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The Orchard City Record Dec 9, 1909

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 VOL. II., NO. 2
KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, DEC. 9. 1909.
City Council's Weekly Grind
Petition Presented for Extension of Arc Light System
Discussion on Affairs of the Power. House - Bulbs
Park" Arrive a Month Late.
• Long
for
/
A  meeting  of  the city council
was   held  on   Monday   last,   the
Mayor  and  Aldermen  Ball, Cox,
..and Rowcliffe being present.   The
'' minutes of Ihe" previous  meeting
having been read and adopted, the
• city clerk read the following correspondence :/' -'    _" ,      " 7    *
From  the  Louis   Printing'-and
"- Publishing' Co., re the "Ratepayer,"
. a journal ^dealing with municipal
affairs.    Filed.        "'     '
From Mr. Bate, of ^Vernon, with
r reference to the delay ^transportation of the bulbs ordered.for the
; city "park from 'Holland.' ''-It was
' decided that a letter should be
' sent to the' shippers telling them
' that the bulbs had arrived a month
; after the latest' time specified for
! delivery, and that they would not
' he accepted'unless found in.good
condition when "opened.
prom the secretary of the Union
of B.C. Municipalities, informing
r the "council Wat >" the annual meeting"'would, be .held at North Vancouver.; o'n1 Dec."' 16th,"* and asking
that delegates ke sent.    Filed.
A statement of the affairs of the
firm .of Messrs. Mcjannet& Hall
was* fe_y,'rthe city being creditors
for electric light and water in this
respect. ^~ Aid. -Ball- -stated „ that
according'to'the' statement issued
-payment to the-extent of about 30
cents. *on,. the dollar would be
received by the city A., -A
- . A letter from th'e'Okanagan Loan
and^ Investment company,', with
reference to the market being open
for quotations 'on Local' Improvement Debentures, stated- that, they
would-give-a reply at a later date,
after conferring with their office in
Scotland.
Two letters j'frp'm" the '.Canadian
Furjbanks £0.; -were 'read .with"
reference to. the electric lightfpjarit.
Tlife former being' in reference"'to
the account, due for installing. The
latter wjas in reply to a letter from
the city* clerk with reference to the
alteration* of the installation of the
plant. Fairbanks stated- that in
the first place they had received
the plans oftthe old power'house,
and had written to Mr." Ashbridge
as' civil' engineer, and advised
that the power house should be
built larger in order to contain the
plant. This, however, was not considered, and the plant was made to
some extent ."smaller than it was
intended to be, in order to accommodate'itself to the building"".
Th'eT-councilT-agreed^ih
statement did not "exhdnorate ■ the
Fairbanks peoplefromstayingwith
una
,  their guarantee
Mayor DeHart [stated  that Mr.
Smith, of the  Fairbanks Co., had
—arrived'iast week,  and  had- had
^another; look at the plant.    The
'are' light"transformer*  had' been
' - properlv fixecj and the streets were
now better^ lighted. . i The exciter
~. had also been., looked into and a
new armature put'on.-   Mr. Smith
had stated that if the  exciter was
not *hen satisfactory the company
,   would change it.
Aid.  Ball    suggested    that   the
'   question should be left to the light
committee so that they.- could call
r a meeting and report'"at the next
<   general meeting of Ihe council.
Aid. Rowcliffe considered.that it
,   was practically, useless to quibble
oyerthe installation, but the mayor
'   was of the' opinion  that it" was
better to have the matter thoroughly
, gone into and thrashed out, as there
" ■ would likely be a day of of recon-
ing at the end of this council's term
." and it would be better to have the
j   matter looked up and  the  details
of the contract studied. ' - " , '
He stated that .'Mr. Smith had
•. shown how some" of' Mr. .^Peek's
", suggestions at alterations were use-
' less, and that in a number of cases
I   the plant was no better pff after the
alteration than before, ,-t  .   A     j
. Aid. Cox considered that the
. opinion so stated .was only one
-   engineer's against - another's   and
that little attention Mcovild be^paid
1   to it.     Inspector   Peck's' report,
howevei, was a long time coming
to hand.
At this juncture it was decided
to hand the affair into the hands
of the light committee for report.
Mr.'J. J7H. Middleton attended
and presented a> petition largely
signed by,residents and bwners of
land 'on Ellice street and Doyle
avenue, petititioning the ..council to
have some arc lamps placed down
the respective streets.
- The' mayor stated that the plant
was carrying its fullest capacity on
the' arc lamp" system, but: he considered the" streets in question were
badly in need of lighting/' There
was a light outside the power house
which might be removed and a
smaller-one put in its place. He
-would suggest that, if possible, this
light should be placed at the corner of Causton avenue and Water
street. He was not quite sure if
the arc system was carrying 24 or
25 lights/but.if it was 24 there
would be a possibility of lighting
Water with one arc lamp.
- It was suggested' that several of
the arc lamps had been placed in
positions where there were no
houses, and . that some of these
might be'remoyed:       ._' A
The mayoYassured'Mr. Middle-
ton, that the matter would be,looked, into, and'if a change was possible it would be,made.7 If'how-
ever-M_t.'was>7 found impossible to
place arc lights, incandescent lamps
would be fixed along thes-streets.- l
. Messrs: Mcyris and Todd attended to -ask that the council would
take some steps to have the person
or persons arrested who had been
placing notices upon the buildings
and sending literature through the
post"of an illegal and defamatory
character. <■" . 7 "^/
^ The mayor, stated that "already
steps, ' had been taken to find the
culprit, and that the matter had
also been taken up ,by thepostal
authorities.
, - There was some discussion as to
the account bf -Mr. Raymer for
work' at the power house, which
had been left in the harids of Aid.
Aid. Rowcliffe said he had done
all he could to get an understanding in the matter. .He' agreed that
for the work done the charges
seemed excessive, but that the
amount of time charged had been
put in by a workman of Mr. Raymer's, and. had been paid for by
the latter.
Aid. Ball suggested that it would
I .  1 .._ __.      _    _._.   &_.*.    .«..-.-...m.     *m.ji
"DC—UGUC-""IV~ pay   UIC  a\.v.\su_ii uuu
get a settlement from Mr. Raymer
for the amounts due to the city for
water, license, and light, which
were being withheld pending settlement. It was accordingly agreed
that the account be paid as presented.
The following accounts were
then referred to the finance committee to be paid if found correct:
H. H. Millie, P_one Act. Nov $12 46
D. McMillan work on streets    9 75
R. McKay, 3 days police duty    7 50
C Clemenson, firewood..7  10 50
"w". R. Trench, Stationery    3 85
W. Crawford,        '•' ....'.     I 55
O.C.R., Printing T.  21 25
Campbell Bros., Batteries     I 50
Dr.   Huycke, .Medical   Exam, of
1 lirisoners .' '.    5 00
T. Lawson, supplies for power house   3 40
Crane Co.Viston packing '..    4 00
Collett Bros., teaming    22 00
F. McClure,'      "    " .*:    4 25
D. Leckie, supply for power  house    1 50
A long discussion ensued * as to
the advisability of leaving meters in
unoccupied houses, as there was a
shortage of meters at the present
time. It was decided that in order
to save complications, the Light
committee should order removal of
the meter.from Mr. Glenn's house
during the time it is unoccupied,
and. that it should be connected
again should the house become
occupied.    «>
Aid. Ball reported that he had
had a conversation with Chief
Hidson, and had been informed
that the Chief was so busy that he
no time to collect road and dog
taxes.' Mention-was made oi the -
25 per cent, commission that was
given for collecting last year, it being considered that he paid someone to do the collecting for him.
Mention was made that the chief
was well enough paid, not to ask
for the 25 per cent, tlfte year, it was-
only given him in view of a raise
>in salary and that he should be in-
•formed that his position <\$jps based
upon whether he collected the
taxes or not. Mention was again
made of his time being taken up
to which the mayor replied that he
considered the chief had lots of
time on his hands. It was decided
to call .a meeting of the Police
Commissioners on Friday, Dec. 10,
at 9 p.m., to discuss this and other
business.        . ''
By-laws Nos. 67 and 68, being
Local Improvement by-laws, were
read a second and third time.
Aid Cox reported that the
scavengei was finding it hard work
emptying his closed wagon during
the cold weather, and that Jie
should be supplied with an open
wagon. ^* y   \
Mayor DeHart considered that
the frost would not last over- two
or three days at the most, -but
suggested that arrangements coulj$
be made", whereby Mr. Mills could
use some galvanized iron used in
laying down the'water system. One
of these could be made: to fit the,
wagon, and would suit the work. :.
Aid. Ball considered that the'
council should help the scavenger-
out to the extent of allovying' him
lo use the iron in question.   77,
A long discussion. ensued as v tp
"whether the account from the Vancouver Engineering Works*"--for
straightening shaft should be paid.
Inspector Peck, when here" had-
said- the shaft could have ,beeh$
made  a   better job  of,    and
Engineering Works.stated \**-V'^^-Intermediate Grades.— -
was as hear trueas possible
it left their hands',
was m'ade'by them
had met with a jar'
^hen
A suggestion
that   the  shaft
when in** transit
from the coast here, but- this - was
considered impossible by the aldermen.    • ' ,      | '
Aid. Ball suggested that it would
be as" well to get Mr Ashbiidge to
write and point out the impossibility
of any jar occurring Jiere. 7 He did
not agree with paying the acount
as it now stood. The question was
referred to Aid. Rowcliffe lo deal
with after "a consultation, with Mr.
Russell.   ' \   ' '       : -   » >
* . . \
trustees he would like  to see the
Building nicely painted inside and
put, and comfortably furnished
with chairs, etc. He thought the
money for the purpose could
^nsily be raised in the district.
The meeting then took up ihc
ucstion of forming into a local
improvement district. Dr. Baker,
.Mr. J. B. Brown, Mr. C. H. Leathley
^spoke on the subject, all being ver}
much in favor of incorporating.
The points mentioned in favor of
such a step being that a larger
amount of the taxes already raised
in the district could be used in the
district; that matters of vital importance to the district were being
projected, such as electric railroads,
electric light,-etc., and the best interests of the people could only bo
'safeguarded through a counc.l.
The feeling of the meeting seem-
to be in favor of immediate action,
and C H. Leathley an'd D. E. Mc
Donald were requested to go into
the matter and call another meeting.
The desirability of forming an
association, of the fruit-growers of
the district was then introduced,
and whilst it was felt that nothing
could be done just at that time,
the idea was warmly applauded,
and Mr S. Sproul and Mr. Goodrich were appointed to take the
matter up and arrange for a meeting, in Januaty.
Sitting of License Commission
Police Report for the" Year   -   Serving of Liquor to Intoxicated
Persons - Renewals Granted to Lakeview and Palace
- Rqyal to Make Formal Application.
n
The Mayor, Dr. Boyce, and Aid. in," and that most of the business
Elliott,   constituting    the    license, men did not drink intoxicants.
Black Mountain School
Report for November.
y
The following are the pupils of
highest standing in each class :—
~ • Senior Grades.
Adv.—Arthur Gray
Junior—Jimmy Baker
Adv.--Winnifred Leathley
'Junior—Katheline Campbell
,    * Junior Grades.
Adv.—Cdnsuelo Woolsey    ,
Junior—Merriam Woolsey
Primary—John Campbell
Rutland News.
RATEPAYERS' MEETING
AT RUTLAND
,A
meeting  of^ unusual interest
n1r_-.A       nft-     fUA    Pnl-lon/l    o_»Ksw_l
-J.IUU*u C41—UIU    A \U11U1IU     ««__»»#*••
house on Friday evening las, when
a large number of residents in the
district were present to consider
the disposal, of the old sclicoi
house, and to discuss the advisability of incorporating. into a district municipality.
Mr. C.'H. Leathley presided and
explained the object of tho meeting, when Mr. J. B. Brown, on behalf of those who had subscribed
towards and built the old school
house, said they would be willing
to .hand building over for public
use if the same was .properly
looked after and placed at or near
the McDonald's corner.
Reminiscenses of the old clays
were indulged in by some of the
old-timers present, and a motion
was formally carried accepting the
building on the terms named, and
thanking the. donators for their
generosity and public-spiritedness
in handing the building over foi
the' use of the residents.
Mr. D. E. McDonald then made
an offer of a free site for the.build-
ing, his only stipulation being that
the building should be well cnied
for, and not allowed to be misused
in any way. This offer was warmly appreciated by those present
and was'accepted by motion.
Three trustees, Dr. Baker, Mr. J.
B. Brown, and Mr. McDonald were
Mr.. R. Sproul has dug a well
near his house, getting water at 33
teet. ,"
. Mr. Fred Facey left last Tuesday
for his old home at Warwick, Alta.,
having sold his interests here.
- In connection with the Lit. Soc.
next week, > on Friday the I 7th,
Mr. George-Stirling will give "A
Talk on Socialism." The meeting
will be held in the old school
house (if moved).
The Ladies' Aid o'f the Mount
View church, Rutland, will s hold a
sale .of work in the church on
Tuesday evening, December 14th,
commencing at seven o'clock.    Ice
cream, cake and home-rnade candy
for sale duiing the evening.
■ At last the National Emblem is
again flying in front of the School
'House, during sessions. Mr Barber
has succeeded in fixing the halyard
nndv/e suggest thatthe older boys
be intrusted with the raising and
lowering of the flag in turns, week
by week.
The night was dark.the hour was
eight; a stealthy crowd approached
the gate. Within the house the inmates sat, till Mrs Goodrich said
"What's- that!" She opened the
door, they all trooped in, with many
a shout and a merry grin. Said one
"We have not come to stay, but to
offer best wishes on your birthday."
With jest and song, the evening
passed: With hopes it would not be
the last.
John.Woolsey'returned from the
prairie last Saturday. He repoits
that Jack Frost was a little-too
rough in his welcome, attacking
his ears and gripping his fingers so
hard that He still feels the keen
pressure. He, at least, is satisfied
to get back to our milder weather.
Messrs. Yale, Duncan, Wallace,
and..Gray are to be congratulated
_.      on their public spirit in putting the
elected for. the care and mannge- • road leading up to their orchards
ment of the building- Piovison
was also made„for an annual *.tate-
ment in reference to the buildjiig,
and Jfor the election of trustees
annually.'   - s,   '     '
Dr." Baker «aid that as one of the
into serviceable shape. i Its condition near the lake was intolerable.
And some of the roads in. and
around the district show the need
the formation of a'local improvement board. ' r _   -
commissioners, sat last Wednesday
morning for the purpose of considering the renewal of the licenses
of the three hotels in town.
Chief Hidson, in giving his report, said he had received several
complaints recently about the number of drunk and disorderly persons
who were causing disturbances on
the streets, and. put the reason
down to the bar-tenders supplying
liquor to persons already in a half
intoxicated condition. As far as
the proprietors themselves were
concerned, they could hardly be
called to account for this, as in
every case where he had had
trouble in this respect, he had
found the proprietors unwilling to
have drunken people on their
premises.
Some trouble had been experienced recently at the'Lake View
Hotel with reference to a fight between the bar-tender and a customer. Mr. Bowes had in consequence discharged the bar-tender
and engaged another. The new
man he considered well up to his
business and satisfactory.
He asked the hotel proprietors
present to aid him in his work of
keeping the peace. He had often
reminded the bar-tenders that intoxicated persons could not be
served, yet'although he had never
actually seen .this law being violated by any of the hotels, fromrthe
state of persons he had seen on
the street he was sure it was being
done. He asked the proprietors
inform their bar-tenders that if intoxicated persons were served they
would stand a chance of being
" pulled " for it, and would possibly
lose their jobs. *   "       •      "
Taking the hotels as a whole,
said the chief, they were very decently run, and if the proprietors
would see that their help enforced
the rule with respect to intoxicated
persons, he did not think much
complaint would be heard from
the outside.
Complaints of loss'of money by
drunken people were frequent, but
the police had their suspicions as
to who were responsible for the
thefts, and these men were also
being watched' by the hotel proprietors.
The Mayor asked the'proprietors
if they had any question to put
before the meeting.
Both Mr. Bowes and Mr. Pea-
body expressed their satisfaction
with the license commissioners.
Mr. Bowes, however, complained
of the verandah outside the Royal
Hotel, and the number of drunken
persons who congregated there.
He did not wish to injure the new
proprietors, but considered that
the verandah waa an injustice to
him and an injury to his business.
Mayor DeHart stated that for the
benefit of the commissioners, he
would mention that up to June or
July everything was satisfactory.
The present council did not enforce
the by-law with respect to early
closing which had been drawn up
by the old council, it being decided
that the hotels could carry on their
business as before. The proprietors were at the same time warned
not to serve intoxicated persons
with liquor. A comparison showed that in the first three months of
1909 with two hotels, 28 or 29
arrests were' made, while in the
first three months of this year only
nine arrests were made. After a
time carelessness set in and drunkenness increased, and a fresh warning had to be sent. The nuisance
again abated somewhat until last
month, which was the worst record
received by the city council.
In mentioning the Club, the
mayor said that better order had
been kept there this year than last,
and that the amount of drunkenness in that direction had material;
ly decreased., He pointed out that
the'majority of persons who got
drunk were fellow'who came into
town with a' few dollars to " blow
Dr.  Boyce   recommended   that-
a continuance of the license should
be granted to the Lake. View and
Palace Hotels, and that the Royal
should be allowed   to make their
application      He pointe     out -to
Messrs..Dunk & Lavigne, the new
proprietors of the latter, that they -
had   not  complied   with   the law/
and   that  ar.   application   should
have been made7 to the police commissioners   in" ' writing   ■ fourteen
days before the commissioners sal.
It was  decided  that'.the   formal"
application should go forward, at
once, and that the commissioners'*
should sit again on December23id.
The  motion   of Dr. Boyce; was
carried and the'sitting adjourned. -
BOHEMIAN GIRL
APPEARS IN COURT
-  *ifl
"X
strange case came . before ■.
Magistrate Burne last Wednesday,''
when Marie1 Bowden, a Bohemian A
girl, was charged with stealing two , ■
blouses from a bed room in the ' '
Royal Hotel. It appeared that the'' -
prisoner had arrived * at Kelowna 'A
on Thursday last from Vernon, and^ 'f
had stayed at the Royal Hotel over 7 .
Friday, when the theft was com- '.
mitted. She returned on '.Saturday-
to Vernon, where she was arrested*.
'•£•
'■it
.•.*<
-*£
«f_.-i
. /_.*,
i ...u
on information received""by't-Chief,'-j4ff
Hidson, and held until the ai'rivil,1*^-1
of that officer on Monday. > - It was' ';>1'^|"
explained'that the girl could'npt^M'^fc
understand English very well,^and "* ^i|
upon hearing this, Captain HedleyA^Pjl
Jones, of the Vernon" Division fof '.:£pB|
the Salvation Army, offered to'actV.*^"
as counsel for the" prisoner.A Ahct7fy,*$k
a short consultation with her hewlyx ~£'j0£
found counsel, the prisoner admit-A5-^^
ted the theft, and it was then 'only,-; 2£ks_
tO   -paSS' i.-inS'**
.■*,'-?. .-m
magistrate
left  for   the
sentence. -- - ;    f *     .,.. ..
Taking her- age into consider-"^^
ation, . (which; was " 18> year8j£8';;"^^ij,
months,) it was - thought ,that^tp^';w
adminster the full term of confine*./At^
ment at Kamloops set out inJthV*!^, ^
act, would be branding the |>ri8onerAj%?8
too much as a 'gaol ""*"*■
Chief Hidson suggested
should be sent to a reformatory or/'i^S,
home where strict supervision over Ayt\'M
•>A
v.*
>. J?
-.f-tti
i*_*_V
A-J"
., if.
. v._
"■"ft
A"»
"IS
Mi
her movements would be kept,"
Captain Hedly Jones, on"'behalf ..>_£■?
ofthe Salvation Army, asked/the
magistrate to deal^lementlyi wit_T
the case. He had consulted, with *£*?*
people who knew the prisoner in }it.%
Vernon, and they spoke wellbf her.* -J{%
He asked that she should be given '-AAy
another chance, and the Salvation -
Army would be responsible for heir r,
good conduct, He, fuithermore,-; _, ...
stated that the Salvation Army had y^f
secured employment' for her, and
offered to take her back toVernon
and look after '-.her. ■ Magistrate
Burne said the only way he could
deal with the.case was to'" let .the'
prisoner go on suspended , sent-',;
ence, provided the Salvation. Army
and prisoner entered into a bond,.,,
of $100 each for twelve months to
come up for judgement when call- -:
ed upon.. The officer entered into '
the , necessary agreement ^and ,7
romised that a strict watch should < '_
e kept that the girl did not get iii- V
to, more mischief. . . - ' • * \,^'»A.
This is, perhaps, the first case <
that has come before Jthe magistrate ~. y
at Kelowna wheie he has been able74
to forego the strict >mea8UK82'ot;^§b]
justice, and- hand the prisoner' into",^^4
the hands of a body like the'Sal^3||f J
vation Army, to save .her
branded in her young»life
criminal. ,        .      *   '     )\  j
_;
*   ^.    . t,      ^ i'H ^ ■'Ala j*
a.--   {'^fi$^m\
movement won foot to "float «M?$\
,„„„ ^ build a skating rink"$;tH
townspeople du'rirt8,y|U]
•■, A *.H'A  ""'r^d
A movement
a company to build a skating rink
for'use of the
the winter. ■■
."" Owing to lack of space, wehaVSW^.H
been obliged to leave' the\-^i^»|^|/7^|
report over until next week's WBultv'*^'*v's
■tatei
M-tt
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Aw?l 2
The Orchard Citg Record
Thursday, Dee. 9
JOB PRINTING
We are particularly well fixed
to execute all your orders for
printing. With new type, new
machinery, skilled mechanics
and every labor saving device
we can do your work quick,
well and at reasonable prices.
Call up 94, we'll wait upon you
The Record Job Print Dept.
THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD
Published every Thursday at the Office,
Kelowna. B C.
JOUX LE4MLEY. Editor.
CHAS.  H.  LEATHLEY. Business Manager.
Subscription $1.50 per annum.
To United States $2.00 per annum.
Advertising rates upon application.
The minds of the public as
well as the columns of the
newspapers have been filled of
late with questions relative to
the establishing of a Canadian
Navy. England, however,
almost laughs at the scheme.
In more than one place has the
word 'toy-navy* been used, and
now it seems that the general
idea abroad is that Canada does
not possess the materials, the
builders or the men capable of
manning the ships that are to
be built.
It was not so very long ago
that arrangements were practically completed for the building
of a large dry-dock at Montreal
and now, according to reports,
the proposal is tabooed, and
a suggestion brought forward
in its place that the ships should
be built in England.
The time at which the naval
question was brought very
forcibly upon the Canadian
Government was when Australia made ' her magnificent
offer one Dreadnought to aid
the naval defence of the home
land at a time when England
was simply quaking in her
shoes that some foreign power
would come over and invade
the island. Canada was expected to follow and offer
another, but did not do so,
preferring to organize a fleet of
her own, ready to help the
mother country, should she be
attacked by some foreign power.
The turn that matters have
now taken, by the attempt to
make it appear that the Canadian Government are adverse
to the opinion that something
should be done in the matter
of naval defence is erroneous.
At the Colonial Conference
of   1902   the   policy   of   the
Government was   declared in
terms which shows  that  then
the .Government were willing
to deal with the matter of naval
~—defence" in^the^same-spirit-ae
they propose doing at present.
Canada, in being loyal to the
mother country is also loyal to
\ herself, and just because some
large movers in the ship-build-
1 ing trade "over the other side of
th'e water consider the  ships
; should be built by them in their
<_ocks,,and others consider that
a '* Dreadnought   should   have
been given, the first of a series
of kicks is received   by the
authorities here, and obstacles
placed ih the, way of building
that should never be., Canada,
however, is confident that she
• "can "produce as   good  if not
/better iriateriftl over , her own
side, finoSher own artisans and
also a crew to  man the ships
" /when completed, without look-
- ing either to England for help,
I or -Australia for advice upon the
question.      This, . of    course,
< does-not look good to the ship-
-   builder over the other side of
' the Atlantic.   -■"
* By keeping' to her present
, policy/Canada' -is fulfilling her
/duty to England as far as naval
*.(, defence is concerned, and at
;,,'the same time not' forgetting
. _■* the duty she owes to her vast
.§-> ^heritage, and ; boundless rt-
|0 i.< source, stretching, from ocean
U%'a ,'r to; ocean;- the home of pillions
News of the Valley.
Dr. Anrews, of Summerland, who
was on his way home, accompanied by his bride, stopped off at
Brandon and registered at the
Imperial hotel. During a brief
absence from her room, Mrs. Andrews' purse, containing about $20
in bills, had disappeared, and
though a very thorough
search was made, no trace could
be found of it. The matter was
placed in the hands of the police,
but with very little ground on which
to work.
Armstrong has just organized a
choral society with a large membership. They are to commence
practicing in the new year, and
later on will give two concerts.
The engineers who have lately
been engaged in a valuation of the
holdings of the Summerland Development Company and the Gar-
nett Valley Land Co., have placed
the former at $109,000 and the
latter at $23,000.
An amusing incident of the
election contest was the payment
of an election bet made by L. G.
MacHaffie and Homer MacLean
on the result of the contest in Vancouver. Homer was loser and he
had to wheel Mac in a barrow
from the Gazette block down lo J
Haynes   street   and   back.      The
The Churches
ANGLICAN
St. Michael and All Angels' Church.
Holy Communion, fir6t and third Sundays in the
month at 8 a m , 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.
REV THOS  GREENE, B A. Rector
PRESBYTERIAN
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Services at 11 a m., evening servicesat 7-30
p m    Sunday School at 2-30 p m
Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wednesdays at 8 p.m
Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.
Afternoon service at 3 P m Sunday School at 2 p.m
REV AjW K HERDMAN, Pastor
PROFESSIONAL AND
BUSINESS CARDS "
J. F. BURNE
Solicitor,
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
KELOWNA, :: B.C.
R. B. KERR
Barrister
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
KELOWNA, ::
B.C.
METHODIST
Kelowna Methodist Church.
Sabbath Service at 11 a m nnd 7 30 p ni
Sunday School at 2 30 p m.
Midweek service Wednesday at 8 p m
REV   S   I   THOMPSON. Pastor
BAPTIST
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Services at 11 a m_ and 7 30 p m.
Sabbath School at 10 a m    All welcome
Wed . 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welsh, Pastor.
(HAS. HARVEY
B. A. Sc.C. E., D. L.S., B. C. L. S.
CIVIL ENGINEER and LAND
SURVEYOR
Kelowna,    B. C.
C.P.R. TIME TABLE.
The sailing schedule of the S.S. Okana-
banow was Vaily*decorated fo/the j san durin8 the *™™r month» is as fo1"
occasion 'and   Homer  dressed asl'0"8-
fantastically   as   the  barrow,   and
bearing on his back a large placard
which read, " Bowser Did It! "
—Hedley Qazette.
The railway line from here to
Princeton may now be said to be
complete and ready for operation.
H. A. K. Drury, the government
inspector, has finished his examination of the track, and is said to
be fully satisfied that it is up to all
requirements; and Mi. Kennedy
has wired the G. N. management
that the running of trains may now
be started at any time. The telegraph connection to Princeton was
completed Wednesday. It is likely
that the regular train will be put
on the run directly, and a t.melable
made out as soon as a test is made.
up, which will be done perhaps in
a couple of months, box cars being
used as a makeshift in the meantime.—Keremeous Chronicle.
The residents on the bench at
Penticton are very much incensed
at the proposal of the council to
establish a cemetary right in their
midst. They contend that the
council should select a site which
will not be an eyesore and a nuisance to large numbers of residents.
Read up
Daily Except Sundays
Read do\%n
10.45
Okanagan Landing
12:45
8.05
Okanagan Centre
Short's Point
Nahun
~      2 25
7:15
Kelowna
'     3.05
^6.45
Gellatly
3:40
6:15
Peachland
Naramata
4:15
5:25
Summerland
4:52
5:00
Penticton
6:30
Ellison School District.
It is time something was doing
towards our school Christmas tree,
which always has been a great
success.
We   regret  to   hear that Mr. M.
Hereron has been suffering from a
The stations yet remain to be put, rather severe cold this week.
Temperatures for Month of
November.
These temperatures were taken
about 50 yards from the lake:
Date
I
2
3
4
5
6
7
Maximum
45
54
55
48
46
45
43
Minimum
- 33
41
38
35
36
34
32
8
9
10
II
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
Mean
"46
47
46
44
40
34
30
35
35
36
37
47
45
39
41
91
45
36
36
41
46
51
52
43.2
Mean' of month—37.1
—3-4-
40
- 35
36
27
20
16
15
29
27
31
35
28
29
30
35 ~"
34
22
23
24
39
42
33
31.1
M.J.M
In connection with the production of " Oh! Susannah ! " by the
Dramatic Society on Thursday and
Friday, the 16th and 17th, we are
asked to state that the audience
are respectfully requested to be in
their seats as punctually as possible
as the interest in the play-starts
with the rise of the' curtain. Particular pains are being taken to
have the hall well heated.
|fe.   yet to be of the, sturdy fnen.pf
Wa*1"' • -   --  -        ' ' >--
the north.
i- A        *   :
Don't forget that there is a $25
watch to be won at Knowles'
jewelry store on Saturday. Yod
kand the same chance as anyone
else to guess the hours, minutes,
anid seconds the watch will run.   ,
A meeting of the committee of
the Ellison debating club has been
called for this morning at the
school house.
A challenge has been sent from
Rutland Literary and Debating
Society to meet them on January
1 7th at Rutland, choice of subject
to be left with the Ellison club.
We are pleased to hear of the
grand meetings the Rutland people
are having every Friday evening,
and we wish them every success.
A splendid time was experienced
on Tuesday, November 30th, by
all who were fortunate enough to'
be present. The singing was
excellent, and the best of good
humor prevailed throughout the
entertainment. Short anecdotes
and comic songs were indulged in,
besides a choice selection of vocal
and instrumental music. Mr.
Whitaker ahly presided at the
organ, besides taking part in several duets and a solo. Mr. Whit-
taker is possessed of a rich, power-
fuLvoice, and-hi8_singingjs_always
a source of delight to the audience.
Mr. Hall, our own " Harry," who is
well known to all lovers of a good
song; took his part; also Mr.
Schwab, whose presence on the
platform is eagerly looked for and
his songs thoroughly enjoyed. Mr.
Bartley sang a comic song which
was much appreciated, and Mr.
Clarke, whom we heartily welcome
for the first time, sang four solos
in a beautifully trained voice. Mr.
Clarke, besides being an able singer is an expert at the organ, and
his presence in our school-room
will be looked forward to with
pleasure,
Communications
Under this heading communicuUone iclll
be recelced upon any subject of) interest
Letters must be signed, be brief, scold
personalities. Tl_> Editor does not nec-
essarlilt) endorse opinions gloon beloto.
Ski Running.
Editor Orchard City Record,
Dear Sir.
During the witner some of
the residents on the benches may
like to make use of the ' ski' for
getting about. This was done last
year by some ranchers on the hills
above Kamloops.who had their ski
made by a Dane, whosr name was
given me as Brickfest, and address
P. O., Kamloops.
Perhaps some one may like to
communicate with him, if ski are
unobtainable here. His price was'
$3 per pair, and the Height of the
wearer must be given.
Yours truly,
M.J.M.   . |
W. T. ASHBRIDGE
CIVIL ENGINEER
Assoc Mem Can. Soc C E        Graduate Toronto
University
Waterworks and Sewerage Systems, Pumping and
Lighting Plants, Concrete Construction, etc.
KELOWNA, :: B. C.
RICHARD H. PARKINSON
BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND
SURVEYOR.
CIVIL ENGINEER
P.O. BOX 137 KELOWNA
Office:    Keller Block
Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd
*      DENTIST
P 0. Box 1216 'Phone SO
Office in Dr. Boyce's Building.
Barnard Ave.
COLLETT BROS.
LIVERY AND DRAY
Horses  bought and sold on commission.     Dray meets  all  C.P.R.
boats.   AH kinds  of  heavy team
work. 'Phone 20.
JOHN  CURTS
CONTRACTOR & BUILDER
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ings.Town and Country Residences
JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA
PHONE No. 93
MONEY TO LOAN
On improved property also other securities
G. A. FISHER    ..
ROOM _ /KELLER BLOCK '
Fire, Life, and Accident
Insurance.
MUSIC
Mrs. Hislop, Teacher of- the Piano
has had a  number'- of years experience
in teaching pupils in all grades.   Especial _
attention to touch and technique.
Beginners for the first six months taken at
' a reduction.-
For  particulars,  apply  residence,  corner
,      of Water Street and Eli Ave.
J-
E. -WATSON •
• Mus. Bac.'A.T.G.L.
Teacher of Piano, Organ,
 —&nd—Yoics-Production.
KELOWNA      -      B.C.
GEO. C. BENMORE,
Orchard Work,
Pruning, Planting, Etc.
P.O., Kelowna.
, Miss P. Louise* Adams,
A.T.CM. ,_
'Scholarship graduate in' Piano 'and
Teacher's Course of Toronto Conservatory
of Music. Late Teacher in Westminster
College, Toronto.
Pupils  prepared- for examinations  for
Toronto Conservatory of Music.
r   Successor to Miss Edith L. Smith.
Address! P.O., KELOWNA.
.THOMAS. P. HILL
'BANKHEAD,
Planting, Pruning, Spraying
Etc.
P.O. Box 174, Kel6tona.>
'"Mrs. LEGCE-WILLIS
Cold, Silver, and Bronze Medallist London
;    Academy of Music (Eng.)
is open to take pupils for Pianoforte lessons.        ,    >  '
Address: Post Office, Kelowna.
ALFRED HANMORE
^ l r
Pipe Fitter, Wells Dug and
Dricen
Pumps,  Windmills, Drains,,
«tc., repaired and installed.
Haroeg Aoenue; East.
1 ■*■       .    _ ,,
I  beg to announce that I have taken
over
the
Blacksmith Shop
IN BERNARD AVENUE     *
belonging  to  Mr.  S.  T. Elliott, from
September 1 st, 1909
GIVE ME ATRIAL
r -
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
I. S. CHAMBERLAIN
KELOWNA
$7 to $12 per ton. :
SOUTH KELOWNA LAND Co., it
- 1 t '    -   -
H. J. ,HEWETSON, .Manager! 7
THE
S-t'i     '■!'
ROYAL BMKWC&NAM
V.V--.A'-   I
' 'i *.*
21 BRANCHES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA.
7.1
Capital Paid Up
Reserve Fund' - -
Total Assets' -
"$4,000,000"   :'
-. f
-,.-,- , 5,300,000.-.    A
J-J.:-53,000,000",:  -~y
'   SAVINGS BANK' DEPARTMENT' / '
SLIPPER SOLES
,   *    .      ALL SIZES.   . ,
FANCY
CROCHET7ana 7
KNCmSfe W00L
a- .' * -.
OF ALL KINDS
AT THE    :,  : ■:.
1  t.
'!
>.1'r
i..    1
V_''r Vi J\ "t^"' ; 'w- 4^i^iif,f'te^iWw.l«iil '$-.'%
.3 _"
v4ThttFsdauf Dec.-9
. f**
,..   _ i.tiir^^ ■    ^ 1,*JU"-^' V*    '^
V               *r»                           M*.
r
WE  HANDLE
■A   .
wnS^mm        if-?*       *>-•          _.
jr.*"-* _>}',
* W^p-arch-fse'them direct from' the'factdry- 'and can
save you $/50.   $/50 should be.as good to you as,
to a travelling agent.
-_>...-'-> A>    Get our prices on these instruments.
f        """ 1 V '  ' I '      ' _      ^ '
■'(" ';J     ' ' 'J m        '''.''        ' 1
We handle-other makes and can give you a full
size Ptano, 13 octaves, in Mahogany or real Walnut,
.guaranteed for ten years, for $275. ;-, *
\ \
Kelowna Furniture Co.
-ft
."<
)-
r *. a.
J->        '--_
.    .    --_   -  . - Manufacturers of' .
.Tile and Hollow Brick
.       i      > _ _. **.. _■    »   .
'PHONE 28
KELOWNA'
£2_T'i___ -'V,: fc*",TlJ_"*
Sutton s Seeds :
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR'   -.7
< Tomato Plant* <~ \»
- /Ckbba-ge-PIanU . J 7
A.,B«#dit*g'Plant* . ; ;
' Asparagus Roots , j
•^t'Refce Bushes, .etc.-"'4
ft* LYSONS '/"■!
. . Kelowna. „
Greenhouse."5
The Orchard Gitu Record   _
.. - .oio>')H ,.!».!  mmr... __>..r.T. i-
-iwrvYPra-o^isGo.
Britl*
"'-«••? ' 7+nl??x7;*^~$$-'<-«i'i''.-^s^'ft^!*«■*•<?■    rritr^'^-iti.
7 ^.   ,We"are;:open' to -•;'
take conhact8'forv _   * -
-.Moving Buildings
:'•: /"   AND •'       -    -'
y ESTIMATEf GIVEN^   j"   **
Clarke ^Byrns
^A/*{T"CONTRA<5tdS_K^ ' -
Box 131 i.    /»       ;" Kelowna
BelleBue Hotel
   -SOUTH-GKAWAGAN-   —
Rates, two Hollars   per  day.      c
.Beautiful, situation' on. the, lake      *f
t>    'frtn^ clow'to the new iwhirf.    , .'
A    Fishing, snooting and boating/1"- .-
and tennis. ~ -,-. ,^~        -y   '*
(jfibcrt Ba88eli,.Pro^;
^'ithorities ' Will     Disperse
;   'f-  "-thTed Auxiliary. '
Ait-. A i i ibliblii-d about'ten
yeaiu, UK' ...iu>,i, n.ival. authorities
decicltM to dihp isu the birds in" the
naval lofts at Po_t.ii oath, Sheerness
and Plymoutlh Sunn* u'markable and
interesting xeeoido ueie made by
these ."birds, < when bi lngiug messages
from ships-ol tiie n >v} to their lofts,
but it is Bssumod that the„Mftrconi
system- of telegraphy^ lias now been
brought to such it state'of perfection
that aerial messengers for purposes of
warfare will no longoi bd icquired.
During the rrjr.oo-German War,
when Pans was invited by the
enemy, it was oiil.v by means of
pigeons that for a long-period the citizens of Paris obtained any information from the-oiitnidc world, says Tit-
Bits. -'Balloons wen* despatched from
Paris carrying bundle!, of letters and
homing pigeon- belonging to a few
individuals, rc-idi-nts'-of Paris. Aftef
■ time a suecessiul ]Jost was organised from Tours, outside the German
lines. This pigeon post was recognized by the English authorities, and
letters'at-a cost of half a franc a word
were sent from Toursinto PariSjWith
aa great a,degree'of rapidity as "the
pigeons could bt* hunt- out" by* balloon
and conveyed from the places where
they descended into.Touts.   ■■ '
The only other instance in which
pigeons have been oi value'in*connec;
tion with war puippa','8 ..was in <the
Aiiiglo-Boer War of lM During the
period Jhat General :White yras sur-
rtiuided in Ladj - ith' all means i of
communication wfre cut, but a'few
pigeons, belonging to English fanciers,
that had been ti ivj'ii into Ladysmith
before the siegu proved offinqstimable
value in oonvejing mesbages to' Durban; where their ivft. were situated.
l.dt''Only"v'er-> m Ss >g"-.conveyed,' but
plans of the loiancations that had
been 'built up .a-_ -well;' and- even
"though the Marconi system of tele-
graphy.mayi be of service for purposes
of communication, theie will always
be a possibility of utilizing-'pigeons
for the purpose of sending plans and
sketches over the hends*"bf «an enemy
besieging aJ town/ It is 'surprising"
with what completeness fanciers in
South "Africa" have built iip'-a-vpigeon
service by establishing lofts ;m<practically every one* of' the' mining *. districts since the w.ir. * At Johannesburg- there is a" flourishing society,
.likewise at Kimbjrley and mostjother
towns.       Jp - '_- _
-"'•Sfcla'and French Cflokery. -- .'
'-8o>ne years ago Mr/ George Augustus Sala jwent-t6„P-n,Jon behalf of
the London Telegraph to. write on-the
subject of French cooking' and French
restaurants:- Such^praige'of Parisian
kickshaws" was_never lavished" before,
and'the extolling, to the complete1 dis-
-cotofittite of-Englisli cooks,^lasted>fojr
" fully, 'six^weeks.    Everythingj _in "the1
cooking , line   in   Paris   was' grand,
^vetythingvin,;EngUnd in* the;same
line,was horrible." jAt'jthe'end bfithe
six weeks 'Mr/Sala'relumed to, Lon-7
don, went immediately to the Cheshire
.Cheese.vin Fleet, Street, and Baid .to
the head waiter: '"William, bring:me
{>a„beefsteak,  sonie7 potatoes _ in their
I jackets and "a pint" of ale.-~Tve had
nothing to eat for,six weeks."—Liver-
pobl Courier.'   . • ■*■"    J" y *-;.   i--^
'i<\
1= i9 f A
*** * X    ■*    * *■•
7 ", Silent Lies.'      -** A      j
* s *
.   There are silent lies in addition to
those' spoken aloud. - And these are.
equally despicable.' Living a lie, turning-life into a* deceptive.machine, is
not only demoralizing,  but it is always a confession of weakness.   The
strong, balanced mind does not resort
*'-,ttf'\8_bterfuge> -It. can afford to be*
^traBBp-._ent, oi*en,-tbecause, it is ■'con-'
. Bcious of^ strength and does not need'
to hide anything.    Great 'minds 'are,
"open to the'light, wittf.no dark cor-.
7nersr »With the___nothing-is hidden or-
■*veiW.u??Everyli8ay, is'>dlraid bf the"
opaque*ramd—tKe'miiid'that acts i_T
the dark, undergound.' Nobody trusts
the man who is alwayS"covering his.
tracks.*" We'all love  a^transparent
'"mMd^__teK__f-.^ i ,-•    , *
fr
it
"'     ■
I-
;  Parlor      '
FOR A FIRST-CLASS COM- *
"FORTABLE :sHAVE   OR j
HAJR-CUT.       ::        ::,      :: •
.     . JHot and Cold Baths /•, it
I BOUCH,; Proprietor!
fi.x ^.sCrowlef Co.
^3,sA'~ ^Ls-aSj     -Sj
Kelowna
"   Lri.'"
n/i.»ii.-i_ ju n>f.:i Dr.»_.k_.M .
>J **^    =•    » J \J      * I    (-■     i v  '. *
Goods delivered. to„ pny part, of  ■
t ? -'vthv;^-;5   :t
W^-Siv^oUir prtSiipt'" atttfnhoh
to mail orders,
VOj:   -    ''_
.7s""-.    U
1 i\,    -m I
»,, A . w./Phone»l2 -  •' »
an
Ant's Have Combs.
No'craature is more tidy than
ant, Vhich cannotVtolerate the-prwr
1 ence tt dirt on'ite \>ody:   Tliese little
* creatttres afctually **use V totanixrjat
xeal toilet articles in keeping themselves clean.    No less  an  authority
ihan.n.   M<M*W>*k nays their toilet ar
rf,
-^;M)     J   f
tibWcd_»ibt of coarSe1 and fine-toothed **<ionnbs7 hairbruiBheB,v sponges, and
even washes and soap.   Their saliva
is. tfi"iiK liqflid'._«fap, 'tind -their   soft
tongues-^are - their " sponges.    Their
'combs, ihowever, are the genuine ar-
ticlL«"and> di^!e^'from rours-mainly in
-thaT they, are'fastened to their legs.
The ants have^no set time, for their
■ toilet operations,,"but stop,and clean
'■_up  whiftiever^they    £et    soiled.—Bt.
Kicholas. ' * '
7^
.**    i
* .
i' ■,     > '      I. .       *       1 J-
^     3   We are special^ eQutppev1 for thety(oduhtion. of, *
inigh-gracle Job Printing
"■■L    *T    "■». A*-
*1r>fawpfiw   rw-  |m>   jr*.   *i _•"•"»■   *i>*w»   .
and you will be consulting your own Merest in
;-. letting us figure on your work-
<r«.*r iijn£«)j!i.l. <.««(■&>•    *i  ^i\_J"s,V'V IVl'i- '"">.1ii   .  ,."-1
*■ *      i. tt r_ *»     _ l ••   ¥  i • r_ •   .   r
._{- - .-•«-■
"Record" Job Print Dept.
.»
it       ■r   *.   * " 1     y"
,;4tl--A*7'.i^iU^
^     Poet and Princess.
'A "Alain Chartior, the French poet, is
the hero of tl romantic legend. One
day he sat down in a public place and,
- being weary and exhausted  by the
he%t of the dav.t fell. into, a slumber:
1 'As he slept Jfargkr-t'of Scotland, the
1 Viffe of the-*d&uphhi, afterward knotfn
in history-as Louis XL, chanced to
. pass with her attendants She glanced
at the unconscious manf and recog-
foi_«a nh Kim*' thb poi-t, whose verses-
nhe efo^lo^erf. Then, nidtiohihg to her,*
maids to be'still, she gently stepped
forward, and, stooping, imprinted a
kiss om the .sleeping poet's lips.     .
„  '^V^r^rtV1 All-Others..      j
Three girls   arc;  exchanging   confidences and-^telliiift  each  other  what
sort of men they like best.
First Girl—I  like a man  .with    a
**tast'.-'<,AJ'ma;n"with a past is-always1
interesting.
Second Girl—*t-at's   true,    but    I
don't think he is nearly so interesting
T as a man with & future.
'   \Third,,GlrlrrThe,inan who interests
*_iVi8*"the"in"a_L With'*ft'jJrt*6ent.
,,*,'V."7- v   *^^i'*"
yy
-\'.'i
v.a"_.
J'.-*.
(v (V"^
^A-
Classlc, But Complicated.
a'Ho has jusvheird ifaa of those .'In*-
(fl»lc and complicated pii>ces.of parlor
tftusic whf^h, fot reasons host known
,to the composer, mre.dubbed ^\i_lt»-s.
.r'-What do you think of It?" lie was
asked. ~ - . .. ■• -
"Well,"   he • answered    toflrctiv'-ly.
^ "if that thing's 'a waits (none but* a^
y centiped could keep time to it."
1 ■ _     ' . ^
Zf<*S*^*ip^j\?&iJty*>^ *3*&&Sl*l*J*tP&*G*l*5r<i*<JA*%*6*!**l^
Old Country News
' Brigand8-at Hammersmith.
An artificial sensation at Hammersmith'
in order to secure a dramatic cinematograph film produced some real excitement
—an accident and a hospital case. At
the side of the Thames, by Upper Mall,
some cinematograph operator*) were engaged picture making. There was a scene
being arranged in which bold, bad brigands
played a part*; and, after a raid, were attacked and had to get away in boats. To
produce'the effect of shots falling into the
rivei, an explosive was used to disturb the
water and make the necessary splashes.
Several men were engaged in the work,
and dressed in brigands' costume. The
play was interesting enough and all went
well until the brigands were attacked.
Just as one of them, Robert Ludgate, of
Angles road, * Streatham, was- striking for
freedom in a boat, the explosive came
too near, and the boat was upset. Ludgate
besides getting a drenching, had his right'
leg broken.
Concent Bell as Fire Alarm
The town of Maryborough, Queen's co.,
wns 'alarmed about one o'clock in the
morning by the violent ringing of the con-,
vent bell. Hastily opening their windows,
the inhabitants were terrified to find the
local mill, the property of'Messrs. Oldum,
on fire. The nuns, who had been the first
to notice the blaze, promptly rang their
bell to alarm their" town.' The damage
done to1 the mill is estimated at £2,000.     ,
Firemen and'Sailors in Boat Race.
Grou/s of people on the Thames Embankment recently watched the rowing
match' between crews of the London Fire
Brigade and the Naval Volunteers training ,
on the Buzzard The course was from
Grosyenor road railway bridge, Chelsea, to
the Buzzard, a distance of about three and
a half miles. It was quite dusk when the*
crews started, and. ihe steam launch,
Beatricerwhich carried .the umpire and
the officials, was illuminated.-^The firem:_i
took the Middlesex side of the'river .- _ i
the sailors,'who rowed in "jumpers," V-
Surrey side. The firemen won by two
lengths, the time being 18 minutes
National Theatre Scheme Gets
Little Support.; "
The extravagant scheme for commemorating Shakespeare's tercentenary^ by the
erection of a natiorial theatre'at a cost of
$25,000,000,' including- tHe endowment considered "necessary* by" its 'organisation, is
already., on the , rocks.' Apart from the
$350,000 promised by an anonymous supporter a: fewr months ago, the public has
not yet subscribed $25,000, and the rneth-"
ods of the organizing committee are such
that all the leading actors connected with
the undertaking are threatening to withdraw their support. * y
*•   • '.""..
* l       Neto Cunard Liner.
;"*Fraconjal is the name of the new Cunard
steamer, bfeing .built at Belfast. This i» a
twin screw 18,000 ton ship. She will "be
sumptuously fitted up and will be fast
enough to relieve the Mauretania or Lusitania in case of emergency.
•> ~ *, Penny a Word Cables. .
-   \ !f v-
- VThe. Canadian Associated Press learns
that a^pehny-a-word cable ia the subject
of an "earnest discussion between the Hon.
Mr. Iiemieux and the ^Right Hon. -• Mr.
Buxton) *' The former being asked about
"ther'yettt-r- regretted that he was unable to
say anything at present. .
A New Industrt-. •
,7 The rubberized leather of a new London
factory is said to be made by giving the
hides a protective chrorne tanning, then
filling the interstices with rubber. Rabbit,
goat and sheepskins become extraordinarily tough as well aa waterproof, and are
expected to be especially valuable for
'motor tires, miner*' boots and many other
purposes.
* ,-"
Mueenm in Memory of Carneige.
. The accumulation of 'caskets containing
addicsses, gold keys and other mementoes
of ^Andrew Carnegie's benefactions has
become atf considerable that their storage
is a serious problem. Friends of Mr.
Carnegie now propose that the cottage
Wherein- the little ironmaster was bom at
Durriferrnilne, Scotland, be razed and an
appropriate museum be erected on the
sife. ' it is also suggested that the surrounding property be cleared for the purpose of
forming a pleasure ground.
Prophet o? Eoil.
"**' Lord Charles' Beresford, in speaking at
Portsmouth, said that four years of the
government had been wasted and every
year brought the country lpwer in strength
credit and defensive force., .,,..,, . , ,
, " Put them in power once more, said
Lord Charles, " and the end is sure. The
army may Be. furtherr reduced, arid th*.'
navy continue to be starved and its present
disorganization will grow worse. The
dominions over seas Mil be finally and
for, ever alienated and Great' Britain < will
jbesieetB be'a great power and the British
empire will pass away."
Kelowna-west baSK
STEAM FERRY
Prices Qt-ofcec. to Any Point
- on the'L&ke ,     ./
Ferry to Bear Creek every'{Way. •
Box 66 '      ' 'K-Iov.n^ _).£.
■ miff l.f
■t_-_MO_____
B
iismesis
I wish to announce, that i Have
taken over rftte Butcher business of --
A.R. Davy.   Ut. J/^BaWtirth^c*
will manage the business oh rtiy be- \-
half.   From Morid^y ■ -ieit,': Nfivemter
22nd, he will be in the aHop to att-nH    '
to ,your wants, and'wtlb'Use^feveffy' u
endeaVour t6 give _ali_fo1dti6ntt6i,(iia''
- and new customers. ^ *    ,,
.' s
A. Wilson
Proprietor.
-V
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_35K
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 i __■ i__a **-"" Tt+'iftf-tn**'* 4ft       _-»or_-_   -^.
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Kelowna, Saw-M Goinpaiiy, Lmifttd
V ».'. i     mf f - ..      • .IS      .
" wiirdeliver-201 inch"*wobd for.;
$1.50 per
•s.  ' j-*-* jt.b>»*4|-ffWSB!it*«!* .•"
BIGGIN & POOLE
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High-dlass  Bakers,. Groceirf and,
;" :.    § G&iifeS&cmsSX\
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Santa Claus Ml IS. hex$
before you fyiiM m
tf^kr******
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We are. able 1:o su^pl^ y^u witif
a   ^ e^e"_y|ii€ecRli', ,S
XMAS
_
Trust this stoife wi_fi your orders foi ;
evfti^ehthg 4rbu?^ant eit^nice" |r \
1 -_■»    ___t?L * * ~ '•'*'■       *•» IL.Kt-     t,. *■ 1» *     1
far SKrf^fitiasraifii you wllrhkve nq
reason to be sorry.     -      , I
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THE BEST
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Fresh Oysters/Celery, Ja#t|Nng^|!S I
:    ,   „^- •-*■"*    ' tt '       »   ''   -.1%      xTyAi i
d_l_____
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BIGQN & POOI
<-v.T - •» ^',*k^ »>%. '.■s^i,.-^'"? «*taj»**,vi\M'^t<j r.-*-
The Home of Pure Goods
^oneNo.39
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The Orchard City Record..™
/ Thursday, ti#bjL
Moisture; in Soils and
its Conservation.
"Points for Irrigators.
v <y
, ,\^hil«5, irrigation has been practiced for many centuries in some
of the older 'countries, the conservation of irrigation waters has not
been given any serious attention
until the demands put upon the
supplies' have 'shown the imperative heeds for a greater duty to be
performed by. the .waters available.
With the expansion of irrigated
areas, and with the development
of fruit interests, there is a cty fon
every hand formore water. . However, in many instances—in fact, in
most instances—the available supply ia ample for areas covered by a
given ditch where the water is
used properly. And the problem
really becomes one of how little
irrigation water to use instead of
how much; 7;   •-;:■••       ';.v_.,;;
The fruit-growers in the irrigated
sections can learn much about the
handling of water by studying the
work of the dry farmers, whose
crops must be produced solely, by
the scanty rainfall their soil secures.
Of particular-intei est to the fruitgrower as well as to the dry farmer
is the fact as much as 95.6 p.c.
of the precipitation during the
winter months may, under some
conditions, be stored up in the
upper eight feet of irrigated land ;
while of the maximum serjes a
total 'of' 82.13,. jjer cent, was thus
stored." Investigations go to prove
that the drier the soil is in the fall
the greater will be the amount of
the precipitation that will be taken
lip" by" tKe soil in the winter. But
where the soil contained a relative-
large "per centage of water in the
fall a less quantity'was found in'
the spring;' , While .this appears as
a loss of ^water from the soil ,it is
only because; of readjustment of
the water film due to saturation.
From the4,investigation it was determined'that" the- soil-contained
17.5 per cent, of water for saturation under field conditions, and
the winter precipitations were
passed to a level below eight feet.
A large number of determinations
were made which show conclusively that as much as 5.5 of the winter
precipitations will reach the soil
to* eight feet below  the surface.
The determinations go. to .show,
however, "that when soils in the
fall are nearly saturated, there is
less 'vater in the eight foot level
the following spring. This is accounted for by the fact that the
water undoubtedly passes to still
lower levels.
While fall plowing did not show
any  greater  increase in moisture
over spring-plowed  land,   it   undoubtedly, conserves ,the moisture
at levels below eight feet.   By winter irrigation it is possible to store
up   quantities   of water to be used
eady   in'the   next   spring'season.
However, Dr. Widtsoe (an expert
on fruit land culture and irrigation)
sounds the warning not to " apply
so   much  water  as to further the
water-logging of the  land."'   This
is one of the great dangers of winter irrigation, or of the use of too
much  irrigation  water,  and   it  is
pointed out that as the lower levels
become  filled   with   water,   often,
even to the  surface of the soil, it ■
brings about the rise of alkali with '
its many unpleasant complications.
" The   amount   of   water that may
be stored safely in a soil depends t
upon the water capacity of the soil,
the   depth   to   which   the sucking
roots   are   felt, the   distance to an
impervious soil layer, and the cli-'
matic and cultural conditions pre-'
vailing on the farm.    If the farmer
has some idea of these conditions,
as he  should have, an knows further  the   approximate   amount  of
water  he  is  using,  it  shoul -   be
possible   to   avoid   the   disastrous
results that follow the water-logging
of agricultural soils in an arid dis-1
trie..       The   haphazard   methods I
still in vogue can only lead to disastrous results."
Far too many irrigated orchards
are  given very much more water
than they need, and the conserv-1
ation   of   the   winter precipitation
would largely reduce the amount of'
irrigation   water  necessary.     The j
statements   -which-- Dr.   V/idtsoe
makes about water-logging of soils
are  especially  important since so'
many orchard sections have been
ruined by the increasing alkalinity -
of the soil.—The Fruil-Gwvoer.
MMMWwuBjaenBwpiwv.MiTiji _i___',mai .MW.aaniH-iMMJf"
If you Want Your Jams to keep, they
should be put up with
Cane - Sugar - Only
All B. C. Sugar Refining Company's Products
Consist Solely of Pure CANE SUGAR. '    ,
MANUFACTURED A.   VANCOUVER,  B C   BY
™e British Columbia Sugar Refining
Company, Limited.
»i   i.
WANTEDS TO PURCHASE
»■' ■ -' ,
Electric Light Fittings of all descriptions <*'
At moderate prices. »      A
Here is a special purchase we have made: -
2 light Brush Biass Chandeliers with
Sockets, Shades, and Lamps,
installed in your house complete, $5.50.
3 light Do., installed complete, $6.50
Workmanship guaranteed.
Never before was such an astounding offer made.    <
*-.•
The Kelowna Manufacturing €®.
.'* 'FUNERAL DIRECTORS-1    ;  -"^   -  .
Say ! we make Sleighs, Jumpers, both full sized and for children t
SASH'AND DOORS    ' Storm do. "
House Furniture to Order.     Estimates on Buildings of all kinds '„
Repairs of all "kinds. '■..•■ ' * >■    u
v-   •.      Upholstering,     .Painting >    Paper-hanging
PICTURE FRAMING.       See our new stock of mouldings
''"    ' '  Sign Writing .in all'styles"    ''   -    ' .
"-»' >       Skates Ground. .   ,Saws Filed andtSet. <■ . ".
Have you a job no one' else can do for you ?:   Weill   Bring >
it-here I    You can't puzzle us. . l\
Corner, of Lawrence and ^Pendozi Streets1.. / i
High-grade Nursery Stock
from
STONE &CWELmNG.rON,,
THE FONTHILL/NURSllWES'TORONTO.
-(Licensed by B.C. Government)   »-y, .     v /.
A choice selection of,Fruit ahd;SRade\Trees, Shrubs,--
Bulbs, Farm and Garden Seeds, Seed-Potatoes',' etc. *•
A. R. MUIRHEAD, Agent for Kelowna.
He will explain. '• ' ' ' *     ••" - •,--,-- '■ » Box 353;
t'y-
■t   ' *\
--H
We have a splendid list of
CAMPBELL BROS.
The Kelowna Electric Light and Bicycle Supply Co.
BOX 160.        - PHONE 82
City Lots arid Fruit Farms
for Sale.
/  A
Lady (who has been shown over one of
the ships, to sailor who has been her
guide)—What a pity gratuities are forbidden on your ship. .
Sailor—So was apples, mum, in the Gar- j
den of Eden. I
PROTECT YOUR TREES
These destroyers cannot live where trees have been treated with . ^
WARNOCK'S,   TREE   PAINT       ,
Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mice, Borers, Canker Worm, San Jose Scale, Oyster
Shell, Bark Louse and Sun Scald.   The cost is very small.    It will not wash off.
One application lasts for two years. Wamock's Tree Paint is not an experiment It has
stood the test for 5 years in all parts ofthe United States. It is an absolute Preventative and ure
for Pear Blight    We invite investigation   tThe Arkansas Experiment Station has used this tree
f>amt for three years.   November, 1907, they purchased 50 gallons for free distribution among
eading orchards.   Send for 16-page free booklet to * i
Agent
MR. C. H. CORDY,
SUMMERLAND, B.C.'
G. R. LAWES, Enderby, B.C.
1     .Sole Manufacturer for B.C.   "
If you are looking for a home
>    4call on us, and we will drive you around and save you   '
J     5, V„.-.    ,'   . '{f, .,* .Timp. and-Mr»n_4v.A -'-!       •_       A      ''.    '
Time and-Money."
w.
A      xi »      •.**•*
. c i'
^DgHART; £ H^R¥EY   •
•'-.',s.i'.-':i Real Estate Agents;  lr ?;;    .
A  , KELOWNA, B.' b?1  '
* - ;
.y _   w  .
*    **     **■        _.
Phone 63
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We had the good fyrtmeiq p^ow£-£
a very fine Ase/ of Travellers '-Silk .$?
Waist Sariiples at a discount en-
ablins us to sell at wholesale prices, s ^
v   .   A".   .     «l...  ,.     . *"u j<\.~>:*.i        • .1-. .      n
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We areTpvii_g~ou]. cU8TomeT^tI^^gberie_it~77~
of 'this snap, and feel assured;,' ybii ' will  ;
pronounce   them   the,),best, values   in .   .-i«;j huo;.«..iit
strictly   the   Latest   Styles, ever   shown» .,\,r_t.
-     ' 5   . *
m Jvelowna.
i  < ; i i*
*   .    . i . i- \ * '.
4   K
ices
H Jf  Y   A-*    x>~-    /  *     i     ^"^
i i>it
All the New Shades.    You cant
,'       ' r-    ^.    i.'
miss this opportunity.    Don t delay
. 'i i^ *A    /
as the quantity is Imtifetf^'^
Buv,Xmas
)m early.
___a
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t<M    [
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'A Vj*.tv\i 'i'ii i "nut Mi^Usv,,.k>, ii. ,4 >,   \ ^ 1:uh
.Jqo^I") . h! i c(s »l ■1' «•> «>:»;lH "   \
This store fqr
Xmas Gifts
Established . 1850.
trM-VM ., . ,,< /r,    -
-s^hntmaffmma . -' .
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Thursday, Dec. 9"
The Orchard Citq;'Record
whe Always
SeaJi/ Pen.
I Nearly every; man carries
a'fountain pen now-a-days
-They are. far rnore -i satis-
" factory'than a pencil.'
Pencils are dull and the
' i >
point is often broken when
'.■>'■ i.-     - I .    ' i - ' * •
.you ,want it in a hurry.
A fountain pen only has
to be  filled occasionally,
and  is always  ready for
You can depend on
raterrnans Ideal
'ountain Pen
being all that"' is  claimed
- , -■ for them".    They are non-
Aleakable, and haye, special
*• - features that' make them
\.   > superior to all other makes
you are fully supplied v
Ibu may want to presentk '
me to some friend at
Christmas.  .    ,
. -•- .   ' *
-ome in and examine them
We' guarantee ,every,pen
V ' ' to giverperfect satisfaction
in every particular. ■
Mces.frorn'$2.50',.$15.Q0\
'. B.1IIS-1 Co;
ft™ -"
.   J*^ *■ '    <*-
)ROGGISTS and. STATIONERS
. _ _ ■' . ■ •  ^      .i  --
'^'Kelowna.     B.C. \'{ %
,y'i $ -' ■ ''' i''  ' V"
i j A>. -, "A   ' >iA     l ■"-'.
JHONE 19   . .    ? -..• v   . ..«
NOTICE'OF DISSOLUTION
'*-'"_ 7 A"''  '"* «" '   •' *    -
Notice is hereby given that) the partner-
jhip heretofore subsisting between us the
undersigned as. woodworkers and contractors in the city, of Kelowna in the'Province
af British Columbia under the firm name
bf "The~Kelowna* Manufacturing Co." has
i>een this day dissolved by mutual consent.
r All [debts owing to the said partnership
are ,to be .paid to Frank E. Small, at Kel-
pwna'aforesaid, and all claims'against the
id 'p'arne.ship are to be presented to the
aid:FranksE. Small, by< whom the same
ill be settled.,.
., (7, ,, REGINALD F. MINNS
"In-* nn:creed < '      ,■
7. ^^i't >f.'E.' SMALL    A     A
)ated at Kelowna"this First day of
November, A.D. I909.<-    -    '
Witness -JOHN F." BURNE.« *
DAVIES & MATHIE
Ladi
les anc
oentr:
inn
railors
;"JPENP02I;STREETj
■."•■' i f.' •»*! •".   ",y
{'Repairing and (Pressing
promptly attended to. !
R.G;McPHEE
..(SuccesMr to J. A. McLELLAN)
fcjigh Grade
Confectionery
Fernie No& Has'Electric Light.
*■*   t. i
. The electric plant at Femie which has
been' in course of construction during the
past few months was started in operation
for the first time last week. Reports state
that the installation is giving every satisfaction.
1       Marooned on an Island.
Lost on an island, a man named Steve
Widby has sent a direct appeal for help
thi'ough the medium of a bottle message,
but there are no directions at to what
island th* unfortunate man is marooned
on,, and unless friends of his are able to
give some information as to his last known
position and intentions it will not be possible to trace him. The message was
picked up by a Vancouver fisherman, but
the locality where the bottle is found is
not considered to have any bearing as to
possible island on which the man is
stranded.'
Town Springs" Up in Sixtij Dags./
Another new town has sprung up in the
west. Eight weeks ago the townsite of
Kindersley, Sask., was sold by the Canadian
Northern Railway Company. Immediately
between 300 and 400 persons populated
the place. A board bf trade with a charter membership'numbering 23 was organized. A main street -was graded, a steam-
heated hotel was erected, lumber yards
established, and now, within but 60 days,
200 buildings stand as a' nucleus to a possible city of thousands. Kindersley is essentially an agricultural centre. It is a
divisional point on the C. N. R.t and as a
terminal has the usual round house and
repair shop facilities. *It is on the Goose
Lake branch, between Saskatoon and Calgary.^ The ^election of civic officers will be
held December 23rd.
Frozen to Death.      i ' A
.      .     i
The body ..of a man named Margut, aged
19, was" found a few days ago 60 miles
northwest of Rosthern, frozen to death.
He was "hauling wood ' when the
load upset on top of him, probably knocking him unconscious, and he froze while in
this  state.     Margut  was a homesteader,'
and had come from Quebec about a year
•- .
ago.
~-    .v - . '    •
*  _*
Carri^ Natlon-Not Wanted. '   '
, The ministers of Fort William and Port
Arthur are not in favor of^visit of.jCarrie
Nation, .the saloon smasher, who wants to
lecture at those two cities "under the auspices of the local W.C.T.U. . The ministerial association has passed a resolution
stating that this visit would not be in the
best interests of the temperance cause.'
. Farmers Holding^ Grain.
Grain men find tnat the recent bountiful
harvest jhas placed fanners .in a position
where vthey can dictate their own terms
and prices regarding grain. From all,sections come, reports! that even though the
price of oats is, much in excess of this time
last year, sfill farmers are holding this crop
in the confident.belief jhat the price of, 50
cents tp 60 cents per bushel as-ruling .last
spring will maimtain next year. n. Even
wheat is being held by large ** numbers,
who expect that the price next spring will
again reach $1.50 per bushel for .seed
wheat.        i • .
.Barge Capsizes1 in English Bay.
' " A * * .
'  The barge Canada turned turtle^ in English Bay, Vancouver, during
■
Local and Imported
Fresh Fruit
Full. Line of Cigars, Tpbaccos,
'    *   and Cigarettes \
• BERNARD AVENUE.
^L
Pruning, Spraying,
^Planting, put Trees,:
[Garden ground dug
FERRIER TAYLQR,
P.O., Kelownai
the storm a
few days ago, and it is believed that Thos.
Hanson,' 'whose duty was aboard it was
drowned, as he has not been heard of
since.' The Canada was" capsized at the
buoy near Kitsilano beach. Mr. J. D. Foreman, who has charge of the giant scow,
notified the police of the accident and
acked that a search be made for Hanson,
as it is possible he was not on board. But
Hanson could not be found anywhere,
He is 25 years old and a native of Sweden.
W^ Confer With Oooernment.
< In the course of an interview, Mr. D. D.
Mann, of Mackenzie and Mann, who is
now at Toronto, stated that it was his intention to go west, just as soon as the
British Columbia Government was in'a
position to confer with him, which he
thought would be some time in January,
following the holidays. **There is certain
necessary legislation that McBride government must assent to. ' When these matters
have- been arranged/ Mr. Mann said, the
Canadian Northern would be ready to proceed with construction work. He stated
that the company had five or six parties
out at ^present locating the routes, .which
was a vary important branch of the wbrk
of* new railway.     \
*»'  >
Too Hard on the Chinese.
Toronto' Police Commissioners have ide-
cided that they had been a little hard on
the proprietors of Chinese restaurants in
refusing licenses where white pirls were
employed. It was pointed out tnat several
eating houses in the city under the management of Chinamen were patronized almost exclusively by a good class of white
customers; consequently, in*1 future, the
police will recommend the granting of
licenses after inspecting the premises for
which the privilege is requested.
I , .  i i  y      i . ii .
Japanese Violate the Fishing H
Regulations..
The herring fishing industry at Nanaimo
h*s only just commenced, and already
Japanese fishermen have got into trouble
through violating the fisheries regulations,
which state that fishing is prohibited after
five o'clock each day. About nine o'clock
last Wednesday nieht the captain of the
fisheries patrol boat Alcedo caugh about a
dozen o so Japanese boats illegally fishing
in Departure Bay and arrested the offenders
Wireless in the Klondike.
The"U! .sumps of wireless telegraphy are
nowhere more appreciated than in the
remote corners of the world, which have
hitherto been cut off from the remainder
of the universe by almost impassable
natural barriers. Word comes from the
Klondike that the wireless system which
has kept this far northern country in touch
with civilization has been greatly improved
and extended so that now the Yukcn has
a highly efficient system. Powerful instruments have been installed and new stations
have been,established, which have greatly
increased the sphere of operation.
Horses Lost Through Bating
■    Wheat. "
i .
"■ Henry Ball, a farmer living about four
miles south of Grenfell, Sask., met,with a
very heavy loss in horses a few da>a ago.
Some horses in pawing had loosened a
board of the granary at some distance
from the house and had eaten all they
wanted of the wheat. 'A little colt was
the first to show signs of illness, and its
life was saved with the greatest difficulty.
Later others became ill and within six
hours a mare and five colts, from one to
three years old were all dead. .Others are
still ill but will probably recover.
Collision at.MooseJato.,   -..
,. The recent storm and blizzard are directly responsible > for one of the worst
wrecks ever recorded on the Moose Jaw
section of the C P.R., and which resulted
in the. death of two stockmen, Oliver and
Bolton, and serious injuries to engineer
Corbin and brakesman Healey. A stock
train, which consisted of thirty cars and a
caboose, was on the.jnam.line a( Pasqual,
when a freight coming west ran into the
tail end of the stock train. The snowstorm which was raging at the time made
it impossible for' the engineer to see the
lights on the caboose. The caboose and
cars' were reduced to matchwood, and
twenty-five head of steers killed.'
Proposed Zinh Works for-Nelson.
- i    . '
The Nelson Board of Trade   has   issued
ii       ' • • < •
a call to mining men to a convention to De
held in Nelson on Dec, 29. The 'matters
to be discussed arejthe establishment of a
zinc smelter, the establishment of home
manufacturies of zinc prodcts, government
aid for carrying on experiments, a bounty
on zinc similar to that on lead "and'an-increase of cuty' on zinc ore products, such'
as spelter and oxides, which now come into Canda from the United States duty free.
The circular calling the conveutio*n calls
attention to the fact that the noly market
is practically in ihe United States and that
the average freight is $10 a ton and the
duty the same*, •< making the'eharge $20 a
ton to place zinc ores ajf the smelters.   -.
_aa$_#
Damages to' Main
'Delay.
Line   Causes
runways runnin^~inco~
•i-
Vmdm
t   ."
■__*•
■fc.wifai_ii-ii'--i
AA
Vancouver—nave
not yet recovered from the effects of the
great storm of Sunday week, traffic being
still demoralized on both the C. P. R, and
the Great Northern. The line of the G P.
R. between Vancouver and Kamloops. is
now clear with the exception of three
points, where auch damage was caused to
the road bed that considerable pile driving
and trestle building will have to be done
before trains can be operated. To add to
troubles of the railway officials tbe soft
weather which has prevailed for a day or
two in the vicinity of Revelstoke is responsible for a number of small slides
east and west of that point..
Fatal Fall in Grenfell- Eleoator.
A fatal accident occurred at the Farmers'
elevator, when Ernest Jones, the manager
fell down one of the bins, a distance of
forty-nine feet,«and when found was dead.
No one witnessed the accident and it was
not known until a search was made for
him. .Jones had. apparently been adjusting
at the top of the bin and missed his footing, r In his fall he caught at the spouts,
which were broken off. Mr. Jones had
only'been .working at the elevator~*a few
days. He leaves a widow and five small
children. ,,    .. ,\ . l
Tercentenary Award Gold'Medals.
The battlefields commission, which met
at Quebec a few days ago have awarded
the six gold medals which had been struck
ih cpmmemoration of the Tercentenary
festivities." >They'were awarded as follows:
To the Prince of Wales, the Governor-
General, the" Premier of Canada, the
Lieutenant-Governor at that time, Sir Louis
Jutte, the  Premier of Qyebec and  tho
Mayor of Quebec.
on      „. . . ..   ,
ji,
on that House: v or Shop ?
r ! "
Stop a moment and consider how low
our rates are, and then call or phone us
the extra amount you want added.
Your House may hiim hextt
L
We represent only strong companies:
Liverpool    and    London    and   Globe,
Phcenix, British America,  Westchester, ,.
Occidental and Imperial Undefwiters.   .'.'.:
DONT DELAY
_ j
'entral Okanagan Land & Orchard Co«
KELOWNA, B.C.
_, 4
PRACTICAL
RRIGATI0N
If you are interested in the comparative merits and economy of
firavity'ditchea and small pumping
plants, write for' our Booklet on
Practical Irrigation.
" We -have installed many hundreds of successful pumping plants
all over the arid west.
We also have a new instructive
bulletin on "How to Spray and
When to Spray Fruit Trees" which
may interest you much.
Canadian-Fairbanks
STOVES!
_->_-__L*_> A KtV
-v>vrivu jcm.ii *—
Vancouver, - B. C
and other principal cities, or
E. NEWBY, Kelowna
/
Vernon
Steam
Laundry
And Vernon  Dry  Cleaning
and Dyeing Works
Just received a large shipment of
Air-tight JHeateiQs. of alLkinds
Coal and'Wood Heaters of alLkinds.
,  -   •   • -AA   -
Washington Coal Grates.
, Franklin Wood-Grates.      a
Large Display    Lowest Prices
THE MORRISON-THOMPSON
1. UA»nWADP-_PA
naiu/ ty/uu_tw.
SOLE   AGENTS   FOR"
Famous Kootenay & Sask-Alta
'  * *      ■    l L      ? * ** A   • /
7 Ranges.      17.7-,
ry
LEAVE YOUR ORDERS
at Office, Pendozi Street, next door
Kelowna Mfg. Co.
Or drop a post card to   ■
P. BROOKE,
Agent, KELOWNA.
'     Collections,   Monday.
Pelivery,    Saturdays.
S.T.
. V
Importer and Dealer in all hinds of
. <-(.
AGRICULTURAL
IMPLEMENTS
V."
»  .
: .' 7 ■ . \    \'   ■    .Ay" yy\
The Celebrated1 Adams wagon   ' '
s<
Hamilton Wagons—both one,and two-horse.   Also all,
-  kinds- of Qne and two-horse Cufi_vato»$ Pldw$*£ft ,-i
Harrows and Spring-Tooth Cultivators
•.     nr.1.**. *i <
Come and see the Latest Improved
<■ * -EXTENSION and REVERSIBLE DISC"    V
' »-      .     ,"    7     ,' *   ' r    ' A
,   // you Want a First-Class Carriage go.to glltoti's.    We hohdle nothing
£ut the best McLaughlin arid Canada Carriage.
Every Rig Guaranteed
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1       '
The Orchard viiti- Record
.Thuradp-y/Dec,.^^
PERFORMERS BY MIKITY.
So
and Orchard Co.,
LIMITED.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
IN THE CITY
Cadder Avenue       Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
1 y> buck   to
seventeenth
: WITHIN ONE MILE OF CITY
;' LIMITS
On, Easy- Terms   ; r  ; -
ON THE BENCH
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
CALL,OR WRITE
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Leon St
Bsaa
i -•.,;■- <.■
'.
t. W. STIRLING
FINANCIAL AGENT
MONEY TO LOAN
ON. REASONABLE TERMS.
Phone--*?)-   ." *■. A^ '    !*"•.<' Offices' 'on
-i   -   •«-   *    '       Leon Ave.
P.O. Box 273
*««^>aw-MT>i^-<(i MmMtna
AURORA Is d» n»me 0( the maid
,=^^^^^=^s    or - all; work in
fOWo Susannah "
WHICH   IS
.A ROARER in every sense.
i DonVraikto^come and see this scream-
•rvTT' ring* funny farce.
>. i" * ,■>''■'
'-TT
J*-**   *««-• "«*i/  ■*■    A*
NOTICE THE DATES:
Thursday, Dec, 16, Friday, Dec. 17
> ■
t * j'i.
■\      ;Re?ervect'$^fe:,'$l and 75c.
\: "" rt"     On sale at Willit's Saturday next. -
I Unreserved,. 50c;
Sl**H**tS»,|.»V. 1. . .liW*>\^V<**». *^___^____
r^^^22£2Li^taj^fcj|S*___li_(
rlil'Klll.l
Circus  Families Th.t   !-'?.'>   3oon
for Many Geneiations.
Circufe folk-unlike tiun theatrical
cousins in gener il n.ivl then money
Their vigorous iiciiniiig ioibi<l_ dissi
pation and late botn., .-nd thou busy
life keeps their mn (K intent on then
work, the circus uM'i.igamont, too,
encourages tin if t, fiom the lugli-
salaned perfoiiiiei. do,\n to the
stake-driving squads l.omd, lodging,
an 1 traveling < \ t .1    7.
the shou, and saloij cheques are held
in trust at the coinmi-saiy There
is no reason wh. on ■ sliould not leave
at the season's en<l with nearly a
whole season's eiiming*-
Nearly all tho biM \i i_onner_ have
come into then ihc i)> mon by heredity Ninety pci c n ol them, at is
said, can bo men d d within thirty
families, some or \» i•
the circus di'> -> • >
century
The Chiruus ol I , . n equestrian
family, go back to i« >-. when their
women rodo befoie tn< Koy.il Court
The Bonairs chum i> encus lineage,
unbroken, of two bundled and twenty-
five years The Cl.ukoiiiinis have
o^ned a circus in Ireland for over a
hundred years, and the sixth generation of the family is now doing aerial
work in this countiy
The clean, he.'ity camaraderie existing between the men and women
of the circus is good to see, the more
so because it is so unconsciously genuine It would '_■' Ciite iiiifoss.bii
for one or more intruders to disturb
it, it is too well giounded. ~
And the circus tamily is domestic,
too, in its states The little compartments on tlie "Pullmans" ' are
quite homelike in appearance, with
the evidences hero .'nd there, in the
embroideied counteipvios, the small
silk window-cuil..in% the brackets for
toilet articles, of a home-loving woman's left hand, so, too, aic the dressing-rooms, even if thi \ are taken up
and put down every day. And m
every one after rehearsal hours you
will find n pro <i >f \ o, l.m i ''ustn-
ouslj sewing and ombioidcring—or,
perhaps, schooli g thur children
There's a familv gioup of tumblers,
for instance—foui women, two men,
and three bovs They are called the
"La Polomas," but that is a stage
name Then i ■ 1 name is something
like Hauptenhenner, but, b"ing tme
encus folk, they mention it always
with a blush and quick apology, and
strive to keep it d.nl ly hidden till
they get b'ck e,.ch winter to their
farm in Kins.is The wompn are
blond, German, and piactical, and
they do all their sew ing while "out on
the road "
Spurgeon and Major Pond.
Major Pond, who was i-sponsible
.for introducing to the,public s_nne ot
the greater and lesser lights of th'
lecture platform, had many an expen-
ence full of eccentric humoi Sometimes his ch.ug^s i:i"t him with the
gieatest good humoi Often those
whom he .ipprrnclvd f"lt compiled to
beat back his pci suasions almost .'t
■ the point of the b>vonet. for i obodv
B w*'s so persuasive as M.'joi Pond.
The great pre-choi. Chailes Sp.u-
geon, repulsed hi n in an ascending
scale of denial     I lie first i-'ply inn
It will C'.li r; •     '   ■   ?
you to see me, as I am not   >t all in
your line "
The second'said-
"Your good natuied poitm.-citj is
so admirable that I trust you" will not
waste'it upo.i .--' i ..os ■ ,ii.c< c
The whole of Aj1 •■ e i in 1/UiliDii would
no* tempt n>e to d !.\.i one .uch 1»_
ture."
The third reph w.'s conclusive.
"I have in <ih plain a. manner as
possible declined to make youi acquaintance, and J b"g, with all coui-
tesy and dec'si^n, to do the sam-
again I know jour b.isiness, and I
have no wish to entei upon it
further."
A Queen Madp a Color Famous.
Mane Aiitoinet'e cilj in the summer of 1775 . pp"u d before the king,
her husband, m it lustious dress ot
chestnut bro^n, riid he remarkec*.
laughing, "Tli '. puce color is delightfully becoming to you " Veiy soon , II
tho court l.tclic- had puce coloied.
gowns, but tbe color not baing umver-
^ally^uceomiT ^—arm—ic .o—t'Xii-cx1. r j-'uPit—
than light bii.ln -A .tints the fashion
of puce coloiej i ulets was adoptid
by the upper nud'b cbss more th.n
by the nobilit\, niii1 dyer.; could hunl-
lj* 1111 tlieir oidev- "ho varying shafi s
weie given th" in st peculiar nani.'.,
none of fi 'in attr'etiv •, "flt'n'n h,ic\,'
"I'arii mud' ;•.*.;! "nidhcieet te i."
being the mo&t cp i"iuous.
The Stone Tree.
There  is  .   I*   •   wh r'i    aio.r    iu
Mexico called tire "r|-iij'>l," or ''one
tiee.    It  in of eiinimouh piopuilio.it.,
both'in eireuml-'i -.ice -ind height    It1
bus a nuinbei of biauchea spieadipg
out widely end crrjing loaves of n
yellowish green color.    Thp  wood  is<
extremely line and easily worked m a
green state.   It h not given to either
warping or splitting.    The wondeiful
part about it it* that after being cut
the wood gets giadunlly harder and
in the couree of a few yeais it is absolutely  petrified,   whethei   left .in  the
open   air  or   b-rti'd   in   the   giotind
Fiom this timbei houses c.-'n bo built
that  would   in   a  few  years become
completely firopioof and would last us,
thoti-h built of stone.
, S How the Cure Worked.
A man suffeiing fiom a stubborn attack  of insomnia was" advised  by  u~
^ 11',        i      i .   '    • i,  • i
of leg and toe, eirieises, .iter retiring,
'A' few days'ufterwnl'd lAwi.1- approached b*y lu. fii"-1 «'tli inqmijf.
as to:the* rnaiill,,'^' bis* MrKjre.tioiii,,
"Well," sfid th • liisonriiae laconically, "I reckon those eitircisos are all
right, Jim, but when I had tued them
all it was time ,to get up." ,
\ ' Easily Changed. < ,
Baid the magiptinlo'to Jthe ofilcei:
"But this mnii do"sn't coir.-h^ond to
the desoHption.'-.He has no deep scar
o_i his forehead "
"Well," replied, tho oHlcer,  /'tlmt
can be easily supplied, mkI. beside1.,,
1 'think I am entitled to at least n poi-
tibn of the $500 reward for bringing
bim hero.   It-wwiio oasy'job."
Social and Personal
Rev. C. W. White, of Peachland
was a visitor in town la9t week en-
arriving on Saturday. He conducted
the services in the Presbyterian
Church here both morning and
evening last Sunday.
Miss Clement left in company
with her brother, Mr. W. J. Clement
for Penticton last Satujxlay.
The Fire Brigade attended the
Knox Presbyterian Church last
Sunday en masse.
C. D. Carter, of Okanagan Centre
was a visitor in town last Thursday.
Road Master, H. Lang, of Vernon had business in town last
Friday.
Rev. A. W. K. Herdman left on
Saturday last for Peachland, where
he changed pulpits with Rev. C.W.
White.
Rev. Estabrook, of Summerland,
came up on a visit to the Rev. D.J.
Welsh last Monday. He has been
appointed Superintendent ■- of
Missions in the Okanagan and it
was in reference to this business
that he paid a visit here.
The members of the Benvoulin
Presbyterian Church, and the
scholars at the Benvoulin school
are planning a Xmas Tree entertainment to be given in Xmas week
Rehearsals are now in steady
progress.
Mr. and Mrs. J. ~A. Miller, of
Peachland, were visiting friends in
town this week, arriving last Monday.
H. Leir, of Penticton, was a
business visitor in town last Friday.
A. S. Blondin was an arrival
from Halegon, B. C. last Friday.
Miss Messenger has now been
transferred, pro tern, to the High
School to conduct a special course
of training to the pupils there. Her
place on the Public School staff
has been taken by J. Kincaid.
•' Wild Goose Bill," of Westbank
was admitted into the Kelowna
Hospital last week, suffering from
a serious poisoning of' the foot,
caused bp him coming in 'contact
with 'poison Ivy.
*
S. T. Elliott was a visitor to Vernon on business last Friday.
■ »
A. R. Muirhead returned from a
business trip to Vernon' last Monday. "~
H. B. Cossar, of Peachland, was
a visitor in town last Thursday.
' Constable Hidson left "on- Monday by stage for Vernon on police
duty. He returned the following
day.   ' y  -
J., Wilson was a passenger to
Armstrong last Tuesday, where he
anticipates spending the winter.
J. Mooney left for the coast last
Tuesday, where he will make- his
future home.
' A movement has been made at
the coast to have, a recount af the
Local Option votejT. Dr. Spencer
has written, ts M-.^-J. A. Biggar asking him for a detailed list of a
number of votes spoilt at this point.
As- the  figures   for , and   against
I   --,-1   /"\a__: — —   _1~__. i.-.~._»U_.-
X_uCeu W(j_ruu tun gu wum. iugcnit,r
th'e result of the recount ' will
be looked forward to with keen interest.' '
The Kelowna Dramatic Society
have achieved quite a reputation
for firat-rate shows, and their latent
effort, " Oh! Susannah," is going
to - enhance their reputation still
further.
Dr. Mathison will be in Summer-
land until about the 15 th of
December.
The Kelowna Curling Club -held
a successful ball last Friday in the
Opera House, a large number of
people from all parts being present.
The hall was gaily decorated with
festoons, mingled here and there
with curling stones and brooms.
The dancing kept up until the
early hours of the morning.
The English Opera Singers paid
a visit to this town last Thursday,
giving a good performance to a
medium audience Some' of the
numbers given were exceptionally
fine, and served as a good forerunner to the Shakesperean production, "As You Like it,"..which
belongs to the same management.
Lovers of music had plenty of it
last Saturday if they were anywhere near Mr. Knowles' jewellery
store, for during the afternoon and
evening Messrs. -Shankie and
Wilks were busy at it, the occasion
being the opening of the Xmas
trade at that emporium. .-.    )
The cold snap of the last week
has caused building operations" to
cease, not because they panted to,
but because Jhey .had to. About
the most profitable business-to be
in at the present moment is the
coal and wood business.
— * K
" " t %-    f
Leave it another week, ' an you
will be too late to get your letters
to the Old Country in time for
Christmas.' The post office is now
a busy place.
The Young Ladies' Hospital Aid
start the\r Doll Bazaar in the Rowcliffe Block next Thursday.
" Oh Susannah!" will be produced by the Kelowna Musical and
Dramatic Society next Thursday
and Friday, and _it is to be hoped
that a large number will turn^ out
to witness the Society's initial "play
this season.. The,,rehearsing,has
been long and tedious, but in the
hands Mr.' Legge--Willis a good
performance is guaranteed. . The,
main part will be taken by Mrs.
Legge-Willis, and is a hard-and
difficult part,to portray, but Mrs.
Legge-Willis1 p'roves heself fo be a
veritable ^comedienne as* well as
light comedy actress.' 'The other
members' -are -reported ' -just as
excellent in their various parts,-and.
to miss it .would be a mistake.
A Scotch dance,and.concert .will
be held in the Rowcliffe,Block on
December 31 st, and according to
reports the ceremony of welcoming
the new year in will be one' of the
features of' the 'evening." The
programme'is'already being - filled
up, and Mr. J.^W. Wilks has*, asked
us to'state that any talent, •" Scotch
or otherwise," will 'be heartily
welcome, and that anyone who is
willing to assist in the concert part
of the programme should give their
names to that auspicious' organizer
of affairs.- . ' •*"'*"
Rev. Clarke, who served the
Methodist Church at Rutlarld during the past summer, and who left
to finish his course at Columbia
College a few weeks ago, has been
ordered South by his physician,
owing to^iii^heaiEh,' * and-~Wiir
possibly leave shortly for Colorado.
J M
>' Rev. Thompson ...will continue
his course of sermons on the
Christian Home next Sunday, taking
as his subject, " A Good*Mother.''
The .members of the congregation of': the Methodist "Church are
planning a concert to"'be held in
the church about Xmas"' rime.
Practices are in progress and 'the
date ofthe entertainment will be
published possibly next week.
' "A    ■        ^
A meeting of the W.C.X U will-
be held at the home ,M^ Chas.
W(ilson next Tuesday "afternoon,
December-14th/commencing at
3' o'clock. Visitors are always wel-
come.
.7 ". -       i -,       '
Skating has been general on the
creek during the 'ppst,. week,, and
the amount of skates that have been
ground at'the various workshops
have reached enormous cjimen-
tions.. Skating is one _ consolation
which'comes with a cold^snap.
i
% To-morrow, (Friday,) th'e Court
of Revision of the Voters' List will
sit,  and  any  person  who has a
legitimate cclaimr to  be-placed .on
the list, and whose name has been
omitted,,. should . appear   in , the\'
Council Chamber at'l'O o'clock and11
have the matter put  right,     Lists
have been hung up hvthevport office and on the Council's   notice
board outside the Keller Block, and
a glance "will show'you   whether
your'name is included or not.
' Tenders' are^Beirig called for the
construction .of a hotel atJNaramata'
and the attention of local contractors is'drawn to* the advertisement
which appears on - back, page of
this issue. As will be* "noticed the
plans and 'specifications, are to be,*J
seen at thel{architects home,, Mr. f
W.A. Peters A '        ^ --T< V^
'-* Last week there was held'brie of ' *®
the most successful smoking; concerts ever given in Kelowna, reflect;  j
ing1 great credit 6h'fthe5^tfomoters -
and-thpse^jfWho^ helped   fill   xth"e
evening's programme. 'To "praise
any one would be to praise* die lot
for not  one  lagging  minute  was < m
experienced throughout th^'whole'
evening.   Better music, songs - or
recitations have-nbPbeen'heard-'for-.
a long time, and the. applause .that •¥
greeted'«„ each' _•*/avourije"-  as^t he } |
mbuhfed the'pla^birm'.iSswell^asat."-]
the"cl6se>of each"'number- sh-Wed r *
the attitude of the audience. 7-The
chair*was taken joindy7during-the •,
evening by Drs. Kribx and Huycke.-
.The_net ^proceeds of; thev< concert
amounted to $5 0, which* was hand-,
ed over to< Hank   Munroe.   The
Kelowna Orchestra was hearH^tbJ
advantage* during the evening, and
the members-pf that society-can Be"
," •     i : i -.^ i'     ' n      _-    -*.   '■>' •*■
congratulated    upon   the, way - in
which they performed their part of
the programme..- .   i   ■• •    . • . vuij "
., Kenneth T." Oxley arrivedtvlest''
Tuesday from-.the^coast/whenS-The* {•$
has been making; arrangements, tor ut
the?purchase%- of 'the'business iof•».A
Messrs.' Mcjannet & Hal!'--¥0_ta;thV> r'q
a8signee8',''Me8sr8.'Wil8pri B-fothe'ri. ?'"
As'aoon as stock-taking isiComplete,!;'
MrvOxley will/start in -with' at fresh ,„
line of gciods and will end-avotir '
to serve tKe public 'with] first-class' ,i
goods.   Mr.- Oxley is^aVnative  of   \.
Edmonton, - Alberta, < and has Jiad o |
considerable   experience »< in ■ th'e
buyin. of stock.*''. We iwish  him-'
success in his new enterprise.,    -..
.Next Saturday Mr. J. B.Knowles l\
will hord his annual*- watch <{Ues8i I
ins  tonipetition.'   -ThoWwho^re* ^l
wil
ing  competitidr
member the competition
during
the past two .'years will-ytmember   |
tho times- taken" for 'the Watcri to   •'_.
run down.. tTfoi» jjear it is j-epo^ed  w
—but we are not quite^sllVew6l"it-7-   '
that the' ■ watchf has -an, ext^a{ long
main spring. ' If this1 ii'true we
shall have to wait a little longer for
the result.   But.no matter! a twen-
tyrfive dollar watch^ is-worth; wsiit- '
ing for. , Eh>„,..,       iM,,,/(1(f)
Mr. 'Smith,   ^representing.- the
Canadian  Fairbanks Co., was in
town last Thursday in connection'
with the Electric Plant. * Heleftfor I
the coast ohFridby mottling.^    'yi J
'■iAiA   •    i }-'■*!. » k-.* . / .'A
^\i
h:
It is now time to think about
. A
Your
mas
P
vt*i
an
'.-V
■ *i
i'.n
■ii*.i'
I have a full line of selected i-igiedifehts.
'l\ ?»   V j   I  \. i   '.v
■ "V v   7*1   "  r   '  j*-
1 u   1
: *>■-
.i <i
C. CJGSSELYN;
GROCERIES **r
'   , FLOVR
•  "< FEED*
Ar-jtr-A
i  '*   t    I
+*»
\A
j >\ * i'>y - a*
■>    Ji      fA""
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- .! •
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1   <        ' ,
•f-hufsday^Dec. 9
The t0rcherd City Record.
1 J   ■ If-'./   T"-   *«■>-.-*.   ; v^'^tesn
1SH  to  announce that I
the  merchandise of
->.-
,-'
iw
Hall at a reduced price, and intend to
JL__s     Jb jOLu
"/ "— *'   . *
people  of, Kelowiur and vicinity^ the
have bought
cjannet and
I will.therefore reduce* everything in the store"
'-"_'*--*"      ' * * - -      * <
for' ten clays,, and it /will pay, you to  call
a and get  my rpricesA
'J*^- ■"* s *        -*A" " ^   * (     • ''x -   +-      -
^shipment;, of Xmas Goods and
[ Bruits Jo arrive in three days. ..",.-.
morfe'-3V
'PHone;35
f - _
<m
>f~
+ 1.   :
r Gives-as, milch .pleasure in proportion to the
1       -'* " 'amount invested as,a; , ,- ^  ._ .
?"£ ^FHOTOQRAfHli av
/.,''*       Received or given  as a      ' ■", \
GMRlSrMAS PRESENT
-      " - '•  Have yours taken * at •
J
-yi
WACWWy'Not^
Conducted by the lladiet of the Kelcwna branch
o. the W.C. T.U.      „--','.   .
J
Quir Display ^ of ^ighrclass Suits
is now at its best
desirable\features to.an unusual degree,-viz:
A.; . Genuine Vklue^D-Stinctiveness of ^Stjde,' that j kp-
--*-.'" v, »pearance:of riattiness Kand perfjection ' of "Build"
A        For rtt-rReformkS^
and ahapefafter Jtmgtcontinusus #ear.'
Prices rangetfr^m. $20 to $32,
CO.
1:he House of Fashion   .
lilllfWH-HHM
A Temperance Gain  in Neto'
Hampshire. *
>'The New Hampshire towns voted on trie
question of license or on license toward the
chWof the recent year, and the voting re-
s~ulted--iif immense gains for the temperance
forces. The cities of NewJhlampshire vote
on this question once, every* four years. At
the elections three years,'43 towns • voted
for license/1 In the recent voting the number was only ,25. -After May'1st. 1909,
seven-eighths of the' State will be under
prohibition. i ,        ' J   .
«', -Prohibition.in Great Britian.
- Some interesting statistics concerning
prohibition in Great* Britian are to be found
in*a recent work entitled ''The lime Limit
and Local - Option,*1 by Charles Robertb,
M.P. It is shown by extracts from Government returns that of the 12,995 civil
parish-sin'England and Wales, 3,903 ar>
free fromJiquor licenses. In Lincolnshire
*45,=i)fef^76Bmr^f7"thg_rpari_hes are_-under"
prohibition. , ,
Enforcing Prohibition in Kansas.
- - Kansas is now planning the organization
of a'Special Court System for the enforcement .of the slate prohibitory law. It is
expected to .have a'-new' court created in
each' of the'105 Wurities'o.*th«rttate,\vl.ich
will have nothing to do except t to see to
the enforcement of the prohibitory law and
look afto> the juveiJilo court. ,
_ Unmarked Graces.
' A remarkable story is told by John
Munroe, ■ who <• has just ^ come in • from
superintending the erection of the Gordon
Pulpwood Conmpany's mills at Goose
Lake.. He says that a place-near there is
a burying'graund in'which -are placed in
unmarked graves the bodies of forry.onr
men who have been killed in railway construction work, and whose names have not
been-, learned by the company. He added
that so me'had been interred in coffins, and
some without, and even without, religious
service of any kind. To the illicit sale of
whiskey Mr. Munroe attributes nearly all
the> accidents.
"r A   ";'Beer and Murder.
A wh.skey;drinker will commit murder
only .under the"direct excitement of liquor;
a beer drinker is capable of doing it in
cold blood, Jjohg observation has assured
us that a large "proportion of murderers,
deliberately planned and executed without
passion of rfiilice, Vith no other motive than
the -tocquiz&tion' of property or'money,
dften of tifling, value, are • perpetrated by
beer1 drinkers.
T^We believe, further, that the hereditery
evils of beer drinking exceed those proceed-
inghtom ardent spirits—first, because the
habit is constant,' and withbut paroxysmal
interr\iption,-wliichradmits of some recuperation t secondly, because beer drinking ib
practiced by'both attxea mOre 'generally
than spirit drinking'. and, thirdly, because
the animalictng tendency is more generally
transmitted.—Pacific Medical Journal.
SWEET SCENTED PILLOW
How   to   Prepare   the   Stuffing
Select the Covers..
In oidi- io make sweet scented pillows,  first of all   th    pillow   .lu ug
must be well dried    Luy'the leaves nu
flowers ip an airy -.htided room ^nd
vtoaa them about gently every day, that
they shall not collfct moisture  and
'mold.   When they are quiterdry. you
Sire ready to stuff the pillow.*-  Take
enough raw cotton'to rill one-half-of
the pillow, tear it in small pieces ,and
lay it in a big pan and dry it out well
tin the oven.   This makes a fluffy filling.    Now mix the cotton  with the
dried flowers and le.ivc's, fill up -.the
cushion of ticking and sew it firmly.
It is ready for the outer covering.
'  Of course, if you prefer it, you may
make a pillou of hops or rose leaves
or lavender alone, but it will not be
80 comfortable *u» the pillow that is
ipartly baked cotton,  . nd, since you
<want to put your lietid on it, wjiy not
toake it comfortable?   Hop. must be
used 'by  themselves,   and   so   must
'lavender. 'But.one may make truly-
delicious   blends jby   mixing   dried
„<lemon verbena,   rose  geranium, rose
^petels- from   t^ie   old-fashioned   flat
Idouble pink roses; they are the sweet-
$rfFaort. *   ,
" Pine   l>illow8  -have   a    refreshing
^woodsy perfume, end fern leaves dried
-have a delightful mysterious odor that
makes  one  remember   the   belief  of
Childhood that one could put fern seed
in   one's   eyes   and   ever   afterward
fwoold be able to see fairies    Clover,
makes sweet pillow .. too   redolent of
5new mown hay     The common pink
clover m.ikes th. -   <   lo-t   .ort, though
white clover may be used. n
As for the coveis, choose'something
'distinctive and individual. A little
fpillow of rose le.ives. and lemon ver-
•bena, .covered with rose colored linen
Jwith a little roseb-id stenciled on it, is
3most unusu.il and charming.
For a hop pillow choose a linen
cover of dull gieen and embroider
your monogram in mercerized cotton
exactly the same tone in one corner.
The cover for <i pine pillow might
well be of lough  tan crash or linen
with a stenciled pattern of-green and
'brown on it, or else,  with  a smart
-monogram—block   lettei s—embroider-
' ed in brown in one corner.
.   Fern leaf pillows should be covered
'with creamy linen, rather heavy   in
''quality,  with  green  fern leaves em-
.broidered or stenciled upon it.  Make
the cover m_thf li.-'n of two squares,
considerably l.iger than the pillow,
' and   work   long   buttonholed   eyelets
through both,   lacing   them together
over the pillow with a ribbon of dull
.green.   At the corner where the ribbon ties slip two or three big green
beads on loops and ends
To cover pillows a cover of the pop-
"ular Russian crash in cool gray would
^be appropriate, and if it is stenciled
-lightly with butterflies or dragon flies
.-it will add to its daintiness, or 'it
?-might be embroidered in small, flat
/squares in rose colored cotton.
S* The flower perfumed pillows will be
"'found useful for' the afternoon on
i lounges in the hammock Slip them
<under your head,,und they will perfume* your hair with just a touch of
delicate fragrance. ■ -   _
If you are troubled with insomnia
try the hop or the pine pillow—they
-will help you to sleep if > nothing else
will.  ,       ._, .        .    ; 7\,
".-Breaking  It Gently,       _ --^
She stood in the doorway, one hand
on the knob. , *_'.*"
"Papa, dear," .she lisped, 'do "you
know what I'm going-to buy you
thith-year-for a'birthday prethentf*
. "No', darling," said papa, looking
, up .from his papers. "What?"
-. "Pleathe, papa," answered the little maid, "a pwetty new china thaV-
ing mug with gold flowerth on It."
"But, said the fond parent, "pap*
has a nice one like that already, dmr;
a"very, handsome one."    ' *C~
-"Oh, no, he hathn't," replied- 'the
Uttle.girl; "I've jutht dwopped itr
V . A Thoughtful Gift.
- Tomr%e_t *out to buy a 'pair ^'•f
gloves, for his sweetheart's birthday
present and to make a purchase for
his father.' Of course he got things
mixed, as they always do in stories,
and the young lady received a pair of
heavy woollen men's socks with tbo
following' T_nlp ' 	
'The VAV. C. T. U. meets, every second
Wednesday, of the moAth at the" home of
one or other of the .members^ "Visitors are
always welcome.^ ' i
./'Dear Helen>—Please accept these
in consideration of'my love for-yon.
Oh, thatT were to be the only ono to
see them->when you wear>them! ^lf
you find any difficulty in getting them
on, 'blow - in them. 'Yours' affection*
ately, Tom."—Success Magazine.
Solomon the 8now Whit*.
JohUnn Peter Hebel, the German
poet who flourished in the early part
of the 19th century, had better luok
than has fallen to some greater poflto.
He became a bishop and inspector
of schools He took pains 'with the
children. Once he asked a, oIub
what Solomon was famous for, bat
none could tell. Pointing to,the snow
outside in* the hope that the 'white.
(weiss) color might give them the'
cue 'to the word weisc (wise), he
said: ".The snow iR white. Now,
what whb Solomon ?" Came pat the
answer, 'Snow white I"
'.7. Settled 'Her Doubts."'
At a certain fete in the north ol
l_ngland there . as a captive balloon,'
which, on payn ont of a shilling, you
could get in and have a view of the
surrounding country.
Nervous Lady (nfcout to enter car
of-balloon to attendant)—I say, my
man, is there any .danger of this balloon bursting?
Irish Attendant—Rist aisy, marm.
^Don't you see it's fastened wid a
cable? And should it burst we could
easily pull you ioytn.  ,   _ <
Nervous-lady steps'into the car
quite satisfied.-^-London Fun.      A- ,
A" Permansnt Thlnjt.. -
"You hav.0 stated," Baid the badgering lawyer to a witness,' "thst you
were born In, 1886 ._ Now you'sAy you
were born In 1887." That's an inerim-
iniiting didcrepaney, though perhaps
io\x may be able lo.eiplain it," ,;,_'
"Certainly 1 can explain it." >e-
tort_d .the witness. "There's no /in-,
conpruitjN^bcro. I wes born in'lSSG-
r-rirt'vju. I "ifiy-'d born.   V hy, I'm'-born*
i'out It 7 Companion.
1\&FA-
I    <■ j- < >it    . 7  , .      .."
'V'ft'.'ii.-- I       &., t.-*-   i.-^
rtrtiiijL»iiit.>iiln.tiuiini-ili
is» .'
,->'
•WhM
_____•____________
Ami*
!____
^____g_i
;*a
t   !
l\       '*.
Subscribe now for
TheOrdhardCitif Record 1  ,
and gel all the mews of j    i
the valley weekly week-\ J
i
rien
•V
*   iii
•■J
>'  Ar.i
Away will be deeply
interested in yotirli$£kl
paper. -:We wiUi^^dHt
io ihan'for time iyear for
'Cei
mjf
stnms
* .*. %
Orchard City Record, -.;.'
and any of> the followiqg,:
Prta forth too
Better Fmit, monthly, ^$2t>25
Saturday Sunset - 3.0QI
WeswartfjHoy ,„ -2M01
Can. Hortictiltwdltit jtM)
Can. Poultry Review 1:80
RodanJGun „ ^20
Vane. F*rovince, weekly, 2.25:
Farmers'Meoctite ■ „", "ZJ%
Montreal Star     • ,,   ^2,25
"   \    (With Fine P^mitinl) a' ^M." rrffv^-'^i
f._J&
''■^,-^s
*-> ■ 'SB
A^$>
• "■*'■%
S'7 f
'>'•>
y.«   i?%*
'4'yl"^
«
v i _w vES
Daily Province   ;- v ^ 3:75;
m
*dcwt__i_(-
SSSs-S
jH."l < *j
■■cf'^fi
mats
^-__^_W-^i-^_	 ...<*> v*1"-
 V
8
The Orchard City Record.
Thursday, Dec. 0
KELLER BLOCK
-is
MESSRS.
LUDLOW & WRIGGLESWORTH
.     :
beg to announce that they have opened
up a New Butcher Shop at the above
address. Mr. Ludlow has been with
A..R. Davy for the past two years, and
is experienced in every branch of the
butchering business.
They are prepared^ to do all in
their power (to give satisfaction, and
respectfully solicit your custom.
LUDLOW & WRIGGLESWORTH
. Wholesale and Retail Butchers
■*- j_.   i *      i
Phone 135
. ■
-■The Peoples Store
YULE TIDE NECESSITIES.
v.      A   ■ .-      - -' '
It is wise to look ahead now and have all preparations made for the Xmas Menu.
We have something for every course.
Stuffed with Pimento and Filberts, or Pimento and Celery,
25c.' per bottle. ..-.,.•
A' . . A     *■*■
AylmeriChicken—used in all the hospitals, 30c.
Blue Point Oysters^the best canned, 30c and 55c.
Johnson's Fluid Beef for flavoring soups and gravies
Russjari Caviarre,  Horse :SKoe Salmon, the best canned in
'\    B.C.120c each      A
: 6. & B; Dried,Herring, 40c tin
Soused Mackerel, 30c tin
Olives .
SoUD -1 yz;~K
Fish
j
Salad
Meats
»<>.
"a
—i_ou8terp_jiiniiip,--i-uiKcyrw*iti-*1s>-iauuage,—>_eileryj—or—Lettuce-
any or all used with Royaf Salad Dressing, 40c bottle
Ox Tongue, Galantine Braun, Galantine Chicken and Tongue
•    Sliced Boiled Boned Ham, 50c lb., or Roast Fowl, served
'   with Cranberry Sauce, or with Jelly made from Lawson's
Jelly Powder.
Asparagus Tips in cans, 40c. each
Mushrooms in tins or in glass
French Peas and French Beans in Glass
Chinese Ginger in jars, 40c each
Chivers' Mince Meat in glass, 25c each,  and  Wagstaff's  in
51b pails, 75c each, for Mince Pies
Kelowna Pure Honey, in comb or in,jars   -
i-Kl \ . '■. - '   •
y* ,~E_mpres8 brand Coffee, in tins, 50c- * English Breakfast Tea, 50c.
AOPulfe Fresh-Ground Mocha and Java, 50c       .Lawson's B. Blend Tea 31bs for $1
y l B Blend ConW31bs for $/ ' "
■\-\l\   \ ,^c i'|- .Welch's Grape Juice, non alcohalic, 40c bottle,
*. \,f,. Canadian Cream Cheese. 20c lo   .        Ingersoll Cream Cheese, 20c each
if s tt A -• '
7 fhsf
ODessert1-'^1
\U>   A
»*" *   i
McLaren's Cheese, in 35c and 65c jars.
ish Cluster Raisins, Smyrna Figs
/"4C   r    ^ ^ala^aGrapes^        Spanis
*>__ vi,-**. *, V,A/T ^ i* Ford arid'Hallow Dates        Choice Eating Apples    -
\fi \'*   ^ '   Chri8tmasvC,hocolates   .   — Christmas Crackers.
"t' ^Remifnber^ufedrji experts in the art of appetite satisfying.
f ■ > 4 *' '' ' '" '   ' —
*k*   iWr^^St^***^       K  * ^^T      „'-r- . '        ^        A* 1 , * V
fi
- f
- 1    J--W
i'*li*8__»
Headquarter-s for the Economical Buyer
" Phone 214
.7 A( -.'ti
h*yfci •■> -,"■■'*
rf ft- '»   ■ -     . '
$tpj&5twem*J&irr*et. m vf"»".tf
""* 1 >tj   ^f*.. i
\MMm rp rAl' ■ ■'    ■ H AA-V
As You Like It.
2 Cents per word, first insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
FOR  SALE—Fresh   Jersey   cow.    Apply
Box 191, Kelowna. 1-4
FOR  SALE—Cider   and   Eating  apples.
Apply R. E. Harris, Kelowna. Itf
FOR SALE—House and lot with fur iture
also Bell Organ, on reasonable terms.
Apply R. H. Cole, Lawson Ave,       I -3p
TO RENT—Desk room in good office  on
Bernard Ave.   Apply Box 337, Kelowna.
FOR SALE—Cheap, a good driver, easy
in saddle, also McLaughlin .buggy,
harness and saddle. Apply box J, Record Office 50
FOR SALE—Edjson Standard Phonograph
and 50 lecords. Apply P.O. Box v85
Kelowna. 46-tf
WANTED—Some young geese. Apply
P.O. Box 347 Kelowna B.C. or 'at Mis-
sion Ranch.
FOR SALE—saddle'pony, quiet and* well
broken; also Mexican saddle and bridle
Apply Box 10, Record. x
ASTRAY. One light roan horse, branded triangle on left shoulder, hind feet white
aged. Came to my place about Oct. 15th
H. B. Mills, or leave word as Rutland'P.O.
" 5I-lp
WANTED.—Fiveacies fruit land, state
lowest price first letter, to Box. 16, Orchard
City Record. 2-3p -
FOR SALE.—Pair   Hockey   boots  and
skates, size 7J, Box K x
Layritz
Nursery
Kelotona
STILL UNSOLD.
Jonathan,      Mcintosh Red,
Wagner,     - Northern Spy;*
Italian Prunes, etc.
A large quantity of stock
can yet be supplied, grown
at Kelowna, which can be
planted same day as dug
from  nursery.'
Catalogue and Price List Free.
A. E. Boijer
MANAGER
PHONE :•. 110
The Opera House was   filled to
, its utmost capacity  last  night,' the
occasion   being the. production of
As You Like It, by the C.P.Walker
, Co of Winnipeg.
] Despite the nnmber o,f years
Shakespeare's plays have been placed before the play-going public
they still receive 'undying support,
more especially when given by
a company like the ne that occupied the boards last night.,
The plot of the play is too well
known to require any comment,
which leaves only the scenery,
dresses, and acting to be criticized
The scenery was without doubt
the best yet put upon the stage .of
the Opera House, and this very
fact added taste and refinement to
the general production. *
- The dresses, many' of which did
service in Mr W. S. Willard.s elaborate production of .The Cardinal
in London. England, cost many hun
dred dollars, and, served in good
keeping with the time of the playi
For the actors, each took their
part in a praiseworthy manner more
especially-Mr Yule/who ' filled j* the
part of Touchstone to" perfection.
Born—To-the wife of L*. L. Lake
on Wednesday, December'8th, §t
Westbank, a son.
•' TENDERS.
Tenders will De received by the the undersigned up to'" and "* including Friday,
December 31st, 1909, for the construction
of hotel at Naramata. Tenders to be given
for labor and material separately - in the
following branches:
Construction of building,   including
plastering and masonry work.
Plumbing and heating. *
Painting and decorating,     '
The lowest or any tender not necessarily
accepted. .  .
Plans and specifications mav be seen at
the following places: t        .   .
Office of W; A*. Peters, Architect,
Kelowna,   c '
Office of the Vernon News, Vernon, >
Office of W. J. Robinson, Summerland
Address, marked Tenders for Naramata
Hotel to W. A.*- Peters, Architect, Kelowna
Building to be delivered by the  first   of
June, 1910..       . v ?    k .<   ,   -,      • _
PRESENTS FOR HER
Watches
Fobs  .
Chains
Necklelts • •
Blouse Sets
Lorgnettes
, Bracelelts
Lockets
Dressing Cases
Toilet Sets
(Beauty 'Pins   Manicure Sets
Gtove, Handkerchief, and Hat Pin
Boxes, and many other novelties.
Come~in~andlook~~oround~and~your
time Will not be wasted.
WALTER M. PARKER
WATCHMAKER & JEWELER '
Bernard Avenue.
All work guaranteed.
COURT OF REV18K5N7
MUNICIPAL VOTERS' LIST.
Notice is hereby given that the Coirft of
Revision will tie held on Fn«_ay,iDecemt,er
10th, 1909, at 10 o'clock in. the' forenoon,
at the city_cjerk'a office, ^ernard avenue,
for the purpose of hearing and* determining any application to strike out the name
of any person which has been improperly
placed'up'on the ^ Municipal Voters'-. List,
1910, or to place on such 'list'the name 'of
any person improperly omitted from same.
G. H. DUNN, City Clerk.
Kelowna B. G;
_     November 30th 1909.
WATER NOTICE    h
* _
Osoyoos Division Yale District.
"t
HENRY'S-
For Fall Planting
BULBS from the best Euro-
' petm and, Japan growers
Home grown fruit and ornamental
trees—grown on upland soil without
irrigation,' in' the  only  pari  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 Sup-.
plies,  Cut Flowers,  Spraying Ma-
' terials, etc.
White labor onhA,  a'
' 157 Page Catalogfle Free.
M.j. HENRY     -
Greenhouse and Soodhouso
3010, Westminster Rd.
'   ,      VANCOUVER, B.'C.
Branch TJureary   - South Vancouoer
■^NURSERIES
Notice is hereby given thjitah application
will be made under Part 5 of the Water
Act 1009 to obtain a license in the Osoyoos
Division of Yale District.       ; -'      / "-'
( I.) Name and address of applicant,
Michael Hereron, Kelowna, B. C. .,,
i ( 2.) Water to Le used for irrigation and
domestic pnrposes, from a spring or sprins
rising on T. Bulman's land on the S. W.
corner of sub-division lot 121, 10, Cloverdale 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 situate on the west
side of Vernon,Road.-      ._. *        J A* /■
(3.) .The'quantity of water applied^fbr,
20 inches.' - - •"      -"•"    ~ '-t
■ (4.) The chaxachter of the proposed
works to be a cover ditch7~   '
(5.) Said wa'er- to be' used on the"
premises belonging to'Michael Hereron.
(6.) The area of Crown -land intended
to be occupie_-_y the proposed works will
be a direct line from the S. W. coruer of
lot 121 to the East side of lot 146, across
the Vernon Road by means of a cover
ditch.
(-7.)  This notice was posted on the 22nd
day of October 1909, and application will
be made to the commissioner on the 23rd
day of November, 1909. .- v< »-   ~„„ , ,,
MICHAEL HERERON
Kelowna, B. C.
Opening
of New
(      ->< » " r    i * y
Xmas
We are now
busy opening
up our stock of
Holiday'
Goods ,
Our assort-'
- «
ment will be
.very large ..
arid in variety 1 A
and style
unequalled in
the city.1
Watcbthis^
space for
next week's;
advt
~.   -V   „       J.
»i      \
Th6 Kelotona,,
"   **   V     -   «    *Jm     - &
Out-ittingStore.
w.-Wider
Proprietor
•q   A ^WANTa AD. ..iiuithe
.Record _wiU..bring, speedy
results.
m:7Byrns,  , .
[licensed:
a    Auctioneer}
Sales conducted on per
,     >•; -    -'\-A-x
centage or contract.
,' P.O. Boi'383; Kelowna.
J.;_^;®g^:
BUILDER and CONTRACTOR
Plans and Estimates Furnished
Residence,   10 Lawrence Ave.
■'«> r     -aw PHONEt»"_..~w;iv^ii*,
TTT
i     r ji
,'V i 'i •     <,
TOYS! TOYS!! TOYS!.Mr
u   '' XU: KINDS, ALL; PRICES '"   '    *  ;
Mechanical ToysfronriVlOc. up
Blocks, Games, A!himals; Sleds
Toy Waggons
Dolls iat any old price F '
Miniature Trairis,; Street CairsJ
Rocking Horses, etc.  tf /
W. m fftENCH
DRUGGIST AND STATIONER
t? \  /n       , s^H   "i*1 -   »
■.i_i^tt_*r
_d=an__
'   vi   >«*i. •»'  n+t^tKirth** ■">    ■,   *M_*wnfc-j .
_J
ww__
1. \ ft • »   .'
___________.'"'
»i^INi.IJH[M, i
«"'. '    vf Ai      f    _   if       . 7'7' . " '.   "
* i >      -     * .- ' ■.. *   '" r        , ■ ■
;-*>  'V 7' "Hf * •J_V

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