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The Orchard City Record Sep 23, 1909

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 ". i1*-
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4    I* *.      *'-    '
/oi Printing
Special Facilities for
"**   Executing High-
Class Half-Toneand
- General   Letterpress
VOL. I.   NO. 4
£>riti5h C?^mp*i
$1.50 Per Annum.
. Meeting of Gty Council.
Fire Hall to Cleaned Up and Decorated  -  Finance Committee
Getting Uneasy About Expenditure in "the Various
i Departments. *■
      meeting of the  city  council
was held on Monday last, Aid. Ball,
Cox, Elliott and  Rowcliffe  being
[' present, with acting.mayor  Bailey
in the chair.
f5f>The   minutes  of  the - previous
meeting  having   been* read   and
n adopted; the following correspondence was dealt with:
Robert McKay,, re position as
night constable.    Filed.
Robb Engineering Co., re bed
not being quite the same size as old
one, and ..pointing, out   that   the
[. piston rod of engine may have to
be adjusted.    Filed.
.Wilson ...Bros.,- assignees of
Messrs. Mcjannet & Hall, the city
clerk being authorized to send in
account for all ' charges,  licenses
and rates.
Minister     of
promising   the
Creek, attention.
Union of B.
Public    Works,
dredging   of .Mill
C.   Municipalities,
- asking for a representation of"* the
city council.    Left on table. -
National Carbon Co., re Carbons.
Filed.     ,
J. Peck, Chief Inspector of ;Bqil-
ers, stating that he would be here
on the 27th, to inquire into power
""house break-down, also asking for
names of persons employed.
The city clerk was instructed to
give the names of those" who were
.working in the power house at the
time the accident' occurred. .... ,
'"' Several telegrams"' were!. read,
mostly referring to the locating ■. of
the engine bed, a'iid"went'to show
, that up. to^theT^^t'thelbed had
not been'located'4nd<transferred
to express.J ":' ** ■**
. Aid. Rowcliffe was of the opinion
that the Robb - Engineering * Co.
were responsible for the non arrival of the bed, and suggested that a
letter should be sent that company
■stating tHat the city was largely inconvenienced owing to its non
arrival, and asking them to locate
it and send, it on at once.
. - Aid. Bailey suggested that a wire
should be sent, asking for the
number of the car in which the bed
was, shipped, and also! for the shipment papers, 'io . that steps for
tracing could be taken this end.   ^.
Aid. Ball pointed out that the
shipment would possibly be made
through separate cars, and that it
was owing to-a change of cars that
the bed could not be located
The matter* was left in the haitds
of Aid. Rowcliffe, to see Mr. Clark
of the C. P. R. depot here, and to
ask his advice in tracing the matter
Telegrams were also read to and
from the Chief Boiler Inspector,
Mr. Peck, stating tKat~_v!_TCrowe
wished to leave, and 'asking if his
attendance at the inspection w_t
Inspector Peck telegraphed, that
Mi. Crowe must stay until after the
Aid. Ball considered that by the
way accounts were coining in, the
estimates were being over expended, and that it ,wae time some
statement was made out showing
the various moneys already spent
by the different departments.
Tenders were then' read from
C. G. Clement, quoting a price of
25c. per square yard for cement
side walk on Abbott Street, and
21c. per square yard on Laurier
Avenue: referred lo the Board of
Works for investigation and report
the quotation on the former street,
appearing to be too high.
* W tender was also received from
G. F. Budden, re,the painting and
kalsomining of the Fire Hall, and
generally cleaning up the building
$23 being quoted.
' Aid. Elliott wished to know how
much'money was left' in. the fire
and water committee's estimates,
saying that he could" not agree
the different expenditure charged
to that account. '
The clerk was requested to turn
up the expenditure, and according
to the books, very little money was
left to be expended for ' fire
purposes, f i ■
.When   detailed,  the   accounts
showed that $100 was granted to
Mr. Burnette for running the fire
engine, and $5 each time the fire
engine went out, was charged
against the estimates. These items
Aid. Elliott had not taken into
account when drawing up the
estimates, and consequently 'had
not been included in the appropriation.
Aid. Elliott suggested that Mr.
Burnette's services could be "dispensed with,, taking into account
the fact that he was willing to
teach those of the fire brigade who
were to occupy the rooms over the
fire hall how( to use the fire engine.
No definite action, however was
taken in the matter.
It was suggested that it would be useless to talk about sinking sand points in
Glenn Avenue, but Aid. Bailsy considered
it an important mattter for (ire protection.
The cost was largely discussed, Aid. Ball
estimating the cost at between 4()-.and 50
dollars, and the matter was left in the
hands of the fire and water committee to
see what the sand point system would
, It .was decided tliat the fire hall interior
should be pasnted, and the tender presented by G. F. Budden, should be accepted.
'Aid. Elliott reported on the 'scaveoger
service, saying he had found it impossible
to get the garbage drawn away from his
premises for several weeks. He had heard
other complaints on ths same score.
. Aid. Cox said he had heard of
very little dissatisfaction, but
promised the matter attention. '<■
- The committee chosen to meet
the fire brigade presented a-rtpovc
of the cost of furnishing and kalsomining the fire hall. They also
stated that Max. Jenkins had been
selected as chief of - the brigade.
Provision was also made for four
men to sleep in the hall and to
learn to operate the engine. The
estimate amounted to $93.20.
Some question arose as' to the
estimates which were, being over
exceeded but it was agreed that
the matter of furnishing the fire
hall must gb through.
Aid. Elliott stated that a lot of
.untrue statements had been circulated in the press about' him,
most of them purporting to have
come from'■ Aid. Cox. Hei had
been accused of gross negligence
by not calling a committee meeting,
and wished tov point out that. he
had no cause to call a meeting
owing to - the fact that he , had
never been approached, by the
fire brigade for any supplies.
Aid. Cox said that the fire brigade
had shown much dissatisfaction at
the treatment they had received at
the hands of the fire and water,
committee and he' himself had
heard promises made to the brigade, which he thought would be
attended to but found out afterwards that they were not. He
consequently put the blame on
Aid. Elliott as chairman of the
committee    for   not    letting   his
Musical and Dramatic
, With     a   good   attendance   of
members present   the Musical and
Dramatic Society met last Tuesday
in Lequime's Hall, the chief object
being to elect new officers for the
ensuing year, the following being
nominated President Mr. J.F. Burne
Vice President Mr. F.A Taylor,
Secretary Mr. H. Whitehead.
Committee R. Morrison, DeCpqu-
ery, Thompson, Mrs. Thompson,
Mrs. Leckie, Mrs. Calder, J. Ball,
J. Harvey. It was decided to raise
the subscription price for male
members to two dollars per annum
and to exclude the privilege giving
members and associate members
in previous years . to purchase
tickets two days before -the box
office was opened to the general
public it having been found out
that the system had found general
disfavor with the publis on previous
occasions. .
The Society will start rehear-
on Tuesday next in the Opera
House, the members of the Orchestra meeting on Wednesday,-at
Lequimes Hall. Rehearsals for a
number of choruses will be b"gun
and allmembers are requested 'to
be present at the respective meetings in order to start proceedings
with a good swing, and any new
members will be heartily welcome"
at the opening practise. '(     >\ '■-
The committee appointed to
look into the matter of "engaging
a director, have decided upon
Mr. J. E. Watson wkq has had a
large experience" in concert work,*
and also the training of choirs and
orchestras for ^dramatic purposes:
Both rehearsals will start at
eight- oclock,—'and;prompt "attenr^
ance is ■ considered necessary ,to
make' the proceedings a success.
The programme will be practically
the'same as last year, with the
exception that one or two comedies
may be added to the list. It will
at any- rate include one comic
opera and one comedy, together
with the usual concerts.
Fall Fair and Race Meet
Price Ellison Congratulates Kelowna in Opening Speech
Quality of Exhibits Ahead of any Previous Year -
Successful Race Programme.
colleagues know that everything
was-going smoothly. A fusilade
of words ensued in which Aid.
Elliott considered the press 'were
at fault for reporting the statements
made by Aid. Cox.
Aid. Cox urged a better system
over committees. The Health
Committee had always met when
anything important was on and
he considered the other committees
should do likewise.
Aid. Rowcliffe wished to know
if there was enough money left in
his department to paint thj. power
house roof.
<Ald. Ball pointed out that the
question was one of borrowing
more money for that department
as the power house roof should be
painted before winter set in.
Aid. Bailey said that Mr. Sutherland had asked for the loan of the
old street gasoline lamps during the
fall fair, and had promised to have
tHem returned to the fire hall when
they were finished with at the E. &
A. Building, permission was granted on those terms. It was also
mentioned that the necessary
coraals for cattle had been   pulled
, '       Conttausd on ***• 7.
Hank Munroe Fund
We beg to acknowledge receipt
of the following subscriptions to
the Hank Munroe   Fund:
Kelowna Sawmill Co.     '$ 10 00
E. Fowler 1 00
J. Axon I 00
' A. Furnell I  00
Kelowna Manuf. Co. 5 00
W. McAustin I  00
»W. Meldrum I  00
M.Skea 1  00
7 P. Martin I  00
'   A. Ireland       ■ .     I  00
D.Sinclair r I  00
Already acknowledged      78  10
102  10
The fund will close in the next
few weeks, so all who wish to send
in a subscription, are requested to
do so at once.
Arrangements are being made
in connection with the ceremony
of laying the corner-stone of the
new Presbyterian Church which
will take place next Thursday afternoon at 3-30. The stone will be
laid by Mr D. W. Sutherland, and
the public are invited to be present.
, Outside and local speakers are
expected to be* here and deliver
short addresses after the ceremony
and an opportunity will be given
the public to contribute towards
the Building Fund.
■ The open air band concert
which was advertised to be held
last Sunday, but postponed owing
to the inclemency of the weather
will be hekh next Sunday al four
Rev. J. A. Doyle of Regina,
Assistant Sec. of Sunday Schools
and Epworth Leagues of Canada,
will give an address in the
Methodist Church this evening, al
8 o'clock.   Collection taken.
- W. B. M. Calder "returned from
his tour in the eaBt and west last
' At about eight-thirty last Tuesday
the Fall Show, which . has caused
so much comment in town, was
formally opened by Price Ellison,
Esq., M. P. P.
During the day the hall, "which
appeared in the morning nothing
but bare boards.*" was transfomred
into one of the most picturesque
sights imaginable, being gaily hung
with festoons,'flags and asparagrus
fern, mingling together in perfect
• The exhibits showed some keen
competition, many samples of the
best fruit and Vegetables the valley
could produce, being on view at
the" tables.
>   Mr. D. W. Sutherland, president
of   the   Agriculture   and   Trades
Association,    in    introducing   Mr,
Price Ellison, said that in his official
capacity,  Mr. Ellison was a   very
busy man, as he  had  many local
affairs to attend to. He considered
that it was a great sacrifice on that
gentleman's part to be present that
nigh: to open the proceedings, and
he  was  quite sure pat   everyone
appreciated the sacrifice Mr. Ellison
was making in   appearing , before
them that evening to open the fair.
Mr.   Ellison  was a fitting  person
to open the proceedings, as during
his time he had been   one   of the
largest farmers and in fact one of
the pioneer farmers in the valley,
and he had great pleasure in introducing him that night.
",Mr. Ellison replied, stating that
it gave him  great pleasure to be
pMseirt at the proceeding.     The
president**had* mentioned -that  it
must be a sacrifice for him to attend
the  fair) but he  wished to   state
that it was no sacrifice for him to
come  to  Kelowna.   .Some years
ago   he  had  had the pleasure of
opening the fair in this town and
at the time he had predicted that
the  building would  not be large
enough in years to come to hold
all the exhibits.   So far his predictions had not been realized, but he
was sure they would be in the near
future.   This season, he remarked,
was an off season in the Okanagan,
and in the thirty-four years he had
been associoted with the valley he
had   never, known  an . off season
before.   This season fruit had not
been  plentiful  anywhere,  and   it
was  for  this  reason that the hall
was not better filled with exhibits.
" Nevertheless," he said, " you need
not  be  ashamed   of/your exhibit,
for I am confident that there is no
better fruit grown than# what you
have in this building today..  The
fruit of Kelowna has a name," he
continued, "" and  that  name  was
obtained I&st vear at Spokane
when Kelowna won so many
prize's with a comparatively small
exhibit." Nothing gave him greater pleasure than to be able to
standjup in the House and say that
Kelowna had won so many prizes
at the Spokane Exhibition. That
was an advertisement that would
stay, but he uiged the people of
Kelowna not to- stop at that. He
considered it best, perhaps, that
Kelowna should not show at Spokane this year, but he urged them
to enter the field again after the
off season was past and fruit was
" If you want to show fruit, you
must make provision accordingly,
and begin thinning yolir fruit in
the spring." Thinning he considered to be of the utmost importance, and told how some exhibitors
Went so far as to pick off the tree
a leaf which was shading an apple
so that it would ripen all over alike.
" Show by all means," he remarked,
" for you cannot get a better advertisement than you had at Spokane. We do not know the value
of our own country in the Okanagan."
.-He strongly recommended growing apples that would command
the highest market price, as there
were markets for the fruit all over
the country. He had met a gentleman who had asked him if he did
not,think fruit-growing was overdone, but his reply was " No! not
if you grow the right varieties."
He compared Kelowna now with
its fine streets, buildings, churches,
and hospital with the Kelowna as
he once knew it. Large tracts of
land which were apparently nothing
but rock are now some of the
finest fruit lands out of doors.
He had practically decided to
sh ow s'ome of his Pond's Seedlings
here this year, but when he had
seen some that were brought in he
was glad he had left them at home.
" I am more than pleased to be
with you," he continued, " for I
have,, always considered Kelowna
to be head-quarters for fruit/ You
have a better kind ■ and a better
color than we have in Vernon, and
although I live at Vernon, I am
sure that you have here some of
the finest fruit-growing land in the
Mr. Ellison closed, perhaps, one
of the best speeches heard in Kelowna, with the remark that he
hoped the weather would hold
fine for the morrow, and that' a
large attendance would turn out to
witness the races. He also hoped
that all those who were present
that night, would help the show
along financially, by attending. As
tQ run a show successfully, a good
attendance was required. " Do all
you can,'.' he remarked, " to help
the show along, and this room,' if
my predictions come true, will have
to be enlarged in the near future."
The Fair was then declared open,
the Kelowna band, which was in
attendance; striking up "The
Maple Leaf For Ever."
- A>_ypk*roundthe.room'showed
fruit of all descriptions and sizes
awaiting the eagle eye- of the
judges of the morrow, 'and ' from
the samples sent in in some of the
classes, a heavy task awaited the
judges. s '
A well decorated stand was
found near the top of the building,
being an advertisementforthewell
known firm of Layritz & Co's.,
nursery stock. ' The stand was
very tastefully arranged, showing
off a few samples of fruits *" grown
of the stock which Mr.' A. E. Boyer
carries on behalf of his firm, added
greatly to the geneal aspect of the
Another tastefully arranged stall,
was supplied by Messrs. James
Bros., their electrical instruments
provided a relief for the eyes,
after looking at so much* fruit and
A fine display of photos was
exhibited by Mr. Tupper. There
was also a fine display of vegetables
from the Casorso Bros' ranch, this
occupying half the stretch from the
Best five pound* of Butter, let. Mrs. D. W.
Sutherland, 2nd, Mr. W. D. Harvey
Best ten pound Crock of Butter, 1st, Mrs.'
W.D.Harvey.  '     '
Best Honey in Comb, |«t, H. Lyson, 2nd,
C. Lodge.
Best Collection of Jams   and  Jellies,   lot,
Miss Row Raymer.
Twelve   Heaviest   Hens'   Eggs,   1st,   F.
N, Woolridge, 2nd, T. Renwick. , !
Best Six Jan of Pickle* 1st. H.'Bartlett
Shown in the Dairy section, was a good
display of Honey put'up by Mewre. l_ysbn
and Lodge. , ...
1 ] _.£ _U_. L-l.^ .
iu.ci cuu iri~-iit7 uau.	
On Wednesday, the arduous
task of judging the prizes, bepan,
and it was not until afternoon that
the judging was completed.
In, the poultry- section, poor
competition was experienced, but
the class of birds shown were, on
the whole, good.
The following is a list of the
prize winners in the various
For the best pair, male and female:
Toulouse Geese, 1st, A. Reid,2nd J. Wilson
Pekin Ducks, 1st, W. R. Barlee, 2nd, S. C
Rouen Ducks, 1st, A. Reid, 2nd, J. Wilson
Barred Plymouth Rocks, 1st, R. A. Copeland
Brown  Leghorns,  single comb, 1st, R7A.
Copeland   '
White  Leghorns, single  comb, Ist.-R. A.
Buff Orpingtons,  1st, A. E. Harrison, 2nd,
'   T. A. Hardie    '
White Wya_dottes, 1st, S. C. Cosens
Partridge Wyandottes. 1st, R. A. Copeland
Pekin .Ducks,  hatched   1909,   1st,   S.   C.
Cosens, 2nd, E. Weddell
Rouen Ducks,'hatched 1909, 1st, A. Reid
Barred  Plymouth Rocks,   cockerels  and
pullets, 1st, T. Renwick
Brown  Leghorns, cockerels and  pullets,
1st, W. E. Weeks   ' '
and one
For the best  pen  of three hen
cock, 1st A. E. Harrison
Do., another variety, 1st, R, A. Copeland
Do,, another variety, 1st, Trusler and Kerr
Best pair Buff Orpingtons, 1st, C. R. Trusler and Kerr, 2nd, A. E. Harrison
Best pair White Wyandottes, 1st, C. Martin
Two special prizes won by J. P. Maoon   .,
Point Lace, 1st, Miss Fullerton, 2nd, Miss
McNaughton. ,, ._.'.,»
Hemstitching on Linen, 1st, Miss Fullerton.
Embroidery on " Linen, 1st, Miss
McNaughton.   'i       " » /
Embroidery Centrepiece in Linen, lot, Mrs.
Capt. Knight
Embroidered Drawing Room Screen,. 1st,
•     Miss Fullerton.      '      'V-     "i.-'i
Embroidered    Photo   Frame,'... 1st,-Miss
Shadow Embroidery, 1st, Miss McNaughton
Eyelet'•'Embroidery,- 1st,  Miss' Fullerton,
. 2nd, Miss McNaughton.. .    ,vr_^ ]]
Waliachian Embroidery, 1st, Miso'Klc-
Naughton. ,  "      *''
Sofa Pillow, 1st,'Mrs. W.T. Ashbridge;.
Tea Cosy, 1st,' Miss McNaughton.' ■''
Drawn Work on Linen, 1st, Miss Fullerton.
.Fancy Collars, 1st, .Mrs..Capt Knight  .;
Best Work'for Ladies over 60 Years< of
Age," 1st,'Mrs. Plaskett.      '   '/
Set of-Tabje Mats/ 1st, Mrs. G. Fraser.    -
Best Embroidered Shirt Waist. 1st, Miss
Fullerton.. 2nd, Miss McNaughton. __
Best   Pyrography . on'  Wood,'   1st,' Miss .'
McNaughton. •".       " - -,:. ' - u '! *
Work by Children Under 14    ?v
Darned Socks, or . Stockings, \ 1st, ;/Miss
McLemon."-    *       '   "    , ,       '"""
'       "•<■ '    -: :      >   • _•".   .,
Potatoes:—Rochester   Rose,' Icfc C,, E. .-
Weeks. 2nd, G. E. Boyer; "Early Rose.
I st, C. E, -Weeks, 2nd.. N_ Gregory; Satis.   '
faction, 1st, L. Rampone; Peerless, 1st.*- H.,
Royce; Best New -Variety,, N., Gregory ;' -
Best Collection; C E. Week*4. ^!' \'LQ   , /
Cabbages:—Summer, LRampoe:Winter -
A.-McUumontfRediF'-R.E. D«H«t.,^7t.:7
Carrots:---Table, It*, DeHart.       '      -"_ .
Parsnips:— 1st, C. E. Weeks.  *   .-, ~    "/
Beets:—Long,  H.  Bartlett; Round. H. '
BartlettV •' - '      - ,*
Onions:—Red, H. Roycer Yellow]' J.
Harvey, Sr.; White, H. Royce* Pickling.
H. Bartlett '   '       \',..j
Corn:—Sweet J. Harvey..; , ..,!.-,
Table Squash:—Summer, W.C.Cameron,
Winter..T.W.Stirling.   * *;, *   .   *-.
Pumpkins:—IstDeHait '   l\„- . •
Tomatoes:—W. D. Harvey.^        "V
Cucumbers:—J. E. Gooderich; Pickling,
H. Bartlett    -     **••;'    _ '   '*-•■?* \   %    '
7 Cauliflowers:—W. C. Cameron.""*'"-•   ' ■*
Citrons.—W.R. Barlee.     '    '      ^    "■•
*■ Watermelons:—Leo Newby.
Muskmelons:—A. McLenhon. J
Salsify:—H. Bartlett. '      ' "N       '
Best Collection of Beans, Casorso Bros.  -
Barley—Black, Casorsft Bros.   Ooto:-^,
White, Casorso Bros.   Peas, Field, Casorso   •
Bros.    Swedes:—T.    Swardy.    Wartzel
Globe, R. I. Gray, Medium, Blackwood, -
Long, J. Harvey.     Sugar  Beets,  W.  C
Cameron.    Carrots:—White,   J. Harvey.. •
White Beans:—M^F.Bird. Largest Squash ^
jas. Kae,.   Heid Coni: M. j. Bird.   Grains 7
and Grasses in straw, Copt Knight
Cooking Apples, Foil, 3 vorietia j—T. W.
Stirling, Winter'J. Conlin; Winter Dessert,
T. W. Stirling. Duchess of Oidanburg, R. ,
Munson. Alexander, D. W." Crowley.
Maiden's Blush, J. Roe. Wealthy. T. W. . .
Stirling. Jonathan, J. Conlin. ■ Twenty /
Ounce Pippin, G. E. Thompson. Mcintosh ,
Red. J. Conlin. Snow, T. W. Stirling.
Blenheim Orange, F. Woolridge. Any
Other Fall Variety. H. Hill. Psiwaukee, ,
W. C Cameron. King of -TomplriiM, R.
Munson. Ontaro, Weeks. Yellow. Bell'
Flower, H. Hill. Roxbury Russstt, Geo.'
McCurdy. Grimes Golden, Q.E. Thompson
Baldwin, H. B. Kinnord.' B«aD*vis.H- C 7 r .
MolUm. Northern Spy, T. W.- Stiffing.A^Ki
Rhode Island Greening, L, L, JVJdh-un.>-;;K|
Mann, J. Conlin. Yellow Newton,sT.~W." "'*"■
Stirling. Canada Red, T. Renwidc." CooiV
Orange. T. W. Stirling. Hfcas. "G. E.
Thompson. Golden Russett7H4. ^ HiU.7^.
Winter Pearmain, T. W. Stirlihg. ,,„Suttoa',^|&f||
Beauty, W. C. Cameron. Stark, j.'*:-t.-.^**1
Pridham. Spitzenberg.*!. Conlin;: Winter -'ML
Banana, J. Reekie. Hubbardson'• Nowdb>-^ffi
>   Kt.\
. ■"Si I
r i *
X- i**
T. W. Stirling. Wagner, DWf. GwwIq^iSL
Salome. J. Conlin. Gono. H. C^MaQom.H'W
Winter St Lawrence, Thompson. '"Any^jllF
Other Variety, D. McLean.   . ** '"^*
CRAB APPLES      4 '
«» ill",?'SNf/J
.Sr-    > -■*-   *
Hyslop, D. McLean.   Tni»ceffilf&£. D. .'#
McLean.     ' ,!«'* •' «"--•.■.■•» >r& V ,«,;v$fi
Barlett, T. W. Stirling. CUpp »Fi
J. Rae. Flemish Beauty, ?:R*t7
Bonne de Jersey, T. W.StirB-g« <tQ|
W. C. Cameron. Beurro dTOJ&rf;,
Cameron. Seckel, R. Mun_M-,fs j
Stirling.- Winter Nellu, R«kJ* tt,wml. ... ;
Thompson, Sheldon, % Stirling,*' _Jnlr|fe«,VnJvJ
Pridham. .Duchess d'Angouwme.^Stming.'-,] ;>(>'
Beurro Boussock, Stirling.- Fall'^ulteriV.V^i
,. (-.1 .A1--
_*■   r4'
.. _■ \   ■ . ....
7 ',lfVf»
-M-nti-i 2
The Orchard City Record
-' «•- -   ' ~i_- w-iV* 17-"7,. ,.  * t"1
_     '    .    ."lc^*^v
■Thursday, Sept. 28
We are particularly well fixed
•    to execute  all your  orders for
printing. With new type, new
:    machinery, , skilled    mechanics
and every labor saving device
7   we  can  do  your work   quick,
well* and at reasonable prices.
Call up 94, we'll wait upon you
The Record Job Print Dept.
Published every Thursday at the Office,
Kelowna, B.C.
CHAS. H. LEATHLEY, Business Manager.
Subscription $1.50 per annum.
To United States $2.00 per annum.
Advertising rates upon application.
To the credit of Kelowna
people, the Fall Show has
passed over successfully. The
fine arrangement of the hall,
the excellent arrangements
made by the various committees
and the interest taken by the
farmers, have all attributed to
the success, and credit is due
to Kelowna for having put up
a good show at a time when
things did not seem at their
best for such an exhibition.
Each year we have looked
forward to a better show, and
if not in quantity, in quality
our show this year has surpassed its predecessors.
An eager looking forward to
something better next year in
itself savors of prosperity.
Many towns which have grown
to - their full extent consider it
a good show if their exhibits
come somewhere round about
the average. Kelowna has not
yet grown to her. full extent,
and consequently looks for
something larger and — better
each succeeding year, confidently believing she will get it.
Kelowna and the Spokane
The following letter has been
'received from the management of
the Spokane Show:'
The Orchard City Record,
Dear Sir:
We are in receipt of your favor of
September 12thand also a copy of the
"Record," and we are very pleased
indeed to know that the Kelowna
Board of Trade will give a silver cup
for competitions at the Second National
Apple Show. We have received
official notification .of this from Mr.
R. B. Kerr, and have written him in
reply. We regret to, notice that your
Board has decided, not to exhibit this
year, as we have been taking it for
granted that they would be even better
represented than last year on account
of the splendid showing made them.
, We certainly want to..see Kelowna
represented in some way and we are
glad that you are advocating individual
exhibits, and any influence you can
bring to bear to this, end, will be heart.,
ily appreciated by us, and we will be
~~giad to'communicate^irMtwithTihyof^"
is. ■
the growers whose addresses you can
give us.   In regard   to displaying   of
exhibits we wish  to point out that in
most of the competitions   such as the
plate, single box, five box and ten box
'   ***   "displays, all entries in   each class are
grouped together and each   exhibit is
therefore assured   of an equally good
position.   We are arranging for 90,000
square feet of floor space, and it will
be our endeavor to   give. everyone a
. •  .   -good location without prejudice.   You
;-,.-<   .can assure intending  exhibitors  that
there is absolutely no favoritism in the
' make-up of the National Apple Show.
( All thet-growers'  interests  are  our
.'.■-, .•interests and if   possible we will  be
■ i- 7 inclined to show   more  courtesy  to
* '.',      Canadian   exhibitors   than  to   any.
_V> ^<me.-ol»e.   We shall be very pleased
/;,,•'; 7 to*hear?frote   you from   time to time
v"-* atid will give you all  information or
". 'f.   assistance-possible in bringing exhibits
.■**,*     '      - i.
, .^here.'- .   .,   •<
.7*   •.-      Yours very trtily,
7 \ National Apple Show (Inc.)
' -''■' _      .,.     -jtS.TPatenbn Ass't Sec.
continues to increase, so will the
culls increase and soon if the
present conditions prevail we
shall have more culls than we
know how to handle. By culls we
do not mean small, rotten, shrivelled fruit for we shall never have
an excess of these it is to be hoped
but at present, mis shape a bark
rub, a spot or blemish, brings the
fruit under the heading of culls,
and otherwise good and sound
fruit has to be disposed of locally
or else taken home by the farmer
to fatten(?) hogs.
At present the apples are not
sufficient to warrant any steps
being taken to provide for the
shipping of grades lower than No.
2 but if some large cider factory
or factories does not start soon
and make an outlet for the despised fruit, they will have to be
exported and sold for what they
are worth outside the valley,
possibly in the North-West,
The writer has seen the quality
of apples delivered to stores in
the Noi th'West, and fine specimens
they are of the Northern Spy
variety. Snows also have their
"pull," and are most generally
used. Other varieties such as
Russets, are also displayed, and
most of the barrels have on them
the name of the grower and retail
at from $5 to $5.30 a barrel.
As the. season advances the
prices of apples drop to $3.75 or
$3.25 a barrel, and a peep inside
the barrel gives a good idea as to
the reason for the drop in price.
They are culls pure and. simple in
unlabelled barrels, fifty per cent
lower grade than what we call
culls here. The majority of apples
we throw out as a matter of fact
do not deserve the name culls, as
it is understood by the general
public. They are really a lower
grade of apple to that which we
are in the habit of shipping, and
only wants a lower grade establishing to permit them to be shipped.
At one time the grades for
wheat were No. I and No. 2 Northern but bad years have made a
difference and now we have no. 1
Hard, No. Ij,* 2,-3; 4, 5, 6. Northern.
No. I and 2* feed and in some
localities an intermediate called
inferior fifth or sixth, and rejected.
There is no doubt 'that before
■long some intermediate grades
will have to be established in
British Columbia for fruit, and
possibly the lower grades packed
in barrels to separate then} from
the fine picked fruit that wins for
the province its name, and its
There is an outlet possibly for
these blemished fruits in the canneries, although at present ? apples
are not used largely for canning
purposes. Evaporating and drying would be another outlet and
.pos8ibly.it.would be a boon to see
an evaporating plant start up here.
But the question comes, why are
we at present obliged to hold our
culls, when the fruit growers in
the east and the states find a
market for them ?
The government- inspectors
have instructions to investigate
any box ol apples that is shipped
out of the province, and rightly too.
When B. C, fruit is known universally as the best, then , perhaps an
outlet for culls will be allowed, but
not before, and perhaps it is as
well to make our fruit universally
known by shipping out the very
best and leaving the worst-for our
own consumption.
 As bearing.orchards increase
number, the waste will
News of the Valley.
The Rev. G. B. Kinney, Methodist
Minister at Keremeos, has acheived
during his summer holidays, one of
the most remarkable, feats ever
known in the Canadian Rockies,
having climbed to the top of Mount
Robson, about! 14,000 feet in height.
He has made two previous attempts
but both were unsuccessful; 7 The.
third attempt, this year, he was
successful in accomplishing.jhe
feat, and was the first man to place
foot on the top. which has hitherto
been unconquerable.
Enderby practically closes with
us in the way lectures are attended.
At a meeting of .the Spallumcheen
Farmers' Institute, when Mr. Brice
Wright gave an interesting lecture
on stock raising, only a baker's
dozen were present.
The " Penticton Press" thinks
the British Government ought to
take steps to remove the American
flag that is^ planted at the North
Pole. It suggests that John Bull
give Uncle Sam twenty-four hours
to take that flag down. _
Charles Harvey has been in
Peachland during last week, surveying the pipe line for water and
electric light. The intake and
natural - reservoir has been discovered. ,       • .;.
Many ofthe fruit lots at Naramata are being sown with .rye as a
cover crop. The motive is made
directly from Professor Craig's
lecture on cover crops, and the
results will be interesting to
...■•'Rev.- S. J. Thompson gave a
lecture at Penticton, in the interests
of Local Option, last Monday!''
The foreman of the " Okanagan"
office, at Vernon, met with a painful accident last week. While
working on ond of the job presses,
he had his fingures severely
crushed by his hand becoming
caught in the machinery. The attendance of a surgeon was found
necessary, and much was done to
releive the pain.
The Okanagan -Exhibition, held
at Vernon last week proved to be
very successful in all respects. A
large attendance was present, but
owing to the fact that the C. P. R.
did not agree to run excursion
trains, the attendance was riot' as
good as last year. The quality and
quantity of the goods - sown; exr
ceeded , previous years, and the
show was pronounced by all, to be
the greatest ever held in Vernon.
One of the chief displays that
received attention, came from Kelowna, being Mr. A. E. Boyer's stand-
advertising the Layritz Nursery
stock. The whole display of stock
including fruit and vegetables, and
small fruits was set out against a
back ground of flowers and formed
one of the grandest exhibits in the
Hall.-7; 7,7::;.:" -'7,'.';:''
The races, which extended over
two days, were well entered and
several fine prizes were pro vi d ed
A number of stock was enteren
from points around the Vernon
District; some fine beasts being on
show. The whole exhibit tainted
of prosperity, the arrangements
being looked after by a well organized committee.
Under Guidance of Bishop Latulipe
of Temiskaming, Effort Will Be
Made to Conquer Northern. Ontario
and Quebec—Intent Is Partially to
Keep French - Canadians From
Crossing the Line.
With centuries of experience in pioneering, with a record as missionaries
almost unexcelled, with an organization unequalled by any sect, society,
or corporation,  the  Roman Catholics
of Canada are setting themselves to
the  task  of  colonizing  the  timbered
region of Northern Quebec and Northern   Ontario.    At   the   head   of   this
great enterprise, which means the expenditure of hundreds of thousands of
dollars, almost immediately, and millions  in  time,   is  the   new   apostolic
vicar of Teinibkiiining,  Bishop IS.  A.
Latulipe. This'pioneer has often been
called the "Bishop of Cok.nizi_.ion."
He   has   been   in   Montreal   recently
conferring with those  ahove and  below him in the church, and with rail-"
way   and   transportation    companies,
and   making    other    preliminary   ai-
rangements for  the  establishment of
headquarters and for the opening of
a colonization bureau at No. 58 Notre
Dame street east in the city of Montreal.    He has selected the Eev.  Eugene  Corbeil,   cure  of   La  Tuque   us
colonization   missionary.   -Rev.   Cuie
Corbeil is very popular with his people,   is   enthusiastic, •.energetic   and
oompetent.    The bishop has also in
vited Dr. BriBSon of the Colonization
Society of Montreal to assist in the
settlement  of   land   adjacent  to   the
lines of the Grand Trunk Pacific and
Temiskaming  and  Northern  Ontario.
Here,  neaT the  height  of  land   and
running away west, along the line of
the G.T.P.,   lies a rich clay belt fifty
miles  wide and  some  three  or  four
hundred miles long, and in this dis
trict where splendid   wheat
ready been grown
W. C. T.U. Notes.
,*_ '. Under th'iJwod'Ofl communications trill
'    be recslcsa vpo_ any subject of Interest
Vltttter«iBii«.Jw4'gne-,l)0 br_e., aoold
i personalities, ~ -Tne Editor does not nee
' ••sa.illi.slidoi*. opinions filcen below.
i  ■* t".
i Editor Orchard City. Record,
Dear Sir,      '-'V    ".*>.
* Ji. .a. large orchard district  such
* a8 W^rtave here, thefejmust necess-
•arilybe.a'large nuriiber of culls
from the fruit brought into market,
'Wa-ft» the' acreag*. ;uide-* crop
be more
and a question will crop up as to,
whether it is right for all this waste
to go on while people in the
north-west, possibly homesteaders
are needing the fruit. Is it right
from the economic point of view ?
The old adage "waste not want
not," crops up in ones riiind when
one sees the amount of waste that
goes on at present. And when
one remembers that waste; will
increase in years to come the
result will be a severe loss to the
farmer if the present conditions
prevail. --'''.'-.'
It is universally known that fruit
growing districts are bound- to
have a certain amount of inferior
fruit together with the first class
stuff, and be the district ever so
popular there is bound to be a
certain amount of waste fruit, but
this waste could be grtfatly decreased if a lower grade apple was
allowed to "be shipped.  "  "
The exchanges could keep up
their usual grade, while the inferior
class goods could be shipped by
the farmer direct in barrels thereby
making it known that barrels-from
B. C. contain an inferior grade, of
fruit to that which is usually exported from the country.
Hoping this does not   take   up
too much of your valuable space,
Yours Truly
Conducted by the Ladies of the Kelcwna branch
.         oftnc^wVCfTfUr7 -
Several Hamilton tobacconist have been
lined recently for selling tobacco on Sunday. I
The World's Women's Temperance Union
will hold its next great triennial festival at
Glasgow next June.
The valuation of the cities, towns, townships, and plantations of prohibition Maine
is increasing annually at the rate of ten
million dollars,
The white slave traffic between Canada
and the United States has reached such
alarming proportions that extra inspectors,
have been put along the line at every town.
A Joshua has fallen in the person of Dr.
J. C.Jackson, editor of the American Issue,
official organ of the Anti-Saloon League,
who died recently in Columbus, Ohio.      '
General Fred Grant states that so many
army posts in the United States are now
in dry territory and that so many of the
new recruits are .total abstainers it is
doubtful if the canteen question will ever
be revived.
The new anticigarette law went into effect
in Washington Territory on June 10th. As
a consequence no one it permitted to
smoke a cigarette on the grounds of the
Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition. Anyone
found with them in his possession is liable
to a fine and imprisonment.
Mrs. Nettie Harriman, of Grass Lake,
Mich., brought suit against Frederick, a
saloon-keeper, claiming £ 10,000 damages
for having sold her husband liquor whereby he was transformed from a prosperous
railroad telegrapher into a useless drunkard. The Supreme Court awarded her
damages against ' the saloon-keeper for
has  al-
ll-u.   w B  in  a few  cleared
fields, it will be the aim of the colonisers to-establish many settlements
of farmers.
Already Bishop Latulipe has planted a cross near Ville Marie west of
Quebec. This is a sort of foundation
stone, a land mark, so to speak, a
guide post; for here at La Tuque is
the gateway to the new region to be
peopled by these priests and their
followers. By La Tuque from the
east, by the T. & N.O. and Cobalt
from the south will the future settlers enter this promised land. The
French" belong to the bush tribes just
as the Crees differ from the plain Indians. They settle in the forest and
dear their own homes, while -the English, Canadian and -American settler
prefers the open cleared fields where
they can go to, work growing wheat:
without having to clear the land. The
habitant inherits a contented mind.
With a little home, a team, some cat-
He and a few pigs, he will live happy
ever after, and-bring up bis family
to be contented in that little- world,
jrithin which their lines have fallen.
'For years, in common with other
Canadians, French-Canadians have
been drifting ovor the border, and
this is not desirable. It will be the
Aim of Bishop-Latulipe and his army
of assistants, not only to hold what
they have, but to beckon those who
have wandered away back over the
border. They have been working at
this scheme for some years, and now
the buildipg of the Grand Trunk Pacific gives them their opportunity. It
opens a new empire in-the north
land, a country with a climate with
which the French-Canadians are well
acquainted, and of which they are not
afraid. The timber wealth alone of
this great territory is more than worth
going after, not to mention the agri-
ec-tuT-l possibilities. These and the
undeveloped but known mineral resources are the lin-*- that leads them
on. The territory under the jurisdiction of Bishop Latulipe is 600 miles
wide by 800 miles long, extending
from the limits of the diocese of Lake
Bt. John in the east towards those
of the diocese of St. Boniface in the
west, reaching up north to James
Bay—and_80Uth—to Cobalt—from-the
Laurenti&n mountains and streams of
Quebec to the wheat lands of Manitoba—this is the region towards which
this modern Moses will lead his peo-
Sout of the wilderness of New
land. The development of Cobalt
other mining regions will create
a home market for all the products-
ef the new made fields along the line
ef the Transcontinental Railway.
Bishop Latulipe is devoted to his
country, is a calm soul, but possessing much energy and patience. He
will make this his life work. It Is
hardly necessary to add that the bishop counts very much on the assistance of his colleagues in the episcopacy, who are animated with deep
■yxnpathy for him and his work. Indeed, this is to be a new era, a patriotic crusade. "Canada for Canadians—colonise our own country with
oar own people."' This will be the
battle ory of the new army of empire
Kingston Whig 75 Years Old.
At a dinner in Kingston the other
night, Mr. E. J, B. Pen.sc, ex-M.P.P.
announced that The British Whig, of
which he is editor and proprietor,
had attained its seventy-fifth anniversary. He further stated that he
had been forty-six years in the newspaper business, and that he contem-
. plates a partial retirement from business after the completion of his handsome suburban residence in Kingston,
but will spend half the day at The
Whig office.
•  New Alberta Line..
The Yellowhead Pass Coal and Baft.
way Co. has notified ita intention of
applying to Parliament for the purpose of being incorporated aa a mining company, with the right to build
100 miles of railway fiorn tho Grand*
Trunk Pacific in  Alberta,  southwest
to Little Pembina river, and 26 mile*
from the Grand Trunk Pacific, along
: the Embarrass river., toward the Me*'
Utr«9d ttntf.  -
Capital Paid Up
Reserve Fund    -
Total Assets   -.
5,300,000 -
C. B. DANIEL, Manager
::      >    'B.C.
Banff Hard Coal
Delivered Prices for 1909:
Broken, $ 11.20 per ton
-    Egg   - $11.20
Stove- $11.20
Nut   - $10.20
Place orders early to ensure supply.
Money to Loan on
First Mortgage
$6,000 at 8 per cent
U1 *'
- *
Hewetson & JJantle
I beg to announce that. I have taken
Blacksmith* Shop *
'I *
belonging  to-„Mr. S. T. Elliott, from . ■„
September 1st, 1909
KELOWNA.'      ,'....•«<
•i i.
.7 ^
•'V w
'-Thtif-sdajj, Sept. 2S
Whenever You Wanta Fine
Picture, or an Artistic Frame
go to the
Neatness and Promptness is our Motto
& CO.
Manufacturers of
Builders9 Brick, Drain
Wile and Hdllow Brick
The Royal Hotel
Up-to-date and Convenient
in all respects •
Facing the Wharf
J. E. WHEELER, Prop.
Belleoue Hotel
r_ Rates, two, dollars  per  day. -
Beautiful situation on the lake
-'      front, close' to the'hew wharf.'-
Fishing, shooting and boating, '
and tennis. 'A   ' <**'-       -*     '   ";
Gilbert Hassell, Prop.
Kelowna Shaving
■ <
Hot and Cold Baths
.BOUCH, Proprietor
D; W; Crowley Co.
Kelowna -
Wholesale & Retail Butchers
Qoods delivered to any part of
the City
We give our, prompt attention
to mail orders
Not thinking of
Christmas yet?
"Bill's" Opponent Backed Down After
Nerve-Racking  Wait.
In Mr William Sloan, familiarly
anown a_ "Bill" Sloan, who lebigned
his "seat in Comox-Athn to give a
seat to Hon. Wm Tenipleinan, the
House of Common-, ha., lo.t one of
its giants (physical, not political) and
a highly popular member. Standing
well over six feet, Bill-ha- tho phy-
Old Country News
sique of a(Liie Guards, man and muscular strength  capable of prodigious
feats. As prospector,~~~*MfiTer, and
lumberman,' he has roughed it with
the' best, and encountered adventures innumerable But, as ho himself says none of his wild west experiences was halt so exciting, as an
incident which occurred during the
last election.
Comox-Atlm is one of the largest,
if not the largest, constituency inthe
Dominion, having an area several
times greater than New Brunswick,
while the facilities for traveling are
by' no means the best. A campaign,
therefore, is both an arduous and expensive "business. Before the elections
drew near. Bill entertained hopes that
he would bu saved the trouble and
expense of a contett, but in this he
was doomed to disappointment, the
Conservative, putting up a candidate
who seemed determined to give the
sitting member a lun lor his money
As the c.mpoigii piogiessed, however, Bill's opponent began to lose
courage nnd when nonunation duy
arrived the "story got "wind that he
was a quitter.  ■   -
Both candidates wore present at
.the nomination meeting, an 1 the excitement .was intense It became
known that the Conservative candidate had his nomination papers in his
pocket, but thet he was of two'minds
as to putting them in. Slowly the
time dragged < 'oi^g . nd still he made
no move Occasionally, when an exuberant Liberal was disposed to assume that Bill Sloan was as good
as elected,'the Conservative "would
significantly place a hand ' in his
his pocket where the papers lay, and
then the Liberals ^trembled. It was.
Bill put it, as if'the' sword, of-Damocles was held  over his' head.
The climax came within a few minutes of the hour fixed,for the closing
of nominations ■ The Conservative
was still waiting and watching. Bill
Sloan sat with his watch in his hand
counting the* seconds as they passed
Suddenly-.the tension was broken by
a shout: -    • , i   .' '•""'   i-' -
- ,'-A thousand-dollars that Bill ..Sloan
' is elected by acclamation'"
It came from a^ miner who, unable
to restrain his .enthusiasm, was * prepared to back the favorite with all
he was worth. '-And- it still -wanted
three minutes to the closing hour'
, There was some sulphurous language around that room for- a few-
moment, while the1 over zealous miner
was roughly ejected. And"then.^everybody turned to the Conserbative candidate expecting to see * -him close
with the challenge. Slowly, he rose to
his feet, his hand once more sought
his .pocket,,, and, then—he sat" down.
The struggle was over, and "a "minute
later Bill Sloan was declared elected
.by acclamation.
"I. never had ' such a close shave
all1 my -life,''.-he says..--.
Afraid of* Suffragettes.
Owing to his fear of rhe suffragettes,
Premier Asquith was guarded while play,
ing golf over the Littleatone links, by five
police c -nstables in plain clothes. The
policemen were in command of an Officer
from Scotland Yard.
Annioersanj of Battle of Quebec
The one hundred and fiftieth anniversary
of the Battle of Quebec, and the death of
General Wolfe was celebrated on Sept. 13
in London, England. Sir George White -
and several guests, including the descendants of officers who fought in the battle,
were present. The King sent a message
stating that he was very pleased to hear
that that the memory of so great a soldier
as Wolfe was being honoured. Sir. George
White stated th it Qyebec would always
stand high among the decisive battlrs of
the world..
Cooh Gets ShacklPton's Medal
It has been stated thatthe medal presented Cook by the Danish Geographical
Society, was the one originally promised
Lieutenant Shackleton as one of thr most
successful Antarctic'explorers. The news
of Cook's achievement prompted the
Society to give him the medal, as he held
prior claim, and meanwhile, Shackleton's
endeavours to reach the South Pole have
crept into insignificance. It is considered
that the society will offer Shackleton another medal, taking the one they had as
more urgent fortook. " I will now have
wait," remarked Shacklston, when he
heard the news.
Hotel Adopts " No Tip '* System.
The Strand Palace Hotel, which was
opened last week in the Strand, on the old
site of Exeter Hall, have decided to adopt
the no tip system. From the head porter
to the lift boy or in the grill room, "no
tips" .is a fixed rule, and if accepted or
proved to be accepted, * instant dismissal
results. The hotel contains 470 bedrooms
and the charge throughout the house is
the same in evety case.
A   Mushroom  Town.
The trite phrase of towns "growing
overnight" is scarcely .hyperbole-so
(ar<,as the new places along the Grand
Trunk Pacific are concerned. The
manner in which ' they have been
springing up is perfectly astonishing.
One month there is the bare prairie,
a month' later - the .traveler finds an
energetic and busy little town, with
Board of Trade, newspaper,. possibly
a publicity".agent, and everything that
§.es^to   make",up   an   embryo   city,
ivers,*" Melville, Watrous and'dozens
of other little new places are already
terming   themselves   bread   baskets,',
gateways and hubs.
• One   of   the   most   ambitious   and
most promising,* of .these new towns
is Watrous. * It'was in. July the first
house  was .built. -Now tt is  incorporated,   with   a   population   of   460."
The residential- part consists of fully
100 houses",   while, there -are  stores,
banks, two hotels, etc.
, Watrous,  which is* the third  divisional  point  on  the  G.T.P.,   is  403
miles from Winnipeg and 360 miles
from    Edmonton    and    sixty    miles
east of Saskatoon.   It is located three
miles from Little Manitou Lake. This
-IsieJ-itraditionaLt amongst_the__In^
dians  for'its   curative  powers     Its
water has been submitted to eastern
Canadian    and    American    analysts,
who have pronounced it to contain
splendid medicinal qualities.    In all
probability a- sanitarium will be established  shortly.    The   water   is  as
taltv as the famous-Utah Salt Lake,
while  it  has  a  splendid   beach   for
bathing.   There are many stories told
of the cures which have been effected.
Peary Will Race to South Pole.
The report that Peary will go on a
soujh pole expedition is causing general
comment in geographical _ circles, and
although Captain Scott was only waiting
until the necessary funds were established
it is possible that it will be a race between
Scott and Pearjr as^. to who will reach the
South Pole first. Taking into consideration
the possibility of an American expedition ,
the subscription list to send Captain Scott
hasmateriallyincreased.and.it is likely^
the government will assist the' enterprise
financially.        _ ...       .
' - Neto.Monument to be Erected. .;
The foundations for the centenary
memorial to Sir John Moore at' Sandgate
are now being'-pur in. 'The memorial
shaft.has been-quarried- and is being
worked with a view of being * placed into,
position today. The monument will con-
sist.of a shaft and a base of silver gray
stone with ..op weathered projections and
chamfers polished. The granite will
.weigh five tons.
.Gooer nment Grant for Shackleton.
* -*, .   i      >
J Premier Asquith has informed the House
of Commons, that the government have
decided to grant £ 20.000 in aid of the
Shackleton expedition. The total expenses
of the expedition ran to£45",000. Six
thousand,came from Australia ■ and the
rest of the money came from friends.
Must be in Canada.
. No, but don't delay making your selection
of private greeting cards' in good time.
We shallhaye sample books of the leading
art productions, giving you an endless
choice, impossible to be got in any other
way.       Only don't drive it too late!
*  / ; - On view at
School Hard on Children.
Dr. Sheard of the Toronto Health
Department is a. believer in short
•ohool hours for children. In a re-
oent address he said that it was a
crime to detain them after regular
sohool hours, or worry their tired
brains with home work. They should
not be required to reaoh school in
the * morning before , 9.45, the recess
should be twice ns long as at present.
The noon adjournment should afford
ample time for a leisurely dinner.
There should be several weeks' vacation at Christmas. School should'
close immediately hot weather began
.Tt__. ni—    _ . .
—j...*, <_..tun iiciatu-ui a—long—oracle
relative to the business offices of the Allan
Line being at  that   point,   mentions   that
the time is near at hand   when the   head
offices will have to be transferred to Canada.
At the present   time it   states   the   larger
portion of the business is being carried on
in Montreal   and a move to   that point in
Canada would greatly assist the line besides
being right in the centre of the commercial
,**.-^.../_ (.^^..^
and not resume > until the end of ihi
summer.   For.children under 14 yean
of age their physical .well-being is of
vastly greater public 'importance than
their, literary.. oulture.
Beats'Canadian  Record.
'- Mr.   0.   H:- Gahan,   now   so   well-
known  in  connection   with   Mexican
Light,'Heat & Power affairs, when he
.was leader of the Conservative Opposition in the Nova Scotia House of
Assembly, when tho H. M. Whitney.
ooal legislation'Was up for discussion,
made a speech which, for length, was
generally 'thought to  have  won   the
Canadian retiord.   He spoke for nine
hours. "A-case lust fltii.hcd in London, England/however boats all re-
oords,   as  far  as. long 'speeches  are
concerned, for* nn Address lasting nine
days^wus dclivoiyl.   The speaker was
Allan Line Changes...   -
The Allan Line have announced that
James and Alexander Allan have retired
from business aa managers of the company.
The company will now be carried on aa
Allan Bros. 8c Co., with their head offices
at Glasgow/while Hugh and Andrew wiil
continue to act as managers at the Montreal
branch. The board of directors will now
be composed of Hugh Allan, chairman.
Sir Montague Allan, vice-chairman, and
R. W. Allan, Bruce Allan of Boston and
James Smith Park of Glasgow ap directors.
Spectral Fireman Appears.
" 'A strange sight was witnessed at King,
ston on Thames, when the members of the
Volunteer Fire Brigade were working on a
burning building belonging totheL.&S.W.R
which contained a large quantity of coal.
As a stream was being directed in the
centre of the building, the form of a fire
man became clearly defined and for some
-time puzzled the members how it got
there, Some thought it was a phantom
fireman and after a time a steady stream
of water was sent in the direction of the
figure when it disappeared .and appeared
again in a' different place. It was .after-
wards found that the form* represented
wa* the reflection of a man behind the
hose.the thick clouds of smoke forming a
Mr. Rufus Isnnes "in the case of Wyl«? lcurtain upon which the picture w«_ set out,
trt-al.'.vsV'lWv.ig efair ' - "- -*■< -•»..-.■     *P-'.   .*«> -.   .   >-
Schell & Brown
Builders and Contractors
Plans and Estimates  furnished
All work promptly and   J   '
carefully   executed'
reasonable prices.
Address   -    Rutland P.O.
Prices Quoted to Any Point
on the Lake    ,     f
Ferry to Bear Creek every Friday.
Bo* 66    J Kelowna, B.C.
(S&c&sor to J. A. McLELLAN)
High Qmcje;
':y '^pBrecfiq^ery
-  :Local4nd Jm{Jos?t(ed
.. '. ■- Fresh'Fruit   •
Full Line of Qgats, Tckaccos,
■>      andiGigatiettes o *
i Reliable   Local
,   : wanted to'represent
Canada's Oidett^ttftd   -
.       Greatest Nurserie*
in    Kelowna   'arid    adfoining
eoufttry      -''
We'.have beenrshipping<«toek for
thirty years to'British" Colombia and
as pur trees ,are .grayn-.on .fyneatone
soil they are acknowledged ■ by experienced fruit growers to be longer lived
and hardter than Coast g'rowi1. stock.
A permanent • situation 'to .right  man,
, - -,    with, territoiy reserve^
Pay Weekly   , ,.„, ,jprj-* Outfit
Write for paitipulagi'
stone & Wellington
*' Fron'thill N<tt**<_ie»
(Licensed*by'B.C. GovehAaent)
TORONTO <-7 -       .I'hONTARIO
Oregon Growi FruitTr^gs
sit-  <j -
nd me your tree bill'for my estimate for.'Fall/,f909, MlcrSpribg
10 planting.   I furnish'the very finest' grade of CehuinVNurtriw
Stock at as low pnees as other responsible firms furnish~-b«i
' grade of stock.
Catalagues pn ^f^fym.
R. J.
KELOMNH, B.C., P.O. B0X^&4
' ' '       AtJent for   .     ,    ..  h ,; ;      . -, . ./
Cheap Fire MM*
Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited
.   will deliver'20 inch'wood for '
• $1:50 per ki*7      :r,
1    Orders filled in rotation.- ^ *"**'
j T j. j-*
High-Class  Bakers^ Grocers sjxil
7 Confectioners
\ 1
Our Bread
Is still leading all others.     /
Because everything we use for bakiiag
of the very highest quality f
Absolutely Pure.
Bread, Cakes, Fancy Bakiiig
of every description.
Hpme of f\ire Goods
L The
Phone No. 39
. r **
t-    —.
i        **
u                  ^
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1 ><l
. l n
1 -ft*
f   -
v   4
1                       .          \
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y *
.('l The Orchard City Record.
Thursday, Sepfc. 28
$k Okanagan Paid
High Tribute
The Vancouver World publishes
the .bllowjng conversation between
the Assistant Comissioner for the
Okanagan at Washington and goes
to show that a lot has yet to be
done to convince some people
"that the climate here is not akin
to the winters of the north-west.
The Assistant Commissioner Mr.
•J. R. Julian, ofj Epley, Washington
-   was paying a friendly visit to   the
Bastion, and came in contact  with
a gentleman who was thinking   of
going to the Okanagan,   but   was
deterred by what he heard of cold
.weather there.
. "1 am mighty glad you  brought
that question up," said  Mr. Julian.
"If the Okanagan   was    like   Siberia   could   they    grow    peaches
and watermelons and canleloupes,
the finest in   the   world?   Would
Kelowna be a tobacco   producing
. district if it was in an Arctic   belt?
Who ever told you that was simply
lying about   the country,   perhaps
with a purpose.    1  go up   against
the same thing every day.   I have
made, a map showing the   British
Columbia north  of us,   Okanagan
Landing,    Keremeos,     Kelowna,
Peachland, Summerland etc., being
marked on it.   When people bring
up that story about  the   cold and
someone is filling them up with it,
sure I tell them that people in our
country drive cattle 70 miles north
to the Canadian boundary to winter.   They     cannot     understand
going farther north to get a (Warmer climate.   They do not figure on
the     sheltering   mountains,    and
, perhaps, 'have never   heard of   a
'•'Chinook/.. Why my good friend, in
that Similkameen   country bordering on the Okanagan, a - pamphlet
about which has jnst been handed
. to- you,   people   do   plowing   in
January.   I do not believe in   this
knocking business," continued Mr.
Julia»v7- "Peoples   from   v Ontario
come to my booth .sometimes.   I
know   that it   is   useless   to   talk
United States to them, when   they
have better on their own side, but
the more that 'district   builds   up
the better for us, and I do~not let
them go away with   false impressions.   I tell you   that if I had   the
money I would load up' with land
in Similkameen and Okanagan, B.C.
right now."
When a Ship Tabes a Bath.
Within the basin a steamer is docking.
The hydraulic gates are shut, the pumping
engines clang, an exhaust pipe on the
engine-house puffs out clouds of steam.
Men rush about waving signals, lowering
props against the ship. There come sharp
orders from the master of the dock, who
stands with folded arms at the edge ofthe
basin. The crew are still on board. They
line the rails, clattering aud gesticulating;
thrust curioue heads through rows of
The water sinks rapidly. The steamer
settles on the blocks, and soon her battered
bottom comes to view. She is an old
boat, scarred by seas. The great plates
beneath her water line are seamed with
rust; the paint has vanished ; the iron is
eaten into furrows by years of seething
waters; barnacles sprout about her keels,
clustering thickly on one another, here and
there heaping into chains of hills, spurs of
which run off in all directions and disappear into the shadows beneath her hull;
growths of seaweed cling upon her sides,
oozing moisture, combed into dark green
traceries. At length the dock is empty.
Its wooden, step-like walls are dripping
and covered with slippery races. Little
rivulets trickle down and run out beneath
the ship into broad dark slimy pools.
Water splashes through leaks in the gates;
the air smells dank and marshy, and reeks
of river mud.
Men scramble down into the basin and
attack the steamer. Clad in oilskins they
duck in and out beneath the hull, cleaning,
scraping, painting, hosing down the sides.
Beneath the stem they gather in a knot
about the screw. Or.e blade is missing;
the others are twisted and blunted and
caked with rust. The blows of a sledge
hammer ring out loudly; the men shout at
one another as they strive ta, loosen the
propeller from the shaft. One of the
owners of the boat—a tall man in a long
raincoat that flaps about his ankles-watches
them anxiously. His patent leather shoes
arc flecked with mud.
His foreman rushes about giving directions. " Oh, this ship's all right," he says,
in answer to your questions. " She only j
wants a bit of washing and a screw. She
fouled a buoy down river going a week
ago, and left a blade there in the chain
so's to remember their meeting. But she
needed a new screw bad. The old one
was all but done for, as it was, by the ice
last winter.*'—Thornton Oakley, in " Harpers."
Frayed Frederick—Dis paper says dat
Roosevelt's publishers give him' a dollar a
word. Tatteted Theodore—Dat's nothin'.
I wunst got two dollars a word—when 1
gassed de judge. j
If you Want Your Jams to keep, they
should be put up with
ne - bugar
All B. C. Sugar Refining Company's Products
Consist Solely of Pure CANE SUGAR.
It6 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.
We are noted  for our neat workmanship and finish
The Kelowna Electric Light and Bicycle Supply Co.
BOX 160
These destroyers cannot live where trees have been treated with     —
Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mice, Borers, Canker Worm, San Jose Scale, Oyster
Shell, Bark Louse and Sun Scald.   The cost is very small.   It will not wash off.
One application lasts for two years. "Wamock's Tree Paint is not an experiment. It has
stood the test for 5 years in all parts of the United States. It ia an absolute Preventative and u re
for Pear Blight    we invite investigation    The Arkansas Experiment Station has used this tree
fjoint for three years.   November, 1907. they purchased 50 gallons for free distribution among
eading orchards.   Send for 16-page free booklet to
G. R. LAWES, Enderby, B.C.
Sole Manufacturer for B. C.
The Kelowna MaiMsfactariitg Co,
Puneral Directors.
Window? Sashes   Office and Store Fittings
SIGNWRITING AND LETTERING of all descriptions.
Window Frosting, etc.
Have you seen .our new California Fruit'Ladders?    They are
' just what you want.     Come and see samples.
Our machine plant is in better shape 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.
We have a splendid list of
City Lots and Fruit Farms
for Sale!
If you are looking-for a home
call on us, and we will drive you around and save you
Time and Money. -  ,    / •;   *
Real Estate Agents
KELQWNA, B. C:   .      :noa»(a'
We are specially equipped for the production of
High-grade Job Printing
and you will he consulting your own interest in '
letting us figure on your work.
t\  Ail f
"Record" Job Print Dept.
Buy  20th  Ceiltliry if you want Style & Qjj&Hty
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.
Calland let us show your our 20th CENTURY CLOTHING
* ■*
You will be repaid for your trouble, even if you do not want to buy at
present. You will go away feeling satisfied that you have seen the best
there is to be had in Clothing.   „ ,
We give you the best and chargeyouno more than youare 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 Skirts was never better.     A large range of all the natty colorings and designs in
shirtdom, in Zephys, Oxfords, Flannels.   Prices $1.25 to $2.50 . '
Our H. B. K. Brand Working Shirts cant be beaten for hard wear.     All sorts to pick from.
New Fall and Winter Underwear
All weights and only the best makes you will find here.     Fleece Lined, Flexo-knit, TurribuH's Celebrated
Ceetee, and all the finest in silk and wools.   Prices $1.50 to $7.50 a Suit.
SEE OUR NEW SWEATERS-Roll Neck and Coat.
Established 1850.
*}V- f Thursday, Sept.- 23
"i" * L.
Get the Best
'    ;   J *
Get the Original
Why take chances on a
Fountain Pen ?
Which goes with every
- pen regardless of price.
Our stock is the largest in the
city, and prices right >
/    $1 to $15
We invite your closest
inspection and  are always  pleased  to show
our goods.
I1. B. Willits & Iji.
,   - .Kelowna...   B. C-"
•PHONE ,19 T    °. -
-.  "   '    i-'i if        .>'-    .
: Wholesale and Retail,
Butcher.'-,-1.   , > ■-,
' Cattle, Sheep and Hone
Dealer.- '   ;    *''•
1, . tr k
-■»*  i.
Ladies* and
Gents' Tailors
Repairing and Pressing
.promptly attended to.
Boat Builder
Launches, Sail Boats
Skiffs, Canoes and Scows
Roto Boats and Canoes
.  -      for hire.
Manitoba Wants B.C. Fruit.
J. McLean, manager of the Pioneer Fruit
Company, has returned to Winnipeg from
Ontario, where he went to place an order
for J 5,00$ barrels of apples, but did not
place one order. The quality of the fruit
this year J_e' severely condemns, stating
that the orchards are in bad shape and the
quality uncertain. Winnipeg fruit men
have decided to send west for their fruit
in consequence.
Salmon Fifteen Cents Each.
The late sockeyes and cohoes are selling
at fifteen cents each. This price has been
maintained since the fall season opened
last Wednesday, and is likely to run until
the end of the season. The canners are
busy filling every can possible, as the pack
this year has been very small on the Fra-
ser. Reports from Steveston and New
Westminster state that the gulf and river
waters are alive with cohoes and fate run-
ning sockeyes. Canners and fishermen are
confident that the pack this fall will
greatly relieve tne short pack made in the
early season. I
Portland Cement to be Made at
A company has been formed with half
a million capital to manufacture Portland
cement. The company will build works
at Esquimault harbor, where Rosenbank
lime kiln is now situated, and will begin at
once. JW^ith all rayr material at hand, and
conveniently close to deep water, the company-will be able to enter a general trade.
Motor Launch Ooerturne.
, Thomas McKale was drowned at Cumberland last week through the upsetting of
of a motor launch. At the inquest it was
stated that deceased and his party had
been drinking heavily, and the launch was
overturned in an attempt to recover a hat
which had fallen overboard.
Haley's Comet in Vieif).  .
News 'has been ' received that Haley's
comet, for which astronomers have been
watching for the past few. weeks, has been
seen, after' an absence of seventy years.
A dispatch from Professor Wolff, of Heidelberg, states that the comet was seen coming, with, remarkable rapidity towards the
earth on September 14th, but could only
be discerned with a large telescope.
~~*        * • - ..    .  N
Close Range Study of Immigration.
Mr. J.'Er Griffin, publicity agent'of the
CP.R. has-perhaps taken the closest study
of the class'of immigrants coming to this
country. His mission to Canada ia to
familiarize himself - with- the general conditions which-confront the immigrant, and
consequently took a steerage passage with
the idea of studying the needs of passengers, He reported that a splendid type of
men were' emigrating at present, all with
some trade, and likely to get on in the
country of.their adoption. Some of them
had considerable money.' Before/he returns home he will visit the chief points of
interest in B.C.' It is probable he will publish a book on his travels.
Fell FromTraln With Child.
A teirible accident happened near North
Bay last week, whereby an infant has been
terribly injured. A man named Mitchell
was moving with his child from one car to
another while the train was in motion, and
somehow or other lost his balance and fell
overboard. Luckily he fell clear of the
track. When he came to hia senses he
saw > the lights of' houses near by, Ijut
on reaching them was refused admittance.
Mitchell finally crawled with his child into
a box car and there spent the night. In
the morning he walked to North Bay,
where medical help was obtained. The
child was found to be suffering from a
broken' thigh bone, but Mitchell's injuries
were confined to bruises. Mrs. Mitchell,
unconscious of the accident, travelled on to'
Montreal, and was in a fearful state when
she discovered her loss.
Accident at a Funeral.
During the burial ot the late Milton A.
Manhard, and as the casket containing the
body was being lowered into the grave, a
large urn on an adjacent tombstone became
dislodged owing to the press of people,
and falling, hit a man named John McKim
on the side of the head, rendering him
unconscious. Several other persons'were
nearly precipitated on to the top of the
coffin. It was found necessary to summon
medical aid to McKim and take him to the
Fire Bug at Portage.     .
The police are now certain that a fire
bug is operating at Portage la Prairie, as a
fire woich occurred in the rear of T. A.
Garland's premises removes all doubt on
the question. - A quantity of paper was
found purposely piled for the igniting of
the building, and it is reported that a fresh
ctue has been found which will possibly
lead to the discovery'of the delinquent.
The fire, which had only just started in
the shed when it was seen by a passer-by,
did little or no damage to the premises.
Right of Wag Secured by C.P.R.
at Regina. ,
. The C. P. R. have secured the right of
way on the Regina-Bulyea branch into the
city, and have accepted an order in council
and made a payment of $15,000 to 'cinch
bargain. The removes the-possible delay
which would hav' been caused if the deal
had been left until later. There is now a
probability of 'the line going into operation
this- fall in order to comply with certain
legal requirements. '„"*''■"' A   •'
Brandon to Borroic $13,000.
In orders to obtain the funds necessary to.
buv land and erect a building for the use"
of the-Winter Fair Association at Brandon,
a special meeting of the city council was
held with the idea of drafting out a by-law
authorizing them" to borrow the sum of
$13,000 for that purpose. It is proposed
to put up the building this fall so as to be
ready for the coming winter's operations.
,\J.-\ * '
on that House,- or. Shoo ?i
Stop a moment and con$ideij,how ,low
*N _ _
our rates are, and then, call or phone us .
■ •    . .-*^      .r**">-./. v.-7;h.,-
the extra amount you want added.
.  fi   V             ■-.    '   / tiff
■ _
1 ■? *   *•
_/iO fc-tivK
our Hoitie}xftay;
We represent only strdhg'corripanies:
Liverpool and London f and./. Globe,
Phoenix, British America, Westchester,
Occidental andlmpencil l^^ere.l<
•*7- '.nt; iiftiupjvrtt '.ahr"
Central Okanagan Land& Orchard Co.
*. -^ 71Lit*?: .-j.; ,. )rrya a
KELOWNA, £€j#|«
n \^
. ■-
20th Century      t
Barber Shop
Bernard Ave.    *».
Hair-cutting,Shaving orShampoo
ing. Facial Massage tf Specialty
Everything disinfected.
Proprietors l' •
.*.» "fr^X/kftl..«**.•*.— *-p*».^n tu>—.-_.»
Chinaman Goes Insane.
A demented Chinaman tried to commit
suicide last week at Vancouver by jump-
off the Union Steamship wharf into the
inlet. Help was at once forthcoming, or
the man would have been drowned. As
it was he fought hard with hi* rescuers.
He was taken to the police station, but
nothing could be found out about him, and
It was afterwards learned that the man had
made several bad debt* in business which
had preyed upon his mind..
Grand Trunk and Allan Line Deal.
Report* were prevalent lost week that
the Allan Line had amalgamated with, the
G. T. P. Railway, but although this state of
thing* is very possible, up to the present
no amalgamation ha* taken'place. The
line* have had through dealings with mail
matter*, and 'have had friendly relation*
with each other for come time past, but
the amalgamation will not' be until the
G. T. P. have extended their line service,
which will take about two year*.
Barns Destroyed by Lightning.
During a violent thunderstorm at Brant-
ford, Ontario; .three barns belonging to
Geo. Willey, John Tomlinson, and David
Dale, were struck by lightning and com.
pletely" destroyed. They were partly in.
sured. >
.  « -.      •    '    \
Calgary on View in Mooing
,      Pictures.
Under the direction of the council, a
quantity of moving picture* have been
taken of Calgary, and are now on view to
the. public. A fine picture of the children
of the Central School is shown, also a run
of the fire brigade from head quarters, and
a trip through Calgary on a .trolley car is a
great advertising feature of the town, more
especially a* the film* will travel over the
country And be" shown in various parts of
north western Canada.
Bread Still Up in Winnipeg.    '
I has been stated that no reduction will
be made in the price of bread at Winnipeg,
despite the fact that Toronto bakers have
come down in price owin&to the reduction
in the price of flour. ,The bakers claim
that they have not made the'same profit on
their bread,' neither have they had the
aame amount of custom as when flour was
$2.50 a 100 lb. bag.' The drop in price of
45c. a-bag will materially assist them in
making up the loss sustained when flour
was_at $3.50 a sack and the price of_bre>d
remained the same, The small reduction
on the sack^ would, not help the baker to
turn out a cheaper loaf, as the reduction
per loaf is so small, and is only noticed
when large quantities are.prepared.
Buried Under Fifty Tons o. Rock.
Edwin Williams, of Phoenix, now lies in
hospital, after having fallen ten feet into
a steel car and being buried under fifty
tons of rock which was being loaded into
the car at the time. It appears that the
man. who wa* helping to load the car, fell
from the platform into the car unnoticed
by his companions, and ton after ton of
rock was piled up on the top of him. It
was eventually noticed that Williams was
missing, and it was concluded that he was
under the ore. A search was made and
he was extricated unconscious and badly
brujsed. It is expected, however, that he
will racqver. -
Medal for Dr. Cook.
The Arctic Club will give a banquet to
Dr. Cook when he arrives at New York,
and will present1 him with a gold medal.
This medal will be two and a half inches
in diameter, and will show in bas relief a
figure of Dr. Cook standing on the top of
a globe waving the stars and stripes. The
medal will be engraved with a suitable
- f *
If you are interested in the com*
parative  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.
Vancouver, - B. C.
and^Tther principal cities, or
E. NEWBY, Kelowna
Leave your orders for Coal
and Wood at W. Haug's Wo-d^
yard.     Phone 66.
■*< *
Miss P. Louise Adams
r     ,'a.t.cm.       i '
i. r
Scholarship graduate in piano
and Teachers Course of Toronto Conservatory of Music,
late Teacher in Westminster
College, Toronto.
Pupils prepared for examinations for Toronto Conservatory'
of Music. *
Successor to Miss Edith L. Smith
*      ■. . ^ •
i. ■ <
Temporaiy Address:
Lake View Hotel
Just received 4 large shipment dr
■> V Air-ti§ht>Meaters of all kinds
""7 \      .
Coal and Wood Heaters of all kinds.}
r WashingtorifCoal Grates; ^< 7 f
:-l   ;r;ilr-4?.^5bd-!_-atis.i
Large Display    Lowest Prices
,.._v*F   *..   n1*''!■ff\(' '*•-'
'-C*iT\w r<»      a ^ntwv.-^r»An __.__.__.	
Famous I^obteiiay & Sask-Alfea^
";'" ' * ^'s'R^_ges;'';Ai''>-B^
-If' ..J
"id <s*|
i| 0 SSI
k.»J. v*
^__?»    JL e   -_=_^ J___s_ _____ I \_/ _L   £.
Importer and^Dealer.in all kinds of
*~_k  f> 1
■ tt'^Ti ifi 'A* i -*<: r
JIL1 U'Ki^l-*7^
Df I
- ' - '    yJ.<   •»•*.*_ <-^r>T &i«$A>
1 • ' "«••      ' ' ■*"• ' *•" '«<?.) -««ii->->«4 f
The Celebrated Adama wagon ;'u
Hamilton Wagons—both one and two-vhorse.sr(^iO
' kinds of one and two-horse Cultivators, Hows^
Harrows and Spring-Tooth Cultivifers 5° * f
r>   'J*.V      _  ,        ,     ■     , r.'-'.-^r *>awr*'£*\*S$
Come and see the Latest Improved •  .  -    , v- Av-,u"?l"/C
If you want a First-Class Carriage go to GllloU's^W* hchdk
but the best McLaughlin and .Canada Carriage.
Every Rig Guaranteed
i ^
" ><«■«*«. **«- N.   ■
*^v__-»._ .-»-
* v k"
Mi At^       ■-
,?-M'L .■-■*. 1'
The Orchard Gity Record
. ■
^    -      -
'  > '_
Thuradaij, Sept. 2S
The Kelotona Land
and Orchard Co.,
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
Social and Personal
Cadder Avenue       Abbott Street
B. A.Sc., C. E., D. L.S.. B. C. L. S.
Kelowna,    B. C.
ow Avenue
within one mile of city
On: Easy Terms
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
Assoc. Mem. Can. Soc. C. E       Graduate Toronto
Waterworks and Sewerage Systems, Pumping and
Lighting Plants, Concrete Construction, etc.
Office:   Keller Block
Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd
P. 0. Box MS 'Phona 66
Office in Dr. Boyce's Building.
Barnard Ave.
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Leon St.
./v **^-\^_-^_
Horses bought and sold on com-
-jnission.     Dray meets all  CP.R.
boats.    All kinds  of  heavy  team
work. 'Phone 20.
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ing8,Town and Country Residences
PHONE No. 93
■$*    v*    S      .. * ,
-        a       For the Race Week!
.r •
dy Dick
Is bound to Win.
; / ; AMaugh from all.
The ^Legge-Willis Company
On improved property also other securities
Fire, Life, and-Accident
. ,    Insurance.
"Beg8_to~announce that- the -above Farce-win-«e-pr<
duced at the
Kelowna Qpera House,
i     *
Dramatis Personac
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, comer
of Water Street and Eli Ave.
Mu8. Bac, A.T.C.L.
Teacher of Piano, Organ,
and Voice Production.
KELOWNA      •      B.G.
Teacher of
Violin, Mandolin,  Guitar,
Banjo, Piano, Organ,
Singing and Theory.
Studio, Cox Block.   P.O. Box 386
Terms on application at Studio.
»«w*F ►■.*"»„*- ffA. a.   <
; The Vefy Herd. Augustine Yedd - Mr. Legge-Willis
■ Sir^Vi#^ro1V!arcJen, Bart. - -^ - Mr. Mantle
[ Major Tarve- I Officers 'th Hussars, i G. A. Fisher
;' Major ©erbey> quwt'd near St. Marvell A. L. Meug
j Bk^lWVBurfer)      -
f Noah Topping (Village Constable)
Hatcham (Sir Tristram's Groom)
Hannah Topping ~    -
^SSieW* — )' • -'
Shcfca ( Dean's Daughters
Georgina Tidman .
S. Wright
* R. C Reed •■
R. Butler [
Miss K. Cockerell j
Miss Hudson .
- K. Bloomfiield \
* (
Mrs. Legge-Willis }
.V     **. **
V.       t
Tkkfiter $*lv 'Reserved.
;:.j  - ,
IK'i ' •  ;  50c UnreserDed.   Children Half-price.
I  -v     V " ' ->" '
I.       v MjB   flvAsnunS*:^. *~ f^m.H^V.^\ -.'I f   --* r°*i-*-rf" "*'
IVO/'*■,'.     .- ■.      '        * •    '•- "
For Fall Planting
BULBS from the best European and Japan' grower-
Home grown fruit and ornamental
trees—grown on upland soil without
irrigation, in the only part of the
American continent not infested
with the San Jose scale.
Garden, Field and' Flower Seeds,
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
167 Page Catalogue Free.
Greenhouse and Seedhtmse
3010, Westminster Rd.
Branch Nurssrg • SouUf Vancoucor  I
Mr. and Mrs. Stubbs returned on
Friday from the Old Country.
Mr. and Mrs. Bennett of West-
bank returned last Friday from
their honey-moon trip to the coast.
Mrs. Mantle, who has been visiting her son Mr W. J. Mantle, returned to thej[)ld Country last Saturday.
Mr. Woods, who has been visiting the Vernons at West-side,
lett last Saturday for Notch Hill,
Mrs. S. T. Elliott, retnrned from
a visit to the coast last Friday.
R. Copeland returned from the
Vernon races last Friday.
Mr and Mrs Bertram returned
last Friday from a visit to Vernon.
A. Samson left for Vernon last
S. T. Elliott returned from the
Coast last Saturday.
Bert Johnson returned last Saturday from a visit to coast points.
Mr and Mrs Ashworth were visitors from Staveley Alberta, last week.
Miss Lula Brown left last* Thursday for Peachland, to attend High
School at that point.
Colonel Napier of London was
a visitor here last Thursday.
W. Mills shot a black bear last
week, when out shooting in the
Black Mountain district.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bradshaw,
and Mr. and Mrs. Mandville, arrived from Prince Albert last Friday,
on a visit to this district.
F. Bawtinheimer left on Monday
for Sicamous, where he will meet
his sister.
Rev. Dr. Dodds is visiting his
sister, Mrs. S. Sproul, this week.
F. R. E. DeHart left last Friday
for Seattle. *
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Dunn made
a trip in their motor boat last
Thursday, to Okanagan Centre,
where they were literally stranded,
owing to the severe weather "on
the lake.
Jas. Bowes returned on Monday
from a visit to the Coast.
" It has been intimated that Jaii.es
Shepherd.Canada's greatest authority on road making, will address
an audience in the Opera- House
on Friday, Oct. 12th, at 8 p.m.,
taking road making in this valley
as his special subject.
Arrangements have been made
with Master Wilfred Small, the boy
violinist and drum manipulator, to
appear in the Opera House on
Tuesday, October 5 th. The child,
who is only fourteen years of age,
has caused a great stir in Summer-
land. Audiences there believe him
to be one of the finest musicians of
the younger generation.
One of the winners at the Vernon
Show, was  Mr. J.  N. Cameron's
R. A. C, who won a good race iii
the   Green   Trot,    against    Lord
Alerstone, driven by Eli Johnson,
Mr. Cameron's horse being driven
by O. D. Fisher.   R. A. C.  is 'too
well   known here to require  any
comment, and Mr. Cameron can be
congratulated on having one of the
swiftest pacers in   the Okanagan
vaiiey; — —s	
Town and Country News.
Next Thursday is the last early
closing day of the season, and from
then onward the stores will be open
on Thursday, as usual.
Progress is being made with the
new C. P. R. slip, and the lines are
now being laid. The progress may
appear slow to many, but at any
i ate they are making a good sub-
tantial job of it.
Neil Gregory is in receipt of a
box of ' Bonnie Purple Heather,'
from the Weekly Scots, sent on behalf of the St. Andrews Society.
Scotsmen are reminded' of their
own land once again by this
Rev, A. G. McGillivray, of Cumberland, and Rev. A. Dodds, Ph. D.
preached in Knox Church last Sabbath; the latter, lecturing on
" Mexico," on Monday evening.
The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian Church, .Benvoulin, are
holding a social and entertainment
in Mission Creek Schoolhouse,. on
Friday evening, September the
24th.   Admission, 25 c. and 10c.
A number of people returned
last Monday from a visit to the
Vernon Fall Fair.
Owing to the inclemency of the
weather last Sunday the'band concert advertised to take place on
that date had to be postponed.
Mrs. T. Greene left last Monday
on a visit to friends at Penticton.
J.  Milligan < arrived, on   a
from the Coast last Monday.
Rev. Thompson left last Monday
for Penticton, where he will deliver an address in the
Local Option.
"The Ladies' Aid of the Methodist
Church will hold a concert on
Tuesday next.    v    • -.   - "
Next Sunday will be children's
day in the Presbyterian Church,, and
in the evening*Harvest*Home*and
thanksgiving service will be held.
Special hymns will be rendered by
the choir at both services.
The Harvest Festival will be held
in the Methodist Church next Sunday, when special hymns will be
sung and an appropriate address
The second competition' for the
Dominion Salver Competition, took
place last Thursday, the weather
being fine for shooting. f D. .Lloyd
scored over his brother's previous
success, which puts him at the top
with the highest aggregate for the
two matches, with,J. N. Cameron a
close second.
The Secretary of the  Kelowna
Hospital-begs to acknowledge with
thanks the following subscriptions:
W. E. W, Mitchell $25 00
M; J. Monckton t5 00
A cricket match was played, last
Saturday afternoon, Kelowna playing the Benches. .Kelowna won
easily by an innings and a half, for
they retired when " about'' half
through the first innings.-.
Another performance of Dandy'
Dick is to be given in the Opera
House tonight. All those who
missed the treat last .Wednesday
will have a- chance of making it up
A troupe of Comedians have
billed the town and are due to
appear at the Opera House on
Saturday and Monday next. From
reports, they appear to travel with
a good class company.
A business deal .in town is reported as nearly,-completed,"Mr.
Lamb, of' Vancouver, having
negotiated with Messrs. Morgan &
Bower, for the sale of the Pool
Room.       "* -
- wm -      ^ meeting.of the members  of
interests "of'^ kelownaLiterary Institute will  j
be held on Friday, October 1st, and '
all who are members are requested
to attend. ._
for  his  pupils.     The
were   the   events   and
A good number of people were
.present at the Aquatic Asaociatibn's
Cubicles last Monday, to witness
the races provided by Professor
winners: .-■>".
20 Yard Race, J 2 or over.    ,
. 1 st, Hazel Ritchie,,
2nd, Nettie Harvey.
20 Yard Race,  11 and under,
I st, Jean Kincaid      , .
2nd,Jennie Dillon.
Back Stroke.
1st, Hazel Ritchie
2nd, Elsie Nauman.
Diving. * " , .
1 st, Jean Kincaid
2nd, Muriel Marks. ,.
Floating.. /
1st, Elsie Nauman
2nd, Hazel Ritchie.
Ornamental Swimming.
\ etrjean Kincaid
Married—At Rutland on Wednesday, Sept. 22nd,. 1909, John S.
Gillespie, of Calgary, to Edith
Mabel, daughter of Mrs. W: W.
Fleming, of Rutland.
Dr. Mathieson; dentist, Rowcliffe
Block, Kelowna.   Phone 89.
2nd, Hazel Ritchie.
1st, Elsie Nauman,
2nd, Hazel Ritchie.
Several prizes for proficiency in
swimming were granted, including
certificates to Misses -J. .Dillon,
Dorothy Evans, Essie Taylor,
Maggie and' Aggie Stirling. The
prizes were given away by Mrs.
W. C. Cameron.
Mr. Dalian met with an accident
when out boating on the lake in
new yacht "Ma Mignonne," last
Monday''afternoon: • fStruck'^by a
sudden squall, he was completely-
turned over, and had to^sit on the'
flat bottom of the boat until help >
arrived - from the shore.' •' „' 'After
some .difficulty, owing to the oars
of the borrowed boat- being too
long,, the. overturned rcraft .was
finally reached, and after- a "rope
had been procured from the .rigging of the "'Ma Mignonne,"-* the
arduous task of towing ashore both
Mr. Dalian and his craft began. At
first, good headway was made, but
owing the hard usage the tow rope
broke, and a fresh joint'had to ibe
made. . After.a few, more frantic
struggles, the rescuer rnanaged to
land his own boat,'and that of his
friend.and there is little or no doubt
that both were glad to stand ion .
terra firma again. .„.'...
a . v. .-  ,l :
»■ -Professor -Wilkinson .wishes to
thank those officials -who. assisted
him in making the- races, held-.on
Monday, a success, and alto .the
following .persons pwKo^ presented
prizes: Messrs.** J.wfF."Burne; J.B.
Knowles, .Wm. Crawford,' E. R.
Bailey, Farmers'.--^Exchange, Saw
Mill Co. Messrs. Hewetson °&
Mande, 'Dr. Keller, -Sutherland,
W. M. Parker, MrsT Wheeler. Mrs.
DuMoulin, Mrs._ Tutcher,. Mrs.
Boyce. Messrs. R^GrMcPHeeTjr
W. Wilks, J. G. Hinman, Lequime
Bros. & Co., Biggin & Poole,
Morrison & Cp„ 'EX Leckie, C. C.
Josselyn, J. B. B. Biggs, Jas.' Harvey,
Lamb, G.. Ritchie,'" Henry" and
Terence Crowley, T. Cooper, L.
Dilworth, N. D. McTavish'; J. W.
Jones', A. Edwards "and H. Water-
.  FLOUTl  .
: ^. SEED.
-'* ^ ^
- _ •
Iks-,; ',;>,   , -_; ,>    ^y.^A'tf&yi$tf!i.t] t. ^ . ..• j .. • -,...
■'-" ('-"''v
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■'•■?_-_,:?.-_; ^-i'__i___,,i_-.i.'.J^av,-_..-^---^
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M _-■«■■'. ■; ,  *     --/"} v"7. ,7 ,,;;-*•» --J* -r-'--^;r>
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•T-iiirsdatj, Sept. 28
The Orchard Citg Record.
St. Michael and All Angels' Church.
Holy Communion, first and third Sundays in the
month at 8 a m.'j second and fourth Sundays, after
Morning Prayer,
Litany on the first and third Sundays,
Morning Prayer at 11  o'clock;   Evening Prayer at
7:30. *
r   REV. THOS. GREENE. B. A.. Rector.
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Services at II am.; evening services at 7.30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2-30 p m.
Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wednesdays at 8 p m.
Benvoulin Presbyteriai\Chu_ch.
Afternoon service at 3"p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN. Pastor
Kelowna Methodist Church,
Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday School at 2 30 p.m.
Midweek service Wednesday at 8 p.m
REV. S. I. THOMPSON. Pastor.
Tomato Plants
** Cabbage Plants -,
Bedding Plants
Asparagus Roots
Rose Bushes, etc.
Kelowna. Greenhouse.
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Servicesat Ham. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 12:15 p.m.   All welcome.
tail's Boarding House
re-opened by
Large . comfortable    rooms
with or without board
_ *
Terms very reasonable
Apply Clifton House, Glen
C.P.R. TlfilE TABLE.
The-sailing schedule of the S. S. Okanagan during the summer months is as follows.   ,
'Read up
.10:45. '
Daily Except Sundays
Okanagan Landing
. Okanagan Centre
Short's Point
Kelowna   "' ,.
/- '~ Peachland
" Naramata
' Penticton
Read down
'      12:15
J. A. Bigger
Plans and Estimates Furnished
Residence,    10  Lawrence Ave.
This week B*e make our initial display of
IX f>
>>---,   _    -      Made from imported cloths.
Never before have we had such an extensive line of
High-grade Suits as we have now. -.There is iio ques-
-.,~ tion o/.the supremacy; in .Style. Fit, and Tailoring of-the
Mouse of Hobberlin
.    7    -..._        -      i^f       -      '-       -  *.
:  J    Clothing
Deputy   Speaker   of   Commons
, Has Earned His Position.
Cnciun!i>.ance-   weie    sue))   ,it    the
opening of   the   piesfent   Parliament
that   the   Speakership   of  the   House
could be filled by means of a natural
promotion.     In   the   last   Parliament
an English-Canadian  filled the chair
ui   the  House,   and   a   French-Canadian m the Senate    "Turn'about" is
the rule, and this made the way clear
for  Mr.   Marcil,   Deputy   Speaker  in
the last House, to go up higher.    A
deputy then  had  to  be  chosen,  and
the ^choice fell  upon  Mi    G   H   Mclntyre, of South Perth    He ought to
be able to fill the post, foi   since he
came into the Hoube, in 1904, he has
shown considerable ability and great
diligence    Always present at the sittings he often spoke, and 'if not exactly  a  heavyweipht  he  showed   an
undeistanding of the subject he discussed and fail facriTly of oxpiession
He will now have to posl himself on
the mlos of*procedure, for in the absence of tho Speaker he must preside
and  as  Chairman  of the  Committee
of the_ Whole  ho   will,  duiing manv
long sittings, dnect the proceedings.
Mr McJntyie is a n.five of St Mary's,
Ont, where he still  iodides, canying
on the, business of ,i  private banker
and exporter of Canadian  produce.
Of   course   tho   doput>   cannot   expect  fo   be  so  jrrnnd  a   man   as  the
Speaker, he.cannot cxppct so spacious
or fine apartments, nrrl on the other
hand he is not <'X|x>e'.d  to perfotm
the elaborate   nnd   r"p'<«ii,ive   social
duties that fall  to I'io Speaker's lot
Still   the   deputy .ha-   not   h°en 'forgotten in the "eeon mv" of the House
He has quaitois on the second floor,
comparatively   siu.il!    it   i-.  true,   but
much laiger th.in .a'pnvile member
can afford at a hotel   well appointed
and elegantly furnished     There is a
neat little  kitchen    big enough   for
preparing  the   meals  of. one   or  two
persons,    a    handsome   dining-room,
which "between meals," can be used
for  other   purposes,   a  sleeping-room,
and a fine 'ofTV"     A deputv Speaker
oaght   to   be   nbl"   to   make   himself
comfortable there   Mr  Mar*oiTdid not
slose ueisht dunnp his occupancy of
those   cosy   apaitments,   neither   did
Mr     Bergeron      Mi.    McTntvre - has
none to lose    Perhaps he will grow
stout ."   -
CITY COUNCIL MEETING    fa\9m T.fflliS G..--_.
Continued from page f
. For which we are sole agents.
Young  Gambler   Had   Assets  to   Bet
After His  Money-Was ,Gone.'
Any day on  the down-town streets
of Toronto, duiing* the oft hours-between the sale pf the morning papers
and the issuing of. the afternoon editions,  one   m<.y   see   knots of - boys,
some little morp 'h>n babes in years,
gathered in doorways, or lanes.    Ap
proaclWhein   ."in  yoy  will  see  that
they are newsboys shooting craps for
coppers  or  nickels-   They  pay-little
attention   to    Cimi. 1 ' passersby,   but
scatter at-sight of .t policeman. Some
of them are inveterate' gamblersT- and
not only wager their slender capital
bat 4so mortgage the future.   A business" man tells a little -story to illustrate this  tendency.
*He had been m the custom'of buying. ~_   paper   about   the 'same   hour
every night from ,i particular boy who
always occupied .the same corner. One
evening he tendered a'cent as usual,
but the lad  mVde po move to hand
over  a   paper     IiiMi\id   another  boy
rushed  up ami- flounced  the sporting, edition that the customer wanted.
Tho   latter,   how over,   waited   expectantly  for  his   rcgul.u   boy   and  then
"What's the mallei' While's my
"Well, you - see," roph. I the urchin; shamefacedly; "me . nd him was
shooting craps'last night, and I lost
all my money, and you was a regular
customer,  an'—he-won   vou."
As to values* we know that no line in the market is
equal at our prices:
$20.0Q to $35.00
We also carry a large stock of
Sovereign Brand Clothes,
At prices $12.50 to $20.00
See our lines before you buy.
The House of Fashion
., .. .„KEL,OWNA.' .:
Canadian Shipping Disasters.
One hundred and fifty lives have
been^lost on the North Atlantic within two months (November and De-
oember. Four vessels have mysteriously "disappeared, carrying 122 men
down with them,' while four or five
minor disasters swell the total to the
century and a half mark. With two
exceptions,   all   the_e   disasters   hap-
nAnprJ tn    vnctcaolc    rm     i\-.r*    /**nn.t/].nn-
Newfoundland,  01   St.   Pieiro  coasts,
or   to   vessels   bound   l hither.    Four
steamers, three schooner., one bark,
and   one   baigc    contributed   to   the
death-roll.    The   casualty   list   is   as
follows:   Fabre   liner   Ncustnn,    two
months, overdue from  New  York  to
Marseilles,  carried  47 men; steamer
Stikklestad.  seven    weeks   out from
Glasgow to Sydney, carried 30 men;
steamer Soo  City,   believed  to  have
foundered in the Gulf of St.  Law-
rence, carried 28 men;  bark Arterb,
believed lost on  English coast, carried  18  men;   barge   101,   foundered
off 8eal Island, N.S.. Dec.JS. in gale,
carried 7 men; three schooners drivon
ashore on Newfoundland const m gale
of Deo. 1 with loss of 15 men; steamer
Irada wrecked on  Irish coast und 5
men lost.
down and Mr. Raymer had asked
for them to be put up again in
time for the fair.
Aid. Ball said that the appropriation for the E. & A. grounds
was nearly if not quite exhausted,
and asked the city clerk to find
out how the account stood: It was
found out that over the amount
had been expended.
Aid. Ball said   the   deficit   was
likely to be very   awkward as  the
people would-not   vote   anything
more for that purpose and he   did
not know how the account   could
be dealt with, he had   pointed out
several times that   the money on
the E. & A. grounds was going fast
and    now   was   over    expended.
There was no   doubt   that   work
would have to be stopped at once
Aid. Elliott said that things   had
not been at all   satisfactory   in, the
work on the   grounds.    Originally
he was placed at the head of affairs
and consequently .he gave   orders.
Invariably  when   he   gave   these
orders they were   altered   by   the
mayor and it   was the   alterations
which had    caused   the   expense.
He refused to be   associated   with
the deficit saying it   was   not   his
Mr. Parkinson attended with a
plan of the forshore, and mentioned the lease that Messrs. Aviss and
the C. P. R. would require from
the council and that some arrangements should be made to have
these two rights settled as one
might possibly interfere with the
The council agreed to have the
plan of the foreshore duly filed
and rights obtained. The matter
between Mr. Aviss and the C. P. R.
to be left in their hands to decide.
Aid. Bailey said the granting of
foreshore rights .by the council
would have to be carefully dealt
The following 'accounts     were
handed   over     to     the     finance
committee to   be. paid   if   found
C. Rimmer, 4 Days, Work $  10 00
C. Stiff, 178 Hours' Work   on Park    53 40
J. S. Crowe,   20  Days'   Work   on
Power House '66 60
D. McMillan, Work on Streets... 7 17 85
C McMillan, Rock on Glenn Ave. 183 60
R. H. Parkinson, Survey Fore Shore   48 00
C. Blackweod, Teaming      67, 50
C. G. Clement, Plastering Brick and
Boilers         30 25
C. G. Clement, Payment on Power
House     650 00
C. G. Clement, 8 Days'  Work   on
Street Drain 7    22 851
Aid. Cox reported on the Raymer
building and stated that he had
had a -conversation with Mr.
Raymer and asked for a. -window
to be placed '.in the lodgeroom
He considered it possible to place
a window in the east end of the
room and he thought Mr. Raymer
would make provision for it.
A long discussion ensued as to
the fire signals now in use, it
being pointed out that- .no one
knew the code and it had never
been printed. Aid. Bailey considered some system ceould be made
and kept to, and the public "made
acquainted with the system.
• -        ..    .. .        . \
Last Thursday,' the .tennis
grounds, in Eli Avenue -were
formally opened for the first t time,
quite a "few people being present,
the guests of Dr. and Mrs. Boyce,
who extended a hand of welcome
to their visitors.
The grounds, which have been
laid out on the land owned by Dr.
Boyce, have been ' graded and
levelled off, and a wire fence, some
twelve feet high, placed around
Three courts, each supplying
ample room for the players, have
been set out, and these were kept
busy during the afternoon.
A large and comfortable grand
stand completes the tout ensemble
of the grounds, and from this
position a good view is obtained of
the players. Owing, however, to
the many games played during the
afternoon, it was almost impossible
to keep track of the various players
and the scores of the games, but a
very fine match, and one which
well deserves mention, was witnessed between Messrs. Metcalf and
Taylor: the former beating the
latter by one game in the first set,
and four in the second.
Another game upon which much
interest was'centered, was practically the Kelowna ladies versus the
South Okanagan ladies. Mrs.
James and Miss Adams,of Kelowna,
playing Mrs. Mitchell and Miss Mo
Kenzie Greaves, both of. South
Okanacran. The two last named
partners carried off the game with
great credit. Other games were
played, too numerous to mention,
nearly all \he- best kown tennis
players turning out.
Doctor Boyce expressed his
willingness to give the use of his
grounds this year, if a tennis club
*was started, and four tournaments
agreed upon, and consequently the
the following committee was formed to start the ball rolling: F. A.
Taylor, W. A. Peters,' Metcalf, A.
H. Crichton, S. Long, G. K. Smith,
Ford and Mallam. It is possible
that these gentlemen will arrange a
tournament in the near future.
The want of a good tennis ground
has been badly felt in the past, and
to Dr. Boyce must be awarded the
credit of having supplied the need
in .a first class style, and thanks to
him *-for his generous interests in
furthering such healthy sport-
Meihiri of Uttry
- Institute M|et
■i i '    ** i
r «»■—w r        r        ,.
A-.-meeting?*  of   the   Kelowna
Literary,   Institute   was" held*1 last-
Friday, but owing, ta the jatfcyjpe }
attendance, very little fresKbueiopss
was transacted/   ' • ' -       **    '•
-The president, 10$. Leckie, having explained the ^jeefc, of the
meeting, ,asked< the--«ej_retery. Mr. *
McTavish,"rfp,-re8id,<the;rnimste9 of
the last general meeting, ^Jfeld   a
year ago, this included the' financial statement for the year. .-    /
Mr. L^akie,'incdmmenting upon (,
the balance in" hand, ^aai^T several-
people hadtput~49'*y'n vHar^ijuie >
as subscribersv and, auppp#ftj"*. of' <
the institute, but had' hithetto,<not
kept,their   word 'in   regards   to
financial help.   The furn&Ure had
been paid for, and the majority of
expenses paid, but .there vwati not
sufficient in hand to'pay-expenses
up to'date. The institW^^However,
was solvent by taking tfo&,fu-ffij(ture
as an> asset, and if need* be, the_.
furniture "could be sold.vands,th_
outstanding debts paid: *" Under:
these circum8tahcesl.it ivtaaHd   be
impossible to continue thetinstitu- v>
tion, and, the room would'hpve to '
be giyen'b,ack to ,Dr; Bptf#]/       ^
It was however agr^d ,^St agon-
er than take such  steps, it would
be wise tofiritcall another meeting ■■
in the hope that It would be bptter ,
attended, and, tljat ^,e^o^.should '
be made in the mjeaigtupjq, fcpr call
in all outstanding, sufejipp^ona.
TKe meeting tfypnj^tqpmp^. to
meet again onFojd^, QjC^berlst,
at 8 o clock, the.pr^pa being'^flfked
to emphasise '_he,<-h}te\, «^i to, re- '
quest all who «re in^V^Jtjed gndin
favor.of continuing the ^ajling -
Room, to be] in^tte^dpnjoe.   *   *
<-*"% -, . Bare Peek' - ■>-. -•
.   . : '-     , - -   -i
There are  at least "-two . reaioQfc. why 7
children should be -IlQwetLtctfo barefoot ;,
in the warm weather, land .one,«rfathe»e •
reasons applies to every   (amily-rflAiriely^
it is a good thing for th's health of children:
and grown* folks to   go   Wtfoot rM«ny .
foreign, sanatorium!, - whither y)M»lthyu.'
people go to be relieved of .than. ^rious**>
ailments, -make as   one of the   ftttHtt* of -
the cure that the patients wear nothing on 7
their feet; and so  rich merchants, dukes,' -
duchesses,-and the aristocracy-of-tire land *
travel around in   the   wet   dew   without* 5'
stockings and «hn»«~"F«imi>nd.Hn)rio_"_ '*"
Gold. Silver, and Bronze Me^MUst
London Academy of Music (Eng.)
is open to take pupils-for Pianoforte y^wm.
*   ,     AddressPPosfOffice   L'i
i Our name „
> behind our
Clothing ia
' important    '
asset.     . ,,r
It's your
Our nnme
behind our
is worth a
great deal to
Prices   In i Gowganda. '>
Italian pedlars ar© walking through
from Elk City just now, carrying
huge telescope bags filled with an
assortment of evpiything' from jewelry to suits of clothes. '
The prices are somewhat exorbitant but a wary buyer can usually
out them in half. ->
One pedlar sold a pair of shoes for
fS—much worn— and then sat down
to fashion some foot wo. r. out of a
pieoe of blanket, for himself.
Blankets.worth .^.fiO u pair in the
cities'sell for $4 .intl -.5 There are
no regular prices, though, for as competition increases tho cost of articles
will be vregulated. Wages are $2 CO*
per day, with board, which costs *"2
a day, though in some cases men are
getting |2 a day by contract, and, on
the other hand, htrng_li_v;> aie being
taken on at $3 and *4 In order that
buildings may be rushed.
Dewdney Bade *'i Politics.
Hon. Edgar Dowel' former Lieutenant-Governor of i7' Northwest
Tenitories, interviewed i^-n'lv in
Ijiv-rpoo' vH t'v • v.'- . a povubility
p[ his t£_ln oMvl.-.g ...ira f_iK into
politiottl hio in  the  Do.niniou'.
Itwas finally agreed to alter»jtjie
present system which wes considered too complicated.
For a practice, one long whistle.
' For the business part of the city
one long, and one short whistle
the short whistle to be repeated
three times at intervals.
For the South of Mill Creek one
longrwhistle- and—two-short-the
short whistles to be repeated three
times at intervals.'
'For East of the City, one long
and three short whistles, the short
whistles to be repeated three times
at intervasl.
The one long whistle would
constitute a general alarm and
would not be repeated.
Aid, Bailey said he had- spoken to
Clement Vacher with reocrence to the
proposed rotary spray to be placed in _ the
[ park, and he, Mr. Vacher, had ' promised
to have the spray working during the fair
"Chief Hidson attended and asked if the
city proposed putting on special constables
for- fair week. He said that now the
grounds belonged to the city the general
opinion was that the city should pay for
police protection. Under thoee~circum-
stances he considered that licenses, to sell
goods, and the receipts for booths should
be handed, over to the city.
It was pointed out that the .A & T.
Association' had the grounds given over to
them for one week, and could do what
they liked with it within reason. One
constable should be provided by' the
concil on the grounds, and Hidson was
authorized to act in that capacity, and to
obtain someone to look after the town. If
the A. & T. wished more protection or
protection at night, they would have to
provide it and pay for it. It was agreed
to look into the matter and see that adeqate
protection was provided.
Chief Hidson also asked for permission
to hire a rig for transporting prisioners from
the fair grounds to the coop as it had
come in handy last year. The request was
granted. - ,
Plans of the new hoi^in covjjc«eof-o«ri-'"
stnittlori for Dr. Richards, were submitted
and were placed   in   the   hands  of   the
building  inspector,  to  pass if found   in
.^jri-us,, meeting j then adjourned to meet
again at the call of the mayor.   '
~*  *       **          -                     •    - **>t-1-•*»*•>»■% ,VMi(wq*tr
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T  "■  **. "*   1 i         T
usuour .
We can execute them neady and
cheaply, and give you satisfaction
every time.
fi<vr -;■'
9*-_-\'     f3
: "S  U   %    .' \<W:.
**      * " ,.   *>Vllf
moNE tisli
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_!«•»■_   m*br*£ fvatu,^^.  . v^u^.W,t.W.s!l.«iV»<^-.A.i.'.n».s^lV
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The Orchard City Record.
f hu^sdoiy, Sept. 23-
i. y
? **
"> .*
,» -t
JJTl   I
Continued from page I
Stirling.   Any other variety, Stirling.   Best
collection of Pears, Stirling (two prizes).
.'..,,,,_ ....: PLUMS
.... Lombard, T. Woolridge. Coe's Golden
Drop, T. W. Stirling. Yellow Egg, H.
Kennard. Pond's Seedling, J. Reekie.
Reine Claude, DeHart. Damson, W. D.
Walker. Burbank, F. Woolridge. River's
Black Diamond, Stirling. Columbia,.Stir,
ling. Grand Duke, J. Harvey, sr. Gueii,
Pridham. Any other variety, W. R. Barlee.
Beet collection four varieties, Stirling.
German Prunes, R. E. Harris. Italian
Prunes, Stirling. Peaches, any variety, H.
A good assortment of grapes all grown
in the open air were exhibited including:
Concord, 6 bunches, R. Paul. Moore's
Early, J. E. Reekie. Brighton, DeHart.
Niagara, DeHart. Diamond, DeHart.
Black Hamburg, DeHart. Campbell's
Early, J, E. Reekie.
QUINCES, any-variety, Reekie.
. Heaviest 12 apples, Dr. Gaddes (13 lbs.)
Best packed box of apples, J. Sewell
Best packed,.box  or apples for shipping,
J. Sewell.
Best-packed, box  of  pears for shipping,
C. Hong.- f •
Best-packed.crate of plums, J. Sewell.
l Best packed.crate of prunes, J. Sewell.
' - Carnations, Paul Krupel. Sweet Peas,
Paul Kruppel. • Stocks, Jas. Rae.' Zinnias.
Paul   Kruppel. Marigolds,   Jas.   Rae,
Dahlias, R. Paul. Roses, named, Mrs.
Crowley.   Asters, H.Kohler.
On' Wednesday afternoon"• the
first races were run off, brilliant
sim smiling on proceedings.. The
new course, which was a pleasure
to look upon, had been rolled
during the morning and presented
a good level racing stretch which
is a credit to the town. The attendance, however, was small, and the
fact that some of the stock-judging
was done on the course, rendered
the afternoon's sport a little tedious.
Several good races were run off.
Great interest was centred in the
Polo Pony race, which was perhaps
the event of the afternoon. For
this race six starters were at the
post, and after one or two false
starts the horses got away clean.
A close finish was made between
Paddy, ridden by R. Lumbly, and
Benson's Polly, the former winning
by a nose, Smith's Fancy Me being
In the Shetland Pony Race, four
started, arriving at the winning post
in the following order:
Brewester Martin's Tinker, with
A. Weddell up, 1st. J. E. Wheeler's
Trixie, with Harry Dillon up, 2nd.
Brewester Martin's Tessie, with Ian
Weddell up, 3rd. Weeler's Toots
also ran, time, 31 seconds.
The Harness Race was. called
off. owing to a lack of entries, and
Mr. J. N. Cameron won an exhibition race with his fine team.
Some little interest was taken in the Half
Mile Dash, for local horses, only five
starters being present.
From-the start, Scamper, owned by F.
Marcelle, was a strong favourite and finished away in front, although it had some
close running for a time with Dan, .which
came in second. Dan E, ridden by J.
Copeland, was. third, while Lady Dennjson.
and Brownie took up the rear. The time
was 57 seconds.
Three competitors were entered for the
Open three- eights mile dash, Ocean Wave,
owned by Eli Johnson, coming in first,
closely followed by Black Beauty.
One or two extra races were run for
boys' saddle ponies, Harry Dillon beating
Cyril Weddell in a good quarter mile
The afternoon's proceedings were finished with a match race between Buck and
Polly, polo ponies, Polly winning a good
race for Len Hayman, by a fair margin.
Thursday afternoon brought out a large
crowd to witness the greatest race meeting
Kelowna has ever known. The grand
stand was fairly packed, the attendance
exceeding all previous records.
1 The first race on the list was a Harness
Race for Okanagan owned horses. Three
competitors entered, the horses taking the
following places in the three heats:
DeHart's Kelowna Bill 2    11
J. N. Cameron's Fanny 12   2.
Cal. Blackwood's Joe 3   3
Keen competitioir was noticed in'the
Half Mile Dash pony race, five starters
being present. Black Beauty, ridden by J.
Brent, won in good style from Paddy, ridden by Marcell, G. K. Smith's Fancy Me
being third.   Time 55 sec.
The Open Half Mile Dash was another
interesting race, ending in a win for Melar
closely followed by. Royal Queen, Scamper
taking third place.   Time 53 sec.
The ssoring of the heats in the one mile"]
Trot or Pace was as follows:
Corsican 3       3*1        I        I
Little Jap 2       12      2      2
R. A. C. I        2;      2 retired    .
The Cowboys' Race was perhaps the
most popular of the afternoon, no less than
ten entries being received. A good start
waa made and the horses remained in a
bunch until about half way round, when
J. Bowes' Sunset Dan made away, winning
a good race from Albert, Brant being third.
At the first turn Jim Copeland was thrown
from his horse, but was unhurt.
The Five-eighths Mile' Open Dash was
not very well patronized, only three horses
starting. Royal Queen won in the short
time of 66 4-5 sec.
During the afternoon, teree match races
were run off, Ocean Wave beating Comet'
on a half  mile   dash,   the   former  horse,
making good time, ( 54 1 -5 seconds.)
Comet, owned by L. Hayman, pulled off
two match races, the first being against
Doc. Time, 50 seconds. The second was
against Willis' Esta, both races ending in
a popular win for L. Hayman.
The afternoon's proceedings closed with
a consolation race, only three starters being
present. Topsy, owned by Narcisua, beating Brownie and Lady Dennison, who came
in, the above named order. ■■:'.■?■■■
. Taking the exhibition as a whole, there
has not been a better show of fruit or
vegetables, nor better races in Kelowna
since the start of the A. & T. Association,
and to the directors 'of that association, as
Well as to the exhibitors and competitors,
congratulations are due for having carried
out successfully one qf the finest and best
fall fairs ever known in the district.
A Word From The Directors
Of The Fair.
The Directors of The Agricultural Society wish to thank the farmers and fruit-growers of the valley
for the interest they have taken in
the fair, and the time given at this
busy season. ~
We beg to announce that the
Exhibition" has been a financial
success and that exhibitors will receive their prize money in a tew
'-.■■■ /
Mr. Millie, who had fitted up the
Show Hall with his usual donation
of a free telephone for public use
wished.to see if it was working
properly,-and as a test, managed to
call up Vernon during Price
Ellison's speech, last Tuesday
evening. The operator at Vernon
could hear the speech auite plainly
and also the band, when it struck
up the " Maple Leaf For Ever,"
after the speech. '
Rev. G. R. Clark who has been
conducting the services in the
Ellison and Rutland district this
su.i mer left last Tuesday for
New Westminster, where he will
enter college at that point.
We beg to correct a statement
made in the local column this
week with reference to R. A. C. at
Vernon. This horse belongs to
R. A. Copeland, and not to J. N.
Cameron, as stated.
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.
,   Mndsof
Dandy Dick At The
Opera House
Dandy Dick was produced at
the Opera House last Wednesday
a large and appreciative audience
being present.
The general' aspect of the play,
dealing as it does with matters of
a racy nature, certainly came at _n
oportune moment when ■■-.* the
majority of people who witnessed
the performance had in their minds
the races just witnessed at the
Fall Fair.
The acting ofthe various'mem
bers of the cast was good to the
extreme, and what might be said
about one, of a flattering nature,
would equally apply to the other
members. The play was well
staged and carefully prepared, and
great credit is due to Mr. and Mrs.
Legge Willis, who had the matters
of stage direction in hand, and
under whose auspices the show
was prepared. .Rarely has such a
first class comedy been rendered
by local talent with such a large
degree of success, neither is it
usual to see such good scenery as
was placed on the stage last Wednesday night. The Kelowna
Orchestra were in attendance and
from this direction came music of
such a nature, that the intervals
between the acts were considered
all too short. Taken either as a
whole or piece by piece, the play
was of such a nature that it thoroughly earned the hearty applause
that was given it at the final drop
of the curtain.
Frisco Company to Visit
The San Francisco Opera Com
pany are billed : to appear in the
Opera House for two nights,
October 1st and 2nd taking in
Kelowna during a short tour
through Canada. On Saturday
night, September 4th, The San
Francisco Opera Company closed
its twelve weeks engagement at
the Empress Theatre, Vancouver
B. C, departing immediately alter
the performance for Everett, Wash.,
where the Company opened a
three weeks engagement Monday,
September 6th. Added prestige
was given The San Francisco
Opera Cornpany by the Spokane
engagement, it being the first
time in the history of the Spokane
Theatre, (the . leading theatre of
Spokane.) that a company remain
ed for more than one week. The
company will come with a full
cast of principals as were respon
sible for their successes at Vancouver and the States and will supply
a treat to Kelowna audiences.   7
never more complete
General Dry Goods. than at present
Come in and see our samples, and order
your new Fall Suit.    We certainly can
• .« - .- ** .  . ■' 7" ■ ■"•'- ..■■"'•..
.    ■ ' ■■  '■■    ': ■'   V ':'''■■''   *'''
All Summer Goods, in all lines at greatly reduced
prices until we move to our new quarters.
"Headquarters for the Economical Buyer
Phone 214
Osoyoos Division Yale District.
.Notice is hereby given that an application
will be made uijder Part 5 of the Water
Act 1909 to obtain a license in the Osoyoos
Division of Yale District.
r(l.) 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, Clovereale
division, by means of a cover ditch across
the Vernon road and comer of lot 146,
Cloverdale Division to a part in all 95
acres of lot 122. Land situatejan the west
side of Vernon Road.
(3.) The quantity of water applied for,
20 inches more or less. •
(4.) The character of' the proposed
works to be a cover ditch.
.(5.)   Said water-to   be   used   on   the
premises belonging to Michael Hereron. .
( 6.) The area of Crown land intended
tojic occupied by the proposed works will
be a direct"Iiir<rfrom"trfe=S:W^corrier—of
lot 121 to the East side of lot 146, across
the Vernon Road by means of a cover
'* (7.) This notice was posted on tne 31st
day of August 1909, and application will
be made to the commissioner on (he 1st
day of October, 1909.
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
WANTED.—Employment as teamster
or deliveryman in town, by man thoroughly accustomed to horses. Apply box 13,
P.O., Kelowna;  __
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
Similkameen District
I, John Carsorso, Kelowna, B.C.. intend
to apply for permission to purchase '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,
thenfce east 80 chains, thence north 40
chains, thence west 80 chains, to point of
commencement, and containing 320 acres
more or less.
Aug. 4th, 1909 Kelowna, B.C.
Agent, Joseph Carsorso
Civic Notice.
The Municipal Council of the City of
Kelowna have determine/I that it is desirable to construct Plank Sidewalks, 4ft. 8in.
wide, upon the following streets, viz:
.ABBOTT STREET, East side, from
Park Avenue to" Lake Avenue.
BEACH AVENUE, North side. Fronting
Lot 14 of Block I in Map 186, from Abbott
Street to Okanagan Lake.   -
PARK AVENUE, North side, from the
East corner'of "sub-lot 4, of Lot 15 in Block
5, Map 186 to Abbott Street.
Seventy per cent of the cost of the said
sidewalks to be assessed against the
property immediately fronting theron, and
thirty per cent against the property on the
opposite side of the said streets, and shall
be payable in five'equal annual payments,
and shall be carried out in accordance
with the Local Improvement' By-law. And
the Chairmah of the Board of Works and
the City Assessor having reported to the
Council in accordance _with the provisions
of the said by-law, upon the said work,
giving a statement showing the amount
estimated to be chargeable in each case
against the various portions _ °f the said
property to benefited by the said sidewalks.
And the reports of the Chairman of the
Board of Works and City Assessor having
been adopted by the Council-
Notice is hereby given that the said
reports are open for inspection at the Office
of the City Clerk Bernard Avenue:
City Clerk.
City Clerk's Office,
September 15th, 1909.
Tenders will be received by the City
Clerk for the construction of the above
sidewalks up to noon on Saturday, October
2nd, 1909. Plans and specifications at the
Citv Clerk's Office. The lowest- or any.
tender not necessarily accejjted.
42-3     ' City Clerk.
'; t
|J7^;, fcsi»s^ati**/»u*j.-.*-
Notice it hereby given that an application willbe 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.
7 (c.) The point of diversion—Ditch
head from point mentioned.   • :
(d.) The quantity of water applied for
—100 inches.       v - .
(e.) The character of the proposed
works—Ditch and Hum, ■ ■ -   ' 7, .'■' ■
(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   works.—John
(k ) This notice was posted on the 20th
day of August, 1909, und application will
be mode to the Commissioner on the 20th
day of September, 1909.      -
Kelowna, B.C.
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to
to the " Creditors' Trust JDeeds Act, 1901,"
and amending Acts, William Mcjannet and
Edgar William Hall, of the City of Kelowna,
in the Province of British Columbia, Mer-
chantages-rying 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 s may be seized and told under
execution, to Wilson Brothers,_of the Gty
opVictoriar'" tne-pfovincc 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 or Wilson Brothers aforesaid,, on - Herald St., Victoria, British Col.
umbia, on Monday, the 27th day of September, 1909, at the hour of trhee o'clock
, And notice is hereby given that all per.
sons having claims against the said William
Mcjannet, Edgar William Hall, and Mc
Jannet and Hall, are required to send particulars of the same, duly verified by
statutory declaration, to the Assignees at
Herald St., Victoria, B.C., on or before the
11 th day of October, 1909.
And notice is hereby . given that after
that date the Asssignees will proceed to
distribute the proceeds of the 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 persons of whose debt or claim
they shall not then have received notice.'.
Dated at Victoria, B.C., this 13th day of
September, 1909.
43-4 Assignees. ,
Half-acre Fruit Lots
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 exceptionally low price of'$850
If you can do better elsewhere do so:  if not apply to
Just Received:
'New Fall ;
Dress Goods
• In the very
Latest Novelties
New Bl
In Dela
Fancy Flannels, &c.
New' Neck
New Veilings
New Jet
Buttons and
New Jet Belts
Now so much in
demand .  •      '
New Lace
Collars and
- Inspection ••
Invited *   .
The Kelotona
. Out, ittingStore
Proprietor        7
Nursery ,.
Kelotona   [
We can supply first-class one
and two-year-old tree's, either
grown at Kelowna or Victoria
(Head Nursery), in the best
commercial varieties of
Apples, Plums, Pears', Cherries, etc.
We have also now at Kelowna,
1 r       ' f 1.
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. Boijer
PHONE ::   . :■   HO
Well Sinking and
done by contract
Apply A. GREEN, Box 185
THIS is the place .to, bring
your watches,, clocks,
and jewelery for repair.
. I guarantee every job to 'give
perfect satisfaction, and the
^prices for first-class workmanship are very reasonable.
Drop in and see my new line
of .really up-to-date .Jewelery,
consisting or Fobs,Watch-chains
Rings. Links, Blouse  Pins,  and
everything in the jewelery line.
New goods arriving every few days
Come in and inspect, whether an intending purchaser or not. No trouble
to show' goods.
Bernard Avenue.
All work guaranteed..


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