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The Orchard City Record Sep 30, 1909

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Special Facilities
Executing Hi_h
Class Half-Tone a id
■j Generarj'jLetterpr:ss-
'i. **     **■ » _   1
Work. ""*
VOL I.
KELOWNA, BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, SEPT. 30, 1909
$..50 Per Annum.
Inspectors Investigate the
Power House Accident
Inspectors   Peck   and    Downei
'    arrived by Monday morning's boat
to  investigate the   cause   of  the
damage done to; the power house
plant by the recent accident.-
At one o'clock in the afternoon
• "the' met the mpyor and aldermen
.J in „the  council, chamber, there to
continue the investigation and  to
collect evidence.
11 ;
Messrs, Russell, chief engineer of
^ the   power ^ house,   and   Crowe,
'   third ^engineer, were   present,  as
also   were   Messrs.' Langille and
JJurnette, whovconducted~the primary examination'of the plant after
-    the accident had occurred.
-The-first' evidence   taken- was
. that of W. G. Russell. * He stated
that he had superintended die reinstalling, of the'electric light plant
for the' Canadian  Fairbanks Co.,
and had receiv;ed- instructions to
put the plant in t the-same' condition, as ^ it was before the power
, house was burnt down.   This* had
, been doneand the plant stood now
the same as it was before the fire.
The drawings of the old building
• and plant had been destrbyed in
> \the_fire but duplcates were-at Vahi
. _ couyr and a copy could be obtained.
The t reinstalling" I of the"" plant was
done" without any fresh drawings,
but he was sure that no mistake
_, cnuld~have been-madc-as-he had
, the pulling drawn of the plant after
7 the fire before reassembling. •
Asked about fife' vaijwum'break
Mr. Russel}* replied _tK_t it was,on
" the old>plai-t-48 well!   ', *  t >• S
a* 'rh^"tfcfof-Peck'--w1»Ked'.t^__»wfc
'  if the city.hadhad.an irispedt?^
-made; of Ue ^lanf, ywhfetfthe
'mayor replied, that i lib inspection
~"'had*befe-i*-made' owing,'to the fact
" that die'plant was not complete at
the time of/ the^ accident, the arc
tigKfiTnot beihg'in wo'.king order.
v7Mr. Russell Stated thet he -was in
e5einp.dy£o_'the Canadian Fair-
JI
r     TI**!__*?__$.light*'wa. hirned on
iA jiox the firstltime tlfter the fire, and
*^ ''hislduties^ as < chief engineer under
.'^fb^^&Tla^ma&w^ on that
' date.   By permission^heleftonthe*
.•      following,Thursday week,for tKe
'■      coast, the plant running, for eight
,      days before he left it.   He further
stated that Mr/Crowe started work
* on' the same day as himself, he
having been also in the employ, of
the Fairbanks Co.
. Mr,-i"eck asked what instructions
were' left "by 'Mr. Russell for Mr.
Crowe.. \       ,     ♦'■'
' Mr. 'Russell said, he_left nq'jn-
~     structions excepts that die engine
was to be shut down1 with the load
on.    'He was Satisfied   that'Mr.
,      Crowe;was capable of handling the
plant'ahd 'shutting down the engine
correctly.1[' ~Oh the old' plant" he
had given Cf owe , instructions' to
open .break valve. to the, atmos-'
* phece^theli'to-jjhut down" pump,
and-f'dftfepvAfdVto shut down the
en#hei*7 StThese . instructions   he
- considered-^applied ..to^-the...new
' plapt as yrell as to the old and he
did not'repeat   them.   Believing
that Crowe had not worked a con
denser plant before, considered it
. necessary/;to > instruct \ him- in.thp
first place/.but when the power
house was rebuilt with the identical
plant1 he did riot think it necessary
to go through it "again. .'"
Mr. Crowe^waijfl'then called to
"give his-egort1 He stated that the
instructions' were ygiven ,him as
' stated} by. Mr. Russell, and' had1
been followed on the old plant.
The accident had occurred on
August 21st as he was shutting
down the.! ]plant.". "He had (first
opened the ^-Cylinder s drain cocks.'
The cylinder drains, which were
the same as in the old plant, the
four opening on a level. He then
closed down the condenser pump
until there was only ^fifteen incherf
of vacuum, and'opened break -to
exhaust to the atmosphere. When
stepping over to shut the steam'off
■ait pump he heard water in the
cylinder /and tat once 'shut jthe
•brittle.-* *" } *' f> i I.]'*
in reply to .a question $• . to
7
"r.
whether the load was on at the
time, JVlr. Crowe replied that it was
practically off with the voltage
down to 90. It was usually running at "HO volts; The total amperage wag four or five, while the
regular amperage when -running
was sixteen." ^      '_""",,.
Mr. Peck asked if he had ever
shut down that'way'before."   1
Mr. Crowe replied" that he had
shut down that way since the plant
started. -H^ had spoken" to Mr.
Russell about the change of method
in shutting down,'but was*notv8ure
if he had understood./ '  *i
Mr. Peck asked why the change,
was made as'the* mode seemed to
-differ, from the . instructions "Mr^
Russell had given.
Mr. Crowe 'said he shut down, in
that manner so as to make it easier
on /the governors. He v.hen ex-
plained that the new spring which
had been, placed in the fly-wheel
to act a8*goyerhor was broken die
first night the plant was started up
and the old spring had to be„> put
in its' place. ' It was thought that
the-old spring might be. a'little
weak, .and consequendy the mode
of shutting down was altered. . The
chief .engineer had, told .him the
the spring was--weak and ordered
the load left on the board for that
reason.*" - -   - x   *     .
,Mr. -Peck- 'then"1 'asked several
questions 'bearing' on -Mr. GroVe'p
authority to run a condensing plant.
Heiwa8 informed "that Mr. Crowe
held a third class ^certificate, and
Mked^Mrr^G^-*^ third-clate
certificate would entitle the holder
to1-operate a-condenser, plant. (/.j_"
Mr. Crowe replied"that a'second
class certificateXwould be required.
Did you understand that at the
time Mr. Russell went away ? "    ,
"Idid."-     '  --^' .      "   ,f
"•Who gave you instructions?"
." I take my-.instructions from Mr,
Russell.'-     .    - , "'      ,. 'e       V
■   " Then you were not entitled to
work.the^ plant/',-Was your engagement', thr6ughv Mr. Russell .or. the
council?"*-.i   _>    . tj'-,* y*      A*
(y " Mr. Ru88ellvengaged hie." •
_'  Mr. Crov-e considered; he was
able to operate, the/plant in Mr.
RusseuVabserice, and.that he£was
placed in charge by,, instruction of
Mr. Russell.^- y
Aid. Ball wished toN know if the
piece of machinery Mr. Langille
was asked to inspect after he and
Mr. Burnette had drawn up their
report had any .bearing - on, the
accident.' i • * " •'' ' ', '
Mr. Crowe explained that it was
vacuum breaker, the same one as
had gone.through-jhe~fire, andhe
had thought that if it did'not do
its work properly there was nothing to prevent water from getjing
into the cylinder. * Several theories
were 'put forward by Mr. Crowe
whereby water could enter the
cylinder, all showing that the water
came by way of the exhaust, or else
by,leaking from the.condenser to
the exhaust pipe. '
,Mr. E. Langille was next called
and stated that he had been asked
bv Mr. Rowcliffe to inspect the
plant and to find out the cause of
the" accident. "He said he .had,
taken the heads off the steam chest
covers , and ' had found nothing
there. Heiwas certain the accident
was caused by water in the cylinder
as if it was any foreign matter that
caused the accident, it would have
been" found there.
Asked about the small vacuum
breaker shown him by Mr. Crowe,
he said it appeared to be in good
working'orde'r.t-but when .tested
did not do its work properly. t
? Asked if hei could not find out
the'caU8e, Mr. Langille replied .that'
he did not'go further into the mat;
ter. . -He was asked to find out the
cause, and found out that it was
,water ■ in the: cylinder, that had
caused the damage, and he had
not'attempted to investigate further.-
The only breakage he could find
Was the low pressure valve, and
that was caused at the time of the
accident by the shaft shifting,
'•   Arthur Burnette was next called
C-vatiunftdl oa *_#• 0.
Rutland Connected
 ty Telephone
The new telephone to Rutland
was completed last Tuesday, Mr,
Millie having beat all previous
records by putting up five miles of
wire in one day thereby connecting
up Rutland with the system' and
extending the line about four
miles1 beyond.
The new line joins one of ^ the
most important and growing dis-~
tricts round Kelowna -, which
includes the land owned by the
Central. Okanagan Land Company
and*will be a hoon to the farmer
Who" leaves the* usual shopping
list at home, or -perhaps gets way
laid' by someone in town who
insists on him staying in town for
some special meeting or. other, ' .;
-For? the use of, the, farmers who
have not a telephone connection
yet, a public call office has been,
installed in McDonalds store, nand
from that point trunk calls', can.be
made. ' " < 4 ' .   ' "
The extension marks to a great
degreethe rapid" progreas'that- Is
being made throughout the district.
I /-     . -•.     iy      . f
Meeting of City Council.
'*        ' '        ,    ••       —-'■  , 7..   /' ,
J Windows Broken ih the Agricultural Hair- Reward of Ten'
Dollars Offered - "Inspector Peck Criticises.tKe '.'/.
Water System. •,, ' ' '    ''/."'
.'►■.fl
../
Couteau Power Company
yr;    Rapidly ;Develgpfng
S~ **    * . •*}  _v
The plans of 'the'^Couteau Powjer
Company for .the constructionj>qfva
tram line' eastward~ from .> Vernon
through a rich fruit-growing section
are/maturing, rapidly.- _Surveyora
have 'been"going" through 'the3 district for some time "and .statistics
have been gathered concerning the
possible ■ revenue from light f-and
power in the Jf different localities
whi'ch wilLbe served.'"* _The,
I" The' ordinary meeting of the city
'council was held "on Monday last,
the mayor and a full attendance of
aldermen being present.
The" minutes   of'the   previous
meeting'were read and'gdopted'
Mr. T.' Morrison attended and
asked permission' to place an addition on the premises now occupied
by, the Oak Hall Clothing, Co. \ He
explained/that(.the. front of, his
store stood ' about, four feet back
from the sidewalk and he .wished
to extend his'window 'forward to
the sidewalk. • This was hot in any
way to make' a permanent job, as
Mr. Blackwood .had signified his
intention of moving the building as
soon as he could see'his way clear
to putting up somethin'g'more substantial. The addition'would-'not
entail much ' woodwork/ being
nearly all glass with a galvanized
iron roof, and "would occupy the
space ' ,'oetweeen *** the' projecting
balcony and the sidewalk.' ' , ,
j> It was agreed to give Mr. Mprri-
f on permission to build the addition, and the plan's which he presented were passed'by the council.
'*' Mr. Josselyn also appeared .with
a similar scheme.jBut it was decided that ih his ^ case it would be_a
different matter, and, the addition
might cause.'a raise in the insurance
rate oriNMr. Sutherland's''building.
It was, however/agreed to see'M-f
Sutherland and'to"decide the'matter later.   :      '",    VV\\   ;   '*);"
&Mr. Josselyn also' asked if there
.any^has*the <finahcial" backing   —..--,,-„, , ,
English capitalists and1 will develop water,which collected, there every
the power of Shuswap, river 'falls, time, it rained was causing" incon
twenjy-five   miles'from   Vernon, veniehce.
It is reported that there is sufficient
price charged-for the sidewalk' on
Abbott Street and Btated that it was
a veryj.hfcavy fill and the 'material
would have to be hauled by hand
as there^was not sufficient room to
drive\in, owing 'tor'thd' trees that
were in front of the hotels.: ^ '   /,
> vIt'*wa8" agreed to accept-. Aid.
Bailey's explanation for the advance
in price and to award 'the. tender
to Mr.. C.G. Clement     '   '    ' ■>' -
7 Aid.' Bailey also'reported~on the
proposed ^sand-points to be 'driven
iri''Glenn Avenue for fire protection,
purposes, '< He said  it. hadr been
estimated' that if'the four points'
were driven down sixteen feet and
joined*to the hydrant,' the 'engine
would lbe able to pump abdut 125
'gallons 'of water per minute.'    The
capacity   of'the fire engine was
mentioned' as' 450. "gallons   per
minute.   Itwais agreed'to lay the
imatter' *- on * the ^ table -L until   the
financial statement was'drawn up..
. Ald^Rowcliffe^broughfup vthe
question of placing'rules" in die
powerTioiise, - anch some*' riilea /ali'
ready drawn up"were>readl!,1iy^ th^
city elbrk. "These rules Were' passed
by;die. council~Wd-.it was agreed tier
have.them -placed,in a conspicuous
position in the powei house'.c'i ^^'
sawmill had asked permission to ;
put up a shack on the foreshore;
near the power house,' and asked ,
what reply he should give.' >lt was^
decided not to allow the shack to
be put up. ,„•,',.,,
The citycl^rk also stated that >
there was aii overdraft in the bank,
and Mr. DuMoulin had wked  if
these overdrafts* could not be fixed'
in a better manner.'.o' - *..' \
j{A„motion waa(put;forward by ,ril.
Aid. Ball, seconded byrAH., Elliott, ','*>&
that the mayor and city .clerk be ft -*>\
authorized'toJarrarige fdr'ia loan ""J- '■"
from the Bank of Montreal,''not
exceeding $10,000,'including.ithe
amount already boaowed on, local!?+ ^
improvement, account (  The vsUm . ¥' *■*-*
Borrowed to'be'covered from.time'-,,
to time by demiand'notes.
..ri|
^_-_^.
Aid. ■ Rowcliffetemita&y »*opnt, ^
painting the;,roofi of^theupower'"/i7i
ho^se, and it yraa agreed [to/call for . T-f
tenders for, painting- the roof/with. * "'\''
a red painty        _     - _ n .        '    "
.. . powei ,
Ihe^ mayor, pointed   out "that
police 8hould-_»e'sent round to find
out where repairs were needed.. .It
power at that point to electrify the
whole., Okanagan walley. It is
planned to build the - tram line
from Vernon eastward through
the Coldstream ranch " property to
to'the power plant, a distance of
some twenty-five miles,' to 'start
with, according - to 'report. It is
understood that -work is toj be
started on the power plant -'this
year and that the tram line will be
pushed to completion at- an early
date.   ,       -'•'*'
Two Important Cnllections
of fruit .
' F. R. E. DeHart has' agreed to
look after collections 'off fruit for
individual exhibitors at the Spokane
Fair, also to .select and ship any
varieties which are likely to take
a prize. If sufficient fruit can be
collected a general exhibit will be
sent from Kelowna; and district,
and great.- credit is due to the
mayor for the interest he is taking
in the matter.       ' ~
He has furthermore - undertaken
to advise anyone who has a variety
they consider worth showing, as to
the best classes to enter their fruit
in, and to personally supervise the
exhibit. '       - •   *
.He has asked us to state that he
will be pleased to hear from all
intending exhibitors, as well as
those who have good- fruit that
will be likely to.figure  strongly in
the exhibit.
\s     ,   >«' 'v. i
' Another collection of fruit has
been started, this time the Govern-;
men.1 are1 asking for, good .samples,
for advertising purposes. At the
beginning of this week Mr. George
'Thornton arrived with instructions
to "jordcUre 'three to four   hundred
bottles df fruit fo_ exhibition purposes.
I A collection is'to'be ^made throughout
the, valley;-but the Department of Agriculture told Mr. Thornton that it would
be better to; make Kelowna his centre,
where he' would be right in the heart of the
fruit'growing industry, and the best fruit
district.*"   .,   ' '*- '
Cohseq^intly' Mr.' Thohiton will stay
in Kelowna far the 'next tw6'weeks, pick-
ingthe various specimens as they come
'in, and haa asked us to hehji him in pro.
curjng'fine samples of fruit in this district ^
>Ie7
We will be pleabed to receive on behalf
of Ivjr. Thornton, any spiedmens which the
farthers Carp to bring in, and the same
will be handed over to Mr. 'Thornton for
picking puMotoa.   '"   " \
7T"rC.(    h'. ^>^<x
1^''    *.V('|'      *  1   <'„ >,      >   K\   Ji-
' a>„ i1t>\AS *     i     i   "''  <■.">
Mr. Josselyn. was -'assured that
Aid. Bailey would take the matter
up and possibly have it gravelled.
Aid. Ball asked if Max Jenkins
had accepted the position offered
him'as fire chief. -.  ,
The mayor said that the fire hall
basement had been cleaned up by
him and everything, putvin order,
and he believed he had accepted
the position. , , ,
,, Mr. Aviss asked the council what
kind of leas'e the council'contemplated granting him, and also what
the terms would be.
He was informed that as soon as
the'city had obtained a lease ofthe
foreshore from the government
they would 'grant him a lease upon
the same terms as he would have
obtained it from the provincial
government.
r He also asked if it would be
possible to obtain a wider piece of
foreshore, as he did not think the
>«dth"8pecified"would~meet his^pur^
pose.
The mayor, promised him that
the council would fix the matter up
the best way they possibly
could.
The following correspondence
was then read:
Polman 6c Mooy, Haarlem, re
bulbs for park.   Filed.
R. Dukeshire, re engagement on
pole line. . Filed.
Chas.   Harvey,   re   gravel   pit,
agreeing to extend time for city to
finish gravelling Ethel Street for
one more year< and to give them
free gravel to complete and make
any repairs on said street Filed.
. Robb Engineering Co., re engine
bed, stating that it was transferred
from freight to express at   Fort
William.   Filed.
> i D. Mills, re garbage.   Filed.
• D,   Colquette,   re   position    as
engineer.   Filed. -~
i, A general discussion > over, the
submission of all names of people
employed on-the power house staff
then ensued, it being agreed that
the positions were very responsible
ones, and the name'should be submitted to the council."'
.The following1 accounts- were
then referred to the finance committee, to be paid if found;correct
Canadian Fairbanks' Co.. $21 33
C. Rimmer , .,  2 50
J. Laidlaw, cutting weeds     5 25
J. S. Crowe, 5 days work reparing
engine.T ,'....-n "..'....    16 65
R. Hume, 4 days'   hauling   rock 10 00
the idea df ^ having a match'race'on
the city's racetrack. He codsidered
that there could'"be'some--"way
whereby those who,used the'track,
would put up'someteing fpr the
upkeep. He stated that those who
were responsible for the project
were willing to' put,up half .the
gate receipts, and he, considered
that the money so obtained should
go' towards keeping the - track in
repair. In reply to a question from
Mr. Ball, as to how many spectators
were likely to attend, • the mayor
said that last year there were more
at "the match races than there were
at the Fall Fair. The cost of1,, the
upkeep was mentioned as six dollars each time the" track yr&a used.
It was decided to allow the use of
the track, provided half the gate
receipts were handed over to the
council. , '
" Mention waa made of ' some
person orpersons, who had broken
the windowajn the E. & A. during
the past week, and it was agreed to
offer a reward of ten dollars to any
one who~would—bring~the.,delinquents to justice.)
It was also mentioned that die
By-law, making it illegal for persons
to ride on the sidewalks, was not
being enforced. /
Aid. Elliott considered the, fire
hose' shouloSbe tested before die
account for it was agreed to be
paid. The hose was supposed to
stand 400 lbs. pressure, and Aid.
Elliott was asked to have,the test
made.
Aid. Bailey asked that the matter
of obtaining a city gravel pit should
be taken up, and 'a committee
appointed to look into the matter.
He considered it very .huportant
that the city should oWn a, gravel
pit. The Mayor appointed Aid.
Rowcliffe and Aid. Bailey to' look
into the matter and "to report
Park By-law No. 64 was .then
reconsidered and finally parsed,
while,By-law No. 65, for regulating
fires in1 the city' limits,- was read a
third time>
Some question'then arose as to
the clause about letting off bombs
and crackers in the By-law No. 65.
It being thoyght by tome of the
aldermen'to bevtoo strict,'it was,
however, decided 'to leave"'the
matter until tKe by-law was fin'ally
reconsidered.       •"*..  '      .    * '
Several aldermen gave in tyanieS
of persons who were willing' to
give a'day's work gravelling the
park. It' was considered thafmore.
could be obtained..- ' ' > ■*■>*- '*'
The city clerk explained that }k
The mayor' 'said ' he'wished to/?j
reply to ;Aid. Elliott's-statement
that he had been counteitnariding
the, orders given by; Aid. }El)ibtt at. V*y
the race tr^ck., fLThe only thing* he, jj*\f
rememberedrordenng to be done '%{A
without weirig Aid. Hliott fiiWwas fp&
the erection 'of the chicken '^coups, "a^
and'' the,.puttingpuprof. ikotho^'ip^i
iff
fi'.
Hit
thitthework-Koad^d^^r^V
vided 'th^tfunds^W«^y'«i_S^|s> „
The funds^were< found .rtoTi^ be'V^&
rsuffidentjit the ',time.'> and, ^aaj^j
'agreed to,do the work,:^(' *1V '?*¥&
t?A cer^>fitr^te:p^nlif L
made; with the A. i T; fimo^nAyk
^d'tU'con^t^hadb-^iamedgil
«ifcM.Hc did,not think that a
«ey"^n5/i^^
U**     -<   ^____L'_«__''^_ * -B-SS*
waa geonriCtQr ntmem-
work should have b^ ctmttaited ?
:_   jL'ft -_:____.,'__ii_.Lii'*_.'3J^«_J'<__5.i_.<~f
It was pointed >6m,that several 77
things had  been done ^ this ye«*€;;3.
that could have e»b'*«*r*^..«*^^ 77p
until nekt.year.*' *^}*t$j$jj&
Chief Inspector *?Peclt:;''«-WBtte^r^|
and in reply to<"aVqfie«l-te**a»»to"'^
whether1 the machinery %-Tfoi_adM
by him to be 'satisfaetorj^.^e.jwd|^M
thatthe machineiy'app«l^ed^o^be7||
make1' "a 7 recurre^ca'-^l. ^liWM,
accident" unneces*__iyi ^*At,^tfc^7f
present time, Mr. Rii^l.twi^llM;
ing meengine'on*" hi|^jprtrt*ire^i&/:||i
He also made a irugke«ti<iii thit7;';H
a separate main should'be put it%:yi
running to die maih't>ump, »[lh&*rj$\
the pump could ~h€ "fc^^ahwtart^'^
working.1' ' If -anything ! happened y£
_■_■>'sr\\m . _%-l_»*-fc»_V __-_-_■!____aa_ '(WM>tTA___si»fc»*£-sm«» r^.*4
'Ml
steam or some other cause,' .die
pump would havi^ to be dosed
down for repairs;',''•'   *+*   *>    y
' He did'not .^consider thio an
adequate protection' in cafe of fire^'
The cost of: the ' duplicite "pipe ym
system could b« ascertamed > by;||
looking up the cost'of ii»lj^tion,m«|
and although the *dditicm;w>S not||
imperative, he though^ ^ttlsogges^'
tionwould be^ricareful cofsisidsiw
ation. The iiftpector'«_M»Vstated
that   some
experiencedp .... ^^
a long -traj.^pfr^«pii^l|^M^
that it would/t^laJoB-gytsne^Ml
shoW signs of trouble withtheload f
it had on at present «W^.1^
The mayor Wed tiUtW^lai
;.  n 1i*..'\v'j"/_:v'iw,*,i'r.   *'
cUwas very. w,anUm\ib^Ini
'ate   'il-7_u"\_w;~VsVV^
Peck for his rbportt «aq taj^_.-_ _-;
on the * improvement'W i'the>)BlMttf|
«_•-_  _   i_>_"-*'J^i___.J'i_y''' \'^_f^_I-
which should havd>%tt^ntio«,',«|a^
A--'    i     _i     '.'"r'uJi. -»«_|-- fc_»_i__j;»_   «
e quesnon of?a du-tIio«e;i|>ij
^"!_?«%__
question' ot^iv r<-___	
system gone^^to^w^«-i
The following nv^io^ *f^thi|siipi ^
BaU-Rowclitte^|1i(_l^f*,"
__.        •»-     !iik_>.'l_l«__)_... 'JfiKl*
Aid. Bailey reported on the .extra Japanese who was working, at, fiha
ayiew, t;6 the, ixpptpjt
Electric Light apd ^ater |
tvtj»"ecounfa;^^
meet again 9^ Mond^, ,?
4th, at ayefecfc )rfii\ 'H^m
J. f»»Bl_»«SR1^ —
JOB PRINTING
We are particularly well fixed
j to execute all your orders for
printing. With new type, new
machinery, skilled, mechanics
' and every labor saving device
we can do your work quick,
well and at reasonable prices.
Call up 94, we'll wait upon you'
The Record Job Print Dept.
THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD
Published eoery Thursday at the Office,
Kelowna, B.C.
JOHX LEATHLEY. Editor.
CHAS. H. LEATHLEY, Business Manager.
Subscription $1.50 per annum.
To United States $2.00 per annum.
Advertising rates upon application.
The success that attended our
fall   fair   last week,   with its
grand display of apples, makes
it almost certain that we could
ag^in come away with honours
if we were to show at Spokane
this year.   A few weeks  ago
'we '*   advocated      individual
exhibits, and have been pleased
. to hear that some people contemplate    sending    a   special
v, exhibit of their own,   if   the
Board of Trade do not see its
way clear to rescind the motion
' it made at last meeting, not to
show.
..   Taking into consideration the
small representation of farmers
at the Board of Trade meeting,
when it was decided  not  to
show, it almost seems as though
>\'_the motion would have been
' * better if laid aside, until a better
representation was present, but
*   the motion was carried, and to
all intents and  purposes  will
remain  as it  is, unless some
immediate steps are taken to
v,, discuss the matter again
' >  . The decision of the Board, of
'y Trade, however, has been > received in Spokane with  some
\   regret,'as the following letter
•-. j from the secretary wjill show/:
Spokane, Wash.,
Wir,      ' ,- ' September 23, 1909,
--it Orchard,City Record,
,.,•■• ,    •~>"':\ y Kplowna, B. C.
DearjSir.Ty.
-   Since/writing you 'on Sept.
7 ..   18th;'the"writer has returned
;"'/.)_>iwifc.an extended tour through
.-■•the*fruit growing districts, of
:.. r*.*he Northwest and I believe
-. that some information regard-
. ing the general conditions may
be of interest to you, and,may
•at-the -same time help us to
induce your Board of Trade
to reconsider, their recent de-
„ cision pot to make an exhibit
.at die Second National Apple
Show.   We are aware that you
were influenced in that decision,by the crop shortage this
-/year, and we wish to assure you
.that- that shortage   exists all
through Washington, Montana,
' Idaho ai^d Oregon, and if you
exhibit* you will be at no more
- „of a disadvantage than all other
t ___..:_ : _i:_-____.__   :_   _!__
">7n.uu—grwwinjj - uiou n*»—ui- uie
/Northwest.
'.■7'We.feel-very keenly in this
matter as we  know that the
absence of exhibits from Kelowna t will be very  noticable,
'and  would,    perhaps,    infer
' something against the National
•Apple 'Show, which we, are
Ijujre/fiqesjpot exist. As already
National Apple Show. About
the only thing that we could
put forward to combat such an
opinion would be the fact that
our closely allied town, Vernon
is showing, and practically upon our own recommendation,
for it has been mentioned that
it would be useless for us to try
and take the bread out of
Vernon's mouth by exhibiting
against in the same show. Is it
a wise thing, to leave our reputation in the hands of Vernon
to hold up for us ? Are we not
better able to do this kind of
thing for ourselves?
For the sake of argument, let
us first quote from Mr. Price
Ellison's speech at the opening
of the Fall Fair: " You have a
better kind and a better colour
than we have in Vernon, and
although I live at Vernon, I am
sure you have one of the finest
fruit growing lands in the
world."
Then again, take the Oyama
correspondent's' remarks as
pointed out by the Vernon
News, with reference to the
Fall Fair in Vernon:
" The writer visited the Vernon fair and must admit was
rather    disappointed    at   the
exhibits of fruit and vegetables,
both as to quantity and quality
and the judging of vegetables
was not up   to  the  standard;
whether this is as a result of
the    imperfect    classification
made    by     the    Agricultural
Association or not I cannot say,
but that there is room for considerable   improvement   is   a
self-evident fact, but of course
these improvements will come
from experience."
If Kelowna grows  the  best
fruit, and according  to  all accounts she does, it is right that
in justice to herself as well as
to the valley she should show
what prize fruit she can.
News of the Valley.
Penticton main streets have been
supplied with new gasoline lamps,
of which Penticton people are
feeling very proud.
Penticton made a good show at
Vernon F^air last week, carrying off
seven first prizes and several seconds. The growers in that part of
the district, by the way, are complaining of their nursery stock,
some of which, they allege, was
sold by a prominent nurseryman
as Wealthies and Spitzenbergs, but
have turned out to be the homely
Ben Davis variety. It is about
nurserymen gave an absolute guarantee as to the variety being as
represented, as the same exprience
has been gone through in other
places. (
Summerland is to hold an apple
and flower show in the council
chamber at an early date. The
show, which will be held under
the auspices of the Fruit Growers'
Association, will be accompanied
in the evening by a series of lectures
by fruit experts. A prize list is in
course of preparation.
Okanagan College was opened
for the winter term last week, many
new students being ad.T>it_ed.
One of the features of the Fall
Fair at Vernon was an Indian
' pow-wow," given by the Indians
who were hop picking in the district. It was the first time many of
the white people had seen the
Indian war dance, and the spectacle
proved highly entertaining. They
were treated afterwards to an address bv the chief.
Stealing, stealing so silently,
So soft and silver white,
Like ghosts of the tender-hearted -■
From the Land of Eternal Light,
Each tiny flake so easily,
As wafted  by angels'  wings,
Obeying the Law of the Universe,
Fits into the Scheme of-Things.
Falling   falling 'so tenderly.
So strangely serene and content,
A silent-tongued legion from Heaven
Aigua-eyed, steadfast, intent
White-robed Heralds of Purity
Out of the Infinite Space,
Symbols of  Life's  ceaseless  changing,
Knowing no creed and no race.
Cieeping, creeping so quietly
Over the shivering earth,
Wonibing it warmly till springtime
Then dying to give it birth.
The  trees  stretch   eager   arms   upward,
Arm so rigid and cold.
Beseeching  the snow folk  to  heed
them—
Their nakedness warmly enfold.
Marching, marching so solemnly,
So   serious,   sober-wise,
So tcndeily pure and child-like,
Visitors "from  the  skies
Proving Divine Existence,
Making for Strife's surcease,
Silently telling the story
That God is the God of Peace.
—Ivan  Leonard  Wright.
-^
ti ^1
Communications
Under this heading communications will
be receloed upon any subject 0. interest
Letters must be signed, be brie., acoid
personalities. The Editor does not nee-
essarilli) endorse Opinions gioen beloio.
Editor Orchard City Record,
Dear Sir,—Is there no way of inducing our Post Office clerks to
give better attention to the public
in the afternoons? People come
into town, often from some distance, to find the letters are sorted,
and evidently no business going
on behind the closed windows, and
yet can get no service, and pehaps
wait half an hour uselessly, and
then have to go away disappointed.
There seems to be some thoughtlessness somewhere.
Yours faithfully,
WON'T STAND WAITING!
Peter Oleson, a cableman on a
ballasting train on the conshuction
work at Keremeos fell under the
wheels of the train last week, receiving injuries which caused his
death a few hours later. As he
was pulling a lever to open the
side doors of the car, so as to dump
the gravel, his hand slipped, and
he fell in such a manner,that his
foot caught in a wheel, crushing his
leg from the foot to the knee. Dr.
McEwin was quickly summoned,
but when he arrived the man had
died possibly from shock more
than from the actual injury.
A THREE MONTHS' NIGHT.
The new Jubilee Hospital at
Vernon was opened last Monday,
and received, as" its first patient
Mrs. P. de Lautour, of Westbank,
I to whom a son was born on the
opening day. The new hospital is
a fine building, and a great acquis-
to the town and district.
Penticton ratepayers are to vote
on a by-law to borrow $20,000 for
the improvement of the streets of
the municipality.
to  the estimates of the
upon  the  electric   light
* * ii
■ >*
..'.-,
stated, "the writer during   the
last* two weeks has 'personally
'met most of -the 'prominent
.••••' growers  in the  surrounding
...-     country and the crop shortage
,...;JJMp.had a tendency to make
^'j.^Ciii'atay 'away this year until
*''" itney realized that this'shortage
*■*'* ''•'is general, and 'that everyone,
>K7 ' without exception, is equally :
7.-X    affected. „
We would appreciate it if
&C.'1 -. \.you will ,u$e. your uuiuenc and
iX^^'tfiikinionnatioH towards hav-
Ife^'M •'"in#''',the^ Board *' of   Trade
■pfvVi.^i^e^iideB their-decision., > ,'
Wttok -frJf'V/^ ,«l*dr *o 1,note ,the
■$f
I' fi
I Ift?^./': •' possible; you will still be .with
r*\?r Torus 'to -« an opinion get aDour
UylJ{MKiff€H^tT<i hot aKotving fce-
)fefy 'eaW ikt& did1 not! get Seated
[Our correspondent is evidently
under the impression that when
the card, " JLetters Sorted," appears
in the window at the Post Office,
all work is finished. This, however,
is not_tiie—case;—i^aigc-Cjuantities
of newspapers, sometimes amounting tp over a dozen sacks, still re:
main to' be dealt with: hence the
delay in opening the wicket.
The card referred to was introduced at' the request of the Board
of Trade, who some time ago
pointed out to the Post Office
staff that merchants often wished
to get their letters right away, but
would leave the newspapers until
later. Thus when the card appears
in.the window they know, without
furthet waiting, that they can expect no more letters that day.
, The misunderstanding seems to
arise, in pur opinion, from the fact
that Mr, Bailey is,not sufficiently
explicit in his announcements. For
instance, the card " Letters Sorted,"
might be more'intelligible if to it
were added say " Twelve Bags of
Newspapers Still to Sort." Then
possibly this might be followed
towards the end of the newspaper
sorting by a card informing the
public, tbat, "We Are on the Last
Owing
engineer
head works, at Armstrong, exceeding the commissioners' estimates,
a new petition, asking the council
to borrow $5,000, had to be circulated, and was readily signed by the
citizens.
Councillor Bret', of Armstrong
has been appointed delegate to
attend the Union B.C. Municipalities
Convention, on behalf of that
municipality.
The Armstrong Council have
ordered the preparation of a bylaw, making the license to billiard
and pool rooms, $12.50 every six
months. ,
Postmaster Harvey, of North
Okanagan, is planning a show
window at the post, where he will
make a shew of the various fruits
and vegetabes the ' district can
produce.
English  Writer Tells  of  Life  Among
the Esquimaux of the North.
A writer in The London Magazine
describes a visit he paid last year to
the Esquimaux of Baffin's Bay
The winter "igloos," orsnow houses,
are much more pretentious erections
than the summer "tupeks," or tents
of skins, and are made to resist the
extreme cold of the Arctic winter,
and to serve as a comfortable hibernating Dlace for the months during
which the sun never rises above the
horizon The foundation is usually
made of stones, upon which cleverly
.bapeu bfbeks of snow are built up
to form a dome-shaped hut. After
these have frozen together tbe inters
lor is lined with skins.
A long tunnel is then constructed
to serve as a porch, this being built
very low and narrow, necessitating an
entrance being made on hands and
knees, closing the first skin door before opening the second, so as to admit as little of the icy atmosphere as
possible.
Heat is supplied by an "Ukantax?
or oil stove, made from a kind of
soapstone in the shape of an oval
saucer. It is filled with seal or walrus oil, never sweet-smelling, and
usually very rank.
In this floats the wiek, which is
made of moss. This stove not only
serves for heating, but v also fc? cooking purposes, though I believe the
greater part .of their food is eaten
raw, or, at any rate, not move than
wanned through.
I saw one man eat quite four
pounds of raw bear-meat, whieb. was
frozen as hard as a rock, only waiting
for a second for it to half thaw in
his capacious mouth.  ,
At the back of the "igloo," st tbe
end remote from the door, is a--raise-
bench covered with .skins, which
serves as the sleeping chamber. Here
the whole family'turn in, taking off
every vestige of clothing, finding
quite sufficient warmth in the thick
bear and deer skins which serve- aa
blankets.
■_■
A New Hat Creation.
Arrows Left. Their Sting.
It was not often that a laugh was'
enjoyed at the expense of the late
Nicholas Flood Davin, the brilliant
Irish member of the House. His
arrows of wit usually hit the mack,
and pointed, as they often were; with
sarcasm or ridicule, they sometimes
left a sting behind. Fort instance,
during the early months of the 'present regime in the course of a speech
in the House, he charged the liberal
party with being wholly .devoid of
"either the instinct or the tradition
vot_Qoven_neat."'—xhe_iaoes_of"8ewe-.-
Milhners who attended the National
Millinery Association's meeting at Chicago
recently declared that the next creation in
ladies headgear, would be the aeroplane
hat.
The peach basket, scoop shovel, inverted dishpans, decorated waste paper baskets
and merry widow and other feminine
adornments, which have graced milady's
head this season are condemned as too
expensive and behind the times.
The neropl&ne hat is almost as astounding as the long flights made by Curtiss at
Rheims, some two weeks back. It holds
a record (or a long distance flight of fancy
if its description can be used as a critenon.
al of the new fninisters, who had sot
not yet learned to carry lightly their
new honors and responsibilities,.ftn_h-
ed with indignation. Even Sir Richard Cartwright, thick-skinned as he
was, and accustomed to hard hatting,
sometimes winced under the sting
of Mr. Da-sin's lash of wit. Sir
Biehard's speeches,/ in those days
sparkled with sentences which it
would have been impossible to im-
prove, with wise' sayings, apt quotations and olever literary aUusions
wfaieh never failed to arrest the attention and to entertain. All this,
oratorical embellishment Mr. Davin
one day, with fine sarcasm, referred
to as the "honorable knight's happy-
impromptus conned by the m__night
.lamp." Sir Richard 'smiled, but he
did. nqt enjoy the bit of humor hall
as' much as did Mr. Btraia.
as we all
fffipf*; a«>uiflr-wiu- -«i4Jiri'ta[ate'','ith'S:
j|^:},J courtesy, extended to us, last
W3. V   .CHWBI-J wc uiu ■ nut
f^tifete^ bat* year,
The "thing" is a rectangular contrivance
preferably in velvet moife of berry color,
Batch,Now," or " Now We ShaVt 'somewhere'between lavender and purple.
Be Long," or words to that effect. The back is* termed to resemble an
It iB even' possible (if anyone could aeroplane rudder, and two vertical planes
be found who would dare to make °re built °.two 'ar8e wings, which project
the suggestion), that Mi88 Sh7yl-r from a sort of box like gear, which is
might be induced to brave the arranged with perfect exactness, to perch
sarcasms of impatient small boys' over the right eye.
by pitting her' head through the That" is the aeroplane hat, the predicted
wicket and making reassuring an- successor to the present popular creations.
ButWIng Up Qnwsanrfc ■
The'scene, at the. end ol tbe ptos-
, pectors'' road: in ■ Gownada, Is per-
,plexing,  says A.  0.  Pulvear in The
Toronto  World.    Each lot' has  its
squatters, who get their right to squat;
by clearing a space • about 80 by 40
feet and laying the foundation of a
cabin.   This done, they an,apparently safe,  until a buyer comes along
vand  pays, the  price,  wbtoh is  any-
Ihing above $250.   I have not heard
of a lot being turned over foe less
than 'that, > and   the   «_m_J   figure
amounts-,to $300, ,w__ta In one ease
$600 was /the/sum, paKL,.   Bk   some
time' the   sound of M*«™|ff stomps
and clashing of - axes .h*8)cept^t-ie
rwhole camp awake,   la &«"daytime
the  air is oloudy with ranee from
burning brush heaps.    IV* a scene
.of confusion and at vm same time
there  is  a  certain  stettpd  in  the
seeming madness.   Several flatto encounters have taken {WOt., between
various  claimants., pf .,loto  an_, now
there is  always, a 'num. en (guard-*
usually a big nusky-teEkM^ wno gets
so much for his repated fl3dU as a
~7~r lrsr^iviqixgage
$6,000 at 8 per cent.
1 '     ■      '      , '•:'  .
Hewetson & Mantle
'• c.
1 <t
I, beg to announce that I have .taken1'1'
. over the       •::
;i.
f,
v;T
7     Blaek^ithrSniop
 IN BERNARD 'AVENUE"., ;'•,'
I 'Ho I .      -      ,.        „ f        _ >    M      ,;lv,       ^
. .      <t belonging'..to *'M*« S. T.,Elliott, from
l' t   » "■        ,       rV l|.        •    1,1 > Ji    /' j' '      '   .
>    : September 1 ^t, 19,0-9
If '
1   I   I
I ,
111 '
'HI
CIVE-ME A TRIAL-     .       s
',< SATISFASCTIONtGUARA^E-Ed;1
t   h
I; ;Sl C.WAMBERLAIN,:
■'-•   ' ■" ildEEX.WNA"- '' * °. "''-' ,; Htfl
«?W^.)'!HS
'^asS.'
g»i
SiS&'^a'M'
&5'%£}feS;.
tow.-,,-.«*:
.V-.¥
Afe©liS*i«
P
»_).
!^!S'S.p3\ftyS6S
3«S*3
ii?Sj$S#
:w»wi'W
s»s*tcjs^"e
Thursday, Sept. 30
b7m«p
Wm
fisss
?is^ii^^^i^^^i^i
^^p^^^wiMi^^ra^w^
s^
mt
mtfwi
,V■'■(■■''.,■-li'-  .O-.
^iJl§f;||g^^
The Orchard
-^tafl'.j^fe^
. .
mmA.
m€ttm
777777; h.7f7 7:;. ^AAyAA;Ayi>&y0Ay&^
.'#'»•;
f'*,Y-'i^".V'';,"'>.
Neatness and'Promptness is'^our Motto
.i'jofr.jiiij^
^;7''77,},and7J3eard7o;^
;J$E.ie.^^^
:;<_^ay;7^ites7a7ti:i^
iMe^Iiv'rig;7ithi. *^
;apparently^,; but ^mcw.g.ltlie. bcieii' gold;'.
Saiid^younj^yo^^
ibf f ;lung7tr_u _>le7^&77r-'7 7vi'7^ &7.7^77
7''2he7Pelly7Kip^iu^
. _waW _vS r_ii lr I r fin'^
We,are   open   to
take  contacts for
Moving Buildings
c     y AlNBar;/,   ;
_ Pile DViviijg *
.    '' ESTIMATES GIVEN      .    -
1 • i" -1   .      > )
Clarke & Byrns
---'•*'   CONTRACTORS - * ,
Box 131        ' __elowner
* '   ^   ' VISIT '
The Royal Hotel
Up-to-date and'Convenient
iii "all" respects
•*■•    -Facing*, the Wharf
J. E; WHEELER, Prop.
Kelowna Shaving
rOR^ATitiRST-ctASs COM^
FORTABLE   SHAVE   OR
HAUkGOT. ::
Hot!and Cold.Baths
J. BGUCH, Proprietor
Belleoue Hotel
""     SOUTH OKANAGAN
Rates, two dollars  per  day."
Beautiful situation on the lake
front, close> to jthe new' \vharf7
Fishing, shooting and boating,
rand tennis,' •, <V 7   /
Gilbert Hassell, Brpp;
D, W. Crowley Co.
elovraa <■ L*o\ t
i *        '   ■ .        ...   '
Wholesale & Retail Batchers
Goods delivered .to f any p^r$ of
the City -    '
i   .' .
We give our > prompt attention
to mail orders
Phone 12
i,,.
^.i
 'Diieuni'oiii   _,.,.„,    .	
..heiS^Hudson TBiiy i ;braric7 .;ahi6ng£th<jtai::;
tbo'j''a'>jgr^a}7sca_^
thrpat^Whei^^^
healed;up.i'77A7;7:^77';)7'K'*:i;''''7s,;1,f-7'7?*;:
7;Mbfe7th-ui;ione7;hi_lf7o^
''I_idis_as\b_iUlie':fc^
called by' this name because of the
frightful disease brought on that coast
100 years ago by the sailors from Boston under Capt; Giey and from Liverpool by Capt. Vancouver, from Spain,
in fact all over, the world, and spread
by the employes of'the Hudson Bay
Co. among the natives aftej fur The
Russisms did more vthun their share.
The Y_kon Indian js not like.other
North American reel- men; he* is' different in build. Imbit and certainly
inferior, to thp average Sioux or Chippewa or other tiib.s of the northwest.
He, is more like the Jap; has the
same complexion, beard and hairy is
a little taller- and not so clean. -The
people »m light bi fit, undersized and
great be_gi;rs.' A few work at, boating and'wood-cm ting, "but 'generally
they are la7,v-aii'i  indolent.*   '
They never have veetablcb . unless
eating with a white man. Every tribe
could raise vegetables at their summer camps if they would They have
good soil and every chance to raise
radishes, lettuce,' c'abhage,-'turnips
and potatoes,' as white men' are raising all of these for market and their
own use.    .      *   ; . ,     '•   _   ,.*• •'"'
The tribes are small, from twelve
to fifteen families; they are'found in
places from 100 to 2QP'miles apart.
They live near a stream ot lake when
at' home, but -when1 winter comes they
go for fur and meat. They travel all
winter with the whole family; outfit
of kids, dogs, squaws and 'some old
people, going from 200 to .500 miles on
these winter trip., generally in, a
great circle. "''»<"
They stay a few days in a, place,
build new camps, make new 'trails,
and find new game. They, live - on
meat they kill and fish, they catch
with. nets., When good .luck comes
with meat i or fish in plenty they dry
and smoke 7a large quantity, andv put
it into .log- pens where -nothing can
get to 'it.   This pen is called a cache.
* These Indians kill fur at' all_.times
of' the year, except -directly after selling their winter catch in March? after selling their winter catch in' winter- that* they have plenty --to eat, so
what is "the use of trapping?., They
just lie around camp and smoke.
One lad about 20 years of age shot
a black fox and- sold. it'for $600.'',, It
was wOrth-$l,000 or *.1,2Q0. He bought
•JSSOO. worth of calico, tobacco by/~the
caddy-and two .blankets, at $50 ,each.
This <joung,.man, a full-blooded 'Indian, could talk u little English, wore
hat, coat /and vest, short breeches
with* knee stockings, had a*-watch
and chain and a new model Winchester rifle. They are inveterate J gamblers ,and will' lose their, last cent at
cards'and don't care, but keep com.
ing to, the limit'."*'.   '' ■"'  ' '      ,'v   f-
' An Election Dodge.
* There is a story told at the expense
of one of the political parties at Ottawa. 1 The\inc_'deht. is said to have
occurred long ago, and-it too had its
origin in a bye-election .to fill the seat
for Ottawa," which at that time re-
tarned>only one .member. The Gov-
lemmenfhad set their hearts on'Winning, and so they did, but, as their
, opponent-'claimed;'by the aid of the
"dandelion brigade."  , .
I' It\was early in June,"andithe dandelion,' pretty, as "it is-in a pasture or
along the roadside, io- only  a weed
in "a lawn such 'as'that which surrounds the Parliament Buildings. The
lawn, was .sprinkled with the yellow
buttons,, and' suddenly/ a  few  days
before polling, they-- became an eyesore, to the Government., They must
be dug up, root and branch, and so
• gang of the'"honest^and indepen-
.'dent electors" of the',capital*were hir-„
ed at so much a dav to do the digging.   They - sprawled over the lawny*1
knives in hand,  digging dandelions
until the victory was won—and then;
,"Welir"the7"dandeiions~Lsoon—went- out-
of bloom and were lost to sight, and
jbo, tpp„ were, the diggers.
r No wonder^the' late Mr." Tarte said
that elections were ndt wholly won
by prayers.
Bristol Was Absent-Minded.
Here's' a. real true -> one about ,Ed-
urand Bristol, M.P. During the days
of the strenuous campaign between
Mr. Bristol and Mr. T. 0. Eobinette
tor election as member ofthe House
for .Centre. Toronto, ho, was an exceedingly busy man. ' Afterwardsi,
wben he was preparing to' go to,Ot»,
tawa, and was mixing in other multi-,
tadinous duties, his intimate friends
sot he used to do some absent-minded,
things.
One day he pulled' his watch out
of his pocket'to see, how muchstim^
remained to * allow- nlm^to' keep an
engagements, and found the hands
standing still, set an hour slow.
: "H&'re," said Mr. -.B.. to his office
' Sjteamer:Spring<3 -^lieabf
;7;:Th^J;8teamier7^ri^o6^^
bound 2 ftbmrtpni-ort! to ;tlie;:T^e/touched;.
;a'sai^bar'j'nw; the^Sum
I^wfe8tofi^.':. ^fter;ip^^mtf;«K^^na^_):';
to get off but jtiwaa found she hadisprung!
a'*leafc i^dw^sinldngrapidl^/^
'immediately 7W^
and;;the;creW7taken?aboard7hyi7tug8 but;,
the steamer'^wth7a. bigv list to starboard:j
was towed into hajrbor-f,;Near'Southwood;:
the. water had ;gained„ so: rapidly'; the fires
were extinguished by   the water and   the
steamer rendered absolutely helpless, and
as a result the crew had to   take   to   the '
pumps until the harbor was reached.
•    •   Opera Season Closes.; *
The English Opera season in . London-
has jtjst closed at the Lyric Theatre and in •'
a speech delivered by Mr. Chas. Manners
the public have been promised something
extra in the-way of opera next year.' This,
English version hps been used as a school
to marfybefore entering upon the; grand,
opera at Convent garden and night:' after
night the houses have been  packed,; With/:
parties from various schools and   colleges.,
anxious to   get the > drift of   the   plays in
English, before  trying to .understand it   in
the French and Italian dialect.
Builders and Contractors
.;..;.. . .,■-!■    i.i:;.-:..-:-.?..:. ■...-.    !,   . ■ -.- ^-j,^,-.^:,;..
^P!_i_M:;a^
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jiyilSjAyAy:AyiAA!MmAyA<ty,
Address;
Rutland P; O.
.-v'/>'r.>*'M'fV;-r;;-i0'f
KELOWA^
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AAA!
Prices Quoted toAnjr^ Rnhtj
to Bear Greek eter^?^l_yr;
WiffitfrnB
Box 66
Kelowna^.B^C.
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wia country i yews \  Schf*\\ fc Hrnwr. I fI^» ^-^ 1^*^^^*^^ 77^
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Charles 1 Statue to beRemooed.
The figure of Charles -I on ! horseback
which has for centuries been standing in
the Trafalgar Square is to be removed but
up to date noparticula.fsitehasbe n found
for its re-erection. Its fate is not uncommon in a growing city, as fresh spaces have
to be made for new streets and the visitor
to London would be surprised at the
different land marks that have gone in the
past few years. The Old Obelisk in St.
George's Circus has been recently removed,
and everyone thought the structure had
been destroyed but it now owns aposidon
at Bedlam, a new transcription being added with its more recent history included.
The famous old hoise that used to stand
in "Leicester Square has shared a similar
fate its remains ' however being sold for
£8 to a private purchaser, and < according
to reports many other monuments are to
go in the near future.
Arrested by Alderman.
A man who would persist in breaking
fairy lamps at ' the Alexandra Palace
recently, had the honor to .be arrested by
the deputy mayor of Homsey, Alderman
Sloper, who happened to be walking in the ,
grounds at the time. l ,
tmvmp
.'A'7i-|ii^e#_^_i_.^^iilpt
iyyyyyysxmriWteA
A' W4t.lW** b.*»!!
as our treea are grown, on.
'«oir_Hey'W>aiknoVl-die^^7  .
teheed 'fruitf growere to*«i|j>_i«re lived
and^(^erth»fl(<Jfl^-aro^J^9fiJr,h
7JS4
■v ^'"1 A_P
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r. Foothill, I^»r«en» ■■
TQR9WTfii,>  cs„-^ QN£ftfi|p
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M   . I'   .
Gr-egpn^ Grown Ffuit If^
Send me your tree4 bill,for jmyestsmatesfor^Fallt i809?«nd>-,_. ,   .
I 10, planting.   I furnish „th'e very finest-grade of GsymqitfcpUfJt,,.,'. /
, Stock at as low prices, as' other responsible firms  funMSh-tna «•»%-,'
grade of stock.       ^   .   .*   /'   "*    btt^^'ISWW&r    ^
•^•Q.*iffSSSk SIRS.
KEL03Ji£N7-tB.C.1<  ;;.,
' ' ' Agent for
M
H'Vf
Kelowna Saw-MiJl Gompany; Limitd
will deliver 20 inch wood-for. i
$1,50 per Rick
_-. '"   *
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'-VI
A
.   Policeman's Strange- Record.
- .Police Constable Jackson, who haa been  I
stationed at  Barkingside,   Ilford,  has*1 just
retired  on "his pension.;   He  has   been
stationed  at  the  same  place  for  fifteen
years, and during that time "has  had only,
one case before the magistrates.'1
-.        , Tf \   l - s
" i
*   'The-Exact'Proportions of a* .*-
Perfect  Woman.
', A music hall manager has been advertising for a perfect woman, and offers £1000
a year by way of salary. His standard of *
the perfect woman states the height to be
5ft.i7 inches, or an inch or two over, from
shoulder to elbow, (7 in., elbow to' wrist,
10 in., upper arm, 12 in. Wrist, 6 in. Throat, ■
I3J in., ankle, 8& in., length of foot, 9 in.,
hands,' 8 in., bust, 38 in., hips, 42 in.. Waist
30 in., hip to sole of foot, 38 in., ,instep, 94
inches. These combined with' beauty, are
the requirements for the position.
Storm Causes Electric Wire Trouble
; ,-The whole telegraphic system of the,
United Kingdom and all cable services
have been serioii8ly_a_fecte~d~b"y"ttie~n>Bg^T
netic storm experienced soon after noon
left Saturday. The underground-wires
were affected the most, the overhead telephone wires causing little- trouble.' This
ia the first time the wires have been out of
action for.six years., The trouble is stated
Jby experts to be due" to the aurora.        •   >
■ i • -', j   .     ■ -". -   .i   ..
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*_Sf^
(X  I  V^\^JLJI2_p
<_y_ ; \;;Ac-L/->rA^
i\. High-Cla^s  Bakers, Gipcei»«an^p
■•  '••*       Confectionera_f-i:#^-;r-:i7
' -\     .,> J. ■;v-»..'<"" °.§y
'   • I  ,7 ; , A'\ ' ^r--•rt> .-\ -> Jfi-jJ v
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Roses Prom Cuttings.
boy, "I don't know what has got In.
to that watch; it's been behaving badly-tor "days.1 Bun around;to Ryrio'a
with it, and tell them to fix it up
as soon as possible." ,   "
After twenty, "minutos the  boy :m
turned. - With ■"'entire lack of express
sion op his-face, he said, as he handled watch and chain back to Mr. Bri_-
tol:
•" **The man at Ryrie's says to wind
it."—Toronto 8e>turday Night.
^    T        ■■■■■■—i-.        i     —'     ■■ ■■   -"   ii -    \   1.
< ■'•' Luxury* In New-Camp. ..'
\A.few,nights ego guests ut tho,King
Edward Hotel}' Govrganda, slept in*
bunks tor the.flxst tune.- The bank,
house is a welcome addition, as men
have' been-sleeping t three nnd topr
on a mattjre8Si_7' *> * • '* /<
> A barber.-has arrived and pntro-os
ire shaved, while Bittilijt t <mt a stump
'near'the'atove.' :        -'•     ' i.'
The' saw mill blew Its first whisuft
recently abd commenced-turning out|_ ,' s ,
lumber, -tor., which: jiw demanduvi[M(,i|t(t|i^f.Wi-ianent quarters.   -
- No Presents by Request.
T,;At one time it was fashionable to put, in
,obituary notices " no flowers by request,*'
and. now' " no presents by request" has
made its appearance in the London papers
in which fashionable engagements, are
announced. The request, however, ia not
considered to include cheques, which are
allowedito be sent, and jewelry has still its
place of honor, but for a you^g couple the
,u»uel gifts, of silverware, tea cloths, silk
cushions, etc., etc., are considered out of'
date.     '      -' '' ' . '  ,    '   '
Is a. SPECIALTY widi;iiS &tr. M
* " -1 i ■ ' *      / -   3«J_*    - i       .       V       i
"'    ' ' • 1     *• .     .7- iV."'   ■"   l',&**.
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__. *t -T   _ »   I *&*£. 'J, fi.n
>' H4"'.7'7 -, aW
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^J-t1 rv   J-   l$ I'
Mr        ,. ,    fc..
*-'(
sid
e issue. ■-.-•>!/-
it 4
-     VJS.1'
Just pompare the weight and qual)
-'f , ot,oufs with others.
We not only give the BEST Qui
ITY, but guarantee FULL WEIG
.. ,\ ot 24,oz. with everyjoaf. !
I In October make a cut sn (.the ground,
with the spade about five inches in depth,
put a little coarse sand into it, take for
cuttings this year's ripened wood, about
nine inches in length, witha heel if possible.'
Press the^uttiogs firmly into,the sand, and
and, tread- tl\e soil firmly.. The cuttings
should be put in ro\p»- After trost see
that the soil is firm; tread if necessary.
The following* April mulch Vith cocoanut
fibre or leafr mould. In the . following
November the roses are ready for planting
■//'*
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7.1
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Fancy Breiad andi^!Eak^©f||
escnotion made <-M
evfflsjir^ desenpboh4maiae, > *§ _
. * -to'**  ,>-   _■ 7   rf^tr^
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The Ho)|n<
. Plipne No. 39
PkoiieM^
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A ris
Koto to Sharpen a Razor.
The setting of a fine edge is distinctly a
knack, and  ita  acquaintance requires  as
much  practica  as the setting of a cutting
tool for the lathe.   If, however, one.be but
familiar with the elements of the process,
a  considerable  amount of vain labor and
time might be saved, as Professor McWil-
liam explained recently before the Sheffield
Society of Engineers and Metallurgists in
, course of a. lecture on the prosaic subject,
: ''The^Care.of:a Razor."   This paper em-
: bodies the reoults of continual experiments
and study of the, subject over a period of
twenty  years.   As  he  had only his own
face on which to test his theories, his ex-
■, perience has proved a valuable factor.
The cutler from whom he purchased his
first' razor, upon inquiry as to whether it
should  be  dipped  in  hot  water before
stropping, replied in the negative.   Similarly, one recommended a rigid, and another
a flexible strop, according to his own pre-
deliction; while there was a similar divergence of opinion, as to whether stropping
should 'be done before or after use.   The
'professor? having tried all methods in turn,
was able to select that which is undoubtedly the best.   He found that the flexible
strop, hung at one end by a nail, such as
the professional weiider of the razor ordinarily resorts to, gives a strong but not a
firm edge, and that oil tends to harden the
surface of the strbp, unless applied.   A
1 sealskin  strop, having '■ a  smooth, pliable
surface,  gives  the best edge;   and if the
razor de dipped into hot water before the
stropping,  the   metal  is  toughened,' and'
better fitted for  the  production  of   the
requisite keen edge.
The preliminary immersion in water is a
vital factor, since razors possess a finer
temper than ordinary cutting tools, and are
proportionately brittle. It is also expedient
that the strop surface be preserved from
the settling thereon of dust particles, the
presence of which, if of a gritty nature,
may be liable to break,the delicate edge of
the tool. It is important to remember that
the edge of a "razor, being obviously of a
much finer character, owing to the nature
of its work, than other cutting tools, must
receive special attention, and by taking to
heart the foregoing simple rules, many of
the difficulties at present experienced may
be effectively overcome.—Chamber's Jour.,
G T:U Notes.
Conducted by the Ladies, of the Kelcwna branch
of the W.C.T.U.
The Truth About Waterford.
The Toronto News" touring reporters
recently visited Waterford and wrote sonie
more or less interesting letters as to conditions in that town. One of them, at least
does not seem to have investigated local
conditions very carefully, as the following
letter from a resident of the town will be
an evidence.
The writer of of a "Ladies' Letter," in;a
Melbourne Weekly heaps half a column of
derision'on whiskers. She wonders any
woman con abide a man with a face like a
broken sofa cushion. " Although a loyal
subject and devoted to my King," she
cries, " I think King Edward should take
those nasty germ-narboring whiskers off
his face and set his subjects a better example."   Hooray I God shave the Kingl
Editor Pioneer—Those two News reporters have written   some awful stuff   about
Local Option   at Waterford,   One   begins
his articles    with,   "Most   men   have    a
weakness which they indulge to a greater or
lesser extent."   This   reporter's weakness
seems to be lying and he is indulging in it
to a great extent.   After careful   investigation, their facts are   flatly   contradicted.
The bottle brigade is not strong in Waterford.   The road between here and Simcoe
is hot strewn with empty bottles, for none
were found yesterday.    The best people of
Waterford do not prefer the regulated bar
to the unregulated   bottle.   The   liquor is
not shipped in   by   express   and   several
cases   carted   every week.   So  says  the
expiess   agent   and   express   carter.   No
barber has lost $10 a  week.   Neither was
any one of the three barbers   seen by the
reporter, but only an assistant   whom the
reporter took for the owner.     Both strangers and residents know   that Local Option
is working well, even these two  reporters
unconsciously     admit.   that.   Magistrate
Tobin gave out from ,his - book   recently
that the three years before Local  Option
he had 67 cases of all kinds and 33 of these
were for "drunk and disorderly."   For the
two years, four months since Local Option
has been in force, he   has tried  45   cases
and only four of  these   were   for "drunk
and disorderly'* and   these four   were   all
outsiders   who   came   in   drunk.   Surely
when the D. & D.'a are  reduced, from 50
per cent to less  than ten per   cent of the
crimes, that speaks for   itself.   Magistrate
Beamer of Simcoe (our county town,) eight
miles away, with 3.000 citizens   and   four
licensed bars ond two licensed shops, had
from Sept. 1st. 1908, to 1909, 133 cases, of
which 73 we're for drunk and  disorderly.
Twenty eight of   our   best business   men
signed the following statement that  Local
Option is a   benefit-to   this 'town,   both
morally and financially and we can heartity
recommend it to other  villages as   in  the '
best interests of its'citizens  as   a   whole, i
A   $50,000   telephone factory   has   been
built this year and its   three disectors are '
red-hot Local Optionists.   There   are   no
vacant, houses.fifteen   hew   houses   have
been built, property has increased in value ,
25 per cent, rents, have  been raised  very ■
high, and the   banker   says   the   savings i
deposits have increased, all this   in   good
Local Option time.   The , thirsty ones are j
crying loud against Local Option, but   the '
best citizens are praying, "May we always \
stay "dry'' and sober.
Pretty good and pretty nearly incontest
ible evidence this, surely.
If you Want your Jams; to ke^, they
.; v. shoul|.||^
|igar:
All B. G. Sugar Refining Companys Products;;   7
Consist Solely of Pure CANE SUGAR.
MANUFACTURED AT VANCOUVER, B.C. BY
™-e British Columbia Sugar Refining
Company, Limited.
Port Your Helm and Steer into
Campbell's Harbor of Refuge
every time you have any trouble with
your motor car. If your helm won!t
port then 'Pone 82 and we will make
a special trip and make matters right.
Your Launch Motor. Needs Repairs?
Let us have a look at it, and we guarantee
to put it in good working order.
V -
We are noted  for our neat workmanship and finish
CAMPBELL BROS.
The Kelowna Electric Light and Bicycle Supply Co.
BOX 160
PHONE 82
PROTECT YOUR TREES
These destroyers cannot live where trees have been treated with
WARNOCK'S    TREE   PAINT
Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mice, Borers, Canker Worm, San Jose Scale, Oyster
Shell, Bark Louse and Sun Scald.   The cost is very small.   It will not wash off.
One application lasts for two years.   Warnock'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
paint for three years.   November, 1907, they purchased 50 gallons for free distribution among
ending orchards.   Send for 16-page free booklet to
is
Agent
MR. C. H. CORDY,
SUMMERLAND, B.C,
G. R. LA WES, Enderby, B.C.
Sole Manufacturer for B. C '
W.
7;:i:;77^SIGNWRm^
'■Ayy 7-.'C. .a;7;-.,N77)y'Wihti^
.<-.}■}■    "'.■■' 'v -v-'-.'"/.*-V' "■-'.'< ';'•>■:..' ;'-,;.-r. .'■'<,!..V".'.■::''i '■'•:" Ay ■" .V.v    >V7-.:'-.-7;:">:;- . V-'^':V;./-;V*'-:'S-:'''V '•'■ ■"'■'^V'.'■•>. ,.■■■
;;Haye;'.ybujseen^
,'■' '    ;*":just'-vv)iat:you:*vv^
Our machine plant is in better ahape than ever, and we are '
wanting your orders for all kinds of Cabinet work, etc.
Estimates given on Cottages, Bungalows, etc.
Screen Doors and Windows a specialty.
Corner of Lawrence and Pendozi Streets.
CALL AND SEE US.
We have a splendid list of
City Lots and Fruit Farms
'    ,.    for Sale.   .   '■,    ''     ,
7.   - *.'-''.
' . '""""'. '
If you are looking for a home
call onus, and we will drive you arot^nd and save you
Time and Money.
DeHART & HARVEY
Real Estate Agents
KELOWNA, B. C.
Phone 63
We are specially equipped for the production of A:
High-grade Job Printing
<
and you will be consulting your own interest In
letting us figure on your work. :
"Record" Job Print Dept.
Jw ■ 'j
#*'
, *< <
A -*._.
if*  f „_
Tf
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\iy
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it ••
With*
Wt,l
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MMr/is   , -
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i#»)ll.lil_l|in,iiiipiiiiiil ii min iiiiiniiiii
Ay  '-i\     'ir       '"''' "•*
Buy "20th CentUry if you want Style & QyaUty7
Don't buy your Fall Suit or Overcoat till you have first seen what we, are
showing. The 20th Century Tailors are acknowledged everywhere as
Canada's top-notch clothing makers. This Fall they have'surpassed,any,
former effort in the production of nice natty Suits and Overcoats.
Call and let us show your our 20th CENTURY CLOTHING
You will be repaid for your trouble, even if you do not want tb.btiy at
present.     You will go away feeling satisfied that you have seen the best
mei e~is"LU"ue-__au-u_->^iOuiingi
.We give you the best and charge you no more than you are asked to
pay for ordinary clothing.
Suits and Overcoats made to your Special Measure and Style
• '.•,,■-
No extra charge.     Hundreds of the newest patterns and forty styles to
select from.     Fit and finish guaranteed.    .
Shirt Novelties
Our selection of New Shirts was never better.     A large range of all;the natty colorings and designs in
7^ shirtdom, in Zephys, Oxfords, Flannels.   Prices $1.25 to $2.50 • ,.
Our H. B. K. Brand Working Shirts can't be beaten for hard wear.    All.sorts to pick from.
New Fall and Winter Underwear
t^AU weights and only the best makes you will nnd here.    Fleece Lined, Flexo-knit, Turnbull's Celebrated
Ceetee, and all the finest in silk and wools. .Prices $1.50 to $7.50 a Suit;    7-  , ,      ;'"!      ,;   '  s
1       . ' ■___»*S-^ -    ———       *■———■——^ IIMIIMI  . -___S__--W—--WW-—■■■-_IISM_PIIISI   I—■■■_^»^—ll.lll— ■—II IIIS_l«___S^S_S_MW_W^_WW--WWW_-»Wi
"■''■•*'. SEE OUR NE^ SWEA TES-rrRoll Neck and,Coat. 7    % ;   ■   "
Established S1.850..
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"•■_'■'■■ New:
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Gloves;and
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/Mitts
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m&^^i$r:*h*?& Why take chances on a
■
Fountain Pen ?   .-
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REMEMBER
OUR
[guarantee
f ' , I  . <
■ , ,   Which goes, with every
i pen regardless of price.
Our stock is the largest in the
[city^and prices right  ,'
, .   $1 to $15
- We invite your closest
'* inspection and are al-
\/ ijways'' pleased ,to show.,
our, goods.
. ■ When Sheriff Robertson of Edmonton
attempted to serve a writ on Mrs. John
Moran, he was met'at the door by that
young lady, who brandished an axe, and
caused him to run 'away, waiting only long
enough to assure himself that Mrs. Moran
meant business. s
Nelson Fair Opened.
Under favourable circumstances, Nelson's
seventh annual exhibition was opened last
week, and is considered tp have eclpsed
all ,previous endeavours. The exhibits
are the largest on record, the show of
fruits and minerals being especially
attractive. '
Fatal Eleoator Accident at
''    Fort William.
' Struck on the head by a fly wheel,' was
the fate which befel Peter McRichie, 35
years of age, who was in the employ ofthe
C. P. R., in the .elevator B, belonging to
that company. The man had been '. employed as oiler for the past two years, was
found dangling from the platfom, which
was only about 20 inches away from the
large fly wheel, against which it is conjectured he struck, his head as he was
resuming an upright posirion, after oiling.
Death must have been ipstantanious,' and
it waa not .until some time after the
accident, that the body was' found by hia
colleagues.
Merchants
'Kl'j-feiM-
* -<        *A
DRUGGISTS «ind, STATIONERS
\    > ■     t- A-J"^.i   '   -
, Kelowna. ., B. G-,
v      i       'a''
PHONE 19 ».:'/;:
A. R. DAVY
Wholesale and Retail
Bptcher. :   > - "*
CattIe,Sheepand Horao
Dealer. t    r ',     '
KELOWNA,
'B*L>*
DAVIES & MATHIE
Ladies'and    '.
Gents' Tailors,
PENDOZl'- STREET
Repairing/and Pressing
promptly attended to.
Vietimizad
Cheques.
by Stolen
L. a AVISS
Boat Builder
t
Launches, Sail Boats
Sbif.8, Canoes and Scotos
j Rob, Boats and Canoes
7 iJor/;hire. x   >\
"A      . ' . w   .    >> fr .        ,    ,
!    '   .      '    -  » ,    ! .' '      '
; .       r KELOWNA, B.C:
The bank cheques which' disappeared
from the express'office at Calgarv, some
time ago, have turned up in that city, and
four local merchants have been victimized
The cheques were good to the extent of
$50, but the man who passed them,
generously kept below thet amount.
Wild .Buffaloes Not Extinct.
' i f -.' .
The annual report of the North-West
Mounted Police, shows that buffjilo.are not
yet extinct in Canada. Photograph* of
eight have been obtained,1- and ,> the tracks
of many seen." tThe herd on the Cariboo
Mountains on the north side of the Peace
River is estimated at 250.'       *    '
"   J Sad Threshing Accident;
1 '   *- «*   . * .
.While feeding a threshing machine, on
the farm of his brother, the other day,
Rowland Bowler, of Manitou, Manitoba,
caught his arm in, the band cutter. The
knives cut'several arteries, and also went
into the bone, causing a' terrible mass of
wounds. The man was at once taken and
cared for, but it  is found   necessary, to
amputate the arm completely.       t ,
' i J     '      "•
Pearu at Half ax. Nooa Scotia!
■> /' .       r
Last week, Peary, the discoverer of the
North Pole, passed through Halifax, N. S.,
on his way to New York, accompanied by
his wife and children. At New Glasgow,
an amusing incident'occurred. There were
six weddings in the town at the time
Peaty arrived, and the parties were on the
platform together with a number of freinds
i .
..      W\    .A.
20th Century
Barber Shop
Bernard Ave.    ^ '.
i   l    "■
}Ha.r-cutting,Shavttg orShampoo
'ing.   Facial Massage aSpecialty,
'Everything disinfected.
ready to start on their honey-moon. The
crowd numbering about a* thousand, were
mistaken by Peary as being present to
honour him, and consequently left the train
to acknowledge their presence. After a
time, however, Peary heard that the crowd
were mostly congregated to see Dr,
Garfield McDonald, a- noted athlete) off on
a honey-moon trip, and on finding out his
mistake returned to the train. (
' T   Sturgeon in the Fraser.      •;
7  ,
' Fishermen in  the   Fraser  have   been
getting some good catches of Sturgeon
lhtely, some weighing aa much as six
hundred pounds. 'Sturgeon have come up
in large quantities during the past week,
and when sold command quite a high
price. v ' ' .        .
Manitoba Gooernment and Phones.
The Manitoba Government. Telephone
Commissioners report that of 5,790 applications for new 'phones, received and
accepted, no less than 3,290 are for rural
'phones.^ The general opinion of the
commissioners is .that it will, be necessary
to construct about 4,000 miles of new lines
this year., - /   -     -.  t     .   ,    ,  ■    ' ,
..   Big Poultry Shots at Seattle.
Over 5,000 birds have been entered for
the A.-Y.-P. poultry show which opened
last Monday at Seattle. One of the most
brilliantly lighted buildings, 158 by 260 ft.,
has been constructed for their accommodation. Birds have been arriving on every
express traip.~ The whole show is pro-
Aounced one of the best in the* States, ju»d
the large Jnumber of different
Alberta Haroesb Completed.
According to the crop reports, the
harvest operations in Alberta are completed
and a further report goes on to show that
threshing will be completed in a week's
time. At Gleichen, the wheat averages 40
bushels to the acre, and it is expected that
all the wheat grown in this district will
grade fairly high. The damage done , by
the frost and hail in the south part of
Alberta has made a decrease of about
fifteen to twenty bushels to the acre, but
an average of twenty bushels per acre is
maintained throughout that part' of the
province.
Royal Gitt) Borrows Nearly Pour
,    Hundred Thousand Dollars.
New Westminster is using debentures to
raiie the sum of $20,000 in order to construct a public incinerator, $104,000 for
street improvements, $234,000 tor extending
the water works system, $4,00fi for advertising the city, $30,000 as a grant to the
Royal Columbian Hospital, and $6,000 for
gaol and police court
Mayor Keary Will not Stand for -*
Re-Election. .'    •>
- Mayor Keary, who, for the past'eight
years has been elected Mayor of New
Westminster, will not stand for re-election.
He has held the office* for a longer .period
than any "'previous holder. It is possible
that if he had stood for re-election this
year, he would have been elected again,
but he has emphatically declared that";he
would not stand, and that he also intends
resigning his position as manager "of the
Provincial Exhibition. ,-   1  -,.'
Injured by Packing Case. -.. ;
\ , * *-
James Cook, a stevedore, met with, an
accident of a severe nature, recently.Vhen
lifting a heavy packing case. As he was
about to place the case on a wagon, it fell
back on him,' and he was. unable to hold
it.. He had to be removed.to the hospital
where he was "• found suffering! greatly
from the crushing he had received.
Taf t Day at Spokane.
Last Tuesday was Taft Day at Spokane,
and large crowds assembled to welcome
the. President. ** He was received by the
Spokane' Chamber of Commerce at 7.30
a.m., when a breakfast was served at Davenport's restaurant. > After breakfast the
President was driven through the city. At
half past twelve a luncheon was 'served in
the Hall of the Doges, every item on the
menu', consisting, of apples prepared in
some way or other, featuring the apples as
the** king of fruits. After the luncheon <i
drive was made through the Spokane Valley to Haydon Lake, where a game dinner
was served at the Bozanta Tavern. During
his stay the President made many speeches
and received a fitting welcome.
Fight at Chinese Theatre.
> j ° i       ,.
—In a desperate fight ir. a Chinese Theatre
on Pender Street Vancouver, last week,
chinaman, Sing Po, was knocked unconscious by a blow on the head from an iron
bar wrapped in newspapers. The fight
started by'one chinaman' stating that one
of the chinese actors was superior to
another, a heated argument ensued during
which the man was struck on the head.
on that House
l f \ i
.Stop a moment and consider how low
our rates are, and then call or phone lis
the extra amount you want added.
A    :   -
Your House may biirn next!
We represent only strong companies:
Liverpool and London and Globe,
Phoenix, British America, Westchester,
Occidental and Imperial Underwriters.!
-.
j-.s
v«;
_ j.
/-':'
.'o.'
DON'T DELAY
•u
5}.
^ -\. u   .... *,
' /'Mi ■
Central Okanagan Land & Orchard Col
, '--',<■ J  / » .   I i i -   A \ (iy-mK
KELOWNA, B.C.
;«* iv«
A\\
Hi
'J lit
m
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.A-^W'
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Bridge Ooer False Creek Nearly
.....     Completed!
The bridge over False Creek on Westminster Avenue .Vancouver is near
completion anc] is very unique in as-much
aa it is built of Steele of the Bascule
principle. When completed it will greatly
benefit the traffic at Mount Pleasant.
7
th<
The bishop was travelling back from a
school childrena seaside', excursion and
noticed among the crowd of children that
were congregated in his carriage, a small
girl sitting infthe comer, and looking very
glum.
In kindly spirit the > bishop   called
child to him and asked her name,
* "Nora Kern," was the reply of the little
girl.    • '■;■'-   *< ■ .
'.'"Anel how did'you like the sea" ? asked
the bishop. -
"Very well," replied the youngster. "I
saw. the waves, I saw' the fish, the boats
and the sea gulls, but I did not see the
TINIMIES."
"The tinimies" asked the bishop, "pray
what are the tinimies?" And it took the
bishop some time before it dawned upon
him what the child was referring to. And
then- remembering the  usual  way   it  is
PRACTICAL
IRRIGATION
If you are interested in the comparative  merits  and  economy of
gravity ditches and small pumping
■ plants, write for our Booklet on
Practical Irrigation.
.'We have installed many hund-.
reds of successful pumping plants
all over the arid west.
We also have a new instructive
bulletin on "How to Spray and
When to Spray Fruit Trees" which
may interest you much.
Canadian-Fairbanks
_1 COMPANY^ =_
STOVES! STOVES!*
&
_ %
I
Vancouver, - B. C
•   and other principal cities, or
E. NEWBY, Kelowna
Just, received a large shipment
''. ' * ■•'~* ' .
Air-tight Heaters of all kinds ^
Coal and Wood Heaters of all kinds
Washington Coal Grates.   ;.
Franklin Wood Grates.  :>
Large Display    Lowest Prices
Mr^M'
&
m
THE MORRISON-THOMPSON
L ^uad_iwadel.pa:
JA
, f..v.
SOLE-AGENTS  FOR
*• UK
iano
Miss P. Louise Adams
,     r     "A.T.C.M.
Scholarship graduate in piano
and Teacher's Course of Toronto    Conservatory   of   Music,
late   Teacher   in   Westminster
*        . i
College, Toronto.
^Pupils prepared for examinations forv Toronto Conservatory
of Music.
Successor to Miss Edith L. Smith
Temporary Address: *• v
Lake View Hotel
Famous Kooteiiayt& Sask-Alta
D^««i»7' • AAyy.:fr$®AbU
-   Kanges.   r   «> *><--*■■ rw~->
y^r^hi
. i <, -  • , -,,1 ..^ji^v'
A"''fM
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I- •y^bl
■ ■ 'JrM
V^. r     r n 'v I
' «*.''?
y%¥
eater. in\all*kind*«fV|*. M0^,.,.
Importer and Dealer,
'V',»
WJWr-Vk
**m
,A"-y,      i j 'A. '■■•.'.-Sifeswi
'<.v
vlENTS
mmmtmmn
''AM
.The Celebrate^ Adaroa wagpb 11; lM\^l|
...*«
kinds of one and{tw-li^Culthralo_ktRte^^
* -., Harrows and Sprinff-Topth OittnUof»A* v!?-. tl S @|^
Come and see* the Latest Improved
N EXTENSION   '*■
If you toant a First-Clau Carriage,,
but tte'best McLaughltn^^aMa^^^^^M
r.._._-_. D:-r_ ____j*n-s     .A.'    " -   "• ?\u t_?J_Si
^m
'-'.^
;»i .A vT
•  . 7 i -    ' y ,\7V . "';t < y ni" §yiiAimyt<m .&&,
Hainilton Wagons-botK one aid 'tw^Ko^^^aff'4! Sstf and Orchard Co.,
<
BBB
J. F. BURNE  '
Solicitor,
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
KELOWNA, :: B.C.
LIMITED,'
R. B. KERR
Barrister
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
KELOWNA.   , ::
B.C.
Is     -'
v
h
RESt-DJE-NTELAL LOTS
i 7 __ '   . ■ :
IN THE CITY
Cadder Averse       Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
FIVE ACRE LOTS
'f •.- \
Wlf HlN ONE MILE OF CITY
LIMITS
Ofi! EasyTerms   .
TEN «t LOTS
CHAS. HARVEY
B. A.Sc,C. E., D. L.S,' B.C. L.S.
CIVIL ENGINEER and LAND
SURVEYOR
Kelo
wna,
B.C.
W. T. ASHBRIDGE '
CIVIL ENGINEER.
'Assoc. Mem. Can. Soc. C. E       Graduate Toronto
University
Waterworks and Sewerage Systems, Pumping and
Lighting Plants, Concrete Construction, etc.
KELOWNA, :: B.C.
ON THE BENCH
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
<j *
•, '.''' *■'
f I.* .-
,   GALL. OR WRITE
i
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Leon St.
RICHARD H. PARKINSON
BRITISH COLUMBIA,LAND        x
SURVEYOR. ,. ,
CIVIL ENGINEER
P.O. BOX 137 KELOWNA
Office:    Keller Block
Dr. J. W Nelson Shepherd
■'-■    DENTIST    ry-
p. o. Box me
'Pbone 06
Office in Dr. Boyce's Building.
Barnard Ave.
COLLETT BROS.
LIVERY AND DRAY
Horses bought and sold on commission.     Dray meets . all, C.P.R.
boats.    All kinds  of heavy  team
work. 'Phone 20.
JOHN CURTS
CONTRACTOR & BUILDER      '
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ings.Town and Country Residences
JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA
PHONE No. 93
-.    '    •
violin Recital.
FALL TOUR   OF
-  MONEY TO LOAN
On improved property also other securities
•   G. A. FISHER
ROOM . KELLER BLOCK
Fire, Life, and Accident
Insurance.
MUSIC      -
Mrs. Hislop, Teacher of the Piano
has had  a  number   of years experience
in teaching pupils in all grades.   Especial
attention to touch and technique.
Beginners for the first six months taken at
a reduction.
For   particulars,   apply   residence,  corner
of Water Street and-Eli Ave.
J. E. WATSON
Mus. Bac, A.T.C.L.
Teacher of Piano, Organ,
•    and Voice Production.
KELOWNA       -       B.C.
Mr. THOS, SHANKIE,
Teacher of
Violin, Mandolin,   Guitar,
Banjo, Piano, Organ,
Singing antj Theory.
SMio, Cox Bloclt.    P.O. Box 386
Tonus on application at Studio.
5*1
'A?'
fcft**/
IVA'.
#*:.'":
$
•.:;,-
mmth small
lib <VfV-\; "".•v'kv
.svr1".}' .
".V-7, .
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P*'<
W',i,
,i i' ._*_
.A3SI&IEP, BY,-. .,
Mr;j'PfercySjHbofe Pianist,
, „tJ. , Vl(-LL  APPEAR^ IN- THE
/m l,\'*"
;,1__.V.
For* Fall: Planting/ •
\ BULBS from the best  Euro-
5     penn and'Japan growers
I ? i]< Home grown fruil and ornamental
£ trees—grown on upland soil without
I irrigation, in  the - only, part  of the
,' American   continent    not   infested
I, with thb San Jote scale.
) Garden,  Field  and   Flower Seeds.
1 tested stock'from the'best growers
in the world.
Wire Fencing and Gates
Spray Pumps, Fertilizers, Bee Supplies, ^ Cut Flowers,  Spraying Materials, etc.
White labor only
157 Page Catalogue Free.
M. J. HENRY-
Qresnhoaae and Seedhouse
V-OlO.'Wfeetmlnetcr Rdv
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Branch Ntire.ri)  • South Uadcouoar
tfr
.77-7
V '• '.■ 'T-cket8*6h'kfe^*Willi-8^Brug _5tore.
Constable Tooth left for Penticton last Saturday.
f
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Imerson were
visitors in town this week. Mr.
Imerson organized the Kelowna
Camp of the Modern Woodmen of
America -last spring, and has been
renewing the acquaintances made
during his last visit here.
J. Axon returned last Friday.from
Vernofi, where he has been successful in writing on his papers for
an engineer's certificate.
Mrs. Capt. Knight will receive
next Monday, Oct. 4th, as usual, on
the first Monday of the month.
Born—on Friday, September 24th,
to the wjfe of J. Axon, a boy.
Inspectors Peck and, Downey
arrived by Monday's boat to inquire*
into the damage done in the recent
power house smash.      .
Mr. and Mrs. W- Lloyd-Jones
returned from the Coast last Thursday.
H. W. Oliver of Penticton, was
a visitor in town last week.
R. Lawrence was an arrival from
Nelson last Friday.
A. E. Deisnon, of Hedley, was a
business visitor in town last week.
A. M. Anderson, of Leduc, Alta.,
paid a visit tp friends in the district
last week. Mr. Anderson owns a
large general store at Leduc.
H. Cartridge, of Vernon, arrived
on a business visit to town last
Saturday.
F. C. Woods, who has been to
Notch Hill in the interests of. his
farm at that point, returned last
Friday on a visit to the ■ Verpfons at
West Side.
Mrs. Gilmore, from Kansas City,
is visiting her son at the K. L. 0.
Bench this week. '■
Mrs. Kerr, of Okanagan Centre,
is visiting Mr. and Mrs. McEachern.
Miss Trood arrived • last week
from the Coast, to assist Mrs.
Tutcher in the millinery business:
Mr. and Mrs. James Harvey left
last Monday for Indian. Head,
Saskatchewan. They expect to be
absent about a month. *
- Rev. W. A. Gifford, of Enderby
will preach in the Methodist Church
on Sunday next.
The Musical and ■ Dramatic
Society held their first choral
practice on Tuesday.last, with Mr*
J. Watson as conductor. "A very
small attendance was present, but
preparation was started for a concert to be given at an early date.
The society meets again on Tuesday
next, at 8 oe'lock, in Lequime's
Hall.
Mr. Neil McMillan, who left
some weeks ago for the coast, where
he accepted a position in a sawmill
at Vancouver, met with a serious
accident last week. He became
caught between two cog wheels,
his clothes being torn off him, and
he sustained [injuries in the hip. In
order to get him out of the clutches
of_the-CQg8_the_machinery_had_Tto
be reversed. He was immediately
taken to the hospital, where it was
found necessary to stitch the wound
together, but according to .reports
he will soon be about again'
The War Canoe boys have
decided to give a dance on Thursday,-October 21 st. Details of which
will be published Inter.
Dr. Mathicson, dentist, Rowcliffe
Block, Kelowna.   Phone 89.'
The Legge,- Willis Co. scored
another success with their second
production of " Dandy Dick " last
Friday. The acting and general
swing ,of the play even excelled
their first performance on1 the preceding Wednesday.
A large attendance was present
at the Farmer's Ball held in the
Opera House last Thursday, and
all present report having had one
of the finest dances of the season.
«
Monday, October 25th has been
appointed "Thanksgiving, Day"
throughout the Dominion, and will
be observed as a general holiday.
Don't make any arrangements
for Tuesday, ■ October 12th, but
come and hear Professor J. Shepherd lecture on " Road Making "
at the Opera House. Every farmer wants a good road to haul his
stuff'into market, and the. address
of -on expert on the methods qf
making good ' roads is sure to ,be
of interest and profit in a country
like this. ,
Another date to bear in mind is
tomorrow (Friday), when; the Kelowna Literary Institute meets at 8
o'clock to decide if it will be possible to continue the Reading
Room, or whether to. give it back
to' its donor, Dr. Boyce. The
question is an all important one,
and the meeting should.be well
attended.
, Next . Friday and ■ Saturday
the popular San Francisco- Opera
Company will visit here, and -will
bring with them • an extra strong
caste, with Teddy Webb as 7 the
favorite comedian. Their advertisement appears on another page.
Last week we mentioned that the
Pool Room was about to change
hands. The change .took place,on
Monday last, Mr. Lamb, of Vancouver having purchased. it from
Messrs. Morgan and Bower. , Mr.
Lamb arrived here with his father
a few weeks ago, and both of .them
were so .taken ,with' the climate that
they both decided to locate here.
Mr. Lamb senior will .purchase a
ranch, possibly at South' Okanagan.
The corner stone bf "the, new
Presbyterian Church will be laid
today at 3.30 p.m. by Mr. D.'W.
Sutherland.
- As the annual- subscription to
the Ladies' Hospital Aid.-is.now
due it will ease the treasurer "of a
great deal of trouble.if the jrrjembers
will, kindly leave their fees at
Willit's Drug. Store. Jit' is to be
hoped-that all those ladies who did
not join last year will do so this.
The' HarvestlFestival service, in
the Anglican Church, will be 'held
this evening, ( Thursday,) at ' 7.30
p.m., when the Rev. G. Thompson,
of Wakefield, England, will preach
Mr. T. Murray has sold to Messrs.
Rowcliffe Bros., the, total crop off
one tree of 'Flemish Beauty pears,
for $19.30. "The total." weight was
483 lbs. off one tree.,   "
The- laying' of the corner stone
of-the new Presbyterian Church;
will take place at 3.-30 p.m., thia
afternoon. The following' programme is arranged:—( 1.)- Service
in—the—church. (_2.)iPrcssntation
of silver trowel to Mr. D.'W. Sutherland, by«Mrs. Aj W. K. Herdman.
(3.) Placing-the articles- in the
cavity. ( 4.) Addresaesiby various
speakers present The' following
persons have :been, asked- to be
present' and -to deliver- .short
addresses: the> local■ clergy, Rev.
Logie McDonald, of Vernon, Rev.
C. W. White, of Peachland, Rev. D.
Cajnpbell, of Armstrong, Price
Ellison,. Esq.-, M, P.P.,, Mayor De-
Hart and Mr.'D. W. Sutherland.
Some unscrupulous persons have
been breaking glass in, the Exhibit,
tion buildings, and even went so far
as to" .pake an attempt to take one
window away completely. A reward of $ 10 for informationJeading-
to conviction, is, we hear, to be
offered.
' The Rev. W. J. Welsh,-late of
Chicago, U. S. A., who has accepted
the pastorate of Kelowna, Baptist
Church, will'commence His ministry
on Sunday, October 3rd. _ Services
will be held at 11 a.m., and 7.30
p.m., which will be conducted by
th|e Pastor. A hearty -invitation- is*
extended to all.     '. - - . .     , /
F.  R.  E.  DeHart is  collecting-
fruit for the Spokane Show/.and.,
has asked, us tp. state that.anyone
who has any.fine, specimens will do
him a favour by reporting the same"
to him.   Mr. DeHart has. decided
to send' an' exhibit-. frdnvKelowna
ifi the, finances t can  be obtained.
The exhibit may, However,' Be sent
under the auspices of the Board of
Trade.
The Harvest Festival service
held last Sunday" in the Presbyterian .Church attracted, a. large congregation, aridi:he church was filled-
to overcrowding.both morning and
evening. The' church was elaborately and tastefully decprated with
fruit, flowers, vegetables," apd
cereals. In the morning Mr. J.
Ball, presided., while.Mr. G. Boyer
and the Rev. A. W.~ K".' Herdman
delivered short addresses. The
evening service was conducted, by
the- Rev. fHerdman,-who took as ,
rhis text: "Herein is.my Father'
glorified, tKat ye bear m_cH*-fh_it."
The'' stonej which, isuto. be.the
corner stone in the new Presbyterian Church ;hss< been moulded
by Mr. W. Haug and weighs 1,200
lbs. ;
Born—at the New Jubilee Hospital, Vernon (on the>dty. of Copending- same) ^Sep.t: ;27th;-to the wife,
of Percival  de Hauteur, of^West--
bank, a son.
,' A'-reception; will'be given taitte..
Rev. W. J. Welsh, the new, Baptist
minister, on'Tuesday  next in the
Baptist Church, when, the -mayor
and aldermen will attend ,to%give-
;him a welcome."        >
During, the past ~.Veek- some-'
exhibition-fruit has been - shipped -
to New* Westminster tq^'form an
exhibit froru'K-elQwna, aj^that point.
The pick was taken from the fruit;
exhibited at the Fall Fair this year,.-
together, with some samples owned <
by Mes§r8. Stirling fit Pitcairn!;
The total proceeds,of .thftisale of -
refreshments,at the Fall Fair by the
Ladies' HospitaPAia- was'$! 55.35. •
We have been asked to'announce
that there will be a meeting ot the
members of .the Hospital Aid  in ;
the Opera House on Saturday after '-
noon/October 2nd.. \ *   . «■' {,,'_ I.} \ * .--
There will'be'a"'nh'eeting'• of the.
shareholders of the Havana Cigar
Syndicate'held' uT'tKfe offices 'of'S:*'
T. Elliott ^^Mpnday,»Q<;tober, 4th, •
at  7-.3G01 p.rh.i;for>*'the>!, purple of
appointing a man to represent the   -
local  shareholders  at*the annual,
meeting-to be h'eld in7Winnipeg on -
October 9th»next'■
Owing to the inclemency of the    (
weather.-maiw faUedrtq turnup atf <
the   third   shoot   of the'Salver'
Competition held.last Thursday,
including the;-Lloyd Brps,, who.had \ i
preyioU-lsy been ih tKe first position"'"
in trie match.; J.|N. Cameron .now-
holds the highest aggregate, closely-
followed by T.'Allen' ' Some- dissatisfaction has been felt by those
who conBidfcrechthc" weather- too i
tad   and) did* not   turpi    up) to 7
compete.. ,S .       ,\\
■—NURSERIES
i' 4<M** "''"JA
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HAVE, YOU "-■
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H >t
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GROCERIES
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Thttrsdajj, SepJ.: 80
The Orchard Cittj Record.   l
'•    '-H7V, _'<. ''Sp™v _./T^  y%y\ ^7^?%/uTSsvrcSI
<    -   -y*- ^7?ia1
i>    '    '     t Ji I
ANGLICAN
St. Michael and All Angels' Church.
Holy Communion, first and third Sundays in the
month ot 8 a m , second and fourth Sundays, after
'j       ■.    \ f    Morning; Prayer.
-• Litany on the first tlnd third Sundays
• Morning* Prayer at 11  o'clock,   Evening Prayer at
7 30
REV THOS  GREENE. B A, Rector
. PRESBYTERIAN      '
' Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelownd.    ,
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 iat 8 p.m.
Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.
Afternoon service at 3 p.™.-Sunday School at 2 p m.
REV, 'A.' *W."K. HERDMAN, Pastor
. 	
' METHODIST
Kelowna'Methodist Church.
Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
,    Sunday.School a^2;3P p.m.
(       Midweek service Wednesday at 8 p.m.
REV/S   I. THOMPSON. Pastor.
Sutton's Seeds
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR
Tomato Plants
Cabbage Plants
Bedding Plants  <
Asparagus Roots
Rose Bushes, etc.
H. LYSONS
Kelowna. ^       Greenhouse j
SOME POSTAL FIGURE
WHAT   THE   POSTOFFICE   COSTS
CANADA   EACH   YEAR.
A. Dollar For'Each Man, Woman and
Child ,ls the Amount Required For
Its Maintenance — Fortune Aione
^For Repairing" Bags and Locks—
WKat Finds Its Way to the, Dead
Letter Office  -       ,    ,
RK- t     Wirt _ V  . *Jt\ |
HasseU's Boarding Housei
re-opened by .- '
W. S. MORRIS .
BAPTIST
Kelowna Baptist Church, EHice St.
Sabbath Services at 11,a m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath Schooj at 12:1, p.m.   All welcome.
Large/ comfortable    rooms
with or without board
Terms very reasonable
Apply. Clifton House, Glen
Ave;
nue
CP.R. TIME TABLE.
The sailing schedule of the S.S. Okanagan during the summer months is as follows.
J. A; Bigger
Read up
,, Daily Except Sundays
10:45
Okanagan Landing
8.05
Okanagan Centre
Short's Point
.-   i  *>
>       'Nahun        <
7:15 1
Kelowna
6:45
Gellatly
6:15      ,
Peachland
Naramata
5-25
Summerland
5:00
Penticton
Read down
BUILDER and CONTRACTOR
12:15
\                                            * »
1:55
s
Plans and Estimates Furnished
.2:35
3:10
3:45
Residence,    10  Lawrence Ave.
4:22
6:00
/PHONE 95   •
w ■
Bra LEGGE-WILLIS
Gold, Silver, and Bronze Medallist ,
.Lorictpn Academy of Music (Eng)
* v    ". •"   ' : '7 .     ' .'  ';. lt?lr "   /
. A,.. is open to take pupils for Pianoforte Lessons. .
\ ■-       Address: Post Office     -
Fit-Reform
1 We have secured -
sole agency for  the
above   up - to - date
Clothing.
of  the*
mos_-ceiebratednanci~
reliable lines of Cloth- '
ing made in Canada.
Fit - Reform   Garments are spid with a
promise to pay" back
th'e money if satisfaction is not given. -
This is a guarantee
j given with every Fit-,
'"^^efbrm quit.
The vastness of the seivice when
considered as a whole n.ilh .i.ion-
ishes one, and* the effect ol lool_n<r
into the matter i_ a b >uei un !i»igt, nd-
ing of the size and iinpuit. nc ■ of oui
country, and of tin- piofi-o- it is
nttildng   -
What does' this daily spivicu. with
ritii many and wuli« iiuiniici-joilh, cost
the public n year- The i"n'iri of the
Postmastfr-Gonoial ii'i-wn that to
the last cent. Dumm tho 1 >st ii teal
year the.peoplo oi C»n,'.i^i paid for
then- postal scivic. tli"# -.rni of $6,-
005,929-a large ^u.-i ,vl!"H }'>i] er! at
in the total, and y* 'V"i,"i"', I'bont
only one dollar fm ii:m>I> m. n woman
and child of qur population r Tho sal-
aries of emplojps 1:1 t'|7 SUrvice,
amounting to r Mttl ■ mo;" '"mn two
million dollars for«t ' ♦fcp h'lgest
charge in the account Thpt>' comes
the charge of $1,677,262 foi , conveyance of mails by raihvavs, S1.341.P79
for conveyance by other mc'j'n. by
land, followed by'a number of miscellaneous items, such as $64,624 for
making and repairing mail bags and
locks.
Large as was the expenditure the
revenue, fortunately for the Federal
treasury, was considerably larger. It
amounted to $7,107 756, thus giving a
surplus of $1,101,826, although the
service had been considerably extended during the year.
The 'extent of the service performed
is best indicated in a condensed'form
by the amount of postal matter handled. During th'e year,.11,823 .post-
offices were in operation throughout
fee Dominion, and' at these * offices
there were posted 541,717,045 letters
and other articles of mail, matter. In
letters alone there was an increase of
nearly ' thirty-two millions," and ■ 446
new postoffices were opened.     "
During the year 656 "miles of'additional railways were utilized foT„mail
proposes, making a total track mileage over which mails were carried of
81,474. Of course, the miles over
"which mails were carried throughout
the year over those miles of railways
would be ,enormous. The mileage .on
the stage routes covered by the mails
ooihing and going to and from points
not reached by railways amounted to
17,102,214 miles. The mail service by
water covered a ' mileage of 12,010,151
miles, that' is, mails werp carried by
boats that number of -miles throughout the year/the greater part of this
serviee .being performed in' British
Columbia., „      ' ■,  ' •
During' the year. the. huge sum of
fiftjr-five and, a half ^'million dollars
were; transmitted,/ through the post-
'office by means of ,'money orders and
postal notes.      "   . '
' The Department, through its savings banks, carried on a large business. At the end of thp year the depositors numbered .165.691,, and their
deposits amounted to $47,564,284, an
increase of over one hundred thousand dollars durine the year
The portion of *he report relating to
the dead letter branch ofthe service,
Contains some interesting statistics.'
Apart from shgwinr- th<* success of the
nostoffice in delivering' nrul matter
Incorrectly addressed, or addressed to
people without permenprtf-resideneps,'
the returns give pn insight into the
varied and at times surprising classes
of articles sent through the mails. In
all 55,^25 pieces of mail matter reached the dead letter officp during the
year, and all but 2 446 pieces were
forwarded, or otherwise' disposed of.
!Phe wide range covered by'the articles
contained in these letters 'And packages marked "dead" is. certainly surprising, and Kitten' amusing. It seems
that the poetoffice is called upon to
earry aboat everything one can pass
through the posting wicket of a post-
office; or get into the mail-bag of a
postal route, The list of articles is a
San Francisco Opera Company Sextet Qirls
(i       . i
COME AND SEE THE
San Francisco Opera Ga
IN
■"   .if
7.     w-i
1 he Uay r arisienne
on Friday, Octdter 1st
" The Runaway Girl"
on Saturday; October 2nd;' - v&,
Exceptional Plays by an Exceptional Companyi :   ; '>v !V/,:,''y^;
J    .   '        \{_,jht
T * .       r m.      1     ^      'ri*
Seats on sale at Willit s Drug Stored
~ p4n.U
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jong;oner Dut_mention~oi-a_iew~picK-
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COME IN AND LOOK
'OVER OUR NEW
FALL SUITS
V rj.-vfo-IB-.y h-f   I  •
r !, ^ The Home of Fashion
aaasaai
■■•wtiiilVi
1.1
Mi' *■
7WB
ere and there from the list will
give an ides, of the nature of the
whole.     -
Two of these dead le.torg, contained
warrants, and ns both reached their
destinations it is likely that the per-
■ons for whom they wore intended to
cause trouble wercibrought to justice.
Thirty-ihree aprons 'wont astray, but
•U except three wrre finally delivered,
end tho.Bameifortunate'ending came
to the wanderings of two pneknecs of
«pple jelly,  two * pneknges of bears'
4&W8, seven' ""teddy" bears,   one   of
staeberries.     twelve . 'wedding-bakes,
twelve marriage certiflcUtes, nnd one
package  of  cheese."   Thirty   parcels
containing cigars.went to the dead letter office, but only twenty-six of them
reached the smokers for whom they
were intended, one package contained
diamonds) and, finally it reached the
person to whom addressed, and the
Bame was the case with respect to one
ostrich feather, one fly-trnp< two hair
switches, three marriage lieehses, and
two parcels of marmalade.  The office,
received 128 packages of medicine and
148  pairs  of  moccasins,    622  photographs,   56   pipes,    132 , purses,   124
watches, and a large quantity of jew-
elry> 16 suits of clothes, and 22 summons.   Unfortunately for the debtors
16 of the latter were delivered.   Pif-'
teen sets' of .artificial' teeth went to
the office,  and'all  except one were
forwarded ' to the persons. in need of
the same. ' ,
\ A new item(of expenditure will appear ' in the accounts for the current
year, nnd that<will be the cost of the
tree rural delivery inaugurated in a
tew localities- in Southwestern Ontario during tho progress of the >elec-
♦oral -campaign of last autumn. If
that service is considerrbly extended
during;, tho year it is doubtful if a
, surplus can be showh nt the end of
the year for tree rural delivery, nd-
vsntageous and even tiecessniy as it
undoubtedly is. ' How"v»r, Hip rural
population are cntitl"'1 to it as soon
l«a the country can afford to meet
QtaoaaL    '
The San Francisco
Opera Company
The' San FranciscovOpera Company will
not attempt any of the strenuous work of
last season. Poor bookings i '■made* it
necessary for the willing workers on Mr.
Healey's payroll to attempt impossibilities
and as a consequence unfinished performances were given in several cities. This
season nothing will be offered that has not
been played in Vancouver, and the same
casts and chorus now appearing in Vancouver will be retained. It will therefore be
seen that with' the scenery and prdpert.es
used at the Empress Theatre being shown
in this city, our theatre goers will be given
metropolitan productions in every jsense of
the word.   The critic '■ of the  Vancouver
.
,     If. -J    "
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Send
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Printing Order
3-
'J*.®1
"»•,
W U   _    "J    .L _ ...I
yvoiia-pniaiiic—company—tne-
following-
compliment, Tuesday, August 10th
"The Empress:    Fun,   real   honest fun,
with good   music   and   brilliant   settings,
to say nothing of a .remarkably attractive
lot of femininity, has been endemic at the
Empress Theatre since the coming of the
San Francisco Opera Company, headed by
that remarkably clever singing comedian,
Teddy Webb .   There   have been   many
changes .since   the   company   opened   its
season'at   the Empress,   but despite   the
changes,   the  excellent character   of  the
performances   is    maintained     and    the
audiences repeat their generous applause
nightly.   A Runaway girl was the   bill-of-
fare offered last night,   and   though „ this
favorite musical comedy of George Edwards
has, been heard   often in Vancouver, the
fact that it has lost none of its charm was
apparent from the   generous applause   of
the musical members and   the   continual
ripple of laughter with  which the   house
rewarded the many well taken chances for
what,' for want of a better term1 is generally
known     as1    "funny  business."   Charles
Coutoure of Gus Stanley is an • acquisition
and William Chester as Leonello is another
of those to be noted   for excellent   work.
Teddy Webb   himself as Flipper Has,   of
course a whole lot to do, and he never had
a part that fitted him better.   The enthusiasm   that he   clisplays over his,;Vork ih
itself acts as a tonic.   His interpolation of
a late 'coster song' may be poraoneA for its
mere excellence of rendition!, The chorus
reinforced as it has been by ,a bevy of, the
prettiest and cleverest,little gitls ii^ musical
comedy to-day, left nothing to be desired;
indeed, the   whole   performance  is  one
which cannot fail to   appeal to "crowded
houses as the Runaway Girl  continues to
repeal: her truancy fat the Empress for the
remainder of the week.'',
>VB
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We can execute them ijeatly and
cheaply, and 'give ^6u!safisfe!_tion
every time.
t
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-      • ' -7 ' 7| v   7,i'i < |Os''    - . -i '   /   i .-*■": •*     \ .  '■.     -.'•*,^} - >->   ' ,-,."" ■• ')•■ j«"i*—.Him-iiii»ii- iii »n min imi  im.MM.iiini iirmjfrmi__n_i,---__w-i_>'iei iiiii<^wii>jirtiiiuitj--a-»w-_Mi^<riBwi»aii^A( rM J-v*.
8
The Orchard City Record.,
Thur8<tai3,\Sept. 30,
Continued from page 1
and stated that he -was not familiar
with the plant, but had had some
experience with other jet condensing plants. He endorsed JMr. Lang-
ille's statements, having made the
first investigation with him, and
.was sure the accident was caused
by water in the cylinder.
"Mr. Russell was then recalled,
and when asked if Mr. Crowe's
method of shutting down the
engine would contribute to the
accident, he replied that it might,
but he, did not think it would. He
did not think Crowe's plan so good
as his own. He considered that
when he opened the large vacuum
breaker it would cause a sudden
movement on the governor which
would be detrimental to the spring.
He said that Mr. Crowe had. previously worked with him and he
had found him satisfactory in every
detail Mr. McGown, the boiler
inspector, had told him that Crowe
could look after the plant and that
he could go away.
"Do you think that as Crowe
was left in charge he should use
his own judgment ?"
"Yes."
Aid. Ball: " What in your opinion could have been done that was
not done to prevent the accident ?"
"Turn off the injection water."
Aid. Ball: " You did not object
to .Crowe's method of shutting
down?" '"-i
Mr. Russell said he had a faint
recollection of being told about
the change, but did not take much
notice of it.
Aid. Cox wished to know if the
accident was a general'one, to
which Mr, Russell replied that such
accidents had happened before.
Aid. Ball asked if the weakened
spring was still in use. This was
found to be the case.
Inspector Peck then commenced
to sum up. He said he would
give no definite statement until he
had seen the drawings of the plant
at Vancouver. Judging -from
the evidence he took it that the
accident occurred by water coming
back from the condenser or else
through the exhaust pipe. Some
different theories had been put
forward, but they were four different ways too many.
As far as Mr. Crowe's evidence
was concerned, there was nothing
that Mr. Crowe had done, that
would not-occur by itself without
Mr. Crowes aid. As Mr. Russell
had stated in his evidence the
engine had done the same thing
itself and had righted itself automatically. He considered Mr.
Crowes method of shutting down
better than Mr, Russell's.
Mr. Crowe was left in charge
and had a right to exercise his
judgment which he did, and he
considered no blame could be
attached to Mr. Croffie for the
accident. He promised a written
report of the accident, together
n»ith the cause when he had read
over the evidence at Victoria.
It vas pointed out to Mr. Peck
that blame was thro urn by outside
people on Mr. Crowe and Mr. Peck
replied by stating that no blame
whatsoever was coming to Mr.
Crowe. When asked if there was
jmy chance of preventing a reccu-
rrence, Mr. Peck said he wonld
endeavor to make some suggestions that would prevent any
reccurrence < and this he
considered would be an easy
matter. When'-" asked if the
company who. installed the plant
were liable for damage, Mr. Peck
said it would be a matter for the
council to thrash out for themselves.
The investigation th'enclosed.
We beg to acknowledge receipt
ot the following   subscriptions   to
the Hank Munroe Fund :
S. T.Elliott $    5.0.0
Mrs. Swalwell 1.00
Acknowledged 102.10
s Total' 108.10
We have been asked to state that
there is still room for more members in the Musical and Dramatic
Society, and all who anticipate joining this year are requested to send
in their names to Mr. Whitehead,
secretary, or to any of the
committee.
Mr. J. S, Crowe who until lately
has been associated with the staff
of the Power House, as second
engineer, left last Tuesday for
Vancouver.^
On Tuesday September 28th, Mrs. Oliver
Campbell of Westbank _ged 22 years.
The stores will continue to remain closed
on Thursday afternoons during the month
of October.
The G-l and the Fruit
Industry of B.C.
"There is no change in fruit rates
contemplated at the present time," said
Mr. W. B. Lanigan, Western Freight Traffic
Manager of the C. P. R., last night. "We
made rednctions last spring," he continued,
"following upon the winter confererence
at Victoria, and our carrying charges will
remain at their present figures for some
time. The British Columbia farmers are
now enjoying very reasonable rates to the
prairie markets, much better ' than those
afforded the American growers, and'if
they do not capture a fair share of . the
business it is their own fault entirely. The
C. P. R. is prepared to encourage the fruit
industry in British Columbia to any reasonable extent.
Mr. Lanigan stated that' thia year the
company would take the annual shipment
of exhibits over to England as usual. Mr.
W. E. Scott, of the Provncial Department
was to be in charge. Several of the details
of this year.s- British Columbia exhibit
were arranged at Victoria last week by
Messrs. R. H. Agur. of Summerland, and
W. Crawley Ricardo, of ^Vernon, who
accompanied Mr. • Lanigan to the Coast
from the Okanagan Valley, where he has
been on an inspection trip. They' had an
informal conference regarding fruit matters
with Mr. Lanigan, who assured them of all
possible assistance from the company.
Queried'last nigh* regarding the * statement in an evening paper as to the
probabiliy of the Canadian Pacific
establishing a central apple-packing plant
in one of the fruit growing districts, Mr.
Lanigan stated that the company had no
intention of any such action, as it wo.uld
be entering the realm of purely 'private
enterprise. Vernon it had been said, was
to be the location for the first establishment
of this character.
Speaking of < the Okanagan district
through which' he has just made an
extensive tour, Mr. Lanigan was very
enthusiastic. "The Okanagan is a great
country," he said. "I drove all over it
and it impressed me as being a district
of wonderful possibilities. But there are
two things that they need there. They,
should' have an experimental farm for the
Irrigated Belt, to show them what they
can grow and what they cannot grow, arid
they ought also to have an agricultural
college where the young men of the
Province might receive a training along
the lines of an industry which willr before
long be one of mammoth proportions,
Wilfrid, L. Small.
Famous Boy Violinist to
Vlisit Kieltiwna
On Thursday next, tOctober 5th, Master
Wilfred Small, the boy violinist, will visit
Kelowna, and will give a, concert in the
Opera House in the evening, essisted by
Mr. Percy S. Hook. *
Wilfred Small has captivated the people
of Summerlnnd with his music, and the
press reports from that town, speak greatly
in his praise, and there is no doubt.that
the Kelowna people are in for a treat.
Master Wilfred Small, together with
Percy S. Hook, is starting a tour throughout the Dominion, it being his aim to
finally go abrpad, where he will have more
scope for his talents.
This, however, is not the first tour of
the young violinist. He has played, at
Montreal, Calgary, Vancouver, and in the
States, and at.every step he has left" an
impression, behind which goes to show
that his talents are more' than those belonging .to the average violin players.      »
From his immediate youth, he' has
shown a taste for music, and before he
learned to play the most difficult of all
instruments, he amused himself corducting
miniture orchestras composed of acorns
and sticks. •  -
Master Small made his first appearance
at Montreal, when he was enly six years of
age, where he played his favourite instrument, the side drum. Ultimately he took
a course of Violin lessons at the Montreal
Conservatory, where he remained until his
moved West.
Following his earful tuition he has now
become a veritable child musician, and
will make a tour throughout Canada, with
the idea of making for himself a name
which will be placed together with the
highest, musicians of the day.
During his visit here, he will -ha
accompanied by Mr. Hook, who 'is an
acknowledged pianist, and to whom will
be attributed a portion of the programme
"WANTED.—Employment as teamster
or deliveryman in town, by man thoroughly accustomed to horses. Apply, box 13,
P.O., KeloArna. , L_
■0-
•i      .
•4A->\<
I»'' ,    'l
n
The People's Store
Owing to delays in transportation we will not
be in our new quarters for a few weeks, so
have decided to display the bulk of our new
goods at once.
All the Latest and Newest Creations in Dress
Goods for Fall just to hand.
= _•____:»=*_
TrtmrsM^of^aii
kinds of
General Dry Goods.
,/*,m^
Ow^tMl^fSlioes was
never more complete
than at present.
Come in and see our samples, and order
your new Fall Suit   We certainly can
SUIT YOU.
All Summer Goods, in all lines at greatly reduced
prices until we move to our new quarters.
THOMAS LAWSON, Ltd.
Headquarters for the Economical Buyer
Phone 214
W'?.Vv
WI|M_W|-WW
m&
Percy S. Hook.
WATER NOTICE
Osoyoos Division Yale District.
Notice is hereby given that an application
will be made under Part 5 of the Water
Act 1909 to obtain a license in the Osoyoos
Division of Yale; District..
■ (I.) Name -and address of applicant.
Michael Hereron, Kelowna, B. C.
(2.) ' Water to be used for irrigation and
domestic purposes, from a spring or springs
rising on T. Bulman's land on the S. W. corner of sub-division lot 121, 10, Qlovereale
division, by means of a cover ditch across
the Vernon road and corner of lot 146,
Cloverdale ■ Division to a part in all 95
acres of lot 122. Land situate on the west
side of Vernon Road.
( 3.)   The quantity of water applied for,
20 inches more or less.   (
7 ( 4.) ■ The  character  of  the   proposed
works to be a cover ditch.
7(5.)   Said water   to   be. used   on   the
premises belonging to Michael Hereron.
(6.) The' area of Crown land intended
toJ>c_occupiedby the proposed works will
be a direcTTline^from the-S.W. corner ' of
lot 121 to the East side of lot 146,' across
the Vernon Road by means of a -cover
ditch.
'■■ (7.) This notice was posted on tne 31st
day of August 1909, and application will
be made to the commissioner on the 1st
day of October, 1909.    -
MICHAEL HERERON.
Kelowna, B. C.
WATER NOTICE
;'.. ; Notice is hereby given that an application will be made under Part V. of the
"Water Act, 1909," to obtain a license in
the.Osoyoos Division of Yale District.   <
(a.)   The name, address and occupation
of   the   applicant.—Louis. Casorso,   Kel
owna, B.C.
(b.) The name of the lake, stream or
source.—A stream rising about 300 yards
north of John Casorso's, south-west corner
of the north half of section 5, township 26.
(c.) The point of diversion—Ditch
head from point mentioned.
(d.) The quantity,of water applied for
—100 inches.
(e.) The character of the proposed
works—Ditth and Hum.    « '
,' (f.)   The premises on which the water
is to be used—Louis Casorso.
(g.) The purpose for which the water
is to be used.—Agriculture. '
(h.) If for irrigation describe the land
intended to be irrigated, giving acreage—
A six acre lot, in section 6, townshipe 26,
This lot is on the south-east corner of
George Fortine's land, bounded as follows,
thence south three hundred and ninety-six
feet, thence west six .hundred and sixty
feet, thence north ' three hunnred and
ninety six feet, to the south boundary of
said George Fortine's land. '
- (j.) Area of Crown land intended to be
occupied by the proposed" \yorko.—John
Casorso.
(k.) This notice was posted on the 1st
day of October 1909, and application will
be made to the Commissioner on the 1st
day of November, 1909.
LOUIS CASORSO,
. Kelowna, B.C,
2 Cents per word, first insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
FOR SALE—House and lot. Apply J. A.
Morrison, Box 104, Kelowna, B.C.
LOST—Bay horse, branded on shoulder
and stifle, resembling a wine glass,
docked main, strap with cowbell. _ $10
reward upon return to Captain Ridley,
Kelowna, B.C. Anyone retaining same
after this notice will be proceeded
against. 39tf
TO RENT—Furnished  rooms. . Apply to
Collins, Glenn Avenue,  next to  School.
39tf
FOR SALE.—Canaries, pure Yorkshire,
aviary bred, $3 and $5 each. Box 24,
Orchard City Record. tf
FOR SALE—Ducks and Geese.     Apply
Box 297, Kelowna. B. C. 37-40
FOR SALE. One Ladies Block Persian-
Lamb Coot, fine curl. Nearly new, only
been worn short time.
Also Gents Furlined Russian Rat Coat.
A bargain. For particulars apply Box F.O.
Record Office. ^ *  44
AN EXCEPTIONAL BARGAIN
FOR SALE. Eight roomed house with
bathroom and pantry, 110 foot frontage on
Bernard Avenue.   Price $3,000.      '
Apply'Box 293,   '
44tf . A. Townsend.
FOR SALE, i One team chestnut mares
silver manes and toils,-'four and five .years
old. Also one Lome wagon and harness,
new last spring. —
Also Thoroughbred Plymouth-Rock
Chickens.
Apply W.E. Bray
43 - Kelowna.
Millinery
Opening
OCTOBERlst
and following days at the
Tuteher
Millinery' 't
Parlors;
Ladies Cordially
Invited
TENDERS
..Tenders will be received by the undersigned, on or before Monday, October 4th
1909, for painting the Power House roof.
Specifications at the Gty Clerics Office.
The lowest or any-tender not necessarily
accepted. -   . - j  "v
G. H. Dunn
I ■'.•..'■'      City Clerk.
LAND NOTICE
Similkameen District
I, John Carsorso, Kelowna, B.C.. intend
to apply for permission to rJurchase 320
acres of land, situate in the vicinity of
Kelowna B.C.,' Similkameen division.
From a post planted at „ the north-west
corner of the'north-east quarter of section
23, township 29, thence south 40 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence north 40
chains, thence west 80 chains, to point of
commencement, and containing 320 acres
more or less. •
 ■— ——;—jwrn- «i*-i«i7V_wvr, —
Aug. 4th, 1909 Kelowna, B.C
Agent, Joseph Carsorso
The      •/•   -
(
elowna
i
uadrille
and
Consisting of
Prof. Shankie
Violi
in
T. Robertson
'        Cornet
J.,W. Wilks
i    Piano
'»''"-'       7     '»    ■*' * *  **
O*pen\for Engagements at
Dances or Private
Parties   .      '   \ .
-      , r   '
Apply to J.W.WILKS
NOTICE OF ASSIGNMENT.
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to
to the "Creditors Trust Deeds Act, 1901,"
and amending Acts, William Mcjannet and
Edgar William Hall, of the Gty of Kelowna,
in the Province of British Columbia, Mer-
chants, carrying on business in partnership
at Kelowna aforesaid undar the firm name
of Mcjannet and Hall, did, on the 8th day
of September, 1909, assign all their personal
property, real estate, credits, and effects,
which may be seized and sold under
execution, to Wilson Brothers, of the Gty
of Victoria, in the Province of British Col.
umbia, Wholesale Grocers, for the benefit
of their creditors.
And notice is hereby given that a meeting 'of the creditors of the said William
Mcjannet and Edgar William Hall, and of
the said firm of Mcjannet and Hall/will be
held at the office of Wilson Brothers aforesaid, on 'Herald St., Victoria, British Columbia, on Monday, the 27th day of September, 1909, at the hour.of trhee o'clock
p.m. _ .      •»       ■       v.
And notice is hereby given that all persons having claims agafost the said William
Mcjannet, Edgar William Hall, and Mc
Jannet and Hall, ore required to send particulars of the same, duly verified by
statutory declaration,, to the Assignees at
Herald St., Victoria, B.C., on or befors the
I Ith day of October, 1909.    ,      ,
Arid notice is hereby given that after
that date the Assignees will proceed to
distribute the proceeds of jthe Estate,,having regard only to ' the claims of which
they shall then have received notice, and
will not * be responsible for the assets, or
any part thereof, so distributed, to Any
person or persona of whose debt or claim
they, shall not then have received notice. '
Dated at Victoria, B.C., this I3t|i day of
September, 1909.
/    WILSON BROS.,
43-4 Assignees. »
. . ,\ .w. -   »'■".*;>
Half-acre Fruit Lots
FOR SALE on GLEN AVENUE . [
Just room in front for 0 nice - ",
dwelling, the remainder of the '
* lot filled  with  five year old^
bearing fruit trees. ,""-■,
For a short"ttme I offer these
beautiful   lots' for the excep- .
y   tionally low price of $850 i
If you   can  do better else-   ,
* where do so: if not apply to
__. L. CLEMENT .
^ursery f
Keloiahek     •
t :: y v-.;™-,    - > .'
We'can supply 'first-class one
and twVyear-old trees, either
grown at Kelowna or Victoria
(Head • Nursery), in the best
commercial varieties of - >
Apples, Plants, Pears, Cherries, etc.
We have also now at Kelowna;
.   Ornamentals
of many kinds, Shade Trees,.'
- Lilacs, Spiraea, etc.
We would be pleased to have you visit
us and select your specimens.
Catalogue and Price List Free.
A. E. Beyer
v     MANAGER
PHPNE. it
110
Well Sinking and
Ditching
done by contract
Apply A. GREEN, Box 185
Seeing is
BeKeving
\ >.        .     , -
Come in and see the value I
_ am offering in
Jetoelry
whether.\you  intend jh pur-
• chase or not.' A full and select >.,
line of fBwochet; Rings, Lockets, Lorgnettes, and Links. ,
Special attention  given   to <
Repairs of all description! and '
all-work guaranteed. s   , ,   /
Charges reasonable.    "* ''
WALTER M.PARKER
WATCHMAKER & IEWELER
.. Bernard Avenue.,
All work guaranteed. <
mmammimmmagmm
l«Vtt(U.i
M   '   '   .'-.'-J1-
i. '.   '   .     y
• \   if '    ■•
• s :____________
>'    -'       ,   •'   • • '7v   .
'..'<. ' " 7V *'"•£.' -J  l
V   i'7'      ,* ''«\ '*"**, A,  >,\*-_f:*w^:

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