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The Orchard City Record Jul 1, 1909

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 ;.^V;-*""■?' ,>s""-''".'^rtv.'..\.+;.    %;
r
fob Printing
Special Facilities_for
Executing High-
Class Half-Tone and
General Letterpress
Work.
rn ,Kelowna
Advertise
And   the   world   is
with yoiy  Quit and
you stand alone.
Circulation Highest,
Rates Lowest.
VOL. I.   NO. 31:
KELOWNA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1909.
$1.50 Per Annum.
eeting of City Council
Alderman Ball Presents Financial Report—Rate of Taxation
Fixed—Fire Brigade Dispute Settled
h
/
A meeting of the city council
was held on Friday, the Mayor
and Aldermen Ball, Bailey, Cox
and Elliott being present.    -
The "minutes of the previous
meeting having been read and
• adopted the Mayor explained that
a temporary license had . been
granted to Mr. Grabell of the Royal Hotel, pending the sitting of the
License Commissioners.
Aid. Cox thought the Commissioners were due to sit soon, and
understood that the usual time for
the sitting was in the month of
June,
Aid. Elliott was of the opinion
that a notice of the transfer should
be put in the newspapers.
The estimates were then brought
forward, it being desired that they
should be cut down as low as possible. The fire and water estimates
were the first to be attacked, and
the hose cut down to 400 feet.
Aid. Elliott said he thought that
would be enough to go on with,
and. showed a sample of Red Cross
hose whichhe advocated getting.the
price was 85cra foot, and in comparison to the price paid last year
was much lower. ' *
Aid. Bailey remarked that the
hose last year ' was of very poor
quality, and he hoped that the'
Red Cross would be better.
The city clerk explained that a
form, of agreement and' guarantee
•was given with the.sample now,
before the council, and it/was decided to purchase. The - hose
would come in 50 ft. lengths, and
couplings had already been ord-
' ered. Aid. Elliott had written to
the Canadian Rubber Co., cancelling order, if it was not already
shipped.\
Dr. Keller attended, and explained that he had read a report
. ih the press that the room he was
renting to the council was to be
used as a court room, and wished
to say that he would not rent the
room on those conditions.
The'Mayor said the council did
not contemplate making any such'
plans, and that the room would be
used as a bedroom for Chief Hidson, and an office where private
interviews could be conducted.
A motion was then put forward
that By-law No. 62, re striking a
rate of taxation, be read a first and
second time.
The Mayor announced that the
general  estimates   had   been  cut
down' as low as possible,  and' the
-general-rate wouldbeone-halft<f
one per cent more than la3t year.
A general discussion ensued as
to the time that should be given
the people to pay. Thirty days
was suggested by the Mayor in
order to secure the 10 per cent,
reduction. It was agreed that a
rebate of one sixth should be made
if the taxes were paid on or before
the 1st of October, 1909.
The following motions » were
carried.    *
Elliott-Ball—That the Board of.
Works estimate be passed.
Elliott-Ball—That the estimates
of the fire and water committee
for the current year amounting to
$700 be approved.
Elliott-Bailey—That the estii
mates of the Health committee,
amounting to $1,500 for the current year be passed.
A general discussion then en-'
sued as to the building of the
power house. Aid, Cox advocated
a building being made of concrete
as it Would be cheaper by about
$200, and would be ready about
two weeks sooner.
Aid. Bailey contended that no
provision was made {or concrete.
»The . architect"had decided 'on
brick, and tenders had been asked
for that, material, there was no
motion put before the council to
call for concrete tenders and it had
not been done.
Aid. Cox understood at last
meeting that tenders were to be
solicited for both1 brick, and concrete, and Aid. Elliott thought' it
both, if only for the sake of making
the tenders of a competitive nature.
The original motion was turned
up in the minute books, and it was
found that the building was to be
built of fireproof material, neither
stipulating brick or concrete. The
matter then dropped, it heing decided to look further into the
matter during the next few days. ^
The city clerk was instructed to
order 400 ft. of Red Cross hose,
at a cost of 85c. per foot, and
twelve couplings for same.
The meeting then adjourned to
meet again on Monday, June 28th,
1909.
.The usual meeting-of the city
council was held on Monday last
at 8 p.m., a full attendance of aldermen being present, with Aid.
Bailey as acting mayor, in the place
of Mayor DeHart, who is away at
the coast.
The minutes of "the previous
meeting having been read and adopted, the following correspondence was^ealt with.
' J. A. Nisbitt to S. T. Elliott re
the advisability of using fireproof
paint for painting the exhibition
buildings.
, Canadian Fairbanks Co. re fireproof safes, filed.
• Mr. Newby was present together
with a sample of,, bricks.. he had
collected' from "the"''brickwork'
around the boiler at the power
house, and put in a protest on behalf of himself and several ratepayers against the building of the'new
poWer house of brick. He shewed
the council the condition of the
brick after the recent Tfire, and
thought that the building ought to
be built of concrete. A general
discussion then arose as to the
building of the house of concrete.
Aid. Cox was of the opinion that
it was agreed to call for tenders
both of cement and brick.
- Aid. Bailey did not understand
it that way, and had only called for
tenders for a- brick building.
The City Clerk explained that
the tenders .for the building were
all in and . ready to be opened.
The acting mayor instructed him
to proceed to read the tenders.
Aid. Ball did not think that it
would be' fair to open the tenders
when the council were going to
call for a concrete building. If the
material Was to be changed he
contendedrit-was^best^not'to-opcn
the tenders before the whole matter
was decided.
Aid. Elliott pointed out that some
of the tenders sent in were for concrete as well as brick, and at this
point it was decided "to make
public the figures quoted for a
brick building and to keep in abeyance the prices , quoted on the
cement building, The following
tenders were then read :
From C. G. Clement—Brick
Building according to plans. The
city to supply sand, lime and brick
according to specification for the
sum of $2,150.
A second tender was read from
H. W. Raymer offering to do the
same work on the same conditions
for $2,200, provided the city kept
the meft well supplied with bricks.
An other one was also received
fipnv.M. J. Curts dffering to do the
worlc for $2,835.. It was decided
to refer back the tenders that had
riot made any provision for a
cement, building."; 7
":'-yThe7que8tion'-,aB' to the advisability of having bins placed in
the building was again brought up.
Aid. Ball was of the'opinion that
it was a question of vital importance.;. ';"'■■■' ■ ''■■■
Aid. Bailey thought it would be
possible to do without pro tern,
and that a hose could be fixed on
to the large pump. In event of Sre
the whole could be practically
flooded out;
Aid. Ball did not agree with the
system of sawdust behind the boil-
brought the matter up two weeks
ago, it was one of importance. The
building had now been delayed
two weeks, and he thought'provision ought to be made with reference to the matter in the new
concrete tenders that are being
called. :
Aid. Elliott advocated bins be-,
ing putin with studding and an1
outside sheet of corrugated iron, ft
Aid. Cox advocated an outside
bin with an iron slot or door leading into the building.
Aid Elliott did not like the idea
because it would make the building'
look ungainly.' '•
It was, however, decided to call
for tenders for concrete right away,3
and to have them in by Wednesday'
noon. * -    \   ]
Aid. Ball asked Mr. Newby about
the sweating ot concrete, and his.
reply was that quite a few engine'
rooms were built of the material,'
and no danger from that cause had,
been experienced. ,J; '
Mr. Burne attended with a  form'
of   By-law   from     the     Canadian,
Pacific   Railway.      He   explained
that the companv were asking for1
an agreement whereby it was made?
clear that the C. P. R. track couldr
cross Water Street.    After   a   little,
discussion it was  agreed ' to  hav$'
to have the By-law   prepared   arid
read al an early date, at the   same
time   it  was  mentioned   that   the
C. P. R. should be told to urge  on
the work. "y
Mr. Samson, H. Newby, and M;
Jenkins attended on behalf of thej
fire brigade, and asked for a writi-,
en agreement as to how the brigade
was to go on. '     "V5
Aid. Elliott remarked that he/understood that the fire brigade' in
future wquld be a purely voluntary
one, and would require nothing,
from the.souncil except equipmertfr.
In reply, the members of the
brigade present said that was their
intention.
When asked about the account,
the council agreed to pay it as amended, and it was agreed to set out
a written form of agreement between the council and the brigade,
to be submitted to the brigade at
their next meeting. Later in the
evening the. bill was brought up
and passed for $55 the statement
reading $40 .for sprinkling the
streets, and $15 for the
care of the hose. The agreement
was left to Aid. Elliott to draw up.
Mr. McKenzie, representing the
Rubberoid Roofing Co., attended
with samples of fireproof roofing,
and suggested that the material
should be used on the power house
roof instead of tin. It would require to be pinned on to shiplap
and would come cheaper than galvanized iron.
The council agreed to include
the roofing in their tender, aud to
call for tenders for rubberoid aswell
Serious Blasting
Accident at Westbank
as galvanized iron roof.
The following accounts were referred to the finance committee to
be paid if found correct:
Chief Hidson, fetching prisones from
Fairview.....;........;,, ,...$ |5 00
Dominion of Canada Guarantee Co.
Guarantee Bond..........;...... ,...'12 40
J. L. Doyle Insurance on tool house 25 50
R. Parkinson Survey on Parle and
Sidewalks..............  24 00
J. Smith 8 days' work...,................ 20 00
Oscar Tress I do ,.....'..   2 50
Hume 2 do    5 00
P. F. Dark 2J do. .,,.......    6 25
T. McDonald 4 days' work.   10 00
A serious accident occurred  on
the  new  road   being  constructed
between Westbank ferry and Bear
Creek.    A gang  of road   makers
were blasting near Vernon's place,
where an unusually large   boulder
was in the way, with a deep pit on
the side on   which   the   road   was
due to take its course.  The charge
under this boulder was so successful, that it was decided to   try   the
other side   where   a  smaller  rock
was   established.       Consequently,
Hank Munroe,  who   was   looking
after  the   placing   of  the   charge,
started work, and ramming a  hole
full of blasting powder set the fuse.
It was then   noticed   that   a   small
quantity of powder  was   trickling
down  a   crevice   near  which   the
fuse was lying, and   to   prevent  a
premature explosion, a  rock was
placed in front of the   charge,   the
fuse being carried over a rock. All
would have gone well had not the
fuse slipped,   and   fallen   into   the
raven, thereby causing the   charge
to explode, before   Munroe   could
get away.    Seeing what had   happened Munroe   made   an   attempt
to run, but was practically riddled
.with rock as he was trying  to  get
out of danger.    His back was   one
mass of rock from the neck downwards, but luckily nothing touched
his head otherwise he would have
been killed.
Immediately a signal from across
the lake brought Hayman's "Clo-
velly" to the assistance of the injured man, and quickly he was
placed in the boat, suffering terribly from the' pain. A quick
journey was made across the lake,
and Dr. Huycke immediately summoned.'
A stone about one   inch   and   a
half square was   found   imbedded
in the right heel, and several other
stones, some about an inch square
grading down to the size of a pea.
The man was immediately removed to the hospital where the  painful   operation   of  taking,-out  the
pieces of rock was   gone  through,
it being impossible to give the man
any anaesthetic owing to the weak
state   he   was   in.     The latest  reports to hand are very favourable,
and it is  expected  that  the  poor
fellow will be   able   to   get  about
again _ soon.     The   pain   of   the
wounds    however  is   awful,  and
although every relief is being given-,
very little can be done to allay the
pain.'  It is  considered   that  both
litpbs are in safety at  the  present
moment, but blood poisoning may
set in at any time, as it is practically impossible to clean the   wounds
out thoroughly owing to   the   pain
Garden Party
at "Goisacoan"
The Union Jack was flying  over
Guisachan " last Tuesday, a thing
it seldom does, except upon some
special occasion.   The reason for
its appearance  on  Tuesday,  last,
was the  occasion  of the  garden
party   given    by    the    Women's
Auxiliary   of     the     Church     of
England.    Mr. Dallin's dray which
drove some of the guests out, was
fitted up with seats and formed in
to a  veritable  Tally  Ho   for  the
occasion.    The only vacancy being
the man with the  horn  a decrep-
ancy which is soon to be provided.
The guests were numerous  and  a
good  smattering    of    men   were
present,    although  the  " fair six"
predominated.     The  majority  of
the evening was   spent  in   games
and sports, while some wished   to
walk over the extensive   premises
owned  by  Mr.  W. C  Cameron.
During the evening ice cream and
strawberries    were    served,    and
great credit is due  to   those  who
had the work  in  hand   necessary
to make  such  parties   a   success,
y^fter a little music  was  indulged
in, the party broke   up   about  ten
thirty  and   all   present   expressed
themselves delighted at the pleasant evening they had spent.
Sawmill and Box
Factory Starts Work
wq\»14 hav^boen better to. call, for j era.  .He thought that when he
J. Port           3
do....
D. McFarlane 2J
do	
D. Fisher;     8
do.....
W. Duke 7  97
do.....:
N.Day         9
do,.;...
J;  Ferguson   13
do	
G.'Ferguson 11
do......
A. E. Moulton 3 J
do....;..
J. Twallow;   4
do.......
A. Mephin     6
do.......
A. McMillan  5.
do;......
J. Mawhinney 7 :
do.......
.........   7 50
.... 6 25
  28 00
......... 22 00
..  22 50
..;-.".'.....32'50
......... 27 50
,....;...   8 75
....  10 00
....... 15 00
....... 13 75
•—•••21 0°
Some discussion arose as to the
account of Chief Hidson for fetching prisoner from Fairview, it being, set forth that Hidson was acting
for the provincial constable, and
that the whole case was a provincial
affair. It was decided to see provincial constable with leference to
the affair.
A little discussion also arose
with reference ' to the fire proof
paint to be used on the exhibition
buildings.   The matter was left in
Continued on page 7. \ {
itiwould^causeh=Likely—the—poor
fellow will pull through, as quite a
lot rests with the state of his health
at the time of the occurence,'which
before the accident was considered
good. ,
The news was received in
soon, after the explosion,
many friends have kept in
touch with the condition of
ill-fated companion.
town
and
close
their
The strawberry and ice cream
social held in the city park last
Friday proved a decided success.
Many people were present to witness the baseball game, professionals versus Commercials, and a real
good game was witnessed. The
score which kept even throughout
the game ended 15 to II in favor
of the Commercials.. The city
band which was in attendance can
be congratulated on the quality of
their music, a marked improvement
on their previous endeavor. The
fair sex, as is usual at these social
functions, predominated and were
to be seen sitting under the shade
of the trees, being served with ice
cream by the attendant professionals and commercials. A first-class
evening was spent and everyone
present expressed themselves very
pleased with the accommodation
provided, the band, and the
finances.
The Orangemen will attend
Church Parade at the Methodist
Church next Sunday. All local
Orangemen are requested to attend.
Hotel Building
For Westbank
A new hotel is now building at
Westbank. Some weeks ago the
Westbank Sawmill started turning
put lumber for the building, and
now has finished its contract. The
hotel which is to take a prominent
position, one which overlooks the
lake, will be a great acquisition to
the town, aqd great credit is due
to Mr. Wheeler for the move he
as. made. The building is to be
00 ft. by 50 ft, built of wood, and
will'contain 24bedrooms. Alarge
basement with dining room and
lobby, will constitute the lower
portion. The proprietor, .Mr.
Wheeler, has only just recently
transferred the Royal Hotel to
Mr. Grabell, is too well known to
lequire any introduction here. According to reports the hotel will be
ready in six week's time. Who is
going to start a store over there
now?
I
We are pleased to announce
that R. Cummings, who has for
some time been associated as teller
with the Royal Bank of Canada at
this point, has received promotion
Jto^the^Head^ffice-sat^iVancouver^
Mr. Smith of the Head Office will
take his place at this point. The
change will take place naxt Saturday.
The Ladies' Hospital Aid Society
have again to thank a generous
public for their large! attendance
and liberal support at the Strawberry Social held on Friday evening last. The gross receipts were
$ 110.00. After expenses are paid
the balance of the money will be
used in buying linen and other
supplies for the hospital. The
regular quarterly' meeting of the
Ladies' Hospital Aid Society will
beheld in Raymer.s old hall on
Saturday, July 3rd at 3:30 p.m. A
full attendance is requested.
The examinations for candidates
for High School' Certificates will
will begin on Monday, July 5th, at
9 a.m. The examination " will be
held in the Public School building
here, Mr. C. Fulton of Vernon
acting as Presiding Examiner. All
candidates are requested to present,
themselves for examination punctually at the hour mentioned. The
time-table will be as follows:—r
Monday, English Crammer, Reading ; Tuesday, Arithmetic, Composition; Wednesday, Algebra, Botany, Physiology: Thursday, Geometry, Physics and Chemistry, Education ; Friday, English Literature,
Drawing; Saturday, Latin, Greek
oi French.
Dr. Williams, of Vernon, arrived
last Monday to conduct an operation on one of his old patients. •
After some months of building
the box factory and sawmill,  near
the hospital in Pendozi Street, has
started work, and is  now turning
out the lumber  to  build  its  own
sheds and covering for its machinery.   A boom of logs, in all about
40,000 ft., was  brought  over the
lake last  Monday  by  Campbell's
boat,  and  safely  stacked   in.the
small  space  of two  hours.     On '
Tuesday the   mill   started   work.
The frame of  the   building  is  all
that at present stands,,and is situated about 350 feet into the lake.
A long platform wharf is built on
on piles  connecting the  building "
with the shore.    Upon  the  frame
building a large engine is installed, .
and up above is a log carriage and
circular saw.    The log chute which
constitutes the back of the building
is already in  working  order,  and
logs are being drawn up by means
of the engine power.    Some little
difficulty was experienced in firing
the first day, owing to  the  dampness of the slabs used, but this will
be quickly remedied.
.   A    talk    with    Mr.   Anderson
brought forth the following  information.    He intends going steady
at first and  only turning out the
lumber   necessary   for   his     own  >
building, which will consist.of the:
mill,   several: out   buildings   and
sheds on the   lake shore  and an-  '
office.    In all about three acres* is/
included in the property, and: on ,.
this will be the drying sheds,  and
stackyards. *
Mr. Anderson will this year turn  <■•
out sufficient lumber to set season-'
ing  for   making   boxes   for   fruit;.'
packing next year,  when,; he. will- H
install'all the box making' machin-   ~
ery.    The   main' building'"he  expects to have readv< in  about two
week's time. ,, '■.'  *
At present four, hands „ are employed on the  preliminary, start,
but before long some ten or fifteen
more will be required..    The/en-  -*.
gine which has been lying idle for 7
some months at the end of Abbott
Street, is familiar to many, and has,
also'proved itself as good as it was ..
at Calgary, where it was Engaged •'
in the same work. •"     - * '/
Mr. Anderson can be congratu- -
lated'on supplying a'need   in  this, ' '
district, namely a box factory. The  .'■
amount of money spent on  boxes "-'
from outside firms must run  into
many  thousands,   and  it'will  be
better to keep this money in town
than to let-it go to build • up some
other burgh.
An order for a large amount of
lumber has already been  received -
at the mill and work will  have to
be forged ahead in  order to get
_n.»_r_!lllr1 infra   fit.iat.Aj      »—    ..._,11	
to supply the clients who will patronize the new sawmill, and give
it a good start. /
In Liberal circles today three
names are being mentioned for the
office of Lieutenant-Governor of
British Columbia, in addition to
that of Mr. F. C. Wade.
First and foremost comes Mr. T.
W.Stirling, of Kelowna, who is
mentioned as the Scotch millionaire, and the founder of Kelowna.
The others are Mr." W. C Wells,
former Commissioner of Lands,
and Mr. T. W. Patterson, former"
Liberal member of the Islands,and,
local Legislature.
Mr. Stirling can be Congratulated
on his name being put forward,
as he owns the qualifications* for
the high post, and also the wealth
to uphold its dignity.,   »   .. .   '.', & '-
•Ih
Phil. H. Dodwell. son of one "o.;C^
the partners in the large shipping ffim
firm of Dodwell & Co. of'Undo^ ^>l
and Vancouver, passed through :^|§
Kelowna en route to Summerland, >f«||
he will return in a few days * time^$!lf
with the idea of locating a fruit -'#
ranch in this district." m • ' >•" ' _•■ '  -"v
" Orchard's Guide to Ae"Ok^';?Vvij
agan,"    which   appeared    some^K^T
months   ago,   is for the present? ^%H
and until further notice, tQ be sold ^^L
at 50c. a copy.     The publisher %< ' *||
making this  sacrifice,   we   utiddtw .* s
stand, in   order   to   get   his   first" ;
edition widely circulated without      5c
delay, chiefly for the benefit of tKfe < <V*0
{.dveitieers. J j-' A A'-'":   'A''A\
2
The Orchard Citg Record
r s
Thursday, Julij'i
JOB PRINTING
We are particularly well fixed
to execute all your orders for
printing. With new type, new
machinery, skilled mechanics
and every labor saving device
we can do your work quick,
well and at reasonable prices.
Call up 94, we'll wait upon you
The Record Job Print Dept.
THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD
Published eoery Thursday at the Office,
Kelowna, B.C.
JOHN LEATHLEY, Editor.
CHAS. H. LEATHLEY, Business Monager.
Subscription $1.50 per annum.
To United States $2.00 per annum.
Advertising rates upon application.
Attention is being called to
the notices which have been
posted with respect to the
Bush Fire Act. Complaints
are being made that the requirements of the Act are being
constantly disregarded, in spite
of the great danger to which
such a course exposes a district,
and especially one which . is at
all well timbered.
The recent disastrous fire
near Enderby should prove a
sufficient warning, one would
think, for the whole Valley.
But there are people to whom
no amount of warning seems
to appeal, and who apparently
would go on lighting fires without taking any preliminary
precautions, and leaving them
smouldering at the mercy of.
the first wind, if half the province were burnt, out.
The< requirements set forth
in the notice are not very exacting when one thinks of the
frightful consequences of carelessness in this matter. To
clear a safe space before lighting a fire, and to see that it is
properly out before leaving it
are measures of which any ordinary consciencious and careful man. does not need to be
reminded. In the summer
months when the hot sun dries
every dead twig and blade of
grass until it is ready to ignite
at the smallest spark, unless a
space is carefully cleared a fire
is apt to "creep" unawares until it gets beyond control.
A smart fine is the penalty
for neglect, but with right-
minded people the consideration of public safety should
be a more powerful influence
to ward the carrying out of a
very necessary law. "'■■■'"
have an ugly building, sooner
than have a fine power house,
with the ugly part inside in a
position where a reoccurrence
of fire may be at any time.
The expense of outside bins is
another obstacle put in the way
and why? Would not the
ratepayers be willing to rescind
the recent by-law, giving the
surplus on the park purchase
money, .to be expended on
setting out the park, and have
it placed on the fund for building a good substantial power
house, no matter how ugly,
but absolutely without the
chance of a fire starting again
from some false economy exercised in the building.
4»
Canada said her Naval
Defence
The visit of Sir  Frederick _ Borden   and
Mr. Brodeur to the Naval  Conference  in
London, it is to be expected will   result in
the establishment of some  form   of Naval
Force, by means of which British Columbia
can see   her   coastal waters  patrolled  by
Canadian ships of the best type.     It  now
is time  to   insist  upon   one   thing.     The
prospects of the   coming Canadian   Navy
must not be imperilled by its being turned
over to the tender mercies of Mr. Brodeur
and   his  wonderful   Marine   Department.-
That eminent statesman found his Department in bad shape, had two years in which
to reorganize it, and then  was  caught  by
the Cassels' Commission with his   Department as rotten as ever.    Apart  from   the
special unfitness of the Marine Department
it  must  be   remembered   that   its  name
really it a misnoner.     Its  business  is  to
build lighthouses, place buoys and otherwise help navigation.    Its  fishery protection boats are useless for  naval purposes.
The Australian method should be studied.
In the Commonwealth there is one Ministe^L
of Defence, and he   has  under  him  two
Departments, one for the   management  of
the Land Militia, the other for the management or the Naval Force.     The   Minister
manages both Departments, and   they are
linked by a Council of Defence over which
the Minister presides, and upon which   sit
the senior officers of both the . Naval and
Military branches.   In this way both   services are enabled.to understand  and help
each other, and to form their plans in harmony.   Australia has led the   way- in the
matter of a naval force and   her  example
should be followed by Canada.
It seems strange   that   our
aldermen should be considering the. advisability of placing
bins in the new Power House.
Some people before the fire>
anatne'majorityaiterrthe^firer
at once saw the folly of having
the sawdust piled  up behind
the boilers, and it is a  strange
thing that the matter should
now be causing a discussion in
the   council   chamber.      The
question of having a hose fixed
to the big pump in case of ac
cident, is not sufficient, a hose
was supposed to be in readiness before, but where was it ?
One often .hears the words, "it
is easy to be wise after the
event," but this does not. seem
to apply to the sawdust ques-
. tion in the power house.
Aid. Ball,rightly brought the
, matter up atthe last two meet
ings, and it is strange that the
rest of the council did not take
further, steps and insist on bins
or some other-safeguard being
included in'the tenders of the
new building.   The only feas-
, ..able.plan seems to be to have
t^e-bina outside, a. suggestion
.which one. of; our, councilmen
thinks -would make the <• building look-ungainly.    What, is
, wanted. now is a safe power
1 house where the risk of fire is
reduced to minimum, and. if it
cannot be had ony other way,
than by making the- building
j9oksa».£"ugly^as.;tsm," Jeb'us
Government and the Wage
Question
The Government has taken a curious
attitude with regard to the wages of the
railway clerks at St. John and Halifax.
There was a demand from these officials,
who as I.C.R. employees also are employees of the Government, for a readjustment
of salary. They demanded an investigation under the terms of the Government's
Labor Legislation. . The I.C.R. authorities
consented and an inquiry was held. There
was a unanimous finding that the men
were underpaid. Also there was a finding
that the Government were employing too
many men, and that if superfluous persons
were removed the pay could be raised
without loss to the Company. If ' this decision had been given against a private
employer, he would have' been expected
to raise the pay of these clerks. The
quiry^took.placejast^year.^^l^thingjia^
been done'to give effect to the. finding,
and the I.C.R. Board now announces that
it does> not intend to respect it. That
how the Government treats the Lemioux
Act. Yet it expects mining and railway
companies to heed it.
The Wife.
The little Dreams of Maidenhood—
I put them all away
As tenderly aa mothers would        '
The toys of yesterday;
When little children grow to men
Too overwise for play. *
The little dreams I put aside—
1 loved them, every one,
And yet, since moonblown buds  must
hide
Before the noonday sun,
I close them wistfully away,
And give the key to none.
O little Dreams of Maidenhood—
Lie quietly, nor care *
If some day in an idle mood
I, searching unaware
Through some  closed corner of. my
heart,
Should laugh to find you thore.
If you Want Your Jams to keep, they
should be put up with
e - bugar
All B. C; Sugar Refining Company's Products
Consist Solely of Pure CANE SUGAR. -
MANUFACTURED AT VANCOUVER,^ B.C.  BY "
™e British Columbia Sugar Refining
Company, Limited.
The Kelowna Manufacturing Co.
Window Sashes Hot-bed Sashes
Office and Store Fittings
SIGNWRITING AND LETTERING o. all descriptions.
Window Frosting, etc.
We have just made considerable additions to our premises, including a
seasoning shed for lumber. Having purchased a quantity of No. I_ clear
Pines and Fir we are in a position to execute orders with despatch, shrinkage
inseparable from the use of seasoned wood, will be avoided.
Place your orders early. We shall be pleased to quote prices on any
work required.
Corner of Lawrence and Pendozi Streets.
CALL AND SEE US.
Gook in Comfort
You cannot do this unless you have one of our
new Hollow Wire Feed Stoves, a sample of
which can be seen at our extensive workshops.
The usual gasoline stove has always been attended with a certain amount of danger from the
gravity feed tank, not so with the line we carry.
You can have your tank any distance away from
the stove.
Water can be boiled in seven minutes, and
there is practically no heat.
There is no risk of fire from tank explosions,
and the wire feed can be fitted as easy as an
electric light wire. .
Come and see them    You are welcome to inspect them any day
. CAMPBELL BROS.
The Kelowna Electric Light and Bicycle Supply Co.
BOX 160
PHONE 82
PROTECT YOUR TREES
These destroyers cannot live where trees have been treated with
WARNOCK'S   TREE   PAINT
Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mice, Borers, Canker Worm, San Jose Scale, Oyster
Shell, Bark Louse and Sun Scald.   The cost is very small.   It will not wash off.
One application lasts for two years. Warnock'a Tree Paint is not an experiment. It has
stood the test for 5 years in all parts of the United States. It is an absolute Preventative and u re
for Pear Blight.   We invite investigation.   The Arkansas Experiment Station has used this tree
fjoint for three years.   November, 1907, they purchased 50 gallons for free distribution among
eading orchards.   Send for 16-page free booklet to
Agent G. R. LAWES, Enderby, B.C.
MR. C. H. CORDY, So,° Manufacturer for B.C.
SUMMERLAND, B.C, .    .
Well Sinking and
Ditching
done by contract.
Apply A. GREEN, Box 185
Hi-Up
Hi-Up
Fresh
Dry Batteries
These cells are high in Amperage* up
in Voltage
They read 20 to 22 Amperes.   '
Efficiency Guaranteed
D.LEGKIE
HARDWARE STORE
The Season for Irrigating:
Is at Hand
We are Contractors for all classes of this work—Open' •
Ditching,'.Fluming, Stave Pipe Mains,-Pumping'.Plants • -
using Steam, Gas, Gasoline or oil as -fuel.
We are now installing' a small plant of 205 gallons
- per minute capacity, the fuel for - engine costs 30 per
cent, less than gasoline. .-
Ask us About This at Once
It Settlesi Your Difficulties
We have a Snap in Electric*Motors
For driving washing machine, ssmall pumps, sewing machines, etc.
Get our Hand-book.)
Our- prices^ are" the most reasonable in town.
-   -  WE HAVE AGENCY'FOR
Auto-Buggies and Automobiles, from $250 up.
^rhecorreci thing for thioiuiotrict;-
5\£o Job Too Large or Too Small
The Okanagan Valley Engineering Company
BOX 8 -- --    •   KELOWNA
D. CAMERON, M.E., E.E., (Late Supt. Engineer Contracts, Mother & Piatt..
Manchester) MANAGER."
We are specially equipped for'the production of
High-grade Job Printing
and you will be consulting your own interest in >
letting us figure on your work-
"Record"Job Print Dept
Two new Cottages to rent on Ellis St.,
close in, at $ 12 a month.
$3,000 to loan at 8 per cent.
Lake shore Lots on easy terms»
Hewetson & Mantle
.* .■'-.>-.„'»,?. !"•*.
:K.
. .     1     -
. Tharadat#>Julj| 1
The Orchard City Record
7   '"'     " r    "'
We have every variety of
Carriages,
Go-Carts,
and Folders
in  stock,  and  at prices
suit all customers
to
KELOWNA:.FURNITURE CO.
NOW IS YOUR CHANCE TO LEARN
Tlie Ait of Swimming
Saving
. and Lire
Professor T. Wilkinson, v^. _. »_>. is now
open to receive pupils for a full course of swimming
instructions
Terms, $1 per lesson, complete courseiof ;12 lessons for $10,
payable in advance.   3 or-4 pupils together, half price.
Classes of 6 or more; 25c. a lesson.
Certificates of merit awarded to proficient pupils
;; Beginner's race for. Professor Wilkinson's-pupils will be inaug-
,c.- A -       --     erated in the"Regatta programme
All desiring a course should address letters to      ?
PROFESSOR T. WILKINSON, Royal Hotel
Geo. E. IRitchie
BUILDER
Plans and Estimates
on application.
Box 105   . Kelotona.
mmum
*i**t
i mm HOLIDAY
How East Side London Plays on
Boxing Day.
ROUGH SPORT IS THE RULE.
All Cockneyland Flocks to Historio
Hampstead Heath, Where Hilarity,
Fast and Furious, Rules From Early
Morning Till After Midnight.
J_oxi_g day Is a great institution in
England. The day after Christmas is
Boxing day, so called because in the
old days it marked the occasion of the
actual giving of Christmas boxes. Now
it is a national holiday. Besides being
the last In the year, it has to sufllee
Londoners, at all events, until Easter
Monday. It's a great day in Cockney-
land, and the east end 'crowds to
Hampstead heath, the picturesque open
space in tbe northwest of Loudon.
All roads lead to the heuth. Soon
after daybreak the piotession begins.
Fully lorided tuips and donkey barrows
are the principal items in tho veld, ular
traffic, but the majority are on foot,
Binging and shouting for the holiday.
" 'Ere yer are, Sir 'Enery,'" shouts a
woman, pushing a tin squirt filled with
water into your face. " 'Ere yer are.
81r 'Enery;. all the fun of the fair.
Two a penny. 'Ave a couple, will yer,
m'lud?" ." l
The London street merchants have
the habit of giving prospectivecustom-
ers a title, presumably on the-theory
that a Londoner likes to have you believe that he is some well known man.
Should you be persuaded into buying
"a couple" the chances are a moment
later you will be face to face with'
•Arriet. She wears a "large hat trimmed
With large feathers of brilliant - hue,
has a hair fringe down over her fore-,
bead and a bright colored velvet dress.
Probably several will be in a line, each
with an arm around the other's neck
and a mouth organ in t_e~other band.'
There is battle in their eyes, and .before you arev aware of it a stream of
Water will be running down your face.
The best thing to do is to retreat, for,.
tt you should give battle you are'sure'
to retire", defeated, "with your collar1
like a wet rag and a most uncomforta-.
We feeling of dampness down your
back.    - ~i~ ri    '':
,Once -on the heath' the cocoanut
pitches will first claim your notice. < -^
"'Ere yer are, kernel; seven "shies;a
tanner. • E^ery one yer knocks .-dahn
yer 'ave. They're all milky. ^Loldies'
and kids 'arf way." f-\.   >
Then this scene will meet your"eye:
Outside a large, tent stands,d raised
platform. On it are half a dozen'men
Stripped to the waist with arms, fold-
Mi across their chests. One of■> them,
evidently jthe proprietor, twists-a large
cattle, which gives forth a most deaf-,
enlng noise. At last'it stops, and h'e
begins:
"Loidies and* gents, I wants ter hin-
terdace to yer notice some of the best
boxers in the world. 'Im at the end is
ffellx Scott of Liverpool. 'E'll fight
any man in the crahd, and if he don't
pat 'lm aht in three rahnds 'e'll give
fbn a quid. Nab, then, who'll.'ave 'em
•d 'With the champion?"- "     .   _
Some one accepts the Inviting offer,
and a rash is made to pay- tbe admission fee and get into the tent.'
A company of traveling actors is assembled on the platform outside the
next tentf all made up" in their war
paint The .piece to be performed is
"Othello." The price of admission is
• penny. A reserved seat, an empty
box, will cost you another penny. And
tbe house soon fills. .
Outside you will find every form of
outdoor amusement in full swing—
*A_nt Sallies," swings, roundabouts,
skipping and donkeys. The latter are
greatly patronized. Young men and
maidens, old men and women, all have
«fc pannorth of donkey ride.'K A fat
Woman clings to one poor beast's neck
shouting: .'	
Editor of Gloucester Chronicle Dies
"Oo'er, I'm sure I'm falling. Don't
make 'lm go so fast. Ho, look at me
tHt" Lemma-get off. I'm sure yer
.feting 'im."   - ' •
- When the dust has cleared away she
b, seen lying in the road panting:
"I know'd yer done it on purpose I"
At last the journey home is begun,
everybody happy and tired, yet not too
tired to link arms, the men wearing
tbe girls' feathered hats and pearl buttoned coats and the girls wearing caps
•ad hats and wondrous masculine
Jackets. All are singing different
songs, but every now and then they
break forth in unison ^ with popular
songs of the moment. In the saloons
they drink beer out of one pewter and
swear undying love nnd friendship till
the voice of the proprietor, It now being' 12:30 In tbe morning and closing
time, Is heard calling, "Time, gents,
please," and a final start is made.
This may answer th<? question why
the' average Cockney worker ^always
wants a second day off to get over
Boxing day.
The death at the age of 92 is announced
of Mr. J. We3t, who has been for many
years editor of the Gloucester Chronicle.
Mr. West was a native of Devonport, and
served his journalistic apprenticeship in
Plymouth. Of his children one, Mr. J. S.
Richard West, I.S.O., is assistant "Controller
of the Savings Bank Department of the
General Post Office.
Burglar's House in a Boiler
A curious discovery was made at Elm-
field the other day, when three men were
found inside a disused boiler. The boiler
which was situated on a vacant piece of
land, belonged to the Small Arms factory,
and seeing smoke coming out of the top
the policeman peered inside. Here he
found three men warming themselves by
the fire, and while he was questioning
them he saw a jimmy and other burglar
tools, and at once proceeded to arrest the
men. When brought up at the court the
men admitted various burgalaries, and
were accordingly sent down for a term of
imprisonment.
Fleet in the '.Thames.
During July, the Thames will be a regular gala scene, when the man-of-war will
line about forty miles of river. Wherever
possible the boats will moor on the north
side, and will line up for the pageant between London Bridge and The Nore. Extensive arrangements- are being made at
Southend for the accommodation of the
crews.. On one day a meat tea will be
served to hundreds of. men, to be followed
by a musical and dramatic recital at the
ICursaal. Fireworks will be let off and one
or two regattas are advertised at dates that
will concede with the visits of the fleets. In
London the sailors taking part in the pageant are to be marched through th* city
on July 21st, and will there receive the
hospitality of the City. Arriving at Fen-
church Street Station, they will proceed
with bands and colours through the decorated streets. The Lord Mayor and Sheriffs will watch the procession at the. Mansion House, and then proceed to Guildhall,
where they will receive 'them in the Art
Gallery and entertain them to lunch, The
number of officers and men will reach
about 12,000 and the war vessels will number about one hundred.
Banker   Commits  Suicide.
A verdict of suicide while' temporary insanity, was returned at Leamington,   concerning the tragic  death  of  Mr.   Dennis.J
Edwin Samuel, brother of the Under-Sec.
for Home Affaire, and partnerT>f the well  jm
known firm of bankers, Samuel Montague
& Co., of London, who was   killed 4>y' a
passing train at Leamington Station.' Herbert Samuel, M.P. and Mr. Stuart Samuel,
M.P. were  present  at the inquiry.    The
evidence showed that the deceased was in
good health until March, when he was attacked by influenza at Monte  Carlo.    He
was told by several physicians that nothing
was wrong with him and that he only wanted  occupation.     He  had 'been  married
eight years,,and his union had alway been
one of ."unalloyed happiness.   He had no>
trouble in the world except imaginary ones.
The driver of the train said  he taw  the
deceased throw his  hat  on  the  platform '
and jump in front of the train.   In returning their verdict, the jury expressed their
sympathy with the relatives.
Ice Cream Poisons Children."
\
Ice cream has caused a remarkable number of ptomaine poisoning at Mineaton.
The district most severely affected is Att-
enborourgh, where nearly every medical
man ia treating cases of poisoning. The
most of thercases are' children and numDer-
over a hundred. One doctor has no less
than forty cases in hand. In most cases
the sufferers were seized with a violent
sickness followed by collapse.
Wanted to 8eo Them.
When Helen, aged four, for the first
time accompanied ber mother to
church she was given some money for
the collection box. It was carefully
explained to'her that this money was
"for the poor,"
Helen sat patiently through perhaps
R third of the service, when she startled her mother by rattling the coins
between her cupped hands and Inquiring in a loud voice: "Mamma, when
are the poor coming around. My 8
cents Is getting all hot and sticky!"—
Llpplhcott's Magazine.
Fudd—"What! .reading that novel over
again? You have read it a dozen times,
at least."   ,
Oudd—"That's why I am reading it again.
I run no* risk. I know it is a good story."
—Boston Transcript.
Vocal
Instruction
Good name in man or woman is the
Immediate,Jewel   of   their   soals.—
jlB_i.k_i|HM>r^; >
Miss Catharine
Cleveland Davison
Pupil of   •
- FRANK E. MORSE
Organizer of Normal Course
of the New England Conservatory of Music, and
Madame GERTRUDE
. v FRANKLIN SALISBURY
of the International School of
Music of Boston, Florence,
and Paris.-
t _.
Experienced Teacher, Choir,
and Choral Director
Studio .ver ROYAL BANK,
KELOWNA. .   -
Richter Street
8 acres in corporation, suitable
for subdivision, 15 minutes
walk from Post Office. 1 acre
in 8 year-old trees, remainder
in 3 year-old. Good five roomed cottage, stable and' chicken
house. i    -
Price $6,000, on good terms
Apply to
E. L. CLEMENT
Come to
KELOWNA WEST BANK
STEAM FERRY
8__PMffl»BHgB5«»gl_HV*.lf_.<j
Prices Quoted to, Any Point;
on the Lake
Ferry to Bear Creek every. Friday.
L. HAYMAN,
McLELLAN'S
.   i        for a
GoodLClean Meal
FresIv.Candies, Fruit and
Tobacco;^ ; /
ICE CREAM IN SEASON
HOWEfS OLD STAND
Call and see us
Get your narae on
the honor roll.
,  , Subscribe fori the Orchard
City Record.'
Bo_'66
Kelowna,, B.C.
UPHOLSTERING
neatly do_ie.~
All tcork guaranteed firsbclaas.
~ ffll/4in§6;of Fifrniture
*'". Repaired*   ..   ,
EXPERT CARPET LAYER.
Address,* Post. Office
or Shop, cor. We'8t'o.'_f.tb7o_.iee.
Oregon Grown1 Fruit^Tim<-
Send me .your tree bill for my estimate for^Fallal909, and Spring
I 10, planting. I furnish the very finest gracterof (.Genuine Nursery
Stock at as low prices as/ other responsible firms furnish Aht &*n?
grade of stock. - Catalafues.oa^pplicA_U_a.
R. T. HESELWOOD
KELOJ-NH, B.C.-. P,Qt(eQX.!5§4
Agent for        ,     t
-gUtatfcr jlutgerta. inc. IBfoanp? 0xt.
Cheap i Fire Wood
■ "ilf I'M/
Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited,
N  , will deliver Cuttings from-trimmer for
50 cents per Cart-load"
for short hauls. • Price of this wood just cost of hauling.
7 ., Orders filled in'rotation1/' • •   * - '
mm
uk'i +•*
.$■
Some other Bread mi
good, but our is
We get theitfade by selljng'ffie-'
.    BEST GOOD
. Convince yourselves by giving us a trial."'
v.
£> ]
A" A
-   — m^'tM■*_} -***- '^_r-=— _f——r°n-kr%___■ tf""
Groceries
ICE CREAM
■- >■$ t -j ■.-. ^ v
Afterhdon Tet$
^   11
*J.i.
•-•"..-i.
FRESH GREAM, 40c; quart
7-    ,
■
. : ■.'*
hi-'
•t: i.iLina      ~
Vi\%\
IT' i  >-* H . \<i___
&
-m^_H<__^   -   • Njp
1 A..
.i' ?    s-.    H »\.,^i
The Home ofPiure Goods   f 5A|>Jii
Phone No! 39        •,     -.•■sl'       -PhoneNo|39\| rM]
wmmmmmm |j|pnifHliiHPiil. p>wm>WUIII1>fIWdl'iyiIIIWHMHIWly WW illliWl I HI Williii ;k'Mj
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T,%.l-^i       1-     »       ' _       S-     I V    r "m%
^A\ y.yyy;i\uAM The Orchard City Record.
IliSlI'^l^
PROFESSIONAL AND
BUSINESS CARDS
J. F. BURNE
Solicitor,
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
KELOWNA, B.C.
R. B. KERR      ,
Barrister
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
KELOWNA, :: B.C
CHAS. HARVEY
B.A.Sc..C. E„ D. L.S., B. C. L S.
CIVIL ENGINEER and LAND.
SURVEYOR
Kelowna,   B. C.
W.T. ASHBRIDGE
'   ','  ■   OV1L ENGINEER
Amoc. M«m. Can. Soc. C. E       Graduate Toronto
,. ., . University   .
Waterworks and Seweraf e' Syrtenw. Pumping and
Lighting Plant., Concrete Con-
•truction, etc.
KELOWNA B.C.
RICHARD H. PARKINSON
BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND
SURVEYOR.
CIVIL ENGINEER
P.O. BOX 137 KELOWNA
Office:   Keller Block
Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd
DENTIST
p. o. Box me /     Thooane
Office in Dr. Boyce's Building.
Barnard Ave.
COLLETT BROS.
LIVERY AND DRAY
Horses bought and sold on commission.     Dray meets all CP.R.
boats.   All kinds of heavy team
work.   .    . 'Phone 20.
M. J. M0KCKT0N
Irrigation Engineer.
Agaoc. Mem. In»t. C.E;   Mem. Concrete
Institute.    Late Irrig. Dept. of India and
Cape Colony, and with Central Ok. Co.
Agent for Steel Flumes.
KELOWNA 7     Phone 88
JOHN CURTS
CONTRACTOR «t BUILDER
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ings,Town and Country Residences
JOHN CURTS; KELOWNA
PHONE No. 93
G. A. FISHER
KELLER BLOCK       KELOWNA
Fire, Lille, and Accident.
Insurance.
Money to Loan.
MUSIC
Mm. Hislop, Teacher of the Piano
haa had a number  of years experience
in teaching pupils in all grades.   Especial
attention to touch and technique.
Beginner* for the first six months taken at
w_ a reduction.
For particulars,-.apply residence, corner
of Water Street and Eli, Ave.
News of the Valley.
It is reported that Rev. A. Henderson has bought in conjunction
with his brother, Dr. Henderson
of Victoria, forty acres of land at
% Enderby. In a few years they will
give up their profession and resort
to the gentle art of fiuit farming.
The Vernon Board of Trade are
doing all in their power to advertise the Okanagan Valley. Copies
of their recently issued pamphlets
are to be sent in large numbers to
the secretary of the Vancouver
Tourist Association and arrangements been made with Mr. Russell
of Glasgow, Scotland, to have samples shown in the C. P. R. offices
at that point. The fruit is to be
sent to the Old Country in glass
jars and an additional -10,000, pamphlets printed with a front cover
change.
A feature projected for the regatta to be held at Naramata on the
22nd of July is a Marathon pony
race. The contestants will start
from Summerland with a message
to be delivered to the judges at
Naramata. A change of ponies
will be allowed at Penticton, and
the first arrival at Naramata will
receive a fifty dollar saddle. Two
other prizes are to be given if the
entries warrant it.
The late Sergt. E. Copley Thompson of Vernon who met his death
by drowning in a few inches of
water, was buried last week. The
funeral which was a military one
took place at All Saints Anglican
Church on Monday 21st. The
church was crowded to the doors.
Over the grave three volleys
were fired by the Okanagan Mounted Rifles, and the bugler sounded
the last post. The scene was very
impressive, and sympathy is, extended to the relatives of the deceased
and also to Vernon in the loss of
one of one of their well beloved
citizens.
Last week the" Vernon fire brigade
were called out to a fire on the
premises of Thomas Moss near the
corner of Maple and Elm streets.
When the brigade arrived they
found the houses as well as the
smaller buildings in flames, and
circumstances pointed to incendiarism. The explanation of the fire
was contained ina letter addressed
to H.G.Miller in which Thos. Moss
set forth his assertion that he would
burn all the buildings up and himself as well owing to financial difficulties. The chief of the police
wai informed and on proceeding
to the house, found Moss in a
small closet with his throat terribly
gashed. He could scarcely breathe,
and by his side was a small phial
of chloroform. The razor with
which the deed was done was
found in his hands. On the arrival
of the doctor, aid was immediately
given and the man taken to the
hospital. It is thought he will live,
but has to be constantly watched,
as he is still intent on ending his
life.
Rev. Baker of Penticton preached
his farewell sermon on Sunday last
in the Baptist Church. He has
accepted a call to New Westminster.
ANGLICAN  -
St. Michael and All Angels' Church.
Holy Communion, first and third Sundays in the
month at 8 a.m.; second and fourth Sundays, after
_      .     Morning Prayer. ,
Litany on the first and third Sundays.
Morning Prayer at 11   o'clock;   Evening Prayer at
• 7:3°-
"    REV. THOS. GREENE,1 B. A.. Rector.
PRESBYTERIAN
•   Knox Presbyteriah Church, Kelowna.
Morning Services at II a.m.; evening services at 7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wednesdays at 8 p.m.
Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.
Afternoon service at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN, Pastor.
METHODIST
Kelowna Methodist Church.
Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Midweek service Wednesday at 8 p.m.
REV. S. I. THOMPSON. Pastor.
BAPTIST
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 12:15 p.m.  All welcome.
C.P.R. TIME TABLE.
The sailing schedule of the S.S. Okanagan during the summer months is as follows.
Read up
10:45
8:05
7:15
6:45
6:15
5:25
5:00
Daily Except Sundays
Okanagan Landing
Okanagan Centre
Short's Point
Nahun
Kelowna
Gellatly
Peachland
Naramata
Summerland
Penticton
W.C.T.U.Notes.
Conducted by the Ladies of the Kelcwna branch
of the W.C.T.U.
Why I Hate the Liquor Traffic.
false
.mi
Garden Tools
Spraying
Materials
Bees.Supplies *
- Froit and Ornamental trees, home
grown, hardy, tested and proven.
Our treea do not have to be fumi-
IV.
fcv
W
»'«UMU'
They are grown in the only part
of the continent not infested  with
\ *• Sen Jo#e acalo.
id? Page Catalogue Free.
M. J. HENRY
,draanbo«Mf and Satdtaoaae
3010, Weatmin-ter Rd.
VANCOUVER, B.C.
0rwi«lt Haraarg • South Vaacouetr
NURSERIES
And how is poor little Ikey? inquired
thethin-decrepit=l_oki_gJe^tpJhj*jMend
Solomon. Poor little Ikey vas dead replied
Solomon. Vot! replied the other, how be
he dead?. Veil, said Solomon, it vas like
this ve vas alles in der Synagogue; praying
ven von of dose Gentiles put in his head
and cried "job lot" and poor little Ikey he
vas killed in der crush.
j. A. Bigger
BUILDER and CONTRACTOR
Plans and Estimates Furnished
Residence,   10  Lawrence Ave.
PHONE 95
BERTHIAUME
& MARTY
Contractors and Builders of
Houses, Flumes, Coffer Dams.
Hardwood Finishers.
Stair Building a Specialty.
All work guaranteed to be satisfactory.    Plans and specifications
furnished.
Residence: Pendozi St., Kelowna
P,0. 87
Personally, I have seen so much of the
evils of the liquor traffic in the last four
years, so much of its economic waste, so
much of its physical ruin, so much of its
mental blight, so much of its tears and
heartache, that I haye come to regard the
business as one that must be held and controlled by strong and effective laws.
I bear no malice toward those engaged
in the business, but I hate the traffic.'-'
I hate its every phase.
I hate it for its intolerance.
I hate it for its arrogance.
I hate it for its hypocrisy.
I hate it for its cant and craft  and
pretense.
1 hate it for its commercialism.
1 hate it for its greed and avarice. -
1 hate it for its sordid love   of   gain   at
any price.
1 hate.it for its domination in  politics.
1 hate it for its corrupting   influence in
civic affairs.
1  hate it  for its   incessant   effort   to
debauch the suffrage of the country;   for
the cowards it makes .of public men.
I hate it for its utter disregard of law.
I hate it for its ruthless trampling of the
solemn compacts of state constitutions. r
1 hate it for the load it straps to labour's
back, for the palsied hands it gives to toil,
for its wounds to genius, for the tragedies
of its might have beens.
I hate it for the human wreck* if has
caused.
1 hate it for the almshouses it peoples,
for the prisons it fills, for the insanity it begets, for its countless graves in potters'
fields.
I hate it tor the mental ruin it imposes
upon its victims, for its spiritual blight, for
its moral degradation. 7   .      '
^_-.i&tc:ii^sGr^iis6:cnm€s-st-hu3€ORim«ttsd.-
I hate it for the homes it has destroyed.
I hate it for the hearts it has broken.
I hate it for the malice it has planted in
the hearts of men— for its  poison,  for ita
bitterness—for  the  dead  sea   fruit* with
which it starves their soul.
I hate it for the grief it causes womanhood—the scalding tears, the hopes deferred, the strangled aspirations, 'its burden of
want and care. '
1 hate it for its heartless cruelty to the
aged, the infirm and the helpless, for the
shadow it throw* upon the lives of children,
for its monstrous injustice to blameless
little ones.
I hate it a* virtue hates vice, as truth
hates error, as righteousness hate* sin, as
justice hate* wrong, as liberty hates tyranny
as freedom hates oppression.
I hate it as Abraham Lincoln hated
slavery.
And as he sometimes saw in prophetic,
vision the end of slavery and the coming,
of the time when the sun should shine
and the rain should fall upon no slave in
the Republic, so 1 sometime* seem to see
the end of this unholy traffic, the coming
of the time when, if it does not wholly
cease to be, it shall find no safe habitation
anywhere beneath the " Old Glory's" stainless stars.
—Gov. J. Frank Hanly of Indiana.
Sutton's Seeds
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR
Tomato Plants   ■
Cabbage Plants,
Bedding Plants
A.paragusijRoots
Rose Bushes, etc.
H. LYSONS
Kelowna. Greenhouse.
Read down
■•■■•   12:15
1:55
2:35
3:10
3:45
4:22
6:00
If you wish for something to
give you  an  appetite in   me
hot weather call at the
HEINZ'S
Ghili Sauce
Tomato
Catsup
Chow-Chow
PICKLES EN BULK
Sweet Mixed
Gherkins
Sour Mixed
V
SAUCES
Mandalay Sauce
Holbrooks
Lea and Perrins
Sweet Sliced Mango Chutney
 / ; ■
i
Don't forget our Confectionery Dept.
best assortment in town
BREAD    BREAD    BREAD
Th
e
Lightest
The Whitest
and the Sweetesl
• * i
Mcjannett &
PHONE
KELOWNA, B. C.
_i__7_ ."> -   '.
;U-i..^.uLs. ft  :
lilt' -
1
'5.V J*
■ ',. A-'iJA' h •>' y
Thursday, July 1
.    The Orchard City Record
The Poet Says
m
"Beauty Draws us by a Single
.   /    •     Hair."
This seems something
of exaggeration on the
part of the poet, it at
least does.not apply to
men. , The man with a
. single hair would not
draw worth a cent, un-
less-as a curiosity.
People to look their
best need hair, they
need all they ever have.
If the hair begins to go
it is time to use
Zpole Hair Cure
This preparation saves
hair? It stimulates the
hair bulbs, cleans the
scalp of dandruff. or
< eruptions, and promotes
-   new growth.
i
Price 50c.
\
Provincial and General News
'
"rfV'W'-
PJ. fits J Co.
'DRUGGISTS and. STATIONERS
Kelowna,.   B. C.
A. R. DAVY
Wholesale and Retail
Butcher.
Cattle, Sheep and Horse
Dealer.
KELOWNA,
B.C.
DAVIES & MATHIE
Ladies' and
Gents' Tailors
"PENDOZI^STREET"
Repairing and Pressing
promptly attended to.
L. C. AVISS
Boat Builder
Launches, Sail Boats
Skiff's, Canoes and Scows
Roto Boats and Canoes
for hire.
KELOWNA, B.C.
Westminster Bridge Steel Floor to
be Extended
An important change is to be made in
the New Westminster bridge, to prevent a
reoccurence of the accident which took
place last 'week, when the engine and tender of the Great Northern railway plunged
to the bottom of the river and resulted in
the loss of two lives. The hole through
which the engine dropped after leaving
the track is to be covered over with steel,
steel girders being used as supporters.
This will make it impossible for a train to
leave the track and get into the river. The
locomotive which ran off the bridge has
been located in 50 feet of water and a
seven knot current is running over the
spot. The Provincial Government have
not yet announced the date of investigation, byt_when this does happen and there-
sponsibility is placed^it is likely to be attended with seme strange evidence.
I
Lineman Escapes Electrocution
While stringing wires for the police patrol alarm at Vancouver, E. Moore, an
itinerant lineman, narrowly escaped death
by electrocution. Both his feet grounded
on the transformer and he was held by
the current for some time. His cries were
heard by some firemen, who after some
difficulty procured'a high ladder and managed to release him. It was found that
holes had been burned through the soles
of both shoes, and his feet were blistered.
A crowd was collected together watching
the lineman in his fight with imminent
death, but were unable to give any assistance. The current was turned off once,
but came on again as the man was attempting to descend. As the current reentered his' frame the cries'1 of the man
were heart rending.
Flagman Struck by Engine
A Galician, whose name .is unknown,
and who was employed as a Flagman for
a gang of workmen about three miles from
Kenora, Ont, was struck by a local train
and thrown off the track. The man who
was sitting on the line'was, it is believed,
asleep at the time, and the engine driver
noticing the'obstruction slowed down, but
not in time to prevent the accident. The
man was at once taken to the hospital and
is reported as doing well.
' Double Drowning Fataliti).
A terrible drowning fatality took place
last week at a little town called Low near
Ottawa, under very distressing circumstances. The victims were an eleven year
old boy, named McCormick and Miss Nellie
Dating, seventeen years of age. The boy
was splashing his feet in the lake when he
fell in. Miss Oaling went immediately to
his assistance and also fell in. Both were
drowned.
Robber Chase in progress.
. The R. N. W. M. P. are called to locate
the train robbers. The country around
Ducks, where the train was held up is being scoured by officers and men. About
fourteen men left Calgary last Thursday
for-the scene of the robbery, and the superintendent at Maple Creek arrived with
eleven men. Fourteen horses are on the
way from Calgary, who will- scour the
country south to the border. The general
opinion is that the robbers took a northern
course in order to bluff their pursuers, and
that a dash is being made south to the
boundary line.
K1RKER & McKAY
The City Shoeing Shop
NEJCT FIRE HALL
REPAIRS OP ALL KINDS
Horse-shoeing aSpecialty
_-
■MfHMnena^nnw*
Licenses Shut Doion in Vancouoer.
No less than three hotels in Vancouver
have been refused a license-and-dice
throwing has been strictly barred. The
applications refused are those of W.S. Cook
who asked for a permit for the Stanley,
located in Pender Street. The Glasgow'
the Terminus and Royal, which were refused on the grounds that their premises
were unsuitable. The license of the
Windsor was suspended 60 days owing to
the. recent cases of drunkenness and disorderly persons rooming at the house.
• Dropped   Propeller Blade.
When making 21 miles an hour in the
Atlantic Ocean, 445 miles east of New
York, the North German Lloyd steamer,
Kaiser Wilhelrr. der Grose, lost a propeller
A wireless message to the effect was sent
to New York, and help was sent. Owing
to the sea being very calm, the chepice of
damage is small and the excitement that
usually attends such catastrophes, wa»
practically nil.
Belleoue Hotel
SOUTH OKANAGAN
Rates, two dollars per day.
Beautiful situation on the lake
front, close to the new' wharf.
Fishing, shooting and boating,
and tennis.
Gilbert Hassell, Prop-.
-*!-/"
Mr. Raffles Visits Vancouoer
The proprietors of the "Daily Province'*
have made arrangements with a Mr.
RafHes, a well known trickster* to -■ place
himself in a different disguise each day
and walk abroad among the people of
Vancouver. He claims he can avoid detection by disguising himself, even keeping his identity unknown to the chief detectives. The Province is giving a good
reward to the person who captures the
nian and who challenges him with the
words, "You are the mysterious' Mr. Raffles of the Daily Province," and it is likely
to cause some little commotion in the city
the same as it did in England when the
Daily Express sent out a Miss Watson on
the same stunt.
Electric Railway Damages Water
Mains.
From a report of Professor Herdt of the
MbGill University it is estimated that the
damage to Winnipeg's water mams since
the Winnipeg Electric Street Railway started is enormous and will amount to about
$8,000. The city By-law provides that the
company running an electric railway are
liable for damage done to the city's property and it is" likely the caSe will receive
much attention when taken up by the
authorities this week.    / '
Sixteen Men Nearly Smothered
Bu   Grain.
Sixteen grain trimmers on S.S. Lake
Manitoba, had a narrow escape from death
last week. The men who were working
some distance from a hatch were surprised
to find grain pouring down the hatch hole,
and so cutting off their escape. The grain
which filled the hatch, was certain to smother the men had not they clustered round
an air shaft in which position they were
found after four hours imprisonment. The
alarm of their disappearance was not
noticed until the lodging houe keeper
wondered why they had not turned up to
supper, and on making enquiries'caused
the vessel to be unloaded with all possible
speed.
Floods Garry away Railway Camps.
High water on the Skeena River has undermined the banks in many.places and
small landslides have occured. Two camps
belonging to railway construction contractor,
were carried without warning into' the
stream, They were, however, .recovered
and planted further back from the- banks
away from the'swift current. The buildings were completely covered' with water
but no lives., were lost.
Dry Docks for St. -Lawrence.
The Hon. Mr. Brodeur when in London
stated that he would consult the authorities there on the dry dock question. He
favours a dry dock at Montreal and also
at Qyebec. The latter, itjs intimated, will
used in connection with imperial defence.
The Montreal dock being used for mercantile shipping. Nothing can be decided,
however, until Mr. Brodeur returns after
his conference with the admiralty.
Steamer  Aground.
The steamer, Campania which is ashore
on the rocks at St. Valiers, has been abandoned to the underwriters by the owners
of the vessel, she is reported in very bad
shape. Her insurance which is covered in
London, Eng., companies of which Lloyd
figures largely, will feel the loss greatly.
Mining Dam Bursts Suddenly.
The dam of the North Columbia Gold
Company on Surprise Lake at the head of
Pi... _"V__.L A,Km .l.at.^... li.a nrlV_>n WAV
a mv~\jivvn| » ...... *■»•»»•«»*•,   • •%.•-£..»«— »»—^»
and an eight foot wall of water rushed
down into Lake Atlin a distance of twenty
miles sweeping all before it. The big bridge of the British-American Dredging Co.'
costing $250,000 was wrecked, and a sawmill nearby swept away. Several flnmes
have also been destroyed. The total damage is estimated at about $80,000. The
flood will greatly retard work in this dist-
trict this year.
AN IDEAL FRUIT
t«j -11
HAVE YOU EVER CONSIDERED.THE ADVISABILITY.iOF OWNING ^NE?
W 7ITH  Kelowna winning the highest awards at the different Fruit
^   Exhibitions, this district will receive considerable attention from
homeseekers and investors in the Prairie Provinces, United tates and
Great Britain. '	
NOW IS THE TIME TOi&UY
Come and get our list of 10 and 20 acre Fruit Lots, ready for planting
next spring, in the centre of a beautiful valley. . .
_____ RESIDENTIAL LOTS
_•     >*
, r
In our Woodlawn Sub-division, between Richter      >\
and Ethel Streets.    Prices,  $250;. and;upwards,
on easy terms.   .        .        .        .        .        .        .        .}'
WRITE. FOR   OUR   ILLUSTRATED
BOOKLET-
_»•"•
***_
Central Okanagan Land& Orchard Co.
KELOWNA, B.C.
t   i'«.'
D. W. Crowley & Co.
Kelowna
Wholesale & Retail Butchers
Goods delivered to any part of
the City
We give-our prompt attention
to mail orders
Phone 12
PRACTICAL
IRRIGATION
If you are interested in the comparative  merits and  economy of
' gravity ditches and small pumping
plants,  write for  our  Booklet  on
Practical Irrigation.
We have installed many hundreds of successful pumping plants
all over the arid west.
We also have a new instructive
bulletin on "How to Spray and
When to Spray Fruit Trees" which
may interest you much.
Canadian-Fairbanks
COMPANY
Vancouver, - B. C.
and other principal cities, or
E. NEWBY, Kelowna
Pi
20th Century
Barber Shop
Bernard Ave.
Hair-cutting.Shaving orShampoo
ing. Facial Massage aSpecialty
Everything disinfected.
CROOK & MACDONALD
Proprietors
iano
Miss P. Louise Adams
A.T.C.M.
Scholarship graduate in piano
and Teacher's Course of Toronto Conservatory of Music,
late Teacher in Westminster
College, Toronto.
.'-       7. _,-- ,-7* A ""     »"'■ *■
Summer Sprayi
"Nico Soap" the King ofinsecticedes:
The most effective and cheapest   f
summer   spray on- the   market
One pound makes 40 "gallons
of Spray, guaranteed to kill green
and black Aphis, bark lice, scale,
caterpillars, moth, etc.
Sold at 75c. per lb., by
* » .
ItMorrtsdri- Tltidnpson
—    ^~naraware^o.i
P.S.—We have testimonials . from several large fruit;
growers in British Columbia and Eastern fruit
districts' •■.,..-',•
Pupils prepared
tions for Toronto
of Music.
for   examina-
Conservatory
S. T, ELLIOTT
Importer and Dealer In all kinds of
AGRICULTURAL
IMPLEMENTS
".I
Successor to Miss Edith L. Smith
Temporary Address:
Lake View Hotel
The Celebrated, Adams wagon v
Hamilton1 Wagons—bothY„pne an<I two-hqradL' $Al«p''allf£
kinds of one and two-horse Cultivators, Plows, - •-;;■*$.
Harrows and Spring-Tooth Cultivators f
. v
-**
Come and see the Latest Improved
EXTENSION and REVERSIBLE DISC:
If you want a First-Class Carriage go to Elliott's.    We hahdk nttfdngi
but the best McLaughlin and Canada Carriage.'*     ,7 < 7;
Every Rig Guaranteed
•mfBtnmvammnmMBmm***™!*
1 <u4p£}8|'St$
wsirfim $IS_h^C$-__s^__^^
y.      .*   '.
0r^
The Orchard Gity Record
Thursday, Juhj 1-
at 3:30 p.m. in the
CITY PARK
ummer
v.
BIG GAME
zjUMMERLAND has chartered
_the-S.S9-"Aberdeen.!'__and_a
V   i
r.'-'V
crowd of, 200 enthusiastic
supporters, also the city band are
accompanying them.
The fight for the champion?
ship is very close, and every game
counts.
Social and Personal
F. R. E. DeHart left last Saturday for Seattle. He expects to remain there a week or ten days.
H. W. Raymer left by the Okanagan last Saturday for Short's
Point, to superintend building
operations there.
A. S. Cox returned from Short's
Point last Friday.
Chief Hidson left for Fairview
last Friday.
Constable Tooth left for southern
points last Friday.
T. W. Stirling left last Saturday
by motor car for Vernon from
whence he will take the train en
route to the Old Country.
The Rev A.W.K. Herdman left
last Saturday for Penticton, where
he conducted the morning services
in the Presbyterian Church on
Sunday.
of  Mrs.-W.
The baseball boys paid a visit
down the lake to play Summerland
last Thursday, chartering the Clo-
velly for the occasion. The trip
was made in 2 hours'and 50 minutes, but despite the good start,
our boys were left in-'the lurch
when thev tried to beat their antagonists. The result which was
20 to 6 in favor of Summerland,
was not suggestive of a good game,
the fault being that Eastman was
unable to pitch and the substitutes
had not got their eyes in. Still,
better luck next time.
The local Chess Tournament
which has been in steady progress
during the winter months, is finished. The winner is Mr. Mathie,
closely followed by Mr. Ellison.
Miss Hubey, niece
C. Cameron, had the pleasure of
being in train No. 97, when it was
held up by the desperadoes on
June 22.
The Rev. A. W. K. Herdman
returned last Monday from Penticton.
S. J. Taylor and Alex. Stewart
arrived here last Thursday from
Yellow Grass, Saskatchewan.
A special service will be held in
the Methodist Church next Sunday
when the pastor, the' Rev. Thompson will deliver an address on
" Patriotism."
A. Irwin of Kamloops was a
visitor in town this week.
J. Your.g arrived from .Guelph,
Ontario, and is paving a visit to
friends in this locality..
Mr. Joe Frazer left last Monday
for Okanagan Centre where he
has undertaken a building contract
which will occupy him there for
some time.
Mrs. Hassel of South Okanagan
is staying with Dr. and Mrs. Knox.
Rev. Herdman and wife will
leave for Penticton at the end of
this week, where he.will take his
summer holidays, extending over
two or three weeks.
Rev. G. A. Wilson, Superintendent of All Missions in connection
with the Presbyterian Church
passed through Kelowna a few
days ago and drove to Rutland.
He was Presbyterian Minister at
Vfenion some twelve years ago,
and expressed himself very satisfied at the improvements made in
the various districts.
Rev. C. W. White of Peachland
was a visitor in town this week.'
Miss Lock arrived last Monday to
visit her-brother Mr. Geo. Boyer.
Mr. arid Mr. J. H. Hewetson re-
turned'from the Coast last Monday.
Mr. Parkinson returned' from
Vernon~last Monday.   *
Miss Cooper, who has been
visiting Mrs. DuMoulin lately, returned on Monday to her home at
Summerland.
Dr.  Mathison,  dentist,  next to
Post Office.   Phone 89.
CLEAN SPORT
TURN OUT!
JaiWl-BlillllllMWMIIW t ■Illlll-lllllllllfl
Kelowna Shaving
.___= ni _.i 1
ranur    —
FOR A FIRST-CLASS COMFORTABLE SHAVE OR
HAIR-CUT.       ::        ::        ::
Hot and Cold Baths
J. BOUCH, Proprietor
The silly season for horses seems
jit hand, and runaways seem to be
Ihe order of every day. A serious
smash up was experienced last
Friday evening about six o'clock,
by Mr. J. E. Wheeler and. Mr.
Daniel. The same Shetland pony
which gave us a stunt to write
about last week, for some unaccountable reason turned into the
sidewalk by S. Elliott's store arid
turning the rig over , precipitated
the occupants on to the sidewalk.
Mr. Wheeler escaped with a
bruised side, while Mr. Daniel was
severely cut about the knees, and
has occasion to wear a shade over
his eye, which together with his
nose was injured..
An interesting game of baseball
is advertised for Thursday next,
when Summerland will- play our
boys in the city park. The Summer-
landjband will accompany the team
and give selections during the
afternoon.- Tlie game is one of
vital importance to our boys, -for
should they win, it will put them
ahead in the league. It will be an
afternoon well- spent .if you come
and urge the team on to victory.
Armstrong will have many visitors on'Dominion Day. . The "boat
which leaves here at seven-fifteen
for the Landing, will take with it
the lacrosse and baseball- teams,
together with a large' number of
spectators. Three brass - hands
have been engaged, and will supply
the music during the • day. - Kelowna will play Summerland at
baseball, and Armstrong at lacrosse,
and are very hopeful .of pulling
off both events. A   ~
A goodly few contemplate .attending the social at Guisachan
Ranch, on Wednesday, June 30th,
and some first-class sports' are to
be indulged in. The party is held
in connection with the' Women's
Auxiliary of the English- Church.  -
It must be very embarassing to
leave your horse tied up in the
street, ancLon returning to find it
gone.'yet this is the situation Mr.
Burtch found himself in last Friday
evening. He consequently had to
stay in town all night, and after in-
forrning"Chief"Hid80n7of"the_affairr
the two went down to the livery
barn to find the horse had been
brought in late that night. The
chief on enquiries found out who
had stolen a ride" that night, and
summoned Kim to appear before
the magistrate. He was fined $ 15
and costs, a total of $17.50, rather
an expensive, ride, but Mr. Burtch.
can be congratulated on getting
his horse and rig back in safety:
The Aberdeen will take passengers to1 Penticton on July 1st in
time to attend the various sports
at "that point. Several _ Kelowna
athletes have been training for the
mile arid half-mile events, and are
rather upset at not. finding them
on the programme. Nevertheless,
there will be a good day's sport in
that direction and several will .attend froth this point.--—
''The heavy rains of Saturday and
Sunday morning did a lot of good
to the'crop generally.- The roads
however were made difficult to
travel "over, and several would-be
country.ramblers had to stay in
town over Sunday owing to the
difficulty in walking out into the
country.
No less than' 42   candidates  are .
entered for the examination that is
taking place at the Public School,
under the superintendence of Miss
McNaughton. .•'. -
An interesting case of assault in
which a  screw  driver,  a, lock,  a
store' counter ,and  a.'bitten  nose
figured largely.'was'before'"Magis--
trate,Burne last Monday/; MrrKerr,   .
counsel for the defendant, severely-
criticised the  evidence  given  for'
the prosecution, and a trip had to
be made to the scene of action in
order .to verify a. statement made -
by one of the witnesses  "that he
saw what-was happening, through
the window."   The accused pleaded not guilty to the .charge, and in
the course of his  evidence  stated
that he was assaulted -first, and that
if he bit the  prosecutor's nose  it
was not with any -intention  to  do
harm.     The  prosecutor who  appeared with his nose'bandaged up
was sure his nose had been bitten,
and as he could not bite it himself,
it naturally followed that the accused was to blame.   The defendent's
counsel in. the course of an animated speech.declared .that. the tease
was in-favor of his.'"client,  as' the
prosecutor-had started the assault
by taking hold of defendant's arm. ■
He also declared  that no  undue
violence was used by the accused. -
Magistrate - Burne     however,   in ~,
summing'up thought that a bitten-
nose savoured of undue  violence
and gave his decision in - favor of
the prosecution, < fining - defendant
ten dollars and three dollars costs.
" An upturned top"buggyi*a regular menagerie of broken eggs, and
strawberries, mingled with other
groceries, were on view in Bernard
Avenue last Saturday. 7 The/reason of the display -was-!the negligence of a teamster, who was passing the buggy with,avwagon. The
buggy which belonged to' Mrs. D.-
McLean, was turned in' towards
the house she was visiting, being
left occupied by her two - children.
The wagon which was ^passing at
the time turned- in, - and. catching
the hind wheels turned" the buggy
completely -over.■= -The children
escaped without a bruise, but some •
little; damage was done to jhe rig.
The teamster! .'awakenedI to. the
severity of the mishap, had to pro-'
cure a rig-for. Mrs.iMcLean to proceed with, and also' promised to
pay for the repairs and the scattered groceries. The rig procured
however, had~not~a:tdp °n itTanH-
Mrs. McLean did not reach home
before she was -drenched by the '
rain..
Rev. D. J. Welsh of Chicago has
accepted a call to' the' Baptist
church at this point and will arrive
about the 1 st of October.' He is at
present taking his degree of Bachelor of Theology at. the Chicago
College.:
TOO HOT TO COOK
so we will go to JOSSELYN'S for fresh and tasty
eatables.
Herrings, tomato sauce and plain, 20c and
15c sizes.
Sardines, French, Canadian, Portugese, etc.,.
15c, 20c, and 30c
Salmon, Maple Leaf, 20c
Lobster, in glass and tin, 30c and 45c
Shrimps, pickled, dry, and wet, 20c
Tamale and Canned Chicken, 25c
Preserved Bloater and Paste,- 15c and-20c~
Veal Loaf; Potted Turkey & Chicken, 15c
Corned Beef, 20c and 35c ' l
Potted Ham" arid. Lunch'Tohgue;.15c &.25c
Devilled Ham, 25c. '■
Mutton and Beef in Tins, 20c     -   <•
Standard and Blue Point Oysters, 20c 6c 30c
Chipped Beef in jars; 25c
C. C. JOSSELYN
GROCERIES
FLOV%
,FEED>
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-vi
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The Orchard. .City - Record.
CITY COUNCIL MEETING
Continued from page t
S. *
i-.
tl
the hands of Aid. Elliott to- report
at next meeting.
Aid. Ball thought too much money was being expended cm the exhibition- grounds, and an estimate
ought to be struck and the present
finances looked into, before any
^ more work was done.
- *    Aid. Elliott, did not like the way
things were being -done on the
grounds, and took for example the
, matter of fencing, He had given
instructions in one direction, when
someone had gone down and altered all plans, and had run the council into an additional $200, he
wished to know, where the authority came from to alter the plans.
Aid. Cox said he had met Mr.
Buckland, who had complained
of the quality of posts that were
being used , but that was all he
had heard in connection with the
matter.
Aid. Ball thought the work ought
to be suspended until the expenditure was estimated, as^t was'-running into pretty high figures.
Aid. Elliott was- of  the.-, opinion
- that the work ought to be forged
ahead so as,.to .allow people t.o
train their horses for the races. If
it could not- be started soon he was
- of the belief that-there would be
no races this year.   -
Aid. Ball made out a motion - to
suspend operations, but the  ques-
- tion of the work -for. the" teams
came up.   A rough  estimate was
- prepared,' and the figures were
shown inside the estimated expenditure, and,Aid. Ball withdrew his
motion.
Aid. Ball next read his report of
. the Finance Committee.    The estimates of the various departments
, he summed up as follows :
Health Committee Estimates $1,500 00
Board of Works Estimates  3,515 45
Fire and Water  Estimates     700 00
Legal Expenses    300 00
-Assessment-. 7. '.      173 00
Police Department  1305 00
Office Expenses      1633 00
Scavenger expenses   1500 00
General expense ,    363 15
Grants  1150 00
School Estimates  3442 00
Contingent  Account    500 00
'. Revenue - ;
Hotel Licenses $900 00
Trade       "  750 00*"       :
Hall      ; "          50 00
Dog .  -  "  : lOO'OO
Road Taxes;.    75 00 '
'  Total $187500
Making a total estimated
expenditure  of $11139 60
Less general" revenue...    1875 00
$9264 60
Interest and Sinking fund $10920 55
School Estimates '. $3442 29
Less outside School taxes    150 00
$3292 29
Amount of Taxation to be raised $23477 44
The taxes to  be levied  as  follows would bring in.   ___."
General at I3J mills $11348 91
Less i-6    1891 48
$9457 43
Debenture at 15 mi!ls..$ 12609 90
Less  1-6      2101 65
$10507 25
School at4J mills $3782 97
Less 1-6    630 49
$3152 48
Making a total rate of 33 mills on
the dollar, realize the sum of...$23117 16
- The amount as shown, to be realized is $23,477.44, the deficit on
the above figu-es being made up
by those who do not take advantage of the I -6 reduction.'
Aid. Ball in submitting his figures
explained that the rate compared
with last year is an increase as
follows.
General rate I \ mills increase.
Interest and Sinking Fund, I0£
mills increase.
• School Purposes IJ mills increase
He explained that the expenditure of the current year was slightly below_ the actual expenditure of
last year 6V general account, but
the rate levied last year was not
sufficient to meet that expenditure.
The finance committee had pared
down the estimates of this year as
low as possible, and ' it would be
difficult to carry on the work of the
city within the estimates.
The Mayor informed the council
that Mr. McDonald had asked for
more money in connection with
the- purchase of the exhibition
grounds,' as he would be leaving
on-holidays-- shortly. It was decided to give the matter attention.
By-law No. 62 with the taxation
rates duly filled in at 33 ."mills on
the dollar was then read a third
time.
Aid. Elliott produced a plan of
subdivision of Mr. Davies. lot in
Richter Street, and some discussion
ensued- as - to the advisability of
making a rule that a lane should
be left between the lots to make
access for the scavenger. ' The1
discussion however waa not continued. ^ 7
Some little discussion arose with
reference to the sidewalks,'and  to
Electric Light Wiring and
Installations
A full line of Fittings, Fixtures, Shades,
Lamps, etc.
Our work has never yet failed to pass inspection.
We have never yet been sent back on a contract.
Everything for the
Motor Boat or Automobile
Repairs done by experienced men only
Call and inspect our stock
AUTOMOBILE GARAGE
R SP
The Dkanap Electrical Supply and Machinery Co.
JAMES BROS.
P.O. Box 90 Pendozi Street 'Phone 84
FOR FRUIT TREES
Now -is the* time, to get after Aphis ■;
and all insect'pests.1   One'of the b&ft-t
sprays advised  by the Government
Inspector of Fruit Pests is
Whale Oil Soap and
Quassia Chips:
We- can supply both in large or
small quantities.
W. R. TRENCH,
Druggist Stationer Optician
We-issue Dominion ExpreurOrdervrf
a plan of assessing and providing
for them through the local improvement system. The acting
mayor, took for example the North
side of Glenn Avenue where a
sidewalk-was needed, he remarked
that if the people on both sides of
the street were assessed, it jwould
mean that the South side that already had a sidewalk, would in all
probability vote against it. The
matter was however dropped, to
be taken up again at next meeting.
Some little dissatisfaction had
been expressed to the council
about the finish on the cement
sidewalk on the north' side of Bernard Avenue, it was agreed to • see
Mr. Clement on the subject and report at next meeting.-
The meeting then- adjourned to
meet again on Wednesday, - June
30th at five o'clock.
larcency?
Are
After Legal Adoice
""Youare   charged' with
you guilty, or not guilty?"
"Not guilty, judge. I thought I was, but
I've been'talkin' to my lawyer, an'he's
convinced me that I ain't/ _>
Fertilizer for Sale
All kinds of  the  best
fertilizer carried by me
Parties interested in the
growing of all kinds of
fruit and vegetables call on
A. R. DAVY
for prices on this fruit
and vegetable producer.
Schell & Brown
Builders and Contractors
Plans and Estimates  furnished
All work promptly and
carefully executed at
reasonable prices.
Address    -    Rutland P.O.
BROWN BROTHERS GOMPMJURSERYMEN,.
LIMITED, of ONTARIO. *
- Are extensive growers of all kinds of Fruit Trees, and other Nur
sery Stock, such as Roses, Shrubs, and Ornamental Trees, and offer to
planters or Orchards, choice trees, true to name.
The most experienced planters realize that young trees' ferown^in
Ontario, under somewhat similar conditions as prevail in the Interiorof
this Province, are the best. .
•We are prepared to furnish "One year old trees," on a threr year
old root, or a two year old tree on a four year-old- root..»»-desired, at -
prices that will be considered reasonable.
We grow the Duchess Dwarf Pear very extensively, which is being
used as a filler by a good many planters.
Our Peach, Apple. Pear, cherry and Plum treesareall of first quality well grown, well rooted, and will please the most critical buyers.
Thorough cultivation in our Nurseries ensure a splendid root system
which of course is most necessary in a young tree.. "
During the past two seasons we have succesifuBjr shipped our stock '
to all parts of the Province, and can guarantce'aatis faction to all our
patrons. .. .
The members of our firm are all practical Nurserymen, with long
experience, and they are giving their whole time to thia one business,
. constantly overseeing every detail of the work of growing, packing.
shipping, etc.   The fact is, we live among the trees, watching with
zealous care the development of every acre of our vast plantings.
This is a Canadian enterprise of 25 years standing, and our reputation is behind all our dealings, give us your order and you will not regret it. j
We want a good reliable man to look after our business in Kelowna
and vicinity.
Apply for particulars in regard to prices and terms to salesmen'to
our British Columbia Branch Office.      ,
CHAS. L. TROTTER, Manager, 1125 8th Ave. W„
Catalogue Free on Request. , _ Vancouver.
_______
Best Workmanship     Newest Styles   ,   ^     __
20th Century Brand Garments
are recognized as the best tailored and most
stylish garments in Canada today. Business
men, professional men, in'fact all classes of
men wear them.
. Summer suits in lightweight are shown in
our ranges. Every suit having been carefully
selected for our trade, and the fabrics imported specially.
20th Century Suits at $20 have all the dis-
- tinction and difference which appeals to the	
most critical man, while at $25 and' $30 one
can buy clothes tailored as no one else can.
As high as you want in quality, as low as is
safe in price.
Suits ordered to special measures guaranteed in eighteen days.
- Shirts, New Negligies
We are Sole Agents
Merits Summer Underwear
Fruit       Fruit      Fruit
Leave your orders early for Cherries which will soon be over,
we learn from the big dealers that the demand is far in excess
of the supply.
' Tartavians at $1.50 per 10 lb. basket
May Duke at 1.50 per 10 lb. basket
Grover Wood .1.50 per< 10 lb. basket
Murelo, for preserving $1.25 basket
Strawberries are almost done, we expect a few-'more-xiafca of"*
late ones at $3.50 or 15c per basket
r
Red Currants' 15o. per lb.
A few' minutes . spent in looking at
our new Negligie - Shirts will show
you the new styles right off the bat.
They; axe different. from any shown
before.   Prices $1.25 to $2.25.
English  Balbriggan,  Cotton  Mesh,  Lisle,
Silk and Wool.    From $1.25 suit up.
Men's and Boy s Bathing Suits
One  piece,  two   piece   andi skirt   suits,
all sizes.
i HATS, All the Newsest, by best Makers
,  SCARFS, The nattiest showihg in town, Irish Poplin and Silks
-vjocseDernes-are-pracncaiiy^overroruusyear
Raspberries will soon be here,'we want your order+au we hope S
to be able to fill all orders in this line
Sealers, fruit sealers-
We have an improved jar this year which. we recommend, t
"The Improved Gem" You must see it to: fulhftappreciate its S
good qualities
Pints? per doz.* $1.25 "
Quarts -     "     1.50
iGals. "      "      1.75
.j '--'I
Rubber'Rings,* 10c.-.per doz., 3 doz. for 25c
77
.#;,
Come early and order you fruit as the- fruit - crop'thisv season li
will b* lighe * - 7 ^;
y*y
New Potatoes ::):
& Go.
- ,■_
■>•_• •
•.■*4B_
ESTABLISHED 1850
iiiiii__iiiiiiiiiiwiMii_iHliWiifiiii_iiiiiiiiiiii|ii
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77... >.-,7.
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. . 17  * v*"-1 wJSii 8
The Orchard City Record;;
WM^WMiMWi'lS^^S^iwMW;
The Kelotona Land
and Orchard Co.,
LIMITED,
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
IN THE CITY
Cadder Avenue       Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
FIVE ACRE LOTS
WITHIN ONE MILE OF CITY
LIMITS
On Easy Terms
TEN ACRE LOTS
ON THE BENCH
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
CALL OB WRITE
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Leon St.
Local Briefs
An official report was received
last Tuesday night to the effect that
a stand was made by the train robbers, ambushed on the lake shore
near Kamloops. A brisk fight
ensued in which one robber was
killed, and another taken prisoner
the rest managed to get away by
boat. In the fight, one policeman
was killed and another severely
wounded, a detachment are in
steady pursuit of the fugitives.
G. H. E. Hudson has removed
to his new house on the lake beach
at the end of Abbott Street.
BIRTHS.
On Tuesday, 29th of June the
wife of J. McKenna, of a daughter
On Sunday, 27th of June, the
wife of R. D. Fraser, of a daughter,
DEATHS.
On Tuesday night, 29th of June
at the Kelowna Hospital, Miss
Cook.—Suddenly
Colonial    Musical    Comedy
Company
With a cast ol principals that has never
beeu surpassed in any organization outside of the larger cities of America, the
Colonial Musical Comedy Company will
make its appearance at the Opera - House
in July .presenting its initial . bill
"The Show Girl". This organization includes Adele Oswald, who has appeared in
three of the leading musical productions of
New York and. Chicago <n the principal
feminine roles. Nellie V. Nichols, conced-
edly the best dancing soubrette on the
American stage. Essie Barton, an exponent of character roles, that has won deserved recogniton. E. Coit Albertson, the
creator of the leading tenor parts in several conspicious productions: Frank-V. Nel-
son, a fine baritone and clever actor: Frank
Woods, one of the funniest little comedians known to the stage: Harry Burgess,
another famous comic, and others of equal
note. Back of this exceptional list is a
chorus of twenty people, including the
famous "Eight Dancing Ponies" selected
from the best New York and Chicago
"Broilers"—so called. The work of these
little women alone would make any entertainment worth seeing. In all there are 35
exceptional people with the Colonial Company. "The Show Girl''-is one ofthe best
musical comedies seen recently in the
United States. Its long and prosperous
engagements in New York, Chicago, Boston
and Philadelphia have created a desrie
every where to see it, and the cities favour,
ed with its production have invariably
declared it the best and brightest thing of
the sort seen in years. No ordinary company could do "The Show Girl" justice, as
it demands a special and high order of
talent, which the Colonial Company supplies.   Seat sale at the usual place.
WANTED
2 Cents per word, first insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
WANTED—At once, man to deliver milk,
must be good milker. Apply R. E.
Harris, Kelowna.    - 31 tf
ASTRAY—One black cayuse, sickle
brand left should, finder rewarded on
giving information toC. J. Fox, Box 168,
Kelowna, B.C. 31 tf
FOR SALE—Team of heavy draft horses,
1500 lbs., horse and mare, 1\ years old,
also harness, wagon and racks, $525 cash.
Apply Oscar Tress, Kelowna. 31 tf
FOR SALE—Good    loc
Minion Ranch.
hay,     apply
3l-33p
WANTED—By Y°ung Englishman, work
on farm. Apply A. Jefferys, Care Mrs.
Hislop, Kelowna.
FINE COOL OFFICES AND ROOMS
to rent, newly papered, opposite Post
Office.   Apply   A.   S. Cox,  Box   257.
30tf
FOR SALE—Two good general purpose
horses, also thorougbred White Wyandotte chickens. Apply, C. C. Josselyn,
/-  ia __
WANTED—By experienced married man
management of farm or ranch.     Apply
■ Box C Record Office. 28-31 f
HOUSE FOR RENT. Apply C.C. Josselyn
.    28-31
ENGLISHWOMAN desires position on a
ranch on the Okanagan Lake, as housekeeper to bachelor or widower. Apply
Harris, Post Office, Vernon. 28-^1
FOR SALE—320 acres of land at $7.00 per
acre\cash, or $8.25 on easy terms. Apply
to Ernest Snowsell, Alta Vista Ranch,
Kelowna, B.C. 20-tf
FOR SALE—14 Acres on K\ L. O. Bench
for particulars, apply to P. O. Box 261.
Kelowna, B. C. • 17tf
STRAYED   •
Bay Gelding, 4 years old, white stripe
on face, white hind feet,, branded "H" on
left shoulder. $10 reward. ■ Wm. Grant,
Okanagan Centre. 29tf
BLACK MOUNTAIN SCHOOL DISTRICT
PUBLIC  NOTICE
The annual public meeting of the above
district will be held at the school house,
on Saturday, July 10th, at 7 o'clock, for the
purpose of electing one trustees and an
auditor for the ensuing year, also to decide as to the disposal of the old district
school.
31-32 S. SPROULE, Sec.
Camping Time
is now here and you will be wanting a
tent to camp in. We certainly can supply
you and size and. price in 8 oz. Duck
or Drill.
Bathing Suits
u >
/-' 7 \
j _< r
fa" -.
Ladies,  Gents and  Children, all prices
and styles.
»
_^_Ihen_you__w:ilLbe wanting _ nice^ refreshing drinks  for
J ------------   f^f — -— l-_^ : : = =
the hot days
Eiffel Tower Lemonade Welch-'s Grape Juice
C. & B. Raspberry Vinegar
Montserrat Lime Juice       G. &. B. Lemon Squash
Fresh Lettuce, Radish, Turnips, etc., every day. -
Leave your orders early for preserving Strawberries,
as the, crop will be short this season.
N   Headquarters for the improved Gem Jar, Stone Crocks
and Jugs, of all sizes.
t   ■■■ ■ ■ ■ ■      ■    . ■ . . •■■ ■
DON'T FORGET,  We have the best Bread in the
town, "Home Made"
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given, that 1 intend to
apply to the Board of Licensing Commissioners of the City of Kelowna at their next
meeting for the transfer to Sidney T.
Grabell of the license which 1 now hold
to sell liquor by retail in the Royal Hotel,
situated at the corner of Bernard Avenue
and Abbott Street, in the City of Kelowna,
B C
Dated the 23rd day of June, 1909.
NOTICE
British Columbia Thistle Act 1895.
Notice is hereby given that all owners,
lesees or occupiers of land in this district
are cautioned to have all Canadian thistles
cut and burned or othewise destroyed
within fourteen days from the date of this
notice.
Signed J. Tooth, Prov. Constable,
21st June 1909     30-31
TENDERS FOR SCHOOL.
Tenders   for  the  erection  of a  brick
school in Kelowna will be received by the
undesigned up   to  July  8th.     Plans  and
specifications may be seen   at   the   City
Clerk's office after Wednesday, June. 28th.
Lowest  or  any  tender    not    necessarily
accepted. •
Thos. Lawson, Chairman,
Kelowna School Board.
30-31
T""'
i, _i
ti-A i*
w .7 -.
F«F I"
THOMAS LAW
■'. Phone|214
wmemmmmasns
WATER NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that an. application will be made under Part V. of the
"Water Act, 1909," to obtain a license in
the Osoyoos Division of Yale District.
^E)=Th«^£TO^7iadd.e8raTid"occupadon"
of the applicant.—Rosa Casorso, Kelowna,
B.C., the wife of John Casorso, Rancher.'
(If for mining purposes) Free Miner's
Certificate No.
(b.) The name of the lake, stream, or
source (if unnamed, the description is)—
An unnamed stream, flowing from a stream
rising 600 feet from- North line of D. Mc-
Eachren's land in South half of Section 8,
Township 26.
(c.) The point of division.—At the
said Spring.
(d.) The quantity of water applied for
(in cubic feet per second)—24 cubic feet
per second, and I -37 of cubic feet per
second for domestic purposes.
(e.) The character of the proposed
works.—The erection of a dam at said
spring and thence to convey the Water by
a ditch, flume or pipe to (he place of use.
(f.) The premises on which the water
is to be used (describe same)—South half
Lot 132, in Group I, Osoyoos Division of
Yale District.
(g.) The purpose for which the water
is to be used.—Is agricultural.
(h.) If for irrigation describe the land
intended to be irrigated, giving acreage.—
The South half of Lot 132, in Group 1,
Osoyoos Division of Yale District, containing eighty-five acres more or less.
(i.) If the water is to be used-for power
or mining purposes describe the place
where the water is to be returned to some
natural channel, and the difference in altitude between point of diversion and point
of return.
(j.) Area of Crown lend intended to be
occupied by the proposed  works.—None.
(k.) This notice was posted on the
twenty-sixth day of May, '1909, and application jvill be made to the Commissioner
on the Twenty-sixth day of June, 1909.
(I.) Give the names and addresses of
any riparian proprietors or licensees who
or whose lands are likely to be affected
by the proposed works, either above or
below the outlet.—None.
(Signature) .ROSA CASORSO,
(P.O. Address)   Kelowna, B.C.
■.*d"M'"' . .^h!-".'.-".:*
Advertise for \ /
Situations Free
In order to help when help is
most needed, we have decided
to insert
"SITUATIONS WANTED" ADS.
Free of Charge
Such ads. must be limited to thirty
words. The replies may be addressed direct to the advertiser or
to a private box at the Record
Office.
All other Want ads.
at our special low rate of
Two cents per word
first insertion
One cent per word
following insertions
A New Line
of Ladies and Gent's
signet rings in 10k and
14k.; Nothing is nicer
in the jewelry line than
a chased signet ring
with your monogram
or crest engraved on
the top. Small designs
and sizes for Ladies.
No trouble to show them
WALTER M. PARKER
WATCHMAKER & JEWELER
Bernard Avenue.
bui
Clearing • Sale
lis now on in full
swing
133 1-3 per cent,
count Off
All Dress Goods
All Gold Muslins
All Curtain Materials
All Lace Curtains
25 per cent. Discount
Pare Bred Shire Stallion
"Mona's Rocket"
No. 25,438 (Imported)
Foaled June, 1905.
The property of
J. HAYTON and E. W. MORRELL,
Oyama P.O.
" MONA'S ROCKET ".is a grand
bay. Four white legs and nice flinty
bone of the right sort; the best of
feet and joints. Present weight is
1,900 lbs.
Won 1st Prize and Reserve Champion as best foal at Bodedern Horse
Show, 1905; 1st Pi;ize at Toronto as
a three-year old, 1908; 1st Prize at
Vancouver Spring Show, 1909.
This horse will travel between
Woods Lake and Kelowna, and will
be found at Blackwood's Livery,
Kelowna, every Tuesday night until
Thursday morning, and at the Home .
Ranch, Oyama, Friday until Monday
morning.
Mares kept at pasture.
Terms: $20 io ensure; $T5 for the
season; $10 single leap.
For furr her particulars apply to -
owners.
All Blouses
All White Cotton Underwear
All Cloth Skirts
All Children's Dresses"
I All Children's Hats
20 per cent. Discount
Off
All Prints and Ginghams
All Ducks and Linen Suitings
All   Galateas   and   Oxford
Shirtings
Clothing Dept.
20 per cent. Discount Off
All Men's Suits
All Boy's Suits
All Odd Pants, (Mens and
Boy's)
20 per cent. Discount Off
All Boots and Shoes, etc.
If you are looking for bar-|
gains visit our store  while
this sale is on
The Kelowna   -
Outfitting Store
W. B. M. Calder, Prop.
Layritz
Kelotona   .
We can supply first-class one
and two-year-old trees,, either
grown at Kelowna or Victoria
(Head Nursery), in the best
commercial varieties of
Apples, Plums, Pears, Cherries, etc.
We have' also now at Kelowna,
Ornamentals
of many kinds, Shade Trees,
Lilacs, Spiraea, etc.
We would be pleased to have you visit
us and select your specimens.
Catalogue and Price List Free,
PHONE
MANAGER
no
GO TO     -
The Oak Hall
FOR YOUR
Summer Negligee Shirts, all the newest
colors and styles
Summer Underwear, all weights, qualities, and prices
Summer Hose, all colors and prices
Summer Trousers, in White Duck,
White and Grey Flannels, and
Fancy Stripes
See our Hat Windows on Saturday
x,   Cool Hats for the Hot Weather
Oak Hall Clothing Co.
r The House of Fashion . I
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yA-yy-
yyyyy

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