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Kelowna Record Jun 10, 1920

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 ,**V,y**-  'it'      "I  ���"     ^        -!,���_*_ ��/  ! **rrZi  VOL XII.  NO."30  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JUNE 10   1920.���4 PAGES  11.50 Per Annum  Council May Regulate  Sale of "Near Beer"  Seek Some? Means of Dealing  With Growing Abuses  Tha adviiability of adopting  gome method of regulating the aale  of ''near beer" and imposing a  greater cheek upon the trade in  ���ubatitutea, doctored cider, and  other intoxicnntt, waa the aubject  of conaiderable diicuaeion at Monday's council meeting. As Mavor  Sutherland pointed out, many citiea  were now adopting auch regulations and in view of the growing  abuses it would 1>e ne -easary for  Kelowna to do likewise.  Tbe subject proved a i interesting topic and many views were  expressed as to the best means of  checking the evils which were becoming connected with the bu i-  ness. Tt waa finally arranged that  the city, clerk should secure from  Vernon a copy of their by-law for  the guidance of the council.  The policing of the city also  ' came in for some dicsussion and  the advisability. debated of engaging a night constable, especially in ' view of the petty thefts  which had been taking place of  late. Whether such a constable  should be paid for by the citv or  by the business firms was a point  which presented some difficulty, it  being finally agreed that the city  should pay half the salary, leaving  the business men to pay the other  half.  As usual the "Better Housing'  scheme occupied considerable of  the council's attention several ap  plications and readjustments.being  up for discussion. As very few  tenders had bean received it was  decided that ths committee continue to receive them and open  them when a sufficient number had  been received.  Tha tender of W. Blackwood of  $1.25 per yard for hauling shale to  the park was accepted.  The secretary of the A. ot T.  Association asked that, the new  leaae of the fair grounds be made  for ten years instead ol five as  proposed. Objection was raited  to this, however, on the grounds  that the present council should not  attempt to tie the hands of future  ' councils.  The city of Vemon having adopted "Daylight Saving" a letter was  received from the city cleik asking  the co-operation of Kelowna and  other municipalities in th; valley.  It waa however felt to be outside  the province of the council to decide the matter, especially aa the  merchants had shown no decided  preference for it.  An application waa received  from Oyama Sunday-school for  the use of the park for a picnic on  Saturday, June 19th. This was  granted.  A petition from the men working on the streets for a raise of pay  to 55c per hour was laid on the  table to await the return of the  chairman of the Board of Works.  Hudson Bay Head  Visits Kelowna  Sir Robert Kindersley, the governor of the Hudson Bay Co., who  haa been touring the weat in connection with the 250th anniversary  of thie great concern, paid a surprise visit to Kelowna yetterday,  motoring down from Vernon in  the afternoon and taking the boat  south to Penticton. As no advice  of his intended visit had been  received from Vernon, no one was  around, it being holiday, to do the  honors of the city to such a distinguished visitor. Fortunately Mr.  F. R. E. DeHart happened along  and was introduced by Mr. Cosaitt  of Vernon, who had accompanied  Sir Robert down the valley. In  the limited time before the arrival  of the boat Mr. DeHart was able  to show the visitor a little of the  city, and to regale him with tea at  "Alagards." Sir Robert has a very  pleasing personality and is much  impressed with tha fruit district.  Doited Growers Will  Build New Factory  By-products Plant Will Take  Cara of Surplus Fruit  For some time past the Qkan  agan United Growers, Ltd., hai  been conducting an investigation  into the subject of by-productsj or  some process of manufacture which  would provide an outlet for the  surplus fruit ol the orchards, much  of which is being wasted each  year. The reault of the inquiry ia  an announcement of the Okanagan  United Growers Fruit Products,  Ltd., a company organized under  the direction of the O.U.G. with  a nominal capital of $100,000 and  a firat issue of $45,000 in shares.  The stock is to be issued only to  shareholders in the O.U.G. or its  affiliated locals, to growers under  contract to ship through the organization, or to employees.  The provisional directors of the  company are: Capt. J. Mutrie, of  Vernon; E. Tra'tk, Oyama ; E. R.  Simpson, Summerland; E.J.Chambers, Penticton ; Thomas Powell,  Peachland; E. M. Carruthers, Armstrong; L. J. Proctor, and W. J.  McDowell, secretary-treasurer.  A site has already been secured  at Vernon and construction of  buildings will start immediately.  The plant wall be equipped with  canning machinery and with eight  kiln evaporator, both to be in operation for this season's business.  The products to be turned out will  consist of canned apples, apple  jelly, app|e butter, apple aauce,  and a limited quantity of cider.  The plant will handle twenty tona  of raw products daily and plans  allow for further eztensiens at required. If found advisable later,  a branch plant will probably be  located at some point on the lake  to take care of soft fruits.  It will readily be seen that this  plant will be of the greatest service  to growers shipping through the  co-operctive associations, provide  ing an outlet for practically all of  their low grade fruit, which would  otherwise be unmarketable.  Prominent Musician  WiU Give Recital  Of Henry Green, conductor of  the Vancouver Symphony Orches  tra, who will be heard in recital  here, Wenzel, the great musician  (who was jilted by she who afterwards became the wife of the  great Schumann), once said to a  claaa of students: "AhI but he  has the touch that ' Schumann  would have loved."  Although he has never sought  publicity Green has been a musical favorite in many countries from  boyhood. He was only seven years  old when he first appeared as a  solo pianist in Manchester. It waa  in these early years that he received tuition from Edward Hechtand  Sir Charles HaHe, the famous pianist and conductor.  Leaving Manchester in 1876,  young Green continued his studies  in Leipsig under Carl Reinecke,  Jadassohn, Wenzel, and finally  Ernst Richter, the great theorist.  He was accepted as a student by  the Paria Conservatoire, although  he did not study there owing* to  musical engagements which were  already beginning to crowd upon  him, After fulfilling these engagements Mr. Green returned to England to undertake a five year s  series of concerts in Lancashire.  Some idea of the breadth of Henry  Green's professional and musical  experience may be gained from  consideration ot only a few of his  European successes. In 1901 ha  conducted the London Symphony  Orchestra. In 1910 he conducted  the "Konzert Vereins" in the "Ton  Halle" at Munich, and in the same  year had under his baton the famous "Bluettner Orchestra" in Berlin.  At the conclusion of the latter performance he was warm'} congratulated by Karl Klindwortb, well  known as the champion of Wagnerian music in London by his controversy with Davis, the then  mi aicnl critic of the London Times.  Touring Australia in 1913 Mr.  Green gave recitals in Sydney and  New Voters'list Is  Now Being Compiled  AU Must Register Afresh as  Old Lists are Wiped Out  A new provincial voters' list is  now being prepared, and as all  previous lists have been entirely  wiped out, it is necessary for every  voter to register if he wishes his  name to appear, ln view of possible misunderstanding it should  be clearly stated that no matter  how many years a voter haa been  on the list, or what his qualifications, his name will be omitted  unless he fills in the form of registration provided by lhe new Elections Act. Women as well as men  must now register as voters. The  list is open to all persons of either  sex, over 21 years of age, who are  British subjects (or naturalized)!  and have resided in the province  for six months, or in this electoral  district for one month prior to  application.  The local polling districts are  Kelowna, Rutland, Ellison, Glenmore, Benvoulin, East Kelowna)  South Kelowna, and Westbank. In  each district a number of commissioners have been appointed fori  the taking of affidavits from applicants. The names announced up  to the present time are as follows !  Ellison���T. Bulman, A. R. Harman, J. F. Bell.  Rutland ���C. H. Bond. A. E.  Harrison, Mrs. J. Maxwell, G. Monford.  S. Kelowna���St.G. P.. Baldwin,  W. D. Walker.  Glenmore���J. N. Cushing, F.  Benson, H, K. Todd.  Westbank ��� J.   Robinson,  Brown, H. C. Laat.  Kelowna���H. S. Atkinson, E.  Gregory, W. Metcalfe, G. Allan, A.  L. Patterson, Wm. Crawford, H.  J. Johnston, R. S. Hall, Mrs. Knowles, Mrs. Langille, J. tV. Jones,, S.  Old. L Dilworth, E. Murdoch,' W.  Lloyd-Jones, R, F. Morrison, Mrs.  E. A. Blair, H. Waldron.  Another list is expected in a few  davs and will be published later.  All these commissioners are supplied with the necessary forms,  and intending voters should get in  touch with one or other of them  without delay.  Mr. S. Gray has been appointed  registrar for the South Okanagan  diviaion, and is making use of the  Record office for the next few  weeks as his headquarters. His  duties consist in the receiving and  classifying of the forms from the  various commissioners, as well as  taking applications direct.  H.  W.  Complains of Mission  Creek Road  A correspondent writes a vigorous protest this week against the  road authorities for their neglect of  the road leading to Mission Creek  bridge, which at present is in a  condition "constituting a menace  to the public." A half finished culvert is described as a great danger  to all travellers along the road,  who, especially at night, run a risk  of being plunged into a deep hole  at the side. Mission Creek is also  in a very dangeroua condition  from logs left lying across the  channel and great damage' may  reault in case of a bad flood.  other centres, and while fulfilling  engagements there received a wire  from Mischa Ellmann, the celebrated Polish violinist, asking for a  jointebooking. Arrangements were  made, and at Christchurch, New  Zealand, the great musician played  with full orchestra to a tremendous  audience, the great Beethoven con-  certa under Mr. Green's direction.  The war put an end to Henry  Green's musical trayels, but in 1918  he left England to fulfil engagements in Japan, Cancellation of  the sailing of the as. Monteagle  stranded him in Vancouver. Unwilling lo remain idle while waiting  for a passage, he organized with  characteristic energy, the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra, achieving, in the face of tremendous difficulties a phenomenal, and, so far  as Canada is concerned, a unique  success.  Scouts and Cubs Give  Successful Concert  Good Programme and Large  Audiences at Annual Event  For seven successive years the  Boy Scouts have held their concert  and entertainment, and it is usually looked forward to with pleasure  bv all who are intereated in boys  and their ways. The performances  of last Friday and Saturday were  well up to the previous standard.  The programme waa well arranged to ahow in addition to the musical items the various athletic exercises with which the scouts and  cubs are building up the alert mind  and healthv body which are the  objects of this great organization.  Following the "Reveille" by the  buglers, the troop gave a atirring  chorus "The Lads of the Old Brigade." This was followed by an  exhibition of tumbling, etc., by six  cubs, who went through their stunts  in a very clever manner. A monologue by Scout H. Brown, "A Clean  Sweep" with accompaniment by  Mrs. Ambler, secured considerable  applause and an encore.  "Parallel Bars" was the next item  by the scouts, followed by "Pyramids," and they certainly reflected  great credit upon their trainer, Mr.  W. S. Andrews.  Cub Donald Duggan recited "My  Old Cavuse," an animal aoon to  be forgotten���possibly aome future  scout may recite "My Old Tin Liz"l  A chorus "Ye Sons of the Empire,"  by the cubs concluded the first  half.  After the interval a chor.ua  "Freckles" was suns with Scout  McCarthy as the soloist.  A sketch "The Monkey's Surprise" proved a very attractive item  with Scout W. Akeroyd as the  monkey scout, O. Winter as the  old gent, and Leader A. S. DuMoulin, Second E. Wilson and  Scouts B, McCarthy, F. Morden  and J. Laidlaw as the real genuine  B.P. scouts. The sketch illustrated  the great superiority of the real  article over a mere "book" acout.  "You'd be Surprised," declared  Scout H. Mantle, and the audience  were certainly much surprised with  the grace and beauty of this fair  damsel who had intruded into a  boys' concert.  The presentation of badges by  Lt.-Col. Moodie formed a large  portion of the first evening's programme, the bugle band taking ita  place on Saturday with a couple of  marches. Mr. P. DuMoulin in  introducing Col. Moodie spoke of  the excellent work Scoutmaster  Weddell and the Cubmasters were  doing with the boys. The money  raised by the concert, he aaid,  would go towards the expenses of  the annual camp. After a few  remerks by Col. Moodie on the  value of tie scouts during war time  the badges were presented.  The rest of the  entertainment  is devoted to exhibitions of  semaphore signalling, Indian club  swinging and gymnastic drill, and  a chorus bv the troop "Have a  Smile" with Geo. Mantle as soloist  Drunk to Know  Leg Was Burning  Drank "Cider" and Then Rolled into Camp Fire  Joe Michelle Azard, a Westbank  Indian, was fined $25 and costs  Monday for supplying intoxicating  liquor to another Indian. His offence, though alway a serious one  in the eyes of the law, had unusually serious conaequences this time,  for the recipient of the liquor, one  Felix Joe, is lying in a dangerous  condition as a result of his potations.  It appears that Joe Michelle had  secured half a jar of some cider  compound in town, and had given  it in chaige of Felix Joe at the feny  wharf to take home for him, at the  same time giying him permission  to take a nip or two if he felt like  it. Felix felt very thirsty indeed  as he neared the reservation, and  decided to camp where he was for  the night and enjoy himself. He  made a fire and proceeded to drink  himaelf into unconsciousness. In  his drunken stupor he contrived to  roll into the fire, and apparently  laid there insensible to the pain  until a large part of the flesh waa  actually burnt awav from his leg.  His injuries were kept secret from  fear of an enquiry, until his condition became critical, when the  doctor waa summoned. It is now  feared he may not survive the  effects of the injuries and their  neglect.  Conference Agrees to  Farmers Amalgamation  Farmera' Institutes and United  Farmers to Form One Body  Seek to Form New  Water Municipality  The water users of the Kelowna  Irrigation Co. decided unanimously at a meeting held this week at  Rutland, to petition the government to form a water municipality  in conjunction with the users under  the Black Mountain Water Co., as  the Belgo - Canadian system ia  called.  Lumby are due at Kelowna today in the league championship.  Kelowna are makingtwoalterationa  in their team, A. Gravea will play  outside right, B. Woods right half,  and  it is hoped  that W. Woods  II be sufficiently recovered to  play at left half. The Kelowna  line-up will be aa follows: goal,  J. Parkinson ; lull back, H. Davies,  A. Woods; half back, B. Woods,  P. Hayes, W. Wooda ; forwards,  A. Graves, J. Fisher, W. Sadler, H.  Whittingham and W. Fisher.,  First Games in Town  and District League  Rutland defeated Ellison to the  tune of 11 to 4 on the Rutland  school grounds Tuesday evening.  The''game was fairly lively, though  of ahort duration, being called at  the filth inning on account of darkness. "Slim" Craft, the Rutland  twirler, was in good form, kept the  hits pretty well scattered and received good support from the rest  of the team. Carney, pitching for  Ellison waa not ao fortunate, the  local boys succeeding in bunching  hits on him in both the third and  fourth innings, and asaiated by  number ol errors and wild throws  thev piled up a substantial score.  In justice to Ellison it must be stated.that two of their regular players  were abaent, whose presence might  have 'evened the score to soi  extent.  The line-up of the teams was as  follows:���  RUTLAND  M. Berard  Dalgleish  Gray  Abbott  ���   Logan  Fleming  Heslip  Swordy  ^^^^^^^ Craft  Score by innings was: ���  Ellison-1 0 1   I   1-4  Rutland-1   14 5 0-11  Umpire, Fred Berard.  ELLISON  Teather  L.F.  McCormick  R.F.  Conroy  CF.  Lang  S.S.  Monford  1 B.  D. Berard  2B.  L. Hereron  3B.  W. Hereron  C.  Carney  P.  The other game in the local  league took place the same evening in the city park, Kelowna being  matched againat Glenmore. The  Kelowna team was somewhat late  in arriving and play did not start  until about 7 o'clock. The game  was characterized by som'whst  loose play on both sides, and a  big score was run up, the final result being a win for Kelowna by  14 to 10.  Fruit Industry  In Need of Sugar  Determined efforts on the part of  the government to prevent a recurrence of losses in tha fruit  industry through sugar ahortage  are predicted by Hon. E. D. Barrow  minister of agriculture. Hon. Mr.  Barrow aaid there must -be strict  guarantees of prompt shipments of  sugar at satisfactory prices and at  the right time, else there would  undoubtedly   be   serioua  The proposed amalgamation of  the United Farmers and the Farmers' Institutes of the province, which  has been the subject of many  meetings and conventions during  the past year, was finally decided  laat Friday at a conference of the  executives of the two organizations���at least so far as these representatives could decide, for the  final ratification of the union must  come from the various individual  local Institutes.  Some time ago a joint committee was appointed to go into the  proposal for amalgamation and  prepare a report. This report favored the union of the Institutes  with the United Farmers but suggested several alterations in the  constitution of the latter. After  open conference of about two  hours and a half following several  private consultations of the executives, the following resolution was  adopted: "That thia meeting adopts  the constitution as'revised by the  joint committee, and revised and.  adopted by this meeting, and that  each association ahall send a copy  of the constitution to each of ita  locals, and this meeting of the joint  boards heartily approves the proposal for amalgamation, and each  member pledgee himself to do  everything in his power to make  the amalgamation a success."  J. W. Berry, the. well-known  president of the Fraser Valley  Milk Producers, made a genial and  skilful chairman and did much to  guide the at times some-what tangled discussion to a definite conclusion.  Mr. J. Bailey of the Farmers'  Institute Advisory Board advised  caution in bringing about the amalgamation. "The Farmers' Institute  had been in existence a long time,  and there was no doubt a strong  feeling of loyalty remaining on  account of the valuable educational work which they had accomplished, which might lead many  membera to object to a sudden  dissolution.  Mr. R. A. Copeland, president  of the United Farmers of B.G.made  a strong appeal for an independent organization of the farmers,  powerful enough to gain their ends  without fear of the government.  A great deal more discussion  was indulged in over the general  principles of amalgamation, members of the United Farmers apparently feeling that the advisory  board was not prepared to go far  enough and members of the latter  contending that they were strongly in favor of amalgamation, but  must keep within the bounds of  their jurisdiction.  The official resolution, as outlined above, was then drafted and  propoced by chairman Bailey and  seconded by president Copeland.  There were no dissenting votes.  In the evening the delegates to  the conference and also the party  of dairymen who had been attending the dairymen's convention at  Armstrong, and who were enjoying a tour of the valley before returning to their homes, were entertained to a banquet at the Palace  Hotel. Amongst the speakera waa  the Hon. E. D. Barrow, minister of  agriculture, J. W. Jones. M.P.P,  Mayor Sutherland, J. L. Pridham,  J. W. Berry, Mr, Redman, (representing the. stock breeders), R. A.  Copeland and others.  suffered by the fruitgrowers again  this season.  C. E. Barnes, of Wallachin, and  L. E. Taylor, repreaentativea of the '  B. C. Fruitgrowers' Association will  visit Ottawa in the near future, accompanied by Mr. R. M. Palmer of  Cowichan, for the purpose of  straightening out the augar question insofar as the British Columbia  fruit industry is concerned.  Without *a dissenting voice on  Mondav the city aldermen aent a  reaolution to the charter commission in favor of compulsory voting-  Montreal municipal elections,  "If such an enactment io within the  losses | powers of the said municipality." ���"AGS TWO  KBLOWNA  RECOM  Thuraday, June 10.19201  Sour Milk  ia a source ol annoyance  which can be avoided by buying from the City Dairy. We  aupply Fresh Milk guaranteed  not more than two houra old  when you receive it.  We make two deliveries  daily���morning's milk delivered the same morning and  evening's milk the same evening. This is the only wav to  ensure satisfaction.  City Dairy  Murdock & Shelder  Proprietors  Burne Avenue    -    Kelowna  PHONE 4709  WOOD  DRY GREEN  Fence Posts  Also Heavy Hauling  and Orchard Spraying  Wid Thompson  Phone 5002  P.O. Box 418  y.w.Miira  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  Ward & Baldock  CONTRACTORS.  Brickwork ant-  Concrete  Motor  Express  Heavy Hauling  D. CHAPMAN  Phone 287.    P.O. Box 351  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   .   Phone 180  KELOi-NH RECORD  PaWsaasj ivory Thursday at Mo���na,  British  .tOUN LJ5*AT****LET  Editor and Proprietor  aDYURXISlNa  HITCH  LODGE  NOTICES.   PROCESSIONAL  CARDS  ETC.. 2S cents nsr column Utah osr vtsk.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICE8-H0 dan. SS:  SO dans ST.  WATUR   NOTICES-S9   lor Mrs  Insertions.  LEGAL AIIVKIITIHINU-Flr.t lassrtioa. IS  osnts par lias: seek sebsMaaat lassrtioa. ���  eonts osr lias.  DISPLAY ADVERTISUrCNTS-Tiro iaehss  and urirUr. SO esats osr laotr lirst Inssrtlon  over two inches 40 cente oer inch tire* lev  sertloa: 20 esata nsr lone saeh sobeeosent  inssrtloa.  CLASSIFIED    AnVrSKTlSEHENTS -S esnts  oer word    tint taasrlloa. 1 ssat psr word  estfb lulisequent insertioa.  All ihanrree in ooDtract advertissnsate mast  Ire  in  ths hands ot tha  winter    br   Tnoadltv  evening  to   ensan    publication   la   the   esxi  Issoe.  Rutland News  (From our own nnrnrenondsnt);  The Rutland Ladies' Aid are  arranging for a aocial to be held  on June 24th. Keep this date open  and come along and have a good  time.  lt haa been again found necessary to postpone the Y.P.S. dance,  but we understand that it will be  held on Friday, June 18th, without  fall.  On Thursday, June 17th the  local football team will try conclusions with Kelowna on the  Rutland grounds. The game is  scheduled to start at 6 p.m. sharp.  Messrs, C Duncan and J. Bamling returned Tuesday from a brief  visit to Calgary. Thev made the  return trip by road, in Duncan'a  new 1920 model light Chevrolet,  coming by way of the Crow's Neat  past.  The Rutland and Ellison football  teams met in a friendly contest on  Saturday evening at the Rutland  school grounds. The game was  delayed aomewhat by the non-  arrival of some of the Ellison players and in the end Rutland had to  give Ellison one player to enable  them to place a team in the field.  Neither team played at all brilliantly, but throughout the game the  Rutland team were the agreasora.  The game ended with the score of  2 to nil in the favor of Rutland.  On Wednesday evening the  Methodist church was the scene of  an enjoyable social gathering to  welcome the new minister and his  wife. Mr. Mugford acted as chairman and on behalf of the congregation extended to Rev. Mr. Curry  a hearty welcome and assured him  of the whole-hearted support of all  the church members. Mr. Curry  replied in a very neat and appropriate apeech. Messrs. W. Gay  and E. Money also spoke briefly.  It aibs encouraging to observe that  the predominant note sounded by  all the speakers waa net the promotion of the intereata of the  church, but of the community and  the development of a spirit of cooperation amongst the various organizationa of the district. A short  musical programme then followed,  after which refreshments were  served by the Ladies' Aid.  A printer's error crept into the  account laat week of the sports  organized by the "Rustlers." The  notice should have read "every  Thursday evening" inatead of every  third evening.  ���   Hon. James Dunsmuir, a former  Lieut.-Go vernor, Britiah Columbia's  wealthiest citizen and head of the  family whoae name is associated  most intimately with the development of coal mining on the Pacific  Coaat, died suddenly at Cowichan  Lake, Vancouver Island, early on  Sunday. He had been in. bad  health for many months.  The Idol Dancer, at the Empress  Friday and Saturday  SYNOPSIS OF OOAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining; rights of the Dominion  il, Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest  Territories, and In portion ol the Province ot British Columbia may be leae-  cd for a term of twenty-one yeara at  an annual rental of SI an tore. Not  more than 2,600 acres will be letted to  one applioant.  Applicationa for the latee must be  made by the applicant In peraon to the  Agent or Sub-agent of the district ln  which the rights applied for are eltuat-  ed.  Each application muat be accompanied hy a fee of $6, which will be refunded If the rlghta applied for are not  nvuilable, but not otherwlae. A royalty ahall be paid on the merchantable  output of the mine tt tht rate of five  cents per ton.  In surveyed territories the land muat  be described by aectlona or legal subdivisions of aeotlont, and In unturveyed  territory the tract applied for thall be  staked out by the applioant hlmaelf.  The person operating the mine Bhall  furnlah the agent with aworn returns  accounting for the full Quantity of  merchantable ooal mlnod and pay tbe  royalty thereon. If tbe ooal mining  rights are not being operated, euoh returns shall be furnished at least once  a year.  The teate will Include the coal mining rlghta only, but the leeaae may be  permitted to purohaae whatever available .surface rights mar bo considered  necessary for tne working of the mine  at the rate of (10 an tore.  For full Information application  should be made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or  to the Agent or tub-Agent of Dominion  Lands.  1 W. W. CORY.  (N.B.��� Unauthorised publication of  ihis advertisement will not be paid for).  Professional Cards  BURNE ����� .VEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  E. G. Weddell.    -   John P. Burne.  KBLOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA,  B.C.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR a BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E. .  Consulting (Moll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.G. Land Suroeyor  Surveys end Reports on Irritation Work,  Applications [or Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B. C  Dr. J. W. NELSON SHEPHERD  DENTIST  Pendozi Street   and   Lawrence   Avenue  R. C. DUTHIE, V.S., D.V.Sc.  Veterinary  Surgeon  EsZr ft      v���B*c*  Cells left with Or. ]. E. Wright, Dentist,  Willits Block, will be promptly attended to.  W. G. SCOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  Jobbing and Repairs  Phones: Business 164;Retidence91  P.O. Box 22  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Ettimatet Furnished (or al] cla  of work  PAISLEY'S  General Motor Delivery, &c  Ready (or Anywhere at Any Time  'PHONE 3102  I guarantee prompt  tervice  and satisfaction  Local Boy Scouts  Edited by Pioneer. June 8th. 1920  ORDERS by command for week  ending June 17th, 1920.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol (or the  week, Owls and also (or week following;    ext for duty, Cougars.  PARADES: the combined troop  will parade at the club room in  full uniform on Friday next, the  11 th inat,, at 5 o'clock, for the purpose of having the annual troop  photograph taken. Photographs  of some of the pyramids will also  be taken. It is hoped lhat no scout  will be found missing from the  1920 troop photograph. There  will be no further parades.  We asked to have all the concert returns in on Monday last, the  7th, but at the moment of writing  there are still several to be brought  in. We are therefore unable to say  yet what we have realized, but the  gross receipts would appear to be  about the same as last year with  the expenses a great deal higher.  ln addition to those whom we  thanked through our column last  week (or their assistance in connection with the concert, we should  like to add Mrs. Amblrr for accompanying and training Scout H.  Brown with his monologue and  Mr. J. C. Richards for his services  in the box oflice.  We wish to extend our very sincere sympathy to Second A. Clarence who lost his mother last week  after a brave fight against a long  illness. Mrs. Clarence was a very  ardent admirer of the scouts.  We have not had any official  notification of the awarding of the  Lieut.-Governor'e shield for last  year, but we notice in the Summer-  land scout column of last week  that.Seymour Troop, Vancouver,  was awarded it. We believe the  shield is in very good hands again  nnd desire to offer our most hearty  congratulations to the Seymour  Troop on their well earned success.  Now that the garden planting  season is well on we wonder how  many scouts in the troop are endeavoring to obtain their Gardener's Badge, The requirements for  this are:  I. The scout must dig a piece  of ground not less than 12 feet by  12 feet; 2. Plant and grow successfully six kinds of vegetables or  flowers from seeds or cuttings ; 3.  Know the names of a dozen plants  pointed out in an ordinary garden;  4. Understand what is meant by  pruning, grafting and manuring.  G.W.V.A. Notes  A resident of Kelowna lately  returned from England was much  struck with the number of ex-soldiers unemployed. He states that  there is no organization to look  after their interests and that those  who are employed appear to care  nothing for the plight of those who  are not. There is a small element  in Canada equelly selfish who take  no interest in the conditions the  G.W.V.A. are striving tcyimprove.  The two most urgent matters at  present are the inadequate pensions  paid to widows and totally disabled men. It's hardly conducive lo  the well being of a T.B. patient in  a sanatorium when he knows that  when discharged he will have to  live on $60 a month.  It is interesting to note that in  the past three years the Dominion  office of the G.W.V.A, at Ottawa  haa recovered $5,000,000 in vari  ous claims of giatuity, pension, puy,  allowance, etc, for returned men,  whether members of the G.W.V.A.  'or not.  A lot of new songs have been  secured at Victoria by Mr. Pashley  and there will be a concert at 9  p.m. next Saturday, the 12th inst.  All members are urged ' to get  registered on the new voters' list.  The meeting nights have been  changed to Saturday nights again  as the attendance on Wednesdays  haa not been satisfactory.' The  next meeting will be on the 19th  inst. and everv alternate Saturday  afterwards.  FRIDAY AND SATURDAY  ' D. W. Griffith presents   -  "The Idol Dancer"  *���*���     ���*  A mott remarkable production ol the South Sea Islands. The dance it  strange end fascinating. Truly a work of trt sad wonderment. Don't mist  the dance 1  Alto a Chester Outing tnd a Christie Comedy.  Evening, one show only 8.15., 55c and 25c  Saturday Matinee tt 5.30, 20c tnd 35c  MONDAY AND TUESDAY  FLORENCE .REED  in  "Her Code of Honor*  Itt the atory ol tn artist living in the betin quarters ol Paris. A young tnd  handsome model tnd the conventions thtt follow are quite new ia lha telling  of thit old tale.   Alto  Also the Uth chapter of "A Million Dollara Reword."  And a good Comedy  Evening 7.30 and 9 Admission 20c and 35c  Matinee tt 3.30, IOc and 23c  WEDNESDAY AND  THURSDAY  Maurice Tourneur production  "Hells Island"  This is in a line with Maurice Tourneur'e former successes. All the mysteries tnd thrilling aituttiont follow one another in a series of wonderful  climaxes, the whole being supported by t ttrong cut. * .  Evening, 7.30 and 9 Admission 20c and 35c  Matinee at 3.30, IOc tnd 25c '  CREAM PRICES  from June 1st, 1920  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  65c per lb. butter fat  No. 2 -  63c       ��� ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  ���*W\s��N,��V-l.l7'��������^r^/'l.����^��V"^l^r'��rs������4t<��l..����i.����^��*>l.r<��i|aT''s����^l��'a  Universal TIRE FILLER  It is not a liquid.  It is a rescilient cushion, having all Ithe riding qualities of ���  pneumatic tire.  It does away with Blowouts, Punctures, Spare Tire ts Tubes.  It is not affected by heat or cold.  It can be changed from one tire to another.  It-adds miles to tire wear.  Thousands of satisfied users in Canada and U.S.A.  Will be installed by a factory expert.  '    GUARANTEED   100,000   MILES  Veteran Vulcanizing Works  AUTHORIZED SERVICE STATION  G. LANE, exclusive agent.    Corner Ellis Street & Bernard Av., Kelowna  If you htvt Rubber to repair, send it to at.  The German submarine U-20,  which sank the Lutitania and Inter  wat wrecked on the west coast of  Jutland, where she has been lying  buried in the sand ever since, has  lately been emptied ao that only  the hull now remains. This will  now be destroyed, the intention  being to use German mines which  drifted ashore for blowing up the  hull so that every trace ofthe evil-  famed boat shall disappear.  CHEVROLET  You will be surprised how little it costs to operate the Chevrolet car. Twenty  fivo to thirty  miles on a gallon oi gasolene il not tn unuautl  rocord.   Ths  care-free, regular performance ia the Chevrolet rule.  Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" Touring Car it a htndtome, roomy, comfortable car  ���t car you can be proud to own.  490 Touring, $995 f.o.b. Qahawa. Ont.  M. A. ALSGARD  LOCAL DEALER  New Show Rooms tnd  Service Station  Lawrence Avenue Thuraday, June 10,1920  KStOWVA 1BC01C  PAGE THREE  ���1/ ���i uMirtro ������  PHONE   361 KELOWNA  White Voile Waists, $3.95  Splendid opportunities are here  for the woman who wiahea to  economize in her summer wardrobe with Waists of the prettiest  land at a price that is remarkably  Note the price, $3.95  reasonable.  Stewart Brothers Nursery  GLENMORE   VALLBY  Glowers of Fruit end Shade Trees, Roses, &c.  APPLES  Delicious  Mcintosh  Stayman Winesap  Yellow Newtown  Rome Beauty  Wealthy  Jonathan  wagener  Grimes Golden  Yellow Transparent  PEARS  Bartlett  Beurre de Anjou  Flemish Beauty  Winter Nelis  CRABS  Hyslop  Transcendent  Tha above selected nursery stock, guaranteed true to name, it offered  for tela.   All in excellent condition and one yetr old on three year  French roots.   Inspection invited.   Place your ordert now for fall or  spring'planting.  CHERRIES���Bing, English Morello  Easy Way to Wash  THE Time Saver not onlv washes  your clothes but wrings them,  too, and wrings them far better  than you can do it by hand. It cuts  out the drudgery of wash day and  pays for itself in the labor it saves,  and it costs less than three cents to  do an ordinary wash.  W. TV. LOANE  Opposite Sawmill Office  Phone   349  For Sale by Private Contract  Fifteen or Twenty Teams of  First-Class  Percheron Horses  (Mares and Geldings)  Age 4 to 8 years. Weight 1200 to 1400 lbs.  s��B��sas��sea����apsiBB��t��as����iaB��B��e��B��B��B����B������tsi��iiiil��B����s.��������e��s��a��s��etM  For further information apply  G. H. KEF-vR, Auctioneer,  Kelowna  or at the office of Harvey, Duggan ud Davis.  The Jenkins, Co., Ltd.  Livery and Transfer Stables  WAREHOUSING      - CARTAGE   . DISTRIBUTING  Touring Cars always on hand, day or night (all new)  Excursion Tally-Ho  Capacity 25 passengers.    Special ratea '  Contracts taken for Heavy or Light Freighting  Furniture and Pianos moved with care  Our Trucka are all aaw and up-to-date  PHONE 20 DAY OR NIGHT  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  A. D. Clyde was a passenger to  West Robson on Friday.  Mrs. Neil waa a passenger to  Edmonton laat week.  Mr. I. C Richards left this week  for Nelson as a delegate to the  Oddfellows' Grand Lodge.  Vernon haa adopted "Daylight  Saving" starting last Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Graham were  visitors from Victoria yesterday.  C. F. Williama was a Penticton  visitor Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs, D. Morris, of Ok.  Centra, were visitors io Kelowna  Tuesday.  Mrs. Barkwell and her daughter  were passengers yesterday to Yel-  lowgrats, Sask.  Miss E. Coles waa a visitor to  Enderby yesterday.  W. Hardy was a passenger to  Chilliwack, Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Paul Brian, of Vancouver, are staying in Kelowna  this week.  Mias Edith Haug left last week  on a visit to Nelson where she  wiil attend the meeting of the  Grand Lodge of Rebekahs.  Viaitora from Vernon Monday  were Mr. and Mrs. E. Murray, Mr.  and Mrs. P. Armstrong and aon,  and Mr. and Mrs. E. Pratt.  The Rev. Lennox Fraser, of  Vernon, will preach at both services in the United Church on  Sunday. The Masonic Lodge will  attend the morning service.  The Jack McMillan Chapter  I.O.D.E, will hold a tea and must  cale at the home of Mrs. B. McDonald, Richter street, from 3 to  6 p.m., on Friday, June 25th.  Dr. and Mrs. Seon left yesterday  on their return to Bermuda, after a  residence of several years in Kelowna. T heir departure is a matter  of much regret to many friends.  The office hours of the CP.R.  telegraph here have been increased this week, and are now 8 a.m.  to 10 p.m. for weekdays, and 9 to  10 a.m. and 5 to 6 p.m. for Sundays and public holidays. This  has been made possible by the  fact that the staff has been increased by an assistant operator, Mr. O.  Francis, who left Kelowna aome  five or sis years ago to go across  with the 172nd.  Benvoulin -Notes  The Benvoulin United Farm Women met at the home of Mrs. Day  on Thursday afternoon.  Mrs. Rawlins returned home  from the hospital on Tueaday last,  Miss Ella Patterson spent the  week end visiting Miss M, Chamberlain. *  1 Miss Young from Washington is  visiting her sister Mrs. R. Durnin  Miss Olive Chamberlain spent a  few days of last week with Miss  D. Day.  The Ladies' Aid of Bethal Church  will meet at Mrs. Archie Hardy's  on Wednesday next, June 16th.  The Rutland Ladies' Aid i  arranging for a aocial on June 24th.  Everybody come and have a good  time.  COLUMBIA  STORAGE  BATTERY  SPRING, 1920  Your car htt been til tuned up  retdy (or the road. How tbout  your Storage Battery ? It it in top  notch condition���hill qf pep tnd  retdy (or action J We will teat it  (or you FREE OF CHARGE. If  required, we will recharge, repair  or overhaul it at reeaonable ratet.  In caae it needa replacement we are  the official station for the famous  COLUMBIA  STORAGE   BATTERY  Thtt mtrvellout little box of nerves  retdy tt til timet like t coiled  spring to spin your engine, light  your Tights tnd blow your hom.  Drive in today tnd become acquainted with our Free Service Dap.  Service on All Bbtteriee  Don't lake it to "Geonrs," 1st Barter do it I  Alfred A. Newstrand  Automobile  Eleatrician  Tho Sign nf tt��c Pyramid  Lawrence Ave.    East of Ptndoa St.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Parker were  passengers to Taft, Cal., laat week.  J. M. Sutherland, of Summerland  was a visitor last Saturday,  Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Dawson were  visitors from Vancouver last Friday  Mrs. J, Gordon and two children  went down to Grand Forks Monday.  Mrs. O. Svean was a passenger  this morning to Carmangay, Alta.  Alf. Gardener went down to the  coast Tuesday accompanied by  his sister-in-law Mrs. Arthur Gardiner and two children.  The city now possessess a Ford  truck which is a great convenience  in street work. Men and materials  can be moved to different sections  without loss of time.  Aid. Geo. Meikle returned this  week from a visit to the coast.  Lumby meets Kelowna in the  park to-night to decide a league  football match. The game is called for 6. IS.  A subscription list is being carried around to raise money for  instruments {or the newly re-organized city band.  A quiet wedding took place at  the United Church on Wednesday  when Edward Orton Stauffel waa  married to Miss Victoria Johnston,  of Glenmore. The Rev. E. D.  Braden officiated.  Mrs. R. G. Edwards with family  of three children arrived last week  from New Westminster to join her  husband, the Rev. R. G. Edwards,  who recently assumed charge of  the Baptist church here. The new  pastor is entering into his work  with enthusiastic appreciation of  the opportunities for broad and  progressive church work in the  district. He was educated at Brandon college, and has held churches  in that city as well as at New Westminster.  BENSON-On Friday, June 4th, to  the wife of F. H. Benson, of  Glenmore, a daughter.  Women's Institute -  Hear Special Speakers  The Women'r Institute was favored during the past week ir. having  addresses by .two lecturers of note.  On Saturday, June 5th, Mr. R. C  Treherne, Entomologist in the service of the Dominion Government,  ably discoursed on the habits and  control of insect pests. The speak  er prefaced his remarks with the  regret that eo few Canadian trained  entomologists are available, and  also that the study of natural history  is not given greater plsce in our  schools. Much valuable information was given as to treatment of  house flies, stable flies, mosquitoes,  moths, bugs, ants, cut worms, etc.  On Wednesday evening Mrs. V.  S. MacLachlan, provincial secretary  of Women's Institutes, spoke on  "Public Health" and by means of  comparisons, facts, concrete cases  and reasoning proved conclusively  that much more could be done for  the preservation of lite and the  good health in the province, where  preventable diseases take a heavy  annual toll that could be greatly  reduced by organized effort. Ten  per cent, of the babies born in the  province die under ore year of age,  as against four per cent, in New  Zealand where an admirable health  system prevails.  Vulcanizing  Ceo. Line, Prop.  V  "You'd Be  Surprised  if you could tte the variety of  Shoes sold in t wetktt our store  ���from Boyt heavy boots to the  daintiest Misses' Slipper. We  even have footwear priced at  auch t figure that the "Luxury  Tu" doesn't touch it. Thit may  sound impossible, but stand tnd  take t long hard look tt the  windo* and make comparisons.  Chas. Dark  The Fair Shosmsn  *m8X0m!010MX0t0S$a^  HAVE YOU HAD A LOOK AT THE NEW  1920 GrayDort Models  f[T Don't neglect to drop into our show  ���jjl room and see the most snappy and  Til attractive little car in town ��� lower  in price than most of the cars in their class.  We are prepared to give first-class service  with every car sold. Don't liattn'to criticism ; come and see for yourself and we  will guarantee that Gray Dort will fight its  own battles. We also have soma good buys  in Second-Hand Cars.  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  THE OIL SHOP  J. W. B. Browne, Proprietor  GASOLINE COAL OIL  Accessories and Tirea Lubricating Oils  BATTERY SERVICE STATION  FREE AIR  VULCANIZINC  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  Lawrence Ave. and Pendosi Stree  Dty phone 287  Night phone 67  Phone 40 P.O. Box 613  PEMBERTON & SON  BROKERS  We   have clients for   5   to  20 Alto at  acres Improved Farms VICTORIA  and Orchards VANCOUVER  and orchards. CLOVERDALE  Listings of every description solicited. CHILLIWACK  tnd MISSION  A. B. BARRAT,  Near CP.R. Wharf.  Bernard Avenue,  Kelowna, B.C.  RICE BRAN  FOR  Onion Worm  SPRAYS  FERTILIZERS  SEEDS  Try our No. 1 Chop  Better than Bran or Short* for Stock, Hegi or Poultry.  *  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  Phones: Feed Store 29; Office 37 Free City Delivery  WM. HAUG & SON, Phone 66  Get your order in EARLY for your winter's  supply of  COAL COAL  EVERSHARP  TUE   PERFECT    POINTED    PENCIL  Try Eversharp to-day. You'll find writing with  it ia truly a joy.  No dull-leaded writing ; no broken pointa ; no  unsightly stubs ; no lost lead ; no whittling ; no  interrupted thought.  Let ua demonstrate to-day.  W. M. PARKER & CO.  JEWELERS  W. W. PETTiCREW MANAGER PACE FOUR  KREotraA useetB  Thursday, June 10,1920  Kelowna & District League Schedule  ELLISON  ELLISON   '  RUTLAND  June 8  July 20  GLENMORE  July 13  KELOWNA  July 6        I  ���  RUTLAND  June 29  June IS  July 27  June 22  Aug. 3       !  June 22  GLENMORE  Auguat 3  July 6  |une 8  July 20  June 15  KELOWNA  July 27  July 13  June 29  A MU.S1C  LOVER'S  VERITABLE FEAST  HENRY GREEN  tCONDUCTOR.  VANCOUVER SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA)  HANDEL, BACH, BEETHOVEN, SCHUMANN,  MENDELSSOHN.  CHOPIN,  LISZT  "The touch thtt Schumtnn would htve loved.'  EMPRESS   THEATRE,  Kelowna,  Tuesday, June 22nd,  At 8.15 p.m.  Tickets it Mtson & Ritch, Ltd.  Admiaaioni $.165 11.10, 80c.  Seata may be reaervtd by mail  or phone.  FREE Advice as to Treatment and Care of the Feet  By Dr. Wm. Scholl's  Foot Expert  At our Store, Friday & Saturday,  June 11 th and 12th  Tired, aching and tender feet, weak  or turning ankles, weakness of the  instep or arch, corns, callouses or  bunions, crooked toes or excessive  perspiration. Proper treatment and  care will correct the cause and bring  about perfect comfort and normal  use. Tri spring arch supports, foot  Eazers, Anterior **��� Arch Supports,  Bunion Reducers, Toe-Flex, Absor-  bo Pads, Fixo Corn Plasters, Pedico  Foot Soap, Foot Balm, Foot Powders, &c, are now carried in stock  by us and are sold at most reasonable prices.  Come in Friday or Saturday or make  your appointment by telephone. No  charge whatever.    TWO DAYS ONLY!  / F. Fumerton & Co.  Tht Cash Store  "It pays to pay cash"  -   THE   -  Okanagan Brokerage  Phone 116  Box 116  Opposite the C.P.R. whtrf  FOR SALE  43 acres on Vernon Road  adjoining School tnd Church.  5.roomed houte, Urge bum,  chicken houte, hog pen, two  we'll dote to house, root cellar  tnd wagon thed.  Three acres in Potatoes, five in  Tomatoes, ten acret in Alrtlft,  tcrt in ctrrott, 3 teres Timothy  tnd Clover, five tcret in Macintosh Redt tnd two tcret in  pasture.  Alto 10 J tcret rented (or $65  per ten, which it now in  Oniona.  Estimated crop thia yetr, $5,300  If told before June let crop to  go to the purchaser.  Price $16,000 cash.  Okanagan Brokerage  Phone 116]  $125  PER ACRE  Good ORCHARD LAND  under a good irrigation aystem  Also orchards in full bearing  Easy Terma  THOS.  BULMAN  Phone 3206 Kelowna  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now it the time to have  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or repaired. I  can re-uphoUter your auto.  or buggy aeat and make it '  like new.  Mattresses Pianos, Ace,  Re-made Polished  Cosey  Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kelowna Furniture Co.  PIANO TUNING  with a reputation and on merit  ALVIN E. PERKINS  has been delayed several  months owing to a long illness but will be in Kelowna  soon.  Delco Light  Electric Light and Power  (or the Farm  WILLARD   BATTERY  SERVICE STATION  Batteries Sold, Repaired ft Charged  GENERAL WIRING CONTRACTOR  W. R. Thomson  Phone 342  Car For Hire  (McLaughlin Six)  Osr PKone 116 Night Phone 5302  J.   GRANT  "The Idol Dancer"  Coming to Kelowna  Christians have been known by  various symbols throughout the  history of the world, but nowhere  do a people stamp themselves as  believers in the religion of Christ  in as strange a way as on the  South Sea Islands. AU over the  islands a calico wrapper on a native woman, or a cotton shirt on a  man, is an unfailing sign that the  wearer has adopted Christianity.  This fact adds considerable  humor to the delicious love story  which is told in the latest D. W.  Griffith production for the screen,  The Idol Dancer," which will be  the attraction at the Empress on  June 11-12.  Want Ads.  K)B  SALE  FOR SALE, $13,000. the houte ot G. E.  Seon, Harvev Avenue, Kelownt. Apply  Mettrt. Mtntle & Wilton or other agents  or owner. 29tf  $2,200. Will - built .Cottage, Manhattan  Beach. Concrete foundation, cellar,  roomy ottic. Houte 32 x 26. Chicken  house tnd workshop. Apply P.O. Box  25. 2ltf  FOR SALE, two second-hand   Automobiles, in good condition,   l-l. B. Burtch.  23tf  FOR SALE, Seed Beans, 8c to IOc pound  Apply W. T. Barber, Rutland.        24tf  FOR SALE, Saddle Horae. cheap. Apply  Seon Jnr., Kelowna.  89  FOR SALE, Team, Harnett tnd Wtgon.  Apply John Sutherltnd. 26lf  FOR SALE, good Hone, rider or driver.  Apply Mrt. H. G. M. Wilton, Roytl  Avenue. 27tf  FOR SALE, Houses, Bearing Orchards,  Cattle Ranchet, Gty Property. Pern,  berton tt Son, Bernard Ave. 27tl  -lOUNG PIGS lor  sale.     Apply Casorso  Broa.'Office, Kelownt. 28-1  TEAM, marea, aged 12 tnd 10, rtgiatered  imported Clyde tnd grtde Percheron.  $450. A W. Cooke, Kelownt Field  Box 126. Kelownt. 29.0  TWO TEAMS of good w, k horses tnd  harness for tile. Apply T. Morriton,  R.R. No. I. or phone 3410. 29.0c  FOR SALE, Studebtker 20, in good condition.   Apply G. H. Kerr, Glenmore,  29.2p  FOR SALE, Milk Cow. freah. Seed Potatoea, white, Cabbage Planta. Apply  M. Gellatly, Gellatly, B.C 29-0p  FOR SALE, outfit consisting of teim  (mare with foal from Percheron horae),  harness tnd light wtgon, in first.class  order. Apply Murdoch, comer of Ether  Street and Bernard Avenut. 30p  SITUATIONS WANTED  WINDOW, Office tnd Houte  Clttning,  tnd other odd   joba  wanted.   Arthur  Gardiner, Box 482.   Phone 404 alter 6.  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, Organist, ltdy or gentleman'  for St. Michael end All Angela' Church,  Kelownt. Knowledge of Anglican church  muaic necessary.   Apply to Archdeacon  Gretne, Kelownt. , 30-2  TO KBNT  FOR RENT, two roomt, furnished, bath  and light, Richter Street North. Mra.  W. Clement. 29 .Op  TO LET, large f urniahed front room, close  in. Apply Box L, Record Office.   29-Op  MISCELLANEOUS  VACUUM  CLEANER for rent.   Apply  W. R. Thompson, phone 342.       lotf  WANTED, good Mtre. tbout 1,500 lbs..  to work single.   Apply Norris, Ellison  22tf  HAVE YOU ENROLLED for your I.CS.  courte yet ? Free booklet on request  to International Correspondence Schools  Canadian, Ltd., 6 Leckie Block, Kalowna. .         25tf  NOTICE.  All parsons are warned tgtintt  Eurchaaing the property tt Benvoulin  nown tt the Lytic place (north 20  tertt), on which it a canning factory,  from tnyone save the undersigned, who  ia in possession of the ttme. II.  Turner. 26t  LOST, Bay Mtre, heavy in foal, tbout  1250 lbs., with halter tnd rope, white  stripe on lace, near Gen. Herman's.  Rewtrd for information to C H. Kerr,  Glenmore. 30-2p  Mitt Dillon will be plotted to meet  ltdiea requiring Spiralis Corsets tt Room  5, Oak Hill Block,on Stturdtyt, from 2.30  to 5.    Phone 115 for tpecitl appointment  Officers of the Royal Air Force  are to wear swords, "as a symbol  and the recognized insignia of tbeir  rank,"  Stop, Look, Listen;  Use More Care  Tons of Steel Are Harder to Stop  Than Any Motor Car Made  Careless tnd thoughtless driving of motor  cars htve cost the livet of mtny people  tnd millions of dollars damage since tht  tuto came into general ujae in the United  States and Canada. Tire 1^1 roads' ol both  countries htve been forcea'to pay out  large tumt oi money in damage*.  It thould bs rtmtmbtrtd by aB drlvtrt  ot motor can thst . train hssjto ran on  trtckt tad thtt t motor car has * certain  amount ol freedom in thit regard. It  thould be remembered that a motor car  can be stopped within a itw feet while it  often takes fir mora than oae hundred  yards for a train to stop. Alwaya look  before crossing a railroad tnd be ture to  tpproach the crossing tt a speed tuch thtt  allows you perfect control of your machine.  Tht growing list of fatalities from motor  cart it alarming. In tht United States it  hat reached tuch t ttage thtt tht public  ie crying out tgtintt it snd in tome cities  soma novel plana ol punishment hive bten  put in force. In Chicago apeedert sre  sentenced to mike I slow trip through tht  morgue under the guidance of a deputy  coroner. In Youngstown, Ohio, apeedert  are sentenced to hold witch betide the  dead body of their victim or tt tht hoapital  bedside of the injured victim. Naw York  City makes the speeders go through prtc.  tically the time procedure on arrest thtt  they would the mott dtring criminal.  Photogrtpht ind finger prints tra ttken  tnd ��� "rogues" gallery it maintained.  Grand Jury Report  St. Louis gives t splendid example of  how teriout the public are considering thit  queation. In that city l grind jury waa in  aeaaion for four montht end two-thirds of  t lengthy report submitted dealt with recommendations for the safety of the  citizena of the city.  Undoubtedly much of thete facta bear  on accidents on ttrtett of tht different  cities, nevertheless, it shows how public  opinion it shaping in the United States in  regard to careless driven. There' it no  reason in the world why i driver of t motor  car cannot proceed along t city stieet or a  country road with full control of hit  mtchine. Automobiles are built for business tnd pleasure tnd not for tht purpose  of killing people but they are not fool proof  tnd probably never will be.  The Chicago Tribune printed in editor,  ill recently it follows: "In emphasizing  the grttt numbtr of dtttht tnd injuries  cauaed by motor cai accidents The Tribune  ia trying to bring home to tht average  motorist thit ��� greet majority of mishaps  tre the result of carelessness.  Pedestrians Careless  It it in aphorism that in lutomobilist  mutt aot only witch himself but tht other  fellow it well. Driven often tre victimt  of the carelessness of othen. And this il  jutt tt trut of pedestrians It motorists.  Too mtny pediatriini fail to observe the  simple precaution of "stop, look tnd listen."  Too mtny pedestrians insist upon personal  privilege to the point of disistrouscollition  with in automobile. A motorist may  plainly be beyond hit rights by tpeeding,  by thrusting nit car over t crossing, or by  driving on the wrong eidt of the rota.  The ftct thtt t motorist it guilty of grow  Itw violation hardly compensates the  pedestrian who persists in martyrdom to  establish the legality of hit position aad  the lawlessness of motorists.  A pedestritn, haughtily conscious of hit  right to cross a street, will saunter casually,  though the pavement be slippery tad  though there it not the slightest assurance  thtt the approaching motor, tont oi steel,  will not resist the brakee tnd skid down  upon him. There it no quettion here of  the pedettriint rights; the motorist clearly mty be tt itult, but what principle hit  bten reinforced alter the pedestrita hit  been killed or injured?"  At Railway Crossings  Investigations hive clearly thown that  often motorists will not take proper prs*  cautions tt rtilwty crossings, appearing to  tct in practically the tame manner at the  pedeatritn in tht above quotation. They  aeem to forget that tht train, thousands oi  tont of atealtndwood,hitperhtps gathered t momentum jince itt last atop thst  would either send the trtin tumbling into  the ditch, killing mtny passengers tnd  doing thousands.ol dollars oi dtmigt by  the tudden ipplicition oi brtkes.or thtt it  might skid far enough to mean tht death  ot til thote in the motor car tnd tht de  struction of tht car.  A swiltly moving trtin cannot stop tt  quickly it t motor ctr tnd a passanger  trtin carries a heavier load of human freight  than many motor cars can do. Motorists  should constantly remember thia. They  ahould alow down end look for approaching trains. A few minutes tt I rtilwty  crossing mty save your lite. It may save  the Uvea oi many passengers.  An engineer will probably be made unfit  when he hitt your motor ctr. Stttistics  prove thtt mtny engineers become physically unfit for their positions through jutt  auch accidents,   lt takes away their nerves.  U.S.A. Statistics  According to the tanutl report ol the  National Highway Protective Society, dated  January I, 1916, there wen 455 persons  killed by automobiles on the national highways of New York stale, inoludtna Naw  York city, in 1912 tnd 837 pcraaa��fcillsd  by automobiles on these highway's ia  1917���in increase of approximate]* 100  per cent, in fivt yeara. The Society a report furnithtt proof, betides nilrotd ex.  perionce end records, thsr tkis rtilrotd  tirade crossing tltughter teas eltts to reek,  t lineal tnd the assenting companions,  who almost invariably ir.company driven,  end thit these ire the ftcters to be dealt  with vigorously tnd rigoriously if there it  to be a cossation oi stroet and rtilrotd  grtde crossing Occidents.  The alarming increase in tht number of  accidents to motors tt highway crossings  with the attending .mattering of the nerves  of enginemen end their inctptcitttion for  tbs very responsible dutits ei thtir pes-  E. W. Wilkinson & Co.  Etttblithod 1693 .  Rett Estate tnd lnturanco  Phone 254 Next door to Poet Offio.  BUNGALOW. 5  rooms, btthroom, tally  modern, cement basement, in first-cleat  condition. Urge kt, clot* in, only. $3,000  on terma.   Couldn't be built to dty for  the money.       ,  TWO-STOREY  Prime Houte.'wit* two  large lott. 6 rooms with basement. Close  in.   $3,800 on terms.  BUNGALOW. 5 rooms, nod outbuild-  inge, with one jcre of choice land.   A  snip, only $3,500 on termt.  TWO-STOREY Frame Houte. t I  Urge cement basement, tally modern,  stible hold iour horns, garage, woodshed, including two lets. $5,000 OB  terms. Immediate possession eaa be  given.  LARGE BUNGALOW, folly modem. 7  room, btthroom, ont tcrt oi choice Und  12 bearing fruit trees.   $5,500 on termt.  FOUR.ROOM COTTAGE, woodshtd tad  chickenhouae.   $1,400 oa turns.  TWO-STOREY Fume Houte, i roomt,  good outbuildings, ont acre oi choice  toil.   $3,000 on tstmt.  TWO-STOREY cttn.nl block Hottts. $  roomt, kitchen aad pantry, enlrtnoo hsll  cement cellar outtidt. Stible. $4,750  on terms.  HOUSE, 3 rooma. Including four lets,  stable hold four horeee, two chicken  houtea, pig pen, 9 bearing fruit trees,  smtll fruits. $2,000. Hell caah balance  to arrange.  Wt htve t Urge selection oi city property  {or ssjt. Call sod ssa us. Price* and  termt to suit.  Office hourt, 9 to 6 p.m��� Stturdtty 9 to  10 o.rn.  Kelowna Board of School Trustees  NOTICE TO PARENTS  Ptrtntt tre requested to hind in before  the 23rd intt., to ths Principal ot tht Pub.  lie School or to tht undersigned, the names  oi all children who will attend the receiving classes ior the first time at the re-open-  ins oi tchool in September ntxt  N. D. McTAVISH.  30-1 Secretary.  THE VETERAN  AUTO TRUCK  SERVICE  DISTANCE NO OBJECT  PHONE  1702  Plastering  BY^SKILLED  WORKMEN  J;  ROSSI  P.O.Box 110  St Paul Street    Kelowna  Kryptok Lenses  Make Comfcrttble Rutting  When you tre obliged to look  upward (rom your rctding distent objects trt cletr ind distinct,  thru tlimintting the removtl ot  glutei from time to time.  Let your Beat glasses bt  KKYPTOK3  itions caused tht Illinois Central Rtilrotd  Company soma time ago to havt obttrv-  ationa made it certain highway crttsinga  on thtir ayatem for the purpose of noting  the conduct of persons about to crett their  trick. It wat seen that ttventy-fivt ptr  cent, of the people neither stopptdrlookod  or listened for approaching trains but  crossed tee rtilwty without ipperantly tht  slightest thought for the safety ot either  thsauslvss st invent tit*.


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