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The Orchard City Record Jul 13, 1911

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Array Advertise
And   the   world   is
with you;   Quit and
you stand alone.
' Circulation Highest,
, 7'Rates Lowest...
VOL. in.   NO 33.
ob Printing
L.'lV- I II ■!>
ipecial Facilities for
xecuting Hjgh-
lasia Half-Tone and
General Letterpress
$1.50 Per Annum.
Meeting of City Council
Rate of Taxation May be Fixed at 23£ Mills - Money By-laws
Finally .Passed by Council
A meeting of the City Council
was held Saturday last at the usual
hour,,the mayor, Aldermen Leckie,
Copeland and Cox being present. '
The minutes were first read .and
.,    Mr. C. G. Clement waited on the
[. council in regard to the sub-division
bf Block 40, the plan of which had
been referred back to the owners
by a previous meeting owing to its
not complying with the regulations
the   matter   of   streets.    Two
m        . .__.  „.
■" blind " str :ets were shown which
.it was pointed out, might some day
bring the city up against a similar
proposition as had arisen  in the
case of St. Paul Street.    As there
did  not  seem   any   prospect, of
/arranging with the owners of adjoining   blocks   to ^continue   the
!i streets    through   their    -property,
'Mir. Clement suggested sacrificing
several   lots in7 .birder-Jtq)run   a
street at fight angles to.the blind
'Streets,,thus  connecting them  up
and giving a clear road through.   .]
The   council   expressing   their
willingness   to   accept   the   plan
with this amendment Mr. Clement
• withdrew. *. (
The   following   accounts   were
\<referred to the finance committee
for payment:—
Work on streets for week ending
/      July 8th 349.40
P.-O. box for year -       .       .       .     3.00
Remington TypewriterCo^stationery    8 25
K. E. Oxley, supplies for park       -     1.05
7 W. F. Bouvette^watering streets for
j;- .June       -       -O      .       .
j Kelowna Manufacturing Co., su'p-
,,       pHes for waterworks     ~m.    ■
Jtf I. MacRae. balance of expense.taking lunatic to New Westminster
J. Sanders, work on - waterworks   -
Canadian Westinghouse Co., freight
on machinery ."
J. Fairfield, work on waterworks  -
- 110.60
.. _    »■ ir »■ ""
L. Hayman, clearing beach pf logs-
T. E. Cooper, supplies for power
house     .....
Harvey and Moorhouse,. laying out
cement sidewalk     -       - _    -
G. Markham, cleaning office and
firehall    -      -      -      -      -"
, Morrison-Thompson Co, supplies -
'Collett Bros.,teaming*   -       - "    -
-Kelowna Sawmill Co., lumber and
■ hauling sawdust   . -
Two new by-laws were therf introduced. ' No. 93 was for' the
purpose of striking the rate of
taxation. The rate suggested was
y2d^_nill8 made up as follows.:—
.General purposes - " - .5, mills
'Intt^t M^sihkmg fu^       '■;'
,*?;■.-;. .^on^d^jhf^ftda^^r;. ;,.'.::.:^. v.13 \.,-..^:."
School-purposes Ay. -*^<   -  5   „
Mayor Sutherland remarked that
;the rate would probably have jto
.be'increased" to 23j mills on
account of extra expenditure ron
,tbe streets.
By-law94 was a Local Improve*
ient by-law for the purpose of
(borrowing $3,000 to open up St
"eul Street.     ,
A resolution was passed giving
the two by-laws a first reading.    '
A statutory declaration from the
returning officer, G. H. Dunn, had
been laid on the table stating that
By-laws 90,91, 92, for borrowing
money for the opening up of new
streets, extending the waterworks
and purchasing road machinery, j
upofi which a poll had been taken
(last Friday, had received the assent
of a majority of the ratepayers.
1 Aid. Cox, who had expressed.at
a previous meeting his opposition
;to the purchase of rock-crushing
machinery, was asked by the mayor
if he wished to say anything on
the matter before the by-law was
finally pV.ased.
In was very little use saying anything how, replied Aid. Cox, as the
people had voted in favor of the
by-law.. He was still opposed to
ithe purchase of the machinery.
Mayor Sutherland pointed out
that even if the bylaw passed'they
were not obliged to spend the
money. It was certainly a matter
which should be well looked into,
as apparently no one on the
council knew much about such
Aid. Cox said that one reason
why he opposed the purchase was.
that he had heard that Vernon | to all.
[ were offering their machinery for
sale, having apparently no use for
it. ._•"•'•.''
' After some little further discussion a resolution was carried
that the three by-laws be "reconsidered and finally passed." <
Aid. Copeland announced that
the Board of Works had requested
Mr. Teal to cut the weeds and
grass on the streets. Anything
good enough for hay. would be
sold. ,.■«'■■
Aid. Cox here put in a kick
about the condition of main street.
If the steam-roller did not come
down at once, he said, something
should be done to .put the road
into, better condition. It was
certainly . in7a ridiculous state at
the* present, time and an effort
should ,-be made to make it passable. It seemed absurd that a man
should spend $ 1,500 in an automobile and then be unable to go
up the street. All the other roads
were passable and Main Street
should be made so. ^
Aid. Copeland said the steamroller had already been sent for
and should be here either that
(Saturday) night or early Monday
morning. The idea was to have
water put on the road with the
hose and then roll.
Aid. .Cox asked if he thought
the roller would make the road
all right.    _
Aid. Copeland teplied that he
thought it would. Although the
work was something in 'the. nature
of an experiment with' jhim he .felt
sure {hat if the sroatj was Veil,
watered and thoroughly rolled a
good job would be made of it.
The meeting was then adjourned
until Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock
it being thought desirable to have
the special meeting in order that
the by-law fixing the rate of taxation might be put through without
Voting on Money
By-laws to Raise $10,000 Are
Approved by Ratepayers
The public meeting called by the
council last Thursday to discuss the
three money by-laws, whfth were
to be put to the vote of the electors
on  the  following^ day,   evidently
lacked   that   element   of   interest
necessary to  draw people  down
town again on a fine evening.   The
Aldermen concerned appeared at
the  appointed  hour, primed   no
doubt with eloquent speeches on
the subject, but the public.failed
to put in an appearance and the
meeting had to be abandoned; The
three by-laws were as follows:  No'
90 to raise the sum of $4,000 to
open up  new streets, No.  91   to
raise the $3,000 for the  extension
of the city waterworks, and No. 92
to raise $3,000 for the purchase of
road machinery.        \
In the passing of a money by-law
by the council a poll of ihs rate? i
payers is necessary, although veryf
often; as in the present case, a very
small section of the ratepayers
register their.votes. The total,
number who voted on Friday last
was 55, only a fraction bf the
whole voters list.
The tabulated result shows :--
For ,. Agsinrt' Total poll
By-law No. 90, 39       16     . 55 -
By-law No. 91, 45       10       55   J
By-law No. 92,- 37   -C  18.      55
The three-fifths majority which
is necessary' to carry according to
law was 33, so that the by-law
carried in each case.
Contract Let for
Kettle Valley
Line Will Probably Extend To
Prof. Allen Lectures
on Irrigation
Interesting Three-Days' Course
Now in Progress.
The contract has been let for the
first section of the  Kettle  Valley
Railway.   In making the announcement the "Penticton Herald" says:
"The contract let is for the 15 miles
between Penticton and Trout creek,
from which place it will  be continued to connect with the C.P.R.
at Merritt.   The line will cross the
river near the mill and run to the
back of Summerland, but will not
touch that town.   It is more-than
probable, however, that a spur will
connect the town with the railway,
as strong interests are at work to
bring pressure   to   bear   on   the ____„   msuniuan   n
company.    On the east side of the valuable contribute
||       *   V i.    .- ill' K. V      T,"««>»'«5 liUllU
lake the line will pass Naramata ledge  of the
One of the most important series
of meetings ever held  in  connection with the Farmers'  Institute  is
being carried out this week, under
the direction of Prof. R. W. Allen,
an expert on irrigation construction
and  methods.   Prof. Allen,  who
has been.engaged by the  Depart-
of Agriculture to make a  tour of
the province, for the education  of
fruitgrowers in  the  all  important
problem of irrigation, comes from
Oregon, where he is in  charge  of
of the  Umatilla Irrigation- experiment, station at Hermiston,  a. project which is supported jointly by
the United States Government and
the Oregon State Legislature.   Although   but   recently  established,
this   institution   has  made   many.
to our know-
ii    i    •     i
Orangemen at Church
Local Order Parade to the
Methodist Church
about two miles out, And will continue to Kelowna, thus connecting
up the southern lake towns.
From th'e point ofw junction,
where, the first sod was turned, the
track will be laid into • Penticton,
and to the dock now being formed
at the foot of Martin Street. Here
also will be located the station and
- The approximate cost of this first
section will be about $4,000,000.
rap; .•'-' developing!
- •
The council met again Tuesday
morning, the mayor, and Aldermen
Cox, Copeland and Dalgleish being
p Practically" the oply business,
said th*Mayor,wastogiveBy-laws
93 and 94 a second and third
reading.   .   ,
The, fixing, of the rate of taxation
brought up the question of expenditure upon the streets. The >ate
of 23 {nills, it was pointed out, had
been based upon an estimated expenditure of $6,000 tor that pur-
.f*i_» i i_i i i
pose.    » nis Sum nad already Deen
exceeded it was found by $120 to
date, and there still remained some
work to be done.
It Was. the geheral desire of the
[.council to keep the rate down to
last year's figure, viz., 23 mills, but
how to do thia and yet to complete
the necessary street work was a
problem for the Board of Works
to solve. A fill on the street near
the cannery and the clearing of
Cadder Avenue of stumps, could
be paid for put of the money
raised under;the by-law for the
opening of new streets, but there
still remained the finishing of
Barnard Avenue and the grading
of Harvey Avenue.        .
It was mentioned that the steamroller was already at work, on the
east end of Bernard Avenue, and
on the suggestion of Aid. Dalgleish
it. was agreed that after the ad'
jpurnmeht of the meeting the
council should make a tour of inspection of the work being done.
A resolution was passed that Bylaws 93 and 94 be read a second
and third time.
The j meeting then adjourned
until Saturday next at 6 p.m.
An exceptionally large congregation gathered at the Methodist
Church on Sunday 'evening last,
the occasion being a visit from the
local branch of the Orange Lodge
in Jull regalia..   The pastor, Rev.
J. W. Davidson^ preaching  from
St. Matthew xiii. 45, exhorted the
members present to stand firm in
ihe  faith and  uphold  what they
knew to be right   They, were not
to* ;be   merely    figureheads    but
fighters,   and .at> that, worthy of
the. fcreat cause" to   yirhich   they
belonged. ... -:v.7,_
~y In closing Mr. Davidson made ah
eloquent and forceful appeal for
individual   and  collective action
in the great.cause of Protestantism,
and said  they must  plant   their
feet : firmly,   and   boldly   declare
just what their consciences- told
_iu;-" It woiiJd  he~~a stiff fight,
but such only called for men such
as the Orange Lodge was composed of. ■*,. •
Music was rendered by the
choir during the evening with
Miss Adams, presiding at the
organ, and the service . closed
with "Stainer's Jduet" Love Divine
all Love Excelling," being sung by
Mrs. Brooks and Mr. A. S. Cox .
j. Penticton v. Kelqwna, July 6th.
T|ie' Penticton - boys' played an
exhibition game iiere last Thursday ih return for the game in
Penticton, July 1st. The play was
good and 'clean and the home
team had Penticton well' held all
through. The final score was 7
goals to 2 in favor of Kelowna.
Vernon v. Kelowna, at Vernon.
The third league match between
these teams was played Wednesday, July 12th' at Vernon. The
Kelowna team lined up as follow*:
Point -       -     -
Coyer Point
First Defence
Second Defence
Third Defence
Centre        7
First Home'-7.7
Second Home
Third Home. 7
Out Home   .; ',.
In Home    .»•''■"
- Newby
- Carlisle
•-'   Kennedy
C. McMillan
J. McMillan
- H. Glenn
-Fuller ;
A. McMillan
L. McMillan
L Pettigrew
The Methodist Golden
Mission Band are to hold ■
social next Tuesday, July
afternoon and evening, on the lawn
of Capt. Knight's residence, Glen
Avenue. , A welcome is extended
A large party of the local Orange
Order took part in the excursion
to Penticton. The " Aberdeen,"
which, called in about 9 a.m. to
take up the party, was already
pretty well crowded'with detachments from the lodges up the
The Flower Show which has
betn talked of for some time past
has assumed a definite shape, and
advance notices have been issued
announcing the fact that, the show
will be held in the Aquatic Pavilion
on Tuesday August I. Prizes are
to be given fer the various garden
flowers and pot plants. An entry
fee of 25 cents is to be charged,
and 15 cents each additional entry.
The show will be further enlivened
by the presence of the orchestra
and refreshments are to be sold.
The "Daily Express" understands that Sir Frederick W. Borden
Minister of Militia and Defence in
the Canadian* Cabinet, is likely to
succeed Lord Strathcona as High
Commissioner for Canada.
Part of the tetim journeyed by
Haynfan's boat and the remainder
in motorcar.-'•'' f
l^_l_ ;_ _._!'__.■    ...   -•••    •
rwciunun upenca me scoring in
the first quarter and then the
Vernon brigade seemed to take
the upper hand and scored 4 times
before the end of the game.
Kelowna succeeded in notching
another goal before the close of
the game, the final score reading
Vernon 4 goals, Kelowna 2 goals.
Kelowna Intermediates played
an exhibition game at Penticton on
the 12th July. A very interesting
game ended in a win for Kelowna
by4 goals to I.
A general meeting. of the
Kelowna Racing and' Athletic
Association will be held on Tuesday, July 18, in Raymer's Hall, at
6 o'clock. All those interested in
the Association are invited to
attend. A members' meeting will
be held the same evening to elect
officer* for the year.   ••'••>••■'
The reports of. real estate trahs-
actions in the district continue to
come in. Mr. D. H. Rattenbury,
who states that the demand for
orchard and other property in the
neighbourhood of Kelowna was
never so good, has made two
important sales during the week.
The large 65-acre place owned by
the Pirot Bros., on the Vernon
Road has been turned over to Mr.
William Marshall, of Lemberg, Sa*.,
for close on $23,000. Jack Bart-
ley's 15-acie orchard next to Mr.
Geen's . inthe Ellison district jias
been purchased by a Mr. William
Campbell, for $5,000.
science of the application of water
to the 60U7
In hia lecture course Prof. Allen
Lis assisted by Mr. Ben Hoy, assistant
horticulturist to the Provincial Department of Agriculture.
The course, so far as this district
is concerned opened yesterday
afternoon when a practical demonstration waa held in the orchard of
Mr. G. L. Allert, on the K. L. O.
bench.     .   „.
There was a large turnout who
awaited Prof. AJIen on his arrival
at the orchard, and a most interesting talk was given. The lecturer
opened the subject by explaining
briefly .the various methods em-
ployedjn, the preparing of new
land fe^or^ard-pwposes.and'the
necessity of leveling and fixing it
before the trees .were planted so
that the future crop might be irrigated with the least expenditure of
time and labour, and .with the most
satisfactory results. .This was a
matter which ' waa
neglected, resulting in
loss and expense. _.
A good distributing system was
the next consideration, and was
a valuable asset tp any orchard.
Irrigation could thus be done with
the greatest economy of water, the
greatest efficiency and the   least
cost of time and labor.   The way
in which water travels in the soil
and the water holding capacity of
different soils were points discussed
in a most entertaining Way.   Tne
relative advantages of deep and
shallow furrows were practically
illustrated by experimental trenches
which had. been prepared before
hand, the. water being allowed  to
run some hours previously.   Deep
furrows had the advantage of getting, the • Wateridown to the roots of
deep rooted plants, and avoiding
the great waste of water by evaporation  from  the  surface   of   the
The frequency of irrigation was
another essential point The Ject-
urer recommended in every case
to avoid using tbo much water, as
this leached out plant food,, and
was in many ways injurious to the
soil and plants. Irrigation was too
often employed as a substitute for
cultivation. When cultivation could
be made to suffice by conserving
the moistuae already in the' soil,
irrigation should be avoided.
The keenest interest was taken
in the lecturer's remarko, and Prof.
Allen declared himself highly satisfied with the interest shown. He
had an excellent place in Mr.
Allen's orchard for the purposes
of the demonstration; and he appreciated the courtesy and ready,
help which had been given thenv
In the evening a limelight lecture
was.held in the Opera House.1 The
audience, as seems to be usual with
meetings held in town was rather
small, some thirty people being
Mr. Ben Hoy was the first speaker
and gave an informal talk on cover
crops and summer pruning, chiefly
answer  to   various   questions
up-to-date orchard culture. Clean
cultivation was being everywhere
condemned as tending to gradually
burn out and destroy the humus in
the soil. A suitable cover crop
not only held the soil together, but
rendered vast stores of plant food
available from below, and provided the humus necessary to place
the soil in the proper mechanical
condition for growth of crops, and
access of air.
The relative claims of fall wheat,
rape, and hairy vetch were dis- ■
cussed, the latter being by far the.
best, but the price was apt to prove
prohibitive. It was possible however to save enough seed from the
first crop to make a second sowing, and expense could be reduced
in that way.
Gover was excellent for the
opening up of heavy soil, being a
deep rooted crop. Some return
could also be got by taking a crop
from it, and leaving, in a second
year before plowing under. Alfalfa was good, but hard to get out
(and hard to get in, said a voice
from the back).
Care should b6 taken  not   to
summer prune top'early, as. if the
tree had to make'a second growth
during die fell rains,4e^Enighr suffer
injury through the wood not being
ripened "up in time for the winter. 7
' The danger of intercropping or
raising crops between the treeq,
was that for. die sake of such, a
crop irrigation was often continued
too late in the season, not allowing .
the tree to ripen its wood before 7
the cold weather came.   Irrigation
in this district- should  stop about '
August    1st,    tho\igh   cultivation >
might be continued later if the soil
is light
Prof. Allen then   took up the
subject of irpg|tion.   Of all.opera- <
tioi&Jn Aifeyfaab^ practice, "he' -1
said, this waa the. least understood.  "
Practically a new thing, at least in ''
respect to its extensive application''
to orchard culture.   It was more,-,
widely used in the Western States
and British Columbia than in anv
-£_■*• *"a~ other part of .the world, and it was
freqt^ptly i^,^ U had attained its highest
continual devdopment.
The  greatest - essential, in   the
practice" of/irrigation Was^ohomy   _
of water, e^ett^vrat^'iipt being
good' for,any kihgi^crops; as
small a quantity'aspossibjeahould
be used -and that conserved by. -
systematic  cultivation.^    With    a ^
quick-growing   soil    perhaps   the' _
chief problem was to get the trees
to quit growth and ripen-up their
wood in time for winter.   Cpver
crops helped to adjust this matter
by using up surplus moisture.
•The lantern was called into re-
auisitioh, and a series of interesting
slides »hown. These were chiefly.view*
of orchardaaod irrigation acenea in Oregon
and California, and iliuatrated many inter-
eating points in the .management of flumes
and ditches, the measuring of wnter.Janng
of trenches, and the evil results from over-
The lecture was much appreciated by
those present and a vote of thanks to Prof.
Allen was heartily responded-to.
This afternoon (Thursday) the demonstration is in Mr. S. Sprout's orchard at
Rutland, and the evening lecture in the
Public Hall there. To-morrow (Friday)
afternoon and evening South Okanagan
will be visited, Mr. Colin S. Smith's orchard
being kindly lent for the occasion, and the
schoolhouse for tho lecture.
.    Ki^ifLp.
•«.'      <•,<
which were put by the audience.
Cover crops, he said, were coming to be regarded as the most
scicntific'ahd correct practice in
Rutland News.
From our own correspondent.        '   \
'The potato crop isbeing gathered
once again and. the bench land*
are first in the. season. Messrs.
Duncan and Wallace, J. Campbell
and J. Mack are shipping between
40 and 50 tons1) dirough the
Fanners' Exchange and The Vernon: Fruit Co., at .the very good
figure of $40 per ton.
Mona Ruth Wolsey is reported"
to be improving from her severe
attack of pneumonia. '. \
The Mount View Sunday School
held their annual picnic at Scotty
Creek last Thursday. The weather
was; good andl all who attended
enjoyed themselves. The races
among the children were not well
organized, consequentljithe youngsters feel that their share of the
picnic was not up to the usual
mark. '
A; E. Clarke is visiting his sister
in Victoria for~a few weeks.
i.. ■
iili'-iifiiii^iiiiniii 11.11I11I
■''".■■'i.i'.i. , ■•;       . ..!TV"*\.i .-.: ■■.•'-'-.tm.-:..<-"■*■    • ■.■ ■> ■",
i   -   ^',7
4.) _. .7! SS
^&fe_LdS-__i The Orchard City Record.
Thursday, July 13
The Kelowna Land
and Orchard Co.,
Cadder Avenue       Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
On Easy Terms
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Keller Blk.
Kills instantly, Green and  Black ^4phis,
Thrip, Caterpillars, Bark Lice and Scales.
Put ..up in  lib. tins, all ready for use.   No   trouble
to prepare.
Sold by
A Piano as an Investment.
The value of an investment is not what it costs, but what you get
out of it A lot of money.yousay, to put into aluxuryj But have
you figured ourwhat a Piano would mean in your own home ?
The Piano is no Longer a Luxury.
The possession of a Piano has ceased to be a luxury for the rich-
It is a necessity for any home with a growing family and any
aspirations towards refinement and culture ; keeps the young
at home and encourages the best kind of social intercourse.
Brighten Your Home with a Good Piano
and you will never regret it, and when yoa have decided to
take the step come in and talk to us about it.
We Handle Only the Higher Grade Instruments.
The-names of
Are synonymous with all'rfiat is best in Piano manufacture.   We can, however,
get ydu any make and can
Sell Cheaper than the Travelling Agent.
Town and Country
Mrs. Bullis of Weyburn Sask.,
and Mrs McAbkill of Duluth, who
have been visiting their'father and
brother left on Wednesday;last.for
the east. Miss Bullis accompanied
them to the Landing.
The committee to decide the
protes: brought by -the Kelowna
lacrosse team against certain Armstrong players, decided that if at
the end of the season the game
won by Armstrong at Kelowna
affected the standing of the teams
it should be played over.
—Okanagan Advertiser.
Penticton has purchased a new
road sprinkler of 600 gallon
Miss Nettie Tait left last weekend for a visit to Penticton.
Chuh—chuh—chuh, chuh, chuh!
The asthmatical cough of the
cement mixer has dominated all
other sounds in the city this week.
Royal King, the horse owned by
the Casorso brothers, gave a good
account of himself at Penticton,
winning the mile and half-mile
An error was made last week in
the acknowledgment of donations
to the Hospital Society. The proceeds of the collection on Hospital
Sunday at St. Michael and All
Angel's Church should have been
Professor R, W. Thatcher, .the
distinguished specialist . in; soil
physics, has been retained by the
Provincial Department of Agriculture to give a series of practical
lectures under Farmers' Institute
auspices, having associated . with
him in these meetings as demonstrators and co-lecturers, Mr. J. F.
Carpenter, D. Middleton, and B.
Hoy. of the horticulturists' branch.
The lecturers are scheduled to be
at Kelowna about Aug. 7th. More
definite announcement will however, be made later.
At the Fruit Festival ofthe Ladies
Hospital Aid, $87.65 were taken.
A- somewhat hastily arranged
programme of races is to be held
this afternoon, under the auspices
of the newly formed, Kelowna
Athletic and Race Club. The principal event is a match race between
Casorso's "Royal King" and Fuller's
"Don E." for the best two heats in
three over the half-mile. In addition there is to be a half-mile for
saddle horses, quarter - mile for
ponies, harness races, ladies' saddle horses, etc. 25 cents admission
is to be charged.
Mr. H. W. E. Canavan, the Central Okanagan Land Co.'s engineer
was in town for a few days this
The government steam roller
arrived Tuesday and has been hard
at work rolling in the rocks and
scaring horses ever since.
The continued showers are making the vegetable grower smile in
his sleep.
The driver of a team and wagon
belonging to Mr. Alphonse Lefevre,
had a narrow escape Monday
afternoon. The team was standing
outside the harness store, and as
the driver attempted to climb to
his seat they started off suddenly.
The man lost his hold and fell under the wagon, which passed over
his legs. Strange to say, although
about a ton of oats was packed
in the box at the time, the man was
very little the worse. The team
continued their mad career, turning
down Water Street, in the direction
of the Fire Hall; A few hundred
yards over the rocks, however,
changed their intentions. They
evidently decided the game was
not worth the candle, and quit.
Notary Public,
Conveyancer, etc.
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
C. Harvey, B. A. Moorhou»e,
B.A.. Sc C.E.. D.L.S.. B.C.L.S.,
and B.C.L.S.
Kelowna,    B. C.
Phone 14^ P.O. Box 231
P.O. BOX 137
Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd
p. o. Box me
'Phone se
Corner Peneozi Street and
Lawrence Avenue.
HOME       "
Mrs. LAWRENCE, Graduate Nurse.
Glenn Ave., Kelowna, B.C
Phone 134 .
Horses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all CP.R.
boats. All kinds of heavy team
work. 'Phone 2Q_
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ings.Ton and   Country Residences
PHONE No. 93
On improved property also other securities
Fire, Life, and" Accident
:    THOMAS. P. HILL   ,
Planting, Pruning, Spraying
7 P.O. Box 174, Kelotona.
Amoc. Mem. Can. Soc. C. E       Graduate Toronto
Waterworks and Scwsrsg* Sy items. Pumping and
Lighting Planta, Concrete Construction, etc.
Never.leave home on a journey without
a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy. It is almost certain to
be needed and cannot be obtained when on
board the car*.or steamships. For sale by
all dealers.
Be in style and purchase
one, of our new German
Silver pr Sterling  MESH
BAGS while they last.
*Jet>eler and Optician,
kELOWNA  -   B.C
Architectural Work, Designing, Estimating and
P. 0. Box 817
Wishes to announce that his Car is at the
.disposal of the public  reasonable rates per
hour or per trip.
Auditor and Accountant
Books written up *nd examined.
Balance Sheets, Trading, and Profit
and Lois Statements prepared.
Systems installed.
Kelotona, B.C.
not© recetaea Pianoforte Pupils at
the Studio, Trench Bloch
(front room). ■•'•.
Address     •     *     P.O. Box 874
Crhwned With Success
"'....'■ "'7'; ■>^$'$$#3>9Sm3>G*<*.
It has always been our aim to offer our customers goods of undeniably
satisfactory quality, at prices a little lower than the same could be bought
for elsewhere. ..•,'., ~'> '        '
Further, to give a prompt and courteous service to, everyone and to pay
just as much attention to the small orders hs the large ones; in fact, shutting
our eyes to every'consideration except the satisfaction of our customers.
That our policy has been appreciated and our efforts crowned with
success is proved by our steadily growing business
The more business we dp the better selection of goods and better value
we are able to offer our customer*, and from noW onward we shall be able to
surpass  our previous  records.   We intend to extend our business and carry
a full and complete line of
which stock will be complete by August 15.
During the balance of  this month we are making  special  discount, and
offering exceptional bargains in our China and Glassware department, mw«
require the shelf room for our stock of new goods that are on the way.   Thte
sale will include our entire, stock of
Dinner Sets, Tea Sets, Breakfast Sets, Water Sets,
in fact everything in the China and Glassware line.
Do not miss this chance to replace your China and Glassware. -
See our Bernard Avenue window and-see our stock inside, and be
convinced that when we put a clearance sale on we mean to clear our stock
out, not at cost or below cost, but at a small margin over cost, although we
have a few lines that we are willing to get cost out of; and you will agree
with us that our stock is fresh and new and of the lateat designs.
Remember we appreciate your trade and will leave no atone unturned to
prove to you that we are worthy of your confidence.
Successors to j£. C. Scott and Co.
Keller Block, Bernard Avenue   -   -   KELOWNA, B.C.
Kelowna Livery
A good supply of work
horses, driving and saddle
horses always on hand for
We guarantee every horse
sold as represented.
We are prepared to pay
cash prices for good sound
young stock.
Our Livery is complete.
Good:horses and equipment.
Phone 25. Leon Avenue, Kelowna.
Large Quantity of    «
In ten cord lots or oyer.
W. HAUG - Kelowna, B.C,
——    <Phone 66 ,.———r-———
, .  •.   ,i. s     ;i »/_.., J-.VjO
We have clients who will ,be interested in your
property. If you want to sell, write full description
and particulars, giving lowest cash prices, also terms
We will list your property with
our Montreal and Ottawa offices
if attractive.    -   -   -   -   -    -   -
C. A. & H. H. MacLeay,
Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.,
Kelowna, B.C.
*   V-'
.. -Vf*''.!*'"
.k-V-.^Tjn-. -V' ■■■■yyy-yy    ~.7i'77""'77>'c7-*:!7fi. :-csS^>_^is3«
Ay a- AXyAyyyyyy^mmi
f htirsdiq, ■ July 13
The Orchard Gittg Bscofd
.  . ., JS5SSL
-.:_. .VK7jf7S$|
Anything you can do to
I      keep  flies,   mosquitos, and
other insects away from your
cattle    or    horses,   means
money in your pocket.
Catde do not do as well
whjle they are using their
L    vitality to fight flies.   Horses
also lose flesh for the same
reason.   Use
A harmless preparation to
skin and hair, and the flies,
mosquitos, etc., will cease to
take their living from your
stock. Try it. The cost is
small compared with what it
P. B. UtS 1 CO.
Kelowna.     B. C.
j. A. Bigger
Plans 7and Estimates Famished
Residence,   10 Lawrence Ave.
Ladies' and
Repairing and Pressing
promptly attended to.
Sutton's Seeds
Cut Flowers
Kelowna. Greenhouse.
A "Want" ad. in the Record
is a.sure dividend-paying
D. W. Crowley Co.
Kelswns Ltd.
Wholesale & Retail Batchers
Goods delivered to any part of
the Gty
;....' - ■   • • ■
WeT give our prompt attention
to mail orders
Phone 12
Vast: Areas Where the Foot ef o Whits
Man Has Never Trod-     «
There are vast areas in Canada of
which even the government bas no
definite knowledge, and there are thousands of square miles where the foot
of a white man has never trod. Practically all knowledge of this big wild
country has been secured again and
again along a few chosen and well
worm routes, outside of which inyeati-
gatlon has seldom gone.
Imagine a dozen or so well beaten
vehicle highways traversing a country
one-fourth as large as Europe—narrow
highways hemmed In by Impenetrable
wilderness—and one may form some
sort of Idea of the little that is still
kaown of 600,000 square miles of the
North American continent
Along these routes nearly all "explorers" have gone. Along them are
situated most .pf tlie fur posts, and beyond their narrow lines but little is
known. And ln this world of forest
and ridge mountains and eternal desolation, still burled ln the mystery and.
silence of endless centuries, are its
"people."     _''.-'
Approximately there are from 15,000
to 25,000 human souls in an area fifteen times tbe' size of Ohio, and there
are no more tbnu 500 of these who
have not some Indian blood in their
veins. On the other band, fully one-
half of the total population has its
strain of white blood.—Leslie's Weekly.
Their Method* Are Not Those of the
Strenuous Life.
A Spanish railway seems an excellent place, for a rest cure. "I remember," writes Mr. S. L. Bensusan, "when
going on u short journey in Andalusia,
the train that carried me stopped at a
short Junction. While we were at
rest.here, after some hours of travel at
the rate of at least twelve miles an
hour, the driver uncoupled his engine
and proceeded down the line with it in
the direction we were not to take.
"The passengers walked contentedly
up and down, smoked countless' cigarettes, ate orange:., resisted the importunities of beggars. At last 1 became
uneasy and asked where tbe driver
had gone. 'Pedro has run down the
line on his engine to take a birthday
gift to bis mother, who lives over
there,' explained the station master;
'he is indeed a good son and will not
trust his parcel to the post. Spain Is
full of thieves.' Aud when the good
son bad come back from bis mission
be restored tbe engine to its proper
position and .we re-entered the train,
which went on its journey after three-
quarters <)f an hour's delay."—London
Graphic. "        '■—'
The Monkey and the Book.
A story is told of un emineht naturalist (I forget his name) who was
hoping to develop the Intelligence of n
monkey t to w liose, ed ucatlon he was
devoting himself.' One day be saw
with delight that the tn6nkey was sit-,
ting at the other end of the room turning over the leaves of a valuable book
on entomology und looking at the,
plates with apparent Interest But on
going nearer he saw, with dismay, that
the monkey was- turning oyer the
plates In order that wben be came to.
a particularly large beetle or butterfly
he might pick It out and eat it As
the paper could not. have had a nice
taste, I think he may bave been actuated rather by tbe fun of the thing
than by a mere depraved appetite.
Perhaps he was verifying the like
method bf learning among the philosophers of Laputa.—London Spectator.
The Household Help
Colonial Intelligence League
Offers Solution
Fame and the Editor.
Fame; so difficult a possession to obtain, lies oftener than one usually
thinks In the power of tbe press.
Oscar Browning In his interesting
"Memories of Sixty Years" tells bow
Fox, then editor of tbe Monthly Repository, settled tbe fate of Robert
browning's "Pauline" when it first appeared by the mere word "balderdash."
The explanation given 'is that "a single line was required to complete the
page, and the editor, taking up the
first book on which he could lay his
hand and thinking It insignificant and
pretentious, described It as I bars stated above."
Oscar Browning declares tbat th*
poet said "that by this accident his
public recognition bad been delayed
for twenty yeara."
Napoleon's First Lave.
The little French town of Auxonne is
oot associated ln the popular mind
with Napoleon; but, as Miss Betham-
Bdwarda reminds us in "Unfrequented
France," be spent some years of his
cadetshlp there. "In the Saone he
twice narrowly escaped drowning, and
here, too, as narrowly, so.«the story
nuts, marriage with a' bourgeolse maid-
en called Manesca. Two ivory counters
oearing this romantic name in Napoleon's handwriting enrich the little mu-
The following letter from the
B.C. representative of the Colonial
Intelligence League is printed in
the hope that it may offer some
solution to the present difficulty
which is experienced in Kelowna,
as in other places, in obtaining
household help of almost any
kind. . Those to whom the information applies could not do better
than write to 'Miss Davis, 2, The
Nicola, 1020, Nicola Street, Vancouver, B.C.
To the Editor of the Orchard City
Dear Sir,—
As the representative in British
Columbia of the Colonial Intelligence League, I beg to send you
our leaflet and would earnestly ask
your interest and sympathy in this
imperial and practical movement.
We aim not merely, nor even
primarily, at the immediate benefit
of the educated women for whom
we hope to find suitable careers in
the overseas Dominions, but quite
as sincerely at that of their employers on this side and at the
ultimate advantage of the countries
which have been calling upon the
Motherland to send over its
There are waiting in England
now over a hundred women and
girls of the very best type, sifted by
this League from among (at present) four times the number of
applicants, who share the eagerness of their brothers to-find scope
for energies and abilities in new
lands—Home Helps, Nurses, Dressmakers, Teachers, Secretaries,
Typists, &r_. These are of two
main classes—those who have a
little money of- their own, and
those who are entirely dependent
on their earnings. In either case
each one of them is not only
thoroughly -qualified in her own
line but is also able and willing, if
necessary, to undertake successfully domestic work of any kind.
We pledge ourselves to supply
only the most capable, and impress
on each applicant that efficiency is
essential and that the incompetent
and amateurish are utterly useless
here. We propose to deal chiefly
with the country districts, but shall
also send girls to posts in towns
whenever the conditions are suitable.
We therefore invite applications
to us for women workers of all
sorts, besides those already enumerated, dispensers, expert poultry
and flower farmers, dairywomen,
milliners, governesses, confident
that our guarantee as to their
ability and general character will
prove wholly justified.' And in
thus finding work for our applicants we pledge ourselves only to
send them to posts we have investigated and can guarantee reliable
and offering adequate remuneration. '
I shall be most grateful for any
help in this work and information
as to reliable openings.  „
Yours faithfully,
Representative C.I.L
St. Michael, and All Angela' Church.
Holy Communion, fir«t and third Sunday, in th*
month at ft a.m.; aacondand fourth Sunday*, aftar
Morning Prayof.
Litany on th* fint and third Sundaya.
Morning Prayar at II o'clock;  Ercnine Prayer at
REV. THOS. GREENE. B. A.. Ractw.
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Sanricaa at II a.m.; .vanins »sr»icaaet7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m. _
Woakly Prayar Manias *n Wcdnwday* at 6 p.m.
Benvoulb Presbyterian Church.
Aflemaaa asrvica at 3 p.m. Sunday School al 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN, Paator.
Kelowna Methodist Church.
Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.M.
Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Midwaak tame* Wednsaday at S p.m.
REV. J. W. DAVIDSON  Paator.
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Sarriccaat 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   All watcoma.
Wed . 7.30. Rev.D. J. Welsh, Pastor.
Lodge meetings held in the old School-
house 1st and 3rd Monday in each month.
P. BROOKE, Clerk.
Donations of vegetables, fruit, dairy produce, eggs etc. will be gratefully received
at the Kelowna Hospital. If more convenient same may be left at the shop of Messrs.
Crowley Co; Ltd.
The Kelowna Hospital Society have an
Insurance in force which they wish to
bring before the notice of the public.
For the sum of $10 bachelors or married
men may obtain a Hospital Insurance
Ticket which entitles the holder to Free
Hospital Attendance for one year from
date of issue.for any sickness-or accidents
except eontageoue or infectious diseases,
which are not be admitted to the hospital.
Application* for tickets or fbr further information should be*made to the' eecre-
tary, Room I, Keller Block, or P.O. Box
275. Kelowna. B.C
P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.
•Wholesale and Retail
Fresh Meat Daily
Full supply of Hams and Bacon
Fresh Fish in season
W. LUDLOW, Manager
Phone 135
Whooping cough is not dangerous when
the cough ia kept loose and expectoration
easy by giving Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. It haa been ueed in many
epidemics of this disease with perfect
success.   For sale by all dealers.
Could Be Useful.
"Mamma  says  that  if yoa could
nuke up your mind to go into papa's
business, Arthur, lie would very likely
consent to our engagement."
"But, my darling girl, I'm * poet"
"Tbat doesn't  matter.    You  could.
write advertisement  rhyme* tor our
atuff."—Fllegeude Blatter.
His Talent i
"la he a great artlstr
"But he gets good prices (or bit
"Yes. He's a great salesman."—Bx-
The post, like an Inspired fhapwdlsr,
71ls tbo theater of everlastlu* f»»wra-1
ttou. wltb h«r bar; -»---—
Come to us
We Save You Dollars
Five tons at $26.50 per ton
One ton at $27 per ton
Half ton at $27.50 per ton
Less than ton lots at $28
Tobacco Building, near Racecourse
Woven Fence
Prices given for fences ejected complete
Agent: ,
A. E. CLARKE, Rutland.
Agent also for the famous
a durable and efficient covering.
All hinds of Repairs
•       _*_?   .fl
,    f      i,-r F   <^**?I
,   , t ">>   ** . •esfc*1* 7 _» . 7*rfJ||
HI mi*  i r.n11 i_.1111
w»»lgwwW|jqf<3ygyjjqyy. 'T'yyyyys?^
f%9 Or«h«rd City Record.
Published every Thursday at the Office,
Kelowna, B.C.
Subscription $ 1.50 per annum. - -
To United Stales $2.00 per annum.
Advertising tales upon application.
The Propagation of
Seedling Apples
A Fascinating and Necessary
Hobby for Fruitgrowers
The propagation of seedling
apples or fruit of any variety is one
of the most fascinating occupations
or pastimes a person can have. It
there is anything well known, any
fact undisputed among horticulturists, it is that as a rule no tree fruit
will exactly reproduce itself from
seed. While this is true of.all tree
fruits, the apple tree is remarkable,
in that valuable varieties never reproduce themselves.
The only cases known in pomology where an apple treie is produced the second time from the
seed is in cases wheje they revert
back or nearly so to the wild btock
from which they originated. Pyrus
baccata and all such trees are absolutely without any value whatever except to be used as stocks
for grafting purposes.
Plant a bushel of apple seed all
taken from, say, the Wealthy.
While it would be possible, still it
would be highly improbable that
out of the whole lot of seedlings,
vou would get a single Wealthy
tree. This is true of any named
variety. The absolute facts are,
technically speaking, that on planting the bushel of apple seed mentioned, when the seedlings are
grown there will be no two trees
alike in every respect, and what is
more, there will be no tree that is
exactly like any known tree heretofore grown, with the exceptron
of those which revert back to the
original stock as before stated.
Many valuable varieties will be
found among them, but all differing
in some way from kinds now grown
and classified. Consequently, to
perpetuate a given variety, grafting
or budding in some form must be
resorted to.
To produce hardy apple seedlings where very few apples are
grown, sow the seeds of apples
produced in the locality or as near
to it as possible.
Another thing   noticed   in   connection with the growing r f  apple
trees from seed  is   that  an  apple
seedling that has never been transplanted may be to all appearances
quite hardy so far as the  old  tree
is concerned, but when an effort is
made to propagate it  by   grafting,
the grafted trees are   found to   be
quite tender.    Again we have had
seedling apple trees grow until they
were seven or eight years old, and
be to all appearances quite  hardy
carrying a  few  specimen  apples,
but just as   soon   as   they   would
come   into   full   bearing,   it   was
noticed the season  following  that
the tree was nearly dead, the effort
put forth to mature a full  crop   of
fruit weakening its vitality to  such
an extent that it would finally  succumb,     fn  connection   with   this
matter, experience has taught  that
no seedling fruit can be classed as
quite hardy until it has been grafted
in the nursery, cme into full bear-
in the orchard, passed  throngh  a
hard winter, then produced a good
crop the following summer.
The beginner will now clearly
understand that the growing of.
apples from seedling trees is very
much of an Experiment, and he
should be prepared to meet with
many disappointments. But there
is a great and pressing need for
this kind of work in Canada. This
is a line of work that all those who
have succeeded in fruiting the large
apple can take part in. Save the
seeds and care for the seedling
trees till they bear fruit.
In collecting seeds save the cores
of all large apples used ; the seeds
are removed with a sharp-pointed
knife; all seeds are sown in the
fall if possible, as a better percentage germnate the following spring.
If, however, the seeds are saved
during the winter they may be
stratified, that is, mixed with soft
sand in a box with holes in -ibe
box for drainage and then placed
outside to freeze. The box should
be placed on the north side of a
building. Ifrthe seeds are dry, keep
them in the moist sand for 24
hours in the house.    Before placing
outside be sure there is a close
cover on the box, otherwise the
mice will clear out your seeds even
if frozen among the dampsar.d.
Sow  seeds  in  rows  three  feet
apart and one and   a  half  inches
deep, and rather thinly,   say  eight
•seeds   to   the   foot.     Where    the
quantity of seed sown is small, the
seeds may be sown   in  beds four
feet wide and as long as  required
the beds should  be  bounded   by
boards eight to  ten  inches  wide,
set on edge.    The seeds  are   ther.
sown in drills ten inches apart. As
soon as the  plants  appear above
the ground they will be  benefited
by being slightly shaded from the
sun.    This is  best  done  by  lath
screens;   the  space between  the
lath may be two inches wide.    As
soon as the second pair of  leaves
form, the screen may be  removed
altogether.    If the season is dry  it
may be necessary to water  occasionally.     When   this   is   done   a
thorough soaking should be given.
A light sprinkling   every  day  is
worse than useless.    In the fall the
young seedlings are  dug up  and
heeled in outside.    In  the spring
they   are  planted   out  in nursery
row 8,  eight inches  apart  in   the
row, the rows four feet apart.   It is
important that some protection be
given the young seedlings the  first
winter.     Injury  by  girdling   from
field   mice   will  also   have  to   be
guarded against.    This   is  nsually
done by throwing up a light   plow
furrow against the  trees  on both
sides of the row, the  tops  of  the
tallest ones being  bent over  and
covered with earth.   The seedlings
are left in the nursery row for two
years,  then   each  year   they   are
closely examined when in full leaf.
The thorny, small leafed ones are
cut out and only those  with   large
thick leaves are left to fruit.   Those
having  bearing  trees can  hasten
this by taking scions off the seedlings and  grafting  them  into  the
bearing trees.   In a couple of years
thev will usually come into bearing
when a fair idea can be formed of
the quality  and  size  of the  fruit
your seedlings are likely to bear.
This is a line of work that needs
many to take part in, and without
doubt the results will be of great
value. Every precaution should
be taken to plant seeds, of the very
hardiest obtainable varieties, as
hardiness is the first and most important essential on the northern
border of apple culture.
—Frail Magazine.
Prices Quoted to Any Point
on the Lake
Ferry to Bear Creek every Friday.
P.-O. Box 70.
'Phone No. 108.   Resid. 'Phone, 105.
Good meals to be had.
Closes Tuesdays and Thursdays, at 9 p.m.
Misses Laidlaw.
Corner Water St. and
Next door to Crowley's Butcher Shop
Bring your old comforts and
have them fixed up as good
as new.
'> Association
iiffir.    I. I v., -■"■'"   " '■;   .. 11 j.   i •-
Prices of Season Tickets:
SingleLady  ......;.."...X... $4*00
Single Gentleman  6 00
Double, to include huab&nd and wife and children
under 14 years of age, when latter ale accompanied by an adult ticket holder  ..-...; 7OO
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 homiiiated by'ssesWAh
ticket holder and. paying, the sum of $2 per month.
Bathing Scale of Fees:
Use of Dressing room orily   10 cents
Hire of Costume. .'.; ...1.0   „
Hire of Towels, ehch .775   „
Hite oi Boats:
RATES: 25c. per hour oi'tKe'fiftrtwo hours;  15c. per hour for each
subsequent houi.   Maximum charge for one day, $130.
i I ■ .. .   t  _    j . .    ^. ]
Agent for Okanagan
Standard Bred Pacing Stallion No. 30,233.
RECORD   -,2.07 1-4
The Pedigree of Capt.  fBririo has been examined by the
'Department of Agriculture, which certifies
the stallion to be oftpure breeding. . ^
 . . . — —. '••   -'    ■ -* '— .- _ ! "   1   ' i
Will Stand During the Season at Bouvette*' Livery.
—i : — '  '■ '. '.—'  .    .. .   .     .
TERMS: $30 to insure, $15 payable at time of service, ith
return privilege if mire proves not in foal; $25 for the
season, payable July l'it; single service, $15.
Pasture for mares at $2 per month.   All mares at  o  ners risk.
ELI JOHNSON, Owner, Kelowna, B. C.
__'    jivi _   I■_'■ 4_» __■-_._'_    _v i<jfi*_ >i>
Your Vacation
The pleasure you will get AFTER ydu have left
your " home ^town " will depend to a great extent upon
the amount of thoughtful planning you do before you
leave it.
Vacation time puts greater demands^ upon your
feet than any other season of the year. If your
shoes are hot cdihfbrtable and durable you aie sure
to tfave a miserable time.
Do   away   with   all   uftcertainty   and   commence
your journey in " WALK-OVER " Shoes.
Shoe Bargains this Week
25 pairs   Men's   Oxfords (all   size^),
Regular $5.00
To clear at $3.50
-■'irtftw ~*tvii"i     fun"h>i
Men's iWiite Canvas Oxfords ^ ^ ^
tt 0
Gtfftg while they last at Half Price.
Phone 22
You wiM ke^ <M^
and workmanship of the Surito
which we have put oh our Balfgain Cdiftlter
lor this week.
Your choice of any at exactly
Wp have a large assortment
of White Wash Waists in all
siiztes which wre offer at substantial reductions.
$1.25, $1.50, $1.75 values. Your choice $1.
,:       f'"" . ' .   .'. .' i . ■- ■-;•■■■	
MEN'S BATHING SUITS, ati varieties, at all prices.
null      iini'l-   iiiii
. & Co.
'.. ■'.
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1 '"7^Thn'iradaq;j!Ul!j'.:tS'
©retard Oiti) Record
"The Mighty Reo."
The <?ar with the get-theire-ahd-back
wait until you have seen a Reo
">.- before buying your automobile.
Impress upon your minds these two special facts:
Robin Hood Flour must satisfy you in two
fair trials, or you can have your money back.
It is the guaranteed flour.
Robin Hood Flour absorbs more moisture
than other flours, therefore add more water
when you use it, and get a larger whiter loaf.
Oats, Bran. Wheat,
Barley and Oat Chop
Fresh Clean Stock, Just In.
Buggies, Cutters, Wagons,
Bob-Sleighs, etc.
Do your own and other spraying rapidly, cheaper, and
more effectively.   Do'all kinds off odd jobs with the
engine—pumping, sawing wood, feed grinding, etc.
Dealers in Farm and
Orchard Implements
Pendozi St. and Lawrence Avenue.
PHONE 150 -
Phone 116
Phone 120
Kelowna Manufacturing
Funeral Directors and Embalmers.
W« haot t lar6e conaignmentfo* the litest lines of
Picture Moudjngs JUST. IB.
Now is your time to get til gour Picture* Framing
done, at prices that DEFY COMPETITION.
Satisfaction Guaranteed. Office Phone, $fi
Situated within cne half mile of town, and bains
about loo feet abore the lake, it commands a beauti-
.   ful view of the town, lake and surrounding country.
Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water,
Close to Town and Market
There la only one GLENMORE.   Don't miaa the op- _
Dortunity of selecting a few acrea of thia desirable
property.        v
If you with a cheap building lot or an acre bf land call oa ua and we will
•how you pur subdivision
Just four block* from the centre of the town.    Price* low.   Terma easy,
monthly ptymenta if ao desired.
Fire Insurance
We represent only the best board companies.
The Central Okanagan Lands, ltd.
- Provincial amd General News -
The^ contract hks been let for a
three-storey .masonic temple for
New Westminster. The building is
to cost $35,000.
The big Winnipeg exhibition
which opens this week will be delayed but one day by the fire which
destroyed the grandstand, the loss
from which is estimated at $70,000.
A meeting of the directors was
held while the fire was still burning and it was decided to rebuild
immediately. ■
It is understood that Mr.M; 'N.
Morrison, secretary treasurer of the
Peachland Townsite Company,
has recently taken over tbe interests
in this company formerly held by
Mr. J. M. Robinson.—Summerlahd
Review. .
• Three transcontinental systems
are making elaborate plans to
handle thi crops, and supply men
for the harvest The Canadian
Northern and G. T. P. have already
taken steps to bring a small army
from Great Britain, and the C.P.R.
is looking south for men.,
:' The" minister of agriculture _at
Ottawa'has appointed a commission, headed by Mr. J. A. Ruddick
dairy aftd cold storage commissioiri-
er, to conduct ah inquiry '.into jthe
fruit growing industry of Canadia/
The commission will report upon
the following: Area and extent of
land 'adapted to fruit growing in
various prdvirtces. 'Variety; of fruits
whibh:havt been found to'bemq$t
profitable and successful in several
provinces or subdivisions of same.
General trend of industry towards
concentrating production of large
quantities of standard varieties.
,  ,     -y,'-:L'  J,': ■■  ■; ■;':■-+.-.■  ■■■•'■■■- -■
Emperor William is the greatest
land owner in Berlin, according to
the''revised estimates issued at
Berlin; His 83 estates Comprise
approximately 250,000 acres., The
revenues fromthese estates flow in-'
to the Kaiser's pocket in addition
to his allowance of nearly $5,000,-
000 from1 the government. Other-
big land holders are Prince-Heri?jr
of Plessi 125;000 acres; the Duke
of UjesV 100,000; the Duke of
Ratibor, 82,000; and the King pf
Saxony,75,000«:res.  "
The Rev. C, A. Seager, formerly
pi Toronto .is the new rector ol;
All Saints Church, Vernon!   '■"_',.' .
&meriew features were intro-.
duced into a picnic at Okanagan
Centre ifast week. One was> a
ladies1 hobble skirt race; in ' which
ladte,?s6 attired ran_ over a thirty-
yard course- and climbed oyer a
waggpta.,/'Another vreii' the 'c6al-
oil can race, coal oil cans haying
to be kicked .between pickets. (
Sin William Macdonald has completed-the purchase of the Molson
and Law estates bn the top of the
mount^V adjoining Mount Royal
Park, and presented the property
to McGill University,: to be used
by it fot extension purposes. The
purchase price was over a million
dollars, and this brings the total
of Sir William's gifts to McGill, to
$10,000,000. ; #     i
Six hundred horses have died in
harness in the boroughs of Manhattan tind the Bronx,. New York
alone, from the heat during the
past few. days.
It is. worse than useless to take any
medicines internally for muscular or
chronic rheumatism. All that is needed is
a free application of Chamberlain's Liniment
Foi sale by all dealers.
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;>■<..7 ...0>k, f-.r-.\'in:
loci ;i   >.i■■' ;■''   '••'■>.
Studio    open
^Thursday, Friday, and
Rowcliffe Block
' The records of the timber branch
of the lands department for the
month of June show a total of 569
timber licenses issued for lands
west of the Cascade range, bringing to the treasury receipts of $80,-
420. For lands east of the Cascade
262 licences were issued, producing
a revenue of $30,370. Other items
of the month's business were:
Special timber license transfer fees,
$770; penalties, $3,225 ; 203 coal
prospecting license;, $20,050; coal
prospecting license transfer fees,
$275; and miscellaneous, $ 1,376.12
A total for the month of $ 136,486.-
12. The provincial log scalers
during June scaled 66,000,000 feet
of logs, an advance of 6,000,000
feet over the corresponding month
of last year.
Black beetles and grasshoppers
in millions, says an exchange, have
crossed the United States boundary
into Southern Manitoba during the
last few days and are now devesting the grain and potato crops.
J. Norton Griffiths, .MP. of England, probably the biggest individual railroad contractor in the world,
and allied wtih other interests in
British Columbia, proposes to build
a railway from Vancouver to Fort
George aind the Peace. River country. Lord Brassey, a rich Englishman is said to be among Griffith's
associates in the scheme, i Mr.
Griffiths has interviewed the Dominion Government at Ottawa in the
matter and a charter is about to be
granted for the line of steel.
■ Sir'Wilfred Laurier announced
in London.last week that. Lord
Strathcona^ was about to resign as
High Commissioner for Canada.
Much regret is felt in government
and official circles at the approaching retirement .pf the High Commissioner, who, since his appointment in 1896, has worked untiringly in the interests of the Dominion. The exact time When'Lord
Strathcona will relinquish office is
not at present known.
The House of Lords/ fc^. a vote
of 253 to 44, passed Lord. Lans-
downe's amendment to ,the veto
bill, which provides that no bill
affecting th^existence of the crown,
of protectant .succession or the
establishing of a national body of
leislative powers in any portion, of
the kingdom, or which, in the judgment of a joint committee of the
two houses, raises an issue of great
gravity, shall receive; royal assent
until it has been submitted to the
referendum. War secretary Hal-
dane made it clear that the government would not accept the amendment.
The Hudson' Bay Co. have let
$he contract for*a fine new departmental store to be erected at Vernon.   It is to cost about $60,000.
•. The Vemon council are the defendants in a lawsuit, brought by
their former waterworks engineer
Mr. A. McL. Hawks to recover
Haircutting, Shaving,
•   Shampooing, etc.
.. t y
(BouchY Old Stand)
Bouvette's Livery
Carefapl and prampt attention
to all orders for
Rigs for'Hire turned out in
good style.
Right in your busiest season when you
have the least time to spare you are most
likely to take diarrhoea and lose several
days time, unless you have Chamberlain's
Colicr Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy at
hand and take a dose at first appearance
of the disease.   For sale by all dealers.
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'■   ;' ..J '. ■ ....:'-.-/;',_   •?.' "? V; "•'/..   .' '. ^VH?.*'*'.'..'/.'..-_'■■';<'.';.!   "t||''>  *,'',.>■'.     ''■■■ '.''•.'.■'-"»»! ; *S*^..'.;:'.>^fV 'J.'. ." .'■.. '. ■ . L-'Li7/LL.L'.'.L: . _*T_T.
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' HJLjii'iuliiiiiiniiiii in y i 7" t-j-r-"—"! ' •■" t»..—■■■*,
If You are Looking
for a good, reliable watch, something that will always
be a pleasant reminder of money well spent, come in
and let us show you our 17-Jewelled Watch. It 'is a
sure timekeeper and we know of one we sold in this
locality that is a regulator to that neighbourhood. This
is not mere newspaper talk, we can prove it. Come in
and let us tell you more about it
W. M. PARKER & Co.,
Watchmakers and Jewelers, '
P.O. Box 316 Spedding Block.
All work absolutely guaranteed.
Rough and Dressed Lumber.
Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,
Mouldings, Etc.
Kelowna Saw-Mill Company", limited
j j ■
_   mLr\
In Marty Subdivison on JPendozi Street, with building
* restrictions, size 68 x 121, /
Prices from $350 to $650, easy terms.
Building Loan arranged-for purchaser.
We have funds available for Mortgage Loans, and the
purchase of Agreements of Sale.
■. "...
are prepared to undertake large or
small contracts for
and General -
Whether You Live in the G>untry
or in the Town
We can dp your work with neatness and dispatch.
Send a postal card and let us figure on your work.
If you appreciate
Close Figuring and Prompt Service,
i i ———!»«——■~ —m-mm~m-mm~—mmmmm^—~~*m—~—mmmm~**mm.
give us a trial order1-we know it will
lead to more business. .'   '-'
Residence: Lawson Avenue
P.O. Box 473        -        Kelowna
•- -ti
y ihf
I   "»M   *M(__,
1,W   'aH
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11' ^J*g^',^tJ**V,^l^^!.'f ""Jl?*"!*!^.1.a.
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The Orchard Gity Record
-r4 Cooling Drink
for  the Hot   Weather
There are many lemonade preparations on the market
but   none   we   can   recommend   more   highly   than
Dalton's Concentrated Lemonade
A pure product containing no other acid.
Each bottle will make 12 glasses.
Regular 20c. bottle Special for Friday and Saturday,
15 cents per Bottle
Order a dozen.
Thursday, July 13
Now is the time to order your
Raspberries and Cherries
We have a fresh stock every day.
Clean Sweep
Brock field Creamery Batter
Finest on the market.
Each pound done up in a carton.
For everything that is good io eat, Reasonable Prices and
.    THE
No need to explain that this
has been .a very backward
season, that because of the
very cool weather. Business
has suffered unforseen injury.
We are over-stocked in our
ready -to - wear department,
but we do not intend to
be so very long.    <•
Notice   the  Reductions
Here Quoted.
Ladies' Tan Duck Suits, regular $11, cut to $8.85; Ladies'
White Duck Suits, regular
$9, cut to $7.15; Ladies'
White Duck Suits, coloured
stripes, regular $9.50, cut to
$7.75 ; Ladies' Natural Linen
Suits, regular $9.50, cut to
$7.75 ; Ladies, Coloured Duck
Skirts, regular $4.75, cut to
$3.60; Ladies' Coloured Duck
Skirts, regular $4.50, cut to
Phone 35
Phone 35
Store open every evening fof Ice
Cream only
I onjy Ladies" Long CreaYn
£erge Coats, Silk Braided,
regular $16.50, cut to $12.95.
1 only Ladies' Natural Shantung  Silk  Suit, regular  $25,
cut to $19.65.
We have a few Ladies' Princess Dresses in White and
Coloured Mulls, also Ducks,
which we are offering at
Un-Heard of Prices.
The Kelotona
v      A Coronation Honour.
We have just received the following letter from the
Ogilvie Flour Mills Company, Limited, the products of
whose mills we have sold for many years with the
utmost satisfaction to ourselves and our customers:
Thomas Lawson, Limited, r
Kelowna, B.C.
Dear Sirs,-
This Company, having recently had conferred upon it the
very high honor of appointment as Millers to His Majesty
King George V», has been commanded to make certain changes
in its brands to conform to"the requirements of the Royal
Warrant, and in future the words .
will appear upon our brands instead of the Prince of Wales'
feathers and the former wording. .
This distinction is the highest tribute that could
possibly be paid to the integrity of the Company and the
excellence of its products and a warrant to you and your '
customers that our products will be maintained at the
highest possible standard.
We also beg to assure you that it is the unalterable
policy of the Directors and Management of the Company to use
nothing but the very best grade of our North-Western hard
wheats and to maintain its various plants at the very
highest state of efficiency necessary to insure the manu-      *
faoture of nothing but the best and most uniforn flour*
Thanking you for past favours, We remain,
Yours truly,
(Signed) TF, W. Thompson,
Vice-President and Managing Director.
Romance of the Discovery of. the
Cause of Malaria.
Iu tbe history of research are many
romances. Of t'he discovery that ma-
'aria was caused by mosquitoes, It la
related how Dr. Low and Dr. Sanation lived in the malarious Roman
Oampagna without quinine. They retired at sunset to a mosquito proof
hut, with double doors and windows
of wire net, aud they,dld not leave until sunrise. The fact that thej remained Immune, while the attendants,
sleeping outside, contracted malaria,
confirmed tbe belief that the mosquitoes were responsible.
But how did they entry the disease?
At first it was thought to be by water. To settle the question live mosquitoes whlcb had bitten infected
peasants were sent borne and two
members of the school submitted to
be bitten by tbem. Tbey both went
down with malaria. Again, how did
the mosquitoes transmit the germ?
By cutting sections of tbe proboscis
the malarious parasite was found. It
breaks through the skin of the probo-
sis nnd is transmitted at the time of
the sting. From the first conjecture
to the final proof was a series of careful experiments, ending wltb the slicing of the mosquito's proboscis. Now,
this is finer than fine balr. It is necessary to stop to think. For it Is easier to imagine the triumph of the
proof than the delicate operation tbat
produced it—London Standard.
It Was a Costly Process When It Wat
First Established.
The first incorporated gas company
was the National- Light and Heat Company of England, established in 1809.
In America the first gas company was
incorporated in Baltimore in 1816, tha
second one in Boston in 1822, and the
next one was the New York Gaslight
company, incorporated in 1823.
Prior to 1830 tbe gas business of this
country was nominal, but the price
probably was responsible for its slow
development. From 1824 to 1828, says
Moody's Magazine, the New York Gaslight company sold gas to consumers
at the rate of $10 a thousand cubic'
feet. '
The first artificial illuminating gas
was produced in England about 1726
by one Dr. Hales, but not until 178G
was a practical test made. In that
year the Earl of Dundonald of Scotland arranged an apparatus by which
be lighted his castle witb gas. The
same year William Murdock of Birmingham, England, introduced gas as
a light in his workshops at Redruth
and Cornwall.
As Mr. Murdock was tbe first man
to reap any commercial benefit from
the discovery of the use of Illuminating gas, he may properly be accredited
as tbe father of modern public utilities. In 1813 London bridge was illuminated by gas, and five years later
gas was in general use throughout the
main part of London.
French Coach Horse
2 Cents per word, First insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
.   insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
Tenders will be received by the undersigned for the purchase of the French
Coach Horse, D'Artagnan.
The following is the certificate issued
by the Dept. of Agriculture :
Horse Breeders' Lien Act, Form A.
Government of British' Columbia,
Department of Agriculture.
Certificate of Pure Bred Stallion No. 4156.
The Pedigree of the Stallion, D'Artagnan,
described as follows: Colour, Bay; star,
snip, left front, and both hind feet white;
foaled April 20th, 1903; bred by M.
Alphonse Hays, Department of LaManche.
1st dam Quenoulie,  by Harley; 2nd  dam,
by Cascade by Lavater; 3rd dam, by
Heir of Linne; has been examined by the
Department, and I hereby certify that the
stallion is of pure breeding, and is registered in stud book recognised by the Department. J, R. Anderson,
Deputy Minister of Agriculture.
Victoria, B.C., March 27, 1908.
The French Coach Horse cannot be cat-
celled for combination of speed, power,
elegance and endurance; of a mild disposition, and the most prepotent and impressive of all breeds, the pedigree extending back over 200 years.
The horse carries insurance to the amount of $1000, which has about one year
to run.
Tenders will be received until July 15th,,
at noon. Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
D'Artagnan's colts are giving entire
satisfaction. Intending purchasers can satisfy themselves on this matter by inspecting his stock at Mr. W. R. Barlee's, D. W.
Crowley's. John Conroy's, J. H. Bailie's,
and several others. ^    •
Address tenders to E. W. Wilkinson,
Sec. Mission Valley, French Coach
Horse Association.
Experienced,   moderate   terms.    Address,
Mrs. C. Pitt, Rutland. x.
Morden's house, six rooms, with or  without land.   Apply G. E. Boyer. I6tf
Mr. Boyer Snr. has 5 or 6 small, but very
desirable Properties for sale, situated in
and just outside the city limit*. 17tf
By week or month.   Apply Box W,  Record Office. *
Modern, hot water heating, electric" right,
city water.    Apply  Morrison Thompson
Hardware Co.
A Rider-Ericson Pumping Engine, safe,
simple, easily-managed, economical pumping outfit. Price $65. Apply Box B, Record
Office, or to J. Ball, Kelowna. 32-34
From pasture at Glenmore Ranch, one
White Mare branded K on left front
shoulder and one Bay 15 Horse branded
S and a spade on left stifle. Reward will
be given for information as to whereabouts.
D. H. Jamieson, Box 195, Kelowna.  32tf
Cottage in Glenn Avenue.   Apply Record
Office. x
On June 31, Airdale Terrier puppy, anyone returning same to C. J. Fox, at Lake
shore near Facioux, Mission ranch, will be
rewarded. Or send word to P. O. Box
226. 29tf
The uniform success that has attended
the use of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy has made it a
favourite everywhere. It can alwaysbe-
depended upon. ' For sale by all dealers.
For summer diarrhoea in children always
give Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy and castor oil, and a
speedy cure is certain. For sale by all
Very quiet young cow, due to calf in
September.   Good milker.   Price reasonable.   A. M. Cowan, P.-O. Box 20.
in a rapidly-growing, Kelowna business,
with from $1,000 to $2,000 to invest. Gpod
proposition. Funds needed for expansion.
Apply P.-O.. Box 382. 31-33,
Osoyoos Division, Yale District
Rsd Letter Days.
The origin of a "red letter day" has
been traced back to tbe tbird century.
Gregory, bishop of Caesarea, zealous
for: the-conversion of pagans, found
them unwilling to give up _thelr customary recreations at the festivals of
.their gods, so. taking a leaf out of
tbelr book, he instituted festivals in
honor .of saints and martyrs.   This example''- soon led to the. institution of
holy days, now corrupted into holidays.   In old almanacs all sucb holy
days were set forth ln red Ink, tbe
rest being In black; hence the term
"red letter day" for any notable occasion. Others say that tbe origin of the
expression is much more recent and Is
due to the fact that Saints' day, the
5th of November, the king's birthday
and accession and King Charles' day
were similarly marked off in red as
holidays for the Bank of England, evidently in the times of tbe later Stuarts.
—London Telegraph.
Political Animosities. «
. Political animosities today are Ss!*
dom clrrled Into private life. In the
past Just the opposite was the rale.
"Coke of Norfolk" once stated that
when he was n child bis grandfather
took him on bis knee and said, "Now,
remember, Tom, us long as yoy. live
never trust a Tory," and he used to
add, "I never have, and, by George, I
never will." G. W. I.. Russell, too,
tells of nd eccentric maiden lady whom
ho knew in his youth, who, baring
spent ber life in the innermost circle*
of aristocratic Wblggery, always refused to enter a cab until she bad extorted from the driver an assurance
that be had never carried cases of In*
fectious disease, that be was not a
Puseylte and that bo was a Whig.—
London Graphic.
Notice is hereby given that an application
will be made under Part V. of the "Water
Act, 1909," to obtain a licence, in the
Osoyoos Division of Yale District. '
a. The name, address and occupation
of the applicant—S. Sproul, Rutland, B.C.,
h. The name of the lake, stream or
source—Spring in Gulch on S. J.of S.W.,
Quarter Sec. 25, Township 26," Osoyoos
c. The point of diversion—50 yards
from North Boundary, Sec. 24, Township
26, Osoyoos Division.
d. The quantity of water applied for
■I "4 cubic feet per second.
e. The character of the proposed
/. The premises on which the water
is to be used—W. J of S. J of S.W.,
Quarter Sec. 25, Township 26, Osoyoos
g. The purposee for which the water
is to be used—Dcttnestic.
j. Area of Crown land intended "to be
occupied by the proposed works—None.
k. This notice was posted on the 29th
day of June, 1911, and application will be
made to the Commissioner on (he 7th day
of August, 1911.
/.Give the names and addresses of
any riparian proprietors or licensees who
or whose lands are likely to be affected by
the proposed works, either above or below
the outlet—None.
Rutland, B.C.
Early-hatched chickens. Apply E. Saunders, P.-Q. Box 139. 33-34
Situation  by Lady, as  Housekeeper or
Mother's  Help.   Apply  Box  A., Record
Tenders for the. clearing of 200 acre's
(more or less) of light bush on the bench
will be received by the undersigned up to
30th July. Work to^be completed by 30th
April, 1912. .Full particulars at the Office
of the Company. : Lowest* or any tender
not necessarily accepted.
South Kelowna.Orchard -Go., Ltd.
7  G. L. Allan, Manager.
(    W. J. Mantle, Secretary.
Double Your Money
Buy a Lot in Coronation Square. It is
sure to double in value in less than a year.
In.fact we are selling lots for less than
half what is now being asked for adjacent
property. How can we do it? Simply
thi«' we bought this excellent piece of land
(8J.acres, block 40) at a reasonable figuie,
and are now giving our patrons the benefit.
We do not want to get'rich all at once, and
we want every man in Kelowna, no matter
how small his means, to own a homesite.
We are going to sell a limited number, of
these J lots at one hundred dollars each;
one quarter cash and three, six and nine'
months for the balance. There is now
absolutely no occasion for people to complain- about high prices. - Look at this pro-,
perry and you will buy. It is about the
same distance' from the business, settion
as the public school. Clement Bros..31-34
Sprains require careful treatment. Keep
quiet and apply Chamberlain's Liniment
freely. It will remove the soreness and
quickly restore the parts to a healthy condition.   For sale by all dealers.
Happiest Girl in Lincoln
A Lincoln, Neb., girl writes, "I had been
ailing foMome time with cronic constipation and stomach trouble. I began taking
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
and in three'days I was able to be up and
got better right along. 1 am the proudest
girl in Lincoln to find such a good medicine."   For sale by all dealers.   .
A Reiburoeful Community.
"We didn't know what to do about
Piute Pete," said tbe Crimson Gulch
citizen.    "He was a real good, feller,
but be would be careless about shootin'
up the populace."
"Did you straighten out tbe matterl"
"To some extent    We elected him
sheriff, thereby tnakin' it look a little
more legal."—Washington Star.
Headquarters for the Economical Buyer
Breaking It Gently.
Young Wife—Tomorrow will be mf
twenty-fifth birthday. Hubby—Why, a
year ago, Just before our wedding, yon
told me you were twenty. Young Wife
-tes. but we women age rapidly
marriage.—Boston Transcript
A Bad Cold.
"There nre two stages ln a bad coM,"
averred Undo Allan Sparks. "In tbe
one stage it iiffllets tbe man thafs got
It. nnd lu the other It afflicts everybody
else."-Chicago Tribune.
Studio     open
Thursday, Friday, and
Osoyoos Division, Yale District.
Notice is hereby given that an application
will be made under Part V. of the "Water
Act, 1909," to obtain a license in the
.Osoyoos Division of Yale Distrirt.
a. The name, address and occupation
of. ecp-icsr.t—Oskar Tress,: gafdenerr:—
J. The name of the lake, stream or
source-^-Joe Ritch Creek, a branch of Mission Creek.
c. The point of diversion—About 250
chains from its mouth.
'   d.   The quantity of water applied for
—2 cubic feet per second. •      ' ■   '
e. The character of the proposed
/. The premises on which the water
is to be used—Preemption No. 5691.
g. The purposes for which tire, water
is to be used—Irrigation.
A. If for irrigation'describe the land
intended to be irrigated, giving acreage—,
Preemption No. 5891, 160 acres.
/.    Area of Crown land intended to
be occupied   by _ the proposed works—  >
None. ,
k-     This notice was posted on the 14th  '.
day of June   1911,   and   application   will
be made to the Commissioner on the 14th
dayofjulv, 1911.
/. Give the names and addresses of
any riparian proprietors of licensees who
or whose lands are likely to be affected
by the proposed works, either above or
below the outlet—None above, Chriss
Schramm, and Wm. Preston, below.
Kelowna, B. C.
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i  '
Rowcliffe Block
Bouvette's Livery
Carefeul and prampt attention
to all orders for
Rigs for Hire turned out in
good style.


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