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Chase Tribune Jul 5, 1912

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Array THE CHASE TRIBUNE
|     KEEP   SWEET AMD   KEEP   MOVIN~
-IT tELLS-
THEY'RE COMING TO CHASE  |
Vol. 1. JSTo. 11.
Chase. B. C, Fridav. Julv 5, 191^
_ Q.OO Per Year
7
/<
hked
Diamond Indicators Mark Stretch
From Victoria to Campbell River,
and Nanaimo to West Coast.
Campbell River, Vancouver Island, B.
C, June _6���One of tin molt satisfactory poet-planting tripe ever undertaken
by a good raids association in Western
America was completed at nine o'clock
Thursday night, when the ertw of Vie*
tori* automoblllats who have been planting signs along the Island Highway, and
the Canadian Highway from Nanaimo
to Aebernl, reached here and placed the
last post In position at the present farthest north point which can be reached
by road on Vancouver Island,
A. E. Todd, president of the Automobile Club was in charge of the post-
planting crew, and had as lieutenants
Messrs. George Helloy, P. Bannerman
and H. 0. Kirkham. Each of these
gentlemen drove his own car, and was
accompanied by a party of friends. In
all, well over three hundred miles of
road will have been travelled by the time
the crew returns to Victoria, and one
hundred and thirty indicators placed in
position.
An important question has been settled by this marking of the Island roads;
that is whether the Canadian Highway
signB will have precedence over the
Island Highway signs. It was finally
decided that inasmuch as the Canadian
Highway was a national road, and the
Island Highway a local stretch, it would
be best to have the National sign above
the Island board. This rule will be followed throughout Canada, now that a
precedent has been set by Vancouver
Island.
All the signs placed on the Island
.',*i4---n- e-f *nV -.;nrr> aTOS tct-TT/JsT-V
indentical with the initial signpost planted on the banks of the Somas River, on
May 4, the sign which is ojfce again
back in its proper place, aft��r a nocturnal and unauthorized exc/sion to Port
Alberni. /
Band a^Notch Hill
The band-''��yB shouldn't play such
captivati'S air9 when they visit the
neighb''' towns. When they went to
N0I��\ Hill, teams met them at the boat
,M the journey up to town was a joy-
ride.   But when the day was done there
OFTHET
i iulk of en_
IS
ROW HEEime
wmm
Citizens of Chase Will Decide Where
They Want Government Money
Expended On the Streets,
There will be a mass meeting of the
residents of Chase at the Chase Opera
House Monday evening, July 8th at 7:80
o'clock.
All ratepayers are earnestly requested to be present. The question of building streets within the town limits will
be discussed and some agreement reached so that the government engineers
may be notified and the work begun ss
Boon as possible.
There is $1460 available for the purpose of improving the streets of this
town. That is the amount set aside for
Chase this year. It is not very much
money when the amount of necessary
work is taken into consideration. But
it is all there is.andthat being the case
it is up to the people of Chase to make
the best possible use of the money.
There seems to be a strong sentiment
to the effect that a start should be
made on the road leading to the government wharf.   Engineer Ford sort of dis-
j take them back to the boat. The Notch
Hill people know a good thing and like
to hold on to it.
The boys finally made good their
escape, however, in the dim light of the
next mornigg they might have been
seen Btealing away through the mud in
mournful procession, packing their instruments and saying a few things now
and then.
Band Master Jimmy Allen says never
any more for his. He likes to see people appreciate his music, but the long
walk doesn't appeal to him.
-.'-,
Barnes' Topsy.
The Topsy, that's the name of the
new Barnes launch. Probably he calls
her that because she "jest growed
She is a dandy little boat at that, even
if she is a foundling. She glides through
the water like croton oil through the
alimentary canal. She was formerly
the Gipsy and was owned by the A. R.
L. Co. She was turned adrift last fall,
a derelict, her term of usefulness served to all intents and purposes.
But Mr. W. F. Barries, boatbuilder
and contractor, is a devout believer in
the theory of the transmigration of Bouls.
He rescued the little Gipsy, scraped the
rouge from her cheeks and the tinsel
from her body. H? round beneath a
heart of oak. He ought her some
new clothes and calleu her Topsy. And
now she laughs her gasoliney laugh
as she pokes her pretty little nose
through the waters. She will carry a
dozen people without Mr. Barnes.
With him on board she will carry two
only.
a-)���.   Ha held
i_.ch 'money bf do the, ?ob prdperly\
He advised that a temporary road be
built and that Shuswap avenue be not
opened at present.
But the residents of that section of
the town beneath the hill want a road.
Also, the business men having interests
along Shuswap avenue are anxious that
the street be made a good one from the
depot clear to the lake.
The ratepayers of the town will be
asked to decide the matter Monday
night.
K. P. Install Officers.
At the last regular convention of
Chase Lodge No. 47 Knights of Pythias
held on Tuesday evening July 2nd, the
officers for the ensuing semi-annual
term Were installed by D. G. C. Bro,
S. P.Bradley assisted by P. C. Bro. W,
Scatchard acting as G. M. at A. and
P. C. Bro. C. L. Barker, acting aa G.
P. During the evening the outgoing
C. C. L. Cumming was presented with
a P. C. jewel by the members of the
lodge, in token of their appreciation of
hia services to the lodge.
Residents and Property Owners Have
Not Been Slow to
the Great Abvertising
Merits of Same.
What does that Special Edition of The
Cliase Tribune mean to you? Have you
stopped to consider!
Perhaps it means more than you
know 1 It means a great deal to every
citisen and property owner of Chase. It
means that the people of the outside
world will know that there is such a
town as Chase, even if it is not on the
map yet. It means that the value of
every dollar's worth of property in the
vicinity of Chase and the Shuswap and
Adams Lakes will be enhanced to a
most appreciable extent.
The Special Edition will tell all there
is to tell about this country if it can. It
will be filled with pictures that will
make* even our own home folks sit up
and take notice.- Besides actual photographs, there will be cartoons by that
master hand, Howard Smith. He has
promised to draw |a funny picture of
almost everybody in town. It would be
a shame to be left out in a case of that
kind.
There will be a story of the town and
the adjancent county.   It will be writ-
co-raged the proposition a short time ten with a vie,w- to giving the outsider i^_i._     "\      i     1
jmM^rf'X^ U-uftTuftea ti. m<% vj,-'- \l!im,e��uktWf
It stands for and what its advantages
and possibillities are. The story will be
illustrated to a fare-thee-well. Those
who are unable to read will at least be
able to gleam the story from the pictures.
And right here, gentle reader, we ask
you again: What does the Special
Edition mean to you? We'll tell you!
It means tbat you are going to have a
bright and shining opportunity to do
something for your town and at the
same time do something for yourself.
Perhaps you have wanted do It for lo
these many yean. But you have never
got to it. It ii a delicate task to go
about, Isn't it? And yet you want to
let the folks tn the old home town
knbw when you are and how you are
prospering, don't you?
That is where the Special Edition of
The Chase Tribune will come to your
aid. You couldn't sit down and write
a letter home and say one half the nice
things about your town and yourself
tha' will be said in that Special Edition
of The Tribune. It wouldn't seem right,
coming from you. But it will Bound
mighty fine to those friends of yours
back there who have often wondered
just what sort of a fellow you have
grown up to be. And when they pick
up a copy of that Special Edition and
read all about the marvelous growth of
the latest live town in B.C.; when they
read about the wonderful resources yet
to be developed in this section; and
when they see the picture of little old
Jimmy Brown mixed right in with the
men of affairs of this great country-
well' .you know what it will mean to
in-the
old home town will instinctively get the
estimate of you that you have long
wanted them to get, but modesty prevented.
This Special Edition of The Tribune
Ib not a money making proposition,
Far from it. If we break even on it we
will do mighty well. And yet we will
have to raise a little revenue from some
source or other. We don't want one
side of the ledger to outweigh the other
too heavily���unless it is the right side.
Home Cooking Sale.
The Ladies Aid Society will hold another home cooking sale at Miners
Store On the afternoon of Saturday,
July 6. This will b; the biggest sale
yet held and those who want table delicacies for Sunday should not fail to
take advantage of the opportunity.
Mrs. Lammers Gone.
Mrs. Walter Lammers and little son,
Bubbles, are visiting at Stillwater, Minnesota and St. Paul. They were accompanied as far as Sicamous by Mr.
Lammers. And in connection with the
family's departure there is said to be a
joke. A section had been reserved on
the early morning train last Friday,
that train being the only one carrying
a through car for St Paul. Mr. Lammers made all arrangements for getting up early in the morning. He had
the alarm clock placed at the head of
his bed upon the upturned bottom of a
dishpan; he had it arranged for the
mill whistle to be blown; he had two
men to call him; and he had an automatic collapsible device attached to his
bed. But all to no avail. The Lammers family reposed in sweet and silent contentment while the train rattled
by. Several hours later they awakened,
and Mrs. Lammers made the overland
trip on the Limited, which is faster,
but does not go to St, Paul.
W. L. Fernie in Chase.
W. L. Fernie, chief of the provincial
police of Kamloops, was a visitor in
Chase last Saturday. He was accompanied by his wife and little son. Mr.'
Fernie was here on official business,
principally in connection with the erection of the gaol and courtroom. Also,
he made enquiries concerning the granting of a new license in Chase. Upon
his report will depend largely the fina'
action of the commissioners.
Serious Accident.
A serious accident happened on Sunday morning last, to a party of four
men and two boys, out on a pleasure
trip. They left Vernon by automobile
for Kamloops. About four miles south
east of Ducks, the wheels skidded and
with great force came into contact with
some obstacle, causing it to turn turtle,
imprisoning its occupants. A boy of
13 years of age was killed and two men
injured, one seriouily. It was sometime before the imprisoned men, could
be released, the car being a heavy one.
The body of the deased lad was taken
back to Vernon the same night.
A party of Chase people will go to
Celista tonight on the Old Reliable to
attend another one of those Old Timer
dances.
Do not fail to attend the Home Cooking Sale at Miners Store on Satur^y
afternoon. The Ladies Aid Society will
have some delicacies for your Sunday
table.
After The First.
Those who had "a time and a half"
on the First of July, either at home or
abroad are advised that the singing of
the following may ease their feelings
largely. It is the national anthem of
Siam and is executed to the tune of
"God Save theKing." Try It:
Ova tannas Siam
Geeva tanna Siam
Ova tannas
Sucha tammas Siam
Inocan giffa tarn
Osucha nas Siam
Osheha nas.
Hedley V. Harbing of Louis Creek
was a visitor in Chase one day last week.
Locals.
. Larry Taylor was among those who
attended the' festivities at Armstrong
on the First of July. Larry stuck pins
in the elephants and otherwise had a
perfectly excruttating time of it.
Mr. E. Scott, recently of England,
was a visitor in Chase the first of the
week. He is making his first tour of
Canada and has visited at a number of
summer resorts. He paid quite a compliment to Chase in stating that the
scenery here excelled anything he has
yet come across.
Misses Gladys and Lois Underwood
have returned from thier school at
Kamloops and will spent the summer
vacation in Chase with their parents.
Mrs. Underwood and Marjorie went to
Kamloops Friday and accompanied
them home.
B. W. Sawyer took a party of friends
up the lake in the Tillicumone day last
week. Coming back they encountered
some decidedly rough weather and it became necessary for the women and
children to take to the lockers for protection from the elements. In the party
were Mr. and Mrs. Sawyer, Mrs. Haylock, Miss Barnes and Miss O'Sullivan.
Miss Annie Gilford, principal of Longfellow school, Seattle, and Miss Letta
Nason, also a teacher of Seattle, have
been spending a few days with their
friend Mrs. E. E. Brooks. On their
way up they stopped for a couple of
days at Vancouver. They left Chase
last evening for their old homes in Iowa
and Wisconsin, and will take in the attractions of Field, Laggan and Banff
in route.
MAYOR OF
Visits Chase and Upper Lake Country With Party of Capitalists
From the West
Mayor Robinson of Kamloops was a
visitor in Chaae last Friday. With him
were Mr. Nell Murray, manager of the
Arrow Lakes Lumber company and
Messrs. Jackson and Hockey of Seattle.
The party made a trip up the lake in
the steamer C. R. Lamb.
Mr. Robinson is deeply interested in
the development of the Kamloops district. He is one of those broad minded
gentlemen who believe thai the prosperity of the whole district depends upon
the progress of each integral section.
He is not for the aggrandizement of
one particular small locality to the detriment of another. Of course he wants
to see Kamloops prosper. But he does
not want to see Chase remain In a standstill. He feels that as Chase grows so
will Kamloops advance.
Mr. Robinson is president of the Con
serative Association! of Kamloops and is
counted among the strong leaders of the
parte in this section ��f the province.
, An ot'pii gentlei-lii expressed them-
aelvJs as ajjreenblyvsut)pris^L��t. tbe
manner in which Chase has gone ahead
ln the-past two years. And all bf them
predicted great things in store for this
town and district for the very near future.
Morris Stafford, Jim Hughes and
Gerald Bradley were over to Armstrong
and attended the celrbration. They are
wearing their heads on one side since
their return as a result of looking at the
bird man as he soared over their heads.
School Term Closed.
On Friday, June 28th, the public
school closed the second full year of its
history. The kids have had their shoes
taken off and been turned out to grass
for a couple of months, The plant up
at the knowledge factory will not be
in operation again till the laat Monday
in August.
It was on March 1st, 1910 that the
Chase school wss first opened in what
is now the City Reaturant. Its next
resting place was in the Presbyterian
church until it finally took permanent
root in a building of its own, which it
has occupied now for two years.
The year just closed has been the
beat yet in point of attendance, keeping pace with the growth of the town.
It will not be long before another room
will need to be added.
Some good records in attendance and
punctuality were made. There were a
number who were never tardy during
the year. These include Hazel Brooks,
Minnie Chase, Alice Chase, Jean Haldane, Gerald Bradley and Harold Mc-
Alpin. Hazel Brooke has made the unusually creditable record of never having been late for a session since the
school was first opened in 1910.
It is the custom of the Education Department each year toaward three honor
certificates in each room. This year the
award waB: In first division; for pro-
feciency, Herbert Land; for punctuality,
Ethel Loyst; for deportment, Alice
Chase: In second division; for proficiency, Fred Chsse; for punctuality, Lloyd
White; for deportment, Mary Haldane,
Last year the winners in the first division were: Harry Coy, proficiency;
George Grant, punctuality; Jean Haldane deportment. In 1910 the successful ones wete: Roberts White proficiency, Hazel Brooks, punctuality; Jeannie
Grant, deportment.
Next year the first division will be
under new management. Miss McKin-
nell of the second division will remain
for another term.
SHORT sn
��nii.
Chase Doesn't Want That Class of
Gentry and Makes Fact Known
with Emphasis.
There Is no room In Chase for the I.
W. W.-that band of human cattle who
won't work and don't want anyone else
to work. The people of Chaw are industrious; they are law-abiding; and
they are home-loving. They greet the
stranger within their galea with the
utmost cordiality, to long aa he accept*
conditions bore as he finds than. But
the moment he tries to make thing-
over to suit himself, just that moment
will he Und himself very much tn the
bouillon at It were.
All ot which is very much apropos.
One only I. W. W. has lit In Chaae
thus far. He landed right, too. That
means he landed in jail. He it big
and fat and lazy and mouthy and dirty, all
the essentials for the making of a Weary
Willie. He made a bluff at working
down in the mill of the Adams River
Lumber Company, but it was only a
bluff. The sponge in his makeup soon
asserted itself and he began soaking up
our Canadian booze at a rate that made
it look like a possible drouth for some
of us regulars. When the booze began
to talk it sounded like this:
"1 Wont Work, I Want Whisky, I
Wont Wash."
And at just about this stage of the
game Constable McLaughlin applied the
hook. The big tub of trouble Was
tumbled into the ash can and loft to repose in his natural element. Wester-
day morning hyv, wAauled forth, and
taken before Jlstice of the Peace X. E.
Rjterpe; He dltw a ticket for W>
rjonthsiin the tiro gow, which souadV^
reasonable.       N,-     > I
A Spokane Sport
George A. Holden of Spokane is the.
candy kid with the gum drop shoes who
has recently become indentified with
the Adams River Lumber Compsny,
Mr. Hoiden's work consists chiefly of
picking slivers out of his hands and
piling up boards.
At school Georgie is some kid. He is
quarterback on the champion North
Central High school team. He eats
'em alive and can spit out a mouthful
of signals any time he wants to. Also,
he can jump high, run fast, dive deep
and do the turkey trot, He is there
with blue bells and buttercups. Better
grease you patties before you handle
him, girls, for he's all to the butterscotch.
Mr. Holden will remain in Chase
about a month, during which time he
will give the Adams River Lumber
Company the benefit of his services as
much as possible. He is also making a ,
Btudy of phrenology, tor which purpose
Mb friend Mr. Milton McGoldrick has
obligingly had his noodle shorn.
On his return to old Spokane Mr. Holden will go via Seattle, Vancouver,
Victoria and Portland. Mr. McGoldrick
will accompany him to Portland. After
biting eacb other good-bye at Portland,
Mr. Holden will beat it back to Spokane
while Mr. McGoldrick will journey into
the southland, making incidental stops
at Frisco, Los Angeles and other towns
almost as good sb Spokane,
Visiting Chase.
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Delemeter of
Moose Jaw are visiting in Chase. Mr.
Delemeter is one of the field salesman
of the Adams River Lurm i Company.
Having sold more lumber 11 tn the company can deliver right y, Mr. Delemeter and Mr. Huber arc .aking a lay
off. Meantime they are enjoying the
Bummer pleasures of the beautiful
Shuswap lakes.
Chase Opera House.
To Night.    Good Comedy Program;
The Derelict,���A Powerful  Drama; On
Best  Yet. tne    Shore,   -Imp Drama;   Arresting
j Father,-ATidalWaveof Laughter;The
Joe Sands wears the smile that won't I Range Detective, -A Story of Wustern
come off since he captured that bigtJustino;   Mux   and  the   ^nieken,���A
Thursday being the Fourth of July \    Mr. C. Matthewson. assiBtantengineer! trout in Shuswap lake which tipped the Great.Big Scream;   Capturing Puffins,
our Yankee cousins shot off n few fire-i at the Public Works office,  will occupy | scale at 29 pounds,  measuring from .-An Educational Film.   Prices: 16c &
crackerB. I Captain Roman's house. bead to tail 37 inches. (25c.   Doors Open at 8 o'clock.
<:
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J TWO
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
Do
It
Now!
Obey that im-'
pulse. Get a
bet down on a
live one before
the books are
closed
You can
get the
Chase
Send it to one of
your friends, if
you have any. If
you haven't, send
it to one of your
enemies andmake
him feel ashamed
of himself. Of
course you take
it yourself.
The
Chase
Tribune
THE DANGER
TRAIL
By
JAMtS OUVtR OJRWOUO
Copyright   mo.  as   Bo-ba-Msmu
(.'omoaar.
(ooHTunmo.;
OHAPIER Vlll
THS TBTST.
|T etui lacked nearly an hour
of the appointed time when
Howland came to the secluded spot ln tbe trail where be
waa to meet Meleese. Concealed la
the deep shadows of the bushes he
seated blmseit on tbe end of a fallen
spruce and loaded hla pipe, taking care
to light it wttn: tbe Mere of the match
bidden ln the bubow of his bands.
His blood waa tlugllng at fever heat
ln his desire for vengeance for the
punishment ot tbe human fiends who
bad attempted to blow bim to atoms,
and yet at the same time tbere was no
bitterness In him toward tbe girl. He
wae sure tbat sbe was an uu willing
factor ln tbe plot and tbnt she was
doing all in ber power to save bim. At
the same time he began to realise tbat
be sbould no louger be Influenced by
her pleading He hud promised���ln return for ber conlideuee this night���to
leave unpunished those whotn ahe
wished to shield. Ue would take back
that promise. Before sbe revealed anything to bim be would warn ber that
be was determined to discover those
who bad twice sought to kill him.
It was nearly midnight wben be
looked st bis nntcb again. Was it
possible tbat Meleese would not come'/
He could not bnug bimself to believe
that ahe knew ot his Imprisonment In
the coyote���of this second attempt on
his life.   And yet it sbe did���
Suddenly be beard a step, a light running atep. and with a recognising cry
he sprang out into, tbe starlight to
meet tbe slim, panting, white fsced
figure that ran to bim from between
the thick walls of forest trees.
"Meleese!" be exclaimed softly.
He beld out ni�� arms and tbe girl
ran straight tnto tbem. thrusting her
hands Against bis breast, throwing
back b* bead A that she looked np
Into by fsce wljb great, >tarin^ horror ailed eyes.
"Now���now." she sobbed, "now will
you gof"
Her hands left bis breast and crept
to hla shoulders. Slowly they slipped
over them, and as Howlsnd pressed
her closer, bis lips silent, she gave an
agonised cry snd dropped her bead
against his shoulder, her whole body
torn ln a convulsion of grief and terror that startled bim.
"You will go?" sbe Bobbed again
and again. "Tou will go-you will
go"-
He ran bis fingers through ber soft
balr, crushing hla face close to hers.
"No: 1 am not going, dear," be replied ln a low. firm voice, "not after
what happened tonight"
Sbe drew away from bim as quickly
as If he bad struck ber. freeing her
self even from tbe touch of his bauds.
"1 beard wbat happened a. bour
ago." sbe said, ber voice choklug ber.
"1 overheard tbem talking." She
struggled bard to control herself.
"You mnst leave the camp tonight."
In the gloom sbe saw Howland's
teeth gleaming. There wss no fear
In-bis smile. He laughed gently down
Into ber eyea as be took ber face between bis hands again.
"I' want to take back the promise
thst I gave you lest night. Meleese.
I WBnt to give you a chance to warn
any whom you may wlsb to warn. I
shall nor return Into tbe south. From
this hour begins tbe bunt for the cowardly devils who bave tried to murder
me. Before dawn every man on tbe
Wekusko will he ln tbe search, and if
we find tbem tbere shall be no mercy.
Will yon belp me. or"���
She struck bis hands from ber face,
springing bsck before be bad finished.
He saw a sudden change of expression.
Her lips grew tense and firm From
the death whiteness of ber fsce there
faded slowly away tbe look of soft
pleading, tbe quivering lines of fear.
Tbere was a strangeness ln ber voice
when sbe spoke���something of tbe bard
determination wbicb Howland had put
tn bis own. sod yet tbe tone of It lack
ed his gentleness and love.
"Will you please tell me tbe time?"
The question waB almost startling.
Howland beld the dial of his watch to
the light of the stars.
"It is a qiiorter past midnight"
Tbe faintest shadow of a smile passed over the girl'n lips.
"Are you certain that your watcb ts
not fast?" sbe asked. >
In speechless bewilderment Howland
stared at ber.
"Because tt will mean a great deal to
you and to me If It ls not a quarter
past midnight" continued Meleese. a
growing glow in ber eyea. Suddenly
sbe approached bim and put both of
ber warm bands to his face, holding
down bis arms witb ber own. "Listen." she whispered. "Is there nothing-nothing that will make you
change your purpose, that will take
you back Into the south-tonight?"
The nearness of the sweet face, tbe
gentle touch of tbe girl's hands, the
soft breath of ber lips, sent a madden-
In. Impulse through Howland to Sur
render everything to her.   "Wor aa In- j
stunt be wavered.
���There might he one. lost one. thing
that would take me away tonight" \
he replied, hla voice trembling with
the great love tbat thrilled hla. "For I
yon, Meleese. I would give up'every-
thlng-smbltlon. fortune, the building
of thle road. If I go tonight will yon
go with me? Will yon promise to be
my wife wben we reach Le Past"
A look ot ineffable teoderneao came
Into the beautiful eyea eo near to hla
own.
"That l> Impossible. Yon wtll not
love me when y��a know .what 1 us
what I have done"���   -
Be stoDned her.
"Have yon dose wrong, a great
wrong r
For a moment her eyes faltered,
tben hesitatingly there fell from her
lips: "l-dont- know. I believe 1 bave
Bit it's not thot-lt'e not that"
"Do you mean mat-that 1 have no
right to tell you I love yonr he asked. "Do you mean that It la wrong
tor yon to listen lo me? 1-1-took tt
tor granted tbat yon were a girl���
tnat"-
"No. no; It Is not that!" she cried
qnlckly. catching bis meaning. "It la
not wrong for you to love me." Suddenly ebe asked again. "Will yon
please tell me wbat time It Is���now?"
He looked again.
"Twenty-five minutes after midnight."
"Let us go farther np the trail,'' she
whispered.   "1 am afraid bene."
She led the way. passing swiftly beyond the path tbat branched out to
his cabin. Two hundred yards beyond
this a tree bad fallen on tbe edge ot
the trail, and, seating herself nn it.
Meleese motioned for him to sit down
beside ber. Howland's back was to
tbe thick bnsbes behind tbem. He
looked at tbe girl, hut sbe bad turned
away ber face. Suddenly sbe sprang
from tbe log and stood In front ot
bim.
"Now," she cried; "now!" And at
that signal Howland's arms were seised from behind, and tn another Instant
be was struggling feebly ln tbe grip of
powerful arms which had fastened
themselves about him like wire cable,
and tbe cry thai rase to his lips was
throttled by a band over bis month.
For an Instant be caught a glimpse of
tbe girl's white face as sbe stood In
tbe trail; then strong hands pulled him
bsck, while others bound bis wrists
and still others beld his legs. Everything bad passed In a few seconds
Helplessly bound nnd gagged, he lay on
his back In the snow, listening to the
low voices that came faintly to bim
from beyond tbe bushes. He could
understand nothing that they said, and
yet be wag sure tbat be recognized
among them the voice of Meleese.
��he yolcek became fain _l, He
rd rdtreafcng Wsseps, Mtt last
y died away entirely, j
In these moments tbat be lay on his
back in the freesing snow a million demons were born ln bla blood. The girl
bad betrayed him again. This time be
could find no excuse���no pardon for
ber. Sbe had accepted his love, had
allowed him to kiss ber, to hold her lo
HE    HEABD    BER   BREATH-.
"OOODBT. OOODBl.
bla arms, while beneath tbat hypocrisy
she had plotted bis downfall a second
time. Deliberately sbe bed given the
slgnsl for attack, and now-
He beard again tbe quick, running
step tbat he bud recognized on the
trail. The busbes behind bim parted.
and ln tbe white starlight Meleese tell
on ber knees at his side, bet glorious
face bending over bim In a grief tbat
he bad never seen In It before, ber
eyes shining on him with a great love.
Without speaking she lifted bis head
ln tbe hollow of ber arm and crushed
her own down against It, kissing him
and softly Bobbing bis name.
"Uoodby." be heard ber breatbe.
"Goodby. goodby" -
He struggled to cry out as sbe lowered his head buck on tbe snow, to
free bis bands, to hold ber with bim,
but be saw ber face only once more
bending over him. felt the wnrm pressure of her ilps to bis forehead, und
then again be could bear her footsteps
hurrying away through the forest.
Tbat Meleese loved bim, that sbe hud
taken his bead In ber arms and bad
kissed bim, was tbe one consuming
thought ln Howland's brain for many
minutes after sbe had left him bound
and gagged on tbe snow. Tbat sbe had
made no effort to free bim did not at
drat strike bim as significant He still
felt tbe sweet worm loucb of her lips.
the pressure uf ber arms, the smother
ing softness of ber balr. It was not
until be again beard approaching
sounds tbat be returned once more to
a full consciousness of the mysterious
thing that bad happened. He heard
first of all tbe creaking of a toboggan
on the bard crust, then the pattering
ot dogs' feet and after that the voices
of men.   Tbe sounds stopped on the
tnfi a duseu twi away from bim.
Itli u strange ibrtll be recognised
frhkwet'e voice
���You mnst be sure tbat yon make
no mistake." he heard the bait breed
sty "Uo to the waterfall al tbe bend
of tbe lake and beeve down a big reck
where tbe we Is open and the water
bulling Track np tbe snow with a
liiir of M'wur Howlsud's hlgb heeled
turns snd leave bla bat tangled tn the
hushes Then tell the superintendent
that be stepped ou the atone and thst
it rolled down end toppled bim Into
tbe (-beam They could never find bis
body, and tbey will send down for t
new engineer In place of the losi
monslenr."
r"it|i"h"it with horror. Howland
.trained pis cur* to eaten tbe rest ot
tne cold imih.(|(. scheme which be wus
overhearing, hut the voices grew low
er, aud be understood uo more tbat
was said until Croisset comlug nearer,
called out:
"Help me witb the monslenr before
you go. Jackplne. He Is a dead weight
witb all those rawhides about bim."
As coolly as though he were not
more than a chunk of stovewood
Croisset and tbe Indian came through
the bnsbes, seised bim by the head
and feet carried him out Into tbe
trail and laid bim lengthwise on the
sledge.
"1 hope you have not caught cold
lying ln tbe snow, m'seur." said Croisset bolstering up tbe engineer's head
and shoulders and covering htm with
heavy furs. "We should bave been
bsck sooner, hut It waa Impossible.
Hoo-la. Woongal" he called softly to
his lead dog. "(let up tbere. you wolf,
hound!" i
As the sledge started, with Croisset
running close to the leader. Howland
beard tbe low snapping of a whip behind Mm and nnother voice urging on
other dogs With nn.effort tbat almost
dislocated bis neck he twisted himself
so be could look bunk to him A hun
dred yards away in* discerned a second
team following In his trail: be saw a
shadowy figure running at the head of
the dogs, hut what there was on tbe
sledge, or what It meant be could not
see or surmise. Mile otter mile tbe two
sledges continued without a stop.
Croisset did not turn his head; no word
fell from bis lips, except ub occasional
slgnol to tbe dogs. The trail bad
turned now straight Into the nortf, sod
soon Howland could make ont no
sign of It, bnl knew only tbnt they
were twisting through the most open
places ln tbe forests, and tbat tbe
play ot tbe polar lights was never over
his left sboulder or hla right but always ln bis fare.
Tbey bad traveled tor several hours
when Croisset gave a sudden shrill
sbont to the rearmost sledge and halted his own. Tbe dogs fell ln a panting
gdonp of tbe snow, and while they
were resting the half breed relieved bis
prisoner ot the soft buckskin that bad
been used as s gag.
"It will be perfectly safe tor you to
talk now, m'seur, and to shout as loudly as you please," he said. "After 1
bave looked into yonr pockets 1 will
tree your bands so that you can smoke.
Are you comfortable?"
"Comfortable���be cursed!" were the
-first words that fell from Howland's
lips, and bis blood boiled at tbe sociable wsy In which Croisset grinned
down into* his face. "8o you're in It
too, eh?   And tbat lying girl"���
The emlle left Crolsset's face.
"Do you mean Meleese. M'seur Howland?"
"Yes."
Croisset leaned down with his black
eyes gleaming like coals.
"Do ynu know what 1 would do,If 1
was her. m'seur?" he said ln a low
voice and yet one Oiled with a threat
wbicb stilled tbe words of passion
wbicb tbe engineer was on tbe point of
uttering. "Do you know wbat I would
do? I would kill you-klll you Inch by
Inch-torture you. Tbat is what 1
would do."
"inr tlod'a sake, Croisset tell me
why-why"-
Croisset had found Howland's pistol
and freed his bands, and the engineer
stretched them out entreatlngly.
"I would give my life for that gin.
Croisset. I told ber so hack there, end
she came to me when I wns In the
snow and"- He caught himself, add
Ing to what he had left Incomplete
"There Is a mistake. Croisset. 1 sni
not the man tbey want to kill,"
Croisset was smiling nt him again
"Smoke - and think, m'seur. It Is
impossible for me to tell you why yon
should be dead, but you ought to know
unless your memory is shorter than u
child's."	
l*o a. coTrtrrrr_n.r
Scotland Yard Chamber of Horrori.
Into one   room   in Scotland Yard,
which is only   unlocked   on   certsln
afternoons, no stranger may go witl'-
cut   E-necinl   permission      It is   th
I humber   of Horrors, otherwiFe   tli
MusWm.   Here  one   may so" D:v"--
cvix's trunk und Crippen s spad \ f~
fills'1 nrm of Charles Phco, and b!
biirgling tools and oollnpsiUlo lad?*?*.
H'TP also is the lantern   thai   ivc
so important a clue in the Mn-'-.Y
Hill murdr. und the rone that lui-"*
ed Fowlsr.   Ther* are knives mid f.r
arms, ancient, und modern, und p.;r:
with its own grim story.   There ar-
bngus bank-notes, cases full of fnl--
^oins   and   coining   plant,   and   tli'
latest things in scientific safe-boring
appliances.
Louise Masset's boa and Brinkl-'-yV
stout bottle recnll callous murder,
that once thrilled the public.
Two glass cases are full of bombs
���one diabolicully disguised as h
cigar. This was handed to an engine-
driver. With it was a real cigar much
lighter.
Fortunately the man discerned th'-
difference in weight, and that providential piece of observation Baved
his lite and the train.
How to Make Over Last Summer's Kimono Gowns.
CRASH TOWELING FOR FROCKS
���eelleped Bdgee en Ceetumee High la
Fashion's fever ��� Flehu Draperies
Qive Rejuvenating Air te OM Dresses.
Leap Year Party With Amusing
���lunle. jj
Dear Blsa-Kver since Lent began.!
have bad tbe time ot my Ufa dressmaking-that is, making np little
frocks for tbe summer tbat are so ex*
pensive to bave made out of the bouse
by a really good woman. Now that
the width ot skirts bas been definitely
settled It la parrot-try safe to begin oa
one's summer wardrobe, although we
are shivering with cold here In ou
New York upartnient And tbe sleeve
question-that too. la definitely fixed
as far aa the passing of the kimono,
effect la concerned, which Is decidedly
de mode. And. by tbe way, 1 am altering all my last year's kimono sleeves
by cutting them off about three or tour
laches from what would be a legitimate aboulder seaui and at this point
attaching a puffed lower sleeve a trifle
below tbe elbow or a long straight
sleeve on morning frocks.
To bring about the now fashionable
tunic effect on a last year's pink linen one piece frock waa a simple affair. Fortunately I had some of the
Unen left, and witb it 1 made u band
about four luebes deep to tit about the
skirt The lower edge of this strip 1
scalloped und bound with white wash
eoutucbe braid. The baud was theli
placed on tbe skirt about rive luebes
above the kuees and a little longer ln
the back. The up| or edge wus simply
turned In and stin-hed In place. Tbe
sblrt waist front was seulloped; also
the edges ot tbe long tight sleeves. A
black patent leather belt and n wide
sailor collar of eyelet embroidery completed a mlgbty smart looking frock.
Tbe neck ls slightly low. So I am going to wear a black velvet bow at tbe
throat opening.
Turkish toweling, that bas been to
mucb exploited In fashion talks, Is
now being taken up as a dress material for entire gov-ns, and 1 am sure
you will be Interested In hearing about
the toweling gown thst 1 have just
finished making.
It is of pale lilac mixed with white,
an exact duplicate of the regular
erasb one aees In the bathroom. The
skirt has three narrow plaits Inserted
In the middle of the front running up
marly to the waist line. Tbe top of
'then. Is herd down net oy no api>u-4
piece of violet embroidery on heavy
white linen. ,
This embroidery Is also used on
sleeves at the elbow, where It Is finished with a turnover cuff. The frock
fastens up the front with white crochet buttons, and tbere are a V shaped
yoke and a stock of white wash net
A Leap Yeer Perty.
Since tbe new year began there
have been lots of leap year parties
among hostesses of my acquaintance.
Perhaps tbe most amusing feature ot
a recent Jolly affair was tbe proposal
contest In this the men were seated
around the room at Intervals, aud the
girls progressed iihout the circle, euch
girl making a mock proposal of mar
rlage to each man. Each girl employed ber own methods ot persuasion
by kneeling to ber adored one or by
taking bis band or walking off witb
him to a corner or by sitting by bis
side or writing bim a note. Tbere
waa only three minutes' time for tbe
girl to put the question before going
on to tbe next victim. The man was
allowed to accept or refuse. When
the circle was completed eacb man
wrote on a slip ot paper tbe name ot
the girl whose proposal seemed.tn bim
the best either the most amusing, tbe
most natural, the most original or tbe
most convincing, and tbe girl wbo got
tbe most votes received a prise. The
girls also voted for the man who received the proposal In tbe best mau*
her. the coyest or tbe most Ingenious.
A variation of this Idea would be to
bave eacb girl propose out loud to
Just one man. with all the others listening, and huve tbe crowd vote on
tbe best proposal made under these
highly embarrassing circumstances.
Wben a buffet supper Is* served ut a
leap year party the girls must take tbe
refreshments to tbelr partners and
keep tbem well supplied with every
thing. The Ice cream should be lo the
form of hearts, nnd the favors may
Include hearts and arrows und tbe rest
of tbe trifles usually associated with
valentine affairs To give u real leap
year atmosphere Cupid may be replaced among the favors with girl
dolls armed with bows and arrows,
und there may be miniature suffragettes. For it very frivolous leap year
party tbe prises might be suffrage car
toons. <;ihson pictures ot women, dolls,
posters or other appropriate und IneJ
pensive gifts
Before saying goodby to yon. dear,
1 must tell you aliout the charming
new footwear. Many colors are being
made up Into suede sboes-pdrple. sage
green, sea bine, nispberry red The
colored shoes ure worn with dresses
to match nnd witb white and black
gowns.-and colored stockings of these
bright shades nre worn with black
tboes. Now bluck stockings have the
walls of Troy In straight lines from
the knee, which looks like black satin
ribbon. Those wbo are economically
Inclined bave lisle thread heels and
toes to tbelr silk stockings, for silk
does not last long, especially If yon
are a tramper, like yonr friend
Maw York. MABBL.
W. F. Barnes
Contracter and Builder
Doors, and Window Frames.
Screen Doors, and   Window'
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Boats
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On tbe So, Thomp-
sonjBtver. An Ideul
Summer Resort.
Livery Stable i u
Connection. Charles
Byers, ::   Proprietor.
SHUSWAP,
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R. B. ROBINSON, Proprietor flfi, Manager
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After Work Drop In ind
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First Class Barber
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il BARRY k CUMMING |
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Paints, Latest Designs
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Supplies
T E DCFR IS SLOW,
H�� U Tod Dull'to Q��t th i Best of the
Traderi. , ", , '
Captain Spelterini, the f .miu=. aer<>.
naut, recently m !e the fir^t lallnnn
ascent .ever witi-esped' in the Trans-
va;l, rising to a height ot 7,000 feet
nbove Johannesburg. As he was de-
see: din1; npar the Free State border
two ..-.era farmer ��� noticed the strange
apparition in the sky. They were
much per'.urbe 1. They se.Ted their
Mausers and deliberated wheth r it
would not be advisable tn shoot the
mysterious aerial intruder, which
seemed ti them to be seme unknown
monster of the air. Happily they he-stated long enousrh to see that there
were human beings in the curious
loue.
Hut the incide t should serve to remind those who expect exceedingly
rapid .eelopment in rural South Af-
r'ea that maiv <-f the quaint ideas
of the simple Voortrekkers still cling
to the Veld. The old tyr of Boer
[armers is disappearing before the advance of education. But he is going
slowly. Ii you read the Dutch papers
you will still find very earnest and
very indignant correspondents pro-
testing'that the distraction nf locusts
is a blasphemous attempt to oppose
the will of the Almighty, Who has
sent the scour-re as a punishment for
the sinfulness of the people. You will
still find farmers declaring that the
natural disease of stock should not
be interferred with, and suggesting
that all the Government veterinary
surgeons should be turned out of the
country.
These old farmers were horrified to
hear the godless people in Johnannes-
burg had insulted tbe Almighty by
firing bombs at the sky in time of
drought to endeavor to bring rain.
The Rand Railway was only built
through the subterfuge of calling it a
"tram." Fierce discussions arose on
a proposal to destroy locusts, and
some members were so offended at the
ties affected by their more up-to-date
colleagues that they proposed that the
size and shape of the neckties worn
by legislators should be fined by law.
At one time in Johannesburg
oranges were at famine prices, and an
Oriental trader went out with a cart
to a farm on which there wen many
trees. He offered five shillings a hundred for the fruit, and in order to
keep count, arranged that every hundred oranges planed on the cart he
should put ,a "t.ckey" (a three penny
piece) in the farmer's hat. When the
hat had become about half full of
-tiekeys" the trader purposely looked
away for a few moment. The Boer
did just what the trader expected.
He hurriedly plunged his hand Into
the ' hat and thrust a handful of
"tiekeys" into hi- pocket. And when
the trader paid f r the oranges according to the in:mber of "tiekeys"
in the hat the Bier did not realize
that he had robhed himself of 4s. !)d.
for every "tiekey" he had put into
his pocket.
But the  Boer was never a mat Hi
LIME  FOR  POULTRY.
A ben a bill nt uire w mtturullj com
Med of an I iu mi vnRvtauie aud win
; ral matter, the lattwr ih*Iiik hiiidduhI
p lo the word- a-.li.
Some of tbis mineral matter ��tit> ex-
ran** from roftrt and water, ami tt
oea to aid digest mn. Is found In Ulood
nd tissue, but un.*t of It. In tbe form
t lime, builds buun and makes egg
bell.
Through tbe depletion of tbe toll of
��rtaln mineral elements and Inrreas
it egg production, fowls, especially In
.Muter, do not get sufflcleu? lime, nnd
t must be supplied or tbe ben will lay
toft shelled eggs or eat one eggshell
to make tbe next.
Tbe eggshell contains 08 per cent
-alcareoun material, arranged Id minute crystals, twtweeo whlcb are
pores, through which air aod moisture
pass.
Seasbelh rnutain about tbe tame
per cent ot phosphate nf lime and
enrboonte of lime an an eggshell, the
only difference being tbat tbe egg*
shell has 1.6 per cent more animal
matter, which Is furnished by the win
lining of tbe eggshell.
Glean oyster shell, cracked tbe necessary else. Is iM-st fitted to supply
hens. This essential mineral element
should be kept hefore tbem at all
times, but It must not be substituted
for grit, as It bas uo cutting edge and
hood grinds fine.
fgr  the east-end  dealers.    A
4K
IIWT
n
trader took the precaution of armin;
himself with a ready-reckoner. The
trader worked out the account by a
rorm of mental arithmetic peculiarly
his own.
"But," objected the Boer, puzzled r.t
t' e result, "that is wrong. I have
do e the sum with a ready-reckoner
aH it is different;
The trader paused a moment "Let
me see it," he said, taking the booh.
"Ah!" he exclaimed, "I thought so.
This ready-reckoner is last year's. Ii
Is out of date!"
And the Boer accepted the explana
tion without a suspicion of doubt.
The Boer is given to pilfering store?
when making purchases. But the
traders said nothing. They just kept
a sharp eye on the things taken and
put them down in the bill. A storekeeper told me once that an old Boer
came in one day and ordered a bag
of coffee among other things. While
looking round the store he noticed
several heavy lead pipes, and when
he thought the trader was not looking
he slipped them into the bag of coffee.
The storekeeper made no remark.
When the trading was over he simply
placed the bag on the scales and
weighed it, and charged the Boer for
it at the full price of coffee per pound.
And the coffee in those days was
many times clearer than lead.
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FRIDAY NIGHT
July 5th.
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,
ADMISSION :
Children 15c. Adults 25c.
DOORS  OPEN AT  8 P.M.
DON'T   MISS THIS  SHOW
FEATHER8 AND EGGSHELLS.
Tbe I .Ml county fairs at tbe United
Mates last year showed total receipts
amounting to $-.!S!!.1,7B0. Tbe poultry
entries at some ot tbem reached 8.000.
Tbe cut of a capon generally beala
In about ten days and no stitching Is
necessary. At times wind puff will
appear, and tbis air should be dm ���
off by pricking tbe distended sltln.
Tbe Ornithologists' union declares
pheasants will soon be extinct Tbe
guinea bas already taken Ita place In
tbe restaurants, and It might be wise
for tbis bird society to keep mum for
tbe sake of the guinea Industry.
A few dirty eggs In a crate or bas
ket spoil the appearance of tbe whole
bunco aad lower tbelr value, even It
tbey are all fresh Cider vinegar la a
good egg cleanser, but soiled egga
should really be used for home cook-
lug as soon as found.
Many have the hallucination tbat
tbe poultry business, like perpetual
motion, runs Itself. Without serious
planuingi or s practical system, or n
working knowledge of poultry culture,
tbey tumble Into It aud then come
bumps aud a bust up.
According to tbe census, tbere are
Mill ostriches In tbe United Slates,
divided among Arizona, California.
Arkansas. Texas and Florida. But
tbe census does not Include tbe Hour
Isblug Kloomsburg (Pa.i plant, tbe
only oKtricb farm In the east .
' The New - ronr frofluce ''Review
makes great capital over tbe arrest of
an Indiana farmer for selling bad eggs
to a grocer. Let's see���how many New
York aud Philadelphia egg (yeggl men
have been lined or sent to the penlten
tlary tor selling vile rots and spots,
anyhow'/ Can't remember tbem all?
Here too.
Wheu some persons note tbe high
price of winter eggs tbey conclude that
all u pnultryinnn does to get these
eggs Is to wave a magic wand and
tbey come' and are sold at a great
profit. Winter eggs cost most Id money, planning and work, but some fellows think different until tbey try the
easy game and bust up.
At the late Crystal palace show tbe
Brat In numbers was tbe Orpington,
918 being exhibited. Second In popularity was tbe Wyandotte, 812 being
entered. Tbis Is speaking volumes
(or the Wyandotte, an American
breed, (or the Orpington originated ln
England and Is England's popular
white raeated market (owl.
Tbe (arm Journals are taking more
Interest tban formerly tn poultry.
These papers bare a great opportunity
to spread reliable poultry Information,
to Improve tbe farm Bock and thus increase the billion dollar poultry prod*
net Tbe day ls coming wben every
paper of consequence wlH bave an np
jo date poultry department
The department of agriculture, Washington, predicts tbat 1020 will see tbe
end of tbe turkey tribe If tbe present
rate of decrease continues. There Is
one thing sure, tbe government will
not weep much over "love's labor Inst"
on the turkey, for mighty Ilttle attention has been paid to the fowl by tbe
bureau of animal husbandry.
When Jack Deserts.
Desertions from the navy are much
le... frequent than in the days of the
press-gangs and pigtails.
When Jack has exceeded his leave
of absence, and has contritely returned to his duties the master-at-arms
takes charge of him, and parades him
with the ordinary defaulters, before
the ship's commander. Sentence r f
what i,i known as "10a" often follows.
This means extra drills, duties and
the stopping of leave.
When, however, Jack is classed a*
a deserter, a court-martial follows his*
recapturo by the civil or naval police.
Ninety days is thp average punishment for desertion, but ir flagrant
cases the sentence is sometimes dou-
ij e I or trebled.
The sentence may be worked out
aboard the ship if away from a home
station, but nn an English coast the
culprit is sent to an ordinary prison.
Here he has to perform hard labor.
Sometimes dismissal from the navy
follows the sentence. And a deserter
who has a rating, such as petty riffi*.
cer or leading seaman, is "'most sure
to lose it.
U/>e
1'
UNDERWOOD
F
/
&/>e HOTEL
of QUALITY
jt���. ,..,..��
1     ��
'i   .  V
B.C.
j. p. McGoldrick
President
W. F. LAMMERS
Treasurer
A. J. LAMMERS
Vice-President
B. W. SAWYER
Sec. and M _ g Director
Adams River Lumber Co.
LIMITED
Manufacturers of
Cedar, Fir, Spruce and Pine
LUMBER
I
k--l
We intend to arrange for the delivery of
Lumber to the different points on the Lake ! .'OUR
We CHASE TRIBUNE
Published  Every Friday  Morning at Chase. British Columbia
=   BY TBE -=
CHASE PUBLISHING COMPANY.
W. H. BOHANNAN, Managing Editor
T. 3. KINLEY Associate
uiu-iiw um
Less than 10 Inches, one Insertion,
80c per Inch.
Dlsplny, contract, 100 Inches to be
used ln three months, 11.00 per Inch per
month.
Display, full page, 180.00 per lesue,
1100.00   per  month.
Display, halt page, 115.00 per Issue,
150.00 per month.
Display, quarter page, $10.00 per
Issue, $-.">.00 per month.
Coal  Notices, thirty days.  $5.00 each.
Registrar's Notices, thirty days.
$5.00 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 lnsertton.
Subscriptions In Adv.no., $2 a
V.��r, United SUM., *-.N ���
Year.
To insure acceptance, all manuscript should' be legibly writ
len on one side of the pnpi"
only. ��� Typwritten copy is preferred.
The Tribune does not neoessatily
endorse the sentiments expressed in any contributed article.
Advertisers will plMM rtmemb.r
that to insure a ohanga, oopy
mult ba In by Tuaaday noon.
���THEY'RE   COMING   TO   CHASE"
THE RECKONING.
By Robert W. Service.
THE CHA8E TRIBUNE
It'. Sne to have a blow-out in a fancy restaurant,
With terrapin ahd canvas-buck and all the wine you want,;
To enjoy the flowers and music, watch the pretty women pass,
Smoke a choise ci��ar, and sip tlm wealthy water in your glass ;
It*B bully in a high-toned joint to eat and drink your fill,
But it's quite another matter whi*n you
.:   " Pay the bill.
It's great to go out every night on fun or pleasure bent.
To wear yonr glad rags always, and to never save a cent;
To drift around regardless, have u good time every trip ;. /
To hit the high spots sometimes, and to let your chances '*������
To know yonr acting foolish, yet to go on fooling still".
Till Nature calls a show-down, and you /'
/  Pay the bill,
'PI
/
Time has got a little bill���get wise while'yet you may,
For the debit side's increasing in n p*��8t alarming way ;
The thiug. you had no right to do^he things you should have done,
They're all put down : IjVt. �� y��u to P-V for every oue*
So eat. drink anu..~*-- merry, have a good time if you will,
Bn'< -fod"rielpYoii when the time come., and you
Foot the bill.
fOR PRESip.ENT-^TAFT, WILSON,/ ROOSEVELT?
Who trill bethenext president of the lliiited States?   TJjat is the
question that is causing almost as much speculation Ou Canada and the
mother country as it is in the United States itself,
Taft has been nominated on the straight Republican ticket. He.
stayed home and minded his business while the convention went ahead
and indicated its choice. Perhaps he was aided by the magnificent Republican steam roller. But if he was he at least has the satisfaction
of knowing that the steam rollerdid not run over him. He was on top
and the man who fell victim to the unrelenting advance of the big
machine was.none other than the iuventor and onetime manipulator
thereof, oneT. Roosevelt. Back in the good old days Roosevelt was
the boss of the street paving gang. Mostly he drove the steam roller
himself. But sometimes he let Joe Cannon or Billy Taft or Elihu
Root ride on top while ho herded the victims into range with thnt
dreadful big stick of his. Sometimes he used the big stick on the boys
themselves. But they were growing up and learning all the time. And
now Willie Taft may pat himself on the buck with the satisfaction of
having licked his teacher.
Roosevelt has nominated himself on what he calta an Independent
ticket. Koosevelt is the only independent man in the bunch' though
the rest of them are absolutely dependent upon him.
Woodrow Wilson is the nominee on the regular Democratic ticket.
Champ Clark made a good fight, but, withdrew in time to allow the nomination to be made unanimous. Thus the Democrats are presenting n
solid front. And thus they have the oue greatest chance for success
that they have had in the past twenty years.
Meanwhile the financial standing of the United States is in the
usual shuky condition prior to election. Business will be more or lesB
stagnated. And Canada will profit to a greater or lesser extent, both
by the influx of settlers from the States and by tho coming hither of
foreign Capital, which otherwise might have gone into the States.
That Vernon Chapman, editor of the Golden Star, is the kind of
sport we like. Hero is the way he extends the glad hand to a new
paper about to be started in ids own town:
"Rumors to the effect that two new papers are to be
started in this district in the near future were rife during the
week. It is understood that one of the new journals will be
published in the upper country and another at Golden. It is
said that the new publication in Golden will be known as the
Golden Era and will make its initul appearance during the first
week of July with F. P. Armstrong as editor. The Golden
Star will welcome the issuance of these contemporaries which
should do much to aid in the advancement of the district Especially will this paper rejoice at the publication of another
newspaper in Golden ns it will necessiate the installation of
a costly plant and the employment of several highly paid journalists and printers and make for the establishment of another
local industry."
_C
EEP SWEET AND
EEP  MOVING
s
ome
Fact
Chase
_
,>������ ��� ���    ���������������/
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 andi Turn Turn
Lake country where Caribou
and Bear are to be found in
abundance.
It is situated in the heart of
I. ....... Vi
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 s~ndy 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 pay roll.
For further information, write to the Secretary
of the Chase Central Board of Trade,
Chase, B. C
LUZJJ Impenal
Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO
D. R. WILKIE. Pbes.     ::    Hon. R. JAFFRAY, Vi_e;Pre8.
R. A. BETFTJNE. Manager Chase Branch
.��a��**cx*^��c��c^_o5��o.''*'^��*_-^^
Savings Banh
Department
Interest Allowed On
Deposits
From Date of Deposit
Special   *  Attention *** Given * To
Banking By Mail
Agents in Entflandi-Lloyd'. Bank, Limited, London,
and Bronchos
I Eat At Th......
City
Restaurant
______
COMFORTABLE ROOMS
* IN CONNECTION *
Barbv & Cumming,
Propbietobs
Knights
of Pythias
Chaae Lodge No. 47
Meet.  Every Tuesday  Night,
R. p. Bradley, c.C."
H. M. Law, K.01R.&S,
Visiting Knights are Welcome,
"TRY a tin of
*   Ruby Rose
Talcum Powder
It is fine.
Chase Drug
Store
C. R. MCDONALD, Proprietor
THE Only Dead Ones
in  Chase    are   the
Mosquitos���They took too
much Crude Oil
! N. B. Make good on this, now, Mac. THE CHA8E TRIBUNE
KIVF
The Gossip Corner
D. W. Hutchinson of Calgary was a
visitor in Chaae (or a couple of days
laat week.
air. C. Gootch of Sicsmous waa here
on Friday. He says that they an cat
thing lota of fish at Sicamous this sea*
son.
Superintendent Fred Bownes of the
C. P. R. rock crusher at Squilax waa a
visitor in Chaae a few days ago.
Hr. G. B. Sayere of Vancouver was
registered at the Underwood on Friday.
Frank Sturgill waa down from the
Dam camp one day last week. He reports fishing there better than it has
been for weeks put.
Everybody who had a good time at
Notch Hill hold up their hands. The
next celebration will be at Chaae on
Labor Day.   Are you on?
. Hiss Sadie McKinnell and her sister
who had been visiting her .for a few
days, left on Saturday for their .home
in Vancouver.      .,.-.,
Miss Roberta White is in Salmon
Arm thla week writing the preliminary
high school examination. *'
. Hr. H. Ballard is receiving congratulations on the birth of a son and heir.
The youngster arrived on Saturday.
Frank White is looking for a new job.
The band will not hold their concert
at the government wharf on Sunday
evening. They are too tired after that
long walk from Notch Hill to Sorrento.
Grant & Ballard are adding to the
bright and attractive appearance of
their store by painting and otherwise
improving the front.   ���     ,
1 Mrs. Wm. Bradley, Miss Martina
Bradley, and Mrs. George Kyle are
visiting at Armstrong and Enderby.
They attended the Fret of July celebration at the former town.
Master Laughlin Farris arrived yesterday from ^Kenora. He expects to
stay permanently with his brother A.
S. Farris.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Brown and Miss
Chase of Celista, left for home last
evening after spending three days at
Chaae ranch.
Two parties of men are surveying on
behalf of the C. P. R. in the neighborhood of Grande Prairie. The one body
of men is, camped at the westend
Vhe Pr��h(ie, the other camp is fixed
about seven miles south of Ducks.
William Hudson, Frank Munger and
James Blair were visitors in Chaae
Wednesday. They went back to Sey*
mour Arm on 'the new Hudson launch
which ia a dandy. It wouid be well to
address these gentlemen ss Mister from
now on. They are threatened with a
million-dollar mining deal on their copper property up in the Seymour Arm
country.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. McDonald arrived
in Chase last night and are spending a
couple of days here as the guests of
Salsesman Huber of the Adams River
Lumber Company. Mr. McDonold is
buyer for the D. R. Fraser Lumber
Company of Edmonton', one of the
largest wholesale and retail dealers in
the prairie country. They are enjoying
the Bummer pleasures of Shuswap and
Adams lakes.
They're
.*.* ... **...-���
Coming to Chase
Photographs
LI AVE you any good ones
of scenes in or around
Chase?
Bring them to the secretary
of the Chase Board of Trade
at the Imperial Bank
We   Want   'Em
JHE Biggest Feeling Town on Earth
Chase, B. C.
Do
It
Now!
.   ���
Obey that impulse. Get a
bet down on a
live one before
the books are
closed
You can
get the
Chase
lAUj
Tribune
for
$1.50
a year
if you
Hurry!
Send it to one of
your friends, if
you have any. If
you haven't, tend
it to one of your
enemies and make
him feel ashamed
of himself. Of
course you take
it yourself.
The
Chase
Tribune
A.   McConnell
General Merchant
:   C .   H      A      S      E
British   Columbia
Hardware, Farm Implements, Building Material,
Garden Seeds, Paints and
Oils, Groceries, Hams
and Bacons, Clothing,
Gents furnishings, Hats
��-.
\.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled ^,
Lots! Lots! Lots!
Now is the Time to Buy at Right Prices
Terms:  1-3 Cash
Balance 6, 12, 18 Months
n
No Interest.
Call for Further Particulars.
Specials at Shooting Gallery
See Them
INSURANCE AGENCY.
"Insurance, well done, as the greatest comfort of modem times, realize the full meaning of the word; the certainty 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'
OUR PHONOGRAPH AGENCY
enables us  tn supply you   with   Phonographs,
Records. Supplies nl all kinds.   Repair nor. done
Here.
REALITY
Ni w is the time to list your property at* I am
making an exclusive listing <<( Clime I buy and
Bell lor you. Satisfaction gamn eed slwiyt or
money refunded Yes even our Hm Ire Creams
andOold Tea' Coffee etc. are g��rnutn cl to enjoy.
Louis A. Bean
CHASE.
::
BRITISH  COLUMBIA *IX
THE CEASE TMB-TC
R
Boot  and Shoe
epairing
First Class Work
Promptly and
Neatly   Done
J. Clegg
Chase, B. C.
IWaut   Your  Watch R*rmiiing
R. V. BOULTON
Certified Watch and Clock
Maker
\
Henry
Herzog'
MERCHANT
TAILOR
EASTER FASHIONS.
The tow House l�� a Charming tprlitf
Now��lty.
A daiotj bitrnw i'H Raxta is called
tbe bow biuus-t*. .\i��,v- uf ciitiiroeuie
Co matcb tbe cohIuiiip witb whtrh It In
to be worn, i h��- IUoumv bun u veiling
Of oIuud lu suuie i-oDirastiDK rotor, aud
between utuuu aud (ouudutluu tbere ls
a huge bow lo satin of Motive bright col*
or wbicb eiteiicls across the eutire
front of tbe figure Bluck blouses lo
tbis atyle bare bowa of brlgbt gold,
royal blue or cerise satin, and very
���mart they look.
Illustrated la a morning gown of
wbite printed batiste, wbicb la very
charming and dainty f&r summer
wear.   It la easy to make, aud now
Chase,
B.C.
\
F. H. Sturgill
Adams
1 Lake
House
Fishing and   Hunting
10 miies from Chase by  Boat and
Stage.   At the Outlet of
Adams Lake.
Geo. Chase
WHOLKRALK AMI)  RETAIL
IIIiALI.l IN
Hay, Grain
Vegetables
Stoch * *
Chase Ranch
Chase, B. C.
CHASE   HAh   A   FIRST
CLASS
LAUNDRY
AU Our Work Guaranteed First
Class
H. 0. POY, Proprietor
I MOTOR BOAT
EXCURSIONS
JOHN: HALDANE
is prepared to take
parties to any point
ou Shuswap Lake.
A Competent Boatman Who Knows
the Lake   ....
DAINTY UOUNINO DKISS.
that tbe shops are showing such delightful cotton  materials a selection
for the costume Is a real pleasure.
���   JUDIO OHOLLHT.
Tbess Hay Manton patterns are out In
sizes for tbs skirt from 23 to 80 Inches
waist measure and for tbs Jacket ln three
sizes���small 84 or' gtj, medium 88 or 40 and
large 42 or 44. Bend 10 cents eacb for tbe
patterns to this office, giving numbers-
shirt 8119, Jacket 7006-and they will be
promptly forwarded to you by mall. If In
baste send an additional two cent stamp
for letter postage, which' Insures more
prompt delivery, when ordering use
coupon.
No       size	
Name  ......	
Address  ,	
FRIBBLES OF FASHION.
Spring Tailored Coats Are Very 8hort
In Paris,
Parts coats Id tailored suits are
short, very short. Some of tbem barely come below tbe waist, or If tbey do
hang below Id the back tbey are
rounded up sharply In the front Id
dlrectolre style, meeting ooly at the
bust line. Over here the coats are a
trifle longer aa a general rule, but still
hover between the waist and the widest part of tbe blps. A good average
length Is twenty-four Inches.
Girls are wearing combination undergarments as much as tbelr moth*
COMBINATION SUIT FOB OIKIS.
en, nod the cut shows a mosl desirable oew corset cover and closed drawers. ��� JUDIO CHOLLblT.
This May Manton pattern Is cut for
misses of fourteen, sixteen and eighteen
and for email women. Send 10 cents to
this office, giving number, 7859, and II will
be promptly forwarded to you by mall.
If In haste Bend an additional two cent
stamp for letter postage, which Insures
more prompt delivery. When ordering
use coupon.
NORSEMEN NEElEX
New Ontario RtCfCnVea the Scandinavian Ptopfu. , ... .
"Ontario is now obtaining' a larger
proportion of the right sort of men
and women from the United Kingdom
whom we require; this reault ia largely due, I think, to the good accounts
that are sent 'home' by those who
have settled in the moat British province of the Dominion since we established headquarters in London and
organized n campaign throughont
Greater Britain." Mr. O, C. James,
C.M.G., former Deputy Minister of
Agriculture in the Ontario- Government, made these remarks to a representative of the press not long ago.
"Now that the superior opportunities
Ontario can offer various classes of
intending emigrants are becoming better appreciated, we hope to use the
ma|hiui?ry of our agencies on this
siil��� more effectually in sending the
right people to the right localities.
For instance, my visit to Norway,
Sweden, and Denmark has confirmed
an impression I formed on my first
short visit to these' areas two yearn
ago that there is a large Scandinavian
population who will find in the prolific virgin soil of the newly-opened
areas of Northern Ohtario, climatic*
and other conditions similar to those
in which their present persevering, intelligent hard work leaves them only a
bare subsistence*. While I should be
very careful as to what British agriculturists I advised to settle in Northern Ontario, I think it woald be difficult to make a mistake in encouraging Scandinavian emigrants to these
areas, and the more of this class of
foreign settlers we can get into Northern Ontario the better it will be tor
the province, and, indeed', for the
Dominion as a whole.
"Ontario has become a great manufacturing province, by far the largest
in Canada, and her growth* in this
regard is increasing more and more.
The one thing in which Ohtario haa
been deficient, and for which' she has
had to* depend upon the adjoining
states, ia coal, but the great water
powers, and the distribution of electric power will soon make tha province well-nigh independent of the
coal fields- of Pennsylvania:. That
Northern Ontario also has its part to
play has been shown by the1 recent
mining developments in the Cobalt
area and the 'Porcupfcie district; its
local marke.s will in time be- unexcelled. Fbr the present we advise the
British newcomer to spend a yeaV or
two in Southern Ontario before'taking
up land in the area more remote* from
conditions as t<> chools, neighborly
intercourse, and general routine;, than
thr\se he haa been accustomed to in
Britain. Toronto, our capital, it snould
always be rem inhered,. i within1 seven
days reach i>' London, and 'in the
centre of the most thickly populated
area of all Catadda. Our manufacturing industries are growing so rapidly
in the area that the agriculturist is
sure of his market. But speaking as
Deputy Minister of Agriculture, responsible for advice to the emigrant,
it is to the agriculturist, the domestic
servant, and" the prudent investor,
that we hold' out the most inducements."
As illuatrating the extent of the
organization of Ontario's Department
of Agriculture, for the benefit alike
of the new-comer and the native'born,
it may be mentioned that it has fifteen district representatives in1 various parts of the province, and there
are eleven separate branches, managed by experts in dairying, live-stock,
fruit growing, or co-operating* with
farmers' institutes, agricultural* societies, and' women's institutes.
"The latest addition to the Agricultural Department," concluded Mr.
James, "is a veterinary college;.which
will shortly have a new building in
Toronto, and add to the opportunities
afforded at Guelph, at Kingston, and
Toronto, for the most practical education to be given upon reasonable
terms, to the sons and daughters, of
those who decide to cast in their lot
with the prospering Provinue of Ontario."
Mr. James was recently appointed
a Companion of the Order of St. Michael and St. George, upon the recommendation of the Governor-General, Earl Grey, aa a recognition of
hia general services in promoting the
scientific promotion of agriculture in
the Dominion.
What Is New In Head Bib*
This bag may be carried ln tbe band
If desired, but It Is especially designed
for use to tbe limousine, where it
bangs for milady's convenience.    Tbe
No..
THE EttfclfANT 0��LT,
Irishmen   Excel   fn   Every Walk   ef
Public Lffe tn Britain.
It is remnrknhfe to wh_t extent
Irishmen hold hi.*h' plae? and power
in British public life to-day.
To begin with the army. There
couFrf hardly be found in the last 26
year* a njore brilliant trio than was
formed by the lata Sir WilTinm Butler (tho man who could' have saved
the nation from the Boer war* had his
voice of warning been listened to).
Lord Roberta of Khandahar. and
Kitchener of Khnrtoum���a man of
Btttel and the English Bismarck. Yet
eaeh of them Inherited Irish blood in
his veins, says a writer in Thi' Springfield Republican. Sir WMlnm was
the very embodiment of the Irish
soldier. He wns* horn and bred in
lHand. educated like Redmond by
the Irish Jesuits.nf Kildare, and an
hfs writings throughout his life
breathed th- national sentiment. Lord
Roberts���"Who fs little, but who'*
wiee and who's ��� terror for his sike"
���as Kipling putt, it���is also of Blah1
extraction, though- to the man in* the
stawts "Bobs" i* synonymous with-
the British army, and many remember well how, during the black week;
of the South African war, the press-
Kept the heart oC the nation alive-
proclaiming, almost like a battle ngp*
m' reassurance, "Wait till 'Bobs' goes-
out."' Yet he was trial.; while as tk��
Kitchener it Would be useless to argue
in favor of a genius- fecognized by all!
Europe.
Then take the nutf- Who so typical'o*" the breesy popufar English tar
a�� Lord Charles BeresfcHP Yet what
family has taken a greater part in
IrisH* history than that from which,
ss second son of the fburth Marquis
of Waterford, he takes- his namedP
Entering as a cadet in 1869 and only
retiring in 1909 wh?n rear-admiral of
the fleet, he has seen active service
at tKe- bombardment of Alexandria
and in Egypt, while as an author
("The- Break-up of China") and as a
member of Parliament, he has always
been tftie foremost advocate of a
itrong and effective navy-:.
In the sphere of law it would be
hard ten single out among* the hosts of
brilliant'Irishman, one who can represent h&race more efficiently than the
rest, but men like Sir Edward Carson
an-1 Gill; two of the leading English
(?) K.C/s may .h- mentioned, while
mi the Bench one may point to Lord
Ashbourne, an Irishman again, educated at* Trinity College, DMHin, later
memb?r of the University;,, then Attorney-General for Ireland; and then
Lo:i Chancellor from 1895 to 1906. In
the whole past century there have
been fcw, if any, more prominent at
the bar than the late Lord'Russell of
Killowen; whose fnmous cross-examination of Piggot, the forger, is one
of the most dramatic of English causes
celebres, exculpating as it' did, the
Irish leader, Charles Stewart Parnell,
from one of the grayest charges ever
brought up against a politician���and
Russell was an Irishman.
Tn science, if anything a test of
capability, ther* is no name which fs
more known and respected' in1 foreign
pai versifies, than tl-nt of Sir WiTIimn
Thompson, the late Lord Kelvin. Yet
he was an Irishman from Belfast, and
:luring th"e whole of his life devoted
ti great part of his interests tot the
furthering of Irish education. Going
on to the application of science to
invention, Cnst-char, in Freland. can
noost of her I.ouis Brennan, the originator of the celebrated torpedo,
superintendent of a Government factory c;iir d after him, and'the producer of" the jryroscopic-monoraill sys-
terq of transit. Then .Here is, Marconi, son of an Irish mother and married to an Irish wife.
The impractical Irishman is almost
a mucli of a popular superstition as
the incapable Irishman; yet here
again we are met by tfle fiat contra-
diction of fact. When that'universal
umpire* th' "Man in the Street,"
wants tt> speak of a great prince of
"(i-nm'rce, he speaks of: "a Lip. on."
Iu the departments of literature,
the names occur in their thousands;
dike tfiem ai random. Frankfort
Mooie. the novelist; Justin McCarthy,
th veteran "Historian of our own
times-,1*' and playwright and novelist
as well; De Vere Stacpoole, Bram
Stoker, L. T. Meade-,. George Moore,.
A OONVENIINT HOVII/TT,
large center pocket Is intended to hold
various belongings, such us veils and
tbe like, and tbe side pockets are tor
vautty trinkets aad handkerchiefs.
Fob Sale���Young pigs pure bretl
Berkshires U each. Grant &|
Ballard
Old Papers
For covering sliolves nnd  underlaying carpet..
Chase Tribune
POOR, BUT ORIGINAL
Psmt. Far Girls Who.. Soelsl Obit-
gstions Wsigh Htsvily.
A. charming hostess gives the secret
ot her unusual entertalulug: "1 am too
poor hot to be original. 1 cannot attempt to compete with my wealthy
friends, so I must muke up la Idwis
what 1 luck ln uviuiy."
She does It! Oue is surs at ber home
ol 'being entertulnnl. not HnlmrutelJ,
but so delightfully thnt nil Invitation
Is coveted by those wbo rim afford to
spend live times ns much ou their* pleasure giving.
Here ls a point for tbe girl who feels
her soclul obligations weigh heavily. It
Is natural���o> should be���to dislike receiving constant hospitality for which
no return Is made, yet that Is what the
girl of small means must fsce.
One such girl refused four Invitations
to parties sbe wns ati-ious to attend.
When questioned by n friend sbs replied. "I can't go out. for I can't afford
to entertain, and I'm not going to be a
sponge."
That is a most foolish attitude. Society Is not a charitable Institution.
Tbere I�� no law compelling a hostess to
dispense her favors, so the girl who receives an Invitation from one to whom
she Is not Indebted may be sure she is
wanted.
Tbere is another alternative than
cnttlng society, which 1b to have the
courage to entertain simply. It does
take courage In this day of elaboration
and expense, but tbe girl wbo makes
tbe attempt will And ber efforts appreciated by those who can afford the
most ultra entertaining.
It does not cost much to bave a dozen or more friends in for a cup of lea.
Any woman can manage this A well
appointed tea table with one girl to
pour while tbe hostess makes herself
agreeable to her guests, can be made
very pleasant.
Reasonable
Qoods
At  BRADLEY'S
Fishing Season Opens Nay 1.
See 0��r Rods. Lines and Baits. We
Carry a complete Assortment  ::
For... Mosquito Netting,
PI   *��� .Screens
riytime and Doors
Complete Lines of
HARDWARE
Always in Stock
FURNITURE
At Coast Prices
We will do the complete job; write
the advertising, do the designing,
make the plates, do the printing
and binding and deliver the work
in a neat and tasty manner. We
have the best equiped shop in the
district.
I
/
The Chase Tribune
Designers and Printers
of Attractive Advertising Specialties. THE CHASE TRIBUNE
At Service
Hackney Stallion
Barrow Moss
Wonder, 10003
FOALED 1905. Registered, Hackney Horse Society, London Eng.,
.Certificate No. 15378. Imported
1901. COLOR-Chestnut, white
on face and legs. BREEDER
'William Murray, Burrow Moss,
Wigtown, Wigtownshire,
Sire -Lord Loudoun 8934
Dam   3308 Sweet Grass
W. P. Pritchard,     Prop.
Pritchard P. 0. B.C.
Terms $15 for the season, payable at close of-eaton, Accidents at owners risk.
SEVEN
WATER NOTICE.
FOR A HCEMB-tO T��|t_AIBHI3_ WATER.
"...i'..C
Notice Ib hereby given that Timothy
T. Harrington of Shuswap B. C. will
apply for a licence to take and use S
cubic feet per 'minute of water out of
unnamed creek, which flows in,a North
Easterly direction through N. W.liJ Seek
27 and sinks 1600 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 us II. W. '-4, Sec. 27,
Township 20, Range 13, Merridean 29.
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptrol-
erof Water Rights. 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.
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 Baddle horse four years
old, gentle to drive.   AI30 three mares
with foal at foot broken to work.
Grant & Ballard, Chaae B. C.
Church of England
Services are held in All Saints
Church Room, Chase, as follows:
1st SUNDAY IN EACH MONTH
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  WEbCOME
Pastor : J. HYDE
H. Percy Weaver
Carpenter and Builder
Electric Wiring
P.oto Developing and
i: ,: Finishing :��� ::
PiotiiW Tuken to Order
WorK   Guaranteed
Your Glance
Seize It.
The Tribune
SPECIAL
EDITION
aur
o.
FISH WANTED
FRESH LAKE TROUT
Dick Underwood at the
Big Hotel will buy all the
fresh Lake Trout you can
bring in within the next ten
days.
Everybody take a day off
and go Fishing. He will pay
a Special Prize for all Trout
weighing over 20 pounds.
< Wy
T*   T
^^
i   v ' r
EIGHT
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
Our Country Cousins
Item* Gathered by Our Special Correspondent*
Celista
Ths farewell danoe in honor ol _ti��s
W. J. Midd'eton, ths sohool teseher,
earns < IT ban on Friday night ths 28tb
inst.     Cotnmndnre    Haldane    witb
tbe Old Bauble c��me up with a number .tl plt',.iir��> s.ekers from   Chase.
Among tbs n umber wars Messrs Bo-
hannsn end Kinlay, editors ol ths Oha��*
Tribune,   Mr. snd Mrs. Geo. Chsse.
Misses Mi nie snd Alioe Chase and
Velum Oner, Jamie Allen, Louis Cum-
minis,DeteMi-rtonslrt, Ed. Joneeand
W. Brown,   Marrsy Balmer brought
up a party in bis lauaeh eonsisting nl
D. McDonald and tbe two Miss Ul-ils's
ol tb�� Underwood hotel.   Dan Smith
with Ma 1 lunch the Re'isnce bronchi
over from Notch Hill  Misses  Ethel*
and Maggie Smith, Hstel and Ptosiir
MoLeau, Mra. Stewart, Messrs. Glen
tnit'n MoLesn, A. Reedman and
Wallhaaka.   Tbere srseoaeof the big-
gf��i ornwds ever seen at a dense in
Delist*, and everyone seemed as ttaor-
onfhl- enjoy themselves.   Mueio w
t'ifTjihefl   by ihe three  laninus B's,
Brown, Buokingham  and Bragg, as
elated at ''meshy F. -inlrson the banjo
and.I Tbomsonon the violin.   Dane*
ing w-s kept np until 6 o'clock In tbe
. morning and  Bniabed up   with an
old timers' quadrille in wbieh Messrs.
���f"h��s��, Haldane, Fowler and Bnhannan
. took a leading part.   Alter the dance
was over, all eame down to Fowlej's
lending and marohed up and down to
t!'" "a-rl of'he pipes played by piper
W. Wiok�� anil a little drum in the
hands ol John Brown.   All went away
very well pleased indeed.
Road making started here on Juue
17th. Tbe road is building west from
Celista to connect sometime in the
near future with Chase. Alresdy th*
rigtuofway is out two and a half miles,
and a mileand ahaltol that is graded.
[
Mr. Crunk RAppel of   Celista wa>
i 'iu Kamloops on June 26th,
i Jeanni* Thomson, daughter of
Thomson, J. P. of this place.
wedding danee is to be given in tbe
jotool house, ou Friday night,   July
JS'h.
\
Shuswap.
Mr. P Mooney ot Vanoouver, spent
sevenl dsy here this week.
Mr. ��nd Mr". Geo. Murray and
daughter Winnifred, were visitors in
Chase last week.
Mr, snd Mrs. Geo. Coburn spent a
day in Kamloops the first of tbe week.
Miss P. L. Bazendal and Miss Mo*
Lean, who spent a few days with friends
ber*.*, '.'t last Saturday morning for
their homes in Rossland.
Miss Ida M. Matthews of Kamloops
ia spending some of her vacations bare,
with her friends Mr. and Mrs. Geo
Coburn.
Mrs Rtrnmberg of Chaae, was the
guest of Mrs. Nelson on Tueeday last
Miss Cora Shaw and Master Eddie
Shaw of New Westminister, arrived
last week, and will spend their summer
vacation here with their father.
A fsrew'fll party was given here
(sat Friday evening, hy the people nf
Rhnswnn, in honor nt Miss Gertrude
O'Sullivun, teacher of the Shuswap
M'hutjl, und a very enjoyable evening
wss spent. Miss O'Sullivan left last
Saturday morning for Vanoouver with
ber Bister Miss Kate O'Sullivan, wbo
spent several weeks here.
V
You can get
The Chase Tribune
for $1.50 per year
now if you hurry.
The Regular Price
is $2.00.
GET  IT   NOW.
Notch Hill.
The first of July waa a record day in
Notch Hill. There were never bo many
people there before or since. They were
there from as far west as Shuswap
and as far east as Seymour Arm.
The chief attractions were the Chsse
band, the pretty girls, ths Royal Hotel,
and George Hammond.
The performance of the band waa so
good that some wanted that and nothing elee. They played some twenty
odd different selections snd there were
those who would have liked a hundred
and twenty.
The girls���well, they ere modest and
don't care to be advertised, but the line
up for the ladies' foot race was worth
taking a day off to look at.
For some who set more store by what
touches that dry spot in the throat than
on what appeals to either ear or eye,
the Royal Hotel was the centre around
which- they revolved. .,
As for George Hammond, he wee the
man who pulled off moet of the big
athletic starts, snd left the Impression
that he could have beaten all his own
records if he- had thought it worth
while.
These four outstanding features of a
well arranged day apent appeared in
relief against a pale background of ice
cream, strawberries, and baseball. The
base ball match between Tappen and
Notch Hill showed too things, that both
teams could play good ball if they would
practise, and that neither of team had
had any practice. The redeeming feature of the game was that the teams
were evenly matched. The line-up was
as follows:
Notch Hill Tappen
Hammond Carlin
G. McLean A. Farrell
Vernon Nash
Bischoff .". McDonald
McDonald B. Farrell
O.Farrell J. Farrell
Norman F. Farrell
F. McLean  Croddock
Sandahl Sanderson.
The game resulted in a score of 18���
14 in favor of Notch Hill.
In other events George Hammond won
the running high jump at 4ft, 11 in;
the standing board jump at 9 ft. 4J in;
the running board jump at 18 ft; the
running hop-step-and-jump at 38 ft 7 in
and the hundred yard dash.
He didn't win the mile run because'he
didn't enter. The prize for this event
went to John Rily of Celista.
Another event that Hammond might
not have been able to win even if he
had been allowed to enter, was the fifty
yard dash for ladies. The fair ones
were sure some sprinters. The honors
fell to Miss Hazel McLean of Blind Bay,
Miss Jean Brown of Celista being second.
A football match between Notch Hill
and Celista ended abruptly in a draw.
Some one got tired of the strenuous life
and kicked a hole in the ball.
Excellent music, a good floor, and a
light-hearted, light footed crowd made
the dance in the evening one of the
best ever held in the little burg at the
top of the grade. Some who had spent
the day in Kamloops and other places
that celebrated, felt the attraction and
came to the Hill for the dance.
The musicians were the noted Celista
orchestra, and Harry Fowler did the job
as floor manager in the way he knows
how. It waB after daylight when the
home waltz was called.
The whole celebration was creditable
to the committees that had it in charge
and the dollars they gathered in were
for value received. Come again, Notcli
Hill, but next time have a place for us
to sleep when the dance is over. The
scenery doesn't look good to us in the
grey light of the morning after.
Mr. W.W.Greer ��nd 0. Chriitopher
son both lost a fine milking t* >w last
week. The canse nf their riiath is
nnt certain.
The fsrmers nf Notch Hill will he
put back somewhat, in their haying on
account of the rain.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. B Clifford, a
son,
Mr. M, K^rriesn is a visitor to Wb
Bister, Mrs. W, l.nftus here.
The first C. P. B. oil hnrner 2*174 to
rnn from Revelstoke to Kumlonp" left
this place at 8 p. m. Sunday. On
Tuesday at 7,30 p.m. the second one
Mr. Miller, bridee ��nd building foreman tor the 0. P. R. had a collision
with Mr, A. Forephsw C. P. R. line
man here when his motor car collide*!
with Fnreshaw's speeder resnlt.ine with
slight Injuries tn Mr. Miller.
Last wpek Mr. Morris; eoing at a
fwirly Inch rate of pp"c! on bis motorcycle collided with Mr, Porter's team
and wflgnn at the Rhtiswap and T.il-
looet Fruitlands camp near  liere, re*
Pritchard.
���We regret tbat the smiling countenance of Bed tbe poet ia seen no
more. The sea called and be must go.
That phonographic voioe is beard no
mnr�� at Pritchard
Mr. snd Mrs. Hudson of Shuswap
lake were visitors to Pritchard Dom
inion day. Aoeompanied by Mile
Gladys Spenee ol Chaae.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Hudaon ol Notch
Hill paid a visit to Duok Bangs on
Monday. They eame down on their
motor lanneh and epent two or three
days wilh Mr. and Mrs. Manger.
Mr.W.P. Prltohard is building a
fine house. Tbe wise ones eay lhat it
ii nol he'ng hnill lor bachelor quarters
and aome say it la to be a plan* where
the weary and thirsty may gal relief
from their sorrowi.
We bear a great deal ol lb* An* oat-
eheri ol Irani at different places.
Bnl I suppose people unit know
lhat some fine Irani an being caught
every day here. Last week six eitra
large Bainbow trout were polled ool
in lea than an hour, wilh the sliver
minnow.
0. P. B. hsi lately made vast im-
provementat Prltohard. Brand new
ooat ol paint on etalion. We wonld
remember them when on our marrow
bones it they wonld kindly etreteb tbe
platform out a little so that a person
.night gst on and off the train with
ont the asslita-oe of a step ladder.
We are suprised to learn tbat
Pritchard has a body of enquiry agents
still more suprised to find they are
ladiee. But they must learn to have
a little more seoreoy in their enquiries.
The young gent, whose marriage they
are anxiously looking for tbia week bas
got wise and bas indefinately postponed
the much talked of event.
Mr. M, A. Peel the well known host
builder has been busy at Pritchard
this last two or three weeks. He haa
turned out some half doien fine row
boats, and is now going to itart on a
30 It motor launch. It il very gratifying to know tbat we have good com-
odation on the river here aa well as on
the railway. No wonder so many
settlers are seeking homes here.
On Monday evening, two ladiee were
standing on Pritchard station await,
ing the train no 4 East bound. Bnt
despite tbelr waiting and screaming.
The train flew by ignoring them.
They walked to Chaae but had lots of
time tn oool their anger. It being a
very met and dark night. One lady
we hear was just returning from her
wedding, having been married the
day before.   "Really very provoking"
The people o! Pritchard and the
Martin Prairie suburb held their annual Dominion day pionio in MoDer-
mids park, which was eonoluded by
all to have been a moat successful al-
fair. Not a minute but what was
taken up witb sports and finished iff
with a grand ball at the Brett house.
Professors Fisk and Martin provided
the music, ably assisted by Messrs
Mathewaon and Barker. Great oredit
is due tbe committee who had charge
of the celebration.
On Sunday evening, a ateer, the
property of Mr. W. Prltohard was out
to pieces by tbe train East bound.
The animal had got through the
fence between the track and tbe pasture. By signs ou the track, tb*-
Hteer was struck somewhere near Shuswap, where the last piece waa seen
nothing bigger than a hoof was left
The track was literally strewed with
blood and bits of flesh and bones |
That makes tbe third loas in the same
way tor Mr. Pritchard.
On July 1st, Prltohard was hot be
hind witb their oelebrations. A pionio
wbicb waa largely attended; took plaoe
on Martin Prairie. People bom Kamloops, Chase and moat of the surrounding country being present
After an excellent luncheon, wbieb
was prepared by Miss Hutohenson,
Mm Sinclair, Mra. Brett and others.
A n i xoellent programe of sports was
* through. Tbelr being Borne fine
pri::'.s contested for. Dancing oom-
menoed 7 p, m. and lasted till the
early hours. Everyone going home
rejoicing and declaring it to have been
tho most enjoyable time they ever had.
Bulling will* severe injuries to Mr.
Morris. The handle bar waa drove
in his arm. The team ran away and
nearly bad rioter collision with Mr.
L Goth and hie te��m
?*...T. P.epdman is in  tbe hospital
where his illness will be attended to.
Mr. Chss. neemer has received   a
carload of lumber for bis lumberyard.
ITS UP TO YOU
To Gel the  Best  Value for Your Money
Visit    Our   Store   and   Get   Our   Prices
-OOPOOC<>OCX>-XX?C<)OOOC<X>C*COOOCO*^^
JUST ARRIVED THIS WEEK
Car Load of Gold Seal and Snow Drift Flour
Also a Heavy   Consignment of Canned
Fruits and Vegetables
EVERYTHING   UP-TO-DATE   IN   OUR
MEAT   MARKET
Choicest Cuts of Beef, Pork, Veal and Mutton
at Keenest Prices
Try our Home-made Pork, Beef and Balogna
Sausages There's Nothing Better
0
We  Specialize
STEWART'S
HAMS AND
BACON
���_>-*-��C**>-?'-��**t5***>-S^^
GRANT & BALLARD
Grocers and Butchers
Chase, B. C.
In  Deciding the  Question
Where to Buy
Remember   that   This   Store   Cannot
Afford to Have Dissatisfied Customers
HATS
Men! Drop in and look over our Range of Hats.
Our   Stock   of   Felts   is   the   Largest   in   Town.
is
Borsalino in un Italian made fiat, comes
in brown ami fawn���excellent 0C AA
quality felt. Price   apOAJU
Stetson ia an American bat and requires
no further introduction. Comes in brown
and black, very neat shape, low 0C AA
crown aud medium brim. Price *?���*���""
The King Hat ia one ot the boat
medium priced hats in Canada and will
give entire satisfaction, Our Fedora shape
iu both black and olive colors    SjO AA
are very dressy.
Price
A HAT FOR EVERY FACE        Prioe
In   the  cheaper  Hues we wish to  cull your
.,attention to''Stella Grade," comes in  brown,
'dark green and bluck, low crown and 2J-inch
brim.   Honest value at SJQ  C A
Price y��*J\l
The'King Stiff Hat is without doubt the
most COMFORTABLE of stiff hats and
Ihe QUALITY OF FELT is  excellent. -^ ,_-B��___
The inside baud is made like a cushion A "*' TOR tVERY r**
nnd causes the hut to fit the head perfectly
���several blocks in black only     djo EA
Special.
We have one dozen Hats in Rreen', brownB,
and greys���assorted styles���worth fr��m $2.51) to
$3.50 eacb.   For next week we $1  fiC
offer them to you at each 1* * ,0**
SILKS
Nntu.it] Pongee Silk, 34 inches wide,
Bi-leruHd quality. Price per yard
Natural Pongee Silk, 34 inches wide
Pi- oe |*r yard
Ohiim Silk*���in red, sky,nsvy, brown, white    CA/��
and black���28 inches wide.    Price per yard   OwC
$1.00
60c
PIQUE
White Pique, very strong quality,
28 inches wi e.       Price i or viml
25c
MUSLINS
Fancy Muslins snd Cotton Foul��rds at per yard
15c, 17c, 20c, & 25c
LAWN
White Viotoris snd Persian Lawns, 10 inches wide.
Prioe
per i ard
18c, 20c, 25c $ 30c
We prepay   tbe   transportation chargeB on all goods ordered  by mail.
If for any reason the goods are unsatisfactory return tbem to us at our expense.
Chase, B. C.
A. S. FARRIS
Chase, B. C.
_       L

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