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Chase Tribune Jul 26, 1912

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THE CHASE TRIBUNE
|     KEEP   SWEET AND   KEEP   MOVING
-IT TELLS
Vol. 1. No. 14.
Chase. B. C., Fridav. Julv 26, 1912
THEY'RE    COMING    TO    CHASE      |
$2.00 Per Year
���
Adams   River  Lumber  Company's
Mill Taking the Biggest
-   Cut in its History.
"We have enough logs to keep our
mill running at the present rate until
Christmas, and I guess we don't want
to run any later than that."
This was General Manager Sawyer's
answer to a representative of the Tribune
recently when aaked how the supply of
logs waa holding out agalnat the continuous eating, eating, night and day,
of the saws in the company's big
mill.
The demand on the prairies for the
product of the Chase mill has been
greater this summer than ever before.
Their efficient sales department has not
been slow to take advantage of the
opportunity which has been so freely
presented by the rapid influx of settlers into the fertile plains to the east of
us. A majority of these immigrants
come to the country with money enough
to their credit to go ahead at once
and put up substantial buildings on
their newly acquired farms.
The development that is going on all
through the middle Canadian west is
rapidly changing villages into towns and
towns into cities. Nor is there any indication of a slackening of the pace.
Rather does it tend to increase. The
dullest can spell out what this means to
the lumber industry in British Columbia.
For the present it has made the pay
roll the bir re'itin thehlstonvof thely >wn.
All arteries of trade feel the quickening
pulse of bigger and better business. The
merchants tell a story of an expanding
volume of Bales. There is no boom, no
wild spectulation, people are keeping
their heads, but everywhere you can
feel an atmosphere of quiet confidence in
the future of the town and district.
No doubt as the years go by we shall
become less dependent upon the lumber
industry. The time will come, for no
force, however stong, can stay the
wheels of progress, when every twenty
acres of arable land in the Shuswap Valley will support a family. Other com.
jnercial activities that depend upon
farming will springup and thrive. The
tides of trade and industry will then
begin to flow through many channels.
When that time comes, and as things
go in the west in these days it is not far
away, the citizens of Chase will not forget that it was the Adams River Lumber Company and their big saw mill
that set things going.
A Real Railway Minister.
Over on the other side of the Dominion or down east as theysayin Ontario,
where politics have become the exact
acience of office holding, the political
hangers on are having a hard time of
it. The trouble lies in the department
of Railway Minister Frank Cochrane,
who is Baid to de "raising cain" among
those who have for a lifetime looked
upon the Intercolonial Railway as a public enterprise to be run for the party in
power and as u secondary consideration
for the interests of all the people of
Canada. The new Railway Minister in
the Bordan Cabinet has a different notion about administering the Intercolonial. To him the government railway
is a business proposition, to be run for
the advantage of Canada. That means
receiving value for value for all money
spent and appropriations for use not for
the ornament of the party. And his
ways are bo disconcerting that the saying among the French Canadians is reported to be that "Monsieur Cochrane
is not a ministre politique, but a  buzz
Artist Smith on Some Local Happenings.
<3r\CK IfffST     Ynwvoj. \\\ &
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AU\n*aJtr~^& ���   Ve:U  V\e\\\ UVCe Vc\ Ife s^Ytts
uA\c\v .*)--���. Vk^vvv lo w\\o��\(X tt\e "dtvsV .
FAIR, FAT AND
Play  Up  Now,  Boys, and  Go   In
To Win-Faint Heart Ne'er
Won Fair Lady,
Does it pay to advertize in the Tribune?
Just ask the boys in the little valley
across the river.   Look at this :
Kamloops, B. C,
July 16, 1912.
To Niskonlith Bachelors,
Chase, B. C,
Care of Chase Tribune.
I read the advertisement in your paper,
and as I am looking for a husband, I
thought I would write to you about
myself.
I am a girl of twenty-one years, stand
five feet, four inches, and weigh 160
pounds, and can cook and keep house.
I have lived on a ranch before and like
ranching very well.
Will exchange photographs or letters
with any of the bachelors. Hoping to
hear frome some of them soon,
Miss	
Now, Bob, remember the spiel you
handed out at the dance in Celista. The
eyes of an expectant public are upon
you to aee if you make good. And don't
let the grass grow under your feet.
Her spelling and punctuation are faultless, and she might be useful around a
newspaper office. The Tribune will be
at home to Niskonlith bachelors in the
evenings after the dredge quits work.
If you mean business you can get the
lady's address. Come early and avoid
the rush.
The Old Poet journeyed into the office last night and pulled this one anent
the "swat fly" stuff:
"Swat the fly and swat him when
you will,
But on the cake his ioot-pnnte linger
BtiU' ,.,.   _
I guess I am a knocker on the fly,
For I don't like his foot-prints onjmy
P*e*" j -��
Regular stuff, Old Scout, and if you
nlayeTthe same boarding house I do,
they'd hook you extra for the  "feet-
"IMy landlady please take notice).^
Hon, Price Ellison Says Outlook For
Bountiful Harvest Was
Never Better
Hhn. Price Ellison, MiniBter of Fin-
nance and Agriculture, who has been in
the interior for some days on public and
private business, during the coarse of
which he paid a visit to his farm at Vernon, has returned to the city and spend
a busy day at his office attending to correspondence and to the matters which
were awaiting his official action.
Speaking of the general harvest outlook in the Okanagan for both fruit and
agricultural products, the minister stated that it would be impossible to speak
to optimistically of them. At present
the outlook for a bumper crop of all tree
fruits is of the brightest, and the growers are making plans to handle and
market a larger crop of all varieties
than they have yet done. There are
very many-men coming in and taking
up fruit raising throughout the Okan-
gan, and along the Thompson and other
valleys, and Mr. Ellison believes that as
a result of this year's crops there will
be a very materially increased demand
for lands. The ordinary farm crops are
also in fine shape.
Sales  Mapager  Brooks Returns
From Meeting of Lumbermen's Association,
E.E.Brooks returned on Monday from
Calgary, where he has been representing
the Adams River Lumber Co. at a meeting of the Mountain Lumbermen's Association.
Mr. Brooks remarked upon the very
promising outlook for a record yield of
grain in our neighbor province. The
growth of straw is particularly strong
There is only one anxiety felt by the
farmers on behalf of their crop.. There
is danger lest the abundant rains delay*
the ripening and expose the grain to
early frosts.
The fulfilment of. the present bright
prospects will'mean a year of unexampled prosperity for the prairie provinces.
E. G. Warren, manager of the B. C.
Copper Co, died in the hospital at Greenwood last week as the result of an automobile accident. The deceased, who
was 38 years of age, was a Past Master of the Masons, and was given a
Masonic funeral.
UP Id DATE
Sitting in a Buggy and Driving
Along the Creek is the Latest
Way of Doing It,
svmvmvvmvwwvk  hmwww .
Dredge Resumes Work.
Captain Joe Johnston has once more
emerged from hiB retreat on that ranch
of his up among the tall uncut, and is
in.his old familliar place on the bridge
of the governmentdredge Pelican. Seamanship is Joe's vocation, but between
times he devotes his attention to agricultural pursuits.
After reducing himself to a skeleton
in a hand to hand tussle with the big fir
and cedar Btumps he returns to his quiet
life on the river. There he basks in the
light of Uncle Bob's sunny smile and
relieves the anxiety of his friends as he
fills up one of Vic's fancy cooking and
again gets so he can make a shadow.
The Pelican will continue through the
fall the work of deepening .the South
Thompson River. The object is to have
a channel three feet deep at low water
from Chase to Kamloops.
FROM OUR   lilt   EN fEARS AHEAD.
From TI       ibune of July 26, 111'..-.
Those little fish residing up the creek
dearly love to come to Chase. About
five hundred of them arrived in town
last Sunday afternoon. They were
strangerB, so we took them in���those of
us who could get any.
On Sunday morning a small regiment
of Chase citizens in various small detachments set out for a day's outing along
the shady banks of Chase creek. They
had such fine sport that they never
knew it rained.
The roll of those who went included
Mr. and Mrs. Blaisdell, Mr. and Mrs.
Ferguson, and Messrs. Gould, Toffee,
Willson, Taylor and Leadstone.
The feature of the day wSb Mrs. Ferguson fishing from a buggy while driving
along the bank of the creek. In this
way she caught about thirty trout.
The list of fish caught reads like an
account of the first ballot in a political
convention.   Here it is:
Toffey,Willson,Taylorand Leadstone 30
Blaisdell  130
Cassidy  60
Gould 115
'���' rgnson  140
jtj. ��� '.���rgiuon  30
Total.... 605
n**<nlcL,JNrya, for the samples, we are
-.till liekjwrw chops.
Complete Survey and Larger Grant
Asked for Shuswap
Avenue
After some delay and considerable
discussion the citizens of Chaae have
decided on the manner in which they
wish the Government appropriation for*
Chase streets spent, and Provincial
Government Engineer Forde haa approved of their recommendations and
has given Road Supt. White instructions
to proceed with the work immediately.
Shuswap Avenue will be properly graded and gravelled from the hotel to the
station, the C, P. R. gate being removed
and the street being run straight through
and the turnstiles on the sidewalk being
moved to where the new railway fence
crosses it.
This street will also be opened up
where it crosses the flat between the
hospital and the railway track east of
town, and a connection made from it to
the present road leading to the wharf,
which latter road will be put in good
condition for use as a temporary connection between the wharf and the
town. ,
The balance of the appropriation will
be expended in the construction of necessary sidewalks.
The Tribune considers that the citizena
have made a wise recommendation for
this year's work, but trusts that the
project of eventually having Shuswap
Avenue graded straight through from
the station to the syharf will not_bc loct__
sight of and would impress on everyone
the necessity of keeping this before our
member, Mr. J. P. Shaw, M.P.P., so
that he may secure the placing of the
necessary amount for the work in the
estimates for the coming year.
The Ladies' Aid Social
The Ladies' Aid had the weather
made to order this time for their Ice
cream social. Louis Bean, nothing if
not a ladies man, closed his popular parlor for the evening, and that also helped
some. The Japanese lanterns hung
about the trees on Mrs. Loadstone's
lawn made a very pretty effect. The
ice cream was just right, the cake waa
the kind that mother used to make, and
everybody went home satisfied.
��
0
An additional  room
Niskonlith public serin*
lation is one of the f.
in the Tribune carrie>
wili be mlded this year to the
Thj rapidly growinc school popu-
uf a vigorous advertising campaign
about ten years ago by the enter
prising bachelors of ti s section.
The new four story tourist hotel that has just been completed.for Dick Underwood will be open to the public in time
for the beginning of the hunting season in September. The
building contains three hundred rooms and covers a city
block. The roof is to serve as a landing stage where air-
shipB will be docked. During the hunting season a regular
service of these craft will be run between this point and Turn
Turn Lake, under the supervision of Aviator Laurie Taylor.
The Tribune has received word of an important transfer
of mining property. The Black Douglas gold mine at Scotch
Creek has been purchased by a syndicate of Scotch and Irish
capitalists. The secrecy that has always enveloped the
working of this claim hangs over the present deal. Our reporter has, however, pried into the mystery, using a bottle
of Hudson Bay rum as a lever. We are prepared to state
authoritatively that the price paid was half a million dollars.
.     .he Opera House.
���Mv. 1 . ikeman, proprietor of the Maple
Leaf and 'lata Theatres, Kamloops, has
been putting on a show in the Opera
House each Friday night for the past
few we__iS)'*;8_ shows three nights each
week b** K>mloops and picks out the
best tifi^ffBin the three programmes for
his night in Chase.
Two weeks ago he gave a dance after
the show, which was bo well attended
and so much enjoyed that he has decided
to repeat the dose this evening.
The programme for this week has
some specially attractive features. It
is as follows: Lady Audley's Secret-
Suffrage and the Man���Rag Picker's
Dog���Ocean, Thou Mighty Monster���
A Servian GipBy's Marriage���A Well
Washed House.
��V%VVV%%VVVV*VV*VV*V��*VVVVVfcVI^%VfcVVVVV��*V
w\vww��w*!>
At some time in the near future the
citizens of Chase* will hold publie meeting to discuss matters of local interest
The meeting will be addressed by J. P.
Shaw, M.P.P.
An Abbreviated Trip.
On Wednesday morning two boats carrying sixteen passnegers started for
Kami* s to attend the regatta. The
one belonging to H. Mclean balked when
opposite Shuswap, and it was found
that the shoe protecting the propeller
was broken: Thus ended the excursion
so far as that boat was concerned.
The party in R. P. Bradley's boat
then decided that they didn't want to
go to the regatta either. They took the
derilict in tow and made the return trip
at their leisure, while some of the shipwrecked came back by the overland
route.
The Band Concert.
The next Sunday evening band concert will be in the afternoon. There ia
not enough daylight after 7 o'clock these
evenings to allow the boys t" do justice
to their extensive repertoire.
So don't forget that the concert on *
Sunday wilt be on the government wharf
from three to five o'clock.   It sounds
good either on    the   wharf or on the
water.   This will be the program :
March Roll of Honor
K. L. King.
Waltz American Beauty
K. L. King.
Overture The Conqueror
K. L. King.
Serenade Queen of Night
A. M. Laurens.
Galop Excolsior
K. L. King.
Flower Song Violet Bloom
W. H. Keifer.
March Unique
A. M. Laurens.
Waltz Hearts Haven
G. S. F. K.
��
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..............   .-__..._. ..-       j       -,    .*���--   ._-'--��.���,   -T--        ���    -    ���������*���"���- TWO
THE  CHASE TRIBUNE
��"'���-'-"-��"
*
TWO TOWNS
They were twenty miles apart.    They had equal
advantage   of  location.      Back  in   the    nineties
they got away to an even start.   So far they were
alike.   But there was a difference.
One  had   a  live,  healthy   newspaper;   the  other
couldn't afford such extravagance.
And now behold the jesjjjts. Where the newspaper
lived business kept growing, the town kept growing,
and best of all its men kept growing.
They had to accept the challenge  that publicity
brought them, and play up, and so they have come
to be the big men of the district, who lead others
in doing big things.
And the other town.   There's no need to tell its
story.    Its   people   had   their   chance   and   they
PASSED IT UP
*
1
-*.
+
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at
i
������ THE CHASE TRIBUNE
THREE
Y
Jn
-4
���-
/***
r1\
c7/>e Black
Douglas
Opera
House
R. E. ROBINSON, Procriator Ot M.r.x.r
�� But Appoints- Public HaU la Town
BILLIARDS
Fall Stock Cigars
and Tobaccos. A
First Class Barber
Shop in Connection
Ideal
POOL
ROOM
: GEO. L. GOLLEN :
���      Boat Builder      ���
��� Boats of Every  Description ���
0 Motor Boats a Specialty '        *
4-���� ��� ����������������� t.�������>������.���..���.4����*��
BARRY | CUMMING
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE
��� Notary Public Chash, B. 0.
I. W. Clifford
General j&
Blacksmith
WW
Horseshoeing a Specialty
R. J. MINER
# Painter �� *
to to
8 Decorator $
Full Line Sherwin-Williams
Paints, Latest Designs
in Wall Paper
I
������~����SStf55.*5*t2-*��3~*_SCOC<>0<X>C
Electrical and Motor Boat
Supplies
Chase
Restaurant
and Bakery
Board and Rooms, Bath
Good Table, Reasonable
Rates, Heals at Ail Hours
YEP NUM & CO.,
PROPS.
riv
Try the
Chase Tribune
for Job Printing
We have every modern
facility for turning out
WorK in Tip-top Style
at Keen prices.
PROVINCIAL
W. A. Lang, of Peachland, haa sold
136 worth of cherries from one tree this
year.
Two lota recently were sold in Prince
Rupert for $46,000, nearly $1000 per
front foot.
Revelstoke is trying to secure aviatoi
Stark to make flights at their fair on
Oct 6.
A paper mill recently established in
New Weatminater at a cost of $250,000
is working two shifts and turning out
16 tons per day. The product is in big
demand.
David Moore haa been appointed by
the government to inspect the timber
and mineral resources of the Big Bend
district, above Revelstoke. For many
yean he was ore buyer for Ue Trail
Smelter.
R. H. Agur, president of the B. C.
Fruit Growers' Association and formerly
provincial manager of the Massy-Harris
Company in Manitoba, died at his home
in Sumnierland on 17th inst.
In a well contested game at the ball
park Tuesday evening Savona won from
Asheroft in ten innings by a score of
10-9. For the winners Sinclair pitched
good ball. DeMuth in left field for Asheroft fielded and batted well for Asheroft.
The visitors were entertained after the
frame by some of the Asheroft boys and
report having a splendid time.
Henry McArthur, of Greenwood,after
brooding over domestic .troubles, the
other day drank some muriatic acid in
an attempt to make his wife a widow.
He waB caught with the goods on him,
first brought round and later brought
up in court on the charge of attempted
suicide. After a lecture the magistrate
sent Harry back to his spouse as punishment for his crime.
T. J. Cummiskey, inspector of Indian
reserves, accompanied by J. F. Smith,
Indian agent of Kamloops, held a meeting with the Indians at the head of the
Okanagan Lake oh Monday, when a new
chief was elected in place of Baptiste
Logan who has been deposed. Pierre
Mischel was the Indian elected to the
office, and he was invested with his honors in due form, the Rev. Father LeJeune
taking part in the ceremony. Inspector
Cummiskey has done a great deal towards straightening out affairs on this
reserve.
We clip the following from the Greenwood Ledge: Bob Fitzsimmons, the old
pug, was in town last week and delighted the prize ring fiends. One of the
ladies of his company had a Japanese
Pomeranian female don that she said
was worth $5,000. Bob also had a bear
cub attached to a rope that he is taking
home as a souvenir. Bob also neglected to pay for movinvg his baggage in this
town, but no doubt he will get over that
aome day.
Mr. Thomas Cunningham, the provincial inspector of fruit pests, has ten experts engaged in a campaign of orchard
inspection and cleansing in the Okanagan Valley.
In addition to this work, Dr. Bonequet,
recently from Pullman Agricultural
College, has been giving some lectures
to the farmers. A hundred farmers
form a double ring around a sick apple
tree, and the learned Doctor tells them
what is the matter with it and what
sort of medicine to give it.
The fruit growers are so eager to know
all about it that they drag the Doctor
from his hotel after dinner and make
him tell them some more until bedtime.
The Baden-Powell Girl Guides of Salmon Arm go to camp at Canoe on July
26th, remaining till Aug. lBt. Miss
Francis Moule, their captain, writes as
follows in the Observer:
' Summer campB for girls are yearly
becoming more popular and justly so.
Last summer there were thousands of
little people in children's camps, and
this year there will be tens of thousands.
Camp life helps a child to get out of a
Bummer what it ought to have���health
and happiness. Camp life recognizes
the child's right to adventure and joyful
co-operation. To live happily in a well-
conducted camp means that a girl learns
how to work with others���rowing a boat,
preparing a meal, playing all sorts of
team games, teaches her this."
It is strange how things work out in
this wicked world, Bays the Carman
Standard. To some it is all peaches and
cream, to others all thornes and thistles.
Take the case of Harry Millie and Premier Roblin for. example. They both
started business in the same old town,
in the same old way. It is not on record
that Harry is more clever than R. P.,
indeed it is doubtful if he could beat him
in a "hoss trade." But in a matter of
telephones there IS a difference. Harry
ran a telephone business in Carman and
made it pay. He went out to the Okanagan Valley and started a second telephone system and was a winner. He
recently sold out his telephone system,
and passed through Carman the other
day on his way to visit his early home
near the Lake of Killarney in Auld Ireland, with $75,000 in his jeans, while
Premier Roblin though only a couple of
years in the telephone business, is a
million dollars or so in the hole. And
there you are.
At Service
Hackney Stallion
Barrow Moss
Wonder. 10003
FOALED 1905. Registered, Hackney Horse Society, London Eng.,
Certi-cate No. 15378. Imported
1907. COLOR-Chestnut, white
on face and legs. BREEDER-
William Murray, Burrow Moss,
Wigtown, Wiglowusliire.
Sire -Lord Loudoun 8934
Dam - 3308 Sweet Grass
W. P. Pritchard,     Prop.
Pritchard  P. 0. B. C
Terms |15 for the season, pay*
able at close of season. Accidents at owners risk.
WATER NOTICE.
FOR A LICENCE TO TAKE AND USE WATER.
Notice is hereby given that Timothy
T. Harrington of ShuBwap B. C. will
apply for a licence to take and uae 8
cubic feet per minute of water out of
unnamed creek, which flows in a North
Easterly direction through N. W. X Sec.
27 and sinks 1500 feet from east line.
The water will be diverted at about 1800
feet from S. W. corner and will be used
for irrigation and domestic purposes on
the land described as N. W. '>,,', Sec. 27,
Township 20, Range 13,   Merridean 29,
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptrol*
erof Water Righta. Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C,
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 3rd day of June, 1912. The application will be filed in the office of the
Water Recorder   at Kamloops B.  C,
Timothy T. Harrington,
Applicant.
WATER NOTICE.
FOR    A  LICENSE   TO  STORE AND    USE
WATER.
Notice is hereby given that George
Stewart of Ducks B..C. will apply for.
a license to store and" use the water out
of the lake known locally as The Pooley
Lake, situated about one and a half
miles north of Ducka station.
The water will be run out by a natural channel, on to the land, where it
will be used for irrigation purposes, described as the fractional S. W. i Sec. -of
Sec. 31, Township 19, Range 14 west of
the 6th meridian.
Objections may be filled with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.
This notice waB posted on the ground
on the 9th day of July 1912. The application will be filled in the office of
the Water Recorder at Kamloops B. C.
George Stewart,
Applicant.
L
Men Wanted, for sawmill, yard and
camp. Apply either in person or by letter to Adams River Lumber Company,
Ltd., Chase, B. C.
For Sale, good saddle horse Tour years
old, gentle to drive.   Also three mares
with foal at foot broken to work.
Grant & Ballard, Chase B. C.
Church of England
Services are held in All Saints
Church Room, Chase, as follows:
1st SUNDAY IN EACH JtoNTH
Evensong and Address at 7.30 p.m.
3rd SUNDAY IN EACH MONTH
Holy Communion at 11 a.m.
Evensong and Address at 7.30 p.m.
PresbyterianChurch
Notices
MORNING WORSHIP - 10.30 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP - 7.30 P.M.
BIBLE CLASS, TUESDAY 7.30 P.M.
YOU   ARE  WEU.COME
Pastor: J. HYDE
Teacher Wanted.
Chase Public School 1st division.
Salary $80.00. Must have 2nd class
certificate.   Man prefured.
CHASE SCHOOL BOARD
by J. A. Graham, Sety.
Sfte
UNDERWOOD
I 5*/>e HOTEL
of QUALITY
f
f
_
CHASE,
D.C.
j. p. McGoldrick
President
W. F. LAMMERS
Treasurer
A. J. LAMMERS
Vice-President
B. W. SAWYER
Sec. and M'n'g Director
Adams River Lumber Co.
LIMITED
Manufacturers of
Cedar, Fir, Spruce and Pine
;.*-"������*-.
,-      -V
LUMBER
We intend to arrange for, the delivery of
Lumber to the different points on the Lake
*v-
!
_ FOUR
THE  CHASE TRIBUNE
We CHASE TRIBUNE
Published Every Friday Mousing at Chase. British Colombia
 _=���        =   BY THE 	
CHASE PUBLISHING COMPANY*
T. J. KINLEY Managing Editor
ADTIBTISIIIO   UIU.
I.,*-** tlnm 10 Inches, one Insertion,
10c tier Inch.
Display, contract, 100 Inches to he
use.I In three months, $1.00 tier Inch per
month.
Display, full page, 130.00 per Issue.
$100.00  per  month.
Display, hair page, $15.00 per Issue,
$50.00 per month.
Display, quarter page. $10.00 per
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Coal Notices, thirty days, $5.00 each.
Registrar's Notices, thirty days,
16.00  each,
Land Notices, sixty days. $7.50 each.
Reading Notices. 20 cents per line
each Insertion.
Legal advertising, 10 cents per line,
first insertion; 5 cents per line each
subsequent Insertion.
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Year, United States, $2.60 a
Year.
To insure acceptance, all manuscript should be legibly written on one side of tho papal
only. Typwritton copy is preferred.
The Tribune does not neoesaarilj
endorse the sentiments expressed in any contributed article.
Advertiser* will please remember
that to ensure a change, enpy
must be In by Tuesday noon.
'THEY'RE   COMING   TO   CHASE'
BOOST THE SHUSWAP VALLEY.
Not long since a gentleman whose interests are more or less tied
tip with the future of the country around Shuswap Lake, called our
attention to the need of the Shnswap country being advertised as a
whole. He is right. He has placed his finger on one of our mistakes.
We have been telling the public about Seymour Arm and Malakwa
and Salmon Arm and Sorrento antl Chase, at the same time leaving it
in blissful ignorance of the fact that they are all located in one and the
same charming lake district. Let your mind wander hick to the time
when you lived two or three thousand mileB from here and this country
was known to you only by its fame. Did you hear much about Armstrong or Vernon or Kelowna f But Okanagan ; twenty years ago that
name began to have a meaning to tbe reading public everywhere. It
was heard on both sides of the Atlantic. And the boosting of the
valley has made the towns.
But if we are going to talk to the big world about our little paradise we must have a convenient name to hundle it by, Shuswap Lake
District describes it all right, but tbe name is too hard to get your
tongue around. Shuswap Valley would sound better. A name that
runs smoothly off the tongue goes a long way toward making a place
well known. Who that once heard the name of, say, Kalamazoo ever
forgot it ?
Tht right name settled upon, the next thing is to use it every
chance we get. Let it stare men in the face when they look at our
letter heads, our envelope!, onr advertising. The towns should use
it in their publicity work.
A (nan rends one day about Malakwa In the Shuswap Valley where
I fine (rait lands are to be had; the next abont Seymour Arm, beautifully
located at the head of tha Shuswap Valley, a little later about the
bumper crops at Selmon Arm*. th* oldesj tfnning town in the Shuswap
-XeUey; then about Sorrento; the new residential town of the Shuswap
Valley; and about Chase, the last best town in the golden west, located
.;in.tbe-gloijlgn-!..8feS*'|_sJ^^0*Xi^^^i*_i'i^_ Z , '���''""'���'"'""
, By this time he begins to say to liim.-if^'When I go *e.t there's
one place I'm not going to miss, and that's the Shuswap Valley." And
once the Shuswap Lake gets its beautiful a*ms around him he won't
want to leave.   He'll never forget the sensation.
' Until the.district as a whole is steadily, and systematically advertised it will be slow in coming into its own,
FORGET YOURSELF.
Keep the windows of your mind washed, and every day take a look
through them away off across the ocean and the continents, and farther
if your vision is good enough. It makes for mental health and sanity.
When yon are tired of your own big little problems, go aviating on the
wings of thought to where Asquith and Lloyd-George and the others
are trying to solve the questions of an empire, to where the esquimo on
the Labrador coast is watching his wife cook the codfish, to where the
financier is planning how he may farther increase the cost of living
and his own fortune, or to where the pioneer in the virgin forest is
laying the foundation of a home.
It is' a fine thing to get out of aud away from yourself for a while and
get the other mans point of view. It will correct your distorted sense
of value. Some of tbe things that looked so big to you will dwindle,and
some little things will begin to look worth doing,
Hon. Frank Cochrane, Minister of Railways, will paddle his own canoe when he goes down the Nelson River to locate the terminus of the
Hudson Bay Railway. He will also prepare his own mulligan.
-"The big silent minister" will not travel in state but will be attended
by one Indian.
The Kamloops Standard estimates that 7,600,000 tons of rain fell
within the city limits on Sunday. The thrifty citizens are storing the
precious lipoid in their cellars against the time when their climate goes
back to ita old habit.
The Ottawa branch ot the Royal Mint find* there is not much
demand for the new gold coins. So far, however, none have been turned down at the Tribune office,
China is said to be on the verge of another revolution. Two revolutions per annum wouldn't be much speed for a gasoline engine, but
perhaps China if only cranking yet.
The Hotels at Lethbridge are stocking np in preparations for the
Dry Farming Congress and Dry Products Exhibit in October. The
rule tbat the exhibits shown must not be irrigated does not apply to
the exhibitors.
Keep Sweet and Keep Moving:
Recent Verse
WAITING.
Serene, I fold my hands and wait,
Nor care for wind uor tide nor sen,
I rave no more 'gainst time nor fait,
For lo! my own shall come to me.
I stay my haste, I make delays,
For what avails this eager pace?
I stand amidst the eternal ways
And what is mine shall know my face.
Asleep, awake, by night or day,
The friends I seek are seeking me;
No wind can drive my bark astray
Nor change the tide of destiny.
The waters know their own, and draw
The brook that springs in yonder heights,
So flows the good with equal law
Unto the soul of pure delights.
The stars come nightly to the sky,
The tidal wave unto the sea;
Nor time, nor splice, nor deep, nor high,
Can keep my own away from me.
John Bohrocghs.
THE MARTYRS OF THE LAW.
By Arthur Hobson Quinn.
There was murder in Carroll County and the sheriff had taken his man.
But through the hills and the valley the ominous rumor ran
That if ever the word was spoken that sent to jail their kin
The Aliens would rear a shambles where the court of law had been !
But still untouched by the terror the law had had its way;
Floyd Allen stood for sentence iu the peace of a quiet day.
Silent, ufettered, he stood there, his face the hue of stone,
And it seemed that his clan had left him to beat his fate alone.
1
Then ere a word was uttered tlje door swung open wide,
And the pride and strength of the mountain strode noisily inside.
Around the judge and the jury and the officers of the law
The circle slowly tightened, and Thornton Maasie saw
That he framed his own death sen tence,but he rose and- the dingy room
Took on the spell of splendor as he spoke the words of doom!
Then the guns roared ont their answer, and the judge fell en hie face
And the mnrky smoke of munJer1 spread through the tainted place.
Goad, who read the record, and
Fell, in the seltse^e vb)hjr, bait
From the shock, a pistol sound* :,
As the sheriff of Carroll County
Foster, who made the fhn,
ire the room waa free
I, and each man held his breath
���trade in to his certain death!
Cruel were the odd* agalnst^m, but the odds were nought to him,
For his bullet found Floyd Agfen ere the sight of his eyes grew dim,
Then down with Massie^nd Foster, in the growing heap on the floor,
In his clutch the empty weapon that his hand should use no more,
He dreamed tbat be still protected the dead that round him lay,
Till the thirst for murder slackened and the Mountain rode away.
Masseyand Webb and'Foster���long may their memory live,
Who had nought to give but their life blood aud gave what they
; had to give!,��    ' ���< I	
They died'for thy laws, Virginia���on thy historic breast
No braver sons have fallen, no truer heroes rest!
Not in the roar of battle, when the blood runs strong and high,
In the stiller paths of duty they laid them down to die,
And the'nation that is waiting, with half-averted ear,
For the low and distant murmur that the Future has to hear,
( I        I ...	
Should make their nafties thsjlsjogan of the Cause their vision saw���
The sanctity of human life and; the majesty of law!
The slogan that shall echo till il dtowns all local cry���
The Cause our Jives must che'rikh lest our great Republic die!
Steamboat Service
Freight and Passengers
-*r>-
Steamers:   CM. Lamb or Andover
Kamloops-Shuswap Lake
Leave Sicamous every  Saturday  at 6 p.m. for
Salmon Arm.
Leave Saloon Ami every  Sunday Morning at
6 a.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.
8PECIAL RATES FOE PARTIES.
Arrow LaKes Lumber Co.
Limited
Phone B10
-rt^>rf'N^V'*-*'N^-^N^V*r^VV,^*-w-, ^V ��� '���J
CZZZ3 Imperial
Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO
D. R. WILKIE. Pres.     ::    Hon. R. JAFFRAY, Vice-Pres.
R. A. BETHUNE, Manager Chase Branch
Interest Allowed On
Deposits
From Date of Deposit
Savings Bank
Department
Special   *  Attention * Given * To
Banking By Matt
Agents in England:-Lloyd's Bank, Limited, London,
and Branches
I Eat At The	
City
Restaurant
COMFORTABLE ROOMS
* IN CONNECTION 4*
Babby & Cumming,
Pboprietobs
Knights
of Pythias
Chase Lodge No. 47
Meets  Every Tuesday  Night.
R. P. Bradley, C.C.
H. M. Law, K.ofR.&S.
Visiting Knights are Welcome.
Fruit Salts
For Hot Weather
50c   75c   $1.00
Per Bottle.
Macdonald's
Drug   Store
THE Only Dead Ones
in  Chase    are   the
Mosquitos���They took too
much Crude Oil
N. B. Make good on this, now, Mac. 'IK  flllABE  '.lUBl'.Nl*:
FIVE
The Gossip Corner
OWLER.
Boat builder
���    C��*li.t_BCi
G. Grant made a business trip to
Kamloops on Monday.
A. E. Underwood has been at the
coast for several days, where he is registered at the Hotel Vancouver.
Don McDonald has come back from
Squilax, where he was driving one of
McLean's teams h:.ullng lumber for
Philip McBryan.
Philip McBryan has just completed a
shipment of Ave cars of lumber from
his mill at Squilax.
Andy Bond and Jim McDonald took
in the regatta at Kamloops on Wednesday.
Bub Robinson has returned from his
prospecting trip up Scotch Creek.
It is probable that the Chase Band
will play at the centenary celebration in
Kamloops in September. W. T. Gordon,
business manager for the band, waa
down last week making arrangements.
Bo and Smith serm to be enjoying
their roundabout trip to the coast according to the post cards they are scattering among their friends about town.
]. Dayton Williams, of Kelowna, rep-
senting the Mason & Risch Piano Company, was in Chase this week. He reports business in the Okanagan better
this summer than ever before.
Ab Coy blew into town yesterday from
the coast. He is the same sporty boy
we used to know. He can only spare
one day for Chaae this time, going on
from here to Penticton. He has been
touring the states to the south in the
interests of Albert Coy.
The Prince of Wales.
With few exceptions, the newspapers
of the world announced that on his eighteenth birthday the Prince of Wales
attained his "majority." As a matter
of fact no subject comes of age until he
is twenty-one, and'so long as the prince
remains a subject, though the first in the
empire, he is legally an infant, and that
for three years longer. Thus he cannot
take his seat in the House of Lords until
1915. Even then he will lack full liberty
to manage his own affairs, for not until
he has completed twenty-five years may
a king's son marry in opposition to his
father's wishes. Indeed, people made
fun of the Royal Marriage Act at the
time It was passed on account of the
anomaly it set up, by which a prince
could undertake the government of England at eighteen, but was not held wise
enough to choose his own consort until
seven years later, to which some answered that tt was much easier to rule
a kingdom than a wife. At any rate,
that is the law, since an English sovereign undoubtedly assumes the whole
authority,of his ofllce at eighteen.
$10 REWARD
LOST!
Han's Finger Ring
'       With Initials W. M.
Please  return  to A. E.   Uhderwood,
Chase.
Wm. Barkla, planer foreman, left on
the 18th. to take another position. His
place here was taken by Teddy Joliffe.
Provincial Government Engineer Forde
was in town on Friday and Saturday on
business connected with the grading of
streets.
Misses Sandahl and Nelson went down
to Kamloops on Tuesday and stayed
over to see the regatta on the following
day, returning on Wednesday evening.
Miss Hemstrige arrived from the east
on Tuesday and stayed at the hame of
R. P. Bradley until Thursday, when she
left with her brother, Billy Hemstrige,
to spend a few weeks with him at his
ranch in Sorrento.
Lovers of movies may indulge to the
limit this week. Beside the regular
show in the Chase Opera House on
Friday night there will be a show three
nights in the Black Douglas Opera House
put on by W. A. Smythe, of Revelstoke,
J. P. Shaw, M.P.P., received a wire
yesterday from Sir Richard McBride to
meet him in Kamloops to-day, when together they will make a trip up the
North Thompson, on the Distributor.
On Sunday more than one pleasure party got caught in the rain. Mr. and
Mrs. Rittman, Mrs. Brooks and Miss
Hazel, Mr. and Mrs. Delamater, and
Mr. Milton McGoldrick, looked at the
showers from the shelter of the Adams
Lake House. Those who stuck to Shuswap Lake fared better, for the rain
here did not last long. The Old Reliable
made a trip to Celista, carrying Mr. and
Mrs. Haylock,Miss Lauder and Mr.Keyt.
W:
Murder At Asheroft
What appears to have been a coldblooded murder was committed at Asheroft on Monday. In a C. N, R. camp
on' the north side of the Thompson
river a foreman named Mulligan made
a brutal attack on a laborer whom, for
no apparent reason, he had dismissed
on the proceeding day. He terribly
slashed the face of the uufortunate
man, who died from loss ot blood half
hour after.
The knife used by the foreman
weighed about ten poutds, the blade
being a foot and a half long. Had it
not struck the victim's jaw-bone the
head would have been severed from the
body.
. The body wss taken over to Asheroft
to await the coroner's inquest, and the
prisoner was placed in the local jail.
Houses for Port Aiberni.
While in Port Aiberni last week
Thomas Meredith, managing .director of
the Canadian Pacific Lumber Company,
gave instructions for the Immediate
commencement of work on the building
of twenty 'residences on property, In
the vicinity of the mill, recently acquired
from the Aiberni Land Company. The
plana are being prepared by Wm. E,
Ryder A Co., and tho building will be
done by Wood ft Story, who have already
completed half a dozen houses for the
company.
There is a man named Uncle Bob,
Who surely is on to his job;
He has got a homestead,
A stove snd a bed,
And now���well, now, like a sensible
man, he advertises for a wife in the
Chase Tribune.���Josiah Bums.
<���������'
Bring them in and get
ten cents a pound for
them.   We want 'em, but
f ���  - . *���
well never tell you what for.
They must be clean, though,
and cotton.
The Tribune
LAUNCHES
A SPECIALTY
W. F. Barnes
Contracter and Builder
Doors, and Window Friimes,
Screen Doors, and   Window
HcreeiiB, Doors and Windows
Boa ts
Built to order
AlexUMcKay
Contractor and
Builder
Estini-tev Furnished on Appll-
,c*ilou.   All Work Guaran     *
teed Price. Right. .
Notch Hill, Shuswap UKe
Harvey, M cCarter &
Pinkham
Babristers,   Solicitors,  Etc.
Offices:   Imperial|Bank
Revelstoke, B. C.
A.   McConnell
General Merchant.
CHASE
British   Columbia
Hardware, Farm Implements, Building Material,
Garden Seeds, Paints and
Oils, Groceries, Hams
and Bacons, Clothing,
Gents furnishings, Hats
Mail Orders Promptly Filled
The   Tribune:   subscribe  now
.**.*)     , t
$1.60 per year.
��r>e  :
SHUSWAP
HOt EL
Beautifully Situated
On the 86. Thomp-
soaJRiver. An Ideal
Summer Resort.
Livery Stable iu
Connection. Charles
Byers, ::  Proprietor.
SHUSWAP,
B. 0.
KAMLOOPS
Undertaking Co.
61 Victoria Street
Funeral Directors, Undertakers and Embalmer.
Parlors  open  Day   and  Night
Telephone 117     Box 810
Lots! Lots! Lots!
Now is the Time to Buy at Right Prices
Terms:  1-3 Cash
Balance 6, 12, 18 Months
No Interest
Call for Further Particulars.
bss
Specials at Shooting Gallery
See Them
fa;>i!i
INSURANCE AGENCY.
"Insurance, well done, as the greatest comfort of itytdern times, real.
foe the full meaning of the word; the certanity a^omethtag hoped'
for a danger half feared, averted a combination^ whichr 1qm�� are,
turned backward and dark clouds are made td^fcow thhiftrsibrer lin_v
ing.
OCR PHONOGRAPH AGENCY
enables us to supply you   with  Phonograph*,
Record*, Supplies of all kinfls.   Repair work done
Here.
REALITY
N w is the time to list yonr property a> 1 ani
Disking an exclusive lilting ol Chaae. I buy and
sell lor you. S-tixfaorinn parxn'ced ��lw��y�� or
money refunded Yes mm nur Hut Ic<* Creams
and Cold TW Coffee etc. are garantred iu enjoy.
Louis A. Bean
CHASE.
BRITISH  COLUMBIA
.!'
��**.,,-       -   -
JM ��!\
THS CHASE TRIBUNE
RBoot   and Shoe
epairing
First Class Work
Promptly and
Neatly   Done
J. Clegg
Chase, B. C.
IWapt   Your Watch Repairing <
R.V. BOULTON
Certified Watch and Clock
Maker
Henry
Herzog'
MERCHANT
TAILOR
Chase,        ti       B. C.
F. H. Sturgill
Adams
Lake
House
Fishing and  Hunting
10 miiea from Chaae by Boat and
Stage.   At the Outlet of
Adams Lake.
Geo. Chase
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DEALER IN
Hay, Grain
Vegetables
Stock * *
Chase Ranch
Chase, B. C.
CHASE    II AS  A   FIRST
C LARS
LAUNDRY
All Our Work Guaranteed First
Class
H. 0. POY, Proprietor
JOHN: HALDANE
U prepared to take
parties to any point
on] Shuswap Luke.
A Competent lioat-
aittiij (Who, Knows
the Lake   ....
THE DANGER
TRAIL
���*���
ma OLIVE* curwooo
coprrtsbt   ma tr Betas mmn
l-mp-w.
[001
Fob Sale���Young pigs pure bred
Berkshires H4] each. Grant &
Ballard
CHAPTER XL
TB- flOHT.
f^^EYOND   the   door   Howland
[ P I beard Jean pause.  There fol
E3S  lowed a few momeou'alienee.
BB as though the other were
listening for sound within. Then there
cam* a fumbling at th* bar and th*
door swung Inward.
"Bon lour, m'seurl" called Jean's
cheerful vote* an he stepped Inside.
"Is It possible yon are not up, with all
this dog barking and"-
HIs eyes had gone to the empty
bunt Despite bis cheerful greeting
Howland saw tbat the Frenchman's
face waa bares rd lind pale as he tamed quickly toward bim. Be observed no
fruitier than that, but flung bis whole
weight on tbe unprepared Croisset, and
together they crashed to the floor.
There was scarce a struggle and Jean
lay still. He was flat on bis back, his
arms pinioned to bis sides, and bringing bimself astride the Frenchman's
body so tbat eacb knee Imprisoned an
arm Howland coolly began looping
the bailees]) thongs that be bad snatched from rbe table as be sprang to the
door. Beblnd Howland's back Jean's
legs shot suddenly upward. Ia a quick
choking clutch of steel-like muscle they
gripped about his neck like powerful
arms, and tn another instant he was
twisted backward with a force that
sent bim half neck broken to the opposite wall. He staggered to bla feet,
dazed for a moment, and Jean Croisset
stood In the middle ot tbe floor, his
caribou skin coat I hrown off. bis bands
clinched, bis eyes darkening with a
dangerous tire. As quickly as it bad
come the are died away, and as be advanced slowly bis shoulders bunched
over, his wbite teeth gleaming ln a
smile. Howland smiled back and advanced to meet him. Tbere was no
humor, no friendliness, In' the smiles.
Both bad seen tbat flash of teeth and
deadly scintillation of eyes at other
times, and both knew what it meant
"I believe tbat I will kill you,
m'seur,"' said Jean softly. Tbere was
no excitement, no tremble of passion,
in his voice. "1 have been thinking
that I ought to kill yon. I bad almost
made up my mind to kill yon wben I
came back to this Malson de Mort
Rnuge. It ls tbe Justice of God that I
kill you!"
The two men circled like beasts In a
pit Howland in the attitude of a boxer, Jean with bis shoulders bent, his
arms slightly curved at bis side, tbe
toes of his moccaslned feet bearing his
weight. Suddenly be launched him
self at tbe other's throat
In a flash Howland stepped a ilttle
to one side and shot out a crushing
blow that caught Jean on the side of
tbe bead and sent him flat on his
bach. * Half stunned. Croisset came to
his feet It was the first time that he
had ever.come*lnto contort with science. He waB put-led. His bend
rang, and for a few moments he was
dizzy. He darted In again In his old,
quick, catlike way and received a
blow that dazed him. This time be
kept bis feet.
"I am sure now that I am going to
kill you. m'seur," he ssld as coolly as
before.
Tbere was something terribly calm
and decisive ln bis voice. He was not
excited. He was not nfrnlcl. His fln
gers did not go near the weapons In
his belt, and slowly tbe smile faded
from Howland's lips as Jean circled
about him. He hnd never fought n
man of tbis kind: never bad he looked
on the appalling confidence that nas
In his antagonist's eyes. From ihi.xe
eyes rather than from the man he
found himself slowly retreating. They
followed bim. never taking themselves
front bis face In them the tire re
turned and grew deeper. The dull
red snots begun lo glow In Crnlsset's
cheeks, and he laughed softly when he
suddenly leaped In so that Howland
struck at hlm-and missed. He knew
what to expect now. And Howland
knew what to expect.
It was the science of one world pit
ted against thnt of anotber-the science of civilization against tbnt of the
wilderness Howland wns trained in
bis art For spurt .lenn had played
with wounded lynx His was the quick
ness of sight, of Instinct-tbe quick
ness ot the grent north loon that had
often played this same game wtth his
rlflp**flre. of the sledge dog whose rip
ping fangs carried death so quickly
thnt eyes could not follow A third
and a fourth time he came within
distance, and Howland struck and
missed
"I am going to kill you," he said
again
To this point Howland had remained
cool Self possession In his science he
knew to he half the battle Rut he
felt In him now a alow, swelling anger
The smiling flash ln Jesn's eyes hegsn
to irritate bim; tbe (earless, taunting
gleam of bis teeth, bis audacious confidence put bim on edge. Twice again
be struck out swiftly, but Jaan bad
cans ___ gone like a dart   His ..lithe
body, fifty [n,.iiu> lighter than Howland's. seeiue. tu be tbat of a boy
dodging bim to ������� tantalizing sport
Tbe Frenchnuuj made no effort at stuck His were the tactics of tb* wolf
at the heels nt the bull moos*, of th*
lynx brfure tbe prongs of a cornered
buck-tiring, worrying, ceaseless.
Howland's striking muscle* began
to ache, snd his- breutb was growing
shorter witb the exenlous which seemed to bave no effect on Croisset For
a few moments be took the aggressive.
rushing Jean to tbe stove, beblnd tb*
table, twice around tbe room, striving
vainly to drive him Into s comer, to
reach bim witb one of the sweeping
blows wbicb Crolsast evaded wtth tb*
lightning quickness of a bell diver.
Wben b* stopped bla breath came In
wind broken gasps. Jean drew nearer,
smiling, ferociously cool.
"I am going to kill you. m'seur." be
repeated again
Howland dropped his arms, bis fingers relsxed, and be forced bla breath
between bis lips as if be were on tn*
point of exhaustion. There ware still
a few tricks tu bis science, and these
b* knew were about bis last cards.
He hacked Into a corner, and Jean
followed, bis eyes flashing a sttely
light, his body growing more snd
more tans*.
"Now, m'seur, I am going to kill
you," he said In tb* same low vole*.
"I am going to "break your neck."
Howland backed against tb* wall,
partly turned'aa If fearing the other's
attack and yet without strength to
repel It There waa a contemptuous
smile on Crolsset's lips us he poised
bimself for an Instant. Tben be leaped In. and as bis fingers gripped at
tbe other's throat Howland's right
arm shot upward In a deadly short
arm punch that caught bla antagonist
.^w*
HOWLAND'S BIGHT ABU SHOT UPWARD Ot
A DEADLY SHORT,ABU PUNCH.
under the Jaw. Without a sound Jean
Btaggercd buck, tottered, for a moment
on his feet and fell to tbe floor. Fifty
seconds later be opened his eyes to
find his bands bound behind his back
and Howland standing at his feet.
"Mon Dleu. but that was a good
one!" he gasped after be bad taken a
long breath or two. "Will you teach
It to me, m'seur?"
"Get up!" commanded Howland. "I
bave no time to waste, Croisset". He
caught the Frenchman by tbe shoulders and helped hlra to a chair near
the table. Then he took possession
of the other's weapons, Including tlie
revolver which Jean bad taken from
bim, and began tp dress. He'spoil*
no word until be was done.
"Do you understand whnt Is going to
happen, Croisset?" be cried tben, his
eyes blazing hotly "Do yon under-
stand that what you have done will put
yon behind prison bars for ten years or
more? Does It dawn on you tnat I'm
g^lng to take yon back to the authorities and tbat as soon as we reach the
Wekusko I'll have twenty nien hack on
tbe trail of these friends of yours?"
A gray pallor spread Itself over Jean's
thin face.
"Tbe great God, m'seur, you cannot
do that!"
"Cannot!" Howland's Angers dug
Into tbe edge of the table. "By this
great God of yours. Croisset but I Willi'
And why not? Is it because Meleese Is
among tbis gang of cutthroats and,
murderers? Pish, my dear Jean, yoii
must be a fool. They tried to kill in*
on tbe trail, tried It agala In the coyote,
and you came back here determined to
kill me You've held the wblpband
from the first Now it's mine. I swear
tbat If I take you back to tbe Wekusko
we'll get ynu all."
"If. m'seur?"
"Yes, If." ���"
"And that 'IF"- Jean waB strain-
Ing iiL'iilnst the table.
"It rests with yon, (,'rolssct. 1 will
nnrgnln with you. Either I shall take
t'on hack to the Wekusko. band you
iver to the authorities and send a fore*
ifti'i* |he others or you shall take me to
Meleese    Which shall It be?"
"Aud if I take you to Melees*,
m'seur?"
Howland straightened, his voice trem.
tiling a little with excitement
"If you take tne tn Meleese and swear
to do as I suy I shall bring no' harm to
you or your friends."
"And Meleese"- Jean's eyee darkened again "You will not barm her,
m'seur?"
"Harm her!" There was a laughing
tremor In H^owIand'B voice. "Good
God. man. are you bo blind that you
can't see that I am doing this because
of ber? I tell you that I love her and
that I am willing to die ln fighting for
her. Until now I haven't bad tb*
chance. You and your friends bar*
played a cowardly underhand game,
Croisset You have taken me from behind at every move, and now It's up to
vou to square yourself a little. Un-
terstand?   You take me to Meleese ��r
Try n Tribune want ad.   Thpy're
grent.
"Ton are uiUta.sn Iu suuit* thing*,
m'seur," Croisset said quietly. "Until
today 1 have fought for you and not
.gainst you. But now yon bar* toft
me not on* choice. I will tak* yon to
Melee**, and tbat incans"-
"Goodr cried Huwland.
"La. la. m'seur. not so good as yon
think. It means that aa surely as th*
dog* carry us there you will never
come back. Mon Dleu, your death la
certain!"
Howland turned briskly to th* stov*.
"Hungry. Jean?" be asked mora com-
panlonably. "Lrt's not quarrel, bub.
You've had your fun, and sow I'm going to bav* mine, Have you had
breakfsstr
"I waa anticipating that pleasure
with yon, m'seur." replied Jean, with
grim humor.
"And than, after l bad fad yon, yon
wore going to kill m*. my dear Jean,"
laughed Howland. flopping a hug* caribou steak on tbe naked top of th* (beet
Iron stov*. "Real nice follow yoa are,
���hr
"You ought to be killed, m'swr."
"Bo you'v* said before. Whin I so*
Meleese Ita going to know tho reason
why or"���
"Or what, m'sntrt"
"Kill yon, Jean. I'v* Just about made
op my mind that you ought to be kill-
���d. If any one dies up where we're going, Croisset, It will be you first of all."
jean remained silent A few minute*
later Howland brought the caribou
steak, a dish or flour cakes and a big
pot of coffee to tho table. Then he
went behind Jean and untied Ida hands.
When he sat down at bis own side of
the table he cocked hla revolver and
placed it beside his tin plats, Jean
grimaced and shrugged his shoulders.
"It means business," said bla captor
warnlngly. "If at any time 1 think you
deserve It I shall shoot you tn your
tracks, Croisset so don't arouss my
suspicions."
"1 took your word of honor," said
Jean sarcastically.
"And I will take yours to an extent,"
replied Howland. pouring the coffee.
Suddenly he picked up the revolver.
"Yon never saw me shoot did you?
Bee that cup over there?" He pointed
to a small tin pack cup hanging to a
nail on the wall u dozen paces from
tbem Three times without missing he
drove bullets through tt and smiled
across at Croisset.
"1 am going to give you tbe use of
yonr arms and legs except at night"
be said.
"Mon Dleu, it Is safe!" granted Jean.
"1 give yon my word that 1 frill bo
good, m'seur."
Tbe sun was up when Croisset led
the way outside. His dogs and sledge
were a hundred yards from the building, and Howland's first move was to
take possession of t be' Frenchman's rifle and eject tbe cartridges while Jean
tossed chunks of caribou fiesb to the
buskles. When tbey were ready to
start .lean turned slowly nnd half
reached out a mlttened hand to tbe engineer.
"M'seur," be said softly, "I cannot
help liking yon, though 1 know that
1 should have killed you long ago. 1
tell you again that if you go Into the
north there ls only one chance ln a
hundred that you will come back alive.
Great God, m'seur. up wbere you wish
to go tbe very trees will fall ou you
"TOO H-VEB SAW ua SHOOT. Sn> loop
���nd tbe carrion ravens pick out your
eyesl And that chance���tbat on*
chance ln a hundred, m'seur"���
"1 will take," Interrupted Howland
decisively.
"I was going to say, m'seur," finished
Jean quietly, "tbat unless accident has
befallen those who left Wekusko yesterday that one chance ls gone. If you
go south you are safe, if you go into
the north you are no better than a
dead man."
"There will at least be a little tun
at tbe finish." laughed the young engineer.   "Come, Jean, bit up the dogs!"
"Mon Dleu, I say you are a fool���and
a brave man," said Croisset, and bis
whip twisted sinuously In midair and
.cracked in sharp command over tbe
yellow backs of tbe buskles.
[to N cn���TmrnXD.]
Old Papers
For covering shelves and underlaying carpets.
Chase Tribune
Midsummer
Hardware
AT
Bradley's
Haying Tools
Hammocks
Picnic Baskets
Garden Hose
A Big Shipment of
Granite Ware Just
Opened.
Chase, B. C.
They're
Coming to Chase
CHASE
OPERA HOUSE
FRIDAY NIGHT
July 26th.
Big High Class Program
of
Motion
Pictures
An Up-to-date Selection of
the Best Photo Plays from
our   Kamloops  Theatres
comprising
Dramas, Scenic,  Educational,
Western Comedy Dramas,
and Comedys.
" DOORS OPEN 7.30,
COMMENCE 8 O'CLOCK SHARP.
ADMISSION:
Children 15c. Adults 25c.
DANCE
After the Show.
FOUR PIECE  ORCHESTRA
Tickets 75c.
H. Percy Weaver
Carpenter and Builder
Electric Wiring
Photo Developing and
:: ���': Finishing :: ::
Pictures Taken to Order
Work   Guaranteed
You can get
The Chase Tribune
for $1.50 per year
now if you hurry.
The Regular Price
is $2.00.
GET  IT   NOW. -1*    "."*'"  *��,*
IJII      '
-_<_"\ -tf>���. -_MM-MMH
--����>-, t     1m���nf    I, ,----V.
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
SEVEN
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 affolds 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, em*
ploys 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 tht Secretary of
ihe Chase Central Board of Trait, Chase, B. C
^-..,4
,-   -....      1. .    _
1 -    ���'     ���     -    ������*" ���1
Fir.HT
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
V
Seymour Arm
Mr. D. B. Cameron, the obliging
olerk ol tbe Weiat Logging Co., intends
slipping down to Vancouver lor * lew
days shortly. We wondered why that
little bungalow was being built.
We have recently reeeived word that
Mr.B. W. Sawyer and party, ot Chase,
who visited our industrious esntre some
weeks aro in their tuoline launch, had
arrived home safely.
Mr, B. A- Emmons, ol the Riverside
���Tureeries, Grand Forks, Mr, P. E.
'tench, Government Horticulturist,
tnd Mr. R. Trinder, l'rovt. Timber
Inspector, all paid business visits to
the Arm recently,
The steamer "Anavena," Capt, Free*
man's latest addition to the local
fleet, ii ktepi-g its genial purser, Mr.
Q, Allreda-Orerar busy handling tbe
tourist traffic We hope tbis steamer
will shortly make Chase a port ol call
aa well as Salmon Arm and Sicamous.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Q. Bergen, late ol
Bellingham, Wash., are spending tbe
summer on a houseboat on the lakes,
Aa the weather at present is idea), we
hope they will enjoy their summer's
outing and have nothing but kind
words for tbis diatriot, when they return to their Wsshington ho.ne.
Mr. Wm. MoKenzie, the well known
lumberinan,interviewed by your correspondent recently stated that in an experience of over 40 years, he had never
eten such severe heat and bad forest
fires to early in the season. The recent
rains, however, have proved ol inestimable valne and there is now no
danger to the forests from bush fires.
Mr. MoKenzie intends shortly re-visiting bis old home in the eaet, prior to
making a tour of the world.
Another distinguished visitor is
Count Bragato, of Trieste, Austris,
who,with the Couutess and the Infanta
Miriam Bragato bas spent some weeks
here. Count Bragato, who is a distinguished nomologist and baoterio
loglit, is making a study of Iruit
lands and fruit oulture in B, C, and it
is understood that the results of his
investigations will be communicated
to the Australian Government.
Mr. F. N. Daniels, J.P., the oldest
settler here, ia busy with his hsy crop,
whieh tar exceeds bis expectations.
The potato crop will be ��� hesvy on*
and th* Iruit trees are in excellent
���hap*.
Mr. Jaa. J. Argyle, lata consulting
eigineer ol the British Government at
the famous Assouan dam in the Sou
dan, is spending the summer on Shu
swsp Lata recuperating hie health
He states thai th* Shuswap Lakes district is one ol the prettiest spots he
has seen in Canada, and gives it a* his
opinion that the water powera ol
Canada are one ol ita strongest assets,
Mine Host Mogridge, of the Seymour
Hotel finds his hostelry taxed to its
utmost capaoity to provide accommo.
dation lor the numerous tourists who
are arriving on the different itean ,s.
Among recent arrivals we note Mr.
and Mrs. Marlow, ol Salmon Arm, and
party.
Seymour Arm has recently been
favoured with a visit Irom Mr. 0. M.
Tretheway, D.8.O., who haa been connected with the Civil Service in India,
for over 30 years. Mr. Tretheway,who
is a magasine writer ol some note, is
touring Canada in the interests ol the
Oversees Club, and a series ol articles
Irom his able pen will shortly appear
in tbe Standard oi Empire,
One of our hardy annuals has
turned up agaiu in the person of Mr.
H. V. Harris, of Shuswap, B, C, a
very nice young man, who represents
W. 1. Bowser and law and order at
Shuswap. Mr. Harris spent some time
With the employees of the Fruitlands
Co., and is now being entertained by
the Weist Logging Co. From out own
observations <ve can truthfully state
that he has met with better success
in his collecting tour than anybody
else wbo haa been here this summer.
Tbe poll tax is evidently a prolific
source ol revenue to the Government.
We hope that when next there is a
hop across tbe bay, it will not be necessary to requisition all tbe available
craft (hereinbefore mentioned) as we
wi 1 have a government road over that
way. This, of course, could hardly
be until after Mr. Harris turns iu his
receipts.
Mr. C. B. MePheraoc, one ol our
well-known residents, waa obliged to
aeek medical advice last week. Accompanied by Mra. MoPbereon he went
down to Salmon Arm, returning Sat*
���rday, and we are glad to say he is
Ming muob batter.
Mr. and Mra G. F. Hulbert enter*
tainedalarge number ol Irienda at a
very enjoyable danoe in their new home
across tb* hay hut week. All the
available motor boaU and oralta ol all
kinds on tbis end ol the lake were requisitioned to lerry the guests aoroas.
Dancing was kept up until the early
hours, wben all nt tail lor horns alter
a thoroughly enjoyable evening. Mr.
Hulbert bas a very nice location and
we are glad to know that ha will be a
permanent resident here.
The enterprising secretary ol the
Revelstoke Meat Market, Mr. W. H.
Horrobin, paid* visit to our sequester
ed vale the other day. Hewaaacoom
panied by Mr. J. D. Sibkald, Jr. secretary ol the Revelstoke General Agen-
oies Ltd., another ot Revelstoke'e rising young business men. Revelstoke,
as we understand it, is ons ot the beet
towne in the Interior, but our ored
ulity waa all exhausted and onr ima
gination largely drawn on before we
discovered that Mr, Horrobin was secretary olthe Progress Club of that city
We hope he gets a salary-he's worth it.
Both gentlemen expressed themselves
as highly pleased with Seymour Arm
snd bops to return again this summer.
Notch Hill.
Mr. J. Ashdownhas moved here from
Sicamous.
Mr. J. Switcher was a visitor to Notch
Hill this week.
Mrs. Johnson and daughter, Ida, paid
a viBit to Mrs. P. Lundin in Armstrong
last week.
Mr. Chas. Beemer has received a car
of lumber for his lumber yard.
There was another survey party here
surveying for the new C. P. R. railway
which will be built around the lake.
Mr. White, government road inspector made a call here inhis auto inspecting the government roads.
An Overseas Club is being formed in
Armstrong.
rrs up to you
To  Get  the  Best, Value  for Your Money
Visit    Our   Store    arid    Get    Our    Prices
JUST ARRIVED THIS WEEK
One Ton of Choice Tea direct from
Ceylon   packed   expressly   for  us.
EVERYTHING   UP-TO-DATE   IN
MEAT   MARKET
OUR
Choicest Cuts of Beef, Pork, Veal and Mutton
at Keenest Prices
Try our Home-made Pork, Beef and Balogna
Sausages There's  Nothing  Better
We  Specialize
STEWART'S
HAMS AND
BACON
����*S-^_��-*_^P*��S_*^^
GRANT & BALLARD
Grocers and Butchers Chase, B. C.
Are You Getting Your
Share of these Bargains?
8 DAYS MORE 8
Prices on the Summer Merchandise Simmered Down to
Startling Values. People from out of Town should avail
themselves of the Splendid Bargains this Sale affords.
Specials for Last
Week of Sale *
Ladies Sweater Coats
$1.90
In grey,  blue and red.
Regular $3 00 values for
Ladies Suits
Three only
$10.00
Baidc5avy Melton Skirts
for Women.
Sizes 24 lo 26.
Regular $2 50 to $30(1 vnlnes for
$2.00
Childrens and Misses
Sweaters�� Sweater Coats
Half-price
To move ont ��fc
Red, Grey, Biue and Green
Corsets
Eight (> Mrs at
75c
Prints
Four  pieces Dark Prints
to go out at per yard
10c
Dress Lengths
Seven yards. One piece Evening Dress Goods.
Color���Heliotrope. Regular $1.10 per yard. Oft.
Sale prioe per yard OwC
One piece of Dark Grey Dress Quods.
Six yards.   Regular 86o.   Sale price
One piece Olive Green Serge. 8��ven yards. . Q(J^
Regular price $1.25.   Sale prioe OI/C
65c
Print Dresses
for Children
Sizes 1 to 8
Sizes 4 lo 6.
Sizes 10,12 and 14.
Prioe 50c
Prioe 75c
Price 90c
Print Dresses I Ladies
Only Four left,
To go at
$1.25
Ladies Waists
Regular up to $2.25.
To go at
95c
Ladies Shoes
Ladies blank and tun Oxfords All.sizes.
Regular $3 00, $3.25 and *frO Off
$4.50 values for .     . ap*".*��w
Ladles Muck Dongola snd Velcur calf
Bluchers,   in   high   cuts.   All   sizes.
Regular $3 25, $3 50
vaiue For   ���
$2.15
Pumps
Fifteen pairs Lidies black
Kid  Pumps.     All   sizes.
Regular $225 for
$1.50
Ladies Shoes
Twenty five pairs p' patent Oxford*
and   high   outs. Worth   regularly
$4.00 and $5.00. **0 qA
To go out nt ��p_.��W
Ohildrene black and
tan Oxfords
25% off
All Suits  in   Slock for
Mens and Boys Suits
Men and Boys to go at a   ReduCt-On    of    25%
Shoes for Men
Patent Oxfords.
Regular 6 00 for
Patent Oxfords.
Regular $5.00 for
Tan Calf Oxfords.
Regular $5 50 for
Os If Boots
Regulur $8.75 for
$3.80
$3.35
$3.65
$3.00
Shirts
Three dozen Men's Working Shirts,
Regular 75c and $1.00 for
Three dozen Mens Fine Shirts with soft
collar.   Worth $2 00 and $2.50.   To
50c
go at Jpl.uD
Hats
Three dozen Men's Ha.*), worth $2.50       dJO i\t\
to $3.60    Sale Prioe    1 ��p_.UVF
Special
Fourteen Pairs Mens Patent and Calf Shoes in both huttin and lace.
All sizes.   Regular $6 00 to $6.50 for *
$3.85
We prepay   the   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.
���**^
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