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The Orchard City Record May 27, 1909

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\ Job Printing
Special Facilities for   i
Executing High-
Class Half-Tone and
General   Letterpress
Work.
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Circulation Highest ' j
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VOL. I.   NO. 26.
KELOWNA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, MAY 27, 1909.
$1.50 Per Annum.-
CITY COUNCIL MEETING.
A. L. Meugens Claims $100 Damages' from City   -.  Aid. Ball
Withdraws from Parks Committee - Fire Brigade to
Take Part in Competition at Vernon. >
A meeting of the city council
was held on Tuesday last. The
Mayor and Aids. Rowcliffe, Ball,
Cox and Bailey being present.
The minutes of the previous
meeting having been read and
adopted the following correspondence was dealt with. -
* Municipal Wood Construction
Ltd., re wood stave pipes. -
Morrison-Thompson, re erecting
scaffold for the completion of their
building and the Kelowna Furniture Store.
G. A. Stimpson & Co.,_re debentures.
Dominion Securities Co., re debentures.
R. B. Kerr, re accident to A. L.
Meugens.     •■
' In the last named letter Mr". Kerr
pointed out to the council that Mr.
Meugins, had on the 22nd of May
fallen from his bicycle, when turning the  corner of Water Street.
The cause of the accident was the
presence  of some slabs   in    the
middle of the road  left there by
the   council's workmen and  Mr.
Meugens put forward' a. claim  of
,  $ 10_ for damages to himself and a
good suit of clothes. _
. The Mayor appointed -a com?
mittee to look into, the matter, and
'to ascertain if Mf.^/Ieugens '.had a
light,on his bicycle*«o"as~ to -show
. j. up-any obstruction; "'VX-.      - ' V
~A ~A letter;was alsp rea_frcr* Aid.
, Ball-asking leave to tender _is res-
, jgnation from the park committee.
. The'rMayor and Aldermen  accepted the resignation, at the same
time expressing their regret at having to do 'so.; rAldl'Cox ,was appointed, in Aid. Ball's place.
Aid. Cox after accepting the position remarked that he had"*" noticed quite a few broken glass bottles about the park and thought it
time these were moved. On the
sports day children were running
about with no shoes or stockings
on, and laid themselves liable to
get cut feet. He would like to see
a first move in that direction. N
' The trustees of the A. &. T.
Association' were present and Mr.
J. F. Burne the city solicitor, had
prepared die necessary legal, documents wKich now only required
signing. The agreements were
read by the city solicitor and gen-
• erally discussed. The agreement
between the city and the A. & T.
was first read and signed, afterwards the agreement between the
A. fie T. and Messrs. Crowley &
Buckland. A question was then
raised -TO<rt_i-_enl£t_rbf"rime—rib-
• tice would be given the. A. & T.
should the city wish to sell the
property, it being agreed to give
three month's notice so as to allow
the A fit T. to make arrangements
for their fall fair should the city
wish to sell the 'land <about the
same time as that event.
Mr. Samson was present and-explained that both he and the other
members of the brigade did not
like the fuss made by the council
at the last meeting, about their
"chari-yarri." Several members of
the volunteer fire brigade had signified their intention to .quit owing
to the reports'that came out in the
papers. .He thought as Mr. Jenkins was- .the first among their
number to get married, that a little
liberty ought to have been' given.
The Mayor explained that the
fire brigade ,-was .certainly doing
good work in the city and, he did
not understand the case in question
to.have been referred to any persons in particular, it. was only a
general cry out against' the: .street
noises that are prevalent just now.
Aid. Ball, explained that * his
daughter was not at all strong, and
, should such a noise awake her in
the middle of the night the result
might prove fatal. Luckjly the
noise referred to at last meeting
did not awaken the child and so
no harm was done,
Mr, Samson also wished to ask
that a donation should be given
for every false alarm or fire, the
practices were being put in free of
Ball Team Victorious
at Summerland
Return Visit Arranged for
July 1st    .
was
charge and he thought it only right
to ask the council for some renum-
eration. He pointed out that the
members sometimes had good
clothes on when called to attend a
real alarm and some compensation
ought to be ready on that score.
He also wished to ask the council to make provision for the brigade to go to' Vernon on the 12th
of July, to compete with that city
in the hose and reel race.
The Mayor informed Mr. Samson that the matter would be taken
up and settled later on in the
evening:
TJiJ£, system of fire alarms
criticised by the brigade, it being
pointed out that so far no notices
hacTbeen printed giving the public
and brigade the signals that defined
the locality of the fire. Mr. Samson was instructed to speak to
Aid. Elliott and get these printed
at once.
Mayor DeHart did not think the
whistle blew often enough, he
suggested a repetit1'^"-«^,least half
a dozen .times. *""  \
• Aid. Ball' did not think more
than three were necessary. • So far
it had only been repeated three
times and' had worked well. It
was decided to keep to the present" system until itproved faulty.
'Mr. Samson/wished to know if
it was possible for the brigade to
get.an,.6rder from the council, fpr
all goods to be supplied! in corin,ec*'
tion with fire appliances and tunics
etc. The last shipment had not
proved a'success owing to some
complications .and Mn Samson
thought the members were more
likely to know what they would
require and could order better
themselves.
Mr. Samson also wished to know
what steps the council were taking
to get him a room..
The Mayor explained that the
fire matters were left in the hands
of Aid. Elliott, who was absent.
He suggested Mr. Samson seeing
Mr. Elliott arid making, further arrangements with him.'
1 The question of the proposed
city team of horses was brought
up, "The city clerk said that no
replies were received aa yet to. the
advertisement placed in the paper.
The mayor remarked that he
ha'd heard from Mr. Lloyd-Jones
that he was about to get two heavy
teams, and that he would be able
to sell one to the city at a reasonable price. He also had said that
he would be able to buy the team
b-fcir~duririg— Vci<T~winter~mbn__i8
and the council were asked to
look further into the matter.
Aid. Cox wished to know if the
CP.R. had started work yet. The
mayor explained that a gang of
men were due down here last
Thursday, but so far had not arrived. The surveyor is at work
now and the work will begin
shortly.
- It was pointed out by the city
clerk that there was no map in the
council chamber showing the subdivision of lots and this was causing quite' a lot of bother. One
man was being charged with the
dues of himself and perhaps three
others. The mayor promised the
matter attention.
Mr. Raymer who was_ present
on A. fie T. business explained that
quite a lot of unemployed were
around town at present and wished to urge the council into making
some speedy plans for the removal
of the A. & T. buildings. This
work,  he pointed  out that
In a very exciting game our boys
at last have achieved a victory over
their rivals. The game, while
loosely played at the start gradually tightened and in the ninth
innings with the score 8-8 it became rather dangerous for those"
people with a weak heart. In the
tenth neither team scored, but in
the 11 th Coe walked, made 3rd on
a wild throw by Manchester,-scoring on Pettigrew's clean hit to
right, Len McMillan then followed
with a clean drive and scored on
A. McMillan's out. Summerland
was powerless in their half and the
game was won with a well earned
victory for Kelowna.
The game, while being far from
played in midseason form was ex-
cellent-,for the first of the season.
Both teams are much better than
last season and some good ball
can be anticipated. The Kelowna
boys are practically a new team as
only four of last year's regulars
played, and while very light at the
bat, even more so than last year,
they will gradually improve in
that department and are a much
more evenly balanced team, field*;
ing in a fast clean style. The
team-work is much better than last
year and the individual starring - is
absent, which is highly gratifying:
The boys now play the game all
the time, taking advantage of every
opportunity. Good fielding among
the, players, which is bound to
bring good results, is,a prominent
feature. They'all realize that-the
winning of the game means a great
deal of hard work as Summerland
will work all the harder to win
the series, and as three of last-
year's players were riot fast enough
to make Summerland team, it calls
for considerable effort. Practice
three times a week is the programme.
Arrangements have been made
for Summerland to come here on
July 1st, they will charter the Aberdeen, bringing their band and of
course Summerland also. Another
game on the schedule takes place
in Kelowna before then and a good
crowd is expected to turn out and
%ive the local boys a send off.
"Line up an.d score by innings.
The Electric Railway to
,   Vernon Scheme
Reported Early Construction of
100 Miles of Line
Man-
18th
The following is from the
itoba "Free   Press" of  May
and will be of particular interest to
residents of Kelowna and   district.
The construction of the 100
miles of electric railway, tapping
the principal fruifgrowing centres
on both sides of Okanagan Lake,
is to be started shortly. The line
will be completed within eighteen
months. The enterprise was
started by local capitalists, who
are said to have secured the financial support of the Earl of Aberdeen, viceroy of Ireland, who is
the owner of the famous Cold-
steam ranch near Vernon. The
new company was incorporated
by special act at the last session of
the provincial parliament.
According to John F. Langan, of
Chicago, who has just returned
from a tour through Alberta and
the Okanagan, the proposed line
will greatly aid the rapid collection
of fruit at Vernon, where it is proposed to make a large fruit exchange. From Vernon the main
line will run down the west side
of the lake as far as Summerland,
an important fruit growing point.
Another branch will extend down
the east side of the same lake as
far as Kelowna, a distance of nearly forty miles. The water power
in the district will be harnessed
order to furnish the necessary
ergy for developing electricity,
_ Day's Sport in
the Park
Victoria Day Programme Successfully Carried Out
m
en-
Sidewalk Burnt on Harvey
;     Avenue
Summerland
\    Kelowna
Manchester
p-
Eastman
Baker
c.
A. McMillan
Bluette \
lb.
Coe
Mclntyre
2b.
Frame
Robinson
S.S.
Pettigrew
Cloustan
3b.
L. McMillan
Flemme
rf.
Jamison
W_l!_»r-
rf.
_ Mnfinrprh*
Conway
If.
Creelman
K.-0 0 4 0-030
1 0-0 2-10
S.—1 0.0 1
1  14 0 0 0 0-8
was" work, ne pointea our mat
could be started at any time and
he advised it being done now so
as to give the unemployed work.
He knew those men- would not
stop in town without work, and
sooner or later there would be
more work than could be handled.
While we have the men, he urged,
let us hold them.
. The Alde_nen were of the same
opinion and passed a resolution
that the city at once call for tenders
for the removal of the Exhibition
buildings.      Also to change the
Miss Brooker left for Regina on
Wednesday last.
Mr. Phipps arrived from the Old
Country this week, and has returned to his ranch on the Rutland
Bench.
J. Conlin has sold his ranch to a
gentleman from Indian Head. He
acted as his own agent and finally
settled the price at $20,000.
The winner ot the first prize in
the Marathon Race has purchased
a horse with the prize money. He
will get the gee gee to do all the
running now.
A fire call caused many of the
spectators of the races on Victoria
Day to be alarmed, several rushing
off to their dwelling place^ to see
if the call originated from that locality.
The mile race was just announced and owing to the general stampede had to be abandoned until
later in the afternoon. The cause
of the fire was the careless dropping of a cigar or cigarette on
some dry stuff near the pavement
in Harvey Avenue, which broke
into flames and_ immediately attacked the sidewalk. The houses
alongside were in great danger,
and it was found neeessary to
summon the fire brigade. The
signals were given in accordance
with the arrangements, but the
fire brigade were unable to understand them as given. Some little
delay was experienced before the
1 ~—
ocality was found out, and
this was done  the  fire
under control.
wh
en
was  soon
We deeply regret to learn that
the Rev. H. P. Thorpe, formerly
pastor of the Baptist Church at this
point, but now of Salmon Arm,
has suffered a severe loss in the
death of his father at Teignmouth,
S. Devon, England. The news
came by cable on Monday last,
and was received in that aame
spirit of sorrow as the news will
surely be received in .Kelowna.
That Mr. Thorpe has the sympathy
of dispeople of Kelowna is without a doubt.
Born, on Wednesday, May 27th,
to the wife of W. M. Crawford, a
daughter.
New Jewellery Store Opening
We are pleased to welcome to
this town Mr. L. E. Shaw who will
start in the jewellery business next
week. He has been for some
twenty years a resident of Souris,
following the jewellery trade in
that town and comes amongst us
with every recommendation. At
Souris he was for a number of years
a member of the Board of Assessors, besides being financial secretary of the Independant Order of
Forresters. He was also associated
with the city band of which he
was a member, being an accomplished cornet player, and responsible for the building up and upkeep of that organization. He will
temporarilyoccupy the old Courier
office in Water Street, next to the
Opera House', pending the
ing. of Lawson's premises
Keller Block.
i
vacat-
the
in
The Rev. Wright will preach a
farewell sermon' in the Methodist
Church on Sunday evening next.
Mayor DeHart left on Thursday
for Seattle to make arrangements
for the provincial fruit exhibit at
that point.
The morning of the 24th of May
opened with a hazy sky, signifying either rain or' stuffy weather.
Net to mar the enjoyment of the
day, the rain kept away, but enshrouded the valley with a close
atmosphere that was unlike any
of the weather that preceded the
day when all Kelowna was to celebrate the anniversary of the birthday of our late beloved Queen
Victoria. Victoria Day it was,
and a great triumph to those who
had the arrangements of a good
healthy days sport in hand. Several details were taken in hand in
the early morning by the committee and all was. ready for the
Marathon Race to be run at
10 o'clock.
The arrival of the Aberdeen and
Okanagan brought large crowds
from Penticton, Vernon and outlying ports, and entries for the
large race were made directly on
the boat's arrival.   "
At 10:30 the tinkle of the bell
was heard, together with the voice
of the Mayor, telling everyone
that the Marathon was about to be
run off. The entries were, Gordon
Stirling, Kelowna ; Arthur Bevan,
South Okanagan; T. W. Bell, Penticton; E. G. Fuller,* Kelowna and
W. C. Fuller Kelowna.
Mr. Elliott and Mr. Taylor acted
as ptarters, Mayor DeHart and Mr.
M^guire were the judges. - .
' The competitors having lined
up,'the starters gave the signal and
five sturdy men started on a 9 mile
course, with five laps to the mile.
Sixteen laps had been scored when
W. C. Fuller found it necessary to
drop out leaving only four to
hustle for the places. For a time
Bell of Penticton was a fast favorite, soon opinions altered and
Arthur Bevan of South Okanagan
leaped into fame. What had happened to Gordon Stirling on whom
Kelowna's victory everybody was
reckoning. Thirty-two laps were
scored when Bevan dropped, behind and Bell and G. Stirling were
ahead, E. G. Fuller taking up tbe
rear, several rounds were made in
this order. The Judge called the
score, when Stirling seeing it was
near the end made away from
Bell, leaving him several yards be
hind.With sprightly step he leaped
towards the tape and scored the
victory for Kelowna, followed closely by Bell for second place.
Meanwhile Fuller who had been
lagging behind putomr spirt-and
passed Bevan in a contest for third
pjace. Kelowna was glad to see
her protege win, but it was a good
tustle with Bell. Both stayed the
course like Trojans.and even while
Bevan put up a good pace, Fuller
passing him in the last lap and
leaving him to take the fourth
place. The winner's time was 60
minutes and 49 seconds.
The grand stand was by this
time filled with spectators, while
others thronged the outside , of the
course. •
Some minor events were pulled
off during the morning, as follows,
100 yds. boys race,   1st ^Albert
Raymer, 2nd Aug. Carsorso.
100 yds. girl's race, 1 st E. Bird,
2nd Mary Makatsi.
Long Jump, 1 st L. J. Carsorso,
16 ft. 8 inches, ,2nd D. Lloyd, 16
ft. 5 inches*.
High Jump, 1st H. Davies, - 5 ft.
1 inch, 2nd H. Royce, 5 ft.  \,
The time for lunch was then at
hand, competitors ' and spectators
leaving to provide for J the inner
man.
After jdinner a larger crowd
congregated, and the quarter mile
race was advertised. Owing to
the Pole Jump not being yet pulled
off it was decided to run that while
the 1-4 mile was being got in
readiness. Tlie winners were . 1st
H. Davies, second E. Woolridge.
The quarter mile was a good race
and well sprinted, D. Lloyd taking
1st and C. Prather 2nd.
The sack race" caused endless
v
amusement. The Carsorso b others taking off both prises, L. Carsorso I st and C. Carsorso 2nd.
The mile race by far the next
best after the Marathon, was-^won
by Whitridge, time 5 minufes, 10
seconds. S. Wright making a good
second.
A humorous audience laughed
at the antics displayed- by the
competitors in the Obstacle race.
C. Carsorso managed to scramble
through barrels, bags and ladder
rung8,coming in first closelyfollow-
ed by his brother, L. J. Carsorso.
An interesting race was .he
hurdle race, cleverly won by Frank
Fraser, closely followed by ; L. J.
Carsorso. „
The three-legged race followed,
causing much amusement, Messrs.
Fraser and Roice arrived first at
the goal, followed closely by Carsorso Brothers, who took second
place.
D. Lloyd scored a good victory
in the 100 yds. race, his time being
twelve seconds, a  distance "separated L. J. Carsorso who ran second.
Endless amusement was  caused-
by the competitors  of the  greasy
pole.   Even  at this slippery job
the Carsorso  boys  were  in  great
competition.    P. Carsorso carrying
off the Ham presented by-Mr. Mcjannett.        / '■.""-
Two runners only were  entered
for the half-mile race, and in run- -
ning   for   places   Whitridge t was ,
first, 2 minutes, 21 and 3-5 seconds'.
Prather taking up the rear.-'
The two-twenty yards • was won '-
by D. Lloyd,  second C. Prather.
Medal   and   Pocket   book   being,
subscribed to the winners  by - Mr.-.
J. B."Knowles. a"--i   -^.
The tug of war contest was the
next held between, the fire- brigade
team and police team., - The fire
brigade won but however, had  to <
contest .the football team foir'a'decisive'" _vin. , The result was ili-favik
or of the fire brigade- who 'carried'
all honors before ,themV ■-' Wr-
1 The, following, supplementary .
races were run.     -v    * ,.: •
Boy'a three-legged racei A. Wed- -
del arid Sutherland11st; E Weddel
and Fletcher 2nd. " "■' '-'. <'..-*"*-. -->
'■■ Boy'a. Sack race, AWeddelJ 1st,
B. Weddell 2nd.      ,.    :%./.-   .-A'.'
Boys   under    10, .Fletcher ,1st,
Mills 2nd. *;* .vT,"_!
" Girls under 8,  E. Fletcher,-1 at,'
J. McMillan 2nd.- ■ > . ;"---.'
The' races   were!  immediately -
followed   by  the  football'match,--
Kelowna   versus the Benches,  a
good fast game  being presented.''
Several who had taker, '"prominent ••
places   in   the   races   were 7 seen  •
among the team and did not .seem
to    lack   any    of  their, previous
energy.   The score  resultedVin  a
tie, a very creditable  game being
put up by both teams.,,       .   *;
The end of a. great day's sport
was then at hand, to  be  followed  .
immediately .»y—the—pri__-giving,^
that took the shape of orders on
the several stores.     Mrs. .Elliott '.
having kindly consented to: give
them away.   A circle was made
around the grand stand, and the
pleasant   duty   of   awarding' "the
various values was gone - through.
The whole meeting proved' a .decided success, great credit, being .
due to those who had the work in _
hand. •     • <    -   y
After a vote of thanks had been
passed to Mrs. Elliott for giving
away the prizes, the ground: cleaV- -
ed and a general stampede to die' ,
supper rooms took place. •"  r- '
.v.
7 ' f
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'• . .
The Bowling Alley'started .operations last Monday; If you,don't
know the locality, just walk down
by the cannery and listen. ... -fl' f - •
T. Elworthy arrived' from 'a ^it^-^a
to the Old- Country last, Friday, y^if
The Old land has no charms for t^Js
him, he prefers the Sunny Okan-
agan. *.   .  ',  ■->.'..
*7-C.l
. t.
,""1
It ia with regret we announceJthft1".;^
departure of the Rev. Wright, .wKqJ^V
m
<__-
good-bye to him. Mr.'.\Vright will,, x\m
leave here for Ladrieir_jl",-B., C.; .■^J^i*J
where he has accepted a' .call^to c-. -]^\
the Methodist Church. -'His place; ^l
at this poipt will be taken by SaniV' v [A^
uel J. Thompson, of.\_^q_8,;B.,C.,^a|
7.1L
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*^iM_^<***e_«*i<rt_*is»J .f*.-**>-
The Orchard City Record
Thuradatj, "Mag" 2? ;
JOB PRINTING
We are particularly well fixed
to execute all your orders for
printing. With new type, new
machinery, skilled mechanics
and every labor saving device
we can do your work quick,
well and at reasonable prices.
Call up 94, we'll wait upon you
The Record Job Print Dept.
THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD
Published every Thursday at the Office,
Kelowna, B.C.
JOHN LEATHLEY, Editor.
CHAS. H. LEATHLEY, Business Monager.
Subscription $1.50 per annum.
To United Stales $2.00 per annum.
Advertising rates upon application.
The fire alarm systems seem
at present incapabable of conveying to the fire brigade as
well as to the general public,
any idea as to the locality of a
fire. Last Monday the alarm
given was two short and one
long whistle which is due to
signify that the fire is in the
east end of the town. The
fire brigade rushed wildly
about unable to locate the position of the fire, while the general public went towards their
own property each one hoping
it was not his or her home that
was in danger.
Except through the columns
of the press there has hitherto
been no notice placed in a
conspicuous place where the
signals would be made known,
surely it is time some steps
were taken in this matter, and
an efficient code of signals
established.
might be advised before such a
project is seriously dealt with
and by the paragraph referred
to, the date for decision is not
so very far away. The C.P.
R. is- not in the. habit of letting) a smaller power get ahead
of it, and the whole system although appealing, to the fruit
growers generally, may in the
near future be a subject for
discussion between tbe promoters of the project, the C.
P. R' and the inhabitants of the
Okanagan Valley.
L. C. AVISS
Boat Builder
Launches, Sail Boats
Skiffs, Canoes and Scows
Roto Boats and Canoes
for hire.
KELOWNA, B.C.
If you Want Your Jams to keep, they
should be put up with
>ugar
All B. C. Sugar Refining Company's Products
Consist Solely of Pure CANE SUGAR.
MANUFACTURED AT VANCOUVER, B.C. BY
Jh? British Columbia Sugar Refining
Company, Limited.
U_B_S_B_a9HE_I
has
the
the
The general outlook on
things vegetable, animal and
.mineral, at the present time
looks very rosy. The crops at
one time were a source of
worry to the farmer, but the
heat of the past few days
caused a light to shine in
hazy view, and to display
valley in all its splendour.
Messrs. DeHart and Harvey
show rye four and a- half feet
high, grown on irrigated land
but a few miles from Kelowna.
This in comparison with the
prairie reports of wheat and
oats, now only two inches
above ground, should be
enough to make' the farmer
take heart and remember that
he is in a climate unequalled
for the growth of fruit, vegetables, and (according to the
above) cereals.
Sutton's Seeds
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR
Tomato Plants
Cabbage Plants
Bedding Plants
Asparagus Roots
Rose Bushes, etc.
H. LYSONS
Kel
owna.
Greenhouse.
The Kelowna Manufacturing Co.
Window Sashes Hot-bed Sashes
Office and Store Fittings
SIGN WRITING AND LETTERING of all descriptions.
Windoto Frosting, etc.
THE SPRING IS COMING. We are open to gice
estimates on all kinds of Buildings such as
Bungalot.8; also complete Furnishings for
Summer Houses.
Corner of Lawrence and Pendozi Streets.
CALL AND SEE US.
We   publish   a   paragraph
taken  from  a  leading paper,
 ^l ««l_-L    •_. r ..      c      D_. "
Hie       iviaiiiiuua—rice—i icaa-
which informs us  that about
100 miles of track will  be laid
on the north and south side of
the lake, from Vernon to Summerland and from Vernon to
Kelowna.   The cars to run by
electric power and traverse the
whole fruit growing districts of
the Okanagan.   Certainly 100
,,  miles is a. beginning, but is it
likely to cover   the   vast ex-
■• panse of the Okanagan ?    To
cover all the fruit districts as
;  advertised   in   the paragraph
three or four times as much
. ,, line, as is stipulated would be
•' required in order to • reach the
most needed parts.
But what have thet C.P.R. to
> say to all this ?    Will they sac-
" rifice.a pqrtion.O- their, freight
and passenger traffic in view
• of such a-project,or will they
' flatly refuse to run their boats
in opposition > to the Electric
Tramway.    It has been , surmised.that the C.P.R. are running '; their ■ boats   at < a   loss
through the winter, a-portion
of which loss they make uj_
during the summer service.
It will soon be a question for
jUarto decide as to'whether the
tramways will be a success or j
. otherwise.     Careful' thought f
' -A.     .        ,..'7.       .-   _.
Layritz
Nursery
Kelowna
We can supply first-class one
and two-year-old trees, either
grown at Kelowna or- Victoria
(Head Nursery), in the best
commercial varieties of
Apples, Plums, Pears, Cherries, etc.
We have also now at Kelowna,
Ornamentals
of many kinds, Shade Trees,
Lilacs, Spiraea, etc.
We would be pleased to have you visit
us and select your specimens.
Catalogue and Price List Free.
A. E. Boyer
MANAGER
PHONE :: 110
You know what you are buying
without any need of investigation.
Where Investigation
is required
is in the repair* to other makes.
Let us investigate these for you
and put them in good working
order.
We have the workshops, we
have the tools, we have the men
to attend to your needs—in fact,
WE ARE IT
Electrical Business in all its Branches.       Cycles, both New and
Second-hand for Sale or Hire.
CAMPBELL BROS.
The Kelowna Electric Light and Bicycle Supply Co.
BOX 160 . PHONE 82
Royal Hotel
Facing - the-W har_ &-
J.'E. WHEELER,   Prop
PROTECT YOUR TREES
These destroyers cannot live where trees have been treated with
WARNOCK'S   TREE   PAINT
Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mice, Borers, Canker WJorm, Saa 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 haa
stood the Jest, for 5 years in all parts of the United States.   ItU an absolute Preventative and Cure
We invite investigation
for Pear Blight
The Arkansas Experiment Station has used thia tree
point for three years.   November, 1907, they purchased 50 gallons for free distribution among
leading orchards.   Send for I .page free booklet to
Agent   ,
MR. C. H. CORDY,
SUMMERLAND, B.C,
G. R. LA WES, Enderby, B.C.-
Sole Manufacturer for B. C
Schell & Brown
Builders and Contractors
Plans and Estimates  furnished
All workpromptly and
carefully executed at
reasonable prices.
Address   -    Rutland P.O.
Fertilizer for Sale
We have a splendid list of
All kinds of  the  beat
fertilizer carried by me
Parties interested in the
growing of all kinds of
fruit and vegetables call on
A. R. DAVY
for prices on this fruit
, , .and vegetable producer.
City Lots and Fruit Farms
for Sale.
If you are looking for a home   .
call on us, and we will drive you around and save you
Time and Money.
DeHART & HARVEY
Real Estate Agents
KELOWNA, B. C. Phone 63
$ 1.00 per gallon
_______ M^_ \ ^    '
Screw Pressed        New Process
Good to the Last Drop.
.This is the Oil used in SHERWIN-WILLIAMS"
PAIN   _, which spread further, wear longer, and,look7
better than any other. -       -
D. LEGKIE
HARDWARE STORE
.,
;«
The Season for Irrigating
Is at Hand
...
We are Contractors for all classes of this work .-Open.. ■ .
- f"~ Ditching, Fluming, Stave  Pipe Mains,, Pumping, Plants K- '
using Steam, Gets, Gasoline or oil as fuel.      ,< 7
We are now installing a small plant ofr205,gallons -
— per minute capacity, the fuel for engine coots7 30 per " ■
cent, less than gasoline.
Ask us About This at Once
It Settles YourDifficult}es
We have a Snap in Electric Motors.
For driving washing machine, ssmall pumps, sewing machines,'-tc.
Get our Hand-book.
Our prices are the most reasonable in town.-
 ^ - _\Y7E_ LI A\_.     APUMfV   E7.D
Auto-Buggies and Automobiles from-$250 up.'
The correct thing for this district
_£o Job Too Large or Too Small
The Okanagan Valley Engineering Company
BOX 8 - - - - KELOWNA
D. CAMERON, ME., E.E., (Late Sup.. Engineer Contract* Mather & Piatt, -
Manchester) MANAGER.     .        -   ,
Mrs. LEGtEVE. Wl
Gold, Silver, and\BronzelMei
London Academy of Mask:
is open to take pupils for Pianoforte Lessons.-.     ' ,,
Personal interview any morning at.the house of Mr. R. C, Reed; corner pf
Bernard Avenue and Ethel Street, when terms and dates can be arranged.'
J. G. HINMANI   . I I
Nfew Century Shoe Store:
I beg to announce that I .have taken the premises lately-
occupied by Mr., J. M. Lang~and jam opening at once with" a
First-Class Stock °f Boots and Shoes"
Boots repaired and made to order ' Prices reasonable"
Note'new address—Lang's Old Stand, Bernard Ave.
____
i*_'.__(♦
* .
■Ma
i   . -      >
t C -\- y>r\ •_'.;'• y ^i^^\kk^.L-\
. ■;■  ..••
1     111 *s._._h:m-*______MP^-ae_rt-St--*2_I
rH£
.      -J
Thuradai|,Ma9'_7
The,Orchard City Record
,.vl
'' __   ''
We have every variety of
Carriages,
Go-Carts,
and Folders
in  stock, and- at  prices to
suit all customers
KELOWNA FURNITURE CO.
HARVEY & CO.
.     '   ' Manufacturers of
Builders' Brick, Drain
Tile and Hollow Brick
'PHONE 28
KELOWNA
G. H. E. HUDSON
Portrait and Landscape
Photographer
Portraits -^appointment
Look-out for my new booklet (60rviews 75c)
*~ J .On sale everywhere."
COMMERCIAL
PRINTING
Is not only an art, it is also
a business, which to-execute promptly and at a
reasonable price, requires
a complete modern plant,
handled by experts.
All this is at your service, and we can promise
you a pleasant surprise
when you place your next
order with us.
THE RECORD
JOB PRINT
DEPT.
*   i
<PHONE 94
THE PARAGUAYANS,
A Lazy, .Happy-go-lucky People In a
Bankrupt Republic.
The infusion of Spanish blood and
customs into the Ctaaranl has produced
a people; with the faults and good qualities of both In about equal parts.
Dark of complexion, with strongly
marked" Indian features, essentially
gentle when unrestrained or not unduly excited, careless of the morrow,
poor and honest, hospitable and generous, indolent and uncultured, strongly Catholic in theory, but generally lax
in religious' performances as to dogmas—this is a rough sketch of the native people of Paraguay. Asuncion;
the capital, and even the smaller
places—Villa Rica, San Pedro, Villa del
Pilar, Villa Concepcion — have their
aristocratic families, of "which the
daughters and sons are sent to Europe
to be educated and which maintain au
exclusiveuess that must be almost isolation. But in general the people mingle readily.
In the early morning in the streets
of Asuncion the women gather in their
long white dresses and barefooted to
sell their wares. The younger women,
judged by our standard, are beautiful
and from carrying baskets and water
jars on their heads have attained an
erect and graceful carriage which our
young women could well imitate. Besides, when they laugh they show two
rows of pearls, and -their speech in
soft Guarani patois is worth going far
to hear.
When you see Asuncion you see Paraguay, for it is the most advanced
city in the republic. Its streets are
poorly paved,,it has-mule cars which
run at long intervals and low speed,
and the hotel accommodations are not
exceptional, but there is a kind of lazy,
happy-go-lucky gayety about the city
.that represents the national feeling.
Paraguay is hard up—yes, almost stone
broke. The currency is paper and the
value so small that for a hundred dollars one receives a basketful of ragged
stuff, printed in Germany, to represent
some nebulous indebtedness of the republic. Gold does not stay long in
Paraguay, nor does it often enter the
country.—Van Norden Magazine.
Treasure Searching in the Thames
Much curiosity was excited by the appearance of a diver in full diving costume,,
ready to decend into the bed of the river
Thames ot Kingston. The descent was
made from a raft moored about midstream
just above Kingston Bridge. The cause
of the strange sight was, that a few days
previous as a lady was travelling in a
steam launch, a gold chain purse containing a large sum of money had fallen into
the river. It was for this the diver was
looking, the purse being highly prized by
the lady, apart from its intrinsic worth.
Although the diver traversed the bed
from Kingston to Surbiton Promenade,
by the evening he was unable to find any
trace of the missing article.
Richter Street
8 acres in corporation, suitable
for subdivision, • 15 i_.inu.es
walk from Post Office. 1 acre
in 8 year-old trees, remainder
in 3 year-old. Good five roomed cottage, stable and chicken
house.
Price $6;000, on good terms
Apply to
E. L. CLEMENT"
■ Come to
McLELLAN'S
for a
Good Glean Meal
Fresh Candies, .Fruit and
Tobacco ''77   ,   •
ICE CREAM IN SEASON
HOWE'S OLD STAND
Call and see us.
KELOWNA WEST BANK
Baby Drioes Motor Car STEAM     FERRY
EXPLOSIVES.
Best Way to Destroy Gunpowder and
-   Nitroglycerin. _  ;
^The best way to destroy ordinary
black gunpowder is to throw it into a
stream under conditions that prevent
any harm coming to human beings • or
animals through the dissolving of-the
saltpeter. . If no suitable stream is
available, the gunpowder may be stirred with water in tubs, or the dry'gun-
powder may be poured out on the
ground in a long thin line and ignited
with a fuse at one end. *"
To "destroy dynamite cartridges .the
paper wrappings "should be carefully
removed, the bare cartridges laid in a
row with their ends in contact and the
first cartridge ignited with a fuse without a cap. Even with these precautions a simultaneous explosion of the
entire mass may occur, so that it is
wise to retire to a safe distance. The
row of cartridges should be laid parallel with the wind and ignited at the
leeward end, so that the flame will be
driven vaway from the mass.
Frozen dynamite should be handled
with special care, as its combustion is
peculiarly liable to assume an explosive character. A small quantity of
dynamite may be destroyed by throw*
ing it in very small bits into an open
fire, or the cartridges may be exploded
one by one in the open air with fuses
and caps.
Dynamite should never be thrown
into water, as the nitroglycerin which
it contains remains undissolved and
capable of doing mischief. Other explosives which contain nitroglycerin
should be treated In the same way as
dynamite.
Ammonium nitrafe explosives may
be thrown in small fragments into an
open Are or If they do not contain ni-
trO__IVrprln  mo.   ha /.aafvnTTn.. V.
vj  UtCUIQ
of water. Explosive caps should be exploded singly with pieces of fuse.—Scientific American.
It  must  have   been  a strange   sight  a
Lincoln, when a motor  car  came dashing
through the streets with a  four  year  old
baby at the wheel.     The  chauffeur  had
been in the habit of taking the child round
with him, and had   often  before  left  the
car unattended, while   he  went  into   his
lodgings.    It was evident  that  the   child,
Master  Philip Baldock, knew  the  working of the car, for he soon got the machinery going, and placing both hands on   the
steering wheel made  off  with   a   "Honk,
Honk," at a  rate   of  about  25   miles  an
hour.     The   chauffeur   aroused   by  the
noise of the car going off, at once  started
in pursuit.   Several  others  took  up   the
chase soon afterwards,   but, still  the  car
went merrily on.   First it knocked a milk
wagon   over  and   then   dashed   into   the
chemist   shop   by   the  window.     Philip
however   had   tumbled   out  before  the
latter impact and was picked   up   unhurt
When the   real  chauffeur  turned   up   he
was surprised to find the car still working
and very little damage done.
Scalded to Death in a Battery
From Chiswick comes the report of a
terrible scalding fatality, the victims being
Charles Jones and Edward Williams. The
two men were employed by Messrs.
Chibnall. Ltd., to clean out the steam
boiler, and it was necessary to remove the
manhole cover of the boiler to do this.
When the cover was loosened a great
rush of steam enveloped the men and
their cries soon brought assistance. They
were carried at once to the West London
Hospital where they expired after several
hours agony.
Botjs Escape Prom Borstal Prison
Excitement prevailed in  Kent  when  it
was made public that two young  convicts
had escaped from Borstal and   had taken
to the  woods.     The  names  were  Chas.
Richards and George Winoley.   They had
received every consideration for good conduct, and were allowed extraordinary lib-
erty, and it  was  never  thought  that  an
escape was anticipated.   A   gang  of men
were at work in the farm yard,  which  is
an acre in extent, and surrounded by black
palisades with pointed  tops.     The  gang
was   divided,   some  cleaning  and   some
feeding the horses.     The  two  runaways
were in  the  neighborhood  of  the  staw
stack, and the warder in  charge  had  no
idea that they had any intention to  break
away.   He was superintending  the   work
when   he   suddenly   saw   the  two  men
mount    the   palisades   and   make   clean
away.   As no other keeper was  near,   to
pursue would have meant the loss perhaps
of the rest of the gang and the  runaways
had to go.   A search is  being  made   but
so far the fugitives have not  been- found.
Hia Vocabulary.
He was an only child. They were
rery particular about bis manner of
speech, constantly correcting him so
that he would use beautiful English.
He, however, was allowed now and
then to associate with other children.
He played with a neighbor boy a long
while one day, and when ho came
home there was an ecstatic smile on
his face.
"I like that boy, mother," he said.
"I like him very much. He swears
beautifully. He knows every woi-."
Getting In Deeper.
"Who is that singing so dreadfully
out of tune?"
"It is my wife."
"Perhaps the accompanist plays ont
of tune." '
"She is accompanying herself." -*
Meggendorfer Blatter.
One Recompense.
"That sheet iron clothing a chap bad
to wear during tho middle ages must
have been far from comfortable."
■ "Still, a fellow could have a permanent crease put In his trousers."—Loo*
isville Courier-Journal
, Not a Bark.
"Then you don't have any doe-
watch on this craft?" Inquired the
anxious passenger, according to a
writer to Life.
"No.   This Is a catboat"
For artificial evils, for evils that
spring from want of thought, thought i
most find a remedy aomewhete—&9g»«
__.        1  . -    • *...   .     —.*        V      _      «.■..,. _~       -I
Death of a Well Known Dioine •
- The Right Rev. Theodore Marshall,
Moderator of theGeneral"A_embly;—died
in a railway carriage while travelling from
Perth to Crieff where he was to have
preached the following Sunday in connection with the Perthshire Chorus annual
festival. The tragic end of so eminent
divine will cause the profoundest sympathy
of all churches north of the Tweed, as
well as amongst Presbyterians generally.
The moderator of the established church
in Scotland enjoys precedence in that
division during his term of office, next
after the Lord Chancellor. -
I
Merediths Ashes Refused by Abbey
The authorities in Westminster Abbey
have declined to allow the ashes of the
well known author, George Meredith, to
be placed in the Abbey. An appeal to
the dean to this end was supported by
the Society of Authors in representing
alPflie leading authors. Mr. J. M. Barrie
made a personal appeal, but in vain. It
was announced that a special memorial
service would be held in the Abbey. The
funeral took place last Saturday,1 and the
remains were interred at Dorking as pre-
viously'arranged.
Neto Railicaii Line Opened
The new Cheshire line of the London
and North Western Railway Co., from
Wilinslow to Levenshulme has just been
opened. The new hne will be the express
route, and will be used by the London
and Manchester fast trains. This will
greatly "relieve tho pressure on the old
main line at Stockport.
'r _   ' i
Prices Quoted to Any Point
on the Lake
Ferry to Bear Creek every Friday.
L. HAYMAN
Box 66 Kelowna, B.C.
Get your name on
the honor roll.}
Subscribe for the Orchard
City Record.
A. McGEE
UPHOLSTERING
neatly done.
All toork guaranteed flrafe-elesa.
All kinds of Furniture
Repaired.
EXPERT CARPET LAYER.
Address, Post Office
or Shop, cor. Wert off K.L.O .office.
Oregon Grown Fruit Trees
T
end me  your tree bill for  my estimate for Fall,, 1909, and Spring
IO, planting.   I furnish the very finest grade of Genuine Nursery
Send
1 10, planting, i furnish the very finest grade of Genuine Nursed
Stock at, as low prices as other responsible firms furnish the same
grade of stock. CMaUgues on applicatian.
R. T. HESELMOOD
KELOMNH, B.C. P.O. BOX'36 _
Agent for "
Stoanp Mmxtxitx, 3fac, manp, ®xt.
Cheap Fire Wood
Kelowna Saw-Mill Company/ Limited
will deliver Cuttings from trimmer for   '
50 cents per Cart-load
for short hauls.    Price of this wood just cost of hauling.
Orders filled in rotation.
BIGGIN & POOLE
(Successors to W.- A. Hunter)
High Class Grocers
and Confectioners
Have you tried our Bread yet ?
All kinds of
Fancy Iced Cakes
made to order.
Kindly leave your orders early.
.1
...
Our Ice Cream Parlor
is now open, and large quantities cisijk \
always be supplied for parties, etelf:
•>. \
,4-hi, I
Full line of Groceries
\ .*
>iggm
Phone No. 39
&   P
OOJ
..
Phone No. 39,7... ,..,
1 * } fy I s'^4l
.. . _..  m t ?bi
■*•. yM
A..kryykl[!iA^^gM ■iti_il>irnwTiirt_i«iiin-nr_riiKrirrn
_t_____.Tr-ryi/^iI_«^-e^^=nr.|--^.^^
The Orchard
Record.
Thursday, May _7
PROFESSIONAL AND
BUSINESS CARDS
J. F. BURNE
Notary'Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
KELOWNA, B.C,
R. B. KERR
Barrister
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
KELOWNA, ::
B.C.
CHAS. HARVEY
B. A. Sc., C. E., D. L. S., B. C. L. S.
CIVIL ENGINEER and LAND
SURVEYOR
Kelowna,    B. C.
W. T. ASHBRIDGE
CIVIL ENGINEER
Amoc. Mem. Can. Soc. C E       Graduate Toronto
University
Waterworks and Sewerage Systems, Pumping and
Lighting Plant., Concrete Construction, etc.
KELOWNA B. C,
News of the Valley.
Summerland College closed last
Thursday for the summer holidays,
When quite a few of the students
with the Rev. D. E. Hatt at their
head passed through here on their
return home.
Penticton is planning a Marathon
Race and sports for 1 st July. Many
of our boys have decided to pay a
return visit on that day.
Reports show that Summerland
had a very successful Gala day on
the 24th, yachting and motor races
occupying the forenoon ; the afternoon was taken up with football,
baseball, and other athletic sports.
RICHARD H. PARKINSON
P.O.
BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND
SURVEYOR,
CIVIL ENGINEER
BOX 137 KELOWNA
Office:   Keller Block
Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd
DENTIST
P. 0. Box l_ 'Phone 66
Office in Dr. Boyce's Building.
Barnard Ave.
COLLETT BROS.  .
LIVERY AND DRAY
Horses bought and sold on commission. *   Dray meets all  C.P.R.
boats.    All kinds  of  heavy  team
work. 'Phone 20
M. J. M0NCKT0N
Irrigation Engineer.
Assoc. Mem. 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
JOHN CURTS
CONTRACTOR & BUILDER
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ings,Town and Country Residences
JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA
PHONE No. 93
.    a A. FISHER
KELLER BLOCK       KELOWNA
Fire, Life, and Accident
Insurance.
Money to Loan.
News of the Prairie.
From Melfort, and Sask., Daysart
in same district comes the report
of a severe earthquake shock being
felt. At Melfort a brilliant meteorite with a conspicuous tail
passed over the town in a northerly direction. At Daysart a severe
shock was felt between the hours
of nine and ten. The hotel was
shaken and rocked about for a
space of two minutes. Reports
from the surrounding districts
state that many horses tied in the
stables broke their halters and
rushed about the stable.
Snow is generally reported
throughout the prairie towns, and
it is expected quite a little damage
will be done to the wheat which
has already begun to show above
the ground.
It is projected to build a fine
new Anglican Church edifice at
Moose Jaw in the near future.
Mrs. C. B. Fieeman, President of
the Ladies' Aid of the Baptist
Church at Moose Jaw was a recipient lately of a gift pin of
topaz and pearls, in a gold setting
of clover leaf. The occasion of
the presentation was her departure
to Prince Albert, where the Rev.
C. B. Freeman has accepted a call
to become pastor there. It will
be remembered that at one time
the Rev. Freeman was likely to
accept his call to this point.
ANGLICAN
St. Michael and All Angels' Church.
Holy Communion, firet and third Sunday,
second and fourth Sunday
Morning Prayer,
month at 8 a.m.; second and fourth Sundays, after
Litany on the first and third Sunday*.
Morning Prayer at 11   o'clock;   Evening Prayer at
7:30.
REV. THOS. GREENE, B. A.. Rector.
PRESBYTERIAN
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna,
Morning Services at II a.m.;eveningservicesBt7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wednesdays at 8
Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.
Afternoon service at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN. Pastor.
METHODIST
Kelowna Methodist Church.
Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. end 7:30 p.m.
Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Midweek service Wednesday at 8 p.m^
REV. I. H. WRIGHT. Pastor.
BAPTIST
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 12:15 p.m.   All welcome.
C.P.R. TIME TABLE.
The sailing schedule of the S. S. Okanagan during the summer months is as follows.
Daily Except Sundays     Read down
Read up
10:45
8:05
7:15
6:45
6:15
5:25
5:00
Okanagan  Landing
Okanagan Centre
Short 8 Point    _..-;
Nahun
Kelowna
Gellatly
Peachland
Naramata
Summerland
Penticton
12:15
1:55
2:35
3:10
3:45
4:22
6:00
FOREST RESERVES
EDWARDS & FINGH
Contract. Painters
Sign-icnting, Graining, Marbling,
Paper-hanging, and Kalsomining
P.O. BOX 360        KELOWNA, B.C,
ESTIMATES   FURNISHED.
KELOWNA.
PRIVATE INVESTIGATION
AGENCY.
P.O. BOX 98.
All Communications Strictly Prioate.
MUSIC
Mrs. 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
of Water Street and Eli Ave.
Tell Her. so.
Amid the cares of married life.
In spite of toil and business strife.
If you value your sweet wife,
Tell her so!
Prove to her you don't forget
The bond to which the seal is set;
She's of lire's sweets the sweetest yet-
Tell her sol
When days are dark and deeply blue,
She has her troubles same as you ;
Show her that your love is true-
Tell her so!
There was a time you thought it bliss
To get the favour of one kiss,
A dozen now won't come amiss-
Tell her sol.
Your love for her is no mistake-
You feel it, dreaming or awake-
Don't conceal it!    For her sake.
Tell her so!
Don't act, if she is passed her prime,
As though to please her was a crime;
If e'er you loved her, now's the time-
Tell her eo!
She'll return for each caress,
An hundredfold of tenderness!
Hearts like hers were made to bless!
Tell her so!
^You.arejhers and hers alone:	
Well you know she's all your own;
Don't wait to "carve it on stone"-
Tell her so!
Never let her heart grow cold-
Richer beauties will unfold;
She is worth her weight in gold I
Tell her so!
-Detroit Free Press
m
Silverware for the
June Weddings
Our stock of the abooe goods is especially
large this year, both in Electro Plate, Sterling,
Flatware, Cut Qlass, and Fine China.
INSPECTION ALWAYS APPRECIATED.
KNOWLES,
The Jeweler
Kelowna, B. C.
The Dominion forest reserves occupy an
important place in the report for the year
1908 of the Superintendent of Forestry,
Mr. R. H. Campbell, which has lately
been issued. The Riding Mountain reserve, the largest of these, is the most
fully treated. Its topography and condition in regard to numbering are noted
and emphasis is placed on the important
place it must occupy in regard to the
water supply of the adjacent country,
both for domestic and industrial purposes.
An evidence of the latter is the granting
of permission to the Minnedosa Power Co.
of Minnedosa, Man., to erect a dam on
Clear Lake, in the reserve, so as to render
the water of the Little Saskatchewan available for the production' of power. The
timber survey of the reserve is practically
completed. The fire ranging service on
the reserve, and, in addition, on the Duck
Lake and Porcupine reserves was during
the year previous (1907) organized with a
Chief ranger in charge and six assistant
rangers. The protection of game on the
reserve is also being given  consideration.
An important aspect of the management
of ^the Moose Mountain reserve results
from its use as a summer resort, especially along the shore of Fish Lake. Regulations for granting occupation of camping sites by lease or otherwise are under
consideration. The main question in the
management of the reserve is its protection
from fire.
The setting aside of a permanent forest
reserve to the north of the Saskatchewan
River, opposite Prince Albert, has also
beeTrrecommerTded! »
Notice is also taken of the resolution
passed by the Irrigation Convention in
1907 favoring a forest reserve on the eastern slope of the Rockies.
TIMBER REGULATIONS
The amended timber regulations adopted in December, 1907, are given in full.
The main principle of these is that the
timber is to be sold by public auction at
the office of the timber agent for the district, and that before being offered for sale
each berth shall be surveyed and shall be
examined by a competent cruiser. The
timber cruiser then submits a sworn report
as to the quantity and value of the timber
and on this report and upset price for the
berth is fixed by the Minister of the Interior.
Nursemaid—I'm going  to  leave  mum.
Mistress—Why what's the matter? Don't
you like the baby >*   '   ■
Nursemaid—Yes'm, but he is afraid of a
policeman that I can't - get near one.—
London Tfcttler.
An old country paper devotes two col-!
umns to the discussion of the question'
"Are Women Honest/' and the conclusion
is that they are not honest, but that it is
well they are not. But of course, a lot
depends on the definition of honesty and
and the one used in this case if applied to
men would bring the-same uncomplimentary conclusion.
"A play," remarked the theatrical man
ager, "is like a cigar." "What'a theanswer?.'
queried the innocent reporter.
"If. it's good," explained the t. m.'
"everybody wants* box, and if it's bad no
•mount of puffing will make it draw.
Quality
is our
Motto.
Another shipment of
SUGAR CURED HAMS
15
lb
W<
c per
have increased our orders in this line.
Pineapple, Mb. tins, 10c   A snap
Have you tried our new Soap,
Sunny Monday ?
JUST FOR ONE WEEK:
own, Golden West, an
White Swan Soaps
5 packets for 90c
d
Marshall's Herrings and Herrings in
Tomato Sauce, 20c tin
=-=LLErON:S^LIME lUICE	
for the hot weather
SNAP IN JAMS, Lipton's and Crosse and
Blackwell's, I lb. jars* 25c
___——^—+———————— i   «■■■_■—___■_        ■ ii 5-_--_»_______>m____---________-_pw___________5_3__-5S____^
Ice Cream   Ice Cream
The Best in Town
BREAD   BR? AD   BREAD
.'■'.■..'-■■  '■;' ":: A '    , v
'Mcjannett & Hall
PHONE
KELOWNA, B. C.
' 7 ^_$__^rai^___^_^
The Orchard Cftq Record
.
-
Provincial
anc/ General News
We always have a
complete line of supplies for little folks.
We. try to get the
best goods in Nursery
Supplies and to get
everything new worth
getting.
The latest and best
*
Nursing Bottles, .Fit-
tings, etc., Dainty
Soaps and Powders,
Brushes, Tubing,
Nipples, etc.
All the most widely
used Baby Foods are
kept in stock.
p. b. wonts. Co.
DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS
Kelowna.     B.C.
IU
A. R. DAVY
Wholesale and Retail
Butcher.
Cattle, Sheep and Hone
Dealer.
KELOWNA,
B.C.
DAVIES & MATHIE
Ladies* and
—Gents'-Tailors—
PENDOZI STREET
Repairing and Pressing
promptly attended to.
J. G. HINMAN   .
NEW CENTURY
SHOE STORE
Boots Repaired and made
to order.   • ....
' Small line of factory stock
cafried.   ' ....
PRICES REASONABLE
KIRKER & McKAY
The City Shoeing Shop
NEXT FIRE HALL
REPAIRS OP ALL KINDS
Horse-shoeing a Specialty
Failed to Shoot Himself -
A strange story comes from Nelson,
B.C. H. ,W. Vaughan of Montreal placed
the muzzle of a revolver to his temple,
but by a miracle the shell failed to explode.
Vaughan next went before Judge Crease
and explained that he was being followed
by detectives and that he was going to
commit suicide. The story was investigated by the police and the bullet was
found with the mark of the hammer, but
unexploded. Vaughan was at once taken
into the charge   of  the   police  who   will
look into the state of his mind.
i
Large Wholesale House to Open
Western Canada is to have a large
wholesale house, Messrs. Georgeson 6c Co.
having announced that they will extend
their property. Their sphere of operations
will embrace all central Canada. The
new company will trade \mder the same
name and will have an authorised capital
of $2,000,000. Winnipeg will hold the
chief centre store while branches will be
set up at Calgary, Brandon, Saskatoon,
Edmonton and possibly Regina.
Reform, at Western Post Offices
The Postmasters association of the Dominion at the annual meeting at Ottawa
waited on the post master general while
at the capital to urge minor reforms,
namely a letter system for the labelling of
newspapers going through the mails, an
increase from the* $35 generally allowed
postmasters at small offices and for the
supplying of safes to the various' offices
for the safe custody of stamps and papers.
Mr. Lemieux promised that all the requests would receive attention.
Baton!8 Pay Forged Cheques
It was strange that Dr. Peterson of Saskatchewan should receive a parcel from
Eaton's Winnipeg store, all charges prepaid. An yet he was unable to find out
from whom it was sent. The parcel was
sent out without the name of the consignor.
It was also strange that when Dr. Peterson
got his pass book from the bank he found
three cheques amounting to $75 which he
could not remember having written. On
enquiries it was found that these cheques
had gone to pay for the saddle. According to reports a man entered Eaton's store
and said he was sent by Dr." Peterson to
make the purchase. He then cashed the
cheques. The "Winnipeg police are on
the case but so far no.clue is coming forward.
t
Allan Liner Springs a Leak
A marconigram was received a few days
ago from Gapt. Fairfull of the Allan Line
Steamer, Tunisian, stating that the vessel
had met with an accident almost identical
with that which recently befel the Lake
Champlain. The Tunisian while steaming
slowly, inward bound, through heavy
fields of ice, struck a very heavy mass
which started a plate under the forepeak.
The broken plate caused quite a heavy
leak, and Capt. Fairfull considered it his
duty to head at once for St. John, 60 miles
distant, instead of trying to run on to
Montreal.
Imprisoned in Ice.
The Allan liner Mongolian has been
imprisoned in ice for days, and was only
released by the heavy swell which broke
up the ice and allowed the boat to go
free. She was stuck on 19th of May, just
outside St. Johns' Harbour. On the 21st
the heavy swell caused a commotion in
the"great~field,_and "thTe—pressure^ on~th"e
steamer was greater than before. Some
fear was felt but when dawn broke the
vessel waa found in open water. The release will be looked upon with great favour by shipping agents and insurers, as
the conditions were such as would have
likely damaged the vessel.
Gooernor General Will Sail For
England.
It is definitely settled that the Governor General will go to England for his
holiday trip. The time' set down for his'
departure is the first week in June. When
in England, Earl Gray will visit all the chief
points of interest in the large cities and
will possiby secure a large civic welcome
in London.
Four Children Burned to Death.
The residence of E. Oldfield on Vaughan
Road, Toronto, was the scene of a terrible
blaze last Thursday. The mother was
putting the children to bed when a lamp
in the basement below, burst,' and flames
spread rapidly. The mother and her eldest boy, nine years of age, managed to
escape by jumping from the window, the
four other children were burned to
death.
Allan Line Makes Mail Record.
The Allan line steamer, Victorian landed
her mails at Rimoruski at one o'olock in
the evening, on Thursday, May 20th. The
ship made an exceedingly fast passage,
having sailed from Liverpool on the 14th
of May at six o'clock p. m.. The mails
were delivered in Winnipeg by last Sunday morning's train, constituting « record
of 8J day* from Liverpool to Winnipeg.
Saloafcionists Buy Land at Calgary
General Booth head of the Salvation
Army has just cabled approving the pur
chase of 10,000 acres of land from the
Canadian Pacific Railway. The land is
thoroughly irrigated and is situated south
of Calgary. A large number of people
from the slums of London,- England, will
be sent out to settle fJthis year. General
Booth will visit the settlement about the
middle of September.
Fire at Columbian College
Fire broke out at the Columbian College
New Westminster, last Thursday and the
fire brigade was at once summoned to extinguish the blaze. The flames started
under the kitchen range, and burned
through the floor into the basement. AH
though not so serious as was at first anticipated, much damage was done by fire
and water. The fire was discovered by
Principal Sipprell, who maintained the
inmates of the college in nn orderly
manner.
Edmonton Gambling Den Raided
A report comes from Edmonton that
thirty-two prominent citizens and business
men were fined $10 a piece for frequenting a gambling house. The proprietors,
two in number, were each fined $50. The
police, headed by Chief Laucey, raided
the house in the early hours of the morning and seized all evidence, taking the
names of the people present, afterwards
charging them at the police court.
Typhoid Patient Escapes From
Hospital
A patient in the general hospital at Mc-
Leod, Alta., who has been suffering from
typhoid fever, jumped through the window
of his ward during the nurses absence.
He threw off his night clothes and rushed
accross'the prairie in a nude state. A
mounted policeman over took him some
distance away. He is now in a serious
condition owing to exposure cuts and
bruises.
Forest Fires in Nooa Scotia
'A large forest fire"" has been burning
fiercely at the back of Annapolis, N.S.,
since Thursday, but it is thought that it is
at last under control. The burned district
measures five or six miles in length and
about a mile in.width. Some of the finest
timber in the Annapolis country has been
destroyed.
Small Pox Quarintines Toton
A serious outbreak of small pox has
been reported at Canora, Sask., the whole
town having been quarantined. A health
officer from Regina is in charge of matters
and a mounted policeman watches the
railway allowing no one to enter or leave
the town. The C.N.R. trains have ceased
stopping at the station and speed on their
way leaving the ill fated town  in   disgust.
Burgulars Knew Safe Combination
A strange robbery was successfully
carried out at Indian Head lately, whereby
a safe containing $64 was rifled. The
store which belonged to Messrs. Cornell
& Travis, did not close till midnight and
the thief must have done his work between that and daylight. A hole was
bored in the door so as to draw back the
bolt, the exact locality being known by
the burglars. The safe was opened by
means of the combination, which mus'
have been known by the burglars.
Hindoo Cremation Rites
The body of a Hindoo was cremated
last week at Cranbrook, B.C., with all the
rites and ceremonies belonging to his
tribe. The man who died in the hospital
was taken away by four of his country _
men, these four conducting the ceremony.
The bones of the hands and feet, the ribs
and head will be sent to India and thrown
into the Ganges. The people congregated
from all parts to see the ceremony and
automobiles, rigs and saddle horses were
present in large numbers. This is the
first time that the government has granted
a permit to cremate a body.
Woman Flags Train and
Saoes Lices.
The presence of mincL of Mrs. Peter
Toft, wife of a well known rancher living
at Echo, saved a freight train from being
wrecked. A break in the Futnish drift
had carried away a small portion of the
track. The break and washout being discovered by Mrs. Soft only just previous to
the approach of the train. Grabbing
piece of cloth she signalled so frantically
that the train was at once brought to a
standstill.
AN IDEAL FRUIT RANCH
HAVE YOU. EVER CONSIDERED THE ADVISABILITY'OF OWNING .ONE?
"So you enjoyed my Hamlet," said Mr.
Stormington Barnes. "Yes," answered the
woman who tries to be complimentary.
"I am glad of that. So many people nowadays do not enjoy Shakespeare.'* "I
know that But the way you play it, it
doesn't seem the least bit like - Shakespeare."
TV7ITH  Kelowna winning the highest awards at the different Fruit
Exhibitions, this district will receive considerable attention from
homeseekers and investors in the Prairie Provinces, United tates an d
Great Britain	
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY
Come and get our list of 10 and 20 acre Fruit Lots, ready for planting
next spring, in the centre of a beautiful valley.
_____ RESIDENTIAL LOTS
In our Woodlawn Sub-division, between Richter
and Ethel Streets. Prices, a $250 and upwards,
on easy terms	
■   _     7        •' .1. t
WRITE   FOR   OUR   ILLUSTRATED   BOOKLET
Central Okanagan Land & Orchard (W
KELOWNA, B.C.
PRACTICAL
IRRIGATION
If you are interested in the comparative merits and economy of
gravity ditches and small pumping
plants, write for our Booklet on
Practical Irrigation.
We have installed many hundreds of successful pumping plants
all over the arid west. -
We also have a new instructive
bulletin on "How to Spray and
When to Spray Fruit Trees" which
may interest you much.
Canadian-Fairbanks
Refrigeratbrs
.*
>-._.
Ice Cr<
F
COMPANY
Vancouver,.
_B._C-
and other principal cities, or
E. NEWBY, Kelowna
~rif
earn r reezers
We have just received a large consignment of
Michigan Cleanable Refrigerators
Alaska
Norseman
Leonard
The best finish and most complete line of'Refrigerators
on the market.   Ten different styles and prices to choose from*
Ice Cream Freezers   All sizes _
SCREEN DOORS SCREEN WINDOWS
M
H
<(
(t
((
it
Th
e Morrison- Thompson
Hardware Co.
•J
.  '<
■*•*•..
__,
S. T. ELLIOTT
Importer and Dealer in all kinds of
VVSW/WWWM/MMMtfVWVA/VAAAVI/IAa
.,)   '": ' _.
The Celebrated Adams wagon.
Hamilton Wagons—both one and two-horse,. Also, all ".I
kinds of one and two-horse Cultivators, Plows,
Harrows and Spring-Tooth Cultivators
•r.';>
Come and see the Latest Improved ''< > .-
EXTENSION and'REVERSIBLE DISC
-T.
If you *oant a Tirst-Class Carriage go to glliott's.    We hahdle nothing i
but the best McLaughlin and Canada Carriagey  ■'■'-
Every Rig Guaranteed
■?v.i
i
;_-. ._
•T .v>vUV.I
.?'53|
_. -v. i
tfX
... V .
■.''''. V.*I
H^k^y^ A.'y ^Ary:'^^& i:'<-^_--_ ^^^^^^^^^^^^n^^^^^^^^^^^^|
The Orc-jard Oitij Record
Th_r8dag;'May,2-
The Kelotona Land
and Orchard Go.,
LIMITED.
Haoe for sale the following oarieties
Northern Spy
Yelloto Newton
Wealthy
Duchess
Liepland-Raspberry
Spitzenberg
Yearling Trees,
Glean, Well-groton Stock.
Buy at Home and Saoe Money.
Order at once as the stock is going *«»*•
KLO- 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
need a lake shore lot and these are all we
have left.        -        -        -
South Kelowna Land Co. Ltd.
H. J. HEWETSON, Manager.
Gray's Photo Studio
ROWCLIFFE BLOCK,
KELOWNA
- Will open on May 24th and every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
Other days by appointment only
J, A. Bigger
BUILDER and CONTRACTOR
Plaas and Estimates Furnished
Residence,   10  Lawrence Ave.
PHONE 95
Belleoue Hotel
SOUTH OKANAGAN
Rates, two dollar* per day.
Beautiful situation on th* lake
front, close to th* new wharf.
Fishing, shooting and boating,
and tennis.
Gilbert Hassell, Prop.
Kelowna Shaving
Parlor
FOR A FIRST.CLASS COM-
;' FORTABLE   SHAVE    OR
HAIR-CUT.       ::        ::  ;   7:
Hot and Cold Baths   :
J. BOUCH, Proprietor
D/W. Crowley & Co.
Kelowna and Penticton
Wholesale & Retail Butchers
Goods delivered to any part of
the City
We give our prompt attention;
to mail orders
Geo. E. Ritchie
BUILDER
^^Plans^andH-Sstiiiifites—
on application.
Box 105      Kalotona.
fl A WANT-AD. in the
Record will bring speedy
results.
Brighten Up
!
lr ■>
V."
-„•>.'
!■>"' y
.. .' *
BRUSHES, Scrub, 25c.  Shoe 25c.
Shoe Polish 10c. & 25c. Stove Polish 10c,. 15c, 25c.
013rDutch Cleanser 2 for 25c. Gillett's Lye 15c.
Wash Boards 35c.
<Cl_ldride of Lime 2 for 35c. Soap, all leading brands
Brooms 25c. to 60c.
Bonami 25c. Washing Powder 25c. per pkg.
Clothes Baskets 90c.
rToiletSoap 10c. to 25c. per bar     . Borax 20c.
Social and Personal
L. A- Hayman returned last Friday from Vernon where he has
been instrumental in winning Mr.
Gellatly's case for him.
J. F. Burne returned from Vernon on Friday after having attended the Spring Assizes at that
point.
Miss Nora Vernon of Wert Side
returned from Summerland last
Saturday.
J. Downton and wife arrived
from Summerland last Saturday,
to celebrate Victoria Day at
this point.
Miss L. Storey left for the Coast
by Saturday morning's boat.
A. H. Prior who for some time
has been associated with Lequime's
store left on Tuesday for Vancouver where he will make his future
home.
Doctor and Mrs. Mathison returned on Tuesday from Summer-
land where they report a very eh.
joyable time on Victoria Day.
Mr. R. Mathison, Supreme Secretary of the Independent Order
of Foresters, Toronto, Ontario, has
been visiting this town. Mr. Mathison, during the week expresses
himself as very taken with the cli
mate.
Messrs. Sullivan, T. Leader, D.
Barnes and Hinkeon left_bythe
Aberdeen together with their guns
and horses for Summerland. They
will leave that point tomorrow
with the idea of hunting big game
up in the mountains. They go
with high anticipation of a first-
class dinner every day, bear steak,
aligator pie and rattle snake cutlets being on the bill of fare. Yet
they assert they are only going for
"bear sport."
It is a pleasure to see the Farmer's Exchange bedecked with a
good coat of paint. Are there not
several other places the painter
would do well, to push the brush
over?
The Legge-Willis Co. are due to
put on a great performance at the
beginning of next month. The
dates mentioned are the third and
fifth of June. We would like to
see a strong caste, such as is advertised on another page, open the
New Opera House.
Mr. G. H. E. Hudson is building
a house near Frank Small's on the
lake shore.
T. Hill is having a- house built
by J. Curts on his lot purchased
from T. W. Stirling on the Orchard
property.
Mr. R. Dart and wife arrived
from the Old Country and are
staying at the Lake View.
-«•.
Last Thursday what might have
been a serious accident occured at
the home of Mr. Henry Rice. His
son who has been in ill health of
late, was seized with a sudden fit
of somnambulism, and managed
to get out of a window, and fall a
distance of about fifteen feet in his
sleep. The injuries sustained
consisted of a broken foot and
severe bruises. The latest reports
are favorable.
Rutland Notes.
Everybody is busy on the irrigation problem. Potatoes are up,
and a good crop is looked forward
to.
New faces are coming amongst
us every little while and our town
is increasing rapidly.
A very pleasant picnic party was
held at Dan Galigher's last week.
Dan. joined in the picnic with much
gusto, and thoroughly enjoyed himself. The best picnic Dan ever
experienced was on the following
morning when he set out to pick
up the paper left by his friends.
He vows he won't have another
picnic of that kind.
Dr.  Mathison,  dentist,  next- to
Post Office.   Phone 89.
A fair sample of what irrigation
will do was on view at J. Wilk's
office last Saturday. A fine variety
of vetches and alfafa were in good
trim, while some rye stood 4J feet
high. The specimens were taken
at random from Mr. Chaplain's
ranch at Westbank.
BERTHIAUME
& MARTY
Contractors and Builders of
Houses, Flumes, Coffer Dams.
Hardwood Finishers.
Stair Building a Specialty.
AH work guaranteed _Tb.~8atisfacT"
tory.    Plans and specifications
furnished.
Residence: Pendozi St., Kelowna
P.O. 87
CG JOSSELYN
GROCERIES
FLOU%       v
FEED ^
i      ,'S.   IV
Pure Bred Shire Stallion
"Mona's Rocket"
No. 25.438 (Imported)
Foaled June, 1905.
The property of
J. HAYTON and E. W. MORRELL,
Oyama P.O.
"MONA'S ROCKET" is a grand
bay. Four white legs and nice flinty
bone of the right sort; the best of
feet and joints. Present weight is
1,900 lbs.
Won 1st Prize and Reserve Champion as best foal at Bodedern Horse
Show, 1905; 1st Prize at Toronto as
a three-year old, 1906; 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 morningiTnnd at the Home
Ranch, Oyama, Friday until Monday
morning.
Mares kept at pasture.
Two launches of new boats were
made last Saturday, The Aquatic
Association launched their war
canoe, while Mr. Harvey launched
and tried his new motor boat
which now plies the waters under
the name of Qu'Appelle. The
boat which was 'made and fitted
up with engines by A. H. Jones,
showed proficiency in every detail.
The .Misses Wilson who have
for some time been associated with
the Royal Hotel left on Monday
for Vancouver.
What might have been a serious
conflagration was happily^verted
by the C.P.R. officials last Tuesday. At about eleven fifteen smoke
was seen • emerging from the
freight sheds and an investigation
proved that some nitric acid consigned to P. B. Willitts & Co. had
got loose from its containers and
was dripping into- various other
parcels near by. Everything that
had been touched by the acid was
instantly-removed, and great credit
is due to the freight agent who
fought the fumes that at one time
seemed almost-overpowering.
The city council advertise for
plans of the improvement ofthe
city park, and offer prizes, for the
first and second accepted plans in
-rder~bf~ merit."- There-_s—every
belief thatthe competition will be a
good one, calling forth much local
talent as well as suggestions away
out in the country.
Mr. Parkinson started surveying
the city park last Wednesday: by
the looks of things we shall "soon
have a presentable patch.
Mr. Wilks gave a dance  in  the-.
new Opera House last  Monday,'.a.
fair cr.owd turned up, but less than
was expected.   Those present report the  new   floor   excellent to,
dance on, we await the reports  of
actors as to whether the stage is- a
good one to act on.
Owing. to the fever of sports
which' seemed so, prevalent on
Monday last, The Record published the results of the Marathon
Race at Vancouver and the Lacrosse at New Westminster directly they were received by wire.
The concert under the - auspices
of the Ladies' Aid of Knox Church, -
which was advertised to take place
on Monday next is postponed  indefinitely.
Mr. T. W. Stirling is -building a
motor garage for his new car, by
the dimensions of the .building a
large car will soon be seen on the"
streets.
«
A meeting is called for next
Wednesday (not Thursday) night
in the Presbyterian 'Church of all
subscribers to,- and members and -
adherents interested in the erection
of the proposed new church.    -
Mayor DeHart has been appointed delegate to assist at the
provincial fruit exhibit at Seattle
and will possibly -make arrangements this week.
H. W. Raymer is building a
house for Major Audain at Short's
Point, the building is forging ahead
rapidly and will be finished in a
few week's time.
Mr. E. B. McRory hat sold his
ranch of twenty acres on the Vernon Road, the price realized being
$7,000. Two years ago Mr. McRory bought the property from the
Central Okanagan Land _ Orchard
Company, for $3,000. The present
purchaser, Mr. John Leithead, who
comes from Alberta, is taking possession at once, and his family will
be arriving shortly. Mr. McRory
is taking up his residence in town.   *
Two  cases were tried   at   the
Court lHouse, " before   magistrate
Burne last Tuesday.
' Henry McDougal was fined $50 -
and costs for supplying intoxicat-    -
ing liquor to' Indians.
Antoine   Eli, an Indian, being
fined $5 and costs for being drunk,
and disorderly.
South Okanagan strayed outside
the fold last Monday and forgot
her close alliance with.-Kelowna.
Why this thusness? Did that
cricket match go well ?
The report that South Okanagan
is on the sick list is true. Dr. Keller it is to be hoped will soon pull
her-safely through.
An interesting rifle shoot will be
held at W. C. Cameron's ranch, at
Guisachan, on June '3rd. -The
shooting will all be done with a 22
calibre rifle, both ladiea and gentlemen taking part in the sport. The
prizes are on view at J. B. Knowle's
store and a natty little set they are.
A-busy day-is expectedF=itibeino,-a_
half holiday, quite a few of the
townspeople will be at liberty to
attend.
J.Sewellpaidaflying trip to the
Landing last Wednesday.    What a
up ? ••        ,"
Terms: $20 to ensure; $15 for'the
season; $ 10 single leap.
For fu. her particulars apply to
■  Owners.
',1'   I'Kii >ii
«■)
-i .
'/ |,V.  *r-Hi fr (J* i__J_____L    ' '*" '
• ■?•.   -    '
>_____.
HENRY'S-
Garden Tools
. Spraying
Materials
Bees Supplies
Fruit and Ornamental tress, home
grown, hardy, tested and proven.
Our trees do not have to be fumigated.
They are grown in the only part
of the continent not infested with
the San Jose scale.
167 Page Catalogue Free.
M. J. HENERY
OresnhoMse and Seedliottss
3010, Westminster Rd.
■ VANCOUVER, .B.C.
Breach Bursary  • Soutb Vancouosr
•NURSERIES
-*^
20th Century
Barber
Bernard Ave.
Hair-cutting,Shaving orShampoo
ing. Facial Massage a Specialty
Everything! disinfected.
i ■
CROOK & MACDONALD
Proprietors
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.
A. FRANCIS
BOX 80; kelowna; ft c
V
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'PhM-fidaij^Mas j27 .
f he-Orchard^ Cftg. Record...-
FIRE RANGING
During the eeaaon of 1907 forty .even
fire rangers were employed patrolling the
forest reserves and forested districts, distribution, aa follows: B. C Railway Belt
21; eastern slope of the Rocky Mountains,
(from the International boundary to the
Saskatchewan River,) 7; Edmonton district 5 j Prince Albert' district, 7; rangers
were also kept along the C. N. R., from
Erwood to the Pass, two along the Athat.
aska River, from Athnbaska Landing to
Lake Athnbaska and in the Lesser Slave
District. Attention is called to the great
of fire along the G. T. R. construction. 'Reports of extensive damage by fire to the
forests in the district west of Edmonton
were not, however officially confirmed.
A strong plea is made for the extention
of abequate fire protection to the forest
country north,of the Saskatchewan, stetch-
ing from Hudson Bay to the Rockies.
Tree Distribution.
The value of the work of the Forestry
Branch in the distribution of trees from
Indian Head to farmers in the Northwest
is noted and suggestions made for improved facilities at the Nursery Station. The
report of the Chief of the Tree Planting
Division, Mr; N. M. Ross, which forms an
appendix to the Superintendent's report,
announces a distribution of over 1,700,000
. trees in the spring of 1907.   In 1908 trees
- were sent to 1424 applicants; of these 464
were in Manitoba, 659 in Saskatchewan,
- and 301 in Alberta. Planting on the
Spruce Woods forest reserve, the growth
conifers at Indian Head and the permanent
plantations at the Nursery Station are also
, - discussed. .-
Irrigation.
The subject of irrigation, which also is
under the Superintendent of Forestry, constitutes    an    important    part     of-    the
report.
The importance of a proper hydrographic
survey is dwelt upon. 'The determination
of the water supply is of the sreatest importance, not only to the irrigation interests
.' but for the municipal supply of the rapidly
developisg towns of,the west, for the operation of railways and for the convenience
of the growing population. As the administration'of the water resourses of this
great district is under the control of the
Dominion the responsibility- for dealing
with this subject rests upon the federal
authorities, and the importance o'f the interests involved would justify the increased
expenditure that may _ be necessary - to
place the - hydrographic survey on an
efficient basis." - _„ -
\ The inadequalty of the work so far done
and the difficulties ofthe^resent situation
are dwelt upon and the progress made in
-this line of work in the neighboring states
of the Union referred to..
_-____2__-  <_
The Irrigation Act isalso touched upon.
The general principle is stated as follows:
"The principle of the law is thatthe water
is public property and that any rights to
the use it do not convey any property in it
but ure granted for beneficial use in connection with a specific location. If any
larger right were permitted to exist, a right
to water might be held speculatively and
not used beneficially. One person or company might get control of the water and
have a monoply which would placs the
holders of land dependent on the stream
at their mercy. The evidence of experience is against the unrestricted transfer of
water rights, and the proper policy seems
to be to adhere in the main to the principle already established by the Act of
making the right to the use of water
appurtenant to the land."
The amendments to the act are noted,
also recommendations made by various
bodies for its amendment, with reasons for
and against the suggested amendments
and their final disposition.     '
The " duty of water " and its determination is also taken up.
During the year 1907 137 sales'of land,
covering a total area of 62,332 acres,  for
reclamation by irrigation-were made.  Sales
of 470,000 acres to  the  Alberta  Railway
and Irrigation Company, and  of '380,573
acres to the Soutnern  Alberta  Land  Co.
were also under way.   Reference  is  also
made to the first Canadian Irrigation Conference at Calgary in July 1907.
National  Parks.
The taking over of the Dominion parks
by the Department and the organizing of
their administration is also treatedr During
the year (1907) Elk Park-had been fenced
in order to confine the buffalo, and a new
reserve-Buffalo Park-had been set aside.
Reports from Norman M. Ross, chief  of
the tree planting division,-James Leamy,
Crown Timber Agent at New Westminster
John  Stewart,   Commissioner  and   Chief
Engineer of Irrigation,  and   other  officers
of the Branch are given as appendices.
The report is illustrated by a dozen' fine
full-page half-tone cuts. Copies may be
obtained on application to the Superintendent of Forestry,   R.   H. 'Campbell,   Esq.,
Ottawa.
Successful Ad.—Several weeks ago a
Kansas editor advertised the fact that he
had lost his umbrella, and requested the
finder to keep it. He now reports: " The
finder has done so.   It pays to advertise."
The Versatile Growl.—"What's the dog
doingrma."—"He's eating his dinner, Jim-
mie."—What makes him growl that way?'
—"He's enjoying his dinner."—"Huhl he's
different from pa, isn't he?"
a_ine
THREE CYLINDER FERRO WITH REVERSE GEAR
Some Important Improvements
Offset Cylinder Construction, (Reducing Friction and
Vibration, Securing Maximum Power.)
Counterbalanced Crank Shaft, (Saving wear on bearings and vibration.)
Accessability of Parts, (Enabling operator to take engine apart without removing it from the bed.)
Other good points. Competent Cooling System, Positive Pressure Oiling'System, Interchangeability of Parts,
Effective Ignition System for either Jump, Spark or Make
and Break System.
1909 Ferro Catalogue explains  fully these and  many
- other points.-      This is FREE.
A Practical Treatise.on Marine Gasoline Engines
gives complete and clear information  on construction,
operation and installation of marine gasoline engines.
Price 25 cents
To reduce production cost and  selling price we are'
making 5,000 FERRO SPECIAL ENGINES at the rate
of 30 a day.   These are- all single cylinder 3 h.p. engines and  in  every way-equal  to  the  higher priced
Ferro. Models.
Let us demonstrate this engine to you-
The Okanagan Electrical Supply and Machinery Co.
JANES BROS:
P.O. Box 90 Pendozi Street~ . 'Pone 84
__
ns£ * * r f-
_ I
7"
ay. 1st
Mr. Fisherman,
If your stock of tackle needs renewing, come
and inspect our new supply. We carry everything
in the fishing line, including
Rods Trout Flies Fish {Baskets       .   Lines
Leaders       Fly Books Hooks Reels.
Otter Baits  Landing Nets Spoon Baits &c
Note.—This being the first season to handle this line
of goods, all our stock is perfectly new.
W. R. TRENCH,
Druggist and Stationer.
f
BROTHERS COMPANY,
LIMITED, of ONTARIO, '
Are extensive growers of all kinds of Fruit Tre«, and other Nursery Stock, such ai Rosea. Shrubs, and Ornamental Trees, and offer to
planters of Orchards, choice trees, true to name.
The most experienced planters realize that young trees grown in
Ontario, under somewhat similar conditions as prevail in the Interior of
this Province, are the best
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 considered reasonable.
We grow the Duchess Dwarf Pear very extensively, which is being
used as a filler by a good many planters.
Our Peach, Apple. Pear, cherry and Plum trees are all of first quality well grown, well rooted, and will please the most critical buyers.
.Thorough cultivation in our Nurseries ensure a splendid root system
which of course is most necessary in a young tree.    t    '
During the past two seasons we have successfully shipped our stock
to all parts of the Province, and can guarantee satisfaction to all our
patrons. -» j -
The members of our firm are all practical.Nurserymen, with long
experience, and they are giving their whole time to this one business,
j constantly overseeing every detail of the work of growing, packing,
shipping, etc.   The fact is, we live among the trees, watching with
zealous care the development of every acre of our vast plantings.
This is a Canadian enterprise of 25 years standing, and our reputa- ;   '.
tion is behind all our dealings, give us your order and you will not re. ' , *-
gretit
We want a good reliable man to look after our business in Kelowna
and vicinity. . . *
Apply for particulars in regard to prices and terms to salesmen to
our Bnb'ah Columbia Branch Office.       _ _, _       -
CHAS. L. TROTTER, Manager,11.25 8th Ave. W.t   , - 7
Catalogue Free on Request. , Vancouver: ....
:  You will always find
Good Fresh Groceries and Provisions
at Lequimes \
__ ^ ^   ?     ^^
^ At this particular season of the year the busy house-keeper finds it
, hard to find something fresh and apetizing for the table. Perhaps we
* can assist, you by a few suggestions from our fully assorted stock. k
BREAKFAST
Rolled Oats 45c. pkg.
Canadian Wheat Flakes 40c.
Carnation Wheat Flakes 45c.
Cream of Wheat 25c.   ."
Corn Flakes I2£    "
Malta Vita...;: 12*    "
-"Triscuit r....l5c.
Ham.,. 20c.   lb.
Breakfast Bacon 23c.
Picnic Hams ~....15c.    "
Fresh, Eggs.,. 30c.r doz.
-~Folgers Golden Gate Coffee ,50c.  lb.
Ridgwas- AD. Coffee 50c.
Braid's Best Coffee 50c.    "
Braid'* Big 4 Coffee... 40c.   .V \
C&B. Marmalade .'...65c.
Keillero Marmalade 7.65c.
Robertsons < Marmalade 65c.
Wagstaffs Jams, pail 95c.
LUNCH
Clark's Lunch Tongue 40c.
Almyer Lunch Chicken 35c.
Cambridge Sausage 25 c.
Roast Mutton; 20c.
•"ComrBeeri s "A. 20cT
Corn Beef 2s 35c.
Ox Tongue 28 ' 90c.
Deviled Ham 10c.
Potted Tongue .\ 10c.
Potted Chicken   10c.
Potted Beef 10c.'
Ready Lunch Loaf 20c.
Anchovy Paste...: 20c.
Bloater Paste 20c.
^Chipped Dry Beef .....20c.
King Oscar Sardines ,,...20c.
Sardines in Tomatoes 15c.
Bensdorps Cocoa $1.00
Van Houten's Cocoa $ 1.00
Ridgways Cocoa  85c.
Lowney'a Cocoa .65c.
Baker's .Cocoa : 65c.
Cowan. Cocoa 65c.
DINNER
Soups 15 c.
Oxtail, Mock Turtle, Vegetable,
Chicken, Tomato, and  Mulliga-
=—. _tawny _.^.-.. -———
Com, Peas, Beans, Tomatos  15c.
Lee &. Perrin'8 Wor. Sauce 40c.
Holbrook's Wor. Sauce 25c.
Rowats Wor. Sauce ...25c.
H.P. Pickles 40c.
. Gillard's Relish   40c.
C. B. Pickles 40c.
Rowat's  Pickles 25c.
Lee's Pickles 25c.
Bananas 40c. doz.
Lemon's 40c. doz.
Oranges   50c. doz.
Nuts, all kinds .'..'..,.-..20c. lb.
McLaren's Cheese	
Ingersoll Cheese	
Roqufort Cheese	
S *■;. Come in and see our stock, it will pay you. We have many other
lines^whicHrwehave-not space here to mention, if you can not"'.come
down town callup phoneT.o. 22 and we will do our best to deliver all
orders with ,greatest dispatch possible.
CURTAIN SALE::
Sensational Values
Now is your chance to adorn your home with the newest in curtains, at prices unheard of at this season.    Right now when you' need ;|
them.    Our showing comprises all  the very ..newest * in  Nottingham,
Irish Point and Net, in White, Ecru and Arab- -
.J.
READ THIS
READ THIS
Nottingham
Now $ 1.25 to 1.35, sale price $ 1.00'
"   $1.50 to 1.75,   "     "     $1.25
"  $2.00 "     "    $1.50
""  $2.50 "    " - $1.85
"   $3.00 "     "    $2.25.
"   $3.75 "     "    $2.90
Don't miss this Sale
Irish Point and Net
Now $3.25 to 3.50, sale price $2.65
"  $4.00 ' "    "    $3.00v
"-$4.50 to $4.75  "    "    $3:65
" . $5.00 " ' "    $3.85
"  $7.00 "    "    $5.50
^Vou will save money buying now
Many Unique Effects in Ladies' New
Wash Suits Shown at this Store/
*   , ~      *      - * ^'[-
Our range in stylish suits was never so large.    You will find here- i
all the latest novelties to make a selection from. y"'
Come in Shirt Waist, Princess and Coat" suits, prices from $$.50
to $10.00 each. "      ;
We are showing a large range in seperate skirts and* Coats in
Duck, Pique and Poplin."
Grand Showing of; Gent s Spring
Hats
-\>l
<   A
' si* _
.   ' -
The
cool and com;
season is now upon us when1 you are thinking of something^.
x>mfortable in headgear. - We are showing all the new styles* ^'
Straws-
Boaters, Fedora and;
Imitation Panama ■
Soft EngKsh;Fur/-?\\
Crush Hat, Trooper,1 Fedora)
and Telescope , -
yy
In Soft Felt and Linen Kriock-abouts we'are ?[
showing a very big selection
"M
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^ .£.   .1
.vs.* 7»s<
,A>A£i*
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New English'Shirts
Just Arrived
*- *■.   .. .
i iipiiiwiiiiiiniirri
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Co.
See Our New Wash
<   Fabrics
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ESTABLISHED 1850
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The Orchard
Record.
Kelowna Opera House
Thursday, June 3rd and
Saturday, June 5 th
The LEGGE-WILUS CO.
will present the
EVERGREEN OLD ENGLISH COMEDY
"She Stoops to Conquer
(COSTUME PLAY)
By Dr. Oliver Goldsmith
First Play in the
New Opera House
The Legge-Willis Company in
" She Stoops to Conquer."
ThursdayMaij 27.
■ ' ' ■whi-Wtomm
CITY COUNCIL MEETING
Continued from page 1
2 Cents per word, first insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum _5 Cents.
Dramatis Personse
Sir Charles Marlow. A. L. Meugens
Mr. Hardcastle ........W. Pease"
Marlow.... ............Legge Willis
Hastings W. G.  Mantle
Tony Lumpkin   R. C. Reed
Diggory    ...Guy   Fisher
Landlord.. Stanley Wright
Mrs. Hardcastle .". Miss Cockrell
Miss Neville .......Miss M. Metcalf
Dolly   MissM. Rhymer
Miss Hardcastle .....Mrs. Legge Willis
. Servants and Guests at the Inn
The first real play to appear in the new
Opera House will be Legge-Willis's  pro.
duction   of   "She  Stoops to Conquer," a
charming old English comedy and costume
play written by Oliver Goldsmith.    It is
certainly a befitting start to the good welfare of the new theatre that the actors are
all  picked from talented local celebrities.
The caste has already appeared in print,
and from the names included a good idea
can be gathered of the excellent quality of
the acting which may be expected.
!     The price of the seats, it will be noted.
| has been reduced, while the time of com
! mencement has been changed from 8 to
8.30.   This is to allow the country people
, to fix up their chores.
The scenery has been hand in during the
I last few months, Mr.   Reed  weilding  the
! brush with artistic taste,   making  a   room
scene look like a room, and not like a box
t as is the case with some of the travelling
j companies we have seen heretofore.   The
I Garden scene will excel all previous gard
: ens, while the inn scene   will  be  painted
from an old country hostelry that the painter has well   been   able   to   study.     The
dresses are being made by Davis & Mathie
who have turned their work shop   into a
regular  Clarksons.      The  larger    staging"
room and greater facilities  will   do  away
with the long waits that marred a little the
last Legge-Willis production, the ten   min-;
utes inteaval will  be  strictly  adhered  to,
!: and the lightning arrangements will be all
under the control of one man.   It is "usual
j t at an openingjperformance on a new stage
for people to be seated well on time as the
mystery.of enticing the black cat over the
stage to signify good luck, and long life, to
both theatre and play  is  a   mystery  only
once seen perhaps in a life time.
fences.   The tenders to be  in the
council's    hands   not   later, than
June 1st
-r- , The following accounts^were re-
^/^T^P.  'n M-uldeT a.?,   ferred to the   Finance  Committee
branded TxPL on lett shoulder, age  / . , . .- - ,       	
years, also Sorrel mare, white feet white to be paid if found correct.       .
stripe    on   face,   branded   1 1    on   left Chas#     Rimmer,     special
shoulder, age 6 years.  W. H. BEATTY con8taWe
Pound-keeper.      26 Morrison. T h o m p SO n ,
FOR SALE—Good general purpose horse      freight on hydrants       28 00
$75.00.     Apply, WHITEHEAD, Rut- Morrison -Thompson,
land.                                             24-27
.$      3 00
  pipes and hydrants..    1092 22
NOTICE. The fire brigade  question  next
  came before the council.
Notice is hereby given that, thirty days .   Aid. Rowcliffe was of  the  opin-
after date, I, Gilbert Hassell, of South Okan- ion that they ought to be given  all
agan Mission, B. C., intend to apply the the encouragement possible.
suprintendent   of provincial   police, F. S. ^  qqx jn prai8ing  their   good
Husaev  of Victoria, for renewal ot a retail .                   i     i    _i_   «.    _1_
KrHclefortheBellevueHotel,located work   remarked   that   they   were
lie]—   .   .
at South Okanagan Mission, B
East side of Okanagan Lake,
GILBERT HASSELL.
Kelowna, B. C. April, 30th 1909.     23-26
G, on the doing the regular practices on
Tuesday and devoting their' energies to their work.
The Mayor thought that the least
 — the council could do would  be to
FOR SALE—320 acres of land at $7.00 per t expenses to Vernon,  say  to
acre cash, or $8.25 on easy terms. Apply  » **      , 40, , ,       «.
' to Ernest Snowsell, Alta Vista Ranch, the extent of $25, so that  the   bri-
Kelowna, B.C.
FOR SALE—14 Acres on K" L.
for particulars, apply to P. O.
Kelowna, B. C.
O.  Bench
Box   261.
I7tf
Reserved Seats $ 1.00
Rush Seats 50c.
Children half price
Booking and plans at Willit's Drug Store
Doors open at 8 Commence 8:30
J. G. HINMAN
NEW CENTURA
SHOE STOfeE
Boots Repaired and made
to order.     .      -'....'
Small line of factory stock
carried. .    •    •    •
PRICES REASONABLE
THE PEOPLE'S S
=0 0;
A Garment with Distinction
and Popularity.
Our three button and two button -
Sacks.    Styles and price are things
_u_n_
ILXO.V
£**"**_*_ XT
op -.ciivr
_r_V*
iv/i-
f*w
UiV^liio_ ▼ v_j-»
.1
..Quality is hidden away inside the
linings. The foundation or good
workmanship is the special feature
of all our Clothing which means that
the coat lapels will not turn up 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
will not pull up. In fact
clothing means
sleeves
all our
COMFORT, STYLE
and DURABILITY
S LAWSON, Ltd.
Headquarters for The Economical Buyer.
20-tf gade could run  in  the  hose   and
—— real race.
Aid. Ball did not agree with this
project, he  remarked  that  if  the
  council were going to   do  thia, it
FOR SALE—(Cheap).   A Deeririg Mower would cost quite a lot of money.
Hay   Rack,   and   complete  Stacker  all       /^d,   Bailey   thought  something
nearly new.   Apply Victor E. Dilworth^ ought to be done by way  of  en-
R c.ouragement and" nursed the  idea
of a grant of $25   being  made  to
pay the brigade's expenses.
It was finally moved by Aid.
Rowcliffe, seconded by Aid. Bailey, that the city council, wishing
Separate tenders will be received by the to show their appreciation of the
undersigned, on or before June 1st, 1909, good work the volunteer fire bn-
for the removal to other positions of the gaJe js doing, agree to give theni
buildings   and   fence  on  the  Exhibition   |25 ag   requeste(}   by   their    chief,
Particulars of work may be obtained Mr. Samson,  to   defray  travelling
City of Kelowna
TENDERS
from the City Clerk.
Kelowna, B.C.,
26      May 26th, 1909.
H. DUNN,
City Clerk.
expenses to Vernon to take part
in the fire brigade competition.
The same to be paid out of the
fire and water estimate.
The following motions were carried.
Ball-Bailey—That as soon as the deeds
have been executed with the A. & T. deal
the sum of $500 be paid over to D. W.
Crowley & Co. and a like sum to the"
trustees of the A. & T. Association.
Permission was also given the_ Morrison-^
Thompson Co. and   the   Kelowna  Furni-
.... r  ture Co. to erect scaffolds outside, project-
penditure of $3,500.00, any f,»jj«  oulfcy         3 f      Qn  fc   ^^ f<jr ^      ^Q8e
to extend over a period or years, and   the      *         ...
City of Kelowna
PRIZES FOR PLANS
The city council of Kelowna will receive
up to June 14th, at 12 noon, plans for the
improvement and development of the city
park.
All plans must be based on an early ex-
Direct Importation
Importing our Sunshades
as we do, direct from the
manufacturers in England,
we are able to'give you .
Special Values
Ladies' Plain White and
Cream Sunshades, Silk and
Linen Mixtures, at $1.65
special
Ladies' Plain White Sunshades, trimmed with embroidered insertion, at
$2.50 and $3.50
Ladies' Plain Colored Silk
Sunshades, • hemstitched,
at $3.50
Ladies'Dresden Silk Parasols
at $350, $4.50, $5.50
Ladies' Tonsoire Silk Parasols, trimmed with narrow
tuck, at $4.50
Ladies' Black Sunshades, at
$1.25, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50,
$3.00, $4.00
Parasols for the Kiddies, at
65c, 75c, 85c, $1.00
. Inspection
Invited
design to embody a harmonious and progressive development of the, park as a
whole.
For the most meritorious and practical
plans the council .will award first and second prizes of $75.00 and $50.00 respective,
ly, but the council reserves the right to
award one prize only, either first or second
or second or to make no award, should
the plans, in the judgement of the park
committee, be deemed of insufficient merit.
of completing their building.    The Morri
son-Thompson Co. to assume  all  risk  of
accident, scaffolds to be   removed  within
two weeks after erection.
Ball-Rowcliffee—That the Board of
Works be instructed to have the sidewalks
removed (when necessary) from Bernard
Avenue, which are to be replaced by
cement walks to the  east' side of Water
Blue prints of a typographical survey..of  Street North of Bernard Avenue.
the park may  be   obtained  by intending
competitors from the city clerk.
Kelowna, B.C., G. H. DUNN.
26-28     May 26, 1909. City Clerk.
Well Sinking and
Ditching
done by contract.
Apply A. GREEN, Box 185
DAVIES & MATHIE
Ladies' and
Gents' Tailors
PENDOZI STREET
Repairing and Pressing
promptly .attendedlto.
Mr. Budden attended and asked leave
to dig a ditch across the road in order to
get irrigation water., His crop was badly
in need of irrigation and he could not afford time or money to put in a covered
box culvert.
The,council promised it attention, at the
same time remarking that they were unable to give permission of that description.
It was best for them to see the situation
and then make definite arrangements.
T. Hidson gave his report of the fire
that occurred on Monday afternoon. He
explained that a Mr. Chaplain was engaged by Mr. T. Morrison to' clear some
brush from "alongside the sidewalk. Mr.
Chaplin took it upon himself to bum the
brush, and in so doing managed to set fire
to the sidewalk. Mr. Morrison had refused
to pay for the damage done and Mr.
Chaplin did nob think he was liable.
About 25 to 30 feet had to be chopped
away to stop it from spreading and it was
advisable to have it seen to at once.
 It-WM_finalIy_ _proposed_by_r_AId._Ball.
seconded by Aid. Cox that the Board of
-Works be instructed to repair the burnt
v sidewalk on Harvey-Avenue and to consult the city. solicitor as to person or
persons responsible for starting fire and
to report at next meeting.
The Kelowna
Outfitting Store   .
W. B.'% Calder, prop,
Advertise for
Situations Free
■■ In order to help when help is   ■
most needed! we have decided
to insert
"SITUATIONS WANTED" ADS.
Free of Charge
Such ads. must be limited to thirty
words. The replies may be ad-
dressed'direct to the advertiser or
to a private box at the Record
Office.  "
All other Want ads.
at our special low rate of
Two cents per word
.__ _c
iiioriiioci wiv/x*
One cent per word
following insertions
Ideal Shoes for Sumrrier
For a summer shoe, there's no shoe that can take the place of an Oxfprd or low shoe.
Oxfords being light do not tire your feet the same as boots do. •
They fit easily and comfortably and leave your ankles perfectly free.
INVICTUS Oxfords never bulge or sag at the sides. '-■'..     .  .t
If you've never worn INVICTUS Oxfords you have yet to learn what genuine" hot >
weather comfort means. .
,    We have INVICTUS Oxfords in all the newest  1^909 shapes, in all sizes and all
the widths.
i       SEE OUR SHOE WINDOW FOR THIS WEEK
The QAK HALL CLOTHING CO.
in .mmwi
warn
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-)
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