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Chase Tribune 1912-06-07

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Vol. 1. No. 7.
Chase, 13. C, Fridav. June 7. 191S3
ffiS.OO Per Year
Board of Trade Takes Matter Up; Represenative of Interior Department
and Big Meet Will Probably Be
Held on that Date.
July First has just about been decided
upon as the date for the Regatta on
Shuswap lake. The matter came before
the Chase Central Board of Trade at its
regular meeting last Monday night and
it was decided that a meeting early in
the season would be more agreeable to
all concerned than would one later on.
The water will be much higher in the
river in July than in September and
boats can come from Kamloops much
Secretaay Haylock of the Board of
Trade has received word from Kamloops
to the effect that the boat owners there
are anxious to attend another regatta
at Chase. They had a good time here
last year and want to come back.
George Chase was elected aB general
manager of the Regatta, with full
powers to act. He is authorized to
appoint as many committees SB he sees
fit. It is up to him to see that all members of the various committees gets in
and works.
Announcement will be made later as
to who have been appointed on the different committees and as to the exact
date finally agreed upon.
Signs of the Times.
Do you believe in sigus? If you do,
just take a look at that big new sign of
the Adams River Lumber Company near
the Chase station. It looms up like a
diamond stud in the garbage can.
"Adams River Lumber Company,
Chase, B. C," is the inscription on the
signboard, which is something less than
a hundred feet long.
The Adams River people are alive and
up'to the times. The^ do not believe
in letting their light shine under a
bushel. TheyiilS)iieve in takug olVthe
lid; and letting liie whole 'world '.now
that here is where they live. Now, if
they would go a step further and stick
up those two famous "slivers" of red
cedar and white pine, there would be
some class to it, wouldn't there, Rachael?
General Manager Sawyer Bays he will
place a border of electric lights around
the sign that all who run may read, be it
daytime or be it nighttime.
Visits Shuswap District and
Confers with J.P, Shaw,
M. P. P.
Squatters and others who are interested in the matter of government lands
in the Shuswap and. Kamloops districts
will be glad to know that their suspense
is nearly at an end and that action will
soon be taken by the Department of the
Interior in their cases.
Mr. S. Maber of the Department arrived from Ottawa last Thursday and
viBited with Mr. J. P. Shaw, M. P. P.
at Shuswap. The whole situation was
gone over before Mr. Maber departed
for the Westminster district, He will
be occupied there for the next six weeks
and will then return to Kamloops, where
he expects to put in, five or six weeks
more. And, as Mr. Shaw stated, "if
the people interested in Government
lands will possess themselves for about
two or three months they may rest assured that the question will be settled,
and, no doubt, settled to the best advantage of the entire public, giving due consideration to all parties lumbermen,
squatters   and all others concerned."
"One thing has already been definitely determined upon," said Mr. Shaw,
"That is that the homesteads will consist of not less than 160 acres, except
perhaps in some rare instances where
the land is contiguous to cities. These
cases will be dealt with on their individual merits,
"Mr. Maber is carefully going over
the ground and making a personal investigation as nearly as possible.
When he returns to Ottawa he will
make his report to the . Department of
the Interior. And uppn that report will
depend almost entirely the future regulations regarding lands in the railway
Ay to well ktntfwi., Mr.$havl ims Wj
ii��cply intiirttsfciw in this1 matter of tne
public lands for some time. The question is a momentous one and there will
be a great many people in this vicinity
who will be vitally interested in the outcome,
"There are some hundreds of applications infor landsin the railway belt,"
said Mr. Shaw. "They have not been
granted, some of them for no apparent
reason. As a result there are a great
many squatters, both on Government
lands and on lands in the timber booths.
After Mr. Maber goes into the individual cases he will make his report.
First he will take up the cases of those
squatting on Government lands, dealing
with the applications for lands not in
the timer berths. After that he will
take up the matter with the several
land companies interested with a view
to arriving at a solution regarding the
entries in the timber booths."
A. J, Ltuiimers of Stillwater, Mirh\e8bta, and J. P. McGoldrick of
Hpokni.H. Witali.. take n lot k nt their Chase Property.
Supreme Goat Keeper.
The above illustration is a true likeness of Herman Koelkenbeck, supreme
keeper of the Caribou goat. He is one
of the founders of the Caribou Brotherhood, that new institution recently
brought into being at Asheroft. His
official title is Supreme Secretary Caribou Brotherhood.
Mr. Koelkenbeck has been in Chase
for some time past. One day he ventured within the range of Cartoonist
Smith's photographic vision. He is
now added to The Tribune's art gallery
of immortals.
It will be noted that the Caribou goat
is somewhat different from the ordinary
barnyard variety. He has a set of antlers that must command at once the respect and awe of the prospective candidate.
Mr. Koelkenbeck expects soon to organize a lodge of the Caribou Brotherhood at Chase.
Home Again.
John Haldane and John Clege have
returned Irom their trip to the Seymour Arm country. They have been
a little overs week and look as'houch
they had enjoyad themselves to the
limit all the time. John Cleggappears
���t least ten years younger lhan wh��;i
he I, Ii t. ��'n ai,d Iihs been tryi .g to
kick np�� row with ihe toughest men
he can Ii-1. He certainly i�� feeling
|,w naif, that old hoy.
Hold Your Temper.
The time must come when no man
will be called great until he is a gentleman. I stood one day near the door of
the private office of a "great" manufacturer. A boy who had been sent to
the files returned and handed him a paper.
It was the wrong date. The manufacturer had asked for "Thursday the 17th,"
and the boy had brought "Thursday the
16th." The man was wrong. It was
the "17th" that he realyl wanted. As
soon as he had been given the wrong
copy the "great man" flew into a rage
and actually swore a"t the boy -a volley
of epithets and ugly remarks. The boy,
crushed and saddened, went and got the
paper wanted.
I learned afterwards that this "great
man" goes through a similar preform-
ance with any of his employees on the
slightest provocation.
Such a man causes untold misery and
is a blight on the lives of those around
him. He should never have authority
over others, no matter how "great" he
may be in other ways. The time may
come when such men will Und it possible
to get others knowingly to work for
them at any price. Something should
be done to check the juggernaut of brutal temper that it may not bedriven with
the force of business authority over the
lives and hearts of the world'B patient
workers.���The Sage.
There will be no mosquitos in Cha.��.
or in the vicinity of the lower Shuswap lake this year as a reault of
the prompt and efficient action of
the Board of Trade. Coal oil has beet
sprayed in every swamp spot and o;'
every Bta/rnsnfc |��jo! \r'(f'ie f'f^Jif'
bctu. T_e pn)i)_g_Ylon Of the pusnwfj
been checked at the beginning and Bummer residents may enjoy themselves as
a result.
At a recent meeting of the Board of
Trade the subject was discussed. It
was decided that a few days work with
a sprayer, and a few gallons of crude
oil was all that was necessary to insure immunity from the mosquito.
Last year, summer residents along the
Shuswap lakes Buffered considerably
from the mosquito pest, not so much at
Chase as other points further up the
lake.   It is well known that the spray-
Builds Two More Tennis Courts This
Season and Has Increased
The Chase Lawn Tennis Club is merely a summer name for the Chase Club.
In the summer time the members play
lawn tennia and loaf about in the shade
near the club house on the banks of
beautiful Chase creek. In winter time
they play cards and talk and talk and
Two new tennis courts have been
prepared this season. There is a full
membership now for all three of the
courts and if more members come in
there will likely be a couple more added. The club house and the tennis
courts present a pleasant appearance,
located as they are on the banks of the
care-free little creek and close to the
railroad track.
The Chase club now has a membership of about 40, nearly all of whom
are enthusiastic tennis players. It is
proposed to arrange for a tournament
with Kamloops and perhaps with Revelstoke for some time this summer, if
the local playera show enough class.
Another departure this summer will
be the serving of afternoon teas on
Saturdays. Altogether, the Chase Club
is in a most prosperous way. Its officers and members are to be congratulated.
ing of coal oil on the surface of water
will prevent the propagation of the
mosquito. And the Chase Board of
Trade decided to give the scheme a
���'Pit, The teBt has proven highly suc-
J.'ssful. Marshal McLaughlin has made
^W'Ugi'  work of the job,    and the
;<ph its experiment. i I
' Residents of nearby valleys who have
visited Chase during the past week
have remarked upon the freedom from
mosquitos. Now they are asking that
the Board of Trade extend its mosquito-
extermination campaign into their valleys. "Uncle Bob" Sainsbury, a prominent resident of the Niskonlith valley,
was here Saturday and conferred with
President McConnell and Secretary
Haylock of the Board of Trade with a
view to having it pursue its operations over the range of hills to the
New Officers.
At a largely attended meeting of
Chase Lodge No. 47 Knights of Pythias held on Tuesday evening last the officers were elected for the ensuing
semi-annual term. The reault of the
ballot was as follows: R. P. Bradley,
C. C; John Brown, V. C; W. K. Scat-
chard, P; A. Bond, M. of W; H. M.
Law, K. of R. & S; W. Scatchard, M.
of E; Geo. Kyle, M. at A; James Allen, I. G; Joe Johnston, 0. G.
This lodge was only instituted in October last, since which time it has practically doubled its membership and the
prospects are very bright for its further success during the coming year.
"Storm bound on a rock-ribbed coast."
That came near being the experience of
Robert Bradley and a party of young
ladies last Saturday night. They were
stormbound at Little River and campe.d
over night on the shore across from the
Indian village. In the party were Mrs.
Wm. Bradley, Misses Martina Bradley,
Sadie McKinnon and Osher and Mr.
Robert P. Bradely. They had been up
to Celista taking Mrs. Osher and her
daughter, Pearl, home. On the retu.'n
trip it was found that the wind was
blowing a gale from the south and the
waveB were running house high at the
mouth of the little river.
The home cooking sale given by. the
Ladies Aid Society of Chase in Miner's
store last Saturday afternoon was a
very successful one. Everything was
sold off before four o'clock. Some of
the pies were mighty line eating. And
some of the cakes looked as though
they would just melt in the mouth.
Just an Easy Afternoons
Catch From  the Shuswap
Sizing up tbe two,men in 11 ��� ��� - picture, it is liim) to believe t.nl
they could have caught so many fish all in one ilny, Hut we have
their affidavits that they did. They are Messrs. Underwood of Clinsu
aud Muulmll of Vancouver, both well known for their veracity.
Preachers Assigned.
At the recent Methodist Conference
at Victoria the following stationing
draft was adopted for the Kamloops
and Okanagan districts:
Kamloops���Osbert     M.      Sanford.
Charles Ladner, superannuated.
Kamloobs  (Chinese  Mission)���To he
hose Jw$i&_iij!loi>|M!i'. f i   ������)������
supplied. ' (W.   M.    R.)    ^ndeii'superintendent of Kamloops.
Little Fort���To be supplied under
superintendent of Kamloops.
Nicola���Charles F. Connor, M. A,
B. D.
Asheroft���Henry W. W. Bron-
Lillooet���To be supplied.
Cariboo���To be supplied.
Salmon Arm���Wm. J. Beamish.
Notch Hill-To be supplied.  (W. R.)
Shuswap Lake Mission���To be supj
plied.   T. H. Robinson.
Revelstoke���Robert J. Mclntyre,
Revelstoke (Chinese Mission)���To be
Trout Lake-(H. E. H.)
Golden-Alfred T. Bell.
Fort George and Nechacc��� To be
Joshut Hebdon, to attend Columbian
R. J. Mclntyre, chairman.
0. M. Sanford, financial secretary.
Enderby���J. G. Browne, M. A.
Armstrong���Samuel J. Green.
Vernon-Wm. Elliott, B. A.
Vernon (Chinese Mission)���To be
Long Lake and Okanagan���To be
supplied, under superintendent of Vernon.
Kelowna, John W. Davidson, B. A.,
B, D. E B. Glass, B. A., superannuated.
Mount View Wm. Vance, B. A.
Peachland���To be supplied.
Summerland���Frank W. Hardy, M.
A., B. D.
Pentiction���George 0. Fallis, B. D.
Keremeos���To be supplied (G. T.
Hedley���To be supplied.
Princeton���To be supplied. T. A.
Irrigation Camp���To be supplied.
Good Fishing.
H. Perry Leake has returned from
England. He arrived in Chase one
night last week and immediately began
inquiring after the fishing in these parts.
Mr. Leake is connected with the Dominion Public Works department and was
formerly stationed at Chase. He has
fished in nearly all the lakes tributary
to Chase and he has a reputation of always bringing in a string. He has been
the guest of Hon. Mr. Aylemer at the
Goverment station on the banks of the
Thompson. His many friends in Chase
were glad to wpVoTie him back.
Chase Board of Trade Will Tell the
World of the Many Summer
Plehsures Here,
The world at large will be told of the
merits of Chase as a summer resort.
The Chase Board of Trade decided definitely upon that point at its meeting
last Monday night. Sundries and divers
methods will be used to bring the merits
of Chase to the attention of the public.
All of these methods will not be made
public just at present. Some of the
plans need a little working out before
they are ready to blossom forth in all
their freshness and beauty.
President Andrew McConnell was absent Monday night and the chair waa
filled by Vice-President E. E. Brooks.
Secetary Haylock read the minutes of
the last meeting, which were duly approved. The matter of a regatta was
taken up and disposed of, as stated in
another columu of this paper.
Chief of Police McLaughlin reported
having sprayed coal oil upon every
swamp spot and stagnant pool in the
vicinity of Chase. As a result of this
campaign he respectfully stated that
there would be no mosquitoa in the vicinity of Chase this year. This suggested the thought: Why not advertise Chase
as the No Mosquito Summer Resort?
Surely Chase has enough advantages
as a summer resort to attract the moat
fastidious. Lower Shuswap lake affords
the most magnificent bathing beach to
be found anywhere. From deep water
in to the shore at the west end of the
lake is a distance of from two to three
hundred yards. The beach is sandy and
the water is clear and shallow enough
to allow the sun to warm it to the proper temperature, while still being deep
enough in places to satisfy even the
best swimmers.
For si-iling,  row
motor biV.thil, *;iu>.i I
���'1 noting   m\fi
mur_duMgiy,'- *
��fc*  -> .fcr-
not t.   aeenj
laud. Jviwt wida sio'ifih
cramped, the lake is still narrow enough
to afford boating parties near views of
the beauties of the shores. The green
and wooded hills rise majestically from
the water line, with now and then a
high plateau overlooking the lake.
There are many wondrous waterfalls
to be reached in just a few minutes
walk up some of the creeks flowing into the Shuswap lakes. The two falls
on Chase creek are only a few minutes
walk from theC. P. R. statiouat Chase.
They are magnificent, especialy at this
time of the year.
There are seven lakes within an hour's
ride from Chase wherein trout mav be
caught. The fishing here is unsurpassed. Also the hunting cannot be excelled. In the Adams lake country to the
north there is game in abundance; big
game too, as well as small game, waiting only for the signal of the hunter
till it comes forth and delivers itself up
as a sacrufice to the shotgun or   rifle.
All these and many other advantages
are to be heralded forth to the world,
to the end that Chase shall become
known as the really delightful summer
resort that it is.
AH ready there are many summer residents preparing to camp along the lake
shore, while many reservations of room.-*
have been made at the Underwoob hotel.
Mr P   E   ' owrtHtpr of the   Fublio
Works wrvloe 099 b pu fMhifoired to
A e-'nii  -Ur,
From Sicamous.
From all sections of the country they
come to Chase to do their fishing.
Even from Sicamous the famous- Sicamous where the fish are said to bite
when they will nibble no where else
-they come to Chase to fish.
Manager L. H. Congraveof the Bell-
view Hotel brought a party over on his
gasoline launch, Bell view, Monday.
They were trying out the different fishing grounds along the lakes. Mr. and
Mrs. Congrave and heir apparent stopped at the Underwood while in Chase.
Mr. Congrave is enthusiastic over the
prospects for the Chase Regatta. He
says they will all have to go some if
they want to keep within gunshot of the
Bellview this year. He has put sprinting boots on the old girl.
Up From Kamloops.
Mr. S. M. Cosier and R. A. Bethune
came up from Kamloops in the latter's
gasoline launch Sunday morning and
spent a couple of days here. Mrs. Be-
I thune and baby arrived on Saturday
I evening's train, returning on Monday's
No. 13. Tiie party was entertained
I while here by Mr. and Mrs. Haylock of
j the Imperial Bank of Canada. Mr.
I Bethune is manager of the Kamloops
and Chase branches of that institution.
Obey that impulse. Get a
bet down on a
live one before
the books are
You can
get the
for  r   f
a year
if you
Send it to one of
your friends, if
you have any. If
you haven't, send
it to one of your
enemies and make
him feel ashamed
of himself. Of
course you take
it yourself.
Manitoba   Take* the Lead   During   the   Part   Year in
Securing iNe�� S tilers, b it Many go to Saskatchewan, Aiberta and British Columbia.
Coaching Is Very Important
ngln.iig They ho'i-nt needed to light
THERE _ pert-pa no .nor. .n.ponant furthermore, Oonnljr Mae* *>����'��
1 pinion during a ball g..m. than '������ hla men to light. He has been
���tO_c.acher at third base   On the |udg-  l��<*y   '��  assembling
thai   can
���a* ���, ,h,. ,���.......��> num.,..���� p., -SWJ2 jjujj. a^'iK
altlon many a hall gam* depends, and not
yet    one    often    And.     Inexperienced not been any mora ��ana��era#llk�� Jen
youngsters sent there lo coat h.
Coacntng at flrel base amounts to lit*
Ottawa.���That the efforts of th? i The Urillsh Immigrant! totalled 13V
Manitoba imvernment and tho "Mil-1121. aim American, 133,710. From
ilon-fcr-Manltolia" league to turn the : Eurupe caiuo 88,41)11 aettlera.
tide ol immigration toward the pro-; of the British itlw, 'JU.auG were
vlnce _ proving highly successful al-1 fronl fchlglaurt, 31 :i8S froni Scotland,
roady. Ii shown by official llguras ofj aI1(| 8,327 trom Ireland.
the deportments of the Interior. 1    -,. ye.lg ��������� llie Brltl|>h lm_,gra.
Th��re were ten thousand more lm-1 tion only amuunieil to ll.slO.   There
/nlgrouta settled ln^ Manitoba during , were dol��rred at ocean porta laat year
"    only 972 aa compared with 2,210 tho
year 1910-11. Of these debarred, 244
were fur lack of funds, while the year
previous. 1038 were delierred tor tha
tie or  nothing,  being  nf  service  only     -- - - ... .       ���i���,
when the .mbasenfan la paying be-  confronted wltl, a battling antagonUl
nlnga In his league, no men of the typi
of Prank Chance nnd Johnny McUraw
In Jimmy Callahan Connie Mack 11
the laat flacal year than the fear prcv
Sous, and the rates of the drat month
of the preeeut year showe that all ��
cords for Manitoba will be passed thla
Moat ot the new settler* are wealthy
farmers who are purchasing Improved
properties. The official ng.ree of
Hll-12 show that 4J.47T new settlers
gave ss their destination Manitoba, H
compered with S4.083 the prerloua
Saskatchewan obtained 46.15S, an tn-
crease ot six thousand, and Alberta
45,11)?. sn Increase of s thousand;
British Columbia figure, being 51,843,
a slight falling oil.
Ontario It given the credit for obtaining the lion's share of the Immigration the total being 100,227. However thla doea not take Into account
the vaat Immigration ot Ontario farmers westward or the fact that many
British settlers, after a Bhort atay In
Ontario struck for the prairie province.
Quebec's share was 60,002, and the
maritime provinces, 15,973. Of last
year's 834,837 new settlers, more than
a third were from United Kingdom.
same reason.
Of the Hrltlsh Immigration bonuses
w��is paid or 13,1_, or .8.78 per cent,
snd 3,618 of the American Immigration,
or 2-79 per cent, and 2,111 European
settlers, or . 3C per oent
During the last year 39.1B1 homesteads were entered on. 5.37S 'of
the entries were English, 1,041 war*
Scottish, 476 Irish and 10,978 Amerl
cane. The European entries were
The immigration authorities figure
that 20 per cent of the English, 18 per
oent of the Scottish, 23 per cent of the
Irish, 86 per cent American and 31
per cent Europeans took up homesteads. Ot laat year's Immigration
which arrived at ocean porta 72.82H
are classed as farmers, 61,762 aa gen-
-eral laborers, 24,133 as mechanics, 14,-
158 as clerks and trades, 14,348 as
mlnera and 18,390 as domestics.       __*,
The cost of obtaining Cauada'a 3STy
000 Immigrants was 11,080,208, or uri--^.
der three dollars a head.
Rails Being Shipped from Cape Breton to British Columbia
Vancouver, B.C.���T. G. Holt, executive agent of the Canadian Northern
railway, Is advised that a steamer
with a cargo of 500 tons of rails for
the Pacific section of the road will
sail next month from Sydney, Cape
Breton, for Port Mann. The vessel
Is expected to rea-.u its destination
tn August. The rolls will be uaed In
laying the tracks from Hope to Yale,
a distance of 35 miles. Other vessels
with similar cargoes will follow later
In the summer.
Sir Charles Tupper Quits England aa
Hems snd will Live In Vancouver
Ottawa.���The    veteran     Canadian
statesman and sole surviving Father
ot Confederation, _lr Charles Tupper,
Eaased   tluough   Ottawa  recently  on
Is Iwny ft Vancouver w_erj"be wit
v spend  bis) remaining days rwlth  hla
son, Sir Charles Hibbert Tupper.
Sir Charles, who has resided In England for the last tew years with lady
Tupper, was recently bereaved by the
death of his wife. After bringing the
body of Lady Tupper to Canada and
seeing It Interred In their native province of Nova Scotia, he has now de-
tided to spend tbe rest of his life In
the Dominion, the welding together of
which he played such a conspicuous
part half a century ago.
Prince Arthur Qeta Special Leave
London.���Prince Arthur of Con-
naught Is to be granted special leave
from the army In order to pay a vlsi'
to his parentB In Canada during the
He will Join the king at Balmoral
In September and may go west after
wards so as 10 get some sport during
tbe fall.
The expected presence of Princess
Patricia In London for the midsummer
season is now postponed until next
year in order to enable her to Bervc
as the companion of the Duchess of
Connanght when she accompanies the
governor-general upon the extended
tour of the Dominion which has no*
been planned.
Petrle Also Reports Remarkable Dig
covery of Egyptian Fortress
London.���Details of the season's results In exploration by the British
School of Archaeology In Egypt are
described In Prof. Flinders Petrle n.
gigantic. An alabaster sphinx twenty-six feet long and fourteen foot
high which weighed eighty tons was
found at Memphis. The face la as
perfect as when It was carved In 1800
Earthern fortress walla over one
hundred feet thick and a quarter of
a mile across were disc icred at Hel-
lopolls. They probably date back to
the early ''aita'i- invasion
A cemetery  was   llsovtred thirty
miles south of Cairo wlMi dates 0.1
the stones from the earliest hlstonc
age down to the period of the p:
ffilds.     Linen was   found   there
vhlrh some sheets went pack to
plevegih dynasty _w ITIr" ms'"'"
yhlttTind go" sweet as Ifiey
Just from the loon:.
, Tobacco Company Merger
Hamilton���Arrangements have been
practically consuniated looking, to a
merger of the McDonald Tobacco
Company of Montreal, and the Tuck-
ett Tobacco Co. of Hamilton. Tho reasons given lor the merger are that the
American Tobacco Trust can bo
1. . .lively In Canada b/
the combined efforts of the two con-
corns than by ench cutting tho other'* throat.
FINDS   WEAPONS  OF   1000  B.C.
Austrian Explorers Make Discovery In
Pit Within Cavern
Vienna,���An exploration by, members of the Imperial Museum Into tho
cavern of Saint Kanzlen In the Katst
Mountains has yielded more than a
thoiisiiml bronze implements such as
swords, axes, lance heads and vessels
supposed to date from 1000 D.C. Thuy
wore all found at the bottom of a Pit
150 feet deep within the cavern. It.
Is suggested they were thrown in thev
as a sacrifice to a subterranean deity.
Announcement of General Policy to be
Made Shortly
Ottawa��� Prof, Maglll, W. D. Staples
and F. N. Olbbs, members of the Canada grain commission, who have been
In Ottawa for several days conferring
with Hon. O. E. Foster, minister of
trade and commerce, have left again
for Fort William. While here they
reported to the minister on the progress which has been made tn the organization of the commission since its
appointment, Bhortly after the house
rose. There was a general discussion
with tho minister of the general policy of the government with respect
to terminal elevators and grain sarn
pie markets. An announcement ol
the general policy to be pursued will
It Is expected, be made shortly.
hind the boas' runner, for the coulter who will nght for every bit of ground
can watch him sn-aking to the bag to until chased to the ntMtaUw. "h.
moke   a   play   from   the   pitcher   or was In Bt Louis the other day.  CaUo-
; catcher han '��� ���* alolw el,her   H�� ha"    '
At third boss It Is different.  The boat Oleason and Lord and Zelder. screp-
nunsr has ths plnv behind him most Pe��� at the type of Johnny Evere
Were It not for these new factors that
are making a formidable machine of
Comlskey'e dub the White Box would
be little far advanced over their position at thla stage of the race In nil.
Callahan has s habit of running In
and scrapping with tha baseball arbitrators Just as did Fielder Jones when
he was In center Meld and managed ths
White Boa. The famous "corns hacker"
watches ths game from afar and runs
in about as often as be goes otter files.
He la almost aa successful with the
umpires aa be la In registering putouta
in ths flstd.
With on ordinary manager at the
helm tits Box would be way down tn
the second division Instead of making
It mighty Interesting for ths Athletic*.
TIM FLTtSN Is * grsato bigs da fel-
0 low���108 pounds tn bis tessellated
uniform and his magnificent collection
of "harbor lights." Jim, or, rother, thol
sterling publicity agent In his employ,
Is trying to put on weight In order to
make his affair with Jack Johnson look
llks a bloodthirsty spectacle.
A story says that Flynn now ttps ths
beam ot 208 pounds and will enter tht
ring weighing 105 pounds. Jim will
look real cute at that figure, about like
Mike Schreck when he encountered, or,
rather, faced Carl Morris in Sapulps
about a year ago.
There Is going to be a lot of talk
spilled between now and July 4. bul
don't fall for the heavyweight stuff
coming from the Flynn quarters. The
fireman will weigh In the neighborhood
of 180 pounds, but that will bl
about all. 	
pHICAQO almost had another play to
^ go down In history with that ol
Merkle's In 1908, when he neglected to
touch second base, something that la
-egarded as requisite to the acorlng ol
a run by the best umpires.
In the tenth inning ot the recent
'ubs-Clnclnnatl Reds gome In Chicago
Sheokard whanged the boll for out Into
the right field bleachers. It was s
home run, and a winning one. Sheokard trotted as for as ssoond and then
sprinted for the clubhouse. Half ���
dosen sharp eyed and Quick wltted
Cubs haled him bask to second and
then started him on the rest of ths
Now en the days when tt rains ths
proper thing In Chicago la to speculate
what would have happened had not
Bhookord been forced to complete the
olrcult The boll wos a horns run; It
was aver tine fence and out of ploy, but
Sheo-_rd. souid -till be put out between the bases.
After a time the umpire might hove
thrown out another ball to ths pitcher
and have started the gams again.
Sheckard might have been declared
out, with no run scored. Or, again. In
the opinion of others, hs might not
Fenian Raid Veterans' Rc-Unlon
Ottawa.���A re-unlon of al) Fenian
raid veterans is being planned bj
John P. McMillan, of Cornwall, to bl
held In Cornwall some time in June,
preferably etween thbe 20th and the
27th- Overtures are being made
with the different railroad companies
to grant the veterans special rates Lo
and from Cornwall froni all parts of
the Dominion, Tin. Dulte of Con-
naught has been Invited to attend and
It Is understood it is very probably
he will accept the Invitation..
Use Wireless in Survey
Toronto���The Ontario government I*
preparing a new map of Ontario which
will r.how the newly added territory
or Patricia, next to Manitoba. When
this map makes ltrf appearance befulv
the public the new territory will be
colored green. Mo arrangement hat
as yet been made Tor surveying tht
boundary between this province and
Manitoba 111 doing this work, wireless telegraphy will probably be used,
one station being established at Port
Nelso- .
,    Militia Training Camps
Ottawa.--That there- will be 14 large
training camps on the same scale as
Fetowawa next year    Is    Col.    Sam
_._ -- 'Hughes' plan  l;tr economizing In the
Hold Picture Show Owner for Murder 1 present expel! i-   to bring the milida
Villa Real, Spain.���Eighteen of the : to the training  tamps.      This    will
victims of Monday's fire in the mov- mean 13 new camps.
Ing picture house have not yet been
Identified and probably never can be,
as HieU' bodies are badly charred-
Five of the Injured died in the hospital today.
The proprietor of the theatre haa
been arrested charged with murder.
Fewer Cattle Shipped Eaat
Lethbrldge���W, R. Hill, 0 prominent
Calgary cattle magnate, who Is on a
visit here says that very few t ttle
will be shipped from Alberta to eastern markets this season.
Survey Vancouver Port
Ottawa.���The government has decided to make a complete survey of the
port of Vancouver, with a view to
laying out a big does and harbor
There will be located ii. Saskatchewan one new training camp in the
north and another In the south, while
the same will apply to British Columbia and Manitoba.
Panama Canal Regulations
Washington. ��� Secretary Stlmscn
told the state committee on Inter-
Ocean canals that he favored permit-
Hug railroad owned steamships to use
the Panama Canal under regulations
of the Intestate commerce commission. The secretary declared that he
would not exclude railroad ships before
wrong had been committed any nure
than he would have a cnll.l killed re
cause it was threatened with mumps.
He favored the same tolls for domestic and foreign vessels, provided tt
did not violate any treaty relations.
of the time and must depend on the
eoacher at third aa to whether to attempt to reach the plate or remain at
third. The eoacher must be a quick
thinker, tor under certain conditions it
Is policy to take leng chances to score,
while under other circumstances It Is
foolhardy to make ths attempt
Watch a well regulated ball team and
vou will always find a player ot experience and wisdom coaching at third
base. It may send a player who con
do nothing but make nolae to first for
that purpose, but Intelligence should be
token Into consideration when the
toocher for third base Is chosen.
imjii CALLAHAN and Kid Oleo-
, f* son. With thelr'oometned ���Ite epd
lighting Instincts, hove mode the Chicago White Box the greatest assemblage of fighting boll players In the
American league, and It Is usually the
fighting team that wine.
This has not been true In the cose of
the Philadelphia Athletics, the world'a
champions    They have won  without
BRUCE NOEL, the promising young
pitcher of the Pittsburgh Pirates,
Is of the opinion that It la unwise to
deliberately pasa up a batsman. He
declares that he hos never done It In
his pitching career.
"Not if It's the best olouter living,"
sold Noel recently. "No deliberate
mlk from me. If the catcher signals
to pass 0 man I believe It is better policy If you are going to give hlm-a base
W. F. Barnes
Contract., and Builder
Doors, nntl  Wtatlo*) FriuiieB,
Screen Doors,  mill   Window
Screens, Doors and Windows
Built to order
Manufacturer of All Kinds oi
B   O   A  T   .$
a     specialty
CELISTA, Shuswap Lake. B. C.
Contractor and
Iptimstes FurnishW  on   Application.   All Work Guaran
teed Prices Right.
Notch Hill, Shuswap Lake
Harvey, ...Carter %
Barristers,   Solicitors,  Etc.
Offices:   Imperial Bank
Eevelstoke, B. C.
The   Tribune:   subscribe   now
$1.50 per year.
anyhow to soak him in some fatty part
of his anatomy, whsre the blow will not
cripple bim, but will give the pitcher
some compensation for allowing tho
player a boss he has not earned. But,
generally speaking. It I can't make o
batsman whiff, my poltoy Is to let him
hit It out Consider how many gomes
are lost by bases on balls, and I think
most fans are inclined to agree with
me that my theory Is at least worthy
of consideration."
Beautifully Situated
On the Sn. Thompson River, An Ideal
Sn 111 mer Resort.
Livery Stable in
Connection. Charles
liyera. ::   Proprietor.
Undertaking Co.
61 Victoria Street
Funeral Directors, Under-,
taken and Embaltners
Parlors   open   Day   and   Night
Telephone 117      Box 310
Wanted:   A general  servant girl.
Apply at the Imperial Bank.
G. Grant���last week sold seven remounts to the Revelstoke contingent of
fc Builder
G7>e Black
j | Opera
'8tA House
turns*���Ths Russian Nets.
The ���- >nmt feniwss ��f the ��n4nf
lslk)-o .nils wm be MNal net so ssack
IB oerssl ulinuliig aa la ���ddly placed
ssi-k and tn Ihe dasterwu ess ef aa
terlals. saps���aHy wners strips* an
Ths liettsd passant Mow* la sooths"
R. B. ROBINSON, Proprietor ��& Manager
1. Best Appointed Public Hall in Town
After Work Drop In and
Enjoy a Game of
Full Stock Cigars
and Tobaccos. A
First Class Barber
Shop in Connection
Mte el Taffeta An Mramiy
TUTtta to om of Mm iswHat fthrtss
���f ths season Is suits sad drissss, sad
wkUs tks chaateable taffatt bat foued
the  realm o. malng
plain   taffetas   aad  Ihe
Ideal I
Russian note Unit will Lie observed Id
the fashions for tbe eou_tnn season.
Pique gives promise ot popularity for
beautiful morning costumes, and bauds
of soutaebe ure favored aa a trimming
for this fahrte.
Tbe i wo piece skirt la a pronounced
favorite, und the ������������alloped flounces In
the model illustrated are Ibe last word
In fashion JUUIC CHOI-LET.
This May Manton pattern la cut Id sizes
from 22 to 30 inches waist measure. Send
10 cents to tills Stilt***, giving number. 1:144,
and It will in? pruniptly forwurded to you
by mall. It In ancle send an additional
two cent ���tump tor letter piir>i_g�� which
Insures more prompt delivery vVhen ordering use coupon
Boat Builder
��� Boats of  Evkiiy   D-BCHIFTOTN e
{ M'liiir Bii'itn a Bim Ii.y *
INSURANCE    ���     ���
Notaiiv Public Ohase, B. C. ���
J. W. Clifford
General __7^
Horseshoeing'a Specialty
* Painter �� *
$ Decorator ��V
Full Line Sherwin-Williams
Paints, Latest Designs
in Wall Paper
Electrical and Motor Boat
and Bakery
Board and Rooms, Bath
Good Table, Reasonable
Rates, Meals at All Hours
changeuhle ones for tbe moat pert arc
In the suits iiud lallored drewM*""1*1*"
If you arc looking for u- dress pattern
for your small daughter's summer cos
tume lake a look at the charming III
lie model illustrated The refers l�� a
particularly new reuture.
.irjDic CHoi.r.RT
This May Manton pattern la cut In alSw
for glrla of four, six and eight yearn .01
age. Send 10 cents to this offlce. glvlna
number. 7312, and Ii will lie promptly for
warded to you b> mail. It In miste aeno
an aildlllotial two rent stamp ror leltei
posiawe. iwilch Insitlsa mora prompt de
livery    wii.-ri ordering use coupon
Name  ��� ! No	
Address      Name ...
      Address .
Tunics Have Taken a New Turn���Laca
on Tailor IVadei.
The fushioniihle tunit's liitve taken a
now turn I bey are abort at tbe back
uud iuiih Id trout.
Borne uf the uewest nrf bordered all,
iirouud with1 trills of lace.
Ample flouncing adorn a uumber of
tbe most HiicwHMtiii.
Aceotnpanyinj. these, dainty muffs of
abot taffeta are made.
The Introduction ot lace od tailor
made* Is a novelty of tbe season.
Lace fn a deep shade of ivory Is
draped on tbe ctaita like a flchn.
Some of tbe skirts wbicb are cat
fairly lonu open up at tbe side front
to show a panel of lace.
Tbe linen In the dress are nil ft ir list,
and simple Tbe costume may be mad*
from wool, silk or washable material.
In tbe cut It Is made ot mohair.
Tbli Hay Manton pattern la out for
small women and misses of fourteen, alx-
teen and eighteen years of age.   Send II
cents to thin nfflep giving number. 7341,
and It will be pi��imp:iy forwarded to you
by mall If tn name send an additional
two cent stamp fur tetter postage, which
insure* more prompt delivery When or-
'lerlng use coupon
Vary Little Falsa Hair Worn This Sea
Little nr Ito ruise hair Is now *I-\
fflHliloii. Pfui|i,.tioors ure WitJiff ���
passe and parts iu tbe middle or on
the nIiIc IvIkii supreme, liars are covered with soft, wavy strands of hair
and the I'sydy knot Is the favorite.
Any one could pin on curls, pile
bunch ou bin)'-.), hut It Is tbe master
hand which creates tbe neat, close
dressing and saves it trout thai tin
tidiness and appearance ol dowuiuess
&f>e HOTEL
which are often the result of our own
efforts A trial of tbe new models und
their variations Is tbe next move idler
we bave chosen our frocks for the sen
Those of us wbo bravely attempt it
without Drat seeing it done are likely
tu ko wrung wben It ironies tu arruug
Ing tbe simple but ���lightly uutstaiid
ing culls which have taken tbe place
of tbe eternal curl Tbe eoiffetiae was
never so Important aa sbe is at the
present day She Is uo longer the
mere .manipulator of our lucks She
Is the artjst wbo studies us und our
civ      ��� aud helps us to look our nest
Separate skirts with white and color
ed abort waists are again in style, nnd
the skirt Illustrated Is one ot the new
designs fur tbis purpose.
This May Manton pattern Is cut la sizes
for small women and misses ot fourteen,
sixteen and eighteen years of age.   Send
1) rents to mis offliti-, giving nun-bar, J346,
aud tt win i>e prumptly torwarded to you ,
by  mall     Ir  In  hus'le send  an additional
two rent stamp for tetter postage, which j
Insure more prompt delivery     Wnen or- j
'.(���ring u.-iH coupon
j. p. McGoldrick
Sec. and M'n'g Director
Adams River Lumber Co.
Manufacturers of
Ce ar, Fir, Spr c and Pi e
Size .
Size ,
Name  �����..    Nan
We intend tofarrange for the delivery of
Lumber to the different points on the Lake
��� "WTr."wr-* ''I'lRl ;7?**wr^ FOUR
'.      "T      ^~": BY THK
W. H. BOHANNAN, Managing alitor T. J. K1NI.KY Associate
Advertising Rates.
Classified Advertisements, 3 oenu
per word first week; l oenl i"-i
word i'hi'Ii subsequent week
Miniiiiiun charge of 25 cents.
Advertisements with heading 01
display, single oolumn 50 cents
per inch or under tor llrsl
week: -5 cenls oaoll subsequent week. Double oolumn
spaoe double these rules.
Looal Notices immediately following regular locals Is oents
per counted line llrsl week; 10
cents per line each subsoquenl
Legal Advertising, 10 oents per
line first week, 5 cents each
subsequent week.
Water Notices, 30 days, over 200
words and under 250 words.
$9.00; over 250 words and under 300 words, $10; ��aoh additional 50 words, 75 oents,
Land Notices,  Timber* Licenses.
Certificates   of   improvements,
etc,  17.00  for 60 days;  $3,00
for 30 days,
Beading Notices, other Ihan  !i ���
i    cals, 5 eenis per line each Insertion.
Subscriptions  In  Advance,  $2  r
Year, United States, $2.S0 a
To insure acoeptanoe, all manu-
soripl should be legibly written on one side of the pnpi'l
only. Typwrilieii copy is preferred,
The Tribune does not nooossarilj
endorse the seulimenls expressed In any contributed article,
Advertisers will please remember
that to ensure a change, copy
must be In by Tuesday noon.
In London the King's birthday is observed by a picturesque ceremony known as the trooping of the colors. Tho regiment of Foot
Guards stationed in London assemble on the parade grounds in St.
James Park, immediately behind tbe Horse Guards' guard room, where
they form into a great square and the massed bands of the Guards dis-
course martial music, while the colors of the various regiments are
grouped in the center of the square. Royalty is strongly represented,
and a large crowd usually gathers to wittuess what is regarded as one
of the most interesting and picturesque ceremonies with the British
His Most Excellent Majesty George V., by tbe grace of God King
of the United Kingdom of Great Britian und Ireland, and of British
Dominions beyond the seas, Defender of the Faith, Emperor, is forty-
seven years of age. His Majesty is the only surviving boh of his late
Majesty King Edward the Seventh, and of Her Majesty Queen Alexandra, born at Marlborough House on June ii, 18(55. His Majesty
married on July 6, 1893, Her Serene Highness, PrinceBS Victoria
Mary Louise Olga Pauline Clandine Agnes (Queen Mnrv), only
daughter of Her Royal Highness tbe late Duchess and bis Highness
the late Duke of Teck, bom May 2(i, 1867, His Majesty succeeded
to the throne May 6. 1910, and was crowned nt Westminster Abby on
June 22,1911.
"'*" Those who believe in "BifenS" will be interested in the following,
seen in KamloopB: The original' sign read, "NiceRooms, Good Board
& Civilty." Now it reads, "Nice Rooms, Good Board." The" Civ-
ilty" has been daubed out with a light coat of paint, PerhapB they
have cut out the civilty in that place.
"No shooting allowed on these premises, "read a sign in the Asheroft barber shop of Herman Koelkenbeck. Also "Tell your troubles
to a policeman, the barber is a married man himself."
Breakfast iu Vancouver, lunch in Montreul und dinner in  London
is the aviator's dream of the not too distant future.
No Difference.
I will not argue things, my friend, or
waste my time debating, for I have
harness here to mend, and other chores
are waiting. Let candidates conduct
their game���that sort of thing's expected���but things will go on just the same,
no matter who's elected. The orators
may rank and bray and hanil out roast
and Btricture; my buckskin hen has
laid astray, confound her silly picture!
And I must go and seek her nest, and
see that she's corrected; and things
will all be for the best no matter who's
elected. The country's future is in
doubt? It always waB, my neighbor:
and I, to help that future out shall
stay at home and labor; the threats of
statesmen don't distress or make my
soul dejected; the land will hump along,
I guess, no matter who's elected. Oh,
worry's for the frantic chaps and those
Belf-seeking sinners who hope to collar pleasant snaps if their men are the
winners. 1 keep my growing pumpkin
vine from hugs anil worms protected;
the land will still he doing fine, no
matter who's elected.    Walt Mason.
A Shirtwaist Tale.
Time was they used to, wear our ties,
our collars, and our cuffs.
Their bonnets new are fashioned
like the male;
The harem skirt was trousers with a
bunch of frills and ruffs,
But now her summer shirtwaist has
a tail.
A flap hangs out before her and another falls behind,
The first time that 1 saw it 1 turned pale,
Then I started in to chuckle,   but the
lady didn't mind,
She was   happy in   her shirtwaist
with a tail.
If it's equal rights they're after, let
'em have 'cm now, I say,
Turn their suffering British sisters
out of jail,
They have grabbed the last thing we
could realy claim as ours today
Since they've started wearing shirtwaists with a tail.
Coming to Chase
ition Has
The New
Been Platted
Bench Addition to Chase
\X7'HEN the people of Chase go
looking for real estate snaps
they will find the best one right
here at home. The BENCH ADDITION has been platted to fill an
urgent need. The lots are large,
the location is unexcelled, the price
is right, and already the demand is
brisk. The offer is made to Chase
people first and it is more than
probable that all the lots will be
picked up right here at home. It
will pay you to have a look at that
addition as soon as possible.
The Time To Buy Is
Right Now!
r3 t____TP_^_^ -_a ��� 9 , _A_p4 ~___fc^!H   jI ��� 9 i -Ai-E-Y ^%^^ *^.._#_r _t-. ,'Q lifCr nW^yiJi Jt-. '9 If^S __ W.    \fi^^ l_9_f. **1_P^ __0ti"��� _J&~V%k HTWl _E_, YA
Subscribe for The Chase Tribune While   There is Still Room on Our Books for Your Name THE CHASE TRIBUNE
In  Deciding  the  Question
Where to B
Remember   that   This   Store    Cannot
Afford to Have Dissatisfied Customers
Boys' Wash Suits
Hoys' Wash Suit Made of tine quality striped
linen, tunic BtyU. Collar and tunic piped witb
self material witb a double row of while piping,
Sizes _i to 7. | mm
Price 1.1 J
Boys' Wash Suit Made of fine quality Holland.
Colors blue or brown. Sailor style witb deep
rolled sailor collar and three towb of white braid,
wbite embroidered yoke, breast pocket and
tunics, out in reefer style with u belt.
Sizes 2J to 7.   Price
Babies' Bonnets    Made uf blue and  pink print.
Some   are    trimmed   witb   lace,   others   with
"ST  .35 .40 .50 .65
BabieB'   Bonnets��� Made  ol  wbite pique  and
embroidery, A(\
Price ���'IU
Babies' Bonnets- Made of China silk in pretty
Misses Shoes
We have just placed in  Btock a  new line of
Misses Stylish Button Shoes.   These are made
of patent leather with a black v.dvet upper, low
heel and medium wide toe.
Sizes 11 to 2,
Sizes 8 to 10$.
Ladies'    Black   Underskirt ��� Made  of  black
Ei;yptino, has deep flounce.
Sizes 88, 38 and 40.   Price
Ladies' Satin  Underskirt in  black nnd navy
Bounce   beautifully   finished   with   accordion
Sizes 86, 38 and 40.   Price
Kiddie RomperB in brown and grey���pockets,
collar and cuffs piped with turkey red.
Sizes 2 to 6 7 C
Price . f %J
Canvas Pumps
We bave just received a few pairs of nice Wbite
Canvas Pumps in all sizes for ladies.
White Lisle Thread Hose��� all sizes
We prepay the transportation charges on all goods ordered by mail.
If for any reason the goods are unsatisfactory return them to us at once.
Chase, B. C.
Chase, B. C.
Leckie's Shoes, Stetson Hats, Gents Furnishings, Stoves
and Furniture, Baled Hay, and Oats
"Hammer" Haines Loses His Life In
Booming Ties Across River
At Shuswap.
Subscribe Now!
The Chase Tribune
$1.50 per Year
"Hammer" Hains was drowned in
the South Fork of the Thompson river
at Shuswap shortly after noon on Sat-
jurday, June 1st.
He was helping boom ties acroBS the
river for Oxley Bros, when the accident happened which caused his
death. With a companion named Burke,
he was in a row boat paying out the
line which was made fast to the boom.
The line caught on a snag and he had
pulled in several feet of it, coiling
same in the boat at his feet. Presently
the snag loosened its hold of the line
and with a suddenness that was almost
a fury the boom swung down in the
current, jerking the rope with it.
Haines feet were caught in the rope
and he was jerked from the boat. His
companion reached for the axe to cut
the rope, but before he could do so the
boat had been upended by Haines, who
had a death grip on the stern. Tom Ox-
ley was on the boom. He ran to the
rescue and cut loose the line, but too
late. The unfortunate man did not
come to the surface after being dragged under. The body was recovered
several hours afterwards by Geo. Gollen, the grappling hook picking up the
line on the first trip across the river.
The rope was entwined in two half
hitches around the dead man's legs
when he was taken from the water.
Here is Dr. Scatchard's official report of the drowning:
I, Walter Scatchard, coroner of the
Province of British Columbia, do
solemnly declare that 1 visited and examined the body of deceased and upon
enquiry learned from Thomas T. Oxley
Residing at Shuswap, and from Dan
Rourke, Residing at Shuswap, both of
whom were present at the accident
which caused the death of the deceased
occured in the following manner :-~They,
���:-hvther with the deceased were engaged in towing a raft of railway ties
across the river South Thompson at
Shuswap, at 12.46. p. m. on June 1st,
1912. The deceased and Dan Rourke
were in the boat rowing,  and towing
fthe raft by means of a rope about three
hundred feet in length, which attached
to the boat and raft. When they were
some distance across the river, the sag
of the rope caught on a snag under the
water and so held them that the boat
and the raft both began to float down
the river on each side of the snag.
In order to liberate them the deceased
began to haul at the rope so as to bring
the boat up to the snag. Whilst doing
this he kept passing the slack of the
rope into the boat, and this got entangled in his legs and the legs of Dan
Rourke. The raft then suddenly appeared to get into a swifter part of the
river and made a sudden strain on the
rope which pulled the deceased and Dan
Rourke into the river. Rourke man-
raged to free himself from the rope and
held on to the side of the boat, but the
deceased was so caught by the rope
that he was carried and held under the
water, and never came to the surface,
in spite of the man on the raft cutting
the rope. Oxley, the man on the raft
then went to the assistance of Rourke
and got him into the boat, but they
could not find the deceased, who never
came to the surface again until his
body was dragged from the river four
hours afterwards with the rope still
twisted round his legH.
The whole affair was a pure accident,
; without any  blame to be attached to
anyone, and every  effort was made to
1 save the deceased.
|    The cause of the death being  clear,
and there being no blume attached to
(anyone in the matter, I deemed it unnecessary to call a jury   together and
] gave a certificate for the  burial of the
Walter Scatchard, Corner.
'Chase, B. C. June 1st, 1912.
A coroner's inquest was held and the
jury were: Messrs. George and Robert Coburn, Sharpe, Humphries, Murray and Gilbert.
The funeral was held on Monday and
the interrment was at the Shuswap
cemetery. Rev. Hyde preached the
funeral sermon.
"Hammer" Haines was one of the
best river drivers in the west. He was
well known in the vicinity of Chase.
He has two brothers, said to be working in the Seymour Arm country, but
it was impossible to get word to them
to have them here for the funeral.
Clean Up!
Notice is hereby given that all premises must be immediately   cleaned up,
3 Imperial
Bank of Canada
D, R, W ILK IK. Pubs. Hon R. .IAKIHAY. Vn i: Prbr
R, A. HKTlirNK. Manaqbb Ohasu Bbahoh
Savings BanK
Interest Allowed On
From Date of Deposit
Special   *   Attention * Given * To
Banking By Mag
Agents in  England:   Lloyd's BanK,  Limited, London,
and Brances
THRY a tin of
*   Ruby Rose ���
Talcum Powder
It is fine.
Chase Drug
Store   >
C. R. MCDONALD, Proprietor
I.Eat At Th	
and all refuse destroyed, buried, or removed from the town. Those who do
not know where to deposit their refuse
can have it done by applying to Mr.
McLean, who will remove the same for
a reasonable fee, the said fee to be paid
by the householder. All closets must
have lids fixed to the seats which will
prevent the entrance of flies, and the
lids must be closed when the closet is
not in use. The pits must also be so
protected that flies, cannot gain an en-
trance. No refuse must be thrown in
the streets nor alleys.
Walter SoatohARD,
Medical Officer of Health.
Nothing Doing,
"I took I  ue by the forelock."
"Ob. did .vim?   Wbnt huppened?"
"Er-what do you tliiu- V"
"Give It up."
"Tbe old fellow bnd a wig."
High Valuation.
"A penny for your thoughts. Marlon."
"That Is all they urn worth, Charley."
"Oh. I don't know "
"I was thinking of you."
If Not Th.lr Ownf
"Women always have their own
��_y.   Do you tbluk It la rlgbtV"
"Well, whose way should tbcv have.
"I aui tbe big noise."
"I heard you bnd been exploded."
I always leave my rubbers horns
If there Is to be a thaw,
And when I wear them, goodness mo.
The day turns cold and raw!
I sometime! wonder If I'm dene*
Or lust a trine shy In lease.
Another Kind.
If your faith will not move mountains
Over to another spot,
By that token you may reckon
That Is not the kind you've got.
His View Also.
"If one has tal
ant one should
use It."
"Well, what?"
"Thnt's w h a I
our cashier
thought when In'
Juggled tbe Isxtks
and got away
with the cusb."
Vacant Place.
"Wbo ia 'It' at your bouse?"
"Yes; tbe boss, you know."
"Ob!   There Is none."
"Is none?"
"No; the cook left this niorulng."
Revenge Is Sweet.
"Why do you keep up such 10 Intimacy with Hobbs? You don't Ilk*
"_o: that's true. But you see he is
so desirable to work off upon the other fellows that I don't like."
The Auctioneer.
"She cries an nwful lot You uevef
saw anybody thst cries so much."
"I'll bet I did."
"Who wss Itr
"A man I know. He cried a hstuw
snd lot"
.ii,���. SIX
Boot   aiK. Skoe
First Class Work
Promptly and
Neatly  Done
J. Clegg
Chase, B. C.
IWllBt   Ynil'    Watch R'pnlllllR X
Certified Watch and Clock
Maker *
Chase, t:        B. C.
F. H. Sturgill
Fishing and   Hunting
10 miies from .Chase by  Boat and
. J Stage.   At the,Outlet of
Adams Lake.
Geo. C^ase
III! U.Kit IN'
Hay, Grain
Stock * *
Chase Ranch
Chase, B. C.
All Our Work Guaranteed^ First
H. 0. POY, Proprietor
iti prepared tn take
parties to any point
on Shuswap Lake.
A Competent Hunt*
man Who Knows
tiiu Lake   ,   .   .   .
Fou SAisi. - Youn_c pigs pure bred
Berksluroa  $1   i*w.h.    C+hant &
OWLAND did. When tbey
went out to the sledge after
their breakfast be gave Jack-
 pine  ���   hearty  grip  of  the
baud and the Oree's dark fact lighted
up with some. hint, tike pleasure when
he saw the wiihuslnsm In the young
engineer's eyes When tbe moment for
parting came OregsOD pulled hla companion a little to one side. His eyes
shifted nervously and (lowland saw
tbat be was milking n strong effort to
assume nn Indifference which was not
at all (.njffsnii'R natural self.
���'Just a word, (lowland.** he said.
"You know this Is a pretty rough country up here some tough people In It
who wouldn't mind cutting a man'a
throat or wilding a bullet through him
for a good team of dons and a rifle.
I'm Just telling you this so vou'll be
on your guard. Have Jiwkplne watch
your camp nights"
He spoke In a low voice and rut himself short when the Indian approached.
Howland seated himself In tbe middle
of tbe six foot tnhftggntl. waved his
hand to Gregson. then with a wild
halloo and a snapping of his long caribou gut whip Jackplne started his dogs
on a trot down tbe street, running
close beside the sledge.
Howland was tired when night cnme.
He helped to build their balsam shelter for tbe night, nte a huge supper of
moose meat, hot none biscuits, beans
and coffee, and then. Just as he bad
stretched himself out In his furs for
the night, be remembered Gregson's
warning. He sat up and called to .lack-
pine, who was putting a fresh log on
the big Are In front of the shelter.
"Gregson told me to be sure and
have tbe camp guarded at night, Jark-
plne. What do you think about It?"
'���Gregson��� been, ver" much 'frald,"
be replied. "No bad man here���all
down there and In camp. We kep'
watch evr" nlgbt. Heem 'frald���1 guess
���o, mebby."
"Afraid ot what"/"
Jackplne held out his left hand, with
the little linger doubled out of sight
and pointed to It witb his other band.
"Mebby heem tinner ax'dent���mebby
not," be said.
A dozen ����nger ipiestlons brought no
further suggestions from Jaekplne. In
fact, no sooner hud the words fallen
from the driver's lips than Howland
saw that the Indian was sorry he bad
spoken then. What he bad said
strengthened the conviction which was
slowly growing within him. He had
wondered at 11 reason's strange demeanor, his erldwit anxiety to get out
ot tbe country, and lastly at his desire
not to return to the camp on the Wekusko with him. There was but one
solution that came to btm. Iu some way
which he could not fathom Gregson was
associated with the mystery which en
veloped bim. and adding the senior
engineer's nervousness to the slgnll
cnnce of J nek pine's words be was confident that the missing linger bnd become a factor tn the enigma. How
should he find ThorneV Surely be
would give him nn explanation���If
tbere was any explanation to give. Or
was It possible that they would leave
htm without warning to face a situ
ation which waa driving them back to
He went to sleep, giving no further
thought to the guarding of tbe camp.
A piping hot breakfast was ready
when Jackplne awakened bim. and
once more the exhilarating excitement
of their swift race through tbe forests
relieved him of the uncomfortable
mental tension under which be becnn
to And himself. During the whole of
tbe day Jackplne urged the dogs almost to the limit of tbelr endurance
and early tn tbe afternoon assured bin
companion that they would reach the
Vvekusko by nightfall. It was already
1nrk wben tbey came out of ihe forest
Into a broad stretch of cutting, beyond
wbicb Howland caught the glimmer of
��� 'altered lights. At the farther edge
of tbe clearing tbe Cree brought his
dogs to a halt close to a large log
built cabin half sheltered among the
trees. It was situated several bun
1red yards from ibe nearest of the
lights ahead, and tbe unbroken snow
about It Bbowed that It bad mil been
used as a habitation for some time.
Jackplne drew a key fwn bis pocket
and without a word unlocked nnd
ivung open the heavy donr.
Damp, cold air swept Into the faces
nt the two as tbey stood for a moment
peering Into the gloom Howland
could hear the Cree chuckling In his
Inimitable wny ns he struck a match,
snd as a big hanging oil lamp flared
ftiowly into light he turned a grinning
face to the engineer
"Gregson um Thorne���heem mak'
tnees cabin when llrst kam to camp,"
he said softly. "No he near much
noise line place In woods where be
quiet nights Live hero time, then
Gregson urn Thorne go live In camp
Ray too far 'way from man. But thru
not sn   Tliorne 'frnld; Gregson frald."
Re hnneh*d His siiouidera agate tt
bt opened tht door of tho big boa
store which stand tn the room.
Howland  sstird   no  qurriJooa,  tal
���tend atmt bin   Bvnrywbm be saw
avtffraets of tbe taste and o_* Haee
taaaeten of ���_��� two anlor *n_ln#��ra.
"Afraid, eb*   And ami tosUybeftF'
"flnspwui ���ns Th��ni�� any rmm
"Wall. JnHcplnr. ��>_ Inst feaafl* orrr
In tbe camp an4 **ft Thorn* I'm beffc
For s mofMHit tbe Indian baattatnd.
than want aat and rtomd tha Anar
aftar bias.
Rowland Hfbw4 a small leap aad
���pawl rbe fear letting Into tba other
room. It waa. aa ha bad sorutwd. tbe
���leaping rbemhar The bad. a single
ebstr and a mirror and at nnd were Ita
tola fnmtahtng.
Returning to tha tartar room, be
tbrew off bta coat snd hat and seated
Vmsnlf comfortably before the Ore.
Tan mlnntaa later tbe door opened
again and .Tackptna entered He wa.
supporting another figure by tbe arm,
and as Howland stared into the blood-
less face of the man who came with
bim he could not repress the exclamation of astonishment which rose to his
lips Three months before he bad last
Been Thorne In Chicago, a man In tbe
prime of life, powerfully built, as
straight as a tree, the most efficient
and highest paid man In tbe company
employ. How often bad be envied
Thorne! For years be bad been his
ideal of a great engineer. And now���
He stood speechless. Slowly, as If
the movement gave bim pain. Thorn*
slipped off the great fur cont frorr
about bis shoulders. One of his arms
was suspended in a sling. His huge
shoulders were bent, his eyes wild and
haggard. The smile tbat came to his
lips aB he held out a hand to Howland
gave to his death white face an appearance even more ghastly,
'Hello. Jock!" l,o grated    -���WKfWl.lte! *** flrs�� n"r'lt ��' Prin���, *lbert
��� ... iirni    ichneo    _n___t     fnr,_-    Tuna    hrtlmiitr    a
the matter, man? Do I look Ilka a
"What Is the matter. Thorne? 1
found Gregson half dying at Le Pas,
and now you"-
"lt's a wonder you're not rending
my name on a lithe board slab Instead
of seeing yours truly In flesh and
olood, Juck," mugh��d Thorne nervously. "A ton of rock, man-a ton of
rock, and 1 was under It!"
Over Thome's shoulder the young
engineer i-��tight a glimpse of the Cree's
face. A dark flash had shot into his
eyes His teeth gleamed for an Instant between his tense lips In something thai mighi have been a sneer.
Thome sat down, rubbing his hands
oefore the tire.
"We've been unfortunate, Jack." he
said slowly. "Gregson and I have had
the worst kind ol luck since the day
we struck this camp, utid we're no
longer lit for the Job. It will rake us
six months to gel on our feet again.
You'll find everything here In good
condition. The Hue Is blazed straight
to tbe bay. We've got 300 good men,
plenty of supplies, and so fur us 1
know you'll not find a disaffected hand
on the Wekusko. Probubly Gregson
and 1 will take hold of the Le Pas
end of the line In the spring. It's cer
talnly up to you to build the roadway 1 palatable and nutritious
t "He told me tbat Ii was an anHdrot.**
Mdd Thorne at Inst.
Tnnny." waa all Oat Howland said.
Far tbe dent ttma Rowland noticed
thai tbe rWn mnfln eqrtala. wbicb be
tbaafM bad arena nad a wtndnw, eon.
���anted, hi pear* of a window, a cart-
fatty ailed barrtaada of plank. A aud-
daa tbitH abot ibroufb Mb an be rase
lo aaaxatoa ft. Witb his barb toward
lKrte be aald. half laughing, -Par
baps Or nana waa afraid tbat tbe fat
.aw wbo clipped off bta Sapar would
pot Mm through tba window, abr
It waa W o'clock wbaa Thorne and
Jackpta* wft tbe cabla. !*o eooner
aad tbey poa# than Rowland cloaed
end ha.red tba door, righted another
cigar and began nartnp rapidly up and
down tba room. Already tbere were
Itrelopmenta. Oregann bad lied to
him shout hla finger Tbocne hnd lied
���o btm shout bla own lnlurle*. what
#rcr they were. He was certain of
chase two thlntra���and of mora. The
two senior engineer* were not leaving
the Wekusko becuune of mere dissatisfaction witb tbe work aud country.
Tbey were tleelug And for some reason tbey were keeping from bim the
real motive for tbelr flight. ��>Vas It
possible that tbey were deliberately
sacrificing bim in order to save them
selves'; Ue could not bring himself
to believe this, notwithstanding ihs
evidence agulust tbem. Kotb were
roan of Irreproachable honor.
He was tired Irom hi* lung day's
travel, but little inclination to sleep
came to bim. and. stretching himself
out on the lounge with his bead aud
shoulders bolstered up with furs, tie
continued to smoke and think. He
was surprised when a little clock tinkled the hour of eleveu. He bud not
seen the clock before. He was almost
asleep when It struck again - softly
and yet with su indent loudness to
arouse him.   It bad struck twelve.
With an effort Howland overcamt
his drowsiness aud dragged himself ti
a sitting posture, knowing tbat he
should undress und go to bed. The
lamp was still burning brightly, and
he arose to turn down tbe wick. Suddenly he stopped. To bis dulled senses
there came distinctly tbe sound of a
knock at tbe door. For a few mo*
menu be walled, silent and motionless.
It came again, louder than before.
Wbo could be bis midnight visitor.
Softly Howland went back to bis
heavy coat and slipped bis small revolver Into bis hip pocket The knock
came again. Then he walked to the
door, shot back the bolt and, with bis
right hand gripping tbe butt of his pistol, flung It wide open.
For a moment be stood transfixed,
staring speechlessly at a white, startled face lighted up by the glow of the
oil lamp. Bewildered to the point of
numbness, be backed slowly, holding
tbe door open, and there entered the
one person tn all the world whom he
wished most to see���she who had become so strangely a part of his life
and whose sweet face was holding a
deeper meaning for him with every
hour that he lived. He closed tbe door
and turned, still without speaking;
and. Impelled by a sudden spirit that
sent tbe. blood thrilling through his
veins, be held out both hands to the
girl for whom be now knew tbat he
was willing to face all tbe perils that
might await bim hetween civilization
and the bay.
pro nt cnvrifin_D,|
fillet of Raw Fun. Whales and Rio*
Locustb Among Them.
One ot ihe ureal food delicacies of
,n pa ii is snshiiiii. a   tillet  ot  raw  ash
���i've<i with so) a lid coudiiiienis I His
.Isb. lhoiii.lt nlU'iiv recommended oy
Mitt) Japanese ami ICuropeau medwul
authorities, is pronounced queer or uncivilized oy those not horu to the cua
'om of eating It,
When these critics are reminded,
however, ot their eating live oysterr
witb gusto It occurs to tbem, says tba
Orleutn. Itevlew. tbat the one Is at
least more artistic In uppea ranee than
the other, though both may be equally
to the bay.'
"I'm sorry things have gone badly,"
replied Howland. tie leaned forward
until bis fnce was close lo his companion's. "Tliorne. Is there a man up
here nnmed Croisset or n girl culled
He watched Ihe Henlor engineer
dosely Nothing to confirm his suspl-
i Ions came Into Thome's face. Thorne
looked up. s little surprised at the
tone of ihe other's voice.
"Not that I know of. .lack. Anything
���Must a word I've got for them-lf
they're here," replied Howland carelessly,   "Are these my quartersV
"It you like them. When 1 got hurt
we moved up among the men. Brought
lis Into closer touch with the working
end. yon know "
"Von and Oregson must have been
laid up about the same time." said the
young engineer -That was a painful
wound ot <Ireusol)_i. I wonder who
the deuce It was who shot tiimV Funny
that a man like llregson should bave
nn enehiy!"
Thorne sat up with a Jerk. There
ruim- the rattle of a pan from the
move, and Howlaiid turned his head
In ume to see .(ucfcpine at ii ring at liim
I* though he had exploded a mine
tinder tils feet
'���Who shot tiiin?" gasped ihe senior
engineer "Why i:r didn't llregsoii
tell you thai It whs an accident?"
"Why should he lie. Thorne?"
A fului flush swepi into the other's
pnIIid face. For a moment there was
ti ppnetratlng clarc in his eyes as he
looked at Hnwjitnd Jackplne still
st..mi sllenl and motionless beside the
It Is likely tbut very few ICugllsb
people know thai the tlsber folk ulong
the Devonshire const ara nccustoiued
toeal laver. an edible seaweed, und -*o
think II very odd that the Japanese
should use certain seaweeds us un articles ot diet
Ferns, burdock roots, il'\ hnd- o-
tua roots and bamboo -qiroiitH ait*
among tbe Japanese vegetables not en-
Joyed by occidental peoples, while the
chrysalis of the silkworm, rice locusts,
ihe octopus, whales and sea sinus
eaten in some parts of China and Japan
ure sure to shock their fine sensibilities.
And yet ihe most civilized epicures
relish snails and frogs' legs, which are
just as odd In their way ns those varieties of animal food mentioned shove.
j Shark's fin soup, edible hlrnV nest and
I lime cured eggs are fart^ined Chinese
! luxuries i he nisi iteui ot whtfh Is
' equal to the sironpcsi ..mated cheese
I in Its powei ovei  ttie oliiutory nerves.
Chicken All Right
A Camden lawyer walked Into a restaurant the other day prepared to order himself u chicken dinner.
Tbe waitress approached him. Ha
looked at ber and sold:
'���How's chicken?*'
"I'm all right." sbe answered cheerily. "How's yourself?"-Philadelphia
Try it Tril tin.* want ml.    '' hcy're
Fishing Season Opens May 1.
See Our Rods, Lines and Baits.  We
Carry a complete Assortment   ::
Mosquito Netting,
and Doors
Complete Lines of
Always in Stock
At Coast Prices
We will do the complete job; write
the advertising, do the designing,
make the plates, do the printing
and binding and deliver the work
in a neat and tasty manner. We
have the best equiped shop in the
The Chase Tribune
Designers and Printers
of Attractive Advertising Specialties.
! ��
(TMss tnuMs end ntuitrstioDi mast sM
M  reprinted   wttuout  ipscisi   nrrnk-
Boarder, are eiiHTt al tnclng ������rj
tough ben tack Iu Noan's ark. bnl w.
can trace tb* (.'whin tack only 1JSQI
����rs.   Vet that's suing som*.
(.'urhlns urtglnated In China, ar. related to the Brahma.. Cblttagongs and
Jbtss. an the oldest known race ot
fowls and are bred In Butt. Fartrtdae,
Black and White, .'ailed In England In
18B8 U>mon. Cartridge, Black and
White Shaniitaals. Tbey readied Bug
land In 1840, were brought thence to
Photo by C. U. Bsrnlts.
Burr Occam ooot
America and were advertised to b.
to large aa an ostrich and able to las
three rgga a dav.
The word "sbiingbaled" waa then Invented, because ��o many were gold
bricked into Uti.vliiu them. Queen Victoria was camtlil by the crane. She
lent to China tut two cockerels and
five pullets, and when one uf tbe
roosters died "he had the darling stuff-
nl and placed In a glass case.
The Rufl Im most popular In China.
Chinks call It "the gold dower bird."
Indeed, most ut China's fowls are butt,
the Butt Cochin being Indigenous to
temperate and south China.
The originals were cinnamon buff,
English fanciers making their Ideal
long In leg. Hat breasted, with vulture
bocks and funllke leg feathering.
in IBiis ibe American standard dls-
qnalltled vulture nocks, called for rich
Photo by C. M. Barmlts
golden butt and made the Ideal a bin)
ol curves with short legs, full soft fluff
and bock, brood buck, full breast, forward carriage. Ihe shanks covered
front and outside, middle and outer toe
covered and tblgli. plumage and foot
feathering as one
The Buff Cochins are the foundation
color ol all tne oult breeds, are ��-���
tremel.v profuse In feathering equal In
softness to thai ot goose and swan.
They nre perfectly contented In con
.netnent. fly. scratch and walk bnl
little and are great hatchers, eaten
and easy to fatten. They are not extra
layers, but oh you mellow big drum
Btlfkl Cochin breeds are dubbed thi
"beet trust' Wlieu tbey butcher they
���ure bave meat.
Cock  U pounds  Bell  1ft poutl-l
Cockerel..  > pournts   Pullet .... I    council
Don't be careless. This Is tbe cblm
trait ot the neer-do-well. U Jon ban
to many Irons In the Are that you can'l
attsnd to tbem all. drup some or yon'l
bam yont Angers.
Don't imagine tbat good feed fed
adentl.cally will change a cull Inti
��� phenomenal layer, and don't exped
to par layers ot lulcy flesh on a nar
row barked, hollow cheated, loot
legged, rubberneck biro.
Don't fall to keep the Incubator lam|
Id perfect condition. This Is on. ol
tb. seeming small things that Is la
mensely (treat. On the condition o'.
tbat lamp depends tb. safety of you
property, *<"" '������"J" ut a> masm
of tb. batch.
u-i ftiiom <�����- uavs tne uujgii.
lou Hn<i�� he ���Stunt B.MS0 hi* *rtf��
hi* "beuw nail
Jt was st sn evenlns party
Ah ��... rail..-.! our tflHe. to quaff
3s would cr>. "Hera's moktn at yoi
And youi  i.t-u.-i  luut!
It he ssw yiei nl h .latunue
Hs would bns.1 nut like a calf;
"Hello, old man     How are you*
And how's yout better tislf?*
But now ths loke I'll tell you
It's a food one. you can bet.
Bis "better half   unknown to him
I a surfi-gelle.
Nsst day he prenee! up to her
And aun. out.    Heltei tislf"~
When eha bitted him on the
Till ha bled like a stuck calf.
I mat him at the doctor's
Whan o* nsd his noss made straight
And ths liar tried to tsll ma
That aa got hit by a IreIf tit
gay. paid, you better tell bar
Thai aba ta the whole abebant
Or stM'll tolas eoe Is mistreated.
And ehs'll ���- and lota tbat gang
Than ths am time you set sassy
She will five your now a tweak;
Than you'll ast a hoi left hs.der
To Uw middle ot seat week
Q. I notice one squab In the nest
batches two days sooner than tbe otb
er. an. the Bret squab Is larger also,
la tbis because tbe brat egg baa a
stronger embryo'; A. It Is simply lie
cause tbe llrst egg Is laid two days
earlier, and inclination starts that
much sooner. Thus tbe first squab
hits two days' feed aud growth to the
good. and. twltm older and stronger.
It greedily rolls t lie younger of feed
To have Isith euu" hatch at once and
thus give isiih squnlis the same
chance mark egg So. I. remove It to
a place not over 110 degrees, put a
dummy egg In Its place and when No
il Is laid return .No. 1 to tbe nest.
(J Where did Ihe guinea fowl orlgl
nnte? What time Is liest for hatch
Ing'f Are tbey good layers. Are tbey
a success when vnrded? A. Tbe guinea, a native ot Africa. Is n prolific
luyer. but as the young birds nre ten
der they should not be hatched so ear
ly. as tbey d >t stand cold  well
They are not a success yarded unless
there Is much nsuit. grass and shade
They live iiialiity on seeds. Insects ami
berries, anil farm land la nest lot
Q. Why Is It turkeys are more easily raised and at a lower coat In the
west than In the cost': A, Climatic
conditions are much better In much ot
tbe west, and there Is wider and bet
ter range. In parts of Ihe west turks
gather most of tbelr teed until fatten
Ing time .lust Ihlnk of those great
grain and alfalfa fields and acres of
Juckralililt grasshoppers!
One of Ibe plays on (he boards Is
called Ibe "Spring Chicken.' Like Ihe
actresses. It never grows old
Rots and spots are now selling at S3
per con of thirty pounds. New York,
Philadelphia and Chicago are the
leading markets Better buy early to
avoid the rush
It sbould be remembered in fatten
Ing fowls I but some get ripe for mar
kef quicker than others. These birds
so fast to finish should be taken out
and sold right at their best or they go
back In quality and weight
The chicken population made a big
galu I onllng to i he laat census.   Tbe
rooster population jumped from '23.
50UU.1 111 IIKKI lo 280.345.183 In Will,
Just ililtik of that: Ob. you preachers:
You have much chicken to hope tor.
It Is claimed tbe turkey population
has taken u drop of 3,000.000. Tbe
conservation nf turkey is now In order
according to our national policy of rescue after the forest the animal or the
fowl baa gone to the eternal bowwows.
.1. C. I'elfer. a friend und fancier of
Danville. l'a��� trapped eighty-nine spar
rows In his poultry bouse at one lick
Be simply left Ibe door open and they
went in. Mr. Peifer claims each sparrow stealing feed from his hens coats
bim 60 cents per year.
A Jackie ou the battleship Michigan
recently died from eating cold storage
turkey, and many of the crew hod a
narrow escape from tbe same fate.
Cold storage turkey Beems to be more
dangerous than thirteen Inch shells, for
with all I lie tiring at Santiago there
wus nut one Yankee shot.
The aveeder of a solid color, black or
while, sure has h over the breeder of
fancy feathered birds when it comes
to eggs and incut While the first fel
low Is worrying about parallel bars,
undercolor, penciling, hackle stripe,
spangles. Ihe oilier needn't worry
about color, for his birds mainly breed
true, and lie |iois nis time on egg type
and meat shape
Those who ure trap nesting Rocks.
Wyandottes and Iteds lo build up a
strain to smash all egg records should
remember lhat these breeds are dual
purpose fowls, created to produce both
meat and eggs in fair but not extraor
dlnary quantity, like Ihe fowl built
mainly for tbe on. purpose. They
therefore have a limit and if pushed
over it breaks to pieces, like the carriage horse forced Into a race with the
modern trotter. /
Among twenty-Are questions submitted to Oregon farmers by Professot
James Dryden of tb. Oregon Agricultural college was this on.: Are hem
profitable on farms? Two hundred and
eighty eight ont of 333 answered "Tot,"
twenty "No." and the rest Old not reply One said. "Beat paying on ths
farm" Another replied. "Tea: mors
than hogs, sheep, grain or frnlt nndet
present market conditions." Here's re
liable testlmonv for poultry pessimists
4s?. %_NVa7\V**rvun^ ,
Their Relielon  and  Community   _yt-
tam of  LlV-P*.
The Dm-khubora, the .  cullar Rh*
Man reli;i' us -o.-t of ;arts-Ant. who
emi Tiled tn Ci ada in *u<-h Tar-re
rum1 er-* in l?r-9. and nf vi 1mm *���>
murh va? heard n few T*t*& Inter nn
account of their conflict with the
Dominion Gnver ment, f"rm the
them.p of nn article���by V Fyrk:n, of
NfiW York ��� In -?i'.ddeut*e!ie Monat-
Rh^'te (Munich).
Mr. Syrkin trac? in thin article the
Dimkhobo-B* stormy history and expatiates upon thnir strange beliefs'.
He 'ays. am"n.   ft her things:
"The nucleus i f tV TVukh.-hnr
faith is solely wrried "������ the repnrll
sent in by the <��������� mmn i.tjr .n the 19th
century to the R"-*man Government,
because after Poblrokin's idea their
faith should be shown forth in their
life alone. We read that the human
body is for the soul only a temporary
prison where it can have nn other
aim than the manifestation of God;
that the first men had neither customs nor religious institutions but
were illumined by the Holy Ghost,
and that later by the power of evil
creede and laws arose. Under Catherine II. and Paul the Doukhobors
underwent severe ; persecutions, under
Nichnlas I, in 1842 tney were exiled
to Tiflis in the Cnucasus in the hoy*
that the?- would die out. The Doukhobors, however, made friends with
the wild hillmen, prospered agriculturally in spite of the desert and
rocky foothills, and were strengthened
to endure another persecution yi 1��8B.
Then Peter Wemin undertook the
leadership of the community's Practical and mystical life, prohibitins
fimokinff, wine aH meat. As a consequence of the ��nhi_m of the "Small
narty" \Verigin nnd his disciple? were
banished to Siberia. In 1��!>5 the
Doukhobors bur"', their weapons publicly and refused to take part in the
Government sunpressions and military service. A.t��r orderir"* the maltreating of women and children and
massacre of unresting old men. the
Government exru1 ;ed four thousand
Doukhobors from their villa.es and
drove them into the Grustnfftn villages where over a thousand died of
privation. The men available for
military-service were r^nt for 18 years
to the criminal bnttalion in Siberia.
In 1898 through the combined efforts
of Tolstoi and the Socie'7 of Friends
in England, funds were raised and
the Czar's nerm'^ion obtained for
the emigration of the sect t/i Cyprus,
which being found unsuitable, in 1899
over eight thousand Doukhobors were
granted lands by the Canadian Government in the Province of Assiniboia
near Yorktowr a"d of Saskatchewan
near Thunder Hill and Prince Albert.
Mr. Syrkin note^ that on the arrival of Peter Werrin in Canada the
Teturn to the traditional Doukhobor-
ism ard the introduction of modern
agricultural methods bwan. Werigin
disowned the p"gr'mages and discard-
ers of clothing and organised the
communities into a central union. The
patriarchal life is strictly adhered to
and work is more the contented occupation of energy than the curse of
bread earned in the sweat of the
brow. Everything is left to the good
will and judgment of the individual,
the administration is at a nominal
cost, as the elders work. Annually
1,000 adults are sent as day laborers
for the railways, and after the deduction of their living expenses they
return the'g.eater part of their wage
to the common treasury. One of-the
largest and best brick-making plants
in Canada has been founded by the
Doukhobors at Yorktown, and the
communities have paid tT,.eir debts,
and even eighteen months after their
arrival in Canada, wrote to the English Quakers to cease pecuniary trifta
and apply them to others more needy.
But even under Werigin the Doukhobors have not found peace. True
to their belief in common property
they have finally refused to become
Canadian subjects and consequently
have lost the greater part of their
homesteads of about the value of two
million dollars, retaining only about
fifteen acres for each member of a
Friends   Didn't   Know   Him.
The House of Commons enjoyed a
genuine sensation recently. Mr. Emmanuel Devlin, the eloquent member
for Wright, has for years worn a luxuriant mousta He and a bunch of wnv
ing black hair which would have
done credit to any embryo artist ,ir
musician. But the barber bided *hw
time und finally -."it Emmanuel. The
latter is a faithful attendant in the
Chamber, and the long night debate*,
followed by the recently inauguratod
morning procee lings, proved too much
for tired nature. According to the
story going the rounds of the corridors, Mr. Devlin fell asleep untlir
the operations of the tonsorial exp+rt
and when he awoke found himself
minus his moustache and sporting a
real short military hair-cut. This was,
in itself, bad enough. But other
tribulations' awaited him when be
reached the House out of breath just
after prayers en Francais. He had
doffed overcoat anil chapeau and was
heading into the Chamber when Joe
Demer&, of St. John and Iberville,
spotted him and gave tbe al_p>m. "a
stranger coming into the House," was
the appalling whisper with which De-
mera startled Mr. H. W. Bowie, the
stalwart deputy Sergeant-at-Arms. Mr.
Bowie is nothing if not alert and
efficient. He gripped his sword and
started menacingly towards the supposed intruder, waving at him to halt.
Mr. Devlin was late, and wasn't halting. Member and officer met within
the doors of the Chamber. The latter
conducted a searhing inspection, but
Mr. Devlin finally established his
identity. And he maintains that the
officer most gallantly atoned for his
error by observing: "Well, sir, you
cut ten years off your age."���H.W.A.
in Canadian Courier.
This It a Busy Farmer.
A remarkable sight was witnessed
recently at High River, Alberta, where
a farmer was reaping and threshing
grain, and plowing for spring seeding,
all on the same plot of land.
A.   McConnell
General Merchant
British   Columbia
Hardware, Farm Implements, Building Material,
Garden Seeds, Paints and
Oils, Groceries, Hams
and Bacons, Clothing,
Gents furnishings, Hats
Mail Orders Promptly Filled
R U Insured
4 Accident or Sicknes
Is your House, Auto, Barn, Motor Boat, etc. It is E Z
The American Casualty Company pays you double for
accidents while travelling as described in section 1. Yes
even pays you indemnity for boils and felons as stated
in paragraph G. Also pays you while you are sick with
Typhoid Fever, Diptheria, LaGrippe, Scarlet Fever and
all other diseases known.
The Reliance Fire Insurance Company
THE RELIANCE whs orRanlzetl in 1841.
THE KELIANCE is licensed to do buslnee.
in British Colnni.M  under  tho  British
r'oliitnliiu Fire Insurance Act.
THE RELIANCE 1ms n. cnpitul of iMOO.000.
n surplus 8400,000 with AssWs of 12,000,
THE RELIANCE litis n reputation for CON-
SERVAT1SM  in its acceptances, and
PROMPTNES mid LIBERALITY in its adjustments seldom equalled, never��celled.
THE RELIANCE ran deliver its Polioies
anywhere in the United Suites and In the
Province of British Columbia.
THE RELIANCE, RejriBler.fi Office for Hri-
tish Columbia, 11.   J.   ljitmliilil & Co.
515-516 Metropolitan Bldg.
"Insurance, well done, as the greatest comfort of modern 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 Hn-
enables u��   to enpp'y you   with   Phonograph*1,
Record*, Supples of all kinds.   Rer��ir work Hone
N w is th" tin." tn lint ynnr pr>'npr*y at* I rdi
nikkiiifE an exclumvp Muting uf CbrtSe, I buy and
nell for yen 8*ti*fa_Mnn enr^n^ned n'w<vi�� ...
money refund* d Yes even our Hut leu Crpaoit)
and Gold Tea' OftVe etc. are garantetd to enjoy.
Louis A. Bean
{      !
Cur Country Cousins
Items Gathered by Our Special Correspondents
A very pretty June wedding was sol-
emonized at the house of the bridegrooms parents, when W. Mikkelsun
was joined in the holy bonds of matrimony to MissSelma Uyilusilia. Rev.
Mr. Hyde of Chase officiated. A large
nunil er of friends of the bride and
bridegroom Attended to wish them long
life and happiness.
We regret to announce that Miss Kate
O'Sullivun, sister of our genial school-
ma'am, has been confined to the house
with a very bad attack of bronchial catarrh, but we arc pleased to say, by latest reports, that she is now convalescent.
Geo. Coburn was a visitor to Kam
loops last Saturday on business.
Constable Harris paid a flying visit to
Shuswap Sunday evening, coming in
on No. 4 and departing on No. 13. He
now joins Chief Constable Fernie in the
man hunt at Clinton.
The Misses E. and H. Beattie of Kamloops were visitors at theCarlin ranche
for the week end.
J. P. Shaw M. P. P. made a trip to
Kamloops in his auto on Monday last.
Mr. Tisdall M. L. A. for the City of
Vancouver was a guest of J. P. Shaw
on Friday last. He was delighted with
the surrounding country.
Dominion Homested Inspector M.
Maber from Ottawa paid a visit to J. P.
Shaw on Thursday in connection with
the proposed new homestead Regulations.
Geo. Coburn is having his new residence painted, the contractor being
W. Miner of Chase, when finished will
give a smart appearance to his home
we understand the color will be pearl
white with  green trimmings.
' Among the Shuswap people who attended divine service at All Saints
Church at Chase on Sunday Evening
were Mr. and Mrs. Talbot, Mrs. Finch,
Miss Beattie and J. P. Shaw the
party autoing over.
Aaron   Wilson  has   left the  Carlin
ranche and gone to take up his  home-
steadiduties on his place at Harper
Dave Howrie was a visitor here on
Saturday he reports settlerB all busy
tt Marper valley.
H. Meyer's daughter and son-in-law
and children, of Granum, Alberta, arrived here to pay an extended visit to
their parents who reside at Oxley valley.
Mr. H. Koelkenbeck, Supreme Secretary of the Caribou Brotherhood of
Asheroft B. C. was a visitor here a
few days ago on business in conection
with the organization of the new lodge
at Chase and quite a few of the Shuswap people intend to become members
of the new brotherhood.
Wreck at Notch Hill.
Westbound trains were delayed yesterday as a result of a freight wreck
near Notch Hill. No details are at
hand, but it is reported that several
trainmen are either killed or badly hurt.
-?��e   Containing  111,000   Worth  Cleverly Lifted from Seat In Com.
Liquor Act, 1910.
(Section 34.)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on the
29th day of June next, application will
lie made to the Superintendent of Pro-
vine.al Police for grant of a licence for
the sale of liquor by retail in and upon
the premises known as the City Hotel,
situated at Chase, British Columbia, upon the lands discrihed as Lot 4 Block H
in the town of Chase.
Dated this 28rd day of May, 1912.
Barry and Cumming.
Notice is hereby given that Timothy
T. Harrington of Shuswap B. C. will
apr'v fur*a licence to take and use 3
cubic ieei per minute of water out of
uni: med creek, which flows in a North
Easterly direction through N. W. '4 Sec.
_7 aim sinks 1600 feet from east line.
The water will Le divertedat about 1800
feet from S. W. corner and will be used
for irrigation and domestic purposes on
the land described as N. W. t{, Sec. 27,
Township 20, Range 13,   Merridean 29.
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptrol-
er of Water Rights. Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C,
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 3rd day of June, 1912.   The   application will be filed in the office of the
Water  Recorder   at  Kamloops  B.   C.
Timothy T. Harrington,
Mia*   Taylor,   tbe   Martin   Prairie
School te>ich*r spent Sunday and Mo
' iy at her home in Kamloops
Horn;!, Sinc'air of Duck Range was
���> Salmon Arm visitor Friday last.
W P Pritchard wa. a Ch-se oall.T
ne d tv lait week,
Percival C*rr, has accepted a position as imj s'ant profeB.or of field Im-
bandry on the Martin ranch.
J T Huteh-son haa opened up his
ne# store near the depot, carrying for
sale a full line of h .th dry-goods and
groceries, The Tribune wishes him
'he Knod luck which he deserves for
being the Pioneer Merchant in such ��
promisim; community.
Tbe Govirnment road crew are now
noisily employed in putting in a new
road betw<H-n Archia MYt.illivi.ryV
place and the soh> ol house at Martin
O'von Conrad, Edw��rd Joliff and
August De Curtain nil prominent
members of Chase towu's Most Elit-
S oiety and Charter members of the
ord��r of "The old Red Saw Mill,"
spent Siuid'y in this vicinity. They
w. re accompanied by a friend of theirs
from Walkervil'e, O it. who won Hid
friendship of all, by being so full of
What we must need at Pritchard is
a Government telephone, other sections of (he country have it, why net
We pay our taxes regular, s*��y
our prayers and vote against Prohibi
tioo. What, more cold we do to
show that we nre imbued with the
spirit of Patriotism? It will be at least
(ouryears before Chine expands her-
B-'lf enough to grasp I'rrchml in a'
a suburb, must ne wait  that long? If
this is a cruel world.
We wish Mr. aud Mrs. Mattey to accept our most humble apology for the
;rrur made in the last, week's Tribune,
We stated tbat Mr. Joe Mattey snd
Miss Shaw were married; it should
bave read, Mr. Staurt Mattey and Mime
Shaw. We beg that you accent both
our apology and o-ir congratulations
Recently, during the lonely hours of
�� di.rk night an apparation which
"poke English and hud tbe shape of a
person, approached one of our prominent citizens, who was driving on one
of the shady tree lived roads wbici
leads to tbe mountains, and iu tone,
of Pathos and humilirv, pleaded for a
pnilceman, to direct him on his way
As our neighbor had no policeman
along with him he was unable to supply the wants of the stranger, but directed him to tbe neareBt house, then
made himself scarce in tbatcommun
ity. It is tbe general belief tbat the
man of mystery ii tbe reincarnation of
one pocos Dingbat an old pioneer in
thia country, who forty ye.raago killed
himself by taking an over dose of sour
dough biscuits.
Someolass to the crops at Pritchard;
wild strawberries were ripe June 1st
Two of our ranchers had their bay
cut and dried.ready to haul to the barn
by tbe same data. Lettuce, radishes
���uid other garden truck ready for the
'able or market last week in Ma>-Gee
I'm glad I left Ireland,
Rev. H. McDowell held servise.s at
the Campbell creek school house last
Sunday and will be at Martin Prairie
3 o'clock for tbe same purpose Sunday
next.   Everyone welcome.
Blood-Polionint)    Seta    in      From    a
Scratch, ana V/cman  is Victim
London.���An Inquest was held at
Stockport yesterday ou b young woman whose death from blood-polsi ������
ing was caused by her nose being
pricked by attoihtr woman's hatpin.
The coroner expressed tht- hope that
Women, if they In.isted in being in the
fashion, would take care that the
pointed ends of pins were protected
by shields.
"In Hamburg and in America," lie
added, "there is legislation which prevents the use of unprotected pins. The
deadly hatpin has >.auged many injuries, owing to the fact that the pins'
project several Inches beyo.id tht ba
and " ������ a constant danger."
THt Jury expressed the opinion thai
long hatpiiib should be dispensed with
or protected.
Marseilles.���The police have arrested a man GO years of age, described
as a British subject, on a chargt- of
stealing valuable JcwelB from the mai-
arajah of Alwar.
While travelling from Marseilles lo
London recently, the maharajah noticed that a Jewel cose, contain.ns
gems worth flw.uuu, had disappeared.
On arriving at Pails ha notified the uu-
The man arrested here had the Jewels tn his possession, On being questioned, the prisoner, wbo Is a hotel
tout, said he was at the railway sta
Hon here shortly before the departure
of the train by which the maharajaii
He saw the maharajah sealed in a
reserved compartment, and while the
traveler's attention waa distracted Tor
a moment he removed the Jewel case.
The prisoner was not able to furnish any papers showing his identity,
but he la stated to have admittAI
that he has been convicted of robbery In France and England. He wan
handed over to the officials of the
anthropometric service.
Money Raise.) by Popular Subscript
Ion fn Sweden in 100 Days        '
Stockholm.���A deputation yesterday
waited on King Gustav and presented
as u gift to the state |3,331.50u. which
has been raided hy public suhscr.n-
tlon In a hundred days, with the cb
Ject of building a battleship for the
Swedish nav>.
The king expressed his profound
gratitude for the magnll-cent gift, und
his Croat .Unsure at this demonstration of his people's generosity and
Tho amount presented had been decided on is the sum necessary for this
puip.se, but the list ts still open, and
.subscriptions continue to pour In.
The organizers have already tn hand,
In addition to the sum presented to
the king, about $1,400,000 for naval d <-
fence purposes.
Shields for Policemen
Paris.���Since the oxploits of the motor bandits, the French police have
been Inundated with suggestions and
offers from inventors for securing the
safety of the police when dealing wlch
dangerous criminal-). One of the offers has been accepted, and three patent bullet-proof steel shields for use
by policemen In such a case as the
Blege at Cholsyle-Hol have been ordered.
I A. G. Hedstrom of Spokane was at
; the Underwood Tuesday.
j John T. Edwards of Kamloops registered in at the Underwood the first
\ of the week.
j    Wm. Cameron, of the A.   McConnell
"   cantile store, made a trip up the
tie valley country Sunday.
i John McSorley of Revelstoke visited
in Chase the first days of the week.
He was a guest at the Underwood.
Mr. C. F. Kendall of Revelstoke has
been in Chase for several days, looking
after the construction of the Squilax
rock crusher.
Mr. Chas. Smith of Vancouver has
arrived and taken up his residence in
Chase. He will hold a position on the
staff of The Tribune.
Mrs. Hugh McLean aud daughter,
Miss Marcelle, of Kamloops, visited in
Chase Saturday, the guests of Miss
Lauder at the Underwood.
Walter Pritchard was in from the
town bearing his name last Saturday
evening. He reports crops in a very
prosperous condition down that way.
Andy McConnell has been up in the
Adams Lake country this week, cruising some of the Adams River timber in
company with Mr. I. Treado of Spokane.
Mr. H. C. Brice the engineer in
charge of the proposed logging railroad
of the Adams River Lumber Co., spent
Sunday with his family at New Westminster.
Mrs. Carpenter of Edmonton has been
the guest of her friend, Miss Lauder of
the Government Public Works service
for the past week. She has returned
to her home in the Alberta metropolis.
A boating party consisting of Messis-
R. P. Bradely, Geo. Kyle, A. McConnell and Harry McLean visited the little
river last Sunday in Mr. Bradley's fast
little launch. Photographer Kyle took
a number of pictures of lake scenes.
Walter Lammers is to blame for
this: A Belgian was driving one of
the Company teams. He was told to
unhook them and put them in the
stable. "Shall I undress them," he
asked.   Echo was his only answer.
A party consisting of Messrs. and
Mesdames A. E. Underwood, George
Rittman and Milton McGoldrick made
a trip to Ducks and Kamloops last Sunday.   They report the roads very poor
4 Voters and 10 Candidates
Paris.���A fierce election campaign
in which there are four voters to return ten candidates Is being waged In
the tiny parish of Tartre-Gaudra;.
(Seine et Oise). The commune has
twenty inhabitants, but has the right
to the minimum number of municipal
councillors���ten. Thero are only
four voters, and candidates are si
scarce that they have tj ho found fn
the adjoining parities.
German Mixed Marriages
Berlin-���The relehstag has adopted
a resolution urgiug the Introduction of
a bill establishing the validity of marriages between w.'itos and uativos In
all the German protectorates, The
resolution was carried against the
wish of Doctor Solf, the minister for
the colonies.
Roman Bar In Worklna <->--���������
Naples.���The duke and duchess
of Aosta, accompanied by Professor
Splnasizola, ylslU'd the newly discovered portion of tha "Street of Abundance" In Pompeii yesterday. All ill
pVJects found tu fie ancient, wine sh.:;
have been restored to their origin-
positions, and the spectacle of til
Bncient Pompetn "bar" greatly Inter
otcd the royal visitors.
Libelling a Parliament
Beriln,���In the lower houst of the
Prussian diet yesterday the president
announced tbat the public prosecutor
wuold proceed against the Socialist
Journal Vorwaerts for libelling the
house by referring to the protests of
the non-Soolalist parties against Socialist attacks on the Prussian government as a ' bourgeoise moaVey farce."
Chemist Sent to Jail
Berlin. ��� Scbarmoch, the Berlin
chemist who supplied schnapps adulterator! with methylated spirit to the
Inmates of municipal shelters, thereby causing the death of many paupors,
was on .Saturday sentenced to five
pears' imprisonment.
Suldde Before Office
Paris.���M. E Boels, a candidate at
the municipal elections of Loon-Plage
France, hai commlued KUlclde on realizing the responsibilities which would
fall on him If he was elected.
between Ducks and Kamloops,   but in
good condition this side of Pritchard.
Mark Porter of Kamloops was in
Chase Saturday.
R. F. Mather of Vancouver has been
a visitor in the city for several days
Mrs. W.Thomson and Miss. Thomson
of Celista were visitors to Chase on
Floyd B. Day of Fraser Mills has
been visiting in Chase with friends for
several days past.
Dr. R. B. Ilsley aud wife of Vernon
have been in Chase for a few days.
The doctor is Provincial stock inspector.
Harold Spence visited with his old
home folks Tuesday. He is breakin'
on the railroad now and his blue uniform  certainly  does make a hit with
the girls.
A. J. Lammers, vice-president of the
Adams River Lnmder Company is expected in on today's train.. He will remain over for a couple of days before
going on to Minneapolis,
Mr. F. G. Challies of Vancover, representing J. Fyfe Smith & Co., was
in Chase the latter part of the week.
He says this burg looks better to
him every time he comes here. That's
what they all say.
Messrs. and Mesdames Sawyer and
Lammers made a trip to the upper lake
Sunday in the Tillicum. They report a
very pleasant time, only Mr. Lammers
nearly wore out his hands trying to save
the life boat he had so thouhtfully insisted upon taking along.
Several letters have been received
from members of the B. C. Horse now
in camp at Vernon. All report having
the time of their lives. But none of
them explain how it was that the Vernon News failed to mention the Chase
squadron in its writeup telling where the
different detachments were from.
A Sunday camping party to visit the
valley back of Chase Falls consisted of
Mrs. Carl Sandahl, Misses Vera Nelson
and Sigrid Sandahl, Messrs. Martin
Moline.JGust Moline, John Westberg and
Egnar Sandahl, and Masters Elwood
Sandahl and Henry Nelson. They
brought home no fish, but report having seen a fine buck deer.
IWr Chip. J. Boomer of Sorento was
a vii-i-nrin Chase Tuesday last.
Mrs. J. D.Carseaden and son A. D ,
have been stopping a. the Underwood
for thfl past few days. They are well
acquainted in these parts and are now
making their home at Red land Calif.
At Service
Hackney Stallion
Barrow Moss
Wonder, 10003
FOALED 1905. Registered, Hack-
ney Horse Society. London Kng.,
Certificate No. 15378. Imported
1907. COLOR���Chestnut, white
on face and legs. BREEDER���
William Murray, Barrow Moss,
Wiglowu, Wigtownshire.
Sire   Lord Loudoun 8934
Dam - 3308 Sweet Grass
P. Pritchard,
P. 0. B. C.
Terms $15 for the season, pay
able at close of season,
dents at owners risk.
Thla   Unique   Suggestion Ii Causing
No Little Curiosity.
London.���William O'Brien, leader
o( tbe Independent Nationalists, In *
letter to the Times, asks whether the;
country has not materials tor a
friendly consultation and a national
compromise on the Home Rule suction. '
Pointing out what he regards as Indication In this direction Mr. O'Brien
says that while nobody on the mini
Isterlal side now laughs at Ulster's
discontent, no Ulster leader has yet
pledged himself to resist any settlement arrived at with the under-
understanding that It has the approval
of England.
Tbe public Is taking small Interest
In the Home Rule debate.
Considerable curiosity has been
aroused In the course of the debate)
during the second reading of the,
question put to the opposition by Mr,
Winston Churchill, Sid Edward Grey
and other ministers, as to whether
they would agree to the Rome Rule
bill If Ulster would be excluded. Thla
has been Interpreted In some quarters to mean that the government Is,
ment is Inclined to consider an ar��.
rangement dealing with Ulsters sep-
inolined to consider an arrangement
dealing with Ulster separately.
On the Ground Floor,
"Have you heard the latest?"
"Didn't yon know I was marrledl"
Solid Comfort,
When airships come perhaps worn flit
To sunny Africa and sit
Beneath a palm In winter time;
In summer to a northern clime
We'll fly at any whim's behest
And hug an Iceberg to our breast
Grocery and Meat
Lowest Prices and Freshest Stock
Frequent Consignments of Fresh Vegetables and Fruits
A Large Assortment of Fresh and Cured Meats
Constantly on Hand.
Fish Every Friday
Stewart's Ajax Hams and Bacons
Grant & Ballard
'   ..


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