BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Kelowna Record Sep 23, 1920

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xkelownarec-1.0180836.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180836.json
JSON-LD: xkelownarec-1.0180836-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xkelownarec-1.0180836-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180836-rdf.json
Turtle: xkelownarec-1.0180836-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xkelownarec-1.0180836-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xkelownarec-1.0180836-source.json
Full Text
xkelownarec-1.0180836-fulltext.txt
Citation
xkelownarec-1.0180836.ris

Full Text

 im*  tte\io*y**��V\  Matom lUtvvb  I*tiilaMva Assembly Ubf.tr   a  Victoria, B.C.  VOL. XII.   NO.  ��A  t  jU.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER )A?\ 920.-4 PAGES  $1 JO Per Annum  Board of Trade  Resumes Meetings  Discuss Many Matters of Local  Interest  After an interval of some three  montht the Board of Trade recommenced Tuesday its regular monthly sessions. The attendance waa  small, however, due to the holding  of ��� meeting at the same hour by  the Merchants' Association.  Mr, Grote Stirling, who had at  tended at delegate the 1920 con.  vention of the Western Canada  Irrigation Association, addietted  the meeting. It had been the turn  of B.C. to have the convention, but  owing to exceptional conditiona in  Alberta, where after aeveral yeart  of lott (rom drought, the (armers  were endeavoring to get the government to guarantee bonds (or  irrigation undertakings, it was  thought better to hold it there.  Next year, however, the convention  would be held in Vernon. There  were many matters of interest taking place in the valley which ahould'|  afford ample scope for ditcuttion,  at well at the (act that by that time  the farmert would have been working (or twelve montht under the  new Water Act amendmentt.  Mention wat made of the agitation which had been raited over  the interruption of the Glenmore  road by the railway construction,  and it wat ttated that a new bridge  wat in courte of construction, while  the temporary road had been ahal-  ed and put into fairly good condition.  A letter (rom President Hanna.  of the C.N.R., was read in answer  to enquiries regarding the comple  tion of the Kelowna branch line,  Mr. Hanna said that he fully ap.  predated the anxiety of the residents to have the railway in operation, but the} had a good (orce at  work who were making every  effort to push it along. There was  yet, however, a large amount of  work to do at the Kamloopa end  before track-laying could be start  ed, and the labor aituation was  very uncertain. ^^^^^^^^^  A (urther communication conveyed the information that an ef  (ort wat to be made by all the ex  press companies to have their ratea  increased in the near (uture by at  leatt 40 per cent,  Mr. R. B. Kerr brought up the  matter of the hotel scheme which  he did not think should be allowed  to drop evon though the by-law  had been defeated. He taid he  believed there wat still a number  of people who thought the city  thould give a site. He pointed out  that the city had thirty-two acres  in its park as well as twenty acres  in the (air groundt. No other city  in Canada owned to much land  in proportion to itt population.  There wat no better object than a  tourist hotel at the present time,  and out of thirty-two acres the city  could give two and easily get along  with thirty. A large site wat needed (or a hotel to-'day, and in no  part of the city could a tite of two  acret be got without giving public  land. He propoted that a committee of ten men be appointed  (rom the Board to examine the  park and tee if a lite suitable for  a tourist hotel could not be found  which could be granted without  injury to other interettt of the city.  ' Mr. Pitcairn believed that the  people had abundantly thown that  they would not give any part of  the park, and he (elt tuch a committee would be waiting ita time..  One of the ttrong objection! advanced had been the danger to  children of automobile traffic if the  hotel were built in the park.  It wat (urther suggested by Mr.  Adama that the committee ahould  alto be empowered to investigate  other titet outtide the park..  The (eeling wat expretted by  several speakers that it would not  be wite to urge the matter of tite  too mucR. at the present time,, especially in view of the move being  made bv a private concern to  finance a hotel here. The resolution was defeated.  Mr. G. C. Rose suggested that  some means be devised of protecting from tlie sun the exhibits of  fruit whioh had attracted ao much  attention in the Board of Trade  window. Mr. Anderson had undertaken   to   keep   up   the   displny  Orchardists Plan Trip  to Wenatchee  In order to study at first hand  tha problem of soil fertility and its  relation to the annual cropping of  applea, a party of Okanagan grow,  era are leaving Penticton by motor  on the morning of October 6th,  weather permitting, (or Wenatchee,  Washington.  Thit party it being arranged by  the Horticultural Branch of the  Department of Agriculture, and  will be conducted by Mr. R. H.  Helmer and Mr. W. T. Hunter.  Arrangementa are being made to  have the party met at Wenatchee  by thoae engaged in the State  Horticulture work and who are in  a position to give the party the  very beat of advice, and it it hoped  that much uteful information will  be gathered.  The problem of securing an  annual crop of apples is one in  which every grower in the Okanagan valley ia interested, and as  the Wenatchee growera have solved thit problem to a greater extent  than in mott other sections, these  excursions give the Okanagan  growera a splendid opportunity to  investigate their results and study  their methods at first hand.  A cordial invitation is extended/  to every grower in the Okanagan  to join tbia party and anyone de-  airing to take in the - trip should  notify their district inspectors at  least three days ahead in order  that arrangements can be made  (or tranaportation and accommodation en route.  G.W.V.A. Notes  Buggy Overturned in  Auto Collision  A bad motor accident occurred  on Pendozi Street last night near  Park Avenue, an automobile driven by Henry Armstrong, of East  Kelowna, colliding with a buggy  in which Mrs. Hoare and her  daughter Lillian were driving home  The buggv was completely overturned, the occupants being thrown  out with auch (orce that they both  sustained more or leas serious injury. It was alleged that Armstrong  was under the influence of liquor  at the time, and he waa arrested  and brought before the magistrate  this morning on that charge. Mr.  J. F. Burne, who represented the  injured parties, asked for and obtained a remand of the case until  Wednesday next, to allow (or their  appearance to give evidence.  Insurance Claim Results in Lively Meeting  For the purpose of making an  enquiry into the relations between  the insurance companies and Mr.  D. Leckie (ollowing hia recent fire,  and the heavy losses occasioned  by the delay in making adjustment  the Kelowne Retail Merchants As-  tociatiot held a well-attended  meeting Tueaday evening. The  insurance companies' adjuator Mr.  P. G. Shallcross, was present as  were R. W. Douglas and F. W.  Rounsefell, .of Vancouver, repreaenting the Board of Fire Underwriters. Both tidet pretented their  catet at considerable length, the  general impression being that Mr,  Leckie had made out a strong caae  and that he waa entitled to some  compensation for the loss to which  he had been unnecessarily put.  of providing an awning. It waa  decided the Board endeavor to  cooperate with Mr Anderton in  protecting the exhibit.  Attention wat drawn to the lack  of a tafe and convenient landing  place for boats from the West side  of the lake, many of which were  engaged at the present time in  bringing fruit and produce over to  Kelowna. There was no place  where these boats could be moored  in safety in case of a windstorm,'  and no wharf except the ferry  wharf on which lo land their (ruit.  The (erry wharf was usually fully  occupied with (erry buainest at thia  time of the year. A reaolution waa  accordingly passed that the city be  iked to provide a convenient  landing place for boats.  It was also decided to write the  council urging upon them further  m^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^m,jthe need of some form of "silent  through the season and he thought policemen" at the principal street  the Board should go to the expense' intersection*.  There was a large and enthusiastic meeting at the club on Saturday  last when a special meeting was  called to elect two delegates to  attend the G.W.V.A. convention  at Penticton on Monday next.  Lt.-Col. Belson and Mr. J. J. Atherton will represent this branch.  The convention has been called to  consider the advisability of putting  a candidate in the field at the approaching bye-election. The date  of the G.W.V.A. convention at  Penticton haa been altered to Mon.  day the 27th at 1.30 p.m. to coincide with the United Farmers'  convention to be held at Penticton  on the same day. There will therefore be no meeting next Saturday  but we want aa large an attendance  as possible on Saturday, Ootober  |"2nd, to receive the report of the  delegates to the convention.  There ia a strong opinion among  our members that this is one of the  constituencies that should be lep-  resented by a veteran in view of  the recruiting record. There is no  desire to create a purely soldier  party, but il ia desirable to have  some soldier members in the  House at Ottawa who will not only  voice our desires but take a broader view of public questions than  the average party politician is inclined to do. If the Canadian sol-,  diei could be trusted as he was  trusted in France to solve the pro  blems of war, surely he can be  trusted to help solve the problems  of peace. The fact that he risked  his life freely for Canada for a  pittance, hardly bears out the claim  made in aome quarters that he is  now asking too much from the  country (or himself,  The Government takes a good  deal of credit for what they have  done for the returned men and  dependents, but nearly all of the  provisions made have originated  with the returned man himself.  We believe that further reestablish-  inent is not only a just claim but  would be a good investment (or  the country.  In spite of the different political  parties in this countiy there are  really onlv two parties, viz.: those  who wish to reveit to the conditions  of 1914, and those who have a  vision of a new Canada, created by  the sacrifice of the most bloody  war in history. We believe that  there is a large body of the public  who are tired of the old party  politics and are willing to cooperate with us in sending men to  Ottawa who will be independent  of the big interests and will really  represent the people at large. The  only hope of this lies in the public  taking a greater interest in politics  than they have done in the past.  Dinners and suppers are now  served at the club to members and  the innovation appears to supply a  long felt want. We mean to compete successfully with the Chinese  restaurants and first class home  cooking and low prices should  make the experiment a success.'  The flag p'ole will be erected  this week.  Regarding returned soldier insurance, policiea will be issued in  multiples of $500, the minimum  being $500 and the maximum  $5000. Endowment or term  policies are not issued. The in  sured haa the option of deciding  the amount of caah payable at hia  death, but l.ot exceeding one fifth  of the policy and the term of the  annuity for the balance. It, hr w-  ever, it cen be proved that the  circumstances of the beneficiary  have changed since the death of  the insured the option chosen may  be changed.  -  o  I  Bye-Elections Support  Present Government  The Dominion government forcea and the new National Liberal-  Conservative party scored their  first victories this week in the return of the Hon. F. B. McCurdy,  minister of public works, and Hon.  R. W. Wigmore, minister of customs, who were endorsed in their  acceptance of office in the Meighen government by substantial  majorities of their constituents in  Colchester, N.S.. and St. |ohn City  and county, N B., respectively. Mr.  McCurdy's    majority    was . 1500,  hile Mr. Wigmore got 8028 to  his opponent, Dr. Emery, 3836, the  latter losing his deposit.  Coast Men May Build  Big Tourist Hotel  Kelowna's need for a tourist hotel  would seem to be attracting the  attention of other than local int-r-  eats, for during the past week two  gentlemen from Vancouver have  been here sizing up the prospect!  for erecting a first class mo-'ern  structure, and have declared themselves aa well satisfied with what  they have aeen. As evidence of  this they have secured an option  upon a five-acre lakeshore site  immediately aouth of the city park  from Mr. T. W. Stirling. The site  in question is an ideal one for the  purpose, with ample lake frontage  and safe bathing beach, It occupies  a promontory which juts well out  into the lake, affording a splendid  v'ev. of a large stretch of water.  In addition to its own ample  grounds it is connected by a rustic  bridge over the creek, giving visit  ors the full facilities of the park  and promenade. The creek itself  ��vith a little dredging would afford  splendid shelter (or boats and  aunches.  It it understood  that  plans  are  being prepared locally by Mr. W.  Morely, and that a company ia  to  be promoted with a capitalizatio  o( $300,000.  A mysterious explosion in Wall  Street, N.Y., last Thursday, believed by trained United States  department of justice and police  investigators to have been caused  by nn infernal machine, rocked the  heart of New York's financial district, leaving death and destruction  in its wake. At least 20 peuons  were killed, and more than 200 injured, the banking house of J. P.  Morgan & Co., the sub-treasury  and the assay office were partially  Rutland News'  of all  the  a question  Ifrroas oar sma sorrsnnoadsst).  Sunday is Rally Day at the Meth  odist church, with aeivicet (or the  children in the morning and even  ing. The Presbyterian church will  alto hold a similar aervice in the  morning.  The idea of a union  churches of Rutland ia _ ,_,   frequently discussed and generally  looked upon with (avor. Wedneaday evening waa the first occasion  upon which any public gathering  has been held to consider the quettion. The meeting wat called by  Mr. E. T. Money at the request of  several people, and representatives  were present from the Methodist,  Presbyterian, Anglican and Baptist  congregations. Mr. E. Mugford  presided, while Mr. A. Gray acted  as secretary. An interesting discussion took place, led by Mr,  Money, upon the feasibility of  effecting a union of the four churches, the advantages of which were  very oflvious in a country community like Rutland.  A resolution was finally patted  "That this meeting declares itself  in favor of organizing a community  church in this district." A committee consisting of Messrs. R, L.  Dalgleish, E. T. Money, W. Craig,  G. Traske, L. Fitzpatrick. A. Grav,  Dennis, with Miss Mann, were appointed to conduct an investigation and devise some way of  financing the scheme.  Regular Meeting  of Cily Council  Appoint Delegates to Municipal Convention at Nelson  An auto , accident occurred on  Tuesday eyening near the United  Church v hen J. A. Shier, and D. D.  Campbell met in a head-on collision. No one was hurt but both  cars suffered considerable damage.  wrecked, and property damage  estimated in excess of $1,000,000  was caused by the blast.  The council meeting; Monday  evening waa one of unusual lack  of intereat, the only business being  to far aa the general public ia concerned of the dullest routine character. The correspondence Was  devpted chiefly to applicationa for  water and light or to matters connected with the purchaae of tax  aale property.  The annual convention of the  Union of B.C. Municipalitiea being  fixed tor October 6th to 6th at  Nelson, it waa neceasary to appoint  delegatea, the Mayor with Aid,  Rattenbury and Meikle and the  city clerk being selected.  Mayor Sutherland ttated that he  was not sure of his ability to attend, aa he had planned at that  time to go to Rossland to interview  the manager of the West Kootenay  Power and Light Co. with reference to their extending their line  to Kelowna aa had been auggeated  at varioua. times. The company  were pasting near Penticton with  their cable line and it ahould not  be a difficult matter to extend to  Kelowna.  Later the meeting drifted into a  general ditcuttion of the proposal  being advanced by two gentlemen  from the coast to establish a tourist  hotel here, the Mayor mentioning  that he had had several interyiewa  with them and that they aeemed  perfectly satisfied with the prospects in Kelowna.  J. Richardaon, of Nelaon, waa a  week-end viaitor to town.  Earl  LaPointe  waa   fined   $10  and coats Tuesday  for driving a  car beyond the legal apeed limit.  Imperial Polarine Available Everywhere  ���flTHEREVER you tour, throughout the length and breadth of  VV  Canada, you can secure the grade of Imperial Polarine you now  use for lubrication���exactly the same uniform grades are sold by  (dealers everywhere from Halifax to Vancouver.  Imperial Polarine reduces your greatest expense���depreciation, yet  costs less than storage, tires, repairs or gasoline. It reduces friction  to a minimum, maintains a piston-tight seal under heaviest engine  beat, helps the engine extract the last ounce of power out of gasoline.  Imperial Polarine holds its body, maintains compression���keeps the  motor running smoothly and quietly. The Imperial Chart of Recommendations snows the grade recommended for your car. Ask to aaa  It whan you stop for oil.  Imperial Polarine is sold by good dealers everywhere in sealed one-  gallon and four-gallon cans, half-barrels and barrels, also in 13'/"(-gallon  steel kegs, the handy site for the home garage.   Buy the larger''  to save money. ,  mm  tarine  IMPERIAL POLARINE  ��� Mr)  IMPERIAL POLARINE HEAVY   IMPERIAL POLARINE A  ^^^^H     (MssatnhaaiykaV) (Elba Issary *Mt��  -4 GRADE SPECIALLY SUITED TO  YOUR MOTOR  IMPERIAL OIL LIMIT ED  Power ��� Heat - Ligh{ ^lubrication    '  ^ Branches in all Cities A PAGB TWO  KELOWNA  RBCOM)  Thursday, September 23,1920  Sour Milk  is a source of annoyance  which can be avoided by buying from the City Dairy. We  supply Fresh Milk guaranteed  not more than two hours old  when you receive it.  We make two deliveries  daily���morning's milk delivered the same morning and  evening's milk the same evening. This is the only wav to  ensure satisfaction.  City Dairy  Murdoch & Sbelder  Proprietors  Burne Avenue Kelowna  PHONE 4709  WOOD  DRY GREEN  Fence Posts  Also Heavy Hauling  and Orchard Spraying  Wid Thompson  Phone 5002  P.O. Box 418  G.W.CMI1M  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  Second ��� Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the CP.R. wharf,  Kelowna  Ward & Baldock  CONTRACTORS  Brickwork and  Concrete  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O.Box no  St. Paul Street    Kelc wna  Waltham and Elgin  WRIST   WATCHES  Watches that will keep accurate  time���Watches that ara sure lo  pleaae.  STANDARD PRICES  J. B. Knowles  KELOWNA  KELOlaiNH RECORD  PnMisM evary Thorsstay at Kairarwna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEV  Editor and Proprietor  Weld & Maclaren  Real Estate and Insurance  '  Phone 374  Al)VEHTISIN(.  RATB8  IOIX3E  NOTICES.   PROFESSIONAL  OARPA  RTC.   28   cinit��  Mr     ttlumn   inch  iwr   Wttk.  I A NT) AND TIMBER N0TICE8-M davs. 15:  KO tlavi 17.  WATKR  NOTICES-IS lor livs   insertion*.  1,E(1AI. ADVERTISING-Flt-it ituwrttoB. 13  centa nor Um- t-ia-'h ���ahMtitmni liuwrtloi. ft  ci'i'ta   par   linn,  DISPLAY AIH'KnTISEMENTB-Two InohM  and under. 80 cente nsr loot* firat i-e-tertion  over two ii.i-iir-.it 40 oente i-r inoh llrat la-  n. rt ion: 20 nanta Der Inch >��pb eubeeqoent  Inw-rtlon.  n,\SS!i.|KH   ADVERTISEMENTS -fl eenU  Der  word    lint  Insertioa,   1   eeat  oer  word  I'tti'lt inbneaoent (neertloa.  All chsniree in contract advert)Mmonti must  Im    In   thu   hr-ndo   of   the  iiriiittir    bj    T'leadMv  t-wtiini/   tn   nniure   nnbllentlon   in    the    neit  lieue.  Correspondence  Correspondents are requested to make Iheir letters brief and to the point. The views expressed  are not necessarily endorsed bv rhrs publication.  ������   The Editor of Kelownn Record,  Dear Sir : In youi last issue Mr.  Edwards quotes various authors  who regard liquor, even when laken in moderation, aa a deadly poison. Such violent opinions, however, were more common twenty  years ago than to-day. The great  generals of last generation like  Wolseley, Roberts and Kitchener,  were rabid teetotallers themselves,  and never tired of preaching to  others. None of the big men of  the late war talk that wav; they  have seen what the French soldier  can do on a bottle of claret a day.  The doctors have also learned  much. The Central Control Board  formed durirg the war, consists of  a large number of eminent English  doctors. It has lately published an  official report on alcohol. It savs:  "The temperate consumption of  alcoholic liquors may be considered to be physically harmless in the  case of the great majority of normal adults."  There hns been no greater doctor in our time than Sir James  Crichton Browne. He has written  a book, "What We Owe to Alcohol," in which he says: "Apart  from its blighting effects when too  freely indulged in, what good or  evil does it do in the physical  sphere of those who partake it in  strict moderation ? The enormous  weight of evidence bears out that  its influence is good, and that it is  in a sense a food for the mind as  well as for the body, sustaining  its operations and enabling it to  call up its reserve forces. The  more alcoholic races have surpassed the less alcoholic in health,  longevity, procreative ability and  mental power." Similar views have  often been expressed by Sir G.  Archdall Reid and the late Sir  Lauder Brunton.  Sir Anthony Home, another doc  tor now in the highest rank, says:  "Rum will sustain against the depression in which disease has i's  beginning. Beer or wine would  serve the purpose better."  In the more civilized parts of  the United States the doctors take  he same view as in England. Less  than two years ago the Medical  Council of New York condemned  prohibition by a majority of three  to one.  Yours truly,  R. B. KERR.  Listings solicited���  FARMS  ORCHARDS  CITY PROPERTY  OFFICES  Bernard Avenue   -     -     Kelowna  Opposite the CP.R. wharf  Professional Cards  BURNE S-  sVEDDELL  Barrister, ,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  E. C. Weddell.    -   John F. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  Local Boy Scouts  Edited by Pioneer. Sept. 14th. 1920  KELOWNA,  B.C.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR at BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Con. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Ciuil and Hi|druulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceyor  Surveys snd Reports on Irrigation Works  Application, for Water License.  KELOWNA. B. C  Dr. J. W. NELSON SHEPHERD  DENTIST  Pendozi  Street   and   Lawrence   Avenue  R. C. DUTHIE, V.S., D.V.Sc  Veterinary Surgeon  Office Phone 443  Residence      313  Vernon, B.C.  Calls left with Dr. J. E. Wright, Dentist,  Willits Block, will be promptly attended to.  Piano Tuning  Intimation  ALVIN E. PERKINS  hat been delayed owing to a long  illness but is now in the Okanagan  and will be in Kelowna in a few  dayi.  Delco Light  Electric Light and PoWer  for the Faim  WILLARD   BATTERY  SERVICE  STATION  Batteries Sold, Repaired & Charged  GENERAL WIRING CONTRACTOR  W. R. Thomson  Phone 342  W. G. SCOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  Jobbing and Repaira  Phones: Business l64;Residence9l  P.O. Box 22  Mrs. P. C. A. ANDERSON  TEACHER OF DANCING  Classes  Forming for the New Year  Phone for an appointment  F. WIGGLESWORTH  PIANOFORTE - SINGING  STUDIO  over the Marton it Riach store  Phone 1462  $125  PER ACRE  Gcod ORCHARD LAND  undel a good irrigation system  Also orcharda in full bearing  Easy Terms  THOS.  BULMAN  Phone 3206 Kelowna  At the meeting for recruits held  last Tuesday the following were  present: Elwyn Williams, Edmund  Atherton, Gordon Meikle, Ellis  Todd, William Knowles and William Longley. G. Haug, F. Fumerton and P. Taylor alleged satisfactory reasons for being unable lo  attend, bo all of these are now  attached to the troop for instruciion  as tenderfoots. They have one  month from last Tuesday in which  to pass their tests as such. All  scouts in the troop who have not  vet passed that first class test of  theirs which requireathem to bring  up and train a recruit as a tenderfoot, should obtain one of the  above mentioned for thia purpose  immediately if they have not already done so.  During the late war we should  say that if there was one journal  which nbove all others helped to  keep up the spirits of the British  people during the blackest hours  it was the Lon-lon Punch, with its  wonderful faculty of expressing in  pictures what it would take almost  volumes to write. Of this nature  was one of its cartoons recently  appearing which showed the World  at the Jamboree as an old gentleman in a top hat, etc., addressing  a patrol leader standing at the  alert in front -if a parade of scouts.  The picture is called "The League  of Youth" and says Mr. "War  Wearv World"���"I was nearl> losing hope but the sight of all you  boys gives it back to me."  The London Spectator of August  7th contained an editorial on the  boy scouts as follows:���  "During the week the press has  been full of enthusiasm over the  Scouts'Jamboree at Olympia; which  closes to-day, and everyone who  was able to visit Olympia must feel  that the enthusiasm was thoroughly justified. Even to those of is  who have worked with the scouts  the Jamboree must have brought  surprises, but to those of us who  know the scout movement onlv  from outside it must have been an  astonishing revelation of the inspiration, the imagination and the  power of organization that have  made the movement what it is.  We have often seen scouts in  camp, no doubt, and have smiled  a little indulgenily at the seriousness  with which they took themselves ;  we have watched them in mimic  warfare over the hills, creeping  stealthily towards their foe like  their traditional model, the Red  Indian, or rushing an ascent with  joyous whoop ; we have stood by  them as they engaged in a great  encounter with aome village cricket  team���and we have reflected what  a pleasant opportunity the boy  scouta movement gives of a jolly  country holiday. We have passed  them on trek, dragging their paraphernalia cheerfully along dusty  highways, or swinging along unimpeded to the tune of a whistling  chorus; or again have admired  them at some local gathering where  they went through physical exercises with grace and precision���and  we have reflected once more what  an excellent opportunity the boy  scouts movement gives to bo> s to  become physically fit We have  thought how attractive the bovs  looked in their uniform, and compared them with the boys who  slouch about the streets, unkept  and uncared for. We have remembered also that there were rules  for teaching the boys to be courteous and to do kindly things for  people, and we have thought how  auitable it was tkat the movement  ahould thus be rounded off by a  little moral instruction. And we  have decided altogether that the  boy scouts were a fine idea of  General Baden-Powell and did  him much credit.  The war showed us the scouts in  rather a different light. They were  extremely useful with the Red  Cross organizations; they were untiring and intrepid during air-raids  and none of us will forget the  "All Cleat!" from their bugles.  But it was not till we went to  Olympia that we realized how  superficial had been our view, in  what numberless directions the  boy acouta worked and with what  thoroughness everv interest wat  pursued. We had looked upon  them aa primarily athletes in the  making. Athletics is probably the  main interest but there are any  number of others to suit the needs  of ail membera. Each boy is encouraged first to discover what  particular bit he can do, and then  to do it to the bett of hia ability.  He may be pilot or plumber, naturalist or star-man, entertainer or  bee-farmer, woodman or weatherman, artist or handyman.  (To bs continued,)  (gmpAeae  FRIDAY  AND  SATURDAY  Victor?  'smmarmtSi  'The. JACK-,   I,  KNIFE   MAN'4  YHKILLS -MU<M4S-SUSPENSE  JMI  From the story by Ellis Parker Butler, well known author of "Pin it  Pigs." With the magic of unselfish love he brought sunshine into aching  hearts through the deftness of hit jack-knife carving. A atory oi tha picturesque Mississippi river shanty-boat people, featuring an excellent cast  Also the added comedy attraction, Al St John in "Cleaning Up."  Evening, 7.30 and 9 Admission 20c and 35c  Saturday Matinee at 3.30, 10c and 25c  MONDAY   AND   TUESDAY  NORMA TALMADGE  in  "Yes or No"  Through the marbled columned hallways of a millionaire's mansion to  the squalor of an East Side tenament, Norma Talmadge carries an absorbing  tale of love, humor and tragedy. The picture that opened the new Allan  Theatre. Vancouver.  Evening 7.30 and 9.  Admission 20c and 35c  Delayed by over-capacity attendance at the coast.  (See it here on  WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY, SEPT. 29 & 30  PARAMOUNT -ARTCRAFT  SPECIAL  The master director who made that great Paramount-Arteraft picture,  "Male and Female.'' has done it again. All the luxury of setting, all the insight into the hearts of wives and husbands, is here in the same wonderful  degree.  Now Cecil B. DeMille asks  Why Change Your Wile?  By Cecil B DeMille  Evening, one show, at 8.15.    Prices 25c and 55c  I  Phone 40 P.O. Box 613  PEMBERTON & SON  BROKERS       .  FOR SALE: INSURANCE:  Farms Automobile     '  Orcharda Life  Houses Fire  Listings Solicited  ALSO AT  VANCOUVER., VICTORIA, CHILLIWACK.  CLOVERDALE. MISSION. PENTICTON. &x.  A. B. BARRAT,  Manager.  Bernard Ave., Kelowna, B. C.  WHY WALK TO VERNON  WHEN THE  OVERLAND STAGE  LEAVES KELOWNA DAILY AT 12 A.M., RETURNING LEAVES  VERNON 8 A.M. SINGLE $3 i   RETURN $3.  COME  TO  The Penticton Exhibition  Wednesday & Thursday, October 6&7  Entries cloae October lat  FRUIT  AND  VEGETABLE  SECTION  $750 in Prizes and one Challenge Cup  STOCK SECTION  $650 in Prizei and two Challenge Cupi  WOMEN'S  SECTION $150 in Prizea  SCHOOL   SECTION $100 in Pricea  BABY  CLINIC  In charge of the Women'a lnatitute  Enquire ol Local Agent ior ratea.      Price Liat* and Entry Forma mailed  T. H. WILSON, Secretary. PENTICTON. [on application.  nn  B9 Thursday, September 23,1920  KKLOWNA  aBCOftU  PAGE THREE  At**-***-*^ <JCZs��*t^  ��� I .^r ������ **: /**v/ no  PHONE   361  KELOWNA  Maflt/ Novel Hats in the  Latest Fall Models  A MONG these new  ���* arrivals are many  ���new types of Hats  which have been developed with the progress of the season.  Some are designed  for early winter wear  as well, giving the  purchaser attractive  millinery with the  added attractiveness  of an all winter hat.  To those who enjoy  a favorite hat for the  season there are many'  opportunities of becoming selections.  Complete Showings of  Dress Materials  Thia ia a ationg  Oreaa season,  d r e a a e a being  worn in many  new fabrics and  in more general  wear than ever  before. We are  now ahowing  the completeat  (election of  dress fabrics to  be found anywhere. Let ua  help you in selecting the goods  for vour new  coatume.  All-wool Navy Serges from    Herringbone    Serges    in  aa low aa $2.25 yd. to $8.50    Copenhagen, Brown, Bur-  AJl-wool  Tricotine.  from    ��und'- md My"le*  $4.95 yd. $2.95 yd.  Underwear for Early Fall  (t is time to provide  yourself with knitted  warm Underwear for  the cold days that are  near at hand, and we  are now ahowing warm  garments of superior  make, reasonably priced  Women's Winter Vests  from  $1.15 each  Wen-ten's Combinations  from as low as $2.25 pr.  Does Your Back Ache  on Wash Days?  Don't let that happen again. Its such a comfort to know  that you can get a really good washing machine that  does the work as well as youcan do it by hand. In fact the  TIME SAVER WASHER  makes a cleaner, quicker job than is possible by hand���  the hot suds are foreed through and through the clothes,  freeing every vestige of dirt and bringing them back as  nearly new a* possible.  W. W. LOANE  Oppoaite Kelowna Sawmill Co.'a office  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Miaa Lillian McDonald was a  paasenger Tueaday to Calgary.  Mrs. Arthur Evans returned last  week to the coast.  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnston  were passengers to the coast laat  weekend.  Miss Jessie Dickson left last Saturday for Toronto.  Mrs. R Moniaon waa a viaitor  last weekend to Seattle.  Mr. and Mrs. Orr left Friday for  Regina.  C. Downing left Monday on a  viait to Calgary and other points  on the prairie.  The K.A.A.C. will hold a meeting  on Tueaday next in the Board of  Trade rooma at 8 p.m.  Misa Margaret Clarke left thia  morning for the coaat. to resume  her studies at the B.C. Univetsity  G. H. Broadbent, manager of the  John Arbuthnot Lumber Co., Win'  nipeg, spent laat weekend with his  sister, Mrs. H. D. Riggs.  Mrs. W. Haug returned Friday  from a viait  to  Peachland.    Mi  Haug left the same morning for  the coaat.  Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Burtch  and Mr. and Mra. Fred Houlding,  from Brantford, Ont., have been  visiting Clarence and Henry Burtch  The secretary of the A. & T.  Association announcea that the  cheques for prizea won at the Fall  Fair are now ready and may be  had at the office of Mantle &  Wilson.  Mr. Alvin E. Perkins, the piano  tuner, writes to say that he will be  in Kelowna in a few daya having  been delayed for a long time by a  serious illness.  The bridge over the new railway  grade at Cosen's orchard, where  the Glenmore road waa cut through  is being proceeded with, and will  be ready for traffic in a very sliort  time.  The continued rains of the past  week or two are interfering seriously with the tomato crop. The  dull v/eather has retarded the  ripening process and the wet has  a tendency to cause splitting.  The Rev. R. G. Edwarda will  speak in the Baptist church next  Sunday evening on the topic  "Booze and Billingsgate." A general invitation ia extended to both  Prohibitionists and moderationists  to attend.  The lady membera of the Golf  Club are arranging for a dance in  the aquatic pavilion on Monday  next, the 27th. The purpose of  the dance, which fa not reatricted  to membera of the association, is to  raise funda for improvements to  the course, such as the provision  of sand boxes, mata and ao forth.  Mrs. Moodie and daughter were  passengers to Vancouver yesterday.  Mra. J. B. Knowles returned yesterday from a holiday at the coast.  Geo. Anderson was a passenger  yeaterday to Kaalo.  J C. Jamea was a visitor from  Mara Saturday.  L. F. Prowse, of Okanagan Centre, waa in town laat week-end.  W. Wallace, of Regina, was a  visitor in Kelowna Friday.  Geo. Hougham, secretary of the  Provincial Merchants' Association,  came in to-day,  . Mrs. M. B. Smith, of Naramata,  was up for a viait to Kelowna yeaterday  Judge Swanaon waa down Tueaday to hold a aession)of the County Court in Kelowna.  The land alidea along the lake  shore road near Summerland have  been very frequent lately and much  loas and inconvenience haa been  caused. Considerable property  damage was done last Thursday,  'when a large slide came down  from the face of the cliff oppoaite  H. C. Mellor's house and wrecked  his hay barn and stables and completely demolished a tool house.  On Monday a small slide at the  same place had interrupted the  traffic on the lake shore road for a  time, but the road had been cleared by the municipality.  Norma Talmadge in  "Yes or No ?"  Car For Hire  (McLaughlin Six)  Day Phone 116 Night Phone 5502  J.   GRANT  KELOWNA GOLF CLUB  DANCE  In the Aquatic Pavilion  Monday, Sept. 27th  Dancing (rom 9 till I  3-piece Orchestra.     Tickets $1  Procurable at Trench's or Willits* stores  Catalogues are  on the Counter  We have them here right on the  counter���the catalogue of your  favorite mail order house. You  can come in and say, 1 want a  pair of RUBBERS at this  price, and point io your catalogue. I guarantee price and  QUALITY the tame.. Rubbers  are already selling pretty quick  at my store, but tha price will  remain the same���THE MAIL  ORDER PRICE.  Chas. Dark  The Honest Rubber Man  "Flattery is like champagne-  Delightful while taking but sicken  ing in ita after effect." Thus does  Norma Talmadge, the bewitching  little motion picture atar, describe  that gentle art whose use haa been  in vogue ever since man could  apeak and woman would listen.  "Flattery haa toppled thrones,  changed history, separated thousands of happy couples, peopled  the underworld and divided kingdoms," continues Mise Talmadge.  "Nor is it an art exclusively used  by mere man. Women have used  it with telling effect an witness the  wily Cleopatra and other professional royal flatterers." In the case of  flattery we can reverse Kipling's  famous lines���"The (emale of the  species is more deadly than the  male"���a man capable of saying  pretty things in a pleasing way  can easily mould to his desire most  any ausceptible woman or girl."  And it is thia same theme that  makea "Yes or No?" Miss Tal-  madge's latest photoplay, a First  National attraction, instructive as  well aa entertaining. In it the audience is shown the male flatterer at  his deadly work both in the home  of wealth and the humbler tenement. See it at the Empress Theatre  on Monday and Tuesday, September 27th and 26th.  Kelowna Creamery, Ld.  Commencing Sept. 28th  the Creamery  Collecting Truck   will  only make TWO TRIPS PER WEEK  on each route��� - *  Tuesdays and Fridays  Rutland and Woods Lake  Mondays and Thursdays  Benvoulin and K.L.O.  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now is the time to have  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or repaired. I  can re-upholster your auto,  or buggy seat and make it  like new.  Mattresses Pianos, Ace.  Re-made Polished  Cosey  Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kelov.-na Furniture Co.  Phone 366  Webber farm Waps  We have the following in stock :  3i-in. axle, 4-in tire  3i-in. axle, 4-in. tire  3-in. axle, 2i-in. tire  One Horae Wagons complete with shaft*.  Iron Wheel Truck* for orchard work.  Ask th. man who uses a W.bbar���thara'a lot. of them.  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  The Jenkins, Co., Ltd.  Livery and Transfer Stables  WAREHOUSING CARTACE DISTRIBUTING  Touring Cars always on hand, day or night (all new)  Excursion Tally-Ho  Capacity 25 passengers.    Special rates.  Contracts taken for Heavy or Light Freighting  Furniture and Pianos moved with care  Our Truck, ar. all new anrl up-to-date  PHONE 20 DAY OR NIGHT  WM. HAUG & SON, Phone 66  Get your order in  EARLY for your winter's  supply of  COAL COAL  Bargains in Used Cars  1919 Baby Grand Chev.  Less than a year old.   A real snap.  1920 Chev. 4-90  Run less than 400 miles.    Spare tire and licence  paid.  1920 Briscoe. 5-passenger  Used only as demonstrator, 250 miles.   Last of  the line.   Will make bargain price on this.  1912 Overland  in running order.   This is a snap at the price.  Alao see the New  "OVERLAND LIGHT 4"  THE Light Car of the year  SHOWROOMS:  THE (ML SHOP  SALESMAN i J. W. B. BROWNE.  PHONE 2S7  GIFTS THAT LAST  GIFTS  FOR  THE  FALL  BRIDE  We will be pleated to show you our splendid  assortment of gifts that please in Fine China, Richly  Cut Glass, Silverware and Clock-**.  A new shipment of Silver just opened up and  every piece snappy in style and the beit quality  procurable.  W. M.  PARKER & CO.  JEWELERS  Vf. W. PETTIGREV/ -        -        -        MANAGER PAGE FOUR  KBLOWNA RECOIB  Thursday, September 23,1920  it *���H  Lies you can nave  mich a phonograph  LET us show you the Certificate of Authenticity  which Marion Evelyn Cox has signed. This is  the outstanding fact which comes to you out of  the memorable tone-test recital given Monday, September 6th, in the Empress Theatre. A new era in  music is here. Mr. Edison has lifted the phonograph  to the dignity of a new art.  You can no longer be satisfied with a phonograph  that imitates. Now, you want a phonograph that equals  the human voice.  You know there is such a phonograph. Mr. Edison  made an astounding test with the Official Laboratory Model  of the New Edison to prove it. Kelowna heard the New  Edison RE-CREATE Miss Cox's voice in direct comparison  with Miss Cox's living voice. So realistic was the New  Edison's performance that no one in the entire audience  could distinguish it from this artist's living voice,  The NEW EDISON  "THE   PHONOGRAPH   WITH  A   SOUL"  You yourself can have such a phonograph. Let us  show you exact duplicates of the Official Laboratory Model  which triumphed in the tone test. Let us show you the Certificate of Authenticity, which Mias Cox has signed, after  inspecting these instruments, and in which she declares that  these instruments are the equals in every respect of the  instrument used in the tone test.  YOU CAN BUY YOUR NEW EDISON  ON A BUDGET PLAN WHICH SO DISTRIBUTES THE PAYMENTS THAT  YOU'LL HARDLY FEEL   THEM.  <UHE  MORRISON - THOMPSON  HARDWARE CO., LTD.  PHONE 298  BOX 551  D. CHAPMAN  MOTOR  HAULAGE  CONTRACTOR  Motor Trucks for every  kind of hauling.  Speedy, comfortable Pneumatic  Truck for Picnics, fitc.  Furniture and Pianos  Moved with care.  CHALMERS CAR FOR HIRE  DAY  OR  NIGHT  LIVERY AND FEED   STABLES  AT THE  Johnson Barn, Lawrence Avenue  Auction  at th>  e retidence i  Mrs. KELLER  Ellis Street  Saturday, October 2,  Commencing 1.30 p.m.  We li-tve been favored with (hit- aale of  fine old English Household Goodi, and  you should not miss this opportunity to  buy some rare good things.  Black and brass   double   bedstead Spring  and Mattress  Single Bed, Spring and Mattress  Mattress and Pillows  Chest of Drawers  2 Washatands and Chinaware  3 Dressers, with Mirrors Oval Mirror  Bedroom Chairs               Carpet 10x9  Muslin Curtains, long and ahort  Curtain Poles and Rings Rugs  Carpet Il$x83             2 Coal Heaters  2 Wood Heaters Sewing Machine  Franklin open grate   with   dogs  and coal  basket Bamboo Table  Copper Kettle in Stand       Chafing Dish  Japanese Cabinet       Toys and Books  Pictures and Picture Frames  Single Barrel Shot Gun Trunks  Winchester Repeating  500 Express Rifle  and Cartridges  Six Duck Decoys      '  Barbed Wire Barrow  Scale Model Train, two engines clockwork  and steam Garden Chairs  f'-iiiy Nightlight and dozen refills  Sealers Clothes Basket  Fishing Rods, Line and Basket  Small Tablej 3 10-gallon Barrels  Two Children's Sleds       Stone Jars  Sunblind Irons Garden Tools  Motor Coat and other clothing  Colored Glass Window Model Yacht  Oak Writing Table and chair  Dining room Clock Clock  Dirty Linen Basket Towel Horse  Brown Wicker Hamper Coffee Mill  Tea Basket fitted for two       Cream Jugs  Coffee Percolator       2 Lanterns     Lamp  5 Aynsley China Cups and Saucers  Fancy Cups and Saucers  Bread and Butter Plates   Wine Decanters  2 Glass Water jugs Wine glasses  2 china Teapots, one silver mounted  Silver plated Teapot  4 silver plated salt cellars and spoons  2 glass Water Jugs  Pie dish in silver plated stand  Blue and white Dinner ware  Pair Riding Boots with treea. size 8  2 blue Platters, 18 and 22 inchea long  4 Soup Plates, Chippendale pattern  Soup Tureen, Stand and Ladle  Barometer   *      Guitar       School Globe  Venetian Glass and china vases    Ice chest  Camera and full outfit Wash Boiler  Brass and bronze Candle Sticks  Crocks Pans Kitchen Utensils  High Chair 2 occasional Chairs  6 Dining and Kitchin Chairs and Stools  Cottage Side board Tea Trays  kitchen Scales, 10 lbs.  Flour Bin Hot water bottle  Enamel Kettle Quantity Flower pots  White china Bedroom pail  Fender (brass) and fire irons  Many other articles  Want Ads.  FOB   SALE  FOR SALE. $13,000, tke house of G. E.  Seon, Harvev Avenue, Kelowna. Apply  Messrs. Mantle ft Wilson or other agents  or owner. 29tt  $2,200. Well ��� built Cottage, Manhattan  Beach. Concrete foundation, cellar,  roomy attic. House 32 x 28. Chicken  house and workshop. Apply P.O. Box  25. 2ltf  FOR SALE, Houses, Bearing Orchards,  Cattle Ranches, Cily Property. Pem-  berton & Son, Bernard Ave. 27tt  FOR SALE, fitly tons third crop Alfalfa.  Phone 178 or 179, Casorso Bros., Ltd.  4ltf  FOR   SALE,  about  300  assorted Came  Traps, Nos. I to 50, mostly No. 4 and  I J, also other trappers' outfits.   To be  shown at G. W. Cunningham's, City.  43-6p  FOR SALE, one Thoroughbred Clydes.  dale, 1400 lbs., Cream Separator, o gal-  Inn Marrel Churn, never used. Phone  3210. 44.6p  FOOD MILK COW for sale.  Campbell.  Apply J. J.  44tf  FOR SALE 6-roomed Bungslow, $2,450.  Terms. Close in. Owner, Box L, Re-  cord. 44-6p  FORD CAR FOR SALE, 1918 model.  Three new tires. Cash or terms. No  reasonable offer refused. In good shape.  Apply Colman, above Mason.Risch Store  44.5p  FOR SALE, Maxwell Car. run 4,700 miles,  first-class condition, five new tires.  $800 cash. Apply Bhagu Singh, Simp,  son Ranch. 45-9p  SITUATIONS WANTED  MARRIED MAN with family, experienc  ed in all general farm work, desires  permanent situation. Box K, Record  Office. 45-6p  YOUNG MARRIED COUPLE wish to  hear from family leaving Kelowna for  winter with view to taking care of place.  If a farmhouse would care for stock  during winter.    Box 55, Kelowna.   45p  MISCELLANEOUS  HAVE YOU ENROLLED for your I.CS.  course yet ? Free booklet on request  to International Correspondence Schools  Canadian, Ltd., 6 Leckie Block, Kelowna. 25tf  UNIVERSAL TIRE FILLER (not a liquid).  Miracle Motor Gas. Veteran Vulcanix.  ing Works, Kelowna, G. Lane, Prop.  4(ltf  TERMS CASH  Stockwell's, Ltd., Auctioneers  PAISLEY'S  General Motor Delivery, &c  Ready for Anywhere at Any Time  PHONE 5102  I guarantee prompt  service  and satisfaction  NOTICE. All persons are warned against  purchasing the property at Benvoulin  known as the Lytic place (north 20  acres), on which is a canning factory,  from anyone aave the undersigned, who  is in possession of the same.  Turner.  H. J,  28tf  HOUSE TO RENT, October 1st. Apply  H. D. Riggs, Ethel Street, or phone  4003. 45P  WANTED, to buy, fully modern house of  6 or 7 rooms, fire place and furnace.  Would like a few fruit trees on lot.  Give full particulars and lowest price.  Apply Box M, Record Office.        45p  WANTED, capable Girl for general housework. Apply Mrs. D. D. Campbell. 45tf  Miss Dillon will be pleased to meet  ladies requiring Spirella Cersets at Room  5, Oak Hall Block,on Saturdays, from 2.30  to 5.    Phone f 15 for special appointment.  Lower Prices for Cash  Purity Patent Flour, pre-war grade, 98-lb. $7.80; 49 $3.90  Extra No. I Feed Oats $3.65 per cwt.  Flatted Oats  .'. 3.75  Fine Oat Chop    3.75  O    Feed   3.10        ���  Whole Barley    3.45  Chop Barley  3.55       ���  Bran  2.75  Potatoes, No. I   2.00       ���  No. I Timothy Hay  44.00 per ton  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  Phones:  Feed Store 29;  Warehouse 117;  Office 37  The Okanagan Valley  in common with other sections of B.C. is increasing in population. Every new settler means an  increased demand (or Telephone Service. A  conservative linancial policy has enabled a portion  of the great demand for service, to be taken care  of from earnings. Working capital is required for  improvements and extensions. On account of adverse exchange it is not possible to secure additional capital in Great Britain. Canada haa been  able to finance herself from her own population.  This method of financing we are going to apply to  our own case, and will offer treasury stock to the  residents of the Okanagan Valley.  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO.  A. B. GODFREY, Manager.  VERNON, B.C.  Stockwell's, Ltd.  KELOWNA  Is the Place to buy  Wide Mouth Sealers and  Jelly Jar��  Btxsssswsxaamm  MasomUrs  "SclfSMltijfVVond  K^^tiKruie?  ScvdAirMliaW"  UsinAA ��ibberHi>4  NoWld-JoSVQ  OcAND PsMMr�����  ���UTNTftMrtcs-rnr*)  S.M onoo ��� ,916    ���*���  E. W. Wilkinson & Co.  Established 1893  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone 254 Next door to Poat Office  BUNGALOW, 4 rooma, bath and kitchen,  with one acre of land and some fruit  trees, close in. Price $4000, on terms to  be arranged.  5-ROOM BUNGALOW, with pantry and  '^bathroom, three lots.   Price $4,009, half  Tcash, balance to be arranged. jrtS*3Sra*"S|  2-STOREY BRICK HOUSE of 7 rooms  and full baaement, fully  modem and  furnace heated. Garage, chicken house.  Price $4,500. Terms can be arranged.*, |  2-STOREY HOUSE of 6 rooms, bath and  pantry. Stable and woodahch. Price  $3,200. $1,500 cash, balance can bear,  ranged.  We have a large selection of dty property  for sale. Call and sea us. Prices and  terma to suit  Office hours, 9 to 6 p.m., Ssturdasy 9 to  10 p.m.  We have a few SCREEN DOORS to  clear at a discount  Many new Unas in ALUMINUM WARE  and GRANITE WARE  See our nice BED ROOM RUGS  Our GEM -WASHING MACHINE ia  the best yet  A fine lot of RANGES and HEATERS  Stockwell's, Ltd.  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH ���   Phone 180  MEN WANTED  Ten Men Wanted for Concrete  Construction work. Wages $5  for 9 hour day, board $1.20 day.  Apply W. E. ADAMS, Kelowna  or Phone 3804  CREAM PRICES  from August 2nd, 1920  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  70c per lb. butter fat  No. 2 - 68c      ���        ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  t+*^^S^*%*\t��l^l'SSSt^**^  FALL & WINTER  Underwear  FOR  ALL THE FAMILY  *  A LL underwear at the same price is not alike. We have  many "lines" that have stood the test of time. They wear  well; the buttons cling ; they don't stretch out of shape; they  do not shrink. Of courte, you will need underwear. Come  in now and buy a supply for all the family. Changing the  weight of underwear from week to week is the best way to  catch cold.   Buy enough ; our prices are low.  Pen Angle, Wation'a Stanfields', in Men's, Women's,,  Children's, in separate garments or combinations.  Penman's Superfine Shirts and Drawers in early fall  weight, at, per garment   $2  Penman's Superfine Combinations, in early fall weight  per suit  $2.50  Penman's Natural Wool Combinations, in early fall  weight, per suit  $6.50  Watson's Union Suits at $3.50, $4.50 and $5  Stanfield's red fie blue label, all-wool separate garments  Watson's Underwear for ladies and children, in full  range of sizes and styles.  Pen Angle fleece lined combinations or separate garments for men and boys.  Remnants of Voiles, Crepes and Dress Goods in a  splendid assortment of most useful ends, from  2 to 5 yards, at prices that are sure to please you.  Men's and Boys' Kor-Ker Shoes  Reduced in Price  Men's tan or black Calf, hand welt Bals, regular $9.50  values, on sale at $7.95  Boys' tan or black Calf, hand welt, Bals, regular $6.75  values, sizes Is to 5s, selling at .'.$5.50  Bay Oar Choice Groceries  We sell them at the Low "Down Priee  Pure Castile Soap, in 2-ounce bars.    Special 7 for 25c  Libby's Pork and Beans with tomato sauce, regular  30c tins, special 2 tins for 45c  Teco self-rising Pancake Flour, 20c pkgs., special..15c  J. F. FUMERTON i CO.  THE CASH STORE  "It Pays to Pay Cash."  "*���-..  na

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xkelownarec.1-0180836/manifest

Comment

Related Items