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Kelowna Record Apr 30, 1914

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 ���������e���������������  4 ^ I -&*  , Vf.  'TtiK  VOL. VI.   NO. 23  City Council Holds  Short Session  KELOWNA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, APRIL 30. 1914  PUBLICITY. GRANT WILL NOT EXCEED $500  Friday's meeting at Iho city council  was brief, there being little business to  transaot. Acting Mayor Sutherland  presided and Alderman Adams, Duggan  Kattenbury and Taylor were present.  A letter waB read from the Vniou ol  Canadian Municipalities stating that  attention to the new railway act now  before parliament with u view to procuring all possible advantages whoro  the bill touches municipal interests.  * , Advice waB received from the Ritchie  Contracting and Supply Co., that the  now sprinkler on order would -each  Kelowna in a few days.  Several communications were also  read respecting the city's debentures  issues.  Alderman Adams stated that tho  Board of Trade was anxious to know  what amount of money the city would  grant to them this year for publicity  purpose*.  Alderman Sutherland said the I'nance  committee had prepared a rough draft  of the estimates for the year, but they  were not yet in shape to present it lo  the counoil. Included was a s'jin of  $500 for the Board of Trade, and it  waa for the council to decide whether  thia should be the amount or not.  In dismissing the matter it was the  general opinion that the council could  not go beyond this sum without increasing the tax rate, and it was finally decided that the clerk should notify the Board pf Trade that not more  than $600 would be available, and that  it might be necessary to curtail oven  thin, amounts when the estimates were  compacted.  Alderman Taylor said that something must be done to prevent drivers  of automobiles from spocil.n..' -long  tha streets. He was oi opinion that  the oounoil should take effective steps  to enforo* the provincial regulation*  before an accident occurred. Th* clerk  w��s **hed to instruct Chief Sutherland  to striotly ent..-oe the provincial speed  regulation and make no exception*  where they wen broken.  The question of the delay in the  construction of sidewalk* asked for  under the Looal Improvement Actvas  brought up, and the city olerk sated  that the incompleteness of several of  the petition* was the cause of the delay, some not having sufficient signature* attached. It was decided, to notify those interested that unless the  petition* were completed by the following Friday they would not be entertained this year.  $1.50 Per Annum.  THIS    SUMMER   WILL SEE MANY  IMPROVEMENTS IN 0   P. It.  LAKE SERVICE  The gratifying news has been secoiv  ed by the Kelowna Hoard ol Trado  from Supt. McKay of tho C.P.R., that  the Sunday train service from Sicn-  rnous and steamer service on the Ok-in-  agan Lake will be restored, commencing May 31st next.   '  Ever since it was announced last  January thnt this servico was to bo  discontinued���at any rate temporarily  ���the Kelowna Board of Trade have  loft .no stone unturned' to have the service restored. Several conferences have  taken place between the Board and  Supt. McKay with the above mentioned most satisfactory result. Shippers,  merchants, and tho public generally ol  the Okanagan thoroughly appreciate  tho keen interest Supt. MoKay has  taken in tho development ol the restrict since his appointment to his responsible post two years ago, and bis  efforts in having tho Sunday service  restored tends to materially increase  those cordial relations which have always existed between the Okanagan  people and the C.P.R.  Synchronous with the resumption of  this service tho new passenger stea'iin  "Sicamous" which has boen built nt  Oknnagan Landing will be ready for  launching. This steamer will jjrei I ly  facilitate travel to Kelowna and .iher  lake points. The now freight tug  "Naraniala" has already been munched and will soon be available for hauling the oar barges. A determined  move is being made lo make Kolowna a popular tourist resort. Tho distriot lends itself admirably lor this  purpose and the Kelowna Board ol  Trade are at present urging tho C.P.R.  to inaugurate excursions from prairie  nnd other points   0 '  HUEKTA ACCEPTS OFFERS OF  MEDIATION  High Scktol Leading ths League  Th* baseball game* ia the sohool*  league on Saturday laat were of the  one-sided nature, so far as the game  ia the oity was concerned, when the  High Sohool aggregation trounced the  I'ublio Sohool by 26 run* to 4.  The gam* was alow most oi the way  the players appearing to have tost  the snap and ginger of the former exhibitions. Sutherland was in the box  for the latter and had an "off day"  as the score will testify. While the entire fault of the large score does aot  speak well for Sutherland, ho was not  wholly to blame for hi* support was  of the "ragged" variety and many  times the loose fielding of the Publio  Sohool team allowed the opposition to  ���core whan in reality easy put outs  should have resulted.  Kinoaid worked on the mound for  the High sohool and it is chiefly due  to his splendid pitohing that the High  Sohool are at present loading the  league. He had splendid control and  through constant practice luis mastered a couple of splendid curve balls.  Beside* this his team mate* gave him  gilt edged support and this is the  secret of keeping the score down  The Ellison-Rutland fixture at Rut:  lant proved to be another easy win  for the Ellison team. The winning  olub appeared on the field in their new  uniforms and played pretty snappy ball  winning from the Rutland team by 9i.  to 8.  A meeting of the Kelowna Amateur  Swimming Association will be held in  the offioe of the Kelowna Implement  ' Co., on Monday evening, May 4th at  8 o'olook. Tho arranfrmpn} rj for the  coming season will be discussed at  thi* meeting and all members and  other* interested ar* asked to attend.  The quarterly meeting of the local  lodge of the I.O.G.T., was held ou  Tuesday, and the following officers  were elected for the noxt three months:  Bro. Fuller, L.D; Bro. W. B. Pearson,  C.T.; 0. Sister MoClure, V.C.T.; Pro.  Goo E. Thompson, P.C.T.; Sister Fuller, superintendent of juvenile work*  Bro. J. Harris, secretary; Sister Todd  assistant secretary; Sister Thomlinson  Chaplain; Bro. Pitt, finan ial lecre-  tary; Sister Hodson, treasure)?, Bro.  Burt, electoral superintendent; Bro.  Hodson, niarshall; Sister Gebbie, assistant marshall. Bro. Vosper, guard1;  Bro. A. Welch, sentinel; Sistor Fuller,  organist. The lodge is in a flourish^  ing condition, there being over 70  members.  ���  *  .  .  The district convention of the Women* Christian Temperance Inion is  being held at Summerland today and  tomorrow. Tho Kelowna branch is  represented by Mrs. H. 11. Millie, who  is to give an address on the subject  "Proper home attractions to counteract outside attractions," ami Mrs.  Swerdfagnr. Tho Rev. Dr. Spencer,  superintendent of sooial service for  western Canada is the convention  speaker and will givo two addresses,  one being on "Tho women oi the world  and their work" and "Shall we havo  a 'Banish the Bar' orusade in B.C.?  The Kelowna Chess Club held another long distance telephone match on  Saturday evening last with-the Armstrong chess club ns their opponents.  M*ssrs. R. B. Kerr, .ln��. Harvey, C.  Harvey, .T. L. Macready and Mr. Hun-  stone represented the local club and  eaoh succeeded in beating his opponent  The game ended at 3.30 a.m.  .  .   ���  .  Mr. and Mrs. Oakes and family have  gone to Enderby to Hvo, Mr. Oake*  having been appointed manager of the  brickyard there.  ANXIOUS TO FIGHT MEXICO  Scene in tho New .York naval recruiting office, after it became imminent  that military operations against General Iluerta. tho Mexican dictator,  would be instituted. Before the station had been open nn hour more than  forty applicants had appealed and signified their willingness to enlist. Successful candidates are lieing assigned for training ns last as possible. The  recruiting ol'ioials said that (hero was slight chance of tho examinations being made easier in order to get moro successful applicants, because at the  present time, there are sufficient applicants who can pass the examinations  to keep the naval (oroo up lo fighting strength.  Club Looks Good  To the Fans  The bast-! all     pvoHpeilts in  Kelowna  were never brighter than thoy are today.,    tiie    now material    arrived on  Monday und on Tuesday ofti rnoon had  their first work out at the Ibeal field.  Mr. K. Kelly, who will act as mana-1  ger of the olub this season in a catcher of note, bolng last year ti member  of Seattle and Victoria, in tho Northwestern League and cornea to us well  recommended  by  tha coast clubs.    He  is more than a backstop, he Is tt man  who has studied the ability of players  as a business and    at a glance    can  Bee the weaknesses of the playura   und  when he has found these weaknesses he  is   capable of    giving    advice    to the  player that will in most cases     tako  away  iho weakness and in place     of  the defect will be strength.  The other three who came with Manager Kelly are Powless, an outfielder  of splendid ability, who has l>een with I  Seattle until recently. Kelly, ,. broth-'  er of the manager, also an outfielder'  and Pierce an inlielder who looks like'  a find.  The players are turning out to practice both mom'ng and afternoon for  a time Lo got into condition, and the  course of lectures and train'ng that  they aie put through should result in  much good. The players are placed in  first one position and then (mother,  and watched carefully that they may  be finally placed in a posilion where  they will be able to do justice to them  selves and bo of the greatest benefit  to the olub.  Among tho local players- wh�� are  turning out to practice nre Arthur nnd  Ray Patten, Arthur and Fred Henning  and Purdy. Mr. Kelly says if the  boys will hit, he will bo satisfied as  they acquit themselves woll on the  field.  Reports from other cities composing  the league circuit are of the brightest  and eaoh city is confident thut their  club will bo within sight of the Coveted   goal at the    close of the season-  Local Dramatic Society Will  Present "Patience"  Preparations aro now almost completed for the Dramatic Society production of "Patience", one at tho most  popular and tuneful of Gilbert and  Sullivan's operas. An excellent east  has been arranged to fill the leading  coles and the chorus is exceptionally  fine.  The orchestra under (ho able leadership of Druiy PryOe now have their  parts in good shaoc and will add the  necessary snap nnd singer to tho performance. Than Mr. Edgar McKie,  there isn't a better scenic artist in  America aud his work for "Pathmoe"  is up to the usual liiirh standard of  excellence. Anticipation runs high in  amusement circles in the city, and tho  public will not bo disappointed in the  performance of "Patience" next Friday  and Saturduy, May 8th and IHh, the  dales set for this production. To give  every ono an opportunity to see this  popular opera, it will be repeated���  positively for tho last time���on Tuesday May 12th.  The plan and seal sale for the first  two performances is now on at Crawford's store.  The Bociety has decider] to take the  show to Vernon on Thursday, May 14  ��nd the "Aberdeen" has been chartered for this trip. Anyone wishing to  make this special trip with tho members of the society can do so for tho  modest sum of $2.15 return fore.  Pan-American diplomacy mado its-  first attempt to solve tho Mexican crisis by peaceful n'gotiutions on Saturday last, with the result that the  tension of the situation has been considerably relieved, and hopes aro beginning to be ent i tained that the unfortunate affair will pass over without  further bloodshed.  The United States Government aooepted from Argentine, Chile and Brazil a formal offer to act as intermediaries in the present situution, but reservedly pointed out that nn act ol  aggression by the military forces or  hostile demonstrations toward Americans might upset prospects of immediate peace. The Brazilian, Argentine  and Chilean envoys transmitted the  United States acceptance of their proposal to ihe Spanish ambassador who  immediately sent il by cable to the  Spanish legation nt Mexico City for  presentation to General Iluerta.  General Carranta, head of the Constitutionalists, was informed of it  through his representatives.  Coincident with the acceptance of thb  offer of mediation, tlio administration  officials announced that there would  be no cessation of preparations by  the army and navy for future emergencies, and no order would be issued  lo the naval forces now at Vera Cruz  on the ships nt sra chancing original  plans, No funh'r ster-s, however, to  obtain reparation for the indignities  which gave rise to the present situation would be attempted while the effort is being made to bring about a  settlement through diplomaoy.  Although the oltsr made by the three  South American countries did not reveal their plans it was learned that  they contemplated tt broad settlement  of the Mexican problem through the  elimination of flnerta, uron which the  United Stntes has insisted from the  beginn'ng. Notification of the offer of  mediation was sent, not only to the  diplomatic representatives of Argentine, Chile and Brazil in Mexico City,  but to General Carranza and the Constitutionalists in Northern Mexico.  Iluerta Accepts Offer of Mediation  The President and Secretary Bryan  wero assured through two diplomats  that General Huerta was ready to ac  cept the tender of good offices and was  now drafting n formal acceptance.  Pressure from Germany, Great Britain and France, nd-. ising Huerta to  adopt the first step towards mediation  and approving the attitude of the l.at-  in-American countries towards the  settlement of the controversy by Pan-  American diplomacy, emphasized the  world-wide -flumes* whioh are working to bring about peace.   O   SIXTY   ACEE COUBSE   AT BANt-  HEAD BEING LAID OCT  DEATH OP VICTORIA PIONEER  FIRST PROFESSOR FOR THE  UNIVERSITY  Mrs. O'Hrien, of Benvoulin will be  leaving the district in about two week*  and announces a private salo ol furniture.  Mr. Chas. Edwards, left this    week  for Neohaoo.  ....  Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Martin loft this  morning for Weyburn, Saski  ....  Mr. and Hrs.  W. T.  Ashbridge left  this week for the ooast. (  */*.-*  %i  Mr. Thos. Bulman left for Vanoouver  The "Busy Bees' of the Baptist  churoh are holding an "At Home" on  Saturday at tho homo of MiB�� \f. I.  Reekie, Water street. Cakes and iee  cream wi'l be served at nominal pi ices  and the proceeds will ga towards the  church funds.  ��� *  ���  ���  Mr. C. Downing ami Mr. S. *.. Wilcox aro Ihe latest purchasers of automobiles, having been supplied with  "Ford" cars by the Burbank Motor  Co., thi* weak.  ��� ���   .   e  Mr. Cunningham Kelly, who has been  staying in the district for the past  year ha* returned to th* old country. I  The board of governors of the t'ni  versity of British Columbia announce  tho appointment of Douglas Mcintosh  B.A.,B.Sc, (Dalhoiisiol M. A. (Cornell)  D. Sc. (MoGilly, as associate professor  of chemistry and acting head of the  department.  Dr. Mcintosh was born in New Glasgow, N.S., March 0, 1875; graduated  ns B.A., from Dalhoiisie, 1806, with  honors in chemistry and physios. He  was awarded the 1851 British Exhibition scholarship, whioh he held from  I8!H)-'!I9 during whioh time he studied  chemistry, physics and mathematics in  Cornell University and rooeived his M.  A��� from that institution.  Some lengthy and highly npprecia  tive notices have been appearing ii  the coast papers this week touching  Ihe death at an advanced age of Catherine Balfour, the beloved wife of Senator Macdonald, one of the earliest  pioneers of British Columbia. Victoria  was but a fur trading post when in  1852 Mrs. Macdonald arrived there.  Her father waB Captain James Murray Heid, of London, who brought his  family to the far-away post in the sail  ing vessol "Vanoouver," of which he  was Captain. She was married a few  years later to W. .1. Macdonald, then  an officer in the service of the Hudson's Bay company, and now the venerable Senator Macdonald, who survives his wife after a long and happy  union. Mrs. Macdonald is also survived by three sons and three daughters. Mr. Neil Gregory, of Kelowna,  it might be mentioned, is a nopbiw  of the deceased.  Notwithstanding the inclemency of  the weather, a number of enthusiastic  golfers attended the meeting last Thurs  day called to consider the formation ol  a golf olub at Bankhead. Mr. L. E.  Taylor conducted the party over the  proposed links, whioh had bean previously laid out by an experienced professional. The course is an excellent  ono and Kelowna is indeed fortunate  in having sixty acre* of land ao near  the city available for the purpose.  Beautifully situated,   and undulating  throughout, with an excellent     irrigation system, and several natural bunkers, the ground is admirably adapted  for golf.     The course has great possibilities e.id it is hoped that tbo scheme  will meet with the success it deserves.  After a tour of inspection, the party  adjourned to the house to discus* tb.  business side of the question.     Owing  to the fact that the purchase of   b.nd  suitable for a golf course within   reasonable distance of the city had   been  found to be out of the question, it was  decided  that the only feasible soheme  was to run the club on a proprietm-y  basis.   In this was members will have  no   further   liability than an   annual  subscription.    Mr. Taylor explained to  the    meeting that    the Bankhead Orchard Coy., would be prepared to lay  out and maintain the course, provid*  a club house, and undertake all financial  responsibilities,    on receiving     a  guarantee of not lee* than 50 members.  A provisional committee was     then  elected,   composed   of   th*   following:  Messrs. G. R. Binger,   W. E. W. Hrt-  ehcll,  H. Gf Pangman, W. B. Tool**/  and H. G. M. Wilson, the latter alio  to act as    secretary, for th* purpos*  of enrolling member* and inaugurating  the club.    Mr. Taylor intimated that  the course could be ready by the   beginning of August, and we uneVrrtend  a start has already been mad*,   ltd*  will allow five month* play this year.  The subscription for this year    was  fixed as follow*:��� Gentlemen 910, Ladies $5.  For the benefit of thos* who do not  already own dub* Mr. Taylor Is arranging for a consignment to be ���hipped from St. Andrews.  It would greatly facilitate tke work  of the committee if intending members  would send in their names to the secretary as early as possible.  It need hardly b* mentioned how  great an asset a golf course will  prove to the oity, not only from the  point of view of recreation but also  as a means of attracting visitors who  might otherwise go elsewhere.  NEW HOWLING AM.EY OPENED  TODAY  The now bowling alloyi nn Water  street opened its doors to tho publio  to'lay. Tho alley management has  offered prizes for the ojiening day for  the best and the worst sooros made  and thero Is no doubt that both prizes  will be keenly contested for.  Although there arc many famous apple orchards in Great Britain, apple  growing as a business is not very wide  ly followed. It is possible to get a  yield of Irom 1250 to 1500 per acre  where special bionsy making sorts suited to the soil are grown in England  Despite this fact, the country often  imports 100,000,000 bushels in a single  season. At the present time the supply  for the season is exhausted and foreign growers are getting as much a*  $3.25 per bushel for apples lhey are  ���ending into Great Britain.  S^oi Arm WiUk Cut. City  Beginning May 1st all members of  the Retail Merchant*' Association of  Salmon Arm inaugurate a straight  cash system of business. "The artloB"  saya the announcement "ha* been taken  after careful consideration, both in  their own interest and that nf (th*ir  customers. "The curtailing of credit  by wholesale houses, and loss through  uncollectable aocounts have forced  them to this decision, they buy to advantage and sell on a cheaper basis."  O    ���  LACROSSE CLUB TO HOLD DANCE  TOMORROW NIGHT  The first annual ball of the Kelowna  Lacrosse Club will be held tomorrow  evening in the Morrison Hall. The  lacrosse boys aro looking forward to a  good Mason, but aa they aro a Httl*  handicapped for funds they are holding the boll to raise the wind. 31 von  reasonable support from tho public  they fell confident that they oan, before the aea*on draws to a close bring  baok the cups lost last season. A  schedule of games will be played under  Ihe auspices *f the Okanagan Valley  League and there is little doubt that  Kelowna will see some splendid games  thia summer.  .-      mmm&mm  The pa��tor will be in oharge of Ihe  services in the Methodist churoh on  Sabbath. The morning theme is the  ''Preservation of Virtue" after whloh  there will be a reception of member,  and Sacramental Service. The eveainr  topic ia "Practical Religion."  ��� ��� ��� ���  A large shipment ol water meters  have just been received bv the city  aad will be immediately ImMM. KELOWNA RECORD  PROFESSIONAL AMD  ItfSItfESS CARDS  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitor*,  Notnrie* Public,  Conveyancer*, etc.  KOOWNA, :> B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barri.ter  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA,  B.C  WEDDELL & GRIBBLE  BARRISTER, SOLICITORS, and  NOTARIES PUBLIC  9, Willie's Block   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  P. EDMUND CORBY  Architect  Hawotson Slock, Kelowna   -   'Phone 206  P.O. Bos. 509  C. H��rv��y, B.A., Sc, CE, D.L.S., B.CA..S.  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  "SURVEYOR.  IKelowna,    B, C.  Phen* 147. P.O. Boa 231  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  r*e*iiWtion*i Roval College  el  Muaic, end lately  yrAh Kendnek Pyne. Mill. Doc.. Organiil ef the  Cadiedfel. M��p.ch.eter] En*..  | RECEIVES PUPILS  Al the Studio, Trench Block, Kalowna,  Mueie  of  every  deKrisrion   eupplied.  P.O. Box 437  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENGINEER  P.O. BOX 137 KELOWNA  Y. W. GROVES  M. Can. See. CE.  8*i8ultlng Gloll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surcejor-"  Survey* .nd Report, on Irrigation Worka  Application, for Water Licenaee  KELOWNA. B.C.  H C. ROWLEY   ��� F REYNOLDS  A.M. Intl C.E., A.M. Can. Soc. CE. B.C.I .3.  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Clcil Enpjlneers and Land Surceuorn  Water Supple, Irrigation, Subdivieiona, lie.  3. Crowley Block  P.O. Box 261  Phone 131  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  P.O. Boa ia* 'Phon. Bt  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Mr. B. G. MEYRICK  givei leuoni in  PIANOFORTE, VIOLIN end ORGAN  ���*"��� elao  French Lessons  Conversational or otherwi.e|  ew      ^aee*..  STUDIO��� Morrl.on.Thomp.on Blcck  '    Oil*   .TT-e      ..  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR k BUILDER  Plan* and Specification* Prepared  and estimates given (or publicBuild-  inga.Town and Country Reeidencoe  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER,  D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McCill Ur.iy.rarl,)  Re.idence : GLENN AVENUE  Me.Mass  may  be left al  the office ol  Motor.. Kattenbury & William.  Mr, W. H. PARKER, A.R.C.O.  (Awoclete Roytl College ol Orianiala  London. England)  Organist of St. Michael 6t All Angola'  Church, receives Pupils lor  Organ, Pianoforte. Violin, Singing,  Theora, Ice.  >       at hi. own or pupils' re.idence.  Special attention to children  P.O. Box Ml.  Addre  Telephone 120  i Abbott Street  3-6  CHINESE CONTRACTOR  -  MEE WAH LUNG CO.  flilair Mmhsat. .nd Employment Ofce  Sallalaclory work goaranleeof  KELOJtfNH RECORD  Pn.li.kKl .very ThMaiay at Kriowna,  British ColnmbU  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  Subscription Rates:  11.10  par i*w.   71c, sis   awatks.   Col  State. M Mat. additional.  AU aabMriptroiia parable la adranoa.  Adverti.ing Bat**:  . H0T1CES.  PROFESSIONAL CAItDS.  'AMD tSibEI iraloEfclo"r.v"W|i>:  WATBB N0TICE8-U lor live Insertion..  I.BQAL ADV��BTlSUIO-rira��    inaertion.    II  oaata per Ua.; mm anbaequent Irtaertiun.  I  centa par Una.  CLASSIFIED AJDTERTialMSMTS-t eenta per  word lint  Ineertiea.  1  Mat per Word  t.m<l  Bubaeauaot Inaertion.  DISPLAY    ADVBRTISBMENTS-Two    inches  and under. *0 oeota par inok firat Inaertion  ovor two uhIms 40 ��als per las* Brat la  Mrtloai 10 Mot. per Inch    each .ubM.iu.ot  All oluucM to ����troet advertieein-ntr. muet  be lo tbe keada ol tbo Kittar bv   Toudu  to   ensure cublieatloa la tbe    next  Sabaorlbar. at tbo regular rate oan hnve  extra paper, nailed to bunds ol a dletnno.  ot MiXF BATB. i..��� Ti nail por year.  Tola epadal privieK. U fraotad lor the  ol edvertlelw tbe city .nd dlairlci.  While acknowledging; that on broad  ground tho action of the American  tiovernment toward Mexico is justified  the "Nation" {London. I nj.) Bevev-ly  criticizes 1'reBident Wilson for what it  terms his giving ns a pretext (or such  action, tho refusal by President Utter-  to to apologize, in act and form, as  prescribed, lor the brief detention of  American bluejuckcts in Tnmpico.  "By singling out this incident,"  says the "Nation", "as an excuse  for an action which amounts to, war,  President Wilson has done more to  tower Ihe standard of international  mornlity than nil his fine utterances  in the past have done to raise it.  A statesman who interferes to restore order mny argil* that at some  cost in lives and treasure he is put-  ting nn end to intolerable violent  nnd cruelty, but the statesman who  sacrifices lives because Borne c< rc-  munial detail is Inokln [ in the ritual  ol nn apology, is behaving with levity unworthy ol n civilized -111 r.  This deliberate nnd needless raising  ol honor is a lupso into barbaric  morals wnich would be more natural  in some Prussian colonel in an Alsatian garrison than in a humanitarian  president of a civilized republic."  THE ROAD TO HELL  The seriousness of the Mexican war  docs not seem to have dawned on the  great mass of the people. That fatal  habit of assuming that the Mexican  has the same point of view on tho  subject ol the military power of the  L'nitod States as the American himself is quite likely to receive a very  unpleasant shock during tha next few  months. No ono doubts that in the  end the United States can crush Mexico, but there are very grave double  as to when that end will be. To the  average person Mexico seems a little  country turned away under the great  and overwhelming mass of the United  States, But for purposes of defence  and offence Mexico ia exceedingly well  situated. Its dolonce is simple, be-  causo tho lines are all interior and  narrow down towards Mexico City.  There are thousands of square mile*  of rocky mountainous oountry nn  either side oi the railways and any  attacking force must stick to the  railways.  For offensive purposes, it must be  remembered that there are no less  than 1-100 miles of border between  the United States and Mexico. On  the Mexican side of the border there  is nothing but devastation, but on tha  American side there are enormous  areas of more or less settled and rich  country which offers a sphero of operations whieh the late rebels will be  almost certain to nil*. The Texas  Rangers, and the state militia of  New Howco, Arizona and California,  will probably have their work nut  out guarding this border from raiding bands bent on plunder.  The simplest way ol getting money  (o pay troop* i* to allow them to  take it where they can find it. That  has been the Villa and Carranra method and it is not likely that tt will  change. To the Mexican mind, especially ths Mexican rebel mind, these  border stales offer plunder galore,  with not more risk than usual. The  Mexicans move (ait, ar* well mounted, and thank* to the United State*  well armed. They,may not b* able to  shoot very straight at long range  but they have bad lot* ol praotice  lately and according to report* published ail over the United States,  while they wen operating against the  Federal* wer* splendid lighters, with  lot* ol dash and pluck. Band* of 380  or800 at a time can cross th* -Iron  tier and rendezvous at some place*  miles in th* Interior.     Wh*n*v*r   air  tacked they can split up and once  more unite. Wherever they go they  will leave a terrible trail. They can  be beaten dozens ol time* and killed  off one by one, but meanwhile what  of the country which they have pawed? Any man who we* in the South  African war and remember* De Wet  can realize what such warfare will  mean and De Wet was a gentleman  and a patriot, not a brigand with  murder and rape a* hi* pastime in  life.  The terrible port of what may well  bo a phase of the Mexican war is that  the United States itself armed and  gave strength to thi* force. If it was  a formidable force upon which the  United Slates trusted for tho elimination of a well entrenched and famous  fighter is it not more formidable now  with a irreat and rich country open to  its raidB? A feint attack at one  point nnd a real raid at another and  1400 miles of open frontier to guard  will keep a defence lorco on the alert.  If ever retribution for a mistaken po-  icv followed hard on the heels ol the  mistake it seemB as if it were about  to do so now. Guarding the border  Irom such raids will probably bo the  first enre of the United States to  day. If patrols of 50 men to every  mile are placed there is work alone  for 70.000 men. That is' where the volunteers will be wanted, while the regulars take care of the advance.  Truly it is said that the road to  hell is paved with good intentions.���  Province.  RURAL EDUCATION  The editors of the Saturday Evening  Poat, which probably is the most  widely read single publication in the  world, have this to say of rural school  consolidation:  "It ought to be pretty well understood by this time that the one-room  rural district schools, beloved by our  grandfathers is mostly a scnndaloua  institution. Tho typical teacher Is a  girl just out ol normal, much under  paid, sometimes overworked and sometimes with only half a dasen pupil's  ol assorted ages.  "A Vermont report covering thirty-  two such Bchools shows that in three  years there were one hundred aud  seventeen different teachers, of whom  ���on an average���more than halt served less than two terms.  "A great majority of these school*  are poorly built and hardly' equipped at all, just a bare little room  wilh a desk, a rostrum, n blackboard  and a poisonous east iron stove. That  efficient instruction can be had under  such conditions is out of the question.  "And there is less nnd less excuse  lor the typical one-room, ungraded  rural district school. Our grandfathers could have that or nothing, In  thoir day the nearest town was ten  miles or more nwuy anil tho road all  but impassible hall the year.  "Now all over the middle west at-  least, there arc few rural districts  tkat are not within easy haul ol a  village graded school; still (ewer that  might not have a lairly equipped graded Bchool within easy haul by consolidating the districts. Already in somo  localities a wagon to bring in the  country children is as much a part ol  the educational equipment as the traditional blackboard insolf.  "Like some other institutions,  the little red school house subsists  mainly on prejudice and mere, in-irtia.  If educating children is worth all this  effort, to give them tolerably efficient  teaching is worth just a little more  effort."  TENNIS COURTS READY. FOB USE  "I beg to advise tho member* ol the  Kelowna Tennis Club that the courts  are now open for play. The official)  opening day of the club will be Thursday, May 7th, 1014, dk which date  Mrs. Iloyce and Mr*. Mathison havo  kindly consented to give tea.  If those who wish to join the club  will kindly send in their name* to me  I will put them up for election at the  earliest possible opportunity.  All member* please note that subscriptions are now due and that in  accordance with the rules oi the flub  they are not allowed to .us* the courts  until the same are paid either to one  ol the committee or to myself.  I shall be pleased to supply members  of tho club with tennis ball*.  0. b. P. AITKENS.  Newfoundland men in New York will  send 115,000 to the relatives ol th*  men drowned in the terrible storm  a few weeks ago when the Southern  Cross was lost and many men perish  ed on th* iee Abe* while in search of  seals. How terribly some ol the liv  ing have .uttered may be judged when  one woman, a captain in the Salvation Army, lost six cousins a* well a*  her brother. A cousin was captain ol  the Southern Cross and ' her brother  was second mate.  Parliament Approbating  End of Session  The end of the session of parliament  at Ottawa is now in sight. Notioe  has already been given ol morning sittings and when the House starts fitting morning, noon and night et tremendous masa of business oan be rapidly cleaned up. The warmer weather  also is conducive to despatch ol business and shorter speeches. The more  optimistic say the House will wind up  by May 24, while at the outside it  should finish by the first or neeond  week in June. 01 course, much depends upon how controversial the Ito  distribution Bill and the agreement  with the Canadian Northern Railway  may prove to be, but the present outlook is that neither, ot these questions  will turn out to be ol the character  that would cause continued and contentious debate.  The redistribution committee ba*  been working quietly and both partioe  are showing a spirit ol give and take  that augurs well for the ultimate settlement.  A* far as the west is concerned, the  parti?, have already practically agreed  on Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Urit-  ish Columbia. Alberta i* still in doubt,  but the two Alberta member* ol the  redistribution committee are working  hard with a view to settling upon a  redistribution satisfactory to liberals  and Conservatives alike. In Manitoba,  there is no dispute. The Liberals admit that the redistribution is lair.  In British Columbia, it is understood  that the Liberals are objecting to but  one scat, that of Nanaimo, though it*  boundaries havo not been disturbed  from last redistribution. The Liberal*  ask, however, that part of Cotnox  should be added to Nanaimo and will  probably make a motion to this effect  in the House. In Saskatchewan also  the Liberals are understood to have  but one real objection (o the changes  that have been proposed. They will  likely move an amendment to suggest  a change in the new Maple Creek constituency which includes Ihe ranching  country of southwestern I Sas'tatchewan  They claim that the constituency as  now proposed is too unwieldy and will  ask that part ol it bo aided to either  the new Swift Current seal or Moose  ���law seat. So far in Alberta only  two seat* have been agreed upon but  aa intimated above, a satisfactory settlement is expected shortly. An interim report by the redistribution committee will be brought down shortly.  HOME RULE CRISIS IN ULSTER  The political pot in Ulster  kikely to. come to a boil over th* excitement ol some gun-running exploit*  which havo been successfully pulled  off during the past week, and th* British cabinet is finding itself fee* to face  with a serious situation  A consignment of about forty thousand rifles and half a million rounds of  ammunition from flermany is said to  have been landed by a mysterious vier-  nian steamer at isolated points on the  coast ol Ulster and distributed by  means ol two hundred automobile* to  various headquarters oi the Ulster  "Volunteers". Those Ulstermen who  declare themselves determined to offer armed resistance to the introduction of Home Rule mobilised and ejuar  ded the landing places and road* until the distribution of arms was completed. The police were powerless to  interfere and all means of communication wero temporarily interrupted by  the Ulster volunteers during the distribution.  The Irish Nationalist volunteer*, a  body siaiilnr in organization to tha  Ulster Unionist volunteers, made matter* even with their political opponents by successfully landing a large  consignment ol arms, The weapons,  whioh aro said,to have been brought  from America, were taken ashore at a  remote spot on the const of County  Donegal, in the far west of Ulster. Tbe  ���ize of the consignment is unknown,  but it is bolievod to hnve been considerable, although not equalling th*  40,000 rifles and 500.000 round* ol  ammunition th* Unionists received.  Continental United States now has a  population ol more than "8,000,000,  while the country, with its possession*,  is peopled by more than lO'J.OOO.OOO  per.ons, the census bureau announces.  Los Angeles has 4)18,914; San Franoia-  00448,503; Portland, Ore., 260,001; Seattle 318,029; Spoken* 186,657; Teco-  ma 103,418.  VERSATILE  The vicar advertised lor an organist  the other day. Among Ihe replies he  received was the following:  Dear Sir.���I notice that you have a  vacancy lor an organist and musio  teacher, either lady, or gentleman.  Having been both (or several yean, I  beg to apply for tbe position.  ntWM  THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1914.  ���HapnMMMenHanaanBnnnM  Store of Plenty  This is the season of the  year that your preserves  are running hw.  Why not have a change and  try some pure jam ? We handle  only the best at Very moderate  prices  Kootenay Jama, made in B.C. - 40c tin  Oliver's pure jams, in pails - $1 pail  WagstafTs pure jams, in pails- $1 pail  Duerr's pure jams, in glass   - 45cbot  If you do not care (or jam try some of  Malkins Best Canned Fruits .  Guaranteed1 the finest on the market  Once tried, Always used  For Satisfaction, try  THESTOREOF\  IN THE SUPREME COURT OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  IN the MATTER   of aa ��otioa be-  twten  THOMAS STEVENSON, MARY i.  MCINTOSH and HARRY MCINTOSH  H  DANIEL GALLAGHER,    Deitndant  Pursuant to an order oi the Honourable Mr. Justice Gregory mod* herein  the M day oi March, 1914, there ��ill  be sold by pubho auotioa at tha olio*  oi   Uewetaon * htantl*, Ltd., in   th*  City ol Kelowna, on Saturday,    th*  16th day of May, 1014, at 11 o'olock  in th* lorenoon, tht following land*:  Tht north-east quarter ol *eotion six,  The south-eatt quarter ol ato. set en.  The eouth-eatt quarter ol aei. tight,  and th*   eonth-weet quarter ol ate.  right, all in Township 37 ia tht Otoy-  00* division ol Yale district.  The laid quarter Motion* will be sold  separately without leatrve.  Terms ol tale:���SS per cent at the  time ol ��ale, and th* balance in three  equal annual instalment*, payable on  the 80th day ol April in eaoh ol the  year* 1916, 1916 and 1917, with inter-  eel at th* rat* ol 7 per cant psr annum, all payments to be pah) into  court to the credit ol thi* action.  Further particular* a* to the property, state ol th* title and conditions  of Halo nay be obtained Irom  JOHN W. P. RITCHIE,  Corner Vance   street and Barnird  avenue,   Vernon, B. C, Solicitor  for the   above    named Plaintiffs  or Irom  HEWET80N & MANTLE, Ltd.  32-5 Kelowna, B. C.  P.O. Box 12  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER ft C0NTRAO0R  Plan*,  Specification,   and   Eetim.t.a  Furnished  City Transfer  EXPRESS AND DELIVERY  AU Und* ol Li��ht  Hauling. Prompt  attention (iven to  -    all order*    -  W.P.Meredith   .   Prsp  Phoa*��  or sail at A. Cat'* Second-hand Store  SYNOPSIS OM COAL  MEUULATWN8  Coal mining right* oi th*  in Manitoba, Saakatehawaa and Alhar-  U, tha Yukon Territory, tha Narttv  watt Territories and in a paction al  Ut* Provinc ol Britiah Columbia, may  be l*a**d lor a term oi twaaty-eaa  year* at an annua) rental oi II aa  acre. Nat mora than M00 name  will be loaaad to ana t|Tlomn1  Application lot th* ban* moat ba  mad* by th* appheant in pan an ta  th* Agent or Sub-Ag��nt oi tb* dutrttt  in wbioh th* rights applied lor an  autoatatV  In aurveyed territory tba land maat  b* devrUMd by (action*, ot legal *ab-  divitioaa oi ooottoa*. and la ****na"  ed territory th* tract aaphad tat  ahall be .naked   oat by th* appUoant  Each application must bt eeeaav  nonitdbya tat ai ft whieh wttl bt  relunded if aha right* typM to  an aot awtlabU, bat net othetwlM,  A royalty shall ha paid oa the mm-  chantabl* output oi tha mint at tke  nit oi nVt cent* par tea,  Th* person operatiag th* min* aha!  fnrnieh tba agent with mora ntnra  aooounting ior th* lull ojaaatlty al  merchantable teal mind aad pay hV  royalty thereon. If tb* eoal minkej  right, am aot bring operated, sad  returns should be mrnlthed at haa  one* a year.  Tbe lean will include tha coal ml*  ing right* only, hat the leasee ma:  be permitted to purohan whetera  available aula** right* may ha on  rittnrtd unwary 'Jot tha working a  th* mint at tha nt* of 110 aa aere.  For full information appllcatlo  ahould be made to tht neieiary *  th* Department ol the Ialerlor, t>  tawa, or to any Ageat or Sub-Agn  oi Dominion land*.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of th* Interior.  N.B.��� Unauthorized publication i  thi* advertliement will not he    pal  W.C.AITKEN  BUILDER et CONTRACTOR  Plans and Estimates  Fiaathiag work ��� sptrithy  OCw i No.��, Crawley B)Mh,K*low*i  P.O. Bos 511  ���HI }"��� ��� ���  THUBSDAY, APBIL 80, 1914.  KELOWNA  WCCOJtD  Relief for Bowel Trouble  Hare is a laxative���not a purgative���but a pleasant, easy-  io4alce tabtat that taatas Just like candy, that chlMran like,  that is Meal lor invalids and aged persons. We guarantee it  not to cost you a penny if it does not satisfy you. Don't doubt  or hesitate���make us prove it.  Consult Your Doctor  We believe your doctor will ted  yon that about 06 per cent of all  human {Ut are Indirectly caused by  ttnoleaa and oonstlpatod bowels. You  know the first question the doctor  asks when you consult htm is, "Are  your bowels regular?"  When your bowels aro not naturally ererolsodsuoh as they would be  if you took a food brisk walk of ali  or toven nule* a day out In the open,  they require artificial exercise, and a  corrective tonic that will aoothe and  strengthen while regulating the  bowel* to natural action.  Free If It Pails  We have so much faith in Retail  Orderlies as the safest, most dependable, eastest-to-take. quietest acting  and most thoroughly good remedy  for bowel trouble, that wo offer thorn  with our positive guarantee that if  they do not satisfy for any reason  whatever, we will hand back do  money you paid for them.  Don't doubt or hesitate. Mako us  prove our claims. Come and get c  box of Rexall Orderlies today.  Wo won't ask you to sign anything  or obligate you la any way. Your  mere request will faring a return of  your money. You take no risk whatever. With this guarantee there I*  certainly no reason why you ahould  hesitate to try  Remember, we are doing busineaa  right hero where you livo. You ere  rvcqutiinted with us or you aro possibly a friend or a neighbor. We  would not dare to malts tuoh a statement were we not positive that Rexall Orderlies justify every claim w*  mako for them*  If your tongue Is coated, if your  breath in barf, if your food does not  dlsost easily, if you feel dissy at  times, ii you are bilious, If you aro  irritable, if you suffer headache, jutt  try Rexall Orderlies boomuo tha  chances are that you are simply  differing constipation.  IUiolI Orderlies come in convenient vest-pocket tin boxes. 12 tablet*,  10c; 36 tablets, 26c; 80 tablets, 60o.  CAUTION: Pletm hear In mind that Rexall Orderlies are net told hy all drug-  garU.  You can buy Rexall Orderlies only at tho Retell Stores.  Tan can buy Rexall Orderlies in thi* community only at our (tort:  P. B. WILLITS & CO.       Corner Pendozi St. and Bernard Ave.  The IbmoCfc Store  Tan. la a Brail Stem la nearly every town and oity la tha United  Gnat Britain. Than u a difl.rent Rosall Remedy for nearly every r  ttJeoji.le.llr dwtxald (or to. peKioular 111 tot wlileh'it ta recommended  Ths Retail Store* are Amarica'a tjnatest Drag  ordinary human IB���  W&.  Aro You Billions ?  WHEN subject to bilioueneie, the liver i>  employed in getting rid of exceuive  quantities of certain ingredient., and when  unable to do ��o, aick headache i. produced by  the retention of bile in the blood. Eno'a "Fruit  Salt" exercise* a simple but definite action on'  the liver, by which the secretion of bile i*  regulated. It rid. the body of the ncees bile  .,c?rr'e* ��" ��" ,ne hnpurilie*, cleansing and  purifying the system. Eno'a may be safely taken  at any time by young or old.  Order a bottle TO-DAY from your dealer.  Pnparad only by  1. C. ENO, Ltd., "Frail Stk" Work., Uaim, r*g|   ���  A����lerWCea.Wa: Harold FRrlehle* Co., UaalhJ  I0lleCaalSi,TOaOI��TO^^^*  Modernizing  Constantinople  Mohammedan Capital Adopt* Feature*  of Modern CivihUation  No place in Europe is undergoing  such change* aa Constantinople. Tbe  fetters of mediaevalism that one* held  it so firmly are being loosened, the  quaintnest of the old regime that had  so strong a fascination 'or the visitor  and charmed and held the resident in  spite of the injustice, cruelty and suspicion to which ho was subjected hat  passed. The ancieot customs are dying out; the old usage* an thing* ol  the past.  The parish dogs are gone and the  streets are being cleaned, the narrow  thoroughfare* ar* in many cases being  widened, the hamals are giving way to  Ihe express carriers and the sedan  chairs and the old horse trams are replaced by electric cars. Modernity  with all its gift* is creeping in, and  however much the sentimental and ar*  tislic may depgire the passing of the  pietures(|ue, Constantinople will s oon  lose its Asiatic character and become  as European aB any other city of the  continent.  Its pomp and gorgepusness will be  missed most of all. Those who re  member the selamlik of five yean ago  will find this great pageant burled,  almost forgotten. Mehmed V, goes  to tho mosque on Fridays, as Sultans  have done for centuries, but he drives  in a carriage that is scarcely noticed  even by his own subjects as it threads  its way through tho streets. Contrast  this simple spectacle with the marching of troops, the clearinr of the thoroughfares by outriders and heralds end  the advance of Abdul Hamid in fear  and trembling, guarded by thousands  of soldiers���contrast these two selam-  liks and vou can have an idea of the  change that a few years h��ve brought  lo the city by the Bosphorous.  It was a great task to widen the  streets in accordance with the demands  of increasing traffic, and drastic measures were employed by the committee  that had the work in charge. In  Stamboul conditions were .worse, perhaps, 'than in any other part of Constantinople. The ramshackle, devious  streets with now and then a grand  mosque, a dingy oaravanserai, a  cTiimblin- palace or a desolate garden, Covered the grandeur and luxury  of a nasi n^n.   Ars'n end era In every  district had been swept by fire and Ihe  house* that were put up over the ruin*  grew more and more miserable after  each conflagration. The Turk* (Imply  smoothed the ground and rebuilt. He-  neath might be the halls ola mansion  of a grand age, disclosed now end then  by the subsidence pi the earth. It  never bothered the man on the surface, but the caverns that were thus  formed became the refuge of dervishes, homeless people and malefactors. |  When these squatters were disturbed  they roae in rebellion and tor blocks  workmen had io fight their way. Hut'  Djemii l'asha, the mayor, persevered.  He demolished old eyesores, he built  new streets and laid out attractive pub  lie parks. To create the largest and  most beautiful of these breathing  places for the people he transformed  the gardens of the famous Topkapou  Palace at Seraglio Point into a park  with fountains and promenades.  It wns easier to make changes in  Pern, the Kino ��n tuarier, and here  will be noted the greatest improvement. The new Taxim boulevard has  been made into a wide, tree lined avenue; some of the side streets have  been paved and widonod and many ot  the projecting structures torn down  and replaced by fine stona buildings.  Several modern offioe buildings have  been erected in Galata, once infested  with thugs, who preyed' upon sailjrs  and shippers, the narrow dark  havo been widened enough to let  the sunlight.  To connect Hulata wilh Stamboul a  new bridge has been built. This iB  tbe most important work'the miui  cipality has completed. In its con  struction about on '-fifth of the loan ol  {6,000,000 whioh the oity raised for  public improvement was used. It is  well paved and lighted with electricity. While it may lack some of tho  picturesque character of tho old  bridge, where "the people of 11I Europe and Asia passed in an unending  procession," it has more stability and  is better adapted to the passage of  steamers to and from the fioldrn Horn  Think of a department of public ly  giene and sanitation and actually  striving hard to keep the streets ol  Constantinople clean. Yet that is me  of the new developments. The houic refuse, which wns formerly thrown into  the streets to the packs of Pariah dogs  is now collected hy city scavengers.  The dogs that once wore such an important part of old Stamboul would  now seem ns much out of place in  Constantinople ns in any other European city.  It oould    hardly be truthfully mid tint* thit form ol traction wfH   *up-  that the streets ar* kept dean. Still plant the primitive hone oan hi ate-  there it a gnat Improvement over tbe  condition* that existed, and th* work  will be (till better done when aore  automatic sprinklers and revolving  broom* are put into aervioe. Street  peddler* and shopkeeper* mutt keep  foodstuff* under cover, and oil, milk  and other liquids are tested to prevent  adulteration*. Another sanitary measure toon to be carried out 1* the  draining of the whole oity into the  swift ourrent of the Bosphorut instead  of permitting part of it to flow into  the sluggish waters of tbe Golden  Horn.  One of the great improvements that  came in with the constitutional era  is the policing of the city. The tya-  tem of rough and ready watchmen is  retained, and in addition there Is a  welt organised and efficient polioe force  Rut the fire department remain* the  same primitive institution, and in a  city where wooden houses predominate  and fires are so frequent and destructive an efficient fire department is  one of the most imperative needs.  Visitors still find more or less amuse  ment in the grotesque formalities attending every fire alarm. First comes  a company ol scantily clad men running barefooted through the street*  carrying an antiquated hand pump,  then in processional array the lire brigade proper, followed by a bugler  sounding a weird Call, the engine  drawn by an old broken down horse,  a magnificent official on horseback,  and trailing on beh'nd, running as  fast as their legs will carry ll'em, a  brigade of helpers.  Constantinople has not realized the  full possibilities of electricity. Smaller  anci-nl cities of the near east have  taken more advantage ot that agency  for light nr, traffic and other purposes  than has the capital. One reason tor  this tardiness is the fact that Abdul  Hamid, with nn eye to the dangers of  electricity and the possible peril* to  his personal safety, would never consent to its adoption in Constantinople.  There are, however, evidence* of an  awakening interest in this power as  a meant of developing the city's  sources.    A plant will soon be able to  furnish a powerful electric service.    It  is being built at Sili'dar on the Boa-  phoru*,  Cars on the indercround cable road  tions ol Galata and rHambont, ami  that eventually the line will be extended to tin village* on the European  shore of the Botphoru*.  At present th* un of th* lebpheae  is confined to th* Are aad police stations and the government departments  An Anglo-American company, however, is pushing th* work oa a Iran  chise which it haa obtained and will  have within a short time n network  ot wires throughout the city oa both  sides of the Botphoru* and a* tar  as the Prince** bland*.  There is a great dearth of place* ol  amusement, a condition that it ah inheritance from the old regime when  Abdul Hanrid taw la any assemblage  body of conspirators who might  bring about hi* downfall aad death.  The only change that haa come with  the present administration ia thi* regard is the opening of (hating rink*���  one in Pera ha* become th* principal  fashionable retort of tb* oity���and the  movies, which ar* springing up by  hundreds and having large attendance.  Both of these form* of amusement are  largely due to    American   enterprise.  There are, of course entertainments  of the cafe chaniant order, which ar*  so cosmopolitan that they trequav.ly  offor a doz*n turns, each of which  comes from a different country but of  theatres there are only two, aad they  are noted fpr third-rat* performan ��i.  bad atmosphere and poor seating accommodation, tt ia all the more remarkable that thit great city of <h.  near east, the citadel of the Ottoman  empire, should he to poorly supplied  with playhouses, when it is renumbered that many other towns ol this j art  of the world are better oft���Smyin-.  for instance, hat a magnificent theatre  tkat would be a credit even to New  York. The people oi ConeUntinoile  are enthusiastic theatre goers, and it  would seem that thi* regenerated lity  presents an unusually good opportunity for an enterprising manager.  WORLD'S RECORD FOB MARCniVf.'  Sixty officers   and man of th* 1 oa-  don Rifle Brigade, a   territorial t.gi-  ment, established a world'* record by  marching   from   London to Brigh'on.  fifty-two and a half miles, ia fourteen  |connecting Pera snd Galata are lighted,hours and twenty-three minute*.   Th*  with electricity. Electrio cars are run- previous best record waa that made by  nin<: in the main streets of Pera.   Tlio the Foreign Legion ol Franee, which  'service was inviguratcd last   August, j marched fifty mile* in fiHeta and   a  and it is promised   that in a    short half hours.  ANOTHER STAMPEDE  Friday,  Saturday  and  Coming  Week  with prices again  cut to extreme limit  to clear Richmond's  Stock as quickly as  possible.  Everybody is running now, just as we expected,  and the last week of this sale will be even more  interesting than the first.  Real Bargains in every department.  And the people have been quick to  realize the sterling worth of the merchandise on sale  There's no money made so easily as the money you save, and we  are still offering you an opportunity to save one-third to one-half  on your Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishings, Boots and Shoes, while  this stock of High-Class reliable Merchandise is being shamefully  slaughtered to meet the demands of the creditors  W. B. M. CALDER, Receiver at Richmond's KELOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY, APBJX 30, 1914.  Kelowna Land & Orchard Co.  LIMl ["ED  Nursery Stock for  Spring Planting  (One year budded on imported French seedlings, three-year  rools)  APPLES  Northern Spy Winesap Newtown Pippin  Milntosh     Delici-ius     Spitzenberg     Wealthy  Jonathan     Kin? David     dimes Golden  And other varieties  CRAB APPLES  PEARS  Flemish Beauty Barllelt I i trrice  PLUMS  Bradshaw        Italian Prunes  CHERRIES  Olivette       English Morello  Our  Stock  h:\s  Won   lis  Own   Reputation  Price List on Application  OFFICES :  Belgo-Canadian Building.   'Phone 5  P.O. Box 274  We hnve what you want-  O-Cedar Mops and Polish  Carpet Sweepers and  Vacuum Cleaners  Curtain Stretchers  Liquid Veneer  In fact, everything to make housccleaning easy  Morrison-Thompson  Phone 44 $^1^^   G>.,  Ltd.  mm  ENGRAVING-  r.TCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO-  CESS KNOWN TO THE WORLD  Tllli "ACID Ill.AhT" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR II.I.I'MKAIIONS  ��� LITERALLY TALK ���  , s School Children's Eyes  Sjtpply m\  Their   r  Intellect  L  nQHBTS  TIIE KELOWNA HECORD  Defective eyes stunt the mind  Can you expect fair progress  in school or success in  business if so handicapped?  Examination of children, for  glasses is a special feature of  our Optical Department.  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  The nursing staff ol the Kelowna-  Hospital will not receive tomorrow,  (Friday).  ��� ���      *      ���  Bev. Thos. Greene went to Vernon  cm Monday to attend a meeting of the  Rural Deanery.  *    #     ���     ft  Milton Wilson, who has been home  on a holiday, left for Vernon on Monday to take charge of the hardware  deportment at Megaw's store there.  ��� *   ���   ���  Mr. T. S. Cornell who hat been visiting hia son-in-law. Mr. Geo. LeCain  returned to Melville. Sask., on Monday.  ��� ���  ��  *  A successful series of religious meetings at the Baptist Church was  brought to a close on Friday evening  last. The Bev. 0. A. Britten of Penticton gave addresses on different us-  pects of the Christian life, and tho  meetings were well attended. Mr. Britten returned to Penticton on Saturday afternoon.  ��   ���   �����   ���  A quiet wedding took place on Tuesday morning when Tom Locke, who i��  working on the ranch, of Mr. John  Curts at Sulmon River, was married  to Miss Alice Strutt at the homo of  Mrs. Wardlaw by the Bev. J, 0, Swit-  zer. The happy couple nre well known  in the district, and carry with them  the best wishes of their many friends.  They left on Tuesday morning's boat  for Armstrong.  ��   *   *   *  Next Tuesday evening Dr. gnawer  will give an address at the Methodist  church on tho subject "Shall thero be a  Banish the Bar crusade in B. C." Br.  Spenoer, who is well known as r, tem-  pcruiro worker throughout Canada  will bo supported by the local ministers and temperance workers. Purine  the evening Miss Duthic will givo a  solo. A silver collection will bu taken  at the door.  ��� ���   ��   ���  A sacred cantata "Festal Song" (lul-  mund Turner) was rendered by the  members of the choir at the Methodist  church on Sunday evening last. Thu  three choruses were splendidly sung,  und Mr. U. Hurley gave a fine- rendering oi ths Bass Solo "Blessed is tho  man." The Soprano and Tenor Duet  was given iu splendid interpretation  by Misi F. Pearson 1..U.A-M. and Mr.  F. Pedlar and the Miisee B. Hunter  and Bi Birch and Messrs V. Fuller snd  B. Alexander took part, in a beautiful  wetting of the words "The Lord is my  Shepherd". Mr. Harold Bitter presided  t the organ und |jro\ed himself an  uble accompanist. In ccnieqiu QOe oi  numerous requests the cantata will be  repeated nt  the evening service     next  Sunday, May 3rd.  ���   ��   ���   ���  Trench's drug stare have arranged to  have S. L, Taube, tho well known oyo  tght specialist of Vancouver, be at  their store on Saturday, May 2nd. If  you have anything wrong with your  eyes make it a point to see Mr. Taube  Make al. arrangements with Mr. W.B.  Trench. 33-3 .  J. H. Taylor of Gloucester, England  arrived in the city on Mondv nd has  taken up   his residence at Okanagan  Mission,  ��� ���  ���  ���  Mr. ��T. J. Warren,    President of Hie  Kettle Valley Railroad passed through  the city Tuesday morning on his   way  to the coast.  ��   ���   ���   ��  Mr. H. Arnold, who has been installing the new Dreamland Bowling Alleys  here left yesterday afternoon for Penticton, having completed his work.  ��� ��  ��   *  A young Galician, Michael Boraslis-  Iva, wits killed last week on the Kettle  Valley construction works near Summerland, Ho was buried under a  heavy slide of gravel.  * ��   ���   ���  Mr. A. F. Pelton gftve a very interesting lantern talk at the Baptist  Young People's Society on Monday  evening, when he described a trip he  look to the West Indies a few years  ago. The church was well filled with  people who enjoyed the many beautiful pictures uh they were thrown upon  tho screen. The Bev. D. J. Welsh  manipulated the lantern and at the  close ft hearty vote of thanks was accorded Mr. Pelton for the pleasant  evening he had given. Another lantern lecture is to hi i Bri next Monday when the Bev. A. Dunn will be  the speaker.  ��� *   *   *  The annual meeting of the Methodist  Sunday School was hold 0u Thursday  last with the pastor, the Bev. J. C.  Switzcr presiding. The report of work  done during the past year was very  encouraging, thero having been a mark  ������el increase in the attendance of scholars, !25 per cent of whom had jciicd  tho church. Each class is giving  something to missions and there has  been quite an improvement in the musical portion of the services recently  The adult Bible class has more than  doubled its membership during the  past year. Tho following are the officers for tho ensuing year: Suporinten  dent, -I. A. Bigger; Assistant supirin  tendent, M. J. Curtsr; Secretary, Walter  Fuller; Treasurer, K. I). Langillo. The  teachors were reappointed with Mr  Adams as assistant to Mr. .1. W.  ���lones in the young men's class.  HOSPITAL DONATIONS  Mr. G. A. Fisher, secretary of the  Kelowna Hospital Society wishes to  acknowledge with thanks the following  donations during the months ol February and March:  Cream, Mrs. Willits; bread and buns  weekly, Mrs, Kincaid; lettuce, A Friend  cakes and jellies, Hospital Ball; three  dozen eggs, Mrs. Blackwood; cream,  Mrs. McMillan; three nnd one-half dozen eggs, Miss Oakley; six pints marmalade, Mrs. Drysdale.  Cash donations.���Miss E. Wilson $3;  M. G. (lorrie, $10; H.T. Boyd and T,  Drury Pryce ?10; Kelowna Club pro  coeds of Mappin Cup Billiard tournament ISO.  City Transfer  'EXPRESS AND DELIVERY  All tin.l. ol Light  Hauling.   Prompt  attention  given to  ���II ordera  W.P.Meredith   -    Prop  Phone 65  or call at A. Co��'t Second -hand Store  J. B. Knowles  _ JEWELER & OPTICIAN  Excavating and  Well Driving-  8t El'TIC TANKS iNSTAiLfflD  DRAINS  hy day or contract  C. LANCASTER  Cawston Ave.        P.O. P��x MI  HUNDRED TON CLUBHOUSE TOWED EIGHT MIXES  In order to defeat tho high cost ol building, a man in Manchester moved his houso over a sijiiill mountain to u village ten miles away. Local option, high taxes, disagreeable neighbors, too much mother-in-law and other  causes ol mental nnd physical disturbances have caused many a man to  long to "hike" but tho detering force has often bean "I own my own home  here." Now the dissatinliod son-in-law oan tell hia mother-in-law to kiss  herself good-bye, bundle up hi. wife, nnd house, and migrate to new pastures green. This unusual picture shows a clubhouse weighing one hundred  tons being towed across Great South Bay, a distanoe of eight milea. Three  scows', with a capacity of fifty tons each, and two tugboat* accomplished  tha undertaking with little difficulty.  P. BURNS & Cc., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat Daily  Full  supply of Hams and Bacon  Fresh Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  KELOWNA  Phone 135  OK LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now  completely nmiiiped to supply all   your  luml.'. r needs.  We have now a large stock of local aad coast  'I  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of  hitili  crack-  qualilv ami in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  Phone 154  P.O. Box 19  /. A. BIGGER  Contractor and Builder  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Estimate. Fumi.hed on all kinds ol building..      Residences and Modern  Bungalows a Specialty.  Interior Finishing, House Painting, &  Decorating by Contract  I h.ve a lull line oi interior decorations, consisting of tha latest and meet up-  to-date wall hanging..    Call and inspect my stock of Wallpaper* and get my  aetimate on your spring painting and decorating,  Qty and country patronage solicited  COAL  COAL  Famous Taber Smokeless Lump and  Pcnsylvania Hard  In Nut, Stove and Egg sizes  W.HAUG  'Phone - 66 THUBSDAY, APRIL 30, 19H.  KEI/OWNA  K.ECOSB  Oddfellows Celebrate  Anniversary  Interesting Service Held in Locn!  Presbyterian Church  ���>.:<:... ���..     ..    "   "^"pwsnip   in, in their lodge was, given to the Bible,  A Concrete  Root Cellar  What was the, largest parade of Oddfellows of the Okanagan Valley took  place on Sunday morning. The occasion was the 95th anniversary olthe.  Independent Order of Oddfellows, and  the nwmbers and visiting members of  British Columbia it had dispensed in  benefactions the enormous sum of  $370,000. In order to show the extent  of some of its operations he might  mention that some time ago when the  floods occurred in Dayton, Ohio, almost 82,000 was sent from here to  relieve the necessities of the people  who suffered from the disaster. Three  thousand dollars had been given foi  the equipment of the Tranquille riani  Dr. Bancroft to  Visit Kelowna  . 1 >    a  ,���,������ _     " -m-����� .mm-  ana    Development  2~ Sloops.    These    facts  had ever been of  is one of the farmer's greatest money  makers. It makes money by keeping produce in good condition until it can be taken  to marker, or until better prices can be obtained. It  maintains a cool, even temperature that  Keeps Produce Perfect  A concrete root cellar k always dry, clean and sanitary. It is  proof against heat, cold, water, lire .-.nd rats. Although the  greater part of it is underground, it cannot crumble or rot  away. It is permanent and needs no repairs.  Tell us to tend you this handsomely illustrated free book  "What the Farmer can do with Concrete." It contains the  fullest information about concrete root cellar, and other farm  building, that never wear out and (hows how you can build  them at .mall cost.  Farmer's Information Bureau  Canada Cement Company Limited!  537 Herald Building, Montreal  showpd th. ( I"       ��� naa ever beea ��    assistance  .__ ������ ��� k^ o, workroddM.mg 0WVd Pr��gre88 Md *>velopment of     human  h��   local    lodge, the 0rohard     ���, ��� ��< ��"* Oddfellow, were    doing like,    that did   not originate    wE  ''��%e No. 39, to tho number of    9(1 L ,, ,7 t0��k �� wider    vi*w-  in all marched Irom the lodtre room ���J       L7^M '"*    that lhe OddWlow.  Bernard avenue to Kno    P���bXlan ^^ ��'��<������> ����uls throughout  nh.,..i.   ...,,., no* '"byterian the world,    and that in relief     they  Bev D. J. Welsh spoke on "The  fruits of Oddfvlloivshi und dealing  with the criticism that was sometime!  levelled against such orders because  they were (00181, said that there were  today people who found a great deal  of fault with secret societies. He wanted to say    emphatically that     there  never   had been a vital principle    of     ��� ~ " ������" "*�� m Mmf **  'truth that had ever affected the growth na ia to reoeive ��� *W* trom ��"���    o(  and    development of 'the   world, that the mo8t PoP"l��r ol American lectur-  Well-Known Lecturer on  Psychology  On tho 11th and 12th ol Hay Kalow-  assistance to'    the'j���' ;Dr- George Gilbert Bancroft, who  Wnftfl I ^ry ^ine anc* ^ir'' ^"in*  WW-  \^\^^L4 ��� Guaranteed drv wood ready for burning  CASH PRICES  One to four ricks.. .$2.75 rick    Five or over....$2.50 rick  Delivered anywhere in town TELEPHONE 183  Maclaren & Co.  Orders may be left with the Ckanagan Loan & Investment Co.  i����W*4W��WeW*w*W^.P��aw*w��a^ M,  (Phone 98)  1  church, which was packed with an   in-  Unrated    congregation.    The members  met at,the lodge room   at half past  ten,    and    headed by the    city band  marched to the ohurch.     The Marshal  of the day was Bro. ff. B. M. Caldor,  and    other    officials included A.  Edwards, N.G., H. Brown V.G.,     t. V,  Itogers, P.O., D. B. Smith, secretary,  W. Harvey, treasurer and J. H. Glass,  D.D.O.V.    Tn addition to the     looal  members some thirty  motored    down  I from Vernon, and there was also     a  I strong    contingent    of Rebeccas, who  had the front pews reserved for them.  Nothing had been    left undone     to  make    tbe    service attractive.    There  were two anthems.  "Praise the Lord  0 Jerusalem," in which the solo part  was taken by Mrs.  J, N. Thompson,  and "Turn Thy Pace" tho soloist    in  his instance being Miss E. P. Duthie,  both anthems being given an excellent  rendering by the choir.     Mr.     J.   N.  Thompson gave a    fine rendering    of  "The    Sailor's   Grave,"    as a cornet  solo, and Mr. Drury    Pryce's     violin  solo "Andante" (Mendelssohn) was   interpreted    in his    usual    sympathetic  manner.     The hymns were "i.ove Di*  vine,   all    loves    excelling" ''Onward  Christian Soldiers" and "Blest be the  tie that Binds." A collection was tele  n up on behalf of the Kclowna Bene-  volent Society.  The preachers for the occasion were  Itevs. A. Dunn and I). J. Welsh, both  of whom are members of Ihe order.  In tho course of his remarks Mr. Ihnn  gave some interesting figures In regard to the work of the Oddfellows  He said that if any person would look  at the official reports of the Order in  tho Province of British Columbia they  would find that within flkh"t ten  years the order had aMKt doubled  itself,    the membership   standing     at  dispensed six million dollars annually,  The lodge fellowship had Mi homes or  places of refuge where were maintained  widows, orphans and people who   wert  in penury at an annual cost of $700,-  000.   If they    looked into the official  I reports they would see that the order  had had in the past a rapid and very  strong growth in po;nt of membership  and the character of its achievement,  nnd he had    no doubt himself at oil  as an Oddfellow that what had    been  done in the past was but an earnest  oi* what would be in the days to come.  It was not necessary for him to tell  them, for they knew it as well as he  did, that it was well for them to constantly remind themselves that     Odd-  fellowship did    not consist     in     the  rogaUa, nor in the banners and decoration of its lodge rooms.    These   had  their uses but they were nothing more  than the loaves    on the tree.    Oddfel-  lowship did not consist  in the ritual  and ceremonials, in the lectures     and  charges,    and    in the signs nn i pass  words.    These also had their meaning  and uses, but  they were little    more  than  some of the branches that grew  upon  (he tree of Oddfellowship.     The  tree of Oddfellowship  or  any     othei  order might have leaves and branches  and trunk; but a    tree of   any     sort  must have a root.     Their order   had  four mottoes.     One motto was invisible, the other three wero visible.   The  three visible mottoes they wore on the  lapels of their coats, the other     one  they wore in their hearts. Those three  visible links were symbols.   The great  est motto of Oddfellowship was "Trast  in God".    Oddfel'Iowphip was not     a  closed doors and find its origin in the  secrecies of human hearts. Therefore  all those objection^ were of no avail  and no value if the mighty principles  for" which OddVlowship stood were to  has for twenty-five years been a re  searcher und observer of abnormal, obscure mental and social phenomena.  Dr. Bancroft if Bo mere entertainer  land impersonator. It require* an an*  ilipniv of culture and intelligence to  follow him and get all that goes   be-  be carried on and the future was to twwn the line��- if> correlata hit facts  be more glorious and bright than the 'lDd make deducticai from the pheno  past had been.    .Jn the 95 years     of mena ��f tKe average Ws experiences.  Oddfellowship 140 mitfionn of mon-y  had been contributed lor relief of others, nearly four million individuals hat)  received beneficiary aid and 320,000  families throughout, the world had  received contributions at the hands of  Oddfellows. It was the Bupreme goal  of Oddfellowship, and he believed it  was true of three or four other secret  societies to ennoble humanity.  At tho conclusion of the service the  Oddfe'.'owB returned to the lodge room  in procstsion, and at a session, of the  order heai'tv votes of thanks wore  passed to the Hevs. A. Dunn and D,  J. Wei h for their sermons and the  choir of Knox Church and others who  had la'.en part in the services for the  excellent program that had been pro  vided.  A   UKMAKKABLK  RKCORD  non-religious society. Every meeting  of Oddfellowship which they held in  their lodges was be.nin and ended with  devout and reverent prayer, and    the  Vice-Presiden: Bury, of the Canadian  Pacific, says that from harvest to the  close   of navigation last season     the  C.P.R., carried more grain than    any  other railway,     in any part of     the  world    has ever    carried in the time,  and that,  although  last season     the  Canadian    west    produced 510,000,000,  bushes  of all     kinds,  the  land      h  "hftrdJy   been scratched".    These    are  the kind of thin/s p��nnV are apt    to  forget when  the  imagine that     there  can I p an-- IriSSth ��� rl-��-��r��Brion in Canada.     Neither our land nor our     resources arc worn out.    We are     only  just   beginning  to  tap  them.���     Montreal Herald and Telegraph.  He is quiet,    pleasine and original .���  never runts, poses, screeches or makes  a bid for applause.     He telle his story  with a poise and earnestness that is a  benediction    after all the entertainers  have come and gone under the guise of  heturers.    The rapt attention he spontaneously receives from bis hearers is  a sufficient indication of .appreciation-  more flattering perhaps then anv   a"  plause    could    be.    Applause   Is   H1I  right in its place, but when en audi  once forgets to annU"d ��nd is held in  that rapt, breathless attention,     thr��  meaker ceaBes to be a lecturer���he is a  platform genius.  On  Monday May   11th his     subjed  will be    "Hoodoos   or riddles- of th-  mind," and the following evening     h'<  will speak    on   "Get-there-ism",     tl��T,  <<oience of business.    In the former 1<-  ture such subjects as Multiple IVrson  nlity.     Dual    Personality,    Obsession  I Telepathy,  Presentiments,  Spirit I'bo  Mograpby, Spirit Mediums, Sleep Walters, Planchrtte  writers   and Hypnnt1',  . Sensations, will be dealt with,    n'hil ���  In the lecture on "Get-there-ism"     ho  a'ill speak of numerous business mnn.-i  (.ers,   corporation     heads,   collectors.  I romoters,   expert sales   people (both  mle and female) auditors, sales ��.i.n-  ngers and other people.    It will   (bus  be seen that there is material to invest  an     average intelligent  auitienee.  The lectures will be given in the Presbyterian church.    We understand that  Dr.. Bancroft has cancelled an ��inp.��rt-  nt engagement in order to visit   ths  Okanagan Valley.  Splendid Line up for Summer  -t  Nowdoean-uhiapidure ju.t make you crazy ��o go after  some yourtelf ? *  Sure it doea.   Jim aaya to.  We'rorhohoerkle,hatWil1 'and y0U'fi,h^����>��"'a=kle."  ���t^keTrbe^OUr.H"dW're ""k h��rd w����. -"d'ou.  lent* keep out the rain.  Elegant steel Rodt    �� $2 2J  Spoons. Bait, &c. Ftsh Bags, Bait Boxes. Fly Book., ReeU  Garden Hose, Implements, &c  Grass Shears and Trimmers.  Screen Doors, all sizes, Screen Windows.  SfcSi' �������n be "<">��>���   He.dou.rler. for  Purchases  that please and satisfy can be procured  only from  a  stock of  honest goods, assembled and  priced to insure that enviable combinalion.  It is the aim of this ��tore to give  you honest goods. You will find  here all the requirements for  building your homes and furnishing them to suit your taste.  Rorirypc This ib worth your attention.   You may  ��       be contemplating the purchase of one-  Nel.on Steel Range.   4 liolu, 14-in. oven $22.50  Nelaon     ���      ���   Full nickle trim.   4 hole., 14-in. oven...$32.50  NeUon            6    ���     16       $35.00  Neleon     .,      ���             6    ���     IS       437.50  The "Can.d." (no higher grade in Cenede), exact cut below  6 holes, 18-in. oven, tile back, oven regulator.$71.25  Mr. and Mrs. Stay-at-Home: ^.^f^f^a-aBj^^^^^^M  Why go away to a crowded summer retort when  you have a nice home ? If you put light, airy summer  chairs in your living room and make your porches gay  and inviting with summer furniture, your own home will  be a pleasant resort to yourselves and your friends. We  have the newest, most attractive summer furniture you  will find anywhere and at the Lowest Prices. Come  and let us show you. ^^a^t^a^a^a^s��Tal^M  Awning and Shades '^ggamammaammmmmmamm  Awnings for home, or shops. Let us figure on them for you  ,   Porch and Verandah Shades.   This is ��� good time to get  them up.    Sizes, 6-ft, 8-ft. 10-ft and 12-ft widths, and are  supplied in green or natural color.  Camp Furniture.   The kind you like.  ^^ Dalgleish & Harding  Furnitu  re KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, APBIL 30, WU.  $13 Men's  Blue Suits  Guaranteed lo give  satisfaction. Fast dye  good quality material  well cut and tailored  A large selection of other  pieces at $15, $16, $22, $23  and $25. The quality i. right,  the cut is ri l; 111, nnd the prices  are right. 1 know, but you  ahould see and judge for  yourself  FIT-RITE  MADE-TO-MEASURE  CLOTHES  $20 to $50  H. F. HICKS  Pioneer Cash Clothing Stors  WILLI IS' BLOCK       KELOWNA  J.   M.  CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  CONCRETE  WORK  I hnve a complete plant if power  miiert and ��U appliances [or concrete  comtruction of every kind, and am  devuting alt my attention to this work,  in which I have had many years'  experience.  All Kinds of Cement Work,  Concrete Buildings,  Foundations and Sidewalks,  Excavating Contracts  h7 witter"  OFFICE: RESIDENCE:    ;  Clement & Hints' office, WooUeley Av.  Raymer Block Richter Street  I'HONF. 104 "PHONE 4304          I  Gaddes-McTavish  Limited  Houses  To Rent  Phone 217      -      Leckie Block  ���pc>rf    .n^-ir* i l��"v  ANYONE  CAN  1THBIR CLOTHES  WITH  DY01A1  . f.The Dye that colora ANY KINDI  }\     et Cloth Pfcrfaeifr, *l* tho      J  itaSEsSlsiab  GIVE HER  Something for the  Dressing Table  A woman's diesaing table  ia never full to overflowing  with hat pint*, or beautiful  toilet articles. If men only  realized how a lovely new  hand mirror, brush and  comb, would delight their  wives!  A complete setting of Cut Glass  would be a source of pride to  you when company comet.  We hive exquisite pieces and  lets, 'ind we would like to have  you come in and look at them  W.M. Parker SCc.  THE RELIABLE JEWELERS  Crowley Block Kelowna, B.C,  Telephone 270  G. H. E. HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largeat Studio, in the Interior  Portr.it. by appointment  Pendozi Street,   -   Kelowna  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m  Leaves Weitbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leave* Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leaves Weitbank 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  'Phone No. 106  R. W. BUTLER  BUILDER ��* CONTRACTOR  Estimates furnished on all descriptions  of woodwork  Plans and Specifications prepared for  town and country residences  THREE HOUSES FOR SALE  OR RENT, ill fitted with b.ih room.,  W.C., hot w.ter, ox.  P.O. Box IBS  Grocery Specials  SATURDAY ONLY  Butter,No.l NewZeal'd.JSc  2 lbs. Golden Syrup. .>.... 15e  Prunes and Figs, 10c lb.  4 tins Sardines (or 25c  Waldron's  Grocery Store  Ellis Street       ���     . -   Kelowna  Mrs. M. E. Tamil  FASHIONABLE  DRESSMAKER  Elli. Street KELOWNA. B.C.  Evening Gowns a Specialty  Spring Suits and Coals  And  it now  reedy to teke order,   (or  mafic.to-tneo.nre germente for the Crown  Tailoring Co.  Amusements  THE COUNT OF MONTE CBISTO  The Opera Houtie management faithfully adhering to its policy of showing  the world's grtmtont productions, the  real big thing.*, in motion pictures has  secured for exhibition next Wednesday,  James U'Neil in his clever 'interpretation of "The Count of Monte CrUto."  This is another Famous Players film  and a feature which will compare well  with "In tnu Biuhop's Carriage" "Ohel  turn'' nnd other productions' by the  same company.  Few stories arc better known or  more popular than this stirring human  tale of Duinns, and perhaps no other  fiction character has made such a lasting impression on ull the rending races  of the world us thu leading figure of  this great work. The production of  this story poi-sesw'H more than a literary importance aside from the fact  thai the story, which has been translated in every modern ' n ' is now  premnted in the universal language  of pictures. Rut added to this distinction is the fact that the guiding  character of this masterful tale n�� portrayed by its greatest interpreter, il-  iustrutos hie stranjecareer through -the  vivid and faithful .tur mv of the film  Truly, "The Count of Monte Oris to"  with .lames O'Neil, is a triumph of  the motion picture art and tho Famous  Vlaycrs take just pride in heralding as  a masterpiece of production this "Photo Play Ue Luxe."  Patrons of the Opera House will do  well to remember that this splendid  pet nre can only be seen here on one  dnyi Wednesday, at the reg liar afternoon and evening performnnces. Although this is a very expensive production Manager Duncan ha" decided  to show it at the usual' prices and he  feels confident that tho public will  ������how their appreciation of his efforts  to give them a real high clasB picture  entertainment, by a liberal patronage  on this occasion.  Ancient Incubation  THE ANCIENT EGYPTIANS WERU  AHEAD  The announcement is made by a  British scientist that he has discovered how the ancient Egyptians incubated chiokens to the number of 120,000,-  000 a year. Ho has found incubators,  which he declares were used in Egypt  live thousand years ago.  The secret has been well guarded  but it is laid bare at last. They had  no oil stoves or gas or electric heated incubators, but they had ovens,  which worked much better, even  though they requited more constant  tending. Each oven was calculated to  hold seven thousand ojta, nnd the fuel  by which it wns healed consisted of  chopped straw and dung, but for the  last ten days ol tlio hatching, the en-!  ergy was supplied altogether by (he  chickens themselves.  It is the commonest error of '.hose  oporating our modern incubators to  use too much heat, cspooMly toward  the end ot the period, and now wc  may learn Irom the old Egyptians how  not to do things as well as how to  do I hem. The use of the straw and  other light fuel shows that tha Egyptians wero most careful to avoid too  intouso heat at any timo. Wo thought  that we wero tho first to use incubators, but wo aro fifty oonturies behind  the times.   O  DISEASES OK TREES  TIIE KISS1NT, CUP  The Opera Houso moving picture  program will feature the famous English Hacing dram:; next Thursd.iy.  Thoro has ol late boon a considerable  demand for Mulish films and Manager  Duncan has arranged to got aB many  oi these ns are available in the Ctin-  adiaa market. "The Kissing Cup," a  racing drama in four parts will givo  patrons an opportunity to see a British subject produced by a British maker. Produced' in England this picture  has all Iho pretty1 scenic environments  to lie lound in that country, and the  plot ol tho story is so arranged as to  be thrilling in pails and entertaining  from first to last. It is said that the  race scene is quite sensational aud  that the love story around which is  twined Ihe various situations is car-  ierl throughout the story.  Electric rat trapH are in uso in Am-  terdam. Thoy are connected by a  wire wilh a supply of electricity. 'Ihe  place where the bait rests is the only  part ol Ihe trap which is a conductor,  and the moment the rat touches this  a shock closes his career.  If you eat too much the chances  are that you will get fat and flabby.  II is the same with trees. II the food  they get is too easily digested tho  libres ol tho tree turn spongy aud  rotten nnd the sap weakens. When  fruit trees turn fat, the Iruit is at  first richer and ripu'. It soon becomes insipid, however, A man may  keop down his fat with diet, exercise,  etc. There is no cure lor the fat  tree.  Corpulence is not the only disease  trees share with us. many plants are  subject to anaemia��� clover, onions,  cucumbers nnd melons being the  chief sufferers. The remedy for this unnatural pallor is, just as in the case  of human beings, iron. A dozen large  nails driven into the roots of an  anaemic Uee will, in most oasesi bring  it backSBlealth, ns tho acid' sap eats  away the iron and carries iron salts  up the trunk.  o  BIG CIOVEIINMENT TIMBER SALE  A deal in si ami ing timber in the  neighborhood of Fort George haB just  beon carried out by tho government  sale to Mr. H. N. Soroth, of tho Riverside Lumber Comnnny. ol Calgary, of  32,000,000 feet of lumber at the following prices: Douglas fir $2.54 per  1000 feet; Spruce $1.07 per 1000 feet;  and Cedar tl .06 per 1000 feet. The  total value of the timber roaches ���37,-  000, tho purchasers to out this within  tho next two or throe years and leave  tho ground siB nearly as possible in  readiness for settlers, with the brush  burned off.   O   In Germany there has been invented  a process -using compressed air for  hardening steel where only certain  parts ol the metal require hardening.  NEW MANAGER OP THE GREAT EASTERN RAILWAY OP ENGLAND  The above photograph shows Mr. Henry Thornton, Amorioan macigor of  the Groat Eastern, taken when -is ''rot visited his new. offices, contorting  with Lord Claude Hamilton, who is one of the principal stockholders in  the railway. Mr. Thornton has worked his way up from tho bottom of the,  railway business. He has occupied almost every position Irom brakcnui] ��,o  general manager. Ho left the managership of the Long Island Railroad to  accept his now position with the largest railway system in England. While  connected with th" Long Island Railroad that road gained an enviable record as ono of tho safest and best managed roads in the United Stat'M. Id  the photograph herewith Henry Thornton is shown on the left.  First-class Fruit Lands  For Sale on the Hepburn hits  A Urge acreage will be planted thi* spring  with  standard varieties  Lots from Five Acres and Up.  Easy Terms: One-Fifth Cash, Dalance to suit purchaser  Absolutely  pure water.   Domestic supply piped to every lot  The Belgo-Canadian Fruitlands,  LIMITED  Plain & Reinforced Cplicfete  Brick and Steel  Buildings arid Structured  We are Engineers for the design  and construction of such work,  and solirit your patronage.  Estimates   cheerfully   furnished  B. P. LITTLE CONSTRUCTION CO.. LTD.  Contracting Engineers  Hewetaon & Mantle Block PHONE 36  WE HAVE ON HAND A SPLENDID STOCK OF  Brick, Hollow Brick, Building Blocks,  Agricultural Drain Tile  IN VARIOUS  SIZES  SAND FOR SALE  THE CLEMENT - RIGGS, Limited  PHONE  -   104  Ladies' and Gent's Tailor  (irfin.-i ������'���  Agents for  Semi-Ready  Limited  New Season's  Goods  Are Now In  Cleaning and Pressing Promptly Attended to  Pendoa Street  Oppoaite Kelowna FurnitiUft Co.  V  KELOWNA^  Bjcycles  NEW AND  SECOND-HAND  We cordially invite you to call and inspect them  James & Trehwith  THE ELECTRIC SHOP  BERNARD AVENUE  KELOWNA, B.C.    I*  NOTICE: Subscribe for tbe Kelowna Record ���M  THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1914.  KELOWNA  &ECOKJD  Our List of  POULTRY FOOD  I lb. or 100 lbs.  WHOLEWHEAT  CRUSHED WHEAT  WHOLE CORN  CRUSHED CORN  BONE MEAL  CRUSHED BONE  OYSTER SHELL  -  BEEF SCRAPS  POULTRY TONIC  CHICK FOOD ���  Specially (or young chicle.  BUFFALO INCUBATORS  Fire Proof construction  Automatic Ventilation  A perfect Chick Hatcher  The kind that guarantees your success  Timothy an d lover Seed for sale  We are agents for the  " De Laval" Cream Separators  W. R. GLENN & SON  Dealer, in  Farm and Orchard Imple/nents  Pendozi street & Lawrence Avenue   -   KELOWNA  PHONE 150  NEW GOODS THIS WEEK  Baby  Carriages  New Carpets  We have just received a large new shipment comprising some  beautiful examples of the weaver's art.   Call in and see them  Kelowna Furniture Co.  l*w*Am*t*m*mmmf*0m^A0*l^m*m^*w*m*m1Vm\rmw*wyuam^  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,  Mouldings, Etc.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company. limited  STORE TO RENT  ON  BERNARD AVENUE  HEWETON and MANTLE, Ltd.  ART OF TRANSPLANTING  When most amateurs transplant a  shrub or tree their desire is to save  all the branches and twigs possible,  because they hope that they will thus  get an extra large plant in a new spot  without waiting.  As a matter of faet, the surest way  to get an abundant growth is to lavish with the prunin- -riifc. The leas  branches a transplanted plant has, the  less work the roots will have to do;  and the roots need all' the relief possible, beoause for some weeks after  transplanting it is goinj to be busy  enough trying to get a new hold in  the earth.  Therefore, the first thing that should  bo done with the shrub that is to be  moved is to prune all the branches off,  and, if at all possible, to remove the  top. The closer you prune baok to  the original woody stem, the more  likely will it be that the plant will  begin to grow in its now home practically at once.  Another thing: Do not fear to out  the root wherever it Is at all injured  or looks at all unhealthy. A siok  root is just as bad for a plant as a  siok branch.  WONDERFUL WOOD  A most wonderful wood is that of  the tropical tree called greenheart.  The tree belongs to the laurel family  and is exported mainly from the island of Trinidad and British Guiana.  The wood is so nearly indestruotible  that no limit to its life is known. It is  used chiefly in ship and dock building.  The wood is proof against tbe white  ant on land and the teredo in salt  water. A United States government  report says:.  Greenheart has been known to stand  in wharves for over thirty years, and  lopfs that havo remained under water  for a hundred years arc in perfectly  sound condition.  Greenheart's extraordinary resistance to decay is pro'-nVy owing to tho  presence of an alkaloid known as bi-  birine and also to certain resinous substances known as tyloses. The latter  are reddish brown masses of living  cells that grow in solid masses within  little cavities that they often fill completely. As they grow with ths tree  they turn black and make the wood of  the older trees black.  As in all tropical trees, whose  growth is continuous throughout tie  year, there are no annual growth rings  and it is thought the trees do not  reach maturity under 250 years. A  greenheart tree is from sixty to a hundred feet in height, it is an evergreen  without knots and has a broad, open  crown. Tho wood weighs about seventy-five pounds to the cubic foot and  resists a crushing foroe ol 12,000 lbs.,  to the square inch.  ONLY JERSEY CATTLE SEEN IN  JERSEY  Jersey is a fertile and beautiful' little  island, which geographically should belongs to Franco, but, as part of William the Conqueror's inheritance, it  became an English possession at the  Norman conquest. As is well known,  it is the home of that most attractive  breed of oows to which it gives its  name. They are a most valuable and  valued possession and source of income  to the islanders, and the import of  any other breed to the island is very  strictly forbidden. The Jersey cows  are very attractive in appsaranoe.  Smaller and daintier than ordinary  cows, and of a soft fawn color deepening to dark brown down the legs  and on the muzzle, with small heads  and big eyes, they are nearly as beautiful as deer. Curiously enough, in  Jersey they aro not allowed to roam  about tho Holds in numbers, but each  oow is tied with a long chain to a  firmly fixed slake, frequently quite out  of sight ol any other cow, and apparently isolated from all companionship.  They are very friondly and always extend an eager welcome to visitors.  Ths north roast of tho island is  quite magnificent, with its groat gray  rocks covered in August with patches  of brilliant heather and sloping steeply down to a peculiar lurtjuois-oolored  sea. Looking down or up Ihe precipitous slopes where vegetation of any  kind is to be had, one may invariably  ���ee a few oows dotted about at wide  intervals, and it is always worth while  to climb up or down to ihem, for they  seem so genuinely glad of the break  in their isolation.  Mother.���There wero two apples in  the cupboard, Tommy, and now there  is only one.   How's that?  Tommy (who sees no way out of it)  ���Well, ma, It was eo dark in there  that I didn't see tho other.  If your eyes are troubling you or  your present glasses are not satisfactory make it a point to see Mr. Taube  the well known optical specialist who  will be at Trenoh's drug store, on Saturday, May 2nd. Make all appointment, with Mr. Trench. 22-3  CORRESPONDENCE  IMPRESSIONS OF A VISITOR FROM  THE PRAIRIE  Editor Kelowna Record,  Thirty-one years ago this month I  left the County of Wentworth, in the  province of Ontario and wended my  way to the northwest, what is now the  province of Saskatchewan. At that  time there was a great stir about this  western country. Emigration was  looking this way ' and settlors were  flocking in at a rapid rate. I settled  in the P. M. Colony in a township  muoh finer than any adjoining or surrounding it. The township was completely Bottled up in '82 and it was  a mere coincidence that I got a homestead in '83. The hopes ol tho settlers were elated. In a few years they  thought they would retire with a fortune and live their remaining years in  luxury. Very soon the tune was  changed. Disheartened by frost and  dry soasons many, as soon as they received their patents flocked out of the  country, selling their homesteads for  a mere song���somo of them lees than  one dollar per acre. Many of '.hose  homesteads are now held at ?35 an acre.  Tho flocking out continued until only  two in that fine township, ol tho pioneers were living on their homesteads.  Thero was a wail went up about the  frozen region, nine months winter and  three months cold weather I It was  throwing money away <o buy land in  that vicinity! Today farmers, who  oome in there comparatively poor are  wealthy, living in houses, some of  them costing from 83,000 to 87,100. I  question if there is another township  in the province where so much grain  is grown. I have contended and I  think justly so that for miles around  Indian Head is the best agricultural  district in the Dominion. Farmers  thero have made more money in less  timo than tillers of the soil elsewhere.  Companies farming on a large scale  proved a failure. Major Belle at Indian Head became a bankrupt tilling  the finest soil the sun ever shone on.  Tbo settlers afterwards plowing bo-  hind oxen aro now living in magnificent houses, riding in autos. It is  quite usual to grow 80 to 100 bushels  of oats to tho acre. 1 believe it is  conceded by many that Saskatchewan  is, and will be the finest agricultural  province in tho Dominion. I never  regretted coming west and have always sounded Iho praises of this country. 1 could not bo induced to go back  to Ontario,to live. I have not disliked the climate, and saw worse  storms in Ontario than thero. The  air is dry, I do not suffer like in a  damp atmosphere. It is true it is  pretty cold sometimes���when 40 or 50  below zero, you don't suffer with ihe  heat and settlers do not go around  with their dusters on.  Having a particular friend in Vancouver 1 was induced to visit him and  I have intended going east but circumstances opened the way to get west  instead and now 1 am glad of it.  I have spent the most pleasant winter  of my life, enjoying the society of tho  western people and Buffered nothing  from tho cold. Vancouver is certainly  a fine city. I liko it more than I ran  tell. It has made more rapid strides  then any other city in the Dominion.  When I came west it was unknown and'  alter getting a lair start was completely wiped out with a fire, one solitary building remaining. No doubt  in the near futuro the gruin, or most  of it from Alberta, Sashatchewun will  go that way. Jim Hill tho great financier and railway man Bays that  in ten years Vancouver will have one  million of a population. If that prophesy pans out the city will have to  get a move on. 1 saw a low thore  from Saskatchewan and quito a number from the township I came from in  Ontario. The taxes on some lots are  1200.00 and tho mayor and aldermen  get $212.00 per year.  I was told that Kelowna was a nioe  plaoe to live, n good olimale, perhaps  not quits so mild as Vancouver; a  great fruitgrowing district: could beat  the world in apples, both in quality  and flavor and in potatoes could leave  nil other lands in the shade. A groat  number of (hose from the prairie that  f knew, and bear about, and their contentment indicates they nave struck  the right spot. In early Ji>ys when  we only had the main lino of the C.P.  R., our business took us to Indian  Head, Smtaluta, Woolseley and Gron-  foll. I see in Kelowna and district  from these places the Morrisons,  Thompsons, Harveys, Crawfords, Gad-  desos, Glenn., Dalgleishes, Faulkners,  Tones, Copeland., McDonalds, En-  nis, Campbells, Marshals, Coventry*,  Bray's, Potters', Lecaines', Cooper's  Flemmings, Taylors and Walkers' and  others at Vernon, Endsrby and Salmon Arm. No doubt such a recruiting has dono much toward tho onward  movement of your city. I am glad  lo learn of those I have some knowledge of, as doing well and being a  orodit where they have taken up their  residence. Crawford, of Indian Head  and Morrisons of Wolseley are distributing for your needs, and Jones'  and Copeland are assisting In managing  the affairs of your city. Mayor Jones  occupies the highest position in the  confidence of the electors, and Mias  Fleming, of-Wolseley stood at the head  of the great piano competition. A little girl that come with her mother to  the post office in the.P. M. Colony in  the early days wilh an ox conveyance  is now the wife of the Dominion representative for Vancouver, and accompanied her husband to Ottawa at the  recent session of parliament. Settlers  walked 35 miles from station to tbe  Colony, it was a luxury to ride in a  wagon drawn by oxen. Many went  to church in thot way and you are  riding here in your fine carriages and  automobiles and I presume never en  joyed the rich experience of the 3as  katohowan pioneers.  I find the citizens of Kelowna happy,  contentod, genial and jovial and I presume this dolightful and salubrious cli-  ma(e has a mellowing influence. I  have been driven around in buggies  and motor cars and shown the sights,  and I fear I shall never bo able lo repay such kindness only by good wishes  and nice sayings nnd will lind that  much cosier and less trouble than lenity doing something for them. The  price of land soonis way out of reach,  but it only requires experts to work  such figures to a financial suoce.s. If  I wero to buy at 8900 or 81000 per  acre and cultivate it 1 know I would  soon be a bankrupt. You have the  mountains aM around and they seem  quite near and one would conclude  there was not much more than a garden patch here, but as you travel, the  mountains seem to keep the some distance, ond we are told there is an immense tract of land in itho valley. Tho  great number ot vehicles of oil description continuo'ly on the road, must  come from somewhere. The constant  stream ol rigs with blood steeds ami  well dressed ladies ond gentlemen  would indicate wenlth on your Bide of  tho mountains. I havo seen more ladies riding on horseback ond driving  on Pendozi street in one day than yau  would see in some parts farther east  in on age, or at least a long     time.  and good looking ladies too. Had I  come here when it was a wDdsroess  it is the last place I would have  thought of settling. So many havs  dono well here and a stranger coming  into your midst could not help but  admire the climate. 1 was told by  one man here that be likes Kelowna  better than Victoria or Vancouver  One of your most prominent citizens  (I have koown him for 30 years) alter  making his fortune in that frozen re-.  gion spent a considerable sum in seek  ing a good place to live and after visiting Vancouver, California and other  desirable places of note, has settled  in Kelowna as the most suitable place  to end bis days.  I am delighted with British Columbia, in fact I am infatuated with it,  and the fine stamp of men you have)  here from Indian Head, Sintaluta, Wol  ���y and Grenfell, speaks volumes for the Okanagan valley.  I will never forget my first trip to  the coast. In coming through tbe  mountains with a.long, train I was  ihin'iin: of the howl, -when the line "as  built, that the running of the train  would never pay tho axlo greasel, British Columbia is by no means an insignificant province. It is noted for  fruit, vegetables, minerals, oil, moo!  and few Countries in the world has  such an immense quantity of timber.  At tho present rate of using and no  more growing) it is estimated thot it  will last nearly 250 years.  Impressions have been made on my  mind that th-? sea oi time will never  be able to efface, but I hove already  trespassed too lar on your valuable  space. I have always had a good  opinion ol Saskatchewan��� it has done  well by me ond I have nothing but  good things to say of it, but after*  yisitin-j in the west I feel that it  would be hord to spend another winter in that provinoe.  Wislrn,^ the western province all  success and prosperity in every In id-  able undertaking I remain a lover of  the whole northwest, nnd especially the  northwestern province.  T. S. CORNELL  ;' Sr30Hi-Se*9��rrHfil^^  Something you WANT is what you should buy.  An article you DONT WANT is costly  at any price.  If you want to buy a useful article, go to  COX'S  Second-Hand Store  If you have anythir g to Sell go to COX'S  If you want to Exchange something,  go to COX'S, at the  Corner of Water Street and Lawrence  Ave, opposite Opera House  We will endeavour to supply your wants  A   Line  of New  Crockery always   in   stock  Singer Sewing Machines  &  "I  dids't  btw  I at*��e<l ia  BtntttMtfl  lMwthkB.sk."  THAT'S what a  merchant   said     2rV  in our office ro-    ���"*.  eently.    We had just  sold him an Elevator for  use in his small, but grow- __  ing factory in a little town in Western"  Ontario. He is enthusiastic over the  omies he has been enabled to effect through the installation  of a small hand-power Elevator costing but $70.00. He  has discovered the secret of efficiency in handling goods and  filling orders. He has learned how to cut out unprofitable  methods and reduce the cost of labor by ehminating waste,  time and needless effort.  Perhsps you may find in this Book the solution of your  most difficult problem.   Isn't it worth writing for?  OTIS-FENSOM  ELEVATOR  COMMNY  60 BAY 8T��� TORONTO  Fill in this coupon wWi your  name and address. Then tear  it off and mail at once. You'll  get the book by return mail.  Don't put it off and forflSt-  COUPON "N��l."  Please send me your Book.  Name   Addr. mm  wmmmm  KELOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1914.  NO ALUM  r\. \f^'%tr>iciJt>  PRINTED ON THE-.  i^EWnlTOT.USjf  HAGlf'  BAKING  WlNSNOASJI  THE GREENHOUSES, Richter Street  (Between Presbyterian and new English Churches)  Plants  in great variety  Perennials, Annuals and Vegetables  A fresh supply of CARTER'S SEEDS has just arrived  CUTTLOWERS FLORAL. WORK POT PLANTS  Phone 68  PALMER & ROGERSON  P.O.Box 117  -THE-  "WIGWAM" TEA ROOMS  (Three 'lours north of Bank of Montreal)  English Cooking.   Tasty, daintily-served meals at moderate r:.tes  AFTERNOON TEA  IS cents  Oiders taken for Crumpets, Home-made Cakes, &c.  BREAKFASTS LIGHT LUNCHES DINNERS  If Its Made of Leather  WE CAN REPAIR IT  See our .lock of New and Second-Hand   Hume...   Special  Sanitary  Sweat  Pod. and Back Pad..        They can be wa.hed.  THOMLINSON  WATER STREET Harneaa Maker KELOWNA  Store adjoining the 25c store  Phone 257 P.O. Box 191  J. A. MORRISON & CO.  [Succenor. to the Morri.on-Thomp.on Co.]  numbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating,  Ventilating Systems, Pumps, Etc.  Pipe Fittings of all kinds.  Office and Shop:  Coates, Edward* & Go wen Garage  KELOWNA, B.C.  High-Class White Rocks  A lew Kiting. Irom specially .elected pen, headed by  Best Male in American Class  at Kelowna Show, muted   with   eix  splendid   pullet., including   FIRST  PRIZE breeding pen, Firat and Second Pullet.  $5.00 per 15;  Utility, $2.00 per 15  Apply Woodhatch Poultiy Farm  Rural Route No. I, Kelowna  MILK!    MILK!!    MILK!!!  THE A. L. L DAIRY  A. LANCE      .      Proprietor .  CREAM, BUTTER, EGGS, &c.  Spscial Cows for Infants  OUR STORE on Pendoii Street (north of  Ktiowna Furniture .tore), i. now  open and well equipped for the .ale ol Dairy Produce. Order, left there will ba  promptly attended to  Two Deli.etie. Dally Dairy Telephone, 27  TERMS CASH KELOWNA, B.C.  Canada's Gia it  Telescope  Canada in going to hunt tho hcuv-  cna with n now telescope which will  he tho biggest in the world, saya u  writer in an English journal. It will  cost 1*13,0(10, nnd it�� mirror, of tho  most perfect glass which the skill' ot'  man can produce, will be r.x feet in  diameter.  No ono but an optician or an astronomer can realize the difficulties  that lie before the makers of such a  mirror.  At present tho fined, (hough not the  largest, telescope in existence is the  Yerkes.  The Yerkes tclsBCopo is seventy-lour  feet long and weighs about seven  tons. Figures mean liltlc, but if yon  take Cleopatra's Need e and add lo it  the length of n tall man, you will get  a fairly accurate idea of the length of  this tremendous instrument.  The lens of the Yerkes was mado by  the liate Alvan Clarke. It ir forty  Inches in diameter, and it took the  firm four years to reduce the rough  casting to its present perfection.  Imagine, then, tho difficulties con-  jronting the firm who undertook to  produce the seventy-two inch mirror  of the new Canadian instrument!  In the first place there is the easting. Tho vory finest, flint glass must  bo made, and several lcnSCB must be  cast at the same time. The reason is  that, after being moulded, the glass  takes eight months slow cooling before it can be examined with safety,  and then the tiniest bubble or flaw will  be sufficient to render it ontirely useless.  Granted that a flawless lens has been  safely cast and cooled, that in only  the beginning of the real task.  First, the glnss is ground down with  sand and water so as to get rid of  the roughest projections on its surface.  Then it is treated with coarso emery  and finer and yet finer grades are  used until the last touches are given  with rouge.  Even after this there are certain to  be a number of tiny corrections needed which will keep th1 expert busy for  weeks or months. So exceedingly fine  'ib the work, so delicate the surface,  that a little rubbinj with the tmre  finger will be quite sufficient io deflect  tho ray of light given off by the tiny  star millions of miles away, and so  to distort its image.  Tho largest telescope in the world is  the so-called "sidero stab" shown at  the Paris Exposition in 1899. Tt has  a lens nine inches wider than that of  the Yerkes, but the instrument is not  mounted in a dome. The tube itself,  which is one hundred and ninety-seven  feet long, does not move, but is fixed  horizontally in place, alwnyn poinding  north.  At the object glass end, a great  plane mirror, turning as the observer  wishes, oatohea the light and reflects it  to the eyepiece nearly two hundred  feet away.  When the huge lens was Iwing polished, it was so necessary to avoid  hRnfing. that after each two minutes  of work, it wns necessary to allow  half an hour of complete rest in an  absolutely even temperature.  THE EXPLOSION OF GUNPOWDER  Tho explosion of gunpowder is divided into three distinct stages, called  the ignition, inflammation and combustion. The ignition is the setting  on firo of the first grain, while the  inflammation is the spreading of the  flame over the surface of the powder  from the point of ignition. Combustion is the burning up of each groin.  The value of gunpowder iB due to the  fact that when subjected to sufficient  heat it becomes a gas which expands  with frightful rapidity. The so-called  explosion that takes place when a  match ia touched lo gunpowder it?  merely a chemical change, during whiob  there is a sudden evolution of gases  from the original' so'id.  New Maps Issued  ior Pre-emptors  Tha surveys branch of the department of lands has issued tho firat  maps of a new series of ten pre-emp-  tor's maps, embracing in a comprehensive way the great part of the Interior  of the province. The publication of  those maps, which was commenced by  the department of lands in 1911, when  four maps were issued, is for the purpose of showing intending Bottlers the  ureas surveyed and distinguishing between the lands available for pre-emption and those alionatod. The four  maps issued in that year covered 12,-  000 square miles. Tho great advance  made in the work of the survey branch  is ovidenocd by tho fact that the ten  maps being issued thiB year will cover  ovor 100,000 square miles. The majority of them will bo available to the  public by the middle of .Tunc  Tho two maps which are now Complete are those dealing with lands in  tho vicin'ty ol Fort (ieorge and of the  South Pork ol the Fraser, where on  June 1 and l"> nn area tl 80,000 acres  in the reserve on either side of the  Frasor llivor, along the routo ol the  firnnd Trunk Pacific Hnilway, will be  opened to settlers, I he eastern part of  McBrido on Juno 1, and the western  pnrt ol Fort George on June 15. A  pamphlet has been issued by the department of lands describing the district.  Tho pra-emptor's maps in tbe first  year of their publication, as stated  covered but 12,000 square miles. The  following year 40,000 square miles were  covered; last year the area embraced  totaled 80,000 nnd this year the extent of territory embraced in these  maps is 100,000 square miles. When  (he publication of I heso maps was commenced in 1911, the information .available did not warrant anything lwttor  than a rough map, intended solely for  the convenience of land seekers, and  while this has been the prime object  kept in view in the annual, publication  oi these useful maps, -the increase in  knowledge of the geographical features  of the country, aris'nj from the extension of surveys in advance of settlement, has enabled a great advance  to be made. Today the maps, while  filling tho purpose for whieh thov were  intended, are also good gineral utility  maps.  A new feature appear'n? for the first  time this year is the showing in A distinct color the,lands reserved for university purposes, and lands reserved  for public auction. All maps- of the pro-  emptor's series aro distributed to the  public free of charge, and are sent in  quantities for this purpose to the offices of the various ro vnni:nt agents  throughout the province.  RAILWAY CAMP BURNED Ot'T  Fire on Saturday destroyed Bruoe  k McGuire's camp twenty miles west  of Revelstoke and rendered 150 men  homeless and without supplies. The  camp is run by Bruce k MoGuiro, C.P.  R. sub-contractors, in connection with  the double tracking operations on the  main line to Vancouver. The origin  of the fire is not known. The men's  quartos and supplies were burned out  and supplies had to lie obtained from  Revelstoke to meet temporary needs.  As a result of the fire, the wires were  down for some time and telegraphic  communications interrupted.  A CLOCK OP GLASS  A dock constructed throughout ol  glass, is the result of six years' work  on tiie part of a Bavarian glass  polisher. The plates and pillars whieh  form the framework are ol glass, and  are bolted together with glass screws.  The dial-plate, hands, shafts, and cogwheels are ol glass and glass wedges  and pins are used lor lasteniog the  various parts of the running gear together. Like the cloek itself, the key  by which it is wound is of glass. Tho  construct ion ol the remarkable time-  pieoe was a matter ol infinite pains.  Some of tho parts had to be made as  many as forty times before a clock  that would go could be produced.  A remarkable exhibition of possibilities ol wireless eleotrio communication  was recently given at the Eiffel Tower  in Paris. A specially sensitized receiver  was installed, the instrument being Ihe  invention of an Italian, and by its use  M. M��r/.i, a tenor, could be heard singing at Lacken, near Brussels, about  226 miles distant from Paris. The air  of the song was heard quite distinctly  although the words could not be distinguished. Tn another experiment  with the same receiver the "Marseillaise," played by a gramaphone auty-  two miles distant was clearly heard.  John Boyle, aged 96 was instantly  killed in the Centre Star MLu, Ron-  land, last Friday. He was riding on sn  eleotrio train underground when his ',  head struck an ore chute.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE     -  am Edmund wiuqi.cvA.LLa,au,Hum*  ALEXANDER LAJRD. General Mumw JOHN ADM). Aeet GeaanI  CAPITAL, $15,000,000    RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000  FARMERS' BUSINESS  The Canadian Bank of Commerce extendi to Farmers every  facility for the transaction of their banking Dullness, including  the discount and collection of sales notes. Blank sales notes  are supplied free of charge on application. on  KgLCira BRANCH h. Q. PAKOMAN, Mgr  What to Eat  is the eternal question.   During this season of the year the appetite flags.   A  look through our stock of good things to  eat will help you to solve the riddle  Hunt's Pineapple  Hunt's supreme quality Hawaiian  Pineapple, sliced or in cubes.  Big 3-lb tins, each 40e  Hunt's Pineapple  Hawaiian   Pineapple,  sliced oi  grated, 2-lb tin 25c  Faultless Pineapple  Sliced or cubes, 3.1b tin 20c  I-lb tin. pineapple cube....2 tins 25e.  Canned Pumpkin  Good pie for dessert is always relish.,  ed by hungry men and boys.  Quaker brand oan pumpkin, 3-lb  tins 2 tins for 25c  Will maka/Jour big pies.   Try  them.  Blueberries  2-lb tins 2 tins 35c  Fresh Rhubarb  Fresh rhubarb and green apples  always in stock and at popular  market prices.  Campbell's Soups  16 varieties, per tin. ISc  Knorr's & Maggi's Soups  These Soup Squares are easily  prepared and always ready.  Oxo Cubes   3��orl0e  Okanagan Honey  In squares 25c and 30c  In 12-oz jar. 25c  In 16-01 jars 30c  In 5.1b pail. $1.25  Dustbane  Sanitary sweeping compound.  Large tine ...'. 50c  SOMETHING FOR THE DOG  Mooney's Dog Biscuits. 10-lb. bags $ 1  Spratt'e Patent Febrine Biscuit. 60c. sk.  The but in the world  D. D. Campbell  I  PImnm Thi** Oh!  Phone Tsvr#��Oh!  &������>-��������-������ ���MMM  ���1  TSraatfUY, if so, so, mi.  I  it with, a THERMOS  can only be realized by  thoso who own- them.  Yob can take hot or -  cold drinks, hot toup or  ice cream, on a trip into  the' hills or on, a motor  trip, and keep them hot  or cold for 24 or 72  hours.  SeeourWindowDisplay  They are also very  handy to keep, the  baby'a foot at the right  temperature during the  night.  P.B. Willits & Co.  DRUGGISTS AND  STATIONERS  THEORY OF A PREHISTORIC  WHITE RACEJIN AMERICA  Phone 19  Kelowna, B.C.  Firewood  Pine, Fir, Poplar  Under 5 ricks, $2.75 rick  5 ricks & over, $2.50 rick  Merritt Coal, $11  Fence Posts, 20c.  Bee Supplies  Whitehead & Co.  Office: Leon Ave. Phone 307  ,    of,     .+-....������ ���   -,-  Elite Barber Shop  Under New Management  The Shop is at present closed,  to allow (or remodelling ��nd  renovation, and will re-open, oa  Saturday, May 2nd  VIRGIL LEE  Manager  Houses to Rent  7-roomed houss on St. Paul street, all  modem conveniences. Bent $30.00  per month.  4-foomed Bungalow, Richter street,  electric light and city water. Bent  $20.00 per month.  S-jroomed house, Woodlawn, good garden. Bent $30.00 per month.  4-roomed house, good location. Bent  ���13.00 per month.  Okanagan Loan tl Investment  Co., Lid.  Tn the London Times Hr. Derek  Manson puts forward the theory, which  is now generally accepted, that many  centuries ago there was a race of  white men in America, and that a  white race inhabited; America in pre  historio times is proved by a number  of facts whieh fit in with this theory.  There is, lor instance, the prophecy ol  the return ol the white god, CJuet-  zaleoatl, whioh inspired the Mexicans  with the belief that it was being fulfilled by the arrival ol the Spaniards,  and which made the conquest ot the  oountry much easier lor the invaders.  Again, among oertain tribes pf Indians  in America are to be found a number  possessed ol lair hair and complexions.  These fair types of Indians are to be  found only on or near the Pacific  coast, and the number of Indians thus  distinguished from their fellows is too  widespread to admit of the suggestion  that thia intermingling of bipod is of  recent origin. In the same districts  there- have been discovered the remains of a forgotten civilization in  the form of ancient buildings of majestic proportions and carvings representing types of a distinctly Aryan  origin, quite different from the native  races of Indians.  Mr. Mason's theory is that thousands ol years ago a foreign raoe  migrated across the Pacific Ocean to  America, where they founded civilizations that had crumbled into dust  ages before Columbus reached itt  shore*. Fair haired and bearded, they  must have been Europeans. It is  believed that this migration was  gradual.and by way oi the islands  of the Pacific. The inhabitants of  Polynesia are. of Aryan origin, a fact  whioh seems to support the theory of  a European migration. Moving Irom  island to island, this seafaring white  people finally reached America, landing  in Peru and neighboring regions. At  the coasts oi Peru dried up the- were  driven northwards to Central America  and Yucatan, where their civilization  survived for lour thousand years. Then  the raoe perished off the laoe ol America, leaving traoes ol its civilization  in vague traditions, in ruined buildings, and pale-faced Indiana. This it  all that remains to attest the exittenoe  of a hardy and enterprising people  who ages ago crossed the Pacific and  built up empires and civilizations the  memory of which has long since perished with their transoient glories.  D&iONff HARDER THAN STEEL  lilii'i  III    II IB  KHTwftWNA &BCORD  I Hi  SCIENCE OF THE DIVINING ��  ROD  City of Kelowna  COUBT OF REVISION  Notice it hereby given that the brat  sitting ol the Annual Court oi Revision oi the Municipality ol the City ol  Kalowna, will be held in the Counoil  Chamber, Bernard avenue, Kelowna, B.  0., on Monday, ths Eleventh day of  May, 10U, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of hearing oom-  plamti against the assessment as  made by the Attestor, and for revising  aap correcting the alttssmtnt roll.  O. H. DUNN,  City Olerk'i oOce City Clark.  Kelowna, B. C.  April 4th, 1014. 30-34  It is difficult for one not intimately  acquainted with the brilliant and  sparkling gems to realize just how  hard a diamond may be.  A carpenter runs his plane over a  pieoe of wood and out comes the  pretty curly shavings. Now, II a plane  is made with a diamond blade instead  ol a steel blade and the blade It set  just right the plane when run over  glass will turn out line, thinnest shavings something like those made hy a  plane on wood.  This gives some idea ol the wonderful hardness of a diamond, yet there is  something harder than a diamond. It  is another diamond or even the same  diamond, for a diamond may be extra  hard in one part and not so hard as  it ought ta be in another part.  The Kohinoor diamond was in places  to hard the cutters feared they might  have to give up work on it. Other  parti of the stone were soft, if vou  could say any diamond is soft.  If a diamond it placed between the  ends ol two heaviest steel railway rails  and then by hydraulic pressure the  rails are forced oloser until they  touch, the diamond will sink right into the steel almott Kke a key forced  into beeswax.  THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY  "KELOWNA LOPCE"  Lending Library I inquire,  Secretary, Bos 382  W.eV.PfiAIE. 8. M. CORE,  President Secretary  INQUIRIES INVITED  Registered Standard Bred Stallion  Don Zombro  Registered Number 48391  DON ZOMBRO IS A BAY STALLION  15.3 hands, tired by" Zonbro, dum  Rambler Maid, by Rodgirl, by Marquis, by Burton Wilkes.  Don Zombro started 3 years ago In ths  three-minute trot or pans at Kelowna  and Vernon, winning both raoee, making a' mark at Vernon oi 3.38.   !  Some ol his eolts an stepping in  better than 3.30 before they are two  years old, notably Zombronum, which  promise, to bs in the .3.10 list In 1914  Ht it a beautiful darv mahogany  bay, a great producer, and kind ind  gentle in disposition.  Don Zombro will aland tot service  at Max Jenkins & Co.'s stable  TERMS: $15 (ol single leap; $20  for season; $25 to insure  (Payable when mare proves to be in foal)  R. A. COPELAND   ���   Owner  For countless ages a divining rod  in the hands of oertain mystics hat  supposedly been capable ol locating  ore deposits-and underground streams,  but the stories told, oi its mysterious  virtues were long considered by modern scienoe as mere remnants oi mediaeval superstition.  Recent diseoveries in many fields  have, however, made the scientist  more cautious and tolerant in his attitude towards phenomena disagreeing  with his ideas. The divining rod has  thus been taken out ol tbe scrapheap  to wbioh it has long beon consigned,  and made the subjeot ol many official  tests to solve its mystery.  The solution of the problem seems  however, to be near at band, experiments recently made by E. K. Muller,  of Zurich, showing that the marvellous movements are mainly oleutrioa)  and magnetic, though only those endowed with a special sensitiveness will  respond to them.  Mr. Jaggi-Perrard, one of the masters of the divining rod, placed himself at Muller's disposal. The lirat ex-,  periment consisted in keeping a bruss  pendulum or a divining rod of whalebone over a copper plate charged with  eleotricity. The pendulum would then  move back and forth violently under  tbe aotion of a negative oharge and  bo silenced by a posili -e charge, and  the divining rod was, according to the  sign oi the charge, deflected in an upward or downward direction.  Another experiment was made in  order further to examine the subject's  sensitiveness to electric charges of opposite signs. A set of glass eups belonging to a galvanio battery was  placed before Mr. Jaggi, who, though  ignorant of the nature of those cups,  found his divining rod to deflect alternately upwards and, downwards on  passing over them.  Incidentally, these experiments show  that the human organism, in spesial  excitement, will exhibit sensitiveness  and faculties as yet unsuspected.  Tho French Academy of Scientists  has also been investigating the rod,, oi  mystery, appointing a commission to  experiment with members of the association of so-called sorcerers and diviners. In the report of the proceedings given by Professor P'Arson.'al,  well-known through his work with  electrical currents, it waB stated that  streams of water could be located at  a depth of from fifteen to fifty-seven  feet with great eoeuracv.  . S-.���_,  DANGERS IN LAUGHING  Few people know what dangers lurk  in excessive laughter. When we laugh  our regular breathing is changed,  coming in quick, short respirations, because tho throat muscles! are contracted. It is for this reason that,  when laughing very heartily at some  good joke, we have often to gasp for  breath. At times we are obliged lo  hold our sides on account of the pain  a hearty laugh causes us, owing to  the partial suffocation of the lungs  through the cutting off of their proper  air supply.  Every muscle in the body becmes  contracted during a continued fit of  laughter. Of tne blood vessels in  the laoe become congested causing it  to turn red and even purple. Should  this congestion continue for any  length of time, apoplexy, resulting, in  death might well occur. It is belle  in these circumstances to laugh until  we cry, for the shedding of tears relieves the congestion of the brain.  Tears caused by grief do good in the  same way, and that is how, after a  great sorrow, many people have been  taved from brain congestion and madness by tho timely shedding of a fuw  tears.   O���-   More than two hundred aad twenty  conventions, at which more than. 500,-  000 accredited delegate! are oxpeoted to  assemble, will meet at San Francisco  during the Panama- I'acifio Exposition  In 1015. Among these are 31 agricultural societies; 30 business; 33 educational; 35 fraternal, 7 genealogioal; 23  Greek letter fraternities; 15 governmental and civic societies, 5 historical and  literary; 15 industrial, 9 labor; 13 professional; 8 religious; 19 scientific nnd  7 social service.   ������O��� 1   An around the world raoe by motor  driven air-waft, will start Irom the  grounds ol the Pauama-Paoifio International Exposition at San Francisco  in May, 1915. As already announced,  prises oi $300,000 have beon assured  for this series of events. A major  prize ol $150,000 will be awarded (or  the complete eirouit of the globe, with  supplemental prizes to aviators lint  completing various sections of the  oourse. It it expected that the aggregate of supplemental prises will roach  or exosed $500,000.  ���|���a   034 fraud.���And after floating about  on the spar lor three whole days, I  wat finally wathed ashore, sir.  Gent (unimpressed) ���Ah, and it  wouldn't hurt you to bt wathed  ashore again either.  sjrf^ii^as^r1m*W*f*  LOYALTY  is one of the highest attributes  of British citizenship. This  principle applies as well to  business as to civic and national matters. Kelowna business  men can do much to their  mutual good by remaining  loyal to one another. When  you want anything in the  Printing Kne, do not forget  your home enterprises. Good  printing, at right prices, may  be obtained from the office of  The Kelowna Record  We can Give You  SeeTvice  Our plant is complete and  up-to-date, and we can, moreover, give you the benefit of  a long experience in laying  out and handling printing of  all kinds. Bring your next  order to the office of  The  Kelowna Record  Phon* 94 and our repr��*entathr. will c$Jl KELOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 19H.  r  WANTED!  WANTED.���Position on fruit   ran to by j  married man.   Experienced.    Box 39  Okanagan Miseion. 20-3p I  Prepaid Rates: 2 oents per word WANTED.���Applications lor position ol  first insertion and 1 oent per word ior I second bookkeeper uud stenographer,  each subsequent insertion. No ad., in-i Apply Kelowna Growers Kxchange ��1  sorted for lest than 25 cents. I _^____^__  All olastified advertisements must be  paid far in advance owing to the cost  attending the booking and charging of  tmall items.  Copy may be received for these ads  up to 10 a.m., Thursday morning.  TO RENT  POR SALE  FOU IMMEDIATE. SALE -Largs lot  (J acre) 100 x 275 feet, frontage on  Ethel street, near Catholic church  ���Seven roomed dwelling, full bascmont  Sheds and fine poultry run on (reels  frontage. Price S'.'.jilO. Apply Mrs.  T. E. McKeown. Box 65, Kelownu.  I 23-fi|  FOR SALE.���"Sandow" gasoline woik  engine, Centrifugal pump, 20 iVet  rubber belting, inl-ut pipe, elo. 87.0  each as it Htan.K or iu guarantied  working order, $90. Apply iloo.  Ilurdie, Kelowna, B.C., or at Mr.  Ashbridge's ranoh,  Mutluml.   23-6p.  FOR SALE OR KENT.- Six roomed  house on Wilson Avenue. Price  $2,000. Terms arrunged. Apply E.  England. !2?tl  FOR SALE.-Second hand buggy, $20,  or would trade for chickens. Apply  E. England., Kelowna. 33*0  FOR SALE.���Seven pigs, juBt weaned.  Apply G. Whitnker, R. R. 1. Ellison  district, Kelowna.  FOR SALE. ��� Four roomed cotUgo,  dose iu. Water and light, lot 50 x  150, $1-100. 8500 cash, balance an  rent. Box "K" Record. i!3p  FOR SALE.���Iron wire suitable Ior  cement work. Apply Okanagan Telephone Co. 22-24  SEED- POTATOES FOR SALE.-Mort-  gags Lifters. Good clean seed. A. W.  Cooke, Benvoulin, P.O. Box 663  22-3  FOR SALE.���Fresh milch cow, tlsa  duck eggs lor setting, 10 for $1.00  Phone 2204. J, Gather. 22tf.  FOR SALE.���321 acres, part of lots  21 aid 22, tewaskip 23. At Mr.  Adams, manager of the Central  Okanagan Co., hns informed the  undersigned on April 6th last that  his company did not wish to pur-  chau any land other than reservoir  ���itt and right of way lor ditches we  will tell lots te suit purchasers. J,  E.  lewcr, Kelowna, B.C.        22.3p  FOR SALE Twa lots, corner Richter  ���treat ��nd 0Lm.it avenue, each 40 v  MS.    Apply Ira. Law, Kelowna. 20-3  FOK SALE. - 20 Barred Plymouth  Reek hens aad Rooster. Good laying  strain.   A. Aihworlh, Bay ave. 28-3p  TEAM FOR SALE.-Weight 2950. Alto  wagon, harness, sleighs, wood rack,  two new horse blankets, etc., $650.  Apply Mission Ranch. , 17tl.  FOR SALE VERY CHEAP.- House  and lot, $1250, close in. Apply Box  149 Kelewna. 19U,  FOR  KENT.-Potato planter.     W. P.  Meredith, City Transfer. 19tf.  FOR SALE.���Black Minorca eggs for  hatching, $2.00 per setting. Prize  winners nt fall and winter fairs. Apply H. D. Riggs. iotf.  FOR SALE 0R TRADE.-Light demo  wat, also quantity two-inch plank,  "ii I plasterer's trestles. W. P. Mere  dith. City Trantfer. 19tf.  FOR SALE OR RENT.-New modern  llusgalow, corner Glenn Ave, and  Elh.1 St. Apply P.O. Box 219    20-3  FOR SAI.E.-4 h.p, Fairbanks gasoline rngine and cenlrilugal pump, in  splendid condition. Apply S. C.  Count. ... Si-Dp  FOR SALE.- Aleenalc ol Lend, 1, 5,  and 25 pound si'ajs. "Kelowii. firow-  ore Exchange. 1, 23tf  WANTED  WANTED.���for annual militia training  wilh the 30(h regiment, B. 0. norsc  rommmrooing May 18th and ending  May 29lh. One cook $3.00 per day.  One second cook $2.50 per day. Two  grooms, $J;5fl    per day and board.  Troopers with horses $2.00 per     day  and board,-, Apply,to Capt. Temple  at  Messrs. Burne Jt Temples' rffice  -1 *"M  BOY 18.-Wa��i��i work, any kind. Experience with stock, ranching and office work.   Apply "Greet"  East Kc-  ,  Towns. x  TEAM WANTED.-Would trade two  good lots in Woodlawn with shack  barn snd chicken heute, taking good  work team in part payment. W. P  Meredith, City Transfer. 19tf.  TO    RENT.-frame   tent    14 x 16 on  . hike shore,    foot of Cadder avenue,  also  furnished    front  room,  opposite  post office Irom   May lo   Septombw.  Apply Box 374, Kelowna. 2illf.  FOR RENT���Large trout room, woll  situated, close in. Apply Box "S",  Record. ��� 23  '110 REST.���Ten acres in the city, un  dor cultivation, three acres orchard  at a rental or on shares. Apply II.  G. Dee, Kelowna Machine Shops I71i.  to RENT.��� Seven room house on  Wilson avenue. Rent 118.50 por mo.  Apply W. II. Fleming, Kelowna. Mil  TO LET.   House    in Glenmore.     Six  rooms, kitchen and bathroom. Apply  W. H.  II.  McDougal, P.O.  Box 211  22-3p.  NOTICE OF SURRENDER  Odile Fusciuux, you are notified to  take immediate possession of the Ben  voulin property, lols 20, 21, 22 23 and  24. I hnve given up all my clnim according to mortgage thereon. Tf you  fail to comply with this notice, I will  not be responsible for any damage  done to orchard or fences.  23-4p. F- G--GILLARD.  TO REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  agents and others.���An old established British Life Insurance Company Is  open to receivo applications Ior an  agency contrnct for Kelowna and  district. Apply by letter to H. W.  Farmer, c.o.  Record ofTiice. 23.  D E V 0 N S H I R E  Eli Avenue  HOUSE  Retween Water St. and Pendozi St.  Room with or without board.  5 minutes from post office.  22-23  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. IL Davics will be at Mr.  Mathie's (over tailor shop, Pendozi  street) between the hours of 1.30 and  6 p.m., Saturdiiv of each week to meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. O.  llox 626, Kolowna. 20tf.  ICE  Delivered to any part of the city in  wholesale or retail quantities. Prices  on application to  B. B. BURTCH   ���  Bankhead  Phone 180 2Hf.  Duck Eggs For Sale  Fawn & White Indian Runner.    Per 12���  Pen No. I, $3; No. 2, $2  Mrs, E. A. DAY 17-4  White Wyandotte  Eggs for sitting, $1.50 per doz  Good utility strain. 1st and 2nd prixe  cockerel; 1st pullet, 2nd utility pen ; Fall  Fair, 1913.  S. GRAY  Rowcliffe Block, and al Rutland.  Excavating and  Well "Driving  Si EPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  DRAINS  by day or oontraot  C. LANCASTER  Cawiton Ave. P.O. Bo* Ml  Tho expected happened in tho Oxford-Cambridge race when Cambridge  won the seventy-first annual row after having load all the way over the  course. ('am'l iridic was long the favorite in betting circlca and the result  was not a general surprise*. Oxford was outpaced and outclassed and was  four and one-half lengths behind at the finish. The race was marred by a  serious accident at Hammersmith. A iemporary grandstand had been erect-  ed on a floating bnrgo which was crowded with spectators. Just as Cam-  bridtro crossed the finishing line nnd the applause was at its height, tha  planks on the grandstand gave way and precipitated 156 people to the bottom of tho barge.    Fourteen were seriously injured.  Boarding and Day  School tor Ladies  HILL HEAD��� VERNON, B.C.  Thi. school offers a thorough, modem  education, with careful training and  refined  home life.   Terms moderate.  For prospectus, kc. apply  Miss LeGALLAIS   -    Principal  Bushels of Satisfaction!  So far all our  Carpet. Curtain & Blanket  customers have been more than pleased.  We can please you, too  Carpels cleaned by a cold water process  removing all dirt and not running colors.  Curtains come back straight and square  and will keep their lines well. Blankets  soft and fluffy as new  Kelowna Steam Laundry  Phone 159  Where Quality Counts  rssi   l   '������'.S��*aSSe.SMe.niaS��aa��e.eSa��aSKn^iBeM��SaSMBaTaeSgee��MSaB  WE BELIEVE IN HANDLING GOODS WITH A 'REFUTATION. GOODS THAT WHEN MENTIONED ARE KNOWN  TO BEAR THE HALL MARK OP QUALITY AND PURITY.  flOODS THAT IN THEIR CLASS ARE KNOWN TO BE THE I  ItEST THAT CAN BE PRODUCED.  This week we with to direct your attention to���  CHRISTIE'S BISCUITS  The Best Canadian Biscuits  This firm have been making biscuits lor generations and  linn always demanded a higher priee than other manufacturers  liebauso of the fact that it takes mors money to produce  a superior article than to produce an inferior article. There  is no cheap shortening in Christie's biscuits, they are as  careful in choosing the butter to put in their biscuits as you  arc in choosing Ihe butter for your table. Knowing this and  that they exercise the same oare ia all departments as in their  butter we have a great deal of pleasure in recommending tbnir  product.  We have just received a shipment ol Christie's direct from  the factory, which contains among other things:  Christie's Zephyr Cream Sodas 40c box  Christie's Arrowroot Biscuits 25c per Ib.  These are especially good for children  Christie's Sultanas and Smyrnas 25c per lb.  Nice and moiat, containing fruit  Christie's Marsh Mallow & Almond Cream Sandwich  Each having a nice filling 25c per lb.  Christie's Vanilla Chocolate and Vanilla Wafers.  Something new and different 25c per lb.  Christie's Chocolate Dips 50c per lb.  A nice crisp biscuit dipped in chocolate  Of course, we hsve the other line, too, including Graham Wafers which  everyone know., and Reception Wafers, which everyone should know  The  McKenzie Co., Ltd.  Q...    ��� e _��� _ ii 5 per cent. Discount for Cash  nslity & Service our motto. ���   ...  ' Monthly account, nett  Saturday Cash Special  3 lbs. Ginger Snaps 25c  Some Specially Attractive Footwear  "Empress"  and  "Classic" for Women and Children  So many women consider the Empress to be the perfect shoe for comfort and endurance, and conformity to the new models of each year.   Lawson's, Ltd., are exclusive handlers of this line in  Kelowna, and you may depend, have chosen the best and most stylish for this season  EMPRESS  Women's Patent Turn Boot. Blaok cloth top. Fairmount  Last. Three-quarter Fox at  ,  $5.50  EMPRESS  Women's Dull Call Bluoher or Balmoral Welt Boots. Mat  Kid top. Astoria Last. Three-quarter Fox tip at  10.00  EMPRESS  Two models in button and laoe styles that have limn  strongly approved by folk with troublesome lest. The button  Bhoe in soft kid at   The Laced Shoe in Kid, Patent toe   EMPRESS  Women's Tan Calf Button made ol Russian Willow Call  stock, Medium Heel, Receding toe, very comfortable in all  widths, and real Classy at   $8.60  CLASSIC  Women's latest styles In High Button, Laced Pomps snd  Oxfords. This particular line is a dandy. Made pf real  Suodc and in all good Suit colors, Copenhagen Blue, Tucsons  Cray,   Light  Tans,   Black and   White, Button Boots, priced  at  to.M  Pumps, all shades at .\r M.BO  Patent Pump, same last at   14.00  Aa WELTS  CLASSIC  For Children are all that oan be desired. "Sure ,hey  wear out" il you wear them and, il any motion ol Can'ida  can show where ohildren get a better opportunity to wear  them out than in the Okanagan we want to know. Outside  all the year around and always READY TO KICK.  CLASSIC  Made by Oelly ft Scott, ol Gait and are made ol these  materials:  Oak Box toes, Oak Counters, Oak out soles, Oak welts,  Clarke's first grade Patent Colt, Burks' Dull KM tops and  we always stand behind our goods. No squabbling with us.  We either refund, or we don't and quiokly tell you why.  Illustrating seven lines made  by " Empress" shoe-makers.  There is beauty in every line  and every detail is perfected by  experts. Made in Canada.  We are "Empress" agents.  Thomas Lawson, Limited  sa m  ��. *:,;.:.���) ���������';������. <.,   , i/�����}���'.'':;;���: :...,.. . '.���.; ������������.>.. ���.���'���.,�� ��� .  ��� ���<���''��������������

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