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Kelowna Record Jul 24, 1919

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Array ���&"1 m^  UttOVb  ttW>  V^XcfasOvra)  VOL XI.   NO. 36  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. JULY 24, 1919.���4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  W��l Combine Big  Rutland News  With the Regatta  Thursday, August Nth, Will  Be Declared Civic Holiday-  Many people have wondered  why, when all throughout the Empire people are celebrating the  conclusion of Peace, Kelowna  should remain, mute and apparently indifferent. At Monday's meeting of the city council Aid. Meikle  reported that a number of citizens  had expressed the opinion that  ' the city should have taken some  formal action in reference to the  celebration of peace. It was not  yet too late and he suggested that  such celebration could very conveniently be combined with the  coming regatta/ A committee  could be appointed from the council to work in conjunction with the  Aquatic Association, to make this  year's affair a " Peace Regatta,"  which would fittingly mark the  great occasion. This idea met with  the approval of the council, and  the Mayor appointed Aid. Meikle,  Knowles, Mantle and himself aa  the committee.  It was suggested to this committee that one method of impressing  upon the children the importance  of the declaration of |Peace would  be to hold a procession and to  present each child who took part  in the same with a suitable bronze  medal. All the returned men  would be invited to attend in uniform and invitations sent out to  all parts of the district and on the  lake.  In addition it was decided to  declare Thursday, August 14th a  civic holiday in order that all  might take part.  Discussing the recent drowning  accident in the park, the Mayor  said that though the place where  the accident occurred Itf dangerous  a portion of the shore at the south  end of the park is safe and the  water comparatively shallow. It  had been suggested to him that  thia be roped off as an indication  that it waa quite safe for those  who wished to bathe there.  Aid. Knowles expressed doubts  as to the expediency of the council taking such action. He pointed out that there would be no  person to supervise the bathers  and in case of fatality it might be  claimed that the city was to aome  extent responsible, as by roping off  this particular section they had intimated that it'was quite safe. He  was more in favor of prohibiting  bathing, from, any portion of the  park shore except that under the  supervision of the Kelowna Aquatic Association. If such action were  taken those bathing would be under the watchful eye of the caretaker and the chance of fatalities  reduced to a minimum.  It was decided to leave the matter in the hands of the park commission.  Aid. Knowles reported that by  the prompt action of the Fire Brigade a lire had been extinguished  in the park which might otherwise  have been disastrous. He thought  it only right that the council should  record their appreciation of the  good work. A vote of thanks was  accordingly tendered to them.  An application from J. H. Trenwith for permission to place a  regulation gasoline stand on Bernard avenue in front of the former  Kelowna Implement Co. building  was granted.  The city solicitors reported that  the council haa power to prohibit  the use of cut-outs on motor cars  within the city and also to compel  manufacturers to have their smoke  stacks fitted with spark arresters  A letter was read from the Kelowna Hospital Society thanking the  council for the improvements to  the road and sidewalk through the  hospital grounds.  There waa a long discussion  over a letter from Mr. W. S. Fuller  asking the city to return to him 33  feet of land adjoining his house  which had been deeded by him to  the city for the purpose of extending Water street.  The Mayor, giving a brief history  ol the case, which had often been  up before the council, said that  Messrs. Fuller and C. Quinn (owner of the adjoining land), bad subdivided their property some years  ago and the plans war* approved  Mrs. Wm. Smith, sister to Mrs.  B. Hardie, and her two sons, from  Toronto, are visiting at the store.  Several orchards have been sold  recently, including J. Campbell's,  A. Eldridge'a, and Wilcox's property.  Miss Tully will sing at the Methodist church service on Sunday  evening.  The Y.P.S. meeting held on Friday last, took the form of a social.  Various games were played on the  school lawn after which refreshments were served. The evening  paaaed very pleasantlv although  the attendance was not large. The  next meeting will be held on Fridav, August 1st, at 8 p.m. The  subject for the meeting is to be a  debate : " Resolved, that summer  is mere healthful and enjoyable  than winter." This should provide  an interesting discussion.  s  A number of the young people  of the district celebrated Peace  Day by going for a picnic to "The  Cottonwooda," the local name for  a shady coulee in the vicinity of  the mountain ranch of the late Mr.  Tom Hereron. Another party of  Rutlanders spent the day on the  old picnic ground by Mission  creek. The majority of the residents of the district, however, celebrated by putting into practice the  old precept that tells us to " make  hay while the sun shines I"  Mrs. Telford returned Monday  from Vancouver.  Pte. McGibbon was the returned  soldier welcomed Monday. He  has had a variety of experiences,  first in France and later with the  expedition to northern Russia.  by the council on condition that  the two owners do work on the  extension of Water street to the  value of $200. The council presumed that both of these plans had  been registered, but when the real  estate boom collapsed it was found  that Mr. Quinn had registered his  plan but Mr. Fuller had failed to  do so, and also that the work  agreed upon had not been done.  In 1918 Mr. Fuller applied to  have his property assessed in accordance with the registered de-'  scription instead of its sub-divided  form. The council had agreed to  comply with this request upon the  execution'of quit claim deeds covering 33 feet needed for the street.  Mr. Fuller had accepted this condition and executed the deeds.  In the letter under consideration  Mr. Fuller pointed out that principal and interest payable under a  city sinking fund mortgage on the  property was paat due and that  the taxea were also in arrears. He  waa prepared to pay the taxes and  arrears of interest and $500 of the  principal on the return of his quit  claim deeds and release from any  further obligation regarding the  street.  A meeting had been held on the  I Ith of the present month at which  Aid. Rattenbury and he (the Mayor)  had represented the city, and at  which Mr. Fuller, his brother-in-  law, Aid. Sargent of Victoria, and  ex-Mayor J. W. Jones had been  present, lt was there decided that  if Mr. Fuller would deed seven  feet of his property and make the  extension of Water street 40 feet  in width, this proposal would be  submitted to the council for consideration.  ' Aid. Mantle said he would be  strongly opposed to the council  taking any action in the matter  until Mr. Quinn and those interested in his property had been given  an opportunity of laying their views  before the council. He pointed  out that improvements to the value  of $8,000 had been constructed on  Mr. Quinn's property, and money  had been advanced upon it on the  supposition that the portion of  Water street fronting it would be  66 feet in width. To reduce the  width of thin street would undoubtedly depreciate the value of the  property.  The clerk was instructed to inform Mr. Fuller that no action  could be taken by the council except with the consent of all parties  interested.  Ian MacRae and Bernard Raymer were given a licence to conduct a pool room in the old bowling allay on Water street.  Coming Regatta Will  Eclipse All Previous  Aquatic Events  Big Two  Days'   Programme  Will Include New Features  This year's Regatta shall eclipse  any previous event of the kind has  been the firm intention ofthe committee from the start.For the past  two or three years the Regatta has  been difficult to manage owing to  war conditions, but this year there  is no such handicap. The combining with the Regatta of Kelowna's Peace celebration, and the  cooperation of the city in this matter should make it one of the outstanding events in the history of  Kelowna.  The big two davs' programme  will start on Wednesday afternoon,  August 13th when the firat of the  aquatic sports will take place. At  5 o'clock there will be a football  match, and in the evening the  field sports and athletic events.  1 hursday will be the big day for  this will be a public holiday and  Peace Celebration. In the morning will be procession to the Park  in which the Mayor and Aldermen  and other civic officials, Great War  Veterans, Scouts, Cubs, and school  children will take part. In the afternoon the programme of water  sports will be continued.  In the evening there will be a  confetti carnival with dancing in  the pavilion. For the dancing it  might be mentioned that the committee have engaged the Morrison  Hall (or Thursday in addition to  the Pavilion, so that the two dances  will be running simultaneously.  The great feature of course will  be the flying exhibition by Capt*.  Hov and Dixon. The fact that the  firat named was a well-known  Kelowna boy lends additional interest to the attraction, and if rumor  la to be believed Kelowna will get  full measure of what is going in the  way of aviation.  Report of Delegate to  Veterans' Convention  Resolutions   Are   Considered  From Local Branch  At a meeting of the War Veterans Saturday night, Col. Belson  made a report concerning the provincial convention at Vancouver to  which he had been a delegate on  behalf of the local branch. The  convention had been very successful. Fifty-six delegates had been  there representing a membership  of about 20,000 returned men.  Several hundred resolutions were  submitted from branches for the  consideration ot the Resolutions  Committee, including the following  from Kelowna;���  Valuation of Farm Landa. "Whereas the  amount of money loaned by the Soldier  Settlement Board io frequently insufficient  to enable returned ���oldier* to purchase  fruit lands in the Dominion owing to the  fact that the value of fruit trees is often  not  taken into  consideration by the ap-  Craiser, therefore it ia the view of this  ranch, that the age, variety, and general  condition of orchards should be valued by  experts on the same basis that stock is  valued on a farm."  Taxation. "Whereaa government War  .Bonds are free from federal income tax  and that very large amounts are held by  men who mads big profits during the war,  it is considered that the best way to make  these men contribute their fair share to  the cost of the war is to increase the death  duties on large estates to at least the same  amount as the British death duties."  Siberian Expeditionary Force. "Whereas the Siberian Expeditionary Force merely  performed garrison duty in Vladivostock,  and the personnel of the force largely consisted of draftees who refused to volunteer  for France, therefore this branch is opposed to the government issuing any war decoration for this service."  Unemployment. "Whereas there is urgent necessity for increased food production, and there are many men unemployed  in the large citiea of the Dominion, it ia  considered by this branch that tho government ahould operate farms in the vicinity  of the larger cities for tbe purport* of giving men employment rather than a scheme  of unemployment insurance."  The election of officers resulted  in Comrade Whittaker being elected by acclamation, The executive  now consists largely of delegates  from the interior of the province.  It had been decided to appoint  Comrade Drinnan, the preaent or-  Advocates Cooperation  in Hospital Work  Aid. Mantle A.tends Instructive Convention at Coast  During his recent trip to the  coast, Aid. Mantle performed a  useful service tb the local hospital  committee by attending the convention of the B.C. Hospital Association, which after only one year  of existence, haa proved itself to  be very necessary and useful in  the work of the provincial hospitals. During his visit Aid. Mantle  gleaned much valuable information  and as we found out ill a conversation with him the other day, has  a very high opinion of the Association and its founder.  There are 64 hospitals in British  Columbia isolated and independent of each other. The idea occurred to Dr. M. T. MacEachern,  superintendent of th : Vancouver  General Hospital, that th" hospitals  could help each other*"~and the  government and serve the public  belter, if ideas were exchanged,  uniform standards gradually introduced, and methoda of administration and finance improved.  All hospitals ht\v. the same problems; the treatment of patients;  care ol the staff; scale of charges;  infectious diseases ; X-ray department ; laundry ; training schools ;  returned soldiers ; Women's Auxiliary; tuberculosis; finance; Workmen's Compenaation Board and  relations with the government.  At the annual convention called  by the Association, president MacEachern, who ia heart and soul in  the work, has initiated a " round  table conference" running continuously, which is interrupted by  papers on fixed subjects delivered  by experts. At this conference  any difficulty may be aired and  discussed.  Aid. Mantle was asked by the  Kelowna Board to make enquiry  in regard to an X-ray department  for our hospital. He brought the  subject up and was shown the  X-ray department at the coast hospital and supplied with information  This department ia indispensable  to proper diagnosis and treatment  in a large group of accidents and  ailments. The modern hospital is  seriously handicapped without an  X-ray department.  A repreaentative from Kamloops  was seeking information in regard  to installing a modern steam laundry and was enabled to gather  valuable data from those present.  The work of the Women's Auxiliary was fully discussed. In most  cases the W.A. elect a representative on the Board who ia of great  assistance. At Vancouver one lady  is permanently engaged changing  flowers throughout the hospital.  The Rotary Club of Vancouver  have erected a large building called the Rotary Clinic for the examination and treatment of tubercular  patients.  The Association represents some  5,000 beds in the hospitals ol the  province and treatment of outdoor patients in addition.' With a  president such as Dr. MacEachern  it cannot fall to grow to do good  work.  The Anglican Sunday-school  picnic is being Jheld this afternoon  at F, A. Taylor's place on the lake.  ganizing secretary, as paid secretary-treasurer, with a paid assistant,  it was considered that hia work as  an organizer of new branches was  nearly completed. Part of his  duties will be to visit every branch  in the province once a year.  The convention, while opposed  to the Calgary bonus scheme, was  .of the - opinion that gratuities  should be extended to cover part  of the winter in view of the prevailing unemployment. It was stated that there were 7,000 relumed  men out of work in Vancouver  before the recent strike. Col. Belson, however, stated that he opposed any further gratuities until  widowa and orphans arid disabled  men had been properly taken care  ol.  Co-operation with other returned soldier organizations and labor  was fully discussed and the provincial executive requested to make  every effort to attain this. A uniform aystem of bookkeeping and  stationery for all branches in the  province waa decided on.  Results of High School  June Examinations  At the June examinations in  British Columbia high schools,  1340 candidates wrote, 906 paaaed and 206 were granted supplemental examinations.  For the Kelowna Centre the results are given as follows'���  Kelownu High School���Third  class non-professional. Maximum  marka 900 ; number of candidates  2; passed 0.  Agriculture only. Maximum  marks 100. Number of candidates 2; passed 2���Pearl Downing  54; Florence Weeks 51.  Junior Matriculation. Mamimum  marks 1,000. Number of candidates 12; passed 7. Granted sup-  piemen tp I examinations 3. Dorothea M. Buck 752 ; Carl A. Mc  Kenzie 648; Mary L. Homuth 634;  Lloyd A. Day 566 ; Wm. E. Ray-  mer 558; Minnie Campbell 551.  Completed Junior Matriculation,  George Day.  Kelowna Secures Double  Victory Over Vernon  In both baseball and lacrosse  games last Thursday, in the park,  Kelowna beat the visiting teams  from Vernon. The baseball game  took place in the afternoon* and'  was attended by a good crowd of  spectators. Kelowna ran up a  score of 7 to Vernon's 3. In the  lacrosse match which followed in  the evening Kelowna's final score  was .4 to Vernon's 3.  As the contest for the honors of  the valley league progresses the  interest grows. Although it is still  too early to predict the final result,  in the lacrosse league at least Armstrong is pretty safe betting for the  premier place, with Kelowna second. In the baseball league Enderby seems to be in the running  for th* top, with Kelowna again  second.  LEAGUE  STANDINGS  BASEBALL  Gams. Runs  Team Pl.yed   Won    Lost    For  Ag'nst  Enderby    6        5 I      56      46  Kelowns    6        3        3      53      50  Vernon    6 I        5      38      51  LACROSSE  Games Goals  Team Played   Wan    Lost    For Ag'nst  Armstrong....   6        6        0      40       19  Kelowna    6        2        4      22      34  Vernon  6        I        5      21       38  H. Bernard Budden  Passed Away Saturday  G. W.V.A. Accord Military Fun-  eral to Departed Comrade  Local War Veterans in a body  well over a hundred strong turned  out laat Sunday afternoon to the  funeral of Herbert Bernard Budden  late of the 11 th Canadian Light  Trench Mortar Battery, who passed  away early Saturday mors, ing after  a long and painful illness the beginnings of which were contracted  while aerving overseas.  The deceased young man, for  he waa only in his twenty-seventh  year, and the youngest son of Mr.  F, G. Budden, enlisted in 1915 in  the 172nd from Kelowna, but waa  transferred to the 11 th Battery  while overseas. He was wounded  several times,being on one occasion  buried for over twelve hours by a  shell explosion. Returning March  of thia year, after a ahort leave he  went to the coast to undergo a  further operation. There he contracted pleurisy, and a complication of disorders set in from which  there was lit.le hope of recovery.  Deceased had spent practically  the whole of his life in Kelowna.  Though actually born in England at  Surbiton, Suney, he was a mere  baby when he came out to this  country with the rest of the family.  The funeral Sunday was largely  attended by friends in addition to  the Veterans, who gave their comrade the laat military honors. Service waa held in St. Michael'a  Church, the Ven. Archdeacon  Greene officiating. The coffin was  covered with a profusion ol floral  tributea. The sevice at the grave  aide waa very impressive, the "Last  Post" being sounded by Comrade  Gore.  According to official information  to hand from the C.P.R., 10,187 of  their employees are reported as  joining the army during the war,  of which number 993 were killed  and 1,952 wounded ; 3,476 have  been re-employed, whilst 3,659 returned men other than late employees have also been employed.  Badly Burned in Accident  With Alcohol Lamp  Donald Whitham of Trench'a  store had an unpleasant experience  Monday afternoon when the explosion of a bottle of alcohol aet  fire to hia clothing and caused injuries which necessitated hia removal to hospital.  He was engaged just before six  o'clock in heating aome compound  over a spirit lamp, when it flared  up setting fire to the bottle of  alcohol near by. This exploded,  blowing the flaming liquid all over  Whitham's clothing. The flames  were extinguished after some difficulty by ready helpers, but not  before serious burns had resulted.  In the meantime the blazing alcohol had, unnoticed in the excitement, aet fire to some shelving and  a call was aent in for the Fire  Brigade. The fire was easily extinguished, however, with little  damage.  WmL i  tfS}  m  '<  CANADA  OFFER*?. "  YWS  ^S2ys3-^4-sa  TyOR every War Savings Stamp which you can  *" purchase today for a fraction over $4.00 the  Dominion of Canada is pledged to pay you $5.00  in 1924. If you cannot make an outlay of $4.00 at  one time, accumulate sixteen 25-cent Thrift Stamps  and exchange them for a $4.00 War Savings Stamp.  C Should circumstances compel you to realize on  your investment, your money with accumulated  interest is always available.  NATIONAL WAB SAVINOH COMMJTTatB  (British Colombia Dlvtslon)  Vancouver, B.C.  Bvy Thrift Stampi PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thuraday, July 24.191'  SYNOPSIS OF OO.Uj M1NINO  REGVLATIONS  KELOWN* RECORD  PoHiekoel svsty Tawtehy at Eatawaa,  Bctttsii CatoasHa  Coal mining; rights or lire Dominion  In Mnnltoba. Saskatchewan nnil Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest  Territories, anil In iroillon ot the 1'ro-  Vlnes or British Columbia may be leased tor a term ot twenty-Otis years at  an annual rental ot $1 an aore. Not  more than 2.500 acres will be leased lo  one   applioant. '  Applications tor the lease must be  made by the applicant In person 10 the  Astern or Sub-asent of the district In  which the rights applied for are situated.  Booh appllOStlon must be accompanied by a fee of ft, which will be refunded If Ihe rights applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royally shall be paid on lire merchantable  output of the mine al the rata of five  cents per ton.  In surveyed territories the lanrl must  be described by sections or legal subdivisions ot sections, and In unsurveyed  territory tho tract applied for shall be  staked  out  by  the applicant himself.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the mil quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay tho  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, auch returns shall he furnished at least once  a   year.  The lease will Include the coal mining rights only, hut the leasee may ho  permitted lo purchase whatever available surface rights rrray he considered  necessary for the working of the mine  at  the  rate of $10 an  acre.  For full Information application  should he made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or  to the Agent or sub-Agent of Dominion  Lands.  W. w. conr.  Deputy Minister of the Interior  (N.B.��� unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not he paid for)  The Fish Market  Nearly opposite wharf  We sell all kinds of Fresh Fish in  season and Shell Fish  Phone 243  Delivery  Q.W.CtlNHINGHAM  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  Sovereign Life  Insurance Co.  (A C.nedian Company)  LIFE  AND  ENDOWMENT  Agent: GEO. LANE  (Army and Navy veteran)  Box 489        - - Kelowna  AUCTIONEER  Having concluded -Mlliafactory  arrangement! with Harvey,  Duggan & Davits to look after  my interests in Kelowna and  district, 1 am now prepared to  placa at the disposal of tha  'public my 11 yeara experience  in the auctioneering business.  This experience haa covered  auction of every description  but more particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm, Implements and Houaehold Furniture. I am alio prepared to  make an offer of purchase on  all movables men as Farm  Stock, Implements and Household effects. Arrangements for  salea and any information required can be obtained at the  offices of Harvey, Duggan &  Daviea.  G. H. KERR  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O. Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  JOHN LEATMLKY  Better and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  roar;    7ie..    ill    months  Celts*  11.10   psr  States 10  Subscribers   at   tba rasalar raw   oaa bavs  ���lira papers  mailed  to trisads  at a ttlstaaos  ���I 1IAI.K RATE, l.s., 71 esats nsr ssar.  This special  privilege   Is   canted   lor   tbs  urrrooss ol advertising tba sits ind dl.Ulo*.  All eabaerlatloas titrable la advaass  ADVERTISING  BATES  I (IIH1K NOTICES. PROraSSIONAL CARDS.  KIT.   itfi routs osr column 1Mb par smb.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-SO ilesa. SrV  IM .Is... ST.  WATHlt   NOTICRS-S* lor Uf*  Insertions.  I.KUAI. ADVKRTIHINQ-Flrst Inssrtloa. IS  osnts psr line: each subsequent lassrtioa. S  ceuts psr Una.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS-Two iaobss  aud undsr. 10 cents psr last lirst insertion  ovsr two Inches 40 cente per inch lirst Insertioa: 20 oents per incb eacb eubeequsnt  insertion.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -S cents  oer word lint Insertion. I rat psr word  each subsequent insertioa.  All changes In contract advsrtlesmsnta must  tie in the hands ol ths printer br Tirosdav  eveutnn tn   ensun   publication   ia   the   nest  ISBUS.  f."   Packet of  I   WILSONS   \  FLY PADS  V WJLl KILL MORE FLIES THAN /  .\':$8��- WORTH OF ANY //  .STICKY fLY CATC!  Clean ti handle. Sold by all Drue-  Gists, Oi'jih ''rt and General Stores.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  *M pheparcd*      Kelowna Troop.  Troop First; Self Last  Circus Here Saturday  Hugo Bros.' circus will visit Kelowna for one day, afternoon and  night, on Saturday, the 26th inst.  Hugo Bros, have made a reputation for themselves by giving the  people a good high-class entertainment which appeals to all as interesting, amusing and instructive.  The trained wild and domestic  animals of this show have been  selected with great care and are  the best on the road, showing such  wonderful intelligence in their dif-  ferent acts that ihey seem almost  human, and in addition to the trained animals, Hugo Bros, have spared no expense to secure the best  lady and gentlemen performers of  international reputation and a host  of funny clowns, thereby giving  their patrons a programme made  up entirely of all big feature acts,  which guarantee to its patrons the  very best exhibition the amusement-loving public of this vicinity  will have a chance of seeing this  season. Come and bring the  children.  Correspondence  Readers srs reminded thst opinions expressed  in letters inserted under this heading sre not necessarily endorsed by us. Letters should br ss hriei  as possible snd te the point.  To lite Editor of  The Kelowna Record,  Dear Sir : Of the things that belong unto our Peace surely questions of education must be acknowledged the greatest. And these  questions are everyman's. They  cannot be safely left to university  men, who are just beginning lo  think and to perceive that as privileged men they have public duties,  but who are still fat from realizing  that the school is immeasurably  more important than lhe university.  Infant-school education, and lhe  teaching before the 'teens, are the  great foundations of efficient learning; but, as of old, these greut  things are the stones "which the  builders rejected."  "vVhat" and "how'' ought to be  discussed; but it is only "what" for  universities that concerns the conferences going on, and "how" not  at all. In England, one in 2,000  enters the university. The other  1,999 have no benefit.  University influence has insisted  that "the 3 R's" nre enough for  mere primary schools. The 3 R's  is a fitting name for the tangled  web that university authorities present to us aa a finished product.  One R is "writing," spelt wilh a  double-u. Another R properly begins wilh the letter "ah," Arithmetic, and the third stands for the  great verb Read, though these wiseacres cannot give us a method of  showing lhe distinction between  " I read," preaent, and " I read,"  past. This is raw indeed. But  WAR let ua have, not of the cruel  sort, but unceasing war with ignorance ; "there ia no darkness but  ignorance;" and above all with  the .ignorance of the so-called  learned men who know nothing  of lhe laws of mind.  Reading and writing are a delight to learners when they can be  rationally taught and may be a  great part of the education of "the  three "H's"���heart, head and hand  which the Scotch professor Patrick  Cnddes so wisely urges.  But instead of this, we have  hours Wasted daily throughout the  school on the Chineae-memory-  work of our stupefying no-syslem  spelling. If we had a complete  alphabet, one symbol for each  sound, our children would love  English words, instead of hating  many for their spelling annoyances.  The absurd spelling* varieties  resulting from trying to denote 12  vowel sounds by means of 5 vowel  letters is imagined to be "scholarship" by our learned men.  Children who have learned spel.  ling with a rational alphabet can  pass quite easily to a familiarity  with antique spelling, as has been  often proved. The change in the  school alphabet need not disturb  the custom of present-day adults.  The neglect of rational teaching  has not such noticeable nor as bad  results in arithmetic as in spelling.  Yet the psychology of even the  simplest arithmetic should not be  ignored as it is. Each learner has  to make formulas for individual  use, and no one knows what others  make���for numeration, for calendar sequences, for division, for  multiplication. The connection  with geometry is never shown.  Mathematicians no doubt enjoy  their subject. Familiar learning is  always a joy, and appears even to  lengthen life; but the science of  number* has been formulated for  the benefit of mathematician* and  Edited by Pioneer.   July 22, 1919  On Wednesday, the 30th, there  will be a meeting of all parents of  scouts and cubs as well as all  others who are in any way interested, at the offices of Burne &  Weddell, at 8 p.m., for the purpose  of considering whether some plan  can be reached by which we can  secure the control ot Cedar Creek  camp site permanently. We Irtist,  therefore, to have a good attendance at this meeting. Another  problem with which we have to  wrestle is that of securing quarters  for the troop in town, as it is very  probable that the present club  room which we Use is going to be  sold in lhe near future. We are  much indebted to the committee  of the Anglican church for letting  us have it all this time at such a  low rental, which we know has  been at an actual loss to themselves ; but at the same time it  might as well be known that as a  troop we have been under a hand  icap all along in not having quarters adequate to our needs. Wilh  a roll of about 25 lhe present place  is not so bad, but when our num  bers are anything over that, then  we simply cannot carry on proper-  ly. The problem is still more serious when we stand to lose even  that which we have. Mr. Gordon's  resignation aa cubmaster will also  be laid before the meeting -on  Wednesday.  ��� ���  a  On Wednesday of this week we  are holding a business session of  the Court of Honour when we  hope to know exactly what our  camp expenses and receipts will  amount to. We hope that theae  figures will sufficiently impress the  few who at camp seemed unable  to grasp the fact that they were  not at the Waldorf Astoria or that  we had not undertaken tb atore  them up with a winter's supply of  grub as well preparatory to their  hibernation like some of the wild  things of the woods. As both the  present troop secretary and hia  assistant are out of town it becomes necessary to appoint a new  secretary. There is considerable  secretarial work to be done in getting out subscription accounts, &c,  nnd we alao have to have someone  in town to sign cheques.  ��� a  a  The winning camp diary for the  last camp has been determined  and will be published in ihis column by instalments in due course.  In future diaries we might suggest  lhat a little more ahould be made  of lhe humorous incidents with  which every camp is full, as the  humorous side emphasized always  makes more pleasant reading. We  trust lhat the scout winning this  prize will recognize his own dirry  without our having to mention any  names. We have no-objection to  the names being mentioned but  believe that by undertaking in the  first instance not to publish the  names we can secure better diaries  First prus for soiling the most tickets  for our last concert goes to Second C.  Rowcliffe, who sold $62.75 worth : aecond  prize to scout H. Mantle with $30.50 worth  and third to scout E. Craves, with $1975  worth.  Our congratulations to one of our old  originals in the person of Second Leonard  DuMoulin, who hss just passed his entrance examinations to the Royal Military  College, Kingston, with honors, and which  Kelowna    Regatta   and   Peace  Celebration, August 13th and 13th.  Tractor  Work  We are prepared to contract for Ploughing, Discing  or Grading with Cleveland  Tractor.  Power Belt work up to  20 H.P.  Bankhead Orchard Co.Ld.  KELOWNA  Professional Cards  NURSE M. BENT  P.O. Box 396  Phone Mra. Windsor's residence, Hsrvey  Avenue, Kelowna  BURNE * tVEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  K. G. Weddell.    -   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. :: B.C.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR tt BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and eatimatea given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Cut, Soc. CE.  Consulting Clcll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceyor  Surveys and Reports on Iniseriorr Work.  Applications lor Water Licensee  KELOWNA. B. C  Dr. J. W. NELSON SHEPHERD  DENTIST  Pendozi Street   and   Lawrence   A*enue  W. G. SCOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  Jobbing snd Repsirs  Phones: Business 164; Residence 91  P.O. Box 22  not for the people. Let us aim at  joy for mankind, not only joy for  professor*.  We ahould surely never cease to  press upon our immediate representatives that the universities do  not deserve support until they include the science and practical  psychology of teaching as a necessary condition of holding university office.  D. F. KERR.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Eatimatea Furnished for all classes  of work  we agree with him hee/qualified him  for  ��� further period of aervice with th* local  troop.  e       a-  a  With the regatta now close st handth*  summer will soon be slipping away, which  reminds ua that we nope to ataat the  basketball season considerably earlier this  year, in fact right after the fall fair  if we  All scouts who have not ret turned in  their camp faea will pleats do so immediately in order thtt we can alose our  accounts in thit 'connection.  ���        a  a  With thit issue of Iho column "Pioneer"  Uyt down th* editorial pen which will be  taken up by "Wolf."  Motor Car Owner*  Now is the time to get your car overhauled ready  the fine weather. "A stitch in time saves nine,"  a small adjustment  may- save you a big bill later  The SMITH & McCUBBIh  GARAGE  All kinds of Accessories Agents  Dodge Bros. Touring and  Business Cars  The best car on the market to-day  The Famous Chalmers Car  With the "Victory" motor  Republic Trucks and Tracto  For all hauling and farm work  Agents for COODYEAR   TIRES    <  LA WRENCE A VE.   Phone 232. Night phone i  CREAM PRICES!  from June 13th, 1919  Kelowna prices: No. I - 60c per lb. butter fat  No. 2-  58c      ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  Woodcraft \Premba  on Lawrence Ao.  Manufacturing Co. nmm'.  For Furniture of all kinds made to order, Store and  Office Fittings. ���   Good storage to rent.  Building Contractors' Estimates Furnished  Second  Hand  and  Antique  Furniture and Goods of all kind*  i  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 LOT OF POWER  i* stored up in thi* Elide Storage Battery for auto*.  If you've never used it, begin to-day and learn how to  economize in the use of electric current on your car.  The EX1DE BATTERY is a wizard ia thi* respect.  Lasts long and give* splendid service. Try it on our say.  so I   Storage batteries recharged and repaired.  GOODYEAR Tires service station  Gas Coal Oil Lubricating Oils  THE OIL SHOP  Corner of  Pendozi  ot  Lawrence  J. W. B. BROWNE, Proprietor  DAY and NIGHT  SERVICE  Telephones  Day 287  Night 67 Thursday. JuIyS24.T919  KELOWNA  RECORD  PA08 THRBB  THIS IS A COOL STORE TO SHOP IN THESE  HOT DAYS  1/    Lir+irKO      PHONE  361 KELOWNA  Rompers on Sale at - 50c  SPECIAL VALUES are being offered this week in  Children's Rompers, up to size 3.   These come  in Ginghams and Chambrays and are made of  excellent material.    The price is less than the cost of  the material at the present time and should be taken  full advantage of. Note the price, 50 cents  Crepe Dresses for Children  In Pink, Pale Blue, Rose and Saxe.   The ideal washing  material.   In 2, 3 and 4 yard sizes 95c to $1.25  The Jenkins Co., Ltd.  Service Day or "Night  Phone 20  Up-to-date Livery  Auto Trucks  OVERLAND CAR  (FIVE-PASSENGER)  A Suggestion  Kill three birds with one stone by ordering a  crate of choice Cherries, Peaches, Plums or 'Cots,  to be expressed to your friends on the prairie.  Ql.   It will pleaie your friend*.  ���J 2. It will advertise the country in which  you reside.  ���j- 3. It will assist us to maintain good price* for the Growers by getting a still  wider distribution (or our product*.  ORDER NOW  Occidental Fruit Co., Ltd.  HARNESS and  Harness Repairs  We are now fully equipped (or all kind* of Repair* 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 rook bottom prices  Everything here for the horseman  C RUTHERFORD, Wster St, Kelowna  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Friday���Harold Lockwood in " Broadway Bill."  Saturday���"The Winning of Beatrice," with May Allison.  Tuesday���Dainty Glady* Leslie in "A Nymph of the Foothill*."  July 30th and 31st���Charles Chaplin  in  hi* second million  dollar picture, "Shoulder Arm*."  Errata, 7.30 & 9.  Matinee Saturday at 3 p.m.  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mia* Pughe, of Hunt's store, left  Saturday on a visit to the coast.  Miss Z. D. Brown was a passenger to Vancouver Saturday.  Dr. Knox left Monday on a visit  to the coast.  Mr*. F. Campbell Brown left  Monday tor Vancouver.  The Misses Fryer returned Tueaday from a visit to Calgary.  E. J. Luckett was fined $5 yesterday for riding a bicycle on the  sidewalk along Sutherland avenue.  R. W. Steven* ol the Kelowna  Sawmill staff, left Tuesday on a  visit to Vancouver.  J. J. Campbell was a passenger  to the coast yesteiday.  C. H. Craig, who has been visiting hi* relatives at Rutland, left  yesterday for Edmonton.  Pte. F. J. Day left Tuesday for  St. Ann's, Que., where he will undergo further medical treatment.  Mias King was a passenger to  Vancouver Tuesday.  Mrs. DeMara and her niece, Mis*  Johnson, were visitors to Vernon  Tuesday.  Capt. Brett, of Vernon, was a  visitor in Kelowna vesterday.  A. J. McDonald waa in from  Revelstoke yesterday.  Manager McDowal of the O.U.G  was down (rom Vernon on a business visit this week.  Mrs. Morrison, ar., and Mra.  Frank returned yesterday from a  viait to the prairie.  Mr. E. Dennis from Strome, Alta.  arrived a few daya ago with his  family to take up residence in the  city.  Mrs. McCammon, of Edmonton,  who haa been spending the paat  few months in Victoria, is visiting  at the home of Mrs. Fumerton.  E. R. Deem, of Vancouver, is a  guest for a few days at Mr. Fumerton's.  Mr. and Mra. Weld and daugh  ter, of Winnipeg, came in Saturday  for a stay in Kelowna.  Mrs. A. H. Peebles, sister of Mr.  G. A. Meikle,'and her daughter,  are visiting in Kelowna for a few  days on their way from Winnipeg  to California.  The annual Flower Show under  the auspices of the Kelowna Women's Institute, will be held in the  building adjoining the store of Jer-  man Hunt, Ltd., on August 2nd.  Exhibits must be in place by 10.30.  Refreshments will be served ir the  afternoon. An admission ol 10c  will be charged.  The CP.R. piledriver with a  gang of construction men, has been  at work for the past week propping  up the decrepit structure which  serves as a wharf.  The C.P.R. repair barge and  piledriver pulled out last night for  Summerland where ihey had some  work to do. They are reluming  to Kelowna in a few days to finish  their job here.  G. F. Budden and family with to  convey sincere thanks to their  friends for the kind expressions of  svmpathy and beautiful floral tri  butes received during recent sad  bereavement of their beloved son  and brother.  For some days past the surrounding hills have been veiled in  the smoke of bush fires, aeveral of  which are reported al variou*  points. A bad one ha* been burning since Sunday laat on the mountain back of the South Kelowna  Land Co.'s property to the southeast of the town.  The High Cost of  is to go still higher according to  Sir Auckland Gerldes ��� and he  adds further thet in many instances it will be the people's  fault. In other words many are  so short-sighted aa not to take  advantage ot honest trading because they ar* duped by the  ' hot air end pretence' of the  profiteer. Personally I have a  REASON for my window prices  They're low because they're  HONEST.  Chas. Dark  The Fair Shoeman  F. W. Budgen and daughter left  yeaterday lor Vancouver.  Gordon Whitehead left Saturday  laat for Torontp.  The C.P.R. telegraph office will  commencing August 1st, remain  open eve..inga until 8.30 p.m.  J. E. Stevens, once a Kelowna  young man and now station agent  for the Grand Trunk Pacific at  Smithers, is in town this week on  a visit.  " Empress Theatre" ia tne name  by which henceforth Kelowna'a  theatre is to be known. A sign  proclaiming thia fact now adorn*  the facade of the new building.  The evening of Peace Day at  Kamloops was celebrated by an  open-air dance which was attended  by hundreds of couples, music  being provided by a large brass  band.  An old Kelowns and Peachland  resident returned to -the district a  few days ago in the person of Mr.  Logan. He haa spent ihe past  year or two in Edmonton and also  at Victoria, but is still loud in his  praises of the Okanagan.  A small auction aale will take  place to-morrow evening at thi  scout headquarters of a few lines  of goods left over from the camp  Mothers of scouts or cubs are invited to attend.  The body of Miss Alison Stew.  art, who was drowned off the park  last Thursday, was shipped for interment Saturday morning to Carluke, Ont. Mr. Robt. Stewart, who  came up from Vancouver Friday,  accompanied the remains to what  was the old family home.  Two local Japanese have died  during the' past week. Th: first  was Kumilan Ryuno, employed at  the Guiaachan ranch. He had Buffered for some time from tuberculosis and died on the 15th, the  funeral taking place the following  day. Last Sunday in the hospital  Nejiro Kukimo passed away of  pneumonia following on other disorders.   He was buried Tuesday  M ft Baldock  CONTRACTORS  Brickwork and  Concrete  Telephone    -   -   4804  Fires Keep Brigade Busy  The Fire Brigade have received  several calls during the past week,  but happily in no instance was  much damage done. On Friday a  blaze darted in the chicken run at  the home of B. McDonald and  after burning off the canvaa cover,  ���pread to the garage. Mr*. McDonald, however, managed to  extinguish it with the garden hose  before the brigade arrived.  Fires ih the park have demanded the attention of the Brigade on  two occasions. On Thursday laat  a fire got going in the dry grass  and bush and for a time looked  serious.. Though the fire syren  was not sounded some of the firemen were notified by telephone  and after some excitement put it  out. On Saturday a fresh outbreak  occurred and the regular signal  was sent it. The bush and grass  in'the park are ver/ dry just now  and great damage might easily  have been done but for the promptness of the Brigade.  Kelowna Dairy Co.  iV. E. DAY.  GEO. BROWN  PHONE 146  Daily Deliveries of  Milk and Cream  Milk Tickets, 7 qrts. for $ I  Cream, ptr pint-    -     30c  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmers  who sell butter either  to the atrrea or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The fact ia alao emphasized that all butter  in auch packages muat  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of aame a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence ia imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter and dairy  butter retains ita label  though it be mixed  with the creamery pro.  duct.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  ioopAp^cttsrNc$i.50  200  500  1000  2.00  3.15  4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note this.  Kalowna Record  Call   in  and  see the car f br  yourself  and  let ua demon  strate its  ad-  vantages.  You can run your Gray-Dort���  ���fifty miles for the price of a modest luncheon  for yourself.  ���fifteen miles for the cost of a good cigar.  Thousands of owners are proving it by actual  eyery^ay-m-semce experience and will tell yon  ���o.  They will also tell you that our methods  before and after the sale cements satisfaction in  Gray-Dort ownership  Join the Gray-Dort Thrift Legion.   Start  by getting acquainted with us today.  GLENN & SON  'AGENTS PACE FOOT*.  KEEOWNA   KBCOXB  Thursday. July 24,1919  I     ���'  Want Ads.  BOYS'  Wash Suits  and Blouses  SPECIALLY PRICED FOR JULY CLEARANCE  Boys' 2-piece Linenette Wash Suits, with white collars  and cuffs.   July clearance sale   85c  Boys' Sport Blouses, sizes 12J to 14, in linenette materials.   July clearance price  65c  Boys' Blouses with collar, sizes I2�� to 14, in linenette  materials.   July clearance price    65c  Children's Straw Hat Special  in values up to 60c July Clearance 35c  Children's White Wash Coats in P.K. & rep materials  Values up to $2.50.   July clearance price $1.75  Children's Wash Hats, in white and colors!.25c to 75c  Children's and Mi- ses' White Voile Dresses, in ages  one to fourteen. July clearance price..$1.50 to $6.50  Children's 'Kiddie' Combination Underwear, sizes 2 to  8, in fine mesh.    Priced at 90c, $1 and $1.25  SPECIAL IN WHITE  QUILTS  In    I0j4    size.   July Special :.. $2.25  In 64 x 84 size.       ���       ���          3.50  In 72 x 90 size  4.75  In I 1-4 size.                5.75  In white Poplin          ���       ���             7.75  MEN'S NEGLIGEE SHIRTS  Men's Negligee Shirts, with reversible collars, in plain  white or fancy striped at $ 1.50, $1.75, $2, $2.25, $2.50  Men's Natural Linen Colored shirts with collar   attached, at  $2  Men's Khaki color Sataen Shirts, with 2 pockets, sizes  144 to 164, collar button down style, at $2.25  Boys'  Work Shirts in  Blue and White stripe, collar  attached, sizes 12J to 14.    Priced at      $1.25  Boys' Sport Shirts in White, Blue Chambray* White,  with fancy colored collar.    Priced at $1.50  Glassware Priced Low  Large Lemonade Pitchers, with cover.    Special ... 75c  Plain Glass Water Pitcher, half-gallon size    $ I  Heavy Glass Tumblers    3 for 25c  Extra Heavy Plain Glass Tumblers 15c each  Sugar Shakers  50c       Lemon Rimers 25c  Separate Butter, Cream, Sugar, Spoon Dishes..25c each  Celery Dishes 65c       Water Bottles... $1.35  4-piece Table Sets $1.50  Grocery Dept. Specials  Herrings in Tomato Sauce, reg. 15c tins 10c  Pork and Beans in Heinz India Relish, in 124-ounce  size  40c  Heinz Chili Sauce  40c  Libby's Chow Chow Pickles  25c  Sweet Relish, 20-ounce bottles  45c  India Chutney, bottle    35c  Fresh Fruit and Vegetables at Best Prices  J. F. FUMERTON I CO.  THE CASH STORE , ..."���* ���*�������� to Pay Caah."  Dry Gooda phone 58 ;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Houra :  Morning 9.; 0 and  11        Afternoon- 3 and 5  WATER NOTICE  USE AND  STORAGE  Take Notice that James Inglis, whose  address is Kelowna, B.C., will apply for a  licence to take and use 57 acre feet and to  store 70 acre feet of water out of Duck  Lake, which (lows North and drains into  Woods Lake about S.W. quarter of Sec.  22, Tp. 20.  The storage-dam will be located at out-  lot of Lake. The capacity of the reservoir  to be created is about 538 acres. The  water will be diverted from the stream at  a point at the S.W. cor. of Lake, near the  N.W, cor. of Dist. Lot 119. and will be uaed  Irrigation purpose tippn the Land described as Lot 2, being the North Easterly 23  acres of D.L. 122, Tp. 23.  This notice was posted on the ground  on the 27th day of June, 1919. A copy of  this notice and an application pursuant  thereto and to the "Water Act, 1914," will  be filed in the office ofthe Water Recorder  at Vernon. Objections to the application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder  or with the Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliement Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after the first appearance of  this notice in a local newapaper.  The date of the first publication of  this  notice ia Thursday, June 26th, 1019.  32-6 JAMES INGLIS. Applicant.  Commencing Wednesday, Auguat 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.  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 claima 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 & WEDDELL,  36-0        Solicitors for the Administrator.  Announcement  R. C. DUTHIE, V.S.D., VSc.  Veterinary Surgeon  Office Phone 443  Residence       313  Vernon, B.C,  Automobil(  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  KELOWNA   REGATTA  Auguat 13th and 14th, 1919  TENDERS are invited for five concessions for selling refreshments in the park  on Regatta daya. Highest bidders to have  choice of sites. Tenders must be in not  later than August lat.  32-6 H. G. M. WILSON, Sac.  MOTOR EXPRESS  and Heavy Hauling  D. CHAPMAN  Phone 287 P.O. Boa 351  A NY woman who has supervision of  ���*"*��� ����� home likes to have a modern  bathroom���the kind her guests admire.  Ours are the kind thst charm, and  every time we install one wa know how  it delights ths wife, and we know her  huaband who payi for it, has made an  investment thst sddi value to their  property.  J. Galbraith  Heating, Ventilating Mid  Sanitary Engineer  Phones:  Store 100 P.O. Box 41  Residence 5705  -   THE  Okanagan Brokerage  JAMES INGLIS  PHONE 116  We handle Real Eatate exclusive.  ly. Rates of commission as follows:  5 per cent, up to $5,000, and 2 J  per cent, over that amount.  FOR SALE, K.L.O. bench, 13 acres, 10  acrea in bearing orchard. Price $6,000 ;  $1,500 cash, and the balance over seven  years at 6 per cent. Purchaser to take  this year's crop.  FOR SALE, 10 acres all under cultivation, a few acrea in fruit, 6.roomed  house and barn, 3 miles from town on  Vernon road. Price $6,500, $2,000 cash  balance easy.  FOR SALE, H.roomed House on Cadder  avenue, near Richter. Modern. Lot 66 x  120. Price $3,000, $1,000 cash and the  balance over three years at 6 per cent.  FOR SALE, Houae on Wilson avenue,  bath, hot and cold water, concrete cellar, lawn, shade trees, chicken house,  Sic. Price $1,575, $600 cash and the  balance to be arranged at 7 per cent.  FOR SALE, one of the finest mixed farms  in Ellison, on main road, close to C.N.R.  survey. Also several properties in BENVOULIN, with FREE WATER.  Miss M. E. WEBSTER  Public Stenographer  Terma moderate  -   THE   -  Okanagan Brokerage  OPPOSITE THE WHARF  KELOWNA  Phone 116 Box 116  IN KELOWNA  Saturday, July-26  IHE  FOB  SALE  FOR SALE, Piano (Kingsbury), good  condition, $200. Mrs. C. A. V. Butler,  Pendozi. x  LATE 1917 FORD CAR, very good con-  dition, 4 new non-skid tires, spare tires  and tubes. Price $500. Also Ford  Truck, used only four months, good as  new. Seat and rack. A snap at $650.  Act quickly as 1 don't expect to have  these long at auch low prices. M. A.  Alsgard. 34tf  FOR SALE, good milk Cow, fresh. Phone  3506 (Crsig Bros.). Rutland. 36tf  FOR SALE. Motor Cycle, 8 h.p; Bat. Up.  twin, two-speed and free engine, chain  drive, specially adapted for side car ;  very little used and engine never abused.  Steel studded tire on back. $50 worth  of spares, including one inner tube, unused, one tire, one steal studded tire  cover, two driving chains, I plug, 2  springs, valve tappet, nut,, bolts, etc.  Price $200 for cash. A. W. Cooke, Box  126, Kelowna. B.C. 36tf  FOR SALE, Pony. Quiet, suitable for  riding or driving. Apply W. H. H. McDougal, Glenmore. 36-7p  FOR SALE, pure-bred Holstein Bull, two  yeara old. Apply Thos. Bulman, phone  3206. 36-9  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, smart Young Lady Clerk. Apply Alsgard's Confectionery. 28tf  SMART GIRL WAN 1 ED as Telephone  Operator. Apply Head Operator, phone  213, Kelowna Exchange. 30tf  WANTED, Help to work in kitchen dur.  ing meal houra.   Apply Palace Hotel.  34tf  FOUR CARPENTERS WANTED. Apply  A. C. Bennett. 35-6p  MEN WANTED for concrete work. Country job. Apply Martin Band, Glenn  Avenue. 36  SITUATIONS WANTED  EX-OFFICER, 30, single. 3} year. Royal  Field Artillery, desire, position with  congenial family on fruit or mixed farm.  Hard .worker. Essential that food be  commensurate with a labourer's work.  Apply Box J, Record Office. 36p  U)ST  LOST on the way to Crawford Falls, a  Sir*',  Raincoat.     Communicate  Grote  tirling. 34tf  MISCELLANEOUS  TENDERS for the supply of Drugs,  Groceries, Meat, Bread and Milk, for  the Kelowna Hospital from August lat  to December 31st, will be received by  the secretary. Tenders must be in the  hands of the secretory by Saturday,  July 26th. 35.*  WANTED, Hay Mower, in good repair.  State lowest cash price. Bot M, Record  Office. 35-6p  KELOWNA REGATTA  Anyone with room, to rent during the  Regatta week ahould communicate at once  with the secretary, Mr. H. G. M. Wilson.  364  I  ��. W. Wilkinson & Co.  Established 1893  Real Estate and Inaurance  Phone 254 Dext door to Post Office  2-STOREY HOUSE. Leon Aye. Fully  modem, 6 rooms, bath, hot and cold  water. $3300. Half caah, balance to  be arranged.  BUNGALOW, Water St. Sitting room,  dining room, 2 bed rooma, bath room,  kitchen verandah. Fully modern. $1375.  Half caah, balance to be arranged.  LOT. 50 x 126. Stockwell Ave. Shack  cost $160 and lean-to $40. City water,  4 apple treea, clear title. $600 cash or  $700, $250 caah and balance to arrange.  SUTHERLAND AVE. Lot 60 x 242, bor.  deling on creek. Houae 7 rooma, fruit  room, cellar and stable. $3300, on  terms. '  2 LOTS, Lakeshore Road, with summer  cottage. $1,000. Half caah, balance to  arrange.  LOT on. Manhattan Beach, $450. Clear  title.  IGGE9T  EST  RIGHTEST  IITTLE SHOW OF THEM ALL  TRAINED  tOHS,     ELEPHANTS,  PONIES,   MONKEYS  COMICAL     flREAT  LOWNS     UYMNAStt  NEW    NOVBLTIBS  ALL STAR ACTS  FREE EXHIBITION AT SHOW 6R0UIDS  at 1:30 and 8:30 P. M.    -  ONE DAY ONLY  Show Starts at 2 and 8 P. Ms  Ooor I open at 1 end 7 P. HI.  Car For Hire  (McLaughlin Six)  Day Phone 116 Night Phone 5502  J. GRANT  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O.Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  BURROUGHS  ADDING MACHINES  Add, Subtract, Multiply & Divide  402, Pender Street, Vancouver  Bicycle Snppliei  Electric Wiring  and Snppliei  J. R. CAMPBELL  Abbott Street, comer of Park Aye,  Phone 347  The Best Beef You  Can Buy  it what we are ahowing thie week.  Give ue a look in and let ut prove it.  Nice Dairy Fed Pork  Nothing better to be had.  Veteran Meat Market  J. E. James   -   Prop.  Phone 183 Bernard Avenue  Cash and Carry  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now is the time to have  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or repaired. I  can re-uphobtar your auto,  or buggy aaat and make it  like new.  Mattresses Pianos, ice.  Re-made Polished  Cosey Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kelowna Furniture Co.  THE DARKEST DAYS FOR MANY YEARS  August 4th and 5th, 1914  Rejoice with us in the victory of right over might  PEACE CELEBRATION  and Soldiers9 Re~txnion Rally  VERNON, B.C.  August 4th and 5th, 1919  Two big days of Military Contests, Athletic Sports,  Games, Aeroplane Exhibition, etc.  UNION THANKSGIVING SERVICE. August 4, 10 a.m.  All Veterans of the Grant War are cordially invited to ba in Vernon  - on theae two days.  Ample sleeping accommodation.   Plenty to cat.   Lota of fun.  Come to Vernon and join the joyous crowds.


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