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The Orchard City Record Jan 27, 1910

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And   the   world   is
with you;   Quit and
you stand alone.
Circulation Highest,
Rates Lowest.
pui/UsM ajt*
TROctard Cbty   of-
Job Printing
Special Facilities for
Executing High-
Class Half-Tone and
General Letterpress
VOL. II.   NO. 9.     .
$1.50 Per Annum.
Associated Boards of
Trade Annual Meeting
Representative Gathering of Business Men From all
Valley— Many Important Measures Taken Up.
Parts of
The Associated Boards of Trade
met yesterday afternoon in the
Rowcliffe Hall, the meeting starting
soon after the afternoon's boat had
departed. The delegates attending
were : Enderby, Mr. A. E. Taylor;
Armstrong, Messrs. H. B. Morgan
and A. E. Sage; Vernon, Messrs.
W. Megaw, J. T. Reed, and H. P.
Lee; Kelowna, - Messrs. P. Du
Moulin, J. W. Jones, and R. B.
Kerr; Peachland (not represented);
Summerland, Messrs. J. Ritchie
and C. H. Cordy; Penticton, Mr. J.
M. Steorms.
Mr. Henderson of Vernon occupied the chair, and after order had
been called the report of the secretary, Mr. Dickson was received.
The chairman then appointed
the following to act as a committee
on resolutions: Messrs. R. B. Kerr,
Cordy, Sage, Megaw, and Steorms.
Mr. "Dickson next read a report on the finances which showed
a balance of $61.45. The report
dicLnot include this year's expenses.
The chairman, in addressing the
meeting, said that although he had
little to say with reference to the
work of the Associated Boards he
would like to draw some comparisons between various places in the
valley as he had known them once
<3nd what they are at the present
time. "The valley has-grown up
by leaps and bounds," he exclaimed, "and that progress I put down
to the Work done by the various
Boards of Trade. Some' time ago,
when the local "boards of trade
were not in existence, I had occasion to take a visit "to Kelowna.
"The boat at that time was a
little local affair named the Penticton and it took two days to
make the trip from Okanagan
Landing to Penticton.
"When I reached KeloWna^fter
a very stormy passage, I found
only two stores, one owned by
C. Mairs the other by Lequimes.
"To-day I came by the magnificent C. P. R. steamboat the Okanagan and step into a town with
magnificent business blocks, and
cement pavements showing a prosperous and up to date growth.
"At that time Peachland was not
thought of and Summerland was a
cattle ranch. / ►
"The property was mosdy held
by large holders, and the population was very small. Now development has gone on quickly and the
amount invested is well up in mil-
i.      *•
-lions :._._.-_■ _..-._
f He went on to say that the Okanagan valley was one of the best
advertised districts in the province
" owing to the efforts of the various
boards of trade, and he considered
it only fit and proper that the various boards should meet together
to discuss and frame matters for
the general good of the community.'
He suggested that the meeting
should adjourn so as to give the
committee on resolutions time to
go into the various resolutions already before the board.
Mr. Kerr considered the resolutions were drawn up as well as
they could be and that under the
circumstances it would not be
necessary for the committee appointed to go into them. He moved
that the usual procedure should
be varied, and that the business
should proceed. His motion was
seconded by Mr. Reed and carried.
The next question was the electing of officers and after a short
discussion a ballot was taken, Mr.
Henderson being re-elected as
president for the year. Mr. Henderson expressed his thanks, saying
he would do his best for the valley
at large during the year.
Mr. Dickson was nominated and
elected as secretary.
It was then moved by Mr. Cordy
seconded by Mr. Kerr that the
minutes of the last meeting be
taken as read and adopted.   Car.
The Kelowna Board of Trade
was then asked to speak on their
resolutions, which were as follows:
That whereas there- is no law
providing for the inspection of
bees imported into B. C, whereas
strict laws for such inspection exist
in most other parts of Canada and
U. S. A., arid whereas there is
reason to believe ihat bees are
being imported into B. C. f)toms infected points jin eastern Canada.
This meeting petitionsjhe Legislative Assembly of B. C. and. the
Provincial Government to pass a
measure providing for the inspection of bees' imported into the
province.—Left open for discussion
by interested parties who would
be in attendance in the evening.
Moved by J. W. Jones and R. B.
Kerr—Where-- a. KELu, .*• presentation of Okan'ag-.__' v'alllty in
the Prov. legislature is ^ir short of
what the population entitles M to ;
this meeting respectfully requests
the Prov. government and the
Legislative Assembly to sub-divide
said valley into three electoral districts, each provided with a
Both Mr. Jones and Mr. Kerr,
the supporters of the motion, gave
interesting speeches as to why redistribution should be sought after.
Mr. Stevens, (Penticton), said. he
would like to support such a motion
but was not sure how Penticton
would come out. He explained,
that Penticton was in two electoral
districts, part in the Okanagan and
part in the Similkameen; he* would
like tb see the town brought into
one district.
Mr. Ritchie, (Summerland), was
in favour of amending the motion,
so as to read that the Associated
Boards were seeking for increased
representation and not with, the
idea of cutting the district up. The
amendment was put to the vote of
the assembly and was defeated,
the original motion being carried
by a majority of 7 votes to 2.
DuMoulin-Morgan—This meeting urges upon the Post M-fster-
General that it is indispensible that
a mail clerk should be appointed
on the S.S. Okanagan on Okanagan
Lake without delay.—Carried.
DuMoulin - Stevens — That this,
meeting requests the Hon. Minister
of Agriculture to establish experimental stations in the Okanagan
A resolution from the Summer-
land Board of Trade was moved
by Mr. Cordy and seconded by Mr.
Kerr! " Resolved, that the provincial . Government be. petitioned to
insert such a clause or clauses in
the forthcoming railway agreement
as will ensure not only the completion of the different lines within
a given time but the completion of
a certain minimum mileage each
year." This was carried, Mr. Megaw remarking that the resolution
reflected great credit on the Summerland Board of Trade.
The following motions were then
submitted by the Vernon board:
" That this Board of Trade request and strongly urge the C.P.R.
to place a large signboard at Sicamous reading, ' Change here for
Okanagan Valley,' and the the
secretary be instructed to point out
to the C.P.R., referring to previous
correspondence, that this would
not necessitate any change being
made on their time tables, etc., in
the way of altering the name of
'Sicamous Junction,' for which
reason the C.P.R. already declined
our request to have the name of
' Sicamous Junction ' changed to
' Okanagan Junction.'"
" That this Board of Trade would
request and strongly urge the C.P.
R. to alter the time of- the departure of the train from Sicamous to
Okanagan Landing in view of the
present unnecessary delay and
great inconvenience caused to the
travelling public, as well as the
delay in the delivery of mails."
"That this meeting strongly recommends that the provincial government arrange a uniform system
of book-keeping for n.unicipalities
under 10,000 population, and appoint an inspector of audits, who
shall be available when required."
The meeting then adjourned for
supper. ......
At 8.30 the convention again
sat, Mr. D. W. Sutherland being
present to speak upon " Bees." He
explained the usefulness of bees in
fruit culture, and said that if the
disease known as "foul brood" was
allowed to develope for one' season
it would spiead rapidly, and the
following year there would be no
bees in the valley. As the bees
would be on the wing early in
March, he considered immediate
steps should be taken to have the
apiaries inspected by the government, and any diseased colony
burned, and the owner recompensed. Should the government
refuse to take steps, he considered
the question of such vital importance that it should be taken up by-|
the local Boards of Trade, and, the
expense of inspection and destruction borne by them.
It was moved by Mr. Dickson
that, the Associated Boards should
ask Mr. Sutherland to write a letter
pointing out the necessity of immediate inspection, and that a copy
of the resolution together with Mr.
Sutherland's letter should be sent
to the Hon. Price Ellison asking
him to take immediate steps in the
The president then read a tele-
gramme from Mr. Morrison, of
Peachland, regretting his inability
to be present. _.
The following resolutions were
then read: - :_*•'•
Jones-Megaw—That the C. P. R.
be requested to provide a special
sleeping car for the commercial
passengers travelling between' the
Okanagan Landing and the coast.---
Carried. A
That we,. the associated boards
of trade, express to the C.P. R. pur
appreciation of a daily boat service
on Okanagan Lake.—Carried, j
Sfevens-Megaw—That the rates
on canned tomatoes and other
canned goods from Okanagan
points to the Pacific coast, though
reduced by some few. cents last
year, is still some 65 per cent, of
that on the same goods from
Ontario points to said coast: resolved-"—that the Associated Boards
communicate with the C. P. R. and
the Vancouver Board of Trade with
a view to getting this tariff further
reduced and placed on an altogether more satisfactory basis.
Mr. DuMoulin said. he had received word from Mr. Fraser of
the Kelowna Canning Co., to the
effect that the various canneries
were going to have a meeting to
discuss the same subject, and that
he, (Mr. Fraser), had advised the
board not to take the matter up.
It was, however, considered a very
'important measure snumc secretary was instructed to hold the
resolution over pending the collecting of more data in connection
with the matter and after this data
was procured to take steps to place
the lesolution before the GP.R.
That a transportation committee
consisting of 2 members of each
board be established, and that the
boards communicate the names of
their delegates from time to time to
the secretary.
Ritchie-Kerr—That the boards
request the Hon. Price Ellison to
urge upon the government the
necessity of extending the C.N.R.
into the Okanagan valley without
delay.   Carried.
Attention was drawn to the literature being drawn up by public
companies, arid the out-of-date
descriptions of the various towns
in the valley, and the following
motion was carried:
• LeeHSage — Rosolyed, that the
secretary of the Associated Boards
of Trade write the C.P.R. telling
them that in future all information
about the Okanagan will be furnished by the secretaries ofthe local
Boards ot Trade, and that secretary
be'instructed to write to the provincial and Dominion governments
upon the same lines.
A long discussion ensued as to
the Associated Boards getting out
a pamphlet for advertising purposes. It was however the feeling
of the majority present that the
issuing of a pamphlet would not
be practicable, arid a suggestion
was put'forward that an advertise
ment should be run in one of the
papers in England pointing out the
advantages of the valley as a whole
without specifiying any particular
district. The following resolution
was framed in support of the idea:
Megaw-Cordy—Resolved, that it
is advisable for the Okanagan district as a whole to adopt a scheme
of advertising, and with that end
in view, . that. each local board
appoint one member, thus forming
a committee to arrange for same,
their decision to be passed later
by the different Boards of Trade
represented.    Carried.
Mr. DuMoulin moved a vote of
thanks to the secretary, Mr. Dickson
and said that it was time the" associated boards took up the matter
of giving the secretary some remuneration for his services. I^r.
Dickson replied that he would not
accept the position again if a salary was to be  given him, he  pre-
ferred to do what work there was
gratuitously, and urged the board
to send work which required attention along to him.
The motion was seconded by
Mr. Cordy, and the assembly responded with heartv applause.
It was then'moved by Mr. Kerr,
seconded by Mr. Megaw, that the
next annual meeting be held at
Summerland.   carried.
It was also decided that if a
special meeting be required, the
same should be held at Enderby.
A vote of thanks was then tendered the president, Mr. Henderson, which again brought forth
It was finally moved by: Mr.
Megaw, and seconded by Mr. Sage
that the delegates express' their
appreciation to the Kelowna
Board of Trade for the hospitable
way in which they had received
the ' delegates from the various
towns in' the valley.   Carried.
Westbank News.
( From our own correspondent.)
Mr. and Mrs. U, McDougall had
the sad misforune of losing two of
their children in one week. The
first to pass away, being their five-
mbnths-old baby boy, and three
days later, their little daughter,
Emily, aged eight years; the cause
of death in both cases being
A.special meeting was held at
the townsite school, for the purpose
of electing trustees for this district.
The following persons were elected : Mr. Russell, Sec, Mr. J. Davidson, trustee, and Mr. W. Collins,
trustee. It was decided to re-open
the school on Tuesday, the 25th,
there now being over twenty pupils
A most enjoyable dance was
held in the school house here on
Friday last. Quite a number from
Kelowna attended and all report a
very merry time; made still merrier
by a few comic songs from Mr.
McMinn. The. music which was
supplied by Mr. J. W. Wilkes, of
Kelowna, was so good, that it was
riot until four o'clock that the party
broke up.
^Mrs. J. Curts and Mrs. Geo.
Thompson purpose giving a "Freewill offering tea" on Thursday,
Feb. 3rd, from 3 to 6 and 8 to 10,
for the benefit of the Ladies' Aid
Society.    Everybody welcome.   ^
L. Holman, returned from the
coast last Saturday having won
his lawsuit against P. Prozesky.
The re-count on Local Option,
held at Victoria has been completed
with the exception of Skeena, the
results showing a gain of 265 for
Local Option. The total figures
however will he at least 1187 short
of the 50 per cent, required to
carry the measure.     It is . certain
that Local Option is defeated.
'■- ■'■■■ -
Late returns of the Old Country
elections show elected, Liberals,
200, Labour, 33, Nationalists, 69 ;
for the opposition, Unionists, 219.
A terrible railroad accident,
carrying with it a large death roll,
(37), occurred at North bay, Ont.,
last Friday. i
At . a meeting of the Council,
held on Monday last, a full attendance of aldermen were present,
with Mayor Sutherland in the
|*chair. The minutes of the previous
public meeting having been read
and adopted, the city clerk explained that letters from the following persons and firms had been
referred to the various committees.
From Mrs. Geo. Sutherland,
referred to the finance committee.
From G. A. Fisher, referred to
the finance committee.
From Jno. Peck, Chief Boiler
inspector, referred to light and
water committee.
From James Bros., referred to
light and water committee.
The   following   accounts   were
referred to the finance committee
to be paid if found correct:
C.P.R.,   freight   on   Transformers,
hose and Gage glasses. Cylinder
oil and Arc lamp .'....$32 62
G. Markham, Cleaning Fire Hall     L 50
Dr. Huycke, exam, of prisoner    3 00
Miss Wilde, Typewriting By-laws...    7 50
B. C.  Gazette,  advert.  Municipal
Election     2- 50
D. McMillan, work on Pendozi St....   2 00
W. Dalian, II ricks of Birch 27 50
Robb Eng. Co., Piston repairs and.
valve for engine  27 00
T. Lawson, Ltd., supplies for Mrs.
McGee    4 10
D. Mills, hauling wood  and  stove'
to Mrs. McGee..     3 00
T. Hidson, meals for prisoners    4 50
A Mr. A. J. Browning attended,
and stated that he was collecting
advertisements for a booklet that
was to be published at a later, date,
and mentioned that the constable
had charged him $50 for a license
fee. to3 trade in the city. ;He
did not consider that his business
was such as would require a license
and asked that a refund should be
granted^/-A-v; ■,,>..* A~y •'*•
Mayor Sutherland told Mr.Brown-
ing that the by-law called for a fee
of $50, and it was not in the power of the council to repeal such a
by-law in his case. Mr. Brdwning
then retired.
Aid. Leckie mentioned that he
had had a petition handed; into
him, largely signed urging the
council to allow cyclists to ride' on
the sidewalks during the time the
roads were so muddy. He had,
however, forgotten to bring the
petition up to the council chamber.
He had been informed that a bylaw existed that did not allow anyone to ride on the sidewalks, 'but
it had been pointed out to him
that Aid. Cox often ..did, and a
movement had been made tc get
the privilege' extended to the
general public.
Aid. Jones asked that the nights
of meeting be changed from Monday to Saturday, as he had another
meeting of a society on Monday,
with which . he -was_ connected..
After a short discussion, it was
agreed that the next meeting should
be held on a Monday, with the
idea of afterwards altering the
date to suit as near as possible, all
Aid. Leckie brought up a question
of a fire hydrant near Colletts'
livery stable, being out of repair.
This was a matter, he considered,
should be fixed immediately. He
explained that he had had a talk
with Mr. Russell over the affair,
and had found that he, (Mr.
Russell), had superintended the
putting down, and that soon afterwards it was found that there was
a crack in the pipe and a bye pass
was put in.
Aid. Jones considered the matter
a very serious one, as should fire
break out in - that locality, the
hydrant would be practically useless. The following motion was
therefore carried:
That a cross T for repairs to 10
inch water pipe, feeding hydrant
at Colletts' corner be procured at
Mayor Sutherland said he had
drafted out a very crude amendment to the Health By-law, but
that it would be in order to read
the addition to the existing by-law
a first time. He explained that by
the new by-law a material saving
of about 2 mills ori the dollar will
be effected on this year's city
The annual general meeting of
the Kelowna Hospital was held in
the Rowcliffe Hall on Friday last,
Mr. T. W. Stirling presiding.
The minutes of the previous
annual meeting having been read
and adopted, the financial statement was read by Mr. G. A. Chick
as auditor. He commented upon
the neat bookkeeping which had
greatly simplified his work of
auditing. -
The president then read the
report of the directors:
, " The directors herewith place
before you for your consideration
the annual statement.
" There is an increase in the
charges for maintenance over 1908
but the increase is proportionately
less than that in the number of
patients treated.
"In 1909 the daily attendances
numbered 2,460, and the number
of patients treated, 159, at a cost of
$2.46 per diem. The corresponding figures for 1908 are: Daily
attendances, 1,395, number of
patients treated, 115, at a cost-of
$2.91 per diem.
" Early in the year the basement
was completed, thus providiug increased accommodation for the
patients. The funds for this purpose were provided bs' the energy
and enterprise of the Ladies' Aid
and the Young Ladies' Aid.
"The Hospital has been most
generously supported during the
past year, both by individuals and
societies, but the; directors feel that
mole systematic canvassing of the
country districts would' result" in
additional recognition and financial
aid for our institution; v
"The directors would recommend that the secretary of the
Society be a salaried official, so
that he may devote a considerable
portion of his time to the affair* of
the hospital. It is thought that the
additional attention paid to col- *
lections and subscriptions would
bring in much more than the
amount of his salary.
"Your directors recommend that
in the future all supplies should be
by tender.
"The directors further• recommend to the new board; that they
should consider the question of
appointing ' a House Physician,
whose dirty it would be tb attend
ticket patients and destitutepatients.
"The directors regret that "we
have lost the services of Mr. Gorrie
who has been our secretary from
the commencement, and until lately
has held that office.A -TTejp feel
that   the   hearty   thanks   of   this
<. '-
Society are due to him for his unselfish devotion to the affairs of the
" We desire to thank the City of
Kelowna for the grant of $250
and hope that, in view of the good
work that is being done, and the
advantage the hospital is to the
whole community, that we may
look for increased recognition from
the city in the way of a larger
grant, and that the city may see fit
to give the hospital free power and
The report was endorsed by
those present, Aid. Cox remarking
that he was glad to see that all
supplies would be purchased by
tender, as some dissatisfaction had
been felt over this matter in the
The question of having a paid
secretary was freely discussed; and
it was finally agreed that the meeting were in favor of paying asec-
retary to look after the affairs of
the hospital and to keep the books.
The    following    officers   were
elected for the present yew:
Pres.: W. C. Cameron (proposed)
Vice-Pres.: Mr. Buckland ■•
Treasurer: Mr. WeddelL
Sec: T. W. Stirling (pro tern, until
a paid sec. can be installed) *
Exec. Coma * Messrs. Cameron,
"Buckland, Weddell, Burne, and
It was arranged to meet again at
3 o'clock on Friday, Jan. 28th in
the Hospital.
m The Orchard Citg Record
Thursday, Jan. 27
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We have this week received
a communication from Mr.
Michael Hereron in reply to a
letter of Mr. Geo. Stirling which
appeared in our correspondence
column of last issue. Mr.
Hereron's letter, however, is
altogether too personal in tone
to admit of our publishing it,
and therefore, at the risk of
appearing to favor one side
more than another, we are
obliged to withhold it.
This is unfortunate, for there
are many points in Mr. Stirling's
letter which call for criticism,
and still more in Mr. Stirling's
frequently expressed opinions,
both at the Rutland meeting
referred to and occasionally in
these columns, for we are
always ready to publish interesting letters from anyone, no
matter what his opinions may
be, so long as they do not overstep the limitations expressed
in the heading of our correspondence column. It is no
argument against a person to
refuse to listen to him.
It is a mistake, too, because
a person claims to be a Socialist to immediately compel him
to adopt, whether he wishes or
not, the views of all other
Socialists, reasonable or unreasonable. Mr. Stirling may
be a good Socialist, and yet not
wish to endorse the extreme
revolutionary ideas of those
who go under the same name.
There are degrees in Socialism, and there are wise and
unwise Socialists. With such
fundamental principles as the
universal brotherhood of man,
the extinction of class privilege,
the pricking of the bubble of
the' divine right of kings and
lords, the emancipation of the
humbler worker from the
tyranny of capital'and hereditary power, the right of every
individual to a fair chance—
with these things we are in
hearty sympathy, in common,
we believe with most fair-
minded people who think at all
of what is going on around
But Socialism has advanced
far beyond these simple elemental truths, which really are
not limited to the Socialist
creed. Socialists from being
reformers are tending to become levellers and destroyers
—revolution and anarchy are
fruits of the same tree.
Mr. Stirling is credited, according to his letter, with
having said that " it is right to
shoot at a judge if his verdict
is not pleasing to the people."
We believe Mr. Stirling to be
possessed of too much common
sense to make such an absurd
statement, but it would be interesting to know how far he
thinks Socialists would be justified in employing revolutionary methods in the attainment
of their desires.
Are war and bloodshed ever
justifiable? It is a debatable
question. It is no justification
to say that they achieved their
purpose. The end does not
justify the means. We venture to think that if we cquld
hear, as a jury hears a case in
a court of law, all the evidence
for and against any revolution
in history, we should find that
the good it accomplished could
have been reached infinately
better, if not always so
quickly, by more peaceful and
rational means, and without the
untold injury to social progress
and social morality which war
always brings.
We are reminded of the remark of a contemporary, which
claimed that the terrible bush
fire around Enderby last year
was "a blessing in disguise,"
as it had cleared hundreds of
acres of land which might have
remained uncultivated for
years! The disguise was perfect.
Like the poisonous weeds
which spring up in a burnt out
forest, evils unnumbered arise
after the destructive passions
of a nation have been let loose
in a bloody revolution, making
the remedy worse than the
" If thine eye offend thee,
pluck it out," is all very well,
but such drastic treatment
would be likely to result in still
greater suffering.
The general Vestry Meeting of
St. Michael and All Angels' parish
was held on Monday evening, 24th
inst. In the course of his address,
the rector referred to the increase
in the church population, and the
improved attendance at the services,
very noticeable in the case of the
young men. To meet the growing
needs of Okanagan Mission, the
bishop has licensed Mr. R.Gray as
Lay Reader; he will hold fortnightly services in the Mission school
house. There are now two out-
stations where the rector holds
monthly services during the
summer and autumn. The musical
part of the church service shows an
advance under the careful training
of Mr. Watson, who was appointed
organist about five months ago.
To the choir, our special thanks are
due for their service, which is
voluntary; but, too often, it is unkind criticism they get, not thanks.
As the Woman's Auxiliary does
not hold its annual meeting until
March, the rector is not in a position
to make any official statement of
progress, except that the society is
fulfilling all its pledges to the parish, Home and Foreign missions.
The Chancel Guild, in so far as the
annual meeting is concerned is
similarly situated; but they also
have been steadily at work getting
together funds for beautifying the
chancel of the new church.
Mr. W. C. Cameron, people's
warden, read the financial statement for the past nine months. The
Synod's action in changing the
time of holding the Annual parish
vestry, did not prevent him showing a highly satisfactory statement.
During the absence of Mr. F. A.
Taylor in England, Mr. E. M. Car.
ruthers is acting a his deputy. Dr-
Boyce, and Messrs. Stirling and
Bailey, members of church budding
committee showed the completed
plans and specifications of the new
church, prepared by the architect,
Mr. Peters. Work will be started
on the building as soon - as the
spring opens.
The meeting then proceeded to
the election of church officers for
ensuing year. On the motion of
Mr. G. Gorrie, seconded by Mr. E.
M. Carruthers Messrs. Stirling, DuMoulin and Taylor were elected
lay delegates to the Synod which
meet this year at Revelstoke. The
substitutes chosen are Messrs. D.
W. Walker, E. M. Carruthers and
Dr. Shepherd. The rector appointed Mr. F. A. Taylor as his warden,
and the vestry unanimously reelected Mr. Cameron as people's
warden. The sidesmen chosen are
Messrs. R. Gray, W. S. Hobson,
E. A_. Carruthers, A. H. Crichton,
P. DuMoulin, E. Wilkinson, R. H.
Parkinson, Dr. Boyce' and Dr.
On the motion of Dr. Boyce
seconded by Mr. T. W. Stirling, it
was unanimously decided to increase the rector's stipend by $300
a year. Mr. Stirling moved and Mr.
Carruthers seconded a resolution
to advance the organist's salary to
$20 a month. This was also unanimously agreeed to. Mr. Parkinson
moved a resolution, expressing
regret at the action of the Synod in
ordering the annual vestry meeting
to be held in January instead of at
A,very successful meeting was
brought to a close by the rector
pronouncing the benediction.
A Greet room Quarrel In Which Marie
y     Roze Triumphed.
Minnie Hsiuck nnd Marie Roze had
quarreled over "Carmen." One nlgbt
"The Marriage of Figaro" was announced, with Uoze as Susanna aud
Hauek as Chi?rubino.       )
"At 3 o'clock that afternoon." writes
Mr. Upton, "Hauek went Into the theater and pre-empted the prima donna's
room by depositing her things therein. _jq hour later Roze's maid reached
the theater and proceeded to the same
room, only to find It filled with the
hated rival's traps. Roze notified the
colonel (Henry Maplesonj. He was
promptly on the scene and began moving Hauck's belongings to the opposite
room and instructing his wife to be at
the theater precisely at 6.
"At half past 5, however, Hauek
sent the chevalier (her husband) to
the theater to see that everything was
right. The chevalier found that everything was not right and ordered Roze's
belongings^ to be removed, replaced his
wife's and had everything, Including
the door, stoutly locked.
"At 6 Roze arrived, prepared to
'hold the fort,' but as she couldn't get
into the fort to hold it she sent for the
colonel, who sent for a locksmith, who
opened the door. Hauck's things were
unceremoniously bundled out At half
past 6 Hauek came to the room to
dress, and, much to her surprise and
to the chevalier's chagrin, Roze was
In there calmly dressing. What passed between them probably no one will
ever know, but Hauek went back to
her hotel and notified the manager
that she would not sing that evening.
And she didn't."—Pearson's Weekly.
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
B. A. Sc, C. E., D. L. S., B. C. L. S.
Kelowna,    B. C.
Assoc. Mem. Can. Soc. C. E       Graduate Toronto
Waterworks and Sewerage Systems, Pumping and
Lighting Plants, Concrete Construction, etc.
A Hindoo Temple Built In Java In the
Eighth Century.
The Boroboedoer unearthed by Sir
Stamford Raffles wben' tbe English
ruled in Java was built by the Hindoos in the eighth century and is by
far the finest example of their work
in the island. Standing on a bill in
the middle of tbe valley, this imposing edifice, covering nearly ten acres,
rises to a height of upward of a hundred feet above tbe summit of tbe bill
It consists of a series of stone terraces built on top of each other In diminishing magnitude so as to leave
circumscribing galleries and crowued
by a vast cupola. Entrance to tbe galleries is gained by four stairways-
north, south, east and west—which
run from tbe ground straight op to
tbe big top terraces, in the middle of
which stands the crowning cupola,
surrounded by numerous smaller latticework cupolas, from which one may
step aside into any of the intermediate
galleries. 9
The whole is built of stone, showing
an immense amount of carving, and,
though there is no genuine inside to
the temple, many of tbe galleries are
covered In, innumerable images ot
Buddha occupying niches or prominent positions on the walls, and tbe
sides of the galleries were paved with
bas-reliefs, indicating the glorification
of this god and other incidents in bis
history. When one considers tbat
there are several miles of bas-reliefa.
alone the work expended on the pyramids of Egypt pales into insignificance before this stupendous undertaking.—Shanghai Mercury-
P.O. BOX 137
Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd
P. 0. Box 146 'Phone B6
Office in Dr. Boyce's Building.
Barnard Ave.
Wedding Horses.
An old fashioned man who wanted
to hire a team for tbe afternoon saw
a nice pair of bays which be thought
he would like to drive.
"Can't let you have them," said
the liveryman. 'They are wedding
"What's that?' asked tbe innocent
pleasure seeker.
"Horses that won't shy at old shoes
and showers of rice. Some bones
seem prejudiced against matrimony.
Anyhow they lose their temper if they
happen to be bit by any ot tbe good
luck emblems,tbat are tired after a
bridal couple and run away if they get
half a chance. Every livery stable,
however, keeps two or more horses
that take a more cheerful view of tbe
wedded state. Tbey may be literally
pelted with old shoes without resenting it Those bays are tbat kind.
Tbey are slated to bead a wedding
procession tonight and are resting ap
for the Job."—New York Son.
Bed Good Enough For Him.
"Son," called tbe farmer as the aroma of eggs and bam came up through
the trapdoor, "why don't you get upf*
"What's tbe use?" yawned tbe college boy as be turned over for another
nap. "Don't believe in early rising."
"Don't, eb? Well, bow about the
early bird?"
"Oh, that's a chestnut! The early
bird caught the early worm, and the
early cat caught the bird, and the
early dog caught tbe cat, and the
early dog catcher caugbt tbe dog. So
there you are. What's tbe use ot getting up early? It doesn't pay."—Chicago News.
Horses bought and sold on commission.     Dray meets  all  CP.R.
boats.   All kinds  of heavy  team
work. - 'Phone 20.
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ings.Town and Country Residences
PHONE No. 93
On improved property also other securities
Fire, Life, and Accident
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.
Mua Bac, A.T.C.L.
Teacher of Piano, Organ,
and Voice Production.
KELOWNA      •      B.C.
Protecting Themselves.
Extract from a letter from Bertie to
his friend Percy: "Dear Percy—The
Dauncejs, wltb whom I am staying,
are awfully decent and do everything
they can to make my visit enjoyable.
For Instance, whenever we go shooting they' give me the whole field to
myself."-London Punch.
%  Exactly.
"Uncle George, we nre studying synonyms In school, nnd I want to know
the difference betweeu 'cute* and
"According to your mother, It is the
fliffernnce between whnt you do nnd
vbnt  Mrs. Jones'  little boy does."--
Miss P. Louise Adams,
Scholarship graduate in Piano and
Teacher's Course of Toronto Conservatory
of Music. Late Teacher in Westminster
College, Toronto.
Will receive pupils for pianoforte
* tuition at the studio.
Lawrence Avenue, off Pendozi Street.
Address: P.O., KELOWNA.
Planting, Pruning, Spraying
P.O. Box 174, Kelowna.
Gold, Silver, and Bronze Medallist London
Academy of Music (Eng.)
is open to take pupils for Pianoforte lessons.
Address: Post Office, Kelowna.
Pipe Fitter, Wells Dug and
Pumps,  Windmill-, Drains,
etc., repaired and installed.
Haroey Aoenue, East.
I  beg  to announce that I have taken
over the        ::        .: :: •: ::
Blacksmith Shop
belonging  to   Mr.  S.  T.  Elliott, from
September 1st, 1909
$7 to $12 per ton.
"' 'ri:'-J. HEWETSON, Manager..
Capital Paid Up
Reserve Fund    -
Total Assets  -
us your
I   TUUlilg   \JIU1Z!
We can execute them neatly and
cheaply, and give you satisfaction
every time.
<PH0NE 94
tm Thursday, Jan. 27
The Orchard City Record
Heintzman Pianos
We purchase them direct from the factory and can
: save you $/50.   $/50 should be as good to you as
to a travelling agent.
Get our prices on these instruments.
We handle other makes and can give you a full
size Piano, 7] octaves, in Mahogany or re_I Walnut,
guaranteed fpr ten years, for $275.
Kelowna Furniture Co.
* * •** 5j   wis
-" Manufacturers of
Builders' Bricfa, Drain
Tile and Hollow
We are   open   to.
take, contracts', for       1
Moving Buildings
AND       '    :'
Pile Driving
Clarke & Byrns
Box 131   "A Kelowna
Offers the best.and only reasonable real'
estate investment in the Valley. If you
want to pay $1000 for a. poorer soil, that's'
your business. Glencoe offers the best
soil in the Okanagan Valley at $50 per
acre. Quarter down, remainder , in three
years. 5 per cent off on tracts of 160 or
over. 5 per cent.- off for- cash. Ideal opportunities, for dairy and' mixed farming,
hay, fruit, berries, and vegetables.
W. Curtis Hitchener
Westbank, British Columbia.
Sutton's Seeds
^^        T^
Gabba^ Plants
Bedding Plants
Asparagus Roots
Rose Bushes, etc.
BelleDue Hofel
Rates, two '.dollars .per day.
Beautiful situation on the lake
front, close to the new. wharf,
fishing, shooting and boating,
tfnd tennis..
{jilbertHassell, Prop.
q A WANT AD. in the
Record will bring speedy
results. v
P. W. Crowley Co;
1      Kelowna
Wholesale & Ketaij Butchen
Goods delivered to any part of
the City
We give our prompt attention
to mail orders
Phone 12
During January and February
Gratis Photo Studio
will be-open only on
Wednesdays and Thursdays.
Rowcliffe Block.
Ready-made Farms.
On the 25th of "March eighty families
will sail for Canada in connection with the
Canadian Pacific Railway company's ready
made farm settlement scheme.
XPuneral off W. Archie Baker.*!_
The funeral of the late W. Archer Baker,
European manager of the Canadian Pacific
Railway, who died in London, Jan. 16th,
took place at Eltham. It was attended by
many prominent Canadians and shipping
and railway men, including-Sir Thomas
ShaugKnesay, president, an other represent,
atives of the Canadian Pacific Railway, as
well as deputations from the Steamship
Alliance, the Hamburgh American, Allan,
and White Star* steamship companies, the
Grand Trunk and Southern Pacific railroads, Bank of Montreal, J.'O. Smith of
the Canadian government, and B. M. Clarke
of tKe Ontario government. Baron Mount
Stephen and Lord Strathcona, Canadian
high ' commissioner to Great Britiaru also
attended. Over 300 persons in all were
present, and the fllorol contributions were
enormous. There were over_ 160 wreaths
which had been sent by organizations and
friends.      -
Neto C.P.R. European Manager.
Mr. George McL. Brown has been appointed European manager of the C.P.R.
in succession to the late W. Archer Baker.
The new managers a son of Mr, Adam
Brown, of Hamilton, Ont., and most of his
life has been spent in the service of the
Canadian Pacific, he having successfully
filled the positions of general passenger
agent and executive agent for the company
at Vancouver, superintendent of the sleeping and dining car service,.and general
passenger agent of the Atlantic steamship
service. . He was appointed in 1908 to succeed Allan Cameron as general traffic
Agent in London.
. Liner on Fire.
Not one of the 400 passengers brought
from America by' the White Star Liner,
Celtic, knew when they landed "at Liverpool that for days 'hey had been in peril
of that most fearful of .dangers — a fire at
sea. The outbreak was - discovered on
Dec. 22,. when the vessel was in mid-
Atlantic, and the fire was located among
the bales of cotton at the bottom of No. 6
hold. The method of steaming the held
was first resorted to, and tarpaulins were
used to prevent the air reaching the, fire.
Coffer dams were also utilised to support
the bulkheads in the event of the fire extending;. ; These measures had the' effect
of keeping the fire from getting beyond
the smouldering stage.      .   ■
Canada has ho Status.     ,
From an official source in close touch
with the Colonial Office, it is learned [that
some months ago the British. Consul at
Antwerp entered a strong protest against
the Canadian office, which, was opened
there ten years ago, being an advertiser or
carrying on emigration work at a Canadian
Government office, claiming that * the'
Dominion had no status in a foreign'
country like Belgium.' He further asserted
that Canadian interests could only be
represented through the ' highest British
official office at Antwerp.' As an outcome,
of. the correspondence between the.
Colonial Office and Canada, the British
Consul was upheld in his contention under
this.pressure, ihe term, Canadian Govern-
ment office has been "withdrawn from
Canadian advertisements, and on the office
sighs in Antwerp, the words, ' Canadian
Information Office!,' has been substituted. .
Mr.   Lloyd  George   Matj Visit
:.... ....... .,_,L-__ America....: t;y
Chancellor Lloyd-George may visit
America next summer as the guest of the
Welsh Society, whose invitation, it is understood, he has accepted. He will be
accompanied by Sir Samuel Thomas Evans,
the solicitor-general, and William Abram
and William Jones,, members of Parliament
from Glamorganshire Carnarvonshire,
Lord NorthcliMe Wine.
The trial of Miss Keary, journalist, and
daughter of Dr. Kealy of Tichborne case
fame,' .against Lord Northcliffe and the
Associated Newspapers, Ltd., for wrongful
dismissal from the Daily Mail, one of Lord
Northcliffe's publications, was concluded
yesterday, the jury giving a verdict in
favour of- Lord Northcliffe and the
Associated Newspapers, Ltd.
Hudson's Bag Route.
, in an interview on the practicability "of
the Hudson's Bay route, Sir Thorns*
Shaughnessy said he did not favour the
extension of the Canadian Pacific Railway
to that region because of the weather
risks. Continuing, Sir Thomas said it was
absolutely impossible to set a term to
Canada's possibilities of grain production.
She would produce enough to sell to Great
Britian and the United States for a .longer
period than any one now could see
Victor Hugo's Home While rie Was In
Exile at Guernsey.
Hnuteville House, in St. Peter Port,
Guernsey, Victor Hugo's borne while
in exile, remains exactly aa be left it.
It is held by his descendants. Victor
Hugo's character: is written on the
wails _nd ceilings of every, room in
the house; Bach is distinctive and
filled with priceless pictures, tapestries
and furniture.     '%? A
The dining room is "papered" with
Dutch delft ware, and in a recess
is a saltcellar made By a pupil of
Michelangelo valued at £000. The
study is a bare aud iuconvenieut room.
It commands magnificent views of
Sark, Herm, Jethou, Castle Cornet
and the harbor and lends into a small
room used by the novelist as a rest
and sleeping chamber, lined with volumes bearing the marks of bis own
Not the least Interesting of the features are, the correspoudent points
out, the mottoes and aphorisms written up in unexpected places. "Life la
an Exile" is inscribed on the door of
the dining room; on tbe bed prepared
for Garibaldi (which was never occupied) one may read, "Nos. Mors, Lux;"
in the oak gallery are three chairs inscribed "Pater," "Mater," "Filius,"
and underneath "Filius" Is written
"Amatus Amat."
In the red drawing room and other
splendid apartments are tables that
belonged to Charles 11.. a bedstead
of Francis 1. and a fire screen worked
by Mme. Pompadour, a white and gold
dessert service once the property of
Louis Phillppe.-Suflday School Chronicle.	
They Sit In Tall Sentry. Boxes on the
Lookout For Fish.
It Is common enough to see a boy
watching cattle to Keep them from
straying, and in days not so very long
gone by it was no uuusual thing for a
boy to be set to keep the birds off the,
crops. But a watch boy whose duty it
is to keep .a'lookout tor a school of
fish and who sits in a sentry box set
upon stilts is not such an everyday
This particular kind of watch boy is -
Norwegian, the st-eue ot his laDors being the shores ot fome tiord of bis native land.    •   - (P1 ' •   '
His little sentry box Is made of
wood and perched blgh upon posts.
Here the lad sits, gazing out across
tbe arm of the sea, using bis keen
eyes for the benefit of -the farmers
who are depending upon bib) to give
tbe alarm when a school ot dsb snail
appear. They work contentedly
enough in their fields, secure in the
belief that their watch boy will let
them know when it Is time to reap a
harvest:from the'"sea instead of from
the land.
Wben tbe signal Is given tbey leave
their work, throw their big uets over
their shoulders and hurry off to their
boats. *•-...
Sentinel boxes similar to those employed In Norway were in use among
the fishermen on tbe shores pt tbe
Mediterranean, and it is supposed tbat
the vikings brought buck with; tbem
from some of their piratical raids the
Idea that bas been put in practice ever
-stiice.—Youth's Companion. , -A
There was once a young man who
was paying court to three different
beautiful' damsels. Each was fair,
each was sweet, each was charming.
So much of a triplicate similarity did
tbey have that be did not know how-
to choose between them. So he went
to a wise old man and laid bis troubles before' him.
7 "Is there a "clock at each house?"
asked the wise old man.
"There is."
"And what does Esmeralda say.
when the clock strikes 11 '<"  7   r
"She says the clock Is slow."
"What does Eulalie say?"
""She says the clock Is just right**
"And what does Evangeline say?"
"She always says the clock is fast"
"My son, there Is no need for further evidence. Evangeline is the one
that really loves you."—Judge. *
Have you a weak throat? If so, you
cannot be too careful. You cannot begin
treatment too early. Each cold makes you
more liable to another and the last1 is
always the harder to cure. If you will
take Chamberlain's Cough Rem dy 'at the
outset you will be saved much trouble.
Sold by all druggists.
Burglar Medicine.
"A society woman ouce^ asked me
. what she should do if a burglar were
to get into.ber room and awaken her
from sleep," said a former police captain. "1 told her to do uotblug except
sit up in bed and squeal for help at
the top of ber lungs. That's the medicine for Mr. Burglar. Not one of the
gentry in 10,000 will do augbt save run
like a deer when a woman begins to
yell. The sure enougb professional
will not harm anybody unless cornered, and to shoot Is tbe last thing he
contemplates iu bis; philosophy. An
amateur loses bis bead and uses his
gun, but u regular-never."— Baltimore
American. •
A pompous loqkiDg lawyer once
chartered a hansom cab, and on reaching bis destination be only gave bis
driver the shilling required by law.
Tbe driver looked at the coin and
bit his lip. Then in tbe most courteous.
manner be said: "Do step in again, sir.
1 could ba' druv ye a yard or two farther for this 'ere."—Londou tfuitf. ;.
Prices Quoted to Any Point
on the Lake
Ferry to Bear Creek every Friday.
Box 66 .     Kelowna, B.C.
L. C.
Boat Builder
Launches, Sail Boats
Skiffs, Canoes and Scows
Roto Boats and Canoes
for hire.
. Reasons For Lov«.
Patience—All the girls Just bate him
because he's going to marry me. Fa-
tt-tee^ou love hint tor toe enemlei he
has made, I minpote.- Vonijers MtatM*
man, • ^
Th« Man_e»r<
uVAre you. Able to umniurn your hus-
"l tlhu'i liiu'f m., M„v mottior llv«i
With ui.'AHou-tou _Wv
We have a splendid list of
City Lots and Fruit Farms
for Sale.
If you are looking for a home
* '
call on us, and we will drive you around and save you
Tinie and Money.
Real Estate Agents
Phot-e 63
Cheap Fire Wood
Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited
will deliver 20 inch wood for
$1.50 per Rick
Orders filled in rotation;
High-Class  Bakers,  Grocers ai*d
Not somethings^ but everything ^we
sell is of one quality:
Huntley & Palmer's,  Gagrs,
McVitie & price's Biscuits.
Heinz's Pickles
>       ■■-...•
gold Sauces.
Wagstaff's J^ms and Jellies.
** *
Bread, £akes, Pastry.
' 11 i     ''" r*_ r     * i hi       <  ii
1 iii       ■■« n     ■■■   in ■ ■■■■■—aMW——iii i.i i  iimw—w^i«^^l>^__w_p_i
\ .      * * '    ' . '
The Home of Pure Goods
Phone No. 39 Phone Ifc. 39
■pppmp 4
The Orchard City Record.
Thursday, Jan. 27
Rutland News.
(From our own correspondent.)
The recent rain and the open
weather have givfen quite a springlike aspect to the country. The
grass is looking pretty green, while
the lower benches are free from
The school children have caught
the debating spirit lately, and are
being interested as well as instructed by the introduction of a weekly
debate in which the children are
divided into sides. Last week the
subject chosen was " Town Life
versus Country Life." This week
it is to be " The Horse versus the
The Literary Society held a very
successful meeting on Friday last.
A change from the usual program
had been arranged in the way of a
mock trial. The interest of the
folks having been keenly aroused,
the hall was crammed full long
before the proceedings started.
Mr. Dickerson took the part of
judge, Mr. Whiteway, clerk of the
court, Mr. Wigglesworth, policeman, Mr. J. Woolsey and Mr. Mezzic, counsel for the plaintiff, Dr.
Baker and Mr. C. H. Leathley,
counsel for defendant. Mr. W.
Quigley took the part of plaintiff
(Miss Bessy Nolan), who sued
James Overalls (Mr. Jack White)
for breach of piomise. Although
only a very short time had been
spent in preparation, the parts
were very cleverly taken, and the
dignity of the court upheld, the
officials all being in the orthodox
dress. The case was only half
heard, and will be completed
tomorrow (Friday) evening.
The Literary Society are getting
spunky. Having scared the Ellison
society into silence with the recent
challenge, they now seek bigger
game. We understand they wish
.o challenge, through this column,
any three debaters from Kelowna
to meet any three of the society
at Rutland on Friday, Feb. 1 I th, to
debate the subject: '" Resolved,
that in the interests of Canada and
the Empire, Canada should establish a Navy." The visitors are to
have the choice of side.
A public meeting, to which all
residents in the district are cordially invited will be held in the Rutland Hall on Friday evening, Feb.
4th, at 8 -p.m., for the purpose of
forming a Fruit Growers' Association for the Rutland district. Several speakers will be present, including Aid. J. W. Jones, of
Kelowna, and a good attendance
is requested. The rapid growth of
the district, and the increasing
number of farms and orchards
make an association of this kind a
real necessity, and with active cooperation a strong society should
be formed. _.,
Ellison School District.
(From our own correspondent.)
Miss Conlin, of Kelovna, was a
visitor to our district on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ecclestone, of Dry
Valley, drove over on Thursday.
Willie McKenha. the four-year-
old son of Mr. James McKenna.
was ill for a few days last week.
Between forty and fifty persons,
(young and old), assembled on the
skating rink at Mr. Carney's on
Thursday evening, and appeared
to have had an enjoyable time.
On Tuesday evening an entertainment was given at the school
house, under the able management
of Mr. Bulman, who also acted very
acceptably as chairman. The first
item on the programme was a solo
by Mr. G. Whitaker, whose fine
rendering of an Irish Immigrant's
lament, delighted the hearts of
every Irish man or women present.
Rev. Mr. T hompson, of Kelowna,
gave a lecture on "Abraham
Lincoln." There were several
Americans present, who thoroughly
enjoyed the description of the
varied scenes in this hero's life.
Mr. Thompson dwelt particularly
on the manly virtues which characterized Abraham Lincoln, his
sobriety, his principles of right, his
perseverance and success. But in
trying to point out morals, the
rev'd gentleman came dangerously
near forgetting his role of lecturer,
to assume that of preacher, even to
quoting Scripture, (I trust I may be
forgiven). Mr. Whittaker also sang
in his splendid style, "The Village
Blacksmith," and—after a vote of
thanks had been accorded Mr.
Thompson, the meeting dispersed.
Season's Snappiest
Surest, Safest, Soundest,
most reliable bargains eoer
offered to the inoesting
public on
Real Estate
A few of the Greatest
Opportunity knocks but once at, every
man's door. It is knocking at yours NOW
if you are contemplating buying. If you
are seeking investment remember 1 can
make and save you money. Unimproved
property from $6 to $50 per acre. When
improved it will sell for $200 to $1000 per
acre in two to five years. I have' most excellent propositions for fruit, berries, vegetables, hay, dairying, pigs, poultry, and
general mixed farming.
A few of the Greatest
134 acres irrigated, 550 fruit trees, 2 to
3 years old, small fruits, berries, etc., four-
roomed cottage, with cellar, stables, etc.
Well and springs, excellent water.
Price, on terms,. $6000
36J acres, on lake front, 17 acres in hay, etc
House, stable, fenced, etc.
Price, ori terms, $3000
80 acres, creek running through, irrigation ditch, etc. ■'Most excellent for any
purpose, On terms, $1600
160 acres excellent for fruit, dairying,
and general mixed farming.     Cash, $1000
480 acres nice Bench land, some cleared
planted, etc., good water records, two
creeks running through.
Price on terms, $9000
Improved lots, level, cleared, cultivated,
well irrigated, with young orchards on
them, bringing in returns. Some adjoining
townsite. Adjoining property selling for
$300 to $500 per acre. Thase lots for per
acre, $150 to $190.
W. Curtis Hitchiner.
Hall's Landing, B.G.
St. Michael an_ All Angels' Church.
Holy Communion, first and third Sundays in the
second and fourth Sunaa;
Morning Prayer.
month at 8 a.m.; second and fourth Sundays, after
Litany on the first and third Sundays.
Morning Prayer at 11   o'clock j   Evening Prayer at
REV. THOS. GREENE. B. A., Rector.
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Services at 11 a.m.; evening services at 7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wednesdays at 8 p.m.
Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.
Afternoon service at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN. Pastor.
Kelowna Methodist Church.
Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Midweek service Wednesday at 8 p.m.
REV. S. I. THOMPSON. Pastor.
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 10 a.m.' All welcome.
Wed . 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welsh. Pastor.
The sailing schedule of the S. S. Okanagan during the summer months is as follows.
Read up
Daily Except Sundays
OkanagsR. Landing
Okanagan Centre
Short's Point
Read down
When you toant a choice
cut, gioe us a call,
or ring up 24.
Prank Batotinhimer, Manager.
If you Want Your Jams to keep, they
should be put up with
Cane - Sugar
All B. C. Sugar Refining Company's Products
Consist Solely of Pure CANE SUGAR.
?h? British Columbia Sugar Refining
Company, Limited.
<- -   —■■■■■■>
Electric Light Fittings of all descriptions
At moderate prices.
Here is a special purchase we have made:
2 light Brush B^ass Chandeliers with
Sockets, Shades, and Lamps,
installed in your house complete, $5:50
3 light Do., installed complete, $6.50
Workmanship guaranteed. /■
Never before was such an astounding offer made.
The Kelowna Electric Light and Bicycle Supply Co.
BOX 160 - PHONE 82
Wood and Coal
Masons' Supplies
Dunn Hollow Cement Blocks
Box 166
. Phone 66_
::      B.C.
The Big Sale Closes January 29th.    g$EC™^TNS
Have been realized.   Our January Sale of 1910 has, so far, eclipsed any of its predecessors.    In fact, during the opening
days we were unable to give our many customers the attention they deserved, and we apologize.    Now that the first great
rush is over, and with our increased staff, we hope to be better able to look after our many customers.
We are Unearthing Greater Bargains Every Day.
Do not think that the Plums are all gone, there are thousands of staple and useful articles left, which cannot but appeal to
e econom
ical b
Here are a few Grocery Bargains :
Maple Leaf Jelly Powders, 5c per package
Do. do. 50c. doz packages
31bs Tetley's Tea, $1 41bs Good Roast Coffee, $1
31bs Ginger Snaps, 25c 3 packages Force, 25c
Capital Naptha Soap, 5 c bar   .     Triscuit, 10c package
Lighthouse Soap, 6 bars for 25 c.
Fairy Soap, 6 bars for 25c.      Oatmeal Soap, 6 bars 25c
Fancy Biscuits in packages, reg. 15c, 3 for 25c.
In the Dry Goods and Staple Department
There are so many good things it is impossible to,
enumerate them all. Suffice it to say that every line is
reduced, and our prices compare very favorably with
the greatrnail order houses of the East, with this ad-
Vantage of saving you the express and also you have the
privilege of seeing what you buy before paying for it.
Come With The Crowd.
Shop soiled or faded goods at your own price.
First Come, First Served.
14 Days       ^
Price Slaughtering
14 Days Price
Established 1850.
mm Thursday, Jan. 27
The Orchard Cittj Record
A Cough
Cure That
is in a Class
By Itself.
Those who need a cough
remedy at all, always need
the best, and there is certainly none better than
It is a remedy that acts as
quickly as any safe remedy
can, and acts thoroughly.
Pinol |j_xpectorant is the
kind of a remedy that should
be relied upon for general
family use. Equally good
for children or grown folks.
The   next   time   a   cough
comes, try this remedy—you
will   depend   upon it ever
Kelowna.     B.C.
'■*.'" a'V.:/ ".'"'
J. A- Bigger
Plans and Estimates Famished
Residence,   10  Lawrence .Ave.
Ladies' and
Gents' Tailors
Repairing and Pressing
promptly attended to.
Layritz Nursery
Johathan,   Mcintosh Red
Wagner      Northern Spg
Italian Prunes
Small Fruits
GrapeYines Shade Trees
A large quantity o{ stock can get
be supplied, grown at Kelotona,
which can be planted same day
as dug from nursery.
Catalogue and Price List Free.
A. E. Boyer, Mngr.
A. R. Muirhead, Salesman.
Phone 110
Bill to Amejid Immigration Act.
The Hon. Frank Oliver has introduced
Lis bill to amend the Immigration Act. Its
chief provision is to provide machinery for
the exclusion of undesirables along 3000
miles of the United States boundary. The
bill provides for the establishment of a
board of enquiry to pass upon undesirables.
It also contains provisions for more effectively dealing with Asiatic immigration. No
new principle ia involved, a better means
of enforcement along present lines alone
being provided.
The Anti-Gambling Bill.
The Hon. Adam Beck has been heard
before the committee studying MrY'Mil'ar'a
anti-gambling bill. He considered racing
essential to the development of the thoroughbred. "I believe.Afeaid Mr. Beck,
" that the average decent man who goes to
the races and bets does it for the interest
he takes in the race, whereas the man who
does it all through the winter does it in a
professional sense." Mr. Beck said he
thought it would be an impossibility to
eliminate gambling. Mr. McEachran said
betting was necessary to public attendance
at horse racing, and that horse racing was
necessary to good breeding. The bill was,
he considered, a menace to horse breeding.
Dr. Webster, for the Ottawa Hunt Club,
agreed with Mr. McEachran. He believed
that the length of race meets should be
reduced and racing kept out of the hands
of professional gamblers. Hon. J. S. Hendrie also gave evidence in opposition to
the bill, declaring that racing was necessary to good breeding.
J      "
New Steamer Wanted on Fraser.
The people of Lillooet are urging the
provincial government to place a steamer
on the Fraser river between Lytton and
Lillooet. At present the river is difficult
of navigation pwing to a couple of bad
places, says the Ashcroft Journal correspondent, but a little blasting would soon
make it navigable. The co-operation of
the provincial with the Dominion government will be asked for. The need of such
a steamer is imperative for the development of Lillooet s(hd the adjacent country,
and should prove a most profitable investment. *
Contracts for V., V. and fi'
Mr. J. H. Kennedy, chief engineer of the
V.j V. and E. railway, has left for Hope to
inspect the progress of the final location
surveys of the Hope-Abbotsford section.
The contract for the building of both sections on either side of the Hope mountains
awarded to Messrs. J. W. Stewart & Co.,
will be signed in St'Paul this week by Mr.
J. W. Stewart on behalf of the firm.
Wagon Road to Winnipeg.
The Fort William board of trade have
passed a resolution favoring, the building
of a wagon road between the head of the
lake's and Winnipeg. The boards of tra'de
of Port Arthur and Winnipeg will be asked
to co-operate"and if they favor the~project
a conference will be called between the
members of all three bodies and a petition
drawn up asking the government* of Ontario and Manitoba to take up the scheme.
It is felt that a public highway would be of
great benefit to all three cities, and that it
would very greatly assist in the opening
up bf the vast territory that awaits settlement between the centres at the head of
the Jakes and the Manitoba city. An
opinion was expressed tl»at the road ought
to be built, if possible, before the Selkirk
centennial comes off, as if it was in shape
to be used tb used by autos a lot of people
from eastern Canada and the eastern States
would doubtless come up the lakes by
boat bringing their automobiles, and would
then auto through to Winnipeg.
Fined for Buying Moose Meat.
Chas. D. McPhee was summoned before
the' magistrates at Fort Francis, Ont., on a
charge of buying- moose meat from the
Indians for his logging camps at Red Gut
bay. He pleaded guilty and was fined $60
and costs.
Woloes on the Warpath.
Reports are to hand that owing to the
somewhat severe weather which has been
experienced in the northwest this winter,
wolves have been raiding the farms, and
doing much damage amongst cattle and
chickens. The result is that wolf hunts
are now common in various districts, and
trappers are busy in the woods trying to
get rid of these most unwelcome visitors.
Buried Under Snow Slide.
A snowslide near tho mouth of No. 5
mine at Coal Creek, near Nelson, buried a
man under tons of snow. He was nearly
exhausted when rescued. .
The buisest and mightiest little thing
that ever was made is Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets' They do the
work whenever you require^ their aid.
These tablets change Weakness into strength
listlessness into energy, gloominess into
joyousness.' Their action is so gentle one
don't realifce they have taken a purgative.
Sold by all druggists.
-   A Mysterious Explosion.
A mysterious explosion occurred at
Vancouver recently, and although scores
of people heard it and -many were badjy
frightened, nobody can account for it. The
police were notified, but although they
have rfiade many enquiries, they have not
yet been able to find the cause. The force
of the explosion was great enough to rattle
many houses, and was felt more particlarly
in the residential sections.
Road From Slocan to Nelson.
Among the numerous . petitions- which
will be laid before the legislature during
the early days of the session, is one which
has but recently received the endorsement
of the West Kootenay Farmers' institute,
and bears the signatures of some 200
residents of Slocan City, Perry Siding,
Lemon Creek, Winlaw, Gutelius, Slocan
Junction, Crescent Valley, Bonnington
Falls and Taghun. The first signature appended is that of Thomas McNeish, Mayor
of Slocan, and the prayer of the petitioners
is for the early completion of the government road from Slocan City to Nelson.
May Change Name of Royal City.
At a meeting of the board of trade held
recently, MrT H. C. Stewart Wade recommended thatthe name of New Westminster
should be changed to Westminster. There
is a great deal of feeling in the city that it
would be advisable-'to change the name
and the time now seems opportune as the
Royal Gty is dropping its old charter and
and will now come under the Municipal
Clauses act.
Lauder Welcomed in Vancouoer. .-
_ The officers of the St. Andrew's and
Caledonian societies, headed by President
Alex. Morrison, extended a hearty Scottish
welcome to Mr. Harry Lauder, the famous
entertainer. Mr. Lauder seemed to ap-.
preciate the honour done him, and: talked
pleasantly with his visitors. He is now
appearing before crowded houses at the
coast. .
Dr. Cook's Claims Turned Down.
The University of Copenhagen examining committee has handed down its final
verdict on Dr. Cook, confirming the previous opinion that Dr. Cook had not proved
he reached the North Pole. The data on
which the original report was based differs
practically in no respect from the original
notebook. There were alterations but
indications that they were made in an
attempt to deceive were lacking. Some of
the members of the consistory still maintain their belief in Cook's honesty, though
branding him false aa a scientist and explorer. Although the university is said to
be through with Cook for all time, the
report that he will be stripped bf his degree persists.
Glass Blowing at Beausejour.
Glass-blowing operations have been resumed at Beausejour, Man., not, however,
in the oldfashioned way, but according to
the -most up-to-date methods. It is true
that the plant has only opened in a small
way as yet, there being but two "shops "
working, but this is prophetic of what may
be, as the working staff will be increased,
and that_yery soon,. .
B. C. Salmon Mentioned.
The commission on conservation this
morning listened to the presentation of
reports by committees named yesterday.
Attention was drawn by Premier Hassard
of Prince Edward Island to the taking of
large quantities of British Columbia salmon
by United States Fishermen in Puget sound
while the fish were on their way to spawning grounds on the American side of the
river. It was decided to get a report on
the subject
Vancouoer Astts for Fisheries
The British Columbia Salmon Canners*
association has petitioned the Dominion
government for the appointment of a
resident fisheries commissioner at Vancouver. The minister has also beea asked
to right the injustice of a weekly close
season of 24 hours on the Fraser, while
south of the line the prohibited period is
36 hours. Another request is that sockeye
fishing north of the 50th parallel open on
the 15th June, instead of July 1st; while
it ia further requested that the old fishing
boundaries at the mouth of the Skeena be
re-established. A special committee has
been appointed by the British Columbia
Canners' association to investigate the
matter of taxation paid by the fishing and
canning interests to both the Dominion
and the provincial government.
ChamberUin's Cough Remedy never disappoints those who Use it for obstinate
coughs, colds and irritations of the throat
and lungs. It stands unrivalled as a remedy
for all throat and lung diseases. Sold by
all druggist*.
What about the
on that House or Shop?
Stop a moment and consider how low
our rates are, and then call or phone us
the $xtra amount you want added.
•- /
Your House may burn next!
We represent only strong companies:
Liverpool arid London and Globe,
Phoenix, British America, Westchester,
Occidental and Imperial Underwriters.
A \-A: 7.
Sales conducted on per
centage or contract.
P.O. Box 383, Kelowna.
And Vernon Dry Cleaning
and Dyeing Works
at Office. Pendozi Street, next door
Kelowna Mfg. Co.
Or drop a post card to
Collections,   Monday.
Delivery,   Saturdays.
Spray and Spray Pumps
Spraymotor 5pray Pumps.
Gould's Spray Pumps.
Deming Spray Pumps.
Myers' Spray Pumps.
Auto Hand Spray Pump.
All kinds of Nozzels, Hose, and Fittings
Niagara Lime and Sulphur Spray
Pindrays' Lime and Sulphur Spray.
Carried in Stock.
When in town call and see our
Car of Cutters, Bob-Sleighsf
Harness, and Democrats.
Importer and Dealer in all kinds of
—' & 6
The Orchard tJiti) Record
Thursday, Jan. 27
The Kelotona Land
and Orchard Co.,
._■■ i'Mm..*,
Cadder Avenue       Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
On Easy Terms
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Leon St.
Phone 58
Offices on
Leon Ave.
P.O. Box 273
ineui i miL/i.i ivi/\i\jvi_-l
Any Day in the Week.
News of the Valley.
The most difficult portion of the
work on Okanagan River Bridge ia
now completed. The piles have
all been driven and a considerable
part of the upper structure
laid. Foreman, W. A. McKenzie,
is now anxiously awaiting the arrival of timbers with which to build
the framework across the stretch of
ice before a thaw sets in.—Penticton
The C.P.R. surveyors, who came
in, are living at the Strand,
Okanagan Landing. They have
commenced the lake survey for the
new piers, docks and stations.
Mr. Blondin, who has the contract for repairing the Str. Kelowna
on the ways here, asks the question
why it is (hat there is a rising and
falling tide in Okanagan Lake.
Mr. John Edger as well. Both
gentlemen say when working beside
the lake or over it, when it is perfectly calm, a difference of several
inches occurs in a short time either
rising or falling. Will someone
explain ? As there are no tide
waters to back up or recede from
it, these gentlemen are at a loss to
understand why they should be
bothered when at work.—Vernon
Mayor Husband, of Vernon, has
tendered his resignation, which has
been accepted, and another election
will be held to-day. The acceptance of the resignation was a
matter for discussion, two of the
aldermen being in favour- of
accepting, and two in favour of not
accepting it. This placed the chairman in the position of being
compelled to give the casting vote,
and Aid. Allen said that it put him
in a very embarrassing position.
He had given the matter a good
deal of thought, and was convinced
that Mr. Husband was guiltless of
any wrong intention in this matter.
He felt sure that he^-did not wish
to occupy the chair against the
wishes ofj'the people, ani would
welcome a straightforward contest.
He thought that under the circumstances, and in view of the feeling
expressed at the public meeting,
that Mr. Husband had done the
right thing in resigning, and fell
compelled to vote for the motion
accepting his resignation, which he
accordingly declared to be carried.
J. W. Edmonds', of Penticton, has
opened a real estate and auctioneer's office on Ellis St. at that point.
Talk about"raiiroads!. i Jim Hill
has as bunch^of surveyors at work
running lines between Oroville and
Penticton. It's beginning to look
as though we will have the Great
Northern and Kettle Valley roads
running races before spring.
J. McLaughlin, of Peachland, is
spending a few weeks in Summer-
land, and is becoming familiarized
with the workings of the local electric light plant and will take charge
of the electric plant in Peachland
as soon as it is ready for operation.
At the Vernon Board of Trade
meeting, Mr. Vallance, one of, the
nominators of Mr. Husband for
mayor, was called upon to explain
his position in connection with the
recent civic elections. Mr. Vallance
said it was perhaps unusual for an
elector to have his right questioned
to nominate any man. He, however
"would state that he did so in order
to be loyal to his city, and his very
great desire to see it progress.
J. R. Brown is applying for a
position on the staff ot the corporation of the City of Vernon.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is a very
valuable medecine for throat and lung
troubles, quickly relieves and cures painful breathing and a dangerously sounding
cough which indicates congested lungs.
Sold by all druggists.
Phone 34
Phone 34
Is at hand, and you will want
Among various brands you will find TKe Scottish Lion
Sockeye Salmon, 2 tins for 25 c.
C. C. Josselyn
For Staple and Fancy Groceries.
u j. i",.
"~   HIS  OWN  &SED.CI1.L   A
fltt   Dose   That    Was    Handed   to   thj
jr Persistent Ager.t.
He wits ;i  sewing   nun Hint' apuii of
the'most it_:^!"s.si> t' i;. j.e.    l-'w- twenty minutes in.' i.-nij   >>f  ill*.* house hud-
been  awaiting an  opportunity  to say
that she already imism-s. e<i one.
At last lie |i.ui.m(I. mil. long enough,
however, to uh-um a rard into- the
lady's hand.
The bit of pasii-iioaid was certainly
a novelty.
"My name is Selleiii." It read, '-'of
the fii-m of Hia ul. iV Co., sewing machine manufacturers, ami I intend to
prove to you ili.nl it is madness to defer purchasing one of our utieijunled
After a Ions description of the machine came the following:
"You may plead that you are unable
to work a machine. I A ill remove that
objection lu fifteen minute. or In three
lessons.    Will call next   Wednesday."
When the agent called attain a six
foot man opened the door and blandly
remit rUed:
"You're the sewing machine man, I"
"Yes; 1 called last week, nnd"—
"Yes, 1 know," interrupted the big
man. "You don't know me. 1 suppose.
My name's Bury ot i"ury & Keepem,
undertakers, and 1 intend to prove to
you that it is madness to defer purchasing one of our uue<inaled coffins."
Tbe agent began to edge away.
"You may plead tbat ynu tire scarcely qualified for a coffin.-' the big man
went on. "1 will remove tnat objection
In ten seconds."
But tbe agent simply tore from tbo
bouse.—London Tit-Bits.
Hints on First Aid to Everybody on
All Occasions.
When a man rushes Into your office
hurriedly and says:
"By jingo. Dawson. 1 bate to sp6al_
of It, but 1 need $500 like the very old
dickens today!" *■■
Answer.-"\Vbat a singular coincidence, Binks!   I do too!"
Wben the lovely young maiden at
tbe seaside to whom you have been
paying court all summer shakes Her
head violently and says:
"No, Mr. Blithers; I cannot Imagine
any circumstances under which 1
could be Induced to marry you."
Answer.-"Tbanl_s, Miss Jones. This
Is a great relief. 1 was afraid you
had misconstrued my attentions and.
of course, desired to live up to my Implied obligations."
Wben you run face to face wltb
your tailor upon the street and be
turns a cold, beady eye upon you. and
"Excuse me, Mr. Bump, but what
have you to say about my little-blllV'
Answer.—"I dnu t think I have met
yonr little Bill, Mr. Snippertou. Indeed, I didn't know you had any children at all."
While he is recovering from this
Jump into a taxi and proceed to break
the speed laws.-Carlyle Smith in Harper's Weekly.
f         &
Relative Strength of Arms.
As a result of some very interesting
experiments made at Washington with
a view to determine the rplnlive
Strength of right ami left limbs It has
-been ascertained that over 50 per cent
of the men examined bad the right
arm stronger than the left. Ki.tO per
cent had the arms of equal leugth
and strength, and 32.70 per cent had
the left arm stronger than the rightr
Of women 40.90 per cent bad the right
arm stronger than the left, and '24.50
per cent bad the left stronger than the
right. In order to arrive a' the aver
age length of limbs fifty skeletons
were measured, twenty-live of each
sex. Of these twenty-three had the
right arm and left leg longer, six tho
left arm and right leg, while in seventeen cases all the members were more
or less equal in length -Exchange.
Disadvantages of Poverty.
"We're goin to move again in a
month or two." said the Utile girl on
tbe back porch. "We move Into a new
house every year."
"We don't,"' said tho little girl In tho
adjoining yard. "My papa owns this
"And you don't never move into any
other one?"
"My. my! It must be awful to be aa
poor as that!"-Chicago irlbuue.
A Peliablo Man.
"Whenever I _..u't like a inpn very
well." remarked tne cynical person. "1
give hltu a.tip on. the races. 1 don't
care how nni. h it loses for him."
"But suppose it wins."
"Then he's unhappy because he
didn't bet more."
"And If he doesn't tiet af all?"
"1 keep on giving tips until one does
win. and then he feels hs If he had
missed the chnuce of h's life."-Washington Star.
A Rialto View.
"Po you think a ilttie Shakespeare
would go as a 'vaudeville netV" Inquired Hiimlert l"att.
"Why 'not V" responded Yorlck
Hamtn. "Kveryliody feels- that he hnn
got to stand for I* if '•' comes along.
No man Im jfolt.ii t.« •■;':':,: that Slut lie.
apenn> Is over nt-> n-iui   - ttuAhlnvton
"*—    —. —•—
(•{'v t.':'l" .'A;-.
P<>rc,r -1 • niv u i!>i.o<! tot) an hour
with me nuii't .ii;^ mi.:tiiiiit Algernon
-Whl.-h won the c-i-iorv, deiih bey,
you or Mm' ■ M-is.ri i'l-n-y'- Neither.
Car/n'f vo-.t r--.v the st...:i-1» v,-A;ited,ii:
ft tie.   Haw. t-av?!   ".'ki-nszt. .i.ctw_,
Town and Country Newfs.
Mr. Cole, from Outlook, Sask.,
v. as visiting his parents in town last
The younger son of Mr. S. V.
Bray, came up from Woolsey,
Saskatchewan last week on a
George Fraser was a visitor to
Penticton last week, returning on
J. W. Jones returned from the
coast last Saturday.
Dr. W. J. Sippell, President of the
Columbia Methodist College at
New Westminster, will preach in
the Methodist Church next Sunday
Rev. Welsh preached in the
Oddfellows Hall at Vernon last
Sunday, taking as his subject in
the morning, " A new Commandment," and in the evening, " The
Marathon Life." During the afternoon, he paid a visit to Okanagan
Landing, taking as his subject there,
" Hidden Treasure." He returned
home on Monday.
Mr. S. Hume, a recent arrival
from Scotland, is being shown over
the valley by Mr. A. R. Muirhead.
Mr. Hume will possibly- locate on
a farm here in the near future.
J. Bowes returned on Tueseay
last, after a short business trip to
the coast.
The Pool Room has again changed
hands, Mr. J. B. Whitehead having
purchased it from Messrs. Lamb
Bros. Wishes of success are extended to Mr. Whitehead in his new
enterprise. The Lamb Bros, will
remain in the valley, and will
possibly go into fruit farming.
Work on the " Mikado," the
Amateur Dramatic Co's. next production has begun, inasmuch as
Mr. Reed has gone through the
book with Mr. Teddy Webb, when
he was down here last week with
the 'Frisco Co. Mr. Webb was in
the original Doyiey Carte production of the play in London, and
has given several very acceptable
' tips'.• with regards to scenery,
costumes and the positions and
acting on the stage. '
About 30 members and adherents in connection with Bethel
Church, Benvoulin, met at the
home of Mr. T. G. Speer on last
Friday evening, and presented Miss
Clara Naismith with/ a fur stole and
a gold chain, in recognition of her
services as organist in the Presbyterian Church for the last few
The annual meeting of the
Presbyterian congregation took
place in Knox church on 19th inst.,
at 8 p.m. Reports of the various
organizations were read and
adopted, all being of a satisfactory
and gratifying nature. The financial statements in every case show
balances on the right side. It was.
decided by the congregation to install and maintain the telephone
in the manse for the use of the
pastor and his family. All the
managers were re-elected foi the
ensuing year. The building committee asked the opinion of the
congregation in regard to furnishing
the new church. Circular piers
were decided on, and a bell for the
belfry is contemplated.
The Dramatic Society hold their
second annual concert today in the
Opera House at 8 o'clock. The
programme includes a large number of very fine songs and orchestral selections.
Mr. Woodburn was in town this
week in connection with the government telephone and telegraph.
It is likely that an improved system
will be established between here
and Vernon.
A peculiar noise was heard on
the Vernon wire last week by the
telegraph officials, and soon after
an enquiry was received from Vernon as to the electrical storm which
they believed to be raging here
arid responsible for the behaviour
of the instrument. Upon being informed that there was no storm,
the Vemop officials began to seek
for the cause. About 7.30 the fuse
at this end of the wire " busted,"
and Mr. Millie was then sure that
one of the wires had come in contact with an electric light wire.
This proved to be the case, the
point of contact being near the
CP.R. station at Vernon. The
government instrument at the station was completely burned, and
it is lucky that the whole building
did not take fire. The current
went through-the switch board at
Vernon, temporarily putting the
whole local system out of action.
Miss Cameron arrived from; Calgary last Saturday, and has taken,
up a position as teacher in the new
school room in the Keller Block.
Mr. and Mrs. Flemming left on
Saturday last on a visit to  friends
at  Peachland,  returning  to   their   "|
home on Monday.
Mrs. J. N. Thompson and Mrs.
McTavish gave a duet in the
Presbyterian Churh last Sunday
evening. A
The various ministers and elders
in connection with the Presybtery
of Kamloops, will meet in the
Presbyterian Church on February
15th. About twenty persons connected with the ministry will be
It   is   learned   upon   excellent
authority that about  100 men will
employed by the Belgian Syndicate -
this year.
Owing to the very fine weather,
it is very probabe that our Manhattan Beach! correspondent will
soon crawl out of his -hell, and
give us a few of the happenings of
that district. We paid him a visit
the other day, to find him just
waking up, and sheding his winter
Congratulations to the curlers
who went down to Vernon last
week, to take part in the bonspiel
at that point! On Friday last Mr.
S. T. Elliott got off the boat amid
cheers, lifting high the- Okanagan
trophy, which he had dragged together with his team from the
strong grasp of Enderby, skipped '
by Mayor Bell. The Kelowna
team consisted of: C. Harvey, B.
Johnstone, J. B. Knowles and S. T,
Elliott, skip. The score, 12 points
to 8. The other team consisting
of: P. DuMoulin, D. Barnes, G.
Mappin and F. Fraser, skip were
in the final for the Henderson Cup,.
and were only defeated by two -
points from Vernon, with Mr.
Whiting as skip.
The San Francisco Opera Co.
paid a visit to this town on Friday
and Saturday last, and gave; two
plays. On Friday, the ''Girl from
Manila" was produced,! and although advertised as"" ah opera,
proved to be a farce with one or
two musical numbers in it. Moreover, the play'itself was not^to be ''-
compared with the bright little
operetta, "They loved a Lassie,"
which was put on 'the boards on
Saturday. The most of the work
as usual fell to'Teddy Webb, who
was responsible' for the whole
production, and without whom the
the opera company would be at a
loss to carry out a successful
evening's entertainment.
The Farmers' Exchange have
been busy during the past few
weeks putting up ice ready for the
summer. In all, about 250 tons
have been put up for use. f* Fifty
tons have been stored .in the exchange for U3e in the cold storage.
The rest has been stpred in an ice
house outside "ready for packing,
refrigerator cars. The saving will
be one of about $3 on each car
A l i t _i_  „"
n mi|jc nuiiiuci oi people wefe
present at the hockey match last
Thursday, at Haug's skating rink,
and witnessed a very fine match
between the Fire Brigade and a
city team. The City team were
out and away too strong for the
fire boys, and although the game
was a good one from start to finish,
the city team kept well in the lead.
The game resulted in a win for the
city by 10 goal to 5.
The Bobbie Burns birthday celebration proved a very successful
evening's entertainment. A-large
number of people attended the
concert and dance in Raymer's
Hall, the canny Scot being much in
evidence. The programme 'included a solo on the bag-pipes by
Mr. Grahame, a cornet solo by Mr.
T. Robinson, song by Mr. McKenzie, song, " Down- the Vale," by
Miss K. Blomfield, song, "Scots
wha hae," by Mr. McFarlane,
violin selections by Miss Laidlaw,
a dance and Highland fling with
bag-pipe accompaniment by Mr.
A. McLemon, cornet solo by Mr.
T. Robinson, and song, " Maid of
Morven," by Mr. McFarlane. After
the concert ah adjournment was
made to the Royal Hotel, where a
sumptuous, supper was served, the
party afterwards returning to the
Opera House, when dancing was
continued until the early hours of'
morning. Mayor Sutherland acted
as chairman. <t
Dr. Mathison, Dentist, Rowcliffe
Block.   Phone 89.
;^£2__!_______ Thursday, Jan. 27
fhe Orchard City Record.
The Kelowna Maniifactariiig Co.
Say! we make Sleighs, Jumpers, both full sized and for children
7'7;SASHAND DpORS      Stpfm._o.  i'Ay,
House Furniture to Order.    Estimates! on Buildings of all kinds
Repairs of all kinds.
Upholstering       Painting       Paper-hanging
PICTURE FRAMING.       See our newstock of mouldings
Sign Writing in all styles
Skates Ground.       Saws Filed and Set.
Have you a job no one else can do for you ?    Well I   Bring
it here I    You cant puzzle us.
W. C. T. V. Notes.
Conducted by the Ladies of the Kelowna branch
of the W.C. T.U.
The W.C. T. U. meet every second Tues-
day of the month at the home of one or
other of the members. Visitors are always
NITROGEN luuiui-:.
Comer of Lawrence and Pendozi Streets,
Kelowna Fruit Lands are
the Pick °f the Non
Rutland is the Pick of ihe
A Kelotona District.
A Fine Home is for Sale at Rutland
Combining many of the comforts and conveniences of city life, with the pleasures
and profit of an orchard home.
Eight acres first-grade soil, planted to the.
best standard apples, in their fifth year.
School, store, post-office within half-mile,
church one mile, good neighbors all around.
Orchard perfectly clean, and ready for
truck gardening if desired Price, much
lower than is usually asked for similar
-     land.    Terms very easy.
Also about 80 acres of bench land, implanted A Best for early vegetables and
fruit.   Very cheap to quick buyer.
t A .   Apply in first instance, to
Tne0rehard City Record,
K<e^      B. C
Does Prohibition Pay ?
The following is taken from an article by
George C. Lawrence in the Appleton Magazine.
Economic conditions—in common pari-
ance, " It doesn't pay,"—form' the great
underlying factor of the anti-drink movement, which is primarily neither moral nor
religious, but " a cold matter of dollars
and cents." Steadily man has been forced
to the conclusion that he cannot afford to
The economic aspects of the anti-drink
movement are many.    There is the all.
important orie of productivity.   Man is, if
you will, simply an engine, and the qties,
tion of running that engine most cheaply
aind efficiently is the question of its highest
productivity—its. gaeatest economic value.
Purchasers of labor—whether the labor be
of a sewer-digger or a Senator—want results  from  the  human machine.   And it
has  been  demonstrated  that the human
machine  run  on  alcohol falls far. behind
that which is not.   No one has ever made
a practical internal explosive engine .'operated by gun-powder, though many  have
tried.   No one has ever evolved an efficient
human machine'working on alcohol; though
millions have tried.
In discussing the aspect of longevity,'Mr.
Lawrence presents some remarkable ngdres
prepared by the eminent English surgeon,
Sir Victor Horsley, Where the average
mortality ampng adult males of all classes
is 1,000, that of saloon-keepers -is represented by 1,642, and of total abstainers by
560. Out of 100,000 inhabitants at thirty
years of age, only 44,000 ordinary perions
reach the age of seventy yeart, whereas
55,000 abstainers do.   Consequently, feck
Wonderful Substance Tnat a Me-a
Breath Would Explode.
"What would be thn rousi-qmMices of
firing.a barrelful of iiiii-ojrt'ii iodide-.t
would be Impossible to say." (let in res
a Writer In the I.uikI.hi si.ranil .Magu-
zine, "simply because .'tne siutl is too
awful to-be made in such i;naiititir>a.
"It may souud like a joUe. lait it ia
nevertheless tbe truili. tlint. (lie tread
of a housefly is surii'lent to explode
this dangerous material. It Is uot
necessary tbat a fly should wails over
the compound. It has omy to let one
foot come into contact with the explosive, wben the joit causes it to explode and to blow the inject into the
"Another manner in which tbe peculiar property of this explosive can be
demonstrated is by scattering a small
quantity of the dry powder over a
sheet of clean pnppr It then resembles pepper and only needs a few
sharp breaths of the manipulator—
Just sufficient to make them roll—to
cause each speck to ignite and explode, meantime giving off a long, thin
column of dense purple smoke. If a
barrelful of nitrogen Iodide could be
made it would hare to be kept raolst
to prevent danger. By comparison gunpowder Is a mild. Innocent. Inoffensive
oning the population of the British Isles at
44,000,000, it is evident that if they were
all abstainers the kingdom would be the
gainer every year by more than ..4,000,000
work years; and figuring,the average
animal earning capacity at $500, temperance, if adopted in England'for economic
reasons, would increase the labor output
by $2,200,000,000 annually I  '
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is not .a
common, every-day cough mixture. It is
a meritorious remedy for ail the trouble-
sopie and dangerous complications resulting
from cold in the head, throat, chest or
lungs.   Sold .by all druggists.
It Differs In the Making From the Or-
' dinary Cheese.
Stilton cheeses* differ from ordinary
cheeses In the method df manufacture.
Bach Stilton  is  made  In a circular
mold, or vat two feet depp and about
nine Inches in diameter, perforated at
tbe sides-and bottom.   Wben the milk
has been turned into curd by means of
rennet It is. transferred into the rat,
which is lined with a coarse woven
cloth, with a ladle.   When a thlnlayer
of curd covers the bottom of tbe mold
a little dry salt is sprinkled over it
This Is supposed  to create the blue
mold often found in Stiltons.   Then
more curd Is added in layers until tbe
vat Is full. The-whey gradually drains
through tbe clotb and out of the holes
into the pan in which the vat stands.
After the curd;has stood for twenty-
four hours a tin disk Is laid on the
top and a weight applied to hasten the
expulsion of the whey.    When quite
firm, the cheese is removed from the
vat and placed on a shelf to dry. After
some days the clotb is taken off aud
the cheese is left to ripen. In a special
room, the temperature of which never
varies.—London Answers.;
Cash in Bank	
Grants:   City of Kelowna	
y Donations, Subscriptions, Offerings,
Collections, etc.
Ellison School Concert.	
Collection, St. Michael's Church .....
Collection, Methodist Church.........
:    Collection, Union Thanksgiving Ser.
:■■; Misses Gaddes and Jones' Social.....
'Hospital Bazaar......	
Young Ladies' Aid .....'.	
Ladies' Aid..................	
Sundry Persons.........	
Received from Paying Patients	
Sundry Creditors...........*......... .'.
Treasurer's Financial Statement
936 32
52 50
58 40
26 00
18 10
7 05
715 55
800 00
2227 60
.. 1176 70
.. 3016 40
..   893 61
116 40
$8617 03
Buildings .......
Lighting.. .....;...,......;••.■••••••.•........
Drugs ..'....................	
Heating ....................................
Salaries and Wages....................
General Expenses....
Laundry........ .......
1908 Accounts paid	
Cash in hand	
..1600 21
.. 556 87
.. 382 97
1650 28
48 30
83 20
409 06
323 26
2660 90
2540 05
845 73
2 42
33 83
$8617 03
The Young Oak.
Once as I was botanizing under an
oak I found among a number fit other
- plants of similar height one that was'
dark in color with tigntiy closed
leaves' and .a^staik-. that was rery
straight and. stiff. When 1 touched it,
it said to me In Urm tones: "Let roe
alone. I am not for your collection,
like these plants to which nature has
given only a single year of lite.: I, am
a little oak."
So it is with a man whose influence
Is to last for hundreds of years. As a
child, as a youth, often even as afuil
grown man—nay, bis whole Ute long-
he goes about among Dis fellows, looking like them and,seemingly as unimportant Bat let bim aione. tie will
hot die.: Time win come and bring
those who know now to vaiue mm.—
Schopenhauer. -
Revenue Statement
Salaries and Wages  2385 45
Extra Nursing    295 45
Expense...    556T87
Heating _    323 26
Light .'.     83 20
Board  1600 21
Laundry    382 97
Drugs  "4Q9 06
Interest .,       2 42
Depreciation .'   540 28
Balance  1635 63
$8214 80
Charges to Patients...  4560 50
Donations, etc.  3404 30
Grants '.'.'.'.';'..'.'.' 250 00
$8214 80
Capital Account
Balance forward to 1910  ......13377 75
$13377 75
Balance from 1968.'..... ;......., ...11742 12
Balance from Revenue Account  1635 63
$13377 75
Balance Sheet
Buildings, 1908 .:..... ......... 8466 53
Depreciation at 5 per cent.    423 33
8043 20
Additions, 1909  1650 28
Depredation at 5 per cent.
Additions, 1909	
Heating Plant....	
Depreciation at 5 per cent.
Due from Patients, 1908	
.   564 05
28 20
535 85
48 30
1775 00
88 75
515 45
1874 60
9693 48
584 15
1686 25
Sundry Creditors... ;',
Bills payable.... ,,,,
893 61
116 40
1010 01
_. 1 .  .   .     IUIV Ul
Assets over Liabilities 13377 75
An Impostor.
."Have you any skeleton In your family closet?" the prospective father-in.
law asued ot the titled suitor at tne
family bearing.
'Then perhaps you have a pastV"
"1 have uot."
.The parents whispered together a
moment .'"
"You. of * course, have debteK* „the;
billionaire resumed.
J'Not one."
The mother fainted. Tbe millionaire
vSIr," he tbuudered, "bow dare you?
This Is no romance at an. but omy a
love matcb/'-St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
An Immigration ot_cl_i said recently
of an imiuigraut:     A
"He was a bad ctise. Be was as
ignorant of government as tbe two
Polish policemen were. 1 Wo new policemen were once put on tbe Warsaw force, They did good work. Tbey
arrested a lot of people; then,suddenly
they resigned. "
"•Why are you resigning? tbe superintendent asked.
^Tbe older of the two men answered
•"We are going to start a police
station of our own. sir. Boris here
will make tbe arrests, and 1 Vlll do
tbe fining.'"-Washington Star.
or done
A dissapointment in your printing
order is a constant source of
annoyance so long as the supply
lasts, whilst a carefully executed
job, like a beautiful woman, gives
pleasure always to the beholder.
2390 05.
Cash in Bank   33 83
$14387 76
Januaw 17th, 1910.
Audited and found correct,
G. A. CHICK, Auditor.
$14387 75
Two Kinds. 7
The spectators In a county courtroom were waxing very demonstrative
over the testimony of one of tbe witnesses. The Judge sternly admonished
them to keep quiet, tout, to no effect.
The offense was soon repented.
"Clear the courtroom!" called out
Iho Judge to the bnllllT.   7
The latter stepped forth pompously
nnd. striking a forenck- uttltude, said:
"Them blackguards that 111 n't lawyers
will have to g»'t out. Them that Is
lawyers con ntny/'-LlpplneottM.
E. WEDDELL, Treasurer,
Cah'I Lets Them.
First Author-00 ymi ever lose any
of  th«  mnnfiiicriptu  you  send  out?
Bocond  Author-..No;   Thoy all v come
Imclt.-Jnrtgtt. *\
Our Equipment
is such that we can guarantee to
PLEASE you on your next printing
order, both as to PRICE aiirl EXECUTION.
i Orchard City
The   fuMim   ht-loniTA   to   him   who
Kuov.k bow to B-ttlt.-ItU-slan Provert*^ 8
The Orchard City Record.
Thursday* Jan. 27v
l_____HllW_J__JJ__M^Af«^-___AWmiUll_^«___M MU/WHW1HW____1
Every week our Bargain Day busines is increasing, and
each Saturday we try to make it more interesting.
Here are a few of the bagains that the
is offering for Saturday, January 29th.
Royal Crown and White Swan Soap     -       - 20c. carton
Dessicated Cocoanut 20c. lb.
Granulated Sugar   - 201b. for $1-25c.
Condensed Milk 9 tins for $ 1
Corn Starch    -        -        -        -       -       - 3 pkts. for 25c.
Evaporated Apricots     " -       -       -       -      21b. for 25c.
It will pay you to take advantage of these bargains.
Highest Quality.   Greatest Quantity.   Lowest Prices.
Get it Right, and go to
Phone 35   K.    F.   OXLEY  P^ne 35
The PeopleV Store
Phones:  Grocery, 214    Dry Goods, 314-    Office, 143
WE FINISH STOCK-TAKING the end of this month
and must clean up all odds and  ends before
that date.    From now till then we will have some of
the greatest' bargains in Remnants .ever shown.
Come early and get best choice.
After February 1st we.will commence opening our new
Spring Goods which have already arrived.
NEW clothing NFW Hats and CaPs
WoUJ DressGoods
WBIf Prints
MpUf Muslins
etc., etc.
In fact, most of
our New Spring
Stock has arrived,
and we will be
able to open same
early and show
one of the finest
stocks ever shown
here in all lines.
Headquarters for the Economical Efuyer
It's   the   Number   of" Bones   In   Them
That Makes Them Flexible.
Tbe flamingoes were making their
afternoon toilets in the big By Ing cage
at the tiroiix zoo the oiher afternoon,
says a writer lu a New York paper.
A crowd of children aud grown people
were looking ou anil exclaiming- with
admiring wonder at tbe way these
birds were twisting their long necks
about into all sorts of corkscrews and
curves when one of the ornithological
experts came along and stopped to
watch the performance.
"It's the larger number of borifes in a
bird's neck, not the length, that make
it so flexible," he remarked. -'There
are twenty-three bones in the neck of
a swan, for example, and a few more
in that of tbe flamingo. It seems tbat
tbe smaller tbe animal organism the
larger the' number of neck bones. The
giraffe, for instance, bas ouly seven
bones in bis long neck, which has *a
reaeb of nearly twenty feel from tbe
ground. That 'little while throated
sparrow over there Is only three Inch
es high, but he bas fourteen boues In
his neck and can almost scratch the
back of his bead with bis bill. The
swan bas twenty-three neck bouee
and swings bis bead about wltb even
greater freedom than a snake.''
Their Secession From Rome and Their
Rise to  Power.
Plebeians were the commons of
Rome, who were originally forbidden
all political rights. They were for the
most part poor and were not allowed
to intermarry with the patricians.
They served In the army without pay
and were sold Into slavery for debt
and could even be cut Into pieces for
distribution among their creditors.
Finding their condition intolerable,
the plebeians in 497 B. C. seceded to
Mons Sacer, near Rome, where they
resolved to build a new city. But this
step so alarmed tbe privileged classes
that they granted to the commons the
right of annually choosing from tbeir
own numbers two magistrates, called
tribunes, with power to protect them
against the aggressions of tbe patricians.
After the lapse of about 200 years
the disabilities of the plebeians were
almost entirety removed, and between
the years 356-300 B. O. they secured
the dictatorship, the censorship and
the praetorsbip as well as Ibe right to
be pontiff and augur. Thus the Roman republic, after two centuries of
existence, Anally secured a democratic
form   of   government   _
8weat and Perspire.
It Is possible to tell almost exactly
wben tbe more elegant "perspire"
drove out the vulgar "sweat." According to a writer In the London Gentleman's Magazine In 1791, "for some
time past neither man, woman nor
child in Great Britain and Ireland of
any rank or fashion bas been subject
to the gross form of exudation which
was formerly known as 'sweat.' Now
every mortal, except carters, coal
heavers and chairmen, merely 'perspires.' For these twenty years past
the word 'sweat' has been gradually
becoming more and more odious."
Before 1770 or so "perspiration"
commonly meant an Insensible process,
"sweating" the grosser variety thereof. In one of his sermons Wesley remarked that "during a night's sleep a
healthy man perspires one part in four
less when be sweats than when be
does not" That would be meaningless today.
Queer 8ort of Borrow.
He was displaying wltb much pride
a sliver dollar "pocket piece."
"One of my best friends," be said,
patting it fondly.    "Have bad it ten
years, and during that time have been
dead broke half a hundred times and
in actual need of food and a bed quite
-«*._._. ft
"Whatl" a listener exclaimed. "Keep
a dollar from sentiment and go hungry and sleepless?"
"I didn't say so." tbe other replied.
"I never went tbat far. You see,
'when I'm. so bard pressed I use the
coin as collateral. 1 borrow another
dollar and give this one as security—
to be held till called for, Queer sort
of borrow, Isn't it? But tbe coin's too
good a friend to desert." i
Identified Her.
A story of lovely woman's ability to
rise superior to those petty details
which so often hamper, limit and nullify tbe operations of any mere man is
told of a Harrison woman who tried
to bave a check cashed at a bank
where she was not known, says tbe
Newark Call.. The usual remarks were
made by tbe cusbler concerning the
need of Ideutltk-iitlou, to which the
woman Immediately replied: "Ub, well,
that's easy. I ran always be identitled
by this mole on my cheek."
1     A Mistaken Cure.
"Jennie!" yelled the composer.
"Yes, dpnr," called back tbe gentle
"Why In thunder don't you keep
tbat bid quiet? What alls It?"
"I can't tblnlt. denr. I'm singing one
of your lullabies to tbe poor little darling!"—Lipplncott's.
A Potential Difference.
"Pa. what's the difference between
idealism aud renlimn."
"Idealism, my son. Is Hip contemplation of marriage; realism is being married."
The world Is a InrhW'r for some to
go up and others to i-uine idown.—
Trench Proverb.
2 Cents per word, first insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
FOR  SALE—One   "Peerless"    200   egg
incubator, used   only 4   times..    Apply
' G. A. Fisher, Box 275, Kelowna.        3-7
FOR SALE—Edison Standard Phonograph
and 50 records. Apply P.O. Box 85
Kelowna. 46-tf
WANTED—Some young geese. Apply
P.O. Box 347 Kelowna B.C. or at Mis-
sion Ranch.
FOR SALE.--Pair Hockey boots and
skates, size 7J, Record Office x
FOR SALE-Fresh Milch Cows. Apply
W. F. Flemming, Mount View Ranch,
Kelowna. 6tf
FURNISHED  ROOMS  to let.   Apply
W. A. Hunter. 6-9
TO LET—House  on  Pendozi Street, 9
rooms. Apply Box 287, Kelowna.      6-8
Stocktaking SALE
Began on January 3rd and
will coninue until
January 29th.
LOST—Woolen rainbow  shawl.    Finder
please notify Box 236, Kelowna. 6-9
TAKE NOTICE—That I, R. N. Rice, will
not be  responsible for any debts contracted   by   Mrs.   Phoebe    Jane   Rice.
R. N.RICE.       8-11
FOL SALE—Four Buff Orpington (Cook
Strain), Two at $3. and two at $5 each.
Apply A. E. Harrison, Rutland. 8tf
FOR SALE.—One driving colt, rising
three, and one milk cow. E. Newby,
Glen Avenue. 9tf
YOUTH WANTED   to   learn  printing
business.-  Record Office.
For Quick Sale.   -
A furnished house, 7 rooms,
lots 5 and 6, 100 ft. by 149£ on
Lawson Avenue. Price, $180^
with furniture, $1900. Very
easy terms can be arranged,
with only small payment down
Also a first-class Bell organ, $75
Apply R. H. Cole, Kelowna.
Is hereby given that I, John E. wheeler,
intend to apply tq the Board of Licensing
Commissioners for the City of Kelowna, at
their next statuary meeting for the transfer
to Lavigne & Dunk of the license which I
now hold to sell liquor by retail in the
Royal Hotel, situated at the corner of
Bernard Avenue and Abbot Street,
Kelowna, B.C.
Dated the 25th day of January, 1910.
Temperatures for the Week
Ending January 26th.
These  temperatures  were  taken about
200 yards back from the lake.
Max. Min.
Thurs 40.5 27.5
Friday. 40.5 ..27
£Sat   41.5 34
"Sun.  :..42 36
"Mon .....46 34
Tuea 40 :....30
Wed 41.5 32
Saturday, Jan. 22nd, to the wife
of Dr. J. NelsonrShepherd, a boy.
Tuesday Jan. 25th, to the wife of
Mr. Welsh, of Westbank, a boy.
Layritz Nursery
20 per cent. dis. off all
Dress Goods, Silks, Velveteens, Table Linens, Sheetings
Pillow Cottons, Flannels,
Flannelettes, Quilts, Towels,
Towelling8, all Curtain
Materials, Ladies' and Children's Underwear, Hosiery
and Gloves, Laces, Ribbons
and Embroideries.
20 per cent. dis. off all
Boots    and    Shoes,     Men's
Furnishing, etc., etc.
25 per cent. dis. off all
Ladies' Mantles, Ladies'
Dresses, Ladies' Skirts, Ladies
Lace Blouses, Girl's and Boy's
Sweaters, Mens' and Boy's
Suits, Men's Overcoats.
Millinery Department
Nine Only Ladies' Pattern
Hats at $8, $9. $10, $12.50.
Your choice for only $5.
Children's Felt Hats: Navy
Cardinal, Myrtle, at $1.75,
$2.25, $2.50
Your choice for   only  $1.25
to clear.
"Uhis is an opportunity to buy
goods at greatly reduced prices.
Don't neglect the chance.
These Prices are for
Cash only.
The Kelotona
-    '
Do You Know
real estate investments are the best in the
Okanagan in quality of soil, location,
prices, etc., and that they will triple in
value in one year? Have you stopped to
consider? If not, just remember that
Westbank will be the largest, most industrious, and influential place in the valley.
Now is your opportunity. Most excellent
bargains. The lots are cleared, cultivated,
fenced, and have young orchards onthem;
well irrigated, and have Ijood domestic
water.   Prices, $175 to $200 per acre.
Other most valuable land bargains from
$25 per acre up.
W. Curtis Hitchner
Westbank    -   British Columbia
A gray mare branded on the right
shoulder with a form resembling the ace
of spades with O underneath. In foal.
The above will be sold by public Auction or private sale to defray expenses if
not claimed within 15 days after this notice
Cal Blackwood.,    Poundkeeper
Jonathan,   Mcintosh Red
Wagner      Northern Spy
Italian Prunes
Small Fruits
Grape Vines Shade Trees
A large quantity of stock can yet
be supplied, grown at Kelotona,
which can be planted same day
as dug from nursery.
Catalogue and Price List Free.
A. E. Boyer, Mngr.
A. R. Muirhead, Salesman.
Phone 110
Don't Lose
Scarf Pin (and at the same time
your temper) by not having a
Bull Dog Guard. They secure
the }>in from loss, and hold it
neatly in place, besides being
very easily attached and detached. Always reliable and
every one guaranteed.
Bring your repairs to Parker
the Jeweler, and get satisfaction.
High grade and reliable
Watches my specialty.    .
Bernard Avenue.
All work and goods absolutely


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