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Kelowna Record Jun 20, 1912

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 KcUHuna  VOL. IV.   NO. 30.  Meeting of  City Council  KELOWNA, BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY.  JUNE 20, 1912.  20.69  21.50  4.50  8.00  . 283.26  8.50  28.00  6.00  85.00  7.00  4.50  25.00  The council met Monday morning, the Mayor and Aldermen  Sutherland, Copeland, Taylor, Millie and Blackwood attending.  The following account! were  paaaed for payment:���  G. F. Jamea, auppliea for April-May 2.70  D. Leclcie,auppliea for May, including water intake pipe - ��� 897.04  Crawford and Co., atationery . . 6.30  Dalgleiah and Glenn, Board of Win.  auppliea - -       -���      -    11.75  Kelowna Carriage Worlra    ditto   -   29,75  Coates, Edwarda & Gowen, I ahare     3.00  OK. Lumber Co., lumber for May  White or Bindon, police cell book ���  W. Gibson, 1A days clearing creek-  King'a  Printer, advertiaing By-law  115   C.P.R.. freight  Robertson Godson Co., waterworka  supplies   Municipal Construction Co.,supplies  C. Adams, 2 days on pole line  Vancouver Rubber Co., hose reel -  I. S, Chamberlin, auppliea  Wm. Palmer, li daya in park.  J. L. Ooyle, premium on fire insurance policy     ....  Northern    Electric   Manufacturing  Co., power houae supplies ��� 702.69  Mr. H. G. Meugena attended on  the council with a question from  the C.RR. as to whether the city  would favor putting an addition in  wood to the present buildings at  the wharf. It not the company  would have to repair the old shed  damaged bv fire some time ago.  The addition was designed for a  freight office it being the intention  to have a separate freight staff.  The wrecking staff was in town at  present ready to commence pulling  down the old shed.  Upon investigation it was found  that the wharf waa outside the fire  limits and that consequently ihe  city had no jurisdiction as to a  fireproof building. Surprise wus  expressed that such a request  should be made to the council.  The opinion was freely expressed  that the C.P.R. should put up some  decent buildings which would be  more in keeping with the growth  of the town. The present buildings  were a disgrace to the water front  and did not even afford proper  accommodation to the staff.  LateriMr. Meugens returned with  a request that the council give it's  permission to burn the refuse from  the shed. Several places were suggested for the purpose but it wan  finally decided that the only satisfactory and safe place waa the  nuisance ground, the burning to be  done under the supervision of the  scavenger.  A sub-division plan of the K.L.O.  property between Water street and  Abbott street, south of the creek,  cauaed an unexpected discussion.  A short lane was shown which  ran in a direct line with one from  Beach avenue. The lane, however,  was interrupted by a lot belonging  to another party.  Mr. Parkinson and Mr. Gorrie,  who was summoned on behalf of  the K.L.O. company, suggested  that as the lane was not very material to their plan and seemed  likely to cause trouble to the adjacent owner it should be struck out.  Aid. Millie, however, would not  hear of this, as he regarded the  lane as essential in order to com-  f>ly with the city's regulation as to  ���nes and access to Lacks of lots.  In this he was supported by Aid.  Blackwood, and a vote being taken  the result was two for and two  againat passing the plan with the  lane omitted, Aid. Taylor refraining from voting, being interested  in the subdivision under consideration.  Mayor Jonea who expressed the  view that the absence of the lane  was not in any way contrary t o  the requirements of the city, gave  his casting vote in favor of passing  the plan minus the lane. This vote  however, availed nothing to remove the deadlock as the vote in  favor did not then represent a  majority of the council present as  required by law.  Aid. Millie stuck manfully to his  guns, and to relieve the situation  and to avoid delay in the passing  of the plans, Mr. Gorrie suggested  that the lane be allowed to stand  as shown, hoping at the same time  that the owner of the adjoining  property would not be put to inconvenience by a lane which he  regarded as immaterial.  This removed the bone of con-  contention   and    the    plan    was  passed.  Mr. B. McDonald of the Farmer's  Exchange asked the council for  permission to install a 12-ton platform weighing scales on Causton  avenue, to weigh loads brought in  by motor truck. The scales would  not obstruct the street but would  be put in similar to the one at the  old warehouse.  Mr. F. Heather was ptesent and  asked the council if in the event of  his tendering for the work in the  Park he could have the use of the  city's grader. The request was referred to Aid. Copeland, who  thought that there would be no  trouble about having the grader if  it was available at the time required.  The communications which had  been delayed by the numerous deputations, were then read. These  included a request from Enderby  for the use of the Park for a picnic.  Thia it was mentioned had already  been granted. The mayor of Calgary wrote requesting the council  to attend a convention to be held  at that.city to consider the "probable effect on Western Canada of  the opening of the Panama Canal."  Aid. Copeland said he would be  in Calgary on the date named and  would probably attend the convention.  A request was read from Mr. H.  G. Meugens for a crossing into his  lot in Cadder avenue. Referred to  the Board of Works.  Mr. A. K. Mitchell of Canavan  & Mitchell the newly appointed  city engineers, applied for six white  prints of the City's map.  A request from the Lethbridge  city council for information re the  city's method of assessment waa  referred to the city clerk.  Chief Sutherland submitted a  special report on the fire at the old  cannery, which stated that the file  which was first noticed by Claude  Newby did damage to the extent  of $850, covered by insurance.  The cause of the fire was unknown  but there wa; a strong suspicion  that it waa wilfully aet alight by  some person throwing a match  amongst some straw and rubbish  near the back door. The chief  had consequently given strict orders to the night constable to keep  a sharp look-out for all suspicious  suspicious persons sleeping around  unoccupied buildings and to arrest  those who could not give a satisfactory account of themselves.  It waa mentioned that the C.P.R.  were taking up a twenty foot crossing over the tracks on Water  street and replacing it with a 16ft.  one. It wa* decided to make representations to them that a wider  crossing was necessary.  Aid Taylor asked the council to  confirm the action of the finance  committee in accepting an offer for  certain debentures. The following resolution was accordingly  passed: "That $97,000 of the  city's Debentures be sold to Aeme-  lius Jarvis & Co., Toronto, for  95.185 and interest."  Comment was made upon the  low rate obtained, and Aid. Sutherland suggested that the council  postpone the issuing of any local  improvement debentures for cement sidewalks until the money mar-  $1.50 Per Annum.  C.N.R. to Build Hotel  Site Acquired on Lake Shore  Near New Station  Great things seem to be in store  for Kelowna, and recent developments undoubtedly indicate that  those high up in railway and financial circles are beginning to realize  the attractions which the citv possesses, not only commercially, as a  central shipping point for the great  orchard district, but as a tourist and  summer resort.  Messrs. Mackenzie and Mann, of  the C.N.R, have acquired during  the past week from Messrs. Crowley and Co., a tract of some 43.,  acres on the lake shore not far  from the site selected for their new  station. The price paid was $46,-  000, It is understood that it is  their declared intention to erect  here a first-class tourist hotel, and  to fix up the grounds as a handsome park with tennis courts, golf  links, otc. The site adjoins the new  Lakeside sub-division and the announcement lias already had a  marked effect upon the sale of  that already popular property.  Rutland News  From our own correspondent  Mrs. W. Vance left last Friday  for an extended visit to her mother  at Winnipeg.  Mr. Geo. Hardy arrived from the  prairie last week to take up his  residence in Rutland.  Misses (da Fleming and Annie  Gay entertained their Sunday-  school scholars on Tuesday afternoon at the Gay homestead.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Leilheid, of  Leo, Alta., relumed home on Monday after a three weeks holiday  spent at his brother's orchard on  the Vernon road.  A work gang under Mr. Mun-  ford is grading and levelling the  road from the store north to Vernon road. All fences have been  put back and when finished the  road will give an up-to-date appearance lo the district.  Sir Richard McBride  Premier Receives Honor of  Knighthood  The Hon. Richard McBride,  premier of British Columbia, received intimation last Friday that  the King had been pleased to confer the dignity of knighthood upon  him. In company with Premier  Roblin of Manitoba, he is made a  Knight Commander of the Order  of St. Michael and St. George.  The new knight was born 42  years ago at New Westminster, of  Irish parents, and his career has  been marked by one long succession of triumphs. He graduated  from Dalhousie in law in 1890,  and practiced for some time in  New Westminster and Victoria.  His first introduction into the  legislature of the province was in  1900, when he entered the Duns-  muir government as minister of  mines. In 1903 he became the  Premier on the invitation of the  then Lieutenant-governor Sir Henri  Joli de Lotbiniere, and has held  his position with increased majorities ever since.  Report of Provincial  Veterinary Inspector  Certificates Issued to Local  Cow Keepers  Thinning Tree Fruits  Timely Article by R. M.  Winsiow  t-l ��� i     . The    very    favorable    weather  I he provincial veterinary tnspec-1    .. ,   ,        ' , ? .  ket showed some improvement.  A letter was read from P. Burns  At Co., stating that ihey were pulling  in a 6 h.p. motor to run their refrigerator plant, and asking that the  city give them a flat rate per month  all the year round so lhat they  could charge the same amount to  expenses each month. The matter  was referred to the light commitlee.  Mayor Jones read over a proposed agreement with the Okana-  ?;an Telephone Co. This provided  or a 15 hour weekday service,  from / r>.m to 10 p.m., and a 7  hour Sunday service from 8 to 11  a.m. and 2 to 6 p.m., and an emergency night service.  The rates in force at present  were to hold good until the exchange reached 300 subscribers,  and if a continuous service was  desired when an increase of $1  per month was to be made on both  business and residential phones.  The agreement was binding for  five years.  After some opposition the agreement was signed, but with two important amendments: an increase  in daily service to 11 p.m.. and  striking out the proposed increase  for continuous service from residential phones, leaving them at  net.  J. W. Woolsey left on Wednesday for the western Slates in company with Mr. B. McDonald, of the  Farmers' Exchange. He will investigate orchard conditions in the  Yakima Valley and other fruit  centres.  Mr. J. Boyd, of Calgary, is spending his holidays with his brother  on his property in the 2nd subdivision. V  Mr. Hr. Thornber and Mr. H. E.  Upton, of the Farmers' Institute,  gave lectures on Tuesday evening  on Irrigation and Poultry respectively. A fair number attended,  mostly Rutlanders, being loo tired  with cultivating after the splendid  rainfall.  The special school meeting called to endorse final arrangements  made by trustees for purchase of  site was held al fresco before the  institute lectures commented. The  two motions presented bylhe secretary were carried, and all was calm  and peaceful.  Mrs. Dan McLean gave a birth-  day tea at her home on Tuesday,  June 18th.    ���  Arrangements have been made  with the General Passenger Agent  of the C.P.R. to furnish special  train accomodation between Sica-  mous and Okanagan Ldg. to handle the extra passenger traffic during the Irrigation Convention, August 13th to  16th.  Messrs. Palmer c\ Rogerson,  proprietors of the Richter Street  Green houses have very kindly  offered to supply flowers and decorate the tables, gratis, for the banquet it is proposed to have on  August Ifillt, the last day of the  convention.  Mr. James Campbell has placed  an order with A. Brown of New  Westminster, builder of the "Orchard City" for a large new tug on  on similar lines, but smaller, for  use in the ferry service. His new  scow is now completed and has  been in use for some days.  tor, Dr: B. "R7Tlsley7has'JbeenTn 11w1hich .has ��^��^ throughout the  the neighbourhood recently con-|  ducting tests for bovine tuberculosis. As a result of his examinations  the following report has been issued, awarding certificates as follows :  GRADE B  D. McMillan     Kelowna   27  CRADE D  A. Lefevre  A. L. Cross ���  F. A. Lewis ���  A. Homuth  S. A. Willcox  L. Dilworth  S. K. L. Co,  Thomas Renwick   ���  John Casorso  Don McChear  K. L. O. Co..  T. G. Speer  J. B. Fisher  J. E. Lytle  J. Reeves  Robert Munsen  Manly Burns  A. Creighton  John Fletcher  R. E. Harriss  W. R. Barlee  Thomas Murray  F. Wollaston  John Conlin  A. C. Anderson  D. McLean  A. Hardy  G, R. Dinger  R. H. Stubbs  A. W. Weeks  Alex. Reid  A. Patterson  E. A. Day  T, C. Kerr  Metcalfe fti Steel  J. H. Bessett  W. H. Rice  Martin Renshaw  W". H, Fleming  J. T. Graham  N. Krimmer  John Avander  E. L. Clement  37  2  9  19  2  II  7  4  312  2  5  I  I  4  3  94  3  5  I  21  15  2  I  4  3  2  II  10  12  2  17  3  3  3  4  13  6  II  7   ,  Owing to unusual demands upon  our space thia week we have been  reluctantly compelled to hold over  report of the Board of Trade meeting held during the week.  The South Kelowna Land Co.  are advertiaing a photographic  competition in thia issue, the object  of which ia to get a picture of a  " Kelowna Kid " which will be  characteriatic of the district and  can be uaed in all their advertiaing  in connection with theit fruit landa  which will be shortly placed upon  the market.  A meeting was held during the  week to place the newly formed  war canoe league on a subslantiul  basis. It will be composed of only  three crews, Kelowna, Peachland  and Naramata, Summerland hav-  dropped out of the sport this year.  Kelowna will once more run a 15  paddle canoe with Max Jenkins as  captain, and practice starts Monday night next when a meeting  will beld in the Aquutic Associa-  tion building at 7.30 to make more  I solid arrangements.  The new Japanese tea room  which is being erected by the  Aquatic Association is now almost  ready for business. It is to be  taken in hand by Mr. Alsgard, who  has already demonstrated his ability to run a first-class cafe. The  building which presents a handsome appearance was designed  and erected by Mr. E. England.  The residence and lawn of Mayor  Jones presented a very pretty ap-  pearence Tuesday night last when  the Methodist Church Epworth  league held their last regular meeting for the season, which took the  form of a garden social and ice  cream festival combined, the proceeds of which ($57.10) are to be  used towards the purchase of a  library. The affair proved a complete success. Music was contributed by Mr. Duncan's orchestra  and other friends, and a gramophone lent by Mr. Crawford played  selections.  The young people of Benvoulin  gave a surprise party to the Misses  Renwick last Tuesday evening,  whilst the married ladies surprised  Mr. and Mrs. Renwick on Friday  evening.  The wedding took place Wednesday evening in the Presbyterian  church, of Mr. A. Edwards, of the  firm of Coates, Edwards & Gowen,  to Miss Maud Raymer, daughter of  Aid. H. W. Raymer. The cere,  mony was followed by a large  gathering of friends at the home of  the bride, the happy couple leaving  later by automobile for Vernon on  their way to the coast where the  honeymoon will be spent.  Enderby viaited Kelowna in force  yesterday, over 250 Sunday-school  children and their parents and  friends making the trip down the  lake. The park was placed at  their disposal by the council, and  the day being fine the visitors had  a good time.  Hospital Subscriptions  The secretary of the Hospital  Society acknowledges with thanks  receipt of the following subscriptions :  Kelowna Club - $ 50.00  Arch. McDonald- - 100.00  F. Thorneloe      -       -     5.00  F. Armstrong,   bal.   of  Merchants Dance    -    10.75  G. W. Mappin - - 25.00  F. M. Buckland - - 2.00  M. G. Gorrie - - 2.00  W.E.Adams - - 25.00  Alex Nichol - - 15.00  C. G. Clement - - 3.50  Mrs. Willits.   butter, rhubarb,  maple svrup.  J. Birch, asparagus, rhubarb.  R. H. Stubbs, asparagus.  C. Marty, cabbage plants.  Kelowna baseball team lost to  Armstrong yesterday by 8 runs to 7.  The local lacrosse team were  equally unfortunate, being beaten  at Vernon by 8 goals to 6.  Births  BIRD.   On Saturday, June 8th. to the wife  of C. Bird, a daughter.  MITCHELL.���On Tueedsy, June 18th, to  the wife of Alex. Mitchell, a daughter.  LEATHLEY.-On Friday, June   14th, to  the wife of John Leathley, ��� daughter.  Everything in the way of sport,  bar swimming was held up last  week by the long hoped for heavy  rains, which though they prevented Kelowna from making any "advance on the various league tables,  amended matters in more remunerative lines of business. Two important league matches had to be  abandoned, or rather postponed���  the baseball match with Vernon on  Thursday which is to be played at  the end of the season, and the  football match between Vernon  and Kelowna, which probably will  be fought out Saturday week.  Bills are all around town now  advertising the great match between  R. Sutherland and PatConolly, the  champion heavy-weight wrestler ol  Great Britain and Ireland. It is to  come off in the Opera I louse on  on Saturday, June 29th at 8.30.  Besides the great contest there are  to be some boxing bouts. It should  prove, a great attraction. The seats  are already in great demand.  WANTED  Board in private family. Wife and small  child (recent arrivals).   Reasonable price.  Addreaa W. J. C, " Record " Office.     30  blooming season in all the fruit  distiicts of the province has favoured the setting of a very large percentage of the blossoms. There  are verv few trees wliich will not  have all the fruit they can carry,  and probably the majority of them  will have more than they can carry  with profit. This brings up the  question of the thinning of fruit, a  practice well organized in the  States to the south of us, but not  yet generally understood throughout British Columbia. A discussion  of the methods and results of thinning is at the present time very  much in order, because the work  must be undertaken in the very  near future.  How much fruit should a tree hear ?  In discussing the question of  thinning, we admit that a tree may  set more fruit than it can possibly  bring to perfection, as the fruit  grower understands perfection.  Nature cares nothing for the fruit  except as an aid to produce seed ;  the orchardist cares nothing for  seeds except that they are necessary to the production of fruit. We  wish each tree to cany all  the fruit it can bring to commercial  perfection, and no more.  At the same time, the tree must  make new vegetative growth consistent wilh its age and the variety.  The third requisite is that it  should also form enough fruit-apura  for a similar crop in the following  year. I his ideal is the foundation  of our orchard practice.  When n tree is fulfilling these  three requirements it is performing  its maximum duty to the owner. If  il falls short in any one of them, he  Is not getting his maximum of profit  either   immediate   or  prospective,  How does thicriig Heir ?  The removal of some of the fruit  at an eary stage in its growth helps  materially towards securing the  maximum duty of the tree in certain definite ways.  The average size of the fruit left  on the trees is increased, this is  the most obvious result of thinning.  Trees overburdened with fruit produce a greater percentage of No. 2  apples. The increase in size of the  remainder, after the first or second  pickings of Bartlett pears is made,  is a striking instance of the int tease  in size when the number of liuils  is reduced.  The fruit borne is more uniform  is size and shape. On the overloaded tree there is much vai ialion  in size, and, especially where two  or more fruits remain on a spin.  they are variable in shape as well.  The fruits from the side blossoms  of the cluster are in many varieties  much different from those from the  centre blossom, usually being (Lillet  in shape and having a considerably  longer stem. Unilormily in size  and shape is an important essential of commercial perfection.  The color is materially bettered,  more uniform and comes earlier.  The remarknble increase in colour  hich occurs when a first picking  is made from heavily bearing trees  of even the winter varieties, such  as Jonathan and Wagner, furnishes  striking confirmation of this point.  While color seems largely related  to sunshine, il is a well-known fact  that on a heavily loaded tree the  fruit has less colour, which it less  evenly distributed and more slowly acquired.  Thinning improves the quality.  1 his is especially the case where  the soil is deficient in moisture or  plant food.  The fruit is freer of deseasesand  insect pests, because wormy apples,  limb-bruised or diseased fruit of  any kind, can be removed at thinning time. On plums and peaches  in moist regions, fruits thinned so  that no two touch when fully grown  are much freer of brown-rot."  The removal of misshamen f.uit  lowers the percentage of low-grade  fruit.  Thinning prevents premature  dropping. A familiar instance is  tha^ of the Mcintosh Red, which  is especially liable to drop   where  Continued on page 5 The Orchard City Record.  Thursdaij, June HO  THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD  hskllshad snsry Thursday at the Office,  K.lawna. B.C.  IOHX LE.4THLEY, Editor and Proprietor.  Subscription $1.50 per annum.  To United States $2.00 per annum.  Adiuliemg raits upon application.  Get After the Thistles  The attention of ranchers and  others is called to the following  extract from the " Noxious Weeds  Act":���  "Every owner, lessee, or occupier of land shall cut or cause  to be cut clown, or otherwise  destroyed, all noxious weeds  growing thereon, so often in each  year ns is necessary to prevent  them going to seed ; and if any  owner or occupier of land neglect  to carry out the provisions of  this section, he shall be liable to  a fine of not less than five dollars  nor more than twenty-five dollars  for each such offence."  This applies lo the adjacent half  of the road as well as to the land  itself. Now is the time to get after  the Canadian thistle. It is the duty  of every farmer to do his share in  eradicating a weed which is a  menace to agriculture and the  community.  Communications  Undsr this beading communications will  bn rauslcid upon any Bubl#ct ol Interest  Letters must be signed, be brief, ecold  personalities. The Editor does not nee  essarlli) endorse opinions gtcen beloio-  June 19th, 1912.  The Editor. " Kelowna Record,"  Dear Sir :--  If the City Council would care  to do something really beneficial,  something that would be welcomed wily great joy by the majority  of the inhabitants ol Kelowna, they  could attempt to rid ihe Weat end  of the city of the plague of mosquitoes, that are at present left in  perfect peace to breed aa fast as  they like, in the numerous sloughs  and stagnant pools around the  park.  Systematically sprinkling these  aforesaid pools with a good stiff  dose of coal-oil, till the water is  well covered wilh the oil, would  be found to have the great etfect  of preventing this pest ever existing there, and the larv.e which  are waiting lor their wings and  poisonous dagger-like trunks to  grow, would be at once effectually  nipped in the bud.  Such a measure would at once  make the 'Aquatic' at least habit  able, and the lake-shore promen  ade would be considerably more  patronized than it is at present; the  pretty little tea room which is going up behind the 'Aquatic,'will be  surelv in need of customers, unless  the city council take some drastic  steps to compat the mosquito nuisance ; and judging fiom results nf  other places aftei such treatment,  the remedy would be most welcome nnd beneficial lo all and  everyone.  At present the above mentioned  places are deserted, whereas were  it not for the neglected pest, the  place would be a most ideal spot  for the inhabitants of our cily to  ait around in the cool of the evening.  Yours truly,  " PRO BONO PUBLICO."  P. S. The cost would be small,  but results great.  "Phone 194  P. () Hox 12  Office Crowley Block  E. ENGLAND  BUILDER  Decorating & General House Repairs  General House Repaira will be  apeedily  attended to and absolute satisfaction guaranteed.  Call   at   office   if  in   town, 'phone  write if at home.  When your child has whooping i ough Lr  careful to keep the cough looae and expectoration easy by giving Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy as mav be required. This  remedy will alao liquify the tough mucus  and make it easier to expectorate. It has  bean uaed successfully in many epidemics  and ia aafe and sure. For aale by all  dealers.  Alsgard's   are   doing   the   i<  cream business of the town. Guess  why; it's easy. 30  Okanagan Centre  (From our own corresiirtntlrtil)  Born���To the wife of N. V. Jos-  lyn, on Tuesday, June I I, a girl.  We are sorry to lose from our  midst Frank Loveday, who leaves  this week to accept a position at  Penticton.  The first crop of alfalfa has been  cut and stacked on the Rainbow  and Caesar ranches.  Mr. William Grant. Jr., has now  moved into his line new bungalow  on Main Street.  Mr. Geo. M. Watt has been  placed in charge of the government  roads and bridges in the Rainbow  section.  A meeting was held Inst week ol  the directors of the O. K. Canning  Co. Mr. N. N. Caesar is now the  president and Mr. J. Goldie, vice-  president, and Mr. N.Gleed, secretary-treasurer.  The very welcome rains of the  past few days have brought joy lo  the hearts of the farmer and orch-  ardist, who now see bumper crops  in sight. The dust on the roads  has been laid wliich proves a very  agreeable change to the travelling  public.  The government road camp has  now moved from the Rainbow  wharf to a point half-a-mile to the  south of the townsite, the section  of the new road from the Rainbow  wharf to the Okanagan Centie  wharves is now completed and  open for traffiic.  An irrigation demonstration was  given by Mr. Thornber in the orchard of Mr. J. Melcalfe, under the  auspices of the Farmer's Institute  on the afternoon of the 12th inst.  A lecture on poultry was given by  Mr. Upton ihe same evening iu the  Westbuiy Mall, wliich proved very  interesting.  A memorial seivice will be held  in the Presbyterian church on Sunday morning, June 23rd, as a tribute lo the memory of one who was  held in honor and respect by all,  Mr. Abraham Code. Rev. Thoi-  burn Conn will conduct the services on this occasion.  The sale of the Max D. Major  property took place on the I Ith,  inst. Mr. Charles Harvey, ol  Kelowna, is now the owner. We  understand the price was in the  neighbourhood of $6,000. Mr.  Major has moved over the hill lo  his 30-acre lot on Okanagan Lake,  two miles south of the townsite.  The new aouth road when completed will pass close by this property.  We were honored by a visit to  our district on Monday, I 7th, fron  the Hon. Price Ellison and Mr.  Ellison, Miss Myra Ellison and Mr.  Hamilton Lang, road superinlen  dent. Motoring down from Vernon in the morning, the party  drove river the new road into Okanagan Centre, and stayed for  lunch al the Grand View hotel.  Returning to Vernon in the afternoon, the visitors called upon Mr  N. N. Gesar and Mr. J. Goldie,  manager nf the Rainbow ranch  Mr. Lang expressed himself as weli  pleased with the favorable grade  which had been obtained on the  new road.  The monthly meeting of the  Board of Trade was held last Iri  day evening. A representative  number of the members were pr  sent wilh Mr. J Goldie in the chair.  The minutes of previous meeting  were read by the secretary anil  adopted. A grant of $20 was giv  en by the Buard towards the Dominion Day Celebration, A communication from the C.P.R. freight  agent at Vancouver re the lowering of freight rates between local  points on Okanagan Lake was then  read, whereupon the secretary was  instructed to write again for addi  initial information, and to require  that Okanagan Centre be included  in the new tariff rales. Among  other matters taken up was the  best way to deal with delinquents  and the need of better telephone  facilities throughout the district. A  special committee was appointed  composed of Messrs Goldie, Gray  Williams and Walt, to look into  the securing of a better telephone  service either by extension of the  Okanagan Telephone Co's present  lines, or by the forming of a  private company. An enquiry  was put lo the meeting by the  chairman as to whether il was  within the province of the Board ol  Trade to aee that signs were placed  at the forks of the main roads in  the district. A general discussion  followed, it being finally decided  that it was a step that should be  taken. The secretary was accordingly instructed to take in hand the  ANGLICAN  St. Michael and All Angels' Church.  I L!v ommunion, first    siul third Sundays In tlie  month at S a.m.: second snd fourth Sundays, alter  Mornins Prayer.  Litany on the first snd third Sundays.  Motnina Prayer at 11   o'clock -,   Evening Prayer at  7l30.  St. Andrew's, Okanagan Mission.  First Sunday in the month. Holy omunion at 6 a.m.  Matins and Litany, II a.m.  Evensong 7:30  Second Sunday. Matins ana Holy Comuniou at   II  Evensons 7:30  REV  THOS CREENE, B.A., Reclor.  Rev t\ H. MEYRICK, Assistsnt Priest.  PRESBYTERIAN  Knux Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.  Morning Services at II a tn.;evenina eel vices al 7:30  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wednesdays at I p.m.  Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.  Afternoon eeivice at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2p.m.  METHODIST  Keluwtia Methodist Church.  Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Midweek seivice Wednesday at fl p m.  REV. J. W. DAVIDSON,  B.A., B.D.. Pastor.  BAPTIST  Keluwna Baptist Church, Cilice St.  Sabbath Services at II e.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   All welcome.  Wed . 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welsh, Pastor.  KELOWNA HOSPITAL.  Donations of vegetables, fruit, dairy produce, egga etc. will be gratefully received  at the Kelowna Hospital.    If moreconven-  nt aame may be left at the shop of Messrs.  Crowlev   Co ; Ltd.  "HOSPITAL INSURANCE."  The  Kelowna Hoapital Society have an  Insurance   in   force   which   they   wish  to  lirinp; bsfore the notice of the public.  For the sum of $10 bachelors or married  men may obtain a Hospital Insurance  Ticket which entitles the holder to Free  1 lospitnl Attendance for one year from  dnte nf issue for any sickness or accidents  except coutageoUB or infectious diseases,  which are not be admitted to the hospital.  Applications for tickets or for further information should be made to the secretary, Room I. Keller Block, or P.O. Box  275, Kelowna,  MODERN WOODMEN OF  AMERICA  KELOWNA CAMP 141)90  Lodge meetings held in the old School-  house Ist and 3rd Monday in each month.  P. BROOKE, Clerk.  Canadian   Pacifc Railway  Time Table  Shuiwap  and Okanagan  Branch  Daily    limns   l.utli   way*   to  Okanagan  Landing.  South hound  ��� rati <l..,. n  STATIONS  9,45 (Lv.)  Sic a mo ut Jet.  (Ar.) 17.45  10.18  Mara  17.00  10.33  Giindrod  16.44  I0.4B  Enderby  16.29  11.15  Armstrong  16.00  11.30  Lai kin  15.52  12.00  Vernon  15.15  12.15 (Ar.)       Ok. Landing       (Lv) 13.00  1 Mitt Round Trip Daily  13.10 (Ai.)       Ok. Landing       (Lv.) 12.55  Okanagan SUarmhip Service  .Striii. " Okanagan " runt daily between  Okanagan Landing and Penticton ai  follow* :  Suutl. Louuil Nmlli bound  lead down rr*d up  11.15 daily        Ok. Landing 12.15 daily  Wed. only   Whileinan's Creek  Mon. and Fri. Ewing's Landing  Wed. only           Sunny wold  11.55 daily         Ok. Centre 9.15 daily  Wed. only        Wilson's Ldg. Sat. nnly  15.10                      Kelowna 7.45 daily  Wed. only         Ok. Mission  15.10 daily         Westbank 7.15  15.40 daily             Cellatly 7.15 daily  16.15 daily          Peachland 6.45 daily  17.10 daily        Siinimerland 5,55 daily  daily                       Nnramala daily  18.10 daily          Penticton 5.30 daily  II  W  BHODIr..                      CHAS. CLARKL,  t,en .Passenger Annl,              _Ai.ni,  Vanrmiver,   ,C. Kelowaa, B.C.  procuring of a si^n to be placed nt  the 10 A -111 i I r- print where tlie new  Vernon - Kelowna roarl branches  away from the old road, and subsequent signs to be placed at each  end of the new road when completed. A�� the new road waa now  well under way it waa felt that  there waa now no need of the  apecial road committee, no they  accordingly tetired. The question  of appointing another honorary  president wits taken up, and Mr.  J, J. Warren wus elected to fill the  vacancy caused by the death of  Mi. A. Code. The holding of the  monthly meetings alternately on  the Woods Lake side and the  Okanagan Lake side was discussed  and it was decided that it was only  fair for those who had long distances to come to have the meetings in this way. The Board finally  adjourned at a late hour.  I would rather be a booster,  With purpose good and true;  Than sit around a-knocking:  Now, really, wouldn't you?  I  ha  Splendid New Sub-Division  to place before you. This is situated on RICHTER  STREET, in one of the best growing residential districts  of the City.    Good fertile soil and pleasant surroundings  Lots $300 up  If you want to increase your income get a move  on and  Invest Before Prices Rise  This  is  no  idle boast as Lots I sold last fall have since  been resold  for more than double  the original   price.  LEVIT1, 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.O. Box 495.   'Phone 194.  :   Crowley Block   :  Office open every evening after supper.  SAY: BUT ISN'T IT HOT?  The   Weather in Kelowna at the  present time is a very Hot Subject  Everybody is looking  for a nice cool  SHADY SPOT  Or something nice  and cool  TO DRINK  We want to make life a little more comfortable for you by selling you  some of our excellent  :   LIME JUICE   :  Or   some of   our different   Syrups that help to quench the thirst:  Rose's Lime Juice Cordial  Montserrat Lime Juice  Lemon Squash  Raspberry Vinegar  THESE GOODS WE CAN  RECOMMEND  Place your order this week f��r Strawberries  FRESH EGGS  40c. dozen  BACON  Lequime Bros. & Co. "S  Telephone  22 Thuridag, June 20  Ths Orchard City Record  -���array,.-, "!���  n_ai  PHOTOS WANTED  Preliminary Competition  PRIZES $25 00 PRIZES  First  $10.00,  in  gold Second,  $5.00,  in  gold  $10.00, in Consolation Prizes  I/'ELOWNA wants a representative to  be our Ambassador to  the "World at Large,"  .TV  so we  have decided to institute   this method   of finding the real  "Kel  owna  Kid  9*  A Study is required to emphasize  Our healthy CLIMATE  Our healthy CHILDREN  Our healthy FRUIT  The picture MUST be NA TURAL  The picture MUST be SIMPLE  The picture MUST be UNSTUDIED  And Speak f��r Itself  Photos must be sent in not later than Saturday, July 6th  TPHE awards will be announced in the  papers for July   1 1 th.     Winning photos will  *     be displayed in The South Kelowna  Land Company's office.  All photos (1) Must bear on the back a nom de plume or a " motto " only. Any  names or addresses will disqualify the exhibit. All photos must Be  accompanied by sealed envelopes giving name and address of exhibitor  and  containing the nom de plume or motto.  (2) Winning photos to become the property of The South Kelowna Land Co., Ltd.  (3) Whilst every  care will  be taken  of all photos submitted, the Manager  cannot hold himself responsible for any damage or loss.  (4) All photos not winning prizes will be returned.  We may not do it first time, but this is a step in the right direction to secure the perfect  " Mark of Worth���"Trade Mack"---call it what you will: the synonym of what we have to offer  PERFECT HEALTH, HEALTHY BEAUTY, BEAUTIFUL  LUXURIANCE  We should prefer the study to be associated with Fruit, Fruit Trees, or some associated idea.  We propose, when we have selected a study which will fully carry out our ideas to  copyright it and make the Mark known as freely throughout Europe as America.  We know that Kelowna and the surrounding district is full of pretty children, bright  children, healthy children; just the same as Kelowna has the best of fruit, the best of climate,  the best of citizens!  The Winning Study will not necessarily be the prettiest child or the best child, or the  fattest, or thinnest, or largest or smallest, but we expect and know we can find a child study  that will be synonymous to the world at large of Intelligence, Health, Beauty, as Kelowna is  synonymous of Beauty, Health, and Bounteous Nature.  i  H  SOUTH KELOWNA UND CO.  LTD. Thu On. hard City Record  The Kelotcna Land  and Orchard Co.,  LIMITED,  FOR SHLE   SPLENDID  TEN-ACRE BLOCK  FKONTINli ON  Pendozi and Richter Streets  Tliisblock eunnoL be, excel led Porsub-dioisiotl purposes  In a sub-dioision of this blocli euery lot .could be a  FIRST-CLASS BUILDING SITE  No grading or Pilling required. No sloughs.  City, touter aouilable nia Pendozi Street  The Company's terms are reasonable and inoestors  in real estate toil] find it worth their while to call at  our office and make inquiry into this offer.  CALL Oil WRITE  K. L. 0. Co.'s OFFICE  Keller Block - Kelotona, B.C.  in great variety  By close study we keep  ourselves up-to-cltile in everything  concerning the newest ideasin screen  ���nd dour liltiiiK". Yiui may therefore be  sure (if linding llie very Idlest in stock  alwayt in ttii. hardware store.  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.  'Iel.pl,.  86  Just About Now, is the Right Time  to call in and renew your subscription to the " Record.'  Town and Country  Mi. and Mrs. N.D. McTavish relumed Tuesday from the coast.  Mrs. MiDermnl and her son  liom Salmon Ann ate visiting Mi,  I. E. Reekie,  Messrs, P. Kami H. Willits and  : Geo. A. Mai Kny have putchfwd  Vlr. N<-il Gregory's  fine  two-urn*  lot on Bernard Avenue,  Mi. Geo. Fi'aaer, who Iu.h rr-  tired li'iu I lie renl ealtUe bliiinesn  it Pi hir ion to take i barge ��>l tin  tew < iii11if. \ llieie, was m town  liiiihi' lite week.  Hie Cntliutii Church pidi'es Ai..  ut holding a combined atrnwUerr>  j ..ltd ice*creain festival and apron  Iwizam ut the park on Saturday in  aid ul \\\f new church building  fund.  I'he boiler from Mun.aon'a porl-  able mill, which was burnt out a  shoit while ngo, has hern hauled  inio town to be tested, and now  awaits the arrival ol ihe government inspector.  Workmen have been busy during the last day oi two tearing  down die half burnt building on  the ('. P, K. wliar! preparatory to  erecting a new fieiglit office and  shed.  Messrs. Sliding and Pitcairn are  preparing for much wider develop-  ments in their fruit-shipping business this year. Ihe packing shed  has been greatly enlarged nnd new  branch premises are being erected  at Summerland.  The R<-\. D. J. Welsh left foi  New Westminster Tuesday morning to attend the Baptist convention  being held there, and will be away  about three weeks, Mr. Crowcroft,  of Rutland, will conduct lite services next Sunday.  n?�� organizer ol tlie Over Seaa  Club will be in Kelowna Thursday  JhIv 4lh when a meeting will be  held in Raymer's Small i lall, 1 here  are 10,000 members now in Canada ami th** organiser has hail a  very successful trip, Ladies and  gentlemen interested are cordially  invited to attend.    Mi. E. L. Ward  is the local secretary,  The sale luts in tlie new Lake-  side subdivision has created a new  in old for the city and indeed it  WOtld be difficult to find a parallel  in��ihe province for the remarkable  speed al which the lota sold, over  130 changing hands in less than  two weeks, Mr. DeHart hasestab  liahed a reputation as a hustler,  and he has not belied it on this  occasion.  Strawberry and ice cream festivals ate now the order ol the day  and no doubt the Country Girl*  branch of the I lospital Aid will  give a good account of themselves  on Saturday at Mr. J. E, Reekie's  place on the K.L. O. Bench, Music,  illuminations in the evening, ami a  general good time is promised t  all who pay a visit. The Tally-ho  will leave Willits' corner at 7 p.m.  sharp.  Mi. II. Ihoinbei, assistant gov  eminent horticulturist at Kamloops  and irrigation expert, and Mi. 11.  L. Upton, assistant poultry insttuc-  tor, were in the district   this  week  undei the auspices of the Farmer's  Institute lecturing upon their respective subjects, Meetings were  held Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday at Rutland, ihe K L. O.  Bench and lite Mission. Mr. Upton  also addressed    I he    members   of  the Poultry AaBociaton last night  i i Ratten bury ik Williams' office.  Foi all the best lines of Old  Country bon Lous, pastilles, Trench  nougat, ju jubes, milk chocolate,  Bed go lo Alsgard's. Ihey have  nothing but ihe best of everything.  Each Bfce uf our livra linn id joya. Old  people id.ml.j be liappy, nuil they will be  if ' .iambi i Inn':, lultletu are taken lo  ���trenglliei) the digestion and keep the  liowck tegular. These tablets are mild  and ({''������tic ><> tbeii action, and etpe. ially  ���mitublr foi people of *niddle aye and  older.    For sale by all dealers.  |   PROFESSIONAL AND  \      BUSINESS CARDS  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers,'etc.  KELOWNA, :: li.C  R, 15. KERR  Barrister  nnd Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :i B.C  I . I larvey, B.A . Sc, C E, D.I..S. U.C.L.S..  and B.C.L.S.  CHARLES   HARVEY,  ( IVIL  ENGINEER  and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,    B. C.  Plione M7 P.O. Box 231  RICHARD 11.  PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENGINEER  P.O. HUX Ii7  KELOWNA  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  I'. 0. Box ma 'Plione flf  Cornel Peneozi Street' and  Lawrence Avenue.  COLLETT BROS.  LIVERY AND DRAY  I lorses bougbt and sold on commission. Dray nieels all C.P.R.  buata. All kinds of lieavy team  work. 'Plione 20.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans nnd Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for pulilicBuild-  tngs, .Town and Country Residences  (Ol IN CURTS. KELOWNA  PI lONE No. 93  W. T. ASHBRIDGE  QVIL ENGINEER  Amoc. Mem. Can. Sue. C, E      Graduate Toronto  University  Wate,works nmt ScwcrAge Syatema. Pumping and  l.igl.lmij Plant*, Coitcnt! Con-  ���.li ucliun. etc.  KELOWNA, :: B. C.  Mr. B. 0. MEYRICK  Receives Pupil, al Ills Studio In ihe MORRISON  BLOCK for l.e..on. In  PIANOFORTE, VIOLIN, ORGAN  SINUINC. and HARMONY  < yeaia' pfevloui experience    Will play for dances  AtlJresB Box 257, Kalowna, B.C.  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD   TOO   150Y1)  ExhlbtUotlfll Royal C till eg t*   of   Mimic,   and lately  wilk Kf mil ii fa   Pytie,   Mi.   Doc, Ontaniit ul th  CatKedral, Matiilietter, Eng.,  RECEIVES   PUPILS  At the  Studio,  Trench Blotlt, Kelowna.  Mini     ol   evety   description   supplied.  P.O   cW  MATERNITY NURSE  Experienced  CASKS  TAKEN IN  HOME  Apply   Mra, JARVIS, Ellis  Street  20th Century Shoe  Repairing Shop  BERNARD   AVENUE  All Kindt)  of  Boots and  Shoes Repaired Promptly  Ladie*' and   Cent.' Rubber   I led.  of the Bed Make.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  HI | SUMMER JEWELRY  Olll New Good, are  coining  in  daily. Among tlie latest to anive  are I���  Hat Pint from 50c. upward  DutcliCollar PimSoc.to II.So  Waist Pint from 25c. to 2.5o pr  Black and Peml Beads  From 5oc. to $10  J. B. KNOWLES  Jnweler  KELOWNA, B.C.  DAVIES & MATHIE  Ladies' and  Gents' Tailors  PENDOZI STREET  Repairing and Pressing  promptly attended to.  Ar 1 L.K you put your next  meal on the table, just sit  down and consider the layout  for a moment. Ask yourself  earnestly, " Have I got the  greatest value for the money  expended on this meal ? "  If you bought your groceries at this store only one  answer can be made  -you have done all that a clever housewife can do���  your meal is the nearest approach to perfection that is  possible in a meal. But only the best groceries���the  kind we have built a reputation for, can assure you of this  Try some of our leaders and become a regular user :  Swill's Premium Hams       -       - 29c. lb.  ���            ���         Bacon       -       - 33c. Ib.  Brookfteld and Mayflower Butter- 50c. lb.  Strictly Fresh Eggs      -       -       - 35c. lb.  WOFPLEm/  THE STORE OFPLEN1  Telephone   -   35  I'HE  Royal Bank of Canada  HEAD OFFICE   -    Montreal, Quebec.  NEW YORK OFFICE ��� 65. William St.     LONDON OFFICE tX.ua.) . 2. ll.nl. Bldi... Print.* 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 (or particular!, we ahall  br glad to explain.  THE   SECRET OF  WEALTH  lie! in tliese four letter*  S  -.A  E  Start  a  Savings    Account    lo-ilay.      Depoait   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 VERNON BRANCH  H. F. REES,  Manager W. A. BUTCHART, Mgr.  Branches and correipondenti throughout the world.  The Pleasures of a Motor Boat  d pend almost entirely on the motor. If your motor il  a satisfactory one, doing good service with a minimum  of trouble, llien you need not fear getting your money's  worth out of the healthful pleasure of motor-boating.  Specify the  Roberts  Motor  In  your  new   boat  Thia  ia   the  Roberts Motor Co.'a  FIVE YEAR GUARANTEE:  " We guarantee that Rolieil. Motors will not back-fire.  We cu.,i.ml. r dial each and every Roberta Motor ia thoroughly tailed on  a propeller, that il ia in perfect running older and has developed It. lull rated  hone-power before shipment.  Wo further guarantee Roberts, Motors against all defects of material or  workmanship for five years from date of purchase, and will replace any  defective part upon return of the part to out lactory properly marked, freight  or express prepaid."  See J. R. CAMPBELL  Or call  in " Record" office for descriptive booklets  new Thursday, June 20  The Orchard City Rcaord  Thinning Tree Fruits  Continued from p.ge I  two fruits are left on one spur. Premature dropping ,s quite largely  due to the inability of the tree to  supply moisture to an excessive  crop.  The load of fruit is more evenly  distributed, and this i't a very important feature in preventing the  breaking down of trees.  The tost of picking is reduced |  rou-nlri.iLly, and the labour of  picking is divided more evenly over  the season. This is an important  advantage where the supply of  labour is deficient in picking lime.  Costs of grading and parking are  also much lessened.  Less fertility is reinovad from the  soil. A ton of applrs takes nut  approximately I 2 lb. of nitrogen,  1.61b, uf polash and 0.6 Ib. of  phosphoric Acid, A ton of pears  removes the some amount of nitrogen and about twice as much nf  the other elements. The seeds  take the great bulk of these amounts  the pulp of the fruit taking but a  small portion. As the number of  seeds is roughly in proportion to  the number of apples, and not to  their size, the removal of fruits  leave a much greater supply of  plant food for the balance of the  crop, for the growth of the trees,  and in the soil.  The tree is less liable to winter  injury. The ripening of the heavy  | crop drains the vitality of the tree,  so leaving il in a poor shape to  withstand the winter. Trees bearing moderate crops for which there  is an adequate supply ot plant food  and an adequate supply of 'moisture have sufficient vitality to ripen  the crop, and to ripen the fruit  buds and new shoots as well.  One of the most important remits of thinning is thai the trees  will bear a larger and more uniform  crop the following year. The tendency towards biennial bearing is  materially reduced, much depending in this, however, on the variety.  For various reasons, then, thinning helps materially to secure the  maximum duty from the tree.  When to thin.  As soon an the ctnp can be determined and the supply of labour  permits, thinning should be commenced. Start with those varieties  which are most advanced. Generally, apples, pears and peaches are  thinned when about the size of a  hickory nut, and the thinning  should be completed before they  are more than double that size. On  the various plums the work should  be commenced as soon as possible  after the dropping, familiarly  known as " the June drop" is over.  Apricots, cherries, and crab-  apples are not usually thinned by  hand, because the crop which they  are going to bear ia a reasonably  certain quantity, and can be controlled to a greater extent than in  the larger fruits by proper pruning. The Italian prune and the  peach-plum are not usually thinned, because normally the set of  fruit of these varieties is not great  enough lo warrant the expenditure.  How U thin.  To set Ihe rules for thinning is  even more difficult than to set the  rules for pruning. The fruit grower must determine for himself just  how much crop the tree will carry.  Much depends on ihe age and  variety of the tree, ils vitality, the  soil, cultivation, climate and district. Under equal conditions the  Winesap may be thinned to, say 5  inches, where the Jonathan would  be thinned to 6 or 6, and the Northern Spy to 8. In climutes such  as that of Vancouver Island, where  no irrigation is available, aud the  rainfall averages about half an inch  per month during the summer season, or .in. ft I tit that of the average Ontario district, all varieties  are thinned to a greater distance  than in districts of greater rainfall  or where Irrigation is available. In  this district it is advisable to thin  many crops, the whole of which  could be carried lo advantage under other conditiona. Unhealthy  and diseased trees should not be  expected lo grow as great a load  as those in perfect health, while  trees making extensive growth may  very well be allowed to carry much  more than average trees under the  same conditions.  By one rule which is practiced  to some extent the grower sizes up  all the conditions and determines  how many boxes of fruit the tree  should carry. It is a small matter  . then to determine how many fruits  there should be left on the tree.  Another rule which might be  taken in connection with the previous one is to thin plums to about  2, 2J or 3 inches, peaches, 4 to 8,  depending on the earlyness of the  variety ; pears and apples, 5 to 7  inches apart. In thinning pears  and apples, it ia only with early  varieties that more than one should  be left on any fruit-spur, and with  these early varieties part of the  crop may be removed in one picking and ihe balance Inter. With  winter varieties of apples it is a  good rule to leave fruit only on  each alternate spur, to encourage  annual bearing. On slender twigs  and on wood of the past season's  growth (whers many varieties bear  heavily in British Columbia) it is  well to thin In a greater distance  than on strong fruit-spurs in the  body of the tree. On the outside  twigs and shoots the fruit will average smaller than on the stouter  branches; they are unable lo grow  a close crop of fiuit to perfection.  A very important point well  illustrated by the Yellow Newton  apple, is that the centre apple of  cluster, and nut one of ihe side  apples, should remain. The cen-  tre blossom of the cluster comes  out first, stem is usually shorter  and stockier than those of the outside b'nss linn, nnd al the time of  thinning the apple is usually much  larger than lite others and on a  shoiter stem. The centre apple  usually hangs better to the tree, is  the typical apple of the variety, is  less liable to variation in shape,  and having a shorter stem is better  for packing and for appearance  sake.  Fruit-spurs vary greatly in size  and vitality; the best spurs bear  the best fruit, the weaker spurs  should be given a chance to develop strong ones before next year's  crop.  In the production of fancy fruit,  thinning pays and pays well. It  means much in the assurance of  crops of only high class fruit. It is  not likely lo be of value unless the  orchard is right in the matter of  variety, fertility, cultivation, pruning and spraying; it is not likely to  give good returns unless the high-  class article produced is properly  packed and marked by business  like methods. Thinning Is an er-  sential feature of the new orchard-  culture.  Present indications are that this  year will see the largest crop of  tree fruits British Columbia has  yet had. Throughout the province from Vancouver Island to the  Kootenays the apple, prune, peach  pear and plum trees have been  full of blossom, and there has been  no In-,-, from frost or unfavorable  weather. Most of the t.ees are  certain to have a heavy load of  fruit, of which very much will be  undersized unless thinning is practised. It is hoped that fruit-growers will grasp the situation rightly  The prices for undersized fruit are  never very remunerative. It is always the good, large, perfect fruit  that bring paying returns. 1 his  year the difference in price between  fancy and low gratle fruil will be  emphasized. Large yields of fruil  are promised in Ontario, in the  Middle States. Colorada, California  Monlano, Idaho, Oregon, and  Washington, as well as British Columbia. The North-western States  in fact, have the bumper crop of  their history ; and they look to th  Canadian Prairies lo buy a great  deal of it, as limes are good in  Canada, while money is scarce in  the United Slates. This means that  there will be plenty of poor fruit  for sale on our markets without any  from British Columbia, and the returns for this class of fruit are  bound to be low. Neither do tr  canneries want ��mall fruil; there is  no money in pie-peaches for any  one. Every grower should resolve  lhat he will not grow any peaches  smaller than " 90V Any shipper  knows that there will be no market  for the small stuff, and thul even  in ihe eatliest varieties we can  grow, returns will beunsnlisfa. loty  for the small grades. Fortunately  there is no good reason why any  grower should have any percentage of the small sizes In mat kel.  It is unlikely that any fruit-grower will ihin too much ; it is quite  certain thai most growers will not  thin enough. While the average  man may know about thinning, he  is short the nerve necessary to  carry it out. Most of the growers  in Biitish Columbia have not yet  had enough experience to realize  the difference in profits on large  and small sizes. Those men who  see the situation clearly and who  recognize the fundamental necessity for adequate thinning should  use their influence by getting their  neighbors to take it up.  JOOOGOOOOOGOOC;C(X>OCOOOOOG  tS THE 1V0I1LD OF SCHSHCE  g  I 0  3(JCX)&OOOOOOCi.XJOOOOGOOOOOt>  THE TELEPHONE LABORATORY  SuiiulliliiK of the  IVouders of Your  Phone.  Steamboating  Alsgard's egg chocolate, egg  malted milk, egg nogs, egg lemonade, egg phosphates, die, have  made a big hit.    Why ? 30  It is now well known that not more than  one case of rheumatism in ten requires any  internal treatment whatever. All that is  needed is a free application of Chamberlain'a Liniment and massaging tha parte at  each application. Try it and see how  quiclrly it will relieve the pain and soreness.    Sold by all dealers.  The casual user of the telephone  vho lifts off the receiver uud talks to  t friend miles away, has little Idea of  .he wouders of telephony or of the  abor necessary to maintain an iif-lo-  late service.  The "telephone laborutory" Is one  it the busiest places In the world. It  s here that the problems of telephony  ire worked out and means devised to  ntprove and develop the system to  Sleet future demumls upon It.  Her any day one may see two experts In a room 15 or '20 feet wide end  two or three times that length, talking with each other over elfcults a  thousand miles long. The equivalent of twenty miles of cattle Is contained In a box no bigger than an or-  llnsry travelling bag, und liot) miles  Df pole line Is represented by the  contents of another bux not us large  is a dress suit case, while the entire  ipparutus at the central office, so far  as It affects the Individual stibRcrlb-  ers's telephone Hue, Is compressed  luto a couple uf square feet.  With this equipment und two standardizing telephone Instruments, conversations over hundreds of nillos are  carried on within ihe four wulls of  tblu laboratory, one of (he workshops  of the ceutral engineering force of the  aystera.  Every detail of a long distance circuit from the subscriber's 'phone at  one end of the line In that ul the  other end, with all the central office  and overhead and Underground construction that connects litem, is reproduced with scientific exactness,  By these means new devices und apparatus ure tested, propo-a-il Intprove-  meui.'i Investigated, and the scientific  theories Involved in (ruusmiss'uu tun]  operation worked uttt. this muy be  done for the purpose of studying soma  minor bit of mechanism, nf determining, for Instance, the relative merits  of two forms of the relay culls which  automatically work the signals on the  switchboard, or of learning lite effect  on a conversation uf having one sort  of equipment at one end of the line  and another sort ut the other end, or i  for any of a hundred other put-puses.  THE HEALTH Atl'HABET  A Is for Adenoids which no child  should own,  B for right Breathing to give the  lungs tone.  C Is for Cough, which we shuul.l not  neglect.  D for the Dentist who finds to.tit defect.  hi la for Evils of foul air and dirt.  P la for Fresh Air ��� loo much cannot  hurt.  0 Is for Gardens where boys and girls  play.  H Is for Hardness gained iu lhat way.  1 Is for Infection front foul drinking  cupa.  J  lu for Joy in the bubbling talis.  K is for Knowledge of rules of i uud  health.  I. Is for Lungs  whose aoundnosa is  wealth. ^  M Is for Milk, It must be quite pure.  N la for Nurses, your health to Insure  0 Is for Oxygeu, not found iu u crowd.  P Is  for  Pencil--In   mouths   not  lowed.  Q la for Quiet, which sick people n  B la for Best, as part or our ��r��'  S Is   for   Sunshine,   to   drive  away.  T la for Tooth Brush, used three ���  a day.  U la for Useful Health  rules  In  aohool.  V Is the Value of learning the!  W Is Worry, which always doe  X Is for 'Xcesa��� Indulge lu no  Y ts  for   Youth���the   time   to  strong.  Z Is for Zest.    Help the good  w  along.  .ti  nts!  jroajt!  White Nile and Its Sudd  Sudd of the White Nile, wliich Is to  be manufactured Into fuel, consists  mainly of papyrus and inn soot' rood,  with musses of earth clinging to the  root*. It accumulates In great blocks  twenty feet thick, over which a man  can walk. The effect of these blocks  upon the river may be Illustrated by  the fact that wheu clearance operations were carried out after the full  of tha Khallfax to the novul of one  block alone brought the (ull .if Ihe  river above down by five feet nt four  days. Wheu another burst 111" floating vegetable matter louk thltiy-rdx  hours to pass a given point tine  block removed later was seven miles  long It was futiud Impossible to  blow up the sudd, wltl.it was too i las-  tic, so that the explosive only made  hull's lu It The method wus lii burn  the surface mutter, dig grenl trenches  In the remainder and then tug with a  steamer.  mum's Exports uf Birds' Veils.  The nests of a species of birds  belonging to the futility of swifts,  and Inhabiting Ihe Islands oft lite  coast of Slam, are delicacies which  the Chinese consider very fine in the  making of soup. Tbe demand for the  nests In Hongkong so exceed! the  supply that tbe prices range front  $16 to 2B per pound, according lo  quality, while the average price for  the total annual product Is about $7  per pound.  The export of bird's nests from Slam  during the last year amounted to  17,781 lb., valued at 119,848, moat of  which Wat uaed by the Chinese cities.  The nests consist almost entirely of  the salivary secretion of the birds,  Whose glands are much more developed than those or the ordinary  awlfta.  Sugar trom l'alm Trees.  The palm tree which yields wins  and alcohol Is now being looked to  tie a possible source ot supply of  sugar aa well. Indeed, II Is said, lhat  in Cambodia $80,000 worth of sugar is  produced annually from this fuurce.  As the palm win grow anywhero In  the tropics, the tree may become an  Important element lu tho world1!  sugar supply.  E. E. HANKINSON, Kelowna, B.C.  Residence 'Phone : No. 105  OLD C.P.R. WHARF  I am prepared to undertake all  kinds of  Lake Transportation  Well equipped  with  Steam  and  Gasoline  Boats,  ;tml a  so scows  EXCURSION   PARTIES  Catered fur  To All Hard uf llie I Ar  IMPORTANT  REAL ESTATE AUCTION  TUESDAY, JULY 9th  Al Rallenbury ��i Williams' Real Estate i  Office, Kelowna, at 10.30 a.m.  "Lake Glen."    160 acres. 7 miles from '  Kelowna, properly of  P. V. Fosbery. ,  Good land, line water, good  house, on '  good road. Beautiful lake view, quarter-  mile lake frontage,  For particulars see posters.  KATTRNBUHYe. WILLIAMS  R.-.I E.IMe B.okrr.     j c STOCKWELL,  30-12 Auctioneer  An   advt. in   the   " Record"  really  costs  you   nothing ��� it  pays for itself.  Dominion Day  Celebration at  Okanagan Centre  Monday, July 1st  A Regatta and full program of Land Sports.  Fastest  motor boats  on  Okanagan  Lake  will compete. Sail Boat Racer  Swimming and Diving Competitions.  Children's Sports to be held in afternoon.  Regatta commences 10.30a.m.  Meals will be served at the  GRAND VIEW HOTEL during the day.  Ice Cream and Soft   Drink  booths on  the grounds.  Black Leaf 40  A Concentrated  Solution of Nicotine Sulphate  This preparation has  been used with great success for the destruction of  Green and Black Aphis,  Pear Thrips and Cherry  Slug.  It can be used in combination with Arsenate of  Lead for any leaf-eating  insects. The addition of  Whale Oil Soap gives the  spray better penetration,  cai'ses it to cover surfaces  more in the form of a film  and lessens the formation  of drops.  ���j Ib. tin makes    4 7 gals, spray  2Jlb. ���     ���      240   ���    ���  lOilb. ���     ,,    1000   ,,    ,,  P. a Hits & Co.  DRUGGISTS an J STATIONERS  Kelowna,     B. C.  PHONE 19  Let the Peerless  Incubator Make Poultry-  Raising Pay   You  Big Profits  The Peerless Incubator, Canadian designed and  built, as the result of actual experience in practical  pouitrying, 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. IffMHaTW III WWsMttMMUMW.,.,  All Kelowna Agrees that  1 he Irrigation Convention to be held  in Kelowna is attracting great attention.  A nation-wide advertising campaign is  about to be inaugurated which will  carry Kelowna's message to hundreds  and  thousands of people.  Tie OR(. HARD CITY OF THE  OKANAGAN 1ms advantages that  slnewd investors are bound to recognize. The t;yes of the investing world  will be loctnsed on Kelowna dining  llit- next lew months, and LAKESIDE  will be entirely sold out very quickly.  Is Kelowna's Exclusive  Residential District Ideal  YOU KNOW that Kelowna has 65,000  acres of the best fruit lands on earth  directly tributary to it.  YOU KNOW that the building of the  Canadian Northern and the Kettle  Valley Railroads will bring the markets  very close to this territory.  YOU .KNOW that with these .advantages  Kelowna's future is assured, and that  present values are bound to be doubled  and trebled.  Outside Investors are  Buying Heavily in Lakeside  The people of Kelowna have the  opportunity of making first choice of  what is undoubtedly Kelowna's finest,  most beautiful and exclusive residential  district. Just as soon as this district  becomes thoroughly advertised, the more  desirable lots will be sold first.  The citizens of this district should  take advantage of their opportunities  and invest now before the demand  causes an advance in prices. Remember that the terms can be made absolutely to suit the purchaser.  RECORD SALES in KELOWNA  I he Sale of LAKESIDE Lots in Kelowna created a new record in local realty activity  Purchasers   are   Kelowna's   Leading  Citizens  Their judgment has been correct in the Past.    It is safe for you to follow Now.  40-feet LOTS from $250 to $500   TERMS TO  SUIT YOU.       NO INTEREST   By Acting Promptly You Can Secure Desirable Locations  -Apply to Kelowna Agent-  F.RIDeHART  Excl  Agent  usive  OI  GRAND PACIFIC  LAND COMPANY  LIMITED-  KELOWNA   -   B.C.  237-243, Somerset Buildings,  WINNIPEG, MAN.  m Thursday, June ?0  Orchard City Record  PHONE 150  DALGLEISH & GLENN       '  rxf-ra   <  For the best in all kinds of  AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS  AUTOMOBILES  We   are prepared   to   receive  your orders for any   of   ihe  following reliable makes :���  "CASE,"   "HUDSON,"   "REO,"    "HUPMOBILE."  Come and talk lo us about them  Buggies,    Wagons,   Democrats,   &c,  to suit all purchasers.  "PREST-O-UTE"  Lighting system for automobiles.   Ask for booklet on this only really satisfactory system.  SPRAY OUTFITS  It is becoming every year more obvious that spraying,  to be effective, must be thoroughly done.   The cheapest and  best way to handle an orchard of any size is with   a   power  outfit.   We carry the  I. H. C. Power Spray Outfit  complete with I, 2 or 3 h. p. engine wagon and  tank.   This  is giving satisfaction in some of the best fruit districts.  A New Departure  By the purchase of T. Cooper's Harness business 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.  Jl0k \oum /mjjLid. Mty you cwni  JmJim cOirOumi in ouA Jtou wAttouA  Jmrnfy J&miiltma you*  ���>~r. in  look MounJ you.)  you mCC haw PiouMe tu^ninf  abound in ou\ $to\e i&Ufiout Suy-  inf^ Seeauu it U juU oj new) p^A  lu\nttu\e io\ votA home. Sat  when you tu\n into ou\ btohe <fou  mClnottuhn away without Saying  what you want^ Se&au^e youY/  iind not onCy tabty 4u\nitu\e Sut  Sow hUeei.  KELOWNA FURNITURE CO.  " We Make Home* Happy."  I News of the Valley  Vernon has vot-d $8,000 for an  automobile chemical fire truck.  | Armstrong got a rude shock to  ita railway expectations last week  I on the visit of engineer Ashcroft of  the C.N R. Armstrong had been  assured that the C.N.R. had fully  decided to run its main line thruugh  the town. Mr. Ashcroft, however,  at a public meeting called for the  purpose, rold the citizens th it this  privilege would tost them $50,0(0  as a bonus lo the company. Th y  h*ve decided to raise the money  and so are assured the line, but  politicians had better keep away  from Armstrong for awhile.  At a recent meeting of the Penticton council it was resolved by a  majority vote of the members to  adopt a measure providing for the  payment of the reeve and councillors, the reeve to receive $300 and  the councillors $200 per annum.  This was in face of the result of  the plebiscite taken a couple of  weeks ago, and which declared  against payment of the members.  The Duchess of Connaught has  been making satisfactory recovery  from an attack of peritonitis.  Grand Forks and Midway are  both aspirants to the honor��� and  incidentally, the emoluments���of  being the junction point of the  C.P.R. and Kettle Valley systems.  Old Midway-Vernon  Debts to be Paid  A final settlement is at last to be  made of the long-standing question  of paying for the labor and materials expended on the Midway and  Vernon railway. The matter has  been recently taken up by the  Provincial Government, in accordance with the/promise made by  the Premier and arrangements  made by which any valid claims  which are still outstanding will be  met.  When the Midway and Vernon  railway project collapsed, it will be  remembered that there were a large  number of claims for labor and  supplied unpaid. Subsequently the  Kettle Valley Company took over  the part of the line from Midway  to Rock Creek, a distance of ten  miles. The Kettle Valley Company  then agreed to pay all claims on  this ten miles. A commission was  appointed consisting of Judge For-  an, of Nelson, R. F. Green and  L. M. Rice and as a result of their  finding the company paid out  something over $63,000 about two  yeara ago.  This settled the obligation of tire  Kettle Valley Company in the matter. The remaining part of the  line, on which a good deal of work  had been done, was abandoned  altogether, but the people of the  neighbourhood who furnished  labor and supplies have always  felt that they had some kind of a  moral claim against somebody.  Ihis moral, though not legal, claim  is now recognized by the government and the same three gentlemen have again been named as a  commission to adjudicate claims.  The government has agreed to pay  one-half of these claims and the  Kettle Valley Company will pay  the other half.  The commissioners are now  about to advertise that they will  consider all claims for actual physical work performed and goods  and materials supplied in connection with the survey located or the  opening of the right-of-way.  A national memorial to the engineers of the "Titanic," who all  perished at their posts, has been  suggested bv an engineers' association in Liverpool and the idea  has received endorsation from all  sections of the United Kingdom.  It is proposed to erect a handsome  monument on Liverpool pierhead  and a large amount has already  been subscribed towards the cost.  The American House of Representatives recently passed the  Panama Canal Shipping Bill, with  an amendment permitting American coastwise ships to use the canal  free of charge. Foreign vessels,  and American ships in foreign  trade, must pay a toll not to exceed  $1.25 per net registered ton. The  bill forbids railroad compnnies,  subject to the interstate commerce  laws, to own, lease or operate any  ships using the canal.  My, but it is hot I But you will  not think so after you have been  to Alsgard's. They know how to  cooj you ofT 30  There ia no real need of anyone being  troubled with conatipation. Chamberlain'i  Tableta will cauae an agreeable movement  of the bowel, without any unpleasant  affect. Give them a trial. For aale by all  aealera.  ROYAL NAVAL COLLEGE OF  CANA'DA, HALIFAX, N.S.  The next examination fur the entry of  Naval Cadets will he held at the examination centre of the Civil Service Commission  in November, 1912; parents or guardians  of intending candidate! should apply to  the Secretary, Civil Service Commission,  Ottawa, for entry papers before Ist October  next,  Candidates must be between the ages or  !���! and 16 on Ist October, 1913.  Cadets are trained for appointment as  Officers in the Naval .Service, the course at  the College being two years, followed bv  one year in a Training Cruiser, after which  Cadets are tated 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 Alberta, the  Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories, and in a portion of the Province of  British Columbia, may be leased for a term  of twenty-one yeara at an annual rental of  $1 an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres will  be leased to one applicant.  Application for the lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the Agent or  Sub-Agent of the district in which the  rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be  described by sections, or legal subdivisions  of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the  tract applied for shall be staked out by the  applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied  by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if  the rights applied for are not available, but  not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on  the merchantable output of the mine at  the rate of five cents per ton.  ��The person operating the mine shall furnish the Agent with sworn returns accounting for the full quantity of merchantable  coal mined and pay the royalty thereon. If  the coal mining rights are not being operated, such returns should be furnished at  least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface  rights may be considered necessary for the  working of the mine at the rate of $10 an  acre.  For full information application should  be made to the sercelaty of the Department  of the Interior, Oiirtwa, or to any Agent or  Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B-- Unauthorized publication of thia  advertisement will not he paid for.  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  ! Leivet Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m.  Leaves Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leaves Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leave* Westbank 11.30 a.m.  BEAR CREEK SERVICE,  FRIDAYS;  Leave. Kelowna 10 a.tn., 4.30 p.m.  Leaven Bear Creek 10.30 a.m., 5 p.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  "Phone No. 108  An ad. in the "Record''  if the hall-mark of a progressive  business.     Insist   upon  people  knowing you're there  G. H. E. HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largest Studios in the Interior  Portraits by appointment  Pendozi Street,   ���   Kelowna  Sutton's Seeds  ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR  _      Cut Flower*  Carnations  Chrysanthemumr  Violets  H. LYSONS  Kelowna. Greenhouse  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,  Mouldings, Etc.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company. Limited  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  CAPITAL AUTHORIZED   -   $75,000  MONEY TO  LOAN  On First Mortgages  Agreements for Sale Purchased  FIRE,   LIFE,  AND  ACCIDENT  INSURANCE  ll^liPa^.*^^  S. T. ELLIOTT  R. A. COPELAND  ELLIOTT &COPELAND  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  Room 2  Crowley Block  We have some of the  Choicest Residential & Business Blocks  in the City on our lists, and amongst  them some specially good buys. Anyone  wishing   to   invest should  see  us first.  We are open to list any or all kinds of city or farm property, and  will sell it at list price. There will be no adding 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 The Orchard City Record  Thursday, June 20  >VHL>'  LINCOLN  WAS SHOT.  "WHAT IS 8LEEP1"  Booth,   I'l.kltii:  Advantage of Guard's  Temporary        Neglect,        Hashed  Through ihe Box Entrance and  Accomplished Hli Deed.  Whan Mr. uud Mrs. Linculu uud  their party ��at down In their box at  Ford't Theatre the fateful night the  President was ahol, the guard who  waa acting as substitute for Col Mc-  Cook, took hit) position at the reur of  the box, close to un entrance leading  Into the box from the dress circle of  the theatre. His order* were to  atand there, fully unned, and to permit no unuuthorlzed person to pass  Into the box. Hie orderB were to  Bland there and protect the President  at all hazurdB. From the spot where  he wag thus stationed, this guard  could not see the stage ur the actors;  but he could hear the words the actors spoke, aud he became mo interested In them that, incredible as it may  seem, he Quietly deserted his post of  duty, and, walking down th. dimly  lighted aisle, dellterutely look B seat  In the last row of the dresn circle.  It whb while the Preaid-'Ut waa thus  absolutely unprotected through thia  guard's amazing recklessness -to use  ���io atronger woru.-t���that Hooth rushed through the entrance io the box,  Just deserted by the guard, and ue-  t-oniplished his foul de-'d. Realization of his part in tlie assassination  ^o preyed upon the mind of the guard  (hut he finally died as a result of  It.  (HIM.MAN'S CURIOUS MISTAKE  In Chinese visiting etiquette the  nink of the ra'W Is denoted bv the  B.ze of his card. Thus the vla.t.ng-  rurd of u high mandarin would be  nu Immense roll uf paper, neatly tied  up.  A gentleman whu lias travelled In  China brought home b Chinese ser-  vent, und his wife .soon after held a  "reception." John Chinaman attended the door, and received with great  disgust the small pasteboards of the  visitors. Evidently with an opinion  of his own of the low condition of his  mistress's friends, he pitched the  cards Into a basket and with scant  ceremony showed their owners into  the drawing-room.  But presently the gas man called  witn a bill���a big piece of cream-  coloured paper. The "card" satisfied  John. With deep reverence lie received it. With low 881 a Am 8 he ushered the bearer not onlv into the  drawing-room, hut with profound  bowings, to the dismay of the gasman and horror or' the hostesB, right  up to the centre of the room, where  the lady was receiving her distinguished guests; and then John, with  anothei humble revert aco, meekly  retired, doubtless supposing that the  owner of the caul was a person of  very  high distinction  All He Said,  A Chinaman wai called as a wlt-  leBS iu the police court uf I.os Angeles In the case of s driver who had  run over a dog, The Judge asked  .aim v.hat time li was when be saw  II"   man   run  over the dog.  "Me nu Babe," replied  the  witness.  "I say," repeated the judge, "what  rime was It when you saw Ihe man  "nn  o^t-r the dug?"  "Me no Babe," repeated John, Bulling blankly  "We shall have to have an interpreter," commented his honour, as he  realised thai the witness did not un-  lerstand English; and accordingly  knottier Chinaman was hulled Into  jourt to act as Interpreter. "Ask the  witness," commanded the judge,  'when he saw this man run o\er the  Jog."  The Interpreter turned tu his fellow countryman and said, "We chuug  !o, ho me cbOO lung WoW, e-htr me no  show chee, loo know so-ioo bing gong  tong yit  hen"  To which the wltneSB replied,  'Wong lift kee, wu boo, wing choug  iing yite lee, kin sing, choy yoke  BOey ying lung ding wall, sling W��y  Ivny san yick ling toy bing cue) bow  .bu, po lung po ��ou hung mow kim  Hioiig cjuen lee chow yo ben toug."  The interpreter then turned to the  ' |udge and said, "Him say, 'Two  o'clock."  WHAT BID HE STEAX1  "Two men got Inlo a fight lu front  of the hank to-day." said u local  tradesman ut his family tea-table,  "and I tell you It looked pretty nasty  for one of them, Tbe bigger one  seized a great stick and hruudlshcd  It. I ffilt that he was going to knock  the other's bruins out, aud I Jumped  In between ihem."  The family had listened with rupt  attention, ami us ihe head paused In  hia narrative, the young heir, whose  respect for his father's bravery is  Immeasurable, proudly remarked;  "lie couldn't knock uny brains out  of you, could he, rather?"  The head of the family gazed long  and earnestly at the heir, as if to  delect evidence uf a dawning humor-  iflt; but,-lis the youth continued with  great Innocence to munch his bread  and butter, he gasped and resumed  his  tea  Rare Dying Out.  There la at least one native race  that is not dying out. This Is the  Maori, of New Zealand. According  to statistics obtained In the census of  Maoris taken In last March, the total  nativp population of New Zealand Is  aaid to be 49,360, an Increase for five  vears of 1617 In addition 'here are  21c Maoris on the Chatham Islands.  It is a matter of difficulty to ascertain the number of half-castes living  at Maoris. Probably all hall' cartes,  mid a large proportion of the Maoris  hb w>ll lu the South Island, new live  in European ftiblon. The health of  Mi' natives has been generally good.  There, has been a great advance lu  Mi* observance or sanitary laws, and  th' Maoris are beginning to realise  that the excessive mortality amongst  their children has been due lo ua-  caultary conditions.  What is sleep? According to the  general du-f.i. en, sleep id a condition  i... uncons; oitsness where all the  tiiiisee are at rest.  Vert, though thiB maj be ti ue < nough  tUere still renviins the quettinn,  ���\Miat causes the actual lapa*.1 into  unconsciousness?" Oae theory sets  out that sleep is due to a bloodless  condition of the braCn, which Is ac-  Liunted for by the draw.ng oil of  Hood In order tha-. thi other Eat i;ue4  organs of the body may be replenished.  As to the amount of sleep teiiuived  l.y individuals, t'.icre is tfc ��� popular  eaylng: "Five houra fcr tin man, six  fcr u woman, and seven for the tool."  t; has been noticed, however, that a  ivormui is better able tu suind loss  u! sleep than a num.  The. sleep of flowers And irimala  Is very curious. With regard tu  flowers, the closing jf the.r petals Is  UBWtully influenced by the action of  the ��uu; but In the case of animals  the t>tute uf slumber resembles pretty  much tha��t of man, excep* where the  lowest form of animal life U t\> mu.  Far i'lis-iuuce, ilie sleep u1 some  reptiles, Wahes, aud Insects may go  on for days, and even months. Speaking of flowers, there are some tliat  sleep in Uie day, awakening only in  the evening. The tobacco-plant and  the evening primrose are examples  "Come, please accommodate me. I'M  give >uu my word thai you shall be  j.aid buck in mil within u week. You  1 now I'm ah honest us the day is  long, don'i you?"  "Well,   yea,   I've   heard   you   were,  but the days are growing .  now."  ry short  replied   the   lielgll-  d'   the  cauderdate  "I dunno how Bill's a-goln' to vote  in this election," said Ihe campaign  worker. "I've heard tell he's on the  ience."  "He wus; thai  hour; "but on.  ...i .all ai fC bill un the off side  o' the fence, and Bill get dizzy an'  feli uver."  Tlo young man had gone to the  heiress's .father always a ticklish  job but he tuuli his courage with  j n iron grip "S.r," he blurted out,  ��� 1 want to ask vou your daughter's  luiud."  The old man, not in the least dis-  . i neei Led, >-did: "Which hand? The  one  t-lie signs < lieques  with,  I  sup-  i". ��� r  I mi'iiI  Tom Purd'e, an old mau-servaul  in Sir Walter Scott's household, use^l  to talk of the famous "Waverley  Nu\ (Is" as ' our Looks," and said  lhat the reading uf them was the  greatest comtori to hiui.  "Whenever I am off my sleep," he  confided to Mr. James 8ktoe, the  uuthor of "Memories of Sir Walter  Scott," "1 have onlj to take one of  the novels, and before I have read two  pages ii Is sure to send me asleep"  THE   INUKNIOIS  UK Ml AN  Gel man iugeiiu.iy has solved a difficult englneeilng problem at a Don-  cat-ter colliery, where, in slitting a  shaft for sir Arthur Markham, U.K.  water was encountered. It was being  pumped out m t he rate of 7,uud  gallons u minute, and it looked as  though the sinkers would he beaten.  Then the Germans came to the rescue  rt'ku their freezing process.  They bored holes round the shaft  to a depth of 4ou ft. These holes  were I'.ieli l.ned with steel lubes, und  an inner tube was inserted, down  which brine was pumped from the  freezing plant, converting all the  water, sand, and bad ground into a  fiozen block ot Ice The sinking was  nn continued through the ice wall  When the bottom of the Ice had  been reached Iron tubing plates Were  fixed, and the waler thus fastened  back. This being completed, warm  A'ater was pumped down Ihe tubes lo  thaw the grouud gradually. The frost  wall was so stiung that it has required three months to thaw it.  Unbreakable Ulan,  The glass-makers of Baccarat,  Prance, have produced the first glass  that Ts unbreakable, The new process has been successful!.1' applied io  the manufacture of lump chimneys  for use iu coal-mines containing much  fii'e-damp, 'I'he makers have also auc-  ceeded In increasing the elasticity  of the glass. TVs they accomplish  hy adding magnesium oxide to the  ordinary crystal glass.  New tiro uud fur Dlrorce.  Mine. Mar'e Krlsoff, a well-known  Russian a( tress living ut Vilua, is  pi!'Mulling for a divorce from bar  litis band a   uoted   marksman  on grounds which it is s-afe to say  have uever before been urged. The  lady, It seems, I* i artlal to the wearing of high-heeled bouts, and she alleges thai bs she takes her walks  round lor garden her husband lias  been exercif-ing his marksmanship by  BbOOlJUg Off the   heels!  (���ond Plan tu follow  Bakers in France  certain unusual rules  In large fortified tow  they miiHt always ha\  in hand, In case of  this, but everywhei  deposit a sum of r ���  of the municipal am  curity of good cond ���  not contei I with me.  ilie:r weights and in<  decides the price at  sold  ire subjected to  and regulations,  us, for instance,  e a certain slock  war Not only  9 they have to  ey In the hands  . rlties a* a as-  t. and the law,  11) looking ufter  ���a-tires, actually  which  bread  is  Airing the I'uinllurc  When a gentleman with decided  tendencies towards looking after  everybody's buslneii but his own saw  a furniture van being loaded near  I h house he sallied forth into the  street on  Investigation bent.  "1 say, caller," he began, bumpU-  ou.-'v. "me Ihe people here moving?"  The v:.u:i.a;i looked al him scornfully. Lheu he wiped &i perspiration  f'^-' his brow.  "No, sir,' h��* retorted, tirely; "we're  jtiet tak.jg the furniture for a drive."  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCCOOOOOO  8  IN THE WOULD OF SCIENCE  X  OOOOCX)OOOOOOOCOCX>OOOOOOOOC  BRITAIN'S COAL SUPPLY  Prophesied Exhaustion of Fuel Will  Hurry the Advance of Improved  Engines aud Machinery.  Scientific calculation goes to show  that the availably quantity of coal in  the proved British coal fields Is in  the neighborhood of 100,000 million  tons, und that If the rate of working  increases as It is doing this will be  completely exhausted In 175 years.  And In the life of a nation 175 years  is a span. It Is far from certain, indeed, whether the period named Is not  an extreme one, for the ever-expanding mechanical activity of the world  indicates an acceleration of the rate  of output on which tbe calculation Ib  based, and so it is not beyond the  range of possibility that the children  uf those now living may, before they  become octogenarians, witness the  contraction of Industry, the beginnings of the at first slow but afterwards rapid iransfurmatiuu of  Britain's great  career.  It is pointed out however thut ibis  summing up uf our learned men dues  bolt the dour against a mure hopeful  prospect. Al present the greater part  of the energy potential iu the coal  mined Is wasted. There can be economy lu many ways, K is pointed  out, by the substitution of lurbine  engines for reciprotating engines,  thereby reducing the coal required  per horse-power from 41b. or 51b. to  Hfelb. or 21b.; hy the further replacement of turbines by gas engines, raising tlie economy to 3D per cetit. of the  total energy available In the coal, and  thus lowering the coal consumption  per horse-power to lib. or l'ilb.; by  creating the power ut the pittnouth  aud distributing it electrically, us is  already done In the north of England.  There uie other methods by which  economy cun be effected, but none of  Ihem perhaps so obvious as that of  checking waste in the domestic grate  as well as the factory chimney.  TWO'NKW LAKES  A spectacular feature attending the  building of the barge canal, in New  York State, ts a change- In the map  of the state that will add to Its lakes  two bodies of water of considerable  Bife. i  A profile of the canai across the  state shows a continuous descent from  Lake I'-rie to the confluence of Seneca  and Oneida rivers, then a rise to the  comparatively low divide in the vicinity of Home, followed by another con-  UnuoUB descent, to the Hudson. From  this It will be seen that there are two  critical points In furnishing a water  supply for the canal. The problem at  the western end 1? readily solved hy  the abundance to Lake Erie, but  throughout the history of the state  canals, the question of supplying the  Hume summit level has always presented more difficulties, and has led  to the building of a' chain of reservoirs among the hills to the south and  within the Adironda. ks ou the north.  For the enlarged canal these existing  sources are retained, and the two  large reservoirs are added.  The work of building the dam and  clearing the site at Delta, for Impounding the waters of the upper  Mohawk, about five miles north of  Home is now ubout three-quarters  done. Across the greater part of the  river gorge, 000 feet wide at its base,  Ihe duiu hus reached Its full height  of 100 feet above the loftiest foundation. When the gaps left for the river  and an existing canal ure closed, and  the ton of the dam is extended to ita  1,000 feet of length, there will be  formed a reservoir some four miles  long und two miles wide at the base  of Its triangular shape, liaxlng an  average depth of twenty-three feet  aud a capacity or about 20,75o,O0O,00u  gallons.  The Bfyster) of (.lti��g  A correspondent recently reported  what he described as the 'curious  freak' of a backblrd flying against a  parlor window many times at the  some spot continuously. Such an incident is uot uncommon, Birdh have  been known lo fight for houra at a  time, day after day, with their own  Image reflected in a pane of glass,  pecking and fluttering against tbe  pane and quite exhausting themscHcB  lu their fury to demolish the supposed  rival. It is another instance of how  the arts uf our civilisation corrupt  ami confuse the birds. It is the same  wilh fishes. Darwin tella a story of  a pike in an aquarium separated by  plate glass from fish which were Its  proper food, lu trying to get at tlie  fish the pike would often dash with  such Violence against the glass aa to  be completely stunned. It did this  fur mure than three months before It  learned caution. Then when the  glass was removed the pike would not  attack those particular fish, but would  devour others freshly Introduced. It  did uot at all understand Ihe situation, but associated (he punishment It  hud received, not with the glass, but  with a particular kind of fish. Darwin's American monkeys proved themselves mure 'kiiuwing.'  A New Cave Wonder  "Cathedral Cave" is the name that  has been glvuii to a vast cavity in  the earth near Prescott, Arizona, In  which are found some of the most  awe-inspiring works of nature, in the  form of stalactites aud stulagmffes,  that the eye of man ever beheld; also  there ary evidences thut the place  was used both as a builul ground and  as a dwelling by some prehistoric  race. Tho discovery was made accidentally only a few weeks ago, when  a picnic party was going through *t  large cave that bun been known for  years. One uf the parly stumbled on  a dark and narrow crevice giving ac-  eesH   to   the    glorious   "Cathedral.**  i���'r..r11 nu  ii  were picked up human  bones and articles, which Indicated  Ihul the cave had been used as a  burial ground by the mysterious  people who Inhabited the south-west  of what Is now the United States before the Aztecs, Implements and do-  mestlc pottery were strewn about in  profusion  108 Cheques Will be  Distributed Among Canadian  Farmers. Will You Get One of Them.?  In addition to the twenty-seven first prizes of $50 each, there will  he eighty-one other cash prizes, ranging from $10 to $25 in our  1912 PRIZE CONTEST FOR FARMERS  Np,5204L.  i.  ^\s\��-%^  This contest is aluni�� tbe same lines as the  one which was so successful last year, except  that there are three times as many prizes, and  therefore three times as many chances for  each contestant to win. Every farmer in Canada who uses "Canada" Cement is eligible to  Compete. The conditions are such that large  and small users ot cement have equal opportunities to win a S50 prize.  Tlie i.iiitcvt is (lui.leil into three elaM.es, anj '.here  are first, second, third and fourth jtii/cs tfsn, #25,  US and ^Iiii in each class.  i l.Ass 'v   Prl/Mlsljeawsnlfdiotkefuui isruiei. in each srorloc,  ��Ini use inuM "CsnuU" cmwni ou il.. ir Isnai ii. 1912.  e i.ass "II"   Vtlir. u U swatdtd I < tttc Isur Isiui.ii in sacs  prarlnce .Lo .m.i ptolotnipuiol Ut, hist cotmtll  tvork .li.nr Willi   "CsSlill"   Cnii.nl   on ILeu   lain..  Send  me  particulars  of your  1912  Prize Contest.  ���" PiIjui tu it iwirdcd i<j Uie four ferinefi  luetcbprorii.ee wlw ��<,i"l i1" tK" <''J<"^-  tioH, iclllui bw "'X I*"* ��' �����"*��� *��'k  ww .timr "ill. "i'liu^ju" Cement IBairici  lor iliit wfl/e mud be ���ceomjwik��t W ^u,u-  jjrjiulii ut llir lu.ik,)  U�� �� tetter, yudil ur coupM-  Addreis Publicity Manager  Canada Cement Company  Limited  501 Herald Bldg.   -   Montreal  In addition to thus being: divided into  classes, so as to give small users of cement an  equal chance with those who use more, the  Contest is also divided into nine divisions, one  lor each province. So you see you need only  to compete with the other farmers of your own  province, and not wilh those all over Canada.  Uon't think that because you have never  used cement, you cannot win a prize. Many  of la^t year's prize vviimtrs had  never used cement before they  entered tlie Contest. We will send  you a free book, "What the  Parmer Can Do Willi Concrete.*-  thut will not only help you in the  Ciutest, but will tell you everything you could wail, to know about  the use uf cement on the farm,  Don't deUy. but und in >uur  mmr ���mi iddreM io*d��y ind tn  tins leer book ind full pmlcultn  i>ftlir Priw Conted ri(bt awny.  A  y tree book,  ,    What the farmer  can do wfth Concrete  will be sent to all  who request details  the Prize Contest.  GLENMORE FRUIT LANDS  Situated within one half mile of town, and being  about loo feet above the lake, it command* a beautiful view of the town, Uko and surrounding country.  Ideal  Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.  Close to Town and Market.  Thtre i> only one GLENMORE. Don't mitt the opportunity of selecting a few acrea of thia desirable  property.  If you wish a cheap building lot or an acre of land call on ua and we will  al.ow you our sub-division  ��   WOODLAWN   ��  just four blocks from the centre of the town.     Prices low.   Terms atay,  monthly payments if so desired.  Fire Insurance  We repreaent only the best board companiaa.  The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.  KELOWNA, B.C.  DREAMLAND  (Where Everybody Goes)  Up-to-date  Moving Pictures  Programme  Changed  DAILY  Admission:  Adults 20c.    Children 10c.  Matinees (half-price)  Every Afternoon  At 3 o'clock    v  Evening  Performance  At 7.30 and 9 o'clock.  PRINTING  There are few jobs which can not be done  on the RECORD presses, which are specially  adapted (or the production of all classes of  commercial printing and illustrated advertising  matter  Call and  see  us  RECORD JOB PRESS Thursday, June 20  The Orchard Gitg Record  I want YOU  to look at this space next  week and following for an  important announcement  The GREENHOUSES  RICHTER STREET  (Brtween Presbyterian & nrw English churches)  Bedding  Plants   For Sale  Annuals   -      -   25c per doz.  Bi'Annuals       -   50c.   ,.     ,.  Perennials- 5c. to 25c. -..     ���  According to size  s��ot 'Plants���Fenu  Anparogur.Mftidrnliuir. Pterua, I5e. lo25c. crcli  BegonUa, Coitus, Prim ulna, 15c. <-a<!i  Lanttuim, 20c, each   Cyclamen, 25c. each  Fresh Cut Cucumbera  Cut Flowcn nnd ToiriRtoci at the end of   Jun>'  Box 117  . PALMER & R0GERS0N  U Telephone   -   68  ( WANTED! )|  2 Centi per wont, tint iniertion and  1    ent per word each subsequent  insertion, minimum 25    ents.  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  Watches  Watches  Watches  From $1.25 to $100  And we can satisfy you no matter  what price you with to pay (not  only regarding price, for " quality "  it our motto). Money cheerfully  refunded if articles sold by us are  not satisfactory. We have various  customers who are quite willing to  testify to the time-keeping qualities  of the watches we sold them. We  will do the same for you, A  square deal to every one.  W. M. PARKER & CO. *'%t,i.'"  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.  EGGS  Buff Orpringtoui - i.e. White Leghorns  The White Leghorn stock is as good  at you can get in the province.   The  Erice is low because I nave 45 laying  ens that are non-sitters, averaging 2  sittings per day.    Incubator lots $7.50  per 100 eggs. Please visit our poultry yards  D. W. SUTHERLAND  THE PEOPLE'S STORE  Headquarter! for the Economical Buyer  Hot, did you say?  Yes, we know it ia. It is a shame  for any woman to stand over a fire  more than is absolutely necessary  this weather.    Don't do it.  Feed the Good Man  on Salads and Cold Meats  Boiled Ham, sliced and garnished  with lettuce is good, or salad, with  Lobster, Chicken, Shrimps, or any  canned Fish or Meat, and use Royal  salad dressing, or if you prefer homemade dressing use  "Map of Italy" Olive Oil  in it.  Then for dessert use Fresh Fruit or  Canned Fruit (the " Niagara " brand is  a good one), or better still a fruit salad  We will supply the Fruit for it  We like to suggest something suitable for you during the hot weather  TH01MS LAWSON, LIMITED  Phones: Grocery, 214;    Dry Goods, 314;    Office, 143/  PINE WOOD FOR SALE  Delivered anywhere in city.    Apply  5lf Dalgleish & Clenn  FOR SALE  One heavy Team, about 3,100 lbs.; also  6 Colts from three yeara  down.    Apply  R. E. Harris,, Hawkadale Ranch.       24t(  SWIMMING COSTUME FOR SALE  Gents' two-piece ($2.50). Only worn once  $1.50 cash.   Address H. B.. Box 234.      I  WANTED)  A few city lots or a few acres of standing Hay, to cut.   J. C. Stockwell, Bernard  Avenue. 30  TEAMSTER  desires position   at   once.   Experienced  workman.    Addressa J. P., care of Royal  Hotel. 30  FOR SALE  Victor Mangle, three large wood rollers.  Nearly new,   Apply G. Markam.       27tf  HOUSEWORK WANTED  by day, week or month, or would accept  situation as General Servant.     Apply Box  G," Record "Office. 29-31  LOST  On Glenmore-Vernon road, June 4th,  loose-leaf Note Book, Check Book, Royal  Bank Pasa Book and two blue Prints, all  with name A. D. Thompson. Finder rewarded on leaving aame at office of Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd., Kelowna.  29  ASSESSMENT NOTICE  NOTICE that all lota and acreage will  be assessed to the last known owner unless  notified. 1 will be pleased to have those  interested call.  T. E. COOPER,  30-31 City Assessor.  ICE FOR SALE  Apply H. B. Burtch or phone 132.  30-3  WANTED  at once, a few good Saleamen.   Salary  and commission.    Write P. O. Box 387.    30  WANTED  Pigs weighing from 75 lu 100 lb... apply  H. B. Burtch.  FOR  SALE  HOUSE, containing Reception - Room  Parlor, Dining-Room, large Kitchen, Bath  Room, 5 Bedrooms, Sewing Room, cement  Basement full size of house ; Outbuildings  include workshop and garage 18ft. by 24ft.,  two stories ; one Acre of Land, fruit trees  bearing.  COTTAGE on Harvey Avenue, containing 4 rooms, Bathroom and Pantry, with  either one-third, one-half, or one Acre of  Land, to suit purchaser.  SMALL COTTAGE and half-acre of  Land in Bearing Fruit Trees, on Glenn  Avenue.  I It.-p. Fair-bank Gasoline Engine.  I large Water Tank.  Phonograph and about 100 records in  gooe condition.  Apply to E. NEWBY  Have you bought in  LAKESIDE  yet? If not read in another part of this paper  what the C.N.R. are doing  on the adjoining property  and I think you will agree  with me that these are  bound to advance rapidly.  Some have already changed hands at a good   advance   F. R. E. DeHART  Sole Agent   -   KELOWNA  WATER NOTICE  For a Licence to Take and Use  Water.  NOTICE is hereby given that Arthur  Evans, of Krlowna, B.C., will apply for a  licence to take and use 00 cubic feet per  minute uf water out of Leech Creek, which  flows in a northeily direction through l.ol  2,182, P.R, 5,822, and empties into Mission  Creek, near Noith Fork. The water will  be diverted at 10 chains from South boundary of P.R. 5.622, ar L. 2,182, and will be  used for Irrigation purposes on tlie land  described as Lot 2,182, Osoyoos Division  of Yale District.  This notice was posted on the ground  on the 27th day of May, 1912. I he application wilt be filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at Vernon.  Objections may be hied with the said  Water Recorder or wilh the Comptiollei  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  ARTHUR EVANS, Applicant.  by C. W. A. Tocknell, Agent.  WATER NOTICE  For a Licence to Take and Use  Water.  NOTICE is hereby given that Arthur  Kvans, of Kelowna, B.C.,will apply for. a licence to take and use 60 cubit feet of water  per minute out of Joe Rich Creek, which  Hows in a north-westerly direction through  Lot 2,182, P.R. 5.822, and empties into Mis-  nion Creek near North Fork. The water will  he diverted at 40 chains from East boundary of P.R. 5,822 en Lot 2.182. and will  he used for Irrigation purposes on the land  described as Lot 2,182, Osoyoos Division  of \ale District.  This notice ..'as posted on the ground  on the 27th day of May, 1912. The application will he Bled in the office of the  Water Recoider at Vernon.  Objections may be filed with the said  Water Recorder or with the Comptroller  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  ARTHUR EVANS, Applicant,  by C. W. A. Tocknell, Agent.  A sprained ankle may as a rule be cured  from three   to four   days by applying  Chamberlain's Liniment and observing the  directions with each bottle.    For  sale   by  all dealers.  A Photograph  of the Children  will be a pleasure now and  a delight to you in yean to  come. Your absent friends,  too, will appreciate such a  picture.  Bring the little ones down to  GRAY'S STUDIO  ROWCLIFFE  BLOCK  Jl specialty is made of child studies  Open Thurs., Friday tV Saturday,  From 10 till 5  J. A. Bigger  BUILDER and CONTRACTOR  Plant and Eitimatei   Furnished  Residence,    10   Lawrence Ave.  PHONE M  $60,000,000 to Double-track  C.P.R. in British Columbia  Sir Thomas Shaughnessy has arl-  ded to an announcement he made  a month ago in regard tn the double track of the C.P.R. system  through the Rockies. He then  announced that work was content-  plated. Now he says that work  will start on die surveys at onre  for the work tli.it will cost $60,-  000,000.  ihe tieed ol this double tracking  is forced upon the company not  only by the great growth of its  transcontinental traffic but also by  the remarkable development expected to follow the opening of the  Panama Canal. The C.P.R. has  placed an order for 12,500 additional freight cars and 300 locomotives, involving an expenditure  of $19,000,000 of which $14,000,-  000 will be for the freight curs.  Methodist Farmers and  the  Growing of Tobacco  The London Methodist conference recently passed a resolution  declaring its" Disapproval and uncompromising opposition " to the  growing of tobacco by Melhu'lii  farmers. 1 here was a lively dit-  cussion, Rev. Ur. Manning ol Lot -  don, holding that the conference  was going out of its way in de  daring to be n sin that upon which  earnest and Godly o en differed.  Hie resolution before the con  ferencc came from the Chatham district, where tobacco-growing is a very important industry.  The pastors present declared that  many Methodist farmers would not  grow tobacco now because they  thought It wrong, and held that the  church should make itself heard on  the matter.  My, but it is hot I But you will  not think so after you have been  to Alsgard's. They know how to  cool you off. 30  I. W. W. Men Not Navive  Canadians  Of all the men who were prosecuted or arrested on charges e>l  law breaking during the recent I.  W. W. strike on the Canadian Nor  thrm construction, only four were  Canadians by birth, according lu  the letjort made to the attorney-  general by Mr. T. B. Shoebolhnm ;  who wns engaged to represent the  crown in these prosecutions. Of  the four Canadians one came Irom  Nova Scotia, one from Quebec ami  two from Ontario. A few of the  others were natives of the States,  but most of them were Europeans  who had come first to the Slates  and I hen to this country.  Each age of oiii lives haa ita joys. Old  people should be happy, and they will be  if Chamberlain's Tableta are taken to  .(lengthen 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.    Tor sale by all dealers. ?*      ���<���  <m   I a .HiiMsjaaiHHW  ���r  SPECIAL  ili  r.iv  ICES FOR  BALANCE OF JUNE  TO make our first month a record-breaker we are going to put on  special prices on the following staple lines that will be new prices  to people of Kelowna and district and prices that will save you money,  and you can live cheaper during the next ten days than you ever did  in any ten days before. We are going to make this the leading  grocery and provision store in Kelowna, both as to QUALITY, PRICE   and VOLUME  OF  BUSINESS DONE, and  we are   Pleased with the way same is Coming Up  to  be  full  PRF^FRVlNir    ^FA^ON  1S going to  be  m tul1 swin8> so ��et   y��ur   Preserving  rrxiLOLrxviiNij  jlmowin   sugar wllere  you   can get   it   at   the   rigllt price  Best B.C., in 100-lb. sacks       -       $7.50       : :      *~ Best B.C., in 20-Hj. sacks       -       $1.50  Just received, a  nice lot of  "White Star'' Pickles (sweet and sour).    Regular 35c. sellers.    Special 25c.  We  have  them also  in  Gallon jars.    Regular $1.25 and $1.35.   Special 95c.  CANDIES  Here is where you will get them at Rock Bottom Prices for  balance  of this  month.  We will give 25 psr cent, discount on all fancy boxes' such well known  lines as Ganong's, McConochie's and Fry's or  we will sell you  them by the pound for 40c, regular 60c. and 75c. retailers.  We have some of the best creamery butter; also  local butter by well  known people which we will let you have at  a  bargain.   Any  not coming up to what  you  consider  the beat  you  get  your  money back.    Regular 40c. and 45c, Sale price 35c, 2 for 65c.  We do a tremendous business in cured meats, but it simply  must  be  increased, and we will���while June and our stock last���sell you  Bacon, Regular, 35c for 24c.    Hams, Regular 28c. for 22c.  Come early ang get just what you require,    Herrings in Tomato Sauce  McConochie's and alao some makers in Kippered Herrings, large  oval tins cans, Regular 25c, Special 15c  Best Seeded Raisins in packets, Regular 15c, Special 3 for 25c.  Soda Biscuits in 21b tins, several  well  known  makes,  Regular 40c  Sale price, 30c  Toasted Corn Fla'.es, Malta Vita and Post Toasties, rog. 15c, Sale 10c.  Sunlight, Swift's and Borax Soap, reg., 5 for 25c, Special 6 for 25c.  Condensed Milk, regular 15c, Special 10 for $1.  We have some nice potatoes, they are worth $1.75 a sack, but to clean  them up you can have them for $1.20.  Special price on all Ridgway's Tea.     Also you can have the " Staff of  Life" at 13 loaves for $1.00.  We want your business.    We will  use you right.    Don't we deserve to  have a trial order?  'h\ememher the prices are for Cash and Cash only, and must be  paid at time of purchase. Cash selling and Cash buying are the  essential principle   to   satisfaction   between  merchant  and  customer.  Don't forget we have Ice Cream and a little pail for you to take it home  in, or we will deliver it in bricks. You know how nice some pure ice  cream is these hot days. If you are in a hurry drop into the parlor and  we will be plcasad to serve you Ice Cream, Ice Cream Sodas, or Sundaet.  Albert W. Barber & Co.           UMITED           Successors to BIGGIN & POOLE

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