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Kelowna Record Feb 19, 1914

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 **i  VOL VI.  NO. 13.  KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1914.  $1.50 Psr Annum.  Qty Council Regular.  ���  Weekly Keeling  MARCH 4X11 DAY FIXED FOB VOTING U.N MONEY BY-LAWS  Last Friday's   session   of   tbe   oity  / oounoil   wee brief,   end tbe business  comparatively uninteresting.  The firat matter token up wee a  belated report referring to an application for a loan of *5,UUU from tne city  nfru-iwg {und. Mayor Jonee stated  that although the Finanoe Committee  had now taken tbe position that  more loans were to be made u-om the  sinking fund, this one had been paused  by the oounoil laat year, and they  were therefore in a seaae pledged to  grant it. He believed the power  whioh municipalities at present had  of loaning out their sinking fund  would be removed by the new Municipal Aot.  The olerk waa authorized to iaeue a  cheque for,the amount.  Superintendent McKay ol the C.P.B.  wrote asking that a hydrant bo placed  near to the freight sheds as at present  the nearest one would require too  muoh hose. He also asked for the  size of hose required aa the company  intended to provide some of their own.  Mr. A. B. Lord submitted the figures  in the recent ceosus taken by tne publio school, and which have already appeared in our columns.  The following aooounts were passed  for payment:  B. H. Parkinson, plans of power house for provincial govt.    30.00  Kelowna Sawmill Co., hauling  fuel for Deo aad Jan.     344.00  C. P. B., freight       3.14  D. MoMillen,   dim, .ng   graves  during January V,      6.00  B. Duncan, rent of opera house   36.00  P. E. Corby, plumbing inspector's fees for January    18.60  By-laws No. 163 and 164 for raising  money to extend the water and light  syetems were given a second *ud third  reading and arrangements made for  taking the neosssary vote of the ratepayers. The date of voting was fixed  for Wednesday, March 4th, from 9 a.m.  to 7 p.m.  Alderman Sutherland, as chairman of  the Finance,; Committee, reported that  the oity had negotiated a private temporary loan from Mr. 0. A. Peeae of  $5008. This had beenj necessary in or-  .der io'meke the final piivmwt ol 18000  to the contractor for the new school.  The loan would be repaid aa soon as  tbe money from the sale of debentures  was available.  Messrs. Creban Martin 4c Co., were  appointed auditors for the year 1914.  Mayor Jones announced his intention  of being absent- at the ooast for a few  days, and a resolution waif passed appointing Aid. Sutherland as acting  mayor in the meantime.  Oddfellows' Annual Social  The local order of Oddfellows held a  most euooessful "At Home" Tuesday  evening in the Opera House, whioh was  a unique funotion in its way, and one  of the most enjoyable ever held In Kelowna. Invitations had been sent out  generously and some three hundred  people were present. The proceedings  opened with a oonoert, followed by  refreshments, whioh were handed  around. Games of various kinds were  available for whioh tables were provided and later in the evening, the floor  wee oleared for dancing. The looal order of Oddfellows is one of the strongest in the oity, and this annual ievont,  which assumed a larger eoale than usual was highly appreciated.  O      .  Vancouver alderman will draw 9100  a month pay from the oity this year.  They decided,- it themselves and refused  flatly to consider the proposal to reduce their salaries-by half. That will  take $1300 for eaoh alderman, making  119,300 ia all and Mayor Baxter will  draw 16000 making (34,200 for the1  wages of Vancouver's representatives.   O   Some 360 people were present last  Monday at a dance' held by the Ellleon  people in their school house, and judging by the number of rigs end autos  going ont from town, a large proportion must have been from Kelowna.   -O  A mrd-alr collision between an aeroplane and a monoplane over the aerodrome at Johannisthal, Germany, caused the death of one German aviator  and serious injury to two others.  Proposed Organization  of Local Baseball  MEETING   TOMOBBOW   WILL   DISCUSS PLANS FOB FUTUBE  Ail the baseball supporters and fans  of the city are summoned'to the Board  of Trade rooms tomorrow (Friday)  evening io map out a plan for the  approaching baseball season. It is  the aim of the supporters to put the  baseball club on some sort of a business basis, but just how this is to  be done remains to be seen. However  something must be decided upon  order that a representative may attend the B. C. Interior League meeting  whioh is scheduled to take place at  Sioamous in the near future with  something definite as to the plans  of the Orchard City.  Kelowna is, perhaps in better shape  at ihe present time than ever before,  in so far aa material at hand is concerned. In the oity at the present  there is an entire infield, with only tho  initial saoker changed from that of  last season, and ii the reports be true  of the material at hand our old friend  "C'as" although the most valuable  man to the team, may not be greatly  missed. The old reliable slab artist  is still With us,.and rumor has it that  he has picked up a valuable find for  the receiving end of the battery. If  this dope proves correct, then Kelowna  is indeed fortunate, for it means thut  only outer gardeners are needed, and  there is little doubt that a stronger  outfield could be selected right at home  than represented the locals in the last  season.  The meeting will be called to order  at 8 o'olock and it is hoped that every  one who can attend will be present.  Labor Leaders Meet  Provincial Executiue  SEEK BETTEBMENT OF MINERS'  CONDITIONS  Officials of the B. C. Federation of  Labor met the provincial executive on  Saturday and presented the resolutions  passed at the New Westminster convention looking toward improved conditions for tbe workers of the province  particularly the miners. Ths Fedora  tion eJSoera were Messrs. Watchman,  Wells and Simmons..  Task requests covered the following proposals of the labor oonvontion.  An amendment to the Workman's  Compensation Aot in order to make  the aot conform more closely to ths  state legislation of Washington and to  provide for a system of state insur  ance for workers.  The abolition of private employ  mart agencies.  The appointment of a commission  to enquire into the condition of provincial jails.  Extension oi the franchise to wo  men.  A forty-four hour week for ell  workers under law.  Amendments to the Coal Mines  Regulation Act to provide for the examination of scales in mines onoe  every three months, for the election  of the mines inspection committee by  the miners themselves, the cost of  inspection to be borne by the government.  A weekly pay day for all workers,  who shall bs pai'd in cash.  . O    The Church of England service will  be held in the Butland school   house  next Sunday afternoon at 3 o'olock.   0   Tbe management ot the ice skating  have made arrangements with the City  Band to attend at the fancy dress  carnival tomorrow night.   o   The following special musio will be  given et the Methodist church next  Sunday: Anthem "How Lovely are  the Messengers." from St. Paul (Mendelssohn). "1 Waited for the Lord,"  (Mendelssohn), Misses P. Pitt and M.  Griffiths, and choir. Solo by Miss  Frances Pearson, L.B.A.M.   O.   We regret to hear that it has been  found 'necessary to amputate "Wid"  Thompson's leg, the accident which  happened some time ago, when ho was  struck by the flying pole of a capstan having injured the limb beyond  remedy. The operation was performed  Tuesday morning and up to the present the patient is going along well.  On the Home Stretch in the  $1,200 Campaign  MISS j, FLEMING WINS SPECIAL PRIZE���CONTEST   CLOSES NEXT  WEDNESDAY EVENING AT 8 O'CLOCK BULKS OF  CLOSING���CONTEST JUDGES  Only a few days now, and some young lady in Kelowna or district will  be the proud possessor of an $850.00 Stanley Player Piano, having accomplished the best work in the Record's Campaign.  Only a few days more and every oandidate who has continued actively  through the contest will be the recipient of a valuable reward from the  liberal i prize distribution announced by the Record.  THE OUTLOOK  Perhaps there are,some, who oan predict with a certain degree of accuracy, who the fortunate young ladies will be, on February 2nth. but todays  standing shows suoh a close race that tho Record would not dare even guess  It will bo a keen contest for high honors, and it would not be surprising  if only a few thousand votes separated the first four or. five contestants at  the finish, ��  SPECIAL PRIZE  The $15.0(1 iu gold given to the oandidate who turned in the most money  Tor subscriptions between February 5 and February 18, inclusive was won  by Miss J, Floating. The vote standing today will reveal how close tho  competition was for this special prize. It might be remarked that some contestants could have won 315.00 with n couplo of subscriptions. There are a  number ol candidates- who arc taking advantage of the Combination Schedule, that is, aro persuading (heir friends to subscribe for the Record and  Canada Monthly togothcr for th: same number of years. In this manner  they receive maximum amount of votes, and huge ahead of those who do  not lake advantage of this schedule. . , .  ��VOTE dTAXlMNf!  Today's standing is replete with surprise*. Miss Fleming holds the lead  closely followed.by Miss Wilson, Mrs. Pettigrew and Miss Raymer. Miss Bay-  mer has marie groat strided for high position, und at the present moment  is in the midst of tho fray. Keep your eye on Miss Raymer at the finish. The  one outstanding feature of.tbe campaign is the close race. Never since the  campaign started has any contestant out-stripped their opponents. In looking at the standing today, a person readily sees that there is not ons candidate who cannot lie Figured, in , the race for premier honors. This goes  to prove that the closing night will see a great race for honors. Anyone  of these candidates oan lie figured on to put up a great finish, and It will  be a hard-fought race. Those who triumph wilt uot have a very large majority, and those who are defeated will rest contented that thoy were worthy of antagonism, which will tgke away the sting of defeat.  CLOSING RUI.ES  The SI-JO*) Campaign will come to a close at 8 o'clock on the night of  February 36th. Candidate* must bs in the contest office at that hour with  their subscriptions. \  On the last two days of the contest all candidates will enclose their subscriptions accompanied with the .-orrect amount of money, jn a sealed envelope,, which will be deposited in a ballot box, having no seal or look. This  bbx will be opened by the judges and the count made. This provides for a  secret closing, no candidate knowing how much her opponent is turning in.  All subscriptions must lie marked "new" or "old".  The name, initials and address of ihe subscriber must be plainly written  on each slip.  Do not roll or fold the subscription slips.  Contestants to share in the awards, must turn in money on the last  night of the campaign.  Candidates MUST be in the contest oiHoe by 8 o'clock on Wednesday  night, February 36th,  The result of the campaign will be known at 10 o'clock, and announcement mado from the screen at the 0|wra House as soon as the judges have  audited the returns, giving the complete standing and official report of the  winners,  The following gentlemen have consented to act in the capacity of judges  on the last night of tbe contest. They will audit the returns of the last  night.  Their decision will be final.  Mr. D. H. BaUenbury  *    Alderman  Mr. A. M. Dalgleish     Merchant  I  THINK THIS OVER '  One combination subscription tor three years for the Record and Canada  Monthly Magazine will put the last contestant in the lead, THINK THA  T OVEB.  The first prize is an (850.00 Stanley Player Piano on exhibition at the  Kelowna Furniture Co.'s store, THINK THAT OVER. 6  ' H you finish second you will be awarded $100 in gold, THINK THAT  OVEB.  There ia a combination schedule which affords the opportunity for maximum amount of votes. Clip out the schedule from your receipt book tonight, take it home with you, study it aod every person you meet make  them subscribe for both the Record and Canada Monthly Magazine, if you  want, to be a winner on the last night. 40,000 votes for a "three year"  combination subscription. THINK THAT OVEB.  The race for high honors on Wednesday night is going to be extremely  keen. You may lose fay one,subscription and you may triumph with one  subscription/but it would bs unpleasant to see it so close. This week's  work spells success or failure to every oandidate in the big campaign���don't  be one of those who will remark "If I had only known." THINK IT OVEB.  There will be at least three happy young ladies at 10 o'clock on Wednesday evening, how will yo# feel? THINK IT OVEB.  Just before passing out of the realm of advioe, take one last word from  the contest manager. T^e dosing Is bound to be very ke.n, those who  triumph are not going to have' muoh of a lead, and it behoves every can-  testant to "make hay while the sun shines" for the next few days, and  don't forget to look at that vote standing, study it, study the combination  schedule, and last but not least, THINK IT OVER.  Miss J. Fleming   .-.  919.350  Miss M. Wilson   i   '.���  909,780  Mrs. B. Pettigrew  906,500  Mies Raymer   903,750  Miee D. Perry *  900,750  Miss Byrns   896,850  Miss Bnrard X....'. ..'  804,750  Miss Wrigglesworth   891,500  Miss M. French   988,780  Missionary Banquet  FATHERING DISCUSSES NEED OF  MISSIONARY ENTERPRISE  The fifth annual Missionary Banquet  in connection with the Methodist  church, was held Monday evening last  in Morrison's hall and proved to be  tbe largest and most successful yet  held. Over 176 people were present  {and did ample justice to the lavish  display of good things provided by the  Ladies' Aid of the church.  After the banquet the usual toasts  were proposed and responded to, and  brought out some interesting talks on  missionary matters, from the various  speakers.   Mr. Bigger presided.  Capt. Knight proposed "Tbe King",  which was responded to in true patriotic fashion, after whioh Mr. W. Jay  nee, briefly proposed "The World's  Debt to the Missionary," This was replied to by Mayor Jones who sketched  in a most entortaioing manner the  progress of missionary work in India,  Africa, Korea, Japan, China and the  'South Sea Islands. He spoke of the  ' early missionary, experiences, tbe great  obstacles they had to overcome, and  the many hardships they had to endure, even death itself in their endeavors to spread Christian enlightenment. He compared tho condition of  some of these heathen countries sixty  j.veers ago and now, showing the good  effect of missionary labors, notably in  (he South Sea Islands, where the oan  iiibalism of a few years ago was all  swept away and replaced by Christian  tty.  Mr. S. Simpson proposed "Canada's  , Unparalleled Opportunity at Home and  Abroad," to which Mr. T. E. Cooper  responded, -pointing out how vitally  necessary It was ,thal. Canadian people  .should use every endeavor to Chris-  , tianize and educate the large numbers  iif foreign immigrants who were pouring  into the country, in order that they  might ueoomo good citizens. Abroad  missionary opportunities were boundless. Tin doors oi all the world were  'open to missionaries now, where a lew  years ago it had been difficult for  | missionaries to enter such countries as  iChina and Japan. .  | Mr. Leslie Dilworth proposed the  ."Adequacy of the Church's Resources"  and Mr, W. E. Adams in reply went care  t fully into the questions (I)Have the  t Christian People of Canada, (3) Have  .the Methodist people of Canada, (3)  ' Have . the Kelowna Methodist people  .means or resources to enable Ihnm to  do their share of the work of giving  the gospel to the unchristian world?  I He pointed nut that whereas fully  ifour and a half millions were needed  from all the churches last year, only  two and a half millions had been con  tributed. Last year the Methodist  Church of Canada had contributed  $690,000 where one and a half millions  .should have been the amount. It was  'estimated that the incomes of Christian people of Canada from the differ.  rent resonroes of the country amounted  , to    about    five   hundred mi,lions    of  dollars, so that if a tithe of this was  .given to ohuroh work, missionary, educational, and charitable purposes, it  .would mean an annual sum of fifty  million dollars.  "The uprising of the church for  .world conquest" was the sdbject of a  toast proposed by Mr. A. Henning and  replied to by the Rev. J. G. Brown,  'M.A.,    of Enderby.   The latter In     a  splendid address showed how the  church at the present time was awakening to the responsibility whioh rested upon it for the Christianizing of the  world, and the enlightenment of it*  j people. There was a widespread general movement to take in hand missionary work. The ohurohes had never  ��� realized so fully as now ths oommand  .to go out into all the world and to  preach the gospel to all people.  The Bev. J. C. Swltzer oonchided  with an earnest appeal to his hearers  for support, bringing before them the  urgency lor immediate aotion. Never  before had it been so necessary that  alt the Christian forces be used In the  missionary field ss now. Mohammedanism was practically on the wane,  and the whole of the Mohammedan  world wavering and ready to accept  some better theology. The higher  classes of the Hindoos were now anxious to be taught the ethics of tbe  Christian religion, whore a few years  ago, they showed nothing but antag-  nism. In China and Japan the native  religions were making strenuous missionary efforts on their own    account  United (towers'Annual  leetjng_in Vernon  MANY  IMPOBTANT   CHANGES   IN  POLICY���LOWES BATES  FOB HANDLING  The cost of handling produce was  closely discussed at the annual meeting of the Okanagan United Growers'  Ltd., at Vernon this week, aod It was  resolved that the charges on soft fruit  and vegetables in orates should be cut  50 per cent'; on vegetables In bulk by  the ton front 13.00 to 75 cents; and  hay charge* from $1.00 to 78 centa.  The charges on apples, crabs and pears  were to remain as formerly.  Another burning question was that  of pools, and these will be run one  muoh shorter basis, probably 30 days  at most. There will be district pods  in cases such as onions, where one  district has a distinct preference in  prices.  Another important decision was that  tbe policy be adopted of making advance payments to growers before the  pools actually dosed, and also that  crop loans be made to grower's. This  was a plan to advance money to the  grower who was short of cassh needed to handle his crop. It was suggested that such a grower go to the looal branch and give an estimate of  what his crop was likely to be, after  contracting to sell his fruit to thu  branoh. Upon investigation ss to  the accuracy of his statement* the  loan would be granted.  It was stated that there would be  $20,268 surplus from last season's  handling to return to tbe growers.  The following directors were elected:  Kelowna.���J. E. Beekie and Dr. W.  W. Jones.  Salmon Arm.���R. Wood and A. Fowler.  Summsrland.-G. J. C. White.  Peachland.-Thos. Powell.  Enderby.-C. W. Little.  Pentioton.���A. Huntley.  Vernon-B. B. (Vssllt aad T. V.  Verhagn.        ���*  It was decided to increase the executive to four by the addition of a man  from the south end of the valley to  book after the marketing of soft fruit  such as peaches, etc.  Local Growers will Stay  Wlh Central Agency  FRIDAY'S   MEETING    SHOWS AIR  CONSIDERABLY CLEABER  The shareholders oi the Kelowna  Growers' tJmon met again Friday  morning last, to further discuss the  situation aad lay plans for the future. The meeting was ostensibly called for the purpose of electing shareholders to represent the looal branch  on the board of the Okanagan United  Growers, Ltd. This question was disposed ot by a resolution that such  shareholders be in future elected from  the board of directors of the local  association, thus it was thought securing closer connection between the  Central and the local body.  The general discussion which followed proved that the air had been considerably oleared, and some at least  of the difficulties and objections have  been removed by the various meeting*  held lately, and that .there Is onus  more a determination to pull together  for the common good.  As evidence of this was the following resolution, which proposed by Mr.  Geo. S. McKenzie and seconded by  Mr. J. McMillan ol Rutland, met with  unanimous approval.  "Resolved that in the opinion ol  this meeting, the Central Selling.  Agency is the only reasonable method  of handling the output of the Okanagan Valley: we also wish to place on  record our appreciation of the scr-  vices of those who have acted in the  capacity of directors in the local association, and also to those who acted for us as delegates to the Central  Selling Agency for 1913."  ��� o  Mr. L. Richmond returned yesterday  from the coast. ,  (Continued on Peg* Ten)  As Sunday, February 22nd has been  set apart as ths Universal Day of  Prayer for students by the World's  Student Christian Federation, the pastor ok the Methodist church will speak  in the morning on "The Ministry a* a  Proamnion." Hi* evening theme will be  "Doe* Death Snd All?"  mmmmm KEWWNA  &ECOBD  eaeeaeoeeeeeeene** ����� aa  * **  >   FmaFBSSIOKAI, AND   �����  ��     *r/sim��s cAuds    ��  BURNE & TEMPLE  SolioiroM,  Notaries Public.  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA.  B.C.  R. B. KERR  ! -Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. ::  B.C  KELOWNK RECORD  Publh*ed every Thursday:at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  l1J0  ,  aulas I  Subscription Rates:  7lo.. sis   months  Doited  WEDDELL & GR1BBLE  BARRISTER, SOLICITORS, and  NOTARIES PUBLIC  9, Willit'a Bloch   -   ttelewna, B.C.  P. EDMUND CORBY  Architect  Hawetaon Block, Kelowna   -   'Phone 206  P.O. Bot, 509  C. Harvey, B.A., Sc��� C.E., D.L.S., B.CL.S.,  CHARLES   HARVEY,  OV1L  ENGINEER  and   LAND  "SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Box 2)1  PIANOFORTE     *  *S. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  W���� Regal CeUe*. al Marie aaa UieU-  ���m KeaUek froe. Mee.Dec., Oraaaiat of via  RECEIVES  PUPILS  At en Sludio. Trench Block, Kelowna.  Maaic of  evaiy  deecription  aupplied.  P.O. Box 437  iVKBTISIrlO-Krel    Insertion.  Hue; ear* eubeeaoiul inaertion.  All avbaarlsUou parable la advance.  Advertising Rates:  LODOB MOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  KTO., to oeats per ooltmo laoh oer weak.  USD AMD TIMBER NOTICES-80 dars. 16;  ��0 dan. *7.  WATER NOTICES���IS lor live Insertions.  LH.iL AD'  casta ear has.      CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS-: oeate on  word first huertioa, 1 cent per word t-m-  ambasqaaat iaaertloo.  DISPLAY    lADVEBTISBMBNTS-Two    Inrkr.  and under. 60 eeate per inch firat Insertion  over ten Mates 40 caala psr huh Bret in  eertloa; SO orate per Inch   each auhaeciuem  ineertloa.  All obaacee ta eoetraot edVeriUcm-nts must  be ia the kanda ol the printer bv TueaoVn  evening- to ensure publication in the next  lets*.  Subecriaera at tha rerrular rata can have  extra paper; mailed to friends at a distance  at HALF RATE, I.e.. 76 oents per year.  Thla special privilege Is rrantad for the  purpose of advertieinx the city and district.  Hon. Price Ellison  Seeks Provincial Loan  liabilities Still  Smaller Than  Provinces  :hher  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR,  CIVIL ENGINEER  P.O. BOX 137  ������������ -V~  KELOWNA  Or. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Mr. B. G. MEYRICK  give* leseone in  NAVOF0BTE, VIOLIN and ORGAN  also  French Lessons  Conversational or otherwise  STUDIO -Morrison-Thompson Block  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR ft BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and aatimatae given (or publicBuild-  ings.Town ana Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  V1TERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate MeCill Univereily)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  Maaaagas may km laft at the oflict of  MMii Rattanbury It Williams  Mr. W.H.PARKER, A. R.G.O.  (Aaecciete Royal Collese ol Oraanieta  London, Enslend)  Organist ol St. Michael St All Angels'  Church, receives Pupils for  Organ, Pianoforte, Violin, Singing,  Theory, &c,  at his own or pupils' residence.  .Specie] attention to children  P.O. Bos Ml. x   Telephone 120  Address Abbott Street  ...    '   . 14  CHINESE CONTRACTOR  MEE WAH LUNG CO.  rfcfsaMi M*uch*uiti wid Employment Office  CtMlnctt of evaiy kind undertaken  Srtiaf��ctOTy work fuara&twd  EU AVENUE  ���namimmVEs  T*8te��j  ���*���".   ./V���a.^***^�����a��^^���eJlt��^e��%/^^^���*>������^�����'*��*���  Dr. MATH1S0N  Dentist  KELOWNA    :    B.C      J  LaUtJtja.alflrVVVlM-li-'i* - -i- -,Tf*ina-.->nnnrhn  The Hon. Prioe Ellison, minister o!  finanoe, in the legislature Friday moved the second reading of the bill to  authorize the government to borrow  110,000,000 at 44 per rent., under the  provisions o! the Industrial Stock Act  In doing bo, he explained that a portion of thia loan will be used to redeem treasury bills to the amount ol  ��310,000 maturing in London, England  on May 38th, and to multe provision  to meet an anticipated deficit at tho  end ol the present fiscal year. The balance ol the loan remaining over after  the foregoing demands have been provided for will be paid into the consolidated revenue fund of tha province for the purpose of general development.  "The financial standing of the province is high," said Mr. Ellison. "The  present debt of ths province in round  figures, including the issue of treasury  bills, is 110,000,000. As it is proposed  to pay oil these treasury bills out ol  the proceeds of the loan, the net debt  will thou be $18,5(K).0ilU. Without anticipating any portion of the budget  speech, in which the general financial  status ol 'the province will conic under  review, I may say, in view of our immense domain, our wealth of natural  resources, aud realizable liquid assets  that that Habilitv will be easily borne.  By Way of comparison, let me point  out that in the most recently formed  provinces, Alberta and Saskatchewan,  without publio domain, timber and  minerals as assets, the public debt is  relatively large. The outstanding liabilities of Alberta on Dstvrnher 1, 1913  wsstM,ft3',),M:i to which has been  more recently added 13,600,000 making t96,23H,n:M in all. The debt of  .Saskatchewan roundly is 111,000,000,  to which it is proposed to add five  or fifteem millions in all. It is true  that our responsibilities are much  greater than theirs, owing to the physical nature of British Columbia, but  so also are our revenues, being double ol theirs, and our assets vastly  greater and more varied In view of  all these facts there should be not  the slightest hesitancy in supporting  the bill, the second reading ol which  I now move."  Railway Bill Before  Provincial House  To Correct Error  Of  in Original guarantee  Bonds  A bill respecting the provincial bond  guarantee for the Canadian Northern  Pacific railway extensions, among  which is included the Kamloops- Kelowna line, was introduced at last  Wednesday's session of the legislature.  At the request of the Premier, who  introduced the measure, the bill was  discussed' in commitee and given its  third reading. Sir Richard explained  that he wished to see the bill prepared for the assent of his honor at as  early a date as possible, seeing that  the railway company could not sell the  bonds authorized under the act of  last year until this amendment was  given the effect of Law.  The only object ol the bill was to  render it clear that the bonds authorized by the 1013 act, and for which  4i per cent was prodived, applied only  to the extensions of tho Canadian Northern Pacific mentioned in that act,  that is, from the 100-mile post on the  island lino to Duncans; from Kamloops  to Kelowna, in the Okanagan, with a.  spur line to Lumby; the branch from  New Westminster, to Steveston, the  line from Patricia Bay to Victoria; the  lino from New Westminster to Vancouver. Tho act of 1913, according to the  London financiers, was not wholly  acceptable, because it included the H  per cent., securities with the 4 per  cent securities which were part of tho  original Cunadian Northern Paeifio  guarantee.  The Premier staled that although  the railway people could not dispose  of the bonds authorized last yenr, until this amendment was passed, they  had, nevertheless, gone on wilh some  84,000,000 of expenditure on the lines  covered by those securities. Ho stated that when the bonds were sold  tho proceedn Went into the provincial  treasury, in a specially marked trust  fund, and were only naid out on progress estimates certified by the gov-  rnment inspeotor of railways.  DEES KNOW YELLOW AND BLUE  The proposal to form a third political party to enter the political field  of Canada-was the chief topic at the  annual meeting of the Grain Growers'  Assooiatian of Manitoba last weak.  The grain producers declare that the  two political parties now in existence  tend to disunite the foroea oi the (aim  era, and that a farmers' party organized and financed by voluntary contributions tram agricultural associations, would aesomplish more for the  farmers generally.  The Canadian naval service now consists of 44 officers, 19 midshipmen and  Its petty officers and men. On the  "Nlobe" there are 10 officers and 103  petty officers and men. The total cost  ol the "Nlobe'' last year was 1817,881.  The total cost ot toe administration  of the naval service department was  12,364,322. Five hundred and forty-  eight ol those enlisted nave bit the  service, divided as follows; dead 9, no  longer required, 57; time expired, 100;  purchased, 18; invalids, 21;s deser-  ��1.  it was recently explained in London  by Sir William ltamsey that everybody is to a certain but differing ex-  lent color blind, which is to say that  there ure certain hues which one may  indeed distinguish, but which one does  not place in the right order among ths  auiut of rolors.  Somo people    are blind merely     to  two colors and are. normal for all the  rest. Sir William    ltamsey is   himself  an example of this idiosyncrasy and it  improbable   that   any two   persons  have exactly the same oolor   visions.  But the commonest form of color blind-  ices is that which perceives green i.nd  ed merely as different shades of grey,  .nd    there    are reasons lor believing  hat this is a form oi color blindness  bared by many orders ol animals, because as i'rol. Washburn has pointed  put, one   can never be sure that   tne  animal tested is not' making it*   dis-  ximinations of the'ground ol differing  brightness of line rather than on ac-  ual difference ol oolor, and than    is  ome evidence that this is actually ths  case among mice.  But a aeries ol very interesting experiments have lately been made by  l'rok. K. von Friseh, of Munich, which  cam to show that whatever oolor sense  nay be possessed '����������� bees the alnlit ���  o distinguish red ..a red is not ��m-  prised in it.. Von Brisch carried on  his experiments on base In the open  air near their hives and by aid of  vhat is called the food preference ma-  hod he found that one dayffls training  was not enough to enable many hundreds ol bees to distinguish between  blue and grey.  The distinction raited on the material inducement ta remember (end distinguish) that whatever was lolor-  ed blue waa sweet and whatever was  grey (though he employed 82 shades)  was not sweet. In the same way thoy  were taught later that yellow indicated sweetness. But no amount ol training was ever able to teaoh van Vriarli's  bees that there was any difference in  color between red and Meek. The bees  are totally color blind to red.  Another experimenter, in animal behaviour, Miss Christine Ladd, Franklin  induced Prof, von Friseh to undertahei  some further experiments to ascertain  whether, this being the case, he could  not find a certain blue-green which Is  exactly complementary to red, to  whioh also the bees wouU.be color  blind.  An earthquake shock was Wt all  over the city ol Quebec at 5.40 Monday morning.' The shock"was violent  enough lo awake hundreds ol cltlssns.  Messages from Levis, Bale St. Paul  and I'lslet show that the same seismic  perturbance was registered at different  ���joints of the district. No eceidents  are reported so iar.  GREATEST AIRSHIP FOR  PANAMA EXPOSITION  Big Contract Made by Exposition with  Parssval Company of Germany  The Panama-Pacific International Exposition haa made an agreement with  the Parssval Company ol Hamburg,  llormanv, to operate a Parssval Lnrig-  ible at the exposition.  The dirigible will be the largest  ever constructed, having a length, of  480 feet and a width of 80 leet and  will cost ,260,000. The hangar, or  house in whioh it will be kept when  on exhibition, will be portable, constructed in Germany at a cost ol 160,-  00. A gas plant will be built costing  140,000. The" gigantic airship will  make trips of fifty miles length, carrying passengers at $25.00 each. Two  licensed crews of eight members in  each -crew, from Germany, will accompany the dirigible to America and  operate it while at San Francisco.  When not making regular trips the  Parseval will be on exhibition at the  hangar. Here exposition visitors will  have an opportunity to explore its  spacious interior, comprised of observation rooms, sleeping rooms, diner,  kitchen, bath, smoking room, reading  room and all accessories that .provide  a modern transportation car with the  comforts 'of travel.  FREEZING HOT  Keeping things warm with ice sounds  absurd, but it is now becoming an established practice. Eggs��� and other  perishable goods that would be ruined  by freezing during shipment in the winter���are often kept good during cold  snaps by placing ice with them in refrigerator cars. Why it works in this  manner no one positively knows. At  the last congress on refrigeration this  queer freak was brought up for     dis-  ���At  REGULATIONS TOR LENT  Instructions    Emanating    From   Has  Grace,  Most  Bev. T. Casey,  Archbishop of Vancouver  His Grace, Most Bev. T. Casey, D.D.  Archbishop of Vancouver, has issued  tha following regulations lor1 Lent,  which will commence on February 95:  1. Every week day of lent is a last  day.  2. The church exempts i from , the  fast the sick and infirm; those who  are under 24 or over 60 years of age;  women in pregnancy or nursing infants; all who cannot fast without  serious injury to their health, or rendering themselves incapable of fail-  filling their duties. In case of doubt  one should consult one's pastor or eon-  fbssor.  3. The fast is not broken by taking  in the morning about two, ounces of  bread with a cup of tea, coffee, chocolate or similar beverage.  4. The fast is broken by taking a  lull meal in the evening, that is, by  taking more than eight ounces oi  food or by eating suoh food aa is forbidden on days of abstinence.  5. When the principal meal cannot  be taken at noon, tha oollution, or  evening meal, may then be taken, and  the principal meal in the evening.  6. It is not allowed to use fish with  flesh meat at the same meal in Lent,  even on Sundays.  7. Ths use oi butter, milk, cheese  and eggs is permitted, provided the  rules Iregarding quantities are oompUed  with.  The use of flesh meat is allowed  by dispensation ol the Holy See at  every meal on Sundays, and at the  principal meal on Mondays, Tuesdays  and Thursdays, as also on Saturdays,  except in the second and last.  Those who. are exempt from the  faat may take flesh meat more than  once on all days when the use of it is  allowed.  10. It is permitted to use lard or  the fat iof any animal for cooking purposes on all days of .abstinence through  UBsion and a few theories were offered,  One man told ni shipping two ear- jout the year,  loads of eggs last winter on the same 11. The time for complying with  day by the same route to the same the Easter duty extends from the first  destination, and in similar cars. One Sunday in Lent to Trinity Sunday, in-  car was packed thoroughly with straw elusive.  to keep the eggs from frrozing, and 1 12. In order that the penitential  ice was placed in the other car, with season may bear fruit worthy ol pen-  no straw. There was severe cold wee- auoe, the faithful    are   earnestly     ex-  her during the railroad trip, and when horted to begin it with a good con-  the destination    was reached it     wae fession.  found that none of the iced eggs were 13. Rectors of missions arc urged  frozen, but most of the eggs protected to have special devotions on the Wed-  by straw were spoiled by the cold. nesdays and Fridays of Lent, whioh  An Ohio engineer offered the opinion shall consist of the rosary and bone-  that, with ice in a car, the air mixes-diction ol the blessed sacrament, with  less with the outside freezing air a suitable instruotion where feasible  through crannies, and so keeps a low on Wednesdays, and the way of the  ���but not too low��� temperature fair-' Cross with   benediction ol the blessed  SpAV, FEBRUARY 19, 1914  ANGLICAN      '  St Michael and AIT Angela' Church.  Holy Communion, firat aad third Sundeya In  month ato a.m.) second ana fourth Sundaya, al  Momina Prayer.  Litany on the first end third Sundays.  Moraine Prayer at 11 o'clock; Evening Prayer  St. Andrew'a, Okanagan Mission,      i  Firat end third Sunder in month. Matins and Liunl  .    .,   ;!>.���atlla.K. J  Second Sunday, Holy Communion al 8 a.m.  REV. THOS. GREENE. B. A.. Rector.  PRESBYTERIAN  Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.  Momina Scrvicea at 11 a.m.;eve)r,insaerviceeat 7:31  jam.   Sunday -School et 1|30 p.ea. ,  Weekly Prayer Mcedna on Wedaeedeye al ( p.a  Rev. A. DUNN, B.D.. Peetor.  BENVOITLIN PHMBYTEBIAN  CHTJBCH  BETHEL CHURCH  Service 7.30 p.rrT.     Sunday School 2 p.m.  RUTLAND  Service II a.m.      Sunday School 10 a.m.  GLENMORE  Service 3.45 p.m.     Sunday School 3 p.m.  Rev. I. ROWAN O'BRIEN. Peetor  METHODIST  Kelowna Methodist Church.  Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Midweek eervice Wedneedey et S p.m.  BAPTIST  Kelowna Baptiet Church, Ellice St.  Sabbath Service, al 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m  Sabbath School al 2.30 p.m.     All welcome  Wed. 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welah, Pastor. I  HYDRAULIC FEATS  ly constant. 'sacrament on Fridays.  Though ice nover gets above thirty 14. Those who are exempt from the  two degrees in temperature, and hence ���fast or dispensed from the abstinence  can have no direct heating effect, he _ should try to supply the omission of  suggested that the peculiar (|iiali-' these penetential observances by the  ties ol ioo may uauBc it to absorb sur- performance of spiritual. and oorporel  roundine cold in a sense. Another works of mercy. AH are entreated to  opinion offered wne that, with ice in ��� avoid public parties and amusemeBte.  car, tho air inside the car circulates ,even of a lawful charnoter, during  freely���much more freely than without Lent and to assist at the week-day mass  ice; and that freezing is hindered in .and the I.etften devotlonn as often as  moving air. 'circumstances will permit.  Some real tricks with a stream of  water have been performed recently in  in the course ol dredging operations on  the Los Angeles River in California. A  big dipper, dredge was engaged in digging out a channel in the liver and  piling the mud up on the hank, and!  it was found advisable to make this  spoil bank a broad level levee, v In-  'stead af doing th? levelling with aha- .  vels it waa decided!to try a hydraulic J  stream shot from a two-inch nozzle  placed on the dipper dredge in the  stream.  The men handling the nozzle soon  learned to wash down the spoil bank ]  into a level symmetrical levee. Many  stumps, however, were piled up on the  bank-by the qig dipper dredge ends'  these were a problem at first. Titan  the hydraulic stream was used to undermine each stump until it fell into  the hole, and then dirt from the bank  round and above waa washed over until the stump was neatly buried under  a level surface.  Y0^  r, rood health is assured by thrj timely use  of this weU-kno'��vn household  remedy, whic'.t (or over 40  years lias hr.tped to make  both men and women healthier, happier and more useful  members of society.  The liver is the bo Jy's filter. When  thia ia kept in good working order  the blood ia pure, liie nerve* and tie-  sues are properlj nourished, resulting in a hearty appetite, a good  digestion, refresh ng sleep, a clear  brain and > healthy body. '       ^^^^^^^^^^  Sparkling, Refreshinp;, Purifying,  there is no simpler, safer or more ar/rea iblc tonic and aperient tha  Eno't "Fruit Salt," actinc; gently and n Jurally upon the liver,  may be taken aa "��� heaWul beverage with perfect safety, and it*  I effects are unifoi nly beneficial.   Eno't never cause* griping or  weakness, but g��-itly assists nature without deptwsing the spirit*  or lowering the vitality.  Oi^ a bo'ttl* TO-DAY from your dealer.  '    Pnparml a a)l> ay ���    _  J. C ENO, Lta., "Fruit Salltf Work., London, England  told in nil the principal N >wn* and cil ie* 6f Canada __>_,  ���     Ace^(orCtvp��>d��viUroUF.Ritclik.ACo,Umit*d, 10 McCaJ St, T.WW*    ,  than  h raraspAT, ranBRPABY m, mi  KELOWNA   RECORD  Graustarl  You ahould read the  book as you will not  be able to see the play  ���the company having  cancelled their engagement.  We also have  Beverly of Graustark  -   and  I  ,    Truxton King  both stories of the same setting, and several Hundred other  titles of the very best fiction at  75c per copy  P. B. Willits i Co.  Kelowna.     B. C.  DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS  PHONE 19  Firewood  $2.25 c. o. d.  ��' V.  Per Rick, by the Load  itehead & Co.  Office: Leon Ave.  Phone 307  ions Governing  New Parcels Post System  In yiow of the great importance of A parcel intended lor insurance should  the new parcel post system, and the not be dropped into a box or receiver,  possibility which it presents lor the It should be marked with the word  farmer and the publio generally we give "Insured'.', and with the amount of  the regulations in hill as issued by the the insurance tee the sender is paying,  Postmaster General. '    thus "Insured 10 oents," and be band-  Appended is also a tabulated list of ed into the post office or to the rural  rates for British Columbia arranged bo carrier and a certificate of posting ob-  as to give at a glance the postage to tained, bearing an acknowledgement  any part of Canada. It should be no- that an insurance fee has been paid,  ticed that in order to prevent being The onus ol properly enclosing and  snowed under" at the beginning, a packing a parcel lor insurance rests  limit ol six pounds is made until' with the sender, the post office assum-  April 30th. ing no liability for loss arising from de  l.-Artioles of mail matter acceptable twt* which may uot h��v�� been observ-  at parcel post rates include farm and ,��*<>) the time of posting,  factory products, merchandise ol all I Indemnity will be paid to the addres-  description. such a. dry goods, grocer-."��. of at the request of the addressee,  iee, hardware, confectionery, station-,thl> "���der. provided claim ,s made  cry (including blank books, etc.), seeds > "> department within one year of  cuttings, bulbs, roots, bedding plant., Ith" d��te ��' Po*��0 "P�� receipt of  sdonTor graft., and all other matter |Bwor" statements of the persons con-  not included in.the first class,     and,cerned:  not excluded Irom the mails by ths | (A) That according to the beBt of  general prohibitory regulations with i their knowledge and belief the Insured  respect to objectionable matter. parcel has'been   lost or its   contents  Parcels consisting of third class mat- .damaged in the mails,  ter may be mailed at parcel post rates     (It)   As regards the value of the con*  or third class rate at the option    of; tents of the parcel or the damage  sus-  the sender. I tained.  Parcels containing intoxicating 11- ((j) As regards the ownership of the  quore or explosives are expressly pro- -parcel.  hibited. It, must appear that the loss or dam-  2.���The rates of postage on articles age did not arise wholly or in part  accepted lor transmission by parcel from the fault of the sender, as, lor  poet, are as follows: instance,    from insufficient packing, in-  (A) Five oents lor the first pound adequate fastenings, loss ol "tie-on"  and one cent for each additional pound label, etc. The indemnity paid will not  ar fraction thereof, up to four pounds, exceed the value of the contents    of  the parcel lost or the damage sustained. The right is reserved of re-instating the contents of a parcel instead  of giving pecuniary indemnity.  In the case of damage the parcel  must be retained for the purpose' of  enquiry, as nearly as possible in the  state in which it was delivered. U oom-  plaint is mads that the contents ol a  parcel have been lost or abstracted the  cover must be produced.  Indemnity for 'damage to article* of  a fragile nature, will be given only in  those oases in which the parcel is conspicuously marked with the words  "Fragile with care."  Parcels containing eggs, fish,   meat,  fruit vegetables, grass, orookery, greas-  serm-liquids, or any articles of  an  exceptionally fragile nature cannot be  insured.  Indemnity will not be given for loss  ol coin or bank notes.  Indemnity will not bo given for injury or damage consequential upon i.e.  indirectly arising from the loss, dam-  age, delay, non-delivery or mis-delivery  of any article sent by paroel post.  Indemnity will not be given in the  case of a parcel on which the insurance  fee has not been paid.  Indemnity may be refused, for loss  or damage, on any ground on which  exemption from legal liability may be  claimed by a common carrier.  An insured parcel that cannot be delivered within Canada will be sent to  the branch dead letter office.  Drewmaking  Mrs. G. A. Scott  MOVING  After November 29th, lo  PENDOZI STREET  Opposite Sutherland Av.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BBRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  and two cents lor each subsequent  pound up to eleven pounds within a  radius of twenty miles from the place  of mailing, irrespective ol provincial  boundaries.  (B) Ten. oents for the first pound  and lour oents for each subsequent  pound or fraotion thereof, for all  points in the province in which a package is posted, outside of the twenty-  mile radius.  (C) Ten cents for the first pound  and six cents for each additional  pound of fraotion thereof, for all  points outside the province in which  a paroel is posted, and beyond the  twenty mile radius, with an additional  charm of two cents a pound for each  province that has to be crossed to  the destination of the paroel, not including the province in which it ia to  be delivered up to a maximum of 12  cents a pound.  The three province*, Nova Scotia,  New Brunswick and Prince Edward  Island, are to be considered as one  sone.  An additional charge to meet tbe  extra cost of transportation will bo  made an parcels addressed to or posted at offices in certain outlying districts when such parcels have lo be  conveyed more than 100 miles by a  continuous stage service, such district*  to bs designated by ths Postmaster  General.  The charge on any parcel shall not  be greater than one cent an ounos.  3.���The postage on parcel post packets must be prepaid by means ol poet-  age stamps securely affixed to the parcels.    <  An insufficiently prepaid paroel post  packet ii forwarded subject on  delivery \o the payment of  double       the deficiency,       pro  vided at least one cent is prepaid. Alter ihe additional pastage required on  any short paid parcel has been collected tram the addressee "postage  due" stamps are to be affixed to the  paroel and cancelled by the postmaster.  Parcel poet paokete totally unpaid  will be send to the branch dead letter  offioe.  Franking ol paroel post packets is  expressly prohibited.  4.���A panel post packet may be insured within Canada up to an amount  Of 135.00 or the actual value ol ths  contents, when lees than that amount,  upon prepayment ol a lee of 6 cent* in  postage stamps and up to an amount  ol 150.00 or the actual valuo ol the  contents, when less than that sum  upon prepayment ol a iee ol 10 cents  in postage stamps. Thi. foe must be  prepaid, in addition to the ordinary  postage, by means of postage stamps,  whloh the sender   must affix to    the  Parcel Post Packets Must  Not Be Registered  5.���Parcels must be prepared lor mailing in such manner that the contents  can be easily examined.  0.���It i* desirable that the sender's  address should appear either inside tbo  paroel or on the oarer. This must be  kept distinct from the address proper.  ".���I'areds are, when re-addressed,  chargeable with additional postage al  the rate which would have been charg  cable had they been originally mailed  (rom the office ot re-direction to the  new address except in cat** where the  original and the re-directed addresses  are both within the delivery of the  same poet office.  0.���The limit ol weight tor a parcel  poet packet is eleven pounds, and the  general limit of sine is thirty inches  in length by one loot in width and  depth, but parcels will b* accepted up  to S lest, 6 Inches In length, provided  that the combined length aad girth do  not exceed six feet. For example���a  paroel measuring 3 feet, 0 Inches In its  longest dimension! may measure a.  much as 3 test A inohes, in girth (i.e.,  round its thickset pan); or a short  paroel   may   be    thloker; thu* il the  length is not more than 3 test,    the  girth of the parcel may be 8 test.  9.���When practicable parcel post  packets must be sent ha. covers open at  the ends, and in such manner as to be  easy of examination. But flour, drugs  and such like articles, which cannot  be sent in covers ol this kind���but such  articles only��� may beposted, enclosed  in boxes, or in bags ot. linen or other  strong material, fastened in such a  manner that they may be easily opened, so as to enable the officers of the  post offioe readily to satisfy themselves aB to the nature of the contents. It paper bags or cover, are used for enclosing flour or other similar  matter, they must be of -extra quality  and strength to resist friction and  pressure in the mails, and prevent the  escape ol the contents.  10.���Any staple article oi use or consumption, properly transmissible by  post, though the tin or case in which  it is enclosed may not admit ot being  opened in course oi post, if posted by  parties known'to be engaged In the  manufacture or sale of the article in  question and who vouch that the contents are precisely as described on ihe  label.  11.���A parcel may contain invoices  and accounts provided they relate exclusively to the contents oi suoh parcel  it is also permitted to enclose a card  or slip ol paper giving in a brief manner necessary directions for the identification or treatment of the article  or articles contained in the parcel.  Care must be taken not to .abuse this  privilege by converting such notes or  marks, designed solely for the.facilitation oi business between the Bender and  addressee, into what might properly be  called correspondence. A .parcel containing a letter or any writing Intended to serve the purpose of a letter.  in the ordinary sense will become liable to letter,postage.  12.���When several separate artloles  are enclosed in a paroel post packet  there is no objection to eaoh bearing  a distinguishing number, so as to enable the sender to give directions by  letter (sent of course separately and  duly prepaid) respecting the several  articles which the parcel contains.  13.���Any person who wishes to mail  a large number of parcels, whether on  particular day or at regular or Irregular intervals will laoilitate the work  of dispatrh if he will give the office  where they will be posted early information ol the number oi paroels, their  average weight and the dates and  times at which he proposes to Bend  them.He will also consult the convenience of the post offioe by sending the  parcels to the poet in batches, beginning as early in the day aa possible.  14.���Parcel post packets are subject  to the general prohibitory regulations  excluding from ihe mails everything  liable to destroy, delaoe or otherwise  damege, the other contents of the  mail bags or injure the person or any  servant ol the post office, as well as  all obscene or immoral matter.  IS.���Liquids, oils and laity substances, put up in accordance with the following regulations are not excluded:  When in glass bottles or vials, such  bottles or vials must be strong enough  to atand the shook ot handling In the  mails, and must be enclosed in a wood  en, heavy cardboard or papier maohe  block or tube not rasa than three-sixteenths of en inch thick in the thinnest part, strong enough to support  the weight of mails piled in bag. and  resist rough handling: and there must  be provided between the bottles and  its outer case, a cushion ol cotton or  spongy material sufficient to absorb  the liquid, etc., in oase the bottle  should be broken, the block or tube to  be impervious to liquid (including oils)  and to be closed by a tightly fitting  screw-lid of wood or metal with a rubber or other pad so adjusted as to  make the block or tube water-tight and  to prevent the leakage of the contents  in oase of breaking ol the glass. When  enclosed in a tin eylinder, metal ease  or tube, sueh cylinder, or tubs, should  have a screw-lid with a rubber or cork  cushion inside in order to make the  same water-tight, and ahould be securely fastened in a wooden or papier  maohe block (open only at one end)  and not less in thleknees and strength  than above described. Manufacturers  or dealer. Intending tb transmit suoh  artloles by parcel post or as samples,  in considerable quantities, should submit a specimen package shoaring their  mode ot packing to the poet master at  the mailing office, who will see    that  the conditio** <d thi*. section are ear*-  fully observed,  ie.-Spec4*ap�� ol diseased tissues,  when o��w^'Tse��*>sed in apsoiaMy  constructed oVreM. tin cases, oxosely  packed with auWbent matter, and  with closely fitting screw caps, may  pasB at pares! poet rates, addrisssd to  provincial boards oi health and public  laboratories.  17,-The following article* in glass,  viz.. Eye-glasses, speotacles and microscopic slides, may be forwarded by  parcel post if put up in such a nun  her as to admit at onoe oi easy inspection and to guard against Injury  to persons handling the mails.  18.���Paroel post packets containing  anything of a fragile nature should  be marked "Fragile with care" and  parcels containing articles ol a perishable nature, suoh aa fish, fruit, meat,  etc., should bs. marked "Perishable.'  Parcels sent by mail should in al)  cases be substantially and securely  packed so sir to preserve to* contents  from loss or.damage and prevent injury to the mails. The department  desires to co-operate with the public  in seeing that special attention is paid  to the important matter ol packing,  particularly with regard to parcels con  taining matter of fragile or perishable  character or of a nature to destroy or  injure the other contents of the bags  or sacks in which they are sent tor-  ward. In order that proper precaution  may be exercised in this particular  persons desirous of transmitting articles by parcel post are advised to consult the postmaster as to the proper  method oi packing in alt cases.  As the safe transit of eggs is a  matter of some difficulty shippers arc  advised to adopt the following method  of packing: Use a wooden, papier  mache, or other box of a rigid material with a well-fitting tightly adjusted  lid, wrap each egg separately ;'n news-  to;  re-',  the  all  by  paper or oths*.. pMt*><M .S^aAl,  place the eggs oa east aad till up the  vacant spaces jm^.4m.pW*'-?$*��*���'  paper or otherp^^ti^lOM  'to prevent W*gp"lr* Strife* �����>  'getter or against tJw sides, top or  'bottom oi tie. hoi; Mark ths pare*)  "Egg*."  Parcels containing foods likely  spoil within tha time reasonably  quired for   trarismiasio* and de*  must not be accepted lor inafllaaj.  19���Postmaster* Bust exeroiae  greatest possible oar* to see that  paroels accepted lor transmission  paroel post conform in every particular to the requirements of these regulations. This applies with special force  to parcels containing perishable goods  or fragile ertioles.  30.���Bequests for direct return are  recognized on Parcel post packet* ad-.  dressed to a place in Canada, and paresis bearing the address ol the sender  may also be returned direct after being held .fifteen days. Parcel post  packet* so returned are subject to a  charge equal to the original postage  charge. This charge is to be marked  by the offioe returning the paroel and  collected from the sender before delivery by the office to whioh it haa bean  returned, ''postage due" stamp* for  the amount collected being affixed to  the paroel and cancelled by the poet-  master.  31-.���After a pared has been delivered  to the person to whom it is addressed  it cannot be returned to the sender,  unless the person returning it pays  the necessary return postage.  22.���The postmaster. general reserves  the right to refuse io accept lor transmission by mail, grain or any other  commodity shipped in excessive quantities which might interfere with the  transportation of first class matter,  or other articles such as those enumerated in paragraph 1.  BATES OF POSTAGE ON PARCELS MAILED IN THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Addressed to  lib.  3)b*. 8 lbs. 4 lbs. 5 lbs. SIM.  71b*.   81bs. gibs.   10 lbs.    U lbs.  * Any post offlos   within 30   miles, in-  .    oluding place ot mailing  M     .SS    .SI  Any poat offlos beyond   30 miles, but  within   the    Provieo*   of    British  Columbia IS  Any poat offioe in Albert* It  Any post office In Saskatchewan  IS  Any post offioe in Manitoba  IS  a Any post office in Ontario,   Qusbee or  Maritime Provisoes  I*     .14  .IS    .IS      .14  .IS  .IS  .SS      .ss  .14  .18  .31  .SS  .SS  .84  .SS  4*  .48  M  .IS  .SS  .38  .14  ,4t  .48  .SS  .SS  .84  , .!���  .SS  .SS  .SS  .44  .13  SS  .ss  .IS  .84  .SS  ,S4  .84  .44  .14  (4  T4  .84  ������4  I.S4  1.14  .48     .88    .TB      .84  I.SS     I.SS  Tba maximum oharge on any panel shall not exceed 1 cent an ounce.  * This rate also obtains in cases where the 30 mile area extends into an adjacent province.  Not*.-Durine; the months of Fsbrnaiy, March and Am-a, 1��14, no .packet wUl bs aoeepted lor transmission   by  parcel poet weighing more than six pounds.  THE GREENHOUSES. Richter Street  (Between Presbyterian end new Enfliah Churches)  CUT FLOWERS Cm'^rZfm  POT PLANTS  CARTER'S TESTED SEEDS  Phone 81  PALMER tt ROGERSON  P.O. Box 117  WANTED  New Laid Eggs  50c doz  WANTED  Choice Dairy Butterr  40c lb  Customers Come Back for More  OF OUR  Specially Blended  COFFEE  Choice Mocha and Java, in  whole roast bean or ground  fresh (or you while you wait.  It aells on ite merit���  Special Blend 50c lb.  Extra Special......3 lb. for $1  Thia Coif a* ia the standard far Quality  and BxcelUnce.   Include some ia your  next order  VtV also have in tins, Chase tt Sanborn's Coffee ; Nabob Coffee. 50c lb.;  Empress Coffee, 50c lb.;  Ridgway'a Coffee, 50c lb.  Fancy Biscuits  A shipment of Christie's Fancy Biscuits arrived thia week fresh  from the factory.   AU standard varied** 25c and 30c per lb.  Fresh Pork Sausage  Swift'a Pork Saueagee. Freeh shipment 25c package. Tiy^them  Golden Syrup  Roger'. Golden Syrup, manufactured horn auger caae es equal te  any imported produce aad at almost half the price  Quart das 20c Hatf-gaBan Haa 40*  Oranges and Bananas  Orannea .35c, 40c aad 50c do* Jumbo Baaaaas 50* doe  Dustbane  A Military awaeping compound.   A dnet abeetber end sane killer  It cleanee. tha floor and brifhtane the carpets.    Large Mas 50c  D. D. Campbell  Phono Threx Oh!  MHHMMli  rnmrnH Kelowna Land & Orchard Co.  UM1TED  Nursery Stock for  Spring Planting  (One year budded on imported French seedlings, three-year  roots)  APPLES  Northern Spy Winesap Newtown Pippin  Mcintosh    Delta jus    Spitzenberg    Wealthy  Jonathan    King David    Grimes Golden-  And other varieties  CRAB APPLES  PEARS  Flemish Beauty  Bartlett  Du Comice  PLUMS  Bradshaw       Italian Prunes  CHERRIES  Olivette       English Morello  Orders for Spring Planting should bo in by January  Slst, 1914  Our Stock haa Won It* Own  Reputation  Prio* List on Application  OFFICES s  Belgo-Canadian Building.   'Phone 5  P.O. Box 274  Pruning & Spraying  We have a Large Stock of the  Leading Lines of Pruning Tools   and Spray Pumps <���  INCLUDING  Reiser Pruning Shears  Bishop      ,,        Saws   ���  Spray Pumps and Nozzles  .  Morrison-Thompson  Hardware Co., Ltd.  i KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  > Lmvm easkwas I a.m., 3.30 p.a  ; Leave* Wsttkesk 130 ��.���., 4p.n.  Extra Service on  W*>dnesdays fit Saturdays  LMvssKslswsallajs.  LssmWssllMalll.Ms.si.  CONCRETE  WORK  I have s complete plant of power  mixera end all appliancaa tor concrete  construction of every kind, end em  devoting all my attention to thia work,  ia which I have had many yean'  experience.  All Kinds of Cement Work,  Concrete Buildings,  Foundations and Sidewalks,  Excavating Contracts  H. WITTER  OFFICE: RISTOENCE,  KELOWNA  RECORD  ���TT-���������  BSE  SB  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Next Wednesday will be tbe lint day  thia  Mr. t��ao.    A. Haikle i* away  week aa a biutinee* trip essi.  Hi. J. M. Harris is building a house  in Glenn avenue near Ethel street.  Mayor Joaes and Mrs. Jones  Tuesday piPrning lor tb* coast.  Ut  Don i forget the baseball meeting tomorrow Bight at tb* Board oi Trade  room* at a o'clock.  ....  PHONE 104  'PHONE 4J04  ���r  Mr.   A. M. Dalgleish   returned   oa  Tuesday's boat from a business visit  to Kamloops.  ....  Messrs. Cretan, Martin as Co., hat*  bam appointed municipal auditor* tor  the yew 11)14.  ....  Capt. Woodmas ol Okanagan Mission  left last week sad lor ths Old Country  for a short visit.  ....  Church   of England morning eervioe  will be    held   in the    East    Kelowna  sohool houss en Sunday next (22nd.),  at 11 o'uloek.  ....  The Kelowna Band.will be in attendance at tbe Boiler Kink on Tuesday  and Friday nights next wesk. Skating  from 8 to 1IU0.  ....  Mr. A. Ivey,   who lately completed  hi* contract   for the building ot   the  new public sohool left last Thursday  morning    with hi* family for a   visit  to the old country. ,  ...   a  The Baptist, held their anniversary  service on Sunday whan Bev. 0. A.  Britton preached morning and evening.  The choir rendered selections appropriate to the occasion.  a   a   a   a  The (J.P.B. is balding "first aid to  injured classes" at Okanagan T-fi*"TiB*'  twice each week lor the benefit oi it*  employees on the Okanagan Valley division. Ths classes and demonstration,  are in charge of the company', physician.  ....  Mr. T. U. Spear haa just oompleted  arrangement* for the sal* ol a carload oi his apples to Vanoouvar  us*. The prioe was W.UO per box  f.o.b., Kelowna and alter deducting  packing charges, Mr. Spear figure* that  he will net at least 11.76 per box.  Mr. Speer left yesterday lor tbe ooaet.  ���   .   a   a  Ail adult member* oi the congregation oi St. Michael and All Angel*'  ohuroh are urgently requested to attend.a special meeting to be held in  the ohuroh on Thursday evening, February 'Jo at 8 o'clock. Important and  urgent matter, concerning the affair.  of the church, in which all ahould be  interested, will be discussed.  a   a   a  *  Herbert Fryer, the celebrated English pianist, has found it necessary ta  extend his engagement in New York,  Toronto and Winnipeg, and lor thi*  reason the date for his recital in Kelowna ha. been changed to Tuesday,  March 10th. Mr. Fryer vary muoh enjoyed the enthusiastic reception he received on the occasion of hie last visit  to Kelowna and is looking forward to  hi* nut | lerformnnce her* with the  kr*ne*t plsnsurs.  Everybody's doing  itl Doing" what?  Subscribing for the Beoord.  ....  Mr. L. Biohmond has been on a visit  to the coast during ths post week.  ....  The Ladies' Hospital Aid' will hold  their regular   meeting   next Monday,  February 23rd, in the Board of Trade  room, at 3 p.m.  ....  Mr. John Marahall ol Okanagan Collage will occupy ths pulpit ot tb*  Baptist Church ant Sunday morning  and evening.  ....  Mr. W. U. Green left last week far  England for a short visit, alter whioh  it is hi* intention to proceed to South  Africa.  Mr. George Chic with Messrs. Starling as Pitoairn left Monday tor Australia, on * buains*. trip in connection with hi* firm. Ha will visit Vic-  tori* and Nsw Sodth Walt*.  .  .   . *  Bev. A. Henderson and Bev. J. O.  Brown were ia the oity last v/esk utd  and attended the Missionary, banquet  at the 'Methodiat Church Monday evening.  a  .  ��� .  Ths weather man has one* mere  given ths ice skating rink an opportunity to open its gates, and a fancy  dress carnival will be held tomorrow  night.  ....  Un Saturday evening the Ladles Aid  of the Baptiit ���hureh gar* * Valentine  supper in iiaymer'a email hall. A good  number of the towns folk patronised  t, and incidentally helped the ladies  in their work in aid ol ths church.  ....  The Chancel Guild ol tb* Uhuroh of  England will hold a Daffodil Tea at  home of Mr*. D. Lloyd-J one* next  Saturday from 3.30 to 6 o'clock. A  good program ol vocal and instrumsn-  tal music, by looal talent has bean  'prepared.     Come and   give  the guild  your hearty support.  ���   a   .   .  Owing to their inability to fill in the  connecting dates the "Grauitark Co."  has indefinitely postponed their engage  ment in Kelowna. Manager Duncan  who recognises tbe great disappointment this will be to local theatre goers has made a -uarantee offer to play  thi. company any tint* they ar* in  this territory.  DBAMATIC SOCIETY TO PRODUCK  "PATIENCE"  The Musical and Dramatic Society  have decided to produce the Gilbert  k Sullivan light opera "Patience",  which was so successfully reviewed in  Nsw York last year. The stag* manage  ment will be in the hands of Mr. Geo.  Benmore, and Mr. W. Drury Pryoswill  train the choruses and also conduct  ths orchestra. It is impossible lor the  committee to personally solicit individual* for the ohorua work, but they  cordially invite all those wishing to  take part in the production to attend  without further notice the firat rehearsal on Monday, February 33rd In  th* Board ot Trad* room at 8 o'clock  sharp. Rehearsal hour, will be from  6 o'clock to 10 o'olock.  THBB6WAY, FKBBTJABY 1% 1H��  mmM.  SHIFTING ABM8 FOB THE MEXICAN REBELS  Sinoe President Wilson has railed tha smbargo on the chipinent of ���Mm.  into Mexico, rifle, revolver', powder and big gun manufacturers in all part,  ot ths United States are busily engaged in shipping weapons to the Mexican  rebels. Large quMBtitie* ot arm* held at New Orleans, El Paso, Texas, Presidio, Tea**, and other point* convoniept io Mexico, an being released from  warshousce. This photograph show* arm* being (poked ia N*w Orleans ter  shipment to th��, WbwtfwutirjMeW  P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat Daily  Full supply of Hams anoVBacon  Fresh Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  Phono 135  KELOWNA  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply aU  yoar  lkmber need*.      <  We have now a largo stock ol local aad aooal  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade qaality aad b ��WU conditio*,.  A complete Hat of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  Phono 154 P.O. Box 19  /. A. BIGGER  Contractor and Builder  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Eetunatss Furnished on ell kinds of buildini  01 kinds of buildings.  Bungalows ��� Spactuty.  Residences snd Modern  Interior Finishing, House Painting. &  Decorating by Contract  I have e lull line ol interior decoratiooa, coaeleties ol the latest sad sosct up-  to-date wall hangings.    Call aad inspect my stock of Wsllpsperc  estimate on your spring poinds* and decorenag.  t of Wallpapers snd ��*t my  City snd country patronage scBslssd THURSDAY, JEBRUABY 19, 1914  KELOWNA HBCQBD  fcerW1*.  ,^fP"S����,*5  'k;.^  BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE'S  SOOETY  re *?  ^2  L��l  l&  ,,  _  TPHERE is big money in chicken  . *   raising'if you want to go into  it for profit   But- there is also a lot of money in it if  you desire to raiie them for your own table or to tell them  J   to your neighbour*.    You can have a chicken dinner every  j   day for' next to nothing' if you will take; our advice. -  Wo have much, land suitable for chicken  raising from a hack yard space to a large  tract. Call and see our list and let us also  give you some Money-Making Pointers  ,  i E. W. WILKINSON & CO.  Our representative is now in London, Eng.   Send in your,  list snd get in touch with English buyers  FuD Line of Poultry Feed;  Alfalfa Meal Beef Scrap Bone  Barley     ��� Bran Charcoal  Com Whole it Cracked   Chops Grit  Oyster Shell Shorts Wheat  KELOWNA GROWERS'  EXCHANGE -   Phone 29  THIS WEEK'S ARRIVALS-  Wheat, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Flat Oats  Middlings, Barley Chop  PANTRY QUEEN FLOUR  Sold under a "money back" guarantee.   Delivered anywhere in the city  -      ,"' -  ^WISCONSIN INCUBATORS  130 Egg Inoabator, 130 Chich Brooder, both for  $13.90  Sold under a guaraatae to pleaae you  J. C. STOCKWELL  KELOWNA, B.C.  Bankhead Orchard Co., Ltd.  ; ICE  Sand your orders in early for ice to be delivered and packed  . |������       in your ice-house,  Farmers in the country may obtain ice ready cut on the pond.  It will cost you ten time* more to have ice delivered in', the  summer io if you have'not already got an. ice-house consider  if it would not be an economy to build one.  FIREWOOD  Dry fire-wood for ssle in sii rick lot*, $2.50 per tick. Ca*h only.  BACON AND HAM  Nest month we can supply home cured, home imoked bacon  and hams from grain fed pigs of our own growing.  APPLES  Yellow Newlon and Spilzenberg cull* at $ 1,25 per bos.  GRINDING  Oat*, wheat and rye ground while you wait.    Get thi* done  and save 25 per cent, on your feed bill.  WINTER FEED  We still have room for a few head of horses.  Bankhead Orchard Co,, Ltd.  PHONE 8  The Baptist Young i.'eople,were glad  to have with them Monday ��� evening  ltev. 0. A.' iintten, ol 1'entiotOn, Who  was the preacher at the anniversary  services on Sunday, in tho course ol  a brief address he said: "There are a  lew words 1 would like to leave with  you. The lirai is: "Move along, let  liwelsior be your motto." The second  word is "iveep step together." A large  bridge iu tbe United states has tbe  sign over it 'Ail processionists are  requested to break step wnen going  over this bridge." it is daagerous for  a large body of people to keep step  while crossing * bridge. ��� But in the  business of lite, Working for a common  cause, let every man keep step with  his neighbor and aU.work together,  if one or two are out of step, the  rhythm is spoiled. You will never do  any good as a society unless you keep  step. The last word is "Look ahead"  i'uul saya: "Forgetting those thing!  that are behind, X press forward toward the mark." Your goal is ahead.  Go forward. Bringing the Kingdom ol  God to this world, is the greatest week  of all.  i Following Mr. Britten, the pastor  presented a few faots about China and  Japan before showing view* of these  countries. In Japan, Mr. Welsh point}  ed out, there are three great religions;  ���Shintoism, or worship of ancestors,  Buddhism and Christianity.��� Within  the lost few week, the leaders of these  three religions have conferred together  with a view to working together for  the moral uplift of tbe people of Japan. This plan is to be worked out  on on educational basis,, the leaders  rightly believing that the best hopes  for the country is to educate tho young  in.the right direction.  In China the three great religions  are Confucianism, Javism and Buddhism, the latter having probably the  largest following. While Christianity  is steadily gaining ground, it cannot  be ranked as yet as one of the national religions. Just lately the Pro-  in a bill to establish Confuaianism a*  sident of the Chinese Republic ��� brought  the state religion of China. In doing  bo, he no,doubt, recognized that a  country without a religion would soon  be decadent. These two countries,  aaid Mr. Welsh, are coming rapidly  to the front, and it would be well for  us to keep wide awake to this fact or  we may find that they will be outstripping in education, in commerce  and in other ways, the people of  Western Europe and the North American continent.  Prior to Mr. Britten's address the  male quartette rendered a medley oi  plantation songs, and in response lo  an encore sang "The Mill." Mr.' Welsh  had shown a number ol interesting  soenes ol China and Japan, and a few  views of Russia, .France, Ireland, Constantinople and Egypt. The meeting  waa brought to a close by the singing  of "Nearer My God to Thee" illustrated by stereopticon view*.  Nest Monday evening the topic is  "An evening with Judson" with Mis.  M. Reekie in charge.'  CORN COB CHARCOAL  The corn cobs are looked upon as  waste on the majority of' farms, or  are u**d aa fuel for the kitchen stove.  They can, however, be turned to better  use by .feeding than a* charcoal to the  hog*.  Dig a pit five feet deep, one foot in  diameter at the bottom, and five feet  at the tap. Start a good lire of sorn  cobs at ths bottom. Add cobs until  the flame is drawn to the top ol the  pit and then fill it with cobs. Place  a sheet iron cover over tbe pit and pile  loos* earth on the edge* to "seal" it  up.  When you have the charoosl made  take aix bushel, of it and break it up  well. Add eight pounds ol salt, two  quart* of slaked lime, and one bushel  of wood ashes. Mix well. Then dissolve on* aad one-fourth pounds ot  copperas fat one and one-half gallons  hot water, sprinkle solution over the  charcoal mixture, mixing well at the  same time. Place mixture in hog lot  in self-feeding box. This mixture not  only act* as * tonic, but is oondieivc  to maximum protein assimilation  which, of course, means the conservation and use of the most expensive  chemical element in feed stuffs.  Premier Asquith ha. again refused to  aoosde to official participation by Britain in the Panama-Pacific Exposition  at San Frencisoo. "The British government , Mcently reconsidered the question of participation, but regret, that  it does not feel able to modify, its  previous decision," he said.  It is understood Sir .Tohn Anderson,  permanent under secretary of state for  the colonies, has been directed by the  King to draft the proposed route for  Ihe Prince af Wales' tour of the Umpire, which Is expected to take place  in tho autumn of 1018. The prince will  probably Ik accompanied by his brother, Prino* Albert.  LOCAL HOCKEY TEAM MEET  DOUBLE DEFEAT  The local hookey team journeyed to  Armstrong on Friday .last to play the  return game with the boys of thai  place, who were unsuccessful in wresting victory from * the home aggregation as the score of 11 to 2 against  them will show. However it is reported thai, the game was brilliant in  spot, and the Kelowna team showed  bursts of speed such as has been seen  very seldom in the valley, but were  unable to keep up the pace owing to  ihe short period oi practice obtained.  On the return journey they stopped  at Vernon and. crossed sticks with ths  .Vernon dub on Saturday, again suffering defeat by the score of 17 to 7.  Many outsiders who witnessed this  contest say that Kelowna had.the better of the/ game from start to finish  but the shots on the net by the home  team, unfortunately found their way  into the net, through lucky shots or  bounced in off the visitors stick* or  goal tender's pads, while Bale in the  goal for Vernon played the best game  of bis career. Had it not been for the  exceptionally good work oi him alone  Kelowna would have gained an easy  victory.  '      ��� o   THE NEW BASEBALL LEAGUE  The baseball world is anxiously waiting for something to happen, and  there is little doubt that something is  going to happen in the near future.  The newly organized Federal League  has secured, some seventy or more  players whom the National and Ameri  can league club* have been depending  on for the 11,14 campaign. However, it  appears that there are no signed contracts binding them, and they are the  property   of no club, only under the  'reserve clause]' and it is this  clause  hat the new organization intends to  fight, if necessary in the federal court.  During past years.there has been a  great deal of comment on this clause,  as to whether or not it would hold  good, whether it would stand law,  other than "baseball law". The can,  so far has never been thoroughly test-  d. The different sides are supported by  large numbers of players and fan* who  will wait with interest the decision if  ihe organized forces take action.  The new league has secured the Mr.  .vices of some very valuable men and  looking over the i list of players signed  will prove conclusively that the brand  of ball played in the outlaw organization will be on a par with the major  leagues.  Organized baseball is suffering con.  siderably at the hands of some of its  own magnates, as is shown in the recent deposition of Johnny Evers as  manager ol the . Cubs, thus turning  the little second baseman adrift when  the storm is at its worst, giving him  an opportunity to go or at least to  bo approached by the outlaw organization. It is a mark to the credit ot  the new league that they have not, or  will sot approach any player whom  they believe to be under contract to  any olub, but those who come, asking  admission will not be turned away.  The now league have suooeeded in securing some of the best known players  from both 'the big leagues and it appears practically assured that organized baseball will have opposition this  season. '..'-' \  THE DANGER WHISTLE  The latest device lor detecting deadly gases in a coal mine is a whistle.  When the whistle is blown in the presence of gas it will give a tone differ-  rntfrom its normal tone in pure air,  and the difference is so great that any  person can quickly learn to distinguish  it. The invention wa* made by some  well-known German scientists of the  Kai.er Wilhelm institute at Dahlen,  who were called upon by Emperor  Wilhelm to devise same safeguard after  a recent great disaster. While it is  being accepted in Germany a. an efficient detector, it has been met with  doubts in this country on account of  the failure of a sound detector once  tried hers, which seemed to give variations in tons from other causes beside, gas in the mine air. It has been  worked out so carefully, however, that  it ia now getting practical tests in  many German mines.  B. 0. MAGAZINE  The British Columbia Magazine edited by Guy Oathcart Pelton, has changed its site to a larger page with the  current issus. In the announcement it  says that" "It enter* whole-heartedly  and full-blooded Into the da��ta of a  new British Columbia, and from now  on we mean to keep in line with the  growth ot ths province."  TALK LAND DISTRICT  OWTOOe DIVISION  Notioe is hereby given that I, Herbert I. Johnston, of Kelowna, B.C.,  Hotel' keeper, intend to apply lor a Irenes to nrospeot for co-l rnd pstro-  Itum over' tha following described  ends':���Commencing at a post planted  BO chains north of the north-east corner of Lot No. 4222; theno* south 80  hains: thenoe west 80 chains; thenoe  north.80 chains; and thence cost 80  chain, to the point of commencement);  containing 640 acres, more or less.  Dated 23rd January, 1914.  H. I. JOHNSTON  11-15 J. H. Christie. Agent  -JU1MKL  YALE LAND DISTRICT  *    OSOYOOS DIVISION  Notioe is hereby given that L Henry  B. Burtch, ol Kelowna, B.C., Farmer,  intend to apply for a lieenoe to prospect for coal and petroleum over the  following d**cribed laade:���Commencing at a poat planted 80 chain* north  of the north-watt oorner of Lot No.  4921; thence north 80 chain*; thence  seat 80 ohains; thenoe south 80 chains;  and thence west 80-chains to the point  ol commencement; containing 640 aorea  more or less.  Dated 23rd January, 1814.  HENRY B. BURTOH.  11-16 J. H. Christie, Agent  HOr  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION"  Notice i. hereby given that I, Alexander MoQuarrie, of Kelowna, B. 0.,  Merchant, intend to apply for a licence  to prospect for coal and petroleum  over the following desoribed lands:���  Commencing at a post planted 2 miles  north of the north-east corner al Lot  No. 4222; thence north 80 chains;  thenoe west 80 chains; thence south  80 chains; and thence    east 80 chains  o the point of commencement;    containing 640 acres, more or less.  Dated 22nd January, 1914.  ALEXANDER MoQCARBIE  11-15 J. H. Christie, Agent  YALE.LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  Notice is hereby given that I, Henry  H. Millie, ol Kelowna, B.C., Gentleman, intend to apply for a lieenoe to  prospect for coal and petroleum over  the following described land.:��� Commencing at a post planted 80 chain,  north of the north-east corner of Lot  No. 4232; thenoe north 80 chains;  thenoe west 80 chain*; thenoe south  80 chain*; and thence east 80 chains  to the point ol eommehoement); containing 640 acres, more or Ies��.  Dated 23rd January,  1M4.  HENRY H. MILLIE.  1-16 J. H. Christie, Agent  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  Notice is hereby given that I,  T. Elliott, oi kelowna, B. C, Real  "Mate Agent, intend to apply lot a  lieenoe to prospect for coal and petroleum over the following described  ands:��� Commencing at a post planted 80 chains north of the north-west  corner of Lot No. 4291; thenoe south  80 chains; thenoe east 80 chains; nienoe  north 80 chains; and thence west 80  ohains to the point of commencement,  containing 640 acre*, more or less.  Dated 33rd January, 1914.  8. T. ELLIOTT.  11-15 J. H. Christie, Agent  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  Notlo* is hsreby given that I, Rob-  rt A. Copeland, of Ksiowne, B. 0.,  Real Estate Agent, Intend to apply  for ��� lieenoe to prospect lor eoal and  petroleum over the following desoribed  lande:���Commencing at a post planted  160 chains north of the north-watt oor-'  ner of Lot No. 4991; thence north 80  chain*; thence east 80 ohains;  south 80 chains; and thenoe watt  chain* ta the point of com:  containing 610 acree, more or Ian.  Dated 22nd January! 1*14.  R. A. CbEBUND.  11-16 J. H. Christie, Agent  Second Hand  Harness  If you have any to fall or il you  want to buy, two        ��� ���    ,  THOMLINSON  Harness Maker  Horse Blankets  for the cold weather  If you want your harneaa properly <and quickly REPAIRED,  Altered or Cleaned, Thomlinaon ia  your man.   He specialises in  Harness Repairing  and puts hand sewing into all work  done.  First store bread Baak ef Mob-  treal. WATER ST., KELOWNA  Afternoon Teas  Daintily aerved with  Crumpets, Cream Puffs &  other delicious pastries  (Made  by Robertson  &  Pringle)  15c.  For the Beit go to  Alsgard's  City Transfer  EXPRESS AND DELIVERY  .**?      ��� | . ���   ..  AU kinds of Light  Hauling. Prompt  attention given to  -     all-ordora     -  W. P. Meredith  Prop  Phone 65  or call at A. Cox'a Second-hand Store  Clifton Boarding House  GLBNN AVENUE  Open December Itt. 1913  FIRST CLASS BOARD  WELL FURNISHED BOOHS  BATES MODEBATE  arm* on Application  Box* CM, Kelowna, B. C.  Auction Sale  Of Cowa, Horse.. Hens, Potatoes,  and Household Good., at  ,   S. SPENCER'S  Comer of Bernard Avenue and Bankhead  Monday, February 23rd  At 1.30 p.m.  80  Preliminary plans havo be* in drafted  for a tour of the entire British Empire by the Prince of Wales In 191By  to include a visit to the United 9t <ite*  oa the return  YALE LAND DISTRICT  080YOOS DIVISION  Notioe I* hereby giv*n that I, Rob-  xt McDonnell, of Kelowna, B. 0.,  Minor, Intend to apply, lor �� lioenoe to  irospeet for eoal and petroleum over  he following described land*:- Odm-  neuoing at a post planted 8 miles  torth of ths north-east coma* of Lot  Ko.   4922;   thence   north  80 ohains;  henoe west 80 chains; thenoe south 80  chain*; thenoe east 80 chains to the  point' of oommenoement; containing  040 acres, more or less.  Dated 22nd January, 1914.  robebt McDonnell.  1MI J. H. OhttotW, Aejeat  J. C STOCKWELL   -   Auctioneer  lUYmSYEASTl  INSIST ON HAVING  THIS PACKAGE  >iii*.Su^v  *sa  fcLlI^J^/-*-  DICUNCft      TITUTCS mmmmmmmm  255-  ~2EE  kblqwna RBCOttP  THTJRSIJAY, FEBRUARY 19, WW  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  KEGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the DominiM  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alfatr-  to, the Yukon Territory, tha Northwest Territories, and ia a portion ol  the Province of British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years at an annual rental of fi an  ucre. Not more than 2,500 acre*  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for the loss* must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the Jibtriot  in which the rights upplied' for ee*  situated.  In aurvcyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of section., and in vuunuvef-  ed territory the tract applied lot  ehall be atoked out by the applicant  himself.  ICaeh application must OS aeeonv  punied by a fee of 16 which will he  refunded if the rights applied lor  are not available, but not o'.hetwue.  A royalty shall be paid oa the raer-  iliautable output of the alia* at ths  rate oi five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  tiirnish ths agent with swota rsturns  accounting for the full quantity el  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. Ii the cbui luiiueg  lights are. not being operated, such  returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  The lease will include the eoal mining rights only, but the leasee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of 810 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the secretary of  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.  City of Kelowna  BY.LAW NO. 154  A By-law for raising the sum of 18,-.  000.00 lor *he purpose of extending the  Water System of tho City of Kelownji,;  W. f. A1TKEN  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plana and Estimates  Finishing  work a specialty  Office : No. 6, Crowley Block, Kelowna  P.O. Box 511  Gaddes-McTavish  New Six-Roomed  House, close in  $30 per month  'Phone 217  Leckie Block.  SECOND HA'ND  ��� STORE ���  A. E. COX  Successor to H. Hor rocks  Water Street, neir 0,p era House  P.O. Box 671 Phone 65  Wc Buy Everything 'U��t 1 in the Houm  Call and in.pe ct out stock of  STOVES, B��DS, TABLES,  be.  Singer Sewing  . Machines  19 (3 Model, Rotary Hook  on Fia,,y Terms, $3 per month.  Litieral Discount for Cash.  Parts for all kinds of Machine*  Supplied.  "SPECIAL:  I �� lahogany Dreaeet end Commode  I Qr  . Oak Buffet    I Qr. oak Ea. Table  6   oakDinarc     look Arm Chairs  I Mission Arm Chair  I �� Citchen Cabinst        I Library Table  I Steel Range Wafer Front  Tlseae ���rtielae an as food as new"  WHEREAS it ha. been found necessary to raise sufficient money for the  purpose of extending the Water Sye-i  tern of the City of Kelowna. ������>  AND WHEREAS it is necessary for  the said purpose to raise by way of  loan upon the credit oi the said City  the sum of Eight Thousand Dollars,  payable on the Tenth day of March,  A. 11., 1113'J, bearing interest in the  meantime, payable half-yearly, at ths  rate ol six (6) per cent., per annum/  the principal of such loan when raised  to be applied for the purpose etor*-i  ���aid. j  AND WUEKEAS for the payment ol  tbe said principal and interest it is  necessary to raise the sum of jti?2.10  in each and every year.  AND WHEKEAS the whole rateable  land or improvements or real property'  of the City of Kelowna, according   to '  the    last   revised assessment roll   is  $4,018,930.  AND WHEREAS the amount of the  existing debenture debt of the said  City is $395,500.  NOW THEREFORE, the Mayor and  Council of the City ol Kelowna, in  open meeting assembled, enact as follows:  . 1. It .hall be lawful for the Mayor  and Council of the City of Kelowna to  raise by way of loan from any person  or persons, body or bodies corporate;  who may be willing to advance the  same upon the credit ol the said City,  by way of the debentures hereinaftei  mentioned, a sum ol money not exceed  ing in the whole the sum of Eight  Thousand Dollars, and to cause all  such sums so raised and received to be  paid into the hand* of the Treasurer  of the said City for tho purpose and  with tho objects hereinbefore recited.  2. It shall be lawful for the said  Mayor to cause any number of the  said debentures to be made for the  sum ol One Thousand Dollars, bearing  interest at the rate oi six (0) per cent.  per annum, not exceeding .in the whole  the sum of Eight Thousand Dollars,  and all such debentures shall be sealed  with the Seal of the City oi Kelowna,  signed by the Mayor and countersign;  ed by the Treasurer of the .aid City.  3. The said debentures shall bear  date the Tenth day of March, A. D.,  1914, and shall be payable in twenty-  five \25) years Arum the date hereinafter named for this by-law to take  effect, at the Bank of ��� Montreal, in the  City ol Kelowna.  4. The said debentures shall have  coupons attackud for the payment ol  interest at the rate of six (6) per cent,  per annum on the amount oi the aaid  debentures, and such interest shall . be  payable half-jreorly on the Tenth day  of ..March and. September in each and  every year, und the signatures to such  coupon, maif be either stamped, written, printed or lithographed.  6. A rate on the dollar ahull be levied, and shall be raised annually in  addition to all other sates, on the  rateable lands or improvements or real  property ol the said City, sufficient to  pay interest on the debt hereby created during the currency ol the said debenture, and to provide for the payment ol auch dctbt when due. |  6. The sum of W80.00 shall bs raised and levied annually- by a rate on all  the rateable landls or improvement, or  real property in the City of Kelowna,1  in addition to all other rates, for the1  purpose of paying, ths interest oa the  said debentures.  7. The ��um oi S192.10 shall be raised and levied annually by a late on all  the rateable lands or improvements or  real property in the City of Kelowna,  in addition to all other rates, for the  payment ol tike debt hereby created!  when due.  8. It shall tie lawful lor ths City ol  Kelowna from tfime to time to repurchase auy of tbe said debentures at  such price or prfices a* may be mutually agreed upon, and all such debentures so repurchased shall forthwith be  cancelled and no reissue of any such  debenture or delientures shall be made  in consequence orf suoh repurchase.  9. This bylaw shall, before the final  passage thereof, receive the, assent of  the electors of the City of Kelowna in  the manner provided for in the Municipal Act, 1911. and amending Acts.  10. This by-la w shall come into force  and take effect on the Tenth day ol  Maroh, 1914.  11. This by-la"w may b* eited (or *U  purpose, as the City of Kelowna Water System Eiteiision by-law, 1914.    I  Bead a first time by the Munioipal  Counoil thi* 7th day ol February,  1914.  Read a second ijuie by the Municipal  Council this 13th day of February,  1914.  Read a third time by the Munioipal  Council this l��th day ol February,  1914.  Received the assent ol the electors ol  the City ol Kelowna thi* day  o' 191  .  Reconsidered, adopted and finally  |Pa**ed by tba    Municipal Council    ol  Fifty BiUs Have  Bines the present session of th* Provincial Legislature began no less than  fifty bill* have been submitted to the  House. 01 that number, the majority  come under th* category oi Government' measures., '  The following list .hows the nature  of the bills submitted, who they 'were  introduced by and the stage thoy are  in al the present time:'  oat  PUBLIC BILLS  An Aot to amend the Milk Act, introduced by tne Attorney-General, passed second reading; " "  An aot to authorize payment ol certain expanse* in connection with Commission, issued under great Neal, ��� introduced by the Premier,   passed   third  reading.  *"  An Act to amend the Benevolent Societies Aot introduced by the Attorney  General, passed second reading. ''  An Act to amend Charitable Aaiotia  tions Act, introduced by tiie''Attorney  General, pawed second reading. ' "���  An Act to amend tne Industrial Communities Act, introduced by tut Attorney General, passed second waning.  An Act to amend the Industrial and1  Provident. Societies Act, introduced by  the Attorney General, passed second  reading;' ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  ��� An Act to amend the Literary Societies Act, introduced by the Attorney General, passed second reading.  An Act to amend tho Mutual Sire  Insurance Act, introduced by tb* At-  orney General, poised second reading.  An Act to amend the Co-Operative  Associations Act, introduced' by the  ���attorney General,- passed second reading. : ���'���   ...lAn Act to amend the Investment ond  Loan Societies Act, introduced by the  Attorney General, passed second reading! .. ��.,..-  An Act respecting the protection  by the Attorney General, passed second  reading. ���   i ,-. ��� .-  An Aot providing for the joint sewerage and drainage aoheme for Vancouver, introduced by the Minister ol  Public Works, passed second leading.  11 An Aot to amend the royalty on tim  ber, introduced by the1 Minister af  Lands, passed first reading.  An Act 'to amend the-Forest Aot, introduced by the Minister? ol Lands;  passed first reading. '���  I An Act to amend the.Small Debts  Court Act, introduced by the Attorney  General, passed first reading.  An Act respecting St. Paul'* Reformed Episcopal Church, introdtoed by Mr.  Gilford, passed lint'reading. ��� '':  An Act to validate an agreement between Burnaby and New Westminster  for the building ol a trunk sewer; introduced by the Attorney General, pas-  jsed second reading.  An Aot to ratify agreement between  Victoria and Esquimau regarding construction ol trunk sewer, introduced by  the Premier, passed-third reading. '  An Act to amend Creditor. Trust  Deeds Act, introduced by the Attorney  General, passed second reading.  An Act to amend the Sandon - 'Receivership Act, introduced by the Attorney General, passed' second reading.  An Aet respecting municipalities, introduced by th* Attorney General, peeked first reading. ' <  An Act to amend the Sale of Goods  Act, introduced by the Attorney General, passed second reading.  An Aot to borrow $10,000,000, introduced by the Minister ol Finanoe, poind firat reading.  An Aot to amend the Canadian Northern Pacific KaHway Extension Aet,  Introduced by the Premier, tossed  third reading.  An Act to amend th* Provincial Elections Act, introduced by the Attorney  General, passed second reading.  PRIVATE BILLS  An Aet to amend the Congregational  Mathodirt Church Art, introduced try  Mr. W. J. Hanson, passed Urat  reading.  An Aot to amend the Chartered Accountants Aet, introduced by Mr. Mc-  Gowen, passed first reading ���  An Aet to confer certain powers on  Victoria, introduced by Mr. H. F.  Thomson, passed first reading.  An Aot respecting tbe Methodist  Church, introduced by Mr. W, .7, Man-  son, passed first reading.1  An Act to incorporat* the Northern  Telephone Company, introduced by  Mr. W. J. Hanson, passed first reading.  An Act respecting the city ol   New  Westminster, introduced by Mr.  ford, passed first reading. /  An Act to amend the Workmen's  Compensation Act, introduced by .Mr,  Place, passed second reading. o.  . An, Act to extend the franchise to  women, introduced by Mr. Place, pass-  | ed .second reading.  An. Act to amend the Coal Mines  Regulations Aet, introduced .by Mr.  Place, passed second reading.  ' An Act to amend the Dominion  Trust Company Act of 1913, introduced by Mr. Watson, passed first   read-  . An Act respecting the incorporation  ol Penticton, introduced by Mr. Shat-  ford, passed firat reading. ���  ,  An Act to validate the lam ol  Vancouver and proceedings ol thjysar  913, introduced by Mr. Carter Cotton,  passed, first reading.  An Aet to confer, on Saanich Municipal powers in connection with light,  watej and sewers, introduced,by Mr.  W. W. Foster, passed first reading. ,  An, Act, to. incorporate the Congregational College of British ColumW*, introduced by, Mr. MoGowen, passed, first  reading.  . An Act respecting the B. C. Association ol architects, introduced by   Mr.  [, W. Foster, passed second reading.  An Act to, amend the Dentistry Aot  introduced by Mr, MnftKenzie, passed  second .reading.   , ...  AntAct to Amend the Master and  Servant, Aot, introduced, by Mr. Parker  William., passed second reading.   . ....  An Act to incorporate Shaughnessy  Municipality, introduced by Mr. Carter  Cotton, passed first reading.  ======��� v"   .'   .    . j..lw. j ji tUuimu.%.1 i.ij, juiiii. imm  THE CANADIAN BA  OF COMMERCE  SIX EDMUND WALKER. C.V.O, LL.D-, D.C.L, Priridcat  ALXXANOER LAIRD JOHN AiRD  ���������-���   Gaoetel  CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,��j00,00ft  BACKING fit M4JL  Accounts may be opened at every branch of The CanMbf  Batik of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the,  same careful attention as Is given toall other cfepartmenti of the.  Bank's ousirfess. Money may be deposited or withdrawn tn ttm  way as satisfactorily as by a personal visit' to the Bank,|  KELOWNA dtjtSCtt -     -     -     ���    ...   .   -H. 0. W*1"  ___  Phone 257  U0,000,000 WASTED BUILDING THE  NATIONAL TRANSCONTINKN-!������������  TAL RAILWAY       >   ���  That the National* Transcontinental  Railway cost $40,000,000 more then  was necessary is the conclusion of the  commissioners appointed to investigate  the construction of the line. The report was tabled in the House last  week. The commissioners conclude  voluminous report ns follows:    ...  .''We find that the Transcontinental  Railway Commission, the Grand Trunk  Pacific Railway and those haying  charge of the construction of the railway did not consider It desirable . or  | necessary to practice or encourage  economy in the' construction ot this  road. We find that, without including the money which was unnecessarily expended in building the railways .east pi the St. Lawrence River, |  $40,000,000 at least was needlessly expended in the building of this road."  FIVE THOUSAND FACTS ABOUT  1  ' CANADA  ; "'������ **  \  ' ���  c-  Do you know Canada? A novel and  unique mine of information is. found  n the popular booklet, ."��,000. Fact*  About Canada," just, issued for Mil,  end compiled by Frank Yeigh, the  well known statistical authority on  things Canadian. This new edition  shows a marked advance over previous  issues in an increase ol new..data, a  handsome cover, a revised map, and  improved paper. The publication contains all the essential tact* of Canada'* progress in a year, under such  chapter' head, as Agriculture, *�����'.  Banking, Census', Mining, 'MehulactOr-  leg; Trade, etc., wWlo striking tabic*  ol eotnparisoh. present "at measuring  rod ol our national i*verbpwent'. W  .wide circulation ia easily understood  Lwhen its Value It realised; tor It pre-  'ten't. the' Dominion m a nutshell, a  reVCdy referent encyclopedia of facts  and figure*. It mk? be had by' setttl-  Ing J5: cents to TOe'Canadian 'Fast's'  Publishing Co., 588 Huron St., TorOr,-  fd.'or'frotonwSoSvnlari,.'- '"' " "' ''  he City Of Kelowna this  >| 191 .    '  ���V  Mayor.  Clerk.  Take notice that the above is a  iu* copy ol the proposed by-law upon  vhlch the vote of the Municipality will  13 taken at the Council Chamber, in  Kelowna; on Wednesday, the Fourth  day of March, 1014) between th* hoar*  of 9 a.m., and 7 p.m.  '  1    'G. H. DUNN,  City Clerk.  A MOUNTAINEER'S FUNERAL  The remains of Hugo Korten were  (aid at rest in .North Vancouver oemo-  tory.on Monday al last' w*sk. The deceased had been a prominent and active member ol lh* British Columbia  Mointaineering Club. He was drowne I  while crossing! the Squamish river In a  esnos hast August, ths body having  only .recently been recovered. A large  number pi club members were present  at the graverido. Short addressss in  tribute io the, young man's memory  were delivered by leading members ol  ths chin. Mr, Korton w��s twenty-five  years of ags and unmarried. .He was  field in high regard by all his associates. , His parents reside in England.  Hie *M thssacond lo** to be snffsrs'd  by {tha B. C. MounUineering Cluh l in  1918, ]fr. Bishop, one.otthe oldest  members, having met death whOe returning from an asoeot of Mount  Raker in July.  Notice ia given In the Canada Gazette that the Canadian Northern Rail,  way, the Mackenzie ft Mann Company,  The    British Umpire ' Trust Company  glhe National Trust. Company, have  jsitfed with the Secretary of 8leti  a trust deed (Muring $17,000,000 61 S  per oent mortgage iWlwltWl,  ' P.O. BOx 191  j. A. MORRISON & CO.  [SucseHors to the Morrison-Thompwn CoJ  Plumbing, Steam aad Bot Water Heating,  Ventilating Systems, Pumps, Etc.  > Pipe Fittings of kit kikde.  % .-     '    '      '������- .".' '     *  Office and Shop i wrr*i s^veritr a    n r*  Coate*. Edward* ot Gowen Garage        KELOWNA, B.G.   |  _���L  COAL  COAL  Famous Taber Smokeless Lump and  Pensylvania Hard    J '  In Nut, Stove and Egg aize*  W. HAUG  'Pkbiie-66  WE HAVE ON HAND A SPLENDID STOCK OF  Brick, Hollow Brick, Building Blocks,  Agricultural Drain Tile  \. IN VloJUOUS SIZEiS,  SAND FOR SALE     I-  ������-���-�������������������     ����������������� ������ "���������nn      i    i       ii ���**,  THE aEMENT - RiGGS, Limited  PHONE  -   104  Lime-Sulph  No Sludge  Spray  No Salt No Impurities  23 CENTS PER GALLON  Fio.b. Factory  Guaranteed 30�� Beaume Reading  NO CHARGE FOR B��$$L  Order at once.   Our output it nearly  cold, and time it short  Phone 249  m Spray Factory  MQONBROSk  Ellis St., Kelowna  fl F  ���������p  "i!'.". uiuyiittiiiii^wn  V  THUBSBAY, F1BBUARY 19, 1914  CAR LOAD.OF  Cutters & Sleighs  S. '      '��� " ' ':'"'  Sleighs irt 2in. 2�� and 3 in. runners.  .      ft' -V  Cutters in many different styles  ,      ALSO  Rubber Lined Rugs  Horse Blankets,    Fur Robes,  Wool Rugs, /  Water Proof Blankets.  We Always Carry a Splendid Stock of  TRUNK-*     SUIT CASES      CLUB BAGS     TELESCOPES  Baled Hay and Feed of all Kinds  W. R. GLENN & SON  Dealer, in _  Farm and Orchard Implements  Pendozi street & Lawrence Avenue     -     KELOWNA  'Phone, 150.  4  Wall Paper  ���  First shi  1  pment or  4958 rolls to hand  i       ^lt INCLUDES  EVERYTHING NEW  EVERY NOVELTY  EVERY FAD  Please examine our stock  Our Linoleum Remnant  Sale is on  *  Inlaid Linoleum at 70c. per yard  Best printed        ,,      at 40c.   ���     ���  Kelowna Furniture Co.  STORE TO RENT  ON  BERNARD AVENUE  -*K  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  .      KELOWNA  RECORD  MANY AMENDMENTS TO THE  FOREST ACr INiRODOlED  AT VICIORIA  Many important and for-reaohing  changes are aet iortfc in. the bill to  amend the Forest Aot of the provinoe  which was introduced to tne iigisia-  ture laat Xhuraday, by the Hon. W. &.  Boss, Minister oi lands.  These changes, in> tho majority ol  oases, are beet desoribed as monition;  tiona of the old Aet. An important one  | is that whioh refers to the perpetuation  ol licenses. Originally licenses oould  be held lor a period ol 21 years, but  three years ago it was thought advisable to alter the procedure and grant  a license in perpetuity for |50. Under  the new bill, however, licenses may be  perpetuated lor -the sum oi $26.  Another section states that timber  sales to the value of S100 or lees may  be held without the formality of advertising, which has hitherto been oom-  pulsorily observed. By mean' of this  section the operations of cord wood  cutting will be greatly facilitated, as  formerly it was often found unprofitable to advertise. such unimportant  transactions.  ���The fees for log marking nave bees  considerably reduced in a number ol  cases and entirely abolished in others  and in this respect also the bill is  likely to meet with tbe general approval of the lumbermen. The marking  was, or course, insisted upon by the  Government as a means to aid them  in checking the lumber shipments.  With regard to surveying, the bill  specifically provides that a man shall  aot commence logging operations until  he has marked the boundaries of Us  survey. In this way it is expected that  overlapping will be eliminated.  The bill also makes generous concessions to the lumbermen in regard to re  newals of licenses. Formerly, il a  license holder was one hour late in  lodging his application for a renewal  he was muloted the full extent of the  penalty, $25; but under.; the bill now  before the House, a fine of to is imposed for a delay of thirty days $15  (or the next thirty days, and $25 tor  the third thirty days.  The bill also makes some valuable  changes regarding pulp licenses.  INSECT INJURIES INCREASE"  Damage to Foreet E*��eeds that of Fire  As tbe result of reesat scientific in  vestigations of insect lavages in British Columbia it waa found that in  some plaoes foreet inserts have destroyed twenty-live, per cent of the  timber crop. In California, on tne  great Sierra National Foreet,  the damage done by inserts last summer far exceeded that done by fire.  In Eastern Canada tbe bark beetle  oh the pine, the bud-worm on the  spruoe and the saw-fly on the larch  have done so much injury to the forests that special legislation for their  control has been passed by the Federal  and provincial governments. Indeed  as a result of the continued ravagee of  its worst insert enemy (the large laroh  saw-fly) the larch, or "tamarack" is  gradually becoming commerci ly extinct in Canada.  The present plethora ol insect paste  In the forests of Canada is due largely to. the recent ravages ol foreet fires  which killed or weakened the standing  timber and thus provided vast reeding  grounds lor those inserts. It is for this  reason that foreet fires are so much  dreaded by timber owners, lor it is  not often that the fire itself destroys  the merchantable value of the timber.  Usually it is the wood-boring insects  which follow in the wake of such fires  that make the timber unfit for lumbar  jnd have a large share in causing the  millions of dollars loss which the nation suffers annually.  To attempt the wholesale control of  the insects themselves would be a hopeless task, but by eliminating fire-damage, wide-spread insect damage way  also be automatically prevented, for  healthy-trees are not susceptible to  attack. By segregating foreet reserves  on whioh the percentage of fire loss  during the last summer was smaller  than on any similar protected areas in  America, the Forestry Branch of the  Department of the Interior is taking  a leading part, in the control of insect ravages.  FUR TRADE TOWNS  The historical records of the development of Western Canada contain  many interesting narrations in connection with the Hudson Bay trading  poets.  | Each, district had its trading poet,  the site ol which depended upon the  physical characteristics ol the territory, and in the selection of these  sites the advice of the aboriginal  'guides was invariably taken. It was  only natural that the posts should  have been built in those parts offer-  . ing the easiest access to the surrounding country and it is g curious  thing wherever those old warrior ohiefs  selected a site it haa become or is ties  tined to be the great centre of that  particular district.  I The trails, which in those days na  turally led over the easiest grades to  the territory surrounding these posts  are today in many instanced the high-  ways and by-ways which are opening  up the large agricultural and industrial centres of the west. The annals  of the times ahotr that land in close  proximity to the Hudson Bay posts  at one time or another- changed hands  for a mere song.  ���  1'ltoriSR USlJ OF RECIPES  A BUCKET LINE  A seventy-five mile ride in a bucket  high.in the air will soon be possible  in the Himalayas. An aerial oableway  ol that length���the longest in the  world��� is to be constructed, on the  plana of a Canadian engineer, from the  Punjab to tbe famous Vale ol Kashmir. The ruggedcess ol the oountry  and the danger ol rock slides and land  sUpe makes a railway track out of  the question.  Towers will be built nearly hall a  mile apart and a cable will carry steel  cars loaded with three hundred or four  hundred pounds. The cable will be in  live-mile sections; but an arrangement  has been adopted to automatically  pass a car or buoket (rom one cable  seotion to the next. Plenty of water  power is conveniently at hand to develop electricity for hauling the buok-  Ihere never was a time when there  was so much reliable, useful information within easy reach oi tba housekeepers as there ia today. But leaping house is not a matter of reading the experiences of others who have  learned how to do oertain things    in  Lbest way; it is learning how- to  l their experiences fit your needs.  We do not need more recipe books  nor more directions for work; what  women want is to be told how to do  what 'must be done most easily.  So lew can discern between the needful and the needless, and this discernment ia what maJ.ee and save* toil.  I have watched two women use the  same recipe for a simple cake, by the  lime one had her batter in.the oven  she had one large and two small bowls  a fork, several large and small spoons  and two cups soiled. The baking table  hex apron and floor were literally bespattered with, flour, and she was exhausted. The second woman put all  the articles she needed on.a tray, so  that she made but one trip from her  pantry to the table. She creamed the  butter and sugar in tba mixing bowl  and added her egg yolks. The whites  ol the eggs she whipped on a platter  and sifted her flour into her batter  alter it was measured in the same cup  she had used lor her butter and sugar.  When she finished she had only three  or four utensils to wash, and had all  the signs of her baking out ol eight  by the time her oake was done.  The thing is to know how to do it,  the trouble about housework Ilea in  ignorance, not in labor. ,  To illustrate this, remember the different methods mentioned in combining  the aimpleet ingredients in cooking.  Beat the eggs, says the reoipe. Rightly  done, thia beating operation enomees  air in the artiole beaten. Stir in the  flour is the next dlreotion; by thia a  circular motion, widening from the  centre outward is meant. Fold In tbe  whipped eggs or cream, .indicates that  the air already enclosed in the beaten  ingredients muat not be permitted to  eaeapa by harsh handling, so tha mixture ie out apitrt and folded together  gently until completely incorporated.  It you really know the meaning oi the  you use to describe your daily  work, if you realise the significance  of the direotioins given in recipes and  directions you will do your daily teaks  in the easier way.  Intelligent' understanding ol home  dutiee ia the magic key to. a happy  home, economical, cultured and orderly.���R.B.  Cracks along the entire length of  the concrete intake pipe upon which  (more than halt the oity ol Montreal  depends lor its water supply, are producing a leakage at the rate of from  one to two million gallons a day.  While the frost lasts there may be no  great danger, but it is feared that if  the prolonged thaw continues a recurrence of the Christmas day breakage  will come and the whole supply will  again b�� ehut ot.  Von than 250,000 soldiers of the  French army wet's on the siok list  during the month ol January, according to figures .made public in the  Chamber by Deputy Kdouard Lao-  haud.  ��� < i aja   i  The Kelowna Band will be in attendance at the bolter Rink on Tuesday  and Friday nights nei'.t week. Skating  Irom 8 to 10.88.  First-class Fruit Lands  For Sale on the Hepburn Flits  A large acreage will be planted this spring  with  standard varieties  Lots from Five Acres and Up.  Easy Terms: One-Fifth Cash, oalance to suit purchaser  Absolutely, pure water.   Domestic supply piped to every lot  The Belgo-Canadian Fruitlands,  LIMITED  I  Wood!   Wood!  Wood!  Dry Pine and Fir, 16-inch  Or any length cut to order  Guaranteed drv wood ready for burning  Try our special Furnace Length.   You will be pleased  Special Terms lor large quantities  Cash Prices  (Delivered anywhere in town)  One to (our ricks $2.50 per rick  Five to nine ricks $2.25   ���   ���  Ten ricks or over $2.15   ���   ,,  TELEPHONE  183  Maclaren & Co.  Orders may be left with the Okanagan Loan & Investment Co.  You can have the latest news of Kelowna and it's environs  placed in your post-office box weekly for the sum of f 1.50 per  year, by subscribing to The Kelowna Record. KELQWNA  "    'IIS.l ,  REPORD  ! THWWBA.Y, FEBBCABY 19, )8U  a  Buy Your SUIT  Before the  Rise  We ere all expecting  better times shortly���  they may be nearer  than we think���then  prices return to normal. Meanwhile the  money is hard to get  hold of, bo I'll help  you buy your suit by  marking prices as low  as possible  $12.50��?$ 9.50  14.00 ��� 10.00  18.50 ,, 13.50  23.00 ,,   15.00  In addition to these I  will still give 20 per  cant, off any Suit not  specially marked  down; and remember there are no old  or shop-worn goods  in the whole lot  H. F. HICKS  Pioneer Ct>i. 2l��ie  WILLITS' BLOCK       KELOWNA  Excavating and  Well Driving  SCEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  DRAINS  by day or contraet  C. LANCASTER  Cawaton Ave. P.O. Box 541  P.O. Box 12  EENGLAND  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  | Plans,   Specifications   and    Estimates  Furnished  APPEAL FOR ENDOWMENT  FOR THE BOY SCOUTS  A national appeal for un endowraant  fund of ��250,000 for the Boy Scouts  has been launched by General Sir  Robert Baden-Pawell, in support of  which he publishes a letter from tha  Duke of Connaught. The Governor-  Qeneral's letter says that the Roy  Scout movement haa stood the test  of a five years' trial successfully, and  all opinions seem to agree that In proper hands it will achieve a great national work.  General Baden-Powell in the :ourse  course of his appeal, declares: ''From  the top to the bottom of the tonal  structure, we have too many drones,  with resultant misery, discontent, selfishness, thrift iness, and irri'ligion.  Among the boy scouts we seek to eli-  ininnto the drone and provide that the  next generation shall be one of workers. With the money, we propose to  place headquarters on a sound financial basis, give a regular training to  scoutmasters which will enable them  to start work with the senior scouts,  and provide a farm to bo conducted on  scout principles."  WHERE THE MONEY GOES TO  Servia is floating a loan of fifty  millions. Greece is floating a loan of a  hundred millions. Bulgaria is appeal'  ing to the American publio for sub*  scriptions to maintain the refugees to  her territory who are represented as  starving. Turkey has just purchased a  Dreadnaught, and is creating a new  army. The Greek permier is starting on  a tour of the European Capitals to  elicit sympathy and support, and his  government is credited with the intention of "seeing" Turkey's dreadnaught  and going it several better. -  This is a call for money by ono little  section of Europe alone. The German  emergency military taxes are still* being levied. France is to have new taxes; and undoubtedly ��� a heavy loan  coming. The British naval estimates  are likely to reach two hundred and  fifty millions this year. Russia and  Austria are both raining large sums to  increase their armies. Italy announced  an immense loan recently. China is  steady nibbling away. c  Ts it any wonder that Canada ~Hnda  its difficult to borrow money at the  old figures for works���not of necessity  or defence���but of development?���Montreal Star.  CARGO OF CANADIAN. FURS  WORTH A FORTUNE  With right teams of mooes dragging  as many sleighs, Colin Fraaer, the well  known fur trader ol ths north, accompanied by 3U men, has arrived at Athabasca with a cargo of fur, ths value  of whioh cannot be muoh less than  $100,000. They cams all tha way from  Fort Chipwsyan, a diatanee af BOO  miles, in the coldest kind of weather,  the thermometer anoe hascending to  60 below zero.  But after all the hardships and discomforts of the arduous journey, at a  time when moat men would have been  glad to lazily enjoy the delights of civilization, Colin Fraser and his merry  band were not content to remain idle.  Thoy heard that the Athabaeoa bon-  spiol was in full swing. That settled  it. Colin, who is some skip himself,  when opportunity offers, immediately  set to work and formed ��� rink out ol  his own party, and, what is more, with  blood in their eyes and ambition in  their hearts they actually went to the  bonspiel and suoeeeded in cleaning up  the Edmonton rink that had previously won the Grand Challenge.  Having demonstrated their ability  with the rocks, and shown all the  world what a man can do when he is  on hie mettle, the party will travel  with their cargo. They have 40 live  silver loxee with them and their furs  include the following: 35 black foxes,  75 silver foxes, 1500 cross foxes, 250  red foxes, 85 whits foxes, 450 marten,  375 mink, 50 fischer, and 75 otter.  It is one of the largest fur shipments ever made to Edmonton from  the north and demonstrates the possibilities of the trade in that part of  tho country.  The government is becoming alarmed  at the great influx of Hindus that is  taking place in New Zealand' Por the  oast seven months there has been a  steady increase in their numbers.  Premier Uassey declares "something  must be done at once to prevent this  undue influx."      ���  Ia your father coming to ohuroh this  morning Henry? asked the'mlnistsr of  a small boy whom he mot in the street.  I guess so, replied Henry, somebody  stole his fishing tackle last night and  1 heard him tell mn at the breakfast  table this morning that his fun for  today was spoiled and lie suppossd'ne  might as well go to ohuroh.  FOURTEEN STRIKING MINERS  UNRATED  Fourteen miners, who held been convicted in connection with the riot  troubles at Nanaimo were last weak  allowed out on suspended sentence by  Mr. Justice Morrison, the trial judge.  The fourteen inoluded "Big louts"  Nuenthal, who was also allowed ,out  on his own recognizance of 81000 in  respect to' another oharge not yet  heard. The other thirteen were Mike  Lyman, Hike Metro, George Metro,  P. MoKinnon, T. H. Rogers, J. Stew  art. F. Alsop, B. Wallace, J. D. Hob-  inson, M. Mati, J. Hall, D. Fruss and  J. D. Ross.  The judge said that these men did  not belong at all to the criminal class,  but they had been betrayed into their  present dilemma by designing agencies  whose machinations they had been  unable to resist.  His Lordship advised them to go  home and be peaceful citizens.  If my lenient treatment of you  brings the law into contempt," ha  said, "then mv -efforts will have failed."  The court added that it would have  dealt earlier with these men and al  lower their freedom_ sooner, had not  a certain gathering recently intervened with threats df attempt to Impeach ths judge* who hid trlei the  oases.  A NEW HEADLIGHT FOR  THE AUTOMOBILE  MOTOR BOAT FLEET POR  CANADA *  Gol Sam Hughes, Minister of MUltta,  has oompleted plant for the organisation of a power boat fleet throughout  Canada, both on the Atlantio and Pacific coasts, and the great lakes of the  the St. Lawrence. The scheme includes  ths enrolment of all small power  cruiser belonging to yaeht clubs or  individuals as auxiliary to the seaboard defence of Canada. The owners  will be required to pass an elementary  examination in navigation to show  that they are capable of handling craft  and also familiar with the ooast.  and waters in their particular dlstrlot.  Upon passing this examination they  will be given pennants by the militia  department showing that they are  something more than amateur mechanics and haphazard helmsmen, and  they will be recognized as competent  pilots, while a metal plate attnohedto  the oraft will show eaoh,boat as ready  for service In Canada.  The scheme follows In some measure  a system adopted by the war offioe in  Britain under whioh oertaln patriots  register- their motor oars for military  transport for'use in time ot emergenoy.  The plan ia highly extolled by the war  offioe heads, but the officials acting under county authorities find'it oooas-  ions considerable trouble for some of  the patriots try to evade payment of  the looal taxation license charged upon  motor vehioles by claiming that their  vehicles are employed upon government  work, although in fact payment is  made, for service rendered and owners  are specifically notified that they oan  flaim no license exemption.  A new Deadlight, sailed a 'non-  blinding" headlight, is being shown by  a firm of starting and lighting equipment. There is a hemispherical', front  lens which is entirely ground or frosted, with the exception of a long, narrow strip of glass extending from the  middle of the lens downward. Through  this lene a brilliant pencil ray of tight  is thrown on the road just ahead, 0nd  a soft ray illuminates the radiator,  fenders and front tires and oasts a diffused glow over the road directly  ahead of the car. This penoil ray is  bright but not blinding, because it is  seen against an illuminated background.  The combination gives protection to  the driver and is fairer to the other  fellow. The makers have summed up  the advantages of the new light in  this slogan: "Easy to see by���easy to  pass by."  The Birmingham Tramway Committee  order that blind people should be carried in the tramway ears free of oharge  came into tone laat week. There are  abois) BOO blind people in the city, bat  only about 300 have applied' for the  free passee.  , .. __- ...> _____ ,  The weight of what was said to have  been tbe heaviest horse ever known  Was 3,800 potman, this horse, a  Clydesdale, was exhibited in New York  in 1889. It was twenty-one and one-  half hands .high and although only Aye  years old measured thirty-two inohes  round the arm, forty-five inchee round  the stifle or knee joint, ��� ninety-five  inohes girth, thirty-four '. and a half  round the hip and eleven feet four  inches   in length.  It    was of perfect  .proportions, with a      head thirty-six  'inches inlength.  NOTICE  We now have the correct  CP.R. tithe. Set your watch  with the chronometer in our  window, and be certain of  having the correct time  Get the habit of checking  your watch with our chronometer, and if it will not  keep accurate time buy  one of our High Grade  Watches. We handle only  the bast makes   $4.80 ap  W.M. Parker I Co.  THE QUALITY JEWELERS  Crowley Block Kelowna, B.C.  Telephone 270 '  R. W. BUTLER ]  BUILDER et CONTRACTOR  Estimates furnished on all description!  of woodwork  Plans and Specifications prepared foi  town and country residences  THREE HOUSES FOR SALE  OR RENT, all fitted with bath rooms,  W.C., hot water, *tc.  P.O. Box 185  Mrs. M. E.  FASHIONABLE  DRESSMAKER  Ellis Street KELOWNA, B.C  Evening Gowns a Specialty  Fall Suite and Coata  And is now ready to take orders fo  made-to-measure garment, for the Crown  V - Tailoring Co.  aril  Jwi  Clearance SALE Continues in Full Swing  Hundreds ARE taking advantage of this  great Money-Saving Opportunity  ���   -���������i���     .   mmWaaammlGmWmimMmWmWmwmj*vaamma m   >       Gsaaagm  i    I.  Buying Seasonable Merchandise  4 WAY BELOW ITS VALUE  r* |  Men's Clothing & Furnishing, Boots & Shoes  are Going Fasti at our Deep Cut Prices to Gear  aaras-g^-ar-w-���������.ii,    , ���. ���. ��������������� I I   I ������=i ESSSgBSS  ;   * ' '*1' '' I ' *olai eil  Richmond s Cash otore -  Gigantic  IN  Every  Department THTOSDAY, FEBRIJAEY 19,'1914  KELOWNA  RECORD  AT THE PICTURES  Friday afternoon and evening at tha  Opera House an interesting European  pioture, entitled "Protea" will be the  attraction. Beautiful natural scenery  well, photographed, combined with a  fine plot every detail of which is properly noted by a very, capable oast of  well known European aetora makes  this a most interesting picture. ,  On Wednesday next "Lady Babbie"  a revolutionary tale in pictures is the  feature of the program. This picture is  by the Eolair Company with that favorite actress Barbara Tennant in the  leading role. This story of early colonial days is one of unusual interest  and has been very carefully costumed  and superbly staged. It deals with  love and romance and carries the atmosphere of early days in a manner  that leaves no ohanoe for criticism aa  to detail. Now listen to this: If you  think a real good honest laugh, hearty  laugh won't hurt you, see "Levi and  McGinnis running for offioe" next  Thursday. It is an unusual comedy  feature in two parts, Levi is the idol  of the .Tews and McGinnis ol the Irish.  They both run for office, they both  hate each other and decide to light it  out in the rincr. Its n, thrilling'battle,  a royal battle, and like the rest of the  picture full of fun.  A PERSONAL PREFERENCE  A well-known magazine writer moved  aot bo very long ago from Brooklyn  to California. On the day before the  family started west he went for a  walk through the neighborhood with  his four-year-old son.  "I suppose," said the father "that  you'll be sorry to leave all your little  ohums here?"  The youngster thought he would. At  that he did not seem to show ' muoh  emotion at the prospect of parting  from all his friends.  "Which one will you miss the most?"  inquired the parent.  The boy waa not sure.  "Now," pressed bis father, "whioh  little boy of all the little boys you  know do you like the best?"  The little ohap considered a minute  before answering.  "Well" he said at last, "I guess l'  like myself pretty Weill"  "~- -��:  City of Kelowna  Notice is hereby given that the Mu-  Vioipal council of the City of Kelowna  will require the following supplies in  the near future, and all persons interested are invited to submit    prices days.  ���iaiMa  LITTLE KNOWN FACTS ABOUT |  DEADLY POISON  mrim .m*  There has    recently been so    many  deaths from poisoning by bichloride of  mercury that it is evident most" people ���  know very little about this too commonly used and most deadly of poisons  As its name indicates, it is a ohotni-  oal combination of one atom of mercury with two atoms of chloride. It is  aften called' corroRive.sublimate. It and ���  its cousin, iodide of mercury, are the  most powerful antiseptics known. So  potent is the bichloride that one part  of it in 500,000 parts of water- prevents the growth of the bacillus of  anthrax, while one part. in 2,000 'parts  of water kills all known bacteria.  It comes ns fine white crystals or  white powder. The maximum dose is  1 1-18 ol a grain. When half a grain  is dissolved in a fluid ounoe of distilled water it is often used as an antiseptic wash, but none of this, or of the  powder, should be kept in. the house,  as the former looks and tastes exaotly  like water and the latter may easily  be mistaken for any one of a hundred  other salts and powders.  When taken into the human wdy  corrosive sublimate paralyzes the kid.  neys, whioh quickly cease to perform  their funotione. Gradually the poisons  whioh they normally eliminate from the  blood accumulate in the system and  death inevitably results. This is why  physicians never use it even as a wash  on persons who have any weakness of  the kidneys or in whom any such weak  nesses may be expected. For instance  in cases of scarlet fever, in whioh there  is always a liklihood of the kidneys  being affeated, a doctor will never allow the natient's throat to be washed  with the bichloride salution.  The best antidote is the white of  eggs. These are useless unless promptly administered. If given in time, how  ever, the albumen of the eggs forms  a compound with the bichloride of mer  cury and, renders it insoluble, so that  it cannot be absorbed by the system.  Tho yolks should be separated from  the. whites of the eggs, the whites  should be well beaten, and the patient  should drink them. How much should  he take? As much as he oan swallow.  A few minutes after he has taken them  an emetic should be given. Then , he '  must take more white of eggs and  more emetics, until it is certain that  all the poison is out ol his stomach.  When tho kidneys refuse to aot���  which they will do if only a minute  quantity of the bichloride be absorbed  v .. ���an attempt must be mode. to. compel. |  the skin to take the place as��the kidneys in doing the work of eliminating.  That is why physicians wrap patients  in blankets wrung out of boiling water  The moist heat produces profuse perspiration and this may to ' some extent carry off the poisons that the  kidneys ought to be removing. But  even With the most heroic treatment  death is almost certain within a few  And it is by no means a pain-  Fire Hydrants.  Water meters    and couplings     with  straight   reading    dials indicating  U. S. Gallons.  Water Meter Dial Extensions, length  2 ft. 6 in.  Curb boxes.  G. H. DUNK,  J City Clark.  Kelowna, B. G. ���   -,  January 98th, 1914.  less death. The whole digestive tract,  from the lips downward, is parched  and burning. The sufferer feels ae if he  had a furnace going full blast In his  abdomen.  The only safe place for corrosive sublimate is on the shelves ol a drug  store; it cannot be used with safety by  anyone exoept a physician or surgeon.  And even the latter must keep his instruments away from it, as it almost  instantly corrodes them.  MEXICAN BUEALES ENTRAIN FOR THE FRONT  Photograph taken In Mexico City showing the picturesque Ruralee    en-  I, training for departure to the- front. The Huerta administration has been con-  I oentrating its forces about Torreon, where General Franoisoo Villa and Gen-  j oral Carranza, leader of the CoatHationaliats, are oentering for an attack.  The rebels consider Torreon the laat stronghold in   the advance on Mexico  City. "After Torreon," says General Villa "oomei Mexico City."  Besides large bodies of regale* troops, trainloads of Rurales, one of the  moat picturesque military bodies la the world, are being sent ,to Torreon.  The Ruralee are a form of constabulary somewhat similar to the American  V Philippine Constabulary, in that they are under the control of the Mexican  Federal Government and the War Department. They are divided among the  various states for police duty, but may be called upon for military operations at any time by tbe Minister ot War.  nmm*mm  ���m*mp  mmmmmmm  is the keynote of modern business  methods. To let the people know  just what you have and, what you  can do for them is one of the first  essentials of a successful business today. Boldness and originality in advertising, backed up ! by a genuine  endeavor to give good service has  built up most of the successful business  houses of the last twenty-five years  Whether you are running  a Department Store or  the Smallest Business you  have something to tell the  people most of the time  Tell it in the easiest and cheapest  way���through the columns of a newspaper, \ which reaches the home of  the people. -.  hi;  bi  ' I;  Job Printing  Commercial, Society, and all  other kinds of Book Printing  i mi i.l  iowna Kecoi  r       I  ol    '... V:  .  i  fWANTED! )  Prepaid Batee: 2 cants per wood  bet insertion and 1 oent per word for  eaah saacenueat insertion. Na ad., in-  Ail oleaceted advartieaaents mast be  paid tat in advance owing to tha ooet  atteeehag tke booking aad charging of  ���mall heats.  Copy may be received for these ads  ap ta 10 a.m., Thursday morning.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  FOB SALE- 90 acres fine fruit and  hay land, six miles from Kelowna on  Vernoa road; also "-roomed house  and two fine building lota onWileon  avanae. All at very attractive figures. Inquire F. 8. Coatee, Lake-  riew hotel. S3tf.  GOODS FOB ?AI,E  FOB SALE - Alfalfa, Timothy and  Clever, and eeoond out Clover. Delivered or in stack. Apply Central  Okaaaf aa Lands. Co.. or aieamore  44 tl.  HAT FOB SAJLB - (18.00 per ton  in tke etaak. 0. A. Pearee, Creek-  side. 46tl.  FOB SALE.���Dry cord wood, pine and  Sr, guaranteed dry, tSLou per rick  delivered.   P.    0. Box   44V. 'Phone  am. ati.  FOB SALE.���Oat hay in good condition, 'also timothy hay. Apply A. W.  Cooke, Benvoulin, Box 633.      12-15  FOB SALE-Pekin Crakes for breeding  Also small- separator, capacity two  sows, Danish make. Apply C. E.  Weeks, Benvoulin. 13-16  COW FOB SALE-Young Jersey, fresh  Alao heifer calf. W. J. Peternutn,  Benvoulin. 18-14  FOB SALE.���Fifty tons ol Oat and  wheat hsy, first class. Also few tons  second--it hay. Apply B. J. Lund,  Benvo   -a. 13tf.  SITUATIONS WANTKD  WANTBD.-Work on fruit ranch, by  experienced gardener. Married, house  to himself. Apply J. Baylis, Simpson  Sanaa, Mission Bead. 13-16  MISCELLANEOUS  MBS8MAKING aad plain sewing or-  dace taken, 0r work by day. Apply  Dm "C" Beeord offM, e�� telephone  9M. 13-14  FOB SAL��-Thrse house, buggy, and  ear*.   Oskar Trsee. Kelowna.     Utl.  Fine needle work end embroidery-  Apply Miss M. Ford, Sutherland Avenue. Phone 6301. 13-16  WANTBD.-About 10 acres young orchard within 0 miles of Kelowna on  Vernon Bond. Apply Box. "K" Beeord office. 18-16  FOUND-Oa the Black Mountain range  ia poor condition, two colts, one  spot near hoof on left hind foot, also star in forehead; the other a bay  rising 3-year-old, dark drown, white  rieing 1-year-old, two white hind feet,  ���tar in forehead and spot on nose.  iNo visible brands. Owner may have  same by proving property aad paying expenses. Apply John Conroy,  Vernon Boad. 13-16  NOTICE  Any person found cutting saw lege  ar boom sticks on the shore of Okanagan Lake will be prosecuted.  0. K. LUMBEB CO.  Fab. S9 LIMITED.  NOTICB  Will the person who took a brown  valour Stetson hat at ths Hospital  Ball please return earns to Palace Hotel. IS  BABIES' KINDERGARTEN  Three afternoons a week. Apply to  Miss. Mary Ford, Sutherland avenue.  'Phone 6301. 13.16  VANCOUVER CAFE  All bills owing the Vancouver Cafe  are required to ,be paid on or before  February 25th, as ths present proprietor is leaving the oity,  ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE  THE LeFEVRE ESTATE  For Sale by Tender  Ia ord* to wind up the estate this  .valuable property will be sold, aad  lenders are invited for the purchase of  same, up to March 30th, 1914.  Bstate consists of 148 acres, mostly  under cultivation, with it* own irri-  ptaon system, for further particulars  aW  ily to >ox ltf7, Kelowna. 19H  ANNUAL METHODIST BANQUET  (Costume) (rom Fas. II   .  a an attempt to antagonize the pee-'  pie against Christianity, and unless  rue missionary enterprise were pushed  orward immediately it would tabs  years to accomplish in the future what  could be done in e vory short tftne  now.  The Methodist Church of Canada  aid Mr. Switier, was being asked for  $5 per member in order to carry on  he work. Last year the donations  amounted to only half of this. Ke-  owna Methodist church had measured  up well, and last year had given fl,'  97.20 or over $9.90 per ohuroh mem'  ber. He hoped that although times  were hard they would not fa,l down  in their giving this year, but keep up  the good reputation of the Kelowna  Methodist church.  The subscription lists whieh were  afterwards passed around showed promisee, whioh with others still to be  seen will mean a donation from the  church of over f 1000.  During the evening solos wore eung  by Miss F. A. Pearson, Miss Pitt and  Mr. J. C. Taylor, Hiss E. Jones presiding at the piano.  BILLIARDS  Local billiard enthusiasts were furnished a little encitement last week end  in a very interesting match which took  place on Friday between reproeasUati'.'es  of the Kelowna Club and Whitehead's  Billiard rooms. W. E. W. Mitchell, F.  A. Taylor and J. R. Beale defended the  Club and J. L. McCreahy, A. McMillan  and H. Preston the rooms. The game  was 150 up, all play all.  On the whole the games were fairly  even. Mr. Mitchell's play was greatly admired and the consistent usoring  of A. McMillan was a feature. The  match finished in a keen struggle in  which the club only' required two  points and the rooms one point to  win. After several attempts at fairly  easy shots the Booms scored.  There was a large gathering present  and much keenness was shown in the  results.   It is hoped this event,      the  first of its kind, may become an  fin  nual one.  Following are the scores:  Club Rooms  Mitchell 150  McCroady 126  103 McMillan 150  150 Preston 119  .7. R. Beale    150   McCready 146  148  McMillan 150  150 Preston 103  F. A. Taylor   93   MoC^eedv 180  137  McMillan 150  133 Preston 150  1214 1343  The return match will probably    be  played tomorrow week, Friday, Febru  ary 27th in Whitehead's rooms at     8  o'clock.  Tomorrow (Friday 20th) the room  will meet a team captained by B. F.  Boyoe, and on Tuesday, 24th inst, the  final of the billiard handicap takes  pliirr at 7.30 between A. Raymer and  J. Stephens.  SHERIFF'S SALE  The Okanagan Lumber Co. Ltd.,  The Okanagan . Lumber Co , Ltd.,  Dalgleish & Harding, Hopps 4 Duker,  Ltd., Kelowna Sawmill Co. Ltd., versus British North American Tobacco  Co., Ltd.  Under and by virtue of writs of executions, issued out of the Supreme  Court and tbe County Court of Yale  in the above entitled aotion for the  sum of 18170.43 besides Sheriff's fees  and otb.r legal expensee, and to me  directed and delivered, I have duly  levied upon the following property, to  wit:  Live Stock, Farm Implements, Wagons etc., Stock ia Trade, etc.  Notioe is therefore given that on  Monday, the 2nd day of' March, 1914,  at the hour of 2 o'olock p.m., of said  day at The Mission Ranch, Kelowna,  I will sell by public auction the above  desoribed property, or so much thereof ss will satisfy claim and costs.  Dated this 18th day of February,  1914.  WBNTWORTH F. WOOD.  Sheriff, Tale County.  Per. Samuel 4. H- Brew,  Deputy Sheriff, Tile County  TERMS CA3H. 13-14  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding, Doors, Window*, ,  Mouldings, Etc  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, United  South Kelowna Land Co.  Limited  MISSION RANCH  Hortes  taken in for  winter  feed at $4 per month.  Reduction for Urge numbers,  R.SHALL  Telephone, Mgr. of Ranches  Houae 75.  Ranch 2305. H-  You can have the latest news of Kelowna and it's environs  placed in your post-office box weekly for the sum of $1.50 per  year, by subscribing to The Kelowna Record.  OmSlevakr  SV  This Book  is  for YOU!  YOUR copy is all ready  for mailing to your  office. All thai it wanting  is your name and addrett,  and this you can give us on  the attached coupon if you  will.  You need this Book in  your business. It may prove  worth hundreds of dollars to  you. It cost) you nothing.  Perhaps it may oontam the  solution of your most vamg  problem.  If you ar* wrestling with  the difficulties presented by  an increasing business, which  is suffering from "growing  paint," and finding its present quarters too cramped to  permit of expansion, this  Book will surely help you.  If you wonder why you  are staring an increasing pay  roll in the eye every week  ���with a corresponding  shrinkage in profits���  you will find the  answer in this  Book.  OTIS-FENSOM ELEVATOR COMPANY,  LIMITED       '  60iAYJsVT.,'TCriONTO  Fill in, tear of and mail this coupon  now-trxUy���THIS MINUTEr-  before you turn this page.  IMPORT ORDER  WE receive regularly an import  order from Messrs. Crosse &  Blackwell of some of their lines  which 'are hard to obtain from the  wholesalers and at the same time  we buy all Crosse & Blackwell requirements which means that we always have their output fresh & new  CHUTNEY���Bengal   Chutney,  Mange   Chutney, and Jirhoot Chutney,  ������' at ...>0c per battle ���  PICKLES-C & B Miaed, C & B Onions, C it B Walnuts, C St B Gherkins  AH at 40c per bottle  VINEGAR-There is more C et B bottled Vinegar sold in the world to-  day than any other kind 25c per bottle  LEMON CHEESE-The original maker, of Lemon Cheese. .50c per bottle  GROUND ALMONDS���In IO-ounee bottles at.-.'.....".... 75c  In   5.ounce bottle, at  ,..,,., 50c  These are generally sold for pounds and half-pounds  ALMOND PASTE���The best and freshest 60c per lb  PARMESAN CHEESE-Grated.in bottles 1 35cperboltk.  PASTES���Meat Pattea and Fiah Pastes in endless variety ..25c per jar  We advertise these Crosse 6t Blackwell goods because you knew es  does everpone else that Crosse ot Blackwell stands for Quality the world over  it Pays to deal with McKenzie.    Try it  The  McKenzie Co., Ltd.  Quality & Service our motto.  5 per cent. Discount for Cash  Monthly accounts nett  Saturday Special  20c, 25c and 3?c cans of fruit...,....2 for 25 cents  SNAPPY SPRING STYLES  IN  FASHION'S FOREMOST FOOTWEAR  FOR LADES  1} We carry the following  popular lines��� Empress,  Bell." Classic" and Kingsbury. New styles and reasonable prices.  FOR MISSES  AND CHILDREN  <J The celebrated "Classic"  shoe supplies all needs for  style and comfort.  FOR BOYS  tj We make a specialty of  good solid serviceable boots  in the following makes'1���K  Leckie and Boy Scout.  FOR MEN  <I Our stock comprises the  best makes, including Hartt  Bell, "K," Leckie and Cote  See display of " K" booft  in centre window-  THOMAS LAWSON, LIMITED


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