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The Penticton Press Jul 10, 1909

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9
VOL. 3.    No.
PENTICTON, B.C.. SATURDAY. JULY 10, 1909.
$1.00 Per Year In Advance
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.
B. E. Walker, President.
Alexander Laird, General Manager.
ESTABLISHED 1867
Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000
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 |
LUMBER
LATH
SHINGLES
FINISHING
Give us a call.
��.��@5SS@aKS
*vmmm.trmmM*tt ^^ tt��%�� ���������>�� ^fc tt ^mm tt ~mmm tt ^m* <���
I Do Not Hesitate I
*
*
w
t
We have the
BEST Fire Insurance Companies
Of over 50 years standing.
Business men have found out that extortionate rates
need no longer be paid when such companies are here
to do the business.      Licensed by the Dominion
Government.
HARNESS and STABLE SUPPLIES of all kinds.
Special line of GENTS' BELTS
at rock bottom prices.
Agricultural Machinery.        Wagons and Carriages.
REPAIRS-Shoes aud Harness���promptly attended to.
(
i
!
*
��
/ The Penticton Saddlery %.- /
COMMERCIAL jj
Livery, Feed and Sale Stable jj
DIGNAN and WEEKS. Proprietors. jj
If you ./ant a Stylish Outfit, this is the place to come.   You can always 4
get teams just when you want them.    We make a specialty of keeping <i
good horses, safe rigs, carrful drivers and also saddle and pack. horses. 'A
We are also putting in Hay and Grain for sale, and as we buy  for cash 2
we get the best rates and our patrons get the benefit.
Special Attention To The  Wants Of Commercial Men. j
.*AM*AM*AM\AM\AM\AM\AM\AM^A\AMyAM.\AM!%ArM>A,M^AM.\AM.\AM.\AM%A'M.,SAM.*rM.*A'M.*^M.**'M.*AM.\
Penticton Stage and Livery
Stables.
Stage Connects wilh 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.
,*v>
wTrZZmzz, ... f
| REDUCTION SALE |
k NOW ON. |
b��      For Quotations see hand bills now circulated.      K
R   5
fe     NORMAN HILL Phone 9    $
}Ta  The Up-to-Date Ladies' and Gents' Furnishing House $
N Main Street, Penticton. N
RAILWAY EXTENSION.
What Our Exchanges say about
Railway Building in this District.
Greenwood Ledge
It is reported in the city this
week that construction of the
railway from Midway to Penticton will be commenced in a short
time.
Similkameen Star
The Nichola Herald says there
will be something doing in railroad construction shortly. Tht
C. P. R. has deposited in the
land registry office, Kamloops, all
the profiles, etc., showing the
first section, 30 miles, of the proposed extension of the Nicola,
Kamloops & Similkameen railway from Mirritt to Smilkameen.
The road will be built along the
Coldwater and the first step in
construction will be taken about
the first of July. All this is good
news, one effect of which will be
the stimulus to construction on
the V., V. & E.,
Tarcklaying is proceeding at a
fair rate on the V., V. & E. The
first bridge over the Similkameen
from Keremeos. will be ready for
tram passage on July 4th. Ballasting will begin as soon as ten
miles of track is laid, the assembling of men, cars, steam shovel
and a small village on wheels being made now for that purpose.
Grading is going on at the usual
pace and there is no doubt that
the contractors will keep well in
advance of the rail layers.
Contractor Hankinson will
shortly throw a temporary bridge
across the Similkameen, thus delivering dirt in town for yard
and station area. The spur of
the V. F. M. Co's coal will be
commenced soon.
The Wenatchee branch of the
V., V. & E. is under contract
from Oroviile to Brewster.
The railway Journal states that
the Hill people will spend $15,-
000,000 on construction in the
west this year. What proportion
of that sum the V., V. & E. will
receive is not mentioned but it is
estimated that $3,000,000 will be
required to build the link from
Princeton to near Cloverdale.
Nicola Herald
You never can tell anything absolutely definite with regard to
railway construction until the
rails are actually being laid.
However, there seems to be very
good grounds for believing that
th�� C. P. R. will build from Mer-
ritt into the Similkameen this
year.
The Coldwater route has been
decided upon, and the plans profiles, etc., are now at the head
office in Monteral.
The Herald has learned from
the best of authority that the contractors, McDonald & Czowski,
will be in Merritt with their construction equipment as soon as
they have completed their engagement at Field.
It is also learned that the new
station will be built this year. It
is not the intention of the C. P.
R. to deprive the travelling public
of station accommodation over
another winter.
Keremeos Chronicle
To a man up a tree it looks as
if there was to be something doing in railway construction at
this point within the next few
weeks, says the Nicola Herald.
The C. P. R. has deposited in the
Land Registry Office at Kamloops
a plan, profile and book of reference showing the first section,
thirty miles, of th^e, proposed extension of the Nicola, Kamloops
and Similkameen railway from
Merritt to Similkameen. Inquiry
made by the Herald shows that
the road is to be built along the
Coldwater survey..
We are given to understand
upon very good authority that
che initial steps in connection
with the construction will be
taken early in July. In our nexi
issue, however, we expect tc
have information to hand which
will be positively authentic.
That bunkers at Spences Bridgt
are being got in readiness is a
���rood sign.
Construction work starting1 at
this time will be a good thing fo��
Merritt and the valley generally.
With the rich mineral country t(
be tapped and the advantageous
connections to be made in th(
south it would be strange if th(
proposed extension is not carried
out at the earliest time possible.
Naramatans Celebrate.
Last Saturday the citizens of
the United States living in Naramata commemorated early history by a Fourth of July Celebration. As the fourth came on
Sunday the event took place on
the third.
In the afternoon there was a
programme of games and songs,
but in the evening a huge bonfire made the beach a very attractive scene. The sparks and
smoke of the fire curled about
the high tops of the trees, while
the flames reddened the sky.
The company including almost
the entire community, gathered
between the fire and the water's
edge. There Britisher and A-
merican joined in singing "Yankee" songs. These, however,
were interspersed with short
speeches and solos and social
chats. Then a fine display of
fireworks was given. Before
the gathering dispersed they rose
from their reclining and sitting
position, on the sandy shore, and
sang in a most hearty manner
"God Save the King."
Budden���Bright man.
St. Michael's and All Angel's
church, Kelowna, was the scene
of a very interesting event on
Wednesday of this week, when
Mr. Frank George Budden, of
Kelowna, and Miss Lena Ross
Brightman, recently of Nanaimo,
were joined in marriage by the
Rev. Thos. Green, M. A. The
ceremony took place at 1:30 p.m.,
mid a gathering of relatives and
friends. Miss Margurite Budden, sister of the groom, and
Miss Birdie Small were the
bridesmaids, while Mr. Wm.
Budden, a brother, accompanied
the groom.
The happy couple, after spending a few days of their honeymoon in Penticton, will take up
their residence in Kelowna.
We are pleased to announce
that our worthy Reeve, A. H.
Wade, is recovering, though
slowly, from the effects of injuries received by the upsetting of
a wagon on July 1.
J. W. Macfie and family, who
have resided here for the past
year or two, left on Friday's
boat for Vancouver, where Mr.
Macfie has secured a position as
book keeper. They expect to
return to their home here at
some future date.
Jas. Beck, of the Royal Medicated Stock Food Co. at Vancouver, spent a day in Penticton
this week, having come in by
stage from Nicola. He reports
that he did very well with his
goods all through the country.
See advertisement in this issue.
This week a carload of lake-
shore sand was shipped from
Penticton to New Westminster
under the direction of Hamilton
Lang, the government road superintendent. This is the result
of a test made a month ago of a
couple of hundred pounds sent
to the government office at Victoria. The sand will probably
be used in cement work.
REGATTA NO. 2.
The Second  Naramata  Regatta
to be Bigger and Better
Than Ever.
On Thursday, July 22nd, the
second of the '09 series of regattas comes off at Naramata,
ind preparations are being made
ror a much larger and more im-
>osing affair than was the last
me, and that means a good deal.
In addition to the usual sailing,
rowing, motor, diving and swimming contests, there will be some
special features and funny
���stunts. For example, there will
be:
A DESPATCH BEARERS' rack.
A despatch will be given to
each of the contestants opposite
the hotel in Summerland at three
o'clock in the afternoon, to be
delivered to the judges on the
rrand stand at Naramata, via
Penticton; distance about twenty
miles if the river be forded. A
change of horses to be made at
Penticton. This race will be
visible from the grand stand a
great part of the way. If three
horses start, the prize will be a
fifty dollar saddle.
WAR CANOE RACES.
So exciting and spectacular
have the war canoe races proven
that it is proposed to have more
of them. There will, therefore,
be three different war canoe
races on the 22nd. The first will
be the second race for the "Robinson" cup, and medals. (Summerland won the cup at the last
regatta, and each paddler got a
bronze medal.) If Summerland
should win again, each paddler
will receive a silver medal, and
should the same canoe win again
it the August regatta the m3dals
would then be gold.
THE ELLISON MEDALS.
Mr. Price Ellison, M. P. P., of
Vernon, is donating eight silver
medals, and one of gold for the
captain, for a junior war canoe
race. The paddlers must be
under 20 years and the captain
of the senior crew is to be at the
helm. These medals are to be
competed for twice at Naramata,
on July 22nd and August 26th.
S. C. SMITH LUMBER CO. MEDALS.
The S. C. Smith Lumber Company, of Vernon, Naramata, and
Penticton have contributed eight
silver medals, and one gold for
the captain, for a senior war
canoe race. This should be the
finest race of all since the eight
paddlers selected from the full
crew of 15 should be dandy
paddle handlers. This prize will
also be competed for at Naramata July 22nd and Aug. 26th.
THE ELLISON CUP.
Mr. Price Ellison, M.P.P., has
also contributed a beautiful silver
cup to be played for three times
by the Summerland and Kelowna
baseball teams. The first match
will be played at the opening of
the new baseball grounds at
South Summerland on Thursday,
July 15th. This will be one of
the regular league matches. The
next two games will be special
at Naramata on July 22nd. and
on Naramata Day, August 26th.
THE STARK CUP.
Mr. Adam Stark, of Summer-
land, donated a handsome silver
cup last year for a handicap sailing race to be competed for
either at Summerland or Naramata. This cup was won last
year by Mr. Allan Agur's "Ona-
way," and this season it was
captured by Mr. Ed. Sawyer's
' 'Spider." This cup will be raced
for again on July 22nd at Naramata.
The Summerland Brass and
Reed Band will open the day
with a number of selections, commencing at 2 p. m., and will play
at intervals during the afternoon
and evening.
MEALS AND  REFRESHMENTS.
Provision will be made for
meals and other refreshments at
the hotel and booths. In addition to this, tables and seats will
be provided in the shade of the
trees for those who bring baskets. Bring your baskets and
your friends and have a regular
picnic and a good time. Hot
water will be available for those
with baskets. Meals at the hotel
will cost 50 cents, but at the
lunch counter a meal will cost
less.
THE S.S. ABERDEEN
will leave Kelowna at 12:15 p. m."
and returning will leave Naramata at 8:15. This gives the
people of Kelowna and intermediate points an opportunity of
spending a pleasant afternoon
and evening at small expense,
and reaching home at about
regular bedtime. The Maud
Moore will run between Penticton and Naramata.
Boxes on grand stand with
eight chairs cost $3.00. This is
the comfortable provision for
families and small parties. If
you want a box better write to
George Wolstencroft, Naramata.
Grand stand seats 25 cents.
The third regatta of the series
will be held on Naramata Day,
August 26th. If you can't afford to attend both, better wait
for Naramata Day, for that will
be the event of the season.
Everybody welcome. Everybody come and bring your
friends.
Local and Personal
Those having friends visiting them
will confer a favor by acquainting the
PRESS with the fact. All other local
news thankfully received.
Frank Buckland, of Kelowna,
spent Tuesday in town.
There will be service in the
Baptist church on Sunday evening. The pulpit will be filled by
a supply from Summerland.
Geo. Alexis has been sworn in
as special constable on the Indian
reserve and has been making
things lively there for the past
week.
Miss Rena Tupper. who has
been spending a few weeks' holiday with Mr. and Mrs.' J. F.
Tupper, returned to New Westminster on Friday's boat.
Clarence Fabel was on Tuesday
convicted of supplying liquor to
Indians and sentenced to six
months in Kamloops, with hard
labor, by Magistrates Mitchell
and Clement.
Rev. W. L. Bradley preached
for the first time in Naramata
last Sunday, that appointment
having been joined with Penticton instead of Summerland
as formerly.
Six candidates from the High
School department of the Penticton public school went to Kelowna on Monday to write on the examinations for either the first or
second years of the High School
work.
The following are the winners
of the Rolls of Honor in Division
III, for the past year:��� Proficiency, Ruth Layton; Deportment, Bertha Barnes; Punctuality and Regularity, Floyd Lancaster.
B. Hoy, of Vernon, provincial
fruit inspector for the Okanagan,
siient a day or two in Penticton
this week. He says that the Department purpose giving practical field demonstrations in the
care of orchards, etc.
Miss E. J. Yuill, of the public
school teaching staff, accompanied by Miss Ruth Layton, left on
Monday to spend a portion of
her holidays at the coast. Miss
Yuill will take in the A. Y. P.
Exposition while absent.
The ladies of the Presbyterian
church will hold an ice cream and
raspberry social on Thursday
evening, July 15th, at the Presbyterian church commencing at
7 o'clock. An excellent programme will be provided.
J. McMillan on Thursday left
a sample of cherries at the Press
office the superior of which we
have seen nowhere.    They were
of the Black Tartarian and Mont-
j morency varieties.   The former
I were nearly as large as plums.
j Both were grown on two year
| old trees on Mr. McMillin's fruit
j lot, and were a practical demon-
! station of what may be expected
| of cherries at Penticton. THE PENTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C. JULY 10, 1909.
������Hi 1 iiw^B
DIRECTORY.
PENTICTON
Population. 800. Area. 7.044 acres. Maximum
temperature liKM?. 86W P.; minimum temperature
1908. ���Vz F. Incorporated into a District Municipality Jan. 1, 19.<9. Located at youth end of Okanagan Lake. Communication by (*. P. K. steamers on Okanagan Lake. Wagon road connects
with Summerland on west side of lake and all
points to the north ; also with Naramata on east
nide of lake. Okanagan Falls, Fairview and Boundary country to the south, and all Similkameen
points to tbe southwest The mildest climate to
Canada east of the coast. Public school with foul
departments. Nursing Home. Cannery. Two
nurseries. Chief industry, the growing of fruit.
more particularly peaches and other tender kinds.
Twelve nundred acres planted. Excellent boating
and bathing in the summer. Beautiful scenery.
A sunny climate. An ideal place to spend eitliei
the summer or winter months.
For business places see our advertising columns
MUNICIPAL COUNCIL
Med* Thursday evenings in Council Room, Pmitl.
street. A. H. Wade, Reeve. Chas, Were.
Clerk.
SCHOOL BOARD
meets 1st Monday in each month at 8 p.m. R.
Wilton. Bec'y-Treas.
BOARD OF TRADE
Annual general meetinK. 2nd Wednesday in January of each year. Genera! quarterly meet
tags, Hnd Wednesdays In January, April, Jul]
and October at 8 p.m. Affiliated with Okana-
Kan Boards of Trade. J. ,1. Uunter, l're.-.;
M. C. Kendall. Secy.
CHURCH SERVICES
St. Saviour's Church, Fairview Avenue : Vicar
Kev. J. A. Cleland. Celebration of Holy Com
muuion the 1st and Brd Sundays of the montl
after 11 o'clock matins; tlie 2nd Sunday at S B
ni. Morning prayer at 11 a.m. Evensong ai
7:30 p.m.
Presbyterian servicer each Sunday in church a1
11 a.m. or 7:30 p.m.    Kev. Jas. Hood, pastor.
Baptist services each Sunday in church, at 11 a
m. or 7:30 p. m.    Kev. A. F. Baker, pastor.
Presbyterian and Baptist services alternate.
morning and evening.
Methodist services in church each Sunday at 7;3t
p.m.; Sunday School l!:4u p.m. Hev. W. L.
Bradley, B. A., pa^tjr.
Young Peoples' Christian Union meets in th��
Methodist church every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
SOCIETIES
A. F. & A. M. meet in Mason's Hall. Main St., lsi
Wednesday in each month at B p.m.
W. O. W. meet in Woodmens' Hall,  Elite St., 2m
and 4th Saturday in each month at 8 p.m.
I. O. O. F. meet in odd Fellows' Hall. Main St.
every Monday at 8 p.m.
L. O. L.  meet  in   Woodmen's  Hall 2nd and  4tl
Friday in each month at 8 p. m.
STAGES
Stage leaves for Keremeos, Hedley and Prince
to l. at 6 a. m. on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur
dayj. Returns on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri
days.
Stage leaves for Fairview and Oroviile on Tuea
d.iys, Thursdays and Saturdays at 6:30 a. m. lit.
turns on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays a
ti p. in.
THE PENTICTON PRESS
ISSUED    EVERY    SATURDAY   AT
PENTICTON, B.C. BY
W. J. CLEMENT.
Subscription $1.00 Per Year in!
Advance.   Foreign, $1.50.
POST OFFICE
Hours 9 a. m. to 5 p, m.
Registered Letter and Money Order wickei
closes 5 p. m.
Wicket opened for half an hour after mail i
distributed.
Arrivals���Per Str, Okanagan: Daily excepi
Sunday 6 p. m.; Per stage from Hedley, Keremeos, Olalla, Allen Grove, Oroviile, Fairview
and White Lake: Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri
days at 6 p. m.
Closing���For boat and stages: 8 p. rn. daily.
C. P. R. TIME TABLE
SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCT
Daily both ways during summer except Sunday
Str. Okanagan leaves Penticton 5 a. m.
Train arrives at Sicamous 6.16 p. m.
Train leaves Sicamous 0.25 a. m.
Str. Okanagan arrives at Penticton 6 p. m.
HOTEL,   PENTICTON.
First-Class Accommodation For Tourists or Commercial Men.
RATES $2.50 PER DAY
A. Barnes       - -       Prop.
PENTICTON. B.C.
W. H. T. GAHAN
BARRISTER and SOLICITOR
NOTARY PUBLIC
PENTICTON,      -       -       B.C.
R. B. KERR,
BARRISTER & SOLICITOR
Notary Public.
KELOWNA,        - -        B. C.
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. E. 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.
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.
Lejral Advertising���First insertion, 10
cents per line; each subsequent insertion, 5c. per line.
Reading Notices in Local News Column
15c. per line, lirst 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.
Railroad Development.
Railroad talk is again rife.
The C. P. R. have filed their
plans for the extension of their
Nicola branch up the Coldwater
owards the Similkameen Valley
in the vicinity of Penticton. The
ton tract has been let for a portion of the Wenatchee branch of
:he Great Northern to the south
)f Oroviile. Meanwhile the V.,
V. & E., the British Columbia
portion of the Great Northern
system, is gradually working its
way up the Similkameen, finally
to meet that section of the same
line now completed eastward
from Vancouver as far as Blaine.
The object of the C. P. R. in
hastening to build down the
Coldwater to the Similkameen
may have been caused by the
fear that that route would be utilized by the Canadian Northern
in its route from the North
Thompson country to the coast,
the probability having been suggested that the Canadian Northern would utilized that route and
join hands with the Greal Northern in a partnership line over the
Hope Mountains to the coast.
The C. P. R. felt keen by its loss
of the Similkameen Valley to the
Great Northern, and thit company is apparently taking advantage of its last opportunity to
get a footing in at least the
Princeton and Tulameen portions. Thus the railroads are
closing in, and ever bringing
nearer the time when connection
will be made with Penticton.
Apart from the rumor that construction is likely to start on the
Midvvay-Penticton line, we view
with special gratification the pro-:
gress that is being made on the!
Wenatchee-Oroviile extension of j
the Great Northern.    People are
liable to overlook the importance
of the construction of this line. A
glance at   the   map   will   show,
Wenatchee to be about one hundred   and  twenty  miles to the
south of Oroviile on  the Great
Northern Railway,   almost midway between Spokane and Seattle.    The linking up of the Great
Northern lines by this  piece of
road, would traverse the which
Okanagan   River  for its entire
lenght south of the boundary and
a portion of the Columbia as well,
woulJ give transportation to &\
large   and   valuable   section   of
Washington State and place Oro-1
iville within two   hundred  miles;
of either Seattle or Spokane.    It
is the well  known intention  of,
the Great Northern  to push the
this line up the valley to Okanagan lake.    We may rest assured
that when  the Wenatchee-Oro-j
ville extension is completed, fifty
miles of exceedingly  productive
country will not long intervene I
between   it and   the  Okanagan
Lake,   from   which   points,   by
means   of steamers,   the entire
Okanagan     country   could     he
reached.    The  value of this line
to Penticton, or the Okanagan in
general, may readily be perceived  when we note that it would
place this point within r.inc hours
run of Seattle.
Not being gifted with the
power t f prr p' ecy, we cannot
State precisely when this road will
be built, tut that it will be built
we are certain, and, judging from
various circumstances, the people
4Z5i""\L*E^
SUNLIGHT
���OF"
I
I
Men's 2=Piece
Summer Suits
Suits, regular $5.50 for $3.75
6.00 = 4.50
6.50 = 4.75
6.75 = 5.00
850   =    6.50
a,
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it
tt
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it
Made up in good style from all=wool homespun and
tennis flannel materials; the latter priced made of
Hewson's Celebrated Amherst Tweed.
Sunlight Soap cannot spoil
your clothes.    There are no
injurious chemicals in Sunlight Soap to bite holes in
even   the   most  delicate
fabric.   $5,000 are offered   to   anyone finding
adulteration in Sunlight
Soap.  ���,
m ! u
Lever Brothers, Toronto, \\i!l rend you
free  a cake of  their  famous   Plantol
toilet  soup, if you  mention   this paper.
Purity Flour
Is made from the,best wheat grown jn th2 wDrld, in the largest mill in
Canada, by the latest and most improved process. Result: a high grade
flour that is as good as any, and better than most. " More bread and
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The Brown Brothers Company
Nurserymen,   -   of Ontario
Aire extensive growers of all kinds of Fruit Trees, Shrubs, Roses, and Ornamental Trees, and
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Write for terms, prices,* etc., to
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of the Southern Okanagan may
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to the not distant date when the
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1 C A. C. STEWARD       Phone 9)
+f*m*rtt **m tit mm. tfm��M,tlt ^mm.tt-mm-tlt-mm.tt mm. tt
Premier McBride gives a glowing account of the progress he
noted in the upper country during his recent trip through the
Interior. If his government
would adopt a more progressive
railway policy, he would soon
have double reason to rejoice.
It is reported that J. A. McDonald, leader of the opposition
in the Legislature, will be made
a judge. It is hoped that the
Liberals may be succeessful in
securing a good, agressive loader, capable of formulating a progressive policy, especially as applied to railway construction.
The Borne Paper &^S^SSJ
������tho homo news.      Its every issue will prove a welcome visitor  to every
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THERE IS A REASON
The following six companies lead in Fire Insurance business
done in Canada for year 1908.   In order as follows :
1.      Liverpool,-London & Globe,
��� t ;<,yg. ROYALr.FlRE INSURANCE Co.,
I!. Phoenix Assurance Co., of London, Eng.,
4. North' British & Mercantile,
5. Guardian Assurance Co.,
(>. Commercial Union.
Kendall & MasoN
23��������;iBi
MONEY TO LOAN.
AGENTS
If the daily papers of Vancouver should accidently make
the discovery that the whole province is not embraced within the
limits of that city, that there is
even a little country, of some
two hundred thousand square
miles, east of the Coast Range,
yet within the bounds of the province, and that, although this
little patch of land may not be
capable of supporting more than
a few paltry millions of farmers,
ranchers, fruit growers, miners
and merchants, those papers
might possibly condescend to
to give a little attention to the
transportation question of the
upper country.
Subscription $1.00 Year. THE PENTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C. JULY 10, 1909.
* HlsWH Iu3
The Spoilers.
By REX E. BEACH.
Copyright.  1D0S,  by  Rex  E.  Beach.
"Mr. Mnrah.il." paid he to liis tool.
"I want y.iii to cither forty men quietly nud to arm thorn with Winchesters.
They must he fellows who won't faint
Rt li!o 11. You k'nw tlie kind. Asseiu-
b!o thorn nt my oUice nfter dark, one
rt ii time, by the bnck way. It must
ho doue with absolute secrecy. Now,
see If yon c-vi <lo this one thing nud
not gel bulled up. If you fall, I'll
mnlte yon nnswer to me."
"Why don't you get the troops?"
ventured Voorhees.
"If (here's oue thing I wnnt to nvold.
It',-, soldiers, cither here or nt the
mines. When they step In, we step
out, nud I'm not ready for thnt Just
yet."   The receiver smiled stnlsterly.
Helen meanwhile hnd fled to her
room and there received Olenister's
note through Cherry Malotte's mes-
Fen.ter. It rekindled her worst fenrs
nud bore out McNamara's prophecy.
The more she read of it the more
certain she grew that the crisis was
only a question of hours and thnt with
darkness tragedy would wnlk tho
streets of Nona;. The thought of the
wrong already done wa3 lost In the
lonely girl's tenor of the crime about
to happen, for it seemed to her she had
been the instrument to set these forces
in motion, that she had loosed this
swift speeding avalanche of greed.
halted nnd brutality. And when the
crash should come���the girl shuddered.
It must uot be. She would shriek a
warning from the housetops even at
tost of her uncle, of Mc.N'amnra nnd of
herself. And yet she hnd no proof that
a crime existed. Although It nil lay
clear in her own mind, the certainty
of it arose only from her intuition.
If only she were able to tnke n hand
���if only site were not a woman. Then
Cherry Malotte's words anent Struve
recurred to her. "A bottle of wine nnd
a woman's face." They brought bnck
the lawyer's assurance that those documents she had safeguarded all
through the long springtime Journey
really contained tho proof. If they
di.l. then they held the power to check
this impending conflict. Uer uncle
and the boss would not dnre continue
if threatened with exposure und prosecution. The more she thought of It
(ho more urgent seemed the necessity
(o prevent the battle of tonight. There
was a chance here nt least, and the
only one.
Adding to her mental torment wns
the constant vision of that face In the
curtains at the Northern. It was her
brother, yet what mystery shrouded
this affair also? What kept him from
her? What caused him to* slink sway
like a thief discovered? She grew
dizzy and hysterical.
Struve turned in his chair ns the
door to liis private office opened, then
leaped lo his feet nt sight of the gray
eyed girl standing there.
"I enme for (lie papers," she said.
"I knew you would." The blood went
out of his cheeks, then surged back up
to his eyes.    "It's a bargain then?"
She nodded, "Give them to me first."
He laughed unpleasantly. "What do
you lake me for? I'll keep my part of
the bargain if you'll keep yours. But
litis 13 no place, nor time. There's
riot in tlie air. and I'm busy preparing
for ton'g'it. Come back tomorrow
when it's all over."
Put it Wiis the terror of tonight's do-
ings that led her into his power.
"I'll never come back," she said. "It
is my whim to know today-yes, nt
once."
He meditated for a time. "Then today it shall be. I'll shirk the fight,
I'll sacrifice what shreds of duty hnve
clung to me. because the fever for
yon is in my bones, nnd it seems to me
IM do murder for it. That's the kind
of a mnn I am, and I have no pride In
myself because of It. Eut I've always
been that way. We'll ride to the Sign
of the Sled, It's n romantic little rond-
bouse ten miles from here, perched
hlgU above (lie sunk* river trail. We'll
lake dinner there together."
���ii.tt the papers?"
"I'll have them with me. We'll start
in an hour."
in' nn hour," she echoed lifelessly
and left him.
llo (buckled grimly and seized the
telephone. "Central ��� call the Sled
roadhouse���seven rings on the Snako
river branch. Hello! That you,
Shortz? This is Struve. Anybody nt
(he house? Good. Turn them awny
if they come and say that you're
closed. None of your business. I'll
be oul about dark, so have dinner tor
two. Spread yourself and keep the
place clear.   Goodby."
Strengthened by Gleulster's note,
Helen went straight to the other woman and this time was not kept waiting nor greeted with sneers, but found
Cherry cloaked in a shy dignity, which
she clasped tightly about herself. Under her Visitor's Incoherence she lost
her diffidence, however, nud, when
, Helen hnd finished, remarked, with decision: "Don't go with him. He's n
bad man."
"But I must. The blood of those men
will be on me if I'don't stop this tragedy. If (hose papers tell the tale I
think they do, I can call off my uncle
and make McNamara give back the
mines. You said Struve told'you the
whole scheme.   Did you see the proof?"
"No, I have only his word, but he
spoke of those documents repeatedly,
snylng they contained his Instructions
lo  tie  up  the  mines lu order to give
a foothold' for the lawsuits. He
bragged that the rest of the gang were
in his power nnd thnt he could land
them in (he penitentiary for conspiracy.
Thnt's all."
"It's (he only chance," said Helen.
"They nre sending soldiers to the Midas
to die In ambush, und you must warn
the vigilantes." Cherry paled at this
and ejaculated:
"Good Ixml! Roy said he'd lend nn
attack tonight." Tho two stured at
each other.
"If I succeed with Struve I enn stop
It nil���all of this injustice and crime���
everything."
"Do you realize whnt you're risking?" Cherry demanded. "Thut mnn
Is an nniniiil. You'll bnve to kill him
to snve yourself, nnd he'll never give
up those proofs."
'���Yes, he will," snld Helen fiercely,
"nnd I defy him to harm me. The Sign
of the Sled Is n public rondhouse with
a lnndlord, a telephone nnd other
guests. Will you wnrn Mr. Glenlster
nbout the troops?"
"I will, and bless you for a brave
girl. Walt a moment." Cherry took
from the dresser her tiny revolver.
"Dou't hesitate to use this. 1 wnnt
you to, know nlso that I'm sorry for
what I said yesterday."
As she hurried away Helen realized
with n shock the change that the past
few months bad wrought In her. In
truth, it wus as Glenlster had said,
his northland worked strangely with
its denizens. What of thnt shrinking
girl who had stepped out of the sheltered life, strong only in ber untried
honesty, to become a hunted, harried
thing, juggling with honor nnd reputn-
tion, lu her heart n half formed fear
tbat she might kill n man this ulght to
gain her end? The elements were
moldiug her with Irresistible bauds.
Roy's contact with the primitive had
not roughened him more quickly than
bad hers.
She met her appointment with
Struve, aud they rode away together, he
talkative and elated, she silent nnd icy.
Date In the afternoon the cloud banks
to the eastward assumed alarming proportions. They brought with them an
early nightfall, and when they broke
let. forth a tempest which rivaled that
of the previous night. Durlug the first
of It armed men came sifting Into McNamara's office from the rear nnd were
hidden throughout the building. Whenever he descried u peculiarly desperate
ruffian the boss called him aside for
private Instruction and gave minute
description of a wide shouldered, erect
youth iu white hat nnd half boots.
Gradually he set his trap with the men
Voorhees had raked from the slums,
and when it was doue smiled to himself. As he thought It over he ceased
to regret the miscarriage of last night's
plnn, for It hnd served to gond his cue-
rales to the point he desired, to the
point where they would rush to their
own undoing. He thought with satisfaction of the role ho would- piny In the
United States press when tbe sousa-
tlonnl news of this night's adventure
enme out A court official who dared
to do his duty despite a lawless mob.
A receiver who turned a midnight attack Into a rout und shambles, '.hat is
what they would sny. What if he did
exceed his authority thereafter? What
If there were n scandal? Who would
question? As to soldiers���no, decidedly
no. He wished no help of soldiers at
this time.
The sight of n ship lu the offing toward dark caused him srvne uneasiness, for, notwithstanding the assurance that the course of justice In the
San Francisco courts hud been clogged,
he knew Bill Wheuton to be n resourceful lawyer nnd n determined mnn.
Therefore It relieved him to note the
rising gnle. which precluded the possibility of Interference from that source.
Let them come tomorrow If they
would. By that time some of (he mines
would be ownerless nnd his position
strengthened n hundredfold.
He telephoned the mines to (hmw
out guards, although he reasoned that
none but mndmen would think of
striking there In Ihe face of the wnruing which he knew must have been
transmitted through Helen, rutting
on his raincoat he sought Stlllman.
"Bring your niece over to my place
tonight. There's trouble in tbe nlr and
I'm prepnred for It"
"She hasn't returned from her ride
yet. I'm afraid she's caught in the
storm." Tiie Judge gazed anxiously
Into the darkness.  .  .
During all the long day the vigilantes
my In hiding. Itnpntlent nt their idleness and wondering at the lack of effort made toward their discovery, not
dreaming thut McNamarn had more
cleverly hidden plans behind. When
Cherry's note of warning came thty
gathered iu tlie buck room and gave
voice to their opinions.
"There's only one way to clear the
atmosphere," said the chairman.
"You bet," chorused the others.
."They've garrisoned the mines, so let's
go through the town nnd inuke n clean
Job of It Let's hang the whole outfit to one post"
This met with general approval,
Glenlster nlone demurring. Snld he:
"I hnve reasoned It out differently, and
1 wnnt you to hear me through before
deciding. Dnst night I got word from
Wheuton that the California courts
are  aenlnst  us.    He  nttributes  It  to
Influence, but whatever the reason, we
nre cut off from all legal help either
In this court or on appeal. Now. suppose we lynch these officials tonight,
what do we gain? Martial law in two
hours, our mines tied up for another
year, and who knows what else? May
be a corrupter court next season. Sup
pose, on the other hand, we fall, and
somehow 1 feel that we will, for that
boss is no fool. What then? Those of
us who don't find the morgue will end
In fail. Y'ou say we can't meet the
soldiers. I say we can and must We
must carry this row to tbem. We
must jump It iiast the courts of Alaska,
pnst the courts of California, and up
to tho White House, where there's one
honest man. at least. We must do
something to wake np the men In
Washington. We must get out of politics, for McNnmnrn enn beut us there.
Although he's n strong mnn he enn't
corrupt the president. We have one
shot left, and it must reach the Potomac. When Uncle Ram tnkes . hand
we'll get a square deal, so I say let us
strike nt the Midas tonight i.nd take
her If we can Some of ns will go
down, but what of it?"
Following this harangue, hs outlined
a plan which In Its unique daring took
awny their breaths, nnd ns he filled In
detnll after detail they brightened with
excitement nnd thnt love of the long
chance Which mnkes gamblers of those
who thrend the silent vulleys or trend
the edge of things. His boldness
stirred them nud enthusiasm did the
rest.
"All 1 want for myself," he said, "Is
the chance to run the big risk. It's
mine by right."
Dextry spoke breathlessly to Slapjack In the pause which ensued:
"Ain't he a heller?"
"We'll go you," the miners chimed
to n mnn. And the chuirman ndded:
"Let's hnve Glenlster lend this forlorn
hope. I nm willing to stnnd or full on
his judgment" They ncqulesced without '��� dissenting voice, und with the
firm hands of a natural leader the
young man took control.
"Let's hurry up." said oue. "It's i>
long 'mush' and the mud is knee deep."
"No walking for us," said Roy.
"We'll go by train."
"By train? How enn we get n
train?"
"Steal it," he answered, at which
Dextry grinned delightedly at his
loose jointed companion, and Slapjack
showed his toothless gums In nnswer,
anylug:
,. "He sure is."
A few more words nnd Glenlster. accompli tiled by these two, slipped out
Into tlie whirling storm, nnd a half hour
Inter the rest followed. One by one
the vigilantes left, the blackness blotting them up an arm's leng'.h from
tlie door, till ut last the big. bleak
warehouse echoed hollowly to the
voice of the wind and water.
Over iu tlie eastern end of the town,
behind dark windows upou which the
sheeted rain beat furiously, other
armed men lay patiently waiting���
waiting some word from the bulky
shadow which stood with folded arms
close against a square of gray, while
ovpr their heads a wretched old mnn
paced buck uud forth, wringing his
hands, pausing at every turu to peer
out Into the night nnd to mumble the
name of his sister's child.
CHAPTER XIX.
EAItl.Y In the evening Cherry Malotte opened her door to find the
Bronco Kid on her step. He
entered and threw off his rub
hereout. Knowing him well, she waited for his disclosure'Of his errand. His
sallow skin wns without n truce of
color, his eyes were strangely tired,
deep lines had gathered about his lips,
while his hands kept up constant little
nervous expioratJftQ.se us though for
days uud nights he hnd uot slept nud
uow horefed ou the verge of some hys-
terlu. He gave her the Impression of
u smoldering mine with the fire eating
close up to. the powder. She Judged
thut his body had been rucked by every passion till uow It hung jaded und
weary, yielding ouly to the spur of his
restless, revengeful spirit
After a few objectless remarks he
begun abruptly;
"Do you love Roy Glenlster?" His
voice, like his manner, wus jealously
eager, und he watched her carefully as
she replied without quibble or deceit:
"Yes, Kid. and I always shall. He is
the only true mnn I have ever known
uud I'm not ashamed of my feelings."
For il long lime he studied her nud
then broke Into rapid speech, allowing
her no time for Interruption.
"I've held back and hold buck be-
cause I'm uo talker, I enn't be In my
business. But this Is my lust ehsnee,
and I wnnt to put myself right wltb
yon. I've loved you ever since the
Dawson days, not In the wny you'd
exi>ect from u mun of my sort perhaps,
but with the kind of love thnt n wo-
mnn wants. I never showed my hand,
for what wns the use? Thnt man out-
held mo. I'd hnve quit fnro years back
only I wouldn't lenve this country ns
long ns you were pnrt of It. nnd up
lore I'm only a gambler, fit for nothing
else. I'd made up my mind to let you
lisve him till something happened a
���ouple of months ugo. but now It can't
go. through. I'll have to dowu bim.
il Isn't concerning you. I'm uot u
well her. No. It's a tiling I cnu't tnlk
about���n thing that's made me Into a
wolf, made me skulk and wnlk the
iHoys like u dngo. It's put murder
into my heart I've tried to ussnssl-
uute him. I tried It here lust night���
but��� I was a gentleman once���till the
cards enme. He knows the answer
uow, though, and he's ready for me. so
one of us will go out like n cnndle
when we meet I felt thut I had to
tell you before I cut him dowu or be-
rore lie got me."
"You're    talking    like    n    madman.
Kid,"  she  replied,  "and  you   mustn't
nm against him now.    He has troubles enough.    I never knew you cared
..r  me.    What  n  tangle  it  Is.  to  be
sure. You love ire. I love him. h?
loves that girl, nnd she loves a crook.
Isn't that tragedy enough without
your adding to I:? You come at a
bnd time, too, for I'm half Insane.
There's something dreadful in the air
tonb-ht"-
"I"11 bnve to kill him." the mnn muttered doggedly, and. plead or reason as
she would, she could get nothing from
him except those words till ut last
she turned upou him fiercely.
"You sny you love me. Very well.
let's see if you do. 1 know the kind
of n mnu you are. nnd I know whit
this feud will menu to him. coming
Just nt this time. I'ut it aside und I'll
marry you."
The gambler rose slowly to his feet
"You do love him. don't you':" She
bowed her face, and lie winced, but
continued: "I wouldn't make you my
wife thnt wny. I didn't mean It th.it
way."
A: this she lull-bed bitterly. "Oil. 1
sea. Of course uot. How foolish of
me to expect it of u mun like you.
I understand whnt you menu now.
and the bnrgnln will stnnd just (he
same, if Hint is whnt yon come for.
1 wauled to leave this life and be good.
to go nway and start over nnd play
the game square, but I see It's no use
I'll pay. I know how relentless you
nre. nnd tlie price Is low enough, You
enn have me���and that���marriage tnlk
���I'll not speak of ngnln. I'll stay
whnt I nm for his snke."
"Stop!" cried the Kid. "You're
wrong. I'm not Hint kind of n sport."
His voice broke suddenly. Its veliem
ence shaking bis slim body. "Oh. Cher
ry. I love you the way a mun ought
to love n woman. It's one of the two
good things left In me. nnd I want to
take you uwuy from here where we
can both hide from the past, where
we can start new. as you say."
"Y'ou would ninny me?" she asked.
"In un hour nud give my heart's
blood for the privilege, but I can'!
stop this thing, uot even if your own
���'.ear life hung upon it. I must kit1
thnt mnn."
She approached him nnd laid her
arms nbout his neck, every line of hi"
body pleading, but lie refused stead
fastly. while the sweat stood out upon
his brow.
She begged: "They're nil against
him, Kid. He's fighting u hopeless
fight He luld nil he bnd nt thut girl's
feet, nnd I'll do the snme for you."
The mun growled savagely. "He got
his reward.   He took nil she had"���
"Dou't be n fool. I guess I know
You're a faro dealer, but you haven't
any right to talk like that about a good
woman, even to a bad one like me."
Into his dark eyes slowly crept a
hungry look, and she felt him begin to
tremble the lenst bit. He undertook lo
speak, paused, wet his lips, then cure-
.'idly chose these words:
"Do jou menu���that he did uot���that
she Is n���a good girl?"
"Absolutely."
He sat down weakly and passed a
shaking bund over his face, which had
begun to twitch and jerk again as It
hnd on thnt night when his vengeance
was thwarted.
"I may as well tell you that I know
she's more thnn thut She's honest and
high principled. 1 don't know why I'm
snylng tills, but It wus on my mind
nnd 1 was half distracted when yon
enme. She's In dntiger tonight, though
���at this minute. 1 dou't dure to think
of whnt mny hnve happened, for she's
risked everything to make reparation
to Boy aud bis friends."
"Whnt?"
"She's gone to tlie Sign of the Sled
alone with Struve."
"Struve!" shouted the gambler, leap
Ing to liis feet. "Alone with Struve on
a night like this?" He shook her
fiercely, crying: "What for? Tell me
quick!"
She recounted the rensons for Helen's
adventure, while the man's face became terrible.
"Oh, Kid, 1 nm to blnme for letting
her go. Why did I do It? I'm afraid-
afraid."
"The Sign of the Sled belongs to
Struve, and the fellow who runs it Is a
rogue." The Bronco looked at the
clock, his eyes bloodshot nn 1 dull like
those of a goaded, Hy maddened bull
"It's 8 o'clock now���ten miles���two
hours.   Too lute!"
"Whnt nils you?" she questioned,
bnfiled by his strange demeanor, "You
culled me the oue Woman Just now, nnd
yet"-
Hc swung toward her heavily
"She's my sister."
"Your���sister? Oh, I ���I'm glad. I'm
glad���but don't stnnd there like n
wooden mnu, for you've work to do
Wuke up. Can't you hour? She's In
peril!" Her words whipped hlin oul of
his stupor so that lie drew himself
somewhat under control. "Get Into
your cout. Hurry! Hurry! My pony
will tnke you there." She snatched
his garment from the chair nnd held It
for him while the life ran back Into his
celus. Together they dusbed out Into
the storm as she and Itoy had done.
and as he flung the saddle on tlie buck
skin, she snld:
"I understand It all uow.   You beard
(he talk about her nnd Olenlster: lint
It's wrong I lied and schemed and
Intrigued against her. bin It's over now.
I guess there's a little streak of good
lu me somewhere, after all."
He spoke to her from tlie saddle
"It's more thnn a Btl'euk, Cherry, nud
you're my kind of people." She smiled
wanly back nt him under the lantern
light.
"Thnt's left handed. Kid. I don't
want to be your kind. I want to be
his kind���or your sister's kind."
(To be continued.)
FOR SALE
The office, shed, stable and cold storage
buildings of the Okanagan Nursery Co.,
Main St.   Apply
J. J. HUNTER.
40- Assignee.
FLOUR PRICES LOW
All the flour mills throughout the country have advanced
the prices on all grades of fiour very considerably of late,
but as we had a good supply of certain brands on hand before the raise we are offering them at the old prices, viz. :���
Moffel's Best    $1.80
XXXX 1.50
Economy
Three Star $1.60
Strong Bakers      1.40
$1.25
A. H. WADE,   General Merchant
Phone 6. Agent for Giant Powder Co.
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.
DR. MOODY'S REMEDIES
The Royal Medicated Stock Food Co.,
Vancouver.
The Cures and Remedies listed as follows are registered in Britain, the United States and Canada, and are
all guaranteed to do their work :���
Condition Powders.
Hoof Ointment.
Heave Remedy.
Cough & Cold Cure.
Blister Finish.
Stock Food.
Poultry Food.
Corn Cure.
Gall Cure.
Salve.
Liniment for Man and Beast.   Wash.
Dr.   Moody's   great   discovery,   the
Spavin Cure.
Local Agent for the above Remedies and Cures,
ALEX. McKAY,
Blacksmith,
PENTICTON, B. C.
DR. MOODY'S REMEDIES
The Royal Medicated Stock Food Co.,
Vancouver.
FOR SALE.
Two Hundred and Sixty-Three Acres:
about 30 acres can lie cultivated and
watered ; over 1 mile lake frontage ;
2 acres six year old bearing orchard; 5
additional acres cleared for crop ; 2
springs at houBo ; w liar f 170 ft. long :
good Tog; house; (i chicken houses; good
stable 16x16 with hay loft and shingled
roof; lean-to llixlfi ; good corral ; good
root cellar where nothing froze this
winter; lirst water right on Shoot
Creek for 100 inches j unlimited range
for stock ; 6 miles from Naramata ;
wagon road will be built this year or
next; one of the most delightful locations in the Okanagan Lost year the
owner was asking ton thousand for
place but as he has soinothing else in
sight now, he will sell for six thousand.
This is a bargain.
Apply for particulars at the PRESS
office, or to P. ti. ANDERSON,
Summerland, B. C.
NOTICE
Similkameen Division of Yale District.
TAKE NOTICE that Alexander
Henry Steven, of Summerland, B. C,
accountant, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described land;���Commencing at a post
planted at the south-east corner post of
Lot No. 106 (S.); thence south 40
chains; thence west 20 chains; thence
north 40 chains; thence east 20 chains
to the point of commencement, and
containing 80 acres, more or less.
Dated at Summerland, B.C., 26th of
May, 1909.
ALEXANDER HENRY STEVEN.
FOR SALE
Business block on Main Street; two
storey with two compartments downstairs and hall upstairs, $2,500. Lot 68,
seven and one-half acres on Fairview
Road, $2,200, J. D. McDonald,
12-tf Potlatch, Idaho.
Weather Report.
Observations at Dominion Government Meteorological Station
at Penticton for the month of
June 1909:
......,, MAXIMUM MINIMUM
'      TEMPERATURE      TEMPERATURE
1 70J :  50
2 75   40
:i H7*  41J
4 75   .11
6 74J  491
fl 7K   38
7 75   .'18
8 79   43
9 88   47
10 85   511
11 87   57
12 77J  39
13 72   43
14 87J  544,
15 71J  50
16 731  51
17 651  47
18 81*  43
19 801  491
20 86 ....;  48
21 741  43
22 72   46
23 61J  41
24 71    41
25 73   49
2(1 751  521
27 78   471
28 781  46
29 78*  56
30 84   47
31	
The total rainfall was .1.12 inches.
THE
PENTICTON DAIRY
Daily delivery of Fresh Milk to
all parts of the town.
H. M. McNeill,    .     Prop. THE I'KNTICTON PRESS, PENTICTON, B.C., JULY 10, 1909.
FOR SALE
As I am leaving town shortly I desire
to dispose of my furniUire  by private
MR. LE SUEUR,
sale.
62-1
Penticton.
NOTICE
Is hereby given that the owners of
any horses pasturing on the Recreation
grounds are required to notify the Municipal Clerk and obtain a permit before
turning in horses. Any horse found on
the pasture without the owner having
taken out a permit will be impounded.
Pasture fee, $1.00 per month or part
therefore. By Order
CHAS. WERE,
June 24th 1909. Municipal Clerk.
NOTICE
"Dominion" Mineral Claim
Situate in the Osoyoos Mining Division
of Yale District.
Where located-Pearson Mountain.
Take notice that I, Alexander Ford
Free Miners Certificate No. B 96068,
intend 60 days from date hereof to
apply to the Mining Recorder for s>
certificate of improvements, for thi
purpose of securing a Crown Grant ol
the above named claim.
And further take notice that actioi
under Section 37 must be commonceri
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
(Sgd) ALEXANDER FORD.
Dated this 25th day of May, A. D., 1909.
WANTED
A reliable and enprjfptic man with some knowledge of the fruit business to represent us in th-
Okanagan Valley. A permanent position for thi
rigrht man on liberal terms.
STONE & WELLINGTON,
61-5 The Fonthill Nurseries,
Toronto, Ontario.
FOR SALE.
MAN OR WOMAN. My Soutl
African Veteran Bounty Land Certificate issued by the Department of th(
Interior, Ottawa; good for 320 acres
of any Dominion Land open for entr
in Alberta, Saskatchewan, or Manitoba. Any person over the age ol
eighteen years; MAN OR WOMAN,
can acquire this land with this Cer'i
ficate.     For   immediate sale $800.00.
Write or wire 51-<>
L. E. TELFORD.
131 Shuter Street, Toronto, Ontario
District.
MUNICIPALITY OF PENTICTON.
BY-LAW NO. 12.
STREET MAKING BY-LAW.
The Council of the Municipality ol
Penticton enact as follows���
(1) It shall be lawful for the Council to exchange streets or highways oi
any portion thereof for adjacent or contiguous lands and to execute deeds fo;
property so exchanged, also to open.
make and construct new streets and t<
preserve, improve, repair, widen, alter
and divert the roads, streets, squares.
alleys, lanes or any of them within th'
limits of the said Municipality, and t<
regulate the level, width, surface, in
clination and material of the pavement
roadway and sidewalk of all or any o;
the said streets and roads.
(2) The municipal Council may at any
time and fr >m time to time stop up am
of the roads, streets, squares, allevs
lanes or other public communication
within the limits of the said Municipal
ity.
(3) The grade, level, inclination am
surface of any street opened, made oi
altered under the authority of this By
law shall be in accordance with a plar
or plans prepared by the Municipa
Engineer or some other competent
Engineer, and shall be approved of bj
the Municipal Council.
Passed the Council May 13lh 1909.
Reconsidered, finally passed, am'
ordered to be signed, sealed, and pub
lished.
0. WERE.
Clerk.
May 20th 1909.
ALFRED H. WADE.
Reeve.
Additional Locals
N. S. Marshall, of Westbank,
spent a day or two in town this
week.
The Government and McGill
University travelling libraries
have arrived,
There is a movement on foot
to organize a brass band in Penticton.
F. N. Aylmer, of Revelstoke,
resident engineer for the Dominion Government, spent Wednesday in Penticton in connection
with the dredging of Okanagan
River, upon which engineer Richardson has been engaged in taking levels for a couple of weeks.
A thorough map is being prepared
of the river bottom, but it is not
yet known whether or not dredging operations will be resumed.
Hon. Wm. Pugsley, Minister of
P iblic Works, is said to be on
his way west and may make a
parsonal inspection of the proposition.
REAL ESTATE BARGAINS
ugfta.- 7,;nimTiim
We wish to clean out all unsold parcels and have therefore made very attractive figures.
What do you think of
A Whole Block on the Old Townsite at $300.00.
Other blocks have been subdivided into thirty lots so this is quoting you only $10.00 a lot.
MAIN  STREET LOTS
between Padmore and Eckardt Avenues.
MARTIN STREET  LOTS
$250.00,
$200.00.
If you want to double your money within a year buy some of the good things.
Get in before the railroad sends prices skyward.
The Southern Okanagan Land Company,
Limited.
Irees Trees Trees
-FROM-
Layritz Nurseries,
Victoria, B. C.
Ne have a fine stock of all the leading
varieties on hand.
Ul stock is propagated  from  fruiting
trees rendering practically no risk
regarding untrueness to name.
,IVE US A TRIAL - OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.
Write for catalogue
ind price list to our local representative
A. E. BO YER,
KELOWNA,       -        B. C.
1ST ARRIVED
Another car of
McLaughlin    Carriages
Aiso a
^ar of Cockshutt  Goods
Comprising the following :���
Vdams'   Log   Trucks,   Adams'
'earning  Trucks,   Adams' one-
lorse    Wagons    (low   wheels),
Adams' Lorries and Drays.
Cockshutt 3, 2, and 1-horse
?lows.
Cockshutt Drag and Lever and
ipring-Tooth Harrows.
Cockshutt Wheel Scrapers and
Orag Scrapers.
Cockshutt 1-horse Cultivators.
Cockshutt Potato Diggers.
Also Bolster Springs, Light and
leavy Harness, Sharpies Crearr
Separators, I. H. C. Gas Engines,
deal Pumping Plants, etc.
Call and Inspect our Stock.
S. T. ELLIOTT,
KELOWNA, B. C.
(JRAY'SPHOTOSTUDIO
Rowcliffe Block
KELOWNA
Is now open for Portraiture
every
TUESDAY, THURSDAY
AND FRIDAY.
Other  days   by appointment
only.
SATISFACTION AND FINISH GUARANTEED.
E. J. FINGH
Painter, Paperhanger
and Sign Writer
Picture Framing a Specialty.
WALL PAPER Carried in Stock.
MAIN STREET.
ALLEN GROVE.
Quite a number from this part
spent the first at Penticton.
L. A. Clark arid wife spent a
few days in Keremeos last week
at the home of D. J. Innis.
W. J. Farleigh is feeling quite
poorley at present.
The crops have been making
great growth during 'the past
month.
Thomas Johnson, of Penticton,
spent Sunday at Green Mountain
Ranch.
Misses Louise and Blanche
Roadhouse, of Penticton, are
spending a week with Miss Hazel
Allen, of Fruitland Farm.
PEACHLAND.
Mrs. Rutherford and daughter,
of Winnipeg, arrived on Wednesday's boat to spend the summer
months in Peachland. They
have taken up lodgings in the
cottage lately vacated by Mrs.
Pollard and family.
Dominion Day was passed away
very pleasantly in Peachland.
Several private picnics were held,
the pleasure-seekers going back
into the hills to enjoy Nature,
while others camped along the
lake. It being an ideal day for
a picnic, everyone enjoyed himself thoroughly,
Mrs. J. Seaton spent Sunday
in town with her family, return-
i tg to Summerland on Monday.
Mrs. D. H. Watson, of Summerland, was the guest of Mrs.
Ahx. Miller this week.
Miss Kinney, teacher of Div.
II in the public school left on
Saturday morning for her home
in Lethbridge, Alta., where she
will spend the summer vacation
with relatives.
The Ladies' Club of the Methodist Church met at the home of
Mrs. J. Elliott, sr., this week.
The last meeting for the season of the Chess Club was held
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Lang this week. The
united forces of the Chess Club
and Handicraft Club are starting
up a Tennis Club for the summer.
They intend starting as soon as
the necessary equipments come.
The season ticket will be one
dollar.
The closing exercises of the
school here, which took place on
Wednesday, June 30th, drew out
many parents and friends of the
pupils, who did themselves and
the teachers thorough credit.
Miss Kinney held the programme
from 1 to 2:30. Miss Smith took
charge of the little ones and they
showed up fine even under a
different conductor.   The songs
at the finish of the programme
Were very much enjoyed as the
children seemed to put as much
vim into'their singing as they
did into their work during the
term. C. G. Elliott took in
charge Miss Smith's high school
class, and an hour was spent very
profitably in Latin, reading and
translation, geometry and algebra, all of which the pupils
executed with great ability,
showing what Miss Smith has
done during the past two terms.
The Rolls of Honor were presented as follows, those for Div. II
being presented by Rev. J. T.
Jones: Proficiency, Laurence
Hicks; Deportment, Cecil Ritchie; Regularity and Punctuality, Lyle Seaton. Div. I���presented by Dr. Nash : Regularity and Punctuality, George Silver; Deportment, Olive Gummow. The Honor Roll for Proficiency was not presented at the
closing day as the one who comes
out highest in the entrance obtains that prize.
Mrs. N. Marshall is spending
a week with friends in town.
Mrs. Bailey, of Vancouver, is
visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Needham, before proceeding to spend a few weeks in Qu'
Appelle, accompanie 1 by Mr3
Bailey, sr.
.Mrs. ' J. Gummow and ' her
daughter, Olive, were passeng
ers to Kelowna on Saturday, re-1
turning iii the afternoon.
L. D. McCall arid W. Freele
have sold out their flour and feed
business to Messrs. Eyre, Cut-
hill and Tillbrooke.
Mrs. Bulyea and Miss Pearl
Babitt returned from Summer-
land on Saturday morning, after
spending a very pleasant week
with Mrs. (Dr.) R. C. Lipsett.
Stirling & Pitcairn have secured the Fruit Growers' Association warehouse for the season.
J. Gibb, who is in charge is prepared to handle all kinds of
fruit.
Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Larg
left on Monday to attend the A.
Y. P. Exposition at Seattb.
CAMPBELL'S
u
NICO SOAP"
Insecticide
The only preparation on the market that will
KILL Bud Moth, Catapillars, Codlin Moths,Aphis,
Scale, Bark Lice, Brown Tail Moth, San Jose
scale, and Cherry Slugs. Improves the foliage.
Ready for use in a few minutes. No experiment���thoroughly tested by Experimental
Stations.   Ask for Booklet of testimonials.
- FOR SALE AT-
Main's Pharmacy
Quality Hardware _we
-Keen Cutter Brand-
in SHEARS, CHISELS, PLANES, LEVELS, SQUARES
HAMMERS, AXES and SAWS.
PENTICTON   HARDWARE  CO.
HAVE
IT
MAIN STREET
PENTICTON.
JOB
PRINTING
While you have leisure, look over your supply of
Stationery and place an order for what you will require
during the remainder of the year. Rush orders are never
as satisfactory, either to you or to us, as those in which
we are given ample time.
Remember we print
LOOSE LEAF LEDGER SHEETS
So you need not send  out
of town for these in future.
Business and Visiting Cards a specialty.
Keep your business before the public by constant advertising.
IT IS THE CONSTANT-NOT
OCCASIONAL-ADVERTISING   '
THAT PAYS.
The Penticton  Press

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