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Chase Tribune Jul 12, 1912

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CHASE TRIBUNE
|      KEEP   SWEET   AND   KEEP    MOVING
IT TELLS	
THEY'RE   (
DOMING    TO   CHASE      |
Vol. 1. No. 13.
Chase. B. C, Fridav, Julv 19, 1912
8BQ.OO Per Year
Will Cross River at Shuswap and Give
Country North of River Access
to Chase and Shuswap.
It has been definitely stated by
Engineer Ford and H. White, road
superintendent for this district that a
bridge across the Thompson to be located, directly opposite C. P. R. station at
Shuswap, will be begun as soon as the
gang ia through with its present job at
Kamloops.
Undoubtedly the bridge will supply a
need. Already on the north side of the
river there are a number of settlers,
and direct access to the railroad will bring
in many more. Beside the land fronting
immediately upon the river, the country
that can be approached through the
Niskonlith valley has agricultural possibilities that many are not aware of.
It is up this valley that Phil De Lynheer
has a homestead where he expects some
day to have lots of good neighbors. He
says there is plenty of room for them if
they are of the right kind.
Where the advent of the new bridge
will bring the wildest jubilation is at
the Ross and Hoffman ranches. For
years and years when they have wanted
to hitch up and go. to see their friends
at Shuswap or Chase or somewhere else,
they have grappled with the thought of
having to load their team on a scow and
ferry it across the flood. Now their
sociability will have free play.
Better still will be the effect on the
bank account. In a few years carloads of
- pfitovtoeR.i'.n. l~*y a-.l. f:*uil. t'.-,..i, '���...*..
crossed the bridge will be shipped from
Shuswap Station. The growing markets of Chase will be opened to the
North side ranchers. Thus the prosperity of the town and district will, as
they should, go hand in hand.
A Hero
The following from the Asheroft
Journal will interest many readers of
the Tribune. Bishop Du Pencier has
many friends and admirers around Shuswap Lakes.
In connection with the recent automobile accident on the Bonaparte about
19 miles from here, a few days ago, Bishop DePencier, one of the passengers,
proved himself a great hero.
He was the first to get his head above
water and to assist the ladies after the
unexpected plunge, and up to his neck
in water, he was the first to cut the
ropes and secure the baggage. He preformed several nessesary duties at one
and the same time, and was not only
the rescuer but the fireman as well who
gathered the wood together and kept a
large Are going to warm the rescued
and dry their clothing. The timely appearance of an Indian who had four
matches was thier salvation so far as
fire accommodation was concerned. ,
Follow It Up.
No greet war Ima been won without
hitting again- and again���until the opposition collapsed. No great general
has been victorious without smashing
again -and again���until the enemy's
line whs broken. No great law case
has been gained without pounding again
���and again���until the case was proved.
No stunt that is really big���in war, in
business���has ever been done without
persistent hammer, hammer, hammer,
again���and again���until the resistence
was overcome. Don't stop when you
have won your first victory. Don't
rest when you have gained your first
point. Itis not a goal; it is only a step
forward.    Follow it up.
Must Be Fat.
Louis Jaquo, of White Horse, Yukon,
accompanied by G. Shaw, of Kamloops,
was in Chase on Wednesday aud Thursday buying horses to take up north.
Only fat horses need apply. Owing to
the high cost of living for horses in
the Klondyke they must carry in as
much good living as possible fastened
on to their ribs.
He bought a number of horses from
Gordon Grant.
As Things Look to Artist Smith.
GONE BUT HOT
Howard Smith and W, H, Bohannan
Took Their Departure for
, Coast This Week.   , .    ,
OWV��VWVWV��WWVW��*%W%VW��%
On Tuesday afternoon Howard W,
Smith and W. H. Bohannan left for the
coast. They will travel in Mr. Smith's
auto and their route will be through the
Okanagan Valley and the boundary
district into the state o�� Washington,
and thence west to Seattle and up to
Vancouver.
Mr. Smith has his home and family
here which guarantees his return. There
is only one visible surety that "Bo"
may one day come back; H. 0. Poy
still has a parcel of his laundry.
If the wishes of his many friends in
Chase could prevail he would not be long
away. When one thinks that it is only
a little more than three months since
he took his first look down Shuswap
Avenue, it is hard to explain the emptiness of the street since Tuesday. His
friendliness was part of himself; it was
an atmosphere; you breathed it and felt
better. It is not every day you meet a
man who in three months can take such
root in a town that when he is transplanted you stand and look at the hole.
The hole is in the Tribune office but the
ground is torn up in all directions.
He was one of us. The town and
district were his town and district. He
gathered up the threads of its past,
lived in its present, and had visions of
its future. He had enthusiasm, that
gift of the gods; the contagious kind.
You inhaled new microbes every time
he talked to you. It was chronic with
him. When he gets to heaven he'll
want to start a publicity campaign and
it is easy to guess what the slogan will
be.
"Bo" had big ideas. He lived in a
big world, and his heart was as big as
his ambitions. Howard Smith caught
him alright in that cartoon last week.
But it doesn't matter whether it is a
palatial home or a summer shack by
the lake, the man's the man for a' that.
Not perhaps as the world sees it, but
as, when he throws away the world's
foot rule, one man measures another,
"Bo" was a-big man. He always lived
up to motto he gave the Tribune, "Keep
sweet and keep moving." His friends
here wish that he had not followed the
last part so faithfully.
Tired But Happy.
On Tuesday a party consisting of Mrs.
Kyle, Mrs. W. W. Bradley, Mertina
Bradley, Miss Nellie McLean and Gerald Bradley went up by boat to Sorrento, where they camped over night
and visited Mr. Hemstrige. They arrived home on Wednesday evening looking happy and tired.
GOOD-BYE!
The writer of these lines is about to leave Chase, not without
tlie keenest regret iittil the kindliest of feelings towards all with
whom we have come in contact during ovtr short stay here.
Chase is u little town. But her people are big people. They
are liroatlmitfei and widenwake. Some day Chase will be a big
town. Tlie ,../pie of Chase are b.ulding big,
..-, ���VViVfi ,*' ���., J.i.liyii \vi. fe!.,',i,<.Tjflig' ii'vwiy Ivoin iiouio;' Iwtr.i'iig
Chase. Aud wherever on this terrestrial sphere we may happen
tn light we slmll always remember the people of Chase as our
friends and brothers. This goes also for Celista and the open-
hearted people of that lake paradise.
During the few months we have been with The Chase Tribune
we have tried to give our readers the very best we had in the wheel-
house. That our efforts have beenjpartially successful we are in-
clined to believe from the fact that many of you have slapped us
on the back and told us we were making good. But il The Chase
Tribune has been able, during the few months of its existence, to
J| assume a prominent placeamong the weeklies of this province, we
are constrained to say that a large measure of the credit is due to
Mr. Howard Smith the artist. His cartoons have been the making
of the paper, und to him the people ot Chase owe a deep vote of
thanks as his work has been entirely gratuitous.
In turning over the management of The Chase Tribune to
Mr. Thomas Kiuley we feel that we have conferred a favor rather
than otherwise, upon our readers. He has been connected with
the paper since its inception. He has been hiding a greater part
of his light under a bushel. But he has been generating tbe
electricity just the same. Under hisjinauagement we hope to see
the paper blossom forth with incandescent brightness.
Associated with Mr Kiuley in the future management of the i
Tribune will be Mr. Chas. Smith, who will have charge of the S
mechanical end of the business. Mr. Smith is a desciple of (iuten-
burg of whom the inventor of printing might well feel proud. He
is an art printer par excellence. He knows his cases from a'to
asterisk, Thoroughness is his watchword and neatness is his
hobby. They will make a great pair to draw to, Kinley and Smith,
people of Chase ore lucky.
The regret wo have in parting from the Tribune is mnde up
for in thi! pleasure we feel in leaving two such capable men to
continue the work.   Uood-bye ! W. H. Bohannan.
vv%%v��^*%vvvv��v��^v��vvv%v%��%-v��%v%v��v��vvvv>v��v��%����vvvv
In Rustic Style.
If you ever go to Sorrento, and its a
good place to go to, dont fail to see the
Anglican Church. It is an architectural
gem in a style that is distinctly western.
Time was when people built with logs
because they could get nothing better.
Now we have learned that for some pur-
puses and in some settings there can be
nothing in better taste.
The Sorrento church, shadowed by fir
and pine, with glimpses of lake and
forested mountain showing through, is
in perfect harmony with its surroundings.
It is built of logs in the rough, notched
together at the corners. The roof is
long and the eaves are low. The
massive door, with its great iron latch
and hinges, is in keeping with the style
of the building.
The inside is finished in plaster up to
the eaves, while the roof follows the
plan of the exterior. All the'appointments are neat and attractive. Altogether the church is a credit to its
architect.
The Band Concert.
A large crowd of good looking people
gathered on the government wharf on
Sunday evening to use up some of the
glorious weather and listen to the band.
It was a good programme and everyone
enjoyed it.
The Chase folks like good music.
They liked it on Sunday to the extent
of twelve dollars. The band boys are
duly thankful.
He Knows the Kids.
"Prom what I know of the Chase
children, all that is needed is for their
parents to tell them not to play on the
wharf and they will not go near it."
This is a gem from Hon. F. W.
Aylmer'a reply to a letter from the
Board of Trade asking for a railing
around the unprotected side of the government wharf.
Mr. Aylmer explains that the matter
does not come under the authority of
his department.
T
XT
Artistically Planned for Summer
Homes and Local
Centre. \
Acting for a syndicate the Kamloops
Trust Co., of Kamloops, have acquired
the Sorrento townsite, consisting of
Lots 13 and 14 on registered plan 690,
and comprising 37 acres.
The Dominion Government have already built a wharf on the shore front
of this property which has cost over
eight thousand dollars.
With the change of the grade on
the Notch Hill the new double track of
the C. P, R. will pass close to the property, and it ia expected a station will
be erected at some point in the immediate vicinity.
The general feature of the plan of the
townsite is a horse shoe crescent on the
bench. The shore front will be laid out
in larger lots, to cater to those who
wish to make summer homes.
It is understood the Kamloops Trust
Company have associated themselves
with a prominent real estate firm in
Vancouver for the sale of this property.
Sorrento is situated on the beautiful
Shuswap Lake 12 miles east of Chase,
and 18 miles east of Salmon Arm by the
railway, and will serve a large and
rapidly growing community.
The Sorrento ,Water and Power Co.
have already developed a gravitation
scheme whereby water can be obtained
for municipal purposes.
The Next Step in the Opening up
and Development of the
District.
At the meeting last Monday night
of the Chase Central Board of Trade,
which aims to represent and serve not
only the town but the whole lake district, H. A. Fowler of Celista called the
attention of the members to a matter
that is of first importance to Chase, and
all the country to the east along both
sides of the lake.
Hla proposition was that a petition be
circulated in Chase, Celista, Notch Hill
bnd Sorrento asking for a road up the
lake from Chase to Notch Hill, with a
bridge over the little river to connect
with roads to Celista and Adams Lake.
Their are no great difficulties in the
way of construction, and the advantage
to the country traversed can scarcely
be estimated.
Such a road would also be of use to
the settlers up Trail Creek and the upper part of Turtle Valley, giving them
a shorter route to town.
The Board gave its hearty assent to
the proposition. It was suggested that
the settlers association at Celista draw
the petition and circulate it their, after
which it might be handled by Notch
Hill and Chase Conservative associations.
It is up to the people interested to
see that they get their names on the
paper and to use all the pull they have
to secure action at the next session of
the legislature.
I        -���    ,������- ,���������__- ���-   '
Taken by surprise.
A hundred or more Orangemen from
Kamloops and Salmon Arm who dropped in on us the twelfth took us unawares and caught us in ouroidclotheB.
Worse than that, some of us were even
wearing green neckties, and hadn't time
to pull them off and stow them in our
pockets. Happily the visitors were not
of the fighting Ulster brsnd so we escaped unhurt.
Had we known they were coming we
would have made preparations to entertain them. As it was they entertained
themselves and us too. The man with
the big drum was on his to job.
Come again, boys, next July. Don't
fail to send a wire ahead and get
your name in the pot.
Died in Regina.
We clip the following from a recent
issue of the Regina Standard. In his
bereavement Mr. Brett will have the
sympathy of many friends among the
readers of the Tribune.
After a short illness resulting from
an auto-car accident the death occured
on Monday morning of James Brett, aged
70, a well known and highly recpected
farmer of South Regina. Mr. Brett |
came to Regina twelve years ago with
his family. The funeral takes place today at 3 p. m. from his late residence
to the C. P. R. station. The body will
be taken east to Alliston, Ont., for
burial. Mr. Brett was a staunch
Conservative and a prominent Orangeman. Seven sons and two daughters
survive him. Among those present for
the funeral are Dr. J. A. Brett, of
Toronto, and R. H. Brett, of Chase B.C.
Trustees Appointed.
The annual school meeting of
the Chase school district was held in
the Chase Opera House on Saturday
evening. E. K. Brooks was chosen
chairman.
On the motion of R. P. Bradley, seconded by G. W. Rittman, it was decided
to raise the sum of $1400 for school
purposes for the ensuing year. R. J.
Miner was elected to succeed R. P.
Bradley as trustee and W. Tomlinaon
to serve the unexpired term of W. A.
Hudson, who has removed from town.
G. W. Rittman was appointed auditor.
The trustees will proceed at once to
have the school grounds fenced and put
in proper shape.
Mayor Ruttan of Enderby has been |
several months superintendingthe erection of a sawmill, the first to be built in
the Fort Frsser district. The plant is
now sawing fifteen thousand feet per
day, and this will be increased as soon
as possible.
An Adams Lake Party.
On Saturday Mrs. Haylock, with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Barnes, of Edmonton, and Miss Phyllis Barnes made
an excursion to Adams Lake. While
there they enjoyed the hospitality of the
Adams Lake House. On Sunday they
were joined by Messrs. Haylock, Keyt
and Matthewson. The whole party made
a trip up the lake in Frank Sturgill's
launch. They went up past Squam Bay
and camped by a pool at the foot of the
prettiest waterfall in the world. Even
the launch refused to leave so delightful
a spot until Frank had (coaxed it for a
couple of hours.
On their return to the Dam Camp
they found there Mr. and Mrs. Sawyer,
who joined the party on the return trip
to Chase. That meant that Haylock,
Keyt and Matthewson had to walk the
seven miles to the landing. Along the
road they raised about 600young grouse.
Mr. Haylock says if people only knew
what a glorious country there is up at
Adams Lake, Sturgill would have to
double the size of his house right away.
He claims that they had the time of
their lives. TWO
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
��� "-i_31
PUBLICITY
Has been the watchword of men who have succeeded.
Look at the men who are at the top of the ladder.
How did they  come  there?   They made a point
of getting into  the limelight.   And  they  put  up
the goods that could bear the light.
���'        ,^%- y      i - i
If you want to climb higher on the business ladder
make people think and talk about your goods.
Compel their attention. What articles on your
shelves are the easiest to sell? Are they not
those that have a name that has been made a
household word by wide and steady advertising?
Take a tip and keep your name and your business in the public eye. In the long run you
will find that
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
i
' SEVEN
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
SCENE ON THE SOUTH THOMPSON RIVER
BETWEEN CHASE AND SHUSWAP.
HOME FROM A DEER HUNT IN THE ADAMS
LAKE COUNTRY.
'
1    a
Some Facts
About 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 and Turn Turn
Lake country where Caribou
and Bear are to be found in
abundance.
It is situated in the heart of
one of the best agricultural
districts in British Columbia, yet
undeveloped.
It affords greater opportunities
for the fisherman and hunter
than any point along the line of
the C.P.R.
The bathing beaches here
are admittedly the best to be
found in the interior. The water
is warm and clear; the bottom
is sandy with a gentle slope
to deep water.
Two of the most beautiful
waterfalls in the west may be
reached in ten minutes walk
from the Chase station. There
are many more waterfalls along
the streams flowing into the
Adams and Shuswap Lakes.
The Adams River Lumber
Company, located at Chase, employs upwards of 500 men in
the mill and in the woods. A
second large mill is soon to be
erected which will likely more
than double the present pay roll.
f~
.
For further information, write to the Secretary of
the Chase Central Board of Trade, Chase, B. C. KiHT
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
Our Country Cousins
Items Gathered by Our Special Correspondents
Celista.
Hiss W. J. Middleton left here on
Sunday for Vanoouver, where she
intends to reside in the future.
Mr. James Thomson haa gone to
Vancouver no a business trip.
Mrs. Arnold, ol Enderby, came here
on Friday for a week's visit to ber
sister, Mrs. P. Parsons.
Me*wrj. Gra'y, Long and Thomson,
of Vancouver, have been prospecting
up near the forks of Scotch Oreek for
the last two weeks. One of the party
came down oo Saturday, having in bis
possession some fine samples of gold
ore that would assay up in tbe thousands 10 the ton. They were very
retioent as to wbere they found it, or
to tl.e siie of the ledge.
Mrs. Noble Bragg bas been very ill
for the la��t few days, but we are glad
to stale that she is on the road to
recovery.
Thos. Jnnes is doing some great
stunts in tbe work line these days,
putting nn �� wire fence and making a
general clean up around his place.
Now that the government road has
reached bit bouse, he is seriously
thinking of buying a thirty-five b.-p.
car tn -un np to Celista.
Messrs. Hudson, Munger, Sinclair,
and Blair called here on Monday en
rrm'o for Chase. Tbey have just
returned from Seymour Arm in Hudson's launch "Evelyn," where they
bave been working on their olaijis for
the last two weeks.
The Celista School Board of Trustees
held their animal mteting here on the
13th inst. Joseph Brown was elected
a trustee to fill the place of P. Parsons,
wbos teerm of office had expired. Tbe
trustees decided to levy'an assessment
of one dollar on all tbe residents of the
diitriot to raise funds to build a eloak
room, a verandah, a wood shed, and a
stable, in connection with the school.
Shuswap.
The Misses Beattie ol Kamloops are
visiting friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. Harris and son are
spending tbe week at Grand Prairie
Surveyors were busy laat week surveying for the bridge whioh it to be
built bare.
Mrs. P. Uindin and two daughters,
Alice and Esther of Armstrong are visiting here. They are the guests of
Mr. anb Mrt. John Nelson.
Maateri Cyril and Willie Shsrpe
left on Tuetday nlgbta train for Va .-
couver, wbere they will spend their
summer vacation.
Mra. Geo. HirTman of Oultra Villa
made a trip to Kamloops on Monday,
returning witb heraon Edgar, who bss
been attending school there.
Notch Hill.
Mrs. IX J. Smith haa returned from
a trip to Kamloops.
The 0. P. R. have oompleted their
new side traok.
Mr. Geo. Hammond is building a
blacksmith shop.
Mr. N. E. Sjodin bas been busy out-
ting his hsy. Messers, Hammond,
Mo Intyre and newaon have also been
hsying.
Blind Bay.
Messers, Dunne, Frost, Vernon and
Slater have received the machinery
for their new saw mill.
Mr. Dunne is here tbis week visiting
witb his wife.
Mr. J Reedman has returned from
the hospital,
The Blind Bay Cricket team played
Salmon Arm last Saturday. The
Score was 98 to 121 in fivor of Blind
Bay.
Pritchard.
K. H. Brett kit *ii Sunday Mori -
ing the 6th in.t. f ��r Renins i*i see hia
1.,'ler ��ih>waa serinu.ly ill. Uofor-
trn.tely he did not arrive until twenty-four hours after death had taken
place Mr. Brett aeccmp.oied the re
mains to AIILton, On'., the old borne
of the deceased, where interment took
place
What We Have Well Hold.
It ia rather late in the day to be informed by even to august an authority
aa the Secretary of State for the Colonies that the Union Jack la the only
really official flag of the Dominion of
Canada, and that the Union Jack with
the Canadian arms on the "fly" is only
intended to be used afloat on our merchant marine service. The Canadian
flag aa we have it today was arranged
in the reign as premier of Sir John A.
Macdonald, about the year 1869, and
from that time until now it has floated
over the Parliament buildings at Ottawa,
and on all other public buildings throughout the Dominion on all occasions on
which any flag haa been displayed. Australia and New Zealand, among the
British colonies, have their officially
recognized and authorized distinctive
flags, and both Scotland and Ireland, in
the United Kingdom of Great Britain
and Ireland have their own distinctive
flags, and why should Canada be debarred from the enjoyment of that which
is at once patriotic and national? Ia
the red tape of officialdom at the mere
stroke of a pen to deprive ua of that
which is ours by right? As a matter
of fact, Canada has no national flag but
that which gives prominence to the Union Jack, the arms on the fly being
merely an auxiliary appendage. What
we have we'll hold, notwithstanding
the red tapeism of Downing street, and
opinion of the Secretary of State for
the colonies.���News Telegram.
The Camorrists who have been on
trial for nearly two years on the charge
of having murdered Gennaro Cuoccolo
and his wife in June 1906, were on
Monday adjudged guilty in various degrees. The verdict found Corrado Sor-
tino guilty of both murders, Nicolo Mor-
ra, Antonio Cerrato and Mariano Gennaro guilty of the murder of Cuoccolo's
wife. Enrico Alfano, the alleged leader of the Camorrists, Giovanni di Marinas and the others are convicted of being instigators of the crime and members of a criminal organization.
ITS UP TO YOU
To  Get  the   Best   Value   for Your  Money
Visit    Our    Store    and    Get    Our    Prices
JUST ARRIVED THIS WEEK
One Ton of Choice Tea direct from
Ceylon   packed   expressly   for  us.
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
We  Specialize
STEWART'S
HAMS AND
BACON
!-
GRANT & BALLARD
Grocers and Butchers Chase, B. C.
Summer Stocks are
Now in the Melting Pot
14 Days Pre-inventory Sale
Starts Monday, July 22nd
Prices on the Summer Merchandise Simmered Down to
Startling Values. People from out of Town should avail
themselves of the Splendid Bargains this Sale affords.
Parasols.
For Ladies���fancy patterns in silk snd     d��"|   QC
linen. Regular $2.00 for     ��P-..-S��J
Waists.
Dainty Waists in a variety of Styles. QC��>
Regular to $2 25 for S7JJC
Shirt Waists.
Of fine quality in  neat patterns. Qffi��
Values at $1.76 for ��7UC
Womens Print Dresses
In light and dark oolors    Sizes 36 to 42. **1   OC
Regular $1.75, $2 00 and $2 50 for <P 1 ��-*O
Corset Covers.
Nicely  made arm  trimmed.
Regular 40c and 50c for '
25c
ChildrensaLD?r_ Dresses
65c
Sizes 7 to 14, regular $1.25 and $160 for       90c.
In pretty patterns.
Sizes 3 to 6, regular $1.00 and $1.25 for
Belts.
Ladies Elastic Belts in black, brown, 9<-^**r��
grey, blue, etc        Regular 60c now __��JV��
Straw Hats.
Childrens Straw Hats.
Regular 4Co, 60c and 75c values for
25c
LadiesNalnsooK Drawers
Good quality���well made
Regular 75o for
Regular $1.00 for
50c
70c
Mens Balbriggan Underwear
In natural, pink, sky, grey and helin. Af\r*
Worth 60c, 65c and 75o per garment, to go at WC
French Collars
In tan and blue.   Worth 25o and 35c (%(\g*
To to out at 3 for DUC
Hats.
Fine Quality Straws up $160. 7E__��
To go at ��� ���*�����*�����
Straw Hats for working. Worth 25o and 35c.  *| C
To go at IOC
Two dozen Felt Hats in various shapes     d��|   QA
and oolors. Worth up to $3 50. To goat   ��P ����� �����'>'
Silk Shirts.
Mena Silk Shirts, nioe shade of grey.       djo  1 (\
Worth $3 35, for sp_.lU
Working Shirts.
Mens light-weight Summer Working Shirts.  Cft.
Regular 76c and $1 00 Five doz. to go at each Ol/C
Overalls.
Fifteen pairs Overalls.
Regular $126 for
65c
Shoes.
Ten pairs Boys Shoes, hoi calf, strongly  d>f   CA
made, sizes 10 to 13.   Regular $2 26, now ��P * �����W
Six pairs Youths Shoes,
Regular $2 50, now
Childrens Grey Canvas Oxfords,     ���
sizes 5 to 10, regular 95c, now
Size 11, regular $1 26, now
Ladies Canvas Shoes, high
brown, all sizes, regular $176 to $2 60, togo
$1.65
40c
50c
Ladies Canvas Shoes, high and low, erey and QAp
Ten pairs Ltdiea patent Bluoher, gun metal upper,
medium heel.   Regular prioe $4.50. d>o Q/\
Sale prioe
This is Extra Speeial Value.
Eight   pain   of   Ladies   Pump   and   Oxfords,
sizes 8, 4, 6,6 and 7, regular $2.26, $3.00   d��-|   r\r\
and $4 60, to go at per pair ��p 1 AjVj
Ten paire of Ladies High Out Bluehera in dongola
gun metal, medium toes and heel. d��o f _���
Regular $3.00 to $4 00. Bale price ��P-_. 1D
Twelve pairs Ladles Dongola Oxfords,      t>n Q ��
all sizes.   Regular $3 60, to go at $��.OJ
Special Values in Shoes for Men.
Six pairs Mens Working Boots, grain       dfl   *7E
leather, sizes 6 and 7, regular $3.00, now ��P* ��� ��� 0
Sixteen pairs Canvas Shoes, sizes 6 to 8. d�� 1   Of
Regular $1.90, $2 00 and $2 26 value, now ��P *��� ������*'���'
Six pairs Mens Heavy Tan Calf Bluohers. wear like
iron, sizes 6. 7, 8} and 9. An  EC
Regular $500, sale price tp OaUU
Six pairs Mens Patent Oxfords, all sizes.
Regular $6 00. Sale
Eight pairs Mens Patent Oxfords,
Sale price $3.00
Bereslord Brand regular $6 00, sale price apU.OU
Seven pairs Mens Choice Oxfords. d��n ��/���
Regular $460. Sale price JfO.lD
Three pairs of Beresford Ouehion Sole Shoes
Sizes 6, 6} and 10. Hi. A   1 C
Regular $6 60. Bale prioe     ��|>'*f. 1_>
Watch Next Week's Ad. for Further Values.
We prepay   the   transportation charges on all goods ordered  by mail.
If for any reason the goods are unsatisfactory return them to ns at our expense.
Chase, B. C.
A. S. FARRIS
Chase. B. C
-
***��*>.
J
r

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