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The Penticton Press Nov 21, 1908

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Array V.
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Hbe   (benticton
VOL. 3.   No. 19.
!ear In Advance
B. E. WAIKER, President
ALEX. LAIRD, General Ksnazer
Paid-up Capital, $10.000,000
Reserve Fund, -    5.000,000
Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England
|3 and under        3 cen'.s
Over $5 and not exceeding $10         6 cenis
"   J10        " " $30       10 cents
"   43u       " " J50       15 cents
These Orders are payable al par al every oilier i fa Chartered Hank in Canada
(Yukon excepted), and at the principal bunking points in Ihe United Slates. They
are negotiable at $4-yo tc the �� sleiling in Great Blitain and Ireland.
They form an excellent rre:hcd cf remitting small sums of money with safety and
at small cost, and may be obtained without delay. lltf
Penticton Branch
J. J. HUNTER, Manager.
A. B. Campbell. A. E. Kay.     (?j
! Campbell & Kay]i
(Successors to Penticton Lumber Syndicate)
2 A noisy noise annoys an oyster
"     but an order noise doesn't
^f annoy us. .y
ta�� *^fci tfmm^tt ^rnm. tt -^. t2t ^m. tt ^m�� t* ^m�� tf^mmt m
(���^Y TE want the Cash Trade, and to  secure  it will give  one  Photo *
\M     Coupon on our famous Cosmos Studios for every 25c.  purchase I
* *      (with the exception of our Weekly Bargains)  150 coupons will ff
entitle bearer to 12 Photos of himself, and 1 Enlargement free. f
* *
ii ll/A-|    f Jersey Cresm, hole' size, tier can 25 cents ���>
* WccKIV Reindeer Milk and Coffee, 2 cans for....26 " fy         g #
|        TT   ^���^m����^T Royal Crow nJSoup, pit cartoon 21 I    r^ol* 1
M rj _      ���      ��� Roval Crown WashitiR Powder, pkt 20 Q    LI I'll ff
ff Wifll'Q'R Itl^ Golden West Powder Ammonia, pkt.... 6 " I   flAII ff
f *-��**��� ��**.M..0 Golden West Washini? Powder, 3 lbs.... 20 " Villi 11 f
m _ Toilet Soaps, assorted, 8 for 10 " 41
fat ^mm tt*mm.tt -^m. tt ^m�� tzt ^m�� tt ^m�� tt *mm. tf^mm-tvH
A large consignment of
Single and Double
Light and Heavy HARNESS
Express and Driving
CVi ^&'^& "&* ��W <���> �����*> *^> <T* vi^ ^r> v^> vT> ���*/ v^> vWit^* SSWitiBW** *^V ^rV^^^Kf CVV'SVvC'fy-
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.
AM\ AM\ A*\ AM\ AM\ /AN /A\fA\ f*.\ A\ AA\ AA> AM\ A A. % AM* A** /A^ AM* fA\ /AN /A> /A> AAL\ AM* AM* 6A& 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.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.
r w -i
Penticton Store
Alfred H. Wade, Prop.
Dry Goods, Gent's Furnishings, Boots and Shoes, Groceries
and General Merchandize of all Sorts
Ag-ent fnr    GIANT P0WDER co-
Goods delivered through the town. Prompt attention to orders.
C. P. R. Officials will Give Good
Report re Nicola-Penticton.
A trio of C. P. R. officials arrived in Penticton on Thursday
evening, havind driven in from
Coutlee via the Similkameen. It
comprised Mr. R. Marpole, general executive assistant, Mr. H.
J. Cambie, consulting engineer,
and Mr. H. E. Carry, the engineer who during the past summer had charge of the survey
party which ran the line between
Nicola and Penticton.
The object of the trip was to
inspect the line so that a report
as to its feasibility might be sent
to headquarters. An excellent
grade, it was learned, has been
secured between the two points,
quite equal to the grade on the
main line of the C. P. R. It is
the desire of the company to secure a shorter route from the
coast to the Kootenay. The section lying between Penticton
and Midway has not yet been inspected. This will doubtless
present the greatest difficulties.
The party drove to Summerland
on Friday morning to inspect
the portion of line between Penticton and Trout Creek, returning to Penticton by the Str. Okanagan in the evening.
Aquatic Association.
The executive of the Aquatic
Association met Tuesday night
to discuss several items of business. The first requiring settlement was the date upon which
the annual sports should be held,
and July 1st was fixed upon, it
being the only public holiday
during the warm weather.
Mr. H. Murk met the executive and explained a proposition
relative to certain foreshore
rights. He offered to lease thirty
feet of foreshore at his property
dn Forbes St. and a block of land
30x100 ft. with entrance privi-
ledges, to the Association on condition that a boat house be
erected. If the Association put
up a building worth $1,500 he
promised to deed them the property. A committee was appointed to look over the site and report.
The question of a constitution
and by-laws next came up and
was placed in the hands of a
committee, which will draft a
sat of rules for the future guidance of the institution.
A communication from a point
up the lake with reference to the
adoption of certain classes of
boats for the races, and suggesting that war canoes be introduced, was read. The secretary
was instructed to reply to the
effect that this Association approved of the idea and would cooperate in any endeavor to further the interest in water sports.
Board of Trade.
Last Saturday evening a special meeting of the Board of Trade
was called to discuss the steamship service on Okanagan Lake,
and deal with other questions of
importance. After some exchanging of ideas, it was decided
I to co-operate with Kelowna and
'Peachland in forwarding resolutions, requesting that the daily
service be resumed, to the Postmaster General, the Railway
Commission, and Capt. .). C
Gore, Supt. of Lake and River
Navigation for the C. P. R. in B.
A number of resolutions which
had been drafted by the Associated Board of Trade of the Okanagan in its recent session at
Vernon were heartily endorsed.
The resolutions, four in number,
were, "Re the changing of the
name of Sicamous Junction to
Okanagan Junction," "Re the
advertising of British Columbia
in the fruit sections of the United
States by the provincial government," "Re the establishment
of an experimental farm in the
Okanagan," and "Re the establishment of an agricultural college in the Okanagan." It was
decided to defer the question of
uniting with, the Associated
Board until the annual meeting
of the Penticton Board, which
takes place in January.
A resolution was also forwarded to the Department of Public
Works at Ottawa requesting the
continuation of the government
telegraph line from Kelowna to
Another important matter re
ceived consideration, but was not
acted upon. There is a constant
damand for Board of Trade pamphlets descriptive of Penticton,
but so far the finances of the
Board have not been in shape to
have any printed. If all those
who joined the Board had paid
their dues, there would be plenty
of money to pay for pamphlets,
or to do any other desired advertising of the place. As a matter
of fact, out of some fifty persons
who signed their names to* the
application to have a Board organized, only about a dozen have
paid their dues. Perhaps those
persons are not aware that the
Board, being incorporated under
a charter from the Dominion
government, can collect in court,
if necessary, the fee of five dollars per year from all who put
their names to the application or
who have since joined. No action
will be taken until the annual
meeting, but in. view of the extreme importance of having a
live, thriving Board of Trade,
and the necessity for the better
advertising of Penticton, some
steps will doubtless be taken to
induce old members to pay up.
Will Drive Over  Route  of Surveyed Line to Penticton.
Vancouver, Nov. 14. An inspection to be made next week
by C. P. R. officials of the route
which was last summer surveyed
between Coutlee and Penticton
I is looked upon in some quarters
as being significant of a possible
start of construction on this line
(luring the coming year.
11 was learned to-day that Mr.
R, Marpole, general executive
assistant of the ('. P. R., will
leave next Monday to go over
1 the route in company with Mr.
| H. J. Cambie, consulting engineer, and Mr. H. E. Carry, the
engineer who directed the survey work last, summer. This
surver was started in April, and
lasted till the close of October,
the distance covered being in the
neighborhood of 180 miles.
Messrs. Marpole, Cambie and
Carry will proceed from Vancouver to Coutlee on the Spences
Bridge branch line, and from
there they will drive over the
entire distance to Penticton, near
the foot of Okanagan lake.
The exact route of the line is
of course a secret, but it is generally known that the Coldwater
river will be followed for some
distance south of Coutlee, and
that the line will pass quite close
to Summerland, on Okanagan
The inspection of the route, on
which it is said exceptionally fine
grades have been secured, will
occupy about a week's time.
To Link Coast and Boundary.
The Calgary Herald says: The
C. P. R. has just completed a
preliminary survey of the route
which the extension of the
Spence's Bridge-Nicola line may
take from Nicola to Penticton.
Ultimately the lh. i will be continued from Penticton to Midway
where it will link up with the
Columbia & Western railway,
finally furnishing the C. P. R. a
line from Vancouver to the Boundary country.
Whether the C. P. R. or G. N.
railways will be the first to connect the Kootenay country with
the coast is a matter of considerable speculation. The roads have
started construction from opposite ends, the C. P. R. from
Spence's Bridge and the G. N.
R. from Midway, and both are
surveying and building a little
more road all the time.
Weather Report.
Observations at Dominion Government Meteorological Station
at Penticton for the month of
October, 1908 :
1 59  50
2 67   361
8 68   38
4 67   391
5 591  :!4*
6 67),  :!,i .
7 701  35}
8 65*  381
9 65   861
10 68   40
11 62   36
12 651  481
13 70   42
14 51   :i(U
15 57   2SA
On Saturday last a football
game was played here between
the Summerland college team
and the local aggregation, the
former team winning by a score
of 2���1. The visiting team
played a fair game in some particulars, but fell down completely in their shooting. They
pounded away continually with
their shots but did not bother
the Penticton goal man a great
deal, seeing that they went
everywhere except in the direction of the goal. The local work,
as a team, was poor, but there
was some good individual playing. Rowe played a fine game
at back. Foster and Wilson, in
the forward line, and Coulter, in
goal, were solid men. Gibbons
made a few splendid runs down
the field with the ball but, not
being supported, the sphere
speedily returned to the Penticton end of the field.
While the score was against
Penticton, and would have been
much greater had the College
boys been able to shoot, it should
be explained in justice to the
local team that a number of the
strong men who have been holding a place on the team were unable to be on the field. In the
lirst half Penticton played a man
short, and in the second took a
man from the side lines to fill
up the number. It is unfortunate that the best men cannot
be secured when a game is played
here, for not only does it. give
outsiders an inaccurate idea of
the strength of our team, but it
knocks the enthusiasm out of the
players themselves.
.57 .
.48 .
.47 .
.56 .
.52 .
.58 .
.56 .
.57 .
.51 .
.58 .
The total rainfall was .76.
There are a considerable number of subscriptions outstanding.
The Press is only one dollar per
year, one-half the price of the
other weeklies published in the
district. While a dollar may
seem insignificant to the individual subscriber, a few hundred of
them are quite a consideration to
the publisher.
Four lots; two cabins; woodshed; hen
house, and household furniture. Price
11,000.    Apply 19-4
Local and Personal
H. Leir has bought A. C. C.
Samson's fruit lot.
The Tennis Club purpose giving a ball on Dec. 11.
St. Saviour's Church hold their
bazaar next Saturday.
E. Foley Bennett has bought
three fruit lots on the bench.
Mrs. H. Oliver returned last
Friday from visiting friends at
Sale of household effects on
Monday. 23rd inst., 2 p. m. W.
F. H. Swinton.
Peachland has a thriving reading room and public library.
Why not Penticton?
Miss Johnson, of Summerland,
has been visiting Mr. and Mrs.
E. Ives during the past week.
G. H. Feldtman has bought a
ten acre fruit lot near Four Mile
Point from the S. O. Land Co.
Rev. Mr. Hibbert, having been
unable to go to the Similkameen,
will conduct regular service next
A. S. Miller has been particularly arrogant this week, having
won the gold button at the last
Rifle Association shoot.
J. D. Kearns returned from
Vancouver on Monday, after being absent since spring. He still
wears the same genial smile.
The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian Church wish to thank
those who so liberally patronized
their bazaar on Tuesday afternoon and evening.
J. W. Armstrong and family
returned last Friday after about
four months' absence in Ontario.
He was accompanied on his return by his brother, Robt. Armstrong.
In the absence of Rev. Mr.
Baker, who will attend the Local
Option convention in Vancouver,
as a delegate from Penticton, J.
A. Marple will occupy the Baptist pulpit Sunday morning.
At a meeting of the incorporation committee on Tuesday
evening, a resolution was passed
recommending that the Municipality of Penticton accept the
provincial assessment for the
year 1909.
A party of C. P. R. officials
comprising F. F. Busteed, Gen.
Supt, of Vancouver; T. Kilpat-
rick, Supt. at Revelstoke; Chief
Engineer Ford, J. C. Gore, of
Nelson, Supt. of Lake and River
Navigation, and the Superintendent of right-of-ways visited
Penticton on Monday evening,
leaving again on the following
A public meeting under the
auspices of the Farmers' Institute will be held in Steward's
Hall on Monday evening, the
23rd inst. Geo. Heatherbell, of
Victoria, will deliver an address
on fruit growing. All are invited to attend. The Institute
msetings have always proved
very instructive and no fruit
grower should miss an opportunity to attend.
This week's session of the Literary Society was devoted to a
miscellaneous programme. There
was some disappointment at a
namber of those who were listed*
on the programme not appearing, but this did not detract from
the interest in the items that
were rendered. Miss Rowe and
Miss Moore gave an instrumental
duet; J. Barker, a reading; Miss
E. Thompson, a solo; Miss E.
Yuill, an excellent essay on lyric
poetry; and Messrs. Canning and
Pryce, a duet. There will be a
debate at next meeting on ' 'Re-
sylved that the talent of music
is greater than that of painting." THE PENTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C. NOVEMBER 21, 1908.
W. J. CLIiMliNT.
THE PENTICTON PRESS and remaining for a few months
and then leaving, never to return, they would have come to
stay and have induced their
friends to come also.
Some did not want light and
would not allow those to have it
who did. This has been too
much the spirit that has dominated affairs in Perticton up to
the present, and we venture the J Adams'   Log   Trucks,    Adams
Transient   Advertisements   Not   ex- r-.m;irk, that if the town is ever Teaming  Trucks,   Adams'  one-
reeding one inch, one insertion, 50c; ,. .
$1.00 Per Year
Foreign, $1.50.
Advertising Rates:
Another car of
McLaughlin    Carriages
Also a
Car of  Cockshutt   Goods
Comprising the following :���
Wheat, 100 lbs.
$2.00. Oats,
100 lbs., $1.63.
Pratt's Astral
16% Gasoline
Motor     "
per case,
for each additional insertion, 25c.
Lodge Notices, Professional Cards, &c.
$1.00 per inch, per month.
Land and Timber Notices 30 days, $5:
60 days, $7.
Legal Advertising���First insertion. Id
cents per line; each subsequent insertion, 5c. per line.
Reading; Notices in Local News Column
15c. 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.
to amount to anything, its citizens will have to get together
and pull together with an eye to
the public good. Let them be
broad minded, enterprising, ven
Penticton Still Dark.
horse   Wagons    (low   wheels),
Adams' Lorries and Drays.
Cockshutt 3,  2,   and   1-horse
Cockshutt Drag and Lever and
turesome.      What  benefits the Spring-Tooth Harrows,
public will benefit the individual. !    Cockshutt Wheel Scrapers and
Drag Scrapers.
Cockshutt 1-horse Cultivators.
Cockshutt Potato Diggers.
Also Bolster Springs, Light and
Heavy Harness, Sharpies Cream
with Separators, I. H. C. Gas Engines,
Ideal Pumping Plants, etc.
Call and Inspect our Stock.
Best Creamery, 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 ��S* CO.
.St. Saviour's Church, Fairview Avenue ��� Vicar
Kev. J. a. Cleland. Celebration of Holy Com-
niiim..n ;h 1 t and 3rd Sunday! of the month
after 11 o clock matinj; the 2nd Sunday at 8 a
m. Morning prayer at 11 a.m. Evensong at
(SKI p.m.
Presbyterian net-vices each Sunday in Steward's
ll.ill.it li a.m. or 7:3l) p.m. Kev. Jas. Hood
Baptist services each Sunday in Steward's Hall
"i III m.or 7:3U p.m.    Kev. A. S.  Ilakeri
Presbyterian  and   Bapti
morning antl eveni
Methodist services In church each Sunday at 11 a
in.  awl  7::(<l  p.m.;   Sunday  School 2:45 p.m.
Prayer meetings X p.m. on Wednesday.     Kev
it w. rlibbert, pastor.
Young Peoples' Christian  Union   meets   in   the
Methodist church every Tuesday at I p.m.
Bt    services    alternate.
Miss Floretta Nelson, of
ticton, spent last week
Hazel F. Allen.
W. J. Farleigh and wife were
in Penticton on Friday.
This place gave a majority of
7 for Martin Burrell on election
Mrs. R. L. Allen  is spending
iKimiHtiaPBaapa'^iuMi-aimB ���nwr;jtaran��mT-
Two years ago a gentleman
from Winnipeg made a proposition to the Penticton Board of
Trade. This proposition was
that he should by the first of the I the present week with friends in
year install  an  electric lighting Penticton.
plant at this point. He asked j Wm. Hedges returned to his
no guarantee from, the citizens place here, last week, from
as to the number of lights they j Grand Forks,
should take, it being optional to
everybody whether they used
the light or not, and he guaranteed to furnish light as cheaply
as any municipally owned plant
in the district. He asked no
concessions except one acre of
land upon which to erect his
plant, and that the Board of
Trade should guarantee that
when the place became incorporated it would use its influence
with the council to secure him a
tan year's franchise, the franchise merely to stipulate thai
should the municpality determine
t) put in a municipal lighting
plant or permit another compan\
o: individual to come in, the corporation should buy him out at a
price set by arbitrators.
Under such an arrangement,
the town had everything to gair.
and nothing to lose, the Land
Co. offering to furnish the acrt
of land. The Board of Trade
decided to call a public meeting
to ascertain the feeling of tht
community.     At   that meeting
The Peachland Reading Room
Library is making a specialty of
furnishing the pupils of the Public School with the supplementary
reading matter which is recommended for the various grades
by the Department of Education
aid other educational authori-
ti }S. There are now on hand
about one hundred volumes for
t lis purpose. We published recently a list of Canadian and
E npire books, most of which
would be helpful to the boys and
girls in our schools. Here are
some of the Nature Study books
w/iich are now on hand : ���"Days
O.it of Doors," Abbott; "Birds,
Baes, and Sharp Eyes," Burroughs; "The Stories Mother
Nature Told," Andrews ; "The
Water Babies,'' Kingsley; ''The
First Year Nature Book;" "Citizen  Bird," Wright and  Cones;
New Goods Just Opened.
Iflflfl     PAIRS
\\j\J\JFall &  Winter
Men's, Women's and Children's
Boots, Shoes,
SHOE STORE, Opposite School.
The Plant World," Vincent;
someone voiced the absolutely "According to Season,"Parsons;
false report that Mr. Schneider, "Flashlights on Nature," Grant
the gentleman who wished to AUen . "Lessons on the Human
install the plant, was a franchise  j^rjy >>   Hallcck ���     "Zoology "
broker,   and   would   put   in   a
plant here merely to sell it at a
profit.    As a matter of fact Mr.
Schneider never had a franchise
in  his life,   but assuming that
such was his object, whose business was it but his own?   The j
people of Penticton would  nol I
have been  effected  in the least j
degree by the  matter.    A lot oi j
foolish enquiries were also made
about Mr.   Schneider's financial
standing, as though that made
any  difference    when   he   was
bearing the entire  burden himself.    The proposition was turned down flat.
This was two years ago, and
Penticton is still without light.
Most of the other little towns,
some of them not half the size of
Penticton are lit by electricity.
The lake steamer arrives late at
night during the winter. The
pumr).*j geo pe blindly up
the street, fall six feet off a
sidewalk or over an embankment
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 25    "
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.
Teaney; "Beasts of the Field,"
Long ; " Insects Injurious to
Fruit," Saunders; "Parables
from Nature," Gatty.
Here is a list of recommended
literature now on the shelves: ���
" The Riverside Primer and When y��u.
Reader;" 'Fifty Famous Stories;'
"The Children's Book;" "Marigold Garden," by Kate Greena-
way; "Some Merry Adventures
of Robin Hood," Pyle; "Gulliver's Travels," Swift ; "The
Story of the Iliad, "Church; "The
Heroes," Kingsley; "Stories of
King Arthur and the Round
Table," Beatrice Clay; "Fairy
Tales," Anderson; "Stories of
Invention," Hale; "The Romance
of Engineering;" "Wings
Fetters." Kingsley; "The Queen
of the Air," Ruskin; "The Vicar
of Wakefield," Goldsmith; "Robinson Crusoe," Defoe; "Wonder
Book," Hawthorne; "Little Lord
Fauntelroy," Burnett; "Rab and
Galarneau &
think  of   Building
Look us up.
Via Fairview
Leaves   Penticton   Tuesdays, Thurs-
ancj ! days and Saturdays at 6:30 a.m., arriving at Oroviile the same day at 6 p. r
Through Fare - $6.00
Arnott & Hine,
Artistically Fitted Rimless
Correctly Fitted Lenses. CorrertSy fitted Frames.
\. P. & A. M. meet in Mason's Hall, Main St., 1st
Wednesday in <;uch month at 8 p.m.
V. 0. W. meet in W linens' Hall, Ellis St   2nd
and 11ti Saturday in mvh month at 8 p.m.'
. O.O. F. meet in Odd  Fellows'  Hall,  Main St.,
every Monday nt B p.m.
..(>. I.   meet  in  W linen's Hall 2nd and 4ch
I'inlay in each month at B p, m.
Ichool Board meets 1st Monday In each month
ni B p.m.
'""u! ','' '''/"''' Annual ffenoral meeting-, 2nd
Wednesday In January of each year. General
quarterly meetings, 2nd Wednesdays in January. April, July a,,,! October at 8 p ni
HARRIS, The Jeweler
��uu.t!Ki.ls '��� flLWKFmtsm. i.rw ���������H.MCAijmsLMagM
Ranges, Cooking Stoves,
Heating Stoves.
General     -     Hardware
Stage leaves (or Keremeos, Hedley nnd Princeton, hl ti a. in. on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur*
days. Returns on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
! Stage leaves for Fairview antl Oroviile on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at U:an a. m. Returns on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at
b p. m.
Hours 9 a. m. to (1. p. m.
Registered Letter ami Money Order wicket
closes i, p. m.
Wicket opened for half an hour after mail is
Arrivals-Per Str,   OkanaKan:   Daily   except
SundayS p. m.l   I'er sUiife from  Hedley,   Keremeos,   Olalla, Allen   tirove.  Oroviile,  Fairview
| and White Lake: Mondays, Wednesdays and  Fridays at fi p. in.
Closing���For boat and stages: 8 p. m. daily except 1- riday and Saturday. On Friday 9 p. m. and
for Monday's boat and staKes: 8.45 p. m. Sundays
Golden West: S
Golden West
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 Go'den West
Washing Powder costs you
Address:   Premium Department,
Standard Soap Company, Limited,
Calgary, Alberta.
Daily both ways except Sunday.
Sicamous  6.00 p.m.
. Enderby  4.48   "
Armstrong  4.08   "
��� Vernon lv 3.30   "
. .Vernon ar  2.30   "
Ok. Landing ...lv.... 2.15   "
Ok. Landing .  .ar 11.00 a.m.
. Kelowna  8.20   "
. Peachland  7,25   "
Summerland  6.30   "
. Penticton  6.00   "
a. m
First-Class Accommodation For Tourists or Commercial Men.
A. Earnes       - -       Prop
PENTICTON,      -       -       B C.
Notary Public.
KELOWNA, - - B. C.
S. O. Land Company's   Block
'Phone II.
Accountant & Auditor,
Notary Public
His Friends," Brown; "Treasure
and then go awayand curse the j isiand," Stevenson;   "The White
Company," Doyle; "Ivanhoe,"
"Woodstock," and "The Ladv of
the Lake," Scott; etc., etc.
At the last meeting of the
Reading Room committee a resolution was passed to the effect
that   any   pupil   in   the   school
might get books from the Library
foundry and  machine  shop and,on  the ()rder of either of   the
teachers, no matter whether his
or her parents were subscribers
or not.
town. It is not the town that
they should curse, but the reactionary citizens who two years
ago blocked an enterprise that
meant the bringing into Penticton of at least twenty thousand
.dollars of private capital, that
meant the   establishment of a
the settlement here of a number
of families who would be directly
connected with the operation of
the plant. But far more important than all this, an electric
plant established in Penticton
two years ago would undoubted-
1 / have resulted in the population
of Penticton being at least half
as large again as it is to-day.
Instead of   people   coming here
Business block on Main Street; two
storey with two compartments downstairs nnd hull upstairs, $2,600. Lot 63,
seven and one-half acres on Fairview
Road, $<J,20U. J. 1). McDonald,
12-U Potlatch, Idaho.
Notary Public.
Penticton Bakery
Good Wholesome Bread,
Cakes and Pastry.
give us a trial and we
will please you.
1a. t. roberge.
frees Trees Trees
FRUIT TREES-Well-grown stock.
Large quantity of apple trees for sale,
only few choice varieties grown : also
small stock of ornamental trees. Apply
for varieties and price to Manager,
15-tf Vernon, B. C.
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.
Choice fruit lots, improved and
FIRE INSURANCE-Thc Sun of London, Eng., and Queen.    Why nut insure
in the best; they cost no more.
Apply to
Layritz Nurseries,
Victoria, B. C.
We have a fine stock of all tho leading
varieties on hand.
All 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,       -        It. C.
Painter, Paperhanger
and Sign Writer
Picture Framing a  Specialty.
WALL PAPER Carried in Stock.
Box 196.        Main St.
Henrys Nurseries
Now growing In our Nurseries fur the
full trade:-
90(000 Peach, Apricot, Nectarines, Cherry,
Plum, Prune,  Pear and Apple���in all
leading varieties.
100,000   Small   Fruits.
10,000   Ornamental   Trees  in   ail   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
Goods Delivered to any part of   the
Town on Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday.
|        = Bhe =        j
1 Plow Woman I
Author of "The Biography of a,
Prairie Girl."
Cnvvrtglit, ling. In, McClurr.. PhWtp* A   t
CiHnfianu. ';]
��� ml Betty were not unhappy, for they
were greedily consuming the hay of
the bedtlcks.
"Sam I'ateh is shore bustin' loose,"
observed the section boss, selecting a
second juicy rib and salting it from
end to end. The salt spilled. Ho
Dickered a pinch over one shoulder.
Hoof, hoof, boof, bang! came the
muffled sounds from without.
"The hinder I li iwlfl now the sooner It'll get over it." answered Dallas.
piling on more wood.
Lancaster lit his pipe. "Danged glad
Ah got t'bneoy."
Hey. hey! yelled the storm.
Marylyu looked up from a book.
"Sounds as If men are outside," she
Bald.   "Listen!"
They listened, straining their ears.
Something thumped the warped door.
They started up. A moment and a
thread of light came through the gap
above the latch.
"They Is!" cried the section boss.
A cheer replied. A sharp command
was sung out to them. "Keep back!
Out of the way!"
Again the door was thumped; then
great pressure was put upon it It
opened, letting In a half dozen men
and a wide path of warm sunlight
"Hurrah, hurrah!" "Folks, you snowed in? rhank <!od. you're all right!"
"Tbe basket, boys; the basket!"
"W'y, Lawd!" cried the section boss,
winking against the light. "Ain't they
no blizzard?"
A trooper with a chevroued sleeve
saluted tbem. Ills air was jaunty.
His face beamed. "There was, sir. last
night." he said gayly, "but there hain't
none now.   Clear has a bell, sir."
"\" fr'm th' post?" demanded Lancaster, trying to look severe.
He of the chevrons waved his companions out. "Hi'm from Hingland,
sir." he answered. "Sergeant Kippis
his my name. Will you 'ave some 'soldier's coffee.' sir?"
Dallas hurried past him and Into the
newly dug tunnel. Overhead was a
serene sky. Between shack and river
lay a dazzling mile of drifts and midway, brisket deep, but advancing resolutely and bugling at every floundering
step was Simon!
ELL, captain?" It was partly a greeting full of relief,
partly an eager Inquiry, as
Colonel Cummings came hurrying out of his library to meet Oliver
In the entry.
The latter straightened a little, but
hesitated deprecatingly before taking
the colonel's hand. "I've nothing to
report but failure, sir," he said.
The stlugiug wind that had blown
'the command home iuto barracks and
scourged the humped shoulders of tbe
men and the thin flanks of their mounts
had cut the flesh over the captain's
high cheek hones until It was red and
raw. The lower part of his face was
hidden under a growth that matched
his drooping mustache. On his fore-
bead and about his eyes the skin was
'a dark sallow, marked by a lattice of
deep lines���Hues of worry and weariness.
"Nothing to report but failure," he
repeated, and let the orderly pull off his
stiffened overcoat
"The troop?" asked Colonel Cummings anxiously.
"All safe." The other hnng his cap
on a nail, his belt upon his overcoat.
"Thank heaven! That storm-1 was
afraid.    Where did it catch you?"
"On   the   Knife.     We  put   up  with
'some half breeds.   It was hard on the
horses, hut a rest for the men."
,   The colonel led the way Into the II-
j On his entrance a figure in the dusk
behind the stove sprang up with a
'questioning cry. It was young Jamie-
! "Easy. easy, for God's sake!" begged
.the captain. lie put out one uriu as If
'to ward off a blow.
j .lamieson brought up. He saw the
look of defeat in Oliver's bloodshot
leyes, and his voice quaked, bis body
Shuddered In mortal terror of what he
'was to hear.
i "It's bad news, but not as bad as It
might lie." began the captain. Colonel
Cummings offered him a chair. He
'dropped Into It. "It Is said that your
mother and sister are alive, and will
be delivered up to-us In the spring, provided there are no executions here.
'But���I didn't see them, aud I don't
know where they are."
, .lamieson coughed down a heartbroken protest and. as If stunned, tottered
weakly toward the stove.
Colonel Cummings knotted his bands
together. "Where's Matthews?" ho
Me wni answered by the slamming
HI' the iriitsl le dirir nnd Ity a voice in
[the entry A moment Inter there was
a slini'ii i>!"<ii> on the library door.  The
colonel opened it and answered tne in
lerpjeter'a salute
With Matthews seated on the army
cot and the commanding officer pacing
to and fro. Captain Oliver made his report. He stood at the window, his
arms folded, bis eyes following his superior.
"We   located   the   camp   easily."   he
said.    "The   directions   given   by   the
hostages were exact.   But that is about
be  only  thing that  did  come easily.
The rest was all procrastination.
"At noon on  the tenth dav out  we
<j'V abend of us on n ridge a single tubal!. 1 selected four men to make a
swift detour, thinking that perhaps
they would discover a hunting part}
just over the crest But the slope lie
yond was unoccupied, and there were
only the marks of one pair of moooa-
I'ts. 1 concluded that the solitary
brave was scouting, and I was right.
"A few miles farther we sighted a
half do/.en Indians. They were watching us  from  a   hill.     I   called  a  halt.
Then I took two men and Mr. Matthews and made forward.    We carried
i truce fhiR. They let us come within
talking distance. They knew. I am
sure, why we were there, hut they ask
.���tl no questions-just told ns that the
command was expected to advance no
farther than a grove tbat lay a little
ahead, to nnr right.    I assented to that
ind said I wished a conference with
Veil-  head  chief     They   promised   me
111  answer Inter on  nnd  at once  with
Irew to a rise a mile behind. There
they  stayed  until,  after a  careful  re-
���otinolter, we entered the grove.
"Lnte that afternoon  Mr.  Matthews
ind I again rode forward to speak to a
trio of warriors. One of them, a big.
bony fellow in a splendid bonnet, asked what we wanted. The Interpreter
told him. The Indian said that the
head chief was very sick and that he
could not lenve his lodge. He told us
we might accompany them to the village, which lay a few miles farther up.
Of course I rejected the proposal.
"Well. I saw there wus no use to
haggle In that fashion. I ordered the
interpreter to go into particulars. He
proceeded to state your terms."
At this point in tbe narrative Colonel
Cummings stood still. Captain Oliver
advanced toward him a step and met
his eyes In a curious, helpless way.
"It was queer." he continued, "but
what Mr. Matthews told them didn't
seem to scare tbem any."
"Oh. it didn't!" cried the colonel
angrily and once more began to pace.
"No. tbey grinned at him and chattered together. Then they rode away.
When dark came ou. fearing treachery,
we left the grove for a sheltered place
farther down. Our scouts then set ont
for the Indian village, going across the
river and far around to the right. On
their return they said thnt the Sioux
camp numbered several hundred wig
warns, while just above was a village
of dog soldiers.
"The night passed quietly. In the
morning a single brave came riding toward us. He stopped beyond rifle
reach. 1 sent the Interpreter out. He
returned to say that the chief promised
htm fair treatment if he would come
nlone. I took it tbat the camp was
anxious for a little entertainment and
that one white was to furnish it. 1
didn't consider this second proposal
a minute. It was worse than foolish.
I thought But"���he looked toward
the cot���"Mr. Matthews didn't agree
with me. He went. It was a magnificent bit of courage, sir."
The colonel wheeled. "By Jupiter!"
he exclaimed. "You did that?"
Matthews smiled aud crossed his legs
awkwardly. "Oh. It wa'n't nothiu',"
he said, forbearing to glance up. "I
savvy Injuns, you know. 1���I wns
willin' to take the chances."
Colonel Cummings looked down. After n moment and without changing the
position of his body be turned his face
slowly in Oliver's direction. The eyes
of the two officers met and flashed
messages of doubt.
When the commanding officer looked
at the interpreter again it wns ou his
lips to say. "But you were afraid to
enter the stockade with me." He
checked himself, however, nnd instead
reached for Matthews' hand. "It was
a magnificent bit of courage." he
agreed.    "Tell us what happened."
Matthews fingered the blanket on the
cot. "1 seen the chief," he said, "and
told him what you told me to tell him.
When I got it all out he says to me:
'The white women ain't here. Tbey'r<,
with tlie Wyomin' band, und the Wyo
miu' bund's up in Cuuada. Now,' he
Buys, 'tlie band 'II come south In the
spring. So tell Colonel Cummin's If
he do no hangln' I'll send the white
women home then.' "
A low groan came from behind the
etove. Young .lamieson came out his
features distorted with grief nnd shining with tears. "Think of It! Think
of It! Not till spring.' Are they well?
How nre they treating them?"
"Oh, so so," suld Matthews signified ntly.
Young .lamieson understood. He
went buck to his seat, sobbing with
the hysterical weakness of a sick man.
"He's bungled the business, colonel!"
he said bitterly. "Oh. God, If you hud
only let me go!"
"Yes. yes. my dour boy." answered
the oilier soothingly, "but please re
member that you couldn't have talked
with them. The conference would have
been carried on through Mr. Matthews
just the same."
There was a silence, broken only by
Jnniieson's weeping.
"Is thnt���all?" asked Colonel Cummings at last, addressing himself to
the Interpreter.
"Yes, sir."
Shortly afterward, when he wns
pone, the two officers left the library
for the reception room and discussed
the expedition In low tones.
"I have a feeling, colonel, that our
I iterpreter wasn't  fnlr in this thing."
as Captain Oliver's lirst confidence
i'hey were standing at a front window
watching   .Matthews  cross the pai'AtuJ
ground to the barber shop.
"The sume thought occurred to me."
"And yet���It doesn't seem possible"���
"Oh. if Bond had only come sooner!"
"Bond!    He here?"
"Yes���just half u day too late."
While   they   were  talking  Matthews
a'as   losing  bis  tow   beard  and   mustache ami a good length of hair.   This
over and his supper eaten, he reappeared   at   headquarters   and   went   wilh
Colonel Cummings to the stockade.
Much to his chagrin he found the
evangelist  there,  ready  to be present
at tbe Interview with the hostages, but
tin- Indians understood his predicament
and accepted the speech he made for
tbe little it was worth It was a speech j
that, repeated by David Bond, set i
Colonel Cuuiuilngs' last suspicion ut
Lounsbury arrived at Fort Brannon
tbe next day. appearing in time for
breakfast Ills early advent, wbleu he
explained away nonchalantly, was the
cause o" s-ome good mitured tensing.
"Sny, Lounsbury," observed oue officer, "I thought you were keeping a
"Oct ont!" he retorted. "I'm down
here to see tbat you fellows do something for the good money Uncle Sam
pays you."
"Why. don't you know?" said Major
Applelon. "John's here to sell the sutler some sandy sugar."
"That's right" agreed the storekeeper. "And I'm going to put up a plant
to make brown sugar out of the Muddy."
Lounsbury could afford lo laugh with
them, not being the only butt of the
Jokers. Eraser suffered, too. for a
tattling private who had spent the
night at Shanty Town let It out lo a
corporal, who told It to a sergeant,
who told It to a cub of a second lieu-
tenant who told It to every officer In i
post with tbe single exception of the
"K. 0.," that Eraser, the good, the discreet, the unimpeachable, had played
poker with Matthews at the Trooper's
Delight from talis to "revelly" and lost
his last dollar.
Tbe tale had leaked out by the hour
of   Lounsbury's   nrrlvr.i.      When   the
Ise to come to save yon.    Watch  for
signals from Medicine mountain."
It was Lounsbury who  look possession
of tlie note.
storekeeper heard It, together with the
embellishments it carried by reason of
its having so often changed bands, he
first gnve Eraser a grip to show his
gratitude and then sat back and enjoyed the fun. Eraser, sorely tried by
the taunts of bis brother officers, repaid Lounsbu-y with glances of wounded reproof.
"Blame It all, old man," he cried
when he could get a quiet word with
the other, "why didn't you help me
out? You're a nice oue! Letting these
chaps think I'm a sport when you
But Lounsbury only laughed the
harder aud was among the first to dub
the lieutenant "a sad devil."
The storekeeper did have business
with the sutler, though not the kind
suggested by the major, for after being closeted with that worthy a half
hour Squaw Charley was dispatched to
Ihe Laucasters' with a basket and a
note which read:
Mr.  Evan Lancaster.
Dear Sir���Owing to the fact treat a lot
of B troop's surplus rations In the way
of beans, butter, bacon, flour, salt, pepper, dried apples, prunes, rice, vinegar,
molasses, etc.. are piling up on my
hands. 1 wish to dispose of same in some
way at once and at any sacrtflce.. Would
It be possible for you to relieve me of
some of these goods and pay me baelc
next summer out of your gardem? Also
hope you can find room for a fable,
benches and extra lumber on same terms.
If you can do this, you will greatly oblige.
Yours very truly.
Sutler.  Port  Hrannon,  Dakota Terr.
P. S. Enclosed And samplen which
please keep If satisfactory. J. M. B.
When Squaw Charley returned from
the shack he bore au empty basket and
the following reply:
Dear Sir���Thank you. We would like to
do what you said If you will please chalk
Il down. We will pny next Bummer and
maybe before.    1  will keep oount  too.
It was Lounsbury who took possession of the note. lie smiled over it and
put It carefully away lu his Innermost
And now there remained one other
thing to do. He dropped Into the bil-
llnrd room and commenced playing, occasionally going to a window that commanded the river. When, nfter a game
or two, he saw a man upproachlng
from Shanty Town, he pro" up his cue.
sauntered opportunely out and met tho
"Well. Matthews," was his greeting.
"I inst wanted to be isure that yoa
know Lancaster's got tin it tenth point
I spoke about cinched."
"And that whnt I sail before you
went nway still goes.  Yoi i hear?"
"I alu't deef," said Matthews, noncommittal.
"That's all." And Loa usbury went
back to his billiards.
The interpreter continued on to the
stockade, where he was mure fortunate
In the delivery of the true messnge he
had brought.
"The white women were not at the
winter camp," he said, "so they could
uot be sent,  but your brothers jirotn-
THAT year in the northland
winter encroached groedih
upon spring. The latter end
of March the weather did not
moderate. Instead the wide valley became a channel for winds tbat were
weighted with numbing sleet. Then
April returned angrily, bringing cold
rains and blows to check all vegeta
But April half gone, a tardy Ibuw
set in. The ley covering of the rlyei
split into whirling blocks, the snow
grew soft and bally, the crust rotted
and picked up. Soon the tempering
sun drove the drifts from smith ex
posures, when a freshet coursed down
Ihe coulee nnd tbe low spots ou the
prairie tilled until they were broad
ponds,   around   which   ihe   migrating
wild   fowl  alighted   wilh  joyous  cries
Now eaves dripped musically, slushy
wagon ruts run like miniature Missouri unil were traveled by horny frogs.
prairie cocks made each dawning
weirdly noisy, and far and near where
showed the welcome green blue eyetl
anemones sprang bravely and tossed
their fuzzy heads in the sharp air.
Throughout this season the shack
hud but one visitor���Squaw Charley, He
brought fuel and once a week a basket
of supplies from "B troop." Occasionally he came swinging a brant by the
neck or carrying a saddle of fresh ven
ison; but. though his manner wns as
friendly ns ever and h'e seemed no less
grateful and devoted, he wns always
strangely worried and distraught. The
evangelist called by once or twice
when storms or the rushing ice pack
In the river did not prevent his cross
ins. As for Lounsbury, he traversed
the bend often on his way to Brannon.
and if be saw a face at a window
waved his ha ml in pleasant greeting,
but be kept to the road.
Since tlie morning of tbe aurora th"
little family had ceased to speak of
him. That silence was neither demanded by tbe section boss nor agreed
upon by the three. On Lancaster's
part It grew out of the sneaking con
sciousness of the ingratitude he did
not regret On tbe part of Marylyn it
arose from two causes���a sense of girlish shame at having confessed her attachment nnd a fear that her father
would discover it. With Dallas, consideration for tbe feelings of her sister
made her shrink from mentioning
Lounsbury. Yet there was another reason, nnd one no less delicate���she, us
well, hnd u secret to guard.
But In the mind of the elder girl the
thought of Marylyn's happiness was
the uppermost. There were dread moments when it Seemed lo her ns if that
happiness were to lie shattered.
During all tbe past weeks Marylyn
had carefully harbored her fancies
about Lounsbury. Certain of tbe calico
covered books on the mantel had no
little part In this. Their stories of undying affection���of bold men. lorh
maidens and the cruel villains who
gloried in severing them���helped her to
fit her iitfle circle inlo proper roles.
She loved anil must crush out her passion. Lounsbury. whom she loved,
had beeu sent away by her fnther, and
she lived up tn the play consistently.
She saw the storekeeper anguished over
Ills banishment: saw depths of meaning in the gootl naluretl salutes he gave
the shack. With herself, she accepted
loneliness us n sign of deeper suffering
She wus tortured by self pity, by the
doubt she had (lung at On Hub, by the
firm belief lhat her heart wus hopeless
ly fettered. Gnzing Iuto u piece of
looking glass that served her for a tnlr
ror. she marked wilh sorrowful pride
her transparent si;in ami lusterless
eyes. She sighed as she watched from
the windows. Patiently she listened
for footsteps, her face half turned to
the door.
And yet what she took so tragically
was nothing but falling health. What
was not n fact the ulght of her admission to Dallas, was almost come to
puss. The few days of great cold und
hunger In Kebrunry. coupled with long
confinement In tbe dirt floored bouse,
were having their effect She was on
the verge of illness.
Lancaster, whenever he noticed her
dejection, was Inclined to pooh pool) it
"She looks as ef she'll jes' been ship
pod." he declared, "nn' is expectln' nn
other In in miu' any mill nit. El' she'd crj
she'tl shore weep leiuou juice." A gill 11
he reckoned that she had picked up
"some notion." Jealous and suspicious
as he was, however, he got uo nearer
the truth.
But Dallas-she was misled far more
than either Marylyu or their father
She fought away from the Idea thai
her sisier might be breaking physical
ly nnd tenderly as a mother yearned
over her. Anxious eyed, she noted the
pallor of the childlike face, the melancholy expression that bad come to be
habitual. She fretted over the spare
ness of the younger girl, who ate only
when she was urged. If. sated with
sleep. Mnryl.vu moved In the night.
Dallas aroused on the instant and hovered beside her.
Al last, thoroughly alarmed, the elder
girl deleimined to follow out the Idea
that had occurred to ber In mid win
ter. What did it mutter how hard nnd
hateful the duty would be? Whnt did
her own hidden feelings matter? She
would appeal to Lounsbury in her sis
tor's behalf.
But time passed without bringing her
tbe opportunity, and it was borne In
upon her finally that Lounsbury meant
to remain away, perhaps until he was
bidden to come. Undaunted, she made
plans to waylay him on the coulee
road. Besting the Sharps across her
arm, she set out, morning or afternoon,
on n long jaunt,
But Lounsbury wus not met On
one such rumble, however, un incident
occurred that was far reaching if not
fatal in its results. She was going
homeward slowly when she saw approaching nn ambulance from Brniinou
AT J. A. Nesbitt's
Ellis Street, Penticton.
As recommended by the
Provincial   Inspector of
.    .     Fruit Pests.     .    .
Hydro = Carbonite,
A High-Grade Roof and
Iron Paii.t. Perfect
protection at low  cost.
Farm   Implements,   Buggies,
Waggons and Harness.
Second-Hand Stoves and Furniture bought and sold.
nursery co.,
Beautify your lot with  some
of our shade tree?.
We have Elm, Ash, Maple,
Catalpa, Mulberry, Black Walnut, and Ash Leaved Maple.
Some perennial shrubs and
apple trees left.
Penticton Dairy
Daily delivery of Fresh Milk tc
all parts of the town.
12 quarts ror $1.00, cash monthly in advai ce.
'rickets, 11 quirts .or$l. 0, cash intdvunce.
If accounts ..re run, 10 quarts lor SI.on.
H. M. McNeill,
X *
/*��<Pc**is  /',,'   i^-Cy-  4UCA>��<f��  /f.v/[,
drawn by a four mule team, She
started timidly aside, then paused
The vehicle was rilled with Indies. A
half dozen who were tnlklngand laughing merrily occupied the lengthwise
scuts of the carriage. One sat beside
the driver. Dallas put herself In their
path und waited.
How often she had watched these
same ladies captor out of post on
their horseback rides, officers attending tbem. or seen them make a rollicking walking parly to the bluff top
And sho had pictured how some day
they wonbl be ferried to the bend.
They could not have heard how her
father talked. If they hnd. they would
not blnme her. If they passed her.
they would smile and bow, maybe stop
to speak.
She was all aglow now. The ambulance rolled near. It was closed on
its sides, and tbe women within could
not see her. The woman on the seat,
pretty, slender, daintily clad, did. Dallas leaned forward eagerly, face Hushed, eyes shining.
The woman also leaned forward and
looked Dallas up and down searching-
ly, coldly. Her lips were set In a
sneer. Her eyes frowned. Then the
ambulance bowled smartly along, the
driver catching at n lender with his
"Who's thnt, Mrs. Cummings?" Tlie
women In the rear of the vehicle were
peering out.
Mrs. Cummings answered over her
shoulder, "Why, it's the Plow Woman,"
There were "Ohs" nnd "Ahs" and
The girl by the roadside heard
Slighted, rebuffed, wounded to the
quick, she stumbled homeward, her
sight blinded by tears.
She did not wait for I.ounsbur.v
again. Once -ihe thought of writing
him, of summoning him through n note
given Squaw Charley; but. recalling
her father's treatment of the store
keeper, she questioned if the lattei
would heed her message. She fell
herself isolated, but no hint of hei
bitterness was allowed to leach Mary
lyn. The younger girl knew oul\
bright words and unceasing', iniseltlsli
for one thing Dallas was deepl}
thankful���Matthews tlid not trouble
the shack. David Boud hud told hei
Hint when the troops left for the sum
mor campaign tho interpreter would
title with them, Ihe evangelist being
retained at the fort to (ill ihe other's
place. The latter declared that, by the
pilot's report. Lounsbury's name made
Matthews "lay back bis ears," but
that be no longer stormed about losing tbe claim.
And now came the warm days���days
lu swift, sweet contrast to those just
gone. Sun and shower banded the
sky with triple arcs of promise. The
robins arrived, a plump and saucy
crew. Benl bill curlews stalked about,
uttering wild and mellow calls. The
dwellers of the ground threw up fresh
flirt around their burrows. The marsh
violets opened pule lilac cuds, mid the
(Tu be continued,!
DUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given
��� 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"Municipalities 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
anil extant of which is described as
follows : ���
Commencing at a point on the east
water line of Okanagan Lake being the
north west corner of Lot 200 G. 1,
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 huntlred and thirty-nine feet
Co the north west corner of Lot 869, G.
1, Osoyoos; thence due cast four thousand six huntlred and twenty-one feet
to the north east corner of Lot 302, S.
Similkameen Division of Yale ; thence
lue south live thousand two hundred and
seventy feet to the south east corner of
���laid Lot 392 S.; thence due west twelve
nundred and eighty feet to the north
jast 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 ;
ihence south zero degrees and forty-
me minutes West Ast. two thousand
seven hundred and twenty-five feet to
ihe south east corner of Lot 205, G. 1,
Osoyoos ; thence south one degree and
lifty-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 east corner of Lot
155, G. 1, Osoyoos ; thence south one
degree and seventeen minutes West
Ast. two thousand six hundred and
tif ty-three feet to the south-east corner
)f said Lot 155, G. 1; thence south zero
legrees and eight minutes East Ast.
.wo thousand six hundred and twenty-
jight feet to the south east corner of
Lot 267, G. 1, Osoyoos; thence south
iighty-seven degrees East Ast. five
mndred and seventy feet along the
mrth the north boundary of Sub-Lot 2
jf Lot 2710, G. 1, Osoyoos, to Penticton
Jreek; thence upstream following Pen-
icton Creek, being the boundary line
between Sub-Lots 25 and 5 of Lot 2710,
three thousand feet to the north east
:omer of said Sub-Lot 5 of Lot 2710 ;
thence due south four thousand one
nundred 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-
five 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 boun-
Jary of said Lot 32, five thousand two
nundred and eighty feet to the south
iast corner thereof ; thence due west
eighteen hundred and ninety-five feet
o the east boundary of Lot 587, G. 1,
Osoyoos; thence south zero degrees and
.wenty-four minutes East Ast. three
.housand and sixty-six feet along east
ooundary of said Lot 587, G. 1, to the
south east corner thereof; thence south
sero degrees and twelve minutes East
Ast. along the east boundaries of Lots
H)0 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
live feet along the south boundary of
said Lot 196 to the east water line of
Dog Lake (Skaha Lake); thence north-
jrly, westerly, and easterly, following
the water line of said Dog Lake (Lake
Skaha) to the west bank of Okanagan
River; thence following upstream the
neandering of the west bank of said
Okanagan River to Okanagan Lake;
ind thence along south and east water
ine of said Okanagan Lake to the point
if commencement, containing seven
thousand and forty-four acres.
Dated at Penticton, B. C.,   this   12th
lay of Nove mber, A. D. 1908.
W. T. Shatford, Penticton, B. C.
W. J. Clement,   Penticton, B. C.
Alfred H. Wade, Penticton, B. C.
J. R. Mitchell,    Penticton, B. C.
Notice is hereby given that, thirty
lays after date, I intend to apply to
the Superintendent of Provincial Police,
P. S. Hussey, of Victoria, for renewal
���f a retail liquor license for the Hotel
,Jenticton, located at Penticton. B. C.
Penticton, B.C., Oct. 27, 1908.
Notice is hereby given that, thirty
lays after date, I intend to apply to
the Superintendent of Provincial Police,
P. S. Hussey, of Victoria, for renewal
>f a retail liquor license for the B. C.
Hotel, located at Penticton, B.C.
Penticton, B. C, Oct. 28, 1908.
Notice is hereby given that we  will
prosecute any person or persons found
trespassing or hunting without permission upon our properties at Three Mile
'reek. C. W. JOHNSON,
.   M. C. KENDALL,
Penticton, Sept. 17, 190,8.
Notice is hereby given that we will prosecute
any person or persons found hunting or trespass*
injr upon our properties.
I We do not hold ourselves responsible for the
opinions of correspondents.)
To the Editor of Tun PENTICTON Press :
Dear Sir,���Would you permit
me through the columns of your
paper to thank the many friends
through your district who gave
me such a splendid support in
the recent campaign.
I realize that the questions of
Japanese immigration and Better
Terms were responsible for the
strong endorsation of the Conservative side, and I also realize
that throughout the great fruitgrowing districts I received much
assistance from those who considered that the horticultural interests of British Columbia had
not had sufficient attention in the
House of Commons.
The task of defeating a Government candidate in the face of
persistent appeals to support
those who had control of the
national purse strings was not
easy. It is intensely gratifying,
therefore, to find that the majority of the people expressed themselves so strongly for Principle
as against Expediency.
It has not been a personal victory but I may be pardoned for
thanking most deeply the many
friends who worked so loyally
and unselfishly for me during the
To the work of the officers and
members of the various Conservative Associations through Yale-
Cariboo the results of the 12th
are chiefly due, but I also recognize that in this election I owe
not a little to those who despite
party ties gave me their support.
It is impossible for me to answer personally all those who
have so kindly written their congratulations, and I trust they
will be good enough to let me
tell them in this way that I deep-
1 / value their good wishes, and
t) assure them that if I fail in
fie performance of my duty as
fieir Member it will not be for
the want of trying earnestly to
do that duty both in the letter
and spirit.
I am, sir,
Yours very truly,
Martin Burrell.
Grand Forks, B.C., Nov. 16, '08.
The Southern Okanagan Land
Company, Limited
Additional Locals
The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid
held a very successful bazaar
Tuesday afternoon and evening.
Steward's Hall was very beautifully decorated with evergreens
for the occasion, and besides the
sale of candies, cakes, garments,
and other useful articles, there
were a number of attractive
features including a fishpond,
where, with a pin for a hook, one
was reminded of his earliest
piscatorial ventures, and a menagerie, where monkeys grinned,
lbns glared, and bears growled
in turn at the observer. Supper
was served the guests, after
which they spent a social evening. The'proceeds amounted to
A very exciting and disaster-
ous fire took place on Monday
morning last at the palatial home
of Mr. W. Hudson, Hot Air Ave.,
Penticton suburbs. At the cannonade call for help the neighboring bachelors rallied to the
assistance of their brother Bill
and gallantly rescued the British
flag which had graced the pinnacle of his happy abode, ever
announcing to the passer-by his
loyalty to home and king. Mr.
Hudson is fortunate in having
saved the twisted barrels of three
guns, a white waistcoat and a
dress shirt slightly riddled with
bullets. Friends wishing to tender their sympathy to Mr. Hudson may meet him meandering
around the site of his late residence. He wears a kahki suit
and a hopeful smile. ��� (Contributed. )
Six get 11 i milch cows; fresh in.  Ai ply
19-1 Okanagan tails, P. (J.
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, lloo.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.
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.=(Sold).
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.
4 Acres, Main St., near School, suitable for sub-division.  Price
very low in block.
10 Acres on Main Street, good hay land, only $2,100.
OFFICE,   -    Main Street
Toys and Dolls
Christmas Cards
Jewel Cases
Fancy Mirrors
Main's Pharmacy
The perplexing question at this time of the year is what to buy at moderate cost
for a CHRISTMAS GIFT that will combine all the essentials of elegance,
practicability and appropriateness.       A visit to our store cannot fail to offer
many valuable suggestions      ....
We are Agents for Eastman's Kodak Supplies.
Military Brushes
Leather Goods


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