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Chase Tribune May 31, 1912

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Array ^���^���^W.-..! J.   -J
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THE CHA.SE TRIBUNE
Vol. 1. _STo. 6.
Chase. B. C., Fridav. May 31. 101 S3
32.00 Pei- Year
TO
George Chase Advises K, of P, Con-1 Prospectors Declare That Some Great
vention That Chase Is the
Place to Meet,
An All Year Madness, More Infections Thnn Rubies.
A GURUS1
God loves the people of Chase! There
is little doubt of that now. If he did
not love us dearly he would never give
us this glorious weather.
The morning of the Twenty-Fourth
of May dawned bright and clear, after
two days of stormy threatening weather. Empire Day in Chase was celebrated under the most auspicious circumstances.
Early in the morning the people began pouring into town from the outlying districts. Kamloops, Shuswap,
Celista, Notch Hill, Blind Bay, Adams
Lake, Squilax, and Salmon Arm were
well represented. The town had been
' 'gdrfjuoualy decorated toy the Fivei.iei j
whohad theeventin charge. Evergreen
trees were placed all along the main
street, arches were built and the merchants and householders vied with one
another in decorating their places of
business arid residences. Louis Bean
won the cash prize for the beBt decorated building. ,
At 10:30 the Chase Brass Band formally opened the celebration by tearing
off a number of lively airs up town,
Then they marched down to the ten-
fifty-six train and met the visitors
from Salmon Arm and Notch Hill.
And from that time on there was something doing every minute of the day
and night. At four o'clock-Saturday
morning the Home Sweet Home waltz
was played. If any body failed to
have a good time they can' get their
money back. We had enough fun for
two men, ourselves.
The sports of the day took place
down on the watar front, where pavilions had been erected and all preparations made for the acommodation
of the crowd.
In the race for boys under 12, Henry
Nelson won first prize and Jamie
Brown second.
Boys 15 and under, 100 yards: Kid
Smith, first; Tommy Lee, second.
Girls 12 and under, Mary Haldane,
first; Elva White, second.
Girls 15 and under, 100 yards: Roberta
White, first; Gladys Spencer, second.
There were three entries for walking
the greasy pole. Messrs. C. Kelly W.
Kelly and T. Harris essayed to reach
the flag at the outer end of a 20-foot
pole stuck out over the placid waters
of the lake. The two Kellys found the
pathway too slippery, but Harris treaded the straight and narrow way successfully. He is ten dollars to the good as
a result.
Not enough entries qualified for the
log rolling contest. Dennis Sanders
was there with bells���and caulked shoes.
But no one apparently wanted his
game.
Of course Chase won the base ball
game from Salmon Arm. We will tell
about that in another story.
And Chase won the tug of war from
the mill team. The Chase team was
comprised as following: MurryBalmer
anchor man, Andy Bond, Dennis
Sanders, Ed. Anderson, Ed. Cohoe,
John Brown, Chummy Cummings,
Alfred Wing.
On the mill team were Messrs. Mat-
son, ^.Anderson, Engelbrikson, Zilka,
Seagraves, Crampton and three more
huskies of Belgian extraction.
Tom Gahan was captain of the mill
team and H. L. McLean was captain of
the Chase team.
Murry Balmer and John Brown won
the two-man canoe race.   They   were
crowded at the start by a team composed of John Heitzman and Harry
Scott. Toward the finish, however,
Balmer and Brown showed their superior class by pulling away from their
rivals. Felix and Toma, the Indian
team made a rather poor third.
There were no entries for the two-
squaw race, the one-man boat race nor
the five-man bateau race.
Frank White won the 100-yard dash
for men, with Tyler of Salmon Arm as
second.
The 50-yard dash for women was
won by MrB. Styles, with Miss Loyst
second.
The sack race was won by Frank
White, with Jcjh/. Olso^ aecpnd.
Frank White and Sandy Graham won
the 8-legged race.
Jimmie Joseph won the pony race
and Alfred Wing was second.
Fletcher the Salmon Arm pitcher
won the running hop-step-and-jump.
AIbo he copped the money for the running long jump,
John Lundy of Notch Hill won the
contest for throwing the shoulder
stone, 28 ft 4 in.      ,    ,
After the event scheduled on the
regular program had been disposed of
there was a matched pony race between Louis Cumming and Tommy
Harris for a small side bet. Harris'
pony won the race.
The dance at Robinson's hall in the
evening was probably the most delightful affair of the kind aver held in
Chase. There had been some dancing
at the pavilion in the afternoon. Music was furnished by the famous Buckingham, Bragg, and Brown orchestra
of Celista and Blind Bay. Harry Fowler was official caller-off. There was
some crowd and everyone had a swell
time. The floor was in perfect con-
idtion and the music was the best ever.
At midnight, Miss Jean Brown entertained the dancers with an exemplification of the sword dance. She won
the hearty applause of her audience
and certainly proved herself an adept
at the dance. The McLean sisters from
Blind Bay performed the highland fling
in a manner that was altogether pleasing.
Altogether the celebration was e
great success and the Chase Fire Department is to be congratulated therefor. The Department will clean up
nearly enough money on the affair to
pay off its old indebtedness.
The Chase Brass Band made a wonderful showing, considering the short time
that has elapsed since its organization.
The members are to be congratulated
upon having a leader such as Mr. James
Allen.
The Fire Department committee in
charge of the celebration consisted of
the following: Wm. Cameron, chief;
H. L. McLean, assistant chief; Ernest
Bradley, clerk; W. J. Clifford, treasurer; Andy Bond, L. Cumming Tom
Leadstone and T. W. Gordon. To these
men belongs a great measure of the
credit for the success of the Empire
Day celebration.
Another individual who should not be
forgotten in this regard is Robert
Robinson. He built the pavilion and
otherwise improved the pleasure grounds
for the occasion. Mr. .Robinson has
always been known as one of the progressive citizens of Chase. He is ever
to the fore when there is a chance to
give the people a good time. And if
Bob does not always come out a finan
cial Winner, he is at least a good sport
and considers he has won something
when he gains the friendship of the
populace as he has in this instance.
A Dandy Feed.
The Bible Class of the Presbyterian
church furnished dinner and supper for
the multitude at the lake shore on Empire Day. The Gollen boat house was
used for the affair and it proved entirely successful from a financial standpoint.
Quite a neat surplus was netted and
those who were fortunate enough to
get in on the big feed report it as be-
Chase Wins.     '
The Chase Base Ball team has won its
opening game of the 1912 season. The
Salmonbellies were the victims on the
24th of May. That their defeat was
not more signal than it was is due largely to luck, which seemed to be with
them from the start. The score was 9
to 12 in favor of Chase.
Hubert Chase pitched for the locals
and he certainly had the stuff on the
ball. The boys from Salmon Arm failed
to find him for anything that would
have amounted to more than a single on
good grounds. The bumpy lawn, of
course, was responsible for many ludri-
crous plays on both sides. Zilka, the
Chase catcher, is great goods. He was
on the job at all times. Old Ritt held
down the initial sack with the greatest
of eclat, while Walter Lammers made
some startling play3 out on secoudbase.
Rittman and Lammers do the two brothers act in the inner garden quite successfully. Ernest Bradley emulated the
great Honus Wagner at shortstop.
The girls call him the candy kid. He
certainly was there with the sticky
front whent the salmonbellies paddled
the horsehide his way. Seagray waa
general manager at the third sack. He
managed to nip in the bud the aspirations
of many an ambitious visitor. Kilmer.
Sandhal and Stafford formed a triumvirate in the outer gardens that was
hard to beat. They all showed exceptional agility in chasing the high ones
and embracing the bounders.
The game Btarted off with Chase a
little in the lead. The big fat man who
managed the Salmon Arm team took
umbrage at some of the decisions of
Umpire Tom Leadstone. He was met,
bay window to bay window, by the big
fat man who manages the Chase team.
The book of rules was Mashed forth,
bay windows rubbed and rumbled and
finally the big fat man from Salmon Arm
subsided before the big fat man from
Chase. In the fatal fifth the salmonbellies went wild with the heat. They
ran in about five scores before anyone
could turn on the hose. Then Mr. Robert
Sainsbury of the government diving
ship, Pelican, came to the rescue. He
organized a little band of lifesavers and
brought his heavy artillery to bear upon
the ranks of the invaders. Down they
went, one by one. Uncle Boh got their
goats and the girls tied their whiskers
together.
Meantime Chase was playing- ball.
Some ball it was, too. Poor old Salmon
Arm was put on the tobogan slidf and
bumped the bumps at the bottom.]
Lunday, a C. P. R. lineman fromKotch
Hill, was put in to. umpire the fame,
but there was no difference in th|; final
score.
George Chase haB returned from Na-
niamo where he attended the twenty-
third aunual convention of the Grand
Lodge of Knights of Pythias. He was
there as a delegate from Chase lodge.
Mr. Chase reports having had a delightful time at the coal mining city. He
says the town was thrown open to the
visitors and every effort was made to
give the guests a good time.
f Next year the convention will be held
at North Vancouver. And the year following there is a fair chance that it
may be held in Chase. The matter was
broached to many of the delegates at
this convention and all of them seemed
enthused with the ideaqf coming to such
a garden spot as this to spend a summer
outing. Mr. Chase took the matter up
with a number of prominent Knights
and received assurance of their support
at the convention next year. Further
action will likely be taken by the local
lodge.
Mr. Chase witnessed an exhibition of
flying machines while he was in Vancouver. He says they are the clear rig
and he is thinking seriously of getting a
few of them to use in this fall's rodeo
of hill cattle.
Good-bye Teddy.
Mr. Robert I. Verrall, better known as
"Teddy," departed on Sunday night's
train for Vancouver, where he has been
called to accept a position in the Imperial Bank of Canada.
Mr. Verrall has been with the Chase
branch of the Bank ever since it was
founded about a year ago. He has
made many friends in Chase, both in a
business and social way. All of them
were sojry to learn of hla ^partuje,
but were "gliA to*now tnat tife "change
comes in the way of an advance. His
place in the Chase bank has been taken
by Mr. Alfred McCauley, formerly of
the Kamloops. branch.
Saturday night the friends of Mr.
Vejjrrall gave a farewell dance in his
honor at the Robinson hall. A large attendance was had and a fij jt-elass time
was enjoyed notwithstanding the fact
that nearly everyone had danced all
night the night before. The famous
three B orchestra from Celista and
Blind Bay furnished music, which was
even better than that of the night previous.
Showings Have Been Made On
Claims Near Seymour Arm.
Frank Munger of Duck Range and
Jos. Blair of Lob Angeles were in Chase
Monday on their way to the Seymour
Arm country where they have mining
claims.
These gentlemen report there are a
number of excellent copper prospects in
that vicinity and a very good chance of
some of them at least developing into
big producing mineB before many months
have passed. The whole country is
heavily mineralized and there are a
number of gold and silver prospects
there as well as the copper.
Predictions are freely made by prospectors who are acquainted with the
Seymour Arm country that there is apt
to be a mining excitement stirred up in
that neck o' the woods at any time.
There will be more prospecting in that
region this summer than there has been
for many seasons past as a result of the
excellent showings made there last year.
The Ladies aid will hold their buisness
meeting on Friday May 31st at the home
of Mrs. Cameron. As this will be the
last buisness meeting of the summer,
all members are urgently requested to
be in attendance.
Mrs. Cameron,
President.
From and after the second of June
the eastbound Imperial Limited will
stop at Chase.
For some time past prominent citi-
���:ona iJkI busitaa* muMf/of Cliavj) havb
had the matter up with officials of the
Canadian Pacific, Notable among
these were President A. McConnell of
the Board of Trade, Vice-President A.
J. Lammers and General Manager
Sawyer of the Adams River Lumber
Company.
At a recent meeting of the Chase
Board of Trade the secretary was instructed to write a letter to the general
superintendent asking that the Imperial
Limited make regular stops here. Secretary Haylock has received the following information from General Superintendent F. W. Peters:
"Referring to your letter of May 16,
I beg to advise that our new timetable
which goes into effect June 2nd, train
No. 3 westbound is to Btop at Chase at
10:25. No. 13 also steps there at 21:21.
Eastbound No. 14 stops there at 2:55,
while Nos 2 and 4 flag at that point at
7:40 and 29:25 respectively. The above
you will note provides Chase with an
excellent passenger service in either
direction."
IS PUTTED
Chase People Put Swell Residence
Subdivision On Market
For Quick Sale.
A syndicate of Chase capitalists has
platted an addition to the town known
as the Bench addition. It is part of the
high plateau lying to the east of the
school house and it is regarded as one
of the best residence sections yet put
on the market.
Louis Bean the enterprising real
estate man was quick to note the advantages of the new addition as a aelU
ing proposition. He has secured the
agency for a block of the lots.
Bench addition overlooks Little Shuswap lake. It is one of the highest
points in the townsite and is yet near
enough to the business center of the
city to be but a pleasant walk. There
are about 80 lots now on the market
and nearly a dozen of them have already been sold. Chase and Revelstoke parties have made reservations
in the new addition, realising the advantages from a residence standpoint.
There are 28 acres in the original tract
which was purchased from the Chase
estate. About 12 acres have been Included in this subdivision and it is al-*
most a certainty that the remaining
acreage will have to be placed on the
market in the near future.
Sullivan Celebrated.
Arthur Sullivan, editor of the Asheroft Journal, came over to Chase last
Friday and helped himself to a good
time. Here is what he says of our
Twenty-Fourth of May celebration:
"Many places throughout the country
celebrated the 24th but at no place in
the Dominion was the day more enthusiastically kept than at the small
but wonderfully progressive town of
Clrase where we were t privileged to/'
paittcipat',v with the Jvlwle" "l^riaji
citizens of the lovely littje burg. Contests of all kinds wer' indulged in, including a ball game in which Chase
came out winner. We imagine that
the ladies'of Chase, with the assistance
of a large blue quilted gentleman with
the umbrella, contributed not a little to
the success of the game. Chase is one
of the loveliest places imaginable and
with the close proximity of the charming lake will some day become the centre
of attraction for the leisure classes of
our big cities. While the attractions
of the place are truely beautiful we
cannot help but remark the unanimity
amongst the citizens and the progressive
spirit of every man in the vicinity
which should be an example for every
town to follow throughout the country."
There will be Anglican Church service
in the All Saints Church rooms at Chase
on Sunday. June 2nd at 7:30 p. m.
Rev. George Stewart of Monte Creek
will preach.
Artist Smith Catches a Few Chase Citizens Unawares.
vki cw\)osci\ lt\e Scnc^  " I   love \o S-isK
ra * mormM awA \K%   \cA>r OclocK
n <_i\ d.y"
* i
s-^      m Khttf  \ftoll .    .
-      ���popu\M    l\����\
'iad Sta\ lias left o^ money In Hie l_nK. THE CHASE TRIBUNE
Do
It
Now!
Obey that impulse. Get a
bet down on a
live one before
the books are
closed
You can
get the
Chase
Tribune
$1.50
a year
if you
Hurry!
Send it to one of
your friends, if
you have any. If
you haven't, send
it to one of your
enemies and make
him feel ashamed
of himself. Of
course you take
it yourself.
The
Chase
Tribune
WOMAN, CAUSE OF DUEL,
TAKES FOP AFTER
One  Principal  Killed    In    Encounter
and the'diner Fatally Wounded
GERMANS    FIGHT    CUSTOM
Berlin.���Despite the public agitation
���gainst duelling, another fatal en*
counter has taken place between two
army officers.
Lieutenant Sprenger, who was challenged by Doctor Brunlng, an army
surgeon, was killed during a duel yes
terday at Restadt, near Carlsruhe.
Doctor Brunlng waB fatally wounded.
Frau Brunlng, who Is said to have
been, the cause of the quarrel poisoned herself on learning of the result.
The opinion Is steadily growing In
Germany that the practice of settling
disputes by a duel Is semi-barbarous,
The majority In the relehstag In favor of passing a law prohibiting any
Und of dueling Is steadily growing,
although the emperor Is known to
favor thlB means of settling differences In the army.
The Centre party In the relehstag
expects to make a strong fight
against the official recognition of
duelling, tt was proposed today that
a law should be passed decreeing
that no officer should be expelled from
the army because he refused to meet
an adversary In a duel.
The Conservatives maintain that
duelling is a necessary evil and that
It must be maintained, whatever the
number of victims.
Feeling Is again running very high
In the country against duelling among
officers and their ridiculous code of
honor. It Is computed that over 90
per cent of their duels are the result
of quarrels about women and cards.
IS FORGIVEN BY HER HUSBAND
Confesses Crime snd is Sent to Prison by Court for Only Ten
Months
* Vienna.���The trial of Katherlna
Crelner, wife of a Viennese cabmnr.,
who confessed to having strangled her
mother-in-law, has just closed. The
Jury found that she was guilty only of
murderous assault, and the judge sentenced her to ten month's Imprison-
ment, with one day's confinement In
the dark cells without food on the
date .In each montu on which sho
committed the murder.   ,
During the trial the prisoner said
that her mother-in-law objected to her
marriage, and as they were poor she
and her husband and his mother all
lived together. Her mother-in-law
obUged her toisleep If a cluthes basket In the kitchen. The "husband
spent all his earnings outside the
home, and the prisoner was forced ti
provide herself with food and clothes
as best she could.
Witness described the manner In
which the old woman scolded and a-
bused her daughter-in-law. The husband stated that he forgave his wife
for her crime, and this admission
made a great effect on the jury.
On the night of the murder the
mother-in-law raked up a story, which
always rendered her daughter-in-lav.
furious, about her being imprisoned
for theft. The younger woman waj
goaded beyond endurance and Strang-
ed her mother-in-law to silence her.
Overcome by Tar Fumes
Cardiff.���While picparlnp .1 tar ttill
for distilling at ihe Cardiff Collier}
Supply Company's works, ws-tertiay
overcome by fumes. Thonins . ijllis
his father-in-law, went to his regain1
and was also overcome.. They wort-
discovered by the foreman, Mlchnol
Watklns, who rescued the elder man,
and then became unconscious. All
were ultimately rescued.
Honoring Tom Hood's Memory
London.���The London county coun
ell has "affixed a stone tablet to No
28 Finchley road, N.W., to conimem
orate the residence of Thomas Hood
the poet, who lived there from 1841
until his death, in 1845; and a bronr.i
tablet to No. 32 Craven street, Strand
where Heinrlch Heine, tho German
poet and essayist, lived for a few
months in 1827.
Irish Exodus Continues
j Dublin.���Sectional volumes of thi
report of tho census of Ireland lay'
year, dealing with King's county an'
the comity of Tlpperary, show that In
the former couutv the population fe'
from 00,107 In 1001 to 50,832 or 5.5
per cent, and In Tlpperary from 100
232 to 152,433, or 4.87 per cent.
Killed by Llnhtnlng
Dublin.���During a sharp thunderstorm on Friday night a student named Costello, who was at home on hla
holidays, waa Instantaneously killed
by lightning while sitting at tho fireside In his father's house at Swln-
ford, County Mayo.
NL.i PORTRAIT OF -ADY ENID FANE
The eldest dsu.hter of Lord Westmoreland, one of this season's most Interesting debutant'-*. As the daughter of a great beauty and the niece ol
the duchess of Sutherland and Lady Angela Forbes she naturally Inherits
good looks, vivacity, wit and keenness for outdoor sports. Che strongly
favors the Ersklnea In appearance.
.���  ���  ;
l�� ?#<gcH��/s&   THfoc/M   me nostrum? *v "*����_
TAKEN BY THE CAMERA An Interesting portrait of two
daughters of the czar has Just been Issued. The Grand Duchess Olgs la
the eldest daughter of the csar and Is wearing the uniform of the Third
regiment of Ellsabethgrad Hussars, of which she Is colonel. Ths younger
lister, the Grand Duchess Tatlna, Is wearing the uniform of tha Fourteenth regiment of Lancers. The war's eldest daughter Is now 17, white
her sister Is two yesre younger. The system of feeding through the nose
Is adopted In English prisons owing to -n suffragist prisoners adopting
the "hunger strike," which they have done, not to escape Imprisonment,
but to obtain the treatment previously aocorded to political prisoners.
"Women Suffrage" ia undoubtedly a political movement
TATMHSl ��
Bread Must be Wrapped
Rome.���The municipal authorities
at Rome have decreed tbat in fnture
no bread or rolls shall be served in
restaurants unless wrapped In paper
with the seal of (he bakery affixed.
Prison on a Mountain Top
Geneva.���The federal authorities
have decided to build a prison, coating J400.000, on top of tho Realp
mountain In the canton of Url. The
etatu council considers that It wl 1 *>->
cheaper to construct '.he now jail on
one of the peaks ot tho Alps than to
acquire a site In one of ths "twos
Ostend Boats Criticised
Brussels.���Newspapers are demand-
tug Increased life-saving facilities on
the Dover-Ostend mail boats. I ^satisfaction is expressed with the state-
talent of the .premier that the number
of lifeboats is in accordance with the
conditions Imposed by the board of
trad-
Fasting for  Thirty-Six  Days
i London.���Cacco, the fasting man,
��� attempting a thirty-six day's fast
,t the New Lecture Hall, Rye lane,
Paokham. He completed the fifth
day yesterday, and is existing solely
bn lemonade and soda water.
Married at 100
St. Petersburg.���A farmer at Rets-
to, near Krakau, In Russian Poland,
who has just attained his 106th year,
was married last Sunday to a widow
Of 71.
Qlpsles Teeth Good
, London.���Gipsy children In Surrey,
according to the. school medical officers, have tho cleanest, soundest and
roost regular teeth ot any In the
county.
BRIDGE  FOR  MEN  ONLY
Ban  Put on Women  Due to Fear
Smuggling
OAV1
Berlin.���It has been agreed between
the German and Australn customs a
.rarities that a new bridge spanning!
the Rhine at Lustenau, near Lakel
Constance, shall be used only by mm
Austria at first opposed the construction of the bridge In any circumstances, but finally agreed on condition that only men carrying agrlculJ
tural Implements should use It
Women are forbidden became they
are the most efficient smugglers la
that region, and Austria desires to
relieve the oustoius officers of the'
necessity of searching female sus-
pe< a.
120 OFFERS TO MO
REJECTED Of OIOL
Irish    Bachelors    Decide    to    Marry
Rather Than L-ave Their Cat-
tagee
A  FEW   SPECIMEN   LETTESR
Dublin.���"Marry or to," the ultimatum delivered by the Dunshaughlln
'district council to the bachelor ten-
ant* of their cottages, has already re
���suited In four weddings In a few
weeks, and there are hopes of others
The clerk to the council has been
lnunduted with matrimonial correspondence from, among other places,
;Sudb_ry (Suffolk), Cowbrldge (Ola
Imorganshlre), Sutton-at-Home, near
Hertford, and varloue Irish address**
"Bridget Brannlgan," the woman
.who le primarily responsible for ths
council's ultimatum to Dunihaughlln't
baohelors hat already received 110
proposals, all ot them unsuitable.
A King's oounty bachelor writ**:
"I don't want a mother-in-law, at
1 require no discord tn my horn*, ex*
eept what I make myself. I am 11
of medium height, with a pair of captivating blue eye*.
"I have heard that the Meat, girl*
are noted for ..sir pretttn*** and wit,
and I would like on* who would not
turn up her qose (whioh I would prefer to be long and straight) at feeding pig*; and the one stipulation I
do make Is that she like* onions, as
I like nothing better myself, r don't
much care about their money, but II
she can play the violin, so much tha
better."
A Sllgo girl, aged tl, writes:
"I am Inclined to be (tout but do
not exceed 168 pounds.
"I am also a very economical house
keeper, thoroughly undemanding all
kind* of farm work; can milk cows
and goats, boll potatoes, cabbages and
pig's cheek. I am of a very cheerful disposition. The only thing nature did not bestow on me was musical talents, barrlrg a few Irtoh melodies on a mouth organ. I like a hue
band accustomed to early rising, as I
like a cup of tea In the morning."
GIRL SAVE8 ART TREASURES
Works Among Flames to Rescue Pie
tures From Destruction
Berlin.���The hlrtorlo castle of An-
holt, In Westphalia, the residence ui
Prince Balm Salm, was badly dam.
isged by fire, but the valuable art
treasures which It contained w*r*
saved, owing to heroism of the 15-
year-old daughter of, a porter.
When the fire waja discovered, near
the picture gallery, the girl mahed Is.
to the apartment and began removing
the pictures! These ��� Inotuded examples of the work of Rembrandt,
Murlllo, Durer and Sir Joshua Reynolds.
The fire made such progress that
the girl found the doorway and corridor In flames before her task wsi
completed. She thereupon threw the
pictures, one by one, out of a window Into the courtyard, selecting the
moat valuable ones.
Some of the pictures were slightly"
damaged through their fall, but had
they been allowed to remain In tin
gallery all of them would have beea
Irretrievably ruined. The girl escaped unhurt.
W. F. Barnes
Contracter and Builder
Doors, and Window Frames,
Screen Door*, nnd   Window
Screens, Doors and Windows
Boats
Built to order
PRINCE TO VISIT  KAISER
King George'* Heir to 8p*nd Summer
Holiday In Berlin.
Berlin.���The kaiser has sent a
rpeclal Invitation, which haa been accepted, to the prince of Wales to
spend his summer holiday* next year
at Potsdam.
There are also to be other English royal vlelts to , Germany.
The queen la to come to Noustrelltz
on July 19 for the celebration of the
ninetieth birthday of the Dowager
Grand Duchess Augusta of Mecklen-
burg-Streutz. The dowager duchess
is a grandchild of George III, a sister of the late duke of Cambridge
and of the late duchess of Teck. Sbe
Is, therefore, an aunt of Queen Mary.
It has also been decided that .ha
visit of King George and the queen,
which was postponed owing to the
coal strike, shall take place In the
spring of next year.
Public Taste In Music
London.���An Indication of the pub-
lie taste In music hall programs Is afforded by a calculation made at tha
London Palladium, which shows that
at that house, 52 por cent of the money spent on turns goes to sketches,
operas, etc., 23 per cent, to corned*
lans, 14 per cent to vocalists and 11
per cent, to other turns
Billiards for Royal Employes
London.���The duchess of Albany
has ordered the election of a billiard
room and other recreation rr-n-ns for
the' use of the employes ou tho estate at Claremont, Esher.
Club 613 Years Old
London.���The Southampton Town
Bowling Club yesterday opened Its
613th season, a large attendance witnessing the president, Mr. Alan Pin-
Cher, bowl the first wood on the ancient green In Queen's r-ark. The
club claims to have been In existence slnoe 1299.
Bar on Sunday 'Movies' ....
London.���The Middlesex county
council has Intimated to all the holders of cinematograph licenses In ths
Bounty that If they are oonvloted for
opening on Sundays their licenses will
be jeopardised.
Speaker1* Daughter Scoutmaster
London.���Miss Mildred Lowther,
only daughter of the speaker of the
bouse of commons, la acting a* scoutmaster of the Penruddock troop of
Boy Scout* In Cumberland.
H. A. FOWLER
Manufacturer of All Kinds ot
B o  A T 5
a  a ..a
LAUNCHES
&     specialty
CELISTA, Shuswap Lake, B. C.
AlexR.McKay
Contractor and
Builder
Estimates Purn'sbcd on Application.   All Work .Guana   .
teed Prices Right.
Notch Hill, Shuswap Lake
Harvey, NcCarter ft
Pinkham
Barristers,   Solicitors,  Etc.
Offices:   Imperial Bank
Revelstoke, B. C.
The   Tribune:   subscribe   now
���1.50 per year.
SHUSWAP
HOTEL
Beautifully Situated
On the So. Thompson River. An Ideal
S u m tn e r R e 9 0 r t.
Livery Stable in
Connection. Charles
Byers, ::   Proprietor.
SHUSWAP,
B.C.
KAMLOOPS
Undertaking Co.
61 Victoria Street
Funeral Directors, Undertakers and Embalmers
Parlors   open   Day   and  Night
Telephone 117      Box 310
Wanted:   A  general servant girl.
Apply at the Imperial Bank.
G. Grant���last wee(t sold seven remounts to the Revelstoke contingent of
B. C. horse.
���
J
ft THE CHASE TRIBUNE
THRB
PERCY
WEAVER
Contractor
Carpenter
tt Builder
0M9
3J2
Chase,
B.C.
15he Black
Doug'las
^ | Opera
House
R. E. ROBINSON, Proprietor Ok Manager
"3iV Best Appointed Public Hall in Town
After Work Drop In and
Enjoy a Game of
____? �� L
BILLIARDS
Full Stock Cigars
and Tobaccos. A
First Class Barber
Shop in Connection
Ideal
POOL
ROOM
GEO. L. GOLLEN ;
Boat Builder
Boats of  Evkuy  Description ���
Mntni- Boats a Specialty *
���
���������������������������������������������������������������������������a
BURY It CUMMING
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE
Notauv Public Chase, B. C.
c
J. W. Clifford
General j&
Blacksmith
.<��&_�����_���
WW
-���.-��� .-  .��� v.
Horsesho.ing'a Specialty
x
I
v
R. J. MINER
* Painter % *
% Decorator %
-TA
-?
*F
Full Line Sherwin-Williams
Paints, Latest Designs
in Wall Paper
I
Electrical and Motor Boat.
Supplies
N|
Chase
Restaurant
and Bakery
Board and Rooms, Bath
Good Table, Reasonable
Rates, Meals at All Hours
YEP NUM A CO.,
PROPS.
FOR THE CHILDREN.
Pique   Much
Wm   Polk*
Ussd   Pw
Prsoks.
Children's dre-wa *n> nunwn uiada
of pique snil trimmed witb real Iris.
Isce. Inserted In inedailious. Tbeu
have * sash of pink or blue satin rib
boo.  wbicb  relieve*  tbe stiffness oi
NOVEL BLOUSE SUIT. ''
tbe pique.   They are always satisfactory, for tbey wash well.
Eyelet work Is easy and most effective and gives a decidedly French
touch to a dainty little batiste or nainsook frock. It Is Interesting work to
be picked up.
Hemstitching Is another pretty band
touch for the children's dresses and
can be used for hems, collars and turnback cuffs, also belts. And now that
so many deep knife plaited ruffles are
being used around neck and sleeves
nothing could be more simple or styl
Isb than to have these hemstitched.
Here Is a novel suit for tbe small
boy. It gives a double breasted effect
and may be used witb or without tbe
shield. Tbe pattern Is good developed
In linen or wool material.
JUDIO CHOL-ET.
This May Manton pattern Is cut tn sizes
for boys of six, fight, ten and twelve
years of age. Bend 10 cents to this ofllce,
giving number. 7SH1, and It will be promptly forwarded to you by mail. If in haste
send an additional two cent stamp for
letter postage, which insures more prompt
delivery.   When ordering? use coupon.
No....!.......       Size .'.	
Name	
Address  ��� , .������*..
MODISH FANCIES.
Sunihadei In Star Shaped Effcota Art
Naw.
Tbe star sbuped sunshade with more
points than appeared in last year's de-
B&ns is n favorite this spring. The
canopy shape still holds Its own, and
one of the half ecu shapes was Been
BLOUSE WITH VESTEE.
tn an odd material resembling the covering of a Japanese tea chest.
There is a strong feeling for red,
which becomes more strongly evinced
as tbe season wears on.
Tbe blouse made with a vestee Is
very smart tbis spring. Tbe model
shown is excellent for either a separate waist or for an entire gown.
.IUD10CHOLLET.
This May Manton pattern la cut la slzea
from 84 to 42 inches bust measure. Send
10 cents.'to this office, giving number, 7354,
and It will be promptly forwarded to you
by mall. If In haste send an additional
two cent stamp tor letter postage which
Insures more prompt delivery. When or-
derlng use coupon.
No         Size .....
Name  *. mm
Address  ��� ���*����������������
FASHION'S WHIM.
Vests en Tailored ��ui��*���N*w
Face Veil.
Checked  vest* are seen  In ullored
Nit* and fold back tt tbe top tn ��mall
mm
French lace veils are seen tied In ���
���art* bow of two loop* and held by *
bar pin Is the center.
Strands of beads made of colored
wood are uaed to fashion buckle*, ca-
bochons and cords to adorn the spring
hats.
Mohair Is one ot the smsrtest mat*-
rial* of the aprtng season.   This
OF MOH-IR AND PERSIAN SILK.
���bows It lu stri|n. effect aud combined with rVraiuii silk that Is very
effective. JJOI. CUOLLET.
This May Manton pattern ts cut In sizes
from 34 to _ Inches bust measure. Send
10 cents to this Olilee, giving number. 1340,
and It will Ue promptly turwurded to you
by mall if In IliliMe send an additional
two cent Ftainp ror letter postage, which
Insures more prntllpl delivery. When ordering use coupon
No...         -Ize.._	
Name. ..-.,..���*......j,........... v .,.<*?���>��/
Address  ,
V0GU�� POINTS.
Lace Flounces on Frocks Revived This
tisason.
The lace flounce Is to be considerably used on summer dresses.
Two materials are combined Id a
large percentage of tbe new frocks.
Muuy ot the new tailored suits show
belts sometimes extending across the
front or hack, sometimes running all
nrouud the waist As for tbe girdles,
they range from narrow to tbe very
wide.
Double box' plaits are seen on tbe
backs of some of the new spring skirts,
plaits also being set Into tbe sides of
the skirt below tbe knee.
Tbe skirt tbat give* a tunic effect is
one of tbe very latest  This one Is ex-
ox. or TBE NEW S-IBTS.
ceptlonally attractive and economical
a* well, for two short lengths of material* may be used.
JUDIO CHOLLBT.
This May Manton pattern Is cut tn sizes
from 22 to 82 Inches waist measure. Send
10 cents to this office, giving number, 7368,
and it will be promptly forwarded to you
by mall. If in haste send an additional
two cent stamp for letter postage, which
Insures more prompt delivery. When ordering use coupon.
No        Size....	
Name 	
Address 	
15he
\
UNDERWOOD
T
-\
1
me HOTEL
of QUALITY
I
CHASE,
B.C,
\
j. p. McGoldrick
President
W. F. LAMMERS
Treasurer
A. J. LAMMERS
Vice-President
B. W. SAWYER
Sec. and M'n'g Director
Adams River Lumber Co.
LIMITED
Manufacturers of
Ce *ar, Fir, Spn c* and Pke
LUMBER
We intend to arrange for the delivery of
Lumber to the different points on the Lake J
FOUR
THE  CHASE TRIBUNE
We CHASE TRIBUNE
Published Every Friday Morning at Chase, British Columbia
CHASE PUBLISHING COMPANY.
W. H. BOHANNAN, Managing Editor T. J. KINLEY  Associate
Advertising Rata*.
Classified Advertisements, 2 oanU
per word first week; I cent poi
word each subsequent week
Minimum charge uf 28 oents,
Advertisements with heading 01
display, single column 50 eenl
per inch or under for llrsl
week; 25 cents curti subsequent week. Double column
apace double these rates.
Local Notices immediately following regular locals 15 cents
per counted line llrsl week; 10
cents per line each subsenucnl
week.
Legal Advertising, 10 cents per
line first week, 5 cents each
subsequent week.
Water Notices, 30 duys, over 200
words and under 250 winds,
19.00; over 250 words and under 300 words, $10; ��uon additional 50 words, 75 cents.
Land Notices, Timber Licenses,
Certificates of Improvements,
etc., S7.00 for 00 days; $5.00
I'm' 1)0 uay��.
Reading Notices, other than !c-
oals. 5 cents per line each insert ion.
Subscriptions  In  Advance,  $2 a
Year, United State*, $2.50 a
Year.
To insure acceptance, all manuscript should be legibly writ-
ton on one side of the papei
only. Typwritten copy is preferred.
The Tribune does not necessarily
endorse the sentiments expressed in any contributed article.
Advertisers will please remember
that to ensure a ohange, oopy
must be In by Tuesday noon
-THEY'RE   COMING  TO   CHASE"
LICENSE TH_ BOOZERS.
I
j
All over the North American continent the wave of Reform has
spread. Principally the reformers Bre after the Drink Demon���the
hydra-beaded monster that has peeked over so many transoms in the
cold gray dawning of the morning after.
But they are cutting off the wrong head. They are after the men
who peddle the booze instead of the men who consume it.
A renowned reformer, whose identity must be concealed at least
for the present has suggested the following plan: Let the present
laws for the regulation of the tavern still prevail. Then let tbere be a
tax on the consumer, simile/ to the present hunting license for example. Let every one who wishes to become a drinker come before a
local board of control and be passed upon as to his qualifications; let
him sign a great register similar to a voters list; and let there be issued
to him a license to drink intoxicating liquors; give him a tag like unto
a dog tag.   And, in the language of the poet, let him hop to it.
Under the new system the present laws regulating the conduct
of booze comedians would remain in force. When a man became a bad
actor he would lose his license, his tag would bo takeu away from him
and bis name would be scratched off the boozetighters register, Then
he would have to go through a course of reformation before he could
get his name back on the list again. At the second offense he would
find himself cut off at the pockets entirely and the only way he could
get into tbe magic circle again would be to go to a new country and
begin all over again,
Tbis seems like an alright scheme. When a fellow cares enough
about joiuing,the ranks of the O-be-joyfuls to come out boldly and
' -declare Vimfclf before his fellow men' he should be allowed to drink,
Be should be allowed to "tip one over" every time he felt lucky and
lad the price. Many a man has been saved from a pessimist's grave
through the judicious application of joy water. But when the disciple
of Bacchus so far oversteps tbe bounds of decency as to make himself
obnoxious to his fellows, it is time his rations were cut down and he
were relegated to the ash can.
There will be a great many summer tourists pass through Chase
this season. Some of them will stop off here and many more of them
will wish they had���when they find out what sort of a beauty spot
there is down at the end of that Little Shuswap lake. Each succeeding year sees more and more touriBts taking advantage of the grand
possibilities of the Shuswap lakes as summer resorts. And now comes
the assurance that the Canadian Pacific Railway will do a great deal of
advertising for the lakes in the future. The railroad company realizes
that it has been passing up one of. the best scenic propositions
along its line by running most of its trains through here after nightfall. Tbey realize tbat tbey are failing to exploit the most charming
scenery ulong tho line by not telling the world about the beautieB and
grandeur of the Shuswap and Adams lakes,
We once heard an alleged philosopher and sage make the remark:
"If I had a son who smoked cigarets and I could not break him of the
habit, I would take him down to the river aud puBh him in." We would
revise that u bit and say that if wo hud a kid that smoked cigarots and
we could not break him of the habit, we would go down to the lake and
jump in. The man who has lost his influence with his children has
made a fizzle of tha father business.
Can it be possible that, Ihe big Kamloops papers are just a trifle
jealous of tbelr fast growing little neighbor, Cliase? The Standard
mentioned the Empire Day celebrations atSioatnouS, Wulliiicliin, Revelstoke and at Kamloops, but failed lo say a word about the celebration
at Chase. Aud the Sentinel told of the celebration here, but stated that
Salmon Arm won the baseball game.
Chase thanks her Salmon Arm friends for the way they turned
out to her celebration ou the Twenty-Fourth. Perhaps some day we'll
have a chance to go over there and let them entertain us. They are a
good bunch of sports and pleasant neighbors.
If Theodore Roosevelt receives the Republican nomination for
president over in the states an appropriate campaign song would be:
"It May be Four Years and it May be Forever."
He who has misgivings as to the finish will never start anything
-Fra Elbertus.
"They're Coming to Chase," the Biggest Feeling Town on Earth.
Qod hates a knocker.   Also, he has very little use for a piker.
Remember the Regatta at Chase on Labor Day.
The New Addition Has
Been Platted
j ��
Bench Addition to Chase
"llfHEN the people of Chase go
looking for real estate snaps
they Will find the best one right
here at home. The BENCH AD-
DITION has been platted to fill an
urgent need. The lots are large,
the location is unexcelled, the price
is right, and already the demand is
brisk. The offer is made to Chase
people first and it is more than
probable that all the lots will be
picked up right here at home. It
will pay you to have a look at that
addition as soon as possible.
The Time To Buy Is
Right Now!
Subscribe (or The Chase Tribune While  There is Still Room on Our Books for Your Name THE CHASE TRIBUNE
FIVE
A. | TALBOT
GENERAL MERCHANT
Groceries
Lechie's Shoes, Stetson Hats, Gents Furnishings, Stoves
and Furniture, Baled Hay, and Oats
Shuswap,
B.C.
Your Summer
Footwear is Ready
House Dresses
Ladies House Dresses���In plain print, Cham-
bray effect in colors light and dark blue and light
tan; has pleated front trimmed with white pearl
buttons, collars and cuffs are trimmed with
darker shade of same. �� mm
Price I. 10
Ladies House Dresses���In blue print with white
spots three pleats in front piped witb white.
collar and cuffs are piped with white    fj AA
Sizes 38 40 and 42     Price Z.UU
Ladies House Dresses���Made of strong print
striped patterns of pink and white and blue and
white collar and cuffs made of white    n ��L ff
Splendid value at price    ��,\)j
lawn.
Girh and Cbildrens Dresses���Dresses made of
fancy checked, gingham waist front, collar and
cuffs are trimmed with white pique.
Size 6 to 12 at    price
1.75
Dresses made of strong print in a stripe, pat-
tern in colors blue and white, red and white
waist band, collar and cuffs are trim-    1 Off
med with blue and red. price        V,tLj
Dresses for the Obildren���Just arrived. Made
of srtong print in pretty colorings of blue and
white and grey and white. Has white lawn
sleoves and yoke piped with navy and white
feather stitching braid. Very pretty �� AA
Sizes 4 to 6 well worth price        l.UU
Ohildrens Dresses���Made of a blue and white
and grey and white stripe. Yoke and sleeves
made of plain chambray, straps across shoulder
made of print same as dress. Sizes 4 om
to 6 price .03
Childs Dress���Made of pretty print in blue and
white.   Yoke and sleeves made of white lawn.
Great value at *7 C
price ,/3
SPECIALS for FRIDAY and SATURDAY
Our customers responded so heartily to our 'Mens
Work Shirt Specials" that we have decided to place
on tale for next Friday and Raurday, four dozen
Mens Fine Negligee Shirts Thetje are made uf good
strong material in assorted patterns and colon.
Coat styles good and roomy all sites 14 tu IT
Regular 1.00 Friday and Saturday   .60
��        125                .75
1.5       "      "        "        .90
Rompers
Rompers for the "KIDDIES"���Romper made
of strong duck in tan and grey colors, two front
pockets, cuffs, collar and pockets are trimmed
in turkey red. m ��*
Price   . i    ���/O
Mail Order Customers, We prepay transportation
charges on all gooda ordered h, mail. If goods are
not satisfactory return them at our expense. Read
our add.   "It will pay you."
Out ol town customers should take advantage ol this
by mailing an order to us at once.
Chase, B. C.
A. S. FARRIS
Chase, B. C.
Subscribe Now!
The Chase Tribune
$1.50 per Year
WILL OffiNEE
Supreme Secretary of Caribou Brotherhood Giving Personal Attention to New Lodge.
Supreme Secretary H. Koelkenbeck
of the Caribou Brotherhood is in Chase.
He will make his headquaters here until after the new lobge is organized,
which he says will probably be about
the first of July. Among those who
have alreaey signed up as charter members of the Caribou Brotherhood from
Chase are:
Dr. Walter Seatchard, A. S. Farris,
C. W. Cameron, John Haldane, Joe
Johnston, John Brown, W. H. Bohan-
nan.
Mr. Koelkenbeck has received a sample of the new regalia which have just
come from the manufacturers hands.
He says they are a little the swellest
thing he has yet seen in the line of
lodge regalia.
Chase lodge will be the first one organized, but others will follow closely.
Vancouver is about ready to organize
and others will be ready in the near
future.
One of the principal objects of the
Caribou Brotherhood is to perpetuate
the history of the development of British Columbia. The supreme historian
of the order is James Teit of Spences
Bridge. He has also recently been appointed Dominion Ethnologist and is
regarded as a high authority on that
subject. He is the author of a number
of works on ethnology and has been engaged in ethnological research for the
leading museums of Canada and the
United States for many years past.
Many oldtimers in this section of the
country are taking an active interest in
the organization of the lodge. They
are bringing into the records many an
entertaining, yet half-forgotten story of
the thrilling days of the Cariboo Road
and the rush to the Barkerville gold
diggings.
Clean Up!
Notice is hereby given that all premises must be immediately cleaned up,
and all refuse destroyed, buried, or removed from the town. Those who do
not know where to deposit their refuse
can have it done by applying to Mr.
McLean, who will remove the same for
a reasonable fee, the said fee to be paid
by the householder. All closets must
have lids fixed to the seats which will
prevent the entrance of flies, and the
lids must he closed when the closet is
not in use. The pits must also be so
protected that flies, cannot gain an entrance. No refuse must be thrown in
the streets nor alleys.
Walter Scatchard,
Medical Officer of Health.
Liquor Act, 1910.
(Section 34.)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on the
29th day of June next, application will
be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for grant of a licence for
the sale of liquor by retail in and upon
the premises known as the City Hotel,
situated at Chase, British Columbia, upon the lands diacribed as Lot 4 Block H
in the town of Chase.
Dated this 23rd day of May, 1912.
Barry and Cumming.
Applicants
6s Strang*.
At nine o'clock the curfew bell
Sends up Its warning call.
In towns that have no curfew-why,
It doesn't rlag at all.
PERT'PARAGRAPHS.
^Ve are young until we lose our last
Illusion. After that life is merely
waiting with more or less of patience
uutll tbe end.
Any way you look tt it life Is bono:
ope, because you can't get away from
It
The ob be cheerful doctrlno didn't
emanate from tbe fellow who was being choked to death.
We are getting on some when we can
take a beating quietly without saying
anything about It
The horseshoe may bring good luck,
but not to the horse that lost it
Many a cold proposition has precipitated a bot discussion.
Don't try to umpire a gain, tbat yon
don't understand when you have no
friends back of you.
People who really knew too much
���re dangerous.   They are also scarce.
A thing Isn't necessarily pleasant because It la excittng-a mouse, tor ��x-
ample.
It Is sometimes hard to keep up with
the procession, but it la the only way
to see the whole show.
CZZZ3 Impenal
Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO
D. R. WILKIK, Pres. Hok. R. JAFFRAY, Yic-Pkek
R. A. BETHTJNE, MaHAQM Chase Hiiaxi ii
Savings BanK
Department
Interest Allowed On
Deposits
From Date of Deposit
Special   V��   Attention * Given 4* To
Banking By Mail
Agents in England:���Lloyd's BanK, Limited, London,
and Brances
'"TRY a tin of
* Ruby Rose
Talcum Powder
It is fine.
Chase Drug
Store
G. R. MCDONALD, Proprietor
I Eat At The	
City
Restaurant
_____
COMFORTABLE ROOMS
* IN CONNECTION *
Babby & Cumming,
Pbopbibtobs
Any Rags?
Bring them in and get
ten cents a pound for
them.   We  want 'era, but
we'll never tell you what for.
They must be clean, though,
and cotton.
The Tribune V)
six
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
R
Boot  and Shoe
epairing
First Class Work
Promptly and
Neatly   Done
THE DANGER
TRAIL
9y
JAMES OLIVER CIRWOOD
-opyrlahl    U10.   or   Bot>_-U.rrlU
Company.
IrONTINUXD.]
IWmt   Yiim   Watch Kiwiiing *
R. V. BOULTON  ��
Certified Watch and Clock :
Maker
Henry
Herzog'
MERCHANT
TAILOR
Chase,        u       B. C.
F. H. Sturgill
Adams
Lake
House
J"r t
Fishing and   Hunting
10 miies from Chase by Boat and
Stage.   At the Outlet of
Adams Lake.
Geo. Chase
WHOLESALE AND BETA J L
DEALER IN
Hay, Grain
Vegetables
StocK * *
Chase Ranch
Chase, B. C.
CHASE   HAS   A    FIRST
CLASS
LAUNDRY
All Our Work Guaranteed First
Class
H. 0. POY, Proprietor
MOTOR BOAT
EXCURSIONS
JOHN: HALDANE
is prepared to take
parties to any point
on Shuswap Luke.
A Competent Hoat-
niau Who Knows
the Lake   ....
Fok Sale���Young pigs pure bred
Brrkshirrs %\ each. Grant &
Ballabd
CHAPTER III
TUAT  FACE AGAIN.
��� S SEVERAL hours later Howland
| ��^^) crawled from bis bed and
BHBSl bathed bla head lu cold wt-
laeaa] ter. After that be felt better,
dressed bimself aud went below.
Ii was rather witb a sense of disappointment than pleasure that be learn,
ed tbe work train was to leave for Le
Paa late tbat night Instead of the next
day. After a quiet hour's rest tn his
room, however, hla old enthusiasm relumed to bim. He found bimself feverishly anxious to reach Le Pas and
the big camp on tbe Wekuako. Crois-
Bet's warning for bim to turn back Into
tbe south Instead of deterring him
urged bim on. He was born a fighter.
It was by fighting tbat be bad forced
bis way round by round up tbe ladder
of success. And now tbe fact that bis
life was in danger, that some mysterious peril awaited him in tbe deptha of
the wilderness, but added a new and
thrilling fascination to tbe tremendous
task which waa ahead of him. He wondered If this eanie peril bad beset
Gregson and Thome and If It was the
cause of their failure, of their anxiety
to return to civilization. He assured
himself that he would know when be
met tbem at Le Pas. He would discover more when be became a part of
the camp on the Wekuako���tbat Is, If
the half breed's warning held any significance at all, and be believed that it
did. Anyway, be would prepare for
developments. So he went to a gun-
sbop, bought a long barreled six shooter nnd a bolster and added to It a bunting knife like that he bad seen carried
by Croisset.
It was near midnight wben be boarded the work train, and dawn was Just
beginning to break over tbe wilderness
when It stopped at Etomaml, from
which point he was to travel by band-
car over tbe sixty miles of new road
tbnt bad been constructed as far north
as Le Pas. For three days tbe car bad
been waiting for tbe new chief of tbe
road, but neither Gregson nor Thorne
was with It
"Mr. Gregson is waiting for you at
Le Pas," said one of the men who had
tome with It.   "Thome Is at Wekusko."
For tbe first time In bis life Howland now plunged Into tbe heart of
the wilderness Everywhere lay white
winter. Tbe rocks, the trees and the
grent ridges, which In thla north country are called mountains, were covered with fodr feet of snow, and on tt
the sun shone with dazzling hrilllancy
The short northern day waa nearln.
an ena wnpn once more they saw the
broiid Saskatchewan twisting through
II plain below them, aud on its southern shore the few log buildings of Le
Pas beinraed in on three sides by tbe
blnck forests of balsam and spruce.
Lights wore burning In the cabins and
in the Hudson Hay post's store when
tbe car was brought to a halt bnlf a
hundred puces from a squat, log built
structure, whli'h was more brilliantly
illuminated than any of the others.
"That's the hotel," Bald one of the
men.   "Gregson's there."
A tail, fur clad llgure hurried forth
to meet Howland as be walked briskly across tbe open. It was Gregson.
As the two men gripped hnnds the
young engineer stared at the other In
astonishment. This was not the Gregson he bad known in tbe Chicago office���round fared, full of life, aa active
es a cricket.
"Never so glnd to see any one In my
life, Howland!" he cried, shaking tbe
other's band again aud again. "Another month and I'd be dead. Isn't
this a b- of a country?"
"I'm falling more In love with It at
every breath, Gregson. What's tbe
matter?   Have you been sick?"
"Sick? Ves, sick of the Job! If tbe
old man hadn't sent us relief Thorne
and I would bnre thrown up tbe
whole thing In another four weeks.
III warrant you'll get your everlasting
fill of log shanties and half breeds
and moose meat and this Infernal
snow nnd ice before spring comes.
But I don't want to discourage you."
"Can't discourage me." laughed
Howland cheerfully. "You know I
never cared much for theaters and
girls," he added slyly, giving Gregson
a good natured nudge. "How about
'em up here?"
"Nothing���not a cursed thing." Suddenly his eyes lighted up. "By George,
Howland, but 1 did see the prettiest
girl I ever laid my eyes on todayl
I'd give a box of pure Hnvanas���and
we haven't had one for a month���If I
could know who she Is!"
"A tall girl, with a fur bat and
muff?" queried Howland eagerly.
"Nothing of the sort She was a
typical northerner If there ever was
one���Btralght as a birch, dressed In fur
cap and coat, short caribou skin skirt
and moccasins, nnd with a braid hanging down her back ns long as my arm.
Lord, but she was pretty!"
"Isn't there a girl somewhere up
around) our  camp   named   Meleese?"
asked Howland casually.
"Never beard of Mr," Mid Gregson.,
"Or a man named Crolsaetr
"Never beard nf Mm."
"Tbe dance, but you're Interesting,"
laughed tbe young engineer, anltfing at
tbe odors of cooking supper. "I'm as
hungry aa a bear?'
From outslite t her. cam. the .harp
cracking of a aiedge driver's whip and
Gregson went tn one of the small windows looking nut upon the clearing. In
another Instant he sprang toward the
door, crying out to Howland.
"By tbe god of love, then ab. Is, old
man! Quick. If you want to get a
glimpse of ber!"
He (lung th. door open, and Howland hurried to bis side. There came
another crack of the whip, a loud
shout aud a sledge drawn by six dog.
sped past tbem into the gathering
gloom of the early ulglit.
From Howland'a lips, too. there'fell
a sudden cry, for one of tbe two faces
that were turned toward him for an
Instant waa that ot Croisset and the
other-white and staring as be had
seen It that Brat night In Prince Albert���waa the face of tbe beautiful girl
who had lured bim into tbe ambush on
the Great North trail!
For a moment after tbe swift pusa
Ing of the aledge It was on 11> viand's
lips to Bbout Crolsset's name. As he
thrust Gregson aside and leaped out
Into the nlgbt he waa Impelled witb a
desire to give chase. It waa Gregson
who recalled bim to his senses.
"1 thought you dldu't care for tbea
ters���and girls, Howland!" be exclaim
ed banterlngly. "A pretty face affects
you a little differently up here, eh?"
Howland Interrupted bim sharply.
"Hid you ever see either of them
before. Gregson?"
"Never until today. But there's hope,
old man. Surely we can find aome one
In tbe place who knows tbem. Would
not It be Jolly good fun If Jack Howland. Esq., who baa never been Interested In theaters and girls, should
come up Into these God forsaken regions and develop a case of love at
first Bight? If I had only seen her
aooner"���
"Shut up!" growled Howland. "Let's
go In to supper."
"Good. And I move tbat we Investigate these people while we are smoking our after supper cigars, it will
pass our time away at least."
"Your taste Is good, Gregson," said
Howland. recovering bis good humor
as tbey seated themselves at one of tbe
rough board tables In tbe dining room.
Inwardly be was convinced It would
be best to keep to bimself the Incidents
of tbe past two dnya and nights. "It
was a beautiful face."
"And the eyes!" added Gregson, his
own gleaming with enthusiasm. "She
looked at me squarely tbis afternoon
wben sbe and that dark fellow passed
and I swear they're the most beautiful
eyes 1 ever saw.   And her, hair"���
"Do you think that she knew you?"
asked Howland quietly.
Gregson bunched his shoulders.
"How tbe. deuce could she know,
me?"
'Then why did she look at you so
���squarely?" Trying to flirt do yon suppose?"
Surprise shot Into Gregson's face.
"By thunder, no. she wasn't flirting!"
he exclaimed. "I'd stake my life on
that A man never got a clearer, more
sinless look than sbe gave me, and
vet��� Why. deucp take It. she stared
at me! I didn'i see ber again after
tbat but the dark fellow was in here
half of the afternoon, and now that I
come to think of It be did Bbow some
Interest In me.   Why do you ask?"
"Just curiosity," replied Howland.
"I don't like flirts."
"Neither do I," said Gregson musingly.
It was not until they were about to
leave tbe table that flowland's eyes ac*
cidentully fell on Gregson's right hand.
He gave nn exclamation of astonishment wben he saw that the little flnger
was missing. Gregson Jerked tbe band
to his side.
"A little accident." be explained.
"You'll meet 'em up here, Howland."
Before be could move tbe young engineer bad caught his arm and was
looking closely at the hand.
"A curious wound," be remarked
without looking up. "Funny I didn't
notice It before. Your Ongcr was cut
off lengthwise, and here's the scar running halfway to your wrist How did
yon do It?"
He dropped tbe band In time to aee
a nervous flush in the other's face.
"Why-er-fact is. Howland, It waa
shot off several months ago���In an accident, of course." He hurried through
the door.
As they passed from tbe dining room
Into tbat part of the inn wbicb was
half bar and balf lounging room, already filled witb smoke and a dozen
or so picturesque citizens of Le Pas,
the rough Jowled proprietor of the
place motioned to Howland and held
out a letter.
"This came while you waa at supper, Mr. Howland.'" he explained.
There was no name at tbe bottom of
what he read. It was not necessary,
for a glance bad told bim that the
writing was that of the girl whose face
be bad seen again that nlgbt:
"Forgive me for what I have done," the
note ran. "Relieve me now. Tour life is
In danger, and you must go back to Etomaml tomorrow. If you go to the Wekusko camp you -.vlll not live to come
back."
"The devil!" be exclaimed.
"What's tbnt?" asked Gregson, edging around him curiously.
Howland crushed tbe note In bis band
and thrust It Into one of bis pockets.
"A Utile private affair," be laughed.
"Come. Gregson. let's see what we can
discover."
In the gloom outside one of bis bands
slipped under his coat and rested ou
the butt of bis revolver. Until 10
o'clock tbey mixed casually among the
populace of Le Paa, Hal. s hundred
people had seen Croisset and his boo-
Ufnl companion, bat no on. knew anything about tbem. They bad com. tbat
r\ "\S-1-"-
"A CURIOUS WOUND.     BOW   DID TOD  DO
It?"
forenoon on a aledge, bad eaten their
dinner and supper at tbe cabin of a
Scotch tie cutter and bad left on a
sledge.
"She was the sweetest thing I ever
saw." exclaimed the tie cutter's wife
rapturously. "Only sbe couldn't talk.
Two or three times sbe wrote things
to me on a slip of paper"'
"Couldn't talk!" repeated Gregson
as tbe two men walked leisurely back
to the boarding bouse. "What the
deuce do you suppose that meana,
Jack?"
"I'm not supposing," replied How-
hud Indifferently. "We've had enough
of this pretty face. Gregson. I'm going
to bed. What time do w. start in ths
morning?"
"As aoon as we've had breakfast, if
you're anxious."
"I am.   Good nlgbt"
Howland went to bis room, but tt
was not to sleep. H. waa satisfied
that a mysterious peril of aome kind
awaited bim at tbe camp on the Wekusko, but be gave up trying to fathom the reason for thla peril, accepting
in his businesslike way the fact that It
did exist and that In a short time It
would probably explain itself. Tbe
one puzzling factor which he could
not drive out of bis thoughts was the
girl.   Her sweet fare haunted him.
He went to bed. but It was a long
time before be fell asleep. It seemed
to. him that he had scarcely closed bis
eyes wben a pounding on tbe door
aroused bim, and he awoke to find the
early light of dawn creeping through
the narrow window of his room. A
few minutes later be Joined Gregson,
who was ready for breakfast.
"The sledge and dogs are waiting,"
he greeted As tbey seated themselves
at the table be added: "I've changed
my mind since last nlgbt Howland.
I'm not going back witb you. Ifs absolutely unnecessary, for Tborne can
put you on to everything at tbe camp,
-mV I'd rather lose six months' salary
than take that sledge ride again. Yon
won't mind, will you?"
"To be honest, Gregson, I don't believe you'd be particularly cheerful
company. What sort of fellow, is the
driver?"
"We call bim Jockplne, a Ores Indian, and he's tbe one faithful slave
of Thorne and myself at Wekusko.
Mnnts for us. cooks for ns and watches after things generally. You'll like
bim all i_ht"
Embargo on Fodder and Cattle.
Ottawa.���An ordp.r-ln-councll hai
beta passed prohibiting for thres
months the Importation Isto Canada
of any hay, straw, fodder or food
Bluffs accompanying horses from
coi'.itn',��tnl Europe. The lmportatlot
Inln Canada of cattle from Great
Britain, Ireland and the Cnannel Is-
Inmlc ot: steamers carrying horses
from ihe continent is also prohibited
Fear cf glanders has led to theae or.
dors.
C&nnauoht May Open Building.
Edmonton.���I', is possible that the
Oover_or-General will formally open
the new parliament buildings. The
question has been discussed by Mayor
Armstrong and a committee at the
city hall with the result that Hla
Worship will confer with Premier Slf-
ton and eeek his views on tho matter.
Ne.bltt to Take Habeas Corpus Route
Toronto. Ont���Dr. W. Beattie Nee-
but. through his Chicago counsel, W.
K. t'attleon, will probably nialte n>
pi!i Atlon tor release under a writ of
habeas torpuB before Judge Carpenter r>( the United StateB federal court
st Ohlnago.
BrMas Arrive for Western HusbandB.
Montreal.--Twenty-five brides-elect
bound (or Western Canada to Join
grooms-elect, trooped off the C. P. R.
ft".im.r Lake Champlaln when It arrived here recently. A majority or
Ibem are Sootch girls, the remainder
h��!r,<r English. M:)st of 'hem belong
to the agricultural class. Their
Cauoees, It was learned, have none of
them been more than two y?nrs In
tho West, but have prospered to such
an extent, thai a bachelor's expenditure is now by no means the limit
of their Incomes.
Chicago Drainage Canal.
Ottawa.���The deolslon of the United
States secretary of war, Stlmson, re-1
gardlng the Chicago drainage canal'i
scheme, which was so strongly op-1
posed by the Canadian government
and Interests, Is expeoted within a
few days. Should the decision be un-j
favorable to Canada, It is probable'
that an -appeal will be made to the
Joint International waterways com-|
mission.
[TO B- OOIU'IHUID.]
Try a Tribune want od.   They're
great.
^Seasonable
C_oods
At  BRADLEY'S
Fishing Season Opens May 1.
See Our Rods, Lines and Baits.  We
Carry a complete Assortment   ::
For... Mosquito Netting,
U��l   .��� Screens
If lytime and Doors
Complete Lines of
HARDWARE
Always in Stock
FURNITURE
At Coast Prices
We will do the complete job; write
the advertising, do the designing,
make the plates, do the printing
and binding and deliver the work
in a neat and tasty manner. We
have the best equiped shop in the
district.
The Chase Tribune
Designers and Printers
of Attractive Advertising Specialties.
v THE CHASE TRIBUNE
SEVEN
GENERAL INQUIRY INTO WESTERN
FREIGHT_RATES THIS MONTH
Next Se'tion of Railway Board to be Held on June 18th
When a General Investigation of Freight Ratei
in the West Will Take Place.
Ottawa.���The next session of the
railway board tu be held on June 18,
Will be a big day tor the west. On
tbat day the general Inquiry into
freight rates weat of Port Arthur will
be proceeded wit1* aa will the re-hear-
Ing of the Reglna rates case.
In both Instances prima facia caiea
bave been established against tbe
railways and It will be up to them Id
Indicate what line they are going ti
take by way of defence.
Both cases    Involve    the    serious
Charge   of   discrimination.     In    the
general freight tariff Inquiry the a1
legation   is  that   there  Is  discrimination against Western Canada and In
favor of the east.      In   the   Reglna
ease the allegation Is tbat the rail-
ways still discriminate   against   Reglna  Jobbers  tn  favor of  Winnipeg
jobbers In the matter of rates on ten
���lasses of goods carried.
]     The  postponement of the  general
inquiry by the railway board when It
met on Monday waa due to the Illness
���f B. Beatty, the chief counsel ot thi
1 C.P.R., who Is In an hospital and may
| have to go south, and to the fact that
. other counsellor the railways stated
that they had not yet bad an opportunity to fully   acquaint   themselves
With the Intricate question ot rates in
i Tolved.
|    the Reglna case was proceeded with
at some length by M. K. Cowan, K.
i C., counsel for the Reglna Hoard of
Trade, who submitted figures to show
j tnat the order ot the board  Issued
tome months ago had not been fully
eomplled with by the railways, and
: that serious  discrimination  still  ex-
; tots.     He examined one witness, Mr
Bmlth, of the Reglna Board of Trade,
I Who maintained that Winnipeg still
, had the big end of tbe rate sltuatiou
because the order of the board ha1"
not been complied with by the railways. The net result of the proc
Ings In connection with the Reglna
complaint was tbat the railways did
not commit themselves as lo whether
they rlnini to have removed the dls-
crimination or not.
Mr. Phlppen, however, quoted BR
'����� lo show Ihnt they had reduced
rates considerably and that thi'
per ten mile generally was low-
than before.
Assistant Chairman Scott said that
board would certainly go weat. It
was the desire of various western
Boards of Trade that there should be
sittings in the west, and the board
would be governed In arranging Its
sessions by the advice of the coun-
for the Dominion government,
'estern sittings would not be necess-
���, however, for the present, and
i next move would be on the part
the railways, who had been asked
Justify the er'-tlng rates In tho
-���t. He remarked that the board
does not observe the legal holidays,
but will work practically all the sum
mer months.
Mr. Scott then suggested that the
hearing go over until June 18. He
i expressed the hope that on that date
the railways would be preparing to tn-
'dlcate the line they will follow it'
regard to their defence.
i The renewed application of the Reglna Board of Trade was then taken
up. P. H. Chrysler, counsel for the
Canadian Pacific railway, said tbat
I practically no notice had been given
and counsel for the railways would
'need to be Instructed. Then it waa
desirable that tho railways should
know Just what thla new complain:
means.
CONNECT   EMPIRE   BY   WIRELESS
British Government Will Arrange for
Wlreleaa Girdle Around the
Empire
London.��� Postmaster-General Samuels In submitting tbe post office bud-
| get In the House ot Commons, said
i the questions of compulsory wireless
Installation on ships and the conditions that should be Imposed for continuous services were   matters   that
were engaging the cIobo attention of
the president of the board   of   trade
and himself.      Probably  they   would
be considered at the International conference on wireless telegraphy in London next month.
Provisional arrangements, added
Mr. Samuels, bad been made with the
Marconi Company for the erection
through tbe British empire of wireless
stations able to communicate with
each other at a distance of 2,000 miles
or more. Six stations would be
erected at first. One would be In
England. Probably the next two
would be located respectively In Egypt
and British East Africa. There would
be auother In Iedla.
SOME OF THEM GET NO GRANT
Two Thousand Fenian Veterana Receive $100,-15,000 Apply
Ottawa, Ont.���Two thousand veterans who took part In the defence cf
Canada against the Fenians In 1866
and 1870 will shortly be In possession
of the 1100 grant voted last session
On the recommendation of the Hon.
Sam Hughes, MlnlBter of Militia.
The applications have been approved and transferred to the department
of Fenians and will shortly be distributed. There are still 15,000 applications to be considered by the militia department, while eight thousand
others have asked for application
forms.
It 1b expected that several thousand people who think they are entitled to the grant will bo disappointed.
PREFERENTIAL TRADE
Hon. Geo. Foster Delivers an Important Address Before Montreal
Board of Trade
Montrenl.���Hon. George Foster delivered an important address to the
Montreal board of trado recently.    He
, outlined the polloy of the government
��� with regard to the securing of prefer-
; ential trade with WeBt Indies,   New
Zenlnnd, Souili Africa ami Australia.
and stated that the government was
prepared tu do all possible to aid good
steamship and cable oommuntuatlon lo
back up these preferential advantages.
He also stated L'nat an effort would
be made In secure closer co-operation
botwetri Cumuli.in trade agents In for
��� elgn lands and the unrivalled British
coiiHiilar rervlce se that Canadians
could get Ihe ben eat of Its work.
He asked the hoard to co-operate
i with bis department by appointing; a
Committee tor foreign and Interpro-
. vlnolal trade to look into suggestions
' for improvements and aid In the preparation of statistical Information.
I     He also made a righiflcant.   state-
��� ment regarding the port of Montreal,
saying that, it, aa was complained, the
high insurance rates were keeping
back its progress, the government
would look Into the matter and he
believed a remedy could be fouud.
Crisis In Spain
Madrid.���Persistent reports are cur.
rent of an approaching ministerial
crisis In Spain, due to alleged dUsen
sions between Premier Jose Canal-
ejas and other members of tbe cabin
et. These dissensions are attributed
to Intrigues by the Conservatives,
headed by ex-Premier Maura, who
seeks to return to power.
Reports have caused meetings of
the Republicans and Socialists to be
called at Barcelona, where Alejandrn
iarroux, Radical leader, declared that
the return of ex-Premier Maura would
be tbe signal for an uprising ot Radical masses of Barcelona.
the
rate
the I
eel
W
the
f
to
BRINGING   SCOTLAND   WORRY
8mart Double-Horsed Canadian Farm
Wagon Geti the Eye of the Canny
Northerner
London.���Some uneasiness is belli-*
CAUped in government and other circle.,
here by the dimensions which the
flight Canadawurds Is assuming in rural Scotland.
This spring ,4,357 of Scotland's best
type of agricultural workers sailed for
Canada during March.
Thousands more are preparing to
go under the persuasive eloquence of
Hugh Mackeiacher and the Canadian
government agents are now touriivf
the lowlands and highlands, with a
smart double-horsed Canadian farm
wagon, laden with Canadian farm
samples nnd alluring literature.
MacKinnon Woodsey, for Scotland,
Is being pressed to do something tt
check this diversion of Scotland's
finest human material by the creatlon
of small holdings on state credit, as
tn Ireland and other progressive land
legislation. i
Sent North Again
Toronto.���Prof. Sydney C. Ellis, of
Ottawa, whose exploring expedition
through the James Bay district las*.
summer upset the popular misconceptions that the bay was absolutely
without natural harbors for seagoing
vessels, will be sent north by the
Temlskamtng and Northern Railway
Commission this year to make an exhaustive report on harbor facilities
possible channels and the tides at the
mouth of the Moose River.
Upon his report will depend the decision of the government and the
Temibkaming and Northern Ontario
Railway Commission whether the terminus for the line will be on James
Bay or further north at Port Nelson.
Railway Commission Busy
Ottawa.���For some time now the
railway commissioners will be working
hard, as their itinerary calls for two
or linen sittings a week. In Hamilton, on May 29, the commission will
tiike up the fjuestion of removing the
telegraph aiul telephone wires and
poles from the streets of that city.
Sittings in Feterboro, May 30, will
follow. The board will then sit In
Ottawa, June 4; Windsor, N.S., June
(I; Montreal, June 11; North Bay, Jun��
14; unci in Ottawa again June 18.
Mounted Police Unable to get Men
Ottawn���Groat difficulty is being
experienced by the North-West Mount'
ed Pu'it-c department in securing now
reorulta for the force. Inspector
Gordon, who in at present In the maritime provinces, advises that he finds
It-prac-tcally Impossible to secure recruits of the standard of ofllcletny
ami Intelligence required by the department. The. reason given Is that
the remuneration Is not sufficient./
great in view of Increasing opportunity In other fields.
Germany Forsees Trouble In Balkans
Berlin.���Germany lb becoming con-
cp.rned over the Increasinc; scrlousneja
of the situation In the Balkans. It
is stated seml-ouiclally that while the
government Is hopeful that the powers
.jay not be drawn Into n snarl, it recognizes the* fact ihat there are dau-
gerous possibilities that might make
the situation critical within 24 hourB.
Jl is hoped, however, that this is only
the usual spring eruption.
Back to Canada Movement
Boston, Mass.���A Claroux, of   Saskatchewan, will speak-In eight principal  New  England  cities    on    the
"Back to Canada" movement.
Through these effort* a yarty of
representatives, clergymen, newspaper ati'l magazine men will start from
Now England for tho British northwest as the guests of the Canadian
government. |
Canadian lecturers are invading
cities here to Interest Canadian __����������'
dents here about the advantages of*!
fered homesteaders in the Northwest
NOTES
n
IC.M.BAKNIT2
uvnsnic
o
IC0BBEWONMMC.
SOLICITED
ITbeee articles and illuitratlone must not
be   reprinted   wltliout   special   permit-
HATCHING .TURKS  BY   MACHINE
UatcliltiK ml keys by maculae muj
Beam a aaetlleKe to the nature lever;
but. However uiuib a nature fake atunt
It appeara. the trick worlca If a good
Incnbator and right methods are employed. We' picture a good style Incubator that batches flu poult*. It baa
a good sized air chamber, ten Inches
from flour to top. which Ineurea air
ind head room required.
A large -mixture pan, slie of egg
tray. Oiled with sand and water, occupies floor of machine and la kept In
nachlne throughout batch. The ma
thine le eelt ventilating, holda UK) tur
leys' egga or wo hena' eggs, and a dell-
-���ate thermostat makes it easy to con-
rol When heated to 102 decrees the
tamper Is set to lilow off at tbat de-
free, and the turkey egg tray la slipped
n
The heat at once drops when cold
���Hgs are put In. out In a few hours
'lees, and the machine must be watch-
*) carefully lest eegs be overheated
Keep heat at I"'-' degrees Brat week
ind 103 degrees the remaining three
weeks and begin to turn tbe eggs on
the fourth duy and turn them every
twelve hours up to twenty-sixth day.
Soil tbem gently witb palm of band,
naklng center and outside eggs change
Photo by C U. Bar-Its.
a good nun mourn/
places. Test egga on twelfth day, b��
Ing careful to avoid chilling.
As turkey eggs are generally very
fertile, few may be tested ont, bnt 11
a number are removed bunch the remainder in center of tray and use slats
to keep them from rolling. A batch
should be finished in twenty-eight
daya, tbe egga beginning to pip on the
twenty-seventh. Poulta should not be
ted for forty-eight hours after hatch
and should be kept in nursery during
that time, the temperature of machine
being gradually tempered down to
harden them to meet the lower degree
In the brooder.
On second day the poults sbonld be
removed to brooder, 00 to OB degrees
being about the right beat to start
item, actions of poults alwaya being
he criterion.
OONTS.
Don't tell folks all your faults. Llki
Weed seeds tbe mean things will come
to the surface quick enougb.
Don't eipect to sell many eggs for
hatching unless you advertise. Vour
own home nnd county paper will be
found the proper caper.
Don't waste your substance In riotous living. It Is not only wrong, but
impractical. Remember old age and
the Inevitable rainy day.
Don't search antiquity for cruel tyrants. The man who works a horse
hard and Is too stingy to give him sufficient feed Is old Nero's double.
Don't turn up your nose at the man
In blue. That hero in overalls needs
no dress, suit to make him respectable,
but the society dude becomes a social
outcast without one.
Don't write nnd praise "Poultry
Notes" and ask extra poultry Information and then neglect to keep tbe editor paid up. Always pay In advance
and hurrah for the chancel
Don't forget tbat a newspaper subscription receipt la one of the assets ol
an honest man. As little fluttering
straws show which way the wlndi
blow so nnpald newspaper bill) among
a dead man's papers show which way
such men go!
Don't stand off and criticise the
farmer's flock because It does not lay
so well a* lbs hens on yonr big plant
Please remember that tbe fanner 11
not a professional ponltryman like you.
While farm flocks produce tbe bulk ol
our billion dollar poultry product. Ui
tarmei is also kept rather busy feed
log the whole nation.
A.   McConnell
General Merchant
CHASE
British   Columbia
Hardware, Farm Implements, Building Material,
Garden Seeds, Paints and
Oils, Groceries, Hams
and Bacons, Clothing,
Gents furnishings, Hats
Mail Orders Promptly Filled
R U Insured
4 Accident or Sicknes
Is your House, Auto, Barn, Motor Boat, etc. It is E Z
The American Casualty Company pays you double for
accidents while travelling as described in section 1. Yes
even pays you indemnity for boils and felons as stated
in paragraph G. Also pays you while you are sick with
Typhoid Fever, Diptheria, LaGrippe, Scarlet Fever and
all other diseases known.
The Reliance Fire Insurance Company
THE RELIANCE was organized in 1841.
THE RELIANCE is licensed to do business
in British Columbia under the British
Columbia Fire Insurance Act.
THE RELIANCE lias a capital of S400.000,
a surplus $400,000 with AssetB of $2,000,
000.
THE RELIANCE lias a reputation for CONSERVATISM  in its  acceptances, and
PROMPTNEK and LIBERALITY in its adjustments seldom equalled, never excelled,
THE RELIANCE oun deliver its Policle.
anywhere in the Duited Slates and in (lie
Province uf British Columbia,
THE RELIANCE, Registered Office for Hri-
tish Coliunliiii, 11.    >'.    Lniid.'ilil tV Do,
.16-516 Metropolitan Bldg.
"Insurance, well (Jone, as the greatest comfort of modern times, realize the full meaning of the word; the certanity of something hoped
for a danger half feared, averted a combination by which loses are
turned backward and dark clouds are made to show their silver lin-
*
ing."
OUR PHONOGRAPH  AGENCY
enables us  to supply you   witb   Phonograph?,
Records, Supplies of all kinds.   Repair work done
Here.
REALITY
Now is the time to list your property ar I h in
making an exclusive Hating nl Ch.ae. I buy and
sell for you. Satialaction ftarinteed nlways or
money refunded. Yes tven our Hot Ice Oreaojg
and Gold Tea* Coffee etc. are garanteed to enjoy.
Louis A. Bean
CHASE,
BRITISH  COLUMBIA mm
mm
F.1C.HT
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
11. P. I ILL
General Tourist Agent Benjamin Visits Chase
and Decides to Exploit Wonders of
the Shuswap Lakes.
Chase will be on the new tourist map
of the Canadian Pacific railway. The
beauties of the Shuswap and Adams
lake districts art to be exploited in Europe and the east.
Mr. C. E. Benjamin, [General Tourist
Agent of the C. P. R., was in Chase
Tuesday and Wednesday. He made a
trip up the littie Shnswap lake as the
_uest of Cenera! Manager Sawyer of |
the Adams River Lumber Company in
the launch, Tillicum. Mr. Benjamin j
was' greatly! impressed with the wonder- j
ful scenery in this vicinity. He said it
would be a shame to allow the scenic
advnntugesof this sectiou to remain unheralded any longer. And at that he
saw only u trifling part of the marvelous scenery of the Shuswap.
Doubtless it was the long sandy beach
at Chase that impressed him as much
as anything. That beach will accommodate hundreds of bathers; the water
is find; and the shores are beautiful.
And fhe ride up the lake in the morning
sunlight certainly must have left a pleasant memory in the mind of the tourist
agent' ,    ..,.
Anvhow, Mr. Benjamin arranged with
the management of the Underwood hotel
ffcraattala
for the accommodation of a number his
tourist trains here this summer. Prominent among these excursions is the Elk's
special which is due here in August.
Thejarrangement contemplates the stopping of the special for forty minutesjfor
lunch at the Underwood.
Mr. Benjamin did not see many of
the scenic wonders of the Chase district, but he was told of many of them.
He would have been more surprised
than ever had he seen those two magnificent waterfalls of Chase creek but
a few moments walk from the station.
He would have opened his eyes in wonderment could he have visited that
glorious Celista country and gazed in
silent awe at God's scenic masterpieces. He would have gone into raptures of delight to have known that
from Chase on the C. P. R. his tourists
might reach, by easy stages of boat
and portage, the greatest big game
country of North America.
But these and other facts of interest
will be presented to Mr. Benjamin by
the Chase Board of Trade. The Tourist
department of the C. P. R. will be
plentifully supplied with photographs
and interesting data concerning the
Chase district.
\J
Mrs. Harris of Shuswap is visiting in
Kamloops.
Mrs. A. E. Sharpe was called to Vancouver on Sunday by the serious illness
nf her mother.        ^
Mr. D.Allen has returned to Vancouver after several days visit with his
Shuswap friends.
* fted Thompson, the Pritchard philosopher and poet, was a visitor in Chase
Sunday evening.
Vr. .1. W. Fraser, formly of Salmon
' Arm, is in charge of the  cafeteria at
Louis Bean's pleasure emporium.
Teddy Kilmer was up from Pritchard
[Sunday. He brought a load of equipment fo" the Pritchard squadron of B,
0. Horse.
Mrs. A. E, Underwood and daughter,
Mica Gladys, have returned from their
visit tn Seattle where they spent several days.
Mrs, Meyers and family were down
fro-n the Niskoulith Lake district to
apet.! the Twenty-Fourth in Chase.
They were well pleased with the celebration and enjoyed themselves to the
limit.
The funeral of Jim Alphonse was held
at the Indian burying ground across the
river on Sunday last. His death was
sudden as he was apparently in good
health but a few days previous.
Mr. John Smith the Indian agent came
up from Kamloops on Monday evening
and made a trip up the lake in company
with General Manager Sawyer of the
Adams Ilivur Lumber company.
Mr. .'rank P. Robicheau, of Salmon
Arm, is in charge of the Ideal barber
tthop during the absensebf T. W. Gordon
Mr. Rodicheau is an experienced hand
at the barber business and is making
friends fast here in Chase.
The Ladles Aid Society will hold a
home cooking sale at R. Miner's store
on the Saturday, June 1. There will be
many good things to eat and there is no
limit to how much one person may buy
while the supply holds out.
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Brown, Sr., were
among the visitors in Chase on the
Twenty-Fourth. Their many Chase
friends were glad to see them and joined
\w helping them to a pleasant time
while they were here. Mr, and Mrs.
tSrown made atrip to Kamloops, before
returning to their Celista home.
Louis A. Bean has decided to leave the
j-.���tive management of his amusement
and refreshment parlors to Mr. Chalmers
Cuntmings, who has been chief clerk
t'lere for some time past. Mr. Bean
will devote his entire attention to other
1 usiness interests here in Chase, and
< iher sections of the province.
Thanks.
Ihe ladies of the Bible Class wish to
thank those who assisted their dinner
on the Twenty-Fourth. They feel more
than gratful to all their friends who
helped.
Rusticating.
John Clegghas gone to the tall uncut.
He is spending a week at Seymour Arm.
He was the guest of Commodore Jock
Haldane on the Old Reliable Tuesday
morning. Messrs. Haldane and Clegg
will cruise about on the waters of the
Seymour Arm and make camp where-
ever fancy strikes them. They are out
for health, happiness, and adventure.
They are two experienced old scouts
and are mighty apt to bring back a
bear story or two when they come
home.
Our Country Cousins
Items Gathered by Our Special Correspondents
Off to Camp.
The Chase squadron of B. C. Horse
has departed for the annual encampment which is this year held at Vernon.
Lieutenant H. Cunningham Morris
came out from Kamloops Sunday and
and directed the entrainment of the
troop at Shuswap. Under the command of Sergeant L. Cumming, Chase
squadron turned out almost to a man.
At Shuswap they were joined by the
detatchment from Pritchard.
Pritchard.
There were lively tilniPS in Pritchard Victoria dnyt a lnr��e picnic was
held near the river and nearly a hundred persons assembled to partake of
he feast. Tbere were games, races,
and gossip, but the most, interesting
feature of the day was the ball game
V'pfween the girls and boys, the soore
being 14 tn 13 in favor o[ the ladies,
but it whs considered hardly fair by
some of the sterner sex to put an active eut_Argette in as umpire. The
f it min's nice was wou by Donald Fer-
geson who covered the entire 100
yards in 84jj minutes, William Matt-
sun aletn did some sprinting which
wmild dn credit to any professional
nicer when the dinner call sounded.
Tbe bucking contest whs not a suo-
ci'ri*, a* only one man rode aud that
wan on a bicycle But ever) one had
a jiood time aud at the finish nf the
(i'iy departed for their ha men feeling
in the best nf spirits, contented with
the world in general and this one little spot in particular.
All the loon I members of the B. C.
H -rse joined their troop at Shuswap
Sunday and departed for Vernon to
tdke part iu the maneuve.es ot the
militia to be held there. The local
quad is in charge of Sargent Edwards
i veteran soldier of the African war
Depot Camp.
George Keyes, the new fire warden
has arrved in camp. He took a trip
up river and Bays tbat the drive is
coming along fine. Al Lowney, the
drive foreman is hopping right to it.
And it's 'gr>-b the little log; now the
pealed one; and now all hands grab
the big butt."
Billy tbe Boozer is on deck apain,
cooking on the Helen, pleasant sm'le
md all. Billy is right there with the
cooking, but Big Nels says that Baldy
Keyes o*n beat bim on sour dough hot
cakes.
Wm Gollen has been very busy putting in his crop of late.
Mr. Anderson has returned from
Kamloops, where he went for some
farming implements. He is now putting in his orop. He had good results
1 i��t year, but expects to do a great dra'
better this year.
Chief Clerk TrHoy has h garden at
the depot and it is beginning tu look
fine. He is also bavin- go id luck wiih
his d uck ra <sing and expects to be able tn
supply tbe Chase market in that  line.
Fred Beokman, foreman at the
booming out grounds, trapped a fine
black boar. Fred and J. McDonald
went to vHt the trap, but did not
t.ike a gun with them. When they
saw the bear, McDonald said he thought
it would weigh 600. Beokman said
he believed it would go about 300
But when it was finatyshot and taken
from the trap it had faded away to 110
pounds But it started the old hunters and prospectors to telling bear
stories and there was many a hear
shot and trapped around theoamp fire
that night.
It is a mistake about Kelly working
for the Government' He is manager
of the BtableB at the depot camp.
Chas.Crone, Ed.Osgard.FrankOon-
nell & Co,, are doing fi..e with their
legging contract, Crone says he sees.
his way clear lor that long ticket this
summer. Gonnel) says there is no
more baching for him. Woman cooking will be good enough for him from
now on. Remember this is leap year
girls.
Jacob Schottle, proprietor of tbe
Caribou lodgesuramer resort, has gone
to Chase with his season's catch of fur.
Also, he has with bim some samples
of quartz from his claims. He will
have assays made and will then be
better able to get a line on just what
sort of a mine he has.
Wm. Henderson has started on an
all-summer prospecting trip. He is an
experienced miner and is well equipped.
He will work up the Adams River to
Tnm Turn lake.
James Fitzpatrick, with his pleasant
smile, ahoweb up at the depot a few
days ago. Jimmy says that be has
been sprinting all winter, but now for
the home run.
The blond young benediot who presides over the culinary department
seems to look much more anxiously
for mail this year than he did last
summer. His eyes, and no doubt hit
thoughts, turn ever tu' Chase the
beautiful.
The boys up here seem to think tbnt
Dick Underwood will be able to give
tbem a faster run than ever for their
money with that new automobile,
Baldy has been telling a number of
thrilling tales of his adventures with
bear when he and Dick Underwood
were in Alaska. He may be truthful
in every other respect, but we doubt if
there are any bear in Alaska eight feet
high aud sixteen feet long, and whose
hide would make a house big enough
for four men to live in. But it was a
bear story all right.
Blind Bay.
Mr. Walter Dunne has just received
some lumber for his house.
Mr. Stanley Reedman sold his gramophone which he won at a recent raffle,
to Mr. J. P. Gilford.
Sorrento.
Mr. Chas. Beemer has unloaded part
of a car of lumber which is to belong to
Walter Dunn.
Celista.
Miss Pearl Orser went down to Chase
on Sunday to visit her mother who is
sick in Chase hospital.
Mr. Thos. Jones also went down to
Chase for a week's holiday, and to look
up old friends.
The people from Celista who took in
the sports and dance at ('base on the
24th came back very much pleased over
the grand reception they received there.
Road building and repairing will start
here about the first week in June.
About $2500.00 is to be expended on a
road to start from Celista to Scotch
Creek. That $1000.00 to be expended
reparing roads in different parts of the
settlement. Mr. William White, road
superintendent, is expected up shortly
to survey out the road.
The people of Celista held their an
nual picnic here on the 24th of May.
Quite a number of visitors were present
from the surrounding districts, notabley
among them were Dan Smith and wife,
Miss Ethel Smith and Mr. Welbanks
from Notch Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Dunne, Mrs. Mamie Dunne. Miss Doris
Burnard and Messrs. Reedman and Frost
from Blind Bay, Miss Graham, M
Johnson and a number of others from
Seymour Arm. The winners of the races
were as follows: one mile race for men
first, Chas. Riley, second, John Riley
Long standing jump, D. Garland. High
standing jump T. Thomson, long running
jump, S. Frost. Mounted race, Messrs,
Reedman and Frost. Girls race first,
Doris Barnard, second, Kate Thompson,
Married man's race, Walter Dunne,
Small boy's race, Wilfred Nelson. Large
boy's race, Prince Oscar. Great credit
is due to Miss Middleton, Mrs. Riley,
Mrs. Ashby, Kate Thomson and Mrs.
Beguelin who looked after the refreshments. After the Bports were over
everybody adjourned to the school house,
where dancing was kept up until two
o'clock in the morning. Music was furnished by Messrs. Thomson, Jinks, Parsons and Garland. Commodore Haldane
with .the old Reliable brought up a party
hereon Sunday last, among whom were
Dr. and Mrs. Scatchard, and Mrs. Giles
of Chase. The Dr. enjoyed the onting
very much. He remarked on the peculiar nature of some flotsam he had seen
on the lake in the very near vicinity of
Fowler's landing. He pointed out that
the proximity of such refuse, was very
injurious to the health, causing a sickness which was very difficult to dogmatize. The synitons were first a dizziness in the head, followed by a lethargy, from which it was very difficult
to arouse the patient. The Commodore
assured the Dr. that such refuse had
never been seen around Celista before,
and it must certainly have drifted down
from Salmon Arm.
Notch Hill.
The Notch Hill Basket Bull team will
play Chase sometime in the near future.
Those who went to Chase last Friday
had a very good time.
Mr. J. Ashdown likeshis position as
agent here.
The customers are now paying their
yearly visit to the farmers, but the poisoned bran which they are getting is not
agreeing with them.
Come to Notch Hill on July 1st. A
good time guaranteed. A list of sports
etc. will be given later.
The pipe fitters are now busy working
on the oil tank. They expect to finish
in a week or ten days.
The Notch Hill Presbyteriah church is
giving a picnic on June 8th at the lake
at Sorento.
Mr. J. P. Gilford is going to try to
catch the steamer, Lake Manitoba for
England. She is due to leave Montreal
on June 20th.
A car of coal arrived this week for
the C. P. R. station here.
The Notch Hill public school has now
got a junior foot ball team.
Mr. N. E. Sjodin was a visitor to Kamloops last Monday.
The farmers here have most of their
crops in now and expect to get full value
out of them at the end of the season.
Mr. Smith is still busy at his mine at
White Lake.
Mr. E. A. McConnell is doing everything in his power to make a good time
on July 1st.
Pritchard.
Miss Ida and Hazel Christain spent
the 24th. in Chas��.
Alfred Cob r ha* nearly completed
bis contract uf moving tbe building
purchase*! by Mr. Pritchard from the
Jackson Lumber Co.
James W. Vols of Rotherham, Eng
land arrived tt Pritchard Friday last
intending to settle in our little garden
of Eden. For tbe benefit nl those
who have no atlas we will state tbat
England Is one ol Britiab Columbia's
Eastern Provinces.
A alight earthquake shook was felt
here at about 10.30 A. M. Sunday.
Its cause is unknown but it ia believed
to have been caused by one of tbe
members of the Chase branch of B. C.
horse dismounting after receiving orders from bind quarters.
Chas.Thompson, the man in charge
of the digestive organs of tbe govern*
ment road orew spent Saturday nigbt
in Chase as the guest of Side Head
Joliffe, August the Curtain and Owen
Bound.
First assistant Post Master Kilmer
and bis dog, Whiskey, spent Victoria
day in Chase.
Frank Munger and Joe Blair, two
well known ranehers and winning
men of this section, left the fore part
of the week for tbe Big Shuswap
Lake Country, to do assessment work
on their valuable copper clames there.
Mr. Joe Mattey of Vancouver and
Miss Jenny Sbaw of Pritchard who
were united by the holy bonds of matrimony in Vancouver on the 22nd.
arrived at Pritchard Friday evening
on the east bound passenger. Thev
were met at the train by nearly tbe
entire population of Pritchard, who
threw enough rice to make tbe newly-
weds thank their lucky stars that
marriage is an ordeal that must be
passed through but seldom in a life
time. Mr. Mattey has taken up land
in this vioinity, where he and his
bride have the good wishes of the entire community.
In your last issue we notice an ad.
Baying, "Wanted���a girl for light
housekeeping " Will you kindly notify us where the lighthouse in Chase is
located?
An automobile driven by some one
of Chase's population drove over our
roads one day last week. Some people
claim that the driver was Underwood,
we could not vouch for that statement, but we know that the auto,
was undermud���most of the time.
Geo. Chase and Thomas Kinley
both prominent citizens of Chase
passed through here on the eastbound
passenger Saturday evening,
FOR sale on bent: Furnished house
located on Okanagan Avenue, Chase.
Apply to Ed Anderson.
Did It Ever Occur
To You
The Two Documents
Two legal papers met ou thei.
way to the funeral of a smart business man. By way of introduction
ono said. "I am a mortage deed)
and I shall have the most of his
property." "By no means" said
tho other fellow, I am an Insurance Policy and was born to outwit just such fellows us you are. I
am for the family pveJy time. You
can get such insurance from,
L. A. Bean   Chase, B, C.
Grocery and Meat
Market
Lowest Prices and Freshest Stock
Frequent Consignments of Fresh Vegetables and Fruits
GOLD SEAL
FLOUR
A Large Assortment of Fresh and Cured Meats
Constantly on Hand.
Fish Every Friday
Stewart's Ajax Hams and Bacons
Grant & Ballard
_.

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