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Chase Tribune 1939-04-11

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Students Chosen to
Visit Voneouver
For the first time ln the history
of Canada the king and queen are
coming to visit us, and naturally
everybody wants to see them. But,"
unfortunately, only a small percentage of the population will be
able to. So, to remedy this, the
Vancouver board of school
trustees has devised a plan which
will enable two suitable high
school children from each high.
Junior high, and superior schocl
throughout British Columbia to
sec the king and queen. The
lucky students are expected to
render an account of what they
sec and hear during their visit,
nnd ln that way It Is hoped thnt
clear and full accounts of what
went on during those exciting
days, will be spread to those who
otherwise would not have the
word of an actual eye-witness.
These candidates are to be sent
'to Vancouver through the combined effort- of the school and
The candidates from Chase arc
Caroline Mattey and Arthur
��� Keith DcWitt, Grade IX.
Pioneer Resident Is  *
Eighty Years Old
Oh March 23 Mrs. J. H. Carlin
celebrated her 80th birthday.
A quiet social afternoon was
spent by Mrs. Carlin and a few
friends. She received mnny
beautiful and useful gifts.
In 1913 Mr. and Mrs. Carlin
and part of their family came
Irom Minnesota, U. 8. A., and took
over M. B. Carlin's farm at Shuswap. This was later bought by
P. Burns. After working the farm
for'stx years the family moved to
Chase where they are still residing. On May 28 eight years ago
Mr. and Mrs. Carlin celebrated
their golden wedding.
Mr. and Mrs. Carlin's family is
widely scattered over the continent. Around Chase are Mrs, W.
Lcftus, with whom they reside;
C. J. Carlin and Mrs. Sorcnson of
Prltonnrd. Others are H. Carlin
of Vancouver, J. A. Curlln of
Washington, A. C. Carlin of Vancouver Island, K. M. Carlin of
Minneapolis, Mrs. W. J. Toit of
Among the friends who visited
Mrs. Carlin on her birthday
afternoon were: Mrs. A. P. Soren-
Landslides Menace
Highway* Waterworks
Every spring the big mountain
above Chase greets us with
ominous rumblings, and this
spring wns no exception.
During the middle of March a
day scarcely went by without a
snowslide. On March 12 a snow-
slide fell into the canyon, bringing some heavy rocks with it, and
collided with Chase's waterworks
system, damaging the pipes sufficiently to cut off the water
supply for a day.
On March 17 the biggest snow-
slide of the season came down
and looked as if it were going to
cover the highway but Hickily it.
didn't get quite as far as the road.
On March 25 the first of the
landslides came down the mountain, but did no damage. All day
long the occasional rumbling of a
small slide would be heard, but by
the end of the day all was quiet.
and so it will stay until another
winter has passed.
���K. DeWitt, Grade IX.
Chase District
Teachers' Association
Chase District Teachers' Association was organized In 1937 by
Miss Isobel Frost, in nn attempt
to bring the teachers of the district comprising Chase, Pritchard
and nearby schools ln closer contact with one another, hence
spreading any new methods or
ideas. This year, 90 per- cent of
Ihe district's teachers are members, and all agree that the
association is a great aid, and is
helping them to solve their many
teaching problems.
The most recent meeting was
held at the home of the president,
C. C. Wright. Matters of professional Interest were discussed i nd
Miss F. C. McKlnnon of Prltclianl
wns named delegate to nttrnd
the Easter convention of B.C.
Teachers' Federation.
Refreshments were served by
the staff of Chase Superior
���Caroline Mattey, Grade IX.
son, Mrs. H. Bwllncr, Mrs. 8.
Curry, Mrs. J. H. Patterson; Mrs.
M. B. Carlin, Mrs. C. Carlin and
her two daughters, Mrs. C.
Cancer Fund Notes
The meeting of Chase Unit, No.
29, of Canadian Society for the
Control of Cancer was held ln the
K. of P. hall, March 28. The
president, R. R. Mason, gave an
address of welcome to the members. Since it was the first complete meeting of the Chase organization he explained its value nnd
Ideals. He also pointed out that
Chase is the 29th of such organizations.
The report of the secretory,
Miss Gladys Underwood, was
give;i. It showed that there was
now 58 members nnd the number
Is steadily increasing.
Mrs. S. Colegrave. treasurer,
read her rcpoi t. The total amount
raised since the unit was started
Is $117.80 secured by fees, a tea,
il raffle and special church service
by the Salmon Arm Ministerial
Mr. Mason explained the distribution nnd the contents of this
material. The aim is to teach
people to recognize the early
symptoms and the importance of
treating cancer as soon as possible. There is a clinic in Voneouver for actual treatment;
there a cancer sufferer is given
free treatment or pays according
to his means. Twenty-five cents
cut of every dollar of fees goes to
Toronto for literature, but 75
cents goes to Vancouver for helping people get treatments.
Dr. W. Scatchard gave a very
Inte-resl Ing talk on the subject.
Mies O. Underwod was thankod
for her splendid work towards
making this unit a success.
It wos suggested by Miss M. F..
Rcnwick that the branch here
should put on a dance to raise
funds. It was decided that ll
would be held on the first Friday
In May. 'ihe following committee
was appointed: Mrs. A. M.
Gilmour (chairman!, Mrs. J.
Conchie, Miss M. Underwood,
Miss G. Underwood, Mrs. 8. Cole-
grave, R. R. Mason and A. Anderson.
���Dorothy Loffmark, Grade IX.
Boxing Bouts Held
Before Dance Program
On Easter Monday the K.P. hall
was the centre ol a dual entertainment. From 9 p.m. to approximately 10 p.m. there were
six rip-roaring bouts of boxing.
The "curtain-raiser" featured
two young pugilists, Lloyd McConnell, aged 9 years, weight 62
pounds, and Billy Goodridge, 8,
weighing 65 pounds. These boys
are wild and woolly and the drawn
match was a thriller. In the
second bout were Harold Mon-
teith, 135, and Eric DeWitt, 127.
They're both hard sluggers and
did their "darnedest" In a good
-tow won by DeWitt. Clair
Farris, 140, lost to Art Miner, 130,
by a decision ln the third bout.
The bout of the evening brought
together Ray McBryan, 124, and
Bine Witala, 130. Both these beys
possess a good deal of ring generalship and the bout, won by
McBryan, proved scientific and
sensational. The other bouts
were: Bill Whiteford, 88, beat
Victor Oakland, 90, In a stylish
display; Leonard Oakland took
the decision from Max Haldane.
The referee was Eric Underwood.
Until this winter boxing was
not carried on in Chose and It
wns Introduced by W. D. Reid ln
the physical training curriculum
at school. Most of the boys m?t
it with approval, especially the
eight participants. They have
practised steadily for the last
six weeks. ;
���K. DeWitt:
Chase School Dance
In order to raise funds to send
our candidates, Caroline Mnthy
and Arthur Miner, tc. Vancouver
during the week of the royal visit,
a dance was held In the K. of P.
holl on Easter Monday, April 10.
The music was supplied by the
Esquire Orchestra of Kamloops.
The committee chosen to arrange
the affair consisted of Margaret
Malcolm, Caroline Mattey, Arthur
Miner, Sinclair Farris and Eric
As a further attraction a short
program of boxing and wrestling,
lasting about an hour, was staged
before the actual dancing began.
A good and plentiful supply of refreshments was served In the hall.
About 10:30 p.m. when the
boxing was ever, the dancing
began and continued into the wee
sma' hours of the morning.
WO doubt you have all heard or read of the speech made by Hitler
at the launching of a second great battleship which he is adding
to his fleet. In doing this Hitler denounced the 1935 pact in which
he premised to keep his navy ln permanent inferiority to that of
Great Britain. The British statesmen, however, are not worrying
about this, tor at the present rate that Britain is rc-arming, there
Is no fear of Germany coming above the 3 to 1 "advantage Britain
holds over her, as pledged in 1935.
You have doubtless rend much about Chamberlain, British
premier and "world peace maker." In his actions In attempting to
keep peace, Hitler may have mistaken courage and clear thinking
for fear, but he no longer believes Britain afraid, for has not Poland
the full' protection cf Britain in the event of an Invasion by
If Chamberlain hesitated, and wished and wished to be friendly
rather, than antagonistic to Germany, it was not that he was afraid
of defeat, but rather that he did not wish to plunge the world Into
a war more deadly and ghastly than the last which was fought as a
"war (to end wars." He was willing to make many sacrifices so that
Germany would not feel abused, but when Hitler's actions clearly
showed that he wished to dominate the world by force or fear.
Chamberlain no longer held back, for he knew that as Hitler had
broken the Munich agreement, so ho would break others.
In the Munich agreement, Hitler pledged himself to do no mere
acts of aggression. It was not long before his troops marched Into
Czechoslovakia, and breaking up that country, took it for the rclch.
There, as ln Germany, Jews were mercilessly prosecuted, their wealth
taken from them and overnight, the richest became so poor they
had not even bread to eat.
I wonder if Hitler thinks cf Russia as he goes about invading
peaceful countries? Does he think of Russia's great army, the
largest in the world, and of her great air fleet, also ene of the
largest, which, If combined with Britain's, would amount to much
more than his? It should also be taken into consideration that
Great Britain, although not having the largest air-fleet ln the world,
has equally with Russia, the best, and most modern. Their planes
are well built, and few croshes occur, ln striking contrast to the
heavy casualties of the German planes.
There is now another dictator, General Franco of Spain, who
brings the total up to four. However, Germany could hardly expect
support from him, for he ls busy re-organizing his own country
after years of civil war. But there is Mussolini cf Italy, who is on
very friendly terms with Hitler, while Stalin of Russia backs Britain
and France, who are democracies, and whose governments are
headed by premiers.
France has given Premier Daladier the rights of a dictator concerning all re-armaments, so that he may prepare them for war, for
who can tell when it may come In such unsettled times?
At present Premier Daladier, Prime Minister Chamberlain and
Colonel Beck, Polish foreign minister, are constantly communicating
with one another, and with Russia, In an attempt to form a "Stop
Hitler" bloc. Britain, France and Russia are more than willing to
do this, but Poland hesitated until she was promised the strength
and security cf Great Britain's and France's armed forces; then she
Joined immediately.  Rumania is expected to come in later.
After looking over the past events, one might decide thnt op-
parently the only assurance of peace lies ln the strength of Great
Britain and the dominions In alliance with France and other states
v. Uh deinocr��Uc.tendenole3.
���Caroline Mattey, Grade IX.
CPRING is here at lost. We all know that this is the, time that good
old Mother Nature starts making a lot of improvements on the
land. For Instance, she covers all the dark ground with a carpet of
green grass and she covers the skeleton-like trees with n coat of
leaves. But that is not all. She colors things up by dotting the
countryside with flowers, and to make things sound more cheerful
she sends the birds. Now Mother Nature can't go around and paint
houses and mend fences, and so everyone should be inspired by tho
wonderful change all around and should try ta lend a hand by
brightening everything up In their ojvn property. When that is
done everyone should pull together and clean up and beautify the
town by keeping the streets clean and by painting and rcpah-ing any
community building.
-K. DeWitt.
PHASE, though only a small,
town of 350 people, has a
modern hotel, up-to-date stores,
electricity and a good water
system. Tire travelling facilities
are the best possible, since the
town Is well served by C.P.R. and
B. C. Coach Lines Ltd.
Situated on the little Shuswap
lake, the source of the South
Thompson river, Chase was
chosen as an ideal location for a
-mill by the Adams River Lumber
Compony. It is a natural place
for timber to be brought from
Shuswap lake, Adams lake, Bear
creek, Chase creek and maoy
other valleys.
The mill was one of the largest
nnd most up-to-date in the interior of B.C., the average cut
being 22,000,000 feet a season. Although the mill has been shut
down for many years, Chase Is
still a large timber centre and
many poles, ties and other forest
products are shipped cut annually.
Chase has many attractions to
offer the tourists. The scenery
ls unsurpassed. Fine bathing
beaches and several tourist camps
nearby provide boats and equipment for fishermen who are attracted to the Shuswap lake
by the fine trout. Many fishermen return year after year for
they are always sure of good
sport, as are the hunters, for
willow and blue grouse provide
good shooting ln season, and
later on ducks and geese. The
deer are plentiful ln the hills and
there are many bear and other
big game.
It is not an uncommon sight to
see mountain sheep on the hills
behind Chase. These were released by the game department
some years ago and have greatly
Increased, but they are not yet to
be hunted with guns. However,
line pictures can be obtained by
the hunter with a camera,
, There arc fine, farms antl
ranches in the district, and many
carloads of fat stock arc shipped
annually, not to mention the
grain, apples and small fruit.
The climate of Chase leaves
nothing to be desired.' The
summers arc ideal for outdoor .enjoyment and the winters provide
good skiing and skating.
���Caroline Mattey, Grade IX.
Hockey at a Glance
Another year has come around
and the Stanley cup Is again at
stake. Toronto ousted the Americans two times In succession.
Redwings beat the Canadiens,
making them Ineligible for the
cup. In Toronto, Saturday week,
the Leafs became challenger for
the cup after beating the Redwings by an overtime goal by
Gordon Drlilon. In the other
group Boston won the seventh
game of its series with Rangers
and now is playing Toronto.for
the Stanley cup. At the moment
the championship series stands at
���Joe Fraser, Grade IX.
Basketball Begins
With many enthusiastic stu-
donts anxious to resume outdoor ,
activities, basketball on the Chase
Superior  School  basketball
grounds got away to a good start.
It Is hoped that games may be
arranged with other schools at
some future date.
Chase ls fortunate In having a
number of rangy lads from whom
n boys' team may be selected. A
regular schedule of workouts,
with nn eye to picking school
teams for house competition will
start after Easter.
It ls recognized that basketball
is a winter sport, but in the absence of a hall or gymnasium It
has In U csniled tu lu the open
(Benny's Discovery
"Aw, please mother, do I have
to have my music lesson? Shi. :s,
tho other boys are out playing
football in this nice spring
weather." Benny had wailed with
much discomfort. But, his mother
had paid no heed.
The morning of this day had
been spent by Benny, Mrs. Gnry
and Mr. Gary discussing the loss
Of Grandfather Gary's will. He
had died a month before this discussion and the Gnrys could not
find ony truce of it. "Of course,"
Mrs. Gary had said, "Father was
u very secretive man and the will
Is probably hidden around somewhere."
Benny was too cross and discomfited to think about the will.
"If there was only a way out of
that lesson," thought Benny, "I
could join the other boys."
Suddenly a bright Idea dawned
on him. But, could he do it? Yesl
There was lots of time before his
teacher got there. Benny quickly
ran to the drawing-room where
the piano wos. He opened the lid
of the piano and saw tho strings
the tuner hod told him not to
loosen. But what was the yellow
piece of paper tied on to one note
near the strings. Benny, quickly
forgetting that his music-teacher
would be here soon broke the
strings n round the paper and
stood still, amazed at having
found the will,
"Benny, what is it!" exclaimed
Mrs. Gory, stepping into the
"Oh, mother!" exclaimed
Benny, "It's grandpa's will!" At
this incident the lesson was called
Later Mr. Gary, Mrs. Gary, a
lawyer and Benny were in the
parlor. Benny was happy now, for
he was the ono who had found
tho will. He had also been left
money, lots of it, and the old
piano. Benny was now going to
practice like anything for n "Jolly
good fellow," named "Grandpa
���Muriel Loftus, Grade VII.
QA Chicken Thief
One day wc get some new
chicks. All our others had either
gone or been eaten in some mysterious way, so father told me to
sleep outside near the chlcken-
licn and to try catch the thief.
I went out to sleep about 9
o'clock but nothing happened
until midnight and then I heard
something moving about ln the
chlckcn-pen. I went to see what
it was and who do you think I
saw? Mr. Fox and he was stealing our chickens.
I ran to get my gun, but when
I got back ho was dead (or so I
thought). I carried him into the
house to show dad. I hurried to
wake him but when I was enly
'half-way up the stairs I heard my
sister shout. Down I went and
my dead fox was very much alive
and chasing the cat around the
This time I used my gun and
made sure he was dead.
���Joan DeWitt, Grade IV.
The Lonely Rabbit
Fluffy, a month-old rabbit, became an orphan when hts mother
was killed.
One day in early spring, Mother
Rabbit went out to look for food,
as she could not let her young go
hungry. She was hopping through
the forest when she met a fox
who said:
"I will carry you home to your
young ones for you must he t_ed."
Mother Rabbit did not know
what to do. Finally she sold,
"Yes," although she didn't want
to go with him.
The fox picked Fluffy's Mother
up very gently and do you know
what happened?
He ate her.
Poor little Fluffy had to look
for his own food. He was very
Fluffy soon grew to be as big as
his mother when he saw her la*:t.
���Violet Christy, Grade VI.
Lcenwenhoek had hardly closed
his eyes for the long deep he had
earned so well when, In 1729. another microbe hunter, Lazzaro
Spollanzoni, wos born. He resisted
his father's desire'of .his becoming
a lawyer and took up the study of
biology. Every spare minute he
had he would wander into the
woods and study nature.
Many people thought that mice,
beetles and microbes hnd no
porcnts, but Spollanzoni wonted
to prove to them that they had.
Ono night while sitting in his
workshop he picked up a. book
and read something that surprised
him greatly. He said. "Files and
maggots would rise out cf putrid
meats." Next morning he put
some meat in jars. He covered
one with a thin veil, the ether he
left open so the mother fly could
get In. After a few days ho saw
to his surprise that bottle was
crawling with maggots, while the
meat ln the closed bottle was still
fresh. He found the solution to
his experiment���all living creatures have mothers and cannot
live without air.
Soon after this discovery he
wanted to show the people that
seeds had no "vegetative force," so
be put some peas and beans,
which ho had boiled, into a coffee
roaster and baked them until they
were soot colored cinders. Next he
poured some distilled water over
them only to find that the bottles
were full of little, animals and
that they wouldn't be there if
there was no air.
"No beast," he said, "can live
without air and I am going to
prove it to you by putting these
little animals in a vacuum and
watching them die."
Spallanzanl, the most distinguished scientist of his time, died,
at the age of 91.
���Prepared Jointly by Alice
Fraser, Grade IX, Maxwell Haldane, Grade VIII, and Warren
Miner, Grade VIII.
Antony Leenwenhoek, the first
microbe huner, was born in Delft,
Holland, 1632. His father died
when he was 14 and Antony was
sent to a school to become n government official. When he was 1(1
Sio left school and became an apprentice in o dry goods store.
Tho only language Leenwenhoek could speak was Dutch and
ills only book was a Dutch bible.
When not working in a store ho
made nnd mounted microscope
lenses. He was very unsure what
to make cf the things seen under
the micro scope. Leenwenhoek
was called the manioc observer.
He had ovor 100 microscopes. His
daughter used to watcli everything he did and tried to help
Through the miscroscopc, looking into water from canals, wells
and lakes, he could sec the tiny
animals that caused so many
deaths. The English philosophers
scoffed at his work but Lecuwen-
hock's microscopes were far better
than the ones in England.
Alter he wos sure ht had found
these little animals that caused so
many deaths he gave a demonstration and showed the people.
Both the people ip England antl
Holland were dazzled by tho
squirming animals.
Antony Leeuwenhoek died ot
the age of 90 and left his work for
someone else to carry on.
���Elena Gilmour, Grade VIII.
This issue is
Two boys went skating, unaware that the ice was not safe.
As they walked along, ene of the
boys sold to his companion:
"If you fall in, I will rescue
Just then the ice broke and In
went the boy, who had not
boasted, while the boy who had
boosted, immediately turned and
ran for help. A kind man who
was passing, helped the unfortunate boy out of the water.
As they were going home, tho
boastful boy'., co'npanlon asked:
Why did you not help me when
I fell In?"
The ether said nothing, but
hung his head in shame, as they
walked heme together, for lie
knew he hod been shown n
.   ���Jean Anderson, Grade Vr
MiaaiiaaaaaaaaaMMiiaaaaaaaiaiiiaggiiaagagaiai|iagg|i||giag||M PAGE FOUR
Groceries, Staple and Fancy
Gents' Furnishings ��� General Dry Goods
Phone I ��� Chase
Edward Beatty
Representing strong,
Non-Board Companies
Stationery - Drug Sundries
Wateh Repairing a  Specialty
Welding and Brat Ing
Firestone Tires and Tubes
Repairs of AU Kinds
Spring Si lad Bowl,
1 bunch radishes
1 large cucumber
1 bunch scalllons
1 bunch watercress.
Tarragon Dressing aux Fines
Cut tops off radishes. Wash
radishes; cut into roses; drop Into
cold water; chill. Cut root ends
and tops of scalllons; chill. Pare
cucumber; score with tines of
fork, slice thin. Wash watercress.
Mix and serve with Tarragon
Dressing aux Fines Herbes.
Serves 4.
��� a *
Rolled Pecan Wafers,
1 i cup butter
'a cup brown sugar
2 tablespoons flour
IS cup finely chopped pecans
1 egg
Dash of salt.
Cream butter and gradually add
sugar then add well beaten egg.
Stir In flour, nuts and salt. Drop
the mixture en a greased cookie
sheet about five Inches apart.
Spread ln a very thin layer with
a knife. Bake 10 to 20 minutes in
a slow oven of 300 degrees F. Remove from oven; loosen cookies
one nt a time and roll while hot
ever the handle cf a wooden
spoon. Fill with sweetened
whipped cream. If cookies become
stiff, return to oven for a few
���Thelma Monteith, Grade IX.
Joe DeLeenheer has opened a
Cash Meat Market next to the
White Cafe.
Jim Hlckey has left for West
Summerland and Intends to motor
to Vancouver through the States.
A surprise party for Mrs. W.
Reid was held at the home of her
mother, Mrs. A. Pentllla, on
April 3.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Davie are
visiting their daughter at Lethbrldge, Alta.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Hornseth are
leaving next week for Saskatchewan where they will reside.
A. M. Gilmcur went to Kamloops last week for medical advice regarding his injured foot.
Lew Chase was a visitor at
Chase, Sunday week.
Harry Mayson came to town
Monday of last week. He will be
employed here for some time.
Const. N. O. DeWitt and Rev.
C. Klrksey were visitors at the
Occupational school at Monte
Creek on April 3.
Mrs. W. Malcolm was a weekend visitor to Kamloops recently.
The dally attendance at Chose
Superior School during March
averaged 71.8, which is 97 per cent
of the enrollment of 74.
The Ice on little Shuswap lake
broke up on April 3, under the
pressure of a heavy wind.
The snow is rapidly disappearing and after Easter, it ls hoped,
all outdoor activities may begin.
H. O. Patterson of Vernon was
a business visitor ln town last
Dr. and Mrs. W. Scatchard
celebrate their fifty-first wedding
anniversary this week.
Miss M. E. Renwick Is spending
the Easter vacation with her
parents ln Vancouver.
W. Loftus and son Darren are
visiting In Kamloops.
Mrs. Brown of Albert Cnnycn Is
a guest at the home cf Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Paterson.
Mrs. M. J. Reid and grandson
Jack Herman, left on Thursday
for Vancouver where they will
visit during the holidays.
E. K. Bradley of Vernon, a resident of Chase during the early
Marbles   are   rolling,  rolling
They are rolling, rolling, through
the town.
Every   spring  the  marbles  are
Rolling, rolling through the town.
���Edward Oakland, Grade VI
age 14.
Here I lie old and grey
Amongst the leaves cf golden hay,
Thinking quietly of the day
When I was a boy so gay.
But now I'm eld and grey,
And ready to die any day,
I can only think back
To a time far away
When I was a boy so gay.
���Raymond McBryan, Grade VII.
Spring ls here, a season fair
The robin's song, it fills the air;
Tlie weather's warm and sends us
To clear the snow from off the
On the corners boys you'll see,
Playing marbles; full of glee;
The girls, to share ln all this fun,
With their ropes skip and run.
���Melvin Peck, Grade VII,
age 14 years.
days, was ln town renewing old
acquaintances last week.
W. D. Reid left for Victoria on
Thursday where he will spend the
vacation at his home.
Miss Berate Bradley cf Vernon
is a guest at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Chase.
C. C. Wright Is spending the
Easter vacation In Kamloops.
Captain Bellew, V.C., ol Adams
Lake, paid a visit to Chase last
W. Whitford has returned from
Kamloops where he was a patient
In the Royal Inland Hospital tor
a lew days.
Spring is here
The birds are singing
While swinging
In the cool spring air.
The roads so bare
The trees so fair
It won't be long
Till summer comes along.
For children run and play
So very, very gay
For spring Is In the air
And flowers nod so fair.
���Joyce Anderson, Grade VII,
age 14 years.
Chate Branch, No.  107
Canadian Legion B.E.S.L.
Cash Meat Market
Meat you can eat and enjoy
Bought locally
Sold at Reduced Prices
Underwood Hotel
with Licensed Premises
Dining Room
Are You Going
Camping this Summer?
A camp fire permit will be
necessary. Bee your nearest
forest officer.
Prevent Forest Fires!
are on display in the windows of


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