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The Penticton Press Nov 14, 1908

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Array J.
ZIbe   penticton   flbreee
VOL. 3.   No. 1<
$1.00 Per Year In Advance
B. E. WALKER, President Paid-Up Capital, $1 0.000.000
ALEX. LAIRD, General Kacajer | Reserve Fund, -      5.000,000
Branches throughout Canada, and in ihe United States and England
}5 nnd under        3 cen:s
Over $5 and not exceeding $10        6 cents
"   $10        " " $30       10 cents
"   J30        " " }50       15 cents
These Orders arc payable at par at every cilice cf a Chartered Hank in Canada
(Yukon excepted), and at tlie principal banking points in the United States- They
are negotiable at $4.yo tc the �� steiling in Great Britain and Ireland.
Thev form an excellent rre:hcd cf remitting small sums of money with safety and
at small cost, and may be obtained without delay. 1 Iti
Penticton Branch     ��    *    J. J. HUNTER, Manager.
A. B. Campbell. A. E. Kay.      (<j
">[ Campbell & Kay %
\Sj      (Successors to Penticton Lumber Syndicate)      (jj
ij) Bill Stuff a Specialty. ^
^j    AV7^ wan* *-ne Cash Trade, and to  secure it will  give  one  Photo ��
1     \\/    Coupon on our famous Cosmos Studios for every 25c.  purchase I
* y '      (with the exception of our Weekly Bargains)  150 coupons will I
f     entitle bearer to 12 Photos of himself, and 1 Enlargement free. F
f             MAIN  STREET  CASH  GROCERS. f
��� ���
(i     Iir          1    I                       WagstafT's Fruits, per bottle 2B cents ���.
*       WfifiklV                  Malted Nuts, pi r bottle B5     "      />           4 *
I        T T wwu-vi j                  Apple Butler, large jars 65     "     Q   rftol* J
M      W-t :   j, ���           KeUhup, Blue Label, per bottle 26-    "   - | -ill/IB J
f  Bargains    gagSS?!:::::::::;::::::::::.* ������ Uwll f
m                                                 Kippered Herring, per tin 15 w
mt *mm, tt ^m* tt ^m�� tt ^m. tzt *mm, tt ^m* ����� ^fc. tt ��^�� ��ca
A large consignment of
Single and Double
Light and Heavy HARNESS
Express and Driving .
P5 ^^^B \^ ^^ ^^ ^^'
V KW* ^T> \V> *.���> V
w *���> <Wi <���> <���><���> ^F> *2Va> *SWa> <���>*.���> vV>vV>-
Livery, Feed and Sale Stable
DIGNAN and WEEKS, Proprietors.
If you /ant 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
good horses, safe rigs, carrful drivers and also saddle and pack horses.
We are also putting in Hay and Grain for sale, and as we buy for cash
we get the best rates and our patrons get the benefit.
Special Attention To The  Wants Of Commercial  Men.
ttdm> *AK\ saVS *>Am> *Am> **Am> /A% /A% /AN fjm> <SA?> <A3�� <A> <A> /,A> A
Penticton Stage and Livery
Stage Connects with Steamer "Okanagan" at Penticton, with Great Northern
Railway at Keremeos, and with stage to Hedley and Princeton. Leaves at 6 a.n
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.
Penticton Store
Alfred H. Wade, Prop.
I Dry Goods, Gent's Furnishings, Boots and Shoes, Groceries   I
and General Merchandize of all Sorts
Ao-ent for    GIANT P0WDER co-
/\geni .ur    okanagan flour mills co.
Goods delivered through the town. Prompt attention to orders.
Turkey   Shoot,   Races,   Football
Match and Successful
Thanksgiving   Day   was   this
] year devoted to sport and entertainment by the citizens of Pen-
, ticton, the local Turf Club having
i in hand the events of the day
with the exception of the football match.
The turkey shoot took place in
i the forenoon and resulted in
twenty-one turkeys being won.
the members of the Rifle Association capturing the greater
number. The total proceeds of
the shoot amounted to ninety
dollars, about fifteen of which
was over expenses.
There was a very good attendance at the races in the afternoon, but the proceeds fell considerably short of meeting the
expenses for purses, etc. In
some of the races the entries
were not numerous, but the contests Droved quite exciting. The
races were :
Mile Dash-1st, "Harry B. S.,"
owner, J. Innis; 2nd, "Topsy,"
owner, Chas. Shuttleworth.
Boys' Pony Race���1st, "Sunbeam," J. Brent; 2nd, "Silver-
tip," J. Were.
Half Mile-1st, "Daniel," N.
Bertise; 2nd, "Black Beauty,"
H. Richter.
Homecrest Race���1st, "Casey"
H. Richter; 2nd, "Toddy," Wm.
Turf Club Race, i mile���1st,
"Sunny Jim," F. Brent; 2nd,
"Johnnie," Alex.
The football game between
Penticton and Peachland was
called at 2:30 p. m. During the
first half the Peachland forwards, having a strong breeze in
their favor, kept the ball at the
Penticton end most of the time
and succeeded in scoring two
goals, while Penticton failed to
score at all.
In the second half the Pentic-
tjn forwards woke up a bit and
gave the Peachland defence a
little more work. Foster succeeded in scoring about fifteen
minutes after half time by a
strong shot from the wing, and
Bell got in a nice goal about half
a minute from the finish. Peachland scored two more goals in
the second half, thus winning
the game by a score of 4-2. If
the Penticton boys would get out
and practice they would, no
doubt, do better work.
The concert which took place
in the evening was, from the
standpoint of attendance, the
greatest success of the kind ever
I taking place in Penticton. As
regards the programme it was
| equal to anything previously held
and contained a number of surprises as regards local talent,
several of the items bringing
down the house. The total proceeds amounted to $118. W. J.
Clement performed the duties of
stage manager, and the following
was the programme, nearly every
item of which was encored.
Special mention should be made
of the excellent piano solo played
by Miss Rowe.
1. God Save the King.
2. "Eight Little Kittens,'' Mrs. Swin
ton and eight children.
3. Solo, "Queen of the Earth," J. S.
4. Solo,   " Shamrock,   Thistle    and
Rose," Miss F. Thompson.
5. Solo, "Yeoman's Wedding Song,"
A. S. Miller.
6. Piano Solo, Mrs. Swinton.
7. Solo, "Woodland," Mrs.  Stewart.
8. Duet,   "Life's    Long    Dream   is
O'er,"   Misses   Mutch   and   E.
9. Solo, "The Little  Dale,"  H.   J.
10. Siloi "In  the   Old,   Old,   Way,"
Mrs. Smith.
11. Quartette, "Aura  Lea," Messrs.
Mitchell, Evans, Pryce, Mould.
12. Solo, "Too-ra-leo," A. H. Wade.
Solo,   "Harney   O'Hca," Miss   E
P.ano Solo, Miss Rowe.
Solo, "Poor Old Dad," H. Agnew
Solo, "Slop Your Tickling, Jock,'
W. Denniston.
God Save the King.
Local and Personal
W. T. Shatford spent from
Saturday to  Monday in Vernon.
Geo. Gartrell, of Summerland,
spent a few days here this week
shooting ducks.
Fred Williamson returned
Monday after a few days' absence in Vernon.
J. 1). McDonald returned Wednesday from Potlatch, Idaho,
where he has been all summer.
B. H. Jordan and family left
for Vancouver last Saturday.
They will be absent for the winter at least.
Mr. and Mrs. Bennett, of Dawson, Y. Ter. came in from Summerland Wednesday and will
probably remain for the winter.
There will be a football match
this afternoon between the Summerland college team and the
Penticton team. The mat:h will
begin at 2.30 p. m.
Dean C. Arnold, of Dawson,
Y. Ter., spent a number of days
in Penticton during the past
week looking over the country
and visiting his old acquaintances, A. S. Miller and E. W. Mutch.
Miss B. Fowler, this week
presented the Press with a huge
parsnip from her garden. It
measured twenty-three inches
in length and nineteen inches in
circumference and weighed live
pounds.    Who can beat this?
G. H. Feldtmann, who removed to Vancouver nearly two
years ago, returned last week
for a short stay. He intends to
come back to.< remain early in
January, He was accompanied
by H, Lees, of Edmonton.
G. A. Harris, of the "Okanagan," Vernon, and Campaign
Secretary for the Liberal party
in Yale-Cariboo, spent the past
week! in this vicinity, and the
south. While in Penticton he
paid a friendly call at the Press
L. W. Shatford, M. P. P., and
wife returned last Friday after-
several weeks' absence in Nova
Scotia and other points in the
east. While in Halifax Mr. Shatford addressed a meeting along
with R. L. Borden, speaking to
an audience of about four thousand.
Don't forget the mass meeting
under the auspices of the Local
Option League to be held at
eight o'clock next Sunday evening, 15th inst. in Steward's Hall.
Prof. E. W. Sawyer, of Okanagan College, will deliver a temperance address. There will
also be other speakers.
The debate at ths Literary
this week on "Resolved that the
editor wields a greater influence
than the orator" was won by
the negative. The 'affirmative
was taken by Messrs. Tupper
and Miller and the negative by
Messrs. Winkler and Hibbert.
Space will riot: permit a lengthy
report. Thenewill be a miscellaneous programme - at the next
Have you ever been at a Bazaar in the park? If. not, visit
Steward's Hall on Tuesday afternoon and you will find many
pretty and useful articles displayed. If you desire a cup of
tea, the ladies will be delighted
to serve you. There will be
plenty of good things for sale,
"like mother used to make."
Bachelors take notice! A well
stocked fish pool for the children
will prove a great attraction.
Tea will be served at six o'clock.
Yale-Cariboo and  Kootenay go
Strongly Against Government.
What was one of the most signal victories ever taking place in
Canada, under similar circumstances, was that on Thursday
when Martin Burrell, the Conservative candidate in Yale-Cariboo, defeated Duncan Ross, the
Liberal representative for the
past four years, and A. S. Good-
eve defeated Smith -Curtis, the
; Liberal candidate in Kootenay.
No greater protest could have
been registered, against the attl-
! tude of the Dominion government as regards better terms for
B. C, the Oriental question,
Dominion interference in provincial legislation, or deferred elections. The Dominion government, and eastern Canada in
general, will probably sit up and
take notice after this.
So far as yet heard, the vote
in Yale-Cariboo stands 2607 for
Burrell against 1845 for Ross, or
a majority of 762, Chas. Bunting,
the Socialist polling 394 votes.
In the Kootenay the Socialist
candidate polled 1333, Goodeve
3023, and Curtis 2114, giving
Goodeve SOD majority.
Out of 163 votes polled in Penticton 103 were for Burrell, 52
for Ross and 3 for Bunting.
Duncan Ross polled twelve
votes less, in his own town,
Greenwood, than Martin Burrell.
Weather Report.
Observations at Dominion Government Meteorological Station
at Penticton for the month of
October, 1908 :
1 59 	
2 67 	
3 68 	
4 (17 	
I) 65 .
10 63 .
11 62 .
12 ��5J.
13 70 .
14 51 .
15 57 .
16 B4J.
17 57 .
18 48 .
10 47 .
20 47J.
��� 57J.
.58 .
.56 .
28 51   .
29 581,
30 58 .
31 57 .
The total rainfall was .76.
Additional Locals
Be sure and  visit the zoo in
Steward's Hall on Tuesday.
The local tennis club intend
giving a ball on Friday, Dec. 11.
On Tuesday evening a citizens'
meeting was held, having been
called by A. J. Alcock to discuss
the question of fruit marketing.
Mr. Alcock recently returned
from a trip to the Northwest
where he held a number of
meetings with a view to opening
a market for Okanagan produce.
Mr. Alcock proposes to handle
the fruit of the valley through
agents at various points, and to
cut out the wholesale men whom
he maintains are getting an undue profit on the fruit which
they handle. He believes by
getting- the producer and consumer in direct contact that
much better prices may be obtained and a market assured.
The meeting was adjourned to
some future date.
PUBLIC   NOTICE  is  hereby  given
1 that one month after the date hereof
the undersigned and others intend to
make application to His Honor James
Dunsmuir. Lieutenant, Governor in
Council at Victoria, under the provisions
of the"Municipalitiea Incorporation Act
1896," and Amending Acts of the Statutes of the Province of British Columbia for letters patent under the great
Sea| to incorporate into a District Municipality, under the name of "The Corporation of the District of Penticton"
that certain tracts of land situate in the
County and District of Yale the limit
and extant of which is described as
follows :
Commencing at a point on the east
water lino of Okanagan Lake being the
north west corner of Lot 200 O. i,
Osoyoos, thence north eighty-nine degrees and twenty-three minutes East
Ast. seventeen hundred and seventy
feet to the south west corner of Lot
370, G. 1, Osoyoos; thence north eighty
seven degrees and forty minutes East
Ast. six hundred and thirty-nine feet
to the north west corner of Lot 369, G.
1, Osoyoos; thence due east four thousand six hundred and twenty-one feet
to the north east corner of Lot 392, S.
Similkameen Division of Yale ; thence
due south five thousand two hundred and
seventy feet to the south east corner of
said Lot 392 S.; thence duo west twelve
hundred and eighty feet to the north
east corner of Lot 672, G. 1, Osoyoos;
thence south zero degrees and twenty-
six minutes West. Ast. two thousand
six hundred and ninety-four feet to the
south east corner of said Lot 672 ;
thence south zero degrees and <forty-
one minutes West Ast. two thousand
seven hundred and twenty-five feet to
the south east corner of Lot 205, G. 1,
Osoyoos ; thence south one degree and
tifty-niue minutes East Ast. two thousand six hundred and thirty-three feet
along the east boundary of Lot 204, G.
1, Osoyoos; thence south one degree
and ten minutes West Ast. two thousand seven hundred and forty-three
feet to the south east corner of said
Lot 204, G. 1; thence due west thirteen
hundred and thirty-one feet to the
north east corner of Lot 203, G. 1,
Osoyoos; thence south zero degrees and
thirty-two minutes West Ast. two
thousand six hundred and eighty-six
feet to the north eaBt corner of Lot
155, G. 1, Osoyoos ; thence south one
degree and seventeen minutes West
Ast. two thousand six hundred and
fifty-three feet to the south-east corner
of said Lot 155, G. 1; thence south zero
degrees and eight minutes East Ast.
two thousand six hundred and twenty-
eight feet to the south east corner of
Lot 267, G. 1, Osoyoos; thence south
eighty-seven degrees East Ast. five
hundred and seventy feet along the
north the north boundary of Sub-Lot 2
of Lot 2710, G. 1, Osoyoos, to Penticton
Creek; thence upstream following Penticton Creek, being the boundary linn
between Sub-Lots 25 and 5 of Lot 2710,
three thousand feet to the north east
corner of said Sub-Lot 5 of Lot 2710 ;
thence due south four thousand one
hundred and seventy-four feet along
the east boundaries of Sub-Lots  5 and
2 of said Lot 2710 to the south east corner of said Sub-Lot 2; thence due west
two thousand six hundred and thirty-
live feet along the south boundary of
said Sub-Lot 2; thence due south two
thousand six hundred and thirty-seven
feet to the north east corner of Sub-
Lot 32 of Lot 2710, G. Osoyoos;
thence due south along the east boundary of said Lot 32, five thousand two
hundred and eighty feet to the south
east corner thereof ; thence due west
eighteen hundred and ninety-five feet
to the east boundary of Lot 587, G. 1,
Osoyoos; thence south zero degrees anil
twenty-four minutes East Ast. three
thousand and sixty-six feet along east
boundary of said Lot 587, G. 1, to the
south east corner thereof; thence south
zero degrees and twelve minutes East
Ast. along the east boundaries of Lots
190 and 196, G. 1, Osoyoos, eleven thousand five hundred and sixty feet to the
south east corner of said Lot 196;
thence due west thirteen hundred and
five feet along the south boundary of
said Lot 196 to the east water line of
Dog Lake (Skaha Lake); thence northerly, westerly, and easterly, following
the water line of said Dog Lake (Lake
Skaha) to the west bank of Okanagan
River; thence following upstream the
meandering of the west bank of said
Okanagan River to Okanagan Lake;
and thence along south and east water
line of said Okanagan Lake to the point
id' commencement, containing seven
thousand and forty-four acres.
Dated at Penticton, B. C,   this 12th
day of November, A. 1). 1908.
W. T. Shatford, Penticton, B. C.
W. ,1. Clement, Penticton, B. C.
Alfred H. Wade, Penticton, B. C.
J. R. Mitchell,    Penticton, B. C.
Choose Your Councillors.
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.
A list of those who will be entitled to vote, or are eligible for
positions on the first council
board, is printed hereunder. The
electors of the first council, as
well as the council elected, must
be registered land or real property owners. The total number
of registered owners in Penticton
is 183. A large percentage of
the owners, not yet having their
titles, will not have the privilege
of voting at the first municipal
election. The section in the Municipal Clauses Act relative to the
qualifications for the office of
Reeve is as folows :
"The qualification for Reeve
shall be his being a male British
(Continued on page 2) THE PENTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C. NOVEMBER 14, 1008.
Subscription $1 00 Per Year in
Advance.    Foreign, $1.50.
Advertising Rates:
Transient Advertisements���Not exceeding one inch, one insertion, 50c.;
for each additional insertion, 25c.
Lodge Notices, Professional Cards, &c.
$1.(10 per inch, per month.
Land and Timber Notices���30 days, $5;
60 days. $7.
Legal Advertising ���First insertion, 10
cents per line; each subsequent insertion, 5c. per line.
Reading Notices in Local News Column
16c. per line, first insertion; 10c. per
line, each subsequent insertion.
Contract Advertisements Rates arranged according to space taken.
All changes in contract advertisements must be in the hands of the
printer by Tuesday evening to ensure
publication in the next issue.
(Continued from page 1)
s.ibject and having been for the
three months next preceding the
day of his nomination the registered owner, in the Land Registry Office, of land or real property situate within the municipality
of the assessed value, on the last
Municipal or Provincial Assessment Roll, of five hundred dollars
or more over and above any registered judgment or charge, and j
being otherwise duly qualified as !
a voter.''
The clause regarding the qual-
ideations for a Councillor in the i
same Act reads:
"The qualifications for Councillor shall be his being a male
British subject and having been
for the three months next preceding the day of his nomination
t ie registered owner, in the Land
Rsgistry Office, of land or real
property situate within the municipality of the assessed value,
on the last Municipal or Provincial Assessment Roll, of two hundred and fifty dollars or more
over and above any registered
j udgment or charge, or being a
homesteader, lessee from the
Crown, or pre-emptor, who has
r3sided within the municipality
for the space of one year or
more immediately preceding the
nomination, and who is assessed
for five hundred dollars or more
on the last Municipal or Provincial Assessment Roll, over and
above any registered judgment
or charge, and being otherwise
qualified as a voter."
The following are the regis-
tared property owners :
Anderson, Geo. W. D.
Atkinson, E. O.
Atkinson, Harvey.
Armstrong, T.
Alluson, A.
Alluson, Wilton.
Barnes, L. C.
Boyce, B. F.
Bathurst, Frederick.
Bassett, F. H.
Blance, Jas. M.
Beard, Robert.
Bradshaw, S. J.
Butters, T. E.
Brown, B. G.
Browning, Soseph H.
Baker, Benjamin.
Bond, V. P.
Boggs, Herbert.
Bogue, R.
Boudin, Joseph.
Bunson, J. H.
Beard, Margaret.
Barnes, C.
Chalders, H. C.
Campbell, James.
Cavin, Albert.
Clement, W. J.
Carless, C. L.
Creitz, W. H.
Clement, Mabel M.
Colack, A. J.
Center, Janet.
Conner, Henry.
Christie, J. Mc. A.
Dawson, E. R.
Delong, E. O.
Dignan, John.
Day, Edward Thomas.
Drain, F. J.
Drake, W. E.
DeWolfe, A. L.
Ensor, C. T.
Ellis, Thomas.
Estabrooke, G. L.
Ellis, Price.
Ede, W. J. C.
Fitzgerald, Hector.
Fowler, Bertha.
Fowler, Elizabeth.
Fiederman, H. C.
Forbes, Dolly Anna.
Finch, V.
Forman, J. A.
Giant Power Company.
Gordon, Robert.
Glen, Amber.
Gammage, Martha.
Gaetz, H. H.
Gammon, Rosina N. E.
Galarneau, A.
Greer, Charles.
Greenslade, A. T.
Gavin, A. S.
Garnett, Jennie.
Greer, Maria.
Greer, Annie.
Gahan, B. T.
Halfrey. T. P.
Howard, Williams.
Hatch, S. W.
Hood, Jessie.
Herdman, A. W. K.
Hudon, Thomas.'
Harvey, E. A.
Hill, Norman.
Harlow, Henry.
Hall, T. E.
Hancock, E. A.
Huycke, Henry.
Ives, Edward.
Ive4, Annie.
Jacques, Geo. E.
Jacques, J. B.
Jacques. F. B.
Jermyn, M. M.
Jellard, G. G.
Kendall, M. C.
Kennedy, Amos.
Kindon, W. F.
Kearns, John.
Kirkpatrick, James.
King Company.
Low, Sam.
Lee, Margaret.
Lancaster, W. D.
Laidman, H. S.
Latimer, F. H.
Lefroy, L. B.
McKenzie, J. H.
Moxham, William.
Miller, A. S.
Mark, Percy.
Murk, Henry.
Murk, George R.
MacDonald, John S.
McKinley. Albert B.
McDougall, D. M.
Morris, L.
Mitchell, Mary L.
MacDonald, Lydia.
Morris, G. B.
MacKenzie, Alex.
Mahoney, John.
McClinton, Robert.
Murk, Martha.
Mitchell, J. R.
Munson, J. H.
MacDonald, J. D.
MacKenzie, Lucinda E.
Marpole, J. H.
MacKenzie, A. B.
Manahan, E.
MacPherson, Adam.
Moore, Florence.
Nineland, Alexander.
Nesbitt, Joseph.
National Trust Conpany.
Nicholson, Murdock.
O'Neil, J. P.
Otto, C. V. J.
Parker, Smythe.
Pigott, W. S.
Parloe, Emma F.
Parmley, Robert.
Pine, T. S.
Power, John.
Peck, James.
Penticton Townsite.
Revely, T. C.
Roadhous?, Maggie.
Roberge, Lea Cyr.
Richardsan, A. G.
Rathvon, L. A.
Rowe, J. F.
S. O. Sand Company.
Schubert, J. A.
fcott, McPherson, J.
Scott, W. H.
Stewart, A.
Stsvens, I. M.
Saunders, Priscilla.
!-mith, S. C.
Ste/ens, Kate.
Irmith, Frederick.
Smith. W. H.
Smith, A. S.
Shatford, W. T.
Simondson, Simon.
Shephard, Rebecca Anna.
Stevens, Blanev.
Sheldron, W. C.
Sm'th, C. H.
School Trustee", Penticton.
Shatford, L. W.
Thomson, Maggie.
Todhunter, Thomas.
Thompson, J. W.
Tucker, W. S.
Tomon, J. A.
Vicar, John.
Welby, W. E.
Wade, A. H.
Wilson, C. H.
Were, Charles.
Were, Mary E.
Weeks, R. H.
Wilson, F. H.
Wilson, J. S.
Wilson, Morris.
Webster, W. B.
Wilson, Hugh.
Yuill, Etta J.
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
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.
New Goods Just Opened.
1Aftft PAIRS
lUUUFa// &   Winter
Men's, Women's and Children's
Boots, Shoes,
SHOE STORE, Opposite School.
Not cheap stationery in
gaudy styles	
If you get it here it is
right in every way.  .   .
25c, 50c. and 75c.
Neat Tablets in cloth
textures with envelopes.
Visiting Cards.   .    .    .
Main's    Pharmacy.
EASY SHAVE   .... 15 cts.
(with Bay Rum or Witch Hazel)
Shampoo 25    "
Beard Trimmed in style and
to suit the  face  and  the
customer 25    "
Face Massage 23    "
Baths, in the latest 6 foot 2
inches long, sanitary, porcelain-lined bathtub 35    "
At his NEW STAND alongside
the B. C. Hotel, Smith Street.
Galarneau &
When you   think   of   Building
Look us up.
'~rJ*���^���-^yrr "'C'^.T-
1I.IIII" II II I    1 I hfl
Wheat, 100 lbs., $2.00. Oats,  100 lbs., $1.60.
Eocene       ^H per case, $1.25
Pratt's Astral
16% Gasoline
Motor     "
i <
> i
Best Croamery, 40 cents. Best Dairy, 35 cents.
Cooking- Butter, 25 cents.
All kinds of VEGETABLES on hand.    Potatoes,
Onions, Cabbage, Beets, Celery, Carrots, etc.
W. R.  KING & CO.
Artistically Fitted Rimless
Correctly Fitted Lenses.
Correctly Fitted Frames.
HARRIS, The Jeweler
FAT TA   fiOf Iiim   Ranges, Cooking Stoves,
r iVJ^J^   ^xW>Ur> Heating Stoves.
TO   HAND General     =     Hardware
VlJ: ,S*IVA��:W?.. .",. im^y'l'IM^'ai
Golden West Soap and
Golden West Washing Powder
To obtain this Silverware, all you have to do is to purchase 50c.
worth of Golden West Soap (2 cartons) or Washing Powder; or
25c. worth of each, AND ASK YOUR GROCER for a Silver
Plated Teaspoon FREE (which is worth at least 25c), then cut out
the coupon off the two cartons and send them to the Manufacturers
including 2c. for postage, and obtain another Silver Plated Teaspoon FREE.
In this way your
Golden West Soap and  Golden West
Washing Powder costs you
Address:   Premium Department,
Standard Soap Company, Limited,
Calgary, Alberta.
Notary Public.
Kendall & Mason
Large blocks with good water
rights, from $10.00 per acre.
10-acre lots wholly or partly
planted with trees bearing 1909.
10-acre lots near town, unimproved.
Acre lots, planted with fruit
trees or unimproved. Main St.
and other good locations.
C. P. R.
^^^^^J   SALE
Choice fruit lots, improved and
FIRE INSURANCE-The Sun of London, Eng., and Queen.    Why not insure
in the best; they cost no more.
Apply to
Trees Trees Trees
- FROM -
Layritz Nurseries,
Victoria, B. C.
We have a fine stock of all ths leading
varieties on hand.
AH stock is propagated   from  fruiting
trees rendering practically no risk
regarding trueness to name.
Write for catalogue
and price list to our local representative
KELOWNA,       -        1$. C.
Painter; PaperhanQer
and Sign Writer
Picture Framing a Specialty.
WALL PAPER Carried in Slock.
Box 196.        Main St.
St. Saviour's Church, Fairview Avenue ; Vicar.
Kev. J. A Cleland. Celebration of Holy Communion the Ul and 3rd Sundays of the month
after 11 o'clock matin*; tbe 2nd Sunday at H a.
m. Morning prayer at 11 a.m. Evensong at
7:30 p.m.
Presbyterian Rervicos each Sunday in Steward's
Hall at 11 a.m. or 7::iU p.m. Rev. Jas. Hood,
Baptist services each Sunday in Steward's Hall,
at 11 a. in. or 7::w p. in. Kev. A. S. Baker,
Presbyterian  and   Baptist   services   alternate,
mornEng and evening.
Methodist services in church each Sunday at 11 a.
in. and 7:.'t" p.m.;   Sunday School 2:46 p.m.
Prayi r meetings S p.m. on Wednesday.    Kev.
R. W. Hibbert, pastor.
Young  Peoples' ChH.slian Union   meets  in   the
Methodist church every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
A. F. & A. M. meet in Mason's Hall. Main St., 1st
Wednesday in each month al H p.m.
W. (). W, meet iu Woodmens' Hall. Bibs St., 2nd
and 4th Saturday in each month at K p.m.
I, O.O. F meet in Odd  Fallows' Hall. Main St.,
every Monday at B p.m.
L. o. I,,  meet  in  Woodmen'* Hall 2nd and 4th
Friday in each month at n p. m.
School Board meets 1st Monday in each month
at S p.m.
Board of Trade Annual general meeting, 2nd
Wednesday in January of each year. General
quarterly meetings, 2nd Wednesdays in January, April, July arid October at 8 p.m.
Stage leaves for Keremeos, Hedley nnd Princeton, at 6 a. m. en Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. Keturnson Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays,
Stage leaves for Fairview and Oroviile on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 6.-;iO a. in. Returns on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at
ti p. m.
Hours 9 a. m. to fj. p. m.
Registered Letter and Money Order wicket
closes 6 p. ni.
Wicket opened for half an hour after mail is
Arrivals���Per Str, Okanagan: Daily except
Sunday ti p.m.; Per stage from Hedley, Keremeos, Olalla, Allen Grove, Oroviile, Fairview,
and White Lake: Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at ti p. m,
Closing���For boat and stages: H p. m. daily except Friday and Saturday. On Friday 9 p. m..and
for Monday's boat and stages: 8.45 p. ni. Sundays.
Daily both ways except Sunday.
7.;i<) a. m Sfcamoua  G.oo p.m.
li.27    "      Enderby  4.48
8.62   "    Armstrong  4.08   "
SMD   "   ....ar Vernon Iv....8.30   "
a.ao   "   ....lv Vernon ar.... 180   "
9.45   "    nr. ..Ok. Landing ...Iv  2.15   "
L0.00 p. m lv... Ok. Landing .  .ar 11.00 a.m.
11.10   "      Kelowna  8.20   "
3.00   "     Peachland  7.25   "
4.45   "    Summerland  6.30
(i.00   "      Penticton  (5.00   "
First-Class Accommodation For Tourists or Commercial Men.
A. Barnes        - -       Prop.
PENTICTON,       -       -       B.C.
Notary Public.
KELOWNA,        - - B. C.
S. O. Land Company's   Block
'Phone 11.
Accountant & Auditor,
Notary Public
Henrys Nurseries���
Now growing in our Nurseries for the
fall trade :-
90,000 Peachi Apricot. Nectarines, Cherry,
Plum, Prune,   Pear and Apple���in all
leading varieties.
100,000   Small   Fruits.
10,000  Ornamental   Trees in  all  leading
varieties for B. C.
Strictly home grown and not subject to
damage from fumigation.
Stock of Bulbs to arrive in August from
Japan, France and Holland.
Bee Supplies, Spray Pumps, Seeds, Etc.
140 page Catalogue Free.
Office, Greenhouses and Seedhouse :--
3010 Westminster Road,
VANCOUVER,    -    B. C.
D. W. Crowley
Wholesale and Retail Butchers
Gootls Delivered to any part of  the
Town on Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday.
1 ;>
t ===== t%? ==
Plow Woman
Author of "The Biography of &
Prairie Girl.'
I?   Cnpurtoht. ling. !,��� McHurr.. Phillip* i   *
jj iirnivnnv- J
"Of    course."    added    Uavld    ltoml.
"following the law would strengthen
thr case."
"Of course."
The section boss adjusted his
crutches and stood up. "Tou-all seem
,1' he settlin' It 'thout any o' my lip."
lie said nnd laughed mor kingly.
"We have your interests at heart."
replied the storekeeper.
Lancaster errand his teeth. Now
that all danger was pi:��t be felt no
gratitude for the routing of Matthews
and the strategy at the Trooper's Delight. He could only feel that his authority in his own home was throat-
�� ned. He turned his back.
. i/ounshury glanced at the girls. They
were watching their father appeal-
I  "I should say." went on Lounsbury
"that  we  have  (no  interests  of  you?'
i.'aughten at heart." nis band reached
lor the latch.
"Mr. Lounsbury!" Dallas made a
ewlft step toward him.
Now the section boss came about.
Lounsbury was reminded of the day
on the plowed strip, for he saw that
Lancaster was all a-tremble and panting as If spent with a hard run. "M"
gal!" he cried sternly.
Dallas stepped back and touched her
father's arm. And her remonstrance
was the remo��idtr��Dce of that other
day. "Xo, nn dad." she cautioned In
a low voice; "no. no."
Lancaster's breast heaved. He swallowed with an effort and scowled from
one to another of the four.
David Bond came forward, addressing Lounsbury. "Will you tell me
your name?" he asked. "I want to
remember yon. You are not a soldier.
Do you belong at Clark's"���
"Did y' size him up fer a cow
punch?" broke in Lancaster. "Hub!
Waal. Ah never did."
Lounsbury's   face  dyed  to  a  deep
scarlet.   "No?" he said.   "And why?"
Again the section boss gave a shrill,
mocking   laugh.     "Too   fat   an'   too
mouthy," he answered.
For an Instant Lounsbury wavered.
In that Instant the deep scarlet faded,
his eyes opened, his nostrils spread.
"Pa! Pa!" It was Marylyn, half
Lounsbury's cool voice cleared the
air. "I'm a Bismarck man," he said
to the evangelist. "I've got a store
there. My name is John Lounsbury."
He held out his hand to Dallas.
She advanced again and took it. "Oh,
thank you. thank you," she breathed.
"'Blsmatck man,'" It was Lancaster once more. "Waal, w'y the devil
don' y' stay thar?"
Lounsbury took no notice of bim.
"I'll he hooting it." be said to Dallas.
"But If I cau do anything, you understand." and went out.
David Bond's keen eyes studied the
elder girl. He expected an outburst
of anger and blame. He was surprised when, without speaking, she
brought the benches to the fire nnd set
about clearing the table. Lancaster
seated himself and sucked moodily at
his pipe. Marylyn flitted behind hlin
to disappear through the swinging
blankets. The evangelist walked up
and down.
It was not long before tbe silence
told on the section boss and forced him
to talk. "Ef you-all got auytbin' t'
say," be snarled presently, "y' might
as well spit it out."
No one answered.
"Ah got jes' this f say," be continued: "Ah ain't goin' f hev no lubber
o' a storekeeper slaverin' aroun' my
Again no one answered, but David
Bond as he watched Dallas questioning!}' determined to be silent no longer.
He paused iu his walk. "My friend,"
he said solemnly, "you talk like a madman.    For shame!"
Dallas stood stock still, her eyes
warning him.    But It was too late.
Her father snickered, drew ou his
pipe once or twice and then grinned up
nt the evangelist, "it's gittln' light
outdoors," be said significantly. "Ah
reckon y' could cross th' river."
And so David Bond and the white
horse went the way of Louusbury.
Nearly an hour passed before the
section boss addressed Dallas. "Waal,
waal. waal?"
She was wrapping up to do the morning chores. ".lust ns well, I guess,
dad," she said wearily. "The meal
and bacon's pretty low. I've beeu
cooking out of the seed sacks lately."
"Th" meal an' bacon's got f las'," be
answered. "Use th' seed ef y' want t'.
un' don' give thet Injun so much. We
shan't ast tick o' no lallygaggln', do-a-
grapevlne twist dandy."
Dallas sighed, found Marylyn to kiss
ber and gratefully breasted the chill air
beyond the door.
Ills dismissal from tlie shack brought
no hardship upon David Bond. lie
found an old acquaintance in Colonel
Cummings, who joyfully greeted him
as interpreter In the absence of Matthews. He found familiar faces among
the hostages, whose sullen reserve It)
his presence he laid to their Imprison-
���/tent. At barracks the enlisted men
chaffed hhu mlscliievnndv. christened
him "Methuselah" and installed him
us "official doom sealer" of the post.
But when he passed tbem by to give
every hour of his days and nights lo
young .lamieson-young .lamieson. battling with all his might against collapse���the men ceased chaffing and lis-
I tenon to li I til won rexjieet. \ i-:mik '"I
re.g'ou was on.- tiling, a man with o.,e
I eye on tlie Bible ami his sleeves rolled
iqi for hard dntv was another. 'Ihe
troopers cared lit11*��� lor sermonizing,
hut they honored service. Then, it
was .lamieson for whom the evangelist
' was caring. And .lamieson held the
very heartstrings of the garrison.
As for Lounsbury, Branuon entertained him no lea* gladly. His was the
rare good humor 11��� :it enlivens every
occasion. IU' practiced at target shooting  Willi  the  enlisted   men:  he played
billiards with ihe officers; he dined,
made up sleigh rides, lent himself to
theatricals, furnished n fourth at cards
1 and at tlie frequent dances led out
homely and pretty alike.
To David Bond it seemed as If the
storekeeper were indifferent to his own
i dismissal from the shad; But one
morning    the   evangelist    accidentally
i cam;- upon the younger man.    lie was
watching    the    bend    through   a    tele-
scope, and  his  face  was anxious and
"Lflnenr*er   hasn't    started    for   the
. I mil office again." he said.    Then, aft-
��� er a moment's silence. "I've Just about
decided logo Bismarck way myself today.    When you ran.  will you let me
I 'now how they are over there?"
"Chiirlt'S   Will    keep   me   posted."   nn-
��� were I   the   evangelist,   "and   I   shall
��� mi I 'on nut news by the it nt 11 sielgh."
" i' ��������� k   ��� hi." sill   I HiiiHlinry  situ
piv. "Goodby." And at the noon mean
he wus missing.
Al the shack the days were numbered slowly for all their scant hours of
'Iglit. Sleep consumed most of the
lime. The rest was taken by the meals,
the chores and the effort of keeping
warm. The line of calico covered books
helped to vnry the monotony. So did
the visits of Squaw Charley. But these
were becoming more brief now. Not
that Lancaster made them unpleasant
-Charley was necessary to hlm-but
that the Indian was always In a fpver
to be gone. Since the council his eyes
were less downcast, bis face was less
One day brought a totally unexpected visitor, whom Lancaster recognized
with some misgivings as the United
States land agent at Bismarck. The
section boss was soon reassured, however. The agent said that, having business near Brannon and remembering
that Lancaster wished to file au entry
on the bend when the first claimant's
six months were up. he had come by.
In the case of a man who wns hurt, he
said, the lnw allowed such a course.
The section boss, thus saved the arduous trip, signed tbe necessary papers
with a jubilant mark.
Then came old Michael for a time or
two. It seemed at first as if be were
to be a favorite. He could adapt himself with all the art of his race. And
before Lancaster he was Intensely
southern In his views, whlppiug the
north In many a broguey strife. Until
-it befell through a slip of the tongue
���a slip that sent him packing off. for
he boasted how in '02 his freckled
hands had helped In piloting the Fed-
?rals to Island No. 10!
It was nn outcome that gave Dallas
little concern. Marylyn was ber worry. The younger girl wns listless, pale
nnd moody. Now and then Dallas believed she saw a look of actual suffering In her eyes. Once, awakening In
the night, she heard her sob.
Marylyn was unhappy, and the
thought made the elder girl desperate.
This led her to a plan: Lounsbury must
be nsked to forgive their father and
come again���must be told of Marylyn's
Soon "fterward a second worry presented itself, one fully as serious. The
provisions were dwindling, the seed
sacks shrinking fast, nnd, estranged
from Lounsbury. they had nowhere to
ask crpdlt but at the fort.
When Dallas spoke of It to her father, he chuckled. "Waal, we got Simon, ain't we?" he said.
That same night Marylyn put down
her fork and stared across the table at
her sister. "Why. Dallas, you don't
eat!" she complained.
Dallas laughed. "I don't work, honey." she answered.
The question of fuel entered neit
aud became a grave one. So far the
weather had been fairly mild for the
place and the season. Now It took a
more rigorous turn. The bitter cold
was Intensified by a stiff wind. Snow
began to fall, nnd the wind, growing,
drove the flakes level, so that they cut
thp face like filings of steel. Charley's
trips became uncertain, then Impossi-1
hie. The work of getting out hay for
the stock was a desperate tax. It was
so difficult that Dallas dared not spure
a straw for the fireplace, and Beu and
Betty's manger had to he drawn upon
for wood. When this source of supply
failed, the benches were sacrificed one
by one. the cupboard was torn down,
and the hunk and part of the table
were split Into klndliug.
The family slept shoulder to shoulder before the hearth, with the brave
colored blankets of the partition for
extra covering. Lancaster and the
younger girl stayed in bed all of the
twenty-four hours. Dallas got up only
long enough to tend the animals and
prepare food. But a day came when
she could not make her way to the
lean-to nnd when the warped door
could not be opened in the teeth of the
raging storm. Toward noon she
cooked some food, however. The seed'
sacks were empty. There wns no rice
and no flour. While tlie blizzard
howled without and Simon and the
mules called pitifully for their fodder
and drink, she broke up what was left
of the table. Over Its blaze the last
Rmlteh of bacon went to savor tho
last pint of beans.
After the meal Dallas read aloud.
Lying down, she held her book In ono
hand until her fingers were blue with
cold, then changed to the other. Father nnd sister drowsed, and she put
Ihe story aside to study over the predicament. In which site felt herself at
fault.   Counting on blizzards, hut know-
tng notning or their miration, sue nan
determined t<> say little about their
needs until those needs pressed, wbeu.
she knew, her father would see their
extremity. '1 he extremity had come. I
Vet. willing or unwilling. Lancaster]
was cut off from seeking help.
That day closed lu fearful cold.   The
wind   was   becoming   a   furious   gale.
Sturdily   the   log   house   withstood   it.
Only the roof seemed threatened.   With !
each great blast it lifted a little, as if
on   the   point  of   whirling  away,   but j
when darkness came even the roof set- j
tied Into quiet, for the drifts that bad
been piling iqi gradually  to the north '
and west of the shack, sealing the win- j
(lows and  the door,  had  risen  to the
grassy eaves and overflowed them and
so weighted the thatch.
Next morning long before Marylyn
nnd her father wakened Dallas roused.
The room was In dusk, and its air was
SO cold tbat It seemed fairly to singe
the skin. She could not read. Pres- j
pntly Marylyn turned. The elder girl
hastened to soothe her. Then their
father yawned.    Dallas feigned sleep.
But the evil moment could not be
put off. Lancaster propped himself on
a ii elbow and called to her. He was
Very quietly Dallas told him that
there wns no food.
He grunted, nrose and lighted tne
lantern. "Yon dlsb thet snow on th'
floor," he commanded. "We'll need It
fer drink."
"What 're you going to do?" she asked, hastening to obey. Her voice was
lowered apprehensively.
lie was wrapping some clothes over
his shoes. "Butcher Simon," he said
Her face became a white spot In tho
"Critter 'II be tough, llke's not," went
on her father, "but y' c'n poun' th'
After a long wait she spoke. "You
can't reach him," she declared, half
"Yas, Ah c'n," he answered. "Ah c'n
chop through with th' hatchet." He
was between the fireplace and a corner, feeling over the logs with his
She rnn to him. "Oh, how can you
think of It?" she demanded huskily.
"Simon's so friendly aud���came to us
for a borne. How can you kill him!
Maybe you could eat bim, but I
couldn't.   It 'd just choke me!"
"Oh, ain't we ���of!" sneered her father. He was fumbling about near the
bunk, as if hunting something. "Mebbe
y' 'd like Ah should kill a mule! Ha.
ba! No mule meat fer me. Ah'll give
thet bull a tunk 'tween th' eyes, an'
we'll hev steak."
She stood In the dim light, one arm
crooked up to cover her face. Presently Marylyn moaned. Then Dallas lowered her arm and looked down at her
sister. "One of the mules would be
easier," she said bitterly. But. remembering the brown eyes of the team and
the long, gray whiskered noses, she
covered her face again.
"Ah don' keer w'at y' say," declared
her father. "We'll hev ateak." He selected a log and began to hack at It.
Shuddering, she sank to her knees,
one hand reached out to touch Mary-'
lyn. "Maybe Charley Ml come, honey."
she whispered hopefully. "Maybe,
And now It seemed ns If she heard
something outside. She crept to the
door. Around the latch was a little
space. She put ber enr to It. nnd the
Icy air blew against her cheek. There
It was again! The shriek of the gale.
She went back to the bed.
Hack, hack, hack! Then muttered
curses. And again the sound of chopping.
When she could bear it no longer she
got up and stumbled over to her father. "Dad." she said, "If I break up
the mantel and fix something will you
He sat back on his feet, puffing crossly. "Light a fire." he said. "Use these
chips. Ah'll res'." He threw down the
hatchet and crawled under the blankets. He wa# glad of the Interruption,
for the duty ahead was assuming an
ugly guise.
Dallas had filled the coffee pall with
snow. Now she gathered up the chips,
lit them and pried up the wide board
of tho mantel. This she split with the
"What are you going to make?"
asked Marylyn from the bed.
"Pepper tea, honey. It'll warm you
"Oh, I'm so glad. Ma mnde some
Pepper tea It was. When the snow-
had melted and the water was boiling
hot Dallas added pepper and salt.
Then she spread a cloth and turned
the wheat and corn sacks out upon It.
She got a handful of flour. With this
she thickened the water. Three cups
were sitting upon the floor. She took
the coffee pall over, poured Into two
and banded tbem to ber father and
"Don't spill a drop," she cautioned.
"You got some?" queried Marylyn.
sitting up.
Dallas went back to the other cup.
"Well, what do you think I'm doing'.'"
she asked and lifted It to her lips.
Soon the three were  lying shoulder
to   shoulder   again,   the   section   boss I
drawing a  little added comfort  from
his pipe.    Before long he was asleep:
Marylyn   too.     Then   Dallas   got   up j
cautiously and brewed a cup of peppered   water   for   herself.     The   hot |
draft relieved the pangs of her hunger.
She lay down again.
Hours later she was awakened by
hearing faint squeals directly overhead. Hastily she lit the lantern and
took down the Sharps, then stepped
directly under the sounds and poked
tho rifle's muzzle Into the hay of the
roof. Above, storm driven und crowding one another ngalnst the stones of
the chimney, were some pigs!
Iu her eagerness she trembled so
violently that she became unsteady on
her feet   it lost her the opportunity of
a blind aim. the squeals suddenly died
out Tlie pigs had gone over toward
the edge of the lean-to.
When  next she awoke���awoke  from
a   dream   of   well   spread   tables���she
' could  not guess  how  much  time  had
i passed or whether It was day or night.
; The  shack   was   pitch  dark,     of  one
, filing   she   could   be   sure���the   storm
[ had not abated, so there was  no hope
I of aid.
She knew something must be done.
Simon  and  the team  wrung her  heart
i villi their picas. Beside her Marylyn
was turning wilh fretful complaints,
Tbe younger girl rolled her bead from
side to side constantly .and moistened j
her lips. Dallas chopped up the rlflo
rack and made a lire of il. then piled
; Marylyn wilh more of tlie pepper lea.
! The  section   boss   refused   to   partake.
i The first cup. he said, had burned bim.
I Tobacco was better solace.
Dallas did  not   taste  the  tea  cither.
A fearful nausea besot her.    Her heart
j went  like a   Hip  hammer.    She  wrap-
: pod up. turning her back to Ihe blaze.
: Oddly enough, her father did not innke
a second attack on the log. Ills
perlque went far toward helping him
light the gnawing of hunger. He could
afford, hnvfng lo endure little pain, to
let the hours bring Dallas to the point
v here she  would  ask  the  life of the
AT J. A. Nesbitt's
Eijs Street, Penticton.
As rocommendefl by the
Provincial   Inspector of
.    .    Fruit Posts.    .    .
Hydro = Carbon itc,
A High-Grade Roof and
Iron Paint. Perfect
protection  at  low  cost.
Farm   Implements,   Buggies,
Waggons and Harness.
Second-H.ind Stoves and  Furniture bought and sold.
40       " "       COCKRELLS
This stock, all thorough-bred, and
from hardy laying strain.
Secure one of these Cockrells to
improve your flock.
Penticton Cannery.
Notice is hereby given that, thirty
days after date, I intend to apply to
the Superintendent of Provincial Police,
F. S. Hussey, of Victoria, for renewal
of a retail liquor license for the Hotel
Penticton.  located at Penticton, B. C.
Penticton, B.C., Oct. 27, 1908.
Notice is hereby given that, thirty
days after date, I intend to apply to
the Superintendent of Provincial Police,
P. S. Hussey, of Victoria, for renewal
of a retail liquor license for the Pi. ('.
Hotel, located at Penticton, B.C.
Penticton, B. C, Oct. 28, 1908.
Beautify your lot with  some
of our shade trees.
We have Elm, Ash, Maple,
Catalpa, Mulberry, Black Walnut, and Asli Leaved Maple.
Some perennial shrubs and
apple trees left.
Notice is hereby given that 00 days
after date I intend to apply to the Hon.
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a lease of the following foreshore, viz: ��� Commencing at the N. W.
corner of Lot 4, Block 39, Penticton,
Yale District, thence northerly 331 feet;
thence east 120 feet; thence southerly
340 feet; thence west 120 feet; containing .9 acres, more or less.
September 3rd, 1908. 9-9
Notice is hereby given that we will
prosecute any person or persons found
trespassing or hunting without permission upon our properties at Three Mile
Creek. C. W. JOHNSON,
Penticton, Sept. 17, 1908.
Simon shut nn tntn the blizzard.
bull. He knew where she was most
vulnerable'. When Marylyn turned from
the tea that now partially eased her
hunger and began n demand for food,
Simon would die.
It came sooner thon the section boss
expected. . His lethargic sleep was
broken by Dallas shaking him. As he
cpeiied his eyes she thrust the hatchet
into his hands.
"Dad," sho said hurriedly, "get up.
You got to do It���for Marylyn���for
To bim it was a real victory. lie
wrenched a quid from his tobacco
slab, grasped the hatchet handle and
arose. Dallas had lighted the lantern
once more. Now she pinned one of
the smaller blankets over his shoulders.
When he put on his lint nnd knelt before fhe chopped out place in tlie east j
wall she wrapped a second blanket i
about his feet and legs.
"f!o 'long, go 'long," he snld, not
unkindly. "Keep you'solf warm."
Then the hack, hack. hack, began
She did not watch him. but donned
the long cloak over her jersey, kissed
Marylyn and paced up and down fhe
shnck. Kor every step there wns a
blow of the hatchet.
"Poor Simon! Door Simon!" she
whispered to herself. The bull was
lowing again.
At Inst the sound of the hatchet he-
enme unbearable, She gave a quick
glance around the room, then, crossing
to her fnther. pulled at his arm. "Tf
yon kill Simon, there's no wood to do
nny cooking." she said. "Hotter wait,
dad -hour or two. please!"
Ho twisted from under her hand and
scowled up. "Shucks!" he answered.
"Here's chips 'nough fer a fire." And
swung Ihe halcliet with fresh znnl.
She lingered a moment, smiling grimly. It was only a play for time. She
knew very well that there would bo
timber when her father reached Simon's
Lancaster was making fast progress.
The log upon which he worked was
dry from Ihe heat of the hearth. It
splintered like weathered pine. A section of It was seen cut away so far
thnt n final blow with the hatchet head
drove It In. It rolled to the noses of
the mules. Lancaster thrust his head
through the nolo.
Retween the scantlings that penned
Simon Into his part of the lean-to the
section boss spied two glowing eyes.
They watched him. then the door, then
bim again. "Mm mm!" came a deep
protest, ns the bull blew and pawed at
the dirt floor.
The section boss drew hack nervously. "Simon's aclin' funny." he said.
"He's locoed or he's smelt a mice."
lie got no answer, Dallas was In the
corner farthest from him. crowded
against the logs. Her arms were
raised. Her head rested between them.
Lancaster grunted disgustedly and
foil to chopping again. The opening
lu the wall was not quite wide enough
up and down for his body. He enlarged It by cutting away at the lower
side. Finally, satisfied with its size, ho
unpinned die shoulder blanket, freed
his feet and crawled through.
And now Dallas looked around, fastening her eyes upon the dark hole beyond the hearth. Beside it the lantern burned with n sickly fume. "It's
murder!    It's  murder!     It's  murder!"
Daily delivery of Fresh Milk to
all parts of the Town.
12 quarts for $1.00. cash monthly in advance.
Tickets, 11 quarts for $1.00, cash in advance.
If accuunts are run. 10 quarts for $1.00.
H. M. McNeill,
'������������:���   ���-.,:���:/���? fift^C
sue oreaiueu.
Marylyn tossed, moaning. Dallas rnn
to her. There she stayed, eyes nnd
ears buried In tlie bedclothes.
Within the lean-to a curious parley
was being held. Lancaster was standing, hatchet in hand, at the bar of
Simon's pen. Behind him was the stable door; before him, just out of reach,
the bull. Simon was not pawing now.
His fore feet were opened wide: bis
nose touched the ground between
them. He was alternately mooing nnd
blowing, and his angry eyes were
fixed not on the section boss, but on
the bottom of the door.
"Simon. Simon." said Lancaster In a
wheedling tone.   He could scarcely see
:tlit?  animal,  for  the  eastern  window
wns snowed shut.    Tbe hull mnde no
move.    Presently the old man shoved
the single bar aside and hopped  forward a step or two, his gaze fixed on
the star between those glowing eyes.
Still the bull did not move.
"So, Simon," purred the section boss.
He   gave   another   hop   forward   and
raised the hatchet.    "So, Simon; nice
It 'was a ronr thnt fairly shook the
llean-to.   Simon flung up his head.
Fearful   for   his   safety,   Lancaster
dodged to the left, stumbled, overturned and went dowu, witli a cry
A cry answered him. The mules
reared. Then out of tlie gloom piling
ed a red bulk, head lowered, tail
straight. There was a second roar, u
crash, as the stable door Hew outward.
an inrush of frigid air and the swirl
ing sound of wind and sleet. And Simon, leaping something that was lyiug
at the entrance, shot on into the bllz-
13arly morning of the next day as the
I.ancasters were enjoying a breakfast
of roasted pork cooked by a scantling
of Simon's manger they heard the
storm renew its fury in strange noises
that were like Ihe human voice. The
warped door creaked; the hitch rat
They paid little attention to It. being
fairly content wilh Ihe strange good
fortune that bad lefl a fat frozen pig
In the snow outside the lean-to. The
���table had been nailed tight again.
���ml there were enough scantlings In
it to last out three or four days. Marylyn was belter, having' rallied swiftly
on a diet of rich broth liven Con
(Tu be continued.)
TAKE NOTICE that I, Henry Murk, of Penticton, barber, and owner of Lot 1, Block 39, according to registered map 618 deposited in Land
Registry Office in Kamloops, B.C., intend to apply
for permission to lease the foreshore and submerged land in front of said lot only, described as
Commencing at a post planted at northwest
corner of Lot 1. Block J19, Map 513, Osoyoos Division. Yah- District, deposited in the Land Registry Office in Kamloops, B.C.: thence northwest 364
feet tu a post planted in 4 feet of water in front
of above jot, in Okanagan Lake; thence northeast
111.7 feet to a post, planted in 4 feet of water. Okanagan Lake; thence southeast 846 feet to the
northeast post of Lot 1, Rlock 39. Map r>13, Penticton ; thence southwest 65 feet 4 inches to post of
Dated at Penticton, B.C., August 17. 1908. 8-9
Notice is hereby given that 60 days
.aI ler dale 1 intend tu apply to the Hon.
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works for a lease of the following foreshore, viz.:-Commencing at the N. W.
corner of Lot 2, Block 39, Penticton,
Yale District, thence northerly 345 feet;
thence east 60 feet; thence southerly
331 feet; thence west 60 feet; containing .49 acres, more or less.
September 4th, 1908. 9-9
Take notice that H. Harlow, of Ten-
ticton, mason, sixty days after date
intends to apply to the Honorable Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works for
a lease of the following foreshore, viz.:
Commencing at Northwest corner of
lot 8, block 39, Penticton, Yale District,
thence Northerly 340 feet; thence East
210 feet; thence Southerly 471 feet;
containing 1.7 of an acre, more or less,
for a cement factory.
10-9 '    li. HARLOW.
September 12, 1908.
Notice is hereby given that we will proseeuto
any person or persons found hunting or trespassing upon our properties.
FRUIT TR'OES-Well-grown stock.
Large tpjanuiy of apple trees for sale,
inly few choice varieties grown : also
small stock of ornamental trees. Apply
for varieties and price to Manager,
15-tf Vernon, B. C.
Via Fairview
Leaves Penticton Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 6:30 a.m., arriving at Oroviile the same day at 6 p. m.
Through Pare - $6.00
Arnott & Mine,
Penticton Bakery
Good Wholesome Bread,
Cakes and Pastry.
Dr. and Mrs. Lipsett drove up
from Summerland, Saturday, and
remained until Tuesday. While
here they visited the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Robinson.
The Summerland College Football team played our boys a
friendly game on our grounds
Friday afternoon. It resulted in
2-1 in favor of Peachland.
Mrs. Pollard and Miss Jean
Pollard spent Thanksgiving at
Okanagan Centre.
November 5th was celebrated
in fine style here. The "Maud
Moore" and "Naramata" conveyed large parties from Summerland and Naramata, among
them a goodly number of their
musicians. When the evening's
entertainment commenced there
was not standing room available.
The programme was excellent
and was as follows, Rev. J. T.
Jones, in his ever efficient manner, acting as chairman.
Chairman's Address.
Instrumental duet,  Lupton and
Recitation, Miss L. Brown.
Song, Mrs. G. K. Mitchell.
Recitation, Miss B. Seaton.
Violin solo, Mr. Pollock.
Song, Mrs. G. K. Mitchell.
Solo, Miss Bartholomew.
Speech, J. M. Robinson.
Solo, Mr. Manchester.
Recitation, Miss 0. Ferguson.
Vocal duet,. Gillespie and Manchester.
Instrumental solo, Mrs. Hyde.
Solo, Mrs. 0. H. Pollard.
Recitation, Miss Steele.
Solo, J. S. Gillespie.
Recitation, Miss Rena Elliott.
Solo, Mrs. L. Vivian.
Vocal duet, Misses A. and C. Mc-
Recitation, Mrs. Campbell.
Mesdames Wellband and Mitchell, Miss Keyes, Dr. Nash, and-
Mr. Lupton were the accompanists of the evening. After luncheon which was served by the
young men of the town, and the
singing of the National Anthem,
fie guests of the evening were
accompanied to the wharf by a
jolly crowd, bidding them come
again as soon as they wished.
Mrs. Metcalf is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. W. Douglas. She
is from the Soo, and is very much
delighted with our beautiful
November weather.
The Epworth League of the
Methodist Ceurch was 'at home,'
Thanksgiving evening, to the
members of the Church. C. G.
Elliott, president of the League,
acted as chairman. The meeting
opened as usual with a half hour
ot'devotional exercises, then the
following programme was rendered :
Duett, Mr. and Mrs.  Mitchell.
Instrumental solo, Dr. Nash.
Recitation, Miss L. Brown.
Recitation, Miss Steele.
Solo, Mrs. K. Mitchell.
Instrumental solo, Mrs. Hyde.
Vocal solo, Dr. Nash.
Solo, Mrs. L. Vivian.
Recitation, Miss Steele.
Instrumental solo, Mrs.   Hyde.
Recitation, Miss D.   Robinson.
Instrumental duet, Mr. Shaw
and Dr. Nash.
God Save the King.
Rev. J. T. Jones reported in a
very live way the results of the
S. S. Convention which he attended at Revelstoke last week.
In addition to this there was
sacred music rendered, which
was enjoyed to the full extent,
and at about 10 o'clock luncheon
was served by the ladies of the
congregation. Credit is due the
programme and decorating committees, which worked hard.
Our football team went to Penticton Thanksgiving Day to play
the team of that town and returned home gay and victorious,
the score being 4-2. Hurrah,
boys ! You're all right.
H. Cossar returned on Monday's steamer from Calgary after
three weeks' absence.
The second dance of the f-ea-
s>n, which was a success, was
held in the Hall Tuesday evening,
Messrs. Lupton and Shaw supplying the music.
The Southern Okanagan Land
Company, Lim
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
On the Penticton flats 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.oo per acre.
Terms on all the above one quarter down, one
quarter each year with interest at 6 per cent, on deferred
In Penticton and on Okanagan Lake Beach $3oo.oo
to $45o.oo.       On Lake Skaha Beach $4oo.oo.
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.
i      i     '. i ��� ii
J. R.
Very choice residential subdivision, close in, half=acre lots,
price $300 per lot.        > cash ;   balance 6, 12 and 18 months ;   6 per cent. ;   Price
good for 30 days only.
Smith Street lot $200, good business location, for quick sale.
Good cottage and acre lot, only $1,500 ;   very central.
7 roomee cottage in desirable residental district, for sale very cheap.
Main, Ellis, Martin and Winnipeg Street lots for sale.
10 Acres, 1 1=2 Miles from Town, about 3 acres planted in spring
1907, trees two years old.   Price, only $1,600.   Fenced.
18 Acres, 10 below main ditch ; 8 acres planted, in 3rd year; a
very choice property.   Only $3,800.   Fenced.
18 Acres, 10 below main ditch; 9 under good cultivation. Only
$3,ooo.   Fenced.
14 Acres, 10 below main ditch; 5 1=2 acres planted, 232 peaches,
60 apricots, 226 cherries, 17 apples, one year. A choice lot.
Only $3,500.
10 Acres on Main Street, good hay land, only $2,100.
.   ��� ���  ��� ���  '������''���-''- ���-���-���-
The landlord has given his orders, and he must be obeyed.
Only One Week More and the Great Closing Out Sale comes to an end.
During the last week hundreds of eager buyers have left our store wearing the smile of satisfaction. The predicament
we are now in Is the worst that cotiid befall any merchant.   .      We do not intend to move one dollar's worth of goods away from
Penticton if we can help it. Goods will be literally forced out. Last week's prices cut to pieces. We must get out.
r wanm :
Sale clos as Saturduy, Nov. 21st. That is positively the last date,
tunity to make one dollar do the work of two.
Come with wall-filled pursen as here is an oppor-
Lewis Bros. <�� (Bo.,
Penticton, B. G.
Sale Closes
November 21


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