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Chase Tribune Aug 15, 1913

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Array ��� �����. -g-Mtg-sSpeagSy
Vol. 2. JSTo. 17
Chase. B.C., Fridav. August 15, 1013
_ Q.OO Per Year
On the North Side of the Lake
They Are Coming Out Around -
The Settlers' Homesteads.
Visitors in town from Celista report
black bears very plentiful in that part
of the world. They are beginning to
travel on the public roads, juat to show
there are no hard feelings between them
and the road foreman. A couple of girls
going up to a neighboring ranch the
other evening for milk met one running
towards them, but it turned aside and
gave them th.. right of way.
In other ways bruin seems to be. a-
dopting the habits of civilization. One
homesteader a few days ago saw a big
black bear in the lake bathing. It was
quite near the settler's home and ha
might have shot the animal, but though
he had a gun he had no license to Ure
it. So the bear finished his bath unmolested, massaged himself for awhile
and departed in peace.
He waa not the bear shown in the
drawing on this page. That is J.
Howard Smith's story in picture of how
they hunt bears at Adams Lake in the
winter time. He knows, because he
was there and helped skin it.
The dance held in the Blind Bay Hall
on Friday Aug. 8th under the auspices
of the Chase band which chartered the
steamer Andover and brought in a number of people from Chaae was a success
in every way and has greatly reduced
the debt on the I'iano and left a nice
balance' in the bank towards the Blind
Bay hall. About a hundred people from
Chase. Celista, Notch Hill and Blind
Bay' danced until four o'clock next
morning to the music rendered by the
following artists: Violinists, Messrs
Brown and Buckingham, pianists, Mr.
Ferguson of Seattle, Mrs. McAlpine of
Chase and Mrs, Graham, also of Chase.
Refreshments were served all through
the evening by Mrs. Dunne who was assisted by Mrs. Baines and at the close
of the dance a substantial supper was
served by these ladies a la buffet. The
next dance notified is that to be held in
Chase for the Knights of Pythias on
Friday August 15th.
Raspberries are nearly over but shipments of blackcaps and dewberries are
in full swing from Sorrento and Blind
Bay fruitfarms. And cultivated blackberries are nearly ready for shipment,
Mrs. M. Stewart has packed off to
Moosejaw some half hundred quarts of
fruit of her own canning. She has
thoroughly enjoyed her stay at the Bay
and is delighted with the place and its
produce, but iB afraid that the ranch
would be too big a one for her husband
to manage. She leaveB with her baby
on Friday next to meet her husband at
Pentiction and to stay with him there
and at Armstrong for a few days when
they will return to Blind Bay for a short
stay together, en route to Victoria.
Messrs. Walter and E, Moore who
were severly indisposed while in camp
are better and have gone to Salmon
Arm for a change.
Responses From All Parts of the District Indicate That a Keen Interest
Is Being Taken In The Questions That Will Come Up For
Discussion.   Progress Club Will Have Its Work Cut Out.
If a keen interest in the subjects of discussion and a large and representative
attendance can make a meeting a success, the convention at Chase on Monday next promises to achieve something,
Responses from all parts indicate that
the people are alive to the relation which
the fostering of water traffic on the
lakes and river bears to the development of the Shuswap and Kamloops
districts. Past experience shows plainly that without an increased subsidy for
The Shuswap and Lillooet Fruitlands ! �� few years to come these natural high-
Company's camp In Sorrento is to close ways must remain a largely unused as-
down at the enil of this month,
The Rev. Grice Hutchinson hold eleven
set. Nature has given us one of the
best inland waterways on the Pacific
Hlope.    Whether its use shall be one of
o'clock service in St Mary's church on j the potent factors in settlement and
Sunday morning Inst with celebration of progress depends almost altogether on
holy communion and preached an im- < the securing of an adequate subsidy to
pressive sermon from the lesson for the ! maintain a cheap and efficient service
day. The reverend gentleman hopes to - during the early yoars of growth.
take up his schedule of services as planed While it is in relation to the securing
almost at once. He will hold service nt! of increased steamboat subsidy that the
11 o'clock on Sunday morning next at Sey i convention was primarily called, advant
mour Arm.   And service al seven in the
evening at Sorrento.
A meeting is called in Sorrento for
Saturday August 16th to be held in the
old schoolhouse at 2 o'clock for the purpose of choosing delegates to the steam
boat conference at Chase on Monday
Aug. 18.
A hotel for Sorrento is a prime neces-
sitity if we are to attract tourists to
our beautiful site on the lakeside. May
that hotel com soon.
Several families from Notch Hill joined
for a picnic at Sorrento lakeside on
Sunday last.
age will be taken to bring up and if
possible press to a successful issue the
question of the formation of a progress
club. This could meet from time to
time at various points throughout the
district and in numerous ways accomplish much in the public interest.
About a year ago some such organization was suggested through the editorial
columns of the Salmon Arm Observer
and has since been urged in the board
of trade of that city by one of its members, Mr. F. W. Clingan. The suggestion has only been awaiting such an opportune time as the convention next
Monday will offer for carrying it into
The date of the convention has been
placed on a day when the Andover will
be arriving in Chase from up the lake
points. Many of the delegates are expected to come in by the boat and the
time of the meeting will if necessity be
adjusted to the time of its arrival, which
is usually about B p.m. The meeting
will, however' convene as early after
dinner as practicable so aB to get the
business through if possible in time to
accommodate those wishing to get out
on night trains.
Party to Adams Lake.
It was a pleasant party that left Chase
on Sunday morning at 8 o'clock for a
day's outing at Adams lake. The party
included Mrs. Matthewson, Mrs. Barnes,
Miss Fletcher, and Messrs. Matthewson
Keyt, Thompson, Haylock and Thunder.
Commodore Jock ferried them over the
Little Shuswap in the Old Reliable and
they were met at the warehouse by two
of Sturgill's comfortable democrats.
A ride of six miles through the fir and
pine woods brought them to Adams lake.
All are loud in praise of the meals
that were served at the Adams Lake
House. After they had done justice to
the lunch they took a cruise on the lake
in Mr. Sturgill's launch.
Thev reached home at 8:30 p.m. after
what everyone voted a most delightful
Pat Thunder, clerk in the Imperial
bank, has been transferred to Kamloops
and C. C. S. Montgomery takes his
place here.
British Columbia.
Here people live on the very beBt,
they sing with joy and work with zest.
For health you'll find no better clime
than B. C. now or any old time. The
rain that falls from Heaven's blue,
brings joy find blessings like the dew.
It makes tht* grass spring bright anil
green, anil soon the grain heads will ho
seen: and fields of hay and clover sweet,
make fat the kino that give us ment.
No mutter where on earth you've delved
you'll find our scenery uncxcullou. Our
orchards hear grent luscious fruit, our
hogs so ful they will not. root. Our
horses, sheep snd cattls line, you'll find
on every hill you climb, In spring there's
music in tlie trees, Ihe meadows hum
with busy bees, ln strains nf joy their
pneun of song, niske bright glad hours
the whole day lung. On Ihe lake the
honk of the great wild goose, in the
swale the call of the moose lo mouse, in
the mountains high ths grizzly growls,
he's king uf all where'er he prowls, in
the berry patches and meadows green
the brown and bluck bear is often seen,
on the face of the cliffs thut are high
and steep live our surefooted goats and
mountain sheep, for real live sport to
the woods you go, for big llsh on the
lakes row slow, for trout thut fight in
the streams you cast and your basket's
soon full they bite so fast. There are
thousands of acres of rich loumy soil,
for men who lire hardy and willing to
toil, and the yield from this hind brings
in coins thut ure gold und ussures you
much comfort when you're growing old.
J. L. I.
Mr. Shaw Meets His Constituents
At Various Points Chiefly
In a Social Way.
Mr. J. V. Shaw, M.P.P., haa been
taking advantage of a short respite
from his duties on the Indian commission
to visit his constituency and meet his
friends. He came to Chase from Salmon Arm, visited Shvswap on Sunday,
and then went on to Kamloops to be
present on Monday at the reception that
city tendered to the Hon, Mr. Bowser,
While in Chase Mr. Shaw met a committee of the board of trade with reference to improvements on roads and
Btreets in and approoching the town.
He gave some explanation as to how
Chase came to be overlooked in the estimates passed at the last session of the
legislature. He also assured the committee that notwithstanding this oversight some work would be done here,
but he could not say definitely how much.
During the week they might expect
Mr. Bruhn, the assistant in charge of
road work in the eastern division of the
Kamloops district, who would be able to
give more definite information on this
Mr. Shew asked that a committee be
appointed with which Mr. Bruhn could
consult aa to the work to be done so
that it might be carried on aa far as
possible in accordance with the wishes
of the townspeople. A committee was
accordingly named consisting of Messrs.
Haylock, Farris, R. P. Bradley, Grant
and Kinley.
In view of assurances recently given
to Mr. A. J. Lammers,in Victoria by
the*.Depnty Minister of Public.Works it
is confidently expecteu! that t>)e aifcoulii
to be placed at the disposal of Mr.
Bruhn will not be insignificant
Nothing Damaged
But The Sidewalk,
J..C. Adams, the watchmaker and
jeweller, fell sivteen feet the other day
when the scaffold broke under him while
he was working at the building of his
new shop. Mr. Adams stopped when
he hit the sidewalk but his watch kept
going right along. He had just cleaned
it and put in a new mainspring. Dr.
Scatchard was immediately called and
examined Mr. Aclunis and decided that
his works were all right and the case
uninjured except for a few scratches
and bruises. With good usage both are
warranted for twenty years.
Kamloops Entertains
The Attorney-General
Kamloops, Aug. 12.���One of the most
successful banquets ever held in this city
and onu in which every detail in the arrangements worked to perfection, was
held lust night in the drill hull under the
auspices of the board of trade in honor
of the Hon, W. J, Bowser. The tubles
were tastefully decorated, while the
hull itself hut! been furnished up to give
u festive uir to the scene, u feature being the musicians' duis where Miss Biggs
Mins Stewart and Constable Allen discoursed excellent music during the evening. .1. Gill presided '
Visitors From Celista, Notch  Hill
And Chase Are Royally
The Blind Bay folks were at home to
their neighbors from Celista, Notch Hill
and Chase last Friday evening. Tha
most of them were literally at home,
perhaps to leave that much mon room.
for the visitors. But there wen enough
there to give the outsiders a hearty welcome and see that they had a good time.
Mrs. Dunne and Mrs. Baines presided In
the corner from which the refreshments
They were ably seconded by the other
Blind Bay guests who were present in
making their visitors feel thoroughly
All that need be said about the music
is that Tom Brown and Ernest Buckingham were there with their violins. There
Was no official pianist, so that instrument had to take its chances, which
turned out all right, there being plenty
of available talent among the guests.
Harry Fowler was floor manager. Harry
ought to name a successor to that office,
so that in case of a gasoline explosion
or some other accident putting him out
of bnsiness there would be someone to
take his place. He kept things lively
on Friday night, putting in plenty of
variety���too much for some who didn't
know the dances.
There were several boats over from
Celista, bringing, among others, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Kappel, Alfred and
Thomas Thomson, Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Brown, Billy, Joe and John Brown,
H. A. Fowler and Misses Charlotte and
Beatrice Fowler, Mrs. Haldane and Miss
S��r��_ H��H*ne, snd sodu* of the new
settler, whom Ihe reporter did not
know. Roland f. Salt was down from
Eagle Bay, accompanied by his two sisters, the Misses Salt, who are visiting
him on his homestead.
Those who took the boat trip from
Chase had perbaps the best time of all.
They arrived home in the morning in
good time to begin the day's work. The
bund did not find the excursion a financial Buccess, but this we hope will not
deter them from putting on at least one
more before the season is out.
Society Red
Pays The Doctor.
Anyone who ever saw S-jeiety Red,
whose Sunday name is J. Burns, knows
thut he hus u dog. He is u usually well
behaved dug, but the other duy, Tues-
duy it wns,he got Mr, Burns Into trouble.
11 happened down at the C. P, R, station.
A Inrge family, thut, like the rest of
the world, wus coming to Chnse, had
alighted from the incoming train. One
of tho smaller children attempted to
t'ultivute ths acquaintance qf the dog by
pulling his ours, but, as Red explains,
he is a hnchelor dog nnd misunderstood
the ruress. He snnpped nt the child
und tore u gush in the side of its face.
Mr. Burns escorted the family up to
Dr. Scntchard's and hud the cut sewed
up und there remained no hard feelings
on the part of an>one, not even the dog.
G. A. Coburn left on Wednesday morning for the East where he expects to
ramble again on his old stamping grounds
While in the east he expects to join his
father who left here about three months
ago and who will return with him about
the end of September
���Doc" Gibbons and W. H. Louie went
down to Ducka laat Saturday night.
Cecil Coburn rode down and joined them
next morning. They all rode back on
horseback. If it hadn't been Sunday
and therefore a strictly temperance day
you would think they were in a condition
that you would call "lit up."
The Government road gang unearthed
a pile of skeletons while grading a road
through the reserve. The skeletons were ���
found within two feet of the surface on
u high dry knoll were free from decay
und il wus thought that it was an ancient graveyard but local Indiana disclaim any knowledge of a burying ground
existing there.
Bert Lumpard, a homesteader of
Harper Valley, who hus been working
in Sorrento recently is down in Kamloops
hospital suffering from typhoid fever.
We all hope for his speedy recovery.
Squilax and
Turtle Valley.
On Sunduy next, August 17th, service
will be held in'the Turtle Valley School
HouBe, at 3 p.m.
J. McChesney of the staff of the Imperial bank met with an accident last
week that has laid him off work for a
few days. Coming up from the station
he slipped on the sidewalk and fell,
Btraining the cords of his leg. He went
to the hospital in Kamloops for treatment and hia place here is filled by C.
D. Norton of the Kamloops staff. TWO
*-/v~'- ���
Published Evebv Friday Mokninu at Chase, British Columbia
  =   BY THB ��� ~ 	
T. J. KINLEY Managing Editor
Less than 10 Inches, one 'neertlon,
ISO per Inch.
Display, costract, ISf Inches to be
used In three.months, 11.00 per Inch per
Display, full pr*j, 110.00 par Issue,
1100.00  per month.
Display, half psge, $18.00 per Issue,
100.00 per month.
Display, quarter page, 110.00 per
Issue, 126.00 per month.
goal Notices, thirty days. 16.00 sach.
eglstr-r-     Notices,     thirty    days,
11.00  each.
Land Notices, sixty days, 17.00 sach.
Resdlnr Notices,   20  cents  per   line
each Insertion.
Legal advertising. 10 cents per line,
first insertion; B cents per line sseh
subsequent Insertion.
Subscriptions In Advance, $2 a
Year, United States, $2.50 a
To insure acceptance, all manuscript should be legibly written on one side of the paper
only. Typwritten copy is preferred.
Tbe Tribune does not necessarily
endorse the sentiments expressed in any contributed article.
advertisers will plana* ramamber
that to anaur* a ohange, oopy
must b* In by Tuesday noon.
As was learned from Mr. Shaw in bis recent visit, the Department
of Public Works has seen fit to divide the Kamloops district into two
divisions so far as road work is concerned. While Mr. White will still
be superintendent over the whole district he will give his personal attention exclusively to the westesn division, Hr. R. W. Bruhn as assist-
ent superintendent will be responsible for tbe direct supervision of the
eastern section, which might be described as Shuswap division, lying
as it does for the most part in the vicinity of the Shuswap lake.
This division of the district had become almost a physical necessity.
The Kamloops division is about equal in population to the Okanagan,
which it exceeds in area and also in difficulty of road construction. Up
to the present time, however, it has been receiving about forty per cent
as large an amount as that expended on the roads of the latter district,
It is inevitable that in the near future the Kamloops district must call
for a large expansion in road construction, The lack of organization
which has been responsible for its comparative neglect cannot obtai
much longer, The arrangements far closer supervision would seem to
indicate that the government is becomiug aware tbat one of the most
populous and extensive districts in the interior is largely without means
of intercommunication.
As to the man who bas been placed in charge of the Shuswap
division there can be nothing but satisfaction. All political parties a-
gaee that Mn Bruin knows how to -kike rdods.   \ ' '
L���J Imperial
Bank of Canada
D. R. WILKIK, Pres,     ::     Hon. R. JAFFRAY, Vice-Pber.
R. A. BETHUNE, Manager Chase Branch
Savings BanK
Interest Allowed On
From Date of Deposit
Special   0   Attention 0 Given 0 To
Banking By Mail
Agent* in England
-Lloyd'. Bank, Limited, London,
nnd Branches
... If the so called "Better Terms" estimates that are now in bud
mature in the course of time into blossom and fruit it will constitute a
triumph for the McBride government that will further establish its
claim to the name of "a business administration."
It is understood that these estimates include no less an appropriation
than $1,099,000 for Kamloops district alone. Included in that amount
are estimates for some roads in tlie vicinity of Chase that in the ordinary
course of events could not be financed by the Provincial Government
for several years to come. Details in i egard to these estimates are not
yet available for publication, but it is gratifying to know that tbe active and long continued efforts of the provincial authorities for
"better terms" are witbin measurable distance of some tangible results.
A fall of nine points in the stocks of American express companies
followed tbe announcement that the United States parcel post limit of
II pounds would be extended to 20, Begins to look as if the experiment of parcel post wns too long delayed. It is a ramedy for exhor-
bitant express charges.���Winnipeg Telegram.
A popular young lady asked us the other day what was the difference between a man who dyed sheep and an editor.    When we gave it
up she said : "The one is a 'lamb dyer' and the other is well, just
an editor."���Ex.
A poor little Minnesota orphan thirty-seven years old has married
a woman twenty-two years his senior. He says he's tired being an
orphan and wants a mother. The question is, will he stand for being
spanked for stealing jam.��� Ex.
MONDAY���Leave Seymour Arm 6 a.m.   Arrive Sicamous      9 a.m.
,,      Sicamous 10.30 a.m.      ,,      Chase 5 p.m.
TUESDAY���Leave Chase 7 a.m.   Arrive Sicamous     12 noon
,, Sicamous 1 o.m. ,, Seymour Arm 4 p.m.
WEDNESDAY���Leave Seymour Arm 6 a.m. Arrive Sicamous9a.m.
THURSDAY���Leave Sicamous 10.30 a.m. An*. Seymour Arm 1.30 p.m.
FRIDAY���Leave Seymour Arm 6 a.m.   Arrive Sicamous        9 a.m.
,,    Sicamous 10.30 a.m.        ,,     Chase 5 p.m.
SATURDAY���Leave Chase 7 a.m.      ���     SicamoUB       12 noon
,,   Sicamous    1 p.m.      ���     Seymour Arm 4 p.m.
Boat will run on above schedule as near as possible, commencing
June 9th, 1913.
For Freight and Passenger Rates write to
STEAMED ANDOVER, Sicamons or Kamloops, B. C.
J. C. Adams
Jeweller and Engraver
Will   shortly  be removing  to his
Next to Chase Restaurant,
And hopes to receive the continued
support of the people of Chase and
Canadian Pacific
Railway  Company
Wert Bound Trains.
No. S.\ j Arrives
No, 1 Arrives 20.24|Flog]
No. 13  20.65
No. 61  24.39
East Bound Trains.
No. 62 Arrives 3.24
No. 2 Arrives 7.45 [Flag]
Chase,    t     t    B.   C.
Fresh Groceries of all kinds
Allan's Cider and Non Tox.
Royal Household Flour and Moffat's Best
Bran Shorts and Oats.
Gent's Furnishings and Notions.
Leck.es Boots and Shoes.
Hardware  for  Haying and  Harvesting.
Not'the Usual Flour
No. 4.
Good Work Team.    Horse 10
years, weighs 1560 lbs.    Mare 8
years, weighs 1530 lbs.
Fern McLean,
Notch Hill. B. C.
Adams River Lumber Company, Limit-
id. Manufacturers and Dealers in all
kinds of Lumber, Shingles and Lath.
A. McConnell, General Store.
R. J. Miner, Painter and Decorator,
Electrical Supplies.
C. R. Macdonald, Drugs and Stationery.
Ideal Pool Room, and Barber Shop.
Tobacco and cigars.
Grant �� Ballard, Grocers and Butch-
R.P. Bradley & Sons, General Store.
A.S. Farris, Dry Goods, Boots and
Shoes, Gent's Furnishings.
J. Wittner, Harness and Saddlery,
Shoe, Repairing.
J. C. Adams, Watchmaker, Jeweller
and Engraver.
Underwood Hotel, A. E. Underwood,
H.L. McLean, Livery, Express and
Yep Num & Co. Rooming House and
W.F. Barnes, Builder and Contractor.
H. O. Poy, Laundry.
Henry Herzog, Tailor,
G.G. Chase, Hay, Grain, Fruit and
The Imperial Bank of Canada.
Chase Publishing Co., Limited, Printers and Publishers.
T. J. Kinley, Real Estate and Insurance.
W. P. Pritchard, General Merchant.
Temperance Hotel.
is prepared', to take
parties to any point
on Shuswap Lake.
A Competent Boatman Who Kuowq
the Lake   ....
We, the manSttclurers of Quaker Oats, Puffed
Wheat and Pufffl Rice, now offer you a flour of
like quality.   Smtfyou don't want le try Ut
We don't grl_* Quaker Flour once
or twice. n
We grind It many ones.   That gets
perfect uniformity.    "
We don't use ordinary wheat.   Ours        ****>Q***ee**tmft-Mi
comes from nine great Wheat Sections, the choicest from the finest farms.
We don't suppose the Dour thus made Is good. We bake bread all day
long, loaf after loaf, to keep a constant check on quality���to see how It
actually hakes as you bake with it.
We know what the flour does. y
That's why we say to you, "If QUAKER FLOUR doesn't make the
most delicious bread you know, return the sack and get back your money
from the dealer
// makes nearly 10% mart loaves per sack than common flour, so it's
cheapest in the end.
Get a sack today.
Jht Quaker QaU Qmpany
Mswfsstmn ef QsdMeOsH, MMWhnt. MM Hss. ess.
SjftP R. ft BRADLEY It" SONS, Chase.
Try Us a Week
Do you remember the old saying
"The proof of the pudding is in the
eating of it." It is so with our
GROCERIES and service. Unless you
try both you cannot know that they
are the best you can get in this
town: bought and planned to secure
and keep your trade.
We know that a satisfied customer
is the best advertisement we have.
Try us a week. Send or come with
your order, or let us call on you.
CHASE        -        -        B. C. THS CHASE TRIBUNE
8tyl. Versus B.suty.
"Handsome ls us bsudsome does" Is
a good old fasbloned axiom, and beauty
of soul Is a fine thing; so ls being good
hearted. Many a plain looking woman
has found consolation ln the two latter
attributes. In ancient Greece there
wers two kinds of women, the Venusee
and tbe Mlnervas. When Venus frowned on one consolation was. sought la
Minerva. One is always a Minerva
from second choice. Venus sits back ln
a porch -ocker, calm, cool and serene
In the knowledge tbat her hair wont
get out of curl, her complexion wont
blow off and she doesn't have to talk-
Just a smile, and everybody basks ln It
Minerva works bard, her balr Is limp,
ber nose Is shiny, and she can't keep
cool because she engages ln heated argument-. Venus marries tbe millionaire snd rides ln a chaise; Minerva
marries the professor snd darns stockings. What a giddy world It would be
if women were all Venuses, for It is undoubtedly tbe Mlnervas who are the
balance wheel of society.
In modern days the next best thing
to being a Venus, If one cannot be a
Minerva, ls to be stylish.
Wbat Is this seemingly indefinable
thing called style? What ls It tbat differentiates one woman from another!
Why Is It that one woman will be stylish and the other dowdy, though gowned In the same manner? Why will a
pretty woman often pale Into insignificance beside her plainer sister? One of
the first things wben the desire Is born
to be stylish or smart looking, as tbe
English say, ls to feel stylish. This Is
easier then to feel beautiful, as Is occasionally advocated. The feeling that
one has style ls bracing. Unconsciously
the body straightens, tbe head goes up
and the step becomes smarter and
Another point to consider ln this
achievement Is tbe poise of tbe body.
Bbe who slinks along and shuffles ber
feet will never attain tbe desired end,
If style be ber desire. Much has been
'accomplished wben once you baVs
thrown your shoulders back, your head
up and acquired a smart step, for the
proper carriage and walk are the foundation of style.
B.suty Hints For Travelers.
For the traveler tbere ls a neat little
case ln pink linen, which Is more practical than silk, because It can Hike
many visits to the laundry without Injuring Its usefulness. This little case
wben unrolled displays pockets for tbe
soap, talcum powder, cold cream, tooth
powder or paste aud toilet water. It
will save many precious minutes ln the
dressing rooui of the Pullman sleeper,
though It costs only $1.50.
Another article whlcb Is sure to he
oppreclated by the traveler���and there
are few not among this number tbese
days���is the manicure set, with all tbe
necessary Ilttle Implements packed
compactly into tbe buffer. This does
away wltb those vexatious moments
wben tbe hurried traveler searches
madly among the dozen and one articles In the bottom of the bag for tbe
nail file or perhaps the orange stick.
By pressing the catch at the side of the
buffer the top springs np, revealing
a velvet lined compartment containing
e pslr of scissors, half a dozen emery
boards, a duplex file, an orange wood
stick, a box of nail luster and another
box ot tbe salve. Olose the catch and
tbe buffer ls ready for use. Many women buy them nickel plated for f2 to
keep In the bathroom, where the guest
may use them easily and where they
will not take up tbe room tbst tbe different articles would If spread out.
separately. The silver plated set costs
12.150 and the solid silver $6.
Care ef the Body.
Castile soap and orris root In equal
parts make a cleansing and fragrant
tooth powder.
Don't rub the face with too coarse a
towel. Treat It as yon would tbe finest
porcelain, tenderly and delicately.
A little carbolic add added to tbe water ln which burns, bruises and cuts
nre washed greatly lessens the soreness.
Rosewater, four ounces, and e third
of an ounce of tincture of benzoin have
the quality of bringing tbe blood to
tbe surface of the skin and giving It a
delicate pink color.
To make camphorated oil beat four
ounces of camphor ln a mortar wltb
four ounces of Florence oil till tbe
camphor Is dissolved. This Is an excellent liniment for rheumatism aad
all kinds of sprains-
Toilet Suggestions.
If the cutMe about your nails seems
tough and tbere Is a tendency to
"hangnails" rub In a Ilttle "aaellne or
cold cream every nlgbt before retiring.
To whiten finger nails and Improve
the hands cat a fresh lemon ln two
and rub it well at night Wash off ln
warm water the next morning, This
same treatment Is excellent for stains
on the hands.
Astringent lotions should be used to
reduce the large pores of the skin,
which become clogged with dust and
grime. Tbese disfiguring pores are
especially noticeable across the nose,
often extending over the cheeks. If
allowed to go without checking agents
these pores develop Into blackheads,
nan which there Is no greater enemy
to beauty.
fa a mtm _at
(Ten eea take that wtth a
I eea beer nur share ef MaMes sag ef
worries end iiirprisaa.
And It's truly very seldom I find fault
���at there's one thing sets my nanny, unt
it gets her good snd plenty.
And  my   Isnguas.  grow,   cerulean   la
When I telephone���this happens fully nineteen times ln twenty-
And somebody snorts "WholithlsT" oa
the phone!
Then I want to bust that party where a
bust Is greatly needed,
On the Jawbone, on the blinker, on the
But my  wild,  Satanic anger  Isn't very
greatly heeded.
And tt doubtless never wm be, I suppose.
Tet I'd like to um a pistol or a ouUass or
a cleaver
On the vast unnumbered masses who
sre prone '
Te wait until my coral ear Is glued to the
And then bellow out "Wholithlsr" on
the phone!
I'm a calm and placid person with e kindly disposition,
Bnt I'm truly something ugly wben I'm
And I wish I owned tbe tortures ot the
Spanish Inquisition,
Every rack and grill and thumbscrew
that they had,
I would seise these surly parties, and with
eyes that fairly glisten
I would rack 'em with a fury never
And for years I'd sit and watch 'em, and
for years I'd make 'em listen
While I bellowed out. "Wholsthlst" on
tbe phone!
���Berten Braley In Pittsburgh Press.
Mrs. Pry���What Is all tbat noise In
your house, Willie?
Willie-Ma told pa I was Just like
aim-always flghtln'���and pa sold I
wasn't, and now they're bavin' It out
���New York Globe.
Not Disturbed.
Two spiders tbat dwelt ln different parts of a church one day chanced
to meet and got Into deep conversation
and asked one another where they
"I live under the pulpit" said No. 1,
"and every week I always tblnk I
shall be getting killed. The parson
bangs bis hand down, and I have to
get Into the smallest corner for fear of
getting squashed."
"Ob," snld No. 2, "you ought to come
and live with me. I never get^ disturbed from one year end to anotlfer."
"Why, wbere do you live?" asked
No. 1. j
"I live In the poor box." ��� London
Weekly Telegraph.
Form Versus Food.
A famous humorist says tbat n new-
rich family in Cleveland, who were
beginning to put on a lot of airs, hired
a colored girl Just arrived from tbe
south to net as tbelr serving maid.
Her new mistress Insisted that all
meals should be served ln courses.
Even wben there wasn't very much to
eat It was brought to tbe table In
At the end of a week the girl threw
up her Job. Being pressed for a reason for quitting so suddenly, sbe said;
"I'll tell you, lady. In dis yere bouse
dere'B too much sliiftln' of de dishes
fur de fewness of de vittIes."-Satnr-
day Evening Post.
Trestment For Bees.
A young man on a local newspaper
was recently given charge of tbe
"Helps For Suburbanites" column In
tbe absence of the regular editor. The
young gentleman managed to wade
through the majority of the perplexing
questions ln his day's mall until at
last he came to a stickler. Rushing
Into tbe news room, be stopped beside
! the city editor's desk and asked, "Mr.
i ���, can you tell me how to treat sick
[ bees?"
I    "With respect" retorted the city editor as he resumed his perusal of the
I rival sheet���Boston Traveler.
Handy to Have Around.
"Are you one of those who believe
the dog ls man's most faithful friend?"
"I must admit tbat I am not."
"Then you, I take tt, do not keep a
"Oh, yes, I keep one, but not because
I like tbe brutes. It bsppens that tbe
one we have always howls unmercifully when my wife tries to slng."-
Wsll Put.
Quack .Doctor ��� Yes, gentlemen, I
bave sold these pills for over twenty-
five years and never beard a word of
complaint Now, what does that
Voice From tbe Crowd-That dead
men tell no tales, guv'nor.���Tit-Bits.
Can Wtth WWah Int-ei-To guilder*
A*rt Pr*e#rv#A
���eery twenty years gov em ment otB-
etala compare the current weights sal
-M-snres wltb the standards, which
an sailed up In the staircase of tha
boos* of commons. Tbere are only
two standards, tbe pound weight tut
the yard measure. The standard pound
Is of platinum, whlcb despite Its weight
In no larger thau a cubic Inch, and.
small ae It le, the metal of which It la
composed is worth tin. The standard
yard Is a bar of bronse thirty-eight
Inches long, on which a yard has bean
marked off In thlrty-slx divisions ot an
inch. The greatest possible care tt
taken of tbese two Important articles.
When a comparison Is being made
they are handled with tongs. The
pound weight ls weighed lo the most
delicate of chemical balances, and ths
yard Is measured with a micrometer.
When they are done wltb the pound tt
is wrapped tn a special soft paper and
laid in a silver gilt esse, which Is placed ln a bronze case, this being put ln a
wooden box, afterward screwed down
and seeled. The yard measure Is placed on eight rollers ln a mahogany case,
which ls carefully sealed. Both cases
are then put Into a leaden casket, which
Is sealed by soldering. The packing is
not yet finished, however, for the lead
case ls placed In a strong oak box.
Wben this Is screwed down it Is placed
in the hole In the wall. The wall ls
built np by a mason, and tbe standards
can only be obtained by demolishing it
once more.���London Globe-
It Was a Rather Maen Advantage, but
It Won the Game.
An unusual golf handicap was played
on one of the local links recently, the
proponent of tbe same winning bands
down. One of tbe rules of golf is tbat
one must not talk to a player when he
is about to make a drive, nor must others discuss any subject tn his bearing.
It might take bis mind off tbe game for
Just an Instant, and tbat might prove
In Kansas City lives a crack but extremely nervous golf enthusiast He
had been In tbe habit of beating a fat
and phlegmatic friend until the latter
tired of It
"I'll tell you what I'll do," the friend
said not long ago. "I will play you
eighteen holes If you will give me a
"Done," ssld tbe nervous player.
"Name tbe handicap."
"Three times during tbe game, and
not more than three, I am to be permitted to stand beblnd you and say
'Bool' while you are preparing to
Every time it wns tbe nervous man's
pluy bis fat friend walked up and just
stood behind him. Never once during
tbe game did the fat man say "Boo!"
or anything else But the anticipation
at the expected "Boo!" waB fairly
uervu shattering, aud tbe fat man won
bands down.���Kansas City Journal.
Grant and Les.
In reminiscences of President Grant
by Robert M. Douglass, bis private secretary, ln tbe Youth's Companion be
"One afternoon a toll, handsome man
of splendid presence and with a grave,
courteous face entered my office nnd
modestly announced himself as Robert
E. Lee. When I told tbe president be
directed me to bring the distinguished
visitor In at once. Their meeting was
cordial, but apparently tbelr recollections brought feelings of sadness to
both men. The president with bis
usual consideration, presented me to
General Lee, who knew my family and
who greeted me kindly. I expressed
my pleasure at meeting him end then
retired from the room. I felt that at
such a time no one should intrude. The
visit was'merely one of courtesy and
did not last long. I believe that It was
tbe only time after the war that tht
two great generals met"
Distanoe of Planets.
j    Tbe distance of ths sun and planets
j from the earth may best be perceived
i by the following fact: A train of cars
going  at  a   mile  a   minute   would
reach tbe moon ln ISO days, Venus In
fifty years, Mars in seventy-six years,
! Mercury ln 110 years, tbe son In 173
1 years. Jupiter in 740 years, Saturn tn
! 1,470  years,   Uranus  In  8,1110 years,
! Neptune In 5,05- years.  To reach tbe
nearest fixed star our train, steadily
maintaining its mile a minute speed,
; would require about 40,000,000 years.
You may rely upon tbe general ami-
, racy of the above schedule.���New York
Overcome by the Hest.
i    "I hev come to tell yez, Mrs. Malone,
that yer husband met wltb an accident"
"An' what ls It now?" wailed Mrs.
"He   was   overcome   by   the   best
"Overcome by tbe heat was be?   An'
how did it happen?"
"He fell Into tbe furnace at tbe foundry, mum."���London Telegraph.
A Pessimistic Plaint.
I    "Why are diamonds so highly valued?"
"I suppose." said Mr. Growcher, "It's
because they are made of carbon,
which ls tbe equivalent ot coal, and at
the same time look like ice"���Washington Star.
Must Hsvs Surprised Her.
An absent minded man was Interrupted as he wae finishing a letter to
bis wife ln bis office. As a result the
signature read: "Year loving husband,
Hopkins Bros."-Mw fork American.
���..*���_.-...    -.Vk-WiBI
Really Considsrate.
"Is Mrs. Blnks considerate of her
husband's feelings?"
"Yes. She always sirs his overcoat
so early In tbe season that his friends
cannot detect tbe odor of moth balls
when tbe first cold snap comes."���Buffalo Express.
Kitty���Isn't tt a most fortunate thing?
Ethel-Whet? Kltty-That peopleoaa't
read the kisses that have been printed
upon a girl's ftps.���Bt Louis Poet-Dispatch.
One Third of Lots in
the Bench Addition to
the Townsite of Chase
are already sold. $ $
These Lots are in three blocks, two of them
adjoining and the other cornering the block
that is occupied by the public school. In a few
years they will constitute the best residential
section of the town. With scarcely an exception those who have bought want the lots
for their own use. They will build houses that
will be up to a high standard.
As an investment or as a location for a home
tnis property is all right. If you have not
already purchased get in now before the
prices go up.
Real Estate T.   J.   KINLEY
The Hotel
of Quality
Temperance Hotel
���* A New and ���*���
Comfortable House.
PRITCHARD,      -     -      B. C.
One hundred new titles
added to our library
summer fiction.
English, Canadian and
American magazines,
including the Graphic
and the Illustrated
London News.
Try n Tribune want ad.   They're
Harvey, McCarter ft
Barristers,   Solicitors,   Etc.
Offices:   Imperial Bank
Revelstoke, B. C.
All Our Work Guaranteed First
H. 0. POY.Proprietor
( *_
��v^""'~ ���'
' And the Curious Yolk It
I'III 1 llllllll II111*111111
Wben Buckley asked the sanction of
his employer. Professor Rudolph Kin*
tela, to tbe marriage of that young
msn and (.lutein's niece. Douua, be expected that i*** wonld be extraordinary coudl. ttacbed to Kiufeiue
approval. K . .'In wus a wealthy and
eccentric scientist, ulelallurglst ant)
physician, who dabbled In various
strange matters for bis amusement
Buckley, his assistant, bad grown lo
time to understand tbe old man's oddities and to have u profound respect foi
the Intellect which had already inudi
several valuable scientific discoveries.
! Klnfeln smiled iienevuh'utly and
i combed blB long wblto beard with hit*
fingers wben tbe younger man spoke,'
j "Well, John." be began, "Donna is
' twenty-two. and of course sbe will
marry some time. I suppose you ure
I no worse tban other men.   Now, If I
impose a task upon yon before I give
i my consent you will agree to perform
���   "If I can," replied Buckley cautiously
The old gentleman chuckled, "It
j won't be very hard, Jobu." From s
I private cotupartuie.it beneath the lab*
��� oratory shelf be drew out a box and
handed It to Buckley. "Open It," be
John did so and revealed an oval
yellow object nearly the size of a football and practically of tbe same shape.
It seemed to be of metal.
"Now, John, there's your golden egg,"
went on the scientist. "I fixed it up
for you ln my leisure moments. If you
open It inside of a month you get Donna and a wedding present too. If not,
you'll have to wait awhile."
"What tools ntny I use in opening
"That's tbe point. John. You may
use your own two gocid bands and any
Instrument which does not weigh over
fifty grains."
"Fitly     grains!"     repeated    John,
amazed.    "Why,  that's   less   than   a
1 quarter of un ounce."
I    "Exactly."
[ yohn stared first nt the egg and then
at the scientist. "But, professor," he
expostulated, "un instrument weighing
fifty grains will be practically useless,
Why, tbe blade of a small penknife
weighs thut much. A thin latchkey
weighs more."
"But an Instrument much less in
weight will open thut egg."
Jobu looked dubious. "But supposing I use sometblng which weighs
"You wouldn't do It John, if you
agreed not to," responded the professor comfortably, "and I'd catch you
at It If you did."
* John wns young, fn love, and energetic. His three years' work ln tbe
various hobbles which the scientist affected hud given him tin unusual technical education, great confidence in
himself, nnd n certain delicate manual
dexterity which almost surpussed thut
of bis employer, clever as tbe older
man was. It was very natural that he
should accept the challenge nnd bear
away the egg.
He found Miss Dnnnn In tbe parlor
and explained the situation. It is bard*
ly germane to mention that wben the
girl placed her elbows on the table and
settled her chin ln her pink palms to
listen she looked dlstractiugly pretty-
so pretty, fn fact, thut John was compelled to interrupt hts narrative while
fie kissed her.
Wben be bad finished bis account ot
the conditions sbe rose. "Vou are to
go right to your room, John," sbe commanded, "nnd open that egg. I'm dying to see what's In It. No; you can't
stay here witb me and work on it. I
would disturb you," With the wurl*
ness of long experience, she dodged
around tbe table at this moment, anticipating by tbe fraction of a second
n lunge on tbe part of John. From a
place of safety beblnd a chair sin*
P'liutcd to the door. "Avuunt! And
tell me tomorrow morning what you
found." John reluctantly gave up a
chase whlcb promised to be fruitless,
and obeyed.
Settled In the easy ebatr In his own
room, he [laid file professor the com
lliuient nf examining tlie. egg very
carefully before beginning operations
He wont over it with his lingers, but
could feel no joints beneath the yel-
low pfllnt which covered tile metal.
There was no depression on the surface. It wus bis theory that a hidden
spring would open tbe sphere, and he
spent the balance of tbe eveniug in
searching for It At midnight tbe
secret was still undiscovered, and be
gave It up for the time being.
Donna was inclined to poke fun at
bfs failure the next morning. As tbe
chuckling professor readily allowed
her to try ber hand, Bhe spent an bour
and broke two balrplns tn an equally
fruitless effort
Tbe egg was rather ifgbt titan otherwise for Its size, but John felt certain tbat machinery of some description, hidden within It, controlled the
situation. By shaking It persistently
he was Dually rewarded by tbe sound
of a very fnlnt clicking. Thnt evening
be made a sort of cat's cradle of string
und placed the egg therein. With the
contrivance he was able to whirl the
egg over and over, ln this way hoping
to start the machinery. Occasionally
ht reversed tbe motion, but he tired
Uk the moaoim. .'i- <��'���'
tt ��� f S-SBSS |
Next he essayed to saw his way
through the metal. He secured a bur-
tier's saw of the Sneet steel, but was
compelled to dlspeqfe witb the bundle
sa it brought the weight of tbe little
Instrument np to nearly 100 grains.
Intermittent labor for tbe next three
evenings wtth the saw. a bit of cloth
serving as a handle, resulted ln some
badly blistered fingers and the scratching of the paint la several places.
That was all, If tbe fact that tbe egg
was proved to be steel as fine and bard
as tbe saw is excepted. In desperation
Buckley attempted to crush the obstinate oval between his bands and failed
"I've made up my mind to get tbe
paint off," he announced to Douua.
"Then I can tell wbere we're et."
"We're at sea," she replied dolefully,
tenderly kissing oue of tbe blistered
Buckley secretly agreed with her, but
bis pride bad been amused by repented
failures aud tbe whole souled chuckling
of tbe professor, whose sides seemed to
be shaking constantly wltb merriment
over his assistant's predicament Uo
would open the egg now or die.
The young man took his penknife
apart, sharpened the lightest blade tu
a razor edge and uttucked tbe paint
Although It cluug exusperatingly. In
time he hud cleared It from tbe surface. This revealed tbe preseuce of
thousands of little holes in tbe metal,
each closed by a minute fleck of tbe
paint, which the blade would not dis*
It was well into the fourth week
when this was done. "Just look at
those confounded needle boles!" be exclaimed In disgust.
Under tbe stress of a brilliant Inspiration Donna jumped up and clapped
her bands delightedly. "That's it, John
���a needle!" |
One was brought, aud John set himself to tbe task of thrusting It careful*
ly as tar as it would go Into eacb of
tbe little boles. Tbis removed tbe Deck
of paint, and as tbe ubsence of paint
showed that a bole bad been tested uo
time was lost In subsequent explorations.
"Foxy old gentleman, yonr uncle,"
smiled John, "but be overlooked tbat
point. If he'd thought about It, I know
be'd fixed It to keep the pulnt out ot
these wretcbed holes."
It was the evening of tbe last day of
the allotted month thnt the busy needle, penetrating farther tban usual,
produced the hoped for result. Tbere
was a whir of clockwork, and a heavy
spring, tbe pressure upon It suddenly
removed, thrust Itself through the side
of the egg.
John llshed a metal cylinder from tbe
broken shell, openeil it aud. with bis
arm around Drama's neck, reed tbe paper which it contained, it was a check '
for J6.0U0 signed by Professor Klnfeln
and payable to "Mr. and Mrs. John'
A Famous "Bone Cave."
An extraordinary "bone cuve" may
be seen in the Island of Tenerlfe. It
is situated ueur tbe summit uf u lofty
sea cliff near Urotava, close to tbe
small plain of Le l'nz, where peace
was finally made between the conquering Spaniards and the tiuauches. tbe
original lnbnhltuuts of the island.
Bere tbe Ununcbes made their Inst
stand, and this cave formed a shelter
for the small remnant left of the
tribesmen after tbe -punish hud lib.
islicil witb tbem. in former times the
place bad evidently been a burial
ground of tbe (Jiiancbes, and wbeu
first discovered a number of mummies
were found in it Now. however, only
a huge pile of boue.s remains. Access
ls obtained by descending n rope
through a hole dug iu tlie roof, but tne
original occupants must have bad a
dltbctilt and dangerous scramble down
tbe face of tbe ulmost perpendicular
elill to the ualnral entrance.���Wide
World Maguziuo.
Whet the ���enediet Thought and tt*
���acheler (aid Ahmt It
Smith's Idea of women In general
underwent a radical tranjform-tioe
when he got married. Whose formerly he beld the tender oaa to be beneath couipurlsun. with his own. now
be believed tbe women to be wonderful beings, bis wife tbe most wonderful of them all.
Consequently when Mrs. Smith espoused "votes for women" sod became
an ardent worker for this cause Smith
backed up ber every act snd declaration. During tbe first week of this
transformation Smith met his friend
Stevens, u confirmed bachelor.
"Stevens," be enthused, "women are
certainly the noblest works of God."
"Well, maybe you're right" was th*
reluctant rejoinder.
"And, Stevens, this is tbe age ot women."
"Tut, tut!" retorted his Mend, turn-
lug on bis heel. "Neither you nor any
other mau knows the age of a woman."
-Lipplucott - Magazine.
O. A. Jones, who looks after a portion of the Sweuson interests, wss
bothered by thefts of wood from tbe
Spur range. He sent out Al Sullivan,
a cowboy, to catch the thieves. Within a few days Al brought one lu���an
old nester, dirty and ragged, with his
toes out of bis shoes and a tuft of hair
showing through tbe crown of his bat
"I don't feel like sending you to
Jail," said Jones, "but you've got to
be punished. So we'll take a photograph of you for the rogues' gallery."
The human scarecrow promised complete reform, and they stood him up
and took his picture.
About a week later, still In his rags,
he stood beside the rancher's desk.
"What can 1 do for you?" Jones asked, looking up.
"If you please, Mr. Jones," snld the
object, "kin you spare one of tbem
pictures to send to my klnfolks?"���
Popular Magazine.
Three Sentences Ahead.
The Georgia law requires tbat the
charges of a trial judge to the Jury
shall be taken down by a court stenographer.
An old judge, who wus accustomed
to make about the same charge ln
every case, was hammering away one
day when be looked over his desk and
saw tbat tbe court stenographer, who
had been out tbe nigbt before, was
fast asleep.
"Wake up there, Mr. S." thundered
the Judge, "and take down tbe charge
of the court!"
"Ob, go 'long. Judge," protested the
stenographer. "I am three sentences
abend of you now."���Saturday Evening Post.
A Slight Resemblance,
A story of the late Sir Laurence
Almn-Tndema concerns tbe close resemblance which existed between the
great painter and George du Maurier.
A lady sitting beside the latter at die-
tier one night refused to aeknowledgo
tiny resemblance. /
"You know, Mr. Alma-Tadcma," said
sbe, "I think it is absurd to say tbat
you uud Mr. du Maurier nre so awfully alike. There is really no resemblance nt all. Dou't you agree with
"Quite," replied the nutbor of "Trilby," "but, you see, I happen to-be Mr.
du Maurier."���Argonaut.
Roasting Him.
As William Fnvorsham, the actor,
was having his luncUeon In a hotel he
wns much annoyed by Another visitor,
wbo during the whole of the meal
stood with his back to tho fire warming himself nnd watching Fnveraham
eat. At length, unable to endure it any
longer, Mr. Fuversluim rang tbe bell
aud said:
"Walter, kindly turn that gentleman
nrouud. 1 think bo is done on thai
6ide."���New York American.
A Remarkable Tree.
There grows ou Vashlon Island, in
Puget sound, one of tho most remarkable trees In the world. Inside of it
twenty adult persons have found room
lo gather at one time nud, comfortably seated, to cut their luncheon,
which they spread around the wonderful living spring that bubbles up
continually lu the center. 1'roimhly
there Is no other such growth iu nature. Tlie circle Inside, on the ground,
Is eighteen feet iu diameter, and tho
tree is hollow, liavlug been burned off
at tbe top, tbe bark scorched nnd the
heart gutted by u forest fire of many
years ago. The condition leuves wliat
is really a trunk or stump standing,
about twenty feet high nnd open at
tlie top, thus making the chamber very
light. One can see cleur through tbe
tree by reason of tlie boles burnt
through by tbe fire���National Monthly,
Oil Fires.
Two Danish inventors have found a
way to put out oil Ores by applying
carbonic acid tbat is foaming violently. Tbe foam Is produced by n mixture of two liquids, and it is said that
when It ls thrown on burning sub*
stnnces, such as oils, benzine aud tor,
It spreads rapidly over the surfuceund
puts out the flames by cutting off the
air. Many tauks tliut contain oil or
other highly iuflnmmable liquids nre
now permanently fitted with perforated pipes, through which the foaming
mixture can be applied directly tn tbe
surface of tbe burning material. Hitherto fires in oil tanks have been allowed to burn themselves out or (he ''(intents have been druwu out from Iic!;jW
nnd wasted. According to Cbanihers'
Journal, many private and government
Institutions huve adopted tbe uew system.
Oceans of It.
Boost Your Town
and please   your   friends   by   sending
them a copy of the
New Booklet
containing Views of Chase and
the  Shuswap   Lake  District
just published by the (Board of Trade
You never had the chance before to
give so  much  pleasure for   the  price.
Only���2 5���Cents
Macdonald's Drug Store
Clasp Envelopes can be had Just the
right size for mailing.
These books are got out by the Board of Trade and some are sold at
actual cost, while many are distributed free where they will do
the most good in advertising the town and district.
Notice of Application for the Approval
of Plans and Petition for. Approval of
TAKE NOTICE that the Adnma
River Lumber Company, Limited, will
apply to the Comptroller of Water
Rights for the approval|of the plans of
the works to be constructed for the
utilization of the water from Bear
Creek and from Adams Lake, which
the applicant is, by Water Permits Nos.
H6 and 87, authorized to take, store and
use for Burning logs and timber products.
Application will also be made to the
Honourable, the Minister of Lands, for
the approval of thejundertaking.
The plans und particulars required by
subsection (1) of section 70 and the
petition for approval of the undertaking, as required by section 89 of the
"Water Act" as amended have been
filed with the Comptroller of Water
Rights at Victoria and with the Water
Recorder at Kamloops, B. C.
Objections to the application or petition may be filed with the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Dated at Chase, B. C. this 26th day
of April, 1913.
B. W. Sawyer.
Agent for the Applicant.
Sailor (Iu cheap restouranti-Whot
do you cull this stuff, mate?
Sailor (to his shipmate)���Wbat do
fou think of tbnt, Bill? Here we've
been sailing on soup fur teu years and
never knew It-Pittsburgh Press.
"Tbis inn must be very old," remarked the tourist
"Very old," assented the landlord.
"Would you like to hear some of tbe
legends connected with the place?"
"I would, indeed," said tbe tourist
"Tell me the legend of tbis curious old
mince pie. 1 notice It every time 1
come."-Wnsbiugton Herald,
George Ade, like all bachelors, Inveighs against marriage cynically.
At tbe Congress hotel in Chicago a
|oung lady reporter Bald to Mr. Ade at
(upper, "What is the correc' n* .a. ing
of mesalliance?"
"Mui'duge." he answered promptly
-Los Augeles Times.
For a  Licence ToJ Take and Use
NOTICE is hereby given thatlHarold
Edward Noakes of Celista B,|C. will
apply for a licence to take and use'one
hundred and fifty inches of water out of
Manson Creek, which flows in a South
Easterly direction through the S. E. J
14, 23, 10 west of 6 and empties into
Shuswap Lake near Steamboat Bay.
The water will be diverted at about 100
yds. North of South line and will be'
used for irrigation and domestic purposes on the land described as the S.
half of S.E. J 14, 23, 10. west of the 6
The notice was posted on the ground
on the 30th. day of May 1913. The application will be filed in the office of the
Water Recorder at Kamloops.
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorderor with the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Building,
V����l.oria, B. C.
.-..,i Harold Edward Noakes.
of Pythias
Chase Lodge No. 47
Meets   Every   Tuesday   Night.
' C. L. Barker, C.C.
H. M. Law, K.ofR.&S.
Visiting Knights are Welcome.
Available Options
The following options were available under a tireat- West Life Deterred Dividend Policy issued in
1892 and maturing in 1912.
Plan--Endowment 20 years.
Amount of Policy $1,500.
Premium $65.25 per annum
Age nt issue 29.
1. Withdraw principal sum $1,500
Profits 627
Total amount available in
cash at maturity $2,127
2. Purchase a paid up non-
participating policy, subject
to satisfactory medical examination, for  $4,270
ij. Purchase an Annuity for
life for $160.65
T. J. Kinley
Agent for Chsse
1 -^m^mm
1 >
The Gossip Corner
Miss Lauder and Hiss A, L. Lauder
were visitors from Kamloops on Sunday.
Tom Price of New Westminster is
visiting Chase this week.
Born, on Tuesday, August 12, to-Hr.
and Mrs. G. C. Willson, a daughter.
Frank Burling is visiting for a few
days with tne Rev. Geo. Stewart at
A. G. Underwood and Hisses Gladys
and Lois Underwood are spending a few
days in Vancouver.
Messrs, J. R. Kinghorn, C. C. Davidson and Steward Ft StGeorge of Sorrento were visitors to Chase by motor
boat on Monday.
J. W. Clifford has received word from
friends in Nova Scotia where Mrs. Clifford is visiting that she is ill with diphtheria, but not dangerously.
Mrs. J. Howard Smith and child and
Miss Lillian Chase arrived in town on
Friday night from Vancouver and will
visit for a month at the Chase ranch.
Tern Jones of Celista believes that
variety is the spice of life. He spends
one week on his ranch and the next
week in Chase. ThiB is hia week in
Hugh Assher has taken over the Ideal
barber shop. Tommy Gorden, the form
er lessee, has gone to Vaecouver.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Bradley and Mr.
and Mrs. W. Hewitt returned on Monday from a trip by motor boat to Enderby. Hr. and Mrs. Hewitt have since
left for their home in Ninga, Man.
An auto party consisting of G. J.
Brady and Chas. J. Booth of Victoria,
J. S. Matthews of Vancouver, and W.
J. Lsppin of Kamloops, lunched at the
Underwood on Thursday en route for
R. W. Bruhn, assistant road superintendent, was in town on Thursday
.morning and went on by No. 3 train to
Pritchard, His district extends as far
west as Ducks.
J. W. Clifford left on Tuesday for
Truro, Nova Scotia. In his absence
John Westbnrg will take charge of his
blacksmith business.
Mrs. Rough of Winnipeg, who has
been visiting her sister, Mrs. W. T,
Gordon, left on Saturday night for Vancouver, and will call here again on her
return journey.
W. A. Hudson was in town from Celista on Wednesday, on his way down
the river in his launch "Evelyn." When
Billy gets talking about Celista he iB
full of optimism snd bear stories,
E. E. Brooks stopped for a day or two
at Chase on his way home to Vancouver
from the Okanagan. His firm, the
Brooks Lumber Company, does a considerable business in shingles in that
territory. Hr. Brooks expects to make
a trip to the prairies in a few weeks.
The annual Sunday school picnic is announced for Thursday. August 21, It
will be held on the recreation grounds
near the public wharf. Mothers of the
children are requested to send baskets
and as many as possible oome and help
to give the kids a good time.
Sandy HcRae of Revelstoke has been
in town for a few days this week. He
and Andy McConnell spent a couple of
days on a fishing expedition to Turtle
Valley where the small lakes are full of
big trout.
News comes from Kamloops that Hiss
Lauder, who has been stenographer at
the Dominion Public Works offices since
tbey were located here, has been appointed to the position of secretary of
the Royal Inland hospital. Miss Lauder
was deservedly popular in Chase and
her many friends will be sorry to know
that she is leaving the town, though
they will be glad she has secured so desirable a position, in competition, we
understsnd, with about twenty other
P. E. Erench of Salmon Arm was in
town on Wednesday.
The dance to-night in the K.P. hall is
looming up bigger as it gets nearer. ||
Mra. W White returned on Sunday last
from an extended visit to friends in the
Miss Jones, recently from the island
of Guernsey, is staying with Mrs. Scatchard.
Hr. Beckler. recently manager of the
saw mill at Savonas, is now night engineer in the mill here. His family are
living in John Clegg's house.
Gerald Scatchard and his friend, Hr.
Wade, made a brief visit to Chase on
Sunday evening.
The Government road gang started
work on the town streets on Wednesday
morning. It is not certain yet just how
much money is to be spent but it will
be known in a day or two. The gang is
now at work on Sicamous avenue.
Mike Carlin, owner of the Carlin ranch
at Shuswap, and his brother, J. A. Carlin of Tappen, were in town on Saturday
and went to Shuswap on business in
connection with the property there, end
to see the big hay crop which has just
been harvested.
E. S. Duncan of the staff of the Inland Sentinel and A. E. Filmer, foreman
in the shop of the Nanaimo Herald, paid
a brief visit to Chase and the Tribune
office on Sunday morning. They stayed
long enough to find out they didn't have
heart disease. The test was climbing
the hill back of town. Afterward they
were dry enough to try a generous
ssmple of Chase water, which they pronounced superior to Nanaimo or Kamloops beer.
Japanese Murderer's Last Toy a Ri
markeble Piece of Work.
Of the making ol curious ship-
models���as ot books���there is no end.
Every bona fide sailor retired Irom
sea is ss certain to possess a model
of some sort of a favorite vessel as
he Is sure to have an anchor tsttoed
upon his brawny arm. In the design
and materials of such models much
ingenuity is customarily displayed.
Everyone has seen the favored mantelpiece decoration of s full-rigged ship
enclosed in a bottle of glass, and pus*
sle models and models that are en*
titled to rank in the freak class or
otherwise are "too numerous to men*
tion." For novelty of materials, delicacy and thoroughness of design, and
strange incidental circumstance, a
model which at present adorns a table
in the office of British Columbia's Attorney-General, Hon. W. J. Bowser,
would, however, be hard indeed to
outclass. It iB s steamer model, true
in every detail of line, housework
and equipment. The maker was Uw
Japanese Takahashi, executed at tha
Kamloops jail in early August for th*
shooting of a compatriot named
Omori, the sequel of s bunkhous*
jangle chiefly produced by drink. Takahashi was sn ex-sailor and so soon
as he was placed in the condemned
cell to await the expiation ot his crime
on tba scaffold, employed bis time in
modelling two, ships, one of which be
expressed a wish to have sent to tha
Hon. Hr. Bowser alter bis exeoution,
with his compliments. It was accord*
ingly forwarded by Warden Vicars,
who, is sn accompanying letter,
wrote: "I am sending you by expr
the model of a steamer made by T_
hashi, who was executed two weeks
(go. I may say that it is entirely
made of scraps of paper with the exception of a little thread tor the wireless serials and rigging, and that it
is glued together with the prisoner's
porridge. He hod no knife or scissors
���simply bits of thin paper and p
ridge and s little thread. I consider
it a very clever piece of work. I
have one myself, but it is not nearly
as food sa this. We gave him a little
paint to finish it up with." Taka-
hashi't crime waa tha shooting of another Japanese lumber camp worker,
K. Omori, at Furrer, near Kamloops,
on April il. laat. Both had been
drinking, and Takahashi'! explanation
was that Omori had repeatedly bullied and beaten him, finally attacking him with s knife. He added: "I
then lost my mind and used my pistol, not intending to kill or shoot
him, butjjnly.te _cj_ him"
Will be given by the
ON    FRIDAY,   AUGUST   15th,   1913
ADMISSION, includi-jr supper: Gentlemen $1.00. Ladies Free.
Alex R. McKay
Contractor and
Estimates  Furnished   on Application.    All Work Guaranteed.   Prices Right.
Notch Hill, Shuswap Lake
W. F. Barnes
Contracter and Builder
Doors, and Window Frames,
Screen DoorB, and   Window
Screens, Doors and Windows
Built to order
For Sale
Tons of Hay
Gerard-Heintzman Pianos.
Columbia Gramophones.
All Kinds of Records and'Supplies.
Guitars.  Mandolins, Banjos.
Anything in the Music Line.
Kamloops - B. C.
Century Ten Cent Sheet Music,
Any Piece You Want.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
Send for Catalogue.
In All Its Different
Products such ds:
B C.
Flour and
CHASE,  - B.C. . >
Altar W��rk Drop In ud
E_J��y ��� Cam* of
Full Stock Citftn
aad Tobaccos. A
Fint:Claat Barker
Shop in Connection
I Painter $ *
$ Decorator $
Fall Line Sherwin-Williams
Paints, Latest Designs
in Wall Paper
Electrical and Motor Boat
and Bakery
Board and Rooms, Bath
Good Table, Reasonable
Rates, Heals at All Hours
YEP HUM A CO.,  ���  ���  PROPS.
Rig's for Hire
Chase, B.C.
Church of England
Services are held in All Saints
Church Room, Chnse, hs follows.
Evensong and Address at. 7.30 p.m.
Holy Communion   at 11 a.m.
Evensong and  Address ut 7.30 p.m
Pastor : J. A. DOW
J. A. Carlin retnrned home from
Shuswap Saturday evening and reports
that the heavy crops of hay are almost
all in under cover there.
Selvester Beckwith the laat of the,
Ugoigo campers left for Kamloops
Sunday evening.
Arthur Nash visited the Okanagan
district over the week end and reports
the outlook there very bright
Hiss Armstrong of Grand Forks is the
guest of Mrs. J. W. Armstrong at the
camp on Tappen Baach.
Hiss Eva Ireland of Vancouver who
haa been spending her vacation with her
brother and other friends in the Salmon
Arm district was a week end visitor at
the jolly Howson Camp.
Mrs. G. Fox spent the day Tuesday
visiting at the home of Mrs. R. Farrel
and with Mrs. Fennel).
Hiss Purser of Vancouver is visiting
her sister Mrs. Woolett for the summer
Rev. Father Carlin and Hike Carlin
arrived from Victoria and are spending
a few days with Hr. J. A. Carlin and
Approximately one thousand tons of
No. one hay has been harvested in this
district this summer and the grain harvest has begun.
G. F. Moberly from the point is shipping large consignments of spuds to
Alberta and the East,
Mr. and Mrs. G. Albrighton left, for
their homes in Kamloops Monday accompanied by their daughter Nellie.
Friday evening of last week the young
people of ihe camp on the beach with a
few friends from the surrounding district held a little informal dance.
Barney Kellogg assisted by Christian
Paul supplied tne music which was very
much appreciated by all.
Between dances could be heard the
merry popping of corn and the jolly
laughter 6s the young folks.
The wee sma'e hours o' the mor'n
saw the close of one of the most enjoyable evenings spent at the camp this
Mrs. H. C. Banks spent the week end
visiting with friends in Gleneden,
Messrs, Jim snd Sandy MacDonald,
Tom Hopley, Harry, Harry Mason and
Arthur Nash left Monday morning to
spend a few days at Skemetein Lake
and the surrounding mountains.
Ernie Keeling, real estate and financial broker, Kelowna, is spending a few
weeks with friends in theTappen district.
Oscar Waggner arrived from a visit
to points in Alberta and other prairie
provinces, and is staying with his friend
F. Duncan.
Jus. Halsey, who has been assisting
James Carlin to get in his hay received
a blow from a loose brace in the burn
which becume dislodged by an extra
large fork load of hay.
Mr. Huley was unconscious for some
time und it was thought at first that
his skull was fractured, but upon a more
careful examination the former diagnosis was found to be incorrect.
Latest reports indicate that he will
with good care and careful nursing, recover completely.
Mr. W. Notzeli, electrical engineer,
of Vancouver, visited the home of Mr.
R. Furell last week and was delighted
with Tappen district.
Mr. Ruby of Salmon Arm held services in the Methodist Church here last
Another contingent of campers arrived at the beach Monday morning
from various parts of the province.
Rev. Mr. Scafe, with his wife and
little son arrived on No. 3 Monday morning for a visit with his brother, Fire
Warden Scafe.
Mrs. Borney Kellogg, with her little
daughter Dorothy, arrived from Spokane Monday night and will take up
their residence here at the tent city for
the preBcnt. Needless to say Barney
wears a smile thut won't come off, and
between you und I he certainly hus good
Notch Hill.
Malcolm Mclntyre left luat week for
W. S. Mitchell started shipj ing cauliflower and melons to the C. P. R. dinin g
car service last week.
Mr. A. Sowry is busy stumping and
N. E. Sjodin has rented Mr. Hammond's house for a residence until he
build- nn his homestead next spring.
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Smith are camping at Eagle Bay.
Mrs. S. Sullivan and Mrs. D. Ferguson are over from Maiden, Wash., visiting friends and relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert McDonald are
up from Kamloops visiting relatives here
Walter Moore is in the hospital at
Kamloops with typhoid fever.
Thos. E. Loftus was home from Squilax last Sunday.
Messrs. Grafthouse and Sowry received the contract for clearing land for Wm.
C. K. Davies has the contract of
clearning and painting the inside of the
public school.
Salmon Arm West
Ur. and Mre. J. D. Cameron and
children are attending the regatta at
Mias Fentin spent a few days visiting
Hr. and Mra. J. D. Cameron last week
W. C. Kellington spent Tuesday up
at Kault on business.
Mrs. Misner, and daughter Hona, old
time, o in the valley spent a day or two
visiting in the district.
J. W. McLeod was a business visitor
to Kamloops laat week.
The R. T. of T. Lodge held another
picnic at Sand Point on Wednesday.
Hr. and Mrs. Timpany are visiting in
J. Raby had the misfortune to catch
hia fingers in a pulley and crushed three
Miss Laura Raby, who has been attending college in Regina, has returned
home for her vacation.
John A. Hedgeman is visiting friends
at the coast.
Edward Shaw, of New Westminster
is visiting relatives in the district.
The steam baler has started on its
long seasons run. On Tuesday night it
was lined up along side J. Harbell's
barn ready for work on Wednesday
morning. He will have at least two
hundred tons for sale.
On Monday morning the boy scouts of
Salmon Arm and district all went camping at Gleneden,
���^    '
HE CHASE rniurxF.
Application for a License to] take and
use   wnter  will  be   made  under  the
Water Act" of British Columbia as
follows :���
1. The name of the applicant is Olaf
Paulson Olson.
2. The address of the applicant is N. E.
1-4 of S. 18, T. 20, R. 12, W. of 6 M. or
Chase, B.C.
3. The stream is unnamed. The stream
has its source in S. W. 1-4 of S. 20, T. 20,
R. 12,W. of 6 M., flows in a S.W. direction and empties into Chase Creek about 5
yards from N. line of applicant's 1-4
4. The water is to be diverted from
the stream on the S. side about 250 ft.
from applicant's 1-4 S.
5. The purpose for which the water
will be used is irrigation and domestic.
6. The land on which the water is to be
used is described as follows:���N. E. 1-4
of S. 18, T. 20, R. 12, W. of 6 M.
7. The quantity of water applied foris
1 cubic foot per second.
8. This notice was posted on the
ground on the 14th day of August, 1913.
9. A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the requirements of the "Water Act" will be filed
in the office of the Water Recorder at
Kamloops, B. C. Objections may be
filed with the said Water Recorder, or
with the Comptroller of Water'Rights,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B, C.
Olaf Paulson Olson, Applicant.
By L. Cumming, Agent.
Notice  to  Contractors.
West Salmon Arm School.
Sealed Tenders, superscribed "Tender for West Salmon Arm School," will
be received by the Honourable the
Minister of Public Works up to noon of
Friday, the 22nd day of August, 1913,
for the erection and completion of a one
room addition to school-house at West
Salmon Arm, in the Kamloops District.
Plans, specifications, contract, and
forma of tender may be seen on and
after the 4th day of August, 1913, at
the office of Mr. S. H. Currie, Secretary
School Board, West Salmon Arm! Mr.
E. T. W. Pearse, Government Agent,
Kamloops; or the Department or Public
Works, Victoria. B. C.
Intending tenderers can,by applying to
the undersigned, obtain, one copy of the
drawings and specifications for the sum
of ten dollars ($10) which amount will
be refunded when plans and specifications are returned in good order.
Each proposal must be accompanied
by an accepted bunk cheque or certificate of deposit on a chartered bank of
Canada, made payable to the Honourable
the Minister of Public Works, for a sum
equal to 10 per cent, of tenders which
shall be forfeited if the party tendering
decline to enter into contract when called upon to do so, or if he fail to complete the work contracted for. Tbe
cheques or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful tenders will be returned to
them upon the excuticn of the contract.
Tenders will not ne considered unless
made out on the forms supplied, signed
with the actual signature of the tenderer
and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted,
J. E. Griffith,
Public Works*Engineer.
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B. C, August 1st, 1913.
Did You Get a Pair?
Pairs of Shoes left
our Store on the
first day of our big
Special  Shoe Sale.
From Town and Country the buyers came,
and they went away carrying about twice
as much as they paid for.
The Shoe Sale is making a sensation. Hail
Orders are coming in from out of Town.
Some customers buy three or four pairs.
They know such a chance doesn't come
every day.
Come With the Crowd
Ladies' Oxfords
For that K. P. Dance
Ladies' Pumps
Men(8 Oxfords
Chase, B. C.
Canned Peas, Corn,
Beans, Tomatoes
Two for -   - 25c
Raspberries, Apricots, Peaches,
Plums, Water Melons, Bananas,
Oranges, Lemons.
Try   Our   Corned   Beef   and   Pickled   Pork.
Can't be beaten.
Prime   Beef,   Pork,  Veal,  Spring  Lamb  and
Grant & Ballard
Grocers and Butchers '
look for our SPECIAL OFFER next week


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