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The Orchard City Record May 26, 1910

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 ■ /
v     M MM _i|r | _Hi<ni I 111 I lll_ KlJll I III I 'III II
Advertise
And   the   world   is
with you;  Quit and _
you stand alone.
Circulation Highest,
, Rates Lowest.
Publish ajh
__n .Kelowna
ThWrctard Qr*y   of-
&k___>_v__>____
i«<i_iW<iM_V___iiMtt<tfiW8iia_
Job Printing
Special Facilities for
Executing High-
Class Half-Tone and
General Letterpress
Work.
VOL. II.   NO. 26.
KELOWNA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, MAY 26, 1910.
$1.50 Per Annum.
Meeting of City Council
Mr. Millie Explains New System of Fire Alarm Boxes
Price Realized for City's Debentures.
Good
$ I 55
33 50
68 72.
7 50
6 28
A meeting of the city council
was held Monday n-orning last,
attended by the mayor and Aldermen Cox, Jones, Leckie and Stirling.
The minutes of last meeting having
been read and confirmed, the
following accounts were referred
to the finance committee, to be
paid if found correct:
Canadian Fairbanks Co., cast plugs
and insulating varnish	
Crane Co., steam separator	
do.      corporation stopcocks...
C. P. R. express on brass cocks, etc
do.   freight on steam separator
A motion was put through that
the mayor and treasurer be authorized to borrow from the Bank of
Montreal the sum of $1000 for
general purposes.
NTbe subject of a fire alarm system
was then taken up, the mayor announcing that Mr. Millie, who was
present, had been going into the
subject, and bad collected a large
amount of prices and other data.
He had kindly consented to come
before the council that morning
and lay before them the information he had gathered with respect
to fire alarm boxes.
Mr. Millie said he had carefully
examined the merits of several
different systems, and by far the
best for the city's purpose was oqe
known as the " Mine-O-Phone."
The installation consisted of iron
water-proof boxes, which, would
have to be. affixed to tlie existing
kjj"'>^ftric light poles. Each box con-
' ilained a phone. In case of fire it
would be necessary to open the
door of the box and ring the alarm
by turning the handle according to
the directions clearly shown over
the box. -
The alarm would ring simultaneously in the power house, the
fire hall and the central telephone
office.
The system would be entirely
independent of the existing telephone system, and would only be
connected with the latter to enable
the telephone staff to take up the
alarm in case of need.
Each box would have a different
signal, so that its position could be
located by the number of short or
long rings. The directions would
be clearly painted above the box,
and would be illuminated by night
with a small electric lamp.
Mr. Millie thought that ten or
twelve boxes would be sufficient at
present, and these with freight
from Chicago, where they are
mads, and duty would cost aoout
$40 each. The wiring would cost
about $300 to $400.
The system had many advantages. It was simple, and could
not well get out of order. It could
be used as an ordinary phone by
the city employees, to communicate
with the power house, and also for
police calls. The cost of maintenance would be slight; the only
thing needed would be the occas-
' ional renewing of the batteries.
The matter was eventually left
over to be discussed in committee.
Aid. Stirling announced that an
offer had been jreceived from W. A.
Mackenzie & Co., of Toronto, of
98 for the $13,500 5 per cent,
debentures recently voted on for
the extension of the water system!
and the re-building of the power
house. He thought it would be
advisable to accept the offer. The
city had been holding off for 98J, J
but in the meantime they, were
paying interest to the bank on
money borrowed for the above
purposes at the rate of 6 per cent,
and to wait a few months for the
higher price would leave .them
about even. He advised, however,
that the offer should be accepted
with accrued interest to date.
Mr. Leckie, who has a taste for
arithmetical comparisons, had
figured that the price of 98 was
10 per cent, better than was realized last January for 6 per cent, debentures, and with one exception,
the highest price ever realized for
the city's bonds.
of Aid.
Cox, it
offer of
Lecki
was
W.
ie«
re-
A.
On the motion
seconded by Aid.
solved   that   the
Mackenzie & Co., bf 98 and accrued
interest be accepted.
Moved by Aid. Stirling, seconded
by Aid. Leckie, that the following
estimates submitted by the School
Trustees be passed:
SCHOOL ESTIMATES FOR 1910.
Dr.
Unused portion of estimates for
- 1909 '.. $ 129 80
Prov. Gov." Grant  for  teachers'
salaries    3390 00
Amount to be raised by taxation   4224 20
Dramatic Society Scores
Fresh Triumph
Brilliant
Production
•Mikado."
of the
$7744 00
Cr.
Salaries
... 1080 00
"   L. M. Wade	
...   840 00
...   840 00
"   J. Hyatt	
...   720 00
...   720 00
..   420 00
..   10000
Fuel	
200 00
...  200 do
..   210 00
...300 00
School supplies and sundries ...
..   500 00
..   150 00
54 00
$7744 00
■ ■     '- * - ■ ■'Mis
statement of New'School Building and
Land Account to April 30, 1910.
-Dr.
Proceeds of Sale of Debentures
under By-law No. 43 .$ 5,000 00
Proceeds of Sale of Debentures -  -
under By-law No.45  4.995 00
Proceeds of Sale of Debentures
under By-law No.46  5,550 00
Interest on Savings Bank Act.... 176 50
Prov.  Grant for New School
Building  8,000 00
$23,721 50
Cr.
Purchase price of land for New
School  ; $ 4,000 00
Cost of Furniture pur. to date.. 364 35
Draining School Grounds  276 00
Teleg., Adverts., etc  7 95
Paid on Act. of Architect fees 400 00
do.            School contract 8,075 40
Balance  10,597 80
$23,721 50
Dr.
Balance on hand $10,597 80
Amount to be raised by. By-law   2,986 80
$i 3,584 60
Cr.
H. W. Raymer, contract price
for building        $14,060 00
Less paid on Act.      8,075 40
5,984 60
Cost of finishing top floor         2,000 00
Extras on building to date	
Bal. of Arch, fees	
Heating apparatus complete...
180 new seat* for New School
Fence, cement walks, etc	
Amount to be raised by taxation
Deben.
300 00
500 00
3,000 00
1.000 00
800 00
There was an eclipse of the
moon on Monday night which was
really a fine spectacle. But the
overshadowing of that celestial
body was as nothing to the total
eclipse of all previous efforts
achieved by the Kelowna Musical
and Dramatic Society in their production of the "Mikado." The
preparation for it had been long
and the postponement tiresome
and ' tantalizing, but when the
eventful day did arrive it certainly
surpassed all expectations.
The scenery and dresses were
of the most brilliant description.
The s.cenes both for the courtyard
and Ko Ko's garden are not the
work of an amateur, but of a past-
master in the art of scene painting.
The orchestra are .well up to their
work, and the whole production
went through with a swing from
start to finish. The chorus is fairly
well balanced and the music was
rendered in first-rate style.
As the Mikado, Mr. A. Graham
was a great success, and his song
in the second act was loudly applauded. Mrs. Huycke, with her
charming voice and dainty manner
makes a delightful Yum Yum£
while Miss Coppinger and Miss-
Mabel Wilson as her two sisters'
were distinctly pleasing. j
There is scope for really fine
acting in the part of Katisha, and1
Miss Dorothy Lamb played the
role of disappointed lover to perfection. There was real tragic
force« in her rendering of " Ye
Tempests Roar," in the powerful j
finale to the first act. What a
capital Cleopatra she would make I
As the Lord High Executioner
Bobby Reed was at his best, and
kept the fun going in fine style.
He has added much to his reputation as a clever fun-maker.
Mr. Gil. Hassell acquitted himself well as Nanki Poo, though he
still shows signs of his recent illness. Mr. Albert Ely's fine voice
did full justice to his part of Pish
Tush, while as Pooh Bah, Mr. Geo.
Benmore showed a good deal of
clever originality.
Mr. J. E. Watson, the musical
director, and Mr. Reed, the stage
manager, have good reason to congratulate themselves on the production. I
On Tuesday night there was a
record attendance and the opera
house was packed by the largest
crowd its walls had ever held.
Scores were turned away, unable
to get inside the doors.
On Friday, the society will give
a performance in - ernon, and on
Saturday, by special request, they
are to give a third performance in
the Kelowna Opera House.
Boating Accident on
the Lake
Visitors  From  Vernon
Narrow Escape.
Have
A party of visitors from Vernon
had a narrow escape from drowning on Tuesday afternoon. Mr.
Mc Williams, Mr. Metcalf and Miss
Cooper hired a canoe, and as the
afternoon was fine and the lake
quite smooth, they anticipated an
hour or two of pleasant boating.
They crossed to the other side of
the lake safely enough, but on their
return journey a sudden squall
sprang up and overturned the
canoe. Mr. Mc Williams managed
to stick to the boat and kept himself afloat in that way. Miss
Cooper and Mr. Metcalf were both
good swimmers, especially Miss
Cooper, but they were hampered
by their clothing, and the dullness
ofthe water.
Mrs.  John  Milligan,   who   was
watching for their retiirn, witnessed the accident,-and drew the attention of Mr. Claude James to it.
The  latter at  once  set  out in a
motor boat, accompanied by Mr.
Bell and Mr. Leeny. They succeeded  in  rescuing  Mc Williams,  and
Mr. W. B. M. Calcer, who had also
gone out in his boat, caught Mr.
Metcalf just as he was sinking for
the third time.   In  the  meantime,
the Hart brothers, in a row boat,
reached Miss Cooper and held her
up until Claude James got around
with  his launch   and   took    her
.aboard.    Both Miss Cooper and
Metcalf were   unconscious   when
.rescued.  They.were taken with all
speed   to  the   Royal   Hotel' and
[.medical aid summoned. Dr. Boyce,
Dr. Huycke,  Dr.  Keller and  Dr.
Williams of Vernon, were soon on
the scene,  and  by   their   united
efforts succeeded in restoring them
to consciousness. McWilliams, who
had held on to fhe canoe, was not
much worse, but both Miss Cooper
and Metcalf had a very narrow
escape, and in the opinion of those
who saw them, another minute or
two in the water would rendered
life extinct.   They were so far recovered next morning as to be able
to return to Vernon.
Big Time on Victoria Day
Capital Programme Successfully Carried Out   ■
for the Afternoon Horse Races
Large Crowd
Lacrosse Match
District Change of Methodist
Ministers
$13,584 60
4,224 20
2,986 80
In the original estimates a sum
of $750 was requested for painting
and repairing the Central School
building and fence. Also a sum of
$300 for new desks and seats for
school. The latter item was dropped altogether, and by omitting the
painting the former was reduced to
$300, thus reducing the total sum
required by $750.
It had not been the intention of
the school trustees to finish the
upper storey of the new building,
but it had since been decided that
it would be advisable to do so, and
it was therefore necessary to raise
more money for that purpose. The
sum required would be $2,986.80.
By-law No. 74, to raise the sum
of $3000 to " complete the erection
of buildings for school purposes,"
had been prepared, and on the
motion of Aid. L&ckie, seconded
by Aid. Stirling, was read a first
Conttaaad-on pw 2.
At the recent Conference in
Nelson a great many changes took
place in the pastorates of churches
in the Okanagan as well as' in other parts of the province. The following are the stations and pastors
of this District:—
Enderby—Rev. C. F. Connor B.A.
B.D.
Vernon—Rev. Jno. Robson B.A.
Kelowna—Rev. J. W. Davidson
b:a. B.D.
Mount View—Rev. Wm.. Vance
B.A.
Peachlland~Rev. P. D. Knox.
KSummerland—Rev. F. W. Hardy
M.A. B.D.
Penticton and  Naramata—Rev.
G. O. Fallis B.D.
Keremeos—Rev. G. R. B. Kinney
B.A.
The Rev. J. W. Davidson, B.A.
BD., of the Montreal Conference
has accepted the invitation of the
Kelowna Methodists, and will probably arrive to take up- his duties
about June 1st.
Tbe Lacrosse Match was to have
been played on the Recreation
Grounds, but after an inspection
the Vernon captain decided that it
was still too rough for their liking,
and- accordingly an adjournment
was made to Boyce's field. There
was some doubt as to whether this
course would be acceptable to
those wbo had paid for seats in
the grand stand, but as the teams
refused .to play anywhere else,
there was no help for it.
At about a quarter to five the
teams lined up as follows
Kelowna
Goal
Point
Cover Point
1st Def.
2nd Def.
3rd Def.
Centre
3rd Home
2nd Home
1st Home
Out
Inside
L. Pettigrew
H. Newby
Kennedy.
C. McMillan
h McMillan
H. Glenn,
Fuller
McOueen-
Holdeh
A. McMillan
Pettigrew
H. Paul
Vemon
Davis
Noble
Elliott
Byers
Bennett
Galbraith
Crazier
French
Cowan
Reinhard
McKinnon
Bumyeat
Paly started in fast .and furious,
the Vernon team getting quickly
down to business. Cowan made
a successful shot at the goal within the first five minutes, and the
visiting team showed a fine combination, evidently the result of
much practise, and their score rapidly rose, putting three • goals to
their credit before the end of the
first quarter, Kelowna having scored one.
Play soon began to be a little
rough, and several minor accidents
occurred, the worst of which was
a nasty cut on the head received
by C. G. Fuller. The hurt, though
hot serious, bled freely, and he
had to be taken over to Dr. Huyke's
surgery.
At the commencement of the
last quarter, the score stood 5 to 2
in favor of Vernon. The Kelowna
boys had now got warmed up, and
during the next ten minutes did
some really remarkable work, scoring wo goals in quick time, but too
late,,the score at finish, being 6-4,
Kelowna had a big day on the
24th. With ideal weather conditions
and a splendid programme of sports
the large crowd which assembled
at the Recreation Grounds including large numbers of visitors from
all. points in the valley, certainly
enjoyed themselves to the full.
The Grounds are gradually being
fixed in fine shape, and now that
the A. & T. Association by a ten
year lease are taking things into their
own hands again, with the intention
of spending considerable sums of
money on improvements, Kelowna
will soon be able to boast of having one of the finest recreation
grounds in the province.
The morning events opened
soon after ten o'clock and some
good races were witnessed, the
entries being good, and the interest
never flagging from start to finish.
The members of the committee
acting as judges with T. McQueen
as starter.
In the first race of 75 yards, for
Boys of 14 and under the first prize
of $ 1 ,was won by A. Raymer; the
second prize of 50c, Pfyffer; third
prize of 25c, Sutherland.
In the 50 yard race for Boys 10
and under, first prize, 75c. D. Mills;
second prize, 50c, J. Baker; third
prize, 25 c, I. Mills.
50 yard race for Girls 14 and
under, first prize $1, Mary Cox;
second, 50c, Mildred Russell; third,
25 c, Laura Russell.
50 yard race for Girls 1.0 and
under, first prize, 75c, Amy Flemming ; second, 50c, Mary Mills;
third 25c, Pfyffer.
100 yards Open Race there were
nine entries, the first prize of $5
going to G. N. Kennedy, whose
time was 11 sec; second, $2.50,
L. Carsorso.
The Sack Race as usual created
considerable amusement. There
were seven entries; and the first
prize of $2.50 was easily won by W.
Kruger; second, $1, J. McMillan.
To give the youngsters a chance
an extra Sack Race was added to
the programme, restricted to boys
16 and under. Nine entered, Geo.
Swordy winning first prize; sec,
Geo. Munford; third, A. Weddell.
' The 220 yards Open Race was
an interesting event, G. N. Kennedy
again carrying off first prize of $5,
L. Carsorso coming in second,$2.50.
The winning time was 25| seconds.
The Hop, Step and Jump is more
difficult to achieve than it looks
and many of the contestants failed
because of their inability to make
the proper movements. W. Kruger
won first, $3, covering a distance
of 37 feet 5_ inches. Charlie Alex
was second, $2, with 36 feet 5 ins.
The latter could hop like a kangaroo, but lost ground on the step
and jump. ■
W. Kruger and Charlie Alex
were also the winners of the first
prize, $3, in the Three-legged Race,
G. N. Kennedy and Angus McMillan being second, $2.
Half-mile Open, Geo. Stirling
first prize,.$5; E. G. Fuller, $2.50.
Winning time, 2 minutes and 30
seconds.
In the Hurdle Race five started
for the final heat, G. N. Kennedy
being first, $5, and Charlie Alex
second, $2.50.
There were only three entries
for the Bicycle Race, R. D. Fraser
winning first, $5, and Geo. Black-
man second, $2.50, P. Dunn dropping out the second time' round.
This closed 'the, events for the
morning and a stampede was at
once made for refreshment.
In the afternoon the attendance
was augmented by the arrival of the
"Aberdeen " bringing a crowd of
visitors. Rigs of all kinds poured
in from the country and when the
horse races commenced the stand
waa full and the space around was
fairly well crowded.
' The entries were not quite so
good as in the morning, but considering that only local horses were
present some good races were
witnessed.
The Half-mile Buggy Race
A^lM.
■m
was
called off as no one seemed inclined to match his pacer against Mr.
Copeland's " R.A.C."
The Half-mile Tandem Race had
three entries. A good start was
made, and the running was exceedingly close round the whole course.
The first prize $10 went to AlberSi
and the second of $5 to P. Carsorso.
In the Quarter-mile Dash the
entries were G. K. Smith's " Fancy
Me," Dr. Richard's [' Pinky," G. K.
L. Pyman's "Polly," and-R. Lam-
bly's " Little Willie." Dr. Richard's
horse riden by A. Weddell got in
first ($15) with Pyman's " Polly " a
close second ($7.50)
The Lacrosse Relay Race be-'
tween Vernon and Kelowna was
something of a novelty. A Vernon
and a Kelowna man were stationed
at intervals around the course. The
first pair start together each handing a handherchief to the man on
his own side as soon as he reaches
him. Vernon held the lead until
the third relay was reached when
Harold Glenn saved the situation
for Kelowna by closing up the gap
and handing the handkerchief to
G. N. Kennedy who finished some A 77
distance ahead. 7 A_
The cowboy race  is always a ;:i; • 7
popular event.   In  this case 'the 7:A
contestants had   to saddle :. their• 7
horses, mount, and  ride around     A
posts driven into the ground some    A
distance apart.   The  turning was. 7:7.1
the, difficult part and  needed tm>
fool in the rrionageineht of._. horse
to get round the posfe vrithout=Id^©f|7^
ing time.   The first prize . of; $ 10, A ^"
was won by Bessette, L. Carsarso, 7 A
second, $5. 7.
The   entries   for'the half-mile
Open were Dr. Richard's "Pinky,"   -
E.  G.  Fuller's "Don   E."  Q.  K.     f
Smith's "Fancy Me," and a horse     ',
belonging to McDonald of Rudand :
which had no name and was christened  "Jumbo" for the occaasion.
A good start was made, and excit-
ing contest was witnessed, Fuller's     7
horse finishing first with " Pinky"" 7
close  behind and "Jumbo" third.     7
An Automobile Race   was   to
have been run next between Dr.    7
Williams and Mr. H. Gregg of Vernon.   This would have been interesting as.the first automobile Race  7
in Kelowna.   Dr. Williams how-   ,:
ever retired from the contest.   7
The Tug of War,- too, failed to    A
materialize. ' The fire brigade boys;   v
were to have been matched against   Ai
a " police team" chosen from those     ■..
who bad at any rime donemuty ^"Ai^
policemen   in   the city, but the
"bobbies" seemed to be such husky
felloWs as to make the contest too
unequal   and   the brigade boys
dropped out.
A match Tandem Race wa* ar-     s
ranged in which Albera, Bessette,
and Carsarso took part, finishing
in the order named.
A special Boy's Pony Race re-        ,.$
suited in a win for W. Thompson,
with L. Wilson, second.
Financially the sports were a
success the receipts amounting to
about $420. covering all expenses.
m
$8
i
#i
»>7
Hydrographic Survey.
Mr. P. de Lautour arrived here
Tuesday, the 24th, bringing camp
outfit for the Government hydro-
graphic survey party that will operate this season on the West side
of the lake under the supervision
of Mr. F. R. Johnson, B.C.L.S., C.E'.
of Vernon. This party will commence operations at Bear creek
and work north to the railway belt.
Mr. R. S. Pelly,-B.C.LS.. of Armstrong, has commenced operations f
at the south end of Wood's Iake/^g-
and will work east   and   south;A>'
taking in Mission creek and thej>^|
country south to Penticton, creek. *|p^.
Mr. Harry Smullen arrived fvom^
Vancouver yesterday, arid will Joi^^
the staff at the Twentieth Gehto&A
Barber shop.
7WYk
A. v
M
•«.A
Vi< t
The Orchard City Record
Thursday, May 26
JOB PRINTING
We are particularly well fixed
to execute all your orders for
printing. With new type, new
machinery, skilled mechanics
and every labor saving device
we can do your work quick,
well and at reasonable prices.
Call up 94, we'll wait upon you
The Record Job Print Dept.
THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD
Published eoery Thursday at the Office,
Kelowna, B.C.
Teaching n Horse to Jump.
JOHX LEATHLEY, Editor.
CHAS. H. LEATHLEY. Business Manager.
Subscription $1.50 per annum.
T» United States $2.00 per annum.,
Advertising rates upon application.
CITY COUNCIL MEETING
Continued from page 1
time.
A draft of the lease of the site in
the park to the Aquatic Association
was handed to Aid. Jones for consideration.
Aid. Cox asked if it was the intention of the council to hire Mr.
Brunette again this year to look
after the gasoline fire engine.
There had been much dissatisfaction expressed, he said, at the
council spending $100 a year for
that purpose.
Aid. Jones understood that this
year it would not be necessary, as
some members of the brigade were
now able to look after it.
A few sarcastic remarks were
levelled at the engine. It seems as
though that unfoitunate piece* of
mechanism can never be mentioned without calling forth facetious
remarks from someone. And yet,
as some of the aldermen pointed
out it could hardly be said to have
had fair trial. At fires where it had
been taken, frenzied amateurs had
" monkeyed " with it, turning valves
the wrong way and even wrenching parts off in their excitement.
Mayor Sutherland said that a
gasoline engine was a tickleish
thing to run at any time. The
trouble with this one was that it
was not run in the way its makers
had originally intended it to be. It
had been designed to start with a
torch, a system in which a small
vessel is filled with gasoline and
lighted. But electric batteries had
been fitted. The batteries did not
belong to the machine, and were
the source of most of the trouble.
If the torch had been used instead
of the batteries there would have
been no difficulty in starting it up.
The clerk was instructed to inform Mr. Brunette that his services
would not be required.
Aid. Cox asked what was to be
done with the " open cistern" at
the corner near the new Presbyterian church.
The mayor said that it would be
filled as soon as they had a hydrant
fixed and in working order at that
point.
The meeting was then adjourned
until Monday next. May 30.
I will venture to lay down four
rules, which, I believe, contain the
secret of complete success.
First, there must be no punishment connected with the act of jumping which might associate the act
with pain.
Secondly, progress should be from
the crossing of obstacles, such as a
log laid on the ground, so small that
tlie idea of hesitation cannot arise,
and thence by imperceptibly increasing steps to larger jumps.
Thirdly, perfection in jumping
from a stand or walk must be attained before -fast jumping is attempted.
And, fourthly, perfection in slow
jumping must be attained in "long
reins" before a rider is carried over
a fence.
The "long reins" used at this
stage should be very long, that is,
30 or 35 yards each, and, of course,
disconnected. They should be of
light, round plaited (not twisted)
rope, which runes easily through the
hands, and is not liable to coil and
entangle the instructor. A leading
rein should be carried by a helper in
case it may be necessary; and as
soon as the obstacles become large
enough to require real jumping, an
experienced horse to show what is
required is an invaluable assistance.
An example goes a long way towards
revealing to the pupil what is required, and how it should be done.
The time to begin riding a young
horse over fences should be regulated by two considerations. Proficiency in the long reins should be
such that the increased efforts demanded shall neither over-strain nor
weary him. To avoid the risk of his
refusing his task, a beginning should
be made, as before, with obstacles
which can be walked over, and progress to stiffer ones should, if anjT-
thing, be more gradual than in the
earlier stage.—"Patricy Perterras,"
in "Baily's Magazine."
TWO CLASS".  0" HUMANITY.
CUTS AND COUKT PLASTEIt.
Many people make the mistake of
using court plaster over a cut. The
plaster closes the wound prematurely, preventing the natural cleansing
of the wound and the egress of any
particles of dirt which may have
entered. It also keeps the edges
moist, encouraging the pus formation.
In the treatment of a cut do not
be in too much of a hurry to stop the
bleeding. Unless an artery is severed,
which becomes evident by the
forcible spurting of the blood, there
is no need of haste. Each movement
of free bleeding, as the "Family
Doctor" points out, aids in rendering
the wound antiseptic, as the blood
coming from within cleanses the
wound better than any other application.
After free bleeding has been allowed for a few minutes let a stream
of hot water, which has previously
been boiled, run over the wound.
This will cleanse the edges and check
the bleeding.
Givers and Takers Are the Two Great
Divisions   of   Mankind.
The world of Immunity is divided
into two classes—those who give and
thoce who receive. Tlie perfect wo-
matt is she who under, tands how to
receive as well ii:. 'iow to give, who is
as graceful in ;r- ntunce as she is in
bestowal.
"I am sorry f-.i: -l.;.it girl," said a
friend of mine, with whom I had been
discussing people in general, and a
very charming young girl in particular, at whose coining out celebration
we had both been present the afternoon before.
"Why do you say such a thing?" I
asked in some surprise. "To me she
has always seemed to belong to the
highly-favored class of mortals that
the gods have exempted from the ordinary cares of humanity."
"It is not n question of environment,' was the answer, "but of temperament. She will always give'more
than she receives. Emotional, sensitive and impulsive, the very qualities
that render her so attractive, are
those that must bring her sorrow. A
girl of her type must eternally be at,
a disadvantage with the world around
her, on whom she squanders her sympathy and tenderness in vain."
"But," said I hesitatingly, "such a
nature as you describe finds compensation in the mere joy of giving. If
the sensitive and emotional suffer
keenly, they also enjoy keenly. It is
natural for such a type to express itself lavishly without a thought of recompense deserved, or looked forward
to. Like the sunshine and' sweet air
and the perfume of flowers, the temperamental giving out is impartial and
the act blesses the giver."
"Then you are making literal appli- '
cation of the wisdom that 'it is more
blessed to give than  to  receive.'   Is
that   what  you   are   trying   to   bring'
home to me?" inquired my friend.
"Not altogether," I said, "for people differ widely, and it seems to me
that the blessing is broad enough to
benefit both classes. Isn't it right for
the flowers to open their petals to the
kiss of the sun? Isn't it equally so
for the two classes—those who give
and those who receive. The perfect
woman is she who understands how to
receive as well as how to give, who is
as graceful in acceptance as she is in
bestowal.
"If she understands and appreciates
aright, the joy of giving for herself
should she, through herself, be unwilling to deny that joy to others?
From the smiles which come naturally to her lips, even to the bestowal
of her own dear self, a woman thrills
to the joy of giving. It makes as
much or more the happiness of her
life as her joy i_. receiving."—Mary
St. Ives.
Annua! Meetin" of W.CT.U.
At the annual meeting of the W.
C.T.U. the election of  officers  for
the ensuing year was as follows:
President, Mrs. Ball.
Vice-Pres., Mrs. Harvey.
Cor. Sec, Mrs. Dolson.
Rec. Sec, Miss Angust.
Treas., Mrs. Glenn.
Superintendents for departments:
Literature    and    White    Ribbon
Bulletin, Mrs. Cox.
Work  among   Lumbermen—Mrs.
Glass.    ,
Parlor Meeting—Mrs. McEachern.
Press Work —Mrs. Herdman.
Flower Mission—Mrs. Wilson.
Moral Education—Mrs. Ball.
Foreign Work—Miss Mawhinney.
Juvenile and Sunday School Work
—Miss Angust.   ,
Anti-Narcotic—Mrs. Rowcliffe.
Medal  Contest—Mrs.  Jones   and
Mrs. Dilworth.
Fair  Work — Mrs.   Renwick   and
Ray.
Local Option—Mrs. Welch.
Social Committee--Mr8. Glenn, Mrs
Geo. Thompson, Mrs. Curts and
Mrs. Martin.
The work done by the Society
during the past year has been progressive and encouraging, and our
motto for the eusuing year , will
still be "Ever onward and upward."
The aplendid work of Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablet* ia daily coming
to Jiaht; Np inch grand remedy for liver
and bowel trouble* wa* ever known before,
_A ' ThoM»and* blew thorn for curing con*tlpa-
ittttft *ek headache, biliouanea*, jaundice
;.v**i»ndigdrtioa.   Sjold b)r aH drujgiHa.    ,
hi' .a; v \ fA    '
Rev. S. J.  Thompson  who  has
d •••*•*-«_-»  #'K__»   *\asf  TrAaV   t__I____*J   _-K_t_i   v_iil_
vas «*«£   iiiv   j/uol   jrvui    nti\.u   taix*   |»rw*—
pit of Kelowna Methodist Church
has been stationed at the Wallace
St. Church, Nanaimo. This is one
of the oldest churches in the province, having celebrated its jubilee
last year. Mr.Thompson will preach
his farewell sermons on Sunday
next, and leaves for Nanaimo on
Wednesday, June I st.
At the recent Methodist Conference, the Rev. W. J. Dawson.'D.D.,
of London, England, gave four
splendid addresses at the morning
hours of devotion. Dr. Daw. on is
one of the world celebrities, and it
was a great privilege to hear him.
Rev. J. J. Nixon, of Peachland,
well known also in Kelowna, leaves
next week for Stewart, the newest
city of B.C. Mr. Nixon will be the
pioneer sky pilot in that town, and
his genial Irish smile and strong
common sense ought to win out in
the new camp.
Rev. R. J. Mclntyre. the pastor
of Summerland Methodist church,
has been appointed to Revelstoke,
and also becomes the chairman of
the Kamloops district. He will be
greatly missed in athletic sports in
the Okanagan, but will give a good
account of himself as captain of the
sky pilots of that district.
A Rejected Novel.
Before he had achieved fame the
French novelist Xavicr de Montepin,
on concluding a long and elaborate
tale of adventure, took it, full of hope,
to a publisher, who promptly-declined
it on even the most advantageous
terms, to the writer's poignant mortification. , Twenty years afterward this
identical publisher besought at hia
hands a sensational story, one of those
•eru-f which were the delight of gris-
ettes, offering any price within reason. "Well," said De Montepin,-"I
will oblige you, but my terms must be
very heavy. I want 20,000 francs."
After many protests it was paid. In
telling the story De Montepin used
to add, "The best of the business was
that it was the very same story which
he had previously rejected and which
I had in various directions endeavored
in vain to dispose of."
Church Encouragement of Sport.
Ecclesiastic recognition has been
given the sport of skeeing in Norway
in the special short, early services
held in all the churches during the
season for the convenience of skeera.
These services are called skeeing prayers, and a stranger coming into the
sacred edifices on such an occasion
might think he had blundered into the
barracks of a skee corps. However,
the services are much liked and very
well attended, and there is no difference of opinion about the wisdom of
the church authorities in thus encouraging a sport making so strongly for
healthy bodies and therefore going a
long way toward making healthy
souls.—Outing.
A touch of rheumatism, or a twinge of
neuralgia, whatever the trouble i«, Chamberlain'* Liniment drive* away the pain at
once and cure* the complaint quickly I First
application give* relief. Sold by all druggUt*.
"Salted" by Mr. Salting.
Here is a story of the late Mr. Salting, the great collector, who was very
"near," to put it mildly, in all matters
of ordinary life. He bought at an
auction a case of old vintage champagne. One of his friends, who heard
of this, so worried Mr. Salting concerning the matter that St last ne
asked eight men to dine with, him and
to drink the wine, giving them a long
invitation. All eight accepted, but before the date of the feast each received
a letter saying that Mr. Salting had
received a very favorable offer to sell
the wine, that he had accepted the bid
and that the dinner," therefore, would
not take place.—London Tit-Bits.
Died by Order.
After the battle of Custozza a soldier supposed to have been killed was
entered on the books of his company:
"Died on the 24th of June, 1866,"
etc.
^A few days nfterward it turned out
that he was still alive, arid the honest -
sergeant made the following entry:
"Died by mistake."
At longth there came a letter from
the Ministry of War announcing the
death of the nia'.i at the hospital,
when our ser$*".,t recorded the fact
as follows: ■<#*
"Re-dicd by order of the Ministry."
A Tongue Twister.
Do you read by sight or sound.
Do you skim the sense.or pronounce
the words as you go—iuaudibly, but
conscioijsly? There are many readers
who read by the car, and when this
writer had written the sentence about
V/ick (there'was an election there))
"Wick is rich in Pirtis'.i relics," he
leaned back and tried to whisper it,
thinking of the next. "Wick is rich
in Pictish relics." Say it three times
ftul.kly.-Loadoa.^tonid^        .  _.
GREAT PROMISE
OF   A
Bountiful Harvest
Is already in evidence throughout the district.
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Bill
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"MEN WANTEDS
Placards are dotted around the City, denoting the great
activity with which development and improvement
work is going on. Land is steadily and naturally rising
in value.  You can get in now much cheaper than later. (.
For information as to fruit growing,  tobacco
raising, general farming, etc., write to
The Secretary,
Board qf Trade,
Kelowna, B.C. ■iftiKtti. 'r-yyy.]'y:.
yy»-i.<XiL-;y. "■■^lyyyy
Ay A
Ay.AAyy^Ay'ymyM
Thursday May 26
Orchard Gity Record
§
A7Sft
WE   HANDLE
Hemtzman 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. • :- /•'
y> Get our prices on these instruments.
We handle other makes and can give you a full
size Piano, 7J. 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
The value of persistent advertising has
been repeatedly demonstrated.
Keeping everlastingly at it is what
pays.
i\'
We are   open   to
take  contracts for
Moving Buildings
..AND .'....'*■■'
Pile Driving
ESTIMATES GIVEN
Clarke & Byrns
CONTRACTORS
Box 131 Kelowna
r tv.
Sutton's Seeds
ORDERS TAjCEN NOW FOR '     -
Tomato Plant*
Cabbage Plants
'   Bedding Plant*
Asparagus Roots
;, Rbse Bushes, etc. \
M. l-YSONS
Kelo
wna.
Greenhouse.
AAA-
REMEMBER
THAT
GLENCOE
Offer* the be*t and only reasonable real
eatate investment in the Valley. If you
want to pay $1000 for a poorer soil, that'a
your buntie**. Glencoe offer* the be»t
•oil in the Okanagan Valley at $50 per
acre. Quarter down, remainder in three
Vear*. 5 per cent off on tracts of 160 or
over. 5 per cent off for ca*h. Ideal opportunities for dairy and mixed farming,
hay, fruit, berries, and vegetable*.
W. Curtis Hitchener
GLENCOE, v
i ■'*/■*
Westbank, British Columbia.
A want ad in the
Record brings results.
SOUTH 0KAJMGAN   y
>'■ '  "'■■■,'■     ,j.   vJ      ';&
Rate*, two dollars   per  day..
'Beautiful situation'on the lake.-,
front, plose to the new wharf.
Fishbg, shooting and boating,
and tennis.   •
ffilb.g|4'Ha&cIl,:PrAp?;
D. Wa Crowley Co.
Kelowna. L*4v
■'■■   ,'   - .  '      • \ ■   ': 71
Wholewle & Retail Botchen
v^TA:■■.   .•■  "     .  .A.   ,v -V"-
Goods delivered to any. part of
■£/>".        the City y/i
''■■\'\%- "■   . •■  A   '' ■   y't'-r-
We give our prompt attention
■A-. A to.mail orders V   ■'A .
< A.  Phone 12
PURE SWEET MILK
We can supply an unlimited number
of customers with good rich milk daily
Our method of handling ensures absolute cleanliness,
and we guarantee our milk
free from any adultufation.
S. M. GORE; Manager,
PUNCTUALITY.
It Qcts a Jolt From One Who Never
Can  Be on Time.
So much i_ said about ttye virtue of
punctuality that pSbple Who go in for:
it to any great, extent are exceedingly
uppish and disagreeable. Punctuality
has its bad side, just as everything
else has. People should.remember
this. If they are on .time they only
serve to throw into embarrassing relief the poor §(julb who come hurrying m ten minutes late. It is smug
to be precisely punctual; -It: i_ raisirig
yourself above ihe rest, of mankind,
refusing to partake in its frailties. The
ideal thing from the point of view .of
courtesy to other- and recent humility'
about your own attainments'.is to be
always ten minutes late or. at; least to
appear so. £
If you are to -meet at the package-
office in the Grand Central station
at 4 o'clock sit quietly in the middle of
the hall until twelve minutes after
four; then when you have seen the
other person dash up, followed by
panting porters and fairly dripping
with explanations, wait upjbil the arrival has had a second in which to
recover self-respect and stroll up with
a remark on Timbuktu or the best way
to cultivate carrots. This will insure
your popularity and show you to be a
person of kindness und forethought.
At any rate, it is better than a' pitiless standing at the place where you
said you would be, your superiority
increasing every minute, and confronting, 'upbraiding silently, the
person who promised to meet you because you- appeared a rather likeable
sort, but who finds you in your panoply of punctuality the very reverse of
likeable.     ;. •"
For be it remembered that just as
some people cannot be on time others
cannot to save their skins be late. So
that they deserve not a whit of credit
for it and should, in fact, be reprimanded when they* do if ostentatiously and in public.
SPEED OF WiLb DUCK*
In
Fifty-
Dead  Calm  They  Average
Eight Miles an Hour. • ■■]
My observations were made with
mallard and1 widgeon just off the sea
and coming in at the evening flight,
such birds not having got fully under
way, having traveled only about two
miles or a mile and a half, according
to the state of the tide. The times
varied from 101-2'miles an hour in
the teeth of a hurricane to 190 miles
an hour with half a gale driving" them
forward, their speed with a full gale,
being below this. 0
In a dead calm tjiey averaged;, fifty-
eight miles an hour; but, as I have
mentioned, they were, not traveling at
top speed. Other species of duck-fly
much faster than this, the speed of a
merganser going down wind being
something terrific, and if I mentioned
my rough calculations made as to its
speed, with a stiff breeze behind it
no one would believe me, so I will
refrain from doing so.
One day in March, when a fresh
breeze was blowing down, the Holy
Sound, in Orkney, mergansers vera
lost sight of in five seconds after passing the point upon which I was sit.
ting. They are without 4oubt tbe
fastest of our webfooted birds, although other of the diving ducks, such
as the goldeneye, fly at an enormoq*
velocity. v
, The speed at- which birds are traveling is very deceptive; < For instance,
swallows appear to be going very fast,
but rarely attain a, speed of thirty
miles an hour j whereas wild geese appear to be traveling,very slowly when
seen at a distance, but see them passing over you at dawn about fifty yards
overhead and their wings look like fly-
. wheels, giving the birds the appear*
ance of huge bees in the half light; bo
-fast are their wings, vibrating.
A,      A Little Tragedy of Love.
'She had told him that her father
utterly disapproved of him and had
issued, peremptory orders that , he
should not come to the house. She
trembled as she told, him and there
.were tears in her eyes, for she feared
that even then papa might be within
hearing, possibly reach, of her loved
one. 7;...
.JJut he was brave.
When love was in the van    7
'A ^yvnat cared he for any man? ^"7^
He was, indeed, no fair weather lover, and the storm and stress made him
very much stancher in his devotion to
the one girl in all the world for him.--
"What bodts it, dearest?" he whia-
pred to her, soft' and low, taking
her to his manly bosom, breathing-into her 'shell-like ear. ..-"What boots
it"- r
"I do!" thundered papa, appearing
upon the scene, rear entrance, and
there was a dull, sickening thud which
indicated that ho did.
Armour In \^ar. ^
Waterloo was the last great battle
in which bodily armor was used, Napoleon's caValry using it, and up to
that time with dome success,' but in
the, charges there made his iron
sheathed cuirassiers went down like
rows of pins before the quick-moving
English horse dashing in upon them
■with only naked swords and naked
arms. Pavia (1525) was the first fight
in which troops in large numbers were
armed with the more efficient musket,
while artillery had already been'employed at Crecy (1346), and it was
only a matter of time for the new
agent, gunpowder, to knock out the
man at arms. The "mailed barons"
had no show before the new and ter*'
rible invention of firearms.
Presence of Mind.
During a performace at one of the
London theatres a man and his wife
had a quarrel on the stage, the woman
in a rage of jealousy, the man trying
to persuade her that she was too bus*
picious and too passionate. Both were
acting with great spirit when the wife
moved her arm too near the candle,
andyher muslin dress was in flames In
an instant. Both actors kept their
heads, however.. The husband extinguished the fire and, proceeding with
his part, interpolated:
-Miss  U.  Hudson  left   Monday,
morning for a visit to the coast.
The Summerland. reservoir at
Prairie Valley has been enriched
by the addition of« 5000 brook
trout fry from the government
hatchery at Kault, on the Shuswap.
Mr. P. DuMoulin haa been
elected president of the Okanagan lacrosse league *7 recently
formed at a meeting in Vernon.
Mr. Chas. and Jas. Harvey returned Wednesday from a surveying trip.
Mr. Chas Flemming, who has
been visiting on the prairie for the
past two months, returned home to
Kelowna on Monday last.
Vhe Victoria Day celebrations
brought a large number of visitors
to town, many staying over for a
few days. .
Beginning on the'29th inst the
Knox church Sunday school will
meet at 10 a.m. instead of 2.30 p.m.
every Sabbath during the summer
months.       ■'
The Rev. Logie Macdonell, of
Vernon, who had been planning a
three month's trip to the Old
Country, was suddenly taken ill
with congestion of the lungs. The
congregation has in consequence,
been almost without service for two
weeks past, and the reverend gentleman's trip has had to be postponed.
Under the auspices of the Ladies'
Aid of the Methodist church,
Jimmy Fax and Company will be
at the Opera House for one night
on Tuesday, May 31st. Jimmy
Fax is known throughout the length
and breadth of Canada, and backed
by a splendid company consisting
of Miss Ida G. Elliott, soprano,
Miss Florence Galbraith, dramatic
reader, Miss Agnes B. Quigley,
pianist, and Mr. Hartwell de Mille,
baritone, he is bound to provide a
capital evening's enjoyment. The
prices for reserve seats are $ 1 and
75c; rush seats.50.
Mr. J. Sutherland, the baker, has
been adding a new delivery rig to
his equipment. Mr. Jenkins looks
as proud as ashen with two tails.
The water .pipes are being laid
rapidly all over the town, bur for
the time the streets are badly cut
up.
* 'A f '  '
'■'■' Last Sunday the Rev. Henderson,
former pastor of the the Methodist
church, preached at the evening
Service there.
.There was a fine eclipse of the
moon last Monday night, not a
cloud 'being around to interfere
with the view.
7The Century barber shop,has
installed a new appaiatus for supplying hot water.
The funeral took place on Monday last of Mrs. Corryell, an old-
timer in the valley, and the mother
of the first wife of Mr. E. Weddell.
The remains were brought from
Phoenix, B.C., where the deceased
lady had lived for some years.
The .(death occurred/the previous
Monday. The funeral was attended by two sons from the Carriboo
district, and a grandson from Vancouver. _The_ pall-bearers were
Mr. V. Lloyd-Jones,' Mr. M. J.
Curts. Mr. W. Haug, Mr. D. W.
Sutherland, Dr. Boyce, and Mr. P.
B.W_llit8-
The plastering of the new Presbyterian church Is being proceed-
with this week.
Mr. B. Hoy, of Vemon, was a
visitor in town this week.
Mr. Canovan, engineer for the
Kelowna Irrigation Co., returned
.Wednesday from Victoria.
Capt. Knight wishes to thank
those who so kindly helped in'any
way during his recent illness, especially the ladies who sent, flowers. He and his daughter Anna
left last week for an extended visit
to the eastern provinces.
The Rev. J. D. Welsh went down
Monday afternoon to Summerland
for a short visit.
The Aberdeen made a special
trip to Kelowna, Tuesday, bringing down a large number of visitors from points up the Valley to
the Victoria Da}r sports.
Mrs. Charles Harvey and Mrs. J.
Harvey, jnr., will receive on Wednesday, June 1st, from 4 to 6, Richter street.
Born—To. the wife of A. Reed,
of Benvoulin, Monday, May 23rd,
a daughter.
—To the wife of Frank G. Bud-
iVWWV^^V^S/V^j^W^S^^^^^^^^^^-^^^^A^^W^
CBS was right. Youl^ Monday. May 23rd,
flare up at the least thing."
a son.
THE CASH ;SPH||1
Offers special values every day.
Cooked Ham - ~ per lb. 40c;
Jellied Veal - - V - per lb, 4Qca
Sliced Ox Tongue - per lb. 50&
St. Ivel Tongues and Potted Meats,
all in glass, very appetizing.
PURE ICE CREAM,
ALL FLAVORS.
In pint and quart bricks.
SATURDAY'S EXTRA SPECIAL;
St. Chas. Cream,
2 cans fpr 25c, $1.40 per dozen.
Bread, Cakes, Pastry, Fresh Daily.
BIGGIN & POOLE
GROCERS and CONFECTIONERS
Phone 39 Phone 39 A
7§a
,,m
ml
Ml
■ASft
7.M
Am
;"■"•-*'?■■
^M
KELOWNA WEST BANK
Prices Qupted to Any Point
on the Lake
Ferry io Bear Creek every Friday.
L HAYMAN
Box 66
Kelowna, B.C.
yy&ym
■L/C.
Boat Builder |1
Launches, Sail Boatf §f
Skiffs, Canoes and Scotos
Roto Boats andTCdnp^fl
for hire. y'yyyM
m
am
Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited
will deliver 20 inch wood for
$1.50 per Rick
Orders filled in rotation.
;A73*
"7-JJs.
yyAAA^M
I wish to announce that I will
place on sale
AT    COST
All Trimmed and Untrimmed
Hats and Flowers.
Also also all other goods ^t
greatly reduced prices,     i
,7 ■. j nfi.
Call and see, You will not be
disappointed here. ^
j__-
M TUTCHER,
M$mryPcMit
* '(5__
-4i
* vt.rm ^mwi
■7
The Orchard City Record.
/
Thursday, May 26
INDIANS ON STRIKE.
According to news brought south by the
Camosum the prtnciple of trades unionism
has apparently taken hold of the Indians
of the Skeena River, for they have decided
that $50 a month and board, and even $55
is too small a sum for a decent self-respect-
ing Indian to earn. At the close of the
season of river navigation last year they
pushed the wages for Indian deckhands
up to $55 a month, &nd this was granted
as the season Was nearly closed. Encouraged by this they have recently held
meetings and decided that they will not
work for a less sum than $60, even though
they had previously engaged for $55.
They sent notices of their decision to the
steamboat owners a short time ago, and
this was followed by the following
ultimatum :
Port Simpson, B. C.
Capt Gardner:
Dear Sir.—We, the young people of
Port Simpson, held a meeting on April 11,
1910, and have decided and agreed not to
work on the H. B. boats, and also Foley,
Welch & Stewart's boat, unless the wages
are raised to sixty dollars per month.
(Signed)   JOHN NELSON, Chairman,
J. RYAN, Secretary.
The Hudson - Bay Company and Foley,
Welch & Stewart at once engaged a corn,
petent white crew to do the work which
the Indians had formerly done, and these
were glad to do it for $50 a month, so the
Indians will have to find other fields of
labour for. the present season.
GATHERING OPIUM.
MAY ROD AND GUN.
While fishing occupies prominent positions in the May number of Rod and Gun
in Canada, published by W. J. Taylor,
Woodstock, Ont., there is no lack of variety, articles appealing to sportsmen of all
tastes appearing in this issue. Anglers
who are arranging their spring outings will
find ample provision for their entertainment and will revel in the stories of good
fishing trips told by their furtunate brethren. Mr. Bonnycastle Dale's studies of
Wild Ducks in Canada will interest a vast
number of people, and the sportsmen particularly will find their knowledge of a
fine btrd much increased by a perusal of
this article. Catching kids of Mountain
Goats and White Water Men of St. Maurice
are stories none should miss. Big game
hunting and protective work receive much
attention, while camping and mountaineering have their delights pleasantlypictured.
For variety and interest the number is excellent throughont and sportsmen should
see to it that a copy accompanies them on
every trip.
How the Petals and Juice of the Poppy
Plant Are Procured.
Opium growing is a sort ol garden
cultivation, U_e poppy plants being
grown ln little squares or beds Intersected by tiny water channels for irrigation wherever this is possible. The
growth ot the plants Is carefully tended, and at length the time comes when
they burst out Into flower, aud the
fields look like a sheet of sliver as the
white petals of tbe flowers glisten In
the morning dew.
These beautiful petals are the first
produce of the crop, for the women
aud children of tbe cultivators' fa mi
lies come forth and pick them off one
by one and carefully dry them, so thai
they may serve afterward as the cov
erlng of tbe manufactured cakes of
opium. Then the popples, wltb their
bare capsule beads, remain standing
ln tbe open field until It Is considered
that they are ripe for lancing. Tbe
cultivators then come forth ln the
evening, and witb an implement not
unlike tbe knives of a cupping instrument they scarify tbe capsule on its
sides wltb deep Incisions, so that the
Juice may exude.
In the early morning the cultivators
reappear witb a scraping knife and
their earthenware pots, and tbey
scrape off the exuded Juice and collect
it in their pots. And this is crude
opium.—Blackwood's Magazine.
A BALKY  MULE.
Remedies Were Applied, and He Moved
Just a Little Bit.
"Yessub," said the negro through the
borrowed telephone. He stood on one
toot tn tbe drug store and talked tn
his natural voice, which made the bottles Jingle on the shelves. The numerous people ln tbe store-beard ail
be said as a natural consequence, but
could not bear the conversation at tbe
other end. They deduced, however,
from the negro's remarks that be was
talking with bis boss and tbat be was
a teamster by profession.
-Yessuh." be said, "1 tried dat"
"Yessuh. De ma-an wif the plug
hat he tried dat"
•'No, suh. De ma-an ain't much
buht   Bis nose hit's basted."
"Yessuh.   1 done dat"
"No, suh. De I'll' boy he aln' bunt
none a-tall; Jes' Jolted.*
"Yessub. De schoolteacheh. Hit to'
bis close up some."
"Fire? Yessuh. Not much; no, suh.
He moved a little bit, yessub."
"Yessuh. One o' de wheels was
burnt a little."
"Two o' de wheels—yessuh. Well,
suh, de wagln bit buhned up. No.
suh, , Dey aln' nuffln' let"
"De muel?   Yessuh."
"He's dab yit—yessuh."—Galveston
News.
EHTS.
AT THE OLD STAND.
A. WILSON
SUCCESSOR TO A; R. DAVY
When you want a choice
cut, gioe us a call,
or ring up 24.
Frank Baiutinhimer, Manager.
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
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. GREENE; B. A.. Rector.
PRESBYTERIAN
. Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Services at II a.m.; evening services at 7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wednesdays at 8 p.m.
Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.
Afternoon service at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN. Pastor.
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 8 p.m.
REV. S. I. THOMPSON. Pastor.
BAPTIST
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Servicesat 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   All welcome.
Wed . 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welsh, Pastor.
Do You Know
THAT
Westbank
real estate investments are the best in the
Okanagan    in   quality   of   soil,   location,
prices,   etc.,   and   that  they will triple in
Value in one year?    Have you stopped to
consider?     If  not,   just   remember   that
Westbank will be the largest, most industrious, and  influential place in the valley.
Now is your opportunity.    Most excellent
bargains.   The lots are cleared, cultivated,
fenced, and have young orchards on them;
we'll  irrigated,   and   have   good domesti
water.    Prices, $175 to $200 per acre.
Other most valuable land bargains
$25 per acre up.
W. Curtis Hitchner
GLENCOE
Westbank    -   British Columbia
C.P.R. TIME TABLE.
The sailing schedule of the S. S. Okanagan during the summer months is as follows.
Read up          Daily Except Sundays Read down
10:45            Okanagan  Landing 12:45
8:05             Okanagan Centre 2=25
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 lteft 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.
i__
If you Want Your Jams to keep, they
should;be put up with
' ' ■'   X       .7 ■    .'"      • ' 'A' '        - ■
Cane - Sugar - Only
All B. C. Sugar Refining Company's Products
Consist Solely of Pure CANE SUGAR.
• 7   MANUFACTURED AT VANCOUVER, B.C.  BY
l^5 British Columbia Sugar Refining
Company, Limited.
FINE FEATHERS
MAKE
FINE BIRDS
And fine business stationery will give
a higher tone and dignity to your ;
business, whatever line.
TRY THE " RECORD" NEXT.
THE   FIRST   AND   FINEST   OF   THEM   ALL.
Our 20th Century Clothing ranks first in the Canadian Clothing World for Fit, Style, and Finish.     Remember,  20th
Century Clothing is made by best union tailors, and our prices compare with goods made by cheap labor at half cost.
20th Century Clothing was always, and is to-day, the first and finest in the realms of high-grade tailoring.
We are showing the very latest creations in 20th Century Suits, the finest of the
season.        Come along and give us the pleasure of showing our range.
Special Measure Orders guaranteed in three weeks.     No charges extra.
Our range of Trousers, Two-piece Suits, and Boys' Clothing lead them all
Saturday Specials at Lequime's.
Don't miss taking note of the wonderful values offered in our Saturday Special lot
Specials for Women. Specials for Men.
Women's Dress Skirts, 25 per cent, discount
Have your choice Saturday at 75c. for the dollar.
The Newest in Fabrics, Shades, and Styles you will find
here.   Styles to suit all.
WOMEN'S HOSIERY SPECIAL.
35 c. values, 4 pairs for $1
Fine Lisle Hose, Black and Tans, with Plain or Fancy
.   Lace Ankles.
WOMEN'S NIGHTGOWNS.   }
$1.25 values Special 90c.
Women's Fine Cotton Nightgowns, high or low neck.
Men's Fine Lisle Socks,  35c. values, 4 pairs $t
Green's, Tans, Smock, Navy, Fancys, and Black
MEN'S UNDERWEAR   .
Saturday, 65c. Suit
Fine Balbriggan Underwear.
MEN'S SILK HANDKERCHIEFS.
Job lot of Men's Plain  and  Fancy Silk Handkerchiefs,
Regular 50c. and 65c. values,
Saturday, 3  for $1.
Lowest Prices on
Tents.
BROS. & Co.
Established  1850.
\ ■     .
tmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmm
New Hats, Strqw,
Panama, and Far.
' (
11,' i
"* '.'■■''.'...
.. .     ■,■:;':.*■■■*.:■■
.   .   .:.•,•--: 777777  .
Jiw^jw-^-. .*-l— —_-_.__■*A-.q-._^J-_4J 7*rA"-;Aw#fe*lf|
yy^viti
APAm
ThursdayMag 26
The Orchard Citt) Record
8
JUST A
UHLE OFF.
Not sick by any means!
No, but somehow you do
not seem to have, any ap-
7 petite for your meals.
Don't feel like work either
Perhaps your digestion
is not right. Stomach
a little sour, some
slight flatulance.
What you want is a big
dollar bottle bf
/». Provincial and General News -
' ■      '            '  A"-.   -' ' ;'■  •   ■ ■■■                    '■''■:'•■•"     ,       '■■,■..-■•'
Nyall
estiVe
Tonic
The greatest difficulty, we
hear, is the difficulty of
getting enough to eat after
taking it.
Nyall's Digestive Tonic is of
no use to a chronic dyspeptic
but if you are "Just a little
off," start in at once on
Nyall's Digestive Tonic.
It is a great bracer.
P. B. Wits & Co.
DRUGGISTS and
Kelowna.
PHONE 19
STATIONERS
B.C.
j. A. Bigger
BUILDER and CONTRACTOR
Plans and Estimates Furnished
Residence,
10  Lawrence
PHONE 95 -
Ave.
Kipling has in the "Standard" a poem
entitled " The Dead King," the argument
of which ia summed up in the line: "Our
King asks nothing of any man more than
our King himself has done." The concluding- stanza is. as follows:
We accepted   his toil as our right; none
spared, none excused him ;
When he was bowed by his burden his
. his rest was refused him.
.We troubled his age; with our weakness,;
the blacker our shame.
When he heard that his people  had need
of him, straightway he came.
As he received so he gave, nothing grudged, naught denying.
For our sakes  without  question   he  put
from him all that he cherished.
Simply as any  other  servant,   he  served
and he perished.
All that kings covet was his, and   he flung
it aside for us.
Simply as any that died in his service, he
died for us."
The poet in an envoi bids him, " Who in
the realm today has choice of easy road or
hard to tread, and, " Would sell his soul to
remain in jhe sun, to depart nor love on
our dead."
Preparations are being made for the
yearly series of British Columbia fruit and
other products in the chief centres of the
prairie provinces, Toronto, London, and at
the principal exhibitions in the old country.
The prairie exhibitions at which British
Columbia will this season be represented
are those to be held at Brandon, Regina,
Saskatoon, Medicine Hat and Edmonton,
beginning with Brandon, from July 25 to
29. It was the intention of the department
to show also at Winnipeg, but space could
not be had at the Manitoba capital. The
provincial exhibits " on circuit" will this
season be in the charge .of Mr. £. Bullock-
Webster, who will have with him as first
assistant Mr. W. J. Brandrith of Ladner,
-who also was with Deputy Minister Scdtt
last year in a similar . capacity. Both
gentlemen have had long experience as
farmers and fruit growers in this province.
From the North West centres, the British
Columbia exhibits will go to the Toronto
Industrial, and thence direct to London.
In connection with the application made
to the. government some weeks ago by an
influential deputation representing the
moving spirits in the' first Canadian
National Apple Show, to be held at Vancouver in November, it has been decided
by the executive, after careful consideration
that the government does not see its way
at present to making any grant in assistance
of the project as requested. The delegation asked for $19,000, a similar promotion
grant having been asked of the Dominion
Government, and the City of Vancouver
haying pledged $6000.
A unique tribute was paid by the Canadian Pacific Railway Company to the
memory of King Edward on the day of
the King's funeral. When 3 o'clock arrived in Montreal on Friday afternoon
work on the entire Canadian Pacific system from coast to coast stopped for three
minutes. The hour of three o'clock in
Montreal corresponds with the time the
cortege left Westminster Hall.
Three British shipbuilding firms have
advised the department of marine of their
readiness to establish yards in Canada for
the construction of the ships of the Can-
adion navy. The proposals, however, are
not definite, and until tenders are received
the relative cost of construction here and
in Great Britain will not be known or a
final decision reached as to where the
work will be done,
THE COMET.
The biggest fake of nineteen ten's
Our necks are twisted out of joint,
We've lost some sleep—ah! that's
the point—
In, trying to see the comet.
Star gazers wise who scan the skies
Told  wondrous  tales,  as  nig   as
whales,
Of what we'd see night after night:
That glowing orb with tail so bright
—the comet.
We thought we'd like to be 'bove
ground
When nineteen eighty-five came
round,
Again to see the comet.
But now we've seen the glorious
sight,
Shine  with  such splendour every
night,
We'll content beneath our mound,
And let it rip and tear around
It's orbit big—the comet!
"BENVOULIN."
PROFESSIONAL AND
J      BUSINESS CARDS
J. F. BURNE
Solicitor,
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc..
KELOWNA,     '     :: B.C.
R. B. KERR
Barrister ^
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
KELOWNA,
B.C.
CHAS. HARVEY
B.A.Sc.,C.E.,D.L.S., B.C.L.S.
CIVIL ENGINEER and LAND
SURVEYOR
Kelowna,    B. C.
A POSITIVE CURE
FOR INDIGESTION
DAVIES & MATHIE
Ladies' arid
Gents' Tailors
PENDOZI STREET
;   Repairing and Pressing
t promptly attended to.
Mr. John Pease Babcock, deputy commissioner of fisheries for the Province of
British Columbia, which office he has
filled with signal efficiency and tact since
the creation of the post in 1901, has tendered his resignation in-order to accept the
responsible and highly lucrative position of
chief deputy and executive officer of the
California State Fish and Game Com
mission.
; If you have indigestion, your food
ferments in the stomach and bowels. It
does more; it decays, and the. nutritious
matter which should go to make new
blood decays -with it, and this leads- to an
impoverished condition of the blood, to
nervousness, billiousness, constipation, sick
headache, bad breath w ich disgusts your
friends, and other disagreeable and Unpleasant conditions.
And all this trouble is caused by the
food that doesn't digest, but ferments and
oftimes ret: in the stomach.'
And fermentation is caused by the
stomach not being strong enough to
thoroughly mix the food with the digestive
juices.". •
M-I-Q-N-A is responsible _ for tens of
thousands of cures. In fact, it is such a
.positive, cure for indigestion and all
stomach" troubles that it is guaranteed by
P. B. .Willits & Co. to cure or money back.
The price of a large box of Mi-o-na tablets
!s .50. cents, and they are sure to promptly
relieve .the worst case of indigestion or
gastritis.   Try them.
W. TV ASHBRIDGE
CIVIL ENGINEER
Anoe. Mem. Can. Soc. C. E,      Graduate Toronto
University
Waterworks and Sewerage Syatenu, Pumping and
Lighting Plants, Concrete Construction, etc.
KELOWNA, ::  ■     .  B.C.
RICHARD H. PARKINSON
BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND
SURVEYOR.
CIVIL ENGINEER
P.O. BOX 137
KELOWNA
Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd
DENTIST
P. 0. Box mo
'Phone SB
Corner Peneozi Street and
Lawrence Avenue.
CLIFTON
NURSING AND MATERNITY
HOME
Mrs. LAWRENCE, Graduate Nurse.
Glenn Ave., Kelowna, B.C.
Phone 134
John D. Rockfeller would go broke if he
should spend his entire income trying to
prepare a better medicine thanChambelain'a
Colic, Cholera, and Diarrhoea Remedy for
diarrhoea, dysentery or bowel compliants.
It is simply impossible, and so says every
one that has used it. Sold by all druggists.
COLLETT BROS.
LIVERY AND DRAY
Horses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all C.P.R.
boats.. All kinds of heavy team
work. 'Phone 20.
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
Departmerit.
(pmiomxd HtGH-o-Mi)
CORES CATARRH, ASTHMA,
Bronchitis, Croup, Coughs and Colds? or
money bad_   Sold and guaranteed by
1 P. B. WILLITS & CO.
a  JOHN CURTS
. CONTRACTOR & BUILDER
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ings,Town and Country Residences
JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA
PHONE No. 93
For the Farm, Garden,
or Field.
BEE SUPPLIES.
IMPLE_MENTS.
CATALOGUE   -   -   -   -    FREE.
MONEY TO LOAN
On improved property alto other securities
G. A. FISHER
ROOM tt KELLER BLOCK
Fire, Life, and Accident
•       Insurance.
M.J. HENRY
Office and Packing Grounds,
3010, Westminster Rd., Vancouver.
Miss P. Louise Adams,
A.T.CM.
Scholarship graduate in Piano and
Teacher's Course of Toronto Conservatory
of Music. Late Teacher in Westminster
College, Toronto.
Will receive pupils for pianoforte
tuition.at the studio.
Lawrence Avenue, off Pendozi Street.
Address: P.O. KELOWNA.
THOMAS. P. HILL
BANKHEAD,
Planting, Pruning, Spraying
Etc.
P.O. Box 174, Kelotona."
ALFRED HANMORE
Pipe Fitter, Wells Dug and
Drioen
Pumps,  Windmills, Drains,
etc., repaired and iistnlled.
Haroey Aconite, East.
LARGESALE
By Public Auctiori
On Saturday, May 28th
AT   2   P.M..
Davy's Livery Stables,
Comprising the following articles: .
f Four-horse power Sawing Machine
1 Set Adams' .Sleighs        1 Cockshutt Plow
4 Logging Chains I pair Logging Tongs
1 Crosscut Saw 1 Swamp Hook
1 81b Hammer
Also Furniture, Harness, Horsess, and several  sacks of
Salt (80), and a quantity of other articles, too
numerous to mention.
V. D. WADE,
AUCTIONEER,
KELOWNA, B.C.
M\
You Don't Have to Wait
Indefinitely for returns when
advertising in The Record.
You may confidently expect a generous   response   almost   immediately.
Your Photograph
made at
s Photo Studio
'zx\ 3   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.
AGRICULTURAL
IMPLEMkNTS
The largest and most Complete
stock of farm implements and
orchard tools, buggies, etc., in
the Valley.
S. T. ELLIOTT
jw
1 ..■_
r4\
• <*_
.V
.v. .
A
.1
Importer and Dealer In all kinds of
'■" JMiMn
V
/'I
^ !
,Ai
81, -
1 ^f.
'_. f<*
*\ *. 6
the Orchard (Jifcij- Record
Thuredaij. May 2« y
The Kelotona Land
H*VIH_M___D_MB_fl_UE_U-_BB»s_BHBHntf
and Orchard Co.,
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 Offiiee, Leon St.
T.
W. STIRLING
FINANCIAL AGENT
I HAVE FOR SALE
Two five-acre blocks, partly planted in four-year-old trees.
Adjoining City limits.     Price $2,250 each.
Also some roomy Lake Shore lots near vCadder Ave. '
suitable for Summer Residences.
MONEY TO LOAN
ON REASONABLE TERMS.
Phone 58
Offices on
Leon Ave.
P.O. Box 273
We are specially} equipped for the production of
High-grade Job Printing
and you will be consulting your own interest in
letting us figure on your work-
"Record" Job Print Dept.
W.C. T.U. Notes.
Conducted by the Ladies of the ICelcwna 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.
Boys sometimes think that while the
cigar and pipe may both be bad, no harm
can come from so small a thing as a cigarette. That is a great mistake. Through
cigarettes alone many boys have been
stunted in growth, have been made so
nervous that the hand trembled, and have
weakened their brain power till they could
no longer keep up with their grades at
school. In many instances, too, these were
boys who before using cigarettes had led
their classes.
Dr. C. A. Clinton of the San Francisco
Board of Education, says:
" Cigarette smoking stunts the whole nature. It has an appalling effect on the
whole system. It stupifies the nerves. It
sends boys into consumption. It gives them
enlargement of the heart, and it sends
them into the asylum."
• Dr. Lewis A. Sayre pronounces cigarettes
to be worse for boys than pipes or cigars,
and paper cigarettes than tobacco cigarettes,
perhaps because the paper absorbs more
of the nicotine. A physician who had a
strong suspicion that cigarettes werenot
as harmless they were claimed to be had
one analyzed. The tobacco was found to
be strongly impregnated with opium,
while the wrapper, warranted to be rice
paper, proved to be common paper whitened over with arsenic.
A chemist in New York City purchased
from prominent a dealer a dozen packages
of the highest-priced cigarettes. Those he
sent for analysis to an eminent chemist in
another State, and was astounded by his
report of the quantity of opium found in
these standard brands.
A young man exhibited signs of heart
disease, the pulsations sometimes almost
ceasing, and again so accelerated that he
could scarcely catch his breath, and seemed on the point of dying. On consulting
a doctor he was told that these symtoms
came from the use of cigarettes, and on
banishing them his health was retored.
^An eminent doctor says: "' We look upon the cigarette as the leading demoralization of the last twenty-five years." According to the Philadelphia Times, several
leading physicians of that city "unanimously condemn cigarette smoking as one of
the vilest and most destructive evils that
ever befell the youth of our country : declaring that "its direct tendency being the
deterioration of the race." One of these
physicians affirms that within a single week
he had two patients who had been made
blind by cigarettes.
Out of 412 boys examined by the naval
enlisting officer (Peoria 111.) only 114 "were
accepted..c;'Of the 298 rejections the greater number were on account of weak
hearts, and in the majority of cases this
was caused by cigarette smoking.
Swift & Co. and other Chicago business
houses employing hundreds of boys have
issued this announcement or a similar one;
" So impressed are we with the danger of
cigarette using that we will not employ a
cigarette user."
In John Wanamaker's stores the application blank to be filled out by the boys applying for a position reads. "Do you use
tobacco or cigarettes;" A negiti. e answer is
favorable to their acceptance as employees.
Ayers Sarsaparilla • Company, Lowel,
where hundreds of boys are employed:
"March I, 1902. Believing that the smoking of cigarettes is injurious to mind and
body, thereby udfitting young men for
their best work—therefore, after this date,
we will not employ any young man under
twenty-one years of age who smokes cigarettes."
The assistant general manager of ihe
Cumberland telephone and Telegraph Company has issued the following order:
" You are directed to serve notice that
the use of cigarettes after August 1st, will
be prohibited; and you are further instructed to, in the future, refuse to employ any
one addicted to the habit."
The Pittsburg and Western Railroad forbids the use of cigarettes by the attaches
to passenger trains, and notifies travellers
that they must not smoke cigarettes in the
passenger coaches of the company.
On the West Superior, Wisconsin Railroad, twenty-five laborers, working on a
bridge, were discharged by the roadmaster
because they were smoking cigarettes.
It
A?
Phone 34
S-P-E-C-LAi
FOR   SATURDAY.
Phone 34
Kelowna Peaches,   Kelowna Strawberries,
Two Cans for 35c.
6 for $1.
C. C. Josselyn
For.Staple and Fancy Groceries.
 ■ ii
HUitlOR 0.- Sld.TsS.
It   Is   Far   More   Funny   Because
Is   Unconsciaus.
Like the best.humor of other kinds,
tlie hilmor of the sign is of the un-
oonscious variety. Those who create
jfctre not aware of the fact that they
are adding to the gaiety of nations by
their productions, or it may be that
their own sense of humor is too blunted for them to know it when they
are amusing. The man who put out
the following sign wr.s surely versatile, and yet a sense of humor was
not among his gifts or he must have
seen its absurdity.    £
"High Class Music furnished here
for Concerts, Receptions, Bawls, and
Partys.   Also Chairs Caned."
Equally wi<ie was the range of accomplishments of the woman who
set in one of her front windows a
card bearing this information:
"Music Lessons, also High Class
Washing done Here. Doughnuts for
Sale Wensday and Satterdays."
Though not strictly ' an advertisement, the following may not be out
of place here as its purpose is to
give information in regard to a saleable article. A writer in The Strand
Magazine says he found it on a bottle'erf tomato sauce:
"Tomato Sauce. . The sauce are
pur. The flavor are terrific. Hope
not to think imitation as good as us
sauce. We haven't put nothing but
nice tomatoe in sauce which give us
such terrific flavor. One taste will
have more. Januwala and Co Main
Road Taiping Straits Settlements."
Tho summer visitors in a New
England rural district got no little
fun out of a sign in a berry pasture
near the public highway:
"Berry picking on these, preniis
forbid. Trespassing persecuted.
Berrys for sail at house above. Keep
out. Eggs and chickens also for sail.
Washing and* fine ironing."
In one of the suburbs of Boston
there was in a small store a window
full of the most surprising landscapes, painted china, wash basins,
rolling pins, flower pieces, and mirrors. A card had on it these words:
v. "Miss Blank, Artist. She done
these. Lessons inside, 50 cents.
Lessons outside, 75 cents. .All kinds
of painting did to order. Also Are
Millinery.    Come in."
One "will often find some hilarious
signs in the new mining camps of
the West. The humor of these is
none the less amusing because it is
intentional. Visitors to one of the
camps a few years ago were delighted to find the following before the
door of a log cabin about ten by
fourteen feet in size:
"Dehnonioo's Hotel and Rest-your-
aunt. Rooms with or without Bawth.
No objection to poodle dogs or infants in arms if accompanied' by
their.parents. Elevator not running.
Barber shop and mannycure rooms
closed for repairs. Turkish bawths a
la washtub."       •
Nailed to another cabin was a pine
board on which one read:
"Bored and Lodging. Day Bored.
Call In."
. One of the leading dance and concert halls in the early days of Lead-
ville displayed every Sunday thi_
sign:
"Grand Sacred Concert and Free
B*noe Here To-night."
A woman o_ versatilty in a Western town put in one of her windows
a card on which she made the following interesting announcement:
','Art Painting Taut Here. AUso
Fansy Dancing and Fansy Embrod-
ery. Millinary. Masag'. Corns Cut.
Fansy Hare Dressing. Table Boarders. Vokel Singing. Cooking Lessons
Mid General Art Work."
A man who had gone into the
chicken business on an. extensive
scale put up a large sign by the roadside, on which he made the following announcement to the general
public: A
"Powltry for Sale. Setting Eggs.
Broylers. Ginny Hens. Fancy Fouli
Eggs and powltry" supplied To Private families. Satisfaction Guaranteed."
The Compass In China.
It is generally admitted that the
Chinese used the compass at a very
early period to guide them in their
journeys across the vast plains of Tar-
tary. They made little images, the
arms of which, moved-by a freely suspended magnet, pointed continually
toward the north. An apparatus of
this kind was presented to ambassadors from Cochin China to guide them
on their homeward journey some 1,100
years before the Christian era. The
knowledge thus possessed seems gradually to have traveled westward by
means of the Arabs, though it was
over 2,000 years afterward before
it was generally applied among the
peoples of western Europe.
Absentminded.
A Canadian .farmer noted tor hia.
absentmindedness went to town; one
day and transacted his business with
the utmost precision. He started on
his way hoihe, however, with the firm
conviction that he had forgotten something, but what it was he could not
recall. Aa he neared home the convio-
tion increased, and three times he
stopped his horse and went carefully
through his pocketbook in a vain endeavor to discover what he had forgotten. In due (course he reached
home and waB met by his daughter,
who looked at him in surprise and
exclaimed, "Why, father, where have
you left mother?"
Refined Politeness.
*
In an outward bound Boston car the
other evening there was not a seat
left. A lady entered, and not a man
noticed her standing, apparently. Finally one man rose from his seat and
offered it to the lady. She thanked
him, adding, "You are the only gentleman in the car."
She was startled by the answer,
"Yer botcher life I am, kiddo."
A New Version.
A schoolboy was asked to write "in
his own words" the story of the prodigal son.   He wrote:
"He wnstfidjiis substance in righteous livi'ii;. nnd when ho came back
)u,s f. t'tor l.illod f >r him'thefat head-
od calf."—Londou Fuo,
MEN WANTED.
Cow Ltd.
H. J. HEWETSON, Manager.
DALGLEISH & GLENN
ii — —i———■—-—■———.— MM___a_M,MM__M_,M.MW__^»aW_«_MW^__M_i
Oats, Bran, Wheat,
Barley and Oat Chop
Fresh Clean Stock, Just In.
Car of Robin Hood Flour
Now arrrived.
CAR OF FINE BUGGIES
Just placed in stock.
DALGLEISH & GLENN,
Dealers in Farm and
Orchard Implements ,
Pendozi St. and Lawrence Avenue.
THE
i.
ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
31 BRANCHES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA
Capital Paid Up
Reserve Fund    -
Toted Assets -
$5,000,000
5,700,000
72,000,000
» ;•
SAVINGS BANK DjEPARTMENT
Special Attention Paid to Savings Depositors
KELOWNA B.NC.
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
MORRISON-THOMPSON
HARDWARE Co., Ltd. Thursday, Mat) £6
The Orchard City Record.
Rutland NeWs.
(From our own correspondent.)
Mr. Pike, who has been in charge
of the Methodist Church at Rutland for the past 6 months, will
hold a farewell service next Sunday. He has been appointed by
the stationing committee to Slocan
City, and will be leaving for his
new field next Thursday. During
his short stay with us he has made
many friends, who wish him success.
A large party of Rutlanders took
a rest from the strenuous life, and
drove up to Wood's Lake on the
24th. They thoroughly enjoyed
the change of scenery and the
pleasures of pic-nicing by the lakeside. Those who took part in the
baseball game have reason to remember the unwonted exertion in
making the home runs. Although
some got wet coming home, everybody welcomed the irrigation which
hits the high spots.
MISUNDERSTOOD.
A Snap hi
Residential
Pro
Fine modern house for
sale in the   highest   and
healthiest part of Kelowna
ten minutes walk from the
wharf, 7 . Large   lot with
11 Oft. frontage on the main
street.     House has four
large rooms on ■. the first
flour, four bedrooms, bathroom, and linen closet, and
large concrete cellar. Complete plumbing, with taps
for hot and cold water, hot
water cistern   and   large
tank     inside.       Papered
throughout. Garden planted with fruit trees.    Concrete path.    Will be sold
cheap. '
For further particulars apply
rchard L,itu tiecord I p!e. °f nerre to the ^^s^-^^^^
But After Awhile tho Young Man Made
His Cats Clear.
As tbe young man entered the old
man looked up and scowled.
"Well?" said the old man shortly.
"Your daughter"-- began the young
man, but the old man cut him off abruptly.
"I've noticed that you've been hanging around here a good deal," he said.
"1 suppose that yon've come to tell
me that you love her and want to
marry her?"
"No." replied the young man calmly.
"I've, come to tell you that she loves
me and wants to marry me."
"What?" roared the old man.
"She says so herself," persisted the
young man.
"i never heard of such an exhibition
ot egotistical Impertinence," said the
old man.
"Then you misunderstand me," explained the young man. "My assertion
Is dictated by policy and not by Impertinence.   Eon see, If s just this way.
What 1 want is nothing to yon; now,
is It?"
"Why—er—not—exactly."
"I   might   want  $1,000,   but  that
wouldn't matter to yon, would it?"
"Certainly not"
"You're under no obligations to supply me with what I want, are'you?"
"Hardly."
"Then what a foolish proposition It
would be for me to come to you and
say. 'Mr. Parkinson, I have been very
favorably impressed with yonr house
and furniture,' or 'I think I'd like your
daughter' or anything else in that line.
But when your daughter wants anything it's different Now, Isn't it different?"
"It certainly Is different"" admitted
the old man cautiously.
"Precisely," said the young man.
"She and 1 figured that all oat very
carefully last, night You see, 1 have
no particular prospects, and we could
both see that there wasn't one chance
in a hundred that you would give ber
to me. Then she suggested that you
bad' never yet refused anything that
she wanted, no matter what the cost
might be, and that perhaps It would
be a good plan to change the usual
order somewhat We sort of felt that
it wouldn't be.right to ask you to do
anything for me, but Ifs different In
her case., as 1 remarked before. So
I'm here merely as ber agent to say
that she wants me and that she wants
me very much and to ask you to please
see that she gets me. She never has
wanted anything so much as sue
wants me. and 1 am so favorably disposed toward ber that If you care to
make the Investment 1 shall be quite
willing to leave the terms entirely to
you and her."
Naturally she got him. Wo. wide
awake business man Is going to overlook a chance to get such a fine sam-
News of the Valley.
A Dominion Express office has
been opened in Naramata.
An asbestos mine has been opened
up down the lake at: Shuttleworth
Creek, Okanagan Falls, and is being
developed.
' In response to a petition of a num
ber of citizens Armstrong council
has decided to ask the ratepayers to
vote on the borrowing of $13,000 for
the purpose of improving the electric light system.
A weekly steamboat service is to
be started from Kamloops to Salmon
Arm. The boat leaves Kamloops at
7 a. m. on Saturdays, returning from
Salmon Arm at 7 a. m. Sundays.
B. K. R. Woodey walked into Penticton on Thursday, having walked
5650 miles since April 30, 1908,
when he took steamer from Victoria
to Seattle. His journey has embraced a dozen or more cities and
towns from Mexico to- Canada. He
Is walking on a wager and is carrying a pack of 75 pounds and must
not either eat or sleep at a hotel.—
Penticton Press.
Mrs^ W. C. Clement and Miss M.
Clement left Friday morning to
spend a couple of weeks at Summer-
land, after which Mrs. Clement will
proceed to her home In Kelowna and
Miss Clement will return to Pontic
ton for a few weeks.—Penticton
Press.
On Wednesday night at 10 o'clock
Major H. A. Perry, commanding the
Vernon, B. C, Horse, late Okanagan
Mounted Rifles, passed away at Mr.
Osborne's residence on the Vernon
road. Major Perry took a keen interest in public affairs, was a member of the Vernon City Council and
very popular. The deceased officer
succumbed to that dread disease,
tuberculosis; a hale and hearty man
he enlisted with the troops in South
Africa for the Boer War, and during
the rigors of that campaign contracted pneumonia,, from which he
never recovered. After the war he
migrated to Manitoba where he was
again attacked^ recovering, he moved
to Vernon, where he enjoyed excellent health until about a year ago,
when stress, and worry undermined
his constitution and the dread disease again took hold of him, he slowly became worse; and early this year
went to Kamloops in the hope that
a change of climate would have its
but
pbia Inquirer.
P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail
MEAT MERCHANTS ,V
Fresh Meat Daily
Full supply of Hams and Bacon
Fresh Fish in season
W. LUDLOW, Manager
KELOWNA
effect, but he gradually weakened
and about three weeks ago returned
from Kamloops to spend his few remaining . days with his wife and
daughter at Mr. Osborne's home.
Though full of hope on his return
here, it was apparent that another
soldier of the Boer War would answer the last roll call. . The deceased
officer is survived by a loving wife
and a little daughter of three years,
to whom the sympathy of us all Is
sincerely extended. The body was
taken to Vernon on Friday and in-1
t,erred with full military honors.-—
Armstrong Advertiser.
A cablegram has been received
from Rev. G. Anderson, now in Glasgow, Scotland, announcing his acceptance of a call to the pastorate of
the Vernon Baptist Church. Rev.
Mr. Anderson is not a stranger to the
West, as he was at one time connected with the Baptist Church at Chemainus. It is expected that the new
Baptist Church will be ready for
occupancy when he arrives about the
third Sunday in June,
A   GOOD   STORY   OF   CHESTER
WALLS.
Send
us your
Printing Order
We can execute them neatly and
cheaply, and give you satisfaction
every time.
THE RECORD
JOB PRIM
DEPT.
—-      - 'PHONE 94
Senator Depew was asked by a reporter, as he was having his luggage
examined, if he bad brought any
storied back from Europe. The
Senator laughed and replied:
"Well, ln the smoke-room of the
ship I heard an interesting thing
about a Montanan in Chester.
Chester, you know, Is walled. Its]
wide walls, on which you could drive
a horse, are famous. You can circle
the town on them.
"But the Montanan .knew nothing
about Chester. He had. only arrived
in Liverpool that afternoon.. And as
soon as he finished his quaint dinner, he said to the waiter in the
quaint Chester inn: J
" 'What is the best way for me to
amuse myself here for an hour or
two before bedtime?'
" 'Well, sir,' said the waiter, 'It's
a fine evening, the moon Is full, and
I think you'd find a stroll on the
walls most enjoyable.'
"The Montanan, ignorant of the
popular promenade upon the wide
walls of Chester, thought he was
being guyed. He frowned at the
waiter, and said bitterly:
' " 'What do you take me for? A
torn cat?' "—"New . York Tribune."
Never hesitate about giving Chamberlain'L
Cough Remedy to children. It contains no
opium or other narcotics and can be gven
with implicit confidence. A,» a quick cure
(or coughs and colds to which children are
susceptible, it is unsurpassed. Said by all
druggists.
I
YOUR OPPORTUNITY
TO   SECURE
AN ORCHARD HOME
Having the advantages of both Town and Country life.
OUR FIRST SUBDIVISION OF
GLENMORE
IS ON THE MARKET.
You will have to act quickly if you wish tp secure a lot in this desirable
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 sections of Washington and Oregon for from $650 to $1200 per
acre.   Conditions are changing here;  before you realize it, this land will
have doubled in price.
NOW IS THE TIME TO PURCHASE.
We advise you to inspect the property at once, and make your selection.
It is going fast. The property has been little more than a week on the
market, and at the end of the week, May 21st, there were but nineteen
lots remaining unsold. Our town is rapidly growing, and it will not be
long before .this property will be practically a part of it, and we feel safe
in saying, the choice residential section.
We might also state that it is the Company's plan to reserve the adjoining
1,000 acres, to be improved and planted out in  one large  orchard  and
retained for itself.
JXCaps ofthe sub-division, together with information regarding prices and terms may he
' had at our office.
;■■■:■■;?,$&
'.lL:r;tM
The CENTRAL OKANAGAN LANDS; Ltd.
KELOWNA, B.C.
_S_
JUST   ARRIVED.
On View at the Kelowna
Farmers' Exchange
Buildi
ing;
S. T.ELLIOTT,
The  Up-to-date Implement Dealer,
TEMPORARY  OFFICE,
KELLAR BLOCK, BERNARD AVENUE
KELOWNA, B£.
AiWi
m
* f ^
. .«   •   A   " .    , A. ft
'   > > \A "?. >"- :Aj?3
7 i. AAA-  7A?. f*he Orchard Gitt) Record.
T
Thursday May l_6
THE
tore o
The warm weather is now coming on, and one does not
really know just what they do want to eat.
Let us suggest something for you :
Boned  Turkey,  Chicken,  and  Duck, Roast Beef and
Mutton, Ham Loaf.
Canned Lobsters, Shrimps, and Oysters.
Olives, Stuffed or Plain.
For a Cool, Refreshing Drink,
Lime and Grape Juice, Lemon Squash,
and all kinds of Soft Drinks at our Soda Fountain,
Ice Cream in Bricks or any style.
Watch our Windows for
Saturday Specials
Green Vegetables Lettuce
Everything You Want at
K. F. OXLEY'S
TO   RENT
Large and   attractive
rooms and offices in the
Raymer Block
Appl\) to
H. W. RAYMER
Bernard Avenue.
When having your
Piano Tuned
have it done by a reliable man,
backed by a reliable company.
A. R. K.ILBEY who is the authorized tuner of the Mason & Risch
Company, is in town, and can
guarantee satisfaction. Leave
orders with Crawford & Co.
Phone 35
Phone 35
OPEN EVERY NIGHT for
Ice Cream only.
Owing to the great
demand for seats
FOR   THE
"MIKADO,"
The Society, by special
request, will give a
Final Performance
On Saturday,
May 28th,
AT 8 P.M.
Book your seats early at Willitt's
Drug Store.
Reserve Seats, $ 1, Rush Seats,
50c, children half-price to
all parts.
i#<
The People's Store
Phones:  Grocery, 214    Dry Goods, 314     Office, 143
To be Comfortably and properly dressed for the hot
Summer Weather, visit our store.
NEW GOODS ALL IN, AND PRICES CORRECT.
Mens  Oxford Shoes,
New Styles in Tans,
Ox-blood,  and Patent,
Comfortable and Stylish.
We are also showing an excellent range of
CANVAS   SHOES
both low and high, in brown and grey.  Very suitable
for summer wear.
MENS SUMMER UNDERWEAR
In light Wools and Cottons, in natural, white, and  colored.    Also a  good assortment of Combination Suits to choose from.
NEW STRAW HATS
Plain and Fancy, with Black, Green, Bromn, and Fancy bands.     Select one
whilst we have your size.
New Summer Shirts, New Belts, New Fancy Sox.
Buy Early whilst the Range is complete.
Remember Five off for Cash at Lawson s.
LAWSON, Ltd.
HE GOT THE GOODS.
Headquarters for the Economical Buyer
Business Deal Between Potter Palmer
and A. T Stewart.
At the time ol tin- civil war Potter
Palmer was in tit" <n-.\ uoods business
la Chicago, nn- •>. n Z. Leiier and
Marshall Kieni  . working for him
Palmer wasn'i - >>'ii known, but he
had a good reinn.trmi. In the trade,
and he didn't nnve tt> introduce himself when lie i-Hlled on old A T. Stewart to buy some goods After some
flickering they 'agreed upon the price,
aud Palmer calmly said that he would
take about $100,000 worth. It was a
little larger bill than Stewart exactly
eared to sell young Palmer on credit,
but he concluded to make the deal and
told him to come in the next morning
and arrange some Bual details. That
night some big war news came, aud it
didn't require any declaration by the
government to inform every dry goods
man ln the country that the price of
goods would take a big spurt up.
Stewart recognized it as soon as he
had the news, and be immediately
thought of Palmer. He also thought
of the big bill of goods Palmer had
bought of him. It didn't particularly
tickle Stewart, that thought didn't
Hut it required only a few scratches of
his red bead to lis things to bis satisfaction. He would simply tell Palmer
tbat he was sorry, but that he didn't
feel that be could sell sucb a big bill
on credit, and as he knew that Palmer
couldn't raise tbe cash immediately,
why, that would end it, and the sale
would be off. Well, young Palmer
called early, and Stewart greeted him
in his very abruptest manner, telling
him how sorry he was. etc., but really
he didn't think It wise business to extend credit for such an amount
-Just how much does the bill come
to." said young Palmer, seemingly sorrowful-like.
1 ".lust $110,000," Stewart replied, and
then he straightway gulped for breath
as young Palmer drew an immense
pocketbook from his inside vest pocket
and. opening it, counted out 110 thousand dollar bills and. laying them
quietly on Stewart's desk, said: "If-
you will kindly count tbem and give
me a receipt I'll be obliged, as I must
take the nest train home. Ship the
goods soon as you can, and when
you're out our way drop in. Always
glad to see our friends."
[ WANTED!
^-__-_n__aa-_M___-C____--_____i
2, Cents per word, first insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
FOR SALE
New Aspinal Potato Planter.   Apply box
160, Kelowna. 17tf
FOR SALE.—Twelve acres of good fruit
land on   benches,   with   water   record.
• also an 8-roomed bouse on Park Ave.,
Kelowna.   Apply P.O. box 175.    13tf
FOR SALE.
Some Splendid White Wyandotte Cock-
erels bred from Fishel's imported stock
five dollars each. Also pen of pure bred
White Leghorns, Cock and nine hens to
clear; ten dollars.   Cosens. Kelowna. 15 tf
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
WHITE WYANDOTTES
EGGS FOR HATCHING
We have choice stock and will sell eggs at
$2  per   setting.     Larger  lots at reduced
rates.   Schell Bros., Rutland. I6tf
NOTICE.
E. A. Day will  not  be  responsible   for
any debt contracted in his name and without his written order. 26-38p
^       BICYCLE WANTED
Second-hand, .< in   fairly   good    condition.
Apply Record Office.
HELP WANTED
To do general house work.     Apply   Mrs.
W. B. M. Calder. Bernard Avenue.
THREE ROOMED COTTAGE
To let, with cellarage and stable  at  back.
$!0. a month,  situated in Pendozi  Street.
Apply in first instance to  Box  J,   Record
Office. ' 20tf
AN  ARTFUL REPORTER.
Got the Oil King Unconsciously to
Submit to an Interview.
Playwright Eugene Walter is numbered among the newspaper men who
obtained the "first Interview with
John D, Rockefeller." When the First
Interview With Rockefeller club is
formed Mr. Walter will be one ot the
charter members.
This is bow- be managed it: In the
days wben he was a newspaper reporter ln Cleveland Walter was an
extremely youthful looking young
man.. He decided to capitalize his
puerile appearance, for it was not an
easy task- even at that time to get
Rockefeller to say anything. He waa
utterly "improachable," as a colored
man once remarked.
Walter got into the Forest Hill
grounds from the rear and walked
about, looking at the flowers and
shrubbery with an apparent lack of
purpose, just as a boy would.
Rockefeller finally noticed bim gazing' abstractedly at a flower bed and
went up to talk to him.
"Ah, my fine lad," began John D„
"are you fond of flowers?"
"Indeed I am, sir," replied Walter
ln true McGuffey Reader style.
"Well, 1 am always glad to see a
boy who appreciates the beauties of
nature. Would you care to walk over
and look at the pond lilies?"
"Ah, sir, 1 should enjoy that more
than 1 can tell you!"
Thus the conversational Ice was broken, and the youthful visitor was so
enthusiastic over all he saw tbat the
master of Forest Hill passed him out
platitudes for about an hour. The interviewer didn't even have to ask questions.'
Next morning Walter's interview
was the best thing ln the paper.—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
SETTINGS FOR SALE
Pekin Duck's eggs, also pure white Wyan-
dbttes. Fishels.   Apply, Cosens.  Kelowna.
20tf. . ,
TRANSFER OF LICENSE
Notice is hereby given that I, John E.
Wheeler, intend to apply to the Board of
Licensing Commissioners for the City of
Kelowna, at their next statutory meeting
for the transfer to Lavigne & Dunk of the
license which I now hold to sell liquor by
retail in the Royal Hotel, situated at the
corner of Bernard Avenue and Abbott
Street, Kelowna, B/ C.
J. E. Wheeler
Dated the 15th day of April, 1910.
ICE   CREAM AND CONFECTIONERY
BUSINESS FOR SALE. -..,
In Bernard Ave. Kelowna, one of the best
stands in city, doing a good cash business.
Fresh, new stock. • Investigation solicited.
Leaving district. Low price for quick sale.
Apply, E. J. Pettigrew.  Kelowna,        23tf
FOR SALE
Tent in good condition, size Sft.xlOft with
a 3ft wall.   Nearly new  apply,   Box  314.
Kelowna, B,C. x
FOR SALE
High   grade English  bicycle,  used  only
three months.   Half-price.   Apply Record
Office. j x
FOR SALE
Improved 10  acre   lot,   house  and  barn,
Lot 36, map 425.    Apply Box 140, Stettler,
Alta. 24-27
LOST
Double scarf pin, man's face, with safety
pin and chain attached. Also steel fishing
pole in bag between Mission ck. and town.
Kindly return to Rembler Paul. Kelowna.
24-6
LAND   ACT.
A Sure Enough Kid.
' Bob was telling about his visit to
the country. While there be had acquired some rustic Idioms, and' his
mother was correcting these as be
proceeded.
"Well, we goes up"—
"Went up."
"Went up on the farm"—
"To the farm."
"To the farm, aud there we see"—
•:We saw."
"We saw a little kid"—
-I.lt tic eh I Ul. Now begin again and
tell It properly."
••Well, we went up to the farm, and
there we wiw n goat's little child."
i Fun her tiarrntiou suspended.)—Judge.
OSOYOOS LAND DISTRICT
DISTRICT OF YALE
Take notice that I John Delbert McTavish
of Rossland, occupation Laborer, intend to
apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted half mile
west of the north-west corner of A. J. Edwards pre-emption claim : thence west
eighty (80) 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
The First Dessert Spoon.
When the dessert spoons were Invented Hamilton palace, tbe seat of
sir Charles .Murray's uucle, was the
ilrst household north of the Tweed to
ailnpi tlit'in A small laird. Invited to
.line with the OtiUe of Hamilton, waa
disgusted tn lit,U a dessert spoon banded to him wif.i ihe sweets. "What do
vou get tne this for?" be exclaimed to
• he footman. "Ho you think ma mooth
wis got any smaller since I lappit up
mil soup."   London Chronicle^
NOTICE.
An Exoeption.
S!ic ■ (priitestliiBlyi -Thiifa Just liko
,von 11■ i• ti A nmti uever gets Into troa*
hie without drawing some woman in
with nun Ne Ob. I don't knowl
How atioiit Jonah In the whale?-Boston Trnn^ci'lpt.
Moral (Mod Is a practical •tliaatVk*
Plutarch. „ .._.    ___' i
Notice is hereby given that an application will be made to the Water Commissioner to change the point of diversion
under a certain water record dated the 29th
day of January, 1900, and held by Joseph
Saucier, and numbered 719, the present
point of diversion being on Priest's creek,
and about five hundred yards from the
south-east half mile post of District L^t
,360 in Group one of the Osoyoos' Division
of Yale District, and the new point of
diversion is situated on the said • Priest's
Creek, abouN>00 yards abovo the original
point of diversion hereinbefore mentioned
and is just below a small fall.
This notice was posted on the nineteenth
day of May, A.D., 1910,  and application
will be made to the Water Commissioner
on the 25th day of June, A.D., 1910.
Joseph Saucier,
Kelowna, B.C.
Customers.
We desire to express
our appreciation of the
manner in ^which so
many in this district responded to our endeavor to give such.values as
has never been attempted before in our "Whale
of a Sale."
Hundreds have benefitted financially, and the
savings to   the  people
. runs up into the thousands.
Although this Big Sale
' is now at an end we do
not intend to rest on our
oars, but we are going
after, your business harder than ever.giving prices
that are bound to pull.
Many lines that we had
on sale at special prices
will continue on the
bargain tables until cleared out entirely.       N
You can get as good
values as ever, our stock
is now the cleanest in
the district, the sale having cleared out any odds
and ends that might
have accumulated during our business career,
and now nowhere can
you find a newer and a
cleaner stock of
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Boots and Shoes, Men's
Furnishings.
We don't make an appeal for your future business on the grounds that
we have in the past dealt
fairly with you, and
madeitwprth your while
to do so, but because we
are from now on going
to more, than we ever
did, by carrying the
most up-to-date stock,-
and by giving you even
greater values than
eve..
We are here to stay
and your patronage we
desire, and trust we will
deserve.
Thanking you for past
favors, and trusting that
we may be further mutually benefitted by continued dealing.
I am,
Yours faithfully,
W. B. M. CALDER
Proprietor
FOR SALE
3 One-acre Lots between Pendozi
and Richter streets One of these
is a corner lot. This property contains about half an acre of bearing
fruit trees. Price $2,200 with very
easy terms.
Also wanted a One horse wagon in
good condition. ,-
A. FRANCIS, Kelowna, B.C.
P.O. Box 80.
The Man Who
Is Particular
About his engagements should have
the proper time. A watch is no good
unless you can rely on it to give you
the correct timet There is no occasion
to be ten minutes slow or five minutes
fast. Why not have it right on the dot.
If your watch is subject to fits, bring
it in to me and 1 will determine the
cause and report the co|t of fixing. If
it is merely a case of regulating, there
will be no charge.
My repairs are all of the "come
again" kind, for satisfaction is guaranteed.   A trial focicited.
r^
WALTER M. PARKER
WATCHMAKER & IEWELER
Bernard Avenue.
All work absolutely guaranteed
' u
'   .«

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