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Kelowna Record Jul 24, 1913

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Array itorfc  VOL V.  NO. 35  KELOWNA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1913.  $1.50 Per Annum.  NEW INDUSTRY SEEKS  AID FROM COUNCIL  Sewerage Works Come in for  Criticism  Aldermen Calder. Copeland, Taylor,  ThompBon and Sutherland wt.ro present at tho oounoil meeting on LVi.lay  of last week. After the reading of the  minutes of the previous meeting, correspondence was read from thi* following:  From Robert Hamilton & Co., ol  Vancouver, notifying shipment of new  tubular boiler for the power house.  From the Minister of Lands, stating  that a copy of the new provincial map  is being i forwarded.  From Mr. W. G. Gorrie referring to  the condition of Pendozi street in front  of his house.  From Mr. C, C. Jones complaining  of the June light account againtt his  residence. The council dooided that  in view of the meter readings for tho  period involved Mr. Jones had no  cause for ^complaint; and it was shown  that when the meter was last read an  eleotrio iron was in use in the house;  Mr. Jones was therefore notified that  if his account were not paid Imb current i would be disconnected.  A deputation consisting of Messrs.  F. S. Coatee, P. JtaMoulin, S. T. >E1-  liott, W. Haug, W. B. Jonea and D. H.  Rattenbury waited upon the council  on behalf of (the Board of Trade.  Mr. Elliott informed the council that  Mr. Keller, of Messrs. KeUer-Lorenz  'Jo.,1 Spokane, had visited Kelowna for  the purpose of establishing a vinegar  and oider plant. Before making any ar-  rnngum.mta Mr. Keller wished to know  if the oity would be willing to make  any concessions in exemption from taxes or gratis supply of light and water.  The mayor was of the opinion that  the oity had not beeu supplied with  sufficient information about the com*  pany and requested the Board of Trade  to obtain further particulars to submit at a future meeting. The delegation then withdrew.  Alderman Calder reported having  been approached by several residents  as to what they considered an unsatisfactory method of constructing the  seweragej works. Some people, he said,  were of the opinion that there was too  much loafing on the works, also that  the engineers had failed to obtain the  requisite rook and water for the disposal! works from the most advantageous Hour co. It was* also'stated that  a sewer construct inn foreman had advised two of his men not to work too  hard as tho length of his employment  would depend upon the amount of  work they did.  Alderman Taylor stated that there  was no loafing when ho had visited the  works. In reference to the hauling of  rook and water, the engineers considered the rock and water on the ground  unfit for use in the disposal works  construction. He doubted whether the  remarks attributed to the foreman  were correct and thought some people  might be trying to discredit the construction works without reasonable  grounds.  Messrs J. Bigger and G. McKenzie,  appeared as requested at the previous  meeting in reference to the tilling required ta be effect id at the new school:  Mr. McKenzie pointed out that the  filling was absolutely neoestmry, either  (Continued on Pn*** 6.)  Welland Canal Contract Let  Construction ol the firat section of  the onlargod Wetland ennui hue been  provided for. The government lm. aa-  oepted tho offer of the Dominion Dredg  ing oompany, of Ottawa, to build tho  first motion. The firm offorod to do  the work for $3,000,000. Thin was the  loweBt tender. It provide, for construction of thefirat fow miles of the  oanal from the Lako Ontario end. Tho  tenders for other sections of the oanal  whioh is to have a depth of 34 feet,  will be oalled shortly. It will, when  comploted, allow the largest lake boats  to reaoh tho St. Lawrence with a full  grain oargo from the west.  SUCCESSFULTLOSrUT THE  f ^THODIST SUMMER  SCHOOL  The first Okanagan Methodist summer school has proved very successful  so much so that it has been decided to  make it an annual affair. An executive1  has been appointed for thia purpose,  with Mr, J. A. Bigger an president,  Mr. T. E. Cooper, secretary and Mr.  W. J. Clement, treasurer. Representatives from euch'of the;other towns in  the valley will be on this committee,  and next summer a camp will be again  held in the Park. on similar lines.  The purpose of the pcfaoo] is the  training of Sunday school teachers and  Epworth League workers, so that these  important fielu\of endeavor may be  brought to a higher state of efficiency.  No fewer than forty-two registered  for the course of lectures, which given  by such specialists in,Christian and  social work as tho Rev. .1. J\ West-  man, Rev. W. Morgan, B.A., and the  Rev. F. W. Langford, havo proved  highly i interesting and instructive.  On-Friday ovening last a camp fire  was built on the sand near tho camp  and to the party which assombled under these novel conditions addresses  were givon on Mission work in  China. On Sunday afternoon an open  air mass meeting in the park was addressed by the Rev. J, P. West man.  Tho ministers who have been conducting the school loft Tuesday morning for Tappan, near Salmon Arm,  where a similar school la to l*o��� held  this week.  B.C. Poultry Association To  Hold Convention  A convention of tho British Columbia Poultry Association is to be held  in Vancouver on September !., during  the Vancouver Nidiummer Ennib..-  tion. The convention will be held in  the stock judging pavilion. The indi-  ciations are that there will be delegates from all over the provinoe, and  ihey will be entertained at a'luncheon  by the directors of the Vancouver Exhibition Association. As is customary  all delegates will also be provided  with passes to the fair departments.  During tho convention Mr. R. N. Barker will give an illustrated lecture on  oaponizing; Provincial Poultry Superintendent Terry will give a talk, with  pictures, on plucking,- trussiug and  marketing fowls, and ABsiatant Superintendent Upton will conduct a question drawer, answering questions dealing with local conditions affecting  fowl raising.  Mr. F. W. Sterling, travelling freight  agent for the British Columbia division of the (..P.R,, has returned from  an inspection trip of the Okanagan  valley and the newly opened branch of  the Kootenny Central lino Houth from  Golden. While in the interior lie made  arrangements for estimates of the  fruit orops and took up a number of  other transportation matters.  He says that the fii.��t consignments  or early, apples will probably Iw ready  for shipment in about two weeks'  time and the peaoh crop will start to  movo about the middle of August. Tho  nherry orop hai Iwen plentiful this  season and large shipments nre now  being sent out from the Okanagan  country.  Rutland News  Mr. Pooook ol the firm of Pooook  Bros., of Vanoouver, builders of Uie  new rowing sholls was in town this  week.  Mr. J. J. Warren of tho Kottle Valley railway paid a pisit to the oity  Monday.  (From our own corfe.ponrl.nl)  Aii English church oervioo will bo  oonduoted in the school house next  Sunday at 11 a.m. There will be no  servioe in the afternoon.  MrB. L. .Johnston of Vernon has  been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wiggles-  worth.  Another visitor has boen Miss G.  Powell of Peachland, who paid a  Bhort visit to her friends Mr. and  MrB. Blenkorn.  A somewhat rare atmospherio ph#-  nomenon was witnessed in the Rutland valley at 10.30 p.m. on Monday.  Whilo rain was falling the moon appeared over Black Mountain with the  result that a porfect moonbow was  produoed. The effect was beautiful iand  the bow lasted lor several minutes  Mrs. Bowser, Mrs. A. W. Bowser, and  Mrs. G. A. Bowser left on Monday for  ��� trip to Oroville, Wash.  ION TO  L LOCAL AMATEUR SPORT  Dr. Davidson Suggests Branch of B.C. Amateur Athletic  Union and Playgrounds Association  Dr. J. G. Davidson, of McGill University College, Vancouver and president of the British Columbia Amateur  Athletic Union, and president also of  the Vancouver Playgrounds Assooia-  paid a somewhat unexpected visit to  Kelowna Monday and Tuesday of this  week. The, object of * tho visit was to  prepare the ground, if possible for the  forming of branches of these two organizations in Kelownn, for the purpose of fostering and developing purely amateur athletic sports' amongst  the youth of thn city, and also among  tho children of the public schools.  In addressing a hastily gathered  meeting on Monday evening in the  Board of Trade offices. Dr. Davidson  gave a brief history of the Amateur  Athletic Union and indicated some of  tho results which it had accomplished  in putting all forms of athletic sportB  on a better basis1, and eliminating the  professionalism which was antagonistic to ail truo sport. Four or five  years ago amateurs and professionals  were, all tangled up together in a way  which was most unsatisfactory. There  was no doubt as to the necessity for  keeping the two apart . Professional  sport was not a good, thing for young  fellows to follow. It was true they  might be able to pick up a few prizes  hero and there which would serve to  keep them going for a time, but it usually onded nowhere. The Union had  endeavored to correct this state of  things by taking .charge of aM Sport  in Canada except purely professional  baseball and lacrosse. Tho work ofthe  Union had been very noticeable in Vancouver, where clubs of all kinds had  sprung up composed entirely of young  fellows who played for tlie pure lovo  of t\}tf game, Such sport was forming a  very important factor in tho building  of manly characters, and counteracting tho evil influence of loafing and  wasting of leisure hours.  The efforts ot the. Union had proved  so successful in tho larger centree of  population, that it was desirable that.  its scopo bo extended to include tho  imaller cities and towns. The plan proposed waB that a provincial executive  bo formed composed of representatives  from different local associations, which  would regulate all matters relating to  amateur standing and the establishment of uniform rules for the government of all athletic sports within the  province. The local boards such as ho  suggested should be formed in Kelowna would be .composed of one representative from each athletic organization or club and also representative  from the eity council, school board,  parks board, etc. Thc duty of this  body would be to sec that all kinds  of athletic sports were encouraged and  developed, and to see that as* many  young fellows as'possible took part in  those olubs. The present' disorganized  state of things, where a Kport of enthusiasm would be got up for a doy  or two perhaps, anil then forgotten  was almost useless. The experience had  been that where such local b.uvdx had  taken hold of. things, athletic sports  had developed in a surprising way ond  one could hardly realize the amount  of benefit whioh had been derive!.  He was pleased to see bo much good  sport in Kelowna,* and he felt sure  that we had advantages here in tht.  splendid water front and many open  spaces whioh were possessed by very  few towns. If however, such a local  body were formed, affiliated with a  province-wide organization, and the  various sports fostered) in a syotemat-  ie way, they would gain additional  strength and interest.  Dr. Davidson also touched upon the  modern playground movement which is  being taken up all over the continent  of America. Millions of dollars were  being spent in the great cities in purchasing playgrounds for the poorer  children and hundreds of thousands  more in maintaining them. Tho work  also included the school playgrounds.  Two yeare ago the movement - was  taken up in Vancouver, and they now  have eloven paid instructors in charge  of the i children's sports. These men  were specially trained for the work,  and were under tho direct control of  and financed by'the city.        t  Tho (playground movement, continued  Dr. Davidson, was going to rank in  the near future with general education.  People were beginning to realize that a  knowledge of how to play well, was  just as important in the development  of tho young mi other kinds ,of knowledge.The general tone and character of  a man or woman was often determined by the use made of spare time. The  movement bid fair to swallow up the  whole amateur athletic question and  broaden it. He would like-to see  one such playground instructor employed in Kelowna to take charge of  the children, and, develop all kinds of  playground sports and manual, training. He should bo employed by the  city as being a much better plan than  taking up subscriptions. Such a man  might also bo the Bocretary-treaeurer  of the suggested Amateur Athletio local board. He thought the provincial  union could assist in finding trained  and capable men for such a position.  In conclusion he expressed the hope  that Kelowna people would get together, and endeavor to put tho scheme  into practical effect and he firmly be-  lioved they would hove no cause to  regret it.  Those preaent at the meeting were  plainly heartily in accord with Dr.  Davidson's remarks, and to Mr. V: M.  Buckland, who had acted as chairman  was left the task of calling together a  meeting of all interested for the purpose of organizing on the linos suggested.  Before leaving by the -boat for Penticton on Tuesday Dr. Davidson held a  conference with the school trustees and  others likely to bo interested.  Dr. Davidson, it might be mentioned  is a brother of the Rev. J. W. Davidson, until lately minister of tne Methodist  church in  Kelowna.  The ,Board of School Trustees met  on' Tuesday of this weak, those' present being Messrs. Biggar, Knowles, McKenzie, McTavish and Trench.  The    board confirmed the    appointment of Mr. .Hoppenstadt as assistant  teacher.  The following'.accounts were passed-  Mr. P. E. Corby $30.00  Mr. W. Crawford       4.60  Mr. J. J. Campbell       8.00  Mr. Dunn .       6.00  Dalgleish & Harding ...*,.   .    19.10  Morrison-Thoinpson Co.     .     .   1.00  The meeting requested thet secretary  to convey Mr. A. R. Lord their congratulations upon the success achieved  by   all the candidates from his  room  in passing the high school examination  Mr. Priest who has.been acting    in  the capacity of special teacher,   wrote  requesting release from his engagement.  The   committee   appointed to ititer-  view Mr. Ritchie in regard io finding  suitable   rooms for   use of the    high  school students reported that soim bgd  been found on. Leon avenue, west     of  Pendozi street.  A communication waB received from  the architect in reference to the <new  building on Richter street, advising  certain minor changes in details of the  work.  The board acted in accordance with  tho architect's suggestions.  Tho meeting then adjourned.*  GROWTH OF KELOWNA'S BUSINESS  Rapid Increase of Imports and Exports Shown in Striking  Official C.P.R Figures  The following striking figures showing tho remarkable increase in exports  and imports from nnd to Kolowna during the past year aro from the re-  oords of the C.P.R., and maj' therefore be taken as authoritative:  Outgoing freight:���  1911 1912 Increase  ���49,481.77      .92,182,56    S42.700.79  Incoming freight:���  1911 1912 Increase  .182,732.28    .191,740.28     989,008.00  Passenger business:���  1911 1912 Increase  168,974.20      164,535.01      85,560.81  Tho figures tell in a particularly convincing way of tho growth and prosperity of the city. Tho inorcaso as  86.29 percent., in exports in n single  year is significant of tho groat development of our looal industries, and it  is stated that tho���; figures for the first  six months of the present year will  show even more remarkable figures.  The import, increased 44.45 per cent,,  in 1912 over 1911, and the pasBenger  traffic on the lake steamers also shows  rapid increase.  Arthur B. Mortens of Toronto, teller  at ihe Domi- ion Bank at Honforth,  was mistaken for a burglar by his  friends, and shot thraugh thc lungs.  He is not likely to rocovor. Clerks  mistook a noise for someone trying  to get into tho bank and shot. Mortens as ho was coming into the building without turning on th* light.  Several professors are now en route  to Willow Bunch, Sask., to see tho  petrified human remains, discovered  thore, which aro said to be 10,000  years old. Among tho number .is Professor Hill-Tout,, of Oxford University.  The prehistoric remains were discovered by a farmer some throe, weeks ago,  SCHOOL TRUSTEES MEETING  PRINCIPAL LORD IS  CONGRATULATED  Armstrong Defeats Kelowna  Lacrosse Team  The local lacrosse team journoyed to  Armstrong yesterday by motor to  meet the lacrosse aggregation of that  city. Three cars were engaged to carry  the boys and a splendid trip is reported. The local team was very weak  yesterday, having only seven of the  regulars on the line up. The remainder  of the team was composeh of some  of the younger and less experienced  boys of the town, who, however played very well, and proved that in a  year or two, with practice and experience will be able to defend Kelowna's  lacrosse nets.  Much criticism was indulged in over  the rulings of the referee, who, according to reports was anything but lenient on the visiting team, handing out)  many uncalled penalties and putting  two and three men on the fence at  one time, when in reality none deserved a penalty.  The score at the olose was 4 to 2  in favor of Armstrong, which speaks  pretty well for the Kelowna team in  their weakened condition and Armstrong with full strength and at home.   1   TOMORROW NIGHT'S BANK  CONCERT  Following is the program for    the  band concert in the   park   tomorrow  evening'  March "S.I.B.A."     (Southern Illinois  Band Association Hall  Medloy Overture "Rialto" . . . Ascher  Synopsis.���"Cheer up Mary" "Where  the Jasmine is Blooming" "Every one  ia in/ Slumberland," "When the Golden  Rod is Waving, Molly Dear" "When  You Are Young," "Gee this it a Lonesome Town" "On the, Pier at Dreamland" "If the Man in the Moon were a  Coon" "Little Maggie Brady" "You  Don't Know How Muoh You Have to  Know, in Order to Know, How Little  You Know."  Sohottische VDear onorFar Away"    ....   Casey  Schubert's Serenade . . . . F. Schubert  Waltz ,"The Social Whirl" . .' Holmes  Mazurka' "Golden Rod" .... Fulton  Maroh "Boy'a Club" . . i v . Brooks  0 Canada.  GOD SAVE THE KING  N. BORNHOLDT. Conductor  The Canadian Associated Press ia  given to understand that the Winnipeg  issue of ��898,000 4J per cent.,, con.  solidated stock at 97 has been oversubscribed in advance.  Work haB been oommenoed on efr  tonsive additions to the O.p.R. yards  at Moobo Jaw, Sask. Trackage in the  west yards le being increased by approximately (15, miles, which will neoee-  ���Hate the construction of fivo culvert  bridges.  GOOD SHOWII IN  ENTRANCE EMMS.  Public School Class Passes  All Candidates  Th* result! of the high tchool en-  tronoe t ���lamination, which wae held on  the 25th, 26th and 27th, tut., at the  thirty high'school centres throughout  the provinoe have Juat been announced  by\ the department of education. The  total number of candidate, was 2,101  out of whioh 1,214 were successful.  It will be observed that tbe 'honor  of securing first place rest* with Veto  M. Steel, of Armstrong, who secured  819 marks out of a possible 1100.  The winners of the ten bronze  medals, which are donated annually by  His Royal Highness, the Governor-  General and distributed by ths department among the head nupils of the  ten city municipalities having tbe  greatest number of passes to their credit, were the following: Veto M.  Steel, Armstrong; Hilda M. Fox Chil-  liwack; William Mordy, Cumberland;  Mary A. Munro, Grand Forks; Jeanne  M. Leatherdalo,, Kamloops; Lucille E.  Stephenson, Nanaimo; Lillian Innes,  Howay School, New Westminster; Sadie Edwards, Stratboona school, Vancouver;'Leifrid Leifson, Central school  North Vanoouver; Audrey E. Rant,  Girls! Central school, Victoria.  Einminotiona were conducted at the  following centres'  No. of   Passed  Can.  Armstrong 25 19  Bridgeport 66 44  Chilliwuck I 52 41  Cumberland 30 31  Donoan 91 8  Enderby 16 10  Fernie 19 10  Grand Forks 23 16  KamloopB .......  43 34  Kaslo     8 8  Kelowna 38 17  Ladner 35 3  LadysmHh ....'..   26 13  Mission 33 IS  Nanaimo .......   49 31  Nelson 63 31  New Westminster 145 75  Peachland     7 6  Penticton 31 14  Prince Rupert 33 8  Revelstoke 20 15  Rossland 33 IS  Salmon Arm .24 6  Summerland 35 14  Trail 10 4  Vanoouver 764 443  Vancouver, North ...  53 30  Vanoouver,; South ...   174 103  Vernon 34 13  Victoria. .' 265 174  Totals 3,101        1,314  The figures for Kelowna in the  above hist include, of course results  from .all the surrounding district. The  following detailed statement, however,  will show that tho Kelowna public  achool, taken separately had tho honor  of passing every candidate who sal  for examination.  Kelowna��� Number of candidates, 12;  passed, 12��� Lillian M. MacMillan, 749  Fronds C. Buok,743; Dorothy M. Evans, 731; Lydia M. McKeown, 716;  Helen D. Forrest, 715; Leo. E. Newby,  706; Ralph G. Ritchie, 681; Ruby '15.  Raymer, 677; Gladstone E. Lsngilte.  664: Charlotte E. Lloyd-Jones, 646;  William E. Bradley, 644; Daniel F. McMillan, 638.  Non-Municipal Schools.  Black Mountain���Number of candidates, 4; passed, 0.  Ellison���Number of candidates, 3:  passed 0.  Kelowna, East��� Number of candidates 1 passed, 0.  Kolowna, North��� Number of candidates, 3; passed 1. C. Wilbur Dawson.  687.  Okanagan���Number of candidates 3:  passed, 3. Charles E. Raid, 603; Jean  A. Hurray, 593: Harold E. .Patterson.  591.  Private Schools.  Ellison ���Number of candidates, 3:  passed, 0.  Woodlawn���Number of candidates, 1.  passed. 1. Mary M. Sunder, 561.  P. O'Connor is in the hospital suffering from a severe sun-stroke whioh  he received while under the influence of  liquor on Wednesday; this is more than  he bargained for across the oounter  and should teach him to quench his  thirst i in hot weather with a smaller  proportion of alcohol.. Under the attention of Dr. Campbell ho is getting  ob well. KEtOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1913.  KELOMNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  Subscription Rates:  ��1.50    p*r   yttar;    76c,   au     niuiulu  Staten   5U  -���lits  addition...,  All lubioripituna pavahU in n<lv  Sutler .Intra at .lit insular rale can Lave  ��� lira paper, mailed tu .riutidi. at n ili.tanL'o  at HALF ..AID. i.e.. 75 routs Mr   .ear.  This apecial privilege ia kai-ttuleJ lor thu  puip.j-iB ul advartiiinu th* citv  ami disirict.  Advertising  Kate*:  LOOUB NOTICES, PROFESSIONAL CARDS  ET(^.,  .... ciQ.it pur  culuuiu  iuch  p��r  week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-DO tlavi, $8  CU dav>, 17.  WATER NOTIL'ES-$tf for f.va.lnirrliotil.  LKOAL ADVERTISING-Klrit   Inwrtion,    II  ctntH par Hue; utu'h .ml iae<, in-lit iiuirliun. t  inula par Jin*.  OLASSIFIED ADVERTISEilENTS-21isnli wi  word  firat   itititrtiou,   1   cant  per  word   tun  subMuquuut Intwtton.  DISPLAY  advertisements-!*.,   in-to  ami uini.r. Ou uuDtu ptr inch firm insertion  uvar two lunhts 4U -euta pur iach lint iu  ���ortion. 'Hi n'liii per Inch each ��ml ���"*<*��� mmi  iimertjun.  All ohanKM in contract aUverttsen."t.ti uiunt  l'��* in the hauila ol the printer by Tuoidav  u von in.,    to    ensure   ) hi Id i ml ion   in   lhe     noil  To an Indop. uiii ::t n' n r.i r at thi  distance from ihe turmoil ol Ottaw  politics, and especially an 11111.' I.mtls  perspective to the view ami new light  in thrown upon tho situation by >e  cent utti-ranceH t>f British Statesmen  the aetion ol' the Benato in throwing  out Mr, Borden's navy bill appean  more and more n mere party trick in  tended io force'tht1 dissolution of iln  government.  What makes the senate's action particularly ridiculous is the pretence that  il was prompteil by high putri.  principles. If that tx.dy had oome  out roundly with tlie statement that it  was opposed to Canadian assistance to  the British navy and that Canada  .should undertake her own d.'fenco regardless of the rest <��f the ompire, they  would at least be credited with honest  if mistaken ideas. But. becauao the opposition in the house, in the hope of  making political capital mil oE the  fact that Quebec and some parts ol the  weal were opposed to the navy bill,  fought the measure tooth and nail  with the manifest purpose of forcing  dissolution, and because the designs of  this vindication minority were frustrated by the adoption ol the closure, the  senate, with at least the saving quality of gratitude for pasl favors, under  the leadership of Orator Robs the Rejected on Ontario, defeated the measure by a practically straight party  vote.  Now we cannot hut bo struck by the  reasons set forth by those opposed to  the bill for rejecting it.  "The navy should be" they say'  Canadian built and Canadian manned.'  In the1 fifteen years during which Sir  Wilfrid Laurier administered Ihe itl'airs  of this country there arose from time  to timo tho necessity lo secure vessel's  of various ty|>es, from ice-breakers lo  fishery protective boats, for the uuc of  the government! Do we find that those  boats were built in Caundian yards,  of Canadian steel by Canadian workmen? They were, one aud all purchased  in England and no outcry was heard  from the than government benches Lhat  Canadian money wns being sent out of  the country, money thai should have  been spent among Canadian workmen.  Not. one of these patriots suggested1  lhal Canadians should build Ihoirown  vessels, Hut as soon as it was suggested by the Borden government that  Canada should take, her share in the  defence of the empire and provide ships  for the fleet, naval experts, whose existence ns such had never been suspected WetS discovered ou thfl opposition  beQchee who at onCO became solicitous  for the poor Canadian workmen. Tjhese  self-imposed critics and patriots suddenly became intensely, ardently ...*ir-  OUS of assisting the empire. They would  ipetld double as much as Mr. Borden if  necessary for its safety, but regardless  of COSi or common business sense they  Insisted that the ships bo built in  Canada.  If, during the long Laurier administration any effort had been made to  build up in Canada ship yards capable  of turning out even n gunboat there  would be some justification for this  outcry, but when ns has been (mid, the  Liberals, when in power purchased  abroad all the vessels thev required,  thoir position on the matter is utterly  untenable. In fact, the new govern  merit is only following out the policy  initiated by their predecessors, And  with good reason too. Does it not  strike nny fair-minded man as ahaurd  that this, or any other country in  similar stage of development could be  able in the course of two or three  years, to provide and mau the immense plant necessary to construct thi  most complicated and powerful of all  modern eugiues of destruction, the  Dreadnaught? Years of patient, careful foundation work will be necesBary  before ever a cruiser could be built here  and the construction of a dreadnaught  is to that of a cruiser as tho building  of an automobile to that of a former's  wagon. !  The aecond great point set forth by  theoppositiou orators is that the ships  when finished should be manned by  Canadian sailors, we shouls say '���'brave  Canadian sailors" to be on the same  plane of high rhetorical effort. "You  offer" say these experts and patriots  to our dear'motherland but the. dry  bones of a fleet. The spirit is wanting.  Let us build the fleet ol Canadian material in Canadian ship yards by Canadian workmen and when completed let  man them with brave Canadian  sailors." A curious commentary on this  effortless flow of language is contained in the following item, copied from  a Victoria paper of a recent date. It  says. "The Koyal Navy pensioners and  active service men who had signed as  Instructors to recruit on the Rainbow  art! preparing to leave for England "  The reason is (fiat there an1 no recruits. Thi* Canadian boy does not  take kindly to (he discipline of sea  life so the instructors are being dismissed and the Rainbow is laid up at  EsquimaU with no plans for her future.  Could anything bo more absurd than  llie Liberal position in this whole matter? From the recent utterances of  Mr. Churchill in (he British House it  is evident that the mother country  needed the assistance of Canada;!, second, that she depended upon flint assistance, aud third; that she is dissap-  poinlcd in not receiving it and has had  toj, change her plans on lhat OCCOUno  so as to heavily increase the proximate expenditure for naval defence.  The ships will be build whether Canada pays for them or not and it will  be to (he lasting shame of a country  of our riches and resources and with  our claims tp be considered the most  important unit in the chain of nations  that make up our empire, if Canadians  do not rally to lhe support of the administration in its efforts lo place ourselves right in the sight of our sister  states in  (his matter.  Canada's Dissatisfied   Navy  The contingent of forty seamen who  have just quit the Cruiser Rainbow on  the Pacific coast, and who sailed for  England last week on the Koyal Edward; says an eastern paper, will undoubtedly give the Canadian naval  service an advertisement of some sort.  It is to be feared that advertisement,  while gratuitous, will not lie ho favorable as to cause a rush of recruits tn  fill their vacant   places.  As seen on board they looked genu-  ing British .lack Tars, and1 they' wert*  every one of them proud of we-tring  the uniform which some of them slill  retained, although they were going  home on pension after three years  here and twelve years in 'he mperial  fleet. But their first' grievance wat  that lhe naval uniform was looked  down upon in Canada. Though they  spoke for the west, edmitting that  they could only sample Montreal for  one day. "People in the weat look  down upon us for wearing this/' paid  one of them, touching his coat.  *"  The pay was utterly insufficient so  far as the west was concerned bo that  it was impossible for a man to bring  his wife nnd family over to this side.  If he went ashore at Vancouver for a  few days and indulged in what in  most places would be a very ordinary  expenditure his whole month's salary  would have vanished.  Forestry in South Africa  Progressive Policy Inaugurated by the  Federal  (.overnment.  The report recently issued by the  Chief Conservator of Forests in South  Africa for the year ending December  81, 1911, is of considerable interest by  way of comparison with what is being  dune along forestry lines in this conn-  try. For such a young union the progress made is remarkable, and considerable credit is due to the Forest He-  partment for the efficiency already attained in administration and i're protection.  The area of tho Forest Reserves in  the union of South Africa iu December  11)11, was 1,799,550. acres. Besides  this, there wits also 19,587 acres reserved for growing railway ties, on  which railway funds alone were expended .making a total reserveh area ol  1,842,137 acres. This area ia divided  into seven conservancies,��� roughly  speaking, a conservancy to e.tch province in the union. Eaoh conservancy,  consisting usually of several reserves,  is administered by a district forest officer and a technically trained assistant Forester. Under them are chiefs of  reserves, forest guards, rangers, etc  The more important positions are all  filled' by technical foresters, usually  highly trained men who have completed their course in the Oxford school  af forestry and in Germany. This organization very closely resembles that  of the Canadian government forest ro-  serves.  Under their supervision forest surveys are being made for the demarcation of the new reserves, and existing  reserves are being protected from fire  by burning or cutting fire-lielts around  the reserves and by planting up their  perimeters with trees of the less in-  f tamable species. As a result ot these  precautions, there'were burned duiino  the season of lflll only seven hundred  acres or 0,04 per cent., of the total  area.  On the reserves them.-el.es improvement cuttings are be'ng carried on under the direction (of forest officials, for  the removal of defective timber and  weed trees, and these operations not  only have much improved the BpcC.es  composition of the forests bid have  proved financially justifiable, as well*  Replanting is also extensively* 'being  carried on in the various reserves, tho  total area replanted at the end of 1911  being (S,13(. acres. Several species of  exotics are being introduced with considerable success. Nurseries are maintained and the seed nnd transplants of  forest trees aiv sold to Ihe public at  cost. About six thousand dollars worth  of seed was sold by the department  during the year, together'with 2,80.,,-  102 seedlings, valued at, over $42,500,  +���  Government Railway Shows  Surplus  The  fipal  audit   of  the  Intercolonial  Railway of Canada for lhe fiscal year  show a net  surplus of SHIHI.IHII).  is about  $.<K.,D0n less  than  the  mate of the minister, when ho  his annual speech in the House,  tain  revenue accounts did  not  quite as much us BXpeotcth  A few years ago the rolling  of the government road was appraised  at 115,000,000, but on checking over it  was found that the value was much  below that. In the meantime the nip  pluses have been used in buying new  equipments  This  esti-  made  Car-  total  stock  Canada's Fire Losses During  June  According to the Monetary Times,  Canada s fire losses during June  amounted to 98,089,446, this not including losses from forest fires 'n N'or-  thern Ontario and Mew Brunswick. Los  sea for the same months Inst year  were 14,329,411-.  There were 89 fires, with losses over  $10,000 and eight with losBee of HI 00,-  000 or more, a lumber mill fire in  Prince Albert, Sask., leading the list  with half a million loss.  Eighteen lives were lost, The Times  estimates of fire losses for the first  half of this year is 814,325,463, with  Ontario leading the provinces with $3,-  ,620,260.  Here is a man wants a second-hand  tent. There is u man with ono thrown  into a corner where it will rot by-and-  by. How can they get together? For  a few cents through a RECORD WANT  AD.  A Successful Sale  A good thing is worth repeating and as Saturday  proved the best day in the short history of this  store I am going to continue the sale for one  week longer, ending SATURDAY, JULY 26  MEN'S SUITS  are away down and can be had at Sale Prices  From    - $5.95 to $18.00  B.V.D. UNDERWEAR  A still further cut on this line to clear out at $1.25  Fuither reductions will be made on odd lines during  the week. Last day Saturday  $5.00 TO BE GIVEN AWAY  To every purchaser this week we give one chance for every  dollar spent. For every dollar spent you write your name on  a slip of paper and drop it in the box fixed for the purpose.  These names will all be shuffled and the one drawn will get a  cheque for $5.  Draw will take place SATURDAY, JULY 26, at 10 p.m.  H. F. HICKS  WATER STREET (1st block north), KELOWNA  When wanting the  PLUMBERS  for your repairs phone up the  Standard Plumbing  CO., Richter St.  ���Phone 5203.  Residence three doors soulh  ol new English Chuch.  Workshop and  office opposite New School.  20th Century Shoe  Repairing Shop  BERNARD  AVENUE  All Kinds of Boots and  Shoes Repaired Promptly  Ladie.' and  Gent.' Rubber  Heel.'  of the Beat Make.  G. H. E. HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Large.! Studio. In tha Interior  Portrait, by appointment  Pendoii Street,   -   Kelowna  AllthatcouldbedesiredinaMOTOR CYCLE  CALL IN AND SEE LATEST MODELS  Distributors: THE KELOWNA GARAGE & MACHINE WORKS CO., Ltd. THtmSDAY, JTOY 24,1913.  KRtOWWA RECORD  .�� *�� .�� ���* *�� ���� ** ** *�� ** ** **  *��� **  ** PROFESSIONAL AND **  ��  BUSINESS CARDS  **  *�� **  *�� *# ����� ���� ** ���� ** ** ** ** ** **  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA. B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  P. EDMUND CORBY  Architect  1-lewet.on Block, Kelowna   -   'Phone 206  P.O. Box, 509  C. Harvey, B.A, Sc. C.E., D.L.S., B.C.L.S.  and B.C.L.S.  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,    B. C.  -    Phone 147. P.O. Box 231  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  Exhibitioner Royal College  of  Muiic, and lately  witn Kendrick Pyne,  Mm. Doc., pru-inin of tha  Cathedral, Manchetter, Eng.,       <  RECEIVES  PUPILS  At lhe Studio, Trench Block, Kelowna.  Muaic  of every deecription  aupptied.  .   .  4)   7 .  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENClNEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  P. O. Bo. IU. Tlruim ,111  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Mr. B. G. MEYRICK  g.vei lessons in  PIANOFORTE, VIOLIN and ORGAN  also  French Lessons  Conversational or otherwise  STUDIO -Morrison-Thompson Block  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR J, BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  Pianoforte, Organ, Voice Production  Singing, Harmony,Counterpoint, &c.  STANLEY HODKINSON  A.R.C.O.  (Associate of th* R.. /al College of Organiiti, Lond.)  Gives lessons in the above subjects.  Qualified   by   examination.      Many  PIANOFORTE  ���   successes   at  local   examination!.   (Trinity  College, London)  15  yeara' successful  teaching experience  Studio   -   Raymer Block  S. W. THAYER,  D.V.S.  ,    VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McGill Unrveraity)  Residence :  GLENN AVENUE  Messages  may be  left  at  the office of  Messrs. Rattenbury & Williams  Miss FRANCES A. PEARSON  L.R.A.M. (London)  teachea correal  VOICE PRODUCTION, SINGING  Box 366, Kelowna.  Or apply " Record " Office.  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  Ooer Hoi|iil Brink   ���   Keloicna, B.C.  VIOLIN INSTRUCTION  DRURY PRYCE  Late Principaland Solo VioliniatCry.  atal Palace Orcheatral Socletti, and  City ol London Orchestral Society  Particular, and Term, on application to  P.O. BOX 262, KELOWNA, B.C.  First-Class Five-Passenger  Taidhope Automobile  FOR HIRE  REASONABLE CHARGES  Phone Royal Hotel,  Kelowna, B.C.  Okanagan Specimens for the  Provincial Museum  One of the moat successful expeditions in search of speciraona of the natural life of British Columbia for use  in connection with thu British Columbia museum >of natural history has  just been concluded. Mr. E. M. Anderson, assistant director 61 the institution and R. C. B. Garrett, who, accompanied him, have returned to Victoria after a three-month's sojourn in  the wilds of the Okanagan Valley.  They secured four hundred birds, five  hundred eggs, two hundred small' mam-  male, many rattle snakei. of unusual  size, some of the blue racer���the Jast-  oat moving snaCe of the province��� as  well as several mule deer, whioh are  reported to be very plentiful ' in the  district.  While on the hunt for material to  enrich the provincial museum, Messrs.  Anderson and Garrett established nine  cainpB, and had many intt-rreting experiences. Their routine waB to rise  at 4 o'clock in the morning and , do  their hunting. It was between ?hat  hour and 9 o'clock that they captured  what, was sought. To secure samples  of the eggs of some of the rarer va-  vieties of birds it was necessary to  exercise patience of a kind that is  known only to the enthusiastis .naturalist or to a modem Jab. It will not  be new. to, those who aro at all acquainted with the practices of those  engaged in making such collections,  but Mr. AunVrson'K account of how he  followed those feathered' creatures to  their nests by placing pieces of white  string where he would find them feeding and followed their flight with its  aid as- they took it tp help in the  construction of their homes Is most  interesting.  Among the specimens which are particularly valuable are time of Williamson's Sandsucker, which were secured on Schoonover Mountain, near  Okanagan Falls, at an altitude of over  4,000 feet. They were cqqghft in April  and are the first to have been obtained Tor the uso of the Institution. In  tho same locality was found thu  Rocky Mountain .lay, a rather extraordinary bird. One of its peculiarities  is that it begins nesting very early in  the year, before sprii.fr han actually  broken, and often when the thermometer registers 40 degrees below zero.  However through Unflagging attention  to the eggs it succeeds in bringing up  its family under'what would seem to  be almost impossible conditions. Although the presence of the Bobolink  in British Columbia hns been recorded  Mr. Anderson was able to take the  first specimens for public display in  tho neighborhood of Penticton:  Of the five hundred eggs which hav��  been brought from the interior, ,n.iu o-f  the most notable is a remarkably large  egg of the Great Northern. Diver, oom-  ...only known as ��� the Loon. That re*  fexred to measures four und a half inches in length.  The flying squirrel, gophers,, chipmunks, bushy tailed feats,,nml bats, of  most of whioh there axe included many  varieties, aro included in the exhibit  of small mammals. In assembling these  Mr. Anderson had a somewhat exciting  time. Especially so waa the work of  securing the many kinds of Okanagan,  bats that are found in the collection.  These he caught almost entirely < by  means of a butterfly net. Like a baseball player at bat .ho took a stand in  the line of the creatures' flight and aa  they flew by \ Btruck at them Frequently they curved in, out, up or  down and escaped. However the number that succumbed indicates that the-  local naturalist, after all, established  a pretty fair "batting" average. Tho  larger varieties he shot, using exceedingly small shot.    .  Vaseeaux Lake, whioh is near Okanagan Falls, is described as the British  Columbia home of the rattlesnake.  If ore, in a country that bears a striking resemblance to a Toxan prairie the  poisonous snake flourishes. Mr. Anderson diaws attention to a peculiar  faot i in this connection, namoly, that  this snake is to be found on the east  side of the Okanngan RJver, it being  discovered very seldom, if ever, on <thi.  west. Tho bull snake, which closely .resembles the rattler, ami often is momentarily mistaken for. the mom dangerous creatine, also tnfosts the district to unite an extent* As vVfcll, thore  is tho blue racer, wtlldh Mr. Anderson  refers to as quite a handsome snake  with n record for speed above that of  any of his fellows in thiw country. -Ho  is harmless, and "shows his heels".iu  astonishingly short, order when encountering anything frnnn' which he may expect trouble. While on this mibject thp  returned naturalist told of tho finding  of the blue-tailed lizard, which resembles strongly his tropica I brofcher in  coloring and other, features,  Mr. V, Kermodo, the provincial curator, states that it will be impossible  to place on publio exhibition the new  specimens received from tho Okn��agan  and others from other sources, because  qf the present lack of accommodation.  However, as soon as the new quarter*  to ,be assigned for the use* of tho  museum are available, the# will be  given a proper place among tho -publio  exhibits.���Colonist,  BASEBALL  The baseball game here on Thursday  afternoon was witnessed by the largest  crowd that has visited the exhibition  grounds this season and they were  not disappointed lin seeing their ' favorites capture the contest from the  Kamloops team in a well played and  sternly contested game by a score of  7 to 6.  The largo crowd from identic ton attended the game, having arranged with  the O.P.R.' authorities to hold the  steamer until 7 o'clock before returning to Pehtioton instead of leaving at  4 o'clock as originally arranged.        *  Tho Kamloops learn arrived on the  "Okanagan" and the game which was  sobeduled to start at 4 o'clock did  not gob under way until after 5 with  Hr. Uuatnur holding the indicator.  Kir the first few inningB the two  teams fought hard but neither seemed  to have any advantage. Kamloops  scored in their half of the first inning  and Kelowna evened up in their turn  at bat. In the second inning eaoh  team added another run and in the  third Kamloops secured two while the  locals went rimless. In the fourth  however Kelowna secured ono while the  visitors wont runless until the seventh.  In the meantime Kelownu had secured  three extra making the standing up  to that timo 7 to 4 in favor of the  home team. When Kajnloops sco.'jd in  the seventh the scoring -vas finished for  the day.  The game was not ..3 fast in sou o  of the games have loan but waa a  splendid exhibition and the home team  well deserved the victory they gained.  The many fans who have been anx-  joua to Bee the big port' Bide twirlor  n action were given their desire when  Manager Coates i selected Davis as the  slab artist for the day. Cosgrovo, recently secured by Kamloops from Tacoma, Wash., worked on the mound  for the visitors. Both pitchers played  a steady game but the local man had  tho visitors nt his mercy most of the  time and it is no fault of his that  Kamloops secured five runs, but tho  ragged support that he r ceived at  n critical moment.  NOTES OF THE GAME  Davis not. only pitched a good game  but ho drovo ill the throe runs in the  fifth inning with a hard drive to right  center on which the two fielders interfered with each other, the hit going  for n two bagger and scoring three  runs.  A. Kenning played errorle.s hall in  left field and got a couple bingles that  helped some.  K. Henning played a steady game  at second, and scored two of the seven runs secured by his club.  Pntton, at third and Albert in cen-  rc did not have a fielding chance in  he game.   f -  The Kamloops team on their return trip sLopped in V. rnon for an  xhibition game on Friday afternoon  and were defeated by a score of ,8 to  7 in a game roplete with bonelitfad  plnys and errors. Casad, first baseman  of tho Kelowna team acted ns umpire  for Ibe game.    Ho returned alive.   .   The grain is growing well on the  prairie. If tlicro in u good harvest,  timos will Improve throughout Canada;  .  The Duke ot Portland in reported to  have purchased 37,000 acres of    land  in tho Niaola Valley.  Double tracking ol llie C.l'.lt., line  bom Vancouver east to liuby Creek  a distance of 80 miles is now practically completed.  !0jM>ugh money hnd lwen collected by  tbe Ixird Mayor ol London to support  the relatives of Captain Soott and the  other brave men who tliorl after having reached the South 1'ole. It has  been distributed an that none should  suffer from poverty as well ns sorrow.  It has been  said that the  AVERAGE  person has a  PHOTOGRAPH  made once  every  FIVE YEARS.  Give your  friends  PLEASURE  by making an  APPOINTMENT  with  S.GRAY  " The photographer in your town "  Gaddes-McTavish  Limited  REAL ESTATE  LOANS  INSURANCE  'Phone 217  Leckie Block  Standard Bred Pacing Stallion  Local Option  Color: Seal Brown  Local Option raced in Indiana and IllionoU  in 1910 aa a three-year-old, principally  over half-mile tracks. That campaign wa*  one of the hardest ever given a three-  year-old, and enly a great colt could hwe  atood it.     He started in 16 races that year  and took a mark of 13}.  His breeding is as follows:  Sired by Leland Onward, 2-4J; first  dam, Ollie Osborn, by Hawthorn,  a son of Nutwood; second dam,  Trilby Wilks, by Nutwood Wilks.  TERMS: $5 cash, anrJ $25 when  mare proves to be in foal  Stands at stahle of owner,  J. N. CAMERON  Tho minister uf the interior litis engaged Mr. Thomas II. MawBon, the  British landscape architect to preparv  a scheme to include all information,  plans, drawings and sketches required  by the department for tho laying out  of lots and developing tho property in  Banff Park on nrtiatic lines.  'Phone No. 104 Office Hours: 9 to 12 a.m.; 2 to5 p.m-  BRICK  AND  TILE  We have an assortment of 2��, 4 and 5-inch Drain Tile  on hand. Weather permitting we will have new brick  on the market by May 1st, 1913.  SAND FOR SALE  TheCLEMENT-RIGGS,Ld.  Office in Raymer Building.  KELOWNA. B.C.  The Incola Hotel  .-   PENTICTON   -  Is a most desirable place to spend the Week End  RATES AS FOLLOWS:  From Friday Night, Including Sunday Dinner - Six Dollars  Saturday Night, Including Sunday Dinner - Three Dollars  Music in  Spacious Rotunda  8 p.m. to 11 p.m. Saturdays.  33 li.  FOR  PICTURE FRAMING  Cabinet Making and Repairing,  ���        Glazing and  General Household Jobbing Work  SEE  W. EASTON  "Phone 187  Pendozi Street, N.        P.O. Box 552  Workshop over Claude James' Electrical Store (behind  Dalgleish & Hardings'.)  CITY TRANSFER  EXPRESS AND DELIVERY  All kinds of Light Hauling  PROMPT ATTENTION  GIVEN  TO ALL ORDERS  'Phone 65, or call at Horrock's Second-Hand Store  W. P. MEREDITH    -    Proprietor  MAIL CONTRACT  Staled lenders, addressed lo tha  IVHamaHlor General will I.���- Moolved al'  Ottawa until noon, on FriiKiy, the  29th, .August, 1918, (or the convey-  un ol His Majesty's Mails, on n proposed cuawaot lor (our years, Hire,  times per wenk each way. between  East Kelowou nnd Kelowna, from lhe  1st of October novl,  Printed noliivs containing further information nn to conditions of proposed oont.ract may lie milt IH blank  forms ol tender may \v obi ained al  the post offices ol East Keh.wna and  Kelivnia and at the offioc ol the post  offioe inspector. Post Office Inspector*.  Office, Vancouver, B.C.  JOHN H. GBKENKIEI.D,  Post Offico Inspector.  Post Offioc Inspootorjs sOfficc  Vanoouver, B. C. M"7  18th July, 1918.  Look for this   -  _  label on every bag fel  IT means best quality���tested  quality���full measure and  thorough satisfaction.  It is on every bag oi  Canada Portland cement  NLESS you have facilities for testing cement, you must  depend upon the manufacturer for Cement  that is  U  reliable ��� Every car of Canada Cement it thoroughly  tested, tad unless it passes every test it is not allowed to leave  the mill.  Yeu can depend upon Canada Cement.  Be sure you get it.  Canada Cement Company Limited, Montreal  Than I. a Canada Cement dealer ia your naithborhood.   If yoa do not  know him, a.k ua for hi. nam..  rTliu ur lnfirmatien Bursal, fir a free ctty 5/ Ihe 160 page W "ITi*t  lie Farmer Can De With Concrete.'  .1ilS^^-K.^;��.&^ KElvOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, JULY 24,1918.  " ' i   *=*m  Kelowna Land & Orchard Co.  LIMITED  Proprietors of The Priest s Orchard  Have for sale  ORCHARD  LANDS  Planted and Unplanted  RESIDENTIAL  PROPERTIES  On the K.L.O. Bench  Hay Lands,  Meadow Lands,  City Properties  CI  ose in on  REASONABLE TERMS  To Suit Purchasers  OFFICES :  Belgo-Canadian Building.   'Phone 5  P.O.Box 174  All complete line of Samson & Royalty brand of  HAY & HARVEST  TOOLS  PRICES THE LOWES!  MORRISON - THOMPSON  HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  A soft drink turneth away wrath.  ��� *   ��  Mr. C. 11. Siauiey hast been transferred' to tho Kelowna branch of tho Canadian Bank of Commerce from Penticton.  ��� ��  t  Arrangements are being made to  hold a camp for Roy Scouts of tho  Okanngan Valley near Vernon fiom  August ISUi to 23rd, The local tioop  arc milking preparations to    :bewl.  ��� ��   ���  Chief Sutherland, -lack Moyer, Bert  LeqjUeane and H. Utto are amongst  those who have bought "Yale" motor  bicycles timing tlie pant week,  ��� ���  ���  Remember the date of Ur. Taube's  visit to Trenoh's Drug Store on Friday... August. 8th and if there ia anything wrong with your eyesight do not  fail to consult him. ,15-0-7  Kighty-five.percent of headaches1 are  caused through eyestrain, and if you  are troubled' that way do not fall  to consul! *l)r. S. L, Taube at Trench's  Irug store on Friday, Aug. .8.     36*6-7  ��� ��   ��  The public Bale of government hind,  near Post ill's took plan, last Monday  in Vernon, The only bidders for tho  property offered for sale were Postill  Bros., and J, T. Davies, who got it  for ��1 an acre.��� Vernon News. (20  years ago.)  ��   ���   ���  The motor bicycle craze has at laat  struck Kelowna, and a new sport  seems likely to spring up. Although  only a-week or so since the first, shipment of "Yale's" came in for tho  Kelowna Garage Co., they are all  sold nnd a further lot ordered. Already there is talk of a motor bicycle  club and a meeting is called for tomorrow ovonlng at 7.110 in the (iarago  Co.'s office to consider the ndvisabil-  ty vof so arranging. All interested' aro  invited,    whether  owners  of machine*.  or not.  ���   *   *  Rider J, I,. Wilson left for the coast  on Tuesday morning to attend a camp  meeting which will be held ,.t CoquU-  lam August ���( to 12 after which ho  he will attend another enmp meeting  at Armstrong. August 18 to 21 from  which place he will return to Kelowna.  The services he. has been conducting  will  lie postponed until  I h return.  ��� ���   ���  Messrs. Mackenzie and Marshall of  Glenmore have the honor of being first  to ship ont ripe field.grown tomatoes.  Some 2.T crates were sent to Vancouver Tuesday.  ��� *   ���  Mr. J. H. f-risdale, director of the  Dominion government experimental  farms, arrived in town this morning,  and with Mr. II. C. Mellor and other  prominent citizens proceded to the lo-  ���ation for the proponed farm uud put  n the stakes)preparatory (o beginning  work. The farm is to comprise 100 to  160 aores of bench: land on the Indian  Reserve below Trout Creek, It will  be devoted principally to Cattle, fruit  and poultry. Pumping methods wilt  be introduced for Irrigation., This experimental farm will undoill.ledly mean  a gootl deal to Summerland in horticultural and agricultural development*  -Siinnnerland   Review  Phone 154  P.O. Box 19  /. A. BIGGER  Contractor and Builder  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Eatim.l.. Furni.hed on .11 kind, of building..      Reaidenaa and Modern  Bungalow, a Specially.  Interior Finishing, House Painting, &  Decorating by Contract  I have ��� full line of interior decoralioni, conaiating, of the latent ami moit up-  to-date wall hanging!.    Call and inspect my ���toch; of Wallpapen and get my  estimate on your aprjing painting and decorating.  Gty and country patronage solicited  FIFTY-TWO AHMOrarcS UNDER  CONSTRUCTION  Rapid progress is Iwiug mude in  equipping the militia and drill hull...  Nineteen are now under oontract,  tenders are in and under eoueideratiou  for eight more, and lender* Imvo been  Oalled fur twenty-five more. Thia  makes a tot id of fifty-two centres  which are being supplied ut the present moment  with nccoiuuiodiaiions.  These halls are all being emoted by  the militia department, The military  authorities long have been pressing  for armory accommodations, tiho need  being specially great in inmt.ll rural  centres and alao in the west, where  exorbitant rents are charged officers  commanding small  units.  n.i.luATiNf: BY sr\, POWBR  The sun power plant designed by  Frank Slnimnn. the American enginner  to carry on tho work of irrigation in  the Nile valley is an unqualified success, according to the-official report  jiiBt received from Cairo.  The device has proved to be moro  efficient and more economical, even  with the river at its lowest level", than  pumps run by coal fuel engines, or the  old hnnd method of lifting the water  into the ditehes. Lord Kitchener, the  agent in Egypt, who recently inspected the plant, believes it iwil! be of  enormous help in the agricultural development of the Soudan m��f     Upper  Mr. Walter Clayton and family of  Penticton are spending a few dayB in  tho city.  ��� ���  ���  Mr. H, Arnold, of the Brunswick-  Balkc Company, Vancouver was in the  city on Friday last.  ��� *   *  Mr, A. E, Boyer has purchased a  now "Cartercar"    from  the   Kelowna  Oarage Co.  ��� ���  ���  The plans tot tho proposed new. A.  and Ti building have been received'  and may beaeon at the office of F. R,  E. DeHart.  ��� *  ���  Tho Rev. .lohn T. Smith, All Saints  Rectory. Okanagan Centre was a visitor In the eity last week end, returning homo on Saturday morning.  ��� *   ��  Mm. dohn McCannell and daughter  BureU. ol Kumloups arrived in tho  city on Friday afternoon on a visit  to Mr. and Mrs. A. Dalgleish, Richter  St reel.  ��� *  ���  Messrs iVoel and .Tansen, the old  and new catchers of tho Kelowna baseball team took thoir neparture from  the city on Friday afternoon's boat.  Mr. Noel intends trying to catch a  place with the Oroville, Wash., olub  while Jansen will joinhis chums, who  are camping out near Penticton.  ��� *   ���  Mr. F. M. Buckland was tho only  nominee for the vacancy on the Board  of School Trustees created by the retirement of Mr. Thos. LaWBOn. and  he was consequently declared elected  by acclamation. Mr. Buckland has  served with credit on various public  bodies nnd no more popular candidate  could have been foural.  ��� *   ���  A number of young men, including  most of the local baseball team spent  last Sunday across the lake. Tho best  part of the day was spent at Bear  Creek where the boys enjoyed fishing  and swimming and viewing tho beautiful scenery along the creek. The water  in lhe creek is very high and Ihe targe  amount makes the falls a very beautiful sight. Later in the day they enjoyed a fine hour's sport bathing in  the lake and finally ended the day by  visiting the farm of Mr. Chaplin where  he gave permission to help themselves  to the well laden cherry trees. Seedless to say the boys did justice to  the delicious bruit and it is reported  some of the member* of the baseball  team were unable, to work on Monday  but they managed to report, for practice Monday evening.  ��� ���   ��  The Summerland Municali Society has  definitely decided to take up for the  coming senson the (Albert A' Sullivan  opera,  "Tho Yeomen of tho (iuard."  ��� ���   ���  An unusual incident in the way of  electric shocks occurred iu tine West  Summerland district last Mondiiy evening. Not one spot merely but households over a considerable , territory  were severely shocked. The first thunder bolt wor trtrrifie, coming as it did  without warning,.���Summerland Review  ��� *   a  There waa a good vigorous snowstorm in progress up at the Nickel  Plat., nearly nil day Sunday says the  Hedley CrazeAte and about two inches  fell. A snowstorm nf that magnitude  for the thirteenth of .Inly is a bit unusual even for the Ni.kel Plate mine.  s e et  The demand for British Columbia  fruit in New Zealand and Australia  appears reciMit ly to ha*ve been greatly  stimulated. All the cold storage  space on steamers leaving this autumn  has   already;   been  taken.  ��� �����   ���  The provincial government has  agreed to replace the old Front street  bridge at Penticton,. and has set aside  tho sum 'of 94,000 for, this purpose.  ��� ���   ���  Everybody reads the "WANT ADS.  Make your wants known in that column.  j. B. KNOWLES  Optician  Bam ard Avenue      . -      Kelowna. B.C,  P. BURNS & Cp., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat  Daily  Full  supply of Hams  and Bacon  Fresh Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  KELOWNA  Phone 135  GLENMORE FRUIT LANDS  Situated within one half mile of town, and being  about loo feet above the lake, it commanda a beautiful view of the town, nVo and surrounding country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Close to Town and Market.  There ii only one GLENMORE. Don't miaa the opportunity of selecting a few acrei of thia desirable  property.  If you with b cheap building lot or an acre of land call on ui and wa will  ���how you our fub-diviaion  ��   WOODLAWN   ���  Juit four blocks from the centre of the town.     Pricea low.   Terma eaiy,  monthly payment! if ao deaired.  Fire Insurance  We represent only the beat board companies.  The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.  KELOWNA. B.C.  First-class Fruit Lands  For Sale on the Hepburn Flats  A large acreage will be planted this spring  with'  standard varieties  I  Lots from Five Acres and Up.  Easy Terms: One-Fifth Cash, balance to suit purchaser  Absolutely pure water.   Domestic supply piped to every lot  The Belgo-Canadian Fruitlands,  LIMITED  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply al your  lumber needs.  We have now a large stock of local and coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  Ma���    i| II ������^��.aM^.a.���^".^  of high-grade quality and In splendid  condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  u. KEI/OWNA RECORD  THUBSDAY, JUIY 24, IMS-,  Meet ing of City Council  Continued from page I  this year or next year, and if carrUd j finance oommittcff . to take the neces  out uow would enhance the progress ol nary action in the matter and the po-  the work, whereas much inconvenience titioners retired.  would result from' delay, After   soma"     The    following    acoounts were then  discussion the council authorized   the I passed and reoommended paid by the  J, Cllancy, sewer work $ 3.0U  A. Glancy, ^sewer work . ; ti.00  J. Primmaz, sewer work      t 25  P. Cofley, (Work on waterworks construction 13.00  Kelowna Garage & Machine Works Co. Ltd ���   .'/���   411.00  Kelowna Garage & Machine Worka l'o, Ltd, work on water pipe ....   4.60  The Canadian Pacifio ftailway Co. freight. 3.14  G.  Murkhuui, cloiiniiig office unci fire hall, June'acct      9.00  Tha Dominion Equipment St Supply Co. .'.... 38.43  The kelowna Carriage Works     2.00  1. t). Chumberlin.     . . .'    13.00  D. Leokia . . , 59.98  Kvlowna Machino Shops 15.70  Okanagan Telephone Co 30  J. A. Morrison ti Co ��� 50 -  Imperial CHI Compaiy 57.00  Max Jenkins & Co 81.011  Kelowna Grocery '. . . 2.iM)  Geo. .Thomliuson 75  0. K. Lumber Co. . 74.81  Kelowna VSawmill Co.     ...,.'     3.57  .Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co. i 24.98  Kelowna Garage At Machine Works 2.50  Crawford & Co     2.55  .lumen & Trenwith    14.50  Lakeview Livery * 152.00  Wm. Haug. . .       .50  KvanB, Coleman & Evans. 376.65  Canavan'it Milclvll,, 'inrrv i'Vn r.f Bewer construction 10011.00  S. T. Elliott, west 10 feet oi lot 5. block 20, map 830 "16.00  Si T. .Elliott, west 10 feet of lot 7 block 20, map 830 106.00  ,.l. Mclvcr, west 10 feet of lot 3, blcok20, map 830 74.20  I! Mclvcr. west 10 feet of lot 4; block 20, map 830 74.20  S. T. Elliott west 10 feet of lot 1, block  20,  map 830. 79.50  '.homas Forrest, west 10 feet of lots 2 and 3, map 710 160.70  1. Azema, west 10 leet lots 9 and 10. map 413    .   .   106.00  A. Marlett, wost 10 feet.of lot'11, map 413 53.00  ��� .1. .1. Taylor, west 10 feeb Of lot' 6, block 20, map 830 106.00  K. U. Gowen and.Ellis Gowen, west 10 ft. lot'1, blook 21,.map 830 . 265.00  A. ,S. Wade. Supplies for City Band     9.00  C. Hillgartner, work on waterworks   construction      6.33  C. Hillgartnor, work nn electric pole line, construction 25.50  .1. Partington, work on waterworks construction     3.33  A.  It. Davey, teaming 19.50  ���1 nines Silcock, work on stroots 24.00  Holier^ D.vmocki teaming 61.75  Duncan McPhrc, teaming 78.00  W. H. Paisley, teaming 68.25  Owen Gregg, teaming 55.25  D. McMillan, digging graves 40.00  . The Crane Co., powerhouse supplies ....      17.08  Kolowna Sawmill Co.. hauling   sawdust for June 100.00  Canadinn Fairbanks-Morse Co. powerhouse  supplies 65.52  Garlook Packing Co., steam packing 9.19  A. K. Davey, watering streets 98.00  P. B.; Willits & Co., stationery 80  C, F. .lames, powerhouse supplies 3.00  Lakeview Livery,  teaming   2.50  Hamilton Stamp and Stencil Works 5.90  Kelowna Garage & Maohine Works, powerhouse supulies    1.25  Crawford & Co., stationery 25  The McKenzie Co. Ltd.. power house supplies (soap)      1.00  Okunggnn Telephone Co. Ltd. 'Phono acot for Juno 15.55  Robert, Hamilton & Co., 50 p.c, ol purchase price of boiler      845.00  Tho Municipal Construction Co.,-wood pipe and fittings 1746.55  Electric Blue Print & Mnp Co., Plans of water system     S.35  The King's Printer. Adv. Court of Revision 5.15  A. R. flavey, hauling garbage. .                2.50  Kelowna Carriage Works, general ncot for June    .   48.40  Kelowna Orchard City Record, Advs and stationery  129.55  G. H. Tutt,'uniform for chW constable     50.00  The Mikado Cafe,'prisoners' meals -.   . 30.50  Dalgleish & Harding, general supplies for  June 34.10  David:i. Lauritz, repairs to powerf house. 75.00  Ths council then adjourned. ,  Letters of a Self-raised Office Boy  to Hit Pal  In which Jimmy tella of Kelowna happenings lo Mr.  Sidney Harper, of Vancouver. B.C.  Canada's Land Defences  Corded trunks by Freight  Railway (.onumBsion latmos Orders To  , Companies  H��pi:e(orth trunks nmy lie Heiit l>y  freight 'tin Cinimlmn railway)-' if cordtxl  securely. This meant thut the public  will 'not have to pay express oliargos,  which have been referred to hy Chairman Drayton ai ihe Railway Gonunli"  aion *.m "enormoiiR." An, order was issued by the board after (l hearing *>I'wer Col. Hughes will go to England  According to the Ottawa Free Press,  the government is going ahead with  a naval defence policy on land. This  paper states that the defences at Halifax and Esquimalt will be greatly  strengthened and that now forts will  be built in the neighborhood of Vancouver, when- there is an adequate* naval reserve, which ia also true I of Sydney and St. John. Later in the sum-  the ease lhat trunk.* 1ms aeceplnd as  freight if securely eonled.  This was. done in t*|.it�� of the siren-  UOUl object ion�� of llio railways that  it would lead to objectionable traffic  ('heap jjockIh wou Id ho offered for  transportat ion as freight. Some of tho  immigrant'w trunks now, for instance  are ol (...(.ftp eons! ruction hnd have a  piece of clothes line wruppetl around  them.  The reason (his matter was taken  up was Ittie tremendous charges made  by the express companies lor talcing  trunks by themselves.  zt was "eonl .inded that such baggage  was not ncoeptcd in other classification, and'If should not be accepted by  Canadian railways unless the trunks  were boxed. Inul steel bands, or wf.re  wired to prevent possible pilfering, for  which the railway would be held responsible..  The present limited liability admitted was also thought too low, and  more will bo heard of this, whilo an  order wiM go forth ordering ..ru.iks to  be accepted as freight. A release of liability may be made a con-lit', m ol  this.  to again witness the British army  manoeuvre*., and it is understood that  he will also confer with the war.oIFioo  and the admiralty in regard to joint  action in securing adt��]uute defence  works at the ports mentioned. It it  likely that a generous appropriation  wiH be askod by the government at  the next session of parliament, to  carry out the contemplut.il program  of laud defence for Canada's principal  Beaports.   ���   Who Will be Poet Laureate ?  Premier Asquith made* the announcement in tho House of Commons yesterday that It was the intention to appoint a Poet Laureate to sueoead the  late Alfred Austin, whereupon nn irreverent member, maid laughter, asked whether or not the Prime Minister  had noticed that whenever genius was  patronized by authority, authority remained but genius fled.  Another suggestion wns that' the office Ihj enlarged ho us to embrace a  Lauroauteship of literature. Mr, Aa-  < pi it !i shook his head nt this suggestion.  Dear Sid.���I can see where I'm due  for a bad case of indigestion. I've got  to eat'those cruel wordB I said about  the climate here! .lust to show what  he really could do if he tried, the guy  who deals; out the weather turned off  the water spout, and threw the spot  light on the beautiful stage .setting of  our glorious valley and the result is  weather you couldn't duplicate "From  Greenland's icy mountains! to India's  coral strand." Ro genial wore the  rays of old Sol, and so tempting look-  nl iliu lake, that tho boss and I, with  a literary gent of Kelowna, deoided wo  would take our maiden dip, and give  the admiring throng a chanoe to view  our manly forms! Soon we were tripping blithly towards tho Aquatic! building, and ere long were wiggling our  little pink toes in the translucent  waters of the Okanngan. I haven't had  had bo much fun for a month of Sundays. After this I intend to take a  bath at least once a week, whether I  need it or not.  Gracious goodness, before, I forget  it Let mq break tho glorious news to  you! Oue ball team won a game  Inst Thursday! Cross my heart and  hope to die if they didn't! Of course  wo will have to admit that they had  the earnest assistance of tho visiting  team at times, but then it's the effect  we're after, and the causes don't matter much. The team plays Vernon  again today, nnd it is the sincere  hope and prayer of every man, woman  and child in Kelownn that we win".  If we lose it has been decided' by a  number of our most representative  citizens, that not n girl will be allowed to speak again to the fallen  idols, so it's up to the boys to take  a large dose of the do or die dope, for  if they \ fait "it were better for them  that a niiH' stone were hanged about  their necks and they were drowned in  he depths of the lake."  Wo are going to have- our usual  big feature program on Saturday. The  boss*said to me "dimmy, we've rung  the bell every Saturday so far, and  believe me we'll hit the hull's eye, on  tho next one, too."  H'e had a grand picture on Wednesday; "King Beue'fl Daughter" was tho  name, und tako it from mo it was  somo picture���and also some daughter;  but there's no need of my telling you  about it. go see it yourself, it', will be  in Vancouver next week. 1 believe  mentioned , before about tho "Uncle  luiu's Cabin Co., that's coming to  the opera house on. July 30. Tbere are  Jots of these companies good, bad and  indifferent^ but this one tops the list.  They carry a flock of real, blood  hounds; they also give a written guarantee that little Eva is positively not  ovor, 45 years old. There is one thing,  however, that's worrying me; ii it  stays as hot as it is now, I don't see  how Eliza is going to got across the  ice before it melts.  Several days ago I went with a jolly  buns 11 on a picnic way up Mission  Creek. From start to finish, Sid  that trip was a series of surprises to  me. In the first place I had no conception there was so much back country around Kelowna, and such magnificent land, it is truly, .Sid. This district is simply pregnant with possibilities, awaiting but the AUadin touch of  water to mako it blossom tike another  Eden. As we mounted higher the  scenery became grander and more rugged, until it seemed as if my heart  would overflow at the splendor of tbe  panorama spread before ine., When will  I forget that rich bronze In the heep-  ening twilight; at our backs the moon  just peeping , over tho distant mountains, whilo in front the sunken sun  had tipped the lulls with a fringe, of  gold, a scene which made one feel that  surely this is one of the chosen spots  of   earth.  Good-byo, Sid, old boy for this time.  Lot me hear from you,' and believe me,  1 am now as over your devoted friend,  dlMMY.  She��� Havo you trnvellod muoh?  He��� Yes, extensively.  She��� How do you like Turkey?  Ho��� With cranberry sauce.  For fifty years Norwegian women  in the postal service have been paid  the same salaries as men for the  same work.  -f-  N'ew Anglican churohes hnve hern  dedicated within tho last two wctkl  by Bishop Do I'oncier   at Merritt and  Newport.  Tho provincial botanist, Mr. J.. Davidson, F.L.S., F.B.S.E., has started on  a collecting trip to the dry belt. He  hopes to secure during his trip a number of tho characteristic plants of the  interior.  It is estimated that til least a tenth  of the total agricultural products of.  the United States is annually destroyed by injurious insects. It is estimated that ��.00,000,000 is a conservative  approximation of the loss sustained  each year.  Canadian exhibits have been excluded from tho Fairs of i North Dakota.  Communicating this decision to Winnipeg exhibitors, the secretary o! the  (air association states tho reason for  tbJB action is the fear that local exhibitors will be discouraged, owing to  ihe good showing made by the Canadian exhibits.  M>rd  m*mm**m*m  If there were no Fords, autorao-  biling would be like yacbtjng��� the  sport of rich men. But by certer-  ing his effort upon the production  of one good car, Henry Ford has  brought the price down within  reason���and the easy reach of the  many.  Here', the te.t: 300,000 Ford, now in aervice.  Runabout $7881 Touring Cor $863���f.o.b. Kel-  own. with .11 equipment. Get catalogue and  particular, from the Kelowna Car.ce and  Machine Work. Co., Ltd., Kelowna.  LIME! LIME! LIME!  Quick Lime  Hydrated Lime  Agricultura Lime  Tlie Shell Lime Co. (OK Brand), will be prepared to sell any of  these products  PRICES, &c. ON APPLICATION  SHELL LIME CO., Okanagan Falls  Silver Hat Ware  Verona Pattern  A pattern of true tirnplicity and  grace.  Carrolton Pattern  A plain pattern of high dignity  combining balance of deign and  mechanical perfection.  Dolly Madieon Pattern  A neat, fancy deaign, with a  pierced handle.  We have a complete line of flatware  in   theae  three beautiful  pattern..  Call in to-day  W. M. PARKER ft CO.  Crowley Block ,  KELOWNA. BC.  KELOWNA-WEST BANK;  STEAM FERRY  A Record Want Ad. pays for itself  Leaves Kelowna 3 a.m., 3.30  p.m J  Leaves Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leaves Kelowna 11 a.��.  Leave* Westbank 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  .        Phone No. 108  OPERA HOUSE  Wednesday, July 30 th  1        .        ;     .. I    ���     ���'    j  ...I      .  i,c  A Grand Revival of the play that will live forever  "UNCLE TOMS CABIN"  or Life Among the Lowly  ous and magnificent scale, with all the ai  that have made famous  Stetson's Uncle Tom's Cabin Co.  On a stupendous and magnificent scale, with all the added features  that have made famous  ail   ���  WWWWB  Grand Transformation Scene and Mechanical Effects  Stetson's Military Band  I !        ���     ��� �����������i ��� II I ..Llll.l. !������      ! .,���  THE GRAND STREET PARADE  The real Man-eating Blood Hounds  Hear the Band Concert Free at Night  in Front of the Opera Hpuse  SEATS ON SALE AT  Crawford  & Co.'s Store  ADMISSION: S0e^ 75c, $1 THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1913.  KELOWNA RECORD  ������ni  Irrigation Convention  at Lethbridge  International   Congress   to   he iHepre-*  uented, Will lie liig Attendance.  Everyone who contemplu.t*B 4-ttond-  ing the seventh annual session of tht.  Western Canada Irrigation Association  at Lethbridge, August 5, li, und 7  should arrange byfore hand for hotel  accommodations aa it is anticipated  that uwry available room in all the  hotels will be,takon. This matter is  easily attended to, all it requires being a post card to the local secretary,  W. Finley, Box 087, Lethbridge, stating the train upon which you will arrive and tins number of days you plan  to stay, und, if you have a choioe  apecify lhe hotel, the rules are tho  cuiront onea; no extra charges will be  made ut any hotel ou aueoUut of .the  rush. Uut unless the notice is Bent  there muny may be disappointed, for  the rule will bo followed of "first count  first served" aud uveryono failing, to  send notice will huvu to do the best  he can.  Irrigation... Is of note from all ovor  tho United Stutea uud Canada will attend and participato in the convention.  The session opens in the Majestic theatre ou the morning of Tuesday, Aug.  fith, nnd there will be iu attendance at  the opening the premiers of the western provinces, ministers of agriculture,  forestry and'irrigation experts,, as well  as a large number of the leading men  in advanced agriculture from the stutea  over the border, notably Washington,  Idaho and Oregon. ThjB will be tho  first time the international irrigation  association will be formally represented, aud among the speakers representing this great organization will, bo  President Uichnrd W. Young, secretary  Arthur Hooker and W. A. Uolabird of  California, tho celebrated irrigtvlionwt  and manager uf Llie California Development company.  The International Irrigation Congress has its eye uu Canada and its  officers have made known that they  were agreeable to couuidor a formul  invitation to hold the congress of 1014  or 191JS in warier*. Canada. Calgary ia  known to have anxious eye** on auch  a largo convention, and it would not  be surprising if tho formalities incident  to making the tentative offer were carried ovit during the convention in  Iiethbridge.  P.O.Box 12  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  I PUm,   Specifications   and    Ettimatea  Fumiahed  C.P.R. Big Construction  Programme  Money Stringency Will Not Cause the  Curtailment ol  Kxpenditure  W. C. AITKEN  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plan, and Estimate.  Finishing work a specialty  Office: No. 6, Crowley Block, Kelowna  P.O. Box 511  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA    i    B.C.  G, .1. Bury, vice-president of the  C.P.R., in discussing matters ut Van  eouver, affecting the British Columbia  division said:  "This year the C.P.R. is carrying out  tho greatest construction program ��u  its history. Camps have been established at Itogein Pass in preparation  for the gigantic boring project, Th*.  whole work ia to he finished in f< rty-  two montliH, ami the contractors v"ill  starl on both portals of the hugs  tunnel at an .'arly date, just as soon  as the plant is assemble*) and tho  preliminary operations are completed."  With regard to (he financial situation. Mr. Bury culled attention to thp  fact that despite the financial stringency which has been nfTeol.ng all ths  money markets of the world, the C.  P.R, was not curtailing its expenditures as were many other large cor-  porulions. but on tin- other hand, waa  proceeding with several large projecti  which would involve main millions of  dollars. The company Would spend altogether $100,000,000 in improvements  t his year. A tribute to t he financial  foresight of Sir Thomas Shaughnessy  was paid by Mr. Bury in this connection. Up said he considered that  the fact of the C.P.R. spending auch  large sums of money redounded to tho  credit of the Dominion, andUt was  in itself a splendid advertisement  abroad.  Mr. Bury denied the report to the  effect that the C.B.K., contemplated  issuing stock   for another   $100,000,000,  New Land Order  An order-in-eounci! haa been passed  providing that within the forty-mile  railway lx.lt in British Columbia. tht��  minister of the interior may grant  lands in areas not exceeding a legal  subdivision of forty acres, more or  less, or for such other areas less Mian  1G0 acres. The minister may, in cast'  of lauds deemed to be specially valuable, dispose of them in such areas and  on Biieh terms and condilions as to  price and settlement duties as he may  806 fit. Ih* may also dispose of them  at publio auction in such ureas and at  such upset price* and such further  terms and conditions aa he may soe  fit.  rfflflflBSBM  Auction Sale  at Daniel McLean's  Glenn Avenue  Saturday. July 26th  at 2 p.m.  All the Household Goods, and a  New Mason & Ri��ch Piano  SEE SMALL BILLS  J. C. STOCKWELL, Auctioneer  ICE-  1V>J 4    Deli.  u  Delivered to any part of the city at  lc. per lb. retail  i'c. lb. in lots over 200 lbs.  20 per cent, off all retail  monthly accounts if paid  by I Oth of following month  Apply H. B. BURTCH  'PHONE 3304   Planting Season, 1913-14   "RELIABLE" NURSERY STOCK  I am offering a limited number of tree, in itandard varietie., all grown in  my own NurMrisa, and guaranteed true to name and free Irom di.era��e or  fro.1 injury, fl My tree, are all " Budded Stock on 3-Year Old Root.,  which require 2 year, to produce from the time the imported French Seedling  i. planted out, and ahould not be confounded with piece root graft, made in  a cellar during winter and .old tlie follow ing Ka.on.  I moat cordially invite all intending puroh��aer�� and other, to inspect my  atock and winter .forage system at " CLOVERDALE " (located on the road to  Vemon oppoaite 25 mile po.t). My exporiance in growing orchard, i. that  budded tree, are unquo.tion.bly auperior to thoar root grafted.  THOMAS BULMAN  KELOWNA INVITES YOU  TO THE SEVENTH ANNUAL  REGATTA AND  WATER CARNIVAL  August 13th and 14th, 1913.  :.''���'/.: '���"?;.-..  Lacrosse Match, Decorated Automobile Parade, Baseball Match,  Confetti Carnival, and Parade oj Illuminated Boats.  BIG PROGRAMME OF AQUATIC EVENTS:  F1BST DAY  Time. j  10.00���Open handicap sailing,  10.00��� Single soulls, heat.. Ltasan,  Dickie, Groin ohalcmge oup.  10.30���30 yards boys Hwimniing; IS  years and under.  111.15 -Double soulls, heats. '  11.00-60 yards ladies nwimuiing race.  11.30���Open gasoline launch, Competi-  titors entitled to ono prim only.  Divided    into   four olasses, according to entries'.  2.00���50 yards, boyu Bwimroing; under  16 years.  2.15���50 yards,. mens breast stroke.  2.30���Ladius single soulls.  2.10���Boys aquatic derby. I  2.50-60 yards, members hondioop, lor  K.A.A.  challenge oup.  2.50���Long distanco swimming championship ol Okanagan Lake, lor  B.H.M. ohallengo cup, and 825  prizo.  Competitors  will     leave  \  K.A.A. building at 2.15. Course  to bo Irom west side al the lake  oppoBito Kolowna, to K. A. A.  building, distance one mile.  3.00���Single canoes.  3.10���Junior' rowing fours.  3.90���Open standing dive, 8 feet and  12 test. Also high dive 20 feet.  3.10���Canoe lours, open to any two  firms.or business houseB.  3.50���Relay swimming race,' Teams ol  lour to swim 120 yards.  1.00���Tilting from oanoea. Crew two  men per canoe.  1.15-���Mixed canoes.  1.30���50 yards baok stroke swimming.  5.00���Mixed double sculla, with cox-  wains.  SECOND DAY  10.00-Ringlo soulls, final.  10.30���Boys high dive, .under 16 yeara.  10.15���Ladies    diving;   running spring  and 8, foot.  11.00-FasUat gasoline launch.   D. ��.  Sutherland chollengn eup.  11.30���30 yards, boy scout's swimming  raoe, handicap.  11.10���War canoe raos, crew o! 15, one  mile straight for Knowles eup.  2.00-Doublo soulls, final.  2.18���Quarter mile swimming raea.  2.30-Double oanoes.  2.10���Junior i war oanoe.  2.60���Running spring board div*.  3.00���Mixed war oanoe race.  3.30���Ladies double oanoes. >  3.16���Crab oanoe raoe.  3.15���Senior rowing foura, one and a  half miles, for Knowles trophy.  1.00���50 yards open' swimming. Pither  and Leiser challenge oup.  1.16���Long distance plunging,     from  solid platform.  1.30���Handicap gn nol inn  launch,   for  Mason &  Risrli cup.  1.30-Greasy pole.  1.10���War oanoe race, orerw of 15, ona  mile with turn, lor Megaw oup.  6.00���Ladies single oanoes.  5.15���Prises given Irom judges stand.  Special Transportation Arrangements. THURSDAY, JI'L-Y 24,   1��13.  KELOWNA BECOBJI  n<< r\ ��i .m.  We have in stock  McCormick and Deering  Mowers  Rakes and  Hay Tedders  in different sizes  We invite you  to call and  inspect our  NEW HARNESS STORE  We have separated it from our Implement  department, and will now be in a better  position to carry nothing but first-class stock  You will find our stock of RIDING GOODS complete,  also a good selection of Dusters and Rugs  W. R. GLENN & SON  Dealer, in  Farm and Orchard  Implements  Pendozi Street & Lawrence Avenue     -     KELOWNA  'Phone 150  Here Is An Offer  that can never again be repeated or secured elsewhere  in   Western   Canada:���  Solid Fumed Oak Buffet  -     -  do.      Hound Pedestal Ex. Table-  do.     China Cabinet -  do.     Set of Six Chairs  Less 10 per cent, cash discount ���  Total for the complete Dining Suite   -  $32.00  25.00  22.00  ^0.00  $99.00  9.90  $89.10  11 This is not a surface oak imitation, but good solid oak throughout,  of the latest design, and will do  credit to any residence. Arrange  for a set at once as we have only  -   - five sets to offer        -   -  REMEMBER���Our terms are 10 per cent, for spot cash  with no discount after date of purchase  Kelowna Furniture Company  SAVE  YOUR   PICTURES   BY   HAVING  US   FRAME  THEM  THE GREENHOUSES, Richter Street  (Between Presbyterian and new English Churches)  FRESH CUT HOT HOUSE  Cucumbers and Tomatoes  at store prices  CUTFLOWERS     Vegetable and Bedding Plant.    POT PLANTS  Oder, taken for   BU^S   Win.er PiC.Ing  Late Cabbage and Cauliflower Plants  Boy Scout  Notes  "BE PREPARED"  BY MAGI8TEB  Phon. 88  PALMER & ROGERSON      po.Bo.ii7  Gardener.  To obtain the gardener's badge a  scout muBt dig a portion of ground  not less than 12 feet square satisfactorily; plant and grow sueeoHsfully six  kinds of vegetables or flowers from the  seeds or cuttings; he must also know  the names of a c.V.zeri ..hints pointed  out in an ordinary garden and understand pruning, grafting nnd fertilizing.  Handyman.  Must be able to paint a door or  bath, whitewash a ceiling, repair gas  fittings, ball cocks, tap washers, sash  lines, window and' door fastonings, I replace gas mantles and electric light  bulbs and fittings, hang pictures and  curtains, repair; blinds, fix 'curtain and  portiere rod;., blind fixtures, lay ear-  pet, mend clothing and upholstery, do  small furniture and china repairs, and'  sharpen knives.  Horseman.  Must ride at all paces and jump an  ordinary fence on horseback; saddle  and bridle a horse ��� correctly; harness correctly in single ar double and  be able to drive well. Also know how  and when to water and feed, and  groom properly; know the evil of  check reins, ill-fitting saddles and tho  principal causes of lameness.  Interpreter.  Must be able to carry on a conversation, write a simple letter on a subject given by the examiner, read and  translate a passage from a book or  newspaper, in either Esperanto, Ido or  any language other than his native  tongue.  Leather Worker  Must either (a) be able lo sole and  heel a pair, of boots sewn or nailed,  and generally repair boots and shoes,  or (b) bo able to dress a saddle, repair traces,! stirrup leathers, and know  the various parts of the harness, and  understand tunning und curing.  Marksman.  Must score 00 poiuts out of a possible hundred, firing ~u rounds (in any  position) at N.It.A. Standard Target,  200 or 100 yards, open range, or 200  yards target reduced for miniature  rifle, lo or 25 yards range; (scoring:  bull, 5; inner, 1; magpie, 3; outer, 2;)  and judge distances on unknown  ground; (five trials up to 300 yards,  and five between 1100 and 600 yards;)  average error on ,ten trials not to ba  more than 25 per cent.  Master-at-Arms.  Must attain proficiency in two out  of the following subjects: Single-stick;  quarter-staff; fencing; boxing; .Ju-jitsu;  and wrestling.  Missioner.  Must have a general elementary  knowledge of siok nursing; invalid cook  ery, sick room attendance, l>ed-roaking,  aud ventilation. Ability i)<> help aged  and  infirm.  Musician  Must be able to play a -jnusical instrument correctly, and to read simple music; or play prop.irly any kind  of musical toy, and sing1 a song.  Naturalist.,  Must .do one of the following: (1),  make a collection of sixty species of  wild flowers, fen... or grasses, dried  and mounted in a book and correctly  named. (2) make coloured drawings of  twenty forns or grasses, or > twelve  sketches from life of un linn In and bird*;  original studies to be submitted as  well as the finished pictures. (3) must  be able to name sixty dilTurent kinds  of animals, birds, insects or reptiles  in a museum, or zoological garden, or  from unnamed colored plaUs and givo  particulars of the lives, habits, ap-  pcnrai.ee and markings of twenty of  them. (M Muh( describe the habits  and recognize by their songs, oallp  or voices -thirty different kinds of  birds or animals.  (I'n be continued.)  Royal Betrothal  The betrothal id announced of Prince  Arthur of Conntun/ht nnd Prineasa Alexandra Viotoria, the fluchma of Fife.  Prince Arthur Krcderick Albert ia the  aon of the Duke of Connaught nnd  Strnthearn, Governor-General of Canada. He waB born .January 13, 18,<1,  haa served aa peraonal aide to .Kiuk  Edward VII, and King ficorg* V.  Princess Alexandra, Ducheaa of life.  is the elder daughter ol thc lnt�� II like  of Fifo, nnd Princess T.ouiso Victoria,  the daughter of King KdwnrrT VII.  Sho waa born May 17, 1891. tt ia  atated that the marriage will bo celebrated in October, bofnro lhe Prin,ce'��  father returns lo Canada to take up  hin duties na Covcrnor'tlbnorar of the  Dominion.  Methodist Church  to Have Moving  Picture Theatres  The Methodist Church propose* to  establish a chain of moving picture  theatres in every large eity of the Dominion, with a view of "educating  the public along safe and sane lines."  To this end a company has been formed with a capital of $100',000 and a  beginning will be made in Vancouver  n the near future, at the Hamilton  Hall, lh.iir.muir street.  The intention ut present is > to run  the show as a (regular picture theatre,  on an aM-day basis, just as the ordinary picture theatres are operated, but  in regard to this and other points  of detail the last word has not been  said. The object and aim of tho founders.'of the enterprise is not monetary  gain so much as the rational education of the people.  When matters are a little more,advanced, an advertising propaganda  will be undertaken, in which the aims  and objects of the enterprise will be  defined and the full particulars published. Tt is intended that the clans  of films shown in ' I he theatre shall be  specially educational. It was felt at  the last MethodiBt conference hebd  that there was meed i for some innovation, and that there waB a sufficiently large public which could bo appealed in support-of !a scheme of this nature.  The films will also speciality deal  with various phases of the church's  activities, including missionary work  and social service.  London to Advance  Money for Crops  New Scheme of Hank Finance to  Away With Tight Money.  Da  .Negotiations are at present underway between Canadian chartered banks  and their London connections, which,  if curried to a successful issue, will  probably have a idistinct bearing on  the money market conditions.  Hitherto Canadian banks have had  their.,resources more or less taxed during the months in which the movement of wheat fakes place, and thn  strain has usually had a deterrent effect upon the market situation generally. For months prior to the harvesting of the rapidly increasing crops of  the west the banks have been compelled^ to curtail credits iu almost every other branch of their operations  in order that the movement of the  grain from the western areas may be  handled expeditiously. It is understood that arrangements have been  made .recently whereby se.-eral large  London banks will came to the assistance of Canadian institutions. The  method employed will be very much  similar to that used in the United  States in respect to the financing'- of  the immense'cotton crop, and a widespread application of thu principle, it  is felt will do away with much of the  inconvenience characteristic of the autumn season.  When the crops are harvested aud  the demand for money assumes large  proportions in the west, the Canadian  banks will draw on their London connections three months' billn, selling  the exohange at a time when the demand is low. When these bills mature it is probable that a renewal for  three months more will be arranged  for, no that by thi! time the wheat  is actually in England, or en route  to the market there, the banks will  be in a position to pay, their obligations in London by bills drawn on  the English consignees of tho cargoes,  In 'ihis way f.ondon will be simply  advancing it* credit to pay for  tho grain which eventually reaches  there, or, in other words, will be going good for the mini involved sufficiently ahead of time to ease the  money situation here. The whole principle is, however, based entirely upon  credit, as the London bankers are in  a position to sell the bills drawn by  the Canadian institutions and accepted by themselves on the London money market whore paper of this nature  is readily negotiable.  Agricultural   Commissioners  to go Abroad  Mr. Alex. Lucas. M.1M\, for Yale.  sailed last week for Australia as the  special representative of the I'rovinoial  Royal Commission .-�� n^rtculturo, to  investigate the agricultural land credit system of the Commonwealth and  New Zealand. The results of his visit  will be embodied in tho report and  recommendations of the Agricultural  Commission. He will be absent until  November next. Another member of  the (agricultural .commission, Mr. W.'H.  Hayward, M.P.P., for Cowiohan, will  I shortly leavo for Europe to make a  \ study of the advanced agricultural  I legislation in tho British Isles, France,  Gormany and elsewhere. His findings  will1 also form part of the commit-  Ision's report. i  'H^M"^>^^^^^���^1^1"���l^���M"H"H^^^^^^^���^^^���^���^^^ 11.1111 iiii'ifr-fr  ii PRODUCTIVE LAND;;  If you are seeking  f Good Hay Land,  Established Orchards,  Small Holdings,  Fruit Acreage ||  apply to ; ���  I R. L. DALGLISH, Okanagan Mission j!  '' Telephone   .LI , ,  ��� ��� Okanagan Mission is the prettiest lake point adjacent to Kelowna ' |  List of properties for sale on application  |.M-M-M-I"I"M-t"I"t-H-I-M-M-I^I"I"l"I"W"H .11.. I ���l-I-l-l-I-I"!  Coal!   Coal!!  Real Pensylvania Hard -  $17.50 per ton  In store and nut sizes  Nicola Coal (Lump)     -   $10.00 per ton  Taber Smokeless    -     -   $12.00 per ton  W. HAUG    -    KELOWNA B.C.    -    ���tf-  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding. Doors. Windows,  Mouldings. Etc.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, limited  ONTARIO'S APPLE CHOP.  Apple growers say that the report  that the apple crop throughout Ontario will only be, 50 per cent., this year,  ia quite correct. They say that last  year there was a very abundant crop,  and naturally this year the crop will  be small.  Don't keep useless goods around the  the house. Turn them into money  through a RKCORD WANT AD. Somebody wants those goods which have  ceased to be useful to youl  Sealed tendera addressed to the undersigned, and endorsed "Tenders for  Wharf at Vancouver, B.C.," will be received at this office until 4 p.m., on  Thursday, August 21, 1913, for tile  construction of a wharf at Vancouver,  B. C.  Plans, specification and form of contract can be seen and forms of tender  obtained at this Department and1 at  the offices of 0, 0. Worsfohd, Esq.,  District Engineer, New Westminster, B.  C., J. S. Macl.aohlan, l-sq., Distriot  Engineer, Victoria B. C, The Distriot  Engineer's Otlioe, Confederation Life  Building, Toronto, Ont.; J, L. Miohaud  Esq., District Engineer, Post Office  Building, Montreal, QttS., and on application to the 1'of.tuiaHler at Vancouver, B, C.  Persons tendering are notified that  tenders will not be considered unless  made on the printed forms supplied,  and.signed with thoir actual signatures  stating their occupations and places  of residence..,. In the case of firms,  the actual signature, the nature of the  occupation, and place of -residence of  eaoh .member of tho firm must be given.  Eaoh tender must be aonompanied by  an accepted cfaequu on a chartered  bank, payable to the order of tho Honourable tho Minister of Public Works,  equal to five per cent., (fi p.o.) of tho  amount of tho tender, which wfll be  forfeited if the person tendering decline  to enter into a contract when oalled  upon to do so, or fail to complete  the work contracted for. If the tender  bo not accepted tho choo.tiu will lie returned.  The Department does  not bind itself  to accept the lowost or any tender.  By Order..  R. C. DESROCHERS  ���   Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, July 8, 1913.  Newspapers will not he paitf for th.R  advertisement if they insert it. without  authority from the Dopnrtmo.it.���44661  3M.  DAVIES & MATHIE  Ladies' and  Gents' Tailors  PENDOZI STREET  Repairing and Pressing  promptly attended ta  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  CONCRETE  WORK  1 have a complete plant tf power  mixer, and .11 appliance, for concrete  conatruction of every kind, end am  devoting all my attention to thi. work,  in which I have had many year.'  experience.  All Kinds of Cement Work",  Concrete Buildings,  Foundations and Sidewalks,  Excavating Contracts  H. WITTER  OFFICEr RESIDENCE!  Clamant It RrW oCea. Woolaaler Av.  Ravmar Block Rickt.rSn.at  'PHONE 104 'PHONE 4304  City of Kelowna  COURT OP BEVISION  Notice is hereby given that the fir.it  sitting of the annual Court ol Revision  of the Municipality of the City of Kelowna   will   be   hold in tho   oouncil  chamber, Bernard avenue, Kelowna, It.  C, on Monday, the 11th day of August, 1913, at ten o'clock in the   forenoon, for the purpose of hearing complaints againBt the assessment as made  by the assessor, and for revising   snd  corroding the assessment roll.  City Clork'i Office,  Kelowna, B. C.  July 4th, 1913.  Q. H. DDNN.  88-7 Oity Clerk KELOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1913.  T  Bigger & Better Bargains than Ever  for To-Morrow and Coming Week  AT '  RICHMOND'S  =aGANTrC=  MONEY-RAISING  For the past week many have been taking advantage of wonderful values We are  offering in every department. In order to make this the Greatest Sale ever held in  the valley we are sparing no pains and energy to give you Bigger and Better values  each day as the sale goes on  Come  and share in the Greatest Money-Saving Event ever held in Kelowna  Goods, Ladies^ and Children's Ready-to-Wear  oes, Mens Clothing and Furnishings,  Staple and Fancy Dry  Boots and Sh  Specials in Men's Suits  Values in nun's suits that are-certainly deserving ot  your attention 'If you appreciate highest quality ol  suits at the lowest prices offered this season.  Si2..50 values for . . . S"-5��  Si5.00 values for 8.50  JI 18.00 values lror 9>5o  $21.00 values for tl.50  S22.50 values for i   12.50  $25.00 values ifor 13-50  $37.50 values for 'S-50  $32.00 values for '7-5o  $35.f>0 values [or IW.50  ���20-CcnliUv brand clothing at the same above prices.  Men's summer flannel shirts, plain ami fancy stripes  all wool, sizes i_Vj to 17, Regular $4,00 and S5.00  Sale Price $3.00  Men's elastic-ribbed, unshrinkable, combination  tmionsuits, spring needle made, closed crotch, summer weight. Regular Sl.50 values  Safe Price 95C,  Men's fine white lisle underwear, /imimiknil, sizes  3f> to ao. Regular $r,00 values  Sale Brice 85c.  25 dozen of men's [ihe silk lisle socks in plain   and  fancy colors. Regular 50 and 65c. Sizes 9V1 to 11  Sale Price 35c.  Ladies' Footwear  .Tust received another shipment of ladies fine shoes  direct from manufacturers, who are using this store  to dispose of their surplus stock at less than manufacturers prices.  50 pair f.adies' Patent Calf Blucher Bals. Light soles  and mat uppers, worth at least 5-5.00  Our Price S2.50  25 pairs I.adies (.un Metal Blucher Bals. Splendid  boot for walking. Regular $4.50  Sale Price $2.50  25 pairs Ladies' Black Dong. Blucher. Nice and light  Tor tlie hot weather. Regular Sl.50  Our Price $2.25  Children's White Wash Dresses  Misses white Lingerie dresses. Reg. $4.95 for .  Misses while Lingerie dresses, Reg. S3.50 for .  ('.iris white dresses, 4, 6, 8, 10, and 12 years.  lar S2.75 for    Misses Bathing suits. Reg. S2.25 for ... .  Ladies Bathing Suits, Reg. S3.75 for .' . . .  Children's Sox, black, white, tan, sky, etc.,  with fancy lops, Reg. 20c. 2 for .    .    .   .  Turkish Towels. Reg. 50c 35c  Art Sateens, Cretonnes, Keg. 25c a yard for.  Muslins for dresses, Plain  and    figured. Reg.  for   $3.00  S3.50  Rcgu-  Sl.75  Sl.75  S.V25  white  25c.  pair  '5C  35C  20e.  Men's Boots & Shoes  50 pairs Men's Black Box Calf Bluchers. Goodyear  welts. Regular S5.00 to $6.00  Our Price I $2.95  25 pairs Men's White Canvass Bluchers. Regular  S3.00.    Our Price $1.95  All other lines are being rushed out at the same  deep cut prices.  Men's Walkover Oxfords, Button, Tan of Black,  Regular $6.00 for   ...... 1 $3.95  Men's Walkover Oxfords, Lace, Tan or Black. Regular S6.00 for    $3.95  Men's Black Dong. Oxfords, Turned sole. Regular  S3.00.    Our Price /   .   . $1.50  50 pairs Men's Working boots. Good strong serviceable boot. Guaranteed all solid. Worth $4.00  for $2.50  We have the famous Amhurst Shoe for men, in black  or tan. Recognized by all as the most reliable boot  manufactured in Canada. We are sacrificing all in  this great money-raising sale.  Richmond^ Cash Store  ,  KELOWNA, B.C. THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1913.  KELOWNA RECORD  \Cut   Worm  Medicine  The early bird gets the worm  lijnd that is the only way to  treat the Cut Worm.  you (Jjn't get him first he  - -.-ill get your crop.  ?er4 r's Paris Green  4 jenate of Lead  Tree Tanglefoot  iay of the above ingredients  Yi\\ get him if properly used  and in time.  SYNOPSIS OP OOAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining right, of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories, cud in a portion ol  the Provinoe of British Columbia, may  be leaeed for a term oi twenty-one  years at an annual rental of $1 an  aore. Not more than 2,560 aorea  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for the lease must be  made by the applicant In person to  the Agent or iSub-Agent ol the di.triot  in which the rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by aeotioni, or legal tub-  division, of sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract applied lor  ahall be staked out by the applioant  himeelf.  Each application muet bt atoom-  panied by a fee of IS which will be  refunded if the rights applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty ehall be paid on the merchantable output ol the mine at the  rate of five cents per ton.  The peraon operating the mine ehall  furnish tne Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined' and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coai mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns should bo furnished at least  once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the leaae* may  be permitted to purohare whatever  available surface right, may be considered necessary for the working ol  the mine ot the rate of 810 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to tbe secretary oi  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for.  \ I Hits & Co.  |}RUGGISTS and STATIONERS  Kelowna.     B. C.  'HONE 19  Record Ayrshire Heifer  A new record has been made for Ayrshire heifer of the three-year-old olass  by a little cow owned by the Kansas  State Agricultural Collegi'. Elizabeth  of .luneau 26292 has just completed a  year's record of 15,218 pounds of milk  and 535.8 pounds of butterfat. thie  record of milk production is the highest ever produced by a three year old  Ayrshire. The next highest record1 for  a heifer of this age is 14,582 pounds  of milk or 626 pounds leBs than Elizabeth's record. The butterfat produced  is equivalent to 626 pounds of butter-.  Following is her record for tlie year,  by months;  Milk        Fat  lbs. lbs.  May 1073.3        39.8  June 1504.0        57.7  .Inly 1378.7 45.6  August    1450.4        45.7  September 1295.9       4,7.5  Octobor 1284.2        45.9  November 1321.7 41.9  December 1840.7 41.0  .Innuary 1190.7        40.9  February 1087.5        41.1  March 1163.3 -      39.2  April     998.3        39.4  May 1-8    223.4 9.3  Late  Cabbages  Now Ready  H. LYSONS  Kelo  Greenhouse.  R. MINNS & CO.  Cabinet Makers,  Undertakers and Embalmers  ELLIS STREET, KELOWNA  Telephone, 91  On call day and  night  "Phone 240  P.O.Box 147  Kelowna Machine Shops  Machinists and Engineers  (Garage in connection)  \Y/f. Rpnair   ^aw ^'" Macmnrry. Factory Machinery,  " Steam Engines, Steam Fittings, Boilera, Gaa  Engines,Motor Boats, Elevators, Cement Mixers, Road Machinery  Automobile!  We Stock   Cold  R��"etl Shll(tin*' Bolt8' Screw��'  Nut��'  and Engineers' Supplies  Agent, for the famous  CADILLAC CARS  alto for  Dunlop Traction Tread Tires,  Morgan & Wright Tires,  and all kinds of MOTOR ACCESSORIES  For REPAIR WORK  we  have  engaged  the  services  of  an  automobile expert who has had years of experience in first-class  shops.   We are giving satisfaction to a great many car owners  in the valley and can satisfy you.  Kelowna Machine Shops  A. McQUARRIE, Proprietor.  ABBOTT STREET - - KELOWNA, B.C.  but  has  tbe  for  1B218.1       535.8  Test, i.,53 p.o.  Kliznbeth haa not been given  very little more attention than  been given to tho other cowa in  college herd. She has been cared  by students in the Agricultural Col'  lege and fire different men have had  her in charge during the past year.  Her ration has consisted of a general herd ration of four parts corn, two  parts bran and one part oil meal as  a grain portion ond she has received  all the alfalfa and Bilagn Rhc would  consume. During the past soason she  had accesB to blue grass and alfalfa  pasture.���Hoard's   Dairyman.  Holatein Recordt  At the Opera House  That old, old story, so new to present day theatre goers, "Slavery  Daya" will be realistically interpreted  at the opera house on Wednesday evening, July 30th, by Stetson's spectacular "Uncle Tom's Cabin" company.  For this season, the memberB of the  Stetson company were selected especially for his or her adaptability to  the roles eaiayed. The result has  been a rarely harmonious whole, it is  claimed, which have done much lo add  to the effectiveness of the production.  Tho scenery, painted especially for this  revival, includes a number of irhand-  lome scenes reproduced from pictures  of the localities mentioned in the book,  as they were at the time when the  great authoress first wrote the story,  more than fifty years ago. Some of  the most notable of these f.c< n n aro  the "Swanee River" by moonlight,  cotton fields in full bloom, the Ohio  River in winter, and tho escape of  Kliza, -carrying her child across the  floating ice, the rocky pass in whioh  George Harris made his stand- against  the men persuing him and protecting  his family; the St. Clair plantation  home, the.levee at New Orieans showing a slave auction; Legree'a plantation, and lastly, the beautiful transformation scene, showing Eva's ascension to the Celestial city. The play  has long since been public property  and has been played by many poor  companies until tho public has coma  to recognize the fact that none but  Manager Washburn has the one great  unequal**} organization, and that is  why his Stetson production always  brings  out  the theatre-going crowd.  lOaugh and the world laughs with  you. Weep and you will laugh with  hundreds in spite of yourself, if you  witness the funny antics of Topsy and1  the side-splitting comicalities of Marks,  the lawyer, in Stetson's double spectacular production of "Uncle Tom's  Cabin."   ���   Increase of War Vessels  During the last half of June reports  of the official tcBts of eighteen cows  and' heifers were received and accepted.  Among tho eighteen semi-official  yearly records of this breed, the  bout are in tho three-year.old class.  Di'K-.l Mutual Countess, 12464, owned  by G. A. Brothen, Norwood, Ontario,  has a record of 867..r> pounds of butter, and Daisy TenBen Posch 11148, belonging to Wm. E. Mason, Tyrell, Ontario, 747.5 pounds of butter, both exceeding the highest previous records in  this class. Three mature cowa made  over 700 pounds, Lady Princess DeKoI  2nd, owned by W. 0. Palmer, St. So.  bastien, Que., having 751.25 pounds of  butter to her credit; Bertha 8190, has  738.75 pounds, and Daisy tfechthilde  Posch 8631, 700.48 pounds.  Feeding Value of Hay  The feeding value of Imy varies a  great deal more than is (i.mmon'y realized, and scientists who have investigated the composition of many  samples aver that it differs more than  any other food. Probably the chimf  factor, in determining Hs nutritive value is tho age at whioh it is cut, and  thia is controlled by seed-formation,  because as soon as this starts the  food ingredients of the plant are quickly transferred to the seed, thus depleting the folliage of much.of its  worth. Honee as has been repeatedly  stated, hay should be cut just before  the seed formation begins, that iu during the flowering stage, as hy so doing the groat bulk of nutritive matter will be secured. A larger bulk  may be obtained by delaying the out-  ting, but it will not justify tho decreased nutritive value of tho produce.  Propose Taxing Real Estate  Profits  At the convention of tho Union of  Municipalities, whioh was held at Toronto last week, Aldormny May, of Fri-  montun iulrottuced n resolution ('���slim: with an increment tax. The resolution was as follows:  I.eHolv.'tl that this convention believes tho time is ripe for the implication of tho principle of nn increment  tax on tho profits made on the stle  of real estuto in excess of lhe iVseuad  value for which such realty may be  taxed by the municipality in wni.-h it  'u\ located, so that the oommunHloi of  Canada which are making such real' estate desimble and valuable by the undertaking of improveraeuts, may reap  some of the values, thereby lessening  the debts whioh may have been incurred in the progress of thoir publio improvements."  After a lengthy discussion it was  finally decided to refer it to the executive, who will send oopieB to tbe Provincial organizations for their consideration  The First Lord of the Admiralty  made an important statement in the  House respecting armoured ships, cruisers and destroyers which have been  completed since January, 1911 for the  Gritish and German navies. This statement shows the growth of the respective fleets aa follows.  Great Gcr-  Britain       many  Battleships 9 7  Cruisers (battle)  ... 4 4  Cruisers (prot.) .... 10 12  Destroyers 51 49  Mr. Churchill explained that the list  of British cruisers did not include the  vessels belonging to the Royal Australian navy.   ^   WATER NOTICE  For a license to store or pen baok  water,  Notice is hereby given that Cecil  Henry Bond o! Rutland, B. ('., farmer,  will apply for a license to store or  pen back .'17 J n ere feet of water from  Mill Creek, a stream flowing In a welts' ly direct inn and emptying into Okanagan i.ake, near Kelowna. The water  will    be   stored    in    a   reservoir    of   capacity   (sea plan   o!  Kelowna Irrigation Company Ltd.,  on file) built, or to be built at, and  will be used-for irrigation purposes as  authorized by Water Record No ....  Water License No. ... or under a notice ol application for a license to take  and use water, posted herewith, on the  land described as part of Lot 34, plan  264, 26 acres.  This not ice was posted on ihe ground  on the 18th day of July, 1913. The  application will be filed in tho office  of the Water Recorder at Vernon.  Objections may be filed with the said  Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B. C.  CECIL HENRY BOND, Applioant.  W. E. Adams, Agent. 31-7   ���   WATER NOTICE  For a lira-nee to take and use water.  Notice is hereby given that Cecil  Henry Bond of Rutland, B.C., fnmier.  will apply for a license to tuke and  use 374 aore feet of water out of Milt  Croek, whioh Howb in a wi-storly diroo-  tion through Kelowna Irrigation Co.,  Hi,, Reservoir and emptios into Okanagan Lake, near Kelowna. The water  will bo diverted nt Kelowna Irrigation  Co.'s headgate and will be used for  irrigation , purposes on tho land described \ss part of Lot 1)4, plan 264.  This notice was posted on- the ground  on the 15th day of .luly, 1913. Tbe  application' will be filed in the office  of tho Water Recorder at Vernon.  Objections may be filed with the said  Water Recorder or with tho Comptroller of Wato|f Rights, Parliaman.  Buildings, Viotoria, B. C.  CECIL HBNRY BOND, Applicant.  W. E. Adams, Agent. 34-7.  CARPENTERS &BU1LDER.S  EVERYTHING  ^  Tor  Building  AMD   THE   BEST  IF YOU USE THE RIGHT BUILDERS' HARDWARE  WHEN YOU PUT UP A BARN OR BUILD A HOME IT  WON'T HAVE TO BE "1TIXED" EVERY WEEK ir YOU USE  GOOD, STRONG, DURABLE BUILDERS' HARDWARE.  CHEAP HARDWARE IS NOT CHEAP. BUT "HIGH."  THE BEST HARDWARE IS NOT "HIGH," BUT CHEAP.  WE  SELL THE BEST.  DALGLEISH & HARDING  D. H. RATTENBURY  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE.  Office:   Rooms 7 & 8, Leckie Block  Good Stable for Rent, close in  Phone 257  P.O. Box 191  J  . A. MORRISON & CO.  [Successor, to the Morri.on-Thomp.on Co.]  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating,  Ventilating Systems, Pumps, &c.  Pipe Fittings of all kinds  Office and Shop:  Coates, Edwards & Gowen Garage        KELOWNA, B.C.  TO RENT  Three very desirable Dwelling Houses  in town.     Furnished or unfurnished  LEASES GRANTED IF REQUIRED  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  GEO. A. BOWSER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Jobbing and General Repair Work  Contracts taken for Moving Buildings  Kelowna   -   B.C.  Dr. ORNER-  SIGHT  SPECIALIST (Late of Kamloops)  has now permanently located in Kelowna in the office of  G. Albrighton & Co., Real Estate,  Raymer Block  -     28 YEARS PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE    -  A  Perfect and Scientific Examination Free  Accuracy and satiafaction guaranteed KELOWNA RECORD  -THUBSDAY, JULY 24, 1913.  r  WANTED! j  Prepaid Rates; "2 cents per word  firat insertion and 1 cent per word for  each subsequent insertion. No ad., inserted (or less than 25 cents.  All classified advertisements must be  paid .or in advance owing to the cost  attending the booking and charging of  small items.  Copy may be received for these ads  up lo 10 a.m., Thursday morning.  HELP WANTED  WANTED- Girl  as  household     help,  in small family.   Apply Mrs.  J,    A.  Morrison,   Burne  avenue,  Woodlawn.  35tl.  SITUATIONS WANTED  WANTED.���Young woman wants housework by the hour.' Apply bo\ " 1"  Record office,  Kelowna. !M-5  WANTED ��� Capable wonvm v antB  work by tlie day. Apply box ' I*.''  Record. ..H-5  HOUSEKEEPER, seeks engagement.  EngUshwomaUj capable, or as companion help. Box "M"  Record        31  WANTED��� Situation ou ranch by a  young man. hns ''nd ^mnp experience, only small wage WtliituU. Apply Box "E" Record. 34  WANTED TO PURCHASE  WANTED TO PURCHASE. Second  hand power spraying outfits. Apply  giving price nnd particulars to Moon  Pros,, Spray Factory, Box BOA, Kelowna, B.C, S9tf  WANTED TO EXCHANGE. Acreage  in North Vanoouver, value $2,000  for Acreage in Kelowna. Apply J.  Symond, Record office. ���-!  FOUND  FOUND��� Misses adjust able initialed  bracelet. Apply to A. R. Shea, Hanmore House. 88��B  PROPERTY FOR SALE  FOR SALE-Two lakeside lots: Lake  shore drive extends full length of  property. A snap to a quick purchaser, -jtiijU cash, S-Ou down, balance in quarterly pay men La, Apply  A. Evans, "Mission City News." Mission City. B.C.  FOR SALE- Fence posts, Fir. Apply  Cather. 'Phone Bi. 22tf.  FOR SALE��� Young piga; r.'ghtered  Berkshire first class breeding stook;  also eggs for hatching, Barred Rpcks  BulV Orpingtons, r.-c. Rhode Island  Reds, r.-c. Brown Leghorns. Apply  .1. Bateman, Vernon Road, Kelowna.  23tff  ��W>'H^����+#��^frt��$'��i��$  Displayed Advertisements  j  Under this head, 50 cents per Inch  first insertion and 25 cents per inch  each subsequent insertion. I  FOR SALE- 20 acres fine fruit' and  hay land, six miles from Kelowna on  Vernon road; also 7-rootned house  and two,fine building lots onWilson  avenue. AU ut very attractive figures. Inquire P, S. Coates, Lake-  view hotel. , 23tf.  FOR SAUK��� Thia is for a bargain-  hunter. laU-acres. all under cultivation, "00 two-year-old trees, house,  good water, etc. Price $376 per acre.  Will lake lots or city property 'is  part payment for quit'!; vale. To ��� par  tloularu write to Box. "D". Kelowna  Record. .Ulf.  FOR SALE, 10 AORES hear'nj orchard at Rutland. About 10(1 trees  good commercial varieties, also small  fruits, good 8-room house aud outbuildings. Terms easy. Also a number of colonies Italian bees. Apply  T.  Barber,  Rutland. x  SAVE RENT.���Shack for sale, well  built, close in, range, machine, chickens', etc.    Box "S" Record. 34  COODS FOR SALE  FOR SALE ��� Two cows and calves,  team, democrat and harness, single  driver harness aud buggy. Parker  1-gauge shotgun, singing canaries.  Robinson. R. R. No. 1. 35  FOR SALE ��� "Champion" potato  digger, cheap. Apply Geo. W. Sehell.  Rutland.   'Phone 3103. 35-3  FOR SALE���Horse, single or double  driver. C. W. Dickson. P.O. box 280.  'Phone 128. 35tf  FOR SALE- Thoroughbred lloUein  Hulk nt Harriss' Hawkesdale Ranch.  Apply E. Marvin, Manager. lOtf  FOR SALE��� Sofid rubber tired bugg\  ball bearing bicycle wheels, nnd single set driving harness in first class  condition. English saddle and bridle.  Apply. IV. W. Wilkinson. P. 0. Box  251.' 25tf.  FOR SALE��� Driving horae, buggy and  harness. All in perfect condition. Box  4-18. x  FOR SALE��� Two second-hand mowing machines, one nearly new, the  other has been used for a few years,  but is In first class working order.  Will sell cheap. Apply Casorso Bros.  3.1-5  FOR SALE.��� Four-hole cast iron cook  stove, good order, 815. P.O. box 110  FOR SALE���Hay rake and mower,  very cheap. C. H. Leathley, Rut^  land. x  20-FOOT GASOLINE LAUNCH- for  sale cheap, fully equipped, in good  running order, new 4 h.p. engine.  Apply Box 121. Peuchland 34-5  FOR SALE CHEAP.-A 15-foot Peterborough ennoe. Apply "XYZ." Record office. 34-  MISCELLANEOUS  OFFERS WILL BE RECEIVED     lor  about 17 acres of grain, hay, mixed  wheat and oats, near K.L.O. bridge.  R. S. Hall. 34  The keel has been laid at Port Arthur for tlie longest freight steamer  in the world to be a lake carrier 025  feet long or eight feet longer than the  Shoonmuker, U.S.. boat now holding  the record'. The new boat will fly the  Canadian ensign for a Montreal syndicate.  MONEY TO LOAN  * Money to loan on short dated agreements of sale," Apply,  G. A. FISHER,  34tf Box 129, Kelowna  Furniture For Sale  Immediately. Mission Furniture,  Box Couch and Rugs  P.O. Rot 473  'Phone 60  Tenders Wanted  For hauling box material to our  Disirict Packing Houses at Rutland  and Okanagan Mission, and hauling packed fruil from disirict packing houses to our Kelowna warehouse. Lowest or any bid not  necessarily accepted.  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  White Restaurant  50c.  DINNER  50c.  6-8 p.m.  JULY 26th, 1913  Julienne  Salmon  Sauce Tartare  Roast Duck  Green Peas  Curry and Rice  Fruit Salad  Cauliflower nu Gratin  CUT  m men? QC  jt racis Jp-^lX  ��� t i  CLOTHES  When roe sock thc axe into prices, toe  put it into real pricea on real clothes.  Our reductions may not appear as great as.  others, but cohen roe sell you, say, a $20  suit for $16, you sane $5 of real, sure-enough  money. Our troenty dollar suits are roorth  troenty dollars the year around. We put on  the loroer price to quickly mooe out of our  store rohat is left of the season's stock.  Oome in; roe can fit you noro,/but our reduced prices roill soon sell us out of clothes.  *��*  Men's Summer Suits  TWO PIECE  r-g. $12.00 for $ 8 Reg. $18 for $13.50  ��� 15.00 for 10 ��� 20 for 15.00  ���     16.50 for   12        ���     22.50- 16.50  Men's Summer Suits  THREE PIECE, TWEEDS AND WORSTEDS  Reg. $27.50 - $18.00 Reg. $18.00 - $13.50  25.00-   16.50  20.00-   15.00  16.50-  15.00-  12.00  10.00  Men's Shirts  English Oxford Shirts.     Reg.  $1.75 $1  Men's Socks  Fancy Lisle Socks. Reg. 50c.  and 60c 3 pairs $1  Men's Underwear  Balbriggan, Mesh and Porous  Knit Underwear, also Grey  Elastic   Knit.    Reg.   50c.   to  65c 35c.  Pink and White Lisle. Reg.  85c. and $1 60c.  Men's Oxfords  Tan and Black Oxfords.  Reg.  $4.50 and $5   $2.95  Men's Caps  Reg. 75c. to $1.25 50c.  Men's Straw Hats  Reg. $2.50 to $4 $1  Boys' Suits  Reg. to $9 $4  THOMAS LAWSON, Ltd.  ���^������ .       '" ���; "  ii  "Whatintheworld shall  we have for dinner?"  This question is being asked by  nearly every woman in Kelowna at  the breakfast table. This meat business is a tough proposition during  the hot weather anyway, and we have  anticipated this fact and have ordered  Practically Everything in  Canned & Bottled Meats  that is made  Clark's & Heinz baked Beans, Clark's  Corned Beef, Roast Beef, Roast Mutton, Ready Lunch Beef, English Brawn,  Jellied Veal, Cambridge Sausage, Beefsteak and Onions, Corned Beef Hash,  Stewed Kidney, Pigs Feet, Lunch  Tongue, Ox Tongue and Pastes  for sandwiches innumerable  You  have only  tried a few of these and they are all  good.   Our pure food laws compel the manufacturers to  put them up that way  In Glass we have a  full  line of St.  Ivel goods, well  known  by  all Old  Country people as the best, cleanest  and purest of Bottled Meats  Don't  kill  yourself  by  the  fire.    Buy   canned   meat.  It's good  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Stock of Crockery and Glassware, consisting of  Dinner, Tea, Soup and Pie Plates, Cups and  Saucers, Platters, Vegetable Dishes, Pitchers,  Tea Sets, Mugs and Bowls, Glass Tea Sets,  Sauce Dishes, Side Dishes, Beautiful China Tea  Sets, Poriidge Sets, Fruit Dishes, and, in fact,  just what you require in this line  Fine Extension Oak Dining Table, with Six oak  Leather Seated chairs to match.  Also a general  stock of Household Furniture and Effects. Also  imported Upholstered Davenport  Auction Sale  in Stockwell's Auction Rooms  (C.P.R. Wharf)  Saturday, Aug. 2, at 2 p.m.  I will sell  250  Cases  Peachland Canned   Peaches.  These will be sold by the case of  two dozen cans, in lots to suit  This will be my last sale until my return from  the east on September Ist  TERMS~CASH  J. C. STOCKWELL  Premier Asquith promised the House  ol ('..minims recently that ihe government would present to it at it. next  session its scheme for the reform of  the House of Lords.  Australia is forging ahead with its  preparation for naval defence, and tbe  Iatrt section for tho fleet, unit, the  Dreadnaught pruirier Australia ie all  completed for sea. She leave. I'orts-  mouth ior hor new homo, Port Sydney, in charge ol Hutu! Admiral Sir  G. Patey, who in the first ailinirnl of  th* first dominion fleet.  Forty girls are believed ta have lest  their lives in a liro which destroyed  the Freeman Overall factory on Tuesday afternoon at Binghamton, N. Y.  The fire ntarted at 2.30 o'oloolt nnd  had completely destroyed the building  in twenty minutes. Ono hundred and  twenty-five girls were in the faotory  whon the fire was diBOovered. Tho police declare that at least forty failed  to esoape.  In the six months of its operation'  the Saskatoon municipal street railway  is able to show an aggregate surpluf  ol .1,700. The receipts per car mill  were 26.111 c and the expenditure 24.20c,  Sir Itichard McBride, will leave Victoria on August 14, for a briiif visit  to llm' old country. The trip,it a business one, and the whole of the time  will be spent in London or. nost important affairs relative to provincial  matters.  i  The City Council of Lethbridge has  voted $1,000 lor the purpose of providing a banquet and luncheon to the  delegates attending the Irrigation Convention on Aug. 6th, 6th and 7th and  arrnngomonts hnve boon placed in thi'  hands of the Board of Trade. The  Lethbridge stroet railway have arranged to give tree passes over their system to'delegates during the convention.

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