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The Orchard City Record Oct 12, 1911

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 "\ ' :> ■
And   the   world   is
with you;   Quit and
you stand alone.
Circulation Highest,
Rates Lowest.
. —   °^\
j ^oaa_dlc_i______M_______rJ~*'*:i—*"ar - •■* *w
VOL. Ilf.   NO 46.
~/g& JPjij&ing
Special Facilities for
Executing High-
Class Half-Tone and
-General  Letterpress   |
$1.50 Per Annum.
Meeting of
City Council
Building Inspector Appointed
- Moving of Buildings and
Damage to Electric Wires
A meeting of the city council
was held Wednesday morning, the
Mayor, Aldmermen Jones,- Leckie
and Dalgleish being present. The
minutes of the last meeting were
read and adopted, and- the following accounts referred to the finance
committee for payment :-
Crane Co. Supplies for powerhouse $ 106 43
do. do. ;■    .   19 87
Collett Bros, teaming for Sept.       -     9 75
Northern-Electric  Mfg.  Co.,   wire
and friction tape.       -    "'-'.  . -    74 95
Kel. Sawmill Co. lumber and hauling sawdust for  Sept.       -       - 150 60
G. Dillon, teaming for Sept. -       -   34 75
W. Haug, cement for power hse. - 129 75
Northern Electric Mfg. Co.,core and
coil for transformer.  -       -       - 245 24
S.  D. Colquette,   first   engineer's
salary.        -       - ■      -._-..  - 15000
H. Blakeborough, second engineer's
salary.       7    - .       .        -       - 100 00
J. Harvey, third  engineer's  salary
and 2 days in Aug.    ... 10644
E. Fowler, lineman sal. - - . 85 00
G. Goldsmith, Fireman sal - - 7500
I. MacRae, constable's sal. "■•'. - - 90 00
D. Mills, scavenger . . - 150 00
P. T. Dunn, assist, clerk's sal.7 ; - -50 00
G. H. Dunn, clerk's sal. and- petty '
cash. - - - ■- - 7-131 35
Dr. Keller, rent of chamber -. -■" - 15 00
Joseph WiIgo6d,-work7on  water- "':.
works construction    -       - ■     - " 4 14'
W. Palmer, 25 dys. work in park -   62 50
R. Stand, 9 hrs. work on pole line -     3 00
P. Pearse -   do.   -    . -     3 00
K; Smith,-42-hrs. installing power-:'•-
house, machinery        -       -       -    14 00
F. Wingate. 5| days do. . ;-- 16 50
P. Pearse, work on water connec.'.-    15 00
G. F. Teal, SepUsal.,   -     ;-       - 100 00
tWilgood, work on waterworks - ; _l. 00
.Smith,   .   "do.       do. -,24 00
:P;:Pearce.7_,:;. ..dotyy-^do..    .., -A^'M
"Time sheet, work ""on"streets from      ".'•'•■'
-.^396' 40
48 00
167 40
5 60
20 00
35 00
6 50
125 00
15 00
35 44
14 00
15 40
.1 40
60 00
.Sept. 25 to 3&
Time sheet,- woirk on streets, ^from
Oct.2^<r7= .,.-   -       7     -     -.
Kel.- Courier; printing and advt.    -
MacLean Pub. Co.,advt.*   •'.
t P. B. Willits ti Co., stationery       -
D. McMillan, digging 4 graves   , -
Tom long, meek for firemen
M. Hereron, five cases powder. .-
Kel. Hdwie. and Specialty Co. supplies- - ,    -      ■-       -       -       -
G. Markham, cleaning office and
fire hall     -       -       -       -       -
Dr. Boyce, police maj. sal.    -
W. F. Bouvette, watering streets   -
Morrison-Thompson Co. supplies -
Western Munic.   News,    cemetry
register,       -       -'   .• •   .^_-
H. H. Millie, phone and tel.acct. -
Lawson Ltd. power house sup.    -
J. F. Burne, city solicitors sal.
A letter waa read from C. R.
Gowen complaining'of the action
of Mr. G. Rowcliffe in fencing in a
public lane; running alongside his
property. The clerk was instructed
to write Mr. Rowcliffe" requesting
removal of the fence.
A letter was also read from the
provincial surveyor of taxes stating
that the Tax Commission which is
at present touring the province
wouid sit in Kelowna on the 21st
A petition was "received from
residents on Wilson Avenue for
the placing of incandescent lights
oi> the poles which are being
erected on that street.
The appointment of a building
inspector for the city was then
taken into consideration. Applications had been received from the
Geo. Patterson, at   $75 per mth.
J. A. Bigger       „   $10
Geo. Aspell       ,.$110       „
Robt.F.Ritchie., $110
It was mentioned in explanation
of the widely varying amounts of
salary asked, that some of the
applicants had evidently been
under the impression that the
position was one which would
require Jull time to be devoted to
the duties of the office. The work,
however, would only take a small
amount of time each month. A
resolution wtos passed appointing
Mr. J. A. Bigger to the office.
Mayor Sutherland mentioned
that J. G. Clarke had spoken to
him in reference to the moving of
a building from Chinatown to Lum
Lock's sub-division on Ellis Street,
near the exhibition ground. He
had told Mr. Clarke it would first
be necessary to get a permit to
move the building which he did
not think would be granted if it
was necessary to cut the electric
light mains.
It was pointed out in
cussion on the subject, that the
cutting of the electric light mains
was a most undesirable proceeding. Every joint and splice iii, the
wire was detrimental toy the system
and a source of leakage. Unless
the very greatest precautions were
taken the release of the strain bv
cutting the wires threw the poles
out of alignment.
In spite of the mayor's instructions to Mr. Clarke he had 'phoned
the power house and had one of
the electricians cut some of the
wires arid had moved the building
without a permit.
Mr. H. H. Millie waited on the
council and spoke in reference to
the same subject. He had been
informed, he said, that a number
of Chinamen were contemplating
removing their buildings in the
same manner, He strongly objected to this being allowed as it
would be necessary to cut many of
his telephone wires to enable the
building to pass along the streets.
This would disorganise the service
for some time. The damage done
to the pole line was a great deal
more than was represented in any
charge he could make for the work
of cutting and replacing.
It was stated that the trouble
and expense caused by the moving
of some of the old buildings was
more than they were worth. Their
owners "should, at any rate, be
required to cut them down so as to
make them pass under the wires.
A resolution was passed that the
clerk notify Mr. Clarke that, a
written permit should have been
obtained before moving the building, and that this will in future be
insisted upon ; also that he was
now authorized to finish the moving of the building provided he
did not interfere with the telephone
service in the daytime or theHight
service at night." ';   '"""*'*'■'' y
A tax rebate of $5.20 wasallowed
to Mr. G. C..Rose, being amount
of assessment on a plank sidewalk
removed by the city; a rebate bf
$,14.09 to Div Boyce, being taxes on
three lots which had been deeded
to the city for street purposes';. and
$11.74 to Mr. W. Trench, who had
been taxed twice on the sariie property.
The mayor presented, a plan of
sub-division of Lot ,K4. block 10,
map 166, which was approved by
the council. .
Tlje ,mayor said he had been
requested by Mr. F. M. Buckland
to take up the matter of a gymnasium for the fire brigade, the proposal being that the city pass a by-
la w. to raise by way of debentures
a sum of money sufficient to pay
for the construction of the building,
the brigade guaranteeing to pay
the annual interest and sinking
fund during the currency of the
debentures and to provide a suitable site for the building.
Although most of the aldermen
expressed tthemselves in favour of
encouraging the fire brigade in
their project, some doubt was felt
as to the power' of the council to
pass a by-law to raise money for
such a purpose. It was decided to
seek the advice of the city solicitor
on the matter,
The meeting then adjourned
until Saturday next at 10 a.m.
Hon. Martin Burrell Gets
Portfolio of Agriculture
- Popular Member forYale-Cariboo Elevated to Cabinet Rank
-   Leaves for Ottawa - Banquet Postponed
The Hon. R. L. Borden completed on Monday his difficult task
of selection of the cabinet ministers
to whom falls the duty of directing
the affairs of the Dominion for
some time to come.
Considerable surprise and no
little gratification was felt locally
when it was learnt that the member for Yale-Cariboo, Mr. Martin
Burrell, or, as we must now call
him, the. Hon. Martin -Burrell had
been appointed to the important
office of Minister of Agriculture.
The good news wad received in
town first in a wire from Mr.
Burrell himself to Mr. R. F. Morrison, the secretary of the local conservative association, briefly stating
that he had accepted the portfolio
of Agriculture, and as he was
leaving immediately for Ottawa,
would be unable to attend the banquet which had been arranged for
to-night ih his honor.
The pleasure which the tidings
afforded served to place completely in the shade any disappointment which might have been felt
at the necessity for postponing the
banquet, arrangements for which
had already made some progress.
The elevation of Mr. Burrell to
the control of the department of
agriculture, is bound to prove a
popular one, not only to his many
conservative admirers, who helped
to send him to Ottawa with such a
splendid majority, but also to many
of the liberal party, who" when Mr.
Burrell was elected, like good
sports accepted the inevitable, and
in spite of their political opposition
can not but appreciate the many
excellent qualities of the new minister.
Though still a voung man and
young in the political arena (this
being but his second term in Parliament), Mr. Burrell is peculiarly
fitted for the position. Of undoubted ability both as an orator and a
statesman, he has rapidly risen to
the front. His knowledge of agricultural conditions, born of wide
and intimate 'experience of the
needs of the farmer and the fruitgrower, will be of valuable service
to him in his new duties.
Mr. Bunnell's Career
The Hon. Martin Burrell is an
Englishman by birth having been
born at Faringdon, Berks, in 1858.
His first acquaintance with Canada was twenty-seven years later
when he came, over to engage in
the fruit industry in the Niagara
peninsular. His first experience
as a public man was as lecturer for
the Ontario government, his even
then'extensive knowledge of horticulture and agriculture causing
him to be in great deihand. He
.came to B.C. in 1899, settling at
Grand Forks where he purchased
a large ranch in the Kettle River
Valley. The ranch was planted to
fruit trees, and afterwards became
one of the show places of interior.
He also established the large nursery at Grand Forks, which does a
very large business in fruit trees.
In 19Q7-8 ne acted as fruit commissioner and lecturer for the B.C.
government in the Old Country,
doing valuable, work. He is a
member of the Provincial Board of
Horticulture, and has acted as
judge at several important shows,
notably the Vancouver Apple
Show. For a short time Mr.
Bsfrrell was editor of the "Grand
Forks Gazette.
McBride will Stay With
Refuses Place in Borden's
Census Now Completed
Population Nearly 8,000,000
The PostpoUed Banquet
The banquet which was to have
been given to Mr: Burrell has not
been abandoned, but postponed
indefinitely, awaiting the first opportunity to secure his presence.
The enthusiasm with which the
function was being arianged when
circumstances interfered, will receive added zest from this new
honor which has been placed upon
Referring to Premier McBride's
refusal >to accept a portfolio in the
new government of Mr. R. L. Borden, Mr. Bowser said to an interviewer :-      .
" I may as well tell you that Mr.
McBride received an offer to enter
the  new  cabinet at  Ottawa, and
naturally he gave the matter  careful  consideration.     But   he   took
this view, and I firmly agreed with
him  in that stand, that  in  British
Columbia he and  his government
had inaugurated  many important
matters x of legislation, and   many
radical .moves   in   administration,
and he.wished more than anything
else  to  stay  and  see them   out.
Years  of   tremendous   prosperity
are in store for British Columbia.
British  coffers   are   beginning  to
open since the defeat of reciprocity as never before to our investments.     Preferment in the   East
was desirable, but when it came to
leaving   British   Columbia   in    its
growing and prosperous days there
was  only  one   decision   that the
premier could reach, and that was
to stay with his( rative  province.
Personally I am very glad he made
that decision.    "From every one I
have spoken with I hear the same
thing—that British Columbia needs
Mr. McBride  right here.    With a
conservative government in power
at Ottawa.and with active co-operation,  British Columbia  will get a
better show, and the premier will
be able to carry through many important things for this province."
K.L.O. Tenuis Club.
Fort George Reserve
The agreement reached between
the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway
and the Fort George Indians,
whereby the latter surrender to the
former their reserve in the very
centre of Fort George was approved by the departmentof the interior
at Ottawa shortly before the defeat
of the Liberal government.
The terms of the purchase of the
reserve were the payment of the
sum of $100,000 cash to the Indians; half to be divided amongst
the natives affected and the remainder to be held by the
Dominion Government in trust for
them. In addition the railway
company agreed to build a house
for every head of a family and to
erect a church and priest's house
on each of the two reserves to
which the Indians move. The sum
of $1,000 is to be given to the
Indians to pay for the removal of
bodies from graves on the vacated
reserve to cemeteries to be esta-
the dis-1 Wished at other point*.
Laymen's Missionay
The first men's missionary convention under the auspices of the
Laymen's Missionary Movement
and Church Missionary Boards will
meet in the First Baptist Church,
Vancouver, oh Wednesday, Oct.
16th, at 4 p.m , and will continue
irr session until Friday night. I here
will be three sessions daily—10
a.m., 2 p.m., and 8 p m.
On the'third day denominational
conferences will be held when the
delegates of each of the churches
will meet separately and deal with
the problems and plan the work of
their own denomination.
At this great Christian council,
Dr. John R. Mott, of New York,
Sir Andrew Fraser, and many of
the leaders of the missionary enterprise of Canada and this province
will be present as speakers, and
most of the practical aspects of
work at home and in foreign lands
will be discussed by experts. Besides delegates already registered
any person desiring to attend can
goand.be registered at the convention church.
Personnel of the
New Cabinet
News has been received of the
shocking death at Lumby of a
young Englishman named. John
Edwards. The poor fellow appears
to have been engaged in land
clearing work, when some powder
he was using exploded, literally
blowing him to pieces.
Jack Hyman, foreman on the
Hon Price Ellison's ranch, who
was brought into town last week
with his skull fractured by a kick
from a horse, has since died in
haspital. j
The complete list of the members of Mr. Borden's cabinet is as
Premier and President of the
council-Hon. R. L. Borden.
Minister   of   Agriculture - Hon.
Martin Burreli.
.Minister of Finance-Hon. W. T.
Minister of Customs-Hon. Dr. J.
'Minister of Interior-Hon. Robert
Minister of Railways and Canals
-Hon. Francis Cochrane.
Minister of Public Works-Hon.
F, D. Monk.
Minister of Trade and Commerce
-Hon. George E. Foster.
' Minister of Labor-Hon. T. W.
Posfmaster-General-Hon. L. P.
Minister of Justice-Hon. J. C.
Minister of Marine and Fisheries
-Hon. J. D. Hazen.
Minister of Inland Revenue-
Hon. W. B. Nantel.
Ministet of Militia-Hon. Colonel
Sam Hughes.
Secretary of State-Hon. Dr. C. J.
Ministers without portfolio-Hon.
A. E. Kemp, Hon. George Perley
and Senator Lougheed.
All the new ministers will have
to go back to their constituencies
for reelection. It is not anticipated
however that any of them will be
opposed, and it is likely that the
formal returning by acclamation
will all be over in about a couple
of weeks.
The Bench Lawn Tennis Club
played their second match pf the
season against the Kelowna Club
'last week, and a£tej- some good
tennis the result proved a "draw,
each club winning two matches.
As will be seen from the scores
the bench club had a small advantage of four ghmes on the total.
Score.—W. Case and R. H. Hill
beat F. Peters and A. Willis 6-4,
8-6; beat D. McKenzie and C.
Quinn 6-0, 6-1.
W. C. Spencer and H. Anderson
lost to Peters and Willis 4-6, 6-8,
and to McKenzie and Quinn 6-8,
A return match on the Kelowna
Courts is arranged tor this week.
Canada's fifth census, begun in
June, has been completed, and the
official figures will be made public
as soon as the returns are. in from
Yukon   and North-West districts.
The total population will be well
under eight millions.  Toronto and
Montreal  have made the 'largest
gains  in   population,- the former
having the  greatest percentage of
gain and the latter the largest gain
in  numbers.   The  maritime  provinces, New Brunswick and Nova
Scotia  have  not  grown  as   have
Quebec and the other provinces,
but that they have more than held
their own is about as strong as the
census  officials   will   put   it.     In
Ontario the population of the rural
districts has fallen off, notably in
western Ontario, from which there
has been a large migration to the
West since the last census.    This
has been partly off-set by a great
increase of population in northern
Ontario,  in  the  four  districts   of
Nipissirig, East and West Algoma, ,
and   Rainy  River nnd   Thunder
Bay,   where   the 'population lias
more than doubled.   All the Western  provinces show great gains,
the largest percentage of gain ber
ing    credited   to   Alberta.     The
cities  of   Winnipeg and  Calgary
show" the largest gains of any of
the western cities.
New Governor-General
Arrives in Canada This Week
The vocal and instrumental
music of the " Yeoman of the
Guard " opera, to be produced by
the K. _M. and D. Society this
season, ~": has arrived. Rehearsing
will commence at an early date
and notice of the first call will be
duly given.
Miss Brandon, of Napanee, Ont,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. W. Schell.
J. A. McArthur has returned to
the prairie until spring.
J. Aldridge has gone to Vancouver for the winter.
His Royal Highness' the Duke
of Connaught, the new Governor-
General of Canada, will arrive at
Qoebec 7on   Friday, October   13
"Hie   official    priwji'amorie r   for"
the day will be as follows:—'"
At noon His Royal Highness,
will take the oath as Governor-
General of Canada in the legislative Council chamber, which has
been specially renovated for the
event. A dinner and reception
will follow.   7
The entire city will be illuminated
iiv the; evening, and his Royal
Highness, after a drive through the
principal- streets of Jthe city, will
leave for Ottawa by special train.
The Italian authorities at Tripoli
have just issued a proclamation
suppressing slavery. ,. Tripoli was
the only remaining port on the.
coast of Africa where slavery still
prevailed, notwithstanding the
efforts of Great Britain and France
to prevent the traffic.
Chicago celebrated Monday the
fortieth anniversary of the great
fire of 1871, which destroyed $200,-
000,000: worth of~property and
caused the death of 300 persons.
In Grant Park a replica of Mis.
O'Leary's historical barn was fired
as a feature of the evening's performance. A cow was secured to
play the part of the famous animal
which, according to the genera]
accepted belief, started the big
blaze by kicking over a lamp.
It was erroneously announced
last week that the old Crowley
building, and consequently Mr.
Knapton's shoe repairing shop was
being moved to Leon Avenue.
Shouid have been- Lawrence
Avenue, near fire hall.
. The Kelowna Furniture Co., has
taken over the undertaking business of Mr. R. Minns, and intend
erecting suitable premises on Lawrence Avenue. Mr. Minns is to
take the management of the new
Aid. D. Lrckie returned Tuesday
from the coast.
Mr. and Mrs. Nichol from Winnipeg are amongst recent arrivals
to Kelowna. Mr. Nichol intends
building immediately on his lot
near the east end of Bernard Ave.
Lequime's store has been a busy
place during the past week. The
sale attracted buyers from all over
the district and an immence
amount of stock has disappeared
froth the shelves.
Ml V
The Orchard
Thursday, Oct. 12
The Kelotona Land
and Orchard Co.,
Cadder Avenue       Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
On Easy Terms
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Keller Blk
The season  for these goods has arrived, and we are.
able to meet any requirements  in this line,   having
just   receive   a   large   consignment   of all kinds of
Coal,  Wood,  and  Airtight  Stoves   and Heaters,   at
prices to  suit everyone.
Furnace and   Hot-Water Heating a Speciality.
Wishes to inform the public of Kelowna and
surrounding districts that he has now opened
premises in Water Street, and is prepared to
buy and sell second-hand furniture, etc., to
any amount, also  goods  sold on   commission.
BilioiuneM is due to » disordered con-
ditiol) of the stomach Chamberlain's
Tablets are essentially a stomach medicine
intended especially to act on that organ ; to
. cleanse it, tone and Invigorate it, to regulate the liver, and to banish biliousness
positively and effectually. For sale by all
You are not experimenting on yourself
when you take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for a cold as that preparation has won
its great reputation and extensive sale by
its remarkable cure of colds, and can always be depended upon. It is equally
valuable for adults and children and may
be given to young children with implicit
confidence, as it sontaine no harmful drug.
Sold by all druggists,
Town and Country
We are requested to announce
that there will be no service held
in the Methodist fchurch next Sunday evening on account of the
anniversary services being held
in the Presbyterian church, to
which the ftiends are heartily and
earnestly invited.
The Women's Auxiliary and
Chancel Guild of St. Michael's
church are holding a joint bazaar
on December 2nd in aid of the
building fund of the new church.
All donations of plain work cr
fancy articles will be gratefully
received by Mrs. DuMoulin and
Mrs. Green.
Mrs. S. V. Bray returned Friday
from his visit east
Mr. H. W. E. Canaran was in
town for a few days last week-end.
The first anniversary services of
the Presbyterian church take place
Sunday next. The Rev. Prof. Geo.
C. -Pidgeon, D.D., is to preach
morning and evening. In the
afternoon at 3 o'clock Dr. Pidgeon
will address the young people of
the congregation and Sabbath
School. On Monday evening there
is to be a supper in the Sunday
School hall followed by a public
meeting in the church. Special
music has been arranged for at all
the services.
The Rev. E. B. Glass is disposing of his furniture this month
with the. intention of handing over
his place to the new owner by
November 1 st. It is the intention
of Mr. and Mrs. Glass to spend
the next few months in travelling.
Mr. C. C. Josselyn will shoithy
commence the erection of a small
temporary office on his lot on
main street.''
The Sunday School children of
St. Michael's church had theii
annual outing Saturday last in Mr.
F. A. Taylor's meadow.
Norman Day ,and A. Brunette
were members of a, successful
hunting party which returned in
the early hours of Saturday morning from a trip some 60 miles out
in the direction of White Mountain. Some seven or eight deer
were brought back as the spoils of
their journey. ^
Thanksgiving day has been fixed
this year for Monday, October 30.
There will be no service on
Sunday afternoon next at the Benvoulin church on account of the
anniversary services at Knox
Mrs. B. McDonald returned last
week-end from Vancouver where
she has been visiting her mother
for the past week or two.
Mr. and Mrs. Jocelyn B_-Whitehead greatly appreciate the kindly
interest and sympathy shown by
their friends during Mrs. Whitehead's recent illness. She is now,
happily, quite convalescent.
The Ladies' Aid of the Presby.
terian church wish to call attention
to the supper and entertainment to
be held next Monday evening.
Supper will be served in the
Sunday School hall (the old church)
from 5.30 till 7.30; entertainment
in the church beginning at 8 p.m.
Tickets- can be procured from any
member of the Ladies' Aid or at
the church entrance on night of
Mrs. S. Sproul returned from the
coast by Tuesday's boat.
Mr. J. Dilworth is visiting Kelowna this week.
Mr. J. A. Biggar has secured the
contract for the erection of the new
school building for the Ellison District.
The twelfth annual convention
of the British Columbia Sunday
Schools Association is to be held
at New Westminster commencing
October 26th. The Rev. D. J.
Welsh, will be among the speakers
delivering an address on " Teacher
Training." Mr. J. Ball will attend
as delegate from the Presbyterian
Sunday School.
Mr. and Mrs. D. McMillan were
amongst the arrivals from the coast
by Tuesday's boat.
Regina Watches
Are very complete just now.
Step in and let us show you the
line, and quote you prices.
Jetoeler and Optician,
KELOWNA   -   B.C.
Prices Quoted to Any  Poiiit
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
Woven Fence
Prices given for fences erected complete
Agent: _
A. E. CLARKE, Rutland.
Agent also for the famous
a dnrable and efficient covering.
Bootmaker. •
All kinds of Repairs
Landscape and
Largest Studios in the Interior
Portraits by appointment.
Pendozi Street
Smith Street
Delivered anywhere in town
i__    n_
ic per id. —'■■'-
A. R. Davy,
Phone 137
Bouvette's Livery
New Premises:
Careful and prompt attention
to all orders for
Rigs for Hire turned out in
good style.
The Garth
Ellis St., next Baptist Church.
Central location,  electric  light,
bath, and all  modern  conveniences.   Terms moderate.
Will open in  November under
the management of the
Misses Hogarth.
Address Box 257.
Our First Shipment of
For the Kitchen, Sitting-room, Hall, or Deri.
3 0 Different Kinds at prices ranging
from $6 to $20.
Call and be convinced that you are saving money
by buying your Heaters here.
Successors to E. C. Scott and Co.
Keller Block, Bernard  Avenue       -       -        KELOWNA, B.C.
 ■-— Telephone 180	
Kelowna livery
A good supply of .work
orses, driyityj 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.
Lump -        -        r        -        $9.50 per ton.
Lump -■-..- -       $13.25 per ton.
Nut     -        -        -        -      $12.75   „     „
Kelowna^ B.C.
Phone 66
P. BURNS & Co.,
Wholesale and Retail
v    <
Fresh Meat Daily
Full supply of Hams and Bacon
Fresh Fish in season
W. LUDLOW, Manager
Phone 135
:> fhursdaq, Oct.   £
The Orchard City Record
fountain Pen
>r School
Every scholar should have
a Fountain Pen. It is a
modern essential   and   a
t) source of endless- satisfaction if it is a good one.
It is far more satisfactory
than pencils. Pencils are
dull and the points are
broken   just   when   you
I want to use them in a
hurry. You should see
our line of  .
\g Bear Pens
I They are made by the
famous Waterman Com-
| pany and are guaranteed
Made Without useless
attachments   or   compli-
l> cated   mechanism.     The
\f one that writes right all
the time.
Price $1.50.
H, Willits 5 Ui.
Kelowna,     B.C.
. ■'"    ' ■■■'".
[40NE 19
|J. A. Bigger
Hum and Estimates Furnished
(.   -     -7'' ™ v;
[lesiderice,   10 Lawrence Ave.
f> Gents' fTailors
Repairing and Pressing
promptly attended to.
Sutton's Seeds
Cut Flowers
iKelowna. Greenhouse.
fPi. "Want" ad. in the llecord
is a sure dividend-paying
D. W. Crowley Co.
Wholesale ft Retail Botchers
Goods delivered to any part of
the City
We give our prompt attention
to mail orders
Phone 12
Feeding Value of Hay
One of the most important.
substances in any foodstuff is por-1
tein. All " nutritive substances'
which contain nitrogen are classed
under the general term of protein.
Protein is composed of nitrogen,
carbon, hydrogen, oxygen, sulphur
and phosphorus. Protein is the
substance which builds up the
body. The muscles, tendons, ligaments, connective tissues, skir,
hair, hoofs, part of the bone, and.
in fact, every part of the body but
fat, are made up of protein, together with mineral matter and
The next important class of sub.
stances is the carbohydrates, which
contain carbon hydrogen and oxygen, but no n't ogen, sulphur or
phosphorus; they include starch,
sugar, etc. These are used for
practically the same purpose for
which coal or wood is used in tie
steam engine, namely, to furnish
energy and'heat.
The third important constituent
of hay is its oils. Small quantities
of oil are present in all kinds of
hay. These oild serve the. same
purpose as the carbohydrates. A
pound of these, however, will furnish two and one-fourth times as
much energy or heat as the same
quantity of carbohydrates. It can
readily be seen when the chemical
analysis of hay is considered, why
the price of the different kinds of
hay should depend first, upon the
amount of.dige tible nutrients contained, and second, upon the purpose for which the hay is fed. If
the concentrated feed—i.e., the
grain in the ration—lacks protein,
then the hay that is high in this
substance is more valuable than
one which contains little but carbohydrates, and vice versa. There
is quite a range in the amount ot
the different classes of nutrients in
the various kinds, of hay.
On an average, in 100 pounds
of alfalfa hay the' digestible protein amounts to 10.58 pounds; in
alsike clover hay, 8.15 pounds; in
red clover hay, 7.38 pounds; red
top hay,:4.80 pounds, . and in
timothy hay, -2.89 pounds.
In 100 pounds of red top hay
the digestible carbohydrates a-
mount to 47 pounds; in timothy
hay, 43.72 pounds; in alsike clover
hay, 41.70Hpounds: in alfalfa hay,
37.33 pounds; in cowpea hay,
38.40 pounds; in red clover hay,
36.15 pounds.
When^-fed for protein, timothy
hay ranks last, but when fed for
carbohydrates, it stands next to red
top, which heads the list. If the
total nutrients are considered there
are a number of different kinds of
hay which are equal, if not superior,
to timothy hay for feeding pur-
pbses:-:- — H. B.McCLURE, ;;
in " Holstein-Friesian Register."
faming to Motorists
•v" a      7-r-r- .  y-% -■'
Fpr>tthe bert^fit of _the many
automobile owners in'"tfi_8'icity we
print the following rules which
were adopted by the Farmers'
Anti-Automobfle'Sbpety. J y""-
ll-. Upon discovering {an approaching team the'auKjmo'biHst
must stop offside, 'and cbvesf his
machine with a blanket painted to
correspond with the scenery.
2. The speed limit on country
roads this year will be a secret, and
the penalty for violation will be
-""10 tGt- fiivcrv mile an- offender
is caught going in excess of. y     >,
3. On approaching a' corner
where he cannot command a view
of the road ahead, the automobilist
must stop not less than .100 yards
from the turn, toot his horn, ring
his bell, fire a revolver, halloo, and
send up .three bombs at intervals
of five minutes.
4. Automobiles must be seasonably painted—that is, so they Will
merge with the' pastoral ensemble
and not be startling. They must
be green in spring, golden in
summer, red in autuirin, and white
in winter.
5. All members-of the society
will give' Sunday up to chasing
automobiles, shooting and shouting at them, and taking arrests and
otherwise discouraging country
touring on that day.    '
6. In case a horse will.not pass
an automobile, the automobilist
will take the machine apart as
rapidly as possible, and conceal
the parts in the grass. \
In case an automobile approaches
a farmhouse. when the roads are
dusty,;it will slow down tb one
mile an hour and the chauffeur
will lay dust in front of the house
with a hand sprinker worked over
the dashboard.
—Okanagan Advertiser.
Don't trifle with • cold it good advice
for prudent men and women. It may be
vital in the case of a child. There u
nothing better than Chamberlain'a Cough
RaiM&r for cough* and cold, in children.
It io mm and «ure.   Sold by all dealart. "
Distances From  Earth to Start That
Make  Even   Imagination Gasp.
Oae of the greatest sources ot tin
fascination of the starry heavens Is
the measurelessness of their (tbyssH.
The ocean of space ia-ao pellucid tbat
we seem to see ita spangled bottom,
but trigonometry is powerless to
reaoh it. Here and there only some
projecting reef throws a star-gemmed
point within touch of the satroas-
mer's sounding line. A
Such a spire, situated at a depth
hitherto unfathomed, has caught sad
arrested the spectroscope piumowk
flung into the abyss by the astronomer Charles Nordmann, who has invented a new method of celestial
soundings. The glittering star crftf
that he lias hit is charted by astronomers under the name of Delta Libra*,
and the length of the mathematical
line which now hangs between it and
the earth makes the imagination it*
•elf gasp.
It is two quadrillions of miles I
It is only step by step that one can
comprehend a number like thai
Two quadrillions of twenty dollar
gold pieces wo>''1 make 100,000
necklaces, each long enough to embrace the earth and the moon in a
double loop. An express train traveling 100 miles per hour and never
stopping would require more than
2,280,000,000 years to go two quadrillions of miles. / projectile flying
3,000 feet per second, or in round
numbers 50,000 miles per day, would
require about 110,000,000 years to
reach Delta Librae. Light, the swiftest thing known—the swiftest thing
that can possibly exist, if wa may
trust recent calculations based on
the phenomenon of radio-activity, and
that can make the round of the whole
earth more than seven times in a
second—takes 355 years to ;come to
us from that star:
Yet Delta Librae lies in shallow
water. It is a gem caM upon a shoal,
and all around it the mighty deeps
of the ether descend to profundities
unthinkable. At ten times., a hundred times, perhaps a thousand times,
its depth glitter the star sands of the
Milky,way. To our telescopes they
appear to lie on the very bottom,
drifted into heaps and curves by mysterious current*, but it cannot be the
real bottom even there. Beyond yawn
abysses so black with excess of depth
that the stars themselves, great suns
that they, are, fade to invisibility.—
Garrett P. Serviss .in Ne^v York American. ■_.'■'       >
Notaries Public,
j Conveyancers, etc.
' KELOWNA. •: B.C.
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
When  He  Did  Better. 7
A celebrated b'-.-hpp once sat
through ,c_ long and atrocious'sermon
on a riot , summer morning. The
preacher was a youth just- out of college—a very conceited youth. He
bellowed through his sermon at the,
top of his lungs.. His gestures were
violent eoough to,-break-hi?'arms. At
every climax he fixed tho bishop with
his eye to see if « suitable impression had been made.
And at. the.end of. the service thi3
youjjg 'suip swaggered up to the
bishop and. said:...', <....   .,,.'.-.
"I fancy I did rather well to-day,
sir.   Don't you think so?"
"Yes," returned, the bishop; "but
you did better last year.'
"Last ye»r!" said the .you<\g<man.
"Why, 1 didn't preach at all last
"ThaO    the    reason,"    said    the
bishop, with a pleasant smile.
... .... .
Retention of Heat.
In human being^/thc, skill" is the
principal means of heat ios ., being responsible for ^he loss-or 37.5 per cent,
of the total jjiont los£ This ie not
so in some animals-—|he dqig, for instance, wfiose'ihniry coat do$s udt per-'
mit its.skin tc>-perspir* T^ie dog loses
heat largely, ''-by-,. its._,#/.ired air sand
by the radiation nnd evaporation cf
water from its tongue; thus it pants
and puts out its tqngue on a hot day.
^Obyiously our'clot lies prtsVont the loss
cf heat, and "the mon; r.flecttwlly as
they are bad conductor.^ nf bent. For
H-bis reason flannel, wool "and furs
%re; so,;muclf /'warmer" thai|i linen of
cotton, materials from the.-vegetable
kingdom and therefore not the natural clothing of animals.- ...... ;
A Misunderstanding.
"Why don't you go aboijt with Misa
Scadds any more?"'     ^ ~v—"-■■■-
; ."Why-rer—she told me that sjip did
'not care for society since her father
had failed?"
"He is failing, thnt's a fact. Old
age, I suppose?"
"Great Scot:I It that 'what she
meant? I must certainly call and—
ah—express my sympathy."
•.  Like-;* •■.•;•*■"•,•; ■'"»."        •
"Well '-old'" Jenkins Certainly bore
his misfortune like,a finnh,'* said ty»
friend. '" ' "*     "' '   ,'""   """
"Ah! Courageous, and ill that sort
of thing, what?" snid the man who
did not know Jenkins.
"Well, not to:-much that," laid hi*
friend. "As a matter of fact, he made
rather a fuss about it. What I meant
waa that he blamed it all on hia
wile." ;     ■ ;      ., ,.;, •■ _
HU Bluff Quickly Gallic..
"I want you to, understand," he
said, "that I'm the master ia this
"All right," she replied. "Go out
and tell the cook that we're going to
have company all next week."
Then he put on his hat and went
away, making sarcastic remarks about
people who were afraid to «>ayt.,their
souls were their own. y
' The  Brtjhte* Side,
"Goodness, pa, look!" sAid tlie mother ot tbe amateur uviator. "His
engine's broken down. .He is 2.000
feet high.   Oh, this is terrible!"
"Don't take it so hard, mother. Nobody, can . deny that he's going
Speaking of Color.
She—Girls seem to have the (Solo?
sense better developed than hoys, according to experiments recently conducted in the schools ot Qologn*.
Germany. * j
Ho—But when it comet to hair boys
■tick to one oolor *
C. Harvey. B.A.. Sc. C.E., D.L.S.. B.C.L.S.,
and B.C.L.S.
Kelowna,  . B. C.
Phone 147. P.O. Box 231
SURVEYOR.     ./
P.O. BOX 137
Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd
P.O. Box 140
•Phone AS
Corner Peneozi Street and
Lawrence Avenue.
Horses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all CP.R.
boats. All kinds of heavy team
work. 'Phone 20.
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ings.Town and Country Residences
PHONE No. 93
Miss   P.  LOUISE   ADAMS,
-.■■■■ AT.C.M.       .*.-,.   ,,
Scholarship   Graduate  in  Piano  and   Teacher's
Course of Toronto Conservatory of Music,
Will receive Pupils for
At the Studio.
Lawrence   Avenue,' off   Pendozi   Street.
"-   '     .-.■:■■■■    ft---. .   <-■ . »    ;•'..   ■: -. ., ■■  ■....,.*,
Address   •   -   Post-Office, Kelowna.
On improved property also other securities
Fire, Life, and Accident
1     THOHAi'ViSlSL 1
BANKHEAD,^   ':A -y
Planting, Pruning, Spraying
'*$tef 'M-'a--:<
P.O. Box 174, Kelotona.
0. T|"A|HB|lpOB.'i
■%        CIVIL E^6INI§Rf v
Assoc. Mem. Can.Soc C'E    ^Graduate Toronto
Z._. if. University;,:     \ £
Waterworks and Seweirase Srtetn; Pumping and
Lighting Plants, Concrete Con-
■   stntction. etc     .... .....
\i\J4RGHITECT^ , }
Architectural Work, Designing, Estimating and
P. 0. Box 217 Kelotona.
a£e.^b6yer.:;"^ ,*v i
Wiihea to announce that hia Car ia.at the
diapotal of the public  reasonable rates per
hour or per trip.
Manicuring,   Halrdr«Miirg,
Scalp Treatment, Facial Massage,
Wilt Call at Residence.
Leave order* at Milliner Store, Keller Block.
Exhibitioner Royal College of  Music, and lately
with Kendrick ryne, Mus. Doc., Onanist of the
Cathedral, Manchester, Eng.,     ,
At the Studio, Trench Block, Kelowna.
Music of every description  supplied,
"New term begins September,       P.O. Box437.
at Mrs. T. ALLAN'S.
Prices Moderate.
Bernard Ace.        Phone 68
165 Branches in Canada,
Capital Paid Up - ' - - $6,200,000
Reserve and Undivided Profit - $7,200,0(J0
Aggregate Assets    -       -       -$102,000,000
Savings Bank Department.
Interest allowed on Deposits.
H. F. REES, Manager.
During the building of the new Crowley
Block the above business will be carried on
ih the old Crowley building, which has
been removed to Lawrence Avenue, near
' to, Fire-Hall.
All kinds of Boot and Shoe REPAIRS xloiiei*'
well and cheaply.
'It's never -too late to mend."
'>^ai«r..«TiJftj^!».»!>J,W1tfi!W!. .':;-jt_W3_/;:
7' ■"•■■     ■*
We have exceptional facilities for
ie pijcluttion of the test
M:   ^ lands of
.Sfc. '•*-,    *"■;
Give us a look in, or. phohe 94.
■ 'yKr-Si
■ '■"•■'>'71
■ »f«    k        ♦) ,•»-' <H> 'ju/C^ ><« Sffl> -i the Orchard City Record.
Thttrssdaq. Opt. 12
Publiihed eeery Thuriday at the Office,
Kelowna. B.C.
JQHX LEATHLEY. Editor and Proprietor.
Subtcriplion $1.50 per annum.
To United State* $2.00 per annum.
Adverliting tale* upon application.
An interesting matter has arisen
this year in the compilation of the
city's voters' list in respect to the
qualifications of voteis, and many
of those who have hitherto enjoyed
unquestioned the privilege of assisting in the election of the mayor
and aldermen will need to take
careful note of the city's advertisement appearing, in this issue if they
would avoid being deprived of
that privilege. The change referred
to ia in the barring out of .those
who have usually voted as owners
of property, but who are not actually registered owners, that is to
spy, who hold their property only
under agreements of sale, and are
not in possession of a registered
title to the same.
Such owners have never really
been entitled under the act to vote
in. municipal elections, but owing
to a general misreading of the
Elections Act, a more ambiguous
statute than which, by the way, it
would be difficult to find, up to thej
present time they have been allowed undisturbed to exercise that
Trouble, however, was bound to
arise sooner or later, and arise it
did in the capital city of Victoria,
where a defeated candidate for
mayor took advantage of the illegality of the voters' list to lodge a
protest against the municipal election, which, on being brought into
court, resulted in the whole council
being unseated. Victoria was thus
left without a governing body, and
a special act of the legislature was
necessary to enable the city's business to go on until a new voters'
list could be prepared and a new
council elected.
Kelowna, along with practically
every city in the province, had
rendered themselves liable to the
same disaster, but with the exception of Victoria no protest was
lodged inside of the specified
thirty days, ln consequence the
various municipal bodies, although
illegally elected were allowed to
remain undisturbed.
In the forthcoming municipal
election, the city, rendered wise by
the experience of Victoria, will
avoid laying itself open to such an
unfortunate tangle by complying
more closely with the letter ot the
law. No owner of property will
therefore be allowed to vote as
such unless he is in possession of
a registered title to the same.
Ownership under agreements of
sale will not count, though such
owner may pay all taxes levied
upon the property. He may even
have a title to his property, but
unless this has been duly registered there is no qualification for
a vote.
At first sight this action would
seem to disenfranchise a large section of rhe ratepayers, as there is
probably only a small percentage
who are actually registered owners.
Salvation, however, from such a
fate is found in a further clause
which gives the privilege of the
municipal franchise to those who
pay any tax to the city which is
not a tax upon their land or property. In our own city the only
tax which comes under this definition is the road tax, amounting to
$2. Thus those who would otherwise be_ struck off the voters' list,
can retain their vote by payment
of this $2 road tax. This will not
of course be necessary in the case
of business men who pay a trade
This is all very well so far as
the men citizens are concerned,
but alas, for the fair sex. The new
regulation seems fated to deal a
" staggering blow " to all dreams
of woman's franchise. Although
there is still an element of doubt in
the matter, legal opinion which
has been Invoked to shed some
light on the question, seems to
favor the view that women, unless
as aforesaid, actually registered
owners of property, can not even
gain an entrance to the rights of
citizenship by payment of the road
tax, as " the act confers no power
to collect such a tax except from
males between 21 and 60 years of
It remains then for all male
voters who are conscious of being
ruled out under the new order of
things to at once get busy and pay
their road tax or be reduced to
ineffectual silence when the elections come round.
At the Opera House
Visit of Miss Jeanne Russell
Kelowna audiences need no introduction to Miss Jeanne Russel),
who with her talented company
of players are fulfilling this week a
six nights' engagement at the Opera
House. The company , have
brought with them on this occasion
a first-class repertoire, and are
drawing good houses at every performance.
Miss Jeanne Russell will be
pleased to welcome all the members who took part in the production of " Iolanthe " last season at
the performance of " Emanuella "
to-night, for whom seats wi'l be
reserved at the box office.
Welsh Choir Great Success
The following extract is buc one
amongst scores which indicate the
enthusiastic manner in which the
Royal Welsh Choir, which visits
Kelowna on Wednesday next, Oct.
18th, is being received.
" There was a wonderful climax
to the concert given by the Royal
Welsh Ladies' Choir at the Vancouver Opera House last night;. a
I climax which showed how the
silver-voiced girls from Wales had
touched the hearts of hundreds of
their kindred who were in the
large audience. As the strains of
the Welsh national anthem-" Land
of My Fathers"—rose, Madam
Hughes-Thomas turned to the
audience and made a gesture of
invitation. It was not needed for
the Welsh people were already on
their feet singing as if their hearts
were breaking with longing, the
grand refrain of one of the noblest
national anthems ever written.
First in Welsh and then in English the refrain rang, and the
audience was given a taste of the
congregational singing for which
the Cmyry are noted. Those
Welsh people in the audience followed die waves of the baton as if
they were a trained choir, and
their example was infectious, for
the. whole audience sang "God
Save the King," as the Opera House
has never heard it.
St. Michael and All Angels' Church.
Holy Communion, first >nd third Sundaya in tha
monthat 8_r.TT-.: i.eond «nd fourth Sunday*, after
Momins Prayer.
Litany on the fittl and third £ui)dfy«.
Morning Prayer at 11 o'clock;   Evening Prayer at
"* " - '   7:30."1 '   ^   ■•■'■•"     '••l '<:
REV. -THOS. GREENE. B. A.. Rector.
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Service, at II a.m.; evening services at 7:30
-"'jf.__C   Sliriday School W2:30 p.ni.--^'
Weekly r-norer Meeting on Wednesdays at .8 p.m.
BenvouHn Presbyterian Church.
......I- ..   v-l ... .       .     .• .. .
Afternoan service at 3 p.m. Sunday School ot 2 p.m.
"' REV^a! w! K. HE-RPMA^. P»«or '  ""'
Kelowna Methodist, Church.
Sabbat). Service at; 11 a.m. arid.7:30p.m.
ti      ''     Sunday School at i:30 p.m. ':    T"
Midweek'service Wednesday at 8.p.m.
REV. J. V. DAVIDSON. B.A.. B.D., Paitor..
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   AU welcome.
Wed . 7.30. £ev.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 cbntageous or infectious diseases,
which are not be admitted to the hoipital.
Applications for tickets or for further information should be made to the secretary, Room I. Keller Block, or P.O. Box
275, Kelowna, B.C y.
TAKE NOTICE that I have received, objections in writing to  the retention  of th j
following names on the Register of Voters for the Okanagan Electoral District on  tl
grounds stated below.
. The following persons are reported absent from the District:--
No. Name "Place
2 Fred A. Abbott Summerland
8 Clifford Adams.. .'.. ....Summerland
109 Geoffrey Edmund Ashton...... Balcbmo
267 Arthur Martin Bilty .Summerland
307 Victor Blanning         West Summerland
543 Thomas Pulsford Wallator Carter Balcomo
647 Edwin Clive Dent.......'" ..Summerland
940 Rowland Dunning   Summerland
960 Wiliiam-HeniyEdgell West Summerland r
1039 Robert Somerville Falcon Summerland'" '-
1048 James Forman Faulkner.        :.Summerland
1049 Jamea Forman Faulkner Summerland
1341 Alexander McDonald Greive Summe'rUhd
1555 Reginald Hody....... ....:.'..!...... ......Summerland.
1634 William Henry Ireland.. Summerland'
1/13 Ezra Kercher 7 .Summerland
1829 .William J. Lawrence... ; SummeYland
1955 Alfred Ernest Mallott      Summerland
2337 Baptiste Crawford Moore Summerland
2428. C Nicholls..... ,,....Summerland
2433 William James Nicholl......... .Ssummerland
.2491 Samuel Parker.........'.  Summerland
2620 Thomas Sidney Prise..    SiimmerU-rid
2729 John EdWerd Roach ,.. Summerland y
2751 Arthur Thomas Robinson......:.., ....Summerland    '.
2864 CharlesSchwaw Summerland
2870 Henry Scbtt....:.i....... ...............Summerland,
3062 Cyril Stackhouse .-. ...Summerland
3318 Joseph J. Wallace Summerlanid, .7
3366 Joseph Clifton Milton M. Webster Summerland
The following persons are reported deceased':—
2566 Harvey Phinney....... ,..:..'.!..,. ..." ....Summerland . "
2653 Alexander Rankin Summerland
The following persons are reported as appearing twice on the list:--
1285 Frederick Albert Gordon. '.   Wert' Summerland
And take notice that at a "Court of Revision to be held on the sixth day of NovembI
1911, at the Court House, Vernon; at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, 1 snail hear ail
determine the said objections, and unless such named persons or some other ProviAcil
voter oh their behalf satisfies me that such objections are not well founded, I shif
strike names off' the said register. ' '    ' 7'7 '
Regit t ar of Voters.
Dated this 6th day of October. 191,1. 	
Geo. mm/is
Haircutting, Shaving,
Shampooing, etc.
(Bouch's Old Stand)
.'-I -I.
■ i   .     ;. .ii. uu.f
Come in and Take Advantage of[M'^'W$^Sm' m M Goods
We are making a splenc^d effort this week to clear, out our Big Sjjpck of
Heavy, honest, dependable Boots which will st^uKjupiinth.e h§.i;(Je§t &pd.o£ wear.
5>QQ pairs ranging from $4.00  to   $6.00.
Special Sale Price for week-eftd    -    $3.00
See Window.    A few more Dinner and Tea
Sets at $10 for set of 96 pieces.   Investigate.
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Thursday, Oct. lf>
Orchard Gity Record
We carry only the best lines of these goods, which will give
you satisfaction every time.
Buggies,    Wagons,   Democrats,   &c,
to suit all. purchasers.
" The Mighty Reo
has demonatrated its reliability and general efficiency times
without  number,  and you  cannot  go  wrong  in  investing
in this make.
The J.H.C. Roadster
is without doubt  the  car  for  the   farmer.    Easy to handle
.and  always  ready.    The price, too,   is  moderate.
Come and let us show you.
FEED   ::
Hay,   Oats,   Bran, .Wheat,  Barley,  and  Oat   Chop.
Dealers.in Farm and
Orchard Implements
Pendozi St. and Lawrence Avenue.
i,-^. - fiit*-*.
.   Phone 118
Kelowna Manufacturing
Funeral Directors and Embalmers.
ttfo haoa a lar6e consignment o$ the latest lines 6f
Picture Moudings JUST IN.
Note is your time to get all your Picture Framing
-done, at prices that DEFY COMPETITION.    »
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Otfice Phone, 85
Situated within one half mile of town, and being
about loo feet above the lake, it command* a beautiful view of the town, kite and surrounding; country.
Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.
Close to Town and Market.
7    7* There ia only one GLENMORE.   Don't miss the op;.
portunity of (electing • few acres of this desirable
,.••■">. property.
If you wish a cheip building lqt or en acre of land call on us and wa will
■~_ show you out sub-division
Just four blocks from the centre of the town.    Prices low.   Terms easy,
monthly payments if so desired.
Fire Insurance
We represent only the best board companies.
The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.
"■-•KELOWNA, B.C   : "'7-
The appointment of M. Kokov-
soff as Premier of Russia ih place
"of the late M. Stolypin, has been
The surveying and staking out
of 12 new townsites on the three
new CP.R. lines being built from
Wilkie, Sask., is being proceeded
Owing to another serious outbreak of foot-and-mouth disease in
Somersetshire, Eng., the restriction
which was removed last week on
the importation from the Old
Country of cattle, sheep and swine
from the United Kingdom has
been reimposed.
The Toronto Board of Control
has approved of the specifications
for the projected tube railway to
cost between four and five million
dollars. Nineteen contracting firms
in Canada, the United States and
Europe will be invited' to tender
on the work. ,
A mining deal of considerable
importance and involving a sum
in the neighbourhood of $400,000,
has just been completed, by means
of which the famous True Fissure
group at Ferguson, B.C., passes
into the hands of an eastern syndicate.
C. J. Bury, general manager of
western lines of the Canadian
Pacific, has been appointed vice-
president, in addition to his present position, with headquarters at
Winnipeg. In other words Mr.
Bury is the successor to Sir William
Whyte and will have all the authority in territory covered by; the
resigning head of the system in
western Canada.
Writs for provincial by-elections
in Alberta have been issued. There
are four vacancies: Lethbridge,
due to Mr. W. A. Buchanan's resigning to contest the federal seat;
Pincher Creek, where Dr. War-
nock resigned ; Calgary, where Mr,
R. B. Bennett resigned, and Glei-
chen. due to the death bf Mr. A. J.
McArthur. Nominations will take
place October 24 and polling on
October 31.
Zion City has now formally repudiated the ecclesiastical rule
enforced bv the late John Alexander Dowie and will no longer submit to church or religious dictation.
Instead it will be governed, as are
other cities, by a mayor and
A despatch from Dublin says a
rough draft of the Irish home rule
bill has been prepared for submission to the cabinet. It provides
for a grant of $50,000,000 to start
the new parliament. The Nationalists ask for $75,000,000.
St. George's church and three
large hosiery factories were destroyed by.fire at Leicester, England.
The loss is estimated at $ 1,250,000.
Ed. N. Clark, late editor of the
"' Merritt Herald " won a wager of
$1,000 by walking 500 miles ih
twelve days over rough country.
"Bird Day"
Before a vast crowd Lieut.-Gov-
ernor Paterson last week unveiled
a commemorative bust - to Simon
Fraser, the discoverer of the Fraser
River, on Albert Crescent, New
Westminster, facing the river.
In South Dakota the wheat acreage for the last "decade has increased from 2,920,241 in 1900, to
3,375,000 acres in 1909. and the
yield ih bushels was 6*9 in 1900,
and 14'1 in J 909, with ah average
for the period, of 12"I.   7 v     ,..,,.
The Rev. Geo. Pringle, : of
Vernon Presbyterian church has
announced his intention of resigning at the end of the;year.
-As soon as contracts can be
awarded the .Provincial Government will have a large force of
men at work on the site of the
University of British Columbia, at
•Point Grey.
Mr. Colin S. Campbell, of Vancouver, chief license inspector for
the province has been appointed
superi'tendent of provincial police
in succession to • the late F. S.
Hussey.        ";l
The conservatives of Granton
have signed a'declaration which
will be presented to the parish;
priest at Lucan, Ont., denying a
widely-circulated article that on
election night at a Borden celebra-i
tion an effigy of Sir Wilfrid Laurier
was nailed to a cross and burned
in a huge bonfire.
In January next the ratepayers
of London,"OntV will vote on the
proposal to abolish the city council
and establish in its place a commission to govern; Commissioners would be paid and would take
over all branches of the city government, including the board.of
education, watercommission, board
of health, etc.
Georgia is putting on her statute
books a law that a " bird day"
shall be observed in the public
schools. This is not to be a
holiday, but a day set apart for
instruction in bird life and uses so
that children may be educated
along these lines lo such an extent
that, the birds of the state may
receive ihe protection they should
have. Not only will children be
instructed as to bird manners and
habits, but they will be particularly impressed as to the usefulness
of the little creatures in keeping
down insect life, and thus protecting trees, fruits and growing crops.
The Ten Greatest Cities
The following are the population
and area of the ten largest cities in
the world at the latest date for
which figures are available:—
London- - 44i,600 7.252,963
New York    - 209,218
Paris -
Tokio -
Chicago -
Vienna - -
Berlin -
St. Petersburg
Death of King's Printer
Lieut-Col.Wolfenden, the King's
printer, aged 76. years, diiid at
Victoria, Friday last. Deceased
came to British Columbia in 1658
with a party of 150 royal engineers
following the discovery of gold on
the Fraser river. JWhen_the corps
was~ disbanded frJbi7~WoifendeiV
was' appointed Queen's Printer
and up to the time of his death
held the position. He was among
the first to join the volunteer move-
movement in British Columbia,
becoming ensign in the Westminster and Victoria Rifles in 1864
and retired from the active militia
in 1878 with the rank of lieutenant-
colonel.    7
The Kelowna Furniture Co. have
taken over the Undertaking business
of R. Minns, who will conduct this
Suitable buildings will be errected
on the Lawrence Avenue, property.
Kdowria Furniture Company
is to represent goods exactly as to their quality; to
sell to those who know and to those who don't
know values at a uniform fair price; to fulfil all
guarantees and cheerfully correct all mistakes; to
deserve your confidence by always giving you
We  live up  to  Advertisement.
W.  M.   PARKER  and   Co.,       Watchmakers and Jewellers.
Bernard Avenue   -   -    KELOWNA
Fashion  decrees   pearl  ear-rings  this  fall.       WE   HAVE   THEM.
Rough and Dressed Lumber.
Shingles, Siding, Doors, Windows,
Mouldings, Etc
Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited
In Marty Subdivison on Pendozi Street, with building
restrictions,  size 68x121,
Prices from $350 to $650, easy terms.
Building Loan arrangecT for purchaser.
We have funds available for Mortgage Loans, and the
purchase of Agreements of Sale.
Kelowna Opera House.
oyal Welsh
Ladies' Choir
Wednesday, Oct 18th.
And her Wonderful Choir of
Highly Trained
Welsh Singers.
So dont miss the opportunity.
Seats on sale at Crawford's.
...  i.-l-.vvCJ,'.
■',;■-. 77^1
.!.V.H-><„  l'|
■-.■:■ VTtfeiJ
:,-..>.._.;. y.«M The Orchard Gity Record
Thursday, Oct. 12
Fresh Fruit
Sweet Potatoes
Musk Melons
2 Cents per word, first insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
Brand new, ! 7ft. 6 h. p. double-cylinder
Robert's Motor, has every convenience.
Satisfactory a speedy boat. Will be sold
cheap. Apply, J. R. Campbell. P. O. Box
160. Kelowna. -    38t.f.
A number   of   pupils   to   join strictly
private Dancing   class.     Dancing taught.
Apply P. O. Box 185, 'phone 120. 42t.f.
Our prices are the lowest and quality the highest at
all times, but each Saturday we will give you some
special   bargains   in   goods   that   you   use every day.
Here are our Specials for Sat., Oct. 14
Choice Hams, about 9 to 121b.- 23c. lb.
Choice Bulk Coffee - - 30c. lb.
Kellogg's Corn Flakes - - 10c. pk.
Polly Prim, the new cleanser- 1 Oc. tin
Improved Gem Sealers (pint) - 80c. dz.
Bring or  send  your  order   to   Oxley, where
you   can   get   satisfaction   and   save   money.
Give us a trial order and be convinced.
Servant, with experience in cooking and
general housework, for small family. Apply
F. A. Taylor. 45
Respectable  man   desires   situation     as    Ni:;ht
Watchman, or place of trust.   Apply Box J. Record Office. 4p
Having completed fencing 200 acres Knox's Hill,
will take in a limited number of horses to pasture at
$2 per month.   Enquire Rembler Paul.        44-46
These are first-class stock, specially selected foi
tho dairy business. Fresh stock on hand. Also
young pigs, fine pedigreed Berkshires. Also dry
cordwood, delivered to any address. Book your
orders early. Apply R. E. Harriss, Hawksdt.le
Ranch. 44tf
Phone 35
Phone 35
Young lady desires situation as general household
help.   Apply P.O. Box 229. 44-5
And Private Boarders,   Apply Mrs. Jarvis, Ellis
Street. 44
Good second crop of Hay, well cured.   Delivered
or in stack.   Apply A. Patterson, Benvoulin.
•   Fine young pure bred Jersey Bull (registered),   Three  years   old.    Apply A. W.
Dalgleish. - .    45tf
Imported thoroughbred Hackney Stallion
Six years old. Bred from best English
stock. Winner of seven first prizes in Old
Country.   Apply T. Duggan, Rutland.
To   learn   the   Cleaning   and   Pressing
business.     R. S. Ford, Kelowna.
Fresh cows, must be good milkers,   Apply E. Saunders, Foxcroft Farm.       46tf.
t th.
HIS HONOUR the Lieutenant-Govern
in Council has been pleased to appoint
Honourable   Albert   Edward   McPiiil! .
K..C, President of the "Executive   Counci
the Honourable  Price  Ellison, Minister
Finance; Charles   Henry   Lugrin,   of
City   of   Victoria, Esquire;   and   Will
Harold Malkin, of the City of Vancouver
Esquire, to  be  Commissioners   under the
" Public Inquiries Act " for the purpose   '
inquiring   into   and   reporting   upon   t
operation   of  the Assessment Act, 1903
with   respect to its practical   bearings  o.
the financial requirements of the Province
The said Commissioners will hold thei
meetings on the dates and at the place;
mentioned hereunder, namely:— _
Victoria at the Executive Council Cham
ber, Parliament Buildings, Monday anc
Tuesday, 25th and 26th September, at H
a.m. At the Courthouse or the Govern
ment OfficeJet the following places:—
Nanaimo,    Wednesday   and   Thursd
27th and 28th September.
Vancouver, Friday   and  Saturday,
andj30th September.
New Westminster, Monday 2nd Octob
Revelstoke, Wednesday, 4th October.
.   Golden, Thursday, 5th October.
Cranbrook, Saturday. 7th October.
Fernie. Monday, 9th October.
Nelson, Wednesday, I Ith October.
Rossland, Thursday, 12th October.
Grand Forks, Friday, 13th October.
Princeton, Saturday, 14th October.
Merritt, Monday, 16th October.
Kamloops, Tuesday, 17th October.
Summerland, Thursday, 19th October.
Penticton, Friday, 20th October.
Kelowna, Saturday, 21st October.
Vernon, Monday, 23rd October.   -•.
It is requested that all persons  who are
interested in the matter aforesaid, and who
desire to be heard, will not fail to be present at the meetings of the Commissioners.
Treasury Department,
13th September, 1911.
Notice is hereby given that the Partnership between R. W. Butler and R.C. Reed
under the firm named Kelowna Manufacturing Company is dissolved and has been
since June 30th.	
(Signed) R. W. BUTLER.
Osoyoos Division, Yale District.
Headquarters for the Economical Buyer
Olives have a place on everyone's table.
Are they on yours ?   If not, Why not ?
We have all sizes, hence all prices.
32 oz, Pitted, the prettiest bottle you ever saw, $1.25
28 oz. Spanish Queen, nice large and bright - $ 1.00
16 oz. Queen Olives, in a round bottle   -    -    -      60c.
Nothing lends class to a dinner better than a nice dish of Olives.
8 oz. Pitted, no stones to bother whilst eating    - 50c.
8 oz. Celery, reduces the piquant taste      -   -    - 50c.
8 oz. Nutoliv, lends it a nutty flavor  . -    -    -   - 50c.
8 oz. Pimento, not too hot, and an improvement, 50c.
Olives are relished and appreciated at an evening luncheon.
4 oz. Manzanillas, a nice handy size    - - - - 25c.
4 oz. Pimento, a healthy condiment     - - - - 25c.
4 oz. Manzanillas with celery centres    - ■ - - - 25c.
4 oz. Nutoliv, a nut substituted for a pit - - - 25c.
// is quite the correct thing to serve Olives at afternoon tea.
The People's Store
Phones:  Grocery, 214    Dry Goods, 314     Office, 143
I, Rosa Casorso, of Kelowna, by occupation a farmer, give notice that I intend on
the 18th day of October next, at eleven
o'clock in the forenoon, to apply to the
Water Commissioner at his office at Fair-
view, B. C, tor a license to take and use
three cubic feet of water from Summit Lake
a tributary-of Sawmill creek, on Lot 2711,
about half a mile north Westerly from the
13th mile post.
t    The water will be used on S.E. 1-4 Sec.
5, Tp. 26, Osoyoos, for irrigation purposes.
I intend to apply at the  same   time   for
permission to store   160 acre-feet   of-said
water in a reservoir at Summit  Lake,  situate hear the 13th mile Post on Lot 2711.
Dated this 16th day of September, 1911.
the Public
Bring in your faded
dresses, drapes, curtains
and rugs to be dyed.
Also your fancy dresses
and other wearing apparel to be cleaned and
pressed : any length kid
glove cleaned for 15c.
and all small repairs
done free of charge.
Detroit Cleaners and Pressors.
R. S. FORD   -   Proprietor
Office opposite "Courier'" Office.
Office Hours:   8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Saturday : 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Bouvette's Livery
New Premises:
Careful and prompt attention
to all orders for
Rigs for Hire turned out in
good style.
City of Kelowna
The best plaster. A piece of flannel
dampened with Chambei Iain's Liniment
and bound on over the affected parts is
superior to a plaster and costs only one-
tenth as much.   For sale by all druggists.
Lame back is one of the most common
forms of muscular rheumatism. A few
applications of Chamberlain's Liniment
will give relief.   For sale by all dealers,
Notice is hereby given that the Voters,
List of the City of Kelowna, for ...the year
1912, is being prepared.
The following are the qualifications required for municipal voters:
1. AS AN OWNER. Any male or female British subject of the full age
of twenty-one years possessing an estate for life or of inheritance (in possession) in lands within the corporate
limits of the City, provided such person is the registered owner of said
estate and provided such estate is of
the assessed value of not less than one
hundred dollars.
or female British Subject of the full
age of twenty-one years who is the
holder of a Trade Licence, the annual
fee for which is not less that five dollars.
3. AS A HOUSE-HOLDER: Any male
or female British Subject of the full
age of twenty-one years who occupies
a dwelling, tenement, hotel or boarding-house, or any portion of a dwelling-house, tenement hotel or boarding-'
house, who haa been a resident of the
City from the first day of Janurary of
the current year, and who has paid
directly to the city all rates, taxes and
assessments which are not chargable
on land, which rates, taxes or assessments so paid amount to not less than
two dollars, due to toe City for the
current year, other than water rates or
taxes, or license fees for dogs.
Licence-holders and House-holders must,
during the month of October, 1911, make
and cause to be delivered to the City Clerk
a statutory declaration which must be filed
within forty-eight hours after satne is made.
No declaration can be filed after 5 p.m. on
Tuesday, October 31, 1911.
Forms for declaration may be obtained
from the undersigned.
City Clerk.
Kelowna B. C,
October 11th, 1911.
City of Kelowna
Notice is hereby given that no Septic
tanks will be allowed to be constructed
except those with two compartments and
a valve.
All plans of Septic Tanljs must be. submitted to the Medical Health Officer before
construction is commenced.
Medical Health Officer.
Kelowna B. C,
October 5th, 1911.
Notice is hereby given that all Public
Highways in unorganized Districts, and all
Main Trunk Roadsi n organized Districts
are sixty-six [66] feet wide, and have a
width of thirty-three [33]'feet on each side
of the mean straight centre line of the
travelled road.
Minister of, Public Works.
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B.C., [uly 7th. 1911.
Landscape and
Largest Studios in the Interior
Portraits by appointment.
Pendozi Street
Smith Street
Studio open, -
Thursday, Friday and
Rowcliffe Block
We wish every Woman
in Kelowna would, come
l| $nd  see the  handsome
Now on "Display here
We are confident that any
woman who will do so will
conclude that this is the
store that keeps pace with
the progress of the times.
We know we are showing by far the greatest
values and the finest
assortment of high->class
apparel for Ladies ever
shown by this or any
other store in Kelowna.
The Kelotona
Osoyoos Division, Yale District.
1, John Casorso, of Kelowna, by occupation a Farmer, give notice that I intend on
the 18th day of October, next, at eleven,
o'clock in the forenoon, to apply the Water
Commissioner at hit office at Fairview, B.
C, for a license to take and use Thres
cubic feet of water per sccoftd from Summit Lake tributary to Sawmill Creek on
Lot 2711, about half a mile north westerly
from the 13th mile post.
The water will be used on the N. 1 of
Sec. 5, Tp. 26, Osoyoos, lor irrigation purposes. ._,, ■
I intend to apply at-same time for per-
mission to store 320   acre-feet of the said
water in a reservoir at Summit' Lake  situate near the 13th mile post on Lot 2711.
Dated this 16th day of September, 1911.
For  November   1st,  trained  nurse  for
Kelowna Hospital (Okanagan Valley) Salary $35   per ' month.    Applicants   state
qualifications experience and age.   Apply'
to Secretary Hospital, Kelowna.
• Seven acres unimproved fruit
. land on bench favored from
untimely frosts ■ (has water
right in private ditch), together with good milch cow,
team ponies, wagon, harness,
cultivators, seed-drill, small
tools, various household furniture, tons of potatoes, vegetables, .hay and fodder, if
taken soon. All for the
price a promotion company
would ask for the' land..
Terms: Half cash, balance
3 years at 6 per cent, interest
yearly. Other business requires this sacrifice.
F. CRANE, Rutland,  B.C.


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