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Chase Tribune Oct 4, 1912

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THE CHASE TRIBUNE
|     KEEP   8WEETAND   KEEP   MOVING
-IT TELLS-
THEY'RE   COMING   TO   CHASE     j
Vol. 1. No. '<>4.
Chase, B. C, Friday. Octobor 4, 1012
��Q.OO Per Year
The Salmon Arm and Shutwap Lake Association
Have a Fair That Is a Record Breaker.
New Building Opened.
The Fall Fair at Salmon Arm wae
held on Friday and Saturday of last
week. Glorious weather, a new and
commodious building, a large attendance, and most of all a splendid display of exhibits, all combined to make
it the best fair in the history of the
town.
On Friday the judging of the exhibits
inside the building was completed and
the cermony of opening the building itself was carried through. This observance was graced by the presence of
the Hon. Price Ellison of Vernon and
J. P. Shaw, M. P. P., of Shuswap, the
local member for the constituency.
The building was erected at a cost of
$6,600 and is a laige two storey structure of the approved type for such purposes. Mr. Ellison in his speech at the
opening intimated that at the rate the
district was going ahead he was looking for another request bofore long for
a grant in aid of a still larger building.
The fruit exhibit put beyond question
Railway Construction.
The Grand Trunk Pacific Company's
programme for 1912 will entail the expenditure of $20,000,000. On the main
line, 18B miles will be built east of Fort
George, and 150 mileB west of Fort
George, with BOO miles of branch lines.
Hotels will bo greeted in E<Jm!inUm_r.i'
Regina containing 1B0 rooms each, Twenty-five general stores will be built in
various town, The arrival of steel is
needed to complete 610 miles which are
as follows: Regina south, 155 miles; Alberta coal branch, 20 miles; Regina,
Moose Jaw, 100 miles; Topfleld-Calgary,
90miles; Prince Albert, 20 miles; Battle-
ford, 50 miler; Cut Knife, 50 miles; Big*
gar-Calgory, 100 miles; and Brandon, 25
miles.
The Canadian Northern Railway Company's construction programme for the
year 1912 includes l,053miles. More than
10,000 men are at present engaged in
the work, and as the season advances
this number will probably be doubled
Operations will be carried on as follows;
Montreal to Hawkesbury, 58 miles
Ottawa to Ottawa River, 32 miles; West
from Ruel, Ont., 100 miles; East from
Port Arthur, 108 miles; branch lines and
extensions in Alberta and Saskatchewan
400 miles; British Columbia, 75 miles;
Sydenham, 0��� to Ottawa, 80 miles; relaying track on main line west 200 miles.
At a cost of $12,000,000 the Canadian
Pacific Railway Comany have just let
the contract for its new 185 mile line between Montreal and Toronto. Work haa
already started and it will take two yean
to con .plete. Branching from the present
line al Glen Fay, fifteen miles west of
Smith's Falls, the line will run south to
touch Belleville, Trenton, Cobourg, and
Port Hope, rejoining the present line at
Agincourt, a little east of Toronto.
Revelstoke, B. C, September 27,���
The Revelstoke city council has adopted
a bylaw to augment the present gravity
syBtem of water supply with a 12-inch
main, to run direct from Mountain creek
into the city, at an estimated coat of
$10,000. The reportof an engineer states
that the sources of supply on Mount
Revelstoke provide ample of the purest
water for a population of 50,000. The
present additional main is required to
cope with the growth of the city, and to
enable the contract to supply the Canadian Pacific railway with water for
industrial and engine purposes to be filled.
forever the superiority of the Shuswap
Valley as an apple country. There may
be fairs that have bigger displays, but
there are none that show a finer quality
of fruit. The exhibit of pears and plums,
too, was hard to beat.
The judging of stock on Saturday was
of special interest to the lovers of a
good horse. At the present stage of
things the farmers in this part of. the
country are giving more attention to
using horses than to breading them. D.
Sinclaii is about the only man who has
gone in for raising weil bred stock in
the draft class. He had some fine
samples of horse entered and won four
first prizes.
The district displays were a new and
successful .feature. The first prize went
to Tappen, with Canoe a very close second. The Silver Creek exhibit also got
honorable mention.
The whole fair was a long step in an
advance that shows no sign of halting
or of resting on laurels already won.
L
ID
Contract for Canadian  Northern
Construction into Okanagan
To Be Soon Let,
San Francisco Argonant; Judge M.W
Pinckney at a recent banquetjrecalled an
incident to show that there is some
humor associated with such a thing aa
the law. In Dason City a colored man,
Sam Jones by name, was on trial for a
felony. The judge asked Sam if he
desired the appointment of a lawyer to
defend him. " No, sah," said Sam "I'se
gwine to throw myself on the ignoance
of the cote."
J. E. Fleming of Turtle Valley was
among the visitors to the exhibition at
Salmon Arm on Saturday.
Vancouver, B. C.Sept.29.���"Aeon*
tract for the construction of the branch
line from Kamloops to Kelowna, in the
Okanagan valley, a distance of 131 miles,
will be awarded shortly. It Is our intention to have it built on the same
high stsndard and with the expedition
with which the main line is being extended across British Columbia," said
Sir Donald Mann here to-day from the
east.
He declared that Vancouver would be
the company's terminus, while Port
Mann would be the assembling centre
and for car repairing ships.
Arrange Cheap Trip.
New Westminster, I'.. C. September
28,��� Special rates have just been ar-
with the C, P, R. for all delegates and
members attending tin convention of the
Canadian Highway Association in Winnipeg, from October 9 to 12, All delegates are required to purchase a full fare
single ticket to Winnipeg and get a receipt for this from the agent, the receipt
to be exchanged later for return transportation, after having been properly
certified by the the secretary of the association.
The one-way ticket for the round trip
is good only in case there is an attendance
of 100 or over at the convention. If there
Ib less than 100, one-third of the regular
return fare will be charged. The attendance will probably be greatly in excess of the required number, and arrangements have been made for a hall
that will easily hold four hundred people.
Mr. W. J. Kerr, President of the Canadian Highway Association, is now in
Winnipeg arranging some of the final
details and interviewing a few of the
prominent speakers who have consented
to address the meeting. A large number
o" photographs secured by the official
photographer of the association, and also
scenes showing Thomas W. Wilby in his
automobile trip across Canada have been
made into lantern slides and will be used
to illustrate lectures at the convention.
Mrs. Lammers entertained for a few
days recently Miss Harriet Moore of
St, Paul, one of her old school friends.
Miss Moore was making a trip through
the mountain country. She came from
Banff to Chase and was returning by
way of California.
Will Inaugurate Publicity Campaign
At a Cost of Ten Thousand
Dollars.
The following extracts from a report
read in the local lodge of the Knights
of Pythias will be of Interest to many
beside those who were present:
The Twenty-Seventh Convention of
the Supreme Lodge Knights of Pythias,
was held in the City of Denver, Grand
Domain of Colorado, Aug. 6-13,1912, with
183 of the 185 Constitutional members
present.
The following facts of interest are
taken from the official reports submitted
by Supreme Lodge officers:
The Order is included in 66 Grand
Domains and 20 subordinate lodges not
attached to any Grand Domain, but under
the immediate control of the Supreme
Lodge. On December 31, 1911, the total
membership of the Order was 711,881.
During the year ending December 31,
1911, the number of new members initiated aggregated 48,182.
The City of Winnipeg, Grand Domain
of Manitoba, was selected as the place
for holding the Supreme Lodge Convention of 1914, the date being fixed on
the first Tuesday of August of that year.
The Supreme Lodge voted to Inaugurate a systematic, world-wide campaign
of publicity and promotion in the interests' of Pythian Education and the extension of the Order, the campaign to
be planned by the Committee on Pythian
Education, of which committee George
W. Penniman, of Mattapan, Mass., is
chairman, in conjunction with the Supreme Lodge officers. By a vote of 132
in favor and 18 opposed, an appropriation
of $10,000 for the next two years was
utauu i"tiV IMs \ioA, ��ty,h ttlu' ptasWaa
that no part of the appropriation may
be expended unless tne same has first
been approved by the Supreme Chancellor, the Supreme Vice Chancellor, and
the Committee on Finance.
Blind Bay Sports.
The sports and dance at Blind Bay on
Friday, September 27th, reflected credit
on the management. The arrangements
for the day were ln the hands of the
Blind Bay hall committee, consisting of
Mrs, Dunne, Mrs. Baines, and Miss
D. M. Barnet.
Some interesting athletic events filled
the afternoon. A spar and pillow con*
test was won by John Brown, of Celista.
For the benefit of the uninitiated it is
explained that in a spar and pillow con*
test two persons sit on a rail about six
feet from the ground and indulge in an
old fashioned pillow fight, the one who
unhorses his opponent being the winner. The winning of this event was a
great honor as it carried with it the
world's championship.
The greasy pole event was won by
Oliver G. Freeman. The prize was a
bottle of Scotch, which the winner, be-
ing a novice in such things, mistook for
beer, with results that need not be described.
The winners of the obstacle race
were: 1st, Ernest Buckingham; 2nd,
Stanley Reedman.
The first honors in the hundred yards
dash went toFlannigan,Reedmansecond.
The ladies' and gents' four oared boat
race was won by Mr. A. and Miss D. M.
Barnet.
The cigarette and button contest was
another championship event, and was
won in record time by A. Barnet and
Miss Kate Thomson. The lady is equipped
with a needle, thread and button, and
the gentleman with a cigarette ".nd
match. They run towards each other
from points one hundred yards apart and
when they meet the gentleman hand the
lady the match and cigarette and she
hands him the other stuff. The lady
smokes the cigarette and the gentleman
makes proper use of the needle, thread
and button. The pair that are finished
first and back to the starting points are
adjudged the victors.
The performance of the ladies showed
the effects of long and careful training.
Among the gentlemen some were stale
from over training, while others were
absolutely green.
The dance in the evening was better
attended than the afternoon affair, and
needless to say, was a success, Fxcel-
lent muBic was furnished by Messrs.
Buckingham, Thomson and Tom Brown,
violinists, accompanied on the piano by
Mrs. Baines and A. G. Reedman.
Hector McLean Passes Away at
At the Ripe Old Age
of 76 Years,
The death occured on Sunday, Sep-
tembeV'29th, of Hector McLean, sr.
The deceased would have been seventy-
seven years of age on the 9th of October. For many yean he had been the
victim of desease and for a long time
had been a sufferer.
Mr. McLean was born in the state of
New York, where he was married fifty-
five years ago to Sarah Avery. In
1868 they moved west to Wisconsin, and
later to Iowa. About ten years ago
they came along with their eon H. L.
McLean to Gilpin, Alta. Two years
ago they left Alberta for British Columbia, living for a short time in Kamloops
before taking up their residence in
Chase.
During their stay in this town both
Mr. and Mrs. McLean have won the respect and confidence of all who knew
them. The funeral services were conducted by the Rev. Mr. Sanford of
Kamloops., who spoke appreciatively of
his acquaintance with the deceased
during the period of his residence in
that town.
Delegate Appointed.
A special meeting of the Chase District Conservative Association was
held in Kobinson's hall on Monday
evening, with the oresident, R. P.
Bradley, in the chair. There was a
good representation from Shuswap and
Turtle Valley.
. In the matter of the road to Notch
iill and Celista, the,suggestion of Mr,
jjS-^vl-sn aegreed tip that nothing ibe
Zone until after the Vxp-scteii visit \>t
Mr. FordeB, the government engineer.
It was decided to hold regular meetings of the Association once a month,
to be called each month by the president and secretary. W, P. Pritchard
was appointed delegate from the Association to attend the meeting of the
Provincial Association in Revelstoke on
October 24 and 26.
The meeting then adjourned.
A Good Move.
Vancouver, Sept. 30. ���That a new deal
is to be given to British Columbia Indians iB forecasted by J. A, J. McKenna
of the federal Indian department, who
has for three months been investigating
complaints in this province. Northern
Indians during recent years have given
a good deal of trouble notably threatening surveyors and land seekers and two
or three times they have carried their
grievances to Ottawa and London,
Mr. McKenna is conferring every few
days with the provincial government
and wishes to make aome arrangement
by which the good Indians will be enfranchised and received into full citizenship. Some period of probation may be
devised. At any rate legislation along
this line ia to be introduced at the next
session of the legislature.
Shuswap Items.
Mrs. Geo. Hoffman is taking in the
fair at New Westminster.
Walter Weaver haa shipped his first
crop of hay, amounting to two and a
half carloads, and has cut a second
crop of ten tons more.
Geo. A. Coburn is busy baling his
hay. He has already shipped three
carloads. His second crop this year
will reach close to fifty tons.
A. G. Talbot is spending a few days
at Grand Prairie.
L. C. Byere took down four pack
and driving horses on Monday to Kamloops, where he is outfitting a hunting
party that is going out into the Nicola
country.
Band Re-organizes.
On account of its members being
scattered more or less of late the band
has been in eclipse for a few weeks past.
The shadow passed off on Sunday afternoon and hereafter the constellation
will shine with all its former brilliancy. W. T. Gordon resigned from
the position of manager, thinking that
he had borne the burdens of office long
enough. The responsibility will now
devolve upon R. J. Miner.
A Large Area In Crop and a Big Yield Gives
New Impetus To Settlement   Are Now
Asking for Bridge on South Thompson.
To most people living even as near to
it aB Chase, the name of Pritchard stands
for. a spur and a little freight shed with
no agent, and one or two houses between
steep banks of the South Thompson
River. There is a surprise in store for
such badly informed persons if they ever
stop off at the little siding and spend a
day on the adjacent benches.
Pritchard is twelve miles from Chase
twenty-six miles from Kamloops on the
main line of the C. P. R. It is the shipping point for one of the best agricultural
districts in the Province. This district
includes Martin Prairie, Duck Range,
and Paxton Valley on the south side of
the river, and a growing but still name-
less settlement just north of the river
and also the rich farming section known
as Back Valley which is five or six miles
north of the river.
Though throughout the whole district
farming may be said to be still in its
infancy the amount of crop harvested
this season is enough to give an idea of
the big possibilities of the future.
On the north side of the river there
were cut 250 acres of grain beside a large
acreage of potatoes and other vegetables.
South of the river were 1000 acres of
grain ripened as well as much that was
cut green for fodder, and more than 250
acres of spuds. And the crops of both
grain and potatoes were good.
(The striking feature about the trend
o^itettleiient d'Jring *fht* papl jbnr is
the occupation of the vacant lands on the
benches north of the river. These lands
were formerly considered too high and
dry for farming. The amount of produce
now being shipped proves that such
notions were a mistske.
Among the new settlers who have taken
up land acroBS the river within the last
year or so may be mentioned the Phillips brothers, the Ramage brothers, and
E
Every Indication of Great Wealth
of Precious Metal is
Shown,
E. T. W. Pearse, as gold commissioner made a trip to Louis Creek this
week in order to look over the scene of
the recent rich gold discoveries there,
which have created such a sensation in
Kamloops,
The old commisioner visited Fison's
camp, which has been in operation Bince
July only and which has already taken
out from their claims nearly $1000, and
saw several pans of surface dirt washed,
and in each case good color was obtained.
Nearly the whole of the creek is composed of black sand which is sure indication of gold. After lunch Mr.
Pearse went over to Leroy's discovery
claims where wonderful finds of gold
have been made. In this section of the
creek over a pound of gold was washed
in four and a half days, and then only
the surface gravel was taken, showing
what rich deposits there must be down
at bedrock.
While the claims already staked and
in operation at Louis Creek are placer
propositions, there is in the vicinity a
likely looking quartz gold bearing ledge
while the gold that Is being found in
the creek iB coarse and very rough,
which indicates that it has not travelled
far. This fact points conclusively to
the supposition that near the creek is a
vast reef of gold quartz and every effort is being made to locate this.
Kincardine Review; "Tell the truth
or I will*" says W.R. Heast to Senator
Penrose. It's a novel state of affairs
when either one of them is reduced to
that necessity. ,
Messrs. Darrah' Wilson, Roe, Segall,
H. Denny, Edwards, Whipple, Verge,
Ruech, and R. J. Denny.
South of the river the new settlers are
Messrs. W. Miliner, W. Walker, Fred
Carr, Edmund Carr, Boyde, Anderson,
Gilbert, Garrett, Mattey and Deleeuw.
The most of these settlers are married men, often with families. Many of
them are building quite roomy and comfortable homes, aB the Adams River
Lumber Company is in a position to
know. That they are progressive and
are going to make the landscape look
different in a very few years is plain to
be seen. The Deleeuw brothers have
already this year shipped a carload of
wheat, which is going some for new
comers.
At Pritchard siding there is due to
grow up a thriving little town. W. P.
Pritchard is putting up a hotel in anticipation of the influx of more settlers.
and the growth of business at this point.
J. T. Hutchinson has opened a general
store that is doing a good business.
The case of the ownership of the
Pemberton ranch, which has long been
in dispute, has been carried before the*
Privy Council and must soon be decided.
Then will follow the subdivision of this
fine property of more than two thousand
acres, situated directly across the river
from Pritchard. When that day come*
nothing but the good sense of the owners
can save Pritchard from a real estate
iWmi.tt"    \, J>
The thing the Pritchard people think
they want most just now is a bridge
across the river, The new settlers on
the north Bide are not the kind that let
you forget that they are there. With
a government that seems to be fully a-
live to the growing needs of the rapidly
developing sections of the Province, It
should not be long before this keenly
felt want is supplied.
Notch Hill Notes.
N. E. Sjodin is hauling in his potatoes this week.
Willie Sutherland paid a visit to
Revelstoke this week.
Ruins Hammond is building a largo
oeller on his ranoh.
Chas. neemer is putting In oonorete
gate posts at the sohool.
Joe Payette has finished picking bis
applet.
Mr. W. Miller is going to leave ui
this week. He bu been our Presbyterian minister this past year.
Mill Mamie Fleming ol Revtlitoke
paid a visit to her friend Mrs. W.
Loftus here.
Mr. Hoimwood received a oar ol
cattle Irom Salmon Arm laat Tuesday
(or hit ranoh.
Obaa. aains road gang have moved
to A. Salter's ranch wbere tbey will
do a weeks work on tbe road.
Several people attended the lair at
Salmon Arm last week and reported
ol having a good time.
Thomas Loltijs wa* at home last
Saturday and Sunday. He returned
to sohool at Revelstoke laat Monday.
The Notoh Hill Saw Mill Co., bave
tbeir mill in good ahape now. Tbey
are mak ng an average out of 6000ft.
per day.
Messrs. Lew Barrett and Dan Smith
have returned Irom their hunting expedition. With tbem tbey bad the
oaraati ol a fine buok.
The C. P. R. have installed a work
train tour mile* west ol here lor the
purpose ol grading the traek both
east and west ol bere.
Edmonton Jounal: Some time last
summer they commenced burying the
Japanese emperor and the process seems
to be still going on. It iB to be hoped
that after all the trouble that has been
gone to, he will stay buried.
(I
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THE CHASE TRIBUNE
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The Catalogue Houses
( t-A    i ������ -
Play up everything they have to sell.   From these
* i
houses people buy things that would never have
been purchased but for the mention in the Catalogue.
The local dealer makes a mistake if he thinks
that people will ask for what they want. The
merchant should lead his customers up to new
standards of comfort and convenience. He should
not too much follow the lead of the public;
he   should   be   ahead   of   it   and
i,   ��� <
Create The Demand J *
TIIP. r.HAHE TRIBUNE
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Painter $ *
$ Decorator ��
Fall Um SherwIn-WillUmi
Paiatt, Ut��tt DnUnt
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Electrical and Motor Boat
Supplies
Chase
Restaurant
and Bakery
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Board and Booms, Bath
Good Table, Seasonable
Bates, Meals at All Hours
YEP HUM A 00.,
PROPS.
Try the
Chase Tribune
for Job Printing
��
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Good Workmanship.
Reasonable Prices.
Adventure
���
PresbyterianChurch
Notices
MORNING WORSHIP - 10.80 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP - 7.30 P.M.
BIBLE CLASS, TUESDAY 7.80 P.M.
YOU   ARE  WELCOME
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.
and Evensong Address at 7.30 p.m.
A Romance of
The South Seas
BY
Jack London
cBAPTia tn.
TWO ten
felt that he could eot pear
any weaker aad Ut*. emeu
lass asks hie tear dally round*
of tb* boepttaL The Seethe were ever-
aging (Mr a da/, aad tb*ra w*r* nor*;
H* auw than reeorertoe. Tb* Macks:
were lo a funk. Each um, when takes
slek. wus M mak* overy efert to j
die. Tb*| believe* the* were gotna
t* d* aad yet Mltovlns Utfe witk
absdut* conviction, tb*j ooaeeow
lacked th* a*rr* to rub th* Mail
wtatth of a aaa with th* whit* akla
aad **eap* from th* chared h*OM hr
the whate heals. TO* ��hoa* th* Us*
<*> ware sure awaited
___a^___   iMidh.   l�� _tia_^_t A
���Nl. a* the Mi cams*
s The heede, tailed la from th* adds
at that unwonted hoar. w*i��
tela detachmoate Sou* were
lata th* wood* a* eat tlmb*r fnt
boaaa. othera to cutting aaa* Sisae
tor thateblas aad tartf et thaa Bt*
e* a what* boat above their head* eat
aairled It dowa te th* eea.
had fritted hi* teeth. paUad Ua
lepdng *eal tot*th*r sad takaa
Had* plaatoMoa tat*  at* Sat
they wan very ear* woald pounce
apea t*oa It thai w*at ap asalaat
tfteaeeter. That be never slept they !
knew: That a* cootd net be ceayeNd
to death tbey war* equally aaie-they
had tried It Aad even th* eicheasa
that waa sweeping them oft eaald aat
"Bave yoo aooa tbe baroaotcrrOes-
tola Oleaoa asked, panetnf at tba bat
to* at th* atop* aa Ua way to am***
tha dlMBbarkatSoe ot th* dek.
"No," Mbeldoa answered. "Ia N
Sowar
"ttfa aata* dowa.-
"The* yoa'd better sleep aboard to
eight" wa* Sheldoa'e Judgment
"Merer mlad th* teeeral. I'll m* to
poor Hughie. It yoa oaa aee yoar way
to tt, com* aabore tomorrow aad lead
aaa a head.   It yea eaat **ad th*
With tha Whipple* la tha
discipline had Improved. Ther ettaaad
sadar th* tne head ot th* wMto aaa.
They gave thdr scowls at na-taaat
looks with averted race* or whaa his
back waa turned They saved thdr
nuttertags tor the berneke st SUM
wber* b* eoald aot haw. Aad ther*
were ae more raaaway* aad D* mt*
tight prowler* oa th* varaads
Dkwa el tb* third day after the
whipping brought th* Jessie's white
ee-a la sight Bis partner wee oa
board, vtienas aad hearty from six
weeks reortdtliif la Belalta. He could
take charge sow sad all weald b* will
with Boraada,
Sheldon lay la th* steamer chair and
watched the JeaaWa wbaleboat pall In
forth* beach. He wondered why only
three sweeps were pulling, aad ha
wondered still mor* when, beached,
there waa so much delay tn getting out
of the boat Then he understood. The
tht**' black* who bad been pulling
etarted np th* beach with a stretcher
oa their shouldere. A white man,
whom be recognised as the Jeesle's
captain, walked In front and opened
the gate, then dropped behind to close
It Sheldon knew that It was Hughie
Drummond who lay In the stretcher,
and a mist came before his eyes. He
felt an overwhelming deshy to die.
The disappointment wae too great In
his own state of terrible weakness he
felt that It waa Impossible to go on
with hla task ot holding Berande
plantation tight gripped tn hla Bat
Then the will of bim flamed up again,
and he directed tbe blacks to lay the
etretcber beside him on the door.
Hughie Drummond, whom he had laat
scan In health, waa an emaciated
skeleton.
"Black water fever," tbe captain
���aid. 'He'a been Ilk* tuts for six daya.
unconscious. And we've got dysentery
on beard.    What'a the nutter with
your
"I'm burying four a day," Sheldon
answered, aa he beat over from the
ateamer chair and Inserted a ther
mometer under his partner'e tongue.
Captain Oleeon swore blasphemously
and sent a house boy to bring whiskey
and soda. Sheldon glanced at the thermometer.
"One hundred and seven," he aald.
"Poor Hughie."
Captain Oleaon offend him som*
whiskey.
"Couldn't think of It-perforation,
yon know," Sheldon aald.
He sent for a hues boy and ordered
a grave to be dug: also, aome of tbe
packing casee to be knocked together
Into a coffin. Having given the orders,
Sheldon lay back In bla chair witb
closed eyea.
"If* been fair bell, air," Captain
Oleaon began, then broke off to help
bimself to more whisky. "Contrary
winds and calms. We've been drtftln'
all about tbe shop for ten daya.
There's ten thousand sharks following
ns for the tucker we've ben throwln'
over to them. They wae snappln' at
the oars when wa started to come
ashore. We got It from the water-
water from Owga creek. Billed my
casks with It How waa we to know!
I'va filled there before an' It waa all
tight We had sixty recruits���full up.
epd my crew of fifteen. We've been
buryln' them day an' night The beggars won't live, dash tbem! They die
out ot spite. Only three ot my crew
left on Ita legs. Hive more down.
Seven dead. Oh. b���t What's the
good of talklnT
"How many recruits left?" Sheldon
asked.
"Lost half. Thirty left Twenty
down, and ten tottering around."
Sheldon sighed.
"That means another addition to the
bospttal. We've got to get them ashore
somehow. Vluhuri! Hey, you, Vlaburt,
ring big fella bell strong fella too
much."
-Bight O rn eon* myeett 1
Johnson's deed, dr. I target to I
yon-three days ago."
Bheldoa turned te hie partner, calUag
tor boya to carry aim late the noose.
But Hughie Drummond had reached
the end. HI* breathing waa Imperceptible. By mere loach Sheldon eoald
aecertela that the dying man'a teat-
perature waa going down.. It muat have
been gems 4owa when the ther
mometer registered one hundred aad
seven. He had burned eat Sheldon
knelt beside bias, the boaae boye groap*
ed around, tbelr white singlets aad
loin clothe peculiarly at variance with
their dark aklna aad savage eeuate*
Bancs*, their huge ear plugs aad carved
snd glistening nose rlnga. Sheldon
tottered to hla feet at laat and halt
tell Into tbe steamer chair. Oppressive aa the heat bad ban It was now
even more oppreedve. It wae difficult te breathe. He panted for air.
Tbe facee and naked arma of the bouse
boya were beaded with aweat
"Msrster," one of them ventured.
"big fells wind he come, strong fella
too much."      | k   ���
Sheldon nodded bla bead, bnt dldjnot
look. Much ae he had loved Hughie
Drummond, hla death and tbe funeral
tt entailed seemed an Intolerable bur
den to edd to what he was already
sinking under. He had a feeling-
nay, it wae a certitude���that all he
had to do wae to ahnt bia eyes and
let go and tbat be would die, sink
Into Immensity of rest Hla weary
body seemed torn by the oncoming
pangs of dissolution. He was a fool
to hang on. He bad died a score of
deaths already, and what waa the use
of prolonging It to twoscore deaths
before he really died! Not only wae
be not afraid to die, but be desired
to die.
But bla mind that could will life or
deatb still pulsed on. He eaw the two
whaleboata land on tbe beach and
the sick, on stretchers or pickaback,
groaning and walling, go by ln lugubrious procession. He aaw tbe wind
making on the clouded borlaon and
thought of the dek In the hospital.
Hare waa something waiting for bla
band to be done, and it waa not tn hla
nature to lie down and sleep or die
when any task remained undone.
The boss boys were called and given
their orders to rope down the hospital
with Its two additions Be remembered tbe spare anchor chain, new and
black painted, that bung under th*
bouse suspended from the Boor beams
and ordered It to be used on the hospital aa well. Other boy* brought tb*
coffin, a grotesque patchwork of packing cases, and under hie directions
they laid Hugble Drummond In IL
Half a doien boys carried It down the
neech,' while he rode on the hack of
U/>e
UNDERWOOD
m& HOTEL
of QUALITY
l
���
CHASE,     :     s     B.C.
������
*��
LUMBER
In All Its Different
Products such as:
DIMENSION
BOARDS
SHIPLAP
SHELVING
FINISH
MOULDING
LATH
SHINGLE, Etc.
r
ADAMS RIVER LUMBER CO.
CHASE,     -     -     16.
i
(Continued on page (i; FOUR
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
l*
We CHASE TRIBUNE
P-BLI-MD   EVBBT   FltlDAT   MoBNlNO AT ChASK. BRITISH   COLUMBIA
=======  BY TU*    ''      . .        ' l     il"'      .il, ' L. .1
CHASE PUBLISHING COMPANY-
T. J. KINLEY Managing Editor
ADvamnaxBo mans.
���l*i than 10 Inches, one Insertion,
10c per Inch.
Display, contract, 100 Inches to be
need in three months. 11.00 per inch per
month.
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$100.00  per month.
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$10.00 per month.
Display,    quarter    pi
Issue, $25.00 per month.
quarter    page,    $10.00    per
Coal Notices, thirty day.��, $6.00 each.
Registrar's Notices, thirty days,
$5.00  each.
Land Notices, sixty days, $7.60 each.
Ilt'iiillnK Notices, 20 cents per line
each Insertion. t
Legal advertising, 10 cents per line,
first insertion; 5 cents per line each
subsequent insertion.
Subserlptlone  In  Advance. $2  a
Year, United Stctea, $2.60 a
Year.
To insure acceptance, all manuscript should be legibly written on one side of Ihe papei
only. Typwrittcn eopy is preferred.
The Tribune does not necessaiil)
endorse the sentiments expressed in any contributed article.
Advertisers will please remember
that to eneure a change, copy
muet be In by Tuesday noon.
'THEY'RE   COMING   TO   CHASE"
V
A IONS OF PROGRESS.
These things ahull lie! h loftier race
Than e'er the world 1)1(8 known shnll rise
With flume of freedom in their souIb
And light of knowledge in their eyes.
They bIiiiII he gentle, bnive, nnd strong,
To spill no drop of blood, but dure
All tlmt miiy plant man's lordship firm
On earth nnd tire, nnd sen, nnd air.
Nation with nation, land with land.
Unharmed shall livt* ,*is comrades free ;
In every heart and brain shall throb
The pulse of one fraternity,
New arts shall bloom of loftier mould
And mightier music thrill the skies,
And every life shall be a song
When nil the earth is paradise.
These things- they are no dreamt���shall be
For happier men when we are gone.
These gulden days for them shall dawn
Transcending anght we gaze upon.
- John Addington SyMondh,
THE DEAD PAST.
It is a young country that has no past. And the country is not
under the sun that has a past in which thero are no mistakes.
It is an old country indeed that has no future. And the future
always holds in its hand the opportunity of making amende for the
mistakes of the past.
It is in the managt'cnent of the affairs ofi.li young country like
ours that the most mistakes are likely to be made. Soiuany problems are
met for the solution of which there is no precedent. The phenomenal
expansion of trade atjd population multiplies these problems. Uods,
not men, would be required to guide the country's destinies without
an error.
When we look hi the past and iu, mistakes it. should be with a purpose that has ils eye on the future. The past is dead unci solid aud
cannot be changed. The future is alive ami plastic, and waits tint
impress that we shall give it.
LIVE CITIZENSHIP.
In the public business of British Columbia, and in that business
every citizen should have a part, there are pressingcpiestions that have
had to wait. Some of them have waited too long, resulting iu loss to
the public that can never be repaired. Whether such is the fault of
persons, or of the inevitable difficulties that, besot the path of pioneers
in government as iu other fields, is hard to say.
The successful grappling with these questions by our public men
will be aided by the intelligent interest of every citizen in public
affairs. Leaders are not helped by those who follow blindly like sheep,
for the pasture they expect to be led into. The best work of any leader
must be based on the broad foundation of a wakeful, intelligent,
critical interest of tint people in public affairs. The true statesman does
not resent but Welcomes this attitude on the part of his supporters. In
it he sees his country's hope for good government.
LET THEM GROW UP.
Many thoughtful persons will approve Dr, McKenna's idea of giving the India ns a chance to be men. There is no surer way of strangling
any aspiration iliey mav have toward manhood than to condemn them
to perpetual childhood. Instincts of self reliance die. when there is
always stretched out the protecting hand of a too kind guardian.
By all means let those Indians who give promise of being able to
make good have a try out as men and citizens. No people have any
right to say to any other people! "Because you belong to an inferior race
you can never be. anything but children in the eyes of the law." What
would become of some of us under similar treatment?
Sometimes men must be deprived of their freedom for reasons for
which they are personally responsible. To close upon n man forever
the doors of liberty just because he is an Indian is to take, away from
him the one chance he can ever have of showing that aalndjan may be
a man.
Winnipeg Commercial.    It is doubtful if ever Western Canada
\trnde had a more cheerful and optimistic tone.    Practically the only
nopleusing feature to contemplate ia the possibility of difficulty being
experienced by the manufacturers und wholesalers this fall in supplying
adequately the demand for some classes of merchandise.
While the cucumber and tomato vines are still green in the gardens
is the time to get the water pipes ready for January, and keep down the
plumbers bills.
The Psalmist said in hiB haste : "All men are Hare." There were
evidently " snaps " in real estate in those far-off days.
The Gossip Corner
Mrs. J. J. White visited the fair at
Salmon Arm on Saturday.
Chas. Todd of the Adams Lake is in
Chase this welt.
Lee Hall is putting in a few daya
among his old friends in town.
The annual meeting of the Ladies'
Aid will be held on Thursday, October
10th, at the home of Mrs. T. Leadstone.
Miss Minnie Chase returned on Sunday from a visit to . friends in Colling-
wood.
John Loyst, one of the Adams River
company's valued camp foremen, iB
down from the bush for a few days.
Rev. J. Hyde and Mrs. Hyde and
child are visiting Mrs. Hyde's people
at the coast.
Messrs.. Owen Conrad and Cassidy
made a successful shooting expedition
on Sunday and came back packing a
load of grouse and rabbits.
Mrs. E. E. Brooks is taking advantage of the excursion rates to the Westminster fair to visit friends at the
coast.   She left on Saturday evening.
G. G. Chase, G. Grant, J. Reid, and
Walter are summoned as jurymen for
the fall assizes that open at Kamloops
on Monday.
F. B. McCIure arrived in town on
Saturday night with twenty men for
the Adams River company's camp.
He captured them down in the Kootenay country.
Miss Roberta White won three prizes
at the Salmon Arm fair. They were a
first prize in writing for hoys and girls
under sixteen, a first prize for six button holes worked by a girl under sixteen, and a second prize in a girls' foot
race.
Miss Crump, stenographer ia the
Adams River Lumber Company's office
went up on Saturday to spend a few
daya in Revelstoke.
August DeCurtin met with a painful
accident on. Saturday when a belt broke,
striking him on the calf of the leg and
tearing away the flesh. He is being
cared for in the Chaae Hospital and is
doing Well.
Celista.
It w��s interesting to note how soon
upon its completion the new wharf
was utilized. On Friday last the
whole fr6nt wae piled full of baled hay,
shipped by Chas Riley outside of tbe
district, besides a large amount of
groceries and leed landed tbere for
various parts of the distriot by W. F.
Smith and Son of Notch Hill.
A man bere has dissevered a new
fuel for gas engines. A few nights
ago hia engine refused to work. After
trying all the various methods to coax
it to go, he finally concluded to pour a
half oup full of gHSoline into the cylinder head. He poured a very liheral
dose, of what he thought was _a��oline
into the engine, and turned the fly
wheel. She started so quick that she
nearly threw him overboard. He
olaims she turned over not h-ss than
1500. revolutions a.minuro, and be
Bad a difficult job.to stop her Throttle, iwitnh, or timer, had no oonttol or
effeot whatever. Later o** after the
excitement was over, he diioovered he
had pouted nearly a cup full nt Scotoh
Whisky into the bowels of that en-!
gine. He swears he bought the!
whisky at Chase.
Blind Bay.
J. Reedman this season raited over
sixty ducks. Be marketed ie Kamloops whet he bad to spare of them
C. P. R. surveyors are making a
second survey for tbe double tracking
through Sorrento and Blind Bay.
J. Reedman and son Stanley and
Jim Burrell and W. Henstrige were
down to Chase on Wednesday in
Mr. Reedman'a launch, Defiance.
They took down, a osrgo consisting
ol apples lor the Adams Biver Lumber Company and fruit and poultry
for Grant & Ballard.
WATER NOTICE.
FOR A LICENCE TO TAKE AND USE
WATER.
NOTICE iB hereby given that Adams
River Lumber Company, Limited, of
Chase, British Columbia, will apply for
a licence to take and use Twenty (20)
Second Feet of Water dut of Adams
Lake.
The water will be diverted at the head
of Lower Adams River where it leaves
the lake in Section Seven (7), Township
Twenty-three (23), Range Twelve (12)
West of the Sixth Meridian, and will be
used for floating logs, lumber, etc., an
industrial purpose, across the lands described as Adams Lake Indian Reservation Numher Three (8), Dominion
Timber Berth Numher Two Sixty-three
(263), and Little Shuawap Indian Reserve Nu n'tef Ono (i), to the easterly
end of Little Shu.wap"J_ake on, the
westerly end of whieh lace the above
company owns and.operates a sawmill,
Tins Notiw* waS'post'ed on the ground
on tht* 16th day iif. September, 1912, The
application will lie filod in the office of.
the Water Recorder at Kamloops.      j
Objections may hit Bled with the said
Water Recorder br with the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, British Columbia.
Adams River Lumber Company, Ltd.
By B. W. Sawyer,
Managing Director.
Her Maiden Trip.
W. F. Barnes' new boat, the P. D. Q.
of Chase, made her maiden voyage on
Sunday last. She brought home eight
grouse, trophies of the skill of her
master gunner, Murray Balmer.
WATER NOTICE.
for a licence to take and use
WATER.
NOTICE is hereby given that Adams
River Lumber Company, Limited, of
Chase, British Columbia, will apply for
a licence to take and use Twenty (20)
Second Feet of Water out of Bear Creek
which flows in a north-easterly direction
through Township TWenty-two (22)
North, Range Thirteen (13) West, of
the Sixth Meridian, and empties into
Lower Adams River about two miles
below the foot of Adams Lake.
The water will be diverted at various
points along the course of Bear Creek in
TownshipTwenty-tWoNorth, Range Thirteen West of the Sixth Meridian, and
will be used for floating logB, lumber,
etc., an industrial purpose, across the
lands described as Township Twenty-two
North, Range Thirteen West of the
Sixth Meridian, a narrow strip of Crown
Land lying between the aforementioned
Township, and Dominion Timber Berth
Number Two Sixty-three (263), and
Little Shuswap Indian Reserve Number
One (1), to the easterly end of Little
Shuswap Lake on the westerly end of
which lake the above company owns and
operates a sawmill.
This Notice was posted on the ground
on the 16th day of September, 1912.
The application will be filed in the office
of the Water Recorder at Kamloops.
Objections may be filed with the said
WaterRecorderorwith the Comptroller
of Water Rights. Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B. C.
Adams River Lumber Company, Ltd,
By'B. W. Sawyer,
Managing Director.
Eyes
Tested
AH Our  Work   Guaranteed.
OUR GUARANTEE MEANS SOMETHING. We are not here to-day
and away to-morrow. You know
just where to find ua. Comfortable
vision or your money back. No guess
work, but accurate scientific measurements and tests. AH work done
by n QUALIFIED OPTICIAN.
The Mallery
:: Drug Co. ::
limited
KAMLOOPS
it
Hobb.
��
enin  Brand
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.
f
Clothes For Men.
Just unpacked. A nice hinge of (Suits ami Overcoats for
tni'ii. Yon may nooil ono or the other or both. Dome in brown
grey stripes arid checks-Double and Single Breasted.       PriceB
Suits - $8.50 to $30.00
Overcoats $12.50 to $15.00
Boys Suits
Full Suits for Boys tire now in stock.   Splendid values iu dark
brown arid dark grey.
Prices nre -sizes 21 to 27
28 to m
$3.00 to $4.00
$3.75 to $700.
FOR SALE.
One of the Finest Homes
in Chase. Can give possession at once or Jan. 1.
Enquire E. E. BROOKS.
Our Boots For ooys
Are   Recognized   as   the   Best  in  Town
Boys School Boots
This cut gives yon mi idea of the wcigliI. of mn* best, Full
Bout for Boys. It is inude of solid leather, bus un extra
sole and is guaranteed to give entire satisfaction. Try a pair.
Sizes 1 to 5   $2.75       BIzub 10 to 18
$2.25
We  prepay   the   transportation  charges on  all   goods ordered   by  mail.
If for any reason the goods nre unsatisfactory return "them fn us at our expense.
Chase, B. C.
A. S. FARRIS
Chase, B. C.
IF YOU HAVE SOMETHING
TO   SELL TRY A TRIBUNE
LINER. ���HIK CM.KPT. TniBUNE
FIVE
Seymour Arm.
Salmon Arm putt tb* bets show
this ht WMt.   Alio lb* luge-it euoom-
Mr. Albrwchet, tbe rtew-rd of the
Fruitl-nd. meabouie, bu Ml lor the
Pe��o��RiT��r.
Tb* PtotIdoUI "Boweer" otrae u
Iu M th* wbuf lut week. He returned on tb* urn* boat.
Herb Tenilejr end .toil Dore went
to th* Salmon Arm lair. Both returned tingle ������ they are hard to
get to tb* hitehiog poet.
Mewre. Whitman Dora and Tantley
bave formed The Petrified Cucumber
Combine. The nitrified ououmbere
will be lued for tie* in the double
tracking ot the 0. P, R.
Did Cameron and Sootty Smart
are doing patrol duty at the mouth
ol the river, taking turns ainging
" Der Waoht und der Rhine."
They are on the lookout for log
pirittes.
All lumbering leenrde for the west
were broken at Sicumpns Isst week
Joe Seagram, Hiram Whiter, and
John Dewar, were the reoirl lireakrrs
Given the opportunity, the-e boys
oan break any old record.
Arohdeoun Beer of Kaslo paid ue a
visit during the week. He wae look*
in. for a suitable place fur a vineyard. If Mr. Blueribbonor nudweiser
Beer would only locate here,
would welcome ih**m with open
arms, but mostly with open moiuh-t.
J. MoKeniie noaten and A. O. King
bave gone to the plateaus where
caribou are said tn i.e so numerous
thai one bas to take a club to
drive them ont of tho way. We
Btii'it this ou very hatl authority.
At nigbt the foreabore of tbo
lake resembles the Cutest of Dover in
10(16 when Norman Williams and
his band of land grabbers chased the
John nulls of those clays from their
watch fires. The tires here are
made by the numerous settlers who
are clearing land.
The annual Pow-wnw of ihe n, C
school TriiHtres in Kamloops, wrestled
with the question of Tuaolirrs Pensions and Truant i fhVers. The lo*
cnl irustet-a did-not. ftUetioV as they
art* satisfied that, one of our young
men will m-ver lot our teactrer rench
tht* Pension Btage.
Sorrento
Mr. and Mrs. 0. 0. Davidson are expecting Mist* Motherwell ou Monday
the 30th for a short visit.
Mrs. S. W. Jackson ii expecting her
sister, Miss Miller, from Vernon for a
short visit.
Ceiisia is petitioniug for a bi-weekly
mail, instead of the weekly one and
'rom appearanoes will get its wish
granted.
Mr Brown nf Scotch Creek Flats,
sold twelve Lens ol potatoes. And one
of carrots, three tons of turnips, one
tun of parsnips .ind half a ton of beets,
to ihe Adams River Lumber Company
61 Chase B. C. this week.
Friday Regattas are surely for people of leisure! Aud tbe Blind Bay
regatta robs the Sorrento School of
most of its pupils for the day. Whereas, Saturday, being a holiday would
give all working people a chance, even
the teachers I
Mr. J. Burrill of Blind Bay haa
about eighteen tons of splendid potatoes ready for shipping, and a ton of
onionB. The Bay haa done wonderfully well this year iu small Iruits;
and hundreds of crates of raspberries,
ourranta, gooaeberries and strawberries
have been shipped by the farmers,
Miss Rodes visited Blind Bay last
Saturday and has secured a tine lot of
half plate p; olographs of Mr. Reed-
man's bouse, orchard,apple trees, etc,
in addition to a few lovely views of the
lake. She alac sampled some luoioua
peare and grapes grown by the community ol Blind Bay generally- Cantaloupes and melons are there now in
abundance and of Ane quality.
The Right Revenend Canon Perkins
of Westminster Abbey, England, spent
a few days in Sorrento tbis week. He
is in this country to look after the interests of various missions of the Anglican Church and waa bo enraptured
of tbe beauties of Sorrento tbat he ia
aeriouely considering the buying of a
homesite bere.
The wedding between Miss M.
Motherwell of Alert Bay, B. C. and
Campbell Davidson. M. D, fourth son
ol tbe Honorable Chief Justice Dayid-
aon, Superior Court, Montreal, and
brother ol 0. 0. Davidson, Eaqr. ol Sorrento, B. 0. will take place on Thursday, Oot. 3rd, at St. Mary's Church,
Sorrento. Tbe Rev. G. Stuart, officiating.
Pritchard.
8. J. Denny is (hipping lug*
quantities ol produce to th* coast.
J.  Deleeuw shipped * carload   ol
wheat a week ago.
The two Miaae* Phillip* have ion*
to Vernon on a business trip.
Mr*. Seigal .is spending a oouple
ol weeks at the coast.
A recent viiitor in Pritchard was
Mr. Jones, ol Ctlgarr.
Onr town had a visit recently Irom
C.P. R officials, who wer* looking after
tbe interests ol tbelr road.
Mrs. G. Fraier, who bas 'been away
lor some time returned borne laat
week.
The implement abed being built by
G. J. Gilbert for W. P. Pritchard ie
nearlng completion.
Mr. Allan, of Martin Prairie, was
fortunate in getting a fine deer on
Tuesday.
Frank Martin haa hired Mr. George
Barnrs thrashing outfit and is thrashing on Duck Range.
Spud digging is the order ol the day
now. Altho ihe price is not very good
as yet, we hear talk of 4 and 5 pound
potatoes ie not unusual.
We understand that Mr. Barnes of
Chase has scoured the oontraot fer
putting up the Government school
house at Martin Prairie.
Mr. J. Upt-m has returned to his
home in Cilgary alter spending a few
weeks in Pritchard and the surrounding dis.riot.
Haying is a'-out. finished in the
nack Valley and everyone ia talking
about the big crops they are having
there this year. Threshing iB now
in progtess in that section.
Railway workmen are pulling in a
new culvert ut Neds Creek. The
C. P. R. have Some bigger and better
things than oulverts ou the program
for Pritchard.
The railway haa given Pritchard a
freight nito of its own. Formeily
shippers from here paid the Ducka
rates on east bound and the SliUBwap
ratea on west bound freight.
Mr. Hubert Hell of Pencketan Val-
ley,,tvaa hereon Thursdny. He took
aome sample* ol rye 8ft. high, timothy
and other gniattes 6ft. high into Kamloops, to decorate the arches. And in-
cidentily show what, can he raised
there tt WaB certainly a surprise to
the visitors and we understand that
several went through the valley to see
tlte land it was raised on.
Celista.
Albert neguelin haa sold his yoke of
oxen to Grant and uallard of Chaae.
He intends to buy a team of horses
instead.
Quite a nuinbej of Celista people attended the sports and dance at Blind
Day on the 27th inst. All oame back
highly delighted witb the good time
they ha,i.
Barney Holly lias bought a tew Gray
engine, a 4J, H. P., from W. T. Smith
it Son of Notch Hill. H. A. Fowler is
installing in his bust for him.
Mrs. Mottishaw returned to Vancouver en Friday last. Mr. Mottishaw
however intends to hold the homestead
down during tbe winter months. Mra
Mottiahaw and family, we believe, intend moving here in the spring.
It bas beon noticed, tbat the laat two
or three trips R. P. Bradley has made
up tbe lake, he has given Fowler,s
Landing, a wide berth. Never mind
Boh, you may have a swilter motor
boat next seaaon, hat hal ha!
The wharf at Celiata iB finished,
and all the crew have been discharged,
excepting engineer J. A. Allan, who ia
still here in charge of the outfit. W.
G.Cameron should be congratulated
on the excellent job be made. The
freight shed on the end ol the wharf, is
nicelv painted and looks swell.
On Monday nigbt the 23rd inst, tbe
wharf boys gave a dance in the school
house, to celebrate tbe completion of
the wharf.* Quite a number of people
from the outside districts, and a lew
of the boys from Chase attended No
need of furthur details, Celiata still
upholds her reputation lor popular
dances.
W. T. Smith waa ten minutes late
with the mail on Friday. He claimed
the mail bag was more heavily laden
than usual, and ocoupied mora time to
load. When the bag was opened, besides the usual quantity ol mail! lo and
behold, it contained lour copies of
Smith's and Bobannan'a now paper,
'Tb* Limit" They were immediately
grabbed and the contents devoured.
Ji^i/Bodt builder
i^?: "
LAUNCHES'
A SPECIALTY
AlexR.McKay
Contractor and
Builder
E     in-  >    I -  M   on    \| pli-
i;. re,      >      ��    \   il ���
*.*.* I1  i* * tH'hi',
Notch Hill, Shuswap Lake
Harvey, McCarter ��.
PinKham
Barristers,   Solicitors,   Etc.
Oflicss:    Imperial Bunk
Revelstoke, B. C.
Tin1    Trillion'*    subscribe    now
$1,511 |ji*r yonr.
15hQ
SHUSWAP
HOTEL
Style-craft
Clothing
Upwards of 200
Ready to Wear
Suits and Overcoats in Stock
Suits Made to
Measure and
Delivered in 14
Days
cConneli
Beautifully  Siiuntnl
On   tin* So.  Tliitinp-
Slltl"KlV(T.     All   [(ll'lll
S u in mi* r Hub o r t.
Livery IS t n bio i n
Connection.   Onirics
Uyors, ::   Proprietor,
SHUSWAP,
B.C.
CHjfUBII!.
Jb_ ?��  v..' -
Power Boat
Anavana
Leaves Sicamous every Friday
morning for Chase. Returning
leaves Chase at 2.30 p.m.
for Sorrento, Celiata, Seymour
Arm, Sicamous, and other
points on the lake.
Rates may be obtained at the Tribune
office.
A. S. FREEMAN
G. ALFRED CREERAR
Proprietors.
Typewriters
For Sale.
$132.50
$45.00
$35.00
Onenew L.C.Smith,latest model,back
space key, two color ribbon attach'
ment, visible writer
One Smith Premier,
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'a   famous
"Sunset" brand of typewriter carbons and ribbons. Write to
Chas. P. HcRostie
61 Victoria Street
Kamloops   -   B. C.
Try n Tribune want nd.   They're
great.
Join the  Great
PBBBBMIMBMMMMMBW-W- ,wa_:a_H_BS__B__B__B_MB*-B-H_Br_*I���
Majority
Half the People You See on the Streets are Going to or from Grant % Ballard's
This   Week   We   Are   Selling    Special    Lines   In
Peaches, Plums, Water Melons,
������     ������
������     ������
Bananas and Apples.::
The    Butcher   Department
Is Well Stocked with Beef, Pork, Veal, Mutton, and Spring Lamb.
Pressed    Ham   and    Bologna   Always    Fresh    and    Sweet
All ORDERS in Town DELIVERED Promptly by Our Own Delivery Waggon.
COUNTRY ORDERS DISPATCHED FIR8T TRAIN.
WANTED.       All Kinds of Spring ChicKens and Hem.   Highest Prices Paid!
GRANT & BALLARD
Grocers and Butchers
Chase, B. C.   . Bt.\
THE  CHASE TltinirNR
Henry
erzo
MERCHANT
TAILOR
8
Chaae,
ii
B.C.
F. H. Sturgill
Adams
Lake
House
Fishing and  Hunting
10 miies 'from Chaae by Boat and
Stage.   At the Outlet of
Adams Lake.
....
Geo. Chase
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DEALER IK
Hay, Grain
Vegetables
Stock * *
./
Chase Ranch
ChueJB. C.
OHASK    HAS   A   FIRST
GLASS
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 Imawap Lake.
A Competent Boatman Who Knows
the Lake   ....
H. Percy Weaver
Carpenter and Builder
Electric Wiring
Photo Developing and
:: *.: Finishing ���*. *.:
Pictures Taken to Order
Work   Guaranteed
i0
We
Specialize
in
Butter
Wrappers
Mi BLAOaa -.*.�� arnimnsivu.! ����
rem ��-** ua- oa m wan*.
aiMthar. tie aruu around ib. Mae��.
���act.  om  un.ti .laitiiina a  prayer
task.
While be rmt ih* tervl. ��� th. black*
gaaed appnbea-lvely at llw t.irlc linn
��a tto watet. ab>m> wbU'b rulM and
tumbled the raclua eiouil* Thr 1m
bnatk ot the wind, taint and .liken.
tonle wtth. life. fsiinwl ibrouib bta
dry bak��t body .�� nr mush.*** reading.
The* rata, (h* ewut breath of the
win* an a-P7 ��u��t. aa the shovel*
worked rapidly Bllt-ir tn th* seed,
���o heavy wa* th. gout thai ghettos.
���UU oo hla feel, seised hold of hla
���aa-hone te earep* being blows
away, the Jeaale waa blotted out and
a etrange. ominous *onnd arvaeaa mul-
dtedlaoua wavelet* .truck foaming oa
the beach. It waa like the bubbling
of aome coloasal caldron. From all
-bout could be beard th* dull thudding
if falling coraenuta Tb* tall, d*llc*t*
>ruak*d tree* twlated aad aaapped
about Uke wklplaakea. no air Mem
ed (lied wtth their flying learea, any
one of which. st*��--o��. could brain a
mat. Then came the rain, a deluge,
a straight, horlioatal aheet that pound
along Uk* a river, defying gravitation.
Th* black, with Sheldon mounted on
hla. plunged ahred Into the thick of
It atooplng far forward aid low to the
ground to avoid being toppled over
backward
-���He'a sleeping out aad far tonight' " Sheldon quoted a* he thought
ot the dead man In tbe aaad and the
rainwater trickling down upon the cold
clay.
Bo they fought their way back up
the beach. Tbe other blacks caught
hold of the man-horse aad pulled and
tugged. There were among them thoae
whoa* tonde*. desire wae to drag th*
rider In th* sand and spring upon him
and maab him Into repulsive nothing*
nee*. But tbe automatic platol In hla
belt with Ita rattling, quick staling
death, and the automatic, death d*fy
Ing spirit Iu th* pan _UM.lt mad*
them refrain and buckle down to the
usk of hauling him to safety through
th* atorm.
Wat through and exhausted, hs waa
nevertheless surprised at the ease with
whlcb be got Into a change of clothing. Though he waa fearfully weak, ht
found hlnnwlf actually feeling better.
The disease had spout Itaslt and th*
���mod had begun
"Now. If I don't get the fever." he
said aloud and at the same moment
resolved to go to taking quinine at
aoon aa he waa strong enough to dare.
Be crawled out on the veranda. The
rain had ceased, but the wind, which
had dwindled to a half gale, waa Increasing. A big tea had sprung up.
and the mile long breakers, curling
up to the overfall 300 yards from
th* shore, were crashing on tht
beach. The Jessie waa plunging madly
to two anchors, and every second or
third aea broke clear over her bow
Two flan were stiffly undulating from
the halyards like squares of flexible
aheet Iron. One was blue, the other
red Be knew their meaning In the
Reronde private code: "What are youi
instructions) Stall I attempt tn land
boa.tr   Tacked on the wall betweoi
th* signal locker and th* billiard rules
waa the code itself, by whlcb be verified the signal before making answer.
On tbe flagstaff gaff a boy bolsted a
white flag over a red, which stood for.
"Run to Neal Island tor shelter."
Tbat Captain Oleson bad been expecting this signal waa apparent by
the celerity with which tbe shackles
were knocked out of botb anchor
chains. Be slipped bla anchors, leav
lag them buoyed to be picked up hi
better weather. Th* Jeaale swung oft
under her full staysail; tben tbe fore
sail, double reefed, waa run up. Sbe
waa away like a race horse, clearing
Balesuna shoal with halt a cable length
to spare. Just before ah* winded the
point she waa swallowed up In a terrific aquall tbat far outbltw th* llrst
All tbat night whll* squall aftoj
aquall emote Berande, uprooting treet.
overthrowing copra theda and rocking
th* house on It* tall pile*, Sheldon
slept He waa unaware of the commotion. Be never wakened, nor did
he change bla position or dream. Be
awoke a new man. Furthermore, he
waa hungry. It wa* over * week
since food bad paased his lips. B*
drank a glass of condensed cream
thinned with water, and by 10 o'clock
he dared to take a cup of beef tea.
Be waa cheered alto by tbe situation in tbt hospital. Despite th*
storm tbere had been but one death,
and then waa only ono fresh case,
while half a doien boya crawled weakly away to the barrack*. He wondered it it waa th* wind that waa blowing tbe dlseaae away aod cleansing tbe
pestilential land.
By eleven a messenger arrived from
Baleauna village, dispatched by Seelee.
Tbe Jessie had gone aabore halfway
between the village and Neal Island.
It waa not till nightfall tbat two of
tho crew arrived, reporting the drowning of Captain Oleson and of the ono
remaining boy. Aa for the Jessie,
from what they told him. Sheldon
could not but conclude that ahe was
a total loss. Further to hearten him
he waa taken by a shivering fit ln
half an hour be waa burning up. And
he knew that at leaat another day
mutt paas before he could undertake
even tbe smallest dose of quinine Be
crawled under a heap of blankets and
a little later found bimself laughing
aloud. He bod surely reached the limit
of disaster. Borring earthquake t>r
tidal- wave, tbe worst bod olready befallen him. Tho FIlbbeitjMllbbet was
certainly safe ln Mboll poss. Since
nothing worse could happen things
simply bad to mend. #o It was. shivering under bis blankets, that be
laughed until the bouse boys, with
heads toEether. marveled at tbe devils
that ware In hltu
��WV����W��V%V��t��VWWWWV%1
I Woman's
Coluian
WWHWWMWWMIW
The lady editor of this column ia
aome two or three thousand miles from
the Tribune office. Communications
and questions to the column will be welcomed, though the necessary Urns must
be allowed for them to be answered.
The Tribune ia not responsible tor
opinions expressed by the editor of the
"Woman'a Column."
A young woman of education snd intelligence, s short time ago s public
school teacher in a New England city,
now peases her daya in an insane ssylum,
where she ceaselessly wails of ths lover
she hss lost. That lover, hale and prosperous, is married and Uvea in the
west. He waa formerly engaged to
this girl. She assured him tearfully
that he waa her soul-mate, then and
forever, but ahe could not marry him in
opposition to her patent*' wishes, He
continued for a time faithful to this
soul relstion, but he wanted to be mar*
ried, and after the faahion of twentieth
century young men, made s second
choice since he could not win his Drat.
The trsgedy that followed would have
been quite in order one hundred years
ago. Today we spare invectives
against the cruel parents and the faith*,
less lover. We wish the poor girl had
been more independent, snd hsd married the man of her choice, or failing
that, had sensibly accepted the consequences. We heartlessly conclude that
the young msn has s lucky escape from
a weak minded wife.
The age ia witnessing a wholesome
reaction against morbid tendencies.
Where ia the tearful creature whose
feelings were always getting hurt?
Where the interesting invalid? Where
ia the woman whose lover deserted her,
and who ever after sat at the window
binding shoes, or doing some equally
tedious stunt? These people once had
their place among us. Now when we
meet a case like the one recorded above
its very rarity classes it with the abnormal.
Now-a-days we believe more in the
equilibrium of forces, in the mental and
spiritual realms as well as in the physical, Life holds the balance and what
we cast into one scale is restored to us
in the other. Therefore, when all is
not well with us, we suspect that the
cause of this may lie within ourselves;
so the less said the better.
Thank Heaven for this current whole-
someness.   It marks a point in   the
evolution of our race.   The eighteenth
century woman cried and wrung her
hands when things went wrong; she of
the twentieth century laughs and doesn't
care.   Nor is this because she lightly
refuses to face conditions or accept responsibility.   It is because she knows
that the smallest circumstance is con-,
trolled by universal law, and that the
end of that law iB harmony and beneficence.    "Let the victory fall where it
will, we are on that Bide."
"Pity me not, you make me pitiable, '
Grieve not for me, 'twill set me grieving too;
Come not forebodingly but courageful,
And speak   the shining   word that's
strong and true.
If you would have me fearless, have no
fears;
If you would have me light and sorrow
free,
Then give your steps the music of the
spheres,
Make your eye steadfast aB Eternity."
JU3T1TIA.
To the Editor of the Woman's Column.
Dear Madam:
If a "mere man" is permitted to venture within the sacred precincts of the "Woman's Column" I
would like to claim your indulgence for
a paragraph or two. ...
Your column is pretty good stuff and
I like to read it even if it is intended
especially for fairer readers with better manners, There is a suggestion I
wiBh to make that you may at some
future time see fit to take up and'discuss in your department of the Tribune,
The reason, perhaps, why we men of
the west so often prefer to remain out
of touch with the "eternal feminine" iB
that we don't want to get too close up
against her eternal fussiness: In the
hand to hand struggle with untamed
nature that fills our days weat of the
Rockies the "domestic arrangements
and table manners" of a girls' boarding school would be a long handicap.
In the west more than in the east we
judge a man by other things than his
dress and his table manners. The hard
conditions of frontier life put the emphasis on what a man is and on what he
can do. I suspect that ten years of
eating in cook shacks and Chinese restaurants would leave their mark on the
decorous manners of even the editor of
the "Woman's Column."
Yours etc.,
Western Bachelor.
Try il Tribune want ad.    They're
great.
WATER NOTICE.
FOR   A UC-NS-   TO    TAK- AMD   USE
WATER.
NOTICE is hereby given thst estate
of Chue Ah Louie, of Shutwap, B. C,
will apply for s licence to take and ute
one hundred incheaof water outofLoakin
Creek, which flow* in * southward direction through s valley snd empties into
Niskonlith Lake ntsr applicant's land.
The water will be diverted st about th*
N.E. corner of S.E. i of Sec. 29,
Township 21, Range IS, weat of the 6th
meridian and will be used for irrigation
purposes on the land described st Part
E. , of Sec. 20, Township 21, Range
18, weat of the 6th meridian.
This notice waa coated on the ground
on the 4th dsy of September, 1812. Th*
application will be filed in the office of
the Water Recorder st Kamloops B. C.
Objections msv be filed with the asid
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. 0.
Estate of Chub Ah Louie,
Applicant.
By William Louie,
Agent
1
W. F. Barnes
Contracter and Builder
Doors, aud Window Frames,
Screen Doors, and  Window
Screens, Doors and Windows
Boats
Built to order
It
Matter
whether it is ducks, geese,
grouse, prairie chicken, deer,
black bear, or grizzly, that
you are going out after,
you will find just the gun
and ammunition on sale at
R. P.  Bradley's
Hardware   Store
Chase, B.C.
K
EEP SWEET AND
EEP  MOVING
Stop! Look! Listen!
THE PAY CHECK
Sick  and  Accident Insurance is Good
WATCH FOR
New StocK of EdisoE Records
Specials at Shooting Gallery
See Them
Watch Repairing Promptly Done
INSURANCE AGENCY.
"Insurance, well done, as the greatest comfort of modem times, realize the full meaning of the word; the certanity 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-
i
mg.
OUR PHONOGR-VPH   AGENCY
enables uh   to supply you   with   Phonograph?,
Records, Supplies of all kinds.   Repair work done
Here.
BEAUTY
Now is the time to list your property as I am
making an exclusive listing of Chaae. I buy and
sell for ynu. Satisfaction garsnteed always or
money refunded Yes even our Hot Ice Greama
and Cold Tea' Coffee eto. are garanteed to enjoy.
Louis A. Bean
CHASE,
BRITISH  COLUMBIA
B��___I��� ���;���:
7
, i, .  . ;-.; i
T'ik roi tsf Totn,-v'
BEVK>
I
I
tlfil_ailr.it1   r �� :��irt��S
Br**'*^fs
X ������>������*��� Jr-;��p '   .���, -      , :'��__
life,'.. JkmtmWiiAl-:. :Jwmmw*^^#iiUmJ**^i*?>*>>���'���;
____���   __3S_H_W^^?-__M_i          E" ^'_s___
HJpffVaaBI              K" *   -^ab^l         Br___
^9l
���98-^. .������.* v'�� ���'. ��� *-nOi
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-.    'V V"                             .  -".-'���'
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Iff         .           ,                                                                                                         .1
CHASE,
A View of Farm Land close to Chase.
is at the outlet of Shuswap
Lake, and on the main line
of the C.P.R.
It has 200 miles of navigable inland waters open to
its fleet of boats.
The town is located on a
gravel bench 40 feet above
the lake.
Yes, my Friend. Chase is the place
Where  Life  is Worth  Living.
CHASE,   B.C
It has a modern Water System with over
100 lbs. pressure of the purest mountain
water.
The Electric Lighting System is up-to-date
and the rates are low.
It   has   a   Sawmill   with   a   pay   roll   of
$10,000 a month. ..,.
. ���  ;
The Climate, the Hunting, and the Fishing,
are all the best in the world.
The best Bathing Beach in the interior
is at Chase.
Chase has one of the best Hotels in
the interior.
Its Hospital, School, Churches and Theatres
are all going concerns.
So is its Newspaper.
;*H_&^90s*<
Chase Waterfall.    Ten Minutes from Station. >
i
EIGHT
A-
TUB CHASE TMIH XB
���ALE OF LANDS FOB UNPAID TAXES IN THE KAMLOOPS ASSESSMENT DISTEIOT, PROVINCE OF BEITISH COLUMBIA.
I hereby Give Notice that, on Saturday the 12th day of October, A. D. 1912 at the hour of tan o'clock, at the Court House, Kamloops, I shall sell at Public Auction the Lands hereinafter set out, of the persona in laid list hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes
unpaid by said persons on the 31st day of December, 1911, and for interest, coats and expenses, including the cost of advertising said
sale, if the total amount due be not sooner paid.
Lilt Above Mentioned.
Name of Person Assessed. Short Description of Assessed Property.
Martin. Prank  S'/_, SV_, 13, 19, 13	
Daniels, Bobt. E SW>/4, 8, 20, 14	
Stickney, William SWV4, 29, 18, 12	
B. C. Orchard Lands Ltd Lots 514, 515, 521, 522, Part of W*V_, SWV4, 3 fr.
WA, SEy4, 4, 20, 14	
Herald, Dr Fr. WV_, 16, Ey2, NEy4> IV, 21, 9	
Kootenay Financial Corp NW*/4, 22, 17, 11 /	
Eraser, J. A NWy4, 29, 18, 12	
Newberry* John P NW'/4, 19, 19, 18	
Congreve, L. H Leg. Sub. 13 of 36, 21, 8	
Spratt, Michael  W-yfc, SW%. 7, 23, 16, W%, NWy4, 7, pt. 8Ey4l 12,
pt. NE>/4,1, 23,17	
Burke, William David SWV4 28, 19, 16	
Dalrymple, William  Pt. SE%, 7,19,10	
Greaves, Joseph G. 1, L. 449, 8%, SWy4, 26, 18. 17, pt. Ny2, NW%,
23, 18, 17, Leg. Sub. 14 of 22, 18, 17	
Grant, William  L. 1569, Kamloops Dis	
Barnes. E. R. B., Est. of Fr. NW%, 9, 23, 6	
Tw'eedale, A. E Remaining 120 acres of SW'/4, 5, 19, 10	
Brown Bradshaw  SW'/4, 32, 20, 15	
Austin, W. Ii Pt. NEy4, 20, 24.17, fr. W-y., 20, 21, 17, fr. N%, 17,
21, 17, fr. SEy4, 29, 21, 17, fr. Leg. Sub. 13, W*y_s
Leg. Subs. 5 & 12, of 21, 21, 17, Excepting Lots 6,
19 to 22, 29 to 31, Map 529	
Rogers, Chester A L. 1480, Knmloops Dis	
Cameron, Hartwell C L. 1705, Kamloops Dis	
Henderson, Stuart  L. 144a, Kamloops Dis	
Mitchell. D. S. nnd Parry, Frank.Fr. Leg. Sub, 11, E%, Leg. Sub. 12 of 14, 23, 8	
Lyman, I. M Pt. SWy4, 21, 21, 10	
French, Gordon  EV_, NWy4,16, 17, 11, Ey2, SWy4, 21,17,11	
McFadyen, A SWy4, 19, 22, 11	
Travnor. W. J. H Fr. NEy4, 27, 22, 11	
Glover, J. W Pt. NEy4, 2, 18, 12	
McBryan, Mrs. E. J Pt. NE%, 21, 18, 14, Leg. Sub. 12 of 22, 18, 14, Ny2,
SWVi, 22, 18, 14	
Kilpatriclt, T. & McRea SWy4, 22, 19, 15 *..-.	
Jackson, C. E NWy4, 25, 21, 18	
Hardie, Thos. A NWV,, 1, 22, 21	
Dalgleish, Dan, et. al Blk. C, Lot 154 (Map 285) Fruitlands	
Hodges, E Blk. C, pt. Lot 139, Fruitlands	
Johnson, Martin  Blk. C, Lot 146, Sub. 6, Fruitlands	
Gainer, !f* E ��� ���Blk* B*. Lot -17. Fruitlands	
TOWN OF CHASE
Maps 514 and 794.
Cbong, C. K. A Blk. A., Lot 19	
Sands, Joseph  Blk. C, Lot 13 	
Rose. William  Blk. F., Lot 16 	
Darrah & Lawney Blk. H., Lot 8 	
McLean, H. L Blk. G., Lots 17 and 18	
Price, W. J Blk. J., Lots 7 and 8	
Meggitt, P. W Blk. N., Lot 3 	
English Church  Blk. N., Lots 4 and 5	
Johnson, John K Blk. O., Lot 3 	
Toffey, L. B Blk. 0., Lot 5 	
De Leenher, Francis Blk. U., Lots 7 and 8	
De Leenher, Phil Blk. P., Lots 15, 16, Blk. N., Lot 6.
Taxes
School Interest
Costs
Total
Rates
to date
and
of Sale.
Expenses
(122.50
$ 8.80
$31.75
$2.00
$165.05
20.08
1.25
2.20
2.00
25.53
18.90
2.28
2.00
23.18
361.85
36.51
28.25
2.00
428.61
18.40
2.66
2.00
23.06
8.00
3.15
.40
2.00
13.55
7.50
.35
2.00*
9.85
7.50
.35
2.00
9.85
85.00
4.25
2.00
91.25
56.50
2.87
2.00
61.37
4.00
.20
2.00
6.20
5.00
.25
2.00
7.25
35.90
2.01
2.00
39.91
4.00
.20
2.00
6.20
9.90
3.45
.81
2.00
16.16
4.00
.20
2.00
6.20
7.30
.36
2.00
9.66
102.50
5.12
2.00
109.62
32.00
1.60
2.00
35.65
20.00
1.00
2.00
23.00
80.00
4.00
2.00
86.00
1.00
.05
2.00
3.05
6.00
6.30
.30
2.00
14.60
5.00
5.10
.25
2.00
12.35
7.50
.37
2.00
9.87
5.00
.25
2.00
7.25
5.00
.25
2.00
7.25
10.00
.35
.50
2.00
12.85
7.50
21.85
���     .37
2.00
31.72
6.00
.30
2.00
8.30
4.00
.20
2.00
6.20
12.50
6.10
.62
2.00
21.22
4.00
1.95
.20
2.00
8.15
4.50
2.20
.22
2.00
8.92
15.00
.75
2.00
17.75
$     .88
$   .40
$   .05
$1.00
$   2.33
1.50
.10
1.00
2.60
.75
.35
.05
1.00
2.15
2.50
.13
1.00
3.63
5.75
2.65
.28
1.00
9.68
4.00
1.85
.20
1.00
7.05
1.30
.75
.06
1.00
3.11
4.60
2.50
.23
1.00
8.33
.40
.20
.05
1.00
1.65
.88
.40
.05
1.00
2.33
.63
.30
.05
1.00
1.98
10.82
2.25
1.51
1.00
15.58
Robinson, E. W Blk.
Bauman, A. C. ! Blk.
Parker, B. C Blk.
Dalgleish, John  Blk.
Colistro, Chas. E Blk.
Adams, Chas. E Blk.
Sexton, Verna Blk.
McCannell, John   Blk.
Clements, J. H Blk.
Meyer, Chas. S Blk.
Bauman, A. C Blk.
Dandy, Eliza  Blk.
Mayhood, S. E Blk.
Lapham, Chas. A Blk.
Williams, Annie Eliza Blk.
Bourne, Fred J Blk.
Downes, Edith J Blk.
Bruhn, R. W Blk.
Shaw ti Corbett Blk.
Merrick, Annie E Blk.
Merrick, Joseph  Blk.
Haunis, Albert Blk.
Teagle, Thos Blk.
Wilson, Semi. J Blk.
-Gordon, M. P Blk.
Parker, B. C Blk.
Tudge, Jennie S Blk.
Norris, Alice L 1 Blk.
Bourne, Fred J Blk.
Burton, Sidney C Blk.
Ladncr, Chas Blk.
Tiring, Eva P Blk.
Bulraan, T Blk.
Graham, W. C Blk.
Johnson, A. W ,;Blk.
Koyal Trust Co Blk.
Hosker, E. J. & Walkley, E. J... .Blk.
Murray, John W Blk.
Waggon & Jelly  Blk.
Lewis, A Blk.
Homfray, W. D Blk.
Fitzgerald, W. J Blk.
Hopkins, N. J Blk.
(Jastlereagh, Viscount  Blk.
Burton, S. C Blk
Kamloops, B. 0, 6th September, 1912.
TOWN OF KAMLOOPS
Map 194.
59, Lot 13          $   1.50   fj
59, Lot 7     ].00
59, Lot 14    .50
59, Lot 23  1.00
59, Lot 24    1.00
61, Lot 4,5,6    3.00
61, Lot 7    1.00
61, Lots 11 and 12    2.13
61, Lots 13,14,15,16    4.13
61,Lot22   1.00
63, Lots 1,14,16,17,18       .' j     5.26
63, Lot 2         '      1.00
63, Lot 4    1.00
63, Lot 13  1.25
63, Lot 23    1.00
63, Lot 24    1.25
63, Lot 6    2.50
63, Lot 7     2.50
64, Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 9, 10, 21  7.45
64, Lots 6, 7     2.00
64, Lot 8    1.00
64, Lot 15    .90
64, Lot 17    .90
64, Lot 22    ,90
64, Lot 23    .90
64,Lot24    1.15
65, Lots 1,2     2.43
65, Lots 11,12     2.35
65, Lot 13    1,25
65,Lot 15  1.10
65, Lot 24  1.38
85, Ei/2, Lot 7   .90
85, Wy2, Lot 7 and Lot 8  2.65
85, Lots 9 and 10  3.50
87, Lots 1, 2, 3, 4  2.25
89 and Ey2 of 129 and 148  38.65 '���
91, Lots 3, 4, 16, 24,17 and 26, 27, 28, 29, 30...... 5.00
91, Lots 7, 8   1.00
91, Lots 12, 13   1.00
91, Lot 18  .50
91, Lot 19  .50
I14,Lotsl,2  2.25
114, Lots 3, 4, 5   3.00
114, Lots 6, 7 v  2.00
127, Lot 3  .75
$   .05
$1.00
$   2.55
.05
1.00
2.05
.05
1.00
1.55
.05
1.00
2.05
.05
1.00
2.05
.15
1.00
4.15
.05
1.00
2.05
.10
1.00
3.23
.20
1.00
5.33
.05
1.00
2.05
.26
1.00
6.51
.05
1.00
2.05
.05
1.00
2.05
.06
1.00
2.31
.05
1.00
2.05
.06
1.00
2.31
.13
1.00
3.63
.13
1.00
3.63
.37
1.00
8.82
.10
1.00
3.10
.05
1.00
2.05
.05
1.00
1.95
.05
1.00
1.95
.05
1.00
1.95
.05
1.00
1.95
.05
1.00
2.20
.13
1.00
3.56
.10
1.00
3.45
.06
1.00
2.31
.05
1.00
2.15
.07
1.00
2.45
.05
1.00
1.95
.13
1.00
3.78
.17
1.00
4.67
.12
1.00
3.38
2.97
3.00
44.62
.25
1.00
6.25
.05
1.00
2.05
.05
1.00
2.05
.05
1.00
1.55
.05
1.00
1.55
.12
1.00
3.37
.15
1.00
' 4.15
.10
1.00
3.10
.05
1.00
1.80
E. FISHER,
Assessor and Collector,
Kamloops Assessment District
-_  ���    '
_
Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE: T010NTO
D. R. WILKIE, Pbes.     ::    Hon. R. JAFFRAY, Vice-Prm.
R. A. BETHUNE, Manages Chase Bbanoh
Savings BanK
Department
Interest Allowed 0a
From Date tf Deposit
*e*ie9M****ee*eve*ev000e&iM*)**e*swei'*ie^
Special   0  Attention 0 Given 0 To
Banking By Mail
-*-jQCt*>>c-*'-'&aoQ-o&a'*X'*<%&s^
Menu ia England:-Lloyd's Bank, Limited, London,
and Branch**
Knights
of Pythias
Chase Lodge No. 47
Meets   Every   Tuesday   Night.
R. P. Bradley, C.C.
H. M. Law, K.ofR.&S.
Visiting Knights are Welcome.
Toilet Soap
from
10ca cake up
at
Macdonald's
Drug   Store
Steamboat Service
Freight and Passengers
Steamers:   C. R. Lamb or Andover
Kamloops-Shuswap Lake
Leave  Sicamous  every   Saturday   at 6 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 same day.
Tbe above subject to change without notice.
SPECIAL RATES FOR PARTIES.
Arrow Lakes Lumber Co.
Limited
Phone B10
\
The Tribune for All the News
/

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