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The Orchard City Record Jun 8, 1911

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(-?      iiy^ 15*1911
Advertise
And   the   world   is
with you;   Quit and
you stand alone.
Circulation Highest,
Rates Lowest.
TtTeGrch^rd Qrty  of
;    3rLtl5hQolam}?im±.
VOL. III.   NO 28.
wm$
Job Printing
Special Facilities for
Ei e.c u t iin g High-..
Class Half-Tone and
General Letterpress
Work.
.-*
W
KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. JUNE 8, 1911.
$1.50 Per Annum.
H_
Meeting of City Council
Pool Room License   -   Suggestion to Establish Nursery for
Shade Trees in the Park
A meeting of the city council
was held Saturday evening last with
a full attendance. The minutes
were adopted and the following
accounts passed:
F. W. Bowen. work in Park ...'.'$   8 75
John Collins,       „ „     12 00
H. H. Millie, telephone, etc     14 15
H. H. Millie, work on Harvey ave.,
as per contract  275 00
T. A. Woods, work in Park    63 60
G. F. Teal, sal. for May  100 00
Morrison-Thompson Go., supplies.. 165 15
G. Dillon, teaining         ! 00
W. F. Bouvette, "Watering streets
,      for May.........    30 50
A letter was read from Mr.
Chas. Harvey, who stated that he
had made an examination of the
foundations of the Lakeview Hotel
and had found same in a very unsatisfactory and unsanitary state.
The. letter was referred to the
Health Committee and License
Commissioners.
A letter was also read from the
Layritz Nursery Co., offering to
supply shade trees fbr the use of
the city from 25c. up.
Mr. R. B. Kerr, who was present,
said that some time ago he had
appeared before the council with
a request that the license of Mr.
J. B. Whitehead of tlie Pool Room
should be cut down. There had
then been some talk of a by-law
being 'introduced to regulate the
licenses in the city. He,Jtiad not
seen anythingcof it yet. and as it
was getting near to the time when
.the licenses wojiid"be; again payable, and there 'Was hardly time to
get a by-law through before; that
time, he would like to know what
the council would do in the mattter.
Mayor Sutherland said the council certainly: had, intended introducing a by-law, but in the pressure
of other matters it had evidently
been forgotten.
Aid. Jones suggested that the
committee had better at once look
into the trade license by-law as
there might be other changes
which would be needed.
Mr. Whitehead's-case, said Mr.
Kerr, was a special one, and he
would like to have something Bone
before it became necessary to pay
again. It was a hardship on Mr.
Whitehead that he should have to
pay $30 foe his license,
r. Aid. Jones pointed out that .the'
licenses did hot expire until July
15th, and there;was ample time to
get a by-law through before that
date. j
Mr. Mansell, representing the
Hamilton Mschinsry Co., waited
on the council.   He stated that he
had made with the parties from
whom they had purchased the last
lot of shade trees. Had any provision been made for supplying
the places of those which died.
He had noticed that quite a number
of those recently planted were not
coming out. Would the city be
expected to pay for these ?
Aid. Dalgleish said that the
understanding had been that the
city were not expected to pay for
trees which were not right.
It was likely, said the mayor, that
the money would be refunded for
trees which had died. Aid. Jones
suggested it might be advisable to
get the street sprinkler to water the
trees occasionally.
Aid. Dalgleish announced that
two or three teams had been busy
during the week with plow and
scraper on Wilson street which was
now in fairly passable shape.
Aid. Dalgleish also brought up
the matter of the weigh scales on
Bernard avenue. He would like
to see these removed before any
start was made at fixing up the
main street. They were quite an
eyesore in their present position.
He had taken the matter up with
the owners, Messrs. Crowley & Co.,
and Mr. Buckland had stated that
they were ready to remove them
if they had to. In that case, how-
evei, they, would not instal them in
•ny other place. Mr. Buckland
had suggested that the city -purchase the scales and place them in
a convenient place for the public
Coronation Day
June 22nd General Holiday
Throughout Empire
The Royal proclamation making
Coronation Day a public holiday
reads:
"Whereas Thursday, the twenty-
second day of June, in the year of
our Lord 1911, has been fixed for
our Coronation; and whereas we
are desirous that the said day
should be observed as a day of
general thanksgiving and rejoicing
throughout Canada;
" Now, therefore know ye, that
we have--decided, by and with the
advice of our Privy Council for
Canada to appoint and set apart
Thursday, the said twenty-second
day of June, as a public holiday,
to be observed as a day of general
thanksgiving and rejoicing .by all
persons throughout bur Dominion
of Canada, all of which our Joying
subjects and all others whom these
presents may concern are hereby
required to take notice and govern
themselves accordingly."
Botanical Survey of
the Province
By direction of Hon. Dr. Young
minister of education, a government
enterprise which'must have most
important scientific and educational results will be shortly initiated.
This project is .. complete botanical survey of the province and will
include the preparation of an herbarium for the provincial university at Point Grey. Mr. G. K. Mclean, C. E., landscape architect has
been placed in in charge of the
work by the Government. He will
have the valuable, assistance in the
field of Mr. John Davidson, formerly assistant professor of botany
in Aberdeen University, Scotland.
Pretty Wedding in the
Presbyterian Church
SPENCER-McCRAE
Kelowna Public School
had just sold a street sprinkler to
the Vernon council, and as he had
heard that the Kelowna council
were considering the purchase of
a sprinkler and other road machinery, he would like to submit prices
and particulars of his firm's manufactures. The matter was referred
to the Board of Works.
Referring again to the question
of shade trees for the city, the
mayor said they had some 30 acres
in the Park,, part of which were at
present useless. It might be a good
idea to utilize some of this land as
a nursery jbr shade trees. The
city might procure the trees quite
small find let them grow inthe
Park until large enough fojr use.
They had. plenty of water available
and the trees could be left in the
nursery rows until required. j
Aid. Cox agreed that this would
' be a good plan and might save the
city considerable expense in the
future. Shade trees, said the mayor
were different from fruit trees in
that they-required to be headed
high. Imported stock was often
fumigated so much that when -the
trees did start to grow, they often
started near the ground, and thus
quite a time was lost before they
could be allowed tb head out.
It was decided to refer the suggestion to the Park Committee ior
consideration.
While on the question of shade
trees, said Aid. Cox, he would like
to ask what arrangement the city
use.
Aid. Jories suggested that it might
be a good thing for one of the
livery and feed stables to acquire
them. . In most towns the livery
stable had such-a convenience.:
Some discussion took place on
the best location in which to place
the scales on their removal from
the main street. A resolution was
passed that the owners be requested to remove them, the question of
their disposal being left over for
the present.
A. report was passed from the
city assessor on the extension of
St. Paul street through to Bernard
Ave., and through the south 81 feet
ofblock'38 map 362. The .estimated cost of the extension was
$3,000. „
Formal resolutions were then
passed "that the council deem it
desirable to make the above extension by way of Local Improvement, and that the extension be
advertised as required. .„ w __:
~ Aid. Copeland reported that the
committee had now got -the Park
pretty well cleaned up. They had
burnt over all the sloughs and
made improvments. It was not
necessary to spend much more
money this year except in cutting
the grass. He suggested that the
council visit the park to inspect
the work which had been done.
The meeting then adjourned until Saturday, June 10th.
Lacrosse Schedule
Following is the schedule bf the
Valley league for the forthcoming
season:
June   I   KeTowna v. .Vemon—Verflon.
„    7  Vernon v. Armstrong--Armstrong
„   15   Vernon v. Kelowna—Kelowna.
„ 20 Armstrong v. Kelowna—-Kelowna
July 'I    Kelowna v. Arm.—Armstrong.
„   12   Kelowna v. Vernon—Vernon.
,,; .19.  Armstrong'v.-yerhpi^-Ve»noa.v
„ 27 Armstrong v. Kelowna--Kelowna
Aug. 2   Kelowna v. Arm.—Armstrong.
„ . 9 Vernon v. Kelowna—Kelowna.
■ „ 16 Armstrong r. Venten—Vernon.
..,.„   23   Vernon v. Armstrong--Armstrong
7 The second match in the above
schedule was played at- Armstrong
yesterday, resulting in a win for
Vernon by 4 goals to 2.
The Kelowna team has arranged
to play an exhibition game with the
Penticton • boys this afternoon at
Penticton. They ate making the
trip in L. Hayman s boat.
Boy Scouts Capture
Hold-up Man
Who Shot Red Deer's Chief "
of Police
HONOR LIST FOR MAY. 1911.
Senior IV. — Winnie Jones.  Will
McKeown,   Bernard McKeown,
Stafford Cox.
Intermed.—IV.—Annie McLennan,
Everett Faulkner.
Junior IV.—True Davidson, Louie
Evans, Ruby Raymer.
Senior III.1—Dorothy Evans, Willie
Bradley, May Wilson. ,»»
Junior. HI.—Dorothy Forrest. Mabel
French, Violet Tutt.
Senior II.—Geo. Sutherland, Vivian
Jones,  Norman  DeHart,   Mack
Copeland.
Junior II.—Geo. Pettigrew, Marsh
Davidson.    Judson    Copeland,
. Alma Wilson.
Sr. I. (A)—Terence Crowley, Emma
Rutledge.     Clifton     Ferguson.
'   Evelyn Fletcher.     , ' ^
Sr.1. (B)-Ray ElliotV Vera Law-
son, Dorothy Francfc, Kathleen
McKenzie, Marian Hinaley, equal
Junior I.—Lloyd Day, Eileen, Pearl
Downing, Eva Collins.
Sr. 2nd Primer — Harrys Bawtinheimer, Henry Tutt, Jack Davy,
Lizzie Wilson.
Jr. ,2nd Primer— Emile Marry,
Annie Wilson, Clarence Josselyn,
Gladys Hall.
Sr. 1st Primer — Violet Dillion,
Bessie Haug, Muriel Scott, Kathleen Hinks.
Class D—Willie Birch, _ Winnie
Langley, Alma Bawtinheimer,
Leslie Mawhinney, Martha Burn-
side.
A very pretty wedding—the first
to take place in the new Presbyterian church—was solemnized last
Tuesday. The contracting parties
Mr. W. Crichton Spencer, brother-
in - law of Dr. McNaughton, and
Miss Elstet McCrae, lately arrived
from Glasgow, Scotland. The
bride was supported by her sister
Miss Kathleen McCrae, as bridesmaid, and Mr. G.'Stiel], cousin of
the bridegroom acted as best man.
The church was handsomely decorated with ferns and white flowers
and a full choir under the leadership of Mr. J. N. Thompson were
present, with Mrs. F. Davis at the
organ.
Precisely at 2 o'clock, the bride
who was prettily, attired in cream
satin with pearl trimmings, and
lace scarf, entered the church on
the arm of her father, the organ
meanwhile pealing forth the strains
of Mendelssohn's 'Wedding March*
The choir then sang " The Voice
that Breathed O'er Eden," the congregation standing meanwhile.
The knot was tied ■ by ' the Rev.
A. W. K Herdman after the ritual
of the church of Scotland.
After the benediction, a handsome Bible was presented by the
clerk of th* session in commemoration of this being the first wedding
to take place in the. new church,
and appropriately referred to by
the pastor.
A move was then made to the
vestry where the signing of the
papers took place.
After the service a reception
took place at the home of Dr. Mc-
!.Naughton, the happy coupl* leaving later by automobile for Vernon,
en route for the coast, where the
honeynioon will be spent
Mr. and Mrs. Spencer on their,
return will take up residence on
the K. L O. Bench, Where a new
house is rapidly approaching completion pn Mr. Spenser's property
there.
Big Sawmill Fire
at Revelstoke
The    Bowman   Lnmber  Company's plant and mill at Revelstoke,
together with between 600,000 and
700,000 feet of storage logs went
up in smoke last Tuesday night in
one of the most spectacular fires
that ever visited the pity.   Strenuous efforts  were-made to  keep
the fire from spreading among the
logs and dry timber, which were
piled up around the building,  but
despite all attempts fires started to
right and left, and while the firemen were busy at these the flames
gained such headway among the
logs which were piled  thirty  or
forty feet high, that it was impossible to quench them.
The mill and plant are valued at
from $40,000 to $50,000, and employed a.force of between fifty and
sixty men, as well as a large num-,
ber of cruisers who will be temporarily thrown out of employment
Whether the Dominion Sawmills &
Lumber Co., Ltd., which recently
absorbed the Bowman Lumber Co.
will rebuild is a. question. The
damage is said to be fully covered ~
by insurance.
5<
*il
Express  Rate
Reductions
Mr. Cross, of the Vemon road,
had the misfortune to lose a valuable horse this week. The animal
was out at pasture, and put its foot
into a hole in the ground, breaking
the limb. The horse, which was
one of a team valued at $600 had
to be shot.
Mrs. P. Dumoulm left Monday
morning for a visit to Hamilton,
Ontario.
Two men were sent up to Kamloops during the weelp for supplying liquor to interdicted peisone.   .
Mr. and Mrs. D. Brown moved
out today, having rented a small
house for the summer near Crawford's Fajls.
, The Fire Brigade war canoe
crew are bent on carrying off the
honors at this season's regattas.
They are putting in a good deal of
practice and are rapidly getting
{into shape.
Mr. George Bell. Chief of Police
of Red Deer, Alta., was shot by a
masked highwayman last week
and may die. George Munro, a
tailor, and a printer named Grant
were on their way home when a
masked man poinded a gun at them
and ordered them to hold up their
hands. They did so. * The police
chief came on them suddenly and
made a daah^at the robber, who
turned and fired, the ball going
through-the officer's abdomen.
Within six hours of the shooting
the boy scouts of the town rounded up Arthur Francis Kelly and
the police think they have their
man.
After a visit from the Rev. J, W.
Aitken. Kelly admitted his guilt
and penned a letter to Chief Bell
asking his fogiveness, saying he did
not mean to shoot him, but only
fired to scare him.
ATTENDANCE
No. on roll Average
Div.  I.        26 24.40
"   II.       42 37.81
"   IU.       40 29.95
"  IV.      45 36.73
"   V.       39 30.14
Great Waterways
Tangle Gets Worse
Total_,.. _!92159.03
Attendance Percentage—62.8
Law s Delays in Spain
Spain may lay claim, surely, to
the most tardy justice in die world.
While Admiral Cervera was in
command of the squadron in Cuban
tyeters, a commander and a lieutenant had a- dispute on one of the
Spanish warships. The lieutenant
was promptly locked up, transferred to Spain and for twelve yean
has been waiting for his trial to
begin, in the military prison of
Madrid. The first sittings have
just been held.
Thatthe Doukhobors tntend to
trek to British Columbia, leaving
nothing behind them but their
reputations, is shown by the appearance of an advertisement asking for bids for the purchase of
their brickyards at Yorkton, Sask.
The plant is a large one, with a
capacity of 50,000 bricks per day.
A special dispension lias been
issued by the Pope for Roman
Catholics in the British Empire, removing the ban against eating meat
on Friday, June 23. on account of
th= coronation festivities.
, The Canadian Mineral Rubber
Company was recently awarded
the contract for thirty-six miles .of
street paving in Victoria, the largest
individual contract of this nature
which has ever been awarded.
The company expects to have six
hundred men on its Victoria payroll, with a wage disbursement of
at least $3,000 per day, within the
next few weeks, and to complete
ita undertaking within one year.
Six hundred medical graduates
of McGill University are in Montreal
ta ing part in the opening of the
new million dollar building of the
medical faculty. His excellency
Earl Grey performed the opening
ceremony.
Claims for damages aggregating
more than $2,000,000 «tfe being
prepared for filing against the
Province of Alberta in connection
with the Alberta and Great Waterways case. The whole> matter gets
more and more complicated. At
present the province is suing the
Royal Bank for fhe £6,000.000 of
A. and G. W. money deposited
with. it. It has also taken action to
get possession of the remaining
$1,400,000 deposited with other
banks. So far as can be seen at
present, the struggle'will be a long
one, especially with the added
complications.
The officials of the transportation >
department of the Canadian Manu-^ Ay> ,'
facturers Association have received;?* *f> \
a notification from the DpminionV7"7 y
Railway Board that the schedule of "°'
minimum tariff charges h^been^ yyt
approved. HTiis schediie twill be . '^jjj
forwarded to the" companies -andr^,,7|
to the association at-once, ilttake* '**
in^H weights for 100 pounds and'-
less- "This makes it ettvef about<-
95 percent of the express business *
in Canada, as the larger portion qf ^>
the exprese matter ranges frbm five
to twenty-five pounds. The rates
are graduated on distance • and
weight. Special rates1 are' wiped
out andN reductions are- made
general te-.go into effect Jan. I.
New Gold Coins to
be Issued Shortly
The Canadian Mint will, in the
course of a short time, turn out five
and ten dollar gold pieces* for circulation. Designs are now being
approved by the imperial authorities, and as soon as approval is received the coins will be minted.
The Yukon and White pass railway is dropping money at the rate
of $100 every day for failing to
comply with an order of the railway commission, to cany out which
they were given until June 1st or
submit to the above fine. The
commission ordered the company
to reduce its rates between Skacp>
way and White Horse, and to file
a new tariff before June 1st
The first trip of the new " Vancouver express," from Toronto to
the Pacific Coast withput changd
will be made tomorrow.
Glasgow University has conferred
the degree of LL.D. upon Sir Wilfrid Laurier and other representatives of the overseas dominions.
Huge B. C
Lumber Combine
A huge lumber merger is under
way at Cranbrook. English capitalists, it is understood, are arranging
to acquire the Fast Kootenay Lumber Co., the Baker'Lumber Co.,
the King Lumber Co" the Standard
Lumber Co., the Rock Creek Lumber Co., and other concerns, with
head quarters at or near Cranbrook.
It is said that the.- interests seeking
to acquire these lumber companies
have a working capital of $20,-
0u0;0G0rwd^ifthendeai is^puV
through they purpose establishing
a couple of hundred retail yards on
the prairie.
si
^■m r
South African Expert to
Inspect B.C. Diamond
Mines
Mr. G W. Thompson, a diamond
expert of Kimberley, South Africa,
has come to British Columbia and
will make an exhaustive examination of Olivine Mountain, in the
Similkameen district Where diamonds have been found.
Since  die1 announcement   was
made by Mr. Chadee Camsell that - v c
diamonds had been found in rock' "^. j.
from Olivine Mountain, a great deal .<   ''
of interest has been taken in thet,, ;,?
district   A short time ago; it wis ;*t]
stated that the diamond expert of X.yy\
Tiffany's, New ; York,   had   pro- *££$£
nounced    the   British   Columbia
Diamonds equal to any in quality.  . (t, .
Many claims were  located, ijt.]''Xf^
Olivine Mountain, and excitement' f?$a
was caused in Princeton when il >Bll
became known that Mr. ThomDiMMj.. ''
had came half round the earth to;
investigate the discovery.   His re-      ^
port will be awaited with interest "•m'tm
BIRTHS
POOLE—On Sunday June 4tlw to , ^
the wife of A. Poole, a SK>m. -' a.
"It The Orchard Citq Record.
f huradaij, Jun» 8
The Kelotona Land
and Orchard Co.,
LIMITED.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
IN THE CITY
Cadder Avenue       Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
FIVE ACRE LOTS
WITHIN ONE MILE OF CITY '
LIMITS
On Easy Terms
TEN ACRE LOTS
ON THE BENCH
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
CALL OR WRITE
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Keller Blk.
SUMMER SPRAY
NICO-SOAP
Kills instantly, Green  and  Black _<4phis,
Thrip, Caterpillars, Bark Lice and Scales.
Put up in  lib. tins, all ready for use.   No   trouble
*      . to prepare.
«_> 11  i
DOId   Dy~
THE MORRISON-THOMPSON
HARDWARE Co., Ltd.
The Cleaning Device for Every Home.
HIOCITI I 'C      " Cyco" Ball Bearing
DltDOlliLJ-i O    CARPET SWEEPER.
Weighs but 5J pound*, opermtet by m mere touch, clean*
thoroughly without injury to carpet* or rug*, taiie* no duit,
always ready, no burden to carry from room to room, and i* the
only efficient cleaning apparatus that i* offered at a price within
tha purchasing power of everyone.
. BISSELL'S Ball Bearing Sweeper excel*' all other cleaning
device* in the work it doe* in the sewing room, dining room, or
wherever there is a miscellaneous lot of litter to gather up.
The "BisselT pick* up without effort what othe?
cleaner* cannot gather, such a* lint. Urge crumbs,
matches, thread*' ravelling*, scraps of paper and  cloth,
,etc„ etc.
The "Btuell" gives the maximum sweeping efficiency al the minimum cost.
i
"CycO" Ball Bearing "American Queen." - H25
„        „ „   Grand Rapid*, nickel - $3:75
„    ■■■.•»•, ,■;..»     »        »    "WW1 -*3,25
Cyco Bearing, Universal     -   -   -   -   -   - $3.00
KELOWNA FURNITURE CO.
Town and Country
Mr. N. D. McTavish returned
Monday from Vancouver.
Examinations for McGill matriculation start next Monday. The
local examiner is the Rev. D. J.
Welsh. Four candidates are writing, two in Kelowna, and two from
outeide points.
., Mr. and Mrs. Downing left Tuesday morning last for Indian Head.
They will be absent for three or
four months.
Mr. Robertson and daughter and
Mrs. Jas. Harvey, sr., left Monday
for Indian Head en wute for Ontario.
A big consignment of machinery
has just been received by Messrs.
Dalgleish & Glenn for the South
Kelowna Land Co. The shipment
includes a twenty horse power
portable gasoline engine, a rock
crusher, cement mixer, and pumping plant. These are being moved
out this week for use in the company's irrigation construction work.
There will be no local telophone
service^next Sunday owing to the
fact that some alterations are being made at the -central office. A
new switch-board is being installed
which, by enabling a second operator to be employed, will do much
to relieve the congestion which is
at present experienced during the
busy hours of the day.
Mr. J. S. McDonald, general inspector of Government Telegraphs
is in town again this week. He
states that he has taken up the
matter of night lettergrams *.vith
his department and has every
reason to believe that Kelowna
will be granted that privilege.
Mrs. W. T. Ashbridge will receive on Wednesday next the 14th
inst. for the last time this season.
The W. C. T. U. will meet next
Tuesday afternoon, June 13th in
the Baptist church. All members
and visitors will please remember
the date. Fruit, flower, and delicacy mission work will receive
special attention at this meeting.
D. H. Rattenbury has sold to
Rembler Paul, Esq., that fine 10-
acre orchard on K. L. O. bench
formerly owned by A. E. Ba3'ley
at a handsome figure. Mi. Paul
has recently returned from a tour
in Washington and Oregon and
reports that orchard properties in
those districts are selling as high
as $3000 per acre.
In connection with the Farmer's
Institute, a lecture is to be given
on Monday evening, June 19th in
the Ellison district school house by
Mr. J. R. Terry, the provincial
poultry expert, ah "Practical Poultry Keeping."
Mrs. D. McMillan returned Tuesday from Greenwood, where she
had been accompanied by her son
Jack, to attend the funeral of her
sister. .
Mr. John E. Todd has been
awarded the contract for the construction of the plank sidewalks
for which tenders were invited a.
week or two ago.
Mr. Baker, of the Vernon Fruit
Co. came down Tuesday to renew
acquaintances in readiness for the
season's operation. He says things
are looking particularily bright,
with good prospects for a big vegetable crop.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Armstrong and
daughter left Monday for Winnipeg
arid the east. They were accompanied by Mrs. R. F. Morrison and
daughter, who will spend the
summer iii Eastern Canada. Mr.
Armstrong will return the early
part of July. Mrs. Armstrong and
Mrs, Morrison will not return until
fall. Mr. R. Morrison went as far
as Sicamous, returning Tuesday.
Kelowna. will entertain Vernon
lacrosse boys here next Thursday,
June 15th, when they are confident
of being able to reverse the score
of the last match.
Mr. W. R. Trench journeyed to
Armstrong or. Wednesday to
referee the match, Armstrong vs.
Vernon.
Mr. D. H. Rattenbury, has a few.
choice lots left in that very desirable
sub-division of his, directly opposite
the residence of Mr. D. Lloyd-Jones
on Ethel street, which he is offering
on easy terms. -Following are
among the number who have purchased, although on the market
less than two weeks: Mr. D. Lloyd-
Jones, Mr. I. Mawhinney, sr., Mr.
D. D. Campbell, Mr. John M.Crbft,
Mr. John Bitten, Mr. D. B. Smith,
Mr. Wriri. Latigley and Mr. Cdlin.
The uniform success that has attended
the use of Chamberlain's Colic, Cfiolera
and Diarthaia Remedy ha* made it a
favourite everywhere. It c*n always be
depended upon,   for sale by all dealers.
IDEAL CITY.
Wonderful  Changes   Predicted  By  an
Englishman  of  Note.
"Light and energy will be conveyed
by electricity. Gasoline and oxygen
will supply heat. Liquid air will keep
up refrigeration in every larder. In
addition to heat' radiators there will
be cold radiators, which, will enable
each house to! be kept at the required
temperature."
Such is the beginning of some most
interesting predictions concerning our
future .that were recently made by Eugene Hanard at the international town
planning conference held in London,
Eng. Mi. Hanard'a forecast of what
the ideal city of the coming years will
be like is well worth reading, even
though one may be a trifle skeptical
concerning some of the great things
outlined.
"By this power," he declares, referring to control of temperature in
our dwellings, "it will be possible to
provide in each house one or more
health chambers closed by close fitting double windows and doors in
which the overworked occupant on
his return from town will find all the
hygienic conditions which now he can
obtain only by taking an annual holiday.
"Glass verandas of various shapes
joined together and with covered footpaths, according to standard models,
will shelter pedestrians against rain,
and the normal height of buildings
•»will be exactly the width, of the street.
The roofs of houses will be platforms
upon which small flower beds and verdant shrubberies could be laid out, as
they would be the landing stages for
aeroplanes.
"When this progress shall have been
accomplished tlie physiognomy of
towns will be changed. All .terrace!
will have become landing stages for
flying automobiles. Aviators will be
able to fly from one terrace to another,' starting and landing as they please.
The natural consequence of this new
state of things will be that each
building will have to be furnished
with big elevators capable to raising
machines when-they are ready to start
and taking them back to. the garage
on their return. Houses of this description will also be used to house
motor cars- s
"Finally the town of the future will.
be traversed by large radiating thoroughfares, occupied partly by raised
platforms continually, moving, which1
will insure rapid communication between the different ones. These plat,
forms will be terminated by large re-,
volving crossways at the intersection
of the main roads!. Large,parks and
flower gardens as residence and-pleasure resoTts will be laid out in various
parts of the town."
Matrimonial Catechism.
Question—What is marriage?   ;
Answer—Marriage is an institution
for the blind.
Q.—Why do -some people never,
marry?     -
A.—Because they do not believe in
divorce.
Q—When a man thinks seriously of
marriage, what happens?
A.—He remains single.
Q.—Should a man marry a girl.for
her money?
T   A.—No. But he should not let her
be an old maid because she's rich.
Q.—When the minister says, "Do
you* take this woman for better or for
worse?" what does he mean?
' A.—The bridegroom's family construe it one way, and the bride's family interpret it another. It is very
sad.
Q.-^-When a man says he can manage his wife, what does he mean?
A,—He means that he can make
her do anything she wants to.
Q.—When a child is smart and
good, to whose family is it due?
A.—To the mother's.
: Q.—When a child is bad and stupid,
lo-whose family is it due? -'
A.—We refuse to answer.
7Q.—Is it.POBsible for a married man
to be a fool without knowing it?
A.—Not if his wife is alive.
A Thirst For the" West.
Tha* the glamor of the "Wild "West"
still sways the youthful mind is borne
out by a remarkable story told at Bristol oae day lately when Thomas Burt,
seventeen, who said he was from Lon:
doii, was remanded oh a charge of
wandering with a boy of fifteen. A
police officer said lie fouud the lads
wearing spurs, one having his.fixed,
upside down. They said • they were
horse trainers, und were going for two
horses they had bought. Eaoh had
an.ftirgun, revolver in case, bowie
knife, masks, und a complete outfit of
highwayman, and "penny dreadfuls."
They said they were going out to the
Wild We&t and had equipped themselves with money stolen in .London.
Cost of British Elections.
The recent general elections in Great
Britain and Ireland cost $8,760,000.
The cost to the candidates wafe 16,481,-
910. In addition, there were extraneous expenses footing up close to |2,-
500,000. Nowadays numerous societies
and leagues, such as the; Free Trade
Union, the Tariff Reform League and
societies specially advocating this and
that measure, send out battalions of
speakers, engage halls and flood the
country with leaflets and posters.
4    Might Have Been.
in honor of the eventful day of
graduation from, a cooking school, she
got:up &Utt\e Spread.       J
"Yes, I've got the loveliest diploma," cried the fair graduate. ."It's
on sheepskin parchment, with a big,
gold seal. I cooked that dish you are
ejting.  Now, just guess what it is." ;
"Is it---or" the young, oynic paused
impressively, "u it the diploma,
Peggy?"
.-—■.HI.. ,.     ,|, |    ,    ..      „ I.    |    ,4-
Nickel Theatres Get Pipe Organs.
In the Northwest moving picture
houses are becoming large purchasers
of pipe organs for use in their establishments. ' A company recently installed eight pipe organs in the five
and ten-cent houses in one city.       ••■
Soon Burst.      . '
Lots of people nre bubbling over
with enthusiasm but bubbles don't
accomplish much.
We 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.B.,
makers of the Famous "Peerless,'' "Victor" and
"Victoria" Steel Ranges.
MARTIN SENOLIR Paints and Varniihes, guaranteed
100 per cent, pure
PARKYTE  SANITARY  CLOSET   and   ROWE
SANITARY LAVATORY.
SINGER SEWING MACHINES and attachments.
No. trouble to show our Goods and give Prices.
Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Back is our motto.
E. C SCOn & Co.
KELLER BLOCK,   KELOWNA.
R. A. COPELAND
S. C. RICHARD, D.V.S.
Kelowna Livery
AND
HORSE EXCHANGE
A good supply of work
horses, driving and saddle
horses always on hand for
sale.
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.
.r
Large Quantity of
COTTONWOOD FOR SALE
In ten cord lots or over.
W. HAUG - Kelowna, B.C.
 7. . :-    <Phone 66	
, .
J. M. CROFT
Bootmaker.
All kinds of Repairs
BERNARD AVENUE,
KELOWNA.     .
KELOWNA WEST BANK
STEAM FERRY
Prices Quoted to Any Point
on the Lake
Ferry to Bev Creek every Friday.
L HAYMAN
Box 68   - -   Kelowna, B.C.
WE CAN SELL YOtf&S
FRUIT FMM
We have clients who will be interested in your
property. If yoia want t<a sell, pyrites full description
and particulars, giving lowest cash prices, also terms
We will list your property with
_ I if—WHMillli..l__.r.lM.»i.iW.iii. I II  ■ !>»»■■ n_n_.Hi. ■ I  WWB^i^WMWyWwfc^WM^pji , .;'.'.
our Montreal and Ottawa offices
if attractive.   ■*■■■--■■' -   *   -    -   -
Address:
C* A. & H. H. MacLeay,
Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.*
Kelowna, B.C. Thursday, June 8
The Orehard Citq Record
Cwt Worm
Medicine
The cut toorm'8 haoe
altoays been here and
probably altoags toill be.
If you toish to be ahead
in the game, start the
treatment early.
Paris Green
or
Arsenate of
Lead
Mixed with bran & sweetened
water, and scattered over the
land before the crop comes
up will do deadly work.
I". it.
r«n»i
ICo.
DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS
Kelowna,     B. C.
PHONE 19
J. A. Bigger
BUILDER and CONTRACTOR
Plans and Estimates Fcrnished
Residence,   10  Lawrence Ave.
PHONE 95
DAVIES & MATHIE
Ladies' and
Gents' Tailors
.   PENDOZI STREET
Repairing and Pressing
promptly attended to.
Sutton's Seeds
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR
Cut Flowers
Carnations
Chrysanthemums
Violets
H. LYSONS
Kelowna. Greenhouse.
A "Want" ad. in the Record
is a sure dividend-paying
.   investment.
D. W. Crowley Co.
Kelewoa Ltd-
Wholesale & Retail Butchers
Goods delivered to any part of
the City
We give our prompt attention
to mail order*.
Phone 12
THEY MIGHT BE WORSE.
Modern   Coiffures    Not   In-  It   With
t   Those Once  Popular.
When it comes to hair-raising effects the coiffures of our present day
—no joke intended—are difficult to
beat. At.least that's what the average man hinks when in the theatre
or music hall his astonished and bewildered eyes take in the "effects" on
all sides of him. Nothing, he would
swear, ever looked more wonderfully
complicated and in many cases more
unbecoming than the queer arrangement of tresses in which many a woman takes pride. But this is not the
only age of queer coiffures. According to Dardin, when the wife of
Charles VI., of France, put on a two-
horned head-dress "the women of the
time vied with each other as to who
should wear the most handsome head-
gear peaked like a steeple, and tho
tallest horns." On the Paris Opera
House being burned down in 1760,
the feminine residents of the city
would hear of nothing in coiffures except "burned opera house." The
comet of 1773 gave its name to a headdress of flaminp colored ribbons. The
"Iphigenia coiffure"—"a wreath of
flowers surmounted by a silver cres-
eent, with a long white veil flowing
behind,'" was suggested by a singer
who wore the costume at a performance of Ghieck's Iphijrenie en Aulide.
A swallow, pursued by a hawk, fell
to the ground on« day on a Pont
Neuf, and straightaway an enterprising modiste launched "the swallow
coiffure." The visit of a Chinaman
'to Paris brought in an era of pointed
shoes and hair arranged "a la Chtn-
oise"; the arrival of an unwieldly
pachyderm fluttered the whole French
capital witl) a mania for caps "a
Felephant" or "an rhinoceros." Under Marie Antoinette -the hair was
dressed "butterfly fashion." or the
ladies affected such coiffures as
"spaniel's ears," "milk-sop," "cabriolet," "mad dog," or "sportsman in
the bush." In the revolutionary
period advanced French women wore
bonnets of "tlie three orders," "Bas-
tile" bonnets, and "6oiffures a la
citoyenne." Since the revolution the
head dresses of women have gone
through a vari»ty of changes—from
the "chapeau empire" and the Parisienne of 1814—the latter an immense
bonnet thrown forward and upward
like a coal seiittl'_—to t!r. voluminous
bonnets of the restoration and the
hooded bonnets of 1848; from the
capacious yet graceful Gainsborough
to the tiny toque scarcely visible on
a lady's head; from the lace-trimmed
bonnets of two generations ago to the
veil-hung round hats of our own time.
Take Their Art Seriously.
"With a Paris courtourier the creation of every new garment is an inspiration. It is not a mere cutting
and slashing away with scissors, or
the reproduction of a model-that has
served for a hundred other worn"!..
Every new dress is an individunl
thing. The French love their art,
and they make that their principal
object in life. It is the same with
the French milliner?. They nre not
satisfied that their names should be
associated with any old thing; it
must please them before they even
begin to consider whether it will
please their customers. When a
French milliner is designing a new
hat and finds that it won't go right,
do you know what she does? She
puts it into what she calls the observation room," and leaves it there
for a while. Then she devotes her
attention to something else, and tries
to forget the hat she has been working on. But from time to time she
goes back and observes it, until one
day there comes a flash of inspiration,
and—hey, presto!—the one thing that
was "needed to make a perfect creation has been found.
Every Virtue Has Its Vice.
Out of desire to better our condition comes the greed of wealth and
the hoggishness of the millionaire.
Out of sex love comes lust; out of
instinct of self-preservation comes
base selfishness; the feeling of self-
respect pushed a little too far becomes
pride and vain glory; faith degenerates into credulity, worship into idolatry, deference into fawning, firmness
into hardness of heart, self-reliance
into arrogance. The danger that
threatens repose is stagnation; that
threatens industry, greed; that
threatens thrift, avarice; that threatens power, tyranny. Everywhere ar©
things linked together. Every virtue
has its vice, every good has its ill,
every sweet has its bitter, and the
bitter is often the best medicine.
Changed His Position.
In a certain police court an exuberant footballer of the town was brought
up on a charge of riotous conduct.
The magistrate inquired what position the defendant held. "He'b a professional football player, your worship," said counsel. "He playB outside right for his. team." "Yes—ah.
He does, does he," said the magistrate. "Well, then, wc must change
his position. He'll be left inside for
the next month!"
And That's Some Oold.
An apartment-house dweller claims
that the janitor of the building in
which he lives is the meanest janitor
on earth. "He never gives us enough
steam during the day," said the complainant, "and at night the conditions
are simply awful. Why, I frequently
wake up and hear my wife's teeth
chattering on the bureau."
One of Her Necessities.
Maud—Jack said when he proposed
that he could give me only the necessities of life.
Ethel—And what did you say?
Maud—I told him that one of the
necessities of my life was a husband
who could supply me with the luxuries.
(
Might Seem Longer.
"Do you think buttermilk will prolong one's life, Col. Soaksby?"
"Ahem! I have no doubt, Miss
Plumper, that if a person had to drink
buttermilk every day it would make
UI_t.M$ai..j8P*W.".-	
HER  HOMEMADE  HAT. W% q f  y Noies_
li Brought a Proposal That She
Promptly Turned Down.     #
The bohemiaus were making merry
ln the dim lit studio discussing the latest novel tbat oue of tbelr number was
trying to write, the brutal editor who
had refused the best article ever written—a masterpiece of tbe host—bemoaning the nonlntelligence of the art
critics, execrating tbe mercenary theatrical manager and utterly repudiating the general public—tlie vast horde
of the Philistines. By way of diversion
the painter of pastel portraits said to
the bachelor maid:
"That's a charming bat you have on.
Who else would know enough to combine turquoise and old rose? You have
a genius for color. What a pity you
only write!"
"Glad you like my hat, anyway. J
made It myself. I trust It will only
enhance Its merit ln your eyes to know
that It cost me but 50 cents."
"Impossible!" screamed all the bohe-
mlans with one breath, ceasing their
arguments in order to take notice of
the vastly becoming creation which
capped the bachelor maid's brown hair.
"Fifty cents, did you say?" asked the
man who once wrote a poem—aye, and
had It published. Then rising, placing
his hand above his heart, bowing low
and solemnly, he said: "Fair one, will
you. be my wife? All my life I have
been looking for a woman who could
trim her own hats for nothing. Pray
be mine."
"Nixie!" scoffed the bachelor maid
cruelly. "All my life I have been looking for a man who would be willing
and able to pay $50 for my hats."—
New York Press.
Conducted by the Ladies of the Kelcwna branch
of the W.C. T.U.
FIGHTING  LIFE'S  BATTLE/
Of Things That Must Be Done Tackle
the Hardeat First.
I know a very successful man who
early In life resolved that no matter
how hard anything might be or how
seemingly Impossible for bim to do he
would do it if the doing would prove
of value to him, says Orison Swett
Marden In Success Magazine. He
made this the test and would never
allow his moods or feelings to stand
In the way of his judgment He
forced himself in the habit of promptly doing everything, no matter how
disagreeable, If ft would further his
advancement
People who consult their moods,
their preferences or their ease never
make a great success in life. It Is the
man wbo gets a firm grip on himself
and forces himself to do the thing that
will ultimately be best for him who
succeeds. The man who goes through
life picking out the flowers and avo^fl-.
ing the thorns In bis occupation, always doing the easy thing first and
delaying or putting off altogether If
possible the hard thing, does net develop the strength that would enable
him to do hard things when necessity
forces them upon him.
It is pitiable to see young men and
women remaining far below the place
where their ability ought to have carried them just because they dislike ta
do disagreeable things until compelled
to. The best way always Is to tackle
the hardest things first
Tern Public For Him.
He was a mild mannered little man,
short, with gray balr and spectacles.
It was noon on Washington street
and, as usual, the crowds were shoving and pushing to get somewhere.
The little man was trying to worm his
way through the crowds.
A well dressed woman, accompanied
by. a small boy, was mixed up In the
crowd. She wanted to cross the street
The boy stopped to look in a window.
The lady reached down and grasped
a hand, saying, "Take my band, dear."
"Not right here on the public street"
she was startled to-hear some one reply.
Looking down, she saw that she was
clasping the hand of the very inoffensive little man, who seemed to be
much confused and embarrassed.
"Sir," she said haughtily, "I don't
want you. I want my son."—Boston
Traveler.
The New and Old Geology.
In Its early history geology presented two schools—one Insisting on a doctrine of "catastrophes," the other on
a doctrine of "uniformity." The former regarded the changes which have
manifestly taken place ln our planet
as having occurred at epochs abruptly,
while the other school, reposing on
th a great principle of the invariability
of tbe laws of nature, Insisted that affairs had always gone on ln the same
way as they do now. It is hardly
necessary to say that tbe latter theory
bas driven the old theory of catastrophe completely from the field.—New
York American.
All Fixed.
"I think I'll propose at the party tonight."
"No, you won't"
"Why won't I?"
"My sister knows the young lady In
question, and it hns been arranged for
you to propose at the ball next week."
-, Kansas City Journal.
Restaurant Repartee.
"Tea or coffee V" demanded the bw-
tling waitress.
He smiled benignly. "Don't tell me;
kt mo guess," he whispered.—Brooklyn Life.
 ,  <
Where the 8hoe Pinched.
Crawford — Does   your   conscience
trouble you  for losing that  money?
tiabshaw—No, but my wife does.   You
tn ;\ It was her money.—Judge.
The fewer desires the more peac*.—
The Board of License Commissioners in British Columbia has decided to exclude all women from
saloon premises and hotel bars.
This is wise and right, because the
bar degrades women and opens
the door to their destruction. It is,
however, equally true that the bar
degrades men as well women,
and opens the door to their destruction. What will the advocates
of liberty say about such legislation ? Ought not women to have
rights as well as men ? Is their liberty not as sacred as that of their
brother ?
What have good men to say
about this discrimination ? Is it
not as important to save men from
ruin as it is to save women ? If
women ought to be kept out of
bars, ought not men to be kept out
as well ? We have now legislation
prohibiting the sale of liquor to Indians, prohibiting the sale of liquor
to drunkards, prohibiting the sale
of liquor to minors, keeping women
out of bars, prohibiting the sale of
liquor on many days, and nights,
and evenings, and mornings.and in
many places, for the simple reason
that under these conditions the
sale of liquor does harm. Every
man possessed of common sense
knows that under other conditions
the same business does harm. Is
it not as wrong to degrade and destroy those who are strong as it is
to degrade and destroy those who
are weaker ? Is it not as wicked
to do this destroying and degrading at 6 o'clock on Saturday evening, as it is to do it at 8 o'clock on
Saturday evening ?
Would it not be wiser, better and
more effective, to abolish the bars
altogether? The Victoria 'Daily
'Uimcs gives the following information concerning the new British
Columbia regulation:
. The question of women and saloons was brought before the License Commissioners by a letter
from Judge Forin, who stated that
a rancher from Thrums had come
to him with a complaint that his
daughter, two men and another
girl had been frequenting a saloon
and hotel and were supplied with
intoxicating liquors. At the saloon
said the letter, the writer was informed the girls became upon one
occasion intoxicated and there,
with their companions, acted in an
unwomanly manner. Judge Forin
said that he saw no legal remedy,
but expressed the.opinion that he
had in all probability averted tragedy by persuading the irate father
from harming one of the men in
question, whom he, the father
claimed was responsible for his
daughter's downfall. He asked
that an investigation be made by
the commissioners into the matter.
A letter from C. W. Young, chief
of police, giving the facts of the
case, was also read. The chief reported that the occurence complained of at the saloon took place
about 12:25 on the morning of
April 14. Constables Reid and
McLeod saw the two girls and their
companions in a box at the saloon.
They were talking and laughing in
aloud manner. At 1:30 one of
the girls was taken sick and was
conveyed to the kitchen. She was
taken to her home from the hotel
by the police. The other girl also
left with her companion.
The mayor said that as far as the
hotel was concerned, one of the
girls, not the daughter of the
Thrums rancher, was employed
there and that under the law, in
common with any other man or
woman, had a perfect right to obtain either food or drink. With
regard to the saloon, the proprietors of that place had recently
equipped their kitchen and fitted
up two boxes for the use of patrons
requiring a light lunch, which they
supplied. There was nothing illegal
in either men or women being
served in these boxes with food or
drink though it had always been
understood in the citv that no
women were allowed actually in
the bars. In the case under notice
the parties had not gone into the
bar but into a box which was quite
apart from the bar-room and entered by a separate door.
As a means of preventing an
occurence of similar nature in
in future he suggested that the
board make a regulation that no
woman should be allowed on any
saloon premises. Neither the hotel nor the saloon had broken any
law, repeated the mayor, but it was
necessary to take some step as that
which he advocated. He had
thought at fiist that it would be a
good plan to prohibit boxes, but
such a course would work a hardship on certain places and he
thought that such a course should
only be taken if further trouble oc-
cuired.
A resolution to exclude all
women from saloon premises and
from hotel bars was passed.
P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail
MEAT MERCHANTS
Fresh Meat Daily
Full supply of Hams and Bacon
Fresh Fish in season
W. LUDLOW, Manager
KELOWNA
Phone 135
FOR SALE
Ten-roomed House and five acres of
land. \ bearing orchard, 1 \ pasture.
Stable and buggy shed,. Nearly 700
feet facing good street. No irrigation
necessary. For terms, apply owner,
Box 257, Kelowna, B.G
AUTOMOBILES
and MOTOR BOATS
backed by a reputation which is the envy of the trade.
%%
*' 4
* H3
LS3
M3
I
*y
Call and see the stock carried by
S. T. ELLIOTT
Agent      -        -       Kelowna, B.C.
ICE FOR SALE
Delivered anywhere in town
1c per lb.
^pply
A. R. Davy,
Phone 137
RESTAURANT.
Good meals to be had.
Closes Tuesdays and Thursdays, at 9 p.m.
Misses Laidlaw.
Corner Water St. and
Lawrence. The Orchard Gity Record
Thursday, June 8
IT'S QUEER HOW THEY EAT. BURDEN-BEARING WOMEN. PUTTING THINGS IN BOOKS.
The Oyster's Beard, the Woodpecker'*
Tongue, the Dragonfly's Digestion.
"The way some creatures eat ia certainly enough to interest even a more
curious person than I," said the man
who likes to talk about nature and
tlie manners and customs of nature's
creatures. "For instance, what do you
think of a thing that eats with its
whiskers?" f
"I am speaking of the oyster, and
my reference to its whiBkers is simply
jocular, although I in fact mean its
beard. The oyster eats with its beard.
The beard of tKe oyster, so called, is
really its mouth, its jaws, its teeth,
its paJate.
"You and I wouldn't care to have
sach a combination of gustatory activity in our beard, but the oyster gets a
good deal of enjoyment out of life with
that comprehensive attachment just
the same. I have a psychological
friend who declares that even death is
a pleasure to the oyster; that parting
with life between the bon vivnnt'.-
toeth, it expires in ecstacy. I hope
my friend is right. If he is 1 will
give mortuary delight to a, dozen
Lyuchhavens this evening, if 1 can
get them.
"Then consider tlie woodpecker.
Tap, tap, tap, he says, clinging to the
stem of the tree. His, he says, turning his ear to the bark and listening.
Ha, ha, Mr. Grub! He heurs you foolishly moving at the sound of his tap.
Katty-te-tap! Tatty-te-tap! R-r-r-r-rap!
E-r-r-r-rap! Like a drum beating in
the morning.
"Straight to the mark, true as drill
or augur, goes that unerring beak.
Quicker than either drill or augur it
taps the spot it is aimed for.
"But the straight, sharp beak eau
never follow ihe frighten.J grub in
its eccentric tunnelling. It doesn't
have to. The woodpecker has a tongue,
long, round, flexible, sensitive and
barbed like a Fijian's sj>ear. A thrust
of it at the larvae trail, a transfixed
grub—« morsel for the crimson-crowned bird's palate, well earned and never missed.
"Whatever it may be that the lobster and the crab, rapacious, never
dainty, are eating, they always see
something else that they want and
ean't wait until they have masticated
the first before attacking the second.
But they don't give up the first, not
by any manner of means.
"Nature humoring this rapacious
bent, has fitted the lobster and the
crab with teeth in their stomach, an 1
they .swallow their half masticated
food and finish the chewing procuss
with their stomachs, while they ssize
and chew the other thins that ha-? attracted then i. Lobster? nnd crabs
have no teeth in their mouths. They
cnew with tiieir c;;i.\s wnal they have
time to, and hand the unfinished job
down to their stomachs to do the rest
of the chewing.
"The grasshopper i-n't a clii-.ken, although it lays eggs, but it has a gizzard as a chicken has, except that the
grasshopper's gizzard has teeth, sharp,
horny teeth.
"The butterfly has a delicate and
beautiful little pump inside of itself,
with which it pumps neotar from the
flowers. The dragon fly's appetite is
never satisfied, although that amazing
insect, with its 50,000 microscopic
eyes, eats continuously from daylight
until dark, capturing thousands upon
thousands of flies aud other noxious
insects during the day. But the digestive apparatus of the dragonfly is such
that all it takes into its long stomach
is digested instantly.
"The patient ox and it3 sweet-
breathed kind crop the grass all day,
but never know they have been eating
until the food they have bolted has
passed leisurely through three stomachs and is fired back at them f.om
a fourth one in the shape of the familiar cud, which they chew and chew,
standing in the shade, pondering and
whisking flies or humped up in the
barnyard, shedding snow.
"Yes, we are queer, queer creatures,
all of us, brute and human. And
many of us are queerest when we cat."
A Motor-cycle Parade.
The Curbstone club members were
discussing the speed of motor-cycles
when the ancient carpenter, who had
just come in, joined in the conversation.
'"'".•liking about motor-cycles,' he
said, "I took a count of them in front
,,1 my house itic other evening.
"I "noticed that a continual string
of them seemed to be coming by the
place, so I started in counting.
"By the time 1 had reached 987 I
made a peculiar discovery. I happened to notice by a mark of the tire of
the wheel that it was the same motorcycle that I had been tallying.
"The rider went so fast round and
round the block that I mistook him
for a parade."
Setting Her Right.
On one of the corners of a busy
thoroughfare sat nn old man blind
und minus one leg. A sympathetic
lady who was passing stopped and
gazed at him in pity.
Finally she approached him and began asking him questions. She asked
him if he were married, how many
children he had, where he had worked
last, how he had met with the accident that had incapacitated him for
work and a thousand other questions.
Finally the unfortunate one beennie
peevish. "Madam," he exclaimed
harshly, "you may think this is an
information bureau. It is not. It is
a collecting agency."
Treadmills.
Water mills were used in the time
of Julius Caesar, ln Roman times
slaves were condemned to the corn
mills, which were propelled by tread...
Afterward cattle were used. In the
third and fourth centuries there were
as many as 300 cuttle mills in Rome.
Russia's Airship Fund.
Russia has' appropriated nearly
$1,000,000 for n complete army aeroplane equipment, the largest sum ex-
pended for the purpose by any Government.
Acts  Not Words.
The silent lay of the hen discount!,
the noisy notes of the rooster.
In Italy's Mountainous Districts Carry
Everything on Their Heads.
In Italy, as a most of the old world
countries, the men even in the humblest classes will not carry a load of
any kind if it is possible to get out of
it. For that reason the burden-bearing
is done by the patient, obstinate and
much abused donkey and the women.
In the interior of Italy, where the
plains are, and in Venice and about
the famous lake region all burdens are
carried on the back, in long baskete
like those used by tlie German peasants. These are supported on the
shoulders by loops through which the
arms  are thrust.
In the mountainous district of Italy,
near the coast, the women carry
everything imaginable on their heads,
and they arc straight and supple, with
n wonderfully free and easy carriage.
The result of carrying loads on their
heads, even from childhood, is a decided contrast to the women burden bearers, where baskets are used. The latter women are bent or round shouldered. ■*
In the mountains the women use a
piece of woollen or cotton cloth, generally a laree neckerchief, which is
folded diagonally and twisted into a
round, soft ball. They wind this into
a round mat and place it on top of
the head. On this they carry anything
from an empty basket or a kettle uf
water to large pieces of furniture. An
interesting sight is a woman trudging
homeward at night after a long muscle-trying day's work of chopping
wood or felling trees in the forest, her
axe in one hand and with the other
carefully balancing on her head a
good-sized tree, the branches of which
are dragging behind on the ground.
In the tiny little villages parched
high up in the mountains and reached only by a narrow, rough cobbled
path which winds and climbs in aimless manner, the burden-bearing women need to be very strong. Daily,
no matter how hot the sun ot how severe the storm, they toil up and down
those rugged i.dni.-., with building material required in the villages, or the
needs of their own or their neighbors'
daily lives, or what they sell in the
nearby towns ba'i.nced on their heads.
Would Have Done For Him.
The lady in the offside corner seat
of the tram ear possessed a truculent
air  and a discolored eye.
"Funny thing any one can't take a
penny ride without everybody glarin'
at 'em," she remarked, fixing a small
gentleman weariug gray side-whiskers
and a somewhat ru»ty top hat witb
her normal opr7. The small gentleman suddenly became interested in a
soap .advertisement.
"If any one can't 'ave a black eye
without Tom, Dick and 'Arry askin'
questions things a.e comin' to a pretty
pass," continued the lady!
Silence, allied with soap advertisement study, though eminently discreet, was ineffective.
"You, I'm a tukin' to." The lady
prodded the small gentleman's knee
with her umbrella. "Bin settin' there
this last ten minutes, you 'ave, won-
derin' if my 'iisban' give it to m^.
If it'll ease yer mind, he did. Is
t.ie're an>i_iing else?"
"Madam," the small gentleman
commenced, "had I been your husband"	
"I should a-got off at the cemetery
with a wreath "instead o' goin' on ter
the 'orsnital with a visitor's ticket,"
snapped* the lady, "and the wreath
wouldn't a-been expensive neither."
Poison Bearers for War.
Krupps, the German gun manufacturers, are always on the lookout for
i"ventio-s and improvements in anything in their line. Their most recent
experiments Have been with a new
protective device commonly known by
the inelegant name of "stinkpots." It
is a large metal globe filled with a
powder which expands into a deadly-
gas when the shell strikes. Each sh-dl
carries 160 pounds of powder. The
g;uoe is jiioUiiieu on a metal bar,
which fits into tlie barrel of a small
gun and is attached in such a fashion
that when the powder discharge is
made the bar is jolted loose from tha
globe und the poi^m-bearer goes hurtling through tiie air alone.
When the gun is pointed at an angle
of 45 degrees the shell carries 1 500
feet. This is relatively a short distance, but the weapon is intended for
trench defence only, and when thus
applied will prove most effective.
A New Difficulty.
A young cotton worker and his wile
had been married only a few months',,
but it was quite apparent to the wife
that her husband s affection for her
was on the wane. John developed a
tendency to stay out lute at night,
and now it was early morning, when
his wife heard u violent knocking at
tne door, "\.iu. . tlu-rer" asked "lit!
from the bedroom window. "It's me,-'
replied John meekly. "I've just come
from the meeting. We huve bee.i
considering the present strike." "Oh,
have you? Well, you can sit on the
doorstep and consider the prcs.-nt lockout!" was the retort.
Sound   Proof  Booths.
A German engineer has invented a
means of shuttins out sound from the
telephone booth. lie iines the walls of
the booth with ._.otullic plates, sucii
as tin, aluminum, etc. This lining
hus oroved so enec-tual that tie inventor advises architects to use it on
the inside wall of homes. The system
has given such good results that it
has been adopted by the telephone administration of Berlin.
Words  Passed.
Judge—You say that words passed
between the acv-used and his wife.
Did you hear vWuit they were?
Witness—No; I didn't hear them,
but I saw thorn.
Judge—Saw them?
Witness—Yes. They were in the dictionary that l-.-j throw at her.
..          .  r
Lacks the Essential.
Inventors are constantly adding
improvements to the typewriter, but
none of thr,in has been able to turn
out a machine that will spell correctly.
A   Habit  Once  Condemned   Is  Shown
">   to Have Some Merit.
"1 onca had a prejudice against a
habit indulged in by some otherwise
sensible people—the hab-; of putting
things in books," says the writer of a
charming article in The Atlantic
Mon'.hiy. "1 mean pressed flowers,
Christmas cards, locks of hair, kodak
pictures, and all such tokens and
trinkets. I could give logical reasons
for my disapproval.
"Thus 1 argued, and like Horatio,
did in part believe. But now I come
as a sinner to repentance. It seems
to me that I shall not merely look
with approval upon the habit I formerly disliked, but that I myseli shall
some day go to my treasure-boxes and
transfer their precious contents to
books 1 may never again open.
"My change of heart came in this
wise. A dear friend, dying, bequeathed to me her small library. I wondered when I first touched the volumes
if I should ever be able to regard them
as mere books, or to read the gayest
of them without sadness. The loved
name was written in a delicate, old-
fashioned hand on every inside ccver.
liut sull more sadly remindful were
the mementoes and keepsakes lying
between the pages; for my friend had
put tilings in books. In nearly every
volume l found pressed flowers, re-
niembraiiee cards, or the notes and
questions of the student and teacher,
ail rumiudii _• me of the friend who
was gone. And yet, when I came upon pieces of late, soft curls of a
baby's hair, strips of yellow ribbon—
her iu von te color—1 telt that 1 could
hear her speak and see her smile
again. 1 welcomed all the little keepsakes; for in no other way would my
friend have left me so much of herself.
"One evening 1 took from among
these gift books the translation of the
Iliad, wishing to rest my mind and
perhaps iearn a new thing. Idly turning the leaves, 1 dislodged two folded
letters, slightly yellowed by time. I
opened them—and what to me then
were the grievous woes of heroes, the
schemes of gods and goddesses?"
' The two letters were from A. Bron-
son .-\lcott and John G. Whittier, the
poet.
"No more of Hector and Achilles
that evening! Here was metal more
attractive. All my arguments against
the habit of putting things in books
were doubly proved—and then forgotten. What matter if my attention was
distracted, and poor old Homer was
neglected. What matter if the two letters had been lost in the Iliad for
perhaps a quarter of a century? It
was not for me to object on that
score, since there the letters lay, in
my hands. 1 saw that I could not
maintain my miserable little prejudice airainst a habit capable of bringing me such delight. 1 was ready to
accept the whole system; nay, even to
adopt it. Perhaps an unconditional
surrender was not required as my pen-
atuc; I admit it was very illogical, for
probably I shall never again find such
jare treasures between the leaves of
aiiv book. But there is a blessed state
,,f "mind when one throws logic to the
wind and gives allegiance to a cause
right from the heart; and I was in
that state of mind.
"Yet in s;>ite of my own conversion
I shall attempt no proselytising. This
habit of putting things in books is
admirable only in those who practice
it unconsciously and indiscriminately.
Commonness would rob it of all its
delicacy and charm. I would not
wish to see it become a fad, or the
cornerstone of a sect. But for me there
is no escape. The message is written,
'Enough has been said; the thing is
to do.' I have just found twojour-
leat clovers, and I go to place one of
them in my newest copy of "Hamlet"
and the other in the Iliad, with the
two  fine  old letters."
, -.
Must Pay Balance.
"Wake up, cull," says the burglar,
shaking the man by the shoulder.
The man wakes up—and jumps up
too.
"Wha-what do you wa-want?" he
asks.
"I went troo dis hou-e las' week an'
got $10 an' a bum gold watch," ex-
; !-iini"! tii" bnrchir, "an' de papers
said dat you said your loss was 5100
un' joolry to de amount o' $500 or
$oU). '
"Ye-yes.?"
"Weil, nuke good, sport. Me pard-
uer dat was watchin' on do outside
made mo cough up de difference between what I >n<t an' what you said
I got. Now you've got to make good.
- You can't beat me dat way."
Chew Tea In 81am.
In Siam they chew tea in place of
tobacco. They call it mieng. It is in
ii plug, like chewing tobacco, and has
a villainous s'nell, due to the fermentation it has undergone. The tea
that the Siamese emphjy for chewing purposes is a very coarse, rank
plant. It is gathered like ordinary
tea, but.the lenves, after being compressed into plugs, are buried for 16
days. They ferment during burial
and on their resurrection are very,
very fragrant, indeed. The Siamese
boatmen chew tea, the 'rickshaw men
chew it and even the litterateurs
chew it. They say it makes tbem
work better. •
A Wonderful Dress.
In the South African pageant at
Cape Town a wonderful drees was
worn by one of the performers. According to The Cape Argus, Miss
Bosman wore a flowered brocade dress
which her lineal ancestress brought
to the Cape from Holland in 1740,
exactly 170 years ago.
Their Punishment.
"Johnny,"  said   the   minister, reprovingly, as he met an urchin carry-
ing a string of fish one first-day afternoon, "did you catch those to-4ay?"
"Ye-cs,   sir,"    answered    Johnny.
"That's   what  they   get for  chasin'
worms on Sunday."
a    ————————
Both Ways.
"Tell me," said he newly-rich lady,
as they were discussing pointe of pro-
.iU!K_i-.uui, "do you say 'the Rhine*
or.'the Rhone1? 1 hear it both ways."
PROFESSIONAL AND
BUSINESS CARDS
J. F. BURNE
Solicitor,
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
KELOWNA, :: B.C.
R. B. KERR
Barrister
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
KELOWNA. :: B.C.
C. Harvey, B. A. Moorhouse,
B.A.. Sc, C.E.. D.L.S.. B.C.L.S..
and B.C.L.S.
HARVEY & MOORHOUSE
CIVIL ENGINEERS and LAND
SURVEYORS
Kelowna,    B. C..
Phone 147. P.O. Box 231
RICHARD H.  PARKINSON
BRITISH COLUM11A LAND
SURVEYOR.
CIVIL ENGINEER
P.O. BOX 137
KELOWNA
Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd
DENTIST
p. 0. Box me
'Phone SO
Corner Peneozi Street and
Lawrence Avenue.
CLIFTON
NURSING AND MATERNITY
HOME
Mrs. LAWRENCE, Graduate Nurse.
Glenn Ave., Kelowna, B.C.
Phon* 134
COLLETT BROS.
LIVERY AND DRAY
Horses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all C.P.R.
boats. All kinds of heavy team
work. 'Phone 20.
a*.
JOHN CURTS
CONTRACTOR «c BUILDER
Plans and Specifications Prepared.
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ings.Town and Country Residences
JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA
PHONE No. 93
MONEY TO LOAN
On improved property also other securities
G. A. FISHER
ROOM 4 KELLER BLOCK
Fire, Life, and Accident
Insurance.
THOMAS. P. HILL
BANKHBAD,
Planting, Pruning, Spraying
Etc.
P.O. Box 174, Kelotona.
W. T. ASHBRIDGE
CIVIL ENCINEER
Auoc. M«m. Can, Soc C. E       Gr»du»to Toronto
Univtrnty
Waterworks and Scwarai* Sy»..m«. Pumping and
Lighting Plant*, Concrete Con-
KELOWNA.
■traction, ate.
B.C.
A, J. CLARKE
ARCHITECT
Architectural Work, Designing, Estimating and
. Superintending
P. 0. Box 817 Kelotona.
Geo. DAVIS
BARBER SHOP
Haircutting, Shaving,
Shampooing, etc.
BERNARD AVENUE
(Bouch's Old Stand)
The woman of to-day who has good
health, good temper, good aente, bright
eyea and a lovely complexion, the result of
good living and a good digestion, wins the
admiration of the world. If your digestion
is faulty Chamberlain's Stomach nnd Liver
Tablets will correct it. For sale by all
dealers.
VO,* ^___Mf_0-V    M_3\» -"SWrfW    ^_£_\*^_tr__*_V    W_>*__«!V_0_f    W^iV
S&>_W»ir7?   (4g}A3P\T/*    (42£jrF\&*Z   (Q&A&rtffit   GsSjt
Ws&^siL .vl_P»l& jpSKeS sJMsMm. sll!
We have exceptional facilities for
the production of the best
kinds of
COMMERCIAL
PRINTING
Give us a look in, or phone 94.
Eecorb
JOB PRINTING DEPT.
Having lately opened up business in
Kelowna, the
THOMPSON
DECORATING
COMPANY
are prepared to undertake large or
small contracts for
Painting,
Paperhanging,
and General
Decorating
We can give you the benefit of wide experience m
every branch of our business in Winnipeg and
other large cities.   If you appreciate
Close Figuring and Prompt Service
give us a trial order—we know it will
lead to more business.
Residence: . Lawson Avenue
P.O. Box 473        -        Kelowna
1 rt&TsSSsfii^^
- U___.___ta__.l_Mj
Three Days More.
Time's Up.
All's  Over.
UMP GO THE PRICES
Down, Down, They Go.
The Last   Three Days of Unloading Sale dt
SATURDAY,
JUNE 10.
LAST  THREE  DAYS  OF  A  COLOSSAL  EVENT.
We are going to finish strong, SATURDAY, JUNE 10th. We will sound the revellie for quick action in shopping for the
LAST THREE DAYS. The last days as well as the preceding days will be big with opportunity to those who come to
CALDER'S Store. We promise you that some of the very best things in the store have been kept to the last. We haven't
disappointed before;  we won't begin now.     We will have an extra staff to handle the crowds.     If possible, shop in the
MORNING.
Every article in the store marked in plain figures.
Read the prices, don't miss a single item.      Think of your present needs, and anticipate .your future wants.
A hurricane finish.    The last three days will sweep everything before them, and play havoc with W. B. M. Calder's stock.
It's no use, you cannot stem the torrent of its irresitible bargains.    It means money in your pocket to  attend.    Come,  expecting big values.    Don't miss the savings, they have been great throughout the Sale, and the last three days we will give
deeper cuts.    Some unusual surprises await you.
Not surprised, but durnfounded    Read the Prices:
LADIES' TOP' SKIRTS
23 Ladies' Lustre Skirts Black, Blue and
Grey, all this season's buying. A late
shipment, sold the Regular way for
$4.50 to $5.00
Last 3 Days $3.20.
17 Ladies' Top Skirts in Serges, Panamas, Sicilian, Lustre. All the latest
shades to choose from. Reg. $6.25 to
$700
Last 3 Days $4.35.
27 Ladies' Up-to-Date Skirts in Broadcloth, Panamas, Sicilian, Lustre and
Serges.   Regular $7.25 to $8.00
Last 3 Days $5.85.
11 Ladies' Top Skirts, all the latest
creations.   Skirts that will please you
Last 3 days $6.65.
All other Ladies' Skirts will be cleared
out at correspondingly low prices for the
Last Three Days.
Ladies' Underskirts
Ladies' Watered Moreen Underskirts,
nicely made and very serviceable. Reg.
$3.00 to $3.50
Last 3 days $2.20.
Ladies' Silk Finished Watered Moreen
Underskirts, large range of colors to
choose from.    Regular $4.50 to $5.00
Last 3 days $3.45.
A very choice line Ladies' Underskirts,
ome of the best. All colors, handsome
y made.    Reg. Price $5.25 to $6.00
Last 3 days $3.85.
DUST AND RAIN PROOF COATS
Ladies' silk finished Rain Proof and
Dust Coats, something you should not
be without.
Last 3 days $9.95.
A much better line of Ladies'
Silk finished Rain Coats in different
colors.    Goods that please you.
Last 3 days $12.45.
The Best we carry and good enough for
the most canny buyer, a handsome garment.    Regular $25.00
Last 3 days $16.85.
LADIES' PARASOLS
We have 26 Fancy Parasols left—something you should not miss. Don't get
sunburnt when you can buy a parasol
worth from $|.25 to $2.00 the
Last 3 days for 95c
DRESS MUSLINS
AND VESTINGS
60 pieces of New Dress Muslins, Vest-
ings and Organdies must be sold.
Worth from 20c. to 35c.
Last 3 days 15c
LADIES' WHITEWEAR
Ladies' Waists,
Ladies' Night Gowns,
Ladies' Corset Covers,
Ladies' Drawers,
Ladies' White Underskirts
All these goods in endless varieties, all
new and will be cleared the L_ast Three
Days at Prices that make you wonder
how Calder can do it.
LADIES' WASH BELTS
We will sell the balance of our Wash
Belts at one price for the Last Three
Days. Here is your chance. Worth
from 35c. to 60c.
Last 3 days 25c
REMNANTS
Accumulations of odds and ends during
our sale have been gathered together
and will be measured up and ticketed
and be at your disposal the Last Three
Days. Remember this includes all the
Odds and Ends. They must be sold
The Last Three Days.
EMBROIDERY & INSERTION
15 hundred yards of Embroidery and
Insertion.   Worth from 20c to 35c, to
clear the lot we will sell the
Last 3 days for 1 Oc.
Corset Cover Embroidery
150 yards of Corset Cover Embroidery.
A special lot
Last Three Days at Half-Price.
All-over Embroidery
125 yards of All Over Embroidery,
Beautiful designs. To clear the lot we
will sell the
Last Three'Days at Half-Price.
Hi«MHI^M^i^HlH[MMM_aM__
130 yards of All Over Lace and Net,
Thursday, Friday  and   Saturday,   the
Last Three Days at Half-Price.
MEN'S CANVAS SHOES
35 pairs of Men's White Canvas Tennis
t_>noes, ivuuuci uO_.es, manuiactur€u in
England.    Regular $2.25 to $2.50
Last 3 days $1.75.
All lines of Men's Shoes
will be sold at a final Clean
up Price for the Three Last
Days. Come expecting
something good and cheap
and you won't be disappointed. All the Best goods.
Men's White Duck
and Flannel Pants
45 pairs Men's White Duck Pants. Come
on boys, you all play Tennis, go Boating
or Camping! Sold everywhere for $1.50.
Last 3 days $1.15.
The balance of our White Flannel and
Fancy Striped Flannel Pants, all new
goods.   Get a pair.   Worth up to $3.50.
Last 3 days $2.25.
Men s Summer Underwear
Men's Balbriggan Underwear for summer
wear.   Regular $1.25 per suit
Last 3 days 85c per suit
Working Shirts
200 Men's Working Shirts, all sizes and
colors.   Worth from $1.25 to $1.50
Last 3 days 80c
Men s Outing Shirts
We have about 150 of these Shirts. Full
range of sizes. Worth from $/.25 to
$1.50.
Last 3 days 95c
Men's Dress Shirts
300 Men's Dress Shirts, .Soft Bosoms.
Worth from $1.25 to $175^
Last 3 days 80c
Boys' Suits
40 Boys' Suits left, good serviceable suits
for school or Sunday suit.   Come on,
boys, they are worth from $4.50 to $7.00
yours the Last Three Days for $3.45.
Hats
our Men's and Boys'
Men's
The balance of
Hats.   Worth from $1.50 to $2.25, will
be cleared
Z^ast 3 days for $ 1.00
Saturday, June 10th, Last
of Calder's Unloading Sale.
THE EVELY SALES CO., IN CHARGE. The Orchard City Record.
Thursday June 8
THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD
Published eoery Thursday at the Office,
Kelowna. B.C.
JOHN LEATHLEY, Editor.
Subscription $1.50 per annum.
To United States $2.00 per annum.
Advertising sates upon application.
The provincial inspector of fruit
pests, Mr. Thos. Cunningham, is
making the most energetic efforts
not only to keep orchard diseases
and pests from entering the province, but also to eradicate those
which have already risen to vex
the soul of the British Columbia
fruit grower. The importance of
clean orchards is of course an elementary principle in fruil culture,
and the necessity for thorough
spraying, though a little more
preached about than practiced, is
coming to be regarded as a sine qua
non in the production of high grade
fruit, free from blemish. And the
all powerful reason for its general
adoption is that it means dollars,
to the grower. On any orchard,
the difference in returns from a
strictly number one crop, and one
showing a large percentage of culls,
is so enormous that it needs no
other argument to persuade the
grower to spray.
But to be effective spraying calls
for no  inconsiderable  knowledge
of the nature of plant diseases and
the life histories of fruit pests.     In
summer spraying  especially,   time
is an important factor in   the   successful combatting of some of  the
insects   which   attack    the    trees.
These may pass in   a  few  weeks
through the  successive  stages   of
grub, pupa,  and   moth,   and   war
must be waged upon it at its  most
vulnerable period.    This  is   often
a matter only of a few   days,   and
to spray at any other  time   would
be a waste of energy and material.
The best  time   and   manner  of
spraying, the strength of spray used
etc., can   only  be   determined  by
careful and   tedious  experiments.
But experiment is costly for the individual farmer.    He should therefore watch   with   interest  the   experiments which are being conducted in the district under the authority of Mr. Cunningham.    Mr. S. M.
Moulton and Mr. Coupland brought
in last week a power spray outfit
which will be in operation here for
some five or six weeks. Tlie outfit
will be run in the orchards of 1.
W. Stirling, S. C. Cosens, Cameron's, and others. The work is
purely of an experimental nature,
and careful records will be kept of
every detail connected with the
operation. Later on the results
will be observed and the effect of
applications at different times and
of different strengths will be noted.
Mr. Moulton is leaving this week
for Salmon Arm where he will install a similar plant, but Mr. Coup-
land who is an orchardist of considerable experience in the Western States will remain in charge,
and will, we understand, be pleased
to receive a visit from anyone interested. It is hoped to make the
occasion educational in manj' ways
and there are few who could not
learn something of up - to - date
spraying methods from such a
visit.
B. C. Fruit Exhibited in
Canada Only
No Fruit for Old Country this
Year
With the announcement of the
appointment of Mr. W. J. Brandrith
as exhibition commissioner for
British Columbia during the forthcoming season, confirmation is obtained of the report given circulation some few weeks ago that it is
the intention of the provincial
government this year to confine its
exhibition activities to the Dominion of Canada, not being officially
represented at the Old Country
shows of 1911, although numerous
boards of trade and district and cooperative fruitgrowers' associations
will privately and semi-officially
uphold the high prestige obtained
by British Columbia at the English
and Scottish fruit shows of the past
few years.
The principal places at which
British Columbia will this season
be represented by comprehensive
fruit exhibits are Winnipeg, the
scene of the Canadian Industrial
Exhibition to be held July 12-22 ;
Brandon, the Inter-Provincial Fair
centre, July 24-29 ; Regina, where
the Dominion   and   Saskatchewan
Provincial Fair is to be held from
August 1 to 12; Edmonton, the
Edmonton Exhibition Association's
display centre, August 15-20; London, Ontario, September 8-16;
and Toronto, for the Canadian
National Exhibition, extending from
August 26 to September 12. This
latter is everywhere admitted to be
now the largest fixed exhibition
attraction of all America, a record
attendance having been scored last
season when 1,250,000' persons
passed through the turnstiles.
The new exhibition commissioner
who acted as assistant last season
to Commissioner Bullock-Webster,
is now completing arrangements]
with all the leading fruitgrowers
throughout the province for daily
shipments of the finest selected
British Columbia fruits in their
season to the various exhibition
centres above named. With the-e
constantly arriving accessions to
the permanent exhibit, the commissioner will be in a position to
always have the British Columbia
display fresh and attractive, building up its quality daily as any
portion begins to show signs of j
staleness or deterioration. In addition to the fresh fruit, which will
of course be specialised, the display for these eastern exhibitions
will include a large collection of
bottled fruits and also of British
Columbia's forest wealth.
The   three   most  important   exhibition centres on the list for 191 1 j
are    Winnipeg,    Regina,   and   of j
course, the great Canadian Nationa'
Exhibition at Toronto.
ANGLICAN
St. Michael and All Angels' Church.
Holy Communion, first »nd third Sunday, in the
month at 8 a.m.; second and fourth Sundays, after
Morninc Prayer.
Litany on the first and third Sunday..
Morning Prayer at 11   o'clock j   Eveninc Prayer at
7:30.
REV. THOS. GREENE. B. A.. Rector.
PESBYTER1AN
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Services at 11 a.m.; evening service.at 7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Weekly rray*r Meeting en Wadnesdays at 6 p.m.
BanvouHn Presbyterian Church.
Afternoon service at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN, Pastor.
METHODIST
Kelowna Methodist Church,
Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Midweek seivice Wednesday at 8 p.m.
REV. J. W. DAVIDSON   Pastor.
BAPTIST
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Servicesat 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   All welcome.
Wed . 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welsh, Pastor.
Kelowna Aquatic Association, Ltd,
Prices of Season Tickets:
Single Lady '. ...$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    7 50
Double, 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 Boats:
RATES: 25c. per hour for the first two hours j  15c.  per  hour  for  each
subsequent hour.   Maximum charge for one day, $1.50.
It is worse than useless to take any
medicines internally for muscular or
chronic rheumatism. All that is needed ia
a frceapplicnlionof Chamberlain's Liniment
For sale by all dealers.
M0DERM WOODMEN  OF
AMERICA
KELOWNA CAMP 14398
Lodge meetings held in the old School-
house 1st and 3rd Monday in each month.
P. BROOKE, _Clerk.
FERTILIZER
Blood  and  Bone,
$30.00 per ton.
A. R. DAVY,
Phone 137
KELOWNA HOSPITAL.
Donations of vegetables, fruit, dairy pro-
due?, eggs etc. will be gratefully received
I at the Kelowna Hospilal.    If more conven-
i ient same may be left at the shop of Messrs.
Crowley  Co ; Ltd.
"HOSPITAL INSURANCE."
The Kelowna Hospital Society have an
Insurance in force which they wish to
bring before the notice of the public.
For tlie sum of $10 bachelors or married
men may obtain a Hospital Insurance
Ticket which entitles the holder to Free
Hospital Attendtvpce for one year from
date of issue for any sickness or accidents
except contageous or infectious diseases,
which are not be admitted to the hospital.
Applications for tickets or for further information should be made to the secretary, Room 1, Keller Block, or P.O. Box
275, Kelowna, B.C.
CAPTAIN BRINO
Standard Bred Pacing Stallion No. 30,233.
RECORD   -   2.07 1-4
The Pedigree of Capt.   {F}riho  has  been  examined by  the
'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  owners  risk.
ELI JOHNSON, Owner, Kelowna, B. C.
SATURDAY and MONDAY SPECIALS.
It is our intention to offer SPECIAL inducements to  the  "Week-end" shopper.
You will find  many seasonable articles specially priced at oui  Saturday and Monday Sales.
Your Shoes!
Do they Fit ?    Do they Wear well?
Do they Look well ?
If not, let your next pair be
"WalkOvers/'
We are sole agents for this famous
Shoe.
STYLE,   COMFORT,   WEAR.
Saturday and Monday Special,
60 pairs Men's Working Boots,
Black and Tan Grain leather,
solid throughout,
Regular, $4.50,
Saturday Special, $3.50
Dress Muslins.
Many dainty cool patterns to choose from.    Regular 25c
yard, Saturday and Monday Special, 15c.
Over sixty patterns to choose from.
Ladies' Hose.
Ladie's Fine Cotton Hose in colors, blue, black, chocolate
and white, regular 25c, Saturday and Monday
Special, 2 pairs for 35c.
Men's Hose.
400 pairs Fancy Socks, in all combinations of colors,
regular 40c. and 50c,
Saturday and Monday Special, 25c
Phone 22
LEQUIME BROS. & Co.
Established 1850.
Phone 22
^jejraj V-
DALGLEISH & GLENN
" The Mighty Reo."
The car with the get-there-and-back
quality.
wait until you haye seen a Reo
before buying your automobile.
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR
IS DIFFERENT.
Impress upon your minds these two special facts:
■v.     Robin Hood Flour must satisfy you in two
fair trials, or you can have your money back.
It is the guaranteed flour.
Robin Hood Flour absorbs more moisture
than other flours, therefore add more water
.when you use it, and get a larger whiter loaf.
Oats, Bran., Wheat,
Barley and Oat Chop
Fresh Clean Stock, Just In.
Buggies, Cutters, Wagons,
Bob-Sleighs, etc
LH.C POWER SPRAYER
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. y-
DALGLEISH & GLENN,
Dealers in Farm and.
Orchard Implements
Pendozi St. and Lawrence Avenue^
PHONE 150
.. THE BEST FENCE IS THE CHEAPEST.
It doe* not pay. to ate inferior fencing material.
The GREAT WEST it unequalled for quality and strength, and Km no
superior on the market   Made in heavy ondTnedium weight* and any .heir
,"   Price* given'fer Fence* Erected Complete.
I* -
Have you tried the new Prepared Roofing?   "DUKSBAK" ROOFING
Make* a permanent and efficient job. '    It i* made from the famous
Trinidad Lake Asphalt, and it bound to give satisfaction.
A. E. CLARKE, Rutland.
R. G. REED
Phone 11
R. W, BUTLER
Phone 120
Kelowna Manufacturing
mmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmuummmmmmmmmmmmmma^mmm
Funeral Directors and Embalmers.
IV« hao*y i lar6e oontignment of the lakesfc lines o*
7       PietureMoudingsJUSr IE     7     '-
Now ii your tim« to get all your Picture Framing
doneFat prices that DEFY COMPETITION.
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Off ice Phone, 86
The-Allan Steamship Co. are to
erect large offices in Winnipeg.
Last month was the wettest May
on record in Winnipeg.
! 00,000 mugs, with portraits of
the King and Queen have' been
prepared, for presentation to the
children who will be entertained
by His Majesty at the Coronation
fete, Crystal Palace, "June 30th.
Twenty-two tons of ivory porcelain
were used in their manufacture.
The historic Derby run on tlie
Epsom Downs last Wednesday
was won by J. Joel's Sunstar, the
favourite.   There were 2 7 starters.
Sir W. S. Gilbert,, the famous
librettist, met a tragic death last
week by drowning. He was attempting to rescue a lady bather
who had got beyond her depth.
Queen Mary's crown has just
been completed. It is according
to her own design with an elegant
lace - like tracery of holly in
diamonds, the Kohinoor being set
inthe centre. The crown weighs
nineteen ounces, the Queen, having
insisted that it should not exceed
the weight of an ordinary hat. It
will be used only at the coronation.
After that ceremony the gems will
be dismounted and used in separate
articles of jewelery. The King will
wear his father's crown.     7
Avalanches which have, piled
drifts and debris - a hundred feet
deep on the unprotected tracks will
necessitate an expenditure of $30,-
000 at least by the G. T. P. in
clearing its new line out of Prince
Rupert.
T. P.' O'Connei says that the
veto bill .is so certain of being
passed that little interest is now
being taken in it in Great Britain.
The single tax. idea promulgated
by Henry George, in so far as it
applies to the exemption of im-
improvements from taxation, has
been adopted by the New Westminster city council; arid will be
enforced this year. This decision
will result in an increased tax on
land in order to meet the estimated
expenditures for the year. As a
consequence the tax rate has been
fixed at 30 mills gross or 25 mills
net on land, only. Last year, and
for many years previous,.the tax
rate\ of the city was 24 mills on the
dollar gjrogs and 20 . mills, net
Improvements up to a certain proportion were taxed, however.
This .year the rate will be 30 mills,
but a discount equal to 5 mills on
the dollar will be given if the taxes
are paid before August I. The
exemption of improvements from
taxation will, it is believed, stimulate
building the city and discourage
the holding of unimproved property
for speculation purposes.
New Westminster was horrified
last Saturday by a brutal murder
by Harry Jobes, a machinist helper
who-shot his wife twice through
the head, killing her instantly.
Although the total population of
Canada will be known some time
in October, the tabulating and analysis of the population figures and
of the extensive information asked
ipr in regard to trade, industry, etc.
will keep the census bureau busy
for about three years.
Halley's cornet was observed at
Lowell Observatory on May 31
probably for the last time until its
next swing toward the earth, as
moonlight now interferes. The
comet is now beyond the orbit of
Jupiter, and farther from the earth
than noted in any previous observation. '«•■.;
The first day of the staking of
the census brought to light an error
in schedule seven which gave rise
to difficulties both' locally and all
over the Dominion. The mistake
is one made in the census office
which has issued a bulletin to all
commissioners correcting the blunder; but it will cause the first day's
work to be gone over again so far
as this schedule is concerned in
cities.
News ofthe Valley
A part of Penticton's water supply was cut off last week by some
unknown persons starting rocks
rolling from the top of some cliffs
under which the flume passes.
Sections of the fluming were carried
away, and it took a gang of men
twelve hours to fix things up. The
police are looking for the humorists
who caused the trouble.
Penticton's Aquatic Club is endeavoring to raise $5,000 for a
new pavilion.
The rate of taxation, for Penticton has been fixed fbr the year at
eighteen and three-fifths mills inside the fire limits, and eighteen
outside. ■■*
Rutland News.
The bible class of the Mount
View Sunday school met on Friday evening, June 2nd at the home
of Mr. W. H. Fleming, to reorganize and elect officers and teacher
for the ensuing year. The officers
elected were, Pres, Willis Schell;
Vice_-Per9., C. Leathley; Secretary,
J. B. Craig; Treasurer, John Fleming. Rev. Vance was unanimously
chosen as teacher, and Mr. Blenkarn as assistant. Mr. V. Dilworth
and Mr. Colclough, Lookout Committee.
The election of officers for the
Sunday school followed; A. E.
Clark, being re-elected for another
year; Miss Flossy Dilworth was
elected as secretary-treasurer, and
Mrs. V. Dilworth, organist.       ; .
A very pleasant evening was enjoyed by those present, who all
joined in a hearty vote of thanks
to Mr. and Mrs. Fleming for their
part iri making this little gathering
a success.
 __, cough ia not,dangerous when
the cough is kept loose and expectoration
«V bjr giving Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. It haa been used in many
epidemics of this disease with perfect
success.   For Mb by all dealer*.
Mr, A. R. DAVY
will hold an auc?
tion sale of Houses,
ciiy lots and land, on
Saturday, June 24.
Further particulars will be announced later.
All inquiries to be addressed
to die auctioneer.
Dr.  MATHISON
Dentist
Kelowna,    -■>-.-   -    B. C.
WATCHES
At this tint* of the year we are
especially recommending our
Seven: Jewel Silveroid Regina
Watch, for dusty work.
Price $8.00
They have stood the test.
J R KNOWLES,
/ette/erand Optician,
KELOWNA  -  B.q.
A. R. DAVY
Auctioneer
20th CENTURY SBOE .
REPAJBING STORE
Next door to Crowley's Butcher Shop
Bring your old comforts and
have them fixed up as good
"as new.
Agent for Okanagan
Laundiy.-
There is one medicine that every family
should ba provided with and especially
during tha summer months; viae, Chamber-
Iain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
It i« fcimoat certain to be needed. It cost*
but a quarter. Can you afford to be with'
out it >   For sale by all dealers.
Sde entrance Raymer's Buildingl
AH kinds of Shoes and Leather Goods
Dyed and Polished.
John Blanem.
Rough and Dressed Lumber.
Shingles. Siding, Doors, Windows,   7
Mouldings, Etc
Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited
ytf&
;'■•#■
HOUSE FOR RENT in Parfdak
•    Containing 6 rooms, Gty Water, etc
$2S pet Month
INSURANCE.
Fire, Life, Accident, Employers* Liability, Plate Glass
MORTGAGES NEGOTIATED
Agreements of Sale Purchased.
HEWETSON & MANTLE.
ii;
Situated within One half mile of town; and being
about loo feet above the lake, it commands a boauM-
foi view oil the .town, kk« a^ *urroundins couatiy.
Ideal Fruit Soil Abundance of Water.
Close to Town and Market
There is only one GLENMORE. fli&n^l|*^. ~
portumty of selecting""a few acre* of&u deau&U
property. -..-•-=-■...■- ■.„..»....,        ■■;..■
If you wish a cheap building lot or an acre of land call on u* and w« will
•how you our cub-division
i  WOOfiLAWN  «   ^
Juat four block* from the centre of-the town.    Price* low.   Terms e*«y.
monthly payment* if *o de*ired.
7^ Eire Insurance
We represent only the best board companies.
The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.
KELOWNA. ac
'7.;'vr..
Under New Management.
The Blackwood Livery Stables, recently
carried on by A.,K..:JDaivy,;:;.i8 ni&w
under new management     I H
New Rigs fiiiid Teams have beeni
added, and everything conducted
in first-class city style.
Prompt and careful attention to Jail
orders for livery or express.   &x
»"■*»«
BOUVETTE & iS
KELOWNA, B.C
•..-.-•'•':'i 'AA'!
yyym
y*'A$
>ypi&
-is
A*£l0
■$$&&■
'ycf-^y.'.
mM
*77i$s
"'Ayy
''777p^
£____' The Orchard Gity Record
Thursday, June 8
A Profitable Suggestion
For Choice Groceries  at Lowest Prices
and Quick Deliveries go to
THE
Our Goods are always fresh  and clean
and you cannot afford to miss our
week end Bargain Day
Watch our price tickets
Evaporated Milk 20 oz tins 2 for 25c.
Best Creamery Butter, per lb. - 35 c.
Genuine Norwegian Sardines tin I Oc.
Yellow Corn Meal 101b. sacks - 35 c.
"Puro"  the great pancake   flour   2
packages for 45c
Oatmeal and Cucumber toilet soaps
6 bars for 25c.
Headquarters for Choice Fruits and
Green Vegetables. Delicious Ice
Cream always on hand.
Try some.
GOTO
K. F. OXLEY
Phone 35 Phone 35
m*
Store open every evening for Ice
Cream only
Wedd
ing
They May Not Be Quite So
*   merous as You Imagine.
Nu-
GUESS AS TO THEIR NUMBER.
Presents
have  in   abundance
we   are   now in   a
We
and
position to show you some
very attractive and exclusive pieces of
Silverwear
and
Cut Glass
If it is for a friend at a
distance our case goods
are easily mailed and very
moderate in price.
Drop in and give us the
pleasure of showing you
our up-to-date stock.
W.M. PARKER & Co.
WATCHMAKERS & JEWELERS
P.O. Box 315 - Spedding Blk.
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.
VADTtTTltTQ
v r-u. \ii_i i xju_i>-j
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.
THOMAS LAWSON, Ltd.
Headquarters for the Economical Buyer
Then Do Some Thinking and Figuring
and See How Far From Your Guest
You Come and Incidentally Learn
How Many Folks You Don't Know.
Did you ever have tho experience ol
walking dowa Mulu street with u man
who is running for office? All the time
he is bowing.right, und left to people
you meet Several limes In a block he
will slop to shake hands wilh au acquaintance.
"You seem to kuow every oue," you
say to him almost enviously.
•'That's right." he replies, not without some pride. "I guess 1 do know
everybody worth knowing."
Yet how many people does he know?
flow many people do you know yourself? Did you ever try to figure it out?
What proportion of the people in the
.'nited States do you know? Certainly
you don't know the ouu-hu'udreth part
of them. Even the president of the
United States doesn't and couldn't if
he kept traveling all the time, making
a host of new acquaintances every day.
To know the one-hundredth part of
the people In this country would be to
know in the neighborhood of a million
persons. No; it is perfectly safe to say
th:.I there is no person in the whole
world that knows a million other persons wall enough to call each of them
by name. Think what a million means!
Suppose you said the names of all tbe
people you know as fast as you could.
If you could enunciate twenty names
a minute you would be doing mnrvel-
onsly well. Even at that rate, working
steadily eight hours a day, it would
take you nearly four mouths just to
name the people you know There isn't
n memory in existence that would hold
n million names.
Well, do you suppose you know a
hundred thousand? Let's see; that
would be about one-fifth of the population of Rhode island. Imagine your:
tself sitting in the railroad- station at
Providence watching the people corne
through. No; that is hardly a fair
test, for unless you live in Providence |
you do not know as many people there'
as In the city in which you live. Sit
in your own railway station and count
I lie people coming through. No matter
how well known you are or how many
people you know, you cannot help but
lie impressed with the fact of how
many people there are that you do not
know. If you kuow one in u hundred
persons you kuow far more than the
overage.
Let us try to get at it in another
way. You make on the average, say,
two new acquaintances a week. Of
centre there are weeks and weeks that
you make no new acquaintances at alL
and then there are times, such as pic-
uic week and vacation week aud
church fair week, when you meet a
lot of people, so that two a week is a
fair average. You have been meeting
people, say. for twenty-five years.
That's 2.500, Isn't It?
Is it possible that you kuow only
2,500 people? You thought the number would be far more than that?
But hold on. You don't know nearly
that many. There are lots and lota
of people whom you knew twenty
years ago that yon don't know now.
You cannot even remember their
names or what they looked like.
Just sit down and try to remember
the names of all the boys and girls
that were in (he same room in the
public school with you. You cannot
remember half of them or a third of
them or a fifth of them. It is safe to
say that of every two persons you
met in all your life you have forgotten
one. The chances ore that the number of people you know by name is
nearer 1,000 than it is 2,000.
Of course a preacher with a thousand members lu his church Is expected "to know them all by name. But
all the same you will find bim saying
to bis wife:
"My dear, who was that young lady
who spoke to us just know?"
It Is business, too, for a merchant to
"remember all of bis thoasand customers, but very few merchants are able to
do It. Possibly some of the politicians
and public lecturers may know a cou-
ple of thousand persons by nanie, but
very few other persons know tbat
many.        .m
If this estimate seems too low it Is
easily disproved. All you have to do
Is to take pencil and paper and begin
putting down the names of your acquaintances. Start with your own
family aud then put down your cousins
and your second cousins and your
wire's relations. Then put down the
names of the people you know In tbe
town you used to live ln and the peo-
J *ple you know socially. Follow that up
with the people you know in business,
then— *       _
But you can't dispute these figures.
It is too much trouble to think of all
the people you know. You'll never do it,;
-New York World.
NOTICE
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 oi first and
secoiid claes 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
1911.
ROBT. A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B. C, 16th of Man, 1911.
2 Cents per word, first insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 25 Cent*.
- PIANOFORTE PUPILS _
Mr. Harold Tod Boyd now receives piano-;
forte pupils at ,the studio. Trench Bloclfl
(Front room). Address box 374. Post offic
PUBLIC SERVICE ACT
The qualifying examinations of Third-
Class Clerks, Junior Clerks, tad Stenographers will be held at the following places,
commencing on Monday, 3rd July next:—
Armstrong, Chilliwack, Cumberland, Golden, Grand Forks, Kamloops, Kaslo Kelowna, Ladysmith, Nanaimc, Nelson, New
Westminster, North Vancouver Peachland,
Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon Arm, Slimmer land, Vancouver, Vernon and Victoria.
Canidates must be Britian 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  re
ceived later than the 15th June next.
Further information, together with application forms may be obtained from the
undersigned.
P. WALKER.
Ilegistrar, Public Service.
Victoria, B. C, 27th April. 1911.      aP27
-7 FOR SALE
160 acres of good fruit land, 2J mile*
from Kelowna and J mile from school?
20 acres cleared, the rest is free rroiVj
stones and easify cleared. Small housejl
stabling for 6 horses also chicken hous/l
and other outbuildings. For further
particulars apply to P. O. Box 448 Keii
owna. IO-tf#v
NURSING
Experienced,  moderate  terms.
Mrs. C. Pitt. Rutland.
Addre.
TO RENT
Morden's house, six rooms, with or with!)
out land.   Apply G. E. Boyer. 16tf
*      FOR SALE
Mr. Boyer Snr. has 5 or 6 small, but vera
desirable Properties for  sale,  situated  if
and just outside the city limits. I7tf
tent Wanted   -
Good condition and size.   Address Record
Office.
HOUSEKEEPING,
By week or month.   Apply Box Wj  Rec
ord Office.
Barred Rock Eggs
Fronv healthy, vigorous, bred-to-lay stock:!
kept in open front  houses,  summer  andj
winter.   Eggs per setting, $2,3 settings tot
$5. C. E. Weeks, Benvoulin.    19
RESTAURANT.
Good meals to be had.
Closes Tuesdays and Thursdays, at 9 p.m.
Misses Laidlaw.
Corner Water St. and
Lawrence.
ICE FOR SALE
Delivered anywhere ir. town
I'c. per lb.
A. R. Davy,
Phone 137
ROOMS AND OFFICES TO LET
Modern, hot water heating, .electric   lighti
city water.     Apply  Morrison Thompson]
Hardware Co.
^ FOR SALE OR TRADE
Magnet Cream Separator nearly new, also]
200-egg Chatham Incubator. I. Duggan,)
Rutland. x>
MANHATTAN BEACH
Lot for sale.   Apply C. C. Josse.yn.   25tf A
WANTED
Improved Fruit Farms for clients in East-1
erh Canada. We will list good propositions in Montreal and Ottawa. Will inspect fl
within ten days, and can make quick tales
If you want to sell, write full particulars!
Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd., Kelowna,3
B.C. 25
TENT FOR SALE ft
14 x 16, with boarded kitchen, at rear, furnished. Price $65. Apply Methodist Par-,
sonage, Rutland. x
FOR SALE
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 aoor.
This property will be right 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 aud balance
arranged to suit purchaser.
The above property is also offered  to
rent on very reasonable terms.   Apply  to
owner on premises, or to P. O. Box  365.
S. BARBER
FOR SALE
Good young spring pigs.   Carsarso Bros.
- 26-9
WANTED
Young men's washing to do at  home,
Apply Box 303, Kelowna. 28-9pl
— —;—: :—_ ____//
WANTED
Parties wishing to dispose of stable manure^
this summer, please address P.O. Box 337 J
Kelowna. 28-991
FOR RENT
Cottage in Glenn Avenue.   Apply Record!
Office. xl
A Hat and a Head.
"Now, if you follow uoy advice;"
said one business man to another as
the wind emij.li. tbe hat of the latter
from his heud—"If you follow my advice your derby will stay on In any
wind that New York can produce.
When I buy a new hat I beat It over
the gas jet, and while It Is still warm
I put It on and let It cool on my head.
The result Is a perfect fit Try It and
bm."—New York Sun.
S.GRAY
Portrait
■ The only wealth which will not decay Is knowledge.—LangforiL
Studio    open
Thursday, Friday, and
Saturday.
Landscape and
Portrait
Photographer
Largest Studios in the inferior
Portraits by appointment
Pendozi Street
•Smith Street
Kelowna
Penticton
Rowcliffe Block
ERSHINEI CAMPBELL
Builders and
Contractors.
Plans & Estimates Furnished
Residence, Park Ave.
P.O. Box 75.
If your business is
not worth advertising,
advertise it for sale.
n-twmmwimnnXiOTTrfaaic

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