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Chase Tribune 1913-04-11

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 -*��� *r-*v:- -.-.
*��� a.
j      KEEP    SWEETAND    KEEP    MOVI N~
Vol. 1. No. 51
Chase. B.C., Fridav. Anvil 11, 1913
-BQ.OO Per Year
Drafted By Committee Appointed By Representative Meeting At Chase
On Thursday! April 3rd.   Mileage Based On
Dominion Public Works Surveys.
Following is the report of the committee appointed last week to draft freight
and passenger schedules and a mileage table to be suggested as a basis.for the
steamboat service on the South Thompson river and Shuswap lakes during the
coming summer.J Whether adopted or not shippers will find them convenient us
a standard for reference.     ....
1 &
. **
63   57
37   41
29   33
17   21
14   18
Little R. Church
, 0
9   13
. 0
2    6
Scotch Creek...
0    4
4    0
18   14
Seymour Arm..
36  31
50   46
62   68
Salmon Arm...
133 117 109
80  76
When computing mileage with intermediate points not shown, use mileage'
to next point shown in table.
Suggested classification of freight for South Thompson and Shuswap Lakes
steamboat service,  endorsed by representative'������ meeting at Chase on April 3rd,
1913. ;     ��
i Descriptio.mit Class
Agricultural Implements:     ���*-'*''
Binders ,set up D 1
Binders, K. D., parts boxed,  1
-j.��� Mowers, set up .,....,.., _..... ., ,u.Ml. ,....D1  _.
' Mowers, K. D., parts boxed,  1
\        Rakes, set up, D 1
> '     Rakes, K. D., parts boxed,     1
Plows and harrows, with wheels, tongues and handles detached,... 1
Grain, in sacks  4
Apples, in boxes,  2
Apples, in bags or barrels,..,..   3
Plums, in basltets or crates   1  ,
Pears, in boxes, ...-.    '2
Other fruits, boxes only  1
Vega tables:
Potatoes,  in sacks  4
Onions, in sacks   3
Carrots, in sacks,  .,    4
Beets, in sacks   4
Turnips, in sacks  4
Other vegetables, in boxes or sacks  3
Sugar, in bags or barrels,  4
Flour, in cotton or jute sacks  4
Other mill products, including Bran, Shorts, Middling, Crushed Oat-
Oats, Rye and Graham Flour, in sacks  4
Groceries not otherwise specified  1
Hay, in bales not to exceed 160 lbs,   4
Hay, loose,      Refuse
High Explosives:
Dynamite, Nitro-glycerine and other high explosives carried only
in safety magazines and at discretion of steamer's captain D 1
Live Stock:
Horses, estimated weight, 2000 lbs.,  1
Horses, one year or under, 1000 lbs.,    1
Cattle, estimated weight, 1500 lbs '.  1
Cattle, one year orunder;700 lbs., :.*.....*- 1
Hogs and Sheep, actual weight, must be crated or boxed,  1
Not otherwise specified  .  1
Nails, in kegs,  ��� 4
Building and Roofing Paper ".  4
Bar Iron and Steel  4
Staples, wire, in kegs,...  4
Wire, barbed  3
Wire, annealed steel or iron   .... 4
Lumber and Shingles ,...'  4
After a Brief Illness Frank G. Mo
Clure Passes Away au the
Chase Hospital.
Many friends of Frank G. McClure
will be surprised and pained to hear of
his death on Thursday the 3rd inst. in
the hospital at Chase. The end came
after a short illness from an abcess on
the brain. As soon as it was discovered that his case waB critical his immediate relatives were notified and his mother and sister came up from Seattle,
whither the remains were afterwards
taken for burial.
The deceased was bodn in Stillwater,
Minn, forty-five years ago and had been
connected with the lumber business
since aB a boy of fourteen he worked on
the boom, and then as tallyman on Lake
(It. Croix. As manager for the Wm.
fc.untry Lumber Co. at White Birch,
Wis. he took an active interest in West
Superior politics. Later he entered the
employ of the Grand Forks Lumber Co.
Six years ago he came west and for
several months past he has been In the
employ of the Adams River Lumber
company  here as cruiser and buyer.
Mr. McClure was of a particularly
genial disposition and made friends of
whomever he met. His loss ia doubtless as much regretted by his new
friends here as by those of much longer
: Surviving relatives include a mother
and two sisters living in Seattle, and
three brothers living in Duluth, Vancouver and White Birch, Wis.,to whom
the sympathy of McClure's friends here
is extended.     I ',
Freight 1
10 21..
15 27..
20 31..
26 35..
35 43..
45 60..
66 62..
70.... 66..
75 68..
.. .37
.. as
. .63.'..
140 99..
150 102..
Minimum charge for any parcel five
pounds or under. 25 cents; from five to
twenty-five pouuds, 35 cents.
Suggested Passenger Rates,
Passengers' fares to be chargeable at
the rate of four cents per mile, computed on the basis of mileage shown in
mileage table.
Parties of ten or more travelling together from one point to another shall
be given a rate of three (3) cents per
mile for going journey, or Ave (5) cents
per mile for going and return journey.
Special rates to be arranged for excursion parties of fifty or more, not to
exceed four (4) cents per mile for going
and return journey. y
Other information regarding rates and
deliveries furnished on application.
Letter No. 4.
This week we deal with a pest which
is general over that part of the world
termed "civilized.',
The victims, may be seen and known
everywhere' by their stiffened limbs,
slouching movements, dull brains and
faces with half of their heads below
their mouths���physical wrecks of every
Victims of work. Their name is
Where whisky numbers its victims in
units, work numbers them in millions.
It iB claimed there is great honor in
work. A halo has been cast around it
for several generations, but always by
those who were able to avoid it. ln
fact the manner in which the honor
and glory of work have been cast
aside for the benefit of others, stands
forth as the one great sacrifice of the
idle classes. So anxious are they these
honors should fall on other shoulders
than their own, that they often commit
suicide rather than accept them.
Perhaps this is because they prefer the
blessings resulting from the other fellow's labor, to the honor obtained by
performing the work themselves.
A strange thing about this pest is the
manner ita blessings are sung by professing Christians, who seem blind to
the fact that the Creator, who only
worked six days in his life, "hallowed"
the the day he quit, and afterwards
passed on tl.e work to Adam as a curse.
A few centuries ago a poet wrote -
"The working man is a beast of muddy
brain," yet the "beast of muddv bruin"
never worked more than eight hours- a
day, and hud by church law thirty-eight
holy dayB per annum apart from the
Sabbath on which to rest.
Some Celista-ites wishing so escape
work by the work method, recently indulged in the get-rich-quick scheme of
cutting cordwood, but our government,
pledged to conserve our national resources, rightly decided to stop such
ambitions by taxing them for putting
up in useful form that which they are
freely allowed to destroy on the land.
While Celista-ites hail from all parts of
this terrestrial bsll (in fact some of us
are just out on furlough from heaven)
such treatment is apt to make us all
naturalized Irishmen.
Still, work, the necessary evil, is here
to stay, and aa such we should desire all
able bodies should participate in its [
honors as well as in its blessings.
On Suspicion   of Any Contagious
Disease Officer of Health Must
Be Notified At Once.
Attention is hereby called to the fol-
owing sections of the Health Act!
Sec. 71. Whenever any householder
knows or suspects, or has reason to
know or suspect, that any person within his family or household has the small
pox, diphtheria, scarlet fever, cholera,
typhoid fever, measles, whooping cough,
mumps, or any other contagious or infectious disease, he shall (subject in
case of refusal or neglect to the penalties provided by sub-section (2) of section 97), within twenty-four hours give
notice thereof to the 'Medical Officer of
Health of the municipality or district
in which he resides, if there be one,
and such notice shall be given either at
the office of the Medical Health Officer
or by a communication addressed to him
and duly mailed within the time above
specified, and in case there ia no Medical Health Officer, then to the Local
Board. 1833, c. 16, s. 69; 1906, c. 22, s. 5,
Sec. 72. No householder in whose
dwelling there occurs any of the above-
mentioned diseases shall permit any
person suffering from any such disease,
or any infected clothing or other property, to be remove from the bouse, with
out the consent of the Local Board, or
of the Medical Health Officer, shall prescribe the conditions of such removal.
93, c. 16, s. 70
Sec. 87. Whenever a case of smallpox, scarlatina, diphtheria, whooping
cough, measles, mumps, glanders, or
other.contagious or infectious disease,
xJBt^in any;house ���orHimiW-nWIie*
longing to which are persons attending
school, the householder shall, within
eighteen hours of the time such disease
is known to exist, notify the head teacher of such school or schools, and also
the Local Board, of the existence of such
disease; and no member of such household shall attend school until a certificate
has been obtained from the Medical
Health Officer that infection no longer
exists in the house, and that the sick
person, house, clothing and other effects
have been disinfected to his satisfaction;
and until such certificate shall have
been obtained, it shall be the duty of
every member of the household, and of
the teacher, to UBe all reasonable efforts
to prevent the association of members
of the said household with other children.
Canada Holds the Key
To the Situation
Canadians who contemplate with awed
amazement the titanic contest of armaments in Europe are not generally aware
of the important part played by their
own country in the struggle. The mighty
powers of the world are very largely
dependent upon thiB dominion for an
essential constituent of armourplate.
The greater part ot the world production of nickel comes from Ontario, and
without that supply the manufacture of
armorplate,steel rails and machine parts
would be largely diminished.
The district of Sudbury, which contributes practically all of Canada's nickel output, therefore, has a lot to do
with Mr. Churchill's naval estimates.
In fact, should some physical convulsion
close down but two mines in thiB district
the progress of battleship construction
would  be materially interrupted.    In
1909 the world's production of nickel
was 36,000,000 pounds, to which Canada
contributed more than 26,000,000.   In
1910 the Canadian output was more
than 37,000,000 pounds,or possibly ninety per cent, of the world aggregate.
The remainder of the supply comes
from New Caledonia, Germany, Norway
and the United States.���Victoria Daily
Board of Trade Also Takes Up Again The Question of Reserving
Chase Creek Gorge As a Public
J. R. A. Richards, F. W. Bruhn, F. W.
Cllhgan and Percy L. Gorse of Salmon
Arm, were business visitors in to town
on Tuesday.
On New Ground,
The fates were against the trap
shooters last Sunday afternoon when
they tried out on new ground at the old
base ball diamond. The scores were
low, the highest being McGoldrick and
Barker, who each disembowelled sixteen birds out of twenty-five.
Not at all discouraged, however, they
are trying to get a bunch of Kamloops
shots to match them for a week from
next Sunday. They expect to be in fine
form for the twenty-fourth of May.
At the meeting of the board of trade
on Monday evening the committee appointed to see Mr. Shaw with regard to
getting a building erected for an isolation hospital made its report.
Mr. Shaw had given them encourage
ment that if they would decide upon a
site in a location where water and light
could be procured the government would
be inclined to give their request favorable consideration.
A committee consisting of Messrs.
McConnell, Haylock, Grant and Chase
was  appointed to decide upon a suit-
Some Illusions
About Banking.
A vast amount of harm ia being done
by random and rash attacks, In the
house of commons and elsewhere, on
the banking system of Canada. Demagogues declare, and ill-informed people
are apt to believe, that the banks are
extorting too large a toll for the Mr-
vices they render. On one hand, tt Is
suggested that the government should
increase the rate of interest on the deposits in the postal savings banks to
four per cent.; on another, that the rate
of interest imposed by banks upon merchant! wishing to borrow should be
limited to seven per cent; on another,
that a large number of amall banks
should be created to care for the wants
of the neweat communities in the west.
Let Vis look at the situation for a
moun-ii in the tighfc-uf tbe principles Ht
sound banking. In the fii.t place, a
bank must enjoy the reputation of being
a prosperous institution, or people will
be afraid to entrust it with their savings.
The banker is simply a middleman; the
available money he has to lend 1b that
which hla depositors place in his hands;
anything which lessens the volume of
deposits restricts his power of accommodation. The greater the prestige of
a bank as to the profitableness of its
operations, the better for the community |
in which there are merchants looking
to it to discount their paper.
So far from there not being enough
branches of eastern banks in the west,
there are at the present time more than
can be made to pay. The eastern banks
regard very much of their enterprise in
the west as pioneer work���the preparing of a foundation for more profitable
business in the future. If, through
government savings bank competition
or otherwise, banks were obliged to give
more than three per cent to their depositors, or if the rate charged for loans
were limited to seven per cent, many of
the branch banks would have to be
closed. The diflerence between the two
rates of interest would not meet their
many expenses and keep them afloat.
As things are, the loans in some of
these branch banks greatly exceed the
deposits. If they are maintained at all
it is on the principle of the Btrong helping the weak, and with a view to later
development. Diminish the ratio of the
possible profit and you drive out the
men who are furnishing the accommodation the new parts of the country
now possess. It is a case of starving a
benefactor, or of killing the goose thut
lays the golden eggs.
These remarks but touch the fringe
of the subject. They are ,V'*1'- to show
that there may be a great deal of hallucination in any popular discussion of
the banking business, and that measures
which half-educated people fancy would
be beneficial,might really proveaboom-
erang to the classes in whose supposed
interest they are enacted. Banking is
a science, and only those who have thoroughly mastered its principles should
have anything to do with its legal regulation. The Scottish or Canadian
system of banking is admitted to be in
many respects the best in the world.
Let us not fall into the quagmires of
the Weavers and Bryans of the neighboring republic���Hamilton Times.
able site and take the necessary steps
to place the request of the board before
the proper authorities.
Another matter that came up wu
the securing of the Chase Creek gorge
as a public park. In view of tbe prospective early opening for homesteading
of the lands in this vicinity it was
thought that the application for the desired reservation should not be longer
delayed. The civic and district improve
ment committee was asked to communicate with the superintendent of
B. C. lands at Ottawa without delay.
The House-fly Menace
And How to Lessen It
It ie now admitted that the fly is responsible for the spread of many diseases. It is also known that we ourselves
are responsible for the presence of the
The fly season is approaching. Action at this time will prevent many deaths.
Flies breed in filth. Over 90 per cent
breed lit stable manure; the balance
breed in garbage, nut-house refuse, etc.
An immediate and thorough cleaning
of premises should be effected. Filth
accumulation must be avoided. Stable
manure should be removed at least every
week or must be kept in covered and
dark receptacles and sprinkled from ;
time to time with lime or coal-oil)
Garbage receptacles should be covered and/removed at regular inter-aland surioundiso sprinkled with limej.
The fflwve action will'well repVy <t<l
the trouble. To be effective, all must
join in' the fly warfare- Householders
attending to their own premises have a
right to demand similar action by their
neighbours. A complaint made to the
local Board of Health will be attended
C. J. Fagan,   *
Sec. Provincial Board of Health.
Base Ball Meeting.
A meeting of the Chase base ball club
will be held in the City Restaurant this
(Friday) evening at eight o'clock. All
interested are urged to be present.
Floyd Harry, captain.
H. M. Law, manager.
$500 Per Acre
Paid by C. P. R.
Golden, B. C, April 7.-The Canadian
Pacific Railway Company has purchased
35 acres of the John Conner homestead,
adjoining Golden. An option waa taken
some weeks ago and Mr. Conner ia in
receipt of a telegram from the company
notifying him that the company has decided tb complete the purchase. The
price to be paid iB $600 an acre.
In connection with other holdings here
the natural resources department of the
C. P. R. is preparing ready-made farms
on their lands adjoining the Swiss village which will add to the series of ready
made farms they will soon have on the
market along the line of the Kootenay
Central railroad between Golden and
The Pominion government lands will^*"**
be thrown open to bona fide settkya^tr
the 21st instant. These . i����hl_e that
portion of the Columtii-'valley between
Golden and the 38 mile |>ost on the Gold-
en-Windemcrc trunk mad, along the
Kootenay Central railway together with
the country west of Golden along the
main line of the C. P. R.
The management of the Chase opera
house have been fortunate in securing
those noted colored entertainers, th*
California Jubilee Quartettd, as an fat-
traction for the 21st instant. They put
up a programme that is a musical treat
from start to finish. At least Louis
Cumming ssys they do, and anything
that Louis says goes with us. And the
leaflets say that you will enjoy hearing
these Jubilee Jubers jube, that is, of
coures, if you're there.
Open Channel
in Arrow Lakes
The steamer Rossland on Sunday succeeded in breaking the remainder of the
ice on the lower Arrow lakea and the
lakes are open right through from Arrowhead now tor the first time since
Although the lakes are open it ia not
expected that the regular through passenger route will be opened for two or
three weeks yet, owing to the low water that prevails.
/"' \ rv.
Published Every Friday Morninu at Chase. British Columbia
T. J. KINLEY Managing Editor
Leas than 10 Inches, ont Insertion,
IOq ptr Inch.
Display, contract, 100 inchw to be
ussd In three months, |1.00 per Inch par
Display, full page. $10.00 per Issue,
1100.00 per month.
Display, half pace, $11.00 per Issue.
$$0.00 per month.
Display, quarter pace, $10.00 par
Issue. $11.00 par month.
Coal Notlcss, thirty days. 15.00 taeh.
Registrar's Notices, thirty flays,
$$.00 each.
Lend Notices, slaty days, $7.10 eaeh.
Reading- Notices, 80 cents per line
each Insertion.
Legal advtrtlslag, 10 esnte per Una,
first Insertion; 5 cents per lint eaeh
eubeequeat Insertion.
Subeorlptlone In  Advance, M ���
Vmp, UnlUd Statee, ��t.BO ���
To insure acceptance, all manuscript should be legibly written on one side of the papei
only. Typwritten copy is preferred.
Tbe Tribune does not necessarll*
endorse tbe sentiment, expros
sed in any contributed articli*.
Advertleere will pleat* remember
that te eneure ��� ohange, cop<
mutt ba In by Tuesday noon.
We hear some complaints that the grant made for road buililin^e
in the Kamloops district for 1913 is not aa large as the needs of the
district call for. 1144,000 may look small for a district with liorders ao
widely extended, particularly when the early settlement of the conntry
included and the comparatively small mileage of roads completed nre
taken into consideration.
Disappointed onea should not forget, however, that then are vast new
areas in the north being opened and settled, and that the settlers there
are in many instances building their own roads without any assistance.
A big slice of the vot�� for roads had to be apportioned to those mon*
remote sections that were almost --tracked until the lust year or two
and where rapid expansion is now in progress.
On the other hand, we in the Kamloops district hare some consolations. One hundred and forty thousand dollars in the hands of
Boad Superintendent Wbite and his capable HeutenantB does more
work than twice as much public money does when spent after the time
honored fashion of (hiding jobs for the faithful tint and getting some
of the work done afterwards. So long as the Public Works Department
leave, ua in charge of our road construction the same men as have been
[irtr>g us such good service, we shall remain quiet tinder comparative! y
bajl noney ��r__t��. ������-    ^\        - ,t. V   ( \ i " '      '""
One feature of the government roadmaking thht deserves special coin*
mendation is the furnishing of several teams to lie at the constant dis-
posal of the foremen. It may not be the best of politics but it's mighty
good business
We can't get
The hungry
The encouragement of agriculture is a popular cry.
along without our "Liaiu and," whatever else we forego,
must be fed.
So for the encouragement of agriculture tbe KamloopB Agricultural
Association asks for a government grunt of $7500 to aid iu putting up in
the Kamloops city park an exhibition building that will be an iirel
itecturnl gem, a source of civic pride. The building itself will be in
the interests of agriculture. The architectural frills on it will he in the
interests of the city beautiful.
The agricultural hull will cost fifteen thousand, und the Association
has only nineteen thousand dollars in its treasury, The band of sturdy
rustics who make up the personnel of tie Kamloops Agricultural As
sociation, and also, incidentally, ot the Kamloops city council, are no
prodigal sons. In thesi* times of financial stringency tbey would not
countenance the depletion of their treasury to such an extent that there
would he only a paltry four thousand in their bank account. Not that
they have any particular use for It at present, but,���well, thrift is a
virtue nnd a ran.y day comes sometimes, even in the dry belt.
Following thnt age old but not yet worn out principle that "to him
that hath shall be given," we commend to the tender mercies of tlie
Honorable the Minister of Finance the modest request of the Association
When in their financial distress they extend to him their calloused
blistered anil beseeching palms we trust it may not lie in vain, but that
he Will give them that $7500. He might also, fro- the encouragement
of/igricultnre, throw in a few thousand extra to erect in the city park
yknn-iuite to those enterprising gentlemen. The statues would help
to neautify the city,���perhnps,
We publish this week another letter Jfrom one of the Hayseed
family. The boys are out after roads as strong ns the old man. It's a
big conntry we have and not many people in it yet. There is more
money being spent on B. C. roads this year than the total revenue of
provinces with n larger population. If we all got all the roads we want
there would be a greater sum required than the combined revenues of
of all the provinces. Bnt go to it, Hnyseeds. Yon'r a worthy family,
nnd the old rule holds that "to them that ask shall be given,"���a part
of what they ask.
Very often a cold spring ends in a hot summer. This year is similar to 1895 and it was one of high water, dry weather and great forest
IK tho' Ho*is Minn's?
Fni.cis Henry -li-.-uherd, the  n**wly-
r.ected member of Parliament of Na-
,a!ti)u, who is one ot the eulid -*?v*n
��� 1 t.t.vernment supporters from tne
Ki.ci.ic Coe**t province,  altlmu-n     .*
is- been a "id tit of this country
lor over thiitj \. u*-. still ri-tmn- the
iccent of th,- Y'-iSsiuivnun. He lit*
'.he typical liroad "aY* ol the cuuu'y
.��f broadacre*. H.* tell* a *MffJ which
t.* perticu'. rv a;, r ���: rinte st th..
jum-iure *. ,ie DivadiKHignu si.U ilc-i
units are tin* t..|.ie�� of the hour.   Th*
t.ry has t*i do with a horse breeder
in Yorkshire who, on one nec*��l*'ll.
sold aii aii.inal to a certain colonel
who was buying remounts tor the
itritiah army, On his next visit to the
'.'*wn in que tii>n the dealer tried to
. .1 another Horse to the officer, hut
t a latter remembered hU man.
"Ily jove," said the colonel, "did
. u iiot sell me a horse last year, ray
.   ,d  fellow!*"
"1 did, sir," replied the dealer.
'Well, let me tell you," put in the
-meet, "that the bally horse you sold
in   was no good at all tor the array.'
"Well."   replied   the   impressili.e
i-.-ler. "why didn't you try him in
i.id i.uvyf"
Samuel Had Failed.
Samuel Barker, M.P.. nf Hamilton,
one el the new King's Privy Councillors, has the habit of tailing forty
winks la his seat in the chamber,
tad on one occasion recently, when
David Arthur Latortune, the word-
mixer from Montcalm waa entertain.
i-C tht House with an impassioned
appeal lor an Increased neasii nal indemnity ot $5,000, a real old-fashioned snore rose above the eloquence.
-here wee no denying the fact that
Mr. Barker was asleep, ln the ci>rrl*
dor afterwards the man from Montcalm met the member lor Hamilton,
and tlie latter said in a banter���
way: "That's a good idea of yours
about the indemnity, Latortune. you
want to keep your eye on that."
"That is more than you seemed
able to Ao." wm the subtle retort
of Mr. Lalortune���Toronto Saturday
$1 to $9.60
Base Balls
25c to $1.50
A Full Line of
Base Ball Goods
Located on Shuswap Avenue, the main
business street of Chase. Terms to suit.
Apply to
NEW 26ft.
Motor Boat
6ft.Hin. lienm, wilh cabin 12ft.
lung.     Either wilh or will -nut
G. L. GOLLEN, Chase, B.C.
ave You Tried
Broken to Saddle.     Good Cow lionet.
EGGS for Hatching
From a good laying strain of White Leghorns.   Price |1 per Setting of Fifteen.
Apply to
Chaae,    t
B.  C.
The Tribune
subscribe*  now
Pritchard's Store
Fresh Groceries of all kinds
Fresh Pork, Pickled Corn Beef
Swift's Bacon and Hams
rVhffatt's Best and Km?'s Quality
Flour. Ogilvie's Royal Ho j.ehold
Flour is coming.
Bran and Chopped Gr.in.
Gents Furnishings .��d Notions
Leckie's Boots and Shoe..
Wt, tht manufacturers of Quaker Oats, Petted
Wheat and Puffed Rice, now offer you a flour ot
Kkeauality.   See if you don't want to try Ut
We don't grind Quaker Floor once
or twice.
We grind It many times.   That gats
perfect uniformity.
We don't nse ordinary wheat.   Onre syiWeQeeWrtserlslls*
comes from nine great Wheat Sections, the choicest from the finest farms.
We don't suppose the dour thus made Is good. We bake bread all day
oaf, to keep a co   '
actually hakes as you bake with it.
long, loaf after
keep a constant check on
V* bake bread all day
quality-to see how n
We know what the flour does.
That's why we say to you, "If QUAKER FLOUR doesn't make the
moot delicious bread you know, return tbe sack ud get back your money
(  from tbe dealer
It makes nearly 10% man loaves per seek than common flour, so It's
cheapest In tbe end..
��������.***..<        &��t.i��k->toy.
Mi_s����HsTnis��qs--��0--.H-M Wheal. 1���s.Wss, els.
��$> | P. BRADLEY ft SONS. Chase.
Gerard-Heintzman Pianos.
Columbia Gramophones.
All Kinds ot Records and Supplies.
Guitars.  Mandolins,   Banjos.
Anything in the Music Line.
Kamloops - B. C.
Century Ten Cent Sheet Music.
Any Piece You Want.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled-
Send for Catalogue.
Try n Tribune want ad.
5 per cent. Premium
on all purchases
Twenty Dollars
in Cash Receipts and receive
One Dollar
in Goods Free at the General
! Store of
CHASE        -
B. C.
The Gossip Corner
Ladies' Aid Supper in Bob's hall, on
Hay let.   Save up for it.
A contingent of Belgians arrived this
week from across the pond*
Mr. Ernest Edwards of Pritchard
spent Sunday at the Chase ranch*
Eight men arrived early In the week
from Spokane. They will be the lath
mill crew for this season.
The Amusement Syndicate will put on
a dance this (Friday) evening at the
Chase opera house.
George Chase has a gang of men at
work baling hay for shipment.' They
had a day ofT on Wednesdoy while the
boas went to Kamloops for repairs for
the outfit.
Spring haa come. Bill Miner is once
more flourishing his paint brush in the
open air. He is at work on a big display sign for Grant & Ballard on the
weat flank of their store.
H. A. Fowler of Celista made a trip
weat laat week in an endeavor to locate
the city of Kamloops. He waa not en-
tlrelly successful in the first attempt,
overshooting the mark by about sixteen
mtlea and landing at Savonas.
If you aee three official looking gentlemen bearing kown upon you under full
sail just beat It round the block the
other way. They're rustling subscriptions for the celebration on the 24th of
. May, and no one has yet been able to
get to windward of them. Grant outmanoeuvred them on the first tack but
they got him on the second.
In the bar at the Underwood last Monday:
Bar Tender: "What.s yours, Johnny?"
Johnny: "Donnet moi de wine, s'il
vous plait."
Bill: "No, old chappy, can't stand for
airy of your* expensive French tastes.
This is the third one. Bar tender, pour
him out a beer."
Notts from Pritchard.
The Wm. Rennle Seed Co. have offer-
rprlse at tt|e Fall, Fair of a 3 dollars
value of seeds and 2 dollars value of
seeds for 1st and 2nd prise collection of
vegetables grown from their seeds.
The Maple Leaf Milling Co. offer 100
lbs, Kings Quality flour for beat loaf of
Bread made from their flour.
Will be received by the Chaae Fire
Association, Ltd., up to May 1st, for
the right to run a refreshment booth on
the sport grounds on May 24th, not including the right to serve meals.
Highest or any tender not necessarily
E. R. Bradley, Secretary.
Born, on Suml-ty.  Apr' It'-,
and Mra. H. J. Haylock, a eon.
ti, M
Jas. Craig, of Sq ill x is on a trip U
Vancouver buying for his store.
Miss Agnes Roes of Rookan raich i.-
viaitlng at the Chaae ranch.
T. Orton, formerlv of B��l��i*by an*'
later of Chase.is leaving here this wm k
to return to his home tn Ontar'o.
Grant A Ballard have just recei ed
one hundred boxes of Ben Davis * an**le*
and are anticipating a quick saK
Capt. Johnny Cello-ette b' the .Mi-mi
River Lumber eim-wny's fleet is back
from the east bringing with liim his
wife and family.
Mr. Robert Hyndman.brothe*' nf "rs.
J. White, who has been irtftHw her",
returned to his home in Ontario Isst
A daughter was horn on A*i>*i' *-***l t*.
Mr. snd Mrs. Frank Kappel ot Htkwa
Rranh. Cellstai whohavaiiee*. speidinn
the winter at the coast. Mo'her an'
daughter are doing aa w,*l! aa cniM * i
Arthur Chsm'-ers of f>l;i>ta��p<vit the
week end in Chafe. Mr. Oh.' if <���-�� his
recently been fortunate in turning over
some real estate at a price i nat net*
him a handsome profit, and wash tdfffi
arranging business details.
Correspon .ence.
To the Editor:
I note your Shuswap correspond*-! is
piling it on to oM Dad again. Mow as
one of the sons, I should like to say
that I have not heard any big groncli
against the Shuswap bridge. What
Dad kicks about is that there are nol
more bridges and more and belter roads.
There are a lot of bridges wanted, aid
more and better roade. Now, my dear
editor, can you wonder at Dad grouping', when, coming home with a- load, he
has to tie his team up and walls about
half a mile up hill to lay his coat in the
middle of the road ao that a neighbor
coming down will sidetrack till he cornea
Dad is wondering just now why he
gets an offer of 8 cento per pound for
his pigs and one of hia boya in the city
pays 23 cents per pound at the store,
while the packers boast that the only
part of a pig that is wasted ia the hair
that is too short for tooth brushes.
Also how much a day does the poor
storekeeper get when he paya 35 cents
per doien for eggs and sells them for
46 cents.
This sunshine has stopped all kick a-
bout the weather just now, but we think
that your Shuswap eornsaponder.t*tan-
not see beyond his beloved bridge, wnich
when completed will, we hope, bring ua
in closer touch with our "Hayseed"
brothers on the other side.
Yours aa Before
Canuck Hayseed.
of Pythias
Chase Lodge No. 47
Meets   Every   Tuesday   Night.
C. L. Barker, C.C.
H. M. Law, K.ofR.*S.
VisitlflK Kniijhts are Welcome.
CZZD Imperial
���    *^\^%*/*^VW-w*N-*-^*-^'V/"^-*h^. ^^
Bank of Canada
D. H. WIT.KIK. Pres.     ::     Hon. R. JAFFEAY. Vkje-Prer.
R. A. HKTHUNE. Manager Chase Branch
Savings BanK
Interest Allowed Oa
From Date of Deposit
���Special   0  Attention 0 Given 0 To
Banking By Mail
Agents in England:-Lloyd's BanK, Limited, London,
aad Branches
Contractor and
Ettiinates   Furnished   on Application,    All Work Guaranteed.   Prices Right.
Notch Hill, Shuswap Lake
Harvey, McCarter 11
OfBces:   Imperial Bank
For Sale.
OnenewL.C.Smith.latest model, back
space key, two color ribbon attachment, visible writer $132.50
One Smith Premier,
rebuilt, a snap at
One Empire, in
i.ilendid condition
O. e Williams, f-ood to learn on, has
Universal keyboard $10.00
These sre hut samples. We can furnish vi.u with new or rebuilt machines
of <"iv make at regular prices.
We  also   handle   Cowie's   famous
" Sunset" brand of typewriter carbons si.d ribbons. Write to
Chas. P. McRostie
61 VictoHn Street
Kamloops   -   B. C.
W. F. Barnes
Contractor and Builder
Dour*, nad  Window Frames,
Moreen Doors, nnd   Window
(���h-reens. Doors and Windows
Boa t s
Built to order
For Sale
Tons of Hay
C I. A H 8
AD Our Work Guaranteed First
H. O. POY, Proprietor
mi     tw>      * t"v.in->- T 1    st
In All Its Different
Products such as:
B. C.
Flour and
CHASE,   - UC.
0 nwn
���*-"<������  '"MSE TIUBirXE
Alter Wwrt Drop b aad j
E*)o* a Gamt of
FaU Stock Cigar*
aad Tobaccos. A
First Class Barber
Shop in Connection
Cant List el Liiltish Nobles Buying
Property Here.
So-' estate is said to be very active
t. Canada, but the turnover surely
cannot oompar> with the recent
movement in Britain. During the
laat aix or seven months one firm
alone ha* disposed ol landed estates
to the value of 116,000.000, principal-
It tht properties ol peers and country
Mwiiee. At tbe end ol the year it ia
timely to examine the extent ot tola
mo?ement. A casual enquiry reveals
the (act that all classe.-* ln British
Ufa an responding to the appeal of
the Dominion of Canada. Bach weak
throughout the sailing season proper,
the steamers oi the Canadian Pacific
Railway and other lines sailing to
Canadian porta have conveyed members of both Houses of Parliament,
ROOM > hankers, heads ot Investment houaee,
directors of Industrial and insurance
to an extent that ia sur-
I Painter Q *
| Decorator <J
Fall Line Sherwin-Williams
Paints, Latest Designs
in Wall Paper
Electrical and Motor Boat
and Bakery
Board and Booms, Bath
Good Table, Reasonable
Bates, Meals at All Hoars
YEP HUM * CO.,  -  ��� PROPS.
H. L.
j prising.
i As illustrating the appeal Canada
makes to the   society   woman,   the
! cases of Lady Ileene Campbell, who
is personally running a farm In Alberta, and Indy Evelyn Ward, who
is the proprietor of a milliner's shop
in Toronto, may be noted. Lords
these an in plenty who are owners
of farms. Lord Roberts has shown a
keen interest in Canadian investments and few irsues are mads in
London which do not have hie oon-
.:' ration. A recital ol the location
ol their Interests would be tedious,
hut *t may be said that a big percentage of the peers���probably 75 per
cent.���are interested in the Prairie
Provinces and British Columbia.
Comparativc'v few invest in Ontario
lands and the Maritime Provinces,
though ther. is a growing interest in
Nova Scotia.
Among the peers who, in one form
or another, are interested in the Do-
r.inion. are:
Lnrd Aberdeen. Lord Ashhurton,
-adp Artimhnnt. Lady Harrington,
f.ady Cianwillism. Lady ���Che.sham.
Lady Cavendish. Lady Cnmr'f-ton.
Ludy Cnton. Viscount Castlereaeh.
Earl of Dunmore. Lord r>esborou_h,
Vfnrqula of Kx��ter. Lord Grev. T-ord
"renlei:. T.nrd NoHhcliff-. T.AH Mid
Earl Roberts. Mnrnnia ol
Earl nl Leltrim. Lnrd
Hereford. Lady V (w*t*i!i
Lord Montagu nf Rinnll-Mi.
Ft! and Countess of On-W. Esr'
and Countess ol Norton. Puke and
Duchess of Sutherland. IVvs-'t Is ly
Hl'titllh, Lord Ali,t��r I>**��son-O"\v-
Ladv Roaemary Leveson-Gower. T.ot-1
Willntiehby de Rroke. Lorn" C'.nu.l
Hamilton. Lord John Hamilton,
f/>��d' Hythe. Lnrd Hlnd'.lp. f.iich'
H-'ek**on.' Lord Hyde. Lord .lot.-cy.
Dolt- ot Leeds, -Earl ot Tj��ren, T^rd
Lniin-hhorough. Lady Dnreen Long.
T.-rd 8onv*rs. Karl 8fanh"P*\ Lord
Sackville, Lord Savile. Lord Vernon.
Earl Winterton, Countess of Warwick. Lady Evelyn Word, and. many
Gei.erally speaking, the knight'
snd members of Parliament are interested principally in mortgages, industrials, and mines; though, of
oou.se, aome ,��f them own ladr. Sir
Kenneth Anderson, lor Instance. i��
��sJB ti own half the town site of Al-
iwfni. Sir WiUlsm Coddington. Sir
��� 'Vment Kinloch-Cooke, and Sir
''^jn.^, Mgqlw.^  have, recantlv. Ij*i-
Hay, Grain
a n da,, Feed
Rigs for Hire
Chase, B.C.
Pastor : J. HYDE
diet in,
Historic Islands Not Sublet- al
Legal Action.
An important judgment involving
tbe ownership of fishery rights on
Fighting Island in the Detroit River,
for which purchasers were ready to
?ay J1J6.000, has been given by Mr.
ustloe Lakbford at Oagoode Hall,
Toronto. His lordship finds against
the defendants, who claim under a
licr ae from the Provincial Government for whioh 150 a year is paid.
The wide beaches on the west shore
ot the island are said to be the best
spawning grounds in the world lor
, the true white fish. The island haa
an 1' ensely interesting history.
Tn the first place the low, marshy
tract lying out in the Detroit River,
j an ar*a of about 1,200 acres, waa oe.
! cupled by the Wyandottes, a branch
of the Huron*.   In 1817 Thomas Pax-
! to.i secured from Sir Peregrine Malt-
I land the right of occupation.   This
| right wss conferred in recognition dl
1 the services oi Paxton's father, Captain Paxtoo, for 35 years in the provincial navy.   In 1804 Cant. Pa-tows;   peremptorily   ordered   by   His
'       tllency  General   Hunter,  to   let
ou*. with an unseaworthy vessel. H.
! M. schooner "Speedy,"   to   tske an
1 assise judge, Mr. Justice Cochrane,
with the sheriff and court officials,
to   the   assises   at   Newcastle.    The
boat was never heard of again after
It   left  York.   On board,   with   the
, judrn'. was a prisoner who wss to be
. triad tor murder, his   counsel,   and
9c)-citor-General Gray.
I    In -esptct to this loss of hi.*, father,
] Thomas Psxton was granted the right
| of cccupation of "Fighting Island,"
at a nominal rental.    It was at Ri-
vie.e   aux   Canada, close   by.   lhat
the first blood o' the war ol 1812 was
In 1867 Thomas Psxton bought the
isl" *.d and its fisheries tor 16.000.
He died in 1874 and left it to bis snn,
win leased fishing rights to Gauthier
for 1900 a year. Paxton translererd
the property to hia wife, who mortgaged it, and it came into the possession of F. F. Palms of Detroit for
The question raised now waa whether Ihe Palm: .state could give
good title to the fisheries or just to
the land. Mr. Justice Lstchfnrd
holds that Gauthier** license from
the Provincial Government was obtained by 'raud and therefore void.
H.j holds It. would be unfair to de
prlvc the jrantcs of Paxtoo of the
chief element o: value of property
valued at $125,000.
A reference is directed to the Mas.
ter at Sandwich to determine the
'damages for encroachment on the
L...IU nnuii'sRj. lit rrstnw or siierii?
thousands acres in British Columbia.
An advertisement appearing recently in a London paper makes an appropriate conclusion to this list. ' A
sixteenth century residence and
estate which have been in,-the present owner's family since tMg reign-of
Henry VI!, "are ii the masieT? ���ft.Hw
may he other reasons lor its disposal,
but one ca.inot reasonably exclude
the supposition that its owner wants
to invest in Canada.
Temperance Hotel
-i A New and ���'***
Comfortable  House.
ii '        ��� ��� I.- 1.IJ.I.���I   '   ' i ii-in        i. ���.������'���-���I. ���
B. 6
Church of England
.Jfl-vices are held in All Saints    (M\
J*ybhurch Room, Chase, as follows:    ^w
Evensong and Address at 7.80 p.m.
Holy Communion   at 11 a.m.
and Evensong Address at 7,
The Hotel
of Quality
-_. *
Chase, B. C.
Chase, B. C.
The High Cost of Living
Made Easier-	
Finest New Zealand
Creamery Butter'
Strictly New Laid
Fresh Eggs, per dozen
per lb. 35c
-    35c
We are now displaying a large assortment of
Vegetable  and   Flower Seeds -       \
' I
Butcher  Department
Stocked with Prime Beef, Pork, Veal,
Mutton, Bologna  and   Pork Sausages
The House of Quality is
Grant & Ballard
Grocers and Butchers
_.. t_��
���������  iz:t - ���    ��� \
k William of (Jer-
sounding title of tba
picture Is shown above.
sou of Kaiser Wllhelm,
emperor, who recently
he silver Jubilee of nls aa-
ie throne. Bis father ia tba
rlnce William, who will one
:eed to Un* title of emperor-
If he outlives the present ruler,
nick William Is tbe oldest of tba
n prince's children and Is ln tba
t line uf sum'*.-Ion. At present that
irobably doesn't hoi ber bim very much.
'Having fun," as young America expresses ll, ls duuliiioss more tn bis liking tban thought)* of future grandeur.
What la.the Answerf
Why is a cat's tall like the ends of
tbe earth?   _*.v��iihu it's fur to tbe end.
But If the <������� nas no tall? Than tt
would not be an rur (fan.
What ls the ueni way to And a per-
in out? Call when she is not at home.
W_y are printers liable to take cold!
Because they always use damp sheets.'
Why ls wit like the shoe on a Chinese
lady's foot? Because brevity is tbe soul
of it
Whst ls the difference between a
blacksmith and a safe steed? One ls a
honeehoer. tbe uther a sure horse.
What kind of sickle does Father Time
use in winter?  Ice sickle.
Why ls It dangerous to sleep in a
train? Because the train rune over
Why is "a" Uke 12 o'clock?   It to tbs
lddle of day. 1
When Is a boat like snow? When It
Is adrift.
Wbat Is that which works when tt
plays and plays when It works? A
jfountain ���������--.', i
Ths Daley.
(IS Latin name of tbe daisy cornea
|_a word meaning "pretty," and all
*ee tbat It ls well named.   Our
Lword daisy ls really "day's
that Is what It was called
dred years ago. v
finndelioD, each of ita flow-
^up of a number of little
golden "disk flowers" ln
.the long white "ray
_ em.   Daisies grow-
L from Kentucky to
��� purple rays.
family or "order"
|obln's   plantain,
iet and many
till wild flow-
i the yel-
! micro-
i simp-
 ' Ooo
HERB la much Interest In tba
fact that a Jaw la giving one
of tbe beat Illustrations to be
seen ln tba Chicago district ot
it nay ba accomplished by lnteo-
a methods on a little farm.
Joseph Gould  learned fanning la
uaala and bu a thorough knowledge
~ agricultural principles. BIX years
be bought tan acres of land In tba
outskirts of Elgin. This tract la wholly devoted to vegetable gardening and
ia returning $1,800 to UJMo t year,
bealdaa tba main part of tba family's
Mr. Gould sells direct to consumers.
He bas observed tbat farmers are
weakest In tbe selling and of tba busl,
ness. One of the advantages of aelllng
direct Is tbat knowledge la gained respecting market conditions. Tbe pro"
ducer tben soon learns wbicb articles
are moat ln demand and profitable.
for six months ln tbe yesr Hr.
Gould la delivering a wagon load of
produce dally, tbe loads averaitiiiK
about (10 in value. Tbe labor la nil
performed by bimself and family ll.v
renting a tew acres adjoining Ills tract
he Is able to keep a cow and team
without buying fodder and adds a lit
tie to the output of bis own land
His little farm is level and iiaiiirnliy
rich. By his methods of cultivation he
hss Improved the soil without fallow:
lug or "resting." He follows a system
of crop rotation whereby the soil tpuil*
ltles which are exhausted by une win
iare restored by tbe next No fertilizer
jls used, except common stable manure.
While be Is not an experimenter,
some of hla results are, remarkable. In
one recent season he broke the record
ln that locality by raising three crops
on one patch of ground. Between the
Uth of April and tbe 1st of October he
minium nun nun
< '���    The   late   Dr.   Knapp   said:
') "Preach back to tha farm all you
. * want    But just abow the boy ��� i
how be can make more money \'
on tbe farm tban he can by go* * j
big to the city and you won't do ', j
any more preaching." ���
���i"i"i'M'i 11 mi 11 n 1111 in i i'i
Udd.r Cover That Will Preserve Clean*
linen In Pail.
Soon the cows will begin to shed
heavily, and It is impossible to keep all
of the baits from entering the milk
during tbe milking hour, says tbe Iowa
Homestead. Tbe Illustration, however,'
shows a neat little device for prevent*
wwm jg-s
[Tram the Iowa Homestead.]
ing most of the hairs from getting ln
the pall. Indeed, tbere will be very
few of them find tbelr way there if
this plan Is adopted.
Tbe cut represents a strip of clotb
long enough to puss around a cow's
body and tie tbe enlarged portion of It
coming over the udder. The four holes
are clipped ln it to let the teats extend down so one can get bold of tbem
In milking, yet tbe surrounding cloth
prevents tbe myriad of loose hairs
from dropping down Into tbe milk pall
-In fact, it just about bars dust, filth
and everything else from entering except the milk.
This strip could extend well up on
tbe side of the cow and be Just that
mucb better. If a buckle be attached
tu one end and a amall atrip to the
other It can he fastened and unfastened In much less time tbnn by tying the
ends of the strip of clotb.
A Germ Killing Whitewash.
Dr. Marshall, n Pennsylvania Instl
tnte speaker, says tbat whitewashing
of dairy hams should he done for tbe
sake of general sanitation, but tbe
main point In the light against tuber*
miosis Is the elimination uf the dark
stables and filthy stall conditions
Where cleun methods are used tn tbe
keeping uf cows he advises the use of
a compound made from one pound of
chloride of lime nnd five gallons of
whitewash, which, wben put on tbe
walls snd stable partitions, acts as sn
effective preventive of diseases.
How the Q��rm��ni store Mangsls.
The Germans pile mangels up on tbe
ound about one yard blgb and as
ling aa any one haa muugels.    Tbey
liver tbem with a foot layer of straw
fd on top of this s  foot layer of
-th     On  the south they  keep an
tnlng in which tbey place a  few
ftjdles of straw.   Wben tbe weather
jrs It tbey go Into tbe pile by mov*
those straw bundles.���Rural New
Disking or Plewing?
plowing la to be preferred to
plowing. This applies also to
for corn that ls tu be manured
1 tbe winter and spring. A rente dressing or coarse manure may
Iked In wltjiout difficulty and Is
Ber position to aid tbe crop tban
(plowed   under.���Kansas  Indus-
Beit Soil For Roses.
f soil best adapted to roses is one
contains �� to 1. per cent clny
; welt supplied with silt and the
It grades of saud.- Kami Progress.
Humor and
��� ���y/tcAje te. sntTM
That's tlu aecnt but 1 gaaaa
That It nutters quite a lot,
While you Keep tko matter hat.
What It la. my eon, that you
Btlek to like a nunk of glue-
Wbat It la you pick aad choose
Mover from your Bind to less.
If you stick both night aad day
To a scheme tbat doesn't pay,
Hanging on with all year skill
Though the way Is all uphill.
Never letting grow the mots
While you -aura up the loss-
Tou will soon be busted flat
(ticking to a thing Ilka that
It you atlok serenely to
Aay cause thai ia not true,
Caring not to list to those
Who Its error might disclose,
Being stubborn luat to prove
Thst you cannot forward move,
Tou will never wto, 1 fear,
Though consistent year by year.
Pick a protect that will pay,
Then unwearied by It stay.
Pica a cause tint'a luat and right
And tor It with vigor fight
Keeping at It ui-lags aucceaa,
But before we i;o to press
Hay we bee nt you to ptok
Something gouu to which to atlok.
Might Take It Literally.
dn't bave told bim
art   He Is an old
- uo more tban sltn-
bought a new fly*
"John, yon sh
to drop In um i>
"Why Dot. il\
friend,    -hat (ftt
k>le hospitality'
"But lie bas |u
lug machine.'
Pleaiina the Kiddies.
, "1 am so wiirrie'i '
"What's tbe owner?"
. "I am afraid tir. uie will go skating;
I promised bim  i U take bim to tbe
matinee it be won d keep off tbe ice."
"1 did bettei tban that with my boy."'
"Wbat Old you to?" /
"Promised him i wouldn't take bim
to tbe dentist 11 lie wouldn't go skating."               	
The True Condition. ,
"I suppose ttiut you like tbtse that
bave done a lot tor you."     P>
"Oh, yes, but 1 can't say tbat 1 Ilka
tbem as well as some otbev folks."
"Wbat other folks, for instance?"
"Those 1 tbink I may be able to Induce to do a lot more for me."
Suppressed Mirth,   "v   .
"Why this hilarious laughter?"
"Uncle caught bis thumb In tbe door
sad made u few remarks."
"But that happened an bour ago."
"Sure, but I didn't dare laugh until
after be bad left tbe bouse.''
'    After Long Practice.
"She is taking lung chances. She Is
bis third wile.'
"Others all divorced?"
"He ougbt to know bow to treat ���
Wife by this time."
"It was quite u tragedy."'
"Girt baby born In tbat family, an!1
It la tongue tied."
Had to Be Going,
Tbey are not overloyed lo lose���
Xou notice how they haw and hem-
But ln their act the Manchus choose
Tbe only course that's left for tbem.
No man Is as good as be thinks ba
Is nor as bad us tn* would like to !*,n.
We are a long time learning lb�� art
nf living sod sometimes miss it alto*
gather, but dying Just seems to come
Hope springs eternal, It Is true, but
sometimes It falls to score a good record.
Tbe world Is always looking for
something to laugh at Tbat's wby It
notices a lot ot us.
A lover bas tbe aytnparby of most
people. Tbey all know what la coming to bim.
Tbe devil Is often blacker tban be la
painted, especially wben be paints red.
-on can't belp everybody, but tben
the fellow wbo u- striking you for a
loan doesn't want yon to do tbat
It Is a good thing to forgive your
inemles, but don t let tbat give them
I chance to get you again.
Always work for a good cause, hot
lon't let It work you.
The man who ruts bis pride ln hla
pocket otten cheer- It up by soon after
Hipping a bit ot coin In with It
The man who I** long-on patients
dther has all be naats or nothing.
If You Want One
of those Booklets of Chase
Views you had better get
There were a thousand of them
oncej but now they are in their
last hundred.
Only���2 5���Cents
Clasp Envelopes  can  be  had Just the
right size for mailing.
They may be had at Macdonald's Drug Store,
Farris' Store, R. P. Bradley's Store, and  the
Tribune office
These books are got ont by the Board of Trade and aome are sold at
actual cost, while many are distributed free where they will do
the most good in advertising the town and district.
Notice of Application for the Approval
of Plans and Petition for Approval of
TAKE NOTICE that the Adams
River Lumber Company, Limited, will
apply to the Comptroller of Water
Rights for the approval of the plans of
the works to be constructed for the
utilization of the water from Bear
Creek and from Adams Lake, which
the applicant is, by Water Permits Nos,
86 and 87, authorized to take, store and
use for fluming logs and timber products.
Application will also be made to the
Honourable, the Minister of Lsnds, for
the approval of the;undertaking.
The plans and particulars required by
subsection (1) of section 70 and the
petition for approval of the undertaking, as required by section 89 of the
"Water Act" ss amended have been
filed with the Comptroller of Water
Rights at Victoria and with the Water
Recorder at Kamloops, B. C.
Objections to the application or petition may be filed with the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Dated at Chase, B. C. this 26th day
of April, 1913. .
B. W. Sawyer.
Agent for the Applicant.
For a  Licence To* Take and Use
NOTICE is hereby given thatJHarold
Edward Noakes of Celista B.|C. will
apply for a licence to take and uso'one
hundred and fifty inches of water out of
Manson Creek, which flows in a South
Easterly direction through the S. E. J
14, 23, 10 west of 6 and empties into
Shuswap Lake near Steamboat Bay.
The water will be diverted at about 100
yds. North of South line and will be
used for irrigation and domestic purposes on the land described as the S.
half of S.E. 114, 23, 10. west of the 6
The notice was posted on the ground
on the 30th. day of May 1913. The application will be filed in the office of the
Water Recorder at Kamloops.
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Building,
Victoria, B. C.
Harold Edward Noakes.
of Pythias
Chase Lodge No. 47
MeetB  Every  Tuesday  Night.
C. L. Barker, C.C.
H. M. Law, K. of R. & S.
Visiting; Knights are Welcome.
Available Options
The following options were available under a Great-West Life De-
rerretl Dividend Policy issued iu
lH'.i. and maturing in 1912.
Plan-Endowment 20 years.
Amount of Policy $1,500.
Premium $60.25 por annum
Ago at issue 2��.
1. Withdraw principal sum 11,500
Profits 627
Total amount available in
cash at maturity  $2,127
2. Purchase a paid up non-
participating policy, subject
to satisfactory medical examination, for $4,270
8. Purchase an Annuity for
life for $160,65
T. J. Kinley
By E W. ALLEN, AssMaat Director al
Ike Ofllce ol -.per���tat Statleaa,
-oiled Suits Dep-rtawai
of ArrlcaJtnre.
���������     ff^HD feeding of farm animate,
I       like the use of fertilisers for
1      crops, reeta upon  quite  well
defined general principle-, Tbe
materials of the body are continually
breaking down and being conaumed,
and to keep tbe animal In a bealtby
and vigorous condition tbere muat ba
a constant supply of new material.   If,
tn addition to repairing tbe wastes of
tbe system snd furnishing it with beat
and energy, growth la to be made (as
j       tn tbe case of Immature animals) or
A       milk secreted an additional supply of
food Is required.   To supply food ln
tbe tight proportion to meet the various requirements of the animal without a waste of food nutrients const!-
Photo by Long Island experiment station.
tutes scientific feeding. It ls by care-
fully studying the composition or tiwla
log stuffs, tbe proportion In whicti the \
are digested by different annuals uiiil
nnder' different conditions aud the ie
qulrement of animals for tbe variolic
food nutrients when at rest, ut wurM
giving milk, producing wool, mutton.
beef, pork, etc., tbat the principles oi
feeding bave been worked out In tip*'
plying tbese principles In practice fin,
cost aud special adaptations of differ
ent feeding stuffs must of course i,jf
taken Into account '
The animal body la made up mainly
Of four classes of substunce--water.
aab or mineral ingredients, fat and ill
trogenoua matters. Water constitutes
from 40 to>00 per cent of tbe body ami
Is an essential part From 2 to r. per
cent of the weight of tbe body Is ash
Thla occurs mainly ln tbe bones The
fat varies greatly with tbe condition
lof tbe animal, but seldom falls below il
per cent or rises above 30 pet t't'iil
The nitrogenous material or protein
Includes all of tbe materials contain
ling nitrogen. All those outside this
group are nitrogen free, or iiuunitm.
enous. Nitrogen occurs hi plants null
animals ln various compounds group
ed under tbe general name of proton.
The (lesh. skin, bones, muscles. Idler*
nnl organs, brnln nud nerves-ln short,
all of tbe working machinery of tils
body���ore composed very largely of
protein. Tho albuminoids nre a class
of compounds Included under protein
The food of herbivorous animals COD*
tains the same four groups of substances found In the body-viz, water,
ash. protein (nltrngcnuus materials)
snd fat and, In addition to tbese, s
class .if materials called carbohydrates,
defined below
Huwever dry a feeding stuff may appear to be, It always contains a con*
Biddable amount of water. Tbs
amount may bo only from eight to fifteen pounds per 110 pounds of material, as in hay, straw or grain, but In
green corn fodder and allege It
amounts to neorlv eighty pounds and
In some roots to ninety pounds. This
water, although It may add to tbe
pslatabtlity of a food. Is of no more
benefit to tbe animal than water wbicb
It drink-
Ash ls what Is left when tbe combustible part of a reeding stuff Is burned away. It consists chiefly of lime,
magnesia, potash, soda. Iron, chlorine
and carbonic, sulphuric and phosphoric
acids and Is used largely In making
bone*. From the ash constituents of
the food the digestive organs of the
animal select those whlcb the animal
needs, and the rest Is voided In the
manure. As a general rule, rations
composed of s vsrlety of nutritions
foods contain sufficient asb to supply
the rw)iilieii,cnts of the body. Corn,
however, b> poor in ssb, snd when fed
extensively to growing animals, like
Mgs. It may be ">���* eeeery to add to It
Cherry Delights.
Cherries served fresh and cold on
their own stems for breakfast are ao
delicious tbat no other way of serving
tbem at that meal could be better. But
pitted and sprinkled with sugar and a
bit of lemon Juice they serve aa an appetiser and ut tbe same time lose none
ot their delicate flavor. Another way
of preparing them for breakfast la to
pit them and mix them wltb augar In
the proportion of half a cupful to a
pint of cherries and cook them until
they are Just tender. Tben pour tbem
over buttered toast
Cherry soup has been made, bnt it
could hardly be more than tbe reault ot
an effort to serve cherries ln a new and
unexpected way. However, at every
course save the soup course cherries
can be legitimately served.
Cherry cocktails are made ln thla
way: Stone ripe cherries, chop tbem
fine, add a tablespoonful of lemon Juice
to each cupful of cherries, sweeten
them to taste and serve them either In
cocktail glasses or else In lemon skin
cupa made by removing part of one
aide of a sufficient number of lemons,
cutting a bit of the rind from tbe other
aide, remqvlng all tbe pulp and Juice
and washing and chilling tbe shells.
Cherries served wltb French toast
can be used as an entree. To make
tbem cut rings bait an Inch thick from
bread and soak tbem In beaten egg
yolk, milk, a little sugar and a pinch of
salt Roll tbe bread tings In crumbed
bread and macaroons and brown them
tn butter. Stew ripe cherries with sugar enough to sweeten tbem. drain and
pile in tbe middle of a dlsb. Surround
them witb the fried bread tings and
serve tbem with the Juice of the cherries thickened with a Ilttle cornstarch
and flavored wltb orange juice.
Cherry fritter-! can be served wltb
meat as a separate course or as dessert
To make them prepare a batter of a
cupful of Boor, a teaspoonful of salt
and half a teaspoonful of baking powder mixed witb a tablespoonful of
melted butter, a well beaten egg and
enough water to make a tbln batter.
Stew ripe, pitted cherries until tbey
are Just tender-but. do not cook tbem
to pieces���and sweeten them. Drain
tbem and add tbem to the batter. Orop
it tn spoonfuls Into deep fat and fry
brown. Tbe Juice drained from the
cherries can be substituted for water
to moisten the fritter, batter. .
i Sour (berries are needed* for cherry
sherbet Stone a quart of tbem. In
tbe meantime boll together a quart of
water nnd a pound of granulated sugar
for fifteen minutes. Add the cherries
to the hot alrup Just aa It Is taken from
tbe stove snd stand aside until it Is
perfectly cold. Strain through u fine
wire sieve and freeze. When yon take
out the dasher stir ln a meringue made
of the white of one egg sweetened with
a tablespoonful of granulated sugar.
Pack In Ice for an hour or two.
Humor and
Philosophy M
*r ttVMCAji te. sreirtt
i]M_t_l waits for no man, although It
baa been known to loaf around a
year or two for u woman.
| Tbe people wbo frequently bava to
I resort tn expedienta are those wbo
j can't afford to, but do.
I Aa a rule a lie < oats all you get out
of It
Marriage brings ont all tbere la In a
, man, Including tbe loose cbange In bla
I pocket
An optimist Is a person wbo bellevea
In blmaelt wben nobody la looking.
| Alwaya believe In your friends. It
will belp tbem tn help tbemaelves to
your possessions more easily. ,
i    All a woman asks Is Jo be allowed
to go ber own way and take bar bus-
i band wltb ber.
Remember tbat, tbougb eaeh Is ths
architect ot bis own life, yet be baa
not tbe ordering of the material.
| Tbe person wbo bears burdens cheer
fully may be stupid, but he Is a social treasure.
Raspberry Tarts.
Raspberry Tarts.���QellcioiiB raspberry tarts can be made by cooking paste
In patty tins, filling' tbe shells wltb
rice or beans ln waxed paper to keep
tbe paste from bubbling and filling tbe
shells wltb fresb raspberries covered
with sugar uud whipped cream.
Raspberry Ice Cream. - Tbis ice
cream calls for three pints of raspberries. Cover and mix tbem wltb a cupful of sugar and let tbem stand for an
hour. Mix three pints of cream wltb a
cupful and u half of sugar and two
tublespoonfuls of sherry. Freeze and
wben stiff take out the dasher. Put
the berries aud sugar ln tbe cavity
wbere the dasher whs and set away In
tee and salt for an Iscur und a half.
Boiled _��.����t Apples.
Take live nice. ripe, sweet apples,
halve und core them, plncc in a kettle,
-qirlnkle wltb four tciispoonfuls brown
sugar. Add water enough to boll well
over the npples. Cover and let them
cook until tender and the Juice ls be-
coming thick. Then with a stiver fork
or spoon lift the bottom pieces, letting
tho top ones down Into the strop.
Cook from twenty to thirty minutes
longer, being careful not. to burn them.
These are much nicer tluin baked apples.
Effect of the Season.
Do not blame the bumble poet
It he must explode or sing,
Though in meajm-e lame and halting,
At the coming tit the spring.
Though he may not burst a hamstring
In a grand porilo swell,
He at least can (rip a ditty
To tht Illy In tlie dell.
Who would not when spring la coming
Pegasus serenely climb
And express his pent emotions
In a bit ot vagrant lime,
Or, If be Is not n rider
Or for cowboy methods keen,
In hla dingy, smoke stained office
Peck It out on his machine?
So uplifting Is the coming
Of tbe season young and strong
That the dullest feels the throbbing
Of his pulses to a song,   ���
And he grabs up all the language
That he leat-nvu ln days gone by
And proceeits ti: take a liter
Though his nieier may be shy.
Buds and blosBoms, little birdies
And the balmy, friendly breeze
Group themselves upon tbe pages
And are very much at ease.
So the man becomes a poet.
Singing, light ot heart and gay.
But he very soon recovers
When the tilu.v.-jrt comes next day,
Two ot a Kind.
"Why did ilttiel <break her eug.ge-v
ment wltb lack?"
"Sbe got tired ot bim, and now Jack
Is engaged to Sally."
"I wonder why sbe accepted bim?'
"Sbe got tired too."
"01 wbat!"
"Waiting for somebody else."
Tbe Modern Miss.
I   "Percy proposed to me last night   I
bet nobody ever proposed to you."
"Hub:   tou know wbat happened to
Percy afterward V"
j "Naw.    What did?'
"Ills ma spunked him."
lir ���
And a Good Hand.
"A cat may look at a king.''
"Rut It needn't expect the king to
"Not unless tbe cat Is a kitty and Oa
baa a good nerve.''
It    It
Mere Likely.
"Father   Is   se
cretly taking box
Ing lessou i"
"Wbat can
object bet"
"Maybe  be
tends  to   be
wbite   man's
"Yes, or perhaps
be bus to lire tUe
Pan Dowdy,
Pie crust, tipples, two cupfnls of sug-
nr. one teuspoonful of cinnamon, one
cupful of elder. I.lne tbe sides of a
deep baking pan with common pie
crust, fill It with apples, pared, cored
und quartered. Add the sugar, cinnamon and elder. Cover It wtth rather
a thick crust. Bake It slowly four
hours, tbeu break In tbe crust and mix
It well wltb tbe apples. Bat witb
Roman Parfalt.
Reat up one quart of thick cream
until stiff. Then add one pound of
powdered sugar, and put Into the can
of tbe freezer. Pack in Ice and suit
and let It stand until balr frozen.
Then add tbe juice and grated rind of
two lemons, one tablespoonful of brandy and a little green coloring. Repack
and let It stand from two to three
hours until frozen.
Good Sandwiches.
Have ready thin slices of bread
Spread tbem with butter. Neufcbatel
cheese and minced olives. Press every
two together in sandwich fashion and
A Heavy Man.
' "He makes mo tired."
"Ue Is always standing on his dignity."
' "1 should think be wonld wear It
Long Start.
'Ton went to school wltb bim?"
"He says be lias forgotten nearly ev
erytblng be learn?u tbere."
"He didn't have a lot to forget"
"Why so glutui
"1 bare lost my ;ood opinion of my
"Well, cbeer up. Maybe soma one
will find It"      	
Too Previous.
Old Party - i am looking for the
obituary editor.
Office Boy-Whal's the matter wltb
you?   i'ou ain't dead.
A peanut ts s trifle that
We do not highly prize,
But still tbe silly elephant
Thinks It la lust his sis
One Third of
the Bench Additiu
the Townsite of Cl
are already sold.
These Lots are in three blocks, two
adjoining and the other cornering thl
that is occupied by the public school. In1
years they will constitute the best resident
section of the town. With scarcely an exj
ception those who have bought want the lots
for their own use. They will build bouses that
will be up to a high standard.
As an investment or as a location for a home
tnis property is all right. If you have not
already purchased get in now before the
prices go up.
Real Estate T.   J.   KINLEY
The Hotel
of Quality
One hundred new UJ
lidded   to  our ljj
summer fictioy
English, Ca_|
Temperance Hotej
���*��� A New and ���*������
Comfortable  House.
PRITCHARD,       -      ���       B. Clj


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