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Kelowna Record Jul 3, 1919

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 Vis  ���TtsJ  \&rgmj*J&0'  Via***  77  VOL XI.  NO. 33  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1919.���4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  Peace Treaty is  Signed at  Germany Quietly Accept* Dictate* of Allied Nations  At last the great peace treaty,  which has taken to much preparation/ and which is to and the long  years of world war, has been sign'  ed. On Saturday afternoon laat  at Versailles the German representatives, Herman Mueller and  Johannes Bell, affixed their signatures. Following him came President Wilson and the American  delegates, Great Britain came next,  when Lloyd George signed, and  Clemenceati following. The other  nations followed in alphabetical  order and the signing was still  going on when cannons boomed  and low-flying airplanes seemed  to fill the air above Paris aa the  crowds broke loose in joyous acclaim.  It was the greatest event in the  world's history. Germany after  her mad attempt to overthrow the  civilized world came quietly and  unobetrusively into the great Hall,  of Mirrors at Versailles a few min-  " utes before 3 o'clock.. The Allied  delegates were all seated and did  not rise aa the German delegates  entered..  Outside the great hall, after the  ceremony. Premier Clemenceau,  Lloyd George and . President Wilson-emerged, and their appearance  waa the signal for prolonged cheering. The cordon of troops drawn  up near the hall were swept aside  and the three great leaders were  soon the centre of|a wildly shouting tumult. Many of the soldiers  broke ranks and joined in the procession. Before this the Germans  had left the ball as quietly as they  entered and disappeared by a side  entrance. Many of the spectators  then went into the gardcna where  the famoua fonntains were again  playing for the first time since the  great war began in 1914.'  The blockade of Germany will  not.be lifted until the powers concerned have ratified .the peace  treaty, it is understood, however,  that owing to the ratification, inevitable in America, the Powers  have agreed that President Wilson's signature shall be regarded  as ratification - pending action of  tlie American Congress.  Chinas delegates did not attend  the session, declining to sign the  treaty because they were not permitted to make reservations concerning the province of Shantung  and because they were denied the  privilege of making a declaration  at the time of the signing of the  treaty.  The protocol was signed by all  those who signed the treaty. The  Rhine arrangement waa signed by  the Germana, Americans, Belgians,  British and French plenipoteniaries.  1 General Jan Christian Smuts, one  of the delegates representing the  Union of South Ajrice^eamor^Uil-je  treaty under protest. He objecter  �����> aesrteun territorial settlements,  making a lengthy statement.  The German signatories to the  Peace Treaty, made the following  . statement to the Press: "We are  signing without mental reservation.  What we are signing will be carried  out. The German people will use  every means in their power to meet  the terms. We believe that the  Entente will, in its own interests,  find it necessary to change some of  the terms for they will see lhat the  treaty is impossible 'of execution  We believe that the Entente will  not insist upon the delivery of the  Kaiser and the other high officials,  The central government will not  assist in any attack on, Poland,  Germany will make eveiy effort to  prove herself worthy of entering  the League of Nations.''  Trans-Rocky Flight  Ends at Armstrong  Setting out Friday fron Vancouver, for what waa planned aa a  trans-Rockies flight from Vancouver to Calgary. Capta. E. C. Hoy  and Geo. Dixon reached Chilliwack  their first stopping place in forty-  live minutes. Chilliwack gave the  airmen a great welcome on Friday  night when they arrived at 7.50  o'clock. Mayor Ashwell received  the greetings from Mayor Gale of  Vancouver, and presented Capt. E.  C. Hoy. D.F.C., and Capt. George  Dixon, with an address of welcome.  A big dance was held in the evening in their honor.  From Chilliwack they flew to  Merritt, a distance of 90 miles, in  one hour and twenty minutes.  Merritt to Armstrong was the  next jump, and at Armstrong they  spent the Tuesday holiday, exhibiting their powers aa aviators before  a big crowd. Here the journey  seems to have come to an end,  something having happened to upset the plans of the promoters of  the cross the Rockies flight. In  consequence the two officers are  to leave Armstrong this week on a  return flight to the coast.  Raid Labor Leaders'  Homes at Vancouver  At 7 a.m. on Monday, labor  headquarters and the homes of  several of the strike leaders at  Vancouver were raided by the  Roval Northwest Mounted Police,  and all documents, literature and  other papers pertaining to the general atrike seized and conveyed to  headquarters. No warning was  given anv of the labor leaders that  the raids had-been planned until  the mounted men appeared at their  homes, io the majority of instances  the-visits taking place before the  labor leaders were out of bed. No  arrests were effected.  Rutland ond Ellison Districts  Meet In Athletic Tournament  Saturday Waa Big Day of Sport at Rutland  -   Football, Baseball, and Other Sport* - Basket Picnic in School Ground*  Christian Ranch Deal  To Be Investigated  The ooast papera of Monday  contained an announcement that a  government enquiry ia being made  into the .recent purchase bv the  Land Settlement Board of the  Christian ranch at Ellison. Manv  rumors have been current locally  concerning thia deal, and several  resolutions have been sent to the  government regarding it. It is  stated that the Premier is taking a  prominent hand in the enquiry.  The atory current is lhat the  minister of agriculture recently recommended, and the provincial  roved, the purchase of  the 44^acfe Christian ranch outside  Kelowna, on the recommendations  of Mr. F. R. E. DeHart, who ia a  director of the Land Settlement  Board for the Kelowna diatrict,  The price paid by the government  was 933,000 and it waa understood  by the government that thia was  the lowest price the actual ownera  of the property would take.  Certain information, it ia said,  came to the knowledge of the government after the sale waaconsum  mated, which led to an investigation  being made, The- result of the  investigation ia said to show that  the sale was not a purchase from  the actual vendor, but the purchase  of the land under a short option  which netted the option holders T.  S. Morrison, of Rutland,' president  of the Kelowna Liberal Association,  nearly $10,000 profit.  All Rutland and Ellison were in  gala dress on Saturday last on the  occasion of the great contest between the athletic youth of the  two district*. It waa a trial of  strength between the boys (and  some of the girls too), each event  being scored according as At waa  won by a Rutlander or Elliaonite.  By wjnning first place in any race  or jump the victor added 3 pointa  to his district's credit; a second  place, 2 pointa; and a third place  I point. A win in the tug-of-war  meant 10 points; relay race, 10  points; junior football, 15 pointa;  senior football, 20 points; and baseball, 20 pointa.  The aftair, which took place in  the Rutland achool grounds, took  the form of a basket picnic, and a  good crowd had turned out. The  day waa fine, though threatening at  times, and everything went off in a  moat enjoyable faahion.  The proceedings commenced at  two o'clock, a litde later than  scheduled, with a Junior Football  match in which Ellison beat Rutland  by 2 goals to I. The game waa  held up a little at half time by a  damaged ball, but was filled in .by  races.  ;    BASEBALL MATCH  Following a number of race  events came the baseball match.  The line-up was as follows :���  Wanless Catcher Hereron  Armstrong I at base Lang  Ed. Fleming 2nd base Roth  Hialop   ' 3rd base L. Hereron  Berard Short atop Carney  Quigley Pitcher Baker  Bird Centre field Conroy  Bather Right Aaid Gray  Ev. Fleming Let* field D. McMillan  Ellison went in to bat first and  scored two runs in that innings,  Rutland failing to chalk up anything at the firat attempt In the  second innings each side'scored  one, and Ellison kept up this lead  until the fourth when on Rutland  coming to the bat the Ellison pitcher. Baker, began to let things get  away.from him, with the result that  Rutland went up seven runs in the  one innings. A change of pitchers  waa made, but the visiting team  was unable to make up the ground  they had lost, and Rutland came  out ahead with 9 to 6. The umpire was Mr. Percy Bird, who is  visiting the district just* now. The  score-by innings is as follows:���  Ellison 2 I I I 0 I 0 | I I 0 I 2-6  Rutland 0 I I I 0 I 7 | I | 0 I 0-9  Supper followed the close of the  game, tea, lemonade and ice cream  being sold by the young ladies to  supplement the baskets brought by  the visitors.  After supper jumping, sack race,  slow bicycle race, relay race and  throwing the baseball were all  keenly contested events.  SENIOR   FOOTBALL  MATCH  It was getting rather late' when  the senior football teams lined up  for the cloaing event of the day.  on this account play was restricted  to half an hour, a aide, and even al  LEAGUE STANDINGS  BASEBALL  Taara,       Plays'? Won    Lost For Aa'nst  Enderby    5        4        1 46      38  Kelowna    4        2        2 38      37  Vemon    5        1        4 35      44  I*      LACROSSE  Team        PlajrJd  Waa    Lost For Ag'nst  Armstrong...,    5        5        0 40      14  Veraon    4        I        3 13      26  ..... J       I       4 I*     31  The final estimate of the total  production of apples in Nova Scotia  last seaaon is 825,000 barrels. Thu  figure includes 300,000 barrels consumed within the province, of  which 100,000 were marketed. Of  the remainder, 66,600 barrels were  used by canning, cider and vinegar factories, 265,000 barrela exported to Great Britain and 170,-  900 barrela shipped to pointa in  Canada and Newfoundland, out-  aid* of Nova Scotia.  that the latter half was played in  semi-darkness. Rutland had the  wind in their fayor on the first half  but failed to score. When Ellison  came to the other aide they were  evidently determined to get that  other goal. All the more so because in counting up the points  won in the other events it was  found that the two districts had  tied with 56 pointa each. A win  in the football match thus 'meant  not only the honors ot the game  but the whole glory of being champions of the day. That odd goal  meant aome hard fighting, but  finally Ellison got it amidst wild  enthusiasm. The final score for  the day showed a total of '76  points to Ellison and 56 to Rutland. Following are the results in  detail with the points scored :���  Junior Football���Ellison 2, Rutland I.E.  Bovs' race, 17 and under. L.  Hereron, E; E. Hardy, R ; D.  Campbell, R.     .  Boys' race, 15 and under. Donald Campbell, R ; Billie Price, D ;  A. Longstaffe, R.       '  Girls' race, 15 and over. Eva-  teen Harrison, R; K. Sands, E; D.  Sands, E.  100 yards race. L. Baker, E;  J. Conroy, E; M. Berard, R.  Baseball game, Rutland 9, Ellison 6.  Hop, step and jump.   L. Baker,  E; Ed. Fleming, R; T. Carney, E.  .   Running broad jump.   T. Carney, E ; L Raker, E; A Gray, R.  High Jump. L. Baker, E; J. Conroy, E; M. Berard, R.  L Sack race.   M.  Berard, R ;   A.  Gray, R;B. Dalgleish, R.   *    M  .Slow bicycle' race.. H. Sands, E.  Relav race, won by Ellison: L  Baker, J. Conroy, T. Carney, A.  Geen.  Throwing the baseball. L. Baker,  E; W. Quigley, R; Ed. Fleming, R.  Tug-o'-war, won by Rutland.'  Football match, Ellison I, Rutland 0.  Bud Fitzgerald returned Wednesday from overseaa.  Rutland News  Mr. C. J. Duncan left on Tuesday for a short visit to Calgary.  The Women's Institute, will hold  their meeting at the home of Mrs.  W. McDonald, on Thursday, July  10th, at 7.30 p.m.  A number of our young people  went to Penticton on Dominion  Day, one member of the parly being so engrossed in thoughts of hav  ing to leave the fair crowd that he  had to excel in the running broad  jump Or misa the boat.  Five returned men of Kelowna :  T. Anderson,, A. Loosemore, Jack  Paret, Graham Kincaid and Chas.  Quinn, have purchased Clarence  Duncan'a property, comprising  some 57 acrea.  Pretty Garden Fete  at Okanagan Mission  One of the prettiest and moat  enjoyable functions ever held at  Okanagsn Mission waa the garden  fete, on Tuesday, at the home of  W. D. Walker. The affair had  been organized for the benefit of  the Kelowna War Memorial Fund,  and in spite of many counter attractions a sum of nearly $500 was  raised. Of this $50 is to go to the  Okanagan Mission school library,  and the balance after deducting  eipenses is to be handed to the  Memolial Fund.  The afternoon performance of  lhe specially-arranged concert, consisted of a maypole dance,'folk  dances in costume, by Miss Jar-  dine'a pupils, and some charming  dances by I>.rs. Anderson's pupils,  little Miss Patsy Anderson's dances in particular being loudly encored, as was a song by Master  Joe Saucier and a violin solo by  Miss Isabel Murray. At the close  of the afternoon performance a  gold wrist watch waa presented to  Miss Jardine, principal of the  school, by the residents of Okanagan Mission.  In the evening the programme  was continued, solos being given  by Mrs. Soames, Mrs. Braden, Mrs.  Jim Harvey, Mrs. Anderson and  Mr. Bromley Browne, duets by Mr.  and Mrs. Soames, and pianoforte  selections by Mrs. Foote. All the  songs were ably 'accompanied by  Mr. Tod Boyd. Mra. Anderson's  pupils gave some more .pretty  dances  A fancy work stall managed by  Misa Florence Cooper, cleared well  over $100, and the ladies of the  Mission are greatly to be congratulated on the work thev had done  for it.  The flower stall.in charge of Miss  Annie Marty, was much admired.  Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin presided at  the ice cream and candy stall and  a jumble sale was conducted try  Mrs. Slubbs and Miss Gray. Miss  Elsie Cooper managed the bran  pie and Miss Ramsey the "Wheel  of Fortune." "Strafe the Kaiser  was conducted by Mr. Clarance  and raffles by Mrs. W. C. Renfrew,  Mrs. Woodmas, Miss Pease, Mrs.  Cochrane and Mr. R. Gray, drew  considerable attention. Some novel little windmills made and contributed by Mr. Sarsons were much  sought after bj the children.  The stalls were made bv Mr. Joe  Marty, and the vety pretty decorations by the pupils of the school.  Mrs. Lysons and her helpera deserve many thanks for their efficient handling of the afternoon tea  and two suppers. Thanks are also  due to Messrs. Jim Baillie and  Meugens for acting as gate keepers.  Mr. J. Trenwith also deserves  many thanka for installing and  operating  free  a splendid Delco  Warm Welcome Given  Serg. Blackaby  Serg. G. R. S. Blackaby was the  arrival yeaterday from overaeaa.  Leaving the aervice of the local  Bank of Montreal, he enlisted in  Mav, 1915,>nd went with th* 1st  draft of the 54th to Slmrncliffe,  proceeding to France the following  February with the 2nd Canadian  Machine Gun Co.  He haa served in many import,  ant battles���at Ploegsteert, Ypres,  Somme, Lens, Vimy Ridge, Hill 70  and Paachendale, being wounded  at the latter in November, 1917.  After a courae in hospital he waa  transferred to the machine gun  depot at Seaford.  A reception will be held to-night  at the home of Mr. H. D. Riggs, in  honor of Serg. Blackaby and all  other boys of the Baptist church  who have returned from overseas.  City Police Court Cases  At the city police court last Friday Mrs. Emily Guidi was brought  before the magistrate by Mrs. Am-  bro Circeia on a charge of using  insulting language on the street.  These Italian ladies had evidently  had a serious quarrel, but the case  was not proven and complainant  had to pay the costs of $2.50.  John Avender was summoned  at the instance of Luke Lock for  allowing hia hens to roam and  destroy the letter's garden. He  pleaded guilty and was fined $2.50.  Thia morning E. H. Johnson, a  stranger in town, was fined $5 for  soliciting Orders for various publications without having first obtained a licence.  Dr. Freeman, from Kingston,  Ont.,   brother   of    Mrs.   Morden,  oaiJBu in. T'liurada3\ 'eturring Tupe-  day.  'Lish Bailey is the latest of the  old Fire Brigade hoys to return  from overseas. He came in by car  from Vernon laat week-end.  The Cuba will parade at their  headquarters on Wednesday evening next at 7.15, when final instructions will be given about camp  arrangements.  The total number of girls in  Great Britain married to Canadian  aoldiers during the war is estimated at 32,000, statea a British  newspaper, which adda that nearly  1,500 British gills are leaving England for Canada every two weeka  aa the wives of Canadian aoldiera.  light plant which added greatly to  the success of the evening.  Big Fire at Armstrong Destroys  Hotel and Whole Bosiness Block  Over a Dozen Building* Wiped Out by Fierce Blaze Early  Yeaterday Morning .  From some unknown cause fire  broke out in the early hours of  this morning at Armstrong in the  business block facing the railroad  station at the corner of which  stands the Armstrong Hotel. So  completely had the flames taken  hold that the fire brigade and all  the voluntary assistance which  could be gathered together were  powerless to stop their progress,  and practically the whole business  block, including ; over a dozen  building:, large and small, were  burnt to the ground.  Th* brigade, too, were hampered  in their work aa the fire hall was  included amongst the buildings  destroyed. The most serious loss  was the Armstrong Hotel, the principal hotel in Armstrong, and a  large structure. The Avalon Theatre, McDonald & Co/a offices, Sage  and Keith's offices, ladies* rest and  Red Cross rooms, livery - barn, and  aeveral other smaller buildings  were burnt.  The lire was discovered about  4.30 thia morning. No estimate as  to the amount of damage done has  yet been received, but it must be  very large,  MAKE your money work and earn something.  Sixteen Thrift Stamps are exchangeable for  a $4.00 War Savings Stamp, and for every War  Savings Stamp you accumulate the Dominion of  Canada is pledged to pay you $5.00 in 1924.  C Invest tlie interest on your Victory Bond* and  make it work and earn for you.  NATIONAL  WAR SAVINGS   COMMITTM  (British rslnmbla I)lvl��lon)  Vancouver, B.C.  Ivy Itaurr Stamps  iHMfl PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECOJU)  Thursdajr, July 3,1919  SYNOPSIS OF  OOAL  MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal min In if rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest  Territories, and In portion of the Province of British Columbia may be leased for a term of twenty-one years at  an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than 2,600 acres will be leased to  one  applicant.  Applications for the lease mu9t be  made by the applicant In person to the  Agent or Sub-agent of the district In  which the rights applied for are situated.  Euch application must be accompanied by a fee of |5, which will be rofund-  <-ii if the rights upplied for are not  tivullable. but not otherwise. A royalty shnll be paid on the merchantable  output of the mine at the rate of five  on la per ton.  In surveyed territories the land must  liu doscrlbed by sections or legal subdivisions of sections, and In unsurveycd  i- n iinry the tract applied for shall be  .staked  out by  the applicant hlmBolf.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  uiti-chnutable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If thu coul mining  rlylitu are not being operated, such returns shall be furnished at least once  :i year.  The lease will include the coal mining rluhts only, but the lessee may be  iiL-nnltted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be considered  necessary for the working of the mine  at  the  rate of $10 an  aero.  Kor 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. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior  (N.B.��� Unauthorised publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for).  KELOUNR RECORD  Publiake-d sv��ry Thurafej- at Keiowna,  Brituk Co WW  JOHN LEATHLEY  Kditcr ��ad Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION   BATES  ���31.SO    nr    year;    7Bo,.    eU    months.   llniUd  States 10 OMte *��"������"�������  ^iibtscrtbera ai th�� tmUr rate cm have  ���xira naiMTt mailed to friend* a*, a dlitaBM  nt HALF RATS. Ia. TS esats Mr rear.  This  auociai nrivlleie   I*   s-raated   lor   las  uurpote ol advtrtiilnr <an oHf tad dtstrfrt.  All rabeeriirtloM parable la adraace  advertising ratbs  lodge noticks. pu0fjc88i0nal cards.  ETC.. i.8  ndU ner  column iaoa ner week.  LAND  AND TIMBER  N0TI0E8-TO dare. ItV  DO date ST.  ft'ATBR  NOTICES-IB lor Hv. ttiaert.ou.  UKQA1,  ADVERTISINQ-First   Insertioa.    18  osDte per 11m; eaek ���abseqaeBt insertion. 1  cants oer linn.  IINI'LAY    ADVERTISEMENTS-Two  laches  snd onder. SO esnts ner Inch tint insartioo  fivsar  two Inches 40 osnts psr foeh first   in-  tertien:   20  oenU  ptr Inch  saeh  tubssantnt  InstrtloD,  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -I cent*  per word    first Inssrtloa.  1 seat psr word  each lubssaosnt Insertion.  All cban-fH in contract advertlssmenta ninst  ti* in tha hands of ths printer br Ttissda-r  Hvoninir  to   eniore   pabUeatioa   la   tbs   atit  Issue.  The Fish Market  Nearly opposite wharf  We sell all kinds of Fresh Fish in  season and Shell Fish  Phone 243 Delivery  G.W.tUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  Second - Hand Good*  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  AUCTIONEER  Having concluded satisfactory  arrangements with Harvey.  Duggan & Davies to look after  my interests in Kelowna and  district, I am now prepared to  place at the disposal of the  public my 27 years experience  in the auctioneering business.  This experience hae covered  auction of every description  but more particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm, Impie.  ments and Household Furniture. I am also prepared to  make an offer of purchase on  all movables such as Farm  Stock, Implements and Household effects. Arrangements for  sales and any information re*  quired can be obtained at the  offices of Harvey, Duggan &  Davies.  G. H. KERR  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O.Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  EMPLOYMENT SERVICE  DOING GOOD WORK  Lt.-Col. A. Bruce Powley, wlio  has already been mentioned as in  charge (or B.C. of the Dominion  and Provincial Employment Service, has been in town for a few  daya this week. ���  The service which Col. Powley  represents is a Dominion-wide organization. Each province manages its own section but these sections are linked together and their  work co-oidinated in order to secure the greatest efficiency. The  facility for the distribution of labor  thus secured is aimed to prevent a  condition which has often happened, of a surplus of help of a particular kind in one part of the country and a shortage in another. By  a system ol up-to-date and accurate  information it is hoped to be able  to preserve the proper balance  necessary to guard against unemployment due to fluctuating industrial conditions.  In conversation with Col. Powley regarding labor conditions in  the Okanagan, he stated that there  were several peculiar problems to  be dealt with. The labor required  was of such a casual and temporary nature that only temporary expedients could be provided lo  supjlyit. It was obviously impossible that a supply ol casual help  could be kept on hand to meet  any sudden and urgent demand  Most fruitgrowers made no effort  to secure help until they were actually in immediate need of it, and  no agency.could do much without  knowledge . of what was likely to  be required. A tempfiiary office  had been opened in Vernon and  in Kelowna Mr. E. W. Wilkinson  would have charge. All the help  possible was being registered at  the coast and elsewhere to supply  lhe need, of pickers for the fruit  crop.  As an instance of the service  which was being performed, Col.  Powley mentioned that while help  was very scarce on the prairie, it  had been discovered lhat of the  soldiers being discharged at Vancouver, about five hundred had  been prairie farmers and farm labourers, and they had been successfully transported to where their  energies were needed. .Thus not  only was a congestion at the coast  relieved but help waa placed where  it could be usefully employed.  The machinery of the organiza  tion is not yet entirely completed,  but sufficient progress has been  made to give promise of a highly  successful means of preventing  much unnecessary distress and  waste.  VINOL MAKES  WEAK WOMEN  Positive���Convincing  Proof  We publish the formula of Vinol  to prove convincingly that it has the  power to create strength.  1' Cod Llvsr and Bssf Peptones. Itatt  " and MaagaeseeFeptoaates, Iron aad  Ammonium  Cltrats,   Lima   and   8ada  Glycerophosphates, Cascarla.  Any woman who buys a bottle of  Vinol for a wash, run-down, nervous  condition and finds after giving it a  fair trial It did not help her, will  have her money returned.  You see, there Is no guess work  about Vinol. Its formula proves  there is nothing like it for all weak,  run-down, overworked, nervous men  and women and for feeble old people  and delicate children. Try it once  and be convinced.  P. B. WILLITS & CO.      Kelowna  Orders for  Local  Scouts  ���"���a prepared*      Kelowna Troop.  ���  Troop Firat i   Self Last  Edited by Pioneer.   July lat, 1919  Thanks to Messrs. Rogers, Graham, Mantle, McCarthy, DuMoulin,  Buck, and Marshall, and Mr. Chapman's "Giant" Truck, we are here  for the 1919 camp, and snugly  settled now too. Both Mr. Rogers  and Instructor Buck made two trips  for us and w.e are very much indebted to all of them. The weather  looked very forbidding for a time  on Mondav morning, but no rain  fell at Cedar Creek. The truck left  the clubroom with "some" load  about 10.30 and Mr. Chapman said  we would not do for prospectors.  Perhaps we are trying to make ourselves too comfortable with our increasing age and experience. We  are a big bunch though this year  and it almost seems the smaller the  scout the bigger the appetite. The  following are in camp for all or  part of the time:���  Beavers: P. L. Davis, Second  Hunter and Scouts Hewetson, Latta  Walker, Todd and A. Geen; Wolves : P.L. Groves, Second McKenzie and Scouts Clarence, C. Cunningham and H. Mantle; Eagles:  P.L. Mantle, Second Butler and  Scouts Neish, E. Groves, Fowler and  Dore ; Otters: P L. Parkinson and  Scouts L. Cunningham, Morden, M.  Taylor and P. Geen ; Owls: P. L.  Marshall, Second Rowcliffe and  Scouts Wilson, McCarthy, Aitken  and Cooper j Cougars: P.L. Weddell, Second Small and Scouts Patmor, Brown, Sutherland and Hubbard, with the Scoutmaster, former  Troop Leader A. DuMoulin as  Quartermaster, P.L. Taylor unattached and Fred the cook.  We wish to thank Mr. Sutherland  for the gift of 30 loaves of bread,  Mr. Calder for a sack of potatoes  arid some canned cherries, Mrs,  Aitken for several jars of jam and  Mr. Ball for a donation of if 5. Also  Mr. Cunningham for the stove and  many articles lent, Mr. Cooper for  a big fly, Mr. Small for a fly and  several other articles lent, and those  employers of Scouts who have made  it possible for their scout employees  to attend camp.   THE ���  Veteran Meat Market  J. E. James   -   Prop  Phone 163 Bernard Avenue  Cash and Carry  Prime Mutton  and Lamb  of the choicest quality the country can  produce.    A   trial order will please  YOU as well as us.  Auction  On Thursday, July I Oth  At the residence of  G. A. Melville, Strathcona Av.  Commencing at 2 p.m.  Extension Dining room Table, fumed  oak, 6 Chaira and Bullet, fumad oak. Writing, Mission oak, Bookcase and 2 Tables,  Mission oak, Solid leather covered rattan  Chair, 4 rattim Chaira, Folding Centre Table. Umbrella Stand, Mission oak, 2 Ax-  minster Carpets, 8 x 12, Axminster Carpet,  10 x 14, Bedroom Square, 10 x 12, 2 Axminster Rugs, Braaa Bed, Coil Springe and  Ostermaur Mattress, Iron Bad, Springs  and Mattress, Dresser and Stand, Dressing  Table and Chaira (Circassian walnut),  Cheat of Drawers, Camp Cot and Mattress,  Child's Cot, 2 Bedroom Chairs, 5 Sofa  Cushions, Looking-Glass, Remington Type,  writer, Remington .22 Rifle, hammerless,  2 Cream Cans, Refrigerator, McClary  Range, 2 Coal Heaters, Set Scales. Bicycle.  25.fl. Rubber Hose, Child's Table and 2  Chaira, Child's Bath and Wash Boiler,  Bread Mixer, Steam Cooker, Vinegar Barrel, Singer. Hand Sewing Machine, 7 dox.  Sealera, 3 Bread Cans, Dishes, Kitchen  Utensils, Clothea Basket, Curtains <V Brass  Rods, Electric Built, Electric Iron, Fire  Screen, Garden Tools, Axe, and many  other articles. TERMS CASH  Special 'attention [is drawn to this sale  on account of the Al furniture that is being offered,   lt will pay you to attend.  Geo. W. Cunningham, Auctioneer  Professional Cards  NURSE M. BENT  P.O. Box 396  Phone Mrs. Windsor's residence, Harvey  Avenue, Kelowna  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  E. G. Weddell.    -   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA  B.C.   *  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. :: B.C.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for public.Build-  inga.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. F..  Consulting (lioil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeuor  Surveys and Reports on Irrigation Works  Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA, B.C '  British, French and Italian labor  representatives have decided to  make a general demonstration on  July 20 or 21, to protest against  Allied intervention in Russia.  Owing to the lack of coke the  Consolidated Mining Smelting &  Power Co. has decided to discon<  tinue operationa al the Grand  Forks smelter and the Phoenix  Mines.  Chilliwack is going to build a  memorial statue and at present a  committee ia trying to decide on a  plan, four of which have been submitted   at   a   cost   ranging   from  $3,700 to $6,350.  Dr. J. W. NELSON SHEPHERD  DENTIST  Pendozi  Street   and   Lawrence   Aaenue  CANADA'S  BEST  BlCYCLg  Bicycle Supplies  Electric Wiring  and Supplisi  J. R. CAMPBELL  Abbott Street, corner of Park Ave.  Phone 347  Reduced Prices  on Millinery  \JNTIL the end of tha pre��nt  Muonall our Millinery itock  will be offered at a coniider-  able reduction from tha original  pricea. All our goodi are new  and include the very Intent design! and novelties.  Miaa ARBUTHNOT  Water St., next Kelowna Creamery  I ���V^^,��a^^l���^���V^^^^^aa^sa��a�����,^..��ss^.l��V^B��X <%  A NY woman who has supervision of  ���"��� - home likos to have a modern  l��a t hrooni-t lu- kind her guests admire.  Ours are thc kind that charm, and  every time we imull on* we know how  it delithti the wife, snd we know hei  husband who pays for it, has.made an  investment thst adds vslus to their  property.  J. Galbraith  Heating, Ventilating and  Sanitary Engineer  Phones:  Store 100    '~   P.O. Box 81  Residence 5705  Motor Gar Owners!  Now is the time to get your car overhauled ready for  the fine weather. "A stitch in time saves nine," and  a small adjustment may save you a big bill later on.  The SMITH & McCUBBIN  GARAGE  All kinds of Accessories Agents for  Dodge Bros. Touring and  Business Cars  The beat car on the market to-day  The Famous Chalmers Car  With the "Victory" motor  , Republic Trucks and Tractors  For all hauling and farm work  t  '    Agents for COODYEAR  TIRES  LA WRENCE A VE.   Phone 232. Night phone 144  CREAM PRICES  from June 13th, 1919  Kelowna prices: No. 1 - 60c per lb. butter fat  "No. 2-  58c  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  To Our Customers:  Commencing June 1 st and continuing  through our shipping season, our city.  delivery will be made at 9 a.m. instead  of 2 p.m. as formerly.  Our customers will oblige and help us greatly by keeping this  in mind.   Thanking you  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  Feed Store phone 29 Office phona 37  CARTER'S TESTED SEEDS  Can be obtained at the RICHTER STREET GREENHOUSES  In 10c and 15c sealed packets or in bulk  Also Vegetable and Flower Plants in all Varieties  at reasonable prices  PALMER & ROGERSON  Pho  Box 117  Goodyear   ::  Tire Prices Drop  EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY  the following prices:  Rule  30*3i  32x31  31 x4  32x4  33x4  34x4  Plata  20 70  22.40  31.15  32.95  34.80  36.05  All-wssthsr  22.25  24.65  34.25  36.25  38.30  39.70  Tube.  3.25  4.30  5.35  5.55  5.70  6.00  Heavy Tourist  Tubas  4.00  5.25  6.50  6.75  7.00  7.25  Cord Tire Prices are similarly lowered  Don't wait until your tirea blow out, see BROWNE  the tire man, NOW, and order your  requirements ahead  Goodyear Tiro Sarviea ia FREE.   Avail yoursslf of its privileges  Vulcanising        Gaa Coal Oil Lubricating Oils  THE OIL SHOP  J. W. B. BROWNE, Proprietor  Corner of DAY   and   NIGHT  utenca* SERVICE  GOODYEAR  SERVICE STATION  Telephones  Day 287  Night 67 Luraday, July 3,1919  KEtOWNA  RBCOKO  PAGE THHBS  his Specially Priced,  \F$L95 '���&  N our .Millinery section  I this week there will be  on display an assortment of Summer Straw  Hats at this attractive  price. Economical buyers  will find the selection specially interesting at this  season of the year.  Note the price, $1.95  rool Bathing Suits  have received this week a new  ortment of Wool Bathing Suits.  (tese come in many attractive color-  Jrs,   Also fine Cotton Bathing Suits,  Navy, trimmed Red and White.  Make Selection Early in  Wool Suits  thing Caps and Shoes in a large assortment of fan cy  |lqurings and designs are now on display.  Khaki Overalls for Pickers  le have many sizes and styles in Khaki Overalls, suit-  file for fruit pickers.   Make selection early.  f  il  , ct/^/rco   .  IONE   36! KELOWNA  lie Jenkins Co., Ltd.  ervice Day or Night  Phone 20  Up-to-date Livery  Auto Truck*  OVERLAND CAR  (FIVE-PASSENGER)  Just Arrived���a carload of  Agricultural Lime  Try some on your,lawn or vegetable garden  WM. HAuS "  Phone 66  1ARNESS and  g   Harness Repairs  7e are now fully equipped for all kinds of Repairs to Harness  and Leather Work and will give PROMPT SERVICE  SECOND-HAND HARNESS ���BOUGHT !AND SOLD  (low Stock of both Heavy and Light Harness on hand  , At rook bottom prices  Everything here for tho horseman  :. RUTHERFORD, Water St., Kelowna  :OAL OIL GAS FUEL  "Ellsworth Burner"  i be Installed in your Range, Stove or Heater���the lire is economical;  Lea labour ; no waata of heat ; doea the cooking more evenly thu wood  fecal.  2MONSTRATION - O.K. LUMBER OFFICE, KELOWNA  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Miss Davies of the Public Schoqi  is spending her vacation at Mission  B.C.  C.P.R. Agent Swerdfager is on  holiday at present and relieving  agent C. Foster ia in charge.  No fewer than 218 tickets were  sold in'Kelowna Tuesday for the  excursion to Penticton.  Classes in domestic science are  to be started next term at Summer-  land.  Miss Dorothy Evans came in  Tuesday from the coast to spend a  holiday with friends in Kelowna.  Misses Myrtle and Mabel Bird of  Saskatoon are staying this week  with Mrs. J. W- Jonas.  Mr. and Mrs, Jas. Gaddes, of  Grenfell, Sask,, are visitors in Kelowna this week. Mrs. Jas, Gaddes  is a sister of Mrs. J. W. Jones.  Pte. A. S. Fumerton, a son of  Mr. J. F. Fumerton, returned Saturday from overseas. This is his first  visit to Kelowna, he having enlisted  in Calgary three and a half vears  ago. For some time he was in the  band of the 137th but later transferred to the Dental Corps.  What turned out to be one of  the most successful picnics in the  annals of the Baptist Sunday-school  was held Tuesday at Okanagan  Mission, and in spite of numerous  counter-attractions there was a  good attendance and lots of fun,  especially for the young people.  The officers and teachers take opportunity to heartily the many  friends whose materiabassistance  helped make the affair the -success  it was.  The Okanagan Brokerage reports  the sale of 640 acres at Ellison, to  three new settlers. This makes the  sales of this firm in the Ellison District total nearly 2000 acres during  the last four months. J?mes Inglis  of the Okanagan Brokerage announces that his firm will in future  deal only in Real Estate, having  eliminated all aide issues such as  Fire and Life Insurance, etc. Several other sales are pending at  Westbank and in city properly.  Benvoulin Notes  Pte. W. Rutherford arrived home  last week.   Welcome home Billy.  The Benvoulin United Farm  Women of B. C. met at the Manse  on Thursday last.  L. Lock has accepted a position  with J. I. Campbell and haa moved  into the house on the McLean property.  The Benvoulin Auxiliary of the  Women's Missionary Society met  at Mrs. Giummett's on Wednesday  afternoon.  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Scott left on  Friday afternoon's boat for the  coaat to spend a short time with  friends in Vancouver.  G. P. Findlay and family who  have been visiting at the home of  Mr. W. A. Scott left on Thursday  last for Vancouver.  Miss K, Conlin left on Monday  morning's boat for Calgarv, accompanied by her brother Martin. Miss  Conlin'has accepted a position in  Calgary.  Everybody come to' the lawn  social at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  J. B. Fisher, on Thursday evening,  July 10th. Tea, ice cream and  candy will be sold. A very good  programme is being arranged..  A number of young people gave  a surprise party at Mrs. McClure's  last Friday night. Cards and dancing were the order of (he evening.  Everyone had a good time, returning home in the small' hoera of the  morning. ,  Nothing Tires  More Than  Heated  Feet  "Cold Feet" ai a rule are not desirable from any cause, but juat  * at preaent, judging (rom my silts  book, there teemi to be a great  deaire for light footwear, doubt-  leaa on account of the heat. I  have in atock sufficient footwear  to allow you a CHOICE���and  more coming.  Chas. Dark  The Fair Shoeman  Nurse Edgell returned Saturday  from a stay in California.  Miss McNaughton of the High  School left Friday for Princeton to  spend a holiday.  Dave Barnes who recently returned from overseas, came in yesterday and is renewing old acquaintances.  Mr, Gregor Grant, a brother of  Mrs. Geo, Barrat, came up from the  coast last week to stay for a while  in Kelowna.  Rae Montgomery, who has been  leaching achool at South Vancouver, came in yeaterday to spend his  vacation with Mr. L. V. Rogers.  The prairie fruit jobbers have  formed an association consisting of  all Ihe principal wholesale fruit  dealers in the Western Provinces.  Mr. S. S. Savage, of Plunket &  Savage, is the president.  Capt. E. Hoy and Capt. G. Dixon  came down by car Wednesday'  from Armstrong, where, they had  been giving an exhibition of flying,  to attend the dance at the Aquatic  Pavilion. The news came in this  morning that during their absence  the Armstrong Hotel burnt up and  with it was destroyed I heir personal outfits -and much of their flying  equipment. Their machine fortun  ately was not hurt.  Mr. E. W. Wilkinson this week  severed his connection with the  Okanagan Brokerage in order to  resume business independently under his old firm name of E. W.  Wilkinson &' Co. % He has rented  the office until recently occupied  by Dr. Telford���next the Post  Office. With him will be associated Mr. D. Currell, formerly with the  Okanagan Loan Co., who will devote all his attention to insurance  BIRTH  JACKSON-On Sunday,June29th,  to Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Jackson  Kelowna, a son.   S   '/ When using x  WILSON'S    \  FLY PADS  -READ   DIRECTIONS     /  ���>     CAREFULLY AND/.  SB: ^- FOLLOW THEM/,  ".. \Y    EXACTLY/  Far more effective than Sticky Ply  Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by  Druggists and Grocers everywhere-  Tod Boyd's Samoan Lullaby  I have heard that lullaby somewhere, I cannot tell where, lt may  have been in the mountain when  the breeze swayed lhe tree tops aa  the sun died. It may have been by  the*ocean as the rolling waves cai-  essed the sands at the dawn of  day. Perhaps I heard it in the gentle murmuring goodbye of the  creek before it lost its song in the  silence of the lake. It may have  been in the last swinging motion of  the waters of the Okanagan Lake as  they fell on the shore released  Irom the^strain of the storm. It was  the murmured goodnight of a mother, the tender farewell of a lover,  the parting whisper of a friend going out into the great darkness���all  these nnd more. I cannot tell  where I heard it unless it was in  the deeper soul  as al  the end of  Kelowna Dairy Co.  N.E. DAY- GEO. BROWN  " PHONE 146  Daily Deliveries of  Milk and Cream  Milk Tickets, 7 qrts. for $ I  Cream, per pint 30c  the day, when released from the  stress of life it bade farewell to care  and.tuned itself to the Infinite.  -Contributed  A Suggestion  Kill three birda with one stone by ordering a  crate of choice Cherries, Peaches, Plums or 'Cots,  to be exprassed to your friends on the'prairie.  'J I.   It will please your friends.  M 2. If will advertise the country in which  you reside.  *] 3. It will assist us to maintain good prices for the Growers by getting a still  wider distribution for our products.  ORDER NOW  Occidental Fruit Co., Ltd.  Premises on Lawrence Ao.  Woodcraft  Manufacturing Co.  Phone 267  For Furniture of all kinds made to order, Store and  Office Mttings. Good storage to rent.  Building Contractors' Estimates Furnished  Second  Hand  and  Antique  Furniture and Goods of all kinds  bought or sold on commission.  Sewing machines cleaned, repaired and overhauled.  Upholstering done on the premises.  Call in and  see the car for  yourself and  let us demonstrate its advantages.  You can run your Gray-Dort���  ���fifty miles for the price of a modest luncheon  for yourself.  ���fifteen miles for the cost of a good cigar.  Thousands of owners are proving it by actual  creryday-in-arvice experience aud will tell you  ao. sswsj  They will also tell you that our methods  before and after the sale cements satisfaction in  Gray-Dort ownership  Join the Gray-Dort Thrift Legion.   Start  by getting acquainted with us today,  GLENN & SON  'AGENTS PAGE FOTJB  KBLOWNA  IECOM  Thuraday, July 3.1919  Summer  Goods  Priced Low  Ladies' As'rt'd Striped Wash Skirts,  in valuea up to $2.95, clearing price $1.85  Ladies' Linenette Wash Skirts,  pearl button trimmed, good $1.50 value, clearing price     .         $1.00  Ladies* Light Colored Underskirts,  assorted, $1.25 values, clearing price 95c  Children's Gingham Dresses,  in  plain and assorted  colors, 3  to 6 year sizes,  values to 95c, clearing at    ". 75c  Children's Wash Dresses & Middies  all sizes from 8 to 14 years  Whitewear  Our Underwearables for Women  are dainty and durable, made from  the best of materials, and the best of  workmanship.  s  Gowns at $1.50, $1.75, and up  Corset Covers from 25c to $1.25  Chemises, at $1.35 and $1.75  Drawers at 75c, $1.00, $1.25, and $1.50  Underskirts at $1.00 and up to $2.50  Princess Slips at $ 1.75  Brassieres at 60c and up to $1.25  Corsets  Full line of D. & A. Corsets, in all  the leading styles,  $1.00 per pair ann up to $5.00  Goddess Corsets at $2.50 and $4.75  Ladies' Sweater Coats,  in all wool, summer weight, in solid  or assorted two-tone colors, Purple,  Moss Green, Rose and White, $8.50  Missses' Sweater Coats,  All Wool  summer weight, at $4.25, $4.50, and  $4.75.   Good assortment of colors  j. f. iiH I en.  THE CASH STORE " It Pay. to Pay Cadi."  Dry Goods phone 58;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours :  Morning-9.30 anrl 11       Afternoon-3 and 5  WATER  NOTICE  USE AND STORAGE  Take notice that Henry McDougal, whote  address is Kelowna, B.C., will apply for a  licence to take and use 150 acre feet and  to store 150 acre (eet of water out of  Spring rising in Rote Valley, which flows  South-easterly and drains into Okanagan  Lake. The storage dam will be located  in Rose Valley juat north of the northeast corner of district lot 2188. The capacity of the reservoir to be created is about  80 acre feet, and it will flood about six  acres of land. The water will be diverted  from the stream at the south-east corner  of district lot 2188, and will be used for  inigation purpose upon the land described  as district lot 503. This notice was posted on the 3rd day of June, 1919. A copy  of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the "Water Act, 1914"  will be filed in the office of the Water  Recorder at Vernon. Objections to the  application may be filed with the taid  Water Recorder or with the Comptroller  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after the  first appearance of this notice in a local  newspaper. The date of the first publication of this notice is June 5, 1919.  HENRY McDOUGAL.  Applicant.  29.3p By Arthur Johnson, Agent.  WATER NOTICE  USE AND STORAGE  Take. Notice that James Inglis, whose  address is Kelowna, B.C., will apply for a  licence to take and use 57 acre feet and to  store 70 acre feet of water out of Duck  Lake, which flows North and drains into  Woods Lake about S.W. quarter of Sec.  22.Tp.20.  The storage-dam will be located at outlet of Lake. The capacity of the reservoir  to be created is about 538 aciea. The  water will be diveited from the stream at  a point at the S.W. cor. of Lake, near the  N.W, cor. of Dial. Lot 119, and will be used  Irrigation purpose upon the Land described as \.ot 2, being the North Easterly 23  acres of D.L. 122, Tp. 23.  This notice waa posted on the ground  on the 27th day of June, 1919. A copy of  this notice and an application purauant  thereto and to the "Water Act, 1914," will  be filed in the office of the Water Recorder  at Vernon, Objections to the application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder  or with the Comptroller \of Water Rights,  Parliement Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after the first appearance of  this notice in a local newspaper.  The date of the first publication of this  notice is Thursday, June 26th, 1019.  32-6 JAMES INGLIS, Applicant.  IN THE MATTER OF THE IN.  SOLVENT ESTATE OF THOMAS  DUGGAN, late of Kelowna, British  Columbia, Farmer, deceased.  NOTICE is hereby given that Clara  Duggan, widow, and Thomas David  Ossian Duggan, farmer, both of Kelowna,  B.C., the administrators of the estate of  the above-named deceased, haye made a  declaration dated the I Ith day of J ine,  1919, under Part VII of the "Administration Act," that the said estate is insolvents  and have filed the aame in the Supreme  Court Registry, at Vemon, B.C.  NOTICE is further given that a meeting  of creditors of the taid estate will be held  at the office of the undersigned at 7, Rowcliffe Block, Kelowna, B.C., on the 30th  day of June, 1919, at 10 o'clock in the  forenoon, for the giving of directions with  reference to the disposal of the estate.  NOTICE is further given that all persons  having claims against the estate of the  ���aid deceased are required to send in particulars of the tame verified by statutory  declaration to the undersigned on or before the 28th day of July, 1919, after which  date the administrators will proceed to  distribute the ettate, having regard only  to such claims aa shall have been received  by the taid date.  Dated the 16th day of June, 1919.  R. B. KERR,  Solicitor for the Administrators,  31-5      7, Rowcliffe Block, Kelowna, B.C  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  NOTICE  Owing to misbehaviour of boys bathing  in tbe Bankhead Pond, no further bathing  will ba allowed.  -Bankhand Orchard Co., Ltd.  KELOWNA  REGATTA  Auguat Oth and 14th, 1919  TENDERS are invited (or five concessions for selling refreshments in tha park  on Regatta days. Highest biddera to have  choice of sites. Tender, muat be in not  later than Auguat lat.  32-6 H. G. M. WILSON, Sac.  The tax rate in Vernon has been  fixed at 34 mills, and this will  cover 40 per cent, of the assessed  value of improvements.  Random Remarks  "A clii?r��am*ng ye taikin" notei and fetli, he'll  prent them."���Burna.  As a diligent reader of advertisements 1  am constrained to wonder why there thould  be tuch a thing at ill health at all, not to  speak of the more tolemn condition in  which neither health nor disease exists.  Highly nutritiout foods at a cheap rate  and patent medicines which (if their boasted merits always operate) are cheap at  any price are offered in great variety in  mostly any "daily" in the land. That  those thinirs are bought and used in large  Quantities goes without saying or whence  the numerous adt ?���read them. And yet  ���but that would begin another and longer  story which mutt wait.  According to a heading of an important coast newspaper, it is again legal to  "waste food." As to the strict legality of  deliberate watting of food, I hae ma  (loots. The sanity of auch a proceeding  may be gravly questioned, but at to the  sinfulness and folly, not to say danger of  such a course, there can be no quettion  at all, no matter what motive may underlie the action; indeed, the underlying motive may greatly aggravate the wrong.  What a spectacle I The august Willie  cowering behind his humble servant Beth-  mann Hollweg, and this unhappy scapegoat with at leatt apparent willingness  acceding to the arrangement. What a  pass for the "All Highest," the "War  Lord," the friend and ally, the coadjutors  of the Almighty, attempting to " get off "  by such mean subterfuge. This distinguished boot-ticker, this Hollweg person,  was the individual who promised to put  right the wrong which they, the German  nation, were inflicting-on Belgium at the  beginning of the war. Well, well! what  changes time brings.  Want Ads.  THE  Okanagan Brokerage  JAMES INGLIS  PHONE 116  We handle Real Eatate escluaive-  ly. Rates of commission as follows:  5 per cent, up to $5,000, and 2J  per cent, over that amount.  FOR SALE, exclusively, Mr. Gulaeth'a  orchard on the K.L.O. Bench, containing  12 acres, 10 acrea of which are in bearing  orchard. Purchaser to take this year'a  Crop, which ia estimated at $2,000. Price  for quick aale, $8,000, and terma over five  years at 6 per cent, intereat  ELLISON  TWENTY ACRES, 18 under cultivation  li in orchard, 7.year.old treea. House, 8  rooma with verandah, stable, garage,  chicken houae, hog pens, implement shed,  on main road to Vernon. One team, two  cows, set harness and wagon, necessary  implements and buggy-in fact, a GOING  CONCERN. Price only $10,000, and tarma  to suit purchaser.  Wanted : LISTINGS OF FARMS AT  ELLISON. RUTLAND and OKANAGAN  MISSION i alao House Property within the  Gty Limits.  -   THE   -  Okanagan Brokerage  OPPOSITE THE WHARF  KELOWNA  Phone 116 Box 116  FOB  SALE  FOR  SALE,   good   Braadwood . White  Pieno, $250.   Moubray, Abbott Street,  32-3P  FOR SALE, Cottage, on Manhattan Beach.  Apply P.O. Box 25, City. 33p  FOR SALE, Cheap, McCormick Mower,  5 ft. cut in good repair. Apply S. T,  Elliott.   Phone 5.      . 32.3c  FOR SALE. Piano (Kingsbury), good  condition, $200. Mrs. C. A. V. Butler,  Pandozi. x  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, smart Young Lady Clark. Ap.  ply Alsgard'a Confectionery. 28tf  SMART GIRL WANTED aa Telephone  Operator. Apply Head Operator, phone  213. Kelowna Exchange.       ���      30tf  WANTED, achool girl or other in Benvoulin diatrict, for two hours'housework  each morning, 25c* par hour. Apply  Box 172, Kelowna. 33p  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED, Syrup Cans, tec, suitable for  Honey.   G. W. Cunningham.        32-3p  SPECIAL PRICE on Wet Washes for Dry  July at the Laundry. All whits wet  washes 34c per lb., mixed, 4Jc par lb.  Minimum charge, 50c.   Phone 5704.  32-3p  WANTED to buy, a good Ayrshire or  {ersey Cow, young ana fresh.   G. Lane,  selowna. 33p  WILL BE LEAVING in a day or two for  Kootenay by Auto. Can take Passenger  or two, will only ba gone a few daya.  Apply W. L. Chapman, Box 124. Kelowna, B.C 33  IMPORTANT TO FRUIT GROWERS.  Ship your fruit direct to ths Prairie  Marketsy Prompt -settlement. Moose  Jew Co-operative Fruit Mart, 414 Main  Street S, Moose Jaw. Reference Hitchcock at MaCuHosk Bank. ��-5p  Stockwell's, Id.  KELOWNA  We aell the following lines of  goods at the Lowest Possible  Prices. It will be lo your interest to buy from us.  Paints, Oils, Varnish,  Furniture and Floor Stain  Kalaomine, Shingle Stain, Brushes  Wall and Building Paper  Ranges, Heaters,  Stove Pipes and Boards  Tinware, Glassware, Ironware  Large and complete line of Alumi  num ware and Granite ware  Stoneware, Crock,, Churns, Jugs,  Butter Jan, Bean Jars  Flower Pols, Hanging Basket,  Electric Stove, and Irons  Shovels,  Hues, Rakea  Axe, and Handles, Wrenches  Hammera and Handles  Cross-cut Saws, Buck Saws and  Hand Sawa  Washing Machines, Wringers  Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets, Household Safe,, Lawn Mower,  Sewing Machines and Needlea  Cream Separators and Supplies  Garden Sprinklers  Flower Bins  Trays, Paile. Milk Can,  Congoleum Rug,  Steam Cookers  Fruit Cana and Tops  Lamps and Chimneys  Dust Mopa, Brooms and Brushes  Household Scales  Chair Seats  Chicken Wire  Moaquito Netting  Bread Mixers  Screen Doora  Safely Raxora and Strops  Wash Tubs, Boiler, and Board,  Kitchen Sinks .  Dust Mop, and Polish  We will make it worth your  while to buy from us  We still conduct auction sales  Stoukwell's, Ld., Kelowna  MOTOR EXPRESS  and Heavy Hauling  D. CH/\PMAN  Phone 287  P.O. Box 351  E. W. WILKINSON  Phone 254  Dext door to Poet Office  KELOWNA  TWO-STOREY HOUSE. 7 noma, on  Bernard Avenue, Two acres with orchard,  stable, hen house, ice houae, $6,000, half  cash, balance to ba arranged at 7 per cent.  TWO -STOREY1 HOUSE, fully modern,  on St. Paul Street, $2,000, on terma.  TWO-STOREY HOUSE on Harvey  Avenue, 6 rooma and hallway, half acts  of land. $3,000. half sash, balance in 5  years at 7 per cant.  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now is the time to have  your Furniture overhauled.  re-covered or repaired. I  can re-upholster your auto,  or buggy seat and make it  like new.  Mattresses Pianos, tke.  Re-made Polished  Cosey  Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kalowna Furniture Co,  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday���To be announced.  Tuesday���"The Clutch of Circumstance," with Corinne Griffith,  " The Secret Stockade," also a go5d comedy.  Thursday���Theda Bars in "The Forbidden Path."  Evening, 7.30 & 9.  Matins* Saturday at 3 p.*.  1  Printed Butter Wrappers  Printed on Vegetable Parchment with  ink that will not " run," can be obtained  at this office at the following prices:  100, $150:  200, $2:  500, $3.15:   1000, $4.50  The Kelowna Record Phone 94  Penticton Come Back  at Baseball Boys  Included in the general exodus  of Kelowna people who travelled  by the special boat to Penticton  Tuesday, was the Kelowna baseball team, who were scheduled to  take part in the contest between  Penticton, Oroville, Keremeos and  Kelowna. Two matches were arranged first between Oroville and  Keremeos, and Penticton and Kelowna, the winners to meet in a  final game. Oroville' beat Keremeos bv 4 to 3, and Penticton beat  Kelowna by���no need to give  the total, it was somewhere in the  twenties. Penticton and Oroville  met in the final* but according to  reliable authority tha Penticton  boys had blistered their  feat so  Tractor   ,  Work  We are prepared to contract for Ploughing, Discing  or Grading with Cleveland  Tractor.  Power Belt work up to  20 H.E.  KELOWNA  i  badly making runs against Kelowna that they could not cover any  more ground and so lost out,  '-'.

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