BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Chase Tribune 1913-09-11

Item Metadata


JSON: chasetrib-1.0067406.json
JSON-LD: chasetrib-1.0067406-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): chasetrib-1.0067406-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: chasetrib-1.0067406-rdf.json
Turtle: chasetrib-1.0067406-turtle.txt
N-Triples: chasetrib-1.0067406-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: chasetrib-1.0067406-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

************************* *************** llll��*������
Bnt He Reasoned it tbe |
Same Time t
By  r. A.  MITCHEL       2
I b.T. never been imong mountains
without experiend-C > mum ur the
TMt-M. of Inorgahlc thing. Aud we
ctn MVcr oontemplato thl. material
Immensity without making ��� Me|i un
ward, milting th�� wider scope of the
���plritual. To at Bring being, soul
out alwaye bo placed fit above mutter. Whjr then should a man. .uperluc
to theee nnaeliM though awe luspir*
tag mountain., die among them end
paat Into obllrlon while ther go on fut
The consen.ua of opinion has al*
, w.j. been that he dote not The belief that tie mingle, ln the affairs of
being, .till tn the body baa-as a tu
perstitlon-largely died out. but sclen*
tlflc Investigation hat taken Its place.
and research goea on ln the supernatural a. well as ln the natural, though
there la probably no dividing line between tbe two.
Tbe Alps are my favorite mountains,
though 1 do uot consider thetu superior to the Canadian Ruckles. But
the former are ln the center of a civ*
lllzed continent while the latter are
still solitary and not so easily reached.
Mountain climbing bas always been a
passion with me, and ln the Alps une
finds every facility for the purpose.
Before 1 was twenty I bad stood un
the summit of the Jiingtrnu and a
year later made the ascent of ti**> Mat*
terhorn. ���
My favorite Alpine region was thai
about Mont Blanc, which 1 (limbed
aeveral timet and always with tbe
same guide. Otto Man. tbougb ascents
are not usually made without twc
guides. Marx, tbougb possessing the
wiry, close knit build of the typical
mountain guide, had a spiritual conn*
trainee. Be climbed mountains nut
ao much from a lore uf encountering
their dangers at for the contemplation of tbe splendid scenes to be found
among them. Be waa a silent man,
not easily drawn out, but It It my
fancy, to dire Into the inner depth, ol
tmct* pertona becaute I expert to Hod
then treanrea not to be found among
> tbe' more gsmiloi*. So, whenever
���while climbing -���* r^^A'conven
__ it ailPt^r,,��tS^W��o-^^
..upon the, bn>a<L expanae of moiurtalnt
;ia_d valleys s��-i cliff*, peaks her. and
Itbere extending ..far MoveiTJBj'���ehgatt,
ll would bejlb nty���JWWplng. W*S>
!.' Be told me t-'at'hr-was bora among
Ijhe mountains and he could not be-
Wove that be, would ever leafe t-em.
|'���All things mutt have a -eginnlb.."
(be said. "My beginning Is In my
ijbody. 1 can only propel myself .on
liny legs, helping myself up steep
���heights.' at timet helping witA my
���bands. When 1 die I shall he' free
(from such contemptible ' methods.
iThougb.we sometimes retrograde, In
ihe main, we progress. Man first could
only walk on bis legs; tben he made
an animal carry bim, and nuw he goes
rapidly by steam. When he diet be
makes a much greater advance tban
from tbe flesh to the Iron horse. Once
1 have cast off the body 1 shall nut
be subject tu gravity. I shall past
over this broad valley to yonder mountain by some such means as tbe electric current 1 cannot conceive of the
mechanism by wbicb I shall move
any more than balf a century agu one
could conceive of talking tu unotber
hundreds of miles away byineans of
a telephone ur of flying among tbe
clouds In an aeroplane. Do, yuu' suppose man can make such .progress as
tbis, clogged with the body, to ac
complish nothing ac all wben freed
from It?"
Sitting there, looking out upon the
terrestrial grandeur, I wns deeply Impressed with his reasoning. I did not
stop tu Inquire whether ur not It wns
logical, nnd It does nut appear to uie
now tu matter whether It was logical
or whether it violated every logical
principle. There nre deductions that
only appear to its through the feelings,
and this feeling tbnt we shnll live
again after our present life is perbaps
the must important of all such deductions.    *
Many were Ihe talks In thla vein I
bad wltb Otto Marx while we were
resting above the clouds. When we
had descended Into the valley he would
be again shut ud like an oyster. Sometimes when we were alone together ln
Cbamounlx I world endeavor to get
him to converse on these subjects, but
never once succeeded. Sometimes I
fancied that be saw these sights of
what be would be ln tbe future only
from a great belgbt and when Inspired
by tbe peaks. And yet this did aot destroy his faith In them.        !������������     .
Tbe last climb,Otto nnd I made together, we started one morning from
Chamounii to ascend tbe mountain,
and stopped for the night at the (Srabd
Mulcts,.the cabin erected for the shei-
ter'o'f climbers. We bod our supper
before dark and sat looking out over
tbe succession of mountains and gorget
and the great Ice river pouring wtth
Invisible slowness down Into the valley. I tried to Indnce Marx to talk,
bat failed.
"What la the matter with you, Ottor
I atked.
"Ben*." he replied, "I feet torn*
"What do yen ttetr ���
Th* that tr* will le ay laat if
Canada's Rig Manoeuvre "round It a
I    Remarkable Pl.ca.
Pet. -va a   is certainly  a   military
camp par excellence. ��
There are a hundred square mil?*!
all toll, and a brigade division can
march out in the morning aad man.
oeuvre for -ays without remainder of
the 'canv knowing bv,anv visibb sun
, wh'oro it is. For a military camp
"grjiUp'rl trie foil ia ideal because the
ground* absorbs Water so" quickly
and readily tint there is scarcely any
discomfort Iron the heaviest rain.
The rain ultimately Snd. it way to
the Ottawa river bnt slot till it hat
percolated through a couple ot hundred feet ol flue sand. The grounJ
ia a natural filter and when *t appear*,
at the foot of -the cliff It is in the
form ol crystal spring water, cool in-
pure and refreshing. It is irom ths
_ ,, _ many springs at the foot ol the high
told Bull ���.for. Learning Hie Value   river hank that the camp is supplied.
Prom Hia Daughter* The water is gathered into tanks and
The bull when bought must be Juds>   pumped into t '0 high reservoirs at
Many farmer! a t out tree*
each year and In a .ear entirely
forget what vart ty waa set
tbere. They have lu wait until
fruiting time and t en guess at
the name.
good way ia to write down
tbe date wben nt   variety  uf
I'rult aud exact ua itiuu. sum*
thing like this:
March I, net apple tree., Junes'
nursery, back Bald Unit row*'
(retail trees. North rn Spy:next'
two. I'.lla water, .1 . Then you
hav* the exact data. Beats guessing or forgetting.- - r'anu and
Fireside. *
.**����>**��������*���� iihiiisms
ed ry bl. breeding, ct.ufuruuitlun. etc.
ba* Ida real value il nut knuwu until
his .et'ers come Into milk. It Is the
opli-Wu of the National Stockman and
Farmer that wben a dairy bred bull Is
purchased be should be kept in the
herd' until his heifers become producers. So to do may result in retaining
film at tbe bend of the herd ur. If sold,
In giving him an extra value���this in
case he proves tn be a superior iinlmul.
A writer tells of bit experience, nnd
from ft the lesson can be drawn. He
presents the record of bis dairy for ihe
year 11)1- and then says:
thj highest point nf the camp ground,
and from there it Is fed throneh a
complete water service to every unit.
All corps using horses sre supplied
with horse troughs, and each corps
his its washing troughs with rnnniiis'
water and shnwer baths fir whoever
wish to use tho:a.
The camp .round proper thoneh r*e-
tween t*vn nnd three miles long is hut
an insignificant part of the urpnt site.
Rut new after some years of hulMtnj
it fa a completely equipppri cam**
town. Every brigade area hns its
telephone connection to lictirlqiinrter.
and thr* whole service is linked ...It
flip civilian lines outside.   C*  ip rlis-
������Neiir nnd nt the bead of the list are cipiine requires the most riirld ntten-
' '" ���-���'��������� tinn to sanifnrv laws. No filth of bpv
ki' I is permitted to accumulate. All
kitchen rein-*1 U burnt, rfsilv in irm
Ineinerators provided for the purpose.
All horse mnnnro nnd other refu^ is
carted away to a distance and burnt.
Even paper is Gathered un.
A very convenient neeutiarily of the
campine crnund is the occurrence* at
freniient interval, of small stretches
of hieh land. Almost, invariablv thess
ore used for the tents ni the brigid-s
stuffs The brigadier's fine by dav
ani Ihe red masthead lteht b;- night
are therefore easily discernable to any
members of hi. command. Tn almost
all cases, too. tbe brigadier's tent com.
mends a full view of every part nf the
ground upon which his troops are
The headquarter" or office of **J-
ministration is situated upon the
hiehest point of the camp grnnnl. It
overlooks a magnificent stretch of
the Ottawa river and the high Lsitr.
entisn hills nn the opposite side, TIM
country is covered with smsll timber
and the coloring in the month of Inn*
is superb.. The. air seem. i��> be al-
wjiys clear'. ',Ori lower levels the, nthtr
' n'"i|A,i-iiMi^,,,s..��;iij..li��
the cows Bessie. LoU, Lnpple and Olgn,
hulf sisters. Tbey are nil cows thut
gave over 2.000 pounds more than their
llama, und we made the fatal mistake
nf slaughtering their sire because lie
wns so cross. The bull did not cost a
great deul of money wben we bought
liliu. hut we mnst acknowledge tlmt It
cost us nn Ilttle worry to bold bim und
finally bud some ribs loosened nt bis Instance, then decided to do away with
him. and did���one of the mistakes of
our life, fnr bnd we known then what
we du now It would have taken thousands of dollars to take him from the
farm. We abould have kept him had
we been compelled to build a stone
wall around bim to keep him In'iijk
trol. Later we bought aa much nt thin
blood In a stre as we could posslluV
get, and while we have not aa yet pnaif
of hla value, except from the looks ill
the calves, we paid many tlmea the
price of tbe original bulL"
���  -��� '���
;  I > 11II f 11111111111111111
; ; The toll  cannot continue to
. > producft^oodfgppa If you take
' ; off alfSf theTvegetabl* matter
'. . and .return mining.
: ii if'H iniffi mill mm!
!.onv>p(er)t}.,spots. The post.1 corn)!
and tele'grat'h .cnr/ioanjes. occjipy ,onf
building. The ordnance iiccunv in-
other. The'olhef'bnirdings are devoted
to the ��� Tafloue1 office*" -.cessary, for
ronning the t*Mhp.��� :�����.*���; *
aiflTar the ..amusement-of th"* IfnnfM
VStHt (Jfivernmenttbasiprovidsd** rnovlnt;
Ir'W!'3'.*'bis-^year ..at, matwrrnf tht
I camps.   At Petewawa. a moving picture theatre hajyuweaaatrurted. an.1
|| i exhibitions artl^li^tiy frwBn between
Hj the hours^'^''aprT^i-!,:- Thje enW.
j tainments*SrJ;;m*f^h* appreclj^d by
I the  majA-��d."4"fs tha^..r-(B*n*. hy
the oMMtii. tii(&'V.I_e tiitsh wljilfnper.
ate Aktjmltoii* ite pfo*id��a4with a
�����h\ojegj(nt in which thev sljep *v.*l
s'w^iPISv   apfsaritus.: ��� They./ draw
tfoafntt ratiops.SeaV'withifhe ser.
Bear Dew'lt Up Goes PostI
A  New   \ork correspondent uf the
Farm .fournal hays:
The Illustration shows a simple, ef*
fective nnd very convenient Implement for pulling up posts wben reuiov.
Ing an old fence. _.
- stout pry hns two .<
round Iron itt-ms attached tu its end.
The Iron has its
cists turned In nnd I* 1
drawn ti a point '
bo that It can he
driven into the I
post when the lut* *,u ���
ter can be pulled up wltb ease. If the
post is large the arms can tie spi'img
apart ao tbat tbe points can tie driven
In on eacb side. Tbe lever should he
sufficiently lung and ttroug. und ttu
leverage block may be a separate sUurt
piece of wood.
i.          ��
For tne Sake of th. Young Pigs.
Plenty ur exercise is important for
tbe pregrwot suw. It shuuld be Insisted upun and pruvlded In the way the
breeder Buds best adopted tu his sit-
nation. A large pasture ls nut always
available, but the breeder may secure
results by arranging tbe house at mm
ind uf the hog lut nnd the feeding flour
st tlie other end ur by giving the suwt
water In such a way that tu prucure It
they will be compelled tu wulk sums
distance a number or tunes each duy.-��
Cobum's "Swine lu America."
Plans For Peace Centenary.
The Canadian Peace Centenary is
now in* a position to prosecute wlt.h
vigor the program recommended to it.
b/ its delegates to the recent International Conference at New York for the
discussion of methods of celebrating
the hundred years of peace lie.twppn
the peoples ot the British Empire and
the United States. These recommendations chiefly bave relation to two
important aspects oi the commemoration, the erection of visible tiiond**'
incuts and the establishment of educational influences looking to all ln-
crensc in international gool-will. With
regard to the former, the geiiprnl feeling favored numerous monuments of
identical design, on both sides of tha
frontier, in preference to a few very
large monuments. It was held that
tho object wns to set up emblems of
good will in as mnny centres of population as possible. The ediicntionat
efforts to bo nimed at includj tbe
establishment nf lectureships nn Anglo-American history, based nn ths
principle nf interchange nf professors;
the endowment of traveling scholarships to enable journalists and writers
to ..sit various Knclish-sneakinc countries, the awarding of pmes in
schools, colleges and universities for
essays on the hundred years nf peae?;
the preparation ,of a history on the
century of peace, irom which text
books and school books in tha .seveial
countries may be prepared or rcvi-ed,
and an annual peace day celebration
in the schools.
What Alls th. Clover Fi.ld.
Frequent failures uf clover may not
be due so much to pour soil ur dry
season, aa to tbe absence of tbe proper
kind of bacteria. Clover bacteria do
set thrive on acid soils. The application of ground limestone tn such sollt
snd the Introduction of a few hundred
jonnd. of ground from a clover Held
nay quickly mm a clover rick flat'
Seeking Indian Bon>s.
Re>ies of the tribes of ud i eh nm.
Inhabited Canada before the whitsi
men came to conquer are being sought
lor in a busy rt of Toronto hy Dr.
R. B. Orr, head of the Provincial
Three, ot these aboriginal cemeteri3*
have been discovered in Vnuihan
township, where several erv interesting and valuable mementoes of early
da-s were unearthed. The bodies uf
the dead were carried tn places ol
exposure, si.mctiiiws In trees, until
the,flesh, enclosed.in coverings like
tltt, became dull. , . (
tfct Law Makee a Very Clear Distiiw
*     Den bhnsn the Two.
What It Income? If you bought a
home ten years ago for 15.000 and sold
It yesterday for 110,000. would tb*
(8.000 profit count aa Income for 1013 ?
It you bought 1,000 thane of atock
���t 1100 a share laat September and
���old It yeaterday at 1110. would tbe
���lu.ooo profit be ��� put of your IBIS
Income! ���
No. In both Instance. They should
properly be claated aa additions te
capital, and capital la not In any mum
Income. Oae man might have $1,000,
000 In a bank vault and .till not be
���object to ao Income tax. because hi*
��l,(JO0,000 wouldn't be earning ��� dollar.
Income Implies time; capital doe* lot
Income It eomethlag earned over a period of Hose, bat tb* added value to
the bouse waa set lo any lenae earned.
Mor waa the Increaae In the price ef
Ue 1,000 ahare* of atock earned.
Income la a definite and stated return upon labor and upon capital. Tb*
rent derived from a houae la income.
The added value to the houae la capital. A man'a .alary It Income, but hi*
rapacity to earn more salary it capital.
If you were to find $1,000 on the
street, tbnt. would not figure ns a part
of your income for 1013. If you at
once invested It so aa to get fi per cent
Interest, the $50 It wonld bring you
would be part of your Income for the
year. If your father gave you a house,
that wouldn't figure In your Income account, but ns soon ns the house began
to yield reut for you that would be Income. The gift of the bouse would be
on addition to your cnpftnl.
The courts make n clenr distinction
In the matter of Income nnd capital.
The trustee of an estate might Invest
$100,000 lu securities nnd In n year ba
able to sell tbem for $110,000. If the
trusteeship stipulated that he should
distribute only income to the beneficiaries, the court would not permit him
to give tbem the $10,000 profit derived
from the sale of the securities. Tbat
would be capital and not Income. Tbe
$10,000 would have to be reinvested.���
rblladelplila Ledger.
Compart.   Favorably .With   Timotn
Cottonseed M.al, Wheat Bran, Etc.
An* Illinois experiment station l*
shuwed that wltb an acre yield of foi
tuns of alfalfa bay and. one and qui
half tuns uf timothy, tbe timothy wort
$10 per ton. an acre of alfalfa wnj
Worth $118.44 mure than on acre o
timothy In milk production under tin
conditions of the experiment and wlttj
milk at $1.30 per 100 pounds. ') Rn-csni-ni. rnum.
Tbe New Jersey station conclude*!* gea'nty'miss, anil are subject:-'tfi-mill-
that In feeding value tjire* pbuiidii of tarj?.^iscipljn.e. The filrns irxtiihited
alfalfa are equivalent to one of.riiitnn. Include, irmv pictures: representing
seed meal. Where alfalfa' wns tested the tr0"i>s ��' <?,1"*at Britain snd For-
against wheat bran nnd dried brewers!, e,��? Powers, followed by travel scene-,
grain the saving la cost of.milk *>>*i:Zl? nV^T IT      S""1'"-, ""'tn���^'",
127 ceurs uer inn _j_l- _iii_*_'.*.iw��i,'Ine PW""1 ls changed each evening.
-   . , T immmMWih None of the firms exhibited nre , I
pound ef butter.   Tile -111. VUIII. ill uq,   an   ���bjeoti���nable   character,   but all
acre of alfalfa wag:fajfc?.^.~~_* ���:.....* are of*good moral purport.   The camn
Loretta U., the groat: Jersey, epw,,tj)ijt, .commandant is responsible that such
bent the world's record nt the St Lurils    is th- case,
world's fnlr, wns fed alfalfa, us,were  '        ���*    _________________     "���
other cows that helped-.to muta* dairy
history. -s
*O��0   ooo
������OOO! ooo*
What Tern L. Johnson Whltp.r*d to
the Veung Mayer ef. Tol.de.
Ia the American Magatlue Mayor
Brand WUflMk of T-ledo. O., writing
hit autobiography, telle the following
"I had ana* into the mayor, ofllce
f��ellng that t wit'about the moiit 111
PMMred nan for such a Job In th*
cow-. Nalaraliy I nad turned to Tom
Job*aon.*who had a tremendous reputation aa an. executive, Even bis wont
enemy, t��vt.be saying Is, would not
de'-y hla 'Wonderful executive ability,
1' went toXlni In a tort of deapalr,.and
hef laughed Bod whispered:
, Viflt-'a tbe simplest thing In the world;
Decide every question quickly and be
1^1^ half the time. And get somebody who can do tbe work. ��� That's all
thertle to:e-e-utfve ability.' '-, , ,;
I i "I fuoked'a't him in amnzement.   He
tod'.Rroiwn quite eeriont.':    "'���
."..STJiere's-soother thing.' he added.'
���Dou!t spend too much time In your
office. A quarter of an hour each doy
ls generally too long unless there are
a' whole lot of letters. Of course.' he
went on reflectively, 'you can get clerks
who can sign your name better than
you <*!!���.'
"lie that hath ears to bear, let hit*
Butter In Tubes.
In India butter spoils so rapidly
When exposed to the warm moist air
that government officials are planning
to pack It lu collapsible tin tubes witb
screw nozzles���like tlie tubes in which
printing luk, oil paints nnd certain
pastes nre sold. Eventually on the
dining tables of Indian hotels nnd restaurants the guests may find "butter
tubes," from which each person can
squeeze upun his plate us much butter
as he may need. The tubes will be
made In one pound, half pound and
quarter potiud sizes. They will he of
pure tin, since flic volatile fatty acids
ln butter attack lend unit copper nnd
form [Hiisouous und unsightly compounds.
Cosmic Destinies.
Judge Oliver Wendell Holmes ef the
tupremo court of the United Slates
says Wat as ho grows old he grows
calm. '"I do not pin my dreams for
the future to my country or even to
my raqe," lie la quoted. "1 think it
probable tbat civilization somehow
will last as long as 1 care to look
ahead. I think It not Improbable thut
man, like tbe grub that prepares a
chamber for the winged thing It never
has seen, but is to be, may have cosmic destinies tlmt be does not understand. And so beyond the vision of
battling races and an Impoverished
earth I (catch a dreaming gllmpso of
>eace." ,
. f     	
Hypnotism In Italy.
Tbe Italian government bus lssned a
decree forbidding all experiments in
hypnotism, magnetism, mesmerism and
kindred arts in theaters, music halls
or any other public entertalnmenta.
The decree Is the outcome of protests
made by the medical faculty on the
ground of the deleterious consequence.
of anch experiment* upon weakmlnd.
ed pensona.
P_ USONS operating land for profit
need to study such questions
aa these:
What commodities are easiest
tu produce and sell |ri nearby ninrketsl
To wbut line'of prodm-tlou Is the will
best aduptedr
HupixMe tbere are good cash markets
close ut hand, whlcb crop, or product.
pav tbe lieetT
What line or produce will distribute
the labor niont evenly through tlie yearl
A practical arrangement 1. to keep
one hired man for every dozen dairy
��� uwa aud to have such a diversity of
work summer and winter aa will keep
the help profitably employed through
the day aa well ns at milking time. A
piod ixiullry plant hiiliinees the pro*
gruiu nicely. Twenty four cows lire
none too mnny for a place of Itrty tu
eighty acres. It Is not the lies! kind of
funning tu allow cuttle to roam nt will
In n huge pasture. It Is more profitable
to give them merely u few acres of
range thut may afford pasture through
Mny and June nnd depend on Hie cultivated laud to raise most of their fodder.
As a rule pastures become dry In
midsummer nnd the supply of milk enn
tint he kept up without silage, hay ot
soiling crop*. Ily the 1st or July a
farmer should have vetch, alfalfa or a
combination like culls and pens All excellent kind of summer fcisl Is produced by sowing rye and clover In the
full. This enu be cut for hay In June.
There ought to be com silage nil the
year round for any kind of cattle, but
particularly forduiry anlmnls
With ii well inirnagcil Utile dnlry like
this the owner can clear $tuu to $150
a month above the cost of labor and
the rental value of the land The produce may be handled lu Ihe form of
cream and butter, nnd this system
leave, n large supply of skimmed milk
fur pigs and poultry. The dairy should
clear at the least $1,200 a year, besides paying all the wages nnd other
otierating expenses, and $000 ought to
he made In hogs snd $000 In poultry,
besides something from vegetables and
J        FARM AOyiCt IN AIM-.        ���
{. Te Maid plowmen, bear.tn mind *, ��
four labor Is for future hourf ���
J- Advsnce, Spare not not look im- J
*��� ;^ bloaMv-tiM* ni sj 31 '���''���'��� *
*' Plow ci.ep snd. straight with all *
*���������  ..���yotirpOiftra*1' ����� '' '**
J ���   ...'/i .-.    ,...:;''-1.*..*      1,-r-Home.*    ���..
With cow. or poultry at the basis ol
I business, furnishing a regular Income, additional money it to be mad*
from a variety of products. Including
potatoes, unions, berries and large
fruits. The farmer need, to give It*
tentiou to details. He tbould know
which articles pay beat and wbicb distribute the labor ot hi* men mast evenly, there must be a well balancsM
program. It Is of the greatest Importance to learn bow reasonably large
profits may be gained on a moderate
Investment of capital and labor. Tbt
farmer ought to get out of tbe rat. If
he I. tn oue, and familiarize bimself
with tbe conditions which govern hit
If one asks a farmer wbcb crop payt
htm best It probably will turn uut thai
he dues nut knuw. As a matter of fact
a emp of apples, potatoes, onluns or
grain does not always pay a satisfactory profit, although at times any one
of them makes n big return. There are
few farmers who wfll deny Unit the
npple orchard Is the must protii.,; *u
acreage on the farm, but even here ti.e
profit might be doubled If the fnrmiT
would give mure uttentlun to the management of his orchnrd, keeping Ihe
soil ciiltlvnted, pruning ami spraying
the trees, ndding fertility to the Bull
and selling to the best ndvaninge.
A farm cannot be profitable unless It
pays Interest on its cost, pays for all
work done, whether by tlie farmer
himself or by his sons cr hired men,
and In nddltfon a sum fur the farmer's
benefit, depending upon tbe season and
the business capacity of the owner.
Wbere the farm Is very small or tbe
labor question Is difficult to handle It
will be best to drop tbe cows and substitute a less laborious kind of agriculture. If all tbe work Is to be performed by members of tbe family
poultry, fruit vegetables and Dower,
are the best products.
If the tract la not more tban twenty
acres It will hardly pay to undertake
anything In the line of dairying, but a
place of ten acre, it ample for quite a
large poultry plant I garden and aa
*  '   ���
fA good way to Invest the surplus J
from the farm la to put It back ���
, Into theyfarui. The farm,bank J
P bevef gets shaky. The mau at *
* .thev head" of It -Hfyigjrt shaky.; J
J but the farm la all right-Farm ��� I
S Journal.'-'fT - " IWW *.'���.'>���/!��� ���
���  - ---��.��� ...-.- -..������...*���
DIimm That.C.o.ffU T.h��uundi Qf.Dol"
'' lVr�� to FruiVOroweri* Each Y��ar.
Apple blotch fi* theiuoMt detftruytlft
fruit' (J I Hen ne |ii KiinsHs. ciiuhIuk thou-
Niiiid'j* of floIliir-*iT,loB-. every yenr. It.
1'iVii be lififmst entirely prcventt'd oii
fruit the flrnt ye��i\ eveh In bndly In-
fcstt'tl'invtiiirdx; sn.vs JJ-'-B. I.efrls. who
in assistiiiit In bortlculuiiw nt the Kim
hits AtfrU-i-lluTuI i,-ulleKo nt Nliinhuttiin,
Kit Ii, .    .
It Is impnttHlhle to control blotch (ift-
��t It bus jr/ilned eiitiiit.ee to the fruit.
No blcifh enn be ween ut the time of
lilt* thst HJiritylntf. hut If the spores iiru
present <nt the twins in miikem it
���tiwitiM .vou will, hnve blotch- pb the
rrnit unless It Irt Nijriiyed. Blotch ht not
visible hi the Nil tied eye. for two or
three weeks itfterft Imh uhiftred the
The solution ��*i*d In npni.vitiK for
(his ftiiieoiiH dicetise In bordeniix mixture.   Tills is iiifhle froni three pouudu
This Mov.bl. M.ng.r C.n B. Mad. to
Pay For Itsslf In On. Season.
Hefe la a portable'-umgei- that'one
farmer hn. found very'heuedc'lal In
feeding hay. fodder and.other roughage about the* farm. Of .course It
saves waste resulting from feeding on
tbe ground. In ono season this manger nlll pay for Itself In feed that la
[Prom the lows Homtstvad.)
saved. If It con be made of oak boards
bo niiicb the better, as It will last much
The runners are 2 by 8 Incb stuff,
fourteen feet lougj shaped ut the ends
like a sled runner. Six Inches from
each end la a 'i by 8 three Feet long,
set limlde the runner*. A third -J hy 8
Is spiked Inside the runners nt center.
On top of end and center braces are
nulled '< hy S't Hut side Uou'll.
In each collier n 2 by -l upright -'.i
fuel iij*.-h is ninde itutloanry, nlsu one
nt center ur euch nlilu. Tlnvu fuur-liicli
bourds ure nulled to the uprights.
Holes ure hui'cil In tbe and. of Un- run-
net's und beuvy wiru Inserted io wbicb
Klnglelrue is nttucbed whanerer It Is
desired to move the ruck about ou tb*
fiirm.���liMvii UoiiieMteiid.
Diluted Sn��ke,
A German adentltt beilevee he haa
Vuod a cur* for tb* smoke nuisance la
tutting a , annber of window* In *
tW*n*r' wweb admit ah* te mix w��_
Ik* make aad *Vn*t H ua��l It lamee
���MM tk* U�� *i tk* ��H_M�� TM* ��t**
Pliuiugrupli u> Mlssuurl i-liitv frull eipir
Imunt siailuii
'        AJ'I-I.K m.oTrll
uf copper MMphiili*. tour Imlllilli nr lime
uiul lll't.v Biillous ot wilier It Ih luipui*.
Iillll Hint all Hu* copper sulpluilo he
ililsed wilh one lliilt or Ihe �����:,!,���i mill
nil the lliiie with I in- ollu'l oin. hnil mill
these tn-u dllulc .Moiiitlons iillowi-it to
run tiigeftier tit the snine lime I'li.fo the
tinili. Itoi-ilt-inix soliiiioij iiiiulo in nuy
other wiry is loss crTective unit mny be
even liilui'liuis lu tin-fruit
The lti>l. iippllcjitlon .should be three
weeks ii'l'tcr Ihe potuls full, tin* second
two mffii nrter the first: the tliinl. In
bnd 'cases, will he required nbuut four
to six Weeks after Ihe petals full, and
the fourth eight to ten'weeks after tbe
petals fall, or at the time of spraying
for the second brood of tbe codling
moth. In mild cases the second application nmy be applied from three tt
four weeks after the Ont and tbs
third may he omitted. Bordeaui mix.
ture must not he uaed during w*l
weather. If the weather le damp at tbu
regular time of aprayln* apply Um*
ind tnlphur and spray with <k* tardea hi ** won at tk* wtatbtr
ft"* ���       's   ���.���.','
Making a Hog Climb.
Fiirm mid l-'lrettlde gtvoi n fiinncr'a
<c4'fiutit of a discovery which tMitthlej
htm to luiifl link's easily on to n wnt��>
on    He miytt:
"One nf the bent hihor Mrltltf deflect
thut I huve uned In n busiittl bnsket
over the hend of h ln���� when lomlluif.
I'lme the luisUet uver the IIO|(_ hemt
��nd buck him Into the chute The ln>tf
will cDUtitnie to buck und-Mb very
quickly und eiislly luitded."
Cover crops must he used to prevent
tbe loss of pin nt'food.
Don't forget tbe weeds tbst are kit*
ting ready to go to seed iking the road-
it It a mistake to keep a nondeecrlpt
bull (Imply because be coet a Utile
The tool which usually follow* tko
plow In th* conn* of tillage I* tha
from th* dm* corn taseela owl nt*
tt becomes ripe tt bums tti dry
Mttor Ivefold.
* en* of tt* biwiliiH **
aid H riafiisjsjsj f. THE ARMSTRONG ADV__mSER,
-luhr- C��iy
-UC AriQSlrO-t��� AdVCrilSCr WOULD EXCLUDE !tide a larzi body ol workm:n,    i tt
ORIENTAL LABOR accustomed to assert their awn rig'vta |
  and who will be exploited for th*. to- j
richment ot the few and to the ere .t
Vancouver, Sept. 6.���At a meeting invoverishment of the cititenahip   oi
oi the Westminster     Presbytery    on (he provi_ee, and the setting back o!
Wcdneeday a strong resolution    was the Bght for lair economic conditions
Classified advertisements. 3 cents per adopted     on    the Oriental question.  ,���   g.,nerations.      Such a condition
word   first   week    1 cent per word Tl* clergymen devoted much care to  wll| not be in the best interests   of
eaeh subsequent week.
,   ! ,    ,.n--,t._ quite fully with the social oeonoroic,
__wal Notices   mmediately iollowmg '             '   ,   .          ...                T.
u���,     ,     .    i-      ,   ' . ������������,��d and moral features of the case.    It
regular locals, la cents per countea
framing the resolution,     which deals the Orientals who como here, 0r   to
line first wee>< IU cents per Un*
each subsequent week.
Land Notices, Timber Licentte, Cer-
tilicules ol improvements, etc., *I
lor OU days; *o.lMJ lur W day*.
the country, as it will make anything,
like a harmonious and progressive
Industrial democracy impossible.
"But   Irom     our standpoint as   a
Christian church, tht Most     serious
will be forwarded to Provincial and
Dominion Governments. The text of
the resolution follow*:
"It in with    �� deep sense ol   the aspect of the whole matter   is   that
seriousness ol the issue, at stake and  the Oriental races tend" to gather to-
m        K M   davt  loo'word! ��' our responsibility to the    Great gether in oolonies often in the wonst
lad  _nderTV<J0; each additional Ma8"r and H����<,.o| ibt Chur��h an* !>��"�� ot our great citie* where it ie
&U words, $1.00. '      '" ''""'"    """ ""       """"*
to out fellow men throughout the difficult lor the healthier and hotter
world, tbat we, tlie Presbytery of influences of our oivilitation to reach
Westminster, approach the question them, making their equality with
of Oriental immigration. But, being the Western race* in social, economic
persuaded that the future well being and even moral conditions much leas
ot Canada as well as ol the great likely than it would have been had
Hat^ fo7"co_tract Advertisement* raM8 ��' *��� 0rient '��� vit*U-f ��B���et��,1 *����� remained in their own lands.
furnished on application. by thi8 I1"8"0''* w�� *** bound   to     "The .ituatian is already |txceed%tg-
Advertiaements discontinued on notlo* face " ,ull-v mi ��W, and to guide ly serioua. On* in every nine of our
being given in writing only, such as ,ar a* Possible the thought and population is an Oriental, and as a
notice to be in our hands not later *ction ��r ��"r cburt'h and nati��u ����� ���arS<- Proportion of their numbers are
than Tuesday preceding day oi pub- re*?ard to '*��� mm- !t m,ans that o"0 m"1   ollt o��
Advertisers will please remember that
to Insure a change, copy must bt ia
by Tuesday noon.
Transient Advertisements payable
in advance.
{Subscriptions,' $1.50 per year in advance*, $2.00 per year it not paid in
For over   a     year the Armstrong
Nursing Home and hospital haB been
"We recognise    our obligation   to evwy nve in British Columbia   is an
treat ali men as brethren and child- Oriental, and the influx of all   races
ren of our Common Father, and to excepting, Japanese is rapidly incroas-
' do all we can to share with them tho 'l- and     promisee   to assume   very
benefits of our Christian civilization large proportions.                  .
'and to aid     them     hy every means "This     Presbytery would therefore.
| within our power in their efforts   to "r*?8 that, an understanding be arriv-
rcach thi, high destiny for which ev- ed at between our government    and
cry section of tho human family    is the various     governments interested,
fitted; we ma a    no distinction   of th~* until ths proportion o[ Orientals*'
filling a big Place in the needs of thiB  hj;;hcr and lower between the    races to Occidentals in British Columbia is
community aiid will doubtless contin-  of tha Orient awl those of the   Occi- one to thirty of the total population
ue to do so lor a long time to coma  dent, yet wc feci strongly that   the no Orientals excepting bona fids mov-
and Oho people of the district owe a  best interests of all will be realized cnantB and students Be permitted to
debt of gratitude to Miss Richardson  only by an honest attempt to see the enter or reside in Canada, and   that
who has charge of the institution for  situation in all its bearings and   to thoss who remain here be    expected
her labors     in keeping the   hospital  understand the viewpoints of all con- to familiarize     themselves with   the
goin*?,    but     gratitude alono cannot  cerncd. language,  institutions and traditions
keep up an institution of this or any      "The civilization of the East   and l,efore ���mId��* admitted to oitisenshiip.
other   sort     and, although ��   large  of the West have for centuries moved "In tho caBe ^ the Briti* Indiana
number     of     people���especially    the along   widely   divergent    lines    and <*lre��dy residing here, wc would urge
ladies���have assisted Miss Richardson have produced not only different   so- that those '"tending to remain should
in bringing the hospital to its pree-  eial customs and economic conditions be Permitted to bring their wives and
cnt creditable standing, there ia   yet  but different types ol character. These famil'es. provided it is definitely ..un-
a lot     to be done.   Miss Richardson  differences are not such aa to    pre- derstood that no other members    ot
has run the hospital aa practically a  elude the. possibility oi the ultimate tnis raco wi." be Permitted to   enter
public concern during the paat year  mingling   on   common   terms of all f'anada ���"���!*- tbe above condition is
and has taken all the responsibility  races and colors, but they are   now rained, when the question may   be
ol man_gems>nt and financing it.   For  so great that any rapid mingling of re-opened.	
tome time past, however, it has not the different types, especially of   the
returned to her the reward   for   her  laboring classes, is bound to lead to
labors     that should be hers.     This serious Misunderstanding* and to pro*; I                       ������      . ,,
state ot affairs should not be    per-  duce disastrous consequences as.   re- Victoria,  Sept.  8.���The I possibility
mitted to exist and as a meant   to gards the harmony and good   under- 0f deriving a larger and more    pro-
the    end that she    should    receive standing which should exist   among portionate revenue from the    timj)*r
The young man who expect, to mike success of hit
business Hft must save i
part of hit wages-
lit) owner of ��� bank account ia looked up to and
respected by his fellow men,
and is also in a position to
grasp many opportunities
that are denied to the man
who has nothing.
Acquire the saving habit,
and you have ta'<en the first
step toward future success.
You can open up an account
in this bank with one dollar,
and interest at* the highest
current rate will be oredited
every s'x months.
H. B. Adam*
Want Advertisement Blank
3c. per word for first week
lc. per word each week alter
]5c. per line lor firat week
10c per line each week after
50c. per inch for first week
25o. per inch each week alter
Count three figures or lees, md initials as words.
All   transient      advertisements
payable In advance.
Word or Space    Rum    Times.
.    Name	
Write one word in etch space.
Cordwood For
aome compensation lor her untiring efforts we feel that it
is up to everyone in the community to give the hospital their
generous support and to show   Miss
the various races. resources of British Columbia is the
"The Oriental raceB have developed main object ol the inquiry into the
in the warmer climates where only a royalty question which' iB being und-
very eimple economic equipment is crtaken by Hon. W. R. Ross, com-
requircd, while those of the Occident mencing at Vancouver on Sept. 8.
Richardson and her staff that their have developed in temporate and The matter it one that affects the
labors are not to be passed unfor- coi,]er climates, whore an elaborate public at large. Alter deliberation
gotten. Ths people of the district anlj relatively expensive equipment is which involved consideration of the
have always b)en noted for their gen- necessary. Modern science haB made subject from many angles the conclu-
erosity in supporting any worthy it possible for the Oriental to over- sion has been reached that the stump-
cause and this is a cause which mme man- 0f the disadvantages of a age is in some instances being sold
should take first place in the hearts Bornewhat colder climate and to flou- for less than ils worth and the objeot
A general Transfer and Drey-
ing business conducted. Prompt
Attention Given to All   Ordert.
n-ni-n-miMioti iiiuin
Now is the time to place your
order for that Winter supply of firewood.
can supply you with any    quantity,
large or small.      Delivery    prompt.
Order may be left and prices obtained at | i
Op polite Opera Houte
Pure bred Yorkshire boar for sale,
eleven months old; also another three
months old. Pedigree with both. F.
A. Lcjcune, Armstrong. S0-'_
Tomatoes, ripe and green, for preserving. Apply Growers' Exchange,
Armstrong. lp.
Small Debts Court
The public are hereby notified that
shooting over tho lands ol the LAND
OF CANADA is strictly prohibite-
and trespassers will be prosecuted to
the fullest extent o! the law.       87-4
Farm For -Sale
Farm ol twenty-aeven and ofte-halt
Sittings of the Small Debts Court acrea; half mile from town;    twenty
will be held on the Third Saturday
in every month.    Summonses will ba 'aore. bottom in erop.    Good  house.
issued by the City Clerk ��t the City, i ...���-_���T    -.    ���    -   ���      ���nr-g'i   J"J
Han     *       ' ' 904! Water, telephone and electric    \\gaV*Fr^J
D. GRAHAM,* Magistrate.     | Highland    is good fruit land.     For
Since Sept. 4th, a light weight
pony mare. Coior, dark bay; short
mane; small white star on forehead;
branded on left shoulder with a P;
and on right shoulder with L. Anyone finding same please notify .lainee
Cox, Armstrong. 90-tf
terms apply to
J. Fruno - Armstrong
83-3mo. m
of everyone.
Be good and some day the angels
will give you a joy ride.
Was it a moose that started Moose
.law or just an ordinary real estate
Real estate is quiet in Vancouver,
but there are still about fifty poker
gamss running in that city.
rish with a very little more complete of an increased, and possibly   graded
economic outfit than that   which   he royalty is to insure that the   timber
left in his own country.    But   it is resources, whicb are the property of
impossible for the Occidental    race, the people,     as represented by    the
to drop, even in warmer climates to crown, yield a revenue that is   con-
the simple     economic conditions   ol sidcred     commensurate    with    their
"Buy in the Path of Industrial Progress"
those nurtured through centuries in
these climes and amid these conditions. It is therefore not possible for
any  serious and  disastrous competi
tion to     come     to Oriental peoples the tinrlcrmen should be enriched at
from the introduction of large masses the expense oE the public, and    while
or Occidental laborers to their lands, the     Government is anxious to   do
hut such competition is bound to re- everything in its power to encourage.
great value.    At present the royalty
is 50 cents per thousand feet,   board
measure, but this is insufficient.    It	
not considered a,wise policy   that GRpATp.R   INDUSTRIAL   ADVANTAGES   THAN   AT
On any of bhe Douglas Lake Cattle
Company's holdings.    Anybody found*
trespassing will be prosecuted.
By Order. 87-4.
The Douglas Lake Cattle Co., Ltd.
Wben the poet, .Robe
ed in Dawson, he obtainjd most   of
his poetical inspiration from drinking
rt Service   liv- K:ilt when  large masses of Orientals  the lumber Industry the duty of safe-
���:n i      Jl     t are introduced into Western lands.       guarding the public interests,in iiar;.-
Betwecn .Medicine Hat and Winnipeg there is still tjnite a lot of land
that bad not yet been surveyed into
town lots.
There is Joy in the c:nt belt over
tho prodigal who has just returned
with a curload of his own fatted
The march1 of time has removed a
picturfifwfuo sight at Medio!no   Hat.
"So long as only a smu-ll proportion of tha total population of any
section of thb Country, is composed of
Orientals, their presence may be bni-
elHal t0 themselves anct to the community at largo, but so soon as the to
proportion hfecomes considerable, economic conditions became at
onog disturbed, the standard
falls lower and lower, until if the
proportion becomes sufficiently gfeat-
niojnt to every other consideration.
It is with this objeot in mind tbat
Mr. Hoss Mm Minister of Lands. )a
setting forth on his important investigations that is Imped will lead
ii'ioiit'ant step forward in the
timber policy of the Government, It
is his hopo that evidence will lie submitted to him by all hinv>rmen tttflo
have interests in the province and
that tfhose who  are unable to    ap-
The railway depot is no
rented     bj
ongor orna-
Uhw huffalo
Thfl C.P.R. loses n million a year
En IJ.C.. but is still able to koop the
Wolf from elim'pn_; un the back stairs
nnd eating up the ban.'-, roll.
the very purpose for which Orientals pear before him in person will wake
<onv. here, viz., to improve their con- out memoranda of their cascB and
ditions, can not be realized and Oc- forward them to bo considered before
oidental workmen can not live their definite legfBlatioa is drawn up. This
normal lives under the conditions ere- course should illustrate to thos* who
tttcd. Further, the Occidental races hold tirrfber licenses from tho Ci'own
having for centuries been evolving that the Government is prepare*! to
democratic institutions, and the Ori- give eateful consideration to any
ental races having been under auto- arguments nrlinst :m increase! in roy-
cratic rule, and it taring impossible alty that may be'advanced, Hut at
to educate great masses of people in the same, time it should not be for-
one generation to take their part in gotten that tho Government, in all
discharging the duties of citizenship, questions of'its administration, owes
their presence in any considerable a duty to the people of British Co-
numbers constitutes a serious menace Uimbia and in the matter of the biinto democratic institutions and the ber resources of the province v. is
unity of the nation. essentia,  that the return in   revenue
"Tn British Columbia fhe   .-aestion should be arranged for 0n a fair and
[has st'll  another very serjons    side, equitable basis.     ^
!0ur resources arc such   as to   oiuirej "
larbe corporation to develop then:,1 Tt is reported, in the east, that in
and already they are irt great -V't K.C. there are too many men work-
in the hands of such corporitl m��. ;j��P on the waTon roads, and. not
Tho workmen of Wewt-erii. lands   haV'enqits-}i 6n tb�� farms.    The province
As a rule, we love honey, and not
the l��e; the pic and not the pious;
.'���be long and not thn singer; the
SoofcO and not th" boozer; the joke
nnd not tbs joker and the flash and
not the diamond.
Tt is currently reported that the
fining operators at Washington arc
hi* cause of the stri'-v at Nanaimo.
"hat l>eing the ease the miners   are
dicing goats of thornselvw. Minors for years he-n ngbt'm''o, wi 1 > n<>-i wilt make greater rtrfdes in an a-pri
SouM be sure of tneir ground before flttot for a fa-ir share ip, theJwj natural cultural sense when the adornment
'���string to the raving mercenary, resources. But the adwjjf^pB oMejgd onwln*s fewer men than it does at,
fenders. numkkrs of Oriental lt-iforer* will \.,o- present;- "   ,      . ,    , *
>-.   ���:/���.....>!.���.���.������'     �����"
���.--���   ���  ���   ���- -      "<"" / ���   " '.-���-        .-   .   ...      .   *ft   .;'-A   ..V._I.fcv
As Gary is to the Middle States; as Uwell and Lynn are to New
England, as Jersey City or Vatorson are to the Eastern States, so will
INDUSTRIAL MISSION be to all Western Canada���the throbbing, humming, heart and sole centre of munul'acluring industry.
INDUSTRIAL MISSION is looatxl at and is a part of Mission City,
B.C.-tho very heart of the famous Fraser Valley in the most perfectly
developed area In Western Canada.
INDUSTRIAL MISSION is tho junution point of four Canadian an;l
Amorioan railroads, (In main line Canadian Pacific, at the head of deep
\Mitfi- navigation on the Franoi' river assuring uno-oollod rail and water
INDUSTRIAL MISSION has all Western Canada anil the Orient as a
market. It will oceupy the same position a** an industrial district as tho
i famous Okanagan Valley does today as ��� fruit and tarm district.
Unquestionably, lots in INDUSTRIAL MISSION arc the greatest investment in Western Canada, Tr.oy will treble in value at the opening
of tha Panama Canal.
One red and white heifer, 2 years
old, duo to calf. Brand JI upside
down on right hip; 2 slits in right
ear. Also one red heifer, one year
old; same marks. Any information
as to their whereabouts will be appreciated. J. Toward, Armstrong.
506 Canada Life Bid*. Vwwower, B. C.
Farm   Life
and   Health
Many farmers never send for a doctor from ono year's end to another.
But this Is not a sure Indication that
they and their families are perfectly
You���for Instance���may not have had
Ihe doctor for years. Yet It ls safe to
say that you DON'T always feci fit
und well. Many days ln tho year you
don't feel like working. You may not
have to stay In *bcd but you DON"T
feel Just "right."
That miserable feeling ls usually
caused by Indigestion, Dyspepsia, or
You would welcome relief If you
could get It���wouldn't you? Well, you
can get .relief���any time you need it -
quick and positive relief. Take J5 drops
of Mother Selgel's Curative Syrup ���
tho great English remedy for ALI.
1 stomach disorders. It will set your
I stomach RIGHT and KEEP It right.
It's almost.purely herbal���Nature's own
remedy for sick stomachs. It has been
used in England for over 40 years.
There It Is the Standard remedy for
weak digestion*.
Oct Mother Selgel's Cui_Uv�� Syrup.
Take �� re-iilarly. Then note the Improvement In your health.
Prioe, ��1.00.  Trial *�����, 80c.
For ut* bjr
J     _ TJIE
i obese
$ Builder
First Lord of the Admiralty Points Out the Opportunity
of the Overseas Dominions in Matters
of Naval Defence.
&/>e Black
g$ I Opera
' House
R. E. ROBINSON, Proprietor C_ Manager
TJ* 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
Ideal r
Boat Builder
Motor Boats a Specially
Notary Public Chare, B. C.
General j&
Horseshoeing'a Specialty
Painter $ w
$ Decorator jj-
Full Line Sherwin-Williams
Faints, Latest Designs
in Wall Paper
Electrical and Motor Boat
and Bakery
Board and Rooms, Bath
Good Table, Reasonable
Rates, Meals at All Hours
LoDtlon.���Hon. Winston Churchill
In a recent Bpeerh, said events have
] lately led up to n.e greater reduction
j tration of the licet in home waters
' which meant a relative reduction In
| Its mobility. "In this" Mr. Church-
Ill continued, "is to be found the
great opportunity, the great chance
for the self-governing dominions,
those strong young nations which
have grown up all over the world
under the shelter of the lnttlsh Hag
and by the stimulus of Its protection. They huve begun to seize
their opportunity already. We have
leen the development 111 Australia,
of a strong modern fleet unit. New
Zealand has contributed a noble ship
to the modern navy���In Canada
men of all races and all parties are
deeply stirred upon the problem of
the shire which the Dominion should
take In the protection of the , tlsh
Empire and the means by which ll
and all parts of the British Empire
are to be kept free from harm,
"We are soon to receive representations," he continued, "of the new
Canadian Administration who are
coming here to consult with the admiralty upon the course of policy
which le to be adopted ln future.
If the main naval development, of
the laat ten years have been the
concentration of British fleets Into
decisive theatros it seems to me
not unlikely that the main naval de-
jvelopmentB of the next ten yearB win
Ibe the growth of effective nV.al
'forces tu the gr.ut dominion- overseas, tben 1 tnink we shall be a,,le
to make what I think wu! be fotiad
to be the true division of labor between the mother country and her
daughter states, which Is thut *va
should maintain the sea supremacy
agalnat all comers at decisive i>" uia
and they should guiird and patrol
all tbe rest of tin*  llrlt.isli Umpire-
"I am certainly not going to at;
tempt to forecast or prescribe threw
act form which these developments
should take, thouirh the march' of
opinion appears to be proceeding up-
on thoroughly practical lines. This
however, I will venture to say, the
Admiralty sees no reason why .arrangements should not be made to
give to the dominions across the sea.
a full measure of control over the
movements ln peace of any naval
forces which with our help they
may bring Into efficient exist,"., e.
In war we know our country men
overseas will have only one wish and
that ls to encounter the enemy
wherever the need and danger Is
most severe. The Important thj:ig
ls that gaps should be Oiled se'h,u
while we In the old country guard the
decisive centre our comrades and
brothers across the seas shall keep
the flag flying on the oceans of the
Qusbso Gives the  Liberal Premier
th. Third T.rm In Office
Montreal.���The Quebec Provincial
elections resulted ln tbe return of the
Oouln Government by practically the
same majority which It had ln the
last house.
By the redistribution act, passed at
the last session of the legislature, seven new seats were added, and while
the opposition captured two of these
It lost two others, thus making the
gross gain in the Liberal majority ln
the new house seven.
The members of the cabinet were
rejected, the only one to suiter defeat
being the Hon. Charles Devlin in Te-
miskamlngue. Mr. Devlin was, however, successful in Nicolet county.
Premier Gouin was elected by a
large majority ln both Port Neuf and
St. John's.
Mr. Tellier, opposition leader, was
reelected In Join ite, but two of his
leading lieutenant I, Armand Lavergne
and Jules Provos-, both of whom ran
ln two counties, suffered defeat ln one,
Mr. Lavergne winning ln Montmagny
and losing ln Montmorency, and Mr.
Prevost suffering defeat ln L'Assomp-
tlon.and..wlnnin.��� ? .Te**-.- nojrna. v
But little Interest was manifested ln
the elections, tho lndlffere-ce onoc
amounting to apathy In the English
districts of Montreal,
The Government appealed to the
people on Its good record, while the
opposition charged It with extravagance, citing the erection of a $3,000,-
000 gaol and (600,000 technical school
In Montreal as examples, and contended that the money could have
been better spent ln advancing the
Interests of primary education ln the
rural districts of the province.
Good roads also figured, the Government relying upon Its programme
and the opposition contending that the
money could be spent to better advantage, alleging that the Government's
policy tended to favor those roads
which would be largely used by automobiles to the neglect of those which
were of great value to the farmers,
Liberal Grant for Brandon Fair
Brandon, Man.���According to Mr.
Watson Griflln, Brandon's newly appointed publicity commissioner, the
added grant of $1,000 just voted by
the council to the fair board should
prove a splendid Investment for the
city. This makes t total of $0000 ap
proprlated for the Brandon fair thl)
year. Since the Prst of the year the
commercial travellers association has
Increased its membership by about 24
per cent, and through their efforts a
widespread publicity campaign ln the
Interest of Brandon Is being waged on
ioth sides of the International boundary line. Brandon's summer fair
grounds comprise about 88 acres; and
many leading Arms, both Canadian
and foreign are Hated among th.
prospective exhibitors. Since th.
Signing of the new street railway
franchise many large and small real-
K deals are being recorded at stead-
' advancing prices; and many In
ouirles are coming ln from Canadian
snd British Investors Indicating a
widespread Interest In the future of
th. city. Brandon's population la
Bow about 16,000.
8lx-Foot Waterway to be Constructed from Prince Albert to Le Pas
Winnipeg.��� Further Investigations
are to be made this season Into the
Saskatchewan   river   waterway.
Last year a survey party coverod
the route from Prince Albert to-~Le
Pas and its report Indicated the
feasibility of constructing a six-foot
waterway for grain barges between
these points. This season attention
will be paid to the section from
Prince Albert to Edmonton. While
the undertaking will be somewhat
costly, It Is stated that the development of water powers will largely
compensate for the expenditure.
The waterway is designed to aid.
materially ln solving tbe grain transportation problem of the west.
Mme. Schumann-Helnk In Wlnnlpsg
Soon. \
Mme. Schumann-Helnk, the world's
greatest contralto, and most dearly
beloved of the vocal stars, sinigB
In Winnipeg at the Walker Thcjlre
on Monday evening, May 27. This is
without doubt the most important
musical event of the current seasoti ia
Winnipeg,ior the Canadian W* i.\r-|
tula ..uuderrui aruiHe hifr:'ui.v *;-Ji tor
first among favorites with the public
but her voice and technique are so
magnificent that to hear her give
a recital Is something for'the undent or music-lover to cherish as a
lesson in vocal purity and muslccal
Following a long season in America, Mme. Schumann-Helnk departed
last spring for the other side. In
Beyreuth, Vienna, Berlin, Munich,
Frankfort, Dresden and Hamburg, this
Incomparable singer appeared again
In some ot the operatic roles she had
sung before with her finished vocal-
ism, art and dramatic Impersonations,
and the music critics united ln a tribute that will not soon be forgotton.
The people of Germany and Austria
rose to Schumann-Helnk upon her return to them with demonstrations that
eollpsed r.ll the exceptional ones that
had gone before.
In early November this glorious
singer returned to this side ot the Atlantic and made her reappearance
with the Boston Symphony Orchestra
in Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Brooklyn, Providence and Boston.
Soon afterward the distinguished contralto gave one of her song recitals
ln Carnegie Hall, New York, where
the three thousand odd seats were
too few to accommodate the host ot
admirers who desired to hear her
sing. Slnoe then she has been on concert tour extending to the Paolno
Coast and everywhere she has created
a furore. Her marvellous voloe, which
is of such an exceptionally big range
and of such a beautiful velvety quality,
has been the constant delight and wonder of her audiences. Never has she
sung better and never has hsr art
aeemed to be absolutely finished and
At the Walker Theatre Mme. Schumann-Helnk will render a particularly varied programme, Including operatic arias, folk songs and ballads.
The people of Winnipeg and the
Wsst are fortunate In having the opportunity of hearing such a superb
and world-famed artist.
���sour. Horn, for the Prlne. of Wale.
Londdon.���There Is a likelihood
that tb* Prince of Wales will have a
pome ot Mi own In bis own principality.
The recent death of the Dowager
Lady Penrbyn makes It possible to put
through tbe scheme which has been
on loot for some time to purchase the
F*or_yn Castle for him.
The castle stands on an eminence
Eo mile, from th. town ot Bangor
North Wale*. It ls a vary lmpos-
i affair with a high Norman tower
gnd turrets. Its Interior ls notable
tor Its fine old furniture, sculptured
chimn/sy places, oak carvings and pan-
There ls also a bedstead constructed entirely of slate, which ls exquisitely tooled and finished.
It took 14 years to build the caatle
and It cost $2,600,000.
Stole Feathers from Hats.
Vienna.���A woman who haB just
been arrested In Vienna was In the
habit of removing the ostrich feathers from women's hats at the theatres and public places and selling
them at high prices.
To Deal With Agricultural Grants
Ottawa���C. C. James, formerly deputy minister of agricultural for tha
provlnoe of Ontario will leave shortly on a tour of the various provinces
In his capacity of commissioner un--
der the act of the Isat session, providing for co-operation between the
federal and provincial government*
as to aids to agriculture. He will
viait the maritime provinces first,
afterwards proceedng west to th*
western provinces and will confer
with each of the provincial governments as to plans and means of expending the half a million dollars
voted last se��'on.
Send Leper back to Chins
Montreal.���The medical health officer stated that ho was taking step*
that the Chinese leper who ls quarantined should be returned to China
as soon as possible. The cue Is
not an aggravated on. and the man
may live for many years, The patient will have to be quarantined
while en rout, to China.
1 &/>e HOTEL
j. p. McGoldrick
Sec. and M'n'g Director
Adams River Lumber Co.
Manufacturers of
Ce 1ar, Fir, Spruce and Pice
We intend to arrange for the delivery of
Lumber to the different points on the Lake FOUR
We chase tribune;
Published Every Friday Morning at Chase, British Columbia
W. H. BOHANNAN, Managing Editor
T. J. KINLEY Associate
Advertising Rata*.
Classilled Advertisements, 2 oents
per word first week; 1 cent par
word each subsequent week
Minimum charge of 25 cents.
Advertisements with heading or
display, single column 50 cents
per inch or under for first.
week; 25 cents each subsequent week. Double column
space double these rates.
Local Notices    Immediately   following regular locals 15 cents
per counted line llrst week; 10
cents per line each subsoi|ucnl
* week.
Legal Advertising, 10 cents per
line first week, 5 cents each
subsequent week.
Water NoticeB, '10 days, over 200
words and under 250 words
$9.00; over 250 words and under 300 words, SH); ��uoh additional 50 words, 75 oents.
Land Notices,   Timber   Licenses,
Certificates   of   improvements,
etc., -$7.00  for CO days;  $5.00
for -10 days.
Heading  Notices,  other  than   ileitis, 5 cents per line each insertion.
Subscriptions  In   Advance,  S2  a
Year, United States, $2.60 a
To insure acceptance, all manuscript should be legibly written on ono side of the paper
only. Typwritten copy is preferred.
Tbe Tribune does nol ncccssarilj
endorse tlie sentiments expressed in any contribuled article.
Advertisers will please remember
that to ensure a ohange, copy
must ba in by Tuesday noon.
All Canada is celebrating today. We are celebrating the birthday
of Britian'B great and good queen, Victoria. For over fifty years she
weilded the scepter of Love. And peace and plenty prevailed throughout the Empire. Queen Victoria was a friend to Canada. Her memory will ever remain freBh in the Canadian mind,
England's prestige was strengthened during the reign of thnt
Grand Woman, The nations of the world respected her for tbe power
she represented; they loved her for not calling it into action.
The development of the western provinces of Canada was begun
under the reign of Victoria. It lifts continued and grown greater and
���till more great under the reigns of Edward and George. Canada's,
star is in the ascendency. The western provinces will keep it there
for many, many years to come. And always the people of those provinces will revere the memory of the queen whose reign had such an
ennobling influence not only upon the British Empire, but upon the
entire civilized world���Queen Victoria,
Humor and
Philosophy i
Wr wncAje re. smith
f)NE man's Idea of opulence is being
so rich thut lie won't bave to conceal his groucbes.
A faithful friend may refuse pay,
but be always demands a lot of credit
Strange tbat a blgh filer should always be on tlie downward path.
It ls easy to please a good uaturetl
woman, and tbere ls no need to worry
over an HI natured one unless she Is
your Isndlady.
It ls a clever person who knows Just
how well tt ls necessary to do a thing.
An Icy pavement Is a great foe to
If you must worry, worry over the
things you can't help. Vou can work
over tbe others.
A cold winter provides material for
reminiscences for the future oldest Inhabitant
Happiness ls said to be a state ot
ml d, bnt some of us would be thankful for tbe smallest voting precinct
We have received a nice, cheerful letter from our paper dealers,
leading aB follows:
"Owiug to the advanced prices that have been forced upon
us by the different piper manufacturers we are in turn com-
pelled to increase our selling price to the Trade. We have
reliable information tbat there will be another advance in tbe
near future,"
*,   ^ ,W��v-jen��!i>��u>p,lit danJl it,  .And. dear adrnrtiafir..it merely menni
lhat we shall have to throw the harpoon into you again.   Wt hate to*
do it.   But wben the Men Higher Up begin sing their old favorite,
"Get the Hook," it's up to the rest of us to join in the chorus.
If this high cost of living gets much higher we'll have to go up in
a flying machine to get our breakfast, A Socialist speaker told us
a short time ago that tho high cost of living is caused by the overproduction of gold. We wish somebody would produce enough to
make us squeal. Jim Hill says that the high cost of living iB due to
high living. He evidently means to the high living of the high-liver
who has tlie market by the tail. No one has ever accused the poor
cuss in the ditch with living too high.
Everything is going up, Who's to blame we don't know. We
can only lay it onto the other fellow, we haven't got any of the swng
ourselves. But far be it from us to holler. Maybe we'll get next to
tbe system after awhile.
Chase is not the only beauty spot on earth. Lovely little Shuswap
was made by God for a few of his favored children. Some day Shuswap
and Chase will be one town. There is just room enough between here
and there to bnild the size town we ought to have.
According to the Greenwood Ledge, truthful ThomiiB Thomas caught
a rainbow trout at tbe Elkhorn dam on Suuf'ny that measured over 22
inches in length, and weighed over four pounds. Tender beef was the
bait that took the trout into camp.
Wo warn you, gentle reader, do not go near that little Shuswap
Luke at this time of the year carrying fishing tackle unless you aro
looking for a bite.    The fish are very vicious now.
Sweet sprlns, 1 like you very much���
You bave such winning ways���
And if you hail not made me hoarse
I'd gladly slug your prals-
You have a tonic ln the air
That somehow stirs the blood,
But when 1 walk about 1 own
Your other name is mud.
But you are such a fickle maid
I hardly daro to sing
Your praises in Ihe morn: I know
Not what the night will bring.
At dawn of day you often have
A bright and lovely phis,
But e'er the day lias taken flight
A blizzard marls to bllz-
"Wlien you're all right you are Indeed
A poem anil a dream.
But when you do not hit the mark
You fall In ��tui- esteem.
But naughtiness don't last with you,
Save for a little while,
And we forgive ll and forget
The moment that you smile.
Bo here you nre. aad we must own
With all your faults we find
You such a vast Improvement on
The season left behind.
Bo do your best or do your worst,
And we will bravely try
To bear it all because we know
Your average Is bo high.
"I paddle my own canoe."
liJhlnk much of tbat" .
_--tr' '"
"Well, what kind of man do you
"One who issues orders aboard bis
own steam yacht"
" \&_
Sure He Was Nectsssry.
"Did  Suggs  tell  you he had left
"Tben wbat makes you think he bas
"He asked me If Jones bad closed up
his business yet."
Graded Scale.
"I want to kuow tlie price of a divorce," said tbe suappy eyed woman.
"Have you got a case?" asked tlie
"I nm afraid not."
"Then It will cost you more."
A Baok Number.
Have you bad appendicitis,
Hours of leisure to Uegullo?
If not, get it In a hurry.
It may soon be out of style.
A Remedy,
I want to live long enough to be able to describe a tenth part of the
granduer of those Chase creek waterfalls, Then I shall die with a happy smile ou my i'aeo and my soul full of joy. '.
And now for the Regatta on Labor Day. Cliase will give her up-
river nnii down-river friends just a little the swellest time any of them
ever bad.    Are you on?
It was mighty good of tho Chase Board of Trade to banish the
mosquito family from the town precincts. The only good mosquito is
the dead one,
Yes, children, Chase is the biggest city in the world���today. Tho
only three people that did not come to our celebration had to stay home
and do the chores.
The man who knows how bnd I nm and yet likes me���he's my
friend���not the man who likes mo because he thinks I'm good.
"They're coming to Chase."   They simply can't help it.    We've
got the goods here, that's why.
Your Summer
Footwear is Ready
Tan Russia Calf Bolid leather
soles���Bplendid to wear
Sizes II to 7
Sizes 8 to 10 1   A (\
price * ���V
Sizes 11 to 2
CHILDRENS WHITE CANVAS OXFORDS   made from tine canvas
with sewen soles
Sizes 5 to 7
Sizes 8 to 10
Sizes 11 2
���made   of tine canvas nil sizes
splendid value O QQ
price "'
Other liueB in grey nnd canvas
oxfords bills nt |   *TC   O OC
mown-     i#9o 2'25
all sizes price   ��������"�������� ���*�����*���
Right in line with^yourfboys^summer
clothes needs
iiW^W'-'ljr--��� v-.*.. I���ft*3nSK_MBxNE!SSiMBS_ BUS -i���V���'."���
Boys warm weather two piece tweed suites A fiA
in a light br, wn shade. Siz,<s 22 to 28 price T'.Ov
Sizee 29 tn 32 4.75
Beys top shirts made of Vt Luxe iu white, cream, tan
and bim���Rcvcreuhlf culler just the thing for s bet
dsy. Sises 12 to 14 price 7*%
Beys top shins witb ihe frenrb collar attached in
blue and    preen   strip****���Sizes    12 to 14  *|   AA
Childrens parasol:���In cream and bine at price   .60
Ladiee fancy   sun   shade.���In   Cotton   and   silk
prices   160   and   175
B' ye B-ilhriggan Underwesi���Natural color, 7*%
all sizes, price per suite . I O
Boys rook   rib   stockings.      sites 6 and 7 Ofi
price .**&
Sizes 7J and 9J price .35 or  three pair  1 AA
Boys caps and straw bats���                    OC   fifi
Rompers for the kiddies price *IC
Ladies Gloves
Ladies long  lisle  glove.���Tn   black and  white 22
l-chei long price   .50   and   .86
Lsdies    2   dome lisle Gloves���In blaok,  tan and
white prioe   .36
Ladies kid glove*���In  blsck   and   tan   prices 1.25
and  1.60
Ours Is a Hat Store Men Like to
Come to
We are ready to show you the new shapes from the best
foreign maker.. Try our "King Hat" new to Chase but, well
known in the large towns and cities of O AA
the Dominion,   price �����""
Others from   2,00   up,
Our Stock of Straw Hats
is tbe most complete in town,  prices   .25    ,40    1.00    1.25
nnd   1.50
Mens Spring and Summer Suits���In Tweeds, and Worsteds,
and Serges in browns, greys and blues nt prices $12.50 up
Specials for
Fridayland Saturday
One <*nlv   Ladies Onnt��� made 'nf creanTpannma
dies long smartly tailored
Ei   ���
��� Panama C'onl
!(guhn_ price
Size iifi, and 52
1.4.60 now $9.85
One only Ladies Navy Serge Suit���Newest style
nicely trimmed.   Regular prico $18 now $13.5o
One only LadieB Llgnt Grey Striped Tweed
Suit--Latest style.! Regular   $19.60 now   $14
"The Cliinauiiiu is a inucti D-BUnder
stood man."
"Tbiulr soV"
���"I know It."
"Thea why doesn't be learn to talk
better English."
Three Is a
those     klsslog
"Ob, very well."
mauy can piny at them?"
two  unless
the players are
very young."
"What la meant by poise?"
"That's merely holding on to your
own comfortable position when wild
winds blow and telling the others thnt
are being tormented that there ls nothing to It"
"There Coming to Chnse."   In fact most of 'em are here today.
Who would not be a candidate
Wben they are making up the elate'
It doesn't cost a cent to wait
To see what may eventuate.
Some one as nearer grows the date
Ii bound to have at least a show.
Just what the little jrnddeaa Fate
May have In store you never know,
j, .,i
Safirday Special
pee dav-m only Mens Working Shirts,
id white stripes and checks,
id dark brown satins.   Reg-
)0   1.50 values.   All sizes on
���ay at .50  each.   Dont wait
ay.   Come Saturday.
(Then article, anil Illustrations met not
be   reprinted   turnout   special   percale-
Hare tbe brooder dry, bedded with
try loamy sand and the hover best up
to 90 to 05 degrees, tbs poult's actions
being crlterlou as to whether heat Is
low or high. Transfer from Incubatir
In covered basket, slip poults and at
hover and eootlne at first to nursery.
Twelve to fifteen to brooder Is ccf-
rect, and tbe operator should note fwo
peculiarities at once���poults are s*.ow
to learn to eat aod do not take to
hover readily.
to meet tbe first difficulty ur, several brooder chicks as leaders, and
they soon teaeb tbe Ilttle turks to eat
tnd drink.
To meet the second leave flap of
hover open and push poults under
It may be found nc��ssary to put
them Inside tnd rt|D a wire screen
Photo by C. M, Barmta.
-round at nlgbt or tbey will wandet
out, pile up In a comer and* get crush*
1 or chiliad.
We picture the hover wu Ilka the
best for poults. It is ten Inches high,
twenty-two Inches In diameter, free
nndemeatb. top heat; best comes from
'amp outside, and all fumes are piped
ont Temperature should be dropped
10 degrees weekly until down to 70
degrees, wbere It abould stand until
poults are six to elgbt weeks old
wben bover may be removed and tb)
poults have the whole brooder with a
rtssy outside caged ran, the brooder
o be changed to fresh ground often.
At twelve to sixteen weeks poults
Photo by C. M. Barnlta.
_ homemade tbb_ biiood-r.
may be turned loose, bot tbey must
be watched, as tbey may not be able
to And tbelr way hack.
The brooder shown Is 12 by 4 feet,
1 desirable size nnd style. It stands
on tbe line ot an orchard and alfalfa
field, an Idenl location.
Turkey brooders must especially be
kept clean, as filth and foul air kill
poults quickly. Fresh water, grit and
charcoal should be kept before tbem,
and nothing Is better for llrst feed
than dry, sweet homemade breadcrumbs, and Mother Turkey's rule,
"Feed Ilttle, but often," Is tbe best to
Don't set a high priced incubator ln
t damp cellar, it's tbe worst place for
t Are to start, and tbe damp forces the
Incubator apart
Don't be quick to blame the rooster
for lnfenlles. Tbere sre a number ot
ttnses, and the chief are overfat. Inbreeding and forcing bens for heavy
winter laying.
Don't nse poor oil ln brooder and Incubator lamps. It smokes, gives pool
heat, may explode or go ont snd a
whole batcb or brood may be killed.
Boj tbe best oil by the barrel.  It pays.
Don't fall to test eggs under Incubation. A whole Incubator setting may
tt Infertile. Mark pen number on eggs
and that discover m pens thtt are
low In fertility or thst give* wilt
chicks ot chicks dead la Dm 1-tU.
When  morning  break.  In  beauty on tht
Old robin, neettns by my window, trills,
And 1 awake to tin- tba birds all elnatnf.
Tha whole bright world with rapture ringing.
The larks, the thrushes, twittering wrens.
The mocking bird-* r.u... ..bum, _- ���-"a
The starlings, linnets. Join the sou*
And roll the wondrous hymn slottf-
Oh, what a world'   How fresh and .west'
Dew diamonds s|,Hrkllng everywhere.
The bobwblte whistling from tbe wheat-
Dlvlnest rragmm-* on tbe air.
The violet, lilac and the rose.
The trbute ae It trailing goes.
Bweet blossoms from the orchard rows,
Make lovely every breese that blows.
0 flowers. O birds, t> sunshine!
O heavenly world ot springtime,
Hay my praise be ae true aa the songe ot
thy bowers!
May my thoughts be ss pure as the breath
of thy Uuwere:
Do we benevi* thiioder kills chicks
In tbe shell i   I'hunderatlon. no!
As a proof for onr unbelief In this
tradition, oote the picture ot Ilttle
robin redbreast   Mother Robin's nest.
Photo by C. M   Rnrnlta.
wltb Its four robin bine eggs, bung nn
a limb In the tipple orchard, there
came n ferrule thunderstorm. Lightning shuttered the lluih. and tbe four
tiny egga fell Into the grass.
Tbey were transferred to an lnru>
bator to test that Ibunilerntlnn theory,
and, lo, three dnya after a ro,i~y bird
baby batched out, and nn the tilth
day tbere came a second Ilttle roblnl
Tbe otber egga were Infertile.
Tbe blrda developed quickly. The
first gave us the slip, and tbe otber
stayed lust long enough for ns tn snap
hla picture to refute tbat old thunder-
atloo theory.
Of thousands ot eggs set In Incubators aod under bens we have never
bad a single hatch affected by thunder. I
Bow about the tbnnder of warships?
Well. It the concussion ot cannon
bursts meu's eardrums and cracks
wlodowpanes and atop the clucks we
hardly think batching eggs ante In
their vicinity.
Bran bas been genernlly discarded ns
a feed or lo feed mixtures fnr young
chleka. It frequently starts an Irritation of the intestinal tract with Attendant diarrhea. Dry mixed cracked
grains with plenty of sharp grit Is now
tbe rnle.
Those wbo follow the advice to store
hot water Incubators with their tanks
full of water generally find the lalter
rusted through ln the aprtng. At close
of hatching tanks should lip emptied,
lamps should be lit nnd tonkg dried out
and the Incubator stored ln a dry place.
The department of agriculture,
Washington, la gathering Information
about croWs. It advertises for persons
to collect "crow stomachs." If tbe collection Is made near some farms In tbe
batching season it will be found that
Jlmcrow almost equals the preachers
at getting away with the chlcltens.
We read thnt W. B. McKay ot Stockton, Cat. has bred n strain of chlclicns
that talk like parrots, if a lien nf Mils
style gets Into John Bughouse'^ coop
and tells him bow ninny lice she :ir,s
and what a dirty pen he '��� i ''i"l
wbnt poor feed she gets oi ' wli I a
cruel old suclcei he Is ii"t I *
worth the Ink used on thla h 'i
While pnaslng through a ;* i tin*
tnln region covered Willi r * ��� , .,
briers and  scrub  pine  n   :. :.
"The stale should slock ill!-. > re illi
tame pheasants    it la Ideal f m."
In answer to our iiueslloi, '���'
thoy live on In this deserl '    ��� ,
couldn't tell.   Many of flic *-i
wasted good money  by st *
land with high priced pi t
starved to death.
To build a double wnll on ti
side of the poultry  house
tion against Ihe cold north
to  furnish  an  air  splice  tb
frosty wall also provides i fl   i i
for rats and mice. The i , i
stations have discarded the
wall and make their house i
less open front, with cur! tl
fronts and roosts In extreme '
This prevents bad air and fn ',
ratty walls.
Geese are slow to welcoo* y
rubbernecks to tbelr Bnclt, and   '
trance of strange birds prt?c!|
fight    At  Tork.   I'n���  (lnor;o
bafer picked   his   four   stolon   ���
from a huckster's floelt, and !;.
considered  bis   Identification  entfi
satisfactory wben  It waa baclirl  :���;
the notion of bis (lock, which rr�� -i    I
their stolen relatives with manlf
tlons  of   ]oy   and   good   will.    I ���
thlerofl were aenf to Jail.
New Features ef the Sprint Cerset
Fichus Modish.
The newest corsets preserve or mold
the natural figure llnea-the low. un
confined bust: tbe curveiens waist
with tbe diaphragm slightly full: the
perfect, curveleaa and slender blp line.
All of tbe new curaeta are mora double.
Transparent B, hus are worn over the
prettlnem of young shoulders, and their
value ln the toilet of madam Is great
There are many pretty bordered materials this spring, but uone Is better
adapted to young girls' use tban mar
moot or noiiDEiiiD uabquiirt-.
qulaette In a flowered design. The
frock pictured Is evolved from thla material. JUDIO UBULLUT.
These May Manton patterns are cut In
sizes for misses of fourteen, sixteen and
eighteen yeara ot age. Bend 10 cents each
for the patterns, giving numbers, skirt
7012 end blouse tm, snd they will be
promptly forwarded to you by mall. If In
haste aend an additional two cent stamp
for letter postage, whlcb Insures more
prompt delivery When orderlacL use
coupon. ~ruj'   I i
Small Bows of Vtlvtt a Favorltt Trim*
Small bows of black velvet are much
used to trim blouses.
White velvet, perishable aod pretty,
1b growing iu favor for millinery, but,
like nil things white, must be ���potlesa
or It is inexcusable.
Tunic effect.! are very good Btyle for
the little girl this season, aod this flfr
initing, while perfectlf
i -I Lit ill.
-itun pattern Ii cut la wivn
i <-uM>i to twelve ye*��� ol
retitx to tht* offlee, giving
i; I It will b* promptly for-
i bv mall, it in ha*t�� lend
i wo - ent it amp for letter
i LntMtrea more prompt dt-
i.tiifiing um coupon.
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 Fitted
At Last! At Last!
The   Sun   Doth   Shine
"Looks Like an Old Broken Down Sport"
The Soda Fountain Has Arrived and Will
Soon he in Action
Have You Purchased Your Phonograph Yet ?
10490 Chicken Reel 'A499 He's My Soft Shell Crab on Toast
A540 March Tartare
A29I Grandma's Mustard Plaster A685 lied Popper Rape
A119 Casting Bread upon Ihe Waters
A840 Oceana Roll
10104 Turkey Trot 9499 Bake Hat Chicken Pie
A479 Grizzly Bear 8328 Rabbit Hash AI027 Golden Deer
8697 Possum Pie
A058 When tbe Corn is Waving.
A323 Strawberries A448 Peaches and Cream
A308 Down where Ihe Big Bananas Grow
800!> By ibe Watermelon Vim*
ABIC Apple Blossoms A48 Busy Week at Pumpkin Center
9341 American Cake Walk
A437 The Chocolate Soldier���My Hero
AI99 Clara Jenkins' Tea A190 Sugar Moon
1032I5 Home with Ihe Milk in Ihe Morning
91112 Lemon in Ibe Harden of Lovo
111328 Four I.idle Sugar  Plums
10200 Scotch Reels 8570 Under tbe Anhousor Hush
9254 Coming Thro' tbe Rye 10047 Black and White Rag
101 111 Ginger Two Slep
A577 Madame Sherry���Kvery Little Movement
A229 Absinthe Frappe���It Happened in Nordland
A141 Any Old Port in a storm.
*A before a number means Amberol; all olher numbers are
ARRIVED���at Shooting Gallery this week:
Seven Darky Kids and Three Red ones, Poor Kids
Want List of all Properties (or Sale.   Im am making up an exclusive Selling List
Louis A. Bean
Boot   ami Shoe
First Class Work
Promptly and
N e a t_l y   Done
J. Clegg
Chase, B. C.
Copyright,    1910     Dy    Hobba Merrill
- umpany.
I Want Your Watoh Repairing
Certified Watch and Clock
Chase,        it       B. C.
F. H. SturgiH
Fishing and  Hunting
10 miies from Chaae by Boat and
Stage.   At the Outlet of
Adams Lake.
Geo. Chase
Hay, Grain
StocR * s��
Chase Ranch
Chase, B. C.
fttts CLASS
All Our Work Guaranteed First ;
H. 0. POY, Proprietor
is prepared to take
parties to any pomt
on Shuswap Lake.
A Competent Boatman Who Knows
the Lake    ,   .   ,   .
Foa   Sale.���Young pigs   pure broil
Berkshiresffi each. Ghant_: B.ulaiid
[II |0ul-AM:> was K|a- for a ttmt
I n j there was an excuse for bis
nfflfflPfl silence. It began to dawn on
I__hBv bim tbnt this wns an extraordinary adventure for a man on whose
shoulders rested tbe responsibilities of
one of the greatest engineering tasks
on the continent and wbo was due
to take a train for the seat of bis
operations at 8 o'clock In the morning.
He looked down at bla companion,
saw tbe sheen ot Her hair as It rippled
ont from under ber fur turban, studied
tbe soft contour ot ber cbeek and chin
without himself being observed and
noticed Incidentally tbat tbe top of tbe
bewitching bead beside bim came lust
about to a level with tbe cigar whlcb
be was smoking. He wondered If he
were making a fool of himself.
Where tbe river ferry waa half
drawn np on the snore, its stern frozen
ln the Ice, he paused and looked down
at the girl In quiet surprise. Sbe nodded, smiling, and motioned across tbt
"I was over tbere once tonight" said
Howland aloud. "Didn't see anj
bouses and beard nothing but wolves.
Is tbat where we're going?"
Her wbite teeth gleamed at bim. and
_�� waa conscious oi i warm pressure
against hla arm as the girl signified
that thev were to cross. His perplexity Increased. On the tartber shore
the forest came down to tbe river's
edgeln a black wull of spruce and balsam. Beyond that edge of the wilderness he knew tbat no part of Prince
Albert Intruded. It waa possible that
across from them was a squatter's cab-
In, and yet if this were so and tbe girl
was going to It why bad sbe told him
that Bbe was a stranger ln tbe town?
And why bad sbe come to him for the
assistance sbe promised to request of
him instead of seeking It of those
wbom Bhe knew?
_.Js)~Ul told me you were a stranger,"'
be salcl- "Tou seem pretty well acquainted oyer bere. Where are we going?"      l
This time ahe responded witb an emphatic negative shake of her head, at
tbe same time pointing with her free
hand to the well defined trail that
wound np from tho ferry landing Into
the forest. Earlier In tbe day Howland bad been told that this was ths
Great North trail tbat led Into tbe vast
wildernesses beyond the Saskatchewan. Two days before tbe factor from
Lac Bain, tbe Cblppewayan am! tbe
Crees bad come In over It. Ita herd
crust bore tbe marks of tbe sledge.'
of Jean Croisset and tbe _ien from tbe
Lac la Ronge country. Since tbe big
snow, which bad fallen four feet deep
ten daya before, a Irtest man had
now and then used lift I trail on bis
way down to tbe edge ti civilization,
bnt none from Prince Albert bad
traveled It In the otber direction.
Howland had been told tbis at the
hotel, and he shrugged bis thoulders In
candid bewilderment as he stared
down Into tbe girl's face. She seemed
to understand bis thoughts, and again
her mouth rounded Itself Into tbat bewitching red O, which gave to her face
an expression of tender entreaty, of
pathetic grief that tbe soft lips were
powerless to voice the words whlcb
she wished fo speak. Tben suddenly
she darted a few steps from Howland
and wltb tbe toe of ber shoe formed a
single word In tbe surface of tbe sqow.
Bhe rested ber band lightly on Howland's shoulder as he bent over to
make It out ln the elusive starlight.
"Camp!" be cried, straightening himself. "Do you mean to say you're
camping out here?"
She nodded again and again, delighted that he understood ber. Tbere was
something so childishly sweet ln ber
face, In the glsdness of ber eyea, that
Howland stretched out both bis band-
to her, laughing aloud. "TouI" he exclaimed. "Ton, camping ont berel"
Wltb a quick little movement she came
to him, still laughing wltb ber eyes
and lips, and for an Instant be beld
both ber hands tight In bis own. Her
lovely fsce was dangerously near to
him. He felt tbe touch ot her breath
on his face; for an Instant caught the
sweet scent of ber hair. Never had
he seen eyes like those that glowed up
tt bim softly, ailed wltb the gentle
starlight; never ln his life had he
dreamed ot a face like this, so near to
him that It sent the blood leaping
through his veins In strange excitement He held the bands tighter, and
the movement drew the girl closer to
him until for no more tban a breath
he felt her against bis breast In that
moment be forgot all sense of time and
place; forgot his old self-Jack Howland - practical, unromantlc master
builder of railroads; forgot everything
but this presence of the girl, the warm
pressure against his breast, the lure
ot the great brown eyes tbst had come
so unexpectedly Into hi* Ute. In another moment he had recovered him
self     Be drew   a step  bark,   livem;*
the girl's hands
"1 bet; your pardon." bo said softly
His cbeeks burned nc_v at wbat be
had dune. and. turning eqatfely about.
he strode op tbe trail. k<- bnd not
taken ii dozen pnees shr .*��� i.heud of
Dim he sa�� the red kio-* jt u Ure
, Then a hand .-aught bis ur. ?Mit<*bing
at it altn-ml fiercely, ar-1 .* turned to
tnet'i th.* L-irl's luce. v*>-. tow **ltb a
Strange terror
"What is It?" he cries    'Tell me"_
He caught her ham-. *,n. sturtled
by tbe look lu her eyea Quickly sbe
pulled herself uway. A dozeu feet behind ber in tbe thick shadows of tbe
forest trees sumethlng took shape and
movement, lu a Hash Uowland saw
a huge form leap rrom the glootu and
caught the gleam of an uplifted knife
There was no time for bim to leap
nslde. uo time for bim to reacb for tbe
revolver which be carried In bla iKtcket.
In sucb a crista ot��e'B actions nre Invol
untary. macbluellke, aa If life, hover
ing hy a thread, preserves Itself lu Ita
own maimer and without thought or
reasoning on tbe part of tbe creature
It animates.
For an Instant Howland neither
thought nor reasoned. Had be done
so be would probably have met bis
mysterious assailant, pitting bis naked
fists agalnat the knife. But the very
mainspring of bis existence, wbicb Is
self preservation, called oa bim to do
otherwise. Before the startled cry on
hla Una found-, utterance he flung bim
self fsce downward in the snow. Tbe
move saved bim. and aa tbe other
stumbled over his body, pitching headlong into the trail, he snatched forth
bis revolver. Before be could tire there
came a roar like tbat of a beast from
behind and a terrific blow fell on his
head. Under the weight of a second
assailant be was crushed to the snow,
his pistol slipped from bis grasp and
two great hands choked a despairing
cry from bis throat. He saw a face
over him, distorted wltb passion, a
bnge neck, eyes tbat flamed like angry
garnets. He struggled to tree his pinioned arma. to wrench off tbe death
grip at his throat out his efforts were
like those of a child agalnat a giant
In a last terrible attempt be drew np
hla   knees  Inch   by  Inch  under  the
weight of his enemy. It wae his only
chance, his only hope. E��eu aa he fetf
the fingers about bis throat sinking
like bot Iron into bis flesh tnd ths
breath slipping from his body, he remembered this murderous knee punch
taught to him by the rough fighters
of the Inland seas, and wltb all tbs
life tbat remained ln him he sent It
crushing Into the other's abdomen.
It was a moment before be knew
that it had been successful, before thi
film cleared from hla eyes and be aaw
his assaUant groveling ln the anow.
He rose to his feet dazed and staggering from tbe effect of the blow on
hla head and the murderous grip at
his throat Half a pistol shot down
the trail be saw lndlatlnctly the twist-'
B_��   EFFOUTB   WIRE   -1KB   THOSE   OF   h
lng of black objects hi the snow, aud
as be stared one of the objects came
toward bim.
"Do not fire, M'aeur Howland," he
beard a voice call. "It ees 1���Jean
Croisset, a friend! Blessed saints,
tbat was���wbat you call heem���close
The half breed's thin dark face came
up smiling ont of tbe white gloom.
For a moment Howland did not aee
bim���scarcely beard bis word. Wildly
he looked about bim for tbe girl. She
was gone.
"I happened here���Just In time-with
t club," continued Croisset "Come,
wt must go."
The smile had gone from his face
and there was a commanding firmness
ln tbe grip that fell on tbe young engineer's arm Howlatd waa conscious
tbat things were twisting about him
tad that there was a strange weakness
ln his limbs. Dumbly ba raised his
bands to bis bead, wblch hurt bim until he felt as It be must cry out ln his
"The girl"��� he gasped weakly.
Croisset's arm tightened about his
"She ees gone!" Howland heard him
lay, and there was something In the
half breed's low voice tbat caused him
to turn unquestloniagly and stagger
along beside him ln the direction of
Prince Albert
4nd yet as he went only halt cons-tew of wbat be was doing and leaning more and more beavUy on his
companlist, be knew tbat it was more
than the girl's disappearance that he
wanted to understand, for aa tbe blow
bad fallen on his head he was sure
tbat he bad beard a woman'a scream,
and as he lay ln the snow, dazed and
choking, spending his last effort In
bis struggle for life, tbere had come
to him as if from an Infinite distance
a woman's voice, and the words that
It bad uttered pounded ln his tortured
brain now as his bead dropped weakly
a gainst Croisset's shoulder.
"Mon Dleu. you are killing him���
killing bim!"
"I must carry you. M'aeur Howland," Jean aald. And aa be staggered
out on the Ice wltb his Inanimate bur-
' den be spoke softly to bimself. "Tbe
I saints preserve me, but wbat would
\ *tf. sweet Meleese say If sbe knew
.tat .'can Croisset had come so near
j to loslug the lite of this m'seur le eu-
I gineer?"
In only a subconscious sort of wny
, was Howland cognizant of anything
more that happened tbat night. When
he came back Into a full sense of bis
existence he found himself In his bed
1 at tbe hotel. There waa a dull, aching
pain In bis bend nnd neck, nnd wben
be raised nn Inquiring band It came In
Contact with a thick bnndngc.
Soon there came a sound nt the door,
tad he twisted his bend, grimacing
frith tlie pain it caused him Jean wns
lookinc In nt him.
j    "Ah  m'seur ees nwnke!" he snld.
i    "Is II had. Croisset?"
j   "So bnd'that yon will be In bed for
| a day or so. m'seur    That Is all "
"Impossible!" cried the young .-D-1-
neer. "I must take tbe 8 o'clock iraln
In tbe morning.   1 must be In Le I'as"-
"It Is o o'clock now." Interrupted
Jean softly    "Do von feel like going?"
Howland straightened himself aud
fell back suddenly wltb a sharp cry.
"The devil!" he exclaimed. After a
moment he added. "Tbere will be no
other train for two days " As he raised
j*. band to bis aching bead his other
cloaed tightly about Jean's lithe brown
fingers. "I want to thank yon for
what you did. Crutsset. I don't know
what happened. I don't know who
tbey were or why they tried to kill me.
There was s girl 1 waa going with
He dropped his hand In time to set
the strange Are tbst had leaped Into
tbe half breed's eyes, in astonishment
be half lifted himself again, his wbltt
face questioning Croisset
"Do you know?' he whispered eagerly. "Who was ahe? Why did sbe
lead me Into that ambush? Why did
tbey attempt to kill me?"
Wltb a quick movement the halt
breed drew away bla band and moved
toward the door. Halfway he paused
and turned.
"M'seur, I have come to you with a
warning. Do not go to Le Pas. Do
not go to tbe big railroad camp on the
Wekusko. Return into the south. Per
baps you will understand when I tell
you this warning Is sent to you by the
Ilttle Meleese."
Before Howlund could recover from
his surprise Croisset had pulsed swiftly through the door. For a long time
be lay with his eyes closed trying to
clear for himself tbe mystery of the
preceding nlgbt. The one thought
which obsessed bim was tbat be bad
been duped. His lovely acquaintance
ol. tbe preceding evening had ensnared
hf,*. completely with her gentle smile
aud ber winsome mouth, and be gritted bis teeth grimly aa he reflected
how easy be had been. Deliberately
sbe had lured him Into tbe ambush
wbicb would hare proved fatal for
bim had It not been for Jean Croisset
And Bhe was not a mute! He bad
beard ber voice. Wben tbat death grip
waa tightest about bla throat there
had come to bim tbat terrified cry,
"Mon dleu, you are killing bim���killing
His breath came a little faster as be
whispered the words to himself. Tbey
appealed to bim now with a significance which he had not understood at
first. He waa sure tbat In tbat cry
there had been real terror; almost, he
fancied, aa be lay wltb hla eyes shut
tight that he could still hear the shrill
note of despair In tbe voice. If tbe
girl bad calmly led bim into the am-
.insh why ln tbe last moment wben
success seemed about to crown ber duplicity bad she cried out ln that agony
of terror?
Was It possible that face and eyes
like those could bave led him Into a
death trap? Despite the evidence of
wbat bad happened he found himself
filled with doubt And yet after all,
tbe bad lied to him, for sbe was not a
Vainly as be watched and waited ht
racked bis mind to find some reason
for the murderous attack on himself.
Who was "the Ilttle Meleese," whom
Croisset declared had sent the warning? So far as he could remember ht
had never knowu t person by that
name. And yet the balr breed had uttered It at though It v
vital meaning to him.
will understand," he had said
Tbe first light of tbe day waB falling
faintly through the window wben footsteps sounded outside the door again.
It was not Croisset who appeared this
time, bnt the proprietor bimself; bear
Ing wltb bim a tray on which there
was toast and a steaming pot of coffee.
"Bad fall you bad," ht greeted,
drawing a small table close beside tbe
bed. "Good thing Croisset waa with
"Yes���it-was���o-bad���fall," be replied at last, looking sharply at the
other.   "Where Is Croisset?"
"Gone. He left an hour ago wltb his
dogs. Funny fellow, that Croisset!
Came ln yesterday from the Lao la
Ronge conntry a hundred mUes north;
goes back today. No apparent reason
for his coming, none for his going tbst
I can see."
"Do you know anything about him?"
asked Howland a Uttle eagerly.
"No. He comes In abont once or
twlct ��� ytar."
[to �� oo-TnrtniD.]
Fishing Season Opens May 1.
See Our Rods, Lines and Baits. We
Carry a complete Assortment   ::
For... Mosquito Netting,
j**   .��� Screens
My tittle and Doors
Complete Lines of
Always in Stock
At Coast Prices
Glarke Says Wagner Will Make Good Gaptain
Try a Tribune want ad.   They're
A I/THOUGH he has been In the major leagues over a score of years, this sea-!
A son for tbe hrst time we wlU have the pleasure of seeing Hans Wagner, I
Pittsburgh's great shortstop, ln the role of captain. Manager Clarke says he wlU
make a good one.
Athletic Players Are an Inquisitive Lot
TTARRY DAVIS attributes much of
A-* the success of the Philadelphia
Luhletlca to the fact that the young
(nembers of the team are great on asking questions. "I believe," says Davis,
Hhat Eddie Collins, Jack Barry, Prank
[Baker and Jack Mclnnls, the Athletic
.Infield, asked more questions than any
other four players In baseball There
was hardly ever a play they did not
ask questions about They wanted to
know if there was another or better
way to make plays. Their questions
got everybody to thinking, and as a result the Athletics had plays that no
other teams had." '


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items