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Kelowna Record Aug 14, 1919

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 ^\jc*yrA  ,\*\i>Xo*��Ow^  lUcotb  VOL. XI.  NO. 39  iUR  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1919.���4 PACES  77  z  $1.50 Per Annum  Children Get Medals  Commemorating Peace  Impressive Gathering in Park  Follows Parade  Kelowna's Peace Celebration,  which ww combined with this  week's Regatta, took the form of a  procession and gathering in the  park. The desire was to impress  the minds of the rising generation  with the great significance of the  successful termination of the great  war and the victory of Britain and  and her- allies over a terrible  enemy. The bronze medals which  were presented to every child were  intended as a tangible reminder of  the occasion. The celebration was  taken part in bv visitors from all  over the riding, almost every school  bring represented.  The procession which formed at  the public school included the city  band, Mayor and aldermen, War  Veterans, Boy Scouts and Cubs,  and school children of Kelowna  and surrounding districts to the  number of 500. The march waa  by way of main street to the city  park where a platform had been  arranged to accommodate the  various speakers, the children being  arranged on the grass in front. On  the platform were Mayor D. W.  Sutherland, who presided, J. W.  Jones, M.P.P., Brig-Gen. A. R.  Harman, C.M.G., D.S.O., Col. Belson, Col. Moody, Major Trail, Lt.  Hewetson, Comdr. T. W. Stirling,  R.N., with Mrs. Harman. Mrs. Belson, Mrs. J. W,'Jones, Mrs. Trail.  As soon as the children were  arranged in front of the platform  Mayor Sutherland commenced the  proceedings by briefly announcing  the objects of the gathering, the  celebration of peace, the last act  in the great war which had so  recently ended.  Led by the band the gathering  then rose and sang "The Maple  Leaf," after which the local member, Mr. J. W. Jones was called  upon for a brief address. The  occasion was a unique one, he  said, and one. which would be remembered in yeara to come. A  few months ago we we.e celebrating the signing of peace, and all  hoped it would be world-wide and  permanent. Five yeara ago a  ahudder went through the Empire  when war was declared, but we  had now reached the end of the  trail, and the enemy beaten. We  had not sought conquest, but to  defend ourselves against a nation  which had hoped to impose its will  upon the world.  With pride we could look back  upon the achievements of the  Dominion in raising an army to go  to the assistance of the mother  country. Within ten weeks 35,000  men from Canada had been on  their way to Great Britain. He  hoped the young people especially  would never forget their glorious  deeds, and always remain true to  British ideals.  Col. Belson impressed upon the  children that though the  veterans were endeavoring to make  Canada a Better place to live in,  the future rested with the young  people who are growing up. Kelowna had reason to be proud of  the fact that the district had created almost a record in the Empire  for enlistment. The returned man,  he said, was not to be regarded aa  a hero, but simply as one who had  seen his duty and had done it, and  it was a matter for pride ant] glory  that ao many had responded to the  call.  Major Traill, one ot the little  band of "contemptiblea" of the  Imperial army which were rushed  to Prance to bear the firat shock of  the German onslaught, recalled  the fact that onlv four divisions, or  80,000 men had been available,  compared with the sixty divisions  of British troops alone which were  fighting in France at the end of  1918. What lives and bloodshed  would have been saved if such an  army had been ready for the field  at the outset I The more' of it all  waa to be prepared. This was not  the end of war, though the next  one might be a long way off.  General Harman, who was to  present the peace medals to the  children, first addressed them in a  delightfully interesting way regarding the significance of the occasion,  and the importance of remembering the outstanding events of the  End of Lacrosse and  Baseball Leagues  The closing games of the baseball and lacrosse leagues took place  this week, aa part of the regatta  second day programme.  The baseball game was between  Enderby and Kelowna and resulted in a win for the home team by  5 to 4. This, however, still leaves  Enderby top of the league with  Kelowna a good second.  In lacrosse, Armstrong the invincible, waa down to meet the local  boys and though they did not actually meet defeat they came pretty  near it, the score being 4-4. Luck  contributed to save Armstrong  from what would have been their  firat loss, for during the heat of a  disphte, when everybody's attention waa distracted a wide-awake  Armstrong player got in a snatch  goal which tied the score.  Needless to saySAronatrong ends  easily first in the league with Kelowna and Vernon, in the order  nam<*d, lagging sadly behind.  LEAGUE  STANDINGS  BASEBALL  Garnet Run*  Turn   .      Played   Won    Lost    For Ag'ntt  Enderby    8        5        3      61       64  Kelowna    6        4        4      65      64  Vemon    8        3        5      61       59  LACROSSE  Gomes Goals  Tesm Played Won  Lost Drr For Al'nst  Armstrong....   8      7      0     I   59      29  Kelowna    8      2      5     I    31       45  Vernon  8      2      6    0   30      48  Will Complete Road to  Revelstoke  The government is calling for  tenders for constructing the road  west of Revelstoke which will connect up that eity with Okanagan  points. Twelve miles of survey  work haa already been accomplished. There remains a further five  miles to be surveyed before Taft is  reached. When the contract haa  been awarded the work will be  puahed forward with as little delay  as possible in order that the road  may be opened up at the earliest  possible moment.  A-^^VWV  Prince of Wales Will Visit  Kelowna  Owing to a change which has been made in the itinerary  of the Prince of Wales and party on their visit to the west,  the interesting announcement has been made in an official  communication to the Mayor that Kelowna is to be included  in the list of places visited. On arrival at Penticton some-  where about the first of October, the party will travel north  by boat to Kelowns where automobiles will be waiting to  carry them by road to Vernon, returning to Penticton by  boat.   The royal party arrived in Canada Tuesday.  Kelowna's Annual Regatta Brings  Record Crowds to the City  Two Days' Programme of Keenly Contested Aquatic and Field  Events   -   Flying Man Arrives Late But gives Fine Display  Mr. Francis R. Jones, F.R.G.S.,  of the Overseas Club, will address  a meeting at the Aquatic grand  stand to-morrow night at 8 p.m.  on the subject "The British Empire  in War and Peace."  Taylor   returned last  interesting motor  Mr. Jack  week from  trip which included Vancouver,  Victoria, Seattle, Spokane and  Midway. A journey of well over  700 miles was covered without  mishap, a fact which speaka well  not only for the car but for the  skill and care of the driver. The  party consisted of Mr. and Mrs.  Taylor and Margaret, Mrs. Henry  Burtch and Dave Wardlaw.  past few years. There were a few  dates which muat be remembered.  The first was August 4th, 1914,  when the war began. The next  was November I Ith, 1918, when  the Armistice was signed. This  waa perhaps the greatest date of  all, for then Germany deliberately  dropped her tail and admitted  defeat. After that came the formal  signing of peace on June 28th,  1919. Much of thia had been due  to the gallant troops from Canada  and Australia. Another thing he  wanted the young people to re  member was that they belonged to  the greatest union of nations in the  world. They could talk about the  League of Nations, but there never  had been nor ever would be a  league like the British Empire. It  was the greatest thing in the world  and the feeling that this Empire  was at stake had made their fathers  and brothers respond to the call  Kelowna had been only aecond in  the Empire for sending the greatest number of men���over 1700.  aC. itself had set 50,000 or 10 per  cent, of the population to the war,  of whom half had been casualties.  He waa sorry to tell all these  young people that thev would live  to see another war with Germany.  For thia they must be ready and  not show one minutes hesitation in  coming to their country's need.  "O Canada" was the sung and  the ceremony of presenting the  medals begun.  For thirteen yeara Kelowna haa  held ita annual regatta, but none  more successfully than the one  which took place during the past  two daya. The crowds not only  of local people, but of visitors  from all parts - of the valley, who  thronged the pavilion, grandstand  and promenade, made clear to  everybody that not only haa the  set-back due to the war been recovered, but that still greater developments may be looked for in  the next few yeara. Kelowna ia  ideally situated tor such an affair,  and when aome of our transportation difficulties have been overcome an ever-increasing throng of  visitors is to be looked for. One  thing is certain, that more accomodation must be provided for the  public, the present capacity of the  pavilion being ridiculously inadequate.  The weather Wednesdav afternoon, when the programme commenced, was none too good, and  some of the events were rendered  difficult by the stiff and changeable wind and rough water. Thursday, however, waa all the heart  could desire. Clouds had given  place to bright sunshine, and the  breeze was just sufficient to keep  things fresh and cool. On the  second day, too, the disappointment which had been felt ovei the  non-appearance of the aviator, Lt.  Trim, was dispelled by his appearing at the height of the programme,  small bird-like shape floating  gracefully from Bear Creek. Descending on the polo grounds to  the south of the town he had a  brief rest to allow for some slight  repaira, and by 4.30 waa circling  around cleverly in front of the  crowd or high. up in the air showing stunts such as looping-the-loop,  spinning nose dive, and the like  It waa a striking and skilful per  formance and the daring young  aviator waa loudly applauded.  A pleasing feature was the in  crease in entries making keener  competition and adding greater in  terest to the different events. On  the whole the committee of the  Aquatic Association and more especially the energetic president,  Mr. W. Crawford, and secretary,  Mr. H. G. M. Wilson, are to be  congratulated on the success of  the affair.  Dances were held each evening  following the programme and on  Thursday the confetti carnival  turned the usually quiet promenade into a acene of life and gaiety  Following is a list of the events  with the prize winners:���  FIELD EVENTS  Broad Jump, Open  I.E. C. Weddell, 14 ft. II ins; 2, L.H.  Wright, 14 ft. 5 ins.  Hop, Step and Jump, Boys under  16  1. Clifford Cunningham,-29 ft. 10 ins.;  2, Ted Grovea. 28 ft. 2 ins.  Hop, Step and Jump  I, E.C. Weddell, 35 ft. 1 in.; 2, Fred  Fowler, 34 ft. I in.  Thread trie Needle  I, Mre. Small and E. Monford; 2, Mra.  Wilson and M. Crowley.  Relay race, under 16  I, A. Clarence. C Cunningham. E.  Groves, F. Latta.  Relay race, Open  I, Monford, Fleming, Crowley, Weddell; V  Sack race  I, A. Woods; 2, H. Whittingham.  Three-legged race, Open  I. H. McKay and E. Monford ; 2, H.  Crowley and. R. Parkinson.  Victoria Cross Race  I, Parkinson & Campbell; 2, H Crow  ley Ac Pat Taylor.  High Jump, Boys under 16  . I, Tom Taylor; 2, G Handlin.  One Mile Open  I, H Crowley; 2, T Taylor; 3, F Latta.  Hight Jump, Open  I. L H Wright (5ft 6 ina); 2, 0 P  Grey (5ft 5 in). Price and Grey tied  for aecond place at 5ft 5in and on a  re-jump Grey cleared 5ft 6in.  WEDNESDAY'S   EVENTS  30 yard Swim, Boys under 14  I, Lloyd Cunningham ; 2, Elwyn Williams.  Single Sculls, for challenge cup  I, St. G P Baldwin ;  2, Major Work  man.  30 yards Swim, girls under 16  I, Miriam Small; 2, Joyce Heyman.  Men's 50 yards Breast Stroke  I, A DuMoulin; 2, J F Burne.  Single Canoes  I, St. GP Baldwin.  Ladiea' Diving   '  I, Mra Foote; 2, Miaa Bell.  Plunge  I, I F Burne (52ft 8 ins); 2, L E Tay.  lor (45ft 2 ina).  Mixed Rowing Fours  I, Major Workman, Mrs Foots. Mrs  Traill, TraiU, St.G P Baldwin; 2. G E  Seon, jr. ; Mias Seon, Mrs Wilson, A  Seon. The third boat dropped from  the race juat after the start with a  broken rudder string.  C.P.R. to Build Huge  Ice Storage in Kelowna  That the increasing demands  from Kelowna for ice for refrigerator cara haa induced the CP.R. tb  plan the erection of a large ice  storage building here was the information given out by Mr. O. C.  Walker, of Winnipeg, inspector of  refrigeration service, on his visit  here a few days ago. At present  all cars are being iced at the Landing before being sent down here.  This results in a very considerable  wastage of ice especially if the  car has to stay here any length of  time. A storage building here  would obviate this and make possible much better service. The  building will cost in the neighbourhood of $25,000. The ice is  brought down from Banff during  the Spring by special ice trains,  thousands of tons being needed  for the requirements of the valley  fruit traffic.'  Lieut. Trim Was Held  Up by Heavy Fogs  at Chilliwack  Hampered by clouds and fog in  the neighborhood of Chilliwack,  Lieut. Trim, the young aviator who  waa to take the place of Hoy and  Dixon in the flying exhibition at  the Regatta, was unable to reach  Kelowna until the afternoon of the  second day. The disappointment  over his non-arrival was very keen  at first, and the wires were kept  busy seeking information aa to his  whereabouts. Finally word came  of his start from Chilliwack at 11.15  and he was expected to arrive here  soon alter one. He had to descend  however, at Merritt for fresh gasoline aupplies, and it waa nearly  four o'clock before he waa sighted,  about 8000 feet up, sailing gracefully, from Bear Creek way. A  slight mishap in landing due to  confusion of signals, cauaed the  loss of a tire, but as soon as this  was fixed a fresh ascent was made  and a very aatisfactory demonstration given before the crowd assembled in the Park. Lieut. Trim is a  skilful flyer, though modest withal,  and handles his little machine well.  Following   (he   Regatta   Lieut.  Trim is  to  give local   people  chance to experience the thrills of  flight in the clouds.  Boys' Diving  I, Elwyn V  Weddell.  'illiama ; 2, E Small; 3, R  50 yards, Boys under 13  I, Elwyn Williama; 2, P. Taylor.  50'yards, Girls under 13  I. M. Brown; 2, Mabel Dora.  100 yarda. Boys under 16  I, Jack Aitken; 2, A. Clarence.  50 yards, girls under 16  1, Alice Brown; 2, Isabel Robertson.  50 yards Ladies  I, Alice-Brown; 2, Mre. H. G. Wilson.  100 yards Open  I, T. Duggan; 2, L. Bullard.  Running  Broad Jump,  Bovs   under 13  1, Harold  Cunningham,   10ft. 7J ina.;  2, J. Williama. 10ft. 11 ine.  Broad Jump, Boys under 16  1, Clifford Cunningham, 13 ft 4 ina.;  2, E. Groves, 13 ft, II Ina.  Members' Handicap Swim for  K.A.A. Challenge Cup  I, Ralph Weddell; 2, Ian Weddell.  Boys' 300 yarda Swim, under 16  I, Reg. Weddell; 2, Ewan Hunter.  One Mile Swim for Burne-Hewet-  son-Mantle Cup  Thia important event had been laid  out this year over a quarter-mile  courae. the whole progress of the race  being thue witnessed by the specta.'  tore. The rough weter prevailing et  the time made swimming more difficult than uaual. Four men atarted :  W B Piere, Vernon; P P Woodbridge,  Holland Burne and O V Maude-Rox.  by, Kelowna ; alao three ladiea; Misses Elsie Cooper, Ferrier and Bell, ae-  parate prizea being given. In the  men's race, Maude-Roxby finished in  34 minutes, with Piers aecond in 40  minutes and Woodbridge third, Burne  dropping out at half mile. Miss Bell  waa first of the ladiea, Misa Cooper  second, Miaa Ferrier dropping out  early in the race.  Crab Canoe  I, L DuMoulin; 2, A DuMoulin.  Men's Double Sculls  I, Burtch at Andrews ; 2, Roberta 6c  Piers.  Campaign to Promote  Metric System  "Dollar-Meter-Liter-Gram" is one  slogan with which the World Trade  Club of San Francisco, U.S.A., re  presenting over 500 of that city's  leading manufacturing merchants,  has started its campaign for the  world-wide adoption of the metric  units of measurement. "Keep the  World War Won" is another. Still  another is: "Our Weights and Measures Made in Germany." Thi  club's arguments show that th  weighta and measurements now  used by Britannia and the United  States were forced upon England  by the German Hanaeatic Trading  League centuries ago. Germany  herself scrapped the old units in  1871, and adopted the metric in  tern, which was invented by t  Briton, James Watt.  Last Fridav evening in the Board  of Trade room, a meeting was held  addressed by Mr. Bailey, chairman  of Advisory Board of Farmers' Institute, Mr. R. A. Copeland, president of United Farmers, and Mr.  Laidman, of Vernon, who spoke,  on the proposed amalgamation of  Farmera' Institutes and United  Farmers Sentiment seemed strongly in favor of the proposal and a  resolution was passed giving it  hearty endorsation.  Finals Played Saturday  Id Tennis Tournament  Keen Interest is Display and  Good Tennis Witnessed  The great enthusiasm and interest which were taken in the concluding games Saturday of the  Okanagan Tennis tournament have  fully justified the committee in  reviving this annual event. The  Club grounds and pavilion, for  which visitors had much praise to  offer were crowded with spectators.  The semi-finals and final of the  Ladies' Doubles were played off  Friday afternoon, the latter between Mrs. Wilson and Mrs McDonald and Mrs. Lyell and Mias  Scott-Allan. This was one of the  most exciting games of the week,  the former pair just winning by  10-8 in the final set. Finals in the  other events were played Saturday  afternoon, ladies, Mrs. Belson and  Mrs. Wilson, again providing the  most exciting gsmea of the day in  the final ladies' aingle, Mrs. Wilson  winning a splendid game by 9-7.  The men's singles followed, G. E.  Seon meeting P. G. Dodwell of  Summerland. The former did not  play up to form shown in the previous dajs, and what had been  hoped to be a closely contested  game resulted in an easy win for  the latter.  The mixed doubles was a well-  contested match, Mr. and Mr*.  Wilson winning irr-the final set by  6-3. The Men's Doubles ended  the programme, Dodwell and Belson beating Mallam and Stubbs in  three straight sets by 6-1,6-3, 6-2.  Although the number of entries -  was smaller than in previous years  the standard of play was much  higher, many excellent games being witnessed during the week.  The cups and prizes were given  away at the close of the tournament by the wife of the president,  Mrs. E. M. Carruthers.  Following are the various games  in detail :���  LADIES' SINGLES  Challenge cup and 1st prize won by  Mra. H. G. M. Wilson; 2nd. Mra. Belson.  Mra. Belson beat Miss Allan 6-0, 6-3 and  Miss Seon ; Mrs. Burdekin beat Mra. Archibald 7-3. 10.8, loat to Mre. Wilson 6-0,  6-3; Mra Brown beat Miaa Higgin6-4, 6-2;  Mrs Lyell beat Mra Fordhem 6-1, 6.1. In  the semi-final Mra Belson bear Mrs Brown  6-4, 6-2 ; Mrs Wilson beat Mra LyeU 0-6,  1-6, 6-1. Final: Mra Wilson beat Mra Bel-  aon 7-5, 4-6.  MEN'S SINGLES  Challenge cup and let prize won by P.  G. Dodwell; 2nd, G. E. Seon. jnr.  Brown beat Metcalfe 6-2, 6-1 and Frost  7-5. 6-1; Blank beat Froat; Willie beat  another and beat Archiba ld 2-6, 6-2, 9-7;  Swan beat Archibald 6-2, 4-6, 6-3 ; Dod-;  well beat DeBeck 6-3, 6-0 ; Seon beat  Crane 6-3, 7-5 ; Wilton beat Adama 1-6,  6-0, 6-3 ; Mallam beat McNicoll 6-2, 6-0 ;  Stubba beat Blank; Seon beat Wright. In  the aecond round Dodwell beat A. Seon  6.2. 6-0; Wilson beat Metcalfe 1.6, 6-0,6.3:  Willie beat Mallam 3.6, 7.5. 7.5 ; C. Seon  beat Stubbs 6-2, 104. In the oemi-final  Dodwell beat Wilson 6-1, 6-2 ; G. Seon  beat Willis6.1, 6.3. Final: Dodwell beat  Seon 6-0, 6-4, 6-2.  LADIES' DOUBLES  Challenge cup and let prizes won by  Mre. H. G. M. Wilson and Mre. McDonald;  2nd. Mra. Lyell and Mias Scott-Allan.  Mra Burdekin 6c Mre Fordharn beat Mre  tV Mis. Blank; Mra Wilson Ac Mra McDonald beat Mra Archibald or Miaa Higgine*  6-1, 6-0; Mra Leigh St Miaa Pritchard beat  Mra Brown tk Miaa Caldwell 6-1,8-6; Mra  Lyell 8c Misa Scott-Allan beat Mra Belson  At Mias Seon 6-4, 6-3. In the semi-final  Mra Wilson 4c Mra McDonald but Mia  Burdekin & Mra Fordharn 6.4, 6-2; Mn  Lyell 6t Misa Scott-Allan beat Mra Leigh  or Misa Pritchard 6-3, 6-3. Final: Mra  Wilson 8c Mra McDonald beat Mra Lyell  tt Mias Scott-Allan 6-4. 5-7, 10.8.  THURSDAY'S   EVENTS  Mixed Double Sculls  I. Workman 8c Mrs Traill; 2. Foote 8c  Miaa F Cooper.  30 yards Swim, boys under 12  I, H Cunningham; 2, H McCarthy.  25 yards Swim, girls under 16  1, Miriam Small; 2, Sybil McKenzie.  50 yards Swim, Boys under 17  I, Reg. Weddell: 2, Geo. Handlin.  Continued an page four.  MEN'S DOUBLES  Challenge cup and lat prizea won by P.  G. Dodwell and Col. Belson ; 2nd. H. C.  Mallam and R. H. Stubba.  Dodwell ot Belson beat AdameAt Wright  8.6. 6-3 and Metcalfe At Wilson 6-3, 7-9,  7-5 ; Frost tk Carrion beat Fordharn At  Thompson 6-1; 6*3 and loot to Mallam Ac  Stubbs 6-4, 6-1; Mallam At Stubba beat  Swan 8c DeBeck 6-3, 6-2 ; Seon Ac Seon  beat Crane Ac Brown 6-4, 6.3 ; Carruthers  At Willis beat Archibald Ar McNicoll 6-0,  6.1. lii the semi-final Dodwell At Belson  beat Carruthers At Willie 7-5, 2-6. 6-1 ;  Mallam ft Stubba beet. Seon Ac Seon 12-10,  In an explosion at the govern"  ment elevator at Port Colborne,  Ont., Saturday, five men were killed, at least 17 are atill missing and  14 were serioualy injured. The  elevator, a concrete structure with  a capacity of 2,500,000 tons, waa  completely destroyed, with ., steam  barge whieh Was unloading g.ain  alongside the elevator. PAGE TWO  KBLOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, August 14,!  SYNOPSIS OF OOAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of Die Dominion  In Manitoba, SaskiiU'lu-.wan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest  Territories, and In portion of the Province or British ('ulmnbla may be leua-  eU for 11 term uf twenty-one years at  un unnual rental ot $1 nn ucre. Nut  more than 8,800 acres will be leased to  one ujipllcant.  Applicationa fur the lease must be  made by the applicant in person to the  \i',.-ni or Sub-agent of the district In  which tlie right* applied Tor nre sltunt-  ed.  Kut'h application must hu accompanied by a fee of $5, which will be refunded If the rights applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be put-l on tlie merchantable  output of  the  mine at  the late or five  oents per ton.  lit surveyed territories tlie land must  be described by sections or legal subdivisions of Sections, and in unsurveyed  territory the tract applied for shall be  Htaked  out  hy   the  applicant himself. ���  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for Ihe full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay tho  royalty thereon. IT the coal mining  tights are not boing operated, such returns shall bo furnished at least once  a  year.  Tho lease will Include the coal mining rights only, hut tlie lessee may he  permitted to purchase whatever available surfaco rights may be considered  necessary for the working of the mine  at  the  rate of $10 an  acre.  For full Information application  should be made to the Secretary or the  Department or the Interior, Ottawa, or  to the Agent or sub-Agent of Dominion  Lands.  Ws Ws CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior  <N.B.��� Unauthorised publication or  tills advertisement will not ho paid Tor).  The Fish Market  Nearly oppoaite wharf  We sell all kinds of Fresh Fish in  season and Shell Fish  Phone 243  Delivery  GJ. 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  Times History of  the War  The  most authentic   and   complete history  of  the great war.  Agent: GEO. LANE   -  (Army and Navy veteran)  Also agent for Sovereign Life Assurance Co. and Merchants' Casualty Co,  Bernard Avenue, east of Ethel Street,  Kelowna. P.O. Box 489  AUCTIONEER  Having conclurjed satisfactory  arrangementa with Harvey,  Duggan 8c Davies to look after  my interests in Kelowna and  district, I am now prepared to  place at the disposal of the  public my 27 yeare experience  in the auctioneering business.  This experience haa covered  euction of every description  but more particularly in the  line o( Cettle, Farm, Implements and Household Furniture. I am alao prepared to  make an offer of purchase on  all movables auch aa Farm  Stock, Implemente and Household effects. Arrangementa for  salea and any information required can be obtained at the  offices of Harvey, Duggan &  Davies.  G. H. KERR  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O.Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  KELOMNH RECORD  Published every Thanday at Kekiwna,  Britiaa Cahmeia  JOHN LEATBLBY  RcHtar and Fraprieter  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES  fl.fio   ptr    rear;    76o..    sli    months.   UnlUd  .states 10 esnts addWoaal.  Subscribers al Um regular rate ras. havs  ultra i-nusrs mailed to friands ai a dlstaaos  al IIAI.F RATK. I.s.. 78 esnts etc rear.  This  SMclal   orlvllsgs    Is   franUd   lot    tbs  miroosa ol advsriistaa *��bs ��ilr aad dlstrloi.  All s-iUt-n-lntlons aarabls la advaaes  advertising rates  I mKIt-:  NOTICES.   PROnCNfllONAL CARDS.  HTO.. <i6 osnts nsr column inoh osr wash.  I,AND AND TIMBER NOTICE8-S0 davs. IS  fit) davs 17.  WATBR NOTIGES-S9 lor live insertion*.  LEGAL  ADVERTISING-Flrst   iassriloa.    19  oeots osr liat: saob sabsequsnt lassrtioa. I*  cents osr  lias.  DISPLAY    ADVERTISEMENTS-Two   inohss  and undsr. SO ssats bsr lash lirst lassrtioa  nvsr two Inohss 40 osats oer  lush first   la-  sertion:   20  oents  osr  ini'h saoh  subssaosnt  iiiM��rtion.  n.ANSlPIKD ADVERTISEMENTS -1 osnts  ��r word lirst insertion. 1 aent psr word  each siibasaosnt Insertion.  All chanirss lo contract adverllssmsntl mast  i.t- in the hands ol ths winter lit T-iesdnv  (-veninu to ensure publication fa lbs asit  Issas.  Packet of    N  WILSONS   ^  FLY PADS  > WILL KILL MORE FLIES THAN/  \ $8��-WORTH OF ANY  '���/  x STICKY TLY CATCHER,  Clean to handle. Sold hy all Druggists, .Grocers urn. General Si ores.  Rutland News  tftott essr ess errerMPoaslsatl.  The Rutland Women's Institule  will not hold any meeting during  Auguat.  Mr. and Mrs. Dalgleish and  Vera returned on Tuesday's boat  from Rochester.  Miss Alda McDonald returned  from a long stay at the coast on  Tuesday.  Miss E. Carson arrived from  Vancouver on Tuesday to spend  a few weeks with Mr. and Mrs.  Schofield.  The United Sunday-School picnic was held at Mission Creek on  Thursday, August 7th, and proved  a great success. A good program  of sport was arranged, including  a base-ball match and races for all  ages, from 6 vears and under, up  to 60 years. The married women's  race was a record for speedl  On Monday evening last a number of the young men of the district got together and organized an  athletic club. Officers were elected and plans discussed for the  promotion of sports of all kinds.  The official title of the organization  is "The Rutland Athletic Club" and  the following officers were elected :  president, Leon Fitzpatrick ; vice-  president, Arthur Gray ; sec.-lreas ,  George Trask. A committee of  five was also elected to assist the  executive, The following are the  members of the committee: W.  Quigley, A. Money, Elwood Fleming, M. Bird and F. Graham. The  starting of a gymnasium Has one  of the suggestions brought forward  and found much favor. The question of playing picked teams fiom  the two districts of Rutland and  Ellison was discussed very  thoroughly and the meeting finally  adopted a motion to the effect that  only club membera be permitted  to play on the teams, except on  special occasions, and then the  consent of the whole club muat be  obtained. The mernberahip fee ia  to be $1 per year.  It was also decided to hold a  dance in the anhoolhouse on Friday  August 22nd, for the purpose ol  raising funds to purchuse football  uniforms and other athletic goods.  The committee in charge of the  dance are asking the young ladiea  of the diatrict to provide cakes for  the aupper. They hope to make  thia, the firat dance under the auspices of the new club, a complete  success in every way.  Britain's Offensive  Against Profiteers  Britain is .preparing to lire the  first shot in her offensive-against  profiteers. Steps are being taken  to follow up the announcement  that local tribunala representing  the workers and the-' consumers  will be established, with power to  assess fines against profiteers, and  ���ending the more flagrant cues to  the courts, which will be empower-  ed to inflict thousand dollar fines  or six months' imprisonment. The  government believes that the small  traders are the greateat profiteers,  rather than the wholesalers or  manufacturers.  The government's bill providing  prosecution and penalty for persons found guilty of profiteering  passed the first reading in the  house on Friday laat.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  *��t phcparcd*      Kelowna Troop  Troop First;  Self Last  Edited by "Wolf."   Aug. 12, 1919  An invitation has been sent to  the Kelowna Troop by Scoutmaster Zimmerman of the Summerland  Troop for a dance which the latter  troop is giving on Wednesday,  August 20th. We do not hesitate  in saying that every member of the  troop would be only too delighted  to go, the only question being  whether they will be able to get  away. Nevertheless we hope that  the troop will be well represented  in this social event.  The Scoutmaster has received a  letter from provincial headquarters  stating lhat there is a considerable  amount of surplus ordnance supplies to be distributed among the  troops of this province. This troop  will of course come into its share  of these supplies, but in order to  find out exactly what is wanted it  will be necessary to call a special  meeting of the Court ot Honour.  In the meantime any scout who  haa a suggestion to make concerning these supplies may bring his  suggestion before the scoutmaster.  The following are the ordnance  supplies: 60 ground sheets, 595  haversacks, 80 waterbottles, 200  mess tins, 115 s:gnalling poles and  flags (semaphore or morse), 80  field dressings.  The following is a continuation  of the winning scout diary : "After  various routine items supper at  last was called, bringing with it  roast beef, Ate. Football soon followed supper and the game waa  between the odds and the evens.  The Odds won, two to one. After  a refreshing wash we gathered  round the camp fire for music and  a story. After this we got ready  for bed,  i   Tuesday, July 1st.  We passed a somewhat sleepless night and were awakened at  7.30 a.m. by a sleepy rendering of  reveille, by P. L. George Mantle.  We aired our blankets and had a  wash. Then we got into our uniform and went on parade to hoist  the flag and say prayers. After an  interval we were relieved to hear  the firat meal call, indicating our  approaching breakfaat. Breakfast  finished we prepared for tent inspection by folding our blankets  and doing a thousand and one  other jobs. In the inspection the  Cougers came first. Tent inspection being over we lined up for  company drill and physical jerks.  Then came free-to-patrols and then  a wild strawberry hike. There  were very few of the latter, however, and we returned to camp,  hot and hungry. We rested up a  bit after the hike and the most energetic of us tidied our tent  grounds. First call for dinner  soon came and we enjoyed what  there was of a scanty meal. After  dinnei came compulsory rest hour.  When our rest hour was over the  camp orderlies, namely the Eagles,  marked of! the athletic grounds  while the rest of the troop did  various tidying up jobs. Just at  this time Instructor F. C. Buck accompanied by Robert Dykes drove  into camp. They brought various  very necessary provisions. After  a short talk they started for home,  taking Quartermaster Anthony DuMoulin with them. We next prepared for a scouting game. The  whistle blew and we fell in ready  for the game. Gum was distributed and two parties set out to play  the game of Scout Meets Scout.  The party under R.L. George Mantle won.  When we got back to camp we  had a bathing parade and free in  bounds. Then at 6.30 a daily  Court of Honour waa held and  had to appear for a pievious misdemeanor. Supper at last arrived,  and, following that obvious near*.  Serious Shortage  of Sugar Being Felt  1 he serious shortage of sugar on  the prairies is causing much anxiety  to fruit men in the prairie provinces,  who see a serious falling off in  sales due to interference with domestic canning operations. Manitoba and Saskatchewan are reported to be short 300 carloads and  many dealers have in consequence  had to cancel large orders for  B.C. fruit. In order to relieve the  situation the Dominion government  has placed a temporary embargo  on the export of granulated sugar  until home requirements have been  met. The B.C. Refinery which has  an output of fifteen cars a day, is  reported to be sold ahead in B.C.  and Alberta to the extent of 350  cars.  It is understood in Kamloops  that the government has purchased  a site for a new post office.  Fire fighters in the Kootenay  District report that the situation  there is well under control and  that moat of the fires have been  put out.  Two B. C. aviators have left for  the whaling stations to look over  the possibilities of seaplanes in the  whaling industry. Nothing can be  done with machines this year.  Professor Ernst Heinrich Haeckel  professor of zoology at the University of Jena and famous throughout  the world tor his research work  supporting the theory of evolution,  and author of "The Riddle of the  Universe," died Saturday.  Professional Cards  NURSE M. BENT  P.O. Box 396  Phone Mrs. Windsor's residence, Harvey  Avenue, Kelowna  BURNE * .VEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. G. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne,  KELOWNA  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  F. W. GROVES  M. Csn. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cioll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveys and Reports on Imaabioa Works  Application, for Wster Licenses  KELOWNA. B. C  Dr. J. W. NELSON SHEPHERD  DENTIST  Pendozi Street  and   Lawrence   Aaenue  W. G. SGOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  Jobbing and Repairs  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Eatimatea Furnished for all claaaes  of work  sity we fell in to lower the flag,  hear complaints, etc. A football  match was set for 8 o'clock and  two sidris under Troop Leader  Dick Parkinson and P. L. Ralph  Weddell respectively lined up.  The latter won, the score standing  at 4 to 2. After a wash we gathered around the camp-fire. The entertainment was in charge of the  Eagles. That patrol was alao orderly patrol, therefore they were  guards. Guards came in at 10.30  p.m.  Motor Gar Owne  Now is the time to get your car overhauled rei  the fine weather. "A stitch in time saves mm  a small adjustment may save you a big bill li  The SMITH & McCUBBl  GARAGE  All kinds of Accessories  AgeJ  Dodge Bros. Touring ai  Business Cars  The best ear on the market to-day  The Famous Chalmers C{  With the "Victory" motor  Republic Trucks and Trac  For all hauling and farm work  .     Agents for COODYEAR TIRES,  LA IVRENCE A VE.  Ph,nt 232. Night t  CREAM PRICE  from June 13th, 1919  Kelowna prices: No. I - 60c per lb. butter fat  No.^2-  58c       .,  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD]  YY OOQClf8��,lt.  I ^remise$ on Lawrence Ao.  Manufacturing Co. n��:  For Furniture of all kinds made to order, Store t  Office Fittings. Good storage to reri  Building Contractors' Estimates Furnished  Second  Hand  and  Antique  Furniture and Goods of all kind,  bought or sold on commission.  Sewing machines cleaned, repaired and overhauled.  Upholstering done on the premises.  Just Arrived���a carload of  Agricultural Lime  Try some on your lawn or vegetable garden  WM. HAUG  Phone 66  A big Hole in the Casing  means naught to our vulcanizing experts. Just child's  play for them to take that "busted" tire and make it run  like new. In theae days of costly tires it means a saving  of several dollars to you every time we prolong the life  of your used tires. Often our vulcanizing doubles their life  GOODYEAR Tires service station  Coal Oil Gas Lubricating Otis  THE OIL SHOP  J. W. B. BROWNE, Proprietor  coraerof DAY and NIGHT  PZt,Z�� SERVICE  Telephones  Day 287  Night 76 Thursday. August 14,1919  KELOWNA   RECORD  PAGE THREE  ONLY ONE  DAY MORE  Saturday is the Last Day  OF OUR  GREAT  Summer Clearance Sale  of White Goods  (Tj    Notwithstanding the great rush   of  buyers which crowd the store eve.y  day, there are still many splendid bargains  to be had in goods you are always wanting.  Call and See for Yourselves.  Don't Ut the opportunity pass.  PHONE   361  KELOWNA  BANKOFMONTR  establishes ovnt its ybabs  COLLECTIONS  The Bank of Montreal���  with Its Branches touching  all parts of Canada, and with  Correspondents throughout  the commercial world-  assures efficient and economical service in making  CoHecttoas.  UEA.0 OrFICl.MONTatAL.  9. R. CLARKE, P.  DoMoalin,   Msnsjer,   Kelewaa Breads.  Supt.. British Columbia Branchea. UArlCrKS IN OUNACAN DIBTMCT  Arsulrssf,      '     Fntidsa,     ���  Van  VANCOUVER.  Arsulrssf.  Errderby.  P.sllclorr,  Princeton,  The Only Way  to Reduce the cost of living is to keep up the  production and to eliminate waste.  Last year many tons of Tomatoes were lost  by. the Growers and the Canners through lack  of women help. Will the local girls and women  and members of farmers' institutions and others  help us during the rush season t  Rtgiitsr yssr miss at sar sffice right sway.  Occidental Fruit Company, Ltd., eiiu street  '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 Tobacce and  Cigars, and the  BEST OF BILUARD TABLES  Give us a trial one ol these hot days and you will not regret it  Bernard H. Raymer and Ian MacRae  Props  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Frank Varney was a visitor to  the coast Monday.  Mrs. J. N. Cameron left Tuesday  (or a short visit to the coast.  Nelson Marshall was a passenger  to the coast this week.  The regular monthly meeting of  the Board of Trade is to be held  next Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock.  Mis. (Dr.) Gordon, of Calgary,  who has been visiting Mrs. Telford  for the past week left Friday on  lrci return home.  Mrs. Johnson, snr., with her  daughters, Mrs. Ferguson and Miss  Johnson, left Monday for Vancouver.  The total apple crop of the  Okanagan valley is now estimated  to be 30 per cent, larger than it  was last year  Mrs. P. Harding left last week  end for the prairie, where she will  spend a few weeks with her sister,  J. W, B. Brown, of "The Oil  Shop," has just installed a new  gasoline pump with a capacity of  five gallone per stroke.  The crews of the "men's rowing  fours " are trying to arrange a din  ner at which they can retell their  reminiscences. No doubt they will  pull it off.  A party from Salmon Arm, consisting of Mr, and Mrs. F. S. Green,  Mr. and Mrs. F. Shaw, and Misses  Roby and Scale, motored down  Sunday on a short visit.  The new warehouse of the B. C,  Growers at Penticton was the scene  of a united peace service at that  point last Sunday.  Some 500 men are now at work  on the new Kamloopa-Kelowna  branch of the Canadian National  Railways, half of whom are encamp  ed close to Armstrong,  Rev. David Lister who has been  in Saskatchewan since his return  from overseas some months ago,  returned to Summerland last week.  Mrs. Lister preceded him by two  weeka or so.  , It is stated that the C.P.R. proposes to build a new hotel and  depot at Revelstoke.  The weather department of the  Provincial Government has made  arrangements for the establishment  of a third station in Summerland  and district.  Rattlesnake hunting was one of  the diversions at the Bov Scout  camp at Lake Osoyoos this summer.  Twenty altogether of the rattlers  were bagged, the last one of which  had taken a stand in front of headquarters tent.  Mr. Grote Stirling has been elected to the directorate of the Western Canada Irrigation Association,  which has just held its annual  convention at Medicine Hat.  Mr. and Mrs. Helyer, of Vancouver, and visitors at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Thomas. Mr.  Helyer is an old friend of the chief  of police having served in the  same force at Shanghai years ago.  Gordon Dinning, who has been  visiting friends here for the past  few weeks, left last week for Saskatoon, where he will resume his  position with the Bank of Commerce which he left to join the  forces.  The fire department were called  out Tuesday morning to the residence of T. Treadgold, DeHart  avenue, .vhere a fire had broken  out at the back of the kitchen  range. Luckily Mr. Treadgold waa  able to extinguish the blaze with a  garden hose before it got too big a  hold, and thus prevented any serious loss.  The Rev. W. P. Reekie left for  Saskatchewan Monday morning.  Mra. S.J. Weeks left Wednesday  on a visit to Vancouver.  Miss May Burtch is visiting Mrs.  Dayton Williams.  Mr. Thorburn, mrnager of the  Coldstream Hotel, Vernon, was a  visitor in town this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Grantham, of Vancouver, were visitors in town last  week-end.  H. W. Best, of Saskatoon, who  is visiting the valley, was in town  laat Saturday.  Mrs. Etter is visiting in town this  week in company with her son  Harold.  Summerland is sending a district  exhibit to the Vancouver Exhibition.  Church" of England service will  be held at East Kelowna on Sunday  next at 3 p.m.  Mrs. Lupton and children have  gone down to Summerland to reside for a time.  Mr. Kennedy, Vancouver manager of the Mason-Risch Co., and  wife is at present staying with Mr.  and Mra. Dayton Williams. .Mr.  Wyttaker, western manager, left a  few days ago.  Mr. C. W. Lees, formerly of  Summerland, has been appointed  to (he position of principal of the  public school made vacant by the  retirement of Mr. Jas. Gordon.  Mr. Lees is highly recommended  as a capable and efficient teacher  and school director. He came to  the Okanagan five years ago after  graduating from Queen's University, and was principal of the Summerland public school until this  summer. He is a young man atill  under thirty and married.  A new iee cream parlor and  restaurant was opened last week  in the premises on Lawrence Ave.  formerly occupied as the Green  Tea Room. The rooms have been  fitted up in a nice clean, cool, and  comfortable style, and already it is  becoming a popular place of retreat. Afternoon teas are provided as well as regular meals, and a  full line of soft drinks, candies,  cigars and cigarettes. The proprietor, E. Marty, is making every  effort to give the best of service.  Major Megraw, inspector of Indian agencies, was in Penticton  last week in connection with the  movement by the provincial government to obtain a right of way  through the Inkaneep reserve for  the southern irrigation ditches.  The West Kootenay Power Co.  alao seeks a right of way for its  line. The property will be expropriated, lt is said that the Victoria  authorities sounded the Indians  with a view of taking over the entire reserve and adding it to the  southern soldier landa. The Indians  refused to sell, however���Herald.  We saw him up  in the air!  ���-but not nearly aa high as  the pricee tome poor people are  being ailced to pay for their  footwear. At 1 am constantly  hearing reference to thia subject  I feel that folk are not always  careful how they* spend their  money, and are easy prey to the  profiteer with hia gaily-drested  far-to* Urge ttore (which the  customer paya for). I can do no  more than give the men a real  SQUARE DEAL.  Chas. Dark  The Fair Shoeman  Expect Record Prices  This Year  Last year's prices which made  fruit growers rub their eyes, will be  beaten this year all along the line.  The crops of strawberries and  cherries have already been disposed of at fancy pricea, and there is  nothing to indicate ..that there will  be any change with respect to the  other crops that are coming.  Yakima growers have been offered $55 a ton for their pears by a  weat side cannery, the highest price  ever reported at the opening of a  season.  The same cannery is offering to  contract for cull apples at $10 a  ton, which is three times the price  of two years ago-Spokane Review,  Kelowna Dairy Co.  N. E. DAY  GEO. BROWN  PHONE 146  Daily Deliveries of  Milk and Cream  MilkTickets,7qrts.for$l  Cream, per pint     -     30c  Annual Picnic to  Sum.i-erlanl Farm  This year it is proposed to make  a joint affair of the annual picnic  of the tarmers of this district to the  Summetiand Experimental Station,  the Farmers' Institute and the United Farmers' members joining with  the Automobile & Good Roads  Association.  Mr. R. H. Helmer has fixed  Thursday, August 28th as a suitable  date, and the names of those who  are prepared to supply cars and of  those who wish to go should be  given to Mr. L. V. Rogers at once.  Those attending will bring their  own baskets of eatables, and Mr.  Helmer will kindly supply tea and  milk.  If there are enough cars available  it is intended that wives of members should take part in the picnic.  It has been customary that those  who do not own cars should pay  $1 each towards ferry dues to the  car owner who takes them. Those  who wish lo make a full day will  leave by the nine o'clock ferrv. and  those who are not able to get away  so early will leave later by a special  ferry.  Eighty-one people of Revelstoke  have signed up fcr the Chautauqua  again next year.  IN THE MATTER of the Estate of  ������!    HVL. A. Keller, late of Kelowna, B.C.  deceased.  NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN that all  persona having any claim or demand  against the estate of the above-named  deceased, who died at Toronto, Ontario,  on or about the 25th day of June, 1918,  and probate of whose estate was granted  to Ada Elizabeth Keller, of Kelowna,  aforesaid, on the 28th day of January,  1919, are required to send in their claims  to the said Ada Elizabeth Keller, or to the  undersigned, et Kelowna, B.C, on or before the 6th day of September, 1919, after  which date the said eatate will be dealt  with, having regard only to the claima and  demanda then received.  Dated at Kelowna, B.C, thia 7th day of  August, 1919.  BURNE fie WEDDELE.  36-2 Solicitors for the Executrix.  [CANADA'S  BEST  BICYCLE  Bicycle Snppliei  Electric Wiling  aad Sapplisi  J. R. CAMPBELL  Abbott Street, corner of Parle Ave.  Phone 347  MARTrS  Ice Cream Parlor  NOW OPEN  Lawrence Ave.  (Near Methodist church. Formerly  the Green Tea Room)  A nice cool, clean spot for  Ice Cream and  Afternoon Tea  Meala provided  Soft Drinks Candiea  Ggara and Cigarettee  E. MARTY  PROP.  The Dominion parliament has  been called to meet on Monday,  September 1st, the day on which  the Prince of Wales is to open the  new parliament buildings.  ?��wmvmmixa&ac^^  Travelling Requisites  We have a very comprehensive stock of  Travelling Trunks, Suit Cases, &c.  At all prices  RUGS for travelling, automobile, or driving  Light and Heavy Harness  We carry a large stock and can also make any  part we do not happen to have  HARNESS REPAIRS  W. R. GLENN 6c SON  Pendozi Street  Phc  150  The Jenkins Co., Ltd.  Service Day or Night  Phone 20  Up-to-date Livery  Auto Trucks  OVERLAND CAR  (FIVE-PASSENGER)  HARNESS and  Harness Repairs  We are now fully equipped for all kinds of Repairs to Harness  and Leather Work and will give PROMPT SERVICE  SECOND-HAND HARNESS BOUGHT |AND SOLD  New Stock of both Heavy and Light Harness on hand  At rock bottom prices  Everything here for the horseman  C. RUTHERFORD, Water St., Kelowna PAGE POTJB  KELOWNA   RECOKO  Thursday, Auguit 14.1919 i  A NY woman who haa shirt vision of  - home likes to have :i modern  hatbroom���the kind her gueatl admire.  Ouri are th�� kind that charm, and  every time we inatall one we know how  it delight! the wife, and wr know her  huiband who payi for it, hat made an  investment that adds value lo their  property.  J. Galbraith  Heating, Ventilating and  Sanitary Engineer  Phone*:  Store 100 P.O. Box 81  Retidence 5705  Baumi jwuiuwuniiniuimii i m<n i fh tin ikii i i jiuui jiimhuiiuiu uuufl  Tractor  Work  We are prepared to contract for Ploughing, Discing  or Grading with Cleveland  Tractor.  Power Belt wink up to  20 H.P.  Bankhead Orchard Co.Ld.  KELOWNA  KELOWNA REGATTA BRINGS  QROWDS TO THE CITY  Continued  Iron  van one.  Ward & Baldock  CONTRACTORS  Brickwork and  Concrete  Telephone  4804  Gisoline Launch Handicap  I, McAllister (Okanafjan (cntrr) ; 2,  Rowley'��� "Lil" (Summerland).  Ladies' 50 yards Swim  I, Miriam Small; 2, Emma Millie.  50 yards Men's Swim  1,1 Weddell; 2, L DuMoulin.  Men's Rowing Fours, one mile, for  the Knowles Trophy.  Two crews were entered for this race  which gets more popular each year.  Harding, Bartholomew, Jennens and  Roberts represented the Fire Brigade  nnd Workman, DeHart, Patterson and  Hicks the Athletic Club. Owing to  confusion regarding the finishing point  the result of the race which was a  very close one, was in dispute, the  decision eventually being given in  favor of the Fre Brigade crew.  Open Standing Dive  I. J F Burne; 2, E Hunter.  Swimming Under Water  I, Capt. Maude-Roxby (110 ft); 2. E  N Rowley (100 ft).  Running Spring Board Dive  I, J F Bume; 2, 1 Weddell.  War Canoe   Race for Willis Piano  Trophy  This most popular event started amid  the usual enthusiasm, the Fire Brigade  crew being eaptained by Jim Pettigrew  with DeHart stroke, and the Athletic  Club having Workman and Claude  Newby in these positions. The race  was over a course of three laps with  two turns, and after a "neck to neck"  paddle over the first lap the Fire Brigade canoe suddenly overturned when  rounding the flag. There being three  in the crew unable to swim no small  stir was created amongst the specta*  tors. Meanwhile the rival crew paddled to victory I  Boys' Relay Race  1, Hunter, Handlin, Small and Wilson;  2, R Weddell,   Brunette,  Duggan and  Kramer.  300 yard Open Swim  1, Ian Weddell; 2, Capt. Msude-Rox  by; 3, L H Wright; 4, A DuMoulin.  Mixed War Canoe Race  Two crews entered for this interesting  event, one piloted by Workman and  Newby, the other by Holland Burne  and Cady, the latter crew winning.  The race, however, was protested on  the grounds of an unfair start.  Boy Scouts' Relay Race  1, A DuMoulin, E Small, L Cunning.  ham and H Mantle; 2, R Weddell, C  Cunningham, E Williams and C Rowcliffe.  The silver Championship Shield  for the winner of the highest number of points in the various events  was J. F. Burne.  AUCTION  The Household Effects of Mrs. H. M.  CATHER will  be sold by  Public  Auction on August 28th.  Look out   for   further particulars and itemized  list in next  issue of this paper.  C. W. CUNNINCHAM  AUCTIONEER  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmers  who sell butter either  to the sir res or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in pro-  minentletters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The fact is also emphasized that all butter  in auch packagea must  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of same a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter and dairy  butter retains its label  though it be mined  with the creamery product  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter atthe Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  100pa^c4lupdTnc$1.50  200  500  1000  ��    �����  2.00  3.15  4.50  These prices include Both tht  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note this.  Kelowna Record  Veteran Meat Market  J. E. James   ���   Prop,  I have  a  good supply  of  Steer Beef  this week and 1 defy opposition and  know how to save money  Sirloin Steak  35c  Round Steak  30c  Sirloin Roast  32c  Rib Roast    30c  Nice Oven Roast    25c  Pot Roast    22c  (foiling Beef ISc and 20c  Good supply of Veal and Pork at  reduced prices  Phone 183 Bernard Avenue  Cash and Carry  IN THE MATTER of the estate  of  Charles  Hereron,  late   of   Kelowna,  B.C., deceased,  And  in  the  matter  of  the estate of  Anastasia Hereron, late of  Kelowna,  B.C., deceased.  NOTICE is hereby given that all creditors or other persons  having any claim or  demand against   either  of  the   estates of  the above-named deceased, who  respectively died on active service with the Canadian Expeditionary Forces  on  or  about  the 6th  day of  November,  1918, and at  Kelowna aforesaid  on  or  about  the 6th  day of May, 1902, and Letters of Administration of whose  estates were  granted to  Michael Hereron,  of  Kelowna,  aforesaid  on the 29th   day   of  April,   1919.   are re  quired to send in their claims   to the said  Michael Hereron  or  to the undersigned,  at Kelowna, B.C, on or  before  the 25th  day of August, 1919, after which date the  said estates will  be  dealt with having re  gard only to the claims and demands then  received.  Dated   at  Kelowna,   B.C., this 24th day  of July, 1919.  BURNE 6t WEDDELL,  36-0        Solicitors for the Administrator,  LAND REGISTRY ACT  NOTICE is hereby given that I shall at  the expiration of one month from the date  of the first publication hereof issue a  Certificate of Indefeasible Title to the below  mentioned lands in the' name of John  James Hall, of Kelowna, B.C., unless in  the meantime valid objection is made to  me in writing.  The holder of the following documents  relating to said lands, namely :���  Deed, dated 28th August, 1888. Wm  Lacerte to John Bassette, of West half of  Section 35, Township 26;  Indenture dated 4th June, 1B93, between  W. M. T. Drake and Robert Edwin jack-  son of the first part, R. E. Jackson and H.  D. Helmcken of the second part, and  Manitoba Mortgage & Investment Co. Ltd,  of the third part, whereby the parties of  the first and second parts convey to party  of the third part inter alia above mortgages  Deed dated 17th August, 1896. John  Bassette to Daniel Rabbitt of West half of  Section 35, Township 26;  Assignment of transfer dated 13th August, 18%, J. W. Hugh Wood and Chris,  topher Wood (by attorney J. W. H. Wood,  Power of Attorney 96c) to Canada Perman  ent Loan fit Savings Co. of above Mortgage  and Release;  Mortgage dated 2nd July, 1898, Daniel  Rabbitt to Canada Permanent Loan At  Savings Company Limited, of West half of  Section 35, Township 26, and Release ;  Deed of inter alia West half of Section  35, Township 26, dated 7th March, 1903,  Daniel Rabbitt to John M. Rutland ;  Deed of inter alia West half of Section  3\ Township 26, dated 1st April, 1905,  John M Rutland to Samuel L. Long, Harold C. Stillingfleet, Simon T. Elliott, Rob  ert Morrison, and Daniel W. Sutherland,  is requi -d to deliver the same to me  forthwith.  Dated at the Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B.C., this 4th day of August, 1919,  C. H. DUNBAR,  38.42 District Registrar.  BURROUGHS  ADDING  MACHINES  Add, Subtract, Multiply & Divide  402, Pender Street, Vancouver  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   .   Phone 180  MOTOR EXPRESS  and Heavy Hauling  D. CHAPMAN  Phone 287 P.O. Boa 331  Want Ads.  THE  Okanagan Brokerage  JAMES INGLIS  PHONE 116  We handle Real Estate exclusively. Rates of commission as follows:  5 per cent,  up to $5,000, and 2}  per cent, over that amount.  Random Remarks  By Ihe Chiel  FOR SALE���IO acres on Vernon  road, three miles from Kelowna.  All under cultivation. House,  Barn. &c. Price $6,300.  $2,000 cash, balance easy.  ELLISON  WE HAVE several Mixed Farms  in this district. Full particulars  at this office.  Miss M. E. WEBSTER  Public Stenographer  Terms moderate  -   THE   -  Okanagan Brokerage  OPPOSITE THE WHARF  KELOWNA  Phone 116 Box 116  FOB   SALE  FOR SALE, Pieno (Kingsbury), good  condition, $200. Mrs. C. A. V. Butler,  Pendozi. x  FOR SALE, good milk Cow, fresh. Phone  3506 (Craig Bro..). Rutland. 36tf  FOR SALE, Motor Cycle, 8 h.p. Bat. Jap.  twin, two-speed and free engine, chain  drive, specially adapted for side car ;  very little used and engine never abuaed.  Steel atudded tire on beck. $50 worth  of sparea, including one inner tube, unused, one tire, one steel studded tire  cover, two driving chains, I plug, 2  springe, valve tappet, nuta, bolts, flee.  Price $200 for caah. A. W. Cooke, Box  126, Kelowna, B.C. 36tf  FOR SALE, pure-bred Holstein Bull, two  veara old. Apply Thos. Bulmart, phone  3206. 36.9  FOR SALE, single-cylinder Indian Motor  Cycle, good condition, recently overhauled.   "K." Box 512. 38-9p  FOR SALE, 5-peasenger Car in perfect  mechanical condition.   - All tirea good.  Several apare pari s.   Snap.   Phone 152.  38-Op  FOR SALE, 1917 Ford, in beat of condition.   Apply Box 287, Kelowna.      39tf  FOR SALE, at once, good Garage.    Apply Mrs. Telford, Abbott street.    39p  TO BUNT  BRICK HOUSE FOR SALE OR RENT,  fully modern, 13 rooms, hot water heating; i-acre corner lot. Apply H. D.  Rigga. 39tf  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, Help to work in kitchen dur.  ing meal houra.   Apply Palace Hotel  34tf  WANTED, immediately, Marker and  Sorter. Previoua experience not osaen-  tial. Apply eveninge, Kelowna Steam  Laundry. 39-0  SITUATIONS WANTED  WANTED, by single man of good character, steady employment as chore man on  mixed farm or poultry ranch. Moderate  wage. Address K.W.B., General Delivery  Lumby, B.C 39-Op  HOUSES WANTED  WANTED, to rent, 5 or 6 roomed houae  for September lat. I. H. Aberdeen,  R.R. No. I. 38-9p  MISCELLANEOUS  SMALL CANNING PLANT for sale; alao  set 2.ton Wagon Springe.   Can be aeen  on premises.   Apply F. R. E. DeHart.    39-0p  WANTED, two Rooms, furnished or unfurnished, permanently. 'Apply F. R.  Link, Kalowna. 39p  FOUND, a Watch.   Owner can have same  by proving property and paying for sd.  39p  Announcement  R. C. DUTHIE, V.S., D.V.Sc  Veterinary Surgeon  Office Phone 443  Residence       313  Vernon, B.C.  Commencing Wednesday, July 30th,  will be in Kelowna on Wednesday of  each week. Calls left with Dr. J. E.  Wright, Dentist, Willits Block, will be  promptly Attended to.  "A chiul'i amanu ye latin' notes and fcth, he'll  pient then."���Burns.  1 [hope by the time these lines appear  everybody will have had a real nappy  peace celebration and a record-breaking  aquatic meeting held. It is a great occasion���and that ia no dream, Dreams,  however, exist and persist, and I cannot  but refer to the very unpeaceful condition  of the world despite the partial cessation  of hostilities. There is probable less peace  throughout the world to-day than there  was a year ago, and it is well to remember in our rejoicing that we still have a  hard row to hoe ere we win through to  the good time which is assuredly ahead  of us. Meantime it ia appropriate to remember Kipling's words:-  Lord God of hosts be with us yet  Lest we forget, lest we forget.  Say I have you noticed the behaviour of  the lake recently*?��� calm, placid, a veritable picture of perfect restfulness during  the day. Evening comes on with its mind-  stilling influence, but it seems to have a  quite different effect on the qiiet deceitful waters which have become notably  turbulent at the setting of tho tun on  recent evenings.  It is an old belief that faith has power  to remove mountains. The trouble is with  the degree  or  quality of  faith necessary  for  this demonstration.   1 thought I had  discovered a harder thing than the remov.  al of mountains, viz., catching Ash  in  the  Okanagan Lake, and in my haste declared  that it was not possible to do so, either by  faith or with bait.    This conviction on my  parr got a severe jolt  by seeing with my  own eyes at  least  one  fish  taken, and I  know that since that sensational spectacle  a   keen fisherman  has  had fairish luck;  not  a miraculous draught  of  fishes you  know but a fairly creditable catch.  e        a  a  Among the  notable incidents in Euro.  pean royal circles reported in the last few  days, was (he theft of the  pants of  the  Grand Duke somebody or other of  Hun  gary.   This same individual, who declares  himself a thorough democrat (whatever  he may mean  by that), has been elected  to the head of the Hungarian Republic (?)  It does not appear whether the theft of  the trousers has  anything to do with this  party's democratic leanings or not.  Another interesting item is the express*  ed desire of the ex-Kaiser to be left alone  and allowed to live as a private gentleman. How the poor man is going to man.  age this with no previous experience of  the role is beyond my comprehension. It  is to be noted that he has a very positive  objection to being tried in London. I wonder why. "The wicked flee when no man  fmrsueth, but the righteous are bold as a  ion."  To come to real royal personages and  matters pertaining thereto. It ia reported  that H.R.H. the Prince of. Wales will visit  Kelowna on hia Canadian tour after all.  Pity he could not be here for the regatta.  Come when he may 1 am sure he'll "aye  be welcome early" as the auld sang says.  He is a "returned man" too, remember.  E. W. Wilkinson & C��j  Established 1093  Real Eatate and Insurance  Phone 254 Deit door to Post Offi|  Corner Bernard and Richter Street. Ten  storey houae, 10 rooma, 4 lots, 200-fej  frontage, 120-feet deep, with fruit trol  lawn and outhouaee. Corner of Bemal  and Richter street.   $6,500, on terms, f  RICHTER STREET. Houae, S roon,  modern, with basement, garden, la\j  and outhouse.   $3,730 on terma.  LAWSON AVENUE. Cottage, with U  ment, modern, 5 rooms. $2,500 on ter  PENDOZI STREET. 380-feet frontaj  small house, lath and plastered, atari  hold four head, chicken house a]  woodshed.   $3,000 on terma.  ST. PAUL STREET. Bungalow, S rool  pantry, cellar, modern, three minutl  from poet office. Lot 50 I 150. $3,0'!  on terma.  Listings wanted of Farm tt Gty propertij  TENNIS TOURNAMENT FINALS  Coatlnusd boss onea est,  6-1.   Final: Dodwell  &  Belson beat Mai  lam tV Stubba 6.1, 6-3, 6-2.  MIXED DOUBLES  Challenge cup and lat prixee won by  Mr. and Mrs. H. G. M. Wilson i 2nd. Mr.  H. C. Mallam and Mra. Leigh.  DeBeck & Miaa Caldwell beat Mr St  Mra Fordharn 6-4. 5-7, 6-4 ; Dodwell &  Miaa Higgin beat Stubba or Mra Burdekin 6-3, 3-6, 6-4 ; Metcalfe 6t Mre Mc.  Donald beat Swan and Mra Willie 6-1,6.2  Mr and Mra Wilson baet another ft Mra  Blank; Carruthers ft Miss Scott-Allan beat  Crane tk Mrs Crawford 6-2, 6-1; Frost &  Mra Lyell beat Mr ft Mra Brown 6-4, 3.6,  7-5; Mallam le Mrs Deigh beat Mr & Mra  Archibald 6-3, 6-1 ; Willis fi Mrs Belson  beat Seon 6c Mise Seon 6-0, 5-7, 8.6. In  the aecond round Dodwell & Miaa Higgin beat DeBeck & Mise Caldwell 6-1, 6.0;  Mr and Mra Wilson beat Metcalfe ft Mra  McDonald 6-3, 3-6,6-3; Carruthers ft Misr  Scott-Allan'beat Froat ft Mra Lyell; Mel  lam ot Mre Leigh beat Willis & Mra Bel  son 5-7, 6.0, 6-3. In the semi-final Mr ft  Mrs Wilson beat Dodwell 6t Miaa Higgin  1-6, 6-1, 6.3 ; Mallam ft Mra Leigh beat  Carruthers & Miss Scott-Allan 6-3, 11-13,  6-2. Final: Mr ft Mre Wilson beat Mai-  lam & Mrs Leigh 7.5, 1-6,6-3.  HANDICAP EVENTS  Men's Singlea: St. G. P. Baldwin.  Ladiea' Singles: Mra. Burdekin.  Men's Double,: Major Swan and H. C,  DeBeck.  Ladies' Doublee: Mra. Lyell and Miaa  Scott-Allan.  Mixed Doublea: Mr. and Mra. R. Ford  ham.  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now is the time to have  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or repaired. 1  can re-upholater your auto,  or buggy seat and make it  like new.  MattresMS Pianos, -fitc.  Re-made Polished  Cosey  Corners   -  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Lata with Kelowna Furniture Co,  The Corporation  of The City of Kelowna  DELINQUENT TAXES  Notice ia hereby given that, to prevel  their property being advertised for aale.i  will be necessary for persona whose Tan  have  become   delinquent, to pay  euef  Taxes on or before the 15th Auguat next]  C. H. DUNN,  Kelowna, B.C., City Clark.)  Auguat 5th, 1919. 381  Car For Hire  (McLaughlin Six)  Day Phone 116 Night Phone 35*  J.   GRANT  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  s  LIMITED  KELLER   BLOCK  KELOWNA  All New Stock���Mak* your  Cash Count  Come in and aee our  New self-sealing, wide mouth  Sealers  All sizes Stone . Jan for Jam  and Egg preserving  Mixing Bowls, Milk Bowls  Bean Pots, Flower Pots  Jam Kettles, Double Boilers  Sauce Pans  Alarm Clocks  Dust Mops and Polish  Floor Brushes and Brooms  New stock Ranges  Paints, Varnishes, Oils  Turpentine, Stains  Paint Brushes  Scrubbing Brushes  Wall Papers  Fruit Strainers  Fruit Presses  Carden Tools  Household Safes  Screen Doors  Mosquito Netting  Poultry Netting  Axes, Hammers, Saws  Fry Pans (double bakers)  Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets  Congoleum Rugs  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 us  We still conduct auction sales  Stockwell's, Ld.t Kelowaa  MMH

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