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Chase Tribune Jun 28, 1912

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 T
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
1      KEEP    SWEET  AND    KEEP    MOV |"tTg"
IT TilLLS-
THEY'RE    COMING    TO    CHASE      |
Vol. 1. JNo. 10.
Chase. B. C, Fridav. June 28, 1912
SS.OO Per Year
WATERS GIVE
Marks of Violence on   Face and
Head Indicate That Crime
Was Committed.
Who was the man whose dead body
was found in Little Shuswap lake near
Chase laat night?
That ia the question which ia causing
the local and provincial police much
study at the present time.
The body waa found in the water at a
point near Squilax. Two Indian boys
made the discovery. They notified
Constable Harris and the body waa
brought in and anchored at a point west
of the government wharf. Monday
morning an inquest was held by Corner
Scatchard.
The man had evidently been in the
water a long time as the body was badly decomposed and the hair nearly gone
from his head.
How did the body get in the lake?
How long has the body been preserved
by the cold waters from the mountain
streams which have daily been raising
the water in the la ke? At what point
did the body get into the take?
There is a strong suspicion of foul
play. The entire upper right side of
the face is mutilated. The right top of
the skull is gone entirely. It is a gruesome sight. Was it an accident? Did
he fall into the lake, and have the logs
and driftwood and ice jams thus mutilated the head and face beyond recog-
nation? Or was the man foully murdered. Was his head chopped and beaten
with an ax, spade, club or other instrument? WaB he robbed and thrown into
the lake?   One stocking and both shoes
Lsiiv,,
11C   BIWI���UK  ���"���   _M."   OllUpt
PerrUp^ht.l:,ad his moriij
in that missing sock. Or did the man
commit suicide by shooting himself
with a shotgun? He might have done
that. Dr. Scatchard thinks the deed
was committed with a shotgun, whoever
may have held the gun.
Many theories have been advanced.
The coroner's jury consisted of Messrs.
Jos. Barry, Dave Macdonald, Chummy
Cummings, W. H. Bohannan, George
Herbert and Ben Bradskreu. Their
verdict was an open one. They did not
attempt to fix the cause nor the blame
for the man's death.
The man was about 5 feet 4 inches
tall. He was well porportioned and
evidently a fair athlete. His hands and
feet were small and the former gave no
sign that he had been used to hard
labor. His coat was missing and he
wore a pair of overalls over a pair of
store pants. He wore no undershirt.
His necktie had been pulled nearly off
his neck and one sideof his celluloid collar was unfastened
The lake has given up its dead. Let
the law proclaim who it was. And let
it fix the identity of his slayer if possible. Meanwhile the body lies in the
potters field amidst the unknown and
unhonored dead. And what does the
Infinite care? The dust has returned to
its natural element and the soul���well,
what of the soul.
That C.P.R. Hotel.
Here is the item that has gone the
rounds of the provincial press: "A large
hotel to be built at some point on
Shuswap Lake is stated to be on the
program the Cauadian Pacific Railway
intends to carry into effect in the near
future. Many sightseers prefer to
travel only in daylight through the
mountains and as some of the most attractive scenery in the west is that east
of Kamloops it is intended to make the
daylight mn, both east and west, terminate at a suitable point west of Sicamous and east of Kamloops. It is understood the location will be found on
Shuswap Lake and' Chase is named as
the possible location. Sicamous hotel
is too small for the purpose intended.
The new hotel proposed will have accommodation for 300 persons."
Dam Camp.
There was a dam big' wind at the
Dam camp last Tuesday. Giant trees
were uprooted and overturned. The
telephone line was put out of commission. And the gallant little Hesperus
nearly met her fate that night. A large
Cottonwood tree fell, miBsingthestaunch
little ship by only about afoot as she
lay at her mooring at the dock.
��v c\vt? AylmeTr wiir
ATCMO* T-MTt    1-lKxk   CTUlS-
=  m<i These  i_w.es .
"fd"B.ilder   w ato extfewt-
1V�� cWr*�� ot  ...nlt SctrtW Cw_J lit
MSx&twts.  ��v "B/C.
I   I   i      /��� -. i_-��f\_ ,-= 'J __
Tuva  rtweserfl.
TAr. A..S.TrXKR"
The
Smith Ca
it.   rv.o.xMWtf "8Atl\
__*___fcfi_J__y__.
$o, -Tuiasnofd   V\fa\ wave Afar
Caused \Vve. Y\*e \<\ Tive ;__aXc.
U-T"  uieeK   , \r .UI4*   Cjeome
l&a.tixe.S    Towuva nls ��\_\\
amera Catches a Tew .nore Prominent Citizens
J J i   O
1
Open Air Concert At End of Government Pier Sunday Evening Was
Well Received By People,
The Chase Brass Band achieved a signal triumph last Sunday evening. The
occasion was the first bi-weekly summer entertainment by the band. It
was well attended; the music was grand;
and the public spirited citizens came
through to the tune or $11.00.
Manager Thos. Gordon and Director
James Allen had arranged an entirely
well selected program. Each number
was a happy revelation to the audience.
The band is making wonderful progress.
They are going after that new music aB
though it was ABC for them and they
are mastering it like professionals.
Next Monday morning the band will
assemble at the wharf and embark upon
the launch Old Reliable for Notch Hill.
They have been engaged to play at the
Notch Hill celebration.
It is the intention of the band to hold
concerts on the dock every two weeks,
weather permitting, throughout the
summer months.
Do You Know
So Long, 'Red.
That if you start with the almost in- Red  Thompson has flown his kite,
significant sum of one cent, and double He is on his way, but he don't know
your money every day for only one just where he will light.   He left Chase
month (thirty days) you will then have for   Vancouver   Wednesday   morning
more than five million dollars I
Here are the actual figures:
1st day $
2nd day	
3rdday	
4th day	
5th day .	
6th day 	
7th day	
8th day	
9th day	
10th dav	
11th day	
12th day	
13th day	
Uth day	
15th day	
16th day 	
17th day .
The Old Reliable.
John Brown took a party of his friends
up to Celista Sunday. Of course he
chartered the Old Reliable and of course
Commodore Jock Haldane and Captain
Jamie Allen, those staunch Caledonians,
were at their respective stations. In
the party were: Mr. and Mrs. George
Chase, T. J. Kinley, John Brown, Billy
Wicks, Wm. Brown.
A stop was made at the home of James
Thompson and several hours were spent
at the Brown Bnd Fowler landing.
On behalf of Chase Brass Band we
wish to thank the citizens of Chase
who so kindly donated the sum of $11.00
at the concert last Sunday evening.
Wm. T. Gordon, Manager.
amidst the cairn and dignified silence
that prevails when a community is deeply moved. Red is one of the salt of
the earth. He says he is going to
make soup on an ocean liner. It will be
seasoned with limericks if he does,
for Red's peotic nature will not down.
He was connected with the news gathering staff of The Chase Tribune and his
breezy style had a fragrance all its own.
Wherever you may go, Red, our best
wishes follow you: Keep your head
cool, your feet dry and don't overload
your stomach���or if you do, write some
poetry and get it out of your system.
 $ 0.01
  0.02
  0.04
  0.08
  0.16
  0.32
  0.64
  1.28
  2.66
  6.12
  10.24
  20.48
  40.96
  81.92
  163.84
         827.67
         655.36
ISthday       1,310.72
19thday       2,621.44
20th day       5,242.88
21stday     10,548.76
22nd day     20,971.52
23rdday     41,943.04
24th day     83,886.64
25thday    167,772.16
26thday    335,644.32
27thday    671,088.64
28thday 1,324,177.28
29th day 2,684,354.56
30thday 6,368,709.12 i town will milk the cows, feed the goats
  and drive the duckB to water.
Two Broken Arms.
Dr. Scatchard had a busy afternoon
Tuesday. He set two broken arms
within an hour. Mrs. James Edwards
fell from a horse and broke her arm.
And little Robert McLean fell off a
cracker box and broke one of his arms.
Both patients are doing finely and the
arms will be as good as ever when they
come out of the slings.
For the First.
Chase people are preparing to celebrate the First of July in the various
towns that are putting on celebrations
that day. Some of them will go to
Armstrong to see thebirdman fly in the
Wright aeroplane. Some of them will
go to Salmon Arm; some will go to
Notch Hill with the band; and some
will go to Revelstoke with the baseball
team.   Those of us who   are left in
An Apology.
We wish to apologize to the young
man upon whose straw hat we stepped
one night last week while wending our
homeward way down the lake road,
Hereafter we will take the track during the lallygagging season.
Mr. H. Mowat of the Kamloops Steam
Laundry was in Chase last Friday making arrangements to bring his family
here for their summer outing on the
L. Cumming, Sec. Tress. | shores of the Little Shuswap lake.
Beautiful Sunshine.
An interesting letter In connection
with the Bunker Hill gun has been written to a local paper by Colonel Neillson,
the president of the Quebec Literary
and Historical society.   It clears away
good deal of the confusion, and adds
color to the theory that the inscription
to the effect that the gun had been captured at Bunker Hill was placed on it
by a subaltern.
In the letter Colonel Neillson  says
The so-called Bunker Hill gun has engaged the attention of the press and
the public for some weeks. The real
story of this cannon appears to be unknown. I am one of the few remaining
who do know its history, and therefore
feel justifiedin making a statement coning it."
Colonel Neillson then goes on to say
that the gun always belonged to the
English and waa only styled as the one
captured at Bunker Hill to make it interesting to American visitors.
Chase Will Have One Of Pleasantest
Gaols In Western Canada and
Everybody Is Welcome.
Chase is to have a $20.00 court room,
constables quarters and lockup. The
contract for building same has been
awarded W. F. Barnes, Sr., and lumber
has been delivered on the ground ready
for the building to begin. A force of
carpenters will be put to work at once
and the structure will be rushed to completion.
The building consists of a court room,
a tier or four cells or cages, a stockade
for the prisoners to take their exersise
in, living rooms for the constable and
his family if desired. The location decided upon is on Shuswap avenue ih the
block west of the Underwood hotel.
When completed the structure will present an entirety neat and business like
appearance.
The dimensions are 24x56. The building will be set up on ceder posts upon
concrete base.
Without boasting, we may say this
will be one of the pleasantest jails in
Canada. Located as it is on one of the
principal streets of a beautiful little
city on the shores of a most delightful little lake���who can imagine a more happy
place to spend the summer holidays?
Baseball.
The Chase Invincibles will go to
Revelstoke on the First of July for the
purpose of wiping up the earth with the
base ball team of that city. That they
will do it no one doubts for a moment.
Harry Law, the rotund and urbane
manager, Bays the players are all going fine now. On a first class diamond
there is reason to expect a great deal of
improvement over the class of baseball
served up on the lawn.
I
FULLTIME
More Men Are Needed to Operate
Big Plant of Adams River
Lumber Company.
The big mill of the Adams Rim
Lumber Company at Chaae is running
full time now. The night shift waa
put on several days ago. It is not a
full shift as yet, owing to the scarcity
of men, but aa fast aa help can be secured the force will be increased to tha
limit
This is going to be an exceptionally
good season for the mill. Salea Manager Brooks reports over 200 cars booked ahead and it haa been neceaaary to
call in the traveling salesman from Edmonton, Calgary and Moose Jaw. Both
saw mill and planer will have to be
kept running full capaciety all summer
to keep up with the orders. The output at the present time amounts to
about six carloads a day. Later thla
will be increased to twelve cars daily.
The payroll of the Adams River Company amounts to $20,000 a month. This
includes the men at work in the mill
and on the drives tributary to Chase,
As the season progresses and logging
begins, the payroll will be greatly increased. It is estimated that the operating expenses of the company, running
full crews at the mill and in the woods,
will amount to about $3000 a day. That
1b what the industry means to Chase.
At present the Adams River people
are operating four steamboats on the
Shuswap and Adams lakes. Also, they
have two gasoline launches in commission, one the 25 h. p. Tillicum.
A lodging railroad is in contemplation
and ont^Vrflers have been at work on
Jhj_ of jwesible rou\
Vcsid'.nt A. J. Lahu_ei>.��i~i
eral Ms:mi{er a. W. Sawyer have just
returned from a several days journey
throuhg the timber limits, which consist of 48 square miles.
Cockney.
There are not wanting authorities
who rise to the defense of Ihe Cockney
speech, as was evidenced a year or two
ago when the London County Council
passed a resolution recommending measures that would drive the dialect from
the schools of the English capital. Then
appeared a certain Mackenzis MacBride,
who put forth various pamphlets and a
book to show that Cockney is no modern
dialect or corrupted form of the King.s
English, but that it has an ancient and
honorable lineage running back for
nearly a thousand years.
Mr. MacBride points out that when
the individual "who was born within the
sound of Bow Bells" says "thet" for
"that," "benk" for "bank," and "by-
liff" for "bailiff" he is guilty of no corruption of the English language, in aa
much as these pronunciations have obtained not only in London, but in Kent
and Surrey for hundreds of years.
In like manner are justified "abaht"
and "abtside" for "about" and "outside." It is further contended that
many Londoners have been laughed out
of these ancient and excellent pronunciations, and Mr. MacBride earnestly
urges them not to change their speech
by reason of any un-called-for animadversions againBt it.
Whether Mr. MacBride be correct or
not in hiB contention, the fact remains
that Cockney has survived for many
centuries in the midst of speech that is
deemed more cultured. It is a curious
fact that in the Bahama Islands, which
were settled more than two hundred
years ago by Londoners, the Cockney
dialect is as strong as it is in Cheapside.
Mr. G. Y. Spring was a visitor in
Chase from Vancouver Friday. He
represents the Canadian Fairbanks-
Morse Company and was here looking
after his trade, which he reports as being in a flourishing condition.
Simpson-Lovlet
A wedding was solemnized at the
Catholic church in Chase Monday morning. Rev. Fr. Wagner officiated. The
contracting parties were Mr. Thomas
Simpson and Miss Charlotte Annis Mary
Lovelet, both of Turtle Valley.
The bride wore a white taffeta silk
dress and a white net bridal veil caught
with orange blossoms. She was accompanied to the altar by Mrs. Thomas
Gahan. The groom was dressed in
brown and played a lone hand.
The newly wedded couple have many
friends in Chase. They will make their
future home in Kelowna.
Shack for rent. Good location. Apply to H. L. McLean, Chase B. C.
_
r
ia__________
_____
��� - ��� * TWO
THE
CHASE TRIBUNE
�����s���-7 ���
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
ufor
$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 andmake
him feel ashamed
of himself. Of
course ��� you take
it yourself.
The
Chase
Tribune
THE DANGER
TRAIL
���By
J4MIS OlIVtR CLRW00I)
Copyrlicht     1310.    Dy    Bobbs Merrill
i oititmny.
| CONTINUED |
CHAPTER VII.
tbb noun or death.
"a | RED. unwinking eye stating
^\J at bim lixedly from oat of
Impenetrable gloom, an ogre-
lab. gleaming thing tbat
brought life back Into bim with a
thrill of horror, waa Howland's drat
vision of returning consciousness. It
waa dead tn front of him, on a level
with hla face���a ball of yellow flr*
tbat seemed to burn Into bla very
aouL He tried to cry ont, but no
aound fell from bla lips. He strove
to move, to fight bimself away, but
there waa no power of movement In
hla limbs. Tbe eye grew larger. Ha
aaw that It was ho bright It cast a
halo, and the halo widened before
hla own staring eyes until the dense
I gloom about It seemed to be melting
away. Tben he knew. It was a lantern In front of bim, not more than
ten feet away. Consciousness flooded
bim, and4 be made another effort to cry
out to free bis arma from an Invisible dutch tbat held him powerless.
At first be thought thla was the clutch
of human bands. Tben aa tbe lantern
light revealed more clearly the things
about him and the outlines of bla own
figure he aaw tbat It waa a rope, and
he knew that he waa unable to cry
out because of aometblng tight and
au-Tocattng about hla mouth.
Tba truth came to him swiftly. He
had come up to the coyote on a sledge.
Some one had struck htm. He remembered tbat men bad half dragged
htm over tbe rocks, and these men
had bound and gagged bim and left
him here with the lantern staring him
in tbe face. Rut where waa be? He
shifted hla eyea. straining to penetrate the gloom. Ahead of him Jnst
beyond tbe light there waa a black
wall. He could not move bla head*
but he aaw where that same wall
cloaed In on the left He turned hla
gaae upward, and It ended with that
same Imprisoning barrier of rock.
Then he looked down, and ihe cry of
horror *bat r<4? In his throat died II
'mufflKf *roa^ 7n% Hgbtlft-.'.itar.j
oil tf 'sack���two of tbem���three���a
tightly packed wall of tbem.
He knew now what had happened.
He was Imprisoned In the coyote, and
the sacks about him were filled with
powder. He was sitting on something
hard���n box���fifty pounds of dynamite.
The cold sweat stood out In bends on
his face, glistening in the lantern glow.
Prom between his feet a thin, white,
ghostly line ran out until ft lost Itself
In the blackness under tbe lantern It
was thp fuse, lending to the box of dy-
namlte nn which he wns Hitting
Madly he struggled at the thonga
thnt bound him until he sank exhausted against the row of powder sacks at
his hnck. Like, words of fire the Inst
wnrnlng of Meleese burned in his
brain, "Tou must go tomorrow-tomor-
row-or they wll! kill you!" And this
was the way In which be was to die.
There flnrned before his eyes the terrible spectacle which he had witnessed a
few hours before- the holocaust of fire
and smoke nnd thunder that had die-
ntpred a mntntnln. a chaos of writ tain tr. twisting fur*, nnd In that moment
his heart seemed to cease Its heating.
He closed bla eyea and tried to calm
himself. Was It possible that tbere
lived men so fiendish us to condemn
him to this sort of death? Why bad
not hla enemies killed bim out umong
tbe rocks? Tbnt would have been
easier, quicker, less troublesome. Why
did they vdsh to torture liim? What
terrible thing had be done? Was he
mad, mad, and tbis all a terrible nightmare, a raving and unreal contortion
iff things In his bruin? In this hour ot
death question after quest Ion raced
through his bend, nnd hi* answered no
one of tbem. He sat hi ill for a time,
scarcely breathing. There was no
sound save tbe beating of his own
HiDLT   HI   BTRT.OOT.ED   AT THE  THONOB
THAT IIOUHD HUt.
heart   Then tbere came another* al-
i moat unheard at first faint* thrilling.
maddening.
rWlt tick, tlrk:
It was tbe beating ot hla watch. A
Bpusm uf horror seized bim.
Wbat time wns it?
Tbe royote was to be tired at 9
o'clock, tt waa 4 when be left bis
cabin How lung had be beeu uncou
scions? Was it tltue now now? Was
Mai'Donald's flutter already reacbtK
out to (hat little white button whiff
would send him Into eternity?        ,
He struggled again* gnashing furiously nt th�� thing wbicb covered his
mouth, tearing tin- flesh of bis wrists
as he twisted al Hie ropes which bound
him. choking himself with tils efforts
to loosen the tlmug ahum bis neck.
Exhausted again, ae sank back, panting, half dead As be lay with closed
eyes a Ilttle of his reason asserted It
pelf After all wns be such a coward
as to go mad?
Tick. tick, tick!
His watch was heating at a furious
rate. Was something wrong with Iff
Waa It going too fast? He TlW.|>
count the seconds nut they raced av?rfy
from bim Wben he looked again his
gaae fell on tbe ilttle yellow tongue of
flame tn the lantern globe. It waa not
tbe steady, unwinking eye of a fpw
minutes before. There waa aupdhjJP
Ing weakneaa about It now, and n\��
watched tbe light grew fainter and
fainter. The flame waa going ont A
few minutes more and be would be In
HrvraiH-v He was with the powder
nnd the dynamite, and the powder und
dynamite n.uid not be exploded until
human hand* came to attach a new
fuse Mm 1 >"nnl<l would attend to
that very soon, so he went off into a
di��ze that was almost sleep In hia
half '���on^'loitsneHij there i-ame to him
hut one son ml that dr��ndful ticking
of his watch. He seemed to have Its-
teni'd t�� it for hours when there arose
another sound- tin- ticking of another
watch.
He sat np. startled, wondering, and
then he lcn-*h"d inppllv as he heard
the <ouwl more dl-Mnetly. tt was the
beatitiB ��f ptt'tw ��n the nick outside.
Already Mit<*t>ntiitld'a men were at
work clearing the month of the coyote.
In half an hour he would he out In
the big. hrwttliin*. world again
The thought brought him to hla feet.
Tbe numbness was gone from hla
limits and he could walk about. Hla
first more was to strike a match and
look nt his wntch.
"Half paat 10!"
He spoke tbe words aloud, thinking
of Meleese. In nn hour and a half be
was to meet ber on tbe trail. Would
he be released In time to keep the
tryst? How should ha explain bla Imprisonment In the coyote ao that he
could leave MacDonald without further
loss of time? As the sound of the
picks came nearer hla brain began
working faster   If be could only evade
MOGULS' EMERALD id
BE SHOWN IN LONDON
"art of the Loot -ir-led to P.rai, ���>>
the Conqueror of Delhi
, ..    . N |l Then De looked down, ana Jtne cry or
j��l    \ ���     Mirror Jhnt nfc> In 61a threat died ik
SWi    j^-^fe^ipnfnw afro-Ill   r_V lightlMi,A'<-<fTs.
'    / 11 ml   S   sack-two   of  tneni-tbree���a I
darkoeu. At Brat the stKnldeanc* o�� I explanations until morning and tben
It did not come to him. Then he tv,n> tbe wbo,e daaurdlj buslnena to
BtralgMe-ed himself with a ler_4l��t; MacDonald: There wonld be time then
tightened th. thong about hla neck t�� |toT *"*��� expiauatlous. for tbe running
til It choked him. Bouuj must b��W Iaown "' bl" ">�����*'���'���"�� assailant., and
passed since the lanternliad been plac- meanwhile he would be able to keep
ed on that rock, else the oM m-atrilio't h,s appointment with Meleese
be burned out of It now. He "����� '"" '<��- "> """"ll �� ����T to
For the first time Bowland realte'ld   "nlch 'his scheme could be worked,
tbat It was becoming more and more   and' Pithertng up the ��evered  rup"��
and  ruwlilde.  ht- concealed them  be
difficult tor bim to get breath. The
tblng abont his neck waa tightening
slowly, Inexorably, ilk. a hot bnndof
ateel, and suddenly, because tib*fllT-
tightening, he found that be HKre
covered hla voice. j
"This rawhide Is pinching my id-(
am'9 apple"���
Whatever had been abont hla moitb,
had slipped down, and his words souioj
ed hollow and choking ln tbe rwk
bound chamber. He tried to raise his
voice Id a about though be knew bow
futile hla loudest shrieks wouM be.
Tbe effort choked him more. HIS suffering was becoming excruciating.
Sharp pains darted like redhot needles
through bis limbs, hla back tortures
bim, and hla head ached as thought a
knife bad cleft the base of hla akuh.
Tbe strength of his limbs was leaving bim. He no longer felt any sees i
tion ln hla cramped feet He _�������
tired th* paralysis creeping np bla lens
Inch by Inch, driving the sharp pains
before It, and tben t groan of horror
rose to bis lips.
Tbe light pad gone ont
As if thai dying of the I]
flame wer��|he signal, for
Uvtejtarnjftnis eW.a
'sound; a spark leaped nd tm
blnckness before -Is eyes, and a slrjw,
creeping irtow came toward him over
the rock at his feet
The hour, the minute, the second,
bud come, and MacDonald bad pressed the little white button tbat wan to
send him into eternity. He did not
cry out now. He knew that the end waB
very near, and in its nearness be found
new strength Once he had seen a
ninn walk to his death on the scaffold,
and ua the condemned had sunken nis
Inst farewell, with the noose about his
neck, ne hud marveled nt tne clearness
ot his voice, nt tbe fearlessness of this
creature ln hla last moment on earth
Now he understood. Inch by Inch
the fuse burned toward hlm--n lifter the distance, a quarter, now a third
At "ast It reached'a half-wns almost
under his feet. Two minutes unire of
Uf8 He put bis wnole strength mice
a.nin ln an attempt to free his hands
This time hla attempt was cool, steady,
mnsterful. with death 10(1 seconds
away His heart pave a sudden hnrst
Ing leap into bis throat when be felt
something give. Another effort, nnd
In tbe oowder choked vault there rang
out a thrilling cry of triumph. His
bands were free! He reached forwurrt
to the fuse, and thla time a moaning,
wordless sob fell from bim, faint, terrifying, with all the horror tbat might
fill a human soul In its Inarticulate
note. He could not reach the fuse because of the thong about his ueck.   ���
He felt for his knife. He bad left It
tn his room. Sixty seconds uiuie-
forty thirty: He could see the Bery
end of the fuse almost at his feet Suddenly his groping lingers came In contact with the cold steel ot his pocket
revolver, nnd wl'h a lust hope be
snatched It forth, stretching down bis
pistol arm until tbe muzzle of the
weapon was wttitin a dozen inches of
the deadly spark At bis first shot the.
spark leaped, but did not go out After
the second there was no longer the
fiery, creeping thing on tbe floor, and
crushing his bead back against the
sacks, Howland sat for many minutes
as if death bad Iu reality come to him
in tbe moment ot bis deliverance.
After a time, with tedious slowness,
he worked ti hand Into his trousers
pocket, where be curried a penknife.
It took him a long lime lo saw through
the rawhide thong about bis neck.
After that he cut tbe rope that bound
bis ankles.
He made an effort to rise, but no
sooner had be gained bla feet than
his paralyzed limbs gave way under
bim and he dropped In a heap on the
floor. Very slowly tbe blood began
finding Its way through tils choked
veins again, and with tbe change tbere
came over him a feeling of Infinite
reatfulness. He stretched himself out,
witb his face turned to tbe black wall
���bore, realizing only tbat b. was
saved, tbat be had outwitted his mysterious enemies again and that he waa
comfortable. He made no effort to
thlnk-to scheme out hla further d>
tween two of tbe powder sucks ho tbat
those who entered the coyote would
'iscover no signs ot bis terrible lrn
.rlsonment. t'hme lo tbe motltb of the
tunnel there was a black rent in tbe
wall of rock made Ity a bursting charge
of dynamite in which he could conceal
bimself Wben Ibe men were busy
examining tbe broken fuse he would
step out nnd Join tbem. It would look
as though he had crawled through ibe
tunnel after them.
Half an hour Inter a mass of rock
trolled down close to his feet and a
few moments after he saw a shadowy
human form crawling through tbe bole
it bad left. A second followed, and
tben a third, and tbe first voice he
beard was tbat of MacDonald.
"Give ua the lantern, Bucky." be called back, and a gleam ot light shot Into
the black chamber The men walked
cautiously toward tbe fuse, and Howland saw the Ilttle superintendent tall
on bis knees. As quietly aa a cat
Howland worked himself to the entrance and made a clatter among tb.
rocks.   It waa be who responded to th.
What* up. M*Doual��i"  \      ,
[.  codlly jolted the little group.
MacDonald looked np, and when be
saw the new chief bending over bim
his eyes stared In unbounded wonder.
"Howland!" be gasped.
It was all be said, but in that one
word and in the strange excitement ln
the superintendent's face Howland
read that which made him turn quickly to tbe men. giving them Mb first
command as general tn chief of the
road thnt was going to the hay.
"Get out of the coyote, boys," be
said "We won't do anything more
until morning."
To MacDonnld ns the men went out
abend of them he added In a low voice:
"Guard the entrance to this tunnel
with half a dozen or yonr best men tonight. MiicDonald. I know things
which will lead me to investigate tbis
tomorrow I'm going to leave you as
soon as I get outside. Spread rhe report that it was simply a bad fuse.
"'ndersrand?"
He crawled out abend of the superin-
endetit. and before MacDonald had
merged from tbe coyote he bad al-
eadi- lost hlmseir in the starlit gloom
nt the nlghl und was hastening to bis
trysr wilh rhe beautiful drl. wbo. be
believed, would reveai to him at least
a part ot one of tbe strangest and most
diabolical plots tbat bad ever originated in the brain ot man.
ITO M COXTtiro.D.1
���o-Q-<_��^>*>'%v��-y-
Humor and
Philosophy <
V OWCA/r M. SMITH
PERT PARAGRAPHS.
TT always makes a woman mad to
find tbat ber husband has told the
dead secret she has disclosed to him.
The woman with a largo front porch
seldom loves her neighbors' dogs.
Some women are born good looking;
others learn to be good cooks.
We may not know whut is good for
us, but we might If we saw it oftener.
We probably won't worry about th.
future���after we are dead.
A woman who doesn't like to talk
Is doing up her hair.
It la hard for most of us to realize
lust how much plenty ot money is.
Good luck seems to be the birthright
of n)e man who Is unafraid.
It la easy enough to be brave when
you have plenty of backing.
Jobs may come and Job. may go, but
grocery bills can't go on forever.
WAS   ONCE    A   TALISMAN
London. ��� An emerald ��htoh
fas onoe the talisman of
the mogul emperors, and which
with the Kohlnoor diamond,
formed part of the loot carried to
Persia by Nadir Shah, the conqueror
of Delhi, is to bo exhibited in th.
showrooms of a Bond street Jeweler.
1'hls historic pern la the most pre-
otous piece brought from the east
by M. Jacques t 'artier, who -went out
to the durbar for the purpose ot studying and collecting oriental Jewell.
The emerald weighs seventy-eight
carats, and is of a One deep-sea color. It Ii ln th. form ot a flat oval,
���lightly over an Inch In length and
a quarter ot an Inch In thloknoaa.
About the edge Is the following Inscription In Persian, "He who poetesses this charm shall enjoy th. special
protection of God."
"While in India I visits, a number
of the native rulers and hW opportunity to examine their crown Jewels," said Mr. Cartler yesterday "It
Is Impossible to compare the jewels
of the orient with those ol tht west
'Out there everything Is flooded
with the wonderful Indian sunlight
One does not see aa tn the English
nght: he Is only conscious th.t here
Is a 1 aze of red and there of green
or yellow. It Is all Ilk* at Impressionistic painting. Nothing Is clear
ly defined, and there Is but one vivid
Impression of undreamed sireeous-
ness and wealth.
"Because this' Is true, man) o: ths
Indian gems are not so flawiees as
those used here. But among th*
collections which I saw 1 fnnnd soma
pieces which surpass anything ilml-
lar to be found ln tbe world
"The finest Jewels collective!} a".
three belonging to the ga.kwar ot
Bar 'a. He owns the beautiful dl_.
mom!, the 'Star of the South.' This
is used aa a pendant on a alamcd
necklace made up of three rows ot
diamonds, each ston. weighing bom
thirty to forty carate. Th. wVU
thug Is easily worth tlMt.OM. Ha
has also a necklace mad. aa ot 8v.
tows of pearls, wMoh u to rig. and
color are absolutely matchless
"Ihe finest collection of peam.
which are the favorite ston. ln India
la that of the maharajak ot Dholpur.
He has a neoklaoe re-obl:.g almost to
the knees, consisting of fve rose, ot
pearls, caught together a'. Interval!
with single pearls ot encmou. ���!���*.
"After pearls, emeralds are the favorite stone, and the maharajah of Pat-
lala has some of the finest. One of hla
pieces Is a turhnn ornament In the
term of a large feather at least ten
mches. long, rnnde of ifllnm?no's. About
Bie*iBilge of rails is a fringe lof lar*.'
pear-shaped emeralds, each of whioh
Is almost priceless.
LOTTERV  FOR A BRIDE
Many Bachelors Purchase Channel at
Sixty Cents Eaoh
St. Petersburg.���A reuu. liable
bachelors' lottery Is being organized
at Smolensk. The prize Is a beautiful
young wife, nnd 5000 ticket* at 69
cents each are being sold-
Not every one who pays 60 cents
can, however, hope to win the bride.
1 She is to be "nl home" every day for
i a weel: to tho ticket holders, nnd after
I interviewing thoin, if she floes not approve of some candidate ns a possible
husband, his money is to ho refunded
to him and the ticket withdrawn.
Another stipulation of the scheme
Is that when the winner eventually
comes to claim his bride, he may yet
be rejected by her, but receives by
way of compensation half the sum of
the total proceeds from tne sale of
the tickets.
The drawing of the lottery, which
has been sanctioned by the authorities, will take place next week
WILL CONTAIN 350  ROOMS
Those Who  Meet to Elect His Successor to be Sumptuously Housed
Rome.���The pope has decided to
build a new palace to house the cardinals when they are called on to elect
his successor.
When he was himself elected he
was greatly struck by the bad accent-
modanon provided for the cardinals,
and decided to make better provision
for them on \ the first opportunity.
The new palace Is to be built on the
'��� site of the old Italian   mint,   which
1 has been acquired by the pope.
It will have 350 rooms, besides
kitchens and halls, sufficient tor the
whole college of cardinals, with their
j attendants,  doctors  and  cooks. .   It
will be Joined to the Sistine Chapel
i where the actual elections take p'.nee.
The existing Vatican buildings com-
j prise 4000 rooms, R grand - staircases
and 200 smaller ones, several private
| ehape'.s and endless corridors.
English Co-Operators In Paris
Paris.���Another big party from
England is to Invade Paris on Saturday. They are about 1E00 members of co-operative societies from
Manchester and the neighborhood.
They will be taken ln fifty carriages
to the prlnclnal monuments and Interesting sights ln the capital. They
will leave the same evening on the
return Journey.
A Mian Telegraphist
Warsaw.���A retired telegraphist,
while dining yesterday with some
friends at a restaurant In Moscow,
observed that a young girl of the
party was carrying on a telegraphlo
conversation arranging to elope with
a young men at an opposite table. He
warned the parent, who wan thai
nhle to foil the lovare
W. F. Barnes
Contracter and Builder
Donrs. nnd  Window Frimu'S,
Screen Doors, nnd   Window
Screens, Doors nnd Windows
Boats
Built to order
H. A. FOWLER
Manufacturer of All Kinds ot
B  O   A T  5
i
m   88    Bl
.��_..
_*��
LAUNCHES
a     specialty
CELISTA, Shuswap Lake, B. C.
AlexR.McKay
Contractor and
Builder
Estimates Furn'ahcd on  Applicative;1' All vVmk Grtai-n
teed Prices Right.
Notch Hill, Shuswap Lake
Harvey, HcCarter &
Pinkham
Barristers,   Solicitors,  Etc.
Offlcas:   Imperial Bank
Revelstoke, B. C.
The   Tribune:   subscribe   now
S1.50 per year.
&f>e
SHUSWAP
HOTEL
Beautifully Situated
On the So. Tliomp-
sonjRiver. An Ideal
Summer Resort.
Livery Stable in
Connection. Charles
Byers, ::   Proprietor.
SHUSWAP,
B.C.
1   .
T
i.
KAMLOOPS
Undertaking Co.
61 Victoria St-eet
Funeral Directors, Undertakers and Embalmers
Parlors   open   Day   and   Night
Telephone 117      Box 310
Wanted:   A  general servant girl.
Apply at the Imperial Bank.
Shack for rent.. Good location.   Apply to H. L. McLean, Chase B. C. "^
I V
THE  CHASE TRIBUNE
THREE
Sfce Black
!    ^ Douglas
Opera
House
R. E. ROBINSON, Proprietor & Manager
Tfr Beat Appointed Public Hall in Town
After Work Drop In and
Enjoy a Game of
P O O L
BILLIARDS
Full Stock Cifers
and Tobaccos. A
Pint Class Barber
Shop in Connection
Ideal
POOL
ROOM
; GEO. L. GOLLEN :
Boat Builder     ;
��� Boats of Evkuy  Description i
% Motor Boats a Specialty 9
��� ���vTHMtTtTM��tt>tMttH��
^ BARRY k CUMMING |
REAL ESTATE 1
INSURANCE |
Notary Public Chase, B. C. X
J. W. Clifford
General j&
Blacksmith
Horseshoeing a Specialty
1 J
R. J. MINER
* Painter %. *
to. to.
% Decorator jj-
Full Line Sherwin-Williams
Paints, Latest Design.
in Wall Paper
I
Electrical and Motor Boat
Supplies
Chase
Restaurant
and Bakery
Board and Rooms, Bath
Good Table, Reasonable
Rates, Meals at All Hoars
YEP NUM * CO.,
PROPS.
Try the
Chase Tribune
for Job Printing
We have every modern
facility for turning out
Work in Tip-top Style
at keen prices.
BLACK PERIL CAUSES
SOMETHING UKE PANIC
WHITE      WOMEN      Or      SOUTH
AFRICA   ARM   THEMSELVES
AGAINST OUTRAGE
KAFFIRS   BEING   HUNTED
Illicit Sale of Drink to Brutal Natives
Ont Cause of Growing Evil
Johann.'8bi:rE.���The black peril
scare has once imre act ita seal on
Johannesburg. This time almost %
condition of panic prevails.
Vigilance committees are springing
np all over tho plade, and the gun*
smiths are reaping a harvest. Women
are devoting themselves to revolver
practice, and the Daughters ot the
Transvaal, a local body of female
volunteers, who divide their time between ambulance work and amazonlc
mlUtar.sm, are extending their sphere
of usefulness so that non-members
may learn how to use firearms and
practice Jiu-jitsu.
In Turffonteln, a thickly populated
suburb of Johanessburg, a woman was
not only attacked by unknown Kaffirs, but was carried from her room,
where she was sleeping with her baby
to a plantation 160 yurds away. A few
d.ya after the outrage she died from
���hock.
Similar instances, although fortunately unaccompanied by fatal results,
are occurring not only tn the Transvaal, but lh the Orange Free State
and Cape Colony.
Ths Government Apathetic.
In spite of this reign of black terror, the Botha government does nothing to show that tt haa the welfare of
the community at heart. For this
reason the people of Johannesburg
are taking the law Into their own
hands. Kaffir drives are becoming a
constant occurrence.
The black peril la the most a-i-iall-
Ing menace to nur white women
which the mind of man can conceive.
There have be��n several drealful
cases reported recently, the details of
which are too hnrrlble to record, and
many more cpaftr 0f frustrated attempts on whlto women nv Kafirs.
but the worst "wpp of all has hc^n that
which occurred n^out a fortnleM pro
In a Johannesburg suburb, the victim
of which sucenm^d to the shock. A
suspect is in rjri?-m, and clrcu*n��tan-
tial evidence mnv enable the lew to
avenge the ter,,vln crime but there
can be no identification, for the victim Is dead, anil ��ven had she ben-t
alive Kaffirs are so much alike that
sbe could well be excused if she failed to identify on�� or other of her assail ants.
A wave of intense bitterness against
tbe Kaffir is, nno-'-tg, over ;t.h<* land-
Vteilance societies are being forme*.,
and many person* are counselling
lynching. All this points to a condition or affairs so erave that men and
women are obliged to carry loaded revolvers, with the full Intention of using them without compunction In circumstance such as are of but too
frequent occurrence.
Causes of the Evil
A frequent caup�� of this evil is the
employment of Mack men in household duties. But there is another
class equally daring and equally to be
dreade'1.. There are nearly a quarter
of n million natives employed ln the
gold mines In and around Johannesburg. TheBe men are kept in compounds like so many prisoners, and in
the demoralization of these natives
a certain class of unscrupulous white
men and women engage. They supply the native (Illicitly, yet successfully) with liquor, for which the native haj an unquenchable longing. It
is these half-drunken natives who
commit fearful attacks on white wo-
m^n and murderously assault each
other.
It is. however, because of the unnatural life these natives lead that
crime Is so rife among them. It the
vast available tracts of land near Johannesburg and the Reef mines wer**
secured as native locations, where the
men could brim, their native women
tn live, there would be less of the
black peril. B '^[hts means expense
to the mines, anu the Idea Is tabooed.
There must be no mercy shown to
thla clt-ss of crime. The Justice
meted out to the depraved brutes
who assault our white womon must
In common fairness, be applied to the
degenerate white men who similarly
attack black women.
DETECTIVE   8HOT    DEAD
Colleagues Make* Fatal Mistake In
Fight With Apaches
Paris.���A painful sensation has
been caused in Paris by the death of
ex-Detective Monteil in an affray in
Mont mart re.
Detective-Inspector Battestl, followed by a mob of male and female
apaches, was arresting a woman,
when che shouted: Help! Murder! He
wants "to kill me"
Hearing the shouts. ex-Detective
Monteil, under a misapprehension,
rushed up and threw himself on the
Inspector. The latter, thinking him-
seTf attacked by a friend of the woman, shot his agf"-essor in the stomach, at.d M. Montoll fell to the ground
mortally wounded.
The crowd of apaches then fell on
M. Battestl and Inflicted wounds
which may prove fatal. A young
apache was seen by a chauffeur to
draw a long knife and plunge It Into
the breast of the detective as he lay
on the ground.
Births In the Air
Paris.���Th�� second International
congress, sitting at Geneva for the
purpose of drawing up a code of law
for the air. adopted the following resolutions: "In the event of a birth
or a d.��ath occurring In an aerocraft
the pilot Is to enter the event In his
log book, and must notify the fact
to the authorities at the first place
at which he descends"
London.���An Inquest at Dadllngton,
Leicestershire, was held on tbe village green yesterday In consequence
of the beat
ILL TRY TO SOLVE
Riddle of Gigantic Statuaa In Pacific
t. be Tackled by English Expedition
BIG IMAGES CUT IN LAVA
Liverpool.���A vessel called the
Mana, which waa launched at
Whltstable yeBterday, will take
to the Pacific an expedition which will try to solve the problem of the gigantic prehistoric remains on Carter Island, about 2600
miles we-t of Chile.
The jjnvty will be headed by W.
Scoresby Rort'.edge, M.A., who will b��
accomranlfd by his wife, a geologist,
a scientist connected with the British Museum and a navigation officer
and a crew of fourteen.
The Mana, whose name 1. Poly,
neslan tor "good luck," la a 260-ton
motor auxiliary yacht. She 1. expected to sail about August 1.
In the Island, which haa an area ot
forty-five square miles, there have
been ralaed Immense platforms facial
the sea formed of huge stone, iltted
together without cement. Some ot
these stones weigh Ave tons. Sometimes the sea wall, an thirty feet
high and two hundred feet long.
On the land side of these platforms
there are broad terraces, also ot atone
containing the pedestals, on which
stood huge figures carved out ot
trachltlc lava from an extinct crater
eight miles away.
Most of these Images have beet*
thrown down, but then are 666 of
them In the Island. They vary Jfjj
else���the largest was measured hv
the commander "'. his majesty's ship
Cambrian ln 1906. and was sixty-eight
feet long. The length of Its nose
was eleven feet.
Th�� figures extend down to the hlos
and the faces hsve receding foreheads, broad adze-like noses, thin ^'is*
and powerful ehins. Some of the col'
os*al�� w>i?h 8*0 tons.
It l�� evident Jhs*. the work of maty
Ing the inwges and dragging them to
the platforms suddenly stonTK-^. Ono
of the theories to explain this I" that
the lilnnd Is the last nlnnacle of \
s'lhmerged continent whioh ooo��nled
the greater part of thD south Paolflo
and possibly Joined Asia and Amer
lea.
Va��t numbers of skeletons are un-
*er the -'".form". The bones a.'oj
prohnhlv thoqo of people who' were;
sacrificed to the *reat stone images.
DUCHESS III GOLD CALF,
Scene  From    the    'Arabian    Nights
Enacted in Sumptuous Mansion
of Countess
DANCES   OF   THE   OIUENT
lJi rls.���The sumptuous mansion ol
the Comtesse Aynard de Chabr'.Mun
wn.9 yesterday evening converted into
n >ene from the "Thousand and Od.
Niitf ts." An Immense tent had tnen
er.-cted ln the court yard, and it w.:?
li__g with superb Persian stuffs .nl
tapestries, while the elite of Paris ac
sembled In gorgeous oriental costumes.
The comtesse herself presided ln a
magnificent Persian costume of green
and gold, witb an Immense white aigrette In her hair. Each of the principal entries was announced by M.
Andre de Pouquieres, the Parlsean
Beau Brummell.
The Princess d'Arenberg came
mounted on an elephant, richly bedecked with Indian trappings. Then
came the Duchess de Clermont-Ton-
nerre and the Comtesse Stanislas de
Castellans In gold cages, followed by
the Marquis de Brantes [n a flower-
strewn Egyptian canopy, accompanied b- Pharaoh and his slaves.
The Comtesse de Lubersac danced
an oriental measure with charming
grace, and Prince Luis Fernando of
Spain, in an ethereal costume and
with his features painted a greenish
hue, executed a Hindoo dance.
New Navy 'Monoplane
Vienna.���An Etrlch monoplane, the
only class of Austrian aeroplane to
take part In the Dally Mall $60,000
flying competition last year, has been
purchased by the British admiralty
and was despatched to England today.
Etrlch aeroplanes have been purchased by the Italian. Russian, Chinese
and Japanese governments.
India to Persia
Calcutta.���The Karachi chamber ot
commerce has urged on the government the Immediate construction of
a trans-Persian railway as the most
economical and effective method of
bringing about a restoration of order
In southern Persia and of protecting
British trade Interests.
Flying Passenger Killed
Berlin.���While flying with Lieutenant Schllctlng as a passenger at the
Johannlsthal flying ground yesterday,
the aviator Fokker fell with his in'i-
chine. The lieutenant was killed,
but the aviator himself was only
slightly Injured.
Farmer.' Mutual Insurance Company
London.���In view of the proposal
of several Insurance companies to advance premiums under the workmen's
compensation act for farm laborers
by 60 per cent, the National Farmers' Union Is being urged to form a
mutual Insurance company for farmers.
Kaiser  Children's  Friend
Berlin.���The kaiser haa decided to
erect a convalescent home on   the
Baltic coast for children of th. working class.
Uf>e
v
V
UNDERWOOD
F
&>e HOTEL
of QUALITY
I
CHASE,
-fiiCi
s\
~_3*4i
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
Cedar, Fir, Spruce and Pine
LUMBER
We intend to arrange for the delivery of
Lumber to the different points on the Lake
���_���_!
----���-_--__. Knl'R
THE  CHASE   .iUBUNE
We CHASE TRIBUNE
Published Every Fhiuay Morning at Chase, British Columbia
 =   BY THB =
CHASE PUBLISHING COMPANY-
W. H. BOHANNAN, Managing Editor
T. J. KINLEY   Associate
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"THEY'RE   COMING TO  CHASE"
THE RIVER0RIVER.
There is one cIbbb of uieu who have never been fully appreciated ���
probably because they are bo little known to the public at largo. That
class is the lumberjack or rivenlriver���the slough pig, the moose cat.
The general public knows the rivenlriver only as it sees him at
play; when he is through his work and comeB to town. They know
him for a rough and rollicking fellow who apparently has no thought
of the hereafter, dosen't care, dosen't have to; one whose chief aim in
life seems to be getting rid of his surplus coiu and causing the distil
leries to put on night shifts.
But the riverdriveron the job is a different sort of fellow. When
he takes his life and his pike pole in his hands and goes out to "cuff
the round stuff" he is sure some picture of heroic manhood. There
is no thought of fear or frivolty in his mind then. His eye is on the
index all the time and his heart and soul are in his work. Follow him
all day, thou mild-eyed fashion plate from the effect east, and we'll
guarantee that your laundry bill for the ensuing week will cost you
nothing.
It is honest work, that cutting the big trees into log leughts and
driving the logs down the river. And the lumberjack is an honest fellow. He calls a spade a spade ���or possibly in the heat of excitement
he might call it a damned old shovel. His language may sometimes be
more emphatic than elegant, but his heart is always iu the right place,
the Sisters of Charity and Mercy who visit the woods once in a while
will tell you that. The lumberjack's hand is always in his pocket to
help a worthy cause.
There are real heroeB among thein, too.   How often have we seen
a couple of drivers chopping away at a key log in a jam.   A misstep
tf\ift'l��J�� ta.jfljnjJJitJ.rLlight moment, might menu a crushed limb or
��  tne snuffing ont of life's candle.
Once we saw the bodies of a couple of young fellows brought to
town. They had been drowned at a dam where the water waB high and
the gate was stuck. To go on with the drive the gate must be raised;
to raise the gate a timber muBt be chopped away; to chop away the
timber somebody had to take a chance with Death. The foremen would
not allow married mtn to try it. Those two lads volunteered to chop
away the timber and release the gate. They did and their bodies were
picked up ou the meadows a mile below after the flood had subsided.
They might have jumped to safety, but the waters bent them to it.
They were riverdrivers and it was all in a day's work.
Who is there iu Chase that can make a red cedar chest and make
it right? If there is such a mechanic here ho ought to make a neat
little fortune for himself within the next few years. A red cedar chest
is a Bource of joy and contentment forever to the man who is fortunate
enough to own one. Some day they will be a curiosity. There are only
a few places in the country now where the red cedar tree flourishes.
And no place does it flourish as it does iu the country north of Chase.
The workman who can make a good chest���make it just a little better
than nnyone else��� can find ready sale for his product. Aud, by judicious advertising��� mark you those words well, gentlemen��� by judicious
advertising he will build up for himself not alone a fortune, but a reputation which is more valuable than gold or silver.
There are many wnys of advertising a town aud every little bit
helps. Launch owners can do their part toward the advertising of
Chase by simply having the name of their boat and the name of the
town painted on the bow. The example set by Mr. Aylmer of the Public Works department is worthy of emulation. "Athel of Chase" it
readB, and wherever the little launch is seen the name and fame of
Chase lias begun to spread.
Wo have examined the Float frota the Geeuwood Ledge. It is
highgrade and assays 101 percent oxide of enjoyment strongly stained
with hematite of humor. "Float" is a little paper book published by
Sage Lowery, editor of the Greenwood Ledge. Its author has been
the route and is still on his way.
Cheor up, Armstrong! You are getting u lot of mighty good advertising out of it even if you have to bug up that fifty thou. When it is
nil over people will know exactly where Armstrong is located and just
what sort nf a place it is.
To udvertise is human, humane and humanitarian. It is a duty���
the normnl instinct of everyone who has something worthy of advertising.���Dr. Edmond R. Moras.
Yes, girls, we blushingly admit it. ThoBe beautiful wedding an-
���oouncements are printed right here in the shop of The Chas8 Tribune.
Aren't they just too lovely?   How many please?
In Australia they are paying a bonus of $250 for every child born
in that country. We know a man in Utah who could have cleaned up
��� million on a deal of that kind.
So
me
Facts
About
Chase
It is located on the main
line of the Otftadian Pacific
Railroad at the foot of the
Shuswap Lake at its outlet into
the South Thompson River.
It is the outfitting point for
the Adams Lake and Turn Turn
Lake country where Caribou
and Bear are to be found in
abundance.
It is situated in the heart of
one of the-best agricultural
districts in British Columbia, yet
undeveloped.
It affords greater opportunities
for the fisherman and hunter
than any point along the line of
the C.P.R.
,��'*
The bathing beaches here
are admittedly the best to be
found in the interior. The water
is warm and clear; the bottom
is sandy with a gentle slope
to deep water.
Two of the most beautiful
waterfalls in the west may be
reached in ten minutes walk
from the Chase station. There
are many more waterfalls along
the streams flowing into the
Adams and Shuswap Lakes.
The Adams River Lumber
Company, located at Chase, employs upwards of 500 men in
the mill and in the woods. A
second large mill is soon to be
erected which will likely more
than double the present pay roll.
ite_
For further information, write to the Secretary
of the Chase Central Board of Trade,
Chase, B. C
I I Imperial
Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO
D. R. WILKIE, Pres.     ::     Hon. R. JAFFRAY, Vile-Pres.
R. A. BETHUNE, Manager Chase Branch
Savings Bank
Department
Interest Allowed On
Deposits
From Date of Deposit
Special   *   Attention * Given * To
Banking By Mail
Arfents in England:-Lloyd's Bank, Limited, London,
and Branches
K
EEP SWEET AND
EEP   MOVING
I Eat At The	
City
Restaurant
______	
COMFORTABLE ROOMS
* IN CONNECTION *
i 	
Barby & Cumming,     :}    Proprietors
,��r-@r
Knights
of Pythias
Chase Lodge No. 47
Meets  Every   Tuesday   Night.
R. P. Bradley, C.C.
H. M. Law, K.ofR.&S.
Visiting Knights are Welcome.
Dominion  Day
Will lit* celebrated in grander fa-hion than ever before at
Armstrong'
July 1st
AEROPLANE FLIGHT
Two Fliuhls l>y  Aviator Stark  in his
Wri((ht Biplane, 75h.p.. 8-cvlinder
First Aeroplane  Flight in  the   Interior
BASE BALL League Games     LACROSSE League Game
"V-i lxin v.. Krinwna Kelnwna v��, Annsti g
E'ldeil'y v��. A' n,.-lrniiK
HORSE RACING    GRAND BALL IN THE EVENING
VERNON AND ARMSTRONG BANDS
SPECIAL TRAIN leavesR-vslstuke nt 6.30a.m., ami tv.at leaves K'lowna nt
7.00 a.m.   PaHgeriKert* can return by gpeejajs t-auie evening.
{ 	
SEE BIG  RED POSTERS FOR TIME TABLE AND SPECIAL RATES.
JHE Biggest Feel-
ing' Town on Earth
Chase, B. ���. THE CHASE TRIBUNE
FIVE
Walter Lammers expects to accompany his wife as far as Sicamous on her
way east. He will go from there to
Penticton on a short business visit.
Joe Johnson, Perry Leek and John
Haldane made a trip to Hennesey Arm
last Monday. Mr. Johnson remained
there to look after some assessment
work on mining claims.
A. J. Lammers who has been spending some time at the Adams River
Lumber Company plant, left Sunday
for Stillwater Minnesota via. Vancouver
He will visit Seattle and Spokane on his
way east.
Mr. C. Mathewson has arrived from
London, Ontario to take the place recently vacated by Paul Doncaster in the
Public Works service here.
L. G. Delemater, one of the Adams
River Lumber Company's salesman,
with headquarter at Moose Jaw is expected here this week to post up on
stock conditions, etc,
Mr. D. 8. Mitchell is down from the
Government fish hatchery at Kault.
He is accompanied by his sister and
they are spending a few days visiting
with friends in Chase.
Mr. Fred Bowness, snperintendent at
the rock crusher east of here was in
Chase Tuesday. He says there is still
some work to be done before the plant
will be ready to begin operations.
Chas. Todd is in from the Adams
River country for a couple of day's
visit In Chase.
Hon. J. P. Shaw is making prepera-
tions to begin haying on his ranch in
about two weeks. The dry hot weather is maturing the hay at an earlier
date than usual.
Mr. James Stewart, recently arrived
from Scotland with his family, has purchased a couple of lots from Capt. Barry and will immediately begin the erection of a dwelling. He likes the country better and better as his residence
here continues.
Celista will gain a resident during the
coming week and may possibly gain a
furniture store. Mr. Harry E. Noakes
of Victoria has written the Adams
River Lumber company for information
regarding the transportation of his
household goods to Celista from Chase,
Also he has asked to know if there is a
furniture store in Celista.
Thomas McGowan came down from
Celista Saturday in Harry Fowler's
launch, having in tow the new St. Lawrence skiff made for George Barnes of
Monte Creek. Mr. Barnes was here
Monday and took the boat home with
him. She is a little beauty. Harry
Fowler is surely an artist in his line.
It is reported that one of the new
ranchers at Adams lake has bought a
herd of goats and will go into the raising of those animals on a quite extensive scale. No doubt that country is
entirely suitable to the raising of goats
and the experiment may lead to the
establishment of a permanent industry
there.
Word comes froni Salmon Arm that
a young man named Albert Simpson
was drowned there on Sunday afternoon
about 3 o'clock. He went in the lake
deyond his depth and was not a swimmer. The body was recovered and an inquest was held, the verdict being that
the drowning was accidental. The
young man had no relatives in this section of the country so far as is known.
H. L. McLean and Wm. Cameron
have returned from a hunting and Ashing trip into the Adams lake country.
They report one helegant time and
brought in a couple of the most beautiful sets of chin whiskers we have seen
in a longtime. Also, they claim to have
caught the second largest fish ever captured in Adams lake. It was a Dolly
Varden and lipped the scales at 24
pounds, me.-uring S3 Inches over all.
Messrs. Stewart and Anderson, who
recently arrived in Cliase from Scotland nre more than pleased at their reception here, Mr, Stewart and his son
and Mr. Anderson secured work on the
day following their arrival. They are
engaged at the mill of the Adams River
Lumber Co.
A. J. Lammers, head of the Adams
River Lumber company at Chase, spent
a few days in the city last week. He
says that there is more truth than
poetry in the rumor that the C. P. R.
will build a tourist hotel at Chasa.
When the hotel is built the idea will be
for the C. P. R. to establish a boat service between Sicamous and Chase���Revelstoke Mail Herald.
The collection box for the Children's
Picnic is still in the postofflce. By the
way it feels, we judge that it has not
been fattened to any alarming extent.
It wouldn't hurt some of you copper-
lined old war horses to drop a dime or
two in this box and help the kiddies to
have a good time. Feel around for
your loose change. The box will be left
in the postoffice till Monday.
Frank White and Don Macdonald
were out to Fleming lake Sunday and
caught twenty of those beautiful rainbow trout.
Hon. Mr. Alymer of the Public Works
department has returned to Chase after
a visit to the Kootenay country.
The drive is just about over on the
upper river and a bunch of "porkys"
hit town Tuesday and Wednesday. The
Adams River Lumber Company will
soon begin its summer logging operations.
The Tillicum will take a party of
pleasure seekers to Salmon Arm and
Notch Hill Monday morning. Chase
will resemble the deserted village on
that date. Only a few of the best of
us will be left here at home.
Water in the lake is receding and the
summer bathing season will Boon be on
in full force. For the past fortnight
the young kids have been enjoying
themselves in God's big bathtub. They
say the water is fine.
Oil burners will go into operation on
the C. P. R. next Monday. From and
after that date all the locomotives on
the line will burn crude oil. That means
no more smoke or cinders. And the
track is being rock ballasted, which
eventually means no dust and but very
little jar.
Mrs. Walter Lammers and little son,
"Bubbles," leave on tonight's train
for a summer's visit at Stillwater,
Minnesota. Mrs. Lammers will visit
with friends and relatives at St. Paul
and other eastern points.
The Ladies Aid Society gave an ice
cream and cake social on the lawn of
Mrs. Thomas Leadstone last night.
There was a good attendance; the ice
cream and cake was skookum and the
ladies cleared up a tidy sum for the
good of the cause.
Commodore Haldane expects to take
a party of Chase young people up to
Celista tonight on the Old Reliable.
The Celista people are giving a farewell dance in honor of Miss Middleton,
They have invited some of their Chase
friends to join them.
The following pupils left on Tuesday
for Salmon- Arm to write the examinations for entrance to high school:
Arthur Gahan, Gerald Bradley, Mer-
tina Bradley, Jean Haldane and Harry
Coy.
Bear For Sale.
Who wants to buy a tame dear?
The Chase Zoological Graders have one
for sale. It is a grizzly and has been
tamed to such an extent that it will eat
out of your hand. Sydney Jellette is
the man to see. He can tell you all
about the bear in less than a minute.
We may say that the bear has very ladylike manners���for a bear. No doubt it
will be a heap of comfort to some one
who loves animals.
Many Changes.
Not every London high school boy who
goes away to seek his fortune conies
back with the rank of Cabinet Minister.
Hon. Thomas Taylor, Minister of Public
Works in British Columbia, government of Hon. Richard McBride, who is
a guest of Dr. H. J. Ferguson, 288
Princess avenue, remembers London
chiefly as the scene of his boyhood days.
Hon. Mr. Taylor is a native of London township, but attended High School
and the Yerex Commercial school in this
city. Later he studied law with Taylor
and Taylor.
Mr. Taylor's constituency is Revelstoke, and his home city is Victoria, the
seat of Government. There is a big
railway construction programme ahead
in the coast province, and much for the
Public Works Department to do, so
that Mr. Taylor leaves shortly for the
West.
About 2,000 miles of railway Is to be
built in British Columbia this including
the Canadian Northern, Grand Trunk
Pacific and Pacific Great Eastern, as
well as C. P. R. extensions.
In the residential district of London,
Mr. Taylor sees great improvement in
the 27 years of his absence, and in the
business section are, of course, many
fine blocks which did not then exist.
"Where Dr. Ferguson lives waa all
common in my time," said the visitor.
"Victoria," said he, "has now a population of about 30,000, and Vancouver,
where thero was practically nothing
twenty-five years ago, is now a prosperous city of 160,000 population."���
Toronto World.
How to Get a'Change.
Wben it la Impossible to move a convalescent Into different surroundings
for tbe sake of a change move the
furniture and pictures of tbe room Into
different place*. An Invalid often dree
of seeing tb* nine pictures and ornaments In the same places week after
week. Change the position of th* fur-
dishing*, and It will seem aimed Ilk*
oovMm lo*! another room.
E
CHASE STREETS
Proposition of Spending Government
Money Is Up to the Citizens
of Chase.
Do the citizens of Ciiaae want a main
street leading down to the Government wharf? Do they want to use the
money appropriated by the Provincial
government for the purpose? If they
do they had better get busy forthwith.
The question of how to spend the $1460
of Government money set aside for
Chase is now right up to the "voters.
It is up to them to say something and
the quicker they say it the better it
will be for them.
Road Commissioner White and Provincial Engineer Ford were, in Chase
laat Thursday afternoon. They said
they came to inspect the work ami jet
an expression of opinion from tbe risen, as to where the money shoul' te
spent. They said further that ti y
were ready to begin operations at on ".
But no street or road improvemei 11
have been made as yet The road com-
misBioner is still waiting for the people
of Chase to tell him where they want
the money spent. -S~~
A special meeting of the Board if
Trade was called on Thursday afternoon by President Andrew McConnell
for the purpose of going over the matter with the commissioner and his engineer. Right off the reel Mr. Engineer
White blasted the fond hopes of many
Chase citizens by telling the meeting
that it would cost many many thousands
of dollars to put Shuswap avenue in
shape to take care of the traffic.' Mr.
J. P. Shaw, M.' P. P. was in attendance
and followed with the assurance that
it would likely be many years before
Chase would have that much money
coming from the provincial government.
Then Mr. White the commissioner
suggested that the proper thing to do
was to spend that little fifteen .undral
on the side streets and sidewalks and let
the big job go till later on.    Jf ,.
But there are those in Chase' who iti
that the crying need of the town atthi
present time is a main thoroughfare
that will let people in and out of town.
They feel that Shuswap avenue should
be graded from the Government wharf
to the C. P. R. depot. Ablest amongst
the champions of this cause is Andy McConnell president of the Board of Trade
He differed with Mr. Ford regarding the
price it would cost to put that street in
shape to be used. And he suggested to
Mr. Shaw that Chase was a growing
town and that her tax assessment was
creeping up year by year; that already
Chase has paid in a neat little sum of
money to the Government; and that up
to date but very few dollars have been
expended here in public improvements.
Mr. McCcnnell's views on the mutter
were apparently entertained favorably
by a great majority of the citizens present at the meeting. The prevaling
sentiment seems to be that Shuswap
avenue is the street most in need of attention; that the thing to do is to put it
in shape as soon as possible so as to accommodate the growing traffic from the
country.
The following committee was appointed to secure an expression of opinion
from the citizens and ratepayers: H. J.
Haylock, Dr. Scatchard, Andrew McConnell, Thos. Gordon, Chas. McLaughlin, B. W. Sawyer and A. S. Farris.
A later conference will be held wilh
the road commissioner and engineer.
A New One.
The launch Evelyn pulled up at the
ChaBe wharf Sunday morning for the
first time. She was put into the water
at Celista only last week. Harry Fowler built her and he has a good right to
be proud of his achievement.
Win. Hudson is master and owner of
the Evelyn. He handles Ker as he
would handle a favorite child or a pet
pony. And the little craft minds him as
a dutiful child would obey its fond and
loving parent. Mr. Hudson and his wife
were visitors to Chase Sunday. With
them in the Evelyn, in the capacity of
helmsman, came Mr. Frank Munger.
The Evelyn is 24 feet long with a
five-foot-eight beam. She is built of the
best material to be secured in the west,
She is equipped with a 7-h. p. gasoline
engine and can go just aa fast as she
wants to. The launch has a cabin and
withal is indeed a thing of beauty and
should remain a joy forever.
totting N**r.
"Can't I Mil you a piano?"
"Ie*, If you will sell It on time."
"Whit are your financial respo-slMl-
IUe*r
"I am acquainted wttb a man who
know* tbe president of a bank."
In  Deciding the  Question
Where to Buy
Remember   that   This   Store   Cannot
Afford to Have Dissatisfied Customers
Ladies! We invite you to inspect our
Stock of Footwear.
" Vassar" stands fur miality, Btylu nnd up-to-
dateness in Ludii's' Footwear. Below ure
description* of our prettiest styles.
Patent ("ut Blucher Boot for Ladies-wit- dull
unit ted tope, short vamp nnd < iibun heel;
Goodyear welted and of a very
dressy style.       Price
Ladies' Tan ^alf Button Boot���short vamp, neat
round toe and military heel
Goodyear welted.        Price
LadieB' Tan full  Bntton Oxford,
new toe, a comfortable and
splendid wearing shoe.     Price
$4.50
$4.50
short vamp,
$4.25
For the hot days we have a nice range of Canvas
Uoods���both Oxfords and high cuts, in whites,
greys aud browns.    Prices
$1.75, $1.90,$2.00& $2.25
Ask for 13410. This is specially priced at 11.50.
It is made of strong white canvas with a tan toe
cap and counter���Oxford style. A| _/\
Regular $2.25    Now ty f ,}j\)
Ladies' Douglas Kid Oxford, short vamp, patent
toe, medium heel���for comfort &A f\t\
it has no superior. Price       WT.UU
Watson's   All-wool
not irritate the skin
Price per suit
Underwear.
Men!  This Store is the place to buy your Summer Underwear.
Our Assortment is a Guarantee that you will get just what suits you.
We specially recommend Stnnfleld's All Wool
Ribbed Bummer Weight Shirts and   Drawers.
These garments will soak up the perspiration in
a way that cotton goods cannot.
Every suit guaranteed.
Price per suit
Bathing Suits at 75c each.
We prepay   the   transportation charges on all goods ordered by mail.
If for any reason the goods are unsatisfactory return tbem to us at our expense.
underwear -very  fine���will
iiiiK per duii WmsvV
Our range of Cotton Underwear is comprised of
well-known brands, such as w,(i. & R ���Zimmerknit. etc., in both combinations and two piece
suits���blue, pink, grey and rt�� 4 f\f\ _
natural colore. Price     ��J) 1 ,UU  UP
V4
$3.00
Ghaie, B. C.
A. S. FARRIS
Chase, B. C.
^XM
To Settle Claims.
As before stated in these columns the
Dominion Government has decided that
all outstanding squatters' claims In the
railway belt must be settled without
further delay. With this object in view
Mr. S. Maber of the department of the
interior, Ottawa, has been sent out to
go into the whole subject.
Mr. Maber will examine each claim on
its merits, and will report to Ottawa.
' Many of the land claims in the railway belt are In a somewhat tangled
condition. The land for a long time was
treated by the . Dominion Government
just as if it were prairie land, each
homesteader being allowed to take up
160 acres.
The result'was that the settlers could
not perform the required settlement
duties in the way of cleaning and planting the land. Consequently the crown
grants have never been issued. In
many of these cases settlers took up
land in good faith some years ago, but
have never cleared more than fifteen or
twenty acres, the rest of the land being
still primeval forest. Mr. Maber will
look into these cases individually, and
will recommend whatever justice seems
to require.
In other instances, many have settled
on forest land without any Berious intention of making a farm, but only to
hold a valuable piece of property.
These also will probably be treated as
justice requires. Outside of sections
where irrigation is necessary, it appears
very little land is available for home-
steading in the railway belt. It has
either been taken up or else it is heavily timbered and held as timber limits by
the government.
In places where it has been logged off
settlers have gone in, but in these cases
also their title is doubtful, and the
crown grants have not been issued.
Royal Typewriters.
Queen Mary, if she had not beet,
born in the purple, would have been
an able typist. She can tap-tap the
keys ol her typewriter with her royal
fingers as quickly and as well as any
professional. King George is also ab'.e
to manipulate a typewriter, though
he doesn't use it to any great extent
nowadays.
Many British peers have their own
machines and frequently type their
own letters. Lord Rosslyn, for example, is the envy of many typists, the
speed and accuracy with which he
can use a typewriter being well above
the average. When he was captured
during the Boer War and taken to
Pretoria, he edited, printed, and published a typewritten newspaper with
the machine be had taken out with
him.
HTRY a tin of
*   Ruby Rose
Talcum Powder
It is fine.
Chase Drug
Store
C. R. MCDONALD, Proprietor
v-'v
T
HE Only Dead Ones
Chase    are   the
in
Mosquitos���They took too
much Crude Oil
N. B. Make good on this, now, Mac. SIX
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
R
Boot  and Shoe
epairing
First Class Work
Promptly and
Neatly   Done
J. Clegg
Chase, B. C.
I Want   Your  Watch B'PKiiing ;
R. V. BOULTON
Certified Watch and Clock !
Maker
Uf
Henry
Herzog
MERCHANT   ���
TAILOR
Chase,        u       B. C.
X.
F. H. Sturgill
Adams
House
Fishing and   Hunting
10 miies from Chaae by  Boat and
���Stage.   At the Outlet of J
Adams Lake.
Geo. Chase
WHOLESALE AND KETA1L
DliALKH 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
ou Shuswap Lake.
A Competent Boatman Who Knows
the Luke    ....
PHOTOGRAPHY AS RECORDER  OF FO N   NEVv.
King George, accompanied by thp queen was In attendance at Aldershot
last week to witness the postponed army maneuvers. His majesty, who
Is seen above chatting to Lieutenant General Sir Douglas Halg, evinced
the keenest interest In all the maneuv era and closely Inspected every new
phase of military life and work.
v AN 'OCEAN  HELL'     FOR AMERICA
The old convict ship Success, now on Its way across the Atlantic for exhibition purposes here, will probably arrive ,n New York about the end of
this month. It was built in Burnish In 1790 and for many years was a
prison pen for convicts ln Australia. It Is the world's oldeat ship under
sell.
���p"c   .* \ ������ **
&MMBI8
����'<
���  .'���������*
SB
�� .....
-v
.4'**i
'pM
fellf
GREAT CAkMORA TRAtL
IS HNG IIS END
After  Fourteen   Month*'   Hearing  a
Verdict Will be Reached at End
of Jun.
PUBLIC   FAVOR    ACCUSED
Aome.���After over fourteen months')
exceedingly strenuous work the great
Neapolitan Camorra trial at Viterbo
for the ruocolo murders is actually,
ntaring its close, and the verdict may
be expert ed about the end of June.
Two hundred and seventy sessions
of the court have already been held,
despite of every effort made to shorten the abnormal length of the trial.
The president has struck off the list
of witnesses all persons who were
likely to give a political turn to the
notorious affair, while Commenda-
tore Senatora. the crown prosecutor,
gave an admirable example of brevity to the legion ot lawyers claiming
the right to speak by restricting the
duration of his oration against the
Camorra to twenty days. Some of
the prisoners have half a doien lawyers defending them.
Hardly any newspaper la fully reporting the later stages ot the trial
owing to the demand on their apace
by tho Itallan-Turco war. The parliamentary deputy, Slgnor Arthur
Vecchlnl, the most famous criminal
lawyer at the Italian bar, Is about
to close his long oration ln behalf of
Errlcone Alfano, the supreme thief
of the Camorra. His speech Is proving a model ot forensic eloquence.
-ttte^ the trial began on March,
1911, fourteen of the arrested members cf the Camorra have been let
out of the steel cage and given their
liberty because they had actually
served the maximum penalty which
the Italian code could Inflict should
th.jy be pronounced guilty.
Two of the released prisoners are
women- Two others, Valcarel and
Pasquale Garglnln, died from heart
disease within a fortnight of their return home to Naples.
Public opinion, which at the outset
was decidedly against the accused,
has now veered round ln their favor,
owing chiefly to the tedious length of
the trial and th" magisterial hearings
vl.ich began six years ago.
Imperial Cadf'i to Visit Canada
London.���A team of Lord Robert's
Imperial Cadets, whose annual rifle
meeting concluded on Saturday, will
take part ln a rifle competition at the
Toronto exhibition this summer-
Kills Parrot, Then Herself
\^sd('.e.-��-Before committing suicide
an old woman in Parts killed her pet
parrot and laid Its body In a little
box beside her on the bed, covered
with white blosscmB.
WORLD'S   8MALLE8T   ELEPHANT   COLLECTOR FOR CHARITY
Baby Jumbo Is the name of the tin y beast of the Jungle which a London j
newspaper���the Dally Mirror���has purchased as a collector for its children's ChrlstmaB fund. Jumbo, who Is 2 years old and only three feet
high made his debut at the International Horticultural inhibition at Chel- I
sea where he made a collection on behalf of the Roynl dardeners' Benevolent Institution, and received a Bevereign from King George. Baby J��mbn
is quite tame, of an affectionate disposition and especially fond ot children.
FOB Sale-Young pigs pure bred
Burks-ires $4 each. Grant &
Balla-D
BACHELOR8 MAY BE    TAXED
Suggestion Made That They P��y for
Rearing Children of Others
Paris.���Prizes for mothers of more
than four children will be provided ln
a bill which" M. Messlmy. ex-minister
of war, will ahortly Introduce ln the
French chamber. The Bum of 1100
per child is suggested, half to be payable to the mother on the birth, the
other half to be held by the National
Bank ls the nucleus of annuity later
In life.
A tax on bachelors and childless
households 1b suggested as a means
of raising part of the money.
Man Clawed by Bear
London.���While conducting a party
around Chlpperfield's wild beast show
at Preston yesterday, James Alns-
' worth, aged 42 years, of Tuson street
got too near a cage and waB seized
by the right hand by a bear, which
thrust ltB paw through the bars. Two
fingers were badly torn.
Actors and Actresses Hosts
London.���Seven hundred leading
actors and actresses will co-operate
as hosts and hostesseB at the theatrical garden party ln the Botanic
Gardens, Regent's Park, on July -.
The French chalet will be ln the
charge of Miss Julia Nelleon and Miss
Phyllis Nellson-Terry.
MONKEY  HUNT  IN  ALPS
Shot Dead After   Terrorizing   Wood I
Carters and Climbers
Geneva.���An orang-outang which
was recently obtained from Hamburg
by Doctor Fastenrath, living near Lugano, became enraged, and after severely biting a woman, escaped to the;
mountains above the Italian lakes.
During the last three days the animal must have traveled considerable
distances, for its presence waa reported by frightened wood cutters and
climbers from Beveral places widely
distant.
The animal was located yesterday
on a mountain near Canobblo and shot
dead by one of a band of huntsmen
who set out to destroy It.
Wireless at Sea
Berlin.���Die^ost learns that new
official regulations according to which
all German passenger steamers carrying a minimum of seventy-live persons, Inclusive of the crew, must be
equipped with wireless apparatus,
with a radius of 100 sea miles, will
come into force on October 1,
Home Competition Closes Foundry
London.���Some 400 men will he
thrown out of work owing to the
closing of the Victoria Foundry, Bolton. Unremuneratlve trade owing to
k en competition at home le given
as the reason.
HOUSEHOLD OF EI
. Women   and   Her  Children  and   Sec
]     vant Brutally Shot or Hacked to
Pieces
NO  TRACE   OF   ASSASSINS
St Petersburg.���One of the German
farm ,'olonles in the Bkaterinoslav
district has Just suffered from a murderous attack by armed brigands.
the miscreants began by shoot'iig
la the head a laborer who refused lo
lead them to the house of bis mi--
ter. They then entered the norno-
stead of a colonist named Braun. The
master was away, but his wife, a v.o-
r,,an of 40, and his son and daughtovs
were at home. In re*'y to the de
mauds and threats of the brigand >
M.iie. Braun gave them 117.60 and all
the keys of the house, and her elder
daughter gave them $1.60 and her gold
watch. The brigands, however, Insists d on receiving 1-500, and be?an
lorturlng the women.
Hearing their screams, the elder
son of the house, a boy of 16, seized
a nciting gun and rushed to their as-
sisfar.ce, but waB shot down aii'l
mortally wounded. The bandits
tuen fell on the woman with kn'ves
inflict.ng fourteen wounds on the
c.olher and ten on the daughte- and
killing them both-
The younger Bon of the family, a
In" of 14, made a heroic attempt to
d'icnd his relatives, but was riddled
^���llh revolver shots, stabbed and rn'it-
hied. A servant girl, aged 14, was
also killed.
No trace has yet been discovered o:
Lie criminals.
A   JAP-AUTOMOBILE     DRIVER
Pile* Her Vocation In Paris and Her
Vehicle is Seldom Empty
Paris.���The lat<-st motcr novelty In
Paris Is a taxlcabwoman of an unusual kind.
She Is a nrettv little Jananese, who
drives as well as any man. and her
cab ls never empty from morning till
night There was a crowd around
her ln the Place de l'Opera this afternoon, for her "fare" not content with
giving her a comfortable Up, bought
a large bunch of roses from a passing
hawker and gave them to the pretty
driver. .
The crowd ch��ered. as Paris crowds
have got Into the habit of cheering
during th�� last few dayB, and shouted,
aB they always shout now, "Vive 1
Entente Cordlale!"
Three Famous Pole* Honored
Vienna.���Three famous Poles���
Mme Curie, the dlscoveress of radium-' Paderewskl. the world-famous
nlanist and Henry Slenklewlcz, the
atfhor of "Quo VadlsTv have been
made doctors of honor by the "Lem-
berg University.
Reasonable
Qoods
At  BRADLEY'S
Fishing Season Opens May 1.
See Oar Rods, Lines and Baits. We
Carry a complete Assortment  ::
For...
Mosquito Netting,
1_*1 .*��� Screens
riytime 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.
_i
��>��� THE CHASE TRIBUNE
SEVEN
f
t
LAUHCIill,
ASPECIAteY
At Service
Hackney Stallion
Barrow Moss
Wonder, 10003
FOALED 1905. Registered, Hackney Horse Society, London Eug.,
Certilicate No. 15378. I in portal
1907. COLOR-Oliestnut, white
on face nnd legs. BREEDER���
William Murray, Burrow Moss,
Wiglown, Wigtownshire.
Sire  Lord Loudoun 8934
Dam - 3308 Sweet Grass
W. P. Pritchard,     Prop.
Pritchard  P. 0. B. C
Terms $15 for the season, payable at close of season. Accidents at owners risk.
WATER NOTICE.
FOR A LICENCE TO TAKE AND USE WATER.
Notice is hereby given that Timothy
T. Harrington of Shuswap B. C. will
apply for a licence to take and use 3
cubic feet per minute of water out of
unnamed creek, which flows in a North
Easterly direction throughN. W. M Sec.
27 and sinks 1500 feet from east line.
The water will be diverted at about 1800
feet from S. W. comer and willbeUBed
for irrigation and domestic purpoBes on
the land described as N. W. '-4, Sec. 27,
Township 20, Range 13,   Merridean 29,
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptrol-
er of Water Rights. Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C,
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 3rd day of June, 1912. The application will be filed in the office of the
Water Recorder   at Kamloops B.  C.
Timothy T. Harrington,
Applicant.
Men Wanted, for sawmill, yard and
camp. Apply either in person or by letter to Adams River Lumber Company,
Ltd., Chase, B. C.
For Sale, good saddle horse four years
old, gentle to drive.   Also three mares
with foal at foot broken to work.
Grant & Ballard, Chase B. C.
Church of England
Services are held in All Saints
Church Room, Chase, as follows:
1st SUNDAY IN EACH MONTH
Evensong and Address at 7.30 p.m.
3rd SUNDAY IN EACH MONTH
Holy Communion at 11 a.m.
Evensong and Address at 7.30 p.m.
Hot Air Column
PresbyterianChurch
Notices
MORNING WORSHIP - 10.30 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP - 7.30 P.M.
BIBLE CLASS, TUESDAY 7.30 P.M.
YOU   ARE   WEI-COME
Pastor : J. HYDE
H. Percy Weaver
Carpenter and Builder
Electric Wiring
Photo Developing and
:: :: Finishing :: ::
Pictures Taken to Order
Work   Guaranteed
Many of our readers will be pleased
to learn that Joe Mafraw is back on
the deck of the Alligator again. He
went down only 879 feet when he stepped otf that boom log several days ago
while gazing at the beautiful lady.
Murry Balmer always dismounts when
he takes his horse to water.
J. P. Shaw M. P. P. and Dick Underwood propose to establish relay stations
on all auto roads leading into Chase.
Andy McConnell reports the discovery
of anew waterfall in the Adams Lake
country. He says the country is awful
rough and the only way to get in close
enough to Bee the falls is to hang on by
your eyebrowB while going across the
canyon.
Henry White the road commissioner
will begin working on the streets of
Chase just aB Boon as he can find hia
ahovel.
This quick growing weather is getting
to be a serious proposition/ Wu Ting
Fong the gardener met with what might
have been a very serious accident the
other day aB a result of it.
Many of our people are going to
spend the First of July at Salmon Arm.
Our base ball team may play over there
some day if the managers can get together in time.
Jack McGivney has been up river so
long that his own dog will bark at him
when he comes down.
Walter Lammers is looking for ii job
where there is something to keep him
busy. There are three or four hours
every night when all he has to do is
sleep. *
"Baldy" Keyes the new fire warden
will either have to quit wearing caulked
shoes in the woods or the bear will have
to sidestep a little faster.
Photographs
LI AVE you any good ones
of scenes in or around
Chase?
Bring them to the secretary
of the Chase Board of Trade
at the Imperial Bank
We   Want   'Em
A.   McConnell
General Merchant
C      H      A      S      E
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 1ms a capital of $400,000.
a surplus $400,000 with Assets of S2.000,
000.
THE RELIANCE hns a reputation for CONSERVATISM  in  its  acceptances, and
PROMPTNEH and LIBERALITY in its adjustments seldom equalled, never excelled.
THE RELIANCE can deliver its Policies
anywhere in the United States and in the
Province of British Columbia.
THE RELIANCE, Registered < >ff ice for Bri-
tish Columbia, H.   J.    Landahl & Co.
515-511! Metropolitan Bldg.
"Insurance, well done, as the greatest comfort of modern times, realize the full meaning of the word; the certanity of something hoped
for a danger half feared, averted a combinatihn by which loses are
turned backward and dark clouds are made to show their silver lin-
mg.
OUT. PHONOGRAPH   AGENCY
enables n��   to pnpp'y ynu    with    Phonograph?,
Record". S'ippli �� ol all kinds.    RV'-nir wnrlt done
Here,
BEAUTY
N wistli> tim��i'i list y-'iir pr,ippr*.y ��* I wm
mulling sn piclii-iv.- Muting I r|i>i"'. I ntiy nnd
pell for ynu. 8H!i-f*iMnn yar.tn ceil ��iw��\* nr
nmney relntnW Ych , vpn Mir H"< Ic<-Cn-gnis
slid C"ld Ttft' Or ffcp wc. ure gamut,.,.,! in enj'ty.
f
Louis A. Bean
CHASE.
t:
BRITISH  COLUMBIA
r\ RIGHT
THE CHASE TIUBUNE
Our Country Cousins
Items Gathered by Our Special Correspondents
Notch Hill.
Mr. .nd Mrs. Mitchel returned home
last Tuesday.
Mr. J. Uirtoru is rattling his $76
gramophone he bought of Stanley
Keclmau about two weeks ago. Fift)
records go.- witb it. Tbe tickets are
Irom -Uc to <1.20 Any person wishing to get a ticket wants to get It before Thursday or Friday. He is leav
ing for England and then lore he wauls
toralll   it this vek.
Mr ShHwIiridge ha�� retiin ed tr m
Ida visit to Vernon.
The farmers here will soon be bu-
cultiva tasv; tuelr potatoes.
Another oar ol machinery arrive'!
this week for the CPE.
Mr. Molsaac has finished the OP R
������ iiid bouse here.
.Mr, W, \V. Greet' has just received a
oar nl merchandise lor bis store.
Messrs W. F and 0. J. Smith were
in h�� lair" Sunday with their launoh,
'���Ke,iable."
Mr ('. Weeenfelt w��s home last 8un
day.
Mr. -I. .in.don aud bis gang has
been i ulirfg in a spur here for the oil
tank
Mr. W. R P. aoock has (����� n busy
this week blasting stumps.
Mr, Gilford lias changed his rriritf
to Ei.glui.d. He i�� going via N<��>
Ynrk.
Mrs. Loltus p*id a visit to Reveille last Tnesday.
Mr. J. Winters wss a visitor to bis
home last Sunday.
Last Friday a meeting- was held in the
hall here for the committee on the 1st
of July.   The subjects were to make
the grounds  good for the ball games
and to clean the hall.   The list of sports
are as follows:���
Race���boys under 10.
Race���boys 10 to 15.
Race���girls nnder 10.
Race���girls 10 to IB.
Race���married men.
Race-marriedwomm
Race -single men.
Race���single women.
Race���pony (for 5.)
Race���obstacle.
Race���1 mile(foot.)
Putting the shot.
Baseball���Malakaw vs. Notch Hill.
Football -Kamloops vs. Notch Hill.
Tug-of-war.
Ladies egg race.
Dr. Cunnoly of Salmon Arm paid a
business trip here last Monday.
A gang of C. P. R. surveyors are here
surveying for the railway around the
lake.
Messrs. Winters and Wesenfelt were
visitors to their homes here.
The people of Notch Hill sympathise
Very deeply with Mr. and Mrs. Payette
over '.he loss of their eight-year old
son, Master Thomas Payette.
Miss Mamie Fleming of Revelstoke
is visiting her friends Mr. and Mrs.
Lof tus here.
Mr. A. Nelson has been busy cutting
and drying his hay this week.
Mr. MacLeod and his gang are here
fixing the stand pipe for the C. P. R.
oil-tank.
Shuswap.
L. O. Byere took a party of
up to the Government wharf
:'iin"h, Etbel hat SnncUv eve-
1 ..��>. party aonsintpd of Mr u d
C   ByivH,  Mr. and Mrs. Geo
i, Mr and Mrs H. Finch, Mrs
fllmrpn.   Mr.    Harrif,   M.bbpp
McUrymi and Vera N'lleou,
tf*0( H ny Louie, Leslie and
fihurn.
Mr.
fr.e.i a
it'   ��� In
niiiK
Mra, L
'*���> u i
a e
Mriry
M..-M
R  i   Q
Mr J. P. Shwand rfr.Geo, Coburn
are raoeivlri-! lumbm* Irom * ue Turtle
Vallfy mill, and will BOfln begin buil'
ing their new bantu.
Mr. Hartley has returned tn Phoenix
alter apendiu,; never*! dayd with hie
brother here.
vtr and VIra. O. PantelU have m ��� -
ed ho i Chase  and are  now   Iivmy
Mr Bi'Um of Victor.*., waa a visitor
here un Tuesday.
Mibi- P L. BnxeniUle and Mins
McLean iV Rosulandare viniting with
riendh her-'.
Mra. Mnnper nl Duck Runge, was a
vnibor b'TH Urn. week
EST we Forget.    "They're
*   Coming to Chase."
Pritchard.
An automobile oame out this way a
lew days ago and began to climb a
hill when suddenly It stopped short
and began to baok down and nearly
dumped its occupant over the grade
He tben began to orawl all over the
machine up an I down each Bide and
in under until he located the trouble
The only thing that waa wrong, was
that the concentrator that connects
witb the diffusive generator on the
negative shaft ol the amalgamated die-
pencer had some dust in the expand
ing cell ot the comhustion chamber
causing aphasia ol the muffler and
anchylosis of theolutoh and it took the
Hrivir fully fifteen minutes to deter
mine tbat small defect. A man witb
-noh a small amount of machanical
knowledge >h"Uld never be trusted
with such a complicated enntrivanoe
as an automobile on onuntry mads.
Roy Munger made a trip to Chase
Monday, returning the same day.
Percival Oarr met with an accident
tbe other day whioh resulted in a
sprained ankle At the present writing the patient ia doing nicely.
Joe Blair and Frank Munger have
returned from their copper claims, on
the Seymour Arm. Mr. Munger stopped off a few days at Celesta to visit
hia daughter Mrs Tom Hudson ol
that place.
Mrs. Frank Martin who has been
seriously ill ia at present improving.
Er Scatchard of Cbase was in atte .d-
���nee.
James Amey was a Duoks caller
Tuesday last.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Christian made s
trip to Back Valley the other day to
fiah in the famous Pen-hick e-tnn
Lake, they report the fishing great.
Their eatch consisted of two rainbow,
several pucker mouth trout aud numerous zookums, hogogs and diug walls.
Mr. Donald Ferguson made a busi
ness trip to Duoks with a milk psil a
lew days ago. He says he was look-
ing for a cow.
An open air earup mci tiny was held
abreast of Tom Allen's nn Duok Ranee
Wednesday night of laat week. Alfonso Ze Sieur the man who won famo
throiiRh pi'ching a winning game for
the PritoWd gent'er sex biiBehall
team on May 24th led tbe servicei.
Mr. Roy aud Miss Delia Munger
made a trip to Kamlo"p< Tuesday nf
this week.
James Sincler rode into Kamloop-
Tuesday looking for stray horses.
Chas. Thompson made a trip tn
Kamloops and Chase this week. He
has several connections with the Gov
ernment road erew, whose grub assimilating works were in bis charge
for the past two months.
Lost-one new arrival from England
last Been in a barn yard on lower Duck
Range epeeks English and is gentle,
will-answer to tbe latest Pritchard
tune "Oh! how I long for a policeman."
A pionio of lower Duok Range, Martin Prairie, and Pritchard will be held
on MoDermitts' ranoh July 1. Every
one welcome. Tbere will be races
(both human and other wise) games,
sulferagists leotures, tea fight and all
kinds of exciting things. Be sureand
come, will miss it il you don't.
Miss Ruth Huteheson is now tbe
teacher ol the Martin Prairie school
succeeding Miss Taylor who is to
leave (or England in a few days.
If ynu want to see an orchard that
is worth while just drive up on Hooligan bench and look at tbe fruit trees
on Paul Kennedy's ranoh, a young
orchard tbat can not be beaten in the
district, and diy farming was rhe
method cmplnyrd to hring to it the
fruit producing stage, Who says tha'
irrigation pays.
Bears are getting thiok. Mr. Peel
ran into one up baok valley way nn
one of the roads of that section.
Mr. Peel says when he moved the
bear's brain stond on end. Wben ��iie
bear moved Peel's did the same.
Which ran first is not en record,
bo we do know that Peel's leet ��ie
bliBtercd and his wind is hrolen.
Tappen.
A. C. Philips, A. Philips Jr., H.
Wilson, Geo. S. Roe and Mr. Strange
were all here buying lumber for shipment to Pritchardon Wednesday. They
say there is quite a good sized building
boom at that point now.
We regret here to learn of the com
ing departure of W. E. Pratt from tbe
Salmon Arm district, where for many
yeira be has been druggist, and veter
inary surgeon.
Itise.syto get drugs, moth hale,
and llj pads but when a valuable horse
gets an artery severed or a favourite
cow gets down with a turned calf, we
realize the benefits from having a vet
within a lew miles.
Always Willie on the spot, in re.
spouse to an emergency call ha never
spared himself in getting to our aid,
and alter all was sale, we bad his right
good company.
One man here reckons he has been
saved (40000 by Bill Pratts timely sr
rivals, on the well known wbite horse
with his lariat and bag, It ma be a
long time before we bave a vet settled
in our midst again, and when we
bear the coyotes howling around tbe
oarcass of a 1300,00 olyde, we'll think
ol Bill Pratt at the coast, and what be
might have saved us.
Those who liked him best were those
who had become acquainted with him
through need ol bis professional services.
Always a live-and-let-live, kind ol
man help our best wishes, blended
with regret, and affection will go with
him to La> gley, his new, and wider
field.
Bill Pratt, we grudge to say good
bye.
Joe Haelemore of Turtle Valley has
an old fashioned cat that keeps hav
ing all the kittens sbe can get.
She's a bird at cleaning out pocket
gophers.
Joe took her down to the hatchery
before leaving for tbe hills and short
ly alter bis departure she had a batob
of yellow kittens.
The cook, alter mature deliberation
and a survey ol their points, pioked on
one to raise, and made the others dis
appear. Only a few mornings later h-
made the startling announcement tba
Joe's cat bad bad another bunch.
G :ey ones this time with long white
whiskers.
An investigation brought out the
suggestion tbat they must be half bred
rabbits with long wbite tsils, but il
was found that Mariab had adopted s
family of bush tail rats, and tbey were'
promptly named Romulus and Remus.
It was a Btrange sight to see them
at tbe bar eacb suspended from a fir
with their long wbite tails hanging
down, while Mariah walked about attending to her duties.
She leaped to the sill of an open
window, with them still suspended extracting tbe lacteal fluid, when she
leaped down again poor Romulus, who
got too much of a j ilt, lost bis hold,
aid a shingle set in a shady nook of
the flower garden bore tbe name
Romulus,
In a leap from tbe table poor Remus, drowsy, and gorged with milk,
met a similar fate, and another shingle among tbe primroses Bays
Remus.
with the epitaph.
Bush tail rats will get broken Bias,
if tbey re nuraed by cats.
ITS UP TO YOU
To  Get  the  Best  Value  for Your Money
Visit    Our    Store    and    Get    Our    Prices
JUST ARRIVED THIS WEEK
Car Load of Cold Seal and Snow Drift Flour
Also  a  Heavy   Consignment  of  Canned
Fruits and Vegetables
EVERYTHING   UP-TO-DATE   IN
MEAT   MARKET
OUR
Choicest Cuts of Beef, Pork, Veal and Mutton
at Keenest Prices
Try our Home-made Pork, Beef and Balogna
Sausages There's  Nothing  Better
0
We  Specialize
STEWART'S
HAMS AND
BACON
GRANT & BALLARD
Grocers and Butchers
Chase, B. C.
<o
Book Covers Mads by Donor of Present.
The value ot a book chosen tor its
useful or practical contents may be
much enhanced by means ot a pretty
cover made by tbe giver.
Beautiful as well as hard wearing
covers are made from Holland or linen
closely embroidered ln dark, heavy
silks In an appropriate conventional
pattern, while for volumes of poems
or romance tbe cover can be of handsome brocade enriched with gold
thread.
Useful covers for everyday books are
made more plainly from colored art
canvas, with tbe title worked or painted serosa tbe front.
imitation leotber Is another practical material for tbe purpose, especially where paper covered books ure
concerned. It can be obtained from
any stationer or bookbinder.
If you intend to make a rather costly
attachable book cover as a birthday or
wedding gift your best course Is to
measure exactly tbe outer Bides of the
book so as to buy only the exact
quantity of material needed.
Tbe back should be formed from a
strip of some soft leather, such us
French kid or morocco, which, nl-
tbougb substantial, may be sewed to
tbe side covers These are fitted over
the book by means of two Inch deep
flaps of kid or strong ribbon.
It ls also a good plnn to attach rile
bon ties and a dainty emhrolileied
bookmark to match. The cover, an :u
additional finish, might he bordered nil
round with a half Inch wide silk
fringe    This proves very erfectlve
Plain covers mude froni fragments
of chine ribbon, brocade or tapestry
are easily and quickly contrived ny
clever lingers and sell well al lairs
Tbe Popular Pet Roast.
Many persons object to the mixture
of vegetables that go Into the ordiuur.i
pot roust, but these are Ln no way uee
essury. Select for a pot roast a thicl;
piece of round and brown it thoroughly
i,i Its owu fat until the entire surface
ls seared and rich In color. Then cov
er it witb a cupful of hot wuter ami
cook It very slowly on the buck of tin
stove below tbe boiliug point until it Is
done tender, turuiug In u little watei
now and tben when It is needed tt
keep tbe meat from actually sticking
to the kettle and burning. The kettle
should be kept covered tight tu keep In
tbe steam. Tbe meat should not be
cooked until It falls Into pieces, but II
sbould be just tender enough to bold its
| own when It ls cut. The lust of the
roast will make a delicious ragout.
And a tasty hot supper dish may be
made by cutting tbe meat into slices
of medium thickness and frying them
ln butter. Such a roast Is fit to set before a king, provided that particular
king has not made up his mind nevet
under any circumstances to eat beef of
any kind tbat does not run red juices.
When tbe pot roast Is done take oul
tbe meat, turn ln a little hot water and
thicken with a tablespoonful eacb of
butter nnd flour, seasoning with salt
und pepper and a little kitchen bouquet
If it ls wanted.
Topics of the Heuaeheld.
A dish that retalus the odor of cooked foods such as onion or cabbage can
be cleansed ny boiling a strong solo
Hon of soda In It.
To forestall any danger of cracking
��� cut glass dlsb ou wbicb lee cream la
to be served rinse tbe dish In cold wn
ter and then gradually (bill It with
Ice water before putting tbe cream on
It
One of the everyday but very nsefn.
facts given out In one of the tenehers
colleges of New V'ork city waa this:
If the silver which has become tnrnlsh
ed Is put Into un aluminium dish and
boiling water Is turned over It an elee
trie current will be set up and the
grime will drop off as If by magic The
current may be Increased by adding to
tbe bot water a luhlespoonfui of salt.
The silver, It was said, will require nn
robbing.
Gasoline tn which a little salt has
neen dissolved will. It Is said, take
stains from delicate fabric* without
leaving a ring
Old tea nnd coffee stains tbat bave
resisted other treatment will come out.
It Is said. If they are wet with cold
water, covered with glycerin, left- for
about three hours and then washed In
cold water and soup. A.second applt
ciil Ion of tne glycerin Is sometimes nee
Try �� Tribune want ad,    rimy're
great.
Any Rags?
Bring them in and get
ten cents a pound for
them.   We  want 'em, but
we'll never tell you what for.
They must be clean, though,
and cotton.
The Tribune
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____________,^M
g-*jfl

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