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Fort George Herald Sep 7, 1912

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VOL. 3, NO. 2.
SOUTH FORT GEORGE, B. C., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1912.
^
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etcJ * : i t?
.PER-ANNUM
SOUTHWINS CUP
The South Fort Oeorge baseball
Uttm are rightly proclaimed champ-
ion9 0f    central British Columbia.
Since our lost edition two games
b&ve been played the winning ot
bolh of which was necessary for the
holding of the Carney Challenge Cup
by south Fort George, both of which
games they won. f
The first ol these games was played
at the Nechaco ball ground last Sunday afternoon against the "Fort
George" team. This game resulted in
a score ol twelve runs to one In
favor of South Fort Oeorge. Russel
Walker pitched for the winning team,
surpassing his previous showings.
The Nechaco team were unable to
score against his pitching, and he
fanned out player after player whose
hatting average has been high throughout the series of whieh this game
w.b the last. The crowd was possibly tbe largest gathering of its
kind since ball playing started here,
and the enthusiasm of the opposing
sides was very marked. There was
considerable controversy over the
feet that tbe Bouth Fort Oeorge
team bad two players on its team
from the Grand Trunk construction
stuff, and a strong kick was put up
in a futile attempt to have them
ruled out. There was no foundation
to the argument, however, as the Nechaco team have plByed, In Instances, men who were not even residents of the district. The articles
provide that any bona fide resident
of the district shall be entitled to
play ball on the teams competing
for the cup, the registration of players, although also provided for, has
never been conformed to throughout
tbe series. The two umpires gave
very fair decisions, with the exception of an instance when a man was
called safe on second base when he
was undoubtedly out, giving a run
before the innings was over.
The result of the game on Sunday.
gives the Carney Challenge Cup to
South Fort George tor the year
1912, sb far as the local series of
games was concerned. On Monday
tbe steamer "B. X." arrived from
the south with the Quesnel team on
board to play a "sudden death"
game tor the cup. This game was
played on the South Fort Oeorge
diamond, and was a sensational
event. It was gratifying to note that
many membesr of the home team's
late adversaries were In the crowd
"rooting" for South Fort Oeorge.
It shows that they are good sports
and good losers.
The scores:
SOUTH 12; CENTRAL I.
SOUTH
123456789
Gilleran, 2b. 100000000
Sullivan, lb . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 0
Brown, cf. .000010001
Ulins, r.f .000000000
Sheredon, 3b 000 100 011
Close, c. . 0 00 lOOt) 10
R. Walker, p. 000100010
Henry, s.s. .000100000
L Walker, l.f00000001(T
100410042
CENTRAL
123466789
Hunter, c . 000000000
Withers, lb. 000001000
{M. p. . 000000000
Lucas, 2b . 000000000
ledger, 3b .ooooooooo
Andrews, s.s. ooooooooo
«-Branch,rf. ooooooooo
*>enkspiel, cf ooooooooo
Everett, I.f.    00-0000000
ooooolooo
Central Fort George saved a
W^u     ...       by
was
the
The
— «.„, iun  uevrge   nave
shut-out by a poor decision u,
the umpire while Whithers was
making second. The runner —
twenty minutes late, but
umpire declared him safe, ine
Jesuit of the game makes Cental the tail-enders, with very
"ttie prospect of asalary incr nase
JJ a meal ticket for next year.
flaying on a their home ground
should have resulted in a better
showing and patrons of the game
given a better run for their silver. But, it was another huge
disappointment, so characteristic
of the windmill Ham colony on
the fringe of the little stream
Nechaco. It is reported the
team has had their suits pressed
and returned to the newly-formed and much-advertized headquarters of the dispensers ( ? )
of natural resources,
A. B. Clarke was umpire.
The game with Quesnel,,resulted ln
another big victory for the home
team, the score closing at 11 to 3
in their favor. Walker pitched throughout the game, duplicating his
record for the previous day for clever
pitching. Or. Lazier, of South Fort
Oeorge, and Fred Curtiss of Quesnel,
umpired. Until the sixth innings
the score recorded four runs to two
in favor of the victors, and the fans
were working as bard as the players.
In the seventh innings, Brown, Sher-
ad'n, Walker, Close and Henry all
scored runs, giving the home team a
big lead.
SOUTH II; QUESNEL 8.
SOUTH
1234 5 6789
Gilleran, 2b 0 00000010
Sullivan, lb 000000000
C. Brown, rf 000010100
Sheredon, 3b 000000100
R. Walker, pOlOOOOlOO
H. Close, c. 000000100
Henry, s.s. 0 0 0 10 110 0
L. Walker,lf 0 0 0 10 0 0 0-0
J. Collins, cf. 000000000
0   1  0  2   I   I   5   I   0
QUESNEL
12 3 4
M.Larson, c. 0
Lafken, r. f. 0
C. Price, 3b 0
P. B. Carson, lb 0
McPhail, 1.1 0
G. Davis, ss. 0
H. Windt, r.f. 0
H. Hill, 2b "; 0
J. D. Rear, p. 0
5 6 789
00000000
00001010
000 0 100 0
00000000
00000000
00000000
00000000
00 000000
00000000
0000020 10
Umpires, Dr. Lazier and S. Curtis.
Both ot these ' games, closing the
season, were the best ball that was
ever witnessed here.
PEACE RIVER BY FALL
An Edmonton despatch states that
an official announcement was made
in the Albertan capital recently by
A. C. Galbraith, superintendent of
works, that 120 miles ot steel on the
Edmonton, Dunvagan & British Columbia railway will be laid this
season, affording connection with
Athabasca Landing, north ot Edmonton. A track-laying machine, capable of covering a mile a day, will
begin work shortly and continue operations to the Peace river. The completion of this road will open millions of acres of agricultural lands,
besides tapping rich lumber and mineral districts, which are now without railway facilities. Several large
sawmills will be established in 1913
by American firms. The grade between Edmonton and Athabasca
Landing has been completed. The
company has a site of 142 acres tor
terminal purposes in Edmonton and
will use the union station, to be erected by the Grand Trunk Railway
company at a cost of $400,000 tor its
passenger traffic.
GOVERNMENT MAPS
We have received copies of the
maps issued by the Surveyor General's department during the past
season. Some of these maps show the
alienated and unalienated areas in
this district to the date of their publication, and they have been of vast
assistance to settlers in this section.
TRAIN SERVICE TO TETE
JAUNE CACHE
A weekly train service to Tete
Jaune Cache was commenced this
week, according to advices received
from the end of steel. The service is
tri-weekly, and the trains are carrying dining cars and all regular conveniences.
LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS ARRIVE
The importance of the Grand Trunk Pacific townsite at this
point and the great interest evinced by far-seeing interests and
railway men in particular, stamps the future city on the reserve as one of the tig railway and commercial centres of the
province. The average man needs no abnormal range of vision
to convince himself of this truism, and none need be a Hill,
a Harriman or a Chamberlin to realize that a province with the
extent and area of British Columbia (larger than the largest
state in the American union) its fertility of soil and adaptation
to habitation can long remain unpeopled, when the cry for land
is re-echoing from Atlantic to Pacific, The key centre of a
1200-mile square province is at the confluence of the Fraser
and the Nechaco. The Grand Trunk Pacific are cognizant of
this fact, and the importance of the point is to receive consideration in its laying out second to Prince Rupert, the Pacific terminus of the railway. Hundreds of towns along the line of the
transcontinental have been platted, but none, with the one exception above noted, have risen to the dignity or possessed the
favor of the railway officials like the old historic Hudson's Bay
Fort George. One hundred and seven years since Fraser landed on the banks of the Indian reserve, little change was
wrought, but tcday landscape architects are on the ground and
preliminaries undertaken with a view to making the future inland capital resplendent with 20-century beautification and an
ornament to the hub or geographical centre of a province that
is the crown jewel in the Canadian confederation.
The gentlemen selected for the carrying out of this work arrived here on Thursday and are none other than Mr. Geo. D.
Hall and Mr. Franklin Brett, of the firm of Messrs. Brett and
Hall, of Boston, the landscape artists who made the plan of
Prince Rupert, whose work has received very favorable mention. An extract from an article in the railway booklet written
by Mr. Hall at the completion of his labors at Prince Rupert
reflects in a marked degree the personal pleasure the work afforded in having absolute unity in all interests in the making
of the Prince Rupert plan.   The extract:
"Seldom, if ever, has it fallen to the lot of landscape architects to plan for what is to become a great city with less restrictions at the start, or with better surveys upon which to
base plans that was accorded to Brett & Hall, of Boston, by the
Grand Trunk Pacific Railway Company. The far-sightedneis
of this policy and (he genuine desire of the railway officials,
from President Hays down, to plan for a model city, capable of
large expansion—free from the dangers of congestion of traffic—preserving for the future an opportunity for wise municipal improvements—indicating suitable sites for churches,
schools, parks and cemetery—and locating railway yards and
wharves so as best to serve the city, has promoted a sympathetic co-operation between the railway company and the Government of British Columbia, as joint owners, and the landscape
architects as designers."
It is to be hoped that all interests bordering the reserve will
subordinate their plans to the making of a plan that will not be
looked upon in the future as a monument to narrow vision.
The architects will remain here fifteen days, going over the
ground and noting the salient points in the work ahead of
them. The topographical surveys, conducted by Mr. J. Gill,
the past two months, are about completed and ready for the
visiting architects.
Tl 'IMST'
One of the latest "acreage propositions" on the market with the
bearing the brand of the "Fort
George" promoting crowd upon it, is
a property" called "Fort George
Heights." This interesting flotation
is making its debut under the wing
of an outfit named the "British Columbia Estates Ltd.," cf Vancouver,
the president of which is one R. Kenneth Lindsay, a factotum of our old
friend George John Hammond, of
Natural Resources tame.
We received the literature tff thiB
proposition during the week, and we
may remark that it does credit to
the organization responsible for its
production. As an example of nicely
working wheels within wheels in the
real estate machine it is of more
than passing interest.
The president of the vending concern, R. K. Lindsay, has for a long
time been general utility man
for George John Hammond. It
was he who steered the correspondent ot the "Winnipeg Post" about
these parts shortly before that versatile prgan was induced by Hammond to retract an article printed by
them relative to his townsites, entitled "Fort George—The Or glnal
Hot-Air Townsite." Lindsay is main
stay in George John Hammond's
diplomatid corps, and, as we have
stated before, it was Lindsay who
waa sent to try and bring The Herald
to terms tor a discontinuance of our
campaign against promotion methods
which would not well stand up
against the strain of publicity.
We lately find this man Lindsay,
perhaps as a reward ot merit, presiding over a real estate concern that
is selling one of Mr. Hammond's
latest townsites, the famous "Heart
ot Fort George," and now vending
this last concern, "Fort George
Heights, so that altogether it would
appear as though the British Columbia Estates Ltd., was a subsidiary
concern of the Natural Resources
Security Company Limited. Some of
the references given by President
Lindsay are: "The Natural Resources Security Company Limited," or
another name for Qeorge J. Hammond, (enough said) The "Fort
Qeorge Tribune" the personal organ
of George J. Hammond, run by his
advertising manager. "George J.
Hammond,; the Founder, ot Fort
Qeorge" and the "Fort Oeorge Board
of Trade" an organisation started by
a townsite manager ot Hammond's,
and now chiefly composed of his
hired help, and run in his interests,
and the list ends with "Any responsible firm in British Columbia,"
which Is certainly funny.
s A fac-simlle letter, written by O.
J. Hammond, appears under the caption "What the founder of Fort
Oeorge thinks about Fort Oeorge
Heights", and the founder says, in
effect, that the heights are certainly
all to the good. Then there is a lot
of bunk about things Andy Carnegie
said one ought to do to break into
the library-giving class, used in argument for the prospective purchasers of Fort George Heights, and
also considerable information about
railroads, and future development,
opportunity, foresight etc etc.
Mr. Hammond ends his letter by a
statement that puts aside all doubt
as to the absolute sincerity and disinterest of his commendation, stating, as he does, "Some of the soil is
sand and gravel, and I do not recommend it as garden land."
That cinches the deal. Even George
J. Hammond will not recommend the
land for agricultural purposes. This
at once .brings it into the townsite
class, for land that is quite useless
for other purposes may always be
used for townsites. The literature
points out that "One acre can be
sub-divided into 9 25-foot lots, a discovery which, when properly commercialized, has been proven to produce riches beyond the dreams of
avarice.
"Fort George Heights" lie at an
elevation of about 400 feet above the
Nechaco. The land is broken and
rough, and Ib cut up by a stream
which has high steep banks. Land
in front of this property, right on
the river front, capable ot raising
good crops, has been selling for $150
an acre, having, in our estimation
about five times the value, as an investment, of the "Port George
Heights," aforesaid, and land can
even how be bought In front of this
property for {200 an acre.
There are subdivided here today
about thirty thousand lots, ranging
in size from the 25-foot lots ot the
Natural Resources Security Company
to the 33 foot lots in this townsite.
All these lots are grouped around
the G. T. P. property on the Indian
Reserve, which is to be the railway
townBite. This reserve contains 1366
acres of land, about 1000 acres of
which will be turned Into lots,
making roughly five thousand in addition to those now platted. To permit the sale of land, which the vendors make plain in their literature Is
fit only for townsite purposes, across
a river at a considerable distance
from the present heavily overstocked
lot area here should not be permitted. The practice ot selling ofl property in acreage that Is represented
as practicable for re-subdivision into
lots cannot be too strongly condemned when the floatation Is on a big
scale, and at an absurd location. The
idea of this method of sale is that
the vendors may dodge the clause of
the "Land Act" which requires that
one-quarter ot all land subdivided
into parcels smaller than one acre
shall be   reconveyed to the Crown.
There is nothing against the subdivision ot favorably situated lands
for home-sites, or agricultural plots,
it such lands are reasonably adjacent
to consistent development, but the
promiscuous chopping-up of cheap
useless land close to a mass of unpopulated townsites should not be
countenanced.
J. Vallance Anderson, agent for
the South Fort George townsite, in
Winnipeg, is here on his first visit to
the town he has been boosting on the
prairies tor a number of years past.
Mr. Anderson is well pleased at the
remarkable stage ot development attained here by the efforts of independent business Interests, and thinks
that South Fort George will make
good In a manner that will yet surprise tbe most optimistic ot its
boosters.
Mr. Anderson is taking a number
of photographs of the country and
of the townsites here, for use In connection with an extensive publicity
scheme which he will float in Winnipeg. He came in by way of Edmonton, over the new steel of the G. T.
P. and down the Fraser river, a
trip which he declares delightful.
Construction work, says Mr. Anderson, is proceeding very actively
up the rlverT and the early completion ot the line looks promising.
One of Provincial Land Surveyor
Humphries' survey parties has been
in town for the past few days. They
are going to' the Bear river to survey some timber limits.
! • -.«..
■'"
FORI fl pu
Dm
On, in wha-  ttrers poiaa the;
It's a  beautiful  .-./.Tin—that
Tbe   •tor'.': tn . irra
J. b. DA!
lh«7    are  rema-iaoiy     gooa   <■'•*■■"••
However, oa    account c*!  ::&«•'?
IO0   I..:   IfiUr '.S* -. .i'i '.«*■■•     "   --''-
c-'.y -_er. the s-ream := at *"**- *-■?•-•'
es: point. 3o !a: only half r->f 'he
supplies have bee:, forwarded, acd ai
the season is near.:.? its dose, uerc
wi.l be dtlajs.
Five steam    sho-e'.a    and  several
fact that i
Uk   ecu
er;
* be
U.<*
wanta to b.lier* good Udngs B ' it
a propo-rft   s if tbey eye it with a
view to investment,
Where er   one foeg Qu discerning
ob-.er.er r.-.v. - '.* U.* eS'.c* o! *.:.-
publication ■'. Edition* literal ire for
the pttrpose ol introdneing, or o! ett-
bandog the valnes of a Commodity
•,">-.;<-A for -ale to a distant market
rth of adverttsed state-
<- .:. the knowledge that
•*.....<• .. " :»••; v.h/.-i i.i\i..'l:.n.'.':\y pro
tecti tbe trnstlng investor against
loss of mosey occasioned through in-
rertment Induced by eareinlly com-
piled rniitrer're.*«ritat;onH, a host of
these theives-by-proxy are constantly
or.   UK
the death of
>tb, tbe JeTf.sh leader of
■..;: religious body, the hundred cars of equipment and mat-
Army. Th »efl indeed, erial are piled up at the head oi
.. Boot* was a magnificent steel and there is ao much other ap-
ebaraetei aad a wonderful reformer, paratus coming up every day that
.:.-..r.z aa it dots Bpon the htnta ol one wonders how the contractors can
tbe eortage, the lol'.ojrin? eietrpt send even a fraction of it down the
'.-..-.-. tr.e fireenwoo-i !>d?e ringa Fraaer river before navigation closes.
s -,.-. s banfenea& yet occupies the'The lighter supplies will go down in
-.-. .-1 witb food for thought scows, which are built at the head ot
"he -:*e.-.h o? G.neral Booth re-!,steel and abandoned after conveying
tt. .■■■-■-. a ireat social reformer from ; the cargo to the canyon, 100 miles
this sarth. He was the head of a ' below Sutherland. Four exp-rienced
vast cadging organization tbat haa men with 2'Hoot sweeps at tow and
always attracted tbe morally and stern are necessary to navigate one
mentally weak, by flying flags, beat- of these scows.
tag drama, and making a noise with , Loading a steam shovel and trans-
tbe name of Jeeus. Booth became a porting it down a swift river is a Job
very rich man, and his movement for ' that would give even a seasoned sail-
saving souls baa furnished employ- or some uneasiness. The sho\el Is
ment to a vast number of uniformed run over a temporary track to an
cadger* who are too lazy to work, open scow, forty feet in length and
The Salvation Army has collected an twenty feet in width, lowered into
immense amount ol money in the the bottom and lashed to the nose
pest, a small peic.ntage of whici of the Steamboat Conveyor. When
has been need to help tbe real needy, the craft swings into the current and
It seems to us that it still takes heads down stream the workmen hold
about three dollars to send a dime their breath, and the owners begin
to a heathen. In the business of to figure the probable loss. Two
saving souls the  rake-off to middle  shovels have already been taken.down
of  foo's  and
flood of adver- I
mares for the loot in
the loring of the cred
Together  allh tbe
timrg  that  Is   spread   far  and   wide
thro..':.   II       Majesty's   maila,   goes
tbe newspapei   ad
gratuitous   b ostli
uted journals   thai
clash of bnsine -.. I
a sba:>- proposition draws upon it
nell the criticism ol independent organs, the promoters have been known
to   establish tbelr    own newspapsrs
which  are    distributed    through  the
ira'ls In  the guise of  representative
publicity
"Kini.s of Nature Made Straight
While You Wait," is not the lejend
over the doors of the engineers' log
shacks in the Roc'nj Moun an
country, west of Edmonton, but it
mig'.t be, as that is what they are
doing on tbe Grand Trunk Pacific
and the Canadian Northern trans*
We have a flagrant example of this I continental systems, which are rush-
boding tbe mails with their snbtlej^ an(] h,aven brokers i3 g0 great  that way-just turned loose and al*
that frequently there is little left for   *»** to drift*  s0 tar witbout miB'
poor sinners except a string ot long  bap. The Fraser river, however, has
and solemn prayers." ; ^^ claimed fifteen numan live3'
  mostly by accidents with rude crafts,
1 handled by    inexperienced workmen.
There  are numerous swirling  eddies
in the stream,     against which even
tbe strongest swimmer has little or
j no chance.
j   At intervals along   the route be-
| tween Edmonton    and the head of
ste;l are vacant    store houses and
! other buildings of log walls and tent
i roofs which were   once occupied by
i builders and grading gangs; broken
shovels, remains of worn out machinery,  discarded    clothing and footwear, and heaps of tin cans are rusting and decaying in the varied changes of climate, and here and there a
lettered stone tells that the work of
railroad   construction,   wnich draws
its materials from the whole civilized world, must also take its toll
of human life.
Thirty-two large and small steel
bridges will be constructed between
Resplendant and Port George. After
leaving Tate Jaune Cache the road
will cross the Fraser river four times
before reaching the fort. The first
of these bridges is forty seven m les
below the present railhead. At the
canyon, 65 miles farther west, the
survey crosses the river twice within
a few miles, recrossing it below the
canyon. There is also a bridge at
Resplendant, making five spans over
the Fraser River. A long bridge will
cross the Shuswap river, and one
must be built over the Ghost river
before trains are run into Fort
George.
up  here  In  the  northern  interior of
British Columbia, 300 miles from a
railway,  In a townsite promoted by
a  man    whose  reputation    in  other
fields i»    that of    a get-rlcb-qulck
swindler.  Having    acooired a & ad
man's  paper,  which had  always attacked    b s     scherr.es  prior    to  the
death of  its founder,  this  wis:  promoter now uses the dead man'H name
in the advertising ol his paper, as a
ball mart ol   excellence, whilst the
paper    works   altogether     under an
alias, and lies with absolute a'and-
on  ai.o'it the  march  of events  with
which the values of Its owners dist
ant property buyers are bound up. In
order to  strengthen    this contorted
material   tbe   so-called   ne-wsraper,
acting under the orders of its rnask-
ed proprietor,   attacks   all persons,
who, In the Interests ol tbe public,
are  striving   to  the  undoing   of  the
rotten    crowd    'if   crooks   who   arc
forming an organization foi the loot"
ing of a great raw territory.
Tin* tools In the game aro usually
men ol low standard, whose past
reputation iH bad, Homo of them are
ordinary crooks, Then there is generally a horde of putty-brained menials who hover upon the promoter's
flunk, like Hen Holt's damsel, "weeping With delight, when he gives them
a Htrule, and trembling with tear at.
his frown." Perhaps the most contemptible of the hc canaille arc the
hired whelps who "edit" tbe slander-
O'JB literature, of the promoter for
tlio flooclng ol the flock- and thc
spreading of BUCh lying reports as
the muster crook  deHlrcH.
Considerable money Iihh boon raised
locally for the building anil maintenance of churches, which Ih a dssirablo
thing Iroin any point of view, but
Thc Herald deplores, the fact that
South Fort (Jeorge Ih still without a
hospital, and needs one in the worHt
possible- way. There In a hospital In
the "Kort George" town, but It Ih
moro or loss ol a joke, an 1 Is frc-
quently used tor advertising, We
liel'cvo that II the ladies who arc
actively winking with hiic.Ii good ef-
fOCl toward the Upkcop of a relig
Ioiih Htnnilnrd hero, would turn thoir
attention to the formation ol a hospital that thoir oflorts would bi rc-
loiveil with enthusiasm, nml thai aid
would bn toHlicotnlug foi' tho cm i y
Ing out of thin admirable projoot,
ing  grades  and  laying steel  to the
Pacific coast.
Four thousand laborers are at
work, timbering, tunneling, grading
and prepared for the rails on the
first-named line. In addition forty
steam shovels, two river boats and
hundreds of horses, dump carts,
scrapers, cranes, track laying mach
ines and all sorts of tackle are employed on the last leg of the ocean
to oc an road. Engineers are confident that the golden spike will be
driven about twelve months hence,
midway between Edmonton and thc
coast, but the contractors, who have
charge or thc actual work, say the
job cannot be completed earlier than
the fall of 1914 and possibly not before the middle of 1915.
Graders are now entering thc most
ditliculy part of thc task, the final
stretch of UlO mileB, all of which is
along steep side hills composed of
slippery mica clay. The engineers,
who pjanned the route through tbe
Yellowhead I'asH which makes other
transcontinental grades appear as if
they wcTc blunders, are now running a constituent that defies practically every, law known to railroad
science-, and will keep the shovels
biiHy for two years after the Bteel is
laid.
Thc nature of the ground between
thc ml head and Fort George pre-
HentB numerous problems in engineering. The mica clay slides easily; in
fact In scores of InH'.ancea it has
been neceBsary to dig out thc same
plnce two or three times. With a
mountain ol this Jelly-like mixture
nooiling only a light rainfall to
start it shitting, the Grand Trunk
Pacific lias a problem in railroading
not encountered elsewhere In the
western country, between Pocahontas
and Tete 'Jaune Cache mountains rise
to heights of from C00O to 10,000 feet.
The highest peak is Mount Robson,
13,700 feet from base to apex.
Mile 68, thc present head of steel,
live miles below Tete Jaune Cache,
is tho busiest place on the line. Two
steamers, the Operator and Conveyor were ro-conatructed lost spring by
Foley, Welch & Stewart, to transport
supplies down tua sw'.ft running
Praser river. The boats are of the
stii'ii puddle type, 150 feet In length
with 14-foot beam, driven by 150
horse-power engines. Tho boats are
of green spruce timber, sawed on the
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thnt the reserve
iixmtlriK over Crown L«ndn In the vicinity of
Htwirt Itiver, Cariboo, notice of which bearing
dale February 15th, 1910, wan publinhed In the
BrltlHh Columbia Oaielto, February 17th, 1910, Ib
cancelled, is no far aa the same relates to the
lands surveyed as I-ott 6251, 655)2, 62M, 62M, 6J65,
ISM, IBM, «M, 6UH6, 8272, 6298, 6287, 6296, 6289, 6271,
6266, 6264, (1269, 6273, 6280, 6281. 6279, 6274, 6260, 6263,
11267, 01711,6290, 6296, 6291.6269, 6268, 6262, 6261, 6276,
6278, 6284, 6277, 6276. 6286, 6286, 6287, 6288, 6292, 6293,
6291, liZi'.u. KM, 69116, 63U0, 6299, 6903, 6904, 6907, 6908,
6908a and 6906, all In the Cariboo District.
ROBERT A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands,
l*andB Department,
Victoria, CC. 12th June. 1912 jun22se»14
LIQUOR ACT, 1910
(Section 35.)
NOTICE is hereby given that, on the
27th day of August next, application
will be made to the Superintendent of
Provincial Police for the grant of a
licence for the sale of liquor by retail
in and upon tho premises known as thtf
Empress Hotel, situate at South Fort
George, B.C., upon the lands ilescribed
as Lots 15 antl 10, Block in, D.L. 934.
Dated tliiH 27th day of July, 1912.
GEORGE WARCUP,
Applicant.
Clear, Beaumuu*
Grained Fir and
Spruce Lumber
Our timbtr is cai high tn the
hili3, where the clear grc*n
spruce and nr grows. It
makes superfine lumber.
Our mouldings iuclude anything listed in this line.
and groceries
are selected frojs -j*
goods the market o*Ln
A few of our eic',as;7-
Carhartt's Overalls
Ham's Boots and Sboes
Campbell's Clothes
House of Hebbertin
Tents and Flies a sj-ec.i.-
As Outfitters
for the field we exce„
Actual experience teaches
what you want on your trip. We have made a life sfidv <■/
this subject and our years ot* experience are at your disposal.
Call and talk the matter over.   Any hour.   Any day.
Building Material.   It will pay you to get our estimate on the materia
for your building.   We can supply you from cellar to roof.
OATS FOR SALE
GENERAL BLACKSMITH!
Northern Lumber Co., limited
W. F. Cooke Russel Peden
STORE, OFFICE AND LUMBER YARD, SOUTH FORT GEORGE
Remember
Mr. Merchant that your (roods can reach you from Soda
Creek within 40 hours if shipped by the Royal Mail
i(n   v »
STEAMER "B, X.
Full particulars from our local agent
BRITISH COLUMBIA EXPRESS COMPANY
Auto, Stage and Steamboat Owners
— South —
Fort George
Business
Property
-—Is cheaper per front foot today
than hundreds of towns in Canada that have little
or no future ahead of them by way of railway development or strategic location.
-—Everyone admits that South
Fort George has a great future and nothing can
now stop it from coming into its own. Why not investigate and buy before the prices double, which
they are sure to do, in a short time?
-—We have re-listings of lots that will
pay you to ask for-they are money makers to-day.
/ Garden Tracts
2 1-2 acre Garden Tracts, close in, that can be bought
on easy terms, that later will become residential property,
Prices $75 to $125 an acre. $50 down and $15 a month.
Farm Lands
Some that are close in, at $12,50 an acre.    A good buy.
Large tracts for colonization at attractive prices.
Write for particulars of what you are interested in to the
NORTHERN
DEVELOPMENT
4034
Cotton Bldg.
CO., LIMITED
Vancouver,
B.C.
SOLE AGENTS South Fort George Townsite
OWNERS South Fort George Gardens
"""—nnmniii
. .■-.'.I '.»
.      w  '        V
.........      , . The principal contractors below
,-eel head are: Carlton & Co., 25
milea witb seven shovels; Griffin &
Co 25 mils with four shovels on
tbe'ground; Burns &v Jordan, 43
mUe6 witb a battery of diggers;
Spend and Company, 25 miles with
flve machines; and Simmons & Carey
the laBt 50 miles of the grade to
Fort George. This outfit has six of
the largjst shovels In western Canada.
■ 4
The latest addition to the fleet of
tlie upper Fraser river steamed past
the town a few laps behind the "B.
X." on Thursday last with a load of
25 tons of freight on board. This was
the steamer "Quesnel" owned by the
Northern Lumber Company, of this
city. The "Quesnel" was once operated and was built by T. Marion, a
merchant in the town she is named
alter, but for the past two years the
boat has been idle. The "Quesnel"
has been thoroughly overhauled, and
is reported satisfactory in every way
by her owners. The Northern Lumber
Company will operate the "Quesnel"
as late in the present season as possible, and owing to her handy size
it is anticipated that the boat will
be able to navigate later than some
ol the larger craft.
THE FIRST SELF BINDER
AT WORK
Al. Haggith, one of the most
prominent ranchers In the district,
this week set up and commenced to
harvest his crop, with the first self-
binder in the Fort George district.
Mr. Haggith's ranch is located
three miles back from the Fraser
river opposite South Port George.
His binder, a McCormlck machine, is
giving every satisfaction, and the
splendid crop which Mr. Haggith's
ranch is yielding is being handled
without difficulty.
S. J. Henderson, who haa extensive land and timber interests In
this Bection arrived here from the
coast on Thursday.
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
Notice is hereby given that the reserve existing on crown lands in the vicinity of Stuart River, situated in the
Cariboo district, notice of which,bearing
(late December 17th, 1908, was published
in the British Columbia Gazette, dated
December, 17th, 1908, is cancelled in so
far as the same relates to the lands
Xeyrenias Lots 1U1> 1114> M15. 53^9,
5 83, 5380, 5381, 5382, 5383, 5384, 5385,
n I' ¥3 bm' 5389' 5388- S387- 5386-
S !S 5438' M31' 6»2. 5393.5394,
5S5 5421,5424,5403,5402,
11 ' SB S899' 5398' B43°- 5439,5429,
5404, 5405, 5406, 5407, 5408, 5409,5427
u&  ^V6^8' 5425. WW- 5390 and
5412, all in the Cariboo District.
ROBERT A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Landa.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B.C., 12th June, 1912.
WATER RIGHTS IN CARIBOO
The Board of Investigation under the
Water Act is prepared to receive
claims of persons having water rights.
Mr* C. H. Dunbar, of the Water Department, will prepare claims for holders of records, and for such purposes
will be at:
150-Mile House,  Tuesday,  13th of
August.
Hanceville, Fri 'ay, 16th of August,
m K°'M,ilLHoU8e- Monday and Tuesday,
1!)ln and 20th August,
Quesnel Forks. Friday   nd Saturday
iK u-* ?3d and 24tn AuBU8t-
150-Mile House, Monday and Tuesday
mornings 26th and 27th August.
Soda C eek, Tuesday from 3 p.m.
tf n August. v
antulk5r,vjll(\Frid8y   and Saturday,
"Hith and 31st August.
Uttonwood. Monday, 2d September.
ThESne1, n^ay P-m- Wednesday,
™.ay- Friday and Saturda • morn-
,nH,.***,4th1 6th, 6th and 7th Sept.
u,Sa . ater rec<>*"dB. title papers
th*. i!„'.aml Jou8hly dr«wn sketches of
ne lands and streams affected should
*l»h„  ? ft M,r- Dunbar by persons
«mh ng to file claimg.
J. F. ARMSTRONG,
Prn^ F2mPt">"« of Water Righto.
Provincial Secretary's      e,
Victoria, July 31, gU10«7
Occidental
Hotel
rz	
QUESNEL
B.C.
K
Most modern up-to-date hotel in the interior of British
Columbia.
New four-storey building.  Accommodation for 120 guests
All outside rooms-large, well-lighted and ventilated.
Steam heated.
RATES $2,00 PER DAY UP
Weekly and monthly rates on application
Wire for rooms Wire for rooms
i
E. L. KEPNER, Proprietor
i
MAUL UJfUlU^ g
City livery, Feed
I. A. WHITE,
PROPRIETOR.
Single and Double Driving Horses.   Saddle and Pack Horses.
New Buggies and Thoroughly Reliable Rigs.
DRAYING  AND  EXCAVATING  DONE.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the Government office at Fort Fraser will be
open on the 16th September and that
all business connected with nhe Fort
Fraser Land Recording Division must
be transacted at that office.
W. R. ROSS,
Minister of Lands.
Victoria, B.C., Sept. 1, 1912.
To Outsiders
Reliable information given on
anything in'Fort George district. Property looked after.
Real estate reference Al.
R. SPINKS
SOUTH FORT GEORGE, B. C.
NOIICE TO CONTRACTORS.
SEALED TENDERS, superscribed
"Tender for Fort George Lock-up,"
will be received by the Honourable the
Minister of Public Works up to 12
o'clock noon of Wednesday, the Ilth
day of September, 1912, for the ejection
and completion of new Court-room and
cell room, with alterations to the existing structure.
Plans, specifications, contract, and
forms of tender may be seen on and
afier the 26th day of August, 1912, at
the office of the Government Agent,
South Fort George; Senior Constable
Grundy, Fort.Georgo; and the Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.
Each proposal must be accompanied
by an accepted bank cheque or certificate of deposit on a chartered bank of
Canada, made payable to the Honourable the Minister of Public Works, for
the sum of $150, which shall be forfeited if the party tendering decline to
enter into contract when cb led upon to
do so, or if he fail to complete the
work contracted for. The cheques or
certificates of deposit of unsuccessful
tenddrers will be returned to them upj
on the execution of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless
made out on the forms supplied, signed
with the actual signature of the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes
furnished.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
J. E. GRIFFITH,     ,
Public Works Engineer.
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B.C., 17th August, 1912.
Robert Spinks
South Fort George : B.C.
I am prepared to
Locate Pre-emptors
. ON ISO ACRES OF
WRITE FOR INFORMATION TO
N. C. Jorgensen.
P.O. In 21. South Fort Georte, B. C,
P. A. Landry J.H. McGreooh J.F.Templeton
T. A. Kelly, Timber Department
Gore & McGregor
CIVIL ENGINEERS
British   Columbia   I*nd   Surveyors
Land Agents Timber Cruisers!
Chancery Chambers, Langley Klreot. VICTORIA,
B.C., P.O. Box 162, Phone 684.
McGregor Building, Third Street, SOUTH FOHT
GEORGE. B. C.  -
A.P. ANDERSON
BUILDER AND
CONTRACTOR
Office and Store Fixtures.
Hamilton Ave.   South Fort George
A Do you contemplate f<
BUILDING?
Then investigate our workmanship and R
4a get our estimates ^
J       DANFORTHI M'lNNIS E
8 Contractors i Hnmilton nnd H
A  and Builders > First xtreetH h
The
Little Nugget
Cafe
The most modern and best-appointed
cafe in Fort George.
FIRST-CLASS CUISINE
Meals       •       SO Cents
Short Orders a Specialty
Mrs. F. C. Nahrwald, Proprietress
Cor. Hamilton and Third
South Fort George.
Fort Georgo, B.C.
F. P. Burden, Mjfi
Nelson, B.C.,
Victoria, B.C.
T. F. C. Green, Mgr.
A. H. Green. Mgr.
Green Bros., Burden & Co.
(Ml Enimn, DmUm IB. C. Uri Swrqwi
Surveys of Unds, Mines, Townsites, Timber
Limits, Etc.
We do a large mail order business it
and guarantee satisfaction. 5
Our stock of general merchandise ^
is large and up-to-date, which enables us to fill all orders quickly. R
Give us a trial
John A, Fraser
& C©.9 Ltd
Front Street
Quesnel, B. C.
K
R
K
S
K
K
Prospective Builders
Are you aware that it takes less labor to build with OUR BONE DRY
LUMBER, and that the result is permanent, weatherproof and saves
repairs and fuel; also that the lumber costs no more than other lumber?
INVESTIGATE!
All Kinds of Lumber ami Mouldings For Sale.
The Fort George Trading & Lumber Co., Ltd.
SOUTH FORT GEORGE, B.C.    Phone 11.    Chas. E. McElHoy, Mgr.
Pioneers in Sawmilling ana Steamboating on the Upper Fraser
and Tributaries.
Our GUMLESS SPRUCE SIDING and V-JOINT will not warp, check
nor shrink er.dways, and contains no gum to cause the paint to peel:
t
=\
REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS
Farm Lands,      Timber Lands,      City Property,      Garden Tracts,
Fire, Accident and Life Insurance.
SECTION adjoining townsite of G.T.P., 30 miles
from Fort George. The best of land, level and
light clearing.    Per acre     .      ..     .      $25
ugr.
HAMILTON AVE.
SOUTH FORT GEORGE
V
=s^
cd Roberts, Jones & Willson cd
EDWARD ROBERTSINoUry Public.     E.E. JONES.     A. J. SEIWVN-WLUON, AsrHsr.
REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS,
VALUATORS and ACCOUNTANTS.
FOR SALE: Farm Lands. Garden Tracts. Timber limits, Mineral Claims. Valuable lown lots.
LIST YOUR PROPERTIES WITH US. ^Kti^ctlW
TELEGRAPHIC ADDRESS "ERIN" FORT GEORGE, B. C.
Offices: Hamilton Avenue, South Fort George: Central Avenue, Fort George, B. C.
t
AMERICAN PLAN
EXCELLENT CUISINE
:^\
Corner Hamilton & Third
South Fort George, B.C.
The newest and most modern
'hotel in the northern interior
Rates $2.50 and $3
Monthly and weekly rates on application   '
Host of wines,
llnuornandciirurs
Albert Johnson*. p»».
J
Manufacturers of High-Grade Confectionery
ICE CREAM and all kinds of SOFT DRINKS
Catering Tobaccos and Cigars
FOURTH STREET
SOUTH FORT GEORGE
.mMimummmmm
*&*■ •■>•
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AXW>.    »*■*.    MUI   XL   "Ai-
-.*..»-.•»   jwr.   *va«ti».'
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r4.\*m*i  +v*. ~"M riff-* '* 'M ■**'*t '
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tlTMrf   4"V»   *     -J^W   »»*-•■   V-9   V.
•a* vjt«<*. »'n*5*». i* *u»o twsi mills'-
f.v-1-r vsk-iuk" '■'•■" -nan* witv
^a > ■ /*•»*.' 3JM v«a ***l 17
Mn  DMSttMBt
AlWA-t '.    KM       *   ■ V."t     1»S'.   VVB
'^MdOT*   V.J   »*aw   »<*<!  /-•    tart  tl-'*
Ut0tmt   *•   mi Mn   WmH   '/-
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*n<t   '/*■-   turf  0..*-j"1   .viftv.a  to.'.
7'*j>     •-.-•-fc.'-w      ft       '.      il »}"■*■*
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Vu/. '.*.-. 7 v. -> -SW! vf '-".tl WW
V'/f. '*v.?i>. '.? -Sl* 'yjnyWM. ?*Vj1»
>'v- v.*. i.»;r»*t ^- uw* *•■.*'
;*M--.'. Vft.-'VvstS t** '-*••}•••** s*** •"•'«•■'
bn. on**?*. '«*. miu.it "•*■*■" •"•a*-***
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•L4.1.V.    v.*.   f.     'f,VJX!.-A     '.:•:   ti*
» .. vt jut** 'A M.'/i4*7 s*r»t r>vr-
<rr'..•»*-'. **«•■*• K*rM »*4 **J9»v.4V«t
*>■*>*•.-.; fye&fijia '.-'-* ■»•*« 3*.'
M*r.v* * '/S*i*4 /•..•.v..-.*..'.-. .* J**-*?
;*•>:•**»/. *.. tA* t,3l* JjMr*. »«** £■*
• m t>x-, .'.*>/. v/f'iS-wr
Ti* '.xtr^ij r*»«-**.. •;.> •..'-» r*-
*•*.**-» ;.'. tA* C'.n '/•/.** j* !""•* ';''ii"
•,*.•./« rt'***   '/-*  I****;*   at-k.-.*,
fy,»«*i     f."/f.'i      X?<      K*U j;.*.'.i
ti.ti tv/wv.t. rit'-.TMni U'.tt. a t.''.>
t/, tthu:,* IJAtn. >..'*,* »«*t Wti.«t i*
li* !<».,:*". rtilirr Ur k*--»a'.t
fA*t a %..■.'>', •/ Pat fc'v/ii*' t.-/»t«'/7»
t.i.i ui k t.i'. tt v/i i*»4 '/ cattff
f-'.w. thi '.,-. IcoMa tomtrt v> M***<-
t/>6.
THE 	
CLOD POOL ROOM
IfflH) AMD  HAM1L70H BTH.
IMVI8 * FORREST, Propi.
Smokers* supplies
a specialty
Vim \tm,\ tabto
Splendid envfronmentf
THE HERALD for
Fine Job Printing
Ira*™ hr^Bji—aa.
11V11V.L
li-XK    i-'-'- -
ih
Brnkimg!
.*'; **'  ^*j *,**_*> *..Vj*:
t»XJK   VOWX."?.   T~.
tssj!L.:.2.:>A lA.v.r tr.
r..-..'."
i"i-tr;..-.r -  C
. *    *.^..ut.*s»7-.a,*r..  '.^c
'.r TET.V:
Bronger & FTynn
/.r.-.'c.v/.*'
?-.r MtaRBSBsn
hb!    n-^cnu
J
Fwrt George
DnigO).
HEW B00I5 Ir,
^•ara-
r.«. 'o*rnr!f»r"
■.ex. --"iicraty  i«in*tr««
ROCK MEN WANTED
','. "t'/s. •'/.<. '!.v. 'jj 'jw: rsx ':.'. i.*. W;... * Ri ver.
D« i. CASE* k COMPAHT
A; carrvj. a: r.-c-J*.r. of WEkcw River
3W1
— » s_—^» >--«*c 5i~*~ -ni* »i.- -ws -e!.-.i.- f | t-\ r,
va&r '•£.* -^cj* *«u 5ej>jC5"«l- f >e- aj*7r -..- IV -* I
ar*^=ur'i3».^'<w*»1r»-- WW won aac ^ J>i^c-^-.-' »   .'•'**;*I  *
^^r^PUTTBDITOlHETBI SBWIKF^J
/   BUT IF THEY Will STAKD THiVlr,EY WQMT RjP  \
UNDER THE HARDEST NND Of HG1T1MATE. WEAR
v   V/£ ARE  THE AGENTS OF   ^^
J   PEABODYS" I
GUARANTEED OVERALLS._^<
1 /
\ Close & Brown Co., Ltd.!
RIGHT-OF-WAY MEN
WANTED
M-vr. i'if mvimg nght-of-v.ay by the acre, west of Mud
River.   <ssA prices.   Work all winter.
Apply
GEORGE HARDIE,
Soath Fort George, R. C.
^ Gtseral fcV csasts
SisA Fort Own:. B.C
r
GISCOMB PORTAGE Is the natural
outfitting point for the
Peace River Country
At Giscomb Portage v/e have a large stock of general mer-
ebwutiae, carefully selected to fill all the requirements of the
traveller
Our store is the logical supply point for pre-emptors and
others located up the river. All steamboats call at our landing
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF DELIVERING FREIGHT
IN THE PEACE RIVER COUNTRY. You can consign your
freight to us at South Fort George and we will deliver at Fort
McLeod or the headwaters of the Peace Riqer
CAW0ES AMD BOATS FOR SALE
SEABACH & HUBLE SKSttJSSFEc™
| 1836 |      A«b Egg fifty gg Mg
iw Bank of British North America
Tear msae7 la isier is th* Bank tlua in yoar toist or is r<«
pocket. It U not tied np. Too can get it oat at any Use *,&
out -ielay. NOTES diaeoonted. Local and Poreipi Dratu boa(kt
and fold. COLLECTIONS made promptly.   Money Ordert :m.k.
ttfl GEOIft LttMCIi
j.mn,icTUGN.uisi
Travellers aad Shippers to FOrtGCOrge
and New British Columbia
Travel tn comfort awl aafety via the Steamer "CMlMtta" the only
OAktfbbed ntj-.miii-.r'tiri the route; and conHipn your goods to the care of
the "Chilcotin" at Sods Creek, they will be carefully tranRportc-d.to
their defamation.
The Fort George Trading & Lumber Co./Ld.
Th« Pioneer Operator* of Steamboatx anil Manufacturers of
l.iwiber on the (Jp|*er Fraiter an.l Tributaries.
The A uU> Transit Company
Afjcnts at ASHCROFT, B.C.
The Royal Bank of Canada
With which is united
The Traders Bank of Canada
INCORPORATED 1809
Capital paid up $12,400,000
Surplus 11,400,000
Total Assets .-    .     -   179,900,000
Head Office      ....      Montreal, Q«*
FARM LANDS IN CENTRAL
CHURCH SERVICES,
HT. KTKI'HKN'M CHURCH   Ut,  8rd
and Mh Sunday* In month, Holy (Communion, H a.m.; Kvi*n»nn|{ and Sermon, T.'Ml p.m. Second and 4th Sundays In month, Matins, 10.80 a.m.:
Holy Kuchariat and Sermon. 11 a.m. ~
Rev. R. II. Isaac.  Williams, Vicar.
KNOX CHURCH
day ovenliiK at 7.IK).
Minister.
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
ory I
Wri
C. M. Wright,
METHODIST CHURCH-South Kort
Geori(<>- Service will be held every
Sunday mnrninir In the Maple Leaf
Theatre at II o'clock. T. (irillUbs,
Pa* tor,
WANTED
160 HEAD of horses, cattle or dairy
stork to winter. Cowl sheds or stabling if required.
For further information apply to
RKKIlKR A l«>HS,:s.Hla Creek P.O.
Fort George
District.
Nechaco Valley
Bulkley Valley
Skeena Valley
In every case our
lands were carefully inspected by
expert cruisersbe-
fore we purchased
THE BANK OF VANCOUVER
VANCOUVEB. B. C.     <r=—
CAPITAL AUTBOBUZBD . W.«O0,000
DIRECTORS:
*. P. McLKNNAN Esq., Presideat,
Mclennan, McFwly k Co. Whole-
salt Hardware, Vancouver, B. C.
I. W. SHATFORD Esq., M. L. A.
Vice-Pres. Merchant, Hedley, B. C.
IIIS HONOR T. W. PATERSON. Lieutenant-Governor British Columbia.
M.   'I.   CAKLIN.
CnpHiilint. Victoria. B.C.
A. ISTEI. Esq.
C. S.  DOUGLAS Esq.
Robert Kennedy, New Westminster. ,.,
J. A. MITCHELL. Esq-. Cs;li»«"*
Victoria. B. C. „   „. .
E. H. HEAPS. Esq.. E H. H»W »
Co.. Lumber and Timber: ^s «
Columbia Trust Co.. Lid- \sawu
ver, B. C.
J.  A.  HARVEY. Esq.. K.C. lormerW
B.C.
*
ol Cranbrook.  B.C..  Vancouver. »•-
,7W. SHATFORD, General M gr
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
FORT GEORGE BRANCH-F. LIPSCOMB, Manager.
THE GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC RAILWAY will make all these districts
accessible to all the world. Every rail laid adbs
to the value of the land •
North Coast Land Co. Ltd.
AifVicrtisk in The Herald,    1\
General Office*: ei» lo 834 Melropolllan Bldg., Vancouver,B.C
London Office i   a Old Jewry.
PAID-UP CAPITAL, -        .        .        •1,800,000.
Fort George Hardware Co.
*->B9MB
General Hardware and Sheet Metal Workers.
All kinds of tin and sheet Iron work done.
Camp stoves
LASELLE AVENUE
Hot air Furnaces, etc.
SOUTH FORT GEORGE.
Fresh Meats ^vIT"'!
Wholesale and Retail
The B.C. MEAT MARKET]
SOUTH FORT GEORGEj
PORT GEORGE AND
IH I
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