BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Kelowna Record Sep 2, 1920

Item Metadata


JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180954.json
JSON-LD: xkelownarec-1.0180954-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xkelownarec-1.0180954-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180954-rdf.json
Turtle: xkelownarec-1.0180954-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xkelownarec-1.0180954-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xkelownarec-1.0180954-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ��iv liulottma Uetorfc  \C0fNlBiVR>ty  J&tJ&** >*&��  VOL. XII.   NO. 42  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 2, 1920.-4 PAGES,  $1.50 Per Annum  Declare Gulf Stream  Ceasing tn Flew  Scientists aie buay arguing wlie  ther the Panama Canal hai changed  the courae of the Gulf Stream, or  if there have been volcanic up.  heavala in the bed of the ocean  wbich have deflected it. At any  rate, the Gulf Stream ta reported  missing and argument as to the  probable influence of the canal on  it, which atirred the scientific world  before the opening of the big ditch  ia being rehearsed.  Captaina of Atlantic steamers  report the abaence of the usual  eastward courae of the Gulf Stream.  The water in the uaual path is  warm, but atationary. Weather  ahatka have seized on thia as a  cause of Britain'a cold summer,  and are speculating as to what it  may mean to the future climate of  the British Isles. If the change  proves permanent, England may  have a much colder climate, which  may mean a change in the system  of living and in the methoda of  agriculture, even, poasibly, in the  nature of crops.  Vote on Hotel Site  Plebiscite Next Wed.  The question of the exchange of  land in the Park for a hotel site ia  to be discussed tonight at a meeting in the Board of Trade room.  The actual voting ia fixed for next  Wedneaday, Sept. 8th. As there  ia some doubt as to who ia entitled  to vote on thia nvitter it might be  well to state that only registered  owners of property within the city  can vote, as the by-law ia in effect  ��� the aame aa a money by-law. All  regiatered ownera can vote, however, whether their namea happen  to be on the votera' liat or not.  Major P, Brooke paid a visit to  Kelowna last weekend on hia way  , to the coaat, after spending several  weeks in the Arrow Lakes district.  Mr. P. J. Kearney of Cleveland,  Ohio, arrived on Wedn-sday's  boat tn viait his brother, John J.  Carney.  Misses Anna and Beth Conroy  left on Tuesday for Kamloops  where they wiil attend St. Anne's  Academy during the coming term.  Voters' List Shows Big  Increase in Population  South Okanagan is Fast Filling  With Permanent-Settlers  Over 200,000 electors throughout the province made application  during the recent registration to  get their namea placed ori the new  provincial elections list. Returns  which have been received from  every riding in the province but  one bring the total registrations to  202,017.  Atlin's total' has not yet been received, the scattered nature of that  riding, pre:umably, having delayed  the registrar from making his final  report. The total of names on the  new list will be approximately  45.000 over that of 1919, according to figures compiled by Mr. W.  W. Baer from the figures already  received.  The figures given reveal some  interesting facts concerning the  growth of certain sections of the  province. One or two have decreased since the last list. Others  have remained practically stationary, while by far the majority of  the rulings ahow increases. ��� A  noteworthy fact in the Okanagan  is that while South Okanagan riding haa added nearly a thousand  names since the last list, North  Okanagan is only 34 ahead of the  previous number.  New Westminster Lacross Team  to Play Here  lhe New Westminster lacrosse  team, winners of the Mann Cup,  are to play an exhibition game in  Kelowna next Wednesday.  Miss Ida Reekie is leaving for  the coast to.morrow to attend  Normal school. Her mother will  accompany her to Victoria.  A. S. Mills has purchased the  fish buaineaa from the Jap Tomagi  and intenda enlarging it to a meat  and fish market.       ���  Concerted efforts to make B. C.  a rival of California, to attract to it  thousands of tourists who usually  spend the winter in the Golden  State, are being made by the railways of Canada.  Wilson Landing and  Westside Notes  In spite of the dry season. Cot-  vale 'cots 'have kept up to their  uaual standard siz.-, also plums and  Olivet cherries, which, though a  lighter crop, are particularly fine.  Mr. Pritchard came for a short  visit last week. Mrs. Ogden, Mrs.  Pritchard's mother is also spending a visit there.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Powell and family visited Mr. Wilson and other  friends on Sunday last.  Mr. H. Leney has further added  to his flock of sheep by the purchaae of fifty head.  Mr. and Mrs. R.Chauldecott and  their young son motored here from  Rutland, returning last week with  Mr. Dalziel, another member of the  party at A I camp. They spent a  meiry lime, water parties being in  order, and carried away a good  many snap shots as mementos of  their visit.  Offer Cup For Lawn  Tennis Champions  In connection with the inter-club  lawn tennis tournament to b�� held  on the courts of the Salmon Arm  Tennis Club on Labor Day, September 6th, Messrs. Henry Birks &  Sons, Ltd.*, have kindly offered to  donate a silver challenge cup.  The event will be gentlemen's dou-  ples, and the following clubs have  been invited to send a team of one  pair each : Walhachin, Kamloops,  Salmon Arm, Revelstoke, Enderby  Vernon, Kelowna, Peachland.Sum-  merland and Penticton. In addition the Salmon Arm branch of  the G.W.V.A. has offered to giwe  a prize to each of the winning pair.  The ateam roller had to be  brought out again this week to fix  up a bad stretch along. Pendozi  street.  Brigadier and Mrs. Coombs,  Divisional Commanders of the  Salvation Army for B.C. will be  visiting Kelowna on Saturday and  Sunday, September I Ith and 12th.  Special services will be conducted  by Brigadier and Mrs. Coombs, in  the Salvation Army Hall.  Kelowna Twenty-Fifth Annual  FALL FAIR AND  EXHIBITION  (Opens Wednesday next at 1.30 p.m.)  Next Wednesday & Thursday, September 8th & 9th  GRAND ANNUAL FLOWER SHOW  BASEBALL TOURNAMENT   .  in which five teams are competing  HORSE RACING  ���on both days  MEMBERS' TICKETS���$2.50���entitles holder and hia family to compete for all prizes  free of charge, and also to free admission lo the exhibition.  GENERAL ADMISSIONS.   Adults $ I ;   schoolchildren over twelve 25c ;   children  under twelve, fre-.    Admiaaion to Grandatand :   First day 25c ;   Second day 50c ;  Motor  Car admiaaion  50c  Arrangement All Made  for Coining Fall Fair  Flower Show, District Competition and Baseball Tournament  Next Wednesday and Thursday  Kelowna's twenty-fifth annual Fall  Fair is to take place. The date set  by the Fall Fairs Association is  considerably earlier than previous  years���just a month earlier than  last year, in facl. Just Row this  will affect the character of the  exhibition remains to be seen, but  at least it affords one distinct advantage, it will enable a much  better display ol flowers tn be  made than hitherto. The floral  department, in (act. should be nne  of the main features, for the Women's Institute have combined  with the* Fair their annual flower  show. This has been a good year-  for vegetables of all kinds and in  consequence the vegetable section  ahould be well filled.  ' The District Exhibit idea has  been greatly enlarged this year  and lias aroused a wide interest  and keen competition. Ellison,  Glenmore, Kelowna. Okanagan  Mission, Rutland and Woods Luke  are alfentereS, and will vie with  each other (or the priz-s and diplomas to be awarded.  According to all accounts lhe  women's sections of fancy work,  home cookery, and the like, will  have some surprises to offer, this  department having been taken up  more energetically lhan ever before  As the success of any Fair depends largely upon the number ot  entries, it is hoped i.hat everyone  will enter all he can so tlrat all the  tebles mey be well filled wilh produce of all kinds.  A programme of races hsn been  arranged .for each day. On Wednesday a- free-for-all trotting race  is t<o be. held which will no doubt  attract some good entries, and on  Thursday a programme of miscellaneous events is prepared.  The sports each day will also include a big baseba.l tournament,  in {which teams from Oroville,  Penticton, Keremeos, Vernon and  Kelowna are to be entered.  The prize list this year is an unusually generous one, in all a total  of over twenty-five hundred dollars being offered. The Fair opens  to the public at 1.30 p.m. on Wednesday.  Rutland News  IFrcsa oar ova sorrei.i��>asJsatl.  Mis. Frank Bird, of  Vancouver,  ia on a vis t  to   her  mother, Mrs.  D. E. MacDonald.  Miss I '.,n la Mar-donald and iVHss  Mildred Ford left thia week ior  Victoria to attend Normal achool.  The Rutland Boy Scouts accepted an invitation to the Gay home  last Tueaday, accompanied by par.  ents and friends, where they gave  an exhibition of their work including observation tests, signalling, tke, under direction of E. T.  Money, the scoutmaster. There  are now three patrols of scouts,  and much interest waa shown in  the work being accomplished with  the boys. Refreshments were served and hearty thanks tendered the  host and hostess and othtr friends  who assisted.  In response to a very cordial  invitation from the Benvoulin United Farm Women of B.C. to the  Rutland Women's Institute, a large  number of the members of thi  latter organization spent a very  pleasant and instructive afternoon  at the Day ranch, Bevoulin, on  Thuraday, the 26th. The host< sses  gave �� splendid practical demonstration with their well equipped  home canning plant at which about  sixty cans of pears, beans and  corn were put up in an expeditious  and scientific manner. After afternoon tea had been served the work  of the two organizations was discussed, followed by muBic and  recitations, and the Rutland visitors left, feeling that not only had  they spent a verv enjoyable afternoon, lint had absorbed some of  the en liusiasin which is such a  potent factor in the successful  woik of the U.F.W. of Benvoulin.  Belfast is Scene of  Murderous Rioting  Fine Choral Selections  in "Robin Hood"  G.W.V.A. Notes  At our last meeting a cornmittee  was elected to draw lip the  G.W.V.A. platform to be laid before the candidates at the approaching bye-election. This will be  submitted to our meinbcis at the  next regular meeting on Sept"iiib-  er I Itli and all the branchea ofthe  G.W.V.A. in this constituency wiil  be asked to endorse it. "1 he committee elected were Mr. J. J.  Alheilon, Lt.-Col. B. II. Belson and  the editor of the Courier. ,  An impromptu smoker was held  after our laat meeting.and some  new talent diacovered. /**bout  fifty membera were present, in spite  of the busy season. The Women's  Auxiliary will hold their first Fall  meeting on Wednesday, the 15th  inat. at 2.30 p.m. in the club.  Kelowna is to have a really firat  claaa performance in "Robin  Hood." The opera is a continuous outpour of wonderfully beautiful music, the kind which is  remembered and sung. The  beauties of "O Promise Me" have  added* the artistic touch at myriads  of wedding scenes, and "Brown  October Ale" wilh ita rousing  chorus is one of the finest ensembles ever written. The "Armourer's Song" is perhaps the best loved  of bravura songs, and sung as it is  in "Robin Hood" by a flaming  forge, the sparks flying from the  ringing anvil, its stirring theme is  never forgotten. In hearing "Robin  Hood" one is completely charmed  by ils wealth of beauty, the absol  ute cleanness nf its theme, and its  clever run. The company which  is coming has undoubtedly won  high favor.  Canadian Navy will  Winter on Paci  ific  Because many returning Canadians object to being closely questioned by officials at the border,  the department of immigration  haa had prepared little identification cards in duplicate bearing a  photograph of the Canadians to  whom issued. Any Canadian going  abroad can get it now and re enter  Canada without difficulty.  Lieut.-Col. George Taylor Deni-  aon, police magistrate of Toronto,  who lately celebrated his eighty-  first birthday, and has published a  book of "recollections," states that  in more than forty years as magistrate he has never been one second late in going 'on the bench.  He was appointed by the late Sir  Oliver Mowat, in July, 1887, since  which time about 650,000 cases  have been handled in the police  court in Toronto, the most of them  by the colonel himself. Mr. R. E.  Denison, of,Kelowna, is a brother  of the colonel. *  I lie entrte Canadian navy will  winter on the Pacific, according lo  a statement made by the Hon. C.  C. Ballantyne. This consists of five  vessels, valued at eight million  dollars, and given to the Dominion  by the Biitish government. They  include an oil-burning cruiser, two  destroyers, and two submarines.  All are absolutely modern in construction andequipment. The personnel will be something over 600  men. All of the officeis excepting  four are Canadians. The minister  said he expected the fleet to reach  Vancouver, via the Panama, about  January 192 I.  Miss Nuir wae a passenger tu  Calgarv Thursday.  Gate money and receipts from  concessions and otherwise at Vernon's two daya' sports gathering  and stampede amounted to the  handsome total of $8,000.  In the first six months of 1920  Canada opened her doors to 68,-  857 immigrants, just 17,667 more  than for the same period in 1919.  There were 37,261 from Great  Britain aa compared with 16,801  the previoua year for the aame  period, and 25,183 from the U. S.  Martial law haa been declared  in Belfast. The rioting which broke  out between tbe Orangemen and  Catholics has continued with growing intensity since Monday. The  death list now numbers nineteen.  Many of the 200 wounded are in  hospitals in a critical condition  and it is believed that the fatalities  will be materially increased.  Cordons of soldiers, sometimes  supported by an armoured car,  dashed between the groups of  combatants and with fixed bayonets  pushed the opposing groups apart.  Several soldiers and policemen  were wounded in such clashes  The Orangemen are determined  to drive all Catholics from Belfast,  just as they have from Liaburn and  several small towns nearby, and  are meeting with increased resistance. Sir Edward Carson, Ulsterite  eadi r, has issued an appeal to all  loyalists to co-operate in the. restoration of order.  o  Death of Fraser  Valley Pioneer  The New Westminster paper  contains a notice of the death lad  Friday at Murrajville of Mrs.  Braden, sr., mother of the Rev. E.  D. Braden of Kelowna, at the age  of 76. The deceased lady was a  pioneer of Langley in the Fraser  Valle>, having resided theie for  over thirty-four yeBrs. Born in  Scotland, "she came to Canada at  the age of 8, and lived in Toronto  till she came to Port Haney, She  was always ar. active worker in  Methodist church circles and during the war waa a prominent member of the Langlev Red Cross  Society.  Besides her husband, she leaves  two dau(ij)t*r<!.iW t��A��b sons: Mrs.  vVm. McAdam ofNffv Westminster, who is at present in the upper -  country lor her health; Mrs. A.  Foreman of Murravville, Robeit A.  Braden, jr., of New Westminster,  and Rev. E. D. Braden of Kelowna  Methodist church; also seven  grandchildren and aix great grandchildren.  The funeral was held on Monday  at Langley Prairie cemetery, Rev.  Mr. Crabb of Milner, officiating.  The Rev. E. D. Biaden* left on  Sunday to attend the funeral.  Many Canadians Are  Stranded in England   s>  Minister of Immigration Hon. J.  A. Calder is touting the whole of  the Canadian immigration offices  in the British Isles, paying special  attention to the position of intending settlers under the new Canadian law. It is understood a general  readjustment of the immigration  service will be instituted. On hia  return to Canada Mr. Calder expects to tour the weatern provinces  and w II probably join the tariff  commission.  A few dava ago he cabled the  department of immigration to the  effect that there are now 500 Canadian ex-soldiers in London who  are unable to get employment, and  who have no means of returning  to Canada. Following their discharge, the majority of these men  returned to EniJand under the impression that they would be able  to obtain emplojment at good  wages.  Conditions in England had altered, however, and with the return  of (hat courtry to a peace basis,  every available position was snapped up. Finding themselves unable to obtain employment, these  ex-soldiers applied to the Canadian  authorities to be returned to Canada, but the goveri ment has no  authority to pay their passage and  consequently they are stranded.  Mr. Calder emphasizes the point  that there is no work to be had in  England, and that unemployed  men had better stay away from the  mother country.  o ���  Miss Dobbin, of Westbank, waa  badly hurt last Saturday night when  the horse ahe waa riding fell and  or 3,440 less than came here from j rolled over her. She is now in the  the aouthern republic from January Kelowna hospital and progreaatng  I st to June 30th, 1919. I favorably. PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, September 2,1920  Sour Milk  is a source of annoyance  which can be avoided by buying from the City Dairy. We  supply Freth Milk guaranteed  not more than two houra old  when you receive it.  We make two deliveries  daily���morning's milk delivered the aame morning and  evening'a milk the aame evening. Thia ia the only wav to  enaure aatiafaction.  City Dairy  Murdock $ Siielder  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  OJ, CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  I    ..     .  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  CONTRACTORS  Brickwork and  Concrete  PAISLEY'S  General Motor Delivery, &c  Ready for Anywhere at Any Time  PHONE  5102  I guarantee prompt  trrvic.c  and latiafaction  COLUMBIA  STORAGE   BATTERY  SPRING, 1920  Your car hai been all tuned up  ready for the road. How about  your Storage Battery > Ia it in top  notch condition���full of pep and  ready for action ? We will test it  for you FREE OF CHARGE. If  required, we will recharge, repair  or overhaul it at reasonable rata*.  In caae it needa replacement we are  the official atation for  the   famous  COLUMBIA  STORAGE   BATTERY  That marvelloua little box of nervea  ready at all times like a coiled  spring to spin your engine, light  your Tighta and blow your horn.  Drive in today and become acquainted with our Free Service Dep.  Service on All Bbtteriea  Don*t take it to "George," lot Barney do it I  Alfred A. New��trand  Automobile Electrician  ,TiS�� Sifn of the Prramid  Lawrence Ave.    East of Pendo/i St.  KELOWNH RECORD  Pnarlislsed srary ThnrsaWy at Kttowna,  Bcitiafc CUwbia  GaUg  .rom*  I.EATHLET  BtHter and Proprietor  ADVERTISING   RATXH  I OUOE NOTICES. PROntSHIONAL CABDB  BTO., 26  irrils ost  column task i��r ssssk.  LAND AND TIM HER NIlTICIB-M oass. Hr  SO dars IT.  KATHR  NnTICKS-SV lor llvs taasrtioaa.  t.KOAI. AUVKItTlNINll-Klrsl laaartioa. II  mdIs trar Has: sack sabasaDsat laasrllna a  f.Tiy nsr lias.  DISPLAY AWEItTISEMKNTB - Two lasts*  anrl rrodsr. SO osats psr laetr lirst lassrtioa  ovar t��r> Innhas 40 osnts rrar iaea first ta*  snrllna: 20 ranU osr Hah aaal sabsoarMat  insertion.  uLAsarrnti advkhtinkiirn��� -i r.n<(  Dsr word    lirst luasflloa.  I  ssat osr  word  "ml. sabssaasnt lassrtioa.  All oaaurrs* in ooatraot advertisssasata mast  i>~ irr ths Irnnds ol ths orlatsr hy Tnnsdor  svflninii to nnsnrs Dablioation la Ure asst  Issrrs.  Correspondence  Correspondents nre requeued to make Iheir letters brief and to the point, The viewt *;< pre died  are not necet-sarity endorsed by thii publication.  Weld & Maclaren  Real Estate and Insurance  Liatings solicited-  FARMS  ORCHARDS  CITY PROPERTY  OFFICES  Bernard Avenue   -     -     Kelowna  Opposite the C.P.R. wharf  MORE   FACTS  To the Editor, Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir: Doea not your correspondent of last week wander from  the text, "Let the people know the  facts," in his reference to New  Hampshire and Vermont? New  Hampshire's Prohibition law was  not repealed, bul was nullified by  the passage of a high-license law  which did not greatly change the  Prohibition condition, as in 1910  there 183 "dry" towns, 6 Prohibition cities, and only 5 "wet" cities.  Vermont's "State Local Option"  was repealed in 1903, but in 1904  there were 138 "dry" towns out of  a total of 240 ; and in 1910 there  were 212 "dry" townB, with a growing demand for the resubmission  of a state law, and a Prohibition  majority in the whole state of  8,819 voters.  Youi correspondent's argument  on the comparative longevity of  total abstaineis and moderate  drinkeis does not give us all the  facts, as he omits all mention of  the other factors entering into lhe  question of longevity ; but, taking  him on his own ground, his personal opinion is outweighed by  the concensus of insnrnnce men.  May I quote from two, out of many?  M. Hamilton, president Federal  Life Insurance Co., "There have  been numerous articles written and  numerous statistics compiled on  the effect of total abstinence, and  thev show without question that  the mortality experienced among  total abstainers has been decidedly less than that experienced  among moderate drinkers "  Cyrus Kirk, president Equitable  Life Insurance Co., "I think it the  universal belief of all life insuranc*  men that the use of alcoholic drink  is detrimental to the physical  health of the individual, and must  necessarily increase the actuarial  risk."  I am at a loss to know where  your correspondent could hear "an  educative, impartial and philosophical discourse on., wine" that  would differ in essential details  from what the modern pulpit is  giving. If he turns to the opposite  extreme, Ingeraoll said, "That  damned stuff alcohol I" If he  reads Shakespeare he has, "O that  men should put an enemy in their  mouths to steal away their brains 1  that we ahould with joy, pleasance,  revel and applause transform ourselves into beasts I " He must hear  Lloyd George say that England  had three enemies, "Germany,  Austria and drink," or listen to  Dr. Johnson I "This is one of the  disadvantages of wine that it makes  a man mistake words for thoughts";  or hear John Mitchell, vice-president Am. Federation of Labor,  say, "I believe that liquoi has contributed more to the moral, intellectual and material deteiioration  of the people, and has brought  more misery to defenceless women  and children than has any other  agency in the history of mankind."  It seems to me that all parties  might contribute more fully to the  public fund of information if they  would free themselves from the  limitations of twenty-minute sermons and newspaper columns and  get together in public debate ; but  as I cannot afford to wait for your  correspondent twenty years, I must  learn the facts wherever they are  proclaimed.  Yours truly,  (Rev.) R. G. EDWARDS.  Professional Cards,  BURNE 5- WEDDELL  Bajruter,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,"  E. C. Weddell.    -   John F. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.G.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ::  B.C.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR or BUILDER  I'lans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  Car For Hire  (McLaughlin Six)  Day Phone 116  J.  Night Phone 5502  GRANT  F. W.'GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cloll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.G. Land Suroeuor  Surveys and Reports on Iniiratiorr Works  Applicstions for Wster Licenses  , KELOWNA. B. C  Dr. J. W. NELSON SHEPHERD  DENTIST  Pendozi Stieet   and   Lawrence   Avenue  R. C. DUTHIE, V.S., D.V.Sc  Veterinary Surgeon  Office Phone 443 Vernon   B c  Residence     31 i  Calls left with Dr. J. E. Wright, Dentist,  Willits Block, will be promptly attended lo.  W. G. SCOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  ���   Jobbing and Repairs  Phones:  The settlers in the Barnhartvale  diatrict near Kamloops are petition.  ing for a change of the route of the  Kamloops -Kelowna railway in  order to paaa through their district  via Upper Monte Creek.  Local Boy Scouts  Edited by Pioneer.   Aug. 31, 1920  The English papers and illuatrat-  eds now coming to hand all contain accounts and pictures of the  great Jamboree held at the Olympia  the beginning of August, and we  shall have more to say of thia later.  ���        a  a  In Inst week's column we asked  all members of the troop who. had  plaved basket ball to be on hand  at a time and place named to put  back the benches in the Exhibition  buildirg. According to thia classification we were exceedingly surprised to learn that the S.M., two  A.S.M.'s. P.L. Butler, Second Wil-  son and Scout Akeroyd were the  only ones who had played any  basket ball!  To all intending recruits whose  names have been handed to ua we  shall shortly address a notice of a  meeting which they must attend  before the troop's warrant officers.  If they fail to attend, unless they  allege satisfactory reason beforehand, their names will be struck  off the recruit list. If there should  still be any intending recruits v. ho  have not yet handed in their names  we shall give them until September  7th for this purpose.  ��      ���  1920 Camp Diary by "Wolf":���  Wednesday���Wednesday seemed to me to be the hottest day vet  in camp and it certainly did seem  a shame to have to arise at 6.30 to  greet such a strenuous sun. After e  good breakfast, though, I felt in t  better mood, and when tent inspec.  tion, which was won by the Eagles,  was over, I rather felt as if I should  enjov P.T. (?) The competition in  the morning consisted of blindfold  knot tying, which required a great  amount of skill, and which waa  eventually won by the Otters. At  lunch time we were fortunate in  having with us for company Messrs.  Rodney Keller and Anthony DuMoulin. After lunch the A.S.M.,  the Summerland A.S.M. and the  above two gentlemen departed for  Kelowna.  Thursday���To-day is our sports  day and visitors day. The former  began about 2.30 and the latter  began to arrive about 2.15. Both  were welcome. It would be fatiguing to both writer and reader to  go through the sports in detail, to  say nothing to the high cost of  paper, but 1 may just mention in  passing that a new event, the tent  pitching competition, was keenly  contested and eventually won by  the Eagles. The sports, taken as a  whole, were won by the Otters,  with the Cougars second. After  sports we cooled off in the water  and then had a whale of a tea.  Football in the evening developed  into an excellent game and besides  other things our aide won. We  had a huge cherry feed around the  camp fire and even if laat post had  not gone we would have been  ready for bed.  Friday ���We woke with the real  ization that this was to be our last  day at camp���and sorry we werp  too. The day was hot and ordinary  routine, therefore, irksome. After  P.T. the troop indulged in the  game of Deer Stalking, of which  Scout Murray Taylor proved himself to be the champion stalker,  coming within about 30 yards of  the "deer." Then followed a parade that had been responded to  most eagerly throughout the whole  camp���swimming. The water was  perfectly divine and we could  have wallowed in it all day, had  not the meal call reminded us of  what we would misa if we were to  do so. In the afternoon after compulsory rest, patrol leaders took  their patrols through various forms  of instruction, such as semaphore  signalling and the like till it waa  time for bathing parade. In the  evening we had a football match,  which was fast and furious and  followed by a tremendous camp  fire lasting till after ten o'clock,  when we turned in for our last  sleep at Cedar Creek.  WATER NOTICE  NOTICE  Uuera of irrigation water in my neighbourhood thould take notice that turning  their waste water through my property  (Lota 3 and 6, Block 16, Belgo Sub-di vision) are rendering themselves liable to  legal proceeding! for damagea.  34tf DUNCAN M M0R1S0N.  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice that Lee Brown, whose addreaa is Kelowna, B.C, will apply (or a  licence to take and uae 200 acre feet of  water out of Dowley Creek, which flows  south-east and draina into north fork of  Mission Creek near the south-east corner  of D.L. 1306. The water will be diverted  from the stream at a point about 300 feet  south-east of the north-west corner of Lot  1306, and will be used for irrigation  pur-  Eofe upon the land described as District  ot 1306, Osoyoos. This notice was post-  ed on the ground on the 5th day of August, 1920. A copy of this notice and an  application pursuant thereto and to the  "Water Act, 1914" will be filed in the  office of the Water Recorder at Vernon.  Objections to the application may be filed  with the said Water Recorder or With the  Comptroller of Watar Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days  after the first appearance of thia notice in  a local newspaper. The date of the first  publication of this notice is Thuraday,  August 5th, 1920. 38-2  (��7npAea<j  FRIDAY,   SEPT.   3.   ONLY  The Eckhardt Players  in  'Back to Wellington'  A fine ireat at a low price  At 8.30 p.m.  SATURDAY   ONLY  'A Splendid Hazard'  Evening, 7.30 and 9 Admission 20c and 35c  Saturday Matinee at 3.30, 10* and 25c  MONDAY   AFTERNOON   ONLY  Special Labor Day Bargain  Every Seat 10c Commencing 3 p.m.  TUESDAY  NIGHT  ONLY  'ROBIN HOOD'  The greatest treat ever booked for Kelowna  Seat aale at Willita' atore  WEDNESDAY  AND   THURSD4Y  Tom Moore in  'DUDS'  Evening 7.30 and 9  Admiaaion 20c and 35c  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.  PHONE 298  BOX 331  D. CHAPMAN  MOTOR HAULAGE CONTRACTOR  Motor Trucks for every  kind of hauling.  Speedy, comfortable Pneumatic  Truck for Picnics, &c  Furniture and Pianos  Moved with care.  CHALMERS CAR FOR HIRE  DAY OR  NIGHT  LIVERY AND FEED  STABLES  AT  THE  Johnson Barn, Lawrence Avenue  Phone 40 P.O. Box 613  PEMBERTON & SON  BROKERS  FOR SALE: INSURANCE:  Farms Automobile  Orchards Lite  Houses Fiie  Listings Solicited  ALSO AT  VANCOUVER.  VICTORIA, CMLUWACK.  CLOVERDALE, MISSION, PENTICTON. &��.  A. B. BARRAT,  Maoagor.  Barnard Are., Kelowna, B. C. Thursday, September 2,1920  KBLOWNA   RECORD  PAGE THREE  tfrz+n^  tt/f/rtcp  *  PHONE  361  KELOWNA  As the Nights Grow Cooler il is well  to Keep an Extra Comforter  at the Foot of One's Bed  IT really doesn't pay to take the trouble of  making One when you can choose a very fine  cotton-filled comforter for as low as $8.75.  Of course, there are hosts of others slightly higher in price, covered with satins, silkolines and  sateenj, in bewitching combinations of plain and  dainty flowered materials.  Wool Blankets of Quality  High qualities, Rood valuea and reasonable pricea are  what we have striven (or in thia asaortment of blankets.  Ifmay be warm now but it won't be long before heavier, warmer, bed coverings are neceaaarv.  White Wool Blankets, full sized, from $13.75 pair  Cotton Blankets.   Extra fine values  A Cotton  Blanket serves a  real  purpose, for it fits in  perfectly where a wool blanket would  be  too heavy.  We have Cotton Blanketa in  large and small sizes and  with pink or blue borders.  Good Quality Motor Rugs  Motor Ruga and Robea will soon become a read necessity and for these cool days the ruga we are showing  sre very handsome and a pleasure to wrap your legs in.  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  F. R. Grainger, left yesterday  for Saskatoon.  Miss J. Brydon, of Royal Oak,  Victoria, was a visitor over the  week-end, being the guest of Miss  Hunter.  Cnpt. R. T. Johnson of Okanagan  Centre wls a viaitor in town this  week.  Mrs. Gold of Prince Rupert lias  been staying in Kelowna for the  past week.  Mr nnd Mrs. Jas. Thorburn and  child ol Vancouver were nmongal  the visitors in Kelowna this  weeK.  R. H. Lemoine was up from  Penticton this week.  R. L. Lowe of Sicamous, commissary agent for the C.P.R., was  in town this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred McGregor  were in this week from Vancouver.  Mr and Mrs. J. A. Ewing were  Montreal visitors last Saturday.  ��  Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Ross and Mrs.  M. E Johnson were visitors from  Kamloops last Thursday.  The Women's Institute will meet  on Saturday, September 4th, in the  Board of Trade rooms. Dr. Wright  will give an address on care of  children's teeth.  The city aale of property for  delinquent taxes took place yester  day morning. The attendance was  small and apparently little interest  was taken except by parties con.  cerned. In all some 214 parcels  of property were offered, of which  only twenty found purchasers. The  total value of the property sold  reached $2300.  Plaid Rugs from $13.75  Plush Robes $7.95-  Dressing Gowns and Dressing  Gown Materials  A full and extensive stock of Dressing Gowns in beautiful colour combinations are now  being shown.   We  have also in stock  he materials from which these can  be made bv anyone uaed to doing their own sewing.  SPECIAL SALE  Boys' School  Boots  SOLID   LEATHER  $4.95 $4.45  Misses' and Growing Girls'  Solid Leather School Shoes  See Window  ���    Chas. Dark  The Fair Shoeman  EMPRESS  THEATRE, at 8.30 p.m.   17.1  On TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER   /til  Prices $2.20 to 80c.  Plan at Willits' Drug Store.  D. A. Hill was a paasenger Saturday last for Banff.  Miss Wilde and Miss Holt left  Saturday for the coast.  Mias H. Frieson arm* Miss S. J.  Harvey weie passengers Monday  to Cnnmorc, Alio.  Miss Godon of the hospital staff  waa a passenger Monday for  Esquimault.  Mrs. Geo. Benmore and two  children left vslerday on a visit  to Almeda, Cal.  ���(�����������-���������-a-cre**^^  Wm.  Adanac  Wei.  Alta.  left   yesterday   for  Mrs. Winter and son left last  weekend for a visit tp Calgary, Mrs.  O'Neil and Miss Winter who have  been staying here leaving the same  day for Brandon.  Miss Beatrice WiUnn left this  ��veek on a visit lo friends on the  prairie, where she will spend a  two months' holiday.  Intending sportsmen should note  that the open aeason for grouse,  which commences Saturday, doe��  not include prairie chicken, which  are not mentioned in the regulations and consequently remain  protected throughout the season.  The hospital Is making a special  appeal for donations of fruit, vegetables and sugar, especially the  latter, so that the usual canning  may be done. Small donations of  sugar as well as larger quantities  will be thankfully received.  The aale of tickets for Robin  Hood commences Saturday at the  store of Willits & Co. Many requests are already in and from  present indications the demand for  good seats will far exceed the sup-  plv. Manager Sirrmoi s is confident thst eveiy seat will be sold  before the curtain goes up.  A pleasant evening was spent  last Thursday at thejhome of Mr  and Mrs. Swerdfager, when a number of friends attended to wish  them farewell. A short programme  was rendered and speeches made  general regret being expressed at  the departure of the family'from  town. Mr. Swerdfager expects to  leave any day for Kamloops.  . _o   ANNOUNCEMENTS  A sewing bee in aid of the hos'  pital will be held at the home of  Mrs. Geo. Rowcliffe on Friday  afternoon, September 3rd.  The Rev. R. G. Edwards will  speak on "Good Roads" in thi  Baptist church next Sunday at 11,  and at 7.30 in the evening on "The  Piice of Progress."  An organization meeting of the  Liberal and Conservative Nationa  Party will be held in Morrison's  small hall on Friday evening, Sep  tember I Oth, at 8 o'clock. All  interested and supporters.of th  present government, are invi'ed to  attend. The object of the meeting  is to elect officers and appoint  delrgatesto the comingconve nion  to be held in Penticton Inter in the  month.  Just Received  New shipment of  Time Saver  Electric  Washers  Make   vour    purchase   this  month as prices will advance  September 1st.  W.W. LOANE  Oppoute the Kelowna Sawmill  Co.'t Office  Webber Farm Waps  We have the following in stock :  3i-in. axle, 4-in tire  3 4-in. axle, 4-in. tire  3-in. axle, 2i-in. tire  One Horse Wagons complete with shafts.  Iron Wheel Trucks for orchard work.  Ask the man who uses a Webber���there's lota of them.  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  Prices are Down  *   On Hay, Grain, Potatoes  Free City Delivery  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  Phones :  Feed Store 29 ;  Warehouse 117:   Office 37  I  WM. HAUG & SON, Phone 66  ��  Get your ordfsr  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.  Also see the New ,  "OVERLAND LIGHT 4"  THE Light Car of the year  SHOWROOMS:  THE OIL SHOP  SALESMAN i   J. W. B. BROWNE.  PHONE 287  A WATCH THAT IS  DISTINCTIVE  Let us show you this Colonial Waltham  ina I4K case at $100.  W. fvi.  PARKER & CO.  JEWELERS  W.W. PETTIGREW ���        ...        MANAGER PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA   KSCOU  Thursday, SeptemBer 2,1920  Six Girls Wanted  to Pick  Apples   on the  K.L.O. Bench, commencing September 13th.  Apply to Mrs. Crowley  Phone 41  $125  PER ACRE  Good ORCHARD LAND  under a good irrigation system  Also orchards in full bearing  Essy Terms  THOS.  BULMAN  Phone 3206 Kelowna  CREAM PRICES  from August 2nd, 1920  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -   70c per lb. butter fat  No. 2-  68c  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  The Jenkins, Co., Ltd.  Livery and Transfer Stables  WAREHOUSING CARTAGE DISTRIBUTING  Touring Cars always on hand, day or night (all new)  Excursion Tally-Ho  Capacity 25 passengers.    Special rates.  Contracts taken for Heavy or Light Freighting  Furniture and Pianos moved with care  Our Trucks are all new and up-to-date  PHONE 20    ' ' DAY OR NIGHT  Delco Light  Electric Light and Power  for the Farm  WILLARD   BATTERY  SERVICE STATION  Batteries Sold, Repaired fie Charged  | GENERAL WIRING CONTRACTOR  W. R. Thomson  Phone 342  Want Ads.  FOR SALE, $13,000, the house ot G. E.  Seon, Harvey Avenue. Kelowna. Apply  Messrs. Mantle & Wilson or other agents  or owner. . 29tf  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now ia the time to have  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or repaired. I  can re-upholiter your auto,  or buggy seat and make it  like new.  Mattresses Pianos, fitc.  Re-made Pollshaid  Cosey  Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kelowna  Furniture Co.  ��� Phone 388  FOB   SALE  $2,200. Well - built Cottage, Manhattan  Beach. Concrete foundation, cellar,  roomy attic. Houae 32 x 28. Chicken  houae and workshop. Apply P.O. Box  25. 2lt(  Stock well's, Ltd.  KELOWNA  Is thi, Plate to buy  Wide Mouth Sealers and  Jelly Jan  FOR SALE, Houses, Bearing Orchards,  Cattle Ranches, City Property. Pem-  berton ot Son, Bernard Ave. 27tt  SOME GOOD MILK COWS lor sale.  Craig Broa., Rutland. Phone 3506.   38tt  FOR SALE, �� x 20 Silo, Barrel Churn and  Sharplea No. 2 Separator.   Pitt, Rutland.  40.2  FOR SALE, fifty tons third crop Alfalfa.  Phone 173 or 179, Casorso Bros., Ltd.  4ltf  SET of  3-ton  Wagon  Springs  for  aale.  Apply Wm. Gay, Rutland, phone 3709.  42-3p  FOR SALE, Gents.' Bicycle in good con-  pition. Price $25. Brand new Dunlop  tubes, front and back carriers. A good  bargain at the price. Apply P.O. Box  420. 42-3p  FOR SALE,"a few good Indian Runner  Ducks, and fowls. What offers ? P. M.  Wilson Landing. x  FORD Touring Car for aale, 1918. S550  cash. Seen at Trenco Motors, Bernard  Avenue. 42p  SITUATIONS VACANT  FALL .FAIR SPECIAL PRIZE LIST  WANTED, a Cook-General, middle-aged  woman preferred. Apply Mrs, H. P.  Dick, P.O. Box 369, Kelowna.        40-5c  1. Best collection of Fruit and Vegetables, preserved,  canned, pickled, dried, &c, not fewer than 15 and not  more than 20 jars in exhibit. First prize $15 ; second $10;  given by Thos. Lawson, Ltd.  2. Best Wool Cap and Scarf, knitted. First prize  $3 ; second $2 ; given by Mrs. Geo. Rowcliffe.  3. To the exhibitor winning the largest number of  first prizss in Div. VII, one year's subscription to Farm  and Home  4. 'To the exhibitor winning the largest number of  second prizes in Div. VII, one year's subscription to Farm  and Home.  5. To the exhibitor winning the largest number of  first prizes in Div. X, one year's subscription to Farm and  Home.  6. To the exnibitor winning the largest number of  second prizes in Div, X, one year's subscription to Farm  and Home.  7. To the exhibitor winning the largest number of  first prizes in Div. XII, one year's subscription to Farm  and Home.  8. Best Herd of Dairy Cattle, female, not less than  five animals. First prize $25 ; second $10 ; given by the  Kelowna Creamery, Ltd.  9. Best Display of Garden Produce, including flowers, not less than 12 varieties. First prize $10, given by  Palmer & Rogerson ; second goods to the value of $5,  given by j. B. Knowles.  10. Best Pen of GradeSheep. Firstprize$l5 ; second  $10 ; given by P. Burns oc Co., Ltd. No prize unless three  entries.  11. Best Egg Type Pen, heavy breed. One pound of  tea and one pound of coffee, given by the McKenzie Co.,  Ltd.  12. ��� Best Egg Type Pen, light breed. One pound of  tea and one pound of coffee, given by the McKenzie Co.,  Ltd.  13. Highest Scoring Egg Type Pullet. One pound  of tea and one pound of coffee, given by the McKenzie  Co., Ltd.  14. Best Dairy Butter, made by exhibitor, not less  than three pounds in prints. Goods to the value of $3,  given by W. M. Parker Ac Co.  15. To the exhibitor winning the largest number of  first prizes in Div. X, floral, goods to the value of $5, given  by W. M. Parker & Co.  16. Best Pen White Wyandottes, $3, given by Richard  Smith.  17. Best Pen Rhode Island Reds, $2.50 value, given  by Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  18. Best pair Dressed Chickens, 1920 hatch. $5,  given by Casorso Bros.  19. Canadian Bankers'Association Competition, open  to boys or girls under 17 years of age. Full particulars  may be obtained from the managers of the local banks.  20. Best Collection of Vegetables, grown from Rennie's Seed/ First prize $5 in goods ; second $3 in goods,  given by Wm. Rennie Co., Ltd., through their agents,  Kelowna Growers' Exchange.  21. For Best Loaf of Bread, made with Ogilvie's  Royal Household Flour, The McKenzie Co., Ltd., will give  a 49.1b. sack of flour.  22. For Best Dozen Baking Powder Biscuits made  with Oailvie's Royal Household Flour and Dr. Price's  Cream Baking Powder, The MeKenzie Co., Ltd., will give  a 49-lb. sack of flour.  23. For Best Loaf of Brown Bread made with Ogil-  vie's Royal Household Flour and Graham or whole wheat  flour, the McKenzie Co., Ltd.. will give a 49-lb. sack of  flour. ��� i  24. For Best Deep Apple Pie (crust above and below) made with Ogilvie's Royal Household Flour, The  McKenzie Co., Ltd., will give a 49-lb. sack of flour. (Duplicate of prize winner to be property of the donor).  25. Best Collection of Vegetables and Field Roots  grown from Rennie's seeds. First prize, seeds to the value  of $5 ; second seeds to the value of $2, given by Wm.  Rennie Co., Ltd., through their agents Kelowna Growers'  Exchange. The first prize is not to be awarded unless  there are three or more competitors, and thc second unless  there are two or more.  26. Donated by the Robin Hood Mills, Ltd., through  the Kelowna Growers' Exchange, their Kelowna distributors, for the best loaf of bread, baked by non-professional,  from Robin Hood flour. First prize 98-lb. Robin Hood ;  second 49-lb. Robin Hood.   Dealer's sales slips ahowing  ' purchase of not less than one 49 of Robin Hood Flour  within two weeks of 'date of contest, must accompany  each exhibit.  27. To the competitor winning the largest number  of first prizes in Div. XI, the Western Canada Flour Mills,  through their local distributor, Ihe Kelowna Growers'  Exchange, will donate one96-lb. sack of Purity Flour.  28. To the competitor winning the largest number of  lecond prizes in Div. XI, the Western Canada Flour Mills,  through their local distributor, ijie Kelowna Growers'  exchange, will dona.e one 49-lb. sack of Purity Floui.  29. For the Best Display of Roses, not less than 12  blooms, the Western Canada Flour Mills, through their  local distributor, The Kelowna Growers' Exchange, will  donate one 24-lb. sack of Purity Flour.  30. To the competitor winning the largest number  of first prizes in Div. XIII, goftds to value of $5, given by  Jerman Hunt, Ltd.  31. To the competitor winning the largest number of  first prizes in Div. XV, goods to value of $5, given by  Jerman Hunt, Ltd.  32. Best Leghorn Cock, $2.50, given by Wm. Haug.  33. Best Collection of House Planta $5, given by  Wm. Haug.  34. The Taylor Milling Co., Alberta, through the  Kelowna Poultry Assn., Ltd., offer a cup for the best display in heavy breeds, display to consist of eight birds of  one variety, including one cock, one hen, one cockerel, one  pullet and four others, old or young. Cup to be perpetual  and to be held by the winner for one year.  35. The Kelowna Po iltry Association, Ltd., offer a  cup for ths Best Display in Light Breeds, display to consist of eight birds of one variety, including one cock, one  hen, one cockerel, one pullet and four others, old or  young. Cup to be perpetual and to be held by the winner  for one year.  36. Best Pen White Leghorns. Three pounds of tea,  given by D. D. Campbell.  37. Second Best Pen White Leghorns. Two pounds  of tea, given by D. E). Campbell.  38. Best Pair Geese.   $2, given by Palace Hotel.  39. Best Male Bird in Show. Whip value $2.50,  given by Wt R. Glenn & Son,  40. For Best Loaf of Bread made by girl under 17,  certificate to accompany exhibit that same was made from  Five Roses Flour, the B. C. Growers, Ltd., will give :  first prize, one 98-lb. sack of Five Roses Flour ; second,  one 49-lb. sack of Five Roses Flour.  41. Best tintop of Semi-Ripe Tomatoes, open to any  competitor. Case of Canned Tomatoes, given by Occidental Fruit Co.. Ltd.  42. To the Exhibitor winning largest number of  points in Eggs. Half case mixed canned goods, value $4,  given by Occidental Fruit Co., Ltd.  43. Best Pair New Zealand Red Rabbits. Half case  mixed canned goods, value $4, given by Occidental Fruit  Co,, Ltd.  44. For the largest number of points (counting 3 for  a first, I for a second, and I for a third), scored by individual exhibitor for plates of apples, $5, given by G. C.  Rose.  45. Judging Dairy Cow. Competition open to boys  and girls under IS. First prize $10 ; second $5 ; given by  W. T. E. Price.  46. Best Pen Buff Orpingtons, $3, given by G. C.  Renfrew.  47. Best Pair of Turkeys, $2, given by G. C. Renfrew.  48. Best Exhibition Female in Show, $2.50, given by  Dominion Canners, Ltd., per E. L. Cross.  49. Best Egg Type Pen in Light   Breeds, $2.50, given ,  by Dominion Canners, Ltd., per E. I.. Cross.  50. White Wyandottes, one cockerel and two pullets.  First prize, camera ; second book; given by P. B. Willits  fie Co.   Competition open to children only.'  5 IT White Leghorns, one cockerel and 2 pullets.  First prize $3 ; second $1 ; given by J. M. Harvey. Com.  petition open to children only.  52. Barred Rocks, one cockerel and two pullets.  First prize $3 ; second $1 ; given by J. F. Fumerton. Com  petition open to children only.  53. Rhode Island-Reds, one cockerel and two pullets.'  First prize $3 ; second $1 ;   given by A. Ac T. Association,  Competition open to children only.  54. Buff Orpingtons, one cockerel and two pullets.  First prize $3 ; second $1 ; given by J. Leathley. Competition open to children only.  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED, good Mare, about 1,500 lbs.,  to work single.    Apply Norris, Ellison.  22tf  HAVE YOU ENROLLED for your I.CS,  course yet ? Free booklet on request  to International Correspondence Schools  Canadian, Ltd., 6 Leckie Block, Kelowna. 25 tf  JjfotfVV  MasonJars  "WSMtlng-UiiKj  K^ All <*> Fruit?  4WAlrMiUif'   '-  lii^A J^ibbi  Uatn  No��^d^JooVoX-,  GRAND PRIZt >  rMNFrtAMISCO-tC),.  S.N   01,00 - ,Q,6       ...  We have a few SCREEN DOORS to  clear, at a discount  Many new lines in ALUMINUM WARE  and GRANITE WARE  See ou, nice BED ROOM RUGS  Our GEM WASHING MACHINE is  the best yet  A fine lot of RANGES and HEATF.Rf  Stockwell's, Ltd.  E. W, Wilkinson & Co.  Established 1893  Real Estate and Insurance   '  Phone 254 Next door to Post Office  BUNGALOW. 5 rooms, bathroom, fully  modern, cement baaement, in first-class  condition, large tot, close in, only $3,000  on terms. Couldn't be built to day for  the money.  TWO-STOREY Frame Houae, with two  large lots, 6 rooms with basement. Close  in.   $3,800 on terms.  BUNGALOW, 5 rooms, good outbuildings, with one acre of choice land. A  snap, only $3,500 on terms.  TWO-STOREY Frame House, 8 rooms,  large cement basement, fully modern,  stable hold four horses, garage, woodshed, including two lots. $5,000. on  terms. Immediate possession can be  given.  LARGE BUNGALOW, fully modern. 7  room, bathroom, one acre of choice land  12 bearing fruit treea.   $5,500 on terms.  FOUR-ROOM COTTAGE, woodshed and  chicienhouse.   $1,400 on terms.  rWO-STOREY Frame House, 6 rooms,  good outbuildings, one acre of choice  soil.   $3,000 on terms.  TWO-STOREY cement block House, 6  rooms, kitchen and pantry, entrance hall  cement cellar outside. Stable. $4,750  on terms.  HOUSE, 3 rooms, including four lots,  stable hold four horses, two chicken  houses, pig pen, 9 bearing fruit tree*/,  small fruits. $2,000. Half cash balance  to arrange.  We have a large selection of city property  for sale. Call and see us. Prices and  terms to suit  Office hours, 9 to 6 p-*n., Saturdasy 9 to  10 p.m.  Mrs. Harper left last  weekend  for Winnipeg.,  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH -   Phone 180  WANTED TO EXCHANGE for land in  Kelowna district, 160 acres. 60 miles  north of .Calgary, 5A miles from Olds, a  choice grain, dairy and sheep farm, always lots of feed and water, had no crop  failure in 25 years. James Wilkinson,  P.O. Box 664, Kelowna.- 40.3p  UNIVERSAL TIRE FILLER (not a liquid).  Miracle Motor Gas.   Veteran Vulcanizing Works, Kelowna, G. Lane, Prop.  40tf  NOTICE. All persons are warned against  purchasing the property at Benvoulin  known as the Lytle place (north 20  acres), on which is a canning factory,  from anyone save the undersigned, who  is in possession of the same. H, J.  Turner. 28tf  Miss Dillon will be pleased to meet  ladies requiring Spirella Corsets at Room  5, Oak Hall Block,on Saturdays, from 2.30  to 5.    Phone 115 for special appointment.  ACCOMODATION FOR  VISITORS   TO   FAIR  Persons having sleeping accommodation for visitors during the Fair Days  should kindly advise either the Lakeview  or the Palace Hotels.  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O. Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  Waltham and Elgin  WRIST   WATCHES  Watches that will keep accurate  time���Watches that are sure to  plea...  STANDARD PRICES  J. B. Knowles  KELOWNA  SCHOOL TIME  "Dress the children for school at our store. Bring them in  and fit them out wilh brand new outfits for school from top  to toe. We see that the children's things we select are  strongly made so they Will stand the strain. Make your  ioys and girls happy by dressing them well. They Will  study their lessons belter when neatly clad. You can buy  lots of Children's Clothes in our store for little money.  Girls' School Shoes in sizes II to 2, made from nice  quality gun metal leather, at..$3.75, $4.25 and $4.50  Children's School Shoes in sizes 7J to 10, at...$1.95  $2.50, $3.50 and $4.25  Boys' School Shoes in sizes 11 to 13, in grain or gun  metal,.at $3.50, $4.00, $4.50 and $4.95  Boys' School Shoes in sizes 1 to 5 J, in Kip, Calf and  Gun Metal, at $4.25, $4.75, $5.00 and $5.50  BOYS'SCHOOL SUITS, $1 oft  FOR   FRIDAY AND  SATURDAY.   SPLENDID ASSORTMENT  OF NEW FALL   PATTERNS TO SELECT FROM  Girls' School Dresses in Ginghams, Chambrays &c,  nice range of good styles to choose from, $ 1.00  off for Friday, Saturday and Monday.  Boys' all wool or all cotton Jersey Sweaters for school,  in navy, tan, cardinal, grey and white, priced  according to size, at 50c to $3.25  Girls' Middies from ages 4 to 16, in plain white or  white with colored trimming, at very moderate *  prices.  Ladies' Brown Elk Blucher Shoes in Goodyear welt,  medium heel a splendid walking shoe, good  weight sole, regular $12 value, on tale at ...$9.00  per pair, Afo Tax.  Ladies' fine kid Bals. with grey cloth topi, Louis heel,  regular $9.50 value, on sale at $6.75  Ladies' early Fall Coats, reduced in price to clear  quickly, in assorted tweeds and plain and brocaded cloths, values to $25.00, on sale at $19.75  values to $37.50, on sale at $29.50  Two Ladies' all wool jersey Suits in sizes 38 and 40,  colors cope and green, on sale at   $35.00  GROCERY SPECIALS  FOR SATURDAY'S SELLING  B.C. "Toucan Brand" of pink salmon, in ��-lb. tins,  regular 2 for 25c. seller, on sale 3 tins for 25c  Libby's Pork and Beans in tomato sauce, regular 30c  seller, on sale 2 tins for 45c  Choice Crab Apples 8 lbs. for 25c  "Perfect Seal" Fruit Jars, priced special for Saturday,  pint size, $ 1.45, quart, $ 1.60, j gallon, $ 1.95.  J. F. FUMERTON S CO.  SUGAR  PRICES ARE  DROPPING.   Our advice is not to load  up.   Our prieo mil ba the market price dally.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items