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Kelowna Record May 30, 1912

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 Kdotima  VOL. IV.   NO. 27.  KELOWNA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY,  MAY 30, 1912.  $1.50 Per Annum.  Meeting of  City Council  Board' of Trade asks Council  to Levy Special Rate for  Publicity Purposes  The council met as usual Monday, the only absentee being His  Worship the Mayor, Aid. Copeland  presiding in his place.  The following accounts were  passed for payment:���  Joe Alexander,   10 days removing  fences on Pendozi street 30.00  Joe Barahovitz           ditto           ��� 30.00  Sam Canaja, 9 days   ditto 27.00  Myke Merick, 9 days ditto 27,00  Crane Co., 10 hydranta         -       - 297.00  C.P.R., freight on valves      -       - 3.00   corporation cocks- 1.57  Claude Jamea, 2 daya special police 6.00  Joe Cowan                         ditto     ��� 6.00  Jas. Alexander, 9 days      ditto      . 27.00  Board of Works paysheet  for two  weeks ending May 25   -       .1221.50  Aid. Blackwood drew attention  to an error in the accounts for  cleaning up the nuisance grounds.  Two of these had appeared in the  minutes as $60 which should have  been only $30. Ihe clerk explained that when the accounts were  handed to him the time only was  recorded and he understood that  the men had been working with  teams. Upon asking Aid. Blackwood for further particulars he  was informed that the men had  not supplied teams, whereupon  the accounts were paid for $30  each only.  Aid. Taylor still maintained his  objection to the committee incurring ao large an expense for work  which should have been done by  the former scavenger. As chairman of the finance committee he  would refer back to the council the  accounts of David Mills, James  Munro, and D. McMillan.  This raised some discussion in  which most of the aldermen join*  , "d. Aid. Blackwood said that  when the matter of cleaning up the  nuisance grounds was first brought  up in the council he had spoken to  the scavenger about it, and had  been told that one team for a day  or two would be no use as the  place was in such a bad condition.  Upon receiving this information he  had consulted the mayor, who had  advised him to go ahead and get  the place put into proper shape,  and thia he had done. He did not  see how the committee could have  done anything else under the circumstances.  Aid. Taylor drew attention to a  clause of the health by-law which  required the contents of the privy  boxes to be mixed with a sufficient  quantity of dry earth or ashes to  keep them in a sanitary condition.  He would like to know if anything  had ever been done to enforce  this.  The  following  letter  was  read  from the secretary of the Board  of  Trade:  Gentlemen,      n  At the last meeting of the Board  in April the following resolution  was passed, after a good deal of  discussion : "That the Board is of  the opinion that the city council  should levy a rate of one mill for  publicity purposes, the proceeds to  be handed to the publicity committee to be used at their discretion." I should be glad to hear if  this resolution ia likely to meet with  the attention required this year.  Yours truly,  G. A. FISHER.  Aid. Sulherluud said he understood a committee of the Board of  Trade had since been appointed to  wait on the council on this matter.  He thought it would be well to  hear their views before proceeding  further. He proposed that this  committee be invited to meet a  committee of the council, as it waa  a matter that demanded immediate attention.  A resolution was passed tlint  this meeting take place Thursday  morning at 10 a.m.  A letter was read from the Board  of Railway Commissioners enclosing an order of the Board defining  the boundaries of the Dominion  Express Co.'s delivery service,  which they are about to establish  in the city.   The order read:  " That nntil further  ordered   by  . the Board, the tolls of the  Dominion Express Company shall include  the delivery of express freight by  the said company or its agent, in  those streets and avenues, reasonably passable by express wagons,  in that portion of the City of Kelowna bounded by the following  thoroughfares, and on the further  side of the said thoroughlares,  namely : On the north by Bemard  avenue, on the east by Ellis street,  on the south by Eli avenue and on  the west by Abbott street."  Comment was made upon the  smallness of the area included by  these limits.  Aid. Millie suggested that some  effort be made to induce the C. P.  R. to remove the old shed on the  wharf which was practically destroyed by fire some time ago. He  said it was not only dangerous but  was an eye-sore in such a prominent place and a bad advertisement for the city.  It was decided to ask the building inspector to examine the shed  and report to the council.  A resolution was passed endorsing the resolution passed by the  Board of Trade calling upon the  government to continue the work  of dredging in the Okanagan river.  Aid. Copeland reported that the  Board of Works had now completed the gravelling of Ellis street, and  wished the other members of the  Board ol Works lo meet with him  lo decide upon the next work to  be undertaken. He would like to  see Harvey avenue gravelled from  Ethel street lo the city limits.  Aid. .Sutherland congratulated  the board upon the work done on  Ethel stteet, which, he said, wns  the best piece of road work yet  done in the cily.  Aid. Copeland reported that the  council had been asked by the  Okanagan Telephone Co., to fix a  standard distance from the property line on the streets at which  they could erect poles.  The matter was discussed at  some length and various suggestions offered.  Aid. Taylor favored putting the  poles close to the edge of the sidewalk, aa much of the road was  useless when poles were placed  out into the street. At any rate he  thought it would be a mistake to  fix upon any set distance as streets  varied and conditions were not  always the same.  Aid. Millie was opposed to giving any written permission as to  the placing of poles as it might be  used against the citv at some future  time. It might be a little inconvenient for the Telephone Company to  come to the city respecting every  line of poles, but he thought it better to have it that way at present.  It was finally decided to leave  the matter in the hands of the  Board of Works.  The Board of Works were also  authorized to move the sidewalk on  the north side of Bernard avenue  between Ellis and Richter streets  out to the property line, as at present it interfered with the placing  of the telephone poles, which were  to be moved to the edge of the  sidewalk.  The discussion on the placing of  poles brought up again the much  debated matter of leaving a space  between the property line nnd the  sidewalk.  Aid. Blackwood favored the idea  as leaving narrower roads which  the council would find cheaper to  keep up,  Aid. Taylor said there had been  a strong feeling lately in favor of  wide roads, but now they were  talking about making them narrower.  Aid. Copeland thought the council would probably find il cheaper  to keep up a wide road as the  traffic all in one place had a tendency to cut up the roads too much.  The problem of restoring the  connection in the irrigation system  broken by the city in removing the  old wooden flume along Richter  street when putting in the cement  sidewalk was brought up by Aid.  Copeland who reported that they  had been all ready to go ahead  with the scheme of running a  flume down Harvey avenue, but  the residents there had kicked.  Ihey were willing to have it go  down the back of their lots but  objected to having it on the street.  Aid. Copeland suggested that it  might be cheaper for the council  to give the few people who require  the water a special rate on city  water rather than replace the flume.  Mr. G. C. Rose, however, who  is one of the interested parties,  said it was nonsense to think of  watering three acres wilh city water.  As shoeing how important the  mattef was he said he had rented  his place this year but the absence  of irrigation water had interfered  with the arrangement. He thought  the council were taking a very  wrong attitude on the question. It  was altogether premature to think  of doing away with the irrigation  system, which was very necessary  to a great many people. It was  quite impossible to pump water to  irrigate the whole town, and absurd  to think of it. Ihe present system,  if it were properly handled, might  be made a valuable asset to the  city. He resented the antagonistic  tone in which the council discussed  the question. If the citv allowed  the present system to lapse they  would be making a great mistake  and would be up against a problem  of having no water lo make the  city look attractive.  Aid. Taylor, who had suggested  that the council's easiest way out  of the difficulty was to put back  the old flume nnd then condemn  it, aaid the flume should have been  condemned before.  Aid. Sutherland pointed out the  council were not antagonistic to  the water users as they had already  given considerable financial assist-  ance towards the suppo.t of the  irrigation system.  It was decided that the Board of  Works should make a careful inspection of the flume to decide  what should be done.  Mr. G. A. Fisher secretary of the  Board of Trade, handed iu to the  council correspondence in connection with the coming irrigation  convention, staling that the Board  had discharged their special committee nnd referred the matter to  the council.  Alii. Sutherland said it would be  necessary for the council to take  in hand the arrangements for the  convention which was to be held  on August 13, 14, 15 and It), and  that they would have to appoint a  local secretary who would be paid  uy the council. Dr. Dickson had  been mentioned very suitable as he  was much interested in irrigation  matters.  T he Association were making a  grant to the city of $500 towards  the expense, and he estimated  that the city would need to provide  another $1,000.  Aid. Sutherland undertook to  interview .Dr. Dickson on the subject of his appointment.  The meeting then adjourned.  Important Business Change  A notable business deal has been  consummated this week by which  Mr. Albert W. Barber acquires the  grocery business of Messrs. Biggin  and Poole. As will be seen by a  reference to the advertisement in  this issue the transfer takes place  Saturday. Mr. Barber is a young  man of wide experience in the  trade and is taking the lines with  an energy which promises success  for himself and satisfactory business relations for his customers.  The opening day is to be marked  by reducing by one-half the price of  ice cream in the elegant cafe at the  rear of the store.  Dr. W. Wansborough Jones of  South Okanagan passed through  Kelowna Wednesday on his way  to the Old Country, where he is  going for an extended visit.  A meeting of the Kelowna Poultry and Pet Stock Association is  called for Saturday next, June Ist  at 2.30 in Messrs. Rattenbury &  Williams office. All persons interested are invited to attend.  The Kelowna baseball team  which beat Armstrong on Friday,  played Vernon in another league  game on Wednesday at Vernon,  winning after a good game by I 3  runs to 6.  The receipts Irom the Chinese  head tax tliis year will be n million  dollars greater than last year. The  singular feature about this increase  in revenue is that there has been  no increase in the number of Chinese landing at Canadian ports.  It will be remembered that the conditions undet which Chinese were  admitted at British Columbia ports  were the subject of an investigation last year.  Victoria Day  Sports and Races  Fine  Weather   Favors   Good  Day's Sport  The committe in charge of the  annual Victoria Day sports were  favored with an exceptionally fine  day last Friday, and on the whole  the day's program was one of the  best yet held. The attendance at  the foot races in the morning was  small, and the opinion was freely  expressed that it might be more  convenient in future to sandwich  in such events between the house  races. It is Certainly a matter for  some surprise that this part of the  program does not receive better  support. One would think that  between the gymnasium, the bov  scouts, and the various athletic  clubs in and around the city, a  better showing could be made.  The racing iu the afternoon,however, with the baseball and the  football matches, drew a fairly  large crowd, and they were well  rewarded hy some capital sport.  financially, too, we understand  the day was a success, the takings  being probably sufficient to wipe  off a deficit wliich has been outstanding since the fall fair.  The   results   of   the   morning's  events were as follows :���  Boys' 75-yd. race (15 yr. and und.)  1 George Curts  2 lorn Duggan  Boys' 50yd. Race (10 and under)  1 Wm. McGibbon  2 W. Raymer  Girls' 50-yd. Race (15 and under)  1 Dorothy Leckie  2 Nettie Harvey  Girls' 50-yd. Race (10 and under)  1 Alice Pfyffer  2 Constance Gillard  Three-legged Race  1 G. Curts and C. McPhee  2 R. Leckie and T. Duggan  Sack Race  1 George Swordy  2 C. Pfyffer  100-yd. Race  1 Ray Ritchie  2 Richard Turner  220-yard Race  1 Richard Turner  2 Ray Ritchie  440-yard Race  1 Richard Turner  2 Jack Burt.  HORSE  RACES  The principle event in the afternoon races was the Free-for-All for  which there were three starters.  The race was decided in two  heats, Aid. Copeland's " Bessie R "  winning first place and " Darkie "  second each time.  The first heat in the 2.28 Half-  Mile showed Johnson's " Cora  Brown " first with " Darkie " second  the second heat ending in the Ml) e  order.  The Green Trot added as an  extra turn to the program, gave Mr.  Dickinson's " Membrino " a chance  to distinguish himself, winning  easily the two heats, with " Don  Zambria" second and " Souris, jr."  third each time.  " Senator Warner" and his last  year's rider Sautelle, appeared in  the half-mile race, beating Fullers'  " Don E " in two heats.  The Half-Mile Pony Race had  three entries and resulted: Ist  " Colonel I Vinson "; 2nd " Dewie;"  3rd " Minnie."  The Polo Pony Race fell to R.  Lamblv's " Colonel."  The five entries for the race,  arranged for officers and men of  the local B.C. Horse.got away with  a capital start, F. Heather's "Tow-  ser" carrying off the cup with an  easy win.  The league baseball match between Armstrong and Kelowna followed immediately after the races.  The visiting team were obviously  outclassed by the local boys who  were in capital form, the game  ending in favor of the latter by 9  runs to 3.  The football match between Penticton and Kelowna which should  have taken place in the morning,  had to be postponed until evening  owing to the non-arrival of the  Penticton team. The result was a  win for Kelowna by 6 goals to 2.  The events of the day were  wound up by a grand military ball  in the Opera House, which bids  fair to become the swell function  of the year.  Indian Murderers  Still at Large  Sixty Police Engaged in the  Search  The chase after the Indian outlaws, Paul and Spitlam, murderers  of Constable Kindness, says a Clinton report, has shifted from Canoe  Creek to the head of Bonaparte.  There are now sixty officers on the  work. It is getting to be an old  story in Clinton. The constables  come in on automobiles, are fitted  out with rifles, and sent to the front.  The trouble is in getting horses.  While the ordinary sources of supply are ready to furnish their quota,  they cannot supply the extra demand. The ranchers are doing  their best and horses are being  taken off the plow if they will work  to the saddle and given to the  police.  A cordon has been drawn around  the desperadoes to keep them from  getting into the Clearwater country  where it is expected they might be  safe for several years. The police  are confident that they will capture  their men.  Hindu Women to Remain  in Canada  The wives of the two Sikhs who  were detained at Vancouver for  deportation because they had violated the Immigration Act,' and  whose case has been under consideration by the government and before the courts for several months,  will be allowed to remain in Canada. This has been decided upon  bv Hon. Robert Rogers, Minister  of the Interior, as an act of grace,  as the husbands of these two  women are now in Canada, but  without establishing a precedent.  In view of the decision the proceedings will be dropped.  Coming Farmers'  Institute Lectures  Titanic Fund Grows Too  Much  The Lord Mayor of London for-  sees trouble as to what he is to do  with the subscriptions to the funds  for the Titanic sufferers. He says  quite enough money has alreody  been subscribed to relieve all distress, but the donations are still  coming in. There will be a surplus of a considerable amount, to  which consideration must now be  given.  West of Kaslo the deer are eating up the fruit trees.  By the destruction of the city  power plant at Moose Jaw that city  is without light, electric power or  water, for drinking or other purposes, and great distress prevails.  The loss is half a-million.  The south side of Second avenue  the business section of Wainwright,  Alberta, has been swept by fire  with a loss of $100,000. The town  hall and Union Bank, the fire hall  and other buildings were destroyed  A visit of a deputation of clergymen to the police commissioners  at Toronto to urge the prohibition  of children attending theatres had  an unexpected outcome. The contents of a circular issued by the  Toronto Purity Vigilance Association impressed the commissioners  as unfit for circulation and Rev.  R. B. St. Clair, secretary of the  Vigilance Association, and a member of the deputation, was arrested,  charged with distributing indecent  literature.  The anti-treating law which will  be introduced by the Ontnrio government at the next session will be  lar-reaching in its effect. The hotel  keepei, the bartender, the man who  buys ihe drink and the man who  is given the treat will be prosecuted under the new law. The tentative plans are designed to reach  every person who may commit an  offence under the law. The bartender will likely be fined to the  amount of $100 to $200, and the  " treater " and " treated " will be  dealt with in a similar way.  The Department of Agriculture  has just issued its programme of  lectures before the various Farmers'  Institutes of the province. A wide  range of subjects is included, covering every branch of fruit farming  and general husbandry.  The lecturers will be in this district during June, the dates arranged being as follows :  Okanagan Centre, Wed., June 12  H.    E.    Upton,    " Poultry    Production "  H. Thornber, " Irrigation "  Oyama, Thursday, June 13  H. E. Upton, "Practical Poultry"  H. Thornber, " Irrigation "  Westbank, Fridav, June 14  IT. Thornber, " Irrigation "  H. E. Upton, " Poultry "  Rutland, Tuesday, June 18  H. Thornber, " Orchard and Inigation Work "  H. E. Upton, " Poultry Industry"  K.L.O. Bench, Wednesday, June 19  H.    ! hornber,   " Vegetable  and  Root Crops "  Okanagan Mission, Thurs., June 20  H. Thornber, " Irrigation "  H. E. Upton, " The Hen "  Annual Meeting  of W. C. T. U.  The annual meeting of the  W.C.T.U. was held recently ol the  home of Mrs. Ball wilh a good  attendance. After devotional exercises and the reading of the minutes of previous niieting, rrporiB  of officers and superintendents of  departments of woik   were given.  T he social and musical committee  were complimented upon their  faithfulness and efficiency.  T he   officers   elected     for    the  ensuing year were as follows :  Pres. Mrs. Fuller  Vice-Pres. The   Ministers'   Wives  wilh Mrs. Davidson first  Sec. Miss Sinclair  Treas. Mrs. Geo. Fletcher  Cor. Sec. Miss Clement  Superintendent to be appointed nt  next meeting.  The delegates chosen to r e-t resent the socie'y at the provim iul  convention meeting in Vancouver  in June, Mrs. Welch and Viss  Sinclair.  Keen regret was expres' < d at  the departure of a faithl I coworker in Mrs. Herdman fri III he  Union.  The hostess rj1.,, inuxfy Ferved  dainty refreshments a:..I l'ie Uii-on  adjourned to meet next month at  the home of Mis. Geo. Fleti hi r.  Items from Ellison  IF,,,���  r own cuntf.ponilc.nl)  The members of the V, In Ian  Sunday School after having considered the advisability of hohl.ng  a picnic, unanimously decided to  have one this year. A committee  consisting of Mrs. Hay, Mrs. Bulman, Miss Geen.Mr. Bell, Ml Veen  and Mr. Watt was oppointed, and  a meeting will be held at the home  of Mr. C. IT. Geen on Saturday  evening, June Ist to makeal! plans  and arrangements for amusi mints  and refreshments, and to decide  upon the most suitable location  and the most convenient day for  the holding of the picnic.  The Admiralty intends, according to the London " Chronicle," to  establish aviation scout bases along  the whole of Great Britain's eastern  coast line.  The next moderator of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian  Church of Canada will be a westerner. It is fairly definitely settled  that the Rev. Dr. McQueen, of  Edmonton, has been selected as  successor lo the Rev. Dr. Mackay.  Early Monday morning fire  broke out nt Arrowhead. The fire  spread before a stiff lake breeze  and destroyed P. Burns' meat market, also the C. P. R. freight shed.  The town was fortunately to the  windward of the fire, otherwise  nothing could have saved it from  destruction. The Orchard City Record.  Thursday, May 30  THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD  Published .very Thursday at Ins Office,  Ktlawna. B.C.  IOHS LE.4THLEY, Editor and Proprietor.  Subscription $1.50 per annum.  Tt) United States $2.00 per annum.  Advettiilnt iales upon application.  Prevention of Cruelty to  Animals  Attention is drawn to an effort  which is being made to establish a  local branch of the Society for the  Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.  T he splendid work which has been  and is being done by this noble  institution, with its branches covering all parts of the world, presents  a record which its original found-  ers probably never dreamed of  I o be convinced, however, ol the  urgent need for such an organization, one has only to take note ol  the proceedings tuken by the society in nearly everv city against  horse owners and others for cases  of the most revolting cruelly, and  which, sad to say, are of almost  daily occurrence. Thanks, however to the wutUilul i>c ul die S.  PC.A., and to the educational influence which it has exercised,  matters have improved wonderfully during recent years.  The aim of the society can not  but appeal to every lover of animals, and it is hoped that the endeavor to found a blanch here will  meet with support.  The meeting is to be In Id tomorrow (Friday) In Messrs. Ratter -  buiy & Williams office at 3.30.  Okanagan Telegraph Service  The following interesting lettei  leipecting the plans of the Government Telegraph Service in the valley waa sent by the district super-  intendent at Kumloops, to the  Summerland "Review" in answer  to enquiries:  Dear Sir:  I understand a rumor has been  put into circulation in your district  to the effect that the control of the  government long distance line in  Okanagan Valley, is about to pass  into the hands of the Okanagan  Telephone Company.  In regard to this ! nay say thai  no intimation of any such proposal  has reached this office, and, in fact  the government has just autnorized  the expenditure of several thousand dollars in the improvement  and extension of the service between Vernon and Penticton, and  the department has ordered the  work lo proceed at once.  Already we have part of the  poles for this work on hand at  Summerland and Penticton, and  the balance are being cut. Other  line materials are stored at various  points between Kelowna and Penticton, and the cable to cross the  lake, Kelowna to West Bank, has  been in transit from Halifax about  two weeks, and in the course of  two ot three weeks more the construction gang will be at work near  Sum., el land.  On the completion of this work,  which will be rushed as rapidly as  possible, telegraph service will be  installed at the larger towns, and  evei v effort made to give the Okan-  Bgan people an adequate service.  For the special advantage ol fruit  shippers we are connecting our line  with the C. R. R. freight depot al  Okanagan Landing. Poles are  now on the ground, and this will  be the first piece of constitution  undertaken.  I might state further in regard to  the enquiry which has reached this  office, re the above rumor, lhat an  und,-islanding was entered into  with one of the Directors of the  Okanagan Telephone Company  that they were to recede from any  attempt to aciuire proprietorship  of the government line on any attempt to parallel or kill the business  on our line, with other similar conditions as to agencies in Okanagan  towns, etc., providing we should  refrain from any interference with  the local telephone situation in  those towns. We have lived up to  that agreement and expect it to be  kept.  Yours truly,  L. A. PALMER,  District Superintendent,  Government Telegraph Service.  IN   POUND  Two Horses (goldinga). Brand 62 on  right ahoulders, white feel, whit* star in  facea, aged about 8 years | newly ahod all  round. Both gentle ; been worked lately.  Been on atreeia since Monday. C. Black-  wood, Pound Keeper. *'"  City of Kelowna  BY-LAW No. 115  A By-law for Stopping Up a  tion of Water Street  Por.  Whereas it is deemed expedient to stop  up and close to traffic that portion of  Water Street in the City of Kelowna here.  inafter mentioned :  Be it, thorefore, enncted by the Mayor  and Council of the Corporation of ihe City  of Kelowna, in open meeting- asseinbltd,  as follows:���  I, That that portion of Water Street In  the City of Kelowna described as follows,  that is to say :  Commencing al the Norlb-East corner of  Lot Four thousand and eighty-three (4081)  in Group One (I) of the Osoyoos Division,  then Southerly along the East boundary ol  said lot to the South-East corner thereof,  thence East along the North boundary ol  Block Fifty-two (52), registered plan Four  hundred and sixty-two (462), to the Norlh-  East corner of said block, thence North  parallel wilh the East boundary of Waler  Street lo a point where same would inter,  sect the Smith boundary of Lot four thousand and forty-one (4041) in said Group  One (I) produced Easterly, ihence Wcsl  to the point of commencement  be. and the same is, hereby stopped up  and closed to troth,-.  Read a first time by the Municipal  Council this lOlh day of May, 1912.  Read a second time by the Municipal  Council ihis lOlh dav of May, 1912.  Read a third time by the Municipal  Council Ihis Ull. day of May, 1912.  Reconsidered and finally passed bv lite  Municipal Council of the City of Kelowna  this 20lh day ol May, A.D. 1912.  G. H. DUNN, Clerk.  R. A. CORELAND. Acting Mayoi  1  hereby certify   ihe  above lo he a true  copy   ol   By-law   No.   I 15, passed   by   tlie  Municipal Council of ihe City of Kelownn  on the 20th day of May, 1912.  C. II. DUNN,  Clerk of the City of Kelowna.  The Churches  ANGLICAN  St. Michael and All Aiiycla' ChurcK  Holy inn-in.Qft, firtt    ami  third Sunday* In tha  month at 9 ��.m.| i��cond .int. (ourlli Sundayi. alter  Morning I'rayrr.  Litany un tha (tml and lliitd Sundavi.  Morning Player at 11   o'clock ;    tvcninn  Prayer  at  7:30.  St. AnJiew'tj, OkanftK"'* Mission.  Fimt Sunday in the month. HoTyomtjnlotiatfla.ii..  Matin* and Litany.  11 a.in  I'.vrn.unK 7|3Q  Sr. ..nd Sunday, Mntim, and I Inly Comuntoil at    II.  live mon u 7,10  REV. THOS. GREENE. B. A.. Rector.  Rev. C. II. MEYRICK. AnUtinl PriMl  PRESBYTERIAN  Knox Presbyterian Cliurcli, Kelowna.  I   PROFESSIONAL AND  {      BUSINESS CARDS  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA, :: B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ::  B.C  CI larvey. 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.  Rhone 147. P.O. Box 231  RICHARD II. PARKINSON  UHIIiSH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENClNEER  I'.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  \ ii Hex "iti 'Phone fl��  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Morning Services al II a.m.iavanlnasarylcsssl7 10  p.m.   Suikday School at 2)30 p.m.  W.ekly Prsysr M.elins on Wednesdays al a p.m.  Benvoulin Presbyterian Cliurcli.  Ml, hi service ��l J p.m. Sunday 3cl,oulsi2p.m.  MLTHODIST  Kelowna Mctlindiet Cliurcli.  Sabbath Seivkt* mlln m. mid 7.30 p m.  Sunday Squint 2.30p.m.  Midweek lorvlca Wedneiday at fl p.m.  REV. J. W. DAVIDMJN. U.A��� D.D.. Paitor.  BAPTIST  Kelowna Baptist Cliurcli. Ellice Si.  Sabbnth ScrvicM nt 11 am. and 7:30 p in.  Sabbath S. hool at IU urn.    All welrmnt.  Wei! . 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welti., P-wtor.  KELOWNA HOSPITAL.  Donations of vegetable.., fruit, dairy produce, egga etc. will be gratefully received  at tlie Kelowna 1 loipital. If more coiiveri-  ent tame may be left al the tliop of Meun.  Crowley Co ; Ltd.  "HOSPITAL INSURANCE."  The Kelownn I lospititl Society have nn  lumranee in foice which they wish to  bring before the notice of the public.  For the aum of $ 10 bachelors or mat i led  men may obtain a Hospital lnauranre  Ticket which entilles the holder to rrofl  Hospital Attendance for one year from  date of isaue for any sickneas or accidents  except contageouf or iufectioui diseases,  which are not be admitted to the hospital  Applicationa for tickets or for further information should he made to the aecrr-  tary, Room I. Keller Block, or P.O. Box  275, Kelowna,  Canadian   Pacifc Railway  Time Table  Shuswap and Okanagan Branch  Daily trains both ways to Okanagan  Landing.  South bound North hound  irad down STATIONS lead up  <M5 (Lv.) SicainouB Jet. (Ar.) 17.45  10. IB Ma>u 17.00  10.31 Giindrod 16.44  I0.4H Enderby 16.29  11,13 Armstrong 16.00  11.30 Larkin 15.52  12.00 Vernon 15.15  12.15 (Ar,) Ok. L-mdinK (Lv.) T..00  Extra Round  Trip Daily  13.10 (Ar.) Ok. Landing (Lv.) I2.>5  Okanagan Steamship Service  ISiinr. " Okanagan'' runs daily between  Okanagnn Landing and Penticton as  follows :  South bound North bound  read down rrad up  11.15 daily        Ok. Landing       12.15 daily  Wed. only   Wliilema i's Creek  Mon. and Fri, Ewing's Landing  Wed. only Sunny wold  H.55 daily Ok. Centre 9.35 daily  Wed. only       Wilson's Ldf. Sal. only  15.10 Kelowna 7.45 daily  Wad. only        Ok. Mission  15.30 daily        Westbank 7.35  15.40 daily Gellally 7.15 daily  16.15 daily Peachland 6.45 daily  17.10 daily        Summerland        5.55 daily  daily Naramata daily  18.30 dally Penticton 5.30 daily  H. W. BRODIE, CHAS. CLARKE.  Gen. Passenger Agent. Agent,  Vancouver, B.C. Kelown*. B.C.  C0LLETT BROS.  LIVERY AND DRAY  I Itirses bought and soKl on coni-  miuion, Dray meets nil C.P.R.  bonis. All kinds of lienvy team  work. 'I'lione 20.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR ��. BUILDER  Plans nnd Specifications Prepared  nnd estimate! given for public Build-  ings.T ov.'n and Country Residences  JOI IN CURTS, KELOWNA  PI IONE No. 93  W. T. ASHBRIDGE  CIVIL ENGINEER  \..ut. Mem. Can, Soc. C. E      Graduals I oionlo  . Univer.ily  Waterworks snd Sswsrsfs Systems, Pumping and  l.iKliiinK rlsnts, Concrete Con-  ���miction, etc.  KELOWNA, ;��� B.C.  There was an old woman  Who lived in a shoe.  She came to Kelowna:  It's the right thing to do. 't  She steered for John Levitt  The "Home-Seekers' Friend;  Who said: " Your ill fortune  I'll be sure to amend."  She bought two good lots  For a very small sum,  Knowing that there  Would the C.N.R. come.  The C.N.R. came  And bought those two lots;  And poured in her apron  Full 500 "ten-spots."  And now she is happy,  For right to the end  She vows she'll speak well of  The " Home-Seekers Friend.  LEVITT, The Homeseeker's Friend  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD  TOD   BOYD  Exhibitioner Rov.l College   of   Mu.ic, snd Ulely  with Kendrick Pyne,  Mu��. Dor.. Orgnni.lof Ihe  Csthedrel, Msmhe.ter. Eng.,  RECEIVES   PUPILS  Al  the Studio, Trench  Block, Keluwna.  Mu.ic   of   every   de.ctiplion   aopplied.  P.O Bos 457.  MATEKNITY NURSE  Experienced  CASKS TAKEN IN HOME  Apply  Mrs. JARV1S, Ellis Street  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,  :   Crowley Block  Office open every evening after supper.  P.O. Box 495.    'Phone 194.  20th Century Shoe  Repairing Shop  BERNARD   AVENUE  All Kinds of  Boots and  Shoes Repaired Promptly  Ladies' mid   Genls'  Rubber   Heels  ol Ihe 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.  Food for the Thousands  The hot weather is here and you very often hear it said that it is  Too Hot to Cook  The  question  is:     Why should   you  cook  in   this   very   hot   weather,  when  Lequime  Bros, have such an  excellent  stock of  Canned   Meats  and  Fish ?  Just as good as the meat you cook yourself.  A few Suggestions in Canned Qoods:  FISH  Salmon, Lobster, Herring, Oysters, Clams,  ���Sardines, Shrimp  MEATS  Roast Beef, Beef Steak and Onions, Rabbit,  Ox Tongue, Chicken, Corned Beef, Sausage  Canned Vegetables of all kinds  Soups  Vegetable, Chicken, Ox-Tail, Mock Turtle  TOMATOES,  BEETS &  PUMPKIN  Lequime Bros. & Co.  PEAS, BEANS  and CORN  Telephone  11 Thursdatj, May 30  The Orchard City Record  ���ife- Giving  Oxygen  Oxygen is nature's own  rejuvenator ��� without it  we would not live. It  seeks and destroys all decayed matter, banishes all  foul odors and renders all  things scientifically clean.  When properly applied  to the skin it keeps the  pores open, renews the life  of the skin tissues, removes discoloration by  the sun and wind, heals  any abrasions or sores, tiny  or great.  |hat is one of the reasons  [hy Nyals' Face Cream  i such a good thing.  A hig pot for a quarter  '. ii Hits & Co.  Druggists and stationers  Kelowna,     B. C.  HONE 19  Communications  Under thin heflUIng communications toll) '  be receteeu upon uiiyj aublect o! Interest '  Lotceia moat be signed,be brio*, aooid  personalities.   The Rditordoea not nee ,  aSSBrl)l| ondoreo oplulona glDon below*  To tlie Editor of  the " Kelowna Reccnil,"  Dear Sir, - The race meet of tlie  24th was one of the most successful meets ever held here with a  wide range of horses from Coast  towim. Ihe races were well contested.  The main event of the day, in  my opinion, wns between the two  famous thoroughbreds, Senator  Warner and Don E. On account  of a green boy being on Don E.  the first heat his chances were  ruined, Senator Warner winning  under 0 hard drive. I he famous  jockey, Irish, from the coast piloted  Don E. in the second heat, but  went down to defeat to famous  son of Seine. The 2.28 class was  captured by Mr. Johnson's Cora  Brown wliich is a clever pacer and  will be in the near future a candidate for the big ring. The grand  old war horse Darkie is certainly  some horse, although finishing second in the 2.28 class he showed  his gameness, coming right back  again in the free for all against the  famous speed marvel Bessie R.  There is little doubt that under the  training of John Cable, this horse  Darkie will be able to defeat anyone of his rivals in the near future.  Mr. Copeland's classy Bessie R.  captured the free for all quite handily. Membrino Earl for the first  time faced the starter and proved  himself a champion, winning the  green class as he pleased. Mr.  Dickinson, the owner should be  very proud of this grand colt which  was cleverly driven by the well  known trainer Eli Johnson. The  Polo Pony race was captured by  Mr. Lainbly's famous little horse  the Colonel. The race for the B.  C. Horse proved to be all one  sided, Towser having a lunaway.  Yours truly,  E. HARKNESS.  Now is the time to get rid of your rheumatism. You can do it by applying  Chamberlain's Liniment. Tor aale by al)  dealers.  Made to Measure  There are men in this town who would not buy a  ready-made suit. For such men we have the agency  for Fit Reform Made to Measure Clothes. We can  honestly recommend the garments made by this big  tailoring house and respectfully request you to come  in and look over the range of Suitings for Spring and  Summer.  #���  WE   SHOW  NEARLY  400   LINES  The Oak Hall Clothing Co., Ltd.  Oi\anagan Centre  Iruln our own correspondent  Mrs. W, Swalwell has returned  from a visit to Spokane, Wash.  A directors meeting of the Okan-  agan Cannery Co., Ltd., was held  Saturday evening last at which Mr.  J. Goldie was elected president of  company, this office having become vacant through the death of  Mr. A. Code.  Irrigation Is now in full swing,  nnd a plentiful supply of water is  being distributed to lot holders by  the superintendent of the Okanagan Valley Land Co.'s water system, Mr. T. A. Gray.  Mr. Avery Phillips is hard at  work clearing his property at the  north end of Duck Lake.  The welcome rains of the last  few days have materially helped  the orchards and gardens, and laid  the dust on the roads and given  renewed life to the grass on the  range.  Mr. E. B. Gay who has rented  the Newton place for the season  has put in a crop consisting of oats,  corn and potatoes. The young  orchard on this place gives prom-  ice of bearing quite a lot of fruit  fruit this year.  Mr. T. Lidstone is now working  on the west side of Okanagan lake  al Short's Point for J. Bailey who  has secured building contracts at  that place.  A meeting was called at the instigation of the Board of Trade on  the I8lh inst, lo discuss the advisability of holding a celebration on  Dominion Day. It was unanimously decided to have a celebration. Committees were appointed  to make all arrangements for the  spoils, decorations and finances  for the occasion. A special meeting of committees was held on ihe  25th to get matters well under way,  and a final meeting will be held on  June 8th at which all plans and arrangements will be completed. It  is understood the Women's Auxiliary will erect a booth and supply  ice cream and solt drinks. A good  programme is anticipated and il  the attendance comes up lo that^il  last year's celebration it will be a  decided success.  We are pleased to be able lo  slate that work has been started on  the new government road from  Oceola to Max Major's via Okanagan Centre townsite. George  Monford i.irived at the Rainbow  wharf with a gang of men and  learns, and started them to work  where the new road branches  away above the Rainbow Ranch  buildings. Mr. Monford placed  Tom Macdonald in charge of the  work, having to leave again for  Kelowna to take care of Mission  Creek which is giving the government a good deal of trouble this  year owing to the continued high  waler. Mr. Monford states that die  work will be pushed right through  until the road is completeed to  Max Major's and then the piece  between Oceola and the head ol  the Rainbow gulch will be graded  out. I he construction of this new  road will fill a long felt want as  present existing roads make Okanagan Centre mosl difficult of access,  there being a long tedious climb  on both sides. Ihe new grade  will be eighteen feet wide and a  and a good grade has been secured which will permit of heavy  loads being hauled from the  wharves with comparative ease, so  that it was with considerable satisfaction and gratification that the  community saw the actual commencement of construction.  'CIVIL SERVICE  ACT"  I'he qualifying examinations for Third-  L-lftdB Clerks, Junior Clerks, ami Stenographers will be held al the following  pliiceti, commencing on I in.-8.liiy, the 2nd  July next: Armstrong, Chilliwnck, Cumberland, Duncan, Golden, Grand Forks, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Lndysmith, Nanni-  mo, Nelson, New Westminster, Peachland,  Prince Rupert, IVnticlon, Revelstoke, Ross-  l,.u.l, Salmon Arm. Sunrnerland, Vancouver, Vernon, and Victoria.  Candidates must lie British subjects between the ages of 21 and 30, il lor Third-  class Clerk* ; 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 fiom 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.  I    Victoria, B.C., 1st May, 1912. 24-29  Sat "C0Jsft2\ v*;^ff.Wiia��\ ���'^f"���^fca��\ CVST*^WemL\ ��� ���if ��� ��?0iAy ������At ��� ���#iS\�� ��V ��tf fiieo ��� */ff ������mie^\  S. T. ELLIOTT  R. A. COPELAND  ELLIOTT & 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, and  will sell it at list price. There will be no adding lo 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.  WMWMWMWM  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 tbe 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 Pays."  LEE  MANUFACTURING  CO., Limitd,  150, Pembroke Street, PEMBROKE, Ont. Tke Orchard Ctti> Record  Thursday, May SO  The Kelotona Land  and Orchard Co.,  LIMITED.  We have the following First-clnas Nursery Stock yet for  ���ale to prompt orders:���  APPLES  At $25.00 per 100  Wagner,  Wealthy,  Jonathan,  Spitzenberg,  Northern Spy  Mcintosh Red,  Grimes Golden,  Newtown Pippin  Cox's Orange  Pippin  CRABS  CHERRIES  At $35.00 per 100  Black Republican,  Black Tartarian,  Royal Anne,  Lambert,  Bing.  PLUMS  Hyslop, At $25.00 per 100  Florence. Tragedy.  PEARS  At $40.00 per 100   Doyenne du Cornice  'Phone H2 or write  THE PRIEST'S ORCHARD  P. O. Box 209  KELOWNA, B.C.  Town and Country  Prepare for  Hot Weather and Flies  Refrigerators   -     - all sizes  Ice Cream Freezers ���    ���  Screen Doors -     - ���    ���  Screw Windows   - ���    ���  Coal Oil and Gasoline  Stoves in  1, 2 and 3 burners  Price the Lowest  THE MORRISON-THOMPSON  HARDWARE Co., Ltd.  Coal!  Coal!!  Real Pensylvania Hard - $17.50 per ton  Nicola Coal (Lump) - $10.00 per ton  Wellington     -     -     -   $13.00 per ton  W. HAUG  KELOWNA, B.C.  rlapht  Just About Now is the Right Time  to call in and renew your subscription to the " Record.'  Mr. C. A. MacLeay left Tuesday  (or Montreal.  His Worship Mayor Jones returned Monday from his vicit to  the coast.  Mr. G. H. Kerr, of Glenmore,  was joined Monday by Mrs. Kerr  and farnilv who arrived from the  east.  Miss M.Tate returned to Kelowna Wednesday morning.  Mr. W. B. M. Calder returned to  town last week-end.  Mrs. Capt. Knight will receive on  Monday, June 3rd, and not again  this season.  The Rev. D. J. Welsh left lor  Summerland Monday on business  concerning the closing of the  college.  Mrs. Thos. Boyd, who has been  staying with Mr. and Mrs. W. E.  Adams, left for the coast Tuesday  morning.  Miss Hartin commences Saturday a bargain sale of millinery, a  fact of which no doubt ladies will  take particular note.  Lequime Bros., have struck a  novelty in window dressing this  week by exhibiting a model of the  " Titanic" ingeniously contrived  with boxes of corn Hake, cans of  fiuit and salmon, clothes pegs, ore.  Eighty-five per cent, of headaches are the result of Eye strain.  If you are troubled lhat way consult S. L.Taube, Eyesight specialisl  of the Taube Optical Co., on his  visit here on Friday afternoon, June  14lh, after the arrival of the boat,  until Saturday, June I5lh, at 2 p.m.  Miss Kate Fulleitoli wishes to  convey to the members of the  Kelowna Study Club and othrri  her heart-felt appreciation of their  kindness and expressions of sympathy in her recent bereavement.  The last meeting for the year ol  the Ladies' Hospital Aid will be  held on Saturday, June Ist, at 3.30  p.m., at the home of Mrs. J. W.  Jones. All ladies interested are  cordially welcome.  The annual talent tea under the  auspices of the Ladies' Hospital  Aid was held in the aquatic pavi-  lion, Tuesday afternoon last.  Talent money to the amount of  $25.15 was handed in. and $21.10  was raised by the sale {of tea and  cake.  "The Lucky Charm," a very  prettv hand-colored picture���a nice  one for the children���is on the  program at Dreamland on Friday  and Saturday, also another Pathe  Weekly, alio'* ing events of interest  from all over the world. " Betty's  Fire Works " in the same program  will sure make a big laugh.  The members of the Kelowna  Study Club held a very enjoyable  picnic on the afternoon of May  23rd at the home of Mrs. Frederick  Armstrong. Lunch was spread  under the trees and enjoyed by all  present. The club will not meet  again until September 26th, at  which meeting there will be election of officers.  What proved to be a delightful  trip was the annual picnic of the  Baptist church choir, which took  place on Victoria Day, the spot  chosen this year being Mr. W.  Barnes' ranch across the lake. 1 he  party, numbering about twenty,  crossed in the steamer " Clovelly "  heavily laden wilh the usual menu  and utensils akin to such outings,  to which ample justice was done  later in the day, wliich was spent  in a go-as-you-please fashion, the  only extra turn on the program  being the immersion in the lake of  an unlucky member of the party  who over-reached himself whilst  amusing the others in an acrobati  cal performance.  Poor appetite is a sure sign of impaired  digestion. A few doses of Chamberlain's  Stomach and Liver Tableta will strengthen  your digeation and improve your appetite.  Thousands have been benefitted by taking  these tablets.   Sold by all doalers.  Our New Goods are coming in  daily. Among the latest to arrive  are I���  Hit Pins from SOc. upward  Dutch Collar Pin.5oc. to 11.5o  Waist Pina from 25c. to 2.5o pr  Black and Pearl Beads  From Soc. to $10  J. B. KNOWLES  J.W.1.1  KELOWNA. B.C.  FBAXCB AM) SCOTLAND  A! One Time Hie Land uf Cakes Had  un AliliiiuT with tbe Lund  of ��r  L.ly.  The Krsuco-SccttlBu League, which  M loog bound tlie two countries In  suoh Intimate asnoclatlon, was tint  and foremost a political one. But It  not only for several centuries made  Its mark on the political history of  francs and Scotland. It materially  affected their Institutions and their  culture, and there Is no other ln-  ataaoe In European history of so  oloaa, potent, and long enduring a  relationship of one nation to .mother.  Tfata unique relationship look Its  rise In the historical complication  whioh at ths sod of the thirteenth  and she beginning of the fourteenth  centuries made Bootftnd and France  the enemies of England. But the  marriage of Queen Mary to tha  Dauphin threatened to lead to the  anion of Ae orewna, not of England  snd Scotland, but of Scotland and  France. This danger had the effect  of drawing Scotland and England together In an opposition Leufue, and  Ooaleaolng wltn the growing potency  pf the Reformation movement, whioh  fcrouot the two countries tnto line  Ld 1JW on religious as well as political grounds, practically put an  sad to Ore old alllanoe.  French Influence.  Of tiw Influence of French institutions on those of Scotland evidence  |a alec not lacking. Scotland took,  (or uutance, her legal system from  Pranee, not from England. Her Parliament was modelled on the French  States General, in which the various  orders asaembled together, rather  than on the assembly of Lords and  Commons which formed two Houses  Uiateavd of one. The Court ot Session,  bunded In 15111, was fashioned after  the Parliament of Paris, and the pre-  fceformatloii Scottish universities  after  that  of Paris,  the  greatest of  Elaurel scholastic Institutions. Not  remarkable is the French In -  see on her ecclesiastical Institutions. From French Protestantism  ptae borrowed her Presbyterian sys-  pttu of church government, und even  In Ha smaller details the French lui-  Mea* la unmistakable. The Moderator  nf Scotland's ecclesiastical courts -  Presbytery, Synod, Assembly ��� Is an  Importation from France, where It  WM tke designation of the President  if ������ eoolealaatlcal court; whilst ini-  ethsx term, applied to a motion In  jbeoe oourta, an "overture," Is derived  from the practice of ths Parliament  af Parts. At an earlier time ec-  olaalaatloal aa well as baronial archl-  spoture affords additional exemplification of tha tendency to borrow or  trcyn Scotland's old ally.  KDMI0H8 AND TURKEY  of this Part of Europe Due  to Missionary Enterprise.  TV Bret electric telegraph lnstru-  oseoA In Turkey waa est up by missionaries They Introduced the first  Mwtac-Oaaoblno,   the   first   printing-  a, and the first modern ugrlcul-  luaplementa They brought the  lomavto and the potato and the other  TafsjUMoa and fruits that are now  itaplee; they built the first hospitals;  they fan-ted the first dispensary and  th* firat modem schools. The mighty  uplifting force of education came with  the mteiion schools, and Is having tlie  trsmaaiVrna force It has everywhers,  Ib overthrowing old errors and outworn forma of despotism and mlBrule.  The moat fur-reaching work of the  missionaries Is educational, which  comprehends till races, all religions.  and all languages. They are of the  Different races of which the Turkish  Empire la composed, regardless of  religious faith ��� Turks, Arabs,  BfTptlans, Armenians, Kurds, Persian*, Macedonians, Bulgars, Druses,  Heetsrlana, Qreska, Russians, Oecr-  gtan*. Circassians, and others too  lumeroua to mention. Their Influence  a thus extended to every community,  beoauee no student leaves an Institution without carrying with him the  Krone of progress which must affect  e family and the neighborhood.  h��i*f bat Instructive  Tie Imputation of novelty le a terrible charge amongst thoss who judge  *f men's Mads, ss they do ot their  perukes, by ths fashion, and can allow  none to be right bat the received  lootrine*.  John  Lock*.  Let us go upon a long Journey and  enter on a dreadful search.    Let  ua  dig and s*��k till wa have discovered  sur own opinion.  G. K. Chesterton  He who Is guided by his genius, he  who thinks for himself, who thinks  spontaneously and exuetly, possesses  the only eompuss by which he can  steer aright.  Schopenhauer.  Who*r*r   will   be  free   niuat   make  klmself tree;   freedom  Is  no  fairy's  gift to fall late any man's lap.  Frledrlch Nletzschs.  Tha gifted inxii Is he ��ho sees the  essential   point,   and   leaves   all   the  ���t aalde aa surpluaage.  Thomas Oarlyle.  lien   may   have   rounded   Seraglio  Point: they have not yst doubled Cape  Ueorge Meredith.  Me   that   call,   a   man   ungrateful  up all tke evil that a man can  b* guilty of.  Swift  Setting Hit Money's Worth  Sanaa: "I think I'll get married."  Wanfa: "You surprise ius. I didn't  think you had a girl."  Bangs: "I haven't, but a fallow  tar* me a wedding ring to-day In  part payment of a debt, and I've got  ���- get the worth of my money."  1  During a lesson on the animal kingdom th* taaoher asked If anyone could  giro an example of an animal of the  order of edentata ��� that Is, on* which  I* without teeth. "I can," cried Tommy, hi* face beaming with the pleasure of aaaured knowledge. Well,  .what 1* It?" said the teacher.  'Grandpa," he shouted.  THE  Royal Bank of Canada  MEAD OFFICE    -    Montreal, Quebec.  NEW YOHK OFFICE - 65, Willi.,,, St.     LONDON OFFICE (En,.) - 2,DaakBld|s.,Prinesss3t.  Capital Paid Up   -   $6,200,000     Reaervea   -   $7,200,000  Total Assets over     -     $109,000,000  -   Bank by Mail   -  Account! ��n be opened unci operated by mail.    Write for particular!, we ahall  be glad to explain.  THE  SECRET  OF WEALTH  lie! in tlidc four letteri  s  E  Start a Savings   Account   to-day.     Deposit  regularly  and  watch it  grow.  Depoaita of  One Dollar and upward* received.  Secure one of our SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES and place your  valuables beyond peril or danger of fire.  Lodged in absolutely fireproof aafe..  Kelowna Branch        -       H. F. REES, Manager.  Branches and correspondents throughout tbe world.  P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MFAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat  Daily  Full supply of Hams and Bacon  Fresh Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  KELOWNA  The Pleasures of a Motor Boat  depend almost entirely on the motor. If your motor ia  a aatiafactory one, doing good aeryice with a minimum  of trouble, then you need not fear getting your money'a  worth out of the healthful pleasure of motor-boating.  Specify the  Roberts  Motor  J* Av  In your  new  boat  Thia  ii  tha  Robert* Motor Co.'a  FIVE YEAR GUARANTEE:  " We guarantee that Robert! Motora will not back-fire.  We guarantee that each and every Roberta Motor is thoroughly teated on  a propeller, that it 11 in perfect running order and hat developed ita full rated  horae-power before ahipment.  We further guarantee Roberta Motor! ageinat all defect! of material or  workmanship tor five yeare from date of purchase, and will replace any  defective part upon return of the part to our factory properly marked, freight  or exprcti prepaid."  See J. R. CAMPBELL  Or call  in " Record" office for deacriptive bookleta  GLENMORE FRUIT LANDS  Situated within one half mile of town, and being  about loo feet above the lake, it commande a beautiful view of the town, lake and aurrounding country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Close to Town and Market.  There ia only one GLENMORE. Don't miae tha ��p>  portunity of aelecting a few acree of thia deeirable  property.  If you wiah a cheap building lot or an acre of land call oa ua and wa will  ahow you our aub-diviaion  a   WOODLAWN   ��  Juat four blocka from the centra of the town.     Pricaa low.   Terma atey,  monthly payment! if ao daairad.  Fire Insurance  We repreeent only the beat board companies  The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.  KILOWNA, I.e.  -  'nn . .���  i  ��� ��� Thursday, May 30  Orchard City Record  PHONE 150  DALGLEISH & GLENN  For the best in all kinds of  AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS  AUTOMOBILES  We  are prepared  to  receive  your orders for any  of  the  following reliable makes:���  "CASE,"   "HUDSON,"   "REO,"   "HUPMOBILE."  Come and talk lo us about them  Buggies,    Wagons,   Democrats,   &c,  to suit all purchasers.  " PREST ��� O ��� LITE "  Lighting system for automobiles.   Ask (or 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 we  have added a new branch. We are now carrying a  big stock of first-dass  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.  **&:  to Remain hahhy the new eou~  hie outM have a ehee\4ut and  atfoaetwe home. ihA ItAniMAe  indtAei Soth hajyhinete and eont-  lo\t-one lon^^amme\ o4he\hetua/  $t%te. \H a\e unloading a ea\  ^ddrninf^oom luhn'thAe in turned  and tniteion (letitfnb. hUeed- a\e  lovtoh, than eve\.  KELOWNA FURNITURE CO.  " Wt Make Homes Happy."  Okanagan Central  Show  Apple  A meeting was held last week in  Vernon of representatives from the  various valley fruit growers' associations.  Among other things discussed  was the question of starting an annual Okanagan Central AppIeShow  and it met with hearty approval  from everyone present.  This show would be held in  each town in the valley in turn  and would have an annual government grant of $1000���this last already promised by Hon. P. Ellison.  It was estimated that $4,000 would  have to be raised and that with the  government grant, this could easily  be accomplished.  Liberal prizes would be given  ranging $300, $125 and $75 for 1st  2nd and 3rd prizes for district exhibits, down to $2.50 for plate exhibits, proportionate prizes would  blso be offered for 25, 10 and 5  2ox exhibits.  The varieties of apples would be  limited to a fixed number, thus doing away with chance of getting into the valley an overflow of useless sorts and creating a greater  incentive to improve those varieties  which are of commercial value.  This annual apple   show   would  be for the exhibit ot apples  primarily, wilh a few pears  and   <>ili  fruits.  It is hoped that the matter when  submitted to the different fruit  growers' associations will meet with  their approval.  The executive each year would  be composed of six members from  the town in which the show is to  be held in that year, and one member from each other town represented. This arrangement would  eliminate any possibility for making the show into a sectional one.  ���Arrnstfong Advertiser.  To Raise Minimum Carload  Weight  The Canadian Pacific and other  railways operating in British Columbia, propose to materially increase their minimum carload  weights. For first, second and  third-class freight the present minimum is 20,000 and the prooosed  is 24,000. For the fourth, fifth  and sixth clas ea thr minimum is  increased from 24,000 to 30,000  pounds. For the seventh, eighth  and tenth classes the jump is from  30,000 to 36,000 pounds.  In addition, there are numerous  chnnK."s in the exceptions to the  class minimums for example : agricultural implements present 20,000  lbs., proposed 24,000 lbs.; brick,  present 30,000 lbs., proposed, 40,-  000 lbs.; flour, present 30,000 lbs.,  proposed 40,000 lbs.; wh"at, present 30,000, proposed 40,000 lbs.;  salt, present 30,000, proposed 40,-  000 lbs.; machinery, present 20,-  000, proposed, 24,000 lbs.  Over one hundred items in the  exception list are affected by increases ranging from six to sixteen  thousand pounds. I Ms revised  list will be submitted to the Board  of Railway Commissioners, and  any objection should be filed with  the Board not later than June 7.  " 5000 Facts About Canada"  for 1912  The 1912 edition of that popular  and indispensable booklet, " 5000  Facts About Canada," complied bv  Frank Yeigh, the widely known  writer and lecturer, and author of  " Through the Heart of Canada  is replete with new matter, including an outline map of Canada, a  calendar and the new census fig.  ures. In compact form is found a  wealth of facts and figures of the  Dominion that will prove a revelation ol our natural resources and  growth. The mass of information,  gathered with infinite pains, should  be in the hands of every intelligent  Canadian, and the wide sale and  popularity of the publication is  easily understood.  Copies mav be had for 25 cents  from The Canadian Facts Publishing Company, 667 Spadina Ave.,  Toronto.  News of the Valley  Rev. H. C. Daly of Almonte  Ontario is the new pastor of the  Summerland Presbyterian church.  The Okanagan Telephone Company have commenced work on  the building of their Penticton Exchange. The building will be 40  x 35 ft., and will consist of a basement and ground floor, all of concrete. The basement will contain  work room, storage rooms and  heating apparatus. On the main  floor will be a general office, operating room, wire chief's room and  a rest room for the operators. It is  estimated that the building will  cost $6,000.  Penticton'a New Cannery  Delegates from the Kelowna  Canning Co. were in town this  week, says the Penticton "Herald,  for the purpose of settling terms of  algamation with the promoters of  the Penticton cannery and the Ke!  owna company. They were F. W.  Fraser, manager and Leopold  Hayes, secretary of the Kelowna  Canning Co.  The site on Front street was examined and later a meeting, at  which Messrs. W. T. Shatford, G.  Fraser nnd others interested were  present, wns held in Messrj. Mit  chell & Fraser.s offices.  The work of construction is now  in full swing and the cannery will  be ready for the fruit crop.  The proposal decided upon is  to form an entirely new company  covering the two towns, when the  existing company will be bought  out at a price already arranged  Later, efforts will be made to induce other lake towns to join in  forming one large canning company to handle trade of the whole  valley.  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Mennonites to   Emigrate to  British Columbia  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  There never was a lime wlien people  appreciated the real merita of Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy more than now. This is  shown by the increase in sales and voluntary teltimonials from persons who have  been cured by it. If you or your children  are troubled with a cough or a cold give it  a trial and become acquainted with it good  qualities.    For sale by all dealers.  One hundred thousand Mennon  ites, a Quake sect, resident in German provinces of Russia, contem  plate emigrating to British Columbia. Their representatives have  been in Vancouver and in Victoria  and have looked over the various  agricultural and fruit-growing districts. They will make a favorable  report and expect to bring out an  initial contingent of 10,000 people  before next fall. The Mennonites  are thrifty and industrious people,  The agents now touring British  Columbia state that each head of  the family will start with an average of $4,000. They expect to  transfer the entire Mennonite pop-  ulation of Russia to British Columbia within four years.  It is suggested that the new Canadian gold coins be known as  " beavers " and " double beavers."  The strike of tailors in England  has caused a shortage of silk trousers. The odd situation threatens  to seriously interfere with the forthcoming royal levee at Buckingham  Palace.  A Grand Forks man named Nor-  bon claims that William T. Stead  has appeared to him on several  occasions since the wreck of the  Titanic.  The Minister of Agriculture, the  Hon. Martin Burrell is coming to  the aid of the Canadian sheep industry. A grant of money is to be  made this summer towards the improvement of stock in British Columbia and in the Maritime Provinces.  The Yukon Valley is a roaring  furnace for 200 miles between Big  Salmon and Stewart City. Everywhere forest fires are raging, but  they are not near any cily. Hun  dreds of thousands of acres of  virgin forest are being swept.  Leavei Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m.  Leaves Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leavei Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leavei Weitbank 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 I. CAMPBELL  'Phone No. 108  G. H. E. HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largest Studios in the Interior  Portraits by appointment  Pendozi Street,   -   Kelowna  An ad. in the "Record"  is the hall-mark of a progressive  business.     Insist   upon  people  knowing  yu're there  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  ROYAL NAVAL COLLEGE OF  CANADA, HALIFAX, N.S.  Tlie next examination for the entry of  Naval Cadeti will be held at the examination centre of the Civil Service Commmion  in November, 1912; parents or guardian*  of intending candidates ahould apply to  the Secretary, Civil Service Commiuion,  Ottawa, for entry paper* before 1st October  next.  Candidates must be between the ages of  Hand 16 on Ist October, 1913.  Cadets are trained for appointment as  Officers in the Naval Service, the course at  the College being two years, followed by  one year in a Training Cruiser, after which  Cadets are rnted 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.  It would surprise you to know of tlie  great good that is being done by Chamberlains' Tablets. Darius Downey, of New.  berg Junction, N.B., writes: " My wife has  been using Chamberlain'a Tablets and  finds them very effectual and doing her  lots of good.'' If you have any trouble  with your stomach or bowels give them a  trial.    Sold by all dealers.  Sutton's Seeds  ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR  Cut Flowers  Carnations  Chrysanthemums  Violets  H. LYSONS  Kelowna. Greenhouse.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL  MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining right* of the Dominion in  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the  Yukon Territory, the North-weat Territor-  ies, 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 lease 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  deactibed by sections, or legal subdivisions  nf sections, nnd in unsurveyed territory the  tract applied for ahall be staked out by the  Applicant himself.  Each application must 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 peraon 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  lights 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.  Fot full information application should  be made to the secretary of the Department  of the Interior, Ottawa, or lo any Agent or  Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B. -Unauthorized publication ot this  advertisement will not be paid far.  Lame back is usually caused by rheumatism of the muscle* of the back, for which  you will find nothing better than Chamber,  lain* Liniment.   Sold by all dealers.  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  Jt specialty Is made of child studies  Open Thura., Friday fit Saturday,  From 10 till 5  "Phono 194 P. O Boa 12 ;  Office Crowley Block i  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER  Decorating & General House Repairs  General Houie Repairs will be  speedily attended to and absolute satisfaction guaranteed.  Call  at  office  if   in   town, 'phone  or  write il at home.  An   advt. in   the   "Record"  really costs you   nothing ���it  pays (or itself. The Orchard Citii Record.  Thursday May  80  THE ORIGIN  OF OPIUM  The Cnltfratloa of Popples which was  only Begun In China 200 Team  ifo   WM   Imported  from  the Wait Into  India,  The Mm* political development!  are to be seen In the East aa In the  Weat, but In a leaser degree, and to  affirm that the Weet ha�� ouutripped  the East, or that the Beet hai lagged  behind the Weat, la to affirm things  about whioh nothing certain can be  said. It le curious that the vice  which It regarded aa most distinctly  Asiatic ahould have originated in  Europe. Seven thousand years ago,  In the ao-called Stone age, Uie lake  itwtfllera of Switzerland were cultivating pop-plea, apparently for the oil  In the seed.  In the South of Europe aud on tbe  Mediterranean shores of Africa the  opium poppy���or rather the wild poppy of whioh the opium poppy is a  eultivated variety���was grown perhaps two thousand year*) ago. The  Greeks were acquainted with the  lomnlferous properties of the sup,  whioh wan used us medicine, but  uhiefly It wm cultivated for tho oil.  Now thia variety of poppy does not  grow wild In Asia; It was apparently  Introduced luto Persia, India, and  China by Arab traders, as the narcotic juice sppt"? to have been largely uaed by the Arabians lor the  pleasurable bffects produced, It ap-  Ijuars to have reached India about a  thousand yeurB ago, tilthmigh no  ioubt the drug wad Imported before  that time, and fhe buudred yearn  ago It was an article uf trade be-  IWh-eti   India   and   China.  The cultivation of popples, however, apparently waa only begun 111  China some two huudred years ago,  when the Chinese hit upon iha plan  it liihuMi.K ih�� fumes by burn iig the  drug- tlie so-called Opium BlUoklllg,  Here we see the Introduction uf it  narcotic from tlie West to the Bust,  and the question arises why ihe  West has been able to escape from  its Influence while so many Eastern  nations have Buccumbed? Thin Is  more especially curious when we remember that tobacco, also Introduced  to the Rast from the West, la uow  fca popular In Europe as In Asia uud  Other parts of the world.  Whatever he tbe tuinte "f this  Comparative Indifference to opium In  Europe, It remains r toci that its ike  tad cultivation were Imported from  Ihe Weat, and thus an Asiatic vice  turns out to Le not peculiar!) Asiatic  it all.  QJ  WHAT ABE ACADIANS!  1a  Sir   V.alter   Hcotl   8'arlfd   the   Idea  thut Opals Were Cnlucky lu  one of his Bookis  The idea that opals were unlucky  In thought by many to be on account  of ihe unfortunate pan Sir Walter  Scott assigned to It in his "Anne of  Geler&teln." The opal Is also associated with misfortune by Russians of  both sexes, who, should ihey chance  to see an opal unionist the goods displayed for purchase, will buy nothing  more that day, and it Is a curious  fact that the Japanese, being under  the s'gn that this stone belongs to,  should be the nation to bring lUCb Ill-  luck to the Russians during the  disastrous war between these two  countries. Tbe Romans of old loved  tha cpal so well that they bestowed  upon it the name of "lovely youth."  It never occurred to them that it was  a gem which carried ill-luck to Its  poaaeaaor. in the Middle Ages there  were not wanting men who shared  tlie Romans' weakness, for opals did  not logs their popularity as time went  on. Each century brought its own  Joys aud Morrows, luck and Ill-luck,  to the human race; aud each age  brought Its fashions lu Jewellery as  In olothing, but the opal remained  high in favour and entered largely  Into the adornment of lull, sexes.  SIAMESE CATS.  At birth the Siamese cat Is almost  *hlte, showing a fe'nt line where the  'marking!"  will,  with  pge, develop.  In a few mouths, tbe colour gradually  larkens Into a lovely pale fawn, and  :he markings are of a beautiful deep  brown or even chocolate colour,  These marking*, which are prom in-  tntly displayed od what canine fancier! would term the mm/le the face  lud head���and ou the legs and tall  Ibouid ha as clearly defined as pos-  ilble, hut the majority uf cits seen  U the present time ha.e the colour  imeared and smudgy. Hesldes Its  peculiar colour, the Siamese cat has  ivonderful opalesque - blue eyes,  rvhlch seem to be set aslant, giving  It a curious appearance. In the dark  Ihese strange creatures are stranger  nill, for they glow like red hot coals.  Two Oood HeauiM  "Dorothy," said that young lady's  mamma, "It seems to me lhat you  had Ihe fas turned rather low wheu  Voting Smart was here last evening.  "It was solely for economy, mamma," answered tbe maiden.  "There is no use trying to beat the  gas company, my daughter. I have  noticed that the shutting off of the  gas Is always followed by a corresponding increase of pressure."  "Well, that lessen! tbe waist mam,  in i, dear; doesn't It?" replied the unless -girl. And her fond parent could  find no answer. j  De Ruyter: "You see, I drop luto  loelry occasionally."  Editor: "Yes, so I ene! You appear to drop clear through IL"  CCKXX )GOOOOOOOOOOOOGOOi  IS THE SCIENTIFIC WORLD  First  People,  Who  Or finally   Came  from Franoe, to Settle iu o  Neva Scotia. 6- : joucocoooouoooooooooooo  In 1688 Isaac de Rozelly and  Choruiavy brought some families  from France to Nova Scotia. This  was the flret successful attempt at  colonisation In this country,  These fa in Uie* were the pro  geuetors of the Acadean race,  bruised to the rigors of the severe  coast climate, but they were persevering and Industrious, and soon  reolalmed from the sea a very fertile  valley. French exiles from the province of Acades tu France, they multi-  piled until they soon peopled the  valley from Port Royal to Pezquie.  They spread also around the May of  Funday. In this race, whose romantic  nature furnishes the theme for Longfellow's Evangeline, We find tlie seat  of Uie French war ��� a war upon  racial Hues The struggles of the  Acadeans forma the most ..inking  period of Nova Scotlan history.  Sleep Due to Poisoning.  Couoldera,ble discussion has arisen  in scientific circles over the experiments of MM. Legendre and  Plerou lu Paris, whu have discovered  that the real reason why we go to  bleep Is because our brain has been  actually poisonyd. Sleep, they declare, is produced through a morbid  change In tiie cells of the frontal lobe  of the brain. They discovered u dog  that died of Insomnia, and injected  some of the serum of Its brain Into  another dog, thereby causing It to fall  into a deep sleep from wliich it subsequently awakened in a perfectly  boalthy condition. From this and  similar experiments they assert that  Bleep is due to a natural poison. The  {.bison of sleep, they coutend, Is, in  fact, an antidote for the poisons that  are the by-products of every mental  and physical action of our lives, and  wp a Make from sleep when It lias  cleanse dour higher nervous centres  of the poisons that our daily toll has  produced.  EXPERIENCE   WITH   SMUGGLERS  Officer Captured 100,000 Cigars  In his experiences in getting after  the tobacco smugglers Donohue, a recently deceased member of the customs service at New York, had a number of narrow escnpes from death.  One, which was partlculalry dangerous and was an excellent example of  the man's fearlessness, occurred in  1882, There was one ship plying between Cuba and New York wliich  Donohue suspected. One day it arrived on a regular trip and the detective boarded her. The customs man  knew every place on n ship where  contraband stuff could be hidden, but  after a thorough search, he found  nothing.  Rut Donohue wae sure that there  were 100,000 cigars ou lhat vessel and  he was determined to locate Ihem.  Finally he noticed that although the  firemen were free to go ashore, many  of them were still on the ship, apparently enjoying his discomfiture.  Then Douotiue had an Idea He procured a lantern aud a hummer ami  made his way to the boiler-room,  tapping each boiler with the hammer.  One sounded differently from the rest  and he urdered the circular cover,  about the slr.e of an ordinary can-  hole, removed.  There whs a moment's hesitation,  but the order was fulfilled nnd Donohue went down In the btg Iron cavern,  There heaped at one side lie found the  100,000 cigars. Hut while he was below some one clapped down tho Iron  cover and the inspector waa trapped.  He yelled and pounded, but all tn  vain. Then his lantern went out.  The detective remained there for  Beveral hours until a watchman, hearing the hammering,  released him.  New Life Preserver.  Recent consular reports describe a  new form of life preserver, which it  Is proposed to Introduce Into the German Navy. It consists of two swimming cushions bound together by  straps and arranged to lie upon the  breast and back. The novel feature  of the apparatus Is an electric lamp,  which Is worn on tbe forehead. The  lamp burns three or four hours, and  is provided with a reflector, which  throws its light for n distance of  several huudred yards at night, Tbe  lire preserver can be buckled on lu  five seconds.  Woman Again  "I tell you you can't heat my wifu  for presence of mind," aaid the man  bt the club, proudly. "List n to ''In.  One day last week on old gossip of  our neighbourhood tailed, and I left  her snd wlfle alone iu the parlour.  "An hour later, having the impression thut our caller had departed, I  bounced luto the loom with, '.So the  old cat has gone, eh?' Well, as I  lifted my eyes, there was the woman  herself In front uf me, Uut my wife  bless her wus there with the  gouda.  '' 'Yes, dear,' ibo Bald, calmly, 'I  sent It to the cats' home in a basket  first   thing   this   morning."  Custom House Officer. ��� "Madam,  have you anything dutiable tu declare?"  Madam, - "Nu, my trunk contains  simply   wearing  apparel."  Officer (after examination of aaid  trunk) ��� "Whal do you call these  six bottlee of wbinl > '.'"  Madam. ��� "Oh, those are nightcaps."  "Poor old Profeesor Dreamer went  home the other night, and hu knew  there was aomethlug lie wanted to do,  but he couldn't think what It wus,"  "Aud didn't he remember II at all?"  "Oh yes; after thinking about two  hours he realised thut he bad wanted  to go to bed early."  Caesar on landing uj Africa happened to fall upon his face. To him this  would have been nn cnhi'ky augury  had he not transformed ii Into n symbolical act by exclaiming a�� he touch-  nd the ground: "I take possession of  Ihee, O Africa!"  iU.UAKU.UlLi: TIME PIECES  Men   Who   Have   Exercised   Their  (���cuius   in   Ihe   Production   of  Queer Clocks und Watches.  a moot extraordinary chronometer  Is the result of the patience and  Ingenuity of a French clock-maker.  The construction of this time-piece,  which contains nine hundred and  Keventy-aeven parts and coat about  M,UQQ, consumed the maker's time for  i number of years.  On the case are shown tbe signs of  the zodiac. On the main dial, In addition to the usual characters to indicate hours, minutes aud seconds, are  seen divisions with reference to time  in years, mouths, and days, not to  Speak of features to Indicate the  phases of the moon, the seasons,  soleBtlces, equinoxes, and other astronomical records.  Then, too, there ure large and  small gongs, together with a diminutive carillon of three notes for  ���. uundiug purposes. Ou the lesser  minute dial are 22ti stars of the  Boreal aud 1.00 of the southern hemisphere; time at 126 different cities  of tlie world, times of sunrise and  ���unset, and u thermometer and barometer.  Since first men organ to construct  time-pieces there have almost always  HIH  WILLIAM   VAN   HOBNE  One of Ciiuudn'fc (.rent  Railroad  Builder!.  been those delighting lo ext-rcise their  genius In the making of queer clucks  and watches. In China they toll of  such an Inventor who lived forty-five  centuries ago. I his wan Hwang Ti,  who is said lo have devised the water-  clock. The Chinese honor the name  of Hwaug-TI as lhat of the greatest  mechanical genius that ever lived.  There was a Chinese emperor, loo,  Who excelled lu the clock-making line.  This royal Inventor, who Is rather  vaguely assigned lo the fourteenth  century, Is said to have constructed  an extraordinary llme-pleee, for which  three tov temples served uu buses.  At the iop of these temples there  was placed a box of works, In Ihe  middle temple were shown figures  of fairies, each carrying the sign  of one of the hours.  It appears thai Ihe side temples  were dedicated to the sun and uiouu,  respectively! and that they were given  over lo miniature genii, whose dwelling-places were connected with the  central structure by bridges. Without  ihe temple were placed the Images  of two gods standing before drums  on the hour the quiet of the temple  was broken by the action of the gods  Striking the drums, uud there appeared a fair) with bur hour sign.  At tlie same lime from the temples  of (he sun aud moon genii wended  their way across the bridges, ror the  purpose, apparently, of ascertaining  the time from Ihe fairies, utter which  proceeding they returned to report to  their fellows. Chinese say that the  name of the emperor who devised the  characteristic conceit was Shuu-te.  World's lh.pt si Hole.  I'he deepest hole lu the world, up  lo date, Is the boriug h. f.un ten \ juts  ugo at CunOhOWi Silesia, with the  object of attaining a depth of Hfcijo  root res, and which hus now reached  a depth of 8240 metrei (7849 feet).  Tha bore is 44 centimetre! In diumeior  a I Ihe lop, uud diminishes progressively to u Centimetre!, Measure-  u,< lit! of temperature have been made  regularly.    At  l^ZO   motors   tho  tem-  perature is ba.4 degree! 0. (lM degrees v.).   This given a "geothermto  degree" (amount of doacent corros-  pomiing to a rise of temperature of l  del res C.) of 31.8 metres. The change  of temperature does not proceed uniformly. In fact an interesting "temperature Inversion" occurs between  Uie depths of ti-10 find VMi metres,  where the temperature actually fails,  wilh descent, about t degrees.  Giants Among Inserts.  While the study of entomology  (science of insects) will lead one to  observe many minute uud microscopical objects, all Insects are not  small. In size the Hercules beetle is  probably ono of the largeat lusectH in  exlblence, being about seven Inches  long, Including his snout. He ts a  native of the West Indies, where he  must look a most formidable Too to  the Insect world, though bis prominent proboscis seems to be Uieed  chiefly to "lock horns" with the male  adversaries of his own order only.  Among Insects are found many instances of structures present In males  und wanting In the frmule of the same  Hpccles. Many of thorn have enlarged  Juwn, some with horns, and some  an tier-like projections with which to  combat their foe, and probably many  ti desperate battle has been fought  in insect life that would be worthy of  record by some Homeric bard.  G OUT!  ihe Kelowna Hardware & Specialty Co.'s High-Class Stoc': of  Hardware,    Cutlery,   Enamelware,  Tinware, Stoves and Ranges, Paints and Oils, Cut Glass,  Plain and Fancy China and Silverware  The prices have been placed so low that the goods can not but tempt you  ARE YOU  AWARE  that the opportunity which  is now given you of buying  goods ill cost nnd less is  rapidly slipping by ?  YOU CAN  SAVE FROM  25 p.c. to 50 p.c.  DO YOU KNOW  that the whole slock which  was purchased by  D. C. FOSTER  is being sold out at prices  which bear no resemblance  to the original marking.  IT  WILL PAY YOU  to make yourself acquainted with these facts before it is too late. Owing  to the circumstances of the case the stock must be cleared, and if you  are wise you can  have the benefit.  The Stock of China and Glassware alone is worth a Visit  Ii contains siome o( the daintiest and moat up-to-date Tea and Dinner Sets  A Splendid Assortment of  Kitchen    Enamelware,   Aluminum   and   Tinware  ��� Come and See for Yourself  All Goods Delivered in the City  D. C. FOSTER  Keller Block  Not only this  but  these  as well  t  DON'T think that concrete can be used  only for building bridges, silos, walls  and walks; because if you do, you will  probably overluok all the places where you  can use it now.  T. I,. Irving, of North Georgetown, Quebec,  used concrete for 81 different purposes on his  farm In 1911.  There are probably at least a dozen profit-  ablf uses for concrete on your farm at the present moment.  Perhaps you haven't thought of Concrete, except for a new barn, or a  silo, or some otber biy improvement for which you aren't quite ready yet.  That's why you should read  "What The Farmer Can Do With Concrete"  It will open your eyes to tlie hundreds of uses that oilier farmers have  found fur this material, In plain language. <*�������** with the  uiti l(r many photograph!, u explains Juki wimi these usee  arc, und how they i*au be applied to jour farm.  Concrete can not only too used for all the purposes to  wliii'li wuotl haa been applied, but nla<> many uUii-m tor  wbl. h   wood  would  never bt- suitable. ,  It la not only a building material; it's a "handy" material, something thut you'll prow to depend upon more  and more,  ua you learn lie possibilities.  60 write for thli book. You'll find It Isn't ���  catalogue, nor an argument for you to buy our  cement. Every one uf Iti 160 pagei It devoted to  telling you what farmera have dona and can So  With  concrete,  IT'S FREE FOR THE ASKING.  Tour name on n postal, or In u Irtter,  WIS bring tt'ii bouk to you by return  mull.    Or use the ooupon        Address  CANADA CEMENT CO., Ltd.  National Bank Building  MONTREAL  ^SXffilS^I  rSEND  rMEYOUR,  BOOK  DO YOU KNOW  il.ut we nave been an uusy since we opened our store,  that we have had no time for advert, writing? A good  i,t;'ti, in it not? You will We ua pleased tn know it as we  are, na it ia a mire sign ll.ut our goods are pleasing and  tlie service light.  A fresh stock of Chocolates in more than Sixty Varieties  have just arrived, and of these Ramsay's  Maraschino Chocolate-Coated Cherry  is a winner.    Uon't tail to try lliein next time you are in.  lea-Cream  in plain and Tulli Ffutli bricks made to your order  We make our Ice-C ream from your local cream,  Barnard  Avanua  ALSGARD'S  We Make Our Candies  KELOWNA,  B.C.  Steamboating  E. E. HANKINSON, Kelowna, B.C.  Residence 'Phone I No. 105  Wharf 'Plume : No. I08  I am prepared to undertake all  kinds of  Lake Transportation  Well  equipped   with  Steam   and  Gasoline   Boats,  and also Scows  EXCURSION    P RTIES  Catarsd lor  To All Parts of tha Lake Thursday, Man 30  The Orchard Gitu Record  "���-  ��� "oaaap ^sst'   ^^J*5la,  As fresh as summer  roses in early dew  Such are  the, groceries sold at this  store. The delicate aroma of the coffee, the delicious  taste of the butter all the appetizing points of good  sweet ���clean food are carefully preserved at this grocery.  Even our canned and carton goods are kept in lowest  qnantities that they may be constantly renewed. Everything  is pure and clean���cleanliness is next to godliness here.  All our groceries are as delightfully fresh as  a wild rose sparkling with dew on an early  summer morning. Let a trial convince you.  Send or come with an order, or 'phone, and a  messenger will call.  Some specials this week-everything beautifully fresh :  Choice Fresh Rhubarb for Preserving, 10 lbs 25c.  Sweet Oranges, 40c, 50c, 60c. per dozen.  Choice Bananas, 45c. per dozen.  THESTORE OFPLEN:  Telephone   -   35  The GREENHOUSES  RICHTER STREET.  (IMw4<Mi Prpnbytrrinti & new English churchea)  Tomato [Earliana]      Plants  Cabbage for  Cauliflower, &c. uale  Bedding 'Plants  All  Plants well Hardened  and Transplanted  PALMER &R0GERS0N-Box 117  Telephone   -   88  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  testify to the time-keeping qualities  of the watches we sold them. We  will do the same for you. A  squa/e deal to every one.  W. M. PARKER & CO./.ft-fc-  Crowley Block - Box 316 - Bernard Ave.  All repairs absolutely guaranteed  A. G. McKEOWN  KELOWNA  Agent for the  PENTICTON STEAM  LAUNDRY  Laundry despatched twice a  week.  Prompt attention and careful  work.  EGkOS  Buff Orpringtons ��� i.e. White Leghorn!  Ihe White Let/hum  stuck   ia   aa good  as  yoti can get in thr province,     The  f>rice is low because I have 45 laying  lens that are non-sillers, averaging 2  sittings per day. lnruhntor lots $7.50  per |00enga. Heasevtsit our poultry tjards  D. W. SUTHERLAND  rWANTED! )  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  EGGS FOR HATCHING  Eggs from the following pens, pure bred  poultry : Barred Rocks, White Wyandots,  S. C. Brown Leghorns, S. 0. White Leg-  horns; Rose-combed Rhode Island Reds.  Also Seed Potatoes. J. C. Stockwell. Barnard Avenue. 15tf  FOR SALE  Burbanka*   Seed   Potatoes, $20 per ton.  'Phone CI I. Apply C. J. Duncan, Rutland.    20ff  FOR SALE  Good work team of young mares ;   also  five tons of loose' hay.   Apply M. Hereron.  22tf.  FOR SALE  General purpose horse, about  1,200 lbs.  double or single.    F. W. Sutcliffe, Rutland.  22tf.  FOR SALE  Matched Team of marcs.    Weight 2,500  lbs.   Apply S. T. Elliott, 23tf  FOR SALE  Thoroughbred Jersey Cow.    Good milker.   Apply Box 254. 23tf  FOR SALE  Lone Pine Cottage and 50ft. lot on Manhattan beach.   Apply Dr. W. H. Gaddes.  24-26  FOR SALE  One heavy Team, about 3,100 lbs.; also  6 Colts  from   three  years   down.    Apply  R^E. Harriss, Hawkadnlc Ranch. 24tf  FOR SALE  Brown Team and Harness (stallion and  gelding), 4 and 5 years; 3,000 lbs. Well  broken in. Reasonable cash oiTer. W. Ii.,  Kelowna. 25lf  TO BEEKEEPERS  Persons wishing to dispose of early  swarms nr good, strong, healthy stocks,  write " D," " Record " Office. 25tf  WANTED  Married Man, to work on ranch.     Must  i be   good   milker.     Apply   R. II.  Stuhbs,  { Benvoulin. 25-27  FOR SALE  Work Mare, about 1,200 Ihs.    Suitable  for orchard work.     Apply J. J. Hall, Vernon Road, J-id  THE PEOPLE'S STORE  Headquarters for the Economical Buyer  KR0CKERY KRASH K0MING  We want to sell off all our Crockery and  want to sell  it  now.  To prove that we are in earnest about this matter you have only to look at the  following prices:  16 Dinner Sets at Two-Thirds their Value  All $17.50 Diner uti will be told for $11.67  ��� $20         $13.34  All $22 Dinner Sett will be told for $14.67  ��� $25               $16.67  All Dinner Sett at a Discount of 33 and one-third per cent.  43   Toilet  Sets  at  Three-Quarters   their   Value  20 Toilet Sets, 6 pieces each, regularly $2.25, to be sold at $1.69  23 Toilet Sets,   10 pieces each, ranging in  price from $3.25 to $8.50 per set,  to be sold as follows:  All  $3.25  Sets  to  be  sold  for $2.44  ���      4.50  3.38  ���      5.25  ,       3.94  ���      6.00  ,      4.50  ���      7.00  ,      5.68  ���      8.50  6.38  All Toilet  Sets  at   a   Discount  of  25 per cent.  Besides all  this we are  selling all  our China at  heart-breaking prices, as we  must  get it  sold  and  sold  soon  See our 25-cent  table of Cups and  Saucers  LL    SPECIAL   PRICES   ARE   FOR   CASH   ONLY  THOMAS LAWSON, LIMITED  Phonee: Grocery, 214;    Dry Goods, 314;    Office, 143.  GIRL WANTED  To assist with housework. May sleep  at home if preferred. Mrs. Ashbridge,  Glenn Avenue. 26-27  FOR SALE  Good   quiet    l'mm,   weight    2,500   lbu.  Cheap.   J. B. FUher. PO, Box 158.  26.29  LOST  Last Saturday mi the Vernon fond,  between Cloverdale ranch anil Kelowna,  lady's grey Sweater. Findei rewarded on  returning to BulmoVl Ranch or " Record "  Office.  26lf  LOST  I Between Knox Pieihyteiiun church,  1 Kelowna, and Capt. Ridley's store, K. L. O.  j bench, via Benvoulin, no Id nugget Bracelet,  with pan of niiggetB drop. Liberal reward  ' for return to Parker's Jewelry Store.  26tf  FOR SALE  Victor Mangle, three large wood roller*.  Nearly new,    Apply G. Marlcam.       27tf  APPLICATION   FOR   LIQUOR  LICENSE  Notice is hereby given that at the next  statutory meeting of the Board of Licensing  Commissioners for the City of Kelowna, I,  Arthur Peabody, intend to apply for a  renewal of my license to sell liquor by  retail in the premises known as the Palace  Hotel, situated op the north side of Bernard Avenue, between Water Street and  Pendozi Street, in the City of Kelowna, B.C.  25-28  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, contain-  j ing 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  Great Reduction SALE  Of High-Class Millinery  FOR   30 DAYS   ONLY  Commencing SATURDAY, June lit  -   MISS HARTIN   -  will offer for sale a very large assortment.  All the new  nnd  latest dressings of both  English   and   American   styles   fat    just  Half-Price.  Below  are a few of our many Bargains:  $2 hats (or .fl ; $4 and  $4.50  for $2.25 ;   $5 and $5.50 for  $2.50 ;  $7.50 and $8 for $4 ;  $10 for $5  MODERN WOODMEN OF  AMERICA  KELOWNA CAMP 14398  Lodge meetings held in the old School-  house Ist and 3rd Monday in each month.  P. BROOKE, Clerk.  Get in First on the New  Sub-Division  'LAKESIDE'  The plans of Lakeside Sub-division  are now completed and on their way  to Winnipeg to be approved of by  the Grand Pacific Land Co., who are  offering this beautiful Lakeside Subdivision for sale on very easy terms  which will be made known to the  public on May 30th at my office  (Raymer Block).  Call and see blue prints now and  pick out your Lake Shore Lot or one  with assorted bearing fruit trees on  close to the Lake. Remember all  Lake Shore Lots face on Lake Shore  Drive.  F. R. E. DeHART  Sole Agent    -    KELOWNA  WATER NOTICE  For a Licence to Take and Use  Water.  NOTICE itt hereby jjiven that Arthur  Evana, of Kelowna, B.C., Will apply lor u  licence to take and use <>() cubic feet per  ini.iute of water out of Loech I icek, wliich  flows in a northerly direction through Lit  .',I8A lJ.K. 5,822, and emptiei Into Mission  Creek) near Noith Fork.     Ihe water will  be diverted at 10 chains from South boundary uf I'.K. 5,822,er L 2,182, and will be  used for Irrigation purposes on the land  described as Lot 2,182, (Jsoyuoa Division  of Vale District.  t liis notice waa posted on the ({round  on the 27th day of May, 1912. I he application will be filed in the office of ihr  Water Recorder at Vernon.  Objections may be filed with tlie said  Water Recorder nr with the Compirollci  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  ARTHUR EVANS, Applicant,  by C. W. A. .'ocknell, Agent.  On LasineBSi  Dr. Charles-  A.   Kit ton  aaid   iff the  course of an  after-dinner  speech  In  Cleveland:���  "LfttlneM   is    responsible   for   too  : much of Ihe misery we see about ui.  It Is all very  well  to blame alcohol  | for this misery, to blame oppression  und Injustice; but to what heights  might wc not all have climbed but for  our laziness?"  He paused and smiled.  "We are too touch like the aupor-  numeracy In the drama," he went on,  "who had to enter from the right and  say, 'My lord, the, carriage waits.'  "'Look here, super,' said the stage-  manager one niRht. '1 want you to  come on from the lefl instead of the  i right after this,  and   I   want  you to  ! transpose your speech.    Make it run  ! hereafter,   "The   carringe   waits,   my  . lord."  I     "The Biiper pressed his hand to his  brow.  i     "'More    study!    More    atud>!'    Ue  groaned."  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  flows in a north-westerly direction through  Lot 2,182, P.R. 5,822, and empties into Mir-  sion Creek near North Fork. The water will  he diverted at 40 chains from East boundary of P.R. 5,822 on Lot 2,182, and will  be used for Irrigation purposes on the land  described as Lot 2,182, Oaoyooi Division  of 'i ale District.  Ihis notice was posted on the ground  on the 27th day of May. 1912. The application will be filed in tbe office of the  Water Recoider at Vernon.  Objections may be Bled with the said  Water Recorder or with the Comptroller  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  ARTHUR EVANS, Applicant.  by C. W. A. locknell, Agent.  AUCTION SALE  At the residence of  DR.  S.  C.   RICHARDS  PENDOZI STREET  On SATURDAY, JUNE  1st  At 1.30 p.m.  Household  Furniture, Horse,  Bufuy, Carl  and Harness  J. C. STOCKWELL, Auctioneer  26-27  J. A. Bigger  BUILDER and CONTRACTOR  Plant and Estimates  Furnished  Residence,    10  Lawrence  Ave.  PHONE 95  With ii Moral  Tho Chamber of Commerce of Rochester, N.Y., ts circulating booklets  to show the community the loss  through preventable fires and the  need of Individual tire protection. The  Increased use of gasoline makes education ou Its handling very timely.  Here Is an Illustration from one of  those booklets: ���  "A woman poured a quart of gaso-  llne In the marble wash bowl or the  toilet room, and placed a silk (ratal  In It. She closed the ttoor and returned In ten minutes. She rubl il the  silk between her hands. Th i ( >n-  erated sufficient electricty to riako a  spark. The gasoline exploded, the  house burned, and the WC ... n lost her  lite."  Snnd llrlcks: Growth ot Ind:i-(rj  The making of building bricks by  pressing together milk of lii.c and  ten or twelve times Its volume ol  cooW sand is a twentieth century  Industry. says a Scientist. Rc-  glnnlng with tho production of a  lew thousand bricks In'1901 at Michigan City. 1ml., it has developed rapidly  In the United States, and the product  seems lo have stood 'the tests of the  laboratory  aud actual use.  Cork Plitirs for a KOTtl Purpose  Cork plugs ure utilized In a cotton  gin toller. The roller has a number  of radial recesses, and the plugs of  eork are filled III Ihe recessoa and  project beyond the surface ot the  roller The cork plugs are described  by a writer as constituting the  operation friction surface of tlie roller, snd the etinslrucllon Is Inexpensive  to manufacture and Is otherwise advantageous, since the cork plugs being  fitted to the recesses, may be readily  renewed' when  worn or dafnagod,  Weston:    "Did    you    congratulate  Hronson" on  Ins  marriage'.'  Preston:   "I   COUtdnN   -  know   his   wire."  Weston: "Than you  wished  her happiness."  Preston: "I coutdu't  kuovv   lliciison."  1 den't  might have  do   that.    1  AUCTION SALE  At (he Residence of  W.   A.  PETERS  PENDOZI STREET  On WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5th  At 10 o'clock a.m.  OF  HOUSEHOLD  EFFECTS  J. C. STOCKWELL, Auctioneer.  27 The Orchard City Record.  Thursday, May 80  .i-��A.^.-^��-��-"'1  r��treJ^-3BBJ��giyffi^^  RED LETTER DAY  For  Kelowna  City  will  be  SATURDAY, JUNE 1st  when ALBERT W.  BARBER &  LIMITED  Takes over the BIGGIN & POOLE Business, which will mean a hard blow  to the high cost of living, as Mr. Barber has proven that buying and  selling for cash and small profits and big volume of business mean success  and pleased customers. We solicit a continuance of the patronage of those  who have been pleased in the past to patronize Messrs. BIGGIN & POOLE  and to all of these we will be pleased to extend the same accommodation as  they have received. We also ask for a fair trial from all residents of Kelowna  and district and believe we can make it to your advantage to place your      business with us.       We intend to make DELLORILLA CAFE famous for the high standard  of its products, and ON SATURDAY, OUR FIRST DAY WE ARE OPEN  EVERYTHING WILL BE JUST HALF-PRICE. Just think, you can treat  five frieids for Two Bits to any flavor of Ice Cream made from pure  sweet cream. We are busy so have not time to quote on groceries  but watch for next week's advt. Trusting to meet all residents of  Kelowna   Ci/y   and   district and  to have  a  share of your patronage  Albert W. Barber & Co.  LIMITED

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