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Kelowna Record Jun 24, 1920

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 ������de^arytA  56XcsvHrOv(l��^  t^arnvHuVy)  att��t����lttttm��.tm.l��ttmstt��tisttl��tjamsa���a��t��s����aa����mtye  WT~-  V  VOL XII.  NO. 32  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY. JUNE 24  1920.-*: PAGES  $1.50 Par Annum  *  Kelowna District League  Tuesday's district, league match  in the City Park betweea Rutland  and Kelowna, when Rutland we*s  defeated by 10 to 4, was an unsatisfactory sort of game in many  ways. . It was very late in starting, a trouble which reallv must  be remedied if darkness is not to  spoil every game. When at last  play was begun, the Rutland team  failed to get into their stride, and  through a succession of errors, wild  throwing, and the like, allowed the  Kelowna boys to run up a score of  six in their first tuin at the bat.  Ry the middle of the fourth the  plight was so bad and K-lowna so  far ahead that it was decided to  throw up tne sponge. An analysis  of the game shows: struck out by  Kincsid 5, by Craft 4; hits off  Kincaid ���!, off Craft 4 ; bases on  balls, Kincaid I, Craft 2; left on  bases, Rutland 3, Kelowna 2. Next  Tueaday Kelowna plays Glenmore  on the Glenmore grounds.  LEAGUE STANDING     \  The present standing of the  Kelowna District League is as  follows:���  Won        Lott     Per Cent.  Kelowna       3 0 1000  Rutland        2 I 666  Glenmore       I 2 333  Ellison 0 3 000  Ellison has now dropped out of  the league, and all games scheduled  with them will be credited as wins  for the opposing team.  The R.A.C. are holding a dance  tonight and all visitors can be sure  of a good time. ,  A by-law is being submitted to  the Summerland ratepayers asking  them to consider the purchase of  the Presbyterian church for use as  a municipal hall.  G.W.V.A. Notes  One matter of interest to ex-  imperial pensioners taken up at  the provincial convention was a  request to the Government to appoint an additional representative  for the interior to deal with Imperial pensions.  There will not be a smoker next  Saturday. The next meeting will  be on July _rd. There was a large  attendance at the meeting last Saturday.  A few Princess Mary gift boxes  have been received for officers  and men who did not receive at  Xmas 1914.  Mr. Butterworth, Imperial Representative on the S.C.R. was in town  lest week and wrote the following  letter re Mr. Roberts and ex-  Imperials : ���  The SecreUry, G.W.V.A..  Kalowna, B.C.,  Dear Sir: In reference to the recent vitit  to Kelowna of Mr. W. H. Roberts, Secretary to the Imperial Veterana in Canada,  and hia disparaging remarks regarding the  G.W.V.A. towards ex-Imperials in Canada,  as an ex-Imperial and 1st Vice-President  of the Vancouver local of the G.W.V.A.,  also Imperial Representative to the Depart-  jiment of 3.CR. for British Columbia, I  believe I am in a position to speak' of the  work of the G.W.V.A. on behalf of ex-  Imperials.  To take the situation (rom tha beginning,  in January 1919, there were about forty  e*>rr-Impe rials in Vancouver in whom 1 took  a great interest, and we formed the Imperial section of the G.W.V.A. About the  beginning of June, Mr. W. H. Robertscame  from Winnipeg to settle in B.C. For the  first time. At that time, we called a special  meeting of Imperials and Mr. Roberta ex.  plained that the Imperials had an organization of their own in Winnipeg. The result  of this statement was that tha Imperials  decided to form an organization of their  own, although Major MacDonald did all in  his power* to prevent them, pointing out  that the G.W.V.A. would do everything  possible for Imperials. This the G.W.V.A.  has done and ia still doing* In this connection I might say that 1 personally met  the Dominion Executive of the G.W.V.A.  and placed the position of Imperials before  them, with the result that a resolution was  passed at the Dominion Convention demanding that Imperials who were resident  in Canada before the war be given the  same privileges as tha man who served in  the C.E.F. The G.W.V.A. fought hard on  thia point, and it only ii responsible for the  commistion which sat last September, and  which gave the ex-Imperials the concessions asked for. The greatest fight was  put up for these men by the Dominion  Secretary of the G.W.V.A., .Comrade McNeill and I know that every privilege  granted to the ex-Imperials by the Canadians and Imperial Governments have been  given onlv on pressure from (he G.W.V.A.  In proof of my statement, 1 would like  {'list to point out another concession recent-  y granted by the C.P.Ry. British reservists were not granted the 6 months salary  that was given to all employees of the  C.P.R. who volunteered for aervice, as  these men had to go in any case; the  Imperial Veterans took the matter un with  the GP.R. and owing to the insulting letters  sent to Mr. Beattie (president of the CP.R.)  by Mr. Roberts, the company refused to  have anything to do with them. The  G.W.V.A. was then approached by the  men concerned and Dr. Procter and myself took up the matter for them in a proper manner, with the result that the GP.R.  has now granted the concession asked for.  As in the caae of other things the G.W.V.A.  haa done for ex-Imperials, the Imperial  Veterans take the credit for this concession,  as I noticed a long paragraph in the "Province" a few daya ago saying thay had  won their case against the GP.R. I know  this to be absolutely false ��� and that the  G.W.V.A, alone is responsible for the  concession.  As regards ex-Imperials who are new  scttleu to Canada, the Imperial Veterans  organization has no use for them, except  for their subscription of $6. The men  running the organization are men of the  Inland Water Transport, Royal Engineers  who were specially enlisted at the coast in  1917 to serve on river barges as deckhands,  stewards, firemen, etc. Very few of them  ever had any previous service on any kind  and can hardly be termed soldiers. I could  go on, page after page, giving facts concerning this organization which would  astonish your members, but will content  myself by saying that should there be any  further attempt to form an organization in  Kelowna, 1 will, if you wire me, willingly  take the platform with the parties concerned, and I can assure you that if they know  of my presence, they will-not appear.  Yours faithfully,  W. BUTTERWORTH.  Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Aikins were  arrivals from Calgary Monday.  "Stop at the garage and fill the crank case with  Imperial Polarine Heavy. The Imperial Polarine  Chart of Recommendations specifies this grade,  and we have found it to be the best lubricant for  these trucka. Fill the tank with Imperial Premier  Gasoline while you're there."  A Grade for Every Type of Motor  IMPERIAL Naffae rxtrvkks good lubrication for all types of  rooton aad all motor parts.   Extreme high engine heat does not  ���Sect hi body���exactly tbe right body to teal in compression, con-  i power and get the most from fuel.   It burns clean.  _^^_^^^__^^^_^_ i "*ech moving part and follows  tlJsrough at every joiat aad nib. "Reduces wear, makes each part  lenttluu moodily aad ensures long lib and service to your motor.  When yea stop for aa* ask to see the Imperial Polarine Chart of  RMaatfltaadadoBri, which shows tbe right lubricant for your car. It  bee tapes' wise-ever Imperial Pahrtne is sold.  s  Gallon aad foer-gtlloa staled cant, steel kegs, half-barrels and barrels.  Buy by the barrel and half-barrel and save money.   For sale by  #��P^  IMPERIAL fOLAWNE   IMPERIAL POLARINE HEAVY   IMPERIAL POLARINE A  ���WW*) (Mtt4s.ht.rrkt*) (E.t�� bsasr badj)  A ORAM SVRCIALLY MWTKD TO YOUR MOTOR    ���      .  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED  Pow'M' - He .at  i        Branch  - Lioht  es ut all  * Lubrication.*  Cities  Lack of Funds  Hampers City Council  Can Not Connect the Schools  With Sewerage Syttem  At the council meeting Monday  night another letter was read from  the local chapter ol the I.O.D.E.  regarding the public school sanitary  airangements, asking the council  to 'take steps during the school  vacation to connect the schools  with the sewerage system.  In reply to this communication  the clerk was instructed to point  out that the sanitary arrangements  in the public schools are similar to  those in the homes of a large  majority of the pupils, and when  properly cared for are in no way a  menace to the health of the children, that it is practically certain  that within the next two years the  council will be faced with two or  three items of heavy unavoidable  expenditure, to meet which the  city's finances must be most carefully conserved. The council was  aware of the advantages o, having  the schools connected with the  sewerage system, but for want of  necessary funds had been compelled from time to time to defer construction of equally, if not more  important .improvements. For  these reasons arid those given in a  previous reply to the Chapter, the  council regretted that the connection desired waa a matter for the  distant future.  Lack of funds was also the reason  given for turning down a suggestion  from the chairman of the sports  committee to make certain improvements to the new recreation  ground.  Permission was given to Mr. A.  McMillan, secretary of the band,  to hold a tag day on the 8th of  July,'for the purpose of raising  funds for the band.  Mayor Sutherland informed the  | council that at a recent meeting of  the Police Commissioners it was  unanimously decided to recommend the appointment of an additional policeman. In this connection A. C. Dare, who had served  on the Royal Northwest Mounted  Police,had been very highly recommended by Chief Carter of Vernon  and had been to Kelowna for a  personal Tnterview. it was finally  decided to engage Mr. Dare at a  salary of $140 per month.  -A considerable discussion took  place in reference to proposed regulations governing the sale of  "near beer," and it was decided to  introduce the necessary by-law at  the next meeting of the council.  Aid. Shepherd reported that an  additional 500 feet of hose had  been ordered for the Fire Brigade.  Aid. Meikle stated that owing to  shortage of funds the Public  Works committee would be unable to extend the rocking ot Bernard avenue further weat than Ellis  street this year, but would endeavor to level the rest of the street as  far as the wharf.  A number of tenders i*ei*e considered for the erection of houses  under the Better Housing Scheme,  nnd tenders accepted from Kincaid  and Wardlaw, of $3,425 for a house  for B. H. Raymer, rnd from the  Okanagan Building & Trading Co.,  of $3,025 for a house for W. A.  Fuller, and of $2,810 for a house  for J. J. Atherton.  Several changes in the city employees were noted. The power  house lineman, F. Watson, had  resigned and it would be necessary  to advertise" for applicants. F. Varney of the power house had also  had to leave from ill-health, Sut a  suitable successor had been located.  In reply to an advertisement for  a clerk for the office, 56 applications had been received, and the  city clerk was authorized to make  the appointment.  A quiet wedding was solemnized  at St. Michael's church last Saturday, when Mr. Arthur Macdonald  Temple, of Summerland, a nephew  of the late Capt. A. Temple, of  Kelowna, was married to Miss  Enid Steveens Wallis, lately of  Basingstoke, England.  As a result of the engineers' in  vettigation of the clay deposits near  Ok-.nngan Landing, it is reported  that there is 1.200.000 cubic yards  of visible clay on 48 acres, the  average depth being six feet.  Rutland News  (lYoos our own flnrn>*nnn**knt).  F. K. De Wolf, of Vancouver,  who has been visiting for the past  few days with Mr. G. Schofield,  left bv the stage today on his way  to the coast.  The ditch-digging machine returned to town Monday after completing its work on the draining of  the lakes.  The Rustlers and the Boy Scouts  met in mortal combat the other  night���at least listeners afar off  must have thought it was mortal  combat. It was only a baseball  game, however, and the screams  which rent the air at intervals were  not of the wounded, but of the  Rustlers and their supporters. Sad  to relate, the girls were defeated  by 25 to 17.  Big Regatta This Year  Preparations are now being  made for the annual Kelowna regatta, which is to take place Wednesday and Thursday, August I Ith  and 12th. Everything points to a  record event this year, and the  committees are working hard with  that end in view. It ia too early  yet to attempt to foreshadow the  programme, but it will be an unusually good one and will (contain  some special attractions. Those  interested in war canoe racing or  in the rowing fours are asked to  communicate at once with the  caretaker at the pavilion. The  aquatic buildings are looking unusually fine just now. Since the  extension of the ppvi*:���r a number  of new  improver?!.��� -ad floral  decorations have been added, and  it will no doubt be a popular place  this summer.  Pettigrew-Kerr Weeding  The United church was the scene  of a very interetting wedding yes-  t-rday at noop when J.  D.  Petti*,  . ._-., _. ���_..,. --��������� j. �������� ��� ���"i f>��~u��u ira ui.iiiimo louna nun-  grew, jeweler, Kelowna s fire chief, self in when lie jumped into a   ���: l f*~   Kit:.-   ka ir��.L _i  i ���.   . ��� t       s    si     t>rw  Hold Reception in  Honor of New Pastor  Baptists and Visiting Friends  Enjoy Social Evening  Members, adherents and frienda  from other denominations filled  the Baptist church last Thursday  evening, the occasion being a reception in honor of the Rev. R, G.  Edwards, the new pastor, and his  wife. The church was tastefully  decorated with flowers and ferns  for the occasion.  After a short period of social  intercourse, Mr. J. E. Reekie took  the chair and called on a long list  of speakers, mostly representatives  of the various branches of. the  church's activities, who welcomed  Mr. and Mrs. Edwards on behalf  of their own organizations. Speaking as chairman . and on behalf of  the diaconate Mr. Reekie said how  pleased he was to see the. Rev. Mr.  Braden and ��� his wife present together with so many visitors from  sister churches. The ven. Arch-  ddacon Greene, who was unable  to be present, had asked him to  convey to Mr. Edwarda his warmest sympathy in the work he had  undertaken in Kelowna and trusted  he would be happy in his pastorate. The jay of religious intolerance was rapidly passing, said the  speaker, and a broad-minded, far-  sighted spirit was fast superseding  the old-time fanaticisms in religious  thought. He was sure Mr. Edwards would have the support not  only of his own congregation, but  of the other churches represented.  The Rev. E. D. Braden was unable to address the meeting owing  to loss of voice through temporary . throat trouble, and requested  that Mr. J. W. Jones, M.P.P. speak  as proxy for him. The minister's  lot, said Mr. Jones, was very much  like that of the politician���he had  a hard row to hue. He waa in the  position the Irishman found him-  was married 'to Miss Mary Ethel  Violet Kerr, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. G. H. Kerr, of Glenmore. The  church was beautifully decorated  with flowers by the many friends  of the bride and there was a large  gathering at the ceremony, which  was performed by the Rev. E. D.  Braden. The bride was attended  by Miss Edith Glenn, while Mr.  Gordon Kerr, who had arrived a  few days ago from Wetaskewin,  Sask., acted as best man The wedding march was played by Miss  Ethelwyn Jones, while Mrs. Arthur  Neill, sister of the bridegroom, sang  a solo. A reception was held at the  home of the bride's parents, the  newly-married couple leaving on  the afternoon beat for the coast.  The members of the Fire Brigade  turned out in full force in honor of  their popular chief. The fire trucks  were brought out and made a noisy  parade of the city afterward giving  the pair a great send-off with their  syrens as the boat pulled out.  Neill - Thompson  At the United Church thit morning at 10 o'clock the wedding took  place of F. M. Neill to Miss Ethel  Thompson, eldest daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. J. W. Thompson, Lawson  Avenue. After a luncheon at the  house the bride and groom left by  car for Keremeos where the honeymoon will be spent  Valley League Games  Two games in the Valley League  took place in Kelowna this afternoon. The Armstrong baseball  team was down to meet the local  boya and were beaten by the latter  in a good game by, 9 to 3. The  Kelowna football boys were not so  successful for the Ve/non team  which met��them in the evening at  6.15, defeated them by 3 goala to  2. The lacrosse team was scheduled to play at Vernon and travelled up accompanied by a number  of supporters. At the end of the  allotted time the score tied, 3-3,  but having elected to continue for  a further ten minutes, Kelowna  was successful in scoring the goal  which gave them the game.  Last Thursday the ball team  were at Vernon and were beaten  bv the long odds of 12 to 3. The  lacrosse boys were also defeated  here in Kelowna by Armstrong bv  4 to 2.  bear-pit to avoid a bull. There  was always a disturbing element  in public life to be contended with.  But he could assure Mr. Edwards  that he was being backed by a  very loyal following. Though few  in number the Baptist congregation had together braved many  storms during the dark years or  war, handicapped also through lack  ot a permanent pastor. Proceeding the speaker said it might come  as a surprise to the pastor to know  that only one person in six in Kelowna attended church at all on the  Sabbath. T his meant work for tbe  ministers, and he was glad that a  man such as M'- Edwards had  come to help shoulder the burden.  Mr. Jones welcomed bim not only  on behalf of the United Church  but on behalf of the 17,000 people  he represented in the South Okanagan district.  . Replying to the numerous speakers of the evening the Rev, G, Edwards said he felt deeply the welcome that had been extended him.  A man could always do more in an  atmosphere free from hostile  thought. He noted the chairman's  remark that there waa "no hostility  between the churches," which was  a fact still unknown to many.  Whilst he was alive to the peculiar  responsibilities of his calling, the  congregation should realize that  good listeners made good preachers  It was idle to assume that because  a man wore the cloth he was different from other men. Running any  church was not a one-man job, and  he hoped they would all accept a  share of the task) It was particularly gratifying to him to hear of  the work io the Sunday-school for  that was one training ground of  the man of to-morrow. '  During the evening the choir  members rendered an appropriate  programme of music, and Miss B.  Shiel assisting with a recitation,  whilst Mrs. Braden sang a solo and  encore. Following the speeches  refreshments were served.  A. Wagenhauser, of Penticton,  had a narrow escape last week  when his car rolled over an embankment, just outside of town,  turning a complete somersault, and  stopping onl> a few feet from a  pond. He struck a partly concealed fence post, which stalled hia  engine, and before he could regain  control he had backed off the edge  of the road. His car was badly  amaahed but he waa uninjured. 14GB TWO  KELOWNA   RECORD  Thursday, June 24,1920.  Sour Milk  is a source of annoyance  which Can be avoided by buying from the City Dairy. We  supply Fresh Milk guaranteed  not more than two hours old  when you receive it.  We make two deliveries  daily���morning's milk delivered the aame morning and  evening's milk the same evening. This is the only wav to  ensure satisfaction.  City Dairy  Murdock & Siielder  Proprietors  Burne Avenue     -     Kelowna  PHONE 4709  WOOD  DRY GREEN  .    Fence Posts  Also Heavy Hauling  and Orchard Spraying  Wid Thompson  Phone 5002  P.O. Box 418  G.W.CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  Ward & Baldock  CONTRACTORS  Brickwork and  Concrete  Motor  Express  Heavy Hauling  D. CHAPMAN  Phone 287.    P.O. Box 351  High-class  Portraiture  Landscape Work  Amateur Finishing  Enlarging  Call and set us in .ur new studio  PICTURE FRAMING  McEw  an  Phottgrapher  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  KELOMNH RECORD  Published evtty Thursday tt Kalowim,  Britiah Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  Auction  at Stockwell's Auction Matt  at 2 p.m.  Saturday, July 3rd  ADVERTISING  RATES  I.ODQE   NOTICES.   PROFESSIONAL  CARDS.  ETC..  '.'fi   oents Der   column inch Der -cr-Mk.  t.ANl)  AND TIM HER NOTICES-BO Am. 115:  60   iltivti   17.  WATER  NOTICES-S9  loc IIv* inwrtioM.  LEGAL ADVERTmiNG-Ftrtt in-wrtion. 12  oenti dot Una; each uabssqueni InwrMon. H  ''(���������tr--  ner  Une.  DISPLAY AWKRTIHEMENTS-Twi. innhM  nnd under. SO wnta i��r Inoh firat iiuertion  nvnr two lnr*h��i 40 centa iwr inoh lirst in  fi'i'tinu: 20 t'tiiitu rwr inch Bach anbeeuuent  innnrtion.  UUSSIP1ED ADVERTISEMENTS -J wot*  ner word llrat Inaertion, 1 eaat per word  each lubaeuuent Inaertion. *  All ubanirea in contract ad%'ert.aemrinl| mast  be  in  tho  hnnda  ol  the  Drintar   bv   Tuandai  evening   tn    nnanra    uublioatlon   in    tha   neat  lime.  Oak round Extension Dining Table  6 Dining Chairs 2 Rocking Chaira  1 iron Beds, Springs and Mattresses  Lounge Parlor Table Pictures  Oak Dreaser and Washstand  Set Bedroom Crockery Lino 6x12  2 Gold mounted Picture Frames  3 pairs Lace Curtains 2 Cream Cans  Churn and Batter Worker Milk Pails  Hall set Dinner Crockery  Kitchen ware 50 (eet Garden 1 lose  Garden Tools 4 dozen Sealers  Wood Heater and Pipes Lot of Hens  Water Barrels and many other articlea  Terms Caah day of sale  Fruit Crop Prospects  Prairie Market Commissioner's  First Weekly Bulletin  Pears will be a heavy crop in  B.C. this year, newt from every  Iruit growing centre there confirms  this Plums and prunes wiil be an  average crop and so will peaches,  cherries and apricots.  Reports from the principal sttne  fruit growing centres all suggest a  yery heavy setting of fruit, if the  June drop is moderate a big crop  of stone fruit is assured.  Fall applea are light, so arc Jonathans and Wagner, Weallhy, always a heavy yield, is reported at  75 per cent, of last year's crop, Mcintosh Reds are .very heavily set  and so are Delicious and Winesaps.  Tlve average will be under last  year's yield, but the young trees  coming into bearing will likely increase the total tonnage beyond  last year's output.  Strawberries are about 80 per  cent, last year's crop. Raspberries  about 60 per cent. Blackberries  and Loganberries about 25 per  cent. There is about 400 acres of  small fruit added to the acreage  this year. The minimum price of  straws, rasps, and logans will be  about $4.50 f.o.b. shipping point,  gooseberries, red currants and black  currants from $2.50 to $3.50;  Cherries, Bings and Lamberts about  $2.50, Windsors, etc. $225, sour  $2,4 basket crates. Apples will  range from $2.25 to $3 at opening  price, grade No. I A Delicious and  Mcintosh class, $3, Weallhy and  Wagners, grade No. I B, about  $2.25. lt is too early to give exact  apple prices. Apricots, $2.25, 4  basket crate for No. I, $2 for No. 2  in peach boxes  Oniona are very low priced at  present. Old potatoes are weakening and are quoted at $110 per  ton with indifferent demand. Grain  prices remain firm.  The fruit trade has been slow,  the consumers are buying the lowest amount that they can do wilh.  Several cars of perishable fruits  have arrived recently, portions of  which were sold at regular prices,  the balance had to be jobbed before shrinkage made loss too heavy.  Prices are far too high to permit of  free consumption.  The Growers' Sales Agency, controlled by the O.U.G., Vernon, has  been extended. Mr. David L. Dick  has been appointed manager of the  Toronto office. Mr. A. H. Flack  has been transferred from Regina  and is placed in charge of a new  office Minn. Mr. G. M. Smith, formerly travelling for Mr. Flack, in  Regina, has been placed in charge  there.  Mr. Andrews, of the Manchester  Co-operatives, will visit us sometime this month, he will look after  a supply of apples for his Society  The Co-operative Societies of Great  Britain represent a large buying  capacity, and they are showing  enterprise in sending their buyers  to British Columbia. Mr. McCallum  of the Scottish Co-Operative Society  Glasgow, is now in British Columbia, buying apples for his firm.  There is every prospect for a  bumper crop on the prairies this  year, rain has been plentiful and  the grass is green all over the plains.  Hay will probably be as abundent  this veas as it was scarce last year,  the hay market is dull nnd the  supply light.  Stockwell's, Ltd. - Auctioneers  Professional Cards  BURNE Sr .VEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  E. C. Weddell.    ���   John F. Burne.  KBLOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ::      '     B.C.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR Jr BUILDER .  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for public. Build-  ings.Towh and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Crur.Soc.C.E.  Consulting Cioll and Hydraulic  Engineer  ,  B.C. Land Surceyor  Surveys and Reporta on Irrigation Work,  Applications lor Wster Licenses  KELOWNA. B. C  Dr. J. W. NELSON SHEPHERD  DEIfTlST  Pendozi   Street   end    Lawrence   Avenue  R. C. DUTHIE, V.S., D.V.Sc,  Veterinary Surgeon  Office Phone 443  Reside:  313  Vernon.  B.C.  Calls left with Dr. J. E. Wright, Dentist,  Willits Block, will be promptly attended to.  W. G. SCOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  Jobbing and Repairs  Phones: Business 164; Residence91  P.O. Box 22  Mrs. P.C. A. ANDERSON'  TEACHER OF DANCING  An inventory ot the damage  done by Monday's earthquake in  southern California iB expected to  ahow a property loss of over $100-  000, in addition io several persons  slightly injured and one woman  dead from fright. Fully three-quarters of the damage done seems to  have been in the town of Ingle-  wood, a Buburb of Los Angeles.  The earthquake, which was the  heaviest since tne one of two years  ago that levelled the towns of San  Jacinto and Hemet, occurred at  6.48 in the evening.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all claaaea  of work  Local Boy Scouts  Edited by Pioneer. June 22nd, 1920  ORDERS by command for week  ending July 1st, 1920.  DUTIES: Orderly palrol for the  week, Cougars, and also for the  week following. The next for duty  will be determined at camp.  At the Court of Honour on Sat  urday last it was decided that the  annual camp would be held at  Cedar Creek from Tuesday, July  6th to Saturday, July 17th. Alter  we return a tew of the older cubs  are going into camp for a few days.  We have just heard from Commissioner Heneage and are glad to  know that he will be able to apend  camp with us this vear. We shall  give a few more particulars of lhe  activities at camp next week, but  would impress upon every scout  who Is attending camp that he must  secure his equipment, a list of which  will be handed In him through his  leader by about the time this  column is published.  From those who were present at  the Court of Honour it was ascertained that there are only 23 who  are absolutely certain of going to  camp. Of those who cannot go  three are leaders, with possibly a  fourth leader who will net be there.  We quite appreciate that in the  case of leaders who are getting  close to their University career it is  important that they should get lo  work as quickly as possible after  school closes and make as much  money as possible to assist themselves through their University  training, but that of course docs  not help us in our problems with  the troop, the very essence of  scout training being that the members of a patrol are trained by their  leader! lt serves to emphasize to  us again that we should have the  senior and separate organization  for our older boys, so that they  can arrange activities for themselves which would enable them all  to be present. There have been  caseB where a boy has gone to  work immediately after school but  has stopped such work quite a  while before school opens again.  We of course can have no sympathy with any such case. The  case of a boy living out of town or  already working on a job from  which he cannot get leave, is of  course different to the above.  We shall have two visitors, Patrol Leaders Ball and Shatford from  the Vernon iroop with us this year,  and we are always glad to have  the opportunity of meeting members from other troops in this way.  We shall be glad to hear of any  of our friends who can help us  down to camp and while away at  camp with car trips.  At the Court of Honour it was  also decided that we should take  no further recruits into the troop  until after the camp, the reason  being that no boy can go to camp  who is not a tenderfoot, and he  cannot be a tenderfoot until he has  been in the troop a month, so there  not time for this to be done now  before our camp.  The charge for the camp will be  _j last year, $3 a head. - We have  not made any effort to obtain a  cook but shall do so at once.  The pictures of the troop and  pyramids have come out very well  and can be seen at either the  Scoutmaster's office or at Mr.  McEwan'8, the photographer.  FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ���  Goldwyn and Rex Beach oiler  "Partners of the Night'*  Adapted from the story of Mary Regan by Leroy Scott, a thrilling detective  story dealt with in a new way.  Also a Chester-Outing and a Christie C medy.  Evening 7.30 and 9 Admission 20c and 35c  Saturday Matinee at 5.30, 10c and 25c  MONDAY   AND  TUESDAY  DUSTIN FARNUM  ��. in  "A Man in the Open"  A picture that has a full stock of melodramatic thrills and showing Dustin  Farnum as a big-souled man of the great outdoors.  Also the 14th chapter of "A Million Dollars Reward."  Evening, 7.30 and 9 Admission 20c and 35c  WEDNESDAY  ONLY,  JUNE 30  "A Night in Honolulu"  . A grand Musical success.      Reserved seats at Willits.  THURSDAY. JULY  1  Carl Laemmle presents  Von Stroheim's Wonder Play  "Blind Husbands"  A perfect photoplay, thilling to the extreme, and a scenic marvel as wondrous as the most inspiring travel picture. Written by Eric von Stroheim,  directed by Eric von Stroheim, and'acted by Eric von Stroheim. Truly a  super-picture.  Evening, 7.30 and 9  Admission 20c and 35c  If you fancy a cool drink  for Summer Try our  ���  Guaranteed  to be pure, wholesome and invigorating  TWENTY   DIFFERENT   FLAVOURS  Soda Syphon and Mineral Waters  Delivery every Wedresday to any part of the city  Kelowna Bottling Works  PHONE   131  mn  Coming to Kelowna, Empress Theatre Q A  ON WEDNESDAY, JUNEJU  = * --=  The beautiful musical play of old Hawaii, by Howard McKent Barnes  A Night in Honolulu  NOT A MOVING PICTURE  A big company of 14 people, Actors, Singers, Musicians arid Dancers  A magnificent production, carrying all special scenery and electric equipment  See the big smoking, burning volcano, in full action.  A troupe of real native Hawaiians singing and playing wonderful entrancing music  Miss Una Carpenter will positively appear in her artistic conception of the famous.  ' ,      native "Hula" dance..  Admission Prices:   $1.65, $1.10 and 80c rush seats  Advance seat sale at Willits' Drug Store Thursday, June 24,1920  KBLOWNA KKCOIO  PAGE THREE  1/   tiwrco .  PHONE   361  KBLOWNA  Notable Values in  Bedding and Towels  *        . -  Circular Pillow Cotton, 40-in., 42-in. and 44-in.  wide.   Special prices of 65c, 75c and $1!15 yard  90-inch Bleached Sheeting of good quality pure^  cotton.   Special value $1.50 yard  72-inch Bleached Sheeting. Extra vaRie at 85c yd.  72 x 90-inch Hemmed Sheets of extra good strong  cotton.   Special prices $4.50 and $6.75 pair  Special values in white Marcella and Honeycomb  Quilt from $3.95 to $10-75 pait  Hemmed Pillow Cases.    Special value $1 pair  Single size Bed Sheets, ready for uae.. .$3.95 pair  Brown Turkish Towels at...45c, 75c to $2:25 pair  White Turkish Towels from .....65c to $6.50 pair  'There is style and comfort in these  Bathing Suits  Here are Bathing Costumes you will wear. Whether you swim or not these costumes will  command attention. The beautiful colors are  exceptionally smart in appearance and priced  unusually low for garment** represented.  Special value in all-wool costumes for $7.95  Prices of other Women's Bathing Costumes  from   $1.95 to $9  15 per cent, off Shoes  Continuing this week we are making the remarkable offer of 15 per cent, off all Women's and  Children's Leather Shoes. This means an extensive saving on this merchandise which will probably be higher in price later according to reports  from manufacturers. Our shoes are Very reasonable at their regular price and with 15 per cent,  off they arc doubly attractive. Take full advantage of this special offer.  This does not include Canvas Shoes  CHEVROLET  You will be surprised low little it costs to operate tho Chevrolet car. Twenty  fiva to thirty miles on a gallon of gasolene is not an unusual record. The  care-free, regular performance is the Chevrolet rule.  Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" Touring Car is a handsome, roomy, comfortable car  ���a ear you can be proud tc*own. ���  ���490 Touring, $995 f.o.b. Oalinwa. Ont.  M. A. ALSGARD  New Show Rooms aad  Service Station  LOCAL IDEALE.R  Lawrence Avenue  ���  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  -   .  Mr. Kelleher was a visitor last  weekend from Goderich, Ont.  D. B. Buchart, of Salmon Arm,  waa a viaitor in town Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Price, of Quil-  china, were visitors in Kelowna  this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Bingley were visitors from Vernon Tuesday.  G, K. Blandy was amongst the  passengers by Monday's boat for  the old country.  Mr. and Mrs. Mickleburgh left  last Monday for Calgary.  Mr. and Mrs. Turner left yesterday for Vancouver,  Dr. and Mrs. Knox left Friday  last for a short visit to the coast.  English church service will be  held at Rutland on Sunday next  at 3 p.m,  Mrs. Swerdfager was a passenger laat week-end for Victoria  where she will attend the Baptist  convention.  Rev. D. J. Welsh, formerly of the  Baptist church in this city, will  supply thef pulpit of the United  Church during the month of July.  He wiil preach for the first time on  July 4th,  The I.O.D.E. are holding a tea  and musicale on Friday afternoon,  June 25th, from 3 to 6 at the home  of Mra. Byron McDonald,-Richter  Street. An excellent program has  been arranged.  Mrs. W. O'Neail, mother of Mr.  A. B. Winter, has arrived in town  to take up residence, coming from  Brandon, Man. She is accompan  ied by her daughtet, Miss Nellie  Winter.  Mr. J. Forsyth Smith, Dominion  Trade Commissioner at Liverpool,  Eng., and formerly Prairie Markets  Commiseioner for British Colum.  bia, is in Vernon. During July Mr,  Smith will speak to the British  Columbia apple shippers on the  subjects of opportunities and re  quirements of the British Market.  One of the foremost Canadian  women of the present day, Nellie  McClung, the well-known author  ess at\d member of the Alberta  Legislature, is to lecture in Kelowna next Tuesday evening at the  United Church. Both in her writings and speeches Mrs. McClung  has shown a clear and decisive  grasp of present day problems  concerning women, and also hi  taken a leading part in the great  work of reconstruction following  the war. Her subject will be "The  Building of a New World," and  the public can be sure of an interesting and profitable discourse  Mr. K. R. Robertson, the present  caretakei of the aquatic pavilion  and bathing beach, was instrumental last Saturday in saving a bather  from drowning. The bather in  queation, who is a member of the  Imperial Soldiers' Settlement Board  recently out from England, and  now residing at Rutland,had swum  out about 500 yards into the lake  when, probably through the coldness of the water, was seized with  cramp at the heart He was able  to shout, however, and succeeded  in attracting Ithe attention of Mr.  Robertson v. ho rowed out quickly  in a boat and rescued him from  his perilous situation. He admit-  ted on reaching shore that he had  never expected to see Rutland  again.  COLUMBIA  STORAGE  BATTERY  SPRING, 1920  Your car htu been -ell tuned up  ready for the road. How ebout  your Storege Battery ? le it in top  notch condition���full of pep end  ready for ection ? We will test it  for you FREE OF CHARGE. If  required, we will recharge, repair  ty overheul it et reasonable rates.  Tn cese it needs replacement we ere  the official station lor the  famous  COLUMBIA  STORAGE   BATTERY  Thet marvellous little box of nerves  ready at ell times like a coiled  spring to spin your engine, light  your Tights end blow your horn.  Drive in today and become ec-  q uainted with our Free Service Dep.  Service on All Buteriee  ' Don't tske it tn ''George." 1st Baraay do it I  Alfred A. Newstrand  Automobile  Electrician  The 3i��n of trio Pyrsmid  Lawrence Ave.    East of Pendo'i St.  *8XB&0!0!0i0mtX&^^  George Good, of Chilliwack, waa  in town last Friday.  F. G. Graham was up Mondav  on a visit from West Summerland.  J. R. Powell whose home is in  Glasbury, Breconshire, was a weekend visitor in Kelowna.  Mr. and Mrs. McCaig and their  daughter were visitors yesterday  from Portage-la-Prairie.  Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Craig and  two children arrived Saturday last  from Calgary for a short stay in  town.  H. G. Gowing of Nicola, was a  visitor in town last Friday,  Mr. and Mrs. F. Davis, of Kamloops, were visitors Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Wilson and  family of Omak, Wn., were here  Sunday in the course of a trip  through the valley.  Miss. M. Elizabeth Carney was a  passenger on Monday morning's  boat en route to Salmon Arm where  she will spend a short holiday  visiting friends.  Rev. E. D. and Mrs. Braden and  their little son will start On Monday  by auto for the coast where they  will spend the month of July.  Next Sunday being (he Sunday  preceding Dominion, special patriotic services will be held in the  United Church. There will be  special music at both services.  Dr. S. H. Kesten, lately of Brown-  lee, Sask., has announced hia intention of settling in Kelowna for  veterinary practice. Dr. Kesten is  a returned soldier.  An unusual visitor in the city  park this afternoon was a young  deer,which was noticed standing in  the roadway near the bandstand.  After a while it disappeared into  the bush, and is probably still in  the neighborhood. How it got  there is something of a mystery.  Col. J. W. Warden, well known  throughout the province as the  commander of the 102nd battalion  was in town last week for a few  days. Col. Warden went overseas  first with the 7th battalion as cap  tain and was wounded at the second battle of Ypres. On his return  he organized the 102nd in B.C.  and took them over to France.  Later he was sent on special service to Baku, and has since been  on similar work in Russia, India  and Siberia. He returned to Van  couver about two months ago.  The new list of publications of  the Department of Agriculture at  Ottawa contains titles of nearly  three hundred and fifty bulletins,  circulars and other pamphlets that  deal with agricultural practices.  These cover the whole range of  agricultural and horticultural pursuits, including dairying, field crops  poultry, insects and plant disease,  farm building construction, farm  machinery and manv other topics'.  The subjects are arranged alphabetically under general titles. Not  only are the lists themselves available from the Publications Branch  of the Department but any of the  publications therein contained.  UNIVERSAL  TIRE FILLER  Authorized Service Station  Veteran Vulcanizing Works  Ellis Street end Bernard Ave., Kelowne  Ceo. Lane, exclusive Agent  Shoe Repairs  For some time past I have  found it difficult to keep  up with the steady increase  of work in the repair department, w,hich haa naturally resulted sometimes in  * disappointed customers. I  have been fortunate in securing'the services nf Mr.  Clifford, an old country  shoemaker, for this department, and can therefore  promise GOOD work and  QUICK despatch.  Chas. Dark  The Fair Shoemaa  HAVE YOU HAD A LOOK AT THE NEW  1920 Gray Dort Models  JTir Don't neglect to drop into our show  ^11 room and see the most snappy and  Jl attractive little car in town ��� lower  in price than most of .the cars in their class.  We are prepared to give first-class service  with every car sold. Don't listen to criticism ; come and 8ee >*or yourself and we  will guarantee that Gray Dort will fight its  own battles. We also have some good buys  in Second-Hand Cars.  W. R. GLfcNN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  mtmiStiB&mmm  THE OIL SHOP  J. W. B. Browne, Proprietor  GASOLINE COAL OIL  Accessories and Tires Lubricating Oils  BATTERY SERVICE STATION  FREE AIR  VULCANEINC  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  Lawrence Ave. and Pendozi Stree  Day phone 267  Night phone 67  Phone 40 P.O. Box 613  PEMBERTON & SON  BROKERS  s  We  have clients for  5  to 20 Also at  acres Improved Farms VICTORIA  and Orchards. VANCOUVER  Listings of every description solicited.  aQVERDALE  CHILLIWACK  end MISSION  A. B. BARRAT,  Near CP.R. Wharf.  Bernard Avenue,  Kelowna, B.C.  RICE BRAN  FOR  Onion Worms  SPRAYS  FERTILIZERS  SEEDS  Try our No. 1 Chop  Better than Bran or Shorts for Stock, Hegs or Poultry.  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  Phones: Feed Store 29 ; Office 37 Free Gty Delivery  WM. HAUG & SON, Phone 66  Get your order in EARLY for your winter's  supply of  COAL COAL  Wedding Bells Mean  WEDDING GIFTS  Gifts that Ust���thet combine beauty  and utility���are, moat auitable and appreciated.  These points are found in our line of  Gifts that lest.  W. M.  PARKER & CO.  JEWELERS  W. V. PETTIGREW MANAGER PAGE FOUR  KsvowsK useou**  Thursday, June 24,1920  The Jenkins, Co., Ltd.  Livery and Transfer Stables  WAREHOUSING CARTAGE DISTRIBUTING  Touring Cars always on hand, day or night (all new)  Excursion Tally-Ho  Capacity 25 passengers.    Special rates.  Contracts taken for Heavy or Light Freighting  Furniture and Pianos moved with care  Our Trucks are all new end up.to.date  PHONE 20 DAY OR NIGHT  CREAM PRICES  from June I st, 1920  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  65c per lb. butter fat  No. 2 -  63c       ��� ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  Easy Way to Wash  THE Time Saver not onlv washes  your clothes but wrings them,  too, and wrings them far better  than you can do it by hand. It cuts  out the drudgery of wash day and  pays for itself in the labor it saves,  and it costs less than three cents to  do an ordinary wash.  W. TV. LOANE  Opposite Sawmill Office  Phone   349  ���  Stewart Brothers Nursery  GLENMORE   VALLEY  Growers of Fruit and Shade Trees, Roses, &c.  APPLES  Yellow Transparent  Delicious  PEARS  Mcintosh  Bartlett  Stayman Winesap  Beurre de Anjou  Yellow Newtown  Flemish Beauty     '  Rcme Beauty  Winter Nelis  Wealthy  Jonathan  CRABS  Wagener  Hyslop  Grimes Golden  Transcendent  The above selected nurserv stock, guaranteed true to name,ia offered  for aale.    All in excellent condition and one yeer old on three yeer  French roots.   Inspection invited.   Place your orders now for fall or  apring planting.  CHERRIES���Bing, English Morello  For Sale by Private Contract  Fifteen or Twenty Teams of  First-Class  Percheron Horses  (Marea and Geldings)  Age 4 to 8 years. Weight 1200 to 1400 lbs.  For further information apply  G. H. KERR, Auctioneer,  Kelowna  or at the office of Harvey, Duggan and Davis. ���  -   THE   -  Okanagan Brokerage  Phone 1)6 Box 116  Opposite the C.P.R. wharf  FOR SALE  43 acres on Vernon Road^  adjoining School and.Church.  5-roomed houte, large barn,  chicken house, hog pen, two  well* close to house, root cellar  and wagon ahed.  Three acrea in Potatoes, five in  Tomatoea, ten acres in Alfalfa,  acra in carrots, 3 acres Timothy  and Clover, five acres in Macintosh Reds and two acres in  pasture.  Also 10ft acres rented for $65  per acra, which is now in  Onions.  Estimated crop this year, $5,300  If sold before June 1st crop to  go to the purchaser.  Price $16,000 cash.  Okanagan Brokerage  Phone 1161  $125  PER ACRE  Good ORCHARD LAND  under a good irrigation system  Also orchards in fulj bearing  Easy Terms  THOS.  BULMAN  Phone 3206 Kelowna  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now is the time to have  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or repaired. 1  can re-upholster your auto,  or buggy seat and make it  like new.  Mattresses Pianos, Sec.  Re-made Polished  Cosey  Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kalowna  Furniture Co.  Phone 368  PIANO TUNING  with a reputation and on merit  ALVIN E. PERKINS  haa been delayed aeveral  months owing to a long ill.  neaa but will be in Kelowna  aoon.  Delco Light  Electric Light and Power  for the Faim  WILLARD   BATTERY  SERVICE STATION  Batteries Sold, Repaired At Charged  GfeNERAL WIRING CONTRACTOR  W. R. Thomson  Phone 342  Car For Hire  (McLaughlin Six)  Day Phone 116 Night Phone 5502  J.   GRANT  Want Ads.  FOB   8ALE  FOR SALE, $13,000, the house of G. E.  Seon, Harvey Avenue, Kelowna. Apply  Messrs'. Mantle ot Wilson or other agents  ���  or owner. 29tf  $2,200. Well-built Cottage, Manhattan  Beach. Concrete foundation, cellar,  roomy attic. Houae 32 x 28. Chicken  house and workshop. Apply P.O. Box  25. V       VV'      2ltf  FOR SALE,' two   second-hand    Automobiles, in good condition,   H. B. Burtch.  23tf  FOR SALE. Saddle Horse, cheap. Apply  Saon Jnr., Kelowna. 25tf  FOR SALE, Team, Harness and Wagon.  Apply John Sutherland. 26tf  FOR SALE, Houses, Bearing Orchards,  Cattle Ranches, City Property. Pem.  berton At Son, Bernard Ave. 27t!  FOR SALE, Studebaker 20, in good condition.   Apply G. H. Kerr, Glenmore.  29-2p  FOR SALE, a snap, 6-roomed Houae and  large lot, garage, woodshed, cellar and  good chicken house, $2,200. Half cash,  balance on easy terms. Apply J. A.  James, Lawson Avenue. Box 69.  3l-2tf  TENTS FOR SALE-2 Tents, size 8x10  2-ft wall, in perfect condition, only used  two Inonthe. Cheap for caah. Apply  Box T, Record Office. 32tf  FOR SALE, lakeshore property, $2,000,  owner leaving the district. 34 acres,  bungalow, atable and outbuildinga,  small bearing orchard, 6 milea from  Kelowna-Westbank ferry. Apply Owner, Box 398, Kelowna. 32-3p  FOR SALE, pair Coyote Hounds. 13'  months; one 3.year-old Coyote Hound,  will kill alone. Gus Maedonnell, R. R.  No. I, Kelowna, B.C. 32-3p  FOR SALE, pure-bred Jersey Calf, four-  teen months old. Apply A. S. Mills,  R. R. No. I, Kelowna. 32p  FOR SALE, well-bred young Pony, Buggy  in good condition, and Harness. Apply  Record Office. ��  SITUATIONS WANTED  WINDOW, Office and House Cleaning,  and other odd jobs wanted. Arthur  Gardiner, Box 482.   Phone 404 after 6.,  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, Organist, lady  or  gentlemen,  for Sr. Michael and All Angela' Church,  Kelowna. Knowledge of Anglican church  music necessary.   Apply to Archdeacon  Greene. Kelowna.    " 30-2  WANTED, capable Help. One who understands good plain cooking. Good  wages. Apply P.O. Box 285 or telephone  to 3113. 3l.2p  TO BJBNT  FOR RENT, two rooms, furnished, bath  and light, Richter Street North*: Mra.  W. Clement. 30-2p  TO RENT, Furnished Cottage, fully mod-  ern. Lawson Avenue. Apply Box 44,  phone 75. 31 tf  FOR RENT, Furnished Rooms, on Pen.  dozi street, close to town. Mrs. R.  Cameron. 31-3p  TO LET, three, rooms, at beach,  unfurnished, $15 month. P.O. Box 25.  32-3p  MISCELLANEOUS  VACUUM   CLEANER for rent.   Apply  W. R. Thompson, phone 342.       I8tf  WANTED, good Mar'e, about 1,500 lbs.  to work single.   Apply Norris, Ellison.  22tf  HAVE YOU ENROLLED for your I.CS.  courae yet ? Free booklet on request  to International Correspondence Schools  Canadian, Ltd., 6 Leckie Block, Kelowna. 25tf  NOTICE. All persons are warned against  purchasing the property at Benvoulin  known as the Lytic place (north 20  acrea), on which is a canning factory,  from anyone save, the undersigned, who  is in posaeaaion of the aame. H. I  Turner. 28tf  LOST. Bay Mare, heavy in foal, about  1250 lbs., with halter and rope, white  stripe on face, near Gen. Herman's.  Reward for information to G. H. Kerr,  Glenmore. 30-2p  TENDERS will be accepted for the supply of Drugs, Groceries, Meat, Bread  and Milk to the Kelowna Hospital from  irrly 1st to December 31st.     Tenders tp  e in th  26th.  the hands of the aecretary by June  31.2  NOTICE  The Aquatic Pavilion may now be booked for any Monday night until September  30th, for private dances.- Rent $25. Apply  H. G. M. Wilson, aecretary, Kelowna  Aquatic Association, Ltd. 32-3.8-42  TENDERS  WANTED  "Tenders will be received by the Sohool  Board up to July 3rd, 1920, for hauling  and apreading 70 yarda of gravel and 6  yards of shale, more or leas, on North  Kelowna school grounds, Glenmore. Work  must be completed within thirty days of  allotment of tender. Address to Geo. C.  Hume, secretary, R.R. No. I, Kelowna.  ��� 31-3  Mias Dillon will be pleaaed to meet  ladiea requiring Spirella Corsets at Room  5, Oak Hall Block, on Saturdays, from 2.30  to 5.   Phone 115 for apecial appointment.  KFXOWNA   REGATTA  TENDERS  are invited for concessions for selling refreshments   on  Regatta   days.     Highest  bidders to have  choice of sites.    Tendera.  to be in by August lit, 1920.  32-6 H. G. M. Wilson, Secretary  "A Night in Honolulu"  On next Wdeneaday, June 30th  at the Empre.i, Theatre the pretty  musical play "A Night, in Honolulu" will play an engagement.  Thia eompany cornea to Kelowna  under the direction of the Trans-  Canada Theatrical Circuit and are  highly guaranteed and endoraed.  They carry all their own 'apecial  scenery and electrical equipment.  One renliatic acene shows a big  smoking, burning volcano in full  action and is an exciting and thrilling climax to an abaorbing love  atory.  A troupe of real native Hawaii-  ana will aing and play aome of their  wonderful entrancing muaic, thoae  wiatful melodiea that linger in your  memory and haunt your aoul. Miss  Una Carpenter will poaitively appear and introduce her artistic  dance creationa. Miaa Carpenter  ia conaidered one of the beat of  the new generation of dance atari.  The acting company include M iaa  Una Carpenter, Miaa June Roae,  Miss Francea Dowling, Miaa Hazel  Baker, Lester Al Smith, Randall  Noren, Milton Goodhand, Ruaell  Huffman and Thos. Keeney. To  thoae people who enjoy the better  thingain life "A Night in Honolulu"  will prove a treat and a pleasant  enjoyable evening's entertainment,  and one that will long be remembered.  SYNOPSIS OF OOAL  MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rlghta of the Dominion  Itr Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Tukon Territory, the Northwest  Territories, and In portion of the Pro.  vfnee of Britiah Columbia may be leas'  erl for a term of twenty-one yeara at  an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than .2,500 acres will be leased to  one applicant.  Applications for the lease must be  made by the applicant ln person to the  Agent or Sub-agent of the distriot In  which the rlghta applies! for are eltuat-  ed.  Each application must be accompanl,-  ed by a fee of 15, whioh will be refunded If the rights applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable  output of the mine at the rate of five  cents per ton.  In surveyed territories the land must  be described by sections or legal subdivisions of seotions, and In unsurveyed  territory the tract applied for shall be  staked out by the applicant himself.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty, thereon. Ii the ooal mining  rights are not being operated, suoh returns shall be furnished at teaat onoe  a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may be  permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be considered  nceesRary for the working of the mine  trt the rate of $10 an aore.  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or  to the Agent or sub-Agent of Dominion  Lands.  W. \g, CORY.  (N.R��� Unauthorised publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for).  PAISLEY'S  General Motor Delivery, &c  Ready (or Anywhere at Any Time  PHONE 5102  I guarantee prompt  ��i��rvice  'and satisfaction  Millinery  Sale  All Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats,  including Panama*, selling at  A Big Reduction  Miss Arbuthnot  Water Street  Kelowna  31-2  . Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O. Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  Supplementary List of  Election Commissioners  Following il a supplementary  lilt of Provincial Election* Commissioners. Application may be  made to any of the following to  get your name on the new votera'  lilt:  WESTBANK-Alez. Nicol. John  L. Dobbin, Francei A. Dobbin.  KELOWNA-Harry V.Chaplin,  Wm. R. Trench, Leslie V. Rogers,  W. B. M. Calder, Andrew W.Hamilton, Jamei M. Harvey, Kenneth  Maclaren, Colin W. Lees, F. R. E.  DeHart, Simon T. Elliott, Mrs. E. J.  Rogers, Mn. S. K. Duggan, Min  M. I. Reekie, Joseph Ball. John E.  Reekie, Donald McEachem, Manly Byrno, G. C. Hume.  R.R, No. I, Kelowna -Thomaa  Morrison, John Guest, James W.  Fowler.  E. W. Wilkinson & Co.  Established 1893  Real Eatate and Insurance  Phone 254 Next door to Poat Office  BUNGALOW. 5 rooma, bathroom, fully  modern, cement basement, in first-class*  condition. large lot, close in, only $3,000  on terras. Couldn't be built to day for  the money.  TWO-STOREY Frame Houae, with two  large lota, 6 rooma with baaement. Close  in.   $3,800 on terms.  BUNG ALOW* 5 rooma, \ good outbuild,  ings, with one acre of choice land. A  snap, only $3,500 on terma.  TWO-STOREY Frame Houae, 8 rooms,  large cement baaement, fully modern,  stable hold four horses, garage, woodshed, including two Iota. $5,000 on  terms. Immediate posaeaaion can be  given.  LARGE BUNGALOW, fully modern, 7  room, bathroom, one acre of choice land  12 bearing fruit (Tees.   $5,500 on terms.  FOUR-ROOM COTTAGE, woodehed and  chickenhouae.   $1,400 on terras.  rWO-STOREY Frame Houae, 6 rooms,  good outbuildings, one acre of choice  soil.   $3,000 on terma.  TWO-STOREY cement block Houae, 6  rooms, kitchen and pantry, entrance hall  cement cellar outside. Stable. $4,750  on terms.  HOUSE, 3 Atoms, including four lots,.  stable bold four horses, two chicken  houses, pig pen, 9 bearing fruit trees,  amall fruits. $2,000. Half cash balance  to arrange.  We have a large selection of city property  for sale. Call and see ua. Pricea and  terms to suit. *  Office hours, 9 to 6 p.m., Saturdaay 9 to  10 am.  Auction Sale  TAKE NOTICE that I, W. J. Stevens,  Liquidator of the Western Okanagan Orchards Co., Ltd., will offer the undermentioned articlea for sale by public auction  at Lot 505, Westbank B.C., about 2} miles  trom the.ferry wharf and 4| milea from  Westbank Townsite, on  Saturday, the 26th day of June  at 10 o'clock in the forenoon.  TERMS  CASH  4-in. Heavy Wagon  2-in. Farm Wagon Cutter  Heavy Set of Sleighs  Stump Puller with winch and cable  5-foot Cross-cut Saw  Heavy aet of Truck Bunks  Set of Disc Harrowi    Emery stone  * THE VETERAN  AUTO TRUCK  SERVICE  Dry Firewood for Sale  Free delivery in the city  PHONE  1702  Kryptok Lenses  Make Comfortable Reading  When you are obliged to look  upward from your reading dis.  ' tant objects are clear and distinct,  thus eliminating the removal of  glasses from time to time.  Let your next glasses be  KRYPTOKS  Md


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