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The Penticton Press Aug 28, 1909

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 T7KZj?   f   "J
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v
^be   penticton   flbress
V
VOL. 4.   No. 7.
PENTICTON, B.C.. SATURDAY. AUGUST 28, 1909.
$1.00 Per Year In Advance
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.
ESTABLISHED 1867
MINISTER of AGRICULTURE
Visits   Okanagan   Valley.     Delighted With Country.
B. E. Walker, President. I Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000
Alexander 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 or more persons and withdrawals made by
any one of them or by the survivor.
-    J. J. HUNTER, Manager.
Penticton Branch
<&jg��*9!&����@%����S����
A. B. CAMPBELL.
A. E. KAY.
1 Campbell & Kay I
LUMBER v
LATH I
SHINGLES |
>| FINISHING J<
Give us a call. Prices right, p
���v.
.tt*
.tf
.tf
.ttmii
I   EVERY UHLE BIT SAVED   (
I
i
j The Penticton Saddlery ��2^��� /
With what you have got will make a j
little bit more. :
How to save ? ?   Why, become one of our customers.
We are not trying to catch your
business  by any schemes, just
HONEST VALUES     -     THAT'S THE POINT.
Harness  and Supplies.
Gents Gloves and Belts.
FIRE INSURANCE.   Some of the oldest companies and absolutely the lowest rates.
i
COMMERCIAL ;<
Livery, Feed and Sale Stable ��
DIGNAN and WEEKS, Proprietors. jj
If you  /ant a Stylish Outfit, this is the place to come.   You can always 4
get teams just when you want them.   We make a specialty of keeping <(
good horses, safe rigs, careful drivers and also saddle and pack  horses. 'A
We are also putting in Hay and Grain for sale, and as we buy for cash am
we get the best rates and our patrons get the benefit. ��
Special  Attention To The WstiU Of Commercial  Men. ��
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. LeaveB at 6 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.
^ Just Received SHOES Just Receivad $
/ We have just received our fall stock of Shoes 2
V consisting of /
* Gro. A. Slater, Walk Over, \
J J. & T. Bell,      Jas. McCready Co., ��
V Of which we are sole agents. C
\     NORMAN HILL Phone 9    f
fi  The Up-to-Date Ladies' and Gents' Furnishing House $
V Main Street, Penticton. K
Penticton was this week honored by a visit from the Hon.
Sidney Fisher, Minister of Agriculture for the Dominion, accompanied by Senator Bostock. Af-'
ter having visited Summerland
and Naramata, they were met ���
by a livery rig from Penticton
when they, accompanied by A.
H. Wade, Reeve of Penticton,
and J. J. Hunter, President of
the Board of Trade, were driven
over the benches to this point.
Upon their arrival in Penticton, which was about 7 p. m.,
the Minister was banqueted by
the Liberal Association.
When the excellent dinner had
been partaken of by the guests,
the Reeve, after making a few
introductory remarks, read the
following address from the
Council:
The Hon. Sidney Fisher,
Minister of Agriculture.
Dear Sir: ���
On behalf of the people of this
community, the Municipal Council desire to welcome you very
heartily to Penticton, and regret
that your itinerary does not permit on a longer visit of this o.cas-
ion. In order that you might
fully appreciate the great more
possibilities and natural resources of this district.
The Municipal Council would
respectfully draw your attention
to one or two matters affecting
the welfare of this town in which
your influence and good oifices
with the government are solicited.
First, we would urge the placing an experimental agricultural
farm at Penticton. Situated as
we are in the midst of the arid
belt of British Columbia, the
value of such an institution to
the large fruit growing districts
of this province cannot be over
estimated, and, as the rainfall in
this district in less than that of
any of the other towns on Okanagan Lake, such an experimental
station would be of the greatest
scientific and economic value to
the Goverment.
The second matter in which we
would ask your kind assistance is
with regard to the acquisition by
this Municipality of an Indian
reserve situated on Main St. Penticton, and consisting of about
160 acres. We would point out
that this piece of land is of practically no use whatever to the Indians, and is located right in the
midst of the Municipality, where
it would be an ideal spot for a
public park. This Council is already in communication with the
Minister of the Interior and the
Indian Department regarding this
matter, and, should this be ob-
tainedt'or the Municipality, Indians would at all times have free
access to the park. The Council
feel sure that, having seen for
yourself the desirability of this
reserve being acquired for the
people of this town, tbey may rely on your assistance in the matter.
The third matter we would lay
before you is the improvement of
the Okanagan River. We appreciate the work that is being carried on by the Government at
present, and would ask that this
work be not lost sight of, and
that further appropriations be
made until the river is rendered
thorougly navigable. With the
development of the country lying
to the south of us proceeding
rapidly, this matter is one which
in the highest degree afFects the
welfare and prosperity of the
whole valley.
Trusting that we may have the
assurance of your support and in
fluence in these several matters.
We are. Dear Sir,
Yours most respectfully.
Reeve
Clerk
F. H. Latimer, as President of i
the Liberal Association, read an j
address   from   the   Liberals   to
much the same effect as  that;
from the Council.   J. J. Hunter, j
repiesenting the Board of Trade,
and W. J. Clement,  the Press, |
spoke briefly further emphasizing the requirements of the district, particularly as applied to
the establishment of an experimental farm, and the settlement
of the Indian reserve question.
In reply Mr. Fisher expressed
himself as particularly fortunate
in visiting the Okanagan at a
tirfre when such great developments were taking place. He
had heard a great deal about the
Okanagan, and had determined
to see it when he came west.
Great as had been his expectations before coming here, they
had been surpassed by what he
had seen. By the application of
water the soil had been made
marvellously productive, and he
believed that, with the greedy
market that existed in the Northwest, fruit growing would be a
very profitable industry. The
growers need not be afraid of
overproduction for the next
twenty, or fifty, years. All that
was required was to see that the
fruit was put on the market in
as good, or better, shape than
that from Washington or Oregon.
He recommended that the fruit
packing be done at a central
packing house, so that uniformity might be obtained and the
packing and grading properly
done. The Minister could not
hold out any prospects regarding
the acquiring of the Main St. Indian reserve on account of the
reversionary rights of the province. Dredging operations
would no doubt be continued on
the river until it was made navigable. As yet, he could not state
where the experimental farm
would be located, but it would be
placed where it would be satisfactory to all. Senator Bostock
followed with a brief speech,
after which the gathering dispersed. Those present were
Hon. Sidney Fisher, Senator Bostock, A. H. Wade, F. H'. Latimer,
J. J. Hunter, Henry Murk, E. W.
Mutch, R. Wilton, W, J. Clement,
M. C. Kendall, A: S. Smith and
W. J. Waterman.
Prof. Craig Lectures.
The best attended, and one of
the most interesting and instructive fruit growers' meetings ever
held in Penticton took place on
Wednesday evening in Steward's
Hall, the occasion beinjr the lecture given by Prof. Craig, of
Cornell University.
Mr. I. M. Stevens occupied the
chair, and Mr. Martin Burrell,
M. P. for Yale-Cariboo, was first
called upon to speak. Mr. Burrell gave a short but encouraging
address to the fruit growers by
wav of introducing Prof. Craig.
The Professor, one of the
best authorities on horticulture
in America, in the course of his
address, dropped many practical
suggestions, and, although unacquainted with local conditions,
the general principles he set
forth could not fail, by intelligent application, to be of benefit.
New light was thrown upon the
subject of the winter killing of
trees, while the selection of nursery stock, tree planting, irrigation, fertilization, tree pests, and
packing and marketing, all came
in for their share in his discussion.
in as good or better shape than
I the fellows in Washington and
Oregon There is no possibility that for a great many
years to come you can overdo the
market or meet the demand."
Yours truly,
M. C. Kendall.
Penticton, Aug. 23,1909.
Survey Completed to Yale.
Wants Better Grade.
(From Similkameen Star.)
It is well known that that the
chief engineer of the V., V. & E.
and other Great Northern officials have a particular dislike for
the Coquihalla route as now sur-
eyed. It is with a view to avoiding this route that Engineer Kennedy with two assistants, Black
and Hogeland, left on Thursday
for the head of Eagle Creek, a
tributary of the Tulameen river.
From the head of this creek to
Unknown Creek there is a long
divide, which, if favorable for
tunnelling, it is said, would save
some thirty miles of heavy construction from the head of Coquihalla Pass to Hope. The party
is piloted by L. Gibson who
knows the country well and is an
experienced packer.
Pile driving is proceeding rapidly on the bridge across the
Similkameen, due to the clocklike work of the machine and
every man knowing his business
and doing it. In another week
or ten days the bridge will be
ready for the horse dump cars
extending the grade onto the
station yard flat.
More men have arrived recently and a big rush is noticeable all
along the line. It is believed
that the raillayers will be here on
schedule time, Oct. 1st.
The Canadian Northern railway is not losing any time in locating its main line between the
Yellowhead pass and Vancouver,
the route map of which, via the
North Thompson and main
Thompson rivers and the Fraser
river, was approved by the minister of railways last February,
Celerity is supposedly stimulated
by the knowledge that the company's engineers, who were the
first on the field, are being closely pressed on the upper portion
of the route by three survey
parties in the employ of the
Grand Trunk Pacific railway.
The Canadian Northern, however, occupies the field undis-
durbed on the section between
Kamloops and Vancouver. It
was announced today that two
other engineering parties of the
Canadian Northern have virtually completed the final location of
a line through the Fraser river
"canyon between Lytton and Yale,
a distance of 54 miles. That work
will be actually completed early
next week. So far has it advanced that one of the engineering
parties was to-day transferred to
the task of locating the line below Yale, and will head downstream towards Hope, an important point in this strategic railway fight. From Hope all the
way to New Westminster no serious engineering difficulties are
likely to be encountered as the
Fraser valley widens out, affording ample room for more than
one railway. The route map
of the Grand Trunk Pacific between the Yellowhead and Vancouver has not yet been approved by the railway department
at Ottawa. The application is being vigorously opposed by the
Canadian Northern railway.
Communication.
To the Editor of The I'knticton 1'kk.ns:
Dear Sir:���As we are often
met by what people, who are
going into fruit-growing think
an unanswerable argument, viz.:
that the Okanagan Valley is going to flood the market with fruit
and lower prices to such an extent as to prevent an orchardist
from making more than a living:
I here append the opinion of Hon.
Sydney Fisher on the subject,
almost in his exact words, given
on his recent visit to Penticton :
"You need not be afraid of
overproduction for the next 20 or
50 years. It is a greedy market,
and a rich market. But you have
to get your fruit on the market
Local and Personal
Those having friends visiting them
will confer a favor by acquainting the
PRESS with the fact. All other local
news thankfully received.
Read Steward's crockery ad.
Ben Baker has sold his Main
St. building to J. Kirkpatrick.
E. O. Atkinson grew thirteen
Triumph peaches that weighed
five pounds.
Mrs. S. J. Bradshaw left last
week to settle up some business
in Moose Jaw.
A choice and varied assortment of rigs, at J. A. Nesbitt's.
S. G. Adams and wife, of Calgary, were the guests of Walter
McCormick on Tuesday.
The Misses Fleming, of Portland, Ore. are at present visiting
their brother, J. C. Fleming.
H. V. Agnew is completing
his stone veneered house on Ellis
St. by the addition of a kitchen.
Peachland has secured a High
School. Mr. Richardson has
taken up the duties as principal.
Mrs. A. Barnes and family returned last Saturday after a
visit of a month or two in Winnipeg.
Mrs. W. T. Shatford entertained a number of guests at a
lawn party on Wednesday afternoon.
Don't fail to see the swell designs in tea-pots, at Steward'?.
Rev. J. A. Cleland will preach
at Keremeos on Sunday. There
will be no service in the English
church in consequence.
The home of Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Hill was the scene of a
very pleasant gathering of young
people on Wednesday evening.
Mrs. A. Mould and daughter,
Sylva, left on Monday morning's
boat for Victoria, where they
will visit relatives for the next
three months.
The events which it was found
impossible to run off at the Naramata Regatta on Thursday on
account of the wind will be held
next Thursday, Sept. 2, at Peachland.
Beginning with the first Sunday in September, the Methodist,
Presbyterian and Baptist evening
services will begin at 7 o'clock
instead of at 7:30, as during the
summer months.
Rev. Mr. McRae, of Golden,
will preach in the Presbyterian
church next Sunday evening.
Rev. Mr, Allen from the Cariboo
is expected to take charge on
the following Sunday.
The Nicola Valley Advertiser,
published at Middleboro, B. C,
is the latest addition to the list
of British Columbia journals.
It is a neat and attractive eight
page, four column paper.
The ladies of St. Saviour's
church purpose holding a water
carnival next Tuesday afternoon,
beginning at three o'clock
Refreshment will be provided.
All are cordially invited to attend.
Miss E. J.  Yuill and Miss A.
Moore returned last Saturday to
resume their duties on the public
' school teaching staff.   Miss Yuill
j visited Vancouver, Victoria, New
! Westminster,   Seattle and Taco-
I ma.   Miss Ruth Layton returned
with Miss Yuill from New Westminster. THE PENTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C. AUGUST 28, 1909.
DIRECTORY.
PENTICTON
HIE PENTICTON PRESS
CJtfTMTW^fUi.KW.        ����^������������^
ISSUED    EVERY    SATURDAY   AT
PENTICTON, B.C. BY
W. J. CLEMENT.
Subscription $1.00 Per Year in
Advance.   Foreign. $1.50.
Population, WW. Area, 7,044 acrea. Maximum
temperature iwh. 9.V- p.; minimum temperature
limn. ��� 'l'F. Incorporatad into a District Municipality Jan. 1, ltfuy. Located at nouth end of Ok-
anagan Lake. Communication by C. P. U. steamers on pkanajran Lake. Wagon mad connectn
with Suintnerbind on west side of lake and all
pointa to the north; also with Naramata on ea*1
wide vi lake. OkauuKan rails. Kan vie* ami Boundary country to the south, and all Similkameen
points tu the BQUthwest. The mildest climate in
Canada east nf the coast. Public school with four
departments. Nursing Home. Cannery. Two
nurseries. Chief industry, the growing of fruit,
more particularly peaches and other tender kinds.
Twelve hundred acres planted. Excellent boating
ai.'i bathing in the summer.     Beautiful  scenery.    . ���.     - . ,   ���       ���      c
A Funny climate.    An ideal place to spend either j Lodge Notices, Professional cards, ��c.
the summer or winter months.
For business nlanas we our advertising columns.
W. R. King & Co
Advertising Rates:
Transient Advertisements���Not exceeding one inch, one insertion, 50c;
for each additional insertion, 25c.
$1.00 pe:- inch, per month.
Land and Timber Notices���30 days, $5;
60 days, $7.
Meets Thursday evenings in Council Hi��im. Smith   Legal Advertising���First insertion, 10
ai"u:   ** a Wade' K*!V8'   Ch8** Were'      cents per line: each subsequent inser-
MUNICIPAL COUNCIL
SCHOOL BOARD
meets 1st Monda) in each month at 8 p. m.     K.
Wilton, Sec'yTreaa.
BOARD OF TRADE
Annual general meeting. 2nd Wednesday in January of each year,    General quarterly meet-
Inge* 2nd Wednesdays in January, April. July i
and October at 8 pjn.   Affiliated with Okana- '     \,,   ,u������,-������   ,r
gan Boards of Trade.   J. J. Hunter. Preo.;      AllcnanKes   in
ft, C Kendall, Sec'y. monts  must   he  in   the   hands  or   the
printer by Tuesday evening to ensure
tion, 5c. per line.
heading Notices in Local News Column
15c. per line, first insertion; 10c. pel-
line, each subsequent insertion.
Contract Advertisements ���Rates arranged according to space taken.
Ellis Street.
Phone 25.
2E2E222S
!SnBHSS��SJSM
Advance Shipments of (is Season's Newest Goods
:i,.itract   advertise-
CHURCH SERVICES
.St. Saviour's Church, Fairview Avenue ; Vicar
Hev. J. A. Cleland. Celebration of Holy Communion the 1st and 8rd Sundays of the month
after 11 o'clock matins: the 2nd Sunday at S a.
ni. Morning prayer ut 11 a.m. Evensong at
7:3d p.m.
Presbyterian services each Sunday in church at
11 a.m. or 7j80 p.m.   Hev.     Pinner, pastor.
Baptist services each Sunday in church, at 11 a.
tfiki tn. or 7:80 p. m,
I'reHliyU'tian and Baptist services alternate.
morning and evening.
Methodist services in church each Sunday at 7::fi
p.m.; Sunday School 2:46 p.m, Hev. W. L.
Bradley, B. A., pastor
Youn
M
publication in th*- next isaue.
British Columbia Game Laws.
Non-residents must take out a
license���big game $50; game
birds $5 (for one week).
Birds living on noxious insects
s Peoples; christian Union meets in the | anc|   phesents,   quail,  partridge
cthodist church every Puesdayat8 p.m. ' ' F .
SOCIETIES i (English or grey or Hungarian.)
a.f.&a. m. meet j,, Mas-.n's Man, Main st, isi| i^obin,  gull,  chaffinch, blackbird
(English),   thrush,   linnet,   skylark,   swan,   eggs   of protected
Wednesday in each month at. H p.m.
W. O. W. meet in Woodmens' Hall, Bills St., 2nd
and iih Saturday in each month at 8 p.m.
r. O. O. F. meet in Odd Fellows1 Hall, Main St..
udTflWrwStS't'i Hail 2nd and 4ti I birds, must not be taken at any
Friday in each month at 8 p. in.
STAGES
Staffe leaves for ECeremeOB, Hedley and Princeton, at ti a. m. on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays,   Returns on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri��
dnys.
Stage leaves for Fairview and Oroviile on Tues
rluys, Thursdays and Saturdays at 8&0 a. m. Re*
turns on Mondays, Wednesday! and Friday a a<
ti p. in.
POST OFFICE
Hours !��� a. m. to U p. in.
Registered Letter and Money Order wicket
closes f> p. iti.
Wicket opened for half an hour after mail v
distributed^
Arrivals -Per Str,   Okanagan:   Daily   except ,
Sunday ti p. ni.;   Per stage from Hedley,   Kerc   [
mens,   Olalla, Allen   Oruve,  Oroviile,  Fairviaw,
and White Lake: Mondays. Wednesdays and  Fri- I
days al (1 p. m.
Closing    For boat and utagca: 8 p, m, daily.
C. P. R. TIME TABLE
SHUSWAP &OKANAGAN BRANCH
Daily both ways during Bum mor except Sunday.
Sir. Okanagan leaves Penticton 5a. m.
Train anives at Sicameufl 6.16 p, in.
Train leaves SJcu/nuus 9.2G a. ni.
. Str. Okanagan anives at Penticton li p, m.
1I< >T13Li   PENTK TON.
time.
Beaver (until 1st August,1911).
Cow or calf of caribou, moose,
elk or wapti; deer (fawn), mountain sheep (ewe or lamb), must
not be taken at any time.
Duck of all kinds, snipe, bittern, heron, plover, meadow lark,
may be taken from the first day
of September to the last day of
February.
Grouse of all kinds, including
prairie chicken and ptarmigan,
may be taken from the first day
of September to the 31st ol
December.
Moose (bull), caribou (bull),
elk or wapiti (bull), hare, may
be taken from Sept. 1 to Dec. 31.
Deer, mountain goat, mountain
sheep (ram), may be taken from
are now being placed, in stock,
store and inspect these goods,
summer wash materials are still
We cordially invite you to visit our
We won't ask you to buy. Our
on sale at less than cost to land.
Dry Goods
First-Class Accommodation For Tour- ; Sept. 1 to Dec.
ists or Commercial Men.
RATES $2.50 PBR DAY
A: Barnes        - -       Prop.
I'KNTICTON. B.C.
W. H. T. GAHAN
BARRISTER and SOLICITOR
NOTARY PUBLIC
PENTICTON,       -       -       B.C.
R. B. KERR,
BARRISTER & SOLICITOR
Notary Public.
KELOWNA, - - B. C.
Dr.C.A.JACKSON
DENTIST
S. O. Land Company's   Block
PENTICTON, B. C.
CHAS. WERE
Accountant & Auditor,
Notary Public
PENTICTON, B. C.
The
Harris   Nursery
Co., Ltd.
Beautify your lot with  some
of our shade trees.
We have Elm, Ash, Maple,
Catalpa, Mulberry, Black Walnut, and Ash ' eaved Maple.
Some perennial shrubs and i
apple trees left. j
CHAS. I 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.
Land otter,  marten,  may be
taken from Nov. 1 to Mar. 31.
North of the 55th parallel only
���duck, grouse, ptarmigan, may
be taken from Sept. 15 to Mar. 31.
It is illegal to kill in one season
more than 5 caribou (bull), 5
deer, 2 elk or wapiti (bull), 2
moose (bull), 5 mountain goat,
3 mountain sheep (ram), 250
1 duck, 250 snipe.
The following game birds only
j may be sold:
Duck, snipe, heron and plover
I between the 1st September and
and last day of February ; Moose
(bull),  mountain sheep   (ram),
mountain   goat,   caribou   (bull)
and hare between the 1st October
and 31st December; deer  (buck
only) between 1st September and
! 15th November.    On Vancouver
J Island    and    islands    adjacent
! thereto, unlawful at any time to
:sell any animals, young or old,
male or female,   of the  species
11.lack-tailed deer. j
It is not lawful for Indians to
j kill does or fawns from the first
day of February  until  the  first
day of August.
It is illegal at any time-
To export game  birds or an-1
: imals in their raw  state, or any j
portion or part of same, except!
bear, marten and land otter and
animals  or   birds   killed   under
license  granted to non-resident; j
To kill or take game birds or
animals of any kind imported fori
acclimatization purposes;
To hunt deer with dogs ;
To kill'deer for the hides alone;
To trap, net snare or take by I
[means   of   gins,    baited    lines,
drugged   bait  or other  contri-|
vances any of the birds mentioned in the Act, or to attempt to do
so;
To take, or attempt to take,
trout by using any explosive,
lime, poison, net, seine, drag-net
or other device, other than hook
and line. (In lakes of 50 square
miles or over, nets, seine or drag
are allowed);
To use salmon roe as bait for
taking trout;
To buy or sell heads of moun-
Best English Prints at lie.
Chambray and Ginghams, good patterns, blue
and white (fine check),  black and white,
and pink and white  (fine check), regular
15c. goods at lie.
Cadet and Navy Blue Dress Duck,   regular
20c. for 12ic 4.
White Duck, regular 15c. for 10c.
Pongee Silk, 33 inch, good value at 60c,  fer
50c. a yard.
Ladies' Summer Vests at cost price.
Hosiery and Gloves
at greatly reduced prices to clear.
Just Arrived
Sheetings,
Flannelette Blankets,
Flannelettes,
Dress Serges,
Albatros,
Meltons,
White and Grey Wool Blankets.
Grey, Navy, White, and Natural colored
all wool Flannels.
Boots and Shoes
footwear, one a stylish last made up in Best
Patent Colt with ooze leather tops in a pretty
green shade; new style heels, half French,
half Cuban. Another style in Ox Blood Box
Calf with Cuban heels and brass eyelets; an
altogether stylish little shoe. Both these
shoes are priced very low.
Chin aware
A new and exclusive line controlled in Penticton by ourselves. This line consists entirely of hand-painted and hand-decorated
ware of exquisite design and material. It is
a class of goods seldom seen outside of city
china stores. Importing direct enables us to
price these goods away below the usual.
There is a treat in store for you if you have
not seen this nice range of
Chocolate Jugs,
Tea Sets,
Bon Bons,
Cake Plates,
Cups and Saucers,
Fern Bowls,
Flower Pots,
Jardiniers,
Hair Receivers.
HALF THE TOIL
of household work Is taken
away when Sunlight Soap Is
brought Into the home.
For thoroughly cleansing;
floors, metal-work, walls
and woodwork, Sunlight
is the most economical both
in time and money. eo.
Lifebuoy Soap isdeliKhtfully refreshing for Bsth
or Toilet In hot weather. For washing underclothing it is unequalled.   Cleanses and purifies.
Advance shipments have opened up in  fine
order.    Two especially pretty shapes in ladies
Men's Felt Hats
In the latest shapes and colors.
Creamery Butter
In 22 lb. Tubs at 30c. per lb.       1st class Creamery in Bricks at 35c. per
Dairy in Bricks at 30c. per lb.
lb.
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Main's Pharmacy
DRUGS,
We will carefully fill
*>'^lmV'M*'^r>'^AM��A��<.Aj��A��f.A��.AMj\A^A��.A��,AM^AM>*m
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STATEONERY,
TAIMCY GOODS
your   Prescriptions
ti
For School Opening
We have placed in stock everything your children I
may be requiring. w
Scribblers and rulers free to all purchases over $1.00. ���<
Agents for Eastman's Kodak Supplies. K
''&'*^A*W'A*mr*\*Wi\m},\WA\m**9A*W*sW**WAUl
���:
|new���rock*ery!
We
have just received  a  large   shipment
Assorted Crockery, Glassware, Etc.
of
FOR FALL PLANTING
BULBS from tho I��'ki European und
Jupmi growers.
HOME GROWN fmitt and ornamental
treau (rrown on nptond soil without irrigation hi tho only part of the American
continent hot Infested with Hun Jose :*i'nle.
(tnrd'Mi. Field, and Flower SredH -
tested stoolf from tho best growers in thi*
world.
Wire Fencing and Gatfca. Spray Pumps,
I'Vrtilizers.   H*>t>  Supplies,   Cut    [-'lowers,
spraying Materials,   Ete,
White labor only.
New 157 page Catalogue free.
M. J. HENRY,
Greenhouses  and  Seedhouses-��
3010 Westminster Road,
Vancouver, B. C.
Branch Nursery- S. Vancouver.
fan; aagaax ^ "mT-r--
I WATCH OUR WINDOW DISPLAY OF j
I             AUSTRIAN CHINA-full Dinner Sets; 1
\            SEMl-CHINA-Englich Dinner Sets; \
��             STOCK PATTERN DINNER-WARE. You can buy  i
| any number or pieces, at any time; '    f
) C. A. C. STEWARD,    Phone 9 3
AUSTRIAN CHINA-full Dinner Sets;
SEMl-CHINA-Englich Dinner Sets;
STOCK PATTERN DINNER-WARE.     You can buy
any number or pieces, at any time;
Swell designs of TABLE GLASSES, THIN GLASS,
GLASS PITCHERS, FRUIT DISHES, Etc.
TOILET SETS, all kinc's and prices.
rr\:
���WK
I
oH&fi rasper 'Give* -v��u ti,e rettding"
 L_ which you have fc'.egroatesl
���tht) home news. Its every i.��sue will provo a welcome visitoi
n c.n.icr of tho family. It should head your list of newspaper ami
subscriptions.
Motor Launches
Repairs,        Batteries,
Spark Plugs,
Gasoline, Oil, Grease, Etc.
OKANAGAN LAKE BOAT CO.,
Limited,
NARAMATA,   -   B.C.
i ���-���
THERE iS A REASON
The following- six companies lead in Fire Insurance business
done in Canada for year 1908.   In order as follows :
1. Liverpool, London & Glome,
2. Royal Fire Insurance Co.,
;!. Phoenix Assurance Co., of London, Eng.,
4. North British & Mercantile,
6. Guardian Assurance Co.,
(i. Commercial Union.
KENDALL & MASON
MONEY TO LOAN.
AGENTS
tain sheep, elk, or wapiti, moose,
caribou, or the teeth of wapiti or
elk;
To sell grouse of any kind,
prairie chicken or ptarmigan;
To kill any game birds or animals between one hour after sunset and one hour before sunrise;
To use for taking wild duck or
geese, batteries, swivel guns or
sunken punts in non-tidal waters;
!    To expose for sale any deer,
(mountain  sheep,   goat,   elk   or
wapti, moose or caribou without
the head on;
To expose any game bird for
sale without its plumage on ;
To sell or expose for sale any
game birds or animals during
close season;
To keen game in cold storage
at any time;
To trespass or permit dogs to
enter on enclosed lands;
To buy, sell, or offer for sale,
barter or exchange any deer of
the black-tailed species, alive or
dead, or the skin or bide, or any
portion thereof, on Vancouver
Island and adjacent islands ;
To export from the Province
any deer, alive or dead, the hide
or any portion thereof;
To kill, take, trap, or attempt
to kill or take, beaver; or sell,
barter, or have in possession un-
tanned pelts of beaver at any
time during the period of six
years from the 1st August, 1905;
To take trout under six inches
in length.
The Dominion regulations relative to the fishing industry in
British Columbia contain a few
clauses of special importance to
inland waters:
The taking of trout of all kinds
is prohibited from November
15th to March 25th following,
except in the waters of the interior of the Province of British
Columbia east of meridian 120,
west longitude, where the taking
of trout of all kinds from November 15th to May 1st following,
is prohibited.
No kind of netting is allowed
in fresh water lakes and on non-
tidal waters.
Salmon under three pounds
must be returned to the water.
Trout under three pounds cannot
be bought, sold, or exposed for
sale in the Province.
It shall be unlawful for any
person at any time to trap, or
attempt to trap in any manner,
bear of any species, south of the
main line of the Canadian Pacific
Railway.
A closed season has been proclaimed by Order-in-Council for
mountain sheep, in the counties
i of Yale and Westminster until
JAug. 31,  1911,  and for willow
I grouse and blue grouse, in the
Okanagan electoral district until
Sept. 1, 1910.
For shooting mountain sheep,
goats, moose, wapiti or caribou
during the close season the penalty is not less than $250 and not
more than $500 for each animal.
For other species of deer, not less
than $25 or more than $100 for
each animal. The general penal- ���
ty for killing other game out of
season is a fine not exceeding
$100 or 30 days' imprisonment,
or both.
There is a popular error that
farmers,  miners and engineers
may kill game at any time for
food.   This is not the case,  as
(Continued on page 4) THE PENTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C. AUGUST 28, 1909.
^
The Emancipation
Of the Chaperons.
By ALICE LOUISE LEE.
Copyright. 1905. by Alice Louise Lee.
fT
L'H!" Merrlwether stretched
Uis legs out luxuriously in
front of the griite and pulled
  at   his   pipe.    "A  Christinas
bouse party at The I'ines."   Then after
a pause. "Who are invited?"
His nephew leaned against the mantelpiece and stuffed his hands iuto his
pockets as be enumerated the guests,
the uncle keeping up a running and
caustic comment:
"Engaged���going to be���introduced
(or matrimonial purposes���engaged���
tbe same." The numeration ceased.
"Yes. 1 see myself helping to chaperon your house party. I stroll iuto
the reception room and stumble over
an engaged couple. I sneak into the
library and am frowned out again by
a newly Introduced couple. 1 bang Into the music room and overhear a proposal. No, thank you, Itoy; I shall
spend Christmas in peace aud my own
room."
Itoy picked up his hat and moved toward the door. "Modern house parlies
are not conducted along the lines
you've laid down, uncle. Change your
mind and judge for yourself." He
turned the knob. "By the way, I
didn't mention the other chaperon, did
I? It's Mrs. Angell. Bertha's widowed
aunt, you know." With this parting
shot, which lie knew was effective. Roy
discreetly retreated.
After he had gone Merrlwether sat
an hour staring at the fire and pulling
fiway at a smokeless pipe. Then lu
arose and looked earnestly at himself
In the mantel mirror. "We're apt t<
run down," he apostrophized his re
flection; "apt lo ruu to seed, we bachelors. Now. this tie���let's see. it's six
mouths out of style, aud Gertrude used
to be���hum." He stepped to the phone
and called up bis tailor, realizing that
Ills mind had already undergone the
change Hoy hoped for.
Ten days later he arrived at Tin-
Pines just iu time to dress for dinner
He was accompanied by a man aud i<
�� smart lot nf luggage, accessories wlilel
made so marked a change In his ap
|��earance that when at ti o'clock he de
scended to the lower hall Bertha Mon
roe. awaiting her aunt at the foot o'
the stairs, surveyed him iu delighted
amazement
"Why. Cncle Bruce." she exclaimed
"you look so line I scarcely knew yon!'
Bertha was his nephew's fiancee and
already claimed relationship iu privab
to the uncle. "I'd make Itoy wea<
evening clothes In the morning If In-
had such a splendid figure���so filled
out. you know."
Merrlwether, following her Into the
livlug room, laughed grimly at the
doubtful compliment. "Oh. he'll tip the
scules at 2'M booh enough, don't wor
ry!"    .
"You surely don't look lhat stout."
begun Bertha and. turning abruptly
toward the entrance, finished with.
"Does he. auntie?"
Gertrude Augell swept past her niece
and met Merriwether's outstretched
hand cordially. "Look? Why, he looks
surprisingly like the Bruce Slerriweth-
er I used lo know so well."
"I'lfteeu years ago," was on the end
of Merriwether's tongue, but he checked himself just in time. Gertrude probably ignored lapses In time us women
have a habit of doing, he thought. But
surely bers was a face, a form, a Itear-
Ing. which hud so successfully with
stood time as to entitle her to the appellation of youth. Her brown hair
had not lost Ils luster, nor had her blue
eyes lost aught of their sparkling Interest In life, while she carried herself
with ber old time spring and vivacity.
Merrlwether noted all these things us
he sat opposite her at dinner. His
memory flashed picture after picture
before bim���flic primary days iii their
oltl home school, their grammar room
betrothal, the warm friendship of later
yeors, which had meant something
more to him: then her marriage and
life abroad As he looked at her he
had the uncomfortable feeling thut. although her birth had antedated his by
one year, sbe wus many years his
junior.
He was just characterizing himself
as "old"' when Ills nephew's voice
aroused him and added point to his
reflection "Tomorrow morning we
skate," announced Koy joyfully. "I've
hud the pond back here cleared for
action. Und the ice is (). K!" Theu he
added carelessly. "By the way. Uncle
Bruce. I forgot to tell you to. bring
skates along, but I can easily provide
you with a pair."
Merrlwether (pinked Inwardly, but
made no reply until after dinner, when
he bucked bis nephew Into a comer
and addressed him privately uud forcefully. "I've not been on skates for ten
years, uud I don't Intend to make ��
spectacle of myself now by any
means."
"Why. uncle���er���yon know, that
makes filings rather awkward; for Mrs.
Angell does all those things so well,
aud-er- we don't want her to feel
bored here."
"Ob."' groaned Merrlwether "In that
ease I'll try. but watch out for a repetition of a chapter iu the 'Pickwick
Papers!' " and he turned abruptly Into
the ballroom
"Are yon looking over the scene of
former triumphs?" asked a gay voice
beside him And Mrs. Angell moved
across the room io straighten n candle
in one of tlie candelabra.
\lerviv. eilier ivited with admiration
ber free. Iljai'i step She was u superb
f. ...,...,,., ���f iviviiunhoud. but he fer
\ mil appeared older
"-'...���    i .ed Impulsively, la
noriug ber question, "that women re-
:.:in their youth so much longer than
���iiei'7"
8!:e pause I wjth her hand on tlv
�����nlle and looked back. "I think," she
eplied thoughtfully, "it's because they
���nsist on doing youthful things."
"There it is again!" be thought, with
an internal groan. He would be obliged
lo skate and dance und do all tbe olher
uncomfortable things which forty years
anil '.'20 pounds shrink from. Still as
he wa'tched her move about the room
ihe burden of it did not seem so onerous after all.
Therefore he danced not badly, but
laboriously, all the While admiring the
graceful ease of Gertrude Augell's motions.
"At least." he determined resolutely,
"I'll-not be caught skating, as I was
dancing, without a bit of practice." It
was 1 a. in. when he made this resolution and issued the command to his
man. "Peter, get tne up at 7���unless."
in sudden inspiration, "it should he
storming."
Promptly at 7 he was awakened in a
rebelliopg frame of mind. "Stiff as a
cart horse," lie grumbled. "I hope it's
snowing like blai.es."
The man raised the shade and looked
out.    "Sky clear as a whistle, sir."
So. wilh his sleep cut short two hours
at both ends of the night, Merrlwether
dragged himself and the pair of skates,
produced by his thoughtful nephew,
out to Ihe pond behind tbe bill. For
an hour he skinned his knees, buinped
his head und disturbed the equanimity
of his temper before he was able to
move alone with moderate speed and
keep his feet under him.
When he went in to breakfast he was
thankful for a few moments alone in
front of u glowing grate lire. He
stretched his aching legs toward the
heat and rubbed the buck of his bead
where u bump was appearing which Is
not laid down in phrenological churls
aud pains from which were darting in
every direction. He listened idly to
voices In the ball until bis attention
was chained by two comments made
just outside the door.
"Isn't she a perfect delight of a .chaperon? And so young too! Sbe can't be
thirty."
Tbe reply was given hi u doubtful
tone. "Why~e���e. yes, she must lie all
of thirty."
"Forty-one." muttered the listener
doggedly, the light of his new resolve
shining again in bis eyes.
At 10 o'clock the entire party went
out to the pond, nnd Merrlwether sknt-
ed ind skated and skated until liis
teeth were clinched in desperation and
his forehead knitted in his efforts to
hold out as long as Mrs. Angell did.
That he was becoming a mail of one
idea be acknowledged to himself that
afternoon on the sleigh ride. "Whnt
Gertrude dares. I dare." be told himself in feeble jest. That sleighing party was a nightmare to him for days
afterward. The drifts were deep, and
the sleigh was overturned again and
again, generally with Merrlwether at
tbe bottom of the heap, owing to the
fact that sleighs incline readily in the
direction of 220 pounds. Then, to vnry
the monotony of the tip-overs, there
were miles of hillsides with a southerly exposure where the sun bad melted
the snow und obliged the party to
walk.
Merrlwether to'led up fhe slopes, husbanding his wind by maintaining silence, watching Oertrude's elastic steps
ruefully and feeling his resolutions in
respect to youthfulness ooze from his
chilled finger tips.
"All out for our last climb!" cried
Koy as the horses stopped at the foot
of a steep rise.    "This Is our last hill."
"Thank the Lord!" said Merrlwether
devoutly    behind   his    mustache.    He
She pttUbUtl unit Innkeil Illicit,
watched his chance when the attention of the others, e-ipeciully Gcrtruje,
wus directed elsewhere, ti ml tfiehi lis
slstiug bis pedal extremities laboriously over the side of the sleigh, lie fell on
them heavily, trusting to luck rnlher
than to his tired legs to keep him upright.
Near the end of their climb lie remarked to Mrs. Angell. wilh nil the
nonchalance he could command, "I
should think you Indies would lie a bit
tired."
A light laugh put him to Shame, and
a pair of dancing blue eyes met his
In a glance which stripped bim of fifteen years and led hlin back to the
days when he h-j I walked beside her
with never u Ihou'-'ht of lutlgne.
"Tired!" she returned carelessly. "And
by such n little trip ns ibis?"
That reply, coupled with the day's
unparalleled exertions, turned the tide
uf Merriwether's resolutions. In his
room before dinner lie eased his nching
i-ones in a morris chub ami determined
o return tn the city early ucxi morn-
ug Hi' would In-old and sensible and
���omfortnlii:' once more He would I'or-
-ct Oertrude as. long as be could not
keep up with her youthfulness.
But alas for his determination! He
nearly forgo! his bruises aud sprulut
lhat evening in ihe charm of Mrs. au��
gel Is presence, ami lie uoticed. too,
with a pang of something very like
jealou-y. tbat Briggs, tbe youngest
man in the party, occupied his spare
moments looking iu ber direction.
"I'll see what the weather promises
for tomorrow." was Ids irresolute comment us he reached bis room at midnight and noted that Peter had obediently packed his things ready for Ihe
9:10 train. "If It should storm, maybe"- was his last conscious thought,
and then he drifted off into a land
where Gertrude spent her Christniases
with him beside a quiet hearthstone
and chuperoued house parties no more.
Next morning, when he awoke, the
snow was driving against the window,
while the wind whistled savagely
through the trees. Merrlwether turned over with a deep grunt of satisfaction. There could be no sleighing no
skating, no tobogganing, such a day
ns this, nnd that niglit wns Christmns
eve and the Christmas tree. He hud
purebqsed an exquisite copy of "Maud"
for Mrs. Angell. It wns a poem they
had once read together, und he won*
dered if his memory of the fnet would
touch her. With these thoughts he
drifted back into sleep, and the morning, train went thundering cityward
without bim.
Bnt bis triumph over the state of the
weather was short lived. At the break-
fast table bis nephew curdled his blood
by the announcement of the plans for
the Chrlslmns trees, which yet stood in
Ihe forest a mile across lots. "Two of
the men nre sick this morning, fellows,
so we'll have to fall into line nnd fetch
the trees," Roy proclaimed, with a relish born of twenty-three years and
warm blood.
Tbe "follows." including Merrlwether, worked in the storm until noon before the frees were properly cut. trimmed, cleaned and set up in the ballroom ready for the decorations and
gifts. The ladies hnd the decoration"!
In charge, but Merrlwether found tlipre
was no rest for fhe weary. He balanced himself perilously by the hour
on the tnp of stephidders. which swayed nnd creaked ominously under hi*
wolrbt; he climbed stairs fo fetch packages frrmi the billiard room: he senrch-
e'l for lost hammers and knelt ou .mislaid tacks until be relegated Christmas
and bo'ise parties to the lower regions.
At last f'.ie trees were decorated, and
Roy called the party Into the music
room to practice Chris turns anthems.
Merrlwether Daw his fellow workers
safely Into the music room: then he
dragged himself upstairs for a solacing
EUloke, only to find his (ire out und his
chamber < heerless.
Shoving his nching feet Into slippers,
be got himself into n smoking jacket,
lit bis pipe and descended to the library. The library lay back of the living
room, far from the music, and it contained nn inviting couch, at which
Merriwether had looked longingly, but
had not.found time so far to occupy.
He pushed asii'e the curtains at the
entrance wilh u broad sweep of his
hand and stepped within. Then ho
stopped abruptly. The couch was occupied. "I beg your pardon, Gertrude.
I thought you were singing."
'���Singing!" she responded crossly,
struggling into a sitting posture. "Why,
I've uot a shred of voice left to slug
with!" She did not smile, but passed
her hand across her eyes iu a gesture
which caused a great light to break In
on Merrlv ether.
"You're tired!" he accused In a ringing voice of triumph.
She leaned back, resting her head
against tlie Wall. "Tired?" she repented in un intense voice. "I'm half dend
u Mb Ihe awful pace of these two days.
If I were a big healthy man now."
;lanclng resentfully at the proportions
if the man before her. "1 might be
��� ble to endure everything and yet feel
fresh, but. being a woman and forty-
ine"���
"Gertrude." Interrupted Merrlwether
in n tone of solemn joy. "nre you forty-
>ue?"
"Of course I nm." she responded al-
nost irritably.   "You know flint I am."
"Ye-os." be replied vaguely, coming
nearer, "but 1 didn't kuow Unit you
'mew It!"
"I have every reason to know II"���
ilie tears were near the surface now���
"when skating gives ine tlie rlieuma-
lism. nnd dancing Ihe headache, and
that sleigh ride"��� She spread her
'lands out in u gesture of despair. "I
���nn'l endure it nny longer. I'm going
home tomorrow ou the O'-.IO train and
'eave you to chaperon, Nothing seems fo
fire you." The tears had reached her
'iishes, nnd she turned her bend away*.
Merrlwether sal down beside her uu-
iivlted. "Gertrude," he begun in u
voice in which rnng u Satisfaction out
of harmony With his announcement,
"the exertion attendant on chaperoning this house party and keeping up
with you hns given me tlie rlieuninfism
in every joint nnd muscle, und not only
the headache���the effect has penetrated
lo my disposition, wllldh is" ���
A door opened somewhere, and a
burst of music Interrupted him. "Peace
mi earth, good will to men."
The door closed, and silence reigned
in Ihe library. A realization of the
rpirlt of the words came to Merrlwether. liis ||j-|jt manner dropped from
liini. Hi- leaned over and laid his hand
on Oertrude's. "Let's be old and peaceful together, dear. Don't go bnck lo-
morrow. Spend Christinas here���with
ine."
The firelight played softly over Ihe
woman's face. She glanced up with ��
smile which wus tremulous In spite of
ber moci:lng words. "Now thnt I think
of il. Bruce. I haven't bought my ticket yet. and���it Is more comfortable to
be ohir.
Weather Report.
Observations at Dominion Government Meteorological Station
at Penticton for the month of
July 1909 :
MAXIMUM MINIMUM
R      Tl-JMI-ERATLIKK      TEMI-EKATURE
1 82  ; 45
2 81 47
3 87  :.. 47
4 84  48
5 81   60}
ti 65$  49J
7 79J  49
8 71J 53
9..... 80  '  57 '
10 .....71  53J
11 73J..:..;...  43J
12 73   46J '
13 74   45
14 75   49
15 88J  50J
16 81   43
17 78   41
18 73   41
19 79   45J
20 84J  48J
21 89J........  55
22 81   48
23 82   52J
24 84J  63
25 78  49
26 73   55
27 71J  58
28 82J 52J
29 86   59
30 82   59
31 88J 43J
Average  78.7 50 2
The total rainfall was 2,37 inches.
FOR SALE
Strawberrv Plants,  Senator Dunlap
variety, Kellogg strain.    Apply
JOHN BROOKS,
o-3 Penticton.
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.
FOR SALE.
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 ;
good log 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
Osoyoos Land District.      District of
Yale.
TAKE notice that we, Warwick
Arnott and W. B. Hine, of Okanagan
Lake, occupation hotel proprietors, intend to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:���
Commencing at a post planted at the
south-east corner of the Island situated
at the south-east end of the Lower Okanagan Lake (Dog Lake); the land
applied for includes the whole of the
island which is one acre, more cr less.
WARWICK ARN01T,
WILLIAM BAKER HINE.
Dated July 19th, 1909.
DISSOLUTION of PARTNERSHIP
Notice is hereby given that the partnership existing heretofore between
Adolpnus Galarneau and W. A. McKenzie is dissolved by mutual Consent.
ADOLPHUS GALARNEAU,
6-3 W. A. McKENZIE.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
In the matter of the Estate of Patrick Gallagher, late of Vasseau Lake,
British Columbia, deceased.
NOTICE is hereby given that all persons having any claim or demand
against the estate of the late Patrick
Gallagher, who died on or about the 25th
day of March 1909, are required to send
by post, prepaid, or to deliver to the
undersigned, their names and ad-
dressess and full particulars of their
claims and particulars of the nature of
the securities, if any, held by them,
duly varified, on or before the 15th day
of September, 1909.
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE
that after such last mentioned date the
executors will proceed to distribute the
said estate among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to the
claims of which they shall then
have had notice, and they will not be
I liable for the proceeds Of the estate, or
any part therefor, so distributed, to
any person of whose claim they had not
notice at the time of distribution thereof.
Dated at Penticton,   B. C.   this  14th
day of August A. D. 1909.
W. H. T. GAHAN.
Penticton, B. C'
Solicitor for the executors.
Penticton, B, C.
Artistic Hair Cut 25c
Easy Shave 15c.
Hot Baths 35c.
At H. MURKS.
GOING WADEWARD ?
OUR FALL GOODS are beginning to arrive, and
the first to get here are a few lines of
Men's Working Shoes
The Ames, Holden.Co. are the makers, so nothing
further need be said in their favor.
Men's Split Leather Bals, $2.50 per pair.
Blutchers, $2.75
"    Soft Grain     Blutchers, $3.75
A. H. WADE,   General Merchant
Phone 6. Agent for Giant Powder Co.
wl Quality Hardware
HAVE -Keen Kutter Brand-
in SHEARS, CHISELS, PLANES, LEVELS, SQUARES
HAMMERS, AXES and SAWS.
IT
PENTICTON  HARDWARE  CO.
Open the draft from
upstairs
When you fool a triflo
chilly, it's not necessary to
go down cellar to turn on tho drafts of
MFClaryis
��w
Furnace
Simply pull up the chain from the floor above, as
shown, j-.nd a strong draft through the ash-pit door
is opened.
Fire soon burns up
briskly���chilly feeling
quickly disappears.
When warm enough,
lower the chain.
For a genuine comfort-producer, buy the
" MAGNET"
Built for wood, but
will also burn coal.
Sold by enterprising
dealers everywhui a.
PENTICTON HARDWARE
COMPANY,Local Agents,
62k. PER ACRE CASH
AND 621c. ONCE EACH
YEAR  THEREAFTER
secures to you a BRITISH COLUMBIA FARM in the British Columbia Southern; Columbia and
Kootenay and Columbia and
Western Railway Companies'
Land Grants. These Farm Lands
are eminently suited for the
raising of
FRUIT, GRAIN OR STOCK
and may be purchased on these EASY TERMS
from
THE
CANADIAN PACIPIC RAILWAY
who are looking for  settlers  for  this   part.
Timber Lands of the highest character, situated in these Grants, are offered for sale in blocks
of from 640 acres upwards.
SHIPPING FACILITIES MASSED.    EASY TRANSPORTATION.
Apply to the address as shown on the attached coupon
for Maps, Application forms, Regulations and Literature.
COUPON
J. S.  DENNIS,! ^mm^mmamm
Assistant to 2nd Vice President,
Desk No. 11.- Calgary, Alberta.
Please send me all facts pertaining to your lajids in B. C. THE PENTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C., AUGUST, 28 1909.
(Continued from page 2)
may be seen by sub-section 12 of
.section 6 in the amendment to
the game protection act of 1908.
Only in unorganized districts,
proclaimed as such by the Lieutenant Governor in Council, are
the aforesaid permitted tb kill
game out of season, and then
only when actively engaged in
their respective callings.
Any constable, peace officer or
game warden can arrest without
warrant any person found committing an offence against the
Game Act, and has power to
search persons, vessels and conveyances, and shops where game
is usually exposed for saie, storehouses, warehouses, restaurants,
hotels or eating houses.
Oroville-Wenatchee Construction
To Begin.
A large number of contractors
and sub-contractors has been
concentrated in Oroviile during
the past week. This, together
with statements given out by
those who presume to know, in
dicates that the contract for that
portion of the Oroville-Wenatchee railway lying between Oroviile and Brewster, on the Columbia river, has been let, and
that construction is to begin at
once.
When the work of construction
is once under way, building will
be pushed with all the zeal and
expeditiousness possible. Much
of the route to be built over presents few physical obstacles to
railroad construction. Indeed
with the exception of a few
short stretches much of the grading can be done by scrapers, and
no difficulty is anticipated from
winter weather in the continuation of building. It will require
only a few months to lay the
rails to Brewster, and in all
probability the road will continue
on from that point down the
Columbia river to Wenatchee
next summer. When that link
in the chain is completed Oroviile
will be the same distance from
Seattle as is Spokane, for it is
134 miles from Spokane to Wenatchee, and just 134 miles from
Oroviile to Wenatchee.
This is the branch of the Great
Northern railway that will eventually be extended to Penticton.
NOTICE
Similkameen Land District. District
. of Yale.
'. Take notice that I, John Mahoney, of
Penticton. occupation, farmer, intend
to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands: ���
Commencing at the North East corner of. J. Davies' pre-emption; thence
east 20 chains; thence south 20 chains;
thence west 20 chains; thence north 20
chains; comprising forty acres.
JOHN MAHONEY
Dated Aug. 7, 1909. 5-9
THE
PENTICTON DAIRY
Daily delivery of Fresh Milk to
all parts of the town.
H. M. McNeill,    .     Prop.
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 Inrpect our Stock.
S. T. ELLIOTT,
KELOWNA. B. C.
WATER FRONTAGE
On Okanagan Lake between Martin and Forbes Streets
At $10.00 per foot front.
We have very few water lots left; they will be big money makers for you at price quoted.
It is safe to predict that in three years this property will sell at $25.00 and in a few more
years at $50.00 per foot. Invest your dollars at home, they will make more for you here than
if put into boom propositions hundreds of miles away.
The Southern Okanagan Land Company,
Limited.
WITH A GOOD WORKMAN
and good Lumber, you are certain of good results. Nowhere
can you find so large an assortment of
LUMBER, INSIDE TRIM,
Shingles, Siding, Lath, Scantling, etc. We will be glad to
nVure with you on any contract
requiring first-class Lumber.
S. C. SMITH LUMBER CO.
E. J. FINGH
Painter. Paperhanger
and Sign Writer
Picture Framing a Specialty.
WALL PAPER Carried in Stock.
MAIN STREET.
NARAMATA.
P. S. Hook is this week entertaining at his camp Wilfrid Small,
a young boy friend of his from
Vancouver. The lad, though but
in his teens, has spent eight
years on violin music, and has
skill that many so-called artists
might envy. It is hoped that
the public may have a chance to
hear him before he returns to his
home.
School opened on Monday with
Miss Chisholm in charge.
A. G. Robertson, with his wife
and two boys, returned on Wednesday from a week's trip on a
visit to friends living at Keremeos.
W. Mitchell has moved his
family to town. They will occupy Geo. Garnett's cosy cottage
next to H. Mulford's.
R. M. H. Turner has quite recovered from the effects of a
severe sprain to his wrist received last Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Robinson
and family spent Sunday at their
home in Summerland.
A water tank with a capacity
of seventy tons has been recently
constructed on the Niblock property.
Messrs. Endacott and Mitchell
have completed a neat driveway
for J. M. Shreck's fruit lot.
W. R. Bartlett, it is said, will
soon assume charge of the hotel,
as Mrs. McDowell has definitely
rasolved to return to Pittsburg.
Several shipments of garden
produce have been sent out recently from this point, and good
prices prevail on the Calgary
market.
The many friends of Mrs. J.
C. Williams, who has been very
ill for some weeks, will be pleased
to learn that she is now on a fair
way towards recovery.
There have been no peaches
grown here yet, but that is not
saying that the fruit lots planted
last year and this year are not
worth visiting. They are in-
de id. It is really wonderful to
observe the development and
growth this year alone. And the
gardens! 'Twould astonish you
to see what has been done on
land that a year ago was producing nothing but sage brush and
wild roses.
The lecture on horticulture in
Empire Hall, Summerland, on
Tuesday evening attracted quite
a number from this point.
C. E. Craig was a business
visitor to Vernon on Tuesday, returning on Wednesday's boat.
Mrs. Harris, daughter of Hon.
F. T. Brentnall, of Australia,
paid our school a brief visit, Wednesday, and spoke most entertainingly on her native country.
Mrs. Harris is a guest of Mrs.
A: T; Robinson.
An account of the regatta on
Thursday will appear in next
week's issue.
PEACHLAND.
Mrs. D. D. Lapsley and children, of Summerland, are visiting
for a week at the home of Mrs.
M. N. Morrison.
Mr. and Mrs. Angus Ferguson,
of Winnipeg, who spent a couple
of days here, left on Thursday
morning to continue their trip to
the coast cities.
Miss Blanche Babbitt went to
Summerland Friday night, returning pn Monday morning.
Mr. Richardson took up duties
in High School on Monday, 23rd;
as there was no teacher for the
entrance class Mr. Richardson
has kindly taken that grade also
until Mr. Murray will be able to
take it on Monday.
Miss E. Kinney returned on
Saturday after an enioyable holiday with her relatives in Alberta.
While away Miss Kinney visited
the A. Y. P. Fair.
Mr. Blannerhazard and family,
who have been spending the
summer camping on the beach,
returned to their home in Fort
William on Saturday morning.
Harry Connell left for his new
home in Vernon on Monday, after
spending a couple of months with
his sister Mrs. Thompson Elliott.
Everyone is pleased to see Mrs.
George Mitchell around again
after her recent lengthy and
severe illness.
D. Willis spent Tuesday in
Kelowna on business.
Mrs. J. A. Morrin was a passenger to Summerland on Monday night.
Miss Rita B. Huston returned
on Saturday night from Kelowna,
where she has been camping
with friends for several weeks,
before leaving for Victoria where
she will attend High School during the coming year.
Dr. Crompton was called suddenly to Mr. H. Hardy's home
on Saturday morning on account
of the sudden illness of the
latter, whom we learn was suffering from palpitation of the
heart. The attack lasted but a
short time and Mr. Hardy was
able to continue his work the
next morning.
On Monday morning a fire
gang started out to fight fire
back in the hills. The fire was
extinguished after a couple of
days' hard fighting.
Lieut. Gov. Bulyea left on
Monday morning for Regina to
resume his duties of office.
Mrs. R. C. Lipsett, of Summerland, has been visiting her
sister, Mrs. J. B. Robinson, for a
couple of days.
Miss M. Urquhart is at present
in Summerland visiting her
sister, Mrs. Jas. Hood, of the
Manse.
Mrs. J. Seaton is spending a
few days in town with her family
before returning to Summerland
for the winter.
Martin Burrell, M. P., passed
through on his way down the
lake Tuesday night.
Mr. P. Murray has accepted
the position of teacher of the
entrance class and will begin
duties next Monday morning.
The "Naramata" conveyed a
party of young people up on
Monday afternoon. Before returning refreshments were
served at Mrs. Bulyea's home.
Miss Helen Robinson, of the
Salvation Army, who is driving
through the Valley on her way
to Vernon, stopped off to spend
Tuesday with her sister, Mrs. J.
A. Ashdown.
Mrs. Bulyea was hostess at a
novel swimming party given in
honor of a few guests, on Thursday afternoon.
A party of young folks drove
to Point Helena on Thursday afternoon. All report an excellent
time.
The Brown Brothers Company
Nurserymen,   -   of Ontario
Are extenaive growers of all kinds of Fruit Trees, Shrubs, Roses, and Ornamental Trees, and
the members of the firm are all practical nurserymen of 26 years experience, and have built up
the most successful and extensive business of the kind in Canada.
The growing of the stock, as well as every other detail in connection with the work, is
personally superintended by the individual members of the firm, and they work on the plan that
the best is none too good for their customers.
We have made large shipments of trees into the Okanagan Valley and can give the names
of the largest planters in that district, who have planted our stock successfully, if desired.
Our trees are grown in the famous Niagara district, in Ontario, in a climate very similar
to that of the Okanagan Valley, and our trees are consequently better suited to the needs of
planters there, than are the Coast stock, being more hardy in the wood, with a more abundant
supply of fibrous roots, which count for much in making an investment in an orchard a safe and
permanent one.
We shall be pleased to hear from prospective planters, with a view to supplying them with
the best grade of trees, true to name.
We wish to secure the services of a good reliable man to represent us at Penticton and
vicinity, and will make liberal terms to the right 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.
The Domestic Water Question solved at
KALEDEN
Laid on to each 5 acre lot by next spring.      No expense of clearing either stumps or rocks.      Lake front property.
Choices now available.
KENDALL & MASON
SOLE AGENTS FOR PENTICTON.
Lettc ~w~ads
State      *s-
Bill He^ds
Envelopes
Cards
Anything and everything in the
way of high-grade commercial
p.iriting. Our assortment of job
type is complete, our press facility s of the best, and our workmen
true typographical artists. This
tells all the story of our facilities
for doing job printingof the right    ��**.--. A*m
Envelopes
Bill Heads
���Statements
Letter Heads
Lind at the right prices.
Trees Trees Trees
-FROM-
Layritz Nurseries,
Victoria, B. C.
We have a fine stock of all the leading
varieties on hand.
All stock is propagated  from fruiting
trees rendering practically no risk
regarding untrueness to name.
GIVE US A TRIAL - OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.
Write for catalogue
and price list to our local representative
A. E. BO YER,
KELOWNA.       -        B. C.
Tlje.
T^peWrHfcr
Subscribe for
The Penticton Press
W. �� CCettieni,
Agent,
Penticton. B. C.

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