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The Orchard City Record Sep 14, 1911

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Advertise
Ana the world . is
with you; Quit and
you stand alone."*
Circulation H i g h e st,
-    Rates Lowest,
%
Publish
l|-|'H'-nililTliriTif_.,l-_l-fl.-nlll.llH
Printing
cial Facilities for-
Executing High-
Class Half-Tone and
General  Letterpress
Work.
VOL. III.   NO 42.
KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY,  SEPT. 14. 1911.
$•1.50 Per Annum.
i
Fourth Annual Meeting
of the Ladies' Hospital Aid
Reports of Office Bearers Very
Satisfactory-Officers Elected
- for Ensuing Year
.   The  fourth annual  meeting  of
the Ladies' Hospital Aid took place
. on Saturday last, at the school.
The reports of the office bearers
showed very satisfactory conditions
of the good-will of the public towards the Society, and its finances;
but were unanimous in deploring
' the diminishing numbers of membership during the past two years,
and the poor attendances at meetings.
The president, Mrs. Cameron, in
her address, pointed out the value
of the Society's work and" stated
that every month of the past ses*
sion had seen contributions of linen
or grants of funds or other payments made by the Aid to the Hospital.
She appealed to ladies when
storing their preserved fruit, to set
aside some jars of it for the Hospital store cupboard, and to remind the men that contributions to
' the hospital root-cellar are welcom-
,  ed.' .-'v.
7 She stated that since the hospital
-was opened,  four years ago  last
spring, 548 patients had  been  re-
7-ceived, 204 in the pa_jt year5*:
"•  The  treasurer's report  showed
over $900 to have been paid  into
the treasury, including the balance-
. in-hand of the previous session. Of
this $122 8 were paid for linen and
other hospital requirements, $400
voted to hospital funds, and  other
payments made;, 7
^rhe-warn^ihanks of -th^iiSeet-
ing were accorded to the-president,'
secretary and treasurer  for  their
-services during the past session,
and the new-executive  committee
elected as-follows:
Mrs. Newby,'  Secretary.
Mrs. Willits,   Treasurer.
Mrs. W.C. Cameron, President.
-   Mrs. Peabody, 1st Vice-Pres.
Mrs. McKay, 2nd Vice-Pres.
Mrs. Dillon
Mrs. W. J. Knox.
Mrs. McLennan.
Mrs. Shayler.
Mrs. Weddell.        '
Mrs. Dora F. Kerr was elected
honorary President.
The date of the annual meeting
for future sessions was changed
from the second Saturday in September to the first Saturday in
October:
Late  Mrs. George  Whelan
The funeral took place yesterday
afternoon of Mrs. Whelan, wife of
George Whelan, of -Ellison, one. of
the oldest residents of the Valley.
Mrs. Whelan was one of the
earliest white women to come and
live in the then almost unknown
wilds of the Okanagan, and during
her long residence of over thirty
years has seen the district pass
through its wonderful development
from die rude cattle ranges of
those days.
She was needy sixty years of
age at the time of her death and
had been under the doctor's care
for some time. About three weeks
ago she was taken to Vancouver to
be operated upon; the strain, however, proved too much for her and
she died on Saturday last, her
remains being brought to Kelowna
fot interment.
The funeral was attended by a
large number of old-timers of the
neighbourhood.
 '■ a— ,   .     ,
A general meeting pf the Conservative Association is to be held
next Monday evening at 8 p.m. in
the committee room in the Raymer
building. A good attendance is
desired.
The Vernon Fall Fair takes place
next Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.
BIRTHS
ALLAN—At Salmon Arm, on September 11th, to the wife of Reg.
A. S. Allan, formerly of Kelowna,
a daughter.
Martin
Burrell Addresses
Enthusiastic Gathering
Scores Reciprocity Agreement in Eloquent Speech
There was a large gathering on
Monday last in the Opera House
to hear Mr. Martin Burrell, the
Conservative candidate. Mr. Burrell has always been a popular
man in the Okanagan, and the
hearty and enthusiastic welcome
which he received Monday night
is sufficient evidence that his popularity has not decreased any since
his-last visit.
The meeting was marked by the
orderly attention which was paid
to the speakers, Mr. Burrell's
magnificent address being listened
to without a word of opposition.
Dr. Boyce, who occupied the
chair, briefly opened the meeting
and introduced the first speaker,
Mr. J. A. McKelvie, of the "Vernon News," who accompanies Mr.
Burrell in his campaign tour.      .
Mr. McKelvie delivered an enthusiastic, fighting speech, attacking the Reciprocity agreement
with great vie r.7
Speaking of the candidate he
said he believed that nowhere in
the Dominion was a gentleman
more capable of presenting the
case as it affected fruit-growers
thair Mr. Martin Burrell. Yale-
Cariboo had possessed the distinction of having the only fruit-grower
in the Dominion Parliament. Mr.
Burrell had been engaged inl-fruitgrowing for many years arid knew
his subject from .A to Z. When
this question . of Reciprocity had
ariieii*-»rnhfe -House aw7#r*
Burrell had delivered his masterly
speech in defence of the. fruitgrowers, Mr. Clifford Sifton had
declared that he had never heard
the subject handled in so masterly
and convincing a fashion.;,His
arguments were absolutely unanswerable.
: There were three candidates in
the field, he said, but the Socialist
candidate might' be eliminated as
he had volunteered the information
at Enderby that he would not
canvass for votes.   • .
He was pleased they had such a
gentleman as Dr. K. F. MacDonald
as an opponent, and knew he
would conduct a clean campaign.
He was surprised, however, to see
him stand in support of Reciprocity, as he had been one of a committee of the. Vernon Board of
Trade a few months ago who had
passed a strongly-worded resolution condemning the agreement.
He was, of course, free to^chapge
his opinion if he wished, and he
had a good precedent for this in
Sir Wilfrid himself, than whom no
one had pursued a more tortuous
course on this question.
Mr. McKelvie dealt at some
length with the effect of tbe agreement on the fruit industry, its evil
effect on Canadian Jtrade between
the different provinces, and the
danger which it opened up of
ultimate fusion with the United
States.
Mr. Martin Burrell, who was
received with wildest applause on
rising to his feet, then addressed
the meeting. He opened his remarks by thanking the people of
Kelowna for the splendid support
which they had given him at the
last election-of 1908 and for the
victory they had enabled him to
win in spite of the disadvantage he
had been placed under in having
the election deferred: The difficulties of contesting the seat in the
Conservative interest had been
increased tenfold by the knowledge that the Liberals had already
been returned with a large majority.
That injustice had now, however,
been done away with.
The dissolution of'the House,
said Mr. Burrell, which had led to
the present election, had occurred
in. a most spectacular way. No
one, not even the rank and file of
the Liberal party themselves, had
known but what they were going
on for some time longer. The
government had gone out in a
panic with cold feet. They had
begun to realize, that every day in
which they delayed appealing to
the country on the great question
of Reciprocitv they were, losing
ground. The people weie being
educated. A comparatively small
opposition had won a great victory
over a powerful opposition by
compelling them to appeal to the
country on the measure. The fact
that those present were going to
have a vote on this tremendous
question was entirely due to the
opposition. They were determined
they would not let the matter go
through and tie up the people to
such a bargain without giving them
a chance of decision. But for the
stand of the opposition the agreement would have been railroaded
through the House and the mischief done.
The Imperial Conference. "
They had come, at *he present
time, to a period of transition in
the history of the nation when
they would either tie up the
scattered units of the empire, so
that they would work in • harmony
together, or they would face'the
danger that the empire would
undergo a process of "disintegration. •
it was to consider ways arid
means of averting this danger that
the Imperial Conference had been
originated. Sir Wilfrid Laurier
had attended the last conference
and had there shown a lamentable
want of knowledge of Canadian
conditions, and had taken a posi-:
tion which was* absolutely indefensible. Mr. Asquith had made the
suggestion that before any of the
colonies took any step which
would affect the well-being of the
empire at large they should consult with the rest of the colonial
premiers. Here was an offer
which the Dominion had been
waiting fbr arid wanting for years.
Sir Wilfrid had refused that offer.
He did not want to consult with
the rest of the empire lest Canada
should get embroiled in some of
its difficulties. He was craven
enough to take advantage of the
protection which the empire afforded, but was afrai d of the responsibilities which it involved.
SirWi-fricTa Policy of National Defence.
The bond Ifetween Canada and
the British Empire, arid the allegiance and reverence of the Canadian
people for the British flag were
real and strong, continued Mr.
Burrell. Sir Wilfrid had taken the
position that if Great Britain engaged in any war. not immediately
affecting* Canada, Canada should
have the right to remain neutral.
On this principal had been evolved
his scheme of imperial defence, and
had in consequence drawn upon
himself the hostile criticism of the
Press of the Old Country. It was
not possible for Canada to sit on
the fence in such a matter of life
and death. They had got to be
either in the empire or out of it.
•By adopting such an attitude Sir
Wilfridhad forfeited the confidence
of the electors. The speaker knew
many prominent Liberals who had
declared' they would not support
a premier who look that stand.
Reciprocity the Vital Quetlion. -
Coming to the question of Reciprocity Mr. Burrell said it was the
duty of every voter in this cause of
the greatest national importance to
lay aside all party politics and
think the problem out as one
which vitally affected the prosperity
of every one of them. If every
man would do this he had no fear
of the result on the 21 st.
It had been asked, " Where was
Mr. Borden's mandate for opposing
Reciprocity ? " He might ask in
return " Where wns the mandate
of the Liberals for bringing up the
question of Reciprocity ? " No
government was- invested with
authority to bring up such a
measure which cut right down into
the public life without finding out
the will of the people. They
should first appeal to the public
and get a mandate. The present
government was, in fact, a government of the people for the people,
but they had forgotten Abe
Lincoln's final clause—"By the
people I"
Liberal speakers were saying
that all Canada had been in favor
of Reciprocity for years, therefore
they had a mandate. This Mr.
Burrell denied. He did not deny
that once in the beginning of its
history the country had favored
Reciprocity. At that time there
were no transportation facilities,
no export trade. The country was
in its infancy, and such a treaty
would no doubt be a benefit.
Mr. Burrell went on to sketch
the early history of jStrade relations
with the United States and the
disastrous position in which
Canada found herself, when in
1866 the United States had wi'h nit
a word of warning abrogated their
treaty, practically saying that
Canada must come into union or
starve. The little band of men
who at that time controlled the
destinies of Canada had had too
much courage and heroism to take
the message as it was intended.
They had risen superior to every
disaster, and by maintaining their
independence had built the foundation of Canada's prosperity
to-day.
There may, said ,Mr. Burrell, in
those   days   have   lingered  some
the cream off our markets by commencing shipments weeks earlier
than we could do. Commencing
in the extreme south long before
any of our fruit was ready, the
Americans could keep up a regular
succession of shipments which
would leave but the remnants of
a market for the B.C. growers.
The injury to the fruit industry,
said Mr. Burrell, was so apparent
that it scarcely' needed any discussion. Mr. Fielding himself admitted that the agreement would
give the fruit industry of B.C. a
staggering blow; Did they like
staggering blows] Were they
going to support" a government
which dealt out staggering blows >
He could not understand how any
man in the fruit industry, even if
he were the strangest Liberal,
could support a proposal which
inflicted such a great injury on his
business.
The hope of being able to obtain
cheaper food and other supplies
was a delusion. He had heard
many amusing arguments to this
effect, some concerning goods
which would not be affected by
the agreement as they had been on
the free list for years.
Americana After Cheaper Raw Material.
There  was
j to  the
also another aspect
question.'   The Americans
jwanted  to  get their .produce into
j our markets, but they also wanted
desire for Reciprocity, but as time
went on the desire  had  vanished.
When    the    Liberals   went   into
power in '96 Sir  Wilfrid Laurier
had publicly declared that he was
not in favour of  Reciprocity, and
when they appealed1 to the nation, .
iri 1904 and again  in   1908 there | Americans
was no mention of the matter.     If
the  country had   given any mandate  on the  fiscal  policy it was
thgrt it. remain  as  it  is.    But the
government had proposed to make ■-:*•-
an absolute change in the tariff
and that without any investigation.
Were the electors going to support
men -who played fast and loose
with their promises in that way ?
" Who made this treaty ? " asked
Mr. Burrell..' Two men had gone
down to Washington and made it
without even consulting the members of their own party. Two men,
ill qualified fpr the task, had practically swept aside the whole
policy of Canada. Mr. Fielding
had admitted that they had no
data on which to frame such an
agreement. He had gone so far
as to declare that no data, was
necessary as "Canada was always
in favor of Reciprocity anyway."
There were two phases in which
the Reciprocity agreement must be
considered, the economic and the
national—its effect upon the trade
and commerce of Canada and the
way in which it would affect our
relations with other countries.
to get into Canada on the cheapest
terms in order to secure their raw
material cheaper. The natural
resources of the United States
were becoming; seriously depleted,
whilst Canada was wealthy in all
kinds of raw materials. If the
succeeded in getting
these over free it would mean the
with drawing of American capital
Kelowna Musical and
Dramatic Society
At the general committee meeting of the Musical and Dramatic
Society, held in the old school
house on Sept. 12 the following programme for the year 1911-
12 was approved :—
Mixed Concert - Tues., Nov. 7
Dramatic Entertainment
Wed., Dec. 6 and Thurs., Dec. 7
Operatic
Wed., Dec. 27'and Thurs., Dec. 28
Orchestral Concert
During the week before Lent
Choral Concert
During Easter week.
The season's work ending with an
entertainment on Thurs., May 24.
There will be a choral practice
Tues., Sept. 19, and an orchestral
practice the following evening in
the music room of the old school
house, at 8 p.m. sharp. - Members
are particularly requested to be
present, and any persons desirous
of joining the society are cordially
invited to attend, and should give
their names to the hon. secretary,
—W. Greensted.
Continued on Page 6.
Rutland News.
From our own correspondent
Effect Upon Fruit Induatiy.
Its effect upon the fruit industry
would be particularly disastrous.
Practically the whole of this great
valley was dependent upon the
production of fruit, and the immediate effect of the pact would be
the lowering of prices to the grower
by the flooding of the market with
American fruit. It was argued that
the growers would get the advantage of a market of ninety millions.
But what was the good of it > It
was already chock full of others at
lower prices. Nearly everything
which had been placed upon the
list was already lower in price in
the United States. A reciprocity
treaty between two peoples who
were producing different things
would be good, as it would make
possible the free interchange of
goods. But this proposal meant an
arrangement between two peoples
who were producing a surplus of
the same things. There was not
much sense in trying to get a foothold in the United States markets
when they were already shipping
out three times as much as Canada.
It was not likely that very good
prices could be got in a market of
that kind. The present tariff Was
framed to protect only those of our
productions which the States produced in greater abundance.
In the case of fruit. If we were
to admit that product free the great
fruit-growing districts to the south,
with their advantages of warmer
climate and more highly-organized
methods, would be able  to  take
Mrs. William Gay and Miss
Annie Gay. arrived from Vancouver on Wednesday's boat They
will be staying in Rutland for Some
time, hoping that the change of
climate will benefit Mrs. Gay who
has had very poor health since
leaving here. (
Mr. William Whiteway has taken
a partnership in the store, and will
take over the active managment on
October 1st.
Mrs. Ga/Ides
the weekend
Dalgleish.
and  family spent
with Mr. and Mrs.
The annual general meeting of
the Musical and Dramatic Society
was held Tuesday evening last, Mr.
J. F. Burne presiding. The report
and balance sheet as read bv the
secretary showed a most successful
year's work, a substantial balance
remaining to the credit of the
funds.
An   interesting feature   of   the
meeting   was   the   making   o(   a,
handsome presentation on behalf
of the society to Mr. F. R. Wilgress,
the retiring secretary, who is shortly ~
leaving for Montreal,   The thanks
of the society were heartily accorded to Mr. Wilgress for the energy
and entj%se*srn with which Ke had *"
fulfilled fits office, not: a little of.the
success of the year's work being
due to his efforts.
The following officers were
elected:—
President: J. F. Burne
Vice-Pies.: D. W. Crowley
Sec-Treas.: W. Greensted
Committee:   A.   L.   Menzies,
G. C Benmore, J. R. Fuller, R.
Macbean, L. Harvey, RiG. Reed,
G. S. McKenzie, F. G. Toilet, H.
Whitehead.    W.  J.   Mantle.7   F.
DeCaqueray, T. N. Morrison, j. N.
Thompson..
Chittenden— Morrison
An interesting ceremony took
place at 10 a.m. this morning at
the home of Mrs. R. Morrison, snr.,
when Miss Kathleen Morrison was
married to Mr.Clarence Chittenden,
of Penticton.
The ceremony, which was a
quiet one was performed by Rev.
A. W. K. Herdman, the happy
couple leaving later by automobile
for Vernon, en route for the coast.
Miss Morrison, who has a large
circle of friends in Kelowna, has
been the recipient during the past
week of many presents. Miss Eva
Copeland a few days ago entertained to tea the Girls' Auxiliary
of Knox Church, who presented
Miss Morrison with a silver-mounted bean jar. The bride was also
the recipient of a " shower " at the
home of Mrs. McKay.
Mr. Chittenden was formerly on
the staff of Messrs. P. B. Willits,
leaving to commence in the drug
business in Penticton.
No little sensation was caused at
the beginning of the week by the
arrest of Mr. Kendrick. the^ leader
of the KeloWna Band on a charge
of theft. Several storekeepers in
town had been missing articles of
late, and suspicion falling upon
Kendrick a search warrant was
issued, and the missing goods
found in his room. He was at
once arrested and brought before
Magistrate Boyce Tuesday morning,
when charged with the offence he
admitted his guilt. He was committed for trial at the next assizes.
Aerial Postal Service
Bad Accident Marks Inauguration by British Government
Hubert, one of the aviators of
the nriel postal service inaugurated
by the British Post-office last Saturday, met with a bad accident
Monday, morning - and. ..only . the
mail bags which the flying postman
was carrying from Hendon to
Windsor Castle saved him frjm an
almost certain death.
Hubert had just got away from
Hendon with 120 pounds of mail
when the machinery of his aeroplane went wrong and the machine
era*hed to the earth, burying the
aviator under a mass of debris.
Both of Hubert's legs were
broken and he buffered other injuries, but the mail bags on top of
him acted as a buffer and saved
him from being crushed to death
by the weight of the engine.
The aerial postage service was
inaugurated under the auspices of
the British post-office. The points
of departure and arrival were
respectively the Hendon aerodrome
and Windsor castle, the distance
being something under a score of
miles.
The experiment was undertaken
to demonstrate the practicability of
this means bf letter transit when
war or strikes render the ordinary
train service unavailable.
Four airmen piloting two monoplanes and two biplanes were
engaged in the work. Upwards of
500,000 postal packages constituted
the first delivety. King George
was so interested iri the service
that he gave hia permission to the
.aeriel fpostmen to alight on the
lawn, of Windsor Cattle.  7
1 he first postal aviator to reach
Windsor Castle from Hendon made
the trip in eighteen minutes.
>-*t
vM.1
-''IS The Orchard Citu Record.
Thursday, Sept. 14
and Orchard Co.,
LIMITED.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
IN THE CITY
Cadder Avenue       Abbott Street
Willow Avenue
FIVE ACRE LOTS
' ■ '     "'■     " II ■ ■ I    _- I- ■       -^—<■^———      ■■      —    ■■■!!■        ■!!■-
WITHIN ONE MILE OF CITY
LIMITS
On Easy Terms
TEN ACRE LOTS
ON THE BENCH
Under Irrigation and Domestic Systems
CALL OR WRITE
K. L. 0. Co.'s Office, Keller Blk.
Sporting Goods
Now is the time to buy your supply of these
goods, while our stock is new and well
assorted. We have a large range of Shot
Guns, Rifles, Revolvers, Ammunition, and
Hunters' supplies of all kinds.
PRICES THE LOWEST
THE MORRISON-THOMPSON
HARDWARE Co., Ltd.
JOB PRINTING
If it is an order for Printing you can make no mistake
in sending it to the
lUcortr (Btiia
Seemed to Give Him a New Stomach
" 1 auffered intensely after eating and no
medicine or treatment I tried teemed to do
any good," write* H.M. Youngpeter*,. Edir
torof 'The Sun,* lake Viaw{ Ohio. The
firtt few doaea of Chamberlain'* Stomach
and Liver Tablet*gave me surprising relief and the adcond bottle aeeibed to give
me a new atonweh and perfectly good
health."   Foraalc by all dealers.
Digestion and Assimilation
It is not the quantity of food taken but
the amount digested and assimilated that
givca strength and vitality to the system.
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver tablets
invigorate the stomach and liver and enable
them to perform their functions naturally.
For sale by all dealers.
Town and Country
Mr. W. F. Bouvette has moved
his livery business over to the * old
blacksmith shop on Water Street
next to the Fire Hall. The building is being fitted up as a barn.
Dr. Knox returned last weekend
from the coast.
Mr. N. D. McTavish left last Friday morning for Amherst, N. S.
for a visit extending over some
weeks.
Dr. Gaddes paid a visit to Vancouver last weekend.
Mr. W. C. Bowen, formerly of
Claresholm, Alta..where he has just
sold out his business as a coal and
oil merchant, arrived Monday. Mr.
Bowen owns property in the neighborhood which it is his intention
to develope.
Mr. J. B. Whitehead has moved
into his new house off Pendozi
Street.
lyir. W. Hill left Tuesday for
Ducks, where he has taken up a
situation under the C.P.R.
Mr. and Mrs. Rutherford and
daughter, who have been visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Dolsen, of Benvoulin,
left Tuesday for their home in
California.
The publication of banns of
marriage was made last Sunday"
morning at Knox Presbyterian
Church, the contracting parties
being Mr. Henry Crichton and
Miss Lilian Cutler, both of Queensland, Australia. It is their intention
to settle in the district.
Mr. H. H. MacLeay left last
weekend for the east where he will
attend some of the principal fairs
in the interests of the company.
Mr. F. R. E. DeHart returned
Tuesday from the Coast.
Mr. and Mrs. Downing and family returned Tuesday from Gin-
worth, Sask., where they have
spent the summer.
Tenders are being invited by
Messrs. Crowley & Co., for the erection of a new fire-proof building
which is to occupy the same site as
the present old wooden structure.
There are to be two stores on the
ground floor, and nine rooms on
second storey.
Mr. Allen, the provincial firewarden was in town for a few
days this week.
Miss Eva Reekie arrived from
the coast Friday on a visit to Mrs.
C. C. Josselyn.
Miss Jessie Cottingham, of
aquatic fame, leaves by to-day's
boat for Penticton.
The Central Okanagan Lands,
Ltd., have collected and forwarded
an exhibit of. fruit to the Fort
William Fair, which takes place
from the 12th to the 16th of this
month.
Mr. C. C. Weeks has commenced
the shipment of celery this week.
A band of gipsies have pitched
their tents on the lake shore to the
north of town, and the ladies of
the party have been cleaning up
quite a few dollars during the
week by fortune telling.
OLD  LONDON  LEGEND.
The Church That Stands In the Field
of Forty Footsteps.        q
The church In Woburn square. London, is said to occupy tbe site of the
"Field of Forty Footsteps," to which
a tragic legend attaches.    The story
dates from the days of Monmouth's
rebellion.    According to  the  version
given in Mr. J. S. OgilvyV'Relics and
Memorials   of   London   Town,"   two
brothers fell ln love with a woman who,
either from callous vanity or fearing
reprisals froin the unsuccessful suitor,
would not say wblch was to be the
favored swain, suggesting tbat they
should fight a duel and to the victor
she  would  give   ber  charms.    They
came from tbe towu to this suburban
field.   The woman calmly sat down to
await events.    She  had not long to
wait, Judging from the number of footprints, wben one of the brothers fell
dead,  and  as tbe  victor approached
*he held out her arms to greet him,
when, with a sudden revulsion of ieel-
ing for his brothers death, he slew her
ns she stood, and, turning the weapon,
he drove it througb his own heart.   So
they were found stiff in death with
the   footprints   stamped   in   the   wet
clay,  where  they   remained  indelible
through   summer   beat   and   winter
frost;   no   green   thing   would   grow,
nor any man build himself a dwelling
there.   Streets were erected all round,
but it was not until  tbe nineteenth
century that men took heart of grace
and built a church  there,  when the
consecration of the ground rolled back
the curse and the memory of the legend grew faint and faded away.
DOWN THE BACK OF HIS HEAD
BIRTHS
MARKHAM. - On Wednesday,
September 6, to the wife of
G. A. Markham, a daughter.
A   Parting  of the   Hair   From   Which
We've  Partly Parted.    •
What has become of our well known
fellow townsman tbat used to brush
his hair two ways from a line extending from crown to collur and swing
the ends over bis ears'/ He was a
leading citizen. He sat in the next
pew in front at church aud always attended the shows. He worked in- a
bank in St. Louis and was mate on
one of tbe Mississippi river steamboats. He was a floorwalker In a New
York dry goods store and kept a saloon
just off the main street. Usually he
wore a cluster of diamonds.with a little chain attached iu his shirt front.
He was a conductor on the day express, a Mason and an Odd Fellow. He
practiced medicine nnd worked in tho
boot aud shoe store. He had been to
California and played cards for money.
Well, he's still in town, although
greatly changed. It was all the barber's fault. When he was iu his prime
and known to'everybody tbe barber
used to trim hair.- Later he began to
cut it. • It wasn't long before our well
known fellow citl/.en was nipped by
the shears, his locks curled on the calico pinned around bis neck nnd rolled
to the floor, and there wasn't anything
to pnrt. When the barber's ruthless
shears cut their way to the very scalp
they killed a famous pomade customer,
for the man that parted his hair behind always stood (or sat) for the
things In the bottles which cost 10
cents extra.—St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
A Compliment For Him.
She was eighteen and very shy, and
she never had beeu In the city before.
There was no "one at Broad street station to meet ber, and she looked about
timidly for a cab. Her mother,had
told her to take a hansom. She did
not see any hansom, nor did she
know that the "cebbies" wore a livery
all their own. She did not see a policeman either, so she approached a youth
who was standing on*»the corner of
Fifteenth street with her bashful question.
"Please," she began, "are you a hansom man?'
The youth raised his hend and
twirled his mustache ingratiatingly,
smiling with deprecating assumption
of modesty.
"I"am so considered," he replied.—
Philadelphia Times.
Millinery Opening
Miss Hartin extends a cordial
invitation to the ladies of Kelowna
and vicinity to visit her millinery
parlor on Friday and. Saturday,
Sept. 22 and 23, when she will
hold her fall opening and will
display for the first time a very
large and complete stock of all the
newest designs in both English and
American styles.
Diarrhoea is always more cr less prevalent during September. Be prepared for it.
Chamberlain's Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy is prompt and' effectual. It can
always be depended upon and is pleasant
to take.   For sale by all dealers.
SILVERWARE
KNIVES,   SPOONS,   FORKS,
in Steel Silver Plate or Sterling.
Our stock and prices  more interesting than ever before.
J. B. KNOWLES,
Jeweler and Optician,
KELOWNA   -   B.C.
Hunger From the Livar.
Hunger, appetite, docs not start
from tbo stomach, as all believe and
as you all feel when hungered, but the
call for food really conies from tbe
fleshes of the whole body, mostly from
tbe liver, It seems, for people wbo have
had to have their stomachs taken entirely from their body still have the
absent old stomach growl und yell
three times a day for'meals, something like people having finger pains
and pleasures In a hand that has beeu
cut off for years.—Now York Press.
A 8tone'a Throw.
"The ancient Romans bad a catapult
that could hurl rocks more than a
mile."
"Now I understand It."
"What?"
"My landlord told me this house was
a stone's throw, from the depot. He
must hare had it on his hands since
the time of the Caesars."—Cleveland
Leader.
Cleverness and Cunning.
Cleverness and cunning are incompatible. I never saw them united. The
latter is the resource of tbe weak and
is only natural to them. Children and
fools are always cunning, but clever
people never.^-Byron.
 ,         t
m:
Some Balm.
"Duke, I'm sorry," said the million-
aire, "but my daughter can't marry
yoti."
"Then I have loved ln vain?"
"Not wholly, duke.    Here's $50 for
yon."	
Tbe first years of man must mn._>
Orovl*lon Cor tbe laet-Johuson.
Th
Hammer and
the Saw
Have been busy in our store during the
past few days. Carpenters. have been at
work tearing down the temporary dividing wall which separated us from the next ,
store. This will just double the space at
our disposal, and the whole premises will
be filled from floor to ceiling with
A magnificent stock of New Goods
Watch for our big announcement later.
Several car-loads of goods will be on view,
and nothing will be omitted which is necessary to a complete stock of GENERAL
HARDWARE
Our Stock will be Second to None
in the city in range and quality.
E. C SCOTT
D. £ FOSTER
THE  KELOWNA   HARDWARE
AND  SPECIALTY CO.
Successors io E. C. Scott and Co.
Keller Block, Bernard Avenue
KELOWNA, B.C.
R. A. COPELAND
S. C. RICHARD, D.VJS.
Kelowna Livery
AND
HORSE EXCHANGE
A good supply of work
horses, driving and saddle
horses always on hand for
I sale.
We guarantee every horse
sold as represented.
We are prepared to pay
cash prices for good sound
young stock.
- s-
Our Livery is complete.,
_ Good horses and equipment.
Phone 25. Leon Avenue, Kelowna.
COAL
NICpLA COAL
Lump - '■        - ~
WELLINGTON COAL
Lump - - - -       $13.25 per ton.
Nut     -        -        -        -      $12.75   „  - „
•n en ...  ___ '
W. HAUG
Kelowna, B.C.
Phone 66
Roberts "AERO-LITE"
MARINE MOTORS
A boat equipped with a Roberts motor is a continual   .
source of pleasure.   None of those irritating worries
which, in spite of your experience with other makes,
are not inseparable from motor-boat running.
.A Few Points   .
The Aero-Lite is lighter in weight without any
sacrifice of stability. It is made of a special alloy,
lighter than aluminum and stronger than cast iron,
and with better wearing qualities than either iron
or steel.
Roberts  Motors   Can  Not Back - Fire
. There are many other advantages which we have
not room for here..   Let us show you.
J. R. CAMPBELL,
AGENT      -        -        -      KELOWNA, ac «_5£*afi_Ht»««2
f hufsdai], Sept. 14
The Orchard City Record
i r i nni rTiiiiT __riin«___T-i-riV
Reliable
ountain Pen
:or School
Every scholar should have
a Fountain Pen. It is a
modern essential and a
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
want to use them in a
hurry. You should see
our line of
is Bear Pens
They are made by the
famous Waterman Com
pany and are guaranteed.
Made- without useless
attachments or compli
cated mechanism. The
one that writes right,all
the time.
Price $1.50.
OPERA HOUSE,
KELOWNA.
KR
(Co,
^DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS
'    Kelowna,    B.C.
PHONE 19
J, A. Bigger
BUILDER and CONTRACTOR
Plans and Estimates Furnished
Residence,   10 Lawrence Ave.
.PHONE M
DAVIES & MATHIE
Ladies'and
Gents* Tailors
PENDOZI STREET
Repairing and Pressing
nrrmrmf-lv nttftnded to-__.
One Night
SATURDAY,
September 23
20 Clever Girl Artists
m
THE  SEASON'S  BIGGEST
HIT
"THE ROSE
OF  BLANDEEN
•t
The only organization of its kind
in the world.
Do not patronize with the intention
of enjoying a pleasant evening
ONLY. Go with the expectation
of seeing onevof the most remarkable entertainments ever offered
the American, music-loving public,
and you will not be disappointed.
Every production complete, pio-
perly costumed, special scenery,
mechanical and electrical effects.
Sutton's Seeds
ORDERS TAKEN NOW FOR
Cut Flowers
Carnations
Chrysanthemums
Violets
H.  LYSONS
Kelowna. Greenhouse,
A "Want" ad. in the Record
is a sure dividend-paying
investment.
D. W. Crowley Co.
Kelawna
Ltd.
Wholesale & Retail Butchers
Goods delivered to any part of
the City
We give our prompt attention
to mail orders
Phone 12
TRIP IN WEST AFRICA
WOMAN'S JOURNEY IN WILDS OF
DARK CONTINENT.
Mrs. Watherston Tells of, Her Task
With Her Husband From Coom-
assie, Where sthe Rails End, Into
the Uncivilized Lands—A Handful
ol Englishmen Govern Huge Native Population.
Mrs. Watherston contributes to tho
January Nineteenth Century a vivacious account of how she and her husband went to their "outpost of oar
Empire" in West Africa:
"Many miles from the surf-washed
coast is a long ridge, rising out ot a
huge expanse of gently undulating
country; on that ridge, is a European
station, a little corner of our Empire,
where a handful of Englishmen livft
and work, and govern an unthinkable
number of natives.
"To reach it you must go by ra'l-
way from Sekondi; and very early
one morning in December, 1908, we
started on the twelve hours' journey
to Cooinassie. Down at the iron-roofed station - all wns bustle and confusion; nearest tlie engine, the cars.
were full of natives, their, bright-
colored cloths wrapped closely round
them, against the chilly air of the
morning — such a medley of women
and babies, men and boys and girls,
some strolling idly about, some dragging weirdly-assorted bundles from
car to cur.     •
"Nearer the end- of the train smartly dressed 'colored ladies and gentlemen' carried on somewhat stilted conversations in very indifferent English,
as they stood about the platform or
leaned out of• the windows. The last
coach was a special one. reserved for
us; our 'boys' wwre settling in U»
luggage, arranging things in the tiny
kitchen compartment, and putting out
inviting-looking deckchairs on.. the
observation platform.
"It was an entrancing scene to me,
and only just at the end I turned-
away to take a last look at tha sea, .
and listen once more to the boom of
the surf. Then there was a clanging
of bells and whistles, the shoutad
good-byes of the friends who had
come to see us off, and the train
moved slowly up the incline towards
the mist-veiled hills that hid from
me the secret of Africa.
"Coomassie is the last touch with
civilization; there the railway ends,
and ten dnys later we set on foot to
do the last three hundred miles of our
journey. I remember standing at the'
end of the broad road through Ihe
Zongo, waving good-bye to the men
who had ridden out to wish us Godspeed, and then, turning awiiy from
the houses and people wo hud only
gone a few hundred yards when I
found it was suddenly dark, and
strangely quiet. The broad road had
become a narrow path, where no ray-'
of sunlight ever falls, and where
growth and vegetation have gone on,
unhindered for neons of time. The
noises of the .town, the sound of
voices, all were gone, and in their
place w»_? a stillness which made me
feel I must speak in a whisper. I
have never lost my dread of the for-,
est, though the first feeling of awe
eventually^wore off; it always, tells
me of the force and immensity of
Africa, and while I admire I am
afraid.
"For six days we trekked on, generally walking, but sometimes in our
kimmocks, arid sometimes riding
when the road was good enough,
sleeping in.tents at night, till gradually the forest g'ew thinner, there
were little patches of country flooded with sunshine, and the harrow
•trip of sky to which my eyes had
become accustomed changed to an increasing expanse of hard, relentless
blue. Then one morning we came
suddenly to the River Volta, the
boundary between Ashanti and the
Northern Territories, the line between
forest and open country.
. "After crossing the Volta it is all
open country, nnd our marches began in good earnest. At a quarter to
five my husband would sound his
whistle, and • somehow—I have never
fathomed how—five o'clock would find
ua~.uttY-.ig~ urcMAtoDt ■ in- Mic~-n_iuuta Ot
the compound, amidst the babel of
shouting and scrambling which always accompanies the packing up
and sorting of loads.
"Those early mornings were hours
I can never forgot, and one day especially has fixed itsolf in my memory.
We were the only living things in the
hush around us as we slipped into
the, grey before the dawn, and the
clean soft air that came across miles
of desert seemed to have a greeting
for us. The grey turned to pale gold,
I Qould see the dew spark linj on the
grass, but still all waa silence—the
earth dared uot breathe until the
day bad come. It ctiine st last with
s. flush of tender pink, and then,
growing bolder, turned to flame and
eriuMon, kiased the clouds with' the
tight, and whir.pered to the trees.
The world was awake Hgain, a myriad
insect*, filled the air with song, and
the birds woke echoes down the path
we .were treading.
"Five hours later the same world
lay gasping in the fierce relentless
beat, and our column moved slower
'and slower, as one by one each car-
tier put on his rough sandals to protect his feet from the burning ironstone.
■ "Evenings on trek are very delightful too; the welcome change to cool-
>*Ms and dark, the change of pleasant fatigue, and then nt last, when
all the camp was still and the 'boys'
|asle«p like dogs on their little mats,
i we would go to our mosquito-netted
beds on the far eide of the compound,
light iri the open, and sleep like children, with only the gorgeous canopy
; «f stars overhead, the open bush
•oantry at our feet, and the innumerable night   noises   Bounding from
war and far.
PROFESSIONAL AND
j      BUSINESS CARDS
BURNE & TEMPLE
Solicitors,
Notaries Public,
Conveyancers, etc.
KELOWNA, » B.C.
R. B. KERR
Barrister
and Solicitor,
Notary Public.
KELOWNA, ::
B.C
C. Harvey. B.A.. Sc., C.E.. D.L.S., B.C.L.S.,
and B.C.L.S.
CHARLES   HARVEY,
CIVIL ENGINEER and   LAND
SURVEYOR.
Kelowna,    B. C.
Phone 147. P.O. Box 231
RICHARD H. PARKINSON
BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND
SURVEYOR.
CIVIL ENGINEER
P.O. BOX 137
KELOWNA
Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd
DENTIST
p. 0. Box me
'Phone S6
Corner Peneozi Street and
Lawrence Avenue.
COLLETT BROS.
LIVERY AND DRAY
Horses bought and sold on commission. Dray meets all C.P.R.
boats. All kinds of heavy team
work. 'Phone 20.
JOHN CURTS
CONTRACTOR & BUILDER
Plans and Specifications Prepared
and estimates given for publicBuild-
ing8,Tov.'n ancTCountry Residences
JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA
PHONE No. 93
Miss   P.
LOUISE
A.T.C.M.
ADAMS,
Scholarship   Graduate  in   Piano  and   Teacher'*
Course of Toronto Conservatory of Music,
Will receive Pupils for
PIANOFORTE    TUITION
At the Studio,
Lawrence   Avenue,   off   Pendozi   Street.
Address   -   -   Post-Office, Kelowna..
MONEY TO LOAN
On improved property also other securities
G. A. FISHER
ROOM 4 KELLER BLOCK
Fire, Life, and Accident
Insurance.
THOMAS. P. HILL
BAMKHEAD,
Planting, Pruning, Spraying
Etc
P.O. Box 174, Kelotona.
W. T. ASHBRIDGE
CIVIL ENGINEER
Assoc. Mem. Can. Soc. C. E       Graduate Toronto
University
Waterworks and Sewerage Systems, Pumping and
Lighting Plants, Concrete Construction, etc.
KELOWNA. :: B.C.
A. J. CLARKE
ARCHITECT
Architectural Work, Designing, Estimating and
Suoerinfcp.nriitio
P. 0. Box 217
Kelotona.
AUTOMOBILE  HIRE
A. E. BOYER
Withe* to announce that hit Car it at the
disposal of the public  reasonable rates per
hour or per trip.
First Silk Hose.
Henry II, of France was the first
noon to wear a pair of silk stockings,
tbragh cloth hrec had been worn for
Unas. . _j_
HARRY WILKINSON
Auditor and Accountant
Books written tip and examined.
Balance Sheets, Trading, and Profit
and Loss Statements prepared.
Systems installed
Kelotona, B.C.
Manicuring,   Hairdreieaing,
Scalp Treatment, Facial Massage,
Shampooing.
MissD. E. SIMPSON
Will Call at Residence.
Leave orders at Milliner Store, Keller Block.
PIANOFORTE
MR.  HAROLD   TOD  BOYD
Exhibitioner Royal College  of  Music, and lately
witlrKendrick Pyne, Mus. Doc., Organist of the
Cathedral, Manchester, Eng.;
RECEIVES  PUPILS
At the Studio, Trench Block, Kelowna,
Music of  every  description   supplied.
New term begins September. P.-O. Box 374
" I have a world of confidence in Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for I have used it
with perfect success" writes Mrs. M. 1.
Basford, Poolesville, Md. For sale by all
dealers. •
THE
ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
165 Branches in Canada,
36 OF WHICH ARE IN BRITISH COLUMBIA.       :
Capital Paid Up - - - $6,200,000
Reserve and Undivided Profit • $7,200,000
Aggregate Assets     -       -       - $102,000,000
Savings Bank Department.
Interest allowed on Deposits.
BANK BY MAIL
H. F. REES, Manager.
KELOWNA B.G
*
CLOTHING
CLEANED.
PRESSED and
REPAIRED
HOME-SEEKER
ATTENTION!
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 percent interest
yearly.    Other  business   requires this sacrifice.
Ladies and Gentlemen,—
For some time past you have
had(.to send your suits and fancy
dresses   to   Vancouver   to   be
cleaned.    Why  do   this   when
you can  get it done   right  at
hon.e?    Also Hats, Ties, Fancy
Neck    Wear,   Furs,   and    any
length Glove cleaned for  15 c.
Also all small repairs done free
of charge.
Office opposite " Courier *' Office.
Detroit Cleaners and Pressers.
R. S. FORD   - Proprietor
Office Hours:   6 a.m. to 9 p.m.
F. CRANE, Rudand, B.C.
_§i
We have exceptional facilities for
the production of the best
kinds of
COMMERCIAL
PRINTING
Give us a look in, or phone 94.
Eeeorb
JOB PRINTING DEPT,
^A'J'-WM
..v. e Orchard City Record.
Thursday, Sept Hi-
THE ORCHARD CITY RECORD
Published every Thursday at the Office,
Kelowna, B.C.
JOHN LEATHLEY, Editor and Proprietor.
Subscription $1.50 per annum.
To United Stales $2.00 per annum.
Advertising rates upon application.
Mr. Frank R. Austin, who has
been travelling through the Okanagan in the interests of the " Saturday Sunset" has some good things
to say of Kelowna in this week's
issue.    He writes as follows :—
Kelowna, located almost midway
between Penticton and Vernon and
on the east shore of the lake is,
without question, the most prosperous town in the valley. With
the largest area of fruit lands under
cultivation behind it, the town
enjoys healthy business activity and
has a substantial and steady growth.
The business section extends for
several blocks on either side of a
wide thoroughfare leading up from
the dock. The stores are modern
in window design and equipment,
and resemble large city shops
rather than the usual countrified
store invariably met with in smaller
centres of population. Every line
of business seems to be well repre-
sented.and three banks transact the
banking business of the district.
A noticeable feature of Kelowna
is the number of beautiful homes.
There are many fine residences
standing on acre lots, surrounded
by beautiful gardens and shade
trees. These fine homes indicate
in an unmistak°n way the wealth
of the country district adjoining
the town. Up on the benchland
back of the town we saw the K.L.O.
orchards, which are said to be the
most extensive in the world. We
drove for miles in all directions,
and orchards in every stage of
growth skirted the road on cither
side. When once an apple orchard
comes into full bearing it is almost
an unfailing crop from year to
year, and one could easily understand what a valuable asset a good
orchard such as we saw would be.
If the fruit grower could get full
market price for the apples he
shipped, there would be tremendous profits in a good apple
orchard.
Real estate at Kelowna is not
high. The town has experienced
a steady growth, but as yet has had
no boom. It is reported even now
that the Kettle Valley road will run
a spur line as far north as Kelowna
from near Naramata; but this is
only heresay. Certain it is that
with such an abundant fruit crop,
and the necessities of such a thriving town, it will not be many years
before a railroad will be obliged to
enter Kelowna, and to the man
who has holdings in real estate
great profits will repay his investment, especially if made now.
Kelowna was the one town on my
whole trip that looked like a splendid chance for profitable investment with handsome returns in
town property.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
BLACK MOUNTAIN  SCHOOL
SEALED TENDERS, superscribed "Ten.
der for Black Mountain School," will be
received by the Hon. the Minister of
Public Works, up to 12 o'clock noon of
Thursday, the 21st day of September,
1911, for the erection and completion of a
two-room frame school-house, with concrete basement, at Black Mountain, in the
Okanagan Electoral District, B.C.
Plans, Specification, Contract, and Forms
of Tender may be seen on and aft«r the
1st day of September, 1911, at the offices
of the Government Agent, Vernon; Chas.
H. Leathley, Esq., Secretary of the School
Board, Rutland ; and at the Department of
Public Works, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria. '•
Each tender must be accompanied by
an accepted bank cheque or certificate of
deposit on a chartered bank of Canada,
made payable to the Hon. the Minister of
Public Works, for the sum of $500, which
shall be forfeited if the party tendering decline to enter into contract when called
upon to do so, or if he fail to complete the
work contracted for. The cheques or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them upon the
execution of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless
made out on the forms supplied, signed
with the actual signature of the tenderers
and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily
accepted.
J. E. GRIFFITH,
Public Works Engineer.
Public Works Department,
Victoria, B.C., August 28th, 1911.        J
WATER NOTICE
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 District.
a. The name, addres9 and occupation
of applicant.—Oskar Tress, gardener.
b. 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.
— I cubit foot per second.
e. The character of the proposed works.
—Ditch.
/. The premises on which the water is
to be used.—Preemption No. 5,891.
g. The purposes for which the water is
to be used.—Irrigation.
h. If for irrigation, describe the hind
intended to be irrigated, giving acreage.—
Preemption No. 5,891, 160 acres.
i. Area of Crown land intended to be
occupied by the proposed works.—Nore.
j. This notice was posted on the 5th
clay of September, 191 I, and application
will be made to the Commissioner on the
5th day of October, 1911.
k- 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 above, Chriss Schramm,
and Wm. Preston, below.
OSKAR   TRESS,
Kelowna, B.C.
Dug Wells v. Drilled Wells.
The importance of a clean wholesome
water supply to the farmer cannot be overestimated. Water is such a constant need
of every-day-life, and enters so much into
every domestic and farm operation, that
without a splendid supply life becomes a
burden.
Not only is it necessary to have an abundant supply, but it must be pure. No
precaution is too great to ensure this purity of the domestic water supply, for the
health of the en'.ire family depends upon
it.
The location of the well should be
chosen with care, and above all it should
be drilled. The dug well is a source of
danger, uncertain in its supply, reeks with
germs of typhoid and other fevers, requires cleaning for dead mice, rats, etc.,
annually, and surface drainage can never
be cut off.
The drilled well cuts off snrface seepage
is reliable in dry weather, often flows,
needs no cleaning, the casing excludes all
living animals and insests. There is no
danger of anyone falling in, it can be put
down at the back of the house, and is
rapidly sunk to any depth necessary, and
you need not wait for the water to settle.
It is much cheaper than a dug well, and
more certain in its results.
Mr. G. M. Dyei. of the B.C., Drilling and
Dredging Co., is at present in Kelowna
with an up-to-date portable steam well-
drilling outfit, and will be glad to receive
any enquiries. The cost is small, compared with the great advantages. No trou'ile
to call and inspect location and give
estimates.
Address correspondence to G. M. Dyer,
Kelowna, B.C.
ANGLICAN
St. Michael and All Angela' Church.
Holy Communion, Brat and third Sundays in the
month tit 6 a.m.; second and fourth Sundays, a.ter
Morning Prayer.
Litany on the first and third Sundays,
Morning Prayer at 11  o'clock;   Evening Prayer at
7:30.
REV. THOS. GREENE, B. A.. Rector.
PRESBYTERIAN
Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.
Morning Services at 11 a.m.; evening services at 7:30
p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.,
Weekly Prayer Meetim: on Wednesdays at 8 p.m.
Benvoulin Presbyterian Church.
Afternoon service at 3 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m.
REV. A. W. K. HERDMAN, Pastor.
J. M. CROFT
Bootmaker.
All kinds of Repairs
BERNARD AVENUE,
KELOWNA.
20th CENTURY SHOE
REPAIRING STORE
Next door to Crowley's  Butcher  Shop
Bring your old comforts and
have them "fixed up as good
x as new.
METHODIST'
Kelowna Methodist Church.
Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.
Midweek service Wednesday at 8 p.m.
REV. J. W. DAVIDSON. B.A., B.D.. Pastor.-
BAPTIST
Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellice St.
Sabbath Services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sabbath School at 10 a.m.   All welcome.
Wed . 7.30. Rev. D. J. Welsh, Pastor.
GREAT WEST
Woven Fence
THE BEST FENCE MADE
Prices given for fences erected complete
Agent:
A. E. CLARKE, Rutland.
Agent also for'the famous
"DUXBAK"   ROOFING
a dnrable and efficient covering.
Agent for Okanagan
Laundry.
Bouvettes Livery
New Premises:
Next to FIRE HALL
Careful and prompt attention
to all orders for
LIVERY, EXPRESS
and DRAYING
Rigs for Hire turned out in
good style.
Lodges
OF
MODERN WOODMEN
AMERICA
KELOWNA CAMP 14398
Lodge meetings held in the old School-
house 1st and 3rd Monday in each month.
P; BROOKE, Clerk.
KELOWNA HOSPITAL.
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.
RESTAURANT.
Good meals to be had.
Closes Tuesdays and Thursdays, at 9 p.m.
Misses Laidlaw.
Corner Water St. and
Lawrence.
ICE FOR SALE
Delivered anywhere- in town
1c per lb.
_4pply
A. R. Davy,
Phone 137
"HOSPITAL INSURANCE."
The Kelowna Hospital Society have an
Insurance   in   force   which   they   wish  to
bring before the notice of the public.
For the sum of $10 bachelors or married
men may obtain a Hospital Insurance
Ticket which entitles the holder to Free
Hospital Attendance for one year from
date of issue for any sickness or accidents
except cpntageous or infectious diseases,
which are not be admitted to the hospital.
Applications for tickets or for further information should be made to the secretary, Room 1. Keller Block, or P.O. Box
275, Kelowna, B.C.
KELOWNA-WEST BANK H  fi. H.   E.   HUDSON
STEAM FERRY
Prices Quoted to Any Point
on the Lake    ,
Ferry to Bear Creek every Friday.
E. E. HANKINS0N.
P.-O. Box 70.
'Phone No. 108.    Resid. "Phone, 105.
Landscape and
Portrait
Photographer
Largest Studios in the Interior -
Portraits by appointment.
Pendozi Street
Smith Street
Kelowna
Penticton
ca
The Measure of a Man
There is a " Trinity of Refinement" which you should insist on at all
costs in the clothes you buy:
STYLE, QUALITY AND SERVICE
>t
Some manufacturers have insisted on one thing,
some on another.    In " 20th-century Brand "
bench-tailored clothes you will find an equal
distribution   of  all  three   STYLE for the man
who likes to feel himself " ap to the minute" in
•
"
the garments he wears ;   QUALITY for the man
who wants to know that   the   tailoring and
material in his   clothes are above reproach;
SERVICE for the man with a sense of reasoning
who  insists on 100 per cent, wear in every-
thing he buys.
.
SOLE AGENTS
The Eppo Underskirt
The altogether new idea in underskirts. The idea is a petticoat made only
in one size, and that size to fit every waist from 20 to 28 inches.
There are no strings, no buttons, and no fullness at the waistline.   A skirt
that fits perfectly.
Good assortment of colors and qualities from $1  to $10.
New Fall Waists and Waistings
Fancy Delaines by the yard and made up in pretty Waists.
New ranges of nicely-tailored Waists.
Ladies' Sweater Coats, with caps to match.    Finely knit.   All colours.
Motor Veils and Veilings.
Something new and nice in Head Dress for the " Kiddies."
Phone 22
LEQUIME
. & Co.
Established 1850. ■■*:■■■ I.:  ■.    .•   ■■■    '   :' -. ■-  •■■- .■-...,-  .■--.-■.:A''..jS5
I
fr
!
i7;3§i
Thursday, Sept. 1^
Orchard City Record
iY-7 ■ i '—"li '     -Y-     '-  r--   ■—'■»' -■f"1" -■'-■ -■^-■•-^■^ ■■■•»•—t--'-f" •' ■
PHONE 150
DALGLEISH & GLENN
FOR THE FARM
AND  ORCHARD
We carry only the best lines of these goods, which will give
you satisfaction every time.
Buggies,    Wagons,   Democrats,   &c,
to suit all purchasers.
AUTOMOBILES
"The Mighty Reo
99
has demonstrated its reliability and general efficiency times
without number,  and  you  cannot go  wrong in investing
in this make.
The I.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.
AUTOMOBILES FOR  HIRE
■ •. • ■
FEED    ::
Hay,   Oats,   Bran.J Wheaty Barley,  and  Oat   Chop.
DALGLEISH & GLENN,
Dealers in Farm and
Orchard Implements
Pendozi St. and Lawrence Avenue.
R. C. REED
Phone lift
I£eIo\v^
Funeral Directors and Embalmers.
We hao« a lar6e consignment 6? the latest lines ol
'■■:-:'-:''.W6tarV-HoudinjB8'jUST I-H.'
Now is tjour time to get all your Picture Framing
done, tt prices that DEFY COMPETITION.
Satisfaction Guaranteed. Office Phone/85
Situated within one half mile of town, and being
about loo feet above the lake, it commands a beautiful view of the town, lake and surrounding country.
Ideal Fruit Soil. Abundance of Water.
Close to Town and Market.-
Than ia only one GLENMORE. Don't miaa tha opportunity of selecting a few acres of this desirable
property.     -
If you wish a cheap building lot or an acre of land call on us and we will
show you our sub-division
t woodlawn «';■"-
Just four blocks from the centre of the town.    Prices low.   Terms sasy,
monthly payments if so desired.
Fire Insurance
We represent only the best board companies*
"•T™1    '    ''     "l,*""»",l«       ^«^—«■ —'     ■ '" -^MIIMlllll   .ll._H_l_ip____MIIM_^»««—"■
The Central Okanagan Lands, Ltd.
KELOWNA. B.C.
__:
- Provincial and General News
William Burgess last Wednesday
swam the English Channel from
South Foreland to Calais. Swimmers for many years" have been
trying td accomplish this dangerous
feat, many of them failing when
within a short distance of either
shore. The only man to previously
swim the channel with success
was Captain Webb, who later-met
death trying to go through the
rapids of Niagara. Burgess has
been trying for years to emulate
the feat of Captain Webb of 1875.
and several times he got within a
mile of the goal only to be swept
away by the receding tide.
Dr. Spencer has tendered his
resignation of the Local Option
League of B.C. He is desirous of
engaging in evangelistic work
unhampered by any sect or party.
Dr. Cook, who still claims the
horor of having discovered the
North Pole, is to take up the
cudgels against Peary at the International Congress of Geographical
Societies, to be held next month
at Rome. He is now confident of
being able to prove his claim.
The humble and irritating cricket
bids fair to become, after all, a
favorite. M. P. Simms, a prominent
entomologist, - declares that the
cricket has an insatiable appetite
for grasshoppers' eggs and eats
them by the million. The female
grasshopper deposits' her eggs in
the ground. The cricket, according to Mr. Simms, has a peculiar
aptitude for finding these deposits,
and a ravenous maw after he once
gets into the egg pod. The extermination of the grasshopper, which
destroys thousands of acres of
grain in the north-west, seems to
rest with the question of providing
more crickets. This discovery is
looked upon as an important one
by entomologists and by crop
experts. .   J-   ■■    '   ■
A fire which destroyed the hotel
and the McGrath building at Juneau
Alaska, last week, caused the death
of eleven persons and, injured
fourteen others, two of them so
seriously/ that it is believed they
will die.
Since the beginning of the present year the total number of
deaths from cholera in Italy has
passed the thirty thousand mark.
Terror and superstition are causing
outbreaks of violence among the
inhabitants, who charge the authorities with being responsible for the
spread of the disease.
Sir Thomas Shaughnessy has announced the immediate construction of new freight sheds ntCoquit-
lam, covering a huge area. He also holds out the prospect that great
grain elevators will be built in
Vancouver, as soon as the Panama
Canal opens.
The Grain Dealers' Association
estimates the 1911 crop as follows:
Wheat, 177.500,000 bushels; Oats
182,250,000 bushels, Barley 34,-
335,000, and Flax, 7,500,000 bush-
els.
London is the world's greatest
market for tea and ivory, said Mr.
J. G. Broodbank. of the Port Authority, at the Society of Arts, a few
days ago. Each year 120,000 tons
of tea and the product' of 20,000
elephants reaches London. Forty
million sheep's fleeces pass through
the dock annually. In one warehouse 100,000,000 cigars are stored
and in another
of rum.
2,500,000 gallons
The total revenue of the Dominion for the first five months of the
fiscal year was $52,036,616, as
compared with $45,830,370 for
the same period last year, an
increase of $6,206,246. For August
alone the revenue was $ 11,727,444,
an increase of $1,552,514 over
August, 1910. The expenditure
for the five months totaled $29,-
526.630 as compared with $27,-
546,017 in August, 1910, an increase of $2,000,000.
The Grand Court of the A. O. F.,
which has just concluded its annual
sessions at Kamloops, reports that
order flourishing in British Columbia, the membership having increased by more than 400 during'
the past year.
Every adult in the United States
loses a quarter of a cent every day
in the year through short weights
and measures of butchers, grocers
and fruit peddlers, according to
the Inspector of Weights and
Measures of Indianapolis.
Fire Bug Causes Panic
Amongst Nelson People
Owing to a famine of feed for
livestock, due to the drouth, the
Prussian and Bavarian governments
have reduced the freight rates on
feed one half, to continue in effect
until June 30. 1912.
-Legislation looking to the establishment of a third ecclesiastical
province in Canada was inaugurated last Friday in the general synod of the Anglican Chnrch, at
London Ont. The new province
will comprise the dioceses of Columbia, Kootenay, Caledonia and
Westminster and will be known
as British Columbia. The other
two church provinces are Ruperts-
land and Canada.
It has been decided by tlie share-
l_u _.:_. __j 	
IIU1UCIB   IU   WII1U    Up
the
uiralfs
the Canadian Renard Road Transportation Company, Limited. A
special meeting of the creditors is
convened by the liquidator, to be
held in Vancouver on Sept. 18.   _
The Canadian Covernment is
calling for bids to furnish ten thousand tons of steel rails for the
Hudson Bay railway.
'Nelson people have become so
alarmed over the operations of the
fire-bug thai a mass meeting of the
citizens passed a resolution calling
upon the Attorney-General to send
the superintendent of Provincial
Police and a staff of dect-ctives to
help the city to guard against further-incendiarism.
Many women in the city have
become prostrated with, fear whilst
almost every business block and
residence is under guard by armed
watchmen. The police force of
the city is small and the chief
feels that the danger of his men
being shot while patrolling dark
alleys under the impression that
they may be firebugs is so great
that he has ordered them to don
the uniforms which were discarded
when the trouble first arose.
Sosuspicious are people becoming, even of their fellow-citizens,
that it is almost impossible to walk
along the quieter streets without
being followed and watched until
one's residence is reached and
entered, while twice ■ watchmen
have been held up at the point of
a gun under the belief that they
might be incendiaries.
As usually treated, a sprained ankle will
disable a man for three or four weeks, but
by applying Chamberlain's Liniment freely
as soon as the injury is received, and observing the directions with each bottle, a
cure can be effected in from two to four
days. " For sale by all dealers/
We home opened this month   In order to make room we have
Two Cars of started a
FURNITURE  CASH SALE
and have another on the way   from August 15th to Septem-
with no place to store it.  , her 15 th.
.'■..'".. Sample Prices .
Iron Beds      -       -               -       - $ 3.50
Solid Oak Extension1 Tables -       - 13.00
Dressers and   Stands   with   Bevel
Plate Mirrors -       -       - 12.50
EVERYTHING SLAUGHTERED
PRICES:  "SPOT CASH."
NO RESERVE
Kelowna Furniture Company
J
CLOCKS! CLOCKS!
Made in Canada and sold with our absolute guarantee.
Kitchen Clocks, Mantel Clocks,
Bedroom Clocks, Office Clocks and
Hall Clocks.
We are headquarters for first-class Watch, Clock and Jewellery Repairing,
and all work is absolutely guaranteed.     Clocks called for and delivered when
finished.      Come in and examine our new and up-to-date line of. Jewelry,
Cut Glass and Silverware.   A share of your 'custom solicited.
I
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
FINE BUILDING LOTS
In Marty Subdivison on Pendozi Street, with building
restrictions,  size 68x121,
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.
HEWETSON & MANTLE.
P.
& Co., Ltd.
Wholesale arid Retail
MEAT MERcMaNTRS
Fresh Meat Daily
Full supply of Hams and Bacon
Fresh Fish in season
W. LUDLOW, Manager
KELOWNA
Phone 135
AUTOMOBILES
and MOTOR BOATS
backed- by a reputation which is the envy of the trade.
'   y
Call and see the stock carried by
S. T. ELLIOTT
Agent      -       -       Kelowna, B.C. The Orchard Gity Record
Thursday, Sept. 13,
PICKLING GOODS
In order to make sure that your pickles will turn
out satisfactory, it is necessary to use only the
best Vinegar, Spices, etc. We have placed in
stock for the season's use the highest grade of
APPLE CIDER, WHITE WINE, and MALT
VINEGAR, andstrictly pure Pickling Spices.
Our prices on these Superior Quality
Goods are low too
Pure Apple Cider Vinegar  - 75c gal.
Pure White Wine Vinegar - 75c gal.
Pure Malt Vinegar      -        - 75c gal.
Pure Whole Pickling Spice - 35c lb.
Pure Whole Celery Seed     - 35c lb.
Pure Whole Mustard Seed - 35c lb.
Pure Whole Cinnamon        - 35c lb.
Maple Leaf Tea
Packed especially for us,
quality guaranteed
40c and 50c per lb.
Java and Mocha
Coffee
Our own special blend, guaranteed to be the best in town
50c per lb.
PreservingSealers
of all kinds at very low
prices
Preserving Fruit
Prune?, Plums, Pears,
Crab Apples, etc.
Bring or send us your orders
We can save you money and give you satisfaction
K. F. OXLEY
Phone 35 Phone 35
r
WANTED!
J
2 Cents per word, first insertion and
1 Cent per word each subsequent
insertion, minimum 25 Cents.
$3 REWARD
For   return   of   Folding   Pocket   Kodak
camera, lost on Sept.    10   at   the   foot   of
Knox   Mountain.     Apply   Blakeborougli,
Power House. 42 p.
LAUNCH FOR SALE
Brand new, ! 7ft. 6h. 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.
FOR  SALE.  CHEAP
Bay Mare.     Thoroughly broken to rich:
or   drive.    Perfectly  gentle.   Three years
old.    Apply   P.-O.   Box   155,   Kelowna.
39-42
MILK COWS FOR SALE
These are first-class stock, specially
selected for the dairy business. Those
advertised last week sold; fresh stock on
hand. Apply R. E. Harris, Hawksdale
Ranch. 40tf.
HAY FOR SALE
First-class   Timothy,  in   large   or small
quantities. Apply P.-O. Box 236, Kelowna.
41-4
WANTED
of   pupils   to   join   strictly
Dancing   taught.
A number   —   r-r-
private Dancing   class.     L/nncmg   laugi
Apply P. O. Box 158. phone 120.   42t.f.
WANTED
Wanted to rent furnished house containing three bedrooms.   Apply, Record Office.
42-43
FOR SALE
Horse, perfectly gentle, 2 seated driving
rig and harness for $225. 42
TENDERS
Tenders are invited by the undersigned
for the erection of a two storey brick and
cement store and office building on Bernard
Avenue.
Plans and specifications may be seen al
the office of the undersigned, and all
tenders must be in by Sept. 21st 1911.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily
accepted.
D. W. CROWLEY CO. Ltd..
Kelowna B. C.
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP
NOTICE is hereby given, that the partnership heretofore subsisting between the
undersigned, under the firm name of
Harvey & Moorhouse, Civil Engineers and
Land Surveyors, has this day been dissolved. All claims against the partnership
must be sent in within one month of this
date, either to Charles Harvey, C. E., Kelowna, B.C., or to Bernard A. Moorhouse,
C. Ei, Penticton B. C.
Dated at Kelowna, B. C, the 19th day
or August, 1911.
Witness:
R. B. KERR.    CHARLES HARVEY.
B. A. MOORHOUSE
The People's Store
Phones:  Grocery, 214    Dry Goods, 314     Office, 143
FRUIT FRUIT FRUIT
Now is the time to secure your
fruit for Preserving and this is
t
he PLACE to SECURE it
.•
Peacht
2S
Pickles
Pears
Ripe Tomatoes
Plums
Prunes and
Crab Apples
Green Tomatoes
Cauliflowers
Cabbages
Cucumbeis
Fresh every morning. Leave your
orders  early and avoid missing
And    everything   necessary   to
make   your   winter   supply    of
your winter preserves.
PICKLES.   .
.
THOMAS LAWSON, Ltd
Headquarters for the Economical Buyer
DEPARTMENT OF LANDS
" Water Act, 1909," and Amend-
, ments
NOTICE is hereby given that the Board of
Investigation, created by Part 111. of the
" Water Act, 1909," for the determination
of water rights existing on the 12th day of
March, 1909, intends on or about'the 11th
day of October, 1911, to proceed to adjudi
cats upon the claims to water from the
following streams in the Osoyoos and
Similkameen Water Districts in the vicinity of Kelowna :--
Mission Creek.
Priest Creek.
Mill Creek.
Brent or Brant Creek.
Swamp Creek.
Donaldson's Creek.
Scottie Creek.
Postill's Creek.
Gulch Creek.
Hydraulic Creek. .,
Canon or Canyon Creek.
Eight-mile Creek.
North fork of Mission Creek
Joe Rich Creek.
Three-mile Creek.
Spring Creek.
Rocky Creek.
Poplar Creek.
/   Big Lake.
Unnamed lake at the headwaters of
Mill Creek.
Unnamed lake at the headwaters of the
South Fork of Mill Creek.
Unnamed lake at the headwaters of the
North Fork of Mill Creek.
Unnamed lake near the headwaters of the
North-west Fork of Mill Creek.
Sawmill Creek.
Six-Mile Creek.
Unnamed lake near the headwaters of
Sawmill Creek.
First creek running into Mission -Creek
from the south side (Canyon Creek).
Small creek running through Sec. 22,Tp.
27.
Morris Creek.
Nelson Creek.
Small creek running into Mission Creek,
about three-quarters ef a mile north of
where said creek crosses the south line of
Sec. 22, Tp. 27.
Third Creek.
A creek flowing east by north toward
Kettle River near the headwaters of Canyon Creek.
Canyon Lake.
Lake situated immediately north-east of
Little White Mountain and south of Lot
2,925.
Unnamed lake-situated on one of the
tributaries of north fork of Mission Creek
about ten miles from its junction with Mission Creek.
Unnamed lake situated on one of the
tributaries of North Fork of Mission Creek,
about eleven miles from its junction with
Mission Creek.
Hydraulic Lake at the head of Hydraulic
Creek.
Sterling Creek.
Canyon Creek Lake.
Fourth Creek.
A stream entering the North Fork of
Mission Creek on the east side of the valley, and situated about two miles below
Ideal Lake.
Twin Lakes.
Turtle Lake.
Watson's Lake.
Bouvette Creek.
Buchere Gulch.
Wood Creek.
Murray Lake.
Kenny Creek.
Willow Creek.
Jane Springs on Sec. 35, Tp. 29.
Six-mile Creek.   .
Cedar Gulch.
Berard Creek.
Second Creek on sec, 16, Tp.  28.
>   Haynes Creek.
Cedar Creek.
Sidede or 3rd Creek.
Victor's Creek.
Tooth's Creek on Sec. 34, Tp. 29
Spring Beautiful on West Home Farm,
being portions of Sees. I, 2, II and 12, Tp.
23.
UNNAMED STREAMS AND SPRINGS
Lake west of Twin Lakes.
Creek, branch of Priest Creek.
Creek flowing past lot 359 into Priest
Creek.
Spring in Campbell's Gulch.
Stream on Lot 367.
Springs on or near Lot 167.
Spring on Lot 358.
Stream on Lot 129, Group I, Osoyoos.
Spring on lot 141, Group 1, Osoyoos.
Creek on Lot 121, Group I, Osoyoos.
Spring on Lot 127, Group I, Osoyoos.
Lake on N.E. 1-4 Sec. 5,  and  S.E.   1-4
Sec. 8, Tp. 23.
"" Springs (2) on W. 1-2 Sec. 3, Tp. 23.
Spring on Sec. 20, Tp. 23.
Spring on Lot 357, Group I, Osoyoos.
Lake on Sec. 16, Tp. 23,
Small Lakes (2) on W. 1-2 Sec. 9, Tp. 23.
Lake on Sec. 24, Tp. 23.
Stream on N. 1-2 Sec. 23, Tp. 23,
Spring on Sec. 28, Tp. 23..
Spring on S.W. 1-4 Sec. II Tp. 23.
Stream on S.W. 1-4 Sec. 9. Tp. 24.
Spring on Sec. 6. Tp. 24.
Spring on Sec. 20, Tp. 26.
Spring on W. 1-2 Sec. 36, Tp. 26.
Ravine on Sec. 25, Tp. 26.
Spring on Sec. 6, Tp. 26.
Spring on Sec. 9, Tp. 26.
Spring a mile Iind a half N.E. of the N.
E. corner of Sec. 24, Tp. 26.
Spring on Sec. 16. Tp. 26.
Spring on S.E. 1-4 Sec. 5, Tp. 26.
Lake on Sees, 30 and 31, Tp. 26.
Stream on Sec. 30. Tp. 26.
Stream on W. 1-2 Sec. 25, Tp.26.
Spring 3-4 of a mile south of the S. E.
corner of E.. 1-2 Sec. 1, Tp. 26.
Lake on N. W. 1-4 Sec. 20, Tp. 26.
Spring oh Sec. 24, Tp. 26.
Spring on S.W. 1-4 Sec. 32, Tp. 26;
N.W. 1-4 Sec. 29.
Lake on Tps. 26 and 27.
Spring on Sec. 29, Tp. 26.
Spring on Sec. 2, Tp. 27.
Stream on E. !-2 Sec. 28, Tp. 27.
Stream rising near 1.2 mile post on E.
line of E. 1-2 Sec. 29. Tp. 27.
Lake on N.E. 1-4 Sec. 24, Tp. 28.
Spring on or near S.W. I -4 Sec, 25, Tp.
28.
Spring on S.E. I -4 Sec. 25,1 p. 28.
tring on S.E. I -4 Sec. 24 Tp.  28,  and
1-4 Sec. l9,Tp.29.
Branch of unnamed creek  on  Sec' 34,
Tp. 29.
Spring on Sees. 19 and 20, Tp. 29.
MAitTIN BURRELL'S ADDRESS
Continued from Page 1
from manufactures in Canada and
the preventing of further investments. At the present time there
were over $ I $0,000,000 invested
in American factories in Canada
which were helping to build up
Canadian commerce. We wanted
the Americans in here on those
terms.
Senator Beverage and other
American statesmen were quoted
as advocating Reciprocity to prevent the drivihg-of American capital over the' line into Canada
which was building up its industries at the expense of their own.
England was the only place
where free trade was found to
work at all and that was because
the Old Country had few natural
resources and wanted to get its
raw materials cheap.
Any  injury   to   producers  and
manufacturers must inevitably react upon  wages and  the   whole
country would surfer.
Destroy Hope of Imperial  Preference
and Hurt Interprovincial Trade.
Not only was the agreement an
economic disadvantage but it would
destroy all hope of imperial preferential trade. Sir Wilfrid Laurier
had repeatedly pledged himself to
the doctrine of Imperial Preference,
but the pact would kill all hope of
such an achievement.
President Taft had warned the
American House that if they did
not pass the Reciprocity Agreement now they would never have
the chanco again. There was going
to be, he said, a bond of Empire
round the world which would build
up the strongest trade relations in
which the United States would not
share.
There was probably a majority
of people in the Old Country who
to-day favored a scheme of preferential tariff, but all efforts in this
direction would be rendered futile
if the pact became law. It would,
moreover, destroy or badly cripple
interprovincial trade between various sections of the Dominion.
May Lead to Commercial and Political
Union With States
By passing the pact we should be giving
the United States part control of our tariff,
we should be yielding to a certain degree
control of our own affairs. It was not
healthy to put it in the power of the great
American trusts to bring pressure to bear,
on our industries and fiscal policy.
Where would all this lead ? For in
dealing with this question we could not act
entirely for ourselves. We had too look to
those who came after us.
Mr. Burrell dealt carefully with the dangerous, position in which Canada would
place herself by submitting to this interlocking of trade relationships which might
ultimately lead to complete fusion of interests, ln a few years Canada's trade would
have been diverted from its present channels and inextricably entwined with that
of the United States. Suppose the States
should then demand complete political
union, or as an alternative raise the tariff
wall again. Where would Canada be then?
It would mean complete disruption of her
trade, and force upon her the necessity of
making a fresh start. There was no need
to take such a risk.
The agreement was then a bad bargain
economically and bad also because it endangered the unity of the Empire.
At the close of his remarks, Mr. Burrell
announced that a question had been
handed to him which read, "Would Mr.
BurreU be in favor of women having the
suffrage ?"
Here was a question which' had placed
many a speaker before Mr. Burrell in a
delicate position on a public platform, and
and it was a tribute. to the candidate's
eloquence and fluency that he managed to
extricate himself so gracefully -and with
such evident satisfaction to. all parties.
Although he said the granting of the franchise to women was a provincial matter,
and therefore out of his sphere as a candidate for Dominion honors, personally he
was «n favor of women h&v.ng - the .ran-
chise.
In appealing fbr the votes of the constituency Mr. Burrell said there was little
doubt aa to the result of the election, but
he warned his hearers not to be indifferent
but to regard their votes aa protests against
reciprocity.
Mr. Burrell was loudly cheered on resuming his seat after one of the most eloquent and impressive speeches ever heard
in Kelowna.
The following afternoon Mr. Burrell and
his supporters drove out to South Okanagan where a meeting was held in the
school house.
Spring on S. E. 1-4 Sec. 31. and S. W.
1-4 Sec. 32. Tp. 29.
Stream on N. E. 1-4 Sec. 31, Tp. 29.
Stream on N. W. 1-4 Sec. 28, and N.E.
I 4 Sec. 29, Tp. 29.
Spring on W. 1-2 Sec. 29, Tp. 29.
Stream on S.E. 1-4 Sec. 29, and N.E. 1-4
Sec. 20, Tp. 29.
Spring on S.W. 1-4 Sec. 34, Tp. 29.
Spring near N. E. 1-4 Sec, 26. Tp. 29.
Spring on W. 1-2 Sec. 29, Tp. 29.
Stream on-W. 1-2 Sec. 29, Tp. 29.
Each and every person, partnership,
Company, or , Municipality having such a
claim is required to forward to the Chief
Water Commissioner at the Parliament
Buildings at Victoria, on or before the
30th day of September, 1911, a memorandum in writing as required by section
27 of the said Act as amended. Printed
forms for such memorandum can be
obtained from any of the Water Commissioners in the Province.
Evidence will be taken and arguments
heard at Kelowna, and notice will be
given of the day on which each creek will
be dealt with.
Dated at Victoria the 29th day of August. 1911.
By the Board.
J. F. ARMSTRONG
-   Acting Chief Water Commissioner.
BOOTS
We have just received
from the makers in
England a large shipment of these well-
known Boots.
The reputation of the
" K " Boots is one of
the    most    valuable
assets   in   the   boot
trade of this country
to-day.
Men buy " K " Boots
simply because they
can absolutely rely on
their reputation.
The Kelotona
Outfitting
Store
W. B. M. CALDER
Proprietor.
T
PUBLIC HIGHWAYS.
PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.
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.
THOMAS TAYLOR.
Minister of Public Works.
Department of Public Works,
Victoria. B.G, July 7th. 1911.
Geo.  DAVIS
BARBER SHOP
Haircutting, Shaving,
Shampooing, etc.
BERNARD AVENUE
(Bouch's Old Stand)
At the Opera House
The Juvenile Bostonians who
will appear at the Opera House on
Saturday, September 23 in " The
Rose of Blandeen " hardly need an"
introduction for they are«mong the '
best known of the first clan attractions.
The Company is composed of
young ladies of the " sweet sixteen "
age, the oldest being about eighteen. Of course there are some
men connected With it, but they
are the managers of the stage crew.
The direction is in the hands of
Mrs. E. Lang who has been making
a success of it lor eight years. In
in fact she organized this company
with some of its present members
when they were only eight years
old.
Among the principals of the
company who are counted among
the future stars are, Miss Rose
Henry, Miss Doris Canfield, Miss
Dixie White, Miss Thorn Hellen,
Miss Kate Neil, Miss Ethel Stoddard, Miss Ruby Westering, and
Miss Daisy Henry. 'There is a
beauty chorus of 20 girls of ' the
sweet sixteen " age.
Cosgrove and Lang are the
managers.
mm

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