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Kelowna Record Jul 18, 1912

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 Mtftema  %ror.A,c(  VOL. IV.   NO. 34.  KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. JULY 18, 1912.  $1.50 Per Annum.  Meeting of  City Council  Deputation on Publicity Grant  Grant Made to Band  The council met Monday morning, acting-mayor Ravmer presiding.  The   following    accounts   were  recommended for payment: ���  Coates, Edwards & Gowen, plow -    25.00  Kelowna     Carriage   Wor*s,   June  supplies 34.00  J. R. Moore, li day's work on sis. - 4.50  C.P.R., express .... 1.10"  Board ot Works payaheet 2 weeks  to July 6 929.75  S. J. Weeks, work in park  E. England, work in park  73.50  11.25  9.80  7.50  W. Gibson, ?.!. daya work in park -  E. E. Hankinson, clearing beach of  lumber 5.00  \OK. Telephone Co.,'phone 6t 'grins. 25.73  J. Alexander, 5 nights special con.- 11.30  Oak Hall Co., police caps - - 10.00  "Orchard   Cily   Record,"  printing  and advertising - - - 84.65  Dom. of Can. Guar, and  Ass. Co.,  premium on clerk's fidelitybond 12.50  Post Office Box - . - - 4.00  .B.C.   Anti.-Tuberculosis   Society,  care of N. Kremer - - - 30.00  Dr. C. W. Dickson, salary for June- 100.00  100 envelopes - 3.50  D. McMillan, digging graves - - 20.00  City Map and White Print Co. - 24.00  O. D. Campbell,work on water wks. 7.75  C. Lancaster ditto -   25.15  G. F. Teal ditto - 100.00  Joseph Smith ditto -    58.65  Walter Westcolt, lime check   work  on streets and sewers     - 28.38  Paysheel, sewer, &c, for June - 251.33  Streets   payaheet   for   12   days  to  June 13   - .       .   2I.5B  Sewer paysheel ditto - 266.24  A letter was read from Mr. E  Leggett, scout master of the 2nd  troupe of boy scout', applying foi  permission to construct a title  range for the use of the boys on  land kindly lent by Mr. R. H. Parkinson, at the rear of his property  on Pendozi street, The matter  was laid on the table for further  information.  Mr W. F. Bouvette wrote complaining of the way in which the  council had taken possession of  ten leet of his property on Pendozi  street in order to widen that thoroughfare, without giving him so  much as " the scratch of a pen to  show that it was done in a legal  way." He had written some time  ago on the matter but had received  no reply.  A delegation from the Board of  Trade waited on the council respecting the grant for publicity  purposes.  Mr. S. T. Elliott introduced the  matter by stating the deputation  desired to impress the council  with the necessity for granting the  one mill on the dollar asked for  by the Board, The publicity committee, he said, must have more  money if they were to do good  work, the $1,000 already given  being totally inadequate. This  was going to be a banner year for  the Okanagan and Kelowna must  do more advertising or be left out  in the tqld. They were having to  turn down every week good advertising schemes from lack of fnnds.  An instance was the new book on  B.C. to be published by Sells, Ltd.  Aid. Sutherland asked if it were  not possible for the committee to  furnish the council with some  estimate of what was required.  Mr. DeHait said it would be so  big that the council would not look  at it.  Mr. Bowser did not see how the  Board could give any estimate as  they did not know what they were  going to do. They wanted to be  in a position to take a'dvantage of  any good proposition which might  arise. Questioned as to the expenses already incurred he said  the expense of'advertising through  the Progress Club in Vancouver  would be $500. This with the additional booklets, would take up  all the $1,000 granted so far.  Aid. Sutherland said that while  he sympathised with the deputation  it was hard for a body like the  council to grant money without  knowing to what purpose it would  be applied.  Mr. Bowser replied that the council had a good general idea as to  what would be donC'witl. the  money. The publicity committee  were   all  business men   and he  thought the council could trust  them to spend the money in the  best interests of the city.  Mr. Coates said the crux of the  whole thing seemed to be whether  the council could trust the publicity committee with the expenditure  of the money. If thev could not it  would seem better to disband the  committee, and place the whole  responsibility of disbutsing the  advertising fund upon the council.  Answering Aid. Taylor, Mr. S. T.  Elliott said they had intended getting money from people in the  country but had been unable to do  so.  Mr. Bowser said if the council  would make a substantial grant  they would have a big lever with  which to approach outside subscribers. If the council would give  $2,500 they could get enough outside to make up $5,000 which  would be adequate for this year's  needs.  The discussion continued for  some time, Aid.'Raymer bringing  li to a close by assuring the deputation that the council, who were  all members of the Board of Trade  ���vere in no way antagonistic to the  committee.. The finance committee  of the council, however, were the  ones charged with such matters,  and the council would be guided  by their advice.  Ihe delegation then withdrew.  Mr. D. W. Crowley waited on  the council in reference to the cily  band. He said that the need for  a band was quite well known and  an opportunity had arisen to get  the services of a g iod bandmaster.  The present leader of the Armstrong band had offered to come  and reorganize the band for $50  per month. In addition to this n  room for practice would be necessary nt ubout $10 per month and  there would be a small sum for  extras. He asked the council to  give them a Brunt sufficient to cover  all expenses. The men would not  therl have to worry about an.thing  except giving the time for practice.  1 his was all that could be expected  of them. Mr. Crowley said they  would undertake to furnish the  council with a regular statement  showing how the money was expended.  A reJblution was passed that a  grant of $75 per month be made  to the Kelowna Band Association  while thev have a bandmaster and  have regular practices.  Mr. C. Clement appeared again  to complain of charges for street  watering which he contended was  not being done. He said he had  complained last month but he had  received another bill for the same  thing. He was promised lhat immediate attention should be given  to it.  A plan of sub-division of Block  33, Mup 462, was approved.  Aid. Copeland mentioned that  the residents on Fuller avenue  wanted to know if the council were  going to put in a cement sidewalk  there. If not they wanted to get a  three-plank walk.  Aid. Sutherland said it might be  as well to see all who had applied  for cement sidewalks and ascertain  if they were willing to pay the  extra due to the low price of  debentures.  Aid. Sutherland presented the  new sewerage plans from the city  engineer. He stated that Mr. Mitchell desired the council to approve  of the plans without delay in order  that they could be placed before  the provincial government. A resolution wns afterwards passed approving of the plans.  The meeting then adjourned.  Purchase Site  For Station  Construction Work Will Start  in a Few Weeks  Miss Anna Knight and Miss  IAI<T .enn leave this afternoon for  Penticton. MiBs Knight will afterward pay a visit to Nicola.  J_he Tobacco Co. has about 110  acres planted in tobacco this year,  and the crop so far is reported to  be in excellent conition. The manager, Mr. Bowser, declares he never saw tobacco in better shape for  this time of the year,  Word was received in town  Tuesday of the death of Mr. R. H.  Agur of Summerland, one of the  prinribal fruit-growers of the valley.  Mr. Agur was president of the B.  C. Fruit-growers' Association, vice-  president of the Western Canada  Irrigation Association, and was  prominehtjin all movements affecting the fruit industry. His somewhat sudden death will be much  regretted, ,  Railway matters in Kelowna are  now beginning to assume definite  shape. With the route of the Canadian Northern into the city finally  located, the right-of-way, and sites  for station, yards and hotel purchased, the city may consider itself  very near the object of its desires.  In fact we are assured on reliable  authority that not many weeks will  pa98 before construction work will  start from the Kelowna end. The  company's aim is to be in shape to  handle next season's crop, and to  do this admits of no delay.  Engineer Ashcroft was in town  last Friday finally adjusting matters  in connection with the station site,  which is to be on the Clement subdivision between St. Paul and Richter streets.  The buildings themselves are to  be handsome and permanent brick  structures costing in the neighbourhood of $50,000. In the opinion  of the officials Kelowna has reach  ed a stage when adequate transportation facilities have become an  immediate necessity and no half-  measures will be used in the handling of the terminal city of a most  important railway line.  Irrigation Experts  Tour District  Are Surprised at Kelowna's  Advancement  Big Crowd at Orange  Celebration  Kelowna was a busy city last  Friday when the Orangemen held  their annual celebration and the  jubilee of the order in the province.  1 here were between six and seven  hundred visitors in town, the  majority, of course, from the north.  As the visitors arrived they  marched in procession to the lodge  room in Raymer's Hall, but it was  not until afternoon that a complete  procession was formed which  marched up the main street and  back ending in the park where the  speechmaking took place.  The address of welcome from  the city was delivered by Aid.  D. W. Sutherland and replied to  by County Master J. W. Glover, of  Vernon. Other speakers were the  Rev. D. J. Welsh. Mr. R. Carmichall  of Peachland, and Mr. Weir, of  Penticton.  Aid. R. A. Copeland was director of ceremonies, and mounted on  a white charger and armed with  his trusty sword, he marched as  " King Billy" at the head of the  procession.  The day's sports were marred  somewhat by the rain which came  later in the afternoon, but the programme ot ceremonies was carried  out without interruption.  Aid.  Millie in Hit Home  Town  It is strange how things work out  in this wicked world, says the Carman Standard. To some it is all  peaches and cream, to others all  thorns and thistles. Take the case  of Harry Millie and Premier Roblin  for example. They both started  business in the same old town, in  the same old way. It is not on  record that Harrv is more clever  than R. P., indeed it is doubtful If  he could beat him in a "hoss trade"  But in the matter of telephones  there IS a difference. Harry ran a  telephone business in Carman and  made it pay. He went out to the  Okanagan Valley and started a  second telephone system and was  a winner. He recently sold out  his telephone system, and passed  through Carman the other day on  hi8 way !to visit his early home  near the Lake of Killarney in Auld  Ireland, with $75,000 stowed away  in his jeans, while Premier Roblin,  though only a couple of years in  the telephone business, is a million  dollars or so in the hole. And  there you are.  Fruit inspector Thomas Cunningham was in town last week making  a round of inspection of the  orchards.  On Wednesday last, Dr. Samuel  Fortier and Mr. W. H. Crunsky  paid a visit to Kelowna. Dr. Fortier is Chief of Irrigation Investigations Experimental Station Branch,  U.S. Dept. of Agticulture, and is  one of the foremost irrigation experts on the continent. Mr. Crunsky is Dr. Fortier's assistant. The  seivices of these gentlemen have  been secured for a coupleof months  by the B.C. government to inquire  into the administration of water  matters in the province, and they  are now making a preliminary tour  through 'he irrigated sections of the  province to get a general idea of  conditions. Later more extensive  investigations will be made and a  report submitted to the government.  In company wilh Mr. H. J.  Hewetson and Dr. C. W. Dickson,  these gentlemen were shown over  a number of orchards in the vicinity of Kelowna, including the  K. L. O. bench. Later they went  to Vernon by car and had an  opportunity of seeing the stretch  of country in the Rutland, Ellison.  Duck Lake. Woods Lake, Long  Lake and Coldstream sections.  In conversation with Dr. Dickson  both gentlemen expressed their  surprise at the advancement made  in the fruit industry in the Okanagan, even going so far as to 'say  that they did not consider that  California, Florida, Washington, or  any of the other irrigated districts  of the U. S. had anything to boast  of in comparison with our valley.  They were delighted with the  splendid appearance of the grow  ing trees and the thorough manner  in which the orchards were cultivated, and with the magnificent  showing of the other crops now  well advanced, including potatoes,  onions, tomatoes, tobacco, hay and  grain. The scenery of the district  also attracted their attention and in  their opinion was equal to any  California could show, including  the Yosemite Valley. As for the  roads.asid* from some of the oldest  settled and most prosperous parts  of California, they thought we  were ahead of nearly al) the other  fruit districts of the U. S.  Dr. Fortier also expressed himself as surprised and delighted  with the up-to-date irrigation and  water systems already installed and  in course of construction in the  valley. He also admitted that in  some respects our irrigation practice was superior to that in vogue  in many of the much older irrigated  districts of the U. S.  Rutland News  From our own correspondent  A garden party is announced to  be held in the Methodist Parsonage grounds on Wednesday week,  Supper is to be provided.  The annual school meeting was  held last Saturday morning when  H. A. Elder was elected trustee for  three years, and T. Barber for one.  Willis Schell was elected auditor.  The business for completing the  purchase of the Porter lot for the  school site was concluded and the  title deeds are now at Victoria.  The lot is being put into shape,  leveled and made a credit to the  district instead of an eye-sore as at  present.  The government fruit pest inspectors have been visiting our orchards these two weeks past, and  from the reports received, they find  that the trees are healthy as a whole  nothing serious being found in the  way of blight, fungus or canker  growth, of course we have the usual visits of the ubiquoitous aphis.  The inspectors visit will have the  good effect of making the summer  spraying more universal in the valley than in previous years.  Meeting of Board  of Trade  Prominent C. P. R. Officials  Present  The Saskatchewan elections resulted in a sweeping victory for  the Liberals and the Scott government.  The death took place Tuesday  at the Tranquille Sanitorium of Mr.  N. Kremer.  The Board of Trade held its  usual meeting Tuesday, the president, Mr. R. B. Kerr in the chair.  The correspondence was first  taken up and included a letter from  Messrs Mackenzie & Mann replying  to congratulations from the Board  on the acquisition by the C.N.R. of  sites for terminals and station in  the city.  A letter was read fron. Mr. J.  Maxwell Clarke of the B. C. High-  ways Association recommending  the formation in Kelowna of an  Automobile Club.and giving names  gathered by him during his visit,  of persons likely to take an interest in such a movement.  A lengthy report was read of a  meeting of the Assoc. ds  of Trade of the Okana^ ;r-  non on June 19th and enclosing  resolutions to be endorsed by the  Kelowna Board.  Mr. S. T. Elliott who was a delegate at the meeting, referred to a  resolution respecting the sending  of an exhibition car of fruit to the  prairies. He said there was a  standing offer from the Great Northern Railway Co. to carry such a  car over their lines free of charge.  As the C. P. R. lines would offer  more advantage to the district, it  has been decided to ask the latter  company to afford a similar privilege.  Mr. T. Kilpatrick of the C. P. R.  wrote in reference to the request  of the Board to change the name  of Sicamous Junction to Okanngan  Junction, stating that the company  were now dropping the use of the  word "Junction" in all such places.  The station in question would be  known simply as Sicamous.  Objections was raised to this,  several members present insisting  that the omission would make matters worse, and it was decided to  write protecting against the change.  A letter in reply to a request for  a Land Registry office in the Okanagan stated that the matter was  under the consideration of the  Government.  Dr. Dickson, local secretary of  the Irrigation Convention read  some correspondence with the permanent secretary, Mr. Rankine, and  with the superintendent of government telegraph-, in reference to  the need of better telegraph service  during the convention. The latter  had promised to give any necessary  service during the convention week  and to keep offices open all night  for press messages. Mr. Rankine  was endeavoring to obtain a similar concession from the C. P. R.  The telegraph service generally  came in for some strong criticism.  Reference was made to some repeated requests that the C. P. R.  extend its service to Kelowna and  so avoid the delays caused by transferring messages from the government line at Vernon.  Mr. Pitcairn complained of the  inconvenience caused by the closing of the local telegraph office between the hours or six and seven  in the evening. He suggested that  the government superintendent be  asked to see that the government  telegraph office was kept open be"  ween 8 a.m. and 8 p.m.  Aid. Sutherland said the superintendent, Mr. Palmer, had been  in town last week, and had stated  that nothing more could be done  whilst the telegraph was worked  in conjunction with the Telephone  Company. The latter were making  efforts to induce the government to  turn over its line to them. Aid.  Sutherland suggested that the Board  strongly urge the government to  retain its line and open a separate  office in town.  Mr. F. R. E. DeHart moved that  the post office department be asked  to provide a mail box on the wharf.  He said that people who went  down to post a letter in the morning had often to waste considerable  waiting around for the boat. The  resolution met with unanimous  support.  Mr. Lionel Taylor asked if the  C. P. R. could not be induced to  provide proper facilities for the  loading of live stock into the cars.  In shipping a car of ponies recently he had had to build a  structure  himself before he could get them  on board.  Mr. DeHart said there should  also be a loading and unloading  platform so that teamsters could  drive up level with the cars.  It was mentioned at this point  that Mr. T. Kilpatrick, Capt. Gore  and Mr. Stevens of the C.P.R. were  at that moment in town at the local  office, and the suggestion was made  that if they could be incuced to attend the meeting, these matters  could be brought before them personally, The telephone was got  busy and presently the three gentlemen appeared.  They were first tackled on the  proposal to change the name of  Sicamous Junction.  In replying Mr. Kilpatrick said  that the objection to naming the  place " Okanagan Junction " was  that there was already an " Okanagan Landing" and it was thought  that the similarity in names would  cause confusion in shipping. I he  dropping of the word "Junction"  was a rule being adopted by the  company iu order to shorten the  station names.  Asked if the name of Okanagan  Landing could not be changed, he  said that such an alteration was a  more serious matter than most people imagined, -and would cause  trouble for at least two years. He  said there would be no trouble in  inserting in the timetables after  Sicamous, the words, " Gateway to  the Okanagan."  In reference to the rquest for  loading and unloading facilities,  Mr. Kilpatrick stated that it was the  first time the matter had been  brought to their attention, and they  would certainly be provided if the  business warranted it.  The visitors then withdrew after  being cordially lhahked for their  kindness in attending.  Mr. Lionel Taylor submiited a  resolution which was endorsed by  severnl speakers,and finally carried  that the Board urge upon the government the neres'sity of establishing in the distrct ah experimental  orchard with a permanent expert  in charge who could make systematic and exhaustive experiments iu  spraying for the combatting of diseases a d fungus and insect pests.  He said that much of the spraying  at present was carried on wilhout  any discrimination or knowledge  of results. The same was tru-^ in a  large measure of pruning and the  use of'fertilizers.  Mr. S. T. Elliott brought up the  question which has lately been  mooted, of constructing the missing links of road on the east side  of the lake so as to afford a continuous highway between Kelowna  and Penticton without the necessity of crossing the hike. Nearly  all the population of the valley was  on the east side and such a toad  would be a great improvement,  and would be used much mon  than the road on the west side  The latter was impassable at high  water and bad in many places al  all tim.-M.  Mr. Bowser endorsed the resolution. He said the matter should  be pushed as enthusiastically as  possible. If the proposed automobile club was formed heie, it  would be able to add its influence  to siii'li a scheme.  On the suggestion of Mr. Elliott  a committee consisting of Mr. Bowser, Dr. Dickson and himself were  appointed to draft a resolution and  enlist the support of other bodies.  Mr. A. R. Pooley drew attention  to the fact lhat the Governor-General was passing through to Penticton in September, and asked if  anythingJiad been done to induce  him to stop off at Kelowna.  Aid. Sutherland said that an invitation had been sent to the Duke  by the city council.  Aid. Sutherland also referred to  the matter of a grant from the city  for publicity purposes. He said  said this would be taken up on the  return of the mayor.  Mr. G. C. Rose moved that the  the city council be asked to make  arrangements for the inspection of  meat coming into the city. He  said that several cases of ptomaine  poisoning had occurred lately, and  the matter was one of great importance to public health.  Aid. Sutherland suggested that  milk and fish might be included in  the resolution.  Mr. Rose however, objected that  this would divert attention from  the main point, and asked that the  resolution be confined to meat.  The recolution carried. The Orchard City Record  Th ursdatj, July 18  THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD  Published every Thursday at the Office,  Ktslouma. B. C.  JOHN LEATHLEY. Editor and Proprietor.  Subscription St.50 per annum.  To United Stales $2.00 ptr annum.  Advertising lutes upon application.  Bacterial Blight  I he liillowlng interesting circular  by W. H. Brittnin, B.S A��� has just  been issued by the Department of  Agriculture of B.C, ������  The Bacterial Blight of pears,  apples and quinces, also culled  " lire-blight" from the appearance  of the trees affected with the disease, is the source of a heavy loss  annually to the fruitgrowers of Ontario and many parts ol the United  States. If the growers in districts  where the disease ocellis wish to  avoid the continuous tax upon their  profits, they must adopt stringent  measures to stamp out this disease.  Cause of the Disease  1 he disense nu'eo it�� origin to a  minute bactettol urguinstil about  I 16,000 of an inch long about  I 45,000 of an inch broad, This  genu , entering the plant bv way  ol the blossom, or through the cuticle, bv the aid of some sticking insect or other injuiy, pusses clown  the twig, leeding upon and destroy  ing the cells of the inner bark and  cambium. I he bacillus winters in  a few affected brum lies that are  sufficiently protected against drying  out to enable ihe organism to remain ulive, though not very m live  until another year.  Plants Affected  Besides apples, pears and quinces, certain othet plants may be  attacked by the disease. 1 hese  are the hawtno! n, the June beii>  ami the mountain ash,  Symptoms  The disease will be fust noticed  sholtlv aftei blossoming time. I he-  tips, blobsoius and leaves will be  seen to wilt, becoming dark brown  or black, and finally shrivel up,  presenting a scorched appearance.  1 he back ut fiirit hus B moist water-  soaked look, but later   il   too   will  become hard uud dry.   Ihe blight  ed leaves und   blossoms   will  frequently   remain   clinging   to   the  affected twigs throughout the winter. Water-sprouts and oilier growing shoots are allei ted iu a similar  manner.    Where the disease is active blisters will appear on the bark,  through which   will   ooze   a   thick  gummy material, ul  Inst  light  yellow, in color, but baldening in the  air it later turns dink led m brown.  As u rule the disease in the   apple  is confined to the twigs und smullei  brunches, and in this form is known  as the twig or  hie  blight.   Sometimes, however,   the   disease   mav  enter the main limbs or  trunk,   b,  passing down the twigs   or   water-  sprouts.    It will spread mound the  base of such   shoots,   causing   the  bark to lake on the   characteristic  water-soaked appearance, and the  gummy  exudate   will  often   ooze  from   the   affected   part   in   Img  drops.    When conditions   become  unfavorable for further growth the  organism dies out.    Following this  the bark becomes hard and tough,  and shrinking away from the healthy portion, a crack will often form  mound the affected   part.    In   the  seemingly   healthy   tissue   around  this area a few germs may lurk  to  curry   the   disease   over   until   the  next season.    This form of the dis-  euse affecting the main limbs   and  tiiink, in known as the body-blight.  Body-blighl   is   the   rule,   lather  than the exception, in   pear   trees.  I lere it spreads much more extensively than in the apple,   the   final  lesult in most cases being the death  of the tree.    The apreud of the disease down the larger lirtibs   is  frequently followed by the   development of extensive canketed   areas,  and from   these   the   yellow   gum  will drip abundantly.    The coming  of winter will   arrest   the   progress  of the disease, but with spring the  germs will again   begin   to   multiply   and   spread    in    the    limbs.  Though   it usually takes  three   or  four yeara for a pear tree  affected  by body-blight to succumb, in bad  ruses the result may  be  accomplished  in   a   single   season,    Few  ruses of true budy-blight hnve appeared this season in the Okanagan.  The disease also causes a rot of  the immature fruit, entering by way  of the stem, or through  an  insect  puncture.     Fruit   so   affected   is  brown or black as if bruised, and  frequently   a   light-colored   slimy  substance oozes from the affected  part.   The disease spreads at first  very rapidly in the fruit, but when  the   spur   which   bears it finally  dies, it shrivels up,   becomes  dry  and hard, and frequently r~mains  clinging to the tree throughout the  winter.  Spread of tha Disease  Among the foremost Bgetits in  the spread of the disease are bees,  wasps, and other insects that carry  it around from Rower lo Mower al  the blossoming period It is probably due to these insects thai ull  blossom infection is due. Mure  important than the bees, for il  seems impossible to exercise any  control over their work, ure the  green and the wooly apple-aphis,  Aside from the direct injury these  insects do the tree bv sucking the  juices of the plant, it has been  abundantly proven lhat they are  most liuitful sninies for the spread  of the blight, A huge percentage  of twig infection can be traced directly to their agenry. I he leaf-  hopper doubtless also plnys apart,  These insects, wulking over the  gummy exudute as it oozes from  the bark of diseased twigs, which  is swarming with the geirns ol the  blight, carry it to other trees, which  iu turn become infected. I he dis-  euse may also be spread by ihe  use of infected pruning-tools. To  avoid this the knife used in cutting  diseased wood must nol be used  again until properly disinfected.  Control of the Disease  The woik of various investigators has shown that this disease may  be controlled, if not entirely eiad-  icated. No gieut alarm need be  occasioned by its presence if directions for control are faithfully  followed. The disease should be  cut out immediately it appears.  Where it is rapidly progressing ihe  limb should be rut a foot below  the affected purl. Where il bus  passed down u shoot into   a   limb,  ihe bark around ihe cankered area  should be cut away for loin of five  inches. Alter each cut the tool  used should be disinfected by dipping or swubbing with some  good  disinfectant.   Formalin is good for  this purpose, and will not rust the  tools. Corrosive sublimate, in the  strength ol I to 1,000 is also satisfactory, I he cut sutlaies ol the  wood should also be swabbed with  the disinfectant, und huge wounds  pninted over to prevent ihe entrance of wood - parasites, All  twigs which ure removed must be  collected at the time of cutting mid  burned. As new infections may  be constantly taking place, il is not  possible to control the disease entirely In this way. It is therefore  necessary to further go ove:  the trees after (he leaves huve fallen; for ut   lenst   lliree   limes,   and  curefully prune away and destroy  all blighted purls. To delect ull  cases of the diseuse when il is no  longer active is nol always eusy  Usually, however, quite a deal line  of demarcation exists between the  diseased and the healthy wood, ihe  former being dai k brown aud withered, the latter a pale green color.  Where the diseuse has foimed a  " hold-ovei " ranker nt the ba-e of  a water sprout or twig, this can be  usually detected bv the crack which  fonns around the diseased urea.  As a measure of precaution, it is  well to remove all suckers from the  trees in infected districts, ns these  long sappy roots are particularly  liable to attack. Last, but by no  means least in importance, the  grower muat practice systemetic  and continuous spraying for aphides and leaf hoppers. The presence of such numbers of ihese  pests in infected orchards is a  menace to others which ate still  free from the disease. Spraying  should be resorted to with Black  Leaf, or Black Leaf 40, as often as  necessary to hold them in check.  Summary of Control Maaaurea  1. Cut out disease as it appears.  2. Cut out again after leaves  have fallen.  3. Spray for aphides and other  insects.  4. Destroy wild plants when  found to be affected with the disease.  5. Carefully disinfect tools and  the cut surfaces of the wood.  6. Destroy by burning all prun-  ings from diseased trees.  Durins: tlie summer months mothers of  younic children should watch for any unnatural looseness of ihr liowals. Whrn  iliven prompt attention al ihis lime serious  troulile may   be   avoided.    Chamberlain'a  Colic, Cholera and 11 In. ��� Remedy can  always be depended upon.   For sale by  all dealers.  KELOWNA I lOSPITAL  Donations of vegetables, fruit, dairy produce,   eggs,   fowl, etc., will be gratefully  received at the Hospital.  "HOSPITAL INSURANCE."  Married and single men may, for $10 a  year, have the free use of all tho hoapital  facilities in case of sickness or accident,  infectious diseases excepted. The patient  pays hia own doctor. Thia is better than  sickness insurance furnished by any com.  pany. For full particulars apply to G. A.  Fisher, Secretary Kelowna Hoapital, Crowley Block.   P. O. Box 129.  DREAMLAND  (Where Everybody Goes)  Up-to-date  Moving Pictures  Programme  Changed  DAILY  Admission :  Adults 20c.     Children  10c.  Matinees (half-price)  Every Afternoon  At 3 o'clock  Evening  Performance  At 7.30 and 9 o'clock.  MaaAa  IMPORTANT  REAL ESTATE AUCTION  TUESDAY, JULY 9th  At Rattenbury c< Williams' Krai Eatate  Office, Krlowna, at 1030 a.m.  " lake Glen,"    160 aerei, 7 milei fiom  ! Krlowna, property of P. V. Foebery,  1 Good land, lint* water, good   home, on  good mad. BeautifuUnke view,quarter*  tnilr lake I  outage,  Foi paitiiulais see posters.  \ MM rENBURt t* WILLIAMS  Real Estate Broken    j C.STOCKWEU .  it I   I.. A...l...Hrrr  Steamboating  E. E. HANKINSON, Kelowna, B.C.  Residence 'Phone : No. 105  OLD C.P.R. WHARF  I mo prepared lo undertake all  kinds of  Lake Transportation  Well  equipped   with  Steam   and   Gasoline   Boati,  and also Scows  EXCURSION   PARTIES  Cataisd lor  To All Pails ol the l.alcr  The GREENHOUSES  RICHTER STREET  (Batman Presbytsrian & naw EwUsh diutahaa)  Bedding   Plants   For Sale  Annuals    -        -    25c. per doz.  Bi-Annuals       -    50c   I'riennials-  5c. to 25c,   ���      ���  A lina to site  'Pot 'Plants���Ferns  V-i..,!*,,.,. .M.u.l.'iiKtiii, Pin,,,.. !5c.to25i   tech  ii. >.;.���!!I.,a. Culeui, rrimulsi, I '���<   each  LantMM, 20c. fuel.   Cyrlamrn, 25c. each  lii-ili Cut (.ULumberi  Cut Fluwrn and Tonatoet �����. tl.c and ol Jum  PALMER & R0GERS0N - Box 117  Telephone       IS  FOR  SUMMER WEAR  Nothing is nicer than a Necklet for  a lady, young or old,  The lace yoke that ia an invariable  feature  of   the preaent day frock  calls   for just auch  a dainty neck  ornament.    We  have them in  all  the newest deiigna and our pricea  are alwaya RICHT.  Willi every aale    -    Quality  With every repair   -   Satiafaclion  or money refunded  We live up to our advta.  W.M. PARKER 4 C0.,*-fcfc  Crowley Block . Box 316 - Bernard Ave.  All repairs absolutely fuaranfW  Dr.  MATHISON  will be out of town until  about the middle of August  "Gentlemen: The Emperor!"  used  to  be  the cry  of   the  usher in  days of old  when  Napoleon  entered  the  room; but, as Shakespeare says, " Times change and we change with  them," and  to-day  the cry  it:  LL VI1 19 The Homeseeker's Friend  Why the  change?     Because   the  aims   of   people  are   different   now,   and  whereas  Napoleon's  idea  was  to  place the   earth   at   his  feet, Levitt's idea  is to place the earth at the feet of others  in Lots, and at LOW Prices  Any property you have for rent, sale, or if you are looking for such  see me and 1 will try to meet your requirements either by finding a  tenant or buyer, o if you are wanting to buy by putting you next to  some good snaps.  J. LEVITT, p-o.Bc*  495.   'Phone 194.  :   Crowley Block  Office open every evening after supper.  A WORD TO THE LADIES  At this particular time in the year  The Preserving Season is now  on and we have in  stock  THE FAMOUS  Economy &Gem  Preserving  j  ars  There is no need to say much  about  these Jars,  they  have  their own reputation  We have them in all sizes  Special in Sugar  FOR A FEW DAYS  Granulated  Sugar  18-pound Sacks  $1.25  A chance of a life-time at this  time of the year  We have everything in Fresh Vegetables  Fruits of all kinds  CABBAGE,  BEETS,  PEAS,  CUCUMBERS  Lequime Bros. & Co.  TOMATOES,  RHUBARB,  CHERRIES,  STRAWBERRIES.  Telephone  22 ThurBdaq, July 18  Orchard Gitij Record  DR. JEkYLL ASD ME, KIBE  A Keinarkable Instance In Heal Life  of the Dual Existence lu One  H��ii ��� Bad and Good.  In Springfield, Masachusetts, a  murder trial le engaging attention,  chtlofly because of flhe remarkable  Jekyll and Hyde existence which Ih  attributed to tHe accused, Bertram  Spencer. He, lit Is alleged, was a  quiet clerk by daytime, a young man  of model hablte, teetotaller, non-  smoker, Scripture reader, a devoted  husband and father, and with no more  serious weakness than postage-stamp  collecting; and yet at night, according  to tlie evidence, lie was a robber, bur-  glair, despoller of women, and murderer.  Two years of burgtonles which had  terrorized Springfield ended with the  arrest of Spencer, who was charged  with shooting and klHtag Miss Black-  stone, a school teacher, and the young  clerk who had been admired and respected as a hard worker, dutiful husband, and fond father, stood revealed  r"' his own confession as a most  startling contradiction of character  and occupation In real life. Alienists  from many cities are watching the  case, and apparently Insanity will be  the defence.  During counsel's uddress for the  prosecution the prisoner, a mild-mannered, thin, nervous-looking young  man, wept hysterically, and occasionally, as some particularly horrible detail was recited, shouted: ���  "No, no; that couldn't be true; I  wouldn't do a  thing like that."  When evidence was given he sobbed  Blouil. end nVi'ed what was being  Kali! against him.  CAVE.mvEU,i:i>,s ok tcxis  The capital city of the Matmatas,  the eavc-ilwellers of Tunis, containing about 3,000 Inhabitants, is one of  of fi'ie strangest In the world. It Is  no! erected upon the ground, but is  burrowed In the earth, the country  being a high, rocky plateau, barren,  sunbaked, and swept by the simoom.  When one ol' Ihea? people wishes lo  .uild u dwelling/, he chooses his spot,  Irnces a circle lo show Its location,  and then digs until he reaches ihe  desired deptii, which varies according  Io the number of storeys he desires,  'the rooms arc envus hollowed on*. In  the sides of ihe circular covered pit,  and ihe bottom of the pit forms tli-.��  courtyard, which is a usual feature  of a Moorish house. Besides the  to, ns. a passage Is also dug, ccnnmi-  nic.'iting with ihe outside world, ami  a iloor is liu'it al the outer end  The foil is a mail.,hie clay, Is  easily cut, nnd lends its.-lf well to excavation, the roof of each room requiring no support ua long as ;t in  well arched The cnvi'dwellers Inhabit the territory between the town  of ".iocs, on the Tunis coast, nnd Ihe  snnit-lillls of the Sahara  'SKI'lT. IGNOBAXCE  Brayson: "Comi out with me for a  ride !n my motor-car?"  Wise: "How long have you had it?"  "Juel got li."  "Mad   any   experience   with   cars?"  "No."  "Going  to  run   il yourself?"  "i am."  "Can you mend a punctured tvre?"  "No."  "Wouldn't kmrw tho first thing to  do?"  "Not the first thing."  "Have you studied, read, or been  given any advice?"  "No; I tell yolt 1 Uon'i know anything about them."  "How fur do you want to go?"  "Just us far as the thing will go."  "All right.    I'll come with you."  "What! Why. I didn't dream you'd  accept  my  matin **."  "Why nol?"  "1 didn't think y u'd care to go out  lu a motor-car with a inun who  doesn't know anything ubout It."  "Nonsense! Ym're just the man."  "How's 111111?"  "Sluiph lii'cuise, my friend, If we  break down, we'll drop tlie machine  inul vci home i,i train Hut if you  thong!.' >ou knew aiiyiliiug about It,  you'd spend 'he reel of Uie day trying  to pill it right. While I'd have to stay  mid suffer with yon as ,i mutter of  common courtesy."  Miss I'ililer: "You fancy yourself  very olevor, I dm, Bay; but 1 could  give you n wrinkle or two."  Miss Younger "\o doubl you could  ���aud never mist them." I  "TIJfm'E>Xtw  Tin, Which  Is the Most Susceptible  of Metals, Easily Cu cites Cole.  It Then Crumbles.  A enrioua Illustration of the susceptibility of metal to heat Mid co.l  Is provided by the effect which winter  lias upon tin. As a matter of fact,  unless tin 1s kept above 18 deg. Centigrade it falls a victim to a stranse  illness which has been described nt  '^Influenza." In other words, the  metal catches a very' severe cold, tbe  symptoms of whioh are deciy, .>ss  of lustre, and crumbling of the surface to grey powder. The "hanpe  is not a chemical one, for the grey  [iowder is still tin, and the extraordinary feet Is that M can be Prought  baok by careful warming to Its originally healthy condition.  The purer the tin the more susceptible it Is to cold, and consequently  decoy, apparently; and, In fuct, It  may be made proof against the disease by alloying It with other tn, tals.  The disease Is a cans" of considerable  inuryance and disappointment to the  coliecicaTS of coins who possess  valuable tin specimens ln their cabinets.  Even tln.buttons have been known  to crumble In this way and organ-  pipes made of tin have been found to  decay after n severe winter.  The rot Is even Infeotlous, for decaying tin, ln contact with healthy,  lustrous tin, soon spoils it, und reduces It to Its own unhealthy state.  .HOTOR.CmiNTN AMAZING FEAT.  A striking Illustration of the capacity and durability of the motor-cycle  le furnished by tlie record recently set  Up by Mr. Harry Long, the well-  known Yorkshire cycling champion,  who has Just completed u Journey of  40,000 miles on a motor-cycle In ten  months. To accomplish his ride he  went round the whole of the coastline of Great Britain, in addition to  other mileage: and, currying no headlight, he hud necessarily to ride only  between dawn and dusk.  What makes the trip ull the more  noteworthy Is the fact that prior to  selling out on his Journey, which he  anticipated would occupy twelve  mouths, Mr. Ixiug had only u week's  tuition lu looking after his mount.  He hud only leu punctures during his  ride, but 1i:i1 the uiipleusunt experience of having to sleep twice In  tlie open uud to ride through u ten-  days' downpour of rain while in Scot-  lund.  Once, in the North of Scotland, Mr.  Long almost hud his attempt brought  to ii sudden end. Hiding along a road  skirted by a declivity or several  hundred feet, lie experienced u dry  skid, nnd was thrown right off the  saddle. Fortunately he fell on a  ledge and was enubled to scrumble  back, remount hia machine, which hud  simply fallen ou the road uud was  uninjured, and continue bis Journey.  POLITICAL POLITENESS  An Incident hi the life of Lord  IVuconsfleld affords an upt illustration of the churm which the spirit of  chivalry- Infuses Into everyday life,  euys the uuthor of "Cow to be Huppy  Though  Civil."  tlladstone wus attacking in the  House of Commons the Administration of Disraeli, us he wus theu. He  hud begun a sentence, "the right  honoiiruble gentleiiiuu uud his sulel-  lltes." when some Interruption threw  him out; he came to u slop, and seemed on tlie point of breuklng down.  Dlsruell teuned aorou the table and  repeated the word "sutHlltea," whereupon his adversary at once recollected  himself and resumed his Invective.  And Gladstone could be equuillv  urbuue. On tlie same evening after  Lord Randolph OhUrchtll hud made a  fiery attack ou blm, Urd Randolph  and his wife were ut the same dinnerparty with uludstoue. "The first person," says laody Randolph Churchill,  "I met as I went In was Mr Gladstone, who at once eunie up und snld;  '1 hope Lord Randolph Is nol loo tired  after his  mugnlflceut  efforts.'"  ���^XXXJOOOXXJOOOOCXWOOCCCOOO  ��  IN THE WORLD OF SCIENCE   X  OUXXICXXXXXXXXIUOOOCXXXXXXM  GROWING BUTCHEB MEAT  Latest  Scientific  Discovery  Is  that  Mesh and Fowl Can Be Grown  by Chemical Process.  Dr. Warren H. Lewis, associate professor of anatomy ln John Hopkins'  University, and his wife, Margaret  Reed Lewis, also a physician, claim  to have discovered a method of inducing the lndeflnte growth of cellular  substances by chemical processes.  What Dr. Lewis and his wife claim  to have actually accomplished Is this:  They have taken pieces of chicken,  placed them ln a saline solution and  grown chicken meat. They have discovered that It Is possible, to cut off  some of this chicken meat without  hindering further growth, and the  process can be repeated Indefinitely.  They also claim that the process can  he applied to any sort of flesh. Dealing with the question of his discoveries. Dr. Lewis says: "The value  of all these experiments which my  wife and I have conducted has several  different phases. For Instance, It may  some day have a great commercial  value. There is nothing to prevent  our operations from being conducted  on a much larger scale. Suppose that  you had a number of vats filled with  Saline solutions, and that ln these solutions you put the muscles or other  organs of various animals, not only  while In the embryo, but even when  they had reached the adult stage.  There would be large growths, and  these would be edible. In other words,  the salt solutions could be turned Into  Incubators, sure to hatch, and from  which pieces of embryo chicks could  be taken every day without hindering  the Increase of the supply."  The possibilities conjured up by this  statement are so great as to almost  verge on the grotesque. The Idea of  actually growing meat appears to  offend the laws of Nature, and yet  Science has done stranger things.  Fitments from Odd Sources.  The Ingenuity of the manufacturers  of pigments for the use of artists has  been so severely taxed within recent  years that they have been obliged to  employ for the purpose all manner  of animal, vegetable and mineral substances. Even Egyptian mummies  have been utilised ln this way by the  manufacturers. It appears that the  corpse of the old Egyptian was preserved ln the finest bitumen, and that  the remains thus treated In the centuries gone present, on being unwrapped to-day, an appearance quite  like that of light-coloured leather.  Now It has been discovered that, when  the bitumen snd the leather-like remains are ground down by machinery,  there Is obtained therefrom a beautiful  brown pigment, especially prised by  painters of portraits, who claim that  this pigment Is particularly effective  In depleting certain shades ot brown  hair. Among the other colours obtained from strange souroes may be  mentioned Prussian blue. This Is made  by fusing the hoofs of horses with  Impure potassium carbonate. Bapla la  the dark fluid discharged by the  cuttlefish to render the water opaque  for Its own concealment when attacked by Its ensmles. The cochineal  insect furnishes crimson and purple  lake and carmine; while ultramarine  Is procured from the precious metal  known as lapis laiull. Raw sienna  Is natural earth from Sienna, and,  when burnt, becomes burnt Sienna.  Camboge Is the yellow sap of a tree  that grows In Slam.  SPEED BRCOKDg  Wlu-ii the ei.. Bear tMsr n ,1 down  from ilie car of un Oat* an Pacific  Railway's fnsi Overseas Mull train,  hi Montreal Junction recently, he had  Just brought his train in from what  is the fastest run that has yet been  made between Quebec and Montreal,  Nol only wus (lie previous record  beaten, but II wus so badly mangled  thai it Is now hardly recogul/.uble us  tlie best previous time Owing to the  melons steamship delays the operating offlcluls Inul been udvlsed to  rush Ihe Overseas mull from lluebec  and rush II they did with u vengeance,  the train putting uway un average of  nearly forty-five miles uu hour for  the whole trip of lii7.fi miles. Leaving  Quebec at 7.36 the train reached  Montreal .function, at 11.30 p.m.  making the Journey in three hours  nnd fifty-five minutes, The best previous time for this trip wus four  hours aud fifty minutes so thut the  old record wus broken by fifty-five  minutes. Tills however is not the  whole of tlie story because shortly  after the time for the West bound  Overseas mall whs lUHde known, word  was flushed from Quebec that the  huutf bound train liud ulso broken tho  best previous record The time for  tills train wae four hours und seven  minutes, which while uol us good us  the West bound train's time wus  nevertheless good enough lo beat the  former time by tlilii; lliree minutes.  Both trains were made up of fho  cars.  TI HN AHOIT  For her he had vowed he would go  through tlie fiery furnace; for her he  would willingly brave the fury of  demons; for her he would, in short,  huve done unythlng. For these reasons, und also becuuse his socks wanted darning budly, he hud taken the  plunge uud married her. He wus  worth at least %i>n a week to his employer, but he only go! $6.20 uud the  first week of their wedded life, full  of resolutions, of noble self-sucrlfloe,  tic had given her J.',, und kept the  twenty cents to pay for tuxieubs und  cigars mil theatre suppers.  The next week there was u slump  ill self-Hitciiflce. He guve her Ihe  twenty cents und kept the golden symbol of shining bops for hlim-clf.  "Theuphllus." she remarked, Icily,  "will you kindly Inform me how you  think I'm going lo menage for n week  on this?"  "Illessed If I know!" he replied. "I  ha<i a pretty rough time myself last  week.    It's your turn  this."  ���What's your husband so angry  about?"  "tie's been out of work il*. tveoks."  "I should think thai would suit  Mm first-rate."  "Tbut's It; he's Just g't a Job."  The Hist I In,   There's hii old yum ubout a fat  und u lean duelist. Tlie fat one complained thut he offered u much larger  murk to his uiitiigoulst's bullet, whereupon the lean iiihii propused chulklug  b'" outline on the fat one's body aud  no shot outside the chalk tine would  be counted. We were reminded of  this story by the rollowlu,: notice  which uu accident Insurance couipuuy  has pisied in the eleiatuis ol feveral  office linn.'.ear,' This elevator Is  limited to i snvaon i-ulis All over  thai number .' Hue 0 > this cur do so  ut their own risk.'      (  A  Wonderful YIhIi'L  A  Geneva  witlch mulling  firm   lias  just  completed  a  wonderful  watch,  ihe PDly oik' of il" kind III Hie world.  A pearl, which weighs forty-five  grains and lia.i a diameter ot about  hitlf nn inch, coiiliiliis ull die works.  It mm, an employe ol ihe film fifteen  months lo ItOllOW out the pearl aud  f|�� In the wheals, The watch, which  Is r; li'r.int'ed to keep good time and  ���j, lie worn ts a liU| OC ths fluger,  ���> >vi isle for I ," iu.  Anything  h the  Printing  Line  There are few jobs that  can not be done, and done  well, on the RECORD  presses, which are especially adapted for the production of all classes of  commercial printing and  illustrated advertising matter.  If you have a job we  can not do we will tell you  so and perhaps be able to  advise you to your advantage.  Call and see us.  RECORD  JOB  PRINTING  DEPT.  Flreless Cooking.Stoics.  A system of cooking comestibles,  or keeping lu a heated condition those  which have already been prepared,  has been devised, and has aroused  considerable attention, especially la  regard to Its application to railway  trains. The stove, which has neither  fits nor gas, Is baaed upon the Ingenious utilisation of a nou-couductor  of haat. The outer vessel Is wrought  ln  aluminium,  and   the   vessels  em-  filoyed for culinary purposes are of  he same metal with aluminium locking covers. The necessary heat la supplied by radiation from several hot  plates, which are lnasrted In the cooker, and the arrangement Is such that  ssvsral dishes can be cooked simultaneously. It Is stated that not only  Is this system, so far aa It applies to  railway travel, free from all danger,  but that It represents a saving of 70  to DO per cent, ln the fuel-bill, while  one charge of the pistes Is sufficient  to keep the contents hot, or to cook  them, during a Journey of several  hundred miles.  Aa Interesting Watch.  An interesting hoiioglcal, sidereal  novelty haa been perfected by the  Rev. Daniel B. Marsh, li He . F it AH.  The wstob contains many ingenious  features, and Is conceded to be a striking siample of timekeeping mechanism. It Is adjusted to five positions,  fully Jewelled with twenty-one ub' ��� ���.  compensated for temperature, and  owing to the special construction of  the face-meohanlsm there Is no lost  motion In the hands. Ths witch has  been acquired already by the I .wiling  observatories of Canada, and Is being  manufactured ln Hwitserland, the  watch-makers of that country alone  having proved equal to the delicate  nature of the task Imposed, so as to  bring It within ths reach of all.  Safety Window Cleaner.  The Invention consists of a wire  frame made to ollp tbe window cloth.  To the frame Is attached a long baud  of webbing, which passes over trolleys  running along tha top snd bottom  of ths window-frame and continues  right down the Inside of the window.  There Is obviously no danger In cleaning the outside of a window with this  Invention, aa, of course, the pad Is  moved to and fro, up, down, or sideways, entirely by the manipulation  of the webbing strap ou the Inslds of  the room. The necessary pressure  upon the surface of the window Is  obtained by springs, and In obstinate  cases the busy maid can of coufss  revert to that well-known domestic  dodge of adding a little methylatea  spirit t�� lha water  A Chance  for jhe Workin^Man  to invest his  savings where they will bring him in  GOOD RETURNS  I Have the Exclusive Agency  for a choice Sub-division only one block west of the  C.N.R. station site, and one which in the natural  order of things is bound to rapidly increase in value.  Close-in Property  such as this will soon be hard to get. If you are  wise you will buy while the prices are low. The  lots front on Cawston Avenue, Clement Avenue,  Coronation Avenue and Ethel Street.  Every Lot Level, Good Soil,  and Excellent Building Location  Lots 40ft. by 123ft, 40ft. by 139ft, 405 ft by 143ft.  Prices:   $300,   $325   and   $350  Terms $25 down, balance $15 a month at 7 per cent, intereat.  Don't forget���this is one of the last chances you will  have to get close-in property at an easy price.  GEO. HILL  Real Estate and Insurance  Room 8, Crowley Block. P. O. Box 470.  KELOWNA      -      B.C.  Other People will NEVER know  that your store is full of first-class goods if you  don't advertise and tell them.   That's logical.  Think it over, then come in and see us.  KELOWNA  A City of Homes  The growth and importance of a city is evidenced by the attention given to the  location and beauty of its homes.     Sanitary conditions are looked after;   good  drainage is sought, and  good view property is always in demand  LAKEVIEW  Is primarily and especially adapted to homes of the  better class. Several have bought and will build their  homes in Lakeview. The property lays 40 to 75 feet  above and overlooking the city. The drainage is good,  dry basements are assured, city water and electric light  is laid to the property, and the view is magnificent.  Easy Terms  The lots average nearly a quarter of an acre, and range  in price from $250 to $550.   As an investment or as a  future homesite no choicer spot is available in or near  Kelowna, and the price is cheaper now.  Your choice, at first   prices, for a few days only  Ask for printed price-list and plan of property  See Mr. White at the office  of Harvey & Duggan, next  door to post-office.  Western Dominion Land & Investment Co.,  Limited, with which is incorporated  Bevan, Gore & Elliot, Ltd.,  VICTORIA      -      -      B.C  NOTE. Mr. White expects to leave the first of the week and those desiring a lot or two in  Lakeview are urged to make their selection without delay as future sales will have  to be confirmed, and the lot may not be available at the original price. Tha Orchard CJttj Record  Thursday, July 18  The Kelotona Land  and Orchard Co.,  LIMITED,  FOR SHLE   SPLENDID  TEN - ACRE BLOCK  FRONTING (IN  Pendozi and Richter Streets  Thisblock cannot be,excelled forsub-diDision purposes  In a Bub-diuision of this block eoery lot tuould be a  FIRST-CLASS  BUILDING SITE  No grading or Pilling required. No sloughs.  City mater ioailable oia Pendozi Street  The Company's terms arc reasonable and inoestors  in real estate tuill find it worth their while to call at  our office and make inquiry into this offer.  CALL OK WRITE  K. L. 0. Co.'s OFFICE  Keller Block -  Kelotona, B.C.  of every description  The best our money  and  your money can buy.  Hare Ara a Faw Items:  Keen Kutter Carpenters' Chisels  Keen Kutter Carpentera' Planes  Keen Kutter Carpenters' Saws  Keen   Kutter  Carpenters' Axes  MORRISON - THOMPSON  I   HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  Coal!   Coal!!  Real Pensylvania Hard  Nicola Coal (Lump)  Wellington  $17.50 per ton  $10.00 per ton  $13.00 per ton  I  W. HAUG  KELOWNA, B.C.  laleplionsj  M  J ust About Now is the Right Time  to call in and renew your subscription to the " Record.'  Town and Country  Tlie Rev. Thos, Greene went to  tilt- coast tliis week.  Mrs. J. B. Whitehead paid a visit  t,i Okanagan Landing Tuesday.  Mi. G. F. Teal was n passenger  by Tuesday's boat for Vancouver  and the Island.  Mrs. G. Robison and children  Irlt Tuesday (or a visit to her sister in Washington, near Tacoma.  Mr. II. F. Rees, of the Royal  Bank, ii nn holiday al Vancouver  and Victoria until the end of the  month.  Mr. J. M. Croft, who was badly  binned by an explosion of gasoline  two weeks ago is improving, and  is now able tn leave ihe hospital.  Mr. Geo. E. Bnyer sold his house  and acre of ground on the government road between Glenn and  Harvey twenties last week. 1 he  price was $5,500, the purchaser  being Mr. John Wotherspoon, of  Yorkton, Snsk.  Messrs. Elliott & Copeland have  sub-divided the valuable Bertram  corner into twenty lots which they  have placed nn the market.  Mr. Geo, Hill hus entered the  field of real estate and is meeting  with great success in the sale of a  sub-division close to ihe proposed  C.N.R. railway station.  Mr. L V. Rogeis left last week-  end (or Victoria where he will take  advantage of the cadet training  courses in connection with the  Depatlmenl of Education.  One of lasl Thursday's visitois  tn the Orange celebration had a  narrow escape fiom serious injury,  In ihe high wind which spiang up  in ihe afternoon one nl the triumphal inches near the park blew  over, A man who was standini:  near got off with nothing hut a  scratch.  Mi. Tieffel, formerly assistant in  I'. B. Willitls' drug store, left Monday morning tor roronto, accompanied by his brother. They hope  to be present at the wedding of  their sister. It is theii intention to  'ommence in the drug business iu  Ottawa.  Mr. White, representing the  Western Dominion Land und Investment Co., of Victoria, the selling agents (or the "Lakeview"  subdivision of Messrs. Duggan &  Duvies, lias been iu town for the  past wrek and reports n brisk  demand for this fine residential  pi operty,  The keel of a new 45 ft. steamboat was laid this week for James  Campbell who will use it in connection with the Westbank ferry.  The boat is to be built on modern  lines for hard seivice by A. Brown  of New Westminster, the buildei  ol ibe sawmill's 'Orchard City."  I he local war cunue boys unlikely lo have strong opposition  this year from the Peachland team  who we bear ate practicing hard  with a determination to carry off  the honors at the regatta.  Harvey 6t Duggan report sales  quite active in their office during  the last two weeks, railroad and  si-ini- business property between the  C, N. R. Station site, and the business centre of the city being the  leading features. Some 30 lots on  Cuwston Ave., Richter and St. Paul  and Clement Ave., aggregating  some $25,000 have changed hands.  This does not include properly  purchased for the C. N. R. which  include some 12 lots on Richter  and St. Paul streets, and Clement  avenue, ulsu a ten acre block on  lol 18, Map 202, and a right of way  through Blocks 31 and 32, aggregating something over $1 3,000.  Buy it now. Chamberlain's Colic, Choi-  eta and Diarrhoea Remedy la almost certain to be needed before tha summer ia  over. Buy it now and he prepared for  such an emergency. For sale by all dealers.  Our New Goods are coming  in  daily. Among the latest to arrive  are:���  Hat Pins from SOc. upward  Dutch Collar PiuiSoc. to 11.5o  Waist Pins from 25c. to2.5o pr  Black and Pearl Beads  From 5oc. to $10  J. B. KNOWLES  Jewelei  KELOWNA, B.C.  PROFESSIONAL AND  j      BUSINESS CARDS  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA, :: B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. ::  B.C  C. Harvey, B.A., Sc, C.E., D.L.S.. B.C.L.S.,  and B.C.L.S.  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,    B.C.  Phona 147. P.O. Bom 2JI  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENClNEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  I'. 0. Basils 'Phone l��  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Mr. B. G. MEYRICK  i Pupils at his Studio  BLOCK lor Lrss,  , lha MORRISON  PIANOFORTE, VIOLIN, ORGAN,  SINGING and HARMONY  I yrnrs' previous experienc*    Will play lor dan,rs  Address Boa 257, Kelowna, B.C.  28-5  COLLETT BROS.  LIVERY AND DRAY  Horses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all C.P.R.  boats. All kinds of heavy team  work. Phone 20.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR ti BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  iiige.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  W. T. ASHBRIDGE  CIVIL ENGINEER  Assoc. Mam. Can. Soc. C. E        Gradual. Toionlo  University  Walsnvotkt and Sowarage Systems, Pumplnf and  Lifhtina Plants, Concratc Con*  struction, etc.  KELOWNA. B. C.  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD  TOD   BOYD  liliibitionssi Roya.1 Culler   uf   Mmir,   and lately  with Kendiiok Pyne,   Mm. Due, Grgmitl uf tlie  Cathadral, Manclttittet, Eftf..  RECEIVES   PUPILS  At tlia Studiu, Trench Block, Kelowna  Muaic   of   evaiy   dcacripttun   supplied,  PO   ��>437.  MATERNITY  NURSE  Experienced  CASES  TAKEN  IN  HOME  Apply  Mrs. JARVIS, Ellis Street  S. W. THAYER,  D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Cia.duM.ti- MtGill Usiivrri.ty)  Residence :   GLENN   AVENUE  (East   of  Ethel  Street)  Messages   may   be   left   at   the   office   of  Messrs. Rattenbury At William*  STANLEY HODKINSON,  A.H.C.O.  Assoclats of tlie Roysl College ul Organists, London  PROFESSOR OF MUSIC  Subjects : Piano, Organ, Voice Production  and Singing.  Apply Bo�� 168, Kelowna.  3336  20th Century Shoe  Repairing Shop  BERNARD  AVENUE  II  Kinds  of  Boots and  Shoes Repaired Promptly  Ladies' and   Gents' Rubber   Heels  oi the Best Makes  J. A. Bigger  BUILDER and CONTRACTOR  Plans and  Estimates  Furnished  Residence,   10 Lawrenr.t Ave.  PHONE 9��  P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat Daily  Full supply of Hams and Bacon  Fresh Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  KELOWNA  Phone 135  GLENMORE FRUIT LANDS  Situated within one half mile of town, and being  about loo feet above tbe lake, it commands a beautiful view of the town, bice and aurrounding country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Close to Town and Market.  There ia only one GLENMORE. Don't miaa tha opportunity of aelecting a few acres of this desirable  property.  If you wish a cheap building lot or an acre of land call on us and wa will  show you our sub-division  ��   WOODLAWN   ��  Just four blocks from the centre of the town.     Prices low.   Terms easy,  monthly payments if so desired.  Fire Insurance  We represent only the best board companies.  The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.  KELOWNA. i.C.  ..   THE   ..  Royal Bank of Canada  HEAD OFFICE    ���    Montreal, Quebec.  NEWYORKOFFICE - 65. William Si.     LONDON OFFICE (Ens.) - i. tlsnkBUi. .Prmeasa^ .  Capital Paid Up   -   $6,200,000     Reserves   -   $7,200,000  Total Assets over     ���     $109,000,000  -   Bank by Mail   -  Accounts can be opened and operated by mail.    Write for particulars, we ahall  be glad to eaplain.  THE  SECRET  OF  WEALTH  lies in these four letters  SAVE  Start   a  Savings   Account   to.day.     Deposit   regularly   and   watch it   graw.  Deposits of  One Dollar and upwards received.  Secure one of our SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES and place your  valuables beyond peril or danger of fire.  Lodged in absolutely fireproof safe.  KELOWNA BRANCH VERNON BRANCH  H. F. REES, Manager W. A. BUTCHART, Mgr.  Branches and correspondents throughout the world.  The Pleasures of a Motor Boat  depend almost entirely on tlie motor. If your motor is  a satisfactory one, doing good service with a minimum  of trouble, then you need not fear getting your money's  worth out of the healthful pleasure of motor-boating.  Specify the  Roberts  Motor  In  your new  boat  This   is  the  Roberts Motor Co.'s  FIVE YEAR GUARANTEE:  " We guarantee that Roberts Motors will not back-fire.  We guarantee that each and every Roberta Motor is tnoroughly tested on  a propeller, that it is in perfect running order and has developed ita full rated  horse-power before shipment.  We further guarantee Roberts Motors against all defects of material or  workmanship for five years from date of purchase, and will replace any  defective part upon return of the part to our factory properly marked, freight  or express prepaid." v  See J. RT CAMPBELL  Or call in " Record" office for descriptive booklets Thursday, July 18  Orchard Gitaj Record  W. R. GLENN & SON  (Successor, to Dalgleiah 8t Glenn)  July 9th, 1912.  To our Patrons,-  We beg to announce that with the beginning of the present month we have taken  over the entire business of Dalgleish &  Glenn.  It is neoessary for the proper transfer  of the business that all accounts due to  the old firm should be settled without  delay.  Thanking you for your patronage in the  past and solioiting your further favors,  We are,  Yours faithfully,  W.  R.   GLENN & SON.  ilttffc JuftUi '/rnaid. Mty. you txmi  jjujm (Uwimd mi ouA dtoii wUftoat  Monty AymstfuAUfr you<  evaaf^lS  aO-OaJRaffaaa  >eek airaunil/sia))  you will haw PtouMe tubninf  abound in oub ttfobe without $uy~  inf^ leeaute it id* fullofnew) fwh  fubnitube fob qoub home. lut  when you tubn into oub btobe you  willnottubn away without luyiny  what you want) leeaute you'll  find not only tadty fubnitube M  low jhieei.  KELOWNA FURNITURE CO.  "We Mak* Home, Happy."  ' Phona" I94  P. O Bo��l 2  Office Crowley Block  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER  Decorating oV General House Repair.  General House Repairs will be  speedily attended to and absolute satisfaction guaranteed.  Call at office it in town, 'phone or  write if at home.  A. G. McKEOWN  KELOWNA  Agent for the  PENTICTON STEAM  LAUNDRY  Pulpwood Consumption  Increased Twenty Per Cent, in  19II over!9l0  The quantity of pulp-wood mon  ufactured in Canada in 191 I showed an increase of 73,810 cords or  12.3 per cent over 1910. In 1911  672,288 cords were manufactured  as compared with 598,487 cords  in the previous year. The value  of the wood also increased, wilh  the result that the 1911 product  brought to its vendors $4,338,024  as compared with $3,585,154 for  1910. an increase of $752,870. The  value of the wood ($6.45 per cord)  was greater than it has been for  yeara.  Of the total amount Quebec consumed in its 28 mills 58 per cent.  Ontario used nearly one third of  the total consumption ; this province has the highest consumption  per mill of any, viz., 12.450 cords.  New Brunswick mills were hampered by low water during the year.  The consumption of pulpwood in  these four mills was 45,824 cords-  over twice as much as in the depression of the previous year.  Nova Scotia, where only mechanical process of pulpmaking is used,  in its seven mills consumed 22,221  cords of pulpwood. In British Col-  unbia pulpwood manufacture was  still in the experimental stage.  Quebec used four species of  wood, namely, spruce, balsam fir  (or balsam), hemlock and poplar.  Ontario and Nova Scotia employed spruce, balanm fir and poplar,  while New Brunswick used spruce  and balsam fir only.  Coal Discovered Near  Summerland  A discovery of coal has been  made near Summerland by John  D. Rice, The coal is bituminous  says the "Penticton Herald," and  of a high class quality ; according  to an an analysis made by Provincial Mineralogist Robison, to whom  a sample was submitted. The coal  is outcropping, 300 yards, but a  drift has been run in several feet  by Mr. Rice. From 3 feet the  seam has widened to five in the  few yards already excavated, and  is of blanket formation, covering,  aa far as can be ascertained, an  area of several acres. Rights of a  mile square of the land have been  claimed.  Laundry despatched twice a  weak.  Prompt attention and careful  work.  sa*Aa*>  The egg-laying contest promoted  by the poultry branch of the provincial department of agriculture at  New Westminster is attracting  much interest among poultry raisers. In class A, of 23 contesting  birds the highest ten are all white  leghorns. Than comes a buff leghorn for eleventh place, followed  bv four more white leghorns for  the following four places, while a  brown leghorn holds sixteenth  place, and white leg horns hold  the four following.  For the first time in history, a  Britiah monarch last week decend-  ed into a coal pit. It was the Else-  car mine that was favored, almost  within a stone's throw of the pit  where so many lives had been lost  and the king went down in the  full knowledge of the Cadeby disaster. In the accident at Canis-  borough, Yorkshire, in the Cadeby  mine, thirty miners were killed and  two injured by a coal damp explosion.  The county police ol London,  Ont., have been searching for an  alleged wild man for two days who  is said to be roaming about nude  in the brush west of London on  the line of the Grand Trunk Railway.  The Cunard Steamship Company  is calling attention to the performances of the "Mauritania" which  for twenty-seven consecutive trips  maintained an average speed of  25 I 2 knots in all seasons. The  fastest run was from Queenstown  to New York when the average  was 26:06 knots.  The provincial government made  an attempt last week to carry  100,000 trout to Penticton for the  restocking of the lake, but through  delays in transportation, the majority died.  The Armstrong annual Sunday  School excursion down the lake lo  Kelowna has been arranged foi  the 24th inst  The heat wave in Montreal still  continues, and the mortality among  children is enormous.  Dysentery ia always serious and often a  dangerous disease, but it can be cured.  Chamberlain'a Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea  Remedy haa cured it even when malignant  and epidemic.   For sale by all dealers.  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  ROYAL NAVAL COLLEGE OF  CANADA. HALIFAX, N.S.  The next examination for the entry of  Naval Cadets will be held at the examination centre of the Civil Service Commission  in November, 1912; parenta or guardiana  of intending candidates should apply to  the Secretary, Civil Service Commission,  Ottawa, for entry papers before Ist October  next.  Candidates must be between the ages of  14 and 16 on Ist October, 1913.  Cadets are trained for appointment aa  Officers in the Naval Service, the courae at  the College being two yeara, followed by  one year in a TrainingCruiaer, after which  Cadets are rated Midshipmen.  Further detaile can be obtained on application to undersigned.  G. I. DESBARATS.  Deputy Minister, Department  of the Naval Service.  Department oi the Naval Service,  Ottawa, May 6th, 1912.  Leavss Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30  p.m.  Leaves Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leaves Kelowna 11 a.m.  Lsavsi Westbank 11.30 a.m.  BEAR CREEK SERVICE,  FRIDAYS  Leaves Kelowna 10 a.m., 4.30 p.m.  Leaves Bear Creek 10.30 a.m., 5 p.m.  TERMS CASH  SYNOPSIS OF COAL  MINING REGULATIONS  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  'Phone No. 108  An ad. in the "Record"  it the hall-mark of a progressive  business.     Insist   upon   people  knowing you're there  G. H. E. HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largest Studios in the Interior  Portrait, by appointment  Pendozi Street,   -   Kelowna  Sutton's Seeds  ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR  Cut Flowers  Carnations  Chrysanthemums  Violets  H. LYSONS  Ke!o  Greenhouse.  Coal mining right��� of the Dominion in  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the  Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories, and in a portion of the Province of  British Columbia, may be leased for a term  of twenty-one years at an annual rental of  $1 an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres will  be leased to one applicant.  Application for the tease must be made  by the applicant in peraon to the Agent or  Sub-Agent of the district in which the  rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be  described by sections, or legal subdivisions  of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the  tract applied for shall be staked out by the  applicant himself.  Each application muat be accompanied  by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if  the rights applied for are not available, but  not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on  the merchantable output of the mine at  the rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall furnish the Agent with sworn returns accounting for the full quantity of merchantable  coal mined and pay the royalty thereon. If  the coal mining rights are not being operated, such returns should be furnished at  least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface  rights may be considered necessary for the  working of the mine at the rate of $10 an  acre.  For full information  application   should  be made to the secrclaiy 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.  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,  Mouldings,  Etc.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  CAPITAL AUTHORIZED   -   $75,000  MONEY TO  LOAN  On First Mortgages  Agreements for Sale Purchased  FIRE,   LIFE,  AND  ACCIDENT  INSURANCE  Now is your chance to secure what will soon be  The Best Business Property  in tbe City.    Block 33, on tbe South-East corner of Bernard  Avenue and Ellis Street has been sub-divided and will be  Sold on Easy Terms  Price $140 per front foot on Bernard Avenue.  Property situated no better than this is selling in other towns in the  valley for $400 per foot, and we believe this property will bring this  price in less than one year, but we are overloaded and must sell  something, so have decided to place this whole block on the market  at those prices for a quick turnover. This is a chance of a lifetime  for business men to get in and make some money.  s  Z  z  >  <  ELLIS  STREET  z  0Q  ul  U  a*  <  -4  ELLIOTT & COPELAND  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  ���PHONE 25  KELOWNA,. B.C. The Oroliard Citij Racord  Thursday, July 18  Black Leaf 40  A Concentrated  Solution of Nicotine Sulphate  This preparation has  been used with great success for the destruction of  Green and Black Aphis,  Pear Thrips and Cherry  Slug.  It can be used in combination with Arsenate of  Lead for any leaf-eating  insects. The addition of  Whale Oil Soap gives the  spray better penetration,  cacses it to cover surfaces  more in the form of a film  and lessens the formation  of drops.  ) lb. tin makes    47 gals, ipray  2Alb       240   ���    ���  10.11b. ���     ���    1000    ���    ���  P. B. Hits & Co.  DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS  Kelowna.     B. C.  PHONE 19  THAT WO\UKUtTL DOG  One evening nt a tavern the topic  w*w about dogs. "Oh!" said Juby, "I  bfcd a dog and was taking a near cut  ucroee aonie fields when I miased the  UK.mal, and on going back 1 found  him sUtring at a notice-board bearing  the words, '.All dogs* round here will  be ehot.' And come he would not."  "Y��s, yea, that's good, but what  about Johnson's retriever? One night  hie house caught fire, all was contusion; old Johnson and his. wife f!*?w  for the children and bundled them  out tfhurp  "Atoll one waa left behind, but up  Jumped the dog, rushed In, and BOOH  retappiMrwd with Uie child, depositing  It on the Lawn. All were out uuw,  but tn ruehed tlie dog again. What  he was after no one knew Presently  th�� noble anlmul rcappeaivd, scorched and burnt, with what do you  think?"  "Give It up," came from the listen-  era.  "Why, with Uie fire-policy wrapped  up in a damp towel, gentlemen."  A NEW8PAPKH BLUNDER  A year or two igu, Klg lieu ithe  weM-known WeaitnluBter parliament  clock) waa fitted with new hands A  reporter In the London office of a  Man cheater paper saw his chance and  wrote: "A well-known character, who  haa lived in Westminster all his lift-,  nnd la familiarly knuwn to many Londoners aa "Ben," underwent a serious  operation thia morning. As West-  mli.ater Hoapital wus too lull to allow  of Mm having a bed, the operation  warn carried out hy two doctors iu the  open air, and ln the presence of a  lang�� crowd. Both of Ben's hands  were   taken   off succesfLilly   and  rapidly. A new pair will be provided  for him." The sub-editor ln Mail-  oh eater read through the paragraph,  und added Lite headlines: 'Operation  in the Open Air. Big London Crowd  Watches Mail'B Hands Taken Off.'  Aud so it duly appeared in next morning's  paper."  Kntt*rlufiihiir l'|i   In Date  A naw form of entertaining, started  by Mrs. Reginald 0, Vanderhllt, la  beiug taken up by Newport hostesses.  It la a dinner and dance, with the  dancing between the courses. As soon  ae one course 1h finished the orchestra strikes up, and the guests  leave their places and begin to dance.  The dance finiwhed. another course  is served. Dating and dancing go on  In thin way until tin* dinner In finished. By the time coffee Is served the  dinner-bail hus lusted two hours.  Duel I m To Dale  A contest in the air between rival  aviators for a girl's hand was the  feature of a one-day aviation meet  arranged for at Lima, Ohio Two of  the aviatora, Jack Bachelor and Bert  Chambers, had been laying siege t��>  Ihe heart of Miss Dorothy Dale, of  Tiffin, Ohio. Miss Dale refused to  choose between lliem. uud In a recent  meet   111   thai   cily   in.uie  fl   I rip   into  the clouds with hull.  '. make her decis::u.  ilia! she WOUld flpee|i  mado Ihe h.yhetii i  during the day.  lie promised  id Intimated  A DIFFICULT LANGUAGE  Chinese  Language  Has 40,890  Char.  acf.trs ul Separate Meaning.  and Accent.  The difficulties of making up a font  of Chinese type, says the American  Consul at Shanghai, although considerable, are uot relatively so great  us one might imagine, for while Kong  Hisl's dictionary the standard and  most comprehensive work of its kind  In the language, contains some 40,890  characters It has been found that for  all practicable purposes a font need  contain about 7,t)uu. Of course, with  a font of this size the Chinese printer,  in the course of setting up a book will  frequently find that he lacks a dozen  or so unusual characters, a difficulty  which he readily meets by having  these missing symbols hand cut on  blank ype by skilled engravers, who,  thanks tu Uie old wood-block system  are to be found iu practically every  town in China Although practically  ull Chinese newspapers and books on  modern topics are now printed from  movable metal type, books pertaining to old China, such as the Confucian classics aud their commentaries,  are slill produced by the time-honored method of printing from wooden  blocks. Among the reasons why the  Chinese prefers his books of Uils nature" printed ln the old way are his  naturally strong conservatism, the  peculiar charm and artistic softnesu  of the pages printed from blocka,  which (he modern bonks from metal  presses do not have, and the fact that  the new style volumes lack, that peculiar odour Impnrted In the older  mothod by the lampblack table Ink,  wVUi which they are printed, an odour  which, although extremely disagreeable to occidental nostrils, is Inseparably associated In the Chinese mind  \\ ith good literature.  TRGTHEKS 1'I.OM OLD COATS  Chinese never waste anything,  v shopman puts up parcels with half  the paper nnd string used by Europeans. Servants collect and sell  mutch-boxes and things which seem  lo us to be useless, ln the country  von will see u bo> np in a tree beait-  ���!"' down a single leaf with a stick  "or fuel. Women, when too old for  ai.y other work, called dry grass for  the same purpose, A man collects hia  fowls and then beats old, damp mats  or matting; cock-roaches and other  rurmin jump out, and the fowls have  a meal thut costs nothing, You gi-ve  a coolie un old coat that you are  aeltumed to wear, and he will  probably get a tuMor to transform  it for thirty ur fifty cents Into two  pairs of excellent trousers for himself.  due has oulj to watch their atory-  tellera In the streets to see that the  Chiueae are natural orators They  are also very clover conjurers, Rich  Chinese are very charitable. They  distribute free rloe and tea In time  ol exceptional distress .they subscribe  to hospitals and to asylums fur the  blind, for the old, for lepers, and for  ��� n linns tin y even support associations for supplying free coffins to the  poor,  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  NORTH  KELOWNA SCHOOL  SEALEDTENDERS,aupericiibed"Ten.  tier for School-house, North Kelowna,"  will be received by the Hon. the Minister  of Public Works up to 12 o'clock noon ol  Wcdneiday, the 24th day of July, 1912, foi  the erection and completion of a large one-  room frame school-house at Noith Kelownn, in the Okanagan Electoral District, B.C.  I'l.tiiii, Hpecificationo, contract, and forms  of lender may be seen on and after the  Jrd ...iv of July, 1912, at the offices of J.S.  Mckenzie, Esq., Secretary of the School  B.ihmI, Kelowna, B.C. ; the Government  Agent, Vernon, B.C.., and the Department  of Public Worka, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria.  1,licit proposal must be accompanied by  an accepted bank cheque or certificate of  deposit <>n a chartered bank of Canada,  m&da payable to the Hon. the Minister of  Public Works, for tbe sum of $225, which  shall be forfeited if the party tendering  decline to enter into contract when called  upon to do so, or if he fail to complete  the work contracted for. The checfues or  certificate! of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them upon the  execution of the contract.  lenders will not k: considered unless  nuide out on the forms supplied, and with  the actual signature of the tenderer, and  enclosed in tlie envelopes furnished.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.  J. E. GRIFFITH.  Public Works Engineer.  Department of Public Works,  Victoria, B.C., June 29th, 1912. 33-4  A Photograph  of the Children  rts ��i i  Royal Naval College of Canada,  Halifax, N. S.  The next examination for the entry of  Nuvul Cadets will be held at the examina-  tiun centres of the Civil Service Commission in November 1912; parents or guardians of intending Candidates should apply  to the Secretary, Civil Service Commit*  nlon, for entry papers before Ist of October next.  Candidate must lie between the ages of  Hand 16 on Ist of JANUARY, 1911.  Cadets are trained for appointment as  Ofhcers iu ihe Naval Service, the course  at the college being three years, followed  l>y one year in a Training Cruiser, after  which cadets are rated as Midshipmen.  Further details can be obtained on ap-  plication to undersigned.  G. J.DESBARATS,  Deputy Minister of the Naval Service.  Deprtment of the Nval Service,  Ottawa. May 6th, 1912. 31-3  will be a pleasure now and  a delight to you in years to  come. Your absent friends,  too, will appreciate such a  picture.  Bring the little ones down to  GRAY'S STUDIO  ROWCLIFFE  BLOCK  JI specialty is made of child studies  Open Thurs., Friday & Saturday,  From 10 till 5  ANGLICAN  St. Michael and AH Angels' Church.  Holy Communion, fist snd third Sunday* in th*  month at fi a.m., sscond and fourth Sundays, tfter  Morninf Prayer.  Litany on ths firat snd third Sundays,  Morning Piayci nt II   o'clock.   Evening Prayer at  7.30.  St. Andrew's, Okanagan Mission.  Firat Sunday in month, Holy Communion at 8 a.m.  Matins and Litany. 11 a.m.  Evensong 7:30  Second Sunday, Matina and Holy Communion at 11  Evenaong 7:30  REV. THOS. GREENE, B. A., Rector.  Rev. C, H. MEYRICK, Aaatatant Prieat.  PRESBYTERIAN  Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.  Morning Service* at II a.m.,evening eervicaaat 7:30  p.m.   Sunday School at 2,30 p.m,  Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wednesdays at t p.m.  Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.  Afternean service at 3 p,m, Sunday School at 2 p,m.  METHODIST  Kelowna Methodist Church.  Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Midweek service Wedneaday at 8 p.m.  REV. J. W. DAVIDSON. .A., B.D.. P.itor  BAPTIST  Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.  Sabbath Services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   All welcome.  Wed . 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welsh, Paslor.  Canadian   Pacifc Railway  Time Table  DAVIES & MATH1E  Ladies' and  Gents' Tailors  PENDOZI STREET  Repairing and Pressing  promptly attended to.  Shuswap and Okanagan Branch  Daily   train?  .  both  ways   to  Okanagan  Landing.  South bound  North bound  read down  STATIONS  read ui>  (Ar.) 17.45  9,45 (Ly.)  Sicamous Jet.  10.18  Mara  17.00  10.33  Grindrod  16.44  10.46  Enderby  16.29  11.15  Armstrong  I6.C0  11.30  l.i.i l;in  15.52  12.00  Vernon  15.15  12.15 (Ar.)  Ok. Landing  (Lv.) 15.00  Extrt  i Round Trip Dai  ���ly  13.10 (Ar.)  Ok. Landing  (Lv.) 12.55  Okanagan Steamship S  ervice  Stmr. " Okanagan '* runs dai  ly between  Okanagan   Landing     and     Pi  :nticton    aa  follows:  Soutl, bouud  Northbound  read down  red up  13.15 daily  Ok. Landing  12.15 doily  Wed. only    Whiteman'a Creek  Mon. and Fri.  Ewing's Landing  Wed. only  Sunnywold  13.55 daily  Ok. Centre  9.35 daily  Wed. only  Wilson's Ldg.  Sat. only  15.10  Kelowna  7.45 daily  Wed. only  Ok. Mission  15.30 daily  Westbank  7.35  15.40 daily  Gellatly  7.15 daily  16.15 daily  Peachland  6.45 daily  17.10 daily  Summerland  5.55 daily  daily  Nn tain nt a  daily  18.30 daily  Penticton  5.30 daily  H. W. BRODIE  CHAS. CLARKE.  Gen, Passenger Agent,  Agsnt,  Vancouver, C.                     Kelowaa, B.C.  tv-��  The Canadian Northern Railway  Expect to Let Contract for Construction Work Within 2 Weeks  The C.N.R. will rush work in order to handle next year's crop.  The C.N.R. has purchased 83 acres for terminal and hotel site.  The C.N.R. will build a handsome brick station on Clement Ave.  The C.N.R. purposes to build a first-class hotel choosing Kelowna  as one of the few places possessing all  the requirements   ���' of the travelling tourist    KELOWNA LOOKS GOOD  Don't overlook the fact that the above is due Kelowna and iurely  coming, and alto that the C.P.R. will be heard from before the snow  flies. With two railroads, world's prize orchard land, ideal climate, and  located in the beauty spot of British Columbia, the future of Kelowna  as an important centre is absolutely assured. The C.N.R. station will  be on Clement avenue, between Richter and St. Paul's Streets.  Before the definite location of the C.N.R. station, we secured the exclusive  sale of thirty or forty lots on Ellis and St. Paul Streets, Clement and  Causton avenues, and now offer these lots, while they last, at the old  prices. These lots lay between the depot and the present business  section ; are 33 and 50 feet frontage, and should be good buying at  $500 to $1,000.     Quarter cash, 4, 8 and 12 months.  Buy Railroad and Business Property  HARVEY & DUGGAN  Next Door to Post Office  Purchasing Agents for Canadian  Northern Railway right-of-way,  Hotel and Depot Sites Thursday, July 18  The Orchard City Record  Athletics  j Whilst the Orangemen's clay  (ovations will be placed on record  as a huge success, the same term  can hardly be applied to the sports.  True the lacrosse team nobly acquitted themselves, but the baseball  ind football games proved dismal  ailures, more especially the latter  jvhich, as per custom, was played  o the accompaniment of a heavy  rain shower.  fastball  Enderby 9 Kelowna I  It waa a foregone conclusion  hat the boys from the north would  apture the point in the ball game,  ,ut at the same time it was expected  t least that the local team would  ave made a far better ahow than  hey did. Enderby opened the  core in the second innings with a  iome run. the ball crossing the  ence on right field, and from then  n slowly piled the score up to  '-I, Hoy proving the mascot of  lis side, scoring a run in the last  finings. Berry, of Vernon, who  cted as umpire, failed to find  race in the eyes of both players  nd spectators, and at the fifth  minus gave place to T. E. Cooper,  f Kelowna. From start to finish  .nderby were the better team,  lough 9-1 was hardly the result  i define their quality of play.  ollowing we give the line-up,  core by innings, and the present  lositions in the league:���  ;f.i.o\vna  ENDERBY  loy  Catcher  Severe  Webb  iakridge  Vabaler  Pitcher  1st Base  Dale  'readgold  h, Fuller  2nd   ���  Fisher  3rd   ���  LaFord  unsaid  Right Field  Evana  vee  Left Field  Smith  'olwin  Centre Field  Dill  .V. Fuller  Short Stop  Deri  '-nderby  0  1   1  0 0  0  4   3  ���Celownn  0 0 0 0 0  0  0  0   1     Plarrd Won Lost  For Ag si Point.  Enderby     7 6 I 79 33 6  Vernon      7 4 3 61 53 4  | Kelowna    7 2 5 49 54 2  .Armstrong 7 2 5 31 81 2  Lacrosse  Kelowna II Vernon I  The centre of attraction proved  io be the lacrosse match, which  followed the baseball on the same  ground. Here the tables were completely turned and Kelowna donned the role of champions, defeating Vernon by the above score.  The team lined up at 4.30 as  follows:-  KELOWNA  VERNON  McGeer  Coal  Cooper  Carlisle  Point  Cowan  Day  Cover Point  Jones  Evana  C. McMillan  Ist Defence  Hoy  2nd    ,.  Tennant  Kennedy  3rd     ���  Scriber  MacLean  Centre  French  Fuller  3rd Home  Haugh  Pettigrew  A. McMillan  2nd   ���  A. McKinnon  .    1st   ,.  Rhinehart  Scoullar  In. Home  J. McKinnon  Paul  Out. Home  Mercicr  Kelowna played one or two new  men, including a goaltender who  deserved a medal I For the first  quarter play was fairly even but  as the game advanced the superior  play of the home team began to  assert itself. Fuller, the 3rd home,  opened the score in the first quarter and altogether netted the ball  four times for the local boys. He  showed grand form, aa did Kennedy the captain, and Howard  Paul, who, aa usual, always appeared just where he was wanted and  away from his check. Only one  incident occurred to mar the clean  running of the match, when a  man was suspended for three minutes. At half-time the score had  reached 9-0, and the large crowd  of supporters were in high spirits.  Perhaps entertaining a vain hope  that theii luck would alter the  Vernon team changed their sweaters for some new ones which had  arrived. Fate, however, seemed  to have decreed against them and  the game finished in favor of their  opponents with the aforementioned  score. Score by quarters and league  table below:���  Kelowna  Vernon  -  IstQr,  4  0  2nd Qr. 3,d Qr.  5       1  0       1  4th Qr  1  0  F  Armstroni  Kelowna  Vernon  lays  '3  5  4  8  d Won  3  2  1  Cum la  Loit For Ak'm  Points  0 20 11     3  3 35 26    2  3 15 35    1  Vernon  Football  This, we regret to say, represents  the result of the last football match  of the season, so far as Kelowna is  concerned. The team has our  deepest sympathy as nothing but  sheer  hard  luck seems   to  have  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to  supply all your lumber   needs  We have now a large stock of  local and coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of   high-grade quality   and   in  splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  It will be worth your while repairing  your old harness if you entrust the  job to Tomlinson.    He will repair  it properly and promptly  He will Repair Anything Made of Leather  GEORGE TOMLINSON  Harness Maker -- KELOWNA  Next to Dreamland  been their lot for some time past  and Friday last showed no exception. Rain for the most part, has  been the means of offence. Two  matches have had to be postponed  on account of same and two points  last (given to Penticton). With a  ine-up as follows :���-  France (Kelowna)  Hudson Mathias  Pcitman        Davies       Jenkins  Manifold Malthewa Lloyd Scholl    Willis  Seymour Thompson Brisbane Behume Lee  Harvard      Jarney      McQulaton  Simms Webb  Hodge (Vernon)  the match took place in the public  park in the presence of a forlorn  band of spectators, numbering  about 24, who determined to see  the grand old game once more,  sought refuge beneath the kindly  but sparse shelter of a couple of  poplars.  Rain commenced with the game  which proved a one-sided affair  throughout. Joe Finch refereed  and blew time at 5 o'clock. Almost  at the start Seymour, a smart little  wing man from' Vernon, did a lone  run and scored from a long shot,  hich gave the goalkeeper no  chance. From the kick-off the ball  again travelled towards the Kelowna goal, but the Vernon men mak-  ng a bad bungle, missed what  would have been an easy goal.  Thompson received the leather  from the resultant goal kick, who  after dribbling past the hall hacks  passed to his wing, who centred  for an easy shot by Brisbane. The  Kelowna boys now rallied a little  and jeopardised the Vernon goal  for awhile, but the shooting was  poor and erratir. Before half time  Vernon had scored no less than  six goals the combination and  passing of their forwards completely nonplussing the Kelowna-  ites who for the most part resorted  to the Barnsley game of kick and  run.  The second half showed some  desultory play, the players sliding  on the soaked grass, which also  made the ball heavy and sluggish.  It was uninteresting to watch and I  we wonder the game was not  called off as neither team could  show to any advantage. Vernon  forced a corner but with no result,  Manifold placing the shot behind.  Gaining possession of the ball frqm  the goal kick they trundled it down  to the Kelowna goal, where France  gave a corner from which kick a  scrimmage followed in the goal  mouth, the ball finally being put  behind for another corner; Lee  placed the ball well and Brisbane  netted with an easy kick. The  centre forward proved a capital  player and scored 4 out of the  8 goals. A spasm of excitement  was afforded by Mathias, the  Kelowna left back, who handled  the ball in the penalty area and  from the 12-yard shot 'awarded  France brought off a fine save  which rightly drew a shout of  applause from the belated band  of loyal supporters who by this  time numbered 14. The game  was stopped for a short time when  a man from each team left the  held, the result of an awkward  collision. Davies appealed for a  foul against Jarney which was  awarded, no result, however, coming from the free kick. After a  little rough and tumble play in  the goal mouth a hard shot from  the visitors struck the cross-bar.  Rebounding into play it was soon  after converted into a goal followed  by the whistle, the match closing  in favor of Vernon, who remain  lop of the league.  It was the poorest league game  we have seen, but our sympathy  rests with the boys whose strength  haa been considerably weakened  by the loss of three leading men,  besides the lack of local support.  They are good sportsmen, however, and are in no sense downhearted. Mr. Hudson, who recentlv  returned from the Old Country,  turned out. and played a good  game at right back, his judgment  of "akyers " serving in good alead.  Costs  PI vm Won dVn   Losl   For   As'sl Pt's  Vernon 5 4 0 I 20 4 8  Penticton 4 2 0 2 5 II 4  Sum'erland 5 2 0 3 8 9 4  Kelowna 6 2 0 4 II 20 4  If you are a housewife you cannot rea-  aonably hope to be healthy or beautiful  by washing dishes, sweeping and doing  housework all day, and crawling inio bed  tired at night. You must get out into the  open air and sunlight. If you do this every  dav and keep your stomach and bowels  in good order by taking Chamberlain's  Tableta when needed, you ahould become  both healthy and beautiful. For sale by  all dealers.  An adv.. in the "Record"  really coats you nothing it  pays for itself.  Specials for  Balance of July  If you want to buy  The Best Goods at the most  Reasonable Prices  buy at Barber's.    We are going to reduce our stock of  Sugar and Sealers, and you will get the  benefit.    We  do  not think you have ever before got these goods at  such low prices:���  Best Granulated Sugar  $7.00 per 1001b. sack  1.40 per   201b. sack  1.10 per dozen  1.35   ,.     ..       '  Economy Fruit Jars (pint)  ,,   (quarts)     -  , (half-gallons)    1.65    ,,  Best Ontario Cheese        -       -    Reg. 25., special 20c  These  prices are for Spot Cash, at time of purchase, and  Cash  only.     It will pay you  to spend your cash here.    We  make it  worth your while.  A. W. BARBER & CO.  Short term exclusive listings wanted.    Prices must be right so that  the other fellow can make good  H. G. HILLARD  REAL ESTATE  Agreements  for sale  Purchased  MORTGAGES  Representative for Kelowna and District  The Manufacturers Life  Insurance   Co.   of   Canada  -    INSURANCE  Houses for Sale  and Rent.  Residentinl Lots in  all parts of the city  SNAPS  For Sale, one of the best buys in the Okanagan to-day  114 Acres of Bearing Orchard (good varieties)  good House on property  Crops this year should net $3,000.       Price is $12,600.  Terms:   Half- cash, balance $1,000 per year.  5 Acres close in with 1 House (valued at $6,000)  Barns, flee, also Two Cottages on Property rented for $36  per month. This property will sub-divide to good advantage  For further particulars inquire.  New House in course of construction on Paul st.  Modern and every convenience      Price $3,500.   Terms.  80 Acres, about 4i miles from town,  with Buildings.   Best of water records " free at that."  The Price is $250 per acre.  Here is an opportunity for ihe buyer lo double his money within two years.  Good terms.  ROYAL BANK CHAMBERS  KELOWNA, B.C. i P. O. BOX 304 The Orchard Gitu Record.  Thuredau, Julit IS  StadMSriUren  We Love The Children  |\/[ANY of the shoppers who visit  * VI    ovtf store daily are bright little  men and women. Arid they are shrewd buyers, most  of them, in their way. They are always welcome here���  and you may rest assured thai every attention will be shown to  an order forwarded by them���just ns much as would be given  to yourself. It is a convenient way of getting groceries in a  hurry and is used by many of your neighbours.  Send the children for some of the following  specials this week:  Big Specials for,Saturday  Post Toasties, 10c. package.        Rolled Oats, 25c. per sk.  Choice Afternoon Tea Biscuils, assorted kinds, 10c. pkg.  Choice Sweet Cherries, 4 lbs. for 25c.  Come tf,arly  THE STORE OFPLEK  Telephone        35  Now is il.e time to plan ynur trip to the  Fede.'iil Capital  Central Canada Exhibition,  Monster Fair of the East  to be held jointly wilh  Dominion  Exhibition  OTTAWA -  September 5 to  16,  1912  Dominion Grant of $^1,01X1 and many special Kimita to improve- every feature. All  premiums increased 50 per cent, bjdiibi-  tion Association  pays freight on western  exhibits.  Every province sending ita best from field  crop competitions.  Railway rates cut  in two and  Excursions  from all poinls east of Poit Arthur.  Fruit Growers  Think over displaying your products at  this great all-Canada Exposition. Special  opportunities far enterprising fruit men.  Profit from increased prizes.  1 Kindred Acres of Grounds  Buildings wortl. $500,000  Grand Stand Seats $12  New Educational Features  Horse Races and Vaudeville  Entries close August 20lh.  Do not decide till you wiite  for price  list  and programme of attractions.  E. McMAHON, Manager,  26, Sparks Street, OTTAWA.  f WANTED! 1  2 Cents per word, nrst insertion and  1 Cent per word each subsequent  insertion, minimum 25 ents.  PRIVATE SALE  of Household  Furniture *t  Mrs. W. G.  Hicks', Ellis Street, after the I Ith of July.  33-4  WANTED  Advertiser wishes to purchase small  Farm within easy reach of town, or few  acres of land capable of development or  would exchange first-class city properly.  This ia a genuine application and replies  will be treated in strictest confidence.  Prefer dealing with owners direct. Give  locution and price. Address Box 37.  " Record " Office, Kelowna. 32-34  WANTED  Good Girl lor general housework. Small  family,   Apply K. F. Oxley. 33.4  ROOM AND BOARD  Wanted   by   young   man.     Write with  terms to " P," " Record " Office. 34  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All hinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  FOR SALE  I lorse, Harness and Rig. Cheap.   Apply  Box B, " Record " Office. x  TEACHER WANTED  for   Westbank   School.    Second   class.  Salary $60 per month.    Apply, giving testimonials, fxc, to  the Secretary,, Board of  School Trustees, Westbank, B.C.       34.6  LOST  Bay Filly;   2 yeara old ;   branded   H R  left   hind-quarter, near   tail.   $5   paid   to  anyone returning same  to R. E.  Harrisa,  Five Bridges, Kelowna. 34tf  THREE ACRES   OF   LAND  FOR SALE  Ihis land is part of Black Mountain  School She and opposite Methodist church  at Rutland. Tenders to be in by August  I "ii li. Lowest or any .tender not necessarily  accepted. Terms, half cash, balance to be  arranged.  Apply S, GRAV Secretary,  34-37 Rutland.  City of Kelowna  COURT OF REVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that the first  sitting of the Annual Court of Revision of  the Municipality of the City of Kelowna  will be held in the Council Chamber,  Bernard Avenue, Kelowna, B.C., on Thursday, the Twenty-second day of August,  1912, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, for  the purpose of hearing complaints against  the Assessment as made by the Assessor,  and for revising and correcting the assessment roll.  G. H. DUNN,  City Clerk.  Cily Clerk's Office,  Kelowna, B.C.,  July 15th, 1912. 34-8  THE PEOPLE'S STORE  , Headquarters for the Economical Buyer  Preserving Season  again with us.  This is the season to get busy with  the preserving of your fruit.  Raspbtrries, Blackberries and Cherries need your attention at once.  To have the best results y,ou must  have the best goods and we strongly  advise you to preserve your fruit in  The  1'Economy" Jars  They are Safe, Sanitary and Sensible, and if you follow the directions  your  fruit will keep in any place  and any length of time.  Remember:  We sell the " Economy " Jar and  we guarantee it.  Remember also:  We sell only pure Cane Sugar and  we guarantee that, too  THOMAS LAWSON, LIMITED  Phones: Grocery, 214;    Dry Goods, 314;    Office, 143.  Souvenirs Souvenirs  We have just received a  line of new Souvenir Goods  including Sash Pins, Collar  Pins, Brooches, and some  lovely new Spoons in all  sizes with Knox Presbyterian Church in the bowl,  which make very acceptable  presents to send to friends  at a distance. They are all  Stirling silver and good  weight. Keep your eye on  our windows for new  novelties.  w.m. parker &co.*tr.t.:  Crowley Block - Box 316 - Bernard Ave.  Al! repairs absolutely guaranteed  DREAMLAND  (Where Everybody Goea)  Up-to-date  Moving Pictures  Programme  Changed  DAILY  Admission :  Adults 20c.     Children 10c.  Matinees (half-price)  Every Afternoon  At 3 o'clock  Evening  Performance  At 7.30 and 9 o'clock.  Snap on Close in Property  Four Lots $8,000  $1,000 down, balance to arrange  230 Acres 4 miles from town  Good Fruit Land.   $40,000.   Terms.  Lake Shore Lots  $500, on easy terms  LAKESIDE LOTS  are the best buying in Kelowna to-day  It will pay you to see them  F. R. E. DeHART  Sole Agent    -   KELOWNA  The Benefit of Publicity  will be felt nowhere more than in your own  business. It has been demonstrated times  without number that it is the bold yet intelligent advertiser who gets the biggest trade.  Haven't you noticed that ?  ^",TO"'l'����,l,w .;���' '���'  ii,,,,, ,.!|i  .Hiiu,  'iwwJWi'l  * //        '��� ���' ��� '' ii i! Ik- mu  C', iJ.iiO'i.1!, N,i ,Utn1 tltrroW'  \mm  "Highly   Recommended."  " I would certainly recommend tl >t you get a Gurney-  Oxford, Mary. Mother had one, and when I furnished  my house, I got one. Every maid I ever had has  been enthusiastic about the Gurney-Oxford."  " What are ita good points ?"  " Well, the best is that it cooks and bakes like a dream.  I never tasted such golden brown biscuits or such f lakey  pastry as my Gurney-Oxford turns out, and roasts,  fowls and puddings are always a success."  " Is it easy to operate ?"  " My dear, it's simplicity itself. The Gurney Economizer, which you cannot get on any other range,  regulates the fire simply by putting one small lever up  or down. You never heard of anything so simple.  And by a system of divided flues the oven is r.lways  uniformly heated. You know what that means���biscuits,  bread, roasts, not one half overdone and the other half  underdone, but properly done all through. Yes, my  dear, you take my advice as I took mother's, and get  a Gurney-Oxford Range."  D. LECKIE  -  Kelowna


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