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Kelowna Record May 7, 1914

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 ���**"wp^^I1IP^w(p��ipppw.^^  VOL. VI. NO. $4.  CoubgH I^fsEmtract for  New Lipktbis Sy^em  WILL PURCHASE   AN AUTO  FIRE  TRUCK���CANNERY WANTS  SEWER CONNECTION  ���rf  Thsre was only a bare quorum at  the regular meeting ol the oounoil last  Friday morning. Acting Mayor Sutherland, and Aldermen. Duggan, Rattan-  bury, and Taylor being present.    ���  A letter was read Irom tbe Bank ol  Montreal granting the application   ol  ths council for a loan of 115,000 to be  . used for local   improvement sidewalk  construction.  The following letter was read   from1  the Western Canners, Ltd., asking   for  an extension of ths sewerage   system  to the cannery.  Gentlemen,  The canning season is' rapidly    ap-  '   proaohing and we are at present   on-  gaged in arranging our plant to handle    a    vary    much larger pack than  we have hitherto operated.  There is one matter which threatens  to become a serious   problem    unless  faced and settled immediately-this is  the question   of sewerage.     We have  seen, prominently posted in the   oity,  a notioe of a provincial aot whereby it  becomes illegal for the cannery to run  its waste   water into    the Okanagan  Lake.    This is gong to work a    vary  great hardship upon ue, as we are not  in a position to spend* money    upon  an elaborate system (or disposing . of  the cannery waste.   Under the oiroum-  stanBes we can .only say that    unless  the city oan come to our assistance by  bringing their sewerage' system within  a reasonable   distance ol the cannery  we do .not see how, il the act referred  to  is to be   rigidly enforced, we are  going to bs able to operate at... all.  We leal vary, stron��lv trnt this industry is deserving ol the co-operation ol  the city oounoil, inasmuch as ws give  smplnysssat 19 a" large number ol people, aad this year will in all probability require Arabia ths amount oi help  employed hitherto.    We   need  hardly  - point ant   that aa industry ol    this  description is most beoefldal to    the  community, not only by reason ol tbe  amount oi employment it creates, but  also by tha amount ol trade it'brings  to ths city in many directions,    and  it seams to us, that U would bs   bad  lsiialis������ to allow ths "rrVs^it   to  go to the wall ior want ol a    .'ittle  timely assistance.  Ws would suggest that a sewer bs  run down either Water or Ellis, street,  ia whioh oass ws would willingly pay  ths soft oi normanting up with the la-  Ural, aad would also nndertaks to  pump ths. sswage into same irom ths  factory.  sIn conclusion, gentlemen, ws   would  (Ximmsjid this matter to your careful  and    immediate    consideration,    and  would also ask you to let us    knew  ths result oi your deliberations at as  early, a date as possible,  Yours laithlaUy,  WESTERN CANNERS LTD.  Frank W. Frsssr,, Mgr.  Tha matter was referred to lbs  Health Committes.  A latter was read irom ths C.P.R.,  Right ol Way offios in respect to a  pises oi land oa taa foreshore near  ths power houss which ths city had  some years ago agreed to. convey to  ths company. Ths matter had never  been completed.  Dr. Haley, government veterinarian,  replying to a request bom ths oouoal  that hs should proceed to test" ths local dairy cattle ior tuberculosis, asked  ' lor a list oi ths dairies the oounoil  wished testing. It waa decided now-  ever, that the counoil had in response  to the complaints made done its duty  in drawing Dr. Haley's attention to tbe  presence of tuberculosis and that it J  rested with the provincial authorities  to "discover and eradicate it.,  A petition was received signed by  thirty-live ratepayers asking the oounoil to have the sloughs and swampy  places tteated with ooal oil, with a  view to abating ths mosquito nuisance. This was referred to the Publio Works committee.  A letter was received from ths oity  solicitors asking the city to sign a  form oi Dead Poll vesting in themselves the tsn Jest acquired tor widening Pendori street. This was made  necessary by the impossibility ol getting Quit Claim Deeds for all the property concerned.    The mayor and clerk  KELOWNA BRITISH COLOMBIA THURSDAY. MAY 7. 1914.  Railroad BulWing  At Once  HUMOR 0. N. R. WILL START KE  LOWNA-KAMLOOPS BRANCH  AT EARLY DATE  Rumor is again rife that the C.N.R.  will commence construction work on  the Kelowna-Kamloops branch at an  early date. A Winnipeg despatch of  Friday's date states that Mr. M. H.  MoLeod, the general manager ol the  company was in Toronto making arrangements for the . season's work,  which would inolude the building of  this branch line.       "���_'.������.���'  Although the local' representatives ot  Grant, Smith k Co., has not been advised that contracts have been   called  I for, the Winnipeg despatch would    indicate that it will not be long before  an official announcement iB made. This  assumption iB stron <th mtd by the vory  positivo statement of Sir Riohard  MoBride to Mayor Jones some little time  | "Bolt is understood    that while    while  Mr. T. G. Holt, fourth vice-president,  will continue to aot as executive head,  that another official will be appointed  to take charge of affairs at Vancouver.   In this latter connection     it    ia  stated that the now appointment will  be that ol a general superintendent to  handle operating matters.  It is interesting to note tnat the  present plans ol the C.N.R., call lor  the construction of a line from Kamloops in a general southerly and easterly direction to Armstrong and  thence to Vernon, with a spur to the  Okanagan lake near Okanagan Landing; a branch Irom Vernon to Lumby  and an extension from Vernon south  via Kalamalka Lake to Kelowaa. las  line at present planned will bs '40  miles in length, although H is bolbv  ed in some quarters that further extensions will be made later on to connect with tho other portions oi the  company's system in the prairie provinces via Lumby, Arrow Lake, Lar-  deau and the Columbia Valley- to the  C.N.It., branch system now under construction in southern and central Alberta.  The Mackenzie k Mtn > ntoresto have  formulated extensive hydro eleotrio  power sohemes in connection with the  Okanagan branch. The company it is  said, have secured power rights all  along the route, and are arranging to  build a plant at Shuswap Falls.  According to General Manager MoLeod, construction on the unfinished  links of the C.N.It.'s main line in British Columbia is to be rushed to completion this year. A large amount ol  bridge building yet remains to be done  at various points alcnr the Ihompson  and North Thompson rivers, but Ihe  grading work on the sections north ol  Kamloops ia well in hand, and the entire route is expected to be ready lor  the rails by the middle of August.  Coantry Appreciates  Kelowna Apples  $1.50 Per Annum.  REALIZED BETTER PRICES THAN  OREGON FRUIT  That Kelowna apples are much appreciated in the old oountry, so much  so that at the Princess street salesrooms, Edinburgh, where they were  sold on their merits they realised SO  rents per box more than Oregon Iruit,  was the statement made to the Reoord  this morning by Mr. W. R. Pooley who  returned from England yesterday after  brief visit.  An increasing trade with the United  Kingdom in B. ('. apples, he said, oan'  confidently "be looked for. At Covent  Garden market, London, for instance,  it waa the unanimous opinion of the  dealers that the It. C. pack waa far  superior to anything handled.  Chatting on matters n general, Mr.  Pooley said that considerable 'ntereat  was being taken in New York and the  old country in the opening of the Panama Canal, both as regards freight  and passenger traffic, and many people  in England were looking forward to  visiting British Columbia when they  could travel direct by steamer.  "No", he aaid, "I did'nt see muoh  of the suffragettes, but I saw a Carson  demonstration in Hyde Park. Both  parties are playing a very dangerous  political game, and the general feeling  in England ia one of compromise."    .  Trade conditions in the old country,I  aaid Mr. Pooley, were fair. Shipping  firms, however, were experiencing a  decided "awing of the pendulum" after the enormous profits they had been  making during tho past few years.   O���������  Ketorolng BaO Team  Heel TO Accident  JiUTOMOBILE ROLLS DOWN STEEP  EMBANKMENT  Kelowna Wins  TRAPPING OUT OF SEASON  (Osjshhjsjsd an Fags lea)  Loss of Costumes Will Not  Prevent Performance  The somewhat disconcerting news was  received by the Dramatic Society So-  oioty yesterday that tho costume*  whioh were on their way Irom Now  York lor the production of "Patience"  had been burned in a fire whioh totally destroyed an oxpress-baggage car  at Dubuque, Iowa. Although it appears the lire occurred on April -'0th  yesterday was the lint notification, tho  Society received. As the first por-  lormanoe is Friday night, the management might be esoused lor feeling "up  against it" lor a timo. A meeting,  however was immediately called and  it was decided to have the costumes  made locally and the ladies are now  working with a will to produce them,  We have considerable talent in the  ooetumier's line in Kelowna, and although a great deal ol expense und  hard work will be entailed it is Bah  to say that the opera will not suffer  by the unfortunate accident.  A bad oase ol "trapping out ol sou-  son" came before Magistrate Weddell  at the Provincial Police Court on Tuesday, when Henry Lefevre of Rutland  was charged with having on the 2nd  ol May unlawfully had traps set for  the capture of fur-bearing animals out  of season in the district of Scotty  Creek. ' Game Warden Sullivan prosecuted and his evidence brought out  the fact that when the traps wore  found two lynx were found in thoin,  having been there for at least eight  days and had beon starved to death.  Mr. R. B. Kerr appeared for Lefevre,  whr pleaded guilty to the charge.  The magistrate gavo the defendant a  severe lecture, and said if people kept  on doing the sort ol tn'ng he was  charged with there would soon be no  animals loft. Lefevre was oalled upon  to.pay 125 and costs with tho altorna  tivs ol 30 days.   The line was paid.  Rutland News  A builders' strike has stopped progress on the British Columbia government building in Regent street, London. Consequently the foundation  stone can not be laid by Prince Arthur  oi Connaught, at arranged lor on Hay  7, whieh will bs the 80th birthday ol  Mr. J. H. Turner, British Columbia's  agent general.  ���Flea ear een Oorn.eoixl.iit. I  Mr. A. MoMurray came    hone    ou  Monday night with his bride, who hod  arrived Irom Scotland "on tho    .iltor-  boat.  .      .  'the Methodist Ladies Air are preparing another entertainment and wa understand that some conjuring f.'-at ���  | are to be attempted, such as turning  a 0-loot grown man into a boy ol J  years) They aro desirous of 'raising  funds for ohuroh puprosoB���.  e .  At the mealing last Thursday, Messrs, Loosemore, W, Schell and E. Yjlov-  tr were appointed commissioners under the Dykes and Ditches Aot" ior  the draining ot tho Inkes and will' bo  tion to pres.nl to tho government.  askjng tho ratepayers to aign a poll-  ��� .  .  Mr. A. Crowcroft haa sold out bia  business at the Rutland atoro to Mr.  ilenjamin Hardie, who with hia son-in-  law, Mr. J. W. B. Browne has already  taken possession. The now proprietors  came Irom Vanoouver, but Mr. Hardie  was in the grocery business in Toronto  lor some 97 years.  -O���������  The return journey of the baseoall  team yesterday was marred by an  accident which happened about five  [miles south of Vernon on the new road  along Kalamalka Lake. The car  driven by Alderman Rattenbury, carrying K. F. Oxley and two of the b II  players went over the bank, turning  over and over in its downward  course. The accident occurred so  quickly that the occupants of the car  had no time to vaoate their seats with  the exception of ono, who jumped  and escaped injury. The remaining occupants were carried with the oar us  it turned completely over twice, rolling  sidewise down the bank amid stumps  and brush and lighting right side up  at the bottom.  When tho car finally righted itself at  the bottom of the bank the occupants  were scattered about in variaue pU<ws  and all received injuries of more or  less serious nature. K. F. Oxley, is  perhaps tho most injured, having been  caught under the car as it rolled down  the slope, the back ol the seat falling  heavily upon him. Mr. Rattenbury  was pinned in behind the steering  wheel as the car turned the first tiii.c,  but extricated himself sufficiently to  be thrown from the oar ,as it rolled,  He fell against a stump and was injured about the head and limbs, but  we report with pleasure that he is  about this morning, although badly  bruised. The third to receive injuries  was King Kelly who was badly bruised  about the logs and arms. He will be  unable to get baok into the game for  a tew days.  At the place where the car went over  the bank is very steep and goes down  some thirty or forty feet into a small  ravlno, back some two hundred yards  frog*, the lako.  The cause of the accident has not  yet been determined, but it seems that  in rounding a sharp curve in the deep  soft sand and gravel an antra hard  pull on the steering wheel was necessary to bring tho car baok to the centre of the road. In don; this the  steering rod was apparently bent, for  it was found Impossible to keep the  car straight and before it could be  stopped the front wheels went over the  embankment far enough to overturn  the car.  The car was badly wrecked and the  occupants ot tho unfortunate car wore  taken into the different cars following  and all arrived in Kelowna about 9  ^^a\  LOCAL COMBINATION PROVED TOO  MUCH FOR VERNON  FUNERAL 9HIP STARTS FOE  NEW YORK  Services will be held at St. Andrews' South Okanagan on Sunday  morning next at 8 o'olock,  The King attended the Newmarket  races last Thursday and watched his  own horse, Friar Marcus, win the Mai-  '-   >- ���O- ���"  The Duke ot Argyle. son-in-law ol the  late .Queen Viotoria, and former Gov-  ernor-Gsnsral of Canada, died Satur-  | day at East ('owes, aged 60. His  I Grace had been suffering for some days  lroea.aa attack ol doubts pneumonia.  The bodies ol seventeen American  bluejackets and marines, who fell victims to tho Mexioan snipers in the  fighting during the operations.accompanying tho occupation oi Vera Cruz  started on their way to New York on  Sunday on boaid tbo armored cruiser  Montana. Solemn honors were paid  by the great assemblage ol United  States war vessels as the Montana  passed down the harbor and those  wore joined in by vessels ol the British  French and Spanish navies.  O ������    ���'     .  The post offioe safe at RsvsUtoke  I was blown open last week and about  $100 stolen. Tho operators, three in  number, were seen by nurses, (rom tho  adjoining hospital promises, hut owing to slow telephone connection the  alarm was not given quickly enough  to ensure the capture ol the safe-  blowers. Two of the men catered the  postoffice, while the third . remained  Ion watch outside. The sale door waa  shattered by three shots ol high grade  explosive. So far the three men concerned have not been traced. Tiey  took in addition to the $100 in o-ish,  two watches belonging to the po.tal  staff.  ���  O  Just as   soon as   legislative ass-nt  'ihe opening game of tbe B. C. 1.  League between Veinon and Kelowna  took placo yesterday afternoon in tho  former oity and resulted in one of the  best games ever seen in the interior  of British Columbia and a win for the  ���Kelowna team by a score of 1 to 0.  Before the game an auto parade  wended its way through the principal  streets nnd ended at the park, lin'ng  up in military fashion behind the lope  along fin left field. Tho stands were  full nnd whrn Mayor O'Brien of Vernon stepped into the pitcher box to  attempt to put the first ball over the  plate. Dr. K. V. McDonald, President  of tho League donned the chest protector, mask and the big mrt to rec.iive  the pitch, which happened to be wide  of the plate, but was gathered in by  the doctor in big league style.  A mighty cheer went up from the  crowd .is Empire Castner stepped to  the plate and' announced the batteries  as Williams and Dale for Vernon, end  Molvor and Kelly for Kolowna.  At the outset it was apparent that  the spectators were in for a splendid  exhibition of the American game and  both'teams settled into the game with  an earnestndss that predicted a hard  fight.  Inning after inning passed with the  teams fighting desperately to gain every advantage. Only two men reached  second base during the entire contest  with tha exception ol the one who  crojsed tbe plate with the only tally  of the game in tho eighth inning.  Williams pitched a t'na game for the  home club and the run that crossed  the plate was driven in on a hard hit  which the third' baseman found it impossible to handle.  The battery' for tho Kelowna olub  worked in splndid style and to Molvor must be hinded tho lion's share  ol the honor ol the victory. Ho held  the Vemonites safe at all times . and  when hits mean' runs his delivery was  complete puz/Ie to the homo batsmen who found it impossible to connect for anyth'ng bearing the mark  of a base hit. Twice daring the a-litest Vernon go' n man to second vith  none down but failed to advance th"  runner oven to tho keystone sack.  Fred Hennin-. Dlayin? in right field  also deserves much credit for hia work  in tho outer garden whore he pulled  in a couple of nice catches, one being  of the sensation:,li order when he took  a hard drive with one hand over his  head while go:ng back in the grass.  The,boys n'l played oood ball and  tho only errors credited by the official  scorer fell to thj lot of the Vernonitee.  Following is the score.  Boy Scoots Hold  Successful Concert  MOVEMENT   18   AROUSING MUCH  LOCAL INTEREST  Vernon  Kelowna  Foasaa ...   Knceke   3  Williams   ��  Knapp   4  Dale   3  Kneeland   3  Eastman   2  O'Neil  8  Atkin i 3  00000000 0���0  0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11���1  VERNON     3  0  0  0  0  3 1  112  3   1  has been given to the necessary amendment to the act authorizing the parcel  post system, a scheme of parcels post  insurance will be inaugurated. Under  (he new scheme, parcels will be insured  at nominal rates against loss or damage.  ���  KELOWNA  Powiees   4  T. Kelly  4  Pierce   3  Molvor  3  Purdy   2  A. Patten  2  K. Kelly   2  R. Patten ...     3  F. Henbing   9  0  413 27   1  1 II  I 7  0  2  26  1   3  6 27  0  On Thursday of next week the Revelstoke club will bo here and with Webb  on the firing line a good .game ia assured.  Over fifty lives were Inst early Monday morning through a fire which  swept the entire commercial section  ol Valparaiso.    A dozen buildings were  , destroyed, their llimsy construction up no ��:n a many sensation in lis  n adoring the efforts of tho lire lighters arm whioh upon investigation pro 'id  practically ussiest, to be a fracture.  When next Mr. Dave Maguiro rides  abroad he will keop a sharp look-out  for hidden wires and other obstructions to equestrianism. Last Monivy  he waa taking a short out to Eli avenue when his horse suddenly turned a  somersault over the remains of a ire  fence, and when Dave picked himself  he   felt   a funny sensation in Us  For a considerable time past the  boys of ths Kelowna troop ol  Boy Scouts have been hard at work  rehearsing and making preparation lor  their concert whioh took place in the  Opera House on Thursday evening lest  and these efforts were rewarded by a  good attendance ioI the public, thereby ensuring a financial success, whioh  was the chief object of the affair. And  those who attended enjoyed themselves  too, the various items of a diversified  program being carried aut in a olever  and interesting way.  The one great di-tiii 1 y which '�� experienced everywhere in keeping Scouts  together   is   the   scarcity   ol   good  Scoutmasters,  and the Kelowna boys  are therefore! extremely fortunate     in  having Mr. B. G. Meyrick, who is not  only deeply interested in the work fcut  has the advantage of a long experience  both in the old oountry and   Canada.  It is due to his untiring loyalty to tlio  movement, and that of his assistant,  Mr. K. Jopson, himself an old country  scout, that the local troop has held its  own.       Strong efforts are now being  made to enlist a wider sympathy    locally in   the movement,    and to this  ond and for the raising of some necessary funds the concert was promoted.  When tho curtain rose, a number   of  Scouts were seon seated round a camp  fire before "turning in" and after   a  while they entertained their aud once  with a series of stunts in the shape ol  blindfold pillow fight, foot wrestling,  and oanstone  (or the "Cat and Mouse  Aot").    Then followed a song   "Boys  be Prepared," by the Assistant Scoutmaster (K.  Jopson)   who had to respond to a    loudly    demanded encore.  The Assistant Scoutmaster is IL young  man    of    many:  parts,    and his original      sketch    "The Stolen Plans"  given     'by j tho       boys    waa very  cleverly    written    and as ably     acted.     The boys thoroughly entered into the spirit of the sketch, and proved  themselves   capable   of   tackling   any  ugly customer they might have    anything to da with.    The followuv; were  the dramatis peraonao:  Gen. Vardon, in command at Fort Ry-  . dal B. G. Meyrick  Lieut. Vanstone, orderly offioer   :  H. Crowley  Carl von Lahn, a foreign spy        >   ,  F. Buck  Goodson, the general's orderly   ���   F. Whitehead  Night Guard   B. Patterson  Leader ol the "Curlew" Patrol Scouts   T. t-'naehall  Second (or oorporal) ol same R. Dykes  Scoutmaster  K. B. Jopson  And Scouts  Ono of the most amusing parts ol  the program was a tournament in  whioh the boys all straddled a piece  of scantling and fought with pillows.  Through the kindness oi Manager  [.Duncan a film entitled "Cross vs.  Orescent" depicting the siege and tiding of Constantinople at thi close  if the 15th century was thrown on Iho  screen, and was much onjoved by ali.  Tho mat item, and one whloh created  great enthusiasm, waa Test No. 8, for  Tenderfoots. "A recruit must know  ���he composition ol the Union Jack and  the right way to fly it." when the  Parts���St. George, for Knglind, St.  \ndrow for Scotland and St. Patrick  for Ireland had been put together tha  Scouts sang "The Red, White rnd  Blue" in which the audience joined  heartily.  During the interval Aot'ng Mayor  Sutherland presented to a member of  the troop a shield given hy '.he Aquatic Association tor decorated automobile in the regatta parade last summer, lent by Mr. H. G. Hillard.  Tnis had been tho first occasion that had offered itself for publio  presentation.  Alderman Sutherland said the Boy  Scouts movement had probably ta\on  a greater hold upon tho people of Cnti-  (Ooatinued on Page Ten)  ���������o   Mr. W. R. Pooley returned from the  old country yesterday.  ��� o   Kamloops tax rate haa been set at  24| mills net.  The new drill hall at Armstrong ha.  been completed, and will be given nn  official opening shortly. is ee ee ee ee. ee e* ee ee ee ee  ee  PROFESSIONAL AND   "  BUSINESS CARDS      M  BURNE & TEHPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  K1LOWNA. �� B.C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. :: B.C  WEDDELL & GRIBBLE  BARRISTER, SOLICITORS, and  NOTARIES PUBLIC  9, Willie's Block   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  P. EDMUND CORBY  Architect  Hsv.Uon Block, Kclowna   .   'Phono 206  P.O. Box. 309  C. Harvey. BA.. Sc, C.E.. D.L.S., B.C.L.S  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER nnd   LAND  "SURVEYOR.  | Kelowna,   B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Boa 2)1  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  rXatiibnioner Royal College at  Muaic MS lately  with Kendriek Pjrne, Maa. Doc. OrganiM ol the  Cathedral, Manehaeter, Ent,,  ZZZ  I RECEIVES PUPILS  At th. Studio, Tratich Block, Kelowna.  Mueie  ol  every  deacription   aupplied.  P.O. Box 437  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENGINEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Cui.Sm.CE.  Consulting Cicil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surveyor  Surveve and Reporte on Irrif elion Worka  Applicationa tor Water Liceneee  KELOWNA, B.C.  H. G. ROWLEY F. REYNOLDS  A.M. Inet. C.E.. A.M. Can. Soc. CE.       B.C.L.S.  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Clcll Engineers and Land Suroetjors  Water Supply, Irrigation, Subdivieiona, otc  3, Crowley Block  P.O. Box 261  Phono 131  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DBRITIST  P. O. Boa its  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Mr. B. 0. MEYRICK  give, lessons in  PIANOFORTE, VIOLIN and ORGAN  also  French Lessons  Conversational or otherwise  STUDIO���Morrison-Thompson Block  KELO-WNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at Kalowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  Subscription Bates:  1140  as rear:   7��e.. els   asatla.    Bolt**  States SO Mate e^dlUosal.  AU eabeerlpuone oanbh la advance.  Advertislni Bates:  MOT1CBS.  PBOKMSIONAL  CAHDS.  _. jE SrHb��l��3oPdFn ���$8:  SO ear.. SI.  WATKB NOT1CBS-W lor five Irutrtloni.  LBOaL ATr^BTIBIJIO-Flrrt    Injection.    U  enoMqaaat UUNrllun. S  L ADVBITI81MI  > OK Ito..'  CLASSIFIED ADVrUlTiaiSliENTS-l conn par  word tint luarllie, I Ml w word cm  DISPLAY ADVIBTISKHINTS-Two Inch.,  aad safer. M ejet. pw lack lint Inaertion  ever two iMtss SB wens per lack lirat to  McUoa: M ante per Inch   took rabM<ra.ni  All ehaaSM la aoatnet ndvertleemintii tnual  be to th. haad. ol the printer bv Tueadw  matae   to   (aeon publumUon tn taa    nut  giiheeribar. at th. mruuu rate ��nn hnva  extra paper/ sailed to Mud. at a distance  ii BafinBATa. U, TS onto WW venr.  ,^'^tm^^miJsraai^S'  School Report  for the Month  APKIL  Div.  I    n   in   iv   iv   v   vi @...  VII    vn   IX   x   xi   xii   30  35  34  31  31  27  31  34  33  30  28  34  29  28.78  31.18  32.5  2S 59  28.59  24.23  26.5  30.93  27.41  20.35  23.15  09.13  27.03  ?36.J0    89.7  K8L01  WNA RECORD  TfRJRSDAY, HAY 7, 1914  Total  S  Attendance Percentage ...  HONOR ROLL  Division 1.���Frances Buokland, Ewart  Fletcher, Ralph Bulman, Beata Lloyd-  Jones, equal.  Division H.-Geo. Pettigrew, Clifton  Ferguson, Ian Weddell.  Division Ill.-Charlio Stuart, Kathy  Aykroyd, Dorothea Buck.  Division IV.��� Nellie Jones, Annie  Wilson, Bessio Duggan equal, Hazel  Williams.  Division V.���Willie Thomlinson, Bos-  ���ie Haug, Mary Ritchie.  Division VI.���Ronald Todd, Robert  Ryder, Donald Balsillie.  Division VII.���Willie Andrews, Eddie  Pettigrew, Willie Stewart.  Division VIH.-Rolph Ball, Hugh McKenzie, Mabel Davies.  Division IX.���Doris Hunstone, (!co.  Newton, Sadie Bell.  Division X.���Kathleen Campbell, Geo.  Peters, Margaret Millie.  Division XL���Cyril Weeks, John Ait-  ken, Lillian Webster.  Division Xn.���Beatrice Fraser, Maud  Kincaid, Frances Treadgold.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR k BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETBRINARY SURGEON  (Cduaee MoQII Unreereky)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  Million may be left at ihe office el  Messrs. Rattonbury tt William.  MILITIA TRAINING CAMP AT  VERNON  LOCAL METHODISTS HOLD  ANNUAL MEETING  The annual business meeting of the  Board of Management; of the Methodist churoh was held on Saturday  evening in the church. After the open  ing* exercises by the pastor. (Rev. J.'C.  Switzer) and tho reading oi the minutes by W. E. Adams in the absence of  Mayor Jones, reports were called for.  Ths pastor reported 64 members added to the roll during tne year, 26 on  confession of faith and 38 by letters.  Thirty names had been removed Irom  the roll, 8 by letter, withdrew nnd 21  ceased to be members because of removal!. The total membership now  stands 210, a net increase during the  year of 34.  The ohuroh property report sliotfed  the church, land and furnishings to  be valued at $211,000, the parson ��ge  and furnishings $5,300 and thus property with a total value of $25,300.  The Sunday school has a total lorce  of 735. It has raised $336 lor local  purposes and $117 for Missions. It  was considered in a very thriving condition.  The Kpworth League consists i.f 58  members and raised $53 during the  year for missions. The attendance has  been largo and the addressed of ,i high  order and much appreciated.  Applause was heard snd satisfaction  expressed when tho Lndies Aid reported having raised $469.' The Women's  Missionary Au��linry had 43 members  and raised $126. The Church raised  $1,023 for tho mission fund, $182 for  Columbian College,$ 306 for connoiion-  al funds, $1,478'lor trustee board purposes, a grand total lor all purposes  ol $6,067. Tho board was gratified to  find a balance in the treasury fit the  close of a year of such financial depression.  Mr. J. A.;Bigger was appointed as  delegate to the District Meeting which  met here yesterday (Wednesday) with  R. S. Hall, alternate. The stewards  were re-appointed with a single exception. Mr. Curts taking the place  ol Dr. Gaddes.   a   mam  RUMOR SAYS PREMIER BORDEN MAY BE NEW HIGH  COMMISSIONER  As the result ol an alleged recent  infringement of the fruit inspeclion  regulations. Fruit Pests Inspector T.  Cunningham has instituted prooeed'ags  against the Great Northorn Agent nt  Myncaster and a rancher at Hock  Creek. The trees wore released to the  rancher without having be inspected  and havo been planted. They must  now bo dug up and sent to the fumigation plant at Vanoouver.    |,  "The Sun" states that vague rumors have for some months been in  circulation to the effect that Hon. R.  L. Borden, the federal premier, might  possibly go to London, as Canadian  high commissioner, in succession to the  late Lord Strathoona.  Despite apparent obstacles to a relinquishment by him ol hia leadership  of the government and party the rumor that he purposes going to London  persist, and some color is given to  thorn by the unfortunate state ol his  health which haa compelled him ot  late to visit various resorts where he  could obtain much needed rest irom  work and worry. And as il to give  confirmation to these reports a despatch from London declares with  something like positivenesa that they  aro not unfounded. "The Standard  understands, on good authority" the  despatch says, "that Premier Borden  Ib likely to be the successor to the  late Lord Strathoona in the office of  high commissioner in London. For  some time, says the paper, Mr. Borden's health has not been satisfactory. Tho strain of party politics has  told upon his none too robust, physique.  Coming from the "London Standard" such 5 forecast is very like an  announcement. Tho "Standard" is  very muoh in the confidence ot the political group in Great Britain and  Canada with whose views Mr, Borden  is in closest sympathy and a statement regarding the Canadian premier's intention in a matter affecting  him bo personally might be expected  to appear first in that journal.  Charles C. Roystone, an aviator, foil  last week from an altitude of 800 feet  at Dominguez Junction, south ot i-os-  Angelcs, end was so badly ;njured that  he died while Win; taken to a hospital. Roystcnt, ll.v'n ��� n monoplane, was  on his way to San Diego to demonstrate an aerial bomb hurling device  to the army officers at Ihe government  aviation camp op North Island.  Vernon has been finally decided upon  aa tha place where 'the B. C. mainland  militia corps will carry out their  training this year, and the infantry  troops will arrive at Vernon on Sim-  day morning, May 24th. The camp ��ill  break up in time to allow the mon  being back at work on Friday morning May 29th.  The entire 33rd Infantry Brigade,  commanded by Colonel Jl D. Stuart,  consisting ol the 6th D.C.O.R., 11th I.  F��� the 72nd Seaiorths, and the H'Mth  Westminsters will be under canvas. The  departmental corps will also train at  Vernon, as will the 6th Field Company  Engii  Phone 154  P.O. Box 19  /. A. BIGGER  Contractor and Builder  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Estimates Furnished on all kinds of buildings.      Residences and Modern  Bungalows a Specialty.  Interior Finishing, House Painting, &  Decorating by Contract  I have a lull line of interior decorations, consisting of the latest and most up-  to-date wall hangings.    Call aad inspect my stock of Wallpapers and get my  estimate on your spring painting and decorating.  Qty and country patronage solicited  Mr. W. H. PARKER, A.R.C.O.  (Aeecciale. Real Colles. ol Ota.nl..  Organist of St. Michael it All Angels'  Church, receives Pupils for  Organ, Pianoforte, Violin, Singing,  ag��� Theory, ��c. imp. .��  C.     al his own or pupils' residence.  Specul attention to children  P.O. Bos Ml. Telephone 120  Address Abbott Street  3-t  CHINESE CONTRACTOR  MEtvWAH LUNG CO.  01��4��.^��C>^e��n4Employrr,���tOftce  ' cWeMSHMer weft nannleed  ���icSeStr  Tfttett  The Whits Star line, in view ol ths  approaching advent oi the 80,000-ton  Britannia into the eervioe have sold  the Majestic to be broken up. The  pries said to have been paid for the  old liner is $125,000.  Efforts to prevent ths navy department from purchasing its bunting for  American flags from English mannf.\c-  turers havs been instituted by Hon.  John J. Rogers, oi Massachusetts,  who has taken up the question directly with Secretary Danish. Bids lor s  year's supply of bunting havs been obtained by the navy department, and  two British concerns have given their  figures lower than the only two American companies who manufacture ths  material. The contrast amounts to  about 140,000 a year. Both the Amor  ioan factories are situated in Mr, Rogers' distriot.  =3=  KK����]  Paget   6   and   7   Are   of  Interest to Whole��aler��  WHERE it the logical place for the Receiving Roo.n  in a Wholesale Warehouse? Thu book tells you.  snd basks up its statamsnts with sound, logical reason, why.  This ens point aloas has convinced many a buiineu man  of the value of a rnodern Freight Elevator in stopping  busieess leaks and increasing profits through added efficiency  in handling goods aad filling orders.  Live merchants aad manufactursrs instantly recognize  Iha irspoilaiin af keeping abreast of  the rimss.   To inch this Book will  iwrelalisn.    It points the,  profits through ef-  aad the intelligent disposition of  time   and   labor.  Sent free upon request.  0TIS-FIN80M  ELEVATOR  COMPANY  LIMITS*  This is the season of the  year that your pmewes  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  Oliver's pure jams, in pails - $1 pail  WagstafFspure jams, in pails- $1 pail  DuerrV pure jams, in glass   - 45cbot  j If you do not car*; for Jam try some of  Mah\ins Best Canned Fruits  Guaranteed the finest on the market  Once tried, Always used  For Satisfaction, try  THESTOREOFi  IN THE SUPREME COURT OE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  IN THE MATTER   oi an actios between  THOMAS   STEVENSON. MABY   3.  MCINTOSH and HABBY MCINTOSH-  Plaintiffs.  ���      aad  DANIEL GALLAGHER,    Defendant  Pursuant to an order ol the Honourable Mr. Justice Gregory made herein  the 2nd day of March, 1014, there ��ill  be sold by public auction at ths offioe  oi   Hewstson & Mantis, Ltd., in' the  City oi Kelowna, on 'Saturday,    the  16th day ol May, 1914, at 11 o'olook  in the forenoon, the Mowing lands:  Ths north-east quarter of section sis,  Ths southeast quartet ol sso. seen.  Ths south-east quarter ot sso. eight,  and the   south-west quarter ol sec.  eight, all in Township 37 ia tba Osoy-  oos division oi Yais distriot.  The said quarter sections will be sold  separately without reserve.  Terms ol sals:-3S psr osat at tke  time oi sals, and ths balance in throe  equal annual instalments, payable on  the 90th'day ol April in each oi the  years IMS, IMS aad 1MT. with interest at ths rate ol 7 par east per sn-  num, all payments to bs paid into  court to the credit et this action.  Further particulars as to tke property, state ol the title snd conditions  ol sals may be obtained bom  JOHN W. P. RITCHIE,  Const Vanes   street aad Barnird  avenue,   Vernon, B. 0., Solicitor  ior the  above   named Plaintiffs  or from  HBWKTSON * MANTLE, Ltd.  M-S '     Kelowaa, B. 0.  SYNOPSIS .Of COAX eflSOfS  BBOUUTIUNa L,  -Coal mining rights oi the  ia Maaitoba, Saakitoaowaa aanf.  ta,   tie Tukoa Territory,   the Xsctb-  wsst Territories, and In a partis. ��|  the Previao. ol British Columbia, saag  be leased lor a teW of twaaAy-aae  ���ears at aa annua) rental oi"4l m  acre. "Not'' more than 8,1500 amm  will bs leassd to oas apnttMik  AppUcation tor W ���seen" aW be  made by the appuasat uTperns. ta  ths Agent or Sub-Agent ol taeeVsthat  In which tbe riRtits 'applied ior   an  P.O. Bos 12  EENGLANP  BtllLDEHCONTUinOll  Famished  and   Estimate.  City Transfer  EXPRESS AND DELIVERY  AU kind, ol Light  Hauling. Prompt  attention given Ss  -    all orders,   -  W.P.Mfrfdith   .   Prap  PhaaaU  or call at A.CM'.S����W-li.nd Store  la surveyed territory (ha land  be described by section., * f ~  divisions of sections, aad la  ed   territory  ths 'tract'  shall bs staked   oat by the  Each application must he  panisdbya ��ss el W whieh will  refahdsd 11 ths" rights applied  an s��t available, bat aot ettastsrln.  A royalty shall b* paid en the **>  oheatabie output oi the ssbss at  rate oi Hvs ants psr ton.  ,  The trntm oparatiag the mine tausV  raralsh tha agent with swora  aopoaating lor the lull qaanUty al  tmsrohaatabls eoal mined aad pay I  royalty thereon. If the eoal  rights era. aot being operated, sash  returns should bs furnish*  one* a year.  Ths lease will Include ths eoal nda-  ing rights only, bit lbs Lease, stay  be permitted to ptsrohses wkatervar  available surface rights may be  aVJarsd iieoseeary *>r tbe wotliag at  the nuns at the. rate ol 110 an sere.  for toll inlormatipn applloaaloa  ehould be mads to ths. secretary el  the Dopartrnent oi ths Interior, OS-,  tewa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands,  W. W. COEY.  Deputy Minister ai ths Interior,  N.B.- naauthorised publication si  this atrverttesmni will not be    m  W. Ce AITKEN  &UILDER ��t COl#RA!CT0R  Plans and Estimhtee    "  FinUhlof weik a aneeiaky  Omesi No. 6, Crowley Block,Kelowaa  P.O.Jh*��tl THOBSDAT, HAY 7, 1��H  ASK FOR  FIVE MSESilM  The HWs&st  A  Send/or Five Roses  Cook Book-  COUPON  W��� Haw ml Mm AUy  Deal fatal tecMlne Tee, Centa  BHNC A MANUAL (^COOB MOPSJ' cW*  cIkmm from tne rniilriBaaw). et over turn Anemia1  Ate UkM Now m ia nrkM deem el *��J taint.  to eet. aK el which have been, tuellaV checked end   Ma reached )ff, luiasetlil authority.    -  Mlreetief ItieemtstiJIigTKIft^  W. R. GLENN & SON, Agents   -   Kelowna, B.C  fprmer    ���__  ';   '���'." , ' ' ���  (���,;*- ���  CiJKKBAL    SCOTT TOOK CITY  [ THE YEAH 1847  IN  \rWt.ru41 ^ry ^me anc^ ^r'' ^"^n*  �� T   %��W\Jf\Ju\ ��� Cuaranteed drv wood ready (or burning  CASH PRICES  One to four ricks...$2.75 rick    Five or over....$2.50 rick  Dehvered anywhere in town ��� TELEPHONE 183  Maclaren & Co..  Orders may bs left with tbe Okanagan Loan & Investment Co.  (Phono 96)  'I ha seizure of Vera Cruz by the  American navy calls to mind the capture of Vera Cruz by General Winfiuld  Scott, oa March 29th, 1847. Vera Criii  was taken recently more easily than it  was 67 years ago, though Gen. Scott's  capture ol the city was made in a  manner decidedly expeditious lor those  days.  When the war between the United  States and Mexico was begun in Ihit  a blockade ol the gulf ports was ordered by the navv do artment. Commodore Connor of the blockade fleet  had under his command 13 warship,  with 2nU guns. The blockade was declared early in 1846 and continued until all the gulf rorts were occupied by  American soldiers,  The occupation was considered- largely 'a paper "blo:kade" and was . not  very effective until alter the capture  of Vera Cruz. The gull' storms bothered the little' fleet and forced it to  seek shelter baok on the island to tho  south of Vera Cruz, making it ' comparatively easy lor the blockade runners to enter the harbor of Vera fins  by the north channel. The little I.'eet  lacked the strength necessary tor utfen-  sive operation, and its occasional attempts to shell seaport towns proved  disastrous. ' ' "  Early in 1547 Gen. Scott conceived a  plan of taking Vera-Cruz and opening  tho gateway to Mexico city while Gen,  Taylor occupied tho attention of Kan-  la Ana at the Rio Grande. He established a rendezvous at the island of  llbbos, 60 miles south of Tamplco and  gathered there and took the army in  80 transports to a point near Point  Anton Lizardo, and on the afternoon  of March 9, 1847, succeeded in landing  SHOO men   in 67 surfboats at a point  investing army had" lb"ro��tl, ���'?*'";  The oity of Vera Cruzw���� defended  by 4,300 Mexioan soldiers, who ����ro  ably assisted by as many more civilians. General .lur.n Morales, the com  mandant of the Vera CrUR garrison,  hhpod to be able to hold off the attacking army until the spring heat  brought disease and dealh to the invaders or until roinforcemeo's might  be sent to relieve the meee. His artillery kept up a steady fire . qn tho  Americans while thiv worn intrenching  their position. It had, little effect and  [failed to draw a return fire from the  Americans until Vera Cruz was,thoroughly invested. On March 19 Scott"  began the approaches to the city by  a line of trenches cleverly constructed  without exposing the men to the lire  of the enemy. When the American  position was within 1,800 yards of lie  nthor defences of tbe city, Scott summoned the oity to surrender, but Morales peremptorily refused.  The bombardment of the city was  begun on Mar.h 22. American _nv>r-  lars threw shells and so'id shot into  Iho oity incessantly. Tho shells lure  great holes in the adobe buildings nnd  the solid shot penetrated the walls as  though they were paper. The blookad-  ng fleet, then under the command ol  Commodore Perry took no part in the  attack, other than to ma'ntain a 'lose  blockade of tho harbor.  For three days tbe bombardment of  the oity Ras kept up from the batteries planted by Scott. The destruction  was so terrible that the foreign consuls in tho citv urged that the city ho  surrendered. Morales called a council  of war and all of his leaders advised  surrender. The obstinate een.'ial,  however, refused, but before tho. day  was over resigned his command to  Gen. Jose Juan T.andero, who immediately opened negotiations looking tn  a surrender. An armistice was a1'  ranged, and on March 29 tho city was  formally surrendered with nearly 4,-  000 prisoners of war and a large quantity of munitions. The American loss  was only 11    killed and 53   woundod  three miles south of Vera Cruz, meet-.  ing with practically no resistance lrom1^.ile, the Mexican lo8S WM l-m  the defenders of Vera Cruz. That night  he succeeded in landing the entire army. .  The topography of the country aided  the besieging army in in eating the;  city, but Bt the same time delayed the  Work ol building entrenchments.  Blinding sand storms and the, dangers  of contracting ihe deadly "vomito"  were the principal enemies which   the  kiHed alone. ^^^^^^^  ' Genera) U. S, Grant was a young  lieutenant in Scott's army and participated in the s'ege of Vera Cruz. In  his memoirs he gives the following account of the capture of the oity:  "The transports with trro-s wera  assembled in the harbor ol Anton.  Lisardo, 16 miles south ol Vera Cms.  as    they arrived, and   there awaited  the reroaiaJew|��)t'.taa fleet Jtrtingingnl'  tillery, ammuajUbn and supplies of all  kinds from thjji north. With the fleet  there was a little s'e-.m propellid dispatch boat���tne first vessel of the kind  ever seen by any one then with the  army. At that day ocean steamers  werg rare, and what there were wore  sidewheelers:, This little vessel, going  through the fleerrso last; so noiselessly and with H* fropil'or under water  out of view, attracted'a great deal of  attention. I recollect that lieutenant  Sidney Smith, ot Ihe fourth infantry,  by whom I happen d to' be standing on  the deck of a vessel when this propol-  lor was passing,-eyiaimed: 'Why, tht  thing looks as if it were propelled by  the force of circumstances.'  "Finally on the scenth of March,  1847 the little army of 10,000 or 12,-  'HXI men given Scott tn invade n country wi'h a Foiulation of 7,000,000 or  8,0fl��,000, a mountainous country af-  'nnlinr the er atest possible natural  advantages for defence, was all r,csem-  hled and ready to commence the peril  nus task ot lnn'l n ��� f-om reiscls ly-  ng in the o;trn sea.  "The debarkation took, place inside  of the little island of Saorificios, some  three miee soith of Vera Cruz, 'jho  .vessels could not get anywhere near  the shore, so that everything had to  be landed in lighters or surfboats,  General Scott had provided these before leaving the north. The breakers  were sometimes high, so that the landing was tedious. The men got ashore  rapidly, because they couM wade-when  they came to shallow water, but the  camp and girrfron eniipage, provisions  ammunition and all stores had to Lo  protected from the salt water, and,  therefore, their landing too't iriverul  days. The Mexicans were very kind  to us. however, and threw no obstacles  in the way of our land'n;, except an  occasi;ntl thot from their nearest fort.  During the debarkation ons shot took  off th? head of Major Albertis. No  other, I believe, reached anywhere  near the same distance. On the 9th  of March the troops were landed and  the investment of'Vera Cruz from the  gulf of Mexico on the south of the  city to the gulf again on the north,  was soon and. easily affected. The landing of stores was continued until  everything was got ashore.  "Vera Cruz, at the time of which i  write and, up lo 1830, was a walled  city.  "The siege continued with brisk fir-  Consemtti��*<f Coal  Id Canada  Canada's dependence ea, the United  States for its supply . oi anthracite  coal is a point strikingly indicated in  the report just received from the Commission of Conservation, oa the "Con-  nervation of Coal ia Canada." Practically all ol ihe most populous portion of Canada lying between' Montreal and Moose Jaw, relies solely <��  the United States lor its supply of  anthracite coal. Further, there ars  ���indications that the United Status  may, in the comparatively near futuro,  prohibit the export of anthracite, aad.  na tho only anthracite deposits ut  present being worked ia Canada are  confined to the area near Banf, Alta.,  it is of great importance that suitable  substitutes be found as soon as possible.  Such a situation makes it clear that  Canada mud carefully husband her  coal resources and, so tar as possible,  oheok all wasteful methods ef min rig  and handling coal. With this end in  view, the report suggests grea'ly  needed changes in the form oi conl-  mine leases. This it is said, would go  far towards preventing the caraln-��  practices followed at present in many-  coal mines. In addition to this, it is  urged that the government sho'il 1  carry on investigations With a view lo  determining the suitability of sin-'.  and low grade coals for use in tr:> i  producers for generating power,- end  their adaptability for tbe manuio  ture, of briquettes for domestic use.  ing on our side until the, 27th ot  Marih, hy whioh time 'a consider^.io  breach had been made in the wall bui-  roundinr the city Upon this General  Morales, who was governor of both I lie  oity and pf San Juan do Ulloa, commenced a correspondence with General  Scott, looking to the surrender of the  town, forts and garrison. On the 29 ;h  Vera Cruz and San Juan de Ulloa w re  occupied by Soott's army. About 5$-  000 prisoners and 400 pieces of art 1-  lery, besides large amounts of small  arms and ammunition, fell into ' I. .<  hands oi the victorious force. The casualties on our side during the siege  amounted to 64 officers and men kill-  led and wounded."  Wt,  D.  F  ���".dC-  Vr  ���' >.rl< . .  ���'������I     "������"���     bat  Saturday, May 16th will End  Richmond^ Assignee's Sale  As the time is getting short we are making terrific Price Cuts  to have the shelves as near clear as possible at the above date  So we give you fair warning to come and buy as much merchandize as will  do you for some time as you can feel confident that the prices will never  he as low again in Kelowna.    Remember, you have only EIGHT more  shopping days to take advantage of this great Money-Saving Opportunity  kinds ofv Dry Gpods, Glothing and Fur  nisi  Boots and SHoes  WHILE THE BARGAINS ARE GOING  -1   CrSne>rHf$?j ���  .1 r\r ���! -,v-  el(  Store  .!*. �� ... "f i.  nm ji <�� mwmmm*  passsspi��f��easse�����  KELOWNA  RECOBD  THCBSDAY, MAT 7. 1��1*  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (incorporated i9oT)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  HAVE FOR SALE  Orchard Lands  on the K.L.O. Benches, in blocks of 10 acres  or more. Planted or unplanted. Under  irrigation and with Separate Domestic Water  System.  Bottom Lands  Suitable for dairy and general farming.  City Property  Lots, with or without Lake Frontage.  For particular, apply to  The General Manager       -   -       at tbe Head Office  Belgo-Canadian Block  P.O. BOX 274  PHONE 5  Mrs. J. Dayton Williams will not receive on Wednesday next. May 13th.  Mrs. K. F. Oxley  again this season.  will   not receive  THE RANCH  Blacksmithing done.     Weighbridge.    Oat. crushed.    Fence posts, Milk,  Potatoes, Apple., fire, for Sale.  Apply to the Ranch Manager or Ranch Office.      Phone 5; P.O. Box 209  OFFICE HOURS:  Head Office l .9 to 12 i 1.30 to 5.30 throughout the week.  Ranch Office: 9 to 12; 1 to 5.30, excepting. Thursday, closing at 12 noon.  We have what you want���  O-Cedar Mops and Polish  Carpet Sweepers and  Vacuum Cleaners   ���  Curtain Stretchers  Liquid Veneer  In fact, everything to make housecleaning easy  Morrison-Thompson  nmt4i   Hardware Co., Ltd.  COAL  COAL  Famous Taber Smokeless Lump and  Pensylvania Hard  In Nut, Stove and Egg sizes  W. HAUG  'Phone - 66  OK LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now  completely wiuipped to supply all   your  lumL-r needs.  We have now a lurjrc stuck of local aad coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  -j  of   Iul'Ii   crude  qualify- nml in splendid condition.  A tomplete line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES .  Mr. and Mrs. Gates left for London,  England on Tuesday morning.  The Rev. Thos. Greene left tor Vancouver on Monday for a few day's  visit.  The date of the holding of the Court  of Assizes for the distriot has been fixed for May 26th and Assizes will   bo  held in Vernon.  .      .  Too many fruit growers forget that  one spraying done at the proper time  does much more good than two.    or  three sprayings done at other times.  .       It  *  Jack Kincaid left for New Westminster on Monday where he will join  his father who recently purchased a  business in that city.  �� a  ��  Mr. and Mrs. Frank I'ow and family  left for Wolseley, Sask., on Saturday.  Mr. Fow is going to look after his  father's farm there.  a a  , J. E. Lyttle left on Saturday's boat  for Wolseley, Sask., where he has purchased a farm from J. W. Woolsey, o!  Rutland.  * .  .  The wedding took pliace last Monday  evening at the residence of the Kcv.  D. J. Welsh, who performed* the ceremony, of Alexander McMurray, ol llut-  lahd, to Isabel Stark, who recently arrived from Wishaw, Scotland.  # *  A nasty accident befell Willie Fletcher  on Saturday afternoon in the course  of a baseball match between the Public school and Ellison at the park  Fletcher, who was playing third Ijobo  collided with Charlie Hereron as iho  latter slid into the base. The throw  to catoh him was wide and Fletcher's  leg was doubled under the base runner, breaking one of the small bones,  Dr. Watson, who is temporarily looking alter Dr. Huyckc's practice, attended the injured boy who was conveyed to his home.   O���������  ��  BIRTHS  BOWSER-On   Thursday,   April    50th,  to   Mr.   and Mrs. Henry Bowser,   a  son.  BARBER-On Saturday, May 2nd, to  Mr. and Mrs.   Geo. Barber, a son.  CROSS-On Wednesday, May 6th,   to  Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Cross, ��� son.  GOEBIN-On Sunday, May 3rd,to Mr.  and Mrs. Goebin, a son.  REID-On Wednesday, May 6th, toMr.  and Mrs. Alec Reid, a daughter.   O���   MARY PICKFORD IN "CAPRICE."  rt��wvw^��w��yw)  Patrons of the Opera House, will  next Wednesday have another opportunity to view the splendid work of  that talented actress Miss Mary Piik-  ford. Her excellent acting in the part  of Nance Olden, in "In the Bishop's  Carriage" was something that cannot  be readily forgotten and it is certain  that those who saw Miss Pickford in  that performance will make Herculean  endeavors to see her work in "Caprice." This pioture has also been  made by the Famous Players Company  and is up to their usual standard of  excellence, both as regards acting and  photography, some of the interior  scenes being particularly good. The  production is under tho personal direction ol Daniel Frohman. On the  story side "Caprioe" is as clean as a  whistle. As a four part comedy-drama  it is a rare production. Scenes ol love,  pathos and humor follow each so rapidly that you won't know whether  you are most inclined to laugh or cry,  but all's well that ends well, and you  will go horns happy.  Mr. F. A. Martin left on Thursday's  boat for a short trip to the coast.  ���   .'      *    .       .'���  a  Mr. and Mrs. Budd have gone to  the coast and will make their, home  in Vancouver.  .      .  a  Mr. J. J. Daley left for Seattle on  Monday last whore he wilt reside *> in  future.  a ��  ���  Mrs. J. C. Swltzer will bs at home  on the last Friday, instead of the second Friday of this month. V     '  .      .  a  Mr. Goo. Scholield, of Vancouver, arrives last week to take up residence  on the place ho has purchased from  Mr. Bird.  Mrs. Heldrith, who haa boon visiting  her father. Hr. .7. Poole roturned to  her home in Edmonton, Alta., on Tuesday.  a .  a  Next Sunday tho Rev. D. J. Welsh  will preach in the morning at the Baptist church on "Tho Law ol the Tenth'.  His evening subject will be "Twentieth  Centuryi Idolatry."  ���       .  a  Mrs. J. W. 'Jones and Mrs. H. H.  Millie are attending the branch meeting of the Women's Missionary Society  of the Methodist church of British Columbia conferenoe at Chilliwack this  week.  It  The exhibition baseball game between Kamloops and Vernon at the  former city on May 1st resulted in a  7 to 3 win for tho home team. According to reports tho game was fast  and clean.  ��  The annual moeting ol the W.C.'l'.U.  will be held next Tuesday at 3 o'olock  at   the    home of Mrs. ('has.   Wilson.  Members are requested to be present.  .       ���  * a  The   usual    monthly meeting of 'ho  Churoh of England Missionary Socit'y  will be held in the Church vestry  Monday evening next at 8 p.m.     ���' 11  members are asked lo be present.  ��       ���  ��  An invitation has been issued lo ev  ery housewife in Kelowna to De s  gueet at James and Trenwith's 'lee-  trical shop any afternoon next week  to see the celebrated "Hotpoint" sp-  plianoes demonstrated. Afternoon lea  prepared by oleotricity will be served.  *  Moot your friends for "tea ��nd  toast" at James and Trenwith's neat  week. The electric shop has planned  a novel demonstration of the famous  "Hotpoint" electrical npplionces nop  invites you all.  .  The ladies of the Presbyterian church  will hold the second of . series of  '"home-cooking" sales on Saturday  afternoon, May 9th, at 3 o'clock in he  vacant store next to Mr. Croft's taat  store.  School CMllni't Ejes  Mr  Mr,  IateUectr  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  JEWELER IV OPTICIAN  The, services in the Methodist church  next Sunday will bo of special intermit.  By request the morning subject wi'l be  'Sabbath Observance" and Mothers'  Day will be observed in the evening by  the wearing of a flower in her honour���a white one if she is living,but tt  pink one if dead���a carnation preferred  ifconvenient. An address will bs given  on "Mother."  ���  A large tent has been (erected at the  corner of Glenn avenue and Ethel st.,  in which Mr. W. Grierson, an evangelist from Belfast, Ireland, is giving a  scries of Special GospV addresses each  evening at 8 p.m. On Sundays the  services will be held at 3.30 and 7.30.  The first service is to bs held next  Sunday, May 10th.  SPECIAL  GOSPEL    -    -  ADDRESSES   -  WILL II OIVflN BY  W. GRIERSON  OF BBLFAST. IRELAND  in the TENT, corner al Glonn Avenue snd  Ethel atreet, commencing Sunday, May 10  Lord's Day st 3.30 snd 7.30 p.m  Week Nights st 8 p.m.  (Saturday, excepted)  To these meeting, a hearty invitation is  ���stonded lo all.   No Collection.  Come, and bring a friend. Hymn books  provided. Don't bs afraid to coma ss  these meeting. havs no connection with  Millenium Dawn, Seventh Day Advent'  Christian Science, New Theory, or say  other of the latter day hereiies.  PLEASE BRING YOUR BIBLE  'Wove all things. Hold fast that whieh  lis|ood."-l.Thsss.v.2l.  P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat Daily  Full supply of Hams and Bacon  Fresh Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  KELOWNA  Phone 135  GLENMORE FRUIT LANDS  Situated within one half mils ol town, and being  about loo feet above the lake, it commands a beautiful view of the town, lake and .urroUnding country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Close to Town and Market.  There i. only one GLENMORE. Don't miss the opportunity of selecting a few seres ol this desirable  property.  The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.  KELOWNA, I.C. Hi  Pure Maple Syrup  " Pride of Canada" Maple Syrup is made (rom  the sap of the maple tree and ia guaranteed  absolutely pure. A large shipment of this spring  product received.   We quote:���  I quart bottles  60c  Half-gallon tin......  .'.....$1.00 "  One gallon tin"......    .,  ,.'.,.$1.90  Maple Syrup Mature. Large quart tins only 40c  Imported Sardines  3 tins for ". .......25c  King Oacar Sardine 13c  ���._ 4-lb tin. Lobater 25c  *AiV   //ia\ Mb tin.      ..         50c  ��/=rtT v /. i   \      Pilot Brand Herrings  in tomato sauce, packed by  Bjellnnd   8c   Co,,  Scavenger,  "       Norway.   Per tin 20c  /TVILiJ   F$k ��r *  >  v--r rr     ^     Kipper Herrings  ��Dric4 �� tins. "Each.. 15c  tub?     Salmon  .   'v    ,      . Par tin  15c, 20c, 25c tin  yC3 f .��� ���  %    t\*ZJ\ Catch That Fly  1        M    ^'V Finche's Fly Tope, the world's  best. Guaranteed the neatest,  clssnsst snd meet perfect By  catcher on ths market.   Juit    lorad by the fly. I    Hsng one  BlCSBff��� " ��P aaA .ee.   Each 5c  H~W" 6 for 25c  When you visit our store    Fregh VegetablM  don t go away without see- ttc^ni d%ilr _ Asd^.,  ing our assortment of Canned %iMC\ W'^nH! J1".  " Onions, Cucumbers, lettuce ex.  Fish.   Priceing them means  buying them, they cost so    Wagstaff Products      v  ,. *. Craps Juice.... 35e hot  little. , Raspberry Vinegar 35c hot  Phone Three Oh your want*  Self-raiolnt Buckwhsst Flour lor psncskss that melt in your mouth. Nothing  finer to ssm with maple sugar lor brsskfssL    Psr package 35c  Try Sunbeam Tea   -   It's Good  D. D. Campbell  Phone Three Oh I Phone Three Ohl  Arsenate of Lead at a Low Price  We have ordered some "BojK" Chick Feed, which  will arrive in a few days.  CHICK FEED ~  Prepared under the Government Lecturers Formula  now in stock.     Per lb. 3c.   Per 100 lbs. $2.78  Kelowna Growers' Exchange "ST aammmWmmmmmmmym  "^���^������W��*|*BLejBL|BHpp|  THURSDAY, HAY 7, 1914  mmnmmmsm.'         TB  KELOWNA  &BCOU)  A Defence of the  Militant Suffragette  Mrs. McCready Sketches Hittoiy  of Militancy in England  The following history of suffragist  militancy in England was given  by Hrs. Hacresdy in a paper at the,  rooont meeting of the Political Equality League.  The history of the militant movement is a record .of the career of tho  Women's Social and Political Union.  This union is the expression of *  championship of their cause by men  with whom they aro associated in organisations having for thoir objects  more or less advanced political and  social reform*. Eaoh of the great  political parties in the old country derived great assistance from thoir women supporters and both the libo.nl  and labor parties professed strong adherence to the principle 'if Woman  Suffrage���particularly at election ' ".no.  than ten years in existence at the for foreign affairs, was to open the  time of tho formation of the Women's campaign in Manchester, two of tho  Social and Political Union did not members���Miss Christobel Pankhuist  give the prominence to Woman Suf- and Miss Annie Kenny, the latter a  frage that the support of its womea mill girl who -had taken a prominent  adherents warranted, and it was due part in the cotton strike���were chosen  to the lukewarm attitude on the quos- to open the heckling campaign at tho''  tion that the labor party displayed meeting to be held in the free Undo  that the Women's Social and Political   hall.  Union came into existence. It was not The future secretary for foreign al-  long before the labor party in Han- fairs had outlined the intentions (A  ohestor and Salforrl begin to sense the party if elected to power and was  fact that a now spirit was animating drawing his address to a conclusion  its feminine members. They wero in- when Miss Pankhurst rose in her place  sisting that woman suffrage be given, and unfurled a small' flag bearing  not merely a prominent, but the fore- the iscription "Votes for Women" and  most place in the party's program, asked if the liberal party, if elected to  They became a nuisance. None of the power, intended to give votes to wo-  leading party orators could address a men. Interruptions of a similar nti-  gathering without some member of tho  ture on the part of male members of  new organisation as'.in? his intentions , the audience had received courteous re-  regarding votes for*women. It did uot  matter what was the subject of Ihe  meeting or the object for which it wus  called, the exact position of the speaker in regard to suffrage was sure to be  demanded. The finnl outcome was that  at a joint meeting of the various  branches of the party in the Handles-  For many   years ths various woman  ter district it was decided that no per-  Buffrage organisations had held meetings and conventions and public demonstrations, of tho approved conventional character���and carried oa a  peaceful, persuasive agitation in a  ladylike manner; for many years lad  received promises of support iron put-  liamentary candidates���in return ior  election assistance���for many years had  scon resolutions in favor ol granting  tho suffrage and bills proposing the  extension of the vote to women discussed in parliament with always ths  same result. The bills never got beyond the second reading: tho women  did not get votes; they were still  working for their pet party or candidate.   They aro still hoping.  Naturally, some of these women wore  getting impatient. Fifty years is a  long time to wait. Always something  stood in the way of a final set'lament of thoir claims to be recognized  as responsible citizens instead of nelng  classes with criminals and lunatics.  Political red herring to draw che retention of the electorate away from  this question wore numerous, and as  long as the women did. not show their  disappointment in a practical manner,  they were effective. It began to 'lawn  in the minds of some of ths women  that the methods they had adopted  laoked effectiveness. They were inefficient and did not    produce     result's.  son could belong to the two organisations and the W.S.P.U. was free to do  what it pleased.  The general election campaign which  plies. Hiss Pankhursl's interruption  however, caused quite .a commotion,  and the chairman sent word by ono  ol the stewards that the wuestion  would be answered i! put on paper.  rihis promise was, however, ignored by  Sir. Edward Grey and both girls later  on rose in their places to protest at  this treatment. With considerable violence they were tlrartrcd 'irom their  places and expelled from the building.  When they attempted lo hold ��� meeting of protest in the Htreet they wero  S.P.U. Hundreds of liberal supporters' The government took rigorous meas-. paralysis caused by the horrible tor-  assisted hy the hooligan olement al- ures to put down the rebellion, for lure she bad borne. She will never  ways ready for mischief in a largo this is practically what it became, again be strong enough to take the  city,  attended these gatherings     and   Property was destroyed all over     the risks that an a-the militant must be  country. Even lives have been lost, prepared to face.  Mrs. Pankhurst's only son lost his It does not necessarily follow that  life as a result oi injuries received the securing of the vote will remedy  while defending his sister from vio-. the state of things that the esse of  on the outskirts of Manchester, named lence at a rowdy meeting. A sister of l.ady Constance Lytton has exposed.  Hoggart Hole Clough. The spot ohos- Mrs. Pankhurst diod throe days after The causes underlying the lack. of jus-  en by tho speakers was well adapted suffering the hunger strike in prison, tice shown are too deep to bs swept  io the dangerous tactics adopted by Another lady, who attempted to stop away by the mere addition of a few  Ihe opposition. The speakers wore the King's horse in tho Derby was million voters on the registers, but  situated at the bottom of a narrow killed. ihe widespread publicity given to the  gully nnd the crowds    lined the sides I     One feature of the fight is absolute ''as.' cannot fail to have its effect.  the women fared very badly in the  scrambles that resulted. Ono meeting  in particular, at which I was present,  was held in a  famous natural    park  whioh sloped very steeply to n consid-, ly unique. Tbe hunger strike has ren-  i ruble height on either side. Before ' dered practically futile the attempts of  long a swaying movement was notice- Ihe government lo punish the women,  ablo, which vory quickly assumed dan- .They are helpless in Iho loco of this  gorous proportions. Tho crowd finally method of defiance. Tho women havo  broke looso and wilh Irresistible forco  shown that    punishment is not a Met-  resulted in the return of the     liberal  arretted and forced to spind the night  party to power in 1900 was just then  in a Bridewell.    Next day thoy    were1  beginning. It was an easy matter to  forecast the result of the appeal to the  oountry. The conservative party had  been in power for about ten years and  many bye-eleotions had sh:>wn the fact  that this party had lo-t ths con'idence  sentenced io a short term of imprisonment.  This incident roused the members of  the union to a realization of the fact  that nothing was to be gained from  the liberals while thoy were in power.  of the electorate and were about    to  and accordingly a regular program   of  enjoy a period erf relaxation from    the  opposition to thoir candidates waB in  duties of controlling the affaire of the  nation.  Tho W.S.P.U. decided that their best  chances lay in directing th ir atttn'ion  lo the party that covlrl do.m'^t for  them.  The usual course edo ^tcd bv ���' olitical  opportunists is to approach the party  from which it is nnoarent that    most  ' augurated. Meetings in public halls  and in the open air wore held for the  purpose of advising tho electors to  vote against the liberal candidates.  "Many women, of all shades of political  opinions, joined the W.S.P.U., lo help  carry on the fight they were making,  and in consequence there were plenty  of hecklers available to mako it     un-  can be gained, and bv rrnm'ses ol, comfortable for the liberal party can-  help to bargain for whatever conoes-' didates, prominent among whom was  .ion is required. Tho W.S.P.U. had , Mr. Winston Churchill, who came in  seen the results���or lack of them��� of lor a lion's chare ol their attentions.'  such a polioy and decided that the lib- | Attendin r meetings for the purpose of  eral party's record was not such aB to heckling the speakers soon became  inspire confidence. It was no', '.hen . more than a pleasant diversion. Tho  apparent however that much oould bo women wero very roughly hanilvd by  done beyond heckling the candidates the scores of stewards that wero refer election. The members of the un- quisitioncd to remove them. From mal-  ioddidnot at that time number more ' treating tho hecklers it was a' very  than thirty.    When it was announced  natural  step to reprisals in the way  swopt tho speakers boforo them up the | torrent, that tho law can be dofied  sloping side ol the gully. Many of tho by other means than physical forre,  women in the crowd wore lifted bodily and in spite of tho opposition that  nnd carried considerable distances bo- j has been aroused, and the disgust ol  foro they wero able to touch tho , many at tho Bpectaclo of women in  ground, st dense was the crowd. Luck- active revolt the cause ol woman sillily no one was seriously hurt, duo . frage is In a more healthy stato to-  partly to the faot that sympathisers : day than over. The militant taotics  ol the women among the men present have uncovered so ninny anomalies in  did all they could to protect them the law, such glaring inequalities in  from    assault.     A  similar    experiencel its dispensation, nnd called attention  in a striking manner to the real requirements of women and the imperative necessity of tho vote to help them  remedy their condition that the while  populatit n of the British Isles is rapidly I'c'n^ converted to sympathy with  'I  came my way at a meeting held out-  side the 'Weatinghouse works in Traf-  ford Park. Thoro were over 5000 men  present and four of us undertook to  address them. Th�� same swaying  movement was adopted there and we  were rushed al over a largo Hold tor! tho cause,  a long time, the hooters which called One of -the most striking cases of  ;lhem back to worit fin ally causing a , political evr.ediincy ns rracliced by tho  cessation of their brutality. | liberal government is that of  Sho became ��� suf-  of   fragette and too'; part in the demon-  'Ihe net results of the campaign   in  Constance Lytton  Manchester was the establishment  branches all over the British Tiles.  'Hundreds of women,-no matter what  party or principles professing, joined  Ihe union. The tact that thoir efforts had no apparent effect on tthe  result of.the elections-was' unimportant  The women of the nation wore interested and a realisation of the fact  lhat the liberal and -conservative parties wore indiffertnt or actually oppos.  ed to grant'ng the demands ol women-  hood was rapidly becoming gensral.  The subsequent events are matters ot  world wide knowledge. -Events followed outrage. Violence to the persons who took an active part in the  militant movement led to defensive as  saults on the part ol the women. Not  only was Ihe treatment they received. Warton  was  Lad;  brutal in the extreme���it was actually i It unfortunately was quite true  stratinns in Down'ng street and was  in duo course 'arrested. Cn commencing a hunger strike she was carefully  examin:d and found lo be suffering  from heart disease and therefore unlit  to be subjected to forcible feeding. She  was accordingly released. Later she  was arrested in anothet town under  Ihe assumed name of Jane Warton.  None of the consideration that was  shown to Lady Constance Lytton was  in evidence in the case of .lane War  ton. There was no attempt to examine her heart, and on commencing  the hunger strike she was subjected lo  the torture of forcible feeding. This  was continued Ior several days b'iore  the discovery -was made that -Inns  Constance Lytton.  that  Ihe extent of tbe losses in intrinsic  values due lo the prosecution of ths  militant campaign must bo enormous,  whde Borne of the objects deatroyod  are owing to their sentimental and  historic worth impossible to replace.  It cannot be denied that splendid generalship has guided the movement. Its  policy has licvn conceived and oarried  out with rigid perseverance, and no effective method has yet been devised to  prevent a continuance of its activiti s.  But for the astounding variety of its  methods and the bewildering ingenuity  with which their plans are laid and  executed the members of the miliUn  wing of the suffrage movement. could  not escape the classification of lunatics. The suffragettes offer no exouscs  tor their conduct. Not a single instance cau be cited in which a convicted militant has attempted to excuse her breach of the law. Tn no  case hns contrition been displayed tor  Ihe damage done. The women have  stood up end denied [ho authorities to  Lady ! do their worst; have rendered inelT c-  tive the whole maohinery of rotri'i--  tion called in to suppress them, - .in I  nre more enthusiastic than ever bet- rj  in th: furthorin? of thoir policy. A>  parent ly noth'ng but the realisation o!  their object���votes for women���on the  same terms as they are or may lie  granted to men will compel them to  cease.  The only justification of rebellion is  success. So history will judgo tho  tight of the W.S.P.U., when women av.^  enabled to express their aims ��n 1  d-als th-ough their elected repreom'n-  tivts cn the floor of the British House  of Common.  in manv cnBes indecent. The movement., hor    heart was    affocted.    For tuony  Even the labor party, scarcely   more thot Sir. Edward firey, now secretary  of breaking up the meetings of tho W.   did not receive fair play Irom the press  weeks she was ill and suffered     from  Lives of great men should remind us  Of this fact to make a note:  All on" noeds to be a statesman  Is a long Prince Albert coat.  I BAP THS fc^S^T Kixp,  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 "tackle*"  your hook.  And remember, our Hardware Hands .hud wear, and our  lent* keep out the rain.  Elegant steel Rods $2.25  Rod* or all kinds from $1 to$lO. A big assortment of Flies,  Spoons, Bait, flic. Fish Bags, Bait Boxes, Flv Books, Reels  GtiKLen Hoee, .Implements, &c.  Garden Hose that will stand the pressure and laat is  the kind we keep. Buy the best," Multiped " guaranteed     t  Taylor-Forbes Lawn Mowers.   Knives of Sheffield steel,  ihe toughest ateel known.  Grass Shears and Trimmers.  Screen Doors, all sizes, Screen Window*.  Jtefrissjston will toon be nwetUd.   Headquarter* Ifqr     ,  heat-proof lines.  Splendid Line-up t. Summer  Purchases  that please and satisfy can be procured  only from  a stock of honest goods, assembled and  priced to insure that enviable combination.  It is the aim of this store to give  you honest goods. You will jfind  here all the requirements for  building your homes And fur-  jiishing them to suit your taste.  RanffPS This is worth your attention. You may  AvaHgOB be contemplating tbe purchase of one-  Nelwn Slot! Range.   4 bole., M-in. oven 422.90  Noison     ���      ���   Full sickle trim,   iholsa. lo-in. oven...$32.30  NsUoo     ..      ..             6    ���     16       $35.00  Nelson          6    ���    W       .i$3730  The "Canada",(no higber grade in Canada), exact cut below  6.holes, ISrin. ovei), tiie back, oven regulator..$7l,25  Mr. and Mrs. Stay-at-Home:  Why go away to a crowded summer resort when  you have a nice home) If you put light, airy summer  chairs in your living room and make your porches gay  and inviting with summer furniture, your own home will  be a pleasant resort to yourselves and your friends. We  have the newest, most attractive summer furniture you  will find anywhere and at the Lowest Prices. Come  in and let us show you.  Awning and Shades  Awning* for homes or shops. Let us figure on them for you  Porch and Verandah Shades.   This is a good time to get  them up.    Sizes, 6-(t, 8-ft, 10-ft and 12-ft widths, and are  supplied in green or natural color.  Camp Furniture.   The kind you like.  Hardware  Dalgleish & Harding vl  KELOWNA   RECORD  Values in  Men's Socks  ENGLISH manufacture, imported direct from the makers.  Black cotton, 15c pr. 2 pre. 25c.  Tan cotton,   I5c pr., 2 pra. 25c.  Colored Merino, 20c   per  pair.  Black Cashmere 25c. per pair;  3 pairs for $1   and 45c pr.  Heather mixed  25c per pair,  3 pairs for $1 and 45c. pr.  Golf   hose,  65c  and $1.25  pr.  Fancv socks in cotton, cashmere  and silk lustre finish, 25c to 65c.  Work Socks  in   a   variety   of   makes,  colors and prices,  from 3 prs. for 25c. to 60c. pr.  H. F. HICKS  Pioneer Cash Clothing Store  WILLITS' BLOCK      KELOWNA  GIVE HER  Something for the  Dressing Table  A woman's dressing table  is never full to overflowing  with hat pins or beautiful  toilet articles. If men only  realized how a lovely new  hand mirror, brush and  comb, would delight their  wives!  A complete setting of Cut Glass  would be a source of pride to  you when company comes.  We have exquisite pieces and  sets, and we would like to have  you come in and look at them  W.M. Parker ICc.  THE RELIABLE JEWELERS  Crowley Block Kelowna, B.C.  Telephone 270  The New World of  Pacific Canada  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  G. H. E. HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largest Studio, in the Interior  Portraits by appointment  Pendozi Street,   ���   Kelowna  CONCRETE  WORK  I have a complete plant cl power  mixer, and all appliance, ior concrete  con.truc(ion of every kind, and am  \ devoting all my attention to thia work,  in which 1 have had many years*  experience.  All Kinds of Cement Work,  Concrete Buildings,  Foundations and Sidewalks,  Excavating Contracts  ~ HTWrTTER  OFFICE: RESIDENCE:  Clement & Rig.a' office. Woolaeley Av.  _ Raymer Block Richter Street  (        PHONE 104 'PHONE 4304  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m  Leaves Weitbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leaves Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leave. Weitbank 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  'Phone No. 108  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   :;   B.C.  Gaddes-McTavish  Houses  To Rent  Phone 217  Leckie Block  R. W. BUTLER  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Estimates furnished on all descriptions  0 of woodwork  Plans and Specifications prepared (or  town and country residences  THREE HOUSES FOR SALE  OR RENT, all fitted with bath room.,  W.C., hot water, Ate.  P.O. Box 185  Grocery Specials  SATURDAY ONLY  Butter, No. I New Zeal'd..35c  2 lbs. Golden Syrup 15c,  Prunes and Figs 10c lb.  4 tins Sardines for 25c  Waldron's  Grocery Stole  Ellis Street      .      .   Kelowna  Mrs. M. E. Farrell  fashionable  Dressmaker  Ellis Street  KELOWNA, B.C  Evening Gowns a Specialty  Sptiitg Suits and Coata  And w now .ready to take ordera for  '".Atfe-ta-raeaau. -e garment* for tht Crown  Tailoring Co,  "The economic effeot of the Panama  canal on Western Canada/' was the  subject of an address delivered by Mr.  F. B. Vrooman before the Boyal Colonial institute at the Whitehall rooms  in London, and reported in a recent  issue of tho "Morning'''Post". Hr. Vrooman is well known in British Columbia  as a writer and speaker on economic  subjects, and is one of the principal  authorities on the industrial aspect  of tho great new waterway from the  Atlantic to the Pacific. Sir Charles  Lucas occupied the chair, and among  those present were Earl Stanhope, Sir  Godfrey Lugden, Admiral the Hon. Sir  Edmund Fremantte, Sir Leslie Probyn,  Sir Weston J arris, the Hon. 1\ Pelletier (Agent-General for Quebec) Dr.  Sir Daniel Morris, Lieutenant-Colonel  Vaughn Cornish, Colonel itunken, Lieutenant Colonel IV. T. iteay, Colonel  Binhote, and Mr. J. it. Bouse (secretary to the institute.)  The lecturer said the City of Panama  was the oldest settlement    (1519)    on  the new    hemisphere.    In that region  tho first transcontinental railway    between the Atlantic and Pacific Ocea.is  was built.   There, too, would soon bo  realized the dream of Columbus    and  the early navigators, who sought   to  find ocean passage from the ports   ri  Europe to "far Cathay." There     kae  been no geographical event of importance equal to that of the cutting,    of  the canal since Columbus gave to man  the "God-like gift of half the world."  Also, there had never been an intellectual awakening in any one generation  in the history of the world that could  be compared with that of Asia. Ji^aa  remarkable that these two revolutionary movements were happening siiml  taneously    in our .'ime, and on     the  Pacific ocean.    Did we realize vhat   it  aU meant?   Wore we able to adjust the  ideas and institutions inherited     from  the nineteenth century to the New Asi^  and the new Pacific? This was aB  important to Great Britain as to British  Columbia, for British Columbia     was  the "front" of the British empire    cn  the Pacific ocean, around and     within  whose waters now dwelt two-thirds of  all mankind.    This meant that    soon  the    movements    on the   new Pacific  would draw tho greater part of     the  surplus resources of the Dominion    of  Canada toward it.   Then in a real and  true sense Canada would face not the  Atlantic but the Pacific ocean.     The  all-rail transcontinental haul for    the  products   of western    Canada    would  soon be a thing of the past. Even   if  the   capacity of   the    railways    were  equal to Canada's growing nee in   the  single element of cost -would be enough  to drive much of Canada's traffic from  eastward to westward  that it   would  change the    economic equilibrium     of  Canada itself.     We wore confronted at  once with the startling1 fact that grain  rates    from    Vancouver  to Liverpool  would be liesB than hit If tho rate   from  Albertan points to Vancouver. In other  words, it would cost Alberta     whe.it  more to Liverpool, via the     Atlantic  route by 21 cents per bushel in winter  and by 1.4 cents per bushel in summer.  This was an extraordinary advantage  which tbe    Vancouver-Panama     route  would  iDold over that- of tho     (ireat  Lakes -and Atlantic Ocean.  Averaging  theso advantages* and stating them in  round numbers, it might be said   that  the Vanama    canal would   henceforth  add 10 cents a bushel to the    value of  every bushel of grain grown in Alberta.      .Mad the Canal been finished two  yearn Ago, and had there been proper  and adequate dock and harbor facilities at Vancouver to handle the   crop  of 1915 there would havo been a clear  gain of $20,000,000 to  tho farmers of  Alberta alone.      This served to illustrate the grain value of the canal    to  the farmer alone.   It saVd nothing    of  the mjiner or manufacturer, who would  equally share in the unearned dividend.  It wns easy to see not for henee a free  gift from this canal for the farmers of  Alber ta and Saskatchewan of     soma-  thinji   like $250,000,000 a year in   the  freight saved. The Panama canal was  nreating a new oountry  economically,  nnd this would be Pacific Canada. No  geographer, or statesman* or economist dared ignore    the future of     thia  imperial realm, (cheers).  THURSDAY, MAY 7, 19H  STEERING BOATS AND SUB-  MARINE MINES BY  WIRELESS  The latest achievement in the world  of science is the operation by wireless control of a forty-foot boat.  Sitting in a look-out station on  shore with an electric switch under  his hand, aided by a splendid and  costly wireless plant, with masts 2CU  feet high, and by a searchlight  of 186,000,000 candle power (larger  than that of n battleship) John  Hays Hammond jr. (25), son of the  famous mining engineer of the i*aine  name, started, stopped, turned the  boat this way and I hat and made it  circle rocks and ships.  "Hammond can send his boat out  and back along an eight mile course  filled with rocks and shoal sand harbor craft, at tho speed of the swiftest cruiser," says Mr. Cleveland Mof-  fett. "He can aim at a mark three  miles away, and strike with prooi-  si in every timo. From this hoat  running by wireless on the water, to  a similar boat running under the water, is but a step. When that step  is taken we shall have the ultimate  torpedo, for which the navies of tho  world are waiting."  Steering Submarine Mines  Heretofore torpedos controlled from  the shoro have carried a slight connecting wire; but currents and tides  have made their steering uncertain.  With Hammond's system a semi-submerged torpedo may be devised which  can be steered accurately from shore  ut high speed. General Weaver,-chief  of the United States coast artillery,  witnessed the evolution of tho wonderful boat with sensations that  "changed from scepticism to awakened  interest then to surprise, and finally  'to absolute amazement."  The boat has its own engines to  furnish power; the control by wireless  waveB acts upon a system of receivers  and relays nnd motors in tho vessel,  each motor exercising some control  ovor engine or rudder. "Thus one  turns turns the rudder to the loft,  another sots the engines at half speed  another at full speed, while another  stops them. Tho current that operates theso motors comes from generators carried by the vessel itself,  and not from the wireless station on  shore, which merely sends po ver  enough tu unlock the motor gates, as  it were, by a delicate receiving apparatus, and let the current from the  generators flow i through."  The oxaot methods by which this  is accomplished in Mr. Hammond's  "Radio" are, naturally Kept secret.  SUN POWER PLANT WORKS VERY  WELL  The sun power plant, by which low  pressure steam is generated by the  heat of the sun's rays, recently erect-*  ed at Meadi, near Cairo,has given satisfactory results, and Lord Kitchener  and Sir Reginald Wingate have invited  tho makers to put up a similar plant  for irrigation work in tho Soudan.  This invitation has been accepted and  designs are being prepared for the  new plnnt, which will embrace some  novel features.  Tho present plant working at Meadi, is stated by the inventor, Mr. P.  Shuman, to have shown nn efficiency  of -r>7 per cent, which is 14 per cent.,  greater than that attained two years  ago. This ib rr against an efficiency  of 75 per cent., in the case of the  steam boiler, and Mr. Shuman claims  that the sun heated boiler will prove  as efficient as, if it does not even  surpass, the steam .boiler.  Tn the new plant for tho Soudan,  the substitution of one large heat  absorber for the five smaller units at  present employed is being considered;  Heaters at Cairo embrace an 'area of  about 13,000 square feet, interspaced  so that tho total area occupied is  about one acre. The plan* gives an  average output of 60 'brako horse-power during a ten-hour dny. The new  plant will exceed this in power, and  as the latitudo of Carlo is only 30  deg. north, tho new plant, when working nearer the tropics is expected to  show a greater efficiency.  CANADIAN WILD HORSES  In the first rush for the Yukon gold  Holds, every available form of transportation was engaged to hurry seekers after the precious yellow dust to  their destination. Once the gold lamps  were reached, many horses, mules and  dogs were abandoned, and left to shift  for themselves, seeking forago wnere  they might find it, says Popular Mechanics. The result is seen today,  where herds of wild horses visit the  farms of settlers in Alberta and British Columbia, stampeding the domestic  horses, mid leading Rome of them away  into the wilderness. The Minister of  Agriculture for the p ovneo of Alberta  has applied tb the Dominion Government for aid in stopping the depredations.  ALL EXCEPT ONE  Tho old man had been away to the  pasture counting his pigs, of whioh  he had a good many. He was not, as  everyone kneW him said "a smart  man" but it was of course supposed  that ho Was intelligent enough to  count tho number of things���and he  had not very many���in his possession.  A neighbor asked him, "Well, Mr.  Wray, how many pigs have you?"  "Will I dunno prexaotly," he replied. "I counted 'em all except one  little runt, and hit kep' runnin' round  fio I couldn't count hit."  Six inohes long and nine Inches  round, an egg laid by n goose at  Highley Bridge, Oakford, Devon, England weighs three-quarters of a pound.  First-class Fruit Lands  For Sale on the 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  We are Engineers for the design  and construction of such work,  and solicit your patronage.  Estimates   cheerfully   furnished  B. P. LITTLE CONSTRUCTION CO., LTD.  Contracting Engineer.  Hewetaon & Mantle Block PHONE 36  WE HAVE ON HAND A SPLENDID STOCK OF  Brick, Hollow Brick, Building Blocks,  Agricultural Drain Tile  IN VARIOUS  SIZES  SAND FOR SALE  THE CLEMENT - RIGGS. Limited  PHONE   -   104  R. MATHIE  Ladies' and Gent's Tailor  Agents for  Semi-Ready  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 to call and inspect them  James & Trenwith  THE ELECTRIC SHOP  BERNARD AVENUE KELOWNA, B.C.  NOTICE: Subscribe for the Kelowna Record New Carpets  We have just received a large new shipment comprising some  beautiful examples of the weaver's art.   Call in and see them  Kelowna Furniture Co.  W^r^VW^CwWWW^^r^n.^/W^.^^*^>^^^fti^.^i^t^AAA^^.^AMAA^A^^^/V%AAA^  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,  Mouldings, Eke  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, limited  STORE TO RENT  ON  BERNARD. AVENUE  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Host  Abast Raaaaaa  Precious oi   Mhnral* ContaUu  Inexhaustible Energy   <  In the history of physical soienee no  one incident has attracted suoh wide  spread interest as the discovery and  isolation ot radium by Hue, Curie in  1899. In almost every oountry in the.  world today skilled men an carrying  out experiments in university and private laboratories and specially built  institutes. And IS years ago radium  had not been gives a name.  When one realizes that thie mineral  must be mold as the hills themselves  and that the mines whioh have 'proved  the chief sourrcs of radium were being  worked centuries ago, it may seem  strange that it has eluded discovery so  long. But nature has hidden the tree-'  sure so well; scattering it in minute  quantities among the rooks tilt tha  appointed time, that it ia a marvel its  existence was ever recognized.  It is only (rom a few ot the rant  minerals that radium can be extracted.  The chief of these is pitchblende, a  heavy blaok ore, looking like graphite.  It occurs only in small fragments an  is composed of a number of differen  substances, one of which is always  lead. Hitherto it has been mined chii  ly for uranium oxide, which composes  about half its weight, and has a ptac  in commerce owing to its uses as  coloring agent. In 1896 a Franc  scientist named Becqurel discovers  by accident that uranium salts gav  off rays whioh oaused the fogging of  a photographic plate. Little attention  might have been given to this if it  had not occurred when the minds of  physicists were alert to the problems of  X-rays. Shortly afterwards, Hme. Curie, who was working on a student in  her husband's laboratory in Paris, undertook as a subject for her thesis to  try and isolate the substance which  gave off these rays. To her surprise  she discovered that the material which  was thrown aside after the extraction  of uranium itself. And it was from  this waste material that she   isolates  comparatively pure salt of radium  in 1898.  Badium is a metal belonging to the  group known as the alkaline earths.  Its atomic weight is about 226, so  that it is one of the three heaviest  known elemen's, ooming after uranium  and thorium. It forms salts whioh are  chemically like those of the other allied metals, and the bromide, chloride,  sulphate, etc, have been produced in  laboratories for some years.i Owing to  the rapidity with whioh it becomes  oxidised in tbe air it was only in 1913  that the white unstable metal was  Hucoessfully isolated in a pure condition. But the salts are sufficient for  all praotical purposes.  The extraction from pitchblende  tedious and costly, for the proportion  of radium is only one part in five millions. The on is crushed, "roasted,"  and the uranium removed by acids,  Then after a series of treatments, there  is left a solution which oo3ains radium.- Three processes of fractional  crystallisation an next performed, and  the pun bromide of chloride is obtained at last. A ton of the best seleoted  ore, treated with five tons of chemicals, yields a little over two grains of  radium. -  The remarkable properties of radium  in giving out rays and heat are found  in all ita salts, bat an attributes of  radium itself, and proportional to the  amount of mstalic radium present. In  1900 it was found that these salts,  when in solution produoe an active gas  or emanation. It was thought at ths  time that then was no alteration in  weight and it seemed impossible to  explain the origin aad loss of energy.  It has been proved, however, that decay ocoura, but so slowly that it takes  about 9,000 yean for radium to bs  reduoed to half its weight.  Ths rays are of three diffierent kinds,  known as alpha, beta and gamma.  They an invisible to the eye, bat can  bs detected in several ways. Thus tl ey  aet os a pho'o^raph'c pla'.c exactly  as light. They oauss fluoreeoent bodies  eaoh as willemrte, Kunzite, and even  diamonds to glow in the dark. They  also cause ionisation of a gas rendering it a conductor to electricity ��� a  property whioh provides the most  dsHoaie and exact way for measuring  radium from ths rate at whioh it  oausss an electroscope to be discharged. Other effects sometimes occur. A  large diamond placed in a box with  Some radium changed to a beautiful  blue oolor; but other diamonds similarly treated become brown. Frog spawn  which had been rayed produoed deformed and freak tadpoles. The seeds  of plants an easily killed by the rays  but if not UUed will show regain  growth. Exhausted ferments oan be  rendered active and many chemical  changes altered. Glens in which radium has been kept always becomes  violet or brown in color.  The alpha "ray" Is the pro'ei.ton  of small particles charged with positive eleotrlcitv snd thin* out at a  great velocity. Their number has been  estimated, and a (train of radium bromide Is said to liberate ten thousand  nrilHoa suoh particles per second. They  have a very special interest since  Bamsay and Soddy have shown that  where they an given off in a closed  space the spectrum of helium, a ow-  pletely different element shoWly develops. It is believed that this is an  instance of the transmission of one  element into another���"the dream of  the alchemists fulfilled." In keeping  with this an the facts established by  spectroscopic analysis that every radio active ore contains helium, and the  sun, where helium has long been known  to exist, also contains radium. The  beta rays are composed of a stream ol  electrons or "units of negative electricity," traveling in every dlnKion  at varying, rates up to 170,000 miles  per second���almost the velocity of light  Their power of penetration is considerable, and some of then will pass  through a quarter of an inch of laid.  The gamma rays form only one-hundredth part of tbe total radiation, and  an of the same natun as X-rays, but  their penetrating power almost baffles  belief. Thus they will pass without  preoeptibls lessening of intensity  through the human body, and wilt affect a photographio plate through six  inohes of granite. By measuring them  one can exactly estimate the quantity  of radium in a sealed glass tube without touching or opening the tube, an  obvious advantage when dealing with  a commodity whose market prioe is  over $6,000 a grain. It is these rays  which have given such remarkable results in the treatment of disease.  "Emanation is a brightly luminous  gas given off from radium salts in solution. It has been named Nitron by  Sir. W. Hamsay. It is formed at a  definite rate in the process of decay  of radium, and rapidly changes Into  u complex substance known as the "active deposit" which gives off all tbe  three types of rays. When radium is  kept dry, the gas will uot separate but  these changes take place in and around  each minute particle at the same unvarying rate. The escape of an infinitesimal amount of this gas in a  room will cause everything in the room  to become radio-active for a considerable time. By keeping radium in solution the emanation may be removed  day after day, year after year, -vith-  but preceptible loss, th is prpvidmr an  inexhaustible source of energy virion  Sir. F. Treves haa compared to "the  burning bush which was not consumed."  The complexity of the different  changes undergone by radium in its decay are explained by Sir. E. Rutherford's theory -of atomic disintegration.  The final produot is believed to be that  try war r sandy, ..  SMatfNttMfc  symbol of dullness and inactivity���lead.  Radium is diffusely distributed  throughout the whole-world in quantities minute beyond imagination. It  is relatively concentrated in the ore*  and the waters of many seas candy  show its presence, but by exact electrical methods, its' activity is deteoted  everywhere in the rocks, the' earth,  the sea and in.the air.  Uyoti  and yon  east yea  To.prove to toe.th  sua dyspepsia caa bs t.���  Ucvod and that Resell _  Teble\s will do it, we will i_  the medicine absolutely tree if it  fail, to give you sstisfssHrtn  nThe rsmsrkaale success of SesaB  Dyspepsia Tablets is das to the hick  decree of scientific skOased iaoV  visius their formula m weB as to the  care exercised in their msatfaeture,  whereby the weU-kn. vu properties  of Bismuth-SubnitraU aad Pepsta  havs been property .combined with.  Carminatives snd other stents.  Bismuth-Subnttrate and Pepsin  are constantly employed and recognised by ths entire medical profession as invaluable ia the treatment  of indiiestion and dyspepsia. Their  proper combination makes a remedy  invaluable for stomach roust.  Ws srs so certain that then tt  jothios so good for stomach Us aa  Rexall DyspepsiaTablets that we urge  you to try them at our risk. Three  sises, 25 oents, SO oents, and 11.00. >  You can buy Retail Dyspepsia Tabids  in this community only atom- stoic:  Bernard Ave.  F. B. WILLITS k CO.  tw.  TtMrala s .  ���nd citi in I  (heal Britain.   Bemedy for nearly every ordinary human s-  sun aawoUlly dadtud hr the pstttselst B  for which It is ieoonuu��dM.^  Tke Rexall Starts an America's  5c���a^?v^%r^^^^^M^w^r3^^v^^%r^vCT^w'^V/W^^sr^^r^v^>^^3^^*.^���5.^ 2  Something you WANT is what you should buy.  An article you DONT WANT is costly  at any price.  If you want to buy a useful article, go to  COX'S  Second-Hand Store  If you have anything to Sell go to COX'S  If you want to Exchange something,  go to COX'S, at the  Corner of Water Street and Lawrence  Ave, opposite Opera House  We will endeavour ti supply your wants  A  Line  of  New Crockery always   in   stock  Singer Sewing Machines  * ^Wr^MwW*^W^W^W^V^W^W^Wa .��*WSWSVffVSWwJROWfVS a  Hotpoint Week  AT THE. ELECTRIC SHOP  Monday  TO '  Saturday  May 11-16  (  Demonstration of Latest Electrical  Household Helps    v  You are cordially invited to call and see this interesting exhibition. Let us show  you how they work���how they'll do YOUR work���how they'll lessen the labors  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  El Glostovo  the new reflector-type  glowing electric stove  (Regularly $6.50)  at $3.25  The coils slow red-hot the in.tant the cur.  nnt ia turned on, and reach full working heat in  fifteen second. I  And you can use the ordinary kitchen utensils  you now have���whether they are of tin, aluminum, steel or granitewsn.  The stove is beautifully designed, with a  channg:diah pedestal; and handsomely finished  in highly-polial.ed nickel.  Complete with eight feet of cord snd attach,  ment plugs.  And guaranteed for FIVE YEARS I  THIS remarkable new electric stove ia so  effective, with so little current, that it  will do your regular family cooking with  the small amount of current that can be  taken from any lamp socket I  This higti" efficiency is secured hy the glow-  ing-coil-and-reflector principle, which is a radical  departure and decided development in electric  stove construction-and exclusive in El Glo-stovo.  It is just like cooking over glowing coals with  the lid off -except that there are no coals, no  ashes, no smoke, no smutty stove, no stifling  heat.  Yes, you'd bettor hurry, before they're all sold���phone to-day, and  we'll reserve* yours until you cell.  JAMES & TRENWITH  THE ELECTRIC SHOP  The"  makes  Hotpoint way"  housework  play )  KELOWNA   RECORD  OS  ( .   TJffWSDAV; MAY 7, 1W4  " '.."Cy." ;iMiyv'i,j.'      . "' ""H>"-  ilev. D. J. Welsh on  Social Regeneration  "THE CALL OF TOMORROW"  SUBJECT OF LECTURE AT  B. Y. P. S.  IS  There waa a large attendance on  Monday at the Baptist Young People's  Society who a-aemblttl to hear what  they thought would be a lantern teo-  ture by the Rev, A. Dunn on the Crusades. At the last moment, however Mr. Dunn was taken ill and could  not be present. Sympathetic reference  was made to this fact by the Rev. 1).  J. Welsh, who stepped into the breach  by reading an interesting paper, on  "The Call of Tomorrow.".  Once again in the tide of human affairs, he said, we are facing a transitional period .... of weak convictions,  paralyzed intellects, and growing laxity of principles. .Some are asking v ith  unfeigned fear "What of tomorrow?"  Others with a great confidence in  "God's Tomorrow" are lalrnly waiting  developments, knowing that all such  crises are incidental to human progress.  The student of life recognizes that  a change of far-reaching effect is going on embracing the whole order of  life, social, political, intellectual, religious. The old order changeth and  givtith place to the new." Why this  condition of apparent instability affecting so mightily all human relations? asked Mr. Welsh. Ts it  peculiar to this age? Is  it a product of a tendency in man's  nature to over-value the unessential at  times and hence to underestimate what  is of real.worth? Whatever may be  the answer to such questieni, one thing  is certain, we live in a changing order which is a fundamental condition  of all human progress, for Life demands  a constant adjustment to environment  from within. In view of this fact, to  cling to the past with an obstinate  tenacity, born of hopeless dispair, is  suicidal, while to recklessly abandon  the real achievements of men in the  past, is tn render futile all1 effort  which has for its aim efficiency in service.  There have always been men who  were dissatisfied with the conditions of  life as they found them. They have  been the prophets, the seers, the men  of viiion. They have fearlessly and  oft-times at great personal sacrifice  condemned the wrong and pointed out  the clear path of duty. As a result of  their efforts there has been an awakening of the social conscience, and a de  mand for such a re-const ruction and a  re-consecration of life that the maximum good shall be realized by the  greatest number of people.  It is in this insistent demand that  we find the call of 'tomorrow. It is a  call for men of character, of intellectual' strength, and spiritual vision; for  men who will consider the problem* of  life, willing to spare no pains in research, determined to make only fair  classifications, and just criticism .with  a view to a positive re-construction of  thought and life. For such a task  the present affords an unparalleled opportunity. There iB a general uniting  of all' agencies that ussist in forming  character. Union is in the air. Cooperation is becoming tho watchword  of commerce as well as other field;  of human activity.  Formerly, continued the lecturer, t he renlly helpful organisations in humanity were separated because the emphasis was upon method,  Today they are uniting because the  stress is rightly laid upon the goal-  character, people, whatever their own  personal attainments aro, instinctively  feel that the leaders in every walk ol  life must be men af unsullied character  who have been carefully trained jjnd  prepared for their work. More ond  more the educational institutions are  feeling their responsibility in this ma'  ter, and are seeking to create that  healthy atmosphere for the growing  youth that will insure the normal and  harmonious development of all the  powers of his being.  Yet in spile o' all tluse splendid efforts to Becure the moral betterment  of ihi race, never was youth more prodigal of substance or neglectful of opportunity. The present good seems  to have largely obscured that of the  future. The things of sense befog the  spiritual vision. Consequently only  a small percentage of young men and  women push on to the front and make  really the most of themselves. What  is wrong? Where lies the blame? It  cannot be consistently said to rest  with these young people themselves.  The cause of moral failure is farther  to seek than that. Are wo not living  in an age of fevered unrest?.of undue  excitement, of unnatural interest in.the  real estate values stocks and bonds?  How can a youth hear the call of tomorrow, if around about him from  infancy is to be heard only the noise  and din of a false competitive economic system? How can he discern the  real values of life if ho discovers as  he must that the social order in which  he moves is cross-wov<n with empty  frivolities and deceptive vanities? To  expect him, under these conditions   to  reach the ideals unaided is to expect  the impossible.  And so we have tin great u.ovement  known as social regeneration, It is  an attempt by every means at the  reformer's command to so change the  existing order of Society-ai to give to  youth the proper environment for the  normal) healthy development of character. It is an attempt to eliminate the  evil of society and replace it with the  positive values of good, that will materially assist in developing the higher functions of the boui,  It is not claimed, belt remembered,  that social regeneration will   do    the  work of forming character, but    only  wonderfully aid tho positive forces now  * operating in this direction..  So the call of to-morrow is one loud  strong call for a typo of character  which will be able to withstand the  subtle temptations of life, yea more  to pioduce a character, that by reason  of its moral strength a great contribution shall be made to the uplift of  humanity. This means better cure  of tho physical, the mental* the spiritual. It means the employment of  better system of instruction, and a  clearer understanding ol tho laws of  normal growth by parents and all  educators. It mean* that yoith shall  come into touch with those 'wh.vw  strength of personality is such aa to  compel the expression of the 1 c ,t qualities of character who can inspire high  ideals and noble aspirations.  Thus shall' the youth of today be encouraged to seize and make the most  of his wonderful opportunities for  training and education, that In due  time "he may be thorough^ furnished  unto every good work" finding expression of his strength in world service.  This is the call of tomorrow and it  comes to the youth of today. It is a  call to the wise use of time by which  all the best gifts of life are obtained.  Time is a most precious heritage.  Through its proper employment cen  full preparation for service be made.  Lost time is unredeemable. The man  . who "kills time" commits an unpardonable sin. Friendships broken may  be renewed, fortunes lost recovered,  I lands disposed of rebought, but no  i power oan bring back to one the day  or week or year that has been spent in  wasteful living. One moment lost  makes tbe sum total of our usefulness  less than it might have been.. Therefore the call of tomorrow is to rightly employ all time in view of the  tasks and responsibilities of the future.  And finally the call of tomorrow   is  Kelowna Opera House  -  i-  Friday, Saturday &  Tuesday  May 8th, 9th and 12th, 1914  The  Kelowna   Musical   and  Dramatic Society  PRESENT  1  PATIENCE  -  GILBERT & SULLIVAN'S  Popular Opera  V  Cast of over Fifty People  22-piece Orchestra  -  Plan and reserved seat sale at Crawford's  BOOK NOW  J  -  ���  Popular Prices: 50c to $1.50  ..-��. -. Curtain at 8.40 prompt  Carriages at 11  to seize every opportunity tot service  to our fellow men. To neglect one  portunity for.helping "a weak  forlorn brother" is to do an irreparable injury to one's self, for thes  opportunities of service are essential t<  self-expression, without which thero  can be no real progress towards thi  ideal. Furthermore to neglect surf  opportunities, is to sin against a toil  ing, struggling follow hoing, who perhaps in a critical moment needs the  inspiration and encouragement to  derived from our timely symoathotic  assistance. ,  Let then tho youth of today obey  the summons of tomorrow to ;i viser  employment of time lot prepirUion,  using the opportunities that como v. ith  each day for the full expression I'f life,  and soon wo shall have "strong minds,  groat hearts, and ready hands"  every service of <lod and' man.  for  DH. BANCIIOFT WILT, 1J5CTURR IN  I'RKSBYTERIAN CHUKCH OS  MONDAY AND TUESDAY  Noxt Monday and Tuesday Dr. Joo.  Bancroft is to give a couple <>f lectures on "Hoodoos" nnd "Oott'a.'i'o-  ism" in the Presbyterian church. Dr.  Bancroft comes to Kelowna with an  cstablisned reputation as a lecturer on  psychology and in his great masterpiece on "Hoodoos" he will explain in  his own inimitablo way a great variety of phenomena, dealing many humorous, yet tolling blows to the proverbial black cat, the moon over the left  shoulder, the rabbit's foot, room number 11, the spilling of salt, number  thirteen, travel on Friday and other  superstitions ' so common among people even in theBe advanced dayB. The  lecture on Tuesday evening on "Get-  there-ism" will deal with business subjects. In the afternoon of that day  he will address boys and young men  on a vital subject. The place of meeting has not yet been decided upon, but  will be announced from the pulpits of  Ihe various churches and-in tho publio  schools.  ff. C. T. U. HOLD SUCCESSFUL  MEETING AT SUMMERLAND  There was an enthusiastic gathering  of members of the W.C.T.U., at the  annuel district convention at Summer  land on Thursday and Friday laat  week.    The meetings were well' attend-  J, ihe addresses and discussions were  a high order, and everything was  done by the people of Summerland to  make their guests feel at home vhile  there.  The following delegates were present:  Mrs. Stewart, Mrs. Ball and Mrs. Main  (rom Armstrong; Mrs. Doherty, Mrs,  Stainton and Mrs. French, Vernon; Mrs.  Swerdiagor, Mrs. fl. fl. Millie and  Mm Horvey, Kelowna; Miss G. Powell  and Mrs. MoDougaU, Peachland; Mrs.  A. H. Harrison, Keremeos; Mrs. Koe  abd Mrs. Pushman,Sr, Naramata; Mrs.  Meyers, Mrs. J. fl. Pushman, Mrs. Davie*, Mrs. Noyes, Mrs. Hughes, Mrs.  Oaah, Mrs. Wells and Mr*. Allen, Summerland.  The session opened at 10 o'clock on  Thursday morning in the Presbyterian  churoh, Mrs. Fanner, the president  tke chair. After devotional exercises  led by Mrs. Stewart and the adoption  of tin minutes of the last convention,  Mis. R. W. Lee of Summerland read  an address of weloome whioh was replied to by Mrs. Doherty.  The president's address was as i encouraging one. She spoke ol the progress of the work throughout the  world, but showed the great need there  was for its extension. The reports of  the various delegates were also encouraging. Papers were read by Mis.  Main on "Our responsibility for the  training ot young people," Mrs. Doherty for Mrs. Hunter of Vernon, who  could not be present on "God's plan  for finanoing his work", Mrs. Daly  of Summerland on "How to secure  more tempcranoe teaching in schools,"  Mrs. T. F. Roberts on "Work to do,"  and Mrs. Millie on "Horn* attractions  to counteract outside attractions." An  interesting discussion took plaoe on the  question "Does the W.O.T.U. believe in  woman suffrage?" Tbe following are  the offioers for the ensuing year:���  President, Mrs. Doherty, Vernon; Vioe-  president, Mrs. Fenner, Summerland;  Cor. secretary, Mrs. H. H. Millie, Kelowna; Treasurer, Mrs. Ball, Armstrong  The Rev. Dr. Speaoer gave two addresses to large gatherings, and on  Saturday afternoon the- delegates were  shown round the district in autos.  From the beautiful island of Capri  the famous Russian novelist Manim  Gorki now returns to his native land.  Gorki has been in exile for eight  years. He was arrested in 1906 for  his participation in a revolutionary  plot and imprisoned in the Peter-Paul  fortress. Only the Intervention of the  press, all over tho world saved him  from summary court martial at ths  hands of Trepov and probable execution.  THE GREENHOUSES. Richter Street  (Between Presbyterian and new Engli.h Churches)  Plants  in great variety  Perennials, Annuals and Vegetables   |  A fresh supply of CARTER'S SEEDS has just  CUTFLOWERS FLORAL WORK  ��e�� *��  ^ W?LANTS  Phone 88  PALMER & ROGERSON       P.O.Boxu?  *"T   THE   "WIGWAM" TEA ROOMS  (Three doors north of Bank of Montreal)  English Cooking. Tasty, daintily-served meals at moderate rates  AFTERNOON TEA  15 cents -  Orders taken for Crumpets, Home-made Cakes, &c.  BREAKFASTS LIGHT LUNCHES DINNERS  If Its Made of Leather  'WE CAN REPAIR IT ,    *  See our stock of New and Second-Hand Harnett.   Special Sanitary Sweat  Pada and Back Pads,        They can be washed.  THOMLINSON  WATER STREET Harness Maker KELOWNA  Store adjoining the 25c store   -  Phone 257 �� P.O. Boer 191  J. A. MORRISON & CO.  (Successors to the Morrison-Thompson Co.]  Plumbiag, Steam aad Hot Watsr Heatiar,  Ventilating Systems, Pumps, Etc.  Pipe Fittings of all kinds.  Office and Shop: lf*PI/"��\T/MA   DP  Coates, Edwards & Go wen Garage        KELOWiNA, D.l~  High-Class White Rocks  A few tellings from specially selected pen, headed by  Beit Male in American Class  at Kelowna Show, mated with sis splei did pullets, Including FIRST  PRIZE breeding pen, First and Second Pullet  $5.00 per 15; Utility. $2.00 per 15  Apply Woodhatch Poultiy Farm  Rural Route No. I, Kelowaa  MILK!    MILK!!    MILKll!  THE A. L L DAIRY  A. LANCE ���    ���      Proprietor  ,   CREAM, BUTTER. EGGS, &c.  Special CoWs for Infant*  OUR STORE on Pendozi Street (north oi Ktiowna Furniture atore), Is now  open and well equipped for the sale of Dairy Produce. Orders left there will be  promptly attended to  Two Deliveries Daily Dairy Telephone, 27  TERMS CASH * KELOWNA, B.C.  __���^������a��� _mmmiahm^^l^mmmmmummmmm THBB80AY, ��** 7, 1914  p���a���B-ai    ...i. '    ...  ��� is wilh a THERMOS  can only be realized by  thoso who own them.  You 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.  SeeoorWkidowDisplay  They are also very  handy to keep the  baby's foot at the right  temperature during ths  night.  P. B. Willits & Co.  DRUGGISTS AND  STATIONERS  Phone 19  Kelowna, EC.  Firewood  Pine, Fit, Poplar  Under 5 ricks, $2.75 rick  5 ricks At over, $2.50 ricjc  Merritt Coal, $11  Fence Posts, 20c.  fiee Supplies  Whitehead & Co.  Office: Leon Ave. Pass*307  Must You Be Bald?  What hays youdsaat* step year  hair (ram buOagf Havs yosj tried  RasaU'W'HafrTeaac? Vootwa  want you to try Sat oar risk.  It you turn daadruf; If MB hair  tioas for thirty  of that time you are not 1_  aatfisd with the results aad .,   us sa, we will ImmciHrtahr head hast  your money. W* won't ask MB St  promise anything. We won't even  question you. .We wsl fake  mere word and return your n  .Doesn't It staad to reason that  lerall "93" Bab Ton|e must bs a  greats  mighty good remedy sit hays gin  twaatut'       nostellarremedy thatisaiasod.   t  k bseaute el what ResaU "tTrHali  <aotion to our  itUkauar?  haregtrco  ustesMrslf  fe know of  P. D. WILLITS & CO.   Bernard Ave.  KELOWNA  saMssMaasj  NOWOPEN  after being remodelled sad renovated  Elite Barber Shop  THE OLD STAND  New Management New Staff  Firet-Claa. Service.  BATHS  35c. single.   4 tickets for $1.  V. Lee, Manager.   J. N.Sandere, Prop.  Houses to Rent  7-roomed house on St. Paul street, all  modern ooavanienoes. Rent 180.00  per month.  ���-roomed   Bungalow,    Richter   sUl  eleolric light aad oity water. Rent  190.00 par month.  S-rooaoed house, Woodlawn, good gsr-  den. Rent 190.00 per month.  4-roomed house, good location. Bent  ���19.00 per month.  Okanagan Loan ft Investment  Co., Ltd.  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ! AFX 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   MANUr��TUB��D IN ��Ejrt��N CANADA  f>v theClilanoDirbiefwcC0!  i"1 hoop would mo*.  AO.IKTS  THE KELOWNA RECORD  Firewood  For Sale, Dry Poplar Wood  $2 per rick  delivered in five rick lots.  Orders may be left at the  Record Office.  City of Kelowna  COURT OF REVISION  Notice is hereby given that the first  sitting af ths Annual Court ot Revision of the Municipality of the City ot  Kalowna, will bs held in the Counoil  Chamber, Bernard avenue, Kelowaa, B.  0., on Monday, tb* Eleventh day of  May, IBM, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, for ths purpose of hearing com-  plaints against the assessment as  made by the Assessor, and for revising  and correcting the assessment roll.  O. H. DUNN,  Oity Clerk's ofioe . Oity Clark.  Kelowaa, B. 0.  April 4th, 1914. 90-9*  THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY  '  "KELOWNA LODGE"  Lending Library; inquire,  ~     582  W.B.  Secretary, Box  S. M. CORE  Secretary  INQUIRIES INVITED  Amusements  PATIENCE  Gilbert and Sullivan's r,ppu|ar Opera  TaUepoe" will be presented at th*  Opera House on Friday, Saturday old  Tuesday by (be Musical and Dramatic Society. This opera is one of the  brightest and most tuneful of Gilbert  and Sullivan's works, and after weeks,  of careful study the members oi our  local society are prepared to render  it in.a manner that will surprise many  of our regular theatre goers. Theshor  rus is particularly good���a big, feature  of the performance���their. worst intention, at the present time being a fined  determination to "bring down ' 'he  house" and from present indications  they are liable io do it. Tickets are  reported to be selling fast at Crawford's atore.  RETURN OF THE ALLEN PLAYIJRS  Manager Duncan of ths Opera House  has just received a communication  from the Allen Flayers with contracts  for a weeks engagement here, commencing Monday, May SStfa. Miss Varna  Fulton and the Allen Players are probably the most popular, people in <Lo  repertoire road show business, traveling in western Canada and B. C. today. Their performances have always  given absolute satisfaction in our oity  that local theatre goer* look forward  and it is with pleasant anticipations  to their, coming visit. The company  has just concluded a nine weeks engagement at Moose Jaw and are pmy-  ins only at Lethbridge.and Nelson an  route, coming direct to Kelowna. The  opening bill is "The 'Woman" -�� powerful modern drams.  LACROSSE  To initiate what bide fair to be  the banner lacrosse season in Keeowaa,  Ihe lacrosse boys gave a delightful  dance laat Friday in Morrison's hall.  The attendance was fair, but no as  huge ae the boys deserve. The people  of Kelowna were given an apportunity  of supporting the national game of  Canada, a game in fact whieh is distinctly Canadian and the response was  far from what it should have been.  The Lacrosse Club ia making every  effort to regain the Lawson, Holman  and Vernon News Cups, which, if they  are won by Armstrong thia year become their permanent property.  To this end splendid and fast material will be added to the local prayers,  the new players will arrive in Kelowna tomorrow, (Friday;, afternoon. The  club has done this with the expectation that they will receive loyal support from the citizens, and if they  do not, will be a   crying shame.  Let everyone with an atom of patriotism in their make-up iget busy and  boost for ths boys and bring home tbe  championship.  The league schedule has already been  drawn up and the first league game  will be played in Kelowna on June II.  Registered Standard Bred Stallion  Don Zombro  Registered Number 48S91  DON ZOMBRO IS A BAY STALLION  IS.I hands, sired by Zonbro, dam  Rambler Maid, by Rodgirl, by Marquis, by Burboa Wilkes.  DOB Zombro etartad 3 years ago in tha  three-minute trot or' pace at Kelowna  aad Vernon, winning, both raosa, making a' mark at Vernon of 9.38.   '  Some of his colts are slapping in  better than 9.80 before they are two  years old, notably Zombronum, which  promises lo ba in the 9.10 Hat in 1914  Be ill beautiful darv mahogany  bay, a great producer, and kind ind  gentle in disposition.  Don Zombro will aUnd far aervice  at Mas Jenkins tt Co. a stable  TERMS: $15 for single leap; $20  for season: $25 to insure  (Payable wkaa mare proves to be ia foal)  R. A. COPELAND  -  Owner  PROFITS FROM ORCHARDS  Prof. W. P. Hedrlok, of the New  York, Experimental station is of the  opinion that if the financial history  of every orchard in the state were  figured out that the total expenses  would quite equal the receipts. Those  that are -under good management  are paying profits while those given  indifferent oaro are disappointing to  tbe,owners. For the past ten yean  Prof. Hedrlok has managed a Baldwin  orchard near Rochester, and with very  strict accounting has been able to  show a dividend nf 18] per oent. on a  ���SOn investment per acre. This is a  much better return than oan be made  la moot lines of (arming and Indicates that there la a golden opportunity for those who ban eyes to see  and a brain to work.  VANCOUVER SHOW  Tha Seventh Annual Horse Show  which dosed last Saturday in Vancouver has been a thorough success and  has attracted a liner class of horses  and keener competition than ever lie-  fore.' The directors are greatly pleased ,at this achievement as this is regarded a critical year for the show,  owing ,to the depression of business.  The result, clearly indicates that interest in high class horse flesh is os koen  nhTriSU BUDGET SHOWS   MO  DRflClT  David Lloyd George, chancellor ol  the, exchequer, Introduced his sixth  budget ia the House of Commons this  weak with the announcement that he  had to meet an estimated deficit la  1914-W of t96,6��,000.  We Aim to  Give You  and all our resources are concentrated on producing Satisfactory Work at Satisfactory Prices.  Visiting Cards, Invitations, Wedding Cards, Dance Programmes,  and all " Society " Printing.  Commercial Printing  Letterheads, Billheads, Statements, and every class of Business Stationery.  Loose-Leaf Forms  and Supplies.     Also Posters.  Pamphlets and Window Cards.  Advertising Novelties  Our experience in designing and producing  advertising blotters, calendars, booklets. &c  is at your disposal. Before you place your  order with die travelling salesmen let us know  your requirements. Tha chances at* we can  eave you money.  CALL UP 94  Kelowna Record  Printing Department sanas  anawsswaaw*  mmmm  KBJ.OWNA  RECORD  ���\  { WANTED! }  Prepaid Bates: 2 cents par word  first insertion and 1 cent per word for  eaoh subsequent insertion. No ad., inserted for lees than 96 centa.  BOY SCOUTS' CONCERT  (OoaUnuad tram Fu> U  AU classified advertisements must be  paid far in advance owing to tba cost  attending ths booking and charging of  ���mall items.  Copy msy bs received for- these ads  up to 10 a.m., Thursday morning.  FOK  SALE  FOR IMMEDIATE SALE -Large lot  IJ acre) 100 x 275 foot, frontage on  Ethel street, near Catholic church  Seven roomed dwelling, lull basommit  Sheds and fins poultry run on < reel;  frontage. Price 82,!i00. Apply Mrs.  T. E. Mi'Kcnwn. Box 66, Kelowna.  33-flp  FOR SALE.���"Sandow" gasoline wolk  engine, Centrifugal pump, 20 ieet  rubber belting, inlet pipe, etc. ��70  cash as it stands, or in guaranteed  working order, 890. Apply i>o,  Hardie, Kelowna, B.C., or at Mr.  Ashbridgs's ranch, Rutland.   23-6p.  FOR SALE OR RENT.- Six roomed  house on Wilson Avenue. Price  82,000. Terms arranged. Apply E.  England. 2?tf  FOR SALK.-Seoond hand buggy, *20,  or would trade for chickens. Apply  E. England., Kelowna. 23-0  I      ;.   ��� ..  ada and other "countries than any other movement had done. His Excellency  the Governor-General ol Canada was  i-the Chief Scout for.-the Dominion, the  | Lieut.-Governor of the province was  the Chief Scout for B. C, and in bur  own town Mr. DuMoulin was the pre-  I sident. Great credit was duo to this  gentleman for what ho had done io  .connection with th? movement (ap-  Iplause). He had fostered it, and its  success was due altogethcr_to his uji-  tiring efforts in tnis connection. The  movement was not a military lone; it  was purely an educational movement,  and was meant to go hand in hand  with educational institutions. In the  city of Kelowna at tho present timo  ���thoy spent a good deal of money on  thoir schools. This year thoy would  spend 820,000. What was known as n  public school education did not necessarily mako a man. Some of the very  greatest criminals had had the best  of education. They wanted more than  thnt. Tho object of tho Boy Scouts  was to furnish the other qualities that  were necessary.  Alderman Sutherland :Wont on 1��  speak of tho Scout Law, arid concluded an exceedingly interesting addresH  by expressing tho hope that the move-  ment would be encouraged by the publio of this town in every possible way.  The entortainmr-nt was brought lo a  close by tlio sing'ng of, the National  Anthem.  FOR SALE.���Seven pigs, just weaned.  Apply Q, Whitak' , R. R. 1. Ellison  district, Kelowna.  fO RENT.��� Seven ropm house on  Wilson avenue. Rent 118.60 per mo.  Apply W. H. Fleming, Kelowna. I4tf  FOR SALE.-Iron wire suitable for  cement work. Apply Okanagan Telephone Co. 22-24  FOR SALE.-Fresh milch cow, tlsa  duek eggs for sotting, 10 for 81.00.  Phone 2904. J. Cither. 22tf.  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.- Houso  aad lot, 81250, close in. Apply Bos  149 Kelewna. 19tf.  FOR RENT.-Potato planter.     W. P.  Meredith, City Transfer. lfltf.  FOB SALE.-Bleck Minorca eggs lor  hatching, 82.00 per setting. Prize  Winners at fall and winter fairs. Apply H. D. Riggi. 19H.  FOR SALE.- Arsenate of Load, 1, 5,  and 25 pound sizes. Kolowna Growers Exchange. 23tf  FOR SALE.-Wash stand, and dresser,  Heater, Camp cot and mattress. Kitchen table. Singer sewing machine,  etc. cheap to clear. W. H. May, Pendozi street, Phons evenings 5703  24  MISCELLANEOUS  LOST.���Black Labrador Retrievor pup.  About three months old. Finder communicate with Wm. Greensted, Park  avenue 24tf  BARRON STRAIN  1 have imported a pen of Buff Orpingtons from Tom Barron, Lancashire  England, and also one of White Wyan-  dottos from Will Barron, Lancashire,  England. They are from their best  winter laying strain. Eggs from these  two pens 82.50 per setting of 15.  Terms cash with order.  SEED POTATOES for sale, Mortgage Lifters, good clean seed.  A. W. COOKE  Benvoulin  P.O. Box 663, Kclowna. 24-31  THURSDAY," MAY"7, 1914  NOTICE OF SURRENDER  WANTKD  WANTED.���for annual militia training  with the 30th regiment, B. C. Horse  rommnwnoing May 18th and ending  May 29th. One cook 83.00 per day.  One second cook 82.50 per day. Two  grooms, 82.50    per day and board.  Troopers wilh horses 82.00 per     day  and board.   Apply to Capt. Temple  at Messrs. Burns k Temples' rlfice  Ai  HOY 18,-Wants work, any kind. Experience with stock, ranching and office work. Apply "Greet" East Kelowaa. x  TEAM WANTED.-Would trade two  good lots in Woodlawn with shack  barn and chicken house, taking, good  work team in part payment. W. P  Meredith, City Transfer. 19tf.  Odile Fasciaux, you aro notified to  take immediate possession of the Benvoulin property, lots 20, 21, 22 23 nnd  24. I have given up aU my claim according to mortgage thereon. If you  fail to comply with this notice I will  not be responsible for any damage  done to orchard or fences.  23-4p. F- G- GILLARD.  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H.. Davjes .will' he at Mr.  Mathie's (over tailor shop, Pendozi  street) between the hours of 1.30 and  6 p.m., Saturdav ot eaoh week to meet  Indies wishing to order corsets. P. 0.  Box 626, Kelowna. 20tf.  ICE  \  Delivered to any part of the city in  wholesale or retail quantities. Prices  on application to  H. B. BURTCH  Bankhead  Phone 180 21tf.  WASHING WANTED-to take    home}  Apply Box "L.G" Record. 24-5  WANTED.-Smart girl for confectionery'and ice cream parlor. Ono no-  customed tu business preferred, .1.11.  Hudson, Vernon Bakery. 24-5  WANTED.���Experienced girl J���r housework. Apply Mrs. Leelic Richmond,  Glenn avenue. 14tf.  EXPERIENCED LADY gardener seeks  position. Understands poultry. Apply  llox "A" Record 24-5p  TO RENT  TO RENT.-frame tent 14 x 16 on  . lake shore, foot of Cadder avenue,  also burnished    front room, opposite  post office from   May to  September.  Apply Box 374, Kelowna. Sill.  HOUSE FOR RENT.��� Modem 5-rooms  three minutes from post office. Apply  P.O. Box 441. 54.5  TO BBNT.-Ten acres in'the oity, under* cultivation, tares aores orchard  at a rental or on shares. Apply H.  0. Dm, Kalowna Machine Shoos 1711.  Duck Eggs For Sale  Fawn k White Indian Runner.   Per 12���  Pen No. I, $3; No. 2, $2  Mrs. E. A. DAY 17-4  Private Sale of  Furniture  A Piano, Cabinet, Davenport,  Range, and many other articles loo  numeroua lo mention, will be sold  by Mrs. O'Brien, at the Manse,  Benvoulin, on  Monday & Tuesday, Mar 11-12  Boarding and Day  School for Ladies  HILL HEAD, VERNON, B.C.  This school offers a thorough, modern  education, with careful training and  refined home life.   Terms moderate.  For prospectus, etc., apply  Miss LeCALLAIS   -   Principal  *!  MEETING OF CITY COUNCIL  (OoathtMd Irom Pwri.)  ,  'twere authorized to sign the Deed Poll.  A 'sketch with specifications., of a  proposed 'automobile .fire; truck,; submitted by Mr. Brunette qf the kolowna Garage and-Machine Works, Ltd.,  was. received-from the Kelowna, Fire  Brigade. The price of the truck which  was converted from a secondhand, Cadillac car. was givtn with  extras as 91,876.00. The accompanying letter stated that a committee of  the Brigade had examined two ��ars  offered by the Kolowna Oarage Co.,  and by tho Burbank Motor Co., ond.  had recommended that the former be  purchased.  Tho clerk was instructed to reply  that ,it was tho council's intention to  submit a by-law to tbe ratepayers to  raise money for the purohaso of the  Iruok.  Mr. II. A. Burbank applied on behalf  of the Burbank Motor Co., for permission lo plnce an underground gasoline tank beneath tho street in front  of their premises. Tho ro:|Uost ' WaB  granted.  Acting Mayor Sutherland reported  having been requested by the oity band  (or payment pf $100 on account of this  year's grant.- Tho^ Hospital Sooicty  was also. desirous of bbtain'nz laBt  year's grant of 1750. Ho pointed out  that tho provincial government had  undertaken to provide an. amount  equal to that raised by tho ] Society  for tho now maternity ward. They  were in urgent nevd of funds and tho  payment by the city of the grant  would plnce $1500 at their disposal. A  resolution wa9 passed that the     two  sums be paid.  It was stated that a number of those  who were still interested in the use  of irrigation water in the city had asked the counoil to take the matter in  hand once more, and appoint a man  to look after tho ditches and collect  dues. It was decided to leave the  question for consideration at a better  attended meeting of the counoil.  A "petition was handed in tor the  construction of a plank sidewalk on  tho north side of Wilson avende from  Richter street to Ethel street.  The council thon wont into committee to receive the tenders for the. new  street lighting scheme, a special meeting of the council being arranged for  Saturday afternoon.  At the special meeting of the counoil1  held Saturday afternoon the tenders  for supplies for the now lighting system were considered, and in accordance with a report from Mr. Yuill, of  Mather k Yuill, who is acting as consulting engineer to the city in the  mat tor, eontracts were awarded to the  Canidian General Electric Co., for  wire and insulators, and to the Canadian Westinghouse Co., for regulating  switches, lamps, brackets, and other  fixtures.  Engineers reports wero aUo received  upon the proposed now sidewalks, and  the necessary bylnws for thoir construction given a first reading.  Two money bylaws, one to . revise  43500 for road machinery and the other to raise 82000 for an automobile  fire truck were also introduced and-  read. ''.������  A resolution was passed granting'  $50 to the tonnis club to assist in",li-  nancing the coming valley tournament;  Bushels of Satisfaction I  So far all our  Carpet. Curtain & Blanket  customers have been more than pleased.  We can please you, too  .       Carpets cleaned by a cold water process  removing all dirt and not running; colors.  Curtains come, back straight and square  and will keep their lines well.    Blankets       j  soft and fluffy as new  Kelowna Steam Laundry  Phone 159      J  ABOB COFFEE  is the cream of the finest coffee producing  countries of the world  f|T Its strength is superior to others;  JJ .its flavor is delightful. Its cupping  merits are unsurpassed. Nabob Coffee'  is a rare combination of fragrant coffee  carefully selected by experts and roasted,  by Ihe most modern methods, and produces a' most excellent cup of coffee  50 cents  Per 1 -lb. tin  The  McKenzie Co., Ltd.  Quality & Service our motto.  5 per cent. Discount for Cash  Monthly account, nett.  Saturday Cash Sped .1  3 cans Pink Salmon ...25c  Some Specially Attractive Footwear  "Empress"  and "Classic" for Women and Children  So many women consider the Empress to be the perfect shoe for comfort and endurance, and conformity to the new models of each year.   Lawson's, Ltd., are exclusive handlers of this line in  Kelowna, and you may depend, have chosen the best and most stylish for this season  EMPRESS  Women's Patent Turn Boot. Black cloth top. Fan-mount  Last. Three-quarter Fox at  15.60  EMPRESS  Women's Dull Calf Bluoher or Balmoral Welt Boots. Hat  Kid top. Astoria Last. Three-quarter Fox tip at tO.OO  EMPRESS  Two models in button and lacs styles that have been  strongly approved by folk with troublesome lest. Tha button  shoe in soft kid at   93.75  The Laced Shoe in Kid, Patent too  ...... 13.75  EMPRESS  Women's Tan Calf Button mods of Russian Willow Call  stock, Medium Heel, Receding toe, very oomfortable in all  widths, and real Classy at   $5.50  CLASSIC  Women's latest styles In High Button, Laced Pumps and  Oxfords. This particular line is a dandy. Hade of real  Suede and in all good Suit colors. Copenhagen Blue, Tuesene  Grey,   Light  Tans,   Black and   White, Button Boots, priced  at   15.50  Pumps, all shades at .>   . M.50  Patent Pump, same last at  t4.00  ALL WELTS  CLASSIC  For Children are all that oan bs desired. "Sure :,hey  wear out" if you wear them and, ii any section of Canada  oan show where children get a better opportunity to wear  them, out than in the Okanagan we want to know. Outside  all the year around and always READY TO KICK.  CLASSIC  Mads by Oelly k Scott, of Gait and are made ot these  materials:  Oak Box toes. Oak Counters, Oak out soles, Oak welts,  Clarke's first grade Patent Colt, Burks' Dull Kid   tops   and'  we always stand behind our goods.   No squabbling with ue.'  We either refund, or we don't and quickly tell you why.  illustrating seven lines made  by " Empress" shoe-makers,  There is beauty in every line  and every detail is perfected by  experts. Made in Canada.  We are "Empress" agents.  Thomas Lawson, Limited  asuar  ���wa

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