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Chase Tribune Jan 24, 1913

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1     KEEP   8WEETAND   KEEP   MOVING
IT TELLS-
TRIBUNE
3
THEY'RE   COMING   TO   CHASE     I
Vol. 1. jSTo. 40.
O'ase, B.C., Fridav. January 24,1913
��3.00 Per Year
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Pirish Will Be Divided And Reorganized and New Parish
Formed.
The. Annus! Vestry meeting of the
Church of England at Chsse wss'held
on Sunday evening last 19th inst, snd
wu presided over by the Vicar, the
Rev. Geo. Stewart
In his report the Vicar referred to (1)
the losses sustained during th. yesr 1912
by death and removal, (2) to the changes
' that will be taking place during the
present year, and (3) to tha generous
help given to the Church by the Chsse
Ladies Aid.
The Financial report showed that s
debt of $100 still remained on the church
property.
Mr. C. Matthewson wss appointed
Vicar's warden for the present year.
Mr. F. Burling was elected people's
warden. Mr. H. J. Haylock and Mr.
H. A. Thompson were elected sidesmen.
The following Isdies were elected to
act with the wardens and sidesmen ss
a Church Committee,���Mrs. Scatchard,
Mrs. Haylock, Mrs. Talbot, Mrs. P.
Meggitt, Mrs. C. Smith and Miss Smith.
Mr. W. J. Keyt wss elected Ley
Delegate to the Diocesan Synod.
A vote of thanks to, and confidence
in the Vicar, which was shown by all
standing brought the meeting to a close.
Esrly in the spring a new parish is to
be formed for the Shuswap Lake district with Sorrento as a centre. The
clergyman who will be placed in charge
will be provided with a motor launch,
Mr. Stewart's parish will, after this
division hss taken place, still extend
irom the boundsry of the Diocese about
three miles west of Ducks to and including Chase on the east, and from the
Back Valley on the north to about
twelve miles beyond Grande PreVie on
the South. I
In the Autumn the Synod of the
Diocese will, in all probability, be called
together to elect its first Bishop. The
Diocese of Kootenay was formed in the
year 1900, but the Endowment Fund is
only now being completed, thus putting
1 the Diocese in a position to elect ita
own Bishop. The Bishop of New Westminster who visited Chase in November
1911 is at present Administrator of the
Diocese. The new Bishop will be elected by the Clergy and Lay Delegates of
the Diocese. Chase will, we hope, be
represented at that gathering, by the
Vicar amongst the Clergy and by Mr.
Keyt amongst the Lay Delegates.
The Boys Give a Party.
According to the young ladies who
reported it to the Tribune it was a swell
party that the Abear boys had on Monday night. "Just as good aB girls could
give! You wouldn't have believed it.
George made the coffee, swell coffee,
and two kinds of cake, besides a white
cake with cocoanut on the top." That's
the way the dear young thing with golden curls and a long blue coat told it to
us and made us sorry the press had not
been represented at the affair.
"Frank made the dropcakas, and we
played games and danced till about one
o'clock. We had a dandy time. There
were eighteen of us there."
Who says bachelors don't know how
to entertain?
Will Reside Here.
The attractions of Chase as a residence town are once more attested by
the decision of Mr. Kinney, traveller
for McLennan & McFeely of Vancouver
to bring his family here. He finds that
he can be at home oftener by living in
Chase, which is nearer the centre of the
territory he covers. Mr. Kinney has
bought the house formerly owned and
occupied by T. Leadston.
Conservatives Meet.
The annual meeting of the Chase District Conservative Association to be
held on Monday night as advertised in
this issue. The important business of
the election of officers should ensure a
large attendance. It ia further announced
that Mayor Robinson of KamloopB
has been requested to be present and
has signified his pleasure in accepting
the invitation.
ml mm
Dominion Land Office Work is Increasing by Leaps
and Bounds.
The financial year for the Dominion
Lands and Crown Timber Agency does
not close until the 81st March, but the
following figures relating to the work
of the Agenoy for the calendar year of
1912 will no doubt be of interest to our
readers:
Homesteads 306
Improvements 470
Land Sales.....-   44
TownBite sales   102
Searches 186
Total revenue. $14,874.09
Tim. and Grot.  Branch $51,368.04
Mining Lands $1,288.60
Total $67,680.66
Letters received 18,844
Letters written 11,671'
The above figures sre considerably In
advance of the year of 1911.
Each year the work of the Agency is
increasing by leaps snd bounds, in spite
of the fact that the major portion of
the Kamloops Agency, which extends
from the Alberts boundary to North
Bend, has been reserved from settlement pending an agreement being arrived at between the Dominion government and large lumber companies who
hold big timber limits comprising valuable agricultural' lands. This question
has been gone Into fully during the psst
six months and it is hoped that in the
very near future the reservation will be
withdrawn and the lands available
thrown open to bona-flde settlement
It is anticipated that new regulations
dealing with the disposal of lands within the-railway belts will be brought into
force. The climatic andtother conditions
vary so much ln the "Belt" that) the
most car-ful thought haito be given to
this question.
The increase in the work and as a
consequence, the returns, is most encouraging to the Agent W. C. Cowell
and his staff, who are ever willing to
give to the interested public, the best
possible and reliable information, and
the agency has the reputation of being
t'.ic best conducted and progressive of
any under the Dominion Government.
Kamloops Standard.
President Cameron and Whole Staff of Officers
and Board of Directors Re-elected
For Another Year.
The Chose Fire Association Company,
Limited, held their annual meeting ih
the K. P. hall -on Wednesday evenjngyj-ore than $800 to a surplus in the bank
The Syndicate Dance.
The Chase Amusement Syndicate that
has leased the Chase opera house is to
he congratulated on the Buccess of its
first dance, held on Friday evening.
The floor was good and the music waa
better and tho dancing was of varied
quality according to the skill of. the
dancers. There is a large number of
learners this season.
Frank White waB floor manager and
the music was made by Miss Stewart
and W. T. Gordon. The attendance
was about as large as could be well ac*
commodated, a strong contingent from
Shuswap Ailed up a pair of bobs from
the stables of the Shuswap Hotel.
In spite of the fact that it was onlv a
filty cent dance and therefore no refreshments could be expected the fun
kept up till three o'clock.
Want Bearberry Bark.
Philadelphia drnggista are seeking to
connect with shipments of the bearberry
tree's bark from Vancouver Island,
where there are many of these trees.
The Philadelphia people stated their willingness to purchase about 800 tons of
the bark per annum. This tree grows
wild along the coasts of Vancouver Is*
land, but is not found in very large
numbers in any one place and is usually
destroyed by pre-emptors during clearing operations. It is from the bark of
this tree that the well-known medicine,
Cascara Segrada, is manufactured.
Aunty���So you took your first dancing lesBons to-day. Did you find it
difficult?
Wee Nephew���No'm, it's easy 'nough.
All you have to do is to keep turning
round wiping your feet.
President Cameron occupying the chair,
In the absence of the secretary, E. R,
Bradley, Louis Cumming acted In that
capacity. The attendance waa not large
owing, doubtless, to the confidence jfelt
by the shareholders in the business cap-
acity of those who have been directing
the aflairs of the Association during the.
past yesr.
The following Is aststement of receipts
and expenditures for year ending Jan.
22, 1918.
Receipts
Caeh Balance from year $46.97
Received form Social  .98.26
Received from Celebration
Received from Social ..,- 187.96 ~White.
Received from Subscribers 120.00
Total 671.72
Expenditure
Adams River Lumber Co $829.09
Sundries 104.69
Cash in Bsnk 196.78
Total 671.7.
Statement of assets and liabilities.
Assets
Hydrants, Hose and Nozzles....$810.00
Hose Reel 12F.O0
Building and Equipment 218.00
Cash in Bank ,. 196,72
Total .1344,W
./      Liabilities /     -JTlf.i, B. Suttos
Surplus..'. ,. ?1344,
���* f *
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The auditors report showed that the
work of the year has changed a debt of
of nearly $200. The shareholders were
so well satiafied with this result that
they re-elected the offlicsrs for another
year aa well as all of the directors ex*
cept those who had left tha town.
The board of officers and directors now
stands as follows:
President, C. W. Cameron.
1st Vice-President, Louis Coaming.
2nd Vice-President, W. T. Gordon.
Secretary, E. R. Bradley.
Treasurer, J. W. Clifford.
Directors.
G. Grant, A. Bond, R. J. Miner, Frank
Auditor, T. J. Kinley.
A vote of thanks, moved by A. McConnell, was tendered the officers and
directors for the able manner in which
they had managed the business of the
company during the past year.
It is the aim of the Association dur*
ing the coming year to acquire a lot of
Its own and erect a more suitable fire
hall than Jhe one tn use. After that
much is accomplished it will be time to
think about gating a chemical engine.
A YEAR OF
Ladles' Aid Completes Fourth Year
With Record of Helpfulness To
Deserving Causes.
Annls WU registered
yssterdsyJ
(TO
ESTERNiCANADA
WEEK BY WEEK
Customer : I want a ton of coal.
Dealer : Yes, sir.   What size 1
Customer:  Well, if it's not asking
too much, I'd like to have a 2,000-ponnd
ton.
PROS-ESS IN THE NORTH
Athabasca Landing is putting in gas-
works and waterworks and is already
talking to Edmonton over the long-distance telephone. No more can we speak
of the Great Lone Land.
BEC0MIN0 CITIZENS
The number of naturalization papers
issued to foreigners settled in Alberta
is showing steady increase. During the
year 1912 no less than 1298 naturalization papers were taken out in the supreme court of Edmonton.
NEW COMPANY FORMED
It is expected that before many
weeks pass a company with a capital
of $1,000,000 will be established in Edmonton, and extending operations
throughout Alberta and eastern B. C.
The directorate 1b composed of men
who have attained prominence in their
various lines of business, and are well
known in the western provinces, organizing chiefly to advance money to the
public for the purpose of home building.
It is their intention also of erecting various plants used in building construction,
such as a brick works and what is new
industry in this city, a glass works, and
a full contracting plant, which will be
the means of finding employment for a
large number of men.
RAILROAD BUILDING DIFFICULTIES
Edmonton, Jan. 23.���Eleven miles beyond Tete Juane Cache, a track-laying
squad of over 100 men are busy connecting the two western sections of the
transcontinental. F. G. George is in
charge of the work and is making the
best of the difficulties that confront him
with this section of the G.T.P.
The Fraser river between Tete Juane
Cache and mile 80 is not yet frozen
over, being filled with Blush ice, and
this necessitates a great amount of extra freighting where the work is now
j the heaviest. From mile 80 on the ice
' is in condition for travel, and is hard
enough to hold a 30-ton Packard truck
used by Bates and Rogers, American
contractors who are working on a sub*
contract of the right-of-way.
DEFIES THE COLD
Medicine Hat, Jon. 22.���Zero weather
does not deter the dogged perseverance
of the homestead seeker. Last night
there were four men outside the Dominion land office on Twenty-first street
waiting to stake their claims to land.
RAILWAY BUILDING IN ALBERTA
During the twelve months ending
December 30th lost, 1034 miles ot new
railroads were built and put in operation
in Alberta, a'ccordihg to official figures
given out by Premier Sif ton, who stated
that on December 30th there were 3
miles of railroad in Alberta.
C. P. R. HOTEL AT CALOARY
The progress of the new C, P. R. hotel has been so rapid that the people of
Calgary have almost seen it grow under
their eyes. The steel work was only
begun In 1912 and was finished within
Ave months. Ground waB broken on
September 23, 1911 and the building
would have been completed on January
1st, 1918, if it hod not been for the recent cold weather. As it iB, there is
only a week's work left to finish the
walls Bnd put on the roof.
PLANS FOR HOTELS
Winnipeg, Jan. 21.���Mr. Hayter Reed,
the C. P. R: hotel manager, to-day proceeded to sketch the work his department
would undertake during the present
year over the .entire Dominion. It is
the intention to increase the size of the
hotels at Banff, Glacier Lake, Montreal
and other places. The roof is just about
on the Calgary hotel and it is expected
that the structure will be ready
for occupation this year.
Victoria will have a C. P. R. hotel
with 336 rooms before fall and Vancouver will have another with 600 or 700
rooms.
Mr. Reed gave an interesting description of the effect a good hotel
would have on drawing trade., The
high-class C. P. R. hotels in the coast
cities had had the effect, he thought,
to a very considerable degree, of
drawing a lot of desirable business to
those cities.
For sturdy vitality and the will to
live and work there is nothing in Chsse
that can beat the Ladies' Aid society.
It is almost ss old ss the town, having
been organised on May 13th, 1909. The
year just closed hss been a most successful one ss extracts from the reports
of the secretary end the financial committee which follow will show.
' From the report of secretary, Mrs.
W. F. Lammers:
"An apron sale and auppar combined
wu given on April 11th. Five teas
have been given, and during the summer months three socials and three food
sales, which added considerable to our
bank account On October 26th we
held a basar and rummage sale, which
also wu most profitable.
"We have given two dollars a month
each to Mr. Hyde'a and Mr. Stewart's
salaries and Euter gifts of fifteen dot*
lars to each church, u well u the proceeds of the supper sale and rummage
sale. During the year we have lost
twelve and gained thirteen members,
making a net gain of one. The total
membership Is now 26.
"We ourselves have had two very enjoyable afternoons, a valentine party,
and a luncheon given by Mrs. Brooks on
Feb. 22nd.
"On the whole the year hu been
most beneficial, socially, financially and
otherwise.
Tbe following Is ths report of the Finance Committee:
Receipts:
Dues... ~ .$$$.80
Too*.,.:....;.'.��� .3.-J.60
Socials
Co-kl.
Aprons
Suppe:
Rummsge Sale   106,
Donation LOO
Interest 76
Total 462.61
Expenditure:
To Presbyterian Church $164.16
To Anglican Church 161.30
Total 306.46
Signed:
Mrs. Charles Smith, Tress.
Mrs. Tom Leadston
Mrs. W. F. Lammers
Committee.
OF TRADE
Takes Up Question of Train Service
Once More.  Wants No. I
To Stop At Chase.
The first meeting of the Board of
Trade under its new offlceis took place
on Monday evening with the president, .
G. G. Chase, in the chair.
The secretary reported that Superintendent Mackay of the C. P. R. had not ao
far acceded to the request of the board
to make Chaae a flag stop for the wut-
bound Imperial Limited. It wu decided to have the secretary write to tht
General Passenger Agent at Vancouver
and forward to him copies of all the
correspondence with reference to the
matter.
Through Mr. Underwood there com*
before the board a request from the deputy game warden, W. Wentworth
Wood of Kamloops, asking for photographs of fish and other information
concerning hotel rates, bcht hire, and
other matters thst could be ueedl.ia
write-up of the district. It ia the aim
of Mr. Wood to get for the district the
recognition it merits, both from the
public snd from the Government and
from sportsman. The request wu referred to the advertising committee.
A committee of two wu appointed to
meet the owners of boats ami endeavor
to havs them draw up a schedule of
rates of boat hire for the guidance of
tourists and othera.
���Two new members, E. C. Willson and
Geo. L. Gollen were proposed for membership, balloted on and elected. "^
lels.../ /..76.80
king sales.'. J , I... 18.90
.�����*.:. I... it.';.; ...I. ..88.96
per...! {...86.10
An $800 Hen.
St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 7.-Blood will
tell. Lady Show You proves It. Just
question the value of heredity and the
science of eugenics, and the little lady,
true to her name, will "show you."
She hu been demonstrating at the
Missouri agricultural experiment station
and has laid 82 successive days, snd 281
eggs in a yesrl
When she emitted her 281st cackle
she wu celebrating a performance that
came within one egg of equalling the
highest record ever made by a hen upon
this continent. She completed with 665
other hens of all ages, breeds and sizes.
Lady Show You first came into the
limelight in May report, when Director
Quisenberry said of her:
"There is a White Plymouth Rock
pullet from Illinois, No. 717, that hu
laid 64 eggs In 64 consecutive days,
She appears healthy and vigorous, and
we hope she can continue her good record for at leasta few more days."
His hopes were realized for the little
lady went right on and laid an egg every
day for nearly three months.
After laying 82 eggs she missed one
dsy and then got busy on the job again,
laying as regularly as the sun rose.
"This hen is conclusive proof," says
the director, "that it is possible to have
both utility qualities and fancy or standard bred points combined in the same
flock and in the same hen. This hen is
bred from a male and female which
were both winners in good shows.
"This hen herself shows her good
breeding, it is all tommy-rot to say
that scrubs and cross-breeds can outlay
standard bred poultry. We are in hopes
the farmers and poultry breeders of
this country will endeavor to combine
both qualities in the same flock as we
find them in this hen."
Lady Show You weighs six pounds
and hu laid several times her own
weight in eggs during the period of one
yur.
Bible Class Entertains.
True Bible Clou of toe PresbyterS-T^
Chbrch entertained itself and frisnds in.       *T
thejbhurch on Wednesday evening with
a literary and musical programme that       #  -
w__ enjoyed by all present, u wu also   . f
the cake,  sandwiches and coffee   that N
came afterwards.
The programme was as follows:
Reading Miss McLean
Solo Miss Stewart
Solo Mr. Anderson
Duet Harold McAlpin and
 Laughlin Farris
Quartette Mr. and Mrs. Munger,
 Miss Stewart and Mr. Anderson
Solo Lila Graham
Solo Mr. Hyde j
Solo Lila White
Solo Mr. Anderson I
A Lake Mutiny.
Seymour Arm, Jan. 20.���Captain
Freeman of the S. S. Anavana had a
moat interesting and thrilling experience
on Saturday lut while en voyage from
Sicamous to Seymour Arm. He numbered among his passengers a young
man who wu apparently subject to fits
of some kind.
When about twelve miles from Sicamous the pusenger, who wu quietly
sitting near the stern of the boat, suddenly discovered that the boat wu proceeding on the wrong course and somewhat hastily and insistently demsnded
of the skipper, who is well known u a
skillful and experienced mariner, thst
the direction taken be reversed.
So insistent wu his demand and ao
violent he became, that the captain
wu forced to secure him to the deck
with ropes to prevent any further disturbance. On reaching the Arm he wu
released.���Kamloops Standard.
During the first 10 months of the
trial she consumed 48 pounds of dry
mash, 32 pounds of grain, and two
pounds of grit, bone and shell. During these 10 months she wunot broody,
nor did she moult.
The record of 282 eggs in one year
wu made by a barred rock hen at
Guelph, Canada. However, it is asserted thst the Canadian hen laid a
small egg with a poor shell, while Lady
Show You'b eggs weighed on an average a little more than two ounces, with
s good strong shell on each egg.
Her record won a cuh prize of $26
from the Missouri state poultry board,
an incubator valued at $82 and the
Fishel cup. Furthermore, it made it
possible for her owner, J. A. Bickerdike
of Mlllersville, 111., to sell her to James
A. Bell, of Chicago, for $800. She la
the highest priced hen in the world. .*^-   m*~*m**>-.
"'"
**����-��������������� 0..��Jf����
1    tf
THE
1     KEEP   SWEET  AND   KEEP   MOVING
-IT TELLS-
THEY'RE   COMING   TO   CHA8E     1
Vol. 1. No. 40.
Chase. B. C, Fridav. January 24, 1913
��3.00 Per Year
)
'let
w
Parish Will Be Divided And Reorganized and New Parish
Formed.
The Annual Vestry meeting of the
Church of England at Chase was'held
on Sunday evening lut Uth inst, and
wu presided over by the Vicsr, the
Rev. Geo. Stewsrt.
In his report the Vicar referred to (1)
the losses sustained during the year 1912
by death and removal, (2) to tbe changes
that will be taking place during the
present year, and (3) to the generous
help given to the Church by the Chaw
Ladies Aid.
The Financial report showed that a
debt of $100 still remained on the church
property.
Mr. C. Matthewson wu appointed
Vlcar'a warden for the present year.
Mr. F. Burling wu elected people'a
warden. Mr. H. J. Haylock and Mr.
H. A. Thompson were elected sidesmen.
Tbe following ladies were elected to
act with the wardens and sidesmen as
a Church Committee,���Mrs. Scatchard,
Mrs. Haylock, Mrs. Talbot, Mrs. P.
Meggitt, Mrs. C. Smith and Miss Smith.
Mr. W. J. Keyt wu elected Ley
Delegate to the Diocesan Synod.
A vote of thanks to, and confidence
in the Vicar, which wu shown by all
standing brought the meeting to a close.
Early in the spring a new parish is to
be formed for the Shuswap Lake district with Sorrento u s centre. The
clergyman who will be placed, in charge
will be provided with a motor launch.
Mr. Stewart's parish will, after this
division bu taken place, still extend
irom the boundary of the Diocese about
three nulee west of Ducks to and including Chose on the east, and from the
Back Valley on the north to about
twelve miles beyond Grande Prairie on
the South. |
In the Autumn the Synod of the
Diocese will, in all probability, be called
together to elect its first Bishop. The
Diocese of Kootenay was formed in the
year 1900, but the Endowment Fund is
only now being completed, thus putting
' the Diocese in a position to elect its
own Bishop. The Bishop of New Westminster who visited Chase in November
1911 is at present Administrator of the
Diocese. The new Bishop will be elected by the Clergy and Lay Delegates of
the Diocese. Chase will, we hope, be
represented at that gathering, by the
Vicar amongst the Clergy and by Mr.
Keyt amongst the Lay Delegates.
Dominion Land Office Work is Increasing by Leaps
and Bounds.
it in
The financial year for the Dominion
Lands and Crown Timber Agency does
not close until the 31st March, but the
following figures relating to the work
of the Agenoy for the calendar year of
1912 will no doubt be of interest to our
readers:
Homesteads	
Improvements 470
Land Sales;,..<��� ; 44
Townsite sales 102
Searches 186
Total revenue. $14,874.09
Tim. and Gru.  Branch  $61,368.04
Mining Lands $1,288.60
Total $67,680.66
Letters received 13,344
Letters written 11,671'
The shove figures are considerably in I
advance of the year of 1911.
Each year the work of the Agency ia
increasing by leaps snd bounds, in spite
of the fact that the major portion of
the Kamloops Agency, which extends
from the Alberta boundary to North
Bend, hu been reserved from settlement pending an agreement being arrived at between the Dominion government and large lumber companies who
hold big timber limits comprising valuable agricultural' lands. This question
has been gone into fully during the put
six months and it is hoped that in the
very near future the reservation will be
withdrawn and the lands available
thrown open to bona-fide settlement.
It is anticipated that new regulations
dealing with the disposal of lands within the .railway belts will be brought into
force. The climatic and(other conditions
vary so much in the "Belt" that] the
most car-ful thought hafrto be given to
this question.
The increase In the work and as a
consequence, the returns, is most encouraging to the Agent W. C. Cowell
and his staff, who are ever willing to
give to the interested public, the best
possible and reliable information, and
the agency has the reputation of being
the best conducted and progressive of
any under the Dominion Government.
< IL.'.mloops Standard.
President Cameron and Whole Staff of Officers
and Board of Directors Re-elected
For Another Year.
The Chase Fire Association Company,
Limited, held their annual meeting in
The Boys Give a Party.
According to the young ladies who
reported it to the Tribune it was a swell
party that the Abear boys had on Monday night. "Just u good as girls could
give! You wouldn't have believed it.
George made the coffee, swell coffee,
and two kinds of cake, besides a white
cake with cocoanu i on the top." That's
the way the dear young thing with golden i 'vis and a long blue coat told it to
us and made us sorry the press had not
been represented at the affair.
"Frank made the dropcakos, and we
played games and danced till about one
o'clock. We had a dandy time. There
were eighteen of us there."
Who says bachelors don't know how
to entertain?
Will Reside Here.
The attractions of Chase as a residence town are once more attested by
the decision of Mr. Kinney, traveller
for McLennan & McFeely of Vancouver
to bring his family here. He finds that
he can be at home oftener by living in
Chue, which is nearer the centre of the
territory he covers. Mr. Kinney has
bought the house formerly owned and
occupied by T. Leadston.
Conservatives Meet.
The annual meeting of the Chue District Conservative Association to be
held on Monday night u advertised in
this issue. The important business of
the election of officers should ensure a
large attendance. It is further announced
that Mayor Robinson of Kamloops
hu been requested to be present and
hu signified his pleuure in accepting
the invitation.
The Syndicate Dance.
The Chase Amusement Syndicate that
has leased the Chase opera house is to
he congratulated on the success of its
first dance, held on Friday evening,
The floor was good and the music wu
better and tho dancing was of varied
quality according to the skill of the
dancers. There is a large number of
learners this season.
Frank While was floor manager and
the music was made by Miss Stewart
and W. T. Gordon. The attendance
was about aB large as could be well accommodated, a strong contingent from
Shuswap filled up a pair of bobs from
the stables of the Shuswap Hotel.
In spite of the fact that it was onlv a
fifty cent dance and therefore no refreshments could be expected the fun
kept up till three o'clock.
Want Bearberry Bark.
Philadelphia drnggists are seeking to
connect with shipments ot the bearberry
tree's bark from Vancouver Island,
where there are many of these trees.
The Philadelphia people stated their willingness to purchase about 800 tons of
the bark per annum. This tree grows
wild along the coasts of Vancouver Island, but is not found in very large
numbers in any one place and is usually
destroyed by pre-emptors during clearing operations. It is from the bark of
this tree that the well-known medicine,
Cascara Segrada, is manufactured.
Statement of assets snd liabilities,
Assets
Hydrants, Hose and Nozzles....$810.00
Hose Reel...., 12F.O0
Building and Equipment 218.00
Cuh in Ban- , .196,7$
Total 1344,711
Liabilities /     **�����
Surplus./. j. $1344.
The auditors report showed thst the
work of the year hu changed a debt of
A YEAR OF
Ladies' Aid Completes Fourth Year
With Record of Helpfulness To
Deserving Causes.
OF TRADE
Takes Up Question of Train Service
Once More. Wants No. I
To Stop At Chase.
the K. P. hall -on Wednesday evenl_Cy__ore than $800 to a surplus In the bank
President Cameron occupying the chair.
In the absence of the secretary, E. R.
Bradley, Louis Cumming acted in that
capacity.   The attendance wu not large
owing, doubtless, to the confidence jfelt
by the shareholders in the business cap**
acity of those who have been directing
the aflairs of the Association during the *
put year.
The following is utatement of receipts
and expenditures for year ending Jan.
22, 1918.
Receipts
Cach Balance from year $46.97
Received form Social  .98.26
Received from Celebration 228.66
Received from Social ,. - 187,96
Received from Subscribers 120.00
Total.... 671.72
Expenditure
Adams River Lumber Co $829.09
Sundries ... 10*4.69
Cuh in Bank 196.78
Total ...671.7$
of nearly $200. The shareholders were
so well satisfied with this result that
they re-elected the offlicers for another
year u well u all of the directors except those who had left tha town.
The board of officers and directors new
stands u follows:
President, C. W. Cameron.
1st Vice-President, Louis Cumming.
2nd Vice-President, W. T. Gordon.
Secretary, E. R. Bradley.
Treasurer, J. W. Clifford.
Directors.
G. Grant, A. Bond, R. J. Miner, Frank
White.
Auditor, T. J. Kinley.
A vote of thanks, moved by A. McConnell, wu tendered the officers snd
directors for the able manner In which
they had managed the business of the
company during the put year.
It is the aim of the Association during the coming yesr to sequin s lot of
Its own and erect s more suitable fire
hall than Jhe one ln use. After that
much is accomplished It will be time to
think about geting a chemical engine.
B. Sutton <
Unrteri
| Annls Wu registered
lyasterdny.j
ESTERNICANADA
WEEK BY WEEK
Aunty���So you took your first dancing lessons to-day. Did you find it
difficult?
Wee Nephew���No*m, it's easy 'nough.
All you have to do is to keep turning
round wiping your feet.
Customer : I want a ton of coal.
Dealer : Yes, sir.   What size ?
Customer: Well, if it's not uking
too much, I'd like to have a 2,000-ponnd
ton.
PROQRESS IN THE NORTH
Athabasca Landing is putting in gasworks and waterworks and is already
talking to Edmonton over the long-distance telephone. No more can we speak
of the Great Lone Land.
BEC0MIN0 CITIZENS
The number of naturalization papers
issued to foreigners settled in Alberta
is showing steady increue. During the
year 1912 no less than 1298 naturalization papers were taken out in the supreme court of Edmonton.
NEW COMPANY FORMED
It is expected that before many
weeks pass a company with a capital
of $1,000,000 will be established in Edmonton, and extending operations
throughout Alberta and eastern B. C.
The directorate is composed of men
who have attained prominence in their
various lines of business, and are well
known in the western provinces, organizing chiefly to advance money to the
public for the purpose of home building.
It is their intention also of erecting various plants used in building construction,
such as a brick works and what is new
industry in this city, a glus works, and
a full contracting plant, which will be
the means of finding employment for a
large number of men.
RAILROAD BUILDING DIFFICULTIES
Edmonton, Jan. 23.���Eleven miles beyond Tete Juane Cache, a track-laying
squad of over 100 men are busy connecting the two western sections of the
transcontinental. F. G. George is in
charge of the work and is making the
best of the difficulties that confront him
with this section of the G.T.P.
The Fraser river between Tete Juane
Cache and mile 80 is not yet frozen
over, being filled with slush ice, and
this necessitates a great amount of extra freighting where the work is now
the heaviest. From mile 80 on the ice
is in condition for travel, and is hard
enough to hold a 30-ton Packard truck
uaed by Bates and Rogers, American
contractors who are working on a subcontract of the right-of-way.
DEFIES THE CCLD
Medicine Hat, Jan. 22.���Zero weather
does not deter the dogged perseverance
of the homestead seeker. Last night
there were four men outside the Dominion land office on Twenty-first street
waiting to stake their claims to land.
RAILWAY BUILDINQ IN ALBERTA
During the twelve months ending
December 30th lut, 1834 miles ot new
railroads were built and put in operation
in Alberta, a'ccordihg to official figures
given out by Premier Sifton, who stated
that on December 30th there were 3020
miles of railroad in Alberta.
C. P. R. HOTEL AT CAL0ARY
The progress of the new C. P. R. hotel hu been so rapid that the people of
Calgary have almost seen it grow under
their eyes. The steel work was only
begun in 1912 and wu finished within
five months. Ground was broken on
September 23, 1911 and the building
would have been completed on January
1st, 1913, if it had not been for the recent cold weather. As it is, there is
only a week's work left to finish the
walls and put on the roof.
PLANS FOR HOTELS
Winnipeg, Jan. 21.���Mr. Hayter Reed,
the C. P. R: hotel manager, to-day proceeded to sketch the work his department
would undertake during the present
year over the .entire Dominion. It is
the intention to increue the size of the
hotels at Banff, Glacier Lake, Montreal
and other places. The roof iB just about
on the Calgary hotel and it is expected
that the structure will be ready
for occupation this year.
Victoria will have a C. P. R. hotel
with 336 rooms before fall and Vancouver will have another with 600 or 700
rooms.
Mr. Reed gave an interesting description of the effect a good hotel
would have -on drawing trade.) The
high-class C. P. R. hotels in the coast
cities had had the effect, he thought,
to a very considerable degree, of
drawing a lot of desirable business to
those cities.
For sturdy vitality and the will to
live and work there Is nothing In Chsse
that can beat the Ladies' Aid society.
It is almost u old u the town, having
been organised on May 13th, 1909. The
year just closed hu been a most successful one u extracts from the reports
of the secretary and the financial committee which follow will show.
' From the report of secretary, Mrs.
W. F. Lammers:
"An apron sale and supper combined
wu given on April Uth. Five teas
have been given, and during the summer months three socials and thru food
sales, which sdded considerable to our
bank account On October 26th we
held a baser and rummage sale, which
also wu most profitable.
'We have given two dollars a month
each to Mr. Hyde'a and Mr. Stewart's
solaria and Euter gifts of fifteen dollars to esch church, u well u the proceeds of the supper ule and rummage
sale. During the year we have lost
twelve and gsined thirteen members,
making a nst gain of one. The total
membership is now 26.
'We ourselves have had two very enjoyable afternoons, a valentine party,
and a luncheon given by Mrs. Brooks on
Feb. 22nd.
"On the whole the year hu been
moat beneficial, socially, financially and
otherwise.
The following is ths report of the Finance Committee:
Receipts:
Dues,.. .mao
Tea*'. ���*.*...;... ,.....J.__60
Sociala...^ /..76.60
Cttoktag sales.. i i.. .18.90
Aprons...!.,..;.... ...f...38.96
Supper ...! I.... 86.10
Rummage Sale   106.86
Donation LOO
Interest 76
Total 462.61
Expenditure:
To Presbyterian Church $164.16
To Anglican Church 161.30
Total 306.46
Signed:
Mrs. Charles Smith, Treas.
Mrs. Tom Leadston
Mrs. W. F. Lammers
Committee.
The first meeting of the Board of
Trade under ita new offlceis took place
on Monday evening with the president, ,
G. G. Chan, in the chair.
The secretary reported that Superintendent Mackay of the C. P. R. had not ao
far acceded to the request of the board
to make Chase a flag stop for tbe wut-
bound Imperial Limited. It was decided to have the secretary write to the
General Passenger Agent st Vancouver
and forward to him copies of all the
correspondence with reference to ths
matter.
Through Mr. Underwood there came
before the board a request from the deputy gsme wsrden, W. Wentworth
Wood of Kamloops, uking for photographs of fish snd other information
concerning hotel rates, bctt hire, and
other matters that could be ukadba'
write-up of the district. It is the aim
of Mr. Wood to get for the district the
recognition it merits, both from the
public and from ths Government snd
from sportsman. The request wu referred to the sdvertising committee.
A committee of two wu appointed to
meet the owners of boats and endeavor
to have them draw up a schedule of
rates of best hire for the guidance of
tourists and others.
���Two new members, E. C. Willson and
Geo. L. Gollen were proposed for membership, balloted on and elected. N
An $800 Hen.
St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 7.���Blood will
tell. Lady Show You proves it. Just
question the value of heredity and the
science of eugenics, and the little lady,
true to her name, will "show you."
She hu been demonstrating at the
Missouri agricultural experiment station
and hu laid 82 successive days, snd 281
eggs in a yearl
When she emitted her 281st cackle
she wu celebrating a performance that
came within one egg of equalling the
highest record ever made by a hen upon
this continent. She completed with 666
other hens of all ages, breeds snd sites.
Lady Show You first csme into the
limelight in May report, when Director
Quisenberry said of her:
"There is a White Plymouth Rock
pullet from Illinois, No. 717, that hu
laid 64 eggs in 64 consecutive days.
She appears healthy and vigorous, and
we hope she can continue her good record for at leuta few more days."
His hopes were realized for the little
lady went right on and laid an egg every
day for nearly three months.
After laying 82 eggs she missed one
day and then got busy on the job again,
laying u regularly u the sun rose.
"This hen is conclusive proof," says
the director, "that it is possible to have
both utility qualities and fancy or standard bred points combined in the same
flock and in the eame hen. This hen is
bred from a male and female which
were both winners in good shows.
"This hen herself shows her good
breeding, it is all tommy-rot to say
that scrubs and cross-breeds can outlay
standard bred poultry. We are in hopes
the farmers snd poultry breeders of
this country will endesvor to combine
both qualities in the same flock u we
find them in this hen."
Lady Show You weighs six pounds
snd hu laid several times her own
weight in eggs during the period of one
year.
Bible Class Entertains.   ^
'���The Bible Clou of the Pmebytiifflr*^!
Chirch entertained itself and Minds in      f*A
thejohurch on Wednesday evening with
a literary and musical programme that      W '": *
wus enjoyed by all present, u wu also   y "
the cake,  sandwiches and coffee  that.        Nf.
came afterwards.
The programme was as follows:
Reading Miss McLean
Solo Miss Stewart
Solo Mr. Anderson
Duet Harold McAlpin and
 Laughlin Farris
Quartette Mr. and Mrs. Munger,
 Miss Stewart and Mr. Anderson
Solo Lils Graham
Solo Mr. Hyde j
Soto Lila White
Solo Mr. Anderson I
A Lake Mutiny.
Seymour Arm, Jan. 20.���Captain
Freeman of the S. S. Anavana had a
most interesting snd thrilling experience
on Saturday lut while en voyage from
Slcsmous to Seymour Arm. He numbered among his passengers s young
man who wu apparently subject to fits
of some kind.
When about twelve miles front Sicamous tbe pusenger, who wu quietly
sitting near the stern of the boat, suddenly discovered that the boat wu proceeding on the wrong course snd somewhat hastily and insistently demanded
of the skipper, who is well known u a
skillful and experienced mariner, that
the direction taken be reversed.
So insistent wu his demand and so
violent he became, that the captain
wu forced to secure him to the deck
with ropes to prevent sny further disturbance. On reaching the Arm he wu
released. -Kamloops Standard.
During the first 10 months of the
trial she consumed 48 pounds of dry
muh, 32 pounds of grain, and two
pounds of grit, bone and shell. During these 10 months she wu not broody,
nor did she moult.
The record of 282 eggs in one year
wu made by a barred rock hen at
Guelph, Canada. However, it iB u-
serted that the Canadian hen laid a
small egg with a poor shell, while Lady
Show You's eggs weighed on an average a little more than two ounces, with
a good strong shell on each egg.
Her record won a cuh prize of $26
from the Missouri state poultry board,
an incubator valued at $82 and the
Fishel cup. Furthermore, it made it
possible for her owner, J. A. Bickerdike
of Millersville, IU., to sell her to James
A. Bell, of Chicago, for $800. She ie
the highest priced hen in the world. I
{
TWO
THE CHARE TRIBUNE
'   '
Woman's
Column
< MWVWWWWWWW i
"You have come to visit me," said my
sick friend, raising herself on her elbow
and thumping the pillows with an energy that left her breathless. "Yes, I
am glad to see you, only please remember that though I am obliged to stay in
bed for a few days I am neither a child
nor a lunatic."
There wu a glitter in her eye that
wu not altogether the result of fever.
I ut down cautiously, cuting about for
a ufe remark. "Have you had many
visitors?"   I ventured.
"To-day I have had just u many u
Mary Magdelene entertained and they
have had a similar effect on my disposition. I have repeated the same experience with variations two or three times
a year for longer than 1 care to remember. No, I am not complaining about
my frequent attacks of illness. They
are just penalties for my own follies
and those of my fathers. But when,
jus't because I am in bed, I must submit
to the pity, the petting. the*consolations,
the advice and the jokes of the neople
who when 1 am about meet me on
equal terms my punishment is greater
than lean bear."
"PerhapB they mean well," I Baid,
lamely.
"Of course they mean well, and in-
everyday life they are splendid women
to know. Why should they be such
idiots in a sick room? One tiptoes to
the bedside and says, 'My, how dreadfully you look!' As though 1 were not
keenly Bensible of the fact! Don't I
know that half my hair is over in the
tatteau jlrawer and the little on my
head is .craggly and out of curl? Does
she need to remind me that mj skin is
as yellow as parchment? Don't 1 sufficiently realize that in thiB condition 1
look as old as Methuselah? Why need
these facts be rubbed in?"
"Visitor Number Two is a sensible
women on ordinary occuions. After a
hard day a talk with her always rests
me. But when I am ill she strokes my
head and coos u if I were a baby or an
idiot. Yes, I know I am weak but I'm
not delirious, and I am still capable of
understanding ordinary conversation.
Her sympathy is sound but it's on the
wrong track. If Bhe would bring her
strong common sense to bear upon the
���n she would be a help and not an
"irritation, V
"Number Three Is one whose cousins,
aunts and grandmothers had my symptoms exactly and word* cured by tv��
^���doses of a miraculoua medicine. If she
doesn't present me with a bottle of this
ellxer she preBses me for a promise to
buy one without delay and takes my refusal u a personal offence.
"Number four is the cheerful idiot
who treats the whole matter u a joke.
8he bangs the door when she comes into the room, snd plumps herself down
on the edge of the bed. Her first question invariably is, 'Are you making believe sick again? She Area a volley of
jocose remarks which she punctuates
with arch smiles snd lively antics,
When she leaves all I can think of Is
is the response in the Litany, 'Good
Lord, deliver us.'
When Number Five comes in it is
painfully evident that she has been
resding 'Sick Room Hints' in the newspaper. Though 1 em the unlucky victim 1 can't but admire the way she
practises them. 'Do not talk about the
patient's illness is written large all
over her. From that very obvious fsct
she scurries away like a rabbit, ln her
efforts to avoid loud talking or whispering she strikes s nerve-racking monotone. She sits a carefully measured
distance from the bed and punctually
on the ten minute dot she departs,
serene in the consciousness that she has
been a model sick-room visitor.
'Number Six brings the consolations
of religion. She emphasizes pious resignation to the Divine will and talks
about the affliction Providence hu laid
upon me. Now I recognize Divine will
in the laws of health and know that
when I break them I must pay the
penalty. When 1 tell her so and add
that it isn't fair to blame Providence
for what we bring upon ourselves, she
accuses me of irreverence.
Deliver me from Number Seven.
She iB the strong-minded person who
believes sick people exaggerate their
ills, and hu a special mission to see
that they are not humored. She never
saw me looking better, pooh-poohs my
aches and pains, and with these and
other bracing remarks conveys the impression that she thinks me a fraud.
During the long illness I had a nurse of
Number Seven's type. Through those
wretched, helpless weeks she made me
5J-1 myself an object of contempt to
every one. Her next patient was a
mother of five who had worn herself into nervous prostration by overwork.
The bracing methods were vigorously
applied, and the sick woman escaped
them by slipping away in the night and
drowning herself in the river.
'So ends the catalogue for to-day.
This morning 1 was so happy to know
that I might receive callers. What a
nice day it would have been if they had
left their sick-room theories at home
and had been just themselves."
She sank back exhausted and I slipped
quietly away. I knew those same visitors to be women of warm hearts and
large sympathies. Their Bick friend
accepts'her precarious health u one of
the oddsVagalnst her in the! big game of
life, wheVe Bhe intends to be a winner.
Could the* give her a cheerful backing
it would mean much to her, | If instead
of treating her to a gabble m intelligent
child would resent, they would when she
is ill meether in her own character they
would bring her the help that she needs
and that they really want to give.
Justitia.
Atlanta Georgia.
Below we mention
a few of our
Seasonable Goods
Sleds, Sleighbells,
Snowshoes, Baby
Sleighs, Symonds*
Crosscut Saws,
also Silverware
and Cutlery.
R.  P.  Bradley's
Hardware   Store
Chase, B.C.
The Boy's At Bear Creek
In the lut great west a logging camp
Nestles amongst tht hills,
On the banks of a stream that ever
ramps
And into the Shuswap spills.
As a logging camp it's rank is high,
It holds good men and true,
They are ready with joke, Isugh, jest
or sigh,
No matter the place or time or who.
They come from near, they come from
afar,
Norwegians,   Ruuisns,   the Swede
boys too.
The English, the Dutch, the U. 8. very
much,
Csnucks and the French but a few.
A motley crowd you will ssy, but when
You have roamed this world u me,
You will pus up the glitter snd gleam
and then
Conventionalities be.
The men of the camp may be rough but
yet
Neath the shell their hearts beat true
To the poor and weak and trampled ut,
Whose look-out on life Is blue.
Up in the morning at five forty-five
In the chill of a laggard dawn,
The silence is shattered, the woods are
alive
Each one to his labor hu gone.
They're a reckless crew, they're a reBt-
less bunch,
They work with a vim all day,
Like you and 1, each one hu a hunch
More work, why therefore more pay.
For wisdom in wood-craft, the boy's
are rare,
And this I shall prove to thee;
August Hegg is  one,  Charlie  Kroon
makes a pair,
And Stillwater Nels makes three.
There's Otto and AugUBt,'NelB Benson
and Gus,
Billy Patrick, O'Brien, Jim Roy,
Hans, Thompson, Green, Bowling, Bill,
Tiff and a Russ,
Whose name is to long for this lay.
The rest of the boys take a hand in the
game,
The Bame u the others you know,
Each one is - a master, don't push him
no faster, '
Or he'll roll up his turkey and go.
Fred Lorraine.
Grandma's Crinoline.
Oh, Grandpa went a-woolng, when singing school waB over,
And Grandma waited for him,, in tl
moon|ight's tendflkkine,
BJit GrandrM stopped si^ftt away,
1        though an eager ^H^
'"Fwas u close as he *^^5 coml
cause of Grandma's crinoline.
The night that Grandpa told her he
could never love another,
They sat upon the sofa, Grandma's
lovely eyes a-shine;
Grandpa sat upon one end, and Grandma on the other;
'Twas u close as they could sit because
of Grandma's crinoline.
Last night I went a-wooing when the
picture show wu over,
And I whiBpered Grandpa's story, with
my sweetheart's hand in mine,
And as I clasped her closer she whispered low, "My lover,
Don't you think a hobble's nicer than
that horrid crinoline?
Duke's Short Term.
* When the Duke of Connaught accepted the governor-generalship of Canada
It wu understood that nls tenure of office would be for two years at the leut,
with the probability that It might be
further extended. Everyone in Canada
will regret to learn that his royal highness iB not likely to remain in office beyond the fall of this year, and that regret is painfully emphasized by the fact
that the impaired health of the duchess
has rendered necessary the termination
of a residence in Canada that has been
UBOciated with nothing but pleasing
characteristics to the entire Dominion.
The duke, his consort, and his daughter
have made themselves one with the
people in a manner quite unexpected,
except by those who knew them; and,
when the unfortunate time arrives for
loosening the ties that now bind them
to Canada are loosened they will leave
behind them nothing but the most pleasant recollections on the part of all concerning them, and not less so in regard
to thie Dominion on their part. The
duke has not spared himself in the leut
in the performance of all his duties,
both official and social; and Calgary will
always have a warm place in its heart
for the duke, the duchess, and the charm
ing Princess Patricia.���Calgary Alber-
tan.
Pittsburg Post���"1 might have married a millionaire," declared Every-wc-
man. "One of my old school mates is
now the wife of one."
"And several of your schoolmates are
working right in this town for $10 a
week," retorted Every-man, "whileone
of them is in jail. 1 guess in marrying
a chap getting $1,600 a year your average is fairly good."
And then Every-baby set up a howl,
and they had to stop quarrelling to attend to him.
LUMBE
^
_^^W$__2^��S
In All Its Different
Products such as:
DIMENSION
BOARDS
SHIPLAP
SHELVING
FINISH
MOULDING
LATH
SHINGLE, Etc
ADAMS RIVER LUMBER CO.
CHASE,
B C.
m THE CHA9K TRIBUNE
TH1__
II
BILLIARDS
Fall Stock Citfan
sad TohacMs. A
First Class Barber
SkopiaCeuMctioB
Ideal
POOL
ROOM
i
R. J. MINER
I Painter ft *
i Decorator f
Full Line Sherwin-Williams
Paints, Latest Designs
in Wall Paper
I
Electrical and Motor Boat
Supplies
Chase
Restaurant
and Bakery
Board and Rooms, Bath
Good Table, Reasonable
Rates, Meals at AU Hours
YEP NUM A CO.,
PROPS.
Try the
Chase Tribune
for Job Printing
Good Workmanship.
Reasonable Prices.
PresbyterianChurch
Notices
MORNING WORSHIP - 10.30 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ��� 7.80 P.M.
BIBLE CLASS, TUESDAY 7.30 P.M.
YOU   ARE  WELCOME
Pastor : J. HYDE
Church of England
Services ore held in All Saints
Church Room, Chose, 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.
and Evensong Address at 7.30 p.m.
ADVENTURE
Bv
JACK LONDON
I^Pf*^^�� ���*����  9% WBM *m 1
SYNOPSIS
though dMp.rat.lr III. overawes SM coo.
uuli m heed buntlns Holoraoo Miaoaers
by force el will and waspons. Uhiei Melee
aaiia with tarty rau
He Mures Annas, a runaway laborer;
Sbtldea bas Annua and Hiilr wfclpert n
quail a muttsy. tils tieanMe morgans,
Bis penssr, Hus-i* aad ra��o�� lanorers
prettr s-1 arrlvss
with her ere* ot ra-ltians, suttee oe*
ee-we uaoooseleus, sad sbe tease cures
el tbCOfs.
0_�� Is a sell rellait Amerleeo flit, a
lever el advwtura, a native ot Hawaii
and as orphan. Her ship nas Mea
���reebfd. lbs prone te Ibeiaoa tbat sas
cab shoot
She resents bis trltndlr susiestlons, sad
too quarrel. Sbe maaao it plain that lbs
is set matrimonially incllnM. She aod
Sh.l-o. save two olses wosmb tree)
dtatb.
The ssv-is laborers demand the wemea.
WeMea eueapts to discipline tbem, and
Joan snoots a native aod save* his lite.
Ihe ���colds him tor mamas ber shoot
���sue. a savoae dot, arrives. Despite
Sheldoe's warnlns* Joan lose te explore
as island she oontempiatoe buying, flaae*
elal dimcultlw tbreeire Sheldea..
j>4S re-ts tbem with a tote dnamnt
csrtridst, end dataa itrlvse taetn into
troos. Tbelr eblef is punUhM. Morgan
���ad Ran neve atnloon id umu* power.
Joen offers lo tMcotne ala partner. Hts
nmotloD or aoaventifinallUM aogan ur.
-Ii* n****<l. no chaperon, sho says, ribeldoe
llnally MC.pt. tier as hla partntr.
Tudor aod /on Bill, gold seekers, arrive
on the Martha. Joan and I'uaor ww te
Interest each other Uholdon
uua-	
CHAPTER   XIX
a -issAO- rnou tdi bosk.
ONCE they were well Into the
thick bush, the horses had to
he abandoned Pspehara was
, left In cbsrge, while Joan and
Sheldon and the remaining Tahltlana
pushed ahead on Toot An hour later,
following along a wild pig trail, Sheldon suddenly halted. Tbe bloody trarka
bad ceased. Tbe Tsbltlana eaat out
In Uw bush on either aide, and a cry
from Dtaml apprised them of a Und.
loan waited till Sheldon came back.
"It's Hsuko," be snld. "Kwaque did
for bim, and be crawled In there and
died That's two accounted for. Tben
are tee more."
Crossing one ot the quiet Jungle
spaces, wbere naught moved but a velvety twelve incb butterfly, tbey beard
11"* soundI of shots.
_gnt, Joan counted "It waa only
ene gun. It must bs Pspehara."
Tbey hurried on, bnt wben tbey
reached the spot tbey were In doubt
Tba two bones stood quietly tethered.
tnd Pspehara, squatted on his bams,
����s having a peaceful smoke. Advancing toward him, Sheldon tripped
an a body that lay In tbe grass, and as
kg saved himself from falling bis eyes
lighted on a second. Joan recognized
this one It was Cosse, one of Go-
goomy's tribesmen, tbe one wbo bad
promised to catch at sunset tbe plf
that waa to hava baited tbe book for
Satan.
"No luck, mlssle," wss Papebara'a
greetlng, accompanied by a disconsolate sbske of tbe head. "Catch only
two boy. 1 have good shot at Go*
goetoy, only 1 miss."
"But you killed them," Joan chlded.
"You must catch tbem alive."
The Tahltlan smiled.
"How?" he queried. "I am nave a
smoke. 1 think about Tahiti, and
breadfruit and Jolly good time at Bora-
Bon. Quick. Just like that ten boy be
run out of bush for me. Eacb boy
have long knife Gogoomy have
long knife one band and Kwsque's
bead In other hand. 1 no stop to cstcb
'em alive. 1 ahoot like h-. How you
catch 'em alive, ten boy, ten long knife
and Kwaque's head!"
The scattered paths of tbe different
boys, when they broke bsck after tbe
disastrous sttempt to rush the Ts-
hlUan. soon led togetber. They traced
It to tbe Berande, which tbe runaways
had crossed with tbe clesr Intention of
burying themselves In tbe bnge mangrove swamp tbnt lay beyond.
"Tben le no use our going any far
ther." Sheldon said. "Seelee will turn
ont his village snd bnnt tbem out of
that.'
Never bad runaways from Bennde
been mon sealoiialy .bunted. Tho
dseds of flogoomy and bis fellows bsd
been s bed example for tbe ISO new
recruits. One by one tbe boya wen
captured. Gogoouiy alone remained
at large, and. as the punult closed In
on him, he conquered bis fear of tbe
buahmen and beaded straight In for
tbe mountainous backbone of tbe Island. Sheldon, wltb fonr Tahltlana,
and Seelee. wltb thirty of bla hunters,
followed GoKOomy's trail s dozen miles
into the open grnws .lands, snd then
Seelee snd his people lost heart He
confessed that neither be nor any of
bis tribe had ever ventured so fsr Inland before, and be narrated for Sheldon's benefit most horrible talcs of the
busbmen.
. "Gogoomy he finish along tbem fella
buahmen.- He aaanrM WsMta. "My
word, ba talsh close so, kal-kal all*,
���ether."
Hr. the expedition tuned back. Making could persuade ibe coast aatlvea to
vsatan* ranker, and HhsMna. wltb fels
fiwr Tniiltbn* knew Uut II waa mad
Bees lo mi ou aiwiie.
That night sfter dlniuT. Hlieldnn and
J��a* were playing billiard* when Sataa
barked In the cominund and Ulaperu.
oent to are. hroight hack a tired aod
travel stained native who wanted to
talk wltb tbe "big fella white manner."
Sheldon weat out aa tbe vennda to
seehlm.
"What name yon come along heme
belong ne ann be go down?'
"Me Charley." the man muttered
apologetically aad wearily. "Me atop
along Blnu."
"Ab. Blnu Charley. eh�� Wall, wbat
name you talk along uie�� What place
big fella an ruler along white man be
stopr
Josn sad Sheldon together listened
to the tile Bins Charley Ud brought
Be described Tutor's expedition up
Ibe Balaauoa, tbe dragging of tba boats
���p tbe rapids, tha paaaage op tbe river
wben It threaded tbe grass lands: tha
Innumenble washings of gravel by tbe
white man la search of gold, the Ont
rolling foothills, the man traps of
spear staked pits In tbe Jungle trails,
tbe first meeting wltb tha bus-men
wbo bad never aean tobacco aod know
tot tbe virtues of smoking, their frlend-
Uness, the deeper penetration ofHfee
Interior around tbe flanks of tbe Lion's
Bead, Ihe bush sores and tbe feven of
the white men, and their madness In
trusting tbs bushmen. One morning
Blnu Charley noticed that tbe woman
and children had disappeared. Tudor,'
at the time, waa lying In a stupor with
(ever In a late camp Ave miles swsy,
Ibe main camp having moved on those
���ve miles In order to prospect an outcrop of likely quarts. Blnu Charley
was midway between tbe two camps
when the absence of tbe women end
children struck bim as suspicious.
".My word," be aald, "me aavvee too
mil :i trouble cloae up. Me run My
wi>rd. me run."
Tudor, quite.unconscious, wss slung
serosa his shoulder snd carried a mile
down the trail. Hen, biding new trail,
Blnu Charley bsd carried bim for a
quarter or a mile Into tbe heart of tbe
deepest Jungle and hidden bim ln a big
banyan tree. Hen. and from rhe direction of the main camp, he bsd beard
two rifle shots. And thst wss all. He
bad never aeen the while men again.
"Tbere Is only one thing to do," bhel*
don ssld to Joan "I'll start tbe lint
thing In ths morning."
"Wall start," abe corrected. "1 Can
get twice ae much out of my Tahltlana
aa you can, and, besides, ons White
should never be alone under such'
. eumstaeces." ,
Sheldon sent for s gang bi
told Wm to bring ten of the
best   snd   strongest   Poonga-Pii
men.
"Not salt water boya," Sheldon
Honed, "bot bnsb boys���leg belong itm
Strong fella leg. Roy no savvee mas*
kst no good. Von bring m snoot
musket strong fella."
They wen ten picked men that died
op on the veranda and stood In the
(Ian ot the lanterns Their heavy
musculsr   lege   advertised   that   the*
wen bushmen. Killing was their oat
oral vocation, not weed cutting: and.
while tbey would not have ventured
the Guadalcanar bush slone, wltb a
white man like Sheldon behind tbem,
and a wbite Mary such ss thsy knew
Josn tn be, they could expect a aafe
and delightful time. Besides, the great
master had told them that the eight
gigantic Tahltlana wen going along.
"Plenty strong fella fight," Sheldon
warned them In conclusion.
They grinned and shifted delighted*
iy.
"S'pose bushmen kal-kal along your
be queried.
"No fear," answered their spokes
man, one Koogoo, a strapping, thick-
lipped Ethiopian looking man. "S'pose
Poonga-Poonga boy kal-kal bush boy?"
Sbeldon shook bis bead, laughing,
and dismissed tbem snd went to overhaul the dunnsge room for a small
shelter tent for Joan's use.
It waa quite a formidable expedition that departed from Berande at
break of day next morning ln a fleet
ot canoes and dingeys. Then wen
Joan and .Sheldon, with Blnu Charley
and Lalnperu. the eight Tahltlana and
the ten I'oongn I'oonga men. each
proud In tbe possession of a bright and
shining modern ride.
Blnu Charley led the wsy onward
Into the rolling foothills, following tbe
trail mnde by Tudor snd bis men
weeks heron. Tbnt night tbey camped well Into tbe hills and deep In the
tropic jungle The third dsy found
them on the runways of tbe busbmen
���narrow putha thnt compelled single
Ills snd that turned and twisted with
endless convolutions through tbe dense
undergrowth.
Here. In the mldmornlng. tbe flrst
casualty occurred. Blnu Charley had
dropped behind for a time and Koogoo,
the Poongu-Poonga man who bad
boasted thst be wonld eat the busbmen, wss ln the lend. Josn and Sheldon beard tbe twanging thrum and
aaw Koogoo throw out his arms, at
tha same time dropping his rifle, stumble forward and sink down on hla
hands and knees. Between his naked
shoulders, low down snd to the left,
appeared the bone barbed bead of on
arrow. He bad been shot through and
through. Cocked rides swept the bush
with nervous apprehension, bnt tben
was no rustle, no movement; nothing
bnt tbe humid, oppressive silence.
"Busbmen be no stop." Blnu Charley called out, the sound of bla voice
startling mora than one ot tbem.
"My. wordi !__. ��. Uwt fcslUC ba
(Continuedon page 6
UNDERWOOD
I: Uhe HOTEL
of QUALITY
��.$*
0____-_SE
������������'   m
B.C.
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Attention, Please
We give below a few of the lines in Candy which we carry at oar store.
From Bunte Bros., Chicago.
Marsh Mallow.      Candy Figs.      Fruit Flips.      Cream Wafers.
Assortment of Gross Goods.
From Buchanan Bros., Limited, Glasgow.
Noisette Creams.      Liquorice Times.      Liquorice Jelly Beans.
Algerian Almonds.        Cocoanut Nuggets.       Swiss Caramels.
Chocolate, Fruit and Raspberry Creams. Assortment of
Satines and Mixed Candy.
From Riley Bros., Halifax, England.
Cream Butter Nut Cream Bon Bon. Creamy Toffee.
Maple Mints. Fruit Toffee. Creamy Toffee Rolls.
Assortment of Riley's Dainties.
Our Turkish Delight is fine. Our Kisses are normal in size
and neatly wrapped.  Try them
WATCH  OUR  WINDOW  for  Other Displays.
View and Comic Post Cards, Stationery, &c.
. -   -     -   ���
Watch Repairing  Promptly Done
Louis A. Bean
Commission Agents Real Estate and Insurance
CHASE.     ::     BRITISH  COLUMBIA
<*_-*,�� -.'OUR
THE  .".HASH TRIBUNE
We CHASE TRIBUNE
Pu-lish-d Evbb. Friday Mo-ninq at Chase. British Columbia
:  ��� '    ���   BY THE ~
CHASE PUBLISHING COMPANY-
T. J. KINLEY Managing Editor
Lm. then 10 Inches, on. Insertion.
loc par Inch.
Display, contract, 100 Inches to b.
lined In three month., $1.00 par inch per
month.
Display, full pais, 110.00 per hmiM,
1100.00 p.r month.
Display, halt pas., 115.00 per Issue,
$50.00 per month.
Display, quarter page, $10.00 per
issue, $25.00 per month.
Coal Notices, thirty days. $5.00 .ach.
JU*Kl��trar'�� Notices, thirty days,
$6.00 each.
Land Notices, slaty days. $7.60 each.
Reading Notices. 20 cents per line
each Insertion.
Legal advertising, 10 cent, per line,
Brst Insertion; 5 cents per line each
subsequent Insertion,
Subscriptions In  Advance, $1 ���
Yesr, United States, t-.BO a
Year.
To insure acceptance, all manuscript should be legibly written on one side of the papei
only. Typwrllten copy is preferred.
Tho Tribune docs not necossarilj
endorse the sentiments expressed in any contributed article.
Advertisers will please remember
that to ensure a ohnngi, oop;
mutt ba In by Tuesday noon.
"THEY'RE   COMING   TO   CHASE"
Oil ON THE WATERS.
Gradually we are becoming morn and more familiar with the fact
Jfcat in almost every condition where fnel is required oil is gradually re-
placing coal. Oil lina long been nsetl as an accessory in driving the
leviathans of the British navy and recently it was announced that the
new battleships to be laid flown this year wonld use oil for their
motive power.
Aud, while it ie a fur cry from New Westminster to Portsmouth or
the Tyne, the shipping of the Frnser river has already become affected
by the new order of things. No longer does the Indian fisherman and
his better half struggle at the oars. The family sits down comfortably
while their gasoline engine chugs away upstream. The salmon fishing
'8eet has been revolutionized as by a magician's wand, obliterating
at oue fell sweep the charm of sails and spars���the yearly labor of getting ready for "the run."
But if the least of our craft take this forward step it wns only to be
looked for that the largest IwiitB should follow suit, nod so in the stokehold of the Transfer there are uo black diamonds today, while over in
Esquimalt the big trawler Homan is now being converted Into an oil
burner.
In hospitals, schools, offices hotels, the advantages of oil are being
appreciated, while the householder himself, has visions of the day when
the coal man shall be a culler no more. Westminster enjoys an ideal
location for the handling of oil aud all that it is associated therewith,
und there is little doubt that ttlueh advantage will accrue to the city
from this new development.
But lest we be carried away with undue enthusiasm for oil, it is
well to reflect that behind the little fishing craft and the greyhound
cruiser there lurks the si.ndow of the trusts. The power of the g'reat
U^^^oil MwV%l* America is now threatened by atBritis_ competitor, bnt
whether one interest or two will lower or raise prices appreciably yet
remains to be seen. Local conditions will always settle whether oil or
coal is the more economical.
Again, and perhaps second only to her agricultural resources, the
wealth of British Columbia will be found to lie in her coal delds, A
famous Welsh coal owner states that anything that tends to check coal
mining deals a blow at industry generally. He points out how the
prosperity of England, of Germany, of the United States has marched
side by side with the development of the coal areas of those countries.
This may be an interested view, but is deserving of consideration es-
ecially to us in this province.
But, just as gas has flourished despite the introduction of electric
light, so we believe it will be found that oil nnd coal will together serve
the needs of mankind. Bickerings will result here aud there, bot the
greatest good to the majority will be assured.���Westminster Daily News
Some years ago the citrous fruit industry in the United StateB wns
faced with the Baine conditions us the fruit industry in British Columbia,
when a 2000 carload output glutted the markets at that time supplied
und left the growers face to face with rain for the time being. Some
were ruined and got out, but the rest, pulling themselves together, remodelled their selling organizations, sought new markets and today,
with a 59,000 carload output, are finding they cannot supply the demands
of the whole of the Norlh American continent fast enough. So much
for the fears expressed of over-production. Tho world markets are big
enough for all that will ever be grown if they are attacked intelligently.
--   . E. Scott.
^>diec
The year 19111 will not be without the usual quota of freak legislation. A Missouri legislator has introduced a law to compel every bachelor over 21 years of age to support oue orphan child, the only escape
being by the honeymoon route. An Illinois statesman wants to tux all
bachelors over 32 years of age for the hi netit of orphan asylums. The
glaring injustice of this perversion of the single tux lies in the fact that
the victims of chiBs legislation are such by circumstances over which
they have no control and not by choice.���Grand Forks Gazette.
Turkey may have deteriorated as a nation of fighters. But her
diplomatists Beem to be still on to their job. With Ronmania threatening to tight Bulgarin, and with the old game of calling iu the great
powers likley to be resumed, things seem to be looking up a trifle for
the Porte. However, there is the consolution that men like Mr. F. W.
Hirst of the London Economist say that neither the allies nor the Turks
ean raise the money to go on with the fighting, despite all their talk a-
bout doing so.���Ex
Flash Bulletin:���"First verse suffragette song released:
"Mother may I go out to march,
And put to shame the pikers?
Go to it, little Evangeline,
But don't forget your hikers,"
The way that good things pass away
Gives one an awful jolt.
The wings he grew on New Year'B Bay
Have now liegnn to moult.���Ex
THE SECRET OF THE MACHINES.
We were taken from the ore-lied aud the mine.
We were i.iehed in the furnace and the pit���
We were cast and wrought and hammered to design'
We were cut and filed aud tooled a.id gauged to fit-
Some water, until and oil ib all we ask,
Aud a thousandth of an inch to give us play,
Aud now if yon will set us to our task.
We will serve you four and tweuty hours a day 1
We can pull uuJ haul and push und lift aud drive;
We can run nnd jump and swim and fly and dive;
We can nee and hear and count and read und write!
Would yon cull a friend from half across the world?
If you'll let us have his name und town and state,
You shall see und hear your crackling question hurled
Across the arch of henveu while yon wuil.
Has he unswered?   Does he iieed yon ut his side?
You can start this very evening i f you choose,
And take the Western Ocean in the stride
Of thirty thousand horses ami some screws!
Do you wish to make the mountains bare their head
And lay their new-cut forests at your feet?
Do yon wunt to turn a river in its lied,
And plant a bairen wilderness with wheat?
Shall we pipe aloft and bring you water down
From the never-failing cisterns of the snows,
To work the mills aud tramways in your town,
And irrigate your orchards as u flows?
It is easy! Give ns dynamite and drills!
Watch the iron-shouldered rocks lie down und quake
As the thirsty desert-level floods aud fills
And the valley we have dammed becomes a lake!
But remember, please, the law by which we live.
We are uot built to comprehend a lie.    .
. We can neither love nor pity nor forgive
If yon make a slip in handling us you die!
W e are greater than the Peoples or the Kings-
Be humble, as you crawl beneath our rods!���
Our touch can alter all created things,
We are everything on earth���except The Gods!
Though our smoke may hide tlie Heavens from yonr eyes,
It will vanish and the stars will shine again.
Became for all our power and' weight and size,
We nre nothing more than children of your brain!
THE   ANNUAL
MASQUERADE
GIVEN BY THE        |^     ill WILL BE   HELD IN
Chase Band D ALL <*%��"
ONI
Friday, Feb. 14th
FOUR PRIZES. One each, Ladies and
Gents, best Sustained Character, and one each,
Ladies and Gents, most Comic Costume.
i
$1.50 per Couple.    Extra Ladies 50c
Temperance Hotel
����� A New and *���
Comfortable  House.
W. P. PRITCHARD
PROPRIETOR
PRITCHARD,       -      -       B. C.
W. P. PRITCHARD
HAS OPENED A
General Store
In his new* building.
A Full Line of Groceries and Gents Furnishings are already in stock and Hardware will
be added in a few days.
FLOUR, FEED AND CHOPPED GRAIN.
Your Patronage is solicited.
ONE   PRICE  TO  ALL.4
Pritchard - B. C.
CZZ3 Impenal I���_J
Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE: T010NT0
D. R. WILKlk. Pres.     ::    Hon. R. JAFFRAY, Viue-Pbbs.
R. A. BETHUNE, Manage. Chase Branch
Savings BanK
Department
Inter-it Allowed 0a
Deposits
From Date of Deposit
Special   0  Attention 0 Given 0 .To
Banking By Mail
*a��*<x**s<ac<*��>_*-*30-��<-=s*s-**K��^^
Agenti in England-.-Lloyd's BanK, Limited, London,
and Branches
���t
Knights
of Pythias
Chase Lodge No. 47
Meets   Every .Ttiesdiiy   Night.
R. P. Bradley, C.C.
H. M. Law, K.ofR.&S.
Visiting Knights ate Welcome.
W*r Don't You
Stop That Cough
Call and see us, we can
relieve you.
"    I        v
Macdonald's
Drug   Store
MISS   BOND
TRAINED NURSE
Medical, Surgical and Maternity.
CHASE,   ���  B.C.
For Sale
600
Tons of Hay
40
Tons of Potatoes
Apply
G. G. CHASE
CHASE,   B.C.
E.M.
WILCOX
The
Music
Man
Gerard-Heintzman Pianos.
Columbia Gramophones.
All Kinds of Records and Supplies,
Guitars. Mandolins,  Banjos.
Anything in the Music Line.
Kamloops - B. C.
Century Ten Cent Sheet Music.
Any Piece You Want.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
Send tor Catalogue.
...**    *.�����.'..' 'V      *..        ',    : 'IF.  CHASE TRIBUNE
im
Miss Louie Oovontry waa in Revel-
Itoke Sunday paying her respects to a
de-tiit
Hr*. Gordon Grant and little son Alex
have gone to Victoria to visit Mrs.
Grant'B Bister, Mrs. Rink,  anil to con-
Ernie Bradley and Ned Kyle, worn
o*it wT th the excitement of life in town,;
have none to work in the Adams River
Lumber Company's camps.
Mrs. Clark has gone to Kamloops to
stay with her husband on his farm, her
suit a specialist  with regard to the thrM ,_��� ���_���._. __���, 0_t of ���,,_-_ --���
little boy's health.
The Ladies' Aid will hold a ten cent
tea at the Hospital on Thursday afternoon the 23rd. inst.
N_L_IK M'I.EAN, Sec
to Vancouver and the other two to the
! A. R. L. Co's camps.
It Rheds a favorable sidelight on the
orderlinKSK of our town that the entire
local police force has been suffering
thin week from Indigestion.   Can't some
It is a question whether It was the. 1nw1eqB nnd Bympatheti- toueh lead the
circle around the moon for thre; nights
previous or the boys cleaning ��� 'ft a skating rink on the lal:e on Wednesday
afternoon that caused the sn >w;.turm
Wednesday night.
After being closed since Decern'ier 21st
the second division of the public school
opened again on Monday. The new
teacher is Miss Fredea, who comes
from Chester, Nova Scotia.* She is a
specialist in dometiic science, but ss
openings for that Class of teacher are
few in this province sue is doing general
work until a position in hir specialty
offers.
Experiment*. Farms.
The Dominion Minister of Agriculture
has just issued a guide to the Dominion
experimental farms throughout the continent. It gives a brief history of the
growthof these since t ,e present system
was initiated in 1881, ,, .times the purposes for which they are kept np, and
furnishes a short review of the work
being carried on at each -with plans of
buildings and plots. In this Province
the original farm waa established at
Agassiz in 1889, but now 'i (ty-fcwo ncres
have also been obtained at Invermere,
wnicn will be devoted to fruit growing
and a third station at .'uu-ias urossingt
. on ihe Seamen retfuwu,... in auuiaou
the prooleius oi a s-.n.-auu iiwui,;*, ���i_
being studied al* i_a.uiuuijs, ana ���.i uid
farm at Saliiiu,i Ann, ..... -'. ��.. -.iuivc
is testing vm-.-uea oi it .it tor ins
Dominion Department ut Agriculture.
con a chase once in a while just to keep
him in condition?
A sad event that happened on Saturday night ahout nine o'clock was the
death at the Uuderwood Hotel of Harold Conwsv of 2*0 Seventeenth avenue
east, Vancouver. He had come here
for hi9 health but too late to be benefited.
TV remains were taken to Vanconver
an'' oi Tnesdav were interred in Mountain View cemetery.
The Kni rhts of Pythias will devote
next. Tuesday's session to a social evening for the members and their wives
and families. Any member who has
neither wife nor family may bring a
lady friend and if any is so impoverished
as to lack even that he will be admitted
on giving the semi-annual pass word.
Arrangements ar*s in charge of Louis
Cumming and Andy Bond. As these
gentlemen are experts in the planning
of all kinds of social functions everyone
may bank on having a good time.
Good Old Summer Time
How dear to our Hearts are those warm
days of summer,
When fond recollection presents them
to view,
As icicles hang tium our half frozen
nostrils
And we breatne in the air that is
thicker than uew.
On! how we long for those days that
are warmer,
When ice cream is ^u.c.iased at ten
cents a th.orf,
When wt >i^u t ii-.'e to siiwe.in heavy
wool clothing
Or carry our carcass through three
foot of snow.
Those are the days tnat we long for in
winter
When the earth is all covered with
blankets of snow,
When we sit by the lire and know as we
shiver
That the mercury's hanging at forty
below.
When talking of weather all men they
are giowlers,
ThiB ono little tact thoy seem never
to know,
In the coldest of weather they're praying
for summer,
In the heat of the Bummer for forty
below.
Worth Getting.
The Tribune is in receipt of a boo'"let
entitled "Landscape Gardening and
Whattj Plant" that is well worth a
re:Umc; oy anyone who has ground;: to
lay out. Tlie typographical appearance
of the booklet delights the eye of a
pri ter and the excellent halftone cuts
tell more to the amateur than he could
glean Hbm many pagesef reading matter.
Ten cents mailed to the Fraser Valley
NurserieB. Ltd. Aldergrove, B. C, will
bring the booklet and may be the beginning for you of more beautiful home
surroundings.
STOCKTMIMC
GLEAN UP
Notice is hereby given that meetings of the Proviucial Labor CommiB-
sion will be held at the following
places :���
. Victoria���Tuesday and Wednesday,
January 14th and 15th, in the Maple
Committee-room of the Parliament
Buildings, 10 a.m.
Kamloops���Wednesday.January 22nd,
Court-house, 10 a.m.
Salmon Arm ��� Thursday, January
23rd.
Revelstoke���Friday, January 24th,
Court-house, 10 a.m.
Other meetings will be announced
later.
The Commission will, hear evidence
on all matters affecting labor conditions in the Province.   All persons interested are invited to be present.
H. G. PARSON,
Chairman.
F. R. McNamaba,
Secretary.
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE.
Notice is hereby given that the reserve existing by reason of the notice
published in the British Columbia Gazette
of December 27th, 1907, is cancelled in
so far as the same relates to the following described lands, bo as to permit
of the sale of the timber standing there-
Commencing at a post on the west
shore of Adams Lake, Kamloops District, which post is situated 7 miles and
73 chains north and 42 chains east of
the north-east corner of Section 80,
Township 25, Range 11, west of the 6th
meridian; thence west 16 chains; thence
north 80 chains; thence east 32 chains,
more or less, to the shore pf Adams
Lake; thence southerly along the shore
of Adams Lake point of commencement;
containing by admeasurement 198 acres,
more or less.
Commencing at a post planted on the
east shore of Adams Lake, Kamloops
District, which post is situated 5 miles
and 44 chains north and 1 mile and 36
chains east of the north-east corner of
Section 30, Township 25, Range 11, west
of the 6th meridian; thence 20 chainB
east; thence 60 chains south; thence 10
chains west; thence 20 chains south;
thence 20 chainB west; thence 20 chains
south; thence 44 chains west to the
south shore of Adams Lake; thence
northerly along the Bhore of AdamB
Lake to point of commencement; containing by admeasurement 288 acres
more or less.
Commencing at a point planted on the
east shore of Adams Lake, Kamloops
District, which post is 61 chains north
and 83 chainB west of the north-east
corner of Section 80, Township 25,
Range 11, west of the 6th meridian;
thence 78 chains east; thence north to
the south-west corner of Lot No. 1831;
thence north along the west boundary
of said lot and continuing north for a
total distance of 198 chains in latitude
from the point of commencement;
thence west 6 chains to the Bhore of
Adams Lake; thence southerly along the
shore of Adams Lake to the point of
commencement; containing by admeasurement 970 acres, more or less.
ROBERT A. RENWICK.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B. C,   December Uth, 1912,
space key, two color r
ment, visible writer
One Smith Premier,
rebuilt, r. s: up at
One Efhplri', i'1.
splendid condition
O'e Wi llibra?, good So knrn on, has
Olilveipal k.yhnarcl SI...-**-
Th. . '...=��� i-.*.s_,nple'. We jar. furnish you with new or rebuilt machines
of any make at regular prices. .;
We also handle. Cowie's famous
"Sunset" brand of typewriter car-.
bons and ribbons.    . Write to
Chas. P. McRostie
(it Victoria Street
K&mlc.cps   ���   B. C.
Wool and Mackinaw Shirts.
Strong Working
Shirts from 75c
Sweaters and
Sweater Coats
Blankets, Shawls
at
W. F. Barnes
Contracter and Builder
Doors, ami   Wimlnw Frames,
Screen Doors, una!   Window
Sereena, Doors mul Windows
Boats
Bui It to order
NOTICE.
A Meeting of the Chase
District Conservative Association will be held in the
Opera House, on Monday,
January 27th.
All members and sup*
porters of the Conservative
party are requested to at*
tend.
Business: Election of Officers
R. P. BRADLEY, President.
V CUMMING, SeC-Tseas.
Greatly Reduced
Prices
Rubbers, Overshoes, German Sox,
Good Selection of Ready to Wear Suits
$18.50
$18.50
Guaranteed to Fit and Wear Wefl.
$3.00
Celebrated   Ames  Holden   Boots
and Shoes Gloves and Mitts
All Kinds of General Merchandise
A. McCONNELL'S
Made to Measure
Style Craft -Suite from
Style Craft Tailored
Overcoats from
Men's Stanfield Underwear
at per Suit
,
/���'
CHASE
BRITISH
COLUMBIA !��l\
TMR  C!!\SF. -IRiniNF.
Henry
Herzog'
MERCHANT
TAILOR
Chase,    i      i    B.   C.
Nit
H.L.
McLean
Baggage
Transfer
Storage
Hay, Grain
and Feed
Rigs for Hire
Chase, B.C.
ADVENTURE.
(Continued from page three).
PROVINCIAL
Geo. Chase
WHOLESALE ANU RETAIL
t^mil       "     I'EU.KBIN
Hay, Grain
Vegetables
StocR * *
Chase Ranch
Chase, B. C.
CHASE    HAS   A   FIRST
CLASS
LAUNDRY
All Our Work Guaranteed First
Class
H. 0. POY, Proprietor
MOTOR BOAT
EXCURSIONS
JOHN: HALDANE
is prepared to take
parties to any point
on Sliuswnp Luke.
A Competent Hont-
niiui Who Knows
the Lnke   ....
Wi
Specialize
in
Butter
Wrappers
continued, brushing utile' tin? iee?)
wall of tb* runwiy, ud tipualug a
bow so -maatvt that do on* bus-man
could hare beat 11
Tbt Blnu nun traced out tbe me
cbulca ot tbe trap ud etposed tbe
bidden Bber Id ibe tangled under
growth thai el Mattel wltb Koogoo'e
toot bid reltdird tbe uui bow.
Tbey wert deep la the primeval for
eat Blou Charley took the lead aa
tbey pushed on. and trap after trap
yielded Ita secret lurking place tu hla
keen scrutiny. Ihe way waa beset
wltb e thousand innoyauce*. chlereit
among wbicb were thorns, cuunlagly
concealed, tbat |>enetrated the bare
feci of tht Invaders Unce. during
tht afternoon. Illmi Charley oarely
mlased bring Impaled In n "Inked pit
Uut undermined ihe irali "nit were
time, when til atond Mil <d willed
for half tn bnnr ��r niore. while Blou
Cbtrley proaptrttd suspicious parti of
tbt trail.
Where I alight runwty entered the
main one Sheldon paused and liked
Blnu Charity It he kuew wbere It led.
"Plenty butb fella garden be Hop
along thert ihort way little bit.'' was
tht tniwer. "All right you like 'm go
look 'm tlong. Walk m easy." be
cautioned a few mlnutea liter. "Cloae
up, tbit fella garden. B'pott tornt
butb fella he atop, wt citch 'm."
Creeping tbead and peering Into tbt
clearing for t moment. Blnu Cbtrley
beckoned Sheldon to comt on cautious*
ly. Join crouched bealdt bim ud to-
getber tbey peeped out Un one tdge
of tht clearing wis ��� small gnu
houat. open tided, t mtrt rain shelter. In front of It. crouched on bit
hima before t Are. wu i gaunt ud
bearded buihman. Tbe Sre teemed to
smoke excessively, tnd In the thick of
tbe smoke a round dark object bnng
suspended. Tbe bnihmin teemed absorbed In contemplation of this object
Warning tbem not to shoot unleaa
tbe man waa successfully escaping.
Sheldon beckoned tbe PoongaPoonga
men forward. Before tbe busbmen
could shoot hla swift enemies were
upon bim. Be was rolled over ud
over end dragged lo bla feet, disarmed
and hel pleas
"Why. he's an ancient Babylonian!"
Joan cried, regarding him "He's an
Assyrian, a Phoenician: Look at that
straight nose, tbnt niirrnw face, those
hlgb cheek bones and that slanting.
oval forehead and the beard tnd tbe
eyea too."
"And the snaky locks." Sheldon
laughed
"My word, hush fella kal-kal tlong
that fella boy." Blnn Charley remark
ed.
So stolid was his manner of utter
ance that .loan turned carelessly to aee
wbat had attracted bis attention tnd
found herself face to face with Go-
goomy. At least It waa the bead of
Gogoomy-the dni-k object tbey bad
seen banging tn tbe smoke.
Nor was Joan's horror lessened by
tbe conduct of tbe Hoonga-Hoongi
boys On tbe Instant tbey recognised
tbe bead, and on tbe Instant rose tbelr
wild hearty laughter as tbey explained
lo one another In shrill tulsettn voices
Oognomy's end was a Joke He had
been tolled In nls attempt to escape
He had played tbe game nnd lost And
what greater loke could there be tban
that the busbmen shout" hare eaten
hlmy
Tbe Poonga-Poongs men's liugbiei
died down, and tbey regarded tbe spectacle wltb glittering eyea and glutton*
oua expressions. Tbe Tahltlana. on tba
other band, were shocked, and Adamu
Adam was shaking his head slowly and
grunting forth hla disgust. Jou was
angry. Her face wu white, but In
eacb cbeek wu ��� vivid spray of red.
Disgust had been displaced by wrath,
ud her mood wu clearly vengeful-
Sheldon laughed.
"It's nothing to bo angry over," be
���aid.    "You   mustn't forget  tbit   he
Fraser Valley.
The new poet ofllce being built it
Chilliwack will soon be complete-.
New Westminster hid thirty inches
of snowfill in one week, a record for
that district.
During the put year tht fruit cannery and the milk condensing plant at
Chilliwack htvt been'crowded to their
fullest cap-city.
Kootenay.
The Windermere botrd of trade haa
fifty-two members.
Kaslo will borrow 117,000 to erect a
school building of brick tnd marble
similar to the government building In
that town,
Fernie, Jan. IT.���The man Bulky,
who hu been managing the. Grand
Theatre for some time put, put one
over on the owners of the .theatre on
Saturday night lut. He made out
cheque for 46, writing the five it thl
right end of the amount line in the
cheque, and took it to Thoa, Uphill for
his signature, Mr. Uphill signed it
without suspicion. When it wu pre*
sented at the bank the amount caUtd
for was ($305 and it was paid without
questior. Barsky left on the local that
night for Cranbrook and probably took
the Flyer across the line on Sunday.
He leaves a number of unpaid account!
around the city.
Okanagan.
The tax rate in Kelowna is 24 mills.
In Summerland it is 12 mills.
Penticton will distribute 3000 illustrated booklets for advertising purposes.
The Farmers' Institute at Enderby
will fight the Canada thistle to a finish'
In Kelowna hay is offered at $26.00
per ton and alfalfa at 1(22.
During 1912 the Penticton Are brigade
answered eight calls for fires and two
false alarms.
The Enderby team defeated Vernon
at hockey lut week in a game played
on the Enderby open-air rink.
The Enderby Choral Society will appear in t comic opera (Christopher Columbus, in a-merry-key) on Jan. 30.
The contract for the erection of a
new public school at Kelowna has been
let to Mr Alfred Ivey, whose tender
wu $64,764.
A petition has been sent from Kelowna to the Provincial Government ask*
ing for votes for women. It was signed
by 376 persons, of whom 249 were wo*
men and 127 male voters,
n Flour or it ohouohid a biab-id
BU8HUAN
hacked off Kwaiiue'i head and tbit hi
ate oue of bis owu comrades that ran
awuy with him
"And don't forget" Sheldon added,
"Hint Ue la the son of a chief and that
as sue. as. f-i_.HI- J_>ri Adam, u___r
Weds Peer's Son.
Ldndon, Jan. 15.���Miss Olive May,
the pretty and popular gaity girl, will
be married Thursday to Lord Victor W.
Paget, brother and heir presumptive of
the marquis of Anglesey, one of the
wealthiest men in England. So the actress has carried her point and won, not
only Lord Victor's hand, but a social
triumph. He has courted her devotedly
for a year and while Bhe has confessed
her love for him Bhe has broken the engagement twice. For Bhe insisted that
unless his family received her on terms
of social equality she would never marry him.
She has met the Pageta and they are
hers. The marquis of Anglesey, who
only recently married the beautiful Lady
Marjorie Manners, the Duke of Rutland's daughter, was so captivated by
Miss May that he told her he will, of
his own volition, make a substanial
settlement on her.
Lady Alexander Paget, Lord Victor's
mother, is so charmed by the actress'
beauty and grace that she has not only
given her full consent to her son's marriage, but declared she is anxious to introduce her future daughter-in-law in
society.
Miss May was born in Chicago and
received her training for the stage at
a conservatory there.
Lord Victor, 23 years old, was until
recently a lieutenant in the Royal Horse
Guards. He has lived at No. 7, Con-
naught square, but has taken a little
flat in Kensington. He does not intend
indeed, he cannot afford, to lead an idle
life after marriage. Directly after his
honeymoon he will enter the stock exchange firm of Bourke, Schifl and Company.
Mollie���"Why do roosters crow when
they wake up early in the morning.
Chollie���"I'm sure I don't know. I
feel less like crowing then than any
other time of the day.
men wuTtitt a while man's-hea3_
ptyment"
"It ll ill to gbutly ridiculous," Jou
Onilly Mid.
"And���er���romantic," be suggested
tijij.
Sbe did not answer and turned iway,
but Sheldon knew that tbe shaft Ud
gone home
(CONTINUED).
BREAKFAST
IS  READY
Our Store carries a Full Line
of Breakfast Foods,  including:
Canada Wheat Flakes
Carnation Wheat  Flakes
Kellog. Corn Flakes
Quaker Puffed Rice
Quaker Corn Flakes
Puffed Wheat
Grape Nuts
Cream of Wheat
Corn Meal     Rolled Oats
We also have the Buckwheat
Flour to make those delicious
Buckwheat Pancakes, and the
Syrup is here to go with them.
We are never without the finest
j
Hams and Bacon.
Our Home-made Sausages and
our Beefsteak are of the best.
Grant & Ballard
Grocers and Butchers
CHASE.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
aasri lid I���
TUX CHASE tRlBl'M.
SEVEN
CHASE, BRITISH COLUMBIA
A   RESIDENCE  TOWN
In choosing a place to live in you must consider:
First: Its convenience as a location for your
business. Chase is centrally located on the main line
of the C. P. R. about half way between Vancouver
and Banff. A man whose business is in the interior
of British Columbia could not be better placed.
iXi  Hi Hi
Second: Its healthfulness. Here again Chase scores.
The town is located on a dry gravel bench, which
insures dry, clean streets and a warm soil that lends
itself to the cultivation of beautiful gardens and grounds.
The natural drainage is perfect.
The water supply is of the purest. There has
not been a case of typhoid in Chase for more than
two years.
The opportunities for recreation are unexcelled.
Lake, river and mountain each furnish its own form of
sport. For fishing and hunting there is no better district
in the province. The growing fleet of boats and the
annual regatta bear witness to its fine boating facilities.
There is no better bathing beach in the interior than
the Chase beach.
(tt  iii  \Hi
Third: Modern conveniences. Chase has an excellent
gravity water system with a pressure well over a
hundred pounds.
\li   ill   ill
The electric light system is efficient and the rates
are reasonable. m
.-.
���i
"!'
���  i*   "-"
���  i
rtnar
TUX CHASF TniRTVF
From Our Neighbours
1
Pritchard.
Hugh Sinclair of Duck Range made i
trip to Kamloops on Saturday.
lilt. J. T. Hutchhson waa ��� Kamloops
ciller one diy but week.
W. P. Pritchard made a business trip
to Kamloops on Friday of last week.
Charles Edward Jolliffe of Chase
spent two daya laat week at the Haylo-
Chuck Sanitorium of dietct'es and rest.
Gordon Abbot of Penhentan has accepted a position with the Bell & Ross
Logging Company of Watmore.
The Post Office here w^s changed last
Friday from its oil stand to Mr. Prit-
chard'a new store.
Douglas R *ss, who for the paat week
haa been suffering from a boil, is, we
are pleased to atate, at present improving.
The Bell & Robs Logging Company
have established a camp nn the south
side of the river and will begin harvesting logs on Ben Mun ay's place in a few
days.
Mrs. J. T. Hutchinson has s new
sign erected relating to the Bale of
general merchandise going on at her
store.
M. A. Peel of Back Valley is receiving a visit of a few days from his
father. Mr. Peel, sr. is one of the business men of Calgary and is stopping off
a few days before completing his journey to the coast.
R. H. Brett, the member of the
Farmer's Institute appointed to represent this district at the central Institute
which met in Victoria on Tuesday, left
for the west on Saturday evening. Mr.
Brett ll one of our progressive ranchers*)
and may be depended on when at the
capital city to do all in his power to
benefit the institute which he represents.
A serious conflagration was narrowly
averted last Thursday night when one
of Mr. Pritchard's buildings, in which
were two young men, caught on fire.
As both the young men were sleeping
at the time the fire started it gained
great headway before either of the oc-
oupants of the building discovered its
presence. They then were only awakened to the situation by a glowing ember
tickling one of them under the chin.
He cime to life with a howl that
awakened everyone in the vicinity and
made a break for the outside^"}.&e
clothes which one wearr ^Wu-Pp-
_. acJp��*fl--g_-6" vaa soon formed and
��� if*41 great amount of hard labor the
flames were extinguished, before doing
great damage. Had water been any
great distance away one or more buildings would have been destroyed.
Wm. Tifft, who for some time paat
has been connected with the Adams
River Lumber Company it Chue, returned to Pritchard Saturday night
"Dick" Kinney, McLennan end Mc-
Feely's traveller for tbis pert of B. C.
wu i business caller in Pritchard one
day last week. Mr. Kinney expects In
the near future to make his permanent
home in Chue.
Percival Carr, who for the put
several weeks hu been visiting at the
home of his parents here, left Monday
night for Notch Hill where he will join
the C. P. R. aurvey crew of which he
hu been a member for, many months.
Mr. Robert Bell, sr. of Penhentan
spent psrt of Saturday and Sunday in
Pritchard. Mr. Bell, who is one of the
largest stock raisers in Back Valley,
reports weather conditions u normal in
that part of the country.
Shuswap.
Dr. J. D. Paxton was in town this
week on business.
Mr. Frank White wu a visitor at
Mrs J. Nelson's on Sunday.
Mr. Godfrey of Kamloops is spending
a few days at the Shuawap Hotel.
Mrs. and Miss Sandahl and Mr. M,
Balmet of Chue spent Sunday here
with Mrs. J. Nelson.
Messrs. L. C. Byers and A. G. Talbot
are busy these days, putting up their
summer suppHn of ice.
Scotty Niven thought the opportunity
to bathe while cutting ice wu too good
to pass.   He reports the water is fine,
A sleighing party from Shuswap attended the dance at Chaae lut Friday
night, and they ill report having an enjoyable time.
A meeting wu held recently to elect
a delegate to attend the Central Conservative Association at Kamloops. A.
E. Sharpe wu chairman and A. G.
Talbot secretary. Geo. A. Coburn wu
chosen u delegate by i good majority.
The funeral of Miss Jessie Walker,
daughter of the late Mr. Walker and
sister of Mrs. Fred_o&urn, took place
lut Sunday train the residence of Mr.
Geo. A. Coburn. The Rev. Geo.
Stewart of Ducks wu the officiating
clergyman. 	
They were two newsboyB.
"Say,  Hury,"  asked the younger
one, "what's the best way to learn
girl how to swim?"
"Dat's a cinch. First you puts your
left arm around her waist, and gently
takes her left hand���"
"Come off; she's me sister."
"Aw, push her off de dock."
Sorrento
Received too late fat insertion lut week
Mre. J. Reedman of Blind Bay hu
gone to the hospital in Kamloops, and
her two small sons, are visiting with
their teuher, Miu Rhodes.
Captain Hi(liim hu hid his aiater
from Lincolnshire visiting him and the
thortneu of tht visit of such ��� charming
penonility u Miu Hillitm's, leives regret in the minds of all who hid the
privilege of meeting her.
On Sundiy it wu eight degrees below zero in Sorrento ind a wind blowing
and at Notch Hill it registered 16 below
yet despite the cold, the Rev. G. Stewart
came on from Ducka and held a Holy
Communion Service in St Mary's church
thit wu attended by a valiant few.
Messrs Syson have nearly finished
their big store on the top of the hill snd
though it cannot be called I thing of
beauty, it will undoubtedly be "a joy
forever" from ita very aituttion in the
heart of the new townsite, that will soon
be a hive of industry lyith the advent of
railway camps and workers.
The Sorrento School re-opened on Monday the 6th, but a heavy snow storm
kept all pupils in their homes but three
living near. And Wednesday the school
wu closed with the Trustees' permission
on iccount of heivy drifts of snow impossible for children to get through.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Davidson are back
at their Sorrento "Homehaven," from
Montreal, their old home, where they
have had 1 delightful visit; 1 great reunion of old friends and relations and h ave
made many new ones. Their journey
back to Sorrento wu an enjoyable one
altogether but en route to Montreal Mr.
Davidson had to stay off at Winnipeg,
in much pain with a poisoned finger,
which ii .however, entirely better now.
Mr. ind Mrs. F. St George also came
back on the same train u Mr. and Mra.
Davidson and they bring back word p*
improved health of Mr. St Geoige's
mother whom they found dangerously
ill on their arrival in Mor��r��','.. Mrs.
J. Kinghorn, haSjfr. sometime held
herself rtr.-y to go to her mother's
hiii'*r���--���' is relieved at the news
brought her by her brother.
OF
GROCERIES
Sugar, Flour, Rolled Oats, Cornmeal,
a  Full Line  of  Breakfast Foods,
Loose Tea, Potted Meats, Canned
Fruits and Jellies.
DRY GOODS
Ladies Fancy Blouses, Collars, Silks,
Ribbons, Petticoats, Flannelette,
Prints, Table Linen, Cretonne, Cambric, Mens Smocks, Overalls, Shirts,
Working and Fancy Rubbers, Boots,
Children's Shoes and Rubbers,
Children's Cashmere Hose.
Mrs. HUTCHINSON
8=_2_ PRITCHARD
Merchant
Notch Hill.
A new lot of books recently arrived
for the public school here.    ;,;,,.   ,*
W. T. Smith recently teiftiivfed a IoC
of combination boxes for the post office.
Mr, and Mrs. D. J. Smith rammed
from the coast last week.
A C. P. R. suvey gang is here making
a Bix week aurvey of the proposed
railway around the lake.
Rufus Hammond and Walter Dunne
recently shipped three cars of piles to
Kamloops.
Salmon Arm West.
Norman Rumball returned home from
the coast on Saturday.
Lester Camron left last week for
Enderby.j
W. .. Kew has Bold the front half of
his farm to Mr. Whittle of Canoe Creek,
There will be a good attendance from
the valley at the masquerade on Friday
evening.
T. Hope Morgan has kindly lent his
house for Sunday school meetings. Had
this not boen done, Miss Clark and a
few other silent bodies would huve held
it in the new school house.
There is considerable excitement
around the valley just now over a dog
shooting scrape. J. Armour has accused W. C. Kellington of shooting and
killing his dog. The case is not yet
settled as Mr. Armour can't prove that
"Kelly" did it.
The rerult of the district election
came as a great surprise to all who
were interested in municipal matters on
this side of the district, W. J. Kew
(ex-reeve) was defeated by BO majority,
Murdock Mackay being his opponent.
The referendum bill for advertising
purposesalso failed to go through.
WANTED
10  Cords  24-inch
Wood
To be delivered nt Cliuse Public
School,
JAS.fA. GRAHAM, Secretary.
SPECIALS FOR
NEXT WEEK
I-
_l
* i
In Men's Wear
18 Pairs of Men's Heavy Rubbers.
sine. Ii In l<>, in one i* d two buckles and    An ��\jf\
thre- cycle's. Hpe**i��lly priced at per pair   HMiUU
8hefi> Lined '* ��� ���*'
worth f7.nn.iu-i
$5.00
Sheep l.ir.. *l Cost*.,
wonh $10 m>, now
Two* . 7.  II  ��>
OS's. .*���.*���*     II
.tivMMiff. snd Sweater
*".' 5ii.      rl.le Price
Wfnl   Av.sti
Csp-
On- dnren '"anvrt Cloth Shirt.
Worth M <XI. Sale prioe
$7.25
$1.00
v
$2.35
Two doien Men's heavy Tweed Psnis
worth |3 25 and $3.60.       8��le price
$2.30
*��.���,
Mackinaw Oc��ta, worth $600
Sale Price
$5.00
Mackinaw Pant., worth $400
Sale Price
$3.10
Heavy Woolen Sox, were 40o pair,
now three pairs lor
$1.00
Ribbed Wool Sox in blaok only,
four pain for
$1.00
Ladies' Wear and Dry Goods
Piece Goods
Kimonas
o'inX":'      9 yds. $1.00
Threo only, Long Kimonas, n*sle of          eW<4  l*yi|
pretty Kimona cloth. Were $2.60 w       9 Isf O
wZeee,       8 yds. $1.00
>,
Two only, short,  Kimonas,  made ol good, heavy
F."; Man",      8 yds. $1.00
material in very pr,*tty coloring,     gtj ��    f _T\
Regular $2.26, now                           Jft J, ,^J {J
Flannelette**���In Mmp, white nnd pink    4����  /\/\
and stripe*, rejr. -f 17c yd. now 8 yds for    Altwl/
Blouses
Curtain Goods
DON'C FORGET THE BLOUSE SALE.
Regular $1.60 values fur                *\X\%   tf\tf\
Time piece* hn-y 1m pretty d-.-cigi.ei and uolnrinB*.
Iteynlur 80f) k yard,now                         OOtl/
__/2C
Regular 4Uo a yard, now                                   Q A_P
Regular $1.16 andf 25 values lor               mm mt
It will pay you to visit our Store.
We have many bargains to offer
not mentioned above.
Wb prepay   the   transportation chnrgea ou nil   goods ordered  by  mail.
If for n ny reusnn the goods nre unsatisfactory return them to us nt our expense.
Chase, B. C.
A. S. FARRIS
Chase, B. C.
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