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The Orchard City Record May 6, 1909

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And   the'world   is   j /7J
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Circulation Highest      '    "
Rates Lowest.
VOL. I.   NO. 23.
$1.50 Per Annum.
City Council Meetings
Automobiles Objected to as a Public Nuisance   -   C. P. R.
Sign Papers Agreeing to Build Wharf    -    Estimates
of Board of Works and Fire and Water Committees.
A meeting of the City Council
was held on Monday last, the
Mayor, and aldermen Ball, Bailey,
and Elliott were present. Alderman Cox was present part of the
The minutes of the previous
meeting having been adopted, Mr.
Milligan approached the council
' ,with reference to buying the old
fire engine. Mayor DeHart after
asking him what price he anticipated paying, said the matter would
be brought up again during the
evening, and arrangements would
be made with the council.
Among the correspondence next
read, was a telegram from Mr. J. P.
Forde, informing the council that
the necessary papers for the starting
of the new wharf, had been signed
by the C P. R.
An amusing letter ,was also read
" from one of the ratepayers, asking
that   motor   cars  should''not   be
allowed to run,   say, for one day
- each week, so as to allow the farmers' wives and children to go into town  without being   molested
by the machines.   The letter was
duly filed. f
Mayor DeHart remarked that
now the C. P. R. had signed the
papers, agreeing to build a wharf
at the lower end of Water Street,
it was quite in order to read by-
' law No. 60 for a third time. This
was done together with, by-laws
Nos. 61 and 59. The three being
. passed for a third reading by the
council. It was decidcdjfcv^y^te' on
these on Monday, 17th day of May
next' between* the" hours of .9 a.m
and 7p.ni., andrthat G. H. Dunn be
the'returning officer.'' At the. same
time, it was decided to vote on the
question of putting the .lock on
one hour, so as to have an extra
hour of daylight, it being pointed
out by the Mayor that the matter
was receiving attention all over the
province. He had had informatiorr
that the idea was generally satisfactory in ,the eyes of the working
' man. ... ,    _
The directors appointed by the
A. & T. Association were present,
with reference to the transferrence
of their property to the city. The
following agreement was read as a
- result'of the conference :        '
That the city pay $3,500  cash
, and a lease' of property  for one
week in each year.   The city to repair buildings, fences, and track,
and have same, ready in time for
the show this year.   The city have
right to terminate lease, on payment to-ihe association of $ 175 per
-year for-eacrr year lease nasio run?
That the city purchase enough
land to make  a regular half-mile
This agreement was satisfactory
to the A. fit T. trustees and committee, as well as the city council, and
it was decided to'put the matter in
legal form as soon as. possible.
The   following   estimates  were
submitted by Aid. Bailey, chairman
of the Board' of Works.
,"   Glen Ave. Grading etc.
Ethel Str,
Fire Hose
30 Water connections
Life Buoys and Rope
were  re-
The following letters
ceived from:
/The Monetary Times, re deben
tures, filed.
Dominion   Securities Co., re re
ceipt of certified  copy   of By-law
The Thompson Stationery Co.,
re stationery.
Dominion Securities Co., Debenture. .
Dominion Securities Co., Debentures, By-laws 45,*46, 54, and 55.
Dominion Securities Co., re purchase of debentures.
J. Chambers, re electric light and
power bill.
Malone,' Malone _ Lloyd, re
forms to be filled in for the purchase of the debentures of A. & T.
Mrs. D. McLean, re Motors a
Telegram from J. P. Forde, re
agreement signed on April 27th,
by C.P.R.     -    . '
, In looking over the estimates
made by Aid. Bailey, Aid.' Elliott
did not think enough was allowed
by him for the improvements of
Pendozi Street, and that that street
ought to have consideration before
Glen Avenue. Mayor DeHart
thought the estimates fair, and
great credit was due to Aid. Bailey.
They were less than those sub-
m ._idJasLjjear by over~tw_,hun-
dred dollars.     '   "        -    ■»
Aid. Elliott' thought Pendozi
Street was' one of the worst streets
and the expenditure of $150 might
save it. ■   *
Mayor DeHart thought Glen
Avenue,ought to \have  the  prior
5 00
31 50
12 50
52 10
52 00
9 00
2 50
100 00
179 00
I 50
16 50
II 55
8 81
682 95
The following accounts were
referred to the finance committee
to be paid if found correct.
D. Mills, Scavenging $125 00
Crawford, stationery  4 10
B.C. Gazette, court of   revision notice   	
A. Gagnon, work on streets .   .
R. Draper,
Wm.  HaUg	
Noble Engineering Co., castings .
J. Vail, work on Power House-.
Wm. Irvin,	
A. O. Burnette, care of  engine
April 17th	
W.'C. Blackwood, grading streets
Hinton Electrical Co., supplies .. .
Hinton Electrical Co., supplies
Morrison-Thoiripson, sjpplies . .
Morrison-Thompson, 'supplies. . .
The    following    motions
Elliott-Ball—That the plan of
lots 13 and 14, Block I, submitted
by C. Quinn be accepted.
Ball-Bailey—That the fire and
water committee be instructed t<_
enquire into the cost of erecting a
watering trough and drinking
fountain, and to suggest a suitable
location for same. -
Ball-Bailey—That the city solicitor be instructed to get the deed
conveying the park to the City of
Kelowna, duly,registered.
Ball-Bailey—That By-laws • No.
60 and; 61 be voted on'by the
ratepayers of the City of Kelowna,
on Monday, May 1 7th, from ^a.m.
to 7 p.m., and that G. H. Dunn be
the returning officer. ,
_ Elliott-Ball—That ' by-law No.
5.9, be reconsidered and finally
passed. ' '"   '
Elliott-Bailey—That By-laws No.
60 and 61 be read a third time^
The meeting then adjourned to
meet on Tuesday, May 4th, at, five
o'clock p.m. - ,v,
* _ i
Aquatic Association is A, & T. Association
incorporated. .
Still in Discussion
consideration, as nothing-had been
spent on its upkeep'while Pendozi
Street had received quite a lot of
attention. It was decided to let
the matter drop for the time being.
The question of selling the old
fire-engine to Mr. Milligan,was
next, brought up, and a very
amusing discussion ensued. It
was agreed not to sell it at present
as it might become 'a valuable
A letter from the Vernon council advising that the old ladder
truck, which it was proposed to
purohase for our fire brigade, was
Aid. Elliott did not think it advisable to go further into this matter as he had already ordered a
light ladder, and the truck would
oc unnecessary^
Laurier Ave.
- Sutherland " ' "   •
DeHart   ;     "
Harvey . "     " "    ,.
1      t !•     !■ ,       ii
Lawson t
Gertrude " > ""i --
,    Bay
Richter Str.   -"     ^  "     ,
1   talis Str. "   / 7"
f 'WaterStr.     ,"
'Lawrence Ave Culverts
Leon Ave.' Grading etc.
■'. -] Abbott Str. Grading etc'
Lake Ave.       '
/Burne V ,      \  .   ;" / ;
.'Wobdlawn Ave " .    "    -
Cadder',   M   '"      w.
-Park ■ :    ,
*    Pendozi     K      "      " .
.Berneird      '^
Opening Street Gen. Work,
, $8,285.00
By Aid. Elliott, chairman of the
1 fire and water committee. *
For Fire Brigade Supplies $ 150
'   Painting and Repairs' 125
, 30
'   15
Aid. Elliott was asked to make
enquiries about the old extension
laddera'which belonged to the
city. They had been used for
painting by various painting firms,
and it was about time they „Were
collected together.
The advisability of putting in a
permanent pipe system for water,
was largely gone into by Aid. Ball,
the discussion bordering on the
plan of putting water down streets
where - it is required, under the
local improvements act.
Mayor DeHart had not had time
to look thoroughly into this'matter,
but had been advised that it was
only possible to put in a water
system under the frontage tax. He
would' give the matter his
consideration, and report his views,
as he did ' not think it right for
people who did not want water to
pay for'it. '  "• '      '
The attention of the council.was
drawn to the advisability of setting
up a cement watering trough, in
the city..
Aid. Elliott did not think it advisable, as it had been condemned
in so many places.
Aid. Bailey- thought il best to
combine a watering trough and
drinking fountain,' it finally being
left "with1 the fire & water committee to, make an estimate.'  r -
The rod on the bridge', in Pendozi Street was again discuss-d
and Aid,. Elliott promised to have
it seen to this week. '
A meeting of., theJ council was
held on Tuesday at five, o'clock.
The Mayor and Aldermen Ball,
Bailey and Elliott being present.
Mr. Lawson attended to ask that
certain expenses for fares, etc., incurred, in sending the 'school delegates to Vancouver, be placed on
the supplementary estimates. Mr.'
Lawson1 explained that this would
not be required if the school
building did not> require every
cent of the money subscribed for
building purposes. The amount
was one of about $ 1 10,' and he
'would not like to see the building
badly put up for the want of that
amount. In reply to a query Mr.
Lawson said the school building
would be made of brick throughout, and he would like the council
to see the plans and make advices
on the building.
Mayor DeHart remarked that he
thought the delegates expenses
might be put on the supplementary
estimates,   and   that   the   council
-    -x 1J  I 1 1 «... _L-_,1,__1
wuliiu uc pietuseu lO ace uicSCOOOi
plans on Monday next.
The most important item on the
table was the discussing of the
legality of the A. & T. deal.
The city solicitor, Mr. Burne,
being present, each clause of the
agreement was taken piece by
piece anoVconsidercd. Some legal
hitch was due to appear, when it
was decided to save this by getting
the A. 6<T. to trade with D. W.
Crowley & Co. a certain portion of
the grounds, on the West side and
and a like -amount on the North
side. Aid. Bailey, who was responsible for the suggestion, remarked that it was better for the
A. & T. to fix up this matter before
the deal went through.
The following motion was made
by Aid. Ball, -seconded by Aid.
That the city do purchase from
the A. _ T. of the Okanagan Mission, that part of lots 44 a_d 45,
owned by the said association, for
the sum of $3,500 " ~"
. That the city as a" further consideration for the said land agree
to lease the land so purchased for
one week in each year^at a rental
of one dollar per year. In the
event of the city desiring to sell
said lands, at any-time during the
said lease, they shall have the right
to do so upon paying to the A. _ T.
Association, the sum of $ 172 for
each and every unexpired year of
the said lease. y •.
It was also agreed to give the
The Kelowna Aquatic Association was incorporated as a limited
company at Victoria on the 26th
of April with a capital of $10,000
divided into 400 shares of $25
The notice which appears in
this week's B.C. Gazette expells
all reports that the Association
was lying dormant. A strenuous
effort will be made during the
next few weeks to get the required number of subscribers, it is
certain this will not be a difficult
task, the majority of the directors
being already large shareholders.
An advertisement of the Association appears on ' another page,
whereby the shares are offered
for sale, and it can hardly be out
of place to say that those who
anticipate making an investment
will be putting their money into
something great. The benefit the
association will be to the city is
enormous. Parents will be able to
send their children for a dip in the
lake, knowing that the Association
will have an attendant to look
after them, thereby obviating all
need of anxiety on the part of the
parent. The attendant will be a
good   swimmer,   and   will   in  all
possibility   conduct   a   course  o_twould agree to  a  proposition to
!_.- „  ( *k«„_  ,.,U-   .,.._    „!•     „__-     __11     _L_       A       o_   T- I'      . .1
Jessons for those who are at pres'
ent unable to swim. The hire of
towels and costumes will obviate
the carrying of such articles
through' the streets, while a" well-
directed place for dressing will
be a boon to the city. Diving
boards and appliances will be
ready at hand and it is likely that
a special time will be made for the
convenience of ladies and youngt
,'' It is likely to be one of the
finest investments in the city and
the advertisement for the sale of
shares ought not to be passed
without due'consideration.
Kelowna Public School.
A meeting of the A. & T. Association was' held in Raymer's Hall
last Saturday, a veiy small attendance being present.
In a general discussion before
the .minutes of the last meeting
were read the members intimated
that they were tired of these Saturday afternoon meetings and
wished for something to be done
that would put a stop to them.
The attendance of members had
been dwindling down, and now
they were only left with the directors'and and a few others. It
was decided to .hold a meeting of
Directors before the general meeting started in the hope that more
members would turn up during
the afternoon, but this was not the
case, and the general meeting was
proceeded with.
Mr. D. W. Sutherland took the
chair, asking the Secretary to read1"
the minutes which - were  adopted.
A letter from Mr. Raymer (who
was unavoidably absent) to Mr.
Pridham, was next read, in > which
Mr.- Raymer   set   forth;  that- h<
the stocks would have to be subscribed for by outsiders and that
would interfere with the selling of
the grounds, he thought it best to
submit to the members the issue
of stock, on conditions that • the
ground was not sold if die interest
due was not paid. He could not
make out why the original agree-,
ment had been turned down. -
Mr. G. Rose replied  that  the  8
clause agreement was turned down
because one of the council did not
agree to clause 8.  It was  thought
very feasable at the  time and' he
did not see why it could  not be
settled that way.    Clause eight was •
the onlypne that the 'council ob-'
jected to and he thought that clause ••
might be altered to meet the isitu- /
ation.   He suggested that the As-;
sociation should sell  the  grounds •,
for $3,500 and in return  to   have,
the use  of* the  grounds  for; one -r„
week in every year for a,,term >of-\*
twenty years, the city, agreeing  tbvi !|.
repair and move the present build- ' '"-<
ing8, and  place ' the 'fences .and- ^'A
track   in   a ' good  condition,''.he;'"<~X
council to keep the same  in good^-g'j
repair.   Mr. Rose wished to put it^/,
forward as amotion. <        „, -V? t"Ah'e
yMx. D. McEachren .aid he'Kad;^>
much pleasure in seconding"' the"''^
motion put forward by Mr.!R-se,'-&}?
as it appeared to  him to"-" btf t the$'^|*;
bgst plan to adopt.   It would Tnake^^'
the,grounds-pf some j use" to'Ij&ejfi£fft i
public. rIt had  been  a   disgrace^-V-i*?/
l$>ile the A'. & T. had had hold6.'£2
_Fa_d the'fact^ the1 'citfj-__m%S_¥
taming'its upkeep "would'' greatly/?^
improve matters in <tHat> direction.'.'^'V,
Mayor DeHart and Mr.. Elliott ''7/
did not think the council wquld7_>*;
pass such a clause1,' as the agree-"-,''.£.
ment to keep' the track arid-fences, ,,, s
in repair was not; needed" -' They ' 'A
would'not bind themselves to keep: "' ""
The honor roll for April, 1909, is
as follows:
1 st- Primer class—R. Downing, J.
McMillan, S. Stiff, R. Hall, D.
Francis, B. Davis, B. Dalgleish, R.
Dahlberg, R. Forrest, A. Duckworth, A. Bawtinheimer, E. Beatty,
C. Wrigglesworth, J. Marshall, T.
Day, W. Raymer, G. Hall, S. Wilson.
2nd Primer class—T. Crowley, E.
Fletcher, N. Dahlberg, C. Ferguson.
1st  class Jr.—H. Herdman,   G.
Pettigrew,, D. Forrest, G. DeHart,
F. Pla-kett, F. Wheeler.
, 1st class Sr. —R. Leckie.
> 2nd class Jr.— B. Cox,  R. Ray-
2nd class Sr.-rM. Marks, G. Day
3rd class Jr.—G. Silke, F. Dilworth, G. Langille.
3rd Sr.—A.McLennan, M. Elliott
O. Pettigrew, S. Cox.
4th class Jr.—M. Day, B. Thompson, B. Fletcher.
4th class Jr.—E. Hall, Z. Monford
E. McLennan, W. Thompson, E.
Jones, M. I_eckie, R. Elliott, C. Jones
A, Lemon.
sell the A. & T. grounds to the
city,"and to obtain a lease,.of the
-grounds for one week in the vyear,*
_.t a charge of one dollar per year.
The lease to spread over a period
of^twenty years and to be renewable^ He would also agree to the
A. & T. issuing stock certificates,
but would not agree with the prop;
ositibnp.now before the council. ' ';
-•^r>'Pridhah-^_aid--W. -agreed
with Mr. Raymer, and thought
that either course would be a wise
one to adopt. Taking the question
of issuing stock, he had authority
in stating that $2,300 was already
guaranteed. He thought it best
to hold the property so that the
right to sell was held in the hands
of the A. & T. Association.    There it in repair, but as it,was the ".city'sV_7t
was no doubt that that the proper-1 property naturally the city ' would'' s-V
The annual meeting of I he
Young Ladies' Auxiliary of I he
Knox Church was held on Monday
last, the names of the new officers
elected for the ensuing year were.
President, Miss Eva Copeland,
Vice-President, Miss . Kathleen
Morrison, Secretary, Miss Hardie,
Treasurer, Miss Maud Newby,
Missionary Treasurer, Miss Edith
Glenn.    ' '
' W. Siloer of Peachland' arrived
on Thursday, andt will assist Mr.
Cloughton with the Bowling Alley.
, La- Grippe has had more victims
this week, and has delayed the
issue of The Record By a day.     ,
Mayor and City Clerk authority to
have the necessary documents prepared to close the foregoing, resolution, and to, sign same. The meeting then adjourned to meet, again
on Monday, May 10th, at 7:30 j
p.m. . 1" * •
ty would become valuable in time,
morel especially as the CP.R. were
about to/bring their new wharf and
warehouses into that locality.
Mayor DeHart remarked that
the proposition to issue stock
would soon put the A. & T. out of
business all together. He thought
it would be a difficult matter to
deal with a lot of outside shareholders if they desired to sell,
while if they were dealing with
the council, no doubt some amicable terms and agreements
could be made.
Mr. Dilworth remarked that the
parties purchasing the shares
would expect about 8  per  cent.
and in the—event of that interest
not forthcoming, the possibilities
were the place* would be sold by
auction. The present mortgage
was one of $1,100 and the interest
was 5 per cent, if it w<*8 impossible
to pay off the interest on • that
mortgage how could the Association hope to pay off an interest of
8 per cent.
Mr. Speers in the course fof an
animated speech declared that in
his opiirfon it was best to raise the
money to pay off the indebtedness
of the Association by subscription.
He explained that the park was
not a suitable place for a show
building, in his opinion the city
ought to make the park as presentable as possible and not to court
the idea of having an "ngly building on its ground. He advocated
the present spot because it was
away from the hotels and was in a
quiet neighborhood and he would
like to see every member give
five or ten dollars as a subscription
to a fund to clear the A. & T.
grounds of all debt.
Mr. Sutherland thought it best
to take one subject and deal with
it first, before putting forward any
more suggestions, Referring to Mr.
Raymer's letter and Mr. Pridham's
endorsement of the arrangements
contained therein, neither of. the
trustees would agree to the le_se
in the park, in that cade it Was
useless to go further ahead in that
direction. He did not kriow how
the issuing of stock Would pan out,
!<r. „
> _
look after it.
Mayor DeHart thought the" best lr,
plan would be for say two^of 'thej /7;'
trustees and two of tfie directors^ <,
be given power to make final 'ar-7'
rangements with'the council," arid^"-,
also have the authority to sign ithe -"
papers. The clause -pu. forward '^
amended by Mr., Rose ^as loo .is^'
fine, and in its present condition v|7
would not be passed b^ any bf theV ^ 7
council, but it c6uld be 'altered -to ^;J'-
meet the council's approval by1 •».£
leaving out the latter,,part,, where;v-^t
by the council were responsible" y',
for the upkeep of the fences, and ■'yy
track. 7   "    V   •.■?
Mr. Elliott said he would 'not' 77
1 • . rv v * ,**/'
ncry^ifc frft tn_ —-H!_t?H—HC.    ^?Hrt1C,".^
the clause, maintaining,the. fences
and track for 20 years could not '
be agreed upon by the' council, *■
and if money was spent in "this ^A>
manner where would the''revenue' *7}».
come in. '       ,    -.'\    ,.\^'
He thought the best thing to ^do *:^i
was to adopt Mr. DeHartV sug-V"
gestion and appoint^ members'' tp' t ,,.,;
make'final arrangements with the7%j
council.       -"   1 - •.. y::^
Mr. Dilworth pointed out that it" ,^
was the clause in the agreement to ;• y
maintain the property that. turned 7"^
the original proposition down.'- He * ^
would suggest that a codicil1 be! TJi
added, that if it was not 'a paying 'yA
proposition the city would not be ''ity,
bound .0 maintain.  , 1    ' >   v \^, t'$&
Mr. .Crowley remarked ' that it"Mt
^ I t   * 1 ^ ^     ^u_}^
was useless to put toward a.-tno-i}i^\
tion that was not agreeable to both 7t£
parties. '^"'V'"'".^^ l-;*V,;
Mayor DeHart urged the metn-'y^
bers to make a definite settlement; A ,'\
or else leave it in t^e^h^n^of^tHW-^]
trustees, as the city were*"'about^ tcl^
turn this 'whole thing'down an"d re-> \$
fuse to assist the AV_* T., < 7i^_-A &
Mr. -'-«■■-'■  -'-•-' — ■-^'-'-•^■^
through .their agents
wanted jsomething'rp_.      _. ,
things stand at ^Wetit'it*w>_ _ii(_^M_i
stood the council wanteds to "/tlirttil^
the A. & T. off any 'tinieVw'jth^l
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There is a strong feeling of
dissatisfaction abroad at present amongst the working men
of the town owing to the fact
that the, to them, somewhat
inconvenient hours of the Post
Office make it difficult for them
to obtain their mail. They do
not rent boxes, and do not see
why they should be put to that
expense, and the hours during
which the Office is open for
general delivery do not fit in
very well with their ordinary
working hours.
The Post Office opens at 8
a.m. when the working man is
at work, and closes punctually
at 12; during the dinner hour,
therefore, he has no opportunity
of getting his mail. In the
evening general delivery business stops at 6, or very soon
after, and the chances are that
the wicket is closed before he
can reach the office after quitting his work.
Our representative had a
talk with Mr. Bailey on the
question and found him quite
.willing to do all _n his power to
set matters right. It was the
first he had heard about the
difficulty. We venture to think
that to approach ' our genial
postmaster direct and explain
matters to him would be a
better and quicker solution of
the problem than " writing to
Ottawa," or "raising Cain"
through the' press, as some are
desirous of doing.
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
Price $6,000, on good terms
Apply to
Pure Bred Shire Stallion
"Mona's Rocket"
No. 25.438 (Imported)
Foaled June, 1905.
The property of
"MONA'S ROCKET" i. -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 Prize 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
Mares kept at pasture.
«_t___h_E-h____ is ___m_____ra«ai__---eE9ng—M^
If you Want Your Jams to keep, they
should be put up with
All B; C. Sugar Refining Company's Products
. Consist Solely of Pure CANE SUGAR.
___*" British Columbia Sugar Refining
Company, Limited.
The Kelowna Manufacturing Co
lndow Sashes Hot-bed Sas
Office and Store Fittings
SIGN WRITING AND LETTERING of all descriptions.
Window Frosting, etc.
Terms:  $20 to ensure; $15 for the
season; $10 single leap.    '
For furrher particulars apply to
*—K.1J—..K_ ■* — ^VT.—
THE SPRING IS COMING. We are open to gipe
estimates on all kinds of Buildings such as
Bungalows; . also   complete  Furnishing.- for
'■'*    Summer Houses.
Corner of Lawrence and Pendozi Streets.
;:n.n»jgi_i—up : umt^nvxfn> t ■__._► •.>.
«■ ..Li mg»«g,m; j/ami—__jsb
Ought  not this  great fruit
district to have some institution
whereby the care and management of fruit trees can  be  explained?    Added   to  this  institution,    a    packing    school
should  be  run.     There   are
many people in  the  town  as
well  as  in  the country  who
would cherish the the idea of a
packing school, and  it ought
 __not to be _^difncuit_proposition-
to hold such a school, say twice
a week  during   the   packing
season.    The careful handling
of fruit  and  the packing   of
same is  the great   point   on
which the market value of the
fruit turns.   Kelowna has long
been famous for its well packed   boxes,   its    unblemished
' specimens   of fruit, but with
the increasing orchard  space,
and the increase of the market
' , a time will come when  all the
7   .• available   master packers are
,,..^7   unable to cope with  the  rush
|«Vv« °^ business, and  incompetent
Ht/l'"? hands will have to be employ-
ID' A • / '
Price*. Quoted to Any Point
on the Lake
Ferry to Bear Creek every Friday.
Box 66 Kelowna, B.C.
A snap on
Pendozi Street
Two acre lots, containing about half
acre of fruit trees, coming into bearing,
price $1,250, with easy terms.'.
Also two acre lots, with house, stable,
and chicken house (more land could be
added if desired), or would consider
exchange for farm property. '
your life away worrying over a motor
that won't work.     We have the one that does the work
better than previous makes.     Try the ROBERTS MOTOR
and  you   will   no   longer  worry.     One customer writes
'   from Portland, Oregon:
"Every race the boat entered she was a winner.    On July 4th, beat
Alamo, four.cj Under, 35-40 H.P., and West Butt, six-cylinder, 30 H.P.,
Swan, 15-20     September 7th, competed against Barb. 45-50
HP., three-cylinder;    ran two circles round Barb on course, lapped
back, and finished twice     My mile record for flying mile is
2 min., 34 2-5 sec, which was taken going with and against the tide."
Otto W. Ranft.
We are agents for this WONDERFUL MOTOR.
If you want your motor to run successfully, come and
see us. We will put it in a good state of repair. We
have the most complete workshop for all machine repairs. •
Electrical Business in all its Branches.       Cycles, both New and
Second-hand for Sale or Hire.
The Kelowna Electric Light and Bicycle Supply Co.
BOX 160 - PHONE 82
Royal Hotel
Facing the Wharfe...
_Rai:p,.. ffii^per—rjai).
J. E. WHEELER,   Prop
These destroyers cannot live where trees have been treated with
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's Tree Paint is not an experiment, It has
stood the let for 5 years in all parts of the United States. It is an absolute Preventative and Cure
for Pear Blight We invite investit <i< "~n The Arkansas Experiment Station has used this tree
paint for three years. November, I %/, the> purchased 50 gallons for free distribution among
leading orchards.   Send for 16-pagc free booklet to
G. R. LAWES, Enderby, B.C.
Sole Manufacturer for B. C.
Screw Pressed New Process
Good to the Last Drop.
This is the Oil used in SHERWIN-WILLIAMS*
PAINTS, which spread further, wear longer, ■ and look
better than any other. •  !
f '    ^ *
Why not  teach those in
our own valley the art of pack-
^ v. jing fruit ?      Many would be
' pleased to learn, and pay for
P|JX ^th'e upkeep of a packing shed
'$£"';''ktid the salary of and  exper-
__W» ','
1-   ; _   »
ienced packer.
')ii","'f\  <■ Owing to lack of space we
Iff^" jhave been obliged to leave over
\§i\r publication of the winning es-
;4Vj; A aays^in our Prize "Essay" Com-
' r&>; petition until next week.    Our
^7'fnexfcis8ue will therefore contain
p).f!tlie results'of the, contest and
M~' '■' the essays of the pr iz<± winners.
Schell & Brown
Builders and Contractors
'.    H—__M_|_WSM—D
Plans and Estimates  furnished
• All work promptly nnd
carefully executed _t
reasonable prices.
Masons' Supplies
Dunn Hollow Cement Blocks
Rutland P.O.
n«tuMUH) w» -nn
Fertilizer for Sale
AU kinds of  the   best
fertilizer carried by me
Parties interested in the
growing of all kinds of
fruit and vegetables call on
for prices on ,this fruit
and vegetable producer.
Box 166
Eight-room New Modern Cottage on good lot on Park
Avenue, not far from the lake; a pretty spot; 011I3'
A good lot on .he corner of DeHarl and Richter Streets,
.with small building on, only $600.    Terms easy.
A fine Residence on Bernard Avenue, almost new, will
sell for $2,500.   Is worth $3,200.
li you are looking for a nice farm, how'would this .suit
you?—11 acres good orchard land, with house,
stable, chicken-house and buggy shed. The land is
all under cultivation, and partly under orchard.' - Six
miles from Kelowna.   Good irrigation and the best
'      of land.   Only $3,000.      ■ '       .
We have houses to rent.        '   • ■ >
Real Estate Agents
■    ^ KELOWNA, B. C     ■    ,'___■.«.
The Season for Irrigating
Is at Hand
■ We are Contractors for all classes of this work—Open.. »r <,
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 Settles 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 ,'..._._■    ',
7     Auto-Buggies and^Automobiles from $250 up.
, The correct thing for this district. h
*7\£o Job Too Large or Too Small
le Okanagan Valley Engineering Company
Manchester. MASlAGER.
BOX 8 - - - - KELOWNA  .
D. CAMERON, M.E., E.E.,(L_te Supt. Engineer Contracts, Mather & Piatt,
Made of heavy No 9 Guage English Wire, galvanised. ,
r LockalperFectly secure. , s
In 20, 25, 30, 35; and 40. tod rolls.      Erected if desired.
Agent for Okanagan District, RUTLAND P.O.,
kftC'Vi1'-    '   ■: '     ";-    ■ 1 •     a     ^ '    . ; y  ■" '•  '■<>''   -
p%4-^. ^ *_*:.■...   ,-,'v:. ;>•'   > •,.   '/;-.-      ,J:. <yy^y< y-.yyy  . -^ ■-'>■•• w. ,r.
m^iMfti^^^^y^P':'^ >s./j- - ;yy^'^; y/<:y :Zyd:::iM^ukrA\^i-f <*.iWX%:j,ft&nh\:
\ , "j'1 ':*y
'1 ',(
.!    „,
. •< 'A.',
,'  *
-   ■'lr
/   '.77 7"7.1 T       -    j
Thur sdaij^Maij 6 ,
The Orchard Gity. Record 7
^, I*. ^ j
EL.a 1 '-
in stock
Corporation  of  the City of
By-La_( No. 61.
,   ■ A
Portrait and Landscape
A ■      •
Portraits by "appointment
' Look'out for my hew booklet (60 views 75c) ':
On sale everywhere.
A BY-LAW for expending certain
moneys raised un er By-law No. 54 of the
City of Kelowna, and not needed for the
purposes for which the said sum was
WHEREAS under By-law number 54 of
the City of Kelowna, debentures of the
said city of the par value of thirty thousand ($30,000.00) dollars were sold for the
purpose of purchasing certain lands within the city of Kelowna for a r. public park.
AND WHEREAS the sale of; the said
debentures realized the sum of Thirty-
three thousand three hundred dollars
($33,300.00) out of which said sum, only,
the ► sum of twenty-nine thousand two"
hundred and sixty-five dollars ($29,265.00)
was found to be needed for the purchase
of the lands set out in the said By law
number 54.
AND WHEREAS it is deemed exped-
ient to expend the sum of Four thousand
and thirty-five dollars ($4,035.00) of the
unexpended balance of the moneys raised
under the said By-law number 54, on the
laying out and improvement of the said
lands purchased under By-law number 54
before mentioned.
NOW THEREFORE the Mayor an4
Council of-the city of Kelowna in open
meeting assembled ennct-as follows :
I. IT shall be lawful for the said Mayor and Council of the city of Kelowna to
expend the sum of Four thousand i and
thirty-five dollars ($4,035.00), being part of
the balance of the sum raised under said
By-law number 54. being the City Park
By-law 1909, upon the layin-;'out and im- |
provement of that part of, District Lot
numbered fourteen (14) in group one (1) of
the Osoyoos Division of Yale District
lying North of Mill Creek and West of
Abbott Street in the city of Kelowna and
owned by the said city.
2. THIS By-law shall before the final
passage therein, receive the assent of the
electors of the city of Kelowna in the
manner provided for in the Municipal
Clauses Act 1906 and Amendment Acts.
3. THIS By-law shall come into force
and effect on the day of
4. THIS By-law may be cited for all
purposes as the "City of Kelowna Park
Improvement By-law 1909."
Read a first time by the Municipal
Council this twenty-fouth day of April.
Read a second time by the Municipal
Council this twenty-fourth day of April.
1909.   /'
Read a third time by the Municipal
Council this third day of May, 1909.
Received the assent of  the   electors   of
the City of Kelowna this
day of May, 1909.
Reconsidered and finally passed  by the
Municipal Council this
day of May, 1909. -        .     ,
Old Country News
.Sweet Peas For The Home.
*    ! t U/.   I    i
England to Build Spain's Naoy.
It is doubtful, says '"Leahuret" in '.Gardening'Illustrated,!'  whether any( flower has
excited ^greater interest among the owners
of small gardens and the public generally
The contract   for   building   the   ships  than the Sweet Pea.   .Unlike, many other
which are to form the new Spanish Navy,   planta   that   have become, popular for   a
has been settled in favour of the British   time. Sweet Peas may be grown I entirely
firm of Messrs. Vickers, Son & Maxim. The  in the- open, and   are < independent   of a
contract was actually taken by a Spanish   house.   They will > yield in ther course of
company, which is composed of the mem-   a season hundreds of, delightful blossoms
bers of the  above   firm.   "Ih'e  work  of that for table decoration cannot be equalled,
building   which   will  be   carried   out    in   Moreover,   the growing   of this charming
Spain, will occupy at least five Vears, and   annual is not strictly confined to the country
the contract price amounts to $35,000,000.  garden, although it is where the air is pure
The staff of  workmen  will  be   recruited  and unvitiated that one   must look for the
from the home works and  the manufact-  best blossoms.   Then,   again, there is   no
ured materials will be mostly shipped from   annual which produces sucn a number of
Eng,and- flowers for cutting as does the Sweet Pea,
and the only condition to 'be observed   to
Queen Of Norway  _uppprt8 maintain   a confinuitv   of the    supply   is
_uf f ragettee. summed up in the sentence, "to cut to have."
There ws. a picturesque reception to the a A" 8°0n, a8 »»• neglecto ,cuttaig the
delegate, to the International Women's «owera.and »eed pods, are allowed,to form
Suffrage Alliance, in Albert Hall just lately Ju8t *° *°°n ™» the Plants cease to bloom.
Previous to   the celebration, there  was a
procession through the streets, of about a      The Japs make a paper cloth that wash-
thousand women representingallprofessions  e8,     e l'nen-
and callings.   1 he Hall presented a brill-       ^e 'Mt   census gave   the United States
iant,and animated scene during the even-    "n^'f^f" t°B ^T"'
ing  and   speeches   were  made   by   Miss  Jfrrlm" "   wintM if ^ in
^t^-  0fKNenYOrk'   (Mm"  CaU-C_       B~"drin-ing race, produce large-footed
marked that the   Queen  of  Norway' had  women—see Germany and England.
sent greetings to the congress.    ThiU was      Rice paper'has, nothing to do'with" rice.
the first    tune1   a  queen   had   even-sent It   is  made  from   the  inner bark of   the
greetings to a women's suffrage conven-   breadfruit tree.
i   ;   .   >ra   1
Gob d Clean Meal
Fresh Candies,'Fruit and
j'- Tobacco
,   Callt and see us
Get yourriaime on
the honor roll.*',,,_;-
Subscribe for the Orchard
City Record.
Take notice that the above is a true
copy of the proposed By-law upon .which
the vote of the Municipality will be taken
at the Clerk's Office in Kelowna, on Monday, May 17th, 1909, between the hours of
9 a.m. and 7 p.m.
City Clerk.
,i 1 he
r-     (
Kelowna Aquatic Association, Ltd.
~Af; ri .: .   ,; ,. ■".-_.   Capital $10,000
' Divided into 400 Shares of $25 each
The Association has been formed to, promote and encourage all forms of water
sports, and to provide proper summer bathing facilities for children, subscribers, and
the general public.   V s        "   *! '   !       !
Construction of a handsome two-story pavillion will be commenced this month
on a site granted in,therPark by the City under a lease for 20 years, and. it is hoped
to get ,the premises ready by the middle of summer.
Why you should subscribe
There are many reasons why' you. should subscribe, but it is sufficient to state
,!' ' •   -FOR ^PROFIT. , t Because the Association.will be run economically, and
the rents from'_-thing booths; costumes,'towels, and other privileges
7 should pay good dividends after meeting all expenses. ,
A "l    'y 'r
2. FOR PLEASURE. '   Because your little  ones under   14 can use   the   ^
. bathing accommodation absolutely free of charge; and there will be an
experienced attendant—a good swimmer—to see that they come to no
harm.   You and the older members of your family can use the dressing-
f ,[. >     rooms,, at a very^hoderate charge, or you can take out season tickets at
1      reduced rates, i' V.     *   I '    { < ■> • ' ] j '
3. FOR PATRIOTISM.;     Because no other institution can better popularise
Kelowna as a summer resort, and your generous assistance to make the
town attractive will bring its own reward, as of the many dollars that
., o „     .......   summer visitors spend, a goodly share may flow into your pockets
SHARES SOLD ON EASY PAYMENTS, ok.:    $5 cash on application;  balance
tion. /
Wants to Build Canadian Canal.
Sir Robert William Perk, who will leave
London for Canada shortly hopes to obtain leave from the Dominion Government
to start this spring on the projected canal
from the St. Lawrence River to the Great
Lakes. ,
Death of Sir Donald Currie
Tee death is announced of Sir Donald
Currie, head of the firm of Donald Currie,
& Company', and the Union Castle Line.
During the part of his life, Sir Donald has
given away large sums for public purposes
his benefactions including £100,000 to'
University College, London, £25,000 toEd-
inborough University .and £20,000 to
Queen College, Belfast. He was 84 years
ofage, and it is said was the son of a barber in very low circumstances,
No Belief in Cramming. '
Mr. A. R. Picker, of Burnley, in the
course of a speech made at the Teacher's
Conference at Morecambe.made a slashing
attack on the system of examination, and
"cramming" for school children. He
wished the bright children to develop' naturally, and did not like the maxim:
Ram'it in, Jam it in,
Children's heads are hollow;
Slam it in, Cram it in,
Still there's more to follow;
Rap it in, Tap it in,
, , What are teachers paid for;
- Clap it in, Slap it in,
What are children made for.
Some schools, Mr. Pickers knew had a
system of special classes, which were held
during the vacation, and before and after
school hours, in order to cram for some
exam or other-all for .the honor of the
school, and the glorification of the teacher.
Operation has Sad Sequel.
An inquest was held at the London
Hospital on the body of Mr. Angus B.Wilson,
whose death occurred under very remarkable circumstances. Mr. Wilson was
attending,a female patient who was suffering from laudanum poisoning, and in her
struggles ishe bit his. thumb. Blood
poisoning set in and death occurred within
a week,of the injury.
Children on Approoal.
A. ,McG__S..,
neatly done.
All work guaranteed first-clsss.
All kinds 6. Furniture
Address, Post Office,
or Shop, cor. Wept o_ K.Lf0 .offics.
Oregon Grown Fruit Tree*",,
Send me your tree bill for my estimate for Fall, 1909, and Spring
I 10, planting. I furnish the very finest grade of Genuine Nursery
Stock at as low prices as other responsible firms furnish the aa_«
grade of stock. .       , Catalogues. on Application.'| £)
KELOWNH, B.C. P;O;'B0#.364,
. , J       Agent for *     -> -   >*
  :M , .        ',";T
M <*
,1 - • ^
.,' »q* I.
A novel plan whereby children can be
adopted on trial, has been hit on by the
Lambeth guardians. And some few child-
have already been sent to prospective
fathers and mothers "on approval". The
new homes are inspected by the adoptions
committee, before the child is sent, and by
arrangement the would be parents are
bound to bring up as members of the
family, the children they adopt. At Lambeth o tub - committee of the school
committee with three lady members, has
recently been,formed to take in hand the
question of adoption of children. The new
system is one of the first practical results
of ita working. ' '
■ _►'
■'I        '        i • * j    ^
/ft equal payments of $5 each on 1st June, 1st August, 1st October, and 1st1 December.
«• <   r     ; Subscription -JLlist Now Open
Apply to any of the following Provisional Directors, who have power to receive
applications and payments, and to give temporary receipts pending issue of shares:
L C. AVISS, A. L MEUGENS (Secretary pro tern.).
Dr. Tanner, preaching a health campaign
at Los Angeles, recommends that the teeth
of all dairy cows should be cleaned twice
daily, and ( says that this law should be
compulsory, as he is convinced that bovine
teeth harbour many germs that frequent
the milk supplied to children. But then,
as the "British Medical Journal,'' commenting on this recommendation, asks—why
stop at dental toilet>Why not employ gargles
as well as tooth brushes to the cows?
Miss Sweet: Don't you think the open-
ing lines of .Tennyson's little poem/'Break,
break, break," are plaintive and sad) Stock.
Broker: Yes.   But I think "Broke, broke,
broke" is a great deal sadder.*    ,
Is not only an art, it is also ; I
a businless, which tbv ex- \
ecute' promptly and at a^v
reasonable >pnce, requires ot
' 'Jy " 'j    '   '
a complete modern plant,
handled by experts;, ,,;
* A-'.\
i"j'(. l5 I
'• <-fl
- $\> i
-_ * _
All this is at;yourser?-vi
vice, and we can proirrise,
you a pleasant surprise
when you
order with us.
Advertise in The Record
It Pay*
>i i>
i 'i
* A- The Orchard City Record.
Thursday, May 6
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
B.A.Sc.,C. E., D.L.S., B.C. L.S,
Kelowna,    B.C.
Amoc M«m. Can. Soe. C. E       Graduate Toronto
Waterworks and Sewerage Systems. Pumping and
Lighting; Plants, Concrete Con- .
•truction, etc.
P.O. BOX 137
Keller Block
Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd
. 0. Box 156 ' . ;... -.. 'Phone 66
Office in Dr. Boyce's Building.
Barnard Ave.
Horses bought and sold on commission.     Dray meets  all  CP.R.
boats.   All kinds  of heavy team
work. 'Phone 20.
News of the Valley.
Farmers throughout the Canadian west are becoming scared at
the prevailing cold weather.
Seeding has had a set backhand
farmers are now wondering if
seeding will be too late to insure
a good crop. . Optimistic old
timers say that the best crops ever
reaped went in late, but the majority of farmers and grain men
know that wheat that is not seeded
by the I st of May in Manitoba and
the 7th of May in Saskatchewan is
likely to prove a short crop.
Last Monday the Penticton football boys had a wind-up meeting
ovet A. H. Wade's store. We
wish it was a case of wind up, and
the figures work.
Keremeos have re-organized
their gun club and have named a
committee to arrange for a > shoot
on the 24th of May.
Several Kelowna friends of Mr.
and Mrs. Hassell spent a most enjoyable musical evening last Saturday at the Bellevue. The arrangements were made through • the
new telephone, which has been
lately installed. A fast trip was
made in Campbell's boat "Amelia
C" which was specially chartered
for the occasion.
The peach and cherry trees are
now in full bloom, and if the
blossoms show the magnitude of
the crop there will be a bumper
one this year.
W. C. T. U. Notes.
Conducted by the Ladies of the Kelcwna branch
oftheW.C T U.
What Medical Men Say of Beer.
Character Reading From   Clothes.
Irrigation Engineer.
Assoc. Mejn. Inst C.E.   Mem. Concrete
Institute.     Late Irrig. Dept. of India and
Cape Colony, and with Central Ok. Co.
Agent for Steel Flumes.
KELOWNA Phone 88
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ings.Town and Country Residences
PHONE No. 93
Fire; Life, and Accident
-if;'"' "7 ■-'  i;." ' ■   ■   y   :'-.
Money to Loan.
Women w;ho decorate themselves   with
little frills and furbelows and feathers, and
bangles and   bracelets and   bows are  not
usually ofa simple and unassumingcharacter.
It will generally be   found that they are
aspiring and ambitious, and that  they are,
above   all  things,   extremely   desirious of
"making an impression" wherever they go.
Others again,; who(though they can well
afford to do otherwise) invariably invest in
cheap garments of shoddy material, will be
found lacking in all sense of the artistic or
the   beautiful.     Their   practical   side: is
developed at  the expense of the aesthetic.
Eccentric women   are fond of adopting
an   unusual style of  dress—mannish  hat3,
collars and coats, or  extremely floppy and
limp garments—according to the direction
in which their eccentricity manifests itself.—
"The Gentlewoman."
The Churches
St Michael and All Angels' Church.
Holy Communion, first and third Sundays ih the
month at 8 a.m.; aecond and fourth Sundays, after
Morning Prayer.
Litany on the first and third Sunday*.
Mominc Prayer at 11  o'clock;   Evening Prayer, at
REV. THOS. GREENE. B. A.. Rector.
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Service* at II a.m.; evening aervices at 7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Weekly Prayer Meeting ob Wedneidaya at 8 p.m.
Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.
Afternoon service at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. JC. HERDMAN. Pastor.
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.
Beer Kills Quicker Than Other Liquor.
Dr. S. H. Burgeon, a practitioner thirty-
five years, twenty-eight. in Toledo, says:
"I think beer kills quicker than other liquors. My attention was first called to its
insidious effects when I began examining
for life insurance. I passed as usually
good risks five Germans—young business
men—who seemed in the best of. health,
and to have superb constitutions. In a.
few years 1 was amazed to see the whole
five drop off, one after another, with what
ought to have been mild and easily curable diseases. On comparing m.v experience with that of other physicians, I found
all were having similar luck with confirmed beer drinkers, and my practice since
has heaped confirmation on  confirmation.
The first organ to be attacked is the
kidneys, the liver soon sympathizes, dropsy or Bright's disease, both certain to end
fatally. And physicians who care to take
the time will tell you that among the
dreadful results of beer drinking are lockjaw and erysipelas, and that the beer
drinker seems incapable of recovering
from mild disorders and injuries not
usually regarded of a grave character.
Pneumonia, pleurisy, fevers, etc., seem to
have a first mortgage on him, which they
foreclose remorselessly at an early -opportunity.        ;
Beer Worse Than Whiskey.
"The beer drinker is much worse off
than the whiskey drinker, who seems to
have more elasticity and reserve power.
He will even have delirium tremens, but
after the first fit is gone you will some,
times find good material to work' upon.
Good management may bring him around
alright. But when a beer drinker gets into trouble it seems almost as if you have
to recreate the man before you can do
anything for him. I have talked this for
years, and have had abundance of living
and dead instances around me to support
my opinions."
A Crop of Lunatics. •'.'■■
Dr. A. McFarland says : "That the iniquities of the fathers are visited upon by
the children, that the fathers have eaten
sour grapes and the children's..teeth are
set on edge, are'truths that no Scripture
is needed to teach. In other words, hie
who sins through physical excess does not
do half the harm to himself that he does
to the inheritors of his blood. The penalty must be paid as sure as there is seed
time and harvest.
It is your stout old hero, who goes to
bed:every night with liquor enough,under
his belt to fuddle' the brains of a'half
dozen ordinary men, and yet lives out his
three-score and ten, that will be found at
the head of the stock that pours into the
world, generation after generation, such; a
crop of luuatics, epileptics, eccentrics and
inebriates as we often see. The impunity
with which one so constituted will violate
all physical law gets its set-off in a suc-
ceding generation, when the great harvest
Dr. Si H. Burgen: "I have told you the
frozen truth—cold, calm, scientific fact,
such as the profession everywhere recognizes as absolute truths. 1 do not regard beer
drinking as safe for anyone. It is a
dangerous, aggressive evil that no man can
tamper .with any safety to himself. There
is only one safe course, and that is to let
it alone entirely."
Beer Drinking Shortens Life.
• Dr. S. S. Lungren, a leading homeopathic
physician -and surgeon, has practiced' in
Toledo twenty-five years. He says: It is
difficult to find any part of the confirmed
beer drinker's machinery that is doing its
work as it should. This is why their life
jCord.Bnap_a_offJike_gjaMrodajjrjwn_ disease
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.
'« t
thy 'ti
■ V* v  7>     l'
ft if   .
ii   "   .
WA*' ?
GKina Sale
Adams Jasper Ware
All the Souvenir China in stock to sell at
half price.   This includes,
3 piece Tea Sets $5.00 now $2.50
■ j '. '
....    i     w     "
ii '
\    '■
f    ^
ii *i
25 r
The Jeweler
Kelowna, B. C.
or accident gives them a little blow,
drinking shortens life. This' is not mere
opinion; it is a well-settled, recognized
fact. Physicians and insurance companies
accept this as unqestionably as any other
undisputed Tact of science. The great
English physicians decide thatthe heart's
action is increased 13 per cent.. in its
efforts to throw off alcohol introduced into '
the -circulation. The result is easily figured.,
'out. The natural pulse-beat is, say, 76 per'
minute. If we multiply this by 60 minutes
in an hour, and 24 hours in a day, and add
13 per cent., we find that the heart has
been compelled to do an extra work during that time in shrowing off the burden of
a few drinks (4.8 ounces of alcohol), equal
to 15.5 tons lifted one foot high."
Life Insurance Companies,
i -,.,■'
The life insurance companies make a
business of estimating'men's lives,' and can
only make money by making correct
estimates of whatever influences life. 'Here
is a table they use in calculating how long,
a normal, healthy man will probably live
after a given age: .   f   ,
Age. Expectancy.
20 years . ....41,5 years.
30 years 34.4 years.
40 years 28.3 years.
50 years 20.2 years.
'   '60 years v 13.8 years.
1  65 years '..'. II     years.
" Now they • expect a man otherwise
healthy, who is addicted to beer, will have
his life shortened from 40 to 60 per cent.
For instance, if he is 20 years old and does
not drink beer, he may reasonably expect''
to reach the age of 61. If he is a beer
drinker he will probably not live to be over
40 or 45,- nnd so on." ' ,
—The Pioneer.
i'   j'
We can interest you in all kinds of
Canned Goo
Pineapple, Peaches, Pears,
Ev. Peacnes
Best-is none too good for
is why you sttoiild givft us; ei
you  -
i «
Fine £_______i Hams
15c >
We just have a limited quantity
Come early
raham Wafers, 3t)c »pei_ tin
Sodas, 2 lb. tin^ 3 Qc
,.v, Thursday, MmJ.6
The Orchard Citq' Record
Provincial and General News
;   The ravages  of   these
! 'I
* ' destructive worms can be
reduced to almost nothing
by the proper use of
Pure Paris Green or
Arsenate of Lead
i •
If they attack the fruit
trees use
Tree Tanglefoot
It will not injure the
trees. It will remain sticky
on the trees until the cutr
worms disappear. A band
of it applied around the
i tree cannot be crossed by
cut-worms, canker-worms,
or other climbing insects.
P. B. Willits & Co.
Kelowna;     B.C     *      «'
Large Works for Kamloops.
The tax rate at Kamloops has been fixed
at 18 mills. Many big works are being
provided for in, the city, among them
being a large city hall, costing in the
neighborhood of $30,000. An adequate
park system is being arranged, and the
water and light plant is to be enlarged
and improved. It is evident that the civic
authorities are determined v to keep pace
with the progress and 'expansion that is so
prevalent in the entire district.
Conoict- as Miners.
Preparations are being made to mine
coal by convict labor in the yards of the
penitentiary at Edmonton. A seam has
been discovered on the river bank nearby
and a shaft has been run back and a shaft
will be sunk in the penitentiary yard. The
warden believes there is enough coal there
to supply the jail for years to come.
Burglars Carry off Safe.
During one of the wind storms that
have been striking Calgary of late, daring
burglars carried off a safe belonging to
L. T. J. Turcotte of Sunnyside, a suburb
north of the cjty. The safe which contained about $200 was found the following
morning about a mile away, having been
battered and broken into by the use of
crowbars and other implements. A horse
that was in the stable at the rear of the
premises was hitched on the delivery rig,
and by these means the safe was hauled
away. The horse was afterwards fetched
back and unhitched. So far there is no
clue as to who the thieves were.
Wholesale and Retail
Butcher.--'  -
Cattle,S_eep and Hone
3-7   *
_»V I  *   t ii «rt  '       * «T 1
Ladies* and ,
.Gents* Tailors
»'<■__    * ' •  •     ' JO'      •'•   ''   ■
Repairing and rressing
... promptly attended to.
is my
ess wi
ill be
I closed-, on the * _ 5th inst, I
') ■> - '
■must request that all'. y,
!' Bre^d Tickets
be returned by that date.
Chinamen Likee Horse Shoes.
A Chinamen has been arrested in Vancouver as being suspected of hatching a
plot for the wholesale theft and shipment
of horse shoes to China. The police had
received word that these thefts were going
and traced it to two Chinamen, whom it is
alleged were placing them in barrels ready
for shipment. Old horse shoef it is said
obtain a ready market in the Orient, and
the thieves-would have been richly repaid for their thefts had not the police
been advised of it.
Mat) Day in.'Net© Westminster.
Every child in the city of New Westminster will remember the May Day
celebrations this year. The children attended for roll call in the morning, after
which they were, immediately given a
holiday. The children did not commence
till one o'clock, 'when the royaL parade
was formed at the Carnegie Library Square
proceeding through the business part of
the city to Queen's Park.' The Crowning
of the May Queen, and the dance around
the May Pole, together with a long list of
races and other sports were' held on the
arrival bf the procession at the park. A
special feature of the afternoon y/at the
boys parade drill. A grand ball was given
held in the' evening at the exhibition buildings, the children holding the floor until
ten o'clock.,, Special cars were run on the
Columbia, Electric Railway' between the
Gty and Vancouver, after the ball.
Grand Trunk Gets Steamship
a • Seroice.
The Grand Trunk Railway and White
Star and Dominion Lines have formed a
compact which will enables them, to run
the railway on the same lines as the C. P.
Ft, and have their own trains to connect
with the boats. , It is the intention to have
an independent port at Maisoneuve at the
east end,of the city of Montreal.
Won't Bclieoe in Wireless Tele-
An English mining prospector, named
Courtney, has arrived at Los Angeles, from
San Bernadino, California, after a fifteen
year* sojourn in the Arizona desert, hunt
ing for gold. - His first query was, "How's
Her Majesty Queen  Victoria," and was
most'astonished when he heard she dead.
Courtney has learned for the 'first time of
Spanish-American    and    Russo-Japanese
wars,and when told that Great Britain had
gone through a successful war with South
Africa, he threw up his hat and  raised a
hearty cheer.    A passing  motor car so
astonished him that, he flew into an open
doorway in alarm, and thinks  he  is  only
being fooled when the* is told about the
marvels of wireless telegraphy,
„   , - Does Farming Pag?
/ A farm of 450 acres has just- been sold
for the sum of $21,000. This farm is situated at Samfordi about 20' miles from
Winnipeg, and belonged to Alex. McCurdy.
Mr. McCurdy started fanning sixteen years
_go, with a capital of $750, and has generally developed'his"holdings until the
above mentioned price was offered him.
The proceeds of the of the sale of implements and chattels amount to $5,000, all of
which have accumulated through legitimate farming. K He will take up a residence
in Winnipeg, and vjill in all possibility
visit British Columbia with the idea of purchasing land there.' \
..      .,, ...... ^ _
New Bank for Calgary.   ,
Plans of the new Bank of Montreal
building at Calgary show a handsome
Greek structure, of three storeys, built of
brick,' with, a frontage" of 48 feet and a
depth of 55 feet. The framework will be
made entirely of steel. The building will
be one of the handsomest in the city.
A       Accident to Express.
A serious accident occured last Thursday on the Quebec, Montreal, and Southern
Railway at Iberville Junction, 31 miles
south of Montreal. The Rutland ' Express
from New York to Montreal, 15 minutes
late, was coming along at a good rate, and
ran into an open switch smashing into a
round house, where locomotives and a
box car were standing. One locomotive
was a total wreck, and the box car was
splintered into small pieces. The fire,
man of the wrecked locomotive
had a leg broken and another train
man was badly scalded. Another had his
head badly gashed, but no fatal accident
is recorded.
Lighting and Snow.
A violent storm is reported at Chatham,
Ont. The storm was accompanied by
brilliant flashes of lightning doing much
damage. The tower of the Collegiate Institute was struck and gutted by fire,
The storm is without precedent in' this
part of the country at this time of the
Edmonton's Phones.
It is reported that Edmonton will hand
over its phone system to the province.
This locality is the only one that is not
under the control of the provincial government. The price of the phones is less
than in Calgary under government ad-
minstration and yet brings in a good
revenue to the city. As the rural lines
are improfitable, it is feared the transfer
will bring in less revenue to the city as
well as increased rates.
Goal Shortage nt Calgary. '
Owing to the various strikes that have
been going on lately, the coal dealers in
Calgary are at loggerheads to know what
to do for supplies, .Reports go that a man
called up a prominent coal dealer and 'explained that he had a steam plow ready
for work, and wanted the coal in order to
start operations. The reply was that there
was no steam coal available at present,
but the aspect looked better in the future.
A telegram to E. A. Auckland, Deputy
Minister of Labor, states that the department is willing to act as intermediary between the miners and operators, and if
requested will send officers for that
Large Fire in Montreal.
A large fire broke out 'in the premises of
Messrs. Farrell, Beleisle & Co., situate in
Notre Dame Street-west, Montreal. The
warehouse was stocked with millinery all
ready for export, and the blaze • was tremendous. It is estimated that $10,000
worth of damage waa done.
Work for Lazy Man,
John Reison the laziest individual with
whom the Vancouver magistrates \ have
ever had to deal was sentenced to serve
six months on a chain gang. Reison was
arrested for vagrancy, and the only possible
thing to do was to send him up for a long
term. When asked if he would like to
be sentenced for the rest of his life his
reply was, "Yes, your Worship."	
- v,
Where Cheques Are Signed By
Out in Cheyenne, Wyoming, there is a
bank which has depositors of so many
nationalities that it has found necessary to
require identification by some means other
than a written signature. The bank
officials have therefore, made it a rule
that foreign depositors must sjgn their
cheques with the imprint of their right
thumb, in addition to their written signatures
When a would-be depositor asks to open
an account with that bank he places on file
his written signature, and at the same time
the impress of his thumb is filed. Afterwards, when a cheque from this man is
received at the 'bank, it must have the
thumb-print attached as well as the written
signature, and this thumb-print must, of
course, correspond with .that'on file in the
bank's records. — From the "Strand
Magazine."     '
The Heiress—Have you seen papa?
The Duke—Yes; it's all off.  .
The' Heiress—You don't mean to say
he refused to give his consent?
The Duke—Oh, no. He said, he'd give
his consent—but.not another cent'.
You are fined 10 dollars for contempt of
court." "I'm glad, jubge, that this is not a
higher court."
A salesman in the, old country recommended a certain   rich material by saying,
' "Madam, it will Wear for ever, and make
a ROttiooat afterward.'
W/ITH, __elo;wna winning the highest awards at the different Fruit
"v   Exhibitions, this district will receive considerable attention from
homeseekers and investors in the Prairie Provinces, United States and-
Great Britain	
Come and get our list of 10 and 20 acre Fruit Lots, ready for planting
next spring, in the centre of a beautiful valley.
In ourWoodlawn Sub-division, between Richter
"...        i. * ■.
and Ethel Streets.   Prices,  $250 and upwards,
on easy terms \'      .
Central Okanagan Land& Orchard Col
If you are interested in the com.
parative <meritsr 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.
Vancouver, - B. C.
and other principal cities, or
E. NEWBY, Kelowna
-■ - , !■•< •",.». mavaftsxipss^B^n
Ice Cr
earn f reezers
e have just received a large consignment or  -,,
Michigan Cleanable .Refrige_'atoirs,(,
r._ A
^ 'l.iMft
tt ,
_- &
'  A. A
" ' "The best finish'and'most c"oh_pleteiine'bf'Re_^iiS8_r~'
on the market; - Ten different'styles andprices'to __obse'_-«:
Ice Cream, Freezers
All sizes
i V.i
 _ A-H^roA*- -.. if v___r__*W_KoA*si
i- rrJ;.
,\ vysr if&
-  .}}%
*.*>/'{_* J
i \ 'V' i
if   _"t*»
I    ' Ai<
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i, ..fay-*
t'» *'*.<•.,
.#■ .^__l_s>iiMf:^ The Orchard Gity Record
'   . Thurgfog.^a^e.M,
The Kelotona Land
Haoe for sale the following oarieties.:
Northern Spy
Yelloto Netoton
Yearling Trees,
Clean, Well-grown Stock.
Buy at Home and Saoe Money.
Order at once as the stock is going fast.
K.D.O. Office, Leon St, or
Manager's Office, at Orchard.
Lake Shore Lots For Sale
We have ten lake shore lots for sale by, the
new sports grounds. 66 ft. frontage. All
grass. One mile from city limit. You will
heed a lake shore lot-and these- are all we
.;        have left. r - - - -
South Kelowna Land Co. Ltd.
H. J. HEWETSON, Manager.
Wishes to announce tbat he is opening a
 i____^ ________ A //»7__ \ tit'Ah:: _.
In the Rowcliffe Block
About MAY 1st;
Twenty-fiot yean experience in Portraiture has enabled him to attain
success in this branch.    The latest rnptinis will be kept in stock-
itypun^j.hjwMnvnimfciitJi _fc___ua
J. A. Bigger
Plans and Estimates  Furnished
Residence,    10   Lawrence Ave.
Belleoue Hotel
Rates, two dollars per day.
Beautiful situation on the lake
front, close to the new wharf.
Fishing, shootinp and boating.
Boats for hire.
Gilbert Hassell, Prop.
.«umrr. ■*_,• — vo-^n .•ruAat*-«__-Urvac«i
Kelowna Shaving
*  .
HAIR-CUT.        :: :: "
J. BOUCH, Proprietor
D. W. Crowley & Co.
Kelowna and Penticton
Wholesale & Retail Butchers
..   . -    7      7 -1
Goods delivered to any' part of
the City
We give our  prompt  attention
to mail orders
'Phone 12   ,■"■
Lifting and
Moving Houses
AU work Guaranteed.
Clark & Ferguson
Geo. E. Ritchie
Plans and Estimates/
on application.
Box 10o      Kelotona.
Lady(inspecting old house): I suppose
they say this house is haunted? Caretaker:
7 Haunts! I make naught o' them haunts.
Them what's'gone to t'right place don't
want to come back again!'and them what's
gone to t'other place, they wont lef 'em.
U- A
- "     _.f.   - '. *
.*•    i   <4j_.M_"'»|n-. y/>v.'..<-*  r*'.ii*(
\A.. rAA'A-yy
forms tlie fe
e it. 7 ,3 Shipm^
:t_lVfi. -_..i <■;•_*■•
>7 i >> t
K|Ivi..J7l-<» _,<>*^¥'-rir<
.V-'.'"'-'7 ■'.'   ;'.-.'"'.'  '•■';'■.  :7-"._'J.V'M'.i\-> .■.;■!   .'.li
A^ti3;MyA.}ittr<y?,,iO0y> 7 '
V ■''.
■",•■■   - Hi'.;.
i-'M* _ 7ft.7<_ytH".. >7
fi.< _:
ii* 11 Like It.
.lyiw      V.**-
Social and Personal
Mr. H. W. Raymer paid a business visit to Short's point last Saturday.
G. L. Bailey who has been visiting Mr. Inglis returned by Saturday's boat to Okanagan Centre.
Mrs. Elliott and daughter returned by last Friday's boat from
Vernon where they have been
visiting friends.
C. S. Gardner was attacked by
bronchitis last week arid had to
stay in town. We hope to see
him around again shortly.
W. Collins was a passenger to
Vancouver by Monday morning's
boat. He intends making his future
home there.
H. Paul passed through on Saturday mo .ling's boat from Summerland on his way to Vancouver.
The Oddfellows paid a visit to
Summerland last Sunday. ' They
report a first class trip.
F. H. Gibbs paid us a visit last
Sunday returning from Summer-
land with the Oddfellows. He
returned by the "Okanagan" on
Monday afternoon.
Dr. Richards left by Monday's
boat for Gellatly's, where he has
some professional business to
Mr. W. Death returned from
Vernon last Monday.
Mr. Raymer returned from
Short's Point on Monday.
W. S. Grant of Westbank arrived from Yellow Grass, Sask.,
last Monday.
Rev. C. B. Freeman of Moose
Jaw has refused his calling to the
Baptist Church here, having decided to go to Prince Albert.
Mrs. Boyce left for Golden, B.C.
last Tuesday, where she will stay
for a few weeks.
T. W. Stirling paid a business
trip to Vernon last Tuesday.
Dr. Richards returned from Gel-
latlys last Tuesday.
Born to the wife of Mr. S.' King,
on April 16th, a daughter.
Born to the wife of Mr. W.
Tooth, on April 29th, a daughter.
Born to the wife of Mr. H. O.
Kellett, of Mara, in the Kelowna
Hospital, on April 29th, a son.
- Born to the  wife of Mr. G.   A.
McKay, on April 30th, a daughter.
Temperature for April, 1909.
These temperatures were taken
about fifty yards back from the
lake shore.
71.5    .
28.9   '
33.9    "
'     30.2
It was found impossible for
Summerland College to come
down here for the Baseball game
' last Thursday, owing to the pressure of work during., the exams.
'The game had to be cancelled
i accordingly.
Mr. J. W. Wilks is now a grandfather, he has just received word
that his eldest daughter, Mrs. John
Masters of Avondale, New Zealand, has been presented with a
daughter. ,
The Westbank Sawmill will be
running under the names of its
new proprietors, Messrs. Meurling
6c Wheeler, the first portion of next
week. '   '
What is the matter with Brodie ?
ask the crowd. What is the matter with the crowd ? asks Brodie
when he appears at his old stand
on May 15th. Has he had "La
The disappearance of a youth
named Herbert McDonald, caused
some little consternation in town
last week. Chief Hidson was instructed by the lad's father, Mr. D.
E. McDonald, to save no expense
in trying to trace his son. The
chief consequently sent' telegrams
and descriptions to Vancouver,
Kamloops, Sicamous and Calgary,
with the result that the boy was
eventually found at the last named
city. He was recognized as having left the train at Sicamous
Junction, but it was not known
whether he proceeded east or
west from that point. Great credit
is due to the Calgary police who
were ready for his arrival at about
1:30 in the morning, and only had
the\description Chief Hidson had
telegraphed to aid them in the
recovery. They boy will be sent
home at once, and will be received with great joy by his anxious
The fishing season has started
and several good catches are re.
ported. Some specimens of trout
displayed on Saturday evening, appeared to be several days old, and
the fishing fleet that drove homeward on Sunday evening was
hardly to be called a small one.
It is hardly right to ask one of
the fair sex to walk out' five miles
after a fifty mile drive with someone else; some people do not _ee
it in this light. Did you make' the
grade Bob ?
To break one's leg is usually to
be considered a misfortune. -Not so
with Mr. Dallin, he believes in
making ■ the best of such small
matters, and was consequendy
married in his tent to Miss Dale.
Is it to save the cost of crutches he
resorted to this support last Monday ?
The latest addition to the "Motor
Brigade" is Mr. H. Lysons, who
purchased a beautiful  motor  this
Messrs. 'James Bros, have found
it necessary > to enlarge their
premises in order to accommodate
the building of motor boats. .
Where did everyone get to last
Thursday. No less than two
meetings are reported unattended.
H. H. Millie has . extended the
local telephone system tp embrace
the Bellevue Hotel at South Okanagan. " The line i has cost him
over $900. The line will be a toll
line to help' defray the cost of
Owing to a misthrow on to the
"Okanagan'' .when she was leaving
the wharf last Tuesday, a missive
containing _ $25; luckily in bills,
was precipitated ' into the "lake.
Mr. Leckie made a gallant rescue
with the aid of a boat and one
oar \ The missive. was _ just going
down for the third time when he
reached it and brought it safely to
its owner.
. The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian Church has begun preparations for a concert to be given' on
iMonday, May 1st in Raymer's
New Hall. Several new features
to be introduced. Watch for
posters and programmes.
A meeting of the W.C.T.U. will
be held at the home of Mrs. Martin on Tuesday, May 11 th, at 3
o'clock'. -. All members are urgently requested to attend for the annual election of officers. - Visitors
will also be welcome.
_  Boots Repaired«; and made *
to order. _ ,f ,   .    .'.'  ..,<\.'.   . 4
Small line of factory stock
carried: .....
The Hospital Bazaar, for which
the ladies have been working for
a considerable time past promises
to be a highly successful affair. It
is to be held in Raymer's old hall,
on the 19th of this month, afternoon
and evening. A large showing of
attractive goods will be offered for
sale.' The _uIlT__~the proceeds
will be applied to paying off the
debt on the' hospital basement.
Contributions are being received
by Mrs.'Boyce, Mrs.F. A. Taylor,
and Mrs. Stirling.
... "> ,
The City hoeing    11 r.
-. '-.
■ .'
•I, _J
Horse-s rxeing a pecialty
"     '"   ' '  7
20th Century
Barber Shop
Bernard Ave.
* ■ t r
V''_     •.   "
Hair-cutting.Shaving orShamp
ing. 'Facial Massage a Special
"EverythingrdiBinfected;r /i-^
Average temperature for month 45.609
P. M. Monckton.
Dr.  Mathison,  dentist,  next to
Post Office.   Phone 89.
Say, Old Man!
It - time to pull down that
.. old rail"' fence and put up a
new one, or if you have,no
Get the Best at a reasonable price—
heavy and strong and that will not slip
erected complete if desired.
The Great West
, Woven Wire Fence
..   .  A. E. CLARKE \.
General Agent for Okanagan District
RUTLAND P." O.   :
Saturday,  May 8th,
Campbell Bros.; Shop
Water Street, iii Store Room at rear.c''    '
Dining Room Set, Arm Chair, Ladies'Wrjitingi Desk and;'Bd6k"j
Case, (above of Finest Quartered  Oak and  hand  polished),"-
McClarys Steel  Range, (hot water  connection and warming .
closet), Heating Stove, Chest of Drawer8;'1'(cedar),''HallnRa_„, 'h
Bone Grinder, a lot of Chairs, Rugs, and Carpets,  Franklin  No.
14 Heater, Oil Lamps, Kitchen lUtensils, Iron Beds with Springs
and Mattresses, Bedding,' Blankets, etc., and  household, articles
• too numerous to mention., - Books: Set ten large vols.' Century
Dictionary, set 25, vols.i Universal  Literature, set of ten  vols. <
Science Library, Set 24 vols.'.History of World, and  other sets
and standard works, i. 1 ('V .\V.'    7'        f,       7\.
Sale Commences at 1:30 p.m.
R. R; KEEILY, Owner
«£_-/#* ",', r'\A '-y    ,      77/ ,      " i 7 '      " J -v/       '   - -   ' ( > !
,  v .
. '!  ,'\      -C'      ,»7   ^ i     '"' >i\ '7*7'* >' 'i,^' is   ti.i* r''   ' ^^7''/,    ,», »   r *J   «i y, . "'< fl_
V     .   ( < _iw.r   bAV
.'    ■', ■'     ■■ ■. ,.'v.V--"■i'-l:;it'.WV?i,ii"l\'ir''"'"ii^'i:A$■■- I^'■■'i^WW:\
'=' 77' ;■' ;7:777?7 AmM SiM^i'M^&M^M^MM^^M
■";j■:-"'•'■-■.:■:■'■■'* ■ ''.r<';.:..•'■.7./J >i'^7;.-<;;v;,.-.'7 vff--'.'.-'-'-iv,.-i..-v.™
S< ;:' 1 i^';';iV7:':';*'^^^P!.=d;|?^^*8e|'*:.. ^'5 .!•'.;-:'■'.
i-1 ; ri'MaybrDeiHart said ;iti Was; .possible'V to'.
;a7 make].•'• an V agreementV;-vvitli7_.e7cburicil
77 whereby: :certwn<sum8-;^efe^lpaid'.t6;-the:;Ai
7;.:'& Tv in;the,"'event-_:,;:,tk. ^:ci^7wishirig7to;
77 7-M*v$|lMierland!(dicl i not: jthinlc;tlVe7<_,un7
'?; !til;could"pledge;;i^iiotl^ir^;!.city.;cbuncil7on-
'•;ij;v;M)r-f<feBt,itnere|fbre', they;' could .i notjprqmr
7;7isera'sum;if the land^was sbld.>^ : : .-'.'. V;';. :;'
7'■■ -py Mr; Growley jDointed;.^out , that^the,? city;,
v;7 could; nqfcbnsq
;57niatter down; The buyirig;of theAv 6c;Ti
.'iV grounds was the wisK,of the -people, they
i7;,having;y6ted oii ;itiwarid 7shown:, their,, de-
■'■:e .cision by a large majority.^7 ■■■/■. '■' ;,_>';.
7,7' Mr. Sutherland said,the council and: th'e_
7 trustees ..were the ones to be satisfied and
:; wouldlike toput-Mr; Rose's motion; be-
: -fore the'meeting. 7 77 7- :•/. :'-':-
H     Mr. :Pridhain   thought   it   b&t < to ;be
; amended   slightly,: arid   the. motion  was
:   read, that the Association sell the grounds
; to the city for a sum  to  be   decided' on,
■ that sum not to be  less  than $3,500,  and
that two trustees and   three  directors  be
.appointed to make the best deal with   the
city in the   interests of  the  A. & T., and
power  be  given   to   sign   all   necessary
l| JMr. Taylor also moved that, If the committee thus appointed could not 'come to
an agreement with the city council they
were at liberty to devise some other arrangement.—Carried.
The committee appointed to attend on
the council were, trustees, Messrs. Pridham and Raymer, directors, Messrs. Dilworth, Sutherland and McEachern
, The meeting then dispersed to await
the decision of the council and above ap
pointed committee.'
.;-'!<•*»» ~ Itrfpj ■i^'pji'fby 7r| N ot Vlp v'eroaiti n'ial. [aai:;
■_^f%._;7' 'y'^^:-^^.}9i^0^yyy'":':
A Up 'i'to^aVj.^^^
;nialns plastic-len^ugti.'sii'i;that:.;lf'. ari.-lji'f.'i
/iiemtepiiereJ^ yXyAAA'AyA 7..: A---'. 7
where yGui_g7pe^
powers or iai_ulties;by (Jerebrallesicins
and;; haye . ai__ war-7recqyered; these j,
facuitira by deyelopi-igiu
the j.p]aCT7brala?7 ^7r^'? ■h?PPens;
ifter" the age of forty-fivei arid the rea-
spn Is because most persons' after pass-
;ln_ that: age soon^clpgwtheir braius
jwith calcareous "■'_«' tier-\by overeating
and .destrpy the 'plasticity of their
Bi__is by filling fheHi with food waste.
If all people past the aire of forty-
five would live on twelve ounces or
less of solid food per day we should
soon find that one may receive new
Ideas as readil.v at seventy-flve as at
fifteen. You cannot do. it,, however, if
your brain Is n hardened mass of
waste matter. If you overeat you will
be "sot" in your ways and a has-been
at fifty. Keep your phonograph records soft and receptlvei-Nautilus.
'• i-i-vv y ■■■.'■_7 .■"■',. .v-.v: 7<;. v* ■ 77: y:..-:-.-. •':_v ::■'::;^^7^^:^:^7A7„7;:7_i7^_Aa_.s:
v ■ BMwm^mpji, i_____n»»__^^
.i'..^_7^>7 -'7777;if;,'d..;<.!^'L
AmBiAMiM ^gm
The Soil For Daffodils.
''Toe.daffodil grow,s best and gives the
finest flowers in soil which is naturally rich
and moist,"says a writer in "The Gardener,"
"but it dislikes a waterlogged soil, therefore
let the ground be well dug. Soil which
was manured some time ago and since
cropped will, after digging, be in the 'best
condition. 'It is not advisable to add animal
manure, because such will cause the bulbs
to rot. But if it can be got at a reasonable
price, then bone meal added to the soil
below the bulbs may be used. The
quantity to be applied is I Joz. to the square
yard. The daffodil, like other bulbs, likes
phosphates, but objects to ammonia in the
soil. If the soil > be very sandy; and dry, a
layer of stable manure' may be placed 10
or 12 inches below the surface. On dry
sandy soils sulphate of potash may be
sprinkled over the ground ih December at
the rate of f oz. to the square yard. It holds
moisture in the soil and gives a deeper
colouring in the flowers."
His Reputation Clung to Him Outside
>,,-;1''::...-'',''-:\the;;{rhi3ater.:;;:',71:^: A.-!':y:
An actor In a'' small company' was
unable one night to get' accominoda-
tion ■; at the only.; hbtel 1 in ah Engl is h
town; It, lis said, because its proprietor!
a" remarkably t slow, going, person .for
such1 a- place;; recognized 'him as; the
'villain;.in7the^ melbdrahiaTwho :;had
stoken a cash box. set Are to a house,
killed a (detective, damaged a race
horse and'betrayed the hero's slster7
But' sonjethirig like ..bis"really did
happen; to George Scott, manager > of
the Alhainbra In ' Lohdon. In • his
younger days Mr. Sept. was; a (stage
villain of the deepest dye, and one of
his favorite parts' ;was : that vof ;• the
wicked Leylson. in 7East Lynne," j
After i play ing 71 li e ■ cha rac ter a few
nights in ^Blackpool hey had /■ occasibu
for' wishing to j change' his lodgings
andi knocking Cat the dobr; .of a house
in the next; street, was .greeted .by: tbe
good lady who opened It. with a shriek
and the subsequent exclamation:
; The Ferro' Marine1 Engine embodies the best features ofthe finest automobile engines.   It.
has the offset cylinder, reducing vibration and increasing power, the counterbalanced crank
shaft, caving wear on bearings, best cooling and oiling systems, and many other improvements.
The  1909 models enable the operator to examine the working parts with great ease.   Engine
has removable cylinder head, etc.   ..   7; '   '       :»
The 1909 Ferro is the Great Engine of of the Year
, Over 2,000 sold before the season opens.
Made in a large number of .sizes—for any kind of boat for any service—work or pleasure.
We want to tell you about the Ferro and the Ferro Gear.    Arid we want to show you the
Ferro Special—the greatest 3 H.P. engine ever made for the money.
Come in and get a 'catalogue and ask'questions.
The Okanspn Electrical Supply anil Machinery Co.
^Electric Light and Power Engineers, etc.
'•;^i>V;v-^i;i-;^--P^6zi■ STREET.: - ^7.
7 :P.O.Box 9d.''::- ; 7\; 7:7t)ri call all hours.- v;-
:::77'.;-7:7-./-;7v>-77^ .'-'AAA 7f""\;'*:'^rv:.'':--^7>v/T:^^- --^V'-!i-. ?-*'rt-:ij=.':¥>Sitf.-.
;   •■   7,7  ;,lr your--stock ol'tackle;nems jenewmg^^mfegl
v: and
7    in the fishing line, including 7  ^^y^AAAA'^iAAAm
Rods Trout Flies Fish '{Baskets  • Lines 7
Leaders        Fly Books -Hooks Reels
. Otter Baits   Landing Nets Spoon Baits   ,• gtc.
Note.—This being the first season to handle this line
of goods, all our stock is perfectly,snew.  .     7 ,. •
W. R. T1.ENGM;
Druggist and Stationer.
,    t
"What! It's LevIsoH. the dirty j villain. Ye can't - 'ave rooms in my
'ousel (Get out or I'll call the perlicel"
—London M. A. P.  ■
His l<':a of Him.
Bill—Did y»u jr> to sci' that boy aflor
last night?   .Till- Yi .     VDid he get a
band?"   "What lie ought to have got
xrm a ablngle."
7 Seeds _ir the -.Farm; "Qflf-AA
7;tieh, Laton orCpriserpat- 7:
7701. Protrithe best grovp777
77 ers in England,; France7 7
77;; Holland, United States:7>^
77- ■'■ and .Canada';;. f yyyAA Ai
'•. Fruit and^ Oi-amerital Tr^ees ;7
7 -Small Priiitsfi English HoUies
Grown; in the only part bf the American continent not, infested by the
San Jose7 scale.7 Our trees do not
have: to ; be, fumigated and conse-
■ 7. ;'  ,7 quently damaged.'
Fertilizers, Bee Supplies
Spratj Pumps
Spi'auing Materials
Cut Floioers, etc.
157 Page Catalogue Free.
Greenhouse  and  Secdhoiise
3010, Westminster Rd.'
VANCOUVER, B.C./      '
Branch Nursery   -   . outli Vancouoer
We can supply first-class one
and two-year-old trees, either
'grown at Kelowna or Vyictoria
(Head; Nursery), ; in the best
commercial varieties of •".-
Apples, Plums, Pears) Cherries, etc.
We have alsoi now at Kelowna,
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.   -
A. E. Boyer
PHONE :.- 110
' ' A': i   y.yy 7 LIMITED, of ONTARIO, 77 AAy     ,     l    '
.   .:,,'■■ Are extensive growers of all kinds of Fruit Trees, and, other Nur-
sety Stock, such' as Roses, Shrubs, and Ornamental Trees, and offer to
' ;pIanters.'o_Orcl-.rds; choice trees, true rt'name, V. .77';"'■'-;■ 7;.'7 :':'-'';?
''.'      The most experienced planters ..'realize: that young; trees grown in
"Ont—rio, Under somewhat similar conditions as prevail in thelnterior of
'; ; ..,. this Province, are the best.,        '   ■'■■.■.'.:'■:.':■'■ ..\ .-.■■/■,~A~i-   ;.-■-■:,7.'.,.j ,'> ,,
We are prepared to furnish "One year old trees,".on a  three^year ,
old root, or a two year old tree on a four year old root, as desired, at •
Prices^^ that will be consider.d T'i."6nable.'.•7;';';, ■■'.'y.-'/A'':'  '■'■'''■'■:"''*y ' '
Welsrow the Duchess Dwarf Pear very extensively, which is being v
'used asa 611erby a good many planters.,:    \7 ■;:' ': ,;-;«■'•  ^y.'y~yy> <■
._: Our Peach," Apple;-Pear, cherry and Plum trees are all bf first qual- ,
ity well gTOTvn.well irooted, a»d will please the .most critical buyers.,-.
• ^Thorough cultivation in our Nurseries ensure a splendid root system
which of course is most necessary ina young tree. 7,;.-. .■'  7   "".   ■:'■', -..    •
, During the past two seasons 'we have successfully shipped oUr stg^lc " •
t° all parts of the Province,' and can guarantee satisfaction''to'."all.-"our
•'•■ patromi ;'''.'■ ..■:;•:}■'■,.-.:'; •:'--...,;.. /■■•■.■.,>'.\::;c ■■{', ■-: ;-: ■;. .-•.'■i;.'.-^;'.'-", :'r.v!v".-.
'■'.: The members of our firm are all'practical Nurserymen, with long
experience, and they are giving their whole time to this one. business,
cpnst^'ntly 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 reputa.    ',i",
'.    tion is behind all our dealings, give us your order and you will not re-   „ '
'.:'...'-:  ■'.„■'.  Kfetit..;.'   ,.".,';  '. . 7'/'-'7. •■.yy:~'.yA A'.  :'-:-y'''A .'•' "'.-.■,.■ '■'■'■ ''-.'A.
■■--'':' We want a good reliable man to look after our business in Kelowna
and vicinity. /  '.'■"•..,'.'.' ..V',',-:.; V"/:;7 ■:.'■'•   ■'■.'*.:--.777   ';.'.-^-.:...1;M--
7^PP'vforf,art'cu'ars'n regard to'prices and'^terms to salesmen'to
our British Columbia Branch.Office.,    ... \- •-,,.:.;    ";';v''   - ■:
i Ready \vith(spring and summer garments. Your
"muslin or knit underwear needs can be properly attended to-at _r_s,store. Never before were the "assort-;
1 ments greater, and surely .never were the values better.
Now is the time to make a selection. . Call and 'see
the showing. ,
New Neckwear for Spring.
-  ,: Latest Novelties in Embroidered Wash Collars,
^ -■;   ;■■—,—"-50c^_ooc;~ana_ouc;^-;
New • Fjrillings in* Chiffon or Net, colors white, pink,
sky,.corn and black, 15c and 20c a collar length.
Cotton, Linen and Wool Fabics
The newest weaves,  latest  colorings,
broadest  assortments and best  possible
values is afforded the woman who makes *
a purchase of Dress Fabrics at this store.
The, showing in now at its best, and, is
one that should be seen by every intending purchaser. .
All wool Panama and Stripe Serges at
 ' 60c. a yard. 	
.  tl
New Directoire Corsets
D. & A. Makes
We are showing models to fit perfectly; all figures.
Prices $1.00 to $3.50 each.
Bias Filled Corsets,
Clearing on Saturday
1      * ' Four Lines
Corsets of Fine Coutille, this corset is made for comfort, combined with durability.
values $ 1.25 for 85c. values $ 1.75 for $ 1.20.
values $ 1.50 for $ 1.00        values $3.50 for $2.45.    •
^    \
A great range of Self Stripe, and two
tone Chevron Stripe Suitings.    Exclusive
Suit patterns, $7.00 the suit length.
All wool Chiffon Broadcloth.    Exclusive
suit colorings, $9.00 the suit length.
Our range is the largest in Dress Ging-
* hams, Chambrys, Linen Crash, Poplins,
,    *     Muslins, etc.    Lowest prices.
New Sp ing Suits
- Coats and Skirts are shown in at pleasing
variety of the season's latest styles.  , We
invite the ladies to see our range of these
goods.    Prices to suit all,
§^tur3£.j|s Silelpf Staples
t.Jc. *■ .1
M    *V|
60 -.y3-4<BlMeKe__-W Dah-tsk,*!'.!
7 7 5 Of. for^Oc.
58 _n. rF.ull^ Bleatcl-ed Linen Damask,|
65c. tor 50c.
'AM i
7fl jri;; 1^ Pure   Linen |r
r i   Damask; 85c. _br'65c.      ;    p
"SHElirilST^Heavy EnglislTXottbn,!
A 86*i 78, val^e,$t:7*r-or;$;l.3i ' I
Sheetings- ^7^:ir^.^Fiin' Bl^Hecl^
splendid quafef cotton, .plainer twill!
- :'7:''i''-.r^-ivalue'J:5ei:_or,eZ5a\hi
* !    .!
h ^?_
I    . * I wf
^.  i.   *
30fixL ©rp!fp!^Tfi^'^_«jity|;
-■■■-yyxy^ ,!. ,!   '•[: T
» i
.   15
.    f
Towels^r;''Lin(ea;>Gras^   ^Laxge iize,!^
v^lue mc. tor i5c; a pair, r ' . **
,.yyXA}ytyyAy'yyA.yA;.i:^yyy( '^yj   •    .    *j j?,i
Bleached    ahd^^^^Ju^
^crvvels; gobd^large^fei values l()0cii
7;:7:\'^;--7';°:77::;vrA°',Vc -7'7 !   -   \    I,    _f    > ' 'f^v
yyyyyy.myA?yy(ory45cy^   ' AJk< '   •»;
].■:       .•.."■■..'.'*..-, : '    ■' -'■'*'■','■       .        V.       ■-.'■'•. r<,.'
< Lawn, Net and Silk
ad v"em4ff
y§m&g wm ate^M
yyyyyyAAyAA v>.. .aha .    , '• • a , 4 ^ ^fe
New Wash finite.-insertion arid :^it_4(.
Ayy":A.^y-*:y--..A;v-;y!r<>K::^ M
£ tiffin*'
\    rl
^     '1,   'A
'ls ■ . \ 1
/        I'm    7
\, i   o
^t-_3-i_i > ut;/hjtt\iyy &&\*(^A
. yy A-.
Ayjy^.,7^7"A &ra_;Si___B_____. _S_iJMS_r 1 ',___>*__^__S____-'ie' s^r _
a/vA". *r ■c«*rr i wmS »--. *- wim -
 Bf. _■ W-f, ^tms___ _tr —
-h*o r —
The Orchard City Record.
*    Thyadag, Mai) 6,
Corporation of the City of
Byelaw No. 59.
BEING! • By .law to carry out a certain
agreement hereinafter set out.
WHEREAS Thome* W. Stirling, Ben-
jamin DeF. Boyce, the Corporation of the
City of Kelowna and the Canadian Pacific
Railway Company have entered into an
agreement in the words and figures following:1—
THIS AGREEMENT made in triplicate
this 27th day of April one thousand nine
hundred and nine.
BOYCE, both of the Gty of Kelowna in
the Province of British Columbia, hereinafter called the "parties of the first part"
called the "City" OF THE SECOND
RAILWAY COMPANY hereinafter called
the "Railway Company" OF THE THIRD
WHEREAS the Railway Company purposes to construct a wharf or wharves
with warehouses and other buildings and
works in connection with its steamboat
and rail traffic on the shore of Okanagan
Lake and in the city of Kelowna aforesaid :
AND WHEREAS in order to enable
the Railway Company to construct the
said works the parties of the first part and
the city have agreed to convenor to cause
to be conveyed to the Railway Company
certain lands and premises hereinafter
more particularly described:
I. THE parties of the first part will
convey or cause to be conveyed to the
Railway Company all their right, title and
interest in and to those portions of land
(including all their rights and interest
whatsoever in and to the foreshore and
land under water adjacent to the said
lands) situate lying and being in the City
of Kelowna aforesaid which may be more
particularly described as :—
FIRSTLY:—Commencing at the point
of intersection of the west boundary of
Ellis Street and the north boundary of
Smith Avenue, thence following the said
north boundary of Smith Avenue westerly
a distance of seven hundred and thirty-
two (732) feet to the true point of commencement ; thence northerly and parallel
to the east boundary of Water Street three
hundred (300) feet; thence westerly and
at right angles to the last described boundary to the shore line of Okanagan Lake;
thence southerly along the said shore line
to the point of intersection of the said
shoreline with the westerly production
of the northerly boundary of Smith Avenue, thence easterly along the said westerly production of the northerly boundary
of Smith Avenue to the true point of commencement im shewn coloured'red on the
plan hereto attached and thereon denoted
and hereinafter referred to as "Parcel A.''
SECONDLY:.— Commencing at the
point of intersection of the west boundary
of Ellis Street and the north boundary of
Smith Avenue; thence following the said
north boundary of Smith Avenue westerly
a distance of six hundred and sixty-six
(666) feet to the true point of commencement; thence northerly at right angles
to the said nortlierly boundary of Smith
Avenue and parallel to, and.,.always .^lis-
taift easterly sixty-six (66) feet from the
easterly boundary or Parcel A   for  a  dis
tance of one hundred and twenty (120)
feet thence easterly and at right angles to
the last described boundary sixty-six (66)
feet; thence southerly and at right angles
to the last described boundary one hunr
dred and twenty (120) feet to the said
northerly boundary of Smith Avenue;
thenc* westerly along the said northerly
boundary of Smith Avenue sixty-six (66)
feet more or less to the point of com-'
mencement as shewn coloured red on the
plan of plan hereto attached ''and thereon
described and hereinafter referred to as
"Parcel B." ,
2. THE parties of the first part shall
convey or cause to be conveyed to the
city'of Kelowna for the purposes of a
public highway or street so much land as
may be required to enable them to continue Water Street is a straight line running due north and south from its intersection with Bernard Avenue to Cawston
Avenue as shewn bordered. red on the
plan hereto attached and thereon denoted
"proposed Street."
3. THE city shall forthwith take the
necessary legal steps to close that portion
of Water Street that lies north of the
northerly boundary of Smith Avenue for
three hundred (300) feet (and the parties
of the first part as owners of the land immediately adjacent to that portion of Water
Street, hereby consent to the closing of
the said portion of the said street), and
shall therein convey or cause to be conveyed to the Railway Company so much
of that portion of Water Street aforesaid
which lies in Parcel "A."'
4. SO SOON AS the Railway Company is ready to commence >ts proposed
works the parties of the first part and tlie
city shall give the Railway Company possession of Parcels A and B.
5. THE necessary title deeds for assuring to the Railway Company Parcels A
and B in fee simple shall be prepared by
the Railway Company who shall also pay
the cost of all necessary surveys for that
6. THE city shall forthwith have prepared
and submit to the vote of the rate-payers
and property owners of the city of Kelowna a By-law enabling the city to carry out
the terms of this agreement, provided,
however, and it is hereby agreed, between
the parties hereto that in the event of the
rate-payers and property owners of the
city of Kelowna failing to cast a sufficient
number of votes to carry the By-law to be
submitted to carry into effect this agreement, then this agreement shall be null
and void and of no effect, so far as . the
city is concerned.
7. THE parties of the first part and the
city hereby consent to the application of
the Railway Company to the Government
of the Province of British Columbia for a
lease of the land under water opposite
and immediately adjacent to Parcel A, in
accordance with the Railway Company's
notice of intention to apply for lease, posted on said land and dated the twentieth
day of April, 1909.
8. THE Railway Company hereby con-
venants and agrees with the parties of the
first part and the city that in consideration
of the premises it shall erect and maintain
the necessary carslips, apron, tracks and
other structures to enable it to load and
unload its cars on parcels A and B and on
any-extensions to the Railway Company-
tracks at Kelowna which, may be constructed hereafter. ''•••„.
THE above mentioned works shall be
j commenced within thirty days ' from the
|. date'of the. final reconsideration of the By-
■!• law herein before referred to and shall be
i completed within six (6) months of said
9. THIS AGREEMENT shall entire to
the benefit of and become binding upon
the successors and assigns of the city and
the Railway Company and the heirs, executors, administrators and assigns of the
parties of the first part.
hereto have executed these presents the
day and year first above written.
AND WHEREAS in order to carry out
the said agreement it is expedient to pass
this By-law.
BE it therefore enacted by the Mayor
and Council of the City of Kelowna in
open meeting assembled as follows :—
I." THAT that part of Water Street in
the City of Kelowna as shewn of a map
or plan of subdivision now on record in
the Land Registry Office in the city of
Kamloops, British Columbia, as plan number four hundred and sixty-two (462), described as follows:—
COMMENCING at a point of intersection of the west boundary of Ellis Street
and the north boundary of Smith Avenue,
thence following the said north boundary
of Smith Avenue westerly a distance of
seven hundred and thirty-two (732) feet to
the true point of commencemeet, thence
northerly and parallel to the east bound-
r.ry of Water Street three hundred (300)
feet, thence westerly and at right angles to
to the last described boundary to the
shore line of Okanagan Lake, thence
southerly along the said shore line to the
point of intersection of the said shore line
with the westerly production of the northerly boundary of Smith Avenue,-.thence
easterly along the said westerly production
of the northerly boundary of Smith Avenue to the true point of commencement as
shewn coloured red on the plan hereto
attached and thereon denoted and hereinafter referred to as "Parcel A," is hereby
stopped up and' closed to public traffic
and the following described lands are
substituted therefor. 7
Commencing at a point one hundred
and forty (140) feet due north of the
junction of the north boundary of Nicol-
son Avenue with tKe east boundary'of
Water Street as shewn on, registered plan
four hundred and sixty-two (462) now on
record in the Land Registry Office at
Kamloops, British Columbia, thence running due north to the south boundary of
Cawston Avenue as shewn on said plan
four ^hundred and sixty-two, thence due
west sixty-six (66) feet, thence due south,
to the northeast corner of Block fifty-two
(52) as shewn on said registered plan four
hundred and sixty-two (462) or so much
thereof as may be required to continue
Water Street in a straight line from Bernard
Avenue to Smith Avenue aforesaid.
■2. THIS By-law before coming into
effect shall be published in the British
Columbia Gazette and The Orchard. City
{.ecord and a certified copy- thereof shall
be filled in the Land Registry Office at the
City of Kamloops being the Land Registry
Office of the, District in which the said
lands are situated.
3- THIS By-law shall come into effect
' immediately the same has been published
I and the certified copy thereof filed as set
! out in clause two (2) hereof. % •
|     Read a first time this   twentieth   day. ot
; April, 1909. • -
!'    Read a second time this   twentieth   day
| of April, 1909. •        ■
I     Read   a third   time  this  twenty-fourth
i day of April,  1909.
j Reconsidered and finally passed by^ the
Municipal Council this third day of May,
1909. ' '    '
2 Cents per word, first insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
IN POUND—One Bay gelding, four years
old, branded A on left shoulder. W. H.
Beatty, Pound Keeper, 23-tf
FOR SALE— Cast Iron Cook Stove, 4-hole
with reseivoir and pipes, cheap Apply,
Donald Frazer, Bernard Ave.
FNR SALE—One full sized oak bed, including mattress and spring'."A bargain.
Apply P. O. Box 122, Kelowna.      23-25
ROOMERS WANTED—Furnished rooms
in private family, three minutes Walk
from Post Office, Mrs. Hislop, Corner
Water Street and Eli Ave. 23-25
Notice is hereby given that, thirty days
after date, I, Gilbert Hassell, of South Okanagan Mission, B. C, intend to apply the
suprihtendent of provincial police, F. S.
Hussey, of Victoria, for renewal of a retail
liquor license for the Bellevue Hotel, located
at South Okanagan Mission, B. C, on the
East side of Okanagan Lake,
Kelowna, B. C. April, 30th 1909.     23-26
FOB SALE—Baby chicks from one to
four weeks old. White Wyandottes and
Anconas. One new "Peerless" 200 egg
incubator. Apply T. C. Kerr, or G. A.
Fisher,   Keller   Block,    Kelowna.   B' C
FOR SALE—Democrat wagon in good
condition. Horse and harness, also
Thoroughbred White Wyandottes. In
quire C. C. Josselyn, Grocer. .22-24
FOR SALE—Four year  old   mare,   well
broken.   Apply J. P. Do!s3n.        22-25p
WANTED—Three or four -teams with men
and trucks, to truck logs. Apply C. J.
B. Anderson, Kelowna, 23-25
FOR SALE—"Iceberg" Refrigerator,  30 x'
46, apply P.O. Box 141, Kelowna 21-23p
TO RENT—Mr. Morden's house, opposite1
Pridham's Orchard. Apply G. E. Boyer. 21-23p
FOR SALE—Edison Phonograph and 35
records, can be seen at Campbell Bros.
Apply Box Z. Record Office. 21-23p
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
PURE BRED Single Comb Buff Orpington
Eggs, for hatching. $2.50 per 15, $4.00
30.   DUNN, P.O. Box 334, K.L.O. Ranch
FOR SALE—14 Acres on _• L. O. Bench
for particulars, apply to P. O. Box 261.
Kelowna, B. C. I7tf
F. R. E. DeHART.
For  Sale—Palmer  piano,   almost  new;
, also brand new Drop-head   Singer Sewing
! Machine; . full  Set    of   Dinner    Dishes;
' two      Bedroom     Sets,   Sideboard    and
Secretary; .Carpets, almost new.   'Apply
A. McGee's Upholstering Shop,
19-tf • Corner next K.L.O. office.
;o o_:
A Garment with Distinction
..... .   :  '. " •■ yf-    .   ■"  '' '       "'■  ■■
TO LET—Six roomed cottage on North
Richter St. Apply Mr. Cornelius Martin
on, premises. 19-tf
Notice is hereby given that all persons
posting notices on the electric light poles
or other City property after March 1, 1909,
will be prosecuted.
13tf "7; Gty Clerk.
, s '
/,   *
'•'   i
■ ',,1
.    V
Our three button and two button
Sacks. Styles and price-are things
Miff speaferfof "tliSf^ly^r"-;-""^
Quality is hidden away inside the
linings. The foundation of good
workmanship is the special feature
of all our Clothing v^hich means that
the coat lapels will not turn iip at
the corners, the pockets will not sag,
the coat fronts will not wrinkle and
pucker, our trousers bag or become high-water; the coat sleeves
will not pull up; In fact all our
clothing means. ,
II  /(«//    /
.   l\
HJ:':tl.   ill"
i_a__r_v T^^SrCv
1 Dl
-M V
Mi's. Hislop, Teacher of the Piano
has had  a  number   of years experience
in teaching pupils in all grades. _ Especial
attention to touch and technique.
Beginners for the first six months taken at
>   ;_'  •■ a reduction.
For  particulars,  apply  residence,  corner
7^7r^bf "Water Street and-EIi-Ave;	
Headquarters for The Economical Buyer.
Advertise for
Situations Free
In7<_-.eir to help when help is
most needed, we have decided
to insert
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
All other Want ads.
at our sp-cial low rate of
Two cents per word
first insertion
One cent per Word
following insertions
Mr. C. Jones gave a party, to a
few of his friends, on the occasion
of his being thirteen years old, last
Tuesday. The afternoon was spent
in tennis and general recreation. A
most enjoyable time was spent by
all present.
Good fishing is reported, both
up and down the lake. Messrs.
Crichton and Mitchell have been
having rare sport at South Okanagan, while Mr. Wilks has stretched
his line with a few two pounders.
at this point.
A set of doyleys made by Miss
Blackwood, and a cushion made
by Miss Eva Copeland were raffled
off last week, in aid of the Hospital. The first being won by Mrs.
G. Raymer and the latter by Dr.
Irrigation systems must be looking up. The wharf was covered
with wood piping. Quite a large
quantity is to be used on Mr.
Whelan _ ranch.
Natural soda water 'is reported
to have been found in the Black
Mountain district. A sample is on
the way to a well known physician
in New Westminster, who will report on the purity It contains a
large quantity of iron, and when
bottled the cork "has to be tied
down, to prevent the gas blowing
it out. We now strongly advise
the cultvation of lemons on the
Belle Vue Farm.
Wild geese are prevalent _n the
beach just now in some parts, but
Dr. Boyce cannot find many in his
field near the Hospital. He has
consequently invested in some
tame geese to supply this deficiency, and it is to be hoped that
the difference will be "known by
anyone who carries a gun.  *
Mr. T. M. Luckett arrived last
Wednesday from Bloemfontein,
South Africa. He intends making
his future home here.   / •
F. Gosleigh of Trenton, Ontario,
passed through this week on his
way to Peachland. He has taken
a position as processor, at the
canning factory at that point.
The Rev. A. Henderson of Vernon, is expected to preach next
Sunday, at the Methodist Church,
both morning and evening.
' We regret to report another accident to Capt. Ridley. After
dining at the Palace Hotel, he
slipped on some newly" oiled linoleum, breaking his leg in the
same place as before.
Another accident occurred on
the K.LO. ranch. Mr. McKay who
was attending to a horse near the
barn, liad the misfortune to get
crushed in such a way as to have
his hip fractured. The horse was
accidently frightened at something
and reared up, afterwards backing
and crushing Mr. McKay against
the barn.    Dr. Knox has  the  case
in hand.
Meeting of Sports Committee
At a meeting of the sports committee it was decided to run the
Marathon Race, on a quarter mile
track to be made in tKe park.
This decision was the outcome of
a general wish from the storekeepers, to have the race run in Wn
instead of in the country- Entries
for this race should be made as
provision can be made for checking the laps. The subscription
list has received good support so
far as it has been round. The
committee elected Mr. A. Muir-
head, to assist them in the finances.
An Unusually
Fine Showing ■
Ghildren'$ Summer
Wash Dresses
Children's    Linen    Dresses
85c, $1.00, $1.15 and $1.25
Children's   Striped   Galatea
Dresses, $1.25, $1.35, $1.50
Children's French  Cambric
Dresses, 75c, 85c and $1.00
Children's Chambray Dresses at $1.25 and $1.50.
Children's White Nainsook
Dresses, $1.25, $1.50, $2.00
and $2.50.
I Children's v White Persian
Lawn Dresses, Beautifully
Trimmed, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00
and $3.50.     .
Children's Silk'Dresses $3.00
$3.50, $4,00 and $4.50.
Children's Rompers, all sizes,
guaranteed  fast  colours,  at
75c, 85c. and $1.00     -
Children's Goods a
The Kelowna
Outfitting Store
W. B. M. Calder, Prop.
Boat Builder
* w
Launches, Sail Boats
Ski Ms, Canoes and Scows
V     - Y Y \    -T r
"Roto Boats and Canoes
,    ,     for hire.
Sutton's Seeds
Tomato Plants
Cabbage Plants
Bedding Plants
. l   A.naraoiii   Rsir-tit	
— ■ * --j—.^o—~— —	
Rose Bushes, etc
Jielowna. ' Greenhouse.
Why not try
our way?
We have a strong line of gingery
patterns all ready for you to select
from in - " Sovereign • Brand," and
you don't have Jo' wait. We can
fit you in 10 minutes with a suit
you'll be proud to own, and at a
price you can afford to pay and
feel pleased—$15, $I6\ $20 to
$25'. "   v. ,
Oak Hall
Clothing Go.
The House of Fashion
. - i
'   i'       ' -'      *>    _ ' *     -        i   >    ' -*        ^
' 'M.


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