BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Orchard City Record Feb 2, 1911

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xkelownarec-1.0184910.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xkelownarec-1.0184910.json
JSON-LD: xkelownarec-1.0184910-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xkelownarec-1.0184910-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xkelownarec-1.0184910-rdf.json
Turtle: xkelownarec-1.0184910-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xkelownarec-1.0184910-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xkelownarec-1.0184910-source.json
Full Text
xkelownarec-1.0184910-fulltext.txt
Citation
xkelownarec-1.0184910.ris

Full Text

Array r7TyiT.".r"-™-
^^^^^^^^^^^^ff^^y^^^^^^^m^^^^,
Trrryfi^ispprr
Advertise
Ana   the   world   is
"   with you;  Quit and
you stand alone.
Circulation Highest,
Rates Lowest.
PublisM 4j"
___,_ Xel.ow.na
TKeOrch^rd City  of-
£>ritl5h QalumpidL*
VOL. III.   NO. 10.
h Printing
Special Facilities for
Executing High-
Class Half-Tone and
General Letterpress
Work.
KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 2. 1911.
$1.50 Per Annum.
Meeting of City Council
Pound-Keeper Wants Rise—No Fire Escape in Gity School-
" Single Tax" Broached.
to
ot
\
t*-y
A meeting of the city council
was held last Saturday. There
was a full attendance, the mayor
presiding.
The minutes of last meeting
were read and adopted.
The following letter was read
from Cal. Blackwood, the city
pound-keeper:
To   His  Worship    the    Mayor    and
Aldermen of the City of Kelowna.
Gentlemen: —
I beg to inform you that owing to
cost of food and shelter I cannot afford
to feed impounded horses, mules and
cattle for fifty (50) cents per day, and
hereby request you to raise this fee to
one (I) dollar per day. Should you
not see fit to make (his amendment to
the pound by-law, I will ask you to
accept my resignation as pound-keeper,
the same to. take effect on February
1st next.
Yours very truly,
C. BLACKWOOD.
-Pound Keeper.
The council, not being able
agree to the proposed  increase
pay, a motion was passed accepting Mr. Blackwood's resignation.
7 There was another matter, Mayor
Sutherland said, in connection with
the pound which ought to De
adjusted. Some time ago a bunch
of cattle on the ,jrange north of
town, belonging to Geo. Munford
and John* Morrison, had approached near the city limits. Some of
them might have stepped over the
line. They were impounded pnd
Jthe owners calle<Cupoh to pay^the
fees.) He (the MaJsg^ {houp^tthifc
was something of a hardship, and
straining the by-law a little:, too
farl He suggested that the city refund their share of the fees.
The following motion was passed :
" That the city's 'share of pound
fees on bunch of cattle belonging
to Messrs. Geo. Munford and John
Morrison be refunded by the city
to the gentlemen named. This to
be done or« receipt of amount from
pound-keeper/'
A little discussion here arose as
to the provincial regulations with
respect to range cattle, and the
desirability of having them enforced. Aid. Dalgleish said that
contrary to the law there were
several bulls running at large, and
he knew one young fellow who
had had his horse badly torn by
onei which had facedjiim,,  . .
While on the auEject of anii
Aid. Cox said he understood that
during the week a horse had been
lying on one of the streets in a
dying condition for over sixteen
hours.
. Mayor Sutherland said the fault
lay with those who had seen
the horse, and neglected to notify
the police. As soon as the constable
heard of the animal being in that
condition he went out at once and
shot it. There was a little delay in
removing the carcase, owing to the
scavenger not being available, but
so far as the authorities were concerned they had acted promptly.
By-law No. 84, for the borrowing
of money for current expenses received a third reading.
Aid. Leckie said he had learnt
that night that there was no fire
escape in the new school. In view
of accidents which had happened
in other places he thought the
matter should be taken up.
Aid. Dalgleish said he thought a
fire escape should certainly be
provided.    \ „
Mayor Sutherland was not sure
whether provision of fire escapes
in schools was not covered by the
provincial act At any rate it could
be embodied in the new city bylaw now being prepared for the
regulation bf fire limits and
buildings.
Aid. Leckie thought they had
better not wait for the by-law, but
get an escape provided at once.
The question was eventually
referred to the city solicitor.
Aid. Cox announced that he had
found another family who were in
great need, with the man actually
on his- dying bed. People in the
country had been helping them a
little, and he had taken upon himself to order a few things on behalf
drew attention to
which  meat was
into   town.      For
had been
d    the
an<
of the city.
Aid. Cox also
the manner in
being shipped
some time past cattle
short in the district,
butchers had been shipping in
meat to supply the demand. - In
other places the regulations enforced the covering of meat with
cloth, etc.. as a protection against
dust and germs. He thought the
same ought to apply here. At
present it was handled in a very
careless way, being put into the
boat without covering of any
kind.
Aid. Dalgleish said it was simply
a matter of neglecUon the part of
the butchers, and would no doubt
beright when their attention .was
9wHv Jones pointed out that it
was not only meat coming by the
boat which was badly handled, but
that brought down from:; the
slaughter houses as welhv  7 A
The matter was referred to the
medical health officer. 7;;     A
Aid. Dalgleish- mentioned that
there was a dangerous; culvert on
Pendozi sreet beyond t^lrhospital,
with a very deep hole aleach end.
Someone would be making a bad
smash there some darklftijht if it
were not seen to.- He|iuggested
putting in cement pipe and filling
it right across. feS
Works to see to the matter.
Aid. Dalgleish asked if it would
not be advisable for the city clerk
to write to the Minister of Public
Works with respect to the opening
of Richter street right through to
Pendozi street.
It was mentioned that as the city
was supposed to undertake half the
cost it might prove an expensive
proposition.
The mayor asked if Aid. Dalgleish
wbiild recommend going to work
at once on the gravelling of
Richter street.
" As soon as we can get teams,"
replied Aid. Dalgleish. If they
waited until spring the roads might
get too soft for hauling.
The following motion was passed :
" That the Board of .Works be
authorized to gravel Richter street
from Bernard avenue to Sutherland
avenue."
Mayor'fSutherland brought up
the question of assessment. There
was no reason why "they should
not start early this year with the
work.fjlt was the intention to adopt
the last year's assessment without
change in valuation. Property,
however, had been changing hands
and there would be the new
owners to get, also several new
subdivisions to assess. The clerk
was anxious to adopt a convenient
card system for recording lot
holders," so as to be convenient for
instant reference, and save • much
searching through the books.
Aid. Copeland broached the
subject of the single lax, by enquiring if it would not be well to
tax land and not improvements.
^ The question, however, was not
discussed at any length. The mayor
pointed out that at present improvements were taxed at half
their value. When it came to
putting through the by-law fixing
the rate of taxation they could include improvements or not as they
wished. They would have to be
assessed, however, whether any
levy was made or not.-
The following motion was passed : " That J. L. Doyle be appointed assessor at a salary of $75 per
month, and be instructed to commence work at once."
Annual   Meeting
Hospital Society
Directors Congratulated upon
Good Work.
The annual meeting of the
Kelowna Hospital Society was held
last Friday in Raymer's small hall.
There seems to be a regrettable
lack of interest on the part of the
public in the working of the
Hospital, judging from the difficulty
experienced in getting together the
necessary quorum of twenty subscribers for the transaction of
business. When this was at last
accomplished proceedings were
started.	
The president, Mr. F. M. Buck-
land, took the chaifc. The minutes
of the last annual meeting were
first read and adopted, after which
the directors' report was given by
the president.
In presenting the report the
president said he was-pleased to
be able to say, initially, that the
past year, 1910, had] been a most
successful one for the Hospital,
marred only by the great loss sustained by the death of the late
President, who, by his zeal for the
welfare of the Hospital and the
good and wise counsel he gave at
all times, had endeared his memory
to those who ihad the honour of
being associated with him oh the
Board of Directors.
At the commencement of the
year the directors found that the
Hospital was indebted to various
creditors in the sum of about
•$1,000, with only $33 in hand to
meet same; they therefore decided?
to borrow from the bank the
necessary amount to discharge
these liabilities and all the outstanding accounts were paid off.
They also adopted the system of
asking for tenders for supplies,
which had proved most satisfactory
both to to the Hospital and tradesmen, the former receiving the
benefit of a reduction on the
goods supplied, and the latter payment of their accounts at the end
of the month. This system had
been in force since March 1 st with
regard to all supplies except
coal, reducing the cost of maintenance from $ 1,600 in 1909 to $ 1,484
1910.
Another improvement, at the
small cost of $14.50, was the matting platted on the stairs, which reduced sound thereon to a minimum.
A further improvement in the
heating apparatus had been effected
at a cost of $ 110. This warmed
the dining and sitting rooms down
stairs.
During the past few weeks a
patient had been refused admission
to the Hospital, which had occasioned a considerable amount of
criticism in the district. " Your
Directors," said the president,
" have carefully enquired . into the
circumstances and are satisfied that
such a mistake will not occur again
and greatly regret that it should
have happened in this instance."
All that was owing by the
Hospital at the present time was a
note at the bank for $800, which
carried interest at the rate of 8
per cent.
For the particulars of the financial
standing ot the Hospital, he referred those present to the balance
sheet, which would be read by the
secretary.
On behalf of the directors and
himself, he begged to express
thanks to those who had subscribed
during the past year and especially
to the two Ladies' Aids, and to
those who had taken so much
trouble in getting up entertainments
etc., in outlying .places.
Mr. Hensman, acting as secretary
in the absence of Mr. G. A. Fisher,
then read the treasurer's financial
statement. The receipts and disbursements for the year 1910 were
as follows:
RECEIPTS
Cash in Bank $   33.83
Grants: City of Kelowna    400.00
Sale of Hospital Tickets     110.00
Donat'ns, Offerings, Collect'., s, etc.:
Whelan Sund'y School $ 34.00
Rutland Literary Soc.... 18.25
Collection, St. Michael's
Church ,      41.25
Benvoulin News
do. KnoxChurch  30.00
do. Mission Church  21.25
do. Baptist Church...... 10.00
do. Union Thanksgiving
Service........*...  7.50
Collection Boxes  57.15
Goodwin Dance  15.75
8.20
in
"Jessie James" the Missouri outlaw, who should have reproduced
his hold-up games at the Opera
House last Saturday, was himself
held up—by a 'snowstorm on the
line—and consequently the performance did not take place. The
company however has now arrived
and will produce the play on Saturday next Feb, 4,
During the past year, there were
159 patients admitted to the
Hospital, with charges amounting
to $4,733. whilst in 1909, 154
patients obtained admission, the
charges being $4,560.50—totalling
2,638 days. This showed an increase of 5 patients, and about
$173 charges.
The rise in salaries, shown on
the statement, was accounted for
aa follows: That of the Secretary
had been raised from $20 to $40
per .month, in return for this he
now looked after the collections,
subscriptions, etc., thus relieving
the Board of Directors of a considerable amount of work. In the
summer they were unable to obtain
a third nurse locally, when one
was required, consequently one
had to be engaged from Pentictbn
at $60 per month for two months—
but for this fact it would have been
ossible to show a saving of about
135.
The staff was now composed of:
Nurse Mitchell at $50 per month
Nurse Thompson, 35   "
Nurse Vigilius,       30   "       "
Cook Miss Riddell 30   "-     "
Janitor Richards,   50   "       "
The improvements effected
during the year had not been very
extensive, the principal being the
laying in of the City water systeri;
at a coat of $109, the Hospital
guaranteeing the City $50 per
annum, until other connections
were made along the pipe line
extending from Mr. Stirling's house
to the Hospital. When these were
made the cost of water to the
Hospital would be reduced accordingly.
The kindness of Mr. Millie, who
had installed a second telephone
downstairs, free of cost, had been
much appreciated, as this necessary
addition naturally saved the nursing staff a great deal of extra stair
climbing.
5.00
25.25
8.00(
1.00
200.00
Bachelors' Ball
Sale of   Flowers,  per
Mrs. W. D. Walker-
Proceeds Speer Lecture
Spinsters' Dance	
Anonymous	
Ladies'  Aid — General
Fund	
Young  Ladies'   Aid —
General Fund    200.00
 682.60
Sundry Persons     932.90
Received from Paying patients  4299.03
Received from   Ladies' Aid  on
Account of Poor Patients     125.00
Received from Young L dies' Aid
on Accounts of Poor Patients... 218.50
Sundry Creditors..ViT.7..77.7.'.".7".. 210.31
Bills Payable:
Bank of Montreal 800.00
W. Haug  150.00
 950.00
$7,962.17
DISBURSEMENTS
Buildings $ 122.58
Furniture .'.      14.50
Lighting    147.00
Water        8.90
Heating :    534.80
Drugs    497.95
Salaries and Wages  2945.95
Maintenance:
Board $1484.68
General Expenses    261.55
Laundry    472.45
•   - 2218.68
1909 Accounts Paid  1010.01
Insurance.;     150.00
Interest      57.83
Cash in Hand    271.97
An interesting debate and musical evening evening was spent in
the Benvoulin Presbyterian Church
on the 24th of Jan., in connection
with the Benvoulin Literary Club.
The club which has been meeting
under the management of Mr. Le
Roy Dolsen at the homes of the
members, decided upon a more
ambitious effort and arranged a
public debate on the subject:
"Resolved that man exerts more
influence through literature than
by personal contact." The chair
was occupied by Rev. A. W". K.
Herclman.
The leader for the affirmative
was Miss Bowen, supported by
Mr. Harold Renwick and Mr. Aik-
man. Mr. Gordon Scott took
charge of the negative with Miss
Renwick and Mr. W. Patterson as
supporters. Each side was well
presented, the papers being of a
high order and reflected great
credit on the community. The
judges were, the Revs. J.W. Davidson and Vance, and Mr. Moore.
While the judges were considering
their decision, Mrs. J. N.Thompson
and Mr. Geo. McKenzie sang solos
which received enthusiastic, encores.
Mrs. F. Armstrong gave a reading
in her usual pleasing manner.
The decision was given in favor
of the affirmative, the judges complimenting the speakers on both
sides for the way in which thtfy
had treated the .subject. A collection amounting to $10 was taken
towards the improvement of the
Sunday School library. An enjoyable evening closed with the singing of the National Anthem.
The annual meeting of the Benvoulin Presbyterian church was
held Tuesday evening.* The reports presented by the different
societies were of a very gratifying
nature showing progress during
the last year- The .finances- were
were also in a satisfactory condition
the old debt having been removed
and the mortgage: burned. The
congregation further increased the
the stipend of the minister, the
Rev. A. W. K. Herdman to whom
a highly appreciative address was
presented by Mr. T. Renwick on
behalf of the congregation, on the
occasion of his having completed
five years ministry of the united
charge of Benvoulin and Kelowna.
A handsome presentation was also
made to Mr. and Mrs Herdman of
an oak and silver dish, suitably en
graved, and < en aining $50 in gold
At the close 5$ .he meeting refresh
ments were ttf red by the ladies.
General Vestry Meeting
St.  Michael and All Angels'
Church.
The annual vestry meeting of St.
Michael and All Angels' Church
was held on Monday, Jan. 30th.
The rector presided. After prayer
and the reading of the minutes of
the previous meeting, the rector
reviewed the work of the parish
during the past year.
In the course of his address he
referred specially to the marked
increase in membership; the improved attendance at all the services ; and the interest taken by
the congregation in parish affairs.
In financial matteis the open offertories and annualsubscriptions were
in excess of any previous year.
The electric light had been installed
in the church through the generosity of a number of the parishioners. The Sunday School and
Children's Service were well attended, and it was encouraging to note
that the parents took an active
interest in the preparation ofthe
little one's lessons.
The choir was commended for
the attention given to the preparation of the Sunday  music under
the   able   leadership    of   Mr.   F.
Graham  Tollit,. the   recently   appointed organist.     The Women's .
Auxiliary  and  the Chancel Guild ~
were well praised for  their good'
work for the various interests they
are pledged to support.   At Christmas the choir and Chancel Guild
had   united  in   presenting  to the
rector  and  Mrs. Greene valuable
presents as a token of their esteem.
The Women's Auxiliary, as a New-
Year's gift to the rector, had had
the telephone installed in the rec-A.^
tory and paid the fees for the year.*'- .
These spontaneous expressions,of..,
good  will were all much appre- ""*
ciated.
The cause  of
building  of  the
$7,962.17
The balance sheet showed assets
amounting to $14,259.29, with
liabilities, $1,160.31, leaving a
balance in favour of the Society
of $13,098.98.
The report of the auditor, Mr.
Wm. Hill, stated that all the accounts were correct and the books
carefully kept.
In moving the adoption ofthe
reports, Mr. J. F. Burne said the
Hospital had done considerably
better during 1910 than the
previous year. It wasg in a very
good state financially, the assets
being largely in excess of the
liabilities. The directors had endeavoured to the best of their
ability to run the institution to the
satisfaction of the people, in spite
of one or two little differences such
as always will occur. He hoped
the funds of the Hospital would
increase sufficiently to enable them
to provide the isolated ward for
tuberculosis, which was necessary
before they could claim the per
Continued on p»g« 3
Messrs. Pitcairn, D. W. Sutherland
and F. R. E. DeHart went down to
Summerland Tuesday to attend the
convention of the Associated
Boards of Trade of the valley
which was held there Tuesday and
Wednesday.
Those who were fortunate
enough to be present at the League
meeting on Monday night at the
Methodist Chnrch spent a very enjoyable evening when Mr. J. W.
Jones gave a very interesting lecture
on " Abraham Lincoln." The
male quartet sang two southern
selections, "Marching Through
Georgia," and " Star-spangled
Banner." Next Monday the League
purpose having a sleighing party
out to Mr. Leslie Dilworth's.
A most unfortunate tobogganing
accident occurred last Sunday, Miss
Eileen Cather sustaining a bad
double fracture of the lower leg.
A party of friends were enjoying
the sport on the hills near the camp
of the Belgo-Canadian Co. On
neaiing the bottom of the hill at a
terrific speed, Miss Cather's foot
caught in a hole, tearing her from
the sleigh which passed over her.
The unfortunate young lady was
considerably bruised, and her leg
badly broken in two places. She
was removed to her home, and
Dr. Huycke summoned. We are
glad to hear she is progressing
favorably.
At the annual meeting of the
Ladies* Aid of Knox Church the
following officers were elected :—
Pres., Mrs. J. J. N. Thompson j vice-
pres., Mrs. Jas. Harvey, sr.; sec,
Mrs. H. Newby j treasurer, Mrs.
Leman. The meeting was held at
the home of Mrs. Leckie.
the delay in the *
new church was
fully explained; the course pursued ' s
by the building committee was approved of by the meeting.
The_parishioriers resident at Ok-   .
anagan Mission had worked hard
during the year to raise funds for \
the building of a small church in,
their midst. In this they  had been /
completely successful.  A beautiful >
little   church,   capable  of   seating
from seventy-five to one hundred
people, had been built from designs
by Mr. W. A. Peters, who was also
the architect of the new parish
church. "The haif acre of iandoiT-
which  the  church  stood was the
gift of Mr. J. Baillie. Arrangements
were about to be made for a Sunday morning service at regular in-  '
tervals;   Mr. R. Gray, lay reader,   "
would hold services on the other',
Sundays. s^$j
The meeting was in full sympathy with the rector's words of
regret, at the loss the parish had
sustained through the'deaths of
Mrs. F. A. Taylor and Mr. W. C.
Cameron, people's warden. A
vote pf condolence embodying his
remarks was passed as follows
on the motion of Mr. Gorrie, seconded by Mr. Carruthers: "That
this Vestry desires to place on
record our sense of the loss sustained by the death of our late
people's warden, and our acknowledgement of the devoted services
rendered by Mr. Camerdn to this
church and parish; and that we
add our earnest sympathy with Mr.
Taylor in his great loss." Other -
resolutions bearing on parish and-. ■£>§
synod  work were  discussed <m.d;<.    **
passed.
The   meeting  then  proceeded   to  tl
election   of  officers   for   the   year   191
Messrs. P. DuMoulin, E. M. Carruthers^.
and*£). Lloyd-Jones were elected lay eWes* ,.,.„
gates to the Synod, which will be held >i$y*S§8
Revelstoke  on  Feb. 15th  and 16th.   T^}/?-!
substitutes   appointed were Messrs. A. H".
Chrichton,   J.   B.   Whitehead,   and   "Or,.
Shepherd..   The   rector appointed Mr. E.'-, tT
M.  Carruthers  as his wardnn, MrvA.H.-j/
Crichton  being  unanimously   elected   aaV*',
Ceople's  warden.   -Both   gentlemen' had'1*''
een . acting  church-wardens   for  fdtne
months past.   The sidesmen chosen ,<«kre-_,
Dr. Boyce, Dr. Shepherd. Messrs. D.LloydAv
Jones. E. R.Bailey, J. B. Whitehated,fci%.
Wilkinson, W. Royle. W. RaisW-Jotte*^'""
A. Cameron.   On tn* motion of Mr. Ctfti.
rather*, seconded by Mr. Parkinson, the
organist s salary was fixed at $25Q for the
ensuing year.   This is an advance of. $50
o. year,   The usual votes of thanks  wta.
pasted to the Women's Auxiliary   ami
Chancel Guild, for their aid In church
work at home and abroad.
'*
&
M The Orchard City Record.
Thursday, Feb. 4
san
The Kelotona Land
l_MB_lwiit.w__Mm_MmM.__n.
and Orchard Co.,
"^'T'^'^'OBKxrcmrB^mi^ri^LL'Trr'i^i- .f iiJ1llT"i-M"J
LIMITED.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
IN THE CITY
Cadder Avenue        Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
FIVE ACRE LOTS
WITHIN ONE MILE OF CITY
LIMITS
On Easy Terms
TEN ACRE LOTS
ON THE BENCH
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
CALL OR WRITE
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Keller Blk.
SPRAY! SPRAY!
Read what the Deputy Minister of Agriculture has to say
about Pendray's Lime and Sulphur Solution:—
Office of the Department of Agriculture,
May 6th, 1910.
This is to certify that Messrs. Pendray & Sons' Lime
and Sulphur Solution has, whensver tested by Officials
of the Horticultural.Branch of the Department of Agriculture, conformed to the standard strength of 32
degrees Beaume or over.
(signed)   Wm. E. Scott,
Deputy Minister of Agriculture.
BOOK YOUR ORDER NOW.
THE MORRISON-THOMPSON
HARDWARE Co., Ltd.
_ , „ j1    PROFESSIONAL AND
/ own and Country \ \    business cards
Mrs. D. W. Mills, mother of Mrs.
H. H. Millie, and her niece Miss
Alice Pell, arrived last week from
Winnipeg for a short visit.
Mr. John Dilworth  arrived
Friday from Victoria.
last
The Women's Missionary Society
of the Methodist church are holding a social to-night (Thursday,
Feb. 2nd.) at the home of Mrs. J.
W. Jones.    Everybody Welcome.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Carney were
passangers by the boat last Monday
for Summerland. This little trip
gave rise to some good-natured
chaff on the part of Mr. Carney's
friends. Although Jack has been
a resident of the district for twenty
years, this is his first trip down the
lake. Some years ago, before the
s. s. Okanagan was thought of. he
made the journey to the Landing
on the Aberdeen, but with that
solitary exception, Mr. Carney's
perigrinalions during the past
twenty years has been confined to
the solid earth.
The monthly meeting of the
Ladies' Hospital Aid is on Saturday
Feb. 4, at 3 p.m. at the house of
Mrs. W. H. Gaddes.
Misses M. and E. Laidlaw have
taken over the restuarant in Water
street, opening for the first time
yesterdav.
Another fancy dress carnival is
to be held next Wednesday in
Fuller's rink. Particulars will be
announced later.
J. P. BURNE
Solicitor,
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
KELOWNA, :: B.C.
R. B. KERR
Banister
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
KELOWNA.
B.C.
C. Harvey, B. A. Moorhouse,
' B.A., Sc. C.E., D.L.S.. B.C.L.S.,
and B.C.L.S.
HARVEY & MOORHOUSE
CIVIL ENGINEERS and LAND
SURVEYORS
Kelowna,    B. C.
Phone 147. P.O. Box 231
HOCKEY.
The three local hockey teams
have been favored so far with fine
weather, and are nearing the end
of their schedule. The present
standing of the teams are as follows:
won lost
Commercials     4      0
Fire  Brigade     1      2
Shamrocks     1      4
The series of games is to wind
up with an oyster snpper provided
at the "expense of the losers.
The hockey match between Penticton and Kelowna on Fuller's
rink last Friday ended in a win for
Penticton by 5 to 2. A fast game
was witnessed the visiting making
a strong combination and getting
in some good play. The line-up
was as follows:
Kelowna Penticton
J. McMillan Goal Russell
McCorquadale Point Baker
C. Newby Cov. point Mason
Blomield Rover Mason
Conway Centre Rathvon
L. Pettigrew...Right W.
W. Pettigrew....Lelt W....Blomfield
MARRIAGES
W. T. ASHBRIDGE
CIVIL ENCINEER
Aisoc. Mem. Can. Soc. C. E        Graduate Toronto
University
Waterworks and Sewerage Systems. Pumping and
Liflitinu Plants, Concrete Construction, etc.
KELOWNA, :: B.C.
RICHARD H. PARKINSON
BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND
SURVEYOR.
CIVIL ENGINEER
THIS
P.O. BOX 137
KELOWNA
Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd
DENTIST
p. o. Box me
Tlione 50
Corner Peneozi Street and
Lawrence Avenue.
CLIFTON
NURSING AND MATERNITY
HOME
Mrs. LAWRENCE, Graduate Nurse.
Glenn Ave., Kelowna, B.C.
Phone 134
COLLETT. BROS.
LIVERY AND DRAY
Horses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all CP.R.
boats. All kinds of heavy team
work. 'Phone 20.
FISHER-VINCE
On the 18th Janurary 1911, at
the home of the bride's parents,
by the Rev. H. J. Kennedy, Grey
Arnold Fisher, of Kelowna, young*
est son of the late Mr. Henry Fisher
of London Eng., and Regina Sask,
to Miss Jfssie Gibbons Vince.
youngest daughter of Lieut. Colonel
D. McLeod Vince, of Woodstock,
N. B. Canada.
Subscribe/or The Record,
And get all the local news,- keeping, also lin tovch
with the progress and development of the Valley.
15.?-"-.
Em* -
*
Pictures in the Home
indicate refinement, and have a refining influence.
They cheer and brighten the home when the liver is
out of order and the stomach refuses to work.
We have a
New Stock of Pictures,
Mew Frames, New Moulding,
and an expert framer.
A piece of flannel dampened with Cham-
berlain'a Liniment and bound on to the
effected parts it superior to any plaster.
When trou led with lame back or pains in
the side or chest jive it a trial and you
are certain to be more than pleased with
the prompt relief which it affords. Sold
by all dealers.
KELOWNA  FURNITURE CO.
A Good Mm in Hair
Treatment
i T_te ,tr?JlbU wlt*» most woman's hair
is that thay won't tak* the time to
give It proper treatment   if you want
2.2Sr„teV_.t0 havo th" Ipok of iStS
and vitality, you mu»t take ear* of it.
You cannot expect to have splendid
ia,,r_.lf.?ou 8,mPly run* comb through
it in the morning—give It a dab on
the outer edge with a brush—throw
t Into a braTd-awitch it arounduSJ
It goat that * hMr pln'-an<> *•*
Hair 1; like' any other growing thiwr
—it needs attention—it needs oari-ft
needs thorough grooming regularlv--
not only the hair but tfe aollp"
If you have the time and patleno*
you won't need any hair toni<f-!gut
most women haven't. Tho ns_rf halt
thing is Nyal's Hlriutone.0 it l.ttJ
best thing offered to take the plaoi
of hours of combing and bruahlng
„Jl t0_nee up th_S. '"•J01"' brightens the
color, improves the texture 2nd makes
it stay gracefully where it Is put.
negerS?.td°%«^Ur*Ujr rer!U"- «•
Tour NyaT Druggist oheerfullj.   reo-
ommends Hirsutone beoauss he know*
In artlotlo bottls. (OS and BO*
JOHN CURTS
CONTRACTOR & BUILDER
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
irigs,Town and Country Residences
JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA
PHONE No. 93
MONEY TO LOAN
On improved property also other securities
G. A. FISHER
ROOM 4 KELLER BLOCK
Fire, Life, and Accident
Insurance.
THOMAS. P. HILL
BANKHEAD,
Planting, Pruning, Spraying
Etc.
P.O. Box 174, Kelotona.
ALFRED HANMORE   ;^
Pipe Fitter, Wells Dug and
Driben
Pumps,  Windmills, Drains,
otc. repaired and installed.
Haroey Aoenue. East.
One for each everyday ailment
Sold and Guaranteed by
P. B. WILLITS & Co., Kelowna.
D. W. Crowley Co.
Kelowna
Ltd.
Wholesale & Retail Botchers
Goods delivered to any part of
the City
We give our prompt attention
to mail orders
Phone 12
YOU FAVORABLY?
Well,  If it does'nt nothing can.    For every person
wishes to enter upon the sea of prosperity.
Opportunities come an<|, opportunities g°\
But you never  had such an opportunity to buy
DINNER, TEA,
OR
TOILET SETS
As is offered you  here.
You don't really know what bargains are until
you have looked at what we are offering
in the above lines.
Our prices are low, and our goods are the best.
All  we ask is a  trial order.       '
We can  save.you from .15  to  25 per ceYit.
on  every dollar invested in  onr line.
E. C. Scott & Co.
The Wonderfully Cheap Men
KELLER BLOCK.
Opera House, Kelowna.
Monday, Feb.  6th.
L
ena
Duthi
le
The inimitable interpreter of
Scottish and Irish Folksongs and
Stories.
Assisted by
M
ar
iel
me
At the piano.
An entertainment quite unique,
and altogether ejoyable.
Bubbling over with quiet fun and
with an abundance of the best
music of the Scotch and Irish people
VAt^V,   77 •> ir £ ^.^■MiW'g»iw^t|igiHgw
mnpn
HM^gffljfigg**1!.
uijjjiiiiHi^w^imgw^a^ra_-S_°ai<i|*
Tbe Orchard Citg Record.
Ttmrfday, Feb. 4
™*r*xrmw*r-m.UMJIULJ
ONE NIGHT ONLY.
Saturday, February
The thrilling life Drama:
Annual Meeting Kelowna
Hospital Society.
Continued from page I.
THE MISSOURI
OUTLAW.
Most Sensational Melodrama
ever written.
—~ • • ".''■■ —
SEE ^e burning of the James boys'
home.
5£i£i The Hold-up of Sheriffs posse.
QflJP Famous Blue Cut Train Robbery
The Murder of Jesse James.
SEE The Pardon of Frank James.
Play Authorized by and produced
under direction of Frank James.
s
Prices, $1, 75c, arid 50c.
Seats on Sale at Crawford's.
OT
capita grant from the government.
This would make a considerable
difference, and would put 'the
Hospital on a thoroughly good
basis. It was a difficult matter to
make a hospital pay. It was
always more or less a drag on the
community, and it was right that
it should be. The public should
pay for the indigent and sick
amongst them. They hoped soon
to put the Hospital on such a basis
that they could bear the burden
without much trouble. The community was a thriving one, and the
Hospital should thrive too.
Tlie flection of directors for the
ensuing year was then taken up.
Before proceeding with the
election Mr. Burne said hs would
like to point out that it was necessary according to by-law'that the
secretary should be one of. the
directors. Mr. G. A. Fisher had
proved a most satisfactory secretary
and he would like to see Tiis name
added to the board, so that he
could do his work better. He
would also like to see placed upon
the minutes some record of appreciation cf their late president,
iMr. W. C. Cameron. Mr. Cameron
had been a most efficient president,
and had taken the greatest interest
in the work of the Hospital.
A motion to that effect was
accordingly passed.
Reference was made to the
absence of Mr. T. W. Stirling who
had done so much for ihe Hospital
in the past.
In reply to a que 8 ion as to the
method of electing directors Mr.
Burne said that all who had during
the year subscribed $5 or over to
the funds of the Hospital had a
right to vote in the election of
directors for the ensuing year. It
was their wish that the board should
contain representatives from all
classes and' denominator ns, so that
no one interest could predominate.
A  hospilal  to  be successful must
P.   DuMoulin
J. W. Jones .
A. H. Bell
C Martin
Thos. Lawson
made    gratefu
You are probably awsre tha' pneumonia
always results from a cold, but you never
heard of a cold resulting in pneumonia
when Chamberlain's Cough Remedy was
used. Why tnke the risk when this remedy may be had for a trifle ? For sale by
all dealers.
be for the public at large, and they
ought to keep that in mind in
selecting directors.
Nominations were then taken
and the following directors appointed :
F. M. Buckland —President.
J. F. Burne—Vice-President.
E. Weddell—Treasurer.
G. A. Fisher—Secretary.
H. J. Hewetson.
The above constitute the executive committee.
T. W.  Stirling
D..W. Sutherland
M. Hereron
J. G Reekie
Dr. C W. Dickson
The    chairman
reference to the great help they had
received   from    the   two    Ladies'
Hospital Aids, whose efforts had
materially increased    their  funds.
Also to all others who had been
kind enough lo subscribe.
j     Mr.   Burne  said -he  would like
I before ihey dispersed to hear from
I anyone who had any  kicks   as   to
1 the way the directors had managed
things during the past year, so that
they  could   be   answered.      The
board was not perfect, he knew,
and they  would   be  glad   of  any
criticisms so that they c>uld  make
use of them in the future. j
Mr. J. \V. Jones said he had no !
k ck to m.xke, but on the other j
hand he congratulated them en
having an excellent slaff. His boy
had been there during the past
month, and he would like to express his thanks for the allenlion
he had received bolh right and
day. From reports he had heard
from olher patients, he thought tl e
best of attention was given.
The Rev. D. J. Welsh said   that
as a visitor to the Hcqpital he had j
heard nothing but good recounts.
of the way   patients  were   treated j
there. j
The  Rev.  A. W. K.  Herdman:
said he had never heard one word i
of dissatisfaction from patients who j
had been there.    He thought they j
had  reason   to   be proud of their I
hospital      and    its    management.
He expressed the view that more
patients might pay after recovery,
thus  putting  the   Hospital   on    a
better footing.    Ho wanted  to see
it run for the benefit of the really
indigent, and so that no one might
be refused, whatever the nature of
their   illness,   and   whether   they
could pay or not.'
The meeting then adjourned.
R. C. REED
Phone 11
R. W. BUTLER
Phone 120
Kelowna Manufacturing
Company
Funeral Directors and Emhalmers.
Wejiave a lar6e consignment of the latest lines of
Picture Mou clings JUST IN.
Now is your timo to get all your Picture Framing j
vif  done, at prices that DEFY COMPETITION.
Satisfaction Guaranteed. Office Phone, 85
What Has Dandruff Got To
Do With Baldness ?
You see the statement every dav
that the one cause of baldness is dandruff.    But Is it?
True, dandruff often precedes the
departure  of the hair.
it is equally true that you know
men with a shock of hair you can
hardly pull a comb through, who have
curried around a dandruff laden collar
as lone as you have known them;
You have also seen men whose scalp
was kept as clean as a baby's whose
hair was surely departing.
That dandruff talk sounds well and
convinces a good many of us, 'but let
us not fool ourselves.
Of course dandruff isn't a good thing
to carry around, but it is only an indication.
The same trouble that causes the
hair to fall out usually causes dandruff, so if you get at the cause and
arrest the loss of hair, you will stop
dandruff too.
Those who use Nyal's Hirsutone find
it the most satisfactory hair healer
and hair dressing they have ever used.
It does stop the hair from falling
out.
It will   also   stop   dandruff.
Your Nyal Druggist cheerfully recommends it—$1.00 and 60c la sprinkler
bottles.
How t° cure a cold is a question in
which many are interested just now. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has won it» great
reputition and immense sale by its remarkable cure of colds. It can always be depended .upon.    For sale by all dealers.
S. GRAY
Portrait
Photographer
Studio     open
Thursday, Friday, and
Saturday.
One for each everyday ailment .      Rowcllf f e Block
Sold and Guaranteed by
;_   P. B. WILLITS & Co.. Kelowna.
V
: '-I
<*? i*
V.
Is now on, and in every department Oddments, Remnants, and Lines to Clear will
appear.    These will be put on
THE BARGAIN
Remnants of Dress Goods, Remnants of Prints and Flannelettes, Remnants of  Cottons,  Towellings,  Sheetings,  in fact
Remnants in every yardage goods in the store.
ALL ODDS AND ENDS MUST CLEAR.
Odd pairs of Gloves and Mitts,      / Odd sizes in Waists,
Odd lines in MEN'S SHIRTS, UNDERWEAR, HATS, CAPS, and SWEATERS.
The Stock-taking Broom has swept all Odds and Ends
onto the Remnant Table, at prices that will speedily clear.
COME   IN   AND   LOOK   THESE   OVER.
v 7-M,
t
\      rf-4
Phone 22
LEQUIME BROS. & Co.
Established 1850.
Phone 22
ffiRCT
_. ^ ■' 'i
^       .
"     ->     "SI
t 3.7 '14
-i   * *»
.A    " ' tfl
.   vV«.
m>,    -*>  -7j Thursday, Feb. 4
The Orchard Cifcq Record
Be
Your
Good to
Hands
an
d
Complexion
f.
or
There  is  no  excuse
letting a dainty clear skin
suffer from the effects of
rough weAher.
Any skin can be kept
soft, velvety, and healthy
by using our
Violet
Witch Hazel
Cream
A delightfully perfumed lotion, that  is  not
greasy, and only slightly sticky-
Cures chaps in a night.
Improves  the  texture  of   the
skin.
Price 25c. bottle.
P.II. Willits t Co.
DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS
Kelowna.     B. C.
PHONE 19
ft.
Two   Who   Began   and
Ended Friends
By H. D. CLEAVER
Copyright, 1910. by American  i'ress
Association.
J. A. Bigger
BUILDER and CONTRACTOR
Plans and Estimates Furnished
Residence,    10  Lawrence Ave.
• PHONE 95
DAVIES & MATHIE
Ladies* and
• To;l
i auuio
PENDOZI STREET
Repairing and Pressing
promptly attended to.
Sutton's Seeds
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR
Cut Flower*
Carnations
Chrysanthemums
Violets
H. LYSONS
Kelowna.   ' Greenhouse.
A "Want" ad. in the Record
is a sure dividend-paying
investment.
John T. Long
Pn
Spi
tuning,
nraying,
Planting, etc.
P.O*. Kelowna.
t_M«n
J
Uoberl Spooulm' aud I.urx Uihsoii
nt Qve were going nboul with ilioir
arms around cm-li other's neck; in
twelve tbey eujoyud boys' sports lo
getber; ut eightwu tlicy conferred an
to what field iu life's work tliey should
enter.
The bond (bat drew tbem lo^eiher
was a dissimilarity of disposition
Spoom.r was bright, impulsive, during
even lo recklessuess. He would pus
lly fly into a passion aud was ipiicli to
do penance for his acts while under
its influence. Gibson was of a very
equable disposition. His .uniabiliiy
was never seriously interfered with
and seldom ruffled. These eompli
nenlary dispositions welded ilieir
hearts wheu they were children, and
the affection born of their tender years
was never permanently broken.
Both  about the same time secured
situations    in     different     mercantile
houses.    Spooner was very  ijuick  to
learn and endowed with great  natural
energy.   Tlie consequence was that he
advanced  rapidly.    Gibson  was slow
in his motions, not over quick to tin
derstand, always  willing to do  wlini
was   required   of   him,   patieui   io   ,.
fault  and quietly persistent,    Dunn,
these   early   years   of   their   careei
Spooner would confer with his friend
complaining of what he called the stn
pidity of those immediately over hiiu"
chafing because  he found   it  diiili-uli
to make them understand that he dis
covered ways of doing things quicker
plainer,    more   correctly   than   they
Gibson would say:
"Be patient, Bob. Your natural
ability will win in tbe end. whereas
if you try to go too fast you may gel
a backset that you will be years in
making up."
•'I kuow you're right, my boy." Bob
would reply. "You're always righi
about everything, but it's mighty hard
to see things going wrong whpir a
suggestion from me would right it and
I not make the suggestion."
"How do you know tbey would ap
predate It? And wouldn't they he
liable to tell you to keep your place
and mind your own business. If you
were in their place would you listen
to suggestions from them?'-
"I listen to suggestions from tbem!
Not much!"
"All things eome to those who wait."
Bob Spooner could not help feeling
himself a better man than bis friend
in everything except patience, gentleness, endurance.    He did not expect
Lars to make much headway in the
world;   indeed,  he   was  ambitious  to
make  a  success  for himself that  he
might share it wltb tbe man be loved.
It was not long before Spooner broke
away from bis employers and set up
for himself.    He had no capital, but
had  a   capacity   for  inspiring  confidence.    He succeeded from the start.
Both young men married.    Spooner
wedded a girl wbo saw in bim a means
to acquire what was the wish of her
life—social prominence.   Gibson married a girl who loved money for money's sake rather than what she could
acquire with It.    Mrs. Spooner spent
all her husband's income.    Mrs. Gibson   exerted   herself  tb  prevent   her
husband from giving away all bis family did not positively require.    From
the time of their marriage their wives
stepped into their shoes and enacted
the balance of tbelr lives for tbem.
No. not all; at tbe end they acted for
themselves.
It was their desire that their wives
should feel as warm a friendship for
each other as was theirs. Spooner, wltb
his natural enthusiasm, expected this;
Gibson, witb a certain longbeadedness
or horse sense, knew that It could not
be. There was nothing to bring the
two women together—Indeed, there
was tbnt to drive tbem apart. Each
wife was Jealous of the Influence exerted by her husband's friend. "It Is
singular," Mrs. Spooner would say,
"how you can see so much In that dull
fellow. You are more capable In every
way." And Mrs. Gibson would say,
"Your friend Spooner looks down on
you; be considers himself vastly your
superior."-
Spooner made money so fast thatthe
very rapidity of his accumulations ao-
tolerated his accumulative desires. Just
as a man owning an automobile that
will do forty miles an hour desires one
that will do sixty. One morning the
newspapers announced the failure of
a large and long established banking
house. It was the signal gun for the
opening of a commercial panic. The
house of Spooner & Co. went down in
the crush, nnd the head of the Arm was
obliged to take the l>«.eflt of the bankruptcy law.     t
For two or three years values
shrank Gibson, wbo bad saved—or,
rather, whose wife had saved—considerable money, saw an opportunity to
buy property cheap and made Investment.) which when the financial pendulum swung to the other extreme
made him rich. Meanwhile Spooner
was freeing himself from the wreck of
Ids Im.sIup. . and when be had done ho
found himself more than forty years
old, without the physical energy of
youth with w..l"h to make a new be*
tiitttliig nnd without n dollar of cap
Ital.
His old friend called on him and
said:
"Bob, I t/uD let you have $20,0(0 on
a nominal interesi and without, secu
rity. 1 would double it: but. you see,
my wife and children have their claim
on me, aud 1 don t feel that I have tbe
right to do more " ^
Spooner grasped Uis friend's hand,
but said nothing for a time, then told
Gibson be would consider the matter.
When Mrs. ypooner heard of the offer
she advised her husband to accept it,
but showed such antagonism to tbe
donor that Spooner resolved to decline
the loan. Indeed, the sum was not
large enough to put bim ou his feet as
he wished, and lie preferred to manipulate certain banks wllh which he had
done business to raise twenty times
the amount. lie failed In this and was
obliged to take a subordinate position
in the employ of another.
Gibson was now very prosperous.
He had never made money fast except during tbe recovery from the
panic, when the values of the property he had bought expanded as rap-
Idly as they bad contracted. His wife
set up a carriage and two or three
automobiles. The couple purchased
the Spooner home that Spooner might
redeem it when again able to do so.
But as time passed it did not appear
that Spooner would ever be able to do
so. Had it not beeu for the influence
of Gibson's wife he would have yielded to bis affection for his old friend
and offered to deed the place back to
him.
And now came one of those combi
nations of circumstances calculated to
drive apart instead of weld together
those who love. Robert Spooner as a
3'oung man had desired lo accumulate
partly tbat he might help the friend
whom he looked upon as his inferior.
He now saw that inferior in a position to help him. Had he been uninfluenced be might have stood the
strain occasioned by jealousy. But
Mrs. Spooner. disappointed in not being able to retain the grip she had secured on society, smarting at seeing
the man whose influence over her
husband she had disliked successful
while Spoouer was a failure, began a
series of innuendoes against Gibson.
These had no effect at first, but, being
followed up pertinaciously, at last infected the subject on whom she worked.
Finally Spooner. seeing a rare opportunity, made n desperate effort to
interest certain men with capital, succeeded aud witb one of these brilliant
strokes 'for which he had formerly
been remarkable made a fortune. As
soon as Gibson heard of tbe fact be
sent a note to his friend offering to
sell him his former home at tbe price
he had paid for It, wbicb wan about
half its present valuation. But the
poison was in Spooner's blood, and he
replied curtly that the place would
not now be commensurate with his
altered fortunes.
From that time there was a continued effort on the part of the Spooners
to flaunt their position In the face of
the Gibsons-that is, on the part of
Mrs. Spooner. What her husband did
was inspired by her. But this Gibson
didn't know, and be felt his old
friend's antagonism keenly. The
Spooners grew richer, and the richer
they grew the more they snubbed the
Gibsons. Mrs. Spooner's chief desire
seemed to be to make them understand that while they bad thousands
the Spooners bad millions and that
there was as wide a difference in tbe
social position of the two families as
there was In their financial position.
And so it en me that the two friends
drifted apart. Both retired from business, and both were "old men. Neither
had any use for the money he had
accumulated beyond a bare living.
Whatever enjoyment there was ln
wealth was derived by their families.
old men were companionable with no
one. One evening while Mrs. Spooner
was entertaining a house full of guests
her husband., letting himself out
through a back door, walked Into the
street. He felt the desolation of a
homeless man.
Passing a cafe that bad been In the
same location for half a century, where
he and Gibson bad ln their youth met
for a bite, a glass of beer and to talk
over their affairs, he was seised with
a melancholy desire to go In aud sit ln
the old familiar seat As be' approached tbe stall he found It occupied
by an old man Ho was about to pass
on when he heard his name spoken.
Turning, be saw the veteran In the
booth looking nt him Intently.
"Bob!"
"Lars!"
Tbey sat side by side, as they had
done when boys Just entering upon
their careers, remaining for a time
band In hand like two lovers. The past
was not referred to.
"Lars," sn Id Spooner, "here we are
in the place from which we started,
successful tn the end and unable to
enjoy the results of our success. The
only marked effect it bas bad has been
to separate us. What use was there ln
the struggle after all?"
"Wltho.il the Interest we took ln it
we would have always been what we
are today-men without life. Our children are enjoying It, or at least they
think tbey are, but I doubt if their
lives have the iutensity in them that
ours bave bad. We love our wives and
them, but there Is a different affection
which they cannot supply-it is that
which we feel for each other."
The place had run down since they
were there as boys, but it was all they
required. They met often during the
remainder of tbelr lives In that old
booth, before which a curtain could be
drawn to shut them from the view of
others, One night a waiter, entering to
tell, thorn that I ho closing hour had
come, found thorn sitting hand ia
band, both <Jund,  •_ .,.
All kinds of Electric Wiring^iS
neatly and promptly done.
Best Workmanship and Materials
Satisfaction Guaranteed
J. I. CAMPBELL
Enquiries addressed P.O. Box 160
will receive prompt attention.
Do YouKonw
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 placa 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.
GLENCOE
W«*tbank    -   British Columbia
THE
ROYAL BANK OF
32 BRANCHES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA
Capital Paid Up ■
Reserve Fund
Total Assets
$6,200,000
$7,000,000
$95,000,000
G. H. E. HUDSON
Landscape and
Portrait
Photographer
Largest Studios in the Interior
Portraits by appointment.
Savings Bank Department.
Interest allowed on Deposits.
BANK BY MAIL
H. F. REES, Manager.
KELOWNA, B.C.
P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail
MEAT MERCHANTS
Pendozi Street
Smith Street
Kelowna
Penticton
CJ   A WANT AD. in the Record
will bring speedy results.
Fresh Meat
Daily
Full supply of Hams and Bacon
Fresh Fish in season
A .■!
W. LUDLOW, Manager
Phone 135
KELOWNA
A Progressive Farmer
Never wastes time and horseflesh upon faulty or worn-out implements;
A machine that will not do its worY right is  dear   at   any   price,   and   the
longer you keep it around, the more it is "eating its head off."
START RIGHT
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.    -
Our Cockshutt Plows and Adams* Wagons are the
last word in proficiency and reliability.
S.   T.  ELLIOTT   -<    Kelowna, b. c '•,v?l"\- £J!<.l\:h A:--*iA^: -'i
Thursday Feb. 4
Orchard Gity -Record
"THe Mighty 160."
The car with the get-there-and-back
quality,
wait until you have seen a Reo
before buying your automobile.
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR
IS DIFFERENT.
Impress upon your minds these two special facts:
Robin Hood Flour must satisfy you in two
fair trials, or you can have your money back.
It is the guaranteed flour.
Robin Hood Flour absorbs more moisture
than other flours, therefore add more water
whenf you use it, and get a larger whiter loaf.
OatSiBran, Wheat,
Barley and Oat Chop
Fresh Glean Stock, Just In.
Buggies, Cutters, Wagons,
Bob-Sleighs, etc.
DALGLEISH & GLENN,
De^inF^rmand
Orchard Implements
Pendozi St. and Lawrence Avenue.
PHONE'150
- Provincial and General News -
J. M. ($0f|
Bootmakfer;
AU kinds of Repairs
BERNARD AVENUE,
KELOWNA.
KELOWNA WEST BANK
STEAM FERRY
Prices Quoted to Any Point
on the Lake
Ferry to Bear Creek every Friday.
L. HAYMAN
Box 66 Kelowna, B.C.
Representing an aggregate capital of $50,000,000 invested in
apple orchards and an output of
10,000 cars yearly (having a value
of from $6,000,000 to $8,000,000),
more than 100 apple growers from
Oregan, Washington and Idaho
gathered in the Y. M. C A. auditorium, Qt Portland last week for
the purpose of forming a national
selling agency of sufficient scope
to control and dispose of the apple
production in the three states mentioned.
That Captain Rebert E. Peary
came within 1.6 miles of the North
Pole—near enough to substantiate
his claim of having been at the exact spot—is the decision of the
House Committee on Naval Affairs,
which has been considering the
bill to retire Captain Peary with the
rank of rear-admiral. Representee Bates of Tennessee presented
the majority report of the committee recommending that Peary
be retired with the rank of rear-
admiral.
J. E. Schweitzer, recently appointed chief engineer of the Canadian Pacific Railway lines, died
at tthe Royal Victoria Hospital,
Montreal last week from pneumonia.
The report covering the building
totals of Canadian cities for 1910
has just been issued.' This shows
that Vancouver stands Jfourth on
the list of the larger cities of the
Dominion, while in the percentage
of advance over, the previous year
it stands second on the list. The
totals are as follows: Toronto,
$21,127,783, increase of 16 per
cent? Montreal, $15,815,859, increase of 103 per cent.; Winnipeg,
$15,106,450, increase bf 63 per
cent; Vancouver, $13,150,365, increase of 81 per cent.
The C.P.R. has concluded negotiations with the city of Calgary.for
A convention of the retail lumbermen of Western Canada is to
be held in Winnipeg on Feb. 15,
16 Jand 17. It is expected that
this will be the greatest convention
of the kind held in the west and
that the prairie provinces in particular will be well represented.
Great Increase of Fruit
Imports
According to Provincial fruit inspector Cunningham, notwithstanding (he increasing production of
fruit in British Columbia during the
past year, the importation of fruit
during 1910 has been practically
double that' during the year previous. The total importation of
fruit noted by his office, which included only those varities also
grown here and those likely to be
effected with disease, amounted to
172,370 boxes.
Mr. Cunningham deplored the
fact that more ofthe fruit produced
in British Columbia was not -sold
in provincial markets instead of
being shipped to the prairie and
foreign centres. While the British
Columbia growers were sending
commercial fruit out of the province the American ranchers were
bringing theirs in and taking away
a large amount of cash.
.To Keep out Orchard
Pests
The government have no intention of relaxing their effort to
keep the orchards of British Coir
umbia as free from pests as possible.    To  this  end:   notices    for
the erection of a hotel there, to be' winter spraying  have been   sent
md us your
Printing Orders
constructed along the same magniE
cent lines as the Royal Alexandra in
Winnipeg. The cost of this latest addition to the company's "already,
large list of hotels, will it is estimated, be in the neighborhood of
$250,000.
The empire club of Toronto un-
animonsly endorsed the action of
the Gentenaiy Celebration Association in petitioning the Canadian
Parliament to invite King George
tb.visit Canada in 1914 for/the
centennial of the conclusion of
peace after the war of 1812.   .
Reciprocity Commission
Favors Free Fruit.
out and further notices for a spray
ing just before, the trees bud are
now being distributed. From six
to ten inspectors will visit the orchard districts and after an examination they will prescribe the *remr
edies for use in cases of pest
trouuble. This work is to be
carried on in February..
During the summer these inspectors will again visit the orchrrd
districts and cheque up the work
which has been done by the ranchers. If it is found.that the instructions of the department have not
been obeyed legal prosecutions
will follow.
i	
u«_>
Un-
the
We can execute mem Neatly and
.cheaply, and give you sarisfactioii
every time.
THE RECORD
JOB PRINT
'PHONE 94
The outline  of the reciprocity
treaty between Canada and  the
M_i_._J.'ei'___L_;_:-.- I _-_L_.	
wniicu oorcswas oraugnr up
fore Congress last Thursday,
der the treaty as arranged by
commissioners a reciprocal list, including wheat and other grains,
dairy prodnce, fresh fruits, vegetables, fish, eggs, poultry, cattle,
sheep and other live animals, is
slated for free interchange. By the
terms of the agreement cotton
seed oil is placed on the free list
by Canada, and it is presumed that
other cotton seed products will also
enter Canada duty free. In return
the United States allows the free
entry of lumber. Printing paper
is'made free when Canada or the
Canadian provinces remove the
restrictions on the export of pulp
wood. Raw materials, such as
mica, gypsunvlare placed on the
list of articles to be freely interchanged. Mutually reduced and
identical rates are to be placed on
secondary food:; products such 'as
fresh meats, canned goods, bacon,
hams, lard, flour and cereals, as
well as on partly manufactured
food stuff8.
B. C. Industries Hit
Geo. W. Cowan, M P. For Vancouver, summarized the new treaty
arrangements as being a staggering
if not a khockout blow to Brittsh
Columbia's most important industries. Under the treaty our home
market for fruit and vegetables will
be taken from us and no substitute
given. Martin Burrell, member
for Yale-Cariboo, said that "The
abolition of the duties on fruit and
vegetables comes as an unexpected, disastrous and unjustifiable
blow to the rapidly growing fruit
industry of British Columbia. It
means rnination to an industry that
promised to become one of the
most important in the Pacific Province."      -
Breeding Deer For
Commercial Purposes
The feasability of   establishing
another new and highly profitable
in'Hiifihv-ih- Hnhah  l   nltimma   ia    ha_.
• ••*»»_M»»*-Jf — *»»    M« 1MVI t - ^rviUIMMIW     *W      WW-
ing considered by those who are
responsible for the well being of
the gapie of the province. The
idea is a suggestion from Uncle
Sam.
In a report just issued in Washington the fact is, pointed out that
the breeding of deer is a more remunerative pursuit than raising
cattle. A number of persons are
already engaged in the business,
and they are meeting' with success.
The meat finds a ready market,
the skins and hair are both highly
profitable products and the horn
is a ready article for commerce,
the main portions are used for .knife
handles, and other similar purposes,
while the waste is boiled down into
gelatine.
The fact .that there are large areas
of British Columbia where deer
will flourish.'and that can be utilized for no other purpose, in every
probability the trade that is now
developing in the great republie
will be started here. The provincial authorities have on several
occasions been approached by
persons who desired to breed deer
for commercial purposes, but hitherto the matter has not been taken
up in a practicle way.
The Washington document
draws attention to the very
important market that Sheffield,
Eng., affords for deer horn. At one
time as much aa five thousand tons
was consumed annually, most of
which came from Ceylon and
India.    .
Sedentary habits, lack of outdoor exercise. insufficient1 mastication of food, constipation, a torpid liver, worry and anxiety,
aro the moat common causes of stomach
troubles. Correct your habits and take
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
and you will soon be well again. For sale
by all dealer*.
LAYRITZ NURSERIES,
KELOWNA AND VICTORIA.
Fruit Trees
Shrubs, Shade Trees, Roses, Ornamentals, and
general Nursery Stock.
Book your orders at once for spring planting.
The highest class of 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
FOR SALE
§New Lake Bungalow, 8 rooms, city water, electric light]
Price, $2,800, very easy terms.
House to rent on Pendozi Street, with one acre of land,
$15 per month, y
House to rent on Lawson Avenue, at $15, per month.
HEWETSON & MANTLE.
Situated within, one half mile  of town,  and  being.,
about loo feet above the lake, it.commends a beautiful view of the town, Ipko and surrounding country.
IdeaT Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.
Close to Town and Market.
There is only one GLENMORE.   Don't miss the op.
7     portunity of  selecting  a few acres of this desirable
property. A
■> f-  _J
' ^1
t s
i-t
* 'M
" .1
If you wish a cheap building lot or an acre of land call on us and we will
show you our sub-division
\_^
WOODLAWN   €
Just four blocks from the centre of the town.    Price* low.   Terms easy,
monthly payments if so desired.
Fire Insurance
t -/j
xt
If you Want Your Jams to keep, they
should be put up with
Cane - Sugar ■ Only
All B. C. Sugar Refining Company's Products
Consist Solely of Pure CANE SUGAR.
MANUFACTURED AT VANCOUVBB, B.C. BY
Th? British Columbia Sugar Refining
Company, Limited. The Orchard Gity Record
Thursday, Feb. 21
CI
noice
goods
at 1
ow prices.
Insist on using Victoria Cross Tea
Unequalled for flavor and strength.
Just received a shipment of the
Choicest Australian Creamery Butter,
40c. per lb.
Choice Oranges, 30c. per dozen.
Choice Salmon, 10c. tin.
Bath Bricks, 5c each.
Tea Garden Drips, reg. 45c, Sat. 35c.
Shredded Wheat Biscuits, 20c. lb.
Get the Habit, go to
Communications     j
Under tills bcutiing commnnlraMons toill ^
t-c r-.ccicod upon muj MiitJBCt oP interest S
U-.ti.i8 must bo signud, be brl... acoid S
parsoimlitlrs. TJie Editor duos not nee- ;
essnriii) endorse opinions gioen beloio.  ;
Editor, Orchard City Record.
Dear Sir:
The public pres. of this province
without distinction of party has
always given (his department very
efficient assistance ; indeed, I have
always held that without the cooperation of the press we could
never have enforced our horticultural regulations, which are proving of such immense advantage to
the fruit-growing industry of British Columbia, i would, therefore,
take the liberty of requesting you
to grant me the use of your valuable columns to direct the attention of all importers of nursery
stock to section 4 of the Horticultural regulations, which provides
that certified invoices of all shipments of nursery stock; trees and
plantf, must be furnished lo the
inspector of fruit pests, at Vancouver, at the time when such shipment:, are delivered for inspection.
1 lis reason for thia is that when
a cos: of goods arrives,   we   know
!
by t
Phone 35
Pi
lone
35
L_a__ffl^lJ____».M^WI_J»W_'lJML«W,_»_WJ_B»S«WIJW .M JM-Jl JUI . HJMIMMMllk WMWCTBCTlMmpwmilllTa^
invoice what it should contain, and arc prepared to check
the contents over with the invoice.
This greatly expedites the business
of inspection and enables U3 to
deal promptly with ail importations.
It is clearly in the interests oi
the importers that we should be
able to detect any mistake that
may have been made in shipping
the goods. All this was carefully
considered when the horticultural
rules were adopted, but unfortunately many of the importers neglect to comply with this regulation.
I would therefoic urge that a
genera! observance of thia rule br
.adapted.
1 he importationsof nursery stork
Arc largely on the increase, and 1
am just completing addition facilities for inspection.
Our staff will be double this
year, so that whatever delays may
have occured in the past may be
avoided in future, if the '.importers
comply with the regulation above
referred to.
Thinking you for your assistance
I am,
Yours faithfully,    .
THOS. CUNNINGHAM
Inspector of fruit pests.
the
last
The People's Store
Phones:  Grocery, 214   Dry Goods, 314     Office, 143
Stock-taking is now over,
And great'quantities of
N
ew
Sp
ring
Goods
Are Arriving Daily.
We expect to have all our new goods, viz.:
Boots and Shoes,
Dress Goods,   Furnishings,
Clothing,  Whitewear,
Etc., all on display before the end of February.
Come in and inspect our new goods.
No trouble to show them.!
SON; Ltd
The annual meeting of
Boaid of Trade was held
Tuesday evening. In the absence
of the president, Mr. P. DuMoulin,
Mr. J. W. Jones was elected to the
chair.
A long list of correspondence
was read by the secretary. Applications were received from Mr.
A. L. Meugens and Mr. J. L. Mac-
ready for the position of paid
secretary to the board.
A letter was read from Mr. Maxwell Smith, manager of the National
Apple Show, with reference to the
$500 special prize won by Kelowna
on the District Fruit Exhibit. Mr.
Smith disclaimed any intention on
the part of the management of
giving more than $500 as the first
prize.
An account of $9 for twelve
photos of the District Exhibit was
ordered paid, and the photos distributed amongst the real estate
turns of the town.
S-jnie discussion took place on
M-. Maxwell Smith's letter. Mr.
R. B. Kerr held the view that it
was hopeless to press the claim,
as so far as he could discover, there
•vas nothing in the reports and announcements of the show which
committed management to giving
the $500 donated by the Natural
Recourses Security Co. as an extra
prize in addition to the $500 previously announced in the prize list.
Mr. G. CjRose dissented. He
had heard Mr. Smith's speech after
the show and was quite sure that
eveiy one in the audience had
understood that the total won by
the exhibit was $1,000. He ventured to think that if the show
had not resulted in a deficit the
$500 would have been paid. It
wa3 simply a piece of bad faith on
the part of the management.
Mr. J. W. Jones said that the
newspapers all over the province
in reporting the show understood
that the $500 was additional.
Mr. G. Rowcliffe suggested that it
it might be well to write the Natural Resources Security Co. as to
their intentions in donating the
prize.
A motion to that effect waa
passed, several of the members
feeling that the matter should be
thoroughly enquired into before
being dropped.
The financial report was read as
follows :
Due from member* $4|| JO
Balance in hand  362 35
STttT
Headquarters for the Economical Buyer
Total Assets $773 85
To which must be added the
value of land owned by the Board,
and various medals, etc.
No. of member*, Jan., 1910 69
New members to Jan. 31st. 1911..... 8
—   77
Members struck off list     4
Total members Jan., 1911 .7 73
•Mr. McTavish referred to the
large amount of arrears due from
members. Many of the earlier
members refused to pay up, saying they only joined to get the
Board started. He estimated that
of the $411.50 arrears given, only
$175 was collectable. This would
reduce the assets to a little over
$530. A sum of $46.50 was to be
added, since received from Mr. B.
McDonald, being surplus from the
Apple Show.
Mr. J. W. Jones read the repoit
of the publicity committee. The
committee started the year with a
balance of $428.70 and had expended during the year $577.
There had been no special grant
to the committee for advertising,
consequently tHey had to draw on
the Board for $148.30.
Mr. W. E. Adams drew the attention of the Board to an advertisc-
; ment which had appeared- in the
.Farmers'    Advocate,     in     which
Messrs.  Maurer  and   Wildp were
'advertising    fruit    land    in    the
j Kootenay  at $25   per  acre.     An.
j illustration was given described as
: a " three-year-old Kootenay  orch-
: ard."   This was in reality a photograph  taken  some  years   ago of
• the K.L.O. orchard, in which a
figure in a buggy was plainly,
recognizable as Mr. F. A. Taylor I
It was decided to write the Farmers'
j Advocate pointing out the mistake.
j    As there was only a bare quorum
at the meeting it was decided to
■defer the election of officers to the
next  meeting.     A   motion    was
• passed that in the meantime the
\executive  go into the question of
paying a secretary, and providing
an   office,  and   report  at the next
, meeting. Several important matters
were left over for the new officers
to take up.
The secretary was instructed to
write to the Minister of Public
Works respecting the extension of
Richter street to connect with   the
; K, L O. rood.
REMNANTS
REMNANTS
Remnants of Dress
Ooods.
Remnants of Silks.
Remnants of Prints.
Remnants of Sheetings.
Remnants of Pillow
Cottons.
Remnants of Towellings.
Remnants of Table
Linens.
Remnants of Flannelettes.
Remnants of ' Cretonnes.
Remnants of Ribbons
Remnants of Laces.
Remnants of Embroideries.
The above
Remnants we
are offering at
Greatly Re-
duedd Prices
to clear.
The Kelotona
Outfitting
Store
W. B. M. CALDER
FOR SALE
160 acres of good fruit land, 2J milai
from Kelowna and J mile from school,
20 acres cleared, the rest is free from
stones and easify cleared. Small house,
stabling for 6 horses also chicken house
and other outbuildings. Terms, $40 per
acre, $3,000 cash and balance to suit at
6 per cent, interest per year. For further
particulars apply to P. O. Box 448 Kel
owna. 10-tf
R. MINNS
Cabinetmaker and
UndertaKer.
Certified Embalmer.
On call night and day.
PENDOZI STREET,
James Bros. Block.
Phone 88.
wmsaam
*
r
WANTED!
2 Cents per word, first insertion iuii
1 Cent per word each subsequent)
insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
HAY FOR SALE      ~~
Timothy in stack. Any   quantity   up J
40 tons.
G. P. Dolsen, Benvoulin.'
FOR SALE CHEAP
1 -5 room cottage on Richter street, j
or withont fnrniture.   Also, I   mare  t!A
years old, I top buggy and harness. Ch|
for cash.   Apply, E. J. Pettigrew. 4f
APPLES FOR SALE
To clear stock will be  sold  at  75 <
per box. Apply, R. E. Harris. i
WOOD FOR SALE.
Cottonwood, will deliver.   Phone,
line,   R. E. Harris. 61
LOST OR STRAYED
Bay horse, nine years  old,  branded!
on right  shoulder,   has  white  scar
barbed wire   cut  on  point  of shoulc
about 17 hands high.   Liberal reward
information leading to hia return  will,
given.
White Valley Irrigation & Power
Vernon B. C. 6
~ FOR SALE        ~~
Three horses and one colt, also wanij
buy fresh milk cow. Address Pirot BJj
Vernon. g-lj
WANTED M
Seed potatoes, three tons Early Rose; 1
livered at-wharfe.   J. Campbell, Rutlan
STRAYED
On to my premises, small bay filley, bra
indistinct, white star in forehead, f<
white feet, small white split in right
Apply J. Saucier. Thirty days will be si
if not claimed, to defray expenses.
8-l#
LIQUOR ACT, 1910   H
(Sectibn 35.)
Application for License.
Notice is hereby given that,- on the
day of March next, application will
made to the Superintendent of Provinc
Police for the grant of a license for t!
sale of liquor by retail in and upon tl
premises known as the King George Hoi
situated at West Bank, B. C, upon tl
lands described as Lots 9 and 10, Block 6,
Dated this 2nd day of "February 1911.
CHARLES MARREN,
Applicant.
$20 REWARD.
For information leading to the convictiojr
of the person or persons   who  broke   th
window in my office  in   my  building  o]j
Bernard avenue early this  week.'   Jan. If
I9|l. Dr. H. L.A.Keller.
ANY  PERSON
Found cutting or hauling wood for ant
purpose whatever oh or from my proper*/!]
the South  West quarter section  N
Township 26, will be prosecuted.
H. L. A. Keller.   10-11 {\
FOR SALE
Several  White  Wyandottes,  hens
pullets, Duston and Martin strain '
Schell Bros. Rutland. 10.131
Alarm Clocks.
I have a full line of Alarm Clocks at all*
prices which. 1 can guarantee to be)
good time-keepers. One of these wi|M
save you the price of itself one of then?
dark mornings, for it will ring, stop, andj
ring again until you get up and stop it. JI
Try one of these intermittent alarms, J
and you will not be disappointed.
Every one guaranteed.
WALTER M. PARKER
WATCHMAKER & JEWELER
Bernard Avenue.
All work absolutely guaranteed
SPECIAL RATES.
Family wash, excluding fancy articles, OOc. d°z»
Flat Work, 4<Oc. per doz.
Our work on COLLARS equals tHat done
at the coast.
Phone 159
Parcels called
Pendozi Street,
Near Bridge.
for Mondays.
S. M. GORE, Manager.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xkelownarec.1-0184910/manifest

Comment

Related Items