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The Orchard City Record Jun 30, 1910

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 Advertise
And   the   world   is
with you;  Quit and
you stand albne.      '
Circulation Highest,.
Rates Lowest.
publis
_ „. .Kelgw
TKeOrctard Ctty   oj
'■■_&rifi5h •.Cpli-m
Job Printing
_____
Special Facilities for
Executing High-
Class Half-Tone and
General Letterpress
Work.
VOL.11.   NO. 31.
KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1910.
$1.50 Per Annum. -
Meeting of City Council
The City Water and the Penticton Libel - The St. Paul's St.
Petition   -  License By-law Passed
A meeting of the city council
was held on Monday with a full
attendance of aldermen.
The minutes of the last meeting
were read and confirmed.
The following accounts were referred to the finance committee, to
be paid if found correct:
H. C. Moller, refund cf money
advanced to Constable MacRae $   45 00
Ian MacRae, balance due on act.,
taking patient  to  New  Weat-
' minster ."..        .1 85
Dom. of Can. Guar. & Ace. Co.,
premium on Clerk's Fidelity-
Bond   7 .,        12 50
E. S. Bate, making perfecting
entry and refund claim on dial
extensions and curb boxes  1 00
G.  Goldsmith,  work   on  water
works         10 40
Can. Pipe Co., water works supplies       39 70.
Dom. Express Co., expres on
hardware	
1 50
J. W. Sanders, work on pipe connections ;...     26 60
Can. Pipe Co., payment on act. for
water works supplies  2053 40
Aid. Stirling mentioned that it
would be well for the^variourcommittees to get in their estimates in
order that the finance committee
might get to work ori the general
estimates for the year. :
Aid. Stirling also pointed out that
a great many people were keeping
their water taps open almost continually sprinkling lawns,etc., and
that the result was a feduction pf
pressure in the mains, which rnlght,
be serious in , caseT^gf y^fire.^^He
"tKouglit a-by-law should oc mtnj-
c(uced to compel people tb shut off
the water in case of fire.
Aid. Leckie said that there were
several stop-cocks, where the water
could be cut off a whole district in
a case of that sort.
These, however, it was shown
would not be any use in case of a
fire occurring at the end of a pipe
line.
Mayor Sutherland asked if the
council wished to take any action
■ with respect to the statements
which appeared in the " Penticton
Press," with reference to the city's
water supply.. A number of absolutely untrue and misleading remarks had been made at a public
meeting in Penticton, as to the
purity of the city's water supply.
Aid. Cox thought something
should certainly be done, as the
reports concerning the water were
likely to do a great deal of harm.
Aid. Jones said that the city clerk
should be instructed to write to the
Penticton council, pointing out the
damaging nature of the reports and
showing them7 they were, entirely
without foundation. The fact that
the statements had been made by
their chief magistrate in' a public
meeting was likely to convey an
'erroneous impression. Attention
might be drawn to the fact that
there has never been a case of
typhoid directly traceable to the
water supply.
The following motion was proposed by Aid. Leckie and seconded
by Aid..Jones:
" That the clerk be instructed to
write to the Penticton council drawing attention to the unwarranted
statements recently made by the
Reeve of their municipality at a
public meeting, anent the water
supply of this city, and asking them
as a body, after investigation as to
the facts to take such action as
courtesy and their good judgement
may dictate, to correct the damaging effects of the statements com-
• plained of."
Mayor Sutherland, drew attention
to the fact that it would be necessary to be looking over the assessment roll with respect to the two
wards. The south ward had increased much more in the past year
or two in proportion than
north ward, and a readjustment
probably be necessary this year. As
all that would take some time to
figure out, the matter had better be
taken in hand at once.
The city clerk, Mr. G. H. Dunn,
informed the council that it would
be necessary for him  to  engage
temporary aasistment, as the work
just at present was becoming more
than he could handle.
Mayor Sutherland agreed that
the work had increased very much
of late. The business connected
with the scavenging department
had been throw on to the city
clerk, and the increase pf the water works took up a great deal of
extra time.
Mr. Dunn's suggestion of engaging a boy to assist him was readily
agreed to, and the following motion
was passed,—"That Mr. Duton be
authorized to employ P. Gorman
as a tempory assistant." . -
Aid. Cox asked, if the council
were doing anything in respect to
the petition from Mr. Middleton
and others to have St. Paul street
extended through to Bernard avenue.
Mayor Sutherland replied that a
solicitor's report had been submitted on the matter, and it was not
quite clear that the city . had any
right to expropriate land for .such a
purpose. Mr. Weddell refused to
make any arrangements in the
matter. He had written to a firm
of lawyers, at the coast, and had
been given the opinion that .unless
the city actually needed the land
they could not expropriate. 7 If the
street were actually needed for the
city then such a course would; be
in order.
.'Aid. Harvey thought thatwhen a
piece qfvland likedthe.^subdivision
m question had no proper outlet,
there was need for a street.
Aid. Jones said that there was
another aspect to it. - The street
was already extended;as far as Mr.
Weddell's property, and the owners
of the lots wished to ( have it cut
through to the main street. If this
were not done it >^ould be an obstacle to development in the district for years to come, Buildings
would go up all around it, and we
should have a bare field practically
in the middle of the city.
Aid. Harvey thought the matter
should be definitely settled as the
question would be continually
cropping up. There were other
streets which would have to be
continued some time or other, and
the city should know just what
could be done.
Mayor Sutherland thought that
they had better notify the petitioners that if they could arrange with
Mr. Weddell the city would go
ahead.
This was agreed to, Aid. Stirling
remarking that he did not think the
street would be of so much benefit
to the city that they should look
for a law suit over it.
The license by-law 76 was read
a second and a third time.
The following motion was passed.
"That the mayor and treasurer
be authorized to borrow from the
Bank of Montreal the sum of three,
thousand,dollars, the amount due
on water works account."
. Aid. Jones asked what extensions
it was intended to make in the
water works.
Aid. Leckie said there were a
great many applications from all
parts of the town.
In reply to a question from Aid.
Jones as tb whether'a public meeting would be held before the bylaw to raise the extra $5000 was
voted on, Aid Leckie said that a
meeting could be held if it were
necessary and the people wished
it.    -
Aid.' Jones said that there were
some people who were asking what
was going to be done in the way
of extensions, and who would like
an assurance that more hydrants
would be placed in various parts of
the town for better fire protection.
Aid. Leckie said it was the intention to place hydrants at various
points. With the extra money they
should be able to give anybody
the water who wanted it. There
were many people who wished to
have it and were willing to pay for
it, and it was a shame if they could
not get it.   He thought it would be
necessary in cases where people
were having the water solely for
lawn sprinkling to make a charge
for connecting. If such people
were only going to use the water
for a month or two months it
would not pay the city to put it in
without charge.
It was decided to hold another
meeting on the following day in
order to give the License by-law
No. 76 a third reading.
The meeting then adjourned.
A short session was held on
Tuesday morning, Mayor Sutherland, Aid. Stirling, Jones and
Leckie being present.
The only business conducted
was in respect to By-law No. 76,
which was reconsidered and finally
passed.
The meeting then adjourned until Monday, July 4, at 10 a.m.
Kelowna's First
County Court
Judge Swanson Welcomed by
the Mayor
Closing Ceremonies
at the Public School
There, was a large gathering of
parents'and friends at the public
school last Friday to witness the
closing examinations of the term.
After recess visitors, scholars,
and teachers gathered in the principal's room, where • a pleasant
cerembriy took place, in the shape
of .presentations to Miss Messenger
and MissV Wade who are leaving
with the close of the term. The
gifts had been subscribed for Joy
the scholars,'and the presentation
?. as on their behalf made by the
Mayor, Mr. D. W. Sutherland,
Miss Messenger, receiving a handsome volume of Browning?s works'
from the girls, and a box of handkerchiefs from the boys. Miss
Wade's gift/from her scholars was
a beautiful polished oak butter dish
and a silver sugar spoon.
In making the presentation .the
mayor said the gifts would be valued by recipients as gifts qf love
and respect from the scholars who
had- been, under their charge.
Addressing the scholars he emphasized the importance of education in their future careers. The
ignorant and uneducated had to do
the. drudgery and spade work of
daily life, but the knowledge they
were acquiring at school, if rightly
used, might be the means of lifting
them to a higher sphere bf action.
Mr. Thos Lawson was the next
speaker, and expressed his regret
as chairman of the School trustees,
that so many of the teaching staff
who had rendered excellent service
during the past year were leaving.
Rev. A. W. K. Herdman was then
called, and addressed the scholars
at some length. A little knowledge
was a dangerous thing, he said,
and he advised his young hearers
to drink deeply of the .fountain of
learning. , He reminded them that
schools days would soon be over
and once gong they would never
return. They should stay at school
as lpng as they could and work
hard while thev were there. He
referred to his own school days
and the great advance in the
.hods of teaching during the
quarter of a century.
Mrs J. B. Whitehead,  who
present compared   favorably
Canadian method of teaching with
that followed in the Old Country.
The school breaks up today at
noon. •■''■■
We understand that the scholars
of Miss Cameron's room in the Kel-
lar Block have presented her with
a volume of Sir Walter Scott's poetry and also a manicure set, as she
is also leaving at the end of
term.
more   speedily
me
last
was
the
the
Miss Tudor who has been organist at St Michael's church for the
past three months, is leaving for
England on Saturday next. Mi*.
Tollit has been appointed to fill the
vacancy. Mr. Tollit has been organist for some time past at a
church in Winnipeg.
Miss Wade was the recipient of
a bridal shower at the house of
Mrs. N. D. McTavish last Saturday
Kelowna's first county court was
held last Friday^ June 24th, his
honor Judge Swanson presiding.
There were two cases down for
trial, and the court, held in Rowcliffe's Hall, attracted quite a large
gathering of people.
The judge took his place punctually at 10 o'clock, and the business of the day commenced with
out any preliminaries. After
luncheon, however, the mayor, Mr.
D. W. Sutherland, was present, and
in a brief speech welcomed the
judge to Kelowna. He assured his
honor that the citizens fully appreciated the fact that when little
differences did arise they could be
settled right here in Kelowna, and
that delay and inconvenience was
thus avoided, and the ends of
justice could be
served.
The learned judge, in his reply
said in view of the rapid growth of
the city of late years, it was only
fitting that, a county court should
be held here. He mentioned that
it was his intention to see the
Attorney-General.as to the establishing of a Deputy Court Registry
in Kelowna. By holding the county
court here the work could be more
expeditiously carried out The
time was not far di tant when the
city would haye a proper and convenient court house, and all the
machinery j for the transition of
judicial business.
The first-case to be called was
that of Parkinson versus Dolsen, in
which^Mrs, Parkinson sued Mry
Roy .Dolsen for $500 damages as
the result of an accident in which
plaintiff's horse, was killed in a
collision with a rig driven by
defendant on Bernard avenue in
January last. Mr. Kerr appeared
for Mrs. Parkinson, and Mr.
Billings of Vernon for Mr. Dolsen.
Mrs. Parkinson was first called
and her version of the accident as
elicited by cross examination was
to the effect that about ten minutes
to six one evening last'January she
was driving into town in company
with: Mr. Ernest Wilkinson. She
was driving her own mare at the
time,, and Was on her own side of
the road.: On coming down
Bernard avenue she had just passed
one rig, when she caught sight on
another one driven by defendant,
coming up from town, and on the
wrong side of the road. She pulled
her horse over to the left in. order
to pass, when for some unexplain-
able reason the defendant turned
over in the same direction. The
result was a collision in which her
mare was fatally injured bv the
shaft of the defendant's rig entering the animal's side. Several
witnesses corroborated.
For the defence Mr. Dolsen said
he was driving home with Mrs.
Dolsen and Mr. Tom Hill and
keeping the centre of the > road.'
The night was fairly dark, and as
they were near Mr. Knowles' house
they heard another rig coming up
behind; as it drew near the
occupants seemed to whip up arid
attempted to] pass on the wrong
side, driving very close to his
wheels. .The rattle ot the rig and
the shouting of the occupants as
they drew abreast bf the defendant,
caused the letters horse to swerve
to the right, the shaft striking Mrs.
Parkinson's horse before he could
regain Control. . He did not turn to
the right as was alleged.
Mr. Tom Hill was called and
bore out defendant's statement as
to the qther rig driving too close.
He had expected every minute
their wheels would clash together.
As the occupants had drawn up
alongside they had shouted, and
defendant's horse had jumped to
one side. Defendant was not to
blame, as he could not have prevented the accident.
Judgment was reserved.
The second case was one in
which "M. DeCaquery sued M.
Fachieux for $300 commission on
a sale of land belonging to the
latter. After a long hearing
case was dismissed.
Regatta Day
at Naramata
Large Crowd Attend Successful
Day's Sport
the
The Enderby Sunday school
purposes holding a picnic in the
park here on-Wednesday, July 20.
It is expected that about 250 people will mak6 the' trip down the
lake on that occasion.
The Presbyterian and Baptist
congregations unite for worship
during the month of July. Next
Sunday the service,at 11 a.m. will
be in the Presbyterian church. Rev.
A. W. K. Herdrrian preacher. In
the evening the service will be in
the Baptist church with Rev. D. J.
Welsh as preacher. Special announcement of the services will
appear each week.
John Blanam, the colored gentleman who has been working for
Mr. C. Clement is opening a shoe-
shine stand in the hallway of the
Bernard avenue entrance to the
Raymer Building.
Mr. G. W. Benson of the Bank
of Montreal, left Wednesday afternoon amid a shower of rice and
chaff. There will be wedding
bells at Summerland this week.
Glorious weather conditions and
a good programme well carried out
combined to make Naramata's first
regatta of the season a great success
Altogether about 600 people gathered together from all parts of the
lake.
The proceedings were opened
by the Hon. Price Ellison in the
absence of Premier McBride who
written expressing his regret at
being unable to attend.
Kelowna was well represented
both amongst the entries and in
the grand stand, a large party taking advatage of the special Aberdeen excursion.
The chief interest of the day of
course centred on the War Cohoe
races, but in these, sad to relate,
Kelowna did not shine. There
were three crews represented in the
senior race for the Robinson cup,
Naramata, Peachland and Kelowna.
Naramata were three men short,
and Kelowna carried at least one
man who was unaccustomed to the
work. Peachland was leading all
the way and finished about a half
length ahead of Kelowna with Naramata some distance behind.   .
In the junior race for Price Ellison medals, the same three towns
were represented, but the result
was even more disastrous for our
local crew. The Kelowna boys
took the inside course nearest the
shore, and in getting around for the
return stretch ran to close in shore
getting into shallow water and some
other difficulties. As a result they
were" away* behind at ihe finish,
which^was another win for Peachland,'with Naramata second.
The Peachland crew was in
splendid form and well earned
their double success.
A feature which did something
to redeem Kelowna's credit on the
water was the fact that all the other
prizes except two or three thirds
and a second for swimming fell to
Kelowna's competitors. '
Double Canoe race, Woolsey and
Stevens, 1 st, Edwards and Cather,
2nd, and Dawson' and Nuttall (Naramata), 3rd.
Single Canoe Race, Stevens 1st,
Cather 2nd, Agur (Summerland)
3rd.
Mixed Double Canoe Race, Miss
Bloomfield and Woolsey, 1st, Miss
K. Bloomsfield and Stevens, 2nd,
Miss Lipsitt and J. Logie (Summerland) 3rd.
Canoe Crab Race, Cather, 1st,
Wilgress. 2nd.
A novel feature was the Life
Saving and Fire Drill contests between the crews of the S. S. v^__an-
agan, Aberdeen, and York. A cup
to be competed for each yeai at
Naramata. In the life saving contest the Aberdeen proved the winner, the crew of the Okanagan
having a slight accident in. the
launching of their boat' A small
cup was presented for the fire drill,
which fell to the Okanagan.
J. C. Metcalfe's
Market Report
Advises More Attention to
Packing and Grading
Following is Mr. Metcalfe's fourth
report to the Dept. of Agriculture :
Dear Sir:—
I have the honor to report as
follows:
Portage La Prairie, June 9—No
B. C. strawberries arrived this point
to date. Hood River strawberries
here, costing retail at Winnipeg
$4.25 per case. Missouri strawberries also, costing $3.90 per case.
Express rate by C. N. R. and C. P.
R., 60c. per hundred pounds, or
about 18c. per case. Dealers here
claim our strawberries do not arrive
in as good condition, nor do they
hold up as well after arrival, as
Hood. River or Missouri, but prefer as to ^flavour. Idaho cherries
in now, cost dealer in Winnipeg,
$2.00, sell $2.50. Dealers all supplied from Winnipeg. No jobbing
houses here.
Brandon, June 10—At Smith &
Burton, retailers here, I saw some
B. C. strawberries from Mission.
Arrived ■ in good condition, and
fairly,well graded, but baskets not
full enough. Our growers generally
do not fill baskets enough, in comparison with American growers and
shippers. Washington cherries in
here now. Mr. Pauline, manager
McPherson,Fruit Company here,
stated they cost 70c. per ten pound
case, f. o. b. Washington. Were
buying California peaches, f. o. b.
point ; of shipment. 60c; per case,
and expected to buy them before - ,
season was over at 35c. per case
point of shipment. Dealers here
ha\r^iM<^a:r_t_n^i5^^of shlpftienfC't'l
of strawberries direct from growers
at Hammond and Mission, all of
which arrived in pretty good condition, and prefer our strawberries
as to flavor in comparison with the
American berries from Tennessee,
Missouri, Louisiana and even Hood
River, but our i growers do not
grade close enough or fill the baskets so well. A
Regina, June 13—Agent express
company here reported two shipments of strawberries arrived here
frbrn Mission for- McPherson Fruit
Company, and refused by them,
being in poor condition.. Were
sold, by the express company for
charges. ; Twenty-five cases more
came in from Mission on the 1 Ith,
were only in fair condition. Twelve
cases more came in on the 13th
from. Mission. These strawberries
vyere bought by their own agent for
Stockton and Mallinson, some of
them arriving on the Saturday
night, and by Monday were in very
poor condition. Quite a number
or tiiciu hbu to uc uumpea out,-
being no good. .Our growers and
shippers must avoid shipping to
arrive on Saturday night at any of
these points, as they will certainly
suffer loss if more attention is not
given to the time of shipment.
There is no difficulty in figuring
out from the time table the proper
train and day to ship.
Saskatoon, June 15—Have had
three carloads of strawberries in
here this season, from Hood River
and Missouri. B. C. strawberries
are coming in here daily. They do
not arrive here in the best condition,
stock is poorly graded, and baskets
not well filled, of those I saw at the
Northern Fruit Company's warehouse. This stock is bought by
their own agent at Mission. These
berries are brought in all C. P. R.
by way of Kirkella to Saskatoon,
being a longer time in transit than
via Regina to Saskatoon Express
rate by Kirkella is $3.00 per hun*
dred pounds; express • rate via.'
Regina $3.85 per hundred pounds,*■
having to go over the C P. R. to '
Regina, then C. N. R. to Saskatoon,,
but a snorter time in transit They"
refused one lot of forty cases .that
came in from Mission, and they,
were sold for.charges. ,
The freight rate on mixed
loads  from   Lewiston,
$1.33 per hundred pounds;  fromV^i
North Yakima, $ 1.42 per hundred' i£$j»
pounds.
Albert, June  17th.-
.
*_
car-'
Idaho,   ii:''
• 0
^
Prince
j
-in;
Continued «Wj p*«* 8.
M The Orchard City Reccufc
Thursday, June 16
w^mmllKm^immm!misi^"mmaii<uuiJi-iwK
For 13 Days only.
2nd to July 16th.
Severe will be the cutting, but many lines of Summer Goods
must get out quick.
Save your Money on Bed Linen.
Sheeting, 8-4, Unbleached, regular 35c, now 25c
Sheeting, 8-4, Bleached, regular 40c, now 32c
Pillow Casing, 42ih wide, regular 25c, now 20c.
20 per cent, off all  Ladies' Blouses,
Wash Skirts, Suits, and Dresses
PARASOLS
One quarter off all Sunshades
20 per cent, of Corsets, Hosiery,
Gloves, Underwear
Dress Goods Dept. Values
20 per cent, off all Dress Goods, Silks, Satins
Staples at Wholesale Prices.
15c Roller Towellings, Sale price, / 2c
12^c Roller Towellings,  sale price, 10c
15c Glass Towelling, sale price, 12c
25c and 35c Cretonnes, reversible, sale price, 20c
15c and 18c Striped Flannelettes, sale price, 13c     ~"
~n '       ,r   ii n   i t       i   t • Big Cut on all Dress Muslins
ZU per cent, oft all oath 1 oweis, Linen I ~     innr.     ,   -    ,    on  0,      lan. •-,
r I Uver IUUU yards, regular 2Uc, _._ c, and 30c values, now
Towels, QuiltS, etC. j offering at 15c per yard
Neckwear Specials
Great variety of Ladies' Fancy Wash. Collars, Jabots,
etc., half price
20 per cent, off all Ladies' White
Cotton Underwear
Remnants!    Remnants!
Remnants of all kinds at greatly
reduced prices
20 per cent. off.
n an<
[QE DEPT.    20percent.cff.
Ladies' Oxfords
$3 values for
$2.40
Black or Tan
Ladies' Slippers
$2.25 values.. ..for $1.80
$3.25 values ...for $2.60
Ladies' Boots
$5.00 value. for $4.00
$4.50 values. for'$3.60
Girls' Boots
$2.50 values .-. for $2.00
$2.25 values.... for.$1.80
Mens
Working
Boots
Solid Leather
$350 values, for $2.80
$4.00 values, for $3.20
lens
Me
Box Calf
Bluchers
$4.50 values, for $3.60
$5.00 values, for $4.00
Men Patent
Oxfords
$5.00 values for '$4.00
Calf
Oxfords
$5.00 values, for $4.00
17.
c n__*u:«« n,_
off.
_■     ■ /_   ■_■ _:_____:_____.  v_ nau;„_  llsvM4-
oem.s rurmsnmg <x viuuuug i/cjiu
20 per cent,
off.
Men's Two-piece Suits
$12.50 values. for $10.00
$1050 values for $8.40
$9.50 values  for $7.60
Boys' Two-piece Suits
$4.50 values for $3.60
$4.75 values $3.80
$5 values ., $4.00
Men's. Outing Shirts.
$1.50 values ".....$1.20
$1.25 '. $1.00
$1.00 values ,.80c.
Mens Balbriggan Underwear
$/.00 Suits   ,...80c
$/.30 Suits $1.00
HATS  25 per cent-off ■*
Straw and linen Hats     HA 1 b
The above will give you a few ideas of what you may expect during this 13 days Sale.
All sale. ,goods for cash only.
The Kelowna Outfitting Store,
W. B. M. CALDER, Prop.
A
vflnranaiMwtHffiiateNH
i-._ Thursday, June 80
Orchard Oifcy Record
3
WE   HANDLE
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 real Walnut,
guaranteed for ten years, for $275.
Kelowna Furniture Co.
A business that is not worth
Advertising is not Worth
Running
The value of persistent advertising has
been repeatedly demonstrated.
Keeping everlastingly at it is what
pays.
We  are   open   to
take  contracts for
Moving Buildings
AND,
Pile Driving
ESTIMATES GIVEN
Clarke & Byrns
CONTRACTORS
Box 131 Kelowna
REMEMBER
THAT
GLENCOE
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
/ears.- 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.
Hitchener Bros.
GLENCOE,
Westbank, British Columbia.
A want ad in the
Record brings results.
Sutton's Seeds
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR   •
Tomato Plants
^Cabbage Plants •■
Bedding Plants
Asparagus Roots
Rose Bushes, etc.
H. LYSONS
Kelowna. Greenhouse.
For Sale or Rent.
A seven roomed house with
one and one-quarter acre of
orchard and garden, situated
on the Vernon road, V4 miles
j from Kelowna post office.
For particulars apply
S. BARBER, Box 365,
Kelowna Post Office.
D. W. Crowley Co.
Kelowna
Ltd.
Wholesale & Retail Botchers
Goods delivered to any part of
~~.        the City
We give our prompt attention
to mail orders
Phone 12
OUR COWS
May be no better than your neighbors', but our milk we
claim to be much better. Saientifically cooled, and
aerated, thoroughly strained twice, all bottles and
utensils   sterilized, sealed, and delivered in the cool
morning before your breakfast
This milk will keep better, and is more healthful and
pure than the product of'the man who has not our
equipment.
Call in and see our operations about 4 p.m. any day,
and you will be delighted with our cleanly methods.
HAWKSDALE DAIRY,
R. E. Harriss, Prop.
PHONE
S. M. Gore, Manager,
City of Kelowna
BY-LAW No. 75.
A By-law for raising the sum of
Five thousand dollars to extend the
works for supplying water and
water power to the inhabitants of
the City of Kelowna.
WHEREAS,it has been found necessary
to' raise sufficient money to extend the
works for supplying water and water
power;
AND WHEREAS it is necessary for the
said purpose to raise by way of loan upon
the credit of the said City the sum of Five
thousand dollars payable on the First day
of August,A.D., 1935,bearing interest in the
meantime, payable half-yearly, at the rate
of Five per cent, per annum, the principal
of such loan when raised to be applied for
the purposes aforesaid;
AND WHEREAS for the payment of
the principal and interest it. is necessary to
raise the sum of $370.06 in each and every
year j ■ v ■
AND WHEREAS the whole rateable
property of the City of Kelowna, according
to the last revised assessment roll, is
$840,660;
AND WHEREAS the amount of the
existing debenture debt of the said City is
$142,000;
NOW. THEREFORE, the Mayor and
Council of the City of Kelowna, in open
meeting assembled, enact as follows:—
1. It shall be lawful for the Mayor and
Council of the City of Kelowna to raise by
way of loan from any person or persons,
body or bodies corporate, who may be
willing to advance the same upon the
credit of the said City, by way of the
debentures hereinafter mentioned a sum
of money not exceeding in the whole the
sum of Five thousand dollars, and to cause
all such sums so raised and received to be
paid into the hands of the City Treasurer
for the'purpose and with the objects hereinbefore recited.
• 2. It shall be lawful for the said Mayor
to cause any number of the said debentures
to be made for the sum'of $1,000, bearing
interest at the. rate of Five per cent, per
annum, not~ exceeding in the whole the
sum of $5,000, and all such debentures
shall be sealed with the Seal of the City
of        Kelowna,      signed by        the
Mayor and countersigned by the Treasurer
of the said City.
3. The said 'debentures shall bear date
the First day of August, A. D. 1910, and
shall be made payable in twenty-five years
from the date hereinafter named for this
By-law to take effect, at the Bank of
Montreal in the City of Kelowna.
4. The said debentures shall have
coupons attached for the payment of
interest at the rate of five per cent, per
annum on the amount of. the said debentures, and such interest shall be payable
half-yearly on the First day of February
and August ih each and every year, and
the signatures to such coupons, may be
either stamped, printed, or lithographed.
: 5. A rate on the dollar shall be levied
and shall be raised annually in addition to
all other rates on the taxable property of
the City, sufficient to pay interest on the
debt hereby created during the currency
ofthe said debentures, and to provide for
the payment of such debt when due.
6. The sum of $250 shall be raised.and
levied annually by a rata on all the rateable
property in the Gty of Kelowna, in addition
to all other rates, for the purpose of paying
the interest on the said debentures. /
7. The sunt of $120.06 shall be raised
and levied annually by a rate on' all the
rateable property in the City of Kelowna,
in addition to all other rates, for the pay
ment of the' debt hereby created when
due.
8. It shall be lawful for the City of
Kelowna from time to time to repurchase
any of the said debentures at such price
or prices as may be mutually, agreed upon,
and all such debentures so repurchased
shall forthwith be cancelled, and no reissue
of any such debenture or debentures shall
be made in consequence of such repurchase.
9. This By-law shall, before the final
passage thereof, receive the assent of the
electors^ of the City of Kelowna in the
manner provided for in the "Municipal
Clauses Act, 1906," and amending Acts.
10. Thir By-law shall come into force
and take effect on the First day of August,
A.D. 1910.
11. This By-law may be cited for all
purposes as "The Gty of Kelowna Second
Water Works Extension By-law, 1910."
Read a first time by the Municipal
Council this 13th day of June, 1910.
ittead a second time by the Municipal
Council this 20th day of June, 1910.
'.  Rend  a third  time  by .the Municipal
Coun«ii this 20th day of June, 1910.
Received the assent of the electors of
the Gty of Kelowna this day of
'910.
, Reconsidered and finally passed by the
Municipal Council of the Gty of Kelowna
this day of 1910.   •
 ;............. Clerk
...; .\^ Mayor
News of the Valley.
Armstrong is to celebrate on July
1st 'with a big programme of
sports.
A little six-year-old baby, named
Victor Putula was drowned last
week at Mara. He was playing on
the river bank and fell in.
The date of Sir Wilfrid Laurier's
visit to Vernon has been altered to
August 26.
A board of commissioners has
been appointed to appraise the
value of the grade of the old Midway and Vernon line, between
Midway and Rock Creek, and to
apportion the money among persons who did work or supplied
material for the construction of the
giade.
President J. J. Warren and chief
engineer McCullugh, of the Kettle
valley railway, met the Penticton
council last week ata special meeting. President Warren stated that
" what the company required was
a right to cross the streets, a flat
rate of taxation for twenty years
and a grant of the foreshore on
Okanagan Lake from Winnipeg St.
to Penticton Creek. In exchange
for this the company would, as required, make Penticton their
divisional point. He expected to
come here to reside himself and
make Penticton the point of
administration, it being central
between Midway and Merritt. The
station and warehouses would be
built at the foot of Main St., and
the company would want the
privilege of closing both Main and
Forbes streets. The reason that so
much water front "was required was
that, with the growth of the town,
the company might have elbow
room. Fifteen acres would be
bought on the meadow for machine
shops and roundhouse and the
company would purchase their right
of-way through the municipality."
Mr Warren submitted plans' showing the route of the railway, which
will cross the river at the south
end and just to the west of Fair-
view Avenue, follow northward
along that avenue past the race
track and then swing into the lake
at the end of Winnipeg St., thence
along the lake shore to Main St.
and Penticton Creek. The main
line to the west after crossing the
river would follow Okanagan Lake
to Trout Creek, where a spur
would probably be run to the lake
at the point. The line would begin
the climb westward at Trout
Creek.—Penticton Press.
Naramata's domestic water supply
was turned on last week for the
first time. An electric light plant
is about to be installed.
Mr. W. J. Clement, editor of the
' Penticton Press,' retires this week
from the control of the paper,
having sold out his interests to a
locally organized company.
Rev. A. T. Robinson is supplying
at the Summerland Baptist church
for a short time.
Vernon is to have a new $50,^
000 post office, operations on
which have been already commenced. The building is to be completed in *bout a year.
A drill hall and armoury is to be
constructed in Armstrong by the
Department of Militia.
"The Rev. Logie MacDonneil, of
Vemon, who started a short time
ago for a holiday to Scotland, is too
ill to proceed on his way, and is
invalided at Fergus, Ontario.
TAKE NOTICE that the above is a true
copy of the proposed By-law upon which
the vote of the Municipality will be taken
at the Council chamber, in Kelowna, on
Wednesday, the sixth day of July, 1910,
between the hours of nine a.m. and seven
p.m.
G. H. DUNN, Clerk.
A smash occurred last week on
the line near Okanagan Landing,
in which several cars were wreck"
ed and their contents scattered in
all directions. Some cows had
strayed on to the track. - Two of
them had laid down and a south
bound freight train struck them
before they got clear. The engine
and tender mounted the obstruction,
but the box cars behind left the
track and piled up in a terrible
mess. There was, fortunately, no
loss of life, but a large amount of
freight cosigned to various points
on the lake was strewn around
and badly damaged. A wrecking
train was despatched from Revelstoke, but it was some time before
the line could be got clear.
A ladies' residence is being built
in connection with the Summerland
college, and will be ready for
occupancy by September 21st,
when the fall term begins.
If you are not satisfied after using according to directions two-thirds of a bottle
of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab-
lets, you can have your money back. The
tablets cleanse and invigorate the stomach,
improve the digestion, regulate the bowels.
Give them a triaj and get well. Sold by
all druggists.
We sell the Best Goods at Money Saving
Prices.    Bring your orders to
Biggin & Poole's, there is value in
everything you buy.
PURE ICE CREAM,
ALL FLAVORS.
Made from fresh cream daily.
Any size bricks always ready, or made specially to order.
Everybody knows the Ideal Quality.
Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, and Alberta Creamery
Butter by express every week.
The same wholesome Bread and Delicious Cakes and
Pastry baked every day.
The quality and prices we offer cannot be equalled.
BIGGIN & POOLE
GROCERS and CONFECTIONERS.
Phone 39 Phone 39
KELOWNA WEST BANK
STEAM FERRY
Prices Quoted to Any Point
on the Lake
Ferry to Bear Creek every Friday.
L. HAYMAN
Box 66
Kelowna, B.C
L. C. AVISS
Boat Builder
Launches, Sail Boats
Skiffs, Canoes and Scotos
Roto Boats and Canoe*
for hire.
KELOWNA, B.C.
Cheap Fire Wood
Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited
. will deliver 20 inch wood for
$1.50 per Rick
Orders filled in rotation.
LIFE INSURANCE.
Mr. t! W. Watts, Provincial Manager fpr the Royal Insurance Co., is here for a few days. If you desire any
information on the subject he will be pleased to discuss
it with you.   Send us a line and make an appointment.
/   Special Policies issued to discharge your mortgage and other liabilities  at death, and  clear
your estate.
HEWETSON & MANTLE."
For the Farm, Garden,
or Field.
BEE SUPPLIES.
IMPLEMENTS.
CATALOGUE
FREE.
M. J. HENRY
Office and  Packing Grounds,
3010, Westminster Rd., Vancouver*
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The Orchard City Record.
Thursday, June 30
JOB PRINTING
We are particularly well fixed
to execute all your orders for
printing. With new type, new
machinery, skilled mechanics
and every labor saving device
we can do your work quick,
well and at reasonable prices.
Call up 94, we'll wait upon you
The Record Job Print Dept.
Rutland News.
( From our own correspondent.)
United Annual  Picnic.
THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD
Published every Thursday at ihe Office,
Kelowna. B.C.
lOIl.Y LEATHLEY, Editor.
CHAS. H. LEATHLEY. Business Manager.
Subscription $1.50 per annum.
T. United States $2.00 per annum.
Advertising lates upon application.
LOCAL BRIEFS
Miss Nettie Tait left last Saturday
for a month's visit to Pilot Mound.
The Bishop of Calgary will hold
a confirmation Service next Sunday
July 3rd in the evening. He will
also preach at morning service.
Mrs. Johnson our telegraph operator, is taking a few days holiday
to visit her son, Mr. Reid Johnson,
who is C.P.R. agent at Halcyon
Hot Springs on the Arrow Lakes.
Mrs. Johnson left Wednesday accompanied by Miss Margarette
Millie, who was highly delighted
with the prospects of the trip.
Mrs. Reeves started for Nova
Scotia last Saturday in reponse to a
telegram saying that her father was
dying.
The local Orangemen are arranging to hold theii annual service in
Knox church'on Sunday July 1 Oth.
They are also joining in the grand
celebration of the 12th at Kamloops.
Mr. and Mr=. Murdock arrived
last Friday from Pilot Mound to
spend a few weeks with Mr. Murdochs cousin, Mrs. C. Wilson.
Probably the most enjoyable
picnic ever held at Rutland took
place on Saturday last, when the
Sunday and public schools joined
together in holding their annual
holiday for the children. Some
two hundred children and grownups gathered at the picnic ground.,
near Mission Creek soon after
dinner, and the ice cream and
refreshment . table, run by the
Ladies' Aid, soon commenced
doing a rushing business. The day
was very hot, and soon the cry
arose: " ice cream all done."
Mission Creek was then tapped,
and with the addition of a box of
lemons, kept the ladies busy
quenching the thirsty crowd until
the children's sports were called.
The sports were fairly well contested, and a large number of interesting prizes were distributed,
the funds for which were provided
by a collection taken at supper.
The contents of the baskets, of
which an extra large consignment
had airived, were arranged on
tables, and the children being sat
in circles on the grounds, the good
things were handed around. There
seemed to be a lack of management
in the supper arrangements, however, the ladies being too busy
making money, probably, and
many of the visitors did not get an
opportunity of doing justice to the
excellent fare provided.
After supper an interesting event
took place, in reference to the
coming departure of Miss Fullerton,
the teacher. A well filled purse
had been subscribed by the people
of the district, and was presented
to Miss Fullerton by Di. Baker,
who conveyed to her the appreciation and good wishes of those with
whom she has labored so earnestly
and well during the past year. Mr.
Clark replied with a few words of
thanks on behalf of Miss Fullerton.
A baseball game was then commenced between two picked
teams.
The following were the winners
in the school sports:
Races:  boys under 12, Geo. Flem-
mming, L. Munford. girls under
12,   Ada   Flemming,   Merriam
Woolsey.    Boys  over  12,  Geo.
Munford, Cliff. Scott;   girls, Joy
Flemming.
Girls  skipping,    Erla   McDonald,
Lillian Sproul.
Boys' 3-leg  race,  J.  Leithead,  E.
Flemming.
Girls' potato race, Joy  Flemming,
L. Lefevre.
Boys' jumping,  Geo. Munford,  D.
H. McLean.
Wheelbarrow race, Ev. Flemming,
Jack Leithead.
No fat men being available at Rutland, a thin man's race was run
to wind up the sports.
Again the bench lands have
proved their worth as the earliest
producing property. Messrs.
Duncan and Wallace delivered on
Wednesday half a car load of the
first nev potatoes for export. This
is the second year in succession
that they have been the first to sell.
Their neighbors, Messrs. Davis &
Mack, will also deliver a load this
week. They are consigned to Mr.
Baker, of the Vernon Produce Co.,
and the price is $35.00 per ton.
This early produce was grown on
the Central Okanagan Land and
Orchard Company's property, and
is from ten days to two weeks
earlier than last year.
Your Choice
11 Fronting lake
I    a.ClCS,   shore,    and
near town, good land, house
and stabling for five horses.
1 tCf\ on    West
I oil acres,  side of
Lake.  A very popular position, with 25 acres in peach
orchard, 4 years old.
QA „ on  the west
OU aCreS, sideoflake
level land with fifteen acres
2 year old trees.
3   1 .      of best orchard
I aCieS land, 7 year
old trees with a record for
producing prize fruit.
V. D. Wade,
Auctioneer,
Kelowna,        B.C.
The Churches
ANGLICAN
St. Michael and All Angels' Church.
Holy Communion, first and third Sundays in the
month at 8.a.m.; second and fourth Sundays, after
Morning Prayer.
Litany on the first and third Sundays.
Morning Prayer at 11  o'clock;   Evening Prayer at
7:30.
REV. THOS. CREENE, B. A., Rector.
PRESBYTERIAN
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Services at II a.m.;fcveningaervice»at7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.'
Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wednesdays at 8 p.m.
Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.
Afternoon tervice at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN. Pastor.
METHODIST
Kelowna Methodist Church.
Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Midweek service Wednesday at 6 p.m.
REV. S. I. THOMPSON. Pastor.
BAPTIST
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   All welcome.
Wed . 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welsh. Pastor.
C.P.R. TIME TABLE.
The sailing schedule of the S. S. Okanagan during the summer months is as follows.
down
12:45
2=25
Read up Daily Except Sundays     Read
10:45 Okanagan Landing
8:05 Okanagan Centre
Short's Point
Nahun
7:15 Kelowna 3:05
6:45 Gellatly 3:40
6:15 Peachland 4:15
Naramata
5:25 Summerland 4:52
5:00 Penticton 6:30
KELOWNA HOSPITAL.
Donations of vegetables, fruit, dairy produce, eggs etc. will be gratefully received
at the Kelowna Hospital. If more convenient same may be left at the shop of Messrs.
Crowley  Co ; Ltd.
"HOSPITAL INSURANCE."
The Kelowna Hospital Society have an
Insurance in force which they wish to
bring before the notice of the public.
For the sum of $10 bachelors or married
men may obtain a Hospital Insurance
Ticket which entitles the holder to Free
Hospital Attendance for one year from
date of issue for any sickness or accidents
except contageous or infectious diseases,
which are not be admitted to the hospital.
Applications for tickets or for .further information should be made to the secretary, P.O. Box 69, or Room 4. Keller Block,
Kelowna, B.C.
If you Want Your Jams to keep, they
should be put up with
Cane -. Sugar - Only
All B. C. Sugar Refining Company's Products
Consist Solely of Pure CANE SUGAR.
MANUFACTURED AT VANCOUVER, B.C.  BY
I!Le British Columbia Sugar Refining
Company, Limited.
PONT LIST YOUR LAND
With us unless you want to sell it.
We don't make a pretense, WE DO SELL LAND.
It is our business.
We have sold thousands of dollars' worth recently.
If you have anything to sell, list it with us^we know how
to reach the buyers, and are reaching them.
We do an extensive line of advertising, and are receiving
numerous  enquiries  every mail, for just the kind of
property you have.
W. Curtis Hitchener, of the firm, is leaving on an
eqtensive trip through the prairie provinces and
the east, selling Okanagan Valley fruit lots.
Send us detailed information regarding your property
at once. WE SELL LAND.
HITCHENER   BROS.
WESTBANK,   B.C.
\
Wood and Coal
Wm. HAUG
DEALER IN
Masons' Supplies
AND MANUFATURER OF
Dunn Hollow Cement Blocks
Phone 66
B.C.
Slaughtered Prices in    WASH FABRICS   One Week Only
50 TO 33! DISCOUNTS
Starting Saturday, we will offer unheard of values in all sorts of Wash Fabrics. Our stock must be reduced, so we
mean to make low prices do the selling. You will find this the chance of a lifetime bargain event. We are showing
the finest selection of new Stylish Wash Goods ever seen in the Valley.    Come along and see these values for yourself
Always pleased to have you inspect our Bargain Offerings.
Below  Note a few  Bargain  Prices  quoted  Half Price.
A      English Gingham,     regular values, 15c
10l - Best English Gingham, jap,   Crepe, and
l_>j2l<       Duck,   regular values, 20c
1 fl_» ^est  ^n8^s^ Print,  Colors  Fast.
Irish  Dimitys,  Muslins, and Organdys.
12£c, regular values, 25c
17£c 35c
20c,... ..' 40c
25c 50c
32£c 65c
OA _,   Cotton Poplin   Linen   Crash,   self colors,
"*"**       and fancy stripes.      Regular values, 35c.
OA_   Poplin and  Linen Suitings, .
«JUC regular values, 45c. and 50c
SATURDAY   BARGAINS   AT   LEQUIME'S
Sheet Specials.
Heavy
Twilled Sheet,  full size,  $1.75
Saturday price,
Towel Specials.
$1.35
Linen,  Huck,  Bleached and Unbleached     AKg*
Bath, 65c pair                     Saturday price,    Wt
Half Price
Barettes,  Back Combs,
Hair Goods,
Women s Hats.
Silk Specials.
Men's Fine Lisle Socks, Fancys, Tans,
and Blacks, 35c pr., Saturday,
4 prs. $1
Shirt Specials.
Men's Fancy Negligee Shirts, all sizes,
$1.25 values, Saturday,
95c
The Store with a Reputation for Bargains.
Bathing Suits,
all sizes.
LEQUIME BROS. & Co.
Established 1850.
1
4V''
m
D.7/   f t,
wmJimv"--mmmm!mmiW3!mMm»*px Thursday, June 80
The Orchard Cifeq Record
up
the Buggy,
The buggy months are in
full swing, and the time
when vehicles must have
a good deal df attention
to keep them looking
right.
You will need
Sponges and
Chamois
We have them, good ones
and a lot of them. We
can suit you as to Quality,
Size, and Price.
_ See the lot of
General News.
pnges
In our Window. They
are very handy to keep
the boat clean.
unts. Co.
DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS
Kelowna,     B. C.
PHONE 19
J. A. Bigger
BUILDER and CONTRACTOR
Plant and Estimates Furnished
Residence,   10 Lawrence Ave.
PHONE 95
DAVIES & MATHIE
Ladies' and
Gents* Tailors
PENDOZI STREET
Repairing and Pressing
promptly attended to.
A report from Calgary states that
one hundred and; fifteen thousand
acres of rich Bow valley landslying
immediately south of Gleichen,
and heretofore portion of the
Blackfoot Indian reservation, has
been surrendered by the tribe.
The land, which is situated in what
is probably the most fertile district
in the province, is worth between
three and foiir millions. The land
will be sold by the governmet, and
a large portion of the proceeds
devoted to the erection of buildings
and purchasing epuipment for
Indians desiring to farm on the
section of the reserve that they
have retained. The chiefs of the
tribe have been carrying on
negotiations for some time.
On the occa8sion of Sir Wilfred
Laurier's arrival in Vancouver a
civic holiday will be observed.
A regular airship passenger service has been inaugurated between
two towns in Germany situated
about 300 miles apart. The Zeppelin dirigible Oeutschland carrying 20 passengers sailed from
Friederichaferi arid arrive n > safely
at Dusseelorf in nine hours. The
average time, was 33 miles an
hour.
A Dominion government schooner left Halifax last week for Hudson Bay to report on the feasibility
of the Hudson Bay route for wheat
shipments from the west in connection with the proposed Hudson Bay
railway.
It has practically been arranged
that the corronation of King George
will take place about the middle of
May, 1911. Immediately after the
ceremony, the Duke of Gonnought
will proceed to Canada to assume
the office of Governor-General.
Mrs. G Spofford of Victoria was
the unanimous choice of the W.C.-
T.U. convention at New Westminster for president for the ensuing
year. She was president of the society last year. Mrs. J. L. Mc
Naughton, Victoria, was elected
honorary president, and Mrs. M; A.
Cunningham, recording secretary.
The number of British subjects
who sailed for Canada during May
was 19,936, of whom 13,427 were
English and 4,761 Scottish.
Dr. Vincent has informed the
French academy that he has discovered an anti-typhoid vaccine
and has given proof, of its results.
PROFESSIONAL AND
j   : BUSINESS CARDS
j, F. BURKE
Solicitor,
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
KELOWNA,     A. "i: B.C.
R. B. KERR
Barrister
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
KELOWNA,
B.C.
GHAS. HARVEY
B.A.Sc, C. E..D. L.S., B. C. L. S.
CIVIL ENGINEER and LAND
SURVEYOR
Kelowna,   B. C.
MEATS.
. AT THE OLD STAND.
A. WILSON
SUCCESSOR TO A. R. DAVY
When gou want a choice
cut, gioe us a call,
or ring up 24.
Prank Baictinhimer, Manager.
THE
W. T. ASHBRIDGE
CIVIL ENGINEER
Assoc. Mem. Can. Soc. C E       Graduate Toronto
University
Waterworks and Sewerage Systems, Pumping and
Lighting Plants, Concrete Construction, etc.
KELOWNA. :.- B. C.
RICHARD H. PARKINSON
BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND
SURVEYOR.
CIVIL ENGINEER
P.O. BOX 137
KELOWNA
T. W. STIRLING .
Financial Agent.
Money to Loan on reasonable terms
All hinds of Financial
business transacted.
Office, Leon Avenue.
Phone 58 P.O. box 273
Do You Know
THAT
Westbank
real estate investment* 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 on them;
well irrigated,  and  have   good domesti
water.   Prices, $175 to $200 per acre.
Other most valuable.land bargains
$25 per acre up.
Hitchner Bros.
GLENCOE
Westbank    -   British Columbia
ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
31 BRANCHES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA
,'7#
Capital Paid Up
Reserve Fund
Total Assets  -
$5,000,000
5,700.000
72,000,000
SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT
Special Attention Paid to Savings Depositors
KELOWNA, B.C.
Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd
' DENTIST
p. o. Box me
'Phone 06
Corner Peneozi Street and
Lawrence Avenue.
Pianoforte Recital
Everybody reads our
"Want" ads.
Try one next week.
Character
Is expressed in every
detail of your business
stationery.
Our study is to improve,
not merely imitate, the
■. . individuality and distinctive character of
your office supplies,
Let us convince you on your
next order.
The Orchard City
Record Job Print
Department.
A pianoforte recital is to be
given by a number of the pupils
of Miss P. Louise Adams, assisted
by Mrs. Huycke and' Mrs. Jas.
Harvey, jun., who. will give vocal
selections. The recital'' will take
place in Rowcliffe's hall on Tuesday, July 5th at 8 o'clock. The
following programme will be rendered :
Marian Cox
" The Robin's Lullaby " (Krogmann)
Jennie Dillon
" O May Day " Duet CRathbun)
Verna and Beth Dalgleish
" Will o' the Wisp"
Annie McLennan
\t 1' ____._-   ' m_        t   * »
ronii •oiecnon -      ■-       ivirs. j. narvey
"Birds of Paradise " Duet (Slreabbog).
M. Cox and J. Dillon
" Heimweh " (Jungman) Bessie Gaddes
"JVPense"(S. MqtrHelmund)
Louie Evans
" O May Day " Duet (<Halhbun)
  Jean and Graham Kincaid
" The Chase " (Gutlltt)        Clarence Jones
Vocal selection Mrs. Huycke
" Queena Valse " Op. 49, No. I (Krogmann)
Jean Kincaid
" Moonlight Reverie " Ullen)
F. Buckland and B. Gaddes
"Tarantelle" Op. 85 No. 2 (S. Heller)
Ethelwyn Jonea
"Cradle Song " (Lohr) Lottie Lloyd-lonea
"The Witches' Flight" (Russell)
Clarence and Ethelwyn Jones
Vocal selection Mr.. J. Harvey
" The Gypsy (Hungarian Dance, Bohm)
Verna Dalgleish
Valse in B flat (Godard) Annie McLennan
Impromptu inC sharp minor (Rhelnhold)
,    7   , Ethelwyn Jones
Vocal selection   . Mrs. Huycke
Festival Processional Mitch (Rathbun)
Ethelwyn Jones and Miss P. L. Adaips
Parents, friends, and  all others
interested are invited to be present.
CLIFTON
NURSING AND MATERNITY
HOME
Mrs. LAWRENCE, Graduate Nurse,
Glenn Ave., Kelowna,. B.C.
Phone 134 .
COLLETT BROS.
LIVERY AND DRAY
Horses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all CP.R.
boats. All kinds of heavy team
work. 'Phone 20.
Lame shoulder is almost invariably caused by rhumatism of the muscles and yields
quickly to the free application of Chamberlain's Liniment. This Liniment is not only
prompt and effectual, but in no wise disagreeable to use.   Sold by all druggists.
G. H. E. HUDSON
Best Selection of
Local Post Cards
and Views,
Largest Studios in the Interior
, Portraits by appointment. •
Pendozi Street   -    Kelowna
Smith Street
Penticton
P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail
MEAT MERCHANTS
Fresh Meat Daily
Full supply of Hams and Bacon
Fresh Fish in season
W. LUDLOW, Manager
Phone 135
KELOWNA
:i
JOHN CURTS
CONTRACTOR & BUILDER
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ings,Town and Country Residences
JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA
PHONE No. 93 /
YOUR OPPORTUNITY
TO   SECURE
"Money to loan     :
On improved property also other securities
G. A. FISHER
ROOM 4 KELLER BLOCK
Fire, Life, and Accident
Insurance.
If your, business is
not worth advertising,
advertise it for sale.
Miss P. Louise Adams,
A.T.C.M.
Scholarship graduate in Piano and
Teacher'* 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.
AN ORCHARD HOME
Having the advantages of both Town and Country Life.
OUR FIRST SUBDIVISION OF
MUKL
IS ON THE MARKET.
Yah    _£»_ll   hfi»* **\   »*»* .*"«*!£*_!?"»*  tr wnn   tui«k   fn   _>_tk/*«i«*___>    *m_.  Ift*   ._!* ..«**S _. _»__■>••■•___;«!_»_.
"It cured me" or "It saved the life of
my child," are the expressions y°u hear
every day about Chamberlain's Colic, Choi-
era and diarrhoer Remedy. This is true
the world over where this valuable remedy
hat been introduced.. No other remedy in
use for diarrhoer of bowel complaints has
received such general approval. The secret of the success of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is that it
cures.   Sold by all druggists.
1
THOMAS. P. HILL
BANKHEAD,      -.
Planting, Pruning, Spraying
Etc.
P.O. Box 174, kelotona.
,   WW    TT1U   IIHTV   *V   ***** "M*
*»«- WHO" \A\**u***,%sm%+y
ALFRED HANMORE
Pipe Fitter, Wells Dug and
Drioen
Pumps,  Windmills, Drains,
etc., repaired and installed.
Haroeg Aoenue, East.
sub-division, for it is selling rapidly.   The location is ideal, half-a-mile  '
from the town limits and one hundred feet higher, commanding a
beautiful view of the Lake, City, and surrounding country.
The soil is a light loam, with slope sufficient for irrigation and drainage.
Unimproved land, as desirably situated as ours, is selling readily in the
.   fruit sectiohs of Washington and Oregon for from $650 to $1200 per
acre.   Conditions are changing here; before you realize it, this land will
have doubled in price.
NOW IS THE TIME TO PURCHASE.
We advise you to inspect the property at once, and make your selection.
It is going fast. The property has been little more than a week on the
market, and at the end of the week, May 21st, there were but nineteen
lots remaining unsold. Our town is rapidly growing, and it will not be
long before this property will be practically a part of it, and we feel safe
in saying, the choice residential sectibn.
'We might also state that it is the Company's plan to reserve the adjoining
1,000 acres, to be improved and planted out in one large orchard and
retained for itself. '
3KCaps of the sub-dhisbn, together with information regarding prices and terms may be
had at our office.
The CENTRAL OKANAGAN LANDS, Ltd.
KELOWNA, B.G.
A
^ V- »r: 6
The Orchard Gitg Record
Thursday, June 30
The Kelotona Land
pyfl>w,LT.J«M.Jtf=^™««^^WWM'l«mi^Hri't<lTl.tlHJ/n
and Orchard Co.,
W. C. T. U. Notes.
Conducted by the Ladies of tlie Kelcwna branch
of the W.C. T.U.
The W.C.T.U. meet every second Tuesday of the month at the home of one or
other of the members. Visitors are always
welcome.
LIMITED.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
IN THE CITY
Cadder Avenue       Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
FIVE ACRE LOTS
WITHIN ONE MILE OF CITY
LIMITS
On Easy Terms
TEN ACRE LOTS
ON THE BENCH
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
CALL OR WRITE
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Leon St.
Your Photograph
made at
Gratfs Photo Studio
can be mounted in the very latest
styles.
NOVEL FOLDERS
ARTISTIC DECKLE EFFECTS
BEST STANDARD MOUNTS
Call and see samples and arrange for a sitting.
Rowcliffe Block.
Poor John and hia moiley.
John was a citizen of Montreal, whose
residence was in the eastern part of the
city. Some time ago I had occassion to
visit his home, under circumstances which
will never be forgotten. It was a very
striking object lesson in reference to the
liuqor traffic.
The hero of this sketch, poor John, was
au abandomed drunkard, He was able to
earn about ten dollars a week, and could
have earned much more but for his drunkenness. He spent fully half of his earning
in liquor, leaving five dollars to pay for
rent, feul, food, clothing for himself, his
wife and his four children
When I entered that miserable home the
sight that met my eyes was such as could
not easily be described. The children were
all but naked, the mother herself a bundle
of rags, and in all their faces you could
easily read the outlines gaunt famine.
On leaving the house, 1 called on a lady,
who promptly and kindly did all the necessary shoping to supply the mother and
children with what they needed.
It has already been stated that John was
an abandomed .drunkard. We may also
add to this another statement, that John
was an abandomed brute. In about a
week after the good lady had made her
purchases and clothed the household.John
got hold of the little dresses, jackets, etc.,
and bore them off in triumph. Where ?
To the pawnshop, to get more money for
whisky. The family were as destitute as
ever, and John-had an extra supply of liquor. Such are the results of the manufacture importation and sale of intoxicating
liquor.
As I stood in that miserable home, for it
contained no chair for me to sit on, these
questions presented themselves in my mind
with fearful force, where is the money gone
which should have been spent in clothing
for that poor women that she might attend
church, who has the money which should
have provided needful food and raiment
for those naked starving children ?
First, the saloon-keeper got hold of the
lion's share of John's cash. He was largely responsible for the suffering in John's
home. There is a striking difference between the costly attire of his wife and the
tattered rags of John's wife.
Second, the rum-seller paid a large sum
for license to trade with poor John. So a
considerable fraction of John's money
found it way into the Provincial Treasury.
It is much to be regretted that the government should have to share with the liquor dealer the proceeds of his trade.
Third, when John soaked his brain and
steeped his soul in Scotch whiskey and in
Bass's beer he did so by using that upon
which import duties had to bs paid. Thus
the minister of Finance at Ottawa obtained
his share of John's earnings. Some ten or
twelve millions from import and export
duties legally collected by the Dominion
exchequer.
Fourth, of course, the distiller and brewer had to be paid for their manufactured
goods. As managing director in partnership with the government, their pockets
were well lined with the proceeds of John's
toil and drunkenness.. The residence of
the distiller is a very different affair from
that of John'*, but it was John's money
which helped to build it.
Now I have sufficiently answered the
question above as to what had become of
the money. I have no idea of making any
impeachment of any of the gentlemen above
referred to. They may be good citizens
and good Christians. But they obtained
between them fully one half of that man's
earnings, to the damage and tuffering of
his family. But they obtained the money
in strict accordance with law. And law
goes on legalizing the importation, manufacture and sale of liquor. And it goes on
producing the ruin of thousands of homes.
When will the day come that the electors
and the legislator* of our country will undertake to remove such an infernal piece of
i legislation from the statue books of our
I land.
Town and Country
The last meeting of the W. C
, T. U. met at the home of Mrs.
(■Glenn. The following resolution
met with the approval of every
member present: " That we, as an
association, disapprove of late
Saturday night shopping, that we
will give up this practise ourselves
and will do all we can to influence
others to do the same
Mr. F. Gould who has been associated with the Lake View staff
for some years past left on Monday
last for Calgary, Alta. Wedding
Bells soon, Fred, and then a more
settled life.
Autos are becoming very popular
around Kelowna, linking the town
and country more closely together
as the distances are eaten up by
the never tiring machines. Several
patterns of the 'Mighty Reo' are
on exhibition at the' Dalgleish &
Glenn warerooms.
Mr. Geo. F. Stirling has purchas
ed 40 acres of land at Salmon Arm,
and has taken up his residence
there. He and Mrs. Stirling are to
teach in the two schools in the
district.
Miss Rose Cady, housekeeper
for Mr. Rembler Paul, has gone
on a visit to Paris.
H. F. Wilmott, of Vernon, was a
visitor in town last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hudson were arrivals from India last Thursday.
Mr. Dan Gallagher met with an
accident last week, being violently
thrown from his horse whilst riding
over his ranch. He is, however, on
the road to recovery.
Mr. J. W. Wilkes and R. C
Reed had as guests the members
of the Pringle Company, at a picnic held at Mr. W. Barnes' ranch
across the lake. They report a
very enjoyable afternoon, returning home in the evening with a
string of fine trout.
It was up in Benvoulin that a
German broke his rig and went
into a nearby ranch for a monkey-
wrench. In his German-English it
sounded as though he was seeking
a "monkey ranch," and the farmer
who was a Swiss, laughingly replied that he had kept a dairy
ranch in Switzerland, a chicken
ranch in England, and a cattle
ranch in the Northwest, but had
never yet tried, a monkey "ranch,
and could give his neighbor no in"
formation on the subject. The air
then became heavily charged with
German for a little while.
Mr. Philip Atkinson, who owns
an extensive ranch on the west side
of the lake, left on Monday last for
Vernon, with 4_is fine buckskin
pony, which he has sold to a party
at that point.
Mr. W. J. Mantle has been appointed notary public.
Mrs. Peabody left Monday for a
visit to Montreal.
Amongst a fresh shipment of
automobiles received by Mr. Elliott
this week was a large 45 H.P.
motor dray capable of carrying 3£
tons. This has been sold to Mr. J.
H. Baillie, of South Okanagan. Mr.
Baillie's nephew, Charlie, is running
it-
M[r. and Mrs. J. N. Thompson
leave next week ior Truro, Nova
Scotia. They will be away about
two months.
The Methodist, Presbyterian and
Baptist Sunday schools are arranging for a union picnic, to be held
about the middle of July. The
picnic will probably be held at the
polo grounds, about three miles
south of town.
Phone 34
P^M   "ECONOMY"
FRUIT  JARS
Keep food products for ever, and are specially adapted for home canning of
Vegetables, Fruits, Meat, Soup, G",~r", Atc.
Come in and let us explain its many uses.
C. C. Josselyn
For Staple and Fancy Groceries.
Mrs. Downing and family left
Wednesday morning for the coast,
accompanied by Mrs. Abernathy,
Mrs. Downing8' sister, who I has
been visiting here.
Mrs. J. Ball rehired last Saturday
from New Westminster where she
has been attending the .W.C.T.U.
convention.
Mrs. B. McDonald is paying a
visit to her parents, Mr. Mrs. Hardy
at Vancouver.
Mr. Price Ellison came down on
the mail auto last Thursday morning afterwards taking the boat down
to Naramata to be present at the
regatta.
On Sunday next, July 3rd, the
first Sunday after Dominion Day,
the usual lessons in the presbyter-
ian Sunday school will be given up,
and a patriotic service held instead.
Miss Cameron, of the Public
school, leaves at the end of the
week for Calgary.
"The Mighty Reo."
The car with the get-there-and-back
quality.
Wait until you have seen a Reo
before buying your automobile.
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR
IS DIFFERENT.
Impress upon  your minds  these two special facts:
Robin  Hood Flour must satisfy you in two -
fair trials, or you can have your money back.
It is the guaranteed flour.
Robin  Hood  Flour absorbs more moisture
than other flours, therefore add more water
when you use it, and get a larger whiter loaf.
Oats, Bran, Wheat,
Barley and Oat Chop
Fresh Clean Stock, Just In.
CAR OF FINE BUGGIES
Just placed in stock.
DALGLEISH & GLENN,
Dealers in Farm and
Orchard Implements
Pendozi St. and Lawrence Avenue.
PHONE 150
*-*
" Nobody Knows How Dry I Am."
Kelowna Water Supply
Is good, the Penticton ^teeve notwithstanding.
However, it-is admitted that the addition
of Lime-juice, Sherbot, Nabob Lemonade
Powder, Big Wheel Lemonade, or any of
the summer beverages, will more effectually quench your thirst.
We have a full fresh stock.   Try one.
W. R. TRENCH
Drugs and Stationery.
*vi
1
Get Ready for Hot
Weather and Flies.
We  have a large assortment of
Refrigerators from $10.50 to $75
Ice Cream Freezers, all sizes.
Screen Doors,, Window Screens.
SOLD   BY
THE MORRISON-THOMPSON
HARDWARE Co., Ltd.
ol
■JiwBHI WMaU ,M - ,'y mff W
-^USi "Ti~fltTT,Wl»V Thursday, June 30
The Orchard City Record.
THE Tt 0
It Pays Deariv For its Brilliant
Gaseous Display.
.FORMED BY LIGHT AMD HEAT.
F«r   Away   the   Gu.nat   Is, a   Globular
Mass, and as   II   Nears   the   Sun the
I   Action  of   That   Body   Untwines  the
Tail, Which Is Never Recovered.
Traveling ns comets do lu very elon
gated ellipses, with the suu lu one of
the foci, as tlie attracting point Is
[called, most of their Journey Is spent
tn slow uneventfulness far away from
jthe hearth of the system—hearth' 's
Just what the word focus means. Tbey
are then small globular aggregations,
sluggish and dim—a little roundish
nebula ln look. Sucb tbey appear
when first descried In the telescope
coming ln from space, for they are
rarely seen at all until they have entered within the orbit, of Mars. Distance in part, but still more tbelr own
behavior till then, beeps them hid.
Within this nebulosity, known as the
head, appears as it nears us a bright
spot, the nucleus. Suddenly there occurs a complete change In the deportment of the body, one which renders
It the observed of all observers, and in
less civilized times occasionally Its being held the harbinger of distress, disease and death.
As soon as the comet gets near
enough the beat of tbe sun sets np
eommotion within It By Very's determination of the temperature of the
tmblanketed sunward sid&of the moon
we are enabled to Infer that this heat
Is great at tbe earth's distance from
the sun in spite of tbe cold of space.
This temperature ts 3!>3 degrees if.
And as the comet approaches the
iSiin this beat must increase inversely
as the square of the distance. At half
the radius of rbe earth orbit It is already four times as great above absolute zero, at a quarter sixteen times,
and so on Increasingly, the temperature rising Into thousands of degrees.
No wonder the comet acts as it does.
It at once becomes'uneasy, wanes in
light and, as the spectroscope reveals,
disruptive electric discharges start in
it which let out the imprisoned gases.
Then begins that spectacular career ofj
perihelion passage which makes tbe
comet so superb an object and for
which It pays so dear. The gases
which are thus thrust out from the
interior of the separate meteorites, together witb such particles ot the iron
as are made gaseous by the beat, fall
prey to another force besides gravitation. This force is the impact of light
itself, the light emitted by the sun.
Tbat so immaterial a thing as a
beam of light can have power to move
'even a pith ball Is a conception not
easy to grasp. Vet there Is no doubt
of tbe fact, theoretically calculated
years ago by Clerk Maxwell from his
electro-magnetic theory of light, for the
gaseous particles procped to be repelled
by the sun at enormous speed, eacb
behaving exactly as It should by mathematical analysis If such were the oc-
sastoning cause Evidently the light
waves have a propelling power in the
direction of their own motion equal
to their own speed. x
Why, then, is_.lt that the planets betray no sucb effect In spite of their
size? The answer Is. because of that
very size. Uravlty acts on tbe mass,
a matter of three dimensions; tbe light
force on the surface of the body, a
matter of two. As a body diminishes
In size, therefore, its surface bears a
greater and greater ratio to Its mass
until when small enough the second
force is the stronger of the two.
This relatiop Is betrayed ln tbe conduct of tbe tall. |M'be imprisoned
gases, heated to ex^ulslou on the sunward side of the comet, rise toward it
.in a series of exquisite tuautling envelopes, as If tbe comet's bead were
veiling Itself from the too ardent gaze
of the sun. Then, arter riSIflg^tcr a°
certain height, their initial impetus
overcome, they fall back, repelled by
the light waves, although still attracted by gravity, and are driven out to
:form the tail of the comet, fresh envelopes taking their place.
Sometimes only a single tail Is formed, but at others two or even three are
isbot out, aud wben thin happens one
Is nearly straight, one curved and one
greatly bent Now. calculation shows
that tbe repelling force tn tbe case ot
the first is fourteen rimes tbat of gravity, in the second two aud two-tenths
times, or something less, aud In tbe
'third only about one-fifth of gravity.
But these are the very ratios which
'particles of hydrogen gas, of the hydrocarbons aud of iron or sodium
would respectively show.
As the comet approaches the sun tbe
display becomes more violent and
.more spectacular. . Finer and wilder
grows the pageant the "hairy star"
.loosening its tresses, whlcb bad stood
sedately colled about Its bead amid
the depths of space, to stream in
/gorgeous gleams behind it as It pays
I its orbital obeisance to tbe ruler' of
!lts course. It seemingly backs away
l In keeping with tbe etiquette to royal-
'ty, turning always Its face sunward
■as it retreats whence It came.
! But It pays dearly for Its display.
iTbo matter going to form tbe tall can
|never be recovered, but Is driven farther away. At each successive return
j to tbe sun some of Its mass and bril-
'itance Is thus lost, and this Is why the
[periodic comets, those that have made
[many visits, are such snuill and Inconspicuous objects. It Is only the
comets of.long ellipses _t;rt >orv dl".
jtant habit of which .the n«i-itii-in.n
Ipngi'uut 1b so line.—Voui li« -uinium
.ton.
POOR, BUT P33UD.
The Plea of an Aristocratic Beggar fn
Mexico.
Even a beggar may have pride—at
least in Mexico. At a railroad station
in that country, says Mr. W. E. Oar-
son in his book "Mexico," he noticed
standing a little removed from the
motley throng of mendicants a melancholy-looking Mexican wearing a rather battered^ brown felt sombrero, his.
limbs incased in skin tight trousers of1
thin gray cloth adorned with numer-i
ous patches. Over his shoulders was a
bright red blanket. , He was strumming away at an old-fashioned mandolin and singing some mournful
Spanish song.       -.
Catching sight of me, he stopped
playing and lifted his sombrero, I
went- Out on the car platform and
handed him five cents. To my astonishment, he politely declined my humble offering.
"Senor," said'he in choice Spanish,
with some emotion, "you must pardon me for being unable to accept
your gift, but I am a ten cent beggar, senor, and never, never accept a.
smaller gratuity."
Drawing himself up, with an air of
pride he continued, "I shall be honored to sing for your entertainment a
song of old Spain or one of our noble,
Mexican airs, but always for a fee of
ten cents, never for less, for I am a*
ten cent beggar, senor, poor as I am."
It was impossible to resist this'
touching protest; so, with an apology,
I handed the courtly vagrant his proper fee, which he acknowledged with,
"a thousand thanks" and a graceful1
bow.
At the other end of the car the mob
of beggars were scrambling for copper
coins thrown to them by my _fellow
passengers. The melancholy minstrel
glanced at them, shrugged his shoulders and waved his hand deprecat-
ingly.
"Ah, senor," he observed, "those1
poor people! They have to work hard
to earn their brea_—good folk, worthy
folk, well deserving of your charity—
but they give you a very bad impression of Mexico..' Pray, senor, do riot
class them with poor musicians' like
myself."
With these words he commenced
twanging his discordant instrument
again and once more burs.t into a,
song so dismal that it seemed to make
the gloomy weather even more depressing.
HOMINY AND SAEURKRAUT.
Bee-
How Bells Are Tuned.   /
When certain bells in a chime produce discord they can be tuned. The
tone of a bell may be raised or low-'
, ered by cutting off a little metal in
the proper places. To lower the tone
the bell tuner "puts the bell in''his
lathe and reams it out from; the point
where the swell begins nearly down
to the rim. As the work proceeds he
frequently tests the note with a tuning fork, and the moment the right
tone is reached he stops the reaming.
To raise the tone, on the contrary, he
shaves off the lower edge of the bell,
gradually lessening or flattening the*
bevel, in order to shorten the bell,
for of two bells of equal diameter and!
thickness the shorter will give the
higher note.
A notable instance of bell tuning
was at Lausanne, where twelve bells
in. three neighboring steeples produced only seven distinct notes
produced a most curious discord
and
who
Confessions of a Poet
Although Mr. Austin Dobson,
recently celebrated his seventieth
birthdky, is usually referred to as a
poet, he prefers to be known as a
prose writer. Verse represents only
a part of Mr. TDobson's output,
though, he humorously remarks, it
is idle ever to expect the world to'
realize this. As he put it, "The pub--
lie are always tolerant towards versatility, and apparently having tide-1
ed me off as a poet, so a poet I must
remain; but I have tried very hard
to write prose, and I am always more
pleased when I write a successful'
piece of prose than verse, though
poetry comes easier to me.'* Mr.
Dobson'a early aspirations were in'
the direction of art, and he actually,'
went through a course cf suidy ail
South Kensington.       '&
Nature's Spirit Level.
_ Natare forestalled the invention of1
the   spirit   level.    We  use   nature's
spirit   level  to   retain   our   balance.
This device consists  of  semicircular
canals'or channels   hollowed out  in
connection with the ear and hones of
the head and filled with a fluid lymph.
This fluid flows and   ebbs  in   these
channels and   by  eo  doing   informs
the brain .f the position of the body..
If we move the bead on one side the'
fluid flows that way and notifies us
that we are far beyond the perpendicular.   If it were   not for   this   remarkable spirit level we should never
know until we had   fallen  that  the
body was tilted to a dangerous angle
or that we were losing our balance.
A Delicate Proposal.
A Scotchman . who had survived
three wives and who had a fourth in
oontemplation decided upon a delicate
method of proposing to the latest object of his affections. Accordingly he
took her to walk one afternoon, and
before she realized where their footsteps tended they had arrived at the
graveyard where his lost loves .lay
buried. Standing before the three
tombstones, ho said:
"There lies Jpannie, there lies Gris-
sel, there lies Maggie, and," he added, pointing to the next vacant space.'
and taking her hand tenderly, "hmr>
wad you liko to lie there?"
Properly Cooked,   One Suggests
thoven, the Other Wagner.
Why is it that sauerkraut is never
truly fit to eat until it (has been cooked twice, with an interregnum of twenty-four hours separating the cooking?
And why is it that hominy boiled and
then fried is at times as delicious as
hominy simply boiled?
In "each case every hearty and artistic eater is aware of the fact, but ho
one thinks to discover the reason.
Among the ignorant, of course, sauerkraut is devoured at once and after its
first stewing, but the present inquiry
is not directed toward the habits of
the ignorant. To the connoisseur of
educated taste, to the refined amateur
of delicatessen, sauerkraut cooked
once is as unsavory a mess as Philadelphia pepperpot or Boston beans.
The very thought of it benumbs his
stomach and insults his intelligence.
And yet if that same sauerkraut be
laid away for twenty-four hours, preferably in a stone jar, with a brick on
top, and be brought to a simmer in
some suitable stewpan that same connoisseur will walk twenty miles in the
snow to get a scent of it and a hundred miles on redhot coals to get a few
skeins of it.
. In the Bavarian and Saxon royal
families the sauerkraut for Sunday's
breakfast is always cooked on Friday
evening. An hour or two of brisk
ebullition is enough. Then the beautiful strands are dredged up from the
caldron and transferred to a large
copper or earthen vessel, which is deposited, overnight ih sbme convenient
arsenal. There the kraut remains all
day Saturday and Saturday night. At
dawn on Sunday morning it is withdrawn from its vault and transferred
to an aluminum stewpan and seasoned. Then the mixture is heated, and
the result is sauerkraut de luxe. Once
cooked it would be mere food; twice
cooked it is a thing of beauty and a
joy forever.
Hominy has the same habits. Boil
it once and At is food for convicts and
political hangers-on, but boil it twice
or boil it and then fry it and it is
lifted at once to the range of a superb and flawless victual. The man
who has never tasted hominy in conjunction with -the native wild hog is
a man whose right to be regarded as
entirely civilized and cultured is yet
to be demonstrated. Such viands—
and alas, they are too few!—ennoble
while they warm and educate while
they nourishA In the art of eating
their place is as high as that of Beethoven's Fifth Symphony in the art of
music.
Hominy, indeed, suggests Beethoven
in more ways-than .one. It shows all
of his rugged simplicity and honest
worth.' There is a directness about.it
which wins the heart. It is above all
pretense and subterfuge. Sauerkraut,
on the other hand, is more romantic.
It is not Beethoven, but Wagner. No
matter how well one knows it, it is
full of delicious novelties and surprises.   ■-.
They Did Not Know.
The young woman who reckoned
Anon among her favorite authors must
have been a sister of the officials of
the French Government mentioned by
Alexander A. Boddy in "To Kairwan
the Holy." The commissioners were
sent through Tunisia to ascertain the
names of the rivers, .mountains, ruins,
and so forth.
On the completion of the map made
by the officials it was found that a
very large proportion of the places
bore the same name—that of Ma'ar-
ifsh. It seemed strange and unnatural
that so many mountains, rivers and
ruins should be called alike. Yet the
explorers .solemnly assured the authorities that Berber, Zlass and other
Arabs had been carefully questioned,
and all gave like response.
The truth was that all the mountains, rivers and objects were labelled
on the map with the interesting name
in Arabic- "Don't Know"—"River
Don't Know," "Don't Know mountains." "Oued Ma'arifsh," "Djhbel
Ma'arifsh."
Two Sinners.
"It is very wrong to tell a false-'
hood," sitid his mother to little Jim-
mio, who had cjuight him in one.
"Then we're both offul sinners, aint
we, mawP" queried Jimmie.
; "Both!   What do you meanP"
"Why, yon told Mrs. Smith yeeter-'
day tl'iat you hoped she'd call again,1
an'-after she wuz gone you said you:
wished she'd never come again."
Books and  Reading.
Tt is not from 'the reading of many
books, but  from  tlio mastery of the:
best books, that power comes, [
"**» —'   —        *H"r»- i
Shifting the Responsibility.
An Irishman who traded in small
wares kept a donkey cart, with which
he visited the different villages.. On
one-occasion he came to abridge
where a tollwas levied.
He found to his disappointment he
had not enough money to pay H.
A bright thought struck him. He
unharnessed the donkey and put it
into the cart. Then, getting between
the shafts himself, he pulled the cart
with the donkey standing in it on to
the bridge.
In due oourse he was hailed by the
toll collector.
"Hey, man!" cried the latter.
"Whaur's your tollP"
"Begorra," said the Irishman, "just
ask the droiver."
Useless Purchases.
Two eminent French gentlemen, who
were great friends, used to relate an
amusing story of their impecunious
days. Neither fame nor fortune had
come to them, but they were always
hopeful. Tho years had weighed heavily enough upon Jules, however, for
him to have become entirely bald. One
day Alphonse met him with a beaming countenance and cried gayly:
"What do you think, JulesP I have
been buying a strong box!" "Then,
Alphonse," replied Jules firmly, "I
shall buy a hairbrush l'\
"• Frozen Things.
To freeze a living thing means to
most minds to kill it, yet all hardy
plants can be frozen without being
injured. So can many insects if they
are not broken while in that brittle
state. London Punch once suggested
even that human beings could be frozen without harm and said that this
would be. a convenient way .of disposing of children during a railway trip.
Why Grandma Failed.
-Catherine's grandmother generally
brought her a piece of candy or a nut
when she returned from a party.
Once, however, she forgot, and Kath-
erine, never thinking she could .ba
forgotten, asked, "Alfesn't then
thing loose, gr&n^BMT"   ,
AUNT AB-
VISIT.
The   Old   Lady    Managed   to   Make
Things Pretty  Lively.
Sawkins says that something always
happens when his Aunt Abbie comes
to visit. She is eighty-four, and, although she cannot hear and her eyesight is poor, still she is very active,
particularly at night, when she frequently gets up to take a sip of milk
and nibble a cracker.
The first night of her last visit she
got up at two o'clock to take her second snack. Feeling around with a
lighted match for the gas, she set the
curtain on fire. Without a moment's
hesitation she pulled the blazing curtain down and tried to beat
thee blaze out with her bed slipper. She couldn't, so Bhe hurried
downstairs in the dark to 3awkinsJ
room and pounded on the door.
Sawkins and his wife awoke with a
start and heard some one mumbling
outside the door. Aunt Abbie had pot
her teeth away for the night, and her
voice sounded strange.
They sprang oat of bed nd yanked
open the door.
"Fire!" muttered Ann* Abbie in
deep guttural tones. And she pointed
upstairs.
Up to the third floor front darted
Sawkins, followed by his wife and
Aunt Abbie. The carpet and a wicker
chair holding Aunt Abbie's undergarments were burning briskly. Sawkins
grabbed rugs and tried to smother the
blaze, while his' wife ran to tbe fourth
floor to arouse the servants.
The servants came rushing down in
bare feet and nightgowns. Sawkins
meanwhile attended strictly to business.,- With water carried from the
bathroom the fire was extinguished.
During the excitement Sawkins had
forgotten ■ all about his father, but
as the old man had not showed up
Sawkins thought his father was still
asleep, downstairs.
It seems not. His father had heard
Aunt Abbie say "FireT and very
thoughtfully for an old man of seventy-nine, had opened his window and
yelled "Fire!" Then he had gone out
on the front steps in his nightshirt
and,yelled until some one heard him
and sent in an alarm.
When the firemen came one of them
took Sawkins' father, as he was, into
the next house. So when Sawkins ran
downstairs to tell bis father about
the fire he met the firemen coming up.
They told him the old man was in
next door. So soon as the firemen
had gone Sawkins went in next door
after his father.
Mr. Sawkins, Sr., was sitting in the
parlor, surrounded by "the neighbor's
family, and busily employed in consuming a hot drink. His costume was
a nightshirt covered by a swallowtail
coat, patent leather pumps and knees
draped in a steamer rug.
Sawkins was so struck by bis father's genteel appearance that he gravely thanked the neighbors for their
kindness in outfitting his father. Then
he took his father home in his novel
costume to show his wife.
Send
us your
Printing Order
We can execute them neatly and
cheaply, and give you satisfaction
every time.
THE RECORD
JOB PRINT
DEPT.
VHONE 94
Why not get an Automobile?
Did you ever stop to figure out the advantages which a reliable
Automobile possesses over the old-fashioned horse and rig ?
Did you ever think, you who live in the country, what a big
saving of precious time in the busy season it would be to have a car
which would run you into town and back in the time it would take
to catch the old horse and hitch him up ?
What a quick means it would present of marketing your small
fruit, vegetables, dairy, and poultry produce?
Do you know that over 76,000 farmers in the States are running
automobiles? They are realizing the benefits of quick transportation
in their business.
Just sit down right now and think ^
and then. come around let us talk to you about the best car to meet
your individual needs. It will cost you nothing to get advice and
see the various styles we sell.
J
-ill
are made by a reliable firm with a many years' reputation to maintain. They are the embodiment of ease and comfort, simple to
manipulate, powerful, efficient, durable, and economical.
S. T. ELLIOTT
Kelowna, B. C.
, v ffis
A.vJ
*    f
________
'_______£
tA%
M .u_jc_a^3(ibrvEiaf>itAi>aaMln^AKu£i
a
The Orchard Cifctj Record.
Thursdsiiji June 00
THE
Thats the place, and Saturday the day
When a person lays  their hard
earned money on the counter
they want value received.
You will get it here,  and  also  some
Specials for Saturday, July 2nd.
Choice  Red  Salmon,    for   1 Oc.  tin.
Choicest Bulk Raisins, 3 lbs. for 25c.
Fruit Jars, Improved Jem, with screw
tops, Pints, $1.15, Quarts, $1.35,
Half-gallons, $ 1.60
For Green Vegetables  and Fresh
Fruits, we have everything in season.
Our Ice Cream  Parlors  open every
night—enough, said.
GO   TO
K. F. OXLEY'S
Phone 35 Phone 35
The Money Saving Store.
BURIED HIS OPPONENT.
"Sunset" Cox Pronounced the Eulogy
and Wrote the Epitaph.
Aillai Stevenson in his reminiscences
tells some stories of the witty New
York congressman, "Sunset" Cox. One
relates how Cox got even wltb a new
-member who tried to crush him, and
another gives Cox's retort to Samuel
J. Tilden's effort to win the dyed In
tbe wool Republican state of Vermont
ln 1876.
A new member from a sparsely settled district entered the bouse. His
avoirdupois was ln keeping witb the
vast territorial area be represented.
As a wit he was without a rival ln his
section.   The admiration of his con-
Metcalf s Market Report
Continued from page I.
conversation with retailers   here, I
find a very strong feeling in favour
of B.C fruit of all kinds.  They have
no jobbing houses  here,  and   are
supplied by the jobbing houses  of
Saskatoon and Regina although in
v past years they had mixed carloads
of B.C. fruit.    Coombs & Co., Rogers & Co., A. F. Purdy & Co.,   and
I Handell &Co., all deal  largely  in
: fruit, cp-operating to-gether some-
\ times in buying   of  the   same.    A
: few B.C. strawberries came in here
I from B.C., but it is a long and expensive trip.   They have to go ov-
. ...    i er two roads to reach here, costing
stitnents  over  the  marvelous attain  !   •     y 1   n      <__■ nn l.     j_ j
.«_.,,.._ >,♦ *».,_  -_.,»  m_.r_h__. o«ai./w_iv I via  K.irkella, $4.UU  per hundred
ments of the  new  member scarcely i __•_£•     _„ i c   _     j    j
exceeded his own. Only the opportu- j pounds, via Kegma M.I 3 a hundred
nity was wanting when the star of the pounds, but could not co-oper-
gentleman from New York should go '. ate and handle mixed carloads of
down and his own be In the ascendant
The opportunity at length came, ln
the great speech made by the new
member Mr. Cox was the victim ot the
bour, the recipient of many compliments much more fervid than kind.
The seven vials of wrath were opened
upon bim. A vast storehouse of wit.
ancient and modern, was literally exhausted for tbe occasion. Even the diminutive size of the New York member was mentioned ln terms of disparagement
Tbe speech caused much merriment
In the bouse during Its delivery, and
Its author, with an air of self satisfaction rarely witnessed even ln that
body, resumed bis seat Mr. Cox at
once took the floor. No attempt will
be made to do justice to his speech.
Tbe mauner. the tone of voice, which
caused an uproar upon the floor and ln
the galleries, can never find their way
to print Referring to the ill mannered
allusion to his size, he said "that his
constituents preferred a representative
wltb brains rather than one whose
only claims to distinction consisted in
an abuorm'al abdominal development"
In tragic tones be then pronounced a
funeral eulogy over his assailant and
suggested as a fitting inscription for
his tombstone the pathetic words of
Byrou:
" Tid\ Greece, but living Greece no
more."
Soon after the nomination of Tilden
for president Mr. Cox was invited to
attend a political meeting at the state
capital and address the Democracy of
Vermont When tbe scarcity of Demo}
crats in the Green Mountain State is
taken Into account tbe significance of
Mt. Cox's reply will readily appear.
His telegram was to the effect that
pressing engagements prevented his
attending, but "if the Democracy of
Vermont will drop Into my library any
afternoon about 4 o'clock I will ad
dress them witb great pleasure."
9XM
\
The People's Store
Phones:  Grocery, 214    Dry Goods, 314     Office, 143
BROOMS! BROOMS! BROOMS!
We have just  received  a  large  shipment of
Rice Straw Brooms
j From Japan. ^
These we are selling at the
Ridiculously Low Price of 3 for $1.00.
As you know, the price of broom com is very high, and it is almost
impossible to get a good corn broom for less than 50c. to  75c, so
come and try the rice straw before they are all gone, as we cannot
get any more at the same price.
TOILET SETTS.
A large shipment of these   just to   hand, in all the latest shapes and
colourings, ranging in price from  $_>& to $jj$Q
fruit by freight at this point successfully. This morning before leaving
I saw some Vashon Island strawberries, came from Winnipeg; arrived soft and mouldy. Express
rates from Winnipep to Prince Albert, $2.40 per hundred pounds.
There is certainly a better feeling
on the part of the jobbing houses
and retailers towards buying and
handling our fruit this season. They
recognize we have a good crop of
fruit; and tney are also aware that
it will come into these markets, and
if they do not handle it they . will
have it in competition anyway.
I am trying to impress upon jobbers, retailers, and consumers I
come in contact with, that we have
an abundant crcp of all varieties of
fruit, arid that it will be to their advantage to handle B.C. fruit for
many reasons.
Another point our growers and
shippers ought to bear in mnid is
the fact that although all our fruit
might be marketed in the provinces
of Alberta and Saskatchewan it will
be advisable to market a percentage of our output in the province
of Manitoba, for the purpose of not
only selling our fruit, but for the
advertising of it, and also the possibilities of fruit growing in this
p-ovince, removing the impression
that exists in the mind of some
that we are not growing or producing any appreciable quantity of
fruit as yet.
It is to be hoped our growers and
shippers will use every endeavor to
put on a good product this season
for these markets;  because  prices
will be ruled to a great extent by
Oregon and Washington competitive prices, and we may be prepared
to meet them.     Prices f.o.b. there,
plus the duty and any  advantage,
we may have in freight rates will
be the ruling prices for same variety and grade of fruit in B.C.
Yours truly,
(signed)   J. C METCALFE,
Commissioner.
ssjom
WANTED!
■REB
2 Cents per word, fint insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
FOR SALE.—Twelve acres of good fruit
land on benches, with water record,
also an 8-roorried house on Park Ave.,
Kelowna.   Apply P.O. box 175.    J3tf
HOUSE TO RENT
Eight-roomed house (Morden's) opposite
Pridham's orchard, with half acre land,
small fruits, etc.   Apply Geo. E. Boyer.
TO RENT
A large  store  in  Water  Street.
Campbell Bros., Kelowna.
Apply
18 tf
NOTICE.
E. A. Day will  not  be  responsible  for
any debt contracted in his name and without his written order. 26-38p
THREE ROOMED COTTAGE
To let, with cellarage and stable  at back,
$10. a month,  situated ill Pendozi  Street.
Apply in first instance to Box J, Record
Office. •    20tf
WANTED.
Young girl  to  assist  housework.    Small
family on ranch.    Mrs. Frank Crane, Rutland. B.C. 28tf
...      LOST
A minature picture of little girl in copper
frame.     Of no  special value  except  to
owner.   Reward for return.   S. M.  Gore,
Hawksdale Dairy. 29-1
HOUSEKEEPER
widow, thoroughly domesticated, with two
girls  aged  8  and  9, desires  situation as
working  housekeeper  where  if possible
her two children could be with her.
Apply P.O. Box 163, Kelowna.      x
WANTED
Good smart boy from 15 to 18 years of age
to learn the automobile business.   Apply,
S. T. Elliott. 30 tf
FOR SALE
Matched team grey gelding, 8 and 9 years
old; weight 3,100.   Splendid  work. team.
T. S. Drennen Keremeos, B.C. 30-33
Mr. A. W. Dalgleish and family
moved out to their ranche at Rutland last Week. Mr. Dalgleish has
built a fine house on his Rutland
property, and has already carried
out considerable improvements.
The examinations for entrance
to the High school are being held
this week, sixteen candidates having entered from Kelowna, three
from Ellison, four from Black
Mountain, and two from Mission
Creek. Miss McNaughton is presiding officer.
WANTED
Second - Hand . Phonograph, good  condition, with records, reasonable price, apply
J. P. Grey, Royal Hotel, Kelowna.      30 tf
. SEXTON WANTED , '
At once for St. Michael and All Angels'
Church. Apply to F. A. Taylor,' Esq.,
churchwarden, Kelowna. 31-2
FOR SALE
Thoroughbred Jersey bull calf, 7 months
old.     Dan  McLean, three  miles  east on
Vernon road. 3I-3p
FOR SALE
One baby carriage and bath.     Apply R.
D. Fraser, Ellis st. . 31p
FOR SALE
Haavy team, $350.   Can be seen working
at Bear Creek.   Apply L. Lefroy. -    31 -4p
BIRTHS
A full assortment of
GLASSWARE
has just   arrived.
Table   Setts,   Water Jugs,  Ice Creams, Tumblers of   all   kinds, Ales, Ports,
Sherries, Champagnes, Whiskies, Beers, etc., etc., at prices to  suit everyone.
r ..'.•'■.
Remember Five off for Cash at Lawson s.
Friday, June 24th, to the wife of
H. Gladden, a boy.
Saturday, June 25 th, to the wife
of W. A. Tooth, a boy,
Wednesday, June 29th, to the
wife of Frank Crane, of Rutland, a
girl. .
Thursday, June 23rd, to the wife
of W. Lloyd-Jones, a bov.
RE-BUILT TYPEWRITERS FOR SALE
at immensely reduced prices. We are
offering all makes of typewriters for sale.
These' machines7are in perfect condition,
having been rebuilt in our own workshop
by the most expert workmen in the city.
Send for price list. The Oliver Typewriter Agency, 321, Homer st, Vancouver,
B. C.    P.O. Box 1481. 31.4
CITY OF KELOWNA
-Court of Revision-
Notice is hereby given that the first sitting
of the annual Court of Revision of the
Municipality of the City of Kelowna will be
held in the Council Chamber,. Bernard
Avenue, Kelowna, B.C., on • Monday the
1st day August, 1910, at 10 o'clock a.m.
for the. purpose of hearing complaints
against the assessment as made by the
Assossor, and for revising and correcting
the assessment roll.
Dated at Kelowna, June 20th, 1910.
G.H.DUNN,
1.36 GtyClerk-
NOTICE
I hereby give notice that I will hot be
responsible  after  this  date for any debts
contracted in my name without my written
order. (Signed)   J.A.MORRISON.
June 30. 1910. • 31.3
•
Headquarters for the Economical Buyer
WOMEN'S BEAUTY
It Can Never Be Perfect Without
Luxuriant Hair
• A head of luxuriant hair is sure to be
attractive. But nature has not crowned
every women with glorious hair. Some
very loveable women she has treated
rather scantily in this respect
For instance, there are tens of thousands
of women in Canada to-day, who have
harsh, faded and lusUrlesc.hair, who are
unattractive simply because they do not
know that nowadays even the whims of
pature can be overruled by the genius of
science.
If you area women without beautiful hair,
do not permit your attractions to be hidden
because of this! slight'misfortune.
. , Go to-day to P. B. Willits & Co. and buy
a large bottle of Parisian Sage for 50 cents,
use it each hi&ht, and you will notice this
harsh, repulsive hair disappear, and in its
and in its place will come soft, silky, bright,
and luxuriant hair.
Parisian Sage is guaranteed by P. B. Willits 6c Co. to cure dandruff, itching of the
LAND   ACT.
OSOYOOS LAND DISTRICT
DISTRICT OF YALE
Take notice that I John Delbert McTavish
of Rossland, occupation Laborer, intend to
apply fpr permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted half mile
west of the north-west corner of A. J. Ed-
wards pre-emption claim : thence west
eighty (60) chains; thence south eighty (80)
chains; thence east eighty (80) chains;
thence, north eighty (80) chains to point of
commencement. ■•'■''
JOHN DELBERT McTAVISH
Date April 13, 1910.    . 24-31
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
will br»ce up the nerves, banish sick headache, prevent despondency and invigorate
the whole system.   Sold by all druggists.
Just received   direct
from the manufacturers in England, a
large shipment of
The  Celebrated
"K" Boots.
Men's White   Buckskin Tennis Shoes,
Rubber Soles,
Men's   White Buckskin Boots,
Rubber Soles!
Men's Tan Willow
Calf Boots,
Light and Heavy
Weights
Inspection Invited.
The Kelotona
Outfitting
Store
The Store oi the
Stylish Shoe
W. B. M. CALDER
Proprietor
Don't Experiment
With your watch. Asa general run
it tt costly. If tjour horse took 'sick
and refused to go, would you take
him to ihe vet. or try and diagnose
his case yourself ? If there is anything wrong with your watch bring
it lo me. I do not charge for examining it, and I will quote you the
lowest possible price for repair, at
the same time I will guarantee to
make it a perfeet timekeeper, and I
will be responsible for the work I do
on tt for one year.
This guarantee alto applies lo
Clocks and other repairs;
GIVE MBA TRIAL.
WALTER M.PARKER
WATCHMAKER & JEWELER
Bernard Avenue.   s
All work absolutely guaranteed
TwW
Mat*
*Asaya-Neural!
THE   NEW   REMEDY   FOR
Nervous Exhaustion
Grief and worry drain the nervous system with disheartening
rapidity. The signs are lack of
interest, lack of appetite, insomnia. The onlyremedyisFood,Rest
and nerve repair. "AsayA-N«u-
rau," is and makes possible this
cure. It feeds the nerves; Induces
sleep, quickens the appetite, aids
digestion, restores nerye vitality.
$i .50 per bottle. Obtain ftom
the local agent.
p. b. muji^s.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is sold on
a guarantee that if you are not satisfied
after using two-thirds of a bottle according
to directions, your money will be refunded'
It is up to you to try.   Sold by all druggists'
I scalp, and stop falling hair in  two weeks,
or money back. |
A"'      : ■•     ;.,  •    • • ■■     '.
fl< A WANT AD. in the Record
will bring, speedy results.
TO   RENT
Large and  attractive
rooms and offices in the
Raymer Block
Appfy to^ H. W. RAYMER
.-, Bernard Avenue.
J.
■ 7
r vs. ** >
V "".-.V.
siwA'%'.    . i
■:>•
ts^^VBMMMIfcaK*.
aff"'"_'?_"^?"?l,'r?'i i.L'i.'fe-w^ii'^ii*^
^JiKi_l4i^^^j^^f7^i^..|iij,^j..j.^ig.__:^
■l^yii'Agu«_.;.'.j..',U!>!

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