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Kelowna Record Sep 18, 1919

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 8.0.  ^\jn*y-ri\  ^oXcrvwOw*^  Mtrttma Jtoorfc  VOL XI.   NO. 44  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 18, 1919.���6 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  Council Taking Action to  'Regulate Automobile Traffic  Finances Will Not Permit Silent Policemen at Present ---  Trade License By-laws Amended  The need (or better traffic regulation at the principal street cor  ners, was brought up again before  the city council Monday in a letter  from the local Automobile Association, which urged that the city place  illuminated  itandarda  or  "silent  1 policemen" at the principal street  intersections without delay, as  numerous complaints were being  'made regarding the dangers due  to laek of proper regulation at these  points.  While the council admitted the  need of such provision, and were  [ very favorable to the plan suggest-  ' ed, the Mayor pointed out that  finances would scarcely permit' at  present. Owing to heavy and unavoidable capital expenditures, it  was expected already that/ the  year's estimates would be exceeded  and for this reason he hoped the  council would agree to a policy  . for the remainder of the year, of  doing only work which was absol-  ' utely necessary, especially where  no provision had been made for it.  It was therefore decided to inform the Automobile Association  that the silent police would be installed as soon as finances permitted.  The Association also asked that  notices be placed at the Park directing motorists as to the proper  courae to take when driving there.  Theae signs would ahow the proper  entrance and exits, and prevent  confusion. This matter was referred to the Parka committee.  Motor traffic within the city was  the subject of further discussion  later when a by-law amending a  previous motor traffic by-law waa  introduced. This new regulation  provides that all cara being driven  within the city must have mufflers  attached to the exhaust, and must  . not use cut-out devices, which are  not only noisy and consequently  dangerous amongst horses, but  poison the atmosphere by throwing out the fumes from the engine.  It is also provided that all cars left  standing in the street must be  parked at right angles to the sidewalk.  Aid. Mantle made the suggestion  that cars be required to have  "dimmers" to reduce the blinding  glare from the headlights, and it  was decided to seek the opinion  of the Automobile Association on  this point.  Manager Hubbard of the local  telephone office waited on the  council regarding a telephone  booth which it was desired to place  on the street near the wharf. The  booth was to be used by H. G.  Mills, proprietor of a jitney seivice  which made its stand at thnt point,  and would alao be available for  use as a public pay atation.  Mr. Mills, who was also present,  pointed out the difficulty often experienced by the public, especially  during a holiday, of getting access  to a telephone, and he believed a  pay atation in such a place would  be a great convenience.  Mayor Sutherland suggested that  the consent of the C.P.R. be obtain  ed to place it inside the sidewalk,  but stated that if this could not be  done the council would probably  agree to having it placed by the  Dominion Government telegraph  pole.  Mr. W. S. Fuller attended with a  further request that the city return  to him the portion of Water street  included in a subdivision plan  which he wished to cancel.  The city clerk read the minutes  of a previous meeting in which it  was decided that the consent of all  the property owners involved must  first be obtained, and Mr. Fuller  promised to try to obtain this consent.  In reference to a petition from  residents of Woodlawn for water  service, Aid. Duggan reported that  the total cost of laying the service  would be $120. A discussion ensued as to whether the petitioners  should pay for the work needed  within the city limits. aa well as  outside, but it was decided that as  the installation would not benefit  any city residents at present they  would have to bear the whole cost.  A by-law to amend the Trade  Licence by-law was introduced, the  principal change being ah increase  of the transient traders licence  from $250 to $500.  Mention was made of a complaint from the police commissioners regarding the conduct of the  bar attached to the Lakeview, the  commissioners having recommended that the license be cancelled.  There was some  discussion re- ,  garding the matter, but no immediate action was taken.  Mayor Sutherland told the council that at the invitation of the  Attorney-General he had attended  convention in Vancouver of the  Mayors and Reeves of the province  for the purpose of considering  ways and means of combatting the  high cost of living. The Attorney-  General had now gone to Ottawa  to lay the result of their deliberations before the Federal Government.  It was decided to send the city  clerk as a delegate to the annual  convention of the Union of B.C.  Municipalities to be held in North  Vancouver, Oct. 7th, 8th and 9th.  At a series of meetings on Monday at the Ritz Carlton, Montreal,  the Hon. Sir Henry Drayton, Minister of Finance, formally launched  the final Canadian Victory Loan,  which he characterized aa the final  clean sweep ofthe broom for meeting Canada's war obligations.  ' "1 t*rit *���(.(��� you jll tlis urns  V.Mrt AC Ei R.E.1D m The- Man Ita nuaatl HwrfrC   "  Showing at ths Picture Theatre sn Friday aad Saturday nights  TAYLOR STATTEN  National secretary Boys' Work Department ot the Y.M.C.A., who will  speak before the National Conference  in Education which i. to be held in  Winnipeg on October 20-22, on "Methoda and Ideals of the Canadian  . Standard Efficiency Training Groups."  Appoint Delegates to  Conservative Convention  In order to appoint delegates to  the convention of provincial conservatives which is to be held at  Vancouver on the 29th and 30lh  of the present month, a meeting of  the local association was held on  Wednesday evening at which the  following were named to represent the Kelowna district : Messrs.  1. Bulman, L. Dilworth, E. M. Carruthers, H. S. Atkinson, J. N. Gushing, E. W. Wilkinson and J. W. B.  Browne.  During the week delegates were  also appointed from Summerland :  Messrs. E, R. Simpson, A. Hespe-  ler, H. C. Mellor, RrC. Lipsett, J.  A. Kirk and W. Harvey. From  Naramata: Messrs. J. M. and W.A.  Robinson,  Lawsuit Proceeding  Over Fruit Contract  John Kidston, a large fruit grower of Vemon, is both plaintiff and  defendant in two suits now before  the court in connection with his  dealings with Stirling & Pitcairn,  Ltd. The cases arise out of a 'contract made by Mr. Kidston with  Stirling & Pitcairn in 1914, by  which he agreed to sell the whole  product of his orchards as well aa  those of E. H. Cunliffe and Mrs. A.  Pye, of Kelowna, for a term of  seven years. This year Mr. Kidson  was dissatisfied and refused to deliver his fruit. Stirling & Pitcairn  then secured an injunction To compel him to carry out his contract  until the time of trial.  The company is now suing for a  mandamus to compel Mr. Kidson  to fulfil the balance of his contract  and he is suing for an order to  compel the taking of accounts of  transactions between the company  and himself.  Mr. Kidson told the court that  his, and the orchards affiliated with  him, produced annually between  500 and 750 tons of fruit.  Mrs. H. G. Magee, of Vancouver,  repreaenting the Minimum Wage  Board, is in town this week.  A notable sale of K. L. O. bench  property took place thia week when  Capt. R. A. Houblon, late of Winnipeg, purchased the ranch of  Commander Lillingston, who is  proceeding shortly to England.  It is compulsory that all addresses that are to be read to the Prince  ot Wales in Canada must first be  aent to Ottawa. At first sight this  looks like a dash of autocracy in a  democratic country, but it is not.  It is good business. The government reads all the addresses, and  then writes all the replies that the  Prince will make in return. His  Royal Highness is not familiar with  local conditiona all over Canada,  and if he were, he has not the time  to write auitable addresses for each  locality. Hence the bright lights  of Ottawa are making it more pleasant for the Prince by relieving him  of a difficult burden.���Ex.  Harvest District's  Record Tobacco Crop  Conditions Were Favourable  to High Quality Product  The harvesting of the largest  crop of tobacco ever grown in the  Kelowna district waa aaftly concluded thia week. The total output from all sources will reach  120,000 lba., and without exception is of a very high standard of  quality. About a third of this total  crop was taken from the thirty  acres at the Dickson ranch and  grown by Mr. L. Holman, who, in  fact, has superintended to a large  extent the growing of the rest. To  this balance the farms of A. and C.  Casorso, McEachern, A. R. Davy  and Col. Perry have all contributed excellent crops.  Conditions generally throughout  the season have been very favorable to tobacco growing, though  probably not quite so much so as  last year, and there is no doubt  that once growers realize the profitable nature of the crop, the output of the weed will increase.  All the crop, which is larger by  20,000 lbs. than has ever been  grown Jhere before, is contracted  tor by Mr. J. Bruce Payne, the well-  known tobacco man of Granby,  Quebec.  Mr. and Mrs. W. E. W. Mitchell  and family are leaving for England  Monday.  The meeting called last Friday  evening to make plans for the  forthcoming Salvation Army campaign for funds not having been  sufficiently well attended for organization purposes, it is announced that a further meeting will be  held to-morrow (Friday) at the  same hour and place, via.', at 8 p.m.  in the Women's Institute room op.  posits Knox church.  The Canadian Official Recotd  the weekly publication issued by  the Department of Public Information, is now defunct, the last number having come to hand this week  It was started nearly a year ago  and reached its fifty-sixth number  when the last was issued. Its circulation averaged 27,000 per week.  The journal was published for the  purpose of furnishing official information to the public during the  war and demobilization and that  purpose, it is announced, has been  very substantially realized.  Owing to the new Dominion  regulations consequent upon the  expected issue of Victory bonds,  Penticton will be unable at present  to float its electric light debenture  issue of $75,000. An order has  just been promulgated for bond  houses instructing them that on  and after September 8 they must  not tender on municipal or other  bond issues because another Victory loan will shortly be floated.  Penticton had already advertised  its electric light issue and tenders  were to close September 15.  Women's Auxiliary  For Local GMA.  Meeting to Be Held Saturday  To Organize This Branch  The organization of a Great War  Veterans' Women's Auxiliary  which was postponed last spring  will be proceeded with at once.  Nearly every branch of the  G.W.V.A. in the Dominion has an  active Women's Auxiliary, and a  convention of these organizations  in B.C. will be held in Victoria this  fall. To organize the local branch  a meeting will be held at the club-  rooms on Saturday, 27th inst, at 8  p.m., to which all women who had  relations in the C.E.F. and women  who did patriotic work in the war  are invited. The Veterans " hope  for a large attendance, and will  heartily welcome the cooperation  and help that women only can  give.  Particulars of a parade for the  visit of H.R.H. the Prince of Wales  will be announced in the press as  soon as the time of his arrival in  Kelowna is known.  At the next regular meeting on  Saturday, the 20th inst., progress  on the new club house will be announced. Tenders are now required from contractors to carry  out the necessary alterations. Specifications can be obtained at the  clubrooms.  It is interesting to note that the  new Pensions Act effective on, the  first of this month embodies practically everything asked for by the  Dominion Convention of the  G.W.V.A. The Canadian Government now augments pensions on  the Canadian scale in all cases  where Canadians served with the  Imperial forces, and it is expected  that the same will be done in regard  to gratuities.  Thanksgiving Day  October 13th  Monday, October 13, haa  been fixed by the government as Thanksgiving Day  for the Dominion.  Wi&on Landing and  Westside Notes  On Thursday last Mr. J. W. Jones  M.P.P., with Clarence, paid a visit  to Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Browse, also  calling on Mr. and Miss Reid.  Although the season is open we  do not hear of anyone getting a  deer. There seems to be none  around this vicinity, but Mr. and  Mrs. Ellis came upon a very friendly black bear on their place one  day laat week.  The date of the fall assizes at  Vernon has been fixed for October 28th.  Mrs. Gravely returned to-day  from a visit to Vancouver.  Major Macdoneld, with the aid  of Lieut. Trim and his airplane,  carried out further reconnaisance  in connection with the water survey last Friday. They obtained  much valuable data in the Harris  Creek district.  Memorial Scroll and  Plaque Issued Dy  British Government  For Presentation  to Next-of-  Kin of Fallen Soldiers  The scroll which, with a memorial plaque, is to be issued by the  British government to the next of  kin of those who have fallen in the  war, will shortly be distributed in  Canada by the department of  militia and defense. It has been  found impossible to issue the  plaque at the same time as the  scroll^ owing to the necessity of  building a special factory for its  manufacture.  The scroll, which is on thick  paper in the form of a rectangle,  bears the following inscription:  "He whom this scroll commemorates waa numbered among those  who, at the call of King and country, left all Aat was dear to them,  endured hardship and faced danger  and finally passed out of the sight  of men by the. path of duty and  self-sacrifice, giving up their own  lives that others might live in freedom. Let those who come after  see to it that his name be hot forgotten.''  Thia is followed by an inscription  of the soldier's name, and aU is  surmounted by a device including  the royal m^w-i,*. h&��k,*t.  His Majesty.. Tne scrolls will be  accompanied by the following letter  from Buckingham Pr.lace, over the  King's signature:  "I join with my grateful people  in sending you this memorial of a  brave life given for others in the  great war."  They will be distributed as they  are received, and no special application for them should be made.  Prince will Not Open  Kelowna Fair  A communication from the  Governor - General's secretary, Lt.-Col. H. G. Henderson, made it clear this week  that the Prince of Wales  will not be able to open the  Fall Fair in Kelowna. His  visit will be brief and afford  time only for the presentation of an address and possibly a rapid inspection of  the city and district.  Kelowna Agricultural and Trades Association  ANNUAL FALL FAIR  October 1st and 2nd, 1919  A [1    Indications point to one of the most successful exhibitions in  WJ      the hLlory of Kelowna, and Farmers, Dairy and Stock Men,  . JJ    Fruitgrowers, and others are asked to cooperate energetically by  entering their produce in the various classes.  SECURE A PRIZE LIST AT ONCE and set about the  task of selecting your exhibits>  This is an opportunity to ahow the many visitors and strangers who will be in the district juat what Kelowna can produce.  Secure Prize List and all information from the Secretary,  H. G. M. WILSON (ao. Mantle & Wilson, near Post Office). PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RBCOW)  Thursday, September 18,1919 <  SYNOPSIS OF OOAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion  In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest  Territories, and In portion ot the Province of Britiah Columbia may be leased 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 in person to the  Agent or Sub-agent of the district in  which the rights applied for are situated.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5, which will be refunded it 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  centa per ton.  In surveyed territories the land must  be described by seotlons or legal subdivisions ol sections, 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 ot  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such returns shall be furnished at least once  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  necessary for the working ot the mine  at the rate of |1Q an acre.  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. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior  (N.B.��� Unauthorised  publication   of  this advertisement will not be paid for)-  The Fish Market  Nearly opposite wharf  We sell all kinds of Fresh Fish in  season and Shell Fish  > Phone 243 Delivery  fl.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  The London Times  History of the War  20 VOLS.'  Price, Terms and Sample  Copy on application to  GEO. LANE  Bernard Avenue, Kelowna  Phone 202 P.O. Box 489  J.   M.   CROFT  Bootmaker.  All binds oi< Repairs  MsRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   BC  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  ���  J. ROSSI  P.O. Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  KELOlBZNH RECORD!  PaMiafcari evary Thorossay ht Eakrama,  British Cahwbia  JOIN LEATHLET  HMHsjr and V?ropris*ar  SUBSCRIPTION BATES  fl.BO   psr   tsm;   75c.,   six   mootb.. D.lvs*  Slatss 10 osata arMHswsal,  Subscribers at tho rscalar rat. MS bars  sxtra papers mailed io friends at a distance  at HALF RATE. I.... 75 Mate  This  snsclal  privilege    is   .ranted   tor    tks  ouruose ot adverti.inff the oil* aad di.triot.  KM sabMriotioM oaraUs la advance  ACVEIfTlSING BATH  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC. 25  cents oer column lash psr week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICRS-SO dars. 15:  50 dars 57.  WATBR NOTICES-IS tor livs insertions.  LEGAL  ADVERTISlNd-Flret   iasertioa.    11  osnts osr line; each subsequent Insertioa. 5  cents per  line.  IIISI'I.AV    ADVERTISEMENTS - Two  inches  and under. 50 osnts nsr inoh first insertion  over two inches  40 cent, psr inch tirst  sertion:   20 osnts oer loch ea"  insertion.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -t osnts  osr word    tirst Insertion.  1  Mat oer word  sach subsequent Insertion.  Al) ohnrrnfs In contract advertisements mast  be in the hands ol ths printer br Trresdnv  evening to ensure publication la the next  Issns.  District Fish Warden  is Doing Good Work  Cut throat trout fry were successfully introduced in Chute Lake this  week by Fish Warden G. N. Gar  trell, after several unsuccessful attempts made by experts from the  New Westminster hatchery. From  the time the fry were removed from  the hatchery pond in Peach Orchard until they were set free in  Chute Lake was more than thirty  hours, but only five out of the  thousand or so had died on the  way, the others being quite active  and showing no ill effects of the  close confinement. They ranged  from one to two inches in length  and were brought to Summerland  from Paul Creek, near Kamloops,  from which creek Mr. Gartrell had  dipped them out a few days before.  In a small way and wholly on  hia own initiative, Fish Warden  Gartrell has been making various  experiments and has the beginning  of a very complete little hatchery  in Peach Orchard Park, and with  a little more time and some assistance and encouragement from the  Government Mr. Gartrell could do  much toward stocking the lakes of  the district from the Summerland  hatchery.  in Mr. Gartrell's opinion trout  are not the best fish to use for that  purpose, especially in close proximity to irrigation works, as trout  spawn in creeka and these are  interfered with by the irrigation  dams so that at times the creeks  may be practically dry. Such lake  spawning fish as black baas, pike  and pickerel are favored by Mr.  Gartrell.  That perch are to be had in Okanagan Lake will be learned with  surprise by manv. Mr. Gartrell  caught a number of these recently  in Tekelnuit Lake, near Fairview.  ���Summerland Review.  Cattle to-day in British Columbia  are worth $20,000,000. There are  51,000 milch cows in the province.  The heaviest yield of oata is  found in the central interior, 100  bushela per acre not* being uncommon.  It is officially stated that Archangel is being evacuated by the Britiah expeditionary forces.  A mild form of smallpox is said  to be exceedingly prevalent in  Halifax and throughout Quebec  province, no fewer than 500 cases  having been reported.  A crowd of about 5,000 returned men assembled in Queen's  Park, Toronto, on Sunday afternoon and pledged themselves to  "eat, sleep and drink gratuity" until the Dominion Government  grants their demand (or $2,000  bonus.  The average yield of grain for  the year 1917 in cential British  Columbia was as follows : wheat,  31 bushels; oats, 61 bushels; barley, 46 bushela per acre.  The United Farmera of Ontario  have filed a protest with the Canadian Wheat Board against a fixed  price for 1919 wheal. The statement adds that the United Farmera  oppose the principle of the government fixing a price on any farm  products.  Declaring that pro-Germanism  is again lifting ita head in the country, President Wilson in e speech  delivered at Sioux Falls on Monday  said that every element of chaos"  was hoping there would be "no  steadying hand" ia the world's  affairs.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "as preparcs*      Kelowna Troop  <���  Troop Firat; Self Last  Edited by "Wolf."   Sept. 15, 1919.  ORDERS by command for week  ending September 27, 1919.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol for  week, Cougars; next for dutv.  Beavers.  PARADES: The combined troop  will parade at the clubroom on  Wednesday, September 24, at 7.15  p.m.  The following few lines give us  an idea as to what the King himself thinks of the Boy Scouts: In  July of this year the King and  Queen invited amongst others a  party of one hundred Scouts and  fifty Girl Guides to come to a  garden party at Buckingham Palace, it was impossible to invite  every Scout in the British Isles, so  one from each county in England,  Scotland, Ireland and Wales came  to represent the rest, and, as each  county sent its best scout, a line  lot were assembled. There was a  big crowd of people present and it  would have been impossible for  the King and Queen to move about  if it had not been for the Scouts  and Girl Guides who formed a big  ring and held the crowd back so  that their Majesties were able to  move around and see their guests.  Lots of people said nice things in  praise of the Scouts. The Prince  spoke of their good work and of  his visit to Canada which was then  shortly to come off. But best of  all was what the King himself said  about them to Sir Robert Baden-  Powell. He said : "A Scout is not  like an ordinary boy. When you  tell him a thing, you may be certain  that he will do his best to do it.  You can trust a Scout; and what is  more, a Scout never makes a mistake. I have never known a scout  to make a mistake."  Referring to thia the Chief Scout  says: "There is a new motto for  you. Scouts, to remember, and to  live lip to. The King believes that  you never make mistakes. Other  people will therefore expect the  same thing of you."  A continuation of the winning  scout diary:���  At three o'clock we lined up  for the march-past. Commander  Stirling received the salute. Following that came a camp service.  This was conducted by the Reverend Archdeacon Greene in the  presence of a number ot visitors.  When this was over we busied ourselves by showing friends around  and then prepared for a swimming  parade. The water was very warm  and after a good swim we had  free-in-bounds. At 6.30 the daily  Court of Honor was held, followed  at 7 o'clock by supper. After supper we paraded to take down the  flag and hear complaints. Then  we had a few games of prisoners  base and crowns. Following this  was campfire and then bed.  Monday. July 7th.. 1919���Reveille was blown and we were up  early tp be leady for 'the railroad  hike. We first paraded for washing and, when we were dressed,  hoisted the flag and had prayers.  Then came breakfast at which Mr.  Sullivan and Mr. Dave Barnes join  ed us. They had ridden into camp  the night before, kindly volunteering to take us to the railroad, and  chiefly to help us with the pack'  horses. After breakfast we folded  our blankets for the packs and received our ration of salmon and  hardtack. We were all ready and  started at 9.30. There were three  pack-horses, one of them being  that horse of Mr. Weddell's, Rex.  We left the camp in charge of P.L.  Thomas Taylor.  Luckily there was a nice breeze  blowing so we were not hot on the  way. When only about a mile from  camp we saw some deer.  The road was very windy indeed  and is that which was used by the  teamsters of the construction camps  on the K.V. Railway. We stopped  quite frequently for rests and when  we got further up into the timber  land we had to clear the trail in  aome places. When about half a  mile from the railway track we saw  a train pass us. We pushed on  and some how got off the trail.  The country is wooded with small  trees at that point and a great many  had fallen over the trail. At length  we reached the camp near the  track, after about a three and a  half hour's hike.  We unpacked the horses and  tethered them and put the grub in  an old shanty ; we soon had a fire  going and made some cocoa while  we sat around munching hard tack  and salmon. After dinner we hiked  along the track to what is known  as Little Penticton Lake. Here we  sat down and watched aome of the  party swimming in the dirty water.  We soon heard a noise and a few  seconds later a "speeder" came  past. Then we hiked back to our  camp and started getting supper  ready. Mr. Sulivan made us some  mulligan of meat, potatoes and  onions, etc. We very soon had a  good supper and then hiked east  to a spot where we could see Kelowna. There we obtained a  splendid view and were even able  to distinguish the streets of town.  When we got back to camp we  got ready for bed. We had to  sleep together and this helped us  to keep warm. After a while we  got to sleep in spite of the mosquitoes.  At 6.30 a.m. the two cooks,  Ralph Weddell and Jack Groves  got up and started making pancakes and porridge. , We soon  partook of a good meal and moat  of the party hiked off to Shute  Lake. There they went in swimming and had a good time. A  train came along and stopped for  water ao the party had their picture  taken on the front of the engine.  Then they hiked back and had  dinner. The rest of the party went  with the S.M. to the same place as  the previous night.  Seventy-five thousand Chinese  coolies who have been working  with the Chinese Labor Corps are  to be sent home from France by  way of Canada. They will board  transpacific steamers either at Victoria or Vancouver.  W. G. SCOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  Jobbing and Repairs  Phone.: Business 164; R.sUlence91  P.O. Box 22  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all cUt  of work  ���1^7''"**"  Handicapped.  The merchant who doea not advertise b deliberately patting a sever* handicap on hia own  success. The "Shrinking Violet*' methods will  not attract trade. You may have the best that  money can buy, and eapert knowledge to assist  you In stocking tha very finest in your line, bot  unless you tell people what you have got, where  to find you, and why yours Is the best, the gooda  will remain on your shelves. People must  KNOW, and this paper is at your service for  giving them the necessary information.  i OOervttWHTBB IS,  '���!P!BittBiB-* r  77* KELOWNA THEATRE  Friday & Saturday���Wallace Reid in "The Man From Funeral Range," and a Mack Sennett comedy, "Love Loops the  Loop."  Monday & Tuesday���"Ruggles of Red Gap and "A Fight for  Millions."  Wednesday & Thursday���"Fuss and Feathers," with charming  Enid Bennett.   Comedy: "The Village Smithy."  September 26-27���Elsie Ferguson in "Heart of the Wild."  Eyeaiag, 7.30 & 9.  Matinee Saturday at 3 p.m.  TAKE A TIRE REPAIR KH  with you. You may not need it at all. But if you  should it will be worth many times its cost. Our tire  kits contain everything requisite to repairing ordinary  accidents. With the aid of its contents you can drive  your car to a garage where more permanent repairs  can be made.   Takes but little room and but little cash  GOODYEAR Tires service station  Coal Oil Gas Lubricating Oils  THE OIL SHOP  J. W. B. BROWNE, Proprietor  iQgrt,        DAY and NIGHT        �����P1��'*r  Lawrence SERVICE Night   76  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulation! all farmers  who sell butter either  to the itcrei or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent lettera the word a  "DAIRY BUTTER."  Tha fact ia alao em-  phaiized that all butter  in such packages mutt  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of aame a  fine of from $10 ta $30  for eaeh offence ia imported. Whey butter  muit be ao labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter and dairy  butter retains ita label  though it be muted  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  INCLUDED  100PAPER *PR1NTINC  200  500  1000  ����  $1.50  2.00  3.15  4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which ts the best obtainable  for tho purpose, and the Printing  of same.   Please note this.  Kelowna Record  HARNESS and  Harness Repairs  We are now fully equipped*, for all kinds of Repairs to Harness  and Leather Work anl will give PROMPT SERVICE  SECOND-HAND H VRNESS BOUGHT AND SOLD  New Stock of both Heavy and Light Harness on hand  At rook bottom price. '���  Everything here for the horseman  C. RUTHERFORD, Water St., Kelowna  ���*���*��� Thursday, September 18,1919  KELOWNA  RECORD  PAGE THREE  Word 5 Baldock  CONTRACTORS  Brickwork and  Concrete  Telephoi  4804  Help Wanted  Men, Women, Girls and  Boys, at the Orchard City  Evaporating Co., corner of  Ellis Street and Cawst n.  Avenurr*.  APPLY AT THE PLANT  Announcement  Having purchased  AlsgarcTs   Confectionery,  Ice Cream & Tea Parlors  we wish to solicit your patronage, and we  can  assure you  will   use every   endeavor cp warrant your confidence.  Mr. Winter comes from Sourii, Manitoba, having  conducted for thirteen years a large store such as  Alagard'a. Mr. Chapia comes from Vancouver, B.C.  where he has carried on business during the last ten  years. With our combined experience���and with  our motto SERVICE FIRST, we hope to prove  worthy successors to Mr. Alsgard.  WINTER & CHAPIN  Premises on Lawrence Ao.  Woodcraft  Manufacturing Co. ��.  267  For Furniture of all kinds made to order, Store and  Office Fittings. 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.  ul   r     -  i 1  Memorial Monument  For Rutland District  Granite Obelisk Will Be Erected  Some Time This Fall  There was only a small attendance at the War Memorial meeting in the schoolhouse on Monday  evening. Mr. Schofield was chairman and in a few words explained  the reason for calling the meeting.  The secretary of the Rutland  War Memorial committee reported  that the collectors had secured in  caah and promises the amount of  $729.85. A monument made of  light-grey granite, like the design  submitted to the meeting, could be  erected for the aum of $750. If the  order was given at once the monument could be finished by the end  of October.  The chairman complimented the  collectors on their success. A motion Was then moved by Mr. Fleming and seconded by Mr. Monford  that the committee be authorized  to order the monument, this being  carried unanimously. Mr. Schofield  and the Rev. T. Griffiths and Rev.  Connal were added to the committee to decide tn the inscription  for the monument. Suggestions  for a suitable inscription will be  gladly received by the secretary,  Mrs. S. Gray.  Some discussion  took   place as  AUCTIONEER  Having concluded satisfactory  arrangements with Harvey,  Duggan & Davies to look after  my interests in Kelowna and  district, 1 am now prepared to  place at the disposal of the  public my 27 years experience  in the auctioneering business.  This experience has covered  auction of every description  but more particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm, Implements 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 required can be obtained at the  offices of Harvey, Duggan fie  Davies.  G. H. KERR  * WjgEN USiNG N  WILSON'S  FLY PADS  READ.  DIRECTIONS     /  CAREFULLY AND/  *"*;     FOLLOW THEfl/  - iS)    EXACTLY/''  Far more effective than Sticky Fly  Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by  Druggists and Grocers everywhere.  to the best site for the memorial,  but it was finally left to the com-  mittee to arrange with the achool  trustees for the most suitable position.  Some residents of Ellison having  expressed a wish that the names of  the Ellison boys'who had 'osl their  lives in the war should be placed  on the Rutland monument, a cot.  mittee consisting of Misa Zella  Monford, Joy Fleming and Jennie  Clever was appointed to visit the  district and get the consent of those  most interested. The meeting then  adjourned.  Following is the list of cash subscribers to the fund :���  A J Clever  $25.00  B Hardie  Ifj.00  MrsUigh  10.00  Mrs S Gray     10.00  W Price  K1.00  G C Renfrew   10.00  W H Fleming  10.00  F McClure  |0.00  WRReed  |0.00  Mr Carney .,  20.00  WD Wilson  8.00  Ira McClure     5.00  WAlcock  500  Mr Coventry   5 OO  B Magee     5.00  Leon and Mrs Fitzpatrick    5.00  Mrs W Gay     5.00  E Mugford      5.00  Miss L Craig  2.00  Mr Hamil  2.00  GHardie     ' 2.00  Mrs Homuth  2.00  G White  2.00  Everitt Fleming  1.50  G Lock      1.00  Mr McCurdy  1,00  Miss G Stoddart    1.00  R Sired  ..:  1.00  T Petch   1.00  J Brown  1.00  MrOsterbauer  50  Girls' Enterprise Club  40.00  Women". Institute    42.85  268.85  Other amounts to be paid this toll...461.00  Total......$729.85  A meeting of the newly-formed  Athletic Club is called for Tuesday  the 23rd, at 8 p.m. in the school-  house.  There will be a meeting of the  y. P. Society on Friday. September 26th, in the schoolhouse at 8  p.m. Rev. Mr. Connal will give  an address on Socialism.  The Harvest Festival service will  be lipid in tha Methodist church  on Sunday nr-xt at 7.30 p.m. The  Rev. A. G. Haggilh will occupy  the pulpit. Special music will be  given by the choir and others.  On Wednesday evening the  voung people of the district were  invited tn the home of W. H.  Fleming to say farewell to Everitt,  who is leaving to attend Univer-  s ty. A very pleasant evening was  spent ihejjarty breaking up at a  .ate (or rather earlv) hour.  Sugar is an exceedingly scarce  article in Victoria and it is doubtful if ever before in the city's his  tn'ry the sugar situation Iihr been  so serious as it is today., Whole-  stl< rs report that they are entirolv  out of the commodity nnd retailers  are in the aame position. What  little there is available is being sold  a> 15 cenls per pound or at the r.ite  of $3 per 20-pound sack. One of  the largest retailers in the city repotted that lump, bar and icing  sugars are the only supplies in  stock.  i  NOW OPEN In Our NEW PREMISES  PENDOZI STREET    .                                         Next Door to the Club  Campbell's Bicycle Shop  Electrical Supplies and Repairs  EDISON MAZDA  ELECTRIC LAMP  The lamp which has proved itaelf to be  all its  makers claim. . Canadian made  and absolutely guaranteed throughout.  MASSEY- HARRIS  BICYCLES  A dependable Canadian made bicycle  which  will  give, good service under all.  conditions met with in the west.  ���  i  We have a  workshop  equipped for Cycle lie-  pairs of an}) kind.  ���Electric Wiring and Installing. Motors repaired  -  Random Remarks  By the Chiel  'A chiel's anting ye talun' notes and teUt, he'll  prent litem."-.Burns.  g  That one half of the world doea not  know how the other half livel would appear to be of almost universal application.  For instance, while the bees of B.C. are  expected to help out by honey production  the sugar situation, the bees of England  are now enjoying a augar ration to help  out the honey situation,  ���  I notice that at a meeting of American  dancing masters a resolution in condemn-  tion of Jaxz music (?) and present-day  dancing was passed. It was decided that  "public vulgarity poorly disguised aa  dancing'' must go, and further* that we  "can't reform dancing until we abolish the  Jaz���that horrible medley of cow bells,  drums and wash boilers." I beg to aay ;  them's my sentiments!  In the course of my newa reading, I notice accounts of the doings of the "smart  set," and have been wondering if we have  a smart set in Kelowna. If we possess one  how are we to recognise it, what are its  functions, and what qualities entitle one  to membership > I ask because I want to  know, you know I  The impression I have received so far is  that smartness in this connection consists  of taking a prominent part in dancing and  card parties, 6cc, If wrong, am open to  correction.  e       ���  ���  Re the question of the formation of a  Scottish Association in the district which  was raised in this column a fortnight ago,  I have an approving letter from "Clansman" in which the writer urges the calling  of a meeting to discuss the matter, I like  the tone of the letter very much indeed  and would welcome further suggestions  from any others who favour the scheme.  A very little more encouragement and we  will arrange to send round the fiery cross  and call a gathering of the clans. 1 hope  to return to this subject again. Meantime  I thank "Clansman" for his appreciative  letter.  ���        a  ���  It does seem a pity that in this law-  abiding and peaceful, prosperous city citizens cannot leave their homes and go  holidaying without having them rifled.  Two cases of this kind came to my knowledge recently. In both cases the sneak-  thief made off with the children's savings  boxes and contents. Shakespeare said  that who stole his purse stole trash, but  I'm sure that to the children their savinga  represented real treasure. In one case at  least there was left behind a cigarette sttlb  and a strong odour of stale cigarette  smoke. It would have been an excellent  clue had there .been a Sherlock Holmes at  hand.  a       ���  m  Since learning that it waa definitely decided that the prince would visit Kelowna  I have been haunted by the horrible fear  that he might chance to stroll along some  of the lanes of the city. I suppose we can  trust the authorities to prevent this contingency.  ���  1 am sorry lhat circumstances which I  could not control prevented me writing  any remarks in the last issue of the Record, With my hand on my heart 1 herewith promise to be good in the future.  Owing to the high rate of exchange at present prevailing the  Canadian authorities have found  it necessary lo stop the issue of  Canadian postal notes for payment  in lhe United States. Money orders, however, are being issued in  the regular way at current rates of  exchange.  Auction  At residence of N  Mre. CADY, Water Street  (Near Fuller's)  Thursday, Sept. 25th  Commencing at 2 p.m.  3-piece Upholstered Walnut Parlor Set,  Walnut and Plush Davenport, 2 Walnut  Roelcera, Oak Rocker, 3 Wicker Chaira.  Oak Centre Table, Rug 12 x 16. Rug 14 x  14, 7 email Rugs, Picture., round oak  Extension Dining Table, 6 oak Dining  Chaira, oak Buffet, Side Table, Sawing  Machine, Square Tray, oak Book Caaea,  {-Bed, Mattreee .nd Spring., Bras. Bed  Mattrete and Springs, oak Dresser and  Washstand, 2 Bedroom Rugs, Porch Bee!  and Mattress, Single Brsss Bed, spring.  and Mattress, Mirror, Coal and Wood  Heater and pires. "Lighter Day" high oven  Range. 2 Deer Heads, China Dinner eet,  Glasa Water eet, Cretonne Curtains, Kitchen Inlaid Lino, Kitchen Cabinet, Refrigerator, 3 Kitchen Chairs, Kitchen Utensils, Blinds, Copper Boiler, 2 Wash Tubs  and Board, 50 feet Rubber Hoae, Lawn  Mower, Hoe, shovel, Rake, Axe, Lady's  Bicycle, House Plant.. Silence Goth, Curtain Poles, Books, Clocks, 2 Door Mate,  Carpet Sweeper, O'Cedar Mop.  ALL LIKE NEW  TERMS CASH  J. C. Stockwell  - Auctioneer  imwmF*  mm^  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. &c.  Re-made Polished  Cosey  Corners  Made and Upholstered  AH Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kelowna   Furniture Co.  Professional Cards  NURSE M. BENT  P.O. Box 396  Phone Mr*. Windsor's reaidence, Hervey  Avenue, Kelowna.  BURNE ��  .VEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitor* and  Notaries Public,  B. C. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.G.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  "and Solicitor, ,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. B. C.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimate* given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residence*  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  v   F. W. GROVES  M. C.n  Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cioll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeuor  Surveys snd Report, on Irris.rion Work.  Applications for W.lcr License.  KELOWNA. B. C  Dr. J. W. NELSON SHEPHERD  DENTIST  Pendozi Street   and   Lawrence   Avenue  R. C. DUTHIE, V.S., D.V.Sc  Veterinary Surgeon  Office Phone 443 ., ��� ,,  Residence       313 V"non' B'C��  Call, left with Dr. J. E. Writ kt, Deali.t,  Willits Block, will be promptly attended to.  ��   H. H. B. ABBOTT  (Late 29th But)  B. C. Land Surveyor  Hewetaoa fie Mantle Block     -     Kslowna  Mo-ring in in October. Addrew meanwhile  REVliLdTOKE, B.C PAQE FOUB  KBLOWNA   RECOED  Thursday, September 18,1919  KELOWNA   AGRICULTURAL   AND  TRADES  ASSOCIATION  Kelowna Fall Fair  Special Prize List  Oct. 1st and 2nd, 1919  1 Bett collection of Vegetable!, grown from Rennie's  seeds. 1st prize, $5 in gooda; 2nd, $3 in gooda. Prizei  given by Wm. Rennie Co. Ltd., Vancouver, B.C.  2 To tha exhibitor winning the largeat number of lit  prizea in Div. VII, one year'k subscription to Farm and  Fireside Magazine.  3 To the exhibitor winning the largest number of 2nd  prizei in Div. VII, one year'a subscription to Farm and  Fireside Magazine.  4 To the exhibitor making the largest number of entries  (winners of two preceding prizes not eligible) in Div. VII,  vegetables, one year'a subscription to Farm and Fireside  Magazine.  5 To the exhibitor winning the largest number of  1st prizes in Div. X, one year's subscription to Farm and  Fireside Magazine.  6 To the exhibitor winning the largeat number of 2nd  prizes in Div. X, one year's subscription to Farm and Fireside Magazine.  7 To the exhibitor making the largest number of entries  (winners of two preceding prizes not eligible), in Div. X,  floral, one year's subscription to Farm and Fireside Magazine.  8 To the exhibitor winning the largest number of  prizes in Div. IX, fruits, 12 Mcintosh Red apple trees.  Given by the British Columbia Nurseries Co. Ltd., Vancouver, B. C  9 Best Cow in ahow. Prize, 10 lbs. Great West tea,  green label. Given by Western Grocers Limited, Vancouver, B.C.  10 The Canadian Poultry Review, 184. Adelaide St.  West, Toronto, Ont., Canada's leading poultry paper, offers  one year's subscription for the best pair of White Wyandottes.  11 The Canadian Poultry Review, 184, Adelaide St.  West, Toronto, Ont., Canada's leading poultry paper, offers  one year's subscription for the best pair of Rhode Island  Reds.  12 The Canadian Poultry Review, 184, Adelaide St.  West, Toronto, Ont., Canada's leading poultry paper, offers  one year'a subscription for the best pair of Barred Plymouth  Rocks.  13 Best pen  Barred Rocks.  Wollaston.  $2.50. given by F. E. R.  14 Beat pen White Wyandottes. $3, given by Richard  Smith.  15 Best pen White Leghorns. Three pounds of tea,  given by D. D. Campbell.  16 Second best pen White Leghorns. Two pounds of  tea, given by D. D. Campbell.  17 Beat pen White Rocks.   $2, given by A. E. Latta,  18 Best pair Young Ducks. $2, given by Kelowna Meat  Market.  10 Best pen Rhode Island Reds, $2.50 value, given by  Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co.  20 Best pen Buff Orpingtons. $3, given by G.C.Renfrew.  21 Best pair Geese.   $2, given by Palace Hotel.  22 Best White Leghorn Cockerel. $2.50, given by  Anthony Casorso.  23 Best Egg Type Pen, heavy breed. One pound of  tea and one pound of coffee, given by the McKenzie Co.,  Ltd.  24 Best Egg Type Pen, light breed. One pound of tea  and one pound of coffee, given by the McKenzie Co., Ltd.  25 Highest Scoring Egg Type Pullet. One pound of  tea and one pound of coffee, given by the McKenzie Co,,  Ltd.  26 Best Male Bird in show. Whip value $2,50, given  by W. R. Glenn fie Son.  27 Best pair of Turkeys.   $2, given by G. C. Renfrew.  28 Best White Wyandotte Cockerel. $2, given by Rich-  ard Johnston.  29 Best Orpington Cockerel.    $3, given by D. Ennis.  39 Best Silver Campine, male. Box apples, given by G.  Rowcliffe.  31 Best Pair Rabbits.    Box apples, given by O. Dendy.  32 Best Rhode Island Red Male. Box apples, given by  W. Marshall.  33 Best pair Dressed Chickens, 1919 hatch. $5, given  by Casorso Bros.  34 Best Rhode Island Red, mala. Box apples, given by  a well wisher.  35 Best Parti Colored Male, other than Reds and Campines.    Box apples, given by Axel Eutin.  36 Best display of one variety, not leaa than eight birds.  Two years subscription to the Kelowna Record, given by  J. Leathley.  37 Second Best Display. One years subscription to the  Kelowna Record, given by J. Leathley.  38 Best dozen White Shelled Eggs. One years subscription to the Kelowna Courier, given by T. S. Ruffell.  39 Best dozen Brown Shelled Egga. One yeara subscription to the Kelowna Courier, given by T. S. Ruffell.  40 Best pair Belgian Hares. One years subscription to  the Kelowna Courier, given by T, S. Ruffell.  4) To the exhibitor winning the largest number of  pointa in Div. V. One case of evaporated applea, value  $10, given by the Orchard City Evaporating Co,  42 Best Leghorn Cock.   $2.50. given by Wm. Haug.  43 Second best Pen Rhode Island Reds. Box of apples,  given by T. Bulman.  44 Best Rhode Island Red Cockerel in Show. One box  apples, given by Harvey, Duggan At Daviea.  45 Best White Leghorn Female in Show. One box  apples, given by Harvey, Duggan At Davies.  46 Best Barred Rock Female in Show. One box apples,  given by Harvey Duggan Ac Davies.  47 Beat White Wyandotte Female in Show. One box of  applea, given by George Harvey.  48 Best Buff Orpington Female in Show. One box of  apples, given by B. C. Growers, Ltd.  49 Best Rhode Island Red Female in Show, One box  apples, given by B. C. Growers, Ltd.  50 Best Ancona Male in Show. One box apples, given  by B. C. Growera, Ltd.  51 Best Parti-colored Female, other than thoae above  mentioned. Half caae mixed canned goods, value $4* given  by Occidental Fruit Co., Ud.  52 To the exhibitor winning largeat number of pointa in  Eggs. Half caae mixed canned goods, value $4, given by  Occidental Fruit Co., Ltd.  53 Beat Exhibition Female in Show. $2.50; given by  Dominion Canners, Ltd., per E. L. Cross.  54 Best En Type Pen in Light Breads. $2.50, given  by Dominion Canners, Ltd., per E. L. Czoes.  55 Beat Leghorn Cockerel. One year'a subscription to  Farm and Home.  56 Beat Leghorn Pullet. One year's subscription to  Farm and Home.  57 Best Rhode Island Red Cockerel. One year'a sub.  scription to Farm and Home.  58 Best Rhode Island Red Pullet. One year's subscription to Farm and, Home.  59 Beat Barred Rock Cockerel. One year's subscription  to Farm and Home.  60 Best Barred Reck Pullet. One year's subscription to  Farm and Home.  61 Beat Dairy Butter, made by exhibitor, not less than  three pounds in prints. Five-pound tin of Malkin's best  tea, given by lhe W. H. Malkin Co., Ltd., of Vancouver.  62 To the exhibitor winning the largeat number of  prizes in Div. IX, fruits. Goods to the value of $3, given  by Brown Bros, fie Co., Ltd., Vancouver.  63 Best Collection of Vegetables, grown from Carter's  Tested Seeds. 1st prize, $5 ; 2nd, $3, given by Carter's  Teated Seeds, Inc., through their agents, Palmer At Roger-  son.  64 Best Collection of Flowers grown from Gaiter's Tested Seeds. $2, given by Carter's Tested Seeds, Inc., through  their agenta, Palmer Ac Rogerson.  65 For Beat Loaf of Bread, made with Ogilvie's Royal  Household Flour. The McKenzie Co., Ltd., will give a  49-lb. sack of flour.  66 For Beat Dozen Baking Powder Biscuits made with  Ogilvie's Royal Household Flour and Dr. Price's Cream  Baking Powder. The McKenzie Co., Ltd., will give a  49-lb, sack of flour.  67 For Best Loaf of Brown Bread made with Ogilvie's  Royal Household Flour and Graham or whole wheat flour.  The McKenzie Co,, Ltd., will give a 49-lb. aack of flour.  68 For Best Deep Apple Pie (crust above and below),  made with Ogilvie's Royal Household Flour. The McKenzie Co., Ltd., will give a 49-lb. sack of flour. (Duplicate of prize winner to be property of the donor.)  69 For Map ol the Okanagan Valley (north and south  Okanagan Electoral Districts), showing lakes, streams, railroads, roads, districts and principal centres, the McKenzie  Co., Ltd., will give three prizes: 1st, a 5-lb. box of Ganong's  chocolates; 2nd, a 3-Ib, box of Ganong's chocolates ; 3rd,  a l-lb. box of Ganong's chocolates. Competition open to  all scholars of the district.  70 To the exhibitor winning the largest number of First  Prizes in Div. X, floral. One case Purity Rolled Oats,  family size, given by the Western Canada Flour Mills  Co,, Ltd., through their agenta the Kelowna Growers' Exchange.  71 To the exhibitor winning the largest number of points  in Div. VII, vegetables, one 20-lb. sack of Purity Rolled  Oats, given by Western Canada Flour Mills Co., Ltd.,  through their Bgents the Kelowna Growera' Exchange.  72 To the exhibitor winning the largeat number of points  in Div. Vlll, field produce, one 20-lb. sack of Purity Rolled  Oats, given by Western Canada Flour Mills Co., Ltd.,  through their agents the Kelowna Growera' Exchange.  73 Best Pig in show. Prize, one 40-lb. sack of Purity  Rolled Oata. given by Western Canada Flour Mills Co.,  Ltd.. through their agents the Kelowna Growers' Exchange.  74 Best Registered Heifer. Prize, one 20-lb. sack of  Purity Rolled Oats, given by Western Canada Flour Mills  Co., Ltd., through their agents the Kelowna Growers' Exchange.  75 To the exhibitor winning the largest number of points  in Div. XII, miscellaneous. One 20-lb. sack of Purity  Rolled Oata, given by Western Canada Flour Mills Co.,  Ltd., through their agents the Kelowna Growers'Exchange.  76 Best Collection of Vegetables and Field Roota grown  from Rennie's seeds. 1 st prize, seeds to the value of $5;  2nd, seeds to the value of $2. Given by Wm. Rennie Co.,  Ltd., through their agents, Kelowna Growers' Exchange.  The first prize is not to be awarded unless there are three  or more competitors and the second unless there are two  or more.  77 Best Two Loaves. Prize, one 98-lb. sack "Our Best"  Flour, given by Ellison Milling Co., through their agent G.  W. Cunningham.  78 Best Pan of Buns. Prize, one 49-lb. sask "Our Best"  Flour, given by Ellison Milling Co., through their agent G.  W. Cunningham.  79 Canadian Bankers' Association Competition open to  boys or girls under 17 years of age. Full particulars may  be obtained from the managers or the local banks-  80 Best Collection of House Plants. $5, given by Wm.  Haug.  81 Best Collection of Vegetables, open to any competitor. Case of canned tomatoes, given by Occidental Fruit  Co., Ltd.  82 Best Collection of Vegetables grown on city lot not  over half an acre in size. One box of evaporated apples,  value $5, given by the Orchard City Evaporating Co., Ltd.  83 Best Yearling from "Acme King." $25, given by  J. C. Anderson.  84 Best Registered Sheep.   $25, given by M. McLennan.  85 Best Grade Calf bom in 1919. of any dairy breed,  such animal to be fed and cared for by a girl or boy under  16 yeara of age, exhibitor to make declaration that the  animal has been cared for by him or her. Prize$25, given  by M. Hereron.  66 Best Registered Calf born in 1919, of any dairy breed,  such animal to be fed and cared for by a girl or boy under  16 years of age, exhibitor to make declaration,that the  animal has been cared for by him or her. Prize, $25, given  by Kelowna Creamery, Ltd.  87 Beat display of vegetables, six varieties, exhibit to be  grown and cared for by a girl or boy, 14 years old or  under. 20 par cent, of the points will be given for the  arrangement and design of the exhibit. Prizes, 1st, $10;  2nd, $5, given by the A. Ae T. Association.  88 Best Display of Farm Products, exhibited by a return-  ed soldier farmer who is a beneficiary under the Soldier  Settlement Act. Prizes, 1st $15, 2nd $10, given by the  Okanagan Brokerage.  89 Best Display of Vegetables, exhibited by a returned  soldiei farmer who is a beneficiary "inder the Soldier  Settlement Act. Prizes, 1st $15, 2nd $10, given by the  Kelowna Meat Market.  90 Best Display of Fruit, exhibited by a returned soldier  farmer who is a beneficiary under the Soldier Settlement  Act, Prizes, 1st $15, 2nd $10, given hy the Kelowna  Growers' Exchange.  ,, 91 Best three packed boxes of Jonathans. 1st prize $10,  given by the Land Ac Agricultural Co. of Canada'; 2nd, $5,  given by Holmaina Orchard Co., Ltd.  92 Largest number of first prizes in Div. XI. Three  pairs of silk stockings, given by Gault Bros., Ltd., Vancou.  ver, B.C.  93 Largest number of first prizes in Div. XIII. Three  pairs of silk stockings, given by Gault Bros., Ltd., Vancou.  ver, B.C.  94 Judging Dairy Cow. Competition open to boys and  girla under 18. 1st prize, $10; 2nd, $5, given by W. T. E.  Price.  95 Best District Exhibit of Women's Work, embracing  cooking, pickling, aewing, Ace. 1st prize, $15 ; 2nd* $10 ���  3rd, $5, given by the A. fie T. Association.  96 Best Packed Commercial Vegetable Exhibit by one  grower. 1st prize, $6.50; 2nd, $3.50, given by Thos. Law.  aon, Ltd.  97 Best Collection of Insects, open to scholars. 1st prize,  $5 ; 2nd, $2.50, given by the B.C. Entomological Society,  Victoria, B.C.  Prizes for Poultry open to Children  98 Best Pen White Wyandottes. 1st prize, camera, given  by P. B. Willits; 2nd, $1, given by J. Sutherland.  99 Best Pen Barred Rocks. 1st prize, $3, given by P.  Knippel; 2nd, $1. given by S. Old.  100 Best Pen of White Leghorns. 1st prize, $3, given by  J. Ml Croft; 2nd, $1. given by A. Baldock.  101 Best Pen Rhode Island Reds. 1st prize, $3, given by  Thos. Lawson, Ltd.; 2nd, $1, given by S. Old.  102 Best Pen Buff Orpingtons. 1st prize, $3, given by  R. Johnston; 2nd, $1, given by W. Hargreaves.  All the above-named varieties to compete for the following prize:��� ,  103 1st prize, $5, given by J. A. Foister ; 2nd, $3, given  by J. F. Fume -ton.  MAXWELL  Touring Cars  ssaasssasa��tsspaa*psisB5'  and.'. Trucks  ^TT ANNOUNCEMENT is made hereby that Mr.  II S. T. Elliott has been appointed general agent  II and distributor for this famous line of automobile over the following territory : South Okanagan (to Peachland), North Okanagan, Lillooet, Cariboo, Kamloops, Revelstoke, Yale, east of Thompson  River, north of Hope and to Fort George. As a local  sales centre the showroom of the Kelowna Garage Co.,  Lawrence Avenue, has been leased, and a carload of  Trucks and Touring Cars is now on display.  Maxwell If ton Trucks  Are Used in ALL  Commercial Fields  Their flexibility makes them readily adaptable to varied  service and especially to the needs of the farmer and  orchardist. Thousands of these trucks have been tested  under all haulage conditions and have proved their  durability and economy.  The Same Qualities Distinguish  the Touring Cars  A Maxwell Car was in Kelowna last week which had  travelled over 120,000 miles. A Maxwell Truck made  the phenomenal run with a 2,2Q0-lb. load from Saiv  Francisco to New York in 17 days���3,428.7 miles.  ALSO AGENT FOR  NASH Touring Cars &1 rucks, PICKARD TouringCars & Trucks  Cockshutt Plow Company's  Agricultural Machinery  Gasoline Engines       Separators  Frost & Wood Farm Implements  S. T. Elliott  Kelowna, B.C.  Showroom at the Kelowna Garage Co.  Lawrence Avenue  HI Thursday, September 18,1919  KHMWNA  RECORD  PAGE FIVE  NEW MILLINERY  THE LATEST and mott up-to-date designs in headwear  are now being shown in our Millinery section. A large  variety of styles are being shown this season and those  looking for a new Hat would do well to inspect our  large selection.  NEW COATS AND DRESSES  THE MOST attractive styles in Coats and Drerses  for fall are now in stock. The collection consists of the  newest materials made up itt fashion's latest designs.  See the display in our windows of the new Fall styles.  PICTORIAL  REVIEW  PATTERNS  ARE THE BEST  8U0  Ledies' Bloom,  sires St to 48  ts cants  ladies' Skirl  8S��5  ���laes U to 36  ' 20 oenta  Pattern 6550 requires 4 and 1-4  yarda of 36-inch material.  Pattern 8295 requires 1\ yards  of 36-inch material.  The tunic is perforated for  shorter length, alto for open  back.  1/ "T"* uwrso.        -  PHONE   361  KELOWNA  Apples Wanted  We are prepared to buy Windfalls  and Cull Apples in any quantity and  will pay $20 to $25 per ton if in  reasonable condition for Canning or  Drying  Boxes Supplied  Torn ALL Your Apples into Money.  Dominion Canners B. C  LIMITED"  CREAM PRICES  from June 13th, 1919  ��� Kelowna prices: No. 1 - 60c per lb. butter fat  No. 2 - 58c      ���        ,,  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES |  H. L. Byce and family of Princeton came in yesterday on a visit to  Kelowna.  Mr. and Mrs. J J. Beese and family were visitors this week from  Melfort, Sask.  R. G. Stevenson, of Golden, was  here for a short visit last weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. Murdock and child  and Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Billings  were, Kamloops visitors here Saturday.  Mrs. R. C Tait and Miss M. A.  Miller of Calgary spent a short time  in Kelowna last week.  H. A. H. Lambie was a Summer-  land visitor in town Tuesday.  R. J. Dubar of Vernon was a  visitor in town Tuesday.  H. L. Montgomery and C ].  Black were Vancouver visitors this  week.  Church of England service will  be held.on Sunday next at 3 p.m.,  in the East Kelowna schoolhouse,  Miss Marjory Bulman left this  week for Vancouver to, resume her  studies at the University.  Manager Ross of the Peachland  branch of the Royal Bank was up  over the weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Palmer and  son were arrivals from Montreal  Monday.  Mi. and Mra. J. D. Fitch and  family came in yesterday, having  motored all the way from Saskatchewan.  Will members of, the local committee of the C P. Fund please  note that a final meeting will be  held in the council chamber on  Saturday, September 20th, at 2.30  in the afternoon.  R. G. Howe (lately proprietor of  the East Kelowna atore) has purchased an "Avery" tractor from  Messrs. Glenn & Son, who have  lately taken up the agency. He  figures he can do all his 'orchard  work with this handy little machine.  Mrs Dr. Thompson (formerly  Miss Grace Martin) is up from  Vancouver this week on a visit to  Kelowna. She is accompanied by  Mrs. W. A. Whitelaw, and is staying at the Lakeview.  Capt. Gordon C Mortimer waa  a visitor at the Lakeview this week,  looking over the district with. a  view to settling here. For twelve  years prior to going overseas, he  waa in the Hudson's Bay country  in the Dominion police force.  Capt. H. H. B. Abbott, formerly  of Revelstoke, is a newcomer in  town this week, and will open up  an office as B.C. Land Surveyor.  Capt. Abbott was in practice in  Revelstoke for some years prior to  the war in partnership with the late  Capt. E. G. Hadow, M.C, who  was killed in 1917. Since return  ing from overseas, Capt. Abbott  has spent nearly a year and a half  in hospital, and is afraid of the  Kootenay winters. He was three  years overseas with the 48th and  29th Battalions and was awarded  a Military Cross .vhile with the  latter.  The Prince of Wales  May Visit Dark's  Shoe Store  or ho mav not. Ono thine i*  certain if he does Ma first remark will bo: "Well Charley,  you're certainly giving theae  folk great value for their money."  Yes, and Kelowna's working  men are realizing this feet, too,  judging by the salea account of  the past weeks. The man who  haa to make his wage go aa far  as possible it the man who  chiefly benefits.  Chas. Dark  Miss Emma Millie left this week  to visit her uncle ar>d aunt in Montana.  Mrs. Main of Armstrong was the  guest of Mrs. McEwan yesterday  and to-day.  Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Brown who  were in Kelowna Saturday, are  from Nyasaland and are touring  the diatrict.  The Rev. C. H. Huestis, of the  Lord's Day Alliance, was in town  this week, speaking in Knox church  Tuesday.  Mr. and Mra. A. E. Child ot Vancouver were visitors in the city  Tuesday.  H. Bell-Irying and daughter of  Vancouver, we here Sunday on. a  trip through the Valley.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Muirhead of  Fort William arrived Monday for  a short stay.  Mrs. and Miss W. M. Sedgewick  of Nova Scotia with Master W. S.  Gladwin of Aspen Grove were  visitors in town this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Walters of Vancouver were visitors in Kelowna  Tuesday.  Miss Vivian Jones, Everitt Fleming and Alva Geen were amongst  those leaving todav for Vancouver  to attend the University.  Mr. Middleton, a graduate of the  Edmonton University has been  added to the Public School Staff.  A. McMeans, who is in charge  of the new seed warehouse scheme  at Penticton, was in Kelowna Monday.  Next Sunday morning in the  Baptist Church the Rev. W. F.  Price will preach on "lhe Lost  Christ." In the evening his topic  will be "The Rock of Ages."  Graham Kincaid and Gladstone  Langille, who have been away during the summer on survey work in  connection with the transprovincial highway returned this week.  Earl Howard, an old Kelowna  High School boy, was here this  week from Seattle on a viait to his  father. H* is now wireless operator on an American freight boat.  District engineer W. K. Gwyer  was in town Tuesday. He had  come prepared to meet the Board  of Trade to discuss the road question, but-as the meetings have been  postponed for the present nothing  was done.  A telephone booth has been  erected by the sidewalk east of the  C.P.R. wharf. It is intended for  use by H. G. Mills who has his  jitney stand near by, and also by  the geneial public as a pay station.  It will no doubt be a great convenience.  Rev. W. J. Haggith, pastor of the  United Church in Banff, will preach  at the Kelowna United Church on  Sunday morning at 11 a.m. His  subject will be "some Causes of the  Present Unrest, and the Program  of Jesus.  Messrs. W. G. Benson and M  Hereron are leaving today for  Cowley, Alta., to inspect a herd ot  first-class dairy cattle which is re-  Eorled to be for sale there. The  erd-consists of eighteen cows and  the aame number of heifers, all  registered Holsteins. Should the  conditions be satisfactory it is intended that the Kelowna Creamery  should purchase them for resale on  terma to its patrons.  M. J. R. Campbell haa moved  during the past week into his new  premises in Pendozi street, next  door to the Club. For some time  past Mr. Campbell's business in  bicycles, repairing and electrical  work had outgrown the somewhat  inconvenient quarters on Abbott  street, and the present step will no  doubt be a great improvement.  Mr. Campbell, besides the large  stock of bicvcles and accessories  which he carries, is putting in a  stock of electric fixtures of all kinds.  Having returned from her extensive  tour of the larger eastern citiea  Miss C. Arbuthnot  Will hold a Special  Millinery  Opening  at her atore on Water Street, neat  to tho Creamery, on  September 19th and 20th,  and following daya, when she will  diaplay all  The Latest Fall Styles .  ���*"^*t/^S^S\S%J^S*^*****lS*~*+S\SV^'*sV^S*J**/**/\^^^*^^  HERflA AMBLER ST  Lesson, in Voice, Piano, Monologue,  HIGHEST REFERENCES  The Best Quality  of Meat  at the Lowest Possible  ' Prices  Thia la what wa aim lo give the people  of Kalowna, aad increasing   business  ahow, that we are doing it.  Veteran Meat Market  J. E. Jamas   -   Prop.  Phone 163 Bernard Avenue  Cash snd Carry  lKiworyx��mimf^^  Printed Butter Wrappers  Printed on Vegetable Parchment with  ink that will not " run," can be obtained  at this office at the following prices:  100, $1.50:  200, $2:  500, $3.15:   1000,$4J>0  The Kelowna Record Phone 94  tf***ttr��**j***v^*fttttti**\i+t*t*^^  AVERY 5-10 Model B TRACTOR  Price $825, f.o.b. New Westminster  THIS is an ideal Tractor for the fruit farmer. Designed  to pull the load of three horses, and will accomplish  as much as four horses in a day. Selective Gear  Transmission���three speeds, I and one-half, 2 and one-  eighth, and 4 and one-quarter miles per hour. Rear wheel  38 inches high, 10-inch face. Turns in 101-foot radius.  Total length 135 inches; wheel base 78 inches; weight  2,600 pounds.  Anyone interested may have a demonstration.  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone  150  'THE CANTEEN'  Every man in Kelowna and district should  know that "The Canteen" is now open in the  old bowling alley on Water Street. We have  Soft Drinks (ice cold), Fresh Tobacco and  Cigars, and the  BEST OF BILLIARD TABLES  , Give ua a trial one of theae hot days and you will not regret it  Bernard H. Raymer and Ian MacRae  Props.  The Jenkins Co., Ltd.  Service Day or Night  Phone 20  Up-to-date Livery  Auto Trucks  OVERLAND CAR  (FIVE-PASSENGER)  Cull Apples  Wanted for Evaporating  d Highest Cash Prices paid for all  Culls and Sound Windfalls.  The Apples can be delivered iri  sacks or boxes which will be re  turned without delay. For particulars phone 131 or write  Orchard City Evaporating Co.  Kelowna, B.C.  Cawston Avenue P'.GE  SIX  KBLOWNA   *tECOW��  fhursday, September 18, i919  Smart Dresses  For the Girls  Navy Serge in Middy and Sailor Styles, 4 to 12 year  sizes, $9 to $11.75  Silk, Poplin, and Serge Dresses  for Ladies, in assorted shades, $12.75 up to $32.50  Ladies' Overall Aprons  in Light and Dark Colors, at $1.25 and $L50  Ladies' House Dresses  in Light and Dark Colors.and assorted styles, at  $2.25 up to $3.65  Children's Black Sateen Bloomers  in sizes 2 to 12 years, priced 75c to $1.10  Child's White Flannelette Drawers  in sizes 2, 3, and 4, fine quality, at 60c  Child's White Flannelette Nightdress  for one to six years, at $1.35 to $1.75  Children's White Flannelette Pinning Blankets at 75c  Children's White Flannelette Underskirts, with waist  attached, at 75c  Sweater Coats  For Men and Boys  Medium weight pull-over and  coat styles, for early  Fall wear, with or without collar, and very  reasonably priced  Hats and Caps  in New Styles  Boys' Tweed Caps made from nice quality assorted  colored Tweeds, lined, from 75c to $1.25  Engineers' caps, with celluloid and wire peak, black  sateen top, lined, at 75c  Boys' Tweed Hats, lined, stitched rim, at $1.50  Men's Tweed and Felt Hats, new Fall styles, priced  $2.00 to $7.50  Work Shirts  Men's and Boys' work Shirts, in heavy flannelette and  flannel materials, large roomy garments, at $1.25  to $3.50  I ���sssss���  Glassware, &c.  New assortment of American Glassware, in Celery Trays, Bon-bon  Dishes, Fruit Sets, Water Sets,  Tumblers, etc., 25c up to $2.50  Jelly Glasses, with top and Jam  Glasses with screw top, at 90c  and $ 1.00 per dozen  J. F. FUMERTON li CO.  THE CASH STORE " "It Paya to Pay Caah."  Dry Goods phone 58; ��� Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours :  Morninr-9.20 and 11        Afternoon-3 and 5  PURE BRED  Livestock  Sale  Armstrong, B.C.  Friday, Sept. 26th  There will be offered for Sale  pure bred Oxford Downs, alto  Shropshire At Leicester Sheep,  pure bred Berkshire fit Yorkshire Hoga, pure bred Jeraey,  Shorthorn and Holstein Cattle,  and pure bred Clydesdale and  Shire Horses.  Sale conducted under the auspice ot  B.C. Stockbreeders' Asn  Sale Committee: Mat Hasten (chairman),  Jas. McCallum and C. H. Hardy, all of  Armstrong.  Want Ads.  -   THE   -  Okanagan Brokerage  JAMES INCUS PHONE 116  We handle Real Estate delusively. Rates of commission aa follows:  5 per cent, up to $5,000, and 2i  per cent over that amount.  WE HAVE THE EXCLUSIVE SALE of  several ten-acre blocks in the Ellison  District, at a very reasonable price  Three of these lota are in hearing or.  chard, the balance being in truck.  Termsover ten years. Small cash pay.  ment will handle.  This property ia good for one week only  at present price.  Full particulara at this office  Miss M. E. WEBSTER  Public Stenographer  Terms moderate  -   THE  -  Okanagan Brokerage  OPPOSITE THE WHARF  KELOWNA  Phone 116 Box 116  The Best Quality  of Meat  at the Lowest Possible  Pricea*  This la what we aim to give the people  of Kelowna, and  increasing   buaineaa  ���hows that we are doing it.  Veteran Meat Market  J. E. Jamea   ���   Prop.  Phone 163 Bernard Avenue  Cash and Carry  Kelowna Dairy Co.  W. E. DAY GEO. BROWN  PHONES 146 AND 1S1  The people who are in a  position to supply your  every want, winter or summer, in pure milk & cream.  We are alao agenta for the celebrated  Empire Milkera  ���        Separators  ���       Gasoline Engines (with  a guarantee)  Papee Ensilage Cutters, etc.  KELOWNA FALL FAIR  October 1st and 2nd, 1919  TENDERS  are invited for five concessions for selling  refreshments on ths Fair Grounds. Highest bidders to have choice of sites. Tenders to ba in not later than September  20th.  41-4 H. G. M. WILSON, Secretary.  FOB   SALE  FOR SALE. Good milk Cow, very gen.  tie and picket broke. Apply Independent Meat Market, Ellis Street. Phone  268. 43-4p  FOR SALE, 5-passenger Car, in good  condition, three new tires, two spares,  five inner tubes, spare front spring and  tool set, four refiners and other accessories.   Apply H. Burtch. 43tf  FOR SALE, 100 good grade Oxford and  Shropshire Ewes, suitable for breeding.  Also about 25 Ewe Lambs. These will  make a good foundation for anyone  wanting to go into sheep raising. Thos.  Bulman, Vernon road (opposite 25-mile  post).   Phone 3206, 44-7  FOR SALE, good Horse. 7-year-old, brok.  en to orchard work. Good driver. Also  single horse cultivators, plows, harness,  &c. Snap. Apply R. G. Howe, K.L.O.  bench.  44p  GOATS FOR SALE.   Four grade Nannies and one Billy, well-bred Saanena,  three milking. Would trade cow in part  payment. Apply S. G Cosens, Kelowna.          44-6p  FOR SALE, pure bred. 2-year-old Hoi.  stein Bull, faultless and from a good  milking atrain. Thos. Bulman, Vernon  road (opposite 25-mile post). Phone  3206. 44-7  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, Help to work in kitchen during meal hours.   Apply Palace Hotel.  34tf  WANTED,   at  once,  two   experienced  Waitresses.   Apply Palace Hotel.    4ltf  WANTED, a young lady Clerk in our  Dry Gooda Dept. Apply to J. F. Fumerton & Co. 43tf  WANTED, active Young Man to sell  gents.' furnishings. Steady position.  Write application to Box F, Record  Office. 44  MISCELLANEOUS  HIGHEST CASH PRICES paid for old  gold.   J. B. Knowles. 41-4  STRAYED, from vacant lot in town, Dark  Bay Mare, 4 years old. No brand, shod  all round, clipped mane and foretop.  Weight about 950 to 1000 lbs. Reward  for information leading to recovery.  Anyone unlawfully detaining same will  be prosecuted. W. H. Fleming, Vemon  Road. 42tf  STRAYED, on to my property, one two.  year-old Holstein steer, no visible brand  or mark.   W. Price, Vernon Road,  43tf  WANTED, to rent, or will buy, 5 to 13  acrea of orchard or good truck land  What of.ers? Charles Tucker, East  Kelowna, 44.3  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  NOTICE  The store of Wing Chong, on Eli Avenue, has been purchased for the uae of tha  Chee Kung Tong (Chinese Free Masons),  and is being refitted as a meeting hall.  43-6p  Gar For Hire  (McLaughlin Six)  Day Phone 116 Night Phone 3502  J.  GRANT  MOTOR EXPRESS  and Heavy Hauling  D. CHAPMAN  Phone 287 P.O. Box 331  Banko Berkshires  We exhibited Ten of our Pedigree  Berkshires at Vaucouver Exhibition  and won First and Second Prises in  every available class for this breed  and CHAMPIONSHIP in both  boi  ar and sow cl  As this herd is being exhibited at  New Westminster Show (Sept. 29th  to Oct. 4th), we shall be unable to  have any of th*m at the Kalowna  Fall Fair, but after October 10th we  shall be pleased to show what are  undoubtedly tke BEST BERKSHIRES in B.C. te any hog enthusiast who cares to call at tho ranch.  KELOWNA  S  LIMITED  KELLER   BLOCK  KELOWNA  AU New Stock-Make your  Cash Count  Come in and see our  New self-sealing, wide mouth  Sealers  All sizes Stone Jars (or Jam  and Egg preserving  Mixing Bowls, Milk Bowls  Bean Pots, Flower Pott  Jam Kettles, Double Boilers  Sauce Pant  Alarm Clocks  Dust Mopt and Polish  Floor Bruthet and Brooms  New stock Ranges  Paints, Varnishes, Oilt   .  Turpentine, Stains  Paint Bruthet  Scrubbing Brushes  Wall Papers  ' Fruit Strainers  Fruit Presses  Garden Toolt  Household Safes  Screen Doors  Mosquito Netting  Poultry Netting  Axes, Hammers, Saws  Fry Pans (double bakers)  Hootier Kitchen Cabineti  Congoleum Ruge  Washing Machines  Wringers "  Electric Stoves  Electric Irons  Curtain Extension Rods  Nickel Towel Racks  Sewing Machines & Needles  Horse, Harness* and  Buggy  for sale  We will make it worth your  while to buy from ua  We still conduct auction sales  Stockwell's, Ld., Kelowna  E. Ws Wilkinson & Co.  Established 1893  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone 214  Dext door to Post Office  ETHEL STREET. Two - atony Brick  House, 7 rooms, with bathroom and  pantry, two sleeping porches, single and  double, fully modern, hot and cold water, and I i acres in bearing, 6 vears old  Delicious, Hyslop, Crabs, Pears, Peaches  and Cherries. Stable for horse or cow.  Building for garage. Free irrigation,  domestic water laid on. 18,000 on terma.  Clear title.  A snap ; don't miss thia opportunity;  one of the nicest homes in Kelowna.  FIVE ACRES, all under cultivation, free  water for irrigation,   $5,000, on terma.  CAWSTON AVENUE.    Bungalow, five  rooms.   A snap for caah, $830.  Clear  title.  Why pay rent when you can buy a nice  home at a snap ?  Call and see our listings.   Prices and  terms to suit all buyers.  Listings wanted of Farm fit City properties  WATER NOTICE '  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that Robert Story Hall,  whose address is Kelowna, B.C., mil ap.  ply for a license to take and use one cubit ) j  foot per second of waste water Bowing  down public road from East Kelowna to  Mission Creek, whieh Sows westerly near  the N.W. corner Sec. 9, Tp. 26, and drains  into Mission Creek. The water will be  diverted from the atream at a point about  the centre of the north line ot See. 9, Tp,  26, and will be used for irrigation purpose  upon the land described aa part Sub-lot i.  Map 187, part aee. 16, Tp. 26. Thia notice  waa posted on the ground on the 1st day  of September, 1919. A copy of this  notice and an application purauant there,  to and to the "Water Act, 1914," will be  filed in the office of the Water Recorder  at Vernon, B.C. Objections to the application may be filed with the aaid Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of  Water Rights, Parliament Buildinga, Vie.  oris, B. G, within fifty daya after the  first appearance of thia notice in a local  newspaper. The date of the firat publication of this notice is September 4th, 1919.  42-6 R. S. HALL, Applicant.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  Re Lot I, Map 308, Osoyoos Division of  Yale Diatrict.  NOTICE is hereby givsn that I shall at  the expiration of one month from the date  of the firat publication hereof issue a Certificate of Indefeasible Title to the above-  mentioned lands in the name of Alfred  George Harrison Carruthers, unless in the  meantime valid objection ia made to me  in writing.  The holder of the following documents  relating to said lands, namely :���  Deed dated 15th November 1604, The  Okanagan Fruit and Land Company.  Limited, to R. Aldam Peaae of 26.2  acres of Diatrict Lot 219 (Lot 7,  Map 362)'  Partial Release of Mortgage dated 17th  October 1904, Arthur B. Knox to  Okanagan Fruit and Land Company  Limited, of 26.2 acres of District  Lot 210,  is required to deliver the same to me  forthwith.  Dated at the Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B.C, this 6th day of September,  1919.  C. H. DUNBAR.  43-7 District Registrar of Titles.  NO SHOOTING  Notice is hereby given that  Shooting and Hunting is strictly forbidden on Dr. Boyee's  property.  42.3  A NY woman who has supervision of  Jx �� home likes to have a modern  batiroom-the kind her guests admire.  We have the land that please  and are a delight to the family.  Call in when passing and have  Us show you how to get your,  bathroom properly furnished.  J. Galbraith  Heating, Ventilating and  Sanitary Engineer  Phones:  Store 100 P.O. Box 81  Reaidence 5705  WM. HAUG    --    Phone 66  Get your order in EARLY for your winter's  supply of  COAL COAL  ���,'��,''��''��.'Nrtk/��ir%l-,i"SrfNr��N��,%/s>V^I'N/*\yN*"'^^  CHANGE OF OWNERSHIP  Messrs. F. POWICK (late with Casorso Bros.)  and F. NEWMAN  beg to announce that they have purchased the Butchering business known as the  Independent Meat Market  ELDS STREET  A full liAe of the Best Quality Meats will be carried at  prices which will enable you to Save Mont}).  In tuning over the business Mr, Davy begs to thank hia numerous customers  for their patronage, and hopes the same" will be extended to hie successors.


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