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Chase Tribune 1913-09-12

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THEY'RE    COMING    TO   CHASE      [
Vol. 0..No. 21
Chase. B.C., Fi-ida^. September 19, 1013
SS.OO Per Year
Those Who Took up Homesteads
Along Chase Creek Preparing to Occupy Land.
As a sequel to the rush for homesteads
that took place laat June when the rail*
way belt waa thrown open there ia now
a movement of the homesteaders onto
their various quarter sections.
It is two years now since the China
Valley trail along Chase Creek was re*
placed by a road extending due south a-
long the course of the stream. This
road leaves the Turtle Valley road at
the "high bridge" and traverses thirteen
miles of forested valley till it connects
up with the east and west road leading
from Paxton Valley to China Valley.
Until the present summer tbe new road
was mainly a highway for trout fishermen and hunters.
But the paat few months have witnessed a change. The road is becoming
worn with the wagons that go in loaded
with lumber for the building of the settlers'cabins. There are now ten settlers
on this stretch of road who have made
some beginnings of improvements.
This land has been held in a Dominion
forest reserve until the present summer.
It is especially well suited to dairying
and stock raising and will be a source
of supply for the butter factory that is
' coming to Chase before many more
On the east side of the creek a new
road has been opened this summer to
tha homesteaders on the bench. These
too are in good stockraising and mixed
farming country with plenty of range
for cattle and other stock. There are
half a dosen settlers in there now and
some of them have some choice land. If
-all these incipient fa���h <i�� well -nrU j
ed they will shut Alberta beef and Australian mutton and New Zealand butter
out of Chase markets at leaat, even if
they have no surplus for export.
The Extension of the Flume And a
New and Higher Dam Will
Insure Steadier Pressure.
From Our Neighbours
Items Gathered by Our Special Correspondents
The difficulty with the water presure
that has caused some trouble in previous
wingers will bt done away with by the
improvements now being made by the
Adams River company on their dam.
The flume is being brought out to the
brow ot the hill and a tank will be built
there. At present a pipe running almost on s level supplies a pipe of tho
same site that drops at an angle of forty
five degrees. ThiB arangement involves
a loss of head at a time of any extraordinary demand upon the water supply,
as in case of fire. With a flume coming
to the point where the pipe dips the
pressure will be kept almost constant.
The raising of the dam will free the
intake from the floating brush and leaves
that has caused Andy Bond so many
trips up to the reservoir when he should
have been getting his beauty sleep.
District of Armstrong is Selected for
Erection of Building In
Early Spring.
Terrible Fight Between
Settler and Wild Animal
Lonnie Brooks of the Lake Ranch,
Turtle Valley, recently had one of
the most strenuous times of a somewhat
strenuous and interesting life. Return*
ing home rather late one evening he
was���to put it mildly���almost petrified
to hear the raucous growlings of what
apparently was a monster cougar In
heated discussion with "Tit-bit," a pet
turtle. Then, as Lon explains, he went
hot and cold by turns, but heat predominated, and after his spine had resumed its normal state and the electricity had left his hair, he seized i
Chippendale chair (made of Shuswap
lumber), having no firearms license he
dare not use a rifle���and sprang at the
maddened beast. Then what a fight I
Ye gladiators of ancient Rome would
have loved him as a brother. Cut,
thrust���parry ��� slam ��� bang���wallop.
Crash went the chair, bringing down in
ita fall two splendid suits of armour
(two empty coal oilcans), a grand crystal candleabra (a bottle), and smashed
them to atoms. Pictures by old masters
(from "Life"), priceless tapestries
(Mackinaw shirt) were torn to shreds,
a magnificent grandfather clock (lnger-
soll) was battered and broken as the
man and beast rent and tore In the titanic struggle for mastery.
Once the infuriated animal made a gigantic spring, but intuitively Lonnie
sidestepped, and it only succeeded in
getting its claws Into Lonnie's Boston
garter. Snatching up a roll of music,
consisting of "Come into the garden,
Maud," "For Old Time's Sake," and
'Watch with me here To-night," Lon,
swinging with both hands, smote a veritable Og, Gog and Magog smite, which
landed the animal smash into the grand
piano, bringing it to the ground, and
with it two splendid old silver bowls
(tomatoe cans), hand painted plaques,
priceless Dresden china, and costly
Wedgewood ware (enamelled). But
the fight was over; the animal struck
The Lost Chord, and when Fits James
(Lon) arose and recovered hisexhausted
energy, he viewed the vanquished, and
was amazed to find the monster waa a
bush rat.
Lon is mourning the loss of fc-'s pet
turtle; it has taken to the drink. He
had one tame mosquito as well, but
someone stole that the day of the picnic.
Armstrong, Sept. 7.���At the meeting
of the board of trade, Mr. Creed introduced the creamery question and would
not go into any explanation about it and
called upon Mr. Haasen, local representative of Hr. Keary, to lay the matter
before the board.
Mr. Hassen explained Mr. Keary's in*
tentions. Mr. Keary had been fortunate
in securing capital for establishing a
creamery and would require the cream
from about 400 cows as an initial supply. As the business progressed this
number wonld undoubtedly be supplemented.
He explained briefly some of the bene*
lits that would come to the city and
country with the continuous running of
a creamery. The farmer would always
have a ready source from which to get
money without having to wait for the
disposal of other products. Cream would
be paid for weekly or fortnightly at
highest possible prices. Mr. Hassen
intimated that if a free site could not
be provided, Mr. Keary would naturally
buy a site where he could get it cheapest and at the same time most conveniently placed. It was not probable In
any case that the creamery could be in
running order before early spring.
President Young thanked Mr. Hassen
for the light thrown on the subject and
stated that while the board of trade
could not help out financially in securing
a site, yet it would give the proposition
its heartiest and warmest endorsement.
Ha considered that Armstrong offered
the best place in the valley for such an
Industry, owing to the nature of the
districts, which is one where mixed
farming is more general than in other
districts, Mr. Young was of the opinion
that a creamery was of more benefit to
a district than a cheese factory, since
with the former, all the milk would be
kept on the farm for the feeding of
calves ane pigs���both good side lines on
the farm.
It was agreed that President Young and
Messrs. Rogers and Creed be a committee to interview both city and municipal councils and see what can be done
in the way of offering inducements in
support of the proposed creamery.
Mr. Rogers thought there would be
no difficulty met in securing the required
number of cows. In conversation with
many farmers he had found that almost
without exception, they were entirely
in accord with the movement, although
some thought that about the only difficulty which might arise would be that
of being able to get laborers to do the
milking. This was not likely to cause
any inconvenience for long as conditions
would right themselves.
Notch HOI.
An interesting event took piece on
August 29th at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Johnson, when their youngest daughter, Ida Gladys, was united In
holy matrimony to Walter Miller ef
Pollockshields, Glasgow, at present
working at Salmon Arm.
The ceremony was performea by Rev,
J. G. Reid of Salmon Arm at 4 o'clock
in the afternoon. The bride looked her
best as she came forward dressed in a
gown of neatly embroidered cream net.
Miss Evyline Dahl, the bride's niece,
dressed becomingly in pink, acted as
bridesmaid,while Miss Alice Dahl tastefully dressed in pale blue and carrying
a silk lined basket to match, filled the
part of flower girl. Mr. Rae, acting for
Mr. Ridley of Salmon Arm (who unfortunately could not attend) stood with
the bridegroom. The bride wss given
away by her father and everything
passed off without the slightest hitch.
About 6 o'clock the friends begsn to
gather for the reception, and by 7
o'clock some fifty had gathered to wish
the happy couple every good blessing
and prosperity. Tables were set, the
bride's cake and wedding cake cut, the
health of the couple toasted, and when
supper waa over all turned their attention to enjoyment. Music, games and
dances filled the evening. The hours
passed quickly and 2 o'clock came before the company were aware it was a
new day.
The newlyweds spent their honeymoon
at the coast, They take this opportunity of thanking the following for
their good wishes tangibly shown:
Mr. and Mrs. A. Dahl, silver fruit
dish; Mr. and Mra. Winger, sugar spoon
and napkins; Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Sjodin
silver tespot; W. T. Smith & Son, reading,lamp; H\ and Mrs.W./T. Soil
wood,' t-enl -Iffce; Kiss _i. Jsr.i
trepiece; Sirs. C. Cleaver, tray1 cloth
and centrepiece; J. Christofferson, sugar
spoon; Mrs. A. Winger, cheque; Miss!
Olive Christofferson, bon bon dish;
Miss Jessie Christofferson, butter dish
and butter knife; Mrs. Christofferson,
dessert set; S. Young, cut glass salt
cellar; Mr. and Mrs. Martinson, cheque;
Mr. and Mrs. Shroder, cut glass fruit
dish; Ole Peterson, cheque; Mr. and
Mrs. P. A. Widmark, table set; Mr.
and Mrs. McLean and family, fern pot;
Mr. and Mrs. Loftus, tray cloth; Joseph
Thompson, cheque; Miss Gladys Emmel
cushion top; Mr. and Mrs. Antonson
(Chase) cheque; Mr. snd Mrs. C. Anderson (Kault) hemstitched tablecloth
and napkins; Mr. and Mrs. C. H. John*
son (Tacoma) centrepiece; Mrs. M. Mil*
ler (Scotland) Stirling fish knife and
fork; M. Johnson, cheque; Mrs. M,
Johnson, household furnishings; Mrs. 0.
Mester (Wisconsin) cheque; Alf. Ridley
(Salmon Arm) cheque; Mrs. Pattershal
(Annis) silver butter dish; Mrs. Ashdown, Miss Myler, H, Rae, various
George and Duncan Way have returned
from the coaat, where they attended the
annual fall fair.
Mrs. Sherbourn of Kamloops, the po-
tatoe judge, was in town on business
laat week. He reports the potatoes in
this district aa being excellent.
The Government road gang have
moved to Rocky Point and have started
work on the new road to Eagle Bay.
School re-opened here on Monday,
August 25th, under tht management of
F. Cameron, M.A., of Nanaimo.
Miss Msud Evans of Nanaimo is in
town visiting with her sister, Mrs.
Mackay. She will attend school while
she is here.
Mrs. S. Sullivan. Mrs. D. Ferguson
and Miss Gertrude Payette left Tuesday
for Kamloops. Mrs. Ferguson will go
on to Maldin, Wash, from there.        .
Mr, D. Hammond iB home from Vait-
couver. U
Messrs. C. Cleaver and C. Andrews
have secured the tenders for the well
at the public school.
Many of our nimrods took advantage of
the first day of the hunting season.   It
Squilax and
Turtle Valley.
Callagan is  in  town from
The opening of the hunting
was the cause of quite a number of nimrods visiting tbe glorious and only T.V.
Amongst others, we understand Horace
Ballard of Chase, eased himself of quite
a number of shells and returned home
with a good bag, the bag was just as
good when he started. Jim Craig holds
the record so fa:���twelve blue grouse
with thirteen shots, in the time allowance of one hour.
Hr. D. McRae and Hr. Sandy HcRae
jr. of Revelstoke, are staying at the
Craig home when not calling at the
homes of Hr. and Mrs. Grouse, and
incidentally carrying away quite a few
Probably one the most enjoyable of
and best attended dances in the history
of Turtle Valley was given last week by
Mr. and Mrs. James Baillie at their
home. Lady Bountiful Craig, Alec He-
Bryan, Jim BalUie and Hiss Gertrude
McBryan were responsible for the organ
and violin music, quite an array of talent Versatile Jim Craig gave a great
exhibition of clog and step dancing and
Miss Jane Ferguson was immense in
Highland dancing. Hr. Fred Cobum
was M.C.
Another local event was a party and
dance given by Hr. and Hrs. Henry
Laviolette and a most enjoyable time
was spent. Walter Loffmark of Chase
provided the band and notwithstanding
the exigences of harvesting, etc., quite
a crowd attended. Turtle Valley Is certainly a great spot for social affairs and
to our unsophisticated mind it hss a
wonderfully good effect in any growing
community, familiartying people with
���**__��� .fKiT'4- -t-fh^M9 �� ���-tAss.-o*
friendliness that otherwise would probably be lacking.      i
We had the pleasure, in company with
Hr. and Hrs. James Craig of visiting
our old and esteemed friends, Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Sands, recently. It's always
a pleasure to call there if only to hear
genial Joe enlarge on ranching and
fruit growing in particular, to hear hia
infectious laugh, and above all to sample Mrs. Joe's cakes and fruit. It sure
makes Mr. Singletree ask himself,
"What is home without a wife ?"
John Torin has struck a gold mine; at
least he thinks he has. Having just
completed a hay barn he has put on tin
combination time locks and figures the
hay is safe, wherefore���wherefore���the
gold mine. Last winter he sat up
nightly to see that no one ate or stole
it. This winter he evidently intends
eating it himself. She's a fine Hur,
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Brown and son
Leslie are visitors at the Craig home,
Mr. Phil McBryan has overcome the
water difficulty and now Mr, Myers of
Shuswap is rushing his fine house to
Mrs. Alec McBryan has returned from
Grand Prairie, where she has been
spending a few days with friends.
Grant t Ballard are certainly having
a pile of work done on what was formerly the Johnson place. Fred Coburn
is the msn behind the plow and usually
something has to go when he gets
Mr. John Fleming's bull got In the
laat of S. Carton Wilkes' crop. He demolished the fence first, fed up on the
scarlet runners and morning glories,
filled in on Japanese hopa, and would
have negotiated the house too, only he
had to have something to lean against.
Wonderful digestive organs, that bull,
with Epicurean tastes.
Settlers on Louis Creek and Heffley
Lake Want a Road out to
the Shuswap Bridge.
3. C. Parkas, Dominion Forest Ranger
in charge of the Niskonlith forest reserve
was in town this week on business in
connection with his work. Mr. Parkea
is at present constructing a trail from
a point back of Hoffman's ranch to the
ranger station at the eastern end of
Heffley lake. The distance is snout
twelve or fourteen miles. The old trail
in uae hitherto la a long one with many
switch backs and rises more than 2000
feet above the river. The new trail
will follow the water grade all the way
and will be comparatively easy.
But this trail is only constructed for
the use of the ranger and la of little
practical benefit to the settler. What
the settlers on Louis creek want and
what they are petitioning the government for is a road over the same route.
It would give them an outlet towards
Shuswap, something they have been
long anxious to secure. Until the present trail was located, however, it waa
not known that there was a route of
such easy grades and over which a road
could be ao easily constructed.
Result of Field Crop
Competition in Wheat
The following is the result of tht 1918
field crop competition in wheat conducted under the direction of the Martin
Prairie Farmers Institute:
1st Prize $20.00 Frank Martin Prit-
. ... i chard 90. points.   2nd Prize $15.00 H.
being a fine day some big bags were j -._,..���., -^^ WJ..^    3rdPr-_e
brought home. j $12 m Wm Harriso_t prjt-;-���- M ^^
King George L. O. L. 2171 will hok> 4th Prize $10.00 R. H. Brett Pritchard,
their annual basket social in the hall qa i 82 points. 5th Prize $8.00 DeRoe Bros.
Sept. 12th. A prize will be given f^irj Duck Range, 81 points. Possible score
the basket bringing the highest bid.   *    100 points.
"Doc" Gibbons slias "Potook Bill"
hss taken up a homestead on Chase
Creek adjoining .Tom Archer. Doc
Gibbons is a horseman of some note,
owning a string of pure blood horses but
lately he haa steadied down quite a lot
so after this its the howling pine for
., Frtkfl-lr.ef Oort.i.*mpar<l {as not a
little surprised at Bert turning up from
Kamloops on No 4 on Monday night.
Ha had been in the hospital with tyhoid
fever for the last month and was not
expected out for a couple of weeks yet.
Bert says that with an let bag on the
top of his head and a pillow under it
the hair couldn.t help wearing off and
he haa to wear' a bat continually to
nurse along the second crop,
Bert Bonnet and Geo. Mowbray, Chaae
Creek ranchers on coming down from
the creek with a team at ten o'clock at
night met a team standing in the middle of the road at the topple of the
Turtle Valley road. Having quite a
portion of the Good Samaritan spirit
and thinking somebody waa ln danger
Bert and George mooched around until
tbey found a man laying on the wagon,
They shouted and shook him, lit matches
and offered him a smoke, but all the response they got was a shake of the head
and some queer motions. Thinking the
man wis batty they hit the trail for
Shuawap where the incident was reported to Constable Brickland. It waa only
12 o'clock in a pouring rain when Brick-
land went up the hill with a lantern and
after 2 miles of slopping around ln the
wet Constable Brickland found to his intense relief a deaf and dumb Indian laying asleep on his wagon.
Mrs. T. Oxley of Ducks is visiting
Mn. and Miss Gilbert of Oxley Valley.
Mr. and Mrs, Sharpe returned last
week from their months holiday. They
took in Edmonton, Vernon and all the
coast cities hut spent most of his vacation in Vancouver. Since Mr. Sharpe
has returned he may be teen in his idle
moments out on the platform gazing at
the western horison with a wistful look
in his eye. We leave it to you if he
had a good time or not.
Seymour Arm will Request that Boat
Service on the Lake be
Seymour Arm, Sept. 2.-A meeting���
was held at the hotel at Seymour Ana
on Tuesday evening at 8:30 p.m. to dla-
cuaa boat service, the following being
present;��� Messrs. M. Homan, C. Dart.
F. Hutchinson; A. S. Freeman, F. Btr-
gen and M. Glllls, representing Seymour
Arm; F. H. Harria and S. Boys, repree-
enting Celista Creek, and Neil Hurry,
representing the steamboat company.
Mr. Gillis waa appointed chairman
and called the meeting to order, stating
that the object of the gathering wu to
make clear to the residents and settlers
on the north shore of Shuswap lake juat
what service they could expect during
the coming winter.
Hr. Hurray was asked to inform tbt
meeting what boat service his company
could assure the people during the winter months, said service to nn from
Seymour Arm to Sicamous. Mr. Hurray pointed out that up to tbe present
time the Andover is running at a Iota,
and it was out of the question to promise any boat service whatever during tk*
winter months. Also aa far at his company was concerned, it would ba a matter of little importance whether it tied
up the boat now or kept it running.
Owing to the fact that Hr. Murray v...
could not assure the meeting that hia
company would operate during tha winter months, it waa decided unanimously
that the chairmain write tht Arrow
Lakes Lumber Company asking them to
take their boat off the run between Seymour Arm, Celiata Creek and Sicamous
at once, and that the government be
ask>l to (Hvv.iMij���,_.���;- _QiL_���-
sidy to a winter service fr-_> - ncjumtr
Arm snd Celista Creek to Sicamous, th*
nearest railway point,���Salmon Arm
Fertile Turtle Valley.
If you take a look in at the windows
of the Tribune office aa you pass by you
will see the sheaf of four rowed barley
that Jim Baillie brought down from his
homestead at Turtle Valley,
It was far from Jim's thought when
he carelessly scattered some seed over
a little piece of land that he had been
cleaning that he would be proud enough
of the result to bring a sample into
town to surprise the natives. Especially as it was the middle of June when
the sowing was done. But three short
months and the wonderful Turtle Valley
soil did the business. The sample comes
up to the shoulder of a good sized man.
When Jim gets* to raising fifty acres or
more of that stuff he can start a little
brewery up in the valley and have mobs
of friends.
Salmon Arm West
J. HcLeod made a business visit to
Kamloops last week.
Hiss Cassie McMillan, who had been
visiting her sister Hrs. HcLeod, left on
Saturday night for Vancouver.
The steam baler finished Its seasons
run last Saturday' they are now busy
Hr. and Mra. Whittle returned home,
on Saturday night from their trip to tfe
coast. 1
Mrs. R. A. Ferguson, left last weU
for a visit to the coaat.
Gabril Narcisse, '��� died here ou Thursday morning from consumption. Th*
funeral took place laat Saturday afternoon, there being over fifty rigs and
twenty horseback riders in the procession.
Mrs. F. Riddle, who has been visiting
her mother, Mrs. S. J. Rumball, for the
paat month returned to her home In
Grand Prairie on Sunday.
John McLeod has purchased the old
Russell snd Bsker property just scrota
the road from his own place.
New School Opened.
Becauss children live in the wilds ef
British Columbia does not imply that
they will grow up wild. This appliea to
the youngests at China Valley, a small
settlement about sixteen miles from
Chsse, where the Education Department
has recently opened a school. There
are three families, disciples of Teddy
Roosevelt of anti-race-suicide fame and
they muster a school roll numbering
eleven. At present the school work is
done in Hr. Dion's residence but a
school building is to be erected right
away. Hiss Hay Reid, recently of Vancouver and formerly of Nova Scotia, is
the teacher.
Spokane, Sept. 4.���As the result of a
peculiar mania, which causes him to
gaze into a looking glass for many houra
during the day, John Thorsen, confined
at the county jail, is belieued to be
Dr. D. F. Sells, who had the man under his observation for several days,
said yesterday that Thorsen has a msnia
for looking in the glaas. He was unable
to explain the peculiar habit. Thorsen
will be taken before a lunacy commission in a few days.
Published Every Friday Mornin_ at Chase, Bbitish Columbia
by the    -*
T. J. KINLEY Managing Editor
Lass than 10 inches, one Insertion,
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Coal Notices, thirty days, 90.00 each.
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Reading Notices, 20 cents per line
eacb Insertion.
Legal advertising, 10 cents per line,
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To insure acceptance, nil imimi-
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only. Typwritten copy is preferred.
The Tribune does not neo.ssarllj
endorse the sentiments expressed in any contributed article.
Advertisers will please remember
that to enaure a ohanga, oopy
mult b* In by Tueaday noon.
No people of modern times hns made more progress as an industrial nation than the GermanB. If you ask the Germans what hn9
changed the Fatherland from a cubbnge raising to n grant manufacturing
State they will tell you it has been tlieir schools. In no other country
do the boys und girls get so thorough and education as in Germany.
The greatness of the country is closely connected with the work of its
British Columbia in its infancy is following in the footsteps of the
wisest. It is laying the foundations for one of the best school Bystems
in the world. It spends more money on schools than the total revenue
of some eastern province of equal or greater population. Where a few
children are gathered together, even in the remotest districts, there a
school is established and a salary paid to the teacher that will compare
well with that in the majority of the towns,
Not only is the elementory part of the work well looked after, but
there is also a system of high schools of which older countries might
be proud. And a university is planned on a scale that will make it
when the plans are worked out, the equal of anythiug on this continent.
It is all costing a lot of money. That money is invested, too,
where the returns will be slow.   It is an investment, however, that is in
Bj^-em^-eTratural instinct ofithe wofld to lire for its children!
Like an old man who plants an orchard, the statemen who are responsible for our school policy cannot expect to reap the full fruit of their
work.   That is what entitles such workers to the rank of statesmen.
The cent belt keeps creeping west. It is only a few years since
the plague infected Winnipeg via Timothy Eaton's. And now it has
reached Calgary. Tbe morning daily of that city announces thut hence
forth it will be on sale in the office and on the street at one cent per
copy. The announcement is decorated with a border of coppers all
around the page. The churches should hold meetings to pray that thi;
infection spread not west of the Rockies.
j In British Columbia, under the Water Cluuses Consolidation Act,
1897, Section 143, a miner's inch is declared to be a flow of water equal
o 1.68 cabic feet per minute. Therefore, a miner's inch is equal to
.028 cubic feet per second, and 1 cubic foot per second iB equal to 85.
71 miner's approximately.
If Harry Thaw can manage to stay in the eastren provinces till midwinter he will meet another member of the family, Jan U. !Arry Thaw,
also an undesirable citizen, whom tin'* authorities have never succeeded
in deporting.   Fortunately he is unknown in western Canada.
The western cities have been lionizing Sir Gilbert Parkor on his
rccont visit. A few good ImokB have been written in tho weBt but none
of them are a patch on "The Sunts of the Mighty."
One of tbe easiest method- ot
increasing the dairy proni la to
make every *-uw tn the herd
productive tbat la. to eliminate
the uonprodiu'ers.
An lueiperleuced man baa no
place on a dairy farm unleaa be
is willlnfi and anxious to learn.
Fine I'uriiinenl tor tbe sltlm-
milk calf ls u good substitute
for tbe more expensive cluneal.
To double tbe amount ot milk
per acre and cut the coat of milk
production in two���build a silo.
Tbe belter bred too early al
ways remains stunted In growth,
and her milk how Is shortened
for all time.
Lighting, ventilation aad cleanliness must be practiced before
best results can be secured In
tb* dairy.
**************** *****
"Every workman pays for the amount of supervision ho requires.
Ab this decreases, his wages increase, for Ids value goes up accordingly."
MONDAY���Leave Seymour Arm 6 a.m.   Arrive Sicamous       9 a.m.
,,      Sicamous 10.30 a.m.      ,,      Chase 5 p.m.
TUESDAY���Leave Chase 7 a.m.   Arrive Sicamous     12 noon
,, Sicamous 1 n.m. ,, Seymour Arm 4 p.m.
WEDNESDAY���Leave Seymour Arm 6 a.m. Arrive Sicamous 9 a.m.
THURSDAY���Leave Sicamous 10.30 a.m. Arr. Seymour Arm 1.30 p.m.
FRIDAY-Leave Seymour Arm 6 a.m.   Arrive Sicamous        9 a.m.
,,    Sicamous  10.30 a.m.        ,,     Chase 5 p.m.
SATURDAY���Leave Chase 7 a.m.      ���     Sicamous       12 noon
���   Sicamous    1 p.m.      ,,     Seymour Arm 4 p.m.
Boat will runjon above schedule aB near as possible, commencing
June 9th, 1913.
For Freight and Passenger Rates write to
STEAMER ANDOVER, Sicamous or Kamloops, B. C.
Dry Handa Qive Batter Results Than
When Teata Are Wet
The following essay, written by .1. M.
Petenon, Meeker county, Minn., won
tbe hlgheat state premium ln tbe dairy
farm educational contests being con.
ducted by the dairy and food department of tbe suite of Minnesota, says
Hoard's Dairyman. The subject for
this contest was. "Wbicb Is tbe Heal
Method of Milking, Wet or Dry Band,
and Why?" The lollowtng fa Mr. Peterson's eaaay:
In cotuuiirltiH iliirerent methods of
milking there ute three things. 1 believe, wbk-U ouh|iI to be considered as
being of tbe greatest Importance���
namely, cleanliness, its effect upon the
cow and rapidity.
The first named la the one wbicb we
need to consider tbe moat, as it directly
affects the quality of dairy products,
for without clean, wholesome milk It is
sn absolute Impossibility to bring out a
good dairy product, ao matter wbat la
done to it
After milk has once become dirty It
may be strained ever so much and tbe
essence of the dirt will still remain In
the milk.
For this reason dry band Is better
than wet band milking, because If all
external dirt and dust is removed from
the udder and tents there still remains
some dirt In the pores, which In wet
hand milking la washed and worked
out, as It were, and Is constantly being drawn downward toward tbe end
of the teata, wbere It will eventually
Join tbe milk.
The aame holds true as regards the
bands of the milker, for no matter how
clean you may wash your bands there
always reniai-yt some dirt.in the pores,
which' will b^Kot-ed outiby wet u*tmi
milking. \ '
Also ln warm weather the hands will
perspire more or less, and this perspiration will also Join the milk In tli*
manner described above.
Now as to the effect on the cow ot
dry and wet band milking. To obtain
tbe best results tbe time of milking
must be as pleasant to tbe cow as any
For this reason, too, I believe, dry
bund milking should be preferred, as
It will Irritate less the delicate tisanes
of tbe udder and teata Also ln cold
weather the teata are not ao liable to
become chapped and cracked aud consequently sore wben dry band Instead
nf wet hand milking ls used.
Then it Is possible to milk n good
ilenl more rapidly with dry bands tban
witb wet. Tills may seem a mere irltle
��t first glance, hut still If you 'inly
gained a minute's time per cow at
each milking on n herd of fifteen cows
yon would he one-half hour ahead eacb
day. whlcb if summed up for the
month and tbe year would mean a
considerable saving in time.
Horse Indigestion.
For a horse iilfllctod with chronic Indigestion and an abnormally loose condition of the bowels tbe following treatment Is recommended: Feed about ene-
half nn ordinary ration and let It consist of five parts of whole ont* aud "lie
part of wheat bran dampened wltb
water nt time of feeding Always
give the drinking water before feeding.
Do not work tbe nnlmal soon after a
meal, but see thut it is worked or
abundantly exercised every day. Feed
mixed clover anil timothy bay or
straight timothy hay and give must i
of It at night Allow fret) access to
rock salt. If the horse oota Ita bedding i
use planing mill shavings or sawdust I
In place of straw After feeding in
this manner for a couple of weeks,
mould the trouble persist, mix In tbe
feed twice dally one tablespoonful of
n mixture of two parts powdered wood
rbarcual aud one part eacb of granular
hyposulphite of soda, powdered mix
vomica and ground gentian root-
Farm Journal.
Betting It Out ef the System.
I never liked the Kind of riming
That called nn treaKlshaees In  '
Nor can 1 warm up to tbe style of
The stuff, though t nave seen a pile of
The sort or verse mat strung tbe meter
As though the author feared that It would
peter out.
Though pnsslhly it makes the diction airy
For one who docs not own a dictionary.
Full many a thought a man can scarcely
spell, ere or
Btuse turns out by methods of thla sort
Though one who haa a heroine, baa bid
her ebly.
To nod her thla method helpe considerably.
One does not have thla way to chart oi
dtugram 'er,
Or use the rules ot rhetoric or yet ol
Or aay, "Thla aort ol thins 1 shun: null
la It and void and contrary to the constitution.
Ont who pauses need not think he Is e
For the bus hnuae and that tbere la e cell
and e date
Fur him at the asylum. Not on your photograph.
For In It simply Is a note o' graphic description.    He may rua on all serene,   oh,
->������ and soy It la a peachertnol
Then he can stun to read It backward,
and ht
Will  find It  lust  ua smooth  aa 'lasses
The sense or yet tha nonsense does not
matter.   He
-fakes on the language ah assault aad
Wbat any one may any he doesn't care a
cent or
Pay close attention to the literary mentor.
Be goes ahead where cautious would tbt
way shun.
And any word will get him to hla station.
But, ob, to make hie ending neat, proper
And pat be writea not with a pen, but a
meat chopper!
The Way It Gots.
"Do you believe In bad luck?"
"Not wben It happens to tbe othei
"Why not?"
"It looks too much like foollshnesi
and plgheadedness then."
Wanted the Excitement
"They are going to elope.'1
OThe geeae!   WbyV"
"Tbey are afraid tbelr parents might
consent to a quiet home wedding 11
tbey were to ask tbem."
Young Pigs,  also Shoots,  any
number.   Good prices paid.
t   >
J. C. AeSams
Jeweller and Engraver
Wishes to announce that he has
Removed to New and
Commodious Premises
Next to Chsse Restaurant,
And hopes to receive the continued
support of the people of Chsse and
Preventing Udder Troubles,
"Dnlryraen wonld have themselves
an Immense amount of worry, worlc
and loss If they Instantly tsoioted a
sow when anything la seeu to be wrong
with her udder." says Dr. A. S. Alexander of the College of Agriculture of
tbe University nf Wisconsin "infection from germs Is present ln nearly
all cases of mnmmitis tgargett of the
odder. The infection ls often carried
from tbe diseased cow to otber cows
by tbe milker's hands, or the infection
iprends from stall floors and gutters
fontamlnated by milk or pus from a
taked udder. Tbe contents of a dis-
lased udder should never be milked
in to tbe stall floor. The affected cow
ihould be milked last or by some one
who does not milt the otber cows. All
-inters abould he careful to wash their
lands frequently and to keep their
rer nails short and clean."
Adams River Lumber Company, Limited. Manufacturers and Dealers in all
kinds of Lumber, Shingles and Lath.
A. McConnell, General Store.
R. J. Miner, Painter and Decorator,
Electrical Supplies.
C. R. Macdonald, Drugs and Stationery.
��� Meal Pool Room, and Barber Shop.
Tobacco and cigars.
Grant _ Ballard, Grocers and Butchers.
It. P. Bradley & Sons, General Store.
A.S. Farris, Dry Goods, Boots and
Shoes, Gent's Furnishings.
J. Wittner, Harness and Saddlery,
Shoe, Repairing.
J. C, Adams, Watchmaker, Jeweller
and Engraver.
��� Underwood Hotel, A. E. Underwood,
H.L. McLean, Livery, Express and
D raying.
Yep Num & Co. Rooming House and
W.F. Barnes. Builder and Contractor.
H. O. Poy, Laundry.
Henry Herzog, Tailor.
G.G. Chase, Hay, Grain, Fruit and
The Imperial Bank of Canada.
Chase Publishing Co., Limited. Printers and Publishers.
T. J. Kinley, Real Estate and Insur-
W. P. Pritchard, General Merchant.
'Temperance Hotel.
Fresh Groceries of all kinds
Allan's Cider and Non Tox.
Royal Household Flour and Moffat's Best.
Bran Shorts and Oats.
Gent's Furnishings and Notions.
Leckies Boots and Shoes.
Hardware  for  Haying  and  Harvesting.
N6T the Usual Flour
We, the manufacturers of Quaker Oats, Puffed
Wheat and Puffed Rue, now offer you a flour of
like quality.   See if you don't want to try itt
We don't grind Quaker Flour once
or twice.
We grind it many times.   That gets
perfect uniformity.
We don't use ordinary wheat.   Ours        Whmmajmhmr*mmrUMmdt
comes from nine great Wheat Sections, the choicest from the finest farms.
We don't suppose the flour thus made ls good. We bake bread all day
long, loaf after loaf, to keep a constant check on quality���to see how it
actually hakes as you bake with it.
We know what the flour does.
That's why we say to you, "If QUAKER FLOUR doesn't make the
most delicious bread you know, return the sack and get back your money
from the dealer
ft makes nearly 10% more loaves per sach than common flour, so It's
cheapest ln the end.
Utter Ike ilia ef
���eeiOMi m tt. Mcfc
Get a sack today.
Tht Quaker OatsOxnpany
R. | P.IBRADLEY _ SONS, Chase.
���N^*x^%*,F*^N^rf*,x^N^^/v%^N^N^\      nm* m mM
L___J Imperial
Bank of Canada
D. R. WILKIE, Pres.     :���     Hon. R. JAFFRAY, Vice-Pres.
R. A. BETHUNE, Manager Chase Branch
Capital Authorized $10,000,000
Capital paid up  6,925,000
Reserve and Undivided Profits  8,100,000
Interest Allowed On
From Date of Deposit
Savings BanK
Special   0  Attention 0 Given 0 To
Banking By Mail
Agents in England:-Lloyd's Bank, Limited, London,
and Branches
is prepared; to take
parties to any point
on Shuswap Luke.
A Competent Boatman Who Knows
the Lake   .   .' .   .
B.  C.
Canadian Pacific
Railway  Company
West Bound Trains.
No. 3 Arrives 11.04
No. 1 Arrives 20.24 [Flag]
No. 13       ��� 20.55
No. 61        ��� 24.39
East Bound Trains.
No. 62 Arrives 3.24
No. 2 Arrives 7.45 [Flag]
No. 4  20.15
Good Work Team.    Horse 10
years, weighs 1560 lbs.    Mare 8
years, weighs 1530 lbs.
Fern McLean,
Notch Hill, B. C. rV
-' r
Why Try te Keap Young?
Some people���and tbey must be deep
dyed fatalists or else tbey must bave
a great fondness for sweets and food*
lea-declare tbst tbey were born to bt
tat and tbat no amount of dieting will
make them thin. Tbis bas not mucb
to do wltb youth, excepting that It Is
quite true that some persons are bora
to look tbelr age and tome are born to
look always younger than tbey are.
So It seenut as If making an effort to
look young would ba fruitless ot results lit many cases, and so It la.
The woman who goes through Ufa
trying to look young, taking a cheerful, smiling outlook on everything
about her, a healthy, enthusiastic interest In the world ln general, can do
much to retain youth. In fact, sh*
never grows old In the sense of tba
word which signifies out of date and
faded. The woman, too, who takes
care of her health, wbo looks to her
diet wben It Is convenient to do so and
who takes due precautions regarding
her skin and hair runs a good chance
of keeping a healthful and youthful
appearance throughout life.
Bnt tbe woman who tries everlastingly and unceasingly to keep young
generally ends up by looking old and
fagged before her day. And certainly
bar trams of mind ls far from normal,
far from youthful. , Bhe avolda tiring
herself, she rests a prescribed number
of hours or minutes eacb day, aha
spends hours fussing over her balr
and her nails and ber eyebrows snd
her skin, she eats only such things as
aba knows ahe ought to eat, no matter
bow much ahe wants to eat other
things, snd wbst Is the reault?
Perbaps ahe does look young, perhaps ber cheek haa a more delicate
bloom than the weathered, comfortable
looking cheek of her sister wbo has
gone through life getting the moat ont
ot It, and perhaps abe will stay young
so long as she can spend hours a day
trying to do ao. Rut ber youth Is really oaly skin deep. If she la forced
to Ut* In different circumstances; for
a time, where she cannot devote moat
of her time to preserving her complexion, sbe fades qnltkly, and all the hours
spent tn ensnaring youth are.gone for
Prince Krapotkla, tbe great Russian
anarchist, aald In an article about bis
experiences tn prison that he thought
he, a city bred man, need to the damp
stone houses of Bt Petersburg, stood
the confinement of tbt cold, dark, damp
Russian prisons better tban did strong,
country bred men perhaps tnnch
Stronger snd more robust tban he. Tbe
change from tbe fresh conntry sir snd
well sired houses to the III ventilated
and dingy prison cells was so great
that It broke down their health.
Lemon as Toilet Aid.
The next time any one hsnds you a
lemon do not feel offended, but turn
tbe laugh on your aggressor by accepting the lemon graciously and using It
to Improve or add beauty to your
If yon are a blond you will find tbe
lemon very useful when shampooing
time comes around. After you bave
cleansed your hair wltb soap and water rub the strained lemon Juice Into
the scalp and hair . It Is necesssry to
rinse tbe balr well after tbis. The
lemon will keep the bstr light snd
make It fluffy. It la well to remember
tbat whenever any balr la shampooed
the work should not be considered
romplete until tbe balr and scalp are
dry. Too many girls grow tired and
let tbe water get ont or tbe balr as
best It can. This Is a big mistake, for
the damp condition la apt to give one a
cold, or It may produce rheumatism of
the head and shoulders. If you hsve
not tbe strength to give the shampoo
yourself ask your suiter or some kind
friend to help you ont and offer to do
ss much for her.
Te Kesp the Hsnds White and toft
Use a soap rich In oil and containing no alkali to crack and harden the
skin. After tbe bands bsvs been
clesnsed snd thoroughly rinsed a lather made from the soap abould be rubbed Into the hands and wrists. Continue the rubbing until sll the lather
has been absorbed or there Is very tittle to wipe sway. Tbe oil feeds tbe
skin, keeps It sort and prevents the
'hrlveled appearance and feeling whlcb
come especially to hsnds thst sre
kept for long periods In hot wster.
Hands thus treated nre soft snd white.
It hi Important tn remember tbat the
lather which Is rubbed ln Is not ths
latter with which the hands are cleansed, hut a fresh lather, made after tbe
cleansing has been completed.
Cold Sore Treatment
A cold sore treatment whlcb ls simplicity Itself ls as follows: Wet the unsightly blister wltb liquid camphor,
then fluff on sub-nitrate of blsmutb. In
this way tbe sore la protected by a
paste. After applying the healing paste
the sore must be left to shed Its scab.
Disregard this precaution and you will
bid fair to be a cold sore girl forever
md aye.
A Fruit Tenia.
Grapefruit eaten with sugar Is considered one of the healthiest breakfast
foods It Is a great aid til digestion,
and the fact that It Is so Improves the
physical condition, and In turn one's
beauty ls enbanced
Widely-Known Church of England
Clergyman Hat Been IdentifieJ For
Years With the Militia as Commissioned Officer and at Chaplain��� j
He It Now Keenly interested tn
the Boy Scout Movement.
Canon 0. Lothrop Starr has re- ;
ceived a promotion as the result ol
the election ol Dean Bidwell as the
Bishop of Kingston. Canon Starr
went to Kingston from Toronto in '
1890 and hecutnc curate of St.
George's Cathedral. He uow becomes
rector of St. George's and Dean of
Ontario. <
Canon Starr is one ol the better
known ol the Church ot England
clergy in Ontario, partly because of
iiis connection with the militia. He
began  his  military career  with *>he I
list Regiment, where he commanded
> company. After his removal to
Kingston he connected himself with
she Uth Regiment and acted as adjutant. When he retired with the
rank of major he was appointed chaplain of the corps. He is also Anglican
chaplain to the Kingston garrison.
This is rather an unusual career lor
n clergyman.
When he was a resident ol Toronto
he was associated with Sir Henry
Pellatt in the organisation ol a
Church Boys' Brigade, which wa��
the foundation of the uniform cade',
corps of that city. It also partook
somewhat of the character which
General Baden-Powell gave to the
Roy Scout movement. Indeed, Canon
Starr is now a commissioner of thp
Roy Scouts, showing that he still
retains his interest in all movement"
which tend to give boys that outdoor
training which is so easential. Canon
Starr is entitled to wear two decors
(ions, one, for long service in th*.:
Tnllitia* antl the other for the coronation of the late King Edward.
While Canon Starr has been buss*
with his diocesan work and his military interests, he hss also found
time to take part in the most important church movements, such as
the Halifax Church Congress and th<*
Pan-Anglican Congress, held in England four years ago. He is a memhei
of the governing board of Trinity
College, Toronto, of which he is a
graduate. He is also president of
Kingston Historical Society.
Prlnce't  Ordeal.
It is reported ��� that when the Ne��
Zealand battle-cruiser New Zealand
visited .North Island, the girls ol a
fnmous Maori tribe gave Sub-Lieut.
Prince George ol Battenberg a very
''emonRtrative reception.
The prince was singled out for attention by several girls of the tribe,
who slspped him on the bsck, and
timid the greatest enthusiasm, n
young and pretty Maori girl threw
iier arms round the prince's neck and
kissed him on both cheeks.
The prince blush��d, and. very em
liarrassed. hastily retreated. The girl
t'-en turned her attention to Capt.
Halsey, who was unable to escape,
and met his fate bravely. The officers then lined up and shook hand**
with all the Maoris. As they passed
several of the Maori girls again kissed the prince, who bore the ordeal
Taught Scholars To Smoks.
Although I .1 Methuen finds tht
hahit of smoking on the increass
among women, it is not so prevalent
among children as it used to be. According to John Ashton, under Oharlei
I., "it was not only usual for women
to join the men in smoking, but in
Worcestershire the children went to
icliool with pipes in their satchel.**,
and the school master called a hslt
io their studies while they all smoked
-he teaching the neophyte.
Thomas Hearne records that in th*
time of the plague of London in 1866.
"children were obliged to smoak. t
heard Tom Rogers, who was yeoman
headle, say that when the plague railed all the boys were obliged tr. smoak
in the school every morning, and
that he was never whipped so much
in his life as he was one mornine for
not smoaking."���London Chronicle.
M. A. Given Natty Slam.
There was a rather theatrically
worded advertisement in a daily paper
a few weeks back from an M. A. i.l
Oxford. En?., witli West-end connection, and "thorough acquaintance
with sport." He was, he said, ready
lo accept any honorable employment
He received two answers���one from u
loan office, the other offering a po-t
as door porter to an hotel at 18s. i
week and uniform found. He did not
jump at the ufler.
A High Valuation.
A comprehensive valuation of Buck
ingham Palace, London, and its con
tents just completed by a West-End
firm is given st $17,600,000. The value
of one room is estimated at $2,600,000.
Humor and
Philosophy i
sir mvtecAjt re. smrm
rpHE man who worka without a bote
���*���   u he v. in. matt.4 the Killing,
Who doesn't nt'.-il . whip nr spur
To make him keep on drilling.
Who doesn't ft*.*! l.iat It would ineea
Starvation and 'iia-ster
fnr all hit folio, it be should try
To work wlthdin a matter
The man who cunrmt turn bis hand
Unlet! be hat dliectlon.
Wbo cannot with u simple task,
Ungulded, inula* mnnectlon,
Can never be the i -ptaln grand
Of simple dealt tne seorner,
Who oraanlaet ula combines
Or ran a ateel trust corner.
It Itn't holding down e Job
Which keepa a man In bacon,
That makes him ttrong financially
By heavy winds unshaken.
It Isn't ttlcklng to a taak
That payt bim Heady waiet.
That eervea to make bta name adorn
Tbe heavy tax book's pases.
Tlo he who darea to make a strike
And keepa the strike a-golna.
Wbo wina the money, marbles, chalk
And makes the bravest thowlnr,
And If he tumbles onoe or twice
And falls In many a venture
He will tucceed aa well as those
Wbo never did adventure.
Desired to Knew.
"Wbst on earth are yon talking
"I don't know."
"Tben wby do you talk?"
"To find out"
"Find out?"
"Tea. Tou seem to know tt all, ao I
thought perchance j oa could enlighten
Next In Command.
'Tm looking for ths man who runs
tbis office."
"He la out Just now."
"But I nave a big deal I want to put
"Tou might see tbs ofllce boy."
"What la he kicking about?" asked
tho manager.
"Wants his nickel back," replied tht
beautiful tKket seller. *
"Whet's tbe complaint!"        '
"The moving pictures didn't talk."
Things te Be Avoided.
Drafts,   either   from   windows  at
Garden tools.
Near It
"I found one honest man."
"Was he in the poorhonso?"
"Where, then!"
"On the way to It"    '�����;"
A Chang*.
"Doe* he like politic*! He fairly
eats 'em."
"Thafa bettor. Host man drink
A Careless Remark.
"Well, sad to say, I'll hav* to
myself away."
"That'll be rlppln' won't It!"
Stopping and Starting.
'Tie money makes the auto so.
A dollar you can drop
And hardly know that It Is
A tack will make one atop.
The less said about * man'a character tbe better It la.
Life la worth living to any woman
who baa tbe price of a new hat ol
credit at tbe department store.
A girl wbo paints well may be homo
ly, but It la her own fault If ah* Is.
Tbe great majority ot the pay as yoo
go set are of tbe stay at home variety,
Tbe Don't Worry club Is tbe greatest
dispenser of worriment to tbose people connected wltb Its members on
record. The humane society should
Investigate them and order their suppression aa a public nuisance.
Warmed over affection hi abont a*
pleasant to Its recipient as a aecond
hand bath would be.
The man who complains tbat be finds'
temptation too strong for bim la seldom willing to take ��� tonic.
When a man ia polite to his wife th*
neighbors may be surprised, bnt It la
nothing to tbe shock tbat the woman
Doing aa you pleas* sounds fascinating, bnt It doesn't take Into account
the bill for damages.
Wben father tat In a bad humor It ll
s sign tbst mother Isn't going to ask
Um for money that day.
Farm  Property.
If you are looking for something good you
will find it in the Shuswap Lake District
See me about that farm you want You
want it where the soil and climate are
right.   Here is the place.
Town Property.
Homesites in the Bench Addition at  prices
ranging from $100 to $200.
Or if it is a house you want you can have
the best places on the market at reasonable
prices and on good terms.
Real Estate T.   J.   KINLEY
The Hotel
of Quality
Temperance Hotel
-**��� A New and H-
Comfortable  House.
PRITCHARD,      -      -       B. C.
One hundred new title*
added to onr library
summer fiction.
English, Canadian snd
American magazines,
including the Graphic
and the Illustrated
London News.
Try a Tribune want ad.   They're
Harvey, McCarter ft
Barristers,   Solicitors,  Etc.
Offices:   Imperial Bank
Revelstoke, B. C.
All Our Work Guaranteed First
H. O. POY,Proprietor roe*
Woman's World
MtM Qrttn  Guards Mr,
Morgan'!   Rare    Book*.
When tbe late J. P. Morgan's libra*
rlsn. Miss Bella De Costs Green, wm
asked Iter offl<-lu 1 title tbis pretty young
guardian of rure editions smilingly replied:
"Well, my friends in England suggest tlmt I be railed 'keeper of printed
books and manuscripts;' but. yon
know." -be continued, "tbey bave sncb
[long titles ln London. I'm simply II*
* Being a librarian wltb Mr. Morgan's
|unsurpassed treasures to care for ls no
small task. Miss ilreen was originally
selected for the position while sbe wss
a student several years ago at Princeton, wbere she specialized In esrly
printed books. Mr. Morgan's nephew,
Junius Morgan, was associate librarian
of tbe university, and through a noted
collection of books purchased by him
for his node the idea of the wonder*
1 ful library which hus descended to Mr.
"Morgan's son was begun.
Seeing Miss Green In her borne, one
would Imagine thai ahe was an unusually cultured society girl with decidedly Intellectual tastes, evidenced by tbe
bookcase whlcb has a prominent place
In tbe attractive living room. Wben
she tells you at this late day she ls
only beginning to Und time to read Ibsen and other "moderns" yon naturally
vonflor .wtheffier it ls \ dancing tea or
the oners that has Interfered wltb ber
Bnt you soon learn that musty tomes
have interested this young woman of
twenty-seven. Miss Green has been
obliged to study in diverse fields and
be ready at the slightest warning to
scour the ends of the earth for a rare
<book and to identify almost at a glance
Stolen volumes.
Miss Green Is deeply interested ln tbe
project uf developing a university press
*t Harvard whlcb will eventually com,
pete wltb tbe Oxford Press ln England
The  establishment   of  such   a   press
would make printing a serious art in
ils country, and already several bib
iophlles froni Harvard have been to
ew York to see Mr. Morgan's collec
lon wltb tbis object ln view.
Perfect Marriages Are Rare.
Only one perfect marriage in ten
seems a pretty small average.
ln view of the proposed law ln Michigan requiring the isauunco of medical
certificates before marriage licenses
are issued, s letter bss been sent to
tbe chairman of the committee, Cuno
B. Itandolph, by Fulton R. Gordon, ln
which he says:
"Tbe proposed medical certUlcate Is
a ��tep In tbe right direction, but only
a step. Why stop tbere? Why not
go to tbe very bottom of this tbe
Hunt Important and farreacblng sub-
��i" I now before the American people���
bill Is, the schooling and preparing of
"Dill Hiving sons and daughters, wbo
ttiwl ns. to become both perfect fa-
ll is and mothers, to the end tbst
ti * children, onr descendants, will be
�� igber standard both mentally and
in.   icallyV
"He teach onr children tbe geogra-
fill* if tho world. Then why not teach
ttlit'lii tbe geography Of tbelr precious
little bodies? Which Is tbe more sensl-
���bi..*. to bsve your sons and daughters
���fcapptly married antl not know so much
��� Iunit tbe exact location of tbe Kala-
sunzoo river or to be divorced on account of the lack of proper knowledge?
"If you are successful ln fathering
'this Important legislation at tbe national capital It will no doubt be Immediately taken up and adopted by all
the states, snd when tbis Is done yon
will be tbe greatest benefactor to mankind In the hleto-y of the world.
"Statistics show about one divorce
In ten marriages In the Unlw��l States.
This also sbows that one In nine Is
within nine-tenths of s divorce and
one ln eight within eight-tenths, and so
Inn down to only one perfect marriage
In tea."
Easy Summer Work.
Summer work should be something
easy and yet unmet-lug tbst will be;
useful If not ornamental. One woman
ls taking half a dozen bath towels to
the mountain* with her. Bbe will edge1
tbem witb a coarse crochet during tbe1
Summer and further ornament them
With as initial, and then tbey will be
wared la tbe guest loom hnreau
Summer Whooping Cough.
ln the summer there often cutnes au
epidemic of whooping cough. Mother
notices that her child bas a slight
backing cough, which becomes more
frequent and prolonged as the daya
puss and which seems not to respond
to the usual treatments for colds. The
paroxysms seem to grow more pronounced at night, and vomiting follows
a severe spell of coughing.
Well, If It ls whooping cough you
will have to accept the fact pleasantly
-and intelligently���and do yonr beat
for your own child and for every otber
child In the vicinity.
A child may bave many severe cough
Ing spells during the day and yet his
health be not mnch Impaired. Tbe
main point Is to give nourishment that
can be retained. This can be done by
feeding every two hours In small portions rather tban giving three heavy
meals. A tight bandage around tbe
abdomen will lessen the strain of
coughing and tend to prevent vomiting.
In the early stages of whooping
cough relief is given If tbe mouth be
sprayed frequently during the day
with a mild antiseptic solution.
The whooping ls beard about three
weeks after the first signs, and it lasts
for about three weeks. Tbe cough
may remain for some time after the
typical whuop has gone.
Disinfection Is necessary. Chloride
of lime or a fi per cent solution of carbolic acid will answer all demands.
Do not neglect to give fresh sir���plenty of It���during waking and sleeping
hours. Sunlight must be admitted, and
protection from had weather must be
given. It is better to have special toys
that may be burned when the patient
The chief dangers of whooping cough
are tbe results, or the "sequela," aa
doctors call them. It Is not uncommon for pneumonia to follow tbis disease. Tuberculosis la another terrible
consequence of which parents should
be especially watchful. It Is frequently established before suspected, and
through carelessness of parents irreparable damage ls done.
If the child coughs for sn unreasonably prolonged period, be wise In time.
Have his lungs tested once a week
and feed them fresh air. Give ths
deadly germs no opportunity to establish themselves, and, If perchance a
tew are present, battle wltb them by
using nature's weapons-sunlight, air
und nourishing food.
A disinfection of the room after recovery ls a safeguard not to be forgotten. Tour child contracts the disease
from some one Prevent some one's
child from taking and passing on the
Educating Father.
Mary Stewart Cutting in Harper's
Bazar writes about "Educating Father" Among the phases of this process which she describes, wltb much
humor is tbe following:
"Father's salient idea, of course,
when Selmn graduates, Is tbat now she
Will stoy nt home and help her mother,
It makes no difference that mother
doesn't want Selma's help tn tbe household. Her one desire Is to hove her
child 'asked to everything' and to be
able to see Selmn enjoying herself; to
have the bouse full of Selma's young
friends, arrange for the clothes needed
wben she Is Invited away over a week
end and smooth over all the difficulties
tbst tnsy be ln the way-to the motherly providence over Selma's youthful
happiness snd bear about it all ln the
first glow of Selma's return from a de
ligbtful visit, to be, as It were, vies*
rinusly, s girl herself sgaln.
"It Is desr and flattering to bave
father sternly insisting thst mother
shall be considered first She would
miss It If be didn't show that ever
Jealous regard for her, bnt It Is dreadfully hampering ss far as her and Sel
ma's plans are concerned
"It keeps her, In perfunctory respect
for his sutborlty, earnestly Impressing
on the girl bow thoughtful aud kind
and generous father la and how much
money he has already spent on her,
really more then he csn afford, a.id the
exact reason ho doesn't want her to go
to the petty on Saturday, as If yontb
conld ever be reasoned out of wsnttng
a good time, while all the lime mother
knows, and so does Selma, tbat abe Ia
going to persuade bim to agree to aV
they wsnt" *���
New Ideas For Nursery.
Mothers sre anxious to make the
nursery attractive these days. What
ire called'"life motifs" or studies from
nature are now popular designs for
lecorstfon snd can easily be achieved.
Take a single large sheet of water
color paper and on this paste a variety
If cut ont white paper animals, which
ire to serve as n frieze At regular
Intervals of twelve Inches paste one of
these animals -u dog, cat. squirrel,
kangaroo or any kind of bird. All
tbese must be cut out of white paper.
though a little variety Is afforded by
riving yellow hills and red feet to the
The walls above and below this
frieze of white animals may be painted
In tan color and so serve as a restful
background to the decorations.
The bird motif In the brilliant colors
of every gay huecl parrot, robin redbreast, bird of paradise, etc., is also
highly effective on a background of
pay cartridge paper ami Invariably
pleases a nurser*. ut children
Humor and
*r stvjtcjsje re. smith
gOME persons are so unlucky that
they always get tbe seat in the car
aext to the large lady who bss been
sating onions.
It Is hard to mtke some people understand tbat what la yours Isn't all
their own and tbat things that are
disagreeable to tbem may ba odious
to you.
Xou bsve to show op the cocksure
fallow occasionally or tbere'a no living wltb him.
Anyway, the people who an In the
limelight can't have many dark secrets.
We hats to have onr friends pity ns
snd think them hard hearted if they
Don't And fault If yon must work
oil your meanness, Just get aome
sharp tongued person started on tbe
subject you want to aaa ventilated.
Don't feel hurt if somebody else
does your work better than yon do It
and gets yonr Job If yon don't properly
attend to It yourself.
Some people wouldn't be satisfied
with a chance to go to heaven unless
they were furnished wltb a return
Probably tbe chief difference between being a schemer and a dreamer
Is merely one of practicability. ,
There la no sense In being a fool,
tor then yon wouldn't ba a fool.
Man of Heed.
Bee the mighty hunter
From tbe city
Without pity
Coming forth to alay
Juat In play
Wild, ferocious quail.
With no aalt on the tall
Ot a single one.
To nave fun
Wltb the plover
That hover
Over the stubble.
To bubble
With enthualaam
Over prairie chickens
While the plot thlokena.
Will there ba game left
When he Is through?
Will each bird family be bereft
By what he will do?
Well, not
Exactly.   His plot
Sounds large,
But wben he makes tbe charge
The blrda may be alsewher*
Feeling pretty fair,
While the owner ol tbe        I:
Nearby cow
-lay allow
That he'll have to be paid a lot
For picking out the blrdahot
From Bossy's wide
Oh, the city hunter,
Wild, ferocious man
That he Is; his plan
Goes oft astray.
For. eay,
inatead of picking the prize
He la In luck to get t, j .
Exercise, .... |W>.'I ;'i
But It la nice
To know that a few blrda may generally
Be bought at a reasonable prioe.
Ha Knew.      ���   '  ' '
"I can prove to yon tbe power of
Bind over matter." said the profeasor,
"You needn't bother to," said tbe big,
(at man. |
"But you may not Understand It" '
"Yes, 1 do!   My wife weighs only
ilghty-tlve pounds."
"All tbe world loves a lover."
"ls tbat ao?" ,
"Yep." *1''"'|.; ; ( '
"Huh!    Wby?   Because he Is such
sn easy markl"
If You Want  One
of those Booklets of Chase
Views you had better get
There  were
once,! but
thousand of them
now they are in their
last hundred.
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 out by tbe Board of Trade and some are sold at
actual cost, while many are distributed free where they will do
the most good in advertising the town and district.
Not a Clear Title.
"Does Thompson
bear a good repu
"Let me see -
"No. I don't
think so."
"Hs ran for office once."
St    It
Yonr Ininr you gird;
Then Hi*-* are girt
Vour thnm ota you word.
Then in. ihoy wlrtv
Your BhV*i i ynu herd,
But are tney bin?
your Iioim you shoe
And lit ip abod.
Your fsiat* you rue
Arc tn.*. then rod'r
Foes you -.undue.
Are in.) subdodv
When mot ,-d to swear
xou'vt* uten sworn.
When ubK. il to care,
Pray, nuvv you con.
When bio "eleware!"
Have yon bewot-V
What?'er you break
la surely broken;
Then what you make
Of cnurup ls moken.
Your neao doth soke?
Utt nam it oc-en.
Couldn't le.
"Tbe people of tbe law arm are no
"Wbat makes yon ssy so?"
"Because tbey all three belong to the
ssme college sorority."
Hia Ruse.
"Be doesn't know much."
"Be talks as If be did."
"Ob, that's Just to confuse you BO
rou won't find him out"
His Viewpoint
"What are you dolag for a living?"
"ls tbat the best you csn do?'
"No; the worst"
Had Doubts.
"I am dying to go up hi sn airship.'
"I'd sort of like to do that too. only
I am afraid that tbe dying might materialise"
-Carolyn Weils In Ufa
Sharp Praotloe.
"I consider thut I hays been ths vh>
tlm of sharp practice."
"In what way?"
"Brown convinced me tbat 1 wasn't
appreciated by in) employer, that I
ought to be aettlng more money and
that I could ensll) gel more money Ut
I went after it.
"Be Induced in. tu resign and go
where I wonld metre the consideration my ability entitled me lo."
Where la the sharp practice In
"As soon ss I resigned be want
ground to my old employer and got ths
lob I bad vacate-. And I am still look-;
ing for employment and appreciation."
-Detroit Free Press. '
An Invocation.
0 fading day I  o aunaet sklaal
O silver crescent moon!
O stars thst open tender eyes!
O scented duek of Junet
O rosy dawn wreaths drifting byl
O brook that singles goes!
O birds that chant la asuro skyt
O orit-aon petaled roast
0 Phoenue How're tbst faithful, front
Tbe burning sun-end say
0 anything you like, but don't :
O more than ynu can payl '
-Llpplnoott's M-iaxtae.
Not Utterly Crushed.
"No, Bobby," suld the mature bnt
well preserved widow; "I think a great
leal of yon, but i can't marry yon.
I'm old enough to be your mother."
"Then, Mrs. Eternaggy," pleaded ths
heart broken yonth. "can't yon lake me
Into the family as an adopted son?"���
Chicago Tribune.
That Rsser,
"Does your husband ever swear?"
"Well, he shaves blmselt"
Why Be Poor?
Wby should men mil at trivial lobe
Wben they might get rloh raising squabs?
Wby clerk around for other men
Wben there's a fortune In tbe nen?
Why be a prey to debt and cares?
There's wealth untold In Belgian hares.
I Why let great riches pass you by?
I Ind echo only answers���why?
- Washington Herald.
of Pythias
Chase Lodge No. 47
Meets  Every  Tuesday  Night.
C. L. Barker, C.C.
H. M. Law, K.ofR.&S.
Visiting Knights are Welcome.
Available Options
The following options were available under a Great-West Life Deterred Dividend Policy issued in
1892 and maturing in 1912,
Flan���Endowment 20 years,
Amount of Policy $1,500.
Premium $65.25 per annum
Age at issue 29.
1. Withdraw principal sum $1,500
Profits 627
Total amount available in
cash at maturity  $2,127
2. Purchase a paid up non-
participating policy, subject
to satisfactory medical examination, for $4,270
3. Purchase an Annuity for
life for $160.65
T. J. Kinley
Agent for Chase TT!R
Hie Gossip Corner
Percy C. Gorse of Salmon Arm was
in town on Sunday.
Messrs. John and J. S. Reedman of
Blind Bay were visitors in Chsse on
H. A. Thompson of the Dominion
Public Works Department, left for Lillooet this week.
The usual business meeting of the
Lsdies' Aid will be held at the home of
Mrs. Bslmer on Thursday. September
18th, Ladies are requested to bring
their aprons. Nellie McLean, sec.
J. C. Underwood of Seattle is visiting
his brother, Dick at the Underwood hotel
and seeing Chase snd vicinity from the
front seat of Dick's "Cadillac."
R. P. Bradley and Mrs. Bradley and
Mrs. Sandahl made a motor boat trip
up the lake past Steamboat Bay 'this
week after grouse and brought home a
respectable bag.
Instead of the "Men's Service" previously announced for Sunday Sept. 14,
Mrs. Dow will read and interpret some
of Robert Browning's favorite poems
at the evening service.
Miss Ratee of Toronto will hold a woman's meeting in the Presbyterian
church of Friday afternoon, Sept. 19, at
three o'clock. She will speak on the
great social question snd will tell about
her work. Every woman and girl in
Chase is requested to be present.
B. C. Forest
Stock Taking.
Victoria B. C, Sept. 10.���Systematic
work in stock taking of the forest wealth
of British Columbia will commence in
the course of the next few weeks with
the arrival here of Dr. H. M. Whitford
of the Canadian Conservative Commisson
Assisted by the Forest Branch of the
Provincial Government he will commence
the collection of complete data relative
to the extent of the f oaest areas through-
t the province. Spncial attention will
be paid to the nature of the land with a
view to such as is suitable for agricultural purposes being made available for
pre-emption when it has been cleared
of timber. The work to be undertaken
by Dr. Whitford in co-operation with
the Forest Branch will be very far reaching. Dr. Whitford was for several years
connected with the U, S. Forest Service
in the Phillipines,
Inquiry Into Timber
Royalty Question.
Victoria, B. C. Sept. 8. The possibility of deriving a larger and more proportionate revenue from the timber resources of British Columbia is the main
, object of the inquiry into the royalty
' question which is being undertaken by
Hon. W. R. Ross, commencing at Vancouver on Sept. 8th. The matter is one
that affects the interests of the public
at large. After deliberation which involved consideration of the subject from
many angles the conclusion has been
reached that the stumpage iB in some
instance being sold for less than its
worth and the object of an increased,
and possibly graded royalty is to insure
that the timber resources, which are the
property of the people, aB represented
by the crown, yield a revenue that is
considered commensurate with their
great value. At present the royalty is
50 cents per thousand feet, board measure, but this is insufficient. It is not
considered a wise policy that the timber
men should be enriched at the expense
of the public, and while the Government
is anxious to do everything in its power
to encourage the lumber industry the
duty of safeguarding the public interest-
in paramount to every other considers-
It iB with this object in mind that Hon.
W. R. Robs, the Minister of Lands, is
setting forth to an important step forward in the timber policy of the Government, It is his hope that evidence will
be submitted by all lumbermen to him,
who have interests in the Province snd
that those who are unable to appear before him in person will make out memoranda of their case and forward them to
. be considered before definite legislation
is drawn up. This course should illustrate to these who held timber licence
from the crown that the Government is
prepared to give careful consideration
to any arguments against an increase
in the royalty that may be advanced.
But at the same time it should not be
forgotten that the Government, in all
questions of its administration, owes a
duty to the people of British Columbia
and in the matter of the timber resources
of the Province It is essential that the
return in revenue should be arranged
for on a fair and equitable basis.
Frank Burling, who has been in Ducks
for some time, was a visitor in ^hase
on Monday.
Mrs. George Chase went up on the
Andover on Tuesday morning to Celista
to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos.
Brown, sr.
Mrs. W, F. Lammers entertained over
the week end Miss Jean Urquhsrt, medical nurse in the Royal inland hospital
at Kamloops,
Tom Sweet, a Winnipeg railway clerk
spent a day or two of his vscation here
this week, visiting his friends, Mrs, W.
White, Mrs. Loyst and A. S. Farris.
Mr. J. Bradley has returned from a
long stay in Winnipeg. While there he
did not enjoy the best of health and is
a little the worse for the visit but it is
hoped thst a few weeks in Chsse will
make him feel young again. He was
accompanied by his daughter, Miss
Bradley, who lived at the 'Peg. She
has gone on to the coast but intends
stopping here again on her way back
A Sunday boating party to Celista had
a merry trip in the "Old Reliable" with
Commodore Haldane in command. A
stop was made at Scotch creek, where
the Government fish traps are located.
At Celista a picnic lunch was spread
under the shade of the shade of the
Tom Brown pines. A pleasant afternoon was spent in the interchange of
felicitations between Celista and Chase
resident-. In the Chase party were
Mrs. J. Howard Smith and little son
and daughter, Misses Minnie Chase.
Lilian Chase and Jean Haldane, Messrs.
Haldane, Cummings and Bohannan,
Curleua Effect of Sheeting Through a
Thin Stick of Wood.
Moving pictures bave been made ai
tbe rate of lOO.otKi a second in contrast
with tbe rate of fifteen or twenty ri
second, which Is enongb when repro*
dnced on u screen to give the eye tbe
Impression of a continuous picture.'
The only tblng that moves fast enough
tn make such tremendous speed wortb
using Is a bullet, snd some extraordinary pictures uf bullets huve been taken at this rate, seventy-two pictures
being taken or a revolver bullet as it
'moved ten inches from tbe muzzle.
: I'k'tures of u bullet pusslng through
a stick of wood showed a queer condition The bullet passed completely
through tbe thin stick and was well on
lis way beyond before the wood gave
tiny sign of distress. Then some tiny
splinters started out, following the bullet; the stick began to split, nnd after
tbe bullet bad proceeded some distance
the stick suddenly fell to pieces. No
j camera shutters are fast enough to
take pictures at anything like tbis
speed, so no shutter waB used.
Instead, u series of electric sparks
was dashed, the sparks following one
another at tbe rate of 100,000 a second,
each spark making s picture. The
film was mounted on a wheel shout
three feet iu circumference, and the
wheel was revolved at tbe rate of 0.(100
revolutions tt minute. When all was
ready the bullet was shut, the spark
(lushed and die wheel revolved, the
arum I exposure being limited to a free
Unii of a second so as not to pile up
pictures one over tbs otber.-Saturday
Evening Cost.
Not In Hie Line.
A motor slopped In front of the photographer's, a nd a woman lacking none
of the artittfiu! accesaories deemed necessary to "lotiks" entered the studio
A couple of days later the pkotogra
pber submitted proofs for ber approval
"Not one of those pictures looks anything like tue," the woman insisted.
The photographer tried In every way
to pacify her, but, finding this an Impossibility, lost control of his temper
������Madam," he exclaimed, "did you read
my slgo?" "Tes" "Well, It does not
say 'cleaning, dyeing and remodeling.
It says 'portraits.' "���New Turk Times.
The Sequel to the Joke.
Many years ago a visitor to Edin
ourgb wss being shown over the high
,-ourt of justiciary. He made some remark concerning the dock and Its duties, nnd In reply tbe official jokingly
���taid the visitor might one day be sentenced to be banged In that very room.
The sightseer wus the notorious Dr.
I'rltcbard Two years later In tbe dock
ae had so closely inspected be wss
doomed to death for poisoning bis wife
ind mother-in-law.
Qymnsatta Stunt
Barbour���Ton seem warm. Have yon
been exercising? Waterman-Tea, Indeed 1 went to the mates' dance and
swung dnmb belles around all evening
-Michigan GargoylSL
Meteorologies I.
Wsllle-When I called on ZfHa last
are she acted toward me like a weather forecast Wardle��� How waa that?
Wains-B-tr and vary cool.-Kansas
City Star.
*)VJ J Boat builder
Contractor and
Estimates  Furnished   on Application.    All Work Guaranteed.   Prices Right.
Notch Hill, Shuswap Lake
W. F. Barnes
Contracter and Builder
Doors, and  Window Frames,
Screen Doors, and   Window
Screens, Doors nnd Windows
Built to order
In All Its Different
Products such ds:
B. C.
Tons of Hay
4 0
Gerard-Heintzman Pianos.
Columbia Gramophones.
All Kinds of Records and Supplies.
Guitars.  Mandolins,  Banjos.
Anything in the Music Line.
Kamloops ��� B. C.
Century Ten Cent Sheet Music.
Any Piece You Want.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
Send for Catalogue.
Flour and
CHASE,   -  B.C.
( ux
Alter Wart Drop In aad
E-t}oy a Gaaa ti
Foil Stock Cigars
and Tobaccos. A
First Class Barber
Shop in Connection
Re   Je     MINER
* Painter Q *
$ Decorator $
Fall Lino Sherwin-Williams
Paints, Latest Designs
in Wall Paper
Electrical and Motor Boat
and Bakery
Board and Rooms, Bath
Good Table, Reasonable
Intel, Meals at All Hours
Rig's for Hire
Chase, B.C.
Church of England
Services are held in All Saint-
Church Room, Chase, as follows:
Evensong and Address at 7.30 p.m.
Holy Communion  at 11 a.m.
Evensong and Address at 7.30 p.m
S. Mary's Church, Sorrento
Services Next Sunday, Sept. 15
CELISTA      ...     11 a.m.
BLIND BAY - -      3 p.m.
SORRENTO  ---      7 p.m.
Pastor : J. A. DOW
SINO a aong ol dollars.
Pocket full ef dough,
Four aod twenty barrels
Wouldn't make a show.
Keeping thlnge ln motloa,
Money haa to rain,
Bleu me. lt'a e-penarve
Running a eet-gglgn.
Money goes for epeakera.
Money goaa for stamp*
Unitorma are costly.
Bo aro flaming lamps.
Money goes at printers
Aad tor pe�� and la-I
Alee buying speakers,
Foed. cigar, and drtak.
Money cornea from only
Ones with cash to spare.
Those who haven't get tt
Nothing la their share.
Se the wealthy captains
nave to send their cheok
Or some rosy proepeeta
May enjoy a wreck,
Ob the bargain counter.
With a frowsy pita.
Ia so ofllce waiting
It If s worth the whilst
We basin to wonder
la Usee doubting days.
It the paying person
nude the paring pays.
Ita Equal.
"I don't know anything mere Idiotic
than tha way women follow freak Cushions."
"Don't your
The comments men make uUout tt"
���afore and After.
"Ht cornea to see her every night ll
the week."
"That Is nice for her."
"Tea, but wearying."
"She should put up with It, though.
A girl should sse as much of her future husband as possible before mar
rlage, fo*y after that hs may not ba
around evenings."
"fonts  Is mighty  solid  with  his
"How does be do It!"
"Simple enough.    When he tots to
set his mother ht tells his wlft that ht
likes to get back to wine's cooking."
Reason Far Change.
���Clarice la a beautiful blond."
"She was a stunning brunette tht
last time I saw her."
"Ob, well, she decided that ahe wonld
like to wear aky blut and mauve this
Medsrn Way.
1 hear you are bringing op your
children by rule."
"Sure thing!"
"How does It work!"
"Bine! The children make the rules."
The Jaok Pratt.
She-Life's tragedies drive ma mad.
He-That so!
She-Clear stark staring mad.
He-It's the so called comedies tbat
ist mt up.
Thtlr Inspiration.
The way that polttlelaae talk,
The plea for falrneaa that they make,
Tou wouldn't for a moment dream
They had a paying Job at ataka.
Some folks talk btcaust tbey bavi
something to say, and others talk to
amuse tht neighbors.
If you want to know Just how mean
a man ls don't start his relatives to
talking about him or consult the man
who baa swapped horses with htm.
Just ask bis neighbor who keeps chickens.
A woman can forgive another almost
anything except buying curtains tbat
don't harmonise wtth tbe wall paper
Tbe woman who can't furnish tbs
bouse and get the children's winter
clothes by taking soap orders Is sadly
lacking In enterprise.
None ot the politicians seem to want
to save tbe country by shoveling coal
or working In the harvest fields.
Swatting files Is no occupation for
a tender hearted mortal.
Bargain counters will never appeal
to men until the; offer beer at 8 cents
a glass or two for 5.
Tou can never trust yonr best friend
to tell the truth about you. He might
tell too much of It
Going fishing ls good exercise for ths
Some men were born grandfathers,
and their amall sons havs a tougt
ApplicationSfor a License to take and
use Water will be made under the
"Water Act" of British Columbia, aa
1. Tbe name of the applicant is Thomas
H. Archer.
2. The address of the applicant ia
Shuswap B. C.
3. The stream is unmaned, The stream
has its source in N. E. 1-4 of S. 30, T .20,
R. 12, W. of 6 M., flows in a westerly
direction, and disappears at a point about
600 yards from W. line and 8200 yards
from N. line of same 1-4 section.
4. The water ia to be diverted from
the stream on the point mentioned above,
5. The purpose for which the water
will be used ia domestic and irrigation.
6. The land on which the water is to
be used is described aa follows:���S Vf
quarter S. 31, T. 20, R. 12, W. of ft hi
7. The qualnty of water applied for ...
50 miners inches.
. This notice waa posted on the
ground on the 22nd day of August, 1913.
9. A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the
requirements of the "Water Act" will
be filed in the office of the Water Recorder at Kamloops. Objections may
be filed with the said Water Recorder,
or with the Comptroller of Water Rights
Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B. C.
Thomas H. Archer, Applicsnt.
Application for a License to) take and
use  wnter  will be  made  under the
Water Act!' of British Columbia aa
followa :���
1. The piame of the applicant is Olaf
Paulson Olson.
2. The address of the applicant is N. E.
1-1 of S. 18, T. 20, R. 12, W. of 6 M. or
Chase, B.C.
3. The stream is unnamed. The stream
has its source in S. W. 1-4 of S. 20, T. 20,
R. 12, W. of 6 M��� flows in a S.W. direction and empties into Chase Creek about 5
yards from N. line of applicant's 1-4
4. The water ia to be diverted from
the stream on the S. side about 260 ft
from applicant's 1-4 S.
6. The purpose for which the water
will be used is Irrigation and domestic.
6. The land on which the water is to be
used Is described aa followa:���N. E. 1-4
of S. 18, T. 20, R. 12, W. of 6 M.
7. The quantity of water applied foris
1 cubic foot per second.
8. This notice waa potted on the
ground on the I4th day of August, 1913.
9. A copy of this notice and anjjapplica-
tion pursuant thereto and to the requirements of the "Water Act" will be filed
in the office of the Water Recorder at
Kamloops, B, C. Objections may be
filed with the said Water Recorder, or
with the Comptroller of Water Rights,
Parliament Buildings, Victoris, B, C.
Olaf Paulson Olson, Applicant.
By L, Cumming, Agent.
Application for a Licence to take and
use Water will be made under the
"Water Act" of British Columbia, as
1. The name of the applicant is Thomas
Henry Archer.
2. The address of the applicant iB
3. The name of the stream is Chase
The water is to be diverted from the
stream on the W. Bide, about 200 yards
South of the South line of S. W. 1-4 of
S. 31, T. 20, R. 12, W. of 6 M.
6. The purpose for which the water
will be used is irrigation.
6. The land on which the water is to be
used is described as follows:��� S. W. 1-4
of S. 31, T. 20, R. 12, W. of 6 M.
7. The quainty of water applied for
is 60 miners inches.
8. This notice was posted on the
ground on the 7th day of September 1913,
9 A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the requirements of the "Water Act" will be died
in the office of the Water Recorder at
Kam'oops, B. C. Objections may be
filed with the said Water Recorder, or
with the Comptroller of Water Rights,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.
Thomas Henry Archer, Applicant.
"The Joneses go in for a lot of fuss
ind feathers."
"lea. Jones gets tbe fuss and his
sift the feathers."���Town Topics.
Not a Bit Sltaux.
1 thin aklrted girl tn Bordeaux
Wouldn't wear petticoats���oh, dear, neau-l
She'd go out In the aun.
Aad she'd say, "Thla Is turn.
But 1 hope that my anklea don't sheau���
-Cincinnati Bnqulw.
Swift Advance In Culture.
Stella-Her parents ate with their
Belle���And she eats through her note.
���New York Son.
More News For Men
In purchasing a stock of Fall Underwear we kept in view the necessity of
getting only the best for you men.
STANSFIELD'S is the best for hard,
everyday wear. Every garment
No. 77.   A medium Wool Suit for fall wear,
it fine and will not irritate to AA
Price per suit *AUU
RED LABEL Heavy AU Wool Ribbed ShirU
and Drawers.    Guaranteed ��o AA
not to shrink.
BLUE LABEL.   Heavier than
above. Price per suit
COMBINATIONS will be in stock Sept 18.
ST. GEORGE'S, all wool ribbed, very fine
yarn, will not irritate. (to CA
Great value, price
Chase, B. C.
Chase, B. C.
Agricultural Fair
Sept. 24, 25, 26.
Exhibition  Tickets
This ticket entitles holder to the ground
during the fair, and shall admit one person only, but shall entitle the holder to
compete for any prise of the Association
without charge.   Single ticket $2.00.
This ticket entitles holder to compete
for any prize of the association, without further charge, and free admission
at all times during the exlbition for himself snd wife, and members of his or
her family, under the age of sixteen
(16) years.   Family ticket $3.00.
This ticket entitles holder to compete
for any prize, free of further charge;
also free access to the exhibition, It-
grounds and buildings at all times, for
himself and members of his or her family.
Membership ticket $5,00.
For horses,cattle sheep and pigs, 60c.
Agricultural Implements $1.00. Special
and other entries 60c, All other classes
The Tribune i   subscribe   now
$1.50 per year,
A Breakfast
There are no Hams
and Bacon better than
All our other groceries
are strictly high class.
It doesn't pay to eat
anything but the best.
That is why we buy
for quality.
Chase,  B. C.
i '*���
For Price and Quality of Work You cannot
beat that produced at the Tribune office.
Place your next order for Printing with us,
and    we    guarantee    you    the    utmost
__*- A   Crave   Young   3a io>-
and    Hi*    UU'fl
It Is a fine tiling to nave a boat even
When tcy winds blow chin. Borne day
the sod will -shim* warmly and tbt
tee will dissolve Into sparkling water.
Tbtm one can go boat Balling. In tht
meantime tbe proud owner ot a sailing vessel can get a good deal ot comfort ont of the thought tbat brooks
und ponds are not always frozen. Not
that a good skating pond Isn't pretty
nearly the best thing that young folks
could wish for, The Joys of open water vanish quickly when smooth Ice
confronts a youug person who owns a
One pair of skates. Still, for just a
fleeting moment this young sal1orn.an
wonld like to see nn open space ot
water, so thnt his new boat probably
a Christmas present could show Its
ability to breast tbe waves. But bo
won't grieve much over It because this
Is the time for winter sports.
New Year's |
Did you (know tj��'tne Japanese
ebrate Ntfr SeartFflayi   u le one ot
's^Wja.   The celebra-
^ jhry 1b of he&th<
^lii'd "Tlie Day ot
which  menus a
of  worphlp frv-M  all  directions.
again it Is ov\\y one's birthday
(on New Year's In Jnftittl   Think ot it,
Kl the people celebrating their utrth��
Pny at once!   In it ii tvonder,<tbat it la
n  grent fcijcasloM    Oa  tlils day  the
bonnes nnd gates nre decorated  with
; greens  ami  garlands of  heavy   rope
mno> of nice straw. ��� From the center
^r-tff these gnrlundH Is yonictlnies sus-
' pended a largo orange, which udds to
' the beauty.   Over the door is tacked
I some dried Qsh of u certain kind.   Bv-
: erythlng lu th'eao decorations lias Its
! special   meaning and must he placed
j In its own peculiar way.
What ls the difference between a dollar bill and ft silver quarter? Seventy-
five cents.
**** What Is tho rotation between*a door
nnd u doormat? A step fHrtber (a stepfather!.
Why Is a dog larger in the morning
than at night? Because ne is let out
In the morning and taken in at nlgbt
What is the (list thing n man does
when bo falls overboard?  'Jets wet
Origin of Limousine.
The word limousine, now applied
generally to closed automobiles, originally meant the woolen clonk worn by
public curriers in France. Later the
word came to mean the top or canopy
of the carrier's cart, then the whole
cart und Anally any vehicle with uo
Inclosed spum for passengers.
A New Year's Resolution.
Once them wus tt ilttlo boy,
And he never would bpliBV*
Whwi nugsoy rend nice fairy tales,
And he made hl�� mother xrleve
Because he llaU'rtfid tn wild west
About Indians dialling children.
He liked to hoar about robbers that
Stole gold���perhaps a million!
He was such a naughty boy
He chased poor h.ns und pullets
With wicked, cruel popguns
That shot the BB bullets.
He loved to hide behind a tree
And scare sweH little ciris -like me
And so^-one New Vc-ur _ eve tt was���
That boy began to urntj
The fairies hitched him to a cart,
And then they mnde htm drag
Just like a    -rs.�� nil nignL
jra    Mirv tic"      Mn- *rd irlcks
'       tjecdii-m ii*   .'..n't hei    o in them.
They punished him with sticks!
They played wild west, Indians and zoo;
They chased * him  round   wtth  popguns,
Then, when with .right tie vvna most dead.
The ftilriea took him tinme to bed.
When his kind nur^ey said, "Get up,"
He didn't wait a minute-
Before she said once, "Hurry up,"
He'd had his suit and--In tt!
He said he always would be good.
He believed In fairies, yes,
And snld h'Vii do tha _>���"-[ he could
Not to make any mess
Re'd be bo kind lo dogs and cats
And always wipe his shoes on mats
Before he came in the front door-
All this he promised and lots more.
He hung hts clothn.s up. oh, so neat
And kissed his parent) dear,
And wished the Utile qlrln he knew
A happy, bright new year.
-Youth's Conp&aASr
tunehine at  Night   Doesn't  Feel the
Flower* In the Arctic.
Tbe seDHitivenus., ot plants Is a never
railing interest to all lover* or the
woods aud ileitis tike a buutmi being
sensing a fall In In* bitrutui ;���" nnd
ihe coming ol a ruiustorm. ay *,..���
clover in tbe D)W)uW feels and abuts
Its leaves A close oltservei says that
a tield tbat wan white with blossom*
bas suddenly become quite changed
by tbe approach of a heavy cloud or
1 the falling of a light shower.
The common ehickweed opens its
blossom only when tbe sun is shining
and counts ou outy the bright hours.
When It closes  its blossoms rain In-
, variably follows. The sea purslane
bas tbe same ha hit. It never opens In
cloudy weather and closes when tbe
���un is low, about tu sink. The scarlet
pimpernel never exposes Its (lowers to
a shower.
One of the naturalists In sn arctic
expedition noticed tbat although tbe
1 summer sun shone through tbe nights,
tbe plants mnde uo mistake, but when
tbe sun got round to the west tbey
closed up as if the sun had really set
The common "four o'clock" almost
always closes its do were at tbat hour,
and so many plants huve that instinct
that Linnaeus made a floral clock ot
flowering plants, each of wbicb bad its
time for closing. Tbe wood sorrel not
only drops its leaves and _huts Its purple veined flowers wben it rains, but
does the same If the ground near by
ls struck with a stick. Tbe family of
tbe oxalls bos tbe same habit���New
fork Sun.
Young Crocodile, Are Heard Before
They Are Hatched.
That young unbatcbo- crocodiles utter an audible crouUlng cry witbln tbe
egga ln wbicb tbey nre laid la averred
by Knowledge, und It adda tbe cry la
ao loud and distinct that It can be
heard when the eggs are burled under
one or two yards of sand.
Dr. W. A. --inborn tested the fact
at Lagos on the West African coast
Be heard a croaking noise from below
a dry path, and, digging In the path
to Investigate the cause, he discovered
thirteen crocodile's eggs at a depth of
about eighteen Inches. All the young
crocodiles batched out within half an
hour ot being dug up.
So tar back as 1809 Dr. Voelt-kow
noticed that unbutcbed Madagascar
crocodiles uttered a cry from the egg
ut* a depth of two yards and that any
shock, as of a heavy tread, near tbe
egg nursed tbe baby crocodiles to produce! this sound "with tbe mouth closed,
as we produce hiccup sounds."   In this
���ajj they Inform the female crocodile
she visits tbe oest that they
It ber aid, whereupon she scrapes
tbVsand away aud tbey emerge
Apples With Worma,
It uot be tbat we get a keener
P'dS'lre 0ut ot eating an imperfect apple Van a perfect one?   It Is neither
the a.Bt possible apple, which would
be pelfoct," nor the worst possible ap- :
pie. wWi, would have u kind of negu- j
tlve l>tw4Mta_it has a worm at the
But nwiljji^wbether^'e i*** J
_ enjoy It more i>-IH>sk_�����ii����mv_ to
St the more carefully to keep from
,Uiig  Mm.    Besides,  be arouses ln
i   mind  all   sorts  of  questionings.
Iiy is he there'/   What kind of worm
lie'! How did he net In'/ How would
huve got out If we hud uot ousted '
liim'/. And���note  this-what sort  of
u'piile would It have been If he hud ;
taken   up   bis   residence   elsewhere?
The perfect apple could have roused
no queries which the defective apple
does not   The name subtle Influences |
went to make both���the same elements. I
the same forces,  the same chemical
processes.   But the defective apple hus
In uddltion to nil these--the worm.���
ltobert M. (lay lu Atlantic.
Cocaine and Crime.
Police authorities have como to re I
Kurd cocaine ns one of the recognised
sources of crime    The cocaine fiend
Booms to'bave his moral sense destroy- i
ud.   The morphine devotee Is often a j
���mill of refined and elevated thought,
with delicate percoptlonB and with a '
koon sense of honor and obligations. [
except Unit hu will always lie and de* !
eolve to get possesion or his needed ;
"dope."   In his sober moments the alcohol (lend Is often u niun nf conspicuous honor.    The cocaine llcnd seems
different.    It la believed Unit cocaine
directly stimulates to uvll passions aad
evil deeds.   Fnuill.v Doctor.
Hollow Tooth Ache,
If you have u hollow tooth and 11
aches cut a piece of clove to fit Um
cavity and put It lu lightly, allowing
the upper part to stick out like a cork
In a bottle. It will soon swell, keeping the air from the nerve, and the
puln will cease until tbe clove drops
out, when It mny be replaced by another,��� Exchange.
Steady Employment.
"It's lucky I should ideet yon,
Smith. There's a Ilttle bill yon owe
Tlmklns, the tailor tie's commissioned me to collect it",
"Has be. old man? Welt, I'm glad
you've got a permanent Job at laat"���
London Tatler.
"i remember very well the drat dollar 1 ever put In the bank."
"The first'/ Then you have pnt In
more than one?"- New Orleans Picayune.
Just a Deduction.
I    "What Is his sphere In lifer
j    "Well, Judging from the circle of his
' acquaintances.    I'd   sav   he   was   a
I rounder."   California Tehran.
Where  It' le Little  Trouble to "Take
Up Thy Sed and Walk."
Ou the right as .um ,-uter the house
stands a sin.il si ueti il sun dried
brick. t-al* >    '!>���-     ......     it Is about
���ftve I,el :. . ,���! *  . foul
deep. Ou the lon.'i side it is divided
into openings ut .IIITereiit sizes and
serves the eus-iop��uutu pur[Hise of a
china closet, kettle cupboard, a place
for father's Turkish pipe (nargile) and
tobacco and whatever otber little articles It may he convenient (or the
moment to thrust luto it.
The unuikodab (tireplacet ls at the
forward eud of this structure. It Is
���uch a fireplace as yon would build at
a picnic���square, open at the top tor
the kettle to set In nnd at one i!de to
admit tbe fuel. It Is built of cjaj mix*
ed with straw and One quarts. Then
ls no chimney The smoke floats In
the house with the sufferance ot pnb-
Uc opinion. The celling la black ud
shining, aa If It had been varnished.
The earthen floor is painted frequently
wltb red mod and rubbed wit- a
smooth atone nuHl It shines. It In tarnished with straw mats, cushions ud
In the winter season soft nnd Unity
There are no chairs, no bedsteads.
The family alt and sleep on tb* floor,
The bed consists of n thick cushion
tor a mattress, stuffed wltb wool or.
cotton, a pillow of tbe same material
and a quilt for a cover, Bo wben
Jesus said to the man he bnd healed,
"Arise, take up thy bed and walk," the
man did not bave very much to carry.
In the daytime the beds are either roll-
ed up, each one, In a heap and left on
the floor next to the wall or pnt In a
recess In tbe wall, constructed for tbe
purpose.���Atlantic Monthly.
Dlplomaoy of the French Empress en
a Question of Dress.
A carious Instance of the diplomatic
methods of the cc-Empress Eugenie
Is worth recalling.
When Queen Victoria, Prince Albert
< and the princess royal were about to
1 visit Napoleon III. and tbe Empress
1 Eugenie tt was feared at the French
court that the young princesa royal
I wonld not be dressed In a style that
would harmonize wltb French taste.
Tbe quesUon waa bow to beguile ber
I royal parents Into dressing the child
| In a suitable manner.
I    In thla difficulty the empress had a
really brilliant Idea.   The height and
i otber measurements of the princess
! royal were obtained and a doll of exactly tbe sumo size procured.   Tbe doll
was provided with a large and exquis-
! ltely  finished trousseau, and it was
i then dispatched to Buckingham
i ace ns an Imperial gift to the prim
I    The expected happened. .aSter**'*
I torta. encbaoted wlULt'e doll's wjird
robe, twnsferro4>m��� ot the c
gnnnenta twm daughter for use
Ingl ther vls" t0  t'10 ouiperor and
The  result  wns  that the
appeared nt her beat, and ev-
was  pleusedl��� London   Spec-
Criminals of Manila.
"Criminals nre practically unknown
lu Mnntlti," observed un olllclal of tbat
city. "I menu by this that there ls no
criminal class In tho islands, ns there
ls ln European countries und In the
United States. The yeggman, the professional pickpocket und snenk thief
do not exist there. Of course we have
to deal with tilRli crimes, and there
are a conslderuble Dumber of inurderB.
Doubtless tills Is due to the mercurial
temperament of the people. The Filipinos are much like the Spaniards.
They are easily lingered and commit
murder in a moment of passion. The
spirit of revenge also ls pronounced
among the Filipinos. I have found
that most of the murders committed
aro traceable to thnt old imitlve-tbe
eternal triangle. I don't recall any
murders In tho Philippines tlmt were
committed with guns. The weapon
ordinarily used Is the knife or bolo."-
Wasbiugfoti I'osi.
Woman-. Influence.
It la nt tbe foot of woman we lay
tho Inurels thnt without ber smile
would novel* linve been gullied. It Is
her tniugo that strings the lyre of the
poet, thnt animates tho volco In tho
blaze of eloquent fiiftion and guides
the brain In the august tolls of stntely
counsel. Whatever may bu the lot of
man, however unfortunate, however
oppressed, It he only love and be loved,
be must strike a balance In favor of
existence, for love can Illumine the
dark roof of poverty and lighten tbe
fetters of tbe slave.-Dlsrnell.
Rlngleae Weddings.
A wedding without a ring seems In*
congruous, but In some parts of Spain
no ring la used. After tbe ceremony
the bridegroom moves tbo flower ln
his bride's hair from left to right for
lu those districts to wear a rose above
your right ear is to proclaim yourself
a wife. 	
8oothinn the Bride.
"1 told Maud that Jack waa simply
crazy to marry her. and she took offense."
"Why wns tbat?"
"Don't know, unless It was that
wben 1 said It tliey hod Just been
married."-Boston Transcript
Whips at Weddings.
At Swedish weddings among' the
middle and lower classes the bridegroom carries a whip. This Is-an emblem of bis authority In the domestic
If people censure yon unjustly try
to feel as charltublo toward them as
yon wnnld If they praised yon too
Have   Your
Insurance Insured
The Directors of The Great-West Life announce to all Policy-holders, present and
future, and to all existing beneficiaries���
That henceforward all Settlements under instalment Policies will, in addition to the interest rate of -$9b guarantee, share in the surplus
interest-earnings of the Company.,
ThiiB,  among certain   beneficiries  this  year
One   expecting
will   receive
Another expecting
m        i.
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ii             m
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.     60
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>���       ii
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ii       ,i
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In determining the surplus, the number of instalments still to be paid 1b taken into consideration
, Those who wisely turn to Life Insurance for the eventual care of depen
dents or of their own declining years may in this way secure the added
benefit of safe and profitable administration of their funds by a Company enjoying exceptional interest-earning facilities.
For further   information address
T. J. Kinley,
Chase, B.C. Local Agent
If You Want
of those Booklets of Chase
Views you had better get
There were a thousand of them
once, but now they are in their
last hundred.
Only���2 5���Cents
Clasp Envelopes can be had just ihe
right size for mailing.
They may be had at Macdonald'. Drug Store,
Farris' Store, R. P. Bradley s Store, and the
Tribune office.
These booksfare got out by the Board of Trade and some are sold at
actual cost, while many are distributed free where they will do
the tnoBt good in advertising the town and district.
i T^T
I'  riv��
The Gossip Comer
Andrew McConnel   made a trip to
Kamloops early in-the week.
A. E. Underwood was a visitor in
Kamloops on Monday.
The Canoe hockey team are due here
for a game on Monday.
Born to Mr. and Mra. Brash on Feb.
11,a ton.
Mr. Wittner is making a visit up to
.the Adams River Co's camps.       ,
Born, to Mr, * and * Mra. F. Estey, a
daughter on Feb. 17th.
Born to Mr. and Mra Howard Smith
at the Chaae Ranch,  a daughter, on
(Feb. 2nd.
Jack Scatchard of the "Standard "
, Kamloops ia in the hospital suffering
from mumps.
The Chaae team were booked for a
Hockey game at Salmon Arm on Thur-
. sday, but game was called off owing to
A. J. Lammers and J. P.   McGoldric
of the Adams River Lumber Co. are
a in town this week.
Messeis   Hoffman,   Hazelhurstj * and
Hadlaw from Duck   Range were here
Ion Wednesday attending the Conserva-
I tive meeting.
.    C. H. Mathewson, who as Chief As-
j. sistant Engineer in the Dominion Public
Works Department here, made a wide
circle of friends, left for Ottowaon
Tuesday evenings' train.
i The Company hns placed two additional lights on the road* down* to the Chase
club room.. This fills the Mil for those
memberr of the board of trade who attend the meetings in the*club room.
The following post offlices are wilh-
. In the twenty mile* zone from Chase,
and wi- cornel unden the cheaper i-*"0*1)* an ��wr****i assesament, have
r for the parcels post now in operation: l Wsttted perioda named, this being ob-
���    A.).-,, i....   r-,n-   n,,-i,  __- J i��ctetl to- �� �� BlidinB BCi,le ��n *>��� ��ut
Adams Lake,  Carlin,   Ducjj,
MonU Otttk, Pritchard jj
Hill, squikx Tappj
.   nge,
*/h to Kam-
' anniversary
jay were Mr.
_d Harry, A.
Mrs W.
I service
ling last
jie Jub-
Little River Reserve
From our Indian Correspondent.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Jaines, a baby
girl on Wednesday 14 of Febuary.
Born, to Mr. and Mra. Barnaby a baby
girl on Thursday December the 10.
Miss Peter Toma has a very bad tooth
ache, ahe suffered a great deal.
Mra. Jules William of Shuswap and
two of her daughters wen here visiting.
We were going, William and I, to spear
fish up the river but we did not see any
fish ao we came back and we went up
the track to see Charlie's stuff on the
Some of our people went up Salmon
Arm for a dance or soma other games.
Only young boys and girla left at Little
River they are having lota of fun.
James give cross to white people acroaa
the river the other day.'
Some of the girla went for a skate on
the lake.
James was ask by Jack Sam to give
him a hand to cross the string for the
Co. and will pay him cash.
* I have seen white* man hauling cord
wood from the Little mill down to the
Yesterday we Been a white man with
email feed.
' The thief went up for a dance at
Salmon Arm. We are lonesome when
our people left up at home.
Lumbermen' Want
' RbJtaltWsFixed.
Victoria, B. C.,*-_ut Week ther lumbermen of the coaat and mountains interviewed the Hon. W. R. Ross, minister
of the land department, and urged upon
him that notion shoaM be taken in the
matter of the provisions of the law as
to rentals and royalties. The hon. minister wu also induced to Bee the views
of the lumberman in regard to the proposed new stumpage rates which, while
put and the market price made things
so they could not make a satisfactory
statement in the money markets, when
endeavoring to obtain money.
In the matter of royalties, the lumber
men wished for a fixed scale for a period
of twenty-one years, although it ia realized that an incease upon the present
rate of 60 cents per thousand feet is inevitable.
The argument of the minister is that
if the rates were fixed the province would
be unable to raise them whenever increased activity in the industry and higher prices might make it advisable to obtain more of the profit for the provincial
treasury. With a sliding scale, Mr.
Ross contends, it would he possible to
keep the revenue from the timber of
the province in proportion with the prosperity of the lumbering industry.
The mountain men wers headed by
their secretary, A, E. Frank, and their
former secretary, W. A. Anstey, while
the coast men were led by R. H. Alexander, J ��� P. McGoldric represented the
Adan__iver Lumber Co, bf Ohase, and
it deputation are Borne of the
nent men in the industry.
iany to Give
Grant to Olympic.
I Feb. 15.���The imperial parlia-
|n discussed yesterday the pro-
Iropriation of $500,000 for the
tames to be held here in 1916.
i was rejected by the budget
1 on January 16, but a number
lativers, Liberals ami Radicals
\n motion to restore the item
ing Events
.Feb.    23rd.      Animal
Fire   Association  in
Trade Marks
_ toll ST "
��� r oplnlot
���rniitei'tftmA   ..umiiiiiiiicfv
��� MaI. HAKtBOMpnP.i.'i.!.
lor lor necurlugp���-ntfl.
ush ftlunn _ Co. receive
. obarse, la the
fcted weekly. Lamest cir-
Itlflo Journal. Terron lor
"H-tage prepaid.   Sold by
I Broadway,
r Bt, Wublnaton'
Place no Confidence
in Watches which have been knocked
about in mail bags. The postman
has delivered many a watch which has
gone to the repair shop the next
morning. Never buy a watch from
a second-hand dealer or pawnbroker.
Remember that every Waltham watch
that is i ought from me is guaranteed
by the Waltham Watch Co. against
any defect, and that guarantee never
wares out, Get Them at
B.  C.
Canadian Pacific
Railway  Company
Wbbt Bound Tbains.
No. 3 Arrives 11.32
No. 13        ,, 23.28
East BouHD Trains.
No. 2  Arrives 7.55
No. 4  Arrives 20.25
No. 14  2.19
Two cents a word first insertion.
One cent a word subsequent insertions. No advertisement inserted for less than 25 cents.
For  Sale or  Lease
The Martin Ranch of about 1100 acres
situated on the South bank of the
South Thompson River, 25 miles Eaat
of Kamloops.
Bids to lease for 3 years open till the
10th, of March next, but subject to
sale of property, with compensation if
Bold before expiration of lease. Also
FOR* SALE;* The "Rouken" Rons
Ranch of 1108 acres, opposite and a-
croBS the river from the Martin Ranch
For particulars apply to
James Ross
Temperance Hotel
���*�� A New and ���*���-
Comfortable   House.
PRITCHARD,      -      -       B. C.
H-rvey, Mc.artertt Co.
Barristers,   Solicitors,   Etc.
Solicitors for Imperial I'auk
of Canada
Offices:   Imperial Bank Block
Revelstoke, B. C.
Try n Tribune want ad.   They're
(rent. *
The H6tel
of Quality
Gerard-Heintiman Pianos.
Columbia Gramophones.
' All Kinds of Records and Supplies.
Guitars.  Mandolins,' Binjoa.
M    Anything in the Music Un*.
Kamloops - B. C.
Century Ten Cent Sheet Hale.
' "Any Piece You Want.
Mail Orders Promptly filled'
For Sale
TWO HOUSES in Chase, price reasonable. Terms J cash, apply Phil Cau-
dron, Chase. p.M.6
Strayed onto the premises of the Adams
River Lumber Co., Ltd, Chase. A
Daw Sorrel Pony, white stripe on
forehead thirteen hands high, weight
800 lbs. Twelve years old. Owner can
obtain same on payment of expenses.
New York
iDgtOD, D. C.
In November, 1913, from the warehouse on the north side of Little Shuswap lake, one strawberry roan mare,
branded N29 on the left flank and bar
22 on right flank, and one black horse
branded Z( on tho right flank. Any
information will be suitably rewarded.
Geo. Keyes
Chase, B. C. pf27
WANTED-Small    Cooking
Apply, Box 49 Tribune Office.
Flour and
CHASE,  -  B.C. '     1
I" I*
w. |      _^���^^
The Gossip Corner
Andrew McConnel made a trip to
Kamloops early in'the week.
A. E. Underwood wu a visitor in
Kamloops on Monday.
The Canoe hockey team are due here
for a game on Monday.
Born to Mr. and Mra. Brash on Feb,
11, a son.
Mr. Wittner ia making a visit up to
j the Adams River Co'a camps.
Born, to Mr. * and ��� Mrs, F. Estey, a
daughter on Feb. 17th.
Born to Mr. and Mra Howard Smith
at the Chaae Ranch, a daughter, on
Feb. 2nd.
Jack Scatchard of the " Standard
. Kamloops is in the hospital suffering
* from mumps.
The Chaae team were booked for a
Hockey game at Salmon Arm on Thursday, but game was called off owing to
A. J. Lammers and J. P.  McGoldric
of the Adams River Lumber Co. are
_in town this week.
Messeis  Hoffman,   Hazelhurstj, and
Hadlaw from Duck  Range were here
F.on Wednesday attending the Conserva-
mj tive meeting.
C. H. Mathewson, who ar Chief As-
: sistant Engineer in the Dominion Public
Works Department here, made a wide
circle of friends, left for Ottowaon
Tuesday evenings' train.
i The Company hue placed two additional lights on the road* down to tbe Chase
.club room.. This fills* the bill for those
. memberr of the board of trade who at-
I tend the meetings in the club room.
The following post ofnices are within the twenty mile sons from Chase,
.land* will come under, the cheaper rate
- for the parcels post now in operation:
ft,  Adams Lake,  Carlin,   Duck_J(_iige,
Monte Cseek, Pritcbard\g|^0Notch
Hill, Squjjut Tap;
Wn to Kam*
Jay were Mr.
XaaeT^-Wd Harry, A.
fP."Sainsbury, MflA-id Mrs W.
'Bradley, 0. Conrad, W.lMontgom-
^ery, Geo.Kyle, and L. CummY.-gs
Service of
A large number attended thi service
in the K. P. hall on Sunday eve ing last
when the local lodge celebrated the Jubilee of the order. \
Rev. Mr. Peacock conducted the service in an appropriate manner taking
for his Bubject "Greater love hath no
_ man than this, that he lay down his line
��� for his friend."
Nearly all the local Knights of Pythiaji
were in attendance.
���>-    1 Montreal Water Danger
Montreal Feb. 14.���Cracks along the
entire length* of the concrete intake pipe
, upon which more than half the city of
Montreal depends for Its water supply,
are producing a leakage at the rate of
from one to two million gallons a day.
While the frost lasts, there may.be no
danger, but it ls feared that if the prolonged thaw continues a recurrence of
the Chiistmas Day breakage will come
und the whole supply will again be shut
We may talk of the conven-
lence and pleasure of owning an
automobile- and they are Impor-
tant-but Its greatest service to
the farmer has been In destroying his Isolation, says the National Stockman and Farmer.
The termer uo longer Is limited
to one market In tbe purchase of
supplies. Every city or town Inside 0 fifty mile radius Is within
easy reach,
Formerly his only associates
were.the neighbors of two or
three miles In each direction.
Now It Is just as easy to spend
Sunday with a "neighbor" In the
next cT"ity.
No looker Is bis observation
limited to ono community. It
haa been widened to a hundred
communities In ii dozen counties. No one can full to be Impressed by tbe tremendous tnflu
once of tbis wider vision upon
the farm famlly-tipon their happiness, their work nnd their ambitions.
Little River Reserve
From our Indian Correspondent.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Jainea, a baby
girl on Wednesday 14 of Febuary.
Born, to Mr. and Mra. Barnaby a baby
girl on Thursday December the 10.
Miss Peter Toma has a very bad tooth
ache, ahe suffered e great deal.
Mrs. Jules William of Shuswap and
two of her daughters were here visiting.
We were going, William and I, to spear
fish up the river but we did not see any
fish ao we eame back and we went up
the track to see Charlie's stuff on the
Some of our people went up Salmon
Arm lor a dance or aome other games.
Only young boys and girls left at Little
River they are having lota of fun.
James give cross to white people across
the river the other day.'
Some of the girls want for a skate on
the lake.
James was ask by Jack Sam to give
him a hand to cross tbe string for the
Co. and will pay him cash.
I have seen white man hauling cord
wood from the Little mill down to the
Yesterday we seen a white man with
email teed.
The chief went up for a dance at
Salmon Arm. We are lonesome when
our people left up at home.
Lumbermen Want
' RoyaltiesTiked.
Victoria, B. CIV-Ht Week the lumbermen of the coaat and mountains interviewed the Hon. W. R. Ross, minister
of the land department, and urged upon
him that aetion ataotld be taken in the
nutter of the provisions of the law as
to rentals and royalties. The hon. minister was also induced to see the views
of the lumberman ln regard to the proposed new stumpage rates which, while
meaning an increased assessment, have
,- stated periods named, this being objected to, as a sliding scale on the out
put and the market price made things
so they could not make a satisfactory
statement in the money markets, wben
endeavoring to obtain money.
In the matter of royalties, the lumber
men wished for a fixed scale for a period
of twenty-one years, although it is realized that an incease upon the present
rate of 60 cents per thousand feet is inevitable.
The argument of the minister is that
if the rates were fixed the province would
be unable to raise them whenever increased activity in the industry and higher prices might make it advisable to obtain more of the profit for the provincial
treasury. With a sliding scale, Mr.
Ross contends, it would be possible to
keep the revenue from the timber of
the province in proportion with the prosperity of the lumbering industry.
The mountain men wers headed by
their secretary, A. E, Frank, and their
former secretary, W. A. Anstey, while
the coast men were led by R. H. Alexander, .IP. McGoldric represented the
Adamjfjver Lumber Co. of Chase, and
it deputation are some of the
Bnnent men in the Industry.
Place no Confidence
in Watches which have been knocked
about in mail bags. The postman
has delivered many a watch which has
i*one to the repair shop the next
morning. Never buy a watch from
a second-hand dealer or pawnbroker.
Remember that every Waltham watch
that is i ought from me is guaranteed
by the Waltham Watch Co. against
any defect, and that guarantee never
wares out, Get Them at
Chase,    <      i    B.  C.
Canadian Pacific
Railway  Company
West Bound Train-.
No. 3 Arrives 11.82
No. 18        ,, 28.28
EA8��'iBon-D Tbains.
No. 2  Arrives 7,55
No. 4  Arrives 20,25
No. 14 ,        '    2*19
Two cents a word first, insertion.
One cent a word subsequent insertions. No advertisement inserted for less than 26 cents.
For  Sale  or   Lease
lany to Give
Grant to Olympic.
BerlinAFeb. IB.-The imperial parliament again discussed yesterday the proposed appropriation of (500,000 for the
Olympic Llames to be held here In 1916.
The motlo | waa rejected by the budget
committei ion January 15, but a number
of Conserv itivers, Liberals anij Radicals
introduced t motion to restore the item
to the budif t.
Coming Events
Mon-iiy Web. 23rd. An mm I
Meeting of iFire Assoemtioii in
K.   P.   Hul
The Martin Ranch of aboutllOO acres
situated on the South bank of the
South Thompson River, 25 miles East
of Kamloops.
Bids to lease for 3 years open till the
10th. of March next, but subject to
sale of property, with compensation if
sold before expiration of lease. Also
FOR. SALEj* The "Rouken" Ross
Ranch of 1108 acres, opposite and a-
cross the river from the Martin Ranch
For particulars apply to
James Ross
Shuswap.        ,
For Sale
TWO HOUSES in Chase, price reasonable. Terms J cash, apply Phil Cau-
dron, Chase. p.M.ti
Strayed onto the premises of the Adams
River Lumber Co,, Ltd, Chase. A
Dane Sorrel Pony, white stripe on
forehead thirteen hands high, weight
800 lbs. Twelve years old. Owner can
obtain same on payment of expenses.
Temperance Hotel
���* A New and ��r*
Comfortable  House.
B. C.
In November, 1913, from the warehouse on the north side of Little Shuswap lake, one strawberry roan mare,
branded N29 on the left flank and bar
22 on right flank, and one black horse
branded Z( on the right flank. Any
information will be suitably rewarded.
Geo. Keyes
Chase, B. C. pf27
WANTED-Small    Cooking * StoVt*.
Apply, Box 49 Tribune Office.
II irvey, Mc:arter 9 Ce.
Barristers,   Solicitors,  Etc.
Solicitors for Imperial I'ank
of Canada
Offices:   Imperial Bank Block
Revelstoie, B. C.
Try ii Tribune want ail.   They're
m_ (treat, <*
The H6tel
of Quality
���������������-        *      ���
Gerard-Heintiman Pianos.
Columbia Gramophone!.
All Kinds of Records and -applies.
Grntars.  Mandolins,' Ban joe.
A   Anything in the Music Line.
Kamloops - B. C.
Century Ten Cent Sheet* Meaie.
'   Any Piece You' Went.
Mai! Orders Proiffptlf filled.
Flour and
CHASE,   -  B.C.
_._ ~*
LEGAL PHANTOMS. ����h_,n buying yeast i
Many Statutes That Exist Only
In the Imagination.
Ont  ot  the   Extreme
Naw     Year     Frock*.
Papular . Beliefs Whioh Have Sprung
Up. Ne On* Knowa How, and Become
Fixed Ideas, Yet Hav* No Founds-
tion In Legislative Enactment*.
Many  \w\.\.W turn-  the Ideu  thai  If
out* owca 41 hill nnd goes to hia debtor
���lid tolls liim thnt hi' Is willing to pay
ami tben offers ��<mie trifling sum on j
���ri-iuint, nay II or even lew per week , _
or nioutii, the creditor In obliged to  DECLINE SUBSTITUTES
tike it. utterly regurdltni uf the fact   _ ~~--������--������������
Unit  if creditors were obliged tu re- '
t-Hve puytneut In that wuy it would
put moat of thein nut nf business in a
?ety Hhurt period
There la uo such law.
lu the minds of very many people,
especially   lu   tbe   country   districts,
there to toother flriuly fixed Idea tbat
If noe person strikes another first the
person   amanlted   may  then  all  bnt
ixMiod th* other to death.
Tbere to no nicb law.
A person assaulted btta the right to
dofcod himself, but be may not use
uuy more force than necessary to do
tlmt    To  use  more  than   necessary,
fiine completely turns the tables, and
the assaulted becomes the aggressor
mid liable for bis excess of zeal ln
d.image** commensurate with the damage done.    A person baa tbe right to
order an undesirable r..rson from his
premises and to use sufficient force to
eject him if be does not go when so
ordered, but be bus no right to aceeler-
ate hts movements with one or more
well placed kicks.
Muuy people wbo owe bills tabor under n strong Impression tbat It ls the
duty or their creditors to come to tbem
for their money.
I There ls no such law.
I There Is a proverb whlcb says. "Tbe
! borrower la servant to the lender,"
i The bank will not come to yon If yoo
| owe a note which It holds for collec-
l tion.   Oat of courtesy It will send yoo
a notice that your note la due (It i* not I
compelled to do- thut), but yon must '
go to the bank to make payment     /
In   the  conntry   frequently  and in !
tlie city sometimes one ls told that
If a person dies leaving children am
frrundcblldren, the children of a
ceased child, the grandchildren, are n<
entitled  to  the share of tbe  estal
which their parent would bave taken,!
as the tether or mother having died
there to no way whereby the Inheritance can pass over from the deceased
to thflLgrnndcbildren���In other words,
the line ls broken
There to/no such law.
jiJiitt - expressly provide that
the puffed piuiniur of this dancing
Ipk Is rather extreme tn style, but
costume   1m   exceedingly   girlish,
flainty n.'ui new notwithstanding.
It Is made of lace flounces, pink sat
In and rose (lowered pompadour silk.
Worn by a tall, slender girl, the costume la most attractive and distingue.
line  be!
JBigbbor would
of' the fruit
\ side the owner
Jp-fult and may go
i land and gather it
hllty of trespass.    If
faoes   uot   like  this   ar-
.nay take his ax or saw
Imhs off at tbe tine be-
Ites. but be must throw
���neighbor's laud.  aB  the
Ji'f belongs to him    The
1 may uot like to have
|fl  tbUB, but  he cannot
  adjacent lots of land.
ulsm^Biuvi- n fence between
t' t"i ; the -(ilirTdoes not Mnny people
I ml; that ono utiy build the fence and
c.Jiiij-fcl the od <*r to pay for half of It
Thero is no .uch law.
In such u ("use one owner may coll
ll! llio fence viewers and have tbem
bscertaln the line nnd designate whlcb
I<.ir: of the fence each -shall build.
KfHher party, however, can compel the
other to build any particular Htyle of
Mice The mover lu the matter may
v unt a fancy fence, but tho other may
I did tils half of any material satis*
l iciiiry tn himself, and so long as it is
I" legUl fence he cannot lie compelled
lit I'ufld any other
hi. uy h I) op keeper- demand that find-
ei's of loat money or valuables lu their
fcroivs shall deliver them over to them,
in I hey n\i*u the articles because they
Were found ou their premises
There is no such law.
Tbe Under of money or other vulu-
flbles on tbe floor outside the counter
In n store Is the owner of the same
ugalust tbe whole world except tbe
loser, but It has been beld tbat If the
���owner left the money or goods upon
tbe '���ounter or on n table In tbe store
^tliey were practically In tbe cure of
tne storekeeper and be had tbe right
to their custody, while he could not
make such a claim to uoods wbicb
were found on tbe floor.   Boston Globe.
Young, Inexpert Fish.
Tommy, new to the country, went
fishing In the creek with Luke, the
hired man. Tommy returned In the
l.tte hours In true fisherman's style,
empty handed, but with an excuse.
"It wasn't our fault." be said. "We
had some bites and got three flab right
up Into the air, but they were Uttle
one- and didn't know bow to hold on."
���New York Post
Real happiness Is cheap enough, yet
^bow dearly we pay fur its counterfeit I
i Ballou.
Wedding Gown of White Houae Bride.
"What did the bride wear?" This
question Is asked every time a wedding
takes place by curious persons, but
now there are thousands of women the
world over who have been Interested
in tbe bridal finery of Mrs. Francis B.
Sayre, who was Miss Jessie Wilson,
second daughter of tbe president of
the United States.
The wedding g6wn was of lustrous
white satin softly draped and trimmed with real lace, tbe folds being
held in place with clusters of orange
blossoms The bodice was embroidered in orange blossom design, which
outlined the open neal. and extended
down the side of the skirt. The sleeves
were also finished with the same design, from which fell n deep frill of
Tlie train was lu court style, cut
square. The fun length veil was of
tulle. The head arrangement wns a
Dutch cap effect, the same lace being
used for the cap as that of draping tbe
gown. This coiffure was sprnyed with
orange blossoms.
The five attendants gowns were of
pink chnrmeuse, blending harmoniously from deep rose to a pale pink. Two
.gowns were In the deepest shade and
two In the lightest, tlie palest shade
being worn by the maid of honor.
Tbese rowos had overdrepertes of
chiffon and tunics of silver lace. The
high flariUR Marie Antoinette collars
were of a sheer cream lace, and the
flowing sleeves --7ere of tbe same den-
telle. The lints worn witb the irowns
were of pink moire velvet and silver
Hrs. Wilson's gown was of ecru brocaded velvet, with ecru lace aud mink
tall trlmniliu:. with touches m old blue
and gold shimmering underneath the
lace. The same toiie> were repeated
In a corsage bouquet The skirt was
draped to one side of the front with a
fall of lace extending to the bottom of
the skirt and a long sash of lace at the
neck outlined with mink tailed fur.
An Eggless Cake.
Take one-half cupful of butter beaten
wltb a cupful of sugar (either brown
or white), add a cupful of sour buttermilk with a teaspoonful of soda stirred
In a teaspoonful of nutmeg, two cup-
Puis of flour with a cupful of raisins
.bopped and rolled in. Bake slowly till
The time is at hand when
young tipple trees must be pro
teeteti ur tbe ����wiiei will find
that he tnis pruvidi-d.H very el
pensive winter feed for ihe nib
A Great Deal Depends Upon Choosing
ot Proper Time.
Corp mill various surfxliuiti crujis will
must i{Hiii.riilly hi* iimhI for sllnge crops
Turn xhmilil he cut tin* tlie nil" win'"
the uraln bits lieiriui tu Imnli'ii. Tlii'i'i*
abould "till In- ii "iiilli'li'ii! amount of
J-Tfi'lJ lllllli-l'lill III till' pliinl to uiuki* tt
pttl'li Milhlll III I lie Hltll It U ill'll'U
tlUlm vel'.v Jlllic ml lo liurveat a erup
In thla lileal co-illtluu.
The iim of water In tilling la almost
a neceaattj* wbere dried ont corn la
placed In tbe silo Tbe einct amount
ntcesaary cannot tie stated In punitive
terms. Bnoufch water must be added
ao tbat the material will pack solidly
and pass through the necessary fermentation. Tbe most satisfactory way
to apply tbla water Is hy dire-ting a
stream Into the blower.
Tbe Kaffir and sorghum should be nl-
lowed to heroine well matured like
wise In urder to make Ideal silage.
These cropa ns a rule remain sreen
much later In the season, and the period In which they can be properly
placed In the silo Is longer tban ft Is
with corn. It Is especially Important
that the sweet sorgbnm be allowed to
reach full maturity before being placed In tbe silo. These crops have shown
themselves to be very valuable ns silage crops. These crops sometime-
become frosted b> nn qnseasonable
frost. It Is then necessary to place
tbem In tbe silo at once whatever the
stage of maturity If left In tbe field
after tbe leaves have been frosted a
considerable portion of 'the liner parts
will dry up and be lost.
Tons of H-t
Hay S.Feed Merchant
CHASE,    -*.�����*���    B.C.
and Bakery
Board and Rooms, Bath
Good Table, Reasonable
Rates, Meals at All Hours
YEP NUM&CO.,  ���   ���   PRC.'F.
.i ���'-
Presbyterian Church
Pastoh : T. R. PEACOCK
Church of England
Services are held in All Saints ^j
Church Room, Chase, as follows:
Evensong and Address at 7.30 p.m.
Holy Communion   at 11 a.m.
Evensong and Address at 7.30 p.m
will be the popular Wash Material this
season. We have it in WHITE, SKY,
MAUVE, PINK and Various other shades
Velveteen Just Unpacked
75c.   per   yard,    POPULAR   COLORS
Come In Next Week And See
' The New Goods	
Spring Range Just Opened. These lines are
Guaranteed, Lisls and Cottons in Men's
and Womens.   Black and Tan, 3 pr. for $1
Little  Kilift      ��� Bkck, White and Sky.
Chase, -      - British   Columbia
is prepared to take
parties to any point
on' Slmswap Lake.
A Competent Koat-
mmi Who Kiiowb
tlie Lake    .    ,    .    ,
Alter Work Drop In and
Enjoy a Game of
Full Stock Cigars
and Tobaccos.. A
First Class Barber
Shop in connection
Try   I
Do you reiXember the old saying
"The proof of the pudding is in the
eating of it."   It is  so with  our
GROCERIES and service.   Unless
you try both you cannot know that
they are the best you can get in this
town: be aght and planned to secure
and kee# your trade.
We know that a satisfied customer
is the pest advertisement we have.
Try us) a week.   Send or come with
your of der, or let us call on you.|


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