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Kelowna Record Jan 28, 1915

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 ���r-*��� ���'������'    I'������'���'���! I    I      Itttttttt^ttatjtaTSMWWMaTal  \%ftcr*MOvn��\  f\  -*����*"'  VOL. VII.  NO. Iff.  KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1915.-8 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  Hospital Society  i       Aooool Meeting  tieports of President and Secretary Cover Work, for Year  ST. PETER'S AT HOME DAMAGED BY EARTHQUAKE  Tho great structure of St. Peter's shown in tho photo was not immune,  for 150 windows, forty-six of lk-jn in the mighty dome woro brokon. 1h:  image of the Redeemor, 30 leot hi^h, which crowned the terrace 'ront looking toward tho vast Piazza, was split in twain. Furthermore, tho gion!  marble apostle which was hurled from the facade of the basilica of .St. .lohu  Lateral!, killing a worshiped turned out to be that of Judas iBOsriot.  Mysterious Searchlights  Hover_Over Lake  Supposed to have Been Two  Scouting Aeroplanes  No little excitement was ouu*od 'lues-  day evening by a rumor wnich was  circulated to the elect that [tcrnplhues  had been seen circling over tbo lako  down between Kelowna and Peaehland.  Visions of the much talked-of raid bv  Germans from the south of the line  which according to reports down the  Pacific coatt waa due to take place ou  Wednesday, the Kaiser's oirthditv, were  were at onoe conjured un, anil some  of the more nervous began to fear  that Kelowna was after all <roing to  be in the war in earnott.  The rumor, it appears, unlike most  suoh bad a oertain foundation, as it  appears that Mr. 1). Gellatly, thc well-  known rancher of tha west eido had  tent notification to the mayor nnd also to the military authorities at Vernon and the coast that he had seen  what bt believed to be two -emplanes  flying over the lake �� few utiles below  hia place and finally disapoe iring over  tha mountains to the north-west in tbe  direction of Kamloops.  Upon enquiring of Hr. GelUtlv at to  what he actually did tee, be informs  us that white he and other members  of the family were tented at supper  about eix o'clock Tuetday they were  called out of the house by their little  girl, who had noticed a oeouli.tr licht  passing backward and forward in the  sky. Field glasses were obtained snil  with their aid tome, kind of a tctrt'h  light could be distinctly seen 'browanils light onto tbe lake from ���> considerable height. The nenoil if light  zig-tagged backward and forward  across the water in a manner whioh  suggested that the aviator, if such it  was, was endeavoring to looato his  whereabouts. Sons' nine or tun people watched the light for fully twenty  minutes as it oirclrd around. At it  pasted on over the hills, it wat iot.pd  bv a Seconal light, and it teemed to  the watchers that the two 'vero flailing signals to eaoh other. Finally  thev disappeared from view.  Naturally there is a good deui of  scepticism at to the nretumption that  the lighta proceeded from aeroplanes,  . but at there were many u.'o, Ie tvno  taw them and they had ample time  for observation, and thev are uerleat'v  convinced that they were asarchlifhtt  they, had seen, it it hard <o explain  it in any other way. The distance  was too great to distinguish all -train-  of the machines themselves or to hear  anything of the whirr of the ��n<rinea.  As to what'Purpose aoronl��net would  have in the Okanspan or whetter thev  were frlendlv or othorwise it 'n impossible to make anv surmise. Nor hnve  we any information as to the ate"a  taken by tbe authorities wheu thev  were notified.  Similar armearancos, it is '1*14, wore  noticed in Armstrong-  Deficit of Seven Millions  in Provincial Accounts  Provincial Finances Pretent Some  Seriout Difficulties  The Orange Lodge an holding to-  nicht a nublio mi>o..n* to ru siM'n>sed  by the Grand Ussier unl 'bo i'rand  Organizer for 1". 0. and other prominent speakers.  Information came to hand yeftcidev  from Cakrarv of the marriage of I,. W.  Colvin at that place. The ccemonv  wat performed at the Baptist ch"'roh  last week. Mr. Colvin wis well  known here and his manv friends will  with him a happv and prosperous fu-  turt.  A deficit of $7,237,183.34 in the provincial accounts for tho year endin/  M���icn 31 last is shown in 'he public  accounts brought down in the '.tgisliv  ture on Friday last. The total liaral-  itics are given at $25,245,0211.17 tid  the assets at S18,617,846.16. ,  In the statement of the publio (accounts tabled the net rovenuo lor thi  vear wns given as ��Hi,47'J,J.*iS.7I, ol  which the principal items were: Land,  tales. 81,172,036.72; timber loyalties  and licenses, 92,444,179.06; wild lf.nl  tax (inoluding coal and timber lends)  *650,434.U, real protiertv tax, ��.'-0l,-  061,11; Chinese ltestriotion Act and  amending acts (Dominion Statutes),  f 1,279,361.93; income tgx, KM8.4S2,.  03; succession dues, S249,275.37; annual payments by Dominion (1, comment, 8723,135.01; land revenue,  3218,526.92; timber leases, $1.4,-  645.38; licensee (trade and liquor),  8102,117.92 licenses (gamo), *10,,-  154.60; law stamps. 1100,021.50;  mineral tax, S153.880.73; rovaltv und  tax on coul, S192.690.14.  The principal itoms in the expenditures wero: Publio works and  buildings, 83,054,026.72: roads, B'/eets,  bridares and wharves, 85,322,'>H6.35; education 81,141,070.43; ��� ublio debt  852'),775.66; civil ro.'eminent is Juries)  81,.120,707.20; administration of justice  (salaries), 867,818.96; legialntion, 887,-  449.87; publio institutions 8672.2*7.89;  ���"���spituls and charities, $1.10,7 ,t n7;  adminii (ration of justice (other thin  salaries) 8747,112.40; transport, 8111,-  039.83; revenue services, 323,i5<'.2S;  subsidies to steamboats, ferries anJ  bridges. 890,333.68; and miscnllun oub,  82,448,009,93.  Drowning Fatality at Oyama  A distressing drowning inoAni took  place last Saturday at Ovama, when  a voung man named John 'lowland  Beasley broke through lho loj of  Wood's Lake and was drowasd. Ihe  take was onlv partially fraivn and the  voung man was rather inad"i wily trv-  inw the strength af the ice bv walking  out on it, -his younger brother, a lad  of fourteen remaining on tbe bal,k.  When his brother fell thrown, about  200 vardf from the shore the vojnror  led at once ran 'or help, and n neighbor triod to reach the drownb" youth  with ,i rope. But the latter w.is too  numbed with the cold to Itoop uold of  the rope and eventuallv eank from  sight. A boat*was nrocured ond attempts made to drag fair the body  with a eant hook. It waB over an  hour, however, before their cUorts were  successful, the body being found in  about 46 feet of water.  Coroner E. Weddell went up horn  Kolownn fiundav accompanied by Dr.  Watson to oonduot an inciuirv - regular inquest belnt considered unnoces-  sarv, as the affair was obviouslv, a  ours accident.  Beasley and his brother have been  living alone in thoir houso bv thai lake  shore for some time, their omenis being at present away on a viuit to  I'narlnnal. whence thov wore lo return  in Mav. The news of tho ��ad Hisaisler  has been oabled to them.   *   Mr. T. T. Galrn, representin? the  Canadian Bible Society it staying In  town for a couple wetkt on buslnWs  J no utuiuul meet.nj of the Ua'owui  Hospital Society was lield last     Fi  day ulteruoon in tho Board i,f Trade  I'outn, with    an atttndanco   of aboJt  thirty people. {  AH'. 1). Leckie was voted to ihochaii  nut the secretary, Hr. II. A.. Fit he,  Jtoooedcd to read his anniiul i court.  I he hospital during the j>u-it \eur htit  ne.u .n charge of fifteen ('.rectors v.iih  lUoBSis. 11. ,1. Howetson aoresiddit,;  i'. 11. Willits (vico-presidait); M. ii.  iJorrio (treasurer); G. A. Fisher,  (stieretory) and E. W. Wilkin on as es.-  eoutive committee, the remaining directors being Messrs. D. W. Juiher-  .atid, .1. W. Jonw, W. Haug, P. ]������  Corby, N. D. McTavish. M. Hereftn,  ���V. 11. Pease, A. H. Pell.'il. S. far,  Kouzio and P. DuMoulin. The avainge  alta ml.in.'e at regular meetings of tba  board had been 10.46 as contoured  with 7.73 in 1913, this indicating  much greater interest �����-. the pt.tt of  the directors during the Past ytat.  Tliero has been 197 patients m 1PM  three less than in 1913. Uf ihese 126  were males and 71 females. There had  boen 76 operations performed, all bv  looal surgeons, eighteen more than th.a  previous year. Five oases it lyi Laid  had boon treated, three from ot I side  the oity, nn'l three cases had been reg'  istored as suspected typhoid i ut had  all been discharged as cured in leas  tliaan fifteen davs. This oompsted  favorably with 1913, whon thii lean  eases of typhoid had been 1 rented,  eight from within the oity,  Tho profit and loss .itatement sttial  tho secretary, showed that tho subscriptions totalled about 890 more  than in 1913, but individual si bit rip-  tions hnd been 8330 lesB. Dnnutions  from societies and olubs had raniio up  tho difference, giving 8420 more thin  in 1913.  Among the larger contributore Was  tho Kolowna club, giving t!!iK) und 150  iiroceeds of nn annual billiard tomnv  ini'iit, the prizo for which was a cup  a'ivon by the lato G. W. Manpin vflth  the stipulation that all entrance ires  should be arivon to the hospital. The  Patriotic Concert proceeds, which Int.I  been shared with tho Benevolent So-  cioty amounted to 8178.60. Other sub  scriptiont were made in the shape of  fruit, produce, etc., totalling ��235, and  gifts of wood to the valuo of 857.00  The new maternitv hospital fail cost  810.722. It bad also been found nee-  ossurv to repaint the old hospital' and  make othir alterations to tbe extent  of about 81,000. Towards these sums  thov had 89,470 and to nrovido for  the balance a mortgage loan of ��*2,500  at 8 per cent., had boen arrajitfad.  There had. been a large falling off in  nntienta' charges during lho year,  thete amounting to 81,700 lesj than  in 1913, and oonsequen'.lv thu go em  ment por capita grant would ue about  8500.  Owing to the prevailing financial  condition it had been extremely itilli-  cult to collect patients' fees, and it  had been found neoessary to write off  8806.00 for the year. It wat slill  possible that a part of this amount  might be recovered, but that sum v us  sufficiently doubtful to render it inadvisable to carry it as an asiet. There  had been a further nuiti'iu" nf fi.'MO  written off for the preceding year for  a similar reason. It was propositi to  publish in tbe looal papers B full list  of accounts written off.  In concluding tht seoretary said he  had handed to the chairman * list of  oash oubtoribers who were entitled to  vote at tho meeting. Those included  all who had contributed 16 in onsh or  over during the year. A motion was  tn be placed before the mootin- that  all who had contributed in my other  way to tlio value of 86 or upwardt  should bo ontitlod to vote, and if the  meeting carried such porsons \v uld be  allowed to vote.  Copies ol the finanoial statement  (which appears in another column)  were handed around, and aftor n brief  ditouasion both reports were adopted.  The motion to permit subscribers in  kind to vote in the same way as subscribers in cash wat then put to the  meeting and unseed. A similar amendment wat alto made with respect, to  life-membership wh ch had been conferred on those who had contributed  860 in cash during anv vear. This  privilege was made to includo thot*  who had furnished n ward in the hospital.  PRESIDENT'S REPORT  The retiring president, Mr. H. .1.  Hewetson then read his report.  In hit report the preaident said they  had tean the financial ttatement and  heard the secretary'e figures vjth regard to the working of the Hospital;  all tnat remained for him to do wat  tn tell them of the way the liraclort  had tried to do their dutv to the 'urine.  It had become increasingly necessary  to provide a suitable hospital for  maternity oases. After very careful  consideration the directors hiyidcd to  build a wing on to the present hotpi-  Methodist Annual  Missionary Banquet  Interesting Addresses on Ho.i e  and Foreign Missions  (OtWatttS tt fata t.i  A very pleasant time wus Hj.e.at in  the Methodist church on Monday evening, it bein the occasion of their  sixth annual missionary Lan |uut.  A largo number wero nre,<.nt when  tho bantiuot opened at 6.30 p.m.  Tho tables were beautifully decorated and all present did ample jus-.ico to  the bountiful spread ntt'ore* thajn.  Under the chairmanship of Mr. .1. A.  digger the speech-ma. i n r session be  "an at 8 o'olook. After the '.oust  to His Majesty thu King hid ben  ilrunlai, tiie pastor, Kev, J. i*. Swit/er  in n brief speech extended h. ar  greetings to those present.  Mr. K. P. Oxley proposed the toast  of ''Missions nnl Social Cond.tions,"  which waB responded to by Mayor  Jones, who reforred to tho rapid development 'of science during tbe u>ist century, ihuB brinTinir tho difforent toun-  tries and races into clos.r toua.ii with  each other. The antagonism tliat  had to be overcome, the i tfl'ieiioe of  educations and ooenin; up of industrial cnterDrises, breaking tltuv.t lhe  caste system in Oriental countries. Referring to the work of medical missionaries he claimed that this la'ti'iuiar  phase of mission work was Ihe one  that appealed most to their sympathy  and that we should not shirt n"r us-  ponsibility in carrying the best aiur  oivilization posBeesee fo those w no are  in need.  Mr. W. E. Adams next oropobed the  toast of "ltelation ot Missions to  Commerce," which was ablv lei-iMndoal  to by Thos. Bulman.  Tho speaker pointed out tl ut wher-  over the missionary went the- implements and machinery of oivilizi.tion  were bound to be 'ntroduoed. He read  extraott of tetters from the largo manufacturing companies bearing trt.ti-  monv to this fact.  Rev. .1. II. White, D.D.. supo.'iutin  dent of missions in B. '.. w.is then  introduced in a brief speech bv '>'��� It.  Smith of Westbank.  Dr. White's subject Wat ' hVf.*iuar,y  of operation on the Home Mission  Fiold," with a special application to  the Okanagan district.  The speaker who is one of the  neor missionaries of the irovtsco reforred to conditions in the ctti'lv |cr-  iod of the country's history, Uld small  beginnings of tho Methodist church  and tho strong and powerful influence  she wiolds today at home nd abroi.d.  During the laat quadrenium oviu 824,-  000,000 had been raised bv the thurch  nnd the value of the proiiertv held  was over 8)2,000,000.. He Toko optimist ically of the future of miBsions  and whilo subscriptions might show a  decrease this vear yet he felt sure if  the rank and file of tho iihurch did  their duty we would be able to nuin-  tuin our staff in the mission field.  He suggested that it was our dutv  to economize in order that ihe <iork  in less fortunate fields should not bo  hampered for lack of funds.  'lhe "Wf M. S," was reap in led to  bv Mrs. al. W. Jones who rofarrod to  the wonderful success met w'ik by  women engaged in missionary vork.  The financial noaition of their notion-  was never endangered bv lack of fui.ds,  it being their polioy never to undertake work unlosa the money for carrying it on was in tight,  The oloBing addresses of the evening  were made by It. E. Seetey and Kev.  Gordon Tanner, the subject bein.' the  interesting one, "Missions nil or the  War."  The lost speaker in referring to tho  war made several patriotic remarks  whioh drew forth applause horn tho  meeting. He referred to he great  missionary movement after '.he Napoleonic wort and predicted a similar  advance after the pretent war, whon  Prussian militarism had been crushed  and when tho vaunted tuperioritv of  German Theology had been expoted in  its true light. Ht assured iiis liear-  ert that the world would expect much  from the Anglo-Saxon races an.I that  we should present Christianity in its'  noblest and purett thoughts to the  moot ol the world.  The program was assisted ur\ muoh  bv solas and duotts from Mitt I tamos  Pearson and Mr. F. Pedlar.  Subscriptions were taken in i-iil of  Missions and the mooting was brought  to a close by singing the National  Anthem.   4   Kev. W. T. Beattie will inve i ibort  lecture on aSundav evening in the Benvoulin church at 7.30 on the tnb'iei  of, "John McNeill tho Sootlish ,Spur-  ireon."     AH are welcome.  .  .  .  Mr. and Mra. 0, 0, Prowse enler-  tained tho newly formed Kelt,"-  Bridge Club at their home in Glrnniore  last Tuetday atternoon nnd ivcntng,  and the event proved a most tn'ov-  able one for all concerned. \ novel  feature of the prises given was that  thev consisted of verv cleverly executed hand nainted articles bv Mra.  Prowse, whoso work was muoh admired. Not the least enjoyable |art.  of the function wat the sleigh ride,  from town and back for which the  olub had to thank Mr. Prowse. The  club meets the tint and third Vi mix-  in each month at the various members  momim.  ENGLAND'S FIRST NAVAL 1 OUD SMILES DESPITE HIS TROLBf.KS  First Lord of tho British Admiralty, Winston Spencer Churchill, and his  wile out for a walk. Notice that thoFirst Lord and his wife nre sinilin.r,  in spile of the manv problems in connection with the British navy :n these  troublesome times. The First I ord is half an American for hit mother wat  ii Boston society hello before Harrying Sir Randolph Churchill.  Short Courses in Agriculture  and Horticulture  Lecturet Commence Next Tuetday  Morning  British Score Victory in  ik_Nrt Sea  Large German Cruiser Sunk ���  Damage to British is Slight  The short courses in uiarictiiture and    horticulture held under the auspices of KaI.]v Suadllv mormng. BriUsh n  the British Columbia ilenartmtnt of trolUne K|ualiroil 0| b^tu ���umn  agriculture, will open luesday, l'ibru- d i!(fht maiscttt unaer Vice-Admiral  ary Ind, at 0,15 a. in., at below- sir David Beattyf with ��� ,|��troyer  nn. I hit course, unlike the mteliBfca I |lotilla under Commodore rvrvh.tt,  ing tho paBt, will contmue (or two��� ai���htod four German battle utiisL^s  weeks, or until Friday, February i2lh, aml KWal li(rht cni^,, naaa n,lm.  giving the public a course ot nrsanuKber ���f destroyers ttuering trnttwatd,  tion equal to thoso iriven bv n�� ������������"- and snnarentlv making for the Inj-  cultui'al    colleges    of other   provinces |j8n coast.  or states. This course nermitt ���n I i'|���,v were at once DurBUOd, ond at  ono interested in agrioulture to get ���bout 0.30 a.m., action was anno! be-  valuable information at a very amair(,w00n tne battle cruisors Lion, Tiger,  ��9?t'     , ,, , ...      IPrincess Royal, New Zealand and   In-  Ihe local probloms and oondilions d0lmtable on the one hand and the  will be considered by men *h0 Luve a Dorflinger. Seydlitz, Moltke and Blue-  thorough knowledge of this province cher on the other. A well eontes cd  especially the Okanagan and Kootenuy j running ficht ensued.      Shortly after  districts, which is not the case when  one goes to a distant point for instruction.  The courBO is planned to cover the  different phases of agrioulture ami horticulture. Tho lecturos will So -upple-  mented by practical demon-ttrntions  whenever possible, and also by lectern slides,  Tho following is a partial list of tho  siK'iakers: Prof. L. S. Klinck, Dr.  Westbrook, W. B. Scott, It. M Win-  slow. Prof. W. T. MacDonald, 11. C.  Treherne, ,). W. ICastham, il. Hive, J.  C. Readcy, B. Hoy, II. I". Upton, J.  L. Hilborn and L. L. Palmer. These  men are all too well known to need  further introduction.  In addition to eho regular c. uieoa  thero will be special meetings Thursday ovening, Feb. '2nd, and Thursdav  evening, Fob. 0th. At tho former ono  Prof. L. S. Klinck, Dean of Agriculture of the now univertitv, Hon. Price  KIliBon and It. M. Winalow will speak,  and at the latter one Dr. Weathrtok  president of tho now university, \*. E.  Scott ami W. T. MacDonald will speak.  A fee of one dollar will bo charged  for admission to the oourse  ndmit the    students to any and     all  of    the lectures and    detnonstrations  Students    canning    from    a    distance  1 o'clock tho Bluecher. which nad pio-  viouslv fallen out of lino, c tinized and  sank.  Two other battle cruisers ware seriously tlniiincpal. Thev were, linwc'er,  able to reach an area whero i'an rer  from Gorman eubmar'nes nnd ir nca  prevented further pursuit.  No British shins wero lost <i,->d tea-  unlties were slight.  School Trustees' Meeting  At last week't meeting oi the Board  of School Trustees Mr. J. A. iggm-  waa elected chairman for 1 he j ear.  The following committees ',:.��� also  appointed: Grounds, .). B. Knowles  and Geo. E. Ritchie; Imildin s, lani'or  and fuel, P. M. Buoklana and Ritchie;  teachors and sunnlv. VV. It. Trench and  Knowles;   health, Ritchie mid Trench.  Dr. Knox waB nPPo ai.e. I school  health inspector, subject to the approval of the nro.'inoinl beard ol  health and m resolution waa passed de-  'ihia'wd'l l'mm*' *���'" ���lutiet. Thete were (1; to  carry out tho provisions of tho Act;  (2) to make an OMiminoliaaii of Ihe  scholars     twice   a vear in Pept.unlier  should engage board ami room     pre-  ��ml,  J����^ <3>  to   mate rtejj*  viou. to their arrival. I menl��. (or tb? ,Proa< P,"�� f~ ������" rh��  Anyone desiring further inlorm.t:on  "��""'��? ���t puma; (4) to givt the  rce-anting tho oourso or desiring tn  make application should -d in touch  with tho looal secretasy of tho Farm-  era' Institute, Mr. E. I.. Ward, or  write to Mr. B. Hov. Asst. Hortioul-  turist, Vornon, B. C.   ���   Tho Kelowna Study Club mints next  Thursday, February 4th nt the borne  of Mrs. K. F. Oxley, Hoeoh avenue, at  8 p.m.  Mrs. Dr. Cunipbell held her fit si reception since her marriage lust Thursday afternoon at her rcsido-ico .u li-.r-  vey avonue, when a large imml^ir of  friends took lhe oPPortiimtv nf t'uliing  upon her. Mrs. Campbell senior assisted in receiving callers.  A splendid party look iilaoo last Friday night at tho home of Mr. and Mrs,  A. Gordon about 50 people liing  present. Dancing was onjova*l with  groat spirit, the music being Btipp'led  bv Mcssra. Murray and Mclnvl. r>nh��t  were sung bv MoBBrs. Wilkie .ar.l Caiot-  nach. during the evening and Mr. Sep,  Reith, with a few well chosen words,  in the name of the company tmn-.mted  Mr, and Mrs. Gordon with n hnr.d-  somc ease chair each, to whioh Jmtlt  suitably replied, Refreahmcntt were  served and later the sinking of Anld  Lang Syne brought tht tvttung to   a  teachers lectures on the detection of  i-nntsgcoiiB diseatcs; and ($) tu v.lit  each room monthly with ��� view to detecting cases of oontageoui diseases  and report, to the board.  Another matter iliacusaod xas ihnt  of manual training which haa been  under consideration for .-aims tune  naat. The education ilena. :.innt owing to conditions had now altered to  bear all the expense of aqtiipinc.it nnd  teachers for one vear from \ugaist 1st,  1015. At the end ol the vear the  trusteoB had the option of tn'*!ng over  all the equipment at (aun-'ar.,tth its  original cost. It Was ilenidtid m accept this very generous offer.  >  Mrs. F. 11. E. DeH.rt will i0t receive on thc first Friday 'n February  as usual.  Tho   puloit    of   the Pr. shvterian  church    will be supplied next Surilay  bv tho Rw. C. n. Daly, ol Simimr-  land.  The local hockey players jounviycal  to Vornon this afternoon bv launch lo  nlav the first game r,' the srason in  the latter eity. The Vernonitet will  nrobabl,. -.lav a return amine hen- next  week. Tlio looal team will bo nickel  from the following nlavors: Shieilel.  Kincaid. Patterson. A. Ravuitr, W,  Rtymtr, Watt, Dtkltitk, Ktrr.  ��� rJit.'.' PAGE TWp.  KELOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY, JANUARY 28,.  KELOiRiNH RECORD  PublUked iwy Thuraday ��t Kelowna,  Brititk Columbu  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  $.1.50   par   year.   76c.,   alx   months, United  Slates $0 ccritB additional.  AU ���utucriptioni parable in advance  Subeoribero at the regular rate can bave  extra papers mailed to friends ut a distance  at HALF HATE, i.e.. 75 centl per year.  Thie special privilege is granted tor tbe  purpose oi advertising the citv and district,  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. 25  cents oer mlumn inch per week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOT1CES-30 dava. Vi:  CO daya 87.  WATER NOTICES-SB for five Insertions.  LEGAL ADVERTISINQ-Flret   inaertion.    12  oents per line; each subsequent insertion, 8  cente per line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cents  per word first inaertion, 1 oent per word  each subsequent inaertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two melius  and under, 60 cente per inch firat Insertion  over two Inches 40 centa per inch first In*  aertion: 20 centa per inch each subsequent  insertion.  All changes iu contract advertisements must  be ia the handa of tha printer by Tuesday  evening to ensure publication in tht next  issue.  Sympathies of the  I     piled States  Leading 1'apers   Advise   Germany   to  Quit.  A recent issue of tho Manchester  Guardian contained the foiling extracts from the New York Times:  'lho only nossible ending of the  war is a thorough defeat of Gei'.i any.  Driven back to her Rhine cirongholds  she will oiler a stubborn resistance.  Even with Russia near or acluilly in  Berlin she would fight on. Hut for  what? Why? Because the Get man  people, the very people, ire resolved  to get themselves nil kiilkd before tne  inevitable day ot tho oneniy'B triumph?  Not at all. Tho wearv men in trenches, and the distressed neople raoioly  obev orders given by '<the Imperial nnd  military authorities, hor the mm ia  thoso high quarters defeat would be  end of ail. Desperations, with some  possible admixture of blind confidence,  will continue the wai. But why  ahould the German people m.iko ., further sacrifice of blood to tavo tee  pride and shoulder-straps of German  otlieialdom? It means a million ntore  battlefield graves, it meant fiightful  additions to the bill of coBts nnd to  the harshness of the terms. Since the  more dreadful ending is in plain view,  why not force the hotter ending 1 ow?  And the bettor ending, in I be opinion of this leading American IT per, is  nothing short of revolution,  In Her Own Interest Germany  Should End War  In one. of the most striking I iitlin ,  articles which has appeared in the  American press since the outbreak oi  tho war, the Sew York Times, suvs:  Germany is doomed to sure defeat.  Bankrupt in statesmanship, overmatched in arms, under the moral conai-mna  tion of the civilized world, I cfriend-  ��d only by Austria end the Turk (two  backward-looking dying nations! desperately battling with tl o hoete of  three great powers, sho pours oi.t the  blood of her heroic subjeols and  wastes her diminishing S'lbstmoe in a  hopeletB hi in- -to that postpones but  cannot alter tne final decree. Yet the  doom of the German i'mpirn muv become the deliverance of the Gorman  people. A* million Germans hn\e been  sacrificed, and a million ho-nis ,re desolate. Must other millions die and  other millions mourn before the people  of Germany take the appeal in the  court of reason and human liberty  from the Imperial military istte that  rushes them to ruin? They lave full  justification on the incompetence and  failure ol their rulers.  The world cannot and will not let  Germgny win the war. If the vert to  dominate Europe, peace and security  would vanish from the earth. A few  months ago the world only .lirnly comprehended Germany. It now knows  thoroughly that for its own rati sand  safety the nations must domilish the  towering structure of militariara in the  centre of Europe that hat become the  world's danger spot and ureutMt mm  tot.  Americans of German birth or descent should see and feel tbe truth of  the present position of Germiny. It  will be unfraternal and most cruel for  German Americans to keep tits truth  from Germans at home and 'o fail in  their plain duty ol making known to  them how the Imperial militaristic  ideal has fallen in the world's esteem  and how the enemies they now con'  front are but the first line if civilization's defences.  Freed from tho double incubus of  imperialism ��nd militarism, Go man  genius would have a mairvelloiis revel-  opemont. For their own happiness  and for their interests and their fu  ture the German peoplo ought now to  and tht war.  MAKING RECORD TIME  Construction records are being brok  tn by tb* contractors for the p-reat  Roger's Pats tunnel, which is likely to  be finished manv months beiore the  specified time. In November, SIS feet  of tha pioneer tunnel was run, the best  previous boring for 80 days hnvin-  bttn 800 fast. Two-fifths of tht pio-  nttr theft hat already been driven.  Balance Sheet of the Kelowna Hospital Society  Annual Financial Statement for the Year Ending December 31st, 1914  ASSETS  '    I ' i  REAL ESTATE.  9.54 acres    $9,540.00  General hospital     8,952.61  Maternity hospital    10,722.56  Improvements   INVENTORIES.  Furniture and equipment .... 3,439.90  Linen ..'  869.30  Provisions,    preserves,    groceries, eto  550.30  Drugs and supplies  158.25  Stationary and caretaker's  supplies  68.70  Fuel  102.25  Unexpired insurance   503.00  PATIENTS' BALANCES CONSIDERED  COLLECTABLE  1911 and prior       , 70.25  1912  72.25  1913        869.55  1914     1,875.10  SUNDRY DEBTORS.  Sundry  29.25  Provincial government ....       415.75  329,215.17  62.00  CASH BALANCES.  B. of M. savings dept.  B. of M. current   Cash on hand    6.45  44.09  43.80  5,691.70  2,887.15  415.00  94.34  $38,395.36  LIABILITIES  ���Mortgage acoount   $2,500.00  Sundry creditors     1,038.81  December salaries        320.00  Capital account or surpluB.  Balance as at Deo. 31, 1918.  28,309.29  Applied on capital account  Govt. Bldg. grant . .$5,000  City grant, 1914 ...     750  Furniture and equipment  given .   .  1,878.70  Special subscriptions  tomnternitv wine    55.00  $7,683.70  Less loss on 1914  operations  .  .  .$1,456.37        6,227.33  $ 3,858.81  34,536.5  K'8,395.36  RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS  RECEIPTS  Patients' charges paid  $ 5,676.25  Sundries  6.35  Patients' accounts written off, recovered . .. 65.00  Subscriptions  1,223.85  Government   building grant  5,000.10  Government per capita grant    ,  1,"46.00  Government per capita grant, owing ut December 31, 1913  ".'iS.oO  City of  Kelowna, grant for 1913  *,50.00  City of Kclowna, grant for 1914  726.50  Hav Bold from hospital grounds  25.00  Extra medicines to Patients  .1.80  Uso of electric blanket  8.00 '  Lnundrv of patients  9.45  Extra nursini*. nnid for to hospital  17.50  Intorest. snvinars bank end overduo acets .. .. 21.41  Hospital tickets .*  2il.OO  Loaral expenses recovered  6.00  Mortarage on hospital nroporty  3,500.00  Cnsh bnlnnco forward from 1913  L'iW.25  Meals   to  visitors  1.00  $19,419.46  DISBURSEMENTS  Salaries    $ 3.572.50  Board  1,319.32  Expense account  447.90  Sundry 1913 creditors  306.86  Interest  95.70  Drugs  547.87  Fuol  341.33  Light  144.72  Laundrv  520.09  Extra nursing  210.50  Water  39.73  New Buildings  9,361.46  Old buildingt    ..   .. 21.65  Insurance   520.00  Improvements  62.00  Legal expenses  142.54  Furniture and equipment  445.51  Repairs  997.94  Overdraft at Dec. 31, 1913  197.50  Cash on hand      43.80  Cash in bank  44.00  Cash in savingB bank  0.45  (119,119.46  PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT  DR. Board account $ 1,641.16  Drugs  399.97  Expense account  391.25  Repairs  997.94  Legal expenses  136.54  Fuol  5S0.28  Insurance      169.78  Interest  66.29  Laundry  f65.16  Light  164.12  Salaries  3,219.50  Secretary's snlarv  600.00  Extra nursing  175.00  Patients' accounts written off  1911 and prior    $217.60  1912     333.76  1913     724.50  1914         806.15    2,111.00  Depreciation.  Buildings, at 5 per cent         393.45  Heeltap plant. 10 per oent       ..        153.79  Furniture, reduoing to inventory          413.76  Water  47.03  $13,849.02  MATERNITY HOSPITAL ACCOUNT  Applied on capital account.  Govt. Bldg. grant    $6,000.00  City of Kelowna grant . .       750.00  Furniture   and   equipment  donated   a.    1,878.70  Special   subscriptions   to  maternity hotpital ....        65.00  CR. Govt, per capita r/rant    $ 2,160.75  Individual subscriptions  731.10  Societies and olubt  583.05  Sundry subscriptions, food and produce  estimated  235.10  Fuel, donated at subscriptions  52.00  Hospital tickets  16.00  Patients accounts written off, recovered 66.00  Charges to patients  General hotpital     $6,549.50  Maternity hospital         500.00    7,049.66  $10,692.65  MATERNITY HOSPITAL ACCOUNT  Govt, building grant   $6,000.00  City of Kelowna, grant ... 750.00  Furniture and equipment,  donated ,  1,878.70  Special    subscriptions    to  maternity hospital .... 65.00  -,683.70  18,576.36  Loss on year's operations       1,158.87  7.083.70  $90,032.71  ���90,032.72  COMPARISON OF 1913 AND 1914 ACCOUNTS  Dr.  1914 .   1013  Board    ��� 1*641.16 1,670.84  5r?gt   . .. ..."         893 97 M9.36  Expense acoount         537.79 507.99  Repairs  997,94  Fuel         ... ...         BS0-8* m-M  Inturanoe          169.78 1M.TS  Interest  686.29  Laundrv      . .   .               656.16 650.70  ifflT.   ....                    164.12 181.29.  Solaritt..       8,249.60 2,957.90  Extra nurtlnp          178.00 MMO  Secretary't salary          600.00 600.00  flf.tar           47.09 35.1'*  Patients acctt written o�� ..      2,114.00 995.87'  Deorecfation on building . .        803.45 896.85  Depreciation on Furniture .         413.76 'zl.1  Heating plant          IM��� 77.50  $12,349.09 19,841.84  Transfer to surplus aoot  ��.4i��.89  ���13,311.78  Or.  1914  1913  Govt, nor delta arrant . ...  1 9,160.75  ��� 2,674.95  731.10  1,017.��4  383,05  50.J.J  Sundry donation! in kind ..  235.10  63.00  Written off ac'ots. recovered.  65.00  218.60  Charges to nat'ents   6,649.65  8.258.76  500.00  750.00  72.29  Balance sheet for 1014  Country Girls Aid   100.00  160.00  Women's Hospital Aid . . .  100.00  16.00  190.00  $10,802.66  ���18,311.78  Deficit 1914 to surplus aoct.  1,45637  ���12,349.02  IS  a  our Clearance  Salt  This is Your Last Chance to  Buy Goods Below Cost  a  Large assortment of Wool Sweater Coats to  choose from at IJIaDU  Who wouldn't buy an up-to-date  Trimmed  Hat for only 7JC  Children's Scotch Knit Wool Gloves, in Navy,  Red and White, per pair.. 20c  Ladies' and Children's Coats.. Below Cost  White Flannelette, 33-ins.wide, 2 yds.for..<wC  Striped Flannelette,34-ins. wide,2yds. for* sOC  Pink Flannelette,35-ins. wide, 2 yds. for...*. JC  Jerman Hunt  Dry Goods Store  v-  StS*-  fAllMtg  the Right Road.  The road to successful business may not be so  easy as '.he well worn road to failure, but the trail  has been well marked by those who have passed  that way. They never needed sny brakes on ths  road to success, but often required a whip, particularly at the rough places. The whip they invariably used was newspaper advertising. If you  will think of the most successful merchants or  manufacturers you know of, you will find they  were liberal users cf newspaper advertising.  They began as small advertisers, snd grew to be  large ones, as a natural consequence.  Will you, Mr. Merchant, profit by their experience?  Specifications for Remount  Horses for Government  Riding Horses:       ��  Age���6 years to 9 years.  Hoigbt-15 handi to 16-8 hands.  Waiirht-1,000 lbt to 1,150 lbt.  Artillerv horses]  Age-5 yeart to 9 yean.  Height!���15 hands to 15.3 hands.  Welght-1,108 lbt to 1,800 lbt.  Riding horses (not ponies';, geldings  and mares (not in Ioal), in good  ' flesh and condition.  Well broken and bitted.  Sound in   action, wind, eyes,     and  eervioeebly sound otherwise.  Strong, active, and sufficiently   last,  must be free walkers.  At least fair riding shoulders, strong  quarters, end loins.  Roomy, well ribbed.  Good, clear, straight -ction.  Strong, flat   clean legs    and   feet,  nronerly shaped and nlaoed.  Quiet, without vice.  Teeth   complete,    well   shaped,, not  tampered with.  Anv color except light prey Qr ���bite.  Grounds for rejecting any hone, no  matter what hit other conformation  may bt  Lon    weak, bending nasterna <  Small, weak auarttn.  Split up and leggy, or both.  Lege not being wall placed.  Indication ol weak conititution.  Very straight patterns.  Small or uneven fttt.  Woe oi anv kind.  Evidence ot littnlout withen.  Evidenoe oi any operation In ttttl  Bad condition.  Parrot mouth or undershot.  Capped olbowt.  Marks ol whip or spur, not done I  der the eye ol the inspector, or r|  due sweating, which will be taken  indicative ol viee or bad manners.  Short docks.  Reoentlv olipped horses.  Full white laoe.  General requirements:  All hortes mutt bt tatted   for   wi,  hv betnp galloped and punched,  All riding'hortes mutt bt ridden I  paces.  Special   attention  mutt be paid  eyes and wind.  The remount purchaser it   the   t,  judge at to suitability.  Figures    compiled by   the   Aiitlj,  Hungarian and German consulates  New York thow that   650,000 i  ittt of   their countries who revistei  themselves for tarvioe an unable  obtain transportation.  **"M**~2"***"a*b2aa~**"aM  - '     '    * THURSDAY, JANUARY !13, i!H5  KBU)WNA  RECORD  For Lots of Hair  We will pay for what yea ass II  Retell "M" Hair Tonic does set  promote ths grewth ef year hair.  In til our experience with halt  tomes tht one that hat dona mart to  Cour oonndeaoe it RexaU "to"  Tonic. We hart suoh wel'-  founded faith in It that wt want  you to try it at our risk. Hit dost  not latiafy you In every particular,  wt will pay for what you use to tha  extent of a 30 day treatment.  If Rexall "M" Hair Tonic dots  not remove dandruff, relieve scalp  irritation, stop the hair from fallfns  tnd promote a new growth of hair,  come baok to us and ask us to retort  the money you paid for it, and we will  promptly hand it baok to you. You  don't tun anythini, promise any-  thini, brim anything back, or in any  way obligate yourself. Isn't that fain  Doesn't it stand to reason that we  would not make tuoh a liberal offer  if wt did not truly believe that  . Rexall "03" Hair Tonio will do all  wa claim for it ���that it will do all  aad more than any other remedy?  We have everything there it a demand for, aod are able to Judge tbt  merits of the things we.tell. Cut-  tomcrs tell us of their success. Then  are more satisfied users of Retail  "93" Hair Tonic than toy similar  pnptrttios we tell.  Start a treatment of Rexall "93"  Hair Tonic today. If you do, we  believe you will thank us for tills  advice. Two site bottles, 60o and tl.  You can buy Rexall "93" Hair Tonio  la this community only at our ttore:  P. B. WIIXITS & CO.   Barnard Ave.  ' n*3tBBB*f��   '  Will Test Britain's Riglif  to Interfere With Shipping  Two steamers flying the Ai ericun  flag will soon be at sea, both bound  for Germany and both sailing with the  ' avowed purpose of testing the right  of the British government to interfere  under certain conditions, with Aireri-  can   shipping. The Dacia, option laden  The Losing Side ef  Order  Rumors are thick ta Los Angeles of  a proposed raid on Winnipeg by tier-  from Galveston,   waiting' the modern-! man reservists ta^iheUnited'iStatee'  tion of the weather to up-anohor, will "       "  Matt.   There la  Greet Lm��,   .am i_ v ,.������-���  Ranedy lor aaarir arena ordinary human 01���  determine the legality of giving  American registry to a German ves-  sol, and the dennrture of the Wilhol-  mtaa from Now York for Harubur--  with American foodstuffs will decide,  it is expected, whether '."rent Britain  can stop Ameriean vessels Irom carrying to Germany American poods dos-  tined for the consumption of the civilian ond not the military ''o-iil.it ion of  that oountry.  The Dacia, a German gteafflor took  American registry sinoo the beguiling  of tno war. The British Government  says it will stop her and test the case  before a prize court, .Ireal Britain  has said nothing as to her r:-urio in  tho case of the Wilhelmina.  British opinion s'tands un'tddly bs-  hind the government in its deiirion to  sieze the Dacia. The people believe  this to be a necessary anal imtifial lo  notion and that for tlio /ovormnent to  hesitate would betray nal\ na.1 interests. ' The general desire bowcv  to avoid -a misunderstading.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  KKGULATIONS  , Coal mining rights of the ibmiuion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Nmlowest Territories, and in a nortion of  the Province oi Britith Coluioui��, may  bt Itated for a term of iweily-ona  years at an annual nntal oi il nn  acre. Not more than 2,509 acrea  will be leased to one applioant.  Application! ior the lean mutt'be  made by the applicant ta pereon to  tht Agent or Sub-Agent of the distriot  in whioh the rightt applied for are  tituated.  In surveyed territory the land mutt  be desoribed bv tactions, or legal suh  ' divisions of sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract applied for  thall ba staked out by the applioant  himself.  Eaoh application muat bt accompanied by a fee of 15 which will be  refunded il the rightt applied for  ere not available, but not otherwiae.  A riytlty thall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine et the  rate of five oentt ner ton.  Tht pertoa operating the mine ahall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable ooal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the ooal mining  rightt are not being operated, tuoh  returns ahall be furniahed at leant  once a vear.  The lease will inolude the ooal nun  ing rightt only, but the leasee may  be permitted to purchate whateva  available surface righti may be oon-  eidared necessary for the working ol  the mine at the rate ol $10 an aore.  For full information apnlioation  ahould be made to tbe teoretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Daputy Mtaitter of the Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized    publication   ol  thit advertltement will not be paid lor.  German Losses Two and a  Quarter Million Men  It is reported that La vl*asso, thirteen miles southwest oi Lille.is now  occupied by the Allies.  ���    ���    ���  The reports of further Zeppilin raids  on England whioh were ourrant last  week end have proved to be without  foundation.  v ��� . .  The Hungarian Socialist party leader Dr. Raphiani, "taadeclared that if  the Russian v'otoriee continue, there  will be a revolution ta Hungary.  Aggreative warfare by ihe United  btatet would be possible only on the  approval of a majority of ihe voters  of the oountry, under ��� constitutional  amendment propoaed by Senator Owen.  ���     ���      ���  The government of New South Wales  nas taken the whole wheat orop of the  country excepting seed wheat at *1.taper bushel, in order to make aure speculators would not get hold of it.  The last live Prussian casinitty litis  contain    the names    of 36,701 c'licers  and men killed, wounded and missinj  bringing tne total of 136 lists of Pr.. -  sian losses to 877,107.   To those must  be added 136 Bavarian, 92 asVon,   04  Wurtembui'g and 14 navy lists.     Tim  total German losses to date aro reckoned at 2,225,000 men.  J    A message    from Vienna bays     the  100th casualty list just published, including   casualties   in    the   Austrian  army ta. the last two months, ofiicial-  lv sets the number of officers Killed at  2263;     wounded,    8080; oaptured 623;  men    killed, 40,827; wounded -'31,160;  Captured 9502; grand total 293,360.  The latest Prussian lists consist  mainlv of heovv losses sustained during the fightin? on the east Iron',  espeoialtv at Lodz, where hussars,  dragoons, cuirassiers, uhlans and  mounted light infantry had ery serious reductions in their strength.  Wurtemberg regiments engag-d on  tne east front lost manv men on thu  Hzura. The 220th Reserve Infantry  repimont had to sacrifice abo-it 200)  officers and men and the reeimint ij  regarded as existing no longer. Tho  59th Reserve Infantry lost ubnut if,0)  offioers und men during fiuhting a'  Penkirrv on the east front nt the eni  of October.  At Bikcbqote, north of Yprcs.     i"ti  in? October, the 211th Reserve Infan-  trv regiment was    nearly    .lest.'nyod,  sll officers being killed or wounded.    *  A new issue of British ammunition  and boots ia being- distributed to the  Canadians. The boots are much heavier than the original footgear at d also  waterproof. They have oroven satisfactory in France.  ���  *  ��  Total losses to ^canilinuvian shipping through mine disasters were as  follows up to mid-December; .Sweden.  eight ships and sixty lives. To this  total must also be added Holland,  with three vessels and fifteen lives.  .  .   .  Count Karl Stuergkh, the Austrian  premier has, resigned, according to a  despatch to the Messaegero from Vienna. * The count probably will In sue  ceeded, the despatch adds, by i'r. L.  Von Bilinski, the Auttro-Hungarian  minister of finance.  a   .   #  A Melbourne despatch stales that  an Australian cruiser on Jan. 6, captured and Bank a supply ship which  had been acting as an auxiliary for  German cruisers. The officers am] men  of the German ship are orison.-��� on  board the cruiser.  Several German aeroplanes dropped  bombs on Dunkirk Friday afternoon.  One of them was brought diwn at  Great Dunes, between Dunkirk nnd Fur-  nee, and the two German airmen iu  this machine were killed, Tun unex-  uloded bombs were still uttui'he.i to  the aeroplane.  a    *    .  The Roumanian government has announced that all deserters from the  ItoumanJan army as well as all citizens of Roumania who left that country without performing their require,!  military service, will be nardoaed if  they return to the country and serve  in the'army.  A certain farmer in Iowa has discovered that the benefits which appear  on the surface as attaching to the  the mail order plan sometimes spell  disaster and has written a very interesting story of his views ta a certain  farm paper. Here is a part oi his  story:  "We farmers need awakening to the  fact that we have unmistakably reached the period where we must thiok  and plan. I am one of the slow  farmers that have to be shown, and I  am now giving my experience that  others may profit, for knowledge is  more expensive now than ten' years  ago.  "Twenty-nine years ago I began my  farm career. I had an old team and  160. Our furniture was' mostly homemade chairs, cupboard and lounge  Dade from dry goods boxes, neatly  covered with ten oent cretonne '--��� my  rfirl-wife. We rented ei"hty acres.  Being a boy of good habits I got all  needed machinery and groceries oil  our home merchants on credit, until  the fall crops were sold. The firat  vear was a wet season and I did not  make enough to nav the creditors. I  went to each on date of promise and  explained conditions, raying rs muoh  as possible, and they aU carried the  balance over another year. They continued to accommade me until I was  able to buy a forty-aore piece of my  own.  "As soon as 1 owned these few acres  mail order houses began sending me  catalogues, and gradually I began to  send my loose change to them, letting  my accounts stand in my own home  town whore I hah gotten my accommodation when I most needed it.  "At that time we had ono of the  thriftiest little villages in the S"t��te���  arood business men in all branches,  who were willing to holp an honest,  fellow over a bad year, and a ttawn  full of People who came twice a week  to trade and visit. Our little ooun-i  try town supported a library, high  school, band, ball team, and we had  big celebrations every year.  "A farm near a live town soon doubles in value. I sold my forty acres  at a big advance and bought an 80-  acre farm, gradually adding to it until I had 200 acres of tho best land  in ilowa. I then felt no need of asking favors, and found it easy to patronize the mail, order agents that  came almost weekly to our door..   1  PAOlTHtn  jrord  Lower Prices on Ford Cars  'Effective August lat, 1914. to Auguat Itt, 1915, and  guaranteed against any reduction during that time.  All cara fully equipped f.o.b. Ford, Oat.  Runabout - - a - $540  Touring Car - - $590  Town Car -      -      -   $840  (In the Dominion of Canada only)  Buyers to Share in Profits  All retail buy erg of naw* Ford cart from August 1st,  1*14, to August 1st, 1915. will share in the profits of  tli-: company to the extent of $40 to $60 per cut, on  etch car they buy, PROVIDED: we sail and deliver  30.0 J J nsw Ford cars during that period. -  jAik for particulars J  Ford Motor Company  OF CANADA. LIMITED.  BURBANK MOTOR CO.   -    .    KELOWNA. 6\C.  s  COAL  MAIL CONTBACT  Talcum Powder  ���It th* mott  refreshing  ���nd pltatant of all talct  lit ataalta fragraace, coatees, aaj aaatiarpdciliaalltlsa  eat. placet! It foraraosl  lba la.  _ lakurna ana] mads It  aforfla ef many users.  Taa hash quality of Uia laac-lta rW  ajaa or tsiture aad Ilia coattuiaaa  of tba parruana that glvaa It ita rraf-  naea ara aot aauallad la any otbar  talc you caa buy.  AU Druggists, iSc. tins.  Mad.br M  aovsttias peanuts lwitsd, Toaoaro  ��� a  Sealed tenders, addressed to the  Postmaster General, will lie reoeived at  Ottawa until Noon, on Friday, the  19th, February, 1915, .'or ihe conveyance of His Majesty's Mails, on a proposed Contract for four vears, 'twelve  timet per week each way between Kelowna and Wharf, from the -.at April  next.  Printed notices containing [airther information at to conditions of proposed Cbntraot may be seen and blank  forms of Tender may be obtained at  the Post OfBoe of Kelowna, and al the  offioe of the Post Offioe Intpeator.  JOHN K. GREENFIELD  Post Offioe Inspeotjr.  Post Office Inspector's Offioe,  Vancouver, B. C.  8th January, 1815.  W. EASTON  Picture Framer and Cabinet Maker  Genual Jobbing  Furniture Repairs  Shop Fitting  Picture Framing  LAWRENCE AVENUE  OppoaHa taa Bmkeak Motor Canta  WATER NOTICE  (Diversion and Uto.)  Take notice that Colin Campbell Fuller, whole address is Kelowna, B. C,  will apply for a lieenoe to take and  use three-tenths of a cubic foot (0.3)  of water out of a spring rising on lots  5 and tt. Registered plan No. 177, 30  chains west of the north-east corner of  lot 5, which flows west and drains into Okanagan Lake, through lota 5 and  6, registered plan No. 477, about 90  chains touth of the north-west ooiner'  of Section Sri, Townthip 28.  The water will be diverted from tbe  stream at a point about the spring  30 ohains west of the north-east oor-  ner of lot 5, registered plan No. 477,  and will be oked for irrigation purposes upon the land described at the  west seven acrea of lot 5, and lhe west  seven acres of lot 6, both in registered  plan No. 477.  Thia notioe was posted tin the ground  on tho 16th dav of January, 11!15. A  oooy of thia notice and a.n application  pursuant thereto and io the "Water  Aot, 1914," will be filed in the offioi  of the Water Recorder at Vernon, B.  C. Objections to the nrmlioation may  be filed with the said Water Recorder  or with the  Righti  B. C  The government's tchame for the  formation of a national company to  manufacture aniline dyes which industry Germany hat heretofore monopolized has been abandoned, acciding  to the Daily Express, owing to tho  failure of the interested firms to Tiro-  vide the capital. Some new plan will  be formulated.  . . .  As an evidence of tno sc��roi'.\- of  copper in Germany it ia ttated flat  Germans recently nwle ---isonors are  devoid of brats buttons -id oadgos  and even the points of the famous helmets. The state had ordered its soldiers to hand over everything contain  ing copper to the authorities nnd also  to search abandoned houses for similar objects, however trifling.  . .. .  A group of well-known Italians have  addressed a letter to Seoretary of  State Bryan conveying an-appeal that  the United States take aome action to  the end that the monuments of art  in the belligerent countries be preserved from ruin. It is the expectation  of those who are launching this movement that it will find support in other  neutral states, particularly Switzerland and Spain.  t ��� *  A loBn on behalf ol the Roumanian  n-overnmont ia being completed r/il.i-r  in London or New Yorki. l'ank"!'t are  bound to secrecy as to details ua.t the  recent visit 'of Roumanian barkers lo  London and their departure to America to buy war material is no secret.  It is confidently believed that a loan  fpr (35,000.000 at about 95 bearing  five ner cent., interest will noon bo  plaoed to pay .'or Ro t ni.iiiin war purchases.  regret to sav that I was the first in  the country to make up a neighborhood bill and sent it to a mail order  house.' Though wo got stung every  once in a while, we got in the habit  ol sending away for stuff.  "Grnduallv our merchants lessened  their stock of roods���for look of patronage. ^ Finally we began to realiiw  that when we needed a bolt quickly  for machinery, or clothinir for Bickness  or death, we had to wait and send  away for it, which wasn't so nleasant.  One by one our merchants moved to  nlnces whore they were appreciated,  and men of less oncr-r moved in.  Gradually our town has gano down;  our business houses are "tacky" in ap-  rjearance, a number are empty, our  schools, churches and walks are i/ping,  down; we have no band, no library t  nor ball team. There is no business  done in the town, and there ara no  taxes to keep things up. Hotel is  elpsed for laok o' travel. Go down to  the-depot when the freio-ht nulls in  and vou will see the sequel in mail  order packages.       ���    '.  "Nine years ago mv farm was worth  8195 an acre; today I would have a  hard job to sell it at $167 ain arre.  It is too far from a live town so every farmer said that wonts tn buy.  He wants a piece near schools and  churches, where his ohildren can have  advantages. I have wakenrd to the  fact that in helnin, to null the town  down, it has cost, me $5,600 in nine  vears.  PER TON  Famous Taber Lump - $ 10.50  Pensylvania Egg -   17.00  Pensylvania Stove      -   17.00  Pensylvania Nut -   17.00  Phone  66  CASH MUST ACCOMPANY ORDERS  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  0. N. H.   COMPLETES   TRANSCONTINENTAL LINE  Canadian Northern l'aoifio trt.okB  wore joined up Saturday whon the  traok-layers frorn^ the east unl west  onds of construction mot at Basque, a  uoint along the Thompson River noor  the Black Canyon, 188. miles north of  Port Mann, the Paoilio "coast Urmiual,  and 59 miles west ol Kamloops.  Announoemcnt has been mi.de at  the Vancouver offioe of the  Vernon Provides n free skating rink  for its 57 German nnd Austrian prisoners of war.  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now complt-'aly equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large stock of local and  coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  ---���.��� _. _,.    nuuiivm"  that   the   Canadian Northorn intends  to hurry forward the work of ballnst-  p   iiV���..��SPiiri!er   ,-. Wa*?r, "*R the newly-comploted    seetionsand  ftrlfeant Building,, \,ctor.a l0 proceed early in the spring    with  ,-.-.,   within thirty   days after   the the laying out 6f vards and tho eieo-  ; first anooaranoe of this notioe in a lo-   tion of station buflrBngs and facilities  fist  IMS "��� ���T,muary| w���� "�����> '<>r overland traffio lato in  '     COLIN OiMPBELL lW^&S?Ck ITS-taTt  BETTER LIGHT  II LESS EXPENSE from COAL OIL (KmstM)  THIS wonderful new incandescent mantle lamp gives  more than ten timea as much light as the common  coal oil lamp.   At the same time it burns less than  half as much oil as the old style open flame, center  draiightlamps. IteatselectriCagasolineoracetylsne. The  Aladdin  Hanging Lamp  it equipped with the adjustable extension chimney and baffle genentcr  which nuke.it the mott reliable Incandescent mantle oil limp enr  nude. For evening reading, writing or tewing there is no light that  can compare with the powerful, steady white light of the Aladdin.  Safe, durable and economical, beautiful in design, no noise, no odor.  Women and children can operate It You can't appreciate the great  difference between the light of this lamp and the common cod oil Tamp  'til you tee it Itliasallthegoodqualitiesof tlw high prioed system but  with the advantage of being as simple as the ordinary coal oil lamp.  Let Us Demonstrate It To You  You'll never want to go back to the dingy, reddish, flickering  light of your old style lamps. You can have the most cheerful  and best lighted borne in your neighborhood by getting an Aladdin  Mantle Hanging Lamp. There are also other Aladdin styles such  as table lamps, bracket limps, etc  P.O. Box 376  JAMES & TRENW1TH  THE ELECTRIC SHOP -  KELOWNA, B.C.  WmmmW Itt .  .1       �� i .��i aaw  PAGE FOUK  KELOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, JANUARY OT, WIS  January Clearing  SALE  and General Relief  The General Relief Sale has served it's purpose and now it is  necessary to clear out all the remaining winter stock and odd  lines before the annual stock-taking. This will end the Sale, and  if you are wise you will lay in a  stock of all the clothing you can  while prices are low, T he rapidly-  advancing cpst in manufacturing  will prevent such price* being  obtainable for some years to come  20 to 25 per cent, reductions on a large proportion  of the stock  H. F. HICKS  PIONEER CASH CLOTHING STORE  For Sale  Good  quality Whole Corn,  for poultry or sleek feed.  $2.05  per 100 lbs., cash  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  PHONE 29 ���        7  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by  up-to-date  machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  G. H. E. HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largeat Slaaalioa in the Interior  Portraits by appointment  Pendozi Street,   ���   Kelowna  The Tweed'  Sanitary Closet  It odorlet'  wlii'ti in  lift*  Sanitary at  all timet  Call and  inspect  tlie'm  DARK, the Shoeman  Kelowna Agent  Opposite Board cf Trade Office  HAY  Well Cured  Clover   and  Timothy  $15 per ton  Baled or Looae  Delivered  THOS. BULMAN   ���  Phone 306   g._  Education in Germany  In point of educational culture Germany ranks high among all civilized  nations af the world. Education is  general and compulsory * throughout  the empire from the age of 6 io 14.  Thero wero more than 10,000,000 children in their schoolis last year.  When King Frederick William to-'i  over the helm of the Prussian ship of  state he declared that "The future will  belong to the best educated nation,"  and ed i.e., tion in books waB cvly the  beginning of the general education in  life thut the king had in mind.  Tho Germans were the first people*  to undertake the systematic education  uf thu hand as well as the mini of th?  child. Thev began tbe k udorvarl en  and the technical school flt almost tho  samo timo, and Froebol and Pes-^Iojjgi  in thoir work for German education,  revolutionized the tenching method-, of  tho world.  Every German is educi.ed ior the  particular work in life that has been!  chosen for him. Thero is no drifting  into a trade or profession���becoming a  machinist through tho ewoup-oUVjop  route, or a pharmacist through the  soda fountain route. lUu'.'h rh'iM has  his career selected for him, and w)*on  his training is finished, ho is fitted,  for no other.  Progressive parents send their child-  reji to the kindorgart'n at lorn or five  and at six if they are not thero the  Btat^ asks why. At the lioginn'u^* the  week is divided into 11 1 mutc I'.i arithmetic, onfl hour-for -in> n;r and four  hours for religion.  Tho school system of Germany is  very thorough and effective. 'Ipo kindergarten are taken thro igh their  worli at ti much fast sr pace lh(ln Canadian youngsters. Thu-) I have it t. n  (rood authority that the average German child of thirteen years i as an  education thHt would enable htm to  oasa the d<iuivulent of the British QtA  umbin or Ontario first class high  school certificate e\am.nal*on���a (��� ft  which few in our country n��ss before  sixteen or seventeen. 'IMfl system ir  one of merciless "driving ', the child  who is not quick ineutall* i-i compelled to keen up with his class! Suicides  among the pupila aie fibril.fpUy common, the unfortunate child olten pie-  ferring death * j tho relentless gring of  wearisome school-work. Such pupils  as are able to handle the \v���r,-:, and  these, arc of Course, the trroit Juniority, are far hotter fitted educationally  for successfully facing life. After the  [shins their school course than f*rc the  average boys ond girls of ibis A,*ui.tiy.  It is this high standard of common  antl high school work that d.^oonines  the proportionately high ntandard of  the University courses. Prom ill civilized countries, thousands of students  craduates of American, Englim, and  French nnd other universities, nn-  nually repair to Germany for lhe fin-  tshintr course in anv subjert, i,0 matter what. Not a professor in Harvard or Yale or any other of iho leading universities of tho Untti-d States  or Canadfi but has taken bis post  graduate course at Heidelburg at somo  other German university.  Germany owes its largo number of  universities and its widely diffused  higher education to its former subdivision into manv separate states and  manv of the so-called Gorman universities nre located in Austria and Switzerland. Altogether there aro 21 in  number.  Only a few date from the l.Uh century. All of the universities have four  faculties (as rogards theology, four  have both a Protestant aiu Ontholic  faculty). These institutions are the  most efficient and constitute th') greatest of institutional learning in the  world. Tho University of Heidelberg  is the oldest, having been founded in  1.186. Tt has among its alumni Rome  of the leading thinkers and writers  both living and dead.  lite discipline .is rigid and expulsion  from one university Constitutes n har  to admission to the others. Id tho  higher courses aid included medicine,  nhilosonhv, theoloo-v and law, nnd tho  natural sciences are also maintainxl.  The st tidies ftro largely elective,  which n-ives students the privilege of  pursuing such adv��noed work ,.s eeema  best adapted to their needs, whilo thev  may enroll contemporaneously in different institutions.  Tho oxpenso of maintaining iJttlfl universities is borne largely bv the slate,  onlv    flboiit    ten por cent., beta-; paid  ') MAGIC  READ THE l  BAKIN&LABEL!  Cum POWDER i  ift of a Warship  The three million British subjects  who are living and trading al read,  outside tho Empire are to l*e bv ited  to omulato the example of British  Dominions by subscribing for the gift  of R warship to the British fleet.  A fund iB being raised f0r this purpose by the Patriotic League of Britons outside the Empire. The l.;��g is  ont ron of the league. Lord Selborne  is chnirman/Lord Aldenham fills thc  posts of vice-chairman and hon. Tit-usurer, and tho influential (omn.tUee  which has been formed includes the  names of Lord Curzon, of Tedta-don,  Lord Milnor, Lord Charles lYreVford,  Sir Gerard Lowther, Sir. Claude M.  MacDonald and Sir. H. M. Durond.  Tho widely scattered communities of  Britons who are to bo found in tho  United States, in the fflr east, * in  Chili, in tho Argentine, and elsev here  are all anxious to do something for  the motherland in her hour of nted.  Working individually the efforts of  these communities are circumscribed,  being limited usually to the eouip-  oing of small parties 0f men who have  volunteered for service in Europe, and  the collection of money for Iho >ari-  ous war fund. The Patriotic league  bv co-ordinating their local i.lTort, will  enable these widely dispersed ruhjects  of the kin"' to afford the world n visible proof of tho solidarity of ihe British race.  The proposal f tho league bus the  cordial support of the admiralty. The  tvno of ship will, of course, thoend on  the amount subscribed, but the admir-  *iUy have afi*reed to apply the menov  to one of the larger ships now under  construction or to "makin? an addition to a class of cruisers most useful  by students in the foruv of fees.  Among tho university museums and  libraries thoso of Germany take high"  rank. Instruction in the universities  is mostly given by lectures, the pre-  Par&tory work being dono laru-olv in  laboratories^and during private hours.  Ten schools, technical high sihools  rank with universities. They lave the  power oi granting degrees, in lltese  such subjects are taught as agricultural building, civil engineering, theinis-  trv, agriculture, etc.  Numerous societies and unions of an  exclusively scientific character, designed for popular. diffusion of knowledge  are found in all communities.  Mental culture iB extensively .promoted by means of numerous public  libraries established in the capital,  university towns and other i��llkces.  Most celebrated ara those of Berlin,  which contain 1,000,000 volumns and  ���10,000 mss. The library at Heidelberg  comes next in size.  Wc find that the patr0nage of the  fine arts is among the cherished traditions of German Prinoes end even  whoro thero is no longer a court the  artistic impetus has survived thc fall  of the prince. Berlin haB no monopoly of the finest buildings devoted to  art. The museum and picture naileries of Dresden and other towns lival  those of Berlin, though the latter la  becoming the richest in the world in  its collections of paintings by great  masters, largely at the cost of piivate  collections in England,  There aro excellent schools for painting and music which are in '.-ouch with  the government, and so promising  tMinils are assured from the Prat, of a  career.  .Schools of music exercise a profound  influence f~r beyond the borders of  Germany.  Music gains a stimulus from 'he o��i-  tenoo of opera houses in every town,  supported by the government. Good  music thus brought in reach of .-ill, appreciation of it s very wide si read  among all classes of the nonul-ition.  Tho master musicians of Oermrny  hove so fullv touched th > hearts of Ike  people that their names are known in  all civilized lands.  MISS ANNE MORGAN  As a reward "to distinguished ser vioe to humanity" B medal of the new  National Institute of Social Sciences was conferred on Miss Anne Morgan.  She is the daughter of tho late multi-uiillionairo, J. Pierrepont Morgan.  Society  ?s  'The naval prnTeas ol the wur" waa  the subject of an adrjrete given al the  weekly meeting? ol the Baptist. W.untf  People's Society on Monday evcurag  by Mr. G. R. S. Blackaby, who went  into the details of this interesting  phase of the present war. Mr. t'lack-  tiby's studv of naval matters enabled  him to eive his hearers considerable insitrht into naval warfare. Answering the question "What hns our  navy done?" he pointed out lhe tusks  that Germany and Britain set before  and determined ambition, I'riiain't  them. Germany's strength wa* hatred  and determined ambition, Prit ain't  \v,iS her glorious traditions. Ger-  tnnnv's weakness lay in the fact that  she had no naval traditions nnd employed only short service men. Tho  snoakor compared the" two navies and  snoke of their respective exploits, in  the North Sea, Atlantic Ocean niid tht  1'iicifio Ocean. He showed what our  ����vv had accomplished in practically  sweeping the onenn's trade oil the  seas, protecting British colonies and  iiiiibl;ni' us to transport >ar-e run-  Imrs of troops without - single oas-  ualtv.   4   MILLIONS OF DOLLARS WASTED  ON" TOBACCO  A writer in the United StateB in'  veighs against the costliness of the  tobacco habit in the following fashion:  "Tobacco users spend," he says, "in a  single year twice the amount epent by  lhe entire country on railroad truvel,  and about three times the amount  which it spends on its common school  system. The" pay out.annually about  three times the entire oost of the Panama Canal. Thev destroy directly  about three times aB muoh property as  was destroyed in the San Frano'soo  earthquake; their smokes and chews  cost them about twice what it costs to  maintain the government of ihe United States, including interest on ths  nublio debt." But is that ill it oosts?  We venture to say that for every  dollar spent on tobacco there is a  lowering of physical and mental efficiency, a waste of time and a development of selfishness that are lar more  costly than all the millions of mere  money for whose loos the habit is responsible.  We have what you want in  Common and Finish  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right      Delivery prompt  atisfaction  guaranteed  Kelowaa Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES \^m\\m\ Managing-Pirtctor  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Goodt, we mean  EVERYTHING- made of Leather���including Harnett, Boots  and Shoet, Grips, Legging!, Belli, rkc.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  THOMLINSON, Harnessmaker  Next door to 25c Store Phojie   -   347  The metric system of weights nnd  measures has become the standard  for druff stores, the drua trad*) and:  nhysicians [n all Parts of the British:  Empire and new British pharmacopeia  discards the old system of weights end  measures for all time.  The Ford Company of America, carrying n. regular weekly schedule of  advertisements in 105 metropolitan  newspapers, and eeveral hundred more'  in smaller dailies and weekly and semi  monthly miners, has within this decade expended approximately 98,000/  000.  Every step counts these Hard Times  It will pay you to take a few steps on Water Street ta  get a Bargain at tke  Second-Hand Store  I'll Guarantee   You From 10 to SO per  cent, on every purchase you make  I have the mott varied assortment of Household Goods in  Kelowna. Come in and inspect the goodt, it will pay you for  your trouble.   A line of China and Crockery always in stock  A. E. COX  SECOND-HAND STORE  January Sale  Everything Cut. Good-selling staple lines  Suffer Same Cut as the "Old Timers"  Iron Beds, I & one-sixteenth-in. post, brass trimmings, any size $2.95  Good quality Spring to match, any size...  $2.25  Excellent quality combination Felt Mattress   $3.40  Dressing Table, three drawers, with bevel plate mirror, in any  finish      $6.95  Wash Stand to match    $3.50  Good quality Tapestry Carpet  $5.50  I Chair and Rocker   $1.90  Total Cost of Furnishing Room $26.45  Note Prices of Highest Grade Goods  Solid oak Buffet, 48-in. top.     $15.00  Solid oak Pedestal Extension Table  },���  $14.00  Brass Beds, 2-in. posts, any size .*  $12.00  Coil spring Mattress, lasts for ever  $5./5  " Restmore" felt Mattress, best quality art ticking     $6.95  Morris chairs, elm    $5.00  Morris chairs, solid Quartered oak  $7.00  Princess Dresser, 36-in. 6val bevel mirror   $14.00  Oak Couch, upholstered in brocaded velour  $ 12.00  5-drawer Chiffonier, 48-in. top    $7.75  Kelowna Furniture Co.  r  ,1 T���  rattan.*  PHH  THTJBSDAY, JANUARY 48, 1JUJ  "*���    PROFESSIONAI; AND   ",  **      BUSINESS CARDS     ",  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,    -  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA, a B.C  R; B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  KBW>WNA  KBCOBD  FiOSMVI  WEDDELL & GRIBBLE  BARRISTER, SOLICITORS, and  NOTARIES PUBLIC  9, Wlllit's Block   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  P. EDMUND CORBY  Member of ilia B.C. Society of Archkecta  Architect  ���Clown., B.C.  P.O. Bot, 509  ARTHUR F. PELTON  ARCHITECT  P.O. bos 531 Phone 4602  Kelowna, B.C. ,  C. rfcrvey. B.A, Sc., C.E.. D.L.S., B.C.L.S.,  CHARLES  HARVEY.  CIVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowns,   B. C.  Phone 147.  P.O. Bot 231  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD TOD BOYD  haa rcaumee) hit teaching claatea .nd will  laceive pupila u beiore in hia studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  OVIL ENGINEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Can.Soe.CE.   I  Consulting Clell snd Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Lsnd Suroeuor  Survey* aad Reporta on Irriameion Worka  Applicationa for Water Licensee  KELOWNA. B.C  H. C, ROWLEY F. REYNOLDS  A.M. Inat.C.E.. A.M. Can. Soc. CE. B.C.LS.  -   ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Cloil Engineers and Land Surceuors  Water Supply. Irrigation. Subdiviaioraa, &c  S.QrowUyBk.k /*�����.$.  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DBNTIST  P. 0. Box 1W 'Ptaaa It  Coiner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER   '  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for pufalicBuild-  ingt.To wn and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  |PHONENo.93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (CuauaateMcGillUiuyeraky)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  Mttttata may ba left al tha office of  Meaara. Rattenbury 6t Williama  P.O. Box 12  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER* CONTRACTOR  Plana,  Specification,   tad   EalimaL*  Furniahed  Olfifkr  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  ���    MOST SATISFACTORY PRO-  CESS KNOWN TO THE WORLD  THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS   - LITERALLY TALK   manuiai iuhii} in wcsrcni, Canada  Bv THaCLHANoDlBBUiHcCl'  JM   WO" ID   III OC  .OMITS  THE KELOWNA RECORD  Considerable oasni/e hat luktli |luce  in tbe etandine of the clubs io tbe  Dreainlaud Bowling; league i'ii.-ir�� the  pent week, the Pattimet forcing their  way to tbt head ol the list with,lbt  Dreamiandt a olote second,. while the  Beovwa, Shiners and" Shamrjoka are  dividing; the third rjoaition Dotwien  them. The Boars, howo/or continue  to trail along behind, appearing unable to hit their stride, still thit ia  no* favorable weatinr for Pojra"  and a warm day or two may thaw  them out and it it well fur the otha-r  olubs to get a good lead wnile they  can aa it it safe to ��av they will g,ve  them a hard run before tht season it  over.  The real tentation of the week was  the aplendid total piled up by II,  Treadgold, captain of the Dreamland  teamon Monday night, when he rolled  904, IB8 and 314 for hia l> ague ret.  Thi. total of 641 pins is a ifdiiublo  reoord for any bowler and toMoe. is  a better average made anywHere, and  �� wat due to hit aplendid fotm that  hit club captured all three -a'Bet from  the Shamrocks and .lipped *nto eeoond  plaoe.  Following are th. garnet playM thit  week:  On Monday the Shamrooks lweivod  a severe jolt to atheir pennant aspirations when the Dreamlands Uok throo  straight garnet, aa follows:  DREAMLANDS  ��>ncaid .  .. 162  110 lit���330  ?' ��'?S&M ��� ��� ���    W   146  iaV-362  J. MoMilfen 133 162  l:t<M14  ��tAar ������ 136  169   150-134  H. Treadgold .... 204 2B�� 214-611  *SF  A Curious Pizzie  Totals 704 800  737-2241  SHAMROCKS  Km-iedy     92  102 ) 16-330  M<a-*nnatt 138   170 16,1���468  J***" 161   168 118-467  Coatea  146  166 J35-4a3  Pettigrew. ', . 163  128 167-450  totals 691   733 724-2138  . . . "  After losing the firat game on Tuesday, night the Beavers took the ro-  mainifjg two Irom the Bears by the  following scores.  BEAVERS  SMedel  128  167 l'l-OB  Watt 120   138 I66-424  MoKay  .. .   91   103 113-307!'  C. McMUlan . ... 158  171 189-621  O'Neil 188   *1)2 175-655  Then it aa old ttory to the effect  that one day there oame! to tha court  of a king/ a grey-haired profettor who  amused the king very much, il. told  tbe monarch a number of ihiagt ue  had not known before, and ',ho king  waa delighted, but finally 'it 'am* to  a point where the king wanted to  know the age of the professor; so he  thought of an interetting mathemali-  cal problem and aaid:.  "I havt an interesting sum for you  to do. It ia a trial in mental arithmetic Think ot tha number ot the  month ot your birth."  The profettor wat aUty vears old,  and had been born two daya baton  Christmaa; ao ht thoupht of twelve,  Dei-ember being tht twelfth month.  '"Multiply it by two," aaid tha king.  "Yea."  "Add five."  "I have dona ao," aaid the Drotusor.  "Now multiply by fifty."  Tha profettor, being quick al liguiat  aaid in a few aeoonda, "What next?"  "Add your age."*  "Yea"  "Subtraot thnt hundred* and tixty-  tW.'  "I have dona to."  "Add ont hundred and fifteen."  "Yet."  "Now will you give me the reault?"  asked the king.  "Twelve hundred and sixty," aaid  the professor.  "Thank you," aaid tbe king, and  then he added, "So .you wen born in  December, sixty years ago, wen youT:'  "How do you know thai?" asked thr  profettor.  "From your answer-to the turn I  have been giving vou. The month of  your birth iB told by the tint two  figures and the number of your years  by the laat two figures."  Thia curious retrdt, says J. L. Harbour in "The Girl's Own Paper and  Woman's Magazine" mav be secured  by any one who cares toil find out his  own age or the age of any one else by  this prooess.^ Who oriarinated the puzzle ia not known.  NEXT WEEK'S GAMES  Totals 085 774  l>24-2283  BEARS  Dowsley ..'..-  US lil  J5"--i54  i^oney  130 129   Htl-420  Healey 140 156   145-441  Batt ..  136 122  121-382  Hallauer 153 144   li��-4->6  February 1.���Pastimes vs. Bears.  February 2.���Dreamlands vs. Bearers.  February 3.���Shamrocks vs. Shiners.  Below is given the remainder of   the  schedule for the league:  SCHEDULE  Totals  702 705 716-2123  .  ���  ��� ���  Laat night the Pastimes tool the  shine out of the Shiners and put a  total eclipse on their win column.  '   PASTIMES  Soresby ..  ..     115  123   HA-353  Gibb 164  164   .17-475  Mill.  .. .. 150  ISO  147-457  McCubbin  150  103  J .*i>-**3  Purdy .. ..   166  166   196-627  Totals 746 716 783-2244  SHINERS  Marquett 106  Bampone  108  139   K2-407  90   116-314  116  136  113-865  B. Treadgold ..  Panton .. .. .*. .... 1 9   '47   143 -469  Rossi 170  171   164-505  Feb.  Feb.  Feb.  Feb.  Feb.  Feb.  Feb.  Feb.  Feb.  Feb.  Feb.  Feb.  Mar.  Mar.  Mar.  Mar.  Mar.  Mar.  Mar.  Mar.  Mar.  1.���Pastimes va. Bears.  2.���Dreamlands va. Beavers.  3.���Shamrocks vs. Shiners.  8.���Bears vs. Shiners.  9.���Shamrooks va. Beavers.  10.���Pattimet va. Dreamlands.  15.���Beart va. Shamrooks.  16.��� Pattimet va. Beavers.  17.��� Dreamlands vs. 3hiners.   "  22.���Bears vs. Dreamlands.  23.��� Pattimet va. Shamrocks.  24.���Shiners va. Beavors.  1.���Pastimes va. Bean.  2.���Dreamlands va. Ceavjrs.  3.���Shamrocks vj. bhiners.  8.���Shinert va. Bears.  9.���Shamrocks vs. Beavers.  10.���Pastimes va ilraamlanda.  15.���Dreamlands vs. Shamrocks.  16.���Beavert vt. Bears.  17.���Pastimes va Sh'tiiri.  SPOKANE TOURNAMENT  Totals 679  683  693-2060  ...  LEAGUE STANDING  *V W h Pot.  Pattimet 9 7 2-.7T7  Dreamlands. 9 6 3���.666  [leavers .. .' 9 '4 6���.444  Shiners 9 4 *-.414  Shamrocks 9 4 S-.444  Bears 9 2 T-.222  Thia week the local bowhra have  reoeived entry forms and all necessary  information regarding the Interimtion-  al Bowling Association's annual tournament to be held in Spokane i vring  the laat two weeks of March.  The entry forma are for live man  and two man teams, and individuolt  and an effort will be made in the near  future to have Kelowna represented at  the tournament. Kelowna has tome  good bowlers, as it well known and  there ia little doubt a strong five mar  team could be tent to represent this  oity.  INTRENCHED IN A SLUICE  German sentries in Belgium protected by the bank, ot a dammod-up  ditoh foranrlv used to divert llnod water after heavy rains. Sluioea in the  lowlands hav* haw mad bv the Allies to overflow large areas in tht path  oi tht Germany arm/.  News Items from the  Okanagan District  Town lott in Malakwa, near Salm  Arm are selling! at two for it65.  . . .  S. Butler waa elected mayor of Trail  by a majority of 40 vote! over    the  former mavor, F. E. Dockerill.  ��  ���  ���  Summerland has two ladies on   its  board of sohool    trustees, Mra. R. M.  Boss and Mra. W. C. Kelly.  .  *  .  The old jail at Summerland has been  moved from Ninth ttreet and will   be  used as an ice-house for the hospital.  ...  Aa against 1913 the Vernon customs receipts fell off 17,1/10. The  building trade showed a Jeoreate of  aome f 128,000.  ...  The farmers of the Salmon Arm distriot are working toward lhe establishing of a creamery, and have already got a large blook of the slock  subscribed for.  ...  Revelstoke it holding a big winier  snorts carnival on February Mb and  9th, when snow-shoeing curling, akiinc  tobagganing and other events will  be held.  .  ���  ���  A aad shooting fatality occurred at  Duoks laat Sunday, when Emeriok Jo-  hanson waa killed by the accidental  discharge of his gun while rabbit bunting;.  ...  Kaslo aldermen clain tho baiunoe  of revenue over expenditure of the  oitv's water   system for 1914 will   be  *2,500.  .  .   .  Princeton farmers, who lost allfiom  drouth and grasshopper leuts, are  after the government for free seed  wheat, oats, bnrley and rye.  eeo  At a coasting party last week Harry  McDiarmid, the young son of S. J. Mc  Diarmid of Salmon Arm had 1 lie- misfortune to br'fak hia left leg midway  between 'the knee and ankle.  ...  What Ib believed to have been an  attempt to burn down the Canadian  Pacifio railway bridge seven miles  south of Revelstoke occurred iast Sunday. The incendiaries burned a tool  shed and the bridge itself was chaired.  The matter is being investigated by  the    Canadian   Pacific and ��� rovincial  polioe.  a   a '..  The Canadian Pacifio railway has  decided to discont nuo the uito of  tooth-picks on the tables of. its dining cara. "We have taken this action," aaid a prominent official, "because we have received a large number of letters6 from Patrons complaining of the abuse of them by  some while sitting at the table. There  is no more reason for toothpicks being offered to guests than there iu to  offer ������ any of the other several dt-nlal  accessories."  e   e   tt  Never in the recollection of I hi most  grizzly of the old-timers living in the  mountain districts has the winkr up  to the pretent time been aa mill or  accompanied with leas anow I nan thia  year, states J. M. Cameron, assistant  general superintendent oi the Piiiieh  Columbia division of the C.l'.li. alter  a trip of inspection,ovor the main hue.  He aaid that there ia only; about one  foot of anow ���t Field where there are  usually several feet, and onlv abuut  two feet at Rogers Past, tho highest  point reaohed by the) C.P.R., in the  Selkirk range, when the general fall  ie conaideralqlv over ten feet. The temperature hat not descended to anything like the usual low 'evels thia  year either.  DAIRY   FARMER IN   BEST CONDITION TODAY  The B, C. Dairymen's Association's  annual meeting, held on Friday in  Vanoouver was a great success, tbe  attendance being all that conid bt dinted.  In hit addreas the retiring un.' dent,  Mr. Joaeph Thompaon, expressed the  belief that the man who atav>d witv  tbe good old dairy cow, would oome  out all right, and that d-"'"���men ��ere  today in a better condition than manv  of their fellowmen.  At the. inaugural settion, upward? of  60 member* were pretent from Vancouver Itland, the Lowor Mainland  and Upper Country.  Officers for the year 16151 were elected aa follows:  Hon. President, M. A. C. Wellt. S r  die; preaident, Mr. William Duucim  Courtenay: vice-president, Mr. K. A.  Wells, Sardis; dim-tors: Vancouver la  land, Mr. N. Grimmer: Pender la-Inn I.  Mr. G. S. Harris; Moresby 1 aland, Mi.  E. Roper; Lower Mainland, Meant. P.  H. Moore. Agattiz; J. M. Steevea, Sie  vettan; J. W. Berrv. Murrayvillt; Vo-  Country: Mr. W. N. Townaond, Ai in  strong; P. Owen. Salmon Arm: eioro  tary-treasuror, Mr. E. Rive.  SEE  The Trey  o' Hearts  'AT  The Opera House  Every Monday  ���wmmmmmmmmw  The Store of Plenty  Don't Fail to take advantage of our  CROCKERY  SALE  whieh is now going on  We are giving 20 per cent. Discount  on all Crockery for One Wtek  CASH GROCERY SPECIALS  Choice Butter, in tubs     -    lb. 35c  Corn Flakes        - - pkg. 1 Oc  Sodas      - - -    tin 25c  Canned Pumpkin, lge. tins 2 for 25c  Stravvbry. & Raspbry. Jam-    tin 3 5 c  Best quality  Evaporated Prunes -       -    lb. 1 Oc  New stock  To make your money go the limit, buy from  THESTWEOFPi  PHONE 35 PHONE 35  Five per cent. Discount on Monthly Accounts  HAY  No. 1 Baled, at $15.00 per ton.  MANGOLDS fifeft  75c per 100 lbs.  ���  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  Phone   -   29  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOtffilA.  Take Time by the Forelock.  If you know just what you want before going  shopping, you will save your own time, as well as  the storekeepers. A few minutes in making a list  of your requirements will save trouble and annoyance, and prevent your forgetting some important  items.  As a reminder of your needs, read the advertisements. Merchants who use the advertising  columns do so for your convenience, believing  you will appreciate it and that it will add to their  value in your eyes.  You are -not getting the full value of your  paper unless you read the advertisements.  I co#va��oHTtn auaail  -'���-*-"*������*���-��� ���p  niaaiaaaiia  mm  ���atjtttjj  mmmmmmmm  fAGE six  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1818  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (incorporated 1904)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  NURSERY  STOCK  We are now taking orders for  all Commercial Varieties  THE RANCH  Blackamithing done.     Weighbridge.     Oate cruahed.     Fence poala, Milk,  Potatoea, Applea, &c, for Sale.  Apply lo the Ranch Manager or Ranch Office.       Phone 5 :  P.O. Box 209  OFFICE HOURS:  Head Office i  9 to 12 i   1.30 to 5.30 throughout the week.  Ranch Office i  9 to 12 j  I to 5.30, excepting Thuraday, cloaing at 12 noon.  Belgo-Canadian Block  PHONE 5  P.O. BOX 274  Heating Stoves  Just a few left. Will sell them out  at Cost to clean up. If you want  a Heater, now is the time to buy  The Morrison-Thompson  Hardware Company, Limited  Telephone 44  Military Horses  WANTED  FOR CANADIAN GOVERNMENT  RIDING HORSES  Agr, 5 to 9 years Height, 15 to 15-3 hands  Weight, 1000 to 11 JO pound*  ARTI1XERY HORSES  Age, 5 to 9 year. Height, 15. lo 15-3 hands  Weight, 1100 to 1300 pounds.  COLORS  Bayt, Brownt, Black., Chettnutt, Blue. Roans, Red Rams  NO LIGHT GREYS OR, SUITES  REQUIREMENTS  All horses mutt be in good condition, tound. of good conformation, free from blemishes or vice,, and brokea to harries or saddle  mmu*mm%3W *S ,in��P������ed ��' VERNON on February 3rd,  and PENTICTON, <m February 6th, 1915.  Lieut-Col. A. D, MtRAE,  Chief Commiaaioner for Ramounta  for th. Weal  CEO. BUTLER,  Purch.aing Officer  for CaaatJiw Government  DATE^ ALTERED  A telegram has been received by Mayor Jones: stating that  th* purchasing officer will be in Kelow/na TO-MORROW  (Fnday, January 29th), instead of February 4th, aa advertised  above.  1  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  |  Mr. Thos. Allan, ol the local corps  ll.M.lt. who has been home on leave  of absence for the last few days returned to his post on Monday.  .   .  .  Tho Kelowna Benevolent Society will  meet next Tuesday 'instead of Monday) Feb. 2,    in   the English ( Lurch  Mission Hall at 3 o'clock.  .   .   .  Tho annual Liberal Smoker will be  held in the school house at Kutland  on Tuesday evening next, February 2,  at 9   p.m.   All Liberals   of Kelowna  and district are invited to come alone  .  ���  .  Prof. G. C. Pridp-on, D.D., of Westminster Hall, Vanoouver, will speak on  somo phases of the temperance question at a free publio meeting to bo  held in   tho Methodist churoh on l'ii-  dnv evening, January 20th at 3 p.m.  .  .  a  The pastor will conduct wrvinifs at  tho Methodist churoh on Sundry ta  ing us the morning theme ' Spiritual  Quickening in Time, of Depression,"  and as evening topic, '"Is God subject  to fits of Anger?"    Strangers in lho  oity ar? heartily welcomed.  ��� ��  ���  Tho engagement is announced ol  Ward Hubert, eldest son of William  John Kennie, of London, England and  Alice Elizabeth hathcrine (Betty) eldest daughter of Reginald Hill, oi  i'lnchioy, London, England un'l IJueens  land, Australia.    The marriage     will  iikc place in the neat future.  . . .  But very few times since iho adoption of Caesar's calendar has ,i month  passed without a full moon. February  will be one, there being a full moon  on Jan. 31st, and another on March  1st. Un the other hand it is by no  means a frequent occurrence foi one  month to have two full moons, ns has  this month, one on the 1st and one  on the 31st.  ��� *    a  Tho last issue of the Canadian Grocer contained the announcement thnt  the Xmas window of K. F. Oxley, The  Pioneer Grooer had captured seconl  prize in the open competition for best  Xmas windows in cities under iU,0U0  population for tho whole Dominion.  This window was dressed by Mr.  Ernest   Lawloy.     Another    boost   tor  Kelowna.  .  .  .  The uiarriaga took place very quiet  lv on Tuesday, January 19th, at the  All Saints' church, Vernon of .llylos  Fleming, second son of William llurn-  yeat, of Mill Grove, Cumberland, In -  land, and Dorothy Catherine, only  daughter of James Cleugh of i'ecken-  ham, Kent, England. Tho Rev  Comyn Ching officiated. The bride  was given away by Mr. Arthur 0.  Cochrane and was attended by Hiss  Betty Hill. Mr. Lee acted at best  man. Mr. and MrB. Burnyoat left  the same day for England where they  will spent their honeymoon returning  early in June to tako up their residence at Richlands, B. C.  CHURCH OF ENGLAND MEN'S  C1ETY "AT HOME."  SO-  A tnost enjoyable evening wat spent  last Wednesday at the old Knglinh  church room when some 120 guests  were entertained by the brothers of the  society (St. Michael and All Angel's  branch.)  The social committee would h'.i. to  thank those who sent refreshment,  whioh were greatly annreciatod. 1'liey  would also like to lender their grateful thanks to Mrs. Whitehead for her  patriotic nnd stirring reel ,i.;>nu>, Mrt.  Matnio whv, accompanied so splendidly.  Miss Whitehead for her excellent dancing and to Messrs Stook., Corby,  Hayes, Poole, Ward, Hemming, Hub  bard, Whiffin and Smith (the new organist), for thoir valuable etsistanoe  in the program, not forgetting the  manv others who s0 groatly contributed to the evening', pleasure.  Moat particularly the oommittee  would like to thank Mr. Drury J'ryce  for the beautiful rendering of his two  selections, and Mr. Harold To] Poyd  for hit equally fine accompanying,  which they are ture everyone will agree  wero the most distinctive features of  the evening.  This society is open to all members 1  of the Church of England on three  months probation, and, if after that  time anyone feels he would like to join  as u Dormanent member he would be  cordially welcomed.  The annual curling bonspiel cuens  nt Vernon next Monday, Feo. l��t at  2 p.m. Six sheets of ice will be wady  for use in the compel.tions which are  seven in number. A meeting is to be  hold on Saturday night in the cfioes  of Bulman & Cross, Willits blook to  piok players to represent Kelowns at  tho Bonspiel, and all persons interested in curling are asked to attend, 'iho  local rink, it might be mentioned is  now in fine condition, and curling   iB  in progress there every day.  ���  ���   ���  Patrons of the moving piotures will  bo interested to know that this week  Mr. Dunoan has commenced to toll  books of admission tiokett to tbe piotures. Tho tickets tell at tin lor a  dollar, whioh is a substantial reduction" on the regular tingle admission.  Juvenile tickets oan also bo obtuintd  in books, six tiokett for fifty rents.  The quality of the programs, il. night  bo mentioned is, in spite of the hard  times, fully maintained in dot there  has been lately a run of films of unusual merit.  .  .  .  At a   meeting oi directors of     lho  Farmers'   Institute held in the Hoard  of Trade    rooms on Wednesday, Jan.  20th the following committee, Messrs.  L. E. Taylor, M. Hereron and E. 31.  Carruthers, were     appointed to .Elect  rooms for the use of the institute   as  an office and library.   James M. Ely  don     the government    fruit inspector  will also use these rooms.   Two rooms  in the Hewetson & Mantle block were  selected.    Some    of the   short course  leoturos will be held here and     others  will be held in    the Board of    Trade  rooms.     These     rooms should be    a  boon to farmers who are invited     to  use them as muoh as Possible.  .   .   .  Tony Tiberi, a looal Italian, allowed his anxiety regarding the fate of  his friends ' relatives who lie fe< r-  ed had come to harm in the tumble  earthquake last Friday. Hoping Possibly to drown his Borrow in the bottle he made the mistake of iutbibing  too freely���much too froely���and by six  o'clock ho was in n condition of raving madness, and in spite of the efforts of his friends ho 'menarad lo  create no little sensation on tho i.inin  street before he waB finally tnien to  his home. He was summoned nt >he  police court next morning and fined  five dollars.  KELOWNA DEBATIVG SOC'i'TY  At the meeting on Fridnv lho 20th  inst., at 8 o'clock *n the old school  house the resolution wil! be: "That  all persons of Asiatic origin �� did be  excluded from British Columbia."  Mr. S. G. Richards will speak iu the  affirmative and Dr. Thayer in the  negative.  LOCAL LODGE OF JUVENILE  .  GOOD TEMPLARS FOltKED  Under the direction of the International order of Good Templars a Juvenile Temple was organized on Tuesday'  afternoon in the lodge room of the  Good Templars, whon forty-five members were enrolled and the fa,,low in"  offioers were elected for the quarter:  Chief Templar,���Mao Knight.  Vice Templar ���Kathy AclroydJ  Past Chief Templar.���Peter lirodie.  Secretary.���Albert Keith.  Aatt.   Secretary.���Wm,   Thomlinson  Fm. Seoretary.��� Graham Kvmt.  Treasurer.���.lean Swerdfager.  Marshal.���Lome Ourts.  Deputy Marshal.���Minnie Curts.  Sentinel.���George Sutherland.  Guard.���Ira McGee.  The Greenhouses  RICHTER STREET  BatwMn *��� PrttmbytetimH and Endiah churches  Cut Flowers  CARNATIONS  NARCISSUS  SWEET PEAS  VIOLETS     -  ��� 50ci  - 30c  ��� 23c  ��� 13c  dozen  Pot Plants  Primula  Palm.  Fern. Cvclamen  Cinnararia  Flowering Bulbs  Hyacinlha        Fraeii.        Snowdrops  Daffodils  Arum and Easter Lilies  AGENTS for CARTER'S teattd Ked  ���    COLDSTREAM     Nur  , aeriea, Vernon  ���       ���     B.C.Nuraariea.V.nc'uvr  ORDERS TAKEN (or ahrubaand trees  (ah.de .nd orchard), and for To.  m.to Plants, occ.  Pilaw k RoftfSM  Phon. 88 Bos If7  BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE'S  SOCIETY  A novel touch was imparted in  the meeting of the Baptist Young People's Society meeting on Monday evening when a missionary meeting cf an  interesting character wat held. After  reading, on "The history nnd religious  of India" "Catte in India" and "The  shyness of Hindu Catte Woman," had  been given by Mrt. Swordfager, Mitt  [ B. Wilton and Mitt Louie Event res-  peotiv?ly a scene wat enacted in costume to thow tht evilt ol child marriage in India. Thote who I-ok part  in this were: Mrt. Clark, repronoiaiiag  a lady miasionary: Mrt. Evans, Bible  woman; Mrs. Knowles, Miudu woman;  Mr. Blackaby, Hindu; Mus V. Patter-  ton, hit child wile, anl ''its Nrilio  Patttrton, child widow. At the dote  of the scene curry was aervtd nut to  the audience who enjoyed this novel  dkh. Tht meeting w.s in oharge of  Mitt Reekie.  Next week Hrs. A. F. Pelton it to  give an evening with the ooinnoters,  and a number of musical ttltctiont  will be rendered.   ���   SUPERIOR MOTION PIOTURES  Owing to the undoubted demand for  Ugh class motion pictures Manager  Dunoan of the Opera Houn h.s decided to. .gain submit to hit natrons  every Thuraday a special orogram of  superior pictures, .elected from the  Paramount Features Program. This  program includes all the films made  by tht) Famous Player Comnany. Jette  L. Lasky and Boewbrtha, Inc., nil of  which firm. .re well known u�� producer, ot only high class subjects.  To-nicht, Thuraday "The Mutter  Mind" featuring Edmund Breete will  be presented and thit will bo folloved  next Thursday by "The Ring and the  Man." Thit is ono of Daniel Froh-  man'a greatest political dramaa presenting . the eminent dramatic actor  Bruce McRae.  OUR FEED  DEPARTMENT  Oats Crush Bone  Crush Barley Bran  Wheat Beef Scrap  Oyster Shell Shorts  IMPLEMENT &  HARNESSDEPT.  Sleighs  Cutters  Robes  Harness  Blankets  Bells  Gloves  Mitt?  W. R. Glenn & Son  Dealera in  i  Farm and Orchard  Implements  Pendozi street fie Lawrence Avenue   -   KELOWNA  PHONE 150  We Have Funds to Invest  on First Mortgages  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  GLENMORE FRUIT LANDS  Situated within one half mile of town, and being  ���bout loo feet above tbe. lake, it commands a beautiful view of the town, lake and surrounding country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Clote to Town and Market  There is only,one GLENMOKE.   Don't misa the op.  portunity  of  selecting  a few ecru of thie desirable ���  property. .���  The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.  Buy For Cash at Campbell's  Reindeer Milk, 7 tint $1  Ogilvie's Flour, per 100..$3.65  Oaly on. 100-lb. aack lo each  purchaser  Swift's Premium Bacon, aliced  while you wail, 3 lbs. ...$l  Best case Eggt, doz 30c  Strictly fresh.locsl Eggs...35c  Sugar Corn, Quaker brand  2 tins 25c  Sifted Peas, Quaker brand  2 tint 25c  Ripe   red   Tomatoei,   hand  pack, 2 tint 25c  String   Beans,   Kelowna   or  Quaker brand, 2 tina ...25c  Krinkle Corn Flakes, pkg, 10c  Fresh ground Coffee, 3 lba. $ I'  Choice new teaton's  Black  Tea, 3 lbs $|  Finest Siam Rice, 4 lbt. ..25c  Sardines, good quality  domestic, 4 tins 25c  Potstoet.   Choice nieala Okanagan Pota*oet,tscki $1.25  Oranges.    California navels,  sweet and juicy, doz.. ..25c  Lemons, doz 35c  Bananas, doz      45c  Butter.   Best Alberta 'creamery, 3 lbs :t\  Pimento Cheese, for Sandwiches, each 15c.  Pimentos.   First quality Spanish, per tin 20c  PHONE US YOUR WANTS  We .Iwaya null, good our ada. .nd dalivar th. foot*. ON TIME  D. D. CAMPBELL  Phone Three Oh I ' Phone Three Oh I mm  XtiVsWOsX, JAMPABY 38, ItiU  KKJUWNA BJBCO&D  For the Office End  of the Business  When Office Supplies  are needed there is but  one action to take���  come here for them.  We handle-  Carbon Papert.  Typewriter Paper.  Stenographer's Note Books.  Legal Blanks.  >   Blank Books.  Columnar Books.  Loose Leaf Books,  Inks.  Mueilage.  Paste.  Etc'Etc., Etc.  P.B.Willit8&Co.  DRUGGISTS AND  STATIONERS  Phone 19 Kelowna, EC.  Firewood  For Sale," Dry Poplar Wood  $2 per rick  delivered in five rick lots.  Orders may be left at the  Record Office.  P.O. Box 12  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plant,  Specification*   end   E��timat��-  Furniahed  High-Class Tailoring  Now ia th* lime te think  about your Fall .nd Winter  Suit or Overcoat.  We are Practical Tailors  with high-claaa old country  Bond Street experience, tad  cn eatiafy th. moat fastidious.  Suit, to your own meaaure  .1 tittles mora th.n "reedy.  m.d." coat. NEW PAT.  TERNS JUST IN.  DYEING. CLEANING. PRESSING  AND REPAIRING  "MY VALET"  J.E.THItUsSDJ,Pra*.  Oppoaila Bawd ol Trade Officii. Kalowna  wl^aaWMMMMMM^AMAMMA/  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Eadnuttt Furniahed for all cImm.  of work  m^mmmm'v^^mm^m-mmmvmmm-mjSmsammrm  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Lsstss Kslswsa 9 s.si., 3.JO p.*  Ltsrts Wsstbsak 9.30 s.sl, 4 s.��.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leaves KsIowh 11 s.m.  Leant Weifteak 11.30 t.si.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  ���Phon. No. 106  THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY  "KELOWNA LODGE"  Meelinfa maay Tuuday ayeniaj.at8p.in.,  at the reaidence of S.M. Coie.PMt.reM Ar.  Public invited.    Lending librery.  W. B. PEASE,  S.M. CORE. 9��.  P.O. Box JM  " Belgium"  By C. 0. J��mes, LL. D., M.A., O.M.G.  In tht Agricultural Gazette.  Belgium it a fairly oompact country.  11,373 Square milM in extent. It it  shaped more like a triangle than a.  square. From northwest to southeast  tne distance it 180 mile., Irom north  to south 110 miletf Itt boundorv  lengths are at follows:���sea coast, 42  mils.; Holland frontier, 369 milt.;  Prussian frontier, 60 milet; Grand  Duchy of Luxemburg, 80 miles; Frenoh  frontier, 384 milet. Tne country it.  mainly, a plaio riling gradually from  the coatt towards the south ani south  east where the hills reach an elevation  of 2000 feet. Tht river Scheldt flows  northeast almost parallel with the  coatt and about 26 milet therefrom,  passing through Hhent and Antwerp  and thence Into Holland. Further to  the southeast it tht Sambre whloh  joint the Mouse at Namur. Further  eatt along the Heute it Liege. Ten  or twelve milet northeast of Liege  the Heute enters Holland. There an  nine provinces. Brabant, in whioh are  tituated Brussels and Louvain, it. the  mott populous and lies between the  Scheldt and the Meute.  Population  Before the outbreak ot the war the  pom-lotion waa about 7,600,000, 68it  per square mile. Compare thit with  ehe following: Englanh and Wales.  270; Austria 226; Switzerland 214;  668; Holland 406; Italy 293; German*  Franre, 191'; Denmark, 161; Hun"  154. The moat populous province was  Brabant with 1,078 per square mile,  followed by last Flanders (Ghent)  931; Hainaut (Mom) 830, aod Antwerp, 813. Most of the people were  living north and northwest of tbe  Meute. Belgium wat the most densely  populated oountry of. Europe. The  oopulation it gbout equally divided  between those in the north eoe  Flemish and those in the south speaking Frenoh, There is a clear line between theee two classes except in  Brussels where both are found.  The Frenoh peasant literally lives on  the land ho tilb, Waving the- village  to offioials, the cure and industrial  workmen; while tbe Walloon live, in  the viuags and goes to and fro to  farm hit land.  Transportation  A small nortion of the north lies  below sea level, reclaimed by dykes.  There it a large number of small  rivers and ttreamt which have been  improved into canals which for use  rank next to those of Holland. In  1407 there were .2,859 miles of steam  railway, or over 30 miles ?cr every  100 square milet. Belgium lor itt size  gad the mott complete railway service  of any oountry in the world. The  railways own the ca'nals and the nation  owns and operates practically the entire mileage af railway.. Kates were  low and the people well cored for. It  wat possible to buy a railway ticket  on which one oould travel on any railway in Belgium for two weeks (any  distanre) at follows: lit olatt, $12.00;  2nd olatt 18.00: 3rd olatt, 14.70.  For every mile of itandard railway  Belgium hat at least one mile of light  railway (39i inoh gauge). In 1908  the total length wat 2,586 miles, witb  half at muoh more then under consideration. The state, province and  commune unite in their construction.  They are cheaply constructed and the  expenditure ii spread over ninety  vears. Passengers end nroduce of all  kinds are hauled- at low rates. Belgian) agrioulture hot profited bv -oil  roods, canals, standard railways and  light railways.  Occupation!  For centuriee the Flemish peasants  grew Haa and homemade linens were a  product of the form. Coal and iron  are both found in Central Belgium.  The great matt of the people are engaged in railroading, textile and tht  manufacture of clothing, mining, metal working, glass and pottery making,  furniture manufacture and building  and tne preparation of foods. Thit  industrial population ii spread through  oentral Belgium. Oheap and convenient transportation faoil'tiet enable  the artisani to live on the land and  thereby ossitt io food production,  Waits are low, but everybody works  and tht oott of living is comparatively low. While tht agricultural population net bean increasing in reotnt  yean, the industrial population hat  bttn increasing more rapidly. It it  difficult to draw the line exaotly between tho agricultural population and  the industrial, but it may be itated  that the former it bom 20 to 26 per  oentf, of tht whole. Wt are not far  astray in laying that it it almost 30  percent.  Agrioulture  Belgium originally wat a oountry of  poor toil. Of itt eeven and a quarter  million acres, about two-thirds or four  and three quarter million ocrei are  cultivated. About ninety per cent., oi  the farmer, work from one to ten  aore.. A large number of artiiani  have small garden plots. The few  large farms are generally made up of  disconnected plott, many of which are  looted. Tht principal agricultural import! are grains, doiry products, live  ���took and eggt, to whioh mav be added hth and beer. The priooioal exports  are horses, vegetables, fruits, sugar,  and prepared foods. According to  Rowntree the average net imports over  exports of agricultural nrbduoe per  head of population for the five >oors  1901-1905 was at follows: Btlirium,  ���11.00; France 11.00 Germany 14.50;  .United Kingdom 119.60. Denmark's  eSportt of the tome over imports'were  118.60 per bead. When wt remember  that in Belgium the agricultural peculation ii little if any over twenty per  otnt., of the whole the thowuur it re-  merkeMe.   Solatia!'v., ht his work da  Ftqrs Bearer for  Her NeutraHly  Land  of  Dykes   it   Suffering Heavily  From Great War  Holland it learning in thit war time  the disadvantages of being a neutral  oountry, says a London correspondent  in Holland.  - Perhaps the advantages are at embarrassing at tbe disadvantage.. Witb  war all around her, the hat become a  nlace ot refuge, a clearing house for  telegrami and letter, that cannot pass  direct from- England to Germany, a  common platform on whioh sun  whom countriet are in bitter enmity  may meet on the term, of old friendship.  Her neutrality hat made the arriral  within her southarn frontier of German or Belgian soldieri, flying from  their reipeotive enemies, a rather  trying form of enforced hospitality.  A concentration camp at AlkanuaS  has its nucleut of mm from'both  armies, and thnt lithe oonitont fear  that thie involuntary hospitality may  lead to international oomplioations.  No wonder that little Holland ii  massing her troops to drive baek ths  soldieri, who, in tht ht.t of flight  from battle seek to be her guettt-  But Holland it paying tht priot,  It ii not for nothing that a little  nation, with millions less people than  London, put over 400,000 men under  arms. At all oottt she will fight fox  her independence, and among these  stolid silent people there is never a  murmur at the sacrifice. It Is not  only the men who hove been oalled to  the colors and the families that are  left without breadwinners who are  nnving the prioe.  All over Holland, men and women  ore bemo- turned out of doors, and  teeing their homes milled down because the building., set up under the  shadow of forts, interfere with the  all round rarnre of the guns.  The correspondent Bays: "I met a  man who -hod diea^-cred from Amr  sterdam for a couple of days. He  told me quietly that he had been ir'.  the country south of here to see bnw,  his old oarents were petting on. Thev  were farmers. Suddf-n'y at midnight  tney and their neighbors hod notice  thot within an hour their homes must  he nulled down. Imacine what it  meant, in the ruin end darkness, to  ">ack all the household iwiods on cart?  to drive horses and cattra a. War 'the  narrow road that tons the dvke, and  to find the best shelter that o-n "--  had at a safe distance from the forts."  tsmVamvrm  mmmmmmmmmTfm  Almost every prominent British tennis player known to the followors of  international matches in the United  States is enrolled in some branch of  His Majesty's service.  Land and Labor (Macmillan & Co.,  1911) attributes it largely to "her  light railway system, her methods of  agricultural operation, and tht  meant taken to educate her farmers."  "The three molt striking facts in connection with Belgian agriculture at  the present time are, .firstly, ita intensity; secondly, the marked decline in  the cultivation of oereals for human  consumption, notable wheat; and  thirdly, the great development of oattle breeding."  Belgium's experience for the pott  thirty years should be of tome use  to us in Canada as we ore planning the  development of our agrioulture. Muoh  of her work bat been twept away with  her rjeoole during the "est three  months. While we are sympathizing  with her and taking tome small thore  in assisting her in her national1 affliction, it is well that we should know  something of the way in which she developed a rich agriculture out ot a  poor soil. With her cool and iron"  mines, her highlv cultivated plains, her  complete transportation equipment and  her seaports, she would be a treat  prize. There are reasons other than  those of military strut" - why the  treaty of 1839 should be considered  more than a mere "sorao of paper."  SEE  The Trey  o' Hearts  AT  The Opera House  Every Monday,  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU kinds of Repairs  BBRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Printed Butter  rappers  '"THE new Dominion regulations require all farmers who sell butter  to the stores or privately, to have it  properly covered with a printed  wrapper with the words "DAIRY  BUTTER " appearing in prominent  letters upon it.  Read the following:  BUTTER REGULATIONS  The "Canadian Grocer" oalled the  attention of those interested in the  butter- trade to the legislation which  went into effect on the 1st of Ootober,  1914 regarding the necessity for all  butter in packages or wrapped in  parchment being labelled "Doiry Butter." Another word may a-,t be  amiss. This means that no dairy butter can be bought or sold in plein  wrappers or unbranded pockajros. No  butter can be bought or fold under  brand of separator. The words ''Diiiry  Butter" must aopear on the YW-muer  or package in letters at least a quarter or an inch square. It might pnuin  be emphasized also that all butter in  prints must be of the full not weight  of 16 ounces. The rjenalty undor the  act is a fine of from 810 lo 130 for  each offence.  This new legislation it will lie noted  applies as well to the person buyinj  as the person selling and therefore affects everybody engaged in all branches of tho trade. Grocers will do very  woll to bring the matter to the attention of anv butter makers who may  still be bringing in their proaluct in  plain ��� wrappings. Whey butter must  be so labelled even when mixed with  dairy butter and dairy butter retains  its "labol" though it be mixed with  the creamery product.  You Can Be Supplied  at the Record Office  with neatly-printed wrappers (paper  included ��� good quality vegetable  parchment, specially made for butter  wrapping), for the following prices:  100 ���  Paper  and Printing  Included  - $1.50  200-  ii  ii  �����'  - $2.00  500 -  ��i  ii  i>  - $2.75  1000 -  ii  IS  . ii  - $3.75  Here is a sample wrapper label  DAIRY BUTTER  CLEANCOW RANCH  KELOWNA, B.C.  The Record Job Dept.  PHONE   ��� 94 HP  ���W  PAGE EIGHT  KELOWNA  RECORD  mmm  yHUBSPAY, JANUARY 88, 1915  [ WANTED! 1  Prepaid Rates: 2 cents per word  firat insertion and 1 cent per word for  each subsequent insertion. No ad., inserted for less than 26 cents.  All elassified advertisements must be  paid for in advance owing to the oost  attending the booking and charging of  small items.  Copy may be received for these ads  up to 10 a.m., Thursday morning.  FOR   SALE  KoK SALE. Lefevre estate. Now ia  Vour chance for a ftood improved  ranch, the best buv in thu Okunugau  One hundred and forty-three acres,  all fenced, a fine creek runs through  the property, best of land, with its  own irrigation system, in tho heart  of tho Orchard district, on tho main  road, onlv three miles from Kelowna  mail delivered at dnor every day  Must be sold to wind up estate. Address P.O. Box 157, Kolowna, B.C.  HAY FOB SALE.-Clover anl aifalfr  delivered. Prico on nOOllOatlon lo  Box 195, Kelowna. 9tf.  POR SALE.���Pony broken io ride or  drive, cheap. Apply P.O. ftox 453,  Kolowna. 10.ll.  Rutland News  (From our own OorreaoondanM  The Rutland l.ockey team mot the  Kelowna boys ut tho rink hist '."liurs-  dav and were badly beaten ���'.o I lie tune  of 11 to 1. To do the bench 1'ovi justice tliey wero weakened aomiwtat by  the absence of ono of their ixssi. players. The gamo was pood tnrl clean  throughout. The Rutland iunior teuin  played Glenmore last Saturday afternoon, thin time the Butlanders proved  victors, the scqre being 9 to 1 in thoir  favor.  Fielil Marshal Lord Koberts, who  iltwl in France on November 14-tli of  last vear. left an estate of $oSr>,(KHI,  all of whieh gqos to his widow niul  daughters. This amount is uxoiusivo  of property previbuilv settlocl nn his  fnniilv h\-   Lord ltoborts.  KOI! SALE.���25 layinj mllets, nine  months old, also covered pnrtnbh  chicken run. Apply P.O. UOX 108,  Kolowna. .1111  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED.���Probationary nm-so Icr the  Kolowna hosnital. Aaiplv G. ... Fisher, B0x 129. Kclowna. I'tf  WANTED.��� Secretary fair tho Kelowna hospital. Duties ti n n nun';e at  once. Apply statin? si-Iaiv Hunted  to President Kelown, IToipital Sn-  ciety. lOtf.  SITUATIONS WANTED  WANTED.���l'osition to take churgo of  farm or ranch. Apply W. S. Mollis,  P.O. Box 406, Kelowna. Stf.  YOUNG LADY SEEKS POSITION as  lady's help. Phone 3404, or write  Box "K" Record. 10-12  TO KENT  FOR RUNT.���One of tho bost Ion-r.-oni  houses on Bernard avenue, furnished  (or $25 per month. S���Av, W. H.  Fleming. '        10-12��  MISCELLANEOUS  STRAYED. ��� Bav marc, two black  front feet, white on front oi bind  feet, white forehead and white spot  on nose, blotch brand nn left shauil-  dor. This maro wintered at my  ranch last vear and is again with  my band. Owner can have a amo by  provini' ownership nnd pnv:n-r expenses. Thos. Bulman, Clovertlnlt  Ranch, 'phone 306. 8 11  -NO-  Lengthy Argument  about good laundry is necessary. Everyone knows what  a Good Finish on laiundry is  The PENTICTON  STEAM LAUNDRY  take every precaution  lo ensure only fist-class woik on  your linen  Agent���  The Smokers' Store  J. B. WHITEHEAD    .   Prop.  Neat to the Post-Office  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. II. Davies will be at Mr.  Mathie's (over tailor shop, Pendoz  street between the hours of 1.30 and  6 p.m., Saturday of each week to meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. 0,  Box 626, Kelowna. 20tf.  NOTICE  Mr. T. Duggan will arrive  in Kelowna next week with  50 head of  Choice Dairy Cows  for Sale  SHORTHAND.���A olass is naing formed for the study of Pitman's slicrt-  hnnd Tuwdnv nnd Thursal--- even-  mars from 8 to 10 p.m. Conian-jncing  February 2nd. Personal inst uction.  Full particulars Box 219, city.     9tf  Its EGGS That Pay Now  And the " Barron " Strain Produces 'em  White Wyandottes & Buff Orpingtons  I have a few Cockerels of the above breeds  for stock birda. They are direct from fhe  celebrated Barron atrain, of Lancathire,  England, and are of good egg-laying type  I will take a reasonable price for CASH  Also Timothy and Clover Hay for Sale  A. W. COOKE  Benvoulin  P.O. Box 663, Kelowna  Edward's Cash Grocery  Bernard Avenue  Oppoiite Pott Office  My method of doing a Cash Business���  Small Profits, Quick Returns  Specials for Friday and Saturday  New South Wales Creamery Butter  2 lbs 75c  New Zealand Butler, Defiance brand  per Ib ' 40c  Strictly New Laid Eggs, doz 40c  Our special blend tea, worth 50c lb.  in 3-lb. packets $1.00  Fresh (round Coffee, per lb 45c  Lowney'a Cocoa, '-lb. tin 25c  Mixed and Chow Chow   Pickles,  per botllt  20c  Oranges, per doz 20c  Mixed Biscuits, ntr Ib ISc  Tomttoet, Com tnd Peas, 2 tina. 25c  E||o Baking Powder,  16-oz. tint,  2 (or 35e.  Spuds, per lack $1.25  Shredded Wheat, pkg ISc  Snider't   Blue   Label   and   Heinz  Catsup, bottle 25c  Ridgwty's A.D.Coffee, l-lb. tin..45e  Lemons, ptr doz 35c  Wt guarantee attention tnd satisfaction to all customers.   Phone your  orders to 39 tnd they will receive our prompt attention  W. M. EDWARDS  HOSPITAL SOCIETY ANNUAL  MEETING  (Continued (rom Pats 1.1  nil building for this purpose, and  obtained a grant from the proiinciul  irovornment of 95,000. The rau.k'inir  cost approximately $10,000, and with  the exception of $2,500, which it was  found necessary to raise by way of  mortgage, wag all paid ;for. Tho entire furnishings, costing upwards of  91,800 had been most n-enerouslv given  bv the Ladies Hospital Aid, The l"i un  try (lirls Aid, and the ladies whose  wards bear their names, betides nun  who haadldonated the very iiue pqnip-  incnt this hospital Possesses. The  Ladies' Aid and the Country Ijirls Aid  had, in addition to alt the gifts thoy  had made to the maternitv wing, Kept  un thoir assistance to the general hos  pitnl, and no praise was too t'H��t to  bo given these societies for tt.e good  work they aro doing, without their  uid, it would be imnossible to continue tlio work of tho hospital.  Tho directors have two *>\ their  number inspect tho hospital ut least  unco overv week, and a written Itnnrt  is made of lho result pf thoir visit.  Their roport is discussed at the  monthly meetings and whero practicable, their suggestions aro acted upon. Whero anv of their .iiiggostions  oall for immediate action, the score-  tun- either had these suggestions curried out, or oalled the executive board  together, for'- their instructions,   i  As a means for preventing -tbii visiting committee from bein, merely n  formal office the members w?rc (-banged  each three months, and ha thought anybody who lias visitod the hospital during the last year would acknowledge the  work the committee had dono In keeping the hosnital up to its stuto of  efficiency.  Certain statements had been miide to  the directors that it was use!.as to  make complaints as thoy wore always  "hushed up". This statement was absolutely and emphatically unti-'io. uny  complaints made have always been  must thoroughly investigated; and  further, tho directors caused I o bo published in tho local papers a icuiest  that anyone having any oomolnint to  make about the hospital would immediately communicate with oitho: the  secretary or the direotors.  Another statement recently mado was  that more care should bo taken 'n collecting marges duo by patients. "I  think this is true,, Slid Mr.  Hewetson, "because I think v. c fan  never be too careful, but from the  Vary nature of the hospital, we must  inevitably have a large number ,il accounts that can never be paid. In  some cases when these patioots enter  the hospital, the direotors know their  accounts will never be paid. Would  the people who make these statements  have us refuse theso patients?    1   do  not think so. Do these same critics  give generously to the hospitul? We  do not find it so."  The directors feel, c> ntinued  tho president that thoy should  havo more suppore from the conunan-  ity. It waB easy to critioise, very eoiy  to find fault, still easier to iijton to  Illinois, easiest of all to ,-ofuse to  Pause to consider the very groat difficulties that confront the directors in  managing an institution 0f thii kind.  Weeks have passed with only two or  three patients, and then suddenly the  hospital would be filled, coasi��4.iently  it must alwaye be kept in a high state  of efficiency. Owing to great ecnicity  of money they had beem compelled to  reduce the stall", gnd as a result many  times the matron and nurtet nave had  to work night and day with only a  few hours rest, yet they had never  even suggested that they were being  worked unreasonably hard. At best,  the life of a hospital nurse wai far more  exacting and wearying than most people imagine, and he thought we should  show our appreciation oitener than we  do of the way our nurtet are working,  and the splendid way thov .-ilways litt  to any emergency that is nut unon  them.  "In spite of aU the direotors can do  to keep down expenses, and the lojal  way we are being helped by a few  people, we are faoed with great difficulties thit coming year. Uusbandi,  brothers, sons, are away fighting Ior  the existence ot the British Empire,  willingly giving their lives for our  country. Must we lag so for behind  that we won't even givt g little help  and sympathy to those who are trying to make a time ol sickness a little  easier to thoir lest fortunate brethienf  Ue mott earnestly appealed to every  one who had not io far inturctted  themselves, to do something, low-  ever small, for lhe hospital in thit  coming yoar.  At the concluiion oi the president's  report Hr. F. A. Taylor drew attention to the referenot to oomnlainti  and rumon whloh had bttn in croula-  tion lately aad itated that If anyone  had anv oomplainti to make t*>o/ had  better take the opportunity of doing  so now. Ee ttronvlv depreoattd tbe  tendency to liiten to streot taU instead ot going to tha dirMto/i themselves.  Hrs. B. B. Kerr thereupon  took up the oudgels and a tomewlaat  lengthy and more or less warm iiiicm-  sion ensued 'na various detaili ot hospital management. While she laid  she intended no disnaragement ot the  present nursing staff, the thought that  moro care should be used in their ap-  Dolntment. No matron or nurse  should be anoointed without having  first ascertained their qualifiogtlona,  and that thev had had proper training  in their duties. She thought that by  communicating with the Viotoria Order of Nurses, most competent and ex-  nerienced nurtes could be obtained who  had onssed through a standard codo  of training. Another luppettion wat  that ell medicine oupboardt be kept  locked, at the did not think it light  or late in some canes that patienti  should have access to the drugs. She  asked a good manv auoitiont illative  to the    fire protection orrangementi'  and thought that regular fixe drills  should be held. A further point ot  criticism was in the- amount a f noise  which was permitted in the hospital.  This should-be kept to a minimum by  notices Posted where all omili read  them.  Mr. G. 8. McKenzie 'movod A hearty  vote of thanks to Mr. Oeo Itowriilfe  for his regular weekly donntionj of  fruit and produce to the hospital during the summer months. This va,tj  was unanimously carried.  Mr. J. W. Jones moved a vote of  thanks to one of the direotors known  to tho board, without mentioning hit  name, for his kindness in supplying a  quiet room for the use of a night  nurse during a Urge part of the past  year. This was carried ataid applause.  Mr. D. W. Sutherland seconded by  Mr. M. Hereron moved a hearty vote  of thanks to the ladies of the Woman's  und Country Girl's Hospital Aid So  ciuties who had so generously contributed their time abd money to tho  furtherance of the work of thi soiiuty  and without whom it wou.il bu imnossible to continue the work of the  hospital. This vote was carried with  great enthusiasm.  Mr. V. A. Taylor, seconded Iv Mr.  IfewetBon moved a hearty .otr- of  .hanks to Mrs.' Quckla ii. Mrs. ilavker,  Mrs. Haug. Mrs. Jones, Mrs. ff.E.VY.  Mitchell nnd Mrs. D. W. Sutherland for  thoir generosity in furnishing .be oow  wards of the maternity hospital and  in supplying necessary other applianc-  i-d.  Nominations were made bar d.rorr-jrs  for the ensuing year, (i.'htuen gentlc-  n being named, and upon a poll  Iwing taken the following o-e:it'einen  were declared elected: Messrs. I'. It.  Willits. G. S. MoKenzie, E. fl. Mclntyre, H. J. newetson, 0 A. Kilter,  M. Horeron, Geo. Howolilfe. A N.  Harker, 1). Leckie.D. W. Sutheriund,  W. Haug, H. G. Pangman, U. fi.  Murtoh, B. DuMoulin and N. 1), Sf ���Tavist*.  Mr. Mclntyre, seconded by Mr. Her-  eson, oalled for a vote of thanks to  the retiring president, Mr. Hewetson  for bis services, and to Mr, Gorrie as  treasurer, the latter having giiion his  services for a great many years, nnd  was now at his own reauest i> tiring  from the board of direo'.ot-s.  Mayor J. W. Jones was also 11 ank-  ed for his manv ve���r8 of excellent service to the board of direotjrs, regret  being expressed at his retirjinent from  the directorate.  Mr. B. E. Dennison was olsotod auditor for the year, the fee being fixed  nt $15.  After a vote of thanks to the ciia'n-  man the meeting adjourned.  At a subsequent meeting of the  directors Mr. P. W. Willits was elected  oresident and Mr. G. S. McKiwie vice  nresident with Mr. .1. 0. Mclntyre as  treasurer.  There was no electio' ol ti-crettrvi  as it was decided to throw 'Me post  open for application.  Mr. Hewetson was aDoointnd t" the  executive committee.  Stock-Taking  This Week  The end of Januniy ia lhe .end of < nr  busint tt >rar, and ihis weak vent-  rc-airui Ring cur alrck rnd mtikirg  our ani.ual iuvi-nti ty. Al sich a time  we fiHure rut rxnclly our profits on  every ai title, and if there are any  more gordt rn vah'ch we ri.n trale  a i exlra spniail rut we. will rrott  crrtaiinly do to.  In any case, however,  we are going to continue our Cash Special  Prices throughout the  month   of   February,  at the paat two month* have proven  conclusively that, although we arc  making no profile we are doing the  wisest thing possible both for our  customers and for ouraelvrt, by running the CASH SPECIAL CAM-  PA1GN and eavingthe people money  during thete etrenuout timet.  _ THE ���  McKENZlE CO., LTD.  Our Motto: " Quality and Service  Odds & Ends  While the taking of inventory progresses we find many  SHORT ENDS���lines discontinued of which only a  small percentage of the original remains; and until the  end of the month Sweeping Reductions on Oddments  ============================== will be the orders������ =-=====-  See our" Hot Shot" for $1 in Men's Underwear  Tables of Boots  and Shoes  Ladies', Children's, Misses', Men's  and an exceptional line of  Boys'at    $2  Boys' Sweaters, Men's Stanfield's  Underwear See Window  Remnants  of Silks,   Velveteens,   Tweeds,  Serges, Linings, Prints, Ginghams  Muslins, Curtain Goods, Laces  and Ribbons  Exceptional offerfor  SATURDAY  ONLY  Every   Women's,   Misses'   and  Child's Coat at HALF PRICE  i  Bring the Cash  We are daily receiving invoices  of New Goods for Spring and  hope to have many staple New  Materials for the woman who  wisely sews before the warm  weather.  Thomas Lawson,

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