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Kelowna Record Jun 6, 1912

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Array ifclrttma  VOL IV.   NO. 28.  KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 1912.  $1.50 Per Annum.  Meeting of  City Council  Engineers Appointed for New  Sewerage Scheme  The council met Monday morning, Mayor Jones presiding and  Aid. Sutherland, Raymer, Millie,  Blackwood and Taylor being present.  The first business was introduced  by Aid. Raymer, as chairman of  the Sewerage Committee, who read  the following letter from Messrs.  Canavan and Mitchell, civil engineers of Victoria, applying for the  position of engineers for the new  sewerage scheme which the council have under consideration:  Gentlemen :-  RE   PROPOSED   SEWERAGE   AND  SEWAGE DISPOSAL SYSTEM  We are prepared to undertake  the design of your proposed sewerage and sewage disposal system  and to supervise its construction,  subject to the following conditions:  Complete designs, specifications  and estimates will be submitted by  us for approval by your honourable  body. Upon approval, in order  that the city may secure the best  and most economical construction,  the execution of the work is to be  carried out entirely under our supervision.  Choice of material shall be al  our discretion, and all material  necessary for the work shall be  ordered by the city upon requisition by us.  A resident engineer, paid by us,  shall be present on the ground and  be responsible to us for the proper  conduct and progress of the work.  All other employees in connection  with the work shall be chosen, employed or discharged and the rate  of their renumerotion fixed entirely at our discretion. Payrolls and  vouchers, certified by us, ahall be  submitted monthly and these as  well aa what time checks may be  necessary, shall be honoured upon  presentation to the city.  While we shall endeavour to  make use of local material and  labour where other things are  equal, it is understood that we shall  be under no obligation to do so,  when, in our opinion, the best interests of the city will not thereby  be served.  Our fees shall be at the rate of  ten per cent, of the entire cost of  all labour and material in connection with this work, as shown by  the audited monthly statements of  expenditure. These shall be payable on the tenth of the month following that for which the statement  applies.  RE PROPOSED STREET IMPROVE-  MENT  We are also prepared to make  recommandations, designs and  specifications for the proposed  street improvement of Kelowna  and to supervise its construction.  Our fees for this work shall be five  per cent, of its total cost.  It is understood that the designs  for all work ahall be prepared in  such a manne'r that future extensions of street pavements, sewers  and sewage disposal plant may be  made in entire harmony with work  already done, but that the works  proposed to be executed under  your current money by-laws shall  not exceed in estimated cost the  sums appropriated therefore.  It is further understood that in  the event of your decision to dispense with our services at any time  whatsoever prior to the completion  of the work represented in amount  by your current sewerage and  street by-laws, we shall receive the  sum of five hundred dollars ($500)  within one month from date ol  such notification, thia sum to be in  consideration of our services in  prepaiing the initial designs and  report.  With this clear understanding of  our respective positions in this matter, we feel sure that the work can  be carried on in an efficient manner satisfactory to you. If this proposal meets with your approval we  should be glad to have your acknowledgment.  Yours very truly,  CANAVAN & MITCHELL,  per A. K. Mitchell.  Aid. Raymer said the committee  had met and discussed the  matter  with these gentlemen, and were  quite satisfied with their qualifications, and although the conditions  expressed in the letter might need  some modification, he moved that  the firm be appointed for the work.  The following resolution was  passed : " That Messrs. Canavan k  Mitchell be and are hereby appointed to act as engineer's for the  sewerage and street improvement  as per their communication of May  29th.  A resolution was also passed  that the sum of $250 be paid to  to Mr. R. H. Parkinson for his report on the sewerage scheme.  It was the intention of Mr. Mitchell, said Aid. Raymer to com  mence work at once. He advised  starting at once wii'i the improvement of Bernard Ave., as the plans  for the sewerage system would  take some time preparing.  If the committee decided, said  the Mayor, to put the sewers in the  lanes so that the main street would  not be interfered with, it might be  aa well to go ahead at once with  the proposed improvement.  Aid. Sutherland reported that he  had seen Dr. Dickson in reference  to the secretaryship of the Irrigation Convention. It would mean  that he would have to engage  someone to look after his ranch so  that the salary of $100 per month  which was offered him would practically have to be handed over to  someone else. He had however,  promised to undertake the work,  and devote hia whole time to it.  The following resolution was  passed : " That Dr. Dickson be appointed local secretary of the Irrigation Convention at a salary of  $100 per month from June 1st to  August 20th.  Dr. Dickson would take up at  once, said Aid. Sutherland, the  publicity work suggested by Mr.  Rankine, the secretary of the Irrigation Association. The latter had  asked for photographs of Kelowna  and district, and articles of interest  to be inserted in each issue of  " Western Canada." Mr. Rankine  would co-operate in every way  with the local secretary and had  promised to practically place the  publication at the disposal of  Kelowna for the next two months.  He trusted the Board of Trade and  everyone else would assist in making the convention a success.  Mr. J. A. Bigger, the building inspector attended with a report on  the condition of the C.P.R. building  on the wharf. He said that upon  examination he had found it to be  unsafe. The rafters and roof beams  were burned and the roof had  already spread out about two feet  wider in the cen're.  It was contended that the responsibility for its condition rested  with the cily, and the clerk was instructed to notify the C.P.R. super  tendent that the inspector had con  demned the building aa unsafe and  to request that it either be taken  down or repaired.  Mr. R. H. Parkinson attended  with the new map of thr city he  was preparing. The map had involved an enormous amount of  work and- was not yet complete,  but was in such shape that it could  be used by the city assessor, whose  work was being held back for want  of it.  Aid. Blackwood proposed that  the account of D. Mills of $60 for  work done at the nuisance ground  be paid.    This was passed.  The following accounts were referred to the finance committee  for payment:  F. Swaiiison, 27 daya on streets 81.00  Power House payehert for May - 535.00  R. Sutherland, chief conatable 'a sal- 90.00  W. A. McCubbin, night con.'a sal. - 70.00  G. H, Dunn, cily clerk's salary      . 130.00  petty caah . 9.36  P. T. Dunn, assist, clerk's aalary    - 60.00  W. H. Paialey, ecavenger'e sal. May 166.66  Dr. Keller, rent of office                . 15.00  C.P.R.. freight       .... 5.92  ��� express .... 1.10  R. Ritchie, reading light and water  meters April and May    -       - 30.00  I. S. Chamberlain, auppliea    ��� 7.50  Lequime Bros., rubber boots - 4.50  Municipal Construction Co., water  works supplies                         . 805.82  Robertson - Godson   Co.,    water-  supplies   A6.50  Aid. Millie urged the necessity  of purchasing a landing net for the  use of the fire brigade.  The mayor suggested that it  would be better for the brigade to  make a request and present it to  the council through Aid. Millie in  proper form.  The meeting then adjourned.  Meeting of  School Trustees  Plan* for New School Under  Consideration  The Board of School Trustees  held a meeting Monday last at I,  p.m., trustees Lawson, Mackenzie  and Trench being present.  The   following   accounts   were  passed for payment:  Vernon News Co.,  advertising       $   3.60  P. B. Willits ot Co., stationery . .75  D. Leckie, repairs to water pipes     -   2.57  Kelowna Furniture Co., school desks  and picture frames.   . -166.20  Morrison. Thompson Co.. supplies. -  14.65  Cily  of   Kelowna.   Central   School  walerand scavenging rales. - 16.40  Cily of Kelowna. High School, do. - 25.20  W. R. Trench, stationery.        .       .    1.50  The secretary was instructed not  to pay for a lawn mower which  had been purchased without the  authority of the Board.  Resignations were received and  accepted from Miss E. E. Miller  and Mr. J. A. MacDonald, of the  Central School staff. Several applications for positions were also  considered.  1 he secretary was authorized to  pay the annual subscription to the  B. C. School Trustees' Association.  Competitive plans for the new  school building were submitted  from Messrs. Branch & Coxail, Vernon ; A. J. Clarke, Kelowna ; H.  M. &W. A. Whiddington, Leth-  bridge ; Bell & Constant, Vernon ;  G. E. Nobles, Lelhbridge; P. E.  Corby, Penticton and R. B. Whitten  Lethbridge.  It was decided to hold a special  meeting of the Board for the purpose of considering these plans.  Baseball  Kelowna, 6  Enderby, 8  It was a great game that was  played on the park Monday, and  drew a good crowd of enthusiasts.  Although the loss of the point did  not seriously affect Kelowna's  standing in the league, we should  have liked the local boys to have  come out on top. However, as it  was they put up a great show but  were outclassed by the Enderby  team whose 8 runs were very well  played for. The game throughout  was good and some fine individual  effects were shown. Below can be  seen at a glance how the league  stands.  Played    Won       Loit   Point*  Enderby      3 3       0       3  Kelowna    3 2       12  Vernon       3 12        1  Armstrong 3 0       3       0  .acrosse  The following schedule was  drawn up and agreed to at the  Lacrosse League meeting held at  Armstrong :���  June 6-Vernon nt Kelowna  June 12 Vernon at Armstrong  June I o Krlowna at Vernon  June 25- Armstrong at Kelowna  July I Kelowna at Armstrong  July 12-Vernon at Kelowna  July 17- Armstrong at Vernon  July 24 Kelowna at Armstrong  July 31 Armstrong at Vernon  August 6 Armstrong at Kelowna  August 20 Vernon at Armstrong  August 27 Kelowna at Vernon  The opening game of the .Okanagan Lacrosse League takes place  this afternoon in Boyce's field when  Vernon meets Kelowna.  Two local lacrosae teams, the  Lower town Juniors and the Upper  town Juniors are being reorganized  (or the season.  A committee from the Board of  Trade waited on members of the  council last Thursday at a committee meeting to press the request  decided upon at a meeting of the  Board���that the city devote one  mill of the taxes this year to advertising the city and district. The  council promised to give the matter consideration.  Okanagan Rural Deanery  Meets at Penticton  A meeting of the Rural Deanery  of the Okanagan took place this  week at Penticton under the presidency of the Rev. Thos. Greene,  rural dean. There' was a full attendance of the Anglican clergv of  the valley who now number eight.  Many matters of importance to  the Chumh was discussed.  During the intervals of business  the visitors enjoyed pleasant excursions over the surrounding district. At the service which closed  the session the sermon was preached by the Rev. H. J. King, of  Armstrong.  Tranquille Sanatorium  Needs Funds  ��� According to the report of the  Tranquille Anti-Tuberculosis Sanitarium, 90 patients were treated  during January, 58 male and 32  female; 84 during February, 54  male and 30 female; 91 during  March, 58 male and 33 female;  and 81 during April, 59 male and  22 female. At the end of April  there were 66 patients receiving  treatment, 47 male and 19 female.  The maintenance cost for January was $4,238.05 and the re-  ceipts$3,743.50, leaving a deficit of  $495.55. The February mainten-  ence cost was $5,002.94 and the  receipts $3,805, leaving a deficit of  $1,197.94. The March maintenance cost was $4106.79 and the  receipts $4133.60, leaving a surplus  of $26.18. The April maintenance  cost was $3366.73 and the receipts  $2809.50, leaving a deficit of  $557.23.  The cost per patient per day in  January was $1.70, in February  $2.12, in March $1.74, in April  $1.64, making the average cost per  patient per day for the first four  months of the year $1.80.  Wedding Bells  JENKINS-HALL  Although the Kelowna Baptist  church is not by any means a new  building, the first wedding to be  celebrated within its walls took  place Tuesday evening, when Mr.  Hugh Jenkins, superintendent of  the Sunday-school and one of the  most prominent workers for the  church, was married to Miss Edith  Julie Hall, who arrived only the  preceding day from Birmingham,  England. The church was prettily  decorated for the occasion with  roses and wild flowers, and there  was a very large gathering of friends  of the bridegroom, the church  being filled to the doors. The  service was rendered all the more  attractive by the presence of the  choir who gave musical selections.  Mr. J. B. Knowles acted the part  of groom'* man.  According to custom a Bible was  presented to the couple to commemorate the fact of their being  the first to be married in the church.  The happy pair were also the  recipients of many presents from  friends, including a handsome library table from the church members. The ceremony was performed  by the Rev. D. J. Welsh, pastor of  the church.  Mr. H. W. E. Canavan and Mr.  A. K. Mitchell of the firm of Canavan & Mitchell, who have been appointed engineers for the city in  connection with the new sewerage  and street improvement schemes  left forVictoria last week.  Monday was the 47th birthday  of King Georpe V. and was understood to be a general holiday all  over the Dominion. Some places  took the matter up wilh great enthusiasm and closed all stores and  buisness places. In Kelowna, however, except for the schools and  banks, loyalty did not prove active  enough to take another holiday so  soon after the 24th of May.  Mr. A. W. Barber, the new proprietor of Biggin Si Poole's store,  has purchased from Mr. Hoy the  house on the east end of Bernard  Rutland. News  (From our own rorrenpundent.)  BLACK MOUNTAIN SCHOOL  REPORT  First Division  The following is a list of  pupils  gaining percentages worthy of men-  lion during the month of May, 1912.  The   figures   relate   to   conduct,  regularity   and    punctuality,   and  studies, in the order named.:  Everitt Fleming     I   90     98    78  Earla McDonald    )    90    100    76  Dora Pease   -       -   90    100    76  Merriam Woolsey -   90      96    79  Delbert Barber       )   90    100    72  Elwood Fleming    -   90    100    72  Edith Whitehead   )   90      98    74  Consuelo Woolsey -   90    100    72  Weslev Barber       -    85     100    72  Verna Dalgleish    -   90      89    76  Loraine Woolsey   -   85     89    78  East Kelowna News  Bench Lawn Tennis Club  The first match of the season  was played last week against a  strong team from the Kelowna  Club. Play commenced in the  morning and after an adjournment  to Ridley's store where lunch was  served, the game continued until  5 o'clock, leaving the Kelowna  club victors by six matches to  three. There were some hard  fought games and although the  Kelowna club won the majority of  the matches, the final result in  games was Kelowna 120, Bench  Lawn Tennis Club 106.  During the afternoon tea was  served by Mesdames Cather and  Moodie, and it is to be regretted  that the dwellers on ihe bench do  not take a keener interest in sport  by turning up to support their  club. Only about half a-dozen  spectators showed up all day.  The .cores were as follows : ���  Anderson and Haskins (bench)  lost to Willis and Reynolds, 2-6,  7-5, 8-6 ; lost to Stone and L. E.  Taylor, 6-8, 6-0, 6-3 ; beat McKenzie and Seon, 6-8, 6-4, 6-3.  Hill and Case (bench) lost to L. E.  Taylor and Stone, 6-2, 7-5 ; beat  Willis and Reynolds 6-1. 6-2;  beat Seon and McKenzie, 6-4,  4-6, 6-3.  Melbourn and Tollitt (bench) lost  to Seon and McKenzie, 7-5, 5-7,  6-0 ; lost to Willis and Reynolds  6-2, 6-2; lost to Taylor and  Stone, 7-5, 6-4.  Coming Baptist Convention  At the forthcoming Baptist Convention of British Columbia which  will meet in New Westminster on  June 25th to the 28lh, Rev. D. J.  Welsh of Kelowna will preach the  convention sermon. Mr. E. B.  Mogran of Vancouver will deliver  the annual presidential address.  Rev. Dr. Brown, general secretary  of Foreign Missions of Toronto,  will also be present. Dr. Wolver-  ton ol Nelson, Chairman of the  General Educational Board, will  apeak regarding the future policy  of education. Dr. Sawyer, principal of Okanagan College, will  present the annual report of that  institution. The work of Home  Missions will be presented by Rev.  D. B. Harkness, and the General  Secretary of the Baptist Uuion of  Western Canada, will speak concerning the several phases of Baptist work thioughout Western Canada.  Rumored   Honors for  Premiers Borden & McBride  The Ottawa evening Free Press  claim lo have authority for ihe  statemont lhat the King's birthday  honors which in all probability will  be announced on June 20 will in  elude the Right Hon. R. L. Borden,  Hon Richard McBride, Premier of  British Columbia, and the Hon. R.  P. Roblin, Premier of Manitoba.  The Free Press also states that a  couple ol chief justices and one or  two lieutenant-governors will also  be included.  In other quarters the name of  Hon. Geo. E. Fosier is being mentioned, but it is said the minister  of trade and commerce is more  likely to be honored in November.  B.C. Horse in Camp  at Vernon  Quite a large number of automobiles made the trip lo Vernon  yesterday to be present at the military sports held at Vernon, where  two regiments of B.C. Horse have  been encamped for the past ten  days.  The 30th regimen! is the Okanagan organization, including squadrons from Vernon, Lumby, Kelowna and Armstrong-Enderby. It  is about 200 strong, and is under  the command of Col. Boll. The  31st is made up of squadrons front  Nicola, Kamloops, Walhachin and  Salmon Aim. Its strength is in  the neighbourhood of 175 men,  and is commanded by Col. Flick;  In addition to these regiments  there are detachments from the  headquarters staff at Winnipeg, and  the engineers and Field Ambulance  Corps from Victoria. In all there  are about 500 men under canvas.  The commanding officer is Col.  Macdonnell of the Strathcom.  Horse.  The camp is provided with electric light and city waler, and a  " dry " canteen haa been instituted  in which a piano is placed, and is  used as a gathering place for llie  men in the evening. Alcohol in  every shape is strictly prohibited  in the camp, both from the men's  quarters and the officer.,' mess.  The Vernon Fire Brigade Band  has been engaged to provide music.  The spoils yesterday included  tug-of-war, horse racing, wrestling  on horseback, foot races, &c, and  proved highly successful.  Sixty thousand men will march  in pageant to follow ihe unveiling  of the national memorial lo Christ-  ophel Columbus at Washington,  -Saturday. Legions of Kniplils of  Cnjuerjbus from all over ihe UniVd  States, Canada, Mexico, Cuba and  even from the Philippines Mill  participate.  Hon. Wt, T. White, Miniate! of  Finance, is investigating complaints  from the weal of the scan ity of  cement causing serious business  losses. Ihe suggestion was made  that the tariff on cement be l< m-  porally suspended. Early government action is expected.  In order to study more thoroughly in Nova Scotia the more  serious insect pests attectit g orchards, and measures for liter ci n-  trol, the Dominion departrm nl of  agriculture Is establishing an entomological field station in the Annapolis valley, and in co-cpetalion  with the fruit growets v> ill cairy on  experiments in cuhei s.clioni.  Wilhout waiting for the consi.in-  mation or church union (He Corg-  regational and Presbyterian chun es  of Danville, Que., have decided to  merge. Hereafter the supporters  will meet in Congregational church,  This is ihe first instance ol any  similar union In Canada.  The reciprocity agreement with  Canada has been cancelled by the  United States senate.  A collision between two freight  trains, resulting in the loss ol one  life and five injured is reported to  have occurred on the main line  near Salmon Arm this morning.  The death occurred last week  at his home, of John Deapsey, aged  97 years and 2 months, admittedly  the oldest Free Mason in the world.  He joined ihe order at the age of  twenty-one, 76 years ago.  That General William Boolh, the  head of the Salvation Army, who  recently underwent an operation  for (he removal of a cataract from  his eye, will henceforth be totally  blind, is the opinion reached by  the doctors after a consultation.  A contract has been concluded  between the Chinese government  and E. K. Howe, the representative  of the Robert Dollar Company, of  Shanghai, for the construction ot  the new Hankow electric car lines,  including paving. The estimated  cost is between $15,000,000 and  $20,000,000. The Orchard Cltu Record  Thursday, June 6  THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD  PuUishtd tilery Thursday ut the Office,  Kelowna. B.C.  10:IX LEATHLEY, Editor and Proprietor  A Machine to Destroy Weeds  Subscription SI.50 per annum.  To United States $2.00 per annum.  Arli'rrl'slng  ales upon application.  Government Scheme to Place  Immigrants  The following letter, received by  the local secretary of the Farmers'  Institute, will be read with interest  by those who are requiring help.  II run with intelligence and busi  uess-likc promptness such a scheme  of affording an authoritative medium ol exchange between farmers  and newcomers should prove a  great benefit to all concerned ;-  Sir.���  " Official communication has been  received from Mr. W. W. Scott,  Superintendent of Immigration at  Ottawa, with regard to the direct  Ing ol immigrants to places where  they will be most likely able to  secure laitu wolk 01 domestic ser  vice, as the case may be. It is the  desire of the Superintendent of  Immigration that this department  should publicly make it known  that his department in turn will be  pleased to direct immigrants to  farmers desiring such immigrant  help as may apply from time to  time.  This movement, of course, is  only about to assume actual being,  and it will be some time before  much progress is made, though  .liiiih that encouragement along  this line would be of material  benefit to farmers of ihe districts in  the province and also residents  who are requiring assistance in  their households.  I should be glad II yon would  bring this communication before  your committee, and if at any time  you have any inquiry along these  lines, kindly communicate with the  Superintendent of Immigration al  Ottawa immediately."  I am, Sir,  Your obedient servant,  WM. W. SCOTT,  Superintendent ol Institutes  Kelowna Public School  Report   for   Month   Ending  May 31st, 1912  Attendance  No. on roll Average  Div. I             21 18.95  Div. II            39 34.18  Div. Ill           37 28.4  Div. IV          46 37.04  Div. V           40 34.18  Div. VI          43 32.9  Div. VII         30 23.5  Total 256 209.20  Attendance percentage :   81.7  Honor Hull  Entrance Class ���Dorothy Leckie  I. iiiie Evans, Mary Day, True  Davidson (equal).  Sr. IV.���Dorothy Evana, Ruby  Raymer.  Jr. IV. -Dorothy Forreat, F.warl  Fletcher.  Sr 111. -Mabel French, Violet Ling,  Norman DeHart.  Jr. III.���Henry Crowley, George  Pettigrew, Judaon Copeland.  Sr. II.���Kathleen McKenzie, Al  meda Oakes.Rnbei t Hall, Marion  llinslev.  Jr. II. Jessie McMillan, Allie Haw-  tinheimer, Eileen Fowler.  Sr. 1. ��� Edythe Robison, Flossie  Patterson (equal), Hugh Brun  ette, Jamea Anderson, Harry  Bawtenheimer, Fred Duggan  (equal).  Jr. I. John Ainsworlh, Helen Robison, Raymond Lewis (equal)  Nellie Jones, Flora Ball (equal)  Sr. II. Primer.���Vivian Walkem,  Violet Dillon, Dorothy Morrison.  Jr. II. Primer.���Robert Ryder, Geo  Ryder, Winnie Longley.  Sr. I.���Dorothy Cramp, Shirley  Chambers.  Primary  [Aj Grace I link,.. George Clement,  Evelyn Lancaster.  |B|  Ettie Clement, Aithur Ludlow,  Bella Teeter, Matilda Oakes.  [CJ Henry   Miller,   Isabel    Mills  Catharine Creamer.  When your child has whooping cough be  careful to keep the cough looae and expectoration easy by giving Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy as mav be required. This  remedy will also liquify the tough mucus  and make it aaaier to expectorate, ^ It has  been used auccaasfulfy in many epidemics  and ia safe and sure. For sale by all  dealers.  A machine which it is asserted  will destroy weeds by fire and extinguish the flames and sparks immediately afterward to prevent fire  from spreading is one of the recent inventions described. It uses  crude oil which is driven by boiler  pressure into a mixer where it combines with steam at a heat sufficient  to vaporize the oil.  From the mixer the oil and  steam are conveyed through a tube  to burners, combustion takes place  and the flames are driven down to  the roots of the weeds with a steam  pressure of 120 pounds. Practically any number of burners may be  used.  By using a fine spray of oil it is  possible to burn out stubborn  growths like salt grass and other  stubborn weeds while they are  green. By this method the gutters  of residential streets, where the  traffic is not heavy enough to keep  down the weeds, may be kept  clear.  The burner is covered wilh an  apron of sheet steel, lined wilh fire  proof material an inch thick, to  localize the fire and prevent damage lo fences, shrubbery, etc..  After the flame has done its work  it is extinguished by a fine spray of  water forced over the ground.  A hand burner is recommended  for clearing gutters. This is a  small type, mounted on a cart with  tongue fastened to the rear of ihe  machine in such a way thai it can  be guided along the line.  It is claimed that twenty miles  can be cleared in a day, and all  seeds and roots destroyed.  Perhaps our city council may  give consideration to this as a  means ol fighting the dandelion  plague.  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  ANGLICAN  St. Michael and All Angels' Cliurcli.  Holy intttunlon, flftl    ������nil  tltird Sunday* in Ihe  month it Si.m.; i��cond and fourth Sundays, altar  Morninf Praytr.  Lttany on the In ��i and third Sundayi.  Morning Prayer at 11   o'clock ;   Evaning Prayer at  7:30.  St. Andrew'a, Okanagan Minion.  Firat Sunday in tlie munth. Holy omunionalHa.m.  Matina and Litany,  II a.m.  Lvenaong 7:30  Second Sunday, Matini and Holy Comuniou al   11  Evemong 7:30  REV. THOS. GREENE, B. A., Rietor.  Rev. C. H. MEYRICK, Aaaiitant Pri*4t  PRESBYTERIAN  Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.  Morning Sarvicaa at II a.m..avaningiarvitaaat 7:30  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Waeltly Prayar Meating on Wadnaadays at ��� p.m.  Banvoulin Presbyterian Church.  Afternoon lervice at i p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m  METHODIST  Kelowna Methodist Church.  Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Midweek lervke Wedneaday at 6 p.m.  REV. J. W. DAVIDSON. B.A.. B.D.. Paitor.  BAPTIST  Kelowna Baptiit Church, Ellice St.  Sabbath Service! at 11 a.m. and 7:30 pin,  Sabbath School at 10 a.m.    All walcoma.  Wed . 7.30. Rev. D. J. Weill.. Paitor.  "HOSPITAL INSURANCE."  The Kelowna  Hospital Society have an  Insurance   in   force   which   they   with  to  bring before the notice of the public.  For the aum of $10 bachelora or married  men may obtain ��� Hospital lniurar.ee  Ticket which entitles the holder to Free  Hoapital Attendance for one year from  date of issue for any sickness or accidents  except contageous or infectious diseases,  which are not be admitted to the hospital.  Applications f >r tickets or for further information should be made to the secretary. Room I. Keller Block, or P.O. Bos  27), Kelowna,  Canadian   Pacifc Railway  Time Table  Shuswap end Okanagan Branch  Daily trains both ways to Okanagan  Landing.  South bound  read down  STATIONS  North bound  raad  read down Slrtliuno raad up  9,45 (Lv.) Sicamous Jet. (Ar.) 17.45  10.10 Mare 17.00  10.33 Grindrod 16.44  10.46 Enderby 16.29  11.15 Armstrong 16.00  11.30 Latkin 15.52  12.00 Vernon 15.15  12.15 (Ar.) Ok. Landing (Lv.) 15.00  Extra Round Trip I > lily  13.10 (Ar.) Ok. Landing (Lv.) I2.>5  Okanagan Steamship Service  StrUTi " Okanagan " runs daily between  Okanagan   Landing     and     Penticton    as  follows:  South bound North hound  read down read up  13.15 daily Ok. Landing       12.15 daily  Wed. only Wriiteman'a Creek  y in.ninl lii. Ewing's landing  Wed. only Sunny wold  13.55 daily Ok. Centre 9.35 daily  Wed. only        Wilson's Ldg. Sal. only  15.10 Kelowna 7.45 daily  Wed. only        Ok. Miaaion  15.30 daily        Wealbank 7.35  15.40 daily Gellally 7.15 daily  16.15 daily Peachland 6.45 daily  17.10 daily        Summerland        5.55 daily  daily Naramala daily  18.30 daily Penticton 5.30 daily  H. W. BRODIE. CHAS. CLARKE,  Gen. Psissngsr Aatnl, Aasnl,  Vencoa.sr. B.C. Kolotrna, B.C.  C. Harvey. B.A.. Sc��� C.E., D.L.S., B.C.L.S..  and B.C.L.S.  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL  ENGINEER  and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,    B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Boa 231  RICHARD II.  PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA l>ND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENClNEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  I', o Box i���� Thoae ae  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  C0LLETT BROS.  LIVERY AND DRAY  11.uses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all C.P.R.  boats. All kinds of heavy team  work. 'Phone 20.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR ��, BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  inya.Tov.'n and Country Residences  JOI IN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  IV. T. ASHBRIDGE  CIVIL ENClNEER  A..oc. Mem. Can. Soc. C. E        Ci.du.le Toronto  Univer.ity  Waterworks snd Sewerage Sy.lera., Pumping and  Litlttins Plant., Concrete Con-  '���Iruction. etc.  KELOWNA, :: B. C.  Mr. B. G. MEYRICK  Receives Pupil, et his Studio In the MORRISON  BLOCK lor Lesion, in  PIANOFORTE, VIOLIN, ORGAN,  SINGING and HARMONY  i yearn' previous experience    Will play for dancra  Address Box 257, Kelowna, B.C.  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  f iliil.iinmei Royal Colitis   of   Muaic,  and Utaly  with Ksndriclt Pyna. Mua. Doc, Onanist of the  Cathedral, Manchaatar, F.ni..  RECEIVES  PUPILS  At tlie Studio, Trench  Block, Kelowna.  Muaic   of   every   deacriplion   .upplied.  P.O Bo��437.  MATERNITY NURSE  Experienced  CASES  TAKEN  IN  HOME  Apply  Mrs. JARVIS, Ellis Street  20th Century Shoe  Repairing Shop  BERNARD   AVENUE  All Kinds  of  Boots and  Shoes Repaired Promptly  Ladies' and   Cents' Rubber   Heels  ol the Best Makes  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All hinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  DAVIES & MATHIE  Ladies' and  Gents' Tailors  PENDOZI STREET  Repairing and Pressing'  promptly attended to.  There was an old woman  Who lived in a shoe.  She came to Kelowna:  It s the right thing to do.  ���  She steered for John Levitt  The "Home-Seekers' Friend;  Who said: "Your ill fortune  111 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  Arid 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.  LEVII1, The Homeseeker's Friend  Any property you have for rent, sale, or if you are looking for such  see me and I will try to meet your requirements either by finding a  tenant or buyer, o if you are wanting to buy by putting you next to  some good snaps.  J.   LEVITT     P-��-Box495-   'Pnonel94.  :   Crowley Block   :  Office open every evening after supper.  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:  P1QI4  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  TOMA  BEE!  PUM  If Lequime Bros. & Co. p.EnAA  BEANS  ORN Thursday, June 6  Orchard Gitij Record  PHONE 150  DALGLEISH & GLENN  For the best in all kinds ol  AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS  AUTOMOBILES  We  are prepared  to  receive your orders for any  of the  following reliable makes:���  "CASE,"   "HUDSON,",   "REO,"    "HUPMOBILE."  Come and lalk lo us about Ihem  Buggies,    Wagons,   Democrats,   &c,  to suit all purchasers.  "PREST-O-LITE"  Lighting system for automobiles.   Ask for booklet on this only really satisfactory system.  "spray outfits"  It is becoming every year more obvious lhat  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 an'd   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-class  HARNESS   AND   SADDLERY  Repairs of all kinds by competent men.  The famous "FIVE  ROSES" FLOUR  Lake of the Woods Milling Company.  ::    FEED   ::  Hay,   Oats,   Bran,  Wheat,   Barley,   and  Oat   Chop.  DALGLEISH & GLENN,  Pendozi Street and Lawrence Avenue.  ��^Z  to ^lemain hafthu the new eou-  hie ma^t have at&hee\ltd and  aWia&twe hotne. ouh tuhnitule  iniufyeb Soth hahhrneM and eont-  ���foit-one Conf^umme\ ojjiekjwtoat  SfiM: \H aXe anUadinf a ea\  oldXninf~\oom juhnituU in jamed  and mU&ion deMfn^. fMefy a\e  low&i than eve\.  KELOWNA FURNITURE CO.  " We Make Homes Happy."  Blame for the Titanic  Blame for the Titanic "disaster is  chargeable directly to the failu.e  ol the dead Captain Smith to heed  repeated warnings of icebergs  ahead, but responsibility for unnecessary loss of life must be  shared by Captain Lord of the  steamship California, through his  disregard of distress signals. This  is the finding of the Senate committee which investigated the sinking of the Titanic, as prepared in  a comprehensive speech delivered  by William Alden Smith of Michigan, chairman of the committee.  Senator Smith declared that responsibility also rests upon the  British Board of Trade, to whose  laxity of regulation and hasty inspection, the world is largely indebted for ihe awful fatality.  In denouncing Captain Lord of  the California, the Senator said the  Titanic's distress signal wa" plainly seen from the deck of his vessel  a short distance away.  America will leave to England  the chastisement of those guilty,  asserted the Senator, and he quoted  British law to show that Captain  Lord might be prosecuted for a  misdemeanor.  Biggest Boat Afloat  The Hamburg-American Line's  new mammoth transatlantic liner  " Imperator," the biggest vessel in  the world, was successfully launched at Hamburg on May 23rd.  Emperor William acted as sponsor  Johannes Burchard, Lord Mayor of  Hamburg, delivered an address on  the recent great developments in  ��hipbui!ding.  The launching weight of ihe  " Impefalor " was 29,755 lona, but  when completed il is believed she  will displace about 52,000 tons.  Among the innovations introduced into the new vessel as a result  of the Titanic tragedy thecompany  has determined to swing overboard  the life-boats, in which room is  provided for every soul carried by  the steamer.  The "Imperator "will carry three  wireless operators, thus providing  for continual service. The dynamo  for the illumination of the vessel  and for the wireless apparatus is to  be carried above the water line.  Wilbur Wrighl, the worldrfamed  inventor and aviator, died Thursday last at Dayton, Ohio. He was  one of the two brothers who were  practically the inventors of the biplane.  Premier McBride states that  financial arrangements have been  completed for the building of the  railway from North Vancouver to  Fort George, the government guaranteeing $35,000 a mile.  The fiercest forest fires for years  are raging through the country  north of Prince Albert city. The  Hudson Bay railway survey camps  were destroyed with a loss of all  outfits. Much valuable timber has  been burned.  The minister of militia is considering a plan to establish thirteen  new trading camps on a scale similar to "the Wetawawa Camp,including two for British Columbia, one  in the north and one in the south.  The British government returns  of emigration show that the following went to Canada during April:  From England, 20,123; Scotland,  5557; Wales, 316; Ireland, 1,324.  Total, 27,370. To the other Dominions the number was 10,624,  and to the United States, 13,023.  Prince Arthur of Connaught is  to be granted leave from the army  in-order to pay a visit to his parents in Canada, during the autumn.  He will join the king at Balmoral  in September and may go to Canada immediately afterwards so as  to get some sport during the fall.  R. F. Greene, conservative, was  elected Friday by acclamation as  a member for Kootenay in place  of A. S. Goodeve who was appointed to the railway commission.  The unopposed election was the  result of an amusing blunder on  the part of the liberals who had a  candidate ready but had mistaken  the date of nomination.  Building statistics from forty-one  Canadian cities for the first lour  months of this year total over $45,-  500,000. Toronto is first with  $6,500,000; Winnipeg, $5,000,000  Vancouver, nearl v 5,000,000 \  Montreal, $3,750,000: Edmonton,  $3,500,000; Victoria, $3,300,000 ;  South Vancouver, $1,000,000.  There is no real need of anyone being  troubled with constipation. Chamberlain's  Tablets will cause an agreeable movement  of the bowela without any unpleasant  effect. Give them a trial. For sale by all  dealera.  A Potato Peril  Agriculturists are aaid to fear  the introduction into this country  of a disease that in Europe has  proved to be the worst enemy of  the potato known. It is the wart  disease, called also " black scab,"  ' canker," and " cauliflower disease." It is caused by a fungus  lhat forms wrinkled, warty excrescences on the potato, and often  reduces it to a black pulpy mass.  When this breaks in the ground,  it liberates millions of spore-sacs  that may infect the soil for  years.  The disease was first discovered  in Hungary in 1896, and since  then has spread to many other  parts of Europe. It reached England in 1901, and has made great  headway not only there, but in  Wales, Scotland and Ireland. Since  the wart disease was reported  from Newfoundland in 1909, and  il already threatens North America.  It is said that only by stopping the  importation of potatoes from places  known to be infected can the wart  disease be kept from getting a  foothold in this country. It is  hoped, therefore, that the Secretary  of Agriculture will be given authority to enforce such a quarantine  for the protection of one of our  greatest food-crops.  Raising a Town  In order to raise ihe level of the  town eight feet, nearly all the buildings in Wilmington, near Los Angeles, in California, have been placed  on temporary wooden supports.  Wilmington stands on low ground.  Not long ago, when engineers began the work ol dredging the adjacent harbor, it became evident  that here was a chance to get, at  comparatively little cost, thousands  of tons of sand with which to  change the grade. A bulkhead  waB erected around the land to be  filled, and the discharge pipes from  the dredger carry the sand to all  parts of an area about twenty city  blocks in size. Il is estimated that  1,200,000 cubic yards of material  will be taken from the harbor bottom, when the grading is done the  town will stand high and dry above  the harbor, and the principal  streets will be on a level wilh ihe  docks.  His Royal Highness ihe Duke of  Connaught, Canada's Governor-  General, is expected to visit ihe  Okanagan about 3rd ol October.  The Right Hon. Walter Long,  who was minister of agriculture in  the last British Conservative government, will pay a visit to Canada  in the Autumn. Mr. Long is one  of the leading members of the  Conservative party in the old land  and is recognised as an authority  on agriculture and municipal  affairs.  The report of the directors of  the White Star Line company,-com  menting on the loss of the Titanic,  says the loss of the fine vessel is a  source of deep regret to the directors, but of minor importance compared with the terrible loss of so  many lives. The dividend paid to  the share-holders last year amounted to sixty per cent, profit on the  year's workings, and amounted to  $5,373,760.  Remember the dale 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, al 2 p.m. If  there is anything wrong with your  Eyesight don't fail to consult him  All work absolutely guaranteed as  tested. 9  Each age of our lives haa its joys. Old  people should be happy, and they will be  if Chamberlain'a Tableta are taken lo  strengthen the digestion and keep the  bowels regular, These tablets are mild  and gentle in their action, and especially  suitable for people of middle age and  older.    For sale by all dealers.  Sutton's Seeds  ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR  Cut Flower*  Carnation*  Chrysanthemums  Violets  H. LYSONS  Kelowna.  Greenhouse.  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Leavei Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m.  Leavei Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leavei Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leavei Westbank 11.30 a.m.  BEAR CREEK SERVICE, FRIDAYS  Leaves Kelowna 10 a.m., 4.30 p.m.  Leaves Bear Creek 10.30 a.m., 5 p.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  'Phone No. 108  An  ad. in the "Record"  , is the hall-mark of a progressive  butiness.     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 AU1110RIZED   .   $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.  7 he next examination for the entry of  Naval Cadeia will beheld at the examinn-  tion centre of the Civil Service Commission  in November, 191*2; parents or guardians  of intending candidates should apply to  ihe Secretary, Civil Service Commission,  Ottawa, for entry papers before Ist October  next.  Candidates must be between the ages of  14 and 16 on Ist October, 1913.  Cadets are trained for appointment as  Officers in the Naval Service, the courae at  the College being two years, followed- by  one year in a TrainingCruiser, after which  Cadets are rated Midshipmen.  Further details can be obtained on application to undersigned.  G. J. DESBARATS.  Deputy Minister, Department  of the Naval Service.  Department of the Naval Service,  Ottawa, May 6th, 1912.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL  MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion in  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Albert.), the  Yukon Territory, the Nnrih-wrst Territor-i  ies, and it, a portion of the Province ol J  British Culuinbin, may be leased for a term .  of twenty-one years tu nn annual rental of |  $1 an acre. Not mote than 2,560 acres will  be leased to one applicant.  Application for the lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the Agent or  Sub-Agent of the district in which the  rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be  deaciibed by sections, or legal subdivisions  of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the  tract applied for shall be staked out by the  upplicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied  by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if  lite rights applied for are not available, but  not otherwise. A royalty nhall be paiJ on  the merchantable output of the mine at  the rate of five cents per ton,  Ihe person operating the mine shall furnish the Agent with sworn returns accounting for the full quantity of merchantable  coal mined and pay the royalty thereon. If  the coal mining rights are not being operated, such returns should be furnished at  least once a year.  I he lease will include the coal mining  tights only, but the lessee may be permitted tu purchase whatever available surface  rights may be considered necessary for the  working of the mine at tlie rate of $10 an  acre.  For full information application should  he made to the secretary of the Department  of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or  Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.  \V, \V. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B. Unauthorized publication of thia  advertisement will not be paid far,  A Photo^t^ph  of the Children  will be a pleasure now nnd  a delight lo you in years to  come. ^ out absent Frienrjn,  too, will appreciate sue Ii a  picture.  Bring tire little ones down to  GRAY'S STUDIO  KOWCUFFE  BLOCK  Jl specially Is made of chi'd studies  Open Hints., Friday & Saturday,  From 10 till 5  "I'hone I'M  P. O Box I.'  Ollice Crowley Block  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER  Decorating & General House Repairs !  General 1 louse Repairs will be |  speedily  attended to and abso- ]  Inle satisfaction guaranteed.  Call   .it   office,   il   in   town, 'phone  or I  write if al home.  An   advt.  in   the   "Record"  really  costs  you   nothing ���it  pays for itself. Tbe Orchard Citu. Record  Thursday, June 6  AIR CONQUEST  LONG STRUGGLE  Barret li of Opinion that the Monoplane Il the  Machine  of the  Future,���Present Speed Must  Be Doubled to Secure  Safety,  The fundamental principle of aero-  ���tatlca waa cUaoovered by Archlraedei  and formulated aa follows: "Every  body plunged into a fluid li subjected by thia fluid to a 'preBaure' from  below to above which Is equal to the  weight displaced by that body." The  firat application of thia principle waa  to balloons, oare being taken to produce a body whole totul weight was  lees than that of the volume of air  It displaced. But although the principle waa thus applied a* fur buck as  1788, It was not until 1884 thut the  first balloon capable of being ..Leered  waa produced by Col. Henard, who  accomplished a circular flight lu what  deeerved the title of a dirigible. The  reaaon tor this wan that lu order to  stear a body floating In a fluid It la  absolutely essential that this body  should possess ..u ludtrpendt-m apecd,  tu permit It to move In the fluid of Its  own accord. In 1887 Col Henard succeeded In obtaining an electric motor  of eight horsepower weighing only  forty kilogrammes a horsepower and  capable uf great endurance.  Mtmuplunv (be future Mm lilne  Today roe !-.') ���N-: V'" succeeded in p rfectlng motors especially designed for aviation of the almost In-  credibly light weight uf two kilogrammes a It., "^[iw^'i aud of such  perfect action that they can start In  un Instant without preliminary preparation. Professor Berget, in his  volume "The Conquest ur the Air,"  explains clearly inul briefly the  mechanical difficulty of the problem  snd the scientific reasons why It took  a century to discover how to guide the  machine which Uie Mothers Mont*  t.tili'U'i' launched into tbe ulr In 1788,  Next   came    the   problems   connected  with the resistance ot 'he air, which  determine the shape of the envelope  for a dirigible balloon. A spherical  balloon can not b�� propelled. So long  ago as the beginning uf the nineteenth  century Mare} Monge predicted the  necessity of adopting a shape, should  an attempt he made to propel aero*  .siats, which should have "the head of  a cud and the tall of a inaolturel."  According we see the fusiform shape  lu the Ulffard and Satitos-Dumont,  the fish shape lu the Kenard, Le-  bauohy and Clement-Bayard snd the  cylindrical lu the Zeppelin. As the  result of the laws uf air resistance  large balloons have nil advantage over  the small, (he Zeppelin (18,000 cubic  meters) being the largest ever made.  though the shape Is RgnluSt Its best  Interests In Ihis particular case.  The Aeroplane*  The forerunner of the aeroplane  a .ts the kite. In a chapter entitled  "Application uT Oeueral Principles,"  after discussing the wings aud their  proper angle, stahiliiv aud ihe means  for Its realization, Prof. Berget pronounces deefdely In favor of monoplanes as aguiiiHt biplanes and declares that the Rheiins week of lull  conclusively demonstrated the superiority of ihe monoplane, which appears to be the aviation apparatus  of the future. One of the defects of  the Wright biplane, he asaerUi to he  the warping of the wings to keep the  currying surface as horizontal um possible. This must Inevitably end lu  endangering the essential solidity of  ihe structure, he Bays. Another defect  Is that It requires nn extra action oil  the   part  of  the   pilot.  UUKSTKB6   1TTEXD  fto*   ULNU  King Is Always, when nvuna   �� . dun,  Accompanied by  Member of  the Cabinet  Whoa tha King goes abroad, or  stays for any length of time outside  the capital, he Is accompanied by a  UlbloUr In attendance. The position  le supposed to he filled by each member of the Cabinet In turn, the period  of duty varying frum a weak to a  fortnight, or even a month, In actual  practice only two or three Ministers  are called upon to be lu attendance  upon the King, and the duration uf  their vial la depends In great measure  upon th��lr personal popularity.  The late Klug Eklward frequently  dlapeosed with t he service of a  Minister wtoou he went abroad, and  the old ciuatoiu uf having a member  of the Cabinet at VYludsur wheu the  Court went there dues not now prevail. In these advanced daya of telegraphs and telephones, uiotor-ou-s,  snd other methods uf rapid Intercommunication U la not considered  Qecesaary that a responsible Minister  of the Crown should leave his official  duties for ao lengthy a period.  Compulsory   Dinner,  The duties of a Minister In attendance are uot arduous, except at  times when tbe pulllkal horizon Is  O.OUded, or *heu tills country la engaged In war, Wneu things are  normal ������ that is to say, dull - - the  Minister haa little to do but enjoy  himself, and nowadays every facility  Is given for his doing so after hie  own particular fashion Breakfast la  served in his private sitting*room, If  iii- ao dealrea It, ur he Julns the gentlemen  uf  the Court.  Luncheon, too, la a meal at which  the attendance of the Minister Is optional. Wheu the Klug la out shool-  ing oc fishing and scarcely a day  pusses but sees blm engaged lu one  jr other of these spurts ��� luncheon  Is taken, of course, In tbe open; and  If the Minister happeua tu be a  sportsman, he la naturally Invited to  loin the Royal party.  The Minister's presence at dinner  Is, however, Insisted upon, and he la  required to be present lu the drawing  room arterwards. Queen Victoria  Used to go through official documents  with her Ministers twice a day - In  the morning and offer dinner. King  Kdwurd, who was exceedingly methodical, devoted the first part of the  morning tu official buaineaa, and unless despatches received during the  Jay were special 1J urgent they were  tot submitted uud dlacuaaed until the  following  morning  King George la equally methodical.  His Majesty la an early riser and la  Often at work at half-past nine. The  King expects all docutneuts to be  ready fur him, and buslueas Is therefore got through very expeditiously,  and no lime la "cut to waste." I'nless  any matter of urgency should demand attention buaineaa la then dismissed for the duy. the eveuluga being  devoted to amusement and general  conversation.  All official deaputchea are opened  by the Mlulster, who masters their  contents and makes such notes aa  may be ueoeasary before submitting  them to the King If Hia Majesty  ���...proves of the manner lu which It  Is suggested they should be dealt with  replies are dictated to the private secretaries, of whom there are usually  two. In the event of the King desiring Information on any subject It  Is the duty of the Minister to obtain  it.  SOME HOMES THAT  i ARE HOMELIKE  (liililnii   l'nnlrlcrl   Willi   I'luyirrouuU.I  Are Health,tr uud llup|iltr  (ur It.  The tendency wbeo building homes  lu (he cily la tu iKirurit tlie allies uu<l  especially Ihe lour uf the huiirie,  lellluK Ihe windows and opening:,  come Un |ilm /.. i r '1 whel'evpr It flu lu  with the Interior arrangement con-  <eiileutly, tut .Hi the front of tha  house eveiy alteulluii as to detail,  nmklug H artistic, sometimes the reverse of this, by un excessive use of  ornament which contrasts greatly  with the bald apprurunce of the reel  of Ihe home. While designing a home  lu thia Faehlou can hurdly he ap*  proved,  It  la admittedly  natural.  When plan ul ii* country homes, one  face! dliferent coudltloua.    The hums  Is not Ue-iumed lu beiweeu two other  honitli' *lth   an   alley   In   the   rear,  neither  la  [he size of  the house restricted In any iV- direction because  ot lot Hue limitation.    There are uo  laws   requiring   the   house   to  he  ao  many full stories high, aud set back a  certain number of feel from the aide-  walk, so that a designer or s builder  of  a  home   In   the   country   has  no  excuee for not ruuklug  ihe  home as  beautiful ou one side us ou another.  There Is nu reason why the kitchen  porch and entrance should uot be attractive,   although   simple   In   design,  whether It he on a city  home or a  country home: True the average passerby does not see the reur entrance  and In most cases it Is well the! he  does not, hut the owner of the house,  and hia family, whose needs, comforts  and   pleasures   should   be   most  considered, see the rear of Ihe house Ire-  Quently and It Is n poor compliment  to them t<> assume Ihul  Ihey lire nut  as capable of appreciating an attractively declined house from  ttie rear  aa muoh ae thi average passerby appreciates It from the front.  Daisy:  "Is 'h* *�� economical?"  Malsle:    "Well,   she's   saving   her  wedding dress for a possible second  marriage."    .  Cigarette Paper  It la not generally know lhat French  manufacturers of cigarette paper now  practically supply the eutlre world,  Ihe output of Austria and Italy being  Insignificant. There Is probably uot  more than one peraon In a hundred  who kuowa lhat rice paper, lu which  the tobacco Is wrapped, has nothing  lo do with rice, bul Is made from the  luembranee of Uie bread-trull tree, ur,  more coinrnouly, of flue uew trlui-  mliigs of flai and hemp Bo light Is  this paper lhat the huudred uf the  tluy sheets unly weigh an uuuee.  Tou Much Small Shot  The Smart Man burst Into [he room.  "Heard the news about Dickenson  getting shott" he roared, red with  eicltement.  Club members dropped their papers  aud sprain suddenly to life.  "No!" they cried.    "\Vhan7"  Hunt   half-au-hour   ago!"   gasped  tha Bmart   Man     "I   was  there  aud  saw Ul"  "Wliele did he gst shut!" broke lu  another. "Duwu at tbe Ironmonger's!"  chuckled ths Smart Man. slipping Into  the best chair "He bought two  pounds ot It!"  What Ihe Hulcaer  Missed  "Borry. sir," telephoned the butcher  "but we are out of sirloin Why  don't your wlfs order you u nnuid?"  "What's thai?" exploded Harker ex  Uie oUier end of the Hue.  "1 say, why don't your wife order  you a round?"  "Why dont' my wife order ae  around? Man, thai Is all she does)  from morning until ulghl! If you  were nearer I'd " But the startied  but cher had hung up the receiver.  Heat Goei I pward.  The upper part uf a ruum hearted  by a furnace lu always holler than  the floor. The difference le not a  uniform .yiiniiiii. bul varies vvlbh the  [ernpera/ture outside, tlie colder  weather making it greater difference  between the floor and celling temperature. You may have five, tea ot  even twenty degrees difference between the floor and Ihe celling.  Very Adaptable.  "The automobile Is a great lnsrtJ-  tutlon."  "For Instance*"  "You can sit up In II as you paee  ti friend, and crawl nuler It when a  creditor heaves Into sight."  The leaden heart easily learns ilow  lo praise the golden rule In silvery  tones.  OOGOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  ;'; IS THE WOULD ok science 8  uOlX>O00C0GOG00CHXXXXXH3CKQoa  SI1GHTV M1K.UXE IN STONE  Inearthing-   the   Secrets   ol   Egypt's  Mighty l'jrumiiK thut have been  Burled fur (her Fifty  Seven Centuries.  It slumbered for thirty-seven centuries before the coming of Christ ���  the Ureal Pyramid of Cheops, or  Kbutti. It still stands there, eight  miles from Cairo, defying time, the  elements, aud the vandals, all working together, barely able to stretch its  : am An American, Duw Covington,  has brought out the latest word from  its mysterious depths; he has almost  solved Its secret.  After clearing every passage that  can be found, he lies discovered that  certain winds make musical sounds lu  the passages, which he has rid of the  ilebrls of nearly fifty-seven centuries  and he hopes yet to find uuolher  northern pasuuge which will make  oulte u musical effect wheu the winds  blow right. Meet uf all, he has cleared the single remaining course Just  above the sands of the desert, uud revealed to the world thai lis outer  sheath was of white limestone, which  nobody knew before, becuUee the great  mass of stone had been used as n  < uiiimun quarry fur thousands of  yeara. The limestone sheathing waken  inuuy a inosrjue In Egypt lo-duy. When  the tomb of Cheops wus first reared it  wus us white us a marble mansion  uf our times. The technical work of  those diiys wus marvellous. The ina-  sonry Is absolutely unrivalled; Ihore  Is nothing better lu ull Ihe world today. Monuments and palueus have  conic und have gone a hundred times  sine, (he Great Pyramid wus built.  They imvo perished;  It  remains,  For 11(1 yourB lliu.OOi) men toiled at  the stones. They built their great  pile racing exactly north und south.  They chose a base of neurly a seventh  uf u mile, 701 fl. to be exuet. This  was a plol covering nearly 18 acres  there were 210 perfect courses of  clone, almost Invisibly Joined of Mu-  katteru limestone blocks At an ungle  nt a little more than 51 degrees Its  four sides swepi-up, [uperiug to Uie  pointed apex, 481 ft ubove the ground.  In it were 86,t)uu,uUO cubic feet of  stune. put up by people who had no  modern machinery. There are about  l!,3uu,ut)0 Individual blocks  It I'lew 6iiii(l Years Ago I  The debris removed, marvellous relics were unearthed. They had been  left there altnosl before modern time  began ��� objects or bronze und terra  cotta, two mason's levels, bread-  plutes and wtne-flasks used by the  workmen of other days. There were  the bones of a sacred bird which flew  Us lust flight at least 6,000 years ago.  He found the mysterious chamber  below the ground ��� burrowed out of  the living rock beneath the mighty  pile above- "The .stones of darkuesH  and ihe shadow of death." What this  chamber was for Is not yet known;  Sixty-nine feet of debris obstructs  ihe outer end of the channel that  leads to the great chumber ol the  king the great Cheops, ur Kliufii,  himself, and when this lias been cleared away there will be expused for the  Hrst time In history the Interior of  this world wonder.  'I'he Queen's Chamber  Heneatli the King's chamber, in the  heart of the pyramid, 1b the Queen's  chamber, ueur Uie entrance to which  there wus found about forty years  ago a number of rare relic*. Ihe most.  Important of them being a small  bracelet of Iron, or perhaps it was a  child's uuklei. This wus lying imbedded in the cement of tlie eighty-  fourth course. It is the oldest Iron  object known to men. In 1837 a Mr.  Hill, un engineer, fuund Imbedded In  the !u3 course a flat piece of lrun  equaly as old. which Is now in the  British Museum.  Masons to-day build no more beautifully than did those ancient men who  tolled 6,Out) years ugu. They have  left th.ii own monument In the  Queen's chamber which, apparently,  was never used. It Ib superbly finished and jointed; yet, oddly enough, the  entrances to this superb tomb was  i ov'ered und concealed. I'osslbly it  was Intended for Mertltefe. Khufu'a  Queen, but she survived him and married his brother Cbephrau, who built  the secuiid pyrumid in the great grutip  which stands to-duy us perpetual monument! just outside Cairo.  The Grand Gallery Is considered  the must mysterious part of this  mighty miracle In stone, because If  the pyramid were Intended only as a  fuuib llicre was practically no use for  [his elaborate Grund Gallery, with Us  Strange und rsmarkublu features, except perhups to temporarily accommodate Ihe graulle plugs whioh still  close the lower end of the ascending  passage, but which I find fli tuu tightly to have been slid luto position. At  an uugle of about HO degrees 8 minutes it slopes up for lf.fi feel. Its  height 28 feet, and its width above the  ramps nearly 7 feet. Its great sides  ure clearly marked by seven overlapping layers of stone, while It la  roofed by thirty-six slabs.  Plants Breaking Up an lilanl.  The man lu the street would scarcely ussoclate great growth with so delicate and fragile a thing as maidenhair fern, yet If its roots have uot  ��� iii'fictcui room Ihey will break the  put In which the pluul grows. Blades  of grass will force the curbstones between which they spring up out of  their place, aud In a single ulghl u  crop of small mushruums hus been  known to lift a large stone. Indeed,  plains ure on record as having broken  Ihe hardest rocks. The island of  Aldabra, to the north-west or Madagascar, le now becoming smnllcr  through the action of the mangroves  Ihul grow along [he fool of the cliffs.  'Ihey eat their way Into the rock lu  all directions, uud Inlo the gaps thus  formed the waves force their way. In  time they will probably reduce the  island to pieces.  SELLING OUT!  the 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  Inn. ihe opportunity which  is now given you of buying  goods al cost and less is  rapidly slipping by ?  YOU CAN  SAVE FROM  25 p.c. to 50 p.c.  DO YOU KNOW  that the whole stock which  waa 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  It contains sonic of the daintiest and most 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 overlook all the places where you  can use it now.  T. L. Irving, of North Georgetown, Quebec,  used concrete for 81 different purposes on his  farm in 1911.  There are probably at least a dozen profitable uses for concrete on your farm at the present moment.  Perhaps you haven't thought of Cuticrete, except for a new barn, or a  silo, or some other big improvement for which you aren't quite ready yet.  Thai's why you should read  "What The Farmer Can Do With Concrete"  It will open your eyes to the hundreds of uses that other farmers have  found fur this material. In plain lunijuutje, und with th*  akl of many photograph!, U explain I Juni What these uses  are, und  how  ihey   rail  ba applied to your farm.  Concrete <an not only ba uaed for Ull the purposes to  which wood hus been applied* but alio many others for  which   wood   would   UflVer   be   flulluble.  It la not only a building material; It's a "handy" material, something that you'll grow lu depend upon more  and inure, ua you learn Ha possibilities.  So write for this book. You'll find It Isn't ���  cststogus, nor an argument fgr you tu buy our  esmnnt. Every one of IU ibu pages Is devoted to  telling you what farmsrs havs dons and can do  with concrets.  SM  IT'S FREE FOR THE ASKING.  Tour name on u. postal, or In a letter,  win bring the boult to you by return  mall.   Or use the coupon.      Addrus  CANADA CEMENT CO., Ltd.  National Bank Building  MONTREAL  'SEND I  rMEYOURB  BOOK  DO YOU KNOW  tliiit we have Ueen BO inisy since we opened our store,  tluit we liuve li.nl no time (or udv.it. writing? A good  sign, is it not ? You will he ns pleased to know it as we  nrr, as it is n sure sign tlinl mil goods rue pleasing and  llii* service riglit.  A (resli slock uf Chocolated In more tliun Sixty Varieties  have just arrived, and oi these Ramsay's  Maraschino Chocolate-Coated Cherry  is a winner.    Don't fail to try them next time you are in.  Ice-Cream in plain and Tutti Frutti bricks made to your order  We make our Ice-Cream from your local cream,  Bernard  Avenue  ALSGARD'S  -      We Make Our Candies  KELOWNA,  B.C.  Steamboating  E. E. HANKINSON, Kelowna, B.C.  Resident-* 'Phone : No. 105  Wharf 'I'lione i No. 108  I urn prepared to undertake ull  kinds of  Lake Transportation  Well equipped  with  Steam  and   Gasoline   Boats,  and also Scows  EXCURS ICN   PRTIES  Catered (or  To AH Parts of the Lake [Thursdat), June 6  The Orchard Cltu R��sord  Hack Leaf 40  I Concentrated  llution of Nicotine Sulphate  This preparation has  been used with great success for the destruction of  Green and Black Aphis,  Pear Thrips and Cherry  Slug.  It can be used in combination with Arsenate of  Lead for any leaf-eating  insects. The addition of  Whale Oil Soap gives the  spray better penetration,  causes it to cover surfaces  more in the form of a film  and lessens the formation  of drops.  |Ub. tin makes    47 gals, spray  ��lb. ���     ���      240   ���    ���  &lb. ���     ���    1000   ���    ���  . B. Wits J Co.  jlUGGISTS and STATIONERS  Kelowna,     B. C.  -10NE 19  Further Reductions  in Freight Charges  And Improved Car Service for  Fruit Promised This Year  The transportation committee of  the British Columbia Fruit Growers'  Association has secured some very  valuable results for Okanagan shippers by its representations to W. B.  Lanigan, head of the Canadian  Pacific freight department, Winnipeg. Details of tin work of the  committee to'date are as follows :  In the Okanagan shippers asked  for a low rate on small quantities  of various fruits being assembled  at central points for re-shipment in  carloads. The C.P.R. has recognized the principles of such re-  shipment rates as a just one and  the flat rate of 10 cents per 100  pounds has already been in operation in the Okanagan for one year  to all assembling points in the  valley. These rates apply only in  a forward direction.  The minimum in carload weights  of case vegetables has been reduced  from 30,000 to 24,000. This rate  will operate to great advantage in  the caae of vegetables shipped in  crates such as rhubarb, cabbage,  celery and tomatoes.  A number of complaints from  various shippers as to delays in  transit were brought before Mr.  Lanigan. All agents will be instructed this year to give these  commodities as quick despatch as  possible. Shippers should report  complaints promptly so that delays  may be investigated and should  get these complaints in to the  secretary as quickly as possible.  lo expedite carload shipments  from Okanagan points, the C.P.R.  is inaugurating a schedule fruit  train service from Okanagan Landing to Revelstoke, avoiding delay  at Sicamous and making connection at Revelstoke for the east and  giving a running time between  Okanngan Landing and Calgary of  about 48 hours. The local refrigerator service from Okanagan  points to Vancouver and the coasl  will again be placed in operation  this year and additional barges are  being placed on Okanagan lake.  The Okanagan nnd Grand Forks  shippers   pointed   out   the   losses  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.  occasioned by the use of unventi-  lated brine tank refrigerator cars.  The committee pointed out to Mr.  Lanigan the deficiency in these  curs nnd lie advmeu 'hat 400 more  ventilated refrigerator cars were  under construction this year a porr  tion of which would be available  for this year's crop. He has also!  undertaken to fit up all brine tank  cars with ventilators as fast as they  came into the shops, so that bv the  time cars are required in the fruit  districts, there should be available  a supply of ventilated Bohn-system  cars or ventilated brine tank cars.  In view of the great inciease in  shipments this year, it is quite possible that there may  be some car  shoitage despite the greatest efforts  on the part of the company to provide   against   it.    Where shippers  have   not  made  a   report  to   the  C.P.R. direct or through the British'  Columbia Fruit Growers' Associa-'  tion  of  the number of  cars they!  expect to require in each month of  the   shipping season, they should  do so at once.  The   committee  represented   to  Mr. Lanigan the desirability of re-1  ductions in freight rates generally j  to prairie points, especially to those  of the nearer markets   of  Alberta  and western Saskatchewan, which  consume the bulk of British Colum-j  bia shipments.    He met the view,  of the committee, and agreed to a '  reduction   according   to   mileage,'  taking the 8th class rate to Calgary  35 cents per   100 pounds   in   car  load.   Apples and   pears  in   less  than carloads,and "fresh fruits" in  carloads  take  5lh   class.    Apples  and   pears   in   carloads   take   3rd  class.    The reduction on this basis  will extend   to  a  number  of  the  distributing  points in Alberta and  Saskatchewan, and some  of  them  are as follows:���  Apples in carloads: From Ok,- -  nagan district to Calgary, from a  70 cent, rate reduced to 62 cents.  Spencc's Bridge to Calgary from  an 80 cent rate reduced  to  68  cents. Okanagan points to Medicine  Hat, from   a   75   cent  rate  reduced to 71  cents.     Spence's  Bridge to Medicine fiat, from an  85 cent rate reduced to 79 cents.  The    exact     figures     Irom    oilier  points anil for other   commodities  will be made  known   in   the   new  tariff, which will be issued as soon  as possible.    It will   be  seen  thai  the reduction'in rates will mean a  saving of $24 on apples and pears  from Okanagan points to Calgary ;  on soft fruits  it   will   probably  be  about   the   same.    In   these   two  items  alone   the   reductions   will  mean a saving  to   the  Okanagan  this yeni of about $10,000.  The committee also pointed out  to Mr. Lanigan that British Columbia fruit was not now shipped to  the Coast markets in anything like  the right proportion, and asked  that he make what reduction in  rales he could to assist our growers in entering this market, now  almost altogether occupied by  Oregon and Washington fruit. He  accordingly cut the rate on fresh  fruit from 53 cents to 48 cents per  hundred pounds, apples and pears  in carloads from 45 cents to 40  cents. This reduction will not,  however, increase the competition  which Const fruits may meet on  these markets as the effec.t will be  to dispiace a certain amount only  of the imported American fruit.  Ihe reduction in rates and mini-  inums nnd improvements in service undertaken by theC. P. R. are  made because of the representations of the B. C. Fruit Growers'  Association in belief that the same  would result in an increase in business to the company. Ihe committee expect that the improvements will put our produce on the  market in materially better condition and at less expense.  "CIVIL  SERVICE  ACT"  The qualifying examinations for Tlurd-  claie Clerks, Junior Clerks, and Stenographers will be held at the following  ? laces, commencing on Tuesday, the 2nd  uly next: Armstrong, Chilliwack, Cumber-  laud, Duncan, Golden, Grand Porks, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladysmith, Nanai-  inu, Nelson, New Westminster, Peachland,  Prince Rupert, Penticton, Revelstoke, Ross-  land, Salmon Arm. Summerland, Vancouver, Vernon, and Victoria.  Candidates must be British subjects between the agea of 21 and 30, if for Third-  i Uns Clerks ; aud between 16 and 21, if  for Junior Clerks or Stenographers.  Applications will uot be accepted if  teceivtd later than the 15th June next.  Further information, together with application forms, may be obtained from the  undersigned.  Section 7 of the " Civil Service Act"  provides that temporary clerks and stenographers, who have not been regularly  appointed by Order in Council, must pass  this examination.  P. WALKER,  Registrar, Civil Service.  Victoria, B.C., 1st May, 1912. 24-29  S. T. ELLIOTT  R. A. COPELAND  ELUOTT&COPELAND  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  Room 2  Crowley Block  We have some of the  Choicest Residential & Business Blocks  in the City on our lists, and amongst  them some specially good buys. Anyone  wishing   to, invest should see us first.  We are open to list any or all kinds of city or farm properly, and  will sell it at list price. There will be no adding to the price without  the consent of the owner. Come in and let us show you some of  our best properties.     If you want to make money this is your opportunity.  Let the Peerless  Incubator Make Poultry-  Raising Pay   You  Big  Profit  The Peerless Incubator, Canadian designed and  built, as the result of actual experience in practical  poultrying, is making poultry pay 20,846 farmers  in the Dominion to-day. The Peerless Incubator is  making poultry-raising pay in many a city back-yard  The Peerless Incubator can do the same for you,  and  the  Peerless    Way   will   show   you   how.  We  publish  a   handsome   book    which   tells  the  whole  story and  gives   you  the  proof.     You  should read  the -book.     It  is called  "When Poultry Pays."  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 Pay*.''  LEE  MANUFACTURING CO., Limited,  150, Pembroke Street, PEMBROKE, Ont. Tha Orchard Citi) Racord  Thursday, June 6  The Kelotona Land  and Orchard Co.,  LIMITED,  FRUIT LANDS  AND  RESIDENTIAL  PROPERTY  CALL OK WRITE  K. L. 0. Co.'s OFFICE  Keller Block - Kelotona, B.C.  Here you will find  that roomy, economical, elegant and trustworthy refrigerator you  have long wanted. Don't decide till  you see what we have to offer you.  Come in to-day and look them over.  MORRISON - THOMPSON  HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  Coal!   Coal!!  Real Pensylvania Hard  Nicola Coal (Lump)  Wellington  $17.50 per ton  $10.00 per ton  $13.00 per ton  W. HAUG  KELOWNA, B.C.  TeUpliuns  M  Just About Now is the Right Time  to call in and renew your subscription to the " Record,'  Town and Country  Dr. Gaddes went to' the coast  Satin day.  Mr. J. Ball led Monday on a  visit to Edmonton.  Mias Jean S. Laing, of Kingston  Out., is in the city, the guest of  Mrs. Reekie, snr.  Mrs. J. F. Forties and children  from Regina, Sask., have been  visiting Mrs. C. Martin.  The regular monthly meeting nf  the W. C. T. U, will be held Tubs.  day. June I Ith, at !.30, al the home  of Mis. Ceo. Fletcher.  Work in tlie sawmill had to be  suspended Monday owing lo a  breakdown in tlie rotary  machine.  Another carload of automobiles  which arrived in town Monday  comprised three cars (or Messrs.  Geo. Ritchie, R. li. Hamas, and A.  Day respectively,  Miss Kate Fullerton led Monday  for I'eachlund in company wilh  Misa DimmOLk, with whom she  will stay for a slioil time prior lo  visiting the coast.  A newcomer in tlie district is  anxious to know if there is in town  a lodge of the Canadian Order of  Chiiser. Friends. Will someone  teli us ?  Mr. and Mrs. Fallik have been  giieats of Mr. and Mrs. L V Rogers  during the past week. Mr. Fallis  recently sold out at Elbow, Sask.,  and is looking around this district  wilh the idea of locating.  The Rev. Thos, Greene went to  Penticton Monday to presido at  ihe rural deanery meeting of the  Okanagan to he held there. I he  Rev. C, 11, Meyrick also went to  the meeting.  Extensive arrangements are being  made by the leadeis ol the Methodist church Lpwoilh League foi  the  holding of a strawberry and  cream social arranged for 1 uesday,  June 18th. Ihis will he the last  gathering ol ihe present season and  a big attendance is anticipated.  The monthly meeting of ihe  Country Girls' Branch of the Ladies  Hospital Aid will lie held on Sat-  unlay, June 8th, at 3 o'clock, at the  home of Mrs. Dcnnison. All members are requested to make n  special endeavour to attend as this  will be the lasl meeting befoie ihe  summer vacation.  What were probably the first  ripe strawberries were brought into  lownSalurday lasl by Mr. R. Draper  from his place on the Black mountain road just ihis side of Rutland.  Mr. Draper had some ripe the  previous Monday but by Salurday  was able to gather quite a fine  sample of large well - ripened  berries.  A meeting of ihe Kelowna Poultry and Pet Stock Association was  held Saturday last at which the  rules were read and with some  alterations, passed. A discussion  followed on various detail of Association work. It was decided  thai next  meeting be held the lirst  [Saturday in September when a  paper will be read on " Preparation  [of Birds lor Winter Laying."    The  proposal io hold a winter show  will also be rolisideieil.  A very pleasant  evening   was  spent on Monday lasl by the iiieni-  beis and frienda of the Baptist  church Young People's Society,  the occasion being the " winding-  up social" of the 191 I l'> I.' season.  A good piognim of games, cVc,  was gone through and the old  amusemenl lahleaux levived, ihe  impersonations being well carried  out, Mr. A. Wade contributed a  solo and Mlaa I'. Duggan alao sang.  Refreshments having been served,  the gathering broke up to meet  again on the f��� rami Monday in  October.  Eighty-five per rent, of headaches are die resull of F.ye strain.  If you are troubled lhat way consult S. I,,Taube,Eyesight specialist  of the I hiihe Optical Co., on his  visit heir on Friday nfleinoon, June  14th, idler ihe arrival of the boal,  Until Salurday, June I 5lh, al 2 p.m.  SUMMER JEWELRY  Our New Goods are  coming  in  daily. Among the Inlrsl to aitive  are :  Hat Pins from 50c. upward  Dutch Collar PiniSoc. to U.5o  Waist Pins from 25c. to 2 5o pr  Black and Pearl Beads  From 5oc. to $10  J. B. KNOWLES  COST OF   tilLuT.t 8  MSl'OVLltl  ' ������������ii Ttniii JS.onn Wns Kvnfii,i,.(i t,y  Coliiinliiis on IPs t.reat Voyage  tu thr. Continent.  This Is rather a difficult tliine to  Hscertslii, but Eome deductions have  been made und some conclusions arrived ut. Professor Regt says thut  the cost of the first fleet of Columbus  was 1,HO,DUO uiuravedls. The value  of h msravedl was about % of a cent  In modern money. The contribution,  therefore, that wus made by Queen  Isabella, wus ubout $7296.00, wilhout  tutting Intu consideration the higher  purchasing power uud money In  these days. The cily of Pains, Spain,  ulso had to furnish out of Its own  menus two small ships manned fur  It months. The cost to the Stute,  therefore, of tbe Journey of discovery  W��8 nut more than (7.600,00, ubout  the price of a modern first class automobile. Of this sum the admiral re-  cslved the tutu of %3'Ju, the captains  Its; each, the pilots $128 euch, and  a physlolau JUS du The suitors received for the ui'tessurles of life each  month sboiit S- 4.', Not a very expensive trip uuiiaideriug tbe value of  the  discovery.  Slaking Had   Worse  A clergyman wus severely reprimanding u muu for regularly going  to sleep every Sunday ufteriioon when  he  (the clergyiiiun)  preached.  "Well, Blr," suld the mun, "I don't  think It's your senium sends me to  sleep. If you notice, l'iu asleep before yon start to preach, The fuel la,  air, I have been In tlie hubil of taking  u imp at about that hour of the duy  for years, and now 1 can't get out of  It."  "It's a Very bud habit," remarked  tlie Clergyman, though somewhat  mollified ut the thought thut his  preuchlng wasn't Ihe euiise of the  man's Bomnolonce; "nnd. apart from  lis being very Improper'behaviour lu  church I should think II must Interfere with your Sunday night's  rest."  "No,   sir,   It  doesn't thanks   to  you." replied the man.  "Thsnks lo nie! What do you  mean?" Inquired ilie astonished clergyman.  "Why, air, my sou is learning shorthand, so, for practice, he always takes  down your sermon, and when I am  In bad be begins to rend II io me, and  I drops off to sleep In no time!"  Tha clergyman's feelings cua belter  ba Imagined tbuii described,  Be Kind to tlie Lyes  When we go to an art gallery uud  think we are tired from so much  walking wa are mentally tired, uud  our eyes are tired from being kept  In a strained position. 'I'he greulest  diuiger to the udult eye fumes from  ororstmtulng uud overtaxing uud  continued use of the eyes without  change of position or focus.  Our eyes are always working, and  how often does It occur to us tu give  them rsatt Wa may be merely thinking, and our thoughts are miles uway  but In this meantime our eyes are  wandering and unconsciously taking  lu tba sceuas around. The eyes should  be closed occasionally for rest. When  tired and worn out, close the eyes a  few momenta, aud see bow rested you  will feel.  Racehorse for Kilty  tents  One baa often beard or horses  being sold for what is termed u ���mere  ���ong" and afterwards turning out  useful (��uya u writer lu "Morse anil  Hound"), but It Is certain thut no  animal to win a ruce ever changial  hands for so little as Sugar Loaf.  She was actually some weeks since  sold to Mr. Arthur Evans for 48 cents,  but after I In- daughter of Wolf's (.'rug  had easily won the Monument Plata  at Great Yarmuuth (Ktiglund) recently, Mr. Evans bought her In for $750.  The filly was virtually a girt to Mr.  Bvuiis, and the two "bob" puld wus  more or less a Juke, but there It  standi, aa unuther record for a low-  priced racer!  The i.i'ntfii|in- l'cnciilii  Of all tbe foreign birds to be seen  lu aouloglcal collections, II Is the pen-  gulus that gain the most populurlty  with the least uttempt to do so; they  <l��> not affably converse with the  public Ilka parrots, or make grotesque  grimaces like pelicans; Indeed., Ihey !  studiously Ignore the visitors, whom  ibey attract by their Inimitably quaint  caricature of humanity, No birds depart more III form from the usuul  bird-type, and there Is something  about tbsm which Irresistibly sag.  geats an over-fed little boy tu un uvei-  OQII with the sleeves very much loo  light   for  him,  ua   Ihey   loddle  about  with their siitr uiugs hanging down,  ur   solemnly   meditate   a   thrte-laru  jump.  The Greatest Mun of til  A man who bus maris a liuppy home  for his wife and children, no matter  wbul lie bus not done in the wuy of  uchleving wealth und honor; if he has  done that, he ts a gi'uud success. If  ha bas uot done thut, und It is his  own fault, though he be Ihe highest  In tbe laud, be Is u must pltluble  failure.  We wonder bow many men In u  mud pursuit uf gold, which cliurucler-  lr.es the age, realize thut there Is no  fortune which cun be left tu ths'r  families aa great us the memory o a  happy home.  Who la Hansard t  Webster's dictionary siiys Hansard  Is au official report of the proceedings  of the British parliament, so culled  from the name of tbe publishers. In  Canada, alao. Hansard Is Ihe official  report of proceedings In parliamentary  session*. When' you heard apeakers  referring to Hansard they hud reference to Ihe orflcliil report of debutes, etc., on the floor of the house.  Johnny (aged live) - "Mamma, I  wish 1 hud a llltle slater."  Mamma���"Why do you wish that,  dear?"  Johnny--" 'Cause I'm tired of taas-  lu' ths cat."  ..   THE   ..  Royal Bank of Canada  HEAD OFFICE    -    Montreal, Quebec.  NEW YORK OFFICE - 65,WillismSl.     LONDON OFFICE (Eni.) - 2.bsnkBldn..Prinass.St.  Capital Paid Up   -   $6,200,000     Reserves   -   $7,200,000  Total Assets over     -     $109,000,000  -   Bank by Mail   -  Account! can be opened and operated by mail.    Write for particular*, we shall  be glad to explain.  THE  SECRET OF WEALTH  Ilea in theae four letters  s  E  Start   a  Savings   Account   to-day.     Deposit   regularly   and   watch it  grow.  Deposits of  One Dollar and upwards received.  Secure one of our SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES and place your  valuables beyond peril or danger of fire.  Lodged in absolutely fireproof safe.  Kelowna Branch        ���       H. F. REES, Manager.  Branches and correspondents throughout the world.  P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat  Daily  Full supply of Hams and Bacon  Fresh Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  KELOWNA  Phone 135  The Pleasures of a Motor Boat  depend almost entirely on the motor. If your motor is  a satisfactory one, doing good service with a minimum  of trouble, then you need not fear getting your money's  worth out of the healthful pleasure of motor-boating.  Specify the  Roberts  Motor  in  your  new  boat  Thia  it  the   Roberta Motor Co.'a  FIVE YEAR GUARANTEE:  " We guarantee that Robert! Motori will not back-fife.  We guarantee that each and every Roberta Motor ia thoroughly teated on  a propeller, that it ia in perfect running order and haa developed it* full rated  horae-power before ahipment.  We further guarantee Roberta Motora against all defecta of material or  workmanship lor five yeara from date of purchaae, and will replace any  defective part upon return of the part to our factory properly marked, freight  or expreai piepaid."  See J. R CAMPBELL  Or  call   in " Record" office for descriptive  booklets  Sitoated within one lialf mile ot town, and baing  about loo feet above tha lake, il commands a baauti.  ful view of tha town, laka and surrounding country.  Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Close to Town and Market.  There ia only one GLENMOKE.   Don't miaa lha op. .  portunity   of  aelecting  a few acias of this daairabla  properly.  II you wish a cheap building lot or an acre of land call on ua and wa will  ahow you our subdivision  ��   WOODLAWN   ���  Just four blocka from the centre of the town,     Pricea low.   Tarma easy,  monthly paymenta if ao deaired.  Fire Insurance  We represent only the beat board companiea.  The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.  KELOWNA. i.C.  an Thursday, June 6  The Orchard Gitg Record  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  quantities that they may be constantly renewd. 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  vanssjc w ill 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.  THESTOREOFPLEM  Telephone   -   35  The GREENHOUSES  RICHTER STREET  (Between Presbyterian Ac new English cimrclie.)  Tomato [Earliana]     Plants  Cabbage for  Cauliflower, &c.  j     Sale  tBedding 'Plants  All Planti well Hardened and Transplanter.  PALMER & R0GERS0N - Box 117  Telephone   -   88  Watches  Watches  Watches  From $1.25 to $100  And we can satisfy you no matter  what price you wiah to pay (not  only regarding price, for " quality "  ia our motto). Money cheerfully  refunded if articlea aold by ua are  not aatiafactory. 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 aame for you. A  square deal to every one.-  W.M.PARKER&CO.,r/etfc:  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.  EGOS  Buff Orpringtons - s.c. White Leghorns  The White Leghorn stock is as good  aa you can get in the province. The  price is low because ! have 45 laying  hena that are non-sitters, averaging 2  sittings per day. Incubator lots $7.50  per 100 eggs. Fieaseoisit our poultry yards  D. W. SUTHERLAND  THE PEOPLE'S STORE  Headquarters for the Economical Buyer  KROCKERY KRASH KOMING  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 Dinier set* will be sold for $11.67  ��� $20      ��� ���    ���    ���        $13.34  All $22 Dinner Set. will be .old for $14.67  ,, $25      ��� ��� ���        $16.67  All Dinner Sets 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  M  l��  ..       3.38  ���      5.25  fi  II  ..       3.94  ���      6.00  M  il  .,      4.50  ���      7.00  ��*  il  ..      5.68  ���      8.50  ti  il  ���      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  Phones: Grocery, 214;    Dry Goods, 314;    Office, 143.  [ WANTED! )  2 Cents per worst, 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 Wyandota,  S. C. Brown Leghorna, S. C. While Leg.  horns ; Rose-combed Rhode Island Reds.  Also Seed Potatoes. J. C. Stockwell. Bar.  nerd Avenue. I5tf  FOR SALE  Thoroughbred Jersey Cow.   Good milk,  r.   Apply Box 254. 23tf  FOR SALE  Lone Pine Collage and 50ft. lot on Man  hatlan beach.   Apply Dr. W. H. Caddea.  24-26  FOR SALE  One heavy Team, about 3,100 lbs.; alao  6 Colta from three years  down.    Apply  R. E. Harris,, Hawksdale Ranch.        24if  FOR SALE  Brown Team and Harneaa (stallion and  gelding), 4 and 5 years |   3,000 lbs.    Well  broken in.   Reasonable cash offer. W. B.,  Kelowna. 25tf  FOR SALE  Good   quiet   Team,   weight   2,500   lbs.  Cheap.   J. B. Fisher, P O. Boi 158.  26-29  FOR SALE  Victor Mangle, three large wood rollers.  Nearly new,    Apply G. Markam.       27tf  WANTED  to purchase, small aecond-hand Motor  Lauuch. Speed not so essential as dependable engine and comfortable seaworthy  boat. Write paiticulara, P. O. Bos 80,  Kelowna. 28  FOR SALE  A nice little house and lot with furniture.  Must sell, apply Box 558. 28  LOST  Ladies gold   watch   with tob,   Monday  evening.     Liberal   reward on   return   to  Biggin and Poole's store. 28  Great Reduction SALE  Of High.Class Millinery  FOR   30  DAYS   ONLY  Commencing SATURDAY, June ht  -   MISS  HARTIN   -  will offer for sale a very large assortment.  All the new  and  latest dressings of both.  English   and   American   styles    at    just  Half .Price.  Below   are  a  few of our many Bargains:  $2 hats for $ I ; ��4 and  $4.50  for $2.25 ;   $5  and $5 50 for  $2.50 ;   $7.50 and $8 for $4 ;  $10 for $5  APPLICATION   FOR   LIQUOR  LICENSE  Notice ii hereby given that at the next  statutory meeting of the Board of Licensing  Commissioner! 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 aa the Palace  Hotel, situated on the north aide 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 Bedroom*. Sewing Room, cement  Basement full size of house ; Outbuildings  include workshop and garage 16ft. by 24ft.,  two stories ; one Acre of Land, fruit trees  bearing.  COTTAGE on Harvey Avenue, containing 4 rooms, Bathroom and Pantry, with  either one-third, one-half, or one Acre of  Land, to suit purchaser.  SMALL COTTAGE and half-acre of  Land in Bearing Fruit Trees, on Glenn  Avenue.  I li.-p. Fairbank Gasoline Engine.  I large Water Tank.  Phonograph and about 100 records in  gooe condition.  Apply to E. NEWBY  Get in First on the New  Sub-Division  'LAKESIDE'  The plans of Lakeside Sub-division  are now completed snd 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 Vse  Water.  NOTICE is hereby given that Arthur  Evans, of Kelowna, B.C., will apply for a  licence to take and use 60 cubic feet per  minute of water out of Leech Creek, which  flows in a northerly direction through Lot  2,182, P.R. 5,822, and empties into Mission  Creek, near North Fork. Ihe water will  be diverted at 10 chains from South boundary of P.R. 5.822, ar L. 2,182, and will be  used for Irrigation purposes on the land  described as Lot 2,162, Osoyoos Division  of Yale District.  This notice was posted on the ground  on the 27th day of May. 1912. Theappli-  cation will be filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at Vernon.  Objections may be Bled with the snid  Water Recorder or with the Comptrollet  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  ARTHUR EVANS, Applicant,  by C. W. A. Tocknell, Agent.  J. A. Bigger  BUILDER ��d CONTRACTOR  Pits* and  Estimate!  Furniihed  Residence,    10   Lawrence  Ave.  PHONE 95  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA B.C.  Lodges  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.  WATER NOTICE  For a Licence to Take and Use  Water.  NOTICE is hereby given that Arthur  Evana, of Kelowna, B.C.,wilt apply 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 Mission Creek near North Fork. The water will  be diverted at 40 chains from East boundary of P.R. 5,822 en Lot 2,182, and will  be used for Irrigation purposes on the land  described as Lot 2,182, Osoyoos Division  of V ale District.  This notice wee posted on the ground  on the 27th day of May, 1912. The appli-  cation will be hied in the office of the  Water Recolder at Vernon.  Objections may be filed with the aaid  Water Recorder or with the Comptroller  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B C.  ARTHUR EVANS, Applicant,  by C W. A. Tocknell, Agent.  The flsel and His Snclel>��  The "clan BOOlety" Is, of necessity,  a comparatively modern Institution.  In the days when nearly all tlie hearers of a surname were to he round  In one Highland region, united for  mutual protection, owning direct  personal allegiance to their chief, the  clan Itself was literally a clan society.  There 18, Indeed, a notable similarity  between the causes of coherence in  the old days of the chin and in Ihe  new days of the clan society loth  were groups of people of tlie same  name, who claimed the right to elect  their own leaders, who considered  themselves as members of one great  family, and, as such, bound to help  each other in adversity, sickness, or  danger. It Is interesting to note that  there Is a trnceahle relationship between the time of a clan's misfortune  as a historical entity and Its formation of itself Into the modern form of  association ��� the clan society Two  of the most cruelly wronged duns In  Scotland were the Mackays and the  Macgregors. Each became tlie victim  of harsh oppression, though in dissimilar forms, and we find thut these  two clans were among the very first  to adapt themselves- to the new conditions, and, though exiled from their  ancient lands, to ally their respective  members to face the new problems  as resolutely as their forefathers had  faced  the old. .  'CIVIL SERVICE  ACT"  The qualifying examinations for Third-  class Clerks, Junior Clerks, and Steno.  graphera will   be   held   et   the   following  !ilaces, commencing on Tuesday, the 2nd  uly next: Armstrong, Chilliwack, Cumber,  and, Duncan, Golden, Grand Forks, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladyemith, Nanai-  mo, Nelson, New Westminster, Peachland,  Prince Rupert, Penticton, Revelatoke, Rosa-  land, Salmon Arm. Summerland, Vancouver, Vernon, and Victoria.  Candidates must be British subjects between the ages of 21 and 30, if for Third-  class Clerks ; and between 16 and 21, if  for Junior Clerks or Stenographers.  Applications will not be accepted if  in nvrt later than the 15th June next.  Further infdrmelion, together with application forma, may be obtained from the  undersigned.  Section 7 of the " Civil Service Act"  provides that temporary clerks and stenographed, who have not been regularly  appointed by Order in Council, must pass  this examination.  P. WALKER,  Registrar, Civil Service.  Victoria. B.C., Ist May, 1912, 24-29  The British  lilue-Jnrl.!  The British .Ni��vy Is esBC.-.llally a  service which keeps very much to  Itself, the consequence Delng Hist the  public know very little of what goes  on Inside of the m/stlc circle of reticence. It Ib, howovc." a profession  In which the rr.ost lcyal eo-operatlon  between officers and men bus to he  the rule If good results are to be  forthcoming. That they ate forthcoming Is only too evident when we  read In the newspapers of ships doing  well st target practice, etc.  A naval life la perforce a very hard  one, for sailors all the world over,  and unlike their comrades In tbe  Army, are always living under uctlw  service conditions. They alw.iys have  the elements, the most powerful and  merciless of foes, to contend with,  und when folk ashore are listening  to ths wind howling In their chlm  neys, our sailors are at sea preparing  themselves for Ihe day when our right  to ths title "Mistress of the Seas" will  ba disputed. *��  That they taks It cheerfully may be  deduced from the remark or one oltl  salt of a bygone era, who, In s southwesterly gale In the English Channel,  and the foretopraast of nts ship having  Just broken off close to the cap, remarked to his chum, "Lor' bless me,  Bill, but I'm werry glad I ain't ashore.  Just think as 'ow ttie chlmbley pots  u'd be flylu' about In this 'ere breeie!"  That remark sums up the spirit  of the present day man-of-war's man  very succinctly, for above all things  he Is a person who takes the rough  with the smooth In a philosophical  wsy. having been bred to danger since  the day of hia entry Into the service.  A sprained ankle may aa a rule be cured  in from three to four days by applying  Chamberlain's Liniment and observing the  directions with each bottle. For sale by  all dealers.  It is now well known that not more than  one caae of rheumatism in ten requires any  internal treatment whatever. All that ia  needed is a free application of Chamber.  Iain's Liniment and massaging the parts at  each application, Try it and see how  quicMy it will relieve the pain and sore-  ness.   Sold by all dealers. The Orchard City Record.  Thursday  June 6  WE WISH TO THANK YOU  *  and all who have helped make our last Saturday business such a great  WHALE SUCCESS. The week's business has exceeded my best  expectations, and I feel more certain than I had been that I can make  it to the advantage of one and all to do business with us. If it  is a matter of the best goods possible we will be always here with  the goods, and if it is the matter of dollars and cents that has any  influence on your buying, you can't afford to do business anywhere else,  and we will prove to you if you give us a trial that we can    SAVE YOU  MONEY  1   The following are  a few Special  Prices  to  take  effect for  balance  of   week  and  we  think  it  will be  to  your  advantage  to  call  early fot  fear  our  stock  may not  go round  McCormick's Sodas (tins), regular 40c, Sale 25c.  Mooney's and Ramsay's Sodas (tins), regular 40c.  Sale 20c, 2 for 35c  Polly Prim and Old Dutch Cleanser, regular 1 5c,  Sale, 3 pkgs. for 25c  We have some very special  Maple Syrup in Gallon cans, reg. $3, sale $1.95  I  am sure it will please you  Real Nice Potatoes, reg. $1.75 per sack, sale $1.25  Imperial Oil Co. best Coal Oil, reg. $ 1.90, sale $ 1.60  Best Cured Ham, regular 25c,   sale 20c.  ���        ���    Bacon     ���      34c     ���    21c  Ridgway's 5 o'clock Tea, lib. reg.   60c, sale   45c  ��� 51b. ��� $2.75, ��� $2.45  ��� Economy ��� 31b. ��� $1.15, ��� $1.00  ���       Old Country    31b.   ���    $1.50,   ��� $1.10  You all know that  Ridgway's Teas have no   equal   when   it   comet  down  to a  matter of quality.  Be sure and  remember to  get  in on  20-lb.  Sack Rolled Oats, regular $1, sale  65c.  We are agents for  LEITCH BROS.  FLOUR MILLS  and  have a car on the road.     It  is well known and gives satisfaction every time.  We will give you a SPECIAL PRICE  when car arrives to introduce it  and will guarantee every sack of  Sovereign  Flour to  be  a   little  better  than any other you may  have  used.  -  These hot days just call  at the  DELLORILLA  CAFE  and get some of our most  delicious Ice Cream   ^ruit  Sundaes or Ice Cream Sodas  Remember the Place  Albert W. Barber & Co.           LIMITED           Successors to BIGGIN & POOLE  '   ��� i   �����

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