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The Orchard City Record Jun 1, 1911

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 Meeting of City Council
St. Paul Street to be Extended    -   Board of Trade Get Grant
of $500 to Advertise District
85 00
75 00
80 00
The city council met last Satur-
' day as usual, a full attendance being present. The' minutes of last
meeting were read and the. following accounts referred to the finance
committee for payment:
Drs. Keller & McNaughton, professional services....   $   5 00
S. D. Colquette, 1st engineer's sal. 150 00
H. Blakeborough, 2nd engineer's sal. 100 00
E. Fowler, lineman's sal.....!	
G. Goldsmith, fireman's sal	
Ian MacRae, constable's sal.	
D. Mills, scavenger's sal   150 00
P. T. Dunn, assistant clerk's sal    50 00
G. H. Dunn, city clerk's salary and
petty cash   125 65
Dr. Keller, rent of council chamber    15 00
K.K.O. Co., rent of nuisance ground
for year ending, April 30, Wl..'.   50 00
Western  Municipal  News,   burial
■ permit   and    cemetery    license
books....; ...........           18 00
The mayor asked what the council wished to do in regard to the
request made by the Board of
Trade at the last meeting to improve the city's wharf in front of
the, power house so as to Bring it
into use. -
The wharf had never been of
any benefit to the city, observed
Aid. Dalgleish, as they had never
used 'it.. .;. '" ""■ AA>.-'      A'.\   ;,_,
AJjl>„ Leckie did not think that in
its'present shape thejr could make
much use of it The. wharf should
have been built xipposite some
street Instead of that it headed
right into thepowei|;house^ AThe
approaches to it^weicii^
would be necessary to%t>tm3r some
kind of connection-with the nearest street
Aid. Dalgleish was of opinion
that the city should not undertake
to spend any money on the wharf
■ this year.;7 A
The matter was laid aside for
the present
The mayor announced- .that die
council had arrived at an agreement with Mr. Weddell respecting
the extension of St. Paul Street
through to Bernard Avenue, and
the work would be proceeded with
at once.
In reply to Aid. Cox who asked
what price wits to be paid for the
land necessary to open up the
street, mayor Sutherland said, that
$2,500 would be paid for the 66
feet, which he thought was' quite a
reasonable figure. There was now
ho need to go to the legal expense
of expropriating the land. The
question now was whether ten or
twenty year debentures should be
issued for the money it would be
necessary to raise.   ~ A'".
Aid. Dalgleish thought it would
come easier on those who were
assessed for the cost of the work
if the longer term were adopted.
Mr. R. B. Kerr who was present
said he waited on the council in
the matter of St. Paul street, but he
understood that an amicable settlement had been arrived at with
Mr. Weddell. He had wondered
if all other legal matters had been
complied with.
The mayor informed Mr. Kerr
that the undertaking would be
simply advertised in the same way
as any other local improvement
and people be given an opportunity to petition against it.
Next' week, the mayor announced the council hoped to have
the estimates for the year ready.
On the suggestion of Aid. Dalgleish the tenders which had been
received for wooden sidewalks
were opened, and found to be as
John E. Todd, for sidewalks on
Ellis street, St. Paul street and
Doyle avenue, 31 cents per foot.
D. H. Hinsley, for sidewalks on
Ellis street, St. Paul street and
Doyle avenue, 31 cents per foot.
I. L Mawhinney, for all wooden
sidewalks required by city 334
cents per foot,
E. J. Pettigrew, for sidewalks on
Ellis street, 33 cents; St. Paul street
33 cents, and Doyle avenue, 33
cents; or for all three, 32J cents
per foot.
J.  A. Bigger, for  all   wooden
sidewalks required   by   city,   35
cents per foot.
The  various tenders were  referred to the Public Works Committee to deal with.
A deputation consisting of Mr.
W. E. Adams, Mr. J. B. Knowles
and Mr. G. A. Fisher, who formed
the  publicity   committee    of   the
Board  of Trade, waited,  on   the
Mr. W. E. Adams, who introduced the deputation, said they were
there in  reference  to a donation
from the city council to the Board
of Trade  for publicity  purposes,
and they wished to appeal to the
generosity of the council to give as
large donation  as possible for that
purpose.   It was highly important
that the  city should   be properly
advertised,   and   he   hoped   the
council would do all they could to
assist the  Board in their work in
that direction." .^
In reply to Aid. Copeland, who
enquired if the Board were asking
for any special sum, Mr A Adams
said  they   would    need \ ya   the
neighborhood of $750........
This announcement was received
by the Aldermen withr gentle
whistles and raising of eyebrows.
Mr. Adams, however, proceeded
to aduce arguments to show that
the amount they had asked was
not at all unreasonable. He did
not 'think the council had done
very much for the Board of Trade
in the past, and from lack of funds
the' Board had hot up'ld the
present accomplished much in the
way of advertising, as compared
with'other places. It was certainly
necessary that the name of Kelowna
be kept before the public.
The city, said the mayor, would
like to do all they could to assist
the Board of Trade, but it was a
case of the spirit being willing, and
the finances low.
Aid. Jones suggested that the
publicity committee give the council some idea as to how the money
asked for would be spent
The first necessity, said Mr.
Adams, were new booklets. There
were very few of the old ones left,
and they were completely out of
date. The secretary of the Board
was getting three or four enquiries
daily with respect to opportunities
in. the vicinity, and the only booklet he had to send supplied out of
date information, which was very
misleading, and illustrated with
cuts made several years ago. It
was the intention of the Board to
get out two booklets. One a iarge
one with good cuts, and the other
a small handy booklet or folder,
which could be more easily carried
in the pocket...
In addition to the new booklets,
continued Mr. Adams, the Board
wished to place frames with collections of photographs in a few prominent places. They desired to
have these frames at London, Eng.
Montreal and Sicamous. Anothci
expense would be the replacing of
the old sign on the C. P..R. wharf
which blew down from the roof
of the freight shed. This would
cost about $40 or $50. There were
also several smaller items.
Aid. Cox remarked that he had
always noticed that the information
supplied to passengers at Sicamous
was mostly concerning Vernon,
and when passengers had taken
the train again for the Okanagan,
folders about Vernon were thrown
into the cars.
The Board of Trade, said Mr.
Adams,, had got to receive some
kind ef aid from the council or the
advertising of the town -would have
.to be left completely, alone.
Aid. Dalgleish suggested that it
would be a good idea if the real
estate men would dip into their
pockets along with the city to provide effective advertising.
Thd real estate men were already
doing a good deal in that direction
said Mr. Adams. It was quite true
they were doing it for their own
profit, but where they made the
one profit on the sale of land to a
new settler, the retail stores would
continue to derive an advantage
for years to come. His own company were spending from #300 to
$500 every year for booklets. Board
of Trade booklets, however, had
an advantage over those issued by
a company; ihey were better received by the public, who were in-
inclined to place more confidence
in their statements.
I might say, here interposed the
mayor, that $500 is all the money
that is available for the purpose of
a grant. And this is after depriving
the hospital of their usual donation,
and giving all to the Board of
$500 said Mr. Adams, would no
doubt help considerably, buKwould
not nearly cover the expense of
all thev had wished to do.
Mr. J. B. Knowles said that ih
advertising matters we were now
in competition with other towns in
the valley, all of which were getting out good booklets. Kelowna
would have to spend money if the
people wished to keep in line with
what was going on all around. This
year there was the additional expense of new cuts, which would
probably not be necessary for another year or two.
The council thoroughly appreciated all that, said the mayor, and
would like to see all done that
could be done, but there was quite
a drain on the city's finances this
year;  -     -   '
A motion was then submitted
and carried, that the city grant $500
to the Board of trade for -publicity
was time something was.
There were already some bylaws, said the mayor, to open up
certain streets. Possibly they might
be made to include Wilson street.
Aid. Jones observed that there
was quite a lot of filling required
which would cost considerable
money, tfe suggested that some
kind of temporary fill could be
made which would relieve the
situation, and the work could be
completed later on wheft the bylaw passed.
Aid. Dalgleish thought the committee might go over the ground
during the next week arid see what
could be done.
Mr. Brooke was assured that the
matter would be taken up at once.
The meeting then adjourned
until Saturday, June 3rd.
Census Men Start
Work Today
Mass of Statistical Information
to be Compiled
More Attention Paid
<   to forest Fires
Provincial Office is Being Reorganized
the council  for
deputation with-
After thanking
the donation, the
The Sprinkling By-law No. 89,
was then taken up. The watering
to be done, said the mayor, had
been cut down to what could be
accomplished by one team in half
a day, and the rate fixed accordingly. It was possible that the
team might be able to cover a little
more ground. If so, all outside the
area included in the by-law would
get free sprinkling.
The by-law as altered fixed a rate
t>f two cents per foot frontage on
Bernard Ave. from Abbott street
to Ellis street, and one cent on
both sides of Pendozi street, from
Bernard Ave. to Leon Ave., both
sides of Water street from Bernard
avenue to Lawrence avenue, and
on*lots I, 2, 3, 4, 5, block 12, registered plan 462. This practically
covered all the business houses.
The tax was to be payable during
the months of May, June, July,
August and September of the present year.
By resolution the by-law was reconsidered and finally passed.
Aid. Jones said he wished to call
attention to a statement shown him
by the city clerk, giving the arrears
of JWater, Light and Scavenging
taxes. There were many people,
he noticed, who were seveaal
months in arrears, and some of
the accounts were getting quite
large. The clerk had sent out
notice after notice, which had been
entirely disregarded, and he
thought that Mr. Dunn should be
given some authority to enforce
payment. Some of the people
concerned might be getting out of
town, and he thought action should
be taken at once. In the case of
Water and Light taxes being in
arrears, the service could be disconnected, but scavenging was
something they wanted to enforce.
The following resolution was
passed : "That the city clerk be
authorized to collect through the
small debts court any payment 60
days overdue on Water and Electric
Light and Scavenging, and that
Water and Electric Light connections be cut off. The above to
apply on all future • liabilities of
like kind."
Mr. P. Brooke appeared before
the council to ask for information
respecting the opening up of
Wilson street through to Ethel
street. He had undertsood when
the sidewalk was put in that the
council would do something towards opening up the street. As
the owner of the last two lots in the
section subdivided, he was peculiarly situated, as teams were having
to drive over his garden. Quite a
number of delivery rigs, etc., had
driven lately right in front of his
verandah, and he had begun tb
Under an arrangement effected
by the Hon Frank Cochrane, Minister of Lands, Forests and Mines
for Ontario, and the Hon William
R. Ross, Minister of Lands for
British Columbia, a reorganization
of the forest protective system of
the Pacific province will be inaugurated upon the line's established
by Hon. Cochrane in Ontario.
Hon. Mr. Ross visited Toronto
and went closely into the details
of Ontario's system and secured
copies of Ontario's Forest Fire Act
regulation's for forest and fire
ranges, equipment and other data.
On his return- home, .the British
Columbia minister made 'application to Ontario for a practical superintendent to take charge of organizing the fire ranging service in the
field. Hon. Mr. Cochrane has assigned W.H.Mc&egor of CacheJE^ch'A^™; w
bay, Mamtouhn district, to the
work, and he is now commencing
his duties in the Pacific province.
Mr. McGregor is one of the best
men in the Ontario service. During his work in the Pacific province he will be paid by the McBride
The committee who had charge
of the Victoria Day sports are considering the advisability of establish-
a permanent organization to control the sports and races of both
Victoria Day and the Fall Fair, and
have called a public meeting for
Thursday, evening next June 8th,
for the purpose of giving definite
shape to the scheme. It is felt that
a nermansnt - body--• wil have s
better chance of making a success
of both events than a scratch committee elected a few weeks before
the events take place. A good attendance of all interested is desired.
Mr. N. D. McTavish went down
to Vancouver Tuesday on a business visit
Mr. John Milligan is a visitor in
town this week.
The real estate fiftn of Cavanagh
DeHart 6t Daniel has dissolved
partnership. The business it to be
carried on- as Cavanagh 6c Co.
The Kelowna Musical and
Dramatic Society gave a third
successful performance of 'Iolanthe'
last Tuesday, and to-day are playing at Vemon. A large party set
out this morning to accompany
them. The return trip is to be
made on the 8.8. York.
W. Scott, the stage driver who
was hurt in the automobile accident a few weeks back, is progressing favorably. In a short time, it
is stated, he will be able to get
around again.
Dr. and Mrs. Martin left Saturday last for Vancouver, where they
will reside in future. During their
brief stay in Kelewna they have
made many friends, who will regret their departure. The doctor,
however has many financial interests in the cqast city, which require
his presence.
Every man, woman and child
who was alive and in Canada at
midnight last night must be counted by the census enumerators, who
commence their labours to-day. If
this were all, the work of the enumerators would be no light one,
especially in scattered rural districts
but added to this, searching enquiries aie to be made and a mass
of information collected on such
matters as live stock, farm lands,
orchards, small fruits, farm crops,
factories, accidents, insurance, fisheries, mines and a host of other
So far as the ordinary householder is concerned, he will be
met with a long list of questions to
which he is required to furnish
accurate answers, but if he happens
to be a farmer, fruit-grower, and
engaged in business besides, he
must prepare himself for a long
and tedious interrogation. He can
rest assured, however, that none of
his confidences will be abused.
The government has pledged itself
that no other use will be made of
the information obtained than the
compiling of statistics, the value of
which needs no explanation.- It is
distinctly stated in the official announcements that the census returns will not be used as a basis
for taxation, or any other purpose
than that stated.
Each enumerator before he takes
up his duties has to take a solemn
oath of secrecy. He must not
divulge any information he collects,
nor show his returns to anyone.
For purposes of the census, the
Dominion is divided' into sections
corresponding as nearly as possible
to the parliamentary .divisions.
in charge -of a
commissioner, who appoints enumerators for each sub-district.
Mr. W. R. Knowles, of Vernon,
is the commissioner for Yale-
Cariboo, and there are three
enumerators for our own immediate
neighborhood. Mr. W. C. Duggan
is the enumerator for the city of
Kelowna. Mr. G. F. Budden has
charge of the east side of the lake,
northward from Mission Creek to
Okanagan Centre, and as far east
into the hills as settlement reaches.
Mr. A. L. Meugens takes in the
district south of Mission Creek as
far as Naramata.
As no enumerator is allowed to
delegate any portion of his work
to a second person, and must obtain all information at first hand,
those responsible for ^the coua!_rv
districts will have an enormous
amount of ground to cover in
visiting every house, and interviewing the head of every family. And
all must be completed inside of
three weeks or a month.
the first time an attempt has been
made to secure anything like an
accurate estimate of the population,
previous estimates being based
merely on unreliable reports of
missionaries, trappers and other
casual explorers of the northern
In the present census of Canada
an attempt is being made to cover
accurately every bit of Canadian
territory where human life is known
to exist. The district of Ungava,
stretching from the east coast of
Hudson Bay to Labrador, and comprising an area of 354,000 square
miles was also counted by the
Mounted Pdlice last winter, but no
report is yet in. One white man
to a thousand; square miles of
territory there is a liberal estimate.
In the fer north, Captain Bernier,
on the government steamer Arrtic
is counting the Esquimos, whalers
and missionaries around the Arctic
circle. vJn the western hinterland
the Mounted Police are taking the
count in the Mackenzie river basin
north to the Arctic Ocean. Their
report is not expected until October
next. With the exception of these
outermost districts, however, Chief
Census Commissioner Archibald
Blue espects to have the population
figures of all the'provinces ready
about the. end of July. Final returns, it is expected, will show a
total population of slighly over
8,000,000, as compared with 5,-
362,315 according to the census
of 190.1.
Fruit Packing Contests
Government Will Offer Prizes
at Provincial Fairs.
Census Taking in the North
Canada's first census return,
showing a population of 1,800 for
over 100.000 square miles of
territory has been received at the
census bureau. The return covers
the 400 mile stretch of territory
along the west coast of Hudson
Bay north, from Fort Churchill tp
Chesterfield inlet and inland as far
as the trappers and Esquimos of
district penetrate. The .figures
were gathered during the past
winter by the North West Mounted
Police patrol at Churchill. Of the
total population of this great area
only about 200 are whites, the
balance being Esquimos, with a few
Ten years hence, with the advent
of the Hudson Bay railway which
will be under construction by the
government a few months hence,
and with the development of
Hudson Bay as the new route for
trade between Europe and western
Canada, the next census will probably show more thousands than
there are now hundreds. But
at present, with the exception of
Arctic and Antarctic regions the
district is one of the most spaisely
populated in the world.   This is
t ha^ been decided by the Department of, Agriculture this year to
do everything possible towards
interesting the public and provincial fruit growers particularly, irf
the science of modern fruit packing
by again arranging for fruit packing
competitions at; all the various
provincial fairs during the approaching summer and autun.n.
These competitions wiU be conducted in the same manner as last
year, under the auspices of the
Department of Agriculture, the
Government providing substantial
The lacrosse boys met with disaster at Vernon  to-day, we hear, .
being beaten by seven goals to
to none.
The musical comedy, " A Win^
ning Miss," is_ booked for the_
Opeifa House Wednesday,-JuneT.
The Princess Alice, the new' C.
P. R. steamer for the Pacific coast
service, was launched on the Clyde
S. T. Elliott was in Vernon this
week on a business visit
A new and welcome feature in
connection with the Aquatic Association commences today when the
Misses Hogarth and Oats open a
tea room in the club house. This
afternoon and every afternoon
through the summer, members and
their friends will be able to have
tea on the verandah and in such
delightful surroundings the venture
is sure to prove popular.
Summer came in with a rush this
week and was at once hailed with
an eruption of straw hats and'
white suits.   ,
CRICHTON-On Friday May 19
to the wife of A. H. Crichton, a
daughter. y
LEWIS—On Monday May 29th to
the wife of Mr. F. Lewis, a son.
JOHNSON-On Monday Ma^
29th to the wife of G. Johnson a
CORBETT—On Tuesday May 30,
to die wife of Mr. Corbett, a
, *£*
'"- ">I
- "i»f
m .'a-
^«f The Orchard City Record.
Thursday juti* 1
The Kelotona Land
and Orchard Co.,
Cadder Avenue       Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
On Easy Terms
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Keller Blk.
Kills instantly, Green and Black Aphis,
Thrip, Caterpillars, Bark Lice and Scales.
Put up in   lib. tins, all ready for use.   No   trouble
to prepare.
Sold by
Town and Country
Mrs. (Capt.) Knight will receive
on Monday next, the 5 th inst. for
the last time this season. -   ,
The Rev. Thurburn Conn, of
Okanagan Centre, was a visitor in
town yesterday.
The C. P. R. put a picket fence
round the vacant portion of their
frontage on to the main street. As
this particular place has been up
to the present a 3tore-8tround for
all kinds of refuse, the fence is a
decided improvement. A little
more clearing in the same neighborhood would not come amiss,
and would certainly give Kelowna's
place of arrival nnd departure a
more dignified appearance,.
Jack McMillan left Monday on a
visit to Greenwood, B. C.
Mrs. W. E. Adams and her
mother, Mrs. Miller, left Tuesday
morning for Ottawa.
In most of the Presbyterian
churches throughout Canada last
Sunday sermons were delivered on
" Christianity and War," having
reference to the Anglo-American
treaty now being discussed by both
Mrs. S. V. Bray will receive Friday, June 2nd and not again until
first Friday in October.
The Rev. C: W. Whyte, of Peachland, passed through on the boat
Mondaj' on his way to the General
Assembly at Ottawa.
E. G. Fuller's horse, Don E. was
again successful at the Summerland
Victoria Day sports, winning first
in the half-mile and second in the
miie open.
Beginning on Sunday, June 11,
Knox Church Sunday school will
meet at 10 o'clock in the morning
instead of afternoon.' This will
continue during the summer months
for the sake of the little ones who
will thus have the benefit of the
cooler mornings.
Mrs. J. W. Davidson will not re-
| ceive again this  season  nor  until
further announcement is made.
The secretary   of   the   Kelowna
Hospital Society acknowledges receipt of the following subscriptions:
Balance  of proceeds Batchelor's
dance. (April) $35.50
Oddfellows church service 26.05
C. C. Prowse 50.00
Rembler Paul 20.00
The 300th Anniversary of the
Authorized version of the Bible
will be celebrateH next Wednesday,
June 7th, by a public meeting in
Knox Church, at 8 p.m. Addresses
are to be given by the Revs. J. W.
Davidson, A. W. K. Herdman and
D.J. Welsh. The Rev. J. Knox
Wright, district secretary of the
Bible Society, will also speak. An
offering will be taken for the Bible
Mrs. Chas. Birtch was a visitor
in town last week end, returning
to Penticton Monday.
The next meeting of the Ladies'
Hospital Aid will be at the Hospital
basement by kind invitation of
Miss Mitchell, on Saturday at 3 p.m.
The society will be in recess . during July and August.
Kelowna,     ...   -     B. C.
The Cleaning Device for Every Home.
RTCQUI T 'Q      "Cyco" Ball Bearing
Weight but 51 pound*, operate*  by a   mere   touch, cl
thoroughly without injury  to  carpet* or rugs,  iai*ea
always ready, no burden to carry from room to room, «
only efficient cleaning apparatus that is offered at a ptii
the purchasing power of everyone.
BISSELL'S Ball Bearing Sweeper excels all other
device* in the work it doea in the sewing room, dining
wherever there is a miscellaneous lot of litter to gather
The "Bissell" picks up without effort what other
cleaner* cannot gather, such a* lint, large crumb*,
matches, threads' ravelling*, scrap* of paper and cloth,
etc., etc.
The "Bissell" gives the maximum sweeping effic-
•      iency at the minimum out.
"Cyco" Ball Bearing "American Queen," - $4.25
„        „ „   Grand Rapids, nickel  - $3.75
„         „           .,'     ,,           ••      J«pan   - $3.25
Cyco Bearing, Universal:   - $3.00
Fob Chains.
We have been fortunate this
season in procuring an unusually
complete line of the above goods
and can offer'you a large selection both in style and price.
Jeweler and Optician,
KELOWNA   -   B.C.
The Wood For a Fine Instrumeift
• Comes From Various Parts of ti.3
World, and Is Chosen For Its
Resonant Qualities—The Great Secret In Violin Making Is the Conv
position  of the  Varnish.
"How do you account for the extraordinary prices which old violins by
famous makers fetch to-day?" an interviewer put the question recently
to a famous collector—who has gathered together inn:.y valuable instruments—apropos of the fact that Kube-
t.ii leeeiuiy completed the purchase
of the famous "Emperor" Stradivarius
violin, pronounced by Joachim to be
the finest instrument he had ever
se"ii, and which is stated to be worth
$50,000. "Is it becfAise," the reporter
continued, "materials used by the old
makers   arc   unobtainable   now?"
"No," wns the reply; "it is easy
enough to get good materials, but it is
not so easy to discover the secrets
of the art of violin-making possessed,
for instance, by Antonio Stradivari,
t'-e fatuous violin-maker of Cremona.
The materials with which he made
\ i*. iins cost him but a few shillfr.igs;
!.:■.:. whereas makers to-day turn out
violins by the hundreds, he spent
iiu.itUs upon, una ■ instrument, and
I'Vea then it is an historic fact that..
lie sent a lot of violins to England
to be sold at $25 a piece, and they
had to be returned because they cou'.d
not be disposed of.
"Stradivari knew how to select properly seasoned wood in the first place.
Three kinds of wood are used in making the violin—maple for the back,
the split-wood sides, and the neck;
spruce pine for the top; and ebony
for the finger-board, the tail piece or
string-holder, and the pegs. The fine
maple-wood is usually bought in Bohemia. It is very hard wood, and difficult to work. This maple-wood
should be- both resisting and elastic,.
in order to send back the vibrations
produced, by the top. And for the.
top a spruce pine is chosen, which
must hi1 at the same time very firm
._>«! little resinous; for the top m.u.t
produce the greatest number of vi-
i.intiion.- possible. The best violin-
tops come" from, Switzerland.
"Then, of course, much depends on
tlie shape of the instrument, and ,the
beauty of a Stradivarius is that it is
built ou a model which can be made
to speak in all tone's. Mere age docs
not make a violin perfect. If it wa.J
clumsily and badly made in the beginning there is no magic in time th-.;t
will remedy these defects. All the
old in?iruments—that is, the genuine
ones, for there are hundreds of fakc3
wiiicii lire passed off as old makes—
are built on lines which have certainly been successfully copied, but which
fail to reach the tone of tlie old violins simply because of some little'dec
feet in the wood or the varnish.
"The violin to-day is practically the
same instrument :is it was three hundred years ago, and th.> in spite of
tho fact that every violin-maker has
at some time iu his career been possessed by an ambition to improve on
the violin as it stands. I have seen
at least five hundred specimens of
these experimental designs, and some
of them are the craziest notions that
ever hatched in the human brain. I
have seen a violin shaped like a tri-
ang'.e, violin's with a set of strings
under the ordinary set, violins with
strings inside as well as out-:ide, violins with o. metal comb inside such
as you see in a tnusical-box.'violin-
with double posts, violins with fla.-
tops, violins without any openings,
and others with openings of strange
shapes. There is no end to the-"1
wild imaginings; but the violin of
the twentieth century remains inprin-
ciple the same as that of the Italian
"J>ut the real secret of tit. wonder
fill""tone of ancient violins lies in th1
varnish. The varnishing is, perhaps,
the most delicate part of violin-build-
iug. The varnish mu-'t possess a
great warmth of tone,.a fine transparent, and great solidity. It must be
neither too dry nor too soft. It should
have a beautiful, warm, amber color
approaching the purple orange, and
must be free from the shrill tint ot
the factory instruments. It is, to a
great extent, the varnish that gives to
tho old Italian violins their great
value. These pps-iess a richness of
tone compared to the orange-red cf
the most beautiful paintings of the
primitive painters of the Italian and
Flemish schools. Besides its beauty,
the varnish contributes to the sonorousness astonishing as this statement
may appear.
; "Every violin-maker who iB worthy
of the name is sure ho has a supremely good varnish, and every ma'i
guards his own secret. But Bomehow
they do not seem to be able lo find
out the secret of the varnish used by
tbe violiii-miiker-1 of centuries ago.
' "But it must not be overlooked thut
much depends on the bow. It was a
Frenchman—Tuort—who was to the
bow what Stradivari was to the violin.
Those old bowse were made of snake-
wood, ironwood, and several other
varieties. Bows become tempered—
'educated' with time and use. so thai
u man's bow b_ecomes almost a? pre-
ciouR to him as liis fiddle itself."
e Beg.to Announce
To the people of Kelowna and Surrounding districts that we have
secured the Agency for the following lines :
THE CHAS. FAWCETT Mfg. Co., of Sackville, N.0.,
,     makers of the Famous " Peerless,'*"" Victor " arid
"Victoria" Steel Ranges.
MARTIN SENOUR Paints and Varnishes,  guaranteed
100 per cent, pure
No trouble to show our Goods and give Prices.
Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Back is our motto.
E. C. SCOTT & Co.
A Barrel of Balzac Letters.
'   The French  Academy has received
from the Comte de Lovenjoul a priceless collection of letters   written   by
Balzac.   The story of his acquisition
of  these  letters   is   as  follows:    One
day he saw a cobbler light his pipe
with a twisted letter.   The ink on the
paper   thereof    was" faded,  but   the
handwriting  interested  the  collector.
He  had   recognized   the  great  novelist's  script   and  straightway  bought,
the letter for a napoleon.    The cob-j
bier then informed the count that ho j
had bought a barrel of these letters;
ns   waste  paper,  which  he  used  for
wrapping shtjes when he was not lighting Wr pine.   And that is the history
of    thr.    Academy'!   Balzac .Letters.
fondi Lovenjoul.
Kelowna Livery
■    "AND    .
A good supply of work
horses, driving and saddle
horses always on hand for
We guarantee every horse
sold as represented.
We are prepared  to pay-
cash prices for good sound
young stock.
Our Livery is complete.
Good horses and equipment.
Phone 25. Leon Avenue, Kelowna.   -,
Large Quantity of
In ten cord lots or over.
W. HAUG - Kelowna, B.C
 —   "Phone 66   .-	
All kinds of Repairs
Prices Quoted to Any Point
on the Lake
Ferry to Bear Creek every Friday.'
Box 66
Kdowna. B.C.
We have clients who will be interested in your
property. If you want to sell, write full description
and particulars, giving lowest cash prices, also terms
'  /
\ - . " "
We will list your property with
our Montreal and Ottawa offices
if attractive.    -   -   ~   -   ~    -   ~
C. A. & H. H. MacLeay,
Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd., .
"'.■■' Kelowna, B.C. ' C f       i ~ --—._ .     ., j, „,lLINUNH,, .^.__      , ,,| jh^^uwjji, iiw_uuHfjyii_Huiff|
ra-g^»M<yfflr=y^;*;g5^^ "    i     ■     li  l-i 'mm. l"**"*r
Xhuradaq, June 1
The Orchard City Record
p-?ty yyW&SM
•'...■■. •■;.•' '".■■',' —'i*1. *.£',•/ i^aSfflfS'-it-'i
A- Af.. !-"A ^''^'^'^^^p'i^^
: :f-AAA!g|p§|:|:
■ --. '■ ■ ;■,•:-.■ v'sj*-- ■ 't*"--;'-''-'
..};..: v-';am^#^^8
": 'r'''  "" 'A' --V/;C.;^if^"'3_^,;J*i
[Cut Worm
The cut toor/nsAhaoe
altoags been here and
probably altoags will be.
If you wish to be ahead
in the game, start the
treatment early.
ans ureen
rsenate of
jvlixed with bran & sweetened
rater, and scattered over the
land before the crop comes
lp will do deadly work.
'J. Willits Uo.
Kelowna.     B. C.
flPHONE 19
j. A. Bigger
Plans and Estimate* Furnished
Residence,   10 Lawrence Ave.
Ladies* and
Gents' Tailors
Repairing and Pressing
promptly attended-to-
Sutton's Seeds
Cut Flowers
^Waiit" ad. in the Record
is a sure dividend-paying
DaW. Crowley C&
Kfllswna ***•■
Wholesale & Retail Batchers
Goods delivered to any part of
the City
We give our prompt attention
to mail orders
Phone 12
Great Britain  Is Not Fond of Watch-
^    ing the Enemy.
Much twaddle is told concerning
British spies. Britons dislike the word
spyi.^t. goes rather against, the grain
when they hear oi Britishers, British
officers, engaged in spying.
Yet spies are as necessary to an
efficient modern navy or. army as battleships, fighting men, or guns. The
Russ<wapanese War was won by a
network of spies covering Siberia and
Manchuria. The Boer campaign would
have finished in half the time if we
had had a quarter the spies our now
good friends had. France spends
$750,000 a year on secret service; Russia a quarter of a million. Germany
has 25,000 spies in France alone, and
—well, thousands iu EnglancJ. &U
masking their oflicial duties by otherwise earning their living.
England is worse off as regards secret service than any other European
great power. Lord ChaHes Beresford
is a typical Briton, if ever there was
one, and to him We owe our Intelligence Department. We have to spy,
if only in self-defence.
* Look at the Borkum affair the other
day. An object lesson in fine-art spying.
The Board of Admirulty had to have
a plan in case Germany attacked us.
They deoided that Borkum Island,
most westerly- German territory, was
the place we should have to take tor
a base.
By means of her spies Germany at
once knew that. She started strengthening the forts. When British officers
arrived to see what was going oo, as
we are aware, they were arrested.
Everything, was known; they had it
all nicely wrapped up for us.     . •
Instead of being indignant for our
spying, how mildly we play the game
amuses some of our neighbors. Pic-
torially, they pull our leg. A cartoon
shows two somewhat "haw-haw" British officers as tourists, with, enormous
"War Office" notebooks. A foreign
officer holds open the door of a for^
ress, inviting:
"Only having a little holiday look
round! Well, won't you step insidfr--
and stay?"
Some ask why naval and military
officers are employed in spying, honorable and dangerous as it is. The
reason is because civilian spies make
a hash of military matters! Officers
know what to look for, and .where and
what it is when they see it. A few
years ago a civilian spy reported a
huge bastion to protect a coming naval dockyard. An officer went over,
and found the solid foundations of a
large • observatory.
Then-officers always keep faith.
Professional spies sell to the highest bidder. If there are two bidders,-
they sell to one, and spoof the other.
The.Lprds of the Admiralty were approached as to plans of Toulon, Best
and Cherbourg. Carefully checked by
officers, .these proved to be only builders' plains, supplied to contractors for
portions of the work.
Arguments against British officer
sp'es. are thejr look officers, and disfavor, tricks.   '
Three years ago a stalwart cyclist,
with camera, pottered about observing coast defences. "On your honor,
are you a British officer?" he was
j_sked; "I am," was the reply; and
he was promptly escorted out of the
About the same time a Well-dressed
gentleman presented to the sentinel
of Breakwater Fort, Portland, a card
from the admiral then in command.
Complying' with the. written request,
the visitor was shewn all over the
fort. Returned to. the admiral, the
card was found a forgery.
7 Formerly all. information obtained
was submitted direct to 8ecret Intelligence Service headquarters in London. 7 That was cumbrous; it gave
facts away. Consequently, a British
Government Intelligence Bureau was
established in a northern capital, and
there may be others. It is easier
working in such than amidst ..hordes
of foreign, spies, cat-like, watching
Spring Gardens and Pall-Mall. There
are overlooking houses in four great
capitals, whence observation is kept
on the British Embassies day and
i '    '        ______________ M
'  ~ Wat It Stale?
While playing in a provincial pan-
tomine on one occasion, Mr. G. P.
--Huntleyi--.-the--English -actor, hod aa
amusing experience. The stage hands
organized a draw for a turkey, and
all the members of the company
bought.tickets. The turkey was won
by a limelight man, but as hia wife
did not know how to cook it, she
asked him to put it up apain. This
was done, and the next time it was
won by a,scene-shifter, who did not
like turkeys, so he followed the lime-
ight man's example, and organised
another raffle.
These draws went on for several
weeks, nnd they were always being
won by tbe stage hands, and financially supported by the. actors and actresses. At last, on the concluding
night of-the pantomime, Mr. Huntley
won the bird. By this time it had
cost h|m over a coupje of pounds,
and in telling the story he has said
"I took that unfortunate turkey out
of the theatre, but I did not take it
home; I thought it advisable to leave
it on the doorstep of a local sanitary
inspector I"
Tercentenary   of   Baronetcy.
Among the celebrations to be held
this year is the tercentenary of the
institution of baronetcy. This is a
rank which the country owes to the
first Stuart sovereign of Groat Britain,
but it is denied that it was created
in order to provide the British Solomon with, money.*
**Thc celebration is a function in
which the public generally will feel
very little interest, but on the other
'hund those most interested are preparing to celebrate the occasion witb
lifiltiuip solemnity, for the b.aroneU
are very proud of their order and have
recently taken steps to clear its ranks
of unlawful intruders. There ar3 over
1,200 baronets altogether, but even ii
they decided to have a. grand procession of the order to call public attention to their existence the public, in
the light of .recent events; it is to b«
feared, would be found more inclinod
to scoff than to admirt.
Curious   Adventure    of    Bull   Which
f    Climbed Castle Stairs.
One day recently people walking in
the neighborhood of Ballyadams Castle, Athy, glanced up at the historic
pile, stopped and rubbed their eyes,
then rubbed them again.
'Standing high up on the battlements of the fortress, calmly looking
out over the surrounding country,
was a sturdy bullock. There were,
various wagers as to how the animal,
reached its precarious position. That
it could climb up the ninety feet of
atone spiral stairs, broken and worn
in parts, seemed absolutely incredible.
It was found, however, that the
bullock had actuolly done so, tempted by an open dftorway, and the cool,
er air above. On reaching the top
the poor animal seemed to realise
its danger, and the big crowd thai
the strange sight attracted were not
a little apprehensive that it would
jump over the low balcopy to destruc.
tion below.
Several times it seemed 'inclined,
towards thia course; with forefeet on
to the low wall, it would gaze nervously and wistfully from his terrible
height, then retreat, make a circuit
of its narrow platform and repeat the
performance. At length the on-look-
ers determined to try and secure the
animal, although success seemed
very remote, and the effort certainly
was not unattended by risk to the
lives of the rescuers, half a dozen ot
whom went aloft to attempt to catch
the animal. A wild rash#of the
frightened brute might mean that the
party would be hurled from the para,
pet, only two or three feet away.
However,'after a good deal of skilful
manoeuvring, the rescuers induced
the bullock ; to get into the gallery,
and gradually it was forced down the )
narrow stairs, evctitullay getting to
terra firma safely. Ballyadams Castle,
the theatre of this occurrence, is one
of tho most interesting and historic,
and perhaps one of the best preserved
of the many of those old strongholds
with which ancient Leix is dotted. It
stands on the land of Dermot Hurley, Ballyadams, though the castle itself is in the control of the Board of
The  Little   Man  at the   Pillar.
Close to the famous clock in the
Cathedrul of Strassburg there is a little man in stone gazing up at the
angel's pillur, which supports the
south wing of the cathedral. Long ago
.the little man who is now sculptured
in stone stood there in 'flesh and
blood. He used to stare up at the
pillar with a criticising eye which
swept it from ton, to bottom and again
from bottom to top. Then he would
shake his head doubtfully each time.
It .happened once that a sculptor
passed the cathedral and saw .the little man looking up as if he did not
like the looks of the pillar.
"It seems to me that you are finding fault with the pillar, my good
fellow," said the' stonecutter, and the
little man nodded as if pleased to be
found out.
"Well, what do you think of it?
Speak out, my man," said the sculptor.
"The pillar is fine enough," the little man said slowly. "The figures on
it arfheautiful, but I fear that slender,
pillar cannot ho'.d up the heavy weight
much longer. Soon it will totter and
fall, and all will go to pieces."
An odd fancy, seized the stonecutter.
"You shall stay right where you are
always, gazing at the pillar until it
falls under tht? heavy vault."
And he-brought from his workshop
his hammer and chisel and made in
stone a figure' of the little man just
as he was, looking upward with a
knowing face and an important air.
And there this little figure in stone
stands to-day, awaiting the fall Of the
Ninety "Not Out."
"If I had my life to live again I
would, without, hesitation, be a Free
Church minister. There never was
such golden opportunity for'the man
with a Christian message as to-day."
Thus Dr. Guinness Rogers, the veteran preacher, orator, and politician,
who recently entered upon his ninety-
first year. Dr. Rogers has a ministerial record of sixty-five years and is
the - oldest - surviving es-ehairmah of
the Congregational Union. And, in
spite of his great age, his voice is
still as clear as.a bell,4and his energy
amazing. Needless to say, he has
some interesting, recollections, and
can look back to the time when there
was hardly a daily paper in the pro-,
vinces. In the house o' his father,
a minister, they had to be satisfied,
with a weekly journal which cost
fivepence a copy. To-day, as he once
remarked, porters pick out of an empty train more newspapers than were
taken in a whole town seventy years
A Daring Lady Aeronaut.
It is a curious fact that the Hon.
Mrs. Assheton HarbbW, who reoently
placed another long balloon voyage
to her credit by making an aerial
voyage to France, became a balloonist
by accident. In 1906 she went to see
some friends off who were making an
nsceht, and at the last moment they
suggested that she should* go with
them. ' She went, and returned to^arth
an enthusiastic aeronaut. Since then
she has made more thar. a hundred
voyages, owns her own balloon, and
has been entertained by the members
of the Aero Club in token of t'-eir appreciation of her pluck. She has made
four voyages across the Channel, and
on one occasion, when making a descent in Prance in a storm, was pitched out of the car as it bumped on the
ground. "I can claim, therefore,"
humorously remarks Mrs. Harbord,
"to be the only woman who has landed in France on her head."
" '.hey Cannot Afford It.
It is Baid only ten per cent, of 160,-
000 English paupers in the poorhouses
will avail themselves of the privilege
of going on the pension list at the new
year. As it is alleged it costs 24 shillings per week tor their keep, and the
pension is but five, it looks as if
.hey, and perhaps their keepers, know
a good thing when they see it,
Painting, Paperhanging?
Kalsomining, General
A call solicited.
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Residence, Lawson Avenue,
P.O. Box 473.     ^
Kelowna.    v
Capital Paid Up- - $6,200,000
Reserve Fund • - $7,000,000
Total Assets     -   - $95,000,000
Savings Bank Department.
Interest allowed on Deposits.
H. F. REES, Manager.
i ^M
.  -ij
L "»m
! ' v«
- "j*2
wa I
Good meals to be had.
Closes Tuesdays and Thursdays, at 9 p.m.
Misses Laidlaw.
Corner Water St. and
Builders and
Plans & Estimates Furnished
Residence, Park Ave.
P.O. Box 75.
P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail
Fresh Meat Daily
Full supply of Hams and Bacon
Fresh Fish in season
W. LUDLOW, Manager
Phone 135
We have just received a car of the famous'
The models are technically correct, skillfully designed by a designer of well
deserved prominence, to give the best efficiency,, proper tj^,J^p»^ofjweighfe
maximum speed, and attractive appearance.*
Retain their finish, and attractive appearance for years after the average boat is
discarded, and when needed can be re-finished to look Ii';e new. The material
and workmanship is about as near perfect as it is possible to get, and the power,
fittings, and accessories are of the highest grade.   They are built for reputation
also, not merely for profit.
These Boats represent the latest development
in Motor Boat building.
is i,su
< j ',y&&I
A ,45*
.,    £____j.r
1. ^
We have also put in a stock of
Peterborough Canoes and Skiffs
The quality of which is too well known to need comment.
Come in and look these over—they need only to be seen to be appreciated—
and be ready for the boating season, so close at hand now.
S.   T.   ELLIOTT    -   Kelowna, B. C
\  H.
X    f,
.i.*ir;V' The Orchard Gitg Record
¥hursda^|||wne yl
Duke of Norfolk Is the Worst Dressed Ceremony   of   Vprigs,   One  ot   Lowest
Man   In  England. Indian Castes.
"The worst dresse-1   man   in   Eng- One   >f tlie low^.t ,-a^te.-? in I-iJia is
land!"   That is what they all say of th„  M „..._.. (.,)!KH, ,in., „.iln!n  „  wrjtt>r
the  Duke of Norfolk,   and   yet   this "■ f    ,.                           .       , . ,
_u      .        u- lie   a     »„;i     sajo:        Of  ill    til.   onietK-;'-      I   wlllCtl
man, the laughinsi stock r.f the tail-   .... , '
ors. is Hereditary  Earl Marshal, and   thc'  Mnnp^lmv  >i  n..rt  T.rrh..--_.   the
will be manager of ceremonies at the   «10it .*i_nntie_int if that wlm-h has re-
coming coronation, ns he has been at   fore nee to a-r-m *    f 'riddance   in
all royal function, for years past.        connection     uvh $ -n^mics.     Such
He will prescribe where each per- ceremonies u.ail.i .,,.,. m to haye been
Fon shall sit. and what each shall universal ,.r on,- Uin > y another
wear, even to the color of the clothes, amonu all prmi-fve i.....'.|.-\ .••-._] are
the feathers in the hair, and the jJPpnrpntl.v of tw... dill-re
amount of the decolletnpe.
All the duke's* official duties as
premier peer are associated with
pomp and costume, yet he positively
plories in his "habbiness when off
duty, and many h tale he tells of
tho experiences when his clothes have
caused him to be mistaken for what
he ia not. From liis wateh chain
dangles a sixpence which he proudly
displays as V'the first nnd only money
he ever earned." Beinir noticed by
a lady in a railway station, he was
taken" for a bard-nn port.r nnd bun- .
died off to call ii cab. He (gratefully P»'" "■ 'Wi'lr;'' '•> h. r for- lii-l and
accepted the sixpenny bit which was tJ»* '"•"•'is and l!.-.:>k. ,.[ the buffalo
offered, for that coin s.ives him an
excuse to tell the story.
On another occasion in Rome be,
was taken for one of Cool.-'* men and
had to help carry an Arn-noun's hi?-
page. He hoped for .mother sixpence, but got non°. nnd was minrhtily
displeased. He ha- been _ ordered,
when aetintr as marshal in his unconventional i?.rb to tret out of the
way of his own earrinare. and to cap
it all, he was mitaken for the chief ^"i*1"" ™"":
undertaker at  Queqn  Vienna's   fun-  ^  |.]',*,]   .'" ^j'""' !
But when ii own* t'i t:■!;•* part in
the srent Rgina.n Catholic procession
in London   in   1908.  the duke  in  a"
Either Oic '<|7'"i-:-'> devil' is driven
forth by force \> ith mu-.-h upr- ar or
he is pm-suaded 1 ni--thoi|s of- kindness and jT'ii'iti-iti.'in to remove his
unwelcome pr-sence. Th- latter
method is employd in certain parts
of the l)-eci.ii mid on sir-.li oci-n-ions*
the Mmn^ ;>lnv ,->-i inr-ortant part.
"A mule bufii)!-'. purclinsed by the
contributions <>\ \\v villatre. is led to
the tempi? cf '''iir Ai. the sroddes?
specially ns-■.•■ ■•:! .1 wit li fiiid.mic
diseases. A M.-wi-r worn-Mi is 'tlien
dressed to r<'|!-.----!il  th • -rodde.-s.  red
and n pioi;'s.-ii>:i i- fi.r>i--.|. headed
by the woman :r-d le.- the buffalo,
which i- i!'ii:'!!y I-,! by Mnnj.s. In
front of the biiffjilo' w.-lk seven
Ma hits. e;ieh t»«-':i j-: • -<r ;.-i earthenware
I»ot i.i:!iliii>;in>.' a iirvlnr" of four in-
tosicatin,'_r dnius and seven kinds :>f
"Th" bufft.io is cut with a sword
and a hole is pi -r-."\ in one after
ancth'-r of the ]-r--. -•> tlmt as the
d-.dates ' the  vi 1 -
in.-i-'; -d by a trail
from   the
liquid  dropping
r.'a.-!ii"j.    once
more  th-  ti.-ii;.!"  •-•.   tV'  _ro-,!d ss   the
buffalo i< kill--J ■''•!(]. the worn.-in. win
i.iS7obe^"of'"oflice' escorted Cardinal  j>'» ?» <j}™j    f-rl»ut«^n  lo look be-
i. __..._      ji i.       n,„      t„,..i_.._   Iini'i    h'-r.  dr;••'■••   of    its  blood.    Tlie
before -the «jinkl .■.-•?.'
Vannutelli     throii'.'h     tlie     London  ,      ,
streets, for ho i?  England'^ foremost,  !»'?««  «?. th '. hi;.!i:.lo   i
Roman Catholic iieer.    In fact, he i?
sometimes   called   tbe   unofficial ambassador of the Vatican at the Court
of St. -Tames,  and  his  influence,  'tis
then    buried
Notes  on   New  Knights.
E\:vr Geoi-f hrs cel-brit-d his Pr.t
said,   had    much    to    do    with    the NiJW  Year   as    s(>vr-i:rn    by   adding
changes in  th" secession oatli. handles to the  names of many gifted
The duke ;s one of En-Hand's rich- per-ons.
est men, liavi"? an in^onn of $7,500.- One of   the  t>e--t    known   is   "Sir"
000 from London  lu-l-'in-^ alone.   He Jos-ph   r.yop.s.   who   -ipedies   4(10.000
owns 50,000 f>oi-e= of \h* f-drnst conn- peo"l • with  m-vl-  ev-rv day.
trv-side  in  fill  Or ft   Pn't.-iin.     A run- "What  woid-.! yen do." he was or
del  Castle, th"   "r-nt    F-uidal    estate, ask <l
has  been  im-T-v-l   tn  th-  extent of «*  f^,!
J-5,000.000   since   be   hes   held   it—he
ii  vou weie te_i times as rich
fnlierited  the t'ti - Ht th» n-re of thir-   ho-_;Mtals."   w-.s   ! is   ;-..
teen     '-Tho A-i-'''orbnofl    win   once      f-enrv   ,'.  We.,!     the
teen.    ^Th	
the home'lnf -»lfr -1 tho Ore-it   slid t>>? auetvr. is nn.-
castle has been th-« hom° of Norfolk's comm-mp'o--'"
t'-e     \nflo Pivon    dav*. pushed  •,5*:r
familv since
"T   w-oi'l i  coy r   E-v,rl:ind  with  free
i:n >t   r-ol;.
fnilO'.K    e.,»i.
!i" e>:c'it!f! es the
f-r  tlir 'r'inin-
iti-i-t- on  -ih'-ic-
■■iff! ■fc©"S:.<i
■)|-jri_V'U.  i-li'.   '•>.'  AiiiL'n«i:i   ii-i-ss Asto-
M:!iiy   in ei-esting  stories  have   be^a
ii'.; nf I lie jidvetifiii-es of en is on laud
;nl se:'. Iiiil ii-iie is more reninrttauie
'iiiii lii"t of tin; pussy which went rt>
■u  in   Waller Wellinan's bi.n  haiioon.
.!n t- is a picaire of this famous cue
h - is lieM ia the anus of Melvin Vau-
.i..:i. en.-iiii'ei- of the airship.    I'u.-sy
•A-.-,  pid-i-il   up   in   the streeis  oi   At-
;:!iiiir litj by .l:n I. Irwin, the wireless
•;n'i\iti.r of  ihe  nil-ship,   who  tlmuulit
ie   wi u d   he   a   line   mascot.    \\ idle
;is--:.v v.-as i:i I lie air she lost her ap|ie-
i'e   ! ill on i!ie I bird day alofi sin- r*»-
.iv- red     i-'oi- sat'eiy she was plae.-d m
i ail  i-nijiai iniciit of Ihe lifelioaj at-
H-'i.'il   to   I lie   lialloon,   aud   IIihiv   -liij
v.ts7o-:i!ii   whi'ii  ihe  boat'was  tal;eu
!ii•»!•<.! Hie sleaiasliip Trent, which resile.j   .Veil.iiMii and  his men.  - Atiuilier
;'ii m.\   ilu-.i   ma > a  uotable flight -was
!'-:'iee.   the  -kiiteii   that. accoiupaiie-d
.\'<ii.-!iii   mi   hi*   u-ip  In  nu   nei'opaiiey
i insr-    the    lOu^llsU    clianuet    troin
I'lll'is  io l.oiuluii.
long   before   William   '.h"   Conqueror's "'tuie lie is :-re.s!:i::ij> over his   M-:lie>-
tjme t;-a     0:i    one   i>-yn-:on.    at    (Jneen'<
Norfolk's   ti'1"    is   nr-mi-T    of    the Hall, when  Mr    '-isv.,-!- was pr-sent.
twentv-eipht    dn'-cs   "d-i..?    back    to «  b:.-l«.-   im  i>   tl-->   i_:>I! rv   er'ud  vi
1483   'the   nrnsr.>.t   holder   being   tlie persi-tently   tha.   t!-e   i-on'M-r-:!   hid
fifteenth of t'.* 'i-ie. ^,wn hi.. ,'",':,1! ■?•' ,r! "!' ?» t'-rn
His other titles nr.   v-r- nn-n-rmis, J be au..,ic"Ce bal   to cho<>s-  b-.ween
and   to   them   ■'->   et':"-1* -d   s»rin-_-e him and the l.-l--.      '.rd tb-.v did—to
P.itirr of En^and. be tie-  t-mti  riu.L'^-r'
table  doth      Crick, t-T.   a.!.!-
k-ii-.'ht     ' r:
perquisites,   .'s >■•.•«'.' r o
is  entitled   to  th"   '''e-r's   tuhle  c
and a goblet of =olid "old.    As Mar- "ow-  ^'!'/"!
shal he could c!7vi t!'> r.'i-.,.', „nHrey centnl   "..urn   -
after the coronation, if palfreys were stories,
fashionable. Dl.r!ry- ;' »""■
Altogether this   o-Mi^r.V-^rv   man ry-r.yh-r'yy i--
has   in   his   sixf thr-   '--rs played t.culerly irrifite
many  parts,  for  in   " '-''':  •>   to  p.-r- turn d on hi-i -
forming all his str—ge dJlios »- ha.- ma-Kl.    n    -n   -
found  time 'to s->*-v-  n=  n   =oldier  in 1   wi-- J;;  it' en-
the  Po-r   war,   an''   as    P----fnaster- .vo" ,(,°: ,,
1 d jf>!!y »-<'|'
in .l::'_atl.:.n.
\  '• <" .   M.P..  m-v|.
•r   !'iiet! -y   is   th •
^ i    fun-i   of   tiood
11 -it
•n •■.'■■ -in}r. a
h-e'rl r    p-ir-
TiestNv.   who
lcly  with the de-
,     ,.,     ,,.y     pi;..-£._     Hn.|
v. ii.   wl-at   would
General in the  British  Cabinet.
Carlile's  Trombone.
The founder of the Church Armv.
Prebendarv C.-r'i'e. v>-.r wis recently
received by Ki-i" Gc-r'"1. tells an
amusing storv about on.- nf the on°n-
air    brass    bind    proe->--.-ions   whi-'h
'•noek  you   down !"
shouted  the   h-eki-r.
.   To which the athletic candidate retorted. .    -. ;•
"Tlien kindly sti-p up!"
F--iend   of  Kings.
I or.
Tlie Gams of Magic Ladder.
Stainloi-.:  iii a  ring,  tile cOiulren  be-
,'iil r<>li!.li:.x. ns  lollows:
'1 !u- i>-;;i:.t'i- says. "<.llic I see;" th©
•'oN! | Ii-.-er sa.-.s. '•Two I see," und so
< ii in iuin till tlie iiunibei seven is
!V:\i lit'il Tin- •=("-enih plnver. msiead
t ■ ,-i.:ioiini ,iiu Ute uiagi<- nuiiiliei liy
•«!.vii!«. "Seven I see." says. "I go up
•ne i-i-unil." ami siarts lo ran round
he cir. le on ihe outside. The next
:•!■(> fi- i-ci!"iiiii!-.<. "Kiglil I see;" ilia
iit'xl. "Niu-.- I s,-e." and so on up to llie
ae.it imiiiip'e ul seven. The tlrsl ruu-
.ii'-. tries io yet a round to his place lie-
.'-.ii-- • roiireeii ' i>- reai-iied. If nut sui.'-
i's«fn! th • runnel is out of tbe cmiut-
Ti.: pari i.l tlie j.\i-ine aud. though re-
i-;.iu:i:^; iii liie i ircle, must turn and
■•■tiiiiil lneiii_r outside.
'A'!;;-n."!-niviei'u".ls rencbed. tills being rwi e --.yi-ii. the player. Instead of
<:iyiiiy ■'Ki-ui-:een I see." says. "I \m up
iwn niuiiil-:.*' and ;.tiirts to run iirniuid
:Iu- i ir le I efoi-e -i weiity-one." the <ig-
- •! (. r •"gi.-ing up I — -." ruuinls. is
•::.'i.d. »
.'.in ii pi. ,-.e;-. h.-ivliu. ,i multiple of
ei-'ii. s:i-.\i;. ac orilliigly ami runs
sue _i:•>>'.!;_ 1 ihe circle, hut ihose who
huiild be nmners sometimes fail to
■;i*.i: !;:.v iv Djiiiizc the fii«-t. In wliicb
.!:■;• liny iiiiut iurn around und tor-
i'Jt th:ii- "oniit for the rest ol tUe
;-me T!.-i- game thus goes on till
inly ime. f.ie winner. Is left fnciug iu
paraded London, header' l>v Mr   Cur- of th"'League ••*  "-lercv.'hus received
lile with a ti*bm'.ono.    Poh»d  in  his a letter fro n  K"r> ■ Cuorgerex^r-'-sirii
surplice, the i-irebendnrv left tli" nro- bis .intei-'t  in  t.h-j gqud   work  which.
cession—which wa* a New Year's Eve tlie Lenvue U-   loi;i".   was   fer   marly
parade—from tini" to t'mn nnd enter- years   Ki'!-j   IC.IwMd's   arlvisor on   till
ed the numerous public hou^s nass- matters r-.-latii_r ti Hi.-. Majestv'j nri.
ed on the road.   In one piib'ic lion-8'* vate,   financial.   -■• d .iiiisinc><*s  ajT'iir«.
a man seized the prahend-rv'* trntn- It    wa.°   I.onl  Farou^nr   »ho.    whe-i
bone  and  told   bim   b»  sb-Mi'd   hive  King  E'waH   i:---*)ded   th--   tlirnne.
it back if he would play n tune    On discovered    that    rii'my    abu-es    liad
his reply that h>- was too tired, n tall, crept   into  tlie   w -rliing  of th-   r6yd
clean-shaven man vo!un»°ered to play household,    and    these   he   promptly   |.*v.._.| the center
instead.   Callin<r out.   "Hats off. tr-n. brought   to  an   e-d     Lor 1   I-'aroidiar ' 	
tlemen!" he played "Hod Save the is, in ^w-/ way. a man of tbe wor!'1.
King." The musician then took Mr. and. ^ny hi? frieo-U. h-is b-en s-> from
Carlile's cap and passed it round, b.iyhood. M h-n-t. they tell a story
:oollecting 5s. in a very f^w moments, of his walking p to n villatre s--hf.-ol
The   cap.   collection,   and   trombone near  Croon r on   liis  t-'inh    birthd-iy
were then return-n io Mr. Curlile. and in a lor !!<- way (l»m-.mling t.> liandk-'i-i-lilef. i-nfi>s to the opposite cud
who departed well satisfied to have inspect the childr-.n's writing. The. or tlio ground, touches the feuce witJi
raised something for the Church copybooks ivei- did out nud inspect- ||„. £.A.r .,luj nmri i>m-u_ biindlug the
Army relief work in this unconven- ed, and-then th- v-iiithful critic said, j;.,^ t0 Xo_ ._> ,,,„, p„SSjn„ t0 t|le ,.eat
tional way. "Well, bov*. I ivn't say much for '" ' "
                    your  work,   but   as   it's   my  birthday
you   may    nil    t; «e    a   holiday    from
now."   in one minute tlie school hud
Relay Race.
The (hi'dirn stand in two or more
inrs nt one end of the ground.   TUe
ih-M  of en- li  line, carry ing a   Hag or
Surprised the German.
General  Sir  Heginiild    Pn|o.Cnrew, '.    *   .
who has  been plumed   for  Bodmin,    l     l'
of ihe Hue.    No. 2 starts Immediately
nnd upon returning bauds tbe flag to
No. 3.    After nil   have  run  the, line
whose Inst uinu ret urns first wins the
iii e.    Those nt the head of the line,
whose  turn  It is  to ruu  next,  must
,      .       ,   .        , ,    , matul with the toe on the line, but uot
Ihc fact t.iel  u:.t b.ioretoe eud^of   ,.,...,„,.,   „     Thcy   caMot advar)ce t0
meet the returning racer,    Kneh line
in the recent British elections, relate!* _...., c r,   ..
the  following  story   <dio»-im.   the  en- Long-Service Me-vbers of Parliament,
ergy of the "British  soldier.    A   Ger-     The fu.
man   attache   in   the South   African the session.  I.oo.  Mr.  Hahlane eel
war was amazed  at the  spectacle of brnttd tie twent--liftli aiiniversn-y of ... K . i    _. .u     .u
tJfe British soldiers after n fieht stag- his    Par.-umoi.taiy   loiniection   with ',hr'",rt hnve « fnptaln to see that tbe
gerinur  into  camp,   but   rushin?   in- Eust   Lothian   is   n   reminder  of   tlie nilos   nre  observed,   and  an   umpire
stantly  after a  football    which    was fow memb-r of tlie  I.ritish  House of dinuld  decide  points  that are  que*
^*~^Krbwn  on  the  ve|"dt.    Tlie  Gerniun Commons  wiiose career at  Wtstmiu- tloned. •
attache said  to the general.   "Well, ster de.ti-s back to the 'eighties.   The 	
you are the most extraordinary pen- present  "Father" of the House, Mr.     Conundrums.
pie in the  whole civilized world.    I Burt, has  represented  Morpeth  since     why ia nn orange liko a church ste*'
have been with your m»p all day.    I the general election in 1874, when Mr. rjev ' Because   we  have  peels  from
know what they have done.   I know Balfour likewise   entered  the   asseni- i,otj,
they  have   had   nothing   to   eat  or bly, but  tlie defeat of the lender of     ivi,„tn_,i„..».ni„_.i..ni__,_.i
drink, and I know of no other troops the Opposition nt Manchester iu 1906     ^« t^lnd of a cat Uves ln a Ubraryl
in   the world   that   would not   have deprived    him    of    the    position    of     ,„.' : g   '      ,*
been lying down asleep.   Tf we could "Father,"  though a very  few  w&ks ' What sea would ft seasick person like
do this we could conquer the world I" later he  was elected for the Ciiy of to he on?   Adriatic (a dry attic).
  London.    Both Sir Charles Dilke and     What grows the less tired the longw
Studied In Tree-Tops. Mr.   Chaplin   entered   Pnr!irm.-nt   as It works?   An auto wheel,
Dr. Ryle, who   has   given   up   tlie
fsr   b.i-,l'
HI*,     hut   tbey   hav»   not
sat continuously;   so thut Mr. Chani-
When has wit a father?    When •
pun becomes apparent (a parent).
Wt\y  should  an . architect' nuke «
Bishopric of Winchester,  worth  $30.- -,                ,      c.   c-.
000 a year, to become Denn of West- V".'"'- W o! '"" nppear;d.«AL .       "          -         -
minster at a salary of $10,000.   is   a p.'1''" s •". \h.c f»"'n>" nf !«.«> for ti,e good actor?   Because he Is excelleBl
fine example of  muscular Christian- . Jf" .T^vu. «' .^"f{^,"^ »f B:rr"- "t drawing houses.         %
ity.   'When at  Eton he became .lain- "7-"M-'. 1SJ'^    ' a'"(-,r-elecl-  1  •* I
ous as a runner and jumper, and to- " " """
day finds chief recreation in walking, Baby Heir to Millions.
teiinis-pluying,   and    mountaineering. Some idea  of  the  wealth  to which
Th« Old*et Coiners Known. '
Did you know coins were ln use at
early as 800 years B. 0.?   It is a facf
As u  boy,  too, he  was very fond of tlie baby son   recently   bom   to Ear. _.,   ^ ,. ,   .
climbing trees, and wns often .dnring Fitzwilliam is heir mav be uathered *Uat a P^e silver (*>li_ bearing a p«^
enough to read his books while sent- from tlie fact thut the late peer's rect Aramean inscription of Panamma
ed in the topmost branches. One day estate was valued at considerably Bar Rerub, ,klng W Schamol, who
he tell down from one of these eyries, over $10.000.1100. & l-.url Fitzwilliam reigned , at that time, was recently
and would have . been killed had it bus lame estates in England -and Ire- found by a German collector dorinf
not Dten fer a cushioned seat at the land which are said to produce him tils explorations In northern Syria. TJp
foot of the tree, which broke his fall, nearly $700,000 n year, A practical- to this time the Lydlans were regard-
A quaint hobhy of   his 'i*_ coljecting minded   peer,   the   carl   has   played ^ ttS the inventors of money, but thil
portraits    ol    Erasmus,   tho   fimotis many  parts,   and  distingiii-^
Dutch scholar, of which he is believed self a? n mechanic, mining
hed  him
new And showed that the Arameaos.
ii   iiin.Mtii.jv.,   -inning   t-iigiiiter,       h     iivpi»  two oe>ntnrlaa hafnro   mi_H
to h«v« « greater nuuiber ll.un nr_f bi^  same  hunter, soldier, politician  ^°S^"«  ^^   •   ^
other man living. and magistrate.' -L'i<lJ2l°eai.C0lneJSt—      -TB-  -■
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
C. Harvey, B. A. Moorhouse,
B.A., Sc, C.E., D.L.S.. B.C.L.S.,
and B.C.L.S.
Kelowna,    B. C.
Phone 147.
P.O. Box 231
P.O. BOX 137
Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd
p. 0. Box mo
'Phone 66
Corner Peneozi Street and
Lawrence Avenue.
Mro. LAWRENCE, Graduate Nurte,
Glenn Ave., Kelowna, B.C.
Phone 134
5Wr:'?®__SW (^S^A^^f
wk    l__£__^£__£_i____    J^S_^__"C?H_    «l__S__^i___S__B
Horses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all C.P.R.
boats. All kinds of heavy team
work. 'Phone 20.
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ihgs.Town and Country Residences
PHONE No. 93
On improved property also other securities
Fire, Life, and Accident
Planting, Pruning, Spraying
P.O. Box 174, Kelotona.
Amoc. Mm. Can. Soe. C. E_      Gr»du»t« Toronto
Watetworlwand Sewtrcce Sy^temt, Pumpinjr and
Lighting Plant*, Concrete Construction, etc.
Architectural Work, Designing, Estimating and
P. 0. Box 217 Kelotona.
Haircuttin^, Shaving,
Shampooing, etc.
.,   (Bouch'a Old Stand).
The woman of to-day who has good
health, good temper, good senate, bright
eyes and a lovely complexion, the result of
good living and a good digestion, -wins the
admiration of the world. If your digestion
ia faulty Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets will correct it. For sale by all
We have exceptional facilities for
the production of the best
kinds of .
Give us a look in, or phone 94.
presents the Real Musical Comedy:
f>"      -I
and 60 more including
The Most Beautiful Chorus in the
"       World
$40,000 was expended on the Scenery, Costumes, ..'A
and Electrical Effects. A
t •"■■■'
The Chorus is conceded to be the most beautiful
ever seen on the stage.    They dance and
•ing as well.
Book seate at Crawford*s
■ "^L"'>%i\i I)'
■ '\77.i7- ^.'^■•*.^-'>-',>:.v.7v^'.fe%B'^Sy
'•■:-••-•<——• 'ygggl^y
The surging pleased
throng of Buyers which
have crowded our store
since the opening day certainly indicate completely
the success of this great
Unloading Sale and prove
conclusively the substantial
Price reductions are appreciated and appeal to the
people of Kelowna.
Going some, you say?
Yes - Yes, - But - But
W. B. M. Calder has one end in view—
To Unload $8,000 worth of stock in
So without regard for the
Value of the stock, without regard for the Cost of
the stock, the Public are
invited to participate in
Kelowna's Sale of Sales.
Crowds! Crowds!   Crowds!
It is rather a fortunate coincidence
for the public that the necessity for reducing our stock should practically force
us into this sale at a time when most
people are doing their heaviest buying.
It means surpassingly fine goods at a
great saying of money.
Take your choice.   Buy all you want at
In order to accomplish this
end we have gone carefully
through this stock.
have the most rapid system
of Merchandising known to
the trade, and assure you that
Gaidar's is one of the Best
assorted and up-to-date stocks
y'A:Ay: ■   in BC
Those who have dealt with us in the
past know What this means
They know the charater of the stock*
the Largest and best assorted
in Kelowna.
They know all we adhrertro   7"
A rare lot to choose from.   Worth 45c.
to §0c. per yd. Friday and Saturday only
Unloading Price 33c.
A choice Lot, mosdy from 30c. to 35c.
Unloading Price 25s.
25c. and 30c. Cirular Pillow cottons,   A
Unloading Price 19c.
Here is the chance of a Life time:
Reg. $1.75    -    Unloading price $1.20
„    $3.25   - „ „    $2.15
„    $3.50   - „ „    $2.35
91 7C
„ HfJ.IJ
All other lines in Proportion
1 -3 Off Regular Price
63 Ladies' Parasols. Direct English
importations and the Latest creations
Regular, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75, Friday
and Saturday only _;
Unloading Price 95c.
37 pieces of Dress Goods, a good
assortment. , Worth from 65c to 90c,
Friday and Saturday only
Unloading'"Price 50c.
49 pieces of Organdies, jap. Crepes,
Duck and Vestings.^ Reguferi 20c, 25c.
and 30c ''.';      X.'XAXy :yX:-''-
Unloading ^Pric^ 15c.
A large assortment to pick from. Worth
75c, $1.00 and $1.25
Unloading Price 50c.
37 Mens Flannel 2-piece Suits,- Worth
from $9.50 to $14.50 SPECIAL for
Friday and Saturday only .
Unloading Price $7,65
Reg. $4.50 to $7.00, Boys' and Youths'
2-and 3-piece Suits.    Friday and Saturday only
Unloading Price $3.45
Reg.;$1.25 per Suit, Men's Balbriggan
Unloading Pride 85c. suit
\\7 Men's Soft Hats, Worth from $1.75
to $225"" ^ ^ ^
Unloading Price $1.00
Regular $1.25, $1.50 and $175 Mer^
Soft Shirts with reversable collars all
sizes 7 7:';7r'7.1
Unloading Price "95c. y$
Regular $1.25 and $1*50 Men's Dressy
Shirts, Soft Bosoms :
Unloading Price 95c.
75 pairs Men's Flannel Summer Pants,f
Worth from $3.50 to $4.50 Special for
Friday and Saturday only
Unloading Price $2.25
700 pairs of Men's,Boots and Shoes
made hvbestiOta&dian Manufacturers,:
All at Unloading Prices
.        _  T.P
These are only a few of the many Bargains which await you.
See our Bargain Tables* Counters, Lines. Look at the Price
Tickets. See the reductions. Do not delay, they will not last
for ever.    Someone will get them.    WHY NOt YOU ?
T^ charge.
Store will close Thursday, June 1st, instead of Saturday, June, 3rd.
(f,*  ?*t,   Y_.ll
.-7 shfcJ
«_ .5*^
.:.\ i-
;■■',■'.■■.;...'. ",..•„..
'X £*.».
,;.. ^x7Ma> . „. dWSIki'Ksxi
. i.Vv    ^_i_S_}*_i_r ..\$mmdfc^m Tfee Orchasd Gity Record:
Thursday   June
ty^L'f-- ■
Published every Thursday at the Office,
Kelowna. B.C.
Subscription $1.50 per annum.
To United States $2.00 per annum.
Adoertising sates upon application.
Coronation Day in
the Schools
Education Dept. Suggests Appropriate Exercises
invited and might well include
patriotic songs and recitations, and
suitable addresses by trustees and
others. The National Anthem
should be sung and the school flag
saluted with due ceremony.
" It will be gratifying to the department if teachers who succeed
in carrying out such a programme
will send in a report stating the
number of pupils who took part
in the event."
In connection with the observance of Coronation Day in the
public schools of British Columbia
a circular letter has just been issued
to all the various*principals and
teachers, by the provincial minister
of education, Hon. Dr. Young,
directing their attention to the fact
that Coronation Day, Thursday,
June 22, has been officially declared a public holiday throughout the
British Empire.
"On that day," says the circular,
" King George V.. the immediate
successor to the peace loving King
Edward VJI., will be crowned at
Westminster Abbey, London, and
duly proclaimed the lawful ruler
of an empire so vast that it has
been described as one upon which
the sun never sets. All the schools
of the province will therefore be
closed on June 22nd, and on the
day following, Friday, as well, such
an important event in our history
may be grasped by every pupil in
the province, I beg to invite your
valuable co-operation in providing
a fitting celebration of Coronation
in our schools. It is suggested that
the forenoon of the previous day,
Wednesday, June 21, be devoted
to such exercises as will give a
proper appreciation of the great
historical ceremony to be performed
the following day at Westminster
Abbey, such as lessons of national
interest; a study of the greatness
of the empire ; its government and
leading institutions : the history of
Westminster Abbey and the
Coronation stone.
" The programme for the after-
r.oon should consist of exercises to
which parents and friends could be
There is a rumor that the Indian
reservation on the other side of the
lake is to be opened up. The
" Penticton Herald" publishes the
following :
" It is understood that tbe Indian
reservation opposite Kelowna is
to be thrown open to settlement.
W. A. Lang, who has been pressing
hts case at Ottawa, has succeeded.
The land is amongst the best in
the Valley and the establishment
of a settlement at that point should
mean much for the fruit growing
industry of the Okanagan."
The Okanagan Rifle Association
will hold its annual meeting at
Armstrong on September 5, 6, 7
and 8, in time to catch the British
Columbia riflemen returning from
Accused of having entered into
a plot to prevent the winning of
Sunstar, the favorite ih ihe Epsom
Derby, which will be backed' by a
million pounds when he starts
Wednesday, Commissioner Allison,
the leading turf writer of The
Sportsman, is under arrest.
The Labour Congress of Canada
has decided to undertake the
formation of a Labour party in the j
Dominion House. Premier Fisher
of Australia will be asked to tour
the Dominion in the interests of
the new party.
Baron Von Etwelde, the president of the Belgian Syndicate, was
in town during the week accompanied by his wife and family. He
spent some time looking over the
company's property here.
Vancouver City Market
Mr. John McMillan,.the Manager
of the Vancouver City Market, who
was in town a short time back, has
sent the following letter announcing the opening of the market:
Dear Sir:--
The Market and Industries Committee of the city council having
made all arrangements for the
successful handling of fruit, vegetables, poultry, meat, eggs, feed etc.
I beg to intimate that the Market
will be opened for business on
Monday, June 12th  1911.
Your attention is specially directed to the following points :
1. We handle only B. C. produce.
2. A uniform charge of 10 per
cent, commission.
3. Quick sales,
prompt settlements.
4. Private sales
sales on Friday.
Now is the opportunity
farmers of B. C. to have a
of their own in Vancouver, where
they can have every confidence in
consigning their produce, in the
full assurance that every effort
will be put forth to give best results. It now remains with you to
ship early and often, or buy your
produce and we will provide you
with space lo sell it.
Come along and see our market
and if that is not convenient write
me and I will be pleased to give
all information you may require.
Remember to consign for. the
opening week.
john McMillan,
The  Churches
sharp  returns,
daily,   auction
for   the
St. Michael and All Angels" Church.
Holy Communion, Hrat and third Sundaya in - the
month at fl a.m.; second and fourth Sundays, after
Morning Prayer.
Litany on the first and third Sundays.
Morning Prayer at 11   o'clock;   Evening Prayer at
REV. THOS. GREENE, B. A.. Rector.
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Services at 1 I a.m.; evening servicesat 7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Weekly Prayar Meeting on Wednesdays at 8 p.m.
Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.
Afternoon service at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN, Pastor.
Kelowna Methodist Church.
Sabbatli Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m,
Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Midweek service Wednesday at 6 p.m.
REV. J. W. DAVIDSON   Pastor.
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Servicesat 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   All welcome.
Wed . 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welsh, Pastor.
Kelowna Aquatic Association; Ltd;
Prices of Season Tickets:
SingleLady  .A$4 00
Single Gentleman .;......  6 00
Double, to include husband and wife and children
under 14 years of age, when latter are accompanied by an adult ticket holder  1 50
Doable, to iuclude any two specified  members  of        / "
a family residing together    7 50
Additional members of a family holding a  double
ticket....  3 00
Any non resident desiring to become a ticket holder for a period less than the
full season, may become such by being introduced and nominated by a season
ticket holder and paying the sum of $2 per month.
Bathing Scale of Fees:
Use of Dressing room only 10 cents
Hire of Costume 10   „
Hire of Towels, each  .,.-.  5    „
Hire of Bokts:
RATES: 25c. per hour for the first two hours;  15c.  per  hour  for  each
subsequent hour.    Maximum charge for one day, $1.50.
The uniform success that has attended
the use of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy has made it a
favourite everywhere. It can always be
depended upon.    For sale by all dealers.
There is one .medicine that every family
should be provided with and especially
during the summer months; viz, Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Dfarrhoea Remedy.
It is almost certain to be needed. It costs
but a quarter. Can you afford to be without it?   For sale by all dealers.
Lodge meetings held in the old School-
house 1st and 3rd Monday in each month.
P. BROOKE, Clerk.
Donations of vegetables, fruit, dairy produce, eggs etc. will be gratefully received
at the Kelowna Hospital. If moreconven-
ient same may be left at the shop of Messrs.
Crowley  Co ; Ltd.
The Kelowna Hospital Society have an
Insurance in force which they wish to
bring before the notice of the public.
For the sum of $10 bachelors or married
men may obtain a Hospital Insurance
Ticket which entitles the holder to Free
Hospital Attendance for one year from
date of.issue for any sickness or accidents
except contageous or infectious diseases,
which are not be admitted to the hospital.
Applications for tickets or foil further information should be made to the secretary, Room I. Keller Block, or P.O. Box
275, Kelowna, B.C.
Standard Bred Pacing Stallion No. 30,233.
RECORD   -   2.071-4
The Pedigree of Capt.   {Brino  has  been  examined by  (he
'Department of Agriculture, which certifies
the stallion to be of pure breeding.
Will Stand During the Season at Bouvettes' Livery.
TERMS: $30 to insure, $15 payable at time of service, with
return privilege if mare proves not in foal; $25 for the
season, payable July 1st; single service, $15.
Pasture for mares at $2 per month.   All mares at  ov/ners  risk.
ELI JOHNSON, Owner, Kelowna, B. C.
Our Great Re-organization Sale has prove
a Huge Success.
Great Crowds.
WK    APOI   OCilSF    ^°r inot bemg able  to give  6ur cl*stomers   ^6  raPid   attention we should
' £   , V     i have liked,  owing to the big rush of  buyers bent on carrying away
some oi.  the startling bargains.       We are  right up to all  demands now, though,  and are able to hand
out the  Bargains as fast as you please.
Bigger Bargains Than Ever will he Offered During the Next
Few Days.    Piles of Remnants and Odds and Ends to be Cleared.
New goods are arriving daily;  we MUST find room for' them.    Don't think all the good bargains,rare
■v gone*    $40,000 worth of Stock is not sold  iu a day.
Phone 22
..■,'-*iyi-' <..
. & Co.
Established 1850.
Phone 22
- .      ■ ,* . - J ' * -   i*
Thursday, June 1
Orchard Qifcg Record
The car with the get-there-and-back
wait until you have seen a FUo
before buying your automobile.
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.
OatSy Bran, Wheat,
Barley and Oat Chop
Fresh Clean Stock, Just In.
Buggies, Cutters, Wagons,
'■■-'- '■ ■       Bob-Sleighs, etc.
Do your own and other spraying rapidly, cheaper, and
more effectively.'   Do all kinds off odd jobs  with the
engine—pumping, sawing wood, feed grinding, etc.
Dealers in Farm and
:      Orchard Implements
Pendozi St; and Lawrence Avenue.
-...■■'■':   It docs not pay to use inferior fencing material.
Th,* GREAT WEST is unequalled,for quality and  strength, and has no     >
superior on the market   Made in heavy and medium weight* and any .height.
Prices given^fer Fences Erected Complete.
Hare you tried the new Prepared Roofing?    "DUKSBAK" ROOFING
Make* a permanent and efficient job.       it  is  made ' from  the   famous
Trinidad Lake Asphalt", and is bound to give satisfaction.
A. E. CLARKE, Rutland.
Phone 11
Phone 120
Kelowna Manufacturing
Funeral Directors and Embalmers.
Ufa haoe a lar6e consignment of» the latest lines of
PietureMoudinflsJUSr IN.
Note is your time to get all your Picture Framing
done, at prices that DEFY COMPETITION.
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Office Phojie, 86
- Provincial and General News -
Fifty-three babies under one year
old and most of. them only a few
weeks old, died in Chicago during
the four days of extreme heat, from
May 16 to May 19, inclusive.
Vancouver will celebrate Coronation day with a monster parade
and many fireworks.
Provisional figures returned by
the census offices give the population of-England and Wales this
year at 36,075,269, compared with
32,527,842 in 1901. While most
of the cities and counties show an
increase there are many cases, particularly in Wales, where there has
been an actual decrease. Greater
London's population has increased
to 7,252,963 from 6,581,402 in
1901. This increase is entirely in
what is known as the outer ring,
showing that the people are moving from the morr crowded centres.
In fact many ofthe old metropolitan
boroughs^and the city of London,
including the city of London and
the boroughs immediately above it,
show a decrease from 4,536,267 ih
1901 to 4,522,961 in 1911.
Rev. Dr. J. W. Sipprell, principal
of Columbian College, is taking an
extended trip to England and other
European countries.
In the Nicola district, the standard
wage of unskilled labour engaged
in the fruit industry, is $3.00 per
day of eight hours.
Francisco Grevola, twenty years
old, paid the penalty last week at
the Montreal jail for the murder of
Guiseppe Chine. He was the first
Italian to be hanged in the Province of Quebec. The Montreal
Italian colony used every effort to
save Grevoia, and when all attempts to get a reprieve or communication had failed, they organized a prayer-meeting and besought divine interference to save
their countryman's life.
The Methodist conference of
British, Columbia has voted $ 12,000
for anew mission boat Jto operate
among the coast logging camps.
There are now one hundred and
twenty-five Methodist Sunday
schools in British Columbia, with
15,315 scholars.
Simultaneously with reports of
the terrific heat in Chicago, last
Friday appeared accounts of snow
and blizzards on the prairies.
There were six inches of snow in
Regina, and still falling.
It is officially stated that there will
be no special issue of stamps by
the Canadian postage department
iri connection with the coronation
of King George. It will probably
be a matter of several months before the regular issue bearing the
head of the new king will be ready
for general use.
Ireland has a population of
4.381,951, according to the census
returns just made public. This is
a decrease of 76,824 since the
last census was taken ten years
Sir Wilfrid Laurier was entertained at luncheon last Friday by
the Duke of Connaught. He dined
with..LqrdJPentland the previous
evening, and Friday evening with
Sir Richard Solomon, the high
commissioner for South Africa.
A shower of meteors is said to
have occured in California. The
citizens of Doyle are preparing to
to climb Tule mountain, 30 miles
distant, to make an investigation of
five meteors that were seen to
strike the mountain last Friday
night. The shock of the impact
of the flying bodies, which are estimated to have eech been the size
of a box car, resembled an earthquake.
New Westminster is experimenting in oiling street* as a means of
disposing of the dust nuisance.
Whooping cough ia not dangerous-when
the cough ia kept loos* and expectoration
easy by giving Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. It has been used in many
epidemics of this disease with perfect
success.   For sale by all dealers.
Seventeen-year locusts, which are
said to be due to ravage vegetation
in the Eastern States this summer,
are reported to have appeared in
Alexandria County, Virginia, and
the prediction is made that within a
week or so the " plague " will be
The installation of more powerful
machines in the wireless station on
the Eiffel tower has been completed, and signals "were sent last
week to Canada. The service will
be officially inaugurated by a
message from President Fallieres
to Sir Wilfrid Laurier, premier of
Canada, on the occasion of the
coronation of King George, as it is
the desire of the officials that the
first message shall be exchanged
with a French-speaking country.
Alfalfa is a splendid article of
human diet, according to C. F.
Waters, a farmer of Spray, Ore.
After experimenting for some time
Waters says that alfalfa roots
properly prepared are edible and
tasty. He intends to construct a
factory for the purpose of cannii:R
the roots for commercial trade.
Coney Island, the playground of
New York, suffered the worst fire
disaster , in its history early last
Saturday. Dreamland, largest of
amusement parks, was wiped out
and about four blocks adjoining,
covered with booths, restaurants,
hotels, moving picture theaters and
resorts of various types were destroyed. The fire broke out at 2
o'clock in the morning and was
not under control until 5:30. The
loss will amount to between $2,-
000,000 and $3,000,000. In all
about 200 buildings were burned
and perhaps two thousand persons
concessionaries and employes were
turned into the streets, homeless
and pennyless. . No lives were
lost. An exciting feature was the
escape into the crowd of several
wild animals from the circus, including a huge lion which was
killed with difficulty.
News of the Valley
A brick manufactory is being
started at Penticton.
A new Baptist church is just been
opened in Summerland..
A new .theatre, to be known as
(he Empire Hall was opened last
week at Summerland by the Hon.
P. Ellison.
Curiously enough the owners of
an orchard at Armstrong where
orchard heaters were tried this
year are named Freeze and Sharpe.
Penticton's lacrosse club is now
resplendent in a new outfit of green
jerseys and wnite knickers.
Mr. N.'F. Tunbridge, of the firm
of Burne, Temple & Tunbridge, of
Penticton, was pitched forwaid on
to his head last week by a fall of
the horse he was riding. He was
picked up unconsious. but was
found to be without serious injury
and has since happily recovered.
Max Major, of Okanagan Centre
has been fined $ 100 and costs; or
three months' imprisonment, _by
Magistrate Boyce for desecrating
the Indian grave yard at Duck lake
by pulling down a crucifix and
burning the fence around it.
Kelowna Shine Parlor
Side entrance Raymer's Building.
All kinds of Shoes and Leather Goods
Dyed and Polished.
John Blanem.
■•-<:'.7-r '7 -4
«*;."li \iy:\
"A AA'Ai
. -•-■■':.; :^'.~:-::
-A.'.:'^ y'A.iy
"_■-■:.'. .vi-.-'-,'*-]
'.'■■  ''■■'"";*
,-'   .'"••:-'J. i
.'-.'■* ry~ijM
'.-.P. rA'"^A
a-..: :■■ ">i*~iy
-   .:.-A&3
':'■'■•■ y'-M
Rough and Dressed Lumber.
Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,
Mouldings, Etc.
Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited
HOUSE FOR RENT in Parkdale,
Containing 8 rooms, City Water, etc.
$25 per Month
Fire, Life, Accident, Employers' Liability, Plate Glass
Agreements of Sale Purchased.
•        Situated within one half mile  of town,  and   being   :
about loo feet above, the lake, it command* a beautiful view of the town, Irke and surrounding country-
Ideal Fruit Soil.     ,      Abundance of Water.
Close to Town and Market.  7
There it only one GLENMORE.   Don't min the op. - .- "■''
portunity  of  selecting a few acre* of this desirably- ■
property. •.."..,...,'
.yyy-: ys-^
If you wish a cheap building lot or an acre of land call on us and wa will
show you our sub-division
Just four blocks from the centre of the town.     Prices low.   Term* easy,
monthly payment* if so desired.
Fire Ihsurautu^
We represent only the best board companies.
The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.
PROPERTY  I Under New Management.
Asparagus Roots, 2 yrs. old
Rhubarb Roots
Strawberry Plants
Blackcurrant Bushes, 2 yrs.
Raspberry Canes
Pendozi Street.
Mr. A. R. DAVY
proposes to hold at
at early date an auction sale of Houses,
city lots and land.
Further particulars will be announced later.
All inquiries to be addressed
to the auctioneer.
The Blackwood Livery Stables, recently
carried on by A. R. Davy,  is now^
under, new management.
New Rigs and Teams have been
added, and everything conducted   |
in first-class city ptyle.
Prompt and careful attention to all
orders for livery or express.
'.,7;i,-_.!.!?fl The Oreiiard Gittf;;Record
Thursday, June 1
A Profitable Suggestion
For Choice Groceries  at Lowest Prices
and Quick Deliveries go to
Our Goods are always fresh  and clean
and you cannot afford to miss our
week en(l Bargain Day
Watch our price tickets
Specials for Saturday, June 3
Evaporated Milk 20 oz tins 2 for 25 c.
Best Creamery Butter, per lb. - 35 c.
Genuine Norwegian Sardines tin 1 Oc.
Yellow Corn Meal 101b. sacks - 35c.
"Puro"  the  great  pancake   flour   2
packages for - - - - - 45c
Oatmeal and Cucumber toilet soaps
6 bars for 25c.
Telephone  Lies. -
At Oue Hundred .ind First street and
Broadway a man was tulkiug into a
telephone Pruseiuly be was heard to
say: "All right. I'll come. I am now
at Twenty-.bird suvot aud Broadway.
I'll be up in a bout half au hour."
"That chap .seems to have lost his
bearings." said a man who had over-
beard the error in locality.
"He knows where he is all right,"
said a drug clerk "lie's just putting
up a bluff. It is quite a common bluff.
Men who have a mighty high regard
for truth at all oilier limes do uot hesitate to tell a whopper about where
they are when talking over the telephone. I have heard persons swear
over that wire that they were telephoning from points all the way from
Iloboken to Aniityvill.v They were
not seasoned liars, eillicr: just wauted
a few niimiles' Ki'ace appaivutly uud
thought the easiest way to get It wns
to make out they were a mile or two
farther away than they really were."—•
New York Cross.
Headquarters for Choice Fruits and
Green Vegetables. Delicious Ice
Cream always or\ hand.
Try some.
Phone 35
Phone 35
Store open every evening for Ice
Cream only
Custom In Spain.
Oue thing specially Is vital In Spain:
"Costurubre," they say ("It Is the custom"). It explains commercial Uouor
tersely for the Spanish business man
to keep,bis word and pay his bills; exactly as it is equally customary for
him to lack what we call "honor" lu
some other departments of life. It is
customary to Jj or not to do. to like
or not to like, a thousand things. Why?
"Custombre" is the only reply. It is
customary, moreover, no,t to yield readily to an improvement or a luxury,
eveu as it is again equally customary,
once the Spaniard bas yielded to a
given thing, to bold to it like adamaut.
—Arthur Stanley Riggs iu Century.
His Preference. ,
"You can get an armful of daisies
for a dime," pointed out the optimist,
"and just look at their bright, merry
little faces!"
"What do I want with an armful of
daisies?" growled the pessimist *I'd
rather have a -cheese sandwich."—New
York Journal.
English Journalist and Novelist Was
at First Headed For the Army But
He Turned to Newspaper Work and
Has Traveled All Over the Empire.
—His Novels Are Characteristic of
His Love of Strenuous Life.
More    distinguished    men
jjn.'aidents  and  premiers,  to
A Snake Tale.
A man took bis small sou to the
park. They fed bread to the swans
and then stood for a long time in front
of a cage of serpents. The boy looked
at them with fascinated eyes. At last
he exclaimed, "I like these tails all
right, but where are the animals?"—
The Orator- I arsk yer, Wot is this
life we 'old so dear? Soon I'll be lyin'
with me forefathers. The Voice—An
g!vin' tbem points at tbe game tool-
London Sketch.
Common sense Is tbe genius of ou'
age -Greeley.
The People's Store
Phones:  Grocery, 214    Dry Goods, 314     Office, 143
Something New in Confectionery
A Trial Shipment From
Champion Davis & Co
Candy Manufacturers, Bristol England.
Including among others the following
Assorted Fruit Gums, Lemon and  Orange
. Slices,   Fruit   Allsorts,    Cream   and   Jelly
Lozenges, Cream Lunch, Cokernut Cubes,
Assorted Fruit Creams and Cokernut Mushrooms.
Good, Wholesome, Pure, and Toothsome.
We want you to try them.
40 Cents per pound.
Headquarters for the Economical Buyer
— from
und social reformers—have come- out
of journalisms than out of any other
calling or cla-jx, says a writer iu a
I.'jvi.loii paper discussing. Louis Tracy,
t.iiu novelist. One would not think so
from a review of the world's press.
Jouniali..in has been the Alma Mater
of nearly every well-known writer of
imiilcrn times, among .He ten fore-
iifist Nations of the earth, and this is
tlie excuse, if excuse were needed, for
tin- ineliisiun in this series, as.jour-
11111 ist.-.. of men who are known to the
world by their books, and are popularly styled novelist:?. We would not
have had Dickens the novelist if we
hud not had Dickens the journalist.
Though best known  by his books,
I/juis Tracy is a many-sided man. His
career  is  so  typical  of  the  class of
noveli.st occupying the van of literary
activity   in   this   first  decade  of   the
twentieth   century   that   it   deserves
some detailed attention.   Like the majority of his contemporaries, he took
his lirst degree in journalism. He joined the staff of The Northern Echo in
IS'3'1.   He was then a youngster of 21,'
with   a  hearty  relish   for hard  work
and sport, characteristics which usual-
I ly produce a clear-headed, eleansoul-
' ed   type  of  man.    His  earlier  years
belong to Yorkshire, with a collegiate
! passed   in  a  French   lycee.    In   the
! county of broad acres he imbibed the
| honest love of horses, dogs and guiii
j which   leaves  its   impress   on   every
j Hiip he has written.
M"fore lie t<jok to journalism as a
profession he practically divided his
tin-.' between field sports and the work
of the 1st Volunteer Battalion of the
Y'liksliire Regiment. At tlie age ef
eighteen he passed, with distinction,
the examination for an officer's certi-
iicat;', and would doubtless have obtained a commission had he remained
in the regiment. - This experience,
joined to subsequent Indian service in
tlie Allahabad Light Horse and. the
Punjab Light Horse, gave him tin
knowledge of military matters which
he lias used so well in such books as"
"The Final War," "The Invaders,"
anil "The Sirdar's Sabre." Here we
have the genesis of one side of a prolific intelligence.
Tn 1885 he was transferred from the
Northern Echo to the Soutii Wale;-
Daily News, where he became chief r,f
the staff. In 1889 he went to Indii
to edit The Morning Post, Allahabad,
and in 1892 he was driven back to
England by ill-health Next year he
was a^poU-M assistant editor of The
6un when that brilliant evening now--
paper was founded by -T. P. O'Connor. Between them, those two fairly-
established the signed leading article.
They substituted "I" for "we" in
the editorial column, and Tlie Sun's
teaders we're either signed "T.P." or
Hence, it- was Tracy who, one fine
morningi -fairly electrified politicians
by introducing a new phrase to the
English language that claimed th-'
right of labor to earn "a living wage."
Here, too, he wrote the stirring appeals for starving wives and children
of Yorkshire and Midland collier-.
which drew $40,000 from the pockets
of sympathetic Londoners, though
those same • long-suffering Cockneys
were paying $15 per ton for coal owing to the strike in the mining districts !
A year lut-er he was associated with
the purchase of The London Evening
News, but unfortunately, having made,
some money during the South Afri-
can-'toom, he "dabbled in mines,"
with the result .that, in 1839. he took
his first trip to the United States to
"see the hole" in Colorado in which
the bulk of his fortune was sunk.
That was a shrewd blow, then. But
how can a man describe city company
promoting and the va«arie.. of life iu
a. mining camp if he has not studied
these quaint topics at first hand? And.
indeed, how can a man write at ail
unless he has gone through the mil'
of experience'(
Meunwhilo Tracy had written "The
Final War," that remarkable and prophetic romance wh'icJi stirred Great
Britain ini<l luul it.- interest further
afield. It is odd that its phenomenal
success did not i-u-'.iuniife him to continue on the road _.•) iibv-.u.',y marked
out for him. Hut, like Huns Andersen, who wrote fairy-tal ■." m 'rely t..
pass the time, Tracy refu-ed to accept
his mission. Back he went to India
for three more years, and thence lo
America, ready and willing to do anything but produce novels, preferring
the fusciuatiou of living, practical
journalism. The man was a foredoomed wanderer over the fuee of the earth,
and he had to go east and west and
south and north ere he settled down
near the hull of things and began to
give public utterance to the thoughts
and impressions he had garnered from
many lands.
• A visitor to Whitby during twenty
years, Whitby, the little old-^orld
nook on the northeast coast of England, wliiuh he loves as did poor Du
Maurier, Irving, Hirkett Foster, and
many another brilliant member of the
artistic family, he pitched his tent
there for a decade. One says "tent"
advisedly, been use he journeys lar
a-field even yet when the mood takes
him, and though he has a house 'n
Surrey, Whitby often sees him. The
result of settling down to hard work
nt the desk revealed itself in a series of book grndi\ally but surely gaining in literary grace and range oi
vision. "The Revellers," "Rainbow
Island," "The Pillar of Light," to
mention a few, are novels of which
any author might be proud.
Curiously enough, Tracy is one of
the half-doien English novelists most
widely read in the United States and
Public notice is hereby given that .under
the authority contained in section 131 of
the "Land Act," a regulation was approved
by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council fixing the minimum sale prices ol first and
second class lands at $10 and $5 per
acre respectively.-
This regulation further provided that the
prices fixed therein should apply to all
lands with respect to which the applications to purchase were given favourable
consideration after the date of said regulation, namely April 3rd, 1911.
Further notice is now given that by virtue of a regulation approved by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council on the 10th of
May, 1911, that that the regulation dated
the 3rd of May, 1911, be held not to apply
to applications to purchase vaacnt Crown
lands which were received by the Assistant Commissioners of Lands on or before
the said April 3rd, 1911, and with respect
to which the required deposit of fifty cents
per acre had been received by said Commissioners on or before the said April 3rd
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B. C, 16th of Mas, 1911.
2 Cents per wortl, first insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
Mr. Harold Tod Boyd now receives pianoforte  pupils  at  the studio, Trench Block
(Front room). Address box 374. Post office
The qualifying examinations   of Third-
| Class Clerks, Junior Clerks, and Stenograp-
! hers will be held at the   following  places,
commencing on Monday, 3rd July   next:—
Armstrong, Chilliwack, Cumberland, Golden, Grand Forks, Kamloops,   Kaslo  Kelowna, Ladysmith, Nanaimo, Nelson,  New
Westminster, North Vancouver Peachland,
| Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon Arm,   Sum-
1 merland, Vancouver, Vernon and Victoria.
Canidates must be Britisn   subjects   between the ages of 21 and 30, if for  Third-
class Clerks; and between 16 and 21, if for
Junior Clerks or Stenographers.      >
Applications will not be accepted if received later than the 15th June next.
Further information, together with application forms may be obtained from the
' Registrar, Public Service.
Victoria, B. C, 27th April, 1911.       ap27
^     ■• FOR SALE -
160 acres of good fruit' land, 2J miles
from Kelowna and J mile from school.
20 acres cleared, the rest is free from i
stones and easify cleared. Small house,
stabling for 6 horses also chicken house
and other outbuildings. For further
particulars apply to P. O. Box 448 Kelowna. 10-tf
Experienced, moderate terms.   Address,
Mrs. C. Pitt, Rutland. x |
For sal*. Choice Early  Rose  $2.50 per
sack.   Apply J/. E. Dilworth, Rutland.
Morden'a house, six rooms, with or  without land.   Apply G. E. Boyer. 16tf
Mr. Boyer Snr. has 5 or 6 small, but very
desirable Properties for  sale,   situated   in '
and just outside the city limits. 17tf
An Invitation-
A cordial invitation is extended
■ to everyone to drop in  and  in-
| spect our new and varied stock
of Jewelry, Silverware and Cut
Glass. We will be better able
now   to  cater  to ycur wants in
J these lines, and we hope to see
all our old customers and many
new ones visit us in our new
store in the Spedding Block.
Although our stock is not yet
complete in many lines, our
cases will give you a fair idea of
the class and quality of goods
we are to carry.
We also Want your Repairs and mill try
lo merit a fair share of your patronage.
All work absolutely guaranteed
On   to  my  place,  about  Sept. 1st, sorrel
filley, branded CB, white   face, and   white
hind legs.   If not claimed 'within  30  days
will be sold to defray expenses.
Joseph Christian, Vernon Rd., Kelowna.
Good condition and size.   Address Record
By week, or month.   Apply Box W,  Record Office. x
Barred Rock Eggs
From healthy, vigorous, bred-to-lay stock,
kept in open front houses, summer and
winter. Eggs per setting, $2,3 settings for
$5. C. E. Weeks, Benvoulin.    19
Young man, of good English family, seeks
position with agreeable people in or near.
Kelowna. Has had good public school
education; passed a qualifying examination
and has had experience of farm work for'
8 years.   Willing worker. ""
Berry man, Royal Hotel.
P.O. Box 315 - Spedding Blk.
That very desirable property composed
of'I 1-4'acres of bearing orchard, fronting
on the south side of the Vernon road just
outside the city limits.* On the property
is a comfortable seven room frame house
a commodious stable and poultry house,
carriage shed, etc. A, well of good spring
water and pump right at kitchen door.
This property will be tight on the projected car line into the city, and is not subject to the excessive city taxes, and is
offered for sale at just about the value of
the buildings alone, on easy terms. $2,250
only five hundred cash ' and balance
arranged to suit 'purchaser.
The above property it also offered to
rent on very reasonable term*. Apply to
owner on premises, or to P. O. Box 365.
Modern, hot water heating, electric   light,
city water.     Apply   Morrison Thompson
Hardware Co.
Magnet Cream Separator nearly hew, also
200-egg Chatham   Incubator.    I. Duggan,
Rutland.   - . -.x
' Large lota in  the Clement  subdivision,
all planted in orchard, from $150 to $300
each; easy terms.   The best buy in  town.
Apply to W.J., or E. L. Clement.      24-27
Lot for sale.   Apply C. C. Josselyn.   25tf
Studio     open
Thursday, Friday, and
Improved Fruit Farms for clients in Eastern Canada. We will list good, propositions in Montreal and Ottawa. Will inspect
within ten days, and can make quick tale*
If you want to sell, write full particulars.
Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd., Kelowna,
B.C. ' 25
To purchase lady's -good second hand
bicycle.   Free wheel.      Box W. Record
... ,_...:..._...__   ...._.27_____
Broken   to ride and  drive, about  1000.
Also single-horse democrat, in good con-'
dition.   T. A. Cooper, Rutland.      26-7p
14 x 16, with boarded kitchen at rear, furnished. Price $65.   Apply Methodist Personage, Rutland. x
Good young spring pigs.   Carsarso Bros.
Rowcliffe Block
Landscape and
Largest Studios in the Interior
Portraits by appointment.
Pendozi Street
Smith Street
It is worse than useless to take any
medicines internally for muscular or
chronic rheumatism. All that is needed is
a free application of Chamberlain's Liniment
For sale by all dealers.


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