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The Orchard City Record Dec 29, 1910

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And   the   world   is
with you;   Quit and
you stand alone.
Circulation Highest,
Rates Lowest.
VOL. III.   NO.
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*acil:
ilities for
Executing High-
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General Letterpress
Work.
KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 29. 1910.
$1.50 Per Annum.
Ratepayers Petition for
Extension of Power Plant
Fruitgrowers Assoc.
Meets Next Week
Council Propose to Borrow $7,000 for Additional Engine,
Dynamo, and Pump
The city council spent Christmas
eve in the council chamber, the
Mayor, Aldermen Cox, Harvey,
Leckie and Jones being present at
the meeting on the evening of the
24th.
The following accounts were referred to the finance committee:
S. O. Colquette, 1st Engineer's sal...$140.00
H. Blakeborough, 2nd   do.      do. 100.00
E. Fowler, lineman's sal  85.00
G. Goldsmith, fireman, sal  75.00
P. T. Dunn, assistant clerk, sal  50.00
D. Mills, scavenger's sal  150.00
Ian MacRae, constable, sal  80.00
Herbert Johnston, night constable's
•alary  70.00
Dr. Keller, rent of Coun. Chamber.. 15.00
. G. H. Duun, sal. and petty cash  109.30
GP.R., express  .60
G. F. Teal, work-on waterworks  33.80*
Dr. Knox, examination prisoners  5.00
Northwest Elec. Co-., elec. meters... 115.79
J. F. Burne, city solicitor and police
magistrate's sal  123.32
The   meeting   then   adjourned
until Tuesday, Dec. 27.  -
The business of arranging for the
election of a new council was then
taken up, and'the following motion
- passed: ". That nominations for
Mayor and Aldermen for the
Municipal Council of the City and
for School Trustees for tne ensuing
year be held oh the'second Monday of January. 1911, from 12
o'clock noon to 2 o'clock p.m. at
the Council Chamber, Kelowna,
and that G. H, Dunn be appointed
returning officer. That the poll be
-opened at the Council Chamber
:• for the election of Mayor, Aldermen and School Trustees, if a poll
be." required, on the following
Thursday from 9. o'clock a.m. to 7
o'clock p.m., and that, the said
returning officer preside at such
polling place,"
The mayor and Aid. Jones were
appointed a committee to engage
a hall and arrange for the usual
public meeting to discuss municipal
affairs. -
Aid. Cox then introduced By-law
No. 82, which seeks to extend the
existing fire limits one block further
south.   The fire limits at present
extend from Abbott street on the.
west to Ellis street on the east.
The new  addition   will   take -in
blocks 8,9, 10 and 11 of Map 462,
that is southward to" Leon avenue.
., An extension of half a block is also
. provided on the north, which will
- include lots I to 6 in blocks 18 and
19.
Mayor Sutherland asked if the
council thought the by-law would
work any hardship upon any of
7 mi^roperiywnersr -^ --y-
r, The council generally, were "of
opinion that property owners
eventually reaped the benefit - of
the erection of good, substantial
buildings, and at the same time
they were an advantage and a pre
tection to the business part of the
.'city. 7'/     7
A petition signed by owners of
property amounting to more than
ten per cent, of the total assessed
value for the year 1910 was presented by Aid. Leckie, requesting
the council to borrow the sum of
$7000 by debentures for the purpose of making additions to and-
improving the power plant.
It was explained that the proposed addition was to include another
and smaller engine arid dynamo
which could be run either in conjunction with the present plant,
thereby increasing its capacity, or
separately for lighter loads, such as
the night shift. It was pointed out
that the lightness of the load at
certain hours made the running of
the big plant wasteful, and that the
economy of having a smaller
plant for use on thest occasions
would be considerable. It might
also be possible io run the smaller
unit to provide power in the daytime.
' It was also proposed tp increase
the capacity of the water plant by
the addition of another pump. ;:
The proposals were embodied
into the form of a by-law, No, 83 J homZ
which was g)ven its'first reading.    | that.
The council met again on Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock, the
Mayor, Aid. Leckie, Harvey and
Jones being present.
The minutes of the last meeting
having been disposed of, By-law
No. 82, respecting the extension of
the fire limits, was read a second
time. By-law No. 83, which is to
borrow $7000 for additions to the
power house plant, was also read
a second time.
No amendments being suggested,
the two by-laws were read a third
time.
By-law No. 83 being a money
by-law had to be submitted to the
vote of the electors, and the following motion was passed: " That
the voting on By-law Nd. 83 be
held in the council chamber on
Thursday, Jan, 12 next, between
the hours of 9 am. and 7p.m!, and
that -G. H. Dunn be returning
officer."
: This would brjlng the voting onto
the same day a's t}ie municipal
elections. -        ,'■,'.'.
The meeting thenv adjourned
until Tuesday, Jan. 3, at 8 p.m.
Many Important Matters to be
Dealt With
Masonic Banquet
- The local members- of the
Masonic Lodge held the annual
banquet and election of officers in
Raymera' Hall last Tuesday evening. There wa* a large gathering,
including many' visiting brethren,
and the function was a highly enjoyable one. The toast list included: "King and Craft," "Grand
Lodge of B.C.," "Sister Jurisdictions." " Visiting Brethren," "Past-
masters of St. George's Lodge/'
'VOmcera of the Lodge."
The following officers were appointed : W. M., D. W Sutherland ASen. Warden, Dr. - Knox;
Jun.Warden, H. B. Burtch ; Sec-
retary, P. B. Willits; Treasurer, H.
W. Raymer;. Sen. Deacon, Geo.
Meikle; Jun. Deacon, G. A McKay;
Director j of Ceremonies, C. C,
Josselyn; Inside Guard, Chas. Harvey; Sen. Steward, W. D. Hobson;
Jun. Steward, R. Minns; Outside
Guard, C. H. James. The officers
were installed by Worshipful Bro.
Budden. .-
The annual meeting of the B. C.
Fruit ^Growers' Association will be
held in Victoria on Jan. 6 and 7
next, under the auspices of the
Department of Agriculture. Fruit
growers and others interested in
the industry are cordially invited
I to be present and take part in the
proceedings. '
Since reorganizing last April
this associarion has trebled in me-
bership and now includes the great
bulk of the most progressive fruit
growers of the province. This
meetimg will be arranged to encourage an exchange of ideas and
conclusions on the results of the
past season and will be valuable in
assisting fruit growers to plan for
next season's work.
The fruit season of 1910, now
practically closed, marks a new
high record for total 'shipments
and total returns received. The
Association meeting will give you
a good opportunity to talk over
methods of increasing the net
prices to the grower without increasing it tb. the consumer.
The particular problems for careful discussion will, be first freight
and express rates.- C. P. R. and
Dominion Express officials- have
accepted ah jnvitation to be present. Strong Committees on this
subject have been appointed and
resolutions sent in to the secretary
on any point concerning special
freight rates and service, will
ceive careful and impartial
«ideration.
The discussion oh the marketing
of the past year will be especially
interesting because there will be
present a number of..'.fruit, jobbers
from the prairies and from the
Coast cities, managers of Associai-
tions over the province ar>d, Mr.
Metcalfe the markets commissioner
for British Columbia during. the
past two years. Discussion on the
development and improvement of
markets of British Columbia fruit
will be thorough.
Agricul. & Trades Association
Hold Annual Meeing
Reports Show Satisfactory Financial Condition   -   Large Increase in Revenue and Prizes Paid
The annual general meeting of
the Agricultural & Trades Association was held last Thursday in
Raymer's Hall, only a comparatively
small number of members attending. The president, Mr. P. DuMoulin, took the chair. The secretary, Mr. A. W. Hamilton, read
the financial statement as follow :
ASSETS
Personal accounts receivable $   52.70
Advertisements of List     140.00
Imorovements [add'n to Hall]  1239.92
Trustees of A. & T. Assn  500.00
Bank of Montreal       27.18
Cash on hand       237.35
$2197.15
LIABILITIES
Personal acccounts pay- )
\ able C. Blackwood $     .50 [ $ 563.28
W. H. Raymer..  562.78)
Memberships retained for 1911      85.00
Net worth oi Association  .yi 548.87
$2197.15
re
con
Late W. C* Cameron
An interesting feature of the
proceedings in connection with the
Christmas tree and entertainment
of Knox church Sunday School held
on the evening of Dec. 22, was the
presentation of a purse containing
the sum of $87 to Rev. A. W. K.
and Mrs. Herdman, on behalf of
the congregation. A loyal address
was delivered by Mr. Boyer couched in most happy terms and with
felicitous expressions' of goodwill
and appreciation, and suitably
replied to by the pastor, though
entirely taken by surprise.
The Communion'will Tbe dispensed in Kelowna and Benvoulin
Presbyterian churches on New
Year's day, and preliminary preparatory services held in Bethel
church, Benvoulin, on Thursday,
29 inst., and Knox church, Kelowna,
on Friday, 30th inst, at 7.30 p.m.
An additional sorrow to the
Cameron family came yesterday
when Miss Winter, sister to Mrs.
Cameron, passed away after a long
illness. The funeral takes place
today.
The curling rink has been cleared up and made ready for business
during the week. By a curious
coincidence the snowstorm which
caused Vernon's new rink to collapse also damaged a section of
the roof of Kelowna's rink. A few
work, however, would   fix
Many people of Kelowna and
district heard with regret of the
sad death, at Rochester, Min., of
Mr. W. C. Cameron, one of the
principal fruitgrowers of the neighborhood, and pioneer of the valley.
The deceased gentleman' had been
in poor health for some time past,
and had undertaken' the long
jcurney-=t©,-^_\©eucotcf-tb Undergo
an operation there. The operation
however- was unavailing, and Mr.
Cameron passed away onDec.20th.
The remains Were at once removed
to Kelowna for interment.
; The funeral took place last Tuesday. An impressive service was
held at 2 o'clock in the St. Michael's
Church, the Rev. Thos. Greene
officiating. The church was filled
to the doors, an evidence of the
esteem in which the deceased was
held. The choir were in attendance, and rendered suitable music.
The cortege then, proceeded to the
cemetery, where the interment took
place. A
The late Mr. Cameron was a
Scotchman by birth, but had lived
for many years in Canada. Seven
years ago he came to Kelowna
from Edgele}', in the. northwest,
and settled on the Guisachan ranch,
formerly a part of the extensive
estate of the Ear) of Aberdeen.
During all his residence here he
has been actively associated with
many of the important movements
of the district. At the time of his
death he was president of the
Farmers' Exchange, president of
Hospital board, and a member of
many other associations. He was
an enthusiastic Churchman, and
had been for six years past people's
warden at St. Michael's. His death
will be regretted by a large circle
of friends, and sympathy with the
family in their bereavement
general.
. Commenting upon the statement
the president said the Association
was not in bad shape, the present
worth being over $1548. Of this
about $1240 had been spent in enlarging the building, improvements
to the grounds, electric light, etc.,
leaving an actual cash balance vto
start the next year of about $308.
They had a lease of the grounds
from the-city for ten years at $1
per year.
The secretary then read the statement of receipts and expenditure
connected with the Faiy^air.
Receipts ""totalling $ 1780^were
shown an increase of nearly $400
over last year. Against this was an
expenditure of $1521.78, showing
net^prbceeds of $258.22.... The
amount expended in prize money
to exhibitors was $567.25 an increase of about $120 over last year.
The result of the Westminster
exhibit showed a surplus of $33.61.
This would have been larger but
for the unfortunate loss of some of
their best fruit which had been
sent to the show. The fruit had
been placed in cold storage in
Vancouver* where it was allowed to
freeze, with * the result that it was
unfit for exhibition. They had
thus missed many prizes they would
otherwise have won, as well as the
selling value of the fruit.
A vote of tnanks was given to
Mr. A. E. Boyer for the success
which had attended the exhibit
sent down in his charge to the
New Westminster Fair.
In replying Mr. Boyer said he
wished to acknowledge the valuable
assistance that had been ^rendered
him in the. preparation of the exhibit. The surplus might have
been larger but for the loss referred
to. The fruit might, also have been
sold for more than was paid by
the Provincial Government, but he
had considered the advertising secured by selling to the government
worth the small sacrifice.
The financial statements were
then passed.
Mr. W Dawson, of Peachland,
the principal exhibitor of poultry
at the last /Fall Fair, said he had
attended the meeting to see if he
could not get the directors to have
single classes for poultry instead
of pairs. He had come very near
losing several valuable birds by
sending them in pairs. Kelowna
was the only place where such a
rule was in force. He had some
hard things to say generally about
the management of the poultry
section, the quality of the judging
which had passed birds which
should have been hopelessly disqualified, and about the kind of
pens provided for the accommodation of the birds. He had won a
cup, too, at the show, which he
had not yet received. It looked as
though  Kelowna  did not want to
and  they  had. said nothing about
the matter.
Mr. Weeks objected to the substitution in the prize list of long
white carrots for short ones, as the
latter was the staple variety. He
also criticised the " bread and
butter corner," which was given up
to flies and confusion for want of
room and proper keeping arrangements, especially in the case of the
butter.
The president offered the thanks
of the Association to the directors,
on whom the bulk of the work fell,'
and hoped they would be given
more encouragement by an increased membership. They had
the grounds,Nthe buildings, and the
men, and there was no reason why
they should not have the biggest
show in the valley. ■''..,
The question bf amalgamation
of the fairs in the valley into one
big one, to be held alternately at
the principal towns in the valley,
was discussed at some length.
The suggestion, however, which
emanated from Vemon, found
very little favor, and was unanimously turned down. 7
The following directors were appointed for the ensuing year:
P. DuMoulin (pres.), W.GBlack-
wopdr (vice-pres.), A. W. Hamilton
(sec.-treas.),7D. W." Sutherland, H.
W. Raymer, A. McLellan, M. Hereron, B. McDonald, A. E. Boyer,
Dr. W. W. Jones, A. Carsorso, TV,
G. Speer, Di^feEsicherri;t-&.Hplr!
man, W. Dawson (Peachland).
Coming Municipal
Elections
.The date' of nomination for
mayor, aldermen and school trustee has been fixed fbr Monday,
Jan. 9th, the election to follow on
Thursday, the 12th. Litde interest
is being displayed by the general
public in the question of who shall
represent them. Although many
contradictory rumors are floating
around as usual it is impossible to
make any definite statements until
the actual nominations take place.
It is practically certain, however,
that Mayor Sutherland will again
offer himself as mayof of the city.
Since the incorporation bf the city
some six years ago, Mr. Sutherland
has sat on ever council except last
year's, and has occupied the mayoral chair three years. Aid. Jones
and Cox will again run for the
north ward.   T4ree vacancies will
Order Reduction of
Express Charges
Railway Commission Decides
Present Tariffs Too High
~1—'
Judgment wa£ delivered by the
railway commission the other day
as a result of their enquiry into express rates in Canada. The board
decides that the tariffs of the Canadian companies are too high and
that the forms of contract between
shippers and the companies are
unfair and must be replaced. New
tariffs must be filed within the
next three months.
The opinion. is expressed that
the capitalization of the companies
is far too high, yet the companies
are. really only agents for the railway. The companies pay for
station facilities much more than
they should, the presumption being that is a convenient way of
disposing of excess profits.
It is''noted that the Canadian
Express Company, when bought
by the Grand Trunk Railway in
1892 for $660,000, was valued at
$60,000, $600,000. being presumably for the franchise. The $60,-
000 has grown to $212,719 and
there are three millions of stock
outstanding in the hands of trustees of the Grand Trunk Railway, ,
All there is in tangible assets to
represent the three millions is$212,-
719. A
The Dominion Express Comp-.
any, controlled  by the Canadian \
Pacific Railway, is  capitalized  at-'
two million dollars. All the actual   .
cash ever paid into the  company,
so far as the board could ascertain
was $24,500. The assets now stand
^89^e^g|-fcSs,|l)Sm ;$6oojpoo
rm
"(Si
oocu, in *...„_, W„d, b«. .0 ^^j^SSk'iSStl
should do the same for Ontario
only Mr. E. Newby  has  definitely
announced his intention of running.
Mr, Bernard Lequime is at
present visiting town, staying with
Mr. D. Lloyd-Jones.
is
let go.
The president
non-delivery  of
that it was due
and  not to any
here. With respect exhibiting in
pairs, he said they had b*d competent men so through the prize list
appologised  for
the  cup,  stating
to pure neglect,
desire to keep it
The Christmas entertainment
of the Baptist Sunday school, held
Wednesday evening was a very
successlul afiair. The attendance
of parents and friends was large.
All the numbers on .the program
were contributed by members of
the school, and were good. The
chorus singing deserves special
mention, as each number was not
only well rendered showing careful training, but there was plainly
indicated the presence of many
voices posessing sweetness of tone
and much power of expression. As
usual on such occasions Santa
Claus appeared on the platform in
due time to the immense delight
of the children. After the distribution of the presents from a well
loaded tree the entertainment was
brought to a close with the singing
of the National Anthem.
yet two millions of fully paid up
stock is outstanding.
7 Out of a total revenue of $21.-
473,696 earned by the Dominion
Express in seven years prior to 1909
$13,409,240 or 63.9 per cent, was
paid to the Canadian pacific Railway. During the same period the
Canadian Express paid $8,467,307
or 55 per cent out of $13,362,266
to the Grand Trunk Railway. The,
board states that there is no reason
for the existence of separate companies to handle the express business.
Dealing with the proposal of the
fruit-growers that an order should
be issued in respect of the.rough
handling of fruit, the judgment
says that nothing would be accomplished by this. An order of the
board would not prevent an employe damaging or pilfering. Besides any action for damage lies
with the shipper. The board orders the Dominion Express Company reduce its carload rate on
fruit from Ontario shipping points
. .   V¥f • -. 1    11      r    ^   .^__t._
iu : Winnipeg two aoiupsper IOUIBST-
It is pointed out that if the company can give, as it does, a blanket
f"L. -*y^-  '     'aJU
V>V*5_
;**_
-X
Y*i,1_l
*mt^*T
A *l
7A*«
:m
growers.
The date of the ratepayers'meeting for the discussion of municipal
affairs has been fixed for nomination day, Jan. 9. Raymer's Hal) is
the meeting place.
The Central Okanagan Lands,
Ltd. have now about 300 acres of
Glenmore plowed up ready fbr
planting in the spring.
A Watchnight service is to be
held in St. Michael's Church on
the 31st commencing at twenty
minutes to twelve.
f
Mr, R. T. Heselwood, who represents the Albany Nurssries, Or-
egan, has received complimentary
letter from the firm informing him
that this year he ranks fourth for
amount of sales amongst the 55
agents of the nursery. Last year
Mr. Heselwood, who has been
with the firm for four years, came
first or second.
School re-opens on Tuesday next
Jan. 3.
Mr, and Mrs. E. Davis and'family left Tuesday for Victoria where
they will remain through the win-'
ter.
via,
A<V^
^U*i_
Although the two skating rin]»
had not yet got down to business,
there has been some skating during
the week on Whittup's pond. The
temperature, however, is still very
I uncertain. - \
"St.*,
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The Orchard Gity Record
f hup*dag, D«e .^.
The Kelotona Land
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I-Vi
K.i
I
IS*
and Orchard Co.,
LIMITED.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
IN THE CITY
Cadder Avenue       Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
FIVE ACRE LOTS
WITHIN ONE MILE OF CITY
LIMITS
On Easy Terms
TEN ACRE LOTS
ON THE BENCH
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
CALL OR WRITE
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Keller Blk
■9B_3__3
A Sensible Xmas Gift
to your wife would be one of the following popular Ranges:
The Great Majestic Range (Malleable)
McClarys Famous Kootenay Range
McQary's Famous Sask-Alta
Buck's Happy Thought
Canada Pride (Malleable)
We have all these on exhibition at our store.
THE MORRISON-THOMPSON
HARDWARE Co., Ltd.
Subscribe for The Record,
And get all the local news, keeping, also in touch
with the progress and development of the Valley.
Pictures in the Home
indicate refinement, arid 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,
New Frames, New Moulding,
and an expert framer.
Town and Country
The Kelowna Band had a good
time Christmas morning, and incidentally raised quite a sum of
money to swell their funds. Hiring
a sleigh, they made a tour of the
principal residences, playing the
old familiar Christmas tunes. The
sound of their music, the deep
snow, the bright weather and the
merry sound of sleigh bells all
combined to make a genuine old-
fashioned Christmas. On New
Year's day the boys are going to
complete the circuit^of the town by
giving the residents over the creek
a treat.
Mr. A. Wade, of Penticton, was
a visitor in town this week.
The date of the production of
" The Messiah" by the Musical
and Dramatic Society has been
again altered, this time to Tuesday
next, Jan. 3rd. The rush of bookings at the Opera House just now
leaves tvery little room for choice
in the fixing of dates. Although
most people will have heard the
" Messiah " at some time or other,
yet like Christmas itself Handel's
great work is ever new, and at the
hands of the present chorus should
be rendered in first-rate maner.
Miss Annie Harvey is home
from Canmore, Alberta, for the
Christmas holidays.
A wheel scraper, slush scraper
and plow are missing from the
government shed behind the telephone office. Mr. M. Hereron
requests those who have borrowed
these implement? to kindly return
at once, as he is in immediate need
of them.
Christmas Day services at the
Presbyterian church included
special music of a seasonable
nature. Several anthems usually
associated, with Christmas time
were sung by a large choir under
the leadership of Mr. J. N. Thompson, and the hymns chosen were
the old favourites one welcomes
every year. Appropriate sermons
were preached by the Rev. A. W.
K. Herdman in the morning on
' The Birth of Christ into the World,'
and in the evening on the text:
" Grace be unto them that love
the Lord Jesus Christ in sincerity."
The evening service closed with a
spirited rendering of the Hallelujah
chorus. Mrs. F. Davis presided at
the piano.
Mrs. B. McDonald will receive
on the first Tuesday of the month.
The tickets for the Automobile
Raffle ere selling fast, but as the
time fixed for the drawing is so
near, those who contemplate purchasing a ticket must be quick about
it or the requisite number (250
tickets) will not be sold in time. It
is to be hoped the number will be
made up, or the Hospital will be
the loser.
Dr. Gaddes left Wednesday
morning for a visit to the coast.
A large gang of men under Mr.
M. Hereron are engage on the
road up into the Glenmore subdivision. About twelve teams are
at work hauling rock and grading.
Mr. Dalgleish's house on the corner is being used as a temporary
camp for the men.
Two interesting photographs are
being displayed in the office windows of the Central Okanagan
Lands, Ltd. One represents the
prize-winning Kelowna District Display from the National Apple Show
as it appears in the Montreal office
of the company, where it was taken
after the Vancouver show closed.
The other view represents the
window display at the same office.
The fruit made a fine showing and
Kelowna ha8 got a good deal of
advertising from it. Special invitations were sent to members of
parliament and cabinet ministers,
and umongst the visitors to the
office weie Earl and Countess Grey.
The display was afterwards moved
to Ottawa and re-exhibited there.
School opens'again on Tuesday,
Jan. 3rd.
Dr. Mathison will be absent from
Dec. 24 to Dec. 28.
Kelowna Opera
House
BRANDON BROS.
Lessees and Managers.
TO-NIGHT
Thursday, Dec. 29
The greatest Comedy produced
in the last half century:
'Charley's Aunt'
" It's enough to make
a cat laugh."
A Comedy that will last for
ever
Correctly Staged
Special Operatic Specialties
by
Miss Lucille
Palmer
Favorite Canadian
Soprano
POPULAR PRICES
COMING
Saturday Night Only,
• Dec'31 st.
C. P. WALKER presents
The Merry
tans
A Hilarious Sufficiency
Specially Engaged
G. C. Elkhardt
and
Miss Mae George
A "Grand Festival of
Music, Song, and Story.
PRICES: $1, 75c and 25c
Seats on sale at Crawford's
Tuesday, Jan. 3
KELOWNA  FURNITURE CO.
Electric Wiring
All kinds of Electric Wiring
neatly and promptly done.
Best Workmanship and Materials
Satisfaction Guaranteed
J. I. CAMPBELL
Enquiries addressed P.O. Box 160
will receive prompt attention.
the
KELOWNA MUSICAL AND
DRAMATIC SOCIETY
offer
The Messiah
Grand Ensemble
of
60 Performers 60
j     PRICES:   75c and 50c
BARGAIN PRICES
On LATE ARRIVALS of
Christmas Novelties.
^s^vsgyT^igggr-g-^'j-T;
*SW*^-'»VS .fV^r -.jwr
A large shipment of New Designs in
Dinner, j Tea, and Toilet Sets,1^
Ordered specially for the Xmas trade, has only
just come to hand.
The shipment includes an extensive
assortment of entirely new and
beautiful patterns of
Dinner, Tea, and Toilet Sets, Breakfast 4-piece Sets, Odd China and
Glassware.
These are the most artistic goods in
this line that has ever been offered in
this city, but owing to the late date of
arrival, we offer the entire shipment
at 10 per cent Discount
Scores of other articles that will make
Appropriate Netb Year's Gifts
enabling you to give something really
practical and good for a little money.
Come in and look over our magnificent stock
of Suitable gift pieces.
This Sale closes Saturday, January 7th,
at 10 p.m.
C. Scott |& Co.
KELLER BLOCK.
Seasonable Bargains
AT   THE
WA^ 1
Opposite the Courier building.
Just received a splendid line, of Silk and Net Waists*
elts and Collars, from the most up-to-date manufac-3
turers in Canada. A
Net Waists, in several shades, $3.50
Shot Silk Waists, in Newest Tailored .Style, and a variety
of colors, at $3.75
The newest things in Black and White Stripes and Checks
at $5 and $6.    These are Spring Styles, Personally,
selected at the factory, and will not be on sale else-_
where until spring. 1
Velvet Waists, in Black.fBrown, and Navy, at $4.50  *
Fancy Belts, at from 25c to $1.20
Fancy Collars, at from /0c' to 60c.
A splendid line of Ladies'Black and^ Tan Kid Gloves,
reduced to $1 per pair
Men's Ties, Handkerchiefs* Garters, Arm Bands, and
Fancy Socks, at reasonable prices.
A nice line of Toilet Cases, Back Combs, Hat Pins,
Brooches, Bracelets, Rings, Stick Pins, Beauty Pins,
Lockets, Chains, Necklets, etc.
Boys' Watches, at $1.25, Swiss stem wind and set.
Midget Clocks, at 75c to $1.50
Our line of Christmas Cards, Booklets, and Calendars is
new and different to anything you have seen, and
prices are the lowest in town. •
Cards at 2 for 5c; and 5c. each
Calendars and Mottoes, in new and beautiful art designs
at 10, 15,20, 25 and 30c
Give us a call.    See what we have.
H. D. CHISH0LM,
_. j
KELOWNA.
»ti
Branch Store No. 2
mm ^.fT^^.r^-Tr^T^^^-s^^rTT^Tr.v"'^ *; 'j^is y; v"j"j/' -^J--~ -----* ^~*j -^v^j*?*j'-^ y*i-^-sj—■ - '* -'' :^y-' - -
T l»^!.^y^ »^"M>*^^W^I»l
&Wrffi$$wffl
, Dee. 28
Orchard Gity Record
Here's a chance you never had before, and will probably never have again.   We are
determined to make a bold bid for the automobile trade of the coming season.   We
carry the finest makes of cars, and with large consignments again on the way, we will
- have a large showing to select from.
A fine $ 1,250 QQ Car to be Raffled
In ordefto fittingly advertise the cars before the openipg of another season, we have decided to raffle a First-class car, valued at $.1,250.
Tickets are $5 each.
$500,oo to be presented to the Hospital
Of the $1,250 realized from the sale of the tickets the sum of $500 wilkbe handed
over tb the funds of the Kelowna Hospital.
rt
7*7
~s£-
Buy a ,#5 Ticket* and get
a chance of winning
this car
Thi^  beautiful car  to be
raffled at $5 a ticket
The Car is a
Model 9
77,_
_    _ Ii90_0
A   fitUl/
■ " _nf*»e
\^KJf/o
an enviable reputationyfot' effiucixy,
'mT\ifi     afTi/»*^*i/»<'_,  . v»/"fl<i   - *•<<#*♦_<«_<
CUJt/     I UlUUIlg,
'V.
cAf^^, arid economy.
■ ' \. ■' ■* They are of extra neat and light design, with strong pressed steel frame, finished in
green and upholstered in best hand-buffed leather with hair filling.   The smooth easy-
runn
7; / ':' . ■ ■ ■- ■"''.„■■-.. • •.      A ■'''■■'.'   ' , "
■.''«•■' "   ',' —
The Drawing will take place December 31st at 8 p.m,
On the last evening of thepld year the drawing (which will be opeii to the public),
a will take plac6 ih S. T. ElliottVb^ The winning number will be selected
a ^n the usual way by the MAYOR OF KELOWNA.    The winner will if possible be at
once communicated witb, and the result published in the next issue of the Orchard City
Record.
•     JL •
Automobiles, Implements, Wagons,
=i   KELOWNA,
res, and Harness
!.*«*
w*
««•■   A^$
**'_!   -iffl
yp>yy u^i?ig2rjTX^Ff'^i.y^Ji
£s^&^^aa_ija?aya!3iBsa.
*U!j«^«-,^ti.^^OE^^
Tbe Orchard Cit« Record.
Thsr§dag, j)e&r 29
PUBLIC NOTICE.
NOMINATIONS
For Mayor, Aldermen, and
One School Trustee.
Public notice ia hereby given to the
electors of the Municipality of the City of
Kelowna, that 1 require the presence of
the said electors at the Council Chamber,
Bernard Avenue, on the N1NETH DAY
OF JANUARY. 1911, at 12 o'clock noon,
for the purpose of electing persons to rep.
resent them in the Municipal Council as
Mayor and Aldermen, and on the Board
t I School Trusees as a School Trustee.
The Mode of Nomination of
Candidates Shall be as Follows:
Ihe candidalcs shall be nominated in
wilting; the writing shall be subscribed
by two voters of the Municipality as pro-
poser and seconder, and shall be delivered
lo the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this notice and 2 p.m. of
the day of the nomination, and in the
event of a poll being necessary, such poll
uil! be opened en the TWELFTH DAY
OF JANUARY, 1911, at the Council
Chamber, Bernard Avenue, cf which every
person is hereby required to take notice
and govern himself accordingly.
Qualifications For Mayor:
The persons qualified to be nominated
for and elected as Mayor shall be such
persona ?s are male British subjects of the
full age of twenty-one years, and are not
disqualified under any law, and have been
for the six months next preceding the day
of nomination the registered owner, in the
Land Registry Office, of laud or real
property in the City of Kelowna, of the
assessed value on the last Municipal assessment roll, of One Thousand Dollars or
more, over and above any registered
judgement or charge, and who are otherwise qualified as municipal voters.
Qualifications For Aldermen:
t The persons qualified to be nominated
for and elected cs Aldermen shall be such
persons as are male British subjects of the
full age of twenty-one years, and are not
disqualified under any law, and have been
for the six months next preceding" the day
of nomination the registered owner, in the
Land Registry Office, of land or real
property in the City of Kelowna, of the
assessed value, on the last municipal assessment roll, of Five Hundred Dollars or
more, over and above any registered
judgement or charge, and who are otherwise qualified as municipal voters. 1
Qualifications For School Trustee:
The persons qualified to be nominated
for and elected as School Trustee shall be
such persons as are British subjects of the
full age of twenty-one years, and arc not
disqualified to vote at an election of School
Trustees in the Kelowna School District.
Given under my hand at Kelowna, B.C.,
the Twenty-seventh day Oi December,
1910.
G. H. DUNN,
Returning Officer.
At the Opera House
Manager Walker announces that
he has engoged the English comedian Matt Grieg as a member of
the " Merry Musicians" who appear here at the Opera House on
Saturday, Dec. 31. Mr. Grieg has
been two seasons in America and
Canada, and has been most succes-
ful on the vaudeville and consert
stage of the east. His 'contributions are clean and refined but interesting and funny. The Merry
Musicians are promised as the
surprise of the season, a "Halarious
sufficiency " or an entertainment;
of humorous novelties. This is one i
of ihe walker attractions you can-'
not afford to miss. i
Miss Mae George, the we!!'
known vocalist, formerly with ihc i
Musical Eckhardts has been en-;
gaged for the " Merry Musicians " :
and will be seen here with that
organization, Saturday Dec.  1.
Miss George will be remembered
especially for her   charming   com-:
edy work in character songs.   1 he ;
" Merry Musicians" are a fun-rnak-:
ing troop of   Pierrots   whose   sole
mission is to amuse and give a re- j
fined entertainment   of   humorous
novelties.
L. C. AVISS
Boat Builder
Launches, Sail Boats
Skiffs, Canoes and Scores
Roto Boats and Canoes
for hire.
KELOWNA, B.C.
At a meeting of the Borad of
School Trustees held yesterday a
resolution was passed that infants
attending school for the first time
would be recieved only duririg the
first two weeks after the Christmas
or summer vacations.
The Rev/D. J. Welsh returned
Wednesday last from Vernon
where he had been spending a few
days. Mrs. welsh is remaining in
Vernon for a week or two visiting
friends.
Campbell Bros, are to be congratulated upon securing the films
of the great Automobile race, run
recently for the Elgin Trophy. All
the ' crack' drivers entered for the
race, and the terrific speed of 80
miles an hour was maintained for
over eight hours. The race was
crammed full of incident from start
to finish, and many thrilling events
are vividly thrown upon the screen.
The films can only be kept for two
days, and those who want to see
this historic event in automobiling
must not forget the dates—Monday
and Tuesday, Jan. 2 and 3.
mu
AsayaNeurall
THE    NEW   REMEDY   FOR
Nervous Exhaustion
Nervous Exhaustion unchecked
opens thedoortoNeuralgia.Head-
ache, Insomnia, Digestive Disturbances, Mental Depression,and
many serious organic diseases.
Early treatment with "Asaya-
Nsurau," averts these. It feeds
the nerves, induces sleep, improves the appetite and digestion,
and restores buoyancy of spirits.
A tew doses*convince. $i .50 per
bottle. Obtain from the following
.     P. B. WILLITS.
ANGLICAN
St. Michael and All Angel*' Church.
Holy Communion, first nnd third Sundayi in the
month at 8 «.__.; second and fourth Sunday*, after
Morning Prayer.
Litany on the first and third Sundays.
Morning Prayer at 11  o'clock;   Evening-Prayer at
7:30.
REV. THOS. GREENE, B. A.. Rector.
PRESBYTERIAN
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Services at 11 a.m.; evening Services at 7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wisdncsdays at S p.m.
Bonvoulin Presbyterian Church.
Aftcrnosn service at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN, Pastor.
METHODIST
Kelowna Methodist Church.
Ssbbslli Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Midweek service Wednesday at 8 p.m.
REV. J. W. DAVIDSON   Pastor.
BAPTIST
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   All welcome.
Wed . 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welsh, Pastor.
A WANT AD. in the Record
will bring speedy results.
The peculiar properties of Chamberlan's
Cou<jh Remedy have been thoroughly
tested during epidemics of influenza, and
when it was taken in time we have not
heard cf a single case of pneumonia. Sold
by all druggists.
Bouveite's Express
And General Delivery.
Meets all Boats.
Prompt attention to  orders.
Phone 158.
W. F. BOUVETTE & SON,
Office, Wilkes old store.
CP.R. TIME TABLE.
The sailing schedule of the S.S. Okanagan during the summer months is as foi
lows.
Read up          Daily Except Sundays Read down
10:45           Okanagan Landing 12:45
8:05             Okanagan Centre 2:25
Short's Point
Nahun
7:15                     Kelowna 3:05
6:45                     Gellatly 3:40
6:15                    Peachland - 4:15
Naramata
5:25                  Summerland 4:52
5.-00                    Penticton 6:30
R. C. REED
Phone 118
R. W. BUTLER
Phone 120
Kelowna Manufacturing
Company
Funeral Directors and Embalmers.
We haoe a lar6e consignment of the latest liifea of
Picture Mouldings JUST IN.
Noto is gour time to get all- your Picture Framing
done, at prices that DEFY COMPETITION.%
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Office Phone, 85
A "Want" ad. in the Record
is a sure dividend-paying
investment.
The greatest danger from influenza is of
its reulting in > n efcmonia. This can be
obviated by using Chamberlain's Congh
Remedy, as it not only cures laflueaza, but
coutracts any tendency, of the dssease towards pneumonia.  Sold by all druggists.
KELOWNA HOSPITAL. ,
Donations of vegetables, fruit, dairy pro-
duce, eggs etc. will be gratefully received
at the Kelowna Hospital, if more convenient same may be left at the shop of Messrs.
Crowley  Co ; Ltd.
"HOSPITAL INSURANCE."
The Kelowna Hospital Society have an
Insurance in force which they wish to
bring before the notice of the public.
For the sum of $10 bachelors or married
men may obtain a Hospital Insurance
Ticket which entitles the holder to Free
Hospital Attendance for one year from
date bf 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 in.
formation should be made to the secretary, Room I. Keller Block, or P.O. Box
275, Kelowna. B.C.
OVER «S YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
F. GARDNER
HIGrfCLASS
Boot & Shpe Maker
and Repairer.
SPECIALTY:
Ladies' and Children's'Work, and
Men's Light Goods.
NEAT REPAIRING.
BOOTS MADE TO.MEASURE.
Next Royal Bank.
Tram: Marks
Ocatans
Copyrights &*.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
*Qulokly ascertain our opinion free wkather an
Invention t« probablr patOTt«ble.Ooi»munIca.
tlons strletly confidential. RANlBuOK est Patents
sent me. Oldest agency forsectutngMtenta.
Patents taken through Munn *©#. receive
•fecial notice, without charge, in tM
Scientific JHnertcsm.
A .handsomely Ulnstrited trMUy.,   I*JJ*«t dr
/   L
eolation ot any scientific Journal, .
Canada, $8.75 a year, postage prepaid,
all newsdealers.
 for
Sold by
iiteEsJis*
If your business is
not worth advertising,
advertise it for sale.
MUSIC.
Agency (or all kinds of Music,
Songs, Dances, Instrumental,
arid' Church Music, and
Teachers'Supplies.    '    ,
Violins' Banjos, etc., and fittings
•for same.
If you desire  prompt   delivery   a|
lowest rates order from  -
R GRAHAM TOLUT
P. O. Box 325, Kelowna.       7>
4 .,
T"^
LEQUIME BROS. & Co.
Kelowna, December 27th, 1910.
®tje panfe of iiappme**
KELOWNA BRANCH.
Pay to - - - Our Customers - - ■ - or order,
Three hundred and sixty-five bright, happy, prQsperous days in
in the year nineteen-hundred~and~eleven.
Lequime Bros. & Co.
I
m
#.
Phone 22
LEQUIME BROS.. & Co.
Established 1850.
■MQ
^mmamiimtimM
mgm "■'<■•■•#'■
Ammmmm
Thurtday, Dec. 29
The Orchard Cifeq Record
0
We wish to thank all
friends and customers
for [favors shown, and
extend to each our kindest regards and best
wishes for a happy and -
prosperous   new   year.j
WATER NOTICE
p. i ma i co.
Druggists and stationers
Kelowna. . B. C
.-' ' '77
PHONE 19-      -■.'■"
£ A. Bigger
WILDER and CONTRACTOR
Plans and Estimate*Furnished
Residence,   10 Lawrence Ave.
PHONE 95
DAVIES & MATHIE
Ladies* and
Gents* Tailors
PENDOZI STREET
.Repairing and Pressing
• promptly attended to. j
Everybody reads our
"Want" ads.
Try onetnext week.
Notice is hereby given thatfen 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
—The Central Okanagan Lands, Limited.
The head office—Kelowna, B. C. /
The l capital — how divided, showing
amount paid up—Capital, $! ,000,000—5000
shares of $100 each and 5000 preference
shares of $100 each—$500,000 paid up.
[A.j- 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.J   The point of diversion—A point on
Mill Creek about ten miles from .said lake.
Id.] The quantity of water applied for
(in cubic feet per aecond)r-32 cubic feet
per second. '
[c] '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
Creek.
[/.] The premises on which the water
is to be used (describe same)—W. I-2 Sec.
23, lot32; W. 1-2 Sec. 15; S.E. 1-4 Sec.
21; S.W. 1-4 Sec. 22j S.E. 1-4 Sec. 15;
S.W. 1-4 Sec. 14; N.W. 1-4 Sec. II. All
in tp 23. E. 1-2 Sec. 32; N.E. 1-4 Sec. 29,
tp 26.
.   [g.]   The purposes^or which the water
is to be used—Irrigation.
[ h.\ If for irrigation, describe the land
intended to be irrigated, giving acreage—
1952 acres; W. 1 -2 Sec. 23, lot 32; W. I -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. Allintp23. E. 1-2 Sec
32; N.E. 1-4 Sec. 29 tp. 26.
[/.] Area of Crown land intended to be
occupied by the proposed works—10 acres.
[k.] This notice was posted on the 21st
dayof December, 1910,- and application
wilTbe 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 outfetAW. 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 as authorise
the proposed application' and works—Subsection (I) of Section (2)—To develop, acquire, own and hold records ot unrecorded
water or licenses-and to purchase water
records, licenses water privileges, and to
construct, erect, maintain and operate'canals
ditches, aqueducts^aceways, flumes, weirs,
wheels, feeders,, laterals, reservoirs, dams,
lake's, wells, buildings or—other erections
o\ 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, munufactiiring,
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. '
Dams.
Government Annuities.
4
• 5
6
7
8
9
10
II
%\
acres.
41.0
46.5
52.0
57.5
64.9
72.3"
79.1
86.0
ft.
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
.19
acre*'
ft.
97.0
20
104.1
21
109.5
/•22
115.7
23
122.6.
24-
earth.
By purchase.
2408 acre feet.
Rock filled crib
128.0
133.6
145.0
25 ,
25.6
acres
149.2
154.8
160.0
164.9
170.1
175.0
181.0
dams faced with
(Signature] ■
THE CENTRAL OKANAGAN \
LANDS/LIMITED.
-       N. D. McTAVJSH.   Srcretary.
: Head Office, Kelowna, B. C.
WATER NOTICE
John T. Long
Pruning,
Spraying,
Planting, etc.
P.O., Kelowna.
10,000
6ULBS
All Varieties.
Phone  110.
■A, E. BOYER.
Notice ia 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, addjets and occupation
of the appplicant—Michael Hereron,-Kelowna, B. t_A_ahcher7    ~~~'~
(4.) 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.     .
(e.) The point of diversion—A paint
on Mill Creek about ten miles from said
l«k<.
(</.) The quantity of water applied for
•(in cubic feet per aecond)—4.
(e.) The character of the proposed
works—A timber cribbed rock filled dam,
galvanized stae I 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 ba used (describe same)—S.W. 1-4
Sec. 22; N.W. M Sec. 14; NE. 1-4 Sec.
15. Ail in tp 23.
(g.) Tha purposes for which the water
ia to be used—Irrigation.
(A.) If for irrigation, describe the land
intended to be irrigated, giving acreage—
480 acres, S.W. U Sec. 221 N.W. 1-4 Sec.
14; N.E. 1-4 Sec. 15.   All in tp 23,
(/.) Area of Crown land intended to
be occupied by the proposed works^-10
acres.
(Jfc.) This notice was posted on the 21st
day of December, 1910, and application
will ba 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,.Tho*., Bulman,
D. Bower, Ernest McKinlav*, Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd. All of Okanagan Mission,
and Price Ellison, Victoria,
v   (Signature)   .
M. HERERON,
(Address)  Kelowna. B.C
W. E. ADAMS. Agin.
The great advantage of the purchase of Canadian Government
Annuities for their Children should
appeal to all parents, for the annual
payments are.sp small that provision for their future may be made
with little, if any, present sacrifice.
For example, an Annuity of $100
payable at'sixty may be secured
for a boy who was five last birth^
day for an annual payment of only
$4.75, or less than ten.cents per
week, or for a total sum paid in of
$261.25. In the event of the death
of the child before he was sixty,
all the money that had been paid
in with 3 per cent compound interest would be refunded to his
heir?. When the boy arrived at an
age when he was earning for himself, he could carry on his own
contract to completion to a rate
far below what he could have obtained at his then age.
It is the custom pf any parent to
spend on their children at Christmas time amounts which al othei
times Qf the year they feel they
could not afford, and too frequently ^re the purchases made of no
lasting or perminent benefit. Would
it not be a better plan to start each
child on the roa'd-to the purchase
of a Canadian Government Annuity
and continue the "box" every
Christmas until he was able to
carry it f^r himself ? The child if
he lived would remember with
gratitude Santa Claus' visits.
The following extract from a
letter received -from the manager
pf one of Canada's leading Insurance companies shows what he
thinks of the Annuity proposition.
.".In discussing the system of
Government Annuities with ray
friends from time to time I bave
always frankly stated that in my
opinion the benefits offered for the
rates chaiged are exceedingly - liberal, and that I dp not know of.
any instution which could possibly
afford to offer terms so advantageous. If the general working population of Canada were able to
realize the favourable basis on
which Annuities could be secured
from the government, there would
be verylifew among the thrifty and
thoughtful who would not take advantage thereof.
Information as to how the purchase may be made and of the
cost at any age will be supplied
you at the Post Office, or by th^
Superintendent of x Annuities, Ott-
D. W. Crowley Co.
Kelowna
Ltd.
Wholesale & Retail Batchers
Goods delivered to any part of
the City
We give our prompt attention
to mail orders
Phone 12
Do You Know
THAT
Westbank
real estate investments are the best in the
Okanagan   in   quality   of   soil,   location,
prices,  etc.,  and  that  they will triple in
value in one year?   Have you stopped to
consider.      If not,   just   remember that
Westbank will be the largest, most industrious, and influential place in the valley.
Now is your opportunity.   Most excellent
bargains.   The lots are cleared, cultivated,
fenced, and have young orchards on them;
well  irrigated,  and  have  good demesti
water.   Prices, % 175 to $200 per acra.
Other most valuable land bargains
$25 per acre up,
r**-
TH E
ROYAL MNK OF CANADA
32 BRANCHES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Capital Paid Up -
Reserve Fund ••
Total Assets
GLENCOE
Westbank    -   British Columbia
G. HVE. HUDSON
Portraits and Local
Views, in Calendars,
Post'Cards and .    -
New Year Cards.
Largest Studios in the Interior
Portraits by appointment.
Pendozi Street
Smith Street
Kelowna
Penticton
$6,200,000
$6,900,000
$95,000,000
Savings Bank Department.
Interest allowed on Deposits.
BANK BY MAIL
H. F. REES, Manager.
KELOWNA. B.C.
Hitchner Bros.      R BURNS & Co., Ltd.
GLENCOE . *ww«m»w.  w»    wej    m»%m
Wholesale and Retail
MEAT MERCHANTS
That Photograph you intend, to
send at Xmas or_New Year's .can
be made at Grays Studio any Wednesday to Saturday inclusive. Rowcliffe Block.
Fresh Meat
Daily
Full supply of Hams and Bacon
V   Fresh Fish in season
x.                                             **■-*.    A                                                                                 l
W. LUDLOW, Manager
Phone 135
KELOWNA
m
awa.
V
A
WATER NOTICE
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.
(£.) The name of the Jake, stream or
source (if unnamed.'the description is) An
unnamed lake at the headwarters of Mill
Creek, Osoyoos Division of Yale District.
(c.) Thejioinf of diversion—A point on
Mill Creek about ten miles from said
lake.
(d.) The quantity of water applied for
(in cubic feet per second)—One.
(e.) The character of the proposed
works—A timber cribbed, rock filled dam,
galvanized steel flume, rivetted steel pipe,
ceanent lined main ditches and cement pipe
laterals and the natural bed of said Mill
Creek.
(/.) The premises on which the water
is to be used''(describe same)—Lot 17,
Man 362.       ■ , ■
■ _>.! ' .TKikmtm/t___B f-_p-i_rr.i_J> __>_.    iii-t«
is to be used—Irrigation.        \
(A.)- If for irrigation describe the land
intended to.be irrigated, giving acreage—
19 acres; Lot-17, MapJ62.
(j.) Area of Crown land intended to be
occupied by the proposed works—10 acres.
( k-) This notice waa posted on the 21st
dav 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., W. H. Gaddes. All of
Okanagan Mission, and Price Ellison,
Victoria.
(Signature)
W. E. ADAMS.
(Address)   Kelowna, B. C
A GOOD TURN OUT
~M__________________I________^________g__________________________^
Combining Elegance, Style, Comfort and Wear-resisjting
Qualities, and at a reasonable price.    /
If you are suffering from biliousness constipation, indigestion, chronic headache, invest one cent in a postal card, tend to Chamberlain Med. Co., Des Moines, Iowa, with
your name and address plainly oh the back
and they will forward you a free -sample
of Chamberlain's stomach and liver tablets
Sold by all druggists.   >
Sutton's Seeds
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR
Cut Flower*
.   > Carnations
Chrysanthemums
Violets
H. LYSONS
Kel
owna.
Greenhouse.
Many persons find themselves affected
with a persistent cough after an attack of
influenza. . Aa this cough can be promptly
cured by the use of Chamberlain a Cough
Remedy, it should not be allowed to run
until it becomes troublesome. Sold by all
druggists.
Let me quote you on that new
Buggy or Cutter you have
been promising yourself for so
long now.   You will never have
a bigger nor better choice.
"to
.39
'• 'Am
Si
r..T.   ELLIOTT    -    Kelowna, B. C
. ....
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The Orchard Gitg Record
Thursday, Dec, £9
PROFESSIONAL AND
BUSINESS CARDS
" J. F. BURKE
Solicitor,
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
KELOWNA. ::
i DESOLATII
im A3nn
ATH
B.C.
R. B. KERR
Barrister
and Solicitor,
N:»l..:y  Public.
K_
B.C
A. lYIoorliousc
li.C.L.S.,
C. Harvey,
B.A., Sc. G.t:\. D.L.S..
bi.,1 B.C .1... .
HARVEY & Mu'KHOUSE
("IVII. L-.NGINEERS and LAND
SURVEYORS
r .-:..v,„-.    R.C.
•v. !>o. !., x23l
W. T. ASHBRIDGE
CIVIL ENCINEER
Chii. Soc. C. F, Gr.duflte
R£IGN  IN ST. PIERRE, THE CITY
OF  40,000   DEAD.
Roofless Houses and Cavernous Windows Strike Terror to the Hearts of
Sightseers—Vegetation Now Covering Many Ruins—It Was the Wickedest Spot In the Whole West In-
dies—Only One Man Escaped.
"It is men, not walls, that make a
city," the Greek maxim ran, and
inure, it is living men, writes a correspondent o£ The London Times. For
tho walls of St. Pierre are there still,
nud probably no fewer than 40,000 of
its inhabitants are there also. But
they have been asleep these eight
yuu_ now. And it is extraordinarily
impressive, this white, sightless skeleton of a dead city.
In orderly rows tlio houses stand as
seen from the sen, the streets rising
in tier upon well graded tier back
from the shore to tin- hills. But every
street is sik'iit, every house roofless,
every windw.v f;i\onious and blind.
Helo;.' us as wc land lies tlie wide
p;.v;'d street which runs along the parallel to tiie watcilront. "And there. '
says tho ship's oliiccr who is my guide
. Soc. C. F.
Univ«-i «ity
nnd   counsellor,
'was  the   wickedest
:', PiwtipiiiR and
('..ii-
B. C
RICHARD H.  PARKINSON
Toronto   Spot   j.,   t;)0   w|10je  y./ost   Indies.    That
row of houses, pink and white, to the
left. The French nature, you know.
away from the restraints of home,
with the k'noiance and docility of the
blacks.  4t is a  bad combination."
There are legends now of blasphemous lites which were in progres.
when the "fire from the Lord out of
heaven" was rained down — legends
which have probably grown up since
the event. " But there seems to have
been good ground for that description,
"the wickedest spot in the West Indies." Aud of over .0,000 people who
were presumably in the city at the
time only one man escaped, prisoner
under sentence of death for murder
confined in a cell impervious to the
flames and fumes, and" he only escaped to die of the shock a few days later.
Fifty yards of a narrow cross street
bring us to what was once the chief
,. .    , ... business  thoroughfare   of St.  Pierre.
Money to Loan on reasonable terms wide and straight it runs for a mile in
.>!• COLUMBIA LAND
SURVEYOR,
CIVIL ENCINEER
P.O. BOX 137
KELOWNA
T. W. STIRLING
Financial Agent.
All kinds o_ Financial
business transacted.
Offic
Kellc
Block.
P.O. box 273
Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd
DENTIST
u   !'.. x iltfl
Thonc 50
.    . Peueozi Street and
Lawrence  Avenue.
CLIFT0M
NURSING AND MATERNITY
HOME
Mr.. LAWRENCE, Graduate Nurte.
Glenn Ave., Kelowna, B.C.
!'    ■•- 134
i. Ah
.LETT BROS.
A AN'I) DRAY
..,... ;..niyiit and sold on commission. Dray meets all C.P.R
boats.    All kinds  of  heavy   team survived that first*^trifling," withering
either direction, the roadway flagged
with blocks of stone, fair and smooth,
to where on each side the gutters are
now green ribbons of herbage. Then
Ihe biHi curb rises, and beyond it the
broad oaved sidewalk (for the French
build their colonial cities better than
we) reaches to the straight, cleanTorderly frontage of tfie stone built
shops. Straight and orderly the line
of the shop fronts still stands—the
fronts only, with gaping doorways and
empty windows.
Here and there, still fixed in the
heavy masonry, the rusted clamps
mvl pins show where doors were hung
mid window shutters fastened, but be-
yo".d the bare incombustible stone
ii.id metal.not a fragment or shred of
wo.id or rlnss or fabric remains of all
l;ie bravery of what was once perhaps
tho ffayest and most fashionable shop-
] in-, sf.ert in the West Indies. Now
and ;i«i\ii\ one gathers indications of
what kind of stock was carried in this
shop or that.
Here a mass of what was once coiled
chain, now fused to a solid lump of
metal, suggests that this was an ironmonger's. There the wreckage of a
massive safe inside.the wide windows,
framed for display, makes it likely
that a jeweler throve. But for the
most part each building is full, choked to the roof, with ash and volcanic
dust, dreadful to see, but merciful perhaps, for under it, buried deep, are
things that one does not care to think
of.    No  life,  no perishable material
wo
rk.
'Phone 20. Mast, then came the rain of dust an3
ashes, covering all things as for the
most part they remain hidden to this
day.
And more mercifully yet nature in
the tropics.is prolific. Whatever man
holds he holds only by keeping the
JOHN CURTS
CONTRACTOR fc BUILDER
 ,. _,.. i_.»,cations Prepared vegetable armies at bay; wherever he
and estimates given for publicBuild- retreats the ranks of the green things
t- jr.       .,   n    m        „ advance.   _■ rom the hill slopes on all
mgs.Town and Country Residences sides veRe(ation has pushe^ its Wfty
'TIOWNA among the ruins. Seeds have been
borne by the winds or dropepd by
birds., or having long lain dormant in
crevices of houses and in the uncongenial earth of the city, have now
thrust up through the overlying layer
of debris to the air.   In every intar-
1.:-..v...ipr„p,r,vnl,o othersecuritic R"ce' owrimriring   every   wall   from
where tlie roofs once -were, a mantle
MONEY TO LOAN
n.
(1. A. FISHER
:. "lock
hire, Lit'e, und Accident
Insurance.
nnms,
.j_i.   ...is. i(;    yiiii.uaii*   in     1'iunu     and
1 cachcr'a Course of Toronto Conservatory  Vast   cemetery    lie
of  Music.     Late Teacher in Westminster  marked.
College, Toronto.
Will   receive   pupils  for  pianoforte
tuition at the studio.
of foliage and blossoming shrubs haa
boon drawn over the whole dead city.
Each straight paved street, with the
white walls on cither hand, is little
more than a pergola, a grotto, an avenue cut through the green.
In tho cemetery tlie tombstones lie
split by the heat and twisted from
their beds, and the monuments lie
strewn broken on the ground, but it
has little meaning now,, this place
where the resting places of a few hundred dead were honored with monuments of marble and granite, while
all around in the city which is one
40,000   dead  un-
I
WA
8T-'
My ship's officer told me that he
know St. Pierre well before it was
stricken, and no less than once a year
since then he has been able to put in
here and come ashore, and nt each
visit lie has seen how nature-haa
gained upon the'town. In a few more
years the streets will all be overgrown, the masonry buried in green
and the forest growth will have pushed its way down to the shore.
This ii one of the islands where tho
('read  snake,  the   Fer  de  Lance,  ia
Pruning. Spraying  found.   In just such a broken wilder-
ncss as this, where under the flowers
an 1 the butterflies the wreckage of the*
■ city offers strange dark hiding places,
it will love to make its home.   Then
!iw people will enre to push their way
ithrough tho thick growth among the
ruins.   Ships will content themselves
with passing off shore, and passengers
will  be  shown  from a  distance  the
iplnce where once St. Piorrc stood. But
a little more and  a generation will
_ - -«...■   j^..,i„    n_.__J_.__   'arise, to which tho story of the.did-.
PUttipS.    Windmills,   Drama, .aster is but n tradition, and the very
p.f-e   renaired and installed. ^ of t,1G wickedest spot in the west
etc., rtjjjpiitju mm uiouaiiKiu. Indi<>g wi|1 be forgotten> JtB mBTa0Iy
'i»ergrown with myth and legend,
•even as tho ruins of the city itself ore
already half submerged in flow<wg apd
jtreon leaves.        .../ .   77i
.. ' ic Avenue, off Pendozi Street.
Address: P.O., KELOWNA.
THOMAS. P. HILL
BANKHEAD,
Etc.
•«. P.O. Box 174, Kelowna.
ALFRED HANMORE
Pipe. Fitter, Wells Dug and
Drioen
Haroey Acenue. East.
STARVATION AMID PLENTY.
AM AGE OF tUXUhY.
An   Odd   Situation,   Yet   It   Is   the
World's Greatest Danger.
Nitrogen is possibly the oddest of
all the chemical elements. It has no
taste, no color, no odor, no marked
aitinity for other elements. It is neutral, negative and a non-3upporter of
life and combustion. Nevertheless, it
is a very important element. It constitutes the main difference between
the animal and vegetable kingdoms.
It is the basis of practically every, explosive known to science, and the
frightful power of dynamite, nitroglycerine, cordite and gunpowder ia
due to this queer element.
A trace of this harmless nitrogen,
added to a bit -of the fluffy, innocent
cotton so common in our households,
converts it into the deadly guncotton.
Although it has no odor, yet when it
is combined with hydrogen, another
gas without odor, it forms the strong-
smelling gas known as ammonia. The
sweetest perfumes known to man are
ell nitrogen compounds. Although it
has no color, yet when combined
chemically with two parts of oxygen,
it makes a gas that is a brilliant
cherry red. ■>
Although it is inert, and we breathe
gallons o( it every hour, yet when
chemically combined in still another
proportion with oxygen, it forms th'.'
well-known laughing gas, so commonly used as an anaesthetic by dentists.
Though it has no apparent effect upon the body, yet when combined with
carbon, hydrogen aud oxygen in tho
form of meat, the body finds it the
hardest element to get rid of, and too
often it is the cause of the most fatal
of all kidney diseases.
Air is a mechanical mixture. By
this i3 meant that the constituent,
are distinct and separate, even as
sugar is distinct from the water in
which it is dissolved. ,
Were nitrogen to form a chemical
combustion with tho. other constituents of the atmosphere, all life would
become extinct almost instantly. A*.i
atom of nitrogen, so inert and harmless, combined with another atom of
an equally harmless substance, carbon, sometimes called soot, makes
the deadly gas known as cyanogen,
the basis of prussic acid, one drop jf
which will cause almost instantan
eous death.
Although there is so much nitrogen
all around us, the world is slowly
starving to death for lack of it. Animals must have it in the combined
form, and it must be given to the soil,
if we want waeat, and corn, and other
grains. Hundreds of years ago, birds
deposited a nitrogen-bearing substance on the sea cliffs and in the
6ea caves along the coast of Chile, in
far off South America.
Man has gone there after this precious nitrate and borne it away, ship
load after shipload, to be used as a
fertilizer on the impoverished field?
of Europe and America. Now the deposits are nearly all gone and nitrogen must be sought elsewhere. In
Germany they are taking it from the
air by rheans of electricity.
If this method proves itself to bo
a success the world life will be saved;,
if it does not and no other natural
deposit is found, or no other means
of fixing the nitrogen in the air in a
soluble form so that plants .may feed
upon it, all earth life is doomed, ©van
though it be postponed for hundred.
of years. The time is surely coming
when our descendants shall :.uffer
from a nitrogen famine, although living in a sea of it.
Even to-day we are feeling it, and
the countless abandoned farms in New
England are silently eloquent of the
nitrogen that was theirs once, but is
now theirs no more. Truly, nitrogen
is a queer element and it behooves
us to become better acquainted with
it unless we wish our descendants to
face the frightful danger of starvation due to thi lack of this strange
gas so abundant, and yet so hard to
obtain in the form needed by plants.
Liberty In Three Nations.
An Englishman loves liberty as he
does his lawful wife. She is a possession. He may not treat her with much
tenderness, but he knows how to defend her. A Frenchman loves liberty
like an affianced bride. He will commit a thousand follies for her sake.
A German loves liberty like his old
grandmother. And yet the surly Englishman may some day in a fit of temper put a rope around her neck, and
tho inconstant Frenchman may become unfaithful to his adored one, but
the German will never quite abandon
hia old grandmother. He will always
keep a nook for her in the chimney
corner, where she can tell her fairy
tales to the listening children.—Hein-
rich Heine.
Dress and Novelties In Food Now Objects of Greatest Importance.
'Of late years, writes Lady Violet
Greville, In an English publication,
dress has acquired extraordinary importance. People who dressed as a
necessity of their station- now make
, dress an aim in itself. A dandy might
have poss >d a wardrobe full of
coats, or, li_ _ the late Panmure Gordon, cherished an indulgence in 100
pairs of boots, but the-a were the
exception,**, and were regarded as
eccentrics. The amount of suits required by the average man now can.
not be counted on the fhigH.s. There
are lounge suits and dress suits, fur
coats and frock coats; dinner jackets
and smoking suits, motor, golf, shooting and fishing costumes, each of
which requires waistcoats, stockings
and boots to match. With a woman
it is even worse. Boxes enough to
load a cab are required for each weekend visit, and the same dress cannot
be worn twice. Our grandmothers
bought lace and furs when they were
married to Inst them their life, but
the constant changes of fashion necessitate endless, expenditure. Every'
bride in society has her diamond
tiara and her sables, every shop girl
wears her fur boa and* carries her
muff. Each year furs grow dearer,
and each year women spend more on
these accessories to dress. The average expenditure of a well-dressed wo-
man is about three times that of her
mother, who probably could have afforded more.
Luxury in food, too, increases.
Though we may not indulge in such
long and heavy dinners as our ancestors, we eat more delicately, more
expensively of forced strawberries,
plover's eggs, early asparagus or
petitis poussins, etc., and require better cooks. Restaurants and hotels vie
with each other in introducing novelties and out-of-season luxuries, and
the standard of the gourmet grows
higher every day. The kind of meal
that once satisfied a fastidious man
about town, the plain dinner that was
so popular with the guests of Charlie
Paris, the wine merchant, or Sir
Henry Thompson, the surgeon, a bit
of codfish, a beefsteak and onions,
toasted cheese and a woodcock, would
be considered very poor fare now to
put before one's guests, who do not
want to taste wine, or enjoy the flavor
of claret, but to drink champagne all
through dinner, and smoke cigarettes
directly after.
Dirty  Patagonia..
"Patp.gonians nre not giants, as
some have supposed and as the geographies teach," said a man who has
traveled, "They are large in comparison with . the other South American
natives, that is all. Everything ' is
relative, you know. But they are
very fat. That is why they can stand
the cold so well. I have seen Pata-
gonian men and boys running around
unclad while I was wrapped in warm
garments, with the snow falling upon
them in quantities and the wind blowing bitterly. They are kept warm by
their fat and dirt. Patagonia ia one
of the dirtiest places imaginable.
Don't go there if you hate dirt. That
is my advice to all who contemplate
a journey to the jumping off place of
South America."
Would  Drown All 8oundt.
The agent of the apartment house
was trying to discourage him from
applying for a flat..
"Your nerves would be ruined,"
said the agent. "There is a phonograph .on the eecond floor that runs
day and night."
"Dot was nuttin's," responded thi
little man in the red and blue cap.
"On ihe third floor a girl practiced
on the piano all day."
'"I vud hear her nod."
"And just across the shaft a lunatic blows the cornet at all hours."
"Der soundsv ud nod reach me."
"Great Josephus!  Are you deaf?"
"Nein! I Way der drpmbone."
■   i     ■ i „_
Mother's Task.
When mother gets breakfast she
must .remember that father likes his
breakfast food without cream, Johnny
vwants both cream and sugar, Susie
doesn't like breakfast food at all and
must have a substitute, \^ary,has to
have grapefruit and the rest of the
family want oranges and apples. No
tw6 agree on anything, but she must
remember what each one wants or the
family doubt her devotion. What is
it, do' you suppose, that keeps the mother of-a large family from going
crazy? ' f   	
The Rubber  Plant  In  1735.
Tho  first  accurate  information  regarding the   wonderful   rubber  plant
vps  furnished  by'La  Condamine, a
Pr^-i^l^ scientist who was sent in 17.15
by the Government of France to mea«-
i;r'c an arc of the meridian near Quito.
"«vc■>r.?u<r'tt him to the heart of the
,-iNvA ^-.-nviniT country, and   much
*  .'l/'lifoimation   was   thus   ob-
£^#.-y-y-y-   '■-  •:■-.•■     ■..,.
Political Burglaries.
It was through a stolen document
openly seized by the British ambassador in Berlin that the British Government first learned of the recognition
of the independence of America by
France. The British Minister was
Hugh Elliot, and he had the desk of
the French Minister forced open to
obtain the copy of the treaty he wanted. In 1855 a sensation was created
by the discovery of a plan by which
secret documents were systematically
abstracted from the Russian embassy
in Berlin, being copied at night in the
interests of another nation and replaced in the drawer at the embassy
I in the morning. The burglaries had
been taking place for two. years before
they were discovered.
Not Much Work.
"Some folks think that people in
the show business have an easy time
of it," said a minstrel star, "and that
reminds me of what an~old farmer in
■a little town said one day as he ss7
me carrying the 'bass drum in the
minrtrel parade. We hal walkecTnear-
ly five miles in the hot sun, and I was
about ready to drop. That big drum
w aa heavy. When we reached oar car
offer the parade my feet were sore,
my back ached, 1 was perspiring all
over my face.nnd waa completely tired
out. As I almost staggered past the
old farmer he looked at me contemptuously.
" 'Huh/ he said, 'these actors 11 do
anything to get out of workin'/ **
A Slans Phrase.
. '"Bull con,"' a slang phrase which
moans to flatter, to praise with ulterior motives, had its orijin In the west
I yems ago. When the gold brick game
was started the bunko men sprang a
fine, high-sounding combination^ of
words upon the simple farmers. They
called it an investment in "bullion
consolidated." Years after the words
were cut down to "bull con" and
came to mean any graft that depended upon the gift of gab. Still later
it was'used to describe the method of
flattery. ^
Lord Morley ac a Waltzer.
Like Lord Morley, Sir Charles is a
scholar as well as a politician. Lady
Dilke once stated that her first waits
was danced with Lord Morley.: "And
a very good waltzer he was too," she
said. In his hours,of relaxation Sir
Charles is devoted to rowing an,d the
rapier, while the late Lady Dilke, who
was well known as an at I critic as
well as social reformer, made the collecting of rare books her chief hobby.
Tha Disappointed Prodigal.    7-
Slowly,  with bowed head and faltering step, the prodigal son walked
ur> the garden path.
JTis fnthor. nn  old  man.  wrinkled
and white-h'wVd. stood at the door.
"Father, father." cried the P. 8.,
"I've come horre to die!"
"  "Just  <nv  UHc [•'  r.-.-,3.lcd  tSo  OlJ
.man.   "I let your instjranie poliyy
1 lanse last month 1"
Jto veal.—London Tatler.
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.
K.  E.  BOYER,  Manager.
:-«
Cheap Fire Wood
Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited
will deliver 20 inch wood for
$1,50 per Rick
Orders filled in rotation.
A*.
WANTED:
FIRST MORTCAGES.
HEWETSON'& MANTLE.
-    .1
GLENMORE FRUIT LANDS
-ti
Situated within one half mile of fcpwp,' and .being ,A,, ,.
. about 100 feet above the lake, it .commands a beautiful view of the town, b>kp and surrounding country..
Ideal Fruit Soil >        Abundance of Water.
Close to Town atad Market
There i» only one GLENMORE.   Don't bum the opportunity of (ejecting a few acna of this desirable       A.
property.
If you wish a cheap building lot or an acre of land^call on us awl
._    ' show you our sub-division"!
win
WOODLAWN   €
7
Just four blocks from the centre^of the town. - Prices low.  Tenns easy,
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,
should be put up with
ar *.
All-B. C. Sugar Refining-Company 8 Products
Consist Solely ofcPure CANE SUGAR,
MANUFACTURBD AT VANCOUVER, &G. BY
™e British Columbia Sugar Refining
Company, limited.       ' 7
Thursday, Dec. 29
Orchard Oity Record
DALGLEISH & GLENN
" The Mfchty Reo."
The car with the get-there-and-back
quality.
Wait until you have seen a Reo
before buying your automobile.
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR
IS DIFFERENT.
Impress upon your minds these two special facts:
Robin Hood Flour must satisfy-you in two
fair trials, or you can have your money back.
It is the guaranteed flour.
Robin Hood Flour absorbs more moisture
than other flours, therefore add more water
when you use it, and get a larger whiter loaf.
Oats, Bran, Wheat,
Barley and Oat Chop
Fresh Clean Stock, Just In.
CAR OF FINE BUGGIES
Just placed in stock.
DALGLEISH & GLENN,
"    Dealers in Farm and
' Orchard Implements
Pendozi Stand .Lawrence Avenue.
, PHONE 150
~ <      :  If You Want a
Good Meal *Any Time
Go to
Goldman's Restaurant
WATER STREET.
Meal Tickets at Reasonable-Price.;
Rooms to Rent
j.:M. CROFT
Bootmaker.
All kinds of Repairs
BERNARD AVENUE,
,  t      KELOWNA.    *
KELOWNA WEST BANK
CiTP A. Bff    i*_nniv«r
oilaiyi rrjuu
HE
wa
Prices Quoted to Any Point
on the Lake
Ferry to Bear Cretk evtrjr Friday.
L. HAYMAN
BoaSfl
Kaiowa* B.C
^MA^^M^^A^^^^^^vwwvwy
Send
us your
Printing Orders
mB*BmaBBBBBBgaBBmaBBEmmi
We cari execute them neatly and
cheaply, and give you satisfaction
; every time*
THE RECORD
!*___
JOBPRINJ
'PHONE 94
.,.  * .»
s"
- Provincial and General News
SB
A report from Valdez states that
Capt. J. T. Daniels of the wrecked
steamer Olympia, and four of his
crew have had quite an exciting
encounter with some Alaska Indians who attempted to steal the
stores.
The past week has been remark-
,able for a series of most dreadful
disasters involving terrible loss of
life, more than a score of lives
were snuffed out as the result of a
fire which destroyed the' leather
goods factory of D. Friedlander,
Philadelphia, and as many more
were injured, many of them fatally.
!While the firemen were, fighting
the flames from the roofs of.adjoining buildings, the south wall of the
factory collapsed, burying nearly
two score of firemen.
An explosion occured last Wednesday at Ae Litde Hulton Colliery
near Bolton, England, burying |
more than three" hOndred .men,
only eight of whom have been
rescued.
Chas Co88man of Elkhorn, Manitoba, who formed one of the big
Farmers' delegation to Ottawa,
said: " On our, visit we were most
impressed by one thing, waste of
time and levity in the conduct of
debates. To see the handsome
chamber strewn with all kinds of
paper, members with hats on and
legs on their desks, throwing paper
balls at one another, is not an edifying spectacle, or one that lends
that dignity to the house that a
stranger could expect. And these
scenes occured even in the most
important debates.
Over $7,000,000 worth of new
cars and train equipment has just
been ordered by the Canadian
Pacific Railway; all to be delivered
next summer. .Two thousand refrigerator, coal, box and .other
freight cars and 200. coaches and
passanger train equipment including baggage, express, sleeping, dining, parlor and observation cars
are at present under construction
in the company's; Angus shops.
Besides. these, orders have been
placed with other firms for 2.Q00
steel framed box cars of 80,000
lbs. capacity, to cost over two million dol_ara,~be«id«»-500 stock cars
and 600 flat can. Orders for 75
heavy locomotives have been
placed in Canada at the Angus
shops, and the Kingston and Montreal locomotive works.
Vernon's new rink caved in last
week with the weight of the snow.
The building had not yet been
taken over by the managment. The
accident will cause a month's \ delay in opening the rink.
The Fanners' Bank, with head
officies in Toronto and 31 branches
in" various towns and villages
throughout Ontario, has suspended
payment, the capital stock is 1,000-
000 dollars, with about $600,000
paid up, the shareholders, number-
over one thousand, principally
in small amounts. W. R. Travers
is the general manager. The bank
was organized only about five
years ago.
Montreal post office officials
say that over a million letters, and
even more magazines and news
papers were sent to England, from
all over Canada by the Empress of
Britain, which sailed last Friday
with the Christmas mails. At the
usual calculation of five to a family
this means that on an average
every family inrCanada sent a letter
magazine or both to friends in the
Old Country. This is the largest
Christmas rush for Canadian mails
on record. It is fully 25 per cent
ahead of last year.
Strike sympathizers to the number of a thousand gathered around
a car which had been stalled in
the western limits of Winnipeg and
tearing'the stuffing from the cushions, piled it on the floor and set
it : on fire. The car which was
valued at $6.000. dollars, was almost totally destroyed. As the
crowd dispersed before the police
arrived, no arrests were made.
The final quarterly dividend for
the current year of $10,000,000 has
been declared by the Standard Oil
Co. "This brings the disbursements
of the great oil trust to shareholders from 1902 to 1910 inclusive
up to the enormous figure of $35 7,-
929.620__._Ne_ jjrofi_?__at4_ie same
period were "$673,202,964. this
leaving a surplus of $315,272,444.
A seizure of 5294 boxes "of"'Jap-
anese oranges \yas made by Mr.
Thomas Cunningham, inspector of
fruit pests, upon the grounds that
they were badly infested with four
kinds of noxious scale. These oranges come in from the Orient on
the steamer Kumeric. It is expected that other seizures will be made
During Dec over 20,000 boxes
have been condemned. Inspector
Cunningham was unable to say
whether they would be shipped
out of the province or destroyed.
A large amount of nursery stock is
also being inspected by Mr, Cunningham's staff, some 600,000 seedlings . have passed through its
hands.
Mr Carruthers," at one time
with the Dehver Times, has some
original ideas on seizing the worth
of a town " When I enter a new
city," said Mr. Carruthers " I do
not look up the newspapers to see
the amount of sensational news
they print; but turn to the advertis
ing columns to see the character
and volume of advertising carried
by the local advertisers. I can always tell whether a town is a
live or a dead one by that."   .
The farmers', instute of West
Kootenay have decided to petition
the government to pass legislation
enabling the ranchers of a locality
to issue debentures to put in local
irrigation systems, the payments to
be collected, by the government in
the taxes.
A distressing accident occured
last week between Vernon and
Okanagan Landing, resulting in
the drath of Charles O'Keefe, the
son of one of the Okanagan's pioneers. It appears that the deceased
ancTa colppahidn were - returning
from Okanagan Landing, where
they had been driving cattle
O'Keefe had galloped "on ahead,
and his companion J. Swan, was
surprised to find his riderless horse
returning towards him. Swan hurried on and Was horrified to find
O'Keefe lying near the. railway
crossing with his head badly cut.
He was quite unconscious, and
was at once taken to the. hospital
where surgical aid was soon procured. Exactly how the accident
happened will never be known,
but from the nature of the injuries
it is assumed that the horse slipped
and threw his rider dragging him
some distance with his feet entangled in the stirrup. Deceased was
31 years of age and well liked in
the district
WATER NOTICE
A sprained ankle will usually disable
the injured person for three or four weeks,
this it due to lack of proper treatment.
When Chamberlain,* Liniment ia applied
a cure nqr be effected in. three or four
day*. Thia liniment ia onus of the beat and
moat remarkable preparations in use. Seld
by ell druggists.
c*.   v. C_'f&__> fc' _!__ *> ____!
A GOOD POSITION
Can be had by ambitious young men
and ladiea in the field of wireless or nil-
way telegraphy. Since , the 8-hour law
became effective, and ' since the wireless
companies are establishing stations through,
out the country, there is a great shortage
of telegraphers. Position* pay beginners
from $70 to $90 per month, with good
chanc* of advancement. The National
Telegraph Institute operate* six official
institutes in America, under supervision of
RJ.. and Wireless Official* and places all
graduates into positions. Jit will pay you
write them for full details at Davenport,
la., Cinfiinatri, O., Portland. Oro., or Mem-
phi*, Term..
\\ _. _*JV^*1
Notice i* hereby given that an application
will be made under Part V. ofthe " Water
Act, 1909," to obtain a licence in the
Osoyoos Division of Yale District
( a.) The name, address and occupation
of the applicant—W. H. Gaddes, Kelowna,
B.C.
,(£.) The nam* of the lake, stream or
source (if unnamed, the description is)—
An unnamed lake at the headquarters of
Mill Creek, Osoyoos Division of Yale
District
(cj 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
work*—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
Creek.
(/.) The premises on which the water
is to 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.
( n.) If for irrigation describe the land
intended to be irrigated, giving acreage—
40 acres, Lot 16 and part lots 14, 15 and
I?, Map 362-
(/.) Area of Crown land intended to be
occupied by the proposed works—10
acres.':
(t.) This notice was posted on the 21st
day of December, 1910, and application
will bo made to the Commissioner on the
3lstd*yof January, 1911.
V.) 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 Ojouiagan Land*, Ltd., Kel-
owna.   .•'„<•.
*    (Signaturt)  W. H. GADDES.
(Address)   Kelowna, B. C.
The finest and most exciting show
ever seen in Kelowna.
Elgin Trophy
Road Races
The Greatest Event in Automobile
Racing ever witnessed anywhere.
Almost all the crack drivers took part,
and the terrific speed of 80 miles- an
hour was maintained for 8 hours.
Many thrilling incidents are vividly
thrown upon the screen.
Two Nights Only,
Mondays Tuesday, Jan. 2nd * 3rd
REGULAR   PRICES
ARCADE HALL
MOVING
PICTURE
>fy
A"
SALE
At Davy's Livery Stable.
Horses, Ponies,
Furniture,
And other articles, too numerous to mention.
1 Black Percheron Stallion, aged 7
years, weight 1,500 I
1 Sorrel Gelding, aged 5 years, weight
1,100 lhs.
I Black Mare Shetland Pony, 3 years
1 do. doiy 10
1 Bay Mare     .:''■'■■^^-.: 8
The above are sold entire
WITHOOT^^^
TERMS GASH
u
u
. >hI
A   \ J4
Also
I team Horses, about 2,400 lbs, 9 yra.
1 team M«ffe& 5 years and 7 yeatr
m*
h<&::&<
fc»T S=ftt._U__ «.?« . *tf\   !«' 'w^BlKS ^^v^.;^t^Wj^^i_j^m^^^^vwjs__
nmnjcwryumaMgw.
yy
\
S
The Orchard City Record.
Thursdaij, Dee. 29
I
Our stock of Yuletide Delicacies
to hand, Fresh and Sweet,
and of AI Quality.
A large stock of English Plum Puddings
and Xmas Fruit Cakes.
A full range of English and Canadian
Chocolates.
BON BONS       BON BONS.
California Walnuts, Brazils, Almonds,
Filberts, etc., etc.
Fresh Dates. New Figs.
Table Muscatels   Christmas Stockings
Christmas Candles and Holders
Ye Olde English Peels
Currants, Raisins, Sultanas.
Mincemeats.
Delicacies.        Delicacies.
Japanese Oranges   Naval Oranges.
Malaga Grapes.    Cranberries.
Choice Apples, etc., etc.
Highest Quality, and Lowest Prices.
Leave or send us your orders.
K. F. OXLEY'S
LIQUOR ACT,
(Section 35.)
1910
Application for License
Notice is hereby given that, on the 31st
day of December next, application will be
made to the Superintendent of Provincial
Police for the grant of a license for the
sale of liquor by retail in and upon the
premises known as the Lakeview Hotel
situate at Westbank, B. C, upon the lands
described as Lots 9 and 10, Block 6.
Dated this 24th day of November, 1910.
CHARLES MARREN,
Applicant.
JEWS IN PALESTINE.
They
and
Electric Wiring
All kinds of Electric Wiring
neatly and promptiy done.
Best Workmanship and Material*
Satisfaction Guaranteed
J. I. CAMPBELL
Enquiries addressed P.O. Box 160
will receive prompt attention.
Phone 35
Phone 35
A sprained ankle will usually disable
the injured person for three or four weeks.
this is due to lack of proper treatment.
When Chamberlain,! Liniment is applied
a cure may be effected in three or four
days. This liniment is one of the best and
most remarkable preparations in use. Sold
by all druggists.
That Xmas
Photograph
You intend to send
Xmas or New Year
be   made   at
can
GRAY'S
Photo Studio
Any Wednesday to
Saturday inclusive.
Rowcliffe Block
S_5__C3
iirvirwHMi
The People's Store
Phones:  Grocery, 214    Dry Goods, 314     Office, 143
Christmas has come and gone, and the end
of the Year is almost here.
We will begin the New Year by preparing
for our annual stock-taking, about the end
of January.
There are in every department a number
of articles on which we have overbought
and we will let them go at cost or less than
cost to clear tdem out.
A quantity of China must be sold to ma^e
room for our stock patterns and enormous
Glassware stoc£ which must be brought to
the front.
Fifty-seven odd pipes in cases, which we
are going to sell to the early buyer at a snap
Several lines of Groceries in which we are
heavy, and are going to give you an opportunity of picking them up whilst they are
good and fresh.
This Sale will begin on Tuesday morning,
January 3rd, 1911.
THOMAS LAWSON, Ltd
Headquarters for the Economical Buyer
Favor  Agricultural   Labor
Have Splendid Schools.
According to David Wolffsohn, a
Cologne banker and one oi the leaders of the Zionist movement, many
Jews are being repatriated from the
United States to Palestine. Herr
Wolffsohn said recently that Zionism
is growing with tremendous strides;
that, the society has a membership
exceeding 250,000, and that financially the condition of the society is more
than  encouraging.
"We Have now abandoned mere
theory, and are devoting our attention
to work," he said. "We have had
gratifying results. For instance, we
have worked hard at the schools in
Jerusalem, and the modern young
Palestine Jew has a splendid technical and general education.
"Our first care was to make the
poorer Jews self-supporting. There
were far too many content to rely
upon the generosity of devoted pilgrims. Now the state of things is altogether different. Instead of applying for money to the Chaluhah, as we
call the central relief fund, they ask
for work.
"Palestine Jews favor agricultural
labor. It is really wonderful to see
how they will toil upon their little
plot of lnnd and how fruitful they
will make the most barren spots.
"Palestine is already becoming a
favorite. colony for Jews. There an
any number of London Jews among
the colonists and even Jews from prosperous New York also abandon the
commerce of the west for Jerusalem.
"Religious Jews endeavor in their
old age to make a pilgrimage to Palestine, so that they may be buried
in the Holv Land. The modern Jews,
however, do not go to Palestine t-i
die. but to live.
"Our adherents may be divided into
t'.vo classes, the professional Jew and
the very poor man. It is to the young
man and woman at the university
that we appeal. At Oxford, Cambridge and London Universities we
have Zionist societies and their members are enthusiastic.
"We have now got $1,500,000 to-
pother and every day convinces me
that the Jew is as passionately enthusiastic about Palestine as his home
as ever."
! WANTED!, j
2 Cents per word, first Insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 29 Cents.
LOST
Bay Horse, about 1500 lbs., branded H in
circle.    Information may be left at Record
Office.    Finder rewarded. 52tf
FOR SALE.
10 acres of improved fruit land five miles
from Kelowna with 450 fruit trees set  out
in spring of 1909.     Price  and  terms  on
application to,   W. Shanks, Kelowna
50tf
VIOLIN FOR SALE
With box and  bow  complete.   Price $5.
Apply Box G. Record Office. 4-5
LOST
A bundle of laundry, Saturday, Dec. 24th,
between Baptist Church and Five Bridges.
Finder plese return to r^awksdele Dairy.
HOCKEY SKATES
And boots, size 7, for  sale.   Seen  at  the
Record Office
A Student of Canada.
According to a prominent Canadian
nnblic official, recently returned from
Australia, the good people in America
who regard the recent sweeping victory of the "Federal Parliamentary
Labor Party" in the Commonwealth
as a slap in the face for imperialism,
nre very much mistaken, for this gentleman met the Hon. Mr. Fisher, and
found that he is really a very progressive imperialist. He advocates a very
progressive policy in naval and military matters, and even goes so far as
to publicly proclaim his belief in universal compulsory military and naval
service as the only effective means of
national insurance against war, and
also as a means of strengthening the
national character. Mr. Fisher was
very anxious to find out from my informant all he could about Canada's
militia system, and had had experienced colonial officers sent to all the
lending countries in the world to obtain data to be used in developing
the most satisfactory military ana naval systems for the Commonwealth.
He is a Scotchman by birth, and has
all the Scot's enthusiasm for the Empire.
My informant stated that he wa3
surprised to find Mr. Fisher so well
informed regarding Canada and Canadian public men. The Australian
statesman admitted having studied
the lives of Sir John A. Macdonald,
Sir Charles Tupper and Sir Wilfrid
Laurier, and said that he had instructed the Australian Parliamentary librarian to procure all the books
he could on the development of the
Canadian constitution, the national
defensive force, and the various departments of the Dominion and Pro-
vicial Governments.—Chesterfield* in
The Family Herald.
Why Savages Turn In Their Toes.
In the first place, the foot naturally takes that position when it has
never boon crnfined by boots or the
ank; j- distorted by high ' jels. Convenience is also on the side of the
natural position of the foot in the
case of the savage, for he has to do
much walking through long grass
and .undergrowth in forests. Consequently his progress would be much
impeded if he turned hi. toes out to
catch these obstacles instead of brushing them aside and outward, as he
now does. Lastly, the savage uses his
foot much more as a help to his hands
than we do, and it is obvious that in
doing this he must turn his toes in.
A Sure Market Barred.
The young daughter of the editor of
a prominent New York magatine vas
bewailing her literary lot.
"Just think," complained she to a
friend, "lately I have written some
poems which papa says are very good,
hut he won't accept them becattse he
doesn't want any one to think he li
partial to a contributor from his own
family!"
"But why worry P Don't yoa know
there are many other magazines to
which you can send them?"
"I know, but papa is such a cinch I''
—Woman's Home Companion.
"Always Good to Theatricals."
Mme. Tetrazzini tells an amusing
story of lur younger days, when she
and her sister, also a great and famous singer, were touring and sharing
rather humble rooms. After thanking
a landlady who had been more kind
and considerate than most, the good
lady astonished" them by looking up
from her wash-tub and saying, with
benign condescension, "That's all
right, my dears. I'm always good to
theatricals, for I never know what
my own children may come to."
Innocent Girl/
Sarcastic Father—Julia, that young
man Smily has been here three nights
in succession, and it has been nearly
midnight when he left. Hadn't you
better invite him to bring his trunk
and make his home with usP
Innocent Daughter—Oh, papal May
IP  It was just what he wanted, bu*
|he was too bashful to ask you.   He'll
, be delighted  when  I tell him this
evening. .... .'
SERVANT GIRL
Wanted, capable for   general   housework.
Family of five,   no  children.   Apply P.O.
box 270, Kelowna. 2
WANTED TO BORROW.
V
$1250 first  mortgage  on  city  property.
Apply Box V Record Office.    '      3x5
WANTED A PARTNER
On a mixed farm of 160 acres near Kelowna.
Owner having to leave shortly for England,
would sell a I -3 interest to married man.
English with some experience preferred.
Must agree to live on the farm and work
same. Will give right man a great bargain.
The property is surrounded by large
companys. For further particulars apply
P. a Box 126, Kelowna 4-5
WANTED.
Two girls to work in ironing dept. of
toachine laundry, previous experience not
necessary, but prefered. Light work, 8'
hours per day. Duties to commence Dec.
27- Apply,' S. M. Gore, Okanagan Laun-
dery, Pendozie St. Phone 159. 4
HAY FOR SALE
Timothy.  Also second crop
G. P. Dolsen, Benvoulin;
FOR SALE CHEAP
I -5 room cottage on Richter street, with
or withont fnrniture.   Also, I  mare  three
years old, I top buggy and harness. Cheap
for cash. Apply, E. J. Pettigrew.        4tf
£■
i
■ 3
i
3
i
23
■
3
*
P
K.
i
O
a.
5
*».
c
I
Q
5>
I
9-
§.
t
I
^
SCOTTISH DANCE.
Friday Dec. 30, given by a few of the
native sons of Old Caledonia, in the Arcade
Hall, Water St. -Ladies who understand
Scotch dancing specialls invited. Tickets
two dollars ($2.) per couple.   . . 4x6
The Kelotona
Outfitting
Store
W. B. M. CALDER
P,S. Remember we
have always given 5
g^r cent, off on all
cash purchases.
T
I thank you for your generous patronage during 1910,
and hope, for a continuance
of the same.
Wishing one and all a
Bright and Happy New
Year.    *
uriiTrnu dadvcd
TT /!!_• IXiV ill. T/UUUDIl
WATCHMAKER & |EWELER
Bernard Avenue.
All work absolutely guaranteed
I
R. MINNS
Cabinetmaker and
Undertaker.
Certified Embalmer.
On call night and day.
PENDOZI STREET,
James Bros. Block.
Phone 88.
The
Will be open for business on
Monday, fan. 2nd.
We solicit the patronage of the public
of Kelowna and district
Sanitary methods.       Good Work.
Phone 159 P.O. box 382
Parcels called for Mondays.
S. M. GORE,
"WA,.<

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