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The Orchard City Record Jul 8, 1909

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 Job Printing
Special Facilities for
Executing High-
Class Half-Tone and
General Letterpress
PubUsl?«l ajt"
IJTeGrch&rd Ckty   of-
VOL. I.   NO. 32.
1 r
Advertise;    ,,
- And the world- is
with you; Quit and
you stand alone. -
Circulation Highest,
Rates Lowest.
$1.50 Per Annum.
City Council Meetings
 .  ^
Mr. Millie Proposes Extention- of Telephone Down Harvey
Avenue and Ellis Street-Sample of Ruberoid Roofing
Tested Does Not Resist Fire-Tenders for Painting Exhibition  Buildings  Read.
A meeting of the city council
was held last Wednesday, a full
attendance of the council being
present, with acting Mayor Bailey
in the chair.
The tender from C. G. Clement
for the building of a-concrete
power house was read, the price
mentioned was $2,400, if the 'city
supply the sand and gravel-and
'$3,300 if the contractor furnished
all the material. After some discussion it was decided to accept
the tender for a concrete power
house as set forth by C G. Clement
said work,, to be commenced at
once and completed by August
6th, 1909. . '■'.''
v "By-law No. 62 for raising a rate
of taxation was reconsidered and
finally passed.
By-law No. 63, being an agreement to sign the necessary papers
to allow theCP.fi. to lay their
tracks across Water Street, * was
read a first and second time.
A letter was also read from- the
Deputy Commissioner of Lands
re the desire of the Corporation of
Kelowna to acquire the right to
the foreshore of the Okanagan
Lake fronting the townsite. It was
decided to leave the discussion of
this matter until the general meeting on Monday, 5th of July,' the
council adjourning with a resolution to meet again on that date.
The following accounts were
then read- and referred to the
finance commitee to be paid if
found correct:
W. R. Trench, stationery $   3 70
C* G. Clement, sidewalks  936 19
C. G. Clement, power house  331  19
P. O. Box subscription      3 00
Salaries ; 133 00
C. D. Moodie, work on boiler     13 75
Salaries  4/5 00
Canadian Fairbanks, supplies    42 85
D. Leckie, -June account   171   10
Morrison-Thompson, June account 184 51
Kelowna Sawmill Co., fuel and En-
gineer   107 00
Kelowna Sawmill Co., fuel and Engineer  236 59
W. Haug, cement  335 51
Vancouver Engineering Works, re-
"pairs to boilers  |I3 70
Harvey & Co., 1000 bricks     14 00
Chas. Harvey,  surveying     77 50
G. Dillon, hauling gravel for power house      9 00
C. R. Trussler,  hauling gravel for
power house.;      9 00
Kelowna Carriage Works-"*.     17 90
An interesting event took place
yesterday at St. Michaels and All
Angels Church, when Miss Lena
Rose Brightman was united in
marriage to Mr. Frank G. Budden,
the Rev. T. Greene officiating.
The bride, who wore an empire
gown of French silk over taffeta,
with bridal veil and- wreath of
orange blossoms, carried a boquet
of bridal roses. She was attended
by Mrs. F. E. Small as matron of
honor, Miss ''Marguerite,. Budden,
sister of the bridegroom, and Miss
Birdie Small, niece of, the bridegroom,' as flower girls. They wore
empire dresses of pale blue ' silk
mull, trimmed with white lace and
ribbons. After the ceremony the
l\appy pair left for southern points
by the Okanagan where they will
spend a few weeks, afterwards returning to take up their abode in
Orangemen Parade
to Methodist Church
Dominion Day Cricket Match
f I .The usual meeting 'of the city
council was held last Monqay. The
, Mavor and a ..full. attendance .of
- aldermen : ..being-present., - v+ ne
minutes of the "previous meetings
having been read and adopted,
-some little discussion ensued on
the tendering given for a concrete
instead of a brick building, this
however, was ' dropped and »the
following correspondenceJread.
From the Western Canada Irrigation, enclosing tickets of admission to to convention and requesting presence.
A. S. McKenzie/re ruberoid roofing. ;;.-..
Monetary Times, re safe keeping
of debenture coupons.
Dominion Securities- Co., re
opening of new office, also a letter re tax tags for dogs etc.
A tender was then read from Mr.
Raymer, for the building of the
power house, this tender had been
. mislaid in the post and consequently as it was not ih by the time
specified had not been taken into
the painting of the exhibition buildings. W. S. Fuller & Sons contracted to do the work for $180
this being for, two coats of paint
and $250 for three coats on the
building, and one on the roof.
Edwards & Finch's tender was
I coat Roof and 2 coats
Crawford & Co., stationery     14 00
Kelowna Farmers Exchange,' feed..   22 50
-         22 50
Collett Bros.,' teaming      7 00
Kelowna Furniture  Co., _ furniture
' for police quarters ,50 05
T. J. Clark, workon flumes      8 00
Orchard City  Record,  advertising.        V
and, orinting    22 30
W. R. Trench, stationery.........   \ 3 70
Dr. Keller, office,rent     15 00t
; Some little question arose  as - to
the various articles that had ~ been
bought'lately; without, the '.written
order of the city clerk. \ No less
than 91 pails had been booked up
to   the council   since'the power
house fire, and the work of sorting
out the various  departments that
had  these articles,  and  charging
their accounts was very  hard.   It
was agreed to pass the following
motion and to have it inserted  in
the newspapers-for three issues.
"Merchants   are 'hereby . notified
that no bills will  be paid  by the
city council  unless an  order can
be produced signed by the 'city
clerk,  excepting that   in , case  of
emergency and in the absence  of
the city clerk, a temporary order,
signed   by   the  chairman  of the
finance committee-will be honored.
Aid. Elliott explained that so far
two tons of hay had been taken off
the sides of the - streets, and  possibly there was one and a half ton
left yet.   -
The power house tender next
received attention. So far it was
nohcedrthat no headway~Had been
made with the building since the
contract was given, and a general
discussion ensued as to placing a
clause in the agreement whereby
--      . .        . "$393
paint to be furnished by them and
to be of an. approved colour.
A tender from' G. F. Budden
offered to do the repairs to the
roof and to give it two coats, and
the body three coats, for $230 best
oil and white lead to be used.
A tender was also receiyed . for
painting the _re hall, but as this
matter had been already settled,
the tender was not read..
Some question arose as to the
amount of money left to be expended-on the Exhibition Grounds,
but the Mayor explained that the
building Had to be painted in
order to carry out the contract
with the A. &'T. It was decided
however, to leave the matter of
awarding the tender * until next
meeting.' .■ ^-
Aid. Rowcliffe next made- a
statement that $31 had been saved
by having the foundations put in
by the cubic foot,' instead, of by
tender for the 'whole.' -" ■
the contractor was paid so much
extra if he finished the work be
fore the specified date, and that
so much was paid by the contractor if the work was not finished
by that date. The Mayor explained that it was general in Seattle to
do it that way. After a general
discussion it was decided to ask
the contractor to sign the contract
and agreements'and that he pay a
penalty of $ 10 a day for every day
over the sixth day of August, 1909,
for completion of contract.
Aids. Ball and Cox did not like
the plan, and did not think it fair
to put such a clause in the agreement after the. contract was sent
in. They thought it best to consult Mr. Clement on the subject,
as their might be some trouble
over the material,
Aid. Elliott thought that it was
the only business like way to make
the contract, and that the council
had no right to make a contract
without some ^stipulation of that
kind. The council | had been
caught once he remarked, and he
did not like to^see them caught
again in a contract.
It was however decided to see
Mr. Clement and get him to sign
an agreement, and if he refused to
do it, to call another meeting.
The city clerk said the original
A friendly game was played between teams representing the K.L.
O. Benches and Kelowna, in Dr.
Boyce's field, on Dominion Day.
Kelowna won the toss arid at
I 1:30 sent in Lawrence arid
Creighton to fall the bowling of
Case and Findlay. The ■ score
reached 23 before Lawrence was
well caught by Hebron. Creigh
ton through having two or three
lives helped Brooke put on 23 for
the-third wicket. 'At luncheon
the score was 62 for 4 wickets.
Of the remaining batsmen Davies
was the only one to trouble the
scorers and was unlucky to be
run out. .
- "Findlay and Lee started the
innings for the Benches, - but their
start was disastrous, Findlay loosing
two partners in quick succession,
Davies and Lawrence each being
responsiblfi-for a wicket. Aldom
then joined Findlay and the pair
made the best stand of the day,
adding 52 before being separated.
Case and Lloyd also reached
double figures, and the innings
closed for 95, leaving the Benches
winners by the margin of 9 runs.
Lawrence c Hebron, b Case 14
Creighton not out .' 38
Hensman b McCrendy 5
P. Brooke b Hebron 9
R. Parkinson.....b Hebron 2
H. Davies run out 4
P. Dunn c Lloyd, b McCready.... 0
Cather :....c Aldom, b Hebron 0
Bower b Case 0
H. Rose hit wicket, b Case 0
Fisher c Case, b Hebron 0
Extras 14
Total 86
K.L.O. Benches
Findlay b Rose 18
H. Lee b Davies 3
Hebron b Lawrence I
Aldom st Brooke, bRose 26
Case b Brooke 16
Caruthers b Lawrence 7
Lloyd b Creighton 10
H. Evans not out 5
McCready b Brooke 0
McKay c Brooke, b Creighton 0
W. Evans b Brooke 7
A number of the local Orangemen paraded last Sunday evening
to the Methodist church with all
their official regalia. Previous to
the parade a meeting was held in
Raymer's Hall, when the procession
was formed, and a route taken by
way of Water street, up Bernard
avenue", and along Pendozi street
to the church."
The Rev. S. J. Thompson, who
was also wearing an orange badge,
conducted an- interesting service.
In the course of a patriotic sermon
he referred to Orangemen as "men
who make a nation," and said that
it was on the subject of patriotism,
as a nation, that he wished to speak
that  evening.     He complimented
those  present  upon  the   parade,
which he said was one of the finest
he had seen in British Columbia,
and   he was  glad   to have them
present on that night.   There were
mahy  present  who  did not wear
the badge, but were never the less
in unity with the Orangemen in the
question of loyalty.     He   quoted
Moses  as  an  example  of a loyal
man, who, dying outside the limits
of his country, was given a vision
of his own land.    Moses, he said,
was a man who loved his country,
and   he  thought  it only right that
everyone present should  have a
good opinion of their native land.
He asked the audience if they had
ever read the marvellous book by
Ed. Hales, "The Man Without  a
Country."     The  story was  of   a
man ^ho was never allowed to see
his native land, 'never allowed to
see  his  own flag—in fact, he was
banished.    A vivid description is
given of- the sorrow and "degradation, t and. the piteous plight into
which the'man got owing to to his'
being " without a country."
"What shall we call a man without a , country ? " queried Mr.
Thompson. " He is nothing else
than a vagabond on the face of the
" We all know Canada as a great
nation," he continued; " what is. it
that makes Canada so great ?   The
greatness   of a nation  is  in the
obedience to  its   God — not   in
armies, not in size,,not in wealth.
It is Canada's birthday, and upon
such  a  great  occasion  we   have
rightly come to our God."    It was
forty-two years ago, he continued,
that the four provinces were confederated.     About  four hundred
million people hold   allegiance to
King Edward, and to be allied to
England    was   something   to   be
proud of.   St. Paul declared himself a citizen of no mean city, and
we could say the same.    As far as
wealth  was   concerned,   statistics
every  Canadian was   $1,240,   as
compared with $ 1,010 average to
every  man  in England.   He enlarged  upon  the  growth   of   the
country, the increase of wheat, of
minerals,   and    of   the  fisheries.
" Truly," he said, " this is no mean
city I „. No I we are in a country we
Armstrong's Dominion
Day Celebrations
A large number  of people  left
on Thursday last to witness various
sports  at Armstrong.     The  boat
which was  carrying  quite  a  few
from Southern points was well  on
time and carried  with  it,  besides
the usual passengers, the two baseball teams, Summerland and  Kelowna, and also the lacrosse team.
On arrival at Armstrong the  town
was found smothered with bunting,
and   looking   altogether   en fete,
while the grandeur of the  dresses
worn by the  fair sex,  smothered
the   town  in  color presenting   a
brilliant spectacle.
An accident to the engine and
tender of a special train, which
blocked the line for some time,
caused great delay in landing some
of the visitors from southern points,
but the mishap did not seem to
mar to any great extent the glory
of the day.
The majority ot the games were
good.    The   lacrosse   match   between   Revelstoke    and- Vernon
took place,  attended by  a  large
number of enthusiastic  spectators,
as also did   the  baseball  matches
between Enderby and Revelstoke,
and  Kelowna   and   Summerland.
The last named match which started soon after noon, was practically
in Kelowna's hands.   Some ragged
playing was experienced  by  both
teams, Summerland being the most
to blame, and in the third  innings
the score was 7 to   1   in  favor  of
our boys.   At this stage Manchester was replaced  by  Hancock  in
the box, and a marked change was
found in the play.     Kelowna  did
not get another run, while'Summer-
land scored three runs in the fifth,
one in the'sixth, and three' in  the
-eventh'.   Summerland winning "a
match of seven innings by one run
The teams lined up as  follows:
Sports at Penticton
Despite   the   unfair   C.P.R. ar*
rangemente, a fair crowd managed
to cram themselves into the  Clo-
velley and make a safe trip down"
the lake.    The brass band was
among   the   passengers   pn   this,
boat,   and   music   was   supplied
during the day.    Had one of the
larger boats been available there is.
no doubt that a large crowd would
have left, but eager enquirers at,'
the CP.R. office were turned away '
with the unwelcome negative. The ;
"York" had been commissioned to
make a trip, but owing to .the, difficulty in obtaining a skipper the
trip had to be called off.   .   ' '
The heat of the sun was enor-/
mous from  a cloudless sky and
would have been unbearable, had • <■
not a gende breeze attended.
The two great and favorite races '•.
oi the day were" the war'canoe' -■
race, and the Marathon race, both' >
of which were well entered. - Kelowna ran a good second to Nara- ' -
mata, having for an excuse of. not :
being first, that the regular crew. '
were absent and substitutes had to .
be found.
Six - entries were received ' for " -
the Marathon race, including Bell - r
who made such a good display at., ^
this point, and Gordon'Stirling who •
took off first prize here. Bell, however left the course after the eighth ;'.
lap, while Stirling owing, to a sore I
knee obtained in the war ,canoe" '
race, left the course on the jl3th0
lap, leaving Kruger and' Marsel to ~:§
finish alone. The latter 'managed'/ 7
to break away, from'Kruger carry-;. ~<:-
ing off the race by over half a lap: . '"•
The entire race was. completed in / 7
72 minutes. ^ , 1" " 't "'v-Cvj
The only' event woh^by. Kel-. $•"
owna was the men's:'single -sculls,'/?/
in which Mr.JL G Aviss won'out-/,/
right,-with Huycke : second." *;/7.
A. McMillan
L. McMillan
• Extras
. M
motion giving the contract to Mr.
Clement stipulated that the work
should be finished by the 6th of
of August, and he had shown the
motioh to Mr. Clement, there
ought to be no difficulty in getting
a contract signed to that effect.
The Mayor was of  the  opinion
that the work would be started  as
Continued on page 8
should be proud of." The days
when people, were shut up for
showing their religion were past;
the times when it was a crime to
believe in Christianity were gone;
and it was his opinion that as long
as Canada was loyal to her God,
and served under the banner of the
cross, she would remain the great
nation that she is. The scare over
the German invasion, and the
building of Dreadnoughts, he did
not believe in, and thought it was
a bogey put forward to sell the
newspapers, or to get rid of some
material. The country would
never be conquered so long as it
was true to itself and true to the
word of God.
After the sermon the national
anthem was sung, and the Orangemen left the church, forming in
parade order again and returning
by -the same route to Raymer's
."*■*■ -Wik-
....  . .t~.
Const. J. Tooth left for southern
points last Wednesday.
Chief   Hidson   left    with    two
I prisoners for Kamloops Wed. last.
Bluett lb
Glennie rf
Robinson ss
Mclntyre 2b
Conway cf
LeGros c
Handcock p
Baker 3b
Walker If
Score by innings:
Summerland—I  0 0 0 3  1  3—8'
Kelowna—0 4 3 0 0 0 0—7
The lacrosse contest between
Armstrong and Kelowna was not
really as good, from a spectator's
point of view as the preceeding
game between , Revelstoke and
Vemon. Armstrong was far and
away better than Kelowna, and although some faulty passing was
experienced on ' both sides, the
majority of it fell to Kelowna. The
score finished at 7 to 3 in favor of
The Vernon and Enderby bands
which were in attendance supplied
music throughout the day and
helped to liven up the dull
moments between events,, which
were very few.
The dare devil flight (so called)
of Leora was greeted with applause
when he made his appearance,
but the majority after the event
thought the show was rather tame,
more especially after witnessing
the high dive of last year, and
several put it down as the only
feature of the whole programme
that was at all disappointing.
The day taken as a whole was
decidedly a success, and great
credit is due to the promoters and
those who had the carrying out of
the various arrangements.
Several other evehtsrwere Ciif-*^;^ j
off during the afternoon,"jjt^d^^
the finish' everyone wW7pl£-§^d {&
with the afternoon's afrangemeMfi: - f*
The majority of spectators ^were.^
from   Southern   points, -including -
Fairvitw and Hedley, and<a better v..i
crowd would have left .this^art :^j
had not the .boat  arrangements-"
been so bad.   " "  '*."£» t«\ }
The sad death took place'at'the Kelow>
na hospital on the evening.of July 1st, of \
Miss Ella Thompson, daughter of/Mr. G..
E. Thompson.- '      , ,-        A'\
With characteristic self.forgetfulness'and.'
the sunny disposition that made evetyone
happy who was near her, she said little of
her own ailments, and , the news of her
death came aa a shock to many.     •   ",
She had during the past year been attacked at intervals by appendicitis, and
with the .advice .of her nhysieian deter...
mined to undergo an operation. Complications however arose, and a constitution
never robust and now much enfeebled
was unable to bear the strain.. ,
Her last words to her sorrowing mother,
"Don't grieve for me mother, if I do not.
come back. It is alright, Jesus will be
with me," tells the story of her lovely life.
She wore the flower of a blamole*. life,
and her influence upon those vjhq ynn^Ay
privileged   to enjoy her friendship wU|-'x'i^
**** '       ,  "      "-'_;?$_
The large concourse that' followed; the,1.'-:^'
remains to the cemetery after v an itnpirt
sive service conducted by the Rev.'. SiiJ..7>J§
Thompson, in the Methodist 'Chw^-»i,7;%
the profusion of lovely flowers,' spolwf'tbsfrjfig
respect and loving sympathy of her. wany,,.^
friends. •   , - ^.r-fr
.  The pall bearer* were out youns "tiri" AP*
'I ." _....«>>, J> i%
friends of the deceased.
A meeting of' the '.Victoria Day
Sports Committee will be held on
Friday, next, in J. Wilks* office, at
8 o'clock. All members of Finance
and general committee are requested to attend, to draw up balance
sheet. -- . • ^'   '    *
G. H. E. Hudson returned from
a professional trip to Pentiction,
last Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Budden left
on Wednesday last, for Penticton,
whcie lliey will spend their honeymoon trip.
The following is the pM«-U-m&J|l
of the concert to be given Jay,,. Aelf^a
city band, in the city' park riexfcfiM
rnday. ,       l^     .x v - "-'^»%j
March:   "Belleof New York." ^TomciaA^lf
Waltz:   "Die Lustige Wildve" „
' > Fran* Leh .
Polkat   "Trumpet Triplets,"   '   '/Rou^^S
Selection:   "SouthernStaw,"   '..'..i;.^'^
.... Ascher M_&'#?i
Quick March:   "__dl&urg!-,w*■'« <'■$»&' l "
Serenade:, "On Loves
Song and Dance Schottischat
-.   ..    '-7 far Away,
March:   "Dublin Fusili
'    -   "GodSava
^'V:J.W«*| 2
The Orchard City Record
lv .Thursday;' Jiily 8
■.<V .
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.
Published every Thursday at the Office,
■  Kelowna, B.C.
CHAS. H. LEATHLEY, BusinessMonager.
Subscription $1.50 per annum.
To United States $2.00 per annum.
Advertising rates upon application.
Some misunderstanding has
been forthcoming with reference to our report of last
week's council meeting, in
which Aid. Bailey is reported
to have said that he hoped the
Red Cross hose purchased
this year would would prove
of better quality than that purchased last year.
A conversation with Mr.
Sutherland reveals the fact that
no hose was bought last year,
and that the hose which was
purchased five years ago was
cheaper by 10c. a foot. He
took Aid. Bailey's remark on
the hose as a reflection on last
year's council. Aid. Bailey
however'declares emphatically
that he had no such meaning,
and says he has every consideration for last year's council
and thinks they did well in
their official capacity last year.
He had no idea of condemning
last year's council for the state
of the hose, and merely mentioned the fact, that the last
hose bought was not as good
as was expected, and that it
went to show that, although
the council bought what they
thought was a good sample,
they*were;not good judges of
hose, and consequently could
not tell how it would wear until it had been in use some
length of time.
The power house building
that is to be built, will after
much argument in the council
chamber, go up in a fire proof
state, with a corrugated iron
roof. The test of the ruberoid
roofing, conducted by Mr, Bailey shows the necessity of going
thoroughly into the question of
prevention from fireV and it is
a wonder   that the very fact
* that there was a large quantity
of shiplap in the construction,
did not at once banish the idea
ofsuch a   roofing   from   the
councillors'    minds.     Directly
the sample of rubberoid roofing
it ignited, arid dropped  about
the table in the same style as
sealing wax  does,  a  flaming
[ mass.    The question of the
. iron roof making the power
,' house too hot in summer can
' be put to one side, for in South
• Africa, where the sun is very
, much hotter than it is here,
corrugated iron   roofs are in
, general use, and are found to
.^beyery cool if treated with a
"coat,of light coloured paint.  A
suggestion that a ceiling of as-
■"J bestos sheeting should be placed inside thp. building,   may
';_~notbe,ou|t of place.  Possibly
,' .owing to' ;price,' this material
"has  not been   mentioned   in
.'connection with- the fire proof
arrangements and yet it is in
/.^general use where there is, a
great risk of fire, in  Englahd
and the States." Theatres all
have an   asbestos curtain   to
stop any fire 'starting' on the
stage, from reaching the auditorium and a door madeoftjiis
material would be a good thing
.  fe> have between   the   boiler
: se<m *«$ the engine room.   -
Under this heading communications will
be receiood upon any subject o. interest.
Letters must be signed, be' brie., aoold
personalities. The Editor does not nec-
essarilly endorse opinions gioen beloio.
Westbank, July 2nd, '09
Editor Orchard City Record
Dear Sir,
In your issue of yesterday's date
there appears a note on Westbank,
mentioning the hotel that is being
erected by Mr. J. E..Wheeler. This
is all correot enough, but exception
must be taken to your final remark, about the store. You say,
'Who is going to start a store over
there now ?'
We have a store in Westbank,
and have had it for over eighteen
months. For the first twelve
months it was not a store from
which you could lay in very elaborate supplies. But this year things
are moving a bit and Mr. W. M.
Collins has more than doubled the
size of his shop and now carries a
plentiful supply of all things in the
grocery line. Certainly we have
no store for soft goods, and I, for
one would much like to see one
start up here, there is undoubtedly
room. I am writing this, not as an
advertisement for Collins, but because I am a Westbanker and as
such, was not over pleased to read
a remark in a widely circulated
paper like the O.C.R. that would
give strangers the impression that
they would need to bring a packet
of sandwiches with them should
they desire to visit this side of the
Westbank is certainly going
ahead, slow perhaps, but sure. If
Mr. Wheeler is successful ia obtaining a license for the hotel he
is building it will certainly be a
great thing for this part of the
country. Every person in this
district, and we have quite a population, is in favor of it, and I am
only stating a bold fact that is well
known" over here, and the proof of
which is in my hands at the time
of writing, when I say that a petition
against the granting of the license
was signed by six names only,
three being in one family, and
one of the other three has now
turned around and says he is very,
soiry he ever appended his name
Now Mr. Editor I happen to be
able to speak from experience in
regard to the starting and growth
of new towns, not in this part of
the world but in divers other
parts, and I consider that it can be
taken as a general rule that a gopd
hotel, well built, and above all well
run, does a hundred times-more
good than harm to. a new place.
1 have heard people say, that, a
hotel leads young men astray!
This is scarcely over correct, for
many reasons that can be gone into should any of your readers desire to dispute my contention. I
can tell you from personal observation that there is far more heavy
drinking and temptation put in the
way of young men now, than there
is likely to be when we have a
good clean hotel run by a 'man
with Mr. Wheeler's reputation.
Now if a man wants a-drinkif, (and
if a man wants one he will have
it), he knows it is not worth while
sending to Kelowna for one drink,v
so he gets a bottle. In nine cases
out of ten he gets six bottles while
he is about it, and then his friends
and their friends help him to drink
If you Want Your jams to keep, they
should be put up with
it, and many young men in the
circle, drink because they cannot
help it.. .1 have often heard it remarked by men who have travelled, and it is also my experience,
than there is more drunkenness in
a prohibition town than in a place
where there are licensed houses.
. I must apologize for taking up so
much of your valuable space; when
I started this I had no intention of
writing a long letter.
Believe me, yours faithfully,,
Sutton's Seeds
Tomato Plants
Cabbage Plants
.Bedding Plants
Rose Bushes, etc.
Kelowna. Greenhouse.
Well Sinking and
done by contract.
Apply A. GREEN, Box 185
e - bugar
All B. C. Sugar Refining Company's Products
Consist Solely of Pure CANE SUGAR.
T^ British Columbia Sugar Refining
Company, Limited.
The Kelowna Manufacturing Co.
Window Sashes Hot-bed Sashes
Office and Store Fittings
Window) Frosting, etc.
We have just made considerable additions to our premises, including a
seasoning shed for lumber. Having purchased a quantity of No. 1^ clear
Pines and Fir we are in a position to execute orders with despatch, shrinkage
inseparable from the use of seasoned wood, will be_ avoided.
Place your orders early. We shall be pleased to quote prices on any
work required.
Corner of Lawrence and Pendozi Streets.
Cook in Comfort
You cannot do this unless you have one of our
new Hollow Wire Feed Stoves, a sample of
which can be seen at our extensive workshops.
The usual gasoline stove has always been attended with a certain amount of danger from the
gravity feed tank, not so with the line - we carry.
You can have your tank any distance away from
the stove.
Water can be boiled in seven minutes, and
there is practically no heat.
There is no risk of fire from tank explosions,
and the wire feed can be fitted as easy as an
electric light wire.
Come and see them    You are welcome to inspect them any day
The. Kelowna Electric Light and Bicycle Supply Co.
BOX 160 - PHONE 82
These destroyers cannot live where trees have been treated with *s
Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mice, Borers, Canker .Worm, San Jose Scale, Oyster
Shell, Bark Louse and Sun Scald.   The cost is very smallr It will not wash off.
One application lasts for two years. Warnock's Tree Paint is not an experiment. It has
stood the test for 5 years in all parts of the United States. It is an absolute Preventative and u re
for Pear Blight    We invite investigation    The Arkansas Experiment Station has used this tree
fmint for three years.   November, 1907, they purchased 50 gallons for free distribution among
eading orchards.   Send for 16-page free booklet to
Agent G. R. LAWES, Enderby, B.C.
MR. C. H. CORDY, So!o «••«*•*»« for b. c.
Dry Batteries
These cells are high in Amperage, up
in Voltage
They,read 20 to 22:Amperes
Efficiency Guaranteed
The Season for Irrigating
Is at Hand
W«'are Contractors for all passes of thiswbrk-rOpen,
Ditching, Fluming, Stave  Pipe Mains, Pumping Plants",
using Steam, Gas, Gasoline or oil as fuel. ',._.■"
1 We are now -installinga small plant of 205 gallons
per minute capacity, the fuel for- engine costs • 30 per
cent, less than gasoline; *
Ask us About This at Once
It Settles Your Difficulties
.We have-a Snap in Electric* Motors 7
For driving washing machine, ssmall pumps, sewing machines, etc..
Get our Hand-book. "
Our prices are the most.reasonable in town.
Auto-Buggies and Automobiles from $250 up.
The correct thing tor this district.
5\£o Job Too Large or Too Small
The Okanagan Valley Engineering Company
BOX 8        , - - .. KELOWNA
D. CAMERON, M.E., E.E..(Late Supt. Engineer Contract*; Mather & Piatt,
We are specially) equipped for the production of
High-grade Job Printing
and you will-be consulting your own interest in
letting us figure on your work-
Record" Job Print Dept.
Two new Cottages to rent on Ellis St.,
close in, at $12 a month.
$3,000 to loan at 8 per cent.
Lake shore Lots on easy terms
Hewetson & Maiitlie
.-„_l_-_j_:..    .  ■* *   i   -   *& •.! 1
*„   *.. «*J._3*«I_._ ^
L    *_    <*J .'
»i 11; ■ im uiimm-iut^ujujunp w \ i vu
v \     '-,
»   V
•A-1'      " ^x' .i- -• ~"7'7 .v. ,,.>■_ _ •  v'   'A    v , ' : ~-\v „ 7! ' y ^ • ■
I'lft-iiW^jJ:.s5 "tA  - ■iiW^^-U^.iS^7-^_A-l^^^J_.'..7.-^ 0^_^V..U>i77 _"-'__,
>-.-.' We have every variety of
,and Folders
in stock, and at prices to
suit all customers
Otie Surprise That Was the Forerunner of Another,
That was a good old comedy Jblshop
who one fine day entered a large jeweler's establishment in Repent street.
London, to make an extensi. e purchase
of valuable presents. He selected
them with great care as regards .their
artistic value, but quite regardless of
cost The proprietor and his assistants buzzed round his lordship. The
selected valuables were packed in separate parcels at his suggestion, neatly
tied and sealed, and he had just taken
a seat in the private office of the proprietor and was feeling in his> pocket
for his check book when two men,' who
had been peering,in at the glass door
leading to the street, walked up the
shop and stood behind the bishop.
They were plainly dressed, sharp looking men and thus bluntly addressed
the jeweler:
"What tins this man been ordering?"
The bishop looked up, saw the men,
turned pale, clutched the sides of the
chair, dropped his glasses and looked
ns if he would bolt. Before be could
stir, however, the hnndcuffs were on
his wrists. * .
'"Bishop, indeed!" said one of the
men. "He was a colonel yesterday
Here, 'bishop.' come along to Vine
street. 'Bishop,' indepd! Ha. ' ha!
Well, that's a good *un!" And, turning to the astonished jeweler, he continued: "Just coppedhlm In time, sir;
lucky for you.' Oht| by*the way, you
[might get one of your assistants to
bring round these parcels' he has selected. We must enter them at the
police station. We have a cab at the
door. We have been tracking the
bishop all the morning."
Without a word the "bishop" followed the detectives into a cab,, and
all three got In as the" assistant came
out with the valuables.
"Here," said one of the detectives
through the window, "place those in
here—they;will be safer—and you get
on the top with the driver."
, It was not far to Vine street; but, as
usual, the,traffic was congested In Oxford circus, and the cab had,to halt
occasionally. It was, however, soon at
the police station. The assistant jumped off the driver_'seat and opened the
door. . •       "
The cab was empty!—Strand Magazine.   >
> __ ,c
Incidents In Which Coming Events
Cast Their Shadows Before.
Coming events cast their shadows be-
fore'them. The writer is led to "believe this because several Incidents In
the lives of his parents corroborate
the, theory that presentiments of good
and eyil do come to persons unawares.
I wflTmention two of them.
In the summer of 187— my father
late at night was returning to his farm
from tbe little town qf Malton. - ,He
had stayed unusually late.. When he
' reached the' farm all .was quiet Removing the harness from his horse, he
proceeded 'to the carriage house and
hung it In its place.
He came out and closed tbe door. As
he did so he heard the harness fall. It
was very dark. He went back into the
house and found the' harness still banging in Its place. The same occurrence
took place again. He went back again'
and found it In Its place. '
When the third time he heard the
sound of falling harness he did not
go back.    '   .
Several weeks later his barn burned,
and it happened that the same harness was In the barn loft, a valuable
set He attempted to save it. The
staircase burned behind him, and he
wa- compelled to jump for his life
from'a window. His previous experience came to him vividly. He saved
tbe harness, but at the, risk of his life.
Another vivid- incident I recall was
my mother sitting by the fire with a
sick baby. The nurse was present
too, and both were wide awake. Her
father appeared to her and advised her
as to the baby's treatment and nther
family matters. He vanished as quickly as he had come. The next day she
heard of his death.—London Tit-Bits.
Terms, $1 per lesson, complete course of 12 lessons for $10,
payable iii advance.   3 or more pupils together, half price.
^   Payable in advance
Boy'a classes, (under 14) Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays,
t   - at 10 a.m., 10c per lefsdn. "
Girl's Classes, (under 14) Td&dajta, iTiursda^s, and Saturdays,'
at 10 a.m., 10c, per lesson.
The Cubicles, City Park
Geo. E. Ritchie
'BUILDER     '-
Plana,and Estimates:
V   on [amplication.;
Box ,106
' A Rural Enoch Ardtn.
"In our little town In a western
Btate," said Brown, "there was a half
wilted sort of fellow named Bill
Wilkes., One day Bill took to the railroad tracks and never, reappeared for'
.about six years. In the meantime his
wife, Bettie, took in washing and sup*
ported tbe family. One day Bill came
back. He went around 'to tbo kitchen
door, softly opened It, stuck In his
head and sold,-.{Boo, Bettie.' Bettie
turned "around "from lierwashtub. -Te,
be,' said Bill; 'I scared ye, didn't I,
Bettie?' Whenever I see a stage husband return, to his family I think of
Bill's greeting after six years' absence,
'Boo, Bettie; I scared ye, didn't IT "
Accident to Thames Steamboat
When passing under London Bridge,
the New Palace steamship company's
steamboat, Royal Sovereign, met with' a
curious accident. For some unaccountable
reason'she swung sideways and butted
into one of the bridge piers, smashing in
her paddle box and disabling her from
taking her trip to Margate. About 300
passengers were on board at the time,
and were at once transferred to the South •
wold Belle. Investigation showed the
mishap to be only of a slight nature, and
and she will possibly resume her traffic
in a week or ten days.
i Electrocuted on Tram
An extraordinary tram accident, and one
which is the first of its kind occured at
Dudly. A man living at Sedgly boarded
the car late at night and sat on top, leaning against the standard with his arms on
the rail. Later he was found dead by the
conductor. An examination of the car
showed that for some reason the pole had
become charged with electricity, and had
sent a charge through the man. The jury
found a verdict of death through
Explosion on a Submarine
A p'etrol explosion occurred on'Submarine A 4, in Portsmouth Harbor lately,
the explosion taking place through a search
for a petrol leakage. The Lieutenant-
Governor and three of his crew were badly injured by burning. When .the catastrophe had been found out a plucky
rescue wss made by Chief Petty Officer
Hines, who donned a smoke helmet and
lowered himself to the scene, of the explosion. One by one he brought the men
up, not staying a moment to get a breath
of fresh air. All the injured man are
likely to recover, but Hines has suffered
greatly from exhaustion after his daring
Editors Visit Sham Warfare
The Imperial Press, delegates and foreign >■
officers, who are to take part in'a sham
fight at the International Horse Show, '
witnessed a realistic sham fight at Alder-(;
shot. The feature of the engagement was ,'
the storming of Tunnel Hill bv the High- •
landers linesmen Guards and Irish, who !
rushed on with wild cheers, defying the j
fire of the defenders and the array of bay- '
onets fixed on the'summit. A denionstra- '
tion was also shown what an enormous <
train is required to move a 'brigade of !
eighteen guns in war time. The specta- '
tors'expiessed themselves very pleased at !
the'show.        7 • , _. ',
Pines for'Fox Poisoning,,
i' So many foxes have been poisoned by
Essex farmers who have had their chicken
houses visited by this chicken stealer that
the authorities have found it necessary to
impose'1* fine of $100'on any one found,
placing poisoned meat around their haunts.
The step is to protect the hunting that haa .
for sometime bean indulged in by large
Essex" estate holders, and is'receiving great
comment by the Essex farmers whose
stock is in danger.'    < '
Forty Men Buried in Landslide.
A terrible landslip occurred last Friday,
at the works connected with the new docks
at Newport, Monmouthshire. The total
number of men who were buried 'alive is
forty, though reports first to hand reckoned that one hundred were buried. The
work of digging out the men thus entombed waa begun at ot.ee, but very Utile hope
it left for their recovery.
8 acres in corporation, suitable
for subdivision, 15'' {minutes
walk from Post Office: I 'acre
in 6 year-old treels, reifrairider
in 3 year-old. Good five robm-
ed cottage, stable 'and' cMdken
house. ' ('        - t   '
Price $6,0$), en good terms
Apply to '•■
Prices Quoted to Ai»y Point
on the Lake
Ferry to Bear Creek every Friday.
'B'i_'«6   "■> ' kitimtVkJiBJC..
Good1 Glean Meal
Fre^h Candi _s, Fruit and
Tofc&di* »
< Gall -and see us   /
ml n'rlnP ti im.
Get your -ftaW^n
the honor roll.       .  ,
Stilftbribe'&r the Orchard
City Record. ,.      fl  ,
t    neatly done.
All wort guaranteed/first-class. >,
All binds of Furniture
> Rtfpffired: •'
Address, PostO-frce
or Shop, cor. West of K.L.O .office.
»t ,   i is  Cs{C
,    Send trie yotlr Srfce. bill for my estimate, fer^i^iw. and Spring j
I 10, planting.   I furnish the.very finest grade"<tf Genuine Nursery
Stobkat as low prices as othfer reSponsible firms fiihiis*.--. £mfc
grade bf stock. fCaeil_^e» <t-k'_ppUcatW.
R. T,JlfeSELffi06D
KELOMNH, B.C;''       "■If.pi'fOfclSg*
i Agent for       «'}■«.    ' I
mmiw -3toMll%,fajBtom& Wei.
.  i      .. ,    n1 ,n .        t     '■> •    \l       yv*„    .__. . _'_ __*.     *-sH_*.__
iJLiU .
' Al
fire Wood
f, >iiiii_t v*J"
Kelowna Si^MOl Company, Limitd
\ f     * ''    •    & "'*\  "<.> '  fv^ur A,   I
will deliver Cuttiriga frcto trinbri&lfdr  tt£L&. -\ ~:
50 cents per Gart-load-,7?
1 *   , f ' l        «>" rv
ar -hort hauls'. /PKfcd of this wood^ust costtrf hauling.
' . rY Of&is filled in rotkonf,.;!^   '*'£/{*.£
i .»'
' ..'> 1.
gbbrd, biit our is
•" ''-O.1 • ?jl<?77-;--,
' .As » J .
• 1'
.An <-T«*^,t^j^
'. i . \<     * -< • i      " * A'vfi *■      t f {'">.} >T^iA^X'HA fi
We ge^t the!trade by seffitig ttie/P;
Convince*yourselves by ^iviiiguiatrial
1 _*'',
> ►_
y -.4'   i
f     ...
..We,j  .
<    J*«    'I
, Goal Crisis at Hand.
A coal crisis is expected in the near
future. The new miners' Eight Hours Day
Act, which comes into force in Wales on
July 1st, has led to a dispute between the
mine owners and men. If a general settlement ia not reached within the next few
days a general general strike may be the
result' ' ;
Messina furnished early In the nine-'
tcenth century a new word.for the
German language. It was from there
that oranges were - first shipped to
Germany, and the fruit waa known
for a long time after Its adroit aa
"apfel aos Messina"—apple from Mes-
suia. Afteri'many years "apfel ana
Messina" degenerated Jnto "apfel Messina,"'and finely it" became "apfel-
sine," tho^name by which oranges are
still knoWnUmotig German speaking
pso^Hle.      _J '      \
" Quite SuffioleMt
' Mrs. Jones (Inspecting a mtntnerhi
window)—I doa't see what It /to ttrat
>oep« those women's head* tqrn_Qg
around all ,tbe time. Mr, Jones—Why,
my dear, just a bonnet Itselt Is soffl-
ctent'teturn kny^womon'o t_ad.-M»
Miss Catharine
Cleveland Davison
^ '   Pupil'of
Organizer of Normal Course
: of the New England Consbrv-
' atory, bf Music; arid j   -
J of thfe International School^ of
Music' of, Boston, Florence,'
Experienced Teacher, Choir,
and Cboral Director '
t •<
Studio over ROYAL BANK,
'■•>   J.' KELOWNA.' '*>$
A    hi,        m.
I).    1 *  1 <    f'-;; •   ' 'V -f
A    * 4}i i-aya\■I'f-n in-fey 1.7f
-""'j w-^_.   2im*) rft_ii^.*a_*W____.T&
ll»    ^■■_r^^_r^^'¥''i^Bra:»P L^___^^^i^v!^i6S^SS[Sgr~
.-.■      I     '   y-   -' ' ,.    '•*    , ^ >,  ■',      ,«    J'5?,.--.. ^-'-'77. '!. ."••.'./.'^ "-;•
The Orchard;Gitg Record. 0    .     - *   s  <*•&"!    '  ^ .::Thufadaij^Jttly[8
■'' /'   >       Solicitor,
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
and Solicitor, •
Notary Public.
KELOWNA,        ,::
B. A. Sc., C. E., D. L.S;. B. C. L. S.
.;   j;) SURVEYOR
Kelowna,   B.C.
Aimc. Mam. Csn. Soc. C. E       Graduate Toronto
. i   ' ••,        University '.
'Waterworks and; Sewerage Syitenw, Pumping and
■ "   Lighting Plants, Concrete Con-
.... ... struction, etc.   , .'   ..,-.;
KELOWNA,     7;  •::>. B. C.
,-v; '■''' ■'•' "•'; ''v •CIVIL'ENGINEER ; ; "  '•'■'   7
P.O. BOX 137   v, .-    C:k__L6\VNA
r:-i>mr-v'Office:, .Keller Block'
News of the Valley.
The Penticton school held their
closing exercises last Wednesday
week, which were attended by a
a good number of parents and
friends of the scholars. A very
creditable programme was rendered by'the scholars after which the
principal Mr. Barker presented the
honor rolls.
Rev. A. F. Baker who has been
Baptist minister at'Penticton during the last year left last Friday for
New Westminster where he • has
accepted a call. He was well
known as a fine orator and preacher of the gospel,''and had gained a
name for his outspoken methods
of dealing with all moral questions.
•' The Enderby Fruit and Produce
Association has been obliged to
make an: assignment. The cause
ofthe assignmet is the failure of
the Central Exchange to pay the
Enderby association $3,300 due on
produce sold.
St. Michael and All Angels' Church.
Holy Communion, first and third Sundays in the
month at 8 a.m.; second and fourth Sundays, after
Morning Prayer. i ^
Litany on the firnt and third Sundays.
Morning Prayer at 11   o'clock;   Evening Prayer at
REV. THOS. GREENE,1 B. A.. Rector.
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Services at 11 a.m.! evening services at 7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wednesdays at 8 p.m.
Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.
Afternoon service at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN, Pastor.
7 DrrJ,:.__.vNelson Shepherd
. ." W;    '. '.' DENTIST „., \
P. O..Bo_ l«*. . . ... . .... .<•.-,     ,.. , -.^Phone 86
":* Office in'Dr* Boyce's Building.!'
'AXT-ZAAZl Barnard Aye; 7   "A^*
M&TT BR(fel'
A:{ ;f   /LIVERY AND DRAY";    r
,! Horie^jhoVghtfMd;sold on con£
) mission.     Dray meets  all  CP.R.
>'    ..;'. boats.   Allikindsi of ,heavyj;team
■;... work.                              'Phone 20.
-"■■■: ■■■"-'- hpnj.."!"-■ -y{\    *VAA:/ ■
7 •;>;«>v^7^;*M0NCKT0Ni;.]--
<,■■...'■ a ■•.!•' •?;>
57.' Irrigation ^Engineer.*' O"^-' .;..
;': v"   ■""AssbS'Mem. Inst.'C;E.:- Mem. Concrete
^jvi'jJ^filastitute.-. > Late; Irrig, ;P,ept,tof India,and :
5.77.'      Cape Colony, and with Central Ok. Co.
J,      7 Agent for Steel Flumes.
? KELOWNA ^       Phone"88
It i
JtJ ,-•■ XK:.
Plans and JSjpecificati9ns Prei
and estimates givejif for publicBuild
inga,Town and Country Residences
7 mil ifi^fi
1V i'
7 -. \1KA-Ay i:-y
7.">t(oGvA.!FISpR^ -,..-fh
Fire, Life,,, and Accident
.'isr=_-;s; insurance.   ;    —
Money to Loan.
News ofthe Prairie
'■■■ A very encouraging report has
been issued by the office of the
grain' department .'of -the CP.R.
with reference to the crop outlook
for 1909. Wheat is generally from
15 to 20 inches high, and the
frequent showers are doing much
to improve the quality of the grain.
The growth is rapid and prospects
were never better.
" 'A snake in' a perfect form was
found in.a large stone^at Weyburn
lately. ; {Fhe \ reptile \,which' measured 54 inches, and at its largest
pairt.wai'C about one .and three
quarters of an, inch thick was found
by some.men who were building
&\ f8tbne;? foundation for a new
house/ It' was found necessary to
break a'large stone with the result
that.the petrified,form was found.
The' snake wasi" cut during the
breaking operations, and the respective parts measured 16 and 38
inches long.   /J —
A severe storm was experienced
in the Weyburn\ district last week,
attended by thunder and lightning.
The storm was very sudden in
commencing, and .when it came,
caused.muchcdamage>>to. houses,
barns and various farm stock.
The hail that attended the storm
hqweyer was not enough to harm
aHy-of the crop.'' ■''-"•'■
Kelowna Methodist Church.
Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday School at 2:30 p m.
Midweek service Wednesday at 8 p.m.
,    REV. S. I. THOMPSON. Pastor.
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.
-In Memory of Ella Thompson,*
I      Died July 1st, 1909.    .
By a brook and through a meadow,
; Walked ,a maiden young and fair;
Round her, flowers blooming  gaily,
r- .Gave their perfume to the air.
Mrs. Hislop, Teacher of the Piano
has had a- jnumber| of,5years experience
in teachingpupils in all fet_det.-Eipecial
attention to .touch and technique.
Beginners for the first six months taken, at
a reduction'.' .-
For particulars,,apply...residence, ,corner
^WaSr Street UdTEU Ave)'   \
--■■■■■' "\T\ $\- : HI Vv
—; - ".j. .—i. i.  I. ■'
•J    A. f*%
Overhead, the white clouds floated,
And the "birds, they sang so sweet,
That her soul was filled with gladness,"
And she smiled, the world to greet.
While she atrolled amid the beauty,
That God's hand had strewn around,
And  she  saw  her  future   brightly,
By an Angel, she was found;
9 i.
Shining was,his face, and gentle,
The sailing schedule of the S.S.
gan during the summer months is
as  fol-
Read up';
Daily Except Sundays     Read down
10:45    '
'Okanagan Landing
j   Okanagan Centre'
.      Short's Point    > i
i             Kelowna      i
Gellatly     .
Peachland   < . <
IV. C. T. 0. Notes.
Conducted by the Ladies of the Ivelcwna branch
An Object'Lesson.
Garden. Tools
..... ,'mmwmi
^    •    Mate
■; ijFniitiijd Ornamental flec/i,^om^ «'
^roWnPhaVdy, tested arid proven.'
'Our trees do not have to be fumi-!
gated. 'y-..7;7 '■'•■:
of the continent not infested with
theSui Joseacale.    'A
ilogti'c Free.:.
OrstotiOM* and Sesdhoaae
^-And ini.yoijje of music  low
Whispered he of pleasures, greater
Than we mortals here can know.
Then, he pointed to the briers
Growing 'mid the roses there,
And he said, "The land I live in
Knoweth not of pain and care.
.." True, indeed, this land is lovely;
^ But where Christ doth reign as King,
There is naught but joy and gladness
'**" Tnere'thehappy people sing.
" Here, the rocks make rough your
pathway, (,  J
And the sharp thorns pierce your feet,
I will take you up to Heaven,
There'your blessed Lord to.greet."
V •'"- ■   '■ i
\."pdho led her through the Valley
Where   the   river   rushing  lies;
To God's glorious throne up yonder
To be safe in Paradise.       ''■
Oil. c5if. 'Clement..
.    i
■oh HufMfg, • Boat- Vaaconcsi
< Braaoh Huraarg
j. A; Bigger
f/toklMK and MnTRACTOR
•    .'I  .'
Pbm and Estimates Fumuhed
:>i t   7»J< / ',   '      ■
'       '    .     . -       '\>X   '
Rwiden(ce,f 'lO^Lkwlencei Ave.
■  ,r PHONE ,95    ^     .
The following appeared in the Brantford
Expositor shortly after the earthquake:
"The situation in San Francisco has offered a most peculiar, but.at the same time
a very convincing object lesson in regard
to the benefits of temperance. Immediately
after the earthquake the authorities of the
desolated city closed every saloon within
the limits of the municipality, i absolutely
prohibiting the sale of intoxicants. It is
well set forth in a terse article in The San
Francisco Chronicle, which views the sit.
uation without predjudice. The Chronicle
says: *
"San Francisco for the past fortnight has
been', absolutely free from disorder and
virtually free from crimes of/ violence.
There- have been no street brawls. No
drunken brute has beaten his' wife. No
gamblers have murdered each other in
low resorts. Except for some dealings
with sneak thieves, the occupation of the
police courts is gone. It is a most impres-
sive object lesson of the value to society of
the restriction of the liquor traffic. We are' -
promised a continuance of this peaceful
condition for some time to come, save'only
as drunken men may drift over from Oakland, where the authorities have been so
wreckless . as to allow saloons to open.
This absolute demonstration that the saloons
are responsible for all crimes of violence,
makes it imperative that, whenever they
shall be_aiIowed- io reopen-in-ihis-ciiy,—
their license fees be fixed at a rate which ■
will protect the public against being taxed
for the control or suppression of those
forms of crime for which the saloons are
now proved to be solely responsible.
"I will sell you no more' whiskey," said
a saloon-keeper to a dissipated young man
who stood at th'n bar asking for a drink;
"you have had delirium tremens once, and
I cannot sell you any more.   Stand aside."
He stepped aside to make room for a
couple of young men who had just entered,
and the saloon-keeper waited upon them
very politely. The other had stood silent
and sullen, and when they had finished he
walked up to the saloon-keeper and thus
addressed him:
"Six years! ago at their age, I stood
where those young men are now. 1 was
a man with fair prospects.' Now at the age
of twenty-eight, I am a wreck, body and
mind. You led me to drink. In this room
I formed the-habit which has been my:
rtiin., Now1, sell me a few glasses more,
and your Work will be done. I shall soon
be out of the way; there is no hope for me.
But they can be saved. Do not sell it to
therrf. 'Soil' it to me' and let me die, and
the world will be rid o. me. But for heo-.
ven's sake.sell no. more to them.",   ,,     ,   .
">r Ttoo FIW.
<' Dressifiaker' (standing off and admiring'
new dress)—"What a beautiful fill" _Cus<
tomer*-*"Yes, and what a beautiful fit :lr>y
I husband will have when he sees the'i.illl''-'
.'..   !__>_-*    l__/l._k._       ...   _______,.-__ -i_.l__._- _.__
f you wish for something to
give you   an appetite in   th
' ' '..       " *
hot weather call at the
Chili Sauce
i i
. %, - '
Sweet Mixed; '
-     If
Sour Mixed
* *__    -«;
-r   4    '       "^i."    «•-
SAUCES    ■'■'    \
• •     •       , ' -*■
' » j f       . •      , • ••- !
Mandalay Sauce <
Hplbrooks      ;      |     .:J
Lea and Perrins
Sweet Sliced Mango Chutney
1 .. * . .
Don't forget our Confectionery Dept.
■- T . I
best assortment in town
■/ - ....
The Lightest "'{■'
The Whitest I
and the Sweetesit
i 'I '     '    "     .■**
J   (
I i     I
Jit     .    < -   i
'J'.v v.-'*;f* .i°* /,{.
A'*    ' '
^'-v" >■■'.•',.; ''":f:A i        "v';.7,  .-   ,'-  -'■   v-1^ .V.. {«*:'-■ *.'T,'   -a    ,'■ ' vj^..'•''^i."*'..■*
"i Ml*'tvnt*fanw-imji*** «t-a_r_-**i_iah»fai■    . -w-a_a.«i_iiia.n.-i.il|wii *■■ i.n.iwfW***'*"*'--*■ -■■■■'■ ■ ■.'■ "i*i_-.^m\m^i ■ ■■■ .wi-._m.i-hi >w_*A-J-^O^m>,._,■..——_ ■-. ,..t.t»>-■■>. r,"~''~£^Z^\,'£M/ffi£Sitt EtF
n ' -u,,
4 *• '.^     j*. w>(
v       .   \ A?! t-f"".l
Thursdfiij, Julg 8j
The Orchard Giti] Record
The Poet Says
'Beauty Draws us by a Single
' Hair."
This seems something
of exaggeration on the
'part of the poet, it at
least does not apply to
men. The man with a
single hair would not
. draw worth a, cent, un-
' less as a curiosity.
'People' to ' look their
best need hair, they
need all they ever have.
If the hair begins to go
it is time to u§e
■}                                                     -r        ,
Provincial and General News
This preparation saves
hair. . It stimulates the
hair bulbs, cleans'the
scalp of dandruff or
eruptions, and promotes
Orangemen Will Meet Throughout
Canada. (
The "Glorious Twelfth of July" will
see many meetings of Orangemen at all the
bipt centres. Vernon is to have a big day,
while Winnipeg expects to be overcrowded
with Orangemen from all points. At
Winnipeg a special deputation waited upon
the fire, light and water committee and expressed their intention of making the meeting a success. They asked for a special
sign on the City Hall, to read, " Welcome
Orangemen." » The committee decided to
gran( tne request.
Price 50c.
1.1 Wits. Co.
. - - , >
-  > Kelowna.     B. C.
Wholesale and Retail -
Butcher. *' '
Cattle, Sheep and Horse
.<   - _'      i  ■'    /
% Ladies' and
Gents* Tailors
Repairing and Pressing
promptly attended to.
» G. N. R.   Conductor/ Arrested.
Conductor Westcott, for whom a warrant
for arrest was issued last week, on a
charge of appropriating trust funds from
the C. N. R., gave himself upf to the police
and was placed under arrestv Bail was
allowed to the extent of $4,000.-.
>., ,Winnipeg Gars to be Larger..
The Street Railway Inspector reports
that eight new cars were turned out last
month. The cars which will be applied xto
the'general tramway route are to be longer
three have been increased 6 feet in length.
Three feet extra being in the vestibule. Altogether 61 cars have been put into commission since February^ 1907. This years
output being 13 cars. ' The company at
present, has 188 passenger cars.
Dropped Into Rioer.
A strange drowning fatality was witness
ed, when a Bulgarian, who was , working
on a bridge construction outfit, across the
Frazer River, was drowned. The deceased was i wheeling a barrow across the
bridge, when he and the barrow fell off the
planks that were fixed across, and both
disppeared into the river below. The
body was never seen again and it is considered that he must have got entangled
with the wheelbarrow and sank with it.
Steamer Sinks Perry Boat.
A strange accident occurred at Toronto
last week, when a big steel freighter, H. M.
Pellatt, of the Canadian Lake and Ocean
Navigation Co.,'which was docking at her
berth by the Bay Street Slip' crashed into
the ferry boat, John Hanlan. throwing her
against the wharf and tearing off her stern.
The vessel sank in less than two minutes,
after this the' huge vessel cut through a
little pleasure boat and ramming the end
of the wharf, tore up 20 to 30 feet'of the
newly laid sidewalk. The cause of the
accident is at present kept by the
company. - •' ' '
Unioereittj to Cost A Million
• The governing board of the provincial
university for Saskatchewan who have been
meeting in session have decided to open
clauses .n connection with the institution
this fall.. Quarters for that purpose have
been secured to be used pending the building of the university. It is estimated that
the buildings will cost oyer a million dollars. The main building is to cost 400,000
while the agricultural section will reach
200,000 dollars.      ~1„    '
-    7'.   '
Thunderbolt Strikes Street Car.
Considerable damage was done by a
thunderbolt at Winnipeg last week. At
about nine o'clock lightening struck the
park line cat No. 10, coming down in a
soiid ball of fire. It set fire to the car
and burnt it up. No one was in the car
at the time, although a number were near
at hand to'witness the SCciic.—it was a lOIig
time before the track was finally cleared
after the fire had been put out. The same
storm struck a stable in Notre Dame Ave.,
lulling a horse and damageing the property
but no fire resulted.
Police Hot on Trail of Robbers.
Contrary to expectations the train robbers who held up no. 97, are not local men
but possibly come from across the border.
The dead robber shows very few clues as
to identity but the capture of the others
may set some new light on the matter.
The police have traced the man who killed Constable Decker and another as far as
Red Gulch, when a search will be made
and possibly the robbers captured. It is
known that they are well armed. In the
boat left behind was a valise containing
dynamite which indicates that the robbers
were about to blow up another train in the
near future.
-          A      M     1
\ .         t -
J.     t   sij (i/   f»J.   *KV  Hit" 4,
_ "''_* __*__'*__Ti__,-__             *V*t -■«__■
_   f '
-<\i" W*' _
fc.*^    v*"<.
;   It;
it- *"
'i vfi
L:-.<r aviss
."Boat Builder'   '.
Launches, Sail Boats
Skiffs, Canoes and Scows
Boats and Canoes
for hire.
•    i >';i   <&,- '_,   »   ,"•   -4 •
The City Shoeing Shop >
Horse-shoeing a Specialty
&*-■£ *JPl t^ift^U'
Drowned in Elh Rioer.'
r ,
W. T. Jones about 40 years of age met
his, death by drowning lost week. Jones
went for a swim in Elk river, and as the
current was very strong he was carried
down the stream and was never seen
afterwards. A strong swimmer standing
nearby went out to look for the body and
.was unable to battle well with the, swift
current and consequently the search was
fruitless. Jones was an old timer at Fernie, and had often bathed in the stream
before. How'he met his death is not
known but many surmise he must have
been siezed with cramp and carried down
the stream helpless.
Banb Robbed at Rainy Rioer.
Last Friday the local branch of the Bank
of Nova Scotia, at Rainy.. River, Ontario
was held up and robbed of $10,000. The
robbers chose a time when Manager Tem-
pleton was alone in the bank. There were
many people in the streets at theAime, but
no one knew what was going on inside the
bank. The robbers made away into the
woods, and it is expected they will''cross
the Rainy River into Minnesota. The river
front is being patrolled and many men are
in the woods searching for the men. The
revolvers with which the hold up was
accomplished were stolen s few days previous from a local hardware store. Three
men having previously entered the store
to look at fire arms. The' posse pursuing
the men have every chance of obtaining
them, as they have a good description from
both the manager of bank and from the
store keeper who shewed them the recovers previous to the robbery7"
Many  Homestead Entries.
The homestead entries "at i Winnipeg
during the month of June, were 159
compared with'53 for the corresponding
time last year, exactly . one third of the
entries received thisVear. The increase is
due to the throwing open of odd numbered
sections and the increased survey-of lands.
The location, between Lake Winnipeg and
Lake Manitoba seems to be the most
favoured, and is being taken up rapidly.
Large Portion of Cobalt Destroyed,
by Fire. ' '    I
A telegram from Toronto on Jury 2nd
gives the information that the'business
section of Cobalt has been wiped out by
fire, the loss already is over $500,000. The
firemen are still fighting the fire, and the
entire business section of' the, town has
gone. The fire started in the Chinese
restaurant, which was built of wood and
the flames soon got a rapid hold. The
Catholic Church and the residence of the
priest was burned and great havoc general
throughout the city. About 3,000 are rendered homeless.' . .
* i
Hail and Stor m Damages Crops
and 'Buildings.^ '
- A heavy storm accompanied with hai]
and wind of a cyclonic force swept over
Carievale, Saskatchewan, last Friday.
Several houses were completely demolished, and hail did damage to the crops generally, while rain * fell in torrents. At
Indian Head, on Dominion Day, a fierce
storm raged, the' lightning striking a house
in the Wide Awake district and burning it
to the ground.
Vancouoer Post Office to be Mooed.
Although nothing definite has been decided it is a   known   fact  that  the  post
office at Vancouver will be moved  from
 ,, j   '.. .__    ,_
its'pfesent position at~lhe corner ot fender and Granville Streets, to the handsome
new building in course of construction at
the corner of Granville and Hastings Streets
The new building is nearly finished but it
will be about two months before the post
office makes the move.
W/ITH  Kelowna winning the highest awards at the, different, Fruit
"*   Exhibitions, this district will receive considerable* attention from"
homeseekers and investors in the Prairie Provinces, United tates and-
Great Britain	
i        .7
Come and get our list of TO and 20 acre Fruit Lots, ready for planting
next spring, in the centre of a beautiful valley. . "    ' .
ft- r
x In our Woodlawn Sub-division, between) Richter
and Ethel Streets. Prices, $250 and upwards,
on easy terms.   .     - ;      i.     ;*.!   » .:
I '.-
Central Okanagan land & Orchard Co.
I   JI
Bellepue Hotel
Rates, two dollars per day.
Beautiful situation on* the lake
front, close to the new wharf.
Fishing, shooting and boating,
and tennis.
Gilbert Hassell, Prop..
D. W. Crowley & Co.
Wholesale & Retail Butchers
Goods delivered to any part of
the City     '
We give our prompt attention
to mail orders ,
Phone 12
• 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.
h i We also have a new instructive
bulletin on "How to Spray and
WJien to Spray Fruit Trees" which'
may interest you much.
•  :    . COMPANY
and other principal cities, or
E. NEWBY, Kelowna
'A.-V.W,1 ^VOtf-J_'_iRr* .«8 ^^J»TWM?.6aMSJ,4*».
* *t ■.•» *tl n i  v *<r
" Nico Soap " the. King of Insecticedesl
The most effective^rid cheapest ^
spray on   tne   markets'■*
OneVpouhdCirn^kes V40 ^gallons «rl
or opray, guaranteed.toikill green ..,(
and black Aphis, bark lice, scale,
caterpillars, moth, etc.     *   .    „.,
Sold at 75c^per4b;f by
Mprnson- Ihompson
Hardware Co.    \      j
P.S.—We have testimonials from several large. fruit? f
growers in British .Columbia and Eastern, fruity
QI8U4OC8        ^ J'  -    "'"  * ■"•w' "* •*-w--i- ^^     h» w^t»*-^_. *'
Miss P
20th Century
Barber Shop
l'   .       Bernard Ave.   .', ,
Hair-cutting.Shaving orShampoo
ing. Facial Massage aSpecialty
Everything disinfected.
, Proprietors
Scholarship graduate in piano
and Teacher's Course of Tor-
onto Conservatory of Music,
late * Teacher in Westminster
College, Toronto.
Pupils prepared for examinations for Toronto Conservatory
of Music. * '
Successor to Miss Edith L. Smith
Lake View Hotel
;• x:
.*»>-_; I
r   w lLlf-
u .v
1 f-    "v.
\ Of <>j if i
I    T
S. T. E
. r^ .W*_^_w    a.
Importer and Dealer'in all kinds of *"«^^*.-v^;
. ft t-^  \.«. ti+j
"K*      *V**W*\l>**LW&pm,  It
,1-? jcii
The Celebrated Adams wagon' ^A%>V^B
Hamilton Wagons—U-*L J •—~->««—■*H'Ai—.rin»
kinds or one am
Harrows and Spring-Tooth
'* Come and see the Datea^ Improve
If you want a Fint'Claa Carriage goto £lltoil*iK** We l\aM« iti^tf^
' ; but th? bat McLaughlin W Cwa<fa C^rrft^!#^^I
Every Rig Gaa-aitteed
ft*-' V,
.i-M' .;?-$-
Orchard Gitu Record \ ■ :  1 .        .     , .Thitrsdakljulij ;8    , |
The Orchard
_ Kdoma Land
and Orchard Go.,
Cadder Avenue       Abbott
Willow Avenue
©n Easy Terms
-Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
K. L. 0. Co/8 Office; Leon St.
us your
Printing Order
''■" n-r "M?'ii'ir^r', '7    .', —t^-
We rcan>(execute them neatly and
cheaply, and give you satisfaction
■, i -a fa r
¥HONE 94
rtn^   t*r   WH *■      VJi-^_ r       .((i      ..       -V
Gold, Silver, and Bronze Medallist
tJritfhH ActidMtftif Music (Engi)
'is open to take pupils for Pianoforte Lessons.
. .:    'Jddrets: P*st Qffkt      "
$%£!Rftftm'ffl,i*a^^    ' ■ ",'"■" ■"""■f
H__**i/'.., . _ ■    '.    J i .     '    - ■    .    . -i * .i   ■ i        I
l^^sv/;^}^ v-;-''     ..1/7 ' , •  '•;,"-,,)   av'^'/1|
seed of th: violet.
The Flower  Is Aggressive  In Spite of
Its Boasted Modesty.
The common wild vicJot affords one
of the most remarkable illustrations of
the care and apparent forethought of
tiature In preserving a species As everybody knows, the violet grows in the
shade, in pastures, woods and fields
where the grass is abundant and long.
It comes up early in the spring and
flowers at a time when the grass is
most abundant and succulent. Of
course it is liable to be cut down by
the scythe, but much more likely Is it
to be bitten off by grazing animals.
The violets that come in the spring
either do not seed at all or very sparingly, so that if the plant relied on its
spring flowers for seed It would probably perish off the earth in a very few
But in the late fall the plant bears
auother crop of blossoms tbat are nev
er seen save by the professional botanist. They are very small, utterly insignificant in appearance, and grow
either just at or below the surface of
the ground. These are the flowers
which produce the seeds for the next
season. The flowers on long stems
blooming in spring are only for show,
the hidden flowers are for use. and the
number of seeds they bear may be
judged -from the ease with which n
wild violet bed spreads.
When the seeds are ripe the pod ex
pi odes, .scattering thein to a considerable distance, often to ten or twelve
feet,from the parent plant, so that in
spite of its boasted modesty the violet
not only takes care of itself, but becomes a  troublesome t aggressor.
Effect of One Cure Through the
Subliminal Consciousness.
A very well known oculist tells of
one case where healing through the
subliminal consciousness was really a
source of embarrassment to the physician who was responsible for it. Several years ago when the eye specialist
—he knows about ears and throats, too
—was studying in Vienna"*., young girl
was brought to the hospital to be treated for some nervous disorder. Hypnotism—or suggestion, as one is asked to
call it these days—was used, and she
was brought under his influence by
the ringing of a bell. After a few
treatments she went to sleep, or into
the unconscious and receptive state, as
soon as she heard the bell. She was
speedily cured and left the hospital.
Next day she was brought unconscious,
roused and sent away. The day after
that she was brought in again. Indeed,
for some time scarcely a-day passed
when she wasn't carried in limp and
unconscious. She became a positive
nuisance to the great neurologist that
had hypnotized her, and he finally sent
persons to watch her. It was found
that on her way to work she passed a
certain church and usually was at the
door at the moment during the celebration of the mass when the bell rang.
At Its tinkle she calmly curled up and
went to sleep. It was necessary to
suggest to her the next time she was
brought to the hospital that no bell in
the world could have any effect on her
except the one rung in the hospital by
the neurologist. After that she went
about the city quite unaffected by the
bells, and the neurologist drew a breath
of relief.
Just a Way They Have.
Inhabitants of the Isle of Wight
speak of "going to England" when they
leave their own fragment of the kingdom. A patriotic Cornish man also
"goes to England" when he crosses the
Tamar. Similarly inhabitants of the
Balkan peninsula talk of "going to Europe" when they leave their own corner of the continent, in curious contrast with the people of Great Britain;
who regard themselves as both of and
in "Europe," and it Is only "the continent" that they visit. There is an old
"story~of a~_COt_is_r_ninister who prayed for a blessing upon "the Inhabitants
of Great and Little Cumbrae (islands
lathe Firth of Clyde) and the adjacent
islands of Great Britain nnd Ireland."
Massachusetts people spenk of golny
"down east" when they start for the
Malne coast
Parcel Wrappers.
"Tho hardest thing to wrap up," said
a shipping clerk. "Is a violin. A depart-*
ment store will often test a new wrap*
per by giving him a violin to do up. If
he passes that test he is all right.
"Abroad bags and string, being expensive, are rarely used, and the young
grocerymun must be* able to wrap potatoes* flour and all sorts of things In
sheets of paper alone. He get's a kind
of knack. He lays bis flour or beans
In a square of paper, doubles the paper
over and, with an end in each band,
swings the parcel round and round.
Like magic, then, it is done up, and
Too can carry It safely quite a hundred
yards or so, provided you are careful."
,   /    Overstocked.
Hubby was evidently worried,
wifey was trying to cheer him up.
"Cheer up, John, and don't worry,"
sbe said. "It doesn't do any good to
borrow trouble."
"Borrow trouble." echoed her husband. "Great Caesar's ghost! I ain't
borrowing trouble; I've got it to lend!"
Toung Mother—I'm sorry. Mr. lop-
floor. If baby's crying annoyed you.
He's been cutting his teeth. Top-
floor (a ^crusty bachelor)—That's itl
The Idea of Jetting a young child have
a knife to 'play with!
Solitude can be delightful only to*$h»
eaKMii-Uacflra-kl.       ,       ;■,.
Mr and Mrs Reginald Allen.
Miss C. Allen, and Miss Bell, left
on .Friday last for Summerland.
where they will remain for a few
days.      t
The Rev A. W. K. Herdman
left last Friday, on a holiday tour
to Penticton and southern points
His vacation will last about two
Constable J. Tooth returned
from Penticton last Saturday.
Mrs. G. Hassell of South Okanagan left for the Old Country last
Miss Lena McKague, who has
been spending the past two weeks
with Miss Anna Knight, left last
Saturday for her home in Vancouver.
Mr. Hislop of Okanagan Falls
arrived last Saturday arid will
spend a few weeks in town.
R. H. Parkinson left last Saturday for Salmon Arm.
T. Luckett, who has been in this
locality for the last few months,
left on Friday la&t for Revelstoke
where he will make his future
home. •
Miss Smith
last Monday./
left  for  Vancouver
who   has  been
with     Messrs.
J. T. Trenworth
lately    associated
James Bros, left  last  Monday  for
the Coast.
F. R. E. DeHart returned last
Monday from Seattle. He made
his journey home via Grand Forks
and Southern points, and expresses
himself surprised at the headway
made in the above mentioned
Rev. S. J. Thompson, left last
Tuesday for Seattle, where he will
remain for about two weeks. He
is one of the speakers in the Epworth League Convention to be
held at that point.
Mrs. F. Knight and daughter
Vina of Winnipeg, who. have been
spending the past month with
Capt. and Mrs. Knight, left last
Saturday for an extended visit to
Coast points, accompanied by Mrs.
Capt. Knight.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Allen returned
from Summerland last Tuesday.
Mr. Phil. G. Dodwell, who has
been visiting his cousin. Mr. Wade
left last Tuesday with his- friend
Mr. C H. Plant, for ' Penny's B.C.
During his stay here he was shown
over the Stirling orchard, and expressed himself very satisfied with
the condition of the orchards and
trees, in comparison with other
points on the lake. He will possibly locate in this district.
H. A. Slack arrived last Monday
from England.
W. Crossley, fruit expert, arrived
here last Monday from New York
and is taking a tour throught the
Messis  G. F. Kearns, W. Henderson, and P. F. Erant  of Penticton are paying an extended visit to
this town.\ *
R. H. Parkinson returned  from
Salmon Arm last Tuesday.
J. E. Wheeler, returned last Tuesday from a visit to Seattle and
Coast points.
W. Daeth returned from Vernon
last Tuesday.
On Tuesday, 6th of July,-the -wife
of Mr. F. A. Taylor, a  daughter
A number of would be visitors
were sorely disappointed at there
being no excursion to Penticton
last Thursday. '
The Aberdeen ran a special trip"
to the Landing last Thursday
morning, taking with it a large
number of people to attend the
Gala Day at Armstrong.
J. R. Brown, principal of the Kelowna Public School, will spend a
week with his family at Vernon,
before attending the Dominion
Educational Association at Victoria.
During his stay at coast points he
will visit the A. Y. P. Exposition
at Seattle.
The farmers on the Rutland
estate are now relieved, temporarily at least, of their irrigation
difficulties. The damage done by
the recent high water in the Creek,
which stopped the supply of water
for a week or two created a problem, which was not easy of solution. The difficulty has been overcome however, by bridging the
creek with a new flume and connecting up with an old disused
flume and headgate. Water is
now running in the ditch, .but as
the creek has sunk rather low it
will be necessary to dam up the
stream considerably to get a satisfactory flow. The work, although
perhaps of a rather temporary
nature, has been very satisfactorily
and quickly performed, Messrs.
Schell Bros., the contractors, giving
the farmers a rather pleasant surprise, in that they undertook to do
the work in a month and have
finished it in a little over a week.
A smart young lady of the -half
breed tribe was before' Magistrate
Burne last Monday, charged with
being drunk, and sleeping' in tKe
park. When asked where she
obtained the liquor she said that it-
was given her by Joe Lawrence,
who had been sentenced the Saturday previous to four months in
Kamloops. * In ,,looking up the
police register ,it was found that
this lady had only been convicted
four times, three of which were for
vagrancy. Constable Tooth urged
that under these conditions" imprisonment ought to be given, and
the Magistrate sentenced her to
three years at Kamloops, in order
to give her time to straighten up
and mend her way*.
• The Ven. Archdeacon Hobsoh,
of Valparaiso, S.A., who is visiting
his brother Mr. .W. S. Hobson, of
Okanagan Mission, has kindly consented,' at the request of the rector
of the parish, to hold Morning
Prayer, and administer the Sacrament of Holy. Communion at Mr.
W. D. Walker's, on Sunday next
at 11 a.m. On the Sunday following the Archdeacon will preach , a
morning service in the English
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Thompson
beg-to. express their_imost_sincer_
thanks to the many friends who
extended to them , so much sympathy and practical kindness in
their recent sad bereavement.
The Local Orange Lodge No.
1870 passed a vote of thanks to
Rev. Thompson for his able sermon on "Patriotism," given at the
Methodist Church last Sunday
The tennis tournament which
was to have been held this month,
has been postponed till August, in j
order to give more time for prac- ' ■
tice ',
The C.P.R. scow with the pile
driver and 'several coaches and
cabooses was towed ' into position <\
last Sunday by the Aberdeen. The
wor k of 'building' the new wharf
and warehouses will be started
without delay.
The foundations of the new
power house, were 'completed last
week arid the building will go up
without further delay/' The contract is letVo C. G. Clement, the jf\
building to be of concrete.
Nine High School pupils from
Penticton arrived last" Monday to
take part in the exams to be held
on that date at the Government
High School at this point.
-   J.'Gibb;representativeofMessrs.
Stirling, and Pitcairn,  has opened ' \
up   a  spacious  pkckjng shed   at
Penticton, where the work of packing cherries and other s^mall  fruits
is in steady progress.   , ,
\. i iw-,
' ' The horse stealing* caise in which
gentlemen in town figured, came
to a head last Monday, when the
crown withdrew the charge owing
to the lack of evidence.
Haying started on one or two
ranches last .week,1 and it is expected that it will be general about the'
end-of this week. The crop on
the-whole looks good,'and it is'
likely to prove 'sdrrVe'o- the beat
hay in the valley. j
The dynamo which - is to take
the place of the "one which 'was
destroyed in "the recent 'power
house fire,1 arrived last Monday
and will be placed in positiqp as
soon as possible. The juice may
be expected in another month."
The•'; preserving ■. and   . canning
season is here.once' fnore,~and the
women • of Kelowna are asked, to
remember the Hospital when they'
are putting away their fruit.' *If one ;
or two jars were  given by- every
housekeeper, the result would be a .v
well stocked larde'r at the Hospital,
without much effort on.the'part'orv
anyone. '     s 7
Thos. Hidson had the misfortune
to touch some<poison'ivy the other
day, and- consequently has his,
hands bandaged up.' They are
swollen, and very painful the pois- '-j
on coursing,. the- whole body. * It
however is not serious, and it is' to
be hoped he "Jnll, soon be right.
*      '   '
The W.C.T.U will meet at the'
home of Mrs.  Cox next .Tuesday
afternoon/July 13th.   All members
are'requested to <attend.'   Visitors
always welcome. -
,   Dr. Mathison, dentist, next' to J
Post Office.   Phone 89:,
Kelowna Shaving
r_   l   .
HAIR-CUT.    *,x   ''•:       ::
Hot and Cold Baths   .
J. BOUCH, Proprietor
ScWm Sealers are Perfect
' Come in, that we may explain
to you the reason why, if not
convinced do not buy    --■..,.,
pints $1.25 per doz.,   Quarts $1.45,   2 Quarts $1.75
. ,,    rh,^    FjEED
j-* ,:'■
m      *       ^
<"" ']•'i
The Orchard'City Record.
-J <7' ' " '"'■■
- .'■
C. A. Magrath on Railway
Mr C. A. Magrath. M. P.- for Medicine
Hat, Alberta, when after the  interests  of
his constituents with regard to some railway     locations,'    expressed     vigourous
opinions on the extraordinary propensity of
l& the great railway systems  of Canada  for
[^paralleling each  others  lines.   " I  really
'i'helieve," he said, " that if one system were
V; to set off  on an  excursion  to the  North
Pole at least one other system would think
i^-.it necessary to escort it there with  a   parallel line a very short distance away."
What  renders this  disposition  on  the
4 part of the railways serious  is  the  extraordinary increase of settlement in the west.
Farmers are pouring in and the land is being taken up with great rapidity.   Agricultural settlement in   the   nature   of things
spreads aver wide areas.    Numerous settlements are   in   acute   need   of   railway
service : in many cases they were  formed
under a direct promise of the building of
branch lines.   So rapid is the inrush that
if the three great railway systems were to
>\devote their whole energy, not to compet-
f ing with, each other,  not  to  fighting  for
entrance to common interests, but  to  the
serving of the whole country, it would be
difficult for them to reach all-trie settlements
[ which need their presence and will amply
repay    the    building    of   the  -necessary
'branches.   Yet the railways with this crying need confronting them, with numerous
profitable branch lines in "their own, territory remaining unbuilt,  are  not  attacking
the  real problem but are  concentrating
their'stiength upon competition with each
other.''   They are more"interested in getting
into each others territory than securing their
own.. And in particular they 'are desper-
atly bound to compete with each other in
the service of more important centres.
"I should almost feel disposed," said Mr.
Magrath, " to advocate the adoption by the
Government of a distinct policy with regard to this evil. The Government might
assign to each  company its - own  district
JL _,
fsand require it to serve that before allowing
it to travel outside to compete with the
others."   "" ,7, .
Train Robbers Cause Thoughts
On Better Safeguards '
|t' ions telling you how to make your paper
1 more interesting,   Have  you carried  out
my ideas?" ". . ,   -   ~
_ vEditor— "Did you meet the office boy
('with the "waste basket as you came upstairs?" ^ - ^ .
,Contnbuto^-,*Yes,"- ' , . " '
<l t Editor—"Well, he was, carrying out your
f, ideas.   -   . r           _-_.    ,      ',      .
Our friends, the train robbers are getting
very busy.   Time was when the train bandit did not dream of plying his  trade  on
the Canadian side of the boundary   line.
Of late, word seems to have gone out that
after all Canadian law   is  easy,   and   one
robbery succeeds another.   The inference
is very strong that if Bill Miner had not
found his road   out of  New  Westminster
Penetentiary so  remarkably   smooth,   the
popularity of the train robbing habit would
not be so great.   The whole episode of his
escape wears a most suspicious aspect, and
this new hold-up serves to emphasize it.
The circumstances in connection with  the
British Columbia end of the  escape  were
most extraordinary; the  looseness  of  the
prison discipline, the indulgences extended
to so desperate a criminal, the irregular interviews which he was  allowed   to  hold,
the way in v. hich'his escape was prepared
by allowing him  to   grow   his  'hair   and
moustache, the strange delay  in  notifying
Ottawa, all have a most  unfortunate,   not
to say sinister  aspect.     What  is  equally
strange is the determined  effort made by
the Government at Ottawa to cover up the
matter.   When Mr. J. D. Taylor, M. P., be-
gan to question the Ministers,   they  made
every effort to keep things dark, and showed the greatest anger at him for sticking to
his subject and dragging the facts into the
light.   Mr. Aylesworth attacked Mr. Taylor personally in a-most  savage   manner;
his language would have  been  severe, if
Mr. Taylar   had   helped the  criminal   to
escape, instead of being merely concerned
to find out how he -had broken the  prison
At the present moment the'order of events
seems to be as follows:
1. Miner robbed the train and was sent
to the penitentiary.
2. Miner escaped from the penitentiary
as the result of the negligence, to put it
kindly of the prison officials.
3. The Ministers at Ottawa were
savagely angry at the facts as to Miner's
escape being made known in < Eastern
4. Train - robbing is - going ahead
briskly. ■>
Temperature for June 1909
These temperatures were
50 feet from the lake.
Date              ' Max.
* 1                   69.6
2                   70.2
3                  69.1
~4                 68.9
5                  66.2
6                  66.1
7                  72.8
8                  72.0
9                  75.2
10                  79.2
11                   80.4 -
12                  73.8    ~
13                  71.6
14                  75.0
15                  69.5
16               - 67.0 -
17                  67.5
18                  73.5
19                  76.0
20                  76.5
21                   72.0
22                   70.0
23                  62.0
24               ' 70.5
25                  60.5-
26                  70.5
27                 65.5
28                  71.5
29,                73.0
30                  80.0
Mean.  ~    71.4
Mean. temp, of month 60.9
Public School Report.
The flesh of the camel, which was some
-"I sent you some suggest-  time ago introduced into Paris has  not, to
use a vulgarism "taken on";  it was found
to be too tough. * 7
To the ctedit of the Cabinet (observes
"Punch"), not a single member .forced his
way into the church and shouted no votes
for women -while Miss Gertrude Brook,
a well-known Suffragette, was beine married.
The   following,   is  an  epitaph    to    be
found  on  a    grave - stone   in   the    Old
Country: - „
"Here lies  the   body  of Mary  Anne
Who died of drinkihg a seidlitz .pow-
Called from this earth, to her heavenly rest. *-  ■
Because she   did'nt wait till it effer-
vessed.    ••
The honour roll for June, 1909
is as follows:
First Primer Class—R. Downing,
J. McMillan, R.Hall, B. Davis, S.
Stiff, R. Elliott, M. Wallace, E.
Raymer, A. Duckworth, I. Copeland, J. Marshall, B. Dalgleish, A.
Bawtinheimer, B. White, M. Hins-
ley, J. Trimmer, E. Collins, S. Wilson, W. Raymer, H. Graham.
Second Primer Class—T. Crowley, E. Fletcher, E. Rutledge, C.
Jr. I. Class—F.- Plaskett, G. Pettigrew, H. Herdman, D. Forest, P.
Mark, A. Wilson.
Sr. I. Class—R. Leckie, V. Jones,
A. Wallace, F. Buckland.
Jr. II. Class—R. Raymer, E. Hislop, A. Stiff, W. Fletcher, M.
Budden, B. Cox.
Sr. II. Class—M. Marks, W. Raymer.
Jr. III. Class—G. Langille, G.
Silke, D. McMillan.
Sr. III. Class—B. Campbell, M.
Elliott, A. McLennan, O. Pettigrew.
Jr. IV. Class—B. Thompson, M.
Day, B. Fletcher
Sr. IV. Class—E. Hall, W.Thom
son, Z. Monford, E. McLennan. A
Lemon, E. Jones, R. Elliott.
The cards merit for the year,
given by the Education Department for ( 1.) Deportment, (2.)
Punctuality and Regularity, (3.)
Proficiency, were respectively
awarded as follows:
Miss Hunter's Room-J. McMillan
G. Pettigrew, F. Plaskett,
Miss Wade's Room-R. Raymer,
T. McMillan, M. Marks,
Miss Messenger's Room-B.
Thompson, A. McMillan, B. Camp-
Mr. Browns Room-E. Hall W.
Herdman, W. Thompson.
Electric Light Wiring and
Installations   -7
A full line of Fittings, Fixtures, Shades,
Lamps, etc. * ' .,
Our work has never yet failed to pass inspection.    ,
We have'never yet been sent back on a contract
Everything for the
Motor Boat or Automobile
Repairs done by experienced men-only
Call and inspect our stock
The Okanogan Electrical Supply and Machinery £o.
P.O. Box 90
Pendozi Street
Fertilizer for Sale
AH kinds of  the  best
fertilizer carried by me
Parties interested in" the
growing of all kinds of
fruit and vegetables'call on
: A: R. DAVY
for prices on this fruit
and vegetable producer.
Schell & Brown
Builders and Contractors
Plans and Estimates  furnisl
All work promptly and
carefully executed- at
reasonable prices.
Rutland P.O.
Are extensive growers of all kinds of Fruit Trees, and. other Nur-,
aery Stock, such as Roses, Shrubs, and Ornamental Trees, and offer to
planters or Orchards, choice trees, true to name. '
The most experienced planters realize that young trees grown in    '
Ontario, under somewhat sinnlai conditions aa prevail in the Interior of
this Province, are the best.
We are prepared to furnish "One year old trees,"'on a thier -ma <
old root, or a two year old tree on a four year old root, aa desired, at
prices that will be considered reasonable.
We grow the Duchess Dwarf Pear very extensively, which is betas   .
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.
During the past two seasons we have successfully shipped oir stock
to all parts of the Province, and can guarantee satisfaction to all our
The members of our firm are all practical Nurserymen, with long
experience, and they are giving their whole time to this one business, ,
constantly overseeing every detail of the work of growing, packing,
shipping, etc. The fact is, we live among the trees, watchmg > with
zealous care the development of every acre of our vast plantings.
This is a Canadian enterprise of 25 years standing, and our reputation is behind all our dealings, give us your order and you will not: regret it.
We want a good reliable man to look after our business in Kelowna
and vicinity.
Apply for particulars in regard to prices and terms.to salesmen to
our British Columbia Branch Office.   '
'"      CHAS. L. TROTTER, Manager, . 125 8th Ave/W., -.
Catalogue Free on Request. , '   ' Vancouver/
It will pay you to watch well this ad. for the next four editions.    Each week we will put on sale;!
sbrfie  ofthe  greatest:  values: ever offered  in Kelowna.     Each sale lasts  one week, only, '*
^starting Saturday, July 10th
-First week's Sale,    Whitewear,Blouses, Ladies'Wash Suits
Second week's Sale,    Cotton and Wool Dress Goods
Third week's Sale;    Staples
|-Lr>-iiVf V\    TAr-__i_=_Lr   __»    Sq La
-   .nrr.ichinf.cnn
A I Jr_tmr_Gr
Vft ^i^JhX-T W* AAA **"_T~~
Specialty Whitewear Sale
■- 1-3 off all Garments
All new and fresh, some of the nicest we have ever shown
All will go on sale Saturday.     Chemises,  Corset Covers,
Drawers, Night,Gowns and Skirts
Specialty Blouse Sale
1-3 Off
Here you will find us with a vety strong showing in* all
the.latest effects.   All styles to, make a selection from.
Lawns, Linens and Nets
Specialty Sale^ Ladies Wash Suits, Half Price |
Ladies, this is a chance of a lifetime to get one or more of these up-to-date suits at half their usual price. You can't afford j
to miss this opportunity, forty styles to choose from.   First here will get the pick, see that you be one of th^Jucky number. |
Had the good luck to procure from a traveller a full set of English Corset Samples. All who know what a first-class |
English Corset is will see to it that they get a pair. Just a limited number of each size, will sell. all at exacdy English |
factory prices.    Don t miss this chance to get a first-class corset at less than half their value.       ,      ^
7".     f
^ p^d
& Co.
*.   i^.fii**?    j^
. i;^7 j&l
AA#ml ? ii___^^_ur,_^1T-Av,^duJ_j'i_A >fb./___ ^__-^a_^^__-^___J_
lr* :
ff.« ■- /*
t.  •  <
The Orchard City Record.
Thursday,. Jultj 8
Continued from page I
soon as possible.and that an order
had been  given  already  for the
A discussion then ensued  as to
: whether it would be better for the
city teams to be engaged  in  haul-
. ing the sand  and  gravel  for the
Aid.1 Elliott was of the opinion
that it would be better to get on
with the council work, as there
was a lot to be done round and
about the city, he thought the outside teams ought to have a chance.
Mr. Millie attended and informed
them that he wished to put an extra pole line on Harvey Avenue
and Ellis Street, and wanted to
know the distance the council
would like him to place his poles
out in the street.
The matter was left in the hands
of the Board of Works to   decide.
Mr. Rose pointed out to the
. council that some mistake was
made in calling the continuation of
Eli Avenue, Harvey Avenue. It
was gazetted in 1892 as Eli Ave.
and has been called since by the
two names, Harvey Avenue up to
Richter Street and Eli Avenue
Mr. Millie drew the attention of
the council to the fact that several
people who had land on the lake
shore were fencing in the foreshore
away down into the water, when
they had no deeds, right or title to
take over the land. The matter
was left in the hands of the city
clerk to thrash the matter out and
get some definate agreement
When asked about the fire
gade agreement Aid. Elliott
not know what agreement
wanted and had therefore
drawn up any form. It was generally thought that the best way to
come to an agreement would be
to call a meeting of the fire brigade and come to some agreement
as to what was wanted.
Aid. Ball asked  that  the  architect.should be instructed   to  have
' the cement that is  going  into  the
power house tested.
Aid. Bailey also thought the
proposed ruberoid roofing ought
to be tested, and the sample left
by Mr. McKenzie at last meeting
was brought forward. Aid. Bailey
applied the match, and a good
blaze instantly started. On these
conditions it was decided to  have
a galvanized iron roof, it being
considered cheaper and of a better
fire resisting material.
Aid. Ball thought that if bins
were to be used there would be
no need to have concrete floors in
the boiler room, and that the whole
of the floor should be of wood.
It was next moved by Aid.
Elliott seconded by Aid. Bailey
that By-law No. 63 should be read
a third time.   ,i:
Attention was drawn to... the
number of things left by the men
who went out to protect the
bridges at the time of the flood.
Sacks had been taken j out and
filled with sand,, afterwards being
left to rot, also a chain had been
left on one of the bridges. A general discussion ensued as to where
the city property was going. The
various pails which were charged
up were not all to be found, some
16 or 17 had been returned to the
stores, and quite a few had been
stacked in the tool shed at the
power house. The hose which
was used to test the pumps had
been left there since the fire, and
generally goods had been used by
people on behalf of the city and
left about. It was decided to look
into the matter and find out how
much was missing.
The city clerk informed the
council that the plans for the city
park were in, but it was decided
to call a meeting of the park committee, and bring the matter again
before the council at next meeting.
The following motions were
Moved by Aid. Elliott, seconded
by Aid. Rowcliffe. That the city
clerk write to the Minister of Justice at Ottawa, asking for information re foreshore on the Okanagan
Lake, to see if a property holder
can fence out into the water.
That a surveyor be engaged to
survey the foreshore of the Okanagan Lake and get out; a plan of
same, for the foreshore asked for
by the city council of 1908.
The Mayor asked the press to
make the following notice, received
by the council, generally known
through their columns.
The Western Irrigation Association hereby extend to you a
cordial invitation to be present at
the sessions bf their annual convention to be held at Lethbridge
Alberta, on August the 5 th and 6th
1909. The meeting then adjourned to meet again at the call of the
Mayor.      .
In the report ot last council
meeting it was stated that one
sixth rebate should be made if
taxes were paid on or before the
1 st of October. This should read
one sixth, if taxes are paid .before
the 14th of August and 10 per
cent, if paid before the 1st of
TheLundoner In Yorkshire.
A young city swell went into a tavern
and cast about for amusement. Feeling
secure, in the possession of the most money, he made the following offer:—"I will
drop money into a hat with any man in
the room. The man who holds out the
longest shall take the whole, and treat the
company." "I'll do it." said an old farmer.
The cockney dropped a shilling—the farmer followed with another. "Go on, said
the cockney dropping in another. "I won't"
said the Yorkshireman; "take the whole
and treat the company, as you promised
There are now about 9,500,000 telephones in the world. Europe claims only 2,
4000,000;   America, 6,900,000.
Bills are out announcing the
Orange Celebration to be held on
July 12th at Vernon. A good pro
gramme of " sports is arranged,
together with a big concert in the
Opera House in the evening.
The pile driver having finished
its work on the Aquatic Buildings
has transferred to the new K. L. O.
bridge where it has started work.
Under tliis heading communications toili
be recetced upon nnu subject of interest.
Letters must be signed, be brie., aooid
personalities. The Editor does not nee
.ssarilly endorse ooinions gicen beloio.
Kelowna, B. C, July 7th, 1909
The Editor The Orchard City Recard,
" In looking over the proceedings of the
City Council in your last issue, I notice that
you quote one of the aldermen as showing
a sample " Red Cross "' hose, and saying
that at 85c, it was cheaper than the price
paid last year, and another alderman as
saying that last year the hose was' of very
poor quality.   The facts are as follows
Part of the fire hose was purchased 5
years ago, and the balance 3 years ago. The
latter was the Canadian Rubber Co's.
" Safety " brand, and is preferred by many
to the Gutta Percha & Rubber Co's " Red
Cross" hose. The price then paid was
75c. per foot, and the price of these two
brands to-day are: •' SafetyV' 75c. and
" Red Cross,"60c.   '
Yours Truly,
The People's Store
Now is the time
you want a nice
light two-piece Suit
for the warm
weather, a linen or
We have just received a large assortment of the
latest novelties in
Neckwear,    direct
dtraw~~nat;~ W iiite
Duck Trousers,
White Serge
Trousers, Fancy
Neglige Shirts, open
stripe, special $ 1.00
Canvas Shoes in
White, Grey and
from the leading
centres of fashion.
All the latest things
in Sunshades, Linen Suits, and all
the other necessary
things for the warm
2 Cents per word, first insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
FOR   SALE—Tinting    Outfit,    complete,
'   cheap, apply M. Eastman. 32tf
FOR SALE—McLaughlin double-seated
democrat, in splendid repair, in use one
year. Reason for sale, unsuitable for
business. Price $70. Apply A. E.
Boyer. 32tf
WANTED—General purpose horse, preferably bay. or black. Apply A. E.
Boyer. 32tf
WANTED—Experienced man wants situation on ranch. Good teamster. Apply
Box Z, Record Office. 32-5
ASTRAY—One black cayuse, sickle
brand left should, finder rewarded on
giving information toC. J. Fox, Box 168,
Kelowna, B.C. ^ 31 tf
FOR SALE—Good     loose    hay,     apply
Minion Ranch. 31 -33p
WANTED—By Young Englishman, work
on farm. Apply A. Jefferys, Care Mrs.
Hislop, Kelowna.
to rent, newly papered, opposite Post
Office.   Apply  A.   S. Cox, Box   257.
FOR SALE—Two good general purpose
horses, also thorougbred White Wyandotte chickens. Apply, C. C. Josselyn,
Grocer. 28-tf
WANTED—By experienced married man
management of farm or ranch. Apply
Box C Record Office. 28-31 f
FOR SALE—320 acres of land at $7.00 per
acre cash, or $8.25 on easy terms. Apply
to Ernest Snowsell, Alta Vista Ranch,
Kelowna, B.C. 20-tf
FOR SALE—14 Acres on K- L. O. Bench
for particulars, apply to P. O. Box 261.
Kelowna, B.C. I7tf
Bay Gelding, 4 years old, white stripe
on face, white hind feet, branded "H" on
left shoulder. $10 reward. Wm. Grant,
Okanagan Centre. 29tf
The annual public meeting of the above
district will be held at the school house,
on Saturday, July 10th, at 7 o'clock, for the
purpose of electing one trustees and an
auditor for the ensuing year, also_ to decide as to the disposal of the old ' district
31-32 S. SPROULE. Sec.
Merchants are hereby notified that no
bills will be paid by the City Council unless an order can be procured, signed by
the City Clerk, Excepting that in case of
an emergency and in the absence of the
City Clerk, a temporary order signed by
the Chairman of the Finance Committee
will be honored.
Kelowna, B.C., G. H. DUNN,
32-3       July 6th, 1909. City Clerk.
.. ■
Headquarters JFbr./^ehts
Phone 214
Rutland News.
Black Mountain school closed last Wednesday for the summer vacation. At the
close of school a children's concert was
held, and the rolls of honor distributed to
the best pupils. James Barber securing
the one for attendance Wesley Barber for
good conduct and Winnifred Leathley for
good work. Mr. Laidlaw has resigned his
position as teacher, and Miss Fullerton will
take up the duties at the commencement
next session.
The Fourth was celebrated at Duck Lake
with a basket picnic. A large number in
the district takingjt in, and most all got a
soaking before getting home.
Haying was in full swing in the neigh-'
DO.iiGod uciore tne rain—, ues«ay. -
Thomas Shankie,
(Late of Winnipeg)
Teacher of
Violin, Mandolin, Guitar,
Banjo, Piano, Organ,
Singing, and Theory,
Will arrive in Kelowna July 29th,
and open his conservatory of music
on or about August I st.
Applications may be addressed
Box 188, Kelowna.
Advertise for
Situations Free
In order to help when help is
most needed, we have decided
to insert
Free of Charge
Such ads. must be limited to thirty
words. The replies may - be addressed direct to the advertiser or
to a private box at the Record
All other Want ads.
at our special low rate of
Two cents per word
first insertion
One cent per word
following insertions
An Invitation
is extended to everyone who appreciates
nice, things in Jewelry
to come in and inspect
my stock of Watches,
Rings, Fobs, Necklets,
-■ Lorgnettes, Links, and
Lockets, etc. Your
ideal of perfection can
be found here- No
trouble to show goods
Try me with your Repairs
Every job absolutely guaranteed
Bernard Avenue.
Pure Bred Shire Stallion
"Mona's Rocket"
No. 25,438 (Imported)
Foaled June, 1905.
The property of
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 af Bodedern Horse
Show, 1905; 1st Prize at Toronto as-
a three-year old, 1908; 1st Prize at
Vancouver Spring Show, 1909.
This horse will travel between
Woods Lake and Kelowna, and will .
be found at Blackwood's Livery, '
Kelowna, every Tuesday night until
Thursday morning, and at the Home
Ranch, Oyama, Friday until Monday
Mares kept at pasture;
season; $10 single leap.
For further particulars apply to
Iidsummer S.
[From July 2nd to
July 30th
During the month of July
iwe will allow the following
33 1-3 Off
All Dress Goods
All Col. Muslins
All Lace Curtains
'  25 per cent, off
All Ladies' Blouses
All White CottonTJnderwear
All Children's Dresses and
20 per cent, off
All Sheetings   ■
All Pillow Cottons
All Table Linens
All Towels and Towelling
All Quilts
All Hoisery and Gloves
All Corsets
All Laces and Embroideries
All   Sunshades   and   Umbrellas
All Wash Skirts
20 per cent, off
All Boots and Shoes
20 per cent, off
All Gent's Furnishings
20 per cent, off        §1
All Clothing
The above discounts are for
.    - cash only
The Kelowna
Outfitting Store
W. B. M. Ct-der, Prop.
'~ We can supply, first-class one
and two-year-old trees, either'
grown at Kelowna or Victoria
(Head Nursery), in th'e^best
commercial varieties of <
Apples, Plums, Pears, Cherries, etc.
We have also now at Kelowna,
Ornamentals x
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.
71      TT.     r»
71; ttr
PHONE    . :. 110
The Oak Hall
Summer Negligee Shirts, all the newest
colors and styles -,.   .•
Summer Underweai, all weights, qualities, and prices
Summer Hose, all colors and prices
Summer Trousers, in White Duck,
White and Grey Flannels, and
Fancy Stripes
See;our Hat Windows on Saturday
Cool Hats for the Hot Weather
Oak Hall Clothing Co.
The House of Fashion
fjJIWI MMPa^a^pnfn^i
. ,. „.    ..,.-1-,... .rWWHPyiJf^'i sjttY   f(J
i <i<»»ii"i'ifji^wijirg
yj«^ ivA^inifc-v*—i»n*-F**^-T*


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