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The Penticton Press Apr 17, 1909

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Array ^^V^^(y^
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Uhe   penticton   Ibress
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VOL. 3.    No. 40.
PENTICTON, B.C.. SATURDAY. APRIL 17, 1909.
$1.00 Per Year In Advance
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.
ESTABLISHED 1867
B. E. Walker, President. Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000
Allxandkk Laird, General Manager.   Reserve Fund,     -     6,000,000
Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England.
SAVINGS    BANK    DEPARTMENT
Deposits of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at
current rates.     Accounts may be opened in the names of
two (,. more persons and withdrawals made by
any one of them or by the survivor.
Penticton Branch     *    *    J. J. HUNTER, Manager.
A. B. Campbell.
g^gxS^SS����^����^��
A. E. Kay.
Campbell & Kay |
m
KILN DRIED LUMBER
^. Put   in   Your   Flume   Orders ^
to Now* ��j
V
.����-
.*��+����-
-����-
-*��-
��
(A LIST OF SAFES!
w _____      \
[ SAFE Harness and Boots       [
I SAFE Trunks and Suit Cases f
j SAFE Agricultural Impl'ments
[ SAFE Wagons and Buggies
f SAFE Insurance Companies
1 SAFE did you say ?    Yes, if your
f     cash is SAFE, you are SAFE
/
in dealing with us.
* Our prices and rates are without exception the LOWEST
*t
I The Penticton Saddlery ��%?-.}
u*
.**-
��.*��+����-
��������-
* COMMERCIAL
:<
'i
Liven/. Feed and Sale Stable i
DIGNAN and WEEKS. Proprietors. jj
If yoj vant a Stylish Outfit, this is the place to come.   You can always {(
get teams just when you want them.    We make a specialty  of  keeping *4
good horses, safe ri>;s, carrful drivers and also saddle and pack  horses. 'A
We arc also putting in Hay and Grain for sale, and as we buy  for  cash 2
\
we get the best raie;i ;.nd ',ur patrons get the benefit.
Special Attention To llie Wonts Of Commercial Men.
a
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Penticton Stage and Livery
Stables.
Stage Connects with Steamer "Okanagan" at Penticton, with Great Northern
Railway at Keremeos, and with stage to Hedley and Princeton. Leaves at G a.m
Pianos and Furniture moved to all points,  and a general Draying
Business transacted.
Saddle and Pack Horses.
Top Buggies, Four-horse Rigs for Commercial Men.
W. E. Welby, Prop.       Penticton.
\ HATS    HATS    HATS $
:<
Any kind or quality.
A fine assortment of LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR
LADIES' PANAMA, MEN'S PANAMA..    CHILDREN'S
SAILORS in straw and linen. ��
A brand new stock of Ladies'  Belts,   Collars and  Fancy C
Frillings. ��
Having More Room in our New Quarters we are S
Prepared to 5 now our Stock to Better Advantage, "a
\        NORMAN   HILL, \
ti_���S_*_;_X;2_-Si��:12
a
Tin: LXdies' and Men's Furnisher, ^
MAIN STREET. ^
Municipal Council.
Minutes of council meeting
held Thursday, April 8th, 1909.
Present: the Reeve, Councillors
Murk, Hatch and Barnes.
The minutes of the previous
meeting having been read and
adopted, the following communications were read :
A letter from residents on the
bench with regard to the early
passing and enforcing of a Pound
By-Law, and drawing the attention of the Council to the damage
caused by cattle at large in the
municipality.
Murk-Hatch, that Mr. Creigh-
ton and others be thanked for information ' regarding roaming
cattle; and that this nuisance
will be abated at the earliest possible moment.
A petition for a six foot sidewalk on the east side of Main St.
from Smith St. to the Press office
was received from W. J. Clement,
and was laid over for future consideration.
Accounts were received as follows : Provincial Government
$52.30, H. Main $4.15, W. J.
Clement $64.00, W. E. Welby
$3.00, Dignan & Weeks $18.70,
W. R. King & Co. $52.50, S. C.
Smith Lumber Co. $60.92, C.
Were $6.50, Board of Works payroll $75.75, Penticton Hardware
Co. $33.44, A. Richardson $14.20,
W. J. Harlow $26.25, Campbell
& Kay $33.17, Clark & Stuart
$6.00, Edmonds & Mason 50c.
Hatch-Barnes, that Mr. Harlow's account be referred to the
Board of Works.   Carried.
Hatch-Murk, that the remainder of the accounts be passed.
Carried.
The cemetery committee reported progress. The Board of
Works reported that work was
proceeding on the Main St. sidewalk, the culvert near the Bank
completed, and that one man was
working clearing a portion of the
lake front drive from Main St.
to the boat house.
Hatch-Barnes, that the reports
be adopted.    Carried.
Mr. Murk asked if the Council
had been approached with regard to assuming the control of
the Fire Department.
The following By-Laws were
then reconsidered, finally passed
and ordered to be signed and
sealed: Fire Protection By-Law,
Cemetery Regulation By-Law,
and Public Morals By-Law. The
Liquor License By-Law was read
a first time.
The Council then went into
committee on the Pound By-Law,
and after discussion, reported
the By-Law complete, and it was
then read a third time and passed
by the Council.
Murk-Barnes, that a committee consisting of the Reeve and
Councillor Hatch be appointed to
go into the matter of appointing
a pound-keeper and establishing
a pound.   Carried.
Murk-Barnes, that the petition
of ratepayers on Ellis St. in regards to grading said street be
acceded to, and that the street
be graded; also that $30.00 be
allowed for making Ellis St.
passable for teams between Pad-
more St. and Eckhardt Ave.
Carried.
Murk-Hatch, that the congratulations of this Council be extended to our worthy Reeve on
the recent happy event re the
birth of a son and heir. Carried
with acclamation.
The meeting then adjourned
till Saturday at 11.30 a. m.; and
on resuming, the Pound By-Law
was reconsidered, finally passed,
and ordered to be signed and
sealed. The meeting then adjourned.
Local and Personal
Those having friends visiting them
��� will confer a favor by acquainting the
j Press with the fact. All other local
I news thankfully received.
Williams' Jubilee Singers,
Monday evening in Steward's
Hall,   Don't miss a treat.
Read the proclamation re
"Pound By-law."
Big line of fishing tackle at
KING'S.
Rev. R. W. Hibbert visited
Summerland Monday.
Claughton Bros, have moved
their bowling alley to Kelowna.
Smith Curtis, of Rossland,
was in town Wednesday evening.
Mr. Leslie, of Kelowna, spent
a few hours in Penticton Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Jenks returned on Wednesday from their
bridal tour.
J. S. McDonald has added
three fine Peterborough canoes
to his boat livery.
Rev. A. F. Baker will hold
service in the Baptist church on
Sunday evening.
The dredge closed down for a
few days this week but has resumed operations again.
The infant daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Gerald Clark, of Green
Mt., died on Wednesday.
There is a shortage of labor at
present. Work could be found
for a good number of men.
H. W. Main had his face severely burned this week by the
explosion of an alcohol lamp.
Miss Esther Latimer gave a
birthday party to about twenty
young friends on Wednesday
evening.
Miss Kinney, teacher in the
Peachland public school, spent
Easter with Mr. and Mrs. S. J.
Kinney of Penticton.
Mrs. Jas. Hislop and daughter,
of Kelowna, returned to their
home Thursday after visiting at
Okanagan Falls for a few weeks.
The regular quarterly meeting
of the Penticton Board of Trade
will be held in Steward's Hall on
the evening of Wednesday, Mar.
28th.
Geo. Loomer and family have
moved from Summerland to Penticton, and are occupying their
newly erected house on Martin
street.
The Harris Nursery Co. have
presented the municipality with
fifty ornamental trees to be
planted on the recreation
grounds.
The council have practically
completed the three-plank sidewalk between Westminster Ave.
and the lake, along the west side
of Main St.
G. S. Lawerence, of the
Beautiful Valley Land Co. at
Keremeos, brought a party of
land seekers through from Calgary on Thursday.
Keep Thursday, 22nd inst.
open. "The Priates of Penzance" will be rendered that
evening in Steward's Hall by the
Kelowna Choral Society.
M. C. McAuley, of Keremeos,
drove in on Monday, taking
steamer on the following morning for Kelowna. He returned
Wednesday evening with his!
bride.
Commencing next week,   the
merchants   of   Penticton   have
agreed to close their places of I
business on Tuesday nights at |
six o'clock and on Thursdays at
twelve o'clock noon.
The Kelowna football teams,
junior and senior, will play return matches with the Penticton
teams next Thursday. The junior teams will begin their game
at 4 o'clock, and the senior later.
Don't Forget
THE WILLIAMS'
JUBILEE SINGERS
MONDAY, APRIL 19tby 1909
Everyone is earnestly request-
to be seated before the hour for
starting, 8:30 p. m.
Children occupying reserved
seats will be charged full price.
RESERVED SEATS  NOW  ON
SALE AT STEWARD'S
STORE.
$1.00,   75c,   and   50c.
There will be a meeting in the
room over the S. O. Land Co's.
office on Wednesday evening,
next, to organize a Penticton
branch of the Provincial Farmers' Institute. Don't fail to attend.
There may be another fire in
Penticton any day. The Fire Department should be reorganized.
The Press has already suggested that the Fire Brigade turn
over its equipment and funds to
the council.
Williams' Jubilee Singers will
delight you. I know them personally. As christians, they are
doing a great work for their race,
as musicians and entertainers,
they lead in their line.-Frank
L. Loveland, Pastor of First M.
E. Church, Omha, Neb.
The Fire protection By-law recently enacted makes it compulsory on the part of owners of lots
between and adjoining Ellis St.
ind Winnipeg St. and Okanagan
Lake and Eckhardt Ave. to burn
or remove all underbrush under
one inch in diameter and all inflammable matter, within thirty
days. If the by-law is not complied with, further provision is
made whereby the council may
have the work done and assess
the cost against the property.
Though it may be merely from
an inability to find anything else
to write about, the Penticton
correspondent to the Iledely
Gazette seems very desirous
of picking a quarrel with the
Press. It would show a more
honorable spirit if the writer
would sign his name to the articles, or, better still, if he would
send them to the Press for publication. We would be very
pleased to publish them; besides
the writer would be enabled to
reach a larger circle of Penticton
readers. However, if he lacks
the moral courage to reveal his
identity, he must pardon us for
considering his articles beneath
the notice of the Press
in the future, unless it be
in cases where he makes misstatements of a misleading character, such as he has been indulging in lately, and which
must certainly do harm to the
community if permitted to go unchallenged.
Kelowna vs. Penticton at Football.
The Penticton junior and senior football teams visited Kelowna and opened the football season
by playing matches with the
teams of that town on Good Friday.
T. Stark, captain of the Penticton team, winning the toss,
set his opponents to play against
the wind. The Kelowna boys at
once settled down to work, and,
through an error of the visiting
defence, scored goal one. In the
restart, Penticton showed up
better, their defence playing a
great game, but the forwards
seemed completely outmatched.
The latter being one man short
played a Kelowna junior. By
half time Kelowna had two
goals.
In the second half Kelowna
following up their advantage got
through again, their forwards,
especially the left wing, being
hard to hold in check. The Penticton forwards, though well
looked after by the halves, with
the exception of Gibbons and
Sell were not players. Syer, in
the forward line, worked hard,
and considering that this was his
arst appearance did well. The
?ame ended 4-0 in favor of the
home team, who all played a
^ood clean and consistent game.
juniors win.
The junior game was called for
1:30 p. m. The boys being
anxious to get to work, lined up
punctually. Kelowna kicked off,
and for a time got the best of the
?ame and scored. This had the
effect of waking up the visitors,
who seemed, against the wind,
unable to draw even before half
time. In the restart our boys
worked better together, showing
Kelowna their heels and scoring
three goals through Adamson,
Lancaster and Rogers. Kelowna
being completely outclassed, the
natch ended in 3-1 in favor of
the visitors.
Some of the boys, with consistent practice should soon be
seen in the ranks of the seniors.
Both teams were entertained
at the Royal Hotel by the Kelowna club in a most hospitable
manner for both lunch and dinner. Altogether a very enjoyable day was spent.
The return matches are to be
played in Penticton on Thursday
next, when it is hoped that the
Penticton seniors will retrieve
their lost honors, and treat Kelowna royally.
Masquerade Ball.
The Maquerade Ball, on Monday evening last, in aid of the
Penticton Fire Brigade, was a
decided success, though up to
about ten o'clock it looked as if
the affair would be a dismal failure. Those acquainted with the
ways of the Penticton bublic
were hopeful even at that hours,
for they knew that seldom, if
ever, is there a full attendance
at the time set. (It is to be
hoped that there will be an exception to this rule next Monday
night in order not to interfere
with the program of the Williams' Jubilee Singers.)
However, at half past ten the
dancing was in full swing with
about forty couples on the floor.
Summerland was well represeted
though not in costume, and
several from Kelowna and the
Falls were also present. The
music was furnished by the Kelowna orchestra, whose excellent
music was much appreciated.
The judges were Messrs. W.
Leishman and A. McQueen, both
strangers to Penticton, who
awarded the prizes as follows: ���
For best representative costume,
ladies,' Mrs. Estabrooke as
Queen of spades; best representative costume, gentlemen's, J. W.
Edmonds as Indian Chief;, best
ladies' costume, Mrs. Smith, Kelowna, as Mexican Lady, best
gentlemen's costume, L. Morgan
as Sikh Officer. The prizes were
donated by private citizens.
Refreshments of coffee, cake,
and sandwiches were served at
midnight, after which dancing
was resumed and continued until
half past three.
Much   credit is due the  committee in charge   for the able
manner in which they conducted
arrangements.
Total Receipts.      Total Expensef.
Tickets.... $82.00      Music $36.CO
Hall  16X0
Lady assist't   11.(0
Groceries...   4.75
Balance . 23.25
$82.00
$82.(0
It Pays to Advertise THE PENTICTON PRESS. PENTICTON, B.C. APRIL 17, 1909.
Advertising Rates
THE PENTICTON PRESS basis   upon   which   to  reckon.
The fact of Penticton being a
ISSUED    EVERY    SATURDAY   AT 1 We ���,������,������;ty should   not
PENTICTON; B.C. BY ; ^^ ^ question_    g^
w. j. clement. 13Cj as it is at the gateway be-
Subscription $1.00 Per Year in ! tween the Okanagan and Smilka-
Advance.    Foreign, $1.50.      U*een vallies it lies right in the
path invariably taken by culprits
! endeavoring    to   escape    from
... ,      . , j points farther north to the Amer-
Transient   Advertisements-Not    ex-!' . .
ceeding one inch, one insertion, 60c; ican   side   of   the   international
for each additional insertion, 25c. ooundarv line
Lodice Notices, Professional Cards, &c. T,    ,      , , ,   '      .           ,,                ,
$1 .oo per inch, per month. U should be universally agreed
Land and Timber Notices-30 days, $5;   that this point should not be left
(ltl d!iys' $7- .''.', J unprotected,    and   it   would   be
Legal Advertising;- First insertion, 10 j      .      . ,        .        ,     ,,     ��� .���.t_i
cents per line; each subsequent inser-   lUlte in Order   for the Municipal
tion, 5c. per line. I Council and the Board of Trade
Reading Notices in Local News Column impress upon the  department
loc per line, lirst insertion;   10c. ptr * ' *
line, each subsequent insertiun. j r.he necessity of retaining at least
Contract Adverfisements-Rates   ar-! a spGcial constable. If the dep.' r:-
ranged according to space taken. ��� ,    ,,        .,  ,    ..
-nent refuse to act, then it is the
All chances in contract advertiae- Jutv of the municipality to retain
ments must be in the hands of the a sptc.al within its own borders.
printer by Tuesday evening  to  ensure | 	
publication in the next issue.
Evades the Issue.
Tho Hedley Gazette in its last
issue apologetically says:
"There 'was no need for the
editor of the Penticton Press getting angry when the Gazette
pointed out some folly and inconsistency in connection with his advocacy of local option."
The Gazette has an exceedingly short memory. That paper
did not, in the article referred to,
'B��L...-��i��Jfc'*^l* ^
Phone 25.
Ellis Street.
COMMUNICATIONS
(Weda not hold ourselves responsible fur tlie
opinions of correspondent*.)
W. R. King
Co.
We have just placed in stock a splendid assortment
of General Dry Goods, and will mention but a
few lines that have come to hand :
To llie Editor of Till: PENTICTON 1'RERB :
Dear Sir,--Will you be good
enough to puplish this letter as 11 I
know it will voice the sentiments
ol scores of the residents of this!
town.
I wish to enter an emphatic
protest against the conditions of j
the post office waiting room on J
point out, or endeavor to point i boat niRhts> j refer principally
out, any folly or inconsistency on j to the smoking and spitting that
the part of this paper in connect- | ,oes on while peopie are wajting
ion with local option; but rather,   (oY the mail to be distributed.
in an article couched in the most
offensive and unjburnalistic
language, it attacked us for daring to criticise the premier of the
province for certain acts which
I was in the office last Wednesday night, and it was simply disgusting ; the atmosphere was
reeking with tobacco smoke, and
several   men   chewing   tobacco
we deemed inconsistent.   If the i were continually spitting on the
(iazette wishes to discuss local
option, we will be pleased to discuss the question, and we will
not have to go into ancient history for our facts either.
The Press has no desire to
f .tree local option upon any com-
munity. It merely advocates
the right of the people to determine tbe question for themselves. We always understood
that Conservativeism was n< t
opposed to the priciples of
democracy. The Gazette poses
as a   Conservative paper,   and
floor.     There were over  forty :
persons in the room.
Now sir. the post office is a
public building, and in all up-to-
date towns, both smoking and
spitting are forbidden in public
buildings. I don't see why the
Council hasn't jurisdiction in the
matter, and I wish to draw the.'r
attention to it.
There are alwa:, s a r.umber of
ladies who call for their lette s
on boat nights, and I have frequently   seen   several   standing
outside in the cold rather than
yet .has shown itself to be vio-|go into the filthy atmospherc.
1 jntly opposed to such principles. : Sure,y the average man fa Pen.
If Premier McBride should prove j tjcton wou]d feel insu,ted if he
true to his promise, which we was told that he was not a gen-
mw believe he will, and submit I t:eman> and yet to continue to
the question of local option to a smokd and expectorate while in
plebiscite,  the   Gazette will be the  offlce is neither clean nor
Prints and Ginghams���^ine English Prints at 2 yards for
25c.   Ginghams in nice neat patterns at 15c. a yard.
Chambray -In pink, blue, linen and green at 15c- a yard.
Costume Ducks and Drills���In plain Navy Cadet Blue,
white, and white and blue stripe.    Butcher's linen.
White Wash Goods���A big assortment of Dimities, Organdies, Persian Lawns, Victoria Lawns, dotted mercerized Swiss, Nainsook, Indian Linen, Cambrics, etc.
Dress Goods���Home-spun Suitings, Cravenet, Lustre and
Panamas.
Smallwares���Combs, Thimbles, Pearl Buttons, Hair Pins,
Hat Pins, Embroidery Hoops, Braids, etc.
Hosiery���Boys' Misses' and Children's, in good quality
1 and 1 rib Cotton. Ladies' in Lisle, Cotton and
Cashmere.
Ladies' Vests���A good assortment in sleeveless, short
sleeves, and long sleeves in different qualities at from
15c. to 60c. ' ;
YOU   ARE WELCOME  TO   COME IN. AND LOOK
OVER OUR STOCK.
DIRECTORY.
PENTICTON
meets 1st Monday in each month at 8 p. m.
Wilton, Sec'y-Treaa.
Imputation. 800. Area. 7.044 acres. Maximum
temperature 1908,95V4 F.; minimum temperature
1908, ���'-"F. Incorporated into a District Municipality Jan. 1, 19 9. Located at south end of Okanagan Lake. Communication by C. P. It. steamers on Okanagan Lake. Wagon road connects
with Summerland on west side of lake and all
points to the north ; alio with Naramata on east
sale of lake. Okanagan Falls. Fairview and Boundary country to the south, and all Similkameen
\ points to the BOUthwest The mildest climate in
Canada easl of the coast. Public school with four
departments. Nursing Home. Two nurseries.
Chief industry, the Browing of fruit, more particularly peaches and other tender kinds. Twelve
hundred acres planted. Excellent bjating and
bathingin the summer. Beautiful scenery. A
l : sunny climate. An ideal place to spend either the
| summer or wir.ter months.
For business places see our advertising columns.
MUNICIPAL COUNCIL
Meets Thursday evenings in Council Room. Smith
street. A. H. Wade, Reeve. Chas. Were,
Clerk.
SCHOOL BOARD
Monday in each  month  at 8
:i, Sec'yTreaa,
BOARD OF TRADE
Annual general meeting, Hnd Wednesday in January of each year. General quarterly meetings, 2nd Wednesdays in January, April, July
and October at 8 p.m. Affiliated with Okanu-
Ban Hoards of Trade. J. J. Hunter, Pres.;
W. P. H. Swinton, Sec'y.
CHURCH SERVICES
St. Saviour's Church, Fairview Avenue ; Vicar.
Kev. J. a. Cleland. Celebration of Holy Communion the Is) and 8rd Sundays of the month
after 11 o'clock matins; the 2nd Sunday at 8 a.
m. Morning prayer at 11 a.m. Evensong at
7:30 p.m.
Presbyterian services each Sunday in church ot
11 a.m. or 7:80 p.m.   Rev. Ja.t. Hood, pastor.
: Baptist services each Sunday in church, at 11 a.
m. or 7:80 p. m.   Rev. A. V. Baker, pastor.
Presbyterian and Baptist services alternate,
morning and evening.
Method mt services in church each Sunday at 11 a.
m. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday School 2:45 p.m.
Prayer meetings <S p.m. on Wednesday. Hev.
K. W. Hibbert, pastor.
Young Peoples' Christian Union meets in the
Methodist church every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
SOCIETIES
A. F. & A. M. meet in Mason's Hall. Main St., 1st
Wednesday in each month at 8 p.m.
W. O, W. meet in Woodmens' Hall, Ellis St.. 2nd
and 4th Saturday in each month at 8 p.m.
I. O.O. F. meet in Odd Fellows' Hall, Main St.,
every Monday at 8 p.m.
L. O. L.  meet in Woodmen's Hall 2nd and 4th
Friday in paeh month at 8 p. m.
STAGES
Stage leaves for Keremeos, Hedley and Prince-
j ton. at 6 a. in. on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur-
I days. Returns on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri-
| days.
Stage leaves for Fairview and Oroviile on Tues-
, days. Thursdays and Saturdays at 6:30 a. m. Re-
| turns on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at
6 p. m.
POST OFFICE
Hours 9 a. m. to 6. p, m.
Registered Letter and Money Order wicket
closes 5 p. m.
Wicket opened for half an hour after mail is
distributed.
Arrivals���Per Str, Okanagan: Daily except
Sunday G p. ni.; Per stage from Hedley, Keremeos, Olalla, Allen Grove, Oroviile, Fairview,
and White Lake: Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 6 p. ni.
Closing���For boat and stages: 8 p. m. daily except Friday and Saturday. On Friday 9 p. m..and
for Monday's boat and stages: 8.45 p. m. Sundays.
... ^w -i j��ji��� jl ... ���rrwai
izsa,,-
l-Jl.i. -.}2��i-3L. '.j '.V'.i ���^vV^tMW^-'-,*��� I ��� .JE^-yw.-
C. P. R. TIME TABLE
SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH
Daily both ways during summer except Sunday.
Str. Okanagan leaves Penticton 6 a. m.
Train arrives at Sicamous 6.15 p. m.
Train leaves Sicamous 9.25 a. m.
Str. Okanagan arrives at Penticton 6 p. m.
s iddenly forced to either alter its i     n
opinions or take to the tall timber.
Tha PriEss, from the outset, has
stood for   demociatic  principles
mannered, and does not
show any of the attributes of
good breeding.
I feel convinced that it is pure
thoughtlessness, and only needs
past, to at once discontinue the
practice.
Yours truly,
Penticton.
of dealing with the' liquor quest-, a gentle hint of this  kind,   for
ion.    Merely give .the people a. any who have been gu[hy in the
chance, and we will abide by the
result.    Is the Gazette willing to
do likewise?
The Gazette charges that a
certain Penticton magistrate declined to take an information
against a merchant for supply-
ing certain intoxicants to Indians, I Observations at Dominion Gov-
on the ground that the merchant ��� ernment Meteorological Station
was one of his best customers.     :at Penticton for  the month of
There are four magistrates in ! March, 1909 :
Penticton.   The   Gazette   casts I datb      maximum minimum
,.  ,.        ,.   . TEMPERATURE  TEMPERATURE
an implication upon the character
Weather Report.
for the Spring Trade
QFFfiQ "=or "ie farm��
jCLUj Garden, Lawn,
or for the Conservatory.
Tested stock
From the best growers in England,   France,   Holland,   United
States and Canada.
Fruit and Ornamental Treps,
Small Fruits,       English Hollies,
Grown in the only part of the
American continent not infested
with the San Jose scale. Our
trees do not have to be fumigated
and consequently damaged.
M. J. HENRY,
Greenhouses and Seedhouses--
3010 Westminster Road,
Vancouver, B. C.
HMnTTW��� ���������il-"*���
i
-*��*
-��2��-
���*��-
-<2��-
-*��-
���f2>-
�������-
MONEY TO LOAN
Do you want to
Finish, enlarge, or improve your home? I
Own your home instead of paying rent? f
Build a house on your lot? *
Improve your lot ?                             . 'J
Pay off an existing encumbrance ? J
If so, the easiest and best way is "to secure a loan from the ��
B. e. PERMANENT A
LOAN <�� SAVINGS GO., [
Of Vancouver, "The Great Company of the Great West."
Their rate is 9 per cent.; loans are repayable monthly at a minimum
rate of $1.25 for.each $100 borrowed; Interest stopped on each $100 of
the principal repaid.
*           For full particulars watch this space, or see ��
I             JAS. F. TUPPER,      Agent and Collector. j
HOTEL  PENTICTON.
First-Class Accommodation For Tourists or Commercial Men.
RATES $2.50 PER DAY
A. Barnes       - -       Prop.
PENTICTON, B.C.
W.H.T. GAHAN
BARRISTER and SOLICITOR
NOTARY PUBLIC
PENTICTON,      -       -       B.C.
R. B. KERR,
BARRISTER & SOLICITOR
Notary Public.
KELOWNA,        - -        B. C.
of each of them, and the "spineless creature" has. not the
"moral stamina" to name the
man he means. When the Press
makes a charge, it leaves no
room for doubt as to whom or
what is meant. We demand the
name of that magistrate, and
the name of the man who made
the statement to the Gazette.
Come out of the woods and fight
like a white man.
Police Protection
4.
5.
H.
7.
8.
9.
10,
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
23.
24.
25.
26.
27.
28.
29.
30.
31.
..46 ..
..44*..
..48 ..
..50 ..
..46 ..
..43 ..
..43 ..
..48*..
. .46J..
..52J..
..53 ..
..574..
..55 ..
..52 ..
.554..
..524..
.474..
..47 ..
.51 ..
.514..
.514..
.52 ..
.254..
.654.
.52 .
.61 .
.61 .
.55 .
.57 .
.60 .
. 28
. 35
. 86
. 23
. 21
. 20
. 20
. 22
. 28
, 33
. 33
27
. 27
25
25
35
244
27
25
22
22
244
24
28
28
27
28
40
38
45
25
It speaks well for the moral atmosphere of Penticton that the
provincial police department sees
no fnrther necessity for retaining a constable at this point.
Doubtless, if the, number of
arrests made were taken as a
basis upon which to determine
the necessity for maintaining a
constable, the decision would
have to be that the expenditure1 From thorough-bred Brown Leghorn I
was   unwarranted.    This,   how- 8t6fk: eood^^ngjtr^j $1.50 ���,..- i:i
ever;   would   be  an    improrer' 39:2
The total rainfall was .38 inches.
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tj Sn c ff.
to <��� ft
lag1
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IK
So S
J. A. NESBITT'S
Ellis Street.
Agricultural   Implements,   Buggies,
and Harness.
Pendray's Improved  Liquid  Spray.
House and Spray Pumps.
Bicycle Repairs. Roof Paint.
&c, &c.   ���
/>%-
EGGS FOR SETTING
) per
MALCOLM CAMPBELL.
Penticton.
a4��.*4a��
Drink one cup. Test it carefully.
You'll agree that there is no tea at any
price so good as RIDGWAY'S���so rich
in taste, so satisfactory.
ror Sale by A. W. WADE.
Dr.C.A.JACKSON
DENTIST
S. O. Land Company's  Block
PENTICTON, B. C.
'Phone II.
CHAS. WERE
Accountant & Auditor,
Notary Public
PENTICTON, B. C.
The Brown Brothers Company
Nurserymen,   -   of Ontario
Are extensive growers of all kinds of Fruit, Trees. Shrubs, Roses, and Ornamental Trees, and
the members of the lirm are all praetical nurseryman of 25 years experience, and have built up
the most successful and extensive business of the i ind in Canada.   ' -
The Krowintr of the.s��oek, as well as every ot. er detail in connection with the work. Is
personally superintended by the individual members if the firm, and they work on the plan that
the best is none too irood for their custome'3.
i e niade larire shipments of tn es into the Okanasran Valley and can p/ive the names
of the largest planters in that district, whe have planted our stock successfully, if desired.
Our trees are prrown in the famous Niagara district, in Ontario, in a climate very similar
to that of the Okanagan Vailey, and our tn es are consequently better suited to the needs of
planters there, than1 are the Coast stock, be ng more hardy in the wood, with a more abundant
supply of fibrous roots, which count for mwch in making an investment in an orchard a safe and
permanent one.
We Hhall be pleased to hear from prosit active planters, with a view-to supplying them with
the best grade of trees, true to name.
We wish to secure the services of a g.��iH'reliable mani to'represent us at Penticton and
vicinity, and will make liberal terms to the ris ht party, for all. or a part of his time.
Write for terms, prices, etc., to
CHAS. L. TROTTER, Manager,
Brown Brothers Company, Nurserymen, Ltd.,
1125 8th Ave., Vancouver, B. C.
Nursing Sister
f.A.IIANCOCK,A.N.S.R.
C. M. B., London, England.
Patients nursed in their own homes
or in the
NURSING HOME ON FAIRVIEW ROAD.
Terms :���$2 to $3 per day.
Telephone 33.
NURSERY CO.,
Penticton.
Beautify your lot with some
of our shade trees'.
We have Elm, Ash, Maple,
Catalpa, Mulberry, Black Walnut, and Ash Leaved Maple.
Some perennial shrubs and
apple trees left. THE PENTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C. APRIL 17, 1909.
$>
The Spoilers.
Lb:
By REX E. BEACH.
Copyright.
1003.     by      Rex      E.      Beach.
CHAS. L BURTCH
Butcher
WHOLESALE  and   RETAIL
Goods delivered to any part
of the town daily.
Prompt attention given to mail
ORDERS.
Phone 21. P. 0. Box 203.
Municipality of Penticton {
PROCLAMATION.
She iiid not answer, only continued
to looU at tlie "layout" "What a
woman!" lie thought. She was not too
toll, with smoothly rounded bust and
hips anil Ions waist, all well displayed
by her perfectly fitting purments. Her
face was oval, the mouth rather large,
the eyes of dark, dark blue, prominently outlined under thin, silken lids. Uer
Cull ttolil hair was com lied low over
the ears, and her smile showed rows
of sparkling teeth hefore It dived Into
twin dimples. Strangest of all. It was
nn innocent face, the face and smile of
a schoolgirl.
The Kid finished his shuffling awkwardly and slid the cards miu the IhjX,
Then tie woman spoke:
"Let me have your place. Bronco."
'Ihe man gasped, the .lew snickered,
the lookout straightened iu his chair.
"Better uot. It's a hard game." said
the Kid, but her voice was imperious
28 she commauded him:
"Hurry up.   Give me your place."
Bronco arose, whereupou she settled in his chair, tucked in her skirts,
removed her gloves aud twisted Iuto
place the diamonds on her hands.
"What the devil's this?" said the
lookout roughly. "Are you drunk,
Bronco?   Get out of that chair, miss!"
She turned to him slowly. The innocence had fled from her features, and
the big eyes flashed warnlngly. A
change had coarsened her like a puff
of nlr on a still pool. Theu. while she
stared at him. her lids drooped dangerously and her lip curled.
"Throw him out. Bronco." she said,
uud ber tones held the hardness of ���
mistress to her slave.
"That's all right.' the Kid reassured
the lookout. "She's a better dealer
than 1 am.   This Is Cherry Malotte."
Without noticing the stares this
evoked,   the   girl   commenced.    Her
"This is Chary Mulatto."
hands, beautifully soft and white,
flashed over the board. She dealt rapidly, unfalteringly, with the finish of
one bred to the cards, handling chips
and coppers with the peculiar mannerisms that spring from loug practice.
It was seen that she never looked at
her check rack, but when a bet required paying picked up a stuck without turning her hend. and they saw
further that she never reached twice
nor took u large pile and sized It up
against its mate, removing the extra
disks, as is the custom. When she
stretched forth Iter hand, she grasped
the right mini her unerringly. This Is
considered the acme of professional
finish, and the Bronco Kid smiled delightedly as he saw the wonder spread
from the lookout to the spectators and
heard tlie speech of the men who stood
ou chairs and tables for sight of the
woman dealer.
For twenty minutes she continued,
until the place became congested, and
never once did the lookout detect an
error.
While she was busy Glenlster entered the front door and pushed his way
back toward the theater. He was worried and distrait, his manner perturbed
and unnatural. Silently and without
apparent notice he passed friends who
greeted hlin.
"What ails Glenlster tonight?" asked
a bystander.   "lie acts funny."
"Ain't you heard? Why. the Midas
has been Jumped He's in a bad way-
all I roke up "
The girl suddenly ceased without finishing the deck and arose.
"Don't stop." said the Kid, while a
murmur of dismay came from the spectators. She only shook her head and
drew on her gloves with a show of
ennui.
Gliding through the crowd, she
threaded nbout aimlessly, the recipient
of many stares though but few greetings, speaking with no one. u certain
dignity serving her as a barrier even
here. She stopped a waiter and questioned liiin.
"He's upstairs In a gallery box."
"Alone?"
"Yes'm. Anyhow, he was a minute
ago. unless some of the rustlers has
broke In on him."
A moment Inter Glenlster. watching
the scene below, was aroused from his
gloomy absorption by the click of the
box door and the rustle of silken skirts.
"Go out. please," he said, without
turning. "I do-.i't want company."
Hearing no answer, he began again. "I
came here to be alone"���but there he
ceased, for the girl had come forward
and laid her two hot hands upon his
cheeks.
"Hoy," she breathed, and he arose
swiftly.
"Cherry!    When did yon come?"
"Oh, days ago," she said. Impatiently,
"from   Dawson.    They   told   me  you
hnd struck It. I stood it ns long ns 1
could���then I came to yon. Now. tell
me about yourself. I.et me see you
first, quick!"
She pulled him towards the light and
gazed upward, devouring him hungrily
with her great, languorous eyes. She
held to his coat lapels, standing close
beside bim, her warm breath beating
up into his face.
"Well." she said, "kiss me!"
He took her wrists in his and loosed
her hold, then looked down on her
gravely and said:
"No���that's all over. I told you so
when I  left Dawson."
"All over! Oh. no. it Isn't, boy. You
think so. but it Isn't���it can't be. 1
love yon too much to let you go."
"Hush!" said he. "There are people
In the next box."
"I don't care! Let them hear." she
cried, with feminine recklessness. "I'm
proud of my love for you. I'll tell it
to them���to the whole world."
"Now. see here, little girl," he said
quietly, "we had a long talk in Dawson nnd agreed that it was best to divide our ways. I was mad over you
once, ns a good many other men have
been, but I came to my senses. Nothing could ever result from It, and I
told jou so."
"Yes, yes; I know. 1 thought I could
give you up, but 1 didn't realize till
you had gone how I wanted you. Oh.
It's beeu a torture to me every day for
the post two years." There was no
semblance uow to the cold creature
she hud appeared upon entering the
gambling hull. She spoke rapidly, her
whole body tense with emotion, her
voice shaken with passion. "I've seen
men and men and men. and they've
loved me, but I never cared for anybody In the world till 1 saw you. They
run after me, but you were cold. You
made me come to you. Perhaps that
was It. Anyhow, I can't stand It. I'll
give up everything, I'll do anything,
just to be where you are. What do
you-think of a woman who will beg?
Oh. I've lost my pride! I'm a fool���a
fool-but 1 can't help It!"
"I'm sorry you feel this way." snld
Glenlster. "It Isn't my fault, and it
Isn't of any use."
For an instant she stood quivering,
while the light died out of her face;
then, with a characteristic change, she
smiled til) the dimples laughed In her
cheeks. She sank upon a seat beside
blui and pulled together the curtains,
shutting out the sight below.
"Very well!" Then she put his hand
to her cheek nnd cuddled It. "I'm glad
to see you just the same, and you can't
keep me from loving you."
With Ills other hand he smoothed her
hair, while, unknown to him nnd beneath her lightness, she shrank and
quivered at his touch like u Burbnry
steed under the whip.
"Things are very bad with me." he
said.   "We've had our mine Jumped."
"Bah! Y'ou know what to do. You
aren't a cripple. You've got five fingers
on your gun hand."
"That's It! They all tell me that���all
the old timers. But I don't know what
to do. I thought I did. but I don't.
The law has come into this country,
and I've tried to meet It halfway.
They Jumped us and put In a receiver,
a big mnn by the name of McNamara.
Dex wasn't there, and I let them do it.
When the old man learned of It, be
nearly went crazy. We had our first
quarrel.   He thought I was afraid"���
"Not he." snld the girl. "I know him,
nnd he knows you."
"That was a week ago. We've hired
the best lawyer In Nome���Bill Whea-
ton���und we've tried to have the in
Junction removed. We've offered bond
in any sum, but the Judge refuses to
accept It. We've argued for leave to
appeal, but he won't give us tbe right.
The more I look into It the worse It
seems, for the court wasn't convened
In accordance with law. we weren't
notified to appear In our own behalf,
we wereu't allowed a chance to argue our own case���nothing. They simply slupped on a receiver, and now
they refuse to allow us redress. From
a legal standpoint it's appalling, I'm
told. But what Is to Im> done? What's
the game? Thnt's the tiling. What
are they up to? I'm nearly out of my
mind, for It's all my fault. I didn't
think it meant anything like this or
I'd have made n fight for possession
nnd stood them off at least. As it is.
my partner's sore and he's gone to
drinking���first time in twelve years.
He says I gave the claim away, aud
now It's up to me and the Almighty
to get It back. If lie gets full he'll
drive a four horse wagon Into some
church or go up and pick the judge to
pieces with his fingers to see what
makes him go round."
"What 've they got against you nnd
Dextry���some grudge?" she questioned
"No. no! We're not the only ones In
trouble: they've jumped the rest of the
good mines nnd put this McNamara In
as receiver on all of them, but that's
small comfort. The Swedes are crazy
They've hired all the lawyers lu town
and nre murdering more good American language than w.iuld fill Bering
strait. Dex is In favor of getting our
friends together and throwing tho re
celver olf. He wants to kill somebody,
but we can't do that. They've got the
soldiers to fall back on. We've been
warned thut the troops nre Instructed
io enforce the court's action. I don't
know what the [ilot Is. for I can't believe the old Judge Is crooked���the girl
wouldn't let mm,"
"Girl?"
Cherry Malotte leaned forward
where the light shone on the young
man's worried face.
"Tbe girl?   What girl?   Who Is she?"
Her voice hud lost Its lazy caress, her
lips had thinned. Never wns a woman's fuce more eloquent, mused Gleuis-
ter as he noted her. Every thought
(led to Ihis window to peer forth, fearful, lustful, hateful, as the case might
be. He had loved to play with her In
the former days, to work upon her passions and watch the changes, fo note
her features mirror every varying emotion from tenderness to flippancy, from
anger to delight, and at his bidding to
see the pale cheeks glow with love's
lire, tlie eyes grow heavy. Ihe dainty
lips invite kisses. Cherry was a perfect little spoiled animal, he reflected,
and a very dangerous one.
"What girl?" she questioned again,
and he knew beforehand the look thai
went wit!) it.
"The girl 1 Intend to marry." he snld
slowly, looking her between tlie eyes.
He knew he was cruel���he wanted to
be. It satisfied the clamor and turmoil
within him. while he also felt that the
sooner she knew nnd the colder it left
her the better. He could not note the
effect of the remark on her. however,
for as he spoke the door of the box
opened, und the head of the Bronco
Kid appeared, then retired Instantly
with apologies.
"Wrong stnll." he said In his slow
voice. "Looking for another parly."
Nevertheless his e.'os hnd covered every Inch of them���noted the drawn curtains and the breathless poise of the
woman, while his ears had caught part
of Glenlster's speech.
"You won't r ."i-y h-r." said Cherry
i uletly.    "I   don't  know  who she  Is,
I it i won't If ���  '��� marry her."
Sh" rn- ��� n-iri ,||ie.| hpv skirts.
'It's time nice people were going
now." She said It with a sneer at
herself. "Take me out through this
:rowd. I'm living quietly, aud I don't
n'unt these beasts to follow me."
As they emerged from the theater
the mornlug air was cool and quiet,
while the sun was just rising. The
Bronco Kid lighted a cigar us they
passed, uodding silently at their greeting. His eyes followed them, while
his hands were so still that the match
bprued through to bis lingers: then
wjien they hud gone his teeth met and
ground savagely through the tobacco
so that the cigar fell, while he mut-
terea:
"So that's the girl you intend to marry?   We'll see, by God!"
CHAPTER VIII.
THE water front had a strong attraction for Helen Chester ami
rarely did u fair day pass without finding her in some quiet
spot from which she could watch the
shifting life along its edge, the ships
at anchor nnd the varied incidents of
the surf.
This morning she snt in n dory pulled
high up on the beach, bathed In the
bright sunshine and staring nt tho
rollers, while lines of concentration
wrinkled her brow. The wind hnd
blown for some days till the ocean beat
heavily across the shallow bar. and
now, as it became qnleter, longshoremen were launching their craft, preparing to resume their traffic.
Not until the previous day bad the
news of ber friends' misfortune come
to her. and although she hud heard no
hlut of fraud, she begun to realize that
they were Involved In a serious tangle.
To the questions which she anxiously
put to her uncle he had replied that
their difficulty arose from a technicality In the mining laws which another
man hud been shrewd enough to profit
by. It was a complicated question, he
snld. and one requiring time to thrash
out to an equitable settlement. She
had undertaken to remind him of the
service these men had done her. but,
with a smile, he interrupted. He could
uot allow such things to influence Ills
judicial attitude, and she must not endeavor to prejudice bim in the discharge of his duty. Recognizing the
Justice of this, she had desisted.
For many days the girl hud caught
scattered talk between the Judge and
McNamara and between Struve und
bis associates, but it all seemed foreign
and dry. nud beyond the fact that it
bore on the litigation over the Anvil
creek mines, she understood nothing
and cared less, particularly as u new
interest hnd but recently come into her
life, nn interest in the form of a man
���McNamara.
He had begun wifii quiet, half concealed admiration of her, which had
rapidly increased until his attentions
had become of a singularly positive
and resistless character.
Judge Stillmun wus openly delighted, while the court of one like Alec
McNamara, could but flatter any girl.
Iu his preseuco Helen felt herself rebelling at bis suit, yet as distance sep-
uruted them she thought ever more
kindly of It. This state of mind contrasted oddly with her feelings toward
tlie other man she had met, for in this
country there were but two. When
Glenlster was with her she saw his
love lying nakedly hi his eyes, and it
exercised some spell which drew her
to him In spite of herself, but when
(To be continued.)
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given
that on and after April 10th, 1909, any
horses and cattle of any kind found at
large or straying or being herded upon
any public highways within the Municipality are liable to be impounded and
dealt with after the provisions of the
found By-Law, and the owners thereof liable to the penalties lor breach of
the said By-Law.
Any Pound-Keeper or Ratepayer may
impound any of the animals mentioned
in the Pound By-Law, if found roaming
at large or trespassing over or upon
any land or premises contrary to the
provisions of the By-Law and the owners of such animals shall be liable to
the penalties for breach of the said By-
Law as well as for any damages for
trespass and lawful pound fees.
Schedule of Fees:
For impounding bulls and stallions $5.00
" "       boars and rams...    1.00
" "       horses.mules.cows
and oxen     50c.
" "      sheep,  goats and
swine when under
ten in number... .50c ea
" "       sheep,   etc.,   over
ten in number... .25c ea
For keep of animals when impounded
per day:
Bulls and stallions, each $1.00
Mules, boars, horses, rams, cows
and cattle, each  50c.
Sheep, goats and swine, each ... 25c.
Pound-Keepers fees:
For  receiving any animal  into
the pouna  25c.
For posting notices  25c.
For attending for summons  and
serving same  50c.
Penalty for breach or infraction of
the Pound By-Law not exceeding
twenty-five dollars.
A copy of the Pound By-Law may be
seen at the Clerk's office.
C. WERE,      .
Clerk.
Penticton, April 10th, 1909.
FOR RENT
20 acres of meadow land suitable for
seeding oats.   Apply
ASSIGNEE
40-1 Okanagan Nursery Company.
DON'T MISS
this chance to grt
-   Furniture at Reduced Pricks   -
We need more space since we are in smaller quarters.
In order to get this space we offer bargains in every
line of Furniture.
NOTE���We will duplicate the prices of any responsible mail order
house, or do better, if possible.
PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY.
C A. C. STEWARD, Phone No. 9.
-PARPEN   TOOLS-
Lawn Sprinklers.        Rubber Hose.        Sheet Packing.
White Lead, Oil, Mixed Paints, Agate Wall Finish.
BRUSHES FOR EVERY PURPOSE.
PENTICTON   HARDWARE   CO.
M. C. KENDALL,
Notary Public,
FOR SALE.
A lot on Eckhardt Ave.,  cleared  and
fenced ;   with kitchen and good  frostproof cellar, and tent attached.    A bargain at $275.00.   Apply owner,
40-3 J. BASHAM.
FOR SALE
The office, shed, stable and cold storage
buildings of the Okanagan Nursery Co.,
Main St.   Apply
W. F. H. SWINTON,
40- Assignee.
FOR SALE
Lots 22 and 23, Block 9, corner Main
St. and Fairview Ave., Penticton.
Price $1,000; $500 cash, balance terms.
38-4 P. 0. CLAASSEN,
Box 1412,        Edmonton. Alta.
FOR SALE.
G. R. MASON.
A GOOD BUY
5-Room House and Acre Lot
For $2000
For quick sale.      Orchard Lots planted and unimproved.
KENDALL & MASON
Land, Financial and Insurance Agents.
S. GRAY
'   Wishes to announce that he is opening a
Photographic Studio
In the Rowcliffe Block
KELOWNA
-ABOUT MAY lst-
Twenty-five years' experience in Portraiture has enabled him to attain success in this branch.   The
latest styles in mounts will be kept in stock.
THE
PENTICTON DAIRY
Daily delivery of Fresh Milk to
all parts of the town.
Two Hundred and Sixty-Three Acres;
about 30 acres can be cultivated and
watered ; over \ mile lake frontage ;
2 acres six year old bearing orchard; 5
additional acres cleared for crop ; 2
springs at house ; wharf 170 ft. long ;
aroodTog house; 6 chicken houses; good
stable 16x16 with hay loft and shingled
roof; lean-to 16x16 ; good corral ; good
root cellar where nothing froze this
winter; first water right on Shoot
Creek for 100 inches; unlimited range
for stock ; 5 miles from Naramata ;
wagon road will be built this year or
next; one of the most delightful locations in the Okanagan. Last year the
owner was asking ten thousand for
place but as he has something else in
sight now, he will sell for six thousand.
This is a bargain.
Apply for particulars at the PRESS
office, or to F. G. ANDERSON,
��� Summerland, B. C.
NOTICE
Now is the time to buy your Tomato
Seed.    Canning varieties a specialty.
Send for catalogue of seeds and fruit
trees.
ROSEFIELD NURSERY.
32-8 Gellatly, B. C.
H. M. McNeill,
Prop.
E. J. FINGH
Painter, Paperhanger
and Sign Writer
Picture Framing a Specialty.
WALL PAPER Carried in Stock.
MAIN STREET.
SowSutton'sSeeds
Write to-day for catalogue.
The Brackman-Ker Milling Co., Ltd.,
30tf Vancouver. B. C.
WINDEMERE
NURSERIES
NOTICE
it
Wilmer, B. C.
Get your name on the voters'list.    juIIMrr, T Tn/rTrmnT-i vttt����t^t-it�� a*.t*
will cost vou nothing.     Apply at the I HAVE LIMITED NUMBER OF
Press office.      W. J. CLEMENT, HARDY
Commissioner.
 !   APPLE TREES
NOTICE
Similkameen Division of Yale District.
Take Notice that Alexander Henry
Steven, of Summerland, in the province
of British Columbia, occupation Accountant, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described
lands:���
Commencing at a post planted at the
southwest corner of lot number 104 S,
thence west 20 chains: thence north 40
chains; thence east 20 chains; thence
south 40 chairs to the point of commencement, and containing one hundred
and sixty acres, more or less.
ALEXANDER HENRY STEVEN.
Summerland, 24th March, 1909.
DRESSMAKING.
MISS A. K. LOOMER,  Fashionable
Dressmaking and Ladies' Tailoring.
40-3 Martin Street, Penticton.
Prices=-
"A" GRADE    -    25c
"B" QRADE    -    20c
F.O.B. Golden.
All Stock True to Name.
ADDRESS ALL ORDERS AS ABOVE.
FOR SALE
Business block on Main Street; two
storey with two compartments downstairs and hall upstairs, $2,500. Lot 63,
seven and one-half acres on Fairview
Road, $2,200. J. D. McDonald,
12-tf Potlatch, Idaho.
EGGS FOR HATCHING
Pure-bred White Leghorn ;   $1.50 per
setting.       Apply
39-4 W. D. LANCASTER.
JUST ARRIVED
Another car of
McLaughlin    Carriages
Also a
Car of Cockshutt  Goods
Comprising the following :���
Adams'   Log  Trucks,   Adams'
Teaming Trucks,  Adams' one-
horse   Wagons   (low   wheels),
Adams' Lorries and Drays.
Cockshutt 3, 2,   and  1-horse.
Plows.
Cockshutt Drag and Lever and
Spring-Tooth Harrows.
Cockshutt Wheel Scrapers and
Drag Scrapers.
Cockshutt 1-horse Cultivators.
Cockshutt Potato Diggers.
Also Bolster Springs, Light and
Heavy Harness, Sharpies Cream
Separators, I. H. C. Gas Engines,
Ideal Pumping Plants, etc.
Call and Inspect our Stock.
S. T. ELLIOTT,
KELOWNA, B. C.
Trees Trees Trees
-FROM-
Layritz Nurseries,
Victoria, B. C.
We have a fine stock of all the leading
varieties on hand. ,���
AU stock is propagated from fruiting
trees rendering practically no risk
regarding untrueness to name.
GIVE US A TRIM ��� OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.
Write for catalogue
and price list to our local representative
A. E. HQYER,
KELOWNA,
II. C.
t THE PENTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C., APRIL 17, 1909.
PEACHLAND.
Miss Mabel Robinson, who has
been spending the last two years
with relatives in Alberta, returned to her home here on Wednesday night.
Rev. C. W. Whyte left on
Tuesday morning for Vernon to
attend the Sunday School convention.
Miss Mary McLaughlan went
to Summerland on Wednesday
night to spend a couple of weeks
with her sister, Mrs. Taylor, of
that place.
Mr. J. N. Gummow was a passenger to Kelowna on Thursday.
Mrs. Veary and children, of
Vancouver, are spending an enjoyable holiday with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Moore, of this
place.
Mr. Page, of Calgary, Alta.,
who has been the guest of Walter Cossar, returned to his home
on Thursuay morning.
Mr. Paul Brown and Miss Delia
Robinson drove to Summerland
on Thursday. They returned the
same evening accompanied by
Miss Lulu Brown, of Okanagan
College.
Miss Alice Elliott, of the West-
bank school, spent her Easter
holidays here with relatives.
Miss E. Kinney, teacher of the
primary department, returned on
Tuesday morning after spending
her Easter holidays with friends
down the lake.
W. A. Lang returned to his
home here on Monday night,
after an extended business trip
to Manitoba.
Mr. Geo. Teckell, who has
spent the winter months renewing acquaintances in England,
arrived on Monday night.
Mr. Wm. Freele is home again
and thinks the Okanagan superior to anything he saw in Manitoba, i
Lieut.-Gov. Bulyea, of Alberta,
arrived on Monday night to look
after his various interests here.
He is,the guest of his sister,
Mrs. J. B. Robinson.
Mr. Powell of the Government
Office, Regina, is in town the
guest of his friend, Mr. W. J.
Garraway.
Mr. E. E. Eddy, and family,
who have spent the last year on
their fruit lot here, have left to
take up their residence at their
former home in North Bay, Ont.
They were accompanied as far
as Winnipeg byMrs. Morris.
ALLEN GROVE.
Mrs. W. H. Crook, of Maroon
Valley, who has been quite ill the
last fortnight, is' able to be
around again,
Paul Smith and family and
Charles Williams, of Rossland,
arrived here last week to take up
their residence on the land re-
C2htly ' purchased on upper
Shingle Creek.
Jas.'Ritchie; of Summerland,
has surveyor Latimer at work
laying out the route for the irrigation ditch from Sheep Creek
t) his new town sight on Dog
Lake. i.
Alex. Ford has sold his place,
Spring brook Farmer, to A. C.
Kennedy, ' of j Vancouver, for a
good figure. Mr. Kennedy takes
immediate possession.
Additional Locals
A decision will-not be arrived
at for several days yet re the
Ritchie Townsite Name competition, owing to the large number of names that have been submitted.
The first edition of "Orchard's
Guide to the Okanagan" has just
appeared, edited by E. A.
Orchard, of Vernon. The book,
comprising 144 pages, contains a
fund of very reliable information
on all sections of the Okanagan
Valley, as well as a business directory of each town. It is illustrated throughout by fine half
tone cuts. /
The Southern Okanagan Land
Company, Limited
LANDS
Our Irrigation system having been completed for
the Lake Skaha benches we are now offering under this
water system some 300 acres in five and ten acre tracts,
at $100.00 to $150.00 per acre.
On the Penticton benches we still have for sale
irrigated about 160 acres, at from $100. oo to $125. oo per
acre. All our bench lands are admirably adapted for
fruit.
On the Penticton fiats we have open clean meadow
suitable for small fruits, vegetable and hay, at $150. oo
per acre.
Uncleared land suitable for fruit [but stoney and
wooded] $5o.oo to $loo.oo per acre.
Uncleared land quite free of stone, suitable for
hay or garden stuff, $loo.ooper acre.
Terms on all the above one quarter down, one
quarter each year with interest at 6 per cent, on deferred
payments.
ACRE LOTS
In Penticton and on Okanagan Lake Beach $3oo.oo
to $45o.oo.       On Lake Skaha Beach $4oo.oo.
TOWN LOTS
We have a great many excellent buys in town
property (business and residential). Anything we show
you will advance in value_.5o per cent, within a year.
Get in now, you can make money and take no chances by
purchasing our lands.
THINK before vou p^acc y��ur f'rc
I I III ll\ insurance with other com=
panies because they give cheaper rates.
Call in and let us give you a few facts and figures.    You
owe it to yourself to look them up.
These Companies are Fire Proof.     This is what you
pay your money for and what every business man wants.
Liverpool & London & Globe.
Guardian Assurance Co., Ltd.
Atlas Assurance Co., Ltd.
Union Assurance Society, Ltd.
Canadian Fire Insurance Co.,
Ltd.
Royal Insurance Co., Ltd.
Phoenix   Assurance  Co., of
London, England.
North British & Mercantile.
British America.
KENDALL & MASON.
Eggs for Hatching
From Northup's Prize
Winning Laying Strain
SINGLE COMB
BLACK MINORCAS
This Pen, that is headed bv a prize-
.  winning male, imported, from the
above strain,  is not  any experiment, but have proven their egg-
producing   qualities   in   size   and
number.
LIMITED  NUMBER  OF SITTINGS
FOR SALE AT
$2.00   -   3 for $5.00.
Be Satisfied with only the Best
J. S. HEALES.
i^
���fta
^\
\ MUSIC HATH CHARMS (
To soothe the savage breast, but
SOVEREIGN   BRAND   CLOTHING
is the best thing to cover it with.
j
OUR
Sovereign Brand Spring Suits
Are attracting a great deal of attention from both men and women.
The men have particularly noted that the
Material and Workmanship
Put into these suits
Are of the Highest Class
And that they are the
Most reasonably priced Suits in town.
The women recognize that a Sovereign Brand suit is the most attractive thing
a man can get himself into.
The suits that are attracting the most attention are not the highest priced.
They are marked at $20 and are equal to $30 suits
They are certainly handsome and are sure to bs all sold before the season
gets properly started.
The Penticton Press
Do you use
The Loose Leaf System
Of Book-keeping ?
The PRESS, is making, preparations to meet all
requirements of the trade in that line.
We keep on,hand a large stock of Stationery
and are prepared to print anything from a visiting
card to a full sheet; poster. > .���.��� ,   '.   '.
V ���     . .  ,       ....     ��� -,''       '/''���(
Our prices are as low, and,.in many instances,
lower than'those1 of reputable printing firms at the
coast. '  '\:/y '   ,
Work done promptly,' and i satisfaction guaranteed.   Get your orders in as early as you can.
There are many other lines to choose from, both
two and t!iree=piece suits, with prices ranging
from $7.25 to $23.50 per suit.
COME TO EXAMINE AND COMPARE.
YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME.
A. H. WADE
I General Merchant.
Phone
64
Advertising
Hundreds of copies of tin1 PRESS are sent out of
town every week. People at a distance size up the business interests of a place by the advertising columns of the
local paper. It is the only way they can do it. We are
at present advertising all the, churches, secret societies,
Municipal Council, School Bor\rd, Board of Trade, stage
routes, post office hours and CI P. R. time table, free of
charge, and would gladiy advc irtise every business firm in
town the same way, if we cou! il, but we cannot do it because it take.s money to run a .paper. It costs more to
carry an advertisement in the I PRESS than in the post
office, but we are convinced tl lat the PRESS .will give the
better returns. We are doing everything in our power to
. forward the interests of the town, and guarantee to turn
out the very best paper that cm be turned out with the
financial support received.
Circulation
There are only two or three r sople a?, ywhere in the'
district who are not subscribers f. tr the 1 'RESS. What
wouldn't we sacrifice if they could only be added to our
list? The subscription is one dollpir per yes r. It is worth
that to light the fire with.
The Penticton Press
VZM.-H*.

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