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The Penticton Press Sep 4, 1909

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Zhe   penticton   flbrees
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VOL. 4.   No. 8.
PENTICTON. B.C.. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 4, 1909.
$1.00 Per Year In Advance
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
Local and Personal
HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.
ESTABLISHED 1867
B. E. Walker, President. I Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000
Alexander Laird, General Manager. | Reserve Fund,    -    6,000,000
Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England.
SAVINGS    BANK    DEPARTMENT
Deposits of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at
current rates.     Accounts may be opened in the names of
two or more persons and withdrawals made by
any one of them or by the survivor.
Penticton Branch
J. J. HUNTER, Manager.
A. B. CAMPBELL.
A. E. KAY.
Campbell & Kay \
(a
LUMBER
LATH
SHINGLES
FINISHING
Give us a call.
*fmmutt
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I   EVERY LITTLE BIT SAVED   (
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/ The Penticton Saddlery ������*���*. /
With what you have got will make a
little bit more.
How to save ? ?   Why, become one of our customers.
We are not trying to catch your
business  by any schemes, just
HONEST VALUES  -  THAT'S THE POINT.
Harness  and Supplies.
Gents Gloves and Belts.
FIRE INSURANCE.   Some of the oldest companies and absolutely the lowest rates.
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i COMMERCIAL
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Livery, Feed arid Sale Stable
DIGNAN and WEEKS, Proprietors.
If you vant a Stylish Outfit, this is th�� place to come. You can always
get teams just when you want them. We make a specialty of. keeping
good horses, safe rigs, careful drivers and also saddle and pack horses.
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.
l�� 'M.* AM* 'A' am* am.* am* AM.* 'M> 'M> A* 'M> 'M* am** AM* ',_> 'M? <_> am.* AM�� am.* 'A' 'M> am.* AM> 'M? AM*
Penticton Stage and Livery
Stables.
Stage Connects with Steamer "Okanagan" at Penticton, with Great Northern
Railway at Keremeos, and with stage to Hedley and Princeton. Leaves at 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.
A   ______,________ i Wa
\ Just Received SHOES Just Receivad f
/ We have just received our fall stock of Shoes J
y consisting of /
i Geo. A. Slater, Walk Over, I
| J. & T. Bell,      Jas. McCready Co., ��
y Of which we are sole agents. C
\     NORMAN HILL Phone 9    ^
fj The Up-to-Date Ladies' and Gents' Furnishing House $
\ Main Street, Penticton. K
��_4g_^^2��___?_*��ll^___?.^
Those having friends visiting them
will confer a favor by acquainting the
Press with the fact. All other local
news thankfully received.
Born. ���on Aug. 28, to Mr. and
Mrs. J. Basham, a son.
G. H. Feldtmann left Thursday
for a visit of a month or two at
the coast.
R. Beard, of Victoria, spent
Monday night with A. J. Beard
of Penticton.
Steward is advertising something you may be looking for in
this week's edition.
W. D. Lancaster recently sold
his house and lots as a result of
an ad. in the Press.
There will be a sitting of the
County Court in Penticton at 10
a. m. on the 12th of October.
If those whose subscriptions
are due would send in their renewals, it would greatly oblige.
Rev. J. J. Nixon and W.
Freele, of Peachland, came down
in the latter's gasoline launch
on Tuesday.
L. C. Barnes, who has been
absent at his mines in the Tula-
meen for several months, spent
this week in town.
Mrs. J. W. Thompson will receive at her home on Tuesday
afternoon of next week from
three to six o'clock.
If your name is not on the voter's list, you have just the present month to get it on before
the next court of revision.
A. J. Beard returned on Wednesday to Osoyoos where he has
been putting up hay for the S. O.
Land Co. for the past six weeks.
G. H. Feldtmann planted melon
seeds in June and o i .^ug. 29 had
his first ripe melon. They were
less than three months in maturing.
A. E. Bennett, formerly of
Penticton, with his brother, J.
W. Bennett, of Nelson, are on a
business visit to Penticton and
Peachland.
Sunday evening, Sept. 5th, will
be the monthly young people's
service in the Methodist Church.
The subject will be "The Hour
of Temptation."
S. J. Miller, of Norwich, Ont,
this week spent a few days with
L. A. Rathvon. He is on his return from a. trip to Seattle,
Prince Rupert and other coast
points.
Read the C. P. R. ad. in this
issue; tear off the coupon and
send it to the company's office
at Calgary. You will receive
particulars about the sale of C.
P. R. lands.
Since the Canadian Pacific Railway Co. began their advertising
campaign about the first of July,
they have received about 5,000
enquiries relative to their lands
in British Columbia.
Mr, and Mrs. C. Fingland, of
Winnipeg, are at present visiting
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Thompson.
They are greatly impressed with
Penticton. Mrs. Fingland is a
sister of Mrs. Thompson.
D. Galarneau, who had the
small bone of his leg broken by
the collapse of a bridge on the
Tulameen a week ago, returned
to Penticton on Monday. We
are glad to note his satisfactory
recovery.
A party of about a dozen people
from Summerland arrived by
launch on Tuesday and were
driven through to examine property at Kaleden. We are pleased
to note that Kaleden property is
selling well.
| Dr. McCall and wife, of Tilbury, Ont. spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Carless, hav
ing driven in from Keremeos on j damage by last winter's frosts
the evening previous. They will was comparatively light in this
visit the A. Y. P. Exposition and vicinity, and we see no use in ad
vertising what damage was done.
Any stranger would certainly not
be favorably impressed with our
fruit growing prospects if he
were to travel along this road at
present. Pull out the snags.
The spaces will attract much less
attention.
If our merchants and business
men were asked whether they
considered it worth $1.00 per
thousand to have their envelopes
printed, they would undoubtedly
answer in the affirmative. The
Press is prepared to do better
than that, and yet many of our
business men continue to send
out their bills and letters in plain
envelopes, or in what looks
rather worse, rubber stamped
envelopes. Did you ever consider that a neatly-printed envelope is a good advertisement,
i.hat a business firm is judged by
the class of stationery it uses ?
This holds true among your own
customers as well as among
strangers. People like to deal
with the prosperous merchant,
and the man who does not use
printed stationery does not appear prosperous. Keep your
name before the public by your
stationery as well as by your advertisement; you will find that it
is the cheapest in the long  run.
return to their home by way of
Chicago..
D. S. Fraser, of the local
branch of the Canadian Bank of
Commerce, left this morning to
take a position in the Nakusp
branch. His place has been filled by P. B. Shaw from   Nelson.
li a ladies of the St. Saviour's
church held a water carnival at
McDonald's boathouse on Tuesday evening. There was a good
attendance and a most pleasent
evening was spent on the lake.
Excellent refreshments were
provided. The proceeds amounted to fifty dollars.
Miss V. Sutherland left Friday
for Summerland where she will
enter the Summerland Hospital
to train as nurse. Her numerous
friends in Penticton will wish her
success. Miss Wilson, formerly
of Miss Hancock's nursing home
of this place, is the matron of
the new Summerland Hospital.
J. Fraser-Campbell last week
circulated a petition to the Government requesting that wharves
be built m Dog Lake and this
end of Okanagan Lake for the
purpose of .'ocommodating a boat
which he purposes to run from
Penticton to Okanagan Falls.
Such a boat would certainly be
mutually beneficial to both points.
The people of Penticton have
not yet come to realize the valuable asset they have in Okanagan and Dog Lake? Go out
boating one of those warm,
moonlight evenings and see for
yourself, or take your annual dip
while the weather is still warm.
If we were to be a lot mce enthusiastic over what nature nas
cone for Penticton, people would
iall over one another to get here
first.
Lift up your heacfo and boost
for Penticton. This town is all
right and will yet be one of the
largest cities in southern B. C.
Hang on to your property; buy
more if you can; the railroad is
coming, sure -two of them. Get
electric lights and waterworks.
Make Penticton hum. This is already becoming quite a summjr
resort. Urge the municipality to
purchase a small uarJc on the
lakeshoie; fix it up; the people
are bound to come.
Pentict ' has an excellent
bathing b&ieh. What it wants
in addition is a few acres close
by for a resort park. There is
such a place -a seven acre block
with beautiful trees. The municipality should, yes must, have
this. The esplanade is all right,
but it will never be a resort, as
the bathing ia not good there.
That will b'���> an excellent place
to hold witer sports and the
property is valuable, but we must
have a piece of public land west
of Main Street.
If hundreds y s thousands, cf
people wou.u gath*..- at the Naramata and Kelowna regattas,
what should be expected at Penticton if this place had the facilities in the way of grandstand
and booth to accommodate them ?
Next spring we must get busy
and not be behind all the other
lake points. People will attend
aquatic sports for the trip on the
lake if for noti. ng else. Do anything to get the people here; let
them see our beautiful town.
The chances are they will want
to stay here.
Those having dead trees in
their orchards, would benefit the
community b:' having them pulled out. There are more dead
trees along
anywhere
ton.    They should be removed at I   	
once as this is the main thorough-1 It Dawr   (-n   AfJ VPrfjcp
Rifle Association.
LAST SATURDAY'S SCORE.
200 yds. 500 yds.
G. F. 'iuernsey 26 23
T.Stark 24 25
R. Hylton 13 20
J. R. Mitchell 25 26
A. S. Miller 27 24
Chas. Greer 25 5
J. Markle 24 29
W. McCormick 12 20
L. A. Rathvon 26 27
Jas. Creighton 20 14
J. W. Edmonds 20 30
V. DeBeck 15 20
J. J. Hunter 13 11
N. Hudon 25 19
F. H. Latimer 27 26
C.Rogers 24 14
D   E. Burpee 16 17
C. Carless 17 7
J. Power 18 16
F. W. Mutch 24 19
L. Morgan    23 14
G. Harris 25 12
L. C. Barnes 22 10
N. L'jyd 20 23
Markle,   Rathvon and  Latimer  tied
with a score of 53.     In  the shoot-off
Latimer captured the gold button,
Rathvon the silver and Markle the
bronze.
Naramata Day.
The third regatta at Naramata
for 1909 was held on Thursday,
Aug. 26. The Maud Moore plied
between T enticton and Naramata; the Orillia brought a scow
load from Summerland; while
the Aberdeen brought many from
points up the lake. Later in the
afternoon the Okanagan brought
[ate comers from Summerland.
The Summerland band, at interval:, in the afternoon and
again in th'3 evening, played a
number of tnlivening selections,
whLh wer;  veil received.
The programs of the regatta
and souvenirs of 1909, at the low
price of 10c, sold fast, as well
they might. The booklets, by
the way, are models of their
kiad in design and workmanship.
A number of the events, on
account of the roughness of the
water, wee cancelled. The chief
of these were the war canoe
races, which it was decided to
hold at the Peachland regatta
billed for the following Thursday.
The ball game at the Athletic
Grounds drew a large crowd of
supporters. The score, 11���2 in
favor of Summerland, tells only
part of the story, for Kelowna
was certainly up against bad
luck.
Amongst the distinguished
visitors present were Hon. F. T.
Fairview Road than I Bnntnall, member of the execu-
else    near   Pentic- tive council of Queensland.
Corrections for Game Laws.
By Order-in-Council prairie
chicken are protected until 1910;
Grouse of all kinds may be
taken in the Okanagan Electoral
District from Oct. 15 to Dec. 31;
Deer may be taken from Sept.
1 to Dec. 15. and may be sold
from Sept. 1 to Nov. 15.
Ducks, geese and snipe may be
sold from Oct. 1 to Feb. 28.
fare leading out of town.    The j
The Army and Navy.
London, Aug, 27. ���In the Commons yesterday, Mr. Asquith said
that it had been arranged at the
Imperial Defence Conference to
organise the military forces of
the crown so as to preserve
complete autonomy in each dominion, while allowing their assistance in the defence of the Empire by coming into one homogeneous imperial army. Replying
to members, Mr. Asquith said
the resolutions of the Imperial
Defence Conference would be
submitted to the various governments before they were made
binding. The South African delegate, he said, did not feel in a
position to submit the problems
for naval and military defence
or approval arrived at by the conference until the union of South
Africa had been accomplished.
Mr. Asquith explained that after
the main conference at the foreign office a military conference
took place at the war office. At
this conference it was recommended that complete control be
given each dominions, and that
these forces should be standardized, the formation of units, arrangement of transports, etc.,
being, as far as possible, assimilated to those recently worked
out by the British army. The
military conference entrusted a
sub-committee with the task of
working out the detailed application of these recommendations,
and a complete agreement was
reached.
Mr. Asquith further gave a detailed account of the proposed
remodelling of the Pacific fleet,
which both Australia and Canada
were anxious should be of appreciable strength. The remodeled
fleet would consist of three units,
the East Indies, the Australia
and the China squadrons. He
said that each unit was to be composed of a large armored cruiser
of the Indomitable type; three
cruisers of the Bristol type, six
destroyers of the River class, and
six submarines. It had been arranged that New Zealand and
Australia should present the empire with vessels of the Indomitable type, instead of the proffered Dreadnoughts, and that these
ships should form part of the
Pacific fleet. Subject to the approval of the Canadian Parliament, it was agreed that Canada
should make a start by building
cruisers of the Bristol class and
destroyers of the River class,
making use of both Pacific and
Atlantic ports for construction
work.
WANTED
Boys and girls to send for a Free Sample
Copy of WESTERN LIFE and act as
agents in country districts.   Good commission allowed.   Address:
The Citizen Printing & Publishing Co.,
2122 Granville Street,
8-2 Vancouver, B. C.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that sixty
days after date, I, Y. C. Kitl��y, of
Okanagan Falls, intend to apply for
permission to purchase, the following
described land:���
Commencing at a post, planted at the
north-east corner ot the Indian Reservation at Okanagan FaHs; thence west
20 chains ; thence north 20 chains ;
thence east 20 chains; thence south 20
chains to point of commencement and
containing 40 acres, more or less.
7-9 Y.-C. KITLEY.
Dated at Okanagan Falls, B. C.,
August 27, 1009. THE PENTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C. SEPTEMBER 4. 1909.
DIRECTORY.
PENTICTON
Population, 800. Area, 7*044 acres. Maximum
temperature 19**. 9.V- F.; minimum temperature
1908, - U-F. Incurpamted into a District Ifunici-
i ility Jan. 1, 19u9. Located at suuth end of Ok-
aiiatran Lake, Communication by E P. K. steam-
err on Ok-UUigaf] Lake. Wagon road connects
m rth funimcrlufid nn ureal side of lake and all
puiuU to tbe north: also with Naramata on east
. "le of lake, Okanagan Falls, Fairview and Boundary country to the south, and all SimQkameen
points to the so-Uthwest The mildest climate in
(Canada ctk-.-t of the coast. Public school with ("ur
departments. Nursing Home. Cannery. Two
nurseries* Chief Industry, the growing'of fruit,
more particularly peaches and other tender kinds.
i wti.i- hundred acres plant* d. Excellent boating
and bathing; in the summer. Beautiful scenery.
A suuny climat-j. An ideal place t" spend utliti
the summer ot winter months.
For busines* nlaeea we our advertising columns.
MUNICIPAL COUNCIL
M��H-ts Thursday evenings in Council Room, Smith
tnmt,    A. B.  Wide, Rwve.    Cha��.  Wit.-.
Clerk.
SCHOOL BOARD
ineptr 1st Monday in each month at H p. m. R.
Wiltmi. Sec'y-Treas.
BOARD OF TRADE
Annual general meeting. 2nd Wednesday in January of each year. General quarterly meet*
mtff. 2nd We<lueMtay.s in .January. April, Jul)
and October al B p.m. A(Iilial��il with Okana
Kin. Hoards of Trade. J. ,1. Hunter, Tie.-..
M. C, Kendall. Scc/y.
CHURCH SERVICES
St. Saviour's Church,   Fairview   Avenue ;  Vicar
Hay, .1. A. Cleland.   Celebration of Holy Com
raunfon the lsi and 8rd Bundaysof the montl
after 11 o'clock matins; the 2m\ Sunday at H u.
m.   Morning prayer at 11 a.m.    Evensong ai
7:ao p.m.
Presbyterian services each  Sunday  in  church  al
11 a.m. or 7:3(1 p.m.    Kev. -   Fisher, pastor.
Baptist services each Sunday in chinch, ut  11   R.
m. or 7:30 p. in.
Presbyterian   and    Huptist   services   alternate.
morning and evening.
Methodist services in church each Sunday at 7::(f'
p.m.;   Sunday  School 2:45 p.m.     Kev. W. L.
Bradley, B, A., pastor.
Youdk  Peoples' Christian Union   meets  in   th<
MethiKlist church every Tuesday ut 8 p.m.
THE PENTICTON PRESS
ISSUED   EVERY   SATURDAY   AT
PENTICTON, B.C. BY
W. J. CLEMENT.
Subscription $1.00 Per Year in
Advance.   Foreign, $1.50.
W. R. King; & Co.
o*��
Advertising Rates:
Transient Advertisements���Not exceeding one inch, one insertion, 50c;
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, 10
cents per line; each subsequent insertion, 5c. per line.
Reading Notices in Local News Column
15c. per line, first insertion;   10c. per j
line, each subsequent insertion.
j Contract  Advertisements ���Rates   ar-1
ranged 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.
Ellis Street.
Phone 25.
SOCIETIES
A. F. & A. M. meetin Mason's Hall. Main St., lsi
Wednesday in each month at S p.m.
VV. O. VV. meet in Wo��>dmens' Hall. EUlfl St., 2n<
und 4th Saturdav in each month nt 8 p.m.
1. O. O. F. meet in Odd  Fellows'   Hall,  Main St.
every Monday at 8 p.m.
L. O. L.  meet in  Women's Hall 2nd and 4tl
Friday in each month at 8 p. m.
STAGES
Stage le-nves for Keremeos, Hedley and Prince
ton, at ti a. m. on Tuesdays, Thursdays und Satui
days. Returns on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri
days.
Stag*' leaves for Fairview and Oroviile on Tues
dnys. Thursdays and Saturdays at 6:30 a. m. R<
turns on Mondays,  Wednesdays and Fridays a>
POST OFFICE
Hours fl a. m. Ut 5 p, m.
Registered Letter and Money Order wickc
closes 6 p. m.
Wicket opened for half an hour after mail i
distributed.
Arrivah--Per Str, Okanagan: Daily excepi
Sunday 6 p.m.; Per stage from Hedley, Kere
moos, Olalla, Allen Grove, Oroviile, Fairview
and White Lake: Mondays, Wednesduys und Fri
days at (i p. in.
Closing   For boat and stages: 8 p. m. daily.
C. P. R. TIME TABLE
SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCli
Daily both ways during summer except Sundaj.
Sir. Okanagan leaves Penticton fi a. m.
Train anives at Sicamous ti. 15 p. m.
Train leaves Sicamous !��.2fj a. in.
Str. Okanagan anives at Penticton ti p. m.
IIQTEL.   I'KNTICTON.
First-Class Accommodation For Tourists or Commercial Men.
RATES $2.50 PER DAY
A. Barnes       - -       Prop.
PENTICTON, B.C.
W. H. T. GAHAN
BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR
NOTARY  PUBLIC
PENTICTON,      -       -       B.C.
R. B. KERR,
BARRISTER & SOLICITOR
Notary Public.
KELOWNA,        - -        B. C.
Dr.C.A.JACKSON
DENTIST
S. O. Land Company's  Block
PENTICTON, B. C.
'Phone II.
CHAS. WERE
Accountant & Auditor,
Notary Public
PENTICTON, B. C
The
Harris   Nursery
Co., Ltd.
Beautify your lot with some
of our shade trees.
We have Elm, Ash, Maple,
Catalpa, Mulberry, Black Walnut, and Ash Leaved Maple.
Some perennial shrubs and
apple trees left.
CHAS. t BURTCH
Butcher
WHOLESALE   and  RETAIL
Goods delivered to any part
of the town daily.
Prompt attention given to mail
ORDERS.
Phone 21. P. 0. Box 203.
The Game Act.
Last week we published a summary of the British Columbia
Game Act. This we did after receiving what we supposed to be
an up-to-date copy of the Act
from the Provincial Secretary.
A copy of certain orders-in-coun-
cil were also received, but these
dealt chiefly with further orders-
in-council in existance last year.
As we did not receive copies of
those orders-in-council, we were
unable to acquaint ourselves
with their purport, and as a con-
sequense, there were some errors
in last week's publication. We
may add that we spent about a
day searching through old papers with a view to presenting our
readers with precise information
as to wh< n to shoot and when
not to shoot certain animals and
birds. The provincial constable
informed us of certain errors, I
however, and these we correct:
in this issue.
If ever there was a jumbled up
condition  of  affairs as regards
the laws of any country,  that
condition exists as related to the
British  Cnumbia   Game   Laws.
We defy any   individual,  after
securing a copy of the Game Act
and studying it thoroughly,  to
ascertain therefrom   when  and
wh jre he may shoot certain game
animals   and   birds.     The   Act
says one thing, an order-in-coun-
cil another, while a second order-
in-council   modifies   or   nullifies
the first.    The districts covered
by the orders-in-council are so
indefinite as to make it  next to
impossible to define them.     For
instance an order-in-council prohibits the shooting of  mountain
shiep in the counties of Yale .and
Westminster.     Will  some legal
light inform us what is meant by
the term   "county"  in   British
Columbia and where the counties
namei are situated ?   Are  the
terms Yale District and  County
of Yale synonymous?   Granted
that they are, how is a man to
tell when he has passed from a
county where shooting of game
is prohibited to one where it is
permitted   when   he   is   in   the
heart of the mountains ?   Last
year there was an order-in-council prohibiting the shooting of!
prairie chicken until 1909.    This
year we are told there is another, j
although we have not seen it, '
extending  the   prohibition   fori
another  year.     Last   year   an
order-in-council   prohibited   the
l shooting of  willow grouse and
blue  grouse   in   the   Okanagan
I electoral district.   This year an j
order-in-council annuls that and
permits  the   killing  of   grouse
from Oct. 15 to Dec. 81.
We were about to say that it
was necessary for a hunter to
be a lawyer, or to get the advice
of a lawyer, before he ventured
to hunt in this province. Had
we said that we would have
fallen far short of the mark. He
should not only be a lawyer but a
politician and geographer as well.
He should know the exact boundaries of all the counties and electoral districts irrespective of
what portion of the mountain
wilderness he may find himself
in. He should be acquainted
with every little stream and be
able to trace imaginary lines over
water, mountain or forest with
Advance Shipments of this Season's Newest Goods
are now being placed in stock. We cordially invite you to visit our
store and inspect these goods. We won't ask you to buy. Our
summer wash materials are still on sale at less than cost to land.
Dry Goods
Best English Prints at lie.
Chambray and Ginghams, good patterns, blue
and white (fine check),  black and white,
and pink and white   (fine check), regular
15c. goods at lie.
Cadet and Navy Blue Dress Duck,   regular
20c. for 12ic
White Duck, regular 15c. for 10c.
Pongee Silk, 33 inch, good value at 60c,   for
50c. a yard.
Ladies' Summer Vests at cost price.
Hosiery and Gloves
at greatly reduced prices to clear.
Just Arrived
Sheetings,
Flannelette Blankets,
Flannelettes,
Dress Serges,
Albatros,
Meltons,
White and Grey Wool Blankets.
Grey, Navy, White, and Natural colored
all wool Flannels.
Boots and Shoes
footwear, ont a stylish last made up in Best
Patent Colt with ooze leather tops in a pretty
green shade; new style heels, half French,
half Cuban. Another style in Ox Blood Box
Calf with Cuban heels and brass eyelets; an
altogether stylish little shoe. Both these
shoes are priced very low.
Chinaware
A new and exclusive line controlled in Penticton by ourselves. This line consists entirely of hand-painted and hand-decorated
ware of exquisite design and material. It is
a class of goods seldom seen outside of city
china stores. Importing direct enables us to
price these goods away below the usual.
There is a treat in store for you if you have
not seen this nice range of
Chocolate Jugs,
Tea Sets,
Bon Bons,
Cake Plates,
Cups and Saucers,
Fern Bowls,
Flower Pots,
Jardiniers,
Hair Receivers.
Advance shipments have opened up in fine
order.   Two especially pretty shapes in ladies
Men's Felt Hats
In the latest shapes and colors.
Creamery Butter
In 22 lb. Tubs at 30c. per lb.       1st class Creamery in Bricks at 35c. per lb.
Dairy in Bricks at 30c. per lb.
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Main's Pharmacy
DRUGS,
STATIO!\ETY,
PANCY GOODS
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your   Prescriptions ^
For School Opening
We have placed in stock everything your children
may be requiring.
Scribblers and rulers free to all purchases over $1.00.
Agents for Eastman's Kodak Supplies.
V>^r<^>vV>v^n^��w<V>*^��^><^>C^<^nCV>^><^0
^^^^^^__
*��--^*��-
fOR PALL PLANTING
BULBS from the beat European and
Japan growers.
HOME GROWN fruit and ornamental
trees-grown on upland soil without irrigation in the only part of the American
continent not infented with San Jocfo scale.
Garden. Field, and Flower Seeds-
tested stock from the best growers in the
world.
Wire Fencing and Gates.    Spray  Pumps,
Fertilizers,   Bee  Supplies,   Cut   Flowers,
Spraying  Materials,   Etc.
White labor only.
New 157 page Catalogue free.
M. J. HENRY,
Greenhouses  and Seedhnuses--
3010 Westminster Road,
Vancouver, B. C.
Branch Nursery���S. Vancouver.
"- - *������-
*
\
*
^m.*M* -mm. t* mm. tit fm. tt mm. tit mm. tt ~l*m t *
DINNER WARE    !
FULL SETS STOCK PATTERNS
98 pes, Austrian China $19.00 ! Limonge Pattern
97   "   Semi-China        18.00! Willow Pattern
97   ||       "       ���'           16.09 i White and Gilt Pattern
97   "       "       "           13.50 I Any number of pieces^
NOTE-The patterns on these poods are underglazed 5 times, which
makes it next to imposs ible to wear ther.n out.
SUNLIGHT
SOAP
THIS IS IT!
The  soap   that saves
you   work, and saves
you money without Injury
to hands  or
article.
Sunlight Soap
turns wash-
tub drudgery
into   pleasure.
Ciet a bar of Sunlight
to-day and try.
Follow
Directions.
Lifebuoy Soap indeliithtfully refreshing for Bath
or Toilet In hot weather. For waahintr under-
eJOthtng it is urn quailed.   Cleanses and purities.
GLASSJW ARE���TEAPOTS
Plain Teapots
Glass Water Pitchers, 60c. and 90c.
Glass Fruit Dishes, #2.00 per doz.
Glass Egg Cups, $1.2f) per dozen.
Glass bait and Pepper Cellars, 20c.
lable, Wine and Ale Glasses.
Decorated Teapots
35c.
40c.
75c.
a precision that would baffle a
civil engineer. These should be
qualifications enough for any
hunter, but we find by the following order-in-council that he
should add to his already numerous accomplishments a knowledge of astronomy:
"That the hunting, killing or
taking of moose south of the
52nd parallel of latitude in. the
Province, excepting in the Columbia Electoral District, shall be
prohibited until the 31st day of
August, 1914." We venture
there are not five men in the
provincial legislature capable of
locating- the 52nd parallel, much
less the exact boundaries of their
own electoral districts.
This, however, is not the
worst feature of the case. These
orders-in-council are made public only through the medium of
the B. C. Gazette, and such
newspapers as puplish them
without remuneration. The Gazette is not read by one person in a
thousand, so the chances of the
public knowing anything about
the orders-in-council are very
small. Laws are made to be
obeyed and should be made so
that they could be understood by
any person able to read. If they
are not understood, they lose
their purpose altogether.
The Act should be thoroughly
re/ised by the legislature. The
chief cause ot the present jumble
lies in the power that is in the
hands of the Lieutenant-Gover-
nor-in-Council to order changes
in the game regulations without
consulting the legislature. The
regulations should be changed as
seldom as possible, and, if it is
absolutely necessary to have different regulations for different
localities, the localities should be
defined in such a manner as to
be readily grasped by the most
humble citizen. AH information
should be embraced in the body
of the Act, and not in orders-in-
council. A person who had in
his possession a copy of the Game
Act would then be armed with
all the information he required
on the subject.
It would be difficult, probably
unjust, for a magistrate to convict a person for violating the
game laws as they stand at
present.
Notice.
f C. A. C. STEWARD, Phone 9 j
trmmm-tt mm* tl *��� mmmtt mm. tit ���-�����_. <* **mm tit <"*%*. tt <mim, it
��J_^_k it mV   l   dpCl    whioh y-ou Uv, t-.egroatcst in,cri. t
���the home nnwH.      lis every issue  will prove a welcome visitor to ovcry
meinbpF oi the family.     It should head, your list> of newspaper and p
subscriptions,
Motor Launches
Repairs,        Batteries,
Spark Plugs,
Gasoline, Oil, Grease, Etc.
OKANAGAN LAKE BOAT CO.,
Limited,
NARAMATA,   -   B.C.
THERE IS A REASON
��� iniiiimjiaia :^KVK___v__K3Ia_-?__r_n.I___t>_____________i ___________
The following si:t companies lead in Fire Insurance business
done in Canada for year 1908.    In order as follows :
1. Liverpool, 1 ,ondon & Globe,
2. Royal Fihe Insurance Co.,
3. Phoenix Assurance Co., of London, Eng.,
4. North British & Mercantile,
5. Guardian Assurance Co.,
6. Commercial Union.
KendalL & MasoN
MONEY TO LOAN.
AGENTS
Owing to the rough sea on the
Lake on Thursday August 26th,
it was found impracticable to carry out the programme of water
sports prepared for the Regatta
at Naramata.
A large number of people paid
the addmission fee to the grand
stand, but since the sports did
not come off as advertised the
Naramata Amateur Athletic and
Aquatic Association feel that
those who thus paid did not get
full value for their money, and
the Association are, therefore,
prepared to refund the admission
fee to those who paid.
As there is no record of purchasers of seats, application made
in writing by those who paid will
be honered.
Address:���
Secretary,
Athletic Association,
Naramata, B. C. /*
THE PENTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C. SEPTEMBER 4, 1909.
Jf
c
THE
CONQUEST sf CANAAN
By   BOOTH   TARKINGTON,
Author  of   ."Cherry,"  "Monsieur   B��uc��ire."   Etc.
COPYRICH r.
! BOS.
BV       HARPER
BROTHERS
CHAPTER I.
A DRY snow had fallen stp.idlly
throughout the still nicht. so
that when a cold, upper wiutt
. cleared the sky gloriously in
the morning the Incongruous Indiana
town Kbone iu a white harmony���roof,
ledge aud earth as evenly covered as
by moonlight There was no thaw.
Only where- the hue of factories followed the big bend of the frozen river,
tbelr distant chimneys like exclamation points on a blank page, was tliere
a tirst threat against the supreme
whltenef-'s. The wind passed quickly
and on high, the shouting of the school
children had ceased at 9 o'clock with
pitiful suddenness uo sleigli bells
laughed out on the air. and the inuf-
fliug of the thoroughfares wrought au
unaccustomed peace like that of Sunday. This was the phenomenon which
afforded tbe opening of the morning
debate of the sages iu the wide win
down of tbe National House.
Only such unfortunates as have so
far failed to visit Canaan do uot know-
that the Natioual House is ou tbe
Main street side of the Courthouse
square and has the advantage of being
within two minutes' walk of tbe railroad statiou, which is iu plain sight of
the wiudows, an inestimable beuetit to
tbe couversatiou of tbe aged meu who
occupied these wiudows on this white
n ouiuig eveu as they were wout in
summer to bold against all comers the
cane seated chairs on the pavement
outside.
Mall'time, had come to mean that
bright hour when they all got their
feet ou the brass rod which protected
tbe sills of the two big wiudows, with
tho steam radiators sizzling like kettles
against tbe side wall. Mr. Jonas Tabor,
who had sold bis hardware business
magnificently (uot magnificently for
hit).nephew, the purchaser) some ten
years before, was usually, In spite of
tbe fact that he remained a bachelor at
seventy-nine, the last to settle down
with the others, though often the first
to reach the hotel, which be always entered by a side door, becaii.se he did
not believe in the treating system. And
it was Mr. Eskew Arp, only seventy-five,
but already a thoroughly capable cynic,-who almost invariably "opened tbe
arguineut," and it was he who discovered tbe sinister intention behind tho
weather of this particular morning.
The malevolence at bis voice aud
manner when he shook his fidget at the
town beyond the windows and exclaimed, wltb u hitler laugh. 'Look at it!"
was uo surprise to his companions,
".lest look at it! I tell yort the devil
Is mighty smart! Ha, ha! Mighty
smart!"
Through custom It was the duty of
Squire Buckulew (Justice of the pcac*
l:i"l85l�� to be the tlrst to take up Mr
Arp. 'Tho others looked to him for it
Thcrefpro_bc asked sharply:
"What's' the devil got to <l6 wltb
enow?"
"Everything to do with l��, *lr." Mr.
Arp retorted. "It's pls*.!:i as day to
anybody with <>.V(>s and sense."
"Then I wish you'd p'int It out."
said KuckaU'w. "If you've got either."
"By the Almighty, squire"���Mr. Arp
turned iu his chair with sudden beat���
"if I'd lived as long as you" ���
"You h.ive." interrupted the other,
stung.   '-Twelve years ago."
"If I'd lived as long as you." Mr Arp
repeated tinwlneltigly in n louder voice,
"and hatl follered Satau's trail as long
as you linve and yet couldn't recognize
It when I see It I'd git converted and
vote Prohibitionist"
"1 dou't see it." Interjected Uncle
Joe Davey in his querulous voice. (lie
was the patriarch of them all.) "I can't
find no cloven hoof prints In the
snow."
"All over it, sir!" cried the cynic.
"All,over it! Old Satan loves tricks
like this. Here's a town that's Jest one
squlmiln' mass qf lies und envy and
vice and wlckisdiiess and corruption"���
"Hold on"' ef claimed Colonel Flit
croft.' "That's a rtlanrtor upou our
hearths and our government. Why,
when 1 was iu the /tmucll"���
"It wasn't, a bit wors�� then." Mr
ArP returned tin reasonably. "Jest yoti
look how the devil fools us. He drops
down this here virgin mantle ou Canaan and makes it look as good as you
jtreteinl you think it ie-as good a*
the Sunday school room" of a country
church..though that"���he went off on a
taugent veuotr.ouhly ��� ."Is , generally
only another wbited sepulcher. and the
superintendent's mighty apt to have a
brittle of whisky bid behind the organ
and"-
"I.ook here. Eskew," said Jonas Tabor, "that's got not bin' to do with"���
"Why ain't !t? Answer me!" cried
ilr. . Arjt. continii'ig without pause:
"Why ain't It" Can't you wait, till I
git through? ?r"i listen to me. and
when Tin ready I'll listen to"���
"Ree here." bejjttn the colonel, making hlmsel' beard over three others, "I
* want to a-l< you"���
"Xo. *lr!" Mr. Arp pounded tbe
floor irascibly with his hickory stick.
"Don't yon -lsk me anything. How can
yon tel! that I'm not going to answer
yonr n. tins t Ion without yonr asking it
till I've got through) You listen first.
1 sr.y. here's a town of nearly 30.00b
Itihahittnls. every last one of >m-
lueu, women and children���lelfish and
cowardly and sinful if you could see
their innermost natures; a town of the
ugliest and worst built houses in the
world and governed by a lot of saloon
keepers, though I hope it'll never git
down to where the ministers can run
It. And the devil comes along and In
one night���why. all you got to do is
look at it! You'd tbluk we needn't
ever trouble to make it better. That's
what the devil wants us to do wants
us to rest easy about It and paints it
up to look like a heaven of peace and
purity and sanctified spirits. Snowfall
like this would of made Lot turn the
angel ont of doors and say that the old
home was good enough for him, Co
ruorrab would of looked like a Puritan
village, though I'll bet my last dollar
that there was a lot. aud a whole lot.
that's never been told about Puritan
villages.    A lot that"-
"Wbat never was?" interrupted Mr.
Peter Bradbury, whose granddaughter
bad . lately announced her discovery
that the Bradburys were descended
from Miles Staudish. "What wasn't
told about Puritan villages?"
"Can't you wait?" Mr. Arp's accents were those of pain. "Haven't I
got any right to present my side of the
c:-.se? Aiu't we restrained enough to
allow of free speech here? How can
We ever git anywhere In an argument
like this unless we let one man talk at
a time?   How"-
"Go on with your statement." said
Uncle Joe Davey impatiently.
Mr. Arp's grievauce was Increased.
"Now. listen to you! How many more
interruptions are eomin'? I'll listen to
. the other side, but I've got to state
mine first, haven't I? If I don't make
iny point clear, what's the use of the
argument? Argumentation is only the
comparison of two sides of a question,
aud you have to see what tbe tirst side
is before you cau compare it with the
other one, dou't you? Are you all
agreed to that?"
"Yes, yes," said the colonel, "(lo
ahead. We won't interrupt until you're
through."
The "argument" grew heated. Hall
a dozen tidy quarrels arose. All tlie
sages went at it fiercely except Koge.
Tabar, who stole quietly away. The
aged men were enjoying themselves
thoroughly, especially those who qualified. Naturally the frail bark of the
topic which had been launched was
whirled about by too many side cur
rents to remain long in sight and soon
became derelict, while the intellectual
dolphins dove aud tumbled in the
depths. At the end of twenty ininute.-
Mr. Arp emerged upon the surface, and
in bis mouth was this:
"Tell me. why ain't the church���why
aiu't the church and the rest of the
believers in a future life looklu' for
immortality at the other end of life
too? If we're immortal we always
have been. Then why don't they evei
speculate on what we were before we
were horn? It's because they're too
blame selfish: don't care a flapdoodle
about what was. All they waut is to go
ou llvln' forever."
Mr. Arp's voice had risen to an acrid
triumphancy. when it suddenly falter
ed. relapsed t:> a murmur and theu to n
stricken silence as a tail, fat man of
overpowering aspect threw open the
outer door uear by and crossed the
lobby to the clerk's desk. An awe felt
upon the sages with this advent. They
were unshed and after a movement in
their chairs, with n strange effect ol
huddling, sat disconcerted aud atteu
tlve. like schoolboys at the entrance ot
ihe master.
The personate had a big, fat, pink
lace and a heavily undershot jaw.
what whitish beard he wore following
his double chin somewhat after the
manner displayed iu the portraits ol
Henry VIII. His eyes, very bright
under puffed upper lids, were intolerant and insultingly penetrating despite
their small size. Their irritability held
a kind of hotuess. uud yet the person
age exuded frost, not of the weather,
all about him. Vou could uot Imagine
man gr angel daring to greet this being genially-sooner throw u kiss to
Mount Piiatus!
"Mr. Brown," he suld. with ponder
ous hostility, In a bull bass to the
clerk���the kind of voice which would
have made an express train leave the
(rack and go round the other way-
'do-you hear me?"
"Oh, yes, judge!" the clerk replied
swiftly In tones as unlike those which
he used for strunge transients as a
collector's voice in his ladylove's em-
is unlike that which he propels at de
linqueuts.
"Do you sec that snow?" asked the
personage threateningly.
"Yes. judge." Mr. Brown essayed
a placating smile. "Yes. indeed. Judge
Pike."
"Has your emp'oyor, the manager
of this hotel, seen that snow'.'" pursued
the personage, with a gesture of unspeakable solemn menace.
"Yes, sir.   I think so.   Yes. sir."
"Do you think he fully understands
that I am the proprietor of this building?"
"Certain, jndrre. cer"���
"Yon will inform him that I do not
intend to be discommoded by his nog
llgence as I pass to my offices. Teh
him from ine that unless he keeps thi
sidewalks lu front of this hotel clear
of snow I wili cancel his base. Their
present condition is outrageous 1).
jou understand meJ Outrageous! Do
you hear':"
"Yes, judge. I do so." answered the
clerk, hoarse with respect. 'I'll see to
it this minute. Judge I'ike."
"You had belter." The personage
turned himself about and began a grim
progress toward tlie door by which he
had entered, his eyes fixing themselves
angrily upon the conclave at the windows.
He nodded to the only man of substance among them, Jonas Tabor, and
shut   the  door  behind   him   with   ma
jestic  insult.     He  was  Canaan's  mil
liouaire.
Naturally Jonas Tabor was the first
to speak. "Judge Pike's l>okin' mighty
well." he said admiringly.
"Yes. he is." ventured Squire Bucks
lew. with deference: "mighty well."
"There's a parly at the judge's to
night." said Mr. Bradbury -kind of a
ball Mamie Pike's givln' lor the young
folks     Quite a (loin's. I hear."
"That's another thing that's ruining
Canaan." Mr. Arp declared morosely-
"these entertainments they have now
adays. Spend all the money out of
town-band from Indianapolis, chicken
salad and darky waiters from Chicago!"
A decrepit hick or two. a couple of
old fashioned surreys and a few "cut-
tinders" drove by from the 10:46 train,
hearing the newly arrived and their
valises, the hotel omnibus depositing
several commercial travelers at the
door. A solitary lignre came from the
station ou foot, and when it appeared
within fair range of the window. Uncle
Joe Davey, who had but hovered on
tbe flanks of the combat, first removed
his spectacles und wiped them, as
though distrusting the vision they offered him, then, replacing them, scanned anew the approaching figure aud
uttered a smothered cry.
(Tn hp rnntinuei.)
JUST    REC KIVI :i)
At J. A. NESBITT'S
Ellis Street:
Peon's Clothes Dryers;
Accordeons;
Masks and Dominoes, all kinds
false Mustaches and Noses,
for Masquerades;
Lime Nest Eggs-sure killer for
Vermin in Nests ;
Skipping Ropes;
Ten Pins;
Toy Yachts;
Kites, etc.
School Supplies
Views of Penticton
in book form.
Assortment of 2nd hand furniture, tools and stoves.
FOR SALE
GOING WADEWARD ?
OUR FALL GOODS are beginning to arrive, and
the first to get here are a few lines of
Men's Working Shoes
The Ames, Holden Co. are the makers, so nothing
further need be said in their favor.
Men's Split Leather Bals, $2.50 per pair.
Blutchers, $2.75
"    Soft Grain     Blutchers, $3.75
A. H. WADE,   General Merchant
Phone 6. Agent for Giant Powder Co.
we_ Quality Hardware
Business block on Main Street; two
storey with two compartments downstairs and hall upstairs, $2,500. Lot 63,
seven and one-half acres on Fairview
Road, $2,200. J. D. McDonald,
12-tf Potlatch. Idaho.
FOR SALE.
Weather Report.
Observations at Dominion Government Meteorological Station
at Penticton for the month of
August 1909:
MAXIMUM MINIMUM
TEMPERATURE     TEMPERATURE
1 77   44
2... 75   52J
3 76J 494
4 77   40
5 73   41
6 764  43
7 794  45
8 86   46
9 89   57
10 744  45
11 77   48
12 90   484
13 914  48
14 88   52
15 76   534
16 86   46
17 91   47
18 83   46
19 97  52
20 78  53
21 814  59
22 71   41
23 734  554
24..: 73   514
25 80  57
26 69   42
27 70J 394
28 704 41J
'29 74J  47
30 774  444
31 814 474
Average  78.8 47 8
The total rainfall was .39 inches
Two Hundred and Sixty-Three Acres;
about 30 acres can be cultivated ano
watered ; over 4 mile lake frontage ;
2 acres six year old bearing orchard; 5
additional acres cleared for crop ; 2
springs at house ; wharf 170 ft. long ;
eood log house; 6 chicken houses; good
stable 16x16 with hay loft and shingled
roof ; lean-to 16x16 ; good corral ; good
root cellar where nothing froze this
winter; first water right on Shoot
Creek for 100 inches ; unlimited range
for stock ; 5 miles from Naramata ;
wagon road will be built this year or
next; one of the most delightful locations in the Okanagan. Last year the
owner was asking ten thousand foi
place but as he has something else in
sight now, he will sell for six thousand.
Tnis is a bargain.
Apply for particulars at the PRESS
office, or to F. G. ANDERSON,
Summerland, B. C.
NOTICE
HAVE -Keen Kutter Brand-
in SHEARS, CHISELS, PLANES, LEVELS, SQUARES
HAMMERS, AXES and SAWS.
IT
PENTICTON   HARDWARE   CO.
Artistic Hair Cut.
Easy Shave.
Hot Baths.
At H. MURK'S.
THE
PENTICTON DAIRY
Daily delivery of Fresh Milk to
all parts of the town.
H. M. McNeill,    .     Prop.
JUST ARRIVED
Another car of
McLaughlin    Carriages
Aiso a
Car of  Cockshutt   Goods
Comprising the following :���
Adams' Log Trucks, Adams'
Teaming Trucks, Adams' one-
horse Wagons (low wheels),
Adams' Lorries and Drays.
Cockshutt 3, 2, and 1-horse
Plows.
Cockshutt Drag and Lever and
Spring-Tooth Harrows.
Cockshutt Wheel Scrapers and
Drag Scrapers.
Cockshutt 1-horse Cultivators.
Cockshutt Potato Diggers.
Also Bolster Springs, Light and
Heavy Harness, Sharpies Cream
Separators, I. H. C. Gas Engines,
Ideal Pumping Plants, etc.
Call and Inspect our Stock.
S. T. ELLIOTT,
KELOWNA, B. C.
Similkameen Land District.   District
.  of Yale.
Take notice that I, John Mahoney, of
Penticton, occupation, farmer, intend
to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:���
Commencing at the North East corner, of J. Davies' pre-emption; thenci
east 20 chains; thence south 20 chains;
thence west 20 chains; thence north 20
chiins; comprising forty acres.
JOHN MAHONEY.
Dited Aug. 7, 1909. 5-&
NOTICE
Osoyoos  Land District.       District cf
Yale.
TAKE notice that we, Warwick
Arnott and W. B. Hine, of Okanagan
Lake, occupation hotel proprietors, intend to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands: ���
Commencing at a post planted at the
south-east, corner of the Island situated
at the south-east-end of the Lower Okanagan Lake (Dog Lake); the land
applied for includes the whole of tht
island which is one acre, more or less.
WARWICK ARNOTT,
WILLIAM BAKER HINE
Dated July 19th, 1909.
McCIarys ^^fc
furnace
Nothing mean or stingy about the ash-pit of the "MAGNET"
Furnace. It's the entire width of the Furnace. Good and deep,
too.   Easy to remove the ashes from such a commodious receptacle.
And this large, roomy pit affords lots of space for the air to
circulate. Gives the drafts a chance to draw well���work perfectly.
Furnace burns the fuel to a fine ash. Grates don't get clogged
with partially burned pieces of wood���a fault common to furnaces
with small ash-pits.
For all-round satisfaction, buy the " MAGNET. "
Built for wood,
but will also
burn coal.
Sold by enter-
prising' d eaters
everywhere.
PENTICTON
HARDWARE
COMPANY,
Local Agents,
PENTICTON, B.C.
DISSOLUTION of PARTNERSHIP
Notice is hereby given that the partnership existing heretofore between
Adolphus Galarneau and W. A. McKenzie is dissolved by mutual consent.
ADOLPHUS GALARNEAU,
fi-3 W. A. McKENZIE.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
In the matter of the Estate of Patrick Gallagher, late of Vasseau Lake,
British Columbia, deceased.
NOTICE is hereby given that all persons having any claim or demand
against the estate of the.late Patrick
Gallagher, who died on or about the 25th
day of March 1909, are required to send
by post, prepaid, or to deliver to the
undersigned, their names and ad-
dressess and full particulars of their
claims and particulars of the nature of
the securities, if any, held by them,
duly varified, on or before the 15th day
of September, 1909.
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE
that after such last mentioned date the
executors will proceed to distribute the
said estate among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to the
claims of which they shall then
have had notice, and they will not be
liable for the proceeds of the estate, or
any part therefor, so distributed, to
any person of whose claim they had not
notice at the time of distribution thereof.
Dated at Penticton,   B. C  this  14th
day of August A. D. 1909.
W. H. T. GAHAN.
Penticton, B. C'
Solicitor for the executors.
Penticton, B, C
E. J. FINGH
Painter, Paperhanger
and Sign Writer
Picture Framing a Specialty.
WALL PAPER Carried in Stock.
MAIN STREET.
62k. PER ACRE CASH AND
62 k. ONCE EACH YEAR
FOR   SEVEN   THEREAFTER
secures to you a BRITISH COLUMBIA FARM in the British Columbia Southern; Columbia and
Kootenay and Columbia and
Western Railway Companies'
Land Grants. These Farm Lands
are eminently suited for the
raising of
FRUIT, GRAIN OR STOCK
and may be purchased on these EASY TERMS
from
THE
CANADIAN  PACIPIC RAILWAY
who are looking for   settlers  for  this   part.
Timber Lands of the highest character, situated in these Grants, are offered for sale in blocks
of from 640 acres upwards.
SHIPPING FACILITIES TOPASSED.    EASY TRANSPORTATION.
Apply to the address as shown on the attached coupon
for Maps, Application forms, Regulations and Literature.
COUPON
J. S. DENNIS,
Assistant to 2nd Vice President^
Desk No. 11. Calgafy, Alberta.
Please send me all facts pertaining to your lands in B. C.
i THE PENTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C., SEPTEMBER 4, 1909.
,
Municipal Council.
Minutes of the meeting of the
Municipal Council held Thursday,
August 19.
Reeve in the chair. Present:
Councillors Power, Murk and
Hatch.
Minutes of meeting held Aug.
nth' were read and adopted.
Messrs. Hunter and Edmonds
introduced by J. Power addressed
the Council as a deputation from
the Penticton Civilian Rifle Association asking for permission
t > place a rifle range on the lake
shore for the remainder of the
sjason, also for a grant of $25
towards the expense of moving
from thein present site on the
meadows. It was decided that
the Council inspect the proposed
site and let the Secretary of the
Association know their decision
before Saturday. Moved by J.
Power, seconded by S.W. Hatch,
that the question of a grant be
discussed at a later date. Carried.
A communication from property owners on Jermyn Street asking that the road be opened up
at the east end, was read and
referred to the Works committee.
Messrs. Dignan & Weeks wrote
asking for the loan of one of the
Municipality's scrapers, and the
Clerk was instructed to inform
them that the Council would give
permission for use of scraper at
a nominal charge of 25c. per day.
Communications from Deputy
Commissioner of Lands, re creek;
M. J. Scott, offering lot for cemetery; Conservative Ass'n; H.
Main; Liberal Ass'n; were read.
The Liberal Association's invitation was accepted.
The chairman of the Light
Committee reported that owing
to the lumber for the poles for
the street lamps having to be
specially ordered, they were not
yet made, but it was expected
that the lamps would be set up
before the next dark nights.
Moved by J. Power, seconded
by S. W. Hatch, that the Dog
Tax By-law be read a second
time.-   Carried.
H. Murk, seconded by S. W.
Hatch, moved that the Fire Prevention By-law was read a second
time.
The Council then went into
committee of the whole and discussed the Streets and Highways
By-law. On the Reeve resuming
the chair it was moved that the
By-law be read a third time and
passed.   Carried.
The appointment of a Fire
Brigade chief was held over to a
later date; likewise that of Municipal Assessor,
Moved and seconded, that an
address be presented to the Hon.
Sidney Fisher, Minister of Agriculture, on the occasion of his
visit to Penticton, drawing his
attention to the needs of the
Municipality, viz.; The placing
of an experimental farm at this
point, the acquisition of the Indian reserve on Main Street, and
the improvement of the Okanagan River.   Carried.
Meeting adjourned.
Council' meeting held Friday
Aug. 27. 1909.
Present Reeve, Councillors,
Power, Barnes, Hatch, and Murk.
The minutes of the previous
meeting were read and on motion
adopted.
A communication from C. Morgan re impounding of cattle was
ordered to be acknowledged and
fyled; from the Attorney-General re control of creek also received and fyled.
The chairman of the Board of
Works reported that the Smith
St. bridge was in need of immediate repair and also asked for
permission to finish cribbing on
Penticton Creek at the east end
of Lakeshore Drive. After discussion it was decided to wait
until the Council was ready to
put through a by-law for borrow-
ing money for road purposes before taking up the matter of
cribbing the creek. The bridge
was ordered to be repaired at
once. The Works committee reported that an irrigation flume
on street between Latimer's and
WATER FRONTAGE
On Okanagan Lake between Martin and Forbes Streets
At $10.00 per foot front.
We have very few water lots left; they will be big: money makers for you at price quoted.
It is safe to predict that in three years this property will sell at $25.00 and in a few more
years at $50.00 per foot. Invest your dollars at home, they will make more for you here than
if put into boom propositions hundreds of miles away.
The Southern Okanagan Land Company,
Limited.
Wednesday for the coast where
they will attend the Fair at Seattle. 	
PEACHLAND.
NOT QUITE FINISHED
is the house in the sketch.  Same
song sadly sung by using poorly-
seasoned wood. Our constants >ng
WELL - SEASONED   LUMBER,
All kinds and lengths, ready for
use. You can't afford to use
poor wood���time wasted. We
can't afford to sell it���customers
lost.    Prices right, too.
S. C. SMITH LUMBER CO.
FOR SALE
Strawbprrv Plants,   Senator  Dunlap
variety, Keliofrg strain.    Apply
JOHN BROOKS,
ti-3 Penticton.
Mitchell's lots had been repaired.
Applications for the post of
Municipal Assessor were then
considered and on a ballot having
been taken the application of
J. F. Parkins was accepted on
motion of Councillors Hatch and
Murk.
Moved by Councillor Murk,
seconded by Councillor Hatch,
that the Clerk be instructed to
write the Department of Public
Works asking the cost of obtaining blue prints of the S. O. Land
Co's irrigation system within the
Municipality as fyled with the
Department.    Carried.
Councillor Murk gave notice
that at the next meeting he
would introduce a motion dealing
with an agreement between the
Telephone Co. and the Municipality.
Mr. Power gave notice of a
by-law to borrow a certain sum
of money for improvements to
streets within the   Municipality.
Meeting then adjourned until
Monday, Sept. 6.
ALLEN GROVE.
Mrs. D. J. Innes, of Keremeos
is spending a few weeks with her
parents here.
Mrs. T. G. McAlpin and her
sister, Mrs. M. Babbitt, left here
on Friday for Summerland.
L. J. Goodchap and Miss E.
Manning were in Penticton on
Monday.
G. A. Clark is making preparations to build a house on his
place.
A. C. Kennedy and wife of
Springbrook Farm left here on
Frank Callender spent Thursday in Kelowna.
John McDonald was a visitor
to Vernon this week.
Mrs. Lapsley. of Summerland,
is visiting at the home of Mrs.
W. A. Lang.
Lewis Dawson, of S. S. Okanagan, spent Sunday with his
parents in town.
W. A. Lang was a passenger
to Summerland on Monday night,
returning the following morning.
The Misses Bessie and Annie
Seaton were visitors to Kelowna
this week.
Mrs. Wm. Urquhart entertained the Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian church on Wednesday
afternoon.
Mrs. Walker and children, of
Summerland, were the guests of
Mrs. T. N. Ritchie on Thursday.
Mrs. A. D. Ferguson returned
from the coast on Wednesday.
Mrs. T. A. Morrin spent the
greater part of this week in Kelowna.
Rev. C. W. Whyte made a trip
up the lake the early part of
this week.
J. M. Robinson made a business trip up in his launch "Naramata" on Wednesday evening.
Wm. Freele entertained a
party of young foiks in his
launch "Daisy" on Tuesday
night.
Mrs. J. A. Ashdown entertained the Guild at her home on
Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. Dunn, foreman of the Kelowna Land and Orchard Nursery,
spent Tuesday in town.
Mrs, Bulyea is enjoying a visit
from her brother-in-law, Ret.
Simpson, of Kansas, U. S. A.
Dr. Rogers, of Boisevaine, and
and his brother, of Indianapolis,
are visitors this week at the
home of C. G. Elliott.
NARAMATA.
W. J. Robinson spent the
week's end with his family on
this side of the lake.
Miss Chisholm visited over
Sunday with friends at Summer-
land.
C. E. Craig, superintendent
for Mr. Niblock's fruit lots, has
recently brought in a potato digging machine. The machine
scoops out the 'spuds' in great
shape,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Robinson,
left   this  morning for   Seattle, j
Vancouver, and other coast cities.
They expect to be absent for a
fortnight.
J. M. Shreck, has commenced
the construction of a large
cement water tank in which to
store a large supply for winter
use.
Important shifts have recently
been made here in connection
with the post office. Both the
management and the office have
been changed. The former postmaster, J. S. Gillespie, has resigned to be succeeded by W.
R. Bartlett. The office is to be
removed to the building formerly
occupied by Dr. McKechnie at
the hotel. The assistant postmaster will be Howard Rounds.
Mrs. McDowell, who left on
Tuesday for an extended visit to
Pittsburg, was the guest of honor at the gathering on Saturday
evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. T. R. Wellband. In the
course of a really excellent musical programme, the honored lady
was made the happy recepient of
an eulogistic address delivered by
Mrs. Gillispie and a presentation
of an elegant broach by J. M. Robinson. The special feature of the
musical end of the programme
was the playing of Master Wilfred L. Small, the boy wonder of
the Pacific Coast, who, with
Prof. Hook as accompanist, played most brewitchingly on his violin.
The Sunday School Picnic held
last Saturday afternoon on the
lake shore park was a most successful affair. True the weather
was a little bit to cool for grown
ups who can't play, but the
youngsters certainly put in a
good time. The management is
to be congratulated for the pains
taken to insure a fine afternoon's
sport for the children.
It will be welcome news to all
lovers of music to learn that an
opportunity will be afforded them
to hear Master Wilfred L. Small
before he returns to Vancouver.
The date set is Sept. 6th and the
place, Empire Hall, Summerland.
The concert will be under the
auspices of the Summerland
Band.
Messrs. H. Hill and Endacott;
have gone on a two week's trip
south across the boundary.
Mr. and Mrs. R. King announce the birth of a son at their
home on Sunday evening.
Miss Hatfield who for several
months has acted so efficiently as
as nurse for Mr. W. J. Robinson's three younger children has
resigned, and is at present taking a well earned holiday with
her parents in Summerland.
Her successor is Miss Peacock of
Winnipeg.
The Brown Brothers Company
Nurserymen,   -   of Ontario
Are extensive growers of all kinds of Fruit Trees, Shrubs. Roses, and Ornamental Trees, and
the members of the firm are all practical nurserymen of 26 years experience, and have built up
the most successful and extensive business of the kind in Canada.
The growing of the stock, as well as every other detail in connection with the work, ia
personally superintended by the individual members of the firm, and they work on the plan that
the best is none too good for their customers.
We have made large shipments of trees into the Okanagan Valley arid can give the names
of the largest planters in that district, who have planted our stock successfully, if desired.
Our trees are grown in the famous Niagara district, in Ontario, in a climate very similar
to that of the Okanagan Valley, and our trees are consequently better suited to the needs of
planters there, than are the Coast stock, being more hardy in the wood, with a more abundant
supply of fibrous roots, which count for much in making an investment in an orchard a safe and
permanent one.
We shall be pleased to hear from prospective planters, with a view to supplying them with
the best grade of trees, true to name.
We wish to secure the services of a good reliable man to represent us at Penticton and
vicinity, and will make liberal terms to the right party, for all, or a part of his time.
Write for terms, prices, etc., to
CHAS. L. TROTTER, Mariafcer,
Brown Brothers Company, Nurserymen, Ltd.,
1125 8th Ave., Vancouver, B. C.
The Domestic Water Question solved at
KALEDEN
Laid on to each 5 acre lot by next spring.      No expense of clearing either stumps or rocks.      Lake front property.
Choices now available.
KENDALL & MASON
SOLE AGENTS FOR PENTICTON.
Letter Heads
Statements ���
Bill Heads
Envelopes
Cards
Anything and everything in the
way of high-grade commercial
printing. Our assortment of job
type is complete, our press facilities of the best, and our workmen
true typographical artists. This
tells all the story of our facilities
for doing job printing of the right
kind at the right prices.
Cards
Envelopes
Bill Heads
��� Statements
Letter Heads
Trees Trees Trees
-FROM-
Layritz Nurseries,
Victoria, B. C.
We have a fine stock of all the leading
varieties on hand.
All stock is propagated  from fruif.ing
trees rendering practically no risk
regarding untruene'.s toi name.
GIVE US A TRIAL - OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.
Write for catalogue
and price list to our local representativ e
A. E. BOYER,
KELOWNA,        -        13. C.
Subscribe for
The Penticton Press\
Tije
OLIVER
Typewriter
W. A Cfettietit,
Agent,
Penticton, B. C.

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