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Kelowna Record Jun 13, 1912

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 VOL. IV.   NO. 29.  KELOWNA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. JUNE 13, 1912.  $1.50 Per Annum.  Meeting of  City Council  Grants of $1000 Each to Park  Committee and Board of  Trade  The council met as usual Monday morning, Mayor Jones presiding.  The minutes were first passed  and the following accounts referred to the finance committee for  payment :--  George Dillon, teaming May- 15.55  ��� ��� watering streets May 102.00  J. N- Thompson, payment on account school land - 5,000.00  C.P.R.. freight on hoeecart . 43.72  Willits and Co., atationery - - .70  O.K. Telephone Co., 'phone and  telegrams       - -       .18.51  D. McMillan, work in cemetery - 12.50  G. Markham, cleaning office and  firehall 7.50  G. Ritchie, work in park - - 39-40  J, A. Bigger, counter in office and  window acreana in fire hall  - 69-20  S. G. Weeks, 2 daya    -      -      - 6.00  Collett Bros., teaming - - 4.25  Morrison-Thompson Co., auppliea  May - . t - .- 61.11  Kelowna Sawmill Co., lumber and  hauling sawdust ... 114.10  O. D. Campbell, teaming on water  worka  1.50  L. Dent. 7 Inn. on water system ��� 265  J. Duckworth,   IA daya  repairing  flume  4.50  Chaa. Rimmer, special police wk. 2.00  \V. A. McCubbin, night constable 'a  salary in full.... 7.00  G. F. Teal, May salary .       .       - 100.00  Joseph Smith, work during May . 76.28  K.Smith ditto ��� 57.14  Board of Worka payalieet for two  weeks ending 8th June -      . 1213.50  The correspondence included a  belated invitation to the Mayor and  council from the Vernon council to  the Banquet to the officers of the  B. C. Horse in camp there; a letter  from VV. F. Bouvette, re the purchase of ten feet from the front of  his property for the widening of  Pendozi St  An application was also read  from the Kelowna Canning Co. for  a fire hydrant to protect their new  building. The committee, it appeared had already decided to  place one there.  A letter was also lead from Mr,  Norman S. Rankin, respecting the  Irrigation Convention.  A motion was submitted by Aid.  Taylor and passed " That all subdivision plans passed by the council be placed upon the city map  and assessed as lots."  Aid. Sutherland said the practice had been not to place these  subdivisions on the map until the  plans had been returned from the  Land Registry Office. This had  meant considerable delay and inconvenience, as until such subdivisions were properly recorded it  was impossible to consider others  which might be introduced in the  same neighborhood.  Aid, Sutherland mentioned that  the light committee had deemed it  advisable to delay for the present  the purchase of a new boiler as  they intended gathering some information on the question of the  Diesell oil engines.  Aid. Copeland broached the  question of giving a lower rate to  water Users for lawn sprinkling.  The members of the Light Committee however took alarm at this  prospect of further reducing their  revenue. They were willing to  make the reduction if the council  would turn over the difference to  their funds.  Aid. Copeland said there would  be considerable advantage to the  city in thus affording cheaper rates  for water to sprinkle lawns. Many  people would use more, and the  result would be seen in the beautifying the city.  The idea was dropped however,  and it was found that very few  people would be affected, not  many of the monthly accounts being much over the minimum fixed  charge.  Aid. Copeland reported that that  afternoon levels were to be taken  for the new irrigation flume down  Harvey avenue to connect up the  system in that neighborhood again.  He had seen all the lot holders  there and had outlined a plan  which was agreeable to them all,  and the Work would be done at  once.  The matter of street work was  then discussed. Aid. Copeland  said the committee had been ovet  every street in the city, and there  was a great deal of work to be  done, he was afraid they would  not be able to spend a great deal  of money on any one street as the  available funds would not go very  much further. It had been absolutely necessary to fix up the roads  leading to the cannery and packing houses, and this had taken a  large share of their funds.  Mayor Jones drew attention to  the fact that there would be considerable hauling from Glenmore  this year, and a direct road into  town down Gaston Ave. would  soon be necessary.  Aid. Blackwood reported that he  had been approached by Mr. A.  Johnson respecting some stumps  in front of his place on Elliott Ave,  which he wished to have blasted  out. He was clearing up his lots,  and wanted to have the front of  them cleared.  It was thought that blasting in  that neighborhood would be to  dangerous as there were too many  houses around.  The Board of Works were asked  to look into the matter.  Aid. Copeland pointed out that  it was time something was being  done with regard to the hay on the  streets. Aid. Blackwood had asked  permission to cut the grass in front  of his own property on Bernard  and Glenn avenues. He would  like to have some instruction from  the council respecting the matter.  He advocated giving one man the  privilege of cleaning up the streets.  Aid. Millie raised some opposition to Aid. Blackwood taking the  hay. He doubted the legality of  an alderman doing this.  Aid. Blackwood, however, claimed that any man had a right to the  hay in front of his own property.  And moreover he had found that  if men were put on to but the grass  it was left in a very ragged condition. He wanted to see the work  done in a workmanlike manner.  It was finally left with Aid. Copeland to see that the grass was cut.  Mr, C. Clement waited on the  council with a complaint r. specting  a charge for street watering. He  had been charged with 50 feet on  Water street where no watering  had been done. Besides he was  the only person there and did not  want it.  He was advised to pay the account and leave the matter with  the city clerk to adjust.  Aid. Millie asked why the water  cart did not make its rounds on  Sunday. It was just as necessary  as any other day.  Aid. Taylor protested against having tha  sprinkler Drought out on Sunday.  A grant to tbe park committee waa  made in the following resolution : " That  a grant of $1,000 be given to the park  committee for the purpose of clearing and  levelling a portion of the park for a recre.  ation ground." Thia, it waa mentioned  was the second grant this year, making  $2,000 in all.  Aid. Taylor propoaed that a grant of  $1,000 be given to the publicity committee  of the Board of Trade. Speaking upon  the matter he aaid that until the council  could get their assessment completed for  the present year the finance committee  did not feel justified in making any larger  grant. The expenses to be met this year  ware ao very much higher than last. If,  however, when the council knew what ths  city'a revenue would be, and the financea  would warrant it, the grant might be sup.  plemented by a further amount.  Aid. Sutherland aaid the committee had  gone very carefully into the matter but  had found it impoaaibla to make a larger  grant. There waa a very large increase in  the demands upon the taxes this year,  The increase in two items alone represented half the total taxation of last year. The  school appropriation would be $6,000  more and the charge for interest and sinking fund on debentures would be $7,000  more. There was a number of other itema  but these would give some idea of the  increased nceda for the present year.  Mayor Jonea said the Board of Trade  would be meeting next week and it would  be well for the finance committee to be  there and go into these matters of finance.  Aid. Millie said he had supported the  resolution to levy a rate of one mill for  publicity purpoaea but he had not been  aware of the condition of the city'a financea  for the year. He thought some of the  large tax-payers who had signed the petition would think the taxea high enough  when they got their tax notices.  The resolution waa carried unanimously.  Aid. Taylor introduced a discussion on  the subject of borrowing money for park  improvements. If they could get a good  aum it might be possible to put the park  into shape but very little could be done  with " driblets."  Aid. Sutherland aaid they could find no  authority for borrowing money for such a  purpose, but he had recently noticed that  the city of Fernie had put through a bylaw borrowing money to improve their  park. It was decided to look into the  matter.  The matter of lending the city's accumulated ainking fund waa also mentioned.  Aid. Taylor aaid they had power to do so  now and were open for applications. There  was about $18,000 available and to lend it  out in that way would make a difference  of about $300 a year over keeping it in  ths bank.  Brisk Sale of Lakeside  Kelowna'a  New  Residential  District in Active Demand  Mr. F. R. E. DeHart, who is acting as local representative for the  Grand Pacific Land Co., of Win  nipeg, owners of Lakeside, reports  sales of this splendid property that  ate creating a new record in local  realty activities.  The citizens of Kelowna and  district have shown great interest  in the property. Their confidence  in Kelowna's future is thoroughly  gratifying to the men responsible  for interesting outside capital in the  ' orchard city."  The fact that Lalcea.de offera about the  only desirable residential property with  lake frontage, the announcement by the  C.N.R. of a depot aite on North Ellia street.  the undoubted trend of buaineaa north on  thia highway, and the exceptional attractive  park-like layout of the property haa appealed very strongly to local inveatora.  Mr. DeHart statea that there waa cdi-  aiderable delav ia making a aurvey becauae  of the winding road a and other attractive  frat urea, and there waa a further delay  at the company'a headquartera because of  the elaborate nature of the literature they  are uaing. I'he property haa not, therefore, been advertiaed in the eaat until now.  An aggreaaive campaign ia being atarted  thia week, and papera all over the continent will be carrying Kelowna'a message  to their thousanda of readers.  Penticton Favors  Lowering of Lake  Other towns in the valley are  evidently taking up strongly the  question of lowering the lake, and  considerable opposition is being  raised to the action of the government in ordering the work of  dredging the river to cease. Penticton, at its last Board of Trade  ti.eeting passed a resolution favoring the continuance of the work.  Speaking in support of the resolution passed by the Conservative  Association with reference to lowering Okanagan Lake by three feet,  Mr. W. T. Shatford said it was the  result of petitions presented to the  Water Commissioners at their sitting in Vernon, which were inaccurate and misleading Dredging  of the Okanagan river would make  it navigable for small steamers. It  would prevent floods and give  thousands of acres of reclaimed  lands to municipalities on the lake.  Summerland, Kelowna and towns  to the south had been communicated with, and the scheme favored.  Eminent authorities had assured  them that no lock was necessary.  Dredging; had proceeded for three  years and the value of the work  was proved in the improvement to  Kelowna. He remembered when  the hotel had to be approached by  boat. Kaleden had to team in all  necessaries thirty to forty miles,  whereas if the river were made  navigable these goods could be  sent down by boat. He strongly  advised the Board of Trade to support the resolution.  A general debate arose on the  resolution, the majority being in  favor. It was felt that the general  interests of the valley should not be  set aside, as one member expressed it, "for the sake of one land  owner who did not wish to see his  only Cottonwood tree left high and  dry."  The resolution was carried unanimously.  Items from Ellison  tFrom nur own corr..pontfent)  The final meeting of the Whelan  Sunday-school picnic committee is  to be held at the home of Mr.  C. H. Geen on the 15th inst. At  the meeting held on the 8th, several suggestions were made as to  the most desirable place for holding a picnic this year, the one  meeting with the most favor being  that it be held at Oceola and the  boat and scow chartered for a trip  up Woods lake and through the  canal, which was so thoroughly  enjoyed by all who took part in the  picnic held at Oceola two years  ago. The date of the picnic was  another agitated point, the Ist of  July seeming to be the most suitable for all. These matters it is  hoped will be all finally settled  Saturday evening, and we feel assured that wherever it is held it  will be a most enjoyable event.  Forecast of Programme  For Irrigation  Convention  Volunteers Wanted to Billet  Delegates  " The Official Call," in connection with the sixth annual convention of the Western Canada Irrigation Association, which will be held  at Kelowna, August 13th, 14th 15th  and 16th, next, is just off the press  and indicates from its outline of  speakers and entertainment, a programme of more than usual attractiveness. " The Call " this year includes the Tentative Programme,  from which we quote :-  " Arrangements have been made  with the following well-known experts, who will address the meeting :- E. McQueen Gray, Foreign  Secretary, National Irrigation Congress, University of New Mexico,  Albuquerque. " Foreign Government Reclamation " (with special  reference to Canada). Professor  Alfred Atkinson, Montana Agricultural College & Experimental  Station, Bozeman, Montana : " The  Irrigation of Alfalfa." N. E. Webster, New York City : " Irrigation  Finance." William Pearce, Dept.  of Natural Resources, C.P.R., Calgary : " Comments on Irrigation  and Forestry as Result of Observations on a Trip Through Egypt,  Sudan, India, China, Burma, Ceylon, Java, Australia, Tasmania, New  Zealand, the Philippines, Korea,  Japan, etc." M. L Dean, Montana  State Board of Horticulture, Missoula : " Apple Culture and the  Baldwin Spot." Prof. C. I. Lewis,  State Agricultural College, Corv-  allis, Oregon : " The Relation of  Irrigation to Fruit Growing." F. H.  Peters, Dominion Commissioner of  Irrigation, Calgary, " The Proper  Duty of Water and Necessary Irrigating Head in Western Canada."  A. E. Ashcroft, Chief Engineer,  White Valley I. & P. Co., Vernon,  B.C.: " Public Ownership and Irrigation Systems." R. M, Winslow,  Provincial Horticulturist, Government of B.C.: " Some Climatic Conditions Influencing the Duty of  Water in British Columbia." R. D.  Prittie, Supt. of Forestry, C.P.R.,  Winnipeg: " Irrigation as Applied  to Forestry," and other men prominent in agriculture in the west.  Among these are the Hon. Martin  Burrell, Minister of Agriculture,  Ottawa; the Hon. Price Ellison,  Minister of Agriculture and Finance, British Columbia; R. H  Campbell, Supt. of Forestry, Ottawa ; J. S. Dennis, Assistant to the  President, C.P.R.; A. S.Dawson, in  charge of irrigation for the railway,  etc. It is also announced that Dr.  Samuel Fortier, who is recognised  today as one of the foremost irrigation experts in the United States,  will be present and address the  assembly."  The above list of speakers includes many names of continental  repute, and at no previous meeting of the association has such a  comprehensive and well balanced  ptogram been presented. From  present indications, the Kelowna  convention will be the biggest and  best in the history of the organization.  The local committee consisting  of Aid. Sutherland representing the  city, Messrs. Kerr and Wollaston  representing the Board of Trade  and Dr. Dickson as local secretary  is doing its utmost to provide an  interesting programme of excursions and entertainment. The cordial support and co-operation already promised by the business  men and citizens of Kelowna, is  most encouraging, and as a result  of the convention, it is thought that  Kelowna will get one of the biggest  boosts in the way of publicity that  she has ever known. Kelowna has  the goods to show, and wants to  show them to the best advantage;  results are sure to follow quickly.  Owing to the lack of adequate  hotel accomodation, necessary for  the 150 or 200 delegates expected  and the inability of the C, P. R. to  supply sleeping cars at that season  of the year, the problem of housing  our guests is a serious one.  It would be a very material assistance to those looking after the  entertainment of the delegates, if  citizens who can offer sleeping accomodation for one or more delegates, from August 13th to 16th,  will notify the local secretary,  Dr.  Rutland News  From our own correapondent  Mrs. Goodrich left Wednesday  morning on a visit to the coast.  A special school meeting ia  called for Tuesday evening, 18th  inst., at 8 p.m. in small school  house to ratify the agreement by  the trustees for the purchase of the  Porter lot.  At the Sunday-school teachers  meeting held on Wednesday evening at the Methodist church, Mr.  Willis Schell was elected superintendent for the coming yesr, and  Mr. A. E. Clarke, assist, supt.  BLACK MOUNTAIN SCHOOL  2nd Div.  The following is a list of pupils  gaining percentages worthy of mention during the month of May. The  figures relate to Conduct, Regularity and Punctuality and Studies in  the order named :  Amy Fleming 80 100    90  Bessie Duggan 80  100    84  Jeanie Warden 85    86   90  Margery Lansdywne    75    94    89  Mona Woolsey 70  100    84  Mary Woolsey 85    93    78  Mabel Duggan 80    87    85  Mary Pease 70    97    82  Elisha Monford 80   95    74  Evelyn Sproul 75    93    81  Melville Leathley 70  100    72  Stanley Duggan 70   100    70  Elva Fleming 70   92    78  Jean McDonald 70    92    70  Carson Dalgleish 70   95    71  NettaMunford 65   100    70  Donovan Woolsey        70    86    72  Will Lansdowne 70    84    72  Wilson Landing and  West Side Notes  (From our own correspondent.)  The necessity for a telephone  service is much in evidence.  Mr. Seeley's peach trees give  promise of a heavy yield, also his  young apple trees, which are just  coming into bearing.  Mr. H. Chaplin has just finished  harvesting a heavy crop of alfalfa.  His fine strawberries are much in  demand, and both crops are in  excellent condition.  Dr. J. G. McNaughton, of Kelow-  na, was here on Sunday last being  called to attend Mr. Goodacre who  was seriously ill, but of whose improvement in health we shall be  glad to hear.  Provincial Grand Master  Visits Local Masonic Lodge  The local Masonic Lodge was  honored on Friday last by the  official visit of the Grand Master  of British Columbia, M. W. Bro. F.  J. Burd of Vancouverwho was accompanied by M. W. Bro. H. N.  Rich P. G. M. and R. W. Bro. G.  L. Parker.  The Grand Officers were welcomed to St. George's Lodge, by  W. Bro. Knox in the ancient ceremonial manner. The Grand Master expressed himself in eulogistic  terms regarding the conduct of the  business and welfare of the lodge.  A banquet was given in the evening in honor of the distinguished  visitors, when the usual toasts and  responses and the excellence of  the fare provided made the even-  i-g pass all too rapidly.      asasi   Messrs. P. Burns & Co. moved  moved into their new premises this  week. a  The fire brigade were called out  Thursday night last to a fire at the  old cannery building on Abbot! St.  A portion of the building, which  was unoccupied was considerably  damaged before the blaze was put  out. It is the property of Captain  Brush. No cause of the fire has  been discovered.  HARVEY-On Friday May 31st,  at South Okanagan, to the wife  of G. C. R. Harvey, a son.  Dickson, at an early date, so that  all who come may be suitably provided for.  Dr. Dickson's office is in the  Raymer Block, next to that of Mr.  DeHart, or a communication addressed to Box 410 will reach him.  Okanogan Centre  (From our own correspondent)  Mr. P. N. P. Griess is busy erecting a new post and wire fence on  the side of his property adjoining  the main road through to Glenmore valley.  J. Lidstone has been placed in  charge of the Lennox orchard for  the summer by J. Metcalfe, who  has the contract to take care of  this orchard for the season.  Fleetwood Wilson, the recent  purchaser of the old McAuley property at Carr's Landing from G. M.  Gibson, is having a handsome  bungalow erected. Messrs. Gleed  and Hare are the contractors.  The constant dry weather is  proving very trying on crops,  making continued irrigation necessary. A good rain now would  indeed be welcome and beneficial.  Mosquitoes are unusually prevalent this vear, and about a month  later than the average year in  making their first appearance.  We are pleased to be able to  state that H. H. Evans, who wns  taken to the Kelowna hospital  some two weeks ago with rheumatic fever, is now convalescent and  able to return to his dulies fs  foreman on the Rainbow ranch.  Mr. Evans contemplates a ti tp (o  the Old Country in the fall.  A sign has been placed by the  government where the Alvaston  branch road leads away from the  Vernon-Kelowna highway. Ihis  ii an act which will be appreciated  by all who travel on this road,  especially motorists, who used to  experience considerable difficulty  is finding which road to take at  this junction.  A very interesting social affair  took place on Tuesday evening,  the 4th inst., when the celebration  of the silver wedding of Mr. and  Mrs. T. W. Lidstone took place at  their home.",ong the old Vernon  road. Friends and relatives gathered around and wilh song, recitations and music, a very enjoyable  evening was spent by all. Mr. and  Mrs. Lidstone were the recipients  of many hearty congratulations  upon the twenty-fifth anniversary  of their wedding day.  The Okanagan Centre T.nr.is  Club having been duly fornu d, a  committee was appointed to s ze  up the different courts in and mar  Kelowna, with the result that a  clay court, similar to one at Dclie-  vue, south Kelowna, was the one  decided would be best. Steps  were then taken to lay of. the  ground, a site having been chosen  adjoining the dancing platform  near the lake front, A fence has  been erected and ihe clay floor  laid. This now leaves little to be  done and the members o( ihe  tennis club hope to have ihe court  completed by the end of next  week. There are quite a number  of tennis enthusiasts in the d'strict  and a good strong club has been  formed.  A meeting was held in the W. st-  bury Hall on Saturday, the 8th  inst., of the committees in charge  of the Dominion Day celebrations  to be held at Okanagan Centre,  The finance committee reported  the subscriptions well in hand and  the sports and decoration committees had their plans and arrangements matured which, wilh slight  alterations, were adopted. 1 he  prospects for a splendid day  are of the best. Ample provision  is being made for refreshments (or  the day, the Grand View Hotel  serving a hot dinner whilst ice  cream and soft drink booths will  be erected on the grounds.  The C.N.R. survey parly in  charge of A. E. Ashcroft, have now  completed the running of the preliminary and location lines for the  Vernon-Kelowna railway, the parly  having now again moved into the  field between Kamloops and Vernon. The right of way has been  purchased through Mr. P. Williams'  ranch for the main line and also  for a siding, the intention being to  establish a station at this point.  Total right of way purchased was  about 13 acres, which Mr. Williams  sold at the rate of $200 per acre.  The CN.R. also purchased from  S. Edwards and A. Chatlerton 6  acres each. 1 his land is in meadow and level and the price paid  in the neighbourhood of $250 acre. The Orchard City Record.  Thursday, June  3  THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD  Pulsllshtd ntry Thursday al th. Offict,  Ktloulna, B.C.  IOHX LEATHLEY, Editor and Proprietor.  Subscription $1.50 psr annum.  To Unltsd Slalts S2.00 psr annum.  Ad.srti.tnt 'alts upon application.  British  Columbia  Fruit   Growers'   Association  The British Columbia Fruit Growers Association, although established quite recently, has achieved  many reforms of the greatest value  lo ihe fruit industry, notably in the  matter of freight rates and shipping facilities generally. It is only  indeed by combination in a well  organized manner that such  refotmation can be accomplished  Every fruitgrower should make it  his way to join hands with those  from othet orchard districts, in order to make possible some efficient  scheme of marketing their product,  which is one ol the most important  aims of the association.  1 he following letter has been addressed by the secretary to the  fruitgrowers and farmers of the  d s'ricl :���-  VictOI ia B.C,  IU Members of Farmers' Inatituiea:  Institute members ate invited lo  become members of the British (  lumbia Fruit Growers' Association  for the year of 1912.  Membership offers you the fol  lowing advantages :  1. Fruit crop nnd vegetable  crop reports cohering British Columbia and those Canadian and  American sections which supply  the same markets in competition  with British Columbia. These reports will be issusd monthly during ihe season. For British Columbia the reports of the provincial  crops and labor commissioner, who  was appointed on the representations of this association, will serve  as a basis. The British Columbia  Markets Commissioner will cover  the North Western Stales, wl 'ch  create the greater patt of the competition we have to meet.  2. Market reports will be issued  weekly during the shipping season.  The market commissioner is empowered to complete the necessary,  organization on the prairies to  keep in touch with all the principal fruit consuming points each day.  These repot Is sent lo our members by mail will provide an immense amount of practical information of use not only lo present  shippers to whom it is almost indispensable, but also to the pros-  pective shippers or members of  shipping associations.  We cannot over-emphasize the  great need of a knowledge of market conditions by every fruit grower. 1 he business is an intricate  one nnd success in it depends on  a knowledge of, and attention to  many fine points not only in growing but in marketing as well.  3. The annual teport just Issued, a publication of 120 pages,  covets many impottant in glowing  and marketing fruit; every grower should have one. 1 hey are  supplied only to members, ns the  number printed is limited.  4. The association has secured  some low quotations on spraying  materials and fruit wrapping paper.  Some members are saving considerable sums by taking advantage  of this feature ol association membership.  5. I In'; association is the only  provincial organization devoted to  the interests of (ruitgrowets. It is  getting continued increased support from the frttil growers because  it is getting actual results in betlet  transportation rates and service, In  in mote and belter work (or lite  fruit industry on the part of ihe  Dominion and Provincial Governments, and in other ways improving conditions surrounding the  fruit grower.  One of the objects of lite association is to promote ihe better or-  ganiz t on of fruit growers.  Every fruit grower should make  use of the association. You are  invited to bring before the association the problems and difficulties  that are hampering the industry.  The association will investigate and  il possible secure a remedy. The  association will aid you to organize successfully.  The membership fee is $1 per  annum. This amount pays th  association for only part of th  expense of the service rendered its  members. The provincial government provides a grant for the support of the association believing it  to be doing good work.  We hope that you will join the  association and make use of it as  fully as you can, and in turn by  your support make the association  bigger and more representative  and more able to get things done  for the fruitgrower.  R. H. AGUR,  President.  R. M. WINSLOW,  Secretary.  Lacrosse  ANGLICAN  St. Michael and All Angels' Church.  Holy omtnuntoa, first    nnd  third  Sundays in the  month at 6 a.m.; second and fourth Sundays, after  Morninf Prayer.  Litany on th. hr.t and third Sundays.  Mornina Prayer at 11   o'clock ;   Evening  Prayer at  7:30.  St. Andrew's, Okanagan Mission.  First Sunday in the month, HolyomunionatSa.m.  Matins and Litany.  It a.m.  Evensong 7:30  Second Sunday, Matins and Holy Comuniou at   II.  Evensong 7:30  REV. THOS. GREENE. B. A., Rector.  Rev, C, H. MEYRICK. Ae.i.l.nt Prie.l.  Kelowna 10 Vernon 3  The 1912 lacrosse season opened on Thursday last when Kelowna met their old opponents  Vernon in Dr. Boyce's field, the  result being as stated above.  The weather was ideal, and a  good crowd of "rooters" turned  out to give the boys a cheer.   Ow-  ng to the " Okanagan's" late  arrival the game had to be postponed for ar. hour, as the Vernon  team were aboard. At the lime  of starting the line-up   was  as  fol-  OW8 :  PRESBYTERIAN  Kuux Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.  ���ling Service, at II a.m.:evenins>ervic��.at7:30  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  ikly Player Meeting on Wadne.day. at t p.m  Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.  mean ..rvice at t p.m. Sunday Schoulat2p.nl  METHODIST  Kelowna Metliodiit Church.  Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m  Sunday Scboul ul .MO p.m.  Midweek vcivice Wednesday al 8 p.m.  KEV. J, W. DAVIDSON, L..A..B ,D��� Pa.  BAPTIST  Kelowna Baptist Cliurcli, Ellice St.  Sabbatl. Set vices rtt II a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   All welcome.  Wed . 7.30. Rev. D, J. Welfh, Puitor.  KELOWNA HOSPITAL.  Donations ot vegetable!, fruit, dairy pro  .luce, egg* etc. will be gratefully received  at the Kelowna Hoapital. If more conven-  ent aame may be left at the ahop of Meatra  Crowley   Co ; Ltd.  "HOSPITAL INSURANCE."  1 he  Kelowna  Hoapital Society have an  Insurance   in   force   which   they   wish  to  bring before the notice of the public.  Pur the aum uf $IU bachelors or married  men may obtain i\ Hospital Insurance  Picket which entitles the holder to Free  1 Inapital Attendance for one year from  date of issue for any aicknesa or accidents  except contageous or infectious diaeaaes,  which ure- not be admitted to the hospital.  Applications for tickets or for further information ahould be made to the aecre-  tary, Room I. Keller Block, or P.O. Box  275, Kelowna,  MODERN  WOODMEN OF  AMERICA  KELOWNA CAMP 1439c)  1.otitic merlitik-s held in the old School-  house 1st and 3rd Monday in each month  P. BROOKE, Clerk.  Canadian   Pacifc Railway  Time Table  Shuswap and Okanagan Branch  Daily   til  Landing,  South bound  I rail down  ���M5 (Lv.)  I0.IH  10.1)  10.411  II.li  11.30  12.00  12.15 (ArJ  hnlh   ways   tn   Okanagan  North hound  STATIONS r.ad up  Slcainoui jet,      (Ar.) 17.45  Mat a 17.00  Crlndrad 16.44  Lndarby 16.29  Aiin.tiiiuu 10.00  Larkln l..5i  Varnon 15.IS  Ok, Landing (Lv.) IVOO  i-.ilra Kiiund Tup Daily  I).Ill (At.)       l>k. Undniii (Lv.) 12.55  Okanagan Sloamahip Srrvico  KELOWNA  W. Spear  H. Newby  F  Day  J. McMillan  C. McMillan  G. McLean  G. Fuller  G. Kennedy  W. Pettigrew  K. Lev. era  I 1. Paul  F. Carlisle  VERNON  McQuorrie  Noble  Cowan  McKinnon  Jones  Green  Rhienhart  French  Dean  Mercier  Haugh  Slater  Coal    Point  Cover Point  Ist Defence  2nd Defence  3rd Defence  Centre  3rd Home  2nd Home  1st Home  Outside Home  Inside Home  The sides were not as well matched as they appeared to be on  first sight, but from tlie onset it was  clear that a fast game was to come.  The Kelowna boys seemed to be  having their day out, and could do  nothing wrong, llie passing especially being excellent. On the other  hand Vernon seemed to be dogged  by a fateful ill-luck. On both sides  the play was very clean, and some  clever work was shown.  The first goal went up just five  minutes after the start, and was  put through after a scrimage by  C. McMillan, followed almost immediately bv an equaliser by Vernon, in whose part of the field  most of the game during the first  quarter took place.  The second quarter showed  some even playing, but was marked by some excellent runs by Kennedy, the Kelowna captain, who  led ihe Vernon boys up the field  time after time. However, Vernon scored twice to Kelowna'a  once, which put the score at 4 3,  and indicated some excitement to  come, which arrived in the course  of the third quarter when Kelowna  did all the work and put in four  goals. Howard Paul and "Beano"  McLean put in some fine work in  this quarter, and both appear to  be masters of the game. Carlyle  is also a player of merit but seemed to be off his game, missing a  chance to score which certainly  should have made the final score 11.  It waa quite expected that Vernon would rally in the last quarter,  but this they failed to do. No  doubt rests on the fact that but for  Kelowna'a excellent goal keeper,  the score would have been different from what it was, and although  the home boya captured the point  easily it is probable they will have  to go some to get another when  ihey play the return match at Ver-  non on June 19th.  The score aa the game proceed-  was as follows:  latQr.    2ndQr.    3n.Q.  Kelowna   3 I 4  Vernon     I 2 0  The league table stands:  Played   won    !���������-.       gnaln.       puin  for   ng'ntii  Kelownn I I 0 10 3 I  Vemon I 0 I 3 10 0  Armstrong (not played yet.)  4tl, Qr.  2  0  Sltnr, " Okanaifan  Okanatfan l.anihtiti  folluwa ;  ii..  [tun daily htMwrrn  and     Penticton    aa  South ho  fad ilown  11.15 daily  Wed. only  Mon. nnd I  Wed only  13.55 dally  Wed. only  15.10  Wed. only  15.30 daily  15.40 daily  10.15 daily  17.10 daily  daily  18.30 daily  II  W. BRODII���..  (j.n. Passsnarr Aa.nl  Vancouver. B C.  ok I ending  Whilenian's t leek  . I wiiii.''a I imdiiig  Sunny wold  ok. < intra  Wilson's I dg.  Kelowna  Ok. Mission  Westhank  Cellallv  I'eachlan.l  Summivlind  Naramata  I'enlii ton  North bound  i.ail no  laM5 daily  Jim Pettigrew was the referee.  G. Fuller scored no less than  six out of the ten goals.  F. Day, the out-side home, ap-  peared in his first senior league  ninlch, having been transferred  from the intermediates.  W. Speer, the goal-keeper has  hnd to quit the team on account of  a business call. This will be a  hard blow lo the team.  Forms are signed up for the Upper and Lower Town Juniors, and  both Iruuts are in training and a  match is expected in the near  future,  9.35 dalll  .Sal. only  7.45 daily  7.15  7.15 daily  0.45 daily  5.55 daily  daily  5)0 daily  (has. CLARKE,  As.ni.  kr.li.wna, II C  Tho  194  H. O Box 12  Office Crowley Block  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER  Decorating A General House Repairs  General House Repairs will be  speedily attended to and absolute satisfaction guaranteed.  Call  at  olhce   if   in   town, 'phone  or  write if at home.  Football  Summerland 4 Kelowna I  I hi' above is lite result of the  last league match played on June  Kth, nl Summerland. Although it  has made no literal difference in  Kclownu's league position (which  we print below) the two points and  the loas in goal average will prove  a bugbear in the future.  Coal.  I'l'yr.l Wmi rlr'n   Ln.l    For   Al'.t Pi'.  Vernon 2 2     0 0 9 2 3  Kelowna 4 2      0 2 II 12 4  Sutherland 9 10 2 0 6 2  Penticton 3 10 2 5 II 2  Whan your child has whooping cough be  careful to keep the cough loose and expectoration easy by giving Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy as mav be required. This  remedy will alao liquify the tough mucus  and make it easier to expectorate. It has  bean used successfully in many epidemics  and ia safe and sure. For sale by all  dealers.  I would rather be a booster,  With purpose good and true;  Than sit around a-knocking:  Now, really, wouldn't you?  I  have  a  Splendid New Sub-Division  to place before you. This is situated on RICHTER  STREET, in one of the best growing residential districts  of the ('ity.    Good fertile soil and pleasant surroundings  Lots $300 up  If you want to increase your income get a move on  and  Invest Before Prices Rise  This  is  no  idle boast as Lots I sold last fall have since  been  resold  for  more  than  double   the original   price.  LLVI1 i, The Homeseeker's Friend  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-��-Box495-    'Phone 194.  :   Crowley Block   :  Office open every evening after supper.  SAY: BUT ISN'T IT HOT?  The  Weather in Kelowna at the  present time is a very Hot Subject  Everybody is looking  for a nice cool  SHADY SPOT  Or something nice  and cool  TO DRINK  We want to make life a little more comfortable for you by selling you  some of our excellent  :   LIME JUICE   :  Or   some of   our different   Syrups that  help to quench the thirst:  Rose's Lime Juice Cordial  Montserrat Lime Juice  Lemon Squash  Raspberry Vinegar  THESE GOODS WE CAN  RECOMMEND  Place your order this Week for Strawberries  FRESH EGGS  40c. dozen  BACON  Lequime Bros. & Co. "%?&  Telephone  22 Thursday, June IS  Orchard City Record  PHONE 150  DALGLEISH & GLENN  For the beit in ill kinds of  AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS  AUTOMOBILES  We  are prepared  to  receive  your orders for any  of  the  following reliable makes:���  "CASE,"   "HUDSON,"   "REO,"   "HUPMOBIUL"  Com* and talk to us about them  Buggies,    Wagons,   Democrats,   &c,  to suit all purchasers.  "PREST-O-UTE"  Lighting system for automobiles.   Ask for booklet on this only really satisfactory system.  SPRAY OUTFITS  It is becoming every year more obvious that spraying,  to be effective, must be thoroughly done.   The cheapest and  best way to handle an orchard of any size is with   a   power  outfit.   We carry the  I. H. C. Power Spray Outfit  complete with I, 2 or 3 h. p. engine wagon and  tank.   This  is giving satisfaction in some of the best fruit districts.  A New Departure  By the purchase of T. Cooper's Harness business wa  have added a new branch. We are now carrying a  big stock of first-class  HARNESS   AND   SADDLERY  Repairs of all kinds by competent men.  The famous "FIVE  ROSES" FLOUR  Lake of the Woods Milling Company.  FEED   ::  Hay,  Oats,   Bran, Wheat,  Barley,  and Oat  Chop.  DALGLEISH & GLENN,  Pendozi Street and Lawrence Avenue.  JMJVrl (VVOUMCL MtOWl MbU wlllCHJLt  X'JroJSi.r^m  uou wM haw PiouSle tu\ninf  abound in ou\ 6to\e without Suu~  info SemuU il i6 ��uU oj new^ ft,e��h  luhnttvhe 4& fHA home. Sut  when you tu\n into ou\ bto\e <fou  wtflnottuhn away without Suyinf  wAat you want) Seeaute yoitw  Und not only tabty ju\nUu>ie M  Cow frhrieet.  KELOWNA FURNITURE CO.  " W* Make Homu Happy."  A.oo* fcttjunelytu))  Valley  to   Have Annual  Apple Show  Following is the scheme proposed for the Okanagan Central  Fruit Show, which will make a  start this year by an exhibition in  Vernon on October 22nd and  23rd. It is estimated that $4,000  will have to be raised, of which  the provincial government will  contribute $ 1,000. The show is to  be held in each town in the valley  in turn, and will be held* each  season at a time most suitable for  the orchardists, after the fail rush  is over, and when applet have  reaches their full maturity and  "dor. Liberal prizes will be given,  including $300, $125 and $75, for  Ist, 2nd and 3rd prizes for district  exhibits, with proportionate awards  for 25, 10 and 5 box exhibits, and  for plate displays. It is proposed  that the executive each year shall  be composed of six members from  the town in which the show is to  be held, and one member for each  of the other district towns. President W. Scott Allen, and secretary  J. A. Meldrum, of the Vernon  Agricultural Society, are working  hard to get the project into shape,  and there seems no reason to  doubt that their efforts will be  successful this year.  ���" Vernon New9."  Price of Cement  is  Reduced  Again  For the second time within a  period of six months, a reduction  of ten cents per barrel in the price  of Portland cement has been announced by the Canada Cement  Company.  This latest decrease is effective,  according to the company's announcement, at all points in Canada  west of the lakes.  A previous reduction of ten  cents per barrel was made last  November, so that the total drop  in the last six months is twenty  cents a barrel, west of the Lakes ;  and ten cents east���representing  an enormous saving to the cement  consumers in western provinces.  Forestry  Convention   at  Victoria  On the invitation of the Government of British Columbia, the next  convention of the Canadian Forestry Association will be held in  Victoria, B. C, Sept., 4-6. While  matters relating to Pacific Coast  timber will be particularly dealt  with, subjects relating to Canadian  forests in general will be discussed  by leading authorities. The president of the association, Mr. John  Hendry, of Vancouver, in conjunction with the provincian authorities, is arranging the details.  The 29th annual convention of  the British Columbia Women's  Christian Temperance Uuion will  be held in Vancouver, June 24-28,  in the Ist Baptist Church.  Kohichi Kobayashi is under  arrest at Tokio, Japan, charged  with stealing cats. He had a corps  of small boy assistants who seemed the city cats for him. In the  past few years it ia estimated that  he gathered 20,000 cats. He sold  their skins for half a yen, or 25  cents each. The authorities do  not know whether to imprison or  pension him,  Hon. Martin Burrell haa completed arrangements for the promised systematic study of the sheep  industry with a view to its improvement. Colonel McCrae, president  of the Dominion Sheep Breeder's  Association, will come to British  Columbia and make a thorough investigation of the industry here  and will have the co-operation of  Or. Tolmie, the live stock commis-  soner in British Columbia.  ROYAL NAVAL COLLEGE OF  CANADA, HALIFAX, N.S.  The next examination for the entry of  Naval Cadets will he held at the examination centre of the Civil Service Commission  n November, 1912; parenta or guardians  of intending candidates should apply to  the Secretary, Civil Service Commission,  Ottawa, for entry papers before lat 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 years, followed by  one year in a Training Cruiser, after which  Cadeta are rated Midshipmen.  Further details can be obtained on application to undersigned.  G. J. DESBARATS.  Deputy Minister, Department  of the Naval Service.  Department of the Naval Service,  Ottawa, May 6th, 1912.  Alsgard's are doing the icecream business of the town. Guess  why ; it's easy. 30  My, but it is hot I But you will  not think so after you have been  to Alsgard's. They know h^w to  cool you off. 30  Remember the date of the visit  of Mr. S. L Taube, eyesight specialist of the Taube Optical Co., of  Calgary and Vancouver, who will  be at Trench's Drug Store, Kelowna, Friday afternoon, June 14th,  after the arrival of the boat, until  Saturday, June 15th, at 2 p.m. If  there is anything wrong with your  Eyesight don't fail to consult him.  All work absolutely guaranteed as  tested. 9  SYNOPSIS OF COAL  MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining righti of the Dominion in  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the  Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories, and .n 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 lease must be made  by the applicant in person 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 must be accompanied  by a fee of $3 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 secretary of the Department  of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or  Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���Unauthorized publication or this  advertisement will not be paid fer.  Leaves 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.  Leaves 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  JAMES L CAMPBELL  'Phone No. 108  An ad. in the "Record"  is the hall-mark of a progressive  business.     Insist   upon Tpeople  knowing you're there  G. H. E. HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largest Studios in tha Interior  Portraits by appointment  Pendozi Street,   -   Kelowna  Sutton's Seeds  ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR  Cut Flower*  Carnations  Chrysanthemums  Violets  H. LYSONS  Kelowna,  Greenhouse.  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  There is no real need of anyone being  troubled with constipation. Chamberlain's  Tablets will cause an agreeable movement  ��L ��ow��l��   without   any   unpleasant  effect.   Give them a trial.   For sale by all  dealera.  S. T. ELLIOTT  R. A. COPELAND  ELUOTT&COPELAND  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  Room 2  Crowley Block  We have some of the  Choicest Residential & Business Blocks  in the City on our lists, and amongst  them some specially good buys. Anyone  wishing   to   invest should see us first.  We are open to list any or all kinds of city or farm property, a, d  will sell it at list price. There will be no adding to the price without  the consent of the owner. Come in and let us show you some of  our best properties.     If you want to make money this is your opportunity wr  All Kelowna Agrees that  The Irrigation Convention to be held  in Kelowna is attracting great attention.  A nation-wide advertising campaign is  about to be inaugurated which will  carry Kelowna's message to hundreds  and  thousands of people.  Tie ORCHARD CITY OF THE  OKANAGAN has advantages that  shrewd investors are bound to recognize. The eyes of the investing world  will be focussed on Kelowna during  the next few months, and LAKESIDE  will be entirely sold out very quickly.  Is Kelowna's Exclusive  Residential District Ideal  YOU KNOW that Kelowna has 65,000  acres of the best fruit lands on earth  directly tributary to it.  YOU KNOW that the building of the  Canadian Northern and the Kettle  Valley Railroads will bring the markets  very close to this territory.  YOU KNOW that with these advantages  Kelowna's future is assured, and that  present values are bound to be doubled  and trebled.  Outside Investors are  Buying Heavily in Lakeside  The people of Kelowna have the  opportunity of making first choice of  what is undoubtedly Kelowna's finest,  most beautiful and exclusive residential  district. Just as soon as this district  becomes thoroughly advertised, the more  desirable lots will be sold first.  The citizens of this district should  take advantage of their opportunities  and invest now before the demand  causes an advance in prices. Remember that the terms can be made absolutely to suit the purchaser.  RECORD SALES in KELOWNA  The Sale of LAKESIDE Lots in Kelowna created a new record in local realty activity  Purchasers   are   Kelowna's   Leading  Citizens  s  Their judgment has been correct in the Past.    It is safe for you to follow Now.  40-feet LOTS from $250 to $500  TERMS TO  SUIT  YOU.  NO INTEREST  By Acting Promptly You Can Secure Desirable Locations  -Apply lo Kelowna Agent'  F1E.De HART  Excl  Agent  usive  01  GRAND PACIFIC  LAND COMPANY  LIMITED-  KELOWNA   -   B.C.  237-243, Somerset Buildings,  WINNIPEG, MAN. [Tki.rs.iMf. June II  Tha Orchard City Record  IK TONGUE  '   OF  fluoh diroot Imitation, however, la  arhapi Ism Important than the  aaaage ol many Scottish word, and  braaea Into English use, a prooeaa  |rgely fostered of late by some of the  papera. Within Scotland Itaelf  \t newapaper preaa la more Scottish  respect of language than It waa a  barter of a century ago; and It la  fear that few writers have now  such dread of allowing an occasional  jcottlolsm to slip from their pen. The  ding weekly papers have long  hade a special feature of a Scottish  olumn In prose or verse, and have  bereby done much to support the  lumbler levels of a vernacular literature. In special cases these columns  |re even valuable for the number of  al words and expressions they cou-  Jatn, and their frequent lack of  Iterary merit Is thus atoned for by  pelr linguistic worth.    On the other  ad, It must be said that the news-  btpara have not always been suffl-  ���ently careful to distinguish the  {���macular from the vulgar, and have  '���lped to lower the popular taste In  his respect  j Taken at Its best, the literary stand-  pg of Scottish Is thus In many ways  satisfactory one, and In some rejects has been so high that certain  Imitations attaching to it are apt to  le overlooked. At the most, no higher  losltlon can be claimed for it than  pat of a dialect,  tho  use of  which  confined to certain spheres, ehlef-  Uiobs  which have  the closest  re-  Jltlon  to common  everyday   life and  |aought.    There  Is  a  great  contrast  ere,  If  we  look   back   to  the  days  S/hen Scottish was a real national  ongue, when It was not In any way  :ubordlnate to English, but stood side  ly side with It, as Portuguese with  tpanlsh, or Swedish with Danish. Re-  ore it can In any way recover its old  losltlon It must be cultivated for  ilgher purposes than It has been In  'eceut times. It Is not enough to  ise it, however correctly or effective-  y, for the dialogue portions of tales  r novels, while all the narrative and  escriptlve parts are lu English. It  I Is not even enough to employ It In  poetry, whether of it light or serious  kind; for poetic diction is a thing by  Itself, and affords no test of the  practical value of a language. Of  *ny such serious use of the Scottish  |tongue, however, there are at present  no Indications.  Kitchener n British Prisoner  Kitchener'^ ability In disguising  himself has given rise to many stories  true and otherwise, of this famous  soldier. The following Incident was  told by one who served with the  Essex Regiment In a campaign  against the Dervishes.  "I was acting curporal of the guard  I over a large number of 'gentlemen of  [the    desert'    whom    we    hud    taken  i prisoners.    In    tbe    course    of    my  rounds, n captive within the tent drew  my attention, anil I was surprised to  hear   In   good   Kngilsh   the   request,  'Corporal, I wIbIi to get out of this.'  I, of course, reported the occurrence  to the Sergeant of the Guard, only to  be met with the cult reply, 'let tbe  fool stay where be Is.'  I continued my rounds and was  again met with tbe request. Again  I reported the mutter and this time  the heply was as curt but a bit  stronger, so I went on my rounds  again.  As I passed tbe spot this time the  voice from within said, 'Say, Corporal,  you are of the Essex Regiment?' I  answered thut I wus and the prisoner  said, 'Well, tell Mr. U. that I want to  speak to him.'  'What name?' I queried. 'Kitchener,'  came the reply, uud 1 at once reported  accordingly to the Sergeant. He Immediately mude for The prisoner's  quarters aud I shall never forget  thut meeting.  The dishevelled 'dervish' was In  reality Ihe Lord Kitchener that was  to be, win) had been out spying among  the euemy and had apparently been  sakeu prisoner by bis owu  troops,  Chinese Fuels  In China the average rate of wages  throughout the empire is ubout Ise. a  day. Tbe labourers ut work on tbe  new telephone Hue In Fekln get 10c.  and wheelbarrow coolies In Shanghai  $4 a mouth The wages of Pressmen  averuge  about eSc.  a day.  In the homes of the middle-class  Chinese tbe husband's mother reigns  Bupreme, and clubs have been furmed  among wives with such titles as "Rebellion Against the Motbers-ln-law"  and "Restoration of Female Rights."  Pekln is often erroneously referred  to as "The Forbidden City." As a  matter of fact, It Is the Royal Palaoe  lu Pekln which le the real Forbidden  City and from which foreigners, except on very special occasions, are  rigidly excluded.  The Chinese, as a rule, are poorly  housed. In the towns the buildings  are mostly brick with tiled roofs, but  many are built of wood. There Is  practically no attempt at Infernal decoration. The windows are papered,  but glass is oomlng Into use among  the well-to-do. The labouring classee  live In mud or wattle huts, tiled,  thatched, or roofed with matting.  Maybe So.  ��P��I�� TW  "Well, Hlldegarde?"  "Sawfish live In the sea, don't  theyt"  "Tee. my ohlld."  "Doesn't the salt water make their  teeth ruatyT"  Mr. X.���"Oh, I've been doing quite  a round of culls, and l'vo been so unfortunate."  Mrs. Y.���"What, everybody outl"  Mr. X.���"No, everybody In."  ON "THE CANNY SCOT." TOOOCKXXX)OOCOOOOOOOCOOCKX)g  icotsmen Not Sentimental, But Beep- B   IX THE foJEXTIl'IC AVOKL1)  g  ly Romantic at   Hear!,,   Says   a     OOOOOOCOOOOOOOCO(X)CKOOOOOOO  Ilk Words Are Now Used Very  Extensively in Kvery Day Use  Though There Is No  Indication to Hake Serious  III* of tbe Tongue.  Well-known English  Writer.  "I have been tr/lng all my life to  like Scotsmen," said Charles Lamb,  "and am obliged to desist from the  experiment In despair." There are  still probably a few people who secretly or openly harbour Blmllar antipathetic feelluga towards the natives of Caledonia, but their number  le decreasing dally. It would hardly  he correot to say that the Scots are  universally popular. Popularity Is  usually the product of leisure and  luxury, and Is seldom accorded to  tboss who have had little opportunity for the cultivation of the graces  and external beauties of life. For  generations the Scots have been held  fast In the grip of uncompromising  realities. The poverty of the country, with Its long stretches of bleak  but beautiful moorland: tbe "Saw-  bath gloom" which ao long relgued  over the Lowlands, combined with  the "Celtic gloom" permeating every  "distant shieling" In the Highlands,  has not been conducive to the development of a spirit of gaiety and  charm. But what they hnve lost in  one way they have gained In another.  It la this very schooling In "strait  and narrow" ways which has given  the nation tbe grit and dogged determination It now possesses.  HUMOUR NORTH OF THE TWEED.  A sense of humor Is not now denied Scotsmen by tbe Sassenach. "A  Scotsman and therefore quick to see  the humor of things," was the recent  comment of so cosmopolitan a critic  as Mrs. Annie Besunt. What would  Sydney Smith say if he could have  beard It?  Meanness Is another charge which  seems to have been withdrawn In recent years. It probably arose tn the  first instance from the Scot'B necessity for economy. Brought up In a  country where money was unusually  scarce, It was difficulty for blm to  develop suddenly an open-handed  generosity. This fostered habit of  economy, brought about by circumstances, must be carefully distinguished from the merely mean desire  to hoard Great generosity of heart  Is ofteu found In the most economical person, while a certain cold selfishness uot Infrequently accompuu-  leB tbe most outrageous extravagance.  Another charge which has sometimes been levelled against the Scots  Is a luck of romance, but their history Is an ample refutation of this  charge. The Scotsman Is not sentimental, but he Is deeply romantic at  heart."  Twlxt Bull  and  Bear.  Lincoln stories arc common, and  the tellers of them are not as accurate lu ascertaining their genuineness  as they are prolific In producing  them. ����� The following tale may or  "may not be a real Lincoln." It Is,  In any event, a good story:  Two farm-hands, Lincoln used to  suy, w-ere set upon by a huge bull  while crossing a rocky field. One  managed to gain a tree. The other  took refuge lu a hole in the tree that  proved to have an exit In the rear.  The man who had chosen the hole  was no sooner In at one end than he  wus out at the other. With a bellow,  the bull made for blm. He turned  und again shot through the hole. The  bull once more bore down upon him,  and once more he was In and out of  bis  hole.  The strange pursuit kept up some  minutes. At first it mystified the  farm-hand up In the tree. Then It  angered  him.  "Hey," he shouted, "you Idiot! Why  don't you stay In the hole?"  The bull was daahlng from one end  of the hols to the other at great  speed, and the man was bobbing In  and out desperately. He beard, however, his comrade's shout, and found  time before his next brief disappearance to shout back:  "Idiot yourself! There's a bear  In tbe hole."  The Time of Long Sermons.  Those who like long sermons  should have lived lu tlie seventeenth  ceutury. The manner In which the  Rev. John Howe, Milliliter of Great  Torrlngton, In Devonshire, conducted Divine service on a public fast  day Is thus described by a contemporary: "Mr. Howa said thut upun  these occasions he began about ulne  In the morning with a prayer for  about a quarter of u hour, In wliich  be begged a blessing upon the work  of the day, and afterwards read uud  expounded a chapter or psalm, In  which he spent three-quarters of un  hour; then prayed for about an hour,  preached for another hcajr, aud  prayed for about half an hour. After  this he retired aud took some little  refreshment for ubout a quarter of  an huur (thu people singing ull tho  time) and then came Into tbe pulpit  uud prayed for another hour; and  gave them another sermon of about  an hour's length; and bo concluded  the service of the day ..."  From  Ueueratlou   tu   Generation.  Grandfather Hillings smiled covertly when Billings junior wondered  where Billings third, aged seveu, got  hlB " trlcklness." "If I didn't keep  my eyes open," said BllllngB Junior,  hotly, "Billy would outwit me every  time."  "This morning," he continued, "I  promised him a whipping to-night.  When the event came .off Just now,  he never flinched or yelled. 'Pluck  pure aud simple!' said I to myself,  mighty proud, for 1 wnsn't sparing  blm In the least. But that wasn't It  at' all," he concluded, In disgust  "The young rnscal had on three pairs  of trousers."  "As I remember It," observed  Grandfather Billings, reflectively,  "you used to Insert a small geography when a 'good sound one' was  dus you."  IHE SOIMI OF OIR VOICE  Experiments Support Contention That  Everyone lleurs His Own Voice  Differently From Others.  That a man does not hear hia own  voice as all tbe rest of tbe world  hears It Is shown by an interesting  experiment described by Dr. L. Laloy  In La Nature (Purls). Says this  writer:  "If a person records on a phonograph a few sentences pronounced by  himself, together with others by bis  frleudB, und causes the machine to reproduce these at the end of a brief  period, It generally happens that he  easily recognizes his friends' voices,  but not his own. On the other hand,  tbe frleuds recognize bis voice perfectly. This singular fact proves that  every one hears his own voice differently  from others.  "As Is remarked by Professor Ex-  neiMlic difference must lie in the  quality of tone. It must be remembered that one bears hia own voice  not only through the air, us do his  auditors, but across the solid parts  situated between the organs of speech  and' those of bearing. Tbe sound thus  produced has a different timbre frum  that conducted to the ear by air alone.  "We may ahow this as follows:  'i like the end of a wooden rod between the teeth and pronounce a  vowel coutlnuoualy. Let the other  end be alternately taken between the  teeth and released by another person,  who at the same time stops his ears.  The latter will find that every time  be seizes tbe rod in his teeth the  sound becomes stronger than when it  reaches his cur through air alone, aud  has u different quality. The experiment may be varied by applying a  wooden rod to the larynx of the person observed and touching It, from  time to time, to the observer's own  larynx. As in the preceding case, it  will be found that Its passage through  u solid body augments the ItnensKy  of the sound and modifies Its quality."  BOUND IN THE UNIVERSE.  We live aud move at the bottom  of an ocean of air, the earth's atmosphere One consequence of this is  thut every mechanical disturbance  starts waves of compression und rarefaction, which radiate out frum the  source, und, striking the drum of our  ear, muy (If of the right strength and  quality) cause lu us the sensation of  "sound." Among such sensations some  affect us merely as "noises"; In  others we recognize a more or less  well-defined "musical pitch," and  "toue quality," Physically the "noise"  differs] from the "musical note" In  thut the former is an irregular disturbance, while the latter Is periodic  and of definite frequency. Not thai  there Is any hard and fast line ot  dt'iiiai-katlon; a rapid succession ol  impulses, which separately would be  mere noises, muy Impress the ear with  ,i definite sense of pitch. Thus the  teeth of n saw, cutting In rapid sequence through a wooden board, produce a sound of definite pitch, thougli  lacking perhaps In musical quality  Or, again, a sharp noise of brlel  duration, proceeding from a point In  the neighbourhood of a series of equl-  distuut obstucles, such as a line ol  fence-rails, or a flight of stone steps,  produces upon the observer a sensation In which a lajore or less well-  defined pitch cau li�� recugulzed. The  explanation of this thenomenu Is that  the sound Is reflected back from each  feuce-rall in turn, and since It takes  time to travel, each echo reachs the  observer a trifle later than that from  tbe neighbouring rail.  To MnU Light In a Botlle.  A safe light for going snout at night  or where there are inflammable  materials, as Into a store-room, may  be mude ae follows: lake a long glass  bottle and put Into It a piece of phosphorus the size of a pea; upon this  pour pure olive oil heated to the  boiling point until this bottle Is about  one-third full and cork tightly. When  light Is needed take the cork out and  allow the air to enter, subsequently  it-corking. The empty space In the  bottle will then become luminous aud  give quite an effective light. If It becomes dim It can easily be revived  by uncorking tbe bottle for a few  seconds. One bottle will last a whole  whiter. Small bottles may also be prepared la this way and carried In the  pocket.  Snail but Strong.  The Katydid, which Is clusely allied  to the grasshopper fumlly, is something uf a hauler for Its avoirdupois.  Recently, an averuge looking specl-  meii was harneBSed to a kind of sledge  made by folding a piece of ordinary  uotepaper, and then loaded the sledge  with various articles. The Insect  proved able to draw, In addition to the  original paper, twelve puper Blieets  each three by four and a half inches,  a large acrew, two steel pens, a stoue  weighing two ounces, and three and  a half lead pencllB. Wheu the weight  became too heavy to draw otherwise  the katydid got Ub fore feet over the  edge of the table for a letter hold,  and on addition of another weight It  Increased the adhe 'jk power of Its  feet by moistening tha:u In Its mouth.  How Deserts are Formed  There Is a popular Idea that deserts  like tbe Sahara are the bottoms of  ancient seas which have been lifted  above their original elevation by geological forces. This notion Is an  erroneous one. It is absolutely certain, high authorities contend, that  the sands of all the great deserts have  been formed on the spot hy the disintegration of the solid rocks on which  they rest. Dessrt sands correspond  In all respects, so far as their mode of  origin Is concerned, to the dust and  sand that accumulates on our high  roads In summer, All deBerts arc  situated where the winds from the  ocean, before reaching them, arc exhausted of their moisture by passing  over mountains or across extensive  tracts ot land.  Steamboating  E. E. HANKINSON, Kelowna, B.C.  Reaidence 'Phone i No. 105  Wharf 'Phone : No. 108  I am prepared to undertake al!  kinds of  Lake Transportation  Well  equipped  wilh  Steam   and   Gasoline   Boats,  and also Scows  EXCURSION   PARTIES  Cillr-irtl   for  To All Parts of the Lake  "Phone 194 P. O Box 12]  Office Crowley Block  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER  Decorating & General House Repairs  General House Repairs will be  speedily attended to and absolute satisfaction guaranteed.  Call  at  office   if   in   town, 'phone   or  write if at home.  Black Leaf 40  An   advt. in   the   " Record  really costs you   nothing ��� it  pays for itself.  Dominion Day  Celebration at  Okanagan Centre  Monday, July 1st  A Regatta and full program of Land Sports.  Fastest  motor boats  on  Okanagan  Lake  will compete. Sail Boat Race*.  Swimming and Diving Competitions.  Children's Sports to be held in afternoon.  Regatta commences 10.30a.m.  Meals will be served at the  GRAND VIEW HOTEL during the day.  Ice Cream  and Soft   Drink booths on  the  grounds.  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,  . carses it to cover surfaces  more in the form of a film  and lessens the formation  of drops.  hlb. tin makes    47 gals, spray  2*Ib       240   ���    ���  lOJIb. ���     ���    1000   ,,    ���  P. B. Hits & Co.  DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS  Kelowna.     B. C.  PHONE 19  Let the Peerless  Incubator Make Poultry-  Raising Pay  You  Big Profits  The Peerless Incubator, Canadian designed and  built, as the result of actual experience in practical  poultrying, is making poultry pay 20,846 farmers  in the Dominion to-day. The Peerless Incubator is  making poultry-raising pay in many a city back-yard  The Peerless Incubator can do the same for you,  and   the Peerless   Way   will   show   you    how.  We publish a   handsome   book   which   tells  the whole  story and  gives   you  the proof.     You should read the book.     It is called "When Poultry Pay*."  Send to  us  for the book, and  we will   gladly   furnish   you   with   one   copy,  postage  paid and   without   charge.      Send   to-day  for "When Poultry Payi."'  LEE  MANUFACTURING CO., Limited,  150, Pembroke Street,  PEMBROKE, Ont. Tha Orchard Clttj Record  Thursday, June 13  The Kelotona Land  and Orchard Co.,  LIMITED.  FOR SHLE   SPLENDID  TEN-ACRE BLOCK  FRONTING ON  Pendozi and Richter Streets  Thisbloch cannot beexeelled forsub-dioisioti purposes  In a sub-dioision of this block eueru lot toould be a  FIRST-CLASS BUILDING SITE  No grading or filling required. No sloughs.  Citu router tcailable oia Pendozi Street  The Company's terms are reasonable and incestors  in real estate roill find it roorth their rohile to call at  our office and mahe inquiry into this offer.  CALL OR WRITE  K. L. 0, Co.'s OFFICE  Keller Block - Kelotona, B.C.  Here you will find  that roomy, economical, elegant and trustworthy refrigerator you  have long wanted. Don't decide till  you see what we have to offer you.  Come in to-day and look them over.  MORRISON - THOMPSON  HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  Coal!  Coal!!  Real Pensylvania Hard  Nicola Coal (Lump)  Wellington     -     -  $17.50 per ton  $10.00 per ton  $13.00 per ton  W. HAUG  KELOWNA, B.C.  Telephone  M  Just About Now is the Right Time  lo call in and renew your itibicription to the " Record.'  Town and Country  Rev. Father Verbeke returned  by Monday's boat from a short trip  clown to Summerland arid Penticton, where he has been conducting  services.  Mr. and Mrs. L. Dilworth happened h nasty accident Saturday  hist on theif way to town, the team  shying at a passing motor lorry,  and throwing them out. Happily  they both escaped serious injury.  Kelowna is to have a new veterinary singe.in in tlie person nf  Sumrl W. Thayer, of Alberln, who  will take up residence and open  an office here about the 20lh June.  Dr. Thayer has had considerable  experience, including about eleven  years in the east and eight years  in Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Weddell left  last week for a two month's visi'to  California.  Mr. G. F. Gibson, of the Dominion Trust Co., was in town during the last week, motoring Monday in company with Dr. Gaddes  to Vernon.  Mr. and M.s. N. D. McTavish  and Mrs. J. N. Thompson left Sunday on a visit to the coast.  The resignation of the night constable, W. A. McCubbin has been  accepted hy the police commissioners.  The militia camp at Vernon  broke up last Friday, the local contingent of the B. C. Horse riding  to Kelowna where they arrived  dusty and tired about 6 p.m.  The Country Girl's branch of the  Ladies' Hospital Aid have arranged for the evening of Saturday,  June 22nd, a strawberry and ice  cream festival, to be given at Mr.  J. E. Reekie's place on the K.L.O.  Bench. Visitors Irom town can  depend upon a good time. Music  is to be provided, and the grounds  are to be decorated and illuminated.  Mr. John Levitt has this week  joined the rapidly swelling ranks  of local automobilists, having purchased the fine little McLaughlan  car from Mr. T. Morrison. Mr.  Levitt is already quite proficient in  the handling of his new possession,  which should prove invaluable in  showing his cilents around the city  and district.  Mr. and Mrs. Pallia who have  been staying for the past week  with Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Rogers  left yesterday for the coast.  The " Clovelly " has been hauled  up on the slip used for building the  Sawmill Co.'s boat, for pepairs and  overhauling. She is being re-  planked inside and nut and new  engines placed in her.  The Epworth League took the  form of a mock parliament Monday for the last time this season.  A large number of friends attended  and it proved to be a splendid  gathering. So popular have the  meetings become that it has been  decided to continue them on a  larger scale in the fall, also to add  a library of books on Missions and  Civics, to raise funds for which the  strawberry and ice cream festival  announced last week is to be held  next Tuesday at Dr. Gaddes'  house at the corner of Richter St.  A musical programme ia also to be  rendered.  For all the best lines of Old  Country bon-bons, pastilles, French  nougat, ju jubes, milk chocolate,  &c, go to Alsgard's. They have  nothing but the best of everything.  30  Eighty-five per cent, of headaches are the result of Eye strain.  If you are troubled that way consult S. L. Tauhe, Eyesight specialist  ol the Taube Optical Co., on his  visit here on Friday afternoon, June  14lh, after the arrival of the boat,  until Saturday, June 15th, at 2 p.m.  Each age of our Uvea lias ita joys. Old  people should he happy, and they will he  if Chamberlain's 1'ahieta are taken to  strength) ii tlie digestion and keep the  boweja reiilllnr. I hear tablets are mild  and gentle in their action, and especially  suitnlile for people of >niddle age and  older.    For sale by all dealers.  SUMMER JEWELRY  Our New Goods are coming in  daily. Among the latest to arrive  are :���  Hit Pint from 50c. upward  Dutch Collar Pin.Soc. to 11.So  Wiiit Pins from 25c. to2.5o pr  Black and Pearl Beads  From Soc. to $10  J. B. KNOWLES  Jewel.)  KELOWNA, B.C.  PROFESSIONAL AND  BUSINESS CARDS  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA ::  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ::  B.C.  B.C  C. Harvey, U.A.. Sc C.E., D.L.S , B.C.L.S.,  and B.C.L.S.  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL  ENGINEER  and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,    B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Box 231  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENGINEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  P. 0. ��o�� ms 'Phone IS  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  COLLETT BROS.  LIVERY AND DRAY  I lorses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all C.P.R.  boats. All kinds of heavy team  work. 'Phone 20.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR ��< BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  W. T. ASHBRIDGE  CIVIL ENClNEER  Assoc. Mam. Can. Soc. C. E       Graduate Toronto  University  Waterworks snd Seweraie Systems, Pumpina and  1 ialitiiiK Plants. Concrete Construction, etc.  KELOWNA. s B. C.  Mr. B. G. MEYRICK  Receives Pupil* at hii Studio in the MORRISON  BLOCK for Leisoni in  PIANOFORTE, VIOLIN, ORGAN,  SINGING and HARMONY  3 years' previous experience    Will play for dances  Address Box 257, Kelowna, B.C.  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  Exhibitionar Royal Colleft*   of   Music,   snd lately  with Ktndriol. ryna,  Mus, Doc,, Organ,��t of the  Cathedral, Manchester, Eng.,  RECEIVES   PUPILS  At the Studio, Trench Block, Kelowna.  Music   of   every   description   supplied,  P.O. �� ��7.  MATERNITY NURSE  Experienced  CASES TAKEN IN HOME  Apply  Mrs. JARVIS, Ellis  Street  20th Century Shoe  Repairing Shop  BERNARD  AVENUE  All Kinds of Boots and  Shoes Repaired Promptly  Ladiea' and   Genta' Rubber   Heels  ul the Best Makes  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All hinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  DAVIES & MATHIE  Ladies' and  Gents' Tailors  PENDOZI STREET  Repairing and Pressing  promptly attended to.  Ar 1 IlK you put your next  meal on the table, just sit  down and consider the layout  for a moment. Ask yourself  earnestly, " Have I got the  greatest value for the money  expended on this meal ? "  If you bought your groceries at this store only one  answer can be made  ���you have done all that a clever housewife can do���  your meal is the nearest approach to perfection that is  possible in a meal. But only the best groceries���the  kind we have built a reputation for, can assure you of this  Try some of our leaders and become a regular user :  Swift's Premium Hams       -       - 29c. lb.  ���            ���         Bacon        -       - 33c. lb.  Brookfield and Mayflower Butter- 50c. lb.  Strictly Fresh Eggs      -       -       - 35c. lb.  THE STORE OFPLEN'  mOFPLENTW  Telephone   -   35  ..   THE   ..  Royal Bank of Canada  HEAD OFFICE    -    Montreal, Quebec.  NEW YORK OFFICE - 65. William Si.     LONDON OFFICE (Eat.) - 2. UankBla!,...Pnna�� Jt.  Capital Paid Up   -   $6,200,000     Reserves   -   J7.200.000  Total Assets over      -     $109,000,000  -   Bank by Mail   -  Account* can be opened and operated by mail.    Write for purlieu Urn, wa ihall  be glad to explain.  THE  SECRET OF WEALTH  lies in theae four letters  s  E  Start  a  Savings   Aecount   to-day.     Depo.it   regularly   and   watch it   irow.  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 H. F. REES, Manager.  Branchea and correspondents throughout tha world.  The Pleasures of a Motor Boat  depend almost entirely on the 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  Thia  ia the  Roberta Motor Co.'a  FIVE YEAR GUARANTEE:  " We guarantee that Roberts Motors will not back-fire.  We guarantee that each and every Roberts Motor is thoroughly 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 Motora 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."  See J. R. CAMPBELL  Or  call  in " Record" office for descriptive booklets Thursday, June 13  The Orchard Gity Record  GLENMORE FRUIT LANDS  Situated within one half mile of town, and being  about loo feet above tha lake, it commands a beauti.  fill view of th* town, laka and surrounding country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Cloae to Town and Market.  There is only ona GLENMOKE. Don't miss tha opportunity of selecting a few acres of this desirable  property.  If you wish a cheap building lot or an acre of land call on ua and we will  show you our sub-diviaion  *   WOOD.LAWN   ���  Just four blocks from tha centre of the town.    Prices low.   Terms easy,  monthly payments if ao desired.  Fire Insurance  Wa represent only tha beat board companies.  The Central Okanagan Lands. Ltd.  KELOWNA, B.C.  P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  The GREENHOUSES  RICHTER STREET  (Between Presbyterian fir new English churches)  Tomato [Earliana] ]   Plants  Cabbage (or  Cauliflower, &c.  j     Sale  {Bedding 'Plants  All Plant* wall Hardened and Transplanted  PALMER AROGERSON- Box 117  Telephone   -   St  Fresh Meat  Daily  Full supply of Hams and Bacon  Fresh Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  KELOWNA  Phone 135  Watches  Watches  Watches  From $1.25 to $100  And we can satisfy you no matter  what price you wish to pay (not  only regarding price, for "quality "  is our motto). Money cheerfully  refunded if articles sold by us are  not satisfactory. We have various  customers who are quite willing to  taatify to the time-keeping qualities  of the watches we sold them. We  will do the same for you. A  square deal to every one.  W.M. PARKER &C0.,^tt.!  Crowley Block - Box 316 ��� Bernard Ave.  All repairs abtolutely guaranteed  A. G. McKEOWN  KELOWNA  Agent for the  PENTICTON STEAM  LAUNDRY  Laundry despatched twice a  week.  Prompt attention and careful  work.  EGOS  Buff Orpringtons - i.e. White Leghorns  The White Leghorn stock is as good  as you can get in the province. The  price is low because I have 45 laying  hens that are non-sitters, averaging 2  sittings per day. Incubator lots $7.50  per 100 eggs. Pieatevitif our poultry yardi  D. W. SUTHERLAND  THE PEOPLE'S STORE  Headquarters (or the Economical Buyer  Short Crop  Strawberries  Get the best ones and get  them now. Don't wait  till they get dry and seedy  if the warm and dry weather continues; or if the  rain comes they will be  sandy and mushy. We  won't guarantee to give you  strawberries   unless   you  ORDER NOW  Cherries are not going to  be a long crop either so  please send in your order  for them early  THOMAS LAWSON, LIMITED  Phones: Grocery. 214;    Dry Goods, 314;    Office. 143.  ( WANTED! 1  2 Cents per word, first insertion and  1 Cent per word each subsequent  insertion, minimum 25 Cents.  PINE WOOD FOR SALE  Delivered anywhere in city.   Apply  5tf Dalgleish & Glenn  FOR SALE  One heavy Team, about 3,100 lbs. ; also  6 Colts from three yeara down.    Apply  R. E. Harries, Hawlcsdale Ranch.        24lf  FOR SALE  Brown Team and Harness (stallion and  gelding), 4 and 5 years;   3.000 lbs.    Well  broken in.   Reasonable cash offer.   W. B.,  Kelowna. 25ll  FOR SALE  Good  quiet Team,  weight   2,500   lbs.  Cheap.   J. B. Fisher. P O. Bore 158.  26-29  FOR SALE  Victor Mangle, three large wood rollers.  Nearly new,   Apply G. Marlcam.       27tf  HOUSEWORK WANTED  t by day, week or month, or would accept  situation as General Servant.     Apply Box  G, " Record " Office. 29-31  LOST  On Gtenmore-Vernon road, June 4th,  loose-leaf Note Book, Check Book, Royal  Bank Pass Book and two blue Prints, all  with nanre A. D. Thompson. Finder rewarded on leaving aame at office of Cen.  tral Okanagan Lands, Ltd., Kelowna.  29  WANTED  Piano to rent for the aummer.   Addreas,  T. Steveson, Kelowna. 29  FOR SALE  HOUSE, containing Reception - Room  Parlor, Dining-Room, large Kitchen, Bath  Room, 5 Bedrooms, Sewing Room, cement  Basement full size of house ; Outbuildings  include workshop and garage 18ft. by 24ft.,  two stories ; one Acre of Land, fruit trees  bearing.  COTTAGE on Harvey Avenue, containing 4 rooms, Bathroom and Pantry, with  either one-third, one-half, or one Acre of  Land, to suit purchaser.  SMALL COTTAGE and half-acre of  Land in Bearing Fruit Trees, on Glenn  Avenue.  I h.-p. Fairbank Gasoline Engine.  I large Water Tank.  Phonograph and about 100 records in  gooe condition.  Apply to E. NEWBY  J. A. Bigger  BUILDER and CONTRACTOR  Plant and Estimates  Furnished  Residence,   10  Lawrence Ave.  PHONE M  A Photograph  of the Children  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  Jl specially Is made of child studies  Open Thurs., Friday & Saturday,  From 10 till 5  LAKESIDE  has prove itself to be the  most popular sub-division  ever offered in Kelowna.  Eighty Lots Sold locally  during the first week to  our best business men.  Don't miss your last  chance to get close "in  Lakeside Property on my   easy terms   F. R. E. DeHART  Sole Agent    -   KELOWNA  WATER NOTICE  For a Licence to Take and Use I  Water,  NOTICE is hereby given that Arthur  Evans, of Kelowna, B.C., will apply for a  licence to take and use Oil cubic feet per  minute of Water out of Leech Creek, which  flows in a northerly direction through Lot  2,182, I'.K. 5,822, and empties into Mission  Creek, near North Fork. Ihe water will  be diverted at 10 chains from South boundary of P.R. 5.822. ar L. 2.182, and will be  used for Irrigation purposes on the land  described as Lot 2,182, Osoyoos Division  of Vale District.  Ihis notice was posted on the ground  on the 27th day of May, 1912. I he application will be filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at Vernon.  Objections may be filed with the said  Water Recorder or with the Coniptrollei  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  ARTHUR EVANS. Applicant,  by C. W. A. Tocknell, Agent.  WATER NOTICE  For a Licence to Take and Use  Water.  NOTICE is hereby given that Arthur  Evans, of Kelowna, B.C.,willapply for a licence to take and use 60 cubit feet of water  per minute out of Joe Rich Creek, which  Mows in a north-westerly direction through  l<ot 2.182, P.R. 5,822, and empties into Mission Creek near North Fork. The water will  he diverted at 40 chains from East boundary of P.R. 5,822 en Lot 2,182, and will  he used for Irrigation purposes on the land  described as Lot 2,182, Osoyoos Division  of *1 ale District.  Ihis notice was posted on the ground  on the 27th day of May, 1912. The application will be filed in the office of the  Water Uecoider at Vernon.  Objections may be filed with the said  Water Recorder or with the Comptroller  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  ARTHUR EVANS, Applicant,  by C. W. A. Tocknell, Agent.  "CIVIL SERVICE ACT"  I'he qualifying examinations for Third-  class Clerks, Junior Clerks, and Stenographers will be held at the following  places, commencing on 1 tiesday, the 2nd  July next: Ai mstrong, Chilliwark, Cumberland, Duncan, Golden, Grand Porks, kam-  loops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladysmilh, Nanai-  mo, Nelson, New Westminster, Peachland,  Prince Rupert, Penticton, Revelstoke, Ross-  land, Salmon Arm. Sunrnerland, Vancouver, Vemon, and Victoria.  Candidates must be British subjects between the ages of 21 and 30, if for Third-  class Clerks; and between 16 and 21, if  for Junior Clerks or Stenographers.  Applications will not be accepted if  received later than the 15th June next.  Further information, together with application forms, may be obtained from the  undersigned.  Section 7 of the " Civil Service Act"  provides that temporary clerks and stenographers, who have not been regularly  appointed by Order in Council, must pass  this examination.  P. WALKER,  Registrar, Civil Service.  Victoria, B.C., 1st May, 1912. 24-29  THE 0BIG1H OF MAN  Recent  Research is Held to Support  Theory  thut  (lie  Human  Hitce  had Tail-Less Apt; Vncestors.  Since Darwin first suggested the  theory of evolution, scientists galore  have been studying along the same  liiifn, and man's origin Is being gradually pushed further and further  Into the remote ages. Reviewing the  remarkable discoveries of tbe last ten  yeara In Western Europe, Professor  MoGurdy shows that It is being gradually proved that the human race la as  old as any of the tailless apes, aud  probably had the same ancestors, The  oldest undisputed flint implements  [late from the Upper Miocene period  of geology; the oldest human bone,  the Jaw or "Homo heldelbsrgenals,  from near the beginning of the  TJuarternary. Primitive man, therefore, must have lived in Western  Europe during the entire Glacial  period, and developed Into "Homo  prtmlgeulus," low in stature and  robuBt, with abort, stout arms und  legs --- much like the Enkimo of today, A more Intellectual race, probably from tlie East, appeared In tbe  Upper Quartern a ry, or at least Uit.uoO  years ago. This people, "Homo atirig-  uacenslM," sculptured and frescoed tho  walla of the caverns and their own  Implement*, and their descendants,  who must have flourished more than  10,000 years ago, introduced tbe rudiments of writing. Tlie negroid people  probably came into Western Europe  Boon after. Professor Kluatscb finds  "Home prlinigenlus" to bo closely related to the gorilla of Africa, and  "Homo aurignacen: :s" to resemble  more nearly the chlmpanace of Asia.  ('nacre c PCUCC Posts  The Increasing cost of timber has  resulted In more spirited search for  efficient substitutes. One Inventor,  realising the growing popularity of  ferro-coneretej has turned his endeavours into this channel with a view  io effecting the desired result, and has  achieved distinct success. The posts  made from this material are stated  to he extremely durable and far  superior lo those or wood. The cost  averages about rorty cents per yard;  but lu this connection It Is as well to  point out thai the cost Is governed hy  geographical si I nation, Inasmuch as  the transportation charges for posts  >f this denrrlptioii, or for manufacturing (hem on the spot after the  materials have been brought In, arc  heavier than for those of wood under  certain conditions. At tlu> same time,  If the materials are obtainable ou the  spot the fence enn be built exceedingly cheaply; and when It is pointed  out (hat Ihe durability of a ferroconcrete post Is from five to ten  limes that of limber, according aa  ilie wood Is preserved with creosote  oi otherwise, II will be seen that ihe  former has overwhelming advantage!  in those districts "vhero wood Ih not  readily obtainable % 'hree of the g.'eat  British railway companies have erected fence-posts of this material, and  are stated to be eminently satisfied  with tho same; while it hoe also been  used for gradient-posts and gate-  parti to oroaalnjga.   It is now welt known that not more than  one case of rheumatism in ten requires any  internal treatment whatever. All that is  needed is a free application of Chamberlain's Liniment and massaging the parts at  each application. Try it and tee how  quicHy il will reliove the pain and soreness.    Sold by all dealers.  A sprained ankle may as a rule be cured  in from three to four days by applying  Chamberlain's Liniment and observing the  directions with each bottle. For sale by  all dealers. SATURDAY IS BUSY DAY  at BARBERS  And it sure is feist and furious in their  DELLORLLA CAFE  \ Y / E are  desirous of making it particularly so on Satuarday, June I 5th.  Remember we serve you with the finest of pure products.     Ice  Creams made from pure cream ��� real Jersey cream, in Strawberry Vanilla,  and Pineapple flavorings.  You can get any of the following  Ice Cream Sodas  flavored just right:  Strawberry, Raspberry, Cherry, Lemon  Orange, Pineapple, and Chocolate  Bottled Goods  Off Ice  We can also supply you with the following  Sarsaparilla, Ginger Beer, Ginger Ale, Lemonade,  Orangeade, Lemon Squash, Lime Juice Special  and Port, Sherry, Claret, Cider, and Grape Juice.  Just try  this  latter  We  have everything  in  the way of  Fruit  Sundaes    --  and  just  mention a  few  we would  recommend:  Merry Widow, Sunny Jim,  David  Harum,  Maple Walnut, Hiawatha,  Red   Wing,   Buster   Brown,   Kelowna   Kid,   King   George,   Flirt,  and let me emphasize RASTUS and BUFFALO  \ Y / E can  fix you  up  with a nice pail of any flavor of Ice Cream to take  ��� * home, or phone us when you want some in bricks done up neatly  and delivered,     Dont forget we answer to "three-nine."  MEET ME AT THE DELLORILLA CAFE!  Albert W. Barber & Co.           LIMITED           Successors to BIGGIN & POOLE


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