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Kelowna Record May 14, 1914

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 VOL VI.  NO. 25.  KEEoWNA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1914.  ����  by Kelowna Amateurs  PRETTY OPERA SUCCESSFULLY  STAGED BY) LOOAL SOCIETY  Return Visit of the Orchard  The Kelowna Musical and Dramatic  Society must again be congratulated  upon the success whioh has attended  their latest venture in operatic, production, their presentation of "Patience" on Friday and Saturday of  ;. last week and again on Tuesday having fully maintained the high standard  which the public is always lad to ex-  ��� pact in anything tba Society undertakes. Probably in none of its former efforts has the society been so  strong musically, as in this one,, both  principals and chorus deserving the  ' highest commendation. The credit for  . this, no doubt, must chiefly be given  to the skill and experience of Mr. Dru-  ry Pryoe as a conductor and chorus  trainer and to the careful and painstaking labor which he haa expended  upon it, particularly during the past  few weeks. Although "Patience" can  not be regarded as one of the best of  the ever popular Gilbert & Sullivan  operas, being, rather tame in plot and  lacking somewhat in really dramatic  incidents, yet most of the musical  numbers are exceedingly pretty and  tuneful, and the really first rate  manner in which some of these were  rendered drew forth enthusiastic en-  encores. The work of the orchestra  was particularly fine, thai body having lately been reinforced by some very  acceptable additions to our local talent.  The scenes were well staged. The  presence in the district, of a scenic artist of .Jl<v,jlgj|ar MoKie'a ability is  some^mngTior which the society considers itself extremely fortunate. The  beautiful woodland scene of the second aot, aided by carefully thought-oat  lighting effects was pleasing beyond  description. The unfortunate loss of  the costumes an their way from New  York almost on the v^ry eve of the  first rwrforaejw^tareatejad -{o detract somewh/t, from tha' effect of the  produc^n, but it is to the oredit of  those who came to the rescue, and designed and made the ladies' costumes  at such short notios that very little  was lost, and tha incident will no  doubt serve to show the society that  suoh costumes can reproduced locally  at perhaps much less expense than  they can be hired from, a great distance. The uniforms of the men as  dragoon guards were perhaps not quite  ���0 gorgeous, but.they were sufficiently  so tp answer their purpose quite well.  Apart from a oertain stiffness in  some of the principals, and a geniral  indistinctness of enunciation, a little  troublesome to those at the back of  the hall, the various parts were taken  in a very satisfactory manner. Miss.  Pearson's fine well-trained voice stood  her- in good stead and in the handling  of the many pretty and catchy songs  of "Patience" and she received sevoral  encores. A very pretty duet by "Patience" and "Grosvonor" (Mr. G. C.  lienmore). "Hey willow wolet-o" took  hugely with the audience, who applauded loudly. Mr. Fred Pedlar's fine  tenor voice was heard to great ad-  . vantage as the Duke of Dunstable,  while,Mr. H. Burley, as Colonel Cal-  verly, and Mr. Grant Ferrier, al Major  Murgatroyd, were no less appreciated.  Both in make-up and. acting Mr. Bobby Reed did well as Reginald llun-  thorne, the sham poet, while Mr. Geo.  Benmore made a capital Archibald  Grosvenor, whose powers ot fascination  over the fair sex made his life ,a burden. Another favorite in - local  opera was Mrs. L. A. Hoyman, who  proved highly entertaining as Lady  Jane. The "'Rapturous Maidens"  were also well represented in Hiss Pitt,  Miss Anna Knight and Miss M, Griffiths, particularly ths latter, if we  dare make any distinction. Although  not a "speaking" part Mr. Soode's  make-up as Mr. Bunthorne's solicitor,  was admirable.  The ladies' ohorus consisted of Miss  V. Bailey, Miss Perry, Miss L. Carver,  Mrs. Fraser, Miss Shayler, Miss L.  Birch, Miss Corbett, Miss Thompson,  Miss Brunette, Hiss Coates, Miss Birch  Miss MoGee, Miss Edgell, Miss D. l.eo-  kie, Miss McMillan and Miss Wilson.  The members of the Dragoon Guards  whose entrance in the firat act aroused the audience to suon enthusiasm  were Messrs.. W. A. Fuller, E. G. Pol-  " ler, W. S. Fuller, F. E. Neale, H. I.  Johnston, 0. Gowen, F. M. Dick, L.  Stocks, W. Fraser, J. E. Lloyd, R.  Alexander, F. Mawhinney, A. S. Wads,  J. M, Croft and A. O. Poole.  The orchestra, under the direction of  After a very successful tour of tbe  coast cities the Orchard Players have  decided to finish the tour by giving  a performance of "Ths Truth", the  bill which has met with the greatest  suocess, at the Opera House, on Thursday, May 31.  The papers of Victoria, Vanoouver  and other cities visited were unanimous and unstinted in their praise of  the performances given by tbe Orchard  Players. 'There is no doubt now that  the 'organization has made a reputation for itself, and that they can again  visit any of the cities included in the  present tour and expect a big reception and undoubtedly play to capacity  business.  Local playgoers will probably lie delighted to avail themselves of this  opportunity to see the Players again  in "The Truth", it be'n- -n o ep c|uns-  tion as to .whether it were possible to  improve on their previous ensellent  performance in this oity.  Popular prices again prevail and tbe  seat/sale is now on at Crawford's.  Council Pass Financial Estimates  of Revenue and Expenditure  TAX RATE SET AT 24 MILLS���NEWlSALE OF MILK BY-LAW IN PREPARATION EXTENSION. TO POWER PLANT  warn .r  CR0WCR0FT-W1LS0N  Thai marriage of Alec Crowcroft, eldest son of Mr. Alfred Crowcroft, of  Rutland, to Miss Mabel Wilson, one of  Kelowna's most popular voung lai'ej  took place quietly yesterday morning  at the home of Mr, and Mrs. Duncan  Wilson, parents of the bride. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. D.  J.. Welsh. Mr. W. Pettigrew acted as  best man, while Miss Lena Wilson was  bridesmaid for her sister. The newly  married couple who wei j the recipients  of many presents from the wide circle  of friends left later by the north-bound  looat on their way to Vancouver where  Mr. Crowcroft is to take a situation.  The wharf was crowded with the young  lady friends of the bride who turned  out in large numbers to see the happy  couple off, and deluged them villi  showers of confetti. <  Last Friday's meeting of the ��� City  Council was atknded by Acting Mayor  Sutherland, and Aldermen Adams, Bug  trail. Rattenbury and Taylor..  Mr. P. Gpdbout waited upon ths  counoil with a request that a footbridge be constructed on Sutherland  Avenue over Mill Creek. He reminded  the council that a petition had been  presented under the Looal Improvement  Act for the construction of a cement  sidewalk on the south side of Sutherland avenue from Pendozi street to  Hii-hlcr street. Unless a bridge was  built ovor the creek at the end of this  sidewalk it would bo necessary for pedestrians to walk through about forty  feot of mud until they reached the  present bridge. A sidewalk under  such conditions was of little use to  the residents of Sutherland avenue, and  they did not want it unless the counoil would put in the bridge.  The matter was referred to the  Board of Works for investigation and  report,  Chiof Sutherland submitted his mon-  not being assessable,  It was thought that it would be unfair to oharge up to the property own  ere, more than their own frontage, and  a resolution was passed that the city  bear the cost of the post office frontage, charging the amount to the  Board of Works appropriation of 112,-  000 for streot work.  I  STREET NAMES CHANGED  Alderman Rattenbury pointed out  that Harvey avenue and Eli avenue  aVenue were different names for portions of the same street and suggested  that the council take steps to rectify  matters by giving ono name to the  whole streot. He mentioned the matter, he said, because the street committee were at present having name  signs erected at street corners and it  would be better to make the change  now.  Alderman Sutherland recalled that  an attempt to change tbo name was  made some three years ago, but the  residents on tke different sections of  A Former Rutland Resident  $1 JO Per  *mmmm*  ���BE  Wilson Landing  Weslside Notes  and  We have had some fine rainy weather  lately, trait trees are looking well, especially, apples; aprioots and plums.  The small fruits are coming on fast.  Cultivating and spraying is keeping us  busy.  Mrs. Kinley arrived from Vernon on  Wednesday last with her little son.  She intends remaining here some time.  Mr. C. E. Burbridgo is amongst the  new arrivals, from Clingford, Essex,  (land. He came via Detroit and  Victoria, and is located at tho ranch  of Messrs Goodacre and Browse.  Mr. Deuhy has his house in a nice  sheltered nook, and when he gets his  breaking fenced, his place, which ho  hear boasts of very fine soil, will have  the appearance af an old settled home  site.  Messrs. Seeley and Batchelor's ranch  looks well, especially the alfalfa which  is well in evidenoe.  Mr. C. 0. Robson formerly of West-  bank has purchased the livery business  of McCarty and McGee.  Mr. Drury Pryoe were' 1st violin Mrs.  Hewstson, Mrs. Mclntyre, Mr. N. Born-  holdt, Mr. J. R. Tuff, Und viohn Hiss  Denison, Mr. F. Gore. Viola, Mr. W.  Lupton, Mr. H. Whitehead. Cello Hr.  0. Quinn, Mr. S. Old. Bass, Mr. B. G.  Meyrick. Clarionet, D. D. Campbell, Cor  net, J. N. ���Thompson. French Horn  Mr. W. Pettigrew. Trombone, Mr. J.  A. Morrison. Tympani, Mr. R. Duncan  Pianist, Mrs. S. W. Thayer.  Mr. George Benmore acted as stage  director. The electrical effects were by  Messrs. James and TronwHh -and Mr.  H. Bradford. The costumes were by  Miss Birch and Mr. R. Mathic, assisted  by a number of willing helpers.  The performances were fairly well  attended, especially the one on Saturday night, when an unrehearsed and  rather amusing accident occurred in  the failure for a few minutes of the  electric light, whieh, due to some mishap at the power house,'slowly faded  out at a rather critical paint.  Tonight the opera will bs repeated in  Vernon, the S. S. Aberdeen having  been chartered for ths trip up the lake.  thly report! M atters bad been   unus-jtbe street could not agree as to whioh  ually quiet    in his department,     and wmi 8noul(1 ^ dropped.  with the exception of eight persona  fined for neglecting to pay the dog  tax, cases before tie magistrate had  been restricted to five "drunks." The  total fines col'ected had amounted to  346.50, and in addition a total of 63  hours work had been put in on the  streets by prisoners who could not  pay fines. The dog taxes collected  for the month amounted to 1245 and  Trade Licences J35.  An account of $5,107 for painting  posts and street signs from Mr. R. S.  Bates was ordered paid.  The sidewalk construction by-laws  were read a second and third timo and  it was decided to make a start at.  once with them. It was also agreed  to try .the mothod of putting in the  pbutk sidewalks by day work instead  of letting contracts, and a resolution  was passed to this effect, fixing the  remuneration of the men at 30 rents  per hour.  Whilst oa the question of sidewalks  a discussion took plaoe as to whether  the whole cost of the cement sidewalk to be put in on the north side  of Bernard avenue between IVndo/i  street' and Ellis street should be  charged against the property owners  or whether the city should itself hear  the cost of the 100 feet fronting on the  t post office site, government prop-  Alderman Rattenbury said he was  not particular which name was adopted, but they should have one name  lor ' tho whole street. The city had  the ppwer to make the change. If the  scheme of oontinuinj Glenn avenue  through to Ellis street went through a  similar change would be necessary  there.  Alderman" Taylor expressed the view  that the older names which were given  after some of the old timers of the  distriot should be retained.  No action was taken in the matter  however.  Alderman Taylor suggested the need  of stand pipes to fill the water carts  with. It was vory inconvenient and a  great waste of time to fill them from  tho hydrants with hose as was now  being done. Besides formerly old hose  had been used, but there woe no old.  hose now, and new hose at f 1 per  foot was too expensive for suoh use.  The suggestion was handed oyer to  the committee for consideration.  MILK BY-LAW  Referring to a proposal to draw up  a by-law regulating.the sale of milk  in the city. Alderman Sutherland said  that the oity clerk had. written to various towns for copies of simitar bylaws in force there, and when all the  It is with regret that we record the  death at. Tranquilla Sanitarium, near  Kamloops on Saturday last; of- Mr. F.  W. SutcKffe, recently of Rutland. Owing to n series of breakdowns in health  a little over a year ago Mr. Sutoliffe  went to the sanitarium, but the/treatment was not successful and he died  last Saturday morning after $ bad  relapse. J .  .  The deceased, who was known, to a  wide circle of friends in Kelowna/ and  district, was born 44 years ago ��� in  England. He choee civil engineering  as a profession and was. engaged for  some years in the Straits Settlements,  where his health was undermined, He  then returned to England and subsequently came to the Okanagan Valley  where he bought a ranch at Rutland  ten years ago. While in this district  Mr. Sutoliffe made many friends and  took port in the development of .the  irrigation system of the Rutland estate, holding a position on.thb committee. His experience as an engineer  and "surveyor proved of considerable  value and his services were much appreciated. Unfortunately his health  again broke down and he went to  Trnnquille, after selling his ranch.  The body encased in a polished oak  coffiu and covered with wreaths, was  brought to Kelowna on Monday t'nd  attended by many friends was buried  in the cemetery the same afternoon,  the service at the graveside being conducted by the Rev. Thos. Greene.  Many beautiful wreaths were sent in  by friends.  The deceased leaves ��� widow and a  little girl, for whom much sympathy  felt.  Enf of Loot Wm  Tmaneit  MR. J. L. MACREADY. WINS LOCAL  BILLIARD CHAMPIONSHIP  The aeries of tournament games in  connection with the Kalowna Amateur  Billiard Association to . decide the  championship of Kelowna for the year  came.tp an end last .Monday'evening,  Mr, J. L.'Macready winning out with  a total score of 1886.  Nine of the leading local billiard  players entered the tournament, each  player meeting each of tho rest in  turn. Thus each contestant, had eight  games to play, and as this meant. a  total' of 72 games in all, this tournament lasted' over two weeks.. Owing  to the much appreciated hospitality of  Dr. Bpyee, all the games were played  on the fine table at his residence.  The following summary will show  tbe. result of the tournament at a  glance: '.'','"'  ;.-.,, W L Score Ave.  Will Walk 8000 Miles  There walked into Kelowna on Monday afternoon, looking as fresh as a  daisy, a podc teiin .who has set himself the formidable task of walking  through Canada and the States, covering in his march ovor 8,000 miles.  This was J. Hiya Gawa, a Japanese  writer, and a man of much intellectuality. To the robust athlete suoh a  feat would certainly be no mean achievement, but when it is stated that  Gawa is 55. years of age, it is all the  more noteworthy. He speaks excellent  English and is altogether a very  tertaining personage.  He. left Vancouver on March 26, and  proceeded on his journey again Tuesday morning for Penticton. He will  travel from there east through the  boundary country aud on to Leth-  bridge, passing afterwards through Rs-  gina, Winnipeg and on to Toronto.  After visiting Niagara he will proceed  to New York and will go on to San  Francisco from there, by way of the  southern states in time to attend the  exposition,  Miya Gawa will publish a book at  Toronto with an account of his travel*  and on his return to Japan will publish a complete history ot his long  trip. He stated in the course of an  Interview with the Reoord that he had  been greatly impressed with the potentialities of the interior of British Columbia and especially with the magnificent orchards cH the Kelowna distriot.  J. L. Macready  W. E, Mitchell     .  G. h. Campbell .  J.'R. Beale  E. E. Hankinson  B. F. Boyoe . . .  F. A. Taylor . .  F. Fraser    1986  1910  1869  1845  .243.25  23?,75  233.52  230.62  1837 229.h2  1732 216.50  1681 210.12  1629 203.02  1587 198.37  A. McMillan 2  The keenest interest of the whole .pries'- centred iteelf on the final, game,  played last Monday evening between  J. L. Macready and J.'R. Beale. TIm  latter was in the lead with a *w  of 1743. Macready und 17.16 '��� In un;  expected result of this game was one  of . the surprises or the tournament  for when Macready had run'up the  necessary 250, Beale bad only 102, to  his oredit. with the result that' he had  to step back from a brilliant leadership  to fourth place.  A handsome cue and rase will be  presented to Mr. Macready a�� the ��'n-  nsr of the. championship. The .honor  nf making the high break of the con-  test-55 nbo m|l to Ml* Mauwly. ''  Sports Association Finish  Fine New Race Track  ENGLAND'S KING VISITS PARIS  Photograph of rung George V., of England and President Foinoare ot  France upon the occasion of the King's visit to France last week. They are  shown here just after the Royal party had arrived at the Bois do lioulonge  station in Paris. The King left London in a special train on April 21, going to Dover, where he boarded tho Royal Yacht which took him across  the channel to Calais. From there to Paris he was carried in the President's  special car. The visit of the King had as its purpose the further strengthening of the bonds of friendship between the English and the French nations.  Queen Mary accompanied the King, but Prinoe Albert was unable to ba one  of the party. Princess Mary waf also left behind as she haB not yet made  her debut, and most of the engagements of her royal .parents were of such  an official nature that it was deemed unwise to allow her to participate.  necessary information had been secured, it was the council's intention  to prohibit people from selling miik  in town whose cows had not been tested for tuberculosis: a certain Haniard  of quality in milk will have to bo  maintained, and tests made for butter  fat, etc. It would be to the interest  of owners of cows to have the.n tested before they are compelled to.  Alderman Taylor pointed out that  some amendment would be necessary to  the sewer by-law. At present there  was no regulation as to the kind of  w.c, which had to be provided when  connection was made with the' sewer,  and in one or two instances small boxes  had been built without light or ventilation.  It was decided to call the building  inspector's attention to the matter.  Mention was also made of the necessity of connecting the Fire Hall with  the sewer, and the Fire committee  were instructed to have the work, done.  Alderman Sutherland drew the council's attention to a rather startling  discovery in connection with the supply of electric power to Messrs. P.  Burns k Co.   When the latter had first  (Continued on Pag* Nina)  Tho sixth annual general mooting of  tbe Kelowna Sports Association was  held,on May 1st, when the officers for  the coming year were electee]. ....  Tiie Association has had a .great deal  of work done on the grounds. A half-  mile race track has been put in and  the large- sports ground carefully  graded, levelled, and seeded to grass.  he grounds   are beautifully situated'' <  on ths lake shore and with proper care  should become   one dl the finest;   in  Canada. " '''     ,'....���  It was decided to have the    formal  opening of the grounds on the 3rd   o'j A  June, nut, and a good program    of  races, etc, haa been prepared.  The proceeds of tbe <*aie trceir.ts will  be devoted to prises for the various  raoes. '_..', '  Penticton Post Office Rosbcd  A report has just reached the city  stating that the poet office at Penticton was visited last night by burglars  who bled open the safe and escaped  with several thousand dollars.  Frederiok E. Young, for thirteen ,  years past proprietor of the "Kamloops Standard" met his death lust  Sunday under somewhat tragic circumstances. He was cleaning a rifle  when it accidentally discharged, 'the '���  bullet passing through his head and  causing instant death.   ^-O f  Mmc. N'ordica, tbe singer, died    at  Batavia, Java, onSin'v n'ght,  ..        V.       '���       '  Mr.  Mel Bailey has this week been  appointed fire warden for the distriot:.  e       ���  ���  Mr. L. Richmond makes the aatistac-.  tory announcement this week that his  temporary financial difficulties 'have  been overcome and hivingipaid aU his  creditors in-- rail he wi'l re-open his  business on Tuesday," Mnv Ulth.' Mr.W..  B. M. Calder will remain- as manager.  ���    '  . ....  ��.       * ���  Mr. Porter of Bear Creek lost a team."  of horses and came near losing his  life as well.while attempting to font  the creek at Johnson's Crossing- The  water is unusually high just now and  the horses got ont of their depth and  were swept away by the current end  drowned. ���asm  aaaasss  ^^^^^  .^���^:&^i4Ui��-B3E:  ���v-r-ftrtrV-J-^l :.���������.���   ."     . ';' ; ���"' .'��� ==^S?^  ���"'"y^rfrrjg���  fTljl   ,|M   .j      ,f>^  KBUJWNA RBCOBJ)  THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1914  ������   PtOFERSIOWhL AMD   �����  -      BUSIKWatAJtMi     ���*  BURNS & TBMPLB  Nataria*  Caw  MELOWNA.  etc.  fcC  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Netery Public.  ���BLOWN A  ftC  WEDDELL & GKIBBLE  WWRISTBBi SOLICITORS, and  N0TAB1BS PUBLIC  t, Wlllit'a Block   ���   rtelotcna, B.C.  Pa EDMUND CORBY  Architect  Hl.wet.on Block, Kelowna   ���   'Phone 206  P.O. Bu. 509  C. I Urver. B.A.. Sc. CE, f);LS., B.C4.S..  CHARLES   HARVEY,  aVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B. C.  Pkoae.147. P.O. Bos. Ml  PIANOFORTE  MB. HAROLD  TOD   BOYD  are. a.**.,)...  i J"**.  MUa. LIOGt. Otm.m ���* IS  CaahatTnl. ManaknUI, Eni.  RECEIVES  PUPILS..  At *��� Sudie, Trmk Block. Kalme.  Muaic el ewnjr daacripltae aapplied.  P:0. Box 437  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  (Ha CD I COLUMBIA LAND  auiwF.Yon.  CIVIL FNCtNEER  P.O. BOX- 117 KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Cm. See. C. E.  Consulting Clell and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceuor  Sunrava aad Rftporta oft Iniafttion Worka  Application, lot Wale. Licenaaa  KELOWNA, B.C.  H C. ROWLEY F. REYNOLDS  A.M.lMt.C.E.,A.M.Cn.SocCE.       B.C.L.S  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Clell Engineers and Land Surceuorn  WfttftT Supplr. Irritation. Subdivi.iona, Sec.  J, Crawley Block  P.O. Box 269  Phon. Ill  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd!  BNTIST  e. a. Sea taa  'rasas as  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Hr. B. 0. MEYRICK  gives I  NANOrOKTB, V10LIM  OHGAI  French Lessons  Ccavorossjonal or otherwise  STUDrf>-Motrieon.TI ompton Block ,  ���     ,      i    labTrli- ;  JOHN CURTS  con rRAcroR a builder  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and astimaecaaivan (or publicBuild  imjeiTown end Country Residences  JOHNCURfTS. KELOWNA  PHONE No. 9J  KMQUMin RSS50RD  rwilUbasV.vesy-nuraeay afclbiowna,  mtmWmmwmm  JOHN LEATHLEY  Babasriptiso Bates:  1140  m rear.   Is*, ste  DcJUd  M0TICS8. raVraSSlOMAL CAIIDB.  _ il^ll^Bdav"''Mt  ����� Saw.. IT.  WAOTHWnOiB-l��-loe llv. iesarUos*  IWab ABVHWtSlMuvrtort   uuanioe.. II  ��ale m Ban ansa nbne wat laser Urn. s  nan ssi Mat,  L^imttntmikiimNiMUM  oisrui  ���Xwo    liMbv.  lira, Inarrtlon  i' vast late Mr asatoow u  mtmraim wets mt law   sad  alt skuas, la isslssit adnwMMMele mail  �� la Ik. aaam at Ik. Kilter b�� Tu..ad��  in wbliMUo. la. tw   wil  rwuuur rate eaa    have  at Ike  nM mm., wiy I. Iiluls ����� a di-cnao.  at HALT tUTE !.��.. 7* onto, nt m.  This wkH prlvllMe la mated tor,  Dm  imarsaw-ftl adwrlWw Ik. ol*. ft.4 district.  Appointments Under  .    New Municipal Act  Preliminary to the inauguration iu a  few weeks' time of the new municipal  department of the provincial government, authorized under the act. panned  nt the last session of tbe bgislnture,  the heads of the department have beon  chosen. Hr. Robert Baird, formerly ol  Zenlandia, Sask., has been appointed  Inspector of Municipality �� nd Mr. 0.  W. Ross, of Fernie, chiof clerk.  The Municipal Act is billed .na'uly  upon the findings of the Royal Commission on Municipal Governm nt  which made its report to the 11)13 session of the legislature.  .Some of its main provisions are:  Supervision of issue of civic de-  dentures; compulsory audit of municipal finances: restriction ef refer���-  dum power; tax sales cannot be can el-  led after one year; local invprovem nts  eliminated from munioipal act;' pro; 08-  ed by-laws to be posted to all voters;  annual financial statement must be  published; three-fourths of property  owners can initiate town planning  scheme. >  Under the act any minicipality may  submit monny by-laws to the inspector  for approval and before issuing debentures must submit both the by-law  aad the debenture to him for approval.  His certificate of approval shall be considered conclusive evidence of the validity of the by-law or debentures In  all courts of the province.  Another of the duties whieh'will bs  imposed upon Inspeotor Baird will be  the standardization oi a system of  municipal bookkeeping, (specially with  regard ta the issuing of debentures,  stock and treasury certificates, tn  this way it is hoped that all accounts  of municipalities' will be* intelligible to  the citizen who takes an interest in his  local municipal affairs. The inspeotor  is also empowered to inquire into the  management ol sinking, funds, and his  duties' also extent to the books and accounts of boards of sohool trustees.  Mr. Baird, who has been appoin'ed  inspector, is a Canadian by birth and  for some years past haa been manager  of the Royal Bank, of Zealandie. Mr.  'Ross, the chief clerk, haa been fourteen  years ia the province, for the last three  filling the position of city clerk, at  Fernie.  City of Kelowna  BY-LAW NO. 160  I WHEN BUYING YE AS1  [INSIST ON HAVING!  THIS PACKAGE  A By-law for raising the sum of  Twelve Thousand Dollars (113,000.00),  for the purpose of extending the Electric Light System of the Oity of Kelowna;  WHEREAS it has been found necessary to raise sufficient money for tho  purpose of extending the Electric Light  System df the Oity of' Kelowna;  AND WHEREAS it is necessary for  the said purpose to raise by way of  loan upon the credit of the saiii City  the sum of Twelve Thousand Dollars, (113,000.00), payable on the first  day of June, A, D. 1939, bearing interest in the meantime, payablo half-  yearly, at the rate of six <a?) per oent.  per annum, the principal of such loan  when raised to be applied lor the pur-  poso aforesaid;  AND WHEREAS lor the payment of  the said principal and interest it is  necessary to raise the sum of 11,319.30  in each and every year;  AND WHEREAS tho whole rateable  land or improvements or real property  of the City of Kelowna, according   to  the   last revised    assessment roll  14,098,770.00.  AND WHEREAS the amount of   the  existing debenture  City is 8409,600.00  Amusements  SPECIAL SATURDAY PROGRAM AT  THE OPERA HOUSE  King the Detective in "Formula  8-7-9." is the title of an "Imp",    two-  .reel pioture to be presented as tbe  special feature  of; a fine program   at  I the Opera House Saturday afternoon  I and evening. - .  I    Again, King, the up to the   minute  7iT".",'v."'    "j i detective is called upon to unravel   a  debt of   the  said ,   _ r ...  ball ling mystery. The    life of a fmend  NOW THEREFORE the Mayor and  Council of the City of Kelowna in  open meeting assembled, enact as follows:  1. It shall be lawful for the Mayor  and Council af the City of Kelowna to  raise by way of loan from any person  or persons, body of bodies corporate,  who may be willing to advance the  same on the credit of the said City, by  way of the debentures hereinafter mentioned, a sum. of money not exceeding  in the whole the sum of Twelve Thousand Dollars (813,000.00), and to'  cause all such suroB so raised and  a big .man in.the scientific world, and  the happiness of a sweet woman depends upon his success. It took a  keen knowledge of science and chemistry to bring about the solution, but  the scientist himself waB helpless although ho himself had, unwittingly,  been responsible for the death of tha  man in the case. However, 'ting's  knowledge of chemistry was on.a par  with his friend, and what was more,  his fiold of activities had not been  limited to the laboratory; he was  intimate with things and people  I general.    He went about securing   his  va .~ i.i. .uu, euiue ��. .aieeu >uu   .n-   j evidenoe on a diltorcnt basis  coived to bo paid into tho hands of the . ,   , ... ,,  ,    .   j  ���,_ , .,        .. ���..     ,       ,.    from what anv solentist would; he ran  Ireasurer    of-the  said City  for    the,     ,     ,    * ���'    ,     , ,. .   , ,  purpose and  with  the object, hordn-!'he 'T y ��f d<*>��<"��> P����*��> *�� ��  Wore recited. high degree.  2. It shall be lawful for the said1 ' Formu,a1 ^f ** 'ar lhe f1  ���u . . f tx. 'detective play that Km" IWgot baa  Mayor   to   cause   any number ol tbe  -:j/������   :. l��� .l  Haiti   debenturefi   to be made   for the  8.W. THAYBR, D.V.S.'  VBTBBINAKY SURGEON  (GhMbtf. MaCUl Unl.ac*,)  Raaidanca : GLENN AVENUE)  Msissasi ssay be Isfl at the oftcs ol  Messrs. Rattenbury <��� Williams  Hf.W.H. PARKER, A. H.C.tt  oi' ft. Michael, (k AU Aaaelt-  Chardi. receives Pupil, for  Oral", PlaaoforU, Violin, Singing  Thaora, &c.  ai Ms awn at pupils' residence.  IV  MtftaMf. Tekn/ao  .Uaiasa AhkaH Street  l��  )ft  CMWMB CmVTRkClQ*  MI& WUktUINf. QO.  ma.ni Mi at w mt"~��'     "i'i  fiama,^��aai��i<i.<ia.W  Wm\mmmujf mmm ufm**mmmmmmm  TWO DROWNED NEAR PORT  HAMMOND  News has been received of the accidental drowning near Port Hammond,  ol,David Auvache, younger son of the  Rev. F. W, Auvache, formerly Baptist  minister at Pentioton. The unfortunate young man was canoeing with a  friend in a mountain lake near Port  Hammond (where his father is at pro-  sent stationed) and through the upsetting of the canoe -were both  drowned.  MjAW>w^^M^^*.w^^^^s*ya^Mj^ja^.  CITY OF KELOWNA  NOTICE  * A PUBLIC MEETING will be  $ be held in   the Board of Trade  * Building on Monday, May 18th  $ at 8 p.m., to consider By-laws  y/i  in reference to  * TOWER HOt'HE F/M'IPMENT  ^  ROAD MAKINO stAOHINERY  * aad  * AUTO FIRE TRUCK.  * By Order of the Council.  sum of One Thousand Dollars, bearing intorest at -tho rate of six per cent  per annum, not exceeding in tho whole  the sum of Twelve Thousand Dollars,  and all such debentures shall be sealed  with the seal of the City of Kelowna,  signed by tho Mayor nnd countersign*  ed by the Treasurer of the said City.  3. The said debentures shall bear  date tho first day of .li.ni, A. D. 1914,  and shall be payable fifteen (16) years  from, the date hereinafter named for  this By-law to take effect, at the Bank  of Montreal, in the City of Kolowna.  4. The said debentures shall have  ooupons attached for tho payment of  interest at the rate of six (6) per  cent, per annum on tho amount of the  said debentures, and such interest  shall be payable half-yearly on the  first day of Juno a��d December in each  and every year, and the signatures to  suoh coupons may be either stamped,  written, printed or lithographed.  6. A rate on the dollar shall be levied, and shall be raised annually in  addition to all other rates, on all the  rateable lands or improvements or real  property of the said City, sufficient to  pay interest on the debt hereby created during the currency of the said  debentures and to provide for the  payment ot such debt when due,  6. The sum of 8720.00 shall be re  cd and levied annually hy a rate on  all the rateable lands or improvements  or real property in the City of. Kelowna, in addition to all other rates,  for the purpose of paying the interest  on the said debentures.  7. The sum of 8669.30 .hall be raised and levied annually by a rate on  all the rateable lands or improvements  or real property In the City of Kelowna, in addition to all other rates,  for the payment of the debt hereby  created when due.  8. It shall be lawful for the City of  Kelowna from time to time to repurchase any of the said debentures al  tush price or prices ai may be mutually agreed upon, and all such debentures so repurchased shall forthwith  be cancelled and no reissue of aay such  debenture or debentures shall be made  In consequence of such repurchase.  9. This By-law shall, before the final passage thereof, receive the assent  of the electors of the City of Kelowna  in the manner provided for in tbe Municipal Act, arid amending Acts.  10. This By-law shall come into  force and take effect on the first day  of June 1914.  11. This By-law may be cited for  all purposes as the City of Kelowna  Eleotrio Light System Extension Bylaw, 1914.  Read, a first time by the Municipal  Council this 12th day ol May, 1914.  Read a second time by the Municipal  Council this 12th day of May, 1911.  Read a third time by the Municipal  Council this 18th day of May, 1914.  Received the assent of the electors of  ever written, it has the <rrent virtue of  a gonuwe detective Btory���suspense.  One is kopt guessing right to the very  end. It has tho right kino, ol "punch"  from the very first. This program also  includes the Pathe Weekly and a vory  amusing comedy.  THE PORT OF DOOM  The Famous Players Feature Co.,  has produced no film with suoh heart  gripping power as the "Port of Doom"  a thrilling mystery of the Bea, presenting Laura Sawyer in her role cf  Kate Kirby, introduced in "Chelsea"  and "An Hour Before Dawn." Easily  thiB production excels its predecessors,  however, in point of interest, intensity  and appeal.  "'The Port of Doom" is the first marine deteotive drama ever filmed. It  is. however, moro than a more inova-  tion. Its realism goes beyond tbe conventional thrill, and actually attains  tho shudder as it presents something  new in piotorial faithfulness to the  original, and Hs sea offeotB, with the  doomed vossol sinking beneath tho  angry waves is a spectacle never tn  be forgotten.  "The Port of Doom" will be the  feature picture of an exceptionally fine  program at tho Opera Houso on Wednesday next.  UNITED GROWERS INCREASE  DIRECTORATE  ithe  CHy ol   Kelowna this day  IK'of , 1914.  )f0>0n3t0fOm0l^^ Reconsidered,   adopted  For the purpose of adding to the  directorate the Okanagan United  Growers held a special' meeting at  Vernon last week. Up to the present  the Board ot Directors has consisted of  eleven members, and the purpose of  putting through the new bylaw permitting this number to be increased to  fifteen is to provide for new locals  joining the Central having a representative on the Board. Immediately the  by-law comes into force a twelfth mem  ber to represent the Central will be  added to tbe board.  passed by the Municipal Council,    ol  the   City    of Kelowna this t'uy  of , 1914,  Mayor  NOTICE  Clerk  Take notice that the above is �� true  copy of the proposed By-law upon  whioh the vote of tbe Municipality  Will be taken at 'the Council Chamber,  in Kelowna, on Wednesday, the Twenty-seventh day oi May, 1914, between  the hours of 9.00 a.m., and 7.00 p.m.  G. H. DUNN  and finally 26-26 City Clerk  The  Store of Plenty  This- is the season of the  year that your preserves  are running low.  Why not have a change and  try some pure jam ? We handle  only the best at very moderate  prices  Kootenay Jams, made in B.C. - 40c tin  Chiver's pure jams, in pails - $ 1 pail  Wagstaffspure jams, in pails- $1 pail  Duerr's pure jams, in glass   - 45cbot  If you do not cane for Jam try some of  Malkins Best Canned Fruits  Guaranteed the: finest on the market  Once tried, Always used  For Satisfaction, try  1HE3TQREOFR  IN THE SUPREME COURT QF  BRI1ISH COLUMBIA  IN THE MATTER   of an ��otioa between  THOMAS   STEVENSON, MARY   J.  MCINTOSH and HARRY MCINTOSH  Plaintiffs,  aad  DANIEL GALLAGHER,    Defendant  Pursuant to an order of the Honourable Mr. Justice Gregory made herein  the 2nd day of March, 1914, there ��ill  be sold by publio auction at ths office  of   Hewstson <t Mantis, Ltd., in   tha  City of Kalowna,' oa Saturday,    tha  16th day of May, 1914, at 11 o'olook  in tha forenoon, the following lands:'  The north-east quarter oi section six,  The south-east quarter of sec. seien.  The south-east quarter of sen. eight,  and the   south-west quarter of see.  eight, all in Township 27 in ths Osoy-  ooi division oi Yale distriot.  Ths said quarter sections will be sold  separately without reserve.  Terms of sale:���25 per oant at the  time of aale, and the balance in three  equal annual instalments) payable on  the 80th day of April in each of the  years 1915, 1916 and 1917, with interest at ths rata of 7' par oent per annum, all payments to be paid into  court to the oredit of this aotion.  Further particulars as to the prop-  arty, state of ths title and conditions  of sals may be obtained from  JOHN W. P. RITCHIE,  Comer Vance   street and Barnard  avenue,   Vernon, B. 0., Solicitor  for the   above   named Plaintiffs  or from  HEWETSON it MANTLE, Ltd.  22-6 Kelowna, B. C.  P.O. Boa U  EENGLAND  BUILDER ft CONTRACTOR  Plant,  Specificntioni   and   Eatimatu  FurnUhed  City Transfer  EXPRESS AND DELIVERY  All kind, of Light  Hauling. Prompt  attention given to  -    all orders    -  W.P.Meredith   -   Prep  Phons 65  or call at A, Cat's Second-hand Store  SYNOPSIS Of COAL MIMING  REGULATIONS  Coal raining rights of tha DaatLsiaa  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan aad Alberta, ths Yukon Territory, ths Northwest Territories, and in a parti aa at  ths Province of British Columbia, nay  ba lsassd for a term of tweoty-eea  years at an annual rental of fl am  acre. Not mors than 2,500  will be leased to one TpHtMit.  Application for tha lease most hs  mads by ths applicant in psieon to  ths Agent or Sub-Agent ol the distriot  in whioh the rights applied fat an  Situated.  In surveyed territory tha land mast  ba desoribed by Motions, .or legal sab-  divisions of sections, and la aanirisf  ed territory ths tract applied he  ���ball be staked   out by ths appUoaat  Eaoh 'application must bs      panied by a fee of �� whioh will ha  refunded if the rights applied km  an not available, bat not otherwise.  A royalty shall ba paid oa tha mat-  ohantable output ol tha mine at tha  rata ol five outs per ton.  The person operating the tains shall  furnish ths agent with swora returns  accounting for the.full quantity al  merchantable eoal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the eoal minhaf  rights are. not being operated, such  returns should ba furnished at least  once a year,  The lease will include tha seal mining rights only, bat the leases may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surfaos rights may be considered neosssary \tor the working si  the mine at the rate of 110 aa sore.  For full information application  should be made to the secretary ot  the Department of ths Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. OOBY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.��� Unauthorised publication al  thia advertisement will not be    paid  W. C. AITKIN  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plane and Estimates  Finishing work a specialty  OSest No. 6, Crowley Block.Kelowna  P.O. Box Ml THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1914  mm  i.l     si  KB1V0WMA RECOfcB  Tbe  Retail  Merchant  Will Find it on Page 8  OUCCESS is retailing depend, very largely upon lbs  *J appearance of the store and tha systematic arrangement  of the goods displayed. How to get the most profit  l ? TS? "ST* mch.of floor 'P** �� e^lained in this new  oj ��Pf E���*��i>. lent free upon request. On pages  8 and 9 the retailer's problem, are dealt with specifically.  OTI8-FENSOM  ELEVATOR 'COMPANY  Fill in and mail the coupon below. .. usfrrso  Don't wait until to-morrow.    ^\\ ���<> BAY ST.,  Sand  it NOW while    >^\JSSSl TORONTO  you re in ths notion. �����smw��  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  fOt EDMUND WAUBM. C.V.O.LL.DW DXJ-. lYwIdsat  AUXAMDBK LAIRD. General Manager JOHN AOtD. Aset General  CAPITAL, $15,000,000    RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000  FARMERS' BUSINESS  The Canadian Bank of Commerce extends to Fanners every  facility for the transaction of their &tnking business, Including  the discount and collection of sales notes. Blank sales notes  are supplied free of charge on application.    * s��  KELOWNA BRANCH H. O. PANGMAN, Mgr  The Farmers' Institute  of British Columbia  SOME   OP ITS   MORE IMPORTANT  AIMS AND OBJECTS  The organization of the Farmers'  Institute movement in British Columbia on its present basis waB the resulting-issue of the passing of the  "Farmers' Institute and Co-operation  Act" in 1897 by the provincial legislature.  On the 14th of July in that, yaw,  the Deputy Minister of Agriculture,  sequent to communication with ihe  leading farmers in tho province, held  a conference, the result being a recommendation to seek the services of  some person experienced in the working of Farmers' Institutes in Ontario,  who would come to the province for  the purpose of organizing similar bodies, explain methods of working, etc.,  and Mr. T. F. Patterson ol 0. A. U.,'  Guelph, was despatched by the Ontario government, arriving oa the 29th  of September, 1897.  In the meantime, * the first petition  to form an institute had been received  from Richmond, this being closely followed by the Surrey-Langley district.  Meetings were then conducted by the  department at many points on the  lower mainland, upper country, Vancouver Island and the Gulf islands;  the result being that by March, 1898,  twelve institutes were organized with  a membership of 525.  From this date, the, movement has  gone steadily on; in 1900 twenty institutes with a membership of 1011  were incorporated, while a decade  later, in 1910, there were 49 institute!  with 5228 members.  In 1911 the Agricultural Associations  Act was passed, this being a revision  and a consolidation of previous legislation affecting, institutes, sgricui-iirnl  societies, etc.  At the close of the Institute year  ending 31st December, 1912, the departmental, registers showed 77 institutes with a membership of 6896, the  total of the cash balance to the credit  of the institutes in the hands of the  secretary-treasurer, carried. forward to  the new year being 15941.63; whilst  at the time of writing there are 94  institutes with an estimated membership of 8000.  It will thus lie seen that the movement begun so modestly sixteen years  ago has developed, until the very large  majority of districts where agriculture  is the main pursuit now has its local  institute.  Aims and Objects  The successful farmer ot today is  invariably the man who has studied  the various causes which affect plant  and animal life, the most approved  methods of manufacturing products,  the incidentals pertaining to his occupation, and who acts in conformity  with the teachings thus acquired,���  hence of nacessity a successful practical farmer is a scientific farmer, aud  to acquire this knowledge in the easiest manner is what all should aim at.  The co-operation side of the question is also of great Importance. Farmers as a whole are not imbued with  those business instincts inherent  amongst commercial people, and in  attempting to obtain single handed  those advantages to which they are  entitled they are often Worsted.  A number of the institutes in 11.  C, at tho present moment through  co-operation are obtaining flour, teed,  fertilizers, implements, and other necessaries at special rates, whilst transportation facilities and extended markets are further results.  As stated further in the Agricultural  Associations Act, the object of these  Associations shall be generally to promote the progress of agriculture, and  arboriculture .... by importing or  otherwise procuring seeds, plants and  pedigree   animals of   new or valuable  kinds by offering   prizes    for  essays on questions relating to agriculture, etc by promoting the circulation of literature on these matters bv hf>'d:nw meetings lor  discussion and securing the delivery of  lectures on subjects    connected    with  agrioulture and horticulture and  by co-operation for carrying on any  industry or for any purpose relating  to agrioulture within the province.  What the Agricultural Department is Doing  With all these matters the provincial department of agriculture has  been intimately concerned, every year  seeing an extension of its activity, cooperating wilh and stimulating the  .grioultural development ol the various sections of ths province by the  following means:  (1) Literature, etc. For an annual'  fee of 50 cents, paid to local secretaries, members of institutes are entitled  to all departmental bulletins, circulars  etc., as issued from time to time by  its experts, this year! for example, included Ihe following amongst others:  Bulletin No. 42.���Apiculture in B.C.  -������-sssniaBBsaKssssss  Bulletin NoV,; flB.-rBahibj^ tfruit  and vegetable*.  Bulletin No.'49.���Market Poultry,  Bulletin No. tt*.���Information for the  fruit growers.  Bulletin,No. 26.���(Reprint) Practical  Poultry Raising (4th Edition).  Bulletin No. 39.���(Reprint) Natural  and Artificial Incubation and Brooding  Bulletin No. 55.���Care and Marketing  of Eggs.  Circular No. 4.���Management of Turkeys.  Reports���Annual report of Farmers'  Institutes, year 1912.  Circular   letters also dealing     with  tpartmental policy arid with . matters of current Interest to. agriculturists are constantly sent out.  (2) Lectures. For a number of years  past the department has furnished lecturers for spring and fall meetings;  these generally comprise the whole of  the outdoor staff together with a selected number of speakers from provincial oontrea and a'so liadin; authorities from Washington and Oregon  points. Each institute has the option  of Horticultural, Live Stock, or Mixed Farming Subjects, morning, afternoon and evening sessions being held,  and in the case of scattered Institute  areas two. centres being visited.  Evening lectures are illustrated by  lantern views from specially taken  ihjtograrh., thus materially increai-  ing the interest and educative value.  Demonstration Work is also undertaken, the Horticultural Branch in  particular, having spec'alhtd in demonstrations of pruning, spraying,  grafting and budding.  (3) Short Courses. 'Ihi theory and!  practice of fruit and vegetable growing, dairying and breeding of stock,  crop rotation, etc., is gone into more  thoroughly at these courses than can  be done af the ordinary meetings and  they have been grow'n* 'n favor of  recent years and are likely to be specialized for 1914 work..  (4) Packing Schools. . Started under the direction of the Horticultural  Branch four years ago, these, schools  are now worked in connection with  Institutes, the secretaries being responsible for looal organization.  Forty sohools were held at 35 centres in the winter of 1912-1913, and  proved very popular, filling a great  heed in the districts in wbjrh they  were placed; a high avera<re proliciency  being attained arid it Vi VP estimated  in 1912 that 80 per cent., of the fruit  sold that year was packed by pupils  of departmental schoo's.  (5) Field Crop Competitions. These  competitions were first   inaugurated in  ���tfSSSMM  1912, the department bat** assisted financially from Ottawa as regards  prize money. The fworesstinn and use  of good seed, the eradication of weeds,  the raising of fodder crops, and the  application of good* cultural methods  being the main object* of these competitions, 175.00 is offered' in 'Cash  prizes, for each kind of crop, tbe  first prize being $20.00, down to *4.00  for the 7th. Twenty-one Institutes  have entered for the 1913 competition,  and a considerable inorease is expected  for 1914.  (6) Stumping Powder. For some  years past the department haa maintained the policy of aiding members  of Institutes to clear and develop their  own lands by.supp'y'n;- them 'with  powder, at the reduced prioe ot ; 15.00  per case f.o.b., the factory, and' have  also obtained a concession from: the  C.P.R., of single first-class rates in  connection therewith.   ,  This year the department amplified  this scheme by arranging to supply  100 case orders to institutes prepaid,  on the understanding that aa sales  are effected to members, repayments be  made tb the powder oompsn'es.  Safety fuse and blasting caps ��� are  now a'so supplied at proportionately  reduced prices through the in'ervcntion  of the department.  7. Puro Bred Sto*'��. Arrangements  have been made this year whereby Institutes may sreure pure-bred 'nock  for the use of members, payments to  be extended over three years. Bulls  heinr soM as follows;- one-third of  purchase price ori delivery, one-third at  on? year, and one-third at two years  from date of delivery. No interest  charged except cn Overdue payments,  when the rate will he 10 per cent.  Boars and Rams are sold on same  conditions, except that period is two  years; all transportation charges' being  paid by the department.  Selection of breed is aocord'nj to the  majority vote of the members, but a  permanent policy should he carefully  considered. Until all the payments  have bein mad i th ��� Institute agrees to  abide by instruct'on. from the department aB to care and management of  the animals.  Every Institute is entitled to send  one delegate to what is called the  "Farmers' Parlianrnt" 'at Victoria,  the convention biin" h-'d late in January aB a rule. Resolutions which  have been submitted by tha Various  Institutes durhy- ihe year arep fully  threshed out end the net results submitted to the executive with recommendations from the'department.   ___-! 1 ;   I Had the BitoT Kind.  >���   *\     OF  Now doesn't this picture just make you crazy to go after  some yourself ? '  Sure it does.   Jim says so.  We've got the tackle that will land your fish when he "tackles"  your hook.  And remember, our Hardware stands herd wear, snd our  tents keep out the rain. ���  Elegant steel Rods $2.25  Rods of all kinds from $1 to $10. A big assortment of Flies,  Spoons, Bait, Ate. Fish Bags, But Boxes, Flu Books, Reels  Garden Hose, Implements, &c.  Garden Hose that will stand the pressure and last is  the kind we keep. Buy the best," Multiped " guaranteed  Thylor-Forbes Lawn Mowers. Knives of Sheffield steel,  the toughest steel known.  Grass Sheep end Trimmers.  Screen Doors, all sizes, Screen Windows.  Refrigerators will soon be needed. Headquarters for  heat-proof lines.     �����  Splendid Line up for Summer  Purchases that pleaae and satisfy can be procured  only from, a stock of honest goods, assembled and  priced to inaure that enviable combination.  It is the aim of this store to give  you honest goods. You will find  here all the requirements for  building your homes and furnishing them to suit your taste.  R AfltVMI ^n't " wortn your ���Menl'on- You may  ixaugcs j^ eontemplating the purchase of one-  Nelson Steal Ranse.   4 holes. 14-in. oven $22.50  Nel.cn     ���      ���   Full nickle trim.   4 holes. 14-in. oven.$32.50  Nelson    ..           6   ..    16      $33.00  Nofaoa '.,     ..     6   ���    It     ....���...437.��0  The "Canada" (no hlshor grade In Canada* exact cut below  6 holes, 18-in. oven, tile back, oven regulator..$7l.25  Mr. ���nd Mrs. Stay-at-Home :  Why go iway to a crowded summer resort when  you have a nice home) K you put light, airy summer  chairs in your living room and make your porches gay  and inviting with summer furniture, your own home will  be a pleasant resort to yourselves and your friends. We  have the newest, moat attractive summer furniture you  will find anywhere and at the Lowest Prices. Come  in and let us show you.  Awning and Shades  Awnings for homes or shops. Let us figure on them for you  Porch and Verandah Shadea.   Thia is. a food time to get  them up.    Sizes, 6-ft, ft-ft, 10-ft end 12-fl widths, and are  supplied in green or natural color.  Camp Furniture.   The kind you like.  Dalgleish & Harding  Furniture  dam  ������*���: ������M$ KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1914  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (Incorporated I9CH)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  HAVE FOR SALE  Orchard Lands  on the K.L.O. Benchec, in bl> cks of 10 acres  or more. Planted or implanted. Under  irrigation and %vi h Separate Domestic Water  System. *  Bottom Lands  Suitable for daily and gcnen.l farming.  City Property  Lots, with or w'thoul Lake Frontage.  For particulars apply to  The G ineral Manager       -   -       at the Head Office  Belgo-Canadian Block  P.O. BOX 274  PHONE 5  THE RANCH  BUckaiiiiiliing done.     Weighbridge.    Oats cruthed.    F. nee poll., Milk,  Potatoea, Apple., cVc, for Sale.  Apply to 1'ie Rnncli Manager or Ranch Office.       Phone S ;  P.O. Box 2C9  OFFICE HOURS:  I lead Office: 9 lo 12; 1.30 to 5.30 throughout the week.  Ran.ii Office: 9 to 12: I to 5.30, excepting Thursday, doling at 12 noon.  Morrison-Thompson  ���*-���"   Hardware Co., Ltd.  COAL  COAL  Famous Taber Smokeless Lump and  Pensylvania Hard  In Nut, Stove and Egg aizes  W HAUG  'Phone - 66  V  ���  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now cuiuplclvlv t-teitipped to supply {til   your  luin'.. r iivf.ls.  V i' Imvr tiow a l.ir"c stuck of local and coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  if   Jiifh   trade   q'i.i|itv atil in splendid condition.  \ cimitiltte line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  AND SHINGLES  ���asp".  Hose Nozzles and Fittings  Lawn Sprayers and Sprinklers  Lawn Mowers, $4 to $30  Grass Catchers  Nico Soap Summer Spray  aassasscse.  easts  10WN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Hrs. J. Ball will1 not receive to-inor-  rcw (Friday), nor again this season.  �� .    .  Hrs. D'Aeth left on Monday for the  coast.    Mr. D'Aoth went with her   as  far as Stannous.  ��       ���  ���  Rev. ,1. C. and Hrs. Switser lett on  Monday to attend the Methodist Conference, whieh is to be held at Kamloops this week.  .  Hrs.    A.  L.  McNaughton,      Abbott  street will not receive, again this season.  Miss Kunico Purvis of Okanagan Centre, who has been visiting Miss Watt,  returned homo on Monday.  ��� *  ���  Hiss Packer left on Monday for Halifax, cn route for the West Indies after  n visit to Dr. and Mrs. Doyoe.  ��� * ���.  ���  Dr, A. If. lluyrke returned to the  oity on Friday afternoon last, after  spending a couple months in the east.  ���  Mr. .1. A. Bigger is attending the  Methodist    conference being held     ot  Knmlnnps this week.  * ���  Mr. .1. G. Stephens who has lately  been employed at the I.akevieW Livery  loft on Tuesday for the coast.  ��� *  ��  Mr. George Markham wishes to express his gratitude and thanks for the  kind halp generous1'* I "n towards  expense of taking his sick wife and  family to the old country.  * *  A young lady soys she guesses the  n''\v second baseman isn't much of a  player as she saw in tho paper that ho  mado  13  assists  and only one     real  putout.  ��       ��  Next Sunday at tho Baptist church,  the ltev. 1). .1. Welsh will preach on  "Ths greatest vic!ory'over won" in  he morning-. His evening subject will  bo "Tlio second commandment, or the  making of tho graven image."  * *  ���  The "Willing Workers" of the Kolowna Baptist Church are having a  "Bean Supper" on Thursday, May 21.  to bo hold at the home of Miss Reekie, oornor fill Avenue and Wator St.  commencing at 5.30. All nre welcome.  ���  The weekly dances given by the Ke-  'ownn Aquatio Association Ltd., wilt  be given evory Thursday evening from  9 to 12 p.m., boginning next week.'  Tickets can bo obtained from the secretary on the verandah on tho oven'ng  of the dance or from -the caretaker.  * ���  ���  Mr. Jack McArthur and Hiss Flossie  Blair ol Kamloops arrived in the oity  on    Friday    afternoon last and were  married at the Presbyterian parsonage  hy    tho    Rev.    A. Dunn.   The happy  couple aro spending a brief visit     in  the city before returning home,     the  guests of Hrs. O'Neil.  *  , The next mooting of the Politioal  Kquality League will be held at the  home of Hr. and Hrs. J. B. Whitehead  Burne avenue, Thursday evening Hay  21st at 8 o'olock. Subject of discussion "The Woman Ideal, past and  present," to be opened by Hrs. Gore.  Visitors as well as members welcome.  .       .  ���  Tho sec-rotary of the Farmers' Institute has received a communication  from a manufacturing firm at Indian  Head in reference to a species of gopher poison which is recommended by  tho Superintendent of Farmers' Institutes for its efficiency. Members desiring to take this matter up aro requested to communicate with the teo-  retary at once, fori rates, etc  ��� e  ���  We are glad to be able to report  that Hr. John Dalgleish, who has been  dangerously ill tor the past fortnight  now somewhat better and hopes are  entertained for his recovery. Dr. R.  W. Irving of Kamloops spent tbe last  week-end with him, leaving again on  Monday. Messrs N. 8., and Dan Dalgleish, brothers, and Mrs, F. Nicholson  a daughter, aU of Kamloops are staying in Kelowna at present.  Endeavors are being made among  members of the Farmers' Institute .to  organise competition in the growing of  Alfalfa. Competitors need not necessarily be members of (he local Institute. Substantial prizes/ are offer jd by  the Department, the entry fee being  only fifty cents. "Details will be announced at a later date but names.of  Intending osimpetitors should reach tk��  secretary by the J3rd inst., in order-to  be lotwsroed to the Department of Agriculture. .  Hr. and Mrs. George Markham left  for London, England yesterday. v  * ���  ��  Mia. W. B. H. Calder has gone to  Itcgina on a month's visit. While there  sho will be the guest of Hon. J- A.  Calder, at present Aoting Premier of  Saskatchewan.  ���  Mayor Jones left this morning-    by  automobile     for Kamloops to attend  the Methodist conference which is being held there.  ��       .  it  Hr. W. Oliphant Bell, business manager of the "News-Advertiser" was in  town this week, and paid a visit to  the Record office. .Mr. Bell is very  favorably impressed with Kelown., and  district.  ��       ��  ��  The Young Peoples Society of the  Baptist churoh are to have a mock  trial next Monday, when a prisoner  will appear to answer a serious charge.  Arrangements have been made to make  the case interesting, and as a suffragette will be introduced in the trial,  there will be eomclh'�� .Ii 'in -. Come  and seethe fun.  ��       .  ��  Mr. Thos. Cunningham, provincial  fruit inspector, is in town this week.  Mr. Cunningham has not yet fully  recovered from his recent accident,  which has left him considerably weakened He approached the counoil'with  n view lo getting thoir assistance in  the removal1 from the city of old and  neglected fruit trees from vacant lots,  as these are undoubtedly breeders of  all kinds of diseases and pests.  ���  * ���  ��  The demonstrations of Hotpoint eleotrio appliances at James k Trenwith's  electric shop which are being held each  afternoon this week are attracting  considerable attention. They will be  continued for the rest of the week  Tomorrow (Friday) a chicken dinner  will be cooked in ono of the neat little  eloctrio ranges and on Saturday a substantial dinner of roast beef and vegetables will be prepared, tn tho evening of Saturday the children will have  their turn when popcorn and maple  fudge will be made on an electric stove  THE ALLEN.PLAYERS IN "THE  WOMAN"  How a telephone operator in a hotel  o�� other public place can chew gum,  do fancy work, maintain a rapid fire  of rapartee with her numerous admirers, gossip with other operator friends  along the tine and meantime attend to  V'i- switchboard is one of the puzzles  of modern civilization. We have oome  to take this phenomenon as a matter.  of course in our every day life. Jut  placed upon the stage the little telephone operator becomes an object of  absorbing interest, and we begin to  realize for the first time hor unlimited  possibilities.  A littlo telephone operator "Wanda  Kelly" is the central figure in the  dramatic sensation '"Tho Woman." Sho  is just the ordinary girl we all know,  having her full share of the joys nnd  sorrows of life, taking a keen interest  in her work, and realizing to nn unusual extent the high responsibility of  her position. But when, for .'ariou.i  reasons, she goes "on the rampage"  and proceeds to appose a great political party, the dramatic sparks begin  to fly in a shower that starts a f  of enthusiasm on all sides.  The most popular organization  players in the west, Hiss Verna Felton  and the Allen Players, will open their  local engagement on* Monday, May 2B,  featuring Hiss Felton in the role of  the telephone operator in "The Wom-  of  School Caildnn'B Eyes  THE RELIABLE JEWELERS  CROWLEY BLOCK PHONE 270 KELOWNA. B.C.  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.  J. B. Knowles  JEWEtfeR ��k OPTTQAN  Coffee  Before we place our order for Coffee we know  that it has been tasted  by an expert coffee taster,  that's why you always  get such good Coffee  when you buy from us.  Sunbeam Coffee  Ground while You Wait  No. I quality, perlb ,50c    No 2 quality, per lb 40c  Chase & Sanborn's Coffee, per lb 50c  ,. ��� ,.     per 2 lbs 95c  Braid's Best Coffee, per lb 50c  ���       ���    per 2 lbs a .:-..���.:....'. 95c  Ridg way "a Pure Coffee.... 50c  ���       A.D.    ���      60c  rT%mam ��r y<>u hav* never bought your Tea from our  * Vl*_Corner Grocery, try us just once; then you will  understand why we sell more Tea and Coffee than of  any other line we carry  Sunbeam Tea  A FREE DEMONSTRATION in our store Friday and  Saturday afternoon.    Drop in and let ut convince you  that what we say about Sunbeam Tea is right,  l-lb. package 50c      3-lb tin $1.40      5-lb tin $2.35  Sunbeam Tes is imported direct (rom the gardens ol India  aad Ceylon. Machine blended and packed. Wherever we  have sold it It. hss brought repeated orders. This is convincing proof ol its high quality. Its goodnsse-flsvour,  euperior quality and strength, make it popular wherever  it is ussd. If you drink tea. drink Suabeam Tea-Its the Beet  Phono Three Oh I  D. D. Campbell  Phone Three Oh I  Phone Three Ohl  Good Cooking Applet, per box....' $1.00  Only a few boxes left���let ue have your orders early  Special Evangelistic  Meetings  Held nightly, except Saturday, ia TFiNT,  comer Clean Ave. aad Ethel Street  By WM.GRJERSON  of Belfast, Ireland  Sunday, 3.50 p.m. and 7.50 p.m.  Week Nights, fl p.m.  AtUievelcoBM. Fsatm txri. 66  *^W^S*^^^^^��*%^^.^^N#^^s^.^Art^^^/  Fir  ewood  For Sale, Dry Poplar Wood  $2 per rick  delivered in five rick lota.  Orders may be left at the  Record Office.  ���   ���'    ��� ���  ..'.-���.- ������.������>���������      :....,  v ���'��� : ..;��� .    ,<(     ,   ���  mmmmimmk>- THURSDAY, HAY U, 18U'  KELOWNA  mTOTXl  "My kingdom for a hone," proffered a defeated monarch. But  the,modern man gets an infinitely  better meant, of transportation��� at  lowest cost���when he buys a sturdy  Ford. The economical Ford' hat  made the hone an extravagance at  any price.  t '      t  Six hundred dollars la tbe price of the Ford  runabout i the touring car i. six fifty ; the town  car aloe hundred���f. o. b. Ford, One., complete  with equipment. Get catalog and particulars from  BURBANK MOTOR CO. . KELOWNA. B.C  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 haa just arrived  CUTFLOWERS , FLORAL WORK POT PLANTS  Phone M  PALMER & ROGERSON      p.o. b��x ii?   THE   "WIGWAM" TEA ROOMS  (Three doors north of Bank of Montreal)  English Cooking. Tasty, daintily-served meals at moderate rstes  AFTERNOON TEA  IS cents  Orders taken for Crumpets, Home-made Cakes, &c.  BREAKFASTS UGHT LUNCHES DINNERS  If Its Made of Leather  WE CAN REPAIR IT  See our stock of Nsw aad Secood-Hand Harness.  Special Sanitary Sweat  Pads and Back Pads.      vTh*y can be washed.  THOMLINSON  WATER STREET Harness Maker  Store adjoining the 25c store  KELOWNA  Phone 2S7 P.O. Box 191  , J. A. MORRISON & CO.  [Successors to the Morrison-Thompson Co.]  Plumbing, Steam aad Hot Water Heating,  Ventilating Systems, Pumps, Etc.  Pips Fittings ol all klndt.  Office and Shop ���  Coats*, Edwards ot Gowen Garsge  KELOWNA, B.C.  High-Oast White Rocks  A lew settings bom specially selected pen, beaded by  Best Male in American Class  at Kelowna Show, mated with six splendid pullets, including FIRST  PRIZE breeding pen, First and Second Pullet.  $5.00 per 15 j Utility, $2.00 per 15  Apply Woodhateh Poultiy Farm  Rural Route No. I. Kelowna  MILK!    MILK!!    MILK!!!  THE A L L DAIRY  A. LANCE     -     Proprietor  CREAM, BUTTER, EGGS, ��cc.  Special Cows for Infants  SPECIAL AFTERNOON CREAM DELIVERY (except Sunday)  Phone ranch before 10 a.m.  Retail Dairy, Pendost Street, Phone 27  Reach Phone, J��7  Two DeuVorlee Daily  TERMS CASH  Dr.Spe^re.    ,. . ���  "oaMmt Bar"  PROMINENT  TEMPERANCE  LEADER   DELIVERS   LECTURE IN  METHODIST CHURCH  "I can tell you from personal' investigation and from the facte given  to us by experts in this business that  if we had the votes of the men of the  churches of the Dominion of Canada'  we could carry prohibition within  twelve months. There would be no  need for a singlo liquor bar or a  liquor license in the whole of Canada  if the churches only realized what they  could do, and as a proof of this 'I  want to tell you that several year*  ago I made a very careful'estimate of  the churoh membership ot the denominations in a particular oity and one  of the lyor.t cities of British Columbia  for the liquor Iraffio, and found that  there were more men on the rode of  the churches of that city than would  be required to carry cn/ temperance  vote to put any man in the counoil, or  put any member in parliament if  they were only united." With such  sentiments did the Rev, Dr. Spencer  rais his audience to a pitch bt enthusiasm at the Methodist .church lgst  week when he gave a leoture  on "Shall we have a 'Banish the  Bar' Campaign in B.C.?" The Rev. J.  0. Switzer presided. The Rev. gentleman did not mince matters at' all  in his address. He started off with  the statement that the promotion of  the liquor traffic was destructive to  the Kingdom of Cod, and that' every  Christian man and woman must sooner or later take their stand on one  side or the other as promoting the  Kingdom of God or promoting the  kingdom nf the devil. He wanted to  draw their attention to the church's  great obligation in face of the situation not only concerning the . liquor  traffic, but the white Blave traffic, the  gambling , evil and a host of other  evils that followed in its train. He  held that the liquor traffic was the  greatest barrier to the progress ol the  Cospel in civilised lands, and it did  not matter what evil they might name  thero was not one that was not frightful in its results. If they had that  evil east out of the land they would  have to enlarge their churches, and  their Sunday schools, they would have  lo increase their staff of workers, they  would have plenty of money to support the whole business and they  woula have a great many things 'hey  had not got today.  Dr. Spencer went, on to speak of  what had been done in the different  provinces of Canada in the way ol  tomperance reform, and.was optimistic  of the final results. In Nova Scotia,  with the exception of the Halifax district, the ' province waa a' practically  prohibitory oountry. In New Brunswick' two-thirds of the province was  without a licensed bar. In QuebeA  there were 1900 parishes, and out of  that number 700 were without a liquor bar. The Roman Catholic bishop and priests, and the Protestant  preachers were leading ths great campaign to get the province without the  liquor traffic, and the provincial government were enacting laws that were  more drastic than in .any other .province. In Ontario two-thirds of the  municipalities had no licensed bar. In  Manitoba, Alberta and Saskatchewan  great campaigns were being undertaken to baoish the bar from those  provinces.  Dr. Spencer dealt with tha question  as to whether towns, and cities were  better or worse off when ths ban were  banished, and gave'several instances t���  prove that the move was,for the better. He referred to the fact that in  spite of all the laws against the liquor traffic and all that had been done  ia the cause of temperance reform there  was more drinking per capita today  than there ever had been. He put  this down to two osuses. One v*s  the gr'at immigration of the foreign  and drinking element, and the ither  was that a large quantity ot liquor  was sent out of the country and counted in" as being used by the people of  Canada.  They would say to Mm'"Why banisl)  the bar? Why not banish the brewery  and distillery as well as the barf" For  this reason! Tbe'brewery and distillery were under the jurisdiction of  th* Dominion Government, but the  bar of the hotel and the bar of the  club and the bar of the retaurent were  under the 'jurisdiction of the provincial  government. One had the control of  the manufacture and distillation and  the other'had' control of tho seMing.  Were they prepared for the "Banish  tbo bar" business in B. Cf What was  the position of the province in this  respect. There were possibly 450 bars  in B, C. He was not quite sure ql  file exact number aad he had not kept  track of them tor tome months. Most  of these were tn 35 cities and 37 towns.  Those in th* 18 districts were under  the control of the -government, but  those in the cities and towns were  under the control of commissioners appointed by law.    He wanted to see a  RECORD  JULItt.  ���j  .an.i|i ii tmw~*  ��� Monthly Weather Report  for April  Compiled   by   G. B. ftager,   Government Observer.  ,     TEMPERATURE  Date  April 1    ;"    2   ! "    3   ...  "    4    "    5    "    6    "    7    "     8    "    9  "  "   10  .'  "   11    ''"   13    "   13  ,   "   14    "   15    "   16    '*   17    "   18    "   19    "   20    "   21     "   22    "   23  -  "   24    "   25    "  26    "  27    j  38    "  29    "'  30   Total precipitation for the month .20  Max  Min.    53  25     49'  a   ' 56  38  ...   59  35  . ...  61  40     65  US     61  43    65  35  ......  65  ;w     68  30     68  ���11    63  33     68  47     62  40     62  I'.'J     61  41     IKJ  41      55  ���10     64  43      56  1'5     60  27     59  27      66  43     64  31     58  39     63  ii     57  37     60  48      65  32      65  i'8  CHANGES   IN   SCMMERLAND   DE-  VELOI'MENT CO  At a recent meeting of the Summer-  land development Company, Mr. J. M.  Robinson's resignation from the dual  position of serretary and manager was  accepted. As a director Mr. Uobinson has represented in addition to his  own interests in the company I hose  of Sir Thomas Shaughnessy and others. So much of his time has been demanded of lute by'other matters, particularly the Hemmings process wh'ch  he is now introduc'ng into Cenida  and the United States, rnd whieh will  require that he be absent from thetal-  ley much ol the time, that Mr. J. J.  Warren has bevn appointed to the  board to represent Sir Thomas. At  the annual meeting Mr. Warren was  made preo'.dmt, G. A. Henderson, vioe  president, C. It. Gordon .secretary, '1.  M. Robinson and Lieutenant-Governor  Itulyea directors.���Summerland Review  TELEPHONE CABLE LAID ACROSS  OKANAGAN LAKE  The Summerland Telephone Co., the  local company which was formed in  opposition to the Okanigan Telephone  Co., last week laid a cable across to  Naramata, thus connecting up the  two sister towns on onrosite sides of  the lake. From wharf to wharf, when  due allowance is made for' "sag" i,nd  deviation from the stra'ght fhi, the  distance is not over 10,000 feet, and  from shore to thore 13,000 feet, allowing 700 and 300 feet for th] <wo  wharves.  Immediately the scew, whioh had  carried the cable reached the other  ride, and was' tied to the Naramata  wharf an instrument was connected to  the cable end and Mr. Mellor, president of the ro'npi n > informally inaugurated the new service by calling up  the Summerland exchange.  The nw litis will be a tremendous  convenience both to Summerland and  Naramata. ' '"'  --e-  Eggs are 15 oents per dozen at ( ro  ville. This is the low water mark  for that popular article of consumption lb the records of the Oroville  market.  Claim to have wafted 300.000 miles  during his 'thirty years service is  made by a postman named Edward  Newton, of Bithopsteigntoh, South Devon, who has just retired.  great movement set on foot in B. C.  for banishing the bar. lie wanted to see  the churches united on that question.  He wanted to see the Good Templar*  the Royal Templars, the Women's unions and all the great moral forces  united to work, together in the accomplishment of the task. If they lever  got that they would never get anywhere. He pleaded therefore for the  unification of alt Christian workers on  this question, and he thought that it  they oould institute a campaign such  as they were doing In the prairie provinces they could accomplish their  las,.  At the conclusion uf the address a  hearty vote 6f thanks was accorded  Dr. Spencer on the motion of Mr. Big-  gar.  During the evening a recitation was  given by Mr. W. B. Pearson, Chief  Templar of the local lodge of Good  Templars,, who attended in a body,  and Mis* Duthieisang a solo.  m  for Doubt  ^mymvmmm^mmwikm^Mmmmmmmmm^mmimi you %0 IM YMisflH.   ^don*t,yoaouflrtt*MfcT��sui.  tut* Just Hk* candy. They aet  easy. They cause no inconvenieooe  whatever. Oar faith in them 1*  backed by kneertedfe of what they  are maa* of and observation of  severe cms* of constipation sod  ether form* of bowel trouble* la  which they a*** prompt aad {*���**-  ant relief.  Don't take oar word���make a*  prove it U��* Retail Orderlies, and  If you don't feel like eomini back to  thank u* for telling you about them,  then come back sad we will return  the mosey you paid us for them.  We won't obligate you in any way  whatersr. Merely ask and back son  rtojroa.  always caused by trresulaf ��� _  action-,!) thaw beMtVM readt*  from the use of Bexali Orderlia*  help dispel gloom, unprov* the ���nirtt*  ���nd add tb the ley of arias- Van  often they ward off serious itt* that  frequently result from coarmaed  oonstipatlon.  Their Easy Action  Rexall Orderlies are a common-  sense remedy for bowel disorder*.  Easy in action, they do aot |  ripe, nauseate or case*  Main You Peel Great  That's what Resell Orderlies do,  because tb* tboroufh cleansing they  give the bowel* ���their toning and  *tr*DStb*Blas effect upon the bowel*  ��� tbe influence they exert toward  promoting prompt, easy and regular  action of the bowels, thus freeing the  system sad keeping it free from the  They tend to ton.i sad strengthen  the delicate intestinal nerve* and  muscles, promptly relieve oonstipatlon and help to overcome its eause  and make its recurrence improbable.  In then things they diAr from old-  fashioned, harsh, disagreeable physic,  which usually give* only temporary  relief and often leaves the bowels In  worse condition than ever.  We particularly reoommend Rexall  Orderlies for delicate aad aged persons  and  for  children.   In   vest-  pocket siie tin boies. 13 tablet*, Wej  86 tablet*, 25c; 80 tablet*, oOe.  Usual dew one tablet  CAUTION: Phase bear In mind that Rexall Orderlies are not sold by alldrar  gbt*.  You can buy Rexall Orderlie* only ot the Bexali Stores.  You oaa buy Rexall Orderlie* in this community only at our store:  P. B.WILLPS 6t CO.       Conn Peid ziS .iidl'iiiMt'Aw.  The 1fe��ag& Store  _ Thw. IsaBsal More fasoity iter town aod oity in Uw Coital Statea, Cuwda mi  Oiaat Britain. Tbae�� Is a cUffarent Reull runudy lor nearly eniiT ordinary bunas B���  eaAMpaoidlrvWsnMlortll.CttrUailaiiUIurwaiivlltisreco.'iinaiiiled  Ths Rexall Stores ar* America's Orcatest Druj Stores  P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat  Daily  Full supply of Hams and Bacon  Fresh Fish in season ���  W. LTJ15LOW, Manager  Phone 135  KELOWNA  ^ay.^*s**VvVS/NrV^VWW>A  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  ������m\\-*a\-*m\+Xm+. w  ��!;*��&& Jan.  ���SSjSfiff:  Concrete Hog Houses  and Feeding Floors  Enable you to raise bigger hogs and  better pork without heavier feeding. A  concrete feeding floor permits the animals to clean up all the feed without waste, and  eliminates the possibility of your hogs contracting  disease.   To you they  Mean Bigger Profit*  Hog houses of concrete are sanitary, easily cleaned,  maintain an even temperature ana give plenty of  light and air, which tend, to better, the quality of  perk. Concrete will not nut or rot. Never need, repair,  or painting. It will outwear say ether auterial for farm  tinctures. Write for thi. beautifully illustrated free hook  "What the Farmer can do with Coocret*." It shews how  to build Hog HouKt, Feeding Floors and many other  thing, the farmer need..  ^ K/r&i/JS it,  MR  KELOWNA   RECORD  THimSDAY, MAY 14, Kit  Values in  Men's Socks  ENGLISH manufacture, import,  ed direct from the maker*.  ���lack cotton, 15c pr. 2 pr*. 25c.  Tan cotton,   ISc pr., 2 pre. 25c.  Colored Merino, 20c per pair.  Black Cuhmere 25c. per pair;  3 pair, for $1 and 45c pr.  Ho.ll.cr   mixed   25c  pel   pair,  3 pain (or $1 and. 45c. pr.  Coif  ho... ISc and SI.25 pr.  fancy sock, in cotton, cashmere  and ailk lu.trt fini.h, 25c to 65c.  Work Socks  in   a   variety   of   makes,  color* and prices,  from 3 pr.. for 25c. to 60c. pr.  H. F. HICKS  Pioneer Caah Clothing Store  WILLITS' BLOCK      KELOWNA  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  CONCRETE  WORK  1 have a complete plant c f power  mixera and all appliances (or concrete  construction of every kind, and am  devoting all my attention to thia work,  ia which 1 have had many years'  experience.  All Kinds of Cement Work,  Concrete Buildings,  foundations and Sidewalks.  Excavating Contracts  H. WITTER  OFFICE: RESIDENCE!  Clement & Risks' office, Woolseley Av.  Raymer Blork Richter Street  PHONE 104 'PHONE 4304  Phone 3302 .Box 493  Ward & Baldock  CONTRACTORS  Brickwork and Masonry.  Gaddes-McTavish  Limited  Houses  To Rent  'Phone 217     ���     Leckie Block  nupcuts  uTALks  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO-  CESS KNOWN to the WORLD  THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS   LITERALLY TALK ���  MANUFACTURED IN WESTERN CANADA  Bv THtCLELAND DiBBLeEncC0!'  i"1  l   LOOM   WOULD   BLDC.  AGENTS  THE KELOWNA RECORD  1 Kelowna Takes Lead  in B.C.I. League  WON   OPENING   GAME   AT HOME  WITH CEIPLED TEAM  G. H. L HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait.  Photographer  Larsaat Studio* In th* Interior  Portrait* by appointment  Pendozi Street,   -   Ketowna  ^^.^^^^NA^/S/VSSWV^^r^ria^^att^'^rN.^a.^rN^'S  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  LeareiKe'ovaa 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m  LcsTts Wotbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Lesvet Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leave* Weitbank 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  'Phone No. 106  R. W. BUTLER  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Estimate! furniuhed on all Je*criptioni  of woodwork  Plana ami Specification! prepared for  town nnd country residence*  THREE HOUSES FOR SALE  OR RENT, all fitted with bath room*.  W.C.. hot water, etc.  P.O. Boa 16$  Grocery Specials  SATURDAY ONLY  ;  Butter, No. I New Zeai'd.,35c  2 lbs. Golden Syrup...... 15c  Prunes and Figs 10c lb.  4 tins Sardines for 25c  Waldron's  Grocery Store  Ellis Street      -      -  Kelowna  Mrs. M. E. Farrell  FASHIONABLE  DRESSMAKER  Elli. Street KELOWNA. B.C.  Evening Gowns a Specialty  Spring Suits and Coala  Aad ia now r**dy to tak* older*  lor  made-to.nuuur* garroants foe th* Crown  Tailoring Co.  Thursday afternoon last will long  be remembered by the baseball furs  not only of Kelowna, but of the entire valley, many coming up from the  southern end of the lake by boat and  auto, while many from Vernon, Armstrong and even Salmon Arm travelled  here to witness the first home game  in the Orchard City. Many of those  coming from the northern end of the  valley saw the game of the previous  day at Vernon and could not resist  the temptation to follow the teams  south.  About 2.30 o'clock the masses began  to assemble at the Lakeview Hotel for  the parade, which was composed of  some fifty automobiles and other  vehicles and headed by the city band,  'ihe long procession passed down Bernard avenue and along Ellis street to  the Exhibition grounds, arriving thero  shortly after 3 o'clock.  The boys on arrival at the park  were greeted with a hearty cheer fr6in  the crowd and they immediately began  warming up for their second contest in  the B. C. I. League, which the)' won,  going into first place when Hevelstoke  defeated Kamloops, at Hevelstoke by  a score of 6 to 5.  Owing to the accident on the return  from Vernon the previous evening  Manager Kelly was unable to go  to the grounds, leaving the club without their leader. This also left them  without a catcher and it was ne��s-  sary to bring I'owless in' from the left  field position to catch and send Mc,  Ivor to fill tho vacancy in the outfield.  After the brief practice Umpire Casl-  ner announced the batteries as Iceland and Dale for Vernon; Henning  and Powless for Kelowna.  As Henn'ng walked to the slab the  band struck up a lively air and the  crowds which filled the stand and the  first base line beian calling for the game  to start and a few minutes afterward  Fossas, the first man up for Vernon  stepped to the plate and the game was  on.  Following is the detailed report of  the play by innings:  First inning.���Fossas flew to T. Kelly, O'Neil was safe at first on Patten's  error at third, Dale doubled along the  left foul line scoring O'Neil, Kreeke  fanned, Kneeland rolled an easy one  to H. Patten. One run.  Powless walked, T. Kelly sacrificed,  Pieroe got free transportation and Mclvor trippled to deep right scoring  Powless, Pierce also scored but was  called out through coacher's interior  ance. Purdy was out on foul fly.���One  run.  Second inning��� Knapp safe on Powless' error, Williams flew to Purdy,  Eastman singled scoring Knapp, Aitkens walked, Fossas walked, O'Neil  fanned, Dale flew to Kelly. One run.  A. Patten was hit by pitched ball,  A. Henning singled, li. Patten walked,  F. Henning got a life on Dale's error,  A. Patten scoring, Powles* planted a  wifely just over the infield scoring A.  Henning and R. Patten, Kelly flew to  O'Neil, Pierce singled scoring F. Henning, Mclvor singled scoring Powless,  Pierce scored when Purdy drove a long  fly lo left. A Patten singled scoring  Mclvor, A. Henning popped to O'Neil.  Seven runs.  Third inning.���Kreeko flew to F.  Henning, Neeland struck out, Knapp  singled, Williams popped ta Pierce.  K. Patten struck out, F. Henning  walked, Powless drove a lost one to  Fossas whieh "Heinie" fumbled. Kelly  forced Powless at second. Pierce singled scoring F. Henning, Mclvor flew  to Eastman. One run.  Fourth.���Eastman fanned, Aitken  fanned, Fossas' flew to A. Patten. No  runs.  Purdy struck out, A. Patten struck  out, A. Henning flew to Aitken. No  run*.  Fifth.-O'Neiled rolled to It. Patten,  Dak walked, Kreeke hit into n double  play A. Henning to Purdy to R. Patten. No runs.  R. Patten fanned, F. Henning safe  on Kneoland's error, Powless sacrificed  Kelly out Knapp to Kreeke. No run*.  Sixth.���Kneeland out A. Henning to  R. Patten, Knapp safe on Purdy's error,, William* walked, Eastman safe  of A. Patten's error, Aitken flew to  Kelly, Fossa* aingled scoring Knapp  and Williams, O'Neil flew to Purdy.  Two run*.  Pierce singled, Molvor forced him at,  Purdy scored on A. Patten's out at  nnd went to third oa Aitken's error,  Purdy soo>��d an A. Pannens out at  first. A. Henning {lew to Aitken. Two  runs. .  Seventh.���Dale's long fly to left wa*  taken by Molvor while reaching into a buggy whieh wa* standing  inside the line. Kreeke fanned, Kneeland flew to Pierce. No run*.  R. Patten aingled, F. Henning wa*  out on foul fry, Fowl*** fanned, Kelly  out to Aitken- No ran*.  Eighth.���Knapp fanned; William* singled, Eastman singled, Aitken ikied to  A. Henning, Fossas aingled scoring  Williams, O'Neil'safe on R. Patten's error, Eastman scoring. Dale singled  scoring Fossas and O'Neil, Kreeke flew  to Kelly. Four runs.  Pierce flew to Aitken, Mclvor walked  Purdy hit into a double play Fossas  to Knapp to Kreeke. No runs.  Ninth.���Kneeland out A. Patten to  R. Patten, Knapp doubled, Williams  fanned, Eastman out Pierce to R. Patten. No runs.  Veinon    ... 110 0 0 2 0 4 0-8  Kclowna   ... 1 7 1 0 0 2 0 0 0-11  VERNON  AB R H PO A E  Fossas  s.s.   4   12  12  1  O'Neil 3b ...     5 2 0  2  0  0  Dale c       4  0 2 7  0  1  ..'   5 0 0  5 0  0  Kneeland       5  0  0  0  2   1  Knapp 2b ...      5  2  2  2  3  0  Williams o.f.      4  2   10  0  0  Eastman r.f.     5  12  10  0  Aitken l.f. ...     3 0 0 6 o a  40  8  9 23.7   3  KELOWNA  AB R H PO A E  PowleBS c. ...      4  2  18 0  2  T. Kelly c.f.      4  0  0  4  0  0  Pierce 2b ...      4   13  3   10     4 2 2  10 0  Purdy s.s. ...     4  113   11  A. Patten 3b.      3   11112  A. Henning p      4   110  2  0  R. Patten lb.     3  116 0   1  F. Henning r.     3  2  0   10  0  23111027   5   6  Summary.���  Struck out by Henning  V; by Kneeland 5; Base on balls,     off  Hennin? ', off Knwland 5; Two-base  hits, Purdy, Dale 2, Fossas, Knapp;  Three-base hits Mclvor; sacrifice hits,  Kelly Purdy; Hit by pitched ball, A.  fatten, Gastman; Time of game 1.40,  Umpires Castner and Treadgold.  B. C. I. LEAGUE STANDING  Kelowna ...  Kamloops .  Revelstoke  Vernon    P W  2 2  2 1  2 1  .   2 0  L Pet.  0-1000  1-.500  1-.500  2-000  Schools League Came  ELLISON    WINS FROM THE  HIGH  SCHOOL 9 TO 5���PUBLIC   *  SCHOOL BEAT RUTLAND  On Saturday afternoon last, before  a good crowd at the public park Ellison handed the High School team in  the Schools league their first defeat of  the season by a score of 9 to 5.  The High school team have been doing great things since the season opened and it was thought by many that  they would go through th* season  without a defeat, as the other clubs  did not appear nearly so strong, but  the unexpected happened and the Ellison boy* put up a splendid game and  well deserved their victory. Carney  pitched a splendid game for Ellison  and his team mates gave him good  support. The game was started at  a rather late hour, on account of ihe  non arrival of some of the players bo  it was decided to play seven inningB,  to allow timo for the Public School-  Rutland game which was to follow immediately at the close of the first  contest.  Public School 3; Rutland 0  The game between the Public School  and Rutland proved to be one of the  best games played at the park tiis  season. The Rutland team were unfortunate in not being able to present  their best line-up, owing to a couple  of their players being too busy to get  into town so it was necessary to select whatever material was at hand  to go on with the game. The game  was called at 4 o'clock with Pierce  pitching for Rutland and Sutherland  for the Public achool.  For a short time the game went on  with not a runner to go round the  circuit but finally, in the fourth inning  the Public school scored the firat run  and gathered in two more before the  close of the oontest, leaving the acore  3 to 0 in favor of the Public school.  SCHOOLS LEAGUE STANDING  High school ...  Pllblio achool ...  Elh'aon    Rutland    L Pot.  1-.830  2-.604  3-.500  6-.000  Stanislaus ZbyailtO, th* Polish wrestler and claimant of the world'* championship tiths, eliminated Gus Schoen-  lein (Americus) from the Hat of possi-  ble successors of Fraok Gotch when be  defeated tha Baltimore grapplar laat  Thursday in a strenuous match at  City.  First-class Fruit Lands  For Sale on thi Hepburn Flats  A large acreage will be planted this spring with  standard varieties  Lots from Five Acres and Up.  Easy Terms: One-Fifth Cash, oalance to suit purchaser  Absolutely pure water.   Domestic supply piped to every lot  The Belgo-Canadian Fruitlands,  LIMITED  Plain & Reinforced Concrete  Brick and Steel  Buildings and Structures v  We are Engineer* (or the design  and construction of such work,  and solicit your patronage..  Estimate*   cheerfully   furniahed  B. P. LITTLE CONSTRUCTION CO., LTD.  Contracting Engineers  Hewetson & Mantle Block PHONE 36  Phone 154  P.O. Box 19  J. A. BIGGER  Contractor and Builder  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Estimates Furnished on all kind* of buildings.      Residences and Modern  Bungalow* a Specialty.  Interior Finishing, House Painting. &  Decorating by Contract     *' r  I have a full line of interior decorations, consisting of the latest and moat up-  to-date wall hangings.    Call and inspect my stock of Wallpaper* and get my  eerimat* oa your spring painting and decorating.  City and country patronage solicited  R. MATHIE  Ladies' and Gent's Tailor  Agents for  Semi-Read*  Limited  New Season's  Goods  Are Now In  Cleaning and Pressing Promptly Attended to  Pendozi Street  Opposite Kelowna Furniture Co. KELOWNA  Bicycles  NEW AND  SECOND-HAND  We cordially invite you tp call and inspect them  James & Trenwith  THE ELECTRIC SHOP  BERNARD AVENUE KELOWNA, B.C  NOTICE: Subscribe for tbe Kelowna Record mmmmmmm  THUB8BAY, HAV H, 191*  mmmmm*mmmm*mmm**mmm9mmmmme-am*Mm^^  KBLOWNA  RECOW)  POULTRY FOOD  I lb. or 100 lbs.  WHOLE WHEAT  CRUSHED WHEAT  WHOLE CORN  CRUSHED CORN  BONE MEAL  CRUSHED BONE  OYSTER SHELL  BEEF SCRAPS.  POULTRY TONIC  CHICK FOOD  Specially (or young chick*  BUFFALO INCUBATORS  Fire Proof construction  Automatic Ventilation  A perfect Chick Hatcher  The kind that guarantee* your success  Timothy arid Clover Seed for sale  We are agents for the  "De Laval" Cream Separators  W. R. GLENN & SON  Farm and Orchard. Implements  . Pendozi street & Lawrence Avenue   -   KELOWNA  PHONE 150  NEW GOODS THIS WEEK  New Carpets  We have just received a large new shipment comprising some  beautiful evamplea of the weaver's art   Call in and see them  Kelowna Furniture Co.  VVVV��VVVVVSFVVVV>r%rVwNMAArVV^^rwVw%rVw*��VVV^^rVV^^VwVVVVVV^^  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding, Doors, Window*.  Mouldings, Etc.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company,  FOREIGN BODIES BARELY  FOUND IN APPENDIX  A Berlin correspondent wye A vivid  imagination ha* lad people to blame  everything for appendicitis fait th* tne  cause, asys Prof. Kuttner, a ��ell  known Breslau specialist, is an article  which appeared in the Deutsche Bevue.  It is a popular fallacy, the writer declares, to think that the disease is  mainly produced by the introduction  into the appendix of hard foreign  bodies such as cherry (tone* or orange  pips.  tn tbe very large number of ease*  operated on by Prof. Kuttner he located a foreign body only twice. One  was a pellet of gunshot and the other  a fishbone. Fruit atone*, he says, are  too large to enter into the narrow Canal. Answers to a question sent by  him to a large number of leading specialists .with regard to the entry of foreign bodies into the appendix have led  hint to make the statement with entire confidence that thi* danger is exceedingly remote.  Prof. Kuttner then gives an interesting resume of the popular belief* in  different countries on what cause* appendicitis; all of whioh notion* he  qualifies a* wholly fantastic. Enamel  splinters from cooVing utensils and bits  of solder from fruit cans, whieh .re so  often blamed have never been found  in an appendix,. he say*. ��� Neither . ia  metal dust from modern flour milling  machinery responsible.  American medical men have, blamed  the excessive consumption of iced  drinks���In Germany the same ha. been  said of beer. In England some physicians have attributed the disease to  decayed bits of rubber band* from  lemonade bottles, others have ascribed it to the bpric acid used in the  preservation of canned meats; other*  again have pointed an accusing finger  at popular patent medicines and pill*.  "Nuts, pineapples, sausages, cheese,  mushrooms and lobsters have all been  denounced a* agents, concludes Prof.  Kuttner; likewise over work, long  school' hours, life on board ship, life in  the tropica, the period' of military Mr-  vice in conscriptionist countries, and  the neglect of walking exercise; but  none of these have anything to do  with the true cause of appendicitis,  which must solely be sought in the individual conformation of tiie vermiform appendix and its peculiar Junction.  HOLLAND'S QUEEN NOT GIVEN TO  POMP  *****mm*****>a*wl*m*u**>****m****m+**m��^w^  We have Further Funds to Invest in  FIRST MORTGAGE  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Queen Wilheknina of Holland is not  fond of a strict court etiquette ia her  daily intercourse with the maid* of  honor and other court officials and  love* to put everybody at ease in her  presence.. Somebody informed her recently that one of the youngest maids  of honor bad complained about the  abeenoe of ceremonial rule* at the  Dutch court and declared that she  never knew how to behave in the  Queen'* presence. On-hearing thia the  Queen is aaid to have sent a little  book to the punted courtier���"tales  of Etiquette of the Empress Catharine  oi Russia"���in which ah* found the  following:  "Sit down when and where you like  without being asked a hundred times  to do so. Leave outride your cloak  and hat and also pretension and pride.  Everybody should be merry without  being noisy, became the wall educated  know alway* where to draw the line  in enjoyment.  "Nobody ought to break or damage  thing* in the room, aa it would hurt  the feelings of the hostess. Nobody  ahould talk too much and too loud, as  it would offend the ears of the others,  nor indulge in whispering, because it  would be a strain on those who would  like to' bear what is said. Disputes  should be carried on without heat and  passion, and if some anger has been  roused it should be forgiven and forgotten before departing. The place of  th* hostess should be treated a* neutral ground and should never be used  lor the purpose of intrigue and scheming."  Queen Wilhelnrina added that   those  an the rule* which might obtain at  ���vary eourt, but at any rate it would  h* trait. safe to follow them ait her  eourt and she would ask for nothing  more preci** or difficult.  Th* new Albanian flag ba* made its  first appearance The eagle, the principal hereldrio amUem of the Albanian  arm*, doe* not appear on th* flag,  whioh consist, of longitudinal stripes  ot nd and black, and red and white,  with a fiv*-point*d star in the centre.  Whan th* Hatwhaster. Osttaaan and  Indian Mutiny Veterans' Association  atarttd In 1D07 than war* 907 nam*.  oa th* books. Today oaly eighty-  right name* remain, and of t%at nvm-  SSt forty-rift* laat yean received .week-  ���J*  HEALTHY CALVES FROM  TUBERCULOUS COWS  Our first duty is obviously to eliminate any tuberculous cow* we may po*.  Boyal Agricultural Society of England  ���ess, and to limit the spread of tuberculosis; and on the latter subject, the  ha* recently concluded a series of experiments of the utmost value to th*  dairyman.  Test, were made with thirty-one  tuberculous cows. A* soon aa the  salves were born they were rubbed dry  aad then carted to a calf house about  a mile away. These houses were as free  from danger of infection a* careful attention could make them; the milk  given to the calves wa* scalded in ISO  Fahrenheit (to kill any bacilli that  might have been brought from the  oows on the farm from whieh the milk  waa obtained) and whan the milk diet  waa stopped the calve* ware kept on  two fields reserved exclusively for  their use  ��� They were never allowed to com* into contact with any other animal.  The tests, which extended over three  years, proved that healthy calve* can  be reared from tuberculous parents  provided that they are promptly isolated, and so removed from alt danger of bring infected.  Although it may happen once in  while (the proportion is less than one  in a hundred) for a tuberculous cow  to give birth to a calf affected with  tuberculosis, tbe infection is only very  slight, and if calves do become tuberculous it is because we do everything  needed to get them infected; leaving  them with their deceased mother and  (more likely than not) carefully keeping out the greatest preventive of  consamption���plenty of light and lots  of fresh air.  mmmmm9mrmmsmsmmmmmmma%  More than fifty thousand troops representative of all the great nations * of  the world, are expected to participate  in the greatest military tournament  ever held, upon the grounds ot the  Panama Pacific International Exposition at San Francisco in 1915. The  invitation extended by the war department of the United States to the foreign nations to send troops to an international military encampment is  being heartily received-, and for the  first time in history tbe troops of  more than three nations wib assemble  for manoeuvres during time of peace.  With the exception of the time that  th* allied armies occupied Peking, tl is  will be the only instance when the  troop* of more than three nations have  been encamped together.  Tyifr'  GLENMORE FRUIT LANDS  ���a. half aul* of town, aad  *fa��nt lee hot above tt* lake, it commands *  fa! ihw ef th* town, bs* and suirouadiaf  Mm! Fruit Soil Abundance of Wafer.  Close to Town and Market  Thar* i. oJy one GlJENMORE.   Don't miss the *p-  of sslsrliag a few ***** of this dearaU*  Tke Central Okaaafan Lands, Ltd.  KELOWNA. EX.  ���v J*^^.aywV^*l'**x^���Wsa/w��^^^���^*^W*'^.y i  7Mna*^r^J*i>^NUPraUrl*vLtj^v^w  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  Second-Hand Store  If you have anything to Sell go to COX'S  If yon want to Exchange something,  go to COX'S, at the  Corner of Water Street and Lawrence  Are, opposite Opera Howe  We will endeavour to supply your wants  A Line- of New Crockery alway*  in  etock  Singer Sewing Machines  SPECIAL ~~~  Two light Democrat* (or aale.    One large  Peninaular  Range.   One oak Extension Table.   Mahogany Dresser  and Commode.   One oak Buffet.  ^^9��8?8��rj|808w.r9tvCr3r3wWCr3KM3l^  A Question worthy of Consideration���  Is Your name on our city mailing list >  -   $1.50 per year  Hotpoint Week  AT THE ELECTRIC SHOP  Demonstration of Latest Electrical  Household Helps  m%\  You are cordially invited to call and seethis interesting exhibition.   Let us show j  you how they work���how they'll do YOUR workhow th ��; *i) It 11��i  tl < It 1 < r*;:  of housekeeping by HALF, and make it a pleasant task, almost no task at all!'  As a Special Inducement  for you to take one home and personally prove its practical advantages, we offer  the newest and most efficient electric stove on the market for exactly half of its  Regular Price  THIS remarkable new electric stove ia ao  effective, with so little current, that it  will do your regular family cooking with  the email amount of current that can be  taken from any lamp socket I  This high efficiency is securer] by the glow.  iag-eoiUand.refl.ctor principle, which i* a radical  departure and decided development in electric  stove construction-and exclusive in El Glo-stoyo.  It is just like cooking over glowing coal* with  the ltd off-except that there are no coals, no  eshea, ao smoke, no smutty Stove, no stifling  El Glostovo  die new reflector-type  glowing electric stove  (Regularly $6.50)  at $3.25  The coils slew red-hot the instant th* cur.  lent i* turned on, aad reach hill working heat ia  fifteen seconds I  And you on a** the afdiaary kitchen utensils  you now h��ve���utmhi they ar* of tin, sliwin.  nn, steel or *laartewan.  Th* stove is bisutsfuhy designed, with a  chahng-dish tudsfli aad bWjomerr ��aieh*d  io highly-pobshed eieWT  Complete with eight I****! cord sad attach.  * ment plug*.  And guar****** fee fJVE YEARS I  . ;  ���  ! i  I  I  Y**, yoa'd hotter hurry, hefor* they'rs all .old-phone to-day. aad  urrr,  railr��s*rv*yearn until you cell.  JAMES & IHENWrm    __  THE ELECTRIC SHOP m.ke.  rWwotk   pit  pi** KELOWNA   RECORD-  THUBSPAY, HAY 14, WU  WILL REPLACE Fi-AGSTAFF  Al K��w* GARDENS  Tallest Pole in World, 250 Feet   Htgb  To bt Presented by Province to  Sew Gardens  Mr. H. R. McMillan, the Chief Forester of the provincial government etui..*  that he hopes the difficulty of trans  porting the 260-foot Douglas fir flag  pole, which the province is presenting  to the Kew d aniens, in England, has  now been overcome, and that a snipping company hus been found to uti  dertaking  ths  lank  of delivering    thiH  huge stick to an English port. Ths  dimensions of such a flagpole will ne*  resHitute its being carried a�� part of  a deck cargo. At one time fears were  mtertained that it might be found necessary to cut it in two and splice it  on erection at Kew.  This new flagstaff which will tw the  tallest in the warld, should immediately take a foremost place among the  sights at Kew Gardens, aud be an object of interest and pride to British  Columbians, while, at the same time  the advertisement given to the limber  wealth of the province will be considerable.  ILLICIT LIQUOR SELLING IN THE  BAILWAY CAMPS  For some time past illicit liquor  selling has been suspected in the rail  'way camps west of Summerland und  J at the end of t last week Constable  Ornham brought off a coup that should  | slacken the energies of the liquor pedlars. A man with a pack on Ins  hack cumc from Naramata and was  followed some miles back into the  country where he cached his burden  of liquor at a spot evidently agreed  upon beforehand. Later on a horse  und rig driven by a young man from  the other Hide of the lake came along  und took up the hidden bottles with  the intention of conveying them��totho  Camps for consumption there. Constable Graham intervened, however, and  made seizure of the liquor.���Summer-  land ltcview.  .-O-  KOKI) SHIPMENTS FOB MARCH  WIRELESS WOULD HAVE PLAYED BIG PART IN MEXICAN* INVASION  Officers ami sailors from the CS.S. Virginia* which has baen ordered to  sail from th; Charleston, MaHS., Nav\ Yard to Mexico testing out the field  aerial service, in anticipation of its use in Mexico. Every ship in the V.  S. navy, with ih;; exception of the submarines, tugs and small vessels, is  equipped wilh a wireless and atao u field apparatus which can be Bet up on  lend, and used for communication with ths ship and with other detachments usinj similar outfits. Th. army as well as the n ivy is equipped with  wireless outfits and in case of a 1: nd invasion, communication with statical rn'the American side of the Mexicun border will be carried on constantly. The field wireless outfit carried on the Virginia proved successful in its  tests at Charleston and the officers feel gratified at the results.  There was nothing lamb-like, to far  us production was conneriral, at the  'M'\ird" plant dirin; March. It was  a month of stress from the first to  tha  las.   tin h     in   df.H.      Ihe  record for the month was 2435 cars  built and i-hipp.d. To an i;n th*se  cars properly 2900 feet of bills of  lading were made out. Many of those  f-hi|.merits went to foreign ports. It  is estimated conservatively that two  full steamer cargoes at least left the  various ports of St. John, West St.  ��� I.lin and New York with Ford consignments to practically every oversea British possession. In handling  tin 2435 "Fords" the railways used  25 solid trains. April, .by ihe Vi.y,  wns as lion-like as March.  NOTICE  fn the Matter of the "Drainage, Dylt>  ing and Irrigation Act, 1913," and  in the Matter of the Okanagan District. *  A regular aeroplane service is to be  inaugurated    between     San  Francisco  end Oakland.  A Japanese admiral has been convicted of ncceptinj q $200*000 bribe in  conn jet ion with 'he lett'nj of a mar-  hip contract. He will lie court     mar-  tialod.  he United Kingdom produced 287,-  411,869 tons of coal during 1913. This  total was the highest on record, being  un incr, ase of 27,013,291 tons over the  previous year's output. There are^ 1,-  127,890 persons employed in coal mining in the United Ivn-rdom.  'ihe following petition, si^.n d by a  majority of the owners in value of  the herein described property will,  on the 30th day of Juni, 1914 be presented to the lieutenant-Governor in  Council under section 9, of the "Drainage, Dyking and Irrigation Act, 1913."  PETITION  To the Lieutenant-Governor in Council  of the Province of British Columbia:  The petition of the andersign d humbly showeth:���  1. That your petitioners constitute  a majority in value of the owners of  the following d< scribed lands, that is  to say: Lots numbered 42���43, 44, 4.5,  16, 47, 48, 49, 50, 51, 52, 53, 65, 66,  (17, 68, 6l>, of plan numbered 426; all  of plans numbered 425 and 261; all of  wh;.(*h properties are situate in the  Osoyoos Division of the Yale District  in the Province of British Columbia  and conta n approximately 1337 acres.  2. 'I hat your petitioners are desirous of having the said lands reclaimed  and improved by dra'naffo, ly the execution of the following works: tho  lay'ng of u concrete tile drain . from  sloughs situated on th) lands describ-  1 as plnns numbered 425 ani 204 in  th' Rutland District, in a westerly direction to Mill Creek.  3. That your petitioners detire to  ap| ont a�� Commissioners for the carrying out of the said works the following: Willis Frederick Schell, A. C.  Loosemore mi Earl Clever.  4. '1 hit your; petitioners desire to  name the said district "Rutland Drainage District."  And your petitioners, as in duty,  bound, shall ever pray, etc. *  (signed)  WILLIS FREDERICK SCHELL.  A. C. LOOSEMORE.  '  EARL CLEVER.  N EW GOVERNORS. ENERAL  Prince Alexander of Teck, third son  of the late Duke of Teck, is to succeed the Duke of Connauglit as governor-general- of Canada. Prince Alea-  ander of Teck is 40 years old. He was  married in 1904 to Her Royal Highness Princess Alice of Albany, a granddaughter of Queen Victoria, and has  one son and one daughter. He served  in the Matabele campaign in 1896 end  in the South African war.  Send/or Five Roses  Cook Book-  8EINC A MANUAL OP GOOD RECIPES eWj?  chcoea froa twt prntAmimt of over two Apwim.4  ���uccorfj uMft of Five Roses Flour Arougboul Canada,  Also Useful Noasj ��a lb* various classes of good things  to eat, aB of which hav�� beet* carefully chocked mi  re-checked bf compete* authority.  MS>*tr��f��*SwaligsT��lMStSJUiat��.usjTa,|  W. R. GLENN & SON, Agents   -   Kelowna, B.C  WntOf. I ^ry ^mean(* ^r'' ^"m#  V T   \��#\#\A ��� Guaranteed drv wood ready for burning  CASH PRICES  One to (our ricks...$2.75 rick    Five or over....$2.50 rick  Delivered anywhere in town TELEPHONE 183  Maclaren & Co.  Order* may be left with the Okanagan Loan & Investment Co.  (Phone 96)  Sat May 16th, Last Day  of Assignee's Sale  As Mr. Richmond is paying his creditors in full, Saturday, May 16th will be the Last Day of this Great  Slaughter Sale of Merchandise  So I would again advise you to take advantage of this Money-Saving Opportunity as I am sure a chance like this may never occur again in Kelowna  STORE WILL BE CLOSED MONDA Y TO OPEN NEW GOODS  W. B. M. CALDER, Receiver at Richmond's Store TOTJBSDAY, MAI 14, 1914  ���assBBsssssSsstaBBSBasBssaai  KELOWNA KKCOll)  I  is with a THERMOS  can only be realized by  thoao who own them.  Yon can take hot or  cold drinks, hot soup 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.  SeeourWiDdowDisptay  They sre also very*  handy to keep tha  baby'a foot st the right  temperature during the  night.  P.B. Willits & Co.  DRUGGISTS AND  STATIONERS  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 Post*, 20c.  Bee Suppliea  Whitehead & Co.  Office: Leon Ave.  Psoas307  NOW OPEN  ���fur bains remodelled sad raaented  Elite Barber Shop  THE OLD STAND  New Muaemsat N*w Staf  First-Clas* S*(rice.  BATHS  35c. single.   4 rickets for $1.  V. Ue. M*a*s*r.  J. N.Saader*. Prep.  Houses to Rent  7-roomed hen** on St. Paul *tr**t, all  modern  eoeranien***.   Bant fM.00  psr BaO&th.  4-roomed Bungalow, Bichter strait,  ���leotrio light aad oity water. Beat  190.00 per month.  6 roomed house, Woodlawn, good gar-  dan. Rent 120.00 per month.  4-roomed house, good location. Beat  ���12.00 par month.  Okanagan Loan k Investmant  Co., Ltd.  MEETING OF OTT COtWOL  tu  put in their motor they Bad asked  for s flat rate par month owing to th*  fact that thoir account* had to go  to Calgary, a* if rendered in the ordinary way it'waa impossible to get  them back'in time to take advantage  ol the discount. The consumption ol  current had bean figured out, and a  Oat rate of $35 per month given to  them. Thi* wa* about two year* ago.  Laat month a mater had bean placed  upon the servios, aad it waa found  that the consumption of current bad  increased ao much that baaed upon the  meter reading it had amounted to  1105. A trill for thi* amount had  barn ant to them.  A resolution waa passed that all  previous arrangement* with Messrs. P.  Burn* ft Co., be cancelled, and that  they be charged according to the meter reading*.  At a special meeting held Tuesday  morning Alderman Sutherland, on behalf of the Finanoe Committee presented the complete estimate* ol revenue and expenditure for the current  year as follows:  ESTIMATED REVENGE  Tax**, Debenture rate  00,0-21.00  Taxes, School rate   16,376.00  Taxes, School, outside of  oity   1,560.00  Taxes, General  rate   119,104.00  Lea* rebate   . .     3,184.00   ��� 15,020.00  Interest on unpaid taxes ... ,.   800.00  Licenses   4,000.00  Police  2,000.00  Light    18,608.00  Power  .'.   3,500.00  Water   10,000.00  Dog tax   400.00  Road tax   400.00  Sundries   250.00  ���103,726.00  ESTIMATED EXPENDITURE  Debenture   180,021.00  School    estimates ... ... ... 17,872.00  Street estimates   12,000.00  Eleotrio light and water . 16,500.00  Park estimates   2,000.00  Health   1,000.00  Administration of justice . . 4,500.00  Interest on bans   3,600.00  Offioe salaries,   less amount  charged    to ' light   and  water   2,600.00  OfSoe rent, fuel, -care, etc. . 1,150.00  Printing and stationary ... . 1,200.00  Legal expense*   750.00  Debenture flotation   400.00  Assessment   1,200.00  Audit   300.00  Vina protection   750.00  Building inspection  300.00  City eouneil salaries   1,800.00  Donation, Hospital   750.00  Band  900.00  Board of Trad* SOO.OO  Sundries      600.00  Contingent fund   3,133.00  ���103,796.00  COMMITTEE'S REPORT  Appended to the estimate* was th*  following report of the Finance Committee'  To HI* Worship the Mayor  and City Aldermen.  Gentlemen:  Your committee begs to aubmit herewith' estimates ol the revenue and expenditure for th* present year, and  would recommend that the following  rate of taaation be struiilt:  Land Valuta only, viz:���  Debenture rate ......     11 mill*  Sohool rate      6 mills  General rat*    7 mill*  24 mill*  V  City oi Kelowna  COURT OF REVISION  Notios ia hereby giv��i that thsfmt  sitting al th* Annual Court et Bar.-  ���ion of tho Municipality of the Oity of  Kalowna, will b* hdd in the Council  Chamber, Bernard avenue, Kelowna, B.  C, on Monday, tba Blavanth .lay of  Kty, 1914, at tan o'olock ia tha forenoon', for tha purpoa* of hearing coaa-  plalnte against th* asaaaunent a*  made by the Aaaeaaor, and for revising  and correcting th* aaaanmanf roll.  ���O. H. DUNN,  Oity Clark'* office City CMl  Kelowea, B. 0.  aprfl 4th, U14. 1044  THEQfOPHICAL SOCIETY  ������KELOWNA LODGE "  Lending Library; inquire,  Secretary, Bos 382  W;B. PEASE. S. M. CORE  is* mai,  a*QUMfJ .NVTTtD  Registered Standard Bred Stallion  Don Zombro  BagUterad Number 4SS91  DON ZOMBRO IS A BAT STALLION  18J heads, abed by Zoafcro, dam  Rambler Maid, hy Bodgirl, by Marquis, by Burbon Wilkes.  Don Zeaabto started 2 yeare ago in the  threcminut* trot or pee* at Kalowna  aad Vernon, winning both race*, in*k-  fag ���' mark at Vamon of 2.88.  Some of hia colt* are stepping- in  better than 2.30 baton thsy are two  year* old, notably Zombronum, \rhioh  romisis to be ia th* 2.10 list in 1914  Ha I* a beautiful dan mahogany  bay, a great producer, and kind ��J��d  tn ditposHioa.  We regret to report an inert*** in  taxation of 30 per cent over last year.  Thi* increase is mad* up aa follows:  Debenture expenses    14,279.00  School expenses  ...    5,939.00  General expenses      6419.00  The debenture rate of 11 mils, provide* for the interest and sinking fund-  on the proposed issue* for Road Machinery and extension* to tha power  plant. Too large a proportion of oar  revenue is required to pay debenture  expenses. This feature ot the financial  situation requires careful watching in  the future. Debenture issues for other  than self-supporting utilities ahould  be discouraged.  Should the Canadian Northern Bail-  way deride to aa* for railway purposes the land* purchased by McKenzie ft Mann, these lande will be exempt  from taxation, We bad, therefore, to  provide in this levy, alio, for , rebate  of $1810.00 to this company.    .  Your committee would strongly advise the counoil against the expenditure of large sums of money before th*  data aet for the payment ot tax**, a*  it may be difficult to provide fund* at  an earlier date.  The member* of the oounoil are no  doubt aware that our estimate* are  based on the assumption that all taxes will be paid; but, owing to th*  present financial depression, we anticipate a much larger percentage of unpaid taxes thi* year that heretofore,  and, as it will be impossible to secure  loans against arrears of taxes, the  council will have to provide against  such a contingency by a reduction of  expenditure along all lines.  Respectfully submitted,  D. W. SUTHERLAND  for Finance Committee  Alderman Sutherland said that at  tbe next meeting of the council a bylaw would be introduced striking the  rale of taxation at 24 mills as mentioned in the report.  Alderman Taylor submitted the information that Mr. W. R. Barlee had  had his dairy inspected and his cows  tested for tuberculosis by tbe government veterinarian, as well as all the  cows belonging to people from whom  he purchased milk, and no trace of the  disease had been found.  Mayor Jones who was present Oat  this special meeting, having returned  from his trip lo the coast the previous  day said ne had noticed that people were bringing milk into the city  in all kinds of vessels and not proper  milk cans.  Alderman Taylor said there were  many people- in town selling millc without paying a licence and they should  oome under the by-law.  Alderman Sutherland said the Light  committee had engaged Mr. Yuill who  was to superintend the new street  lighting system to prepare plan* asd  specification* for the proposed addition to the power plant, and at his  request the council passed a resolution  endorsing th* committee's action.  Mayor Joins* mentioned that while  away he had seen a lighting system  in use similar to that which was to be  installed in Kelowna and it wa* giving great satisfaction.  Three money by-laws to rains (3500  for road machinery, (2000 for a motor  fire truck and ���19000 for extensions to  the power plant were given a lirat  and second reading.  It was decided to hold a public meet  ing to consider then by-law* on Monday, May 18th in tb* Board ol Trad*  room*.  Th* matter of connecting the cannery with the sewerage system waa  discussed. A temporary wood pipe  through -which tbe canning company  could pump the waste Irom the cannery into the nearest sewer would cost  in the neighborhood of (760. It was  derided, however, before taking any  steps to write to th* sewerage engineer*, Messrs Canavan ft Mitchell, a*  to' th* advisability of making such a  connection.  A further, brief special meeting was  held yesterday morning when (he three  money by-law* referred to above we��*  given a third reading.  A resolution wa* also passed, Igiving  a special power rate to Messrs. P.  Burns ft Co., of 4 cents psr kilowatt,  with a minimum charge of $50 per  month, provided, however that no  current was used between the hours of  4 p.m. and II p.m.  Th* matting then adjourned until  Saturday evening next at 7.30 p.m.  HUMS'I  ���1*9*1  wm  Don Zombro will stand for service  at Maa Jenkins et Co/a stable  TERMS: |I5 for single leap; $20  for season; $25 to insure  (Payable whea maw i���s a* ha m teat  R.A.CX)PELAND  -   Owner  Special Announcement  or Importance to every one in trie  Valley who purchases Merchandise  Richmond's  will open May 19th with many new  lines of seasonable merchandise  which will be sold at close cash  prices, and as heretofore this store  will be the centre of attraction for  those who want the best value for  their cash. Mr. W. B. M. Calder,  who is an expert Dry Goods man  of long and varied experience, who  will be known to most of the people  in  the valley, will be manager.  Richmond's Cash Store  BERNARD AVENUE, KELOWNA  (Store Closed Monday to. open New Goods)  KELOWNA OPERA HOUSE  Thursday, May 21st, 1914  RETURN  ENGAGEMENT OF   ���The   Orchard Players  IN  "Tb  A Comedy Drama, by Clyde Fitch  Popular Prices -- $1, 75c, 50c.  Plan and Seat Sale at Crawford's Store wm  ���^\        '-���'������''  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1914  j WANTED! )  Prepaid Bale*. S ***** par ward  fiist bsiitin* and 1 cent par wordier  ���aat nbMqiMBt insertion. Ne ad., in-  ���artad tor lata than tt east*.  All stsSstM advert hwaert* aaat b��  pell tor is adnaa* owtag to the SSSt  aWislln; th* lisihlsf aad .Urging ef  ���mall it****.  Copy mar b* raadrad tor th*a* ad*  *p to 10 a.m., Thursday  FOB SALE  TESTS   FOK    SALE.-AM   sizes   at  wholesale prices.    Going out of tent  busiaess.     A. .1. Beer, . ummerl ind.  25  FOR SALE.-Ledy'a Bike, nearly now,  comulete. Apply Box 143, Kelowna.  34-5p.  FOB IMMEDIATE SALE -Larg* lot  i| acre) 106 x 275 feet, frontage on  Ethel street, near Catholic church  Seven reomcd dwelling, full basemint  Shtd. and fine poultry run on (reek  frontage. Price 13,500. Apply Mrs.  T. E. McKeonm. Box 65, Kelowna.  23-6p  TO BENT.-Tea acres in the oity, on-  der cultivation, three acres orchard  at a rental or on ihares. Apply H.  G. Dee, Kelowna Machine Shop* 17ti.  FOR SALE  The Trustees of the Black Mountain  School District are desirous of receiving offers for the old school house and  one acre of land, situated west of the  Rutland store. Tenders to be sent to  Mr. S. Gray, secretary, by June 1st,  The lowest or any tender not  sarily accepted.  NOTICE  To W. J. McCelvey sometime Teamster, Kelowna and Statre runner, Oar  I mi, B. C, to Hydraulic Creek Summit,  B.C., and others whom it may concern.  | The South Kelowna Land Company,  Limited, Kelowna, B. C��� hereby intimates that unless a White Horse put  to pasture at Mission Ranch by W. J.  McCelvey on or about 23rd September  last be claimed within ten days, the  same will be sold to defray expenses.  Kelowna, 12th May, 1914 2!i  LACROSSE  BLACK MOUNTAIN SCHOOL  FOR MONTH OF MARCH  FOR SALE.���"Sandow" gasoline wotk  engine. Centrifugal pump, 26 net  rubber belting, inlet pipe, etc. ��70  cash ns it Man Is, or in guaranteed  working order, $90. Apply 'leo.  Hardie, Kelowna, B.C., or at Mr.  Aahbridge's ranub,  Rutland.   23-6p.  BARRON STRAIN  FOR SALE OR RENT.- Six roomed  house on Wilson Avenue. Price  12,000.   Terms   arranged.    Apply E.  England. 2ftf  FOK SALE.-Second bnnd buggy, *20,  or would trade for chickens. Apply  E. England., Kelowna. 23-6  1 have imported a pea ��' "uH ��'  pinrtom from Tom Barron, Lancashire  England, and also one of White Wyan  dottes from Will Barron, Lancashire  England. They are from their best  winter laying stra;n F."W> Irom these  two psns S2.50 prr setting of 15.  Terms cosh with order.  SEED POTATOES for sale, Mortgage Lifters, good clean seed.  A. W. COOKE  Benvoulin  P.O. Box 663, Kelowna. 24-31  RPIRELLA CORSETS  FOR SALE.���Sevr* pigs, just weaned.  Apply fi. Wbitaker, R. R. 1. Ellison  district, Kelowna. x  FOR SALE.-Frcsh milch cow, alsa  dock eggs for setting, 10 for 11.00.  Phone 2204. J. Gather. 22H.  TEAM FOR SALE.-Weight 2950. Also  wagon, harness, sleighs, wood rack,  two new hors* blankets, etc., 1650.  Apply Mission Ranch. 17tf.  FOR SALE VERY CHEAP.- House  and lot, $1260, close ia. Apply Bos  149 Kelowna. 19tf.  FOB RENT.-Potato planter.    W. P.  Meredith, City Transfer. I'Jtt.  FOB SALE.-Black Minorca egg* lor  hatching,   12.00 per setting.     Prize  ' winners at fall and winter fairs. Apply B. D. Biggs. 19tf.  FOB SALE.- Arsenate of Lead, 1, 5,  and 25 pound sizes. Kelowna, Growers Exchange. 23tf  WANTED  WOBK WANTED by lad of 18, Experienced in orchard work, can hanlle  team. Apply Box "K" Record       25  WANTED���Tenders for moving hay-  shed. Apply at offioe of Kelowna  Growers Exchange.  WAXTED.-By Kelowna Hospital r'o-  -clety. Probation Nurse for regular  course of training. Final year with  Van-Oliver General mosphal. Apply  Miss Millar, Nupt. Kelowna, B. C.  G. A. Fisher, Secy.  25tf.  BOY 18.-Wants work, any kind. Ex-  perience with slock, ranching and office wotk. Apply "Greet" East Kelowna. x  TEAM WANTED.-Would trad* two  good lot* In Woodlawn with shtok  bare and chicken houss, taking good  work team ia part payment.   W. P  Mr.dith, City Transfer.  19tl.  WASHING WANTED-to take    honej  Apply Bo* "UH" Record. lM-5  WANTEn���Bmart girl for confectionery aad iee cream parlor. On* *c-  castomed to business preferred. .III.  Hudson, Vernon Bakery. 24-5  WANTED.���Expsrianced girl for housework. Apply Mr*. Leslie Richmond,  Glenn avenue. Mtf.  Mrs. J. H. Davies will be at Mr.  Mathie's (over tailor shop, Pendozi  street) between the hours of 1.30 and  6 p.m., Saturdav of each week lo meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. O.  Box 626, Kelowna. 2>tf.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  Ke Ut "A" Map 970  Osoyoos Division, Yale District  Notice is hereby ci.en that I shall  at the expiration ol ene month irom  the date of the first publication hereof issue a certificate of Indefeasible  Title to the above mentioned Lot in  the name of George Parker Pol sen unless in the meantime valid objection is  made to me in writing. The holder of  the following documents relating to  th* above lands; viz;���  1. Grant from th* Crown to Francis Ortelan, dated August 1st, 1883  of Ut 128, Gr. 1. Osoyoos Division,  Yale District.  2. Conveyance in fee, Francis Ortelan, to Charles Levassuer, dated August 6th, 1884:  3. Conveyance in fee, ( harles Loves-  suer to Joseph Christian, dated, April 15th, 1887:  4. Mortgage in fee, Joseph Christian to Frank Richter, dated April  19th, 1887.  is    requested   to deliver th* same   to  m* forthwith.  Dated at the Land Reri'try 06i--e,  Kamloops thi* 4th day of May, A. D.  1914.  C. H. DUNBAR  25-29 District Registrar.  SCHOOLBOY  WANTED  F)R steady, summer, part.  time, easy work. Must  be bright, neatly dressed, snd  under fourteen year* ol age.  Give references snd mention  dsy and hour when psrent  will come with boy for interview. Good psy. Splendid  training. Write to Crawford  & Co., Bernard Ave., Kelowna  SEE THEM GO  A local liicross enthusiast addresses  the following pathetic appeal to followers of the. game:���  Far be it from your humble servant  to crow, but kind friend* when I think  of that lacrosse team of ours I aim-  ply can't help it.  You will recall without straining  your minds any, that last year Kelowna was weak in goal, so weak in.fact  that it almost died. Well this year,  we have some gonl tender. Spear by  name. Talk about that stone-wall  stuff. This boy would make a stone  wall look like a rusty sieve.  We will now puss on to exhibit two,  namely the defence. In describing this  department of the team, words seem  but weak and puny things, and' fail  utterly to do justice to our two new  defence players, Patterson and Gilan  ders. In the language of the immortal bard ol Okanagan Centre, Hiram  Spriggs, Gibraltar will fail sooner  than these men will give way before  ihe onslaught of the foe.  Friends and fellow citizens, a few  more words and I am done. In closing  t wish to speak of Hill and Painter,  the new home men. All I have to say  is that their opponents "Home ain't  nothing like this" and. what'e more  ,vhen it comes to goal getting, these  wen are the busiest little band in the  Dominion.  Thanking you one and all for your  'tind attention and hoping to see you  iut to practice Mondays, Wednesdays  ind Fridays in the park we.will say  ���rood-bye until next week.  DIVISION I  Stud  Con  ies  Attendant  duct  Lillian Sproal  95  99  76  Verna Dalgleish  95  99  75  Rita Maxwell . .  95  91  78  Elwood Fleming .  .   95  99  70  Amy Fleming . . .  . 93  95  74  Mildred Ford . . .  . 93  . 100  69  Leslie Richards . .  . 92  95  75  Beth Dalgleish . .  . 95  99  66  Earln McDonald .  . 92  100  69  Billy Plowman  . 88  100  72  division n  Hazel Besett . . .  . 86  100  81  Elva Fleming . .  . 83  100  82  Minnie Monford .  .  84  100  79  Elsie Brown . . .  .   81  100  82  Evalccn HarriBon  . 86  100  76  Jennie Warden . .  .   87  85  88  Huth Woolsey . .  .   87  100  70  Notta Monford . .  .   82  100  78  Kilt. McDonald . .  .   76  100  78  Barbara Harrison  . 88  90  73  . 83  90  78  Alfred Longstaffc  . 80  80  83  Thu ltev. W.  Vance, of Rutland    is  attending the Methodist conference   at  Kamloops this week.  ���       ��  *  On Thursday May 21 under the auu  pices of the Methodist Ladies' Aid, a  motor social will be held at the home  of Mrs. Hunter, Pendozi street. After  rides taken along the lake shore road,  refreshments will be served. An enjoyable evening is anticipated. Cars will  be on hand at 8 o'clock. Admission 25  cents, everybody welcome.  We are open to Public  Inspection during all Working Hours  ffj It is highly important that you should know that  the place where your personal clothing is washed it clean and sanitary all over and in every  respect. When next you wish to take a pleasant  walk, call in and aee our laundry and note our  sanitary methods.  Kelowna Steam Laundry  Off Pendozi Street South  Phone 159  KILL  FLY!  Do you know that in the city of Cleveland. Ohio, a campaign  for the killing of flies waa inaugurated thia year, and for  every 100 fliea killed during the month of April the sum of  o.ie dollar wa* paid; for the month of May and for the  other month* an amount correapondingly let*?  Why is This?  Because the people of Cleveland realize  what a menace to health, what ��� conveyor of germs, what a disseminator  of deadly diseases the little common  house fly is.  Do you know that one fly at April  first is equal to a little over three  and a half million fMos in the month  of August by the simple rule of compound multiplication? These are ser- ���  ious facts which have been proven  scientifically, facts which we must face  and if we would protect our health,  the health of our friends and the  health of our fair city there .can be no  better way than by first cleaning up  any cause A for the congregation of  flies and then by continual, strenuous  effort to get rid of the nuisance as  best we can.  Now listen, and we will tell you a few method* of extermin  ating the fly  Finch's Fly Tape 5c each  Beloved by all flies.    Hss ��� parent tin holder for the dripping  from itself, and will catch some of them.  Fliban -. 5c each  Fliban, which this, year is thirty inches long snd two snd a-hslf  inche* wide, will catch some more.  Tanglefoot 3 double sheets, 10c  In double sheets (the kind you 'sometimes sit on I) will catch some more  Wilson's Pads 10c packet, 3 for 25c  Which poison while they refresh, will destroy some more  BE SURE AND KILL THE FLY  The  McKenzie Co., Ltd.  Qtul.tr ft Servic. .or ��t... 5 ^^0  Friday and Saturday next, in the afternoons, our Mita  Londen will demonstrate  Fray Bentos Corned Beef  Call in and Sample  Summer Underwear for Men  PRACTICALLY EVERY KNOWN STYLE & MAKE REPRESENTED  We have given over a large section of   the Men's Furnishings Department to the  display of dozens of different kinds assembled for discriminating men to choose from  ICE  EXPERIENCED LADY gardener seeks  position. Understands poultry. Apply  Bex "A" Record 2t-5p  TO BENT  Delivered to ady part of th* oity in  wholesals or ratsil quantities. Prices  on application to  B. B. BUBTCH  Bankhead  I Phone 180 Sill.  TO   MNT.-frame   tent   14 x It on  loot of Cadder avenue,  front room, opposlt*  .irom   May to  .September.  Aardy Box SH, BWown*. gltf.  BOUSE FOB BENT.��� Modern fS-rooms  lis** Safest** front poat office. Apply  M. Bex Ml. M.5  Mmmtr.  wlfana  heuss    os  Beat S1M�� psr mo.  ���, aWown*.  Boarding and Day  School Tor Ladies  HILL HEAD, VERNON, B.C  This school osier*  Mtf  education, with c*r��ral trahwae *ad  r*fa*d Ihms* lira.   T*ns* *s*d*rat*.  Far pr**p*ctm, ate, apply  MissLeGALLAIS ���  Pri  At 50c. a garment two ply balbrig-  gan in natural color that is exception-  Ill value and popular with a great  many.  STOUT MEN'S UNDERWEAR  In natural color and white,    extra  roomy and strong.    Sizes   to   48 in.  At   50 and 75c.  At 50c. a Cellular porous-knit underwear which is available either with or  without sleeves. Knee or ankle length  in both white and cream.  Boy's Balbriggan, Irn/ eleevc, ankle  length, or short sleeve, knee length in  nice fine Egyptian cloth. Sices 22 to  32.   Special   86c.  B. V1. D. at  76o. and 90c.  Combinations 11.50 and $1.75  This line is most popular for athletic  wear, lovely, soft texture and durable.  At $1.50 per suit, fine quality bsl-  briggan, natural or white, long sleo.es  ankle length, with extra overlap crotch  Pure Silk combinations, long sleeve  and ankle length. Closed 'crotch,  At   ...$10. per suit  Silk and Linen. Stanlield's combinations, real   durable at the very close  price  $3.00 each  Two piece at  $1.80 eaoh  Collars  If you want the very newest in Coll.ri  set them ss thsy coma out HOT  Outing Shirts With Style and Class  We could give you TWO DOZEN reasons why you should  look over our lines, and then: well I   It's Up To Us whether  you buy or not  ���tUOt  Franch Bstiste  outing shirts $2.90  Black and White  Pip* Strip* $1.90 to $2.90  W.CfcR. White S��lf.Strip*d Vetting ..$1.291*$2  Men's Shirts-Ponaee Sdk, Jap Taffatta Negligee.  Crepes, Chambrys, Flannels,  French  Cinghams.  Dr. Jaeger'. Wool T.ffctta Outing Shirt* St.. $4.90  ��� ���       Zephyr      ��� H     ...$3.29  Ml the new colors���Blues, New Greys, Fawn*.   All these good lines nude with a  good wide yoke back, Double Cuff, and collar* detachable if wanted.  Thomas Lawson, Limited  Men's Neckwear  Did You Ever See Such an Arrsy )  We Never Did?  Thi* season you must wear a bright,  spirited tie���vivid in color���loud.  The smartest ideas are expressed in  the brocaded and embroidered effects���  a combination, such ax the knot in red  and the flowing ends in a contraiting  color, are quite the thing.  There is no end of variety herefrom the modest affairs at 25 oent* to  the stability silks at  .'   $3.50  Have you seen the now bow ties and  the new Windowette in fine stripes?  Tie them yourself; loose ends in un-  rommon atripe effects and rich plain  colors. Beautiful effects. Very smart.  Prioed at  ���    SOo.  The new Tubular Four-in-Hand Ties  in plain shades are very effective in  rich blues, browns, reds, green and  greys. Priced at   76c.  Embroidered Banoy Silk Tie* ar*  quite the thing in the most effective  colorings. Grey, blue, brown and red.  Priced at  $1.50 and $1.75  Very nifty are the heavy brocaded  fancy silks in wide flowing end effejt*.  Tn no end of cd'ore, Prioed at ... $1.00

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