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Chase Tribune Sep 20, 1912

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 eA*o,
'*��-.    \
**$$
THE CHASE TRIBUNE
IT   TELLS
|_    KEEP    SWEET   AND    KEEP    MOVING
THEY'RE    COMING    TO    CHASE      |
Vol. 1. No. ��&
Chase. 13. ( ., Fridaf. September _0. 19i��
82.CH) IVr Year
Boosters' Club of Chase District Discusses Matters
of Public Importance.   Celista Road
Again to the Fore.
Those present at the regular meeting
of the Chase Central Board of Trade on
Monday evening were President McConnell, Vioe-President Brooks, Secretary
Haylock, and Messrs. Grant, Chase,
Clifford, Johnston, Underwood, Bradley,
McLaughlin and Kinley.
Several important questions came up
for consideration.
In the matter of securing in the government estimates for the coming year
the necessary appropriations for improvements in Chase streets, the secretary reported that he had written as
directed to the secretary of the Conservative Association, who had replied that
they were awaiting the report of the
engineer whom Mr. Forde, district engineer, had promised to send to fix
grades and estimate cost. The president of the Board said he would write
Mr. Forde and ask that the engineer be
sent at as early a date as possible.
The need of a spur track at the Chase
station for the loading and unloading of
freight in car lots was brought up by
C. G. Chase. At present there is only
the Adams River Lumber Company's
private spur, not used by the town, and
the spur at the gravel pit, to which
there is no good road, and which in any
case is inconveniently located. Mr.Chase
stated that.he himself shipped 400 tons
of freight per annum and the present
lack of facilities was a hardship.
C. H. McLaughlin called attention to
the need of the station platform being
extended both east and west.
Motions were passed directing the
secretary to take up both these matters
with the proper C.P.R. officials.
Communications from the Notch Hill
and District Conservative Association
were read by the secretary advising the
Board of the efforts being put forth by
the Notch Hill association to get a sufficient amount of money appropriated to
complete next year the proposed road
from Celista to Squilax, to connect at
the Utter place with the proposed alternative route of the Automobile Highway. In attaining this object they
asked the co-operation of the Board.
It was decided to do everything possible to assist in securing the desired object. Mr. McConnell suggested that a
petition be drawn up to be circulated
first in Notch Hill and Celista and finally
in Chaae,
After transacting other business of
minor importance the meeting adjourned.
F.
IS
Man  on   Railway   Gang   Supplied
Liquor to Indians and Was
Sentenced in Shuswap.
A mason's assistant working on a
C. P. R. gang at Shuswap has found
that the wa of the transgressor is
expensive. He took pity on the thirst
of some Indians and provided them
with the coveted fire water. The
Siwashes met Constable Harris and
his professional brother who has been
holding down his job for him while he
was away on a vacation. The culprits accepted an urgent invitation from the
representatives of the law to go with
them.
The Indians pointed out their white
friend to the policemen and on Saturday night he was taken into custody.
The whole bunch were arraigned on
Monday morning before magistrates
A. E. Sharpe and J. P. Shaw. The
man who supplied the liquor was given
$ 100 and costs or four months. The
four Siwashes who were taken got $5
each and costs or thirty days. They
al) produced the cash except one
Indian who chose to do the time.
Another ease tried by Magistrate
Sharpe on Monthly was that of two
drunks who had been making a nuisance of themselves at the Chase
station and were taken charge of by
policeman McLaughlin. They too got
five and costs.
Not a British Car.
A. E. Underwood's motor car was
built in Uncle Sam's country and has
no use for royalty. Its owner wanted
to go to Kamloops on Tuesday to see
the Duke and Duchess, but the car
said "Not for mine." Milton McGoldrick, who was of the party, has
some powers of persuasion with an
automobile, but they wouldn't work
fast enough. It was Wednesday
morning before the machine was ready
to start.
The party that went down on Wednesday consisted of Mr. and Mrs. Underwood, and their little daughter
Marjorie, and Messrs. H. J. Haylock
and Milton McGoldrick. They made
good time and had a good time.
Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Ledgerwood left
town on Monday for Kamloops.
REAUSTATE
Sites for Summer  Homes Will Be
Laid Out At a Point on
Kootenay Lake,
The report comeB from Nelson that
the provincial goverment is to go into
the real estate business on Kootenay
Lake. A summer home resort will be
sub-divided, laid out, and placed on the
market.
About 340 acres at the mouth of Lock-
hart Creek are being surveyed into blocks
from half an acre to four acres in extent.
Roads are being provided for in conformity with the conour of the ground and every effort is being made by the engineers
to make each summer home as pictur-
sque as possible-
It is belived that the new summer resort will attract many people from all
over the continent and particularly from
the Crow's Nest district and the prairie
provinces.
Probably the tract will be placed on
the market at public auction next
spring as it is not considered likely
Lhat the surveyors will finish their
work sufficiently early for the sale to
lake place this fall.
W. F. Teetzel; government agent
at Nelson, upon whose recommendation the department of lands decided
to embark on this plan of developing
tourist traffic, which is unique |as a
government enterprise, believes that
the sale next spring will attract buyers from all over the west and that
next summer will see many fine homes
erected at the resort.
Notch Hill Notes.
Several people left here foe Kamloops where they will attend the fair.
Mr. Chas. Bains has moved his road
camp to here from Carlin.
The Notch Hill Saw Mill Co. rece.ity
received a new 20 horse power motor
engine for their saw mill.
His Royal Highness, the Duke of
Connaught passed through here at 1
o'clock Tuesday. He was greeted by the
public school here.
A regatta will be held at Blind Bay
on Sept. 27. Lunch will be served on
the ground for 25 cents. The entrance
for the dance is 50 cents. A list of the
sportB will appear in the next issue.
Ou> Cartoonist Cartooned.
-;���
The striking visage of Artist Smith is not forgotten
by our younger artists.
5
FOR CANADA
TO
HE IHE
Need of  Better Roads  Recognize^
s All Over Canada. Bitr Gathering V  ^onnauffht to Kat
Expected in Winnipeg. ��� '    Rio- LmwHc fn
Toronto, September 10���With Toronto
as his temporary head���quarters, Mr. W
J Kerr, of New Westminster, B C,
President of the Canadian Association,
is spending a few weeks in Ontario with
a view to arousing interest in the convention of the Association which is to be
held in Winnipeg, October 9 to 12.
When seen by a press representative
this morning Mr, Kerr said that prospects were bright for a very successful gathering in Winnipeg next month.
He found sentiment all over the country keenly aroused over good roads and
this, he believed would ensure a bumper
gathering of enthusiasts in the Manitoba
capital. Not only were the automobile
men keenly interested, hut he found the
same sentiment prevailing among city
residents, men who had but little occasion to use the country roads. Farmers, of course, have all along been in
favor of the improved roads and the
only reason which can be advanced why
they have not taken more aggressive
measures to secure this* boon is that
they lacked concerted action.
"It is this concerted action that we
are promoting by means of the Canadian Highway Associatian" remarked
Mr. Kerr, "and it is very gratifying to
me to be able to say that we have succeeded even beyond our hopes. I have
often been told that I am very enthusiastic over Good Roads, but you will find I
that every man who has given sonic j
thought and study to the question is
juftt as enthusiastic as I am. A road of
itself is a prosaic subject and one needs ]
imagination to forsec the transformation that will rosult once the . roads of
this country have boon changed from
the quagmires to level streets. BecaUBe
the subject is so prosaic tbe people have
been apathetic. Only hero and there
some men standout as keenly interested
in roads improvement, men who are
willing to devote time and thought and
money to the amelioration of conditions.
It is the object of the Canadian Highway Association to band these men together and to use this union as a force
whereby the will of the people can be
guided and directed in the right channel."
Visit of Duke and  Duchess
Kamloops Draw
B'ig Crowds from Chase.
ii
AS THE EASI
m THE WEST
Interesting Utter from an Eastern
Cprresnondent of the .
T   "���"Tribune, '   S   r     ���
FERTILE
P
Situated   in   Delightful
Country in Midst of
Farm Lands.
Half of Chase went to Kamloops on
Tuesday to pay their respects to the
royal visitors and to get it impressed on
the tablets of their memory that tl t
neighbor town was born a hund .d
years ago. It would be easiert to tell
who didn't go than who did. Neither
list is attempted here, lest the omit'������d
ones, and there would be sure tt _��e
some, should think it was done with
malice afore thought.
Demanding special mention, however,
are the members of the Chase troop of
B. C. Horse who formed part of the
Duke's gard. They were Sergt. L.
Cumming, Sergt. Trumpeter Gordon,
Corporal Bradley, Corporal Miner, and
Troopers Balmer, Scatchard, Loyst,
Sinclair, Munger and Chase. No one
wilt blame them if for a while they
suffer from a slight enlargement of ihe
cranium, not meaning at all the proverbial big head that is said to sometimes follow a celebration. It is reported that the Duke, himself a soldier,
complimented the guard upon their ap-
pearence.
Bill Gonyea is back from his vacation
and is holding down his old job behind
the desk in the office of the Underwood
in the same old business style. He
went as far as Frisco, and favored all
the coast cities with a call. He looks
as though everyone had been good to
him. Who could be anything else but
good to Bill?
Lacrosse at Westminster
New Westminster, September 18.���
The world's lacrosse championship for
1912 will be decided at the provincial exhibition in New Westminster on October 1st and 5th, when the New Westminster team, champions of tho B. C.
Lacrosse Association, and the Cornwall
Club, champions of the N. _, U., battle
for possession of the Minto Cup which
carries with it the title of world champions. The cup was held by New Westminster for three years, going to Vancouver in 1911. The Salmonbellies regained possession of the trophy this
summer, and the Cornwall by virtue
or their victories in the east have come
to the coast in an effort to carry off the
silverware.
It was first arranged to play tlie
Minto Cup games in this city during the
week preceding the big fair. The exhibition management however, scented
a big attraction and an offer to the
clubs ot $7,000 for the two games was
accepted. Joe Lally, the big lacrosse
stick manufacturer, represented the
Cornwall club in the transactions. The
games will be played on the opening and
closing days of the fair, the first contest being staged on Tuesday afternoon,
October 1st, and the second on Saturday,
October 5th.
Minneapolis Journal: Roosevelt refers
to the old parties as "husks." Well,
they don't acknowledge the kernel !
The following letter from one of our
eastern readers shows why they keep
coming to Chase.
To the Editor of the Chase Tribune.
Dear Sir,���Across the continent we
reach hands of fellowship to you and
your western readers in hearty and half
envious congratulation. To us in the
changeless east a four year old town
with a board of trade, graded streets,
two opera houses and an up-to-date
newspaper is an anomaly. Why is
this?
Naturally, we first turn for an answer
to the more abundant resources of the
west. Your minerals, your lumber,
your fisheries, your fertile valleys with
their rich promises to the homeseeker,
must all contribute towards the rapid
growth of your towns. Yet in these
we cannot find a conclusive reason for
the disparity between eastern and western growth. Here on the Atlantic
coast there are large,undeveloped areas
rich in natural recourses. Some poor,
tired fellow spends half a lifetime on
the edge of these, with difficulty keeping body and soul together, when presto!
the lure of the west attracts him, he is
gone, and in a few years we hear of
him as rich and prosperous.
"Where there iB no vision the people
perish;"  and you in  the  west have
evidently caught the  vision.   Through
some occult medium you transmit it to;
the newcomer.    You are all dreaming;
big things, and together you actualize J
your dreams.    You have no long stand-
(ng   prejudice   against  innovation,   no I
humiliating past to fetter you.   Your]
ideals are as varied as your experiences,
yet they merge into a common consciousness that progress is the Jaw of your
new life.    You are re-born.    You do
not have to square your ambitions  by
those of your andcestors.   The western
husband does not talk to his wije about
'' the bread that mother used to make.''
He has caught the spirit of the new
land, he faces a new era.
We congratulate you on the Tribune
with its western verve and breezy outlook. The one copy that comes to this
Atlantic village is eagerly borrowed
and read. There is grave suspicion that
it has carried germs of western fever,
and we may shake bands with you face
to face ere long.
Thanking you, Mr. Editor, for your
valuable space,
Yours very cordially,
Eastern Reader.
Port Hilford, Nova Scotia,
September 6, 1912.
Shuswap is well known as the
name of one of the most beautiful inland lakes on God's green
earth. Near the foot of the lake is a
broad stretch of the very best land in the
best province of the Dominion. Thla
also bears the name of Shuswap, and ia
far from being unknown to people who
are acquainted with British Columbia.
Some quite prosperous and well-fed
looking men write Shuswap after their
names in the hotel registers,
Shuswap boasts one advantage that It
does not share with many other places
on the map; it is only two miles from
Chase. A combination of ten cente
and ten minutes will land you there
from Chase any time there is a train
going west. Indeed, only a very few
years ago what is now Chase was a
part of Shuswap.
When the writer was coming to Chaae
less than three years ago all he could
find out about it before reaching here
was that it was near Shuswap. In that
remote era letters frequently came to
the post office addressed "Chaae, Near
Shuswap.''
That Shuswap was one of the first
settled spots in the basin of the South
Thompson river says all that is required
about the fertitity of its lands,
are two of th�� finest ranch!* ft
dnorstjf IV (>tljn. A*rdl,,$?>wd ..
M'. Cimm or*VTptortl ,..ui manage, f
J. P. Shaw, M. P. P. and the Cobiirn
ranch, owned and occupied by Geo. A.
Coburn. These two properties contain
hundreds of acres of hay land besides
extensive orchards. Their owners might
subdivide them and make more money,
but as they are not suffering from any financial stringency they prefer to keep
them as they are.
Shuswap is one of the important
stations on the C. P. R. It. has large
yards that are soon to be further extended.
A. G. Talbot's general store is well
stocked and does a big business in the
surrounding country. The construction
of the new bridge across the river will
enable him to reach out still farther
and get more of the ever increasing
trade of the north side.
The comfort of the travelling public
is well cared for by the Shuswap Hotel,
owned and managed by L. C. Byers.
This house gets a growing summer
tourist business and it is a favorite outfitting point for hunters who take pack
horses and go out into the north country for game. The stables turn out
the most stylish looking roadsters, too,
that are to be found in the whole countryside.
Shuswap has something of the conservatism that comes with years and
comfort, combined with the forward
outlook that is the birthright of all
western places. It is the kind of place
that liongfellow would have liked to
write about.
Gone To The City.
The Tribune hat lost one of its staff
this week in tho person of Egnar
Sandahl, its pressman, who has accepted a position wilh Messrs. Smith
and Bohannan, the publishers of "The
Limit." Mr. Sandahl left for the
coast on Tuesday night. He will be
missed in musical circles in Chase,
where he was a valued member of the
local band as well as of the Chase orchestra.
As the Tribune was more in need of
compositors than pressmen it has filled
the vacancy with two girls, Miss
Sigrid Sandahl and Miss Jean Haldane.
Special Services.
The services at the English church on
Sunday took the form of a harvest festival. Both morning and evening services
well attended. The room was tastefully
decorated by the ladies of the congregation. The Rev. Geo. Stewart preached
appropriate sermons both morning and
evening.
t
_���_-_!_,
_L
__-_ TWO
THE   CHASE TRIBUNE
(
J     .   (
THE ESSENTIALS
Of   a  successful advertisement  are:
It must gain the attention. There must be scme-
in it to catch the eye and arouse the interest.
A good cut will often do this.   It must make an
impression and stamp   itself on   the   memory.   In
���vorrfer that it may do ^hjs its style should be sin*-
\ i
pie and direct, it should speak of things that people
are interested in. It should make folks think, and
think about the things you want them to think about.
It must create a desire for the things advertised.
It should make the reader feel he needs the
things the advertiser has to sell An ad. framed
on these lines will
SECURE RESULTS THK  OHABK TRIBUNE
THREE
After Work Drop la and
Enjoy ��� Game of
POOL
OR���
BILLIARDS
Full Stock Cigars
and Tobaccos. A
First Class Barber
Shop in Connection
Ideal
POOL
ROOM
GEO. L. GOLLEN
Boat Builder
Boats ok   Evkhv   Dksciiiption i
Motor Boat* a Specialty
R J. MINER
_ Painter $ *
8 Decorator $
Full Line Sherwin-Williams
Paints, Latest Designs
in Wall Paper
i
Electrical and Motor Boat
Supplies
Chase
Restaurant
and Bakery
Board and Rooms, Bath
Good Table, Reasonable
Rates, Meals at All Hours
YEP NUM Jt CO.,
PROPS.
Try the
Chase Tribune
for Job Printing
3|8
Good Workmanship.
Reasonable Prices.
Adventure
PresbyterianChurch
Notices
MORNING WORSHIP - 10.30 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP - 7.30 P.M.
BIBLE CLASS, TUESDAY 7.30 P.M.
YOU   ARE   WEbCOME
Pastou : J. HYDE
Church of England
Senvices are held in AH Saints
Church Room, Chase, as follows:
1st SUNDAY IN EACH MONTH
Evensong and Address at 7.30 p.m.
3rd SUNDAY IN EACH MONTH
Holy  Communion   at 11 a.m.
and  Evensong  Address  at 7.30 p.m.
A Ro nance of
The South Seas
BY
Jack London
Copyright WO, b�� Start ��� SaMh
Copyright nil  by Iks Mt-.ll-. Corneas
PROLOGUE.
In thtt remarkablt romance of
the toulh tea* Jack London ham
rivaled the beet tffortt of Robert
LouitSttvtnton in Ihiiamifiild.
Inter ft It aroused at ono* and
beeomet cumulative a* Sheldon,
th* plucky ownir of Btrandt
plantation, though tick and wiak,
dominates 200 head hunting
Solomon itlandert by their grit
and ftar inspiring weapon*; a*
Joan Lackland taktt and hold*
her place bttidt him while he
tear* upon dark tout* the
flaming mattery of the white
man/" am thit man and woman,
thrown together under molt un-
conventional circumttanoet,work
and fight Mi by tide In thilt
ttrangi partnership. Thilr thritU
tig   adventures   among  lavage
top/* rtoall tht Unit:
Wt are thou foolt who could
not rut
In thi dull earth wi lift behind,
Bui burned with passion for the
wett
And drank etrange freneyfrom
itt wind.
The world where win men live
at tan
Fadet   from   our unregritful
eyea,
And blind across uncharted teat
We stagger on our enterprise."
-"The Ship of Foots."
CHAPTER L
JUU-TU1NU TO  HE  DONE.
HI. was a very sick wbite man.
He rode pickaback on a
woolly bended, black skinned
savage the lobes ot whose
���an bad been pierced and stretched
until one had torn out. while tbe other
carried a circular block of carved wood
three Inches In diameter. The torn
ear bnd been pierced again, but this,
time not so ambitiously, for tbe whole
accommodated ou more than a short
clay pipe The ninn-borae was greasy
and dirty and nuked save for an exceedingly narrow and dirty loin cloth,
but the white man clung to him closely and desperately. Al times from
weakness his bead drooped and rested
on the woolly pate. At other times be
lifted his head anil stared with swim
mtng eyes at the cocoanut palms that
reeled aud swung ln the shimmering
beat He was clad ln a thin under*
���blrt and a strip of cotton cloth tbat
wrapped about bis waist and descended to bis knees. On bis bead was a
battered Stetson, known to tbe trade
as a "Baden-Powell." About bis middle was strapped a belt, which carried
a large callbered automatic pistol and
several spare clips, loaded and ready
for quick work.
The rear was brought up by a black
boy of fourteen or fifteen, wbo carried
medicine bottles, a pall of bot water,
and various other hospital appurtenances. Tbey passed out of tbe compound through a small wicker gate,
and went on under the blazing sun,
winding about among new planted co-
coanuts that tbrew no sbade. There
was not a breath of wind, and the
superheated, stagnant air was heavy
witb pestilence. Prom tbe direction
tbey were going arose a wild clamor,
as of lost souls walling and of men ln
torment A long, low shed showed
ahead, grass walled and grass
thatched, and It was from bere that
the noise proceeded There were
shrieks nnd screams, some unmistakably ot grief, others unmistakably of
unendurable pain As the white man
draw closer he could bear u low und
continuous moaning and groaning. He
shuddered at the thought of entering,
and for a moment wns quite certain
that he was going to fnlnt For that
most dreaded of Solomon Island
scourges, dysentery, had struck Her
���nde plantation, and be was all alone
to cope with It. Also, he wa_ afflicted
bimself.
By stooping close, still on man-back,
be managed to pass through the low
doorway. ,He took n small bottle from
bis follower and sniffed strong ammonia to clear his senses tor the
ordeal. Then he shouted "Shut upl"
and the clamor stilled. A raised platform of forest slabs, six feet wide,
wilh a slight pitch, extended the full
length of the shed. Alongside of It
was a yard wide runway Stretched
on the platform, side by side and
crowded close, lay a score of blacks.
That tbey were low In ihe order of
human life wus apparent at n glance.
They vere mnnunters. Their faces
were nsymmetrlciu. bestial; their
bodies were ugly and apelike They
wore  nose  rings  of  clnm   shell  and
turtle shell, and from tb* ends of tben
noses, wbicb were also pierced. pro-
Jetted horns of beads strung on still
wire. Tbelr ears were pierced and
distended to accommodate wooden
plugs and sticks, pipes, and (11 manner
ot barbaric ornaments. Tbelr faces
and bodies were tattooed or scarred In
hideous designs. In tbelr slcknets
tbey wort no clothing, not even loin
clouts, tbougb they retained tbelr (ball
armlets, tbelr bead necklaces and tbelr
leather belts, between wbicb and tb*
���kin were thrust naked knlvee. Tbe
bodies of many were covered witb horrible sores Swarms of files rose and
settled, or dew back and forth In
clouds.
The white man went down tba line,
dosing eacb man witb medicine To
some* he gave chlorodyne. He was
forced to concentrate with all bla will
In order to remember whlcb ot them
could stand ipecacuanha and wbicb ot
tbem were constitutionally unable to
retain tbat powerful drug. One wbo
lay dead be ordered to be carried out
He spoke tn tbe sharp, peremptory
manner of a man who would take no
nonsense, and the well men who obeyed his orders scowled malignantly.
One muttered deep in bis chest aa be
took the corpse by the feet Tbe
white msn exploded In speech and action. It cost bim a painful effort, bnt
bla arm shot out landing a back band
blow on tbe black's mouth.
"Wbat name you. Angara J" he about*
ed. "What for tolk 'long you, ehl
1 knock seven bells out of you, too
much, quick!"
With tbe automatic swiftness ot a
wild animal the black gathered bim
self to spring. The anger ot a wild
animal was ln his eyes: but be saw
the white man'a band dropping to the
pistol In his belt. The spring was
never made. The tensed body relaxed,
and the black, stooping over tbe corpse,
helped carry It out This time there
was no muttering.
"Swine!" the white man gritted out
through bis teeth at the whole breed
of Solomon islanders. <*
He was very sick, this white man.
as sick as the btack men who lay help
less about him and whom he attended.
Eje liever knew each. time bo enterfe,,
he festering shambles whether or not y
'! KNOCK SBVXN BKtW OOI OF TOD, TOO
moob. qmcKl"
he would be able to complete the
round But be did know, in large
degree of certainty, thai If he ever
fainted there In the midst of tbe blacks
those who were able would be ui bis
throat like ravening wolves.
1'art way down Ihe line a mon was
dying He gave orders lor his removal
as soon as he had breathed bis last. A
black stuck bis bead Inside the shed
door, saying:
"Four fella sick too much "
Fresh cases, still able to walk, tbey
clustered about the spokesman The
white man singled out the weakest
nnd put him In the place Just vacntcd
by the corpse Also he Indicated Ibe
next weakest telling him to ivnlt for
n plRce until the next unin (lied Then,
ordering one of the well men to take
a squad from the Held force nnd build
a loan-to addition to the hospital, he
cootlntied along the runway, administering medicine and cracking Jokes In
lieclie-no-iner English to 'cheer the sufferers Now niifl again from the far
end n weird wall was raised. Wheu
be arrived then; tie found the noise
wns emitted by a boy wbo was not
sick The white man's wrath was Immediate
"What name you sing out alia timer"
be -lemande:!
(Continued on page 6;
Uf>e
UNDERWOOD
T
5fce HOTEL
of QUALITY
F
CHASE,
D.G.
-..-   . ��� �����
-.��*,
LUMBER
In All Its Different
Products such as:
DIMENSION
BOARDS
SHIPLAP
SHELVING
FINISH
MOULDING
LATH
SHINGLE, Etc.
ADAMS RIVER LUMBER CO.
B C.
:>?j:^:w.: : ���sr^'^sus^mmm FOUR
I HE  CHASE   I'HIIII'M".
We CHASE TRIBUNE
Pi-bushed Eves. Fbiua. Morning at Chase, Bbitish Columbia
:_-���  ���   BY THE   =
CHASE PUBLISHING COMPANY,
T. J. KINLEY  Managing Editur
Charleti Todd of S(iuara  Bay  was in     Geo. Keyes, fire warden in the Adams
town Wednesday and Thursday. Lake country, was in town this week.
ADVJC&TISINQ   BATES.
Lew* than 10 Inches, one Insertion.
6()r   I'fi' inch.
Dlnplav, contract, 100 InchM to he
Utted in three months, |1.00 per inch per
month.
Display, full page, $30.00 per Issue,
llOO.uu   per   month.
Display, hair page, $1M0 per Issue,
$60.00 per month.
Display, iiuarter pa���e, $10.00 per
Issue. 918.00 per month.
Omil   Notices,  thirty  day-.  $6.00 each.
Rdglatr&r's Notices, thirty days,
96.00   each.
Land   Notices,  sixty  days,   JT.HO  each.
Heading Notices, 20 cents per line
each insertion.
Legal advertising, 10 cents per line,
first Insertion; 5 cents per line each
subsequent insertion.
Subscriptions  in  Advance,  $2  a
Year, United States, $2.50 a
Year.
To insure acceptance, al) raanu
script, should be legibly written on one side of the papei
only. Typwrillen copy is preferred.
The Tribune does not necessarilv
endorse the sentiments expressed in any contributed aptiolo,
Advertisers will please remember
that to ensure a change, cop*
must be In by Tuesday noon.
"THEY
R F.
COMING
TO
CHASE"
THE TRANSIT OF ROYALTY.
The moat talked ol thing fur the past few days lins been the passage through the country of the royal Duke and Duchess of Con-
naught and their daughter, tlie Princess Patricia. The question keeps
coming from all sides, "\VI|y ao much stir about folks who apart from
their office are not different from thousands of othera?"
In the words of the advertisement, "There's; a reason."
It is not for what they are lint for what they stand for. I he British royal ftiiuily, tracing ita descent back through a thousand years to
the old Norse viking, Rollo the Sua King, embodies for us nil the
glorious traditions of our nation. Uieir splendor is the splendor of
the history they represent;they are asign Ions that the British people
have made good.
Iu respecting them we are showing respect to our ancestors whose
blood and brawn went into the forging of the fabric We call the
Empire. When we do them honor we take off our hats to the greatest
organized force for law and order that the world hns known, the British government.   And of that organization we ourselves nre a part.
Individually worthy as they may be, it i* not for ilia that we
show more than coin moil respect for the royal family. 'I hey represent
the dignity of the nation, and respect for them is national self respect.
j The school children will remember the
j Duke's visit for years. They had a
j holiday.
! Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Brown, Sr.
of Celista, were among the visitors to
' Kamloops this week.
Kemmie Scatchard, our cartoonist of
this weeks' issue, spent two or three
days at the celebration.
J. R. Linton came in from Ross Creek
on Wednesday in his new launch, and
returned next morning, taking Tom
Jones as a passenger.
Walter Weaver of Shuswap was a
caller at the Tribune office last week.
He is well satisfied with the property
he has acquired. He is setting out a
large orchard of apple trees. He estimates that the place carries two million feet of standing timber.
Photographer Montgomery got a
number of good views of the doings at
the centenary celebration. Monty is
at his best on out-door work. When he
gets his pictures finished he will have
something artistic to offer the public.
E. Lakeman expects to leave soon
with his family for the other side of
the line. He will open up a picture
show in Chehalis, Wush,
Harry Woolford is down from the
Dam Camp this week with a big fish
story that's true. Mrs. Woolford recently caught in Adams Lake the prize
trout of the season. It was a Dolly
Varden und was so large that the only
scales at the camp couldn't weigh it.
For a time it was doubtful whether Mrs.
Woolford would take the trout or the
ti'ouL take her.
FOR E-TT-3 ROADS.
The era of good roads is coming. The Canadian Highway Assn
ointiou is helping It aloug. Hio Association hns its headquarters in
New Westminster, and from then* the secretary, P, W. Lnce, an
accomplished journalist, keeps it steady stream of good road literature
v going out tii the Canadian press, i he stuff is well written and easy to
��� read. It is sun* to keep people thinking About wlilil a good thing a
good road is. If they keep thinking about good roads they will keep
wanting them more and more, nnd if they keep wauling them they
will keep getting them.
A whole lot of the jiuger thai is being put into this movement is
coming from tho owners of automobiles. So a man does not have, to
posaeaa one of these expensive machines to share in the benefits that
they bring. They help the man who rides a wheel or drives a buggy.
The nag that draws the load to market can thank his keenest competitor, the auto, for n better kept road.
Miss Phoebe Fox has returned from
the hospital in Kamloops, where she
had been undergoing an operation.
J. McGivney, walking boss in the
woods for the Adams River Lumber Co.,
came down to Chase on Wednesday.
Miss Roberta White, who is attending school ut Salmon Arm, spent the
week end at her home here.
Louis Bean's diamond ring competition was won by Ernest Bradley and
Egnar Sandahl. Don't forget, girls,
that it is still leap year.
Mrs. Wales and son of Victoria and
Mrs. Risk and daughter of Calgary are
visiting at G. Grant's. They are sisters of Mrs. Grant.
Tom Jones came down from Celista
to ride the goat in the K. P. 's Tuesday
night. Unfortunately, so many of the
members were to the time at Kamloops
that the lodge did not meet.
Forcing the Season.
The second crop of wild strawberries
Is now ready. The unusual weather of
this summer has deceived the strawberry
plants into thinking that it is next spring.
The berries are reported plentiful in a
number of elaces not far from town.
Along the railray track west of the station at a surveyors sts'te marked 18 there
isu fine bed of them. By the time you
read this it will be no use to go. Some
one else will have beaten you to it.
We Specialize
in making the very best Aerated
Waters from the Best Ingredients.
Try a Bottle at Louis Bean's Parlor.
Wisdom's
Wonderful
Aerated
Waters *
Factory   -       -   Armstrong
Try a Kola Champagne 1
Toledo Blade: Dr. Anna Shaw declares
that women will some day fill men's
shoes.Thatwill surely lie an era of more
comfortable feet.
JOHN \7iTTNER "John cie&
Boot and Shoe Repairing
Done Promptly and  Neatly at  Reasonable Prices
Saddlery and Harness Goods   M��?l'��
CHASE
b. c.
PUBLIC SPIRIT.
Everyone lias liennl of tlie mail who prayed i "God IiIcbs me and
my wife, my son John and hia wife, us four nnd no more." That man
should have gone into the pork barrel, He was short-sighted as well
as hoggish, Tiuu and money are Well invested that are spent in
making your town a better place to live in.
Those old-times who built up tin. old world city of Venice were
the right sort of stuff. Their enemies drove them off their fertile
lands and they had to take refuge on some barren islands where there
was nothing to work with but the sand and thu sua. They bucked up
again their backbone, used the sntld Unit wns iu them and the sand thnt
wus under their feet and iniide Venetian glass; they took the sea for
their possession nnd became the greatest commercial city of their time.
Other tilings being equal, it is the town with the public spirited
men ill it that gets on the map, To make that invigorating cocktail
called " Prosperity," mix equal parts of public Bpirjt, commercial courage and rich natural resources.
From the report of the Board >>f Trade Meeting on Mondny night
it will be learned thai efforts ure being made to provide for the completion next year of the road from Celista to Squilax, and from Chase
to Notch Hill. Next to the opening of the public lands for settlement
there is nothing of greater and more Immediate import to this district
than the building of ro ids to connect the settlements with each other
and with markets. It is scarcely necessary to urge all to give their
enthusiastic support to ihe movement,
The Chase Central Board of Trade is sure the real thing in
philanthropists. They just delight to spend their time and money for
the good of their neighbors, They work overtime two nights each
mouth devising ways and means of helping their town and district.
They nlso do some thinking between times. And right cheerfully do
they dig down in their jeans and'pay for the privilege of doing good
service to the public.
This time next year we'll be taking a run by auto to Notch Hill
or to Celista, If we don't it will be for want of the wagon and not because there is no road.    Boost for it; it has got to come.
"It's looking down that makeB men dizzy."   Look np to the
heights of success    "The best is yet to be."
Chase is not on one of the back streets of creation ; its front door
opens out on to one of the world's greatest highways.
,.\|]  Our  Work   Guaranteed.
OUE GUARANTEE MEANS SOMETHING. Wt are not here to-day
and away to-morrow. You know
just where to find us. Comfoi-tul'le
vision or your money back; No'gueaB
work, but accurate scientific measurements ami tests. All work done
by a QUALIFIED OPTICIAN.
The Mallery
:: Drug Co. ::
LIMITED
KAMLOOPS
PURCHASE YOUR FALL cXND
W NTER UNDERWEAR^ NOW
Examine Our lines
OFFICIALS OF
CHASE CENTRAL BOARD OF TRADE.
President: A. McConnell.
Vice-President: E. E. Brooks.
Secretary: H. J. Haylock.
Council: G. G. Chase,
L. Cumming,
G. W. Rittman,
T. .1. Kinley,
R. P. Bradley,
Hon. F. W. Aylmer,
,f, Johnson,
H. L, McLean.
Committees:
Civic and District Improvement���
G. A. Coburn,
R. H.  Brett,
H. L. McLean.
Finance: H. J. Haylock,
G. W. Rittman,
C. W. Cameron.
Retail Merchants:
A. McConnell,
R. P. Bradley,
H. Ballard.
Advertising: W. H. Bohannan,
T. J. Kinley,
E. E. Brooks.
Transportation:
A. McConnell,
J. W. Clifford,
J. Clegg.
Agriculture and Livestock:
G. Grant,
G. G. Chase,
L. ..minings.
This cut represents "Sovereign Brand."    Onr most popular line for Fall.
���   ^        Is*of medium weight, due wool(natural color.
Price per garment
Wejbnve this line for the boys.    Sizes 21 to 32.
Price per garment
65c
Stanfield's Underwear
For the coining winter we nre replacing Nova Scotia Unshrinkable I'liderwenr
with STANFIELD'S. We will carry this well known nnd unshrinkable underwear in both the Red Label nnd the Blue Label. Every garment is
guaranteed  to give every  satisfaction.
All sizes to 4(i chest measurement in  both  natural and grey colors.
Ladies Underwear
Ladies   nil   wool   Vest,   natural   color,    button    front,    sateen    trimmed.
sizes ii. 4 and 6.
Price per garment
Drawers to match, open or closed.
Price
Ladies Fleeced Vest, natural color, button front, shaped
sizes 8, 4 aud 5. Price per garment
Drawers to match, closed
Price
$1.00
$1.00
50c
50c
Childrens Underwear
Children's   Heavy   Bibbed   Winter Vest,  natural color,  long  sleeves,  we
brushed, drawers to match.    Price per suit
Age !i Age 5 Age 1 Age '.I
75c $1.00 $1.15 $1.25
Infants all wool shirts,
sizes 1, _ and ii. Prices
75c
Infants all wool  shirts,
lighter weight than above
60c
Childrens Sleeping Combinations, natural color, heavily fleeced. Off.,
long sleeves, toe length. Price each 03C
We  prepay   the   transportation  charges on  all   goods ordered   by  mail.
If for any reason the goods are unsatisfactory return 'them to us nt our expense.
Chase, B. C.
A. S. FARRIS
Chase, B. C.
IF YOU HAVE SOMETHING
TO   SEEL TRY A TRIBUNE
LINER. :|?   i-II.VT
I IVK
From Our Neighbours
Items Gathered by Our Special Correspondents
S.WJS      .' "     ""'_.���
Sorrento
The Roynl party Mopped at Notch
Hi I f-ir half an hour on Tuesday mi-m-
i> v, antl shook hands with Mevtral pun
pic who had gone down tn the Ma-iwi
along with acliool childrtn.in the hope
ol netting a glinipae of the party hh
thty passed through. Mrs Barnard
presented the Ducliei* of Connaught
with a beautiful hunch of dowers tbat
waa much appreciated,and which Mrs.
Barnard (though she took them) had
aCH'cely expected to be able tu de'iver.
Mrs. Bain aud Mrs. Limn wei>t to
Kamloops for the Centenary Festival.
Mr. W. S. Jaekfon bas gone to Ver
nun on a Bhort visir.
I    Mr. Reedman, of B ind   Ba , has a
flue orop of  plums which  are going
faat, luc illy.
Vegetables galore have bt-en shipped
in quantities by several ranchers.
Mr. Kiughorn went to Kttiiiii.u,*8
Centenary un Monday night.
Mr. U.S. Mitehel', with hia tittle
d ughter, Qraee, i�� the gu<st of Dr.
In ing, of KhuiIoui-h, during the |et-
ti i ies.
Mrs, Mitchell euteriained l-hi bride,
Mrs. Carrall, and a few other guests,
on.- eveulug this Wtoek
Mr. Mo-.��ro,'wl)>m' l.-iiieatiMd adjoins
thai ot Mr. Oarral), ad a number of
ItdUna ac n_rk, clearing up more of
hia laud, this week.
Sunday next there will he nerv.ee at
el. veil o'clock in the Sorrento Church,
held by Rev. Geo, Stewart, ol Duokft.
Tli; daughter ol tht latter lias gone
b i!It to Yale Col'egt to resume her
studies.
Air. N. 8, Lloyd joined the. Birle
OucpB Of Kelowiut, on iif way. to Ktun*
loopd, hi ti is tuking hia quota ol the
three daya shouting ai i he raii^ds
tin re.
Mr F. St. George is shipping another th.ee hundred Mixer, of apples
t'-ii week, and bid orop of lusaio.ir��
fi rtlet't peats, which are u pheuuine-
nitl lucoess, he haa dimmed of (ocHlIy^
vlr, is' B. I.loy V father, who has
BpH t ihe punni'-r with his boh, here
i S inento,h fi i.n Tuesday morning's
'rim for a visit with hia daughter
Mrs Tiege, of tCeloWhu, before taking
u, hi. risidence iu Euderhy, for the
winter,
The Rev. Jncelyjt Perkiii', of WtBo
niinaier Ab ey, England, ia due in
Sorrento on Thursday, sccording to a
telegram received by Mre. Kinghorn
On Wednesday,from Rev. Geo. Stewart
and both gentlemen will be the gut-tits
of Mr. and Mrs. Kinghorn on that day.
Seymour Arm.
Mr Bu k m*ri�� n short vi-it to Sic
nious 11 meet Mr. Jesse Moore, ho o d
fin-l of his fr m K n ucky
Dr TuptoVy paid �� pTn(v��atonal visit
to Salmon Arm during the week.
Wm a*'d M ss Brennin have gone
to KamUopH tn take in the Centenary
and incid- ntnlly have a lo k at Mi.
and Mrs, Connaught,
Mr. Hooper, of Hoopherup Point, ie
m>king preparations for a busy winter
boat building.
Tbe postmaster went 'unting on
Sunday with a small dog and an old
m-mle loader, hot as he did not take
Salt with bim to put on the h'rds'
taiN he came bar* emp<y handed.
Ofipta>n Pom prey announces the
oloslnn of h-f* awimming classes on
the 1st October. The captain wili
spend the winter month'* in Southern
California, returning herein thp spring
a" he o naiders the Shuswap Lukp��
the finest -tinom-r resort i   thp wotlrl.
Ab the weather in ideal, pon*rantors
LocVley, Tansley, hiiiI L't Vttlle, ��n
making rapid progress with Mr. reel
lore's residence ou School Hil1. The
interior fleconitions iv.ll he Early In-
(Ban, and one room will be pet spurt
for a bight school during the "inter
Tbe gem of the grama phone records
nf the ''Anavana" is thp frregiftfaMy
infections laugh of Freddy Oreerar,her
pert and pleapiofr ciil-in hoy. On re*
tiring at night. Cap'. Freemao putr
the record on, nnd gently slips, slide",
drops or f.illH into the arms of Morpheus, in   ther words, goea to Bleep;
A. week end visitor waB Mr Oil h son
with m party of friends from the coas:.
\|r O'lafli ii \* n trpat hcjleyer in tb��
pot ont ihtjrs of the wt st He was th>'
fir>-t to take advnntage id ihe node
vetoped res.mre* p. in laid, ' imberand
minerals of this section and Iihh been
im) ly rewanhd for hi- fni h
Mr Sewaid, the Organiser for the
International Order of Knockers, pi id
us a visit during the wek, hut a
there were only two members 'o he
found in good standing, ho threw np
his new job in disgust, and immed
lately wired hia resignation to Knox
ville, Tenn'ssee, and made application
for membership in the Shusw.ip Keep
Sweet and Keep Moving Cluh.
"Is your married life one grand sweet
song?"
"Well, since the kid'B been born it's
been like an opera, full of grand marches
with loud calls for the author every
night."
The Work of the Editor.
'Most anyone can be an editor, says
an American contemporary. All an
editor has to do is to Bit at his desk
six days in the week, four weeks of the
month, and twelve months in the year,
and "edit" such stuff aa this:���" Mrs.
Jones, of Lost Creek, let a can opener
slip last week and cut herself in the
pantry." "A mischievous dad of Math-
erton threw a Btone and struck a companion in tho alley last Tuesday."
"John Doe climbed on the roof of his
house last week looking for a leak and
fell,Striking himself on the hack porch."
"While Harold (j<'een was escorting
Miss Violet Wise home from a church
nodal last Saturday night a savage dog
attacked them and hit Mr. Jonea on the
public square." "Isaiah Trimmer, of
Lebanon, was playing with a cat last
Friday, when it scratched him on the
verandah." "Mr. White, while harnessing a broncho last Saturday, was
kicked just south of the corn crib. "-Ex..
An Odd Freak.
Phil DeLynheer had on exhibition
last week a double barrelled muzzle
loading kitten. The freak had the
full complement of legs and tails that
ordinarily goes with two kittens, but
unlike   some  humans,   had   only one
face.
Phil Bold it on the open market for
a five spot, which is something better
than the latest quotations for the ordinary single barrelled variety of cats.
The lacrosse match between Arm-
strong and Kamloops is reported by the
Armstrong boys to have been a success
in spite of a few casualties. The score
was 7 to 0 in favor of the visiting team.
Among the Editors.
Lethbridge News; It's a fine thing to
ba a farmer you always have something
to worry about. A while ago there was
not enough rain; later there was too much
now when the crops are all fine and dandy there are not enough men to help with
the harvest.
Minneapolis Journal: " 'Rastus what
do you think of Woodrow Wilson's nomination ?"
"He ain't got no chanat in de worl,'
boss.''
"How do you make that out ?"
"Nominated on de fawty-sixt' ballot.
Fawty-six Is two times twenty-three.
Double skiddoo. boss!"
Pittsdurg Despatch: As a general working rule, when you come in the vicinity
of politicians known as "Honest Tom,"
"Honest Joe," or some other "honest"
cognomen, it is timely precaution to button up your pockets. It isso much easier
to call yourself honest than to be honest.
FOR SALE.
One of the Finest Homes
in Chase. Can give poss-
U.IfOWLER.
JWV Boat builder
Celista BC
LAUNCHES'
A SPECIALTY
AlexR.McKay
Contractor and
Builder
ExIiitH *'���  K**ri*'nl*rtl  nn    V,!*1'-
i*.i i,���..     \ i  'A ..ili  Hi*  .
���.-.������I IV,*.. K .1.1.
Notch Kill, Shuswap Lake
Harvey, McCarter &
PinKham
Barristers,   Solicitors,   Etc.
Officas:   l.nperial Bank
Revelstoke, B. C.
Tin)    Triluiiu*:    sulisciil"*    |Hijj
1.50 |n*r yew.
ession at once or Jan. 1.
&/?e
Two Reasons Why You Should
Shop at Home
1st. You Can See the Goods You Buy.
2nd. Mail Order Houses pay no Taxes in
your Town. They only pay Taxes in the
Town where their premises are situated
For First Class Goods at Reasonable Prices
-try-
-TjL��
Good Assortment  of  Seasonable   Goods
 rAlways on Hand. '���
Ranchers   Requisites a  Specialty
Freigiit Paid
on  All  Orders  Accompanied by Cash.
_S*-v����'-  W%��.WI i
. a.
Beautifully Situated
On tin* So. Tlioiiip-
eon.liivi'i*. An [ileal
S u in nn* r Ki'sn r t.
Livery S tii M b i il
Connection. Charles
Byers, ::   Proprietor,
SHUSWAP,
B. 0.
Power Boat
Anavana
Leaves Sicamous every Friday
morning for Chase. Returning
leaves Chase at 2.30 p.m.
for Sorrento, Celista, Seymour
Arm, Sicamous, and other
points on Ihe lake.
Kates may be obtained at the Tribune
office.
A. S. FREEMAN
G. ALFRED CREERAR
Proprietors.
Typewriters
For Sale.
$132.50
$45.00
$35.00
One new h, C. Smith, lutes t model, back
space key, two color ribbon attach'
ment, visible writer
One Smith Premier,
rebuilt, a snap at
One Empire, in
Etplendid condition
One Williams, good to learn on, has
Universal keyboard $10.00
These are but samples. We can furnish you with new or rebuilt machines
of any make at regular prices.
We  also   handle   Cowie's   famous
"SunBet" brand of typewriter car-
bona and ribbons. Write to
Chas. P. McRostie
61 Victoria Street
Kamloops   -   B. C.
Motor Boat for Sale.
Cheap.   Twenty feet long, 3'.,, horse
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      engine, new, 6 to 7 miles an hour, will
EnquireE.E.BROOKS.(S*c_fr"^" F ,"""'
"I
Join t
Great
Majority
Half the People You See on the Streets are Going to or from Grant ft Ballard's
This   Week   We   Are   Selling    Special    Lines   In
Peaches, Plums, Water Melons,
������ ������
������ ������
Bananas and Apples.
*��� ������
*��� ������
The    Butcher   Department
Is Well Stocked with Beef, Pork, Veal, Mutton, and Spring Lamb.
Pressed    Ham   and   Bologna   Always   Fresh    and   Sweet.
All ORDERS in Town DELIVERED Promptly by Our Own Delivery Waggon.
COUNTRY ORDERS DISPATCHED FIRST TRAIN.
WANTED.       All Kinds of Spring ChicKens and Hens,   Highest Prices Paid.
GRANT & BALLARD
Grocers and Butchers
Chase, B. C. r
.* '->������
���^p"
.<i\
in !������
���.I1AS1-:   1,11111 NK
H^nry
Herzog
MERCHANT
TAILOR
Chase, i:        B. C.
F. H. Sturgill
Adams
Lake
House
Fishing and  Hunting
10 miie* from Chase by  Boat and
Stage.   At the Outlet of
Adams Lake.
Geo. Chase
WIIIII.ICHAI.I** AND 11ETAII.
DKVI.KKIX
Hay, Grain
Vegetables
Stock * *
Chase Ranch
Chase, B. C.
IL. UK-MI
0 H ���, 8 Ii    BAS   A   FIRST
0 IA S S
LAUNDRY
All Our Work Guaranteed First
Class
H. 0. POY, Proprietor
MOTOR BOAT
EXCURSIONS
JOHN: HALDANE
is prepared to take
parties to uny point
on hiiswnp Luke.
.*_ Competent Boatman Who Knows
tb.  Luke   ....
H. Percy Weaver
Carpenter and Builder
Electric  Wiring
Photo Developing anil
::    ::   Finishing   ::    ::
Picture. Taken to Order
Work   Guaranteed
We
Specialize
in
Butter
Wrappers
"Him (fin. n\ ttroiiit'i iwiuiiv unf."
wa- tbe utiswei 'Him fella (lie too
oiih-d "
'You >idk out. nun rt'iui hroiber tu*
lotm you die to*i uiucti, ibv white man
went od In ilireaieuuiK tuin-�� "( <t<>s��
uio niuch lilting yuu .Mini name von
lUQII mil ell' .mi 1 iii lii-i.il iiuiKe niu
iirmb-tr bWttUff  yon  file Plnw up "loo
u.iifli      You   tellu   NlllsLl sIuk uut.  muV
vee:  You   tell��   n<<   nuisii  hiuu  nut   I
ma lie dntsb qUlcl.
Be tiiivjut'iieu the wntler witb bli
tisl. and tbe iiinrk i-owered down, Rlur
lug Ut in in  witb tUIIVU eyes
"Sins uut no (.'ond itille bit,' tbe
wbite man went ou. mure neutly
"You uo hIhk udi- You chiiHe uui fella
i tl.v. Too much Rtroiia fellM by. You
rated water, wnsluv linn nn belong
' you, wnsbce plenty too twirh. blme bye
brothei belong you ail right,
Mump:' 'be Nhoiiied Itenely ut tbt*
end. his will peueiratlnj; the low In-
telllseuee of the black with dynnmlc
force thai uiude tutu jump lo ibe taslt
of brunt-lug tbe luathMuitie awarma of
IIleu sway.
Agnlo be rode out Into tbe reeking
beat He clutched the black'x neck
tightly aud drew a lung breath: but
tbe dead air Heeined to shrivel bla
lunga, and be dropped his bead and
dozed till the (muse was reached.
Every effort of will wns torture, yet
be was called upon continually to
make efforts of will. Be gave tbo
black he bad ridden a nip ot trade gin.
Vlaburl, the bouse boy, brought him
corrosive sublimate and water, and
ho took a thorough antiseptic wash.
He dosed himself with chlorodyno.
took hts own pulse, smoked a ther
mometer, and lay hack on the couch
with a suppressed groan. It waa mid
afternoon, and be had completed hla
third round tbat day. Be called the
house boy.
"Take urn big fella look along
Jessie." be commanded.
Tho boy carried (he long telescope
out on the veranda and searched the
���ML.
"One fella acbooner long way Ilttle
bit," he announced. "One fella Jessie."
The white mau gave a Ilttle gasp of
delight
"Tou make urn Jessie, five sticks
tobacco along you,'' he aald.
There was silence for a time, during
whlcb be waited witb eager impatience.
"Maybe Jessie, maybe other fella
schooner," came ibe faltering admls
slon.
The man wormed to tbe edge of the
couch and slipped oft to tbe floor on
his knees. Hy means of a cbalr be
drew bimself to ills feet still clinging
to tbe chnlr. supporting most ot his
weight on It. be stiuved It to tbe door
and out upon tbe veranda. Tbe sweat
from tbe exertion streamed down his
face and showed through tbe under
j shirt across his shoulders. Be man
aged to get into the chair, where be
panted ln u state uf collapse, io a tew
minutes be roused himself. Tbe boy
held tbe end ot the telescope against
one ot the veranda scantlings, while
(be man gazed through It at the sea.
At last he picked up the white sails of
tbe schooner aud studied them. .*
"No  Jessie.'    he  said   very  quietly.
"That's the Mainkula."
Be chnuged his stent for a steamer
j reclining chair     Three hundred feet
I away the sea broke In a small surf
{ upon the bench    To the left he could
I see the  while tide ot breakers that
I marked the bai ot the Unlesnnn river
and.   beyond,   tlie   rugged   outline   ot
Suvu   island      Directly   before   him.
j across the twelve  mile channel,  lay
1 Florida   island,   und,   farther   to  the
; right, dim  tn   the distance,   he could
j mnko out pori.i _s of Mulaltu, the sav-
j age Island, tbe abode of minder and
i robbery,  and  mau  eating,  tbe place
from which his own two hundred plan
; tatioti hands had been recruited,    lie
j tween him and the beach was the cane
; gruss   fence  of   the  compound.     The
\ gate was njiir. and he sent the house
| boy to close It.   Within tbe fence grew
\ n number of lofty cocoanut palms   On
1 either side the path that led to the
j gute  stood   two   tali   flugstaffs.   like
ships' masts, with topmasts spliced on
in true nautical fashion, with shrouds,
online*,    guffs    and    fl��K    halyards.
From the gaff of one two gay flags
bung limply, one a checker board ot
blue and white squares, the other a
while pennant centred with a red disk.
It  was the InteriiHttonnl code signal
of distress
The man ordered the grent bell to he
rung as a signal for the plantation
hands to cease work and go (o (heir
barracks Tben be mounted bis man-
Horse and made the lust round of the
day.
In the hospital were two now cusps j
lo these ho gave castor oh    lie con- ,
ffTOfiliated   himself     It  hud   been  nil
easy day    Only three had died     Be |
inspected the copra drying thnt   had
been going on, and went through the
barracks to see if there wore any sick
lying  hidden and defying his rule ot
segregation.    Returned to tlie bouse, i
lie   received   the   reports   of   file   boss
boys and gave  Instructions  for   uext j
day's work    The bouts' crew boss also
he bad In, to give assurance, as wns
the custom   nightly,  (hot   the  whale I
boats wore hauled up aud padlocked
This was a most necessary precaution, j
for the blacks were In a funk, and a I
whale boat left lying nn the beach in j
tbe evening meant a loss of twenty
blacks by morntnc    since the blacks
were worth SHO n piece or less,'accord
ing to how much ot their time had
heon  worked out.   Herande plantation
could   ill   afford   the   loss      Resides.
whale bouts  were not cheap In  the
Solomons   nnd. also, the deaths  were
dally   reducing   the   working  capital.
Seven  blacks  had   Med  into the  buab
the week before and foui had dragged
themselves  back, help'sss from fever.
with tbe report tbat two more bad
, been killed aud kai kald ten ten. ny
the hospitable tmsnmen. The seventh
man was still at iargt> and was said
to be working along tbe coast on the
lookout to Mem it <-ann* and get away
to bis own Island.
Vtabun twilight two lighted lanterns
(0 (he white limn for Inspection Be
glanced tit them mid saw that they
were iiuruing brightly wttb clear,
broad flames ami noi'ded nis bead
One wus noisied up lit tbe gull of tbe
flagstaff, und the other was placed on
the wide veraudu. I'hey were tbe
leading tight* to the Herande anchor
age. and every night in the year tbey
were so Inspected and bung out
He rolled buck ou bis couch with a
sigh of relief The day's work was
done* A rifle lay on tbe couch beside
him. His revolver waa within reach
ot hla band. An hour passed, during
which be did not move. He lay tn ���
state of bait slumber, balf coins. Hs
became suddenly alert A creak on
the back veranda was the cause. Tbs
room was L shaped; the corner tn
whlcb atood his couch was dim, hot
the banging lamp to the main part of
tbe room, over tbe billiard table snd
Just around the corner so that It did
not shine on bim. was burning brightly. Likewise tbe verandas were wsll
lighted. Be walled without movement The creaks were repeated, snd
hs knew several men lurked outside.
"What namer he cried aharply. $4"
The bouse, raised a doaen feet above
ths ground, shook on Its pile foundations to tbe rush of retreating foot
WATER NOTICE.
FOR    A   LICENSE    TO    TAKE   AND
WATER.
NOTICE is hereby given that estate
of Chue Ah Louie, of Shuswap, B. C,
will apply for a licence to take and use
onehundred inches of water out of Loakin
Creek, which flows in a southward direction through a valley and empties into
Niskonlith Lake near applicant's land.
The water will be diverted at about the
N.E. corner of S.E. J of Sec. 29,
Township 21, Range 13, west of the 6th
meridian und will be used for irrigation
purposes on the land descri' ed as Part
E. 1 of Sec. 20, Township 21, Range
13, west of the 6th meridian.
Tills notice was oosted on the ground
on the 4th day of September, 1912. The
application will be filed in the office of
the Water Recorder at Kamloops B. C.
Objections mav be filed with the Baid
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. <\
Estate of Chub Ah Louie,
Applicant.
By William Louie,
Agent.
"They're getting twtd." be mattered.
"Something will bave to be dons."
Ths full moon rose over Malalts and"*
shone down on Beraode. Nothing
stirred In the windless air. Prom ths
hospital still proceeded ths moaning
of the sick. In tbe grsaa thatched
barracks nearly two hundred woolly
headed man eaters slept off tbe weariness of tbe dsy'e toll, though several
lifted tbelr heads tn listen to tbs curees
of one wbo cursed tbe whits msn
Who never slept on the four veran*
das of tho bouse the lanterns burned.
Inside, between rifle and revolver, the
msn himself moaned and tossed In
Intervals of troubled sleep.
Cleaning $ Pressing
E.M.
WILCOX
The    ,
Music
Man
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 Villed.*
Send for Catalogue.
Primitive Tools of the Trade
used to be a witch broom and
the ordinary flat-iron. Modern
ideas call for a more complete
and up to date plant. We have
every facility fordoing cleaning
and pressing by the most modem methods. Here you can get
your clothes, etc., cleaned bo
as to look like new, in a few
hours, and for a very trifling
cost. Orders delivered promptly.
H. T. Ledgerwood
At Hersotf's Tailor Shop
Chase    ���        -        -    B.
Tenders.
Tenders are invited for the construction of a one roomed School House at
Martin Prairie.
Plans and Specifications may be seen
at the Secretary's,
R. H. Brett,
Pritchard, B. C.
It Doesn't Matter
whether it is ducks, geese,
grouse, prairie chicken, deer,
black bear, or grizzly, that
you are going out after,
you will find just the gun
and ammunition on sale at
R.  P.  Bradley's
Hardware   Store
Chase, B.C.
K
E IP SWEET AND
t��P   MOVING
Stop! Look! Listen!
W. F. Barnes t
Contracter and Builder
Doors, and Window Frames,
Screen Doors,  and   Wind"'
.Screens, Doors and Windows
Boats
Built to order
THE PAY CHECK
Sick and Accident Insurance is Good
WATCH FOR
New StocK of Edisoi Records
Specials at Shooting Gallery
See Them
Watch Repairing Promptly Done   !
INSURANCE AGENCY.
"Insurance, well done, as the greatest comfort of modern times, real- ,
ize the full meaning of the word; the certanity of something hoped
for a danger half feared, averted a combination by which loses are ''
turned backward and dark clouds are made to show their silver lin- :
ing.
OU!! PMONOGRAPH   AGEN'Y
,., hM.,. n- tit ft'i'ip'y *"'i with PhntioKrsplir,
Kocr.tH**, 8'ipiilvi of all kln*1s. Re'-niv ij*..rk .loni*
Here.
KRAI.ITY
N w i*t tlif tine* to list your [ttyperty at* 1 am
nwikitic nn f*jcc!ii**ive liflting nf CiiHse I buy and
"el1 fttr you. Sntisfaotinn Kar.tireetl .'wvs nr
ti oney refunded Yes even our Hut let.* Crrante
find Cold Tftt' Oofftte etc. urn gnrnn**'ed to enjoy.
Try n Tribune want ad.   They're,
treat.
Louis A. Bean
CHASE,
BRITISH  COLUMBIA
1
.S^FJK?S-S_-KT_iE,a_B__S35 CHASE, B.C.
i
is at   the outlet  of  Shuswap
Lake,  and on the main line
of the C.P.R.
It has 200 miles of  navi
gable inland waters  open   to
its fleet of bouts.
The town is located   on a
gravel   bench   40   feet above
A View of Farm Land close to Chase.
the lake
I
I
Yes, my Friend, Chase is the place
Where  Life  is Worth  Living.
i
CHASE,   B.C
It has a modern Water System with over
100 lbs. pressure of the purest mountain
water.
The Electric Lighting System is up-to-date
and the rates are low.
It has a Sawmill with a pay roll of
$10,000 a month.
The Climate, the Hunting, and the Fishing,
are all the best in the world.
The^best Bathing Beach in the interior
is  at Chase.
Chase has one of the best Hotels in
the interior.
Its Hospital, School, Churches and Theatres
are all going concerns.
So is its  Newspaper.
Chase Waterfall.    Ten Minutes from Station. ;1 ~"
I'UiHT
THE   I'll \
/
SALE OF LANDS FOR UNPAID TAXES IN THE KAMLOOPS ASS-SSMJ.NT DISTRICT, PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.
salt
Nn.
1 hereby Give Notice that, as Saturday tin* 12th day ol October, A. D. 1912 at the hour of ten o'clock, at the Court House, Earn-
nips. I shall sell at Public Auction the Lands hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes
��� paid by snid persona en the olst day of December, 1911, and for interest, costs and expenses, Including the eost of advertising said
if tlie total amount due he not sooner paid.
List Above Mentioned.
Short Description ol' Assessed Property,
til  I'.
As
���d.
Mm rlii
Daniels,
Stiekney,
B.'C. On
Prank 	
Kohl. B, ..
. William ..
_ I,amis
l.i.l.
Herald. Di*	
Kootenay Financial Corp..
Eraser, J, A	
Newberry. John I'.
. .si... si,:.. 18, 1!), 18	
.. s\V i,. 8, 2ii, 14	
..stt'i ,, 29, IS, 12	
..Lots 514, 515. 521, 522, Part of W',*.,, SWVi, 3 fr.
I*;*.*., SE%, 4, 20, 14 .'."	
..Fr, WV_, 16; Bt-., NK'/j. 17,21,9	
..NWi.,22. 17, 11	
.. N\V', |. 29, 18, 12 "	
.NW>',, 19, 19, is.
Congrave, L.
Spratt, Micln
11 Log. Sub. 13 of 36j 21, 8	
[  Wt... SW'/i. 7, 23, 16, Wi_, NW(i 7, pt. 8EV4, 12,
pt. NE'/i, 1,23, 17	
Binl<c. William David S\V���'. 28. 11), 16	
Dalrymple, William  Pt. SE'/i. 7,19,10	
Greaves, Joseph  G. 1. L. 449, S%, SWVi, 26, 18. 17, pt. N*/2, N\Vy4,
23, 18, 17, Leg. Sill). 14 of 22. 18, 17 '	
lirnnt, William  L. 1669, Kamloops Dis	
Bavnes, B. K. I'.., Est, of Fr. N'W"/,, 9, 23, 6	
Twcedtilc, A, B Remaining 120 acres of NW1/*, 6, 19, 10	
Brown Bradshaw  SW-M. 32, 20, 15	
Austin, W, B Pt. NE'/i, 20, 24, 17, fr. W%, 20. 21, 17, fr. N%, 17,
21, 17, fr. SE%, 29, 21, 17, fr. Leg. Sub. 13,' W/_b
Leg. Subs. 5 & 12, of 21, 21, 17, Excepting Lots 6,
19 to 22, 29 to 31, Map 529	
lingers, Chester A L. 1480, Kamloops Dis	
Cameron, Hartwell C L. 1705, Kamloops Dis	
Henderson, Stuart  ,L. 144a, Kamloops Dis	
Mitchell, D. S. and Parry, Frank.Fr. Leg. Sub, 11, E%, Leg. Sub, 12 of 14, 23, 8.. .*	
Lvman, I. M Pt. SW-yi, 21, 21, 10	
French, Gordon  EV_, NWVi, 16, 17, 11, Ky_, SWy4, 21, 17,11	
McFadven, A SWy4, 19, 22, 11	
Traynor, W. .1. II Fr. NE'/4, 27, 22, 11	
Glover, J. W Pt. NE'/4, 2, 18, 12	
McBryan, Mrs. E. J Pt. NE'/4, 21, 18, 14, Leg. Sub. 12 of 22, 18, 14, N*/2,
swy4,22, 1| 14	
Kilpatriek, T. & Mcliea KWy4, 22, 19, 15	
Jackson, ('. E ,XWy4, 25, 21. 18	
Ilnrdie, The    A NW%, 1. 22, 21	
Dalgleish, |)      et. ::! Blk. C, Lot 154 (Map 2851 Frnitlandg	
Hodges, E Blk. C, pt. Lot 139, Fruitlands	
Johnson, M Blk. C, Lot 146, Sub. fi, Fruitlands	
Gainer, M .Blk. B., Lot 17, Fruitlands	
TOWN OF CHASE
Maps 514 and 794.
,'Eot 19	
.Lot 13	
.Lot. 16 :'......'.
, Lot 8	
, Lots 17 and 18.
Ohnng, ('. Is. A Blk. A..
Sands, Joseph Blk.C.
jjt'os'p. Williiahl   '...;..-.. Blk. F..
Darrah & Lawney  Blk. II.,
McLean, II. T. Blk.G.,
Price. W. .1      Blk. J., Lots 7 and 8 \	
Meggitt, P.  X .....Blk. N., Lot 3 .',*	
English Church  Blk. N��� Lots 4 and 5	
'Johnson. John K Blk. O., Lot 3  ' '.'*.'.	
Toffey, L. I Blk. ().. Lot 5	
lie l.ccnhcr, e'raneis Blk, U., Lots 7 and 8	
Do Lceiiher, Phil Blk. P., Lots 15, 16, Blk. N., Lot 6.
TOWN OF KAMLOOPS
Map 194.
KobiuBon, E. W Blk. 59. Lot 18	
Daiinnin, A. 0 Blk. 59, Lot 7   	
Parker, B. C Blk. 59, Lot 14   	
Dalgleish  John  Blk. 59, Lot 23  	
Colistro, (.'has. E Blk. 59, Lot. 24   ,	
Adams. (lhas. E Blk. 61, Lot 4, 5, 6  	
Sexton, V'erna '... .Blk. 61, Lot 7   	
McCimiiell, Jphn   Blk. 61,Lots 11 and 12  :	
Cle nts, J. II Blk. 61, Lots 13,14,15,16   	
Meyer, ('has. S Blk. 61. Lot 22   	
Bai'innin, A. C Blk. 63, Lots 1,14,16,17,18   	
Dandy, Eliza   ' Blk. 63, Lot 2   	
Mavhood, 8, B Blk. 63, Lot 4 	
Lupham, ('has. A Blk. 63. Lot 13  	
Williams, Annie Eliza  Blk. 63, Lot 23   	
Bourne. Fred .1 Blk. 63, Lot 24   	
Downcs Edith .1 Blk. 63, Lot 6  	
Bruhn, II. W Blk. 68, Lot 7   .*	
Shaw _ c.iliell  Blk. 64. Lois 1, 2. 3, 4, 5, 9. 10, 21	
Merrick, Annie E Blk. 64. Lois Ii, 7   	
Merrick, Joseph   Blk. 64, Lot 8  	
I Iannis, All.cM   Blk. 64, Lot 16   	
Tcaglo, Tims Blk. 64, Lot 17   	
Wihon, Suml. .1 Blk. 64, Lol 22  	
Gordon, M. P Blk. 64, Lol 23  	
[arkcr,  B. C Blk. 64, Lot 24   	
Tie'tic. Jennie S Blk. 6."), Lois I. 2   	
Norris, Alice I. Blk. 65. Lois II, 12   	
B ���ne. Fred .1 Blk.65,Lol 13   	
Burton. Sidney C Blk. 65. Lol 15  	
t; '- r. Chas Blk. 65. Lot 24   	
Irving, Eva P Blk. 85, E'/., Lot 7 	
, .Jinan, T Blk. 85. WU��� Lot 7 and Lot 8	
Graham, W. 0 .....' Blk. 85, Lots 9 and Id	
Johnson, A. W Blk. 87. Lots 1. 2. 3, 4	
Roval Trust Co Blk. 89 and E1/. of 129 nnd 148	
Ho'slter, E. J. & Walkley, E, J....Blk.91,Lots3, 4, 16. 21, 17 and 26,27,28,29, 30.
Murray, John W Blk. 91, Lots 7. 8  .'.
Waggotf & Jelly  Blk. 91. Lots 12, 13 	
Lewis. A Blk. 91. Lot 18   	
Homfray,  W,  0 Blk. 91. Lot 19  	
Fitzgerald, W. *l Blk. 114, Lots 1, 2 	
Hopkins. N. *l Blk. 114. Lots 3, 4, 5 	
Cn"lcrc:i_li. Viscount  Blk. 114. Lots 6, 7 	
Burton, S. C Blk 127. Lot 3  	
Taxes
School Interest
Costs
Kates
to date
and
of Sale.
E_p<
���122.50
��� 8.80
$31.75
���2.00
20.08
1.25
2.20
2.00
18.90
2.28
2.00
361.85
36.51
28.25
2.00
18.40
2.66,
2.00
8.00
3.15
.401
2.00
7.50'
.35
2.00
7.50
.35
2.00
85.00
4.25
2.00
56.50
2.87
2.00
4.00
.20
2.00
5.00
.25
2.00
35.90
2.01
2.00
4.00
.20
2.00
9.90
.  3.45
.81
2.00
4.00
.20
2.00
7.30
.36
2.00
102.50
5.12
2.00
32.00
1.60
2.00
20.00
1.00
2.00
80.00
4.00
2.00
1.00
.05
2.00
6.00
6.30
.30
2.00
5.00
5.10
.25
2.00.
7.50
.37
2.00
5.00
.25
2.00
5.00
.25
2.00
10.00
.35
.50
2.00
7.50
21.85
.37
2.00
6.00
.30
2.00
4.00
.20
2.00
12.50
6.10
.62
2.00
4.00
1.95
.20
2.00
4.50
2.20
.22
2.00
15.00
.75
2.00
Total
.88
$   .40
$   .05
���1.00
1.50
.10
1.00
.75
.35
.05
1.00
2.50
.13
1.00
5.75
2.65
.28
1.00
4.00'
1.85
.20
1.00
1.30
.75
.06
1.00
4.60
2.50
.23
1.00
.40
.20
.05
1.00
.88
.40
.05
1.00
.63
.30
.05
1.00
0.82
2.25
1.51
1.00
1.50
1.00
.50
1.00
1.00
3.00
1.00
2.13
4.13
1.00
5.25
1.00
1.00
1.25
1.00
1.25
��� 2.50
2.50
7.45
2.00
1.00
.9(1
,   .90
.90
.9(1
1.15
2.43
2.35
1.25
LlO
1.38
.90
2.65
3.50
2.25
38.65
5.00
1.00
1.00
.50
.50
2.25
3.00
2.00
Kamloops, B. C, 6th September, 1912.
E. FISHER,
.05
���165.05
25.53
23.18
428.61
23.06
13.55
9.85
9.85
91.25
61.37
6.20
7.25
39.91
6.20
16.16
6.20
9.6H
109.62
35.65
23.00
86.00
3.05
14.60
12.35
9.87
7.25
7.25
12.85
31.72
8.30
6.20
21.22
8.15
8.92
17.75
2.33
2.60
2.15
3.63
9.68
7.05
3.11
8.33
1.65
2.33
1.98
15.58
.05
���1.00
���   2.55
.05
1.00
2.05
.05
1.00
1.55
.05
1.00
2.05
.05
1.00
2.05
.15
1.00
4.15
.05
1.00
2.05
.10
1.00
3.23
.20
1.00
5.33
.05
1.00
2.05
.26
1.00
6.51
.05
1.00
2.05
.05
1.00
2.05
.06
1.00
2.31
.05
1.00
2.05
.06
1.00
2.31
.13
1.00
3.63
,18
1.00
3.63
.37
1.00
8.82
.10
1.00
3,10
.05
1.00
2.05
.05
1.00
1.95
,05
1,00
1.95
,06
1.00
1.95
.05
1.00
1.95
,05
1.00
2,20
,13
1.0(1
3.56
.10
1.00
3,45
.06
1.00
2.31
.05
1.00
2.15
.07
1.00
2.45
.05
1.00
1.95
.13
1.00
3.78
.17
1.00
4.67
.12
1.00
3.38
2.97
3.00
44.62
.25
1.00
6.25
.05
1.00
2.05
.05
1.00
2.05
.05
1.00
1.55
.05
1.00
1.55
.12
1.00
3.37
.15
1.00
4.15
.10
1.00
3.10
.05
1.00
1.80
Imperial
Bank of Canada
HEAD OFFICE i TORONTO
D. R. W1LK1E, Phes.     ���:     Hon. R. JAFFRAY. Vide-Pres.
K. A. BETHUNE. Manager Chase Branch
Savings BanK
Department
Interest Allowed On
Deposits
From Date of Deposit
_Vtf^33^5a3VV%Stf*S*3V%*?tf*-?-5:5����St*5W^^
Special   0  Attention 0 Given 0 To
Banking By Mail
Agents in England:-Lloyd's Bank, Limited, London,
and Branches
Knights
of Pythias
Chase Lodge No. 47
Meets   Every   Tue-day   Night.
R. P. Bradley, C.C.
H. M. Law, K.ofR.&S.
Visiting Knights are Welcome.
Toilet Soan
from
10ca cake up
at
Macdonald's
Drug  Store
Steamboat Service
Freight and Passengers
_
Steamers:    C. R. Lamb or Andover
Kamloops-Shuswap Lake
Li'iivc  Hicmiious  every   Saturday   nt (i p.m.  for
Siiliniin  Arm.
Leave   Salmon   Arm   every   Sunday Morning at
Ii a.m.  for Kamloops via  CHASE.
Leave   Kamloops   every    Monday   Morning   for
Sicamous,
Seymour Arm-Sicamous
Leave Sicamous for Seymour Arm every Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday, returning snmo day.
The above subject, to change without notice.
SPECIAL RATES FOR PARTIES.
Arrow Lakes Lumber Co.
Limited
Phone B10
Assessor and Collector,
Kamloops Assessment District
The Tribune for All the News
i':;   ' ,. ��� '     '       '
,---,��*���

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