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The Orchard City Record Jan 19, 1911

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 '!]*«.*.• ^tji....
$1.50 Per Annum.
Last Meeting of Old Council
and/First Meeting of New
Special Committee Appointed to Consider Fire Limit By-la-
- Standing Committees Arranged for Year's Work
The last meeting of the old
couscil was held Saturday last, Jan.
14th. The- mayor, Aid. Leckie,
Harvey, Jones, and Cox being present.
The minutes of the last meeting
were first read and confirmed.
A letter was read from the Provincial Board of Health, asking the
City to forward their annual health
report as soon as possible.     7,
A motion was passed accepting
the annual statement as submitted
by the auditor, and ordering that
same be printed in a local paper.
The lease of the site of the
Aquatic Association biiildings was
then taken up.
Aid. Leckie objected to the ambiguity of certain clauses respecting
- the taking over of the buildings by
the city, and after some discussion,
it was decided to return the lease
to the city solicitor to re-draft the
- By-law No. 83 to borrow $7,000
for additions to the power house,
which was voted upon I^st Thursday and received the assent of' a
large majority of the ratepayers,
was re-considered and finally
. The plan which had recently
been prepared of the Cemetery
was also passed.
The by-law to extend the fire
limits came".'up for consideration.
The mayor suggested that some
provision might be made so that
necessary additions and improve-
' metpts might ..be ^madfc. to7 exiting
wooden buildings.- Ht would per-
haps be as well.to make the by-law
alitde more flexible. There were
many dwelling houses included in
the extended area which their
owners might wish to improve at
some time by the addition of a
verandah, etc. It might be a hardship on them if they could not do
Aid. Leckie thought it would not
do to leave too much to the council
in the way of granting permission
for improvements. Some future
council might show discrimination,
granting permission to some business men and refusing it to others.
Mayor Sutherland proposed as
the best plan that a committee be
appointed to go into the whole
qiiestion and re-draft the by-law.
A This was agreed to, and Aid.
Jones and Cox, with Mayor Sutherland'were appointed.
An application was read from
Dr. Knox for permission to place a
long tie-pole in front of his house
to accommodate four horses, or as
an alternative to place'four single
posts. Mr. N. D. McTavish also
applied for one tie-post foi jhe
front of the Central Okanagan
Land Co.'s office.
. Aid. Jones objected to poles
which he considered hideous, and
thought permission only should be
given for separate posts.
Amotion was passed granting
.the necessary permission.
The following motion was passed : " That this council place upon
the minutes its appreciation of the
excellent work done by Aid. Chas.
Harvey on the Board of Works,
and Aid. T. W. Stirling on the
Finance Committee."
Aid. Harvey thanked the council
for their motion. It had been a
pleasure to him at all times to do
the work of the council and to
attend the meetings.
A motion was also passed: "That
we appreciate the fair treatment
accorded to the city council by the
local press in reporting the proceedings bf the different sessions"
The new council held its first
session last Monday evening. The
Mayor, Aid. Leckie, Jones, Copeland and Dalgleish were present,
the only absentee being Aid. Cox.
The newly elected Aid. Dalgleish
and Copeland were welcomed by
their brother aldermen, and assigned places at the table.
The minutes of last meeting were
first read and confirmed.
" Then followed the appointment
of committees to take charge ofthe
various branches of public work
for the year. The following were
agreed upon, the first name in each
case being that of the chairman :
Finance—Aid; Jones, Leckie.
Board of Works—Aid. Dalgleish,
Light and Water—Aid. Leckie,
Health—Aid, Cox, Dalgleish.
Parks—(which was to include
any work connected with the
cemetery, fire protection, buildings,
beautifying.of the city, etc.)—Aid:
Copeland, Cox.
Aid. Jones said he would like to.
mention a matter of some importance to the fire brigade. At the
present time the Chief of the fire
brigade Was not connected with
the telephone service. As he lived
some distance up town, it sometimes happened that when the
alarm of fire was given he did not
hear it. Men engaged in hard toil
during the day generally slept more
soundly than those who merely
had to deal with figures. They all
realized the importance of the chief
being on hand in case of a bad fire.
He spoke of the excellent services
rendered by the fire brigade on
many occasions when but for their
promptness, the fires might have
spread over the town. No one, he
said, inspired the boys better than
a good leader, such as-Max Jenkins
had proved to be, and he thought
they_./ ought to show sprue appreciation of'the chief'by granting
him. this little favour.;..
Aid. Dalgleish agreed that the
boys.deserved-the very greatest
credit, and he had pleasure in
seconding the proposal.
A motion was accordingly passed that a'phone be placed in the
house of Fire Chief Jenkins.
Aid. Leckie referred to .the excellent work Mr. F. Buckland 'was
doing in connection with the fire
brigade. They were now fairly
well organized, with a library and
other advantages, chiefly due to
Mr. Buckland's efforts.  '•*
Aid. Jones also moved that the
salary qf the city clerk be raised to
$120 a month. A? one of last
year's council, he was voicing the
feeling of the whole of the members
in bringing forward this motion.
They could all without exception
bear testimony to the efficient and
courteous manner in which Mr.
Dunn had carried out the duties of
his office. It was of the utmost
importance that they should have
good trustworthy men to conduct
the affairs of the city, and when
they had got one they could not
show their appreciation better than
by giving him a good salary. He
would also like to convey the
thanks of the last year's council to
Mr. Dunn, for the ready assistance
and courtesy he had shewn them.
Mayor Sutherland said that the
last year's council had decided to
raise Mr. Dunn's salary, but thought
it best td leave it until* the new
members met. He agreed with
Aid. Jones as to the good work
which they had had from the clerk
during, the year. He had one
objection to him, he remarked
humorously. He (the mayor) used
to think himself something of an
authority on municipal work, but
Mr. Dunn had him beaten easily.
A motion was accordingly passed
that the clerk's salary be raised to
$120 per month,
Mr. G.- H. Dunn the city, clerk,
said he thanked the' council very
much for the kind sentiments which
they had expressed, and also for
the substantial increase of salary.
He had, he said, in his turn received the utmost consideration at all
times from the council." ■'■■;,:.
Mayor Sutherland spoke on the
work which was before the council.
He said it would be well if the
various committees would get to
work at once without delay. Now
was the time while winter was on
to think out a programme for the
future.   Although, he said, certain
of the Aldermen had been appointed to certain committees it would
be well for each to take an interest
in everything which passed. If
any of them saw anything which
wanted attending to, even though
not in their own department, it
was better that it should be brought
at once before the council so as to
give then a chance to deal with it
without delay. The light and water
committee would no doubt at once'
take up the question of additions
to the powes house. In the matter of streets, too there was much
for the committee to do. There
was considerably more money to
spend tnis year.
Aid. Jones asked if it, would be
well to continue the graveling which
had been going on. Pendozrst.
was how complete as far as Stirling's.
Mayor Sutherland expressed the
view that it might be well tb let
the work stop at, present. Probably the new committee might
wish to make some changes in the
road at that point. It would not;
do to get the gravel laid and then
decide to widen the road.
The matter was eventually referred to the committee.
The question of changing the
hour of meeting of the city council
to Saturday evening was discussed
and it was decided that for the
winter months at least the meetings be held on Saturday evening
at 8 p. m..
The ineeting then adjourned.
Lecture Course
on Fruit Growing
..,, —_.... /
Two Days' Syllabus by Provincial Experts       .. ,
Last Thursday
Speech FromTHronerMentioinfe
Several New Bills
The second . session of the
twelfth Legislature of British
Columbia was, opened last Thursday afternoon by his honor Lieutenant Governor-Patterson. There
was the usual ceremony customary
upon such occasions. The governor
was attended by a guard of honor
drawn from the Fifth regiment with
the regimental band. An unfamiliar
feature was the presence for the
first time of officers ofthe Canadian
Navy. A
The proceedings ■ of the day
occupied only a few minutes, and
adjournment was taken immediately after the speech from the
It is expected that the sessiofi
will last about six weeks. There
is a good, deal of public legislation
promised, although none of a
contentious nature. There are also
a number of private bills already
on the order paper with the probability thst--sev©ra»i-more -win uc
introduced within a few days.
The speech from the, throne
contained a fitting tribute to the
memory of the late Capt. Tatlow,
for several years minister of finance
and agriculture.
Several new bills Were mentioned in the speech as coming under
consideration this session. A'bill
to an.end the Coal -Mines Regulation Act, and another to provide
for the inspection of logging camps
and railroad construction camps
are promised.
Another important bit of legislation will be the creation of a
Department of Railways. A bill
will also provide for the consolidation of existing railway acts, with
additional facilities for the incorporation, of railway, companies.
A bill will also be submitted for
the regulation of trust companies.
A boy was born to Mr. and Mrs;
T. E. Clever on Wednesday last,
the little fellow unfortunately only
living a short time. Mrs. Clever's
parents are visiting her, and much
sympathy has been expressed with
Mr. and Mrs. Clever in their
A grand ice carnival is billed to
take place at Haug's rink next
Wednesday. Prizes are offered
for ladies', gent's, boys' and girls'
costumes. The city band will also
be in attendance.
In-connection with the Kelowna
Farmers' Institute the provincial
Department of Agriculture are
holding next Tuesday arid Wednesday, January 24th and 25th, a series
of lectures constituting a "Short
Course" in fruit-growing. The
course consists of nine lectures,
which are to be delivered by undeniable experts in their several
branches, and should prove of
very great interest and educational
value to all engaged in the care
and management. of an orchard.
The subjects cover, as the syllabus
given below will show, a very wide
range of just the kind of information required by the fruit-grower,
from the selection and cultivation
of the soil and the planting out of
the orchard to the successful marketing of the fruit.
In accordance with the policy
recently decided upon by the directors of the Farmers' Institute of
endeavoring to serve the country
districts better by holding meetings
in their midst, the lecture course
will be divided between Kelowna,
Benvoulin, Rutland, the K.L.O.
bench, South Okanagan. This
will enable many who could not
spare time for the long drive into
town Jo attend one or more of the
meetings. The final meeting is to
be held in Kelowna, in Raymer's
small Hall. An important limelight lecture on the selection of the
nursery stock by Mr. M. S. Middle-
ton, and Mr. R. M. Winslow, the
Provincial^Horticulturist*, will deal
witlrther-spcccasful diapbaal-of-ikc-
finished product.
The following is the comprehensive syllabus arranged;:.
K. L. O. Boarding {-louse
Tuesday Afternoon .
2.00 p.m.—Types of Soil in relation
to practical friiit growing.
3.30 p,m.--Pruning: Summer arid
Winter.   (Open  air Demonstration) M. S. MIDDLETON.
South Okanagan Mission School
Tuesday Evening
7.30 p.m.-rOrchardJPests and their
control. BEN HOY.
•—Sprays:    Preparation and Application.     J. F. CARPENTER.
Benvoulin Presbyterian Church
Wednesday Morning
10.00 a.m.—Management of Orchard Soil in relation to Conservation of Moisture and Fertility.
Wednesday Afternoon
2.00 p.m.—Physiology of Plants in
practical relation to fruit growing.
3.30 p.m.—Winter injury: Causes
of and methods of prevention.
Raymer's Small Hall, Kelowna
Wednesday Evening    .
7.30 p.m.—Selection   of   Nursery
Stock.   Orchard Plans and Planting. (Illustrated by lantern-slides)
—Successful growing and. marketing of fruit.    R. M. WINSLOW,
Provin. Horticulturist.
The lectures we might add are
free and open to all, whether members of • the Farmers' Institute or
not, and as far as possible those
interested are. advised to attend the
complete course. i
These are the first lectures to be
held in connection with the Farmers' Institute this season. The
secretary is' at present in cornmun-
ication with the Department and
hopes shortly to announce an interesting programme for the season.
■in '   ,fT
Government Control of Irrigation
Deputation from Disftict^fi-Sii."
orably Received by Premier
and Cabinet     *
At the residence of Mr. J. H.
Middleton, by the Rev. D.J.Welsh
on Wednesday, Jan. 18th, Mr. C.
H. Bird and Miss I. V. Johnson, all
of Kelowna.
That the provision: of an efficient
and plentiful supply of irrigation
water, more :especially...to /.those
farmers and .• fruitgrowers situated
ia what is known afcthe "drybelt,"
■is one of paramount importance
and demands the' immediate and
thoughtful consideration ofall concerned., there'is no denying. The
whole question is intim ntely boimd
up with the future grov.thSind pro.-,
gress of the fruit indusiry iHkroug^U
out the province. A   _:.A7
Although the idea oi tte ^tiah
Columbia Goverrihient Jvith itffVjn-
limited resources, cbm'ng : to ,l:£e
aid of the fruitgrowers-and establishing permanent dan?!, ami st<£'"a$e
reservoirs to utilize tf>e ' aburi'^**. *
water supplies of the moui&ain8
on a larger scale tha^i any - pr?X*je.
companies could expect to uri\\ie£
take has been talked of in^hje
Okanagan Valley fbr soiqp''%
past, it was not until ti.e^iddlefbj
last year that any actiye'&^P3 "ifey
taken by: the iarmert^thenpselv
bring the matter before tK.P ai
tion bf the: government. "-'JAy H*w&i;,.
ful of farmers in the4^4el^ria:
district, realizing^; tlv^^riormupus
impediment to th/* 4$fj?!°Ip^nt
of the v^ley w$ch ;m£^r^ent
limited supply ofwate^r vi^7giiing'
to Impose uv the »e»4 future, s; got
their hei€k3s^toijet%t kn^iurto&bt-
ed the^; f^owing^etit^^TsYhich
was widely circulated ^^i^B^ed :
" Unt^is honbr.|h<s. §eutlnant
GoyejnpjSftf Britishl&himbia. in
Assefnbly of the Province]oi British
Columbia, the petition of7thes undersigned land holders of the
Okanagan Electoral District humbly sheweth: A ...-,.'
"That the existing conditions in
connection with the/control and
distribution of water for irrigation
purposes are far from satisfactory
in certain districts in British Columbia, resulting in excessive waste,
inadequate supply, and inequitable distribution, which often leads
to costly litigation; and that large
tracts of land remain undeveloped
in consequence of the lack of
systemetic conservation ;
" Your petitioners, therefore
herewith earnestly request you to,
introduce and put into effect a
system of Government ownership
and operation of the water supply
for irrigation purposes, by the construction* of reservoirs and distributing systems in this dirtrict."
Although originating locally • as
stated, the project met with enthusiastic support" npt^oniy frbrii
one end of the Okanagan Valley
to the other, but also from other
parts of the province where the
satne difficulties were being experienced. Evidence of this is found
in the following delegation, which
last Thursday waited upon the
premier and members of the cabinet to present the petition:
Colin S. Smith, Kelowna; M.
Hereron, Kelowna; D. McEachern,
Kelowna; H. P. Lee, Vernon; W.
A.Lang, Peachland; A. J. Clarence, Peachland; Mr. Blackwood,
West Bank; Mr. Thompson, Summerland; A.D. Mounsees, Okanagan Centre; A. W. Matthews,
Nicola; A. Janhustor, Nelson; and
Chas. Little, Mara.
The members of the cabinet in
addition to Premier McBride were
the Hon. W. R. Ross, minister of
lands ; the Hon. Thos Taylor, minister of public works i the Hon, W.
J. Bowser, attorney general; and
the Hon. Price Ellison, minister of
finance and agriculture.
The task of introducing the delegation was allotted to W. A. Lang
of Peachland. Mr. C. S. Smith
followed and in an able manner
presented the case of the fruitgrowers. He emphasizdd the difficulties both present and future of
the prevailing system of leaving to
private enterprise the supply of
irrigation water. A much larger
and broader scheme was necessary
to bring into cultivation the thousands of, acres of rich fruit land at
present lying idle in the Okanagan
foam lack of the life-giving water.
jHe pointed out how much better
aj powerful government like that
o'i British Columbia was to cope
v'viththe. great engineering problemsVtrhich would have to be faced.
The cost t>f the  undertaking far
^rom Coming from the' pockets of
■_i>. neople generally would be
me* *v'a cl»ar8? upon the land
iiwtby a
ber^*"'' anc' ky the increased
vali/eof now useless areas, and
WOi|'d moreover make ample return! to the. people in increased
se,ji.ement, and greater prosperity
an? development.
jylr.M. Hereron and other mem-
be^8 **f ■ ^e delegation warmly
jrjjpported the proposal.
§ Tfie; deputation were cordially
|rt.c<*ived by the Premier who said '
|chat he fully recognised the importance {of the proposal, and although he could not give of course
any definite reply without consultation with his cabinet, he could
promise them that the matter would
receive earnest consideration at
the hands of the government.
Iph^ii^^e Stqrin-swept Hills
mm&lt Fi&eri and Hip
Tlie "folly of negotiating the snow   ,
covered mountains alone has again j
been painfully emphasized.  Satur- '
day  mornirig last Charles Bailey, -
was brbu^^intqstoj^taorer dead
than alive, and with his feet badly »'■
frozen as the result oi a fall whilsfl
out trapping in Tthiei Kills east*, of y„
,lne^ffow,,_i^eiy..dSep .nowybn _-y^"
the higher slppes,and Whilstaaak* , V^i^
ing the  round  of his traps,   his i     '•C&t
snowshoe  tripped  in the   buried '
underbrush, causing him "tq. sprain _
his hip.   This-;■ was Monday} and
at the beginnipg of last  week's
cold snap. His recollections of this
terrible experiences of the next few
days  are vague,7an<l the awful-
ness of the situation, away  up in
hills, with deep, snow and deeper
drifts all around, with  the thermometer rapidly falling, and a cutting wind tearing through the snow
laden trees, painfully struggling on
with an injured hip, may be better
imagined than described.
Soon after the accident he fainted
and lay all night where he fell, only
to find his feet badly frozen upon
regaining consciousness. Tuesday,
with greater, difficulty than ever,-
and the storm still blowing, he
struggled on to a pre-emptor's
shack, but it. was empty and unoccupied. With a twenty-two mile
tramp tp the:next_pja.ee. many_A_,
less plucky fellow would have
now given in, but. spending the
night in the empty shack, he continued his long tramp next morning, finally reaching Tom Leddy*
place on the K.L.O. Here assistance was secured from town, and
jthe unfortunate fellow placed under the doctors care. We are
glad to report that Charley is pulling through all right, but with the
loss of five toes.
V fij
The lecture on the Klondyke
given in connection with the
Young People's Society of Knox
church on Monday night by Rev.
Geo. Pringle, was well attended.
Mr. Pringle, along with his brother.
Dr. John Pringljs, had been Presbyterian missionary for 11 years in
that northern country, and spoke
from personal experience, which
made the subject moire interesting
and informing. The lecture was preceded by a sola from Miss Bullis,
and was brought to a close with a""
vote of thanks to the lecturer Mr.
Pringle returned to Vemon on,
Tuesday morning, where 'he is
supplying the Presbyterian church.
While here he, was the guest of
Mr. R. A. Copeland. The subject,
next Monday at the Y. P. S. will
be " A nicht wi' Bobbie Burns."
The Duke of Connaught has
accepted his^ appointment of
Governor-General of Canada, arid
will probably arrive at Ottawa in
September next.
• ^.&f!
, ;
J,,A. it'' A-' ■
Tbo Oreh&fid Gitg Record.
ThMrsa&gf, Jan. 19
-io-tae British Isles aid
—Bask W $BT.5S
With a Seat to View th«. Royal
Coronation Procession to
Westminster June '2.2
This tour is being promoted by
the Rev. Robert Hughes 0f Cranbrook, B. C. The party wiH leave
Vancouver during the ]ast week
in May next, on specially reserved
cars (first-class standard   Pullmans)
and travel over the NoitI_ern pacifi
railway to St. Paul, tht>nce t0
Chicago, and on to Buffalo lor the
Niagara Falls, thence to Nevi, York
or Boston. Boston is likely, to be
the port ...f d.pailurt., .<l:houg<|i the
negotiations are not yel
the shipping  company,
probability,   the   fine
liner, the Franconia—a iiev*,el. s| •
than the   famous  Mauritaj. ■   -n
. _     iiia    Vii."
carry   the   party   to   Que.',,
party   to
where   they^ will    disemty..^   and
proceed to Blarney Castle.. t^en on
to Killarney   for   the   woi?y.famed
lakes.     1 he city or Dublin ;.vjj] next
be visited, and   then on Lof j3eJfast.
In these places free carriage -.h-iv.*...
■11 i ii i.i       e ullvc&
will be ore video, and Ln« p.'    e-0f
interest 7..
'oansts  \7
• hence via
;-ror.i  lrelam
1 loss.-chs
charge, fees to railway porters will
be paid, and admission to many
places of interest—London except-
e^^will be paid by the promoter.
The extras which each member of
the party must meet, are fees to the
table and cabin steward on ocean,
sleeper and meals on rail while
crossing the American continent.
If rooms for two persons are
required, this will cost a few dollars
extra each way. The above figures
are upon the four-in-a-room basis,
second cabin, which is a very
comfortable way to travel. The
tickets will be good for at least
three months, and the privilege
will be granted to return to a
Canadian port, and travel back on
the C. P. R. system, with stop-over
privileges. The rail tickets are first
class, and as suid befoie, reserved
cars will be placed at the disposal
but "O-aJ^yfrirfg party on the outward journey.
The promoter has already received
many enquiries, and bookings have
been rriade from the coast and the
upper country. It is imperative to
make application at once for a
place in this party, as after January
it will be very difficult to get ocean
accommodation, the vessels are
already filling very fast. The right
is reserved to decline any application, and references will be required
from all. Applicants will please
st.\tf when they wish to return, as
the return ocean berths will be
secured for them at the time of
booking. This will obviate being
Uf. behind in England waiting for
.■'>■: return steamer. Mr. Hughes has
i;.i.d ___ir/ i 0I-,-j8S.jd d,e Atlantic nine times and
. t • <iir.'_.
.... Gl*-'.
.,...1 Sr.
All  als
a the
r via
either England, Ireland or Scotland
at $ 10 per week.
This is an opportunity for visiting the old land at small cost, and
in going with a party like this much
more can be seen, and much more
pleasure enjoyed. The above rate
provides everything with the exception mentioned until and including June 22nd.
Box 782, Cranbrook, B. C.
arranged to Ayr, the birth-place o.f
;\obert Burns.     Ihc; p.... ty will then L-
..ross the  lwt-eU into Ln^aid ...lrj/Ji
visit York  and   Chester,   two   f^^ j conaIcted a party to the coronation
old    English     cities,     thence/    to ;| procej.9ion 0f King Edward Vll., so
Warwick Castle   and  Kenilworth, j thai ^jg wen aye to see after the
thence   to   Stralford-on-Avon    for* comfon  Qf   ^03(i   wh0 W;U travel
According to present intentions
the reariangementsof the prices of
berths in sleeping cars on all Canadian railways will go into effect
February 1. The tariff, subject to
the approval of the railway commission, will be the same scale at
proposed for American railways,
j the upper berths being charged 80
j per cent, of the price of the lower.
I When the minister of finance
makes his annual statement to the
legislature this year, he will be able
to report that the finances of the
province are in excellent shape.
The surplus on hand, after providing for all expenditures to date is
$2,250,000.     The   appropriations
I for public works this session will
be something over six million dollars. '
•\V. Nolan, of Wood's Lake, died
died last week from injuries received whilst hauling wood. The
load overturned on top of him,
breaking his pelvis and severely
bruising him. He was taken to
the Vernon Hospital,"but succumbed.
St. Michael and All Angels' Church.
Holy Communion, fir»t «nd third Suridmr. in tl«
month at • «:m.; ascend and fourth-Sunday, alUr
Mornina; Pruymr.
Litany on the firit and third Sunday..
Morning Prayar at 11  o'clock;  Evening Prayer at
REV. THOS. GREENE, B. A., Rector.
Knox Pr.sbyterim Church, Kelowna.
Morning Serricaa at 11 a.m.; evening «ervice» at 7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Weekly Player Meats* en Wednesday, at 8 p.m.
EtenvoKKa Pr«cbyterian Church.
Afcerneev aerrice at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN, Paator.
Kelowna Methodist Church.
Sabbath Serr.ce at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday -School at 2:30 p.m.
Midweek iervice Wednesday at 8 p.m.
REV. J. W. DAVIDSON   Paator.
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Scrvicea at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   All welcome.
Wed . 7.30. Rev.D. J. Welsh, Paator.
Phone II
Phone 120
Funeral Directors and Embalmers.
We hat>« a larCe ooneignment of the latest lines of
Picture Mou dings JlJST IN.
Note ia your time to get all your Picture Framing
done, at prices that DEFY COMPETITION..
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Office Phone, 85
.•Shakespeare's country   and   so   on/; ,vjth him.    Arrangements are now
lo Oxford, the University centre of. be;-ng ma(je ;n England  for  mem-
the world. From here, the party
will proceed to London, wher'e
specially reserved seals, valued/at
ho present time at $15.00 ea.ch,
iviil be at their disposal, to view
the greatest pageant in modern
history-- the coronation procession
of King George V. and Queen
Mary, to Westminster Abbey. All
hotels will be provided for the
;.bove figure, with the exception of
a mid-day lunch, which member must buy for themselves. Mr.
Hughes will personally accompany
the party, and a competent guide
will also attend with no extra
charge to fully explain the many
places of interest. Baggage will be
moved from boat and train free of
bers of this party to visit the
continent at very low rates. To
Pnris for a few days for $25.00.
Switzerland for two weeks, $50.00.
A vrslt to France, Germany, Switzerland ant! Italy, including several
days in Rome, for $ 100.00. These
rates are all to and from London,
an J are, of course, not included ih
the $->Q7.50 rate. The continental
list of tours will be ready in a few
weeks, bu.- the most important
thing now,.is to secure a place in
the party §o that the ocean berths
may be secured, and leave the matter of continental travel until later.
Those v^-ho do not wish to go on
to the continent can be supplied
with "good  rooms  and  board,  in
f   A WANT AD. in the Record
will bring speedy results.
Bouveite's Express
And General Delivery.
Meets all Boats.
Prompt attention to  orders.
Fhone 158.   '
Office, Wilkes old store.
The sailing schedule of the S.S. Okanagan during the summer months is  as  foi
Read, up
Daily Except Sundays     Read down
Okanagan Landing            12:45
Okanagan Centre                2:25
Short's Point
Kelowna                       3:05
Gellatly                        3:40
Peachland                      4:15
Summerland                   4:52
Penticton                       6:30
ons of vegetables, fruit, dairy pro-
duce, egga etc. will be gratefully received
at the Kelowna Hospital.    If more conven
ient same may be left at the shop of Messrs.
Co ; Ltd.
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, Room 1. Keller Block, or P.O. Box
275. Kelowna, B.C
A "Want" ad. in the Record
is a sure dividend-paying
The greatest danger from influenza is of
its rewlting in p n eumonia. This can be
obviated by using Chamberlain's Congh
Remedy, as it nat only cures influenza, but
coutracts any tendency of the 'dssease toward^ pneumonia.   Sold by all druggists.
Tram Marks
Copyiuohts A*.
Boot & Shoe Maker
and Repairer.
Ladies' and Children's Work, and
i    Men's Light Goods.
Next Royal Bank.
OUT ..._.	
sent free. Oldest asenoy for seouttnrjatentf.
Patents taken tEroush Mu— "- ^
WkU notie«, without ebane.
Patents taken tEroush Munn * C*. receive
•Kial notice, without ebane, in tha
Sclenlilk flmcrkai.
A hMiawmelr lllnstr»*»(l weekly; IjWrt circulation ot any sclentlfle JounaO. lenns for
CmukU, W.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by
all newidMlers. .
MUNN fcftWKilwJort
Branch Offlos, OB F Bt, Washington. D, 0.
If your business is
not worth advertising,
advertise it for sale.
Agency for all kinds of Music,
Songs, Dance3; Instrumental,
and Church Music, and
Teachers' Supplies.
Violins' Banjos, etc., and fittings
for same.   .
If you desire  prompt   delivery   at -"
lowest rate* order from -
P. O. Box 325, Kelowna.
still booming.
Three more days extension to Sale.     This means THREE DAYS BIG BARGAINS.
Bargain News of Special Interest to Men:
Saturday, January 31st Special.
100 Men's Shirts, assorted Sizes, to clear at 80c.
10 doz. Hose (only) 50c. values, Sale price, 3 pairs $1
Mens Four-in-hand Neckwear, a good selection of colors,
Sale price, 25 c.
10 doz. Men s Handkerchiefs, to clear 5 for 50c.
Corset Covers, Dainty Underskirts, Gowns, Drawers.
They have sold well-A few left—ALL MUST GO.
Special Values-Gloves sand Mitts.
Look up our special values in Turkish Bath Towels.
Next week we'-start stocktaking; and the last three djays
of our Sale are a
Get Ready for Stock-taking Sale.
50 odd pieces Men's Underwear, to clear at 50c-
We are rounding up all tlie odds and ends — Down they
go to the Bargain Counter. x
Sale special, Half-price.     Balance of our Ladies' and
ChildrenV Coats, Half price. p
All Fancy Belts and Collars, Half-price.
Mens Odd Vests, at Half-price.
Weather has been cold enough for these, buy one
and get two. '..,.
Have had a big rush on Dress Goods, but we have a few
genuine bargains lfefo
Phone 22
. & Co.
Established 1850.
.'A'ArC^C ' *^^t££E£8&38£i§}
Thursday Jan. 19
Orchard Gity Record
^3BBS£.U^-. '■.~.'.._N.'---^..v?-^.^g^---^.'re^^
The Kdowm Land
and Orchard Go.,
Cadder Avenue      'Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
r -
, On Easy Terms-
I        ■ ■   I   —^—■«■___    »■       .■-.   —   ■Mil—      ■ ■■■!■-■■»—»»M^M^^—»^»^—
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Keller Blk.
__     .
20 per cent. Off
From January 13th to 21st
we will give q. cash discount
of 20 per cent; off all
Town and Country
Mr. Colin S. Smith, returned Saturday from Victoria, whereshe had
been visiting as delegate to the
Central Farmers' Institute.      ,
The comparitdvely «ood sleighing weather which we have experienced lately has had the'effect
of clearing out Mr. S. T. Elliott's
entire stock of sleighs and cutters.
A farewell party to Mr. Dan
Campbell, who is leaving shortly
for'lPenticton, was given..Tuesday
evening at the home of Mr. D.
Lloyd-Jones. A large .number, of
friends were present, and a .'most
enjoyable time was spent.
The cold weather which;; had
been experienced during the past
week disappeared suddenly at the
beginning of this week;: the temperature - steadily rising until well
"above freezing point.
'■': Mrs. j. Gibb returned, Tuesday
from the coast.
Mr. M. Hereron returned Saturday from-Victoria, where "He had
been as a delegate oh the irrigation
question. MkHereron'carhe down
from Vernon by the stage. 7        :
7 A fancy dress carnival takes
place ; to-night at Fuller's, rink.
Prize's are. to be given for the best
costumes, also several prizes -for
proficiency ' in skating- Mayor
Sutherland, Aid. }. W, jfon«;and
Mr. W. B. Nl Calder are.tq^fce..the
judges. A speciaWeatureiisa.twro
mile skating race . open, to everybody, for which prizes are offered.
Music will be provided., by the
The annual general meeting of
the Kelowna Hospital Society will
jbe held, on Friday, Jan. 27, at 2:30
p.m., in Raymer's small hall. The
treasurer's statement and the directors^ report will be considered, and
the new board elected for the ensuing year.
A pianoforte drawing-room recital
will be given by pupils of Miss P.
Louise Adams, A. T. C. M., on
Tuesday evening,. Jan. 24; at the
home of Mrs. Gaddes, Bernard ave.;
at 8 o'clock, to which parents and
friends of the pupils are invited.
A debate on similar lines to the
one conducted last year- will be
held on Tuesday evening Jan. 24
at. 8 p.m. by members of the- Ben.
voulin Literary club. Subject, "Re
solved that man has
fluence by personal
through literature."
Herdinajn. will act
Competent judges have been selected. A Collection, will.be taken
on;behaIf7x>f the Sunday School
Library. ;Th<s public" are cordially
invited to attend. > A musical programme" will also be provided.
a greater in-
control than
Subscribe for The Rgedri
And get all the local news,, keeping, -also in touch
with the progress and development oi tte Valley.
Pictures in the Home
".     »-■       ■       ■ ■       ■—>
indicate refinement, and- have a refining influence*
■—    They cheer and brighten the home when the liver i*j
out'of order and the stomach refuses to work.
We have a
New Stock of Pictures,
New Frames, New Mdulclihg^
and an expert framer.
Revs; Ifevidson.and Herdman
exchanged piilpits last-Sunday eve-
ening.     .(, 7
We -understand that- the Sum-
merland Amateur Dramatic Society have ananged to present that
successful farce "Brute* Burglary" at.*eKe1d*ma Ofcrtetti House
on Friday Feb;V3rd. All who remember the excellent performance the society gave trf Piwero s
" Schoolmistress " when last here,
will not fail to t«k» V adt*rtitage of
the opportunity of seeing them
again.        7 /; A   '
The. Farmers' Magazine ■- for this
month pays a flattering - tribute to
the Kelowna tobacco industry.
Mr.. Geo. Ritchie left Tuesday
for Pentictpn,'where he is building
the • new store for<the ;Oak Hall
Clothing Co. of Pentictoh.
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
and Solicitor^
Notary Public.
C. Harvey, B. A. Moorhouse,
B.A., Sc, C.E., D.LS., B.C.L.S..
and B.C.L.S.
Kelowna,   B. C.
Phone 147.
P.O. Box 231;
Amoc. Mem. Can. Soc. C. E   . ; Graduate Toronto
. University
tyatorworki and Sewerage Syatcmi. Pumpinf and
J ' Lighting Plants, Concrete Con
traction, etc.
KELOWNA, :: . B.C.
P.O.BOX 137
Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd
P. 0. Box 140
'Phone S6
Corner. Peneozi Street and
Lawrence Avenue.
„  Mr*. LAWRENCE, Graduate Nurte,
"■".'■ Glenn Ave.^'K«Iown«," B.C .
Phou»l34 '
Horses bought and' sold on commission. Dray meets all CPiR.
boats. All kinds of heavy team
work.  '7'.'■"■'■        A 'Phone 20.
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given fbr publicBuild'-
ings.Town and Country Residences
~;A& '$:&£%!$
2 watts., 110 volts., 25c. each
a     i
tt   *
»», - &yyc . „
25c.   „
Mazda, $1.25
$ 1.50
Large assortment from 40c^J:o $ 1.00
Compcire oiir prices on the
above before  purchasing.
--.■-.        »-
£ G. Scott & Co<
The Wonderful Cheap Men,
,.,-w*i'n»i_i_».  ..
The local h^Hikey players   are
bent upon making-the.best.rof the
skating whifa itiaWs.   Three*e«m8
have been organized, the Shamrocks, captained'&y. Jirti.Copeland;
the Fire Brigade, ibyjaqk McMillan;
*nd the Commercials, -by O.  B.
Holden.. A local league has been
formed, and a schedule drawn up
giving three matohes'.per week as
follows:   ,■■■•!- ;...7
Frid. Jan.-13 — Fi'rehic). y.   Shamrocks
Mon.    "   r6r-  Sham.'   v.    Commer.
Wad.   "   \B-^Comaiiii„ v.    Firt>m«n
Frid.    "   20—Firemen v.   Shamrocks
Mon.    "   23^   SksW.   v.    Commer.
Wed.   "   25—Commer. v.     Firemen
i Frid.    "   27.T-Fir«men v.  Shamrocka
Mon.   "   30l—  SKatn.   v.    Commer.
Wed.'Fdb. I — CoWmwr. y.     Firemeia   ^
The matches so far  have  been
<playecTat Haug's Rihk. -and some
exciting games have -been witnessed.   Friday last the Firemen beat
the Shamrocks by 6 to 4.   Monday
the Shamrocks were again beaten
by the Commercials by 11 to 2. -\
On improved property alto other Mouritie*
Fire, Life, and Accident
Planting, Pruning, Spraying
P.O. Box 174, Kelotona.
Pipe Fitter, Well* Duq and
Pumps, Windmrlls, Drains,
etc., repaired and installed.
Haroey Aoenue. East.
For Highest Quality
Printing, at Lowest
. . Possible Price. > .
D. W. Crowley Co.
Ktl«r» Ltd,
Wholfciiile & RebH Batcher*
Goods delivered to any part of
die City
We-giye'otir prompt "attention
to «Wm1 orders
Phwift 12
^t__l___lLwj__L_JS-lL_'T_i_u.v!i\,> \^j.
A  i,
' sa
V f -4
» ^J
*' y0
•.*■    •S'if
I, X''
" < y  \« -  T1
• #«.
«si_ ^.«.a^ ^taarasssarttteps
The Orchard City Record.
Thursday, Jan. 19
— II ■!- .I,   |    I.. I    I    ..— II I.I I        I ■■ I        |  -I—        ■
"The Mighty Reo."
The car with the get-there-and-back
wait until you have seen a Reo
before buying your automobile.
Impress upon  your minds  these two special facts :
Robjn  Hood  Flour must satisfy you in two
fair trials, or you can have your money back.
It is the guaranteed flour.
Robin  Hood  Flour absorbs  more moisture
than other flours, therefore add more  water
when you use it, and get a larger whiter loaf.
Oats, Bran, Wheat,
Barley and Oat Chop
Fresh Clean Stock, Just In.
Just placed in stock.
Dealers in Farm and
Orchard Implements
Pendozi St. and Lawrence Avenue.
If You Want a
Good Meal ^Any Time
Go to
Goldman's Restaurant
Meal Tickets at Reasonable Price.
Rooms to Rent.
All kinds off Repairs
Prices Quoted to Any Point
on the Lake
Ferry to Bear Creek every Friday.
Box 66
Kelowna, B.C.
m- a
th* 7*7
i .... >
'j   ;
|A   '
i,"r r
*L*  A    /  T
T-       >
Send us your
Printing Orders
We can execute them neatly and
cheaply, and give you satisfaction
every time.
Fruitgrowers Will
Fight Reciprocity
Reduction of Duty Condemned
at Convention - Other Important Discussions
The proposal of the United States
growers that the duty on fruit entering Canada be removed met with
an emphatically hostile reception
at the hands of the B. C Fruitgrowers' Association at the convention held in Victoria last week.
A resolution was passed stating
that the Association was absolutely
against any reduction of the rates,
and asking on the other hand that
the duty on fruit brought into
Canada be raised to equal the
duty imposed by the United States
on fruit going from Canada into
the States.
The Hon. Price Ellison made a
vigorous attack on this idea of
reciprocity. " I hope," he said that
this reciprocity arrangement will
never take .place. If it does we
shall have to go out of the business
of fruitgrowing, and indeed out of
many other businesses. We in
Canada have only a population of
8,000,000. In the United States
there are 105,000,000 people. The
surplus production of that country
would l"e dumped on us. Our
markets would be flooded. Our
industries crowded out. Our prosperity gone. Who is it that is
agitating for reciprocity ? Just a
handful of Manitoba farmers. They
want to get their agricultural implements cheap, but in their desire
they lose sight of the fact that the
industries, which are the life and
the soul of the country, would be
hampered, their vitality eaten into,
and in many cases their very
existence destroyed by the flood of
cheap products, the result of overproduction, which would come in
here from the United States. This
question is not one of politics, but
one which affects Canada as a
whole and British Columbia in
particular. Don't let us make
British Columbia a dumping ground
for American goods. What is
required in our trade arrangements
is a preferential tariff with the
Mother Country, so that we shall
continue to stand side by side with
her and fight her battles as in the
past. There is no sentiment in
the idea of fighting reciprocity. It
is purely a business agitation. We
are responsible for what is going
on ; if we don't make our voices
heard while there is yet time we
will then be responsible for what
happens. We ought to see that
we preserve, not only for ourselves,,
but for our children, that essential
policy which is the making of
Canada today. That is the policy
of protection. If the United States
had been a free trade nation would
she have the population she has
today ? No. Her industries would
be stifled, or still-born, and she
would be the dumping ground of
every other country in the world."
Labour for Fruitgrowers
Another important matter which
came up .for discussion at the
Fruitgrowers' convention was the
question of establishing a labour
bureau for the province.
Th« secretary of the association,
R. M. Winslow, made a statement
of how this matter stood at present.
He said that a committee had been
appointed to wait on the provincial
government on the necessity for
action regarding labour and the
appointment of a labour bureau.
Owing to the absence in the east
of Mr. R. H. Agur, the chairman of
the committee, it had not vet waited
on the government, so there was
nothing to report as to its actions.
Conditions in the fruit industry had
reached such a pitch that either
values would have to go up, or
else the cost of production would
have to come down. In his capacity
of secretary he had been instructed
to find out, if possible, the number
of labourers wanted by the fruit
growers in the province. He had
circularized them all, or as many
as he could get in touch with, and
up to date he had received data
which showed that there was a
demand for nearly 1,300 labourers.
These men could be employed at
current wages during the coming
season, and over half of them could
be employed for eight months of
the season.
. The matter was thoroughly discussed t^nd the proposal heartily
supported. The view expressed
that although men with capital
were continually being sought, as
settler*, the government did not do
all it might to promote the immigra-'
tion of labouring men.
A resolution - was passed unanimously asking the provincial
government to promote immigration from the British Isles and with
this end  iii view  to  establish   a
a bureau of labour, and set aside
receiving farms for the training of
such immigrants. It further recommended that assisted passages
should be advanced by the provincial government.
Express Companies and the
Handling of Fruit.
*The Express service came in for
some strong criticism, both on the
question of rates and on the manner in which the fruit was handled.
Mr. W. A. Pitcairn who attended
from Kelowna alluded to the bad
condition in which cars often arrived to load with shipments of fruit.
It frequently, he stated, took hours
to clean them. At times thev were
dirty, full of rubbish and broken
inside, and the fruitgrowers were
put to the expense of having them
Standardization of Fruit Boxes.
The British Columbia - Fruit
Growers' Association will reccom-
mend the following as the standard
sizes of fruit boxes to the Dominion fruit conference in Ottawa next
December. s
Apple boxes 20 by 11 by 10
inches.       •
Pear boxes 18 1-4 by 11 by 8 1-2
Four basket plum crates, 15 3-4
by 15 3-4 by 4 1-4 inches.
Peach boxes I§ 1-4 by 11 3-4
by 4 1-2 inches.
Crabapple boxes 18 I -4 by 11
by 8 i-4 inches.
The standardization of all boxes
was held to be in the best interests
of the fruit growers, and also of
box manufacturers,' and the statement was made that the province
is greatly in advance of the states
of Washington and Oregon in this
Delegates for Dominion Fruit
The following four delegates
were appointed to attend the
Dominion Fruit Conference to be
held -in Ottawa, probably next December : For Vancouver Island, Mr.
Thomas A. Brydon; For the . Lower Mainland, Mr. Maxwell Smith ;
for the Similkameen, Okanagan
and Thompson districts, Mr. R. H.
Agur ; and for the Kootenays and
Boundary district, Mr. T. Abriel.
^ Studion   open
Thursday, Friday, and
Rowcliffe Block
No! ice is hereby given that an application
will be made undei Part V. of the " Water
Act, 1909," to .obtain a license in the
Osoyoos Division of Yale District.
( a.) The name, address and occupation
of the applicant—W. H. Gaddes, Kelowna,
( o.) The name of the lake, stream or
source, (if unnamed, the description' is)—
An unnamed lake at the headquarters of
Mill Creelc, Osoyoos Division of Yale
(c.) The point of diversion—A point
on Mill Creek about ten miles from said
(</.) The quantity of water applied for
(in cubic feet per second)—I.
(e.) The character of the proposed
works—A timber cribbed, rock filled dam,
galvanized steel flume, rivetted steel pipe,
cement lined main ditches and cement
laterals and the natural bed of said Mill
(/) The premises on which the water
is tb be used (describe same)—Lot 16, and
part lots 14, 15 and 19, Map 362,
(g.) The purposes for which the' water
is to be used—Irrigation.
( />.) If for irrigation describe the land
intended to be irrigated, giving acreage—
40 acres, Lot 16 and part lots 14, 15 and
19. Map 362-
(j.) Area of Crown land intended to be
occupied by the proposed works—10
( h.) This notice'was posted on the 21st
day of December, 1910, and application
will be made to the Commissioner on the
31st day of January, 1911.
(/.) Give the names and addresses of
any riparian proprietors or licensees who
or whose lands are likely to be affected by
the proposed works,-either above or below
the outlet—W. H. Spencer, Thos. Bulman,
D. Bower, Ernest McKinlay, Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd. All of Okanagan Mission
and Price Ellison, Victoria. . .
The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd., Kelowna.
(Signature)   W. H. GADDES.
(Address)   Kelowna, B. C.
KELOWlfffeAHD VICTORIA,       -:
Fruit Tree:
• - • ■        '■»" ■  ■.' ■■   '.■■.■■'„•■
Shrubs, Shade Trees, Roses, Ornamentals, and A
general Nursery Stock.
Book your orders at once for spring planting.
The highest class df stock, true to name, and all the
standard varieties.
H.   E.   BOYER,   Manager.
Rough and Dressed Lumber;
Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,
Mouldings, Etc.
Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited
On Ellis Street, price $ 1,800
$500 cash, balance to be arranged. As house is in
cpurse of construction, the bath-room, plumbing,
fittings, etc. can be arranged to suit purchaser.
Situated within one half mile :of town,, and .being
about 100 feet above the lake, it commands, a beautiful view of the town, lpke and surrounding country.
Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.
Close to Town and Market.
There is only one GLENMORE. Don't miss the opportunity of selecting a few acres of this desirable
If you wish a cheap building lot or an acre of land call oa us and we will
show you our sub-division
Just four blocks from the centre of the town.    Prices low.   Tenna my,
monthly payments if so desired.
Fire Insurance
We represent only the best board companies.
The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.
If you Want Your Jams to keep, they
should be put up with
Cane - Sugar - Only
——*«■—«■—— i'     ——«—»—m^——
All B. C. Sugar. Refining Company's Products
Consist Solely of Pure CANE SUGAR.
I*Le British Columbia Sugar Refining
Company, Limited. isffi
Thur«daq, Jan. 19
The Orchard Citij Record
Where there are young
children there should always be a reliable croup
This dread disease attacks
so quickly that there is
danger in not being prepared to fight it.
Acts so promptly if applied at once, that croup
cannot get a firm hold' on
the little one.
Don't be without this remedy
another night.
Price 50c. Jar.
;p. fi. Wits l Co.
Kelowna,     B. C. •
PHONE 19- -   '   "   "    .
|f; .A'.- Bigger
Plan* and Estimates Furnished
Residence,   10 Lawrence Ave.
Ladies* and     \
Gents' Tailors
Repairing and Pressing
piOinpuy Su.sn«ew k_».
Everybody reads our
/'Want" ads.
Try one next week.
John T. Long
, Planting, etc.
P.O., Kelowna.
All Varieties.
Phone  110.
it to
Notice is hereby given that an application
will be made under Part V.of the "Water
Act, 1909," to obtain a license in the
Osoyoos Division of Yale District.
[a.] The name of the company in full
Arhe Central Okanagan Lands, Limited.
The head office—Kelowna, B. C.
The capital — how divided, showing
amount.paid up—Capital, $ 1,000,000—5000
shares of $100 each and 5000 preference
shares of $100 each—$500,000 paid up.
[ _>.] The name of the lake, stream or
source (if unnamed the description is)—
An unnamed lake at the headwaters of
Mill Creek, Osoyoos Division of Yale
District. -■
[ c] The point of diversion—A point on
Mill Creek about ten miles from said lake.
[</.] The quantity of water applied for
(in cubic feet per second)—32 cubic feet
per second.
[e.] The character of the proposed
works—A timber cribbed, rock filled dam,
galvanized steel flume, rivetted steel pipe,
cement lined main ditches and cement pipe
laterals and the natural bed of said Mill
[/.] The premises on which the water
is to be used (describe same)— W. 1-2 Sec.
23, lot 32; W. 1-2 Sec. 15; S.E. 1-4 Sec.
21 ; S.W. 1-4 Sec. 22; S.E. 1-4 Sec. 15;
S.W. 1.4 Sec. 14; N.W. 1-4 Sec. 11. All
in tp 23. E. 1-2 Sec. 32; N.E. 1-4 Sec,29,
tp 26.
[ g.\ The purposes for >vhich the water
be used—Irrigation.
[ h.] If for irrigation, describe the land
intended to be irrigated, giving acreage—
-1952 acres; W. l-2'Sec. 23, lot 32; W. 1-2
Sec. 15; S.E. 1-4 Sec. 21; S.W, 1-4 Sec.
22;-S.E. 1-4 Sec 15; S.W. 1-4 Sec. 14;
N.W. 1.4 Sec. 11. All in tp 23. E. 1-2 Sec
32; N.E. 1-4 Sec. 29 tp. 26.
[j.] Area of Crown land intended to be
occupied by the proposed works—10 acres.
[/(.] This notice was posted,on the 21st
day of December, 1910, and application
will be made to the Commissioner on the
31st of January, 1911.
[ /.] Give the names and-addresses of
any riparian proprietors or licensees who
or whose lands are likely to be affected by
the proposed works, either above or below
the outlet—W. H. Spencer, Thos. Bulman,
D. Bower. Ernest McKinly. All of Okanagan Mission, and Price Ellison, Victoria.
[p.] Copy of such parts of the company's
memorandum of association aa authorise
the proposed application and works—Subsection (I) of Section (2)—To develop, acquire, own and hold records of unrecorded
water or licenses and to purchase water
records, licenses water privileges, and to
construct, erect, maintain and operate canals
ditches, aqueducts, raceways, flumes/weirs,
wheels, feeders, laterals, reservoirs, dams,
lakes, wells, buildings or other erections
or works which may be required in connection with the improvement and use of
the said water and water-power, or by
altering, renewing, extending, improving,
repairing or maintaining any such works,
or any parts thereof, and to conduct, carry
on and transfer water to all persons and
corporations for irrigation, munufacturing,
industrial, mechanical mining, milling,
domestic and stock-raising purposes, and
also to build and construct storage reservoirs for the collection and storage of
water for the purposes before mentioned,
with full power and authority to make
contracts and agreements for the sale of
permanent water rights and'carrying water
for the purposes aforesaid.
[«.] Lakes and Swamps at or near the
headwaters of Mill Creek, in the Osoyoos
Division of Yale District.
[tj   Dams.
-_ 4
' " 7
" 64.9
20 -
24   "
By purchase.
2408 acre feet.
Rock filled crib dams
faced  with
N. D. McTAVISH.   Sretetary.
Head Office, Kelowna, B. C
Notice is hereby given that tut application
will be made under Part V. of the "Water
Act, 1909,'" to obtain «" license in the
Osoyoos Division of Yale District." -
( a.) .The name, address and occupation
of the appplicaht—Michael Hereron, Kel.
owna, B. C, rancher.
- (J.) The name 'of the Lake, stream or
source (if unnamed, the description is)—
An unnamed lake at the headwarters of
Mill Creek, Osoyoos - Division of Yale
District. ' ' -       -
" (c.) Thepdint of diversion—A peint
on Mill Creek about ten miles frpm said
( J.) The quantity of water applied for
(in cubic feet per second)—4.
(«.) The character of the proposed
works—A timber cribbed rock filled dam,
galvanized steel flume, rivetted steel pipe,
cement' lined main ditches and cement
laterals and natural bed of said Mill Creek.
(/) The premises on which the water
is to be used (describe same)—S.W. 1-4
Sec. 22; N.W. 1-4 Sec. 14; N£. 1-4 Sec.
15. AUintp23.
(g.) The purposes for which the water
is to be used—Irrigation.
( A.) If for irrigation describe the land
intended to be irrigated, giving acreage—
480 acres, S.W. 1-4 Sec. 22; N.W.' 1-4 Sec.
14; N£. 1.4 Sec. 15.   All in tp 23,
(/.) Area of Crown land intended to
be occupied by the proposed works—10
(k) This notice was posted on the 21st
day of December, 1910, and application
will be made to the Commissioner on the
31st day of January, 1911.
( /.) Give the names and address,of any
riparian proprietors or licensees who or
whose lands are likely to be affected by
the proposed works either above or below
the outlet—W. H. Spencer, Thos. Bulman,
D. Bower, Ernest McKinlay, Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd. All of Okanagan Mission,
and Price Ellison, Victoria.
(Signature) ""-y
(Address)   Kelowna, B. C.
W.E. ADAMS, Agtjxi
If you are suffering froth biliousness Constipation, indigestion, chronic headache, invest one cent in a postal card, send to Cham-
barlain Med. Co., pes Moines, Iowa, with
your name and address plainly on the back
and they will forward you a' free sample
of Chamberlain's stomach and liver tablets.
Sold by all druggists.
Sunday School Teachers'
Association Meetings
The second of a. series of six meetings
ofthe Sunday School Teachers' Association
was held last Wcdnes. week in the Baptist
church under the leadership of Rev. D. J.
Welsh, and was attended by a goodly
number of interested teachers and
others. The subject for discussion was:--
" The Sunday School an Educational Force"
which was opened by an able and instructive address by Rev. Welsh. He began by
referring to the latent capacities of the
child, and he said that we stand for the
development of these. The public school
develops the mental and moral, but the
child's education is no* complete without
the development of the religious capacities.
The speaker dealt with the subject under
four heads:
1. The primary impulse of human
nature is religious 'not religion, but religions.
Everywhere we find some form of religion.
Christianity gives the noblest direction to
this religious impulse. The Sunday
school seeks to capture this primary principle of the child life.
2. Religious education must consider the
whole life. Every possibility and power
should be unfolded. life is to be regarded as a unity, part of the great whole over
.which God is our Father, and it should
be the endeavor of the educator to lead
the child to give right expression to its
power and activities, its religious impulse.
3, Religious education must be on scientific
lines. Reference was made to the public
school system, which has the very best
methods, and these must be kept in mind
by the Sunday school teacher, who is
dealing with the same individual. Hence
the wisdom of a systematic course of training for the teacher. Similar methods should
be applied by the Sunday school teacher
as obtained in the public school.
4. Religious education must legard the
child as the centre of interest, not the truth
taught. The Bible must be used as a
means to an end ; namely, the development
of the powers of heart and mind in the
proper expression of the religious life.
Along what lines should the Sunday
school proceed ?
It should recognize educational facts and
should seek to interpret these to the child
in tlie terms of the spiritual life. Reference was here made to the graded lessons
which are adapted to the child's understanding at the different periods of intellectual development. Then the ideals of
religion should dominate the business and
political activities of life. If up to the time
of entering upon these activities the child
is governed by religious ideas, it is much
easier for him to apply them as he comes
to face the stern realities and problems of
adult life.     ' -
The Sunday school in the religious education of the child should furnish opportunities for him to give expression to the
social relationships of life, such as .friendships, love, unselfishness, helpfulness and
kindness. While this has special reference
to the Sunday school teacher, it also applies
to parents and others who have to do with
the education and training of the children.
The next meeting will  be  held  in  the
Presbyterian Sunday  school hall  on  the
first Wedneshay in February, and the sub-*
ject will be " The Art of Teaching."
Electric Wiring
All kinds of Electric Wiring
neatly and promptly done.
Best Workmanship and Materials
Satisfaction Guaranteed
J. I.
Enquiries addressed P.O. Box 160
will receive prompt attention.
Do YouKonw
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;
wall  irrigated,   and  have  good demesti
water.   Prices, $175 to $200 per acre.
Other most valuable land bargains
$25 per acre up.
Hitchner Bros.
W««tbank    -   British Columbia
Portraits and Local
Views, in Calendars,
Post Cards and
New Year Cards.
Largest Studios in the Interior
Portraits by appointment.
Pendozi Street   -     Kelowna
Smith Street     • 'Penticton
Many persons find themselves affected
with a persistent cough after ah attack of
influenza. As this cough can be promptly
cured by the use of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy, it should not be allowed to run
until it becomes troublesome. Sold by all
P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail
Fresh Meat
Full supply of Hams
; and Bacon
Fresh Fish in season
W. LUDLOW, Manager
Phone 135
Notice is hereby given that an application
will be made under Part V. of the "Water
Act, 1909," to obtain a license in the
Osoyoos Division of Yale District.
( a.) The name, address and occupation
of applicant—W. E. Adams, Kelowna, B.C.
(b.) The name of the lake, stream or
source (if unnamed, the description is) An
unnamed lake at the headwarters of Mill
Creek, Osoyoos Division of Yale District.
(c.) The point of diversion—A point on
Mill Creek about ten miles from said
(J.W The quantity of water applied for
(in cubic feet per secdhd)—One.
(e.) The character of the proposed
works—A timber cribbed, rock filled dam,
galvanized steel flume, rivetted steel pipe,
cement lined main-ditches and cement pipe
laterals and the natural bed of said Mill
(/.) The premise's on which the water
is to be used (describe same)—Lot 17,
Map 362.
(g.) The purposes for which the water
is to be used—Irrigation.
(h.) If for irrigation describe the land
intended to be irrigated, giving acreage—
19 acres; Lot 17. Map 362. f
(J.) Area of Crown land intended to be
occupied by the proposed works—10 acres.
( k) This notice was posted on the 21st
day of December, 1910, and application
will be made to the Commissioner on the
31st day of January, 1911.
(/.) Give the names and addresses of
any riparian proprietors or licensees who
or whose lands are likely to be affected by
the proposed works, either above or below
the outlet—W. H. Spencer, Thos. Bulman,
D. Bower, Ernest McKinlay, Central Okanagan Leads, Ltd., W. H. Gaddes. All of
Okanagan Mission, and Price Ellison,
(Address)   Kelowna, B. C
Never wastes time and horseflesh upon faulty or worn-out implements.
A machine that will not do its wor'c right is dear   at   any   price,   and   the
longer you keep it around, the more it is "eating its  head off."
This, spring, and it will be easy to   keep right.   Call in and let us show
you how easy it is to get the right  start.
Sutton's Seeds
Cut Flowers
Kelowna. Greenhouse.
Our Cockshutt Plows and Adams' Wagons are the
last word in proficiency and reliability.
S.   T.   ELLIOTT   -   Kelowna, B. C.
i '*■■. 157 -
•A      -ui.
■ * -aaM
1 7-x$=F The Orchard Gity Record
Thursday Jan. 19
. j^Jitfw^.r^MtTO^s^-,w^
High-class Groceries at Low Prices.
Do not fail to keep in touch
with  this  space.
It will interest you.
Our goods are always fresh, and,
remember,  just  a  little cheaper
than the rest.
Special Bargains for Saturday,
January, 21 st:
Best Japan Rice - - 51bs. for 25c.
Sardines in Oil - - - 4 tins 25c.
Choice Pine Apple - ~ - 1 Oc. tin
Canned Corn - - - 2 tins for 25c.
Toilet Soap - - - 1 2 bars for 25c.
Lyals' Golden Syrup - - - 1 Oc tin
Toasted Corn Flakes    -    -    1 Oc. pkg.
Planting, etc.
P.O., Kelowna.
Everybody reads our
"Want" ads.
Try one next week.
\z  I
'■■■St       a
Phone 35
Phone 35
_._s_!W.'r?~Tv ■.T-r.- .."■•••• :.vi.•■,'.:?'■'*v^SES-M
AU Varieties.
Phone   110.
Cabinetmaker and
Certified Embalmer.
On call night and day.
James Bros. Block.
Phone 88.
"■ '*■ '►*■   (VU . '■■/TO.
eople's Store
Pi a lies:   Grocery, 214    Dry Goods, 314     Office, 143
lock-taking Sale
We are offering 50 only
Ladies' and
Children's Coats
and Mantles,
at Half-Price.
«•_ j-.*.**-rm
25  Ladies*
One-piece Dresses,
One4hird off.
100 Blouses,
regular price, to $5.00
For $1
100 Blouses,
regular price, $5 to $8,
For S3.50
175 Shirts,
Regular from $1.25
to $2.50,
To clear at 75c
250 pairs
Boots and Shoes,
Men s, Women's, and
To clear at 50c, 75c,
$1.00, and $2.00
These lines are all extra-
special values, but we
wish to clear them all
out to make room for
our new spring stocfc
... Headquarters for the Economical Buyer
Notice the discounts
here quoted and remember the class of goods
we sell, then come and
see our bargains.
20 per cent. Off
Dress Ooods
Hosiery and Gloves
Table Linen
Pillow Cottons
1 Flannelettes
Boots and Shoes
335 per cent. Off
Ladies' & Children s'
\ Mantles
§5   i f~>
| Lace Curtains
j Madras Muslins
| Curtain Nets
Art Serges
i —
50 per cent. Off
Fancy Braids
Jet Trimmings
All Ladies'
We are offering at
prices that do not begin to tell their true
worth.   See them.
Ladies* Suits
$ 18 Suits, Sale prc.$ 12
$21 „ „ $13
$24   „        „     $18
Clothing and
Gent's Furnishing Dept.
20 per cent,   off all
Boots and Shoes
Socks and* Ties
Gloves and Mitts
Men's and Boy's
Odd Pants.
25 per cent, off
all Mens and
Boys' Suits.
We have tried to tell
you in print what unusual values these are
but the best story is told
by the goods themselves.
See them and then you
will .know what good
goods can be sold for
little money. Seeing is
believing, come and
The above discounts
are for cash only.
The Kelotona
Prvbtoms Which Confront tha Aviator
In Action.
Iu tracing tbe development of flying
it all looks very simple now that It
has been accomplished, Lillieothal
^tiding was tbe art first removed from
actual flying, and it was a tragic
close of bis life of devotion to an idea
when in 1885 be was killed after 2,000
successful trips. Bat back of Lillien-
thal's gliding tbe same Idea that bac
developed the oecoplao* to found ia
It Is pressor* against the air that
makes the kite sow; it Is pressure
against the air tbat makes tha aeroplane soar—prea_KB» pro_aoted by the
rapidly revolving joapeller. Ascent,
descent, balaae* and 4lM*ttaa are th*
problem vfafefc Motel tt* av*t«r
vtea l»tofe» kfe aaatte the afro***.
hi every anTsmat wt__te be Is ta the
air there _aust be eaaafcmt alertness to
adjmt Us MaeUae ta. mytag air
currents er '%ek_s ia «_• atoaeflpfcere."
If the eagiM fat* to vet* there is
left the purtstM-ll/ e_C leaffMig earth
•gala saf*>y Wj gMteg totmrard. A
short descent g*res wwntfinhm te glide
aloag for more distance to gain a desired point. Moat tO. the accidents
hare happened as the result of seme
part of the aeroplane giving way. That
h. why tbe aeroplanes are guarded so
closely IB their respective hangars to
keep away meddleseme sightseers.wbo
are liable to tamper er "monkey" with
the machines. When Mr. Harmon'*
biplane crashed to the marsh land carious memento hunters made way wit h
a great many of the pa_;ts, the loss of
which prevented him from getting it
ready fer tbe air again during the
meet._William Chappie in National
Magazine.     "
A Frilled Lizard.
Living specimens of a strange frilled
•lizard of Australia have been transported to England, where photography
has most convincingly proved the trut b
of the legend that these animals, wbicb
sometimes attain a length of three
feet, are in the habit of running about
erect on their hind legs. The lizards
are furnished with a broad frill, or
collar, round the neck, which lies folded unless the animal is threatened. In
that case it immediately spreads its
frill like a suddenly opened umbrella
to frighten off the enemy. When running on its hind legs, with its long
tail swinging in the air, it presents an
irresistibly ludicrous appearance. There
was a time in the Jurassic age when
this method of locomotion was common among giant reptiles, but now the
chlamydosauros is tbe sole surviving
species of reptiles that assumes an erect
attitude when running*—Chicago Bee
An Automobile Tw*p«sl.
Germany's Hessian Automobile club
recently Issued a "decalogue for cart
drivers," calling upon tbem in more
or less peremptory terms to - pay
prompt attention to the signals of motor horns. This document was criticised by a peasant relchstag member.
Herr Kohler. who saM: **I should like
to recommend the following as an
eleventh commandment for air cart-
men: 'Oo and get janmit a license
for firearms and the* a thoroughly
serviceable revolver, so tbat you can
protect yourself when 70a are fallen
upon by the modem vermin which render the country roads unsafe and trifle
with human life.'" The automobile
club bas retaliated by pnsecutlng Herr
Kohler fbr inciting to crime.
Barbarous Butchery ef Our 8eals.
A more wreKiag story has never
been received than the savage tfnader
•f eer MfKtftcart FittOef Islands fnr
seal herd hy pelagte sealery Japanese
mostly, Canadians and avaricious seal
hunters, wbo kill die mother seals
while tbey are la tbe water seeking
food for newborn entai An. idea that
a crisis has been reached In unscrupulous seal kll7ig may be had from the
fact tbat there wero about 4,000,000
seals ln tbe Pdbllof herd when tbe
United States government purchased
Alaska from Russia in 1887. Twelw
years ago there were 878,000. Today
the herd presents the pitiable spectacle of less than 140,000. There are
now fewer than 60,000 female breeding
2 Cent* per word, nrot insertion and
1 Cent per word each subtequint
insertion, minimum .25 Cent*.
Timothy in stack: Any   quantity  up   to
40 tons.
G. P. Dolsen, Benvoulih._
1 -5 room cottage on Richter street, with
or withont fnrniture.   Alto, I  mare three
years old, I top buggy and harness. Cheap
for cash.  Apply, E. J. Pettigrew. 4tf
4 tons early seed potatoes' delivered  tit
wharf in March.   H. Wall Kelowna.
 _~ 6x9
To clear stock will be  sold  at  75. cents
per box. Apply, R. E. Harris. 6tf
Cottonwood, will deliver.  Phone,  party
line,  R. E. Harris. 6 tf
Bay horse, nine years old, branded 32
on right shoulder, has white scar from
barbed wire cut on point of shoulder;
about 17 hands high. Liberal reward for
information leading to his return will be
White Valley Irrigation & Power Co.,
Vernon B. C.       " 6 tf
Furniture,  also  new  improved   White
sewing machine, cheap. Enquire two doors
east of residence of H.W. Raymer. Lawson
Avenue. '7p
Wanted to rent a room, centrally situated
with piano to use as Music Studio,
Apply P. O. box 374. 7p
Miss M. Laidlaw  is  prepared   to  take
pupils for the above.    Address P. O.   box
248 Kelowna. 7x1 Op
A  steady  young  girl  wants  place  as
house keeper or   mother's help.     Apply,
P. O. box 1., Kelowna. - 8
For information leading'to the conviction
of the person or persons who broke the
window in my office in my building on
Bernard avenue early this week. Jan 14th
1911. Dr. H. L. A. Keller. ' 8-9
Morden's  house,   six  rooms,  with    or
without land.   Apply Geo. E. Boyer.
Quantity of Hotbed Sash and-second-hand
Lumber,  also Western  Oak Coal Heater,
used one season: H. Hatch, Pendozi Street.
Large front bed-sitting room, board if required. Private house, near Post Office.   9
For high-grade Watch
& Jewelry Repairing
go to Parker's. All repairs carefully and
promptly executed .
. and charges the lowest.
No job too. small or
too large.
ii< mm* j
_» __«a« '"•»-<■ 1
Bernard Avenue.
All work absolutely guaranteed
Patronize home industry,
Save express charges, -
And send your Laundry where the
work is guaranteed.
Phone 159 P.O. box 382
Parcels called for Mondays.
S. M. GORE, Manager.
ifit} * -


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