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Chase Tribune Sep 6, 1912

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 THE CHASE TRIBUNE
1      KEEP   SWEET  AND    KEEP    MOVING
IT TELLS	
THEY'RE    COM.ING   TO   CHASE      I
Vol. i. No. yo.
Chase, B. C, Fridav. September 6. 191^
*S2.00 _?er Year
EAST 10 WEST
BY
K. P'S IN NEW
The Member For  South  Shropshire, With   His  Son,   Is Enjoying  a
Vacation in British Columbia, Also Looking Into the Working
of the Tariff System In Canada,
Thomas W. Wilby  Starts  on
Epoch Making Trip From
Altantic to Pacific.
His j Chase Lodge Will Celebrate Its First
Anniversary on Hallowe'en
with A Big Ball.
Chase is this weok being favored
with �� visit from n distinguished
member of the British House of
Commons. Mr. Rowland Hunt, who
represents one of the Shropshire
constituencies in tlie "mother of
parliaments," and his sou Mr. Urion
Hunt, ure making a tour of
this greatest of the overseas dominions. Tliey will spend several days
in Chase and vicinity elijoying the
unrivalled opportunities for hunting and lishing which the English
country gentleman knows so well
how to appreciate. While bere
they are guests at the Hotel Underwood.
During his sojourn in this country Mr. Hunt is not devoting all
his time to amusement but is keeping un eye on the working of pro
tection in Canada. Being a firm
believer in Fiscal Reform he think*
thnt the colonies and the uiothi
country could be brought closer
together by u readjustment of tariffs, and has given considerable
time to promoting the principles
laid down by Joseph Chamberlain,
lie believes that the ultimate outcome of labor troubles in England
will be a departure from the principles of free trade and the adoption
of a protective tariff, which would
keep trade within the Empire.
At present Mr. Hunt und his son
are at the Dam Camp for a few days
fishing. Tho weather man is doing
his best for them, aud there is no
doubt that the Adams Lake trout
will live up to their reputation for
being kind to strangers.
Gain of Exhibiting.
New Westminster.���Thst the winning of cash prizes, while of importance,
iB not the greatest gain to the exhibitor
of stock or produce at a fair such as the
Provincial Exhibition to take place here
on October 1st to 5th, is the statement of Mr. D. E. MacKenzie, manager
a*id secreta-y of the Fair, wh*> says the
chief item is the education which an
exhibitor is bound to get. With the
best men in the country judging the
different classes, an exhibitor finds out
just what constitutes a perfect specimen
and learns just whut should be tried for.
"To the layman a beet is a beet, and this
can be said of the average farmer,"
says Mr. MacKenzie. "Let the farmer
exhibit a beet, however, in competition
with perfect beets, and he will soon
learn that there is a big difference in
beetB, at least for exhibition purposes,
and what is best in an exhibition is generally best in the market also. Symmetrical lines and beauty may have a
littie something to do with the judges,
but they are guided in the main by
whether or not tho one will bring a higher price than a product not so pretty.
Harvest Home.
The "harvest home" service in the
Presbyterian Church on Sunday night
drew a capacity house. Offerings of
flowers, fruit and vegetables in profusion were tastefully arranged on the
platform around the pulpit. The
preacher looked at his congregation
through an opening between two tall
cornstalks that in spite of his generous
stature towered several feet above his
head. If the big pumpkins didn't exactly induce thoughts of heaven they
did the next best thing, they made you
think of home and mother and her pum-
kin pies.
An interesting feature of the service
was the singing. The choir, under the
leadership of Mr, Munger, is gutting
to be quite an effective organization. A
duet by Miss Stuart and Mr. Anderson
was well rendered anil received with
appreciation.
Free Text Books.
To prevent any misunderstanding on
the part of the parents as to what supplies the children attending public school
are required to buy for themselves, a
schedule has been compiled by the free
text book branch of ihe department of
education.
The books supplied free are���All
readers, all arithmetics, new method
writing pads and writing books, copy
books No. 8 to 9 inclusive, drawing I to
4 inclusive, Universal Spelling, How to
be Healthy, Nature Study and Agriculture. First Steps in English, and Gam-
mel's History of Canada.
Geography and History of British
Columbia, Geography of the Dominion,
Goggin's English Grammar and English
History are prescribed but are not on
the free text book list. Older children
are requested to buy note books and scribblers and all needed painting material
and all drawing and lead pencils.
Pleasant Memories.
The following is an extract from a
letter received by Mrs. Rittman from
Kate Sullivan, of Waverly, Iowa. Miss
Sullivan spent a summer here after the
death of her uncle, Mike Sullivan, former owner of the Carlin Ranch :
"I have long waited to write you to
thank you for your kindness In sending
me the initial copy of the Chaue Tribune!
Your father brings me the paper as he
receives it and 1 cannot tell you how
much I enjoy reading its columns. I am
carried back to days of yore when 1
spent a happy summer, to me it all
seems like a dream. A few of the
names are familiar but the majority
are strange. The cartoons are fine���I
do enjoy them. No periodical reaches
our home that is read with more zeal.
I only wish my poor uncle eonld have
lived to see the change. He loved Shuswap and vicinity; we little dreamed
that in so few short years a town would
displace a little country store. 1 have
pebbles I picked up on your beach. I
cannot tell you how much 1 appreciated
Mr. Rittman's call. It was so kind of
him to bring me a breath of the haunts
1 loved. 1 did not overlook the fact
that you have some bachelors there
brave enough to use the columns of the
Tribune in search of a wife."
School Staff Complete.
On Wednesday the first division of
the public school opened. The new
principal is Mr. Frank Burling, who
comes from London, Eng.
Mr, Burling is a teacher of experience
and comes well recommended. Though
new to the British Columbia school system, as are many of the teachers who
each year take charge of some of the
best schools in the province, he is well
qualified to teach any subject on the
course. He has made a special study
of drawing and music, branches which
many of our teachers arc least qualified
to teach. -
The second division is again in the
hands of Miss McKinnell, who last year
proved herself a capable and diligent
teacher.
With the hearty co-operation of parents and pupils the Chsse public school
should look forward to a successful
year.
Thanksgiving Services.
On Sunday next, September 8th,
Thanksgiving Services for the Harvest
and for the completion of the church
will be held at S. Mary's Church, Sorrento. Morning service with celebration
of the Holy Communion at 11 a.m., and
Children's Service at 3 p.m.
Card of Thanks.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Coburn and
family wish to thank the many friends
who have shown their sympathy and
kindness to them in their recent Bad
bereavement.
Halifax, N.S., August 28.-At thru)?;
o'clock yesterday afternoon Mr. ThomaS
Wilby started from the city hall on an
automobile trip which he plans to endon
the western coast of Vancouver Island
about six weeks hence, thereby demoU|
strating the practicability of the Canadian Highway. He is the official representative   of  the  Canadian   Highwa'j'
.-
11
Chase Lodge No. 47, Knights of Pythias, has migrated from its former home
in the Chase opera house to warmer
winter quarters in the Black Dogulas.
The latter hall has been leased for a
year. The sidewalk recently built down
Chase Street makes it as easy of access
as any location in town.
For the past week, contractor Barnes
Association, and flies the pennant of i has been busy   making  the necessary
that  organization on his automobilo��f<lternatlon8 to the building.    It now
This, and the flag of the Automobile
Club of Canada, are the only decorations
which he sports.
For several months preparations have
been going on for this cross-Canada
journey.. Co-operating with the energetic pathfinder, the officers of the Canadian Highway Association have prepared
maps, plans, charts, etc., which will be
invaluable to Mr. Wilby. A chain of
pilots has also been provided across the
continent. Those in Eastern Canada,
as far as the great lakes, have been selected by different automobile clubs in
theBe districts, while west of this point
the men have been appointed by the
Canadian Highway Association. Inmost
cases the pilot is a member, frequently
an officer of the association, and it is his
intention to accompany Mr. Wilby for
at least one hundred miles on his journey, resigning his services as guide when
the district served by another officer is
reached.
There are, of course, great difficulties
to be met with on the journey. For
many weeks it seemed as if the trip
would have to be abandoned as there
seemed no possibility of getting beyos^/
the great'lakes, short of Ahipping tfcijr:
car over the railroad or on one of tht?
boats plying on the inland sea, but a few-
days ago Mr. Wilby was advised that a
party which had been sent out to thoroughly investigate conditions in that
locality, had reported that a route which
appeared to be passable had at length
been located.
Before leaving Halifax for his eastern destination. Mr. Wilby was presented
with a number of letters to be delivered
en route, these beingfrom acting Mayor
Martin to representative western men.
One of these letters is to His Royal
Highness the Duke of Connaught, patron, and another to Mr. W. J. Kerr,
president, of the Canadian Highway
Association.
Valuable assistance is being given by
Victor Parker, editor ���of the Modern
Power Magazine, of Winnipeg, who has
volunteered to pilot Mr, Wilby for 100
miles outside of Winnipeg. Mayor
Fleming, of Brandon, has arranged for
a pilot from his town for a considerable
distance westward, where he will relinquish his task to the Regina pilot.
Members of the Medicine Hat Automobile Club are to take charge of Mr.
Wilby in Alberta and convoy him to the
British Columbia boundary, where he
will be met by Mr. Guy Lowenberg,
who will have charge of him as far as
Castlegar, where Mr. John' D. Anderson
another vice-president, will undertake
to pilot the car as far as Grand Forks,
from which point Mr. Wilby will have
the assistance of Mr. Jeff Davis. At
Princeton an experienced packer will be
waiting with horses which it is expected
will be necessary in crossing the two
divides on the Hope mountains. This
part of the trip, it is believed, will be
the most difficult of the whole undertaking, and, in the event of Mr. Wilby
negotiating this obstacle, he will be met
at the town of Hope by President W.
J. Kerr, who will escort him to Chilli-
wack and accross the Fraser Valley to
Westminster and Vancouver, stopping
at Westminster long enough ro entertain the pathfinder at a luncheon to be
given in his honor.
From Nanaimo to the western coast
of Vancouver Island no great difficulty
is to be encountered, the roads so far
as Sproat Lake being in excellent con-,
dition. An attempt may be made to
reach the coast at Long Beach, but if
this is not feasible, the journey will come
to an official end at Strathcona Park.
makes an ideal lodge room without in
any way impairing its value as a theatre.
Its excellent heating system was one of
the main considerations in its choice as
a meeting place for the K. P's.
Though less than a year old, Chase
Lodge has close upon fifty members.
For the past two months new members
have been admitted at almost every
meeting, and still they come.
A splendid staff of officers and live
membership make the lodge inf|agting
and its meetings something .to look forward to. There is undoubtedly a bright
and useful future before Chase Lodge,
No. 47, Knights of Pythias.
One of the Many Delightful Excursions That Can Be Taken By Visitors
To Chase Through a Country in Which Land and
Water Mingle All Their Charms.
Play Up, Sorrento!
A cricket match between Revelstoke
C.C. and the Sorrento and Blind Bay C.C.
will he played on Louis Gork's meadow
at Sorrento, on Friday, the 13th Sept,
Make The Canal Free.
Great Britain has acquired the Suez
Canal by purchase of the late Khedive
Ismail's shares, by occupation and control of Egypt, by the lives of her sailors and soldiers and the sacrifice of her
statesmen and proconsuls. Her title in
law is not as complete as is; ours to the
Panama Canal Zone; but virtually it is
Ivas good and in fact owes less to
' ittflltrary &Vc��V since the legitimate
chain has not been cut in Egypt, whereas the Republic of Panama, from whom
we derive our title, represents a Revolution against Columbia instigated from
Washington.
Suppose Great Britain, with her commercial and political control of Suez,
had elected to treat the canal as a British waterway, as a domestic public
work, and to discriminate in favor of
her shins trading between different portions of her empire, brtween London
and Bombay, Liverpool and Hongkong,
Cardiff and Sidney, would she not have
earned by such policy the hostility of
all Continental Europe ? As surely as
effect follows cause, she would have
done so.
But British statesmanship was broad
enough to see that in the instance the
interest of the world included Britain's
own interest; that Suez was a world
route as much as the Straits of Gibraltar or the Straits of Dover; that discrimination in the Canal would be as
provocative of war as has been British
discrimination in the Dardanelles; that
by opening the Suez to the world on
equal terms British commerce waB itself fostered and guaranteed.
Leave aside all consideration of the
Hay-Pauncefote Treaty; indeed, act as
if there were no such Treaty nor any
Treaty, as if it was legally and morally
our privilege to deal with Panama as it
is ours to deal with theiMississippi; notwithstanding, it will pay the United
States to treat the (anal as a world
route, open to all ships, subject only to
such ^equitable and impartial tolls as
may he imposed to meet the fixed
charges, interest and maintenance.
For the great reason, if for no other,
that a selfish and exclusive administration of the Canal will invite the resentment of the world, not merely immediately, but continuously. Of Great
Britain, least perhaps, since she is resolved to remain on cordial terms with
us in any event, but of Germany and
Japan, of Russia and France.
True, our money, our labor, has constructed the Canal. But the Canal, by
virtue of its position, is as much a world
route as the Straits of Malacca, or of
Gibraltar,;which are commanded by British fortresses, but which cannot be
barred to the world's trade.
We made the point and carried it with
Canada that the Canadian waterways
along the Great Lakes and St. Lawrence
could not be treated as domestic waterways discriminating against our ships.
By that precedent are we not estopped
from treating with the Panama Canal
as in any sense a domestic waterway ?
And if we are not estopped by logic,
we should be estopped by Bense.   Dis-
Leaving Chase at 7 a.m., and following first a north-easterly course, your
motor boat, if it is a good one, will bring
you at noon to the wharf at Seymour
Arm.
If the day is fine, and any other summer than the present one it would
almost surely be that, the journey means
five hours that are full of rare enjoyment.
After caslingoff from the government
wharf ar Chase, the firet four miles of
your course lies through the Little Shuswap Lake. Here you can watch the
C. P. R. trains wind their way along the
southern margin as they skirt the bases
of the hills that come clear to the water's edge. Every now and then there
will be a splash, most likely on the op-,
posite direction from that in which you
are looking, and if you turn your head
quickly enough you may catch a glimpse
of a four or five pound trout as he
breaks the surface and describes a curve
in the air. Yet if yon wish to make
your destination in time for lunch you
must not stop to cast a line.
At the upper end of the Little Shuswap
the speed of the boat slackens by half
as it enters the strong current of the
Little River. Its two mileB of swift
water must be stemmed before the craft
again gathers headway as you open out
upon the wider reacheB of the main
lake.
For the first ten or fifteen miles the
way lies between shores that are more
or levs settled. J On the; right ire the
gently sloping aires ot the Shuswap and
Lillooet Fruitlands, Limited. Their
manager,  Walter S.  Mitchell,  has a
I Btrcng force of men at work rooting up
| and burning the forest to make room
' for the more profitable and civilized
i apple tree. In the centre of these farms
is the new townsite of Sorrento, destined tu be the home of a prosperous
and happy village population.
Farther on you pass the broad entrance
of Blind Bay, already becoming noted
for its fruit exports.
About eight miles from the entrance
of the main lake the boat passes to the
left of Copper Island and the occupants
get a nearer view of the northern shore.
For several miles it bears the name of
Celista. In many of the houses on the
homesteads that line the waterside Is
heard the accent that tells the speaker
would know heather if he saw it. Celista
is locally famous for its Scotch dances and
its solid vote at election times.
Celista iB the last of the settlement.
From there on you are, if possible,
nearer to nature's heart. The unbroken forest extends from the tops of the
high hills to where the waves meet the
pebbles!
About thirty milea from where we entered the main lake we come to the narrows. From this point on it no longer
is called the main lake, but branches '
out Into three arms, the Seymour Arm,
twenty-three miles long, extending due
north, the Anstey Arm, running eight
miles in an easterly direction, and the
Salmon Arm, stretching south for a
distance almost equal to the length of
-the/main lake.
I <*t
L
At the far end eS the first mentioned
'Arm" the destination is reached.
' A Good Law.
The provincial board of health intends
enforcing strict regulations regarding
sanitary arrangements and conduct in
barber shops. Rules that may be referred to aB drastic have been printed
on large cards and will be posted in the
shops.
The first rule is in the nature of a
suggestion, and provides that where
possible, customers shall take their own
razors, soaps and brushes.
All razors, sciasorB, clippers in general use will have to be sterilized before
and after using. Sponges will be prohibited altogether, while hair brushes
and shaving brushes must be washed
and disinfected each time they are used.
The old-fashioned comb has to go and
the aluminum comb will take its place.
The use of shaving soap from a cup
in general use, will be a thing of the
past, and instead, powdered soap will
be applied to the patient's face. Powdered alum toBtop bleeding and vaseline
from tubes will take the place of the
alum stick and vaseline from jars of
doubtful age and origin. Regulations
are also to be enforced for fresh towels
for each customer, disinfected razors
and razor strops, bath tubs and receptacles for holding water.
The attendants must wash their hands
with aoap and use a nail brush before
passing from one customer to another,
and must wear coats and aprons of white
washable material, the sleeves of the
coat to he comparatively short.
The luxury of expectorating on the
floor iB to be denied to customers and
attendants alike. The floors must be
sprinkled with wet sawdust and swept
frequently. The wet sawdust is to be
burned esch evening���if it will burn I���
Manitoba Free Press.
A Moonlight Excursion.
On Wednesday evening a jolly bunch
of sports went up to Blind Bay in McLean's motor boat to attend the wedding dance given in honor of Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Doelert. In the party were
MesBrs. H. L. McLean, Jim McFraw,
Owen Conrad, Sam Duff, H. Hedstrom,
Wesley Loyst, Egnar Sandahl, and
MisBes Segrid Sandahl, Nellie McLean,
and Alma Loyst.
criminatory rates will operate as a sowing of the wind, and even the slap-dash
United StateB, when deliberately she
chooses to bow the wind, will reap the
whirlwind.���Minneapolis Journal.
At the Black Douglas.
The crowd that filled the Black
Douglas opera house on Saturday night
was the Mggest since Mr. Lakeman
came to town. Lakeman has the goods
and knows how to show them. The
films are the newest out and are put
on in the ' est of style.
The dance on Friday night, too, was
a most enjoyable 'iff ir for those who
h<td n Btund-in with the girls. The story
told by the census reports of the shortage in the visible supply of the fair sex
was unnecessarily emphasized on this
particular occasion. Perhaps the time
allowed by the notices waB too short for
arranging the coiffure.
Camp Makes Progress.
The Modern Woodmen are meeting
with success in their forward movement. Head Deputy Wilson reports
that the Chase Camp will once more be
among the flourishing ones.
Insurance 1b a prominent feature with
the Woodmen. They isBue five different
formB of policy. They admit social
members without insurance but they
are not allowed a voice in the more important business, nor are they permitted
to fill any of the higher olllces.
Fireworks and Confetti
The fire works display during the
second evening of the Kamloopa Centenary Celebration will be a first class affair. The program will consist of some
fifty numbers, the set pieces being on
an elaborate scale and neceBaiating the
building of frame works 250 feet in
length and fifty feet high.
Hitt Bros., whose experts will have
charge of the fireworks, have a reputation second to none on the continent
for this class of work and the display
will be worth coming many miles to
witness,
The third day will see the close of the
various tournaments and the celebration
will wind up in the evening with a masque carnivall on the streets and in the
parks when all the forces of fun will be
turned loose in a battle of confetti*
The Adams River Lumber Co. shipped
a load of timbers on the government
scow Wednesday for the wharf at
Celista.
_____ TWO
THE CHASE  TRIBUNE
THE ULTIMATE
end of the non-advertising retailer is very prophetical
ly depicted in a little incident credited to Mark Twain.
During Mark   Twain's  newspaper   days one of his
readers found a spider in,Jus copy of the paper and
i   / -t i      \ i.
m
wrote Mark asking what it meant.   The reply was
that the spider was looking over the columns of the
paper to ascertain who were the non-advertisers so
that he could weave his web
OVER THEIR DOORS
,
i T!IF   CHASE  TRIBUNE
After Wort; Dtwp L�� u4
Eajoy a Gmm of
P O O L
BILLIARDS
Full Stock Cigun
and Tobaccos. A
First Clan Barker
Shop ia Connection
Ideal
POOL
ROOM
AN ODD
MEETING
With One Who  Had  Been
In a Different  Position
By MILDRED LOUISE DODGE
��� GEO. L. GOLLEN ;
Boat Builder
��� Boats of Evrry  Deschiftion ���
e Mninr-Boats'i Bpacialty a
j BARKY k CUMMING i
REAL ESTATE 1
INSURANCE
Notakv Public
VNCE |
0HA8B, B. 0. \
**************************
R. J. MINER
* Painter $ *
to to
$ Decorator $
sap'
Full Line Sherwin-Williams
Paints, Latest Designs	
in Wall Paper   --,���
THREE
I
*~^������*5-^**5*��SS5SS*'a-?<>C*OOOC<>C
Electrical and Motor Boat
Supplies
Chase
Restaurant
and Bakery
Board and Rooms, Bath
Good Table, Reasonable
Rates, Meals at All Hours
YEP NUM A CO.,
PROPS.
Try the
Chase Tribune
for Job Printing
Good Workmanship.
Reasonable Prices.
PresbyterianChurch
Notices
MORNING WORSHIP - 10.30 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP - 7.30 P.M.
BIBLE CLASS, TUESDAY 7.30 P.M.
YOU   ARE  WELCOME
Pastor: J. HYDE
Church of England
Services are held in All Saints
Church Room, Chase, as follows:
1st SUNDAY IN EACH MONTH
EvenBong and Address at 7.30 p.m.
3rd 8UNDAY IN EACH MONTH
Holy Communion at 11 a.m.
Evensong and Address at 7.30 p.m.
The social world Is a boiling pot
That which la under goes to the top
and after whlrllDa about awhile alnka
again The loss of fortune among thej
aristocrat- of Kurope produces disss-
trous effects on tbe losers. There ls
little or no hope of Ita recovery, and
tbey mast drop to a lower scale. They
cant bear to live among people wbo
have considered them far better than
themselves.
There la now an American ;olony In
every capital In Europe, and those
who are financially able to entertain
and be entertained have an easier entree to the one wain social circle presided over by royalty than any other
nationality, for the reason that since
we have no titles In America no rank
Is expected ot us. Borne years ago a
wealthy American gentleman named
Tracy spent a month In Rome. Bis
wife and daughter. Henrietta, had always moved In the upper circles of
America, anil,  having friends iu the
B. WAB LOU- BB.NDINI.
Eternal City to Introduce them, they
soon found themselves In the swim
there.
Henrietta Tracy was much sought
after by Italians, who would bave
beeti glad to marry a beautiful American with a fortune. Her ouly object
lo ncceptlng their attentions was a
natural desire to see the world In
Rome. One young man sbe fancied,
but be was supposed to be perfectly
Independent financially and did not
aeem Inclined to Join the throng of
her suitors.
But tlie indy was not sure that Indifference wus the cause of bis standing
aloof, though she did not know. There
are young men why nre either too
proud to euler Into a competition for
tho hand of a girl pursued by fortune
hunters or too sensitive to pay attention to such. But this young man, Lul-
gl Brandlnl, wns hot a pauper and no
sucb motive could he attributed to bim,
though bis estate was said to be Involved ln a law suit of many years'
standing. ������   -
Nevertheless Brandlnl showed Miss
Tracy every attention he could without Indicating that he wae likely to become a suitor. The lost time she saw
him at a social function was a bull given at the Qulrlnal palace, where he
was her partner more than once during the evening. He seemed gloomy,
and Miss Tracy could not help wondering If ber departure, which was to take
place the next day, had anything to do
with hla depression. Wben she was
leaving tbe palace the young man bid
her goodnight and goodby with a far*
away look ln his eye tbat boded some
Impending calamity.
That was the hist tbe Tracys saw of
Rome for some time. Prom there they
went to Berlin, thence to London and
finally sailed from England to America.
Two years passed. One day Miss
Tracy entered a restaurant In an American city with a party of friends for
luncheon. Wben they were seated a
waiter advanced with a napkin on bla
arm to serve them. Looking up at him
Miss Tracy met bis eye. The hot blood
rushed to hla cheeks and an expression
of mingled pain and mortification
���bowed Itself ln every feature of bla
face. The man recognised her as she
recognised him. He was Lulgl Brandlnl.
He turned and went away, and she
���aw htm no more. Presently another
waiter came and took the party's orders. It ls needless to say that the
luncheon had been spoiled for Miss
Tracy. The face of one sbe had laat
met as a guest In the Qulrlnal palace
ln Rome changed to a waiter In an
American restaurant waa appalling.
Being Ignorant of wbat had caused
this downward course in tbe social
scale on the part of Brandlnl. ahe
wrote s Mend who made Rome her
residence and wbo had recently come
to America for a visit In reply she
waa Informed that soon after her departure from Italy an Important suit
of many years' standing between Lulgl Brandlnl and t cousin had bean de*
*_M_sthe ^^^^^^^
-Mafkri eat made Mm a panper.
hai disappeared from Rom*, and no
on* knew where be bad gone. Burner
had It that  bo had enlisted tn the
French foreign legion: that he had
committed suicide; tbat a bandit wbo
waa terrorizing a province tn Sicily under the nam* of Catana waa BrandinL
For awhile thew wild rumors went
from month to mouth: then the poor
man was forgotten by the social world
aa completely as If an ocean had closed
over him.
Miss Tracy read the Information Imparted, and ber sympathies went out
all the more to ber former acquaintance, especially at learning that hla
fall waa not attended with disgrace.
It waa bard for ber to understand that
helplessness under which gentlemen
of Europe who were not born to work
experience when they are thrown out
upon tbe world It does not exist-
certainly not to so great an extent���ln
America.
What could she do for Brandlnl?
Nothing. The pride which had caused
him to Dee from such help as be might
have received from hla friends would
prevent his accepting assistance from
a woman be bad known ln that exclusive circle. One of tbe unseen abysses that beset tbe way of tbose >*ho
tread roseate paths had been suddenly exposed to her vision.
The only effort Miss Tracy felt herself tn a position lo make in Brandlnl's
behalf was to Inform her father of ber
meeting wilh Hie Italian with a view
to learning If anything could be done
for him. Mr Tracy was disposed to
help oue who hail contributed to bis
and his daughter's pleasure in a foreign land. He went lo the restaurant
where Henrietta hud seen Brandlnl,
described him to tbe proprietor nod
wus told thnt a man answering that
description had left his service on the
dny Miss Tracy had met Brandlnl
The proprietor did not know where
he had gone. That ended tbe matter
for the time being and possibly forever.
But Fnte. who delights In arranging
nil sorts of complications for us, wus
working the mutter ln his own peculiur
fashion. Many a man's career has
been determined by some slight Incident such as missing a train, falling
into a river or runt Ing up against some
one turulng a corner, ln this ense tbe
agent through whlcb fate worked wus
n newspaper Some eighteen months
after Miss Tracy's meeting with Brandlnl In a restaurant she advertised for
a chauffeur, iteceivlng several replies,
sbe appointed a day and an hour wben
tbe applicants for the position might
present themselves for Inspection
When she entered the room wbere they
were assembled and cast ber eye over
theiu whom should she see amoug Hie
number but Lulgl Brandlnl. Ills mor
titlcatim* was upparent in bis scarlet
face. lie made a movement to retire
but changed his mind. It was too
late. j
Miss Tracy questioned tbe men ont
after another, dismissing tbem us booh
us examined uutil she came to Bran
dlnl Tbe two stood alone together
Brandlnl looking as If be would like to
escape. Miss Tracy looked as if sbe
would like to prevent him from doing
so. t
For a moment she hesitated whether
to speak lo him as a former friend or
hs nn applicant for the position or
obuuffeur. She decided on the luttet
course.
"Your name?" she nsked.
"(Ilovnnni Rlcuilonna."
"How much experience have you had
Iu running automobiles?"
"None whatever, signora. 1 am sure
I would not suit you. 1 should not
have answered your advertisement."
"Nevertheless I like your appearance
aud think that, after u little practice,
yuu will be able to drive my auto very
well.   You are engaged "
"Pardon me, signora. I am quite
sure I should nol be uble to"- He
slopped, bowed his bend and fixed his
eyes ou tbe floor.
"Signor Rrnudlni." said tbe Indy
"you are among friends."
Tbere was no reply to this, He did
not even raise bis eyes.
'���You Romans." she continued, "were
very kind to us wben we were in Italy, My father, my mother and I
were Indebted to you among others
for a very pleasant sojourn In your
Italian capital. Perbaps my fatber
tuny be able to help you out of tbis
quagmire Into which you have fallen "
He raised bis eyes to hers.
"I wish you would consult him In
reference to your affairs. He would
consider It a favor if you would per
hilt bim through you to return some
of the favors received from your countrymen while we wero In Home."
"Tbere Is nothing he can do for me,
signora."
"You mean that your ancestral pride
will not permit you to accept anything at his hands. In that you are
wrong. Indeed, you are absurd. You
need some one to throw a switch to
turn the rails of fate and place you on
tbe main track."
"Signora, you are apt at condensing
the expression of Ideas."
"Give me your address."
He acceded to her request, and ahe
secured a promise from bim to answer
any communication that might be sent
to htm. Tben she permitted him to
depart
That waa some years ago. Now
Lulgl Brandlnl Is a member of the
Italian parliament, and bla wife, formerly Miss Tracy, Is prominent ln
Roman social life and, possessing a
fortune, can afford certain Important
charities. The Romans bave often
tried to learn wbere Brandlnl passed
thoas years that be was lost to Rome,
bnt have never succeeded. Of all concerned the Tracy family are the only
ones wbo know tbat tbe legislator
once swung t napkin Id an American
reatauvant
Uhe
UNDERWOOD
&f>e HOTEL
of QUALITY
��
K
CHASE,
B.C.
LUMBER
1
In All Its Different
Products such  as:
DIMENSION
BOARDS
SHIPLAP
SHELVING
FINISH
MOULDING
LATH
SHINGLE, Etc.
ADAM
CH.
S RIVER LUMBE
VSE,     -     -     B*
:R CO.
c. ���ii,    <iW   *IWI> *OMB--d-i%<fSiw
KOI'R
THE CHASE THIBl'NE
We CHASE TRIBUNE
PiBLisHED Every Friday Morning at Chase, British Columbia
"     BY THE =^
CHASE PUBLISHING COMPANY*
T. J. K1NLEY  Managing Editor
Less than 10 Inches, one Insertion.
10c per inch.
Display, contract, 100 Inches to be
used in three months, 11.00 per Inch per
month.
Display, full pane, 130.00 per Issue,
1100.00   per   month.
Display, half page, 115.00 per Issue.
$50.00 per month.
Display, quarter page, 110.00 per
Issue. U'5.00 per month.
Coal  Notices, thirty day**. 15.00 each.
Regtstrara Notices, thirty days.
IG.On  cnch.
Land  Notices, sixty days, 17.50 each.
Reading Notices. HO cents per line
each Insertion.
Legal advertising, 10 cents per line,
first Insertion; 5 cents per line each
subsequent Insertion.
Subscriptions  In  Advance,  $2  a
Year, United Statea, $2.50 a
Vaar.
accciilniii'i*. nil iiinnii-
ulu  lie  legibly  writ-
To insut*
script  shou
ten on one side of Ihe papal
only. TypwrlUen oopy is preferred.
Tho Tribune does not neoassarll)
endorse tho sentiments expressed iii any contributed article.
Advertisers will please remember
that to ensure a change, copy
must be In by Tuesday noon.
'THEY'RE   COMING   TO   CHASE'
PREACHERS AND EDITORS.
The editor line the Bnme ilesiro as the preacher to persuade people to hia way of thinking and to induce them to act accordingly. The
themes he discusses are sometimes the same nnd often quite ns serious
as those of the preacher. But the editor is much more modest in his
demands for time. This is undoubtedly one reason why he obtains a
larger audience. If the preacher litis a half hour at his disposal, and
talks at the rate of 150 words a minute, an ordinary speed, he delivers i
about 4,500 words. Now, the editor of the New York World says his
say on any subject, however important, in 280 words on the average
The editor of the New York Times is more long winded; lie runs to
about 350 words. But these are dailies, you say. Well, we turn to the
Saturday Evening Post nnd find that the average length of the editorials is about 270 words. And some four or five million people read
them or have the opportunity of reading them. Since one '.vails at
a rate about twice as fast as tbe delivery of a public speaker, this means
that the preacher, although lie may be limited to half hour, still claims
the attention of his congregation for a period thirty times as long as.
that the editor askB of his readers. The editor of a yellow journal
whose salary exceeds that of a hundred ministers, manages to express
his opinion with sufficient force with less than a tenth the number of
words than the average sermon, and shorter words, too. Dr. Parkhnrst
when he passes from the sanctuary to the sanctum of a Hearst paper,
cuts off nineteen-twentieths of his time aud reaches two thousand
times as many.���The Independent.
We Specialize
in making the very best Aerated
Waters from the Best Ingredients.
Try a Bottle at Louis Bean's Parlor.
Wisdom's
Wonderful
Aerated
Waters s*
Factory
Armstrong
Try a Kola Champagne!
CZZD Impenal
Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE i TORONTO
D. R. WILKIK. Phes.     ::     Hon. R. JAFFRAY, Vi.e-Pkes.
R, A. BETHUNE, Manaobh ChAe Brakoh
Savings BanK
Department
Interest Allowed Ob
Deposit!
From Date of Deposit
Special   0   Attention * Given 0 To
Banking By Mail
Agents in England:  Lloyd's Bank, Limited, London,
and Branches
CUCKETY-CUCK.
A few years ago an Amerirati engineer put up an immense concrete building on the island of Jamaica in record time. In explaining
his methods of increasing the efficiency of the natives, he told how a
wire got loose on n wheelbarrow and rubbed against the spokes of the
wheel. The native chauffeur noticed the clickety-clack, and with unusual intelligence observed that the faster he ran the better was the
music, so he kept up a lively pace. After investigating the cause for
the unusual speed of this particular native, the engineer caused nil the
wheelbarrows on the job to be fitted with a "clickety" giving the result
first noted above.���The Independent.
JOHN WITTNER"John ciegg
Boot and. Shoe Repairing
Done Promptly and Neatly at Reasonable Prices
Saddlery and Harness Goods   H^Ll��
Order
CHASE
B. C.
In the days when "recreation" becomes more complex and the
struggle for it seems to become harder, and when one man tells his
neighbour that it costs liim rive dollars every day that he takes his car
out of the garage, it is well to remember that then* are still the old sim-
pie pleasures, and that one may see all the glories of earth and sky
and lake at very moderate expenditure.'���Minneapolis Journal,
THE Biggest Feeling Town on Earth
Chase, B. C.
Politically, the Tribune is not supposed to have any sympathies.
Personally, however, its heart goes out to its decapitated esteemed
correspondent, Josiah Buggs, whoso head recently dropped into the
basket,
1
A recent addition to the game laws limits the number 0,f birds each
teur iiimrods like to allow
to bo judged by the size of the
m '*������ ~\ hunter may take in a day to six.   Our amateur niinrods like to allow
a good margin of safety, if they ar
bags they brought in on Monthly
This from one of our neighbors on the street: ���"The man who
knows und can tell about it is wise,but the man who knows and can De
ignorant when occasion demands has Solomon bucked off the map."
I Eat At The.....
City
Restaurant
         ^vit&i.
CONFORTABLE ROOMS
* IN CONNECTION 0
Barry & Cumming,
Proprietors
By an oversight of the proofreader a paragraph in this column of
last week's issue re the Panama Canal was not credited, as it should
have been, to the New York Independent,
The preachers of Seattle have organized a union and marched in
the Labor Day parade. If they intend to strike for a raiBe they had
best wait for a more auspicious time than the fishing season.
When a woman wants a vacation she shifts tlie furniture about and
does up her hair in a different way.
"Heaven lies about us in our infancy."
the rest of our life.
The world does so for
OFFICIALS OF
CHASE CENTRAL BOARD OF TRADE,
Prudent: A. McConnell.
Vice-President: rl E. ljrooks.
Secretary: H. J. Haylock.
Council: G. G. Cliase,
L, Cumming,
G. W. Rittmnn,
T. J. Kinlcy,
R. P. Bradley,
Hon. F. W. Aylmer,
J. Johnson,
H. L. McLean.
Committees:
Civic und District Improvement���
G. A. Coburn,
R. H. Brett,
H, I.. McLean.
Finance; H. J. Haylock,
G. W. Rittman,
C. W. Cameron.
Retail Merchants:
A. McConnell,
R. P. Bradley,
H. Ballard.
Advertising: W. H. Bohannan,
T. J. Kinley,
E. E. Brooks.
Transportation:
A. McConnell,
J. W. Clifford,
���I* Ciegg.
Agriculture and Livestock:
G. Grant,
G..G. Chase,
L. CummingB.
Eyes
Tested
AH Our  Work   Guaranteed.
OURGUARANTEEMEANSSOME-
THING. We nre not here to-day
and away to-morrow. You know
just where to find us. Comfortable
vision or your money back. No guess
work, but accurate scientific measurements and testa. All work done
by a QUALIFIED OPTICIAN.
The Mallery
:: Drug Co. ::
LIMITED
KAMLOOPS
TRY A
ZEPP
Safety Razor
For a Clean, Easy Shave,
at
Macdonald.
Drug  Store
Old Papers
*
For covering shelves and underlaying carpets.
Chase Tribune
Chase. B. C.
Steamboat Service
Freight and Passengers
Steamers:    C. R. Lamb or Andover
Kamloops-Shuswap Lake
Leave  Sicamous every   Saturday  nt i; p,m,  for
Snlmon  Ann.
Leave* Sttltion   Arm   every   Sunday  Morning at
fl n m.  for Kamloops via CHASE
Leave   Kamloops    every    Monday   Morning   for
Sicamous.
Seymour Arm-Sicamous
Leave Sicamous for Seymour Arm every Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday, returning same day.
The above subject to change without notice.
SPECIAL RATES FOR PARTIES.
Arrow Lakes Lumber Co.
Limited
Phone B10
The Tribune for All the News I'tLE  CHASE TRIBUNE
FIVE
Miss Mildred Scatchard is at the convent in Kamloops.
H. Perry Leake is in town this week.
He registers from Nelson.
MiBB Margaret Lauder returned on
Sunday night from a vacation of several
weeks.
Mrs. Percy Meggatt is visiting friends
in Vancouver.
Mrs. Paul Milton left on Monday
evening to join her husband in Nelson,
where they will make their home.
Miss Christopherson, of Notch Hill, iB
visiting Mrs. Ledgerwood.
Mra. G. W. Rittman expects to leave
the first of the week to spend a couple
of months at her old home in Iowa.
Misses Gladys and Lois Underwood left
on Monday for Kamloops. They are returning to school at the convent.
Mrs. W. W. Bradley went up to Celista last week and is keening house for
Billy in a tent, while he drives piles on
the new wharf.
Messrs. Andy Bond and Harry Pierce
took passage on the Old Reliable on
Labor Day as far as .Toe Sands' place.
They took a stroll up the hill for grouse.
They respected the new clause in the
game laws and didn't take more than
six birds to each gun.
LeRoy Christie, whom all will remember as "Bob" in "Why Smith Left
Home," has entered into a business
partnership in Cleveland, Ohio. If rumor may be credited he will observe
Christmas by becoming party to an
even more interesting contract.
Patronize
Your Local
PICTURE
SHOW
Black Douglas
Opera   House
ALWAYS
First Class
13 r o ��>��� r a m
SEATS
MUSIC
PICTURES
Tom Jones, the prosperous Celista
rancher, was in town for a few days j
this week.
.!oe Brown waB down from Celista on
Wednesday.
Henry Gonier has goni to Three Valley to work in the mill.
Don McDonald, back from the prairie,
Btopped off at Chase Tuesday onjhis way
to Nicola, P. Cooper, of Nicola, was
with him.
Matt Antonsen, a former resident of
Chase, is back from the coast and will
probably remain here.
Messrs. Lawney and Harris, of Adams
Lake, spent the week-end and a hundred
bucks more or less in Chase and Kamloops.
There will be a clearance Bale of millinery, also feathers and ornaments,
children's hats and bonnets, etc., at the
residence of Mrs. Clifford, beginning
the first week in September. No trimming or re-modelling done.
On September 19th Mrs. Brooks and
Mrs. Lammers will be hostesses at a
Ladies' Aid ten given at the home of
latter.   Everyone is invited.
That veteran prospector, Bob Robinson, is back from his trip to Turn Turn
He is not yet prepared to say anything
for publication.
General Manager Sawyer, of tlie
Adams River Lumber Co., went yesterday to Kamloops. He will be joined
there to-day by Mrs. Sawyer and the
babies and all will proceed to the coast
to remain for a few days.
GOOD
Don't   Forget
We only Show Pictures
Wednesdays
and Saturdays
DOORS OPEN 7.30,
COMMENCE 8 O'CLOCK SHARP.
ADMISSION :
Children 10c. Adults 25c.
Lakeman $ Gordon
Sol'' Agents for the
:: Y/orTfl Tamous ::
Standard
Sewing  Machines
Come in and See Them.
For Those Interested.
New Westminster.���Special rates on
exhibits to the Provincial Exhibition to
be held here on October 1st to 5th have
been arranged for by the exhibition
management from all parts of the Dominion and in the state of Washington
across the line. Arrangements have
been made with .the various railroad and
steamboat coin panieswhereby exhibitors
may pay the full rate shipping their exhibits or stock to the fair, and it will be
returned free providing it has not
changed hands. Special rates will be
given also by the Dominion Express Co.
which will have an office on the grounds
during the fair and for several days before it opens'.
New Business Centre
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Craig were in town
on Tuesday. Mr. Craig iB mayor of the
rising town of Squilax. Real estate
has doubled in value since he made
known his intenion of investing Borne of
his capital there.
The new business enterprise will take
the form of a general store to supply
the needs of the growing population of
ranchers in the vicinity.
Watch for his ad in the Tribune.
The Juvenile Bostonians
The long anticipated engagement of
the Juvenile Bostonians in this city will
take place at the Smythe Opera House,
Chase, on Thursday, September 12th,
1912. Seats will be on sale at McDonald's
drug store.
The Juvenile Bostonians are now on
their eighth tour. They still retain the
charm and fascination of childhood, but
have the experience, the confidence and
training of years.
Also
Agents   for  All
Makes of
Typewriters
Goods may be Purchased
for Cash or on Terms.
Musical Instruments of All Kinds
Pianos���Gramophones���Records.
CHASE. - - -        B (!.
UflfOWLER
<OTM^
Ct-listdBC
Tenders.
Tenders are invited for On" construction of a one roomed Sehool House at
Martin Prairie.
Plans and S_ecifieations may be seen
at the Secretary's,
R. H. Brett,
Pritchard, B. C.
Knights
of Pythias
Chase Lodge No. 47
Meets  Every   Tuesday   Night.
R. P. Bradley, C.C.
H. M. Law, K. of R. & S.
Visiting Knights are Welcome.
LAUNCHES'
A SPECIALTY
AlexR.McKay
Contractor and
Builder
E*!iniaf<*- Furnished on  Application.   All Work Guaranteed Prices Right.
Notch Kill, Shuswap Lake
Harvey, ...Carter S
PmKiiam
Barristers,   Solicitors,  Etc.
Oflicos:   Imperial Bank
Revelstoke, B. C.
Tin*   Trilnin*
���1 50 per year.
subscribe   n����
SHUSWAP
HOTEL
_f
Beautifully Situated
On tlie So, Tlioinp-
boii River. An Ideal
Summer Resort,
Livery Stn bl e j ti
Connection, Charles
Byers, ::   Proprietor.
SHUSWAP,
B. C.
Power Boat
Anavana
Leaves Sicamous every Friday
morning for Chase. Returning
leaves Chase at 2.3(1 p.m.
for Sorrento, Celista, Seymour
Arm, Sicamous, and other
points on the lake.
Rates may be obtained at the Tribune
office.
A. S. FREEMAN
G. ALFRED CREERAR
Proprietors.
Typewriters
For Sale.
One new L.C.Smlth.latest model.back
space key, two color ribbon attachment, visible writer $132.50
One Smith Premier, * . - nn
rebuilt, a snap at *W.WW
One Empire, in $35.00
splendid condition
One Williams, good to learn on, has
Universal keyboard $10.00
These are but samples. We can furnish you with new or rebuilt machines
of any make at regular prices.
We  also   handle   Cowie's   famous
" Sunset" brand of typewriter carbons and ribbons. Write to
Chas. P. McRostie
61 Victoria Street
Kamloops   -   B. C.
Motor Boat for Sale.
Cheap. Twenty feet long, 3'i horse
engine, new,' 6 to 7 miles an hour, will
carry 8 to 10 persons.���W. F. Barnes,
senr., Chase, B. C.
Two Reasons Why You Should
Shop at Home
1st. You Can See the Goods You Buy.
2nd. Mail Order Houses pay no Taxes in
your Town. They only pay Taxes in the
Town where their premises are situated
For First Class Goods at Reasonable Prices
-try-
A. McConnell
Good Assortment  of  Seasonable   Goods
_ Always on Hand.	
Ranchers   Requisites a Specialty
Freight Paid
on All Orders Accompanied by Cash.
i. O.
Stop! Look! Listen
���������MM������������  ll    Will    i__^���
THE PAY CHECK
Sick and Accident Insurance is Good
t
WATCH FOR
New StocK of Edison Records
Specials at Shooting Gallery 1
See Them
*\
INSURANCE AGENCY.
"Insurance, well done, as the greatest comfort of modern times, realize the full meaning of the word; the certanity of something hoped
for a danger half feared, averted a combination by which loses are
turned backward and dark clouds are made to show their silver lin
ing.
OUE PHONOGRAPH  AGENCY
enables ua  to snpp'y you   with   Phonograph',
Records, Supplier" ol all kin*?!.   Repair work done
Here.
REM ITY
N w ia the time to list your pmpprly ����� 1 ��m
making an exclusive liHtinir nf Chimp T htiv an1'
Bell (or you. Sstiafaorinn gami-ped *><w va ur
money refunded Yes tven our Hut lc_ Cieau.s
and Coid Tea' CnftVe etc. are garsntrrd tn enjoy.
Louis A. Bean
CHASE,
BRITISH  COLUMBIA BIX
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
H _nry
Ilerzog'
MERCHANT
TAILOR
Chase,
B. C.
F. IL Sturgill
Adams
Lake
House
Fishing and   Hunting
10 miles from Chase by  Boat and
Stage.    At the Outlet of
Adams Lake.
Doctors
Disagree
The Patient Settles
the question
By CLARISSA MACKIE
Geo. Chase
WHOLESALE AM) RETAIL
DEALER IN
Hay, Grain
Vegetables
StocK * *
Chase Ranch
Chase, B. C.
11 ASK    HA_   A   FIRST
n T, A S H
LAUNDRY
f.  All Our  Work Guaranteed  First
. Sfc;   _!    "iCIass
H.O. I'OY, Proprietor
However uiui'li or Ilttle a doctor
knows, Id the sickroom he 1b omnipotent. It we know be knows uo more
lean we. we try to make ourselves
think he does, for on Win we propose
to unload ourselves of a responsibility that breaks us down.
Or. Bolster lout**, across the bed at
bis colleague.    Ue tapped Ilia heavy
rtiln with a fat forefluii'-r and pursed
his lips.
"Liver," he said succinctly.
"Nerve.," retorted Ur. Pepper testily.
"Rigid diet."  said  Dr.   Bolster lin-
perturbably.
"Feed him up," snapped Dr. Pepper
"Exhausted nerves need plenty of good
nourishing food-rare roast beef and"-
"And Bend for the undertaker," ended Dr. Bolster grewsomcly. "Not a bite
to eat���merely a cup ot tbln gruel,
made as per my directions, nurse, and
administered three times a day. Io
oue week he will be"-
"Orderiag a marble slab for our
friend." Interjected Dr Pepper, arising
and buttoning bis black coat about bis
scrawny neck.
Tbe pretty nurse looked from one to
the other of the two rival village doctors. They had been holding a consultation on tin* case of Bemls Blaine,
a prominent townsman. Mr. Blaine
had been III fnr several weekB. and he
declared when the doctors were not
present thai nothing but tbe skilled
nursing of Miss I "oik bad saved bis
worthless life
"Chuck tbe pill** and potions out of
the bouse." be n nmauded fiercely a
dozen times u da.*, but. pretty Miss
Folk smiled and snook her bead and
continued to adml'ilster tbe doses Impartially, so that neither doctor might
feel aggrieved In ":e matter.
Now Dr. Rolpi-Pi proceeded to write
down elabnrale directions for the nurse
to follow until Ins next visit, and Dr
Pepper proceeded lo do the same.   By
'I* -nr.
11
MOTOR BOAT
EXCURSIONS
JOHN: HALDANE
is prepared to take
parties to any point
on (inswap Luke.
A Competent Boatman Who Knows
the Lake   ....
H. Percy Weaver
Carpenter and Builder
\    	
E I ii e t r i c Wiring
Photo Developing anil
II :: Finishing :: ::
Pictures Taken to Order
Work   Guaranteed
We
Specialize
in
Butter
Wrappers
TWO  AMOIlT   DOCTUI'-.   _L-1'1NG AT   EACH
OTHKIt. . .*
a strange coincidence of fate each one
of Dr. Pepper's orders flatly contra
dieted those of tils distinguished colleague, although be bud not set eyes
on the other's orders. Dr. Pepper wns
Beads Blaine's family doctor, aud be
had In a moment of desperation, engendered by Bemls Blaine's conlrari
ness to respond to bis treatment, called
ln Dr. Bolster in consultation upuu the
case. Dr. Bolster bad remained ever
since, nnd now It was a dally custom
fin* tbe rival physicians to go to the
sickroom In company and wrangle over
the prostrate and pain racked form or
Bemls Blaine
"If he is uo better tomorrow we may
operate." whls|iered Dr. Bolster to Miss
Folk before be left.
���OperateV" Dr. Pepper fairly danced
up and down. "I've iilwjiys promised
Bemls that so long as 1 lived I'd never
slick a knife Into him. He don't he
Have In operations."
"1 shall perforin the operation my
self." returned Dr. Roister, coolly pull
lug on his woolen gloves, tils long
chin whiskers wagged aggressively.
"Never! Bemls Is my patient, and
If anybody operates I shall I" Little
Dr Pepper drew himself up to bla full
est height and glared at bis burly opponent.
"Gentlemen," cried  Miss  Folk timidly,  "shall  I  continue  to give the
spirits of niter to reduce the fever?"
"Yes." chipped Dr. Pepper quickly.
"No," vetoed Dr. BolBter.
Mlsa Folk looked appeallngly from
one to another.   Teurs gathered behind
her thick lashes.   "Something must be
done." sbe whispered, with a soh In
ber throat
The doctors confronted eacb other in
the ball.
"Diet!" said Dr. Bolster obstinately.
"Nonsense.   Feed bim up."   Dr. Pep-
per waB close at hand.
"Atlantic City for bim." ordered Dr.
Bolster.
"llubblsh! No place Ilk* tbe Adlron
dacks."
"Oh. doctors!" cried Miss Folk from
the upper hall, and by tbe nurse's tone
the two doctors knew that something
had happened to tbelr patient
"I'll bet he's gona. 1 predicted It,"
puffed Dr. Bolster. 	
"llutkaTttakMiosie of yoar beastly atoO, then," growled Dr. Pepper,
wbo had known Bamla Blair* from
childhood and lovad him Ilk* a brother.
Bat ther* m so material ctldenc*
tbat Bemls Blulne was dead. Is tht
sickroom tbey ranged themselves on
either side ol the wide bed and stared
at tbe white counterpoint.
Bemls Blaine was nowhere to be
seen Be had disappeared from hla
bed, aud there only remained the Indentation of his round bead In tbe pillow aud tbe roughly smoothed counterpane to suggest bis presence.
"Ue cannot bave gone far." remarked Dr. Bolster as be climbed Into bla
little electric runabout and turned to
the open country.
Dr Pepper followed suit, bis llttl*
old fashioned car creaking along beblnd tbe rival physician's latest model
machine.
The nurse returned to tbe sickroom,
worried and anxious. She bad taken
great Interest In tbe case of Bemls
Blaine aud a strong regard bad sprung
up between the sick man and the pretty nurse
"Suppose be should never come back.
Suppose something bas happened to
bim!" groaned Nurse Folk as she made
sn examination of the room and bouse
and discovered that ber patient had
escaped with his warmest dressing
gown, a golf cap and a pair of knitted
bedroom slippers
While consternation reigned ln tho
Blaine household, where the mother
nnd Bisters of the absent Bemls ran
distractedly to and fro and the nurse
waited impatiently for tbe return of
the doctors, those two rivals were racing each other down tbe shore road
with apparently Ilttle beed to tbe disappearance of their best paying patient,
"If you'll stop zigzagging tn front of
mo 1 can pass you easily!" roared Dr.
Pepper to tbe physician ln front.
"I'm willing to give your old mouse
trap a fair chance!" bellowed Dr. Bolster, turning bis machine sharply to
tbe rlgbt-a grave mistake, wbicb he
discovered too late
Dr. Pepper turned bis machine to
the right. There waa a sickening
crash, and then the moon witnessed
two angry doctors glaring at each
other from the wreckage of two machines.
The first thought tbnt leaped to ths
mind of each was the repair bill for
bis machine, the second thought was
how to pay It. nnd the third, a comforting one. waa tbe reflection that Bemls
Blaine wns n pntient whose bill might
be stretched Indefinitely.
"Hurt?" asked Dr. Pepper reluctantly.
"No ?ou?" Dr Bolster was equally loath to spend time or sympathy
upon bla colleague
"No If you'll excuse me I'll hurry
on.   1 bave a patient beyond."
"So have 1." said Dr. Bolster quickly, falling Into step beside his rival.
"I've got to look around for Bemls
Blaine, you know." protested Dr. Pepper. "He's my patient, and be has
escaped from bis bed In tbe delirium
of fever."
"Delirium tremens!" snorted Dr. Bolster. .    ,      ,
"air!" ���'"I     " -' "���
"Fiddle!" snapped Dr. Bolster, thinking of his ruined machine. "I will
leave you. sir. A patient suTering
from an attack nf exaggeration of tlie
liver must necessarily"���
"Humph! Kxhauslion of tbe nerves.
It would be impossible for Bemls to
get very fnr from home and, belug
weak from Illness und Injudicious diet-
w,   -'������ .aLJa.^-a^'
Dr. Bolster laughed wildly. "Why,
the very animals know enough Id
starve themselves when ill. Now. your
school, doctor, believes In fattening the
pntient. nnd-what is tbe matter?"
For answer In- Pepper beckoned hts
rival toward a dimly lighted window.
"Look!" lie suld weakly.
Itenview village possessed a Chinese
laundry, and part of this laundry was
devoted to the savory preparat*.*-! and
serving nf chop suey and other oelecta-
ble Chinese dishes. The collco curtain was pushed aside, and within tbe
dimly lighted Interior of tbe restaurant
a large man was seated, eating almost
ravenously of a large plate of chop
suey. The man wore a red dressing
gown, n golf enp, n pair of knitted bed
slippers and sadly needed a shave.
Watching him enjoy tbis meal were
several people.
The rival doctors pressed their
noseB against tho flyspecked pane of
glass. There were Bemls Blaine's mother and two sisters and tbe pretty
nurse, tbe shoemaker from tbe corner
and the village constable.
Just tben Bemls Blaine pushed back
his cbalr. paid bis bill and padded toward the door ln his knitted slippers.
"You're a sick man!" yelped Dr Pepper, leaping at his late patient.
"Man, you've risked yonr life!" cried
Dr Bolster as be clutched Blaine's
band. He was thinking about bin broken machine.
"Risked it and won it," retorted Bemls Blaine good naturedly. "It belongs to me, and Nurse Folk bere has
promised to look nut for me tbe rest
of my days Ob, yes, I'm quite well,
tbank you. doctors! If you hadn't disagreed and gone off I'd be dosing still.
As It Is I feel fine a* silk. Pll send
you wedding cards shortly."
As tbe two doctors walked down the
street toward tbelr respective homes
each oue was thinking of a wrecked
machine and of the big bill there
would be to pay. Somehow each one
felt tbat Bemls Blaine had overreach
ed him. bsd outwitted bim In a man
ner.
"Liver!" snarled Dr. Bolster savage
ly.
"Nerves!" barked Dr. Pepper.
"Tremens!" they growled ln unison
nnd for the first time In their acquaint
"���.ice they were agreed.
WATER NOTICE.
FOB   A   LICENSE   TO    TAKE  AND    USE
WATER.
NOTICE is hereby given that estate
of Chue Ah Louie, of Shuswap, B. C,
will apply for a licence to take and use
one hundred inches of water out of Loakin
Creek, which flows in a southward direction through a valley and empties into
Niskonlith Lake near applicant's land.
The water will be diverted at about the
N.E. corner of S.E. i of Sec. 29,
Township 21, Range 13, west of the 8th
meridian and will be used for irrigation
purposes on the land described as Part
E. >. of Sec. 20, Township 21, Range
13, west of the 6th meridian.
This notice was ousted on the ground
on the 4th day of September, 1912. The
application will be filed in the office of
the Water Recorder at Kamloops B. C.
Objections mav be Died with the Baid
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. 0,
Estate of Chue Ah Louie,
Applicant.
By William Louie,
Agent.
Cleaning $ Pressing
Primitive Tools of the Trade
used to be a witch broom and
the ordinary flat-iron. Modern
ideas call for a more complete
and up to date plant. We have
every facility for doing cleaning
and pressing by the most modern methods. Here you can get
your clothes, etc., cleaned so
as to look like new, in a few
hours, and for a very trifling
cost. Ordersdelivered promptly.
H. T. Ledgerwood
At Herzog'. Tailor Shop
Chase    - -        -    B. C
E.M.
WILCOX
The
Music
Man
Gerard-Heintzmun  Pianos.
Columbia Gramophones.
All Kinds of Records and Supplies.
Guitars.   Mandolins,   Banjos.
Anything in the Music Line.
Kamloops - B. C.
Century Ten Cent Sheet Music.
Any Piece You Want.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
Send for Catalogue.
W. F. Barnes
Contracter and Builder
Doors, and  Window Frames,
Screen Doors, and   Window
Screens, Doors and .Windows
Boats
Built to order
Try a Tribune want ad.   They're
great.
Midsummer
Hardware
AT
Bradley's
Haying Tools
Hammocks
Picnic Baskets
Garden Hose
A Big Shipment of
Granite Ware Just
Opened.
Chase, B. C.
Kamloops::    Tue��> Wed->
Centenary
������
and Thurs.,
September
Celebration    __- is & 19
THREE DAYS OF FUN AND FROLIO.
Baseball Tournament. Football Tournament
Lacrosse Tournament.  Lawn Tennis Tournament
Polo Tournament. Motor Boat Races
Field Sports.     Rifle Shooting.     Aquatic Sports
GRAND HISTORICAL PAGEANT
Illustrating tlie Progress of EventB since the Founding of
the first White Settlement in 1812.
Trades Procession. Decorated Motor Car Parade
TWO BIG DISPLAYS OF FIREWORKS
Arranged by Hitt Bros., of Seattle.
The Most Elaborate ever shown in tho Interior.
GRAND CONFETTI GARNIVALEN MASQUE
On the Closing Evening.
COME AND HELP KAMLOOPS CELEBRATE
Single, Fare from all Points on. C. P. R.
For Programme and Further Information, address
Hon. Sec. Celebratiqn Committee, Kamloops, B. 0.
EEP SWEET AND
Kl
EP   MOVING THE CHASE TRIBUNE
��� K.N
Some
About
It is located on the main
line of the Canadian Pacific
Railroad at the foot of the
Shuswap Lake at its outlet into
the South Thompson River.
It is the outfitting point for
the Adams Lake and Turn Turn
Lake country where Caribou
and Bear are to be found in
abundance.
It is situated in the heart of
one of the best agricultural
districts in British Columbia, yet
undeveloped.
It affords greater opportunities
for the fisherman and hunter
than any point along the line of
the C.P.R.
The bathing beaches here
are admittedly the best to be
found in the interior. The water
is warm and clear; the bottom
is sandy with a gentle slope
to deep water.
Two of the most beautiful
waterfalls in the west may be
reached in ten minutes walk
from the Chase station. There
are many more waterfalls along
the streams flowing into the
Adams and Shuswap Lakes.
The Adams River Lumber
Company, located at Chase, employs upwards of 500 men in
the mill and in the woods. A
second large mill is soon to be
erected which will likely more
than double the present pav roll.
For further information, write to the Secretary ot
the Chase Central Board of Trade, Chase, B. C
/ F.KiHT
THE CHARE TRIBUNE
,.-
From Our Neighbours
Items Gathered by Our Special Correspondents
Seymour Arm.
Long, Ion? ago we -Bed tu sing:
"Gome now, cume now, September
The hunter's month begun,
And through tlie wheat ami barley.
We 1't'nr tbe frequent gun."
Now wben we bear the oraok of a gun
we its vol in-* .ri*v duok ��� ur lit* id** and
curae ths niudero crazy man whosi
only ainbiiixn la to kill aome poor de
fenceless annual.
Mr. Fred McLeau, Ihe efficient fin*
warden of Celiata Creek, known the
first and laat mini��� in Iwtli Engliali
and Chinook every tree on hia beat.
Bill Dudley nnd Bam Young eame
in with a airing of 150 trout laat 8nu
day, including some flue specimens of
rook.
That genial member ot tbe fourth
estate, Long Bob Beatty, it Seymoui
Arm's wbite hope, Hia hope ia to es<
cape hard work.
We are glad to note that Frank Bergen, the ever spick and span ehef of
the Weist Logging Co., iB around again
after hia recent illneBt.
Provincial Constable Harris, of Chase
returned borne after spending a few
days here in a futile endeavour to locate the local correspondent of the
Chaae Trihune.
A popular local method of killing
time un raiuy dayB iB for a group of
young men to ait around a table and
���'���jweeteu Kitty." The broad, blue canopy of B.C. jb the limit.
We have received information from
a more or lesB unreliable tjouroe that
Argyle'a houseboat was attacked by a
ferocious porcupine early Monday
night, and that tbe genial James J.
was obliged to spend the remainder of
the night on the roof,
Christie and Dawson's survey party
are up the North Fork surveying.
Their sole paok horse staggered under
' the weight of a barrel of Labrador herrings. We do not anticipate any. serious
illness among the party as for dessert
they will have our local high bush aod*
_ih.
Mr. Monro, the energetic manager
of Maurice Gillis's ranch, is busy with
the harvest. We congratulate our pioneer settler on the East Fork on his
good fortune in securing Mr. Munro to
take charge of his ranch, aB he ia a
capable nnd efficient man.
Carl Bullook, fortified by a can of
PeerlecH, has oharge of the round up
of McKenzie's donkey. Tbe mobilization of these powerful machines is
clotely watched by B. Beatty, the war
cm respondent of the Saimnn' Arm Observer, and Scoutmaster Homan, who
is p;pi>ent in tlie interests of tbe Army
and N ivy Gazette.
Tlie most prominent visitor to the
Arm lately waB the editor of the Chase
Tribune. The editor will never go
"bugs" for he is blest witb a saving
grace of humor. Other visitors were
Mr. Read, whom we understand is in
teresLed iu lands and timber, and Mr.
Brazil, a prominent lumberman from
Oregon.
Mr Guodwin, the sometimes genial
storekeeper, and one time tramp miner
and prospector, has been Buffering from
insomnia. Sinee moving his Bleeping
quarters, tying a prospecting pick and
frying pan on the foot of bis bed and
placing an ancient flapjack under bis
pillow, be no longer suffers from that
dread malady.
We have it on had authority tbat
Billy Brcnnan and It. II, Salt with
their cowboy hats aud other acooutre
mentB u hich ure a necessity to tho-
rnn-.*hi*n*d westerners, are leaving for
the Missouri, where, for the neat three
months they will help Teddy "bust
the trusts." We sure will miss tbem
wben they are gone, but we are not so
sure about missing them had thev
stayed, Tbe hunting season is now on
and most anything oau bappeu and be
called an accident.
Notch Hill.
Mm. J. Winters has returned borne
from a visit to Revelstoke.
Mr. J. Mclntyre haa shipped several
boxes of apples and plums this year.
Three automobiles visited Notch
Hili last week, two of wbieh were f r in
Wash ngton.U.S.A. and the third from
Kamloops.
The huntera'*game bags were not
veiy full on Monday last, tbe reason
being the recent heavy rains.
Mrs. W. Loftus and ber son Tom
went to Revelstoke last Tuesday. Tom
is going to attend the Revelstoke public
school.
Mrs. C. Weaenfeltjhas just returned
from a visit to Vancouver, Sbe expects to go back in a week or two.
Mea.rs. D. J. Smith and L. Barret
are shortly going for a two week's hunt.
Tbey h >pe to bring home a lot of
game.
The basket social and dance held on
August 23rd turned out a great success. Miss M. Smith took first prize;
bar basket Bold for $12.60. It was
bought by Mr. W. MoLean. The lowest basket sold for $3.60. Mr. Cbas.
Vernon was appointed auctioneer and
Mr. A. Foreshaw, floor manager. Tho
dance broke up at 3.30 a.m. A good
supper was served at the booth for
those who had no baskets. A large
orowd attended from Celista, Blind
Bay, Sorrento, and other outside
places.
Celista.
Messrs. Slavin and Andrews,; of
Kamloops, were visitors at fjOelista* on
Friday last, ''*"""*
Mr. A, E, Innes.'of Revelstoke, has
been;the guest of,Mr.]W, Thomson for
the last few days.|
^The school opened on the 26th August, with Miss Pratt as teacher for the
coming year.'JTbere was an' attend*
ance of eighteen scholars.
Mr. French, of the Department of
Agriculture, paid a visit to Celista on
-4th August, Accompanied by Mr,
Frank Kappel, of this place, he visited nearly all tbe important places in
the district.
The Old Reliable brought the pile-
driver and all the wlurf outfit over
from Sorrento on the 23rd inst. The
orew have started to work, and under
the management of 0. W. Cameron
the work is progressing favourably.
Mib.T. G.Brown,of Moose Jaw, wbo
lias been visiting her parents here
during the last three months, went
down to Chase on Sunday with J Haldane to visit her sister, Mrs. G. G.
Cbaae. She intends to stay a week before returning to her home.
���*%,
iPritchard.
Obituary.
The death occurred at Kamloops Hospital on Wednesday, August 28th" ol
Miss Mary McBryan, of Shuswap,
The deceased had been ill only a week
and was removed on the same day that
she died. The trouble was spinal meningitis.
Miss McBryan was a sister of Mrs.
Geo. A. Coburn. The funeral took place
from Mr. Ooburn's home and was very
largely attended, The services were
conducted by Rev. Q,.j, Stewart, of
Ducks.
Mr, J, Ramage bas taken up a homestead ou the Pemberton Prairie,
Ernest Parks, the thresher, is now
operating at tbe DeRoos place on Duck
Range, We understand the fall wheat
is yielding well,
| IThe grouse are very pleutiful in the
district this year but by the amount
of shooting done the last few days they
will be all killed|or scared away,
A public meeting is being called on
Wednesday afternoon tbe 11th inst. at
-"'clock lo discuss the bridge question.
Tho Hon. Thomas Taylor and J. P,
Shaw Esq. have been invited to attend
Tb; prizes in the Martin Prairie
Farmers' Inatiute competitions for
potatoes have been awarded as follows:
First, J. Hutchinson; second, A. Boyd;
third, Hugh Sinclair; fourth, W. P.
Pritohard; and fifth, J.T. Hutchinson.
Tbere were not eight points difference
between tbe first and seventh. The
awards in the wheat oompetit-on
have not been given out as yet.
The house being built by P. C. Cober
for W. P. Prltohard is nearlng cnmple
tion and he has been around getting
signers for a license for a hotel. He
was preceded by a counter petition
against same taken arouud by E, Milne
and signed mostly by ladies. We understand tbat tbey think a cburoli is
more needful. But, they say ladies are
allowed to ohange tbelr minds.
Blind Bay.
The marriage ol Mr. Chat. Doebert
and Miss Edith Burrell, two of our
popular young people, waa solemnised
in the ball at Blind Bay on Wednesday afternoon. Bev. Mr. Reed of Salmon Arm tied tbe knot.
There was a public dance given in
tbe evening in honor of the contracting parties. Tbey only took a look in
al it and then tbe happy oouple left
on the evening train for the coaat. The
assembly did not break up, however,
and doubtleas during the merry hours
of the night progress waa made towards
other similar events.
Subscribe
For   the
Tribune
Before the
Price
Goes   Up
$1.50
Per Year
gr��s*37 ^p^J'^TpJ^J
BE MEASURED BY AN  EXPERT.
Meet
Here!
We   haee   arranged for   a
SPECIAL   REPRESENTATIVE
of THE HOUSE OF HOBBERL1N
of Toronto, to   be at our Store  on
Friday and
Saturday
To take Measures for
the  New   Styles   in
Autumn Clothes.
\fOU will have nearly five hundred different designs to select from,
and the largest and most complete assortment in Canada.
Whether sou are reads '" ouy mu> ��' l��ter on you can
come in and have sour measurement taken by an expert. You
are not asked to.pay a penny for this service, and you are
not    under    auy    obligation   to   bus    unless    you    desire   to.
Don _ Forget Friday and Saturday
September 6th and  7th.
At Our Store Only
We prepay   tbe   transportation  charges on all  goods ordered  by  mail.
If for auy reason the goods are unsatisfactory return them to us at our expense.
Chase, B. C.
A. S. FARRIS
Chase, B. C.
Join the Great
Majority
Half the People You See on the Streets are Going to or from Grant �� Ballard's
This   WeeK   We   Are   Selling    Special    Lines   In
Peaches, Plums, Water Melons,
.. .*
.. ..
Bananas and Apples.
.. .*
The    Butcher   Department
Is Well StocKed with Beef, Pork, Veal, Mutton, and Spring Lamb.
Pressed    Ham   and   Bologna   Always   Fresh   and   Sweet
ATI ORDERS in Town DELIVERED Promptly by 0or Own Delivery Waggon.
COUNTRY ORDERS DISPATCHED FIRST TRAIN.
WANTED.       AH Kinds of Spring ChicKcn. and Hem.   Highest rViceslaid!
GRANT & BALLARD
Grocers and Butchers Chase, B. C.

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