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Chase Tribune Aug 9, 1912

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 ���.���."V
THE
[   KEEP   8WEET AND   KEEP   MOVINO
-IT TELLS-
TRIBUNE
THE Vl���tote* M ��->J*?�� C H A 8 E     1
Vol. 1. No. 16.
Chase, B. C, Fiidav. August 9,19_L��
8BQ.OO Per Year
\L
i
Si
**��������_
BODYIS
The Body of E. J. Coventry, who wis
Drowned on July 8th, is
Found In Adams River.
At about 7.30 on tha morning of
August 5th, the river driven working
on the Adami River found a body that
they suspected to be thct of Edward J.
Coventry, who wm believed to have
been drowmd on July 8th, at tha Dim
Camp, on Adam* Lake.
A coroner's inquest held at Chaae tb*
eame evening proved their theory to be
correct. On Tuesday th. remain! wen
interred In the Chaae cemetery.
Immediately upon finding the body
wedged among the logs word was sent
to Chaae by telephone. Dr. Scatchard
and Constable McLaughlin went up with
R. P. Bradley ln his launch and brought
the body to Chaae, and placed It in tha
basement of J. L. Gollen's boat-house.
At 8 p.m. an inquest was held on the
lake shon by Coroner Scatchard. W.
T. Cordon, J. W. Day, J. Clegg, T. J.
Kinley, J. W. Clifford and R. J. Miner
wen sworn in as jury. The body, having been In the water almost a month,
was somewhat decomposed. The shirt
was almost altogether torn away, and
one sleeve fastened at the wrist was
turned Inside out and over the hand.
Mrs. Coventry had said that he wae
wearing a ring with his initials on it,
and wben the sleeve was cut away from
the hand the ring waa found bearing
the initials E. J. C. The overalls and
boots wen identified by Nels Petersen,
who had been working with the unfortunate man on the day of the accident.
The gwieral build of the body, too, was,
that of Coventry.
The only witness called was Nels Peterson, a river driver in the employ of
the Adams River Lumber Company. His
evidence was very clear, definite, and
intelligently given.    It was as follows:
f was working with the deceased on
the 8th of July, 1912, About 4.60 p.m.
I saw him working on the boom above
the dam at the lower end of the Adams
Lake. I was in the lake above him and
he* was flagging me. I saw him waving the Hag. I did not know what he
was flagging me for but thought he had
some trouble in the dam and he wanted
me to stop sending more logs down to him.
I then went ashore and walked down to
the dam aB I thought he had a jam.
When I got down to the lake everything was all right but I could not find
the man. I went back up to the house
and on my way I met the little girl of
the deceased. I asked her if her father
was at home and she said "no." I
I went back to the dam again and looked
for him down below, but could not see
him. I then went to his house and asked
his wife if he had come home. She
said "no," I went back to the dam
again and looked for him down below,
but could not Bee him. I then went to
his house and asked his wife if he had
come home. She said "no, but he may
have gone to pick some berries." I
then closed down the gates thinking
that he was down the dam. I thought
he might have fallen in. I could not
find him Bnd never saw him again until
the fifth of August, when we were
driving logs down the river, snd found
him in the middle of a lot of logs. I
recognized him by the clothes he had on
and also by a ring he had on his finger.
He was on the sluice-boom sbove the
dam on the day I last saw him alive, and
I was about a quarter of a mile above
him. He was standing on a big piece
of timber which we call a' 'sluice-boom.''
This goes right up to the dam and from
the boom to the dam it is about four
feet high. There is no step ladder from
the boom to the dam. It took me about
eight minutes to get to the dam from
where I was working. I think he was
a man well fitted for the job., He never
complained about his work. I think it
was a pure accident without anyone
being to blame. He had been at that
work for three weeks. I think that no
man could get out if he fell in at that
Have Taken Over Claims of Nine Local Owners
at a Price of $200,000, and Will Immediately
Proceed to Spend Half a Million in
Developments Work.
A deal has recently been concluded whereby the English syndi-
cate that ownt aud operates the Le
Boi No 2 and the Van-Rot mines
at Bosslaud has acquired (or the
sum of $200,000 extensive deposits
of copper on tho north fork of Sey*
mow River, 20 miles from the Hey*
mow Arm of Shuswap Lake,
The purchasers will proceed at
onoe to spend 1500,000 in develop*
tug the property. A concentrator
will be erected and the concentrate
conveyed by aerial tramway to Sey.
mow Arm where it will be shipped
to railway by water.
The seam ia from 40 to 300 feet
wide aud extends for a distance of
HI
E
Manager of Monte Creek Trading
Cptn'panV Weds Daughter of-  *
London Manufacturer.    ���!
I, Walter Scatchard, one of the coroners for our Lord the King for the
Province of British Columbia, do hereby declare that the above is a true report
of the evidence given at the Inquest
touching the deathof Edward J.Coventry
Mr. L. H. Lindsay, manager of the
Monte Creek Trading Company, who
was for some years gunnery lieutenant
in the Royal Navy and later captain in
the Royal Mail Steam Packet Co., was
married at Revelstoke oh Friday, August
2nd, to Miss Margaret Joan Brookes,
daughter of Nathaniel J. Brookes, Esq.,
the well-known celluloid manufacturer,
of London, England.
The ceremony was performed by
the Rev. J. H. Lindsay, brother of the
bridegroom, assisted by the vicar.
Amongst those present were Senator
Bostock, Miss Bostock, Miss Jean
Bostock, of Monte Creek, British Columbia, Colonel, Mrs, and Miss Cavendish
and many others.
The happy pair left on the night
train to spend the honeymoon at Banff
and neighbourhood.
13,600 feet. It will average 5 per
oent oopper, and gold _J dollars
per ton. Large bodies ot the ore
will yield as high as 80 per cent of
copper.
Beside this oopper seam there is
a seam of galena from 2 to 11 feet
wide aud 6000 feet long. This second vein is parallel to the first and
a short distance below it. The outcrop of both veins run across the
face of the mountain at an angle of
about 45 degiees, and the lead dipa
into the mountain at about the
same augle. The foot of the outcrop has an altitude of 1400 feet,
while at the top it reaches an elevation of 5000 feet above sea level.
E
and has veen transcribed by me from
shorthand notes taken by me at the
time.���Walter Scatchard.
After a short consultation the jury
returned the following verdict: We
believe that the body found is that of
Edward J. Coventry, and that he came
to his death by accidental drowning at
Adams Lake on the 8th. of July last,
Thus ended the suspense with which
the discovery of the body had been
awaited. On the night and day follow*
ing the accident and for Bometime thereafter diligent, but fruitless search was
made In the river below the dam where
the man was supposed to have fallen in.
Last week General Manager Sawyer of
the Adams River Lumber Co. and Constable McLaughlin searched the beaches
about and below the mouth of Adams
River but in vain.
The funeral on Tuesday was in charge
of the Modern Woodmen of America, of
which the deceased waB a member,
The casket as it lay in the undertaking
parlors of R. P. Bradley, was banked
with flowers, including a cross made by
Mrs. Coventry from flowers that her
husband had planted in the spring.
, In the procession to the cemetery the
Woodmen were followed by the members of the Ladies Aid in a body, as an
expression of their sympathy with Mrs.
Coventry. The services were conducted
by the Rev. George Stewart.
Crop estimates give the three provinces, Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba, 260,000,000 bushels, and three
states, North and South Dakota and
Minnesota, 260,000,000 bushels.
Party t)f Adams   River Lumber
Company Stockholders admire
6haseTn.'Vicinity!^
A party of visitors from across the
line arrived in Chase on Sunday and
spent a couple of days drinking in the
beauties ot the fine country that makes
the setting for this gem of a town.
They also saw the saws saw the big
logs In the Adams River Lumber Com*
pany'B mill.
The bunch included A. J. Taylor, sales
manager of the Cloquet Lumber Co.,
and of the Northern Lumber Co., Mrs.
Taylor and Miss A. M. Taylor, of Cloquet, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. J. E, Lynds,
of Cloquet, Mr. and Mrs; E. A. Shaw,
Mrs. H. De Lascaille and Victor De
Lascaille, of Davenport,
Messrs. Taylor,*Shaw, and Lynds each
own a block of stock in the Adams
River Company, and bo had some per*
sonal interest in the things they saw.
On Monday they were the guests of
the Hon. F. W. Aylmer on his launch
" Athel of Chase," and made a trip as
far as Copper Island.
The tourists went away satisfied that
they had stopped at a good place among
people who knew how to use them
right.
It would Hum appear that the body
ot orb is practically unlimited.
the property consists of nine
claims and the vendors are Frank
Munger, Hugh Sinclair, and Joe
Blair of Duck Range, W. A. Hudson ot Celiata, F. A, McLeod, S, M.
MoC-ire, John Lund and A. B.
Carte of Salmon Arm, aud C. A.
Bass of Seymour Arm,
fbe story of (he property is the
common story ot many a rich claim,
yet one that compels Interest. It
is the story of discovery by men
who were ranchers first, and prospectors merely in their spare time;
a story of days and nights spent in
the open in a country that had been
pre-emptied by the grizzlies and
the caribou; a story of confidence
in the value of their find, ��md of
long continued patient effort to
interest capitalists in their discovery.
DEATH OF
. The city of Vernon has given a site
of four and a half acres for an armoury
and drill hall.
Ntych Respected Resident R����s��8
iter Llni
liiiiV-tf. *
���it'Away After Lingering
>
1
After an illness lasting nearly two
years, the death occurred on August 2nd
of Laura E. Weaver, wife of H. P,
Weaver, at the age of twenty-seven.
The deceased leaves a husband, her
mother, Mrs. Besse, a brother in White-
ville, Ontario, and one child, Bessie, six
years old.
Mr. and Mrs. Weaver came to Chase
in its early days, and as things go in
these young western towns, Mrs. Weaver
might be considered one of our older
residents. Those who have known her
for the past three or four years will remember her as a kind and obliging
neighbor, a cheerful friend, and an exemplary character.
The funeral was held on Sunday afternoon and was very largely attended.
The members of the Ladies' Aid, carrying flowers, marched in the procession
next to the immediate relatives. The
remains were taken from Mr. Weaver's
home to the Presbyterian Church, and
after the service the whole congregation
and many others attended to witness
the last rites at the cemetery.
For her patient cheerfulness during
her long illness, and for her many estimable qualities, Mrs. Weaver will not
soon be forgotten.
It is about six years now since
most of the claims wen first staked.
Since that time the assessment
work done each year has continued
to uncover larger and better prospects. In November laat Messers
Sinclair, Munger, Blair, and Hudson submitted samples from their
claims to capitalists in England.
The samples looked good to them
and they sent an engiueer to investigate. On May 10th. of this year
an option waa taken on the nine
claims above mentioned, with the
present doal aa the result.
So ends the first chapter iu the
mineral development of the Shuswap district. The second chapter
is now beginning. Thirty years
ago the preface was written, when
they washed gold from the gravel
bars of Scotch Greek. It bids fair,
to be a long story, and a story big
with meaning for the future of this
district.
I
11
C. P. R.
BMLT HURT
Brakeman Working on Way
Freight Gets Arm and
-# Log Broken,    i
Retired Lumberman and Capitalist
Inspects His Property at
Shuswap
When J. P. Shaw, M.P.P. returned
laat week from his trip up ths North
Thompson on the S. 3. Distributer aa
one of Premier McBride's patty, ha
wss accompanied by M. Carlin, owner
of the big ranch at Shuawap sad of various other property throughout British
Columbia.
Mr. Carlin, though now a resident of
Victoria, is one of the old timers of ths
interior. He lived for many years hi
the town of Golden. Later he removed
to Kault, in the Shuswap district where
he waa tor some years engaged in ths
lumbar Industry.
After looking over ths ranch with Mr.
Shaw, who looks after hla interests ia
this part of the country, they motored
over to Chase in Mr, Shaw's Ford and
aaw the sights. Both these pioneers
have seen wonderful development ia
this new land since the early days. And
to tell stories of the early days in this
country of rapid changes one does not
have to be an old man. The old timers
of British Columbia are still in their
prime.
Mr. Carlin is one of the vanguard of
enterprising men who saw and seized
the opportunities offered by the country's virgin resources, and is noil enjoying the reward of his commercial courage and foresight.
tap
A distressing accident occurred here
on Tuesday, when F. M. Sulfa, a brake-
man of Revelstoke, had his arm and leg
broken while the way freight waB shunting on the spur track to the Adams
River Co's Mill. Sulfa somehow fell
between the cars and two wheels of an
empty passed over his left leg just below the knee.
The injured man waa taken to the
Chase hospitsl, where he was attended
by Dr. Scatchard. It was with difficulty
that the bleeding from the severed arteries was stopped. It looked as if the
leg would have to be amputated and it
was proposed to send the case to Kamloops, but Sulfa wanted to go to Revelstoke, where he has a w* "��� and three
children living.
The conductor of the way freight got
orders from the dispatcher at Revel*
stoke to leave his train and bring the
man up. He was given a meet on all
trains and found them all waiting and
a clear track, so there was no delay,
Dr. Scatchard went along to give any
needed attendance, as there was danger
of further bleeding.
At last accounts the leg had not been
amputated, and there was a chance that
if the blood could be made to circulate
through It, it might yet be saved.
She- irttowft'tntt   ci  &
-vtvoA-txt.  CKWfV Vuv�� ,\A
Manning the Ship.
Caribou Lodge Instituted
A lodge of the new order of the Caribou Brotherhood was instituted on
Tuesday night in Kamloops.
Messrs. Sullivan, Maxwell, Engeman
and Tait, supreme officers, were present. Mr. C. H. Stuart Wade. F. R. G.
S., publicity commissiouer and secretary of the Board of Trade of New
Westminster, who is the local head of
the order within the province, officiated
at the inatitution.
This order has been inaugurated to
perpetuate the early history of the
Cariboo District and af the pioneering
days in British Columbia. The new
order will preform a service that could
not be done so well through any other
agency. The ritual itself is based on
events connected with the gold rush.
The Caribou Brotherhood should prove
popular among all thoae who appreciate
the heroism of those early days.
A Mistake Corrected.
We were all off last week in that
gallant rescue story. We hasten to give
'���onor where honor is due. It waa Con-
*��� table Mac who jiiui. _<��� -wi "th;*' ��"rong
���cent. He evidently wanted to Icevtc.
Himself with glory and get the Carnegie
medal that belonged by rights to Commodore Jack Haldane.
Jack didn't mind Mac taking all the
credit he wanted to for himself, but we
came near losing our sky-piece for
crowning the Tillicum with the laurels
that should have rested on the illustrious
brows or bows of the Old Reliable.
It was a life saving expedition thst
the Commodore was running that day.
So far from being the rescuers, as stated
last week, Mac and Sawyer were themselves among the rescued. When discovered by the Old Reliable they were
marooned at the mouth of Little River
and flying signals of distress.
Gust Moline, a workman employed in
the planing mill, left on Tuesday for
Bonners Ferry, Idaho.
Surveyed Track to Field.
Vancouver.���Good progress is being
made with the surveys in connection
with the proposed double tracking of the
C. P. R. between Calgary and Vancouver, according to F. F. Busteed, engineer in charge, who is here from Kamloops to attend the railway commission.
The work from Calgary as far west
as Field, st the foot of the western slope
of the Rockies, is far advanced towards
completion, and no less than five survey
parties are now in the field between
Field and Kamloops. A great deal of
data has been secured, but the exact
grades will not be established until the
fullest data has been gathered.
The undertaking is one of great magnitude, involving the expenditure, it ia
said, of between fifty and sixty million
dollars. In order to secure the best results, the new line will in places diverge
from the existing line, in some instances
for a considerable distance. Wherever
possible, however, the two tracks will
run parallel close together.
Black Douglas Op. House
On Monday next, August 12th, the
Mack Swain Theatre Co. of high class
artistes will appear at the Black Douglas Opera House in the screamingly
funny play "Is Marriage a Failure?"
as played in New York for four solid
months. During the play refined vaudeville and singing and dancing specialties
will be introduced and all at popnlar
prices of 26c���50c���76c. This company
is one of the strongest attractions on the
road and has appeared in all the large
cities of Canada, and all who attend
may be assured of an enjoyable evening's entertainment.
LfL
.��. TWO
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
THE
SUCCESSFUL
1 ��� ���    -t1       ���'        '     '    .
MERCHANT
Of to-day, whether in the large city or the small
town, must deal with modern conditions.   One of
4
the most important of these is the fact that this
is p. great age of publicity.
Printer's   ink  is  to-day  selling   more  goods than
ever  before   in   the   world's   history,   and   from
present indications its usefulness in this respect is
ONLY BEGINNING THE CHASK TBIBUNE
*0
1 .1
I
.4
,L
After Wert few* la and
EaJoyaGaaM*.
POOL
BILLIARDS
Fall Stack Cltfan
and Tabaceaa. A
txrtt Clue Bather
Shan la Connectlan
: GEO. L. GOLLEN :
PROVINCIAL
Boat Builder
:
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a Boats of Evbby Description ���
2 Mnlnr Boat* a Bpwialty e
:........................t
������������>������>��.�������*���> �����>���<���>��� ********
BARRY & CUMMING
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE
Notary Public Chase, B. C.
��� ���)��������)��**>��*��������<���������������������������
R. J. MINER
I Painter 91*
3 Decorator *t
%^?
Full Una 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 All Hours
YEP MUM A CO., ���  - PROPS.
Try the
Chase Tribune
for Job Printing
Grfod Workmanship.
Reasonable Prices.
PresbyterianChurch
Notices
MORNING WORSHIP - 10.30 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP - 7.30 P.M.
BIBLE CLASS, TUESDAY 7.30 P.M.
YOU   ARE  WEU.COME
Pastor : J. HYDE
Church of England
Services are held in All Saints
Church Room, Chase, as follows:
, 1st SUNDAY IN EACH MONTH
Evensong and Address at 7.30 p.m.
3rd SUNDAY IN EACH MONTH
Holy Communion at 11 a.m.
Evensong and Address at 7.30 p.m.
Rich silver bad strikes at* reported
st Ynlr snd Sheep Creek.
It Is esttssatsd thst ths Yakima
Valley, Washington, will ship 8,000 car
loads of fruit this season.
Ths Grand Forks Board ot Trade last
weak decided to send a tern "Mbit to
ths Dry Farming Congress st Lethbrldge
next October.
Ths C. P. R. has served notice thst
ths new graveyard st Michel is on ths
their right-ot-way up ths Elk River,
and thst ths bodies must be removed.
Albert Yaguf, s Coleman miner, who
mat with an accident in tha mines nearly two years ago, from the effect of
which hia jaws have been interlocked
since that date, was discharged from
the Coleman miners' hospital recently
cured.
R. 8. Bevin of the Creston Garage
Company, recently sold 20 acres of fruit
tend to Murdoch Coleman for $14,000.
About nine acres of thla are improved.
Mr. Bevin la conducting a prosperous
livery with two double seated (touring
cars. He includes in hia business sn
auto sales and real estate department.
Good progress la being made In Penticton with the new Acquatic Association Club* House and a regatta may be
arranged for the end of the lesson. Ths
two-storey building will accommodate
on the lower floor SO hosts or canoes,
and there will be sn smple number of
bathing cubicles for the present season.
The official comer stone laying of the
new 160,000 wing of Victoria Hospital,
also the turning of the first sod In the
Mount Revelstoke Scenic Alpine Auto
road, la to be celebrated at Revelstoke
on or about the 10th instant. The dual
ceremony will be performed by Hon,
Thomas Taylor, Minister of Public
Works, and a large number of promt
nent people will be invited to attend the
exercises.
The town of Frank, Alberto, which
waa almost wiped out a few years ago
by a land slide, and which ia seriously
threatened with destruction from the
same source, haa made final arrangements to change its location. In the
advertising columns of the Fernie Free
Press, J. H. Farmer, secretary for the
village council, is calling for tenders*
for the removal of all buildings from
the town Of Frank, Alberta,all fenders
to be in by the end of July.
This pore old town in is either a victim of Infantile parachutes or senile
decay, Last Saturday an organ grinder
with a monkey blew into the immediate
hereabouts, and the entire populace barring three patients in the hospital, who
were tied down with padded cable, and
a deaf man in the Annex, turned out
to welcome the foreigner and his simple
simian. If the human race is of a truth
descended or ascended from the monkey
family the Chinese have nothing on us
in respect for our ancestors.���Fernie
Free Press.
One of the largest deals in severa
yearB in the Crows Nest district, ln
British Columbia, has just been completed by F. J. Blomberg, a Chicago
real estate man, whereby Charles G.
Reeder, of Spokane, Bold to a syndicate
of Spokane and Cranbrook, B. C, men
8917 acres of land for $112,000.* The
buyers are J. A. Sandgren, railroad
coutractorof Spokane, A. B. Macdonald,
barrister, of Cranb-ook, and W. H.
Supple, manager of the Imperial Bank,
of Cranbrook.
The annual convention of the Canadian
Forestry Association, for the first time
since 1906, is to be held this year on the
Pacific Coast, the place being Victoria,
and the dates September 4, 5 and 6.
Mr. James Lawyer, of Ottawa, secretary of the association, has just returned
from the coast, where arrangements are
now well under way for the meeting.
In addition a number of prominent men
interested In forest conservation in the
east, both lumbermen and others, have
signified their intention of being present.
The railways have granted specially low
rates to delegates, und ss the subjects
discussed will be of importance to all
parts of Canada, it is expected there
will be a large attendance. A number
of well known forest engineers and lumbermen from the United States will also
attend.
In order to secure sufficient help to
handle the record fruit crop of the
Okanagan, the C. P. R. will give
special passenger rates amounting to
single fare for the round trip to
fruit-pickers going to the Okanagan
from coast or other points. An arrangement to this effect has just
been secured by Mr. E. E. Gellatly,
a well known fruit grower of the Okanagan, who came down last week representing the fruit growers of that district, to interview the C. P. R. passenger
officials with a view to securing some
concessions in that respect. The pressing need of assisting the fruit growers
of the interior by giving special rates
to pickers seeking employment during
the busy season at once appealed to the
C. P. R. officials, especially as there is
a prospect of a considerable amount of
the crop being lost or damaged if there
is not sufficient help to pick it in time.
���Vancouver World.
PEBBLES
Anxious Messenger: "Say, Irs���it,
time's another fire broken out up ths
itnot*."
New Recruit: "All right, old chap;
kssp her going till we've finished this
ons."
...
Aa Electiea laddeat
A tired polling clerk at Slowtown had
sn unpleassntexperisneeeome time ago
Aa ths test vote wss being recorded he
gave s tremendous yswn snd wss mis-
token by ths elector for s ballot box.
Both candidates claimed ths vote.
...
Measure far Measure.
"Little Girl: "Thst bun you sold me
yesterday had a fly In it, and muvver
says you ought to give me another
one." .
Bsker: "I can't do that; but tell
your ma thst if she'll 1st me have ths
fly bsck I'll give her s currant for It"
...
What Giles Said.
The Parson: "Well, Giles, did you
find my lecture dry last night? "
Giles "Well, Sir, I wouldn't go so fur
ss to say thst, but when you stops In
the middle to 'ev a awig, though It wss
only water, I set to my missus, " 'Ear,
Ear!"
�� ��� ���
Politics tor tha Masses.
Orator: "Take the figures, forty-
million seven hundred and fifty-three
thousand eight hundred snd sixty-two
tn 1906, snd subtract thirty-nine million
four hundred thousand six hundred and
eighty-seven in 1907, allowing 1*27 per
cent, for Increase of population. Gentlemen, you can draw your own conclusions."
Enlightened Audience:*"' 'Ear, Ear I"
An Irish One.
Pat was a bashful lover: and Biddy
waa coy, but not too coy,
"Biddy," began Pat, timidly, "did
you iver think of marryln' ? "
" Sure, now, th' subject has niver in-
tered me thoughts," demurely reblied
Biddy.
"It's sorry I am," said Pat, turning
away.
"Wan minute, Pat!" called Biddy,
softly.   " Ye've set me a thinkin'."
...
One oa the Farmer.
THRU
J i
The sign on Farmer Jones' place,
"No hunting or fishing allowed here,"
didn't keep little Tommy Lewis from
crawling under the fence.
Tommy sneaked along the ravine,
Ashing pole In one hand and a can of
bait in another. Finally he came to a
place where a large Cottonwood tree
was growing. After casting an eye in
every direction and satisfying himself
that the farmer was not in sight, he began to unravel his line. He was just
baiting his hook when the farmer
appeared.
" Didn't you read that sign on the
fence ?" the farmer asked.
"Sure I did," said Tommy, "and I
ain't fishing. I'm just learning this
little worm to swim."
Left Wondering.
We had been, some of us, to a wedding
breakfast���there were such things in
those days���and had breakfasted, and
were returning to the Garrick Club
(writes a gentleman in London), when,
as we crossed Leicester Square, one of
the party proposed that we should go
into the Globe. We entered, and found
that a gentleman,who atcertain periods
delivered an instructive geographical lecture, had just concluded, and we caught
his final wordB: "If any lady or gentleman present would like to ask me a
question, I Bhall be happy to answer
them." Then from our ranks stepped
forth H. I. C, suavest and moBt per-
t��rfect of swells, and in his most mellifluous of toneB, said he: " You are very
good, sir; will you kindly tell me who
cdts your hair ? " Then he turned and
fled.
What did the Judge say 1
A case was being tried in the west of
England, and at its termination the
judge charged the jury.and they retired
for consultation. Hour after hour
passed and no verdict was brought in.
The judge's dinner hour arrived, and he
became hungry and impatient. Upon
inquiry, he learned that one obstinate
juryman was holding out^gainst eleven.
That he could not Btand and he ordered
the twelve men to be brought before
him. He told them that in his charge
to them he had so plainly stated the case
and the law that the verdict ought to be
unanimous, and the man who permitted
his individual opinion to weigh against
the judgment of eleven men of wisdom
was unfit and disqualified ever again to
act in the capacity of juryman. At the
end of this excited harangue a little
squeaky voice came from one of the
jury. He said: " Will your lordship
allow me to say a word ? " Permission
being given, he added : " May it please
your lordship, I am the only man on
your side."
Sfte
UNDERWOOD
i. 15he HOTEL
of QUALITY
i
1
I
CHASE,
���
���
D.C.
j. p. McGoldrick
President
W. F. LAMMERS
Treasurer
A. J. LAMMERS
Vice-President
B. W. SAWYER
Sec. and M'n'_ Director
Adams River Lumber Co.
limited
Manufacturers of
Cedar, Fir, Spruce and Pine
LUMBER
We intend to arrange for the delivery of
Lumber to the different points on the Lake
__*,
<��� _'oun
. THE CHASE TRIBUNE
*/
\
���*��� ^
We CHASE TRIBUNE
Published  Every Friday  Morning at Chase. British Columbia
=   BY THE  '  ~
CHASE PUBLISHING COMPANY.
T. J. KINI.KY Managing Editor
-.DVEBTISIaO   ��AIES.
Lesa than 10 Inches, one Insertion.
10c per inch.
Display, contract. 100 Indies to be
used In three months, $1.00 per Inch per
month.
Display,   full  page,
9100.00   per   month.
Display,   half  page.
$60.00 per month.
Display,    quarter    page,
Issue, $26.00 per month.
foal  N'otlces, thirty day,  $5.00 each.
Registrar. Notices, thirty days,
$6.00   each. .. .���
t    Land Notices, sixty days.  $,.60 each.
Rending Notices, 20 tents per line
each insertion. .   .,
Legal advertising, 10 cents per line
first Insertion; 6 cents per line each
subsequent Insertion.
$30.00 per Issue,
$16.00 per Issue,
$10.00    per
Subscriptions  In   Advance,  92  t
Vssr, United States, $2.50 s
Year.
To insure acceptance, nil mauu*
script should be legibly written on one side of Un* papci
only. Typwpitten copy is preferred.
The Tribune does nol necessniils
endorse the sentiments expressed in any contributed article.
Advertisers will plesse remember
thst to ensure a change, oopy
must be In by Tuesday noon.
LANDS IK THE 1AILWAY BELT.
'THEY'RE    COMING    TO    CHASE'
EXPERT ROAD MAKING.
The impression prevails in other countries as well as in Canada
that if a man is working for the yovernment he is a fool if lie tries to
spend the people's money so ns to get tbe biggest possible value for it.
When a public servant bundles his work ns if lie likes to do it, nnd bus
a higher interest in it tban the drawing of his pay, he is a shining exception.
We first got our eye on R. W. Bruhn Inst summer when he was putting a new road through the bush mi Chnse Creek and making a mile
and a half a day with a crew of sixteen men. During the pnst week
Chnse has had a chance to Bee how lie does it.
The quality and quantity of work done by Bruhn's gang is 11 strong
argument in favor of haying road work done by well equipped, experienced men who make a business of it and are given continuos employ,
ment.
No doubt good work is. often done by local gangs, and when they
are building roads for their own settlements tney naturally try to do the
best they can for the money. The work now being done at Celista is
an example. They are, however often poorly equipped, and their industry and personal interest in the results are discounted by their lack of
experience.
A Victoria dispatch that ln-fore many months elapse it is probable!
that the land in the railway belt of British Columbia will be bunded
over to the province for administration. Information to tbis effect was
brought Jiack from Ottawa by Hon. Thomas Taylor, provincial Minister
of Publio Works, who has just returned from a trip to, )ue popiipioii
capital.       .' . *
"The mutter does not come within the jurisdiction of the minister
of public works," says Mr. Taylor, "and for that reasou I discussed it
only incidentally with the Minister of the Interior while we were talk
ing over some other matters. I gathered, however, that l.e favored
dealing with the laud of the railway licit ns the water of the same area
bus already been deal with ; that is to say, by handing its administration over to the province on the understanding that any revenue derived therefrom over aud above expenses, shall be paid into the Dominion treasury. I have no doubt that the subject will bo taken up by
Mr. Ross.as Minister of Land."
Although nothing official has yet been done, there is little doubt
that the suggestion which Mr. Taylor has brought back with him from
Ottawa will be acted upon iu the near future. The claims of individual homesteaders and squatters in the railway belt nre now being in.
vestignted by S. Mnber, of the department of the interior, and the
understanding is that all of these claims are to be settled without'uu-
necessary delay.
Meantime no more homestead entries in the belt are being allowed
and uo more timb *r licenses are being issued, so that the further development of this whole area has practically been stopped until a proper working basis can be reached.
It is not anticipated, however, that his state of affairs will last
very long.
As soon as Mr. Maber has completed his work, it is understood
tbat the department of the interier will issue a regulation by which
the amount of land a homesteader can take np in the railway bait will
be reduced to forty acres and at the same time forbidding homesteading
altogether on timbered sections, 1
A NEW SPORT.
The newtst sport is swatting flies, It is good sport, It satisfies
the thirst (or blood. It trains the eye and makes the hand quick. Nor
do you have to take a day off, nor a week-end, to indulge. After sixty
minutes of hard labor at your desk you can take live minutes for a
bunting trip and return refreshed had exhilarated. " ��
Owing to the increasing popularity of the sport we suggest that
the following be added to the provincial game laws:
An Act to Regulate the Swatting of Flies.
The open season for fly Bwatting shall be from March loth to
December 1st in each year.
It shall be unlawful to swat a fly between the hours of midnight
and 6 a.m.   It is not sportsmanlike to swat a fly when he is asleep.
No hunter shall use a swatter larger that six inches square. It
takes the edge off the sport.
There shall be no limit to the bag that a hunter may take in a
single day.
Females are allowed to be taken as well ns males. Indeed
hunters are advised to follow the good old rule " ladies first."
It shall be unlawful to expose the carcases for sale, but they may
be given to the cat. A diet of flieB helps to reduce surperflnouB
flesh, und to produce in cats the slender, graceful figure so much in
vogue. . ,
The Biggest Little Town on Earth
 Chase,  B. G f.	
MAY GIVE US PAUSE.
That was a significant statement made by Sir William Mackenzie,
as recited iu the news despatches of the day and one which may well
give serious-minded people food for thought.
Sir William's statement wus to the effect that in his judgment
thero is a grent deal more behind the frantic haste with which Germany
is building dreadnoughts than seems currently believed and that in
point of fact there is in it more of a menace to England and better
ground for a German war scan* than most people are aware or are willing to believe,
Such a statement coining from a man of Sir William Mackenzie's
calibre and connections may well be regarded as having much significance. Sir William is at the head of an institution which represents
a hundred millions of dollars at least; ihe bulk of his bonds are held
in England, and no one knows better than lie how seriously his interests would be affected by a conflict between England aud Germany i
or even to what extent they may be affected by serious talk of such a
conflict. If he were the type of man who would be .willing to profit by
the spreading of alarm, his utterance could nol be regarded as having
any such design for the reason that the circulation of alarming statements could have no other than an adverse effect on his every interest.
It must therefore be regarded as certain that he is convinced there is
the strongest reason for his belief, or certainly,, be would not give expression to it.
View it ns yon will, it is undoubtedly n serious statement,
���Calgary Albertan.
It is the way in which our hours of freedom are spent that determines, as much as war or as labor, the moral worth of a nation.���
Maeterlinck���The Euried Temple.
If it takes witch hazel to find water, which whiskey does it take to
find a rifle range ?
The Golden Age of tbe Shuswap Valley is abont to begin.
We Specialize
in making the very best Aerated
Waters from the Best Ingredients.
i -    & '
Try a Bottle at Louis Bean's Parlor.
Wisdom's
Wonderful
Aerated
Waters ^
Factory   -       -  Armstrong
Try a Kola Champagne 1
Steamboat Service
Freight and Passengers
Steamers:    C K, Lamb or Andover
Kamloops-Shuswap Lake
Leave   Sicamous   every   Saturday   at fi p.m.   for
Salmon  Arm.
Leave   Salmon   Arm   every   Sunday  Morning at
6 a.m.  for Kamloops via  CHASE.
Leave   Kamloops    every    Monday   Morning   for
Sicamous.
Seymour Arm-Sicamous
Leave Sicamous for Seymour Arm every Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday, returning Bame day.
'    The above subject to change without notice,
SPECIAL RATES FOR PARTIES.
Arrow Lakes Lumber Co.
Limited Phone B10
CZZ3Impenal
Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO
D.F WILKIE, Pbes.     ::    Hon. R. JAFFRAY, Vice-Phes.
R. A. BETHUNE, Manager Chase Branch
Savings BanK
Department
Interest Allowed On
Deposits
From Date of Deposit
Special   *   Attention * Oiven * To
Banking By Matt
Agents in Enghndt-Lloyd's Bank, Limited, London,
and Branches
I Eat At The..
City
Restaurant
COMFORTABLE ROOMS
f IN CONNECTION g
Barry & Cumming,     ::    Proprietors
Knights
of Pythias
Chase Lodge No. 4*
Meets   Every  Tuesday   Night.
R. P. Bradley, C.C.
H. M. Law, K.ofR.&S.
Visiting Knights are Welcome.
TRY A
ZEPP
Safety Razor
For a Clean, Easy Shave,
at
Macdonald's
Drug   Store
THE Only Dead Ones
in   Chase    are   the
Mosquitos���They took too
much Crude Oil
N. B. Make good on this, now, Mac.
__ THE CHASE TRIBUNE
GOSSIP
Mrs. Cameron gave a picnic yesterday
to her Sunday school class.
Master Clifford McConnell is spending
his holidays in Chase with his father.
Miss Bradley and Miss Doyle who ask
"how many', at the Isis and Maple Leaf
theatres at Kamloops, spent Saturday
and Sunday |p Chase.
M. Sawyer, general manager of the
B. and B.C. Railway, visited at the
home of his brother, B. W. Sawyer, on
Saturday.
Mrs. E. E. Brooks and daughter
Marjorie, left last evening to visit
friends at the coast. Miss Marjorie
will remain and attend school in Vancouver when the term begina.
W. P.1 Slavin, ex-poatmaster of Kamloops, was up with Mrs. Slavin in his
launch this week and stayed here for a
couple of days before proceeding on a
��� trip up the lakes. He will spond a day
or two here again on his return voyage.
Messrs. Freeman and Creeiar came
down on Saturday In their power boat
"Anavana," and liked the look of our
town so well they cut out all other engagements and stayed till Wednesday,
W. Halliday of Salmon Arm was organizer of a plesant excursion recently,
when about twenty-five people went up
on the "Anavana" and spent the day
at the narrows.
Messrs. Wm. White, T. Orton and
Geo. Duncliffe, who had been working
at Crescent Valley, have returued to
Chase, accompanied by Mrs. .White and
Mrs. Orton.
R. H. Brett and Hugh Sinclair of
Duck Range were in town on Wednesday. Mr. Brett has recently returned
from Ontario, whither he accompanied
the remains of his father who died in
Regina and was taken to his former
home for burial.
A. J. Lammers, vicc-presieent of the
Adams River Lumber Company, arrived in Chase on Sunday from Mr.
Lammers' home in Stillwater, Minn,
where he has spent most of the summer. He was accompanied by Mrs, W.
F. Lammers, who, with her little son
' 'Bubbles," has been enjoying a month's
visit in Stillwater.
R. H. Fortune, P. Suckling and J. R.
A. Richards of Salmon Aim, and B. L
Williams and J. R. Venables of Vernon
arrived in town the first of the week
and went up to Adams Lake for a couple of days fishing, returning on Wednesday.
John Wittner from Calgary has taken
over the harness and shoemaking business of John Clegg. Our own John,
the children's friend, hss been suffering for Borne time from a depression of
Bpirits. It waB caused by an accumulation of three months work ahead that
he didn't feel like doing. Now that
the pressure is off he is ss young and
elastic as a rubber ball.
MAN KILLED
AT DUCKS
Mail Carrier Falls Asleep Whilst
Waiting for Train,
OnTueapay night Andy'Smith, of
Ducks, stage driver from Ducks to
Grande Prairie*, was accidentally killed
at Ducks station.
He was waiting with the mail bags
for the night train, and evidently laid
down on the platform and fell asleep.
After the Seattle express passed
through, his body wus found between
the platform and the metals, and it Is
thought the train must have caught his
legs and dragged him underneath the
cars.
He was a very steady man, and
leaves a widow and seven young
children.
CHASE
OPERA HOUSE
FRIDAY NIGHT
August 9th.
Big High Class Program
of
Motion
Pictures
An Up-to-date Selection of
the Best Photo Plays from
our   Kamloops  Theatres
comprising
Dramas, Scenic, Educational,
Western Comedy Dramas,
and Cotnedys,
DOORS OPEN 7.80,
COMMENCE 8 O'CLOCK SHARP.
ADMISSION:
Children 15c. Adults 25c.
Typewriters
For Sale.
$45.00
$35.00
One new L. C. Smith, latest model, back
space key, two color ribbon attachment, visible writer $132.50
One Smith Pr mier,
rebuilt, a snap at
One Empire, in
splendid condition
One Williams, good to learn on, has
Universal keyboard $10.00
These are but samples.  We can furnish you with new or rebuilt machines
of any make at regular prices.
We  also   handle   Cowie's   famous
"Sunset" brand of typewriter carbons and ribbons. Write to
Chas. P. McRostie
lil Victoria Street
Kamloops   -   B. C.
Teacher Wanted.
Chase Public School 1st division.
Salary $80.00. Must have 2nd class
certificate.   Kiin prefured.
CHASE SCHOOL BOARD
by J. A. Graham, Sety.
Power Boat
Anavana
Leaves Sicamous every Friday
morning for Chase. Returning
leaves CH&Se at 2.30 p.m.
for Sorrento, Celista, Seymour
Arm, Sicamous, and other
points on the lake.
Rates may be obtained at the Tribune
office.
A. S. FREEMAN
G. ALFRED CREERAR
Proprietors.
W. F. Barnes
Contracter and Builder
__��_--_���_���-��___������_���
Diwirs, nnd   Window Friimes,
Screen Doors, and   Window
Screens, Poors and Windows
Boats
Built to order
AlexR.McKay
Contractor and
Builder
Extimaies Furnished on Appll-
ca'inn.   All Work Guaranteed Price* Risht.
Notch Hill, Si   twapLake
Harvey, NcCarter ft '
PinKham
Barristers,   Solicitors,  Etc.
Offices:   Imperial Bank
Revelstoke, B. C.
The   Tribune:   subscribe   now
tl.50 per year.
JOHN WITTNER "John Clegg
Boot and Shoe Repairing
Done Promptly and Neatly at Reasonable Prices
Will put in Full Stock of Harness, etc., in few weeks.
CHASE
B. C.
EEP SWEET AND
Kl
EP  MOVING
SHUSWAP
HOTEL
S_5
Beautifully Situated
On the So. Thomp-
soii.River. An Ideal
SummerReBort.
Livery Stable in
Couneetiou. Cluirles
Byers, ::  Proprietor.
SHUSWAP,
B.C.
KAMLOOPS
Undertahing Co.
61 Victoria Street
Funeral Directors, Undertakers and Embalmers
Parlors   open  Day   and  Night
Telephone 117     Box 310
FIVE
���ma
A.  McConnell
-l^M__M__MMMWM,MMMM,M,MMW,M.���������
General Merchant
CHASER
British   Columbia      allrafi!
Hardware, Farm Implements, Building Material,
Garden Seeds, Paints and
Oils, Groceries, Hams
and Bacons, Clothing,
Gents furnishings, Hats
Mail Orders Promptly Filled
Stop! Look! Listen!
THE PAY CHECK
Sick and Accident Insurance is Good
WATCH FOR
New StocR of Edisoi Recor s
Specials at Shooting Gallery
See Them
INSURANCE AGENCY.
"Insurance, well done, as the greatest comfort of modern times, realize the full meaning of the word; the certainty of something hoped
for a danger half feared, averted a combination by which loses are
turned backward and dark clouds are made to show their silver lin
ing.
OUR PHONOGRAPH  AGENCY
enables us  to supply you   with   Phonngraphp,
Record*, Supplies ol all kindi.   Rer*��ir work done
Here.
REALITY
N w is the time to \'w y."ir property an I sni
making an exrlusive linting of Chine I buy and
sell for ynu. 8nti*.fa*,'i"n tmr<*n'**ed *iw*y* or
money refunded Yes even our Hot Ice C'pams
and Onld Tea' Coffee etc. are garanteed to enjoy.
Louis A. Bean
CHASE.
::
BRITISH  COLUMBIA \
���a
TO CHASK TRDOHB
k
V
I
i
*
I
R
Boot  and Shoe
epairing
First Claaa Work
Promptly and
Neatly  Dona
J. Clegg
Chase, B. C.
IWaat   Your Watch Repairing <
R.V. BOULTON '
Certified Watch and Clock
Maker
...   _____________________y
Henry
Herzog
MERCHANT
TAILOR
Chase, tt       B. C
THE DANGER]
TRAIL
9k
MMCS OUVEI CtfttOW
M
OEUPTHR XIII.
no au-H or nt .rant.
F. H. Sturgill
Adams
Lake
House
Fishing and Hunting
10 miies from Chase by Boat and
Stage.   At the Outlet of
Adams Lake.
Geo. Chase
WHOLKSALE AND RETAIL
OEiVLEK IN   a
Hay, Grain
Vegetables
StocR * *
Chase Ranch
Chase, B. C.
mini mi st������
i: il .'. ~ !���'.    H A *i   A   F I RST
<  LA- S
LAUNDRY
All Our Work' Guaranteed  First
Class
H. 0. POY, Proprietor
[ MOTOR BOAT
EXCURSIONS |
J01U : HALDANE
is prepared to ttike
purtios to any point
on Shuswap Lake,
A dbtnpeteut Bout-
man Who Knows
the Luke . . . .,
rim*   ii- 11 - ��� ���ii���ii    ���
Men Wanted, for sawmill, yard and
camp. Apply either in person or by let-*
ter to Adams River Lumber Company,
Ltd., Chase, B. C.
M a single breath th* (act of
'���an OntaMt twain* do
mora tban t mask of wbat II
ltd bam. Th* uutloi smile
Hit bit Up* and ��� (raj pallor spread
ot�� bit tact aa b* aaw Bowlud'a tin-
gtr crooked Brmlj on tb* trigger at
bli r*rolT*r. In another Instant then
cum tb* wand of * metallic snap.
Tb* d*Tll! An empty cartridge!"
Howland udalnwd. "1 foriot to load
aflat tbow three shot* at tb* cup. If*
coming this Urn*. J*anr
PwpoMly  b* ���napped tba aaeoad
empty cartridge.
"Th*   pw   (Mr   iup*d   Jean.
"M'MW-
From deep tn tb* foreat cam* tha
baying of tb* Mackanile bound. Thla
O-w It was much nearer, and for a
moment Howland's eyas left th*
frenchman's tarrl-ed fac* aa he turned
bla head to listen.
"Tbey ant coming!" exclaimed Orola*
att "H'arar. I swear to"-
Agala Howland'a pistol covered bla
heart
Than tt la even mora necessary that
I kill yon." he aald. with trightful
calmnaaa. 1 warned yon tbat I would
kill yoo tt yon led me Into a trap,
Groiaett Th* dogs or* bushed. Ther*
la no way ont of thla but to lgbt-tt
there are people coming down tb*
trail. Ultra to thatl"
Thla ttm, from still nearer, cam*
tba abont of a man and than of another, followed by tne huskies' sharp
yelping as they started afresh on tha
trail. The Hush of excitement tbat had
come Into Howland'a face paled until
be atood as white aa tbe Frenchman.
Bnt It waa not tbe whiteness of fear.
His ayes were like blue steel dashing
In the sunlight.
"Tbere le nothing to do bnt fight." he
repeated, even more calmly than before. "If we were a mile or two back
tbere It could all happen aa I planned
It.   Bnt here"-
"They will bear the shots," cried
Jean. "The post ls no more tban a
gunshot beyond tbe forest, and there
are plenty tbere who would come ont
to see wbat It means. Quick, m'seur-
follow me: I'amlbry they are hunters
going ont to tbe trap lines. If It comes
to the worst"-
"Wbat then?" demanded Howland.
"You can shoot me a Ilttle later,"
temporised the Frenchman, witb a
show ot his old coolness. "Mon Dleu,
I uui afraid ot that Run. m'seur. 1
will get yon ont of this it 1 can. Wll.
you give me tbe cbauce. or will you
shoot?" *
"I will shoot���If you fall," replied tbe
engineer.
Barely were tbe words out of bis
mouth wben Croisset sprang to the
bead of tbe dogs, seized the lender by
his neck trace and Half dragged the
team aud sledge through tbe thick
bush that edged the trail. A dozen
paces farther on the dense scrub open-
ed Into tbe clearer run of the low
hanging bansklan through wbicb .lean
started at a slow trot with Howland
a yard beblnd him and tbe Duskles
following with humanlike cleverness
ln the sinuous twlsllugs of tbe trail
whlcb the Frenchman marked out for
them They had prouressed not more
than .100 yards when there came to
them for a third time tbe hallooing of
a voice. With a sharp "bupbup" and
a low crack of his whip .loan stopped
the dill's
"Tbe Vlritln be praised, but that Is
luck!" ho exclaimed. "Tbey huve turn
ed off into another trail to tin* cunt,
m'seur."
Howland had broken Ihe breech of
bis revolver and wus replnc'lntf the
three empty cartridges with fresh ones.
"There will be no mistake nest
time," he said, holding out tbe weap
on. "You were us near your death a
few moments ago as ever befbre ln
your life. Croisset- and now for n little plain understanding between us.
Cntll we stopped out tbere 1 had some
faith in you. Now 1 bave none. 1 regard you as my worst enemy, and.
(bona, you nre deuced oeur to yonr
friends, I tell you that you were never
In a tighter bos In your life. If I fall
in my mission here you shall die. If
others come along tbat trail before
dnrk and run us down 1 will kill you
Cnless you make It possible for me to
see and talli with Meleese I will kill
you.   Youi life bangs on my success."
"1 atu glad thai you changed your
mind, m'seur. and 1 will nol tempt you
again. I will do the best that I can."
said .lean "Within an hour it will be
snowing heavily." he affirmed. "If
they do not run across our trail by
that time, m'seur. we shall be safe."
He led tbe way through tbe forest
again, more slowly and with greater
caution than before. Half'an hour
Inter the Frenchman halted where the
bsnsklans climbed the side of a slop,
ing ridge.
"if you could trust me I would ask
to   gn   on   abend"   whls�� ered   .Teno
aad Jaet over tb* top nr n la en eld
eaato srtrirti be* heea abaadnaed tor
���any year* Ttm* Is aet ear ehaaes
-bt a laeaeeaSuMbei* hala_ say eas
tbst*; thnaab It la a goad tea rldae al
���bla aeaena Ftw_ It too may ass tba
light la Melewe's wtadow at Bight"
Be did net atop tt watrh lb* effect
of hie laat word*, nm beg*. pleUaf
hla way ** th* ridge witb tbe dogs
ragging st ah baskv Al tbe top be
���waag sharply between two huge
assess of snow rowed rock, sad la
the lee ot tbe largest of these, almost
eatlrely sheltered from tbe drifte piled
ap by easterly winds, tbey caste sad-
dtaly aa a aaull log bat
"llaa Die*, eo far I hare saved say
hide," be grinned. "Maw. m'aeur. look
tor yourself and sea If Jaaa Croisset
haa not kept hla word!"
A doaen atapa had taken bim through
a screen of shrub to tha opposite slops
of tbs rldg*. With outstretched ana
ha pointed down Into the plain, and
as Howland's syss followed Its direction be atood throbbing with aaddsi
excitement Lass than a quarter of a
mile away, sheltered la a dip of lbs
plain, wars three or fonr log buildings rising black and dssrtate eat of
the white waste. One of these buildings waa a large stroctare similar
to tbat la which Howland bad been
Imprisoned, and aa be looked a team
aad slsdge sppssred from behind one
of tba cabins and halted close to tbe
wall of the Urge building. Ths drlrsr
waa plainly risible, and to Howland's
astonlsbmsut he suddenly began to
ascend Us side of this walL For the
moment Howland bad not thought of
a stair.
Jean's attitude draw hla eyas. The
frenchman bad thrust blmealf half
out of tba screening bnsbes and wu
staring through the telescope of his
hands. With an exclamation be tarn-
ad quickly to the engineer.
"Look, m'seur: Do yoo sss thst man
climbing ths stair) I don't mind tall*
Ing yoo that hs ls tba one who bit yoo
orer the head on tbe trail and also
one of those who shut yon op In ths
coyote. Those sre his quarters at ths
post, snd possibly hs la going op to
see Meleese If yoo wore mocb of s
shot yoo tonld settle s scors or two
from here, m'aeur."
Ths Bgure had stopped, evidently on
a .platform midway np the aide of the
building. He stood for a moment as If
scanning tbs plain between bim and
the mountain, tben disappeared. Howland had not spokes s word, bat every nerve In bta body tingled atrangely.
"Too say Heiress le there?" be
questioned hesitatingly. "Aad bs-
who Is thst man. Croisset?"
Jesn shrugged bis shooldsrs snd
drew himself bsck Into ths bnsh.turn
Ing leisurely toward ths old cabin.
"Non, m'ssnr. I will not tall yon
that" he protested. "I bare brought
yoo to this place. I have pointed out
to yon ths stair that leads to the room
where yon will and Meleess. Too may
cot me Into ribbons for tbe ravens, but
I will tall yon no motel"
Again tbe threatening Ira leaped Into
Howland's eyes.
"I will trouble you to put your hands
behind your hack. Crotsaet," be commanded "I nm going to return s certain compliment of yours by tying
your hands with ibis piece of bsbeesh.
whlcb you used nn me.  After thnt"-
"And after that, m'seur"- urged
Jean, with a touch of tbe old taunt,In
his voice nnd stopping with bis back
to the engineer and bla hands beblnd
him.   "After that?"
"You will tell me nil that I want to
vi.ow," finished Howland. tightening
tbs thong about bla wrists.
He led tbe way tben to tbe cabin.
'lie door was closed, but opened readily aB he put his weight against It. Tbe
single room was lighted by a window
through wbicb a mass of suow bsd
drifted, and contained nothing more
than a rude table built against one ot
the. log walls, three supply boxes tbat
hat* evidently been employed us stools.
Stt' a cracked and rust eaten sbeet
(j**. Btove lhat had from all appear
ante-, long passed Into disuse. He
motioned the Frenchman to a seat at
one end uf tbe table. Without a word
be then went outside, securely toggled
the leading dog, und returning, closed
the door aud seuled himself at the
end of the table opposite .lean
The light from the open wludow tell
full un Croisset's dark face and shone
In a silvery streak along ihe lop ol
[lowland's revolver as Ibe muzzle ol
it rested casually on a line with the
other's breast Tbere was a tueuuclng
click ns Ihe engineer drew buck the
hammer.
"Now, my dear .lean, we're ready to
begin the real game," be explained
"Here we are. nigh and dry, and down
then* Just far enough away tu be out
of bearing of this revolver when 1
shoot���are those we're going to play
ui'ninst. So far I've been completely
iu tbe dark 1 know of uo reason why
I shouldn't go duwn tbere openly und
be welcomed and given a good supper
And yet at tbe sums time I know tbst
my life wouldn't be wortb n red cupper
if 1 did go down You can clear up
tbe whole business, and that's wbat
you're going to do Wben I under
stand why I am scheduled to be mur
dered on sight I won't he handicapped
as 1 now am. So go ahead and spiel
If you don't I'll blow yonr head off."
"You may shoot, m'seur." .lean aald
quietly. "I have sworn on u cross of
tbe Virgin to tell you no more tban I
huve."
Slowly Howland raised bis revolver.
"Ouce more, Croisset���will you tell
me?"
"Nou. m'seur."
A deafening explosion filled Ihe little
cabin. From the lobe of Jean's ear
'.here ran a red trickle of blood. His
face had gone deathly pale. Hut even
as tbe bullet bnd stung him within ah
Inch of his brain be had not flinched.
1 _l_you tell me, Croisset?"
Taw nwe tae err.*-* pw OT lb* t
she Maa abML   With a err
���Heat fled, bat real* a brae*
Man fti���inr be erlsd.   Yd
KB a dsasa asa tail I
Be ma* to ass fast aad weal at Ike
doer. Tbere was still up little aaow
in th* air To tbe Berth ibe berk���
waa growing black with tbe early approach at tbs northern light Witt a
nervous laagb be returned to Jaaa.
"Danes lake ll If 1 don't feel Ilka
apologising to yoo," be exclaimed
"Data year ear hartr
"No more than If I bad scratched II
witb a thorn." rsturasd Jesn politely.
"Too era good with tba pistol, m'ssor."
"I wonld not profit by killing yoo���
Just now," moaed Howlsnd, Besting
himself sgsln on tbe box snd resting
hla chin In ths pslm of bis hand aa ha
looked -cross st ths other. "Bnt
tbafa a pretty good Intimation thai
Vm desperate snd mean business.
Oolsstt. Wa won't quarrel ahoot tba
things ITs sited you. What I'm bora
lor la to aae Meleese. New, bow k
tbat la happen r
"for the life of aw I dont know."
replied Jesn ss eslaly aa tbougb a
bollst bad not nipped tbe edge of hla
ear a moment before. "Ther* Is only
aaa way I can see. m'ssor, and that la
to wait and watch from this mountain
top until Meleess drives out her dogs.
lbs bas her own team and In ordinary
frequently goes oat sloue ot
oaa of tbe woman at tbe post
Msb, she bss bsd enough ot
sledge riding ot lata*, and I doubt It
tba will lad pleasure In hsr doga (or a
longtime."
"I bad planned to oaa yoo," aald
lowland, "hot I'tb lost faith In yon.
Honestly. Croisset I believe yoo woold
stick ma In tbs bsck almost u quickly
aa those murder*��� down there."
���Not ln the back, m'ssor." smiled
tba frenchman, unmoved. "I bare
had opportunities to de tbat Non,
sines thst light bsck there 1 do nol
believe tbat I want to  ������ yoo,"
"Bot 1 wonld be a fool to trust yoo.
isn't that so?"
"Not if 1 gars yoo my word. Thst
Is something we do not break np bora
as yoo do down among ths Waknsko
people, and farther sooth."
"But yon murder people for pastime
-eh, my dear Jean?"
Oroaslst shrugged his shoulders without speaking.
"Bss here. Croisset" aald Howland
with sudden earnsstnsas, "I'm almost
tempted to take s chance with yon.
Will yoo go down to the poet tonight
In aoms way gain access to Meleese
snd givs hsr a msssaga from ms?"
"And ths mssssga-what wonld It
ber
"It would bring Meleess op to thla
cabin-tonight."
"Are yon sure, m'seur?"
"I am certain tbat It would. WOI
yoo go?"
"Non, m'seur."
"The devil take youl" cried Howland angrily. "If I was not certain
that I would need you later I'd gar-
rote you where you sit" ,
He rose and went to tbe old stove.
It was. still capabls of holding firs,
and as It had grown too dark outslds
for tbs smoke to be observed from tbs
post he proceeded to prepare a supper
of bot coffee and meat Jean watched
him ln silence, and not until food and
drink were on tbe table did the engineer bimself break silence.
"Of course I'm not going to reed
yon," he said curtly, "so I'll have to
free yonr hands.   But be careful."
Hi* placed his revolver on the tahls
beside bim after be had freed Croisset
"1 might assassinate you witb a
fork," chuckled tbe Frenchman softly,
hit black eyes laughing over his cot-
fee cup. "I drink your health, m'seur,
and wish you happiness."
"Y<-1 del" snapped Howland.
Je ��� lowered the cup without drink*
Ing.
"It's tbe truth, m'seur," be Insisted.
"Since tbat beautiful fight back tbere
1 cannot help but wish you happiness.
1 drink also to the happiness of Meleese, also to the happiness of those
who tried to kill yon on the trail and
at the coyote. Hut, mon Dleu, bow Is
It sll to come? Those at the post lire
happy because tbey believe tbat you
are dead. You will not be happy until
they are dead. And Meleese- bow
will all this bring happiness to Per?
I tell you tbnt I am as deep In trouble
as you. M'seur Howlsnd."
He drank, bis eyes darkening gloomily, In tbat moment tbere flktbed
Into Howland's mind a memory of tlie
battle tbat Jean had fought for him
on tbe Grent North trail.
"Yog nearly killed one of tbem-* .1
night���at Prince Albert" be said ��li iv-
ly. ". .��n't understand why you']
fougbt fur me tben and won't belti me
now. But you did. Aud you're afraid
to go down there"���
"Until 1 have regrown a beard," Interrupted Jean with a low. cbue.lln*
laugh. "You would not be the n'vj
one to die If they saw me again tfcv
this. PW tbat Is enough, m'seur. I
will ' jy ao more." f
Wftb anotber length of babeesb
Howland tied bis companion's legs.
"I'm going to Investigate a Ilttle," be
explained.
A tew minutes later, after be hod I
made his prisoner as comforts hie as
possible In the cabin. Howland went
ngnln through the fringe of scrub bush
to the edge of the ridge Below bim
the plain was lost ln the gloom of ths
night. He could see nothing of tbs
buildings at the post but two or three
lights gleaming faintly through tbe
darkness.
In these moments a desire that was
almost madness sweat over him. Since
Midsummer
p���-��������c--���-���l^'>������-������������������������*���~**--"l���l���l"
Hardware
AT
Bradley's
aying Tools
ammocks
Picnic Baskets
Garden Hose
A Big Shipment of
Granite Ware Just
Opened.
Chase, B. C.
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 for Catalogue.
Try ft Tribune want ad.   They're
grent.
H. Percy Weaver
Carpenter and Builder
Eleotric  Wiring   .
Photo Developing  and
::   ::   Finishing   ::    ::
Pictures Taken to Order
Work   Guaranteed
You can get
The Chase Tribune
for $1.50 per year
.now if you hurry.
The Regular Price
is $2.00.
GET  IT   NOW.
hla fight witb Jean tbe swift passing
of events bad confined bis thoughts to
their one objective���the finding of Me*
leese and ber people. Be bsd assured
himself that bis every move was to be
a oool and calculating one; tbat nothing���not even bis great love���should
urge him beyond that reason which,
bad made bim a master builder among
men. As he stood with the snow fall*
Ing heavily on him he knew that bis
trail would be covered before another
day; that for, an Indefinite period Ih
migbt safely wait and watch for Me*
leese on the mountain top. And yet
stowly he descended to the. foot of the
ridge and headed into the plain, taking
tbe precaution to bury his feet deep in
the snow that he might have a trail to
guide him baok to the cabin. There
would be no harm done, aud he might
get a glimpse or (lie lijrht. of ber light
It came on bit. vlsiou with a suddenness that set his heart leaping. A dog
burked ahead of bim. ho near that he
slopped in hia inu Its, and tben suddenly there shot through tbe snow gloom
(be bright gleam of a lamp. Before be
ti;id taken another breath he was
luvmv of what had happened A cur-
lulu h��d been drawn aside ln tbe
chaos ahead. He was almost on the
"���;ilh o_�� the oast- aud Uie light gleam-
We Specialize
in
Butter
Wrappers
ed from high up, train the head of tbe
���talr.
The one lighted window was plainly
visible now, Its curtain two-thirds
drawn, and as be looked a shadow
passed over It. Was It a woman's
lhadow? Tbe window darkened as
tbe figure within came nearer to It,
and Howland stood witb clinched
hands and wildly beating heart, almost
ready to call out softly a name.
The shadow disappeared. Dimly
Howland made out tbe snow covered
stair, and he went to It and looked up.
Ten feet above him the light shone ont
Swiftly be mounted th" stair.
IVO ���*- fl'INi'lHUUI,! *.
>^ ^
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
SEVEN
-��-.<������-( hfc_*_.-
^	
�����^I^B*B*B*B*B*B*"^1"^"^^������'-: .!SS-*^;>-l��j- - ^^
SCENE ON THE SOUTH THOMPSON RIVER
BH WEEN CHASE AND SHUSWAP.
isaaES.
HOME FROM A DEER HUNT IN THE ADAMS
LAKE COUNTRY,     ������
L.-tt '
Some Facts
About Chase
It is located on the main
tine of the Canadian Pacific
Railroad at the foot of the
Shuswap Lake at its outlet into
the South Thompson River.
It is the outfitting point for
the Adams Lake and Turn Turn
Lake country where Caribou
and Bear are to be found in
abundance.
It is situated in the heart of
one of the best agricultural
districts in British Columbia, yet
undeveloped.
It affords greater opportunities
for the fisherman and hunter
than any point along the line of
the C.P.R.
The bathing beaches here
are admittedly the best to be'
found in the interior. The water
is warm and clear; the bottom
is sandy with a gentle slope
to deep water.
Two of the most beautiful
waterfalls in, the west may be
reached in ten minutes walk
from the Chase station. There
are many more waterfalls along
the streams flowing into the
Adams and Shuswap Lakes.
The Adams River Lumber
Company, located at Chase, employs upwards of 500 men in
the mill and in the woods. A
second large mill is soon to be
erected which will likely more
than double the present pav roll.
For further information, write to the Secretary ot
the Chase Central Board of Trade, Chase, B. C. ��
J
fcgt-SWH KWW#* -*1
F
El"HT
THE CHAM TnTntTXB
V
i
f^V
From Our Neighbours
Items Gathered by Our Special Correspondents
Seymour Arm.
Hugh Sinclair and party, ol Duok
Range paid a visit to ou r burg recently,
Ht. A. Irwin, ot Kamloops, ia another
mining visitor.
It la respectfully suggested thnt tb*
prepossessing voung man wbo ebi
timt lor tha Fraitltudt Co., should
provide himeell with flyoioope. It is
guaranteed to catch anything thnt
fllM,
W. J. Goodwin, storekeeper, pott-
maiter nnd etoatera, left lor the Koot-
eueyt to visit aome or his old haunte.
He will engage a orew _f men accustomed to the use of drills, powder and
dynamite, to harvest hia heavy orop
of spuds. We also expect that we
shall see some hoisting machinery unloaded off the C, E. Lamb one ol
I days.
Mr, Ohae. Simons, one the Welti
Logging Co. engineers and * resident
nf this place lor two seasons left the
other day on a visit to his old home in
Georgia. We ezpeet Charlie baok
again ai engineering ii a dangerous
business to work at in these ttouble-
aome timet down tbete���unless ynu are
red bended.
Our two looal disciples of Good Honda
Taylor���Mean. Gillis nnd Tore, have
now completed the Government Road
as far as the Fallt. These able road
builders bave been working a large
lore* ol wbat the storekeeper oalla
" Empire Builders," snd the result is
n very oreditable pleoe ol road work.
Tbe eompletion ot this ttretoh ol road
will enable Road Supt. White to have
bis new auto photographed with a 40
foot falls for a background.
Celista.
Blind Bay.
Oapt. and Mrs. Ward, of Kamloops,
with a party ol about twenty, have been
camping up the bay tince July 28th.
They leave forborne again on Saturday,
A party of sight young people from
here, answering to tbe names ol Moore
and McT.��an, made a trip to Ohaee on
Huuday, in Mr. Moore's launch.
Operations have begun at Scotch
tlreek ol taking the season's orop of
spawn from the mother salmon to be
artificially hatched in tbe government
h'.ubry at Kault.
John Keedman and son Stanley ran
down to Chase on Wednesday in their
Irtunch to replenish their stook of gas
oline and attend to other matters ol
bufineos.
There waa organized on Sunday,
Jul .��*h,the Sorrento and Blind Bay
Orlcii*.! Club. Tbe omoers are J. R
Kinithom, president; E A. King, secretary ; A. Baiter, captain; C. E.Vernon,
vice-captain The executive committee
consists ol A. O. Reedman, C.E.Vernon,
A.Bslter.J.S Reedman and E. A. King.
A practice match was played last
Sunday in Reedman'e meadow. W.T.
Smith's team was down from Notch
Hill with a party ol young folks. Mr.
Fa-thane's batting was tbe distinctive
feature of tbe gamt The team will
play tbe Salmon Arm team at Salmon
Arn , on 'he 10th inst
Hon. Mr. Aylmer mad* * short cell
at Celista on Sunday afternoon. He
was on hi* way to Chate.
Mr. 8. 0. Brown, ot Moote Jaw, who
hat been here visiting for t month returned home on the 6th intt.
A public meeting wm held in the
school bout on Ang. 3rd. to decide on
a site lor tbe new wharf, tbnt It to be
built here this tenton. After ��lot ol
disouiaion it was decided to build it in
theeohool house bay. The vote waa
JO to J.
Mrs. Avery, nnd Mitt. Pratt, ol En*
derby, titter an neioe ol Mre. A. Oner
ol delist*, came in on the mail boat
on Friday for�� visit. Mitt Pratt has
accepted the position of school tetoher
for tbe Celitt* school daring tbe owning teuon.
Hr. and Mn. Hugh Sinolair ol Duck
Range, p*id * abort vitit to Celista on
the 19th. intt. They were on their
way to Seymour Arm. They returned
the following Frid��y in Wm. Hudson's
annoh. A* thit wat Mra. Binoltir't
first trip op the Shutwap Lakes, the
enjoyed it very muob.
The Steamer 0. R. Lamb, name np
bere on Wednesday laat. bringing an
outfit ol men nnd teams belonging to
tbe Arrow Lakes Lumber Co. to get
out piling for the 0. N. Railway.
Alter looking over their limits at Celista, they did not lind any timber to
tuit them nnd on Friday tbey moved
their outfit np to Host Greek, wbere
they are now enoamped.
II
Depot Camp.
General eipromluu mud bere:
I were to quit work I would die."
We toon tipaot Mr. Traoey bnok
Irom hit trip to Oheae. Ho oauie to
wait tt th* Dam Camp now, there U
first claat boat tervio* hart at present
Sammy Dolt, Irom th* A. R. L. Uo't
���ton, I* holding down th* big oBo*
���balr while Mr*. Traoey 1* ont. He
ua��d to be a good lumber jack, but this
tommtr in town bu ohaoged hit tune
nnd now he eayt be will never more
wonr the caulked boot*. He lookt
lonesome thee* dayt. Can civilisation
bar* any attractions for our old time
P��l��
Mr. M. C. Hamilton, ol C��lgary,
during bit abort stay in Chate, took
* run np to hit old bom* at the Depot
damp. Everybody waa pleased to ice
him. It teemed rather out ol plaoe that
Maori. Hamilton, Traoy, nnd Duff,
the peneil men ol three winter* ago tt
the Depot' tliould all be together again
to tpend on* night in tb* old camp.
y
The Tillloum 1* now running on tbit
ltke. Chi*! engineer nod Otptain
Laird 1* alto fireman and deck hand
There i* no hot air required to ran
thla boat sow. A lew streaks ol thin
bine atmosphere do** th* work, and
th* heart ��� lot ol it round b*r*. denying lumberjacks who wear oalked
boot* it harder on th* old Tillloum
than running ont ol Blind Bay witb
t ptrty thtt wear dtnoing slippers.
The Helen make bar laat trip on
July Slit, and it tt present tied up tt
the dook. Faddy O'Donnelt, Ohti.
Bpeoht, tnd Dave Keewlok were tmong
the old timer* who aim* np on her
tnd made the long hike to oamp five.
Paddy tayt "Boys, it't t long road, but
there it one eonsolation it it not very
wide, tnd ther* it none ol ut this
morning thtt look u if we need to
take up the whole road." They were t
dry bunob.
When Captain Wilton arrived Bun-
day with the Helen, be had on botrd
all the women tnd obildren on the
ltke. They oame without giving ut
warning, and although tome ol the
savages took to the toll timbers t lew
ol the boys stood pat. Alter t good
squtre they all got on botrd and took
. their departure for their various hornet.
���:_.",:���;      ���� been I The way they threw kisses baok to ut
from thtt upper deck waa in no way
alow. Bmall tatitlaction, the butt waa
a long distance from shore wben all
thli happened.
Notch Hill.
Mr. J. J. Wilton it visiting Mr. Obts.
J. Beenier here.
Mrs. R. E. Gordon ol Revelstoke ie
visiting with Mr, tnd Mrs. R. Davis.
Mr. Newton has recently reeeived t
new hty rake,
cutting his oats.
Mr. Q Hammond, has returned
his home here.   He will toon bave hit
blacksmith shop in working  order.
Mr. J. Fayette, has been buty out-
ting hia oats, whioh he finished last
Monday.
W. T. Smith aod son have purchased a carload of flour tnd grain lor
their new warehouse. They have also
puohaBed a new cash register,
Men Wanted
For sawmill, yard and camp.   Apply
either personally or by letter to the
Adams River Lumber Co.,  Limited,
Chase, B. C.
Shuswap.
Mrs. A. E. Sharps paid t visit to
Kamloops last week,
Mr. Johnstone, of Wetatkiwio, Alta.
paid t visit to Mr. Nelson on Tuesday.
Mr. V. W. Woodland, ol Victoria,
was a visitor to Shutwap on Tuesday
last.
Mr. and Mrs. Winnger and daughter
Dorothy, Mies Oline ChiiatoSeraon and
Mr. Young were visitors here on Friday last.
Mrs. Mathews and two daughters
bave returned to their borne in Kamloops, alter spending several days witb
Iriends here.
Mr. and Mre. Talbot and ton Ellis,
and Misses Marie and Cora Shtw, have
returned from Fish Lake, where they
have been camping, and they til look
as if tbey had enjoyed themselves.
When Baldy Keyes climbed the
mountain opposite oamp cwo laat week
to put out t fire thtt was burning
there, he had some kind ol a climb.
He says it ls the hardest country to
get through he ever saw, and he has
seen a lew of them. Wben he finally
did arrive he found Mr Muggins making a cup ol tea and frying a pieoe ol
bear meat over a small oamp fire.
Wbat extra fine eyes the fire wardens
are becoming possessed of now-a-dayi
to see a fire of tbit kind at a distance
ol SO miles, No doubt now bow Mr*
Gollen ie losing t lot of the eyes out
of his new potatoes.
Mr. A. Anderson, that lamoue Upper
Adams River rancher, has just finished
work on bis dam and irrigation ditoh,
tnd tt present his potatoes are growing at tbe rate ol a mile a minute
When the river rises this fall he expects to drive hie entire crop down to
tbe Depot, and if Lawney will undertake to tow this boom ol spudt down
Adams Ltke, Mr, Anderson says hit
tpudt will be first on the market. II
Lawney could ride a log from Vanoou
ver to Seattle, or a tooth piok down
Adams River, surely he could ttay on
a pottto in the lake. A glorious ohange
Irom piokiug spuds baok eaat on the
Marrimaohee.   Eh, Spike ?
Black Douglas Opera House
One Night, Monday, Aug. 12th.
THE MACK SWAIN COMPANY presenting
Is Marriage aFailure?
The Grent New York Laughing SucceBB.
Refined Vaudeville.     Singing and Dancing
Specialties.
Popular Price.* 25c, 50c, 75c
WATER NOTICE.
FOR    A  LICENSE   TO STORE  AND    USE
WATER.
Notice is hereby given that George
Stewart of Ducks B. C. will apply lor
a license to store and use the water out
of the lake known locally as The Pooley
Lake, situated shout one and a half
miles north of Ducks station.
The water will be run out by a nat
ural channel, on to the land, where It
will be used for irrigation purposes, described ss the fractional S. W. } Sec. of
Sec. 31, Township 19, Range Hwest of
the 6th meridian.
Objections maybe filled with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 9th day of July 1912. The application will be filled in the office of
the Water Recorder at Kamloops B. C.
George Stewart,
Applicant.
The
Chance of the Season
For   One   Week
Following Pay Day
86 pain of Men's (.hoe* and Oxfords in tan,
patent and box eall. An f\f\
Valuee to Jtt.tX). Bargain price      $U.UU
30 pair* of Ladiee SJboe. and Oxfords in tan,
patent, box calf and gun metal. tb*\ p*/v
Values to $4.60.   Bargain price     $��.OU
10 pain of Oxfords and High Cuts in tan
and black. A��   *������*
Togoat $1.ft)
A few pairs ot Boys Shoes, sizes 1, 2, 3 and 6.
Regular W.75 for $1.75
A few pairs ot Youths Shoes,
11,12 and 18.   Reg. $2.25 for
$1.50
5 pairs Misses Shoes.
Regular $2.25 and $2.50.
Sizes 11 to 2^ tor
$1.75
10 pairs Childrens tan and black Oxfords.
Sices 7 to 10. r*| QC
Regular $1.75 tor $!.�� J
Sizes 11 to 2.
Regular $2.10 for
$1.50
Balance ot Ladies Blouses
to go at each
50c
Ladies Pure Cotton Hose.
Regular 25c a pair.
5 pain for
$1.00
Ladies Tan Lisle Hose.
Regular 35c.
4 pain for
$1.00
Ladies Pure Black Lisle Hose,
Regular 50c.
3 pain for
$1.00
/ ��
h;
t
Leaders in Mens Half Hose.
Fino Cashmere.   To-no-go.
3 pain for
$1.00
Ribbed Wool���strong and reliable
3 pairs for
$1-00
We prepay   the   transportation charges on all goods ordered by mail.
It for any reason the goods are unsatisfactory return them to us at our expense.
Chase, B. C.
A. S. FARRIS
Chase, B. C.
ITS UP TO YOU
To Get the Best Value for Your Money
Visit    Our   Store   and   Get   Our   Prices
-0<��C<><>Oe��<>COC*eO<X>S*000<>C<>OCOe^^
JUST ARRIVED THIS WEEK
One Ton of Choice Tea direct from
Ceylon packed  expressly  for us.
EVERYTHING   UP-TO-DATE   IN
MEAT   MARKET
OUR
Choicest Cuts of Beef, Pork, Veal and Mutton
at Keenest Prices
Try our Home-made Pork, Beef and Balogna
Sausages There's Nothing  Better
We  Specialize
STEWART'S
HAMS AND
BACON
GRANT & BALLARD
Grocers and Butchers
Chase, B. C.
L_

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