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Omineca Miner Mar 7, 1914

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 �����** -''\wA^l>
VOL. Ill, NO. 27
Settlers Asked to Take Precautions Against Spread of
Fires in Dry Season
The following communication,
which has been sent to settlers
throughout the district, is worthy
of the attention of every rancher:
Dear Sir:���The open winter,
the light fall of snow ancl many
other signs point to a hot, dry
summer which will be extremely
bad for forest fires. These are
liable to cause many thousand
dollars in damage, not only to
standing timber but to your
buildings, improvements and
I therefore ask your assistance
in preventing these fires. You
have no doubt on your pre-emptions areas of slash, which are
fire traps for the carelessly-dropped match, burning tobacco, or
a spark from a locomotive. Perhaps you are planning on clearing
these areas up. If so, let me
urge upon you the necessity of
doing so before the dangerous
season arrives, and thus prevent
the serious forest fires which
have been too prevalent in the
Of course, the most dangerous
places are near buildings and
along railroad rights-of-way, and
public roads, and these should
be seen to first.
By observing the following
simple rules the burning may be
be simply done:
lst. Burn as early in the spring
as possible. If the burning cannot be done before May 1, get a
permit from the local forest
guard and burn under his supervision. Do not wait till the soil
becames too dry, as you will then
burn up valuable vegetable mat-
which enriches the soil.
2nd. Always construct a light
fire break around the slash, by
throwing any brush or litter in
for say 20 feet. This will confine the fire and give you a chance
to get around it quickly should
it start to spread.
3rd. If possible have one or
more neighbors assist in burning
so that the fire may be controlled
at all times.
4th. Always start your fire in
the afternoon if conditions are at
all dry. The best time is about
five o'clock. The brush is then
dry from all-day sun and burns
better. There is little chance of
a wind springing up, and the
fire burns out during the night.
5th. If the slash adjoins tim-
Smith's Neuy$tpre |
Under Construction
i  m~r- ���
Chas. V. "Smith, -whose store
was burned a month ago, has
begun the erection of anew building, which is to be ready for
business before the end of the
month. Mr. Smith has purchased the Hill property, adjoining
his premises, and will conduct
business there temporarily. Part
of his new stock is already on
hand, and the balance will be received before the completion of
the store, so that there will be
no unnecessary delay in resuming
business on the same large scale
as before the fire.
No Censure for Minister
Ottawa, Mar. 6:���A motion to
censure the minister of labor, in
connection with the Nanaimo
strike, was defeated in the house
of commons by a vote of 80 to
43. Premier Borden declared
the minister had done all that
was possible.
Toronto,   Mar. 6:���Sir George
Ross's condition is unchanged.
It now appears probable that
the railway tracks from east and
west will be connected early in
April. Tracklaying was resumed
east of Wordswortn (Mile 338)
this morning, and but 34 miles
require to be laid to Nechaco
Crossing, where it is expected
the golden spike will be driven.
From the other end about fifty
miles of track have to be laid before the end of steel reaches the
crossing. Duncan Ross, the contractor, who was in Smithers
last evening, says that, barring
unfavorable weather, which may
delay the work by causing mudslides, the track should be connected before the middle of next
month. -Review.
More Senators for B. C.
Victoria, March 2: -'lhe House
this morning passed a resolution
offered by Sir Richard McBride,
urging upon the Dominion government the appointment of three
more senators for British Columbia.
Premier Goes to Ottawa
Victoria, Mar. 4:���Sir Richard
McBride will leave for Ottawa
in a few days. His name is again
linked with the high commission-
ership by the Ottawa Free Press,
which says the salary of the office is to be increased to $30,000
a year.
More Men for P. G. E.
Local and District News Notes
T.   W.   Brewer   returned   on
Wednesday from a visit to Seattle.
F. R. White, of Vancouver, representing, Parke, Davis & Ca,
is spending a few days here, on
The average daily attendance
at Hazelton Hospital during February was the highest in the history of the institution.
expected to arrive next Wednesday, with a crew of miners, to
resume development on the big
hydraulic property of the company on Manson creek.
St. Andrew's Society will hold
its fortnightly social meeting
next Friday evening, in the society's rooms, Field street.
The government has been
asked to provide ferry accommodation for the benefit of ranchers living across the Skeena
river from Hazelton, and it is
understood the work will be undertaken this spring.
J. T. Bates and Gus Olson are
returning to the Omineca river
district today, to look after some
of their mining property.
One of Ruddy & McKay's teams
ran away yesterday morning,
breaking a sleigh. One of the
animals was somewhat cut.
Gus Rosenthal, who is now
ranching at Smithers, in partnership with L. L. DeVoin, is here
for a few days, to purchase dairy
On Thursday afternoon twenty-
three of the little folks of Hazelton were guests of Dan Harris
on a sleighride to the Hankin
ranch at Glen Meadow.
A. S. Gray, the Cedarvale
rancher, came up on Wednesday
and will return tomorrow. He
says the ranchers of his district
are busy preparing for spring
work, and they expect to raise
large crops of marketable produce this year. He has been
successful with bluestem wheat,
to which he will devote more
acreage this season. He also
specializes in fruit and vegetables.
The work of wiring the Hospi,-.
tal buildings for electric light is
nearly finished. The X-ray plant
and lighting system will be installed within a few weeks.
A capable-looking trio of constables. Orris Lavery, P. P. Ponder, and F. M. T. Arnold, arrived
on Wednesday to join the provincial police force of Hazelton
Geo. W. Otterson, managing
director of the Kildare Co.,  is
Escapee Recaptured
William Lobenstein,  who  escaped while under sentence of
five months  imprisonment   for
! supplying liquor to Indians, was
! recaptured in Prince Rupert and
| was brought back to Hazelton by
j Countable Johnson.    Magistrate
: Hoskins committed the prisoner
j for trial on a charge of escaping
from custody.   He will be tried
before Judge Young.
Ask Release of Rioters
Victoria. Mar. 4:���A delegation of miners' wives again asked
the premier for clemency in the
cases of the convicted rioters.
They were granted a private audience, and Sir Richard promised
his aid and influence to secure
the release of the prisoners.
Royal Commission on Labor Presents Exhaustive Report
and Proposes Many New Laws for Betterment of Conditions���Will be Introduced Next Session
Victoria, Mar. 4:���The Pacific
ber, start from the timber side j Great Eastern will soon have
and burn out until a good guard ! three thousand more men at
is burned all around the timber. I work on construction.
Start fires on the upper side of jsjat yi,��� jn di8p09jn(r 0f your
a side hill slash and burn down \ brugh and corre8p0ndence re-
the slope. When a good guard j gardinK the same will be gladly
has been burned along the top! an8wered. lf during the next
fires may be set at the foot of j aea80n you 9hould see a m.e
the slope and allowed to burn up.! threatening   to  get  away,   we
6th. Burn over the area as would consider it a favor if you
quickly as possible. would put it out or notify the
7th. Keep close watch on the nearest forest guard or this office.
area until all fires are out. R. E. Allen,
We are always anxious to as-! District Forester
Victoria, Mar. 4: The report
of the Royal Commission on Labor was presented to the house
today. The presentment, which
will be made the basis of legislation during next session, makes
many recommendations, chief
among which are:
Compulsory state insurance
against accidents to workmen,
to be administered by a workmen's compensation board.
A Saturday half-holiday in all
Fortnightly pay-days in coal
mines and certain other industries.
Time cheques to be made negotiable.
Women inspectors for shops
and factories where women and
girls are employed.
The licensing of operators of
! elevators.
That discrimination byemploy-
iers against members of labor
unions should be forbidden by
That the establishment of municipal employment bureaus and
the appointment of scaffolding
inspectors should be made obligatory in cities.
That miners be entitled to supplies at cost, and that mine operators be compelled to establish
wash houses for employees.
Collective bargaining as a
means of fixing miners'  wages.
The exclusion of Asiatics.
That Asiatics now here be not
allowed to employ white women.
That assisted immigration be
confined to farm laborers and
domestic help.
That all text books in public
schools be furnished free.
That only British subjects be
employed on government or
municipal work.
The question of an eight-hour
day for all workers was declared
to be a matter for federal legislation.
Minimum wage legislation was
not favored.
May Abolish Tolls
On Panama Canal
London, Mar. 6:���The new
Canadian $25,000,000 loan is expected to be in strong hands in
the near future. The London
press applauds President Wilson's
advocacy of the abolition of Panama Canal tolls. Reports from
Washington indicate that congress will pass a bill giving effect
to the president's recommendations.
Murderers Appeal
Vancouver, Mar. 6:���Clark and
Davis, the murderers of Constable Archibald, who were to have
been hanged today, have been
granted a reprieve until March
20, to allow an appeal to the
supreme court at Ottawa.
Hazelton Defeated
In the last game of the Ross
Cup championship series, played
on rough ice at New Hazelton.
the home team defeated the Hazelton hockey players by a score
of 3-2." Six men a side were
Ottawa, Mar. 6:���The Canadian
Northern is now asking the federal government for a substantial
bond guarantee, estimated to be
from $25,000,000 to $40,000,000.
instead of a loan of twenty-five
millions on security of common
stock, which was the former re
Bulkley Hay Makes a Hit
A great deal of hay is being
shipped from Smithers by ranch
ers of the district. That it will
hold its own in the market is evident from the following extract
from the Prince Rupert News:
"Recently Mr. John Lindsay,
of the Lindsay Transfer company,
ordered a couple of tons of Bulk-
ley valley hay as a trial order.
He had been getting a good
quality of hay from the south,
was anxious to test the interior
product. It was just delivered
and he has tried it on the horses
"Jack says it is the finest quality of timothy hay he has ever
seen, and the horses almost smile
when they see it."���Review.
Provincial Parliament End*
Busy Session���Many Bills
Become Law
Victoria, Mar. 4:���The legislature completed its work and was
prorogued tonight. During the
session 106 bills were introduced.
Of these 96 passed.
A formal address was delivered by Lieutenant-Governor Paterson in closing the session. His
last term ol office expires in
November next. It is rumored
that he will be succeeded by
Hon, Price Ellison, minister of
finance and agriculture.
Washington, Mar. 2:���Wm. S.
Benton, the British subject,
slain at Juarez, was unarmed ai d
shot to death in Villa's office, according to information which has
reached Washington officials.
One version of the affair says:
"Benton carried no arms when
he approached Villa's office in
Juarez. He spent two hours
waiting for the interview that
ended in his death, walking back
and forth on the front of the
office building; he was shot
through the stomach after he
entered the office and received
other wounds afterwards, although the first was mortal, it is
The post-mortem, it is said,
may serve to confirm the character of the wounds, though the
probable state of the body in a
tropical climate eleven days after
death  may defeat this purpose.
No answer has been returned
to the latest query from Governor Colquitt of Texas, as to whom
he could address for the surrender of the rebels who killed Ver-
gara. the Texas rancher.
The United States Government
desired to make an examination
of Benton's body at Chihuahua.
The United States desires that
British anr1 American representatives shall view the corpse in
eompan* with physicians. General Villa previously acceded to
the request.
II, Gill Elected in Seattle 0n  the other  hand-   General
Seattle, Mar. 4:-Former Mayor Caran���- Pointing out to the state
Hi Gill was elected mayor by a department that he too must be
large majority. | consulted about foreign affairs,
 i has denied the request, and Villa
Storms in New York j isallowing his chief to direct his
New York, March 2:���Under | affairs in this direction,
the third blanket of snow  in as     The Washington  Government
many   weeks.    New York   and accordingly   is   consulting Car-
vicinity is suffering today from
ranza and the entire matter rests
r   , upon the  result of thes negotia-
one of the worst storms in  its *;������,,  ������;,   .n, .     n
tions, United btates Government
history.     Eight   persons   have officials saw
been killed, so far as reported, Secretary Bryan had an en-
railroad traffic tied up and wire gagement to meet the House
communication crippled.   Streets committee  on  foreign  relations
and sidewalks are covered  with J? K!T them .information about
, . ��� .      the Mexican situation, as he did
an icy coating,  making walking the 8enate committee on  foreJKn
difficult, and vehicular traffic al- relations last week.      *
most impossible. Bv keeping the congressional
Not in 25 years had greater committees in charge of foreign
New York and environsexperien- ���aUers we�� supplied with infer-
ced such a storm.   At times the
mation, it is the hope of the ad-
ministration that  Congress will
velocity of the   wind   reached ,eavc tne executive department
eighty-four miles ah hour. Eight 0f the government free to handle
deaths were reported here. the question. THE OMINEHA MINER, SATURDAY, MARCH 7, J914
published eveky saturday at hazelton, the center of the
Great Omineca District of British Columbia.
A. R. Macdonald, Publisher and Proprietor.
maximum amount of a loan is not
to exceed sixty per cent of its
productive value. No loan shall
be made for less than $250, or
for more than $10,000, and applicants for loans   not  exceeding
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:   Canada and British Possessions, Two Dollars a j $2000 are to be Slven Parity,
year; Foreign, Three Dollars a year. In dealing with  the question
ADVERTISING  RATES:     Display,  $1.50  per inch per month;   Reading j 0f marketing  and   CO-operation,
Notices, IB cents per line for each insertion.    Legal notices inserted at B. C. ' .    . . .
,.        '   . i the commission points out that
Gazette rates. r
, ,       .    | wj(_n ��ne exception of fruit and
Vol. III. Saturday, March 7, 191^ No. 27.! vegetables, all farm produce for j
jthe province is marketed within
it and  supplies only a portion of
I  ~
In a district like that in which we live, where so much capital is
required l'or the development of great natural resources, the condition of the money market is a matter of considerable importance.
That the financial stringency of the last few months has had the
effect of deterring progress in the Northern Interior is a regrettable
but undeniable   fact.    Now,   however,   authorities  appear
the demand. .   The commission
declares that it is desirable to
promote co-operation among the
"���7    producers and  also among   the
ar to  be . ...
united in ih-.' opinion that the financial crisis has passed and that
money will soon be readily available for legitimate uses.
The price of money in the London market is reflected by, and
regulated by the Bank of England rate. It is only necessary to
find out what the rate is to know if it is easy to obtain money.
That rale now stands at 3 per cent., which, according to the Colonist, is an indication that monetary conditions are again normal.
Ever since October, 1912, when the Balkan war broke out, and the
Bank of England rate rose to 5 per cent, there has been difficulty
in borrowing money on the London market. The rate has fluctuated since that date. In April, 1913, it went down to 4A per cent,
but October last saw it rise again to 5. In the middle of January
it dropped to Ah. a week later to 4, and some three weeks ago to 3
buyers of agricultural produce.
It declares that the maintenance
of the present protective tariff
for articles produced by farmers
is necessary and reasonable, and
suggests that the British Columbia
producer in his fight for a sufficient share of the northwest market should be given assistance by
the active co-operation of the
railways and express companies
operating in thc province.
Those Wasted Millions
Startling indeed is the result
anyone can obtain who will pause
for a few moments and foot up
percent. At the same time the French bank rate was reduced
from 4 to Iii- It had stood at the former figure since October, 1912.
The immediate effect on the London market of the reduction
of the Bank of England rate was a rapid rise in the prices of "gilt jthe amount of waste laid bare by
edge" securities. Consols rose nearly 5 points, India 'A per cent, 81 the report of the commissioners
points, and Canada 1 per cents 4 5-8 points. New loans commenc-1 who investigated the building of
ed to come out in shoals and were eagerly taken up by the investing j the National Transcontinental.
public at big premiums.    Within a month reputable stocks on  the!Mr. Fielding stated in 1893 that
London market showed an increase in value of $260,000,000. The
demand for gold and money and credit which prevailed throughout
the world duiing the latter months of 1913, is now being met.
Stocks generally show a steady upward tendency. Financiers say
the revival that has been so long awaited is now in full current.
The renewal of optimism in the center of financial activities is
of supreme importance to this country, where so many large works
are in progress, and where so many others are about to be undertaken. All indications are that conditions will continue to improve from tnis on, ancl that all the money necessary for legitimate
development will be forthcoming. Judging from this it is safe to
a iticipate that the balance of the year is full of promise for British
Victoria, Mar.
the inaugu*
known as the Agricultural Credit
Commission, consisting of a superintendent and four directors;
two members and  the superin-
the road would cost at most
$61,415,000. Sir Wilfrid Laurier,
reckoning the interest only and
counting the credit of the country
as nothing, said the cost would
be $13,000,000. Messrs Gutelius
and Lynde-Staunton, after a
thorough investigation lasting
two years and basing their report on facts, not theories, have
reported that the cost will be
$234,051,521. Put this side by
side with Mr. Fielding's figures
for the sake of contrast.
Real cost of N.T.R. $234,051,521
Estimated cost - - 61,414.000
The difference - $173,236,521
Recklessness, carelessness,  in
Grocery Department
Fresh goods  arriving every week
Supreme Quality
Table Fruits
Fresh Fruits
A fine line. Special
prices    on    good
Smokes.    Buy
a box.
A few pretty sets
Call and see
Black Cashmere Sox
Three Pairs       -       $1.00 1
It is time to shed your
Winter Garments.
Especially we invite
you to look at our
Made in Medium
Weights and Best
Quality. Special
prices on Men's Pyjamas & Nightgowns
Other lines of Dry
Goods too numerous
to mention.
Blankets and Comforts
Pillows        -       Linen
Fit for the King's table
Spring and Summer
And Styles now in
Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed
Rifles and Shotguns
of leading makes
"We  have the Guns
and the Powder, too."
Harness parts
Fixings, etc.
Building and
Shelf Hardware
Big Ben Clocks
For Sale
General Merchant
ration of a system of agricultural te"dentto be practical farmers, j capacity, graft or something hasp
and    to   be   appointed   by   the i made away with $173,236,521  of!
credit, operated by an independent commission under government supervision, is the recommendation of outstanding importance in the report of the
Royal Commission on Agriculture
which was submitted to the legislature last week.
The report is an exceedingly
exhaustive one. ln addition to
the problem of land loans, it
deals extensively with the prob-
Lieutenant-Governor-in-Council Imoney bel��nBing to the people of
for life; the other two members !janad\ AUS the Montreal  Star
, , . . ; figures it, this is over half  the
to be the deputy ministers of ag-1 net nationa, debt of Canada
riculture   and   finance.     Under)    It represents a sum of about
the scheme  proposed, the Legis- $25 out of each Canadian's pocket.
Work attended to promptly
Leave Orders at Ruddy &McKay 's
Ninth Avenue New Hazelton
lative Assembly shall make provision for the issue of stock bearing interest at not over 4 per
cent, and having a currency up
to 3(U years.
The  credit commission  under
lems of marketing and co-opera- lhe  ��lan Proposed shall  be em
tion and state-aided emigration, POWwad to lend to farmers in res
Watch Repairing
O. A. RAGSTAD,   Smithers
It is over one and a half times
the total sum collected in duties
by the Federal government in
It exceeds $57,000,000 the total
capitalization of all the banks of BARRISTER and SOLICITOR
Canada. 0f British Columbia, Al-
It is nearly three times   thej       berta and Saskatchewan
gross liabilities  of   the   banks
.    ; pect of permanent improvements which have failed in Canadas.nce Room n.i*tofflceBldg.,Princ. Rupert
and    proposes   several    radical        ,         \ ���     : Confederation.
.���Iianges in  the  matter of land
made on their land and for other
It would build no less than 20,-,
and Hazelton, H.C.
tenure by settlers, and In  many Produptive   ��"r�����s  and  such,000 miles of roads as good as thejT
branches of   agriculture   which loans    Sha"    be   ^payable   by; magnificent roads in the State of  ,
amortization over  such periods;New York-   Tnis means nearly! j
as the commission may decide, |100 miles of *ood roads in evei"y.
are of vital interest to tht
The report emphasizes the general need on the part of farmers
foi the establishment of some
system of long-term loans al low
interest and points out that In
many old countries where the
land has been under cultivation
for centuries it has been found
necessary to provide some special
means of extending such credit.
The commissioners point out-,
that the employment of some in-j
termediate  agency,   such   as   a
loan   company,   would   increase
the cost to the borrower, without
increasing  the  security  against
A. Chisholm
n every
but in no case exceeding thirty* I constituency in Canada /General    Hardware
-* ,    n -v"..><a n*,.<.o   millions the  !
Builders'  Material
Miners'  Supplies
1 sses, and therefore recommends
, ,. ,        ,    ,. ������*.��� iof valuation of any land for loan
tlie establishment of a non-polltl- '
cal commission, similar to those | purposes is the actual productive
in operation in New Zealand and value after improvement,   which
The recommendations provide
It exceeds three	
six and a half years.   In addition j Kro88 in(.ome of tne Dominion for j
to the amount payable as amort-' a whole year. j
ization, the  borrower would pay ]    It would pay  the cost of the i
one per cent over and above the ' militia for the next twenty years, i Hazelton  and  Smithers
net cost of the money to the gov-1    lt would pay the  present cost' ���	
���,, . of naval defence for seventy-live
eminent.      this one   per  cent'
i years.
would  meet the costof adminis-j    It woujd pay al) the provinces
taring the system.    If govern- their present subsidies for the!
ment four per cent bonds were next thirteen years.
sold  at eighty, for instance, the,    lt wolild run lhe Post-office on j
its present basis for  nearly  fif-
teen years.
It would  build  fifteen   Dreadnaughts.
It is  nearly  four times what
Mr. Fielding said the road would j
cost, and  about eighteen times I
what Sir Wilfrid Laurier said.
The Baron and Viscoonlt
On Sale
at the
W. F. BREWER, Proprietor
New Hazelton
B. C.
Choicest of Wines
Liquors and Cigars
Largest and most modern Hotel
in the Northern Interior. Modern
borrower would pay six per cent
plus such an amount as compounded would extinguish the
principal in thirty-six and a half
years. An important provision
of this proposal is that the basis
is to be ascertained  by the appraisers, acting under the direc-
Assay Office and Mining Office
Aits and Crafts Building. 578 Seymour Stivit
Provincial Assayer and Chemist
,.     , ,    i ..    ,, Assayer for U years with Vivian & Sons, Swansea
for the creation of a board   to be  tion   Of   the    commission.     The Charjts Moderate    ::    Correspondence Solicited
Union S.S, Company
of B, C, Ltd,
Wednesdays at   2  p. in.
Through Service to the South I
Saturdays  a I   10   a. m.
Tuesdays and Fridays
at i a, m.
Phone 116
Prince Rupert
Trains Leave Hazelton Sundays & Thursdays 10:18a.m. 8
Arrive Prince Rupert same days    -   -   - 5:15 p.m. |
Steamer "Prince George"     leaves Prince Rupert   -   Fridays 9 a.m. I
Steamer "Prince Albert"   i  _t'    p.   ��� ->,.���  ,       c    .      , ��
or "Prince John"  ' Ieaves Prmce RuPert   "  Sundays 6 p.m. g
For full information, reservations,   etc.,   apply   to   local   Agent  or  to ��
H                                                      Agency for all Atlantic Steamship Lines rj
"Everything in Canvas"
Prince Rupert Tent and Awning Co.
Prince Rupert, B.C.
for any period from one month upward at 11 pin-
month In advance. This rate Includes office consultations and medicines, as well as all costs white
In the hospital. Tickets obtainable In Hazelton
at the Post Office or the Druir Store; In Aldermere E
from Mr. T. J. Thorp; In Telkwa from Dr. Wallace; ��� ���
or by mall from tha Medical Superintendent at the
Skeena Laundry j
Lee Jack-nan. Prop,
Our Work-is Pood and our Kates
Suits Cleaned and Pressed
Call and aee us.        Next door to
Telegraph office.
<>++++>l'++*+.J.M<+*+*-W**.*'M*+, THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY, MARCH 7, 1914
Omineca Land District.   Dislrict of
Claim No. 1.
Take notice that B. R. Jones, Merchant of Skeena Crossing, British
Columbia, intends to apply for permission to prospect for coal and petroleum
on the followingdescribed lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
3 miles west of the south west corner
of Lot 3396, Cassiar, and marked B. R.
J., N. W. corner, thencesouth SOchains,
thence east 80 chains, thence north 80
chains, thence west 80 chains to point
of commencement, and containing (!4o
acres more or less.
January 6th, 1914. B. R. Jones.
Eric Wickner, Agent.
Omineca Land District.  District of
Claim No. 2.
Take notice that B. R. Jones, Merchant, of Skeena Crossing, British
Columbia, intends to apply for permission to prospect for coal and petroleum
on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
3 miles west from the south west corner of Lot 3396 Cassiar, and marked B.
R. J., N. E. corner, thence soutii 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
north 80 chains, thence east 80 chains
to point of commencement, and containing 640 acres more or less.
January 6th, 1914. B. R. Jones.
Eric Wickner, Agent.
Omineca Land District.  District of
Claim No. 3.
Take notice that B. It. Jones, Merchant, of Skeena Crossing, British
Columbia, intends to apply for permission to prospect for coal and petroleum
on the following descrihed lands:
Commencing at a post plunted about
3 miles west from the south west corner of Lot 339(5 Cassiar, and marked B.
R. J., S. E. corner, tlience north 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains
to point of commencement, and containing 640 acres more or less.
January 6th, 1914. B. R. Jones.
Eric Wickner, Agent.
Omineca Land District.  Distiict of
      Coast, Range V.
Take nbtice that. John Jaynes, of
Duncans, British Columbia, occupation
clerk, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
south-west corner of Lot 349, Coast
District, Range 5, and being the northwest corner of the land applied for,
thence south 40 chainB, thence east 20
chains, tlience soutli 20 chains, thence
east 20 chains, thence north 40 chains,
tlience west 20 chains, thence north 20
chuins, thence west 2(1 chains topoint of
commencement. John Jaynes.
Nov, 28, 1913. Ml5-23
Hazelton Land District.    District of
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that John Laurenson, of
Prince Rupert, B. c, occupation miner,
intends to apply for a license to prospect for coal and petroleum over the
following describeel lands:
Commencing at a post planted two
and a half miles east and one mile
south from the mouth of Kitnayakwa
river, thence south 80 chains, east 80
chains, north 80 chains, west 80 chains,
to point, of commencement.
Dec. 15, 1913. John Laurenson
The World's Doings in Brief
News Notes from Many Sources
Sir John Tenniel, long the cartoonist of London Punch, is dead,
at the age of 94.
Nearly half a million boxes of
British Columbia apples were
marketed last year.
Business buildings and stocks
valued at $250,000 were burned
in Toronto last week.
The contract for Victoria harbor developments has been let in
Ottawa, for $2,244,745.
Hazelton Land District.     District of
Coast, Range 5,
Take notice that John Laurenson, of
Prince Rupert, B. c, miner, intends to
apply for a license to prospect for coal
and petroleum over the the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted two
and a half miles east and one mile south
from the mouth of Kitnayakwa river,
thence south 80 chains, west 80 chains,
north 80 chains, eastSOchains, to point
of commencement.
Dec. 15th, 1913 John Laurenson
Omineca Land District.   District of
Claim No. 4.
Take notice that B, R. Jones, Merchant, of Skeena Crossing, Britisli
Columbia, intends to apply for permission to prospect for cnal and petroleum
on the following descrihed lands:
Commencing at a post planted aboul
3 miles west from the soutii west corner of Lot 3396 Cassiar, and murked B.
R. J., S. W. corner, thence north 80
chains, thence east 80 chains, thence
south 80 chains, thence west SO chuins
to point of commencement, and containing 640 acres more or less.
January 6th, 1914. B. R. Jones.
Eric Wickner, Agent.
Omineca I.and District.  District of
Claim No. 6.
Take notice that B. K. Jones, Merchant, of Skeena Crossing, British
Columbia, intends to apply for permission to prospect for coal and petroleum
on the followingdescribed lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
3 miles west and 1 mile north from the
south west corner of Lot 8396 Cussiar,
and marked B.R.J., S.E. corner, thence
north 80 chains, thence .vest 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence eust SO
chains to point of commencement, and
containing 640 acres more or less.
January 6th, 1914. B. K. Jones.
Eric Wickner, Agent
Omineca Laud District.   Distriel of
Claim No. 6.
Take notice that B. R. Jones, Merchant, of Skeena Crossing, British
Columbia, intends to apply for permission to prospect for coal anil petroleum
on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post plunted about
3 miles west and 1 mile norih from the
south west corner of Lot 3396 Cussiar,
and marked B. R. J., S. W. corner,
thence north 80 chains, tlience east 80
chains thence south 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains to point of commencement, and containing 640 acres more or
January 8th, 1914. B. R. Jones.
Eric Wickner, Agent.
Hazelton Land District.      District of
Coast, Range 5
Take notice that John Laurenson, of
Prince Ruperl, I), c. miner, intends to
apply for a license to prospect for coal
and petroleum over the followingdescribed lunds:
Commencing at a post planted two
and u half miles eust from the mouth
of Kitnayakwa river, thence west 80
chuins, south SO chains, east 80 chains,
north 80 chains, to point of commencement,
nee. 15th, 1913. John Laurenson.
Hazelton Land District.     Districtof
Coast, Range 5
Take notice that John Laurenson, of
Prince Rupert, B. C, miner, intends to
apply for a license to prospect for coal
and petroleum over tne following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted two
and a half mileB east of the mouth of
the Kitnayakwa river, thence east 80
chains, south 80 chains, west 80 chains,
north 80 chains, to point of commencement.
Dec. 15th, 1913. John Laurenson,
The revolutionary railway
strike in Portugal has ended, the
men returning to work.
Three Americans are said to
have been "executed" by Villa,
the Mexican rebel leader.
Hon. R. L. Borden is to visit
the Pacific Coast this year. He
may travel over the G. T. P.
The Earl of Minto, formerly
governor-general of Canada, died
on Saturday at Hawick, Scotland.
Omineca Land District.   District of
Coast, Range V.
Take notice that Charles Hicks Beach
of Hazelton, B.C., occupation clerk,
intei, Is to apply for permission to
purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
northwest corner of Lot 349, Range V,
Coast Distiict, and being the nortlieast
cor. of land applied for, thence west 20
cnains, south 40 chains, east 20 chains,
north 40 chains to point of commencement and containing 80 acres more or
less. Charles Hicks Beach,
Oct. 11, 1913. Dan McDougall, agt.
Omineca Land District. District of
Take notice that JameB Bell, of
Glasgow, Scotland, occupation telegraph operator, intends to apply for
permission to purchaae the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
northwest cornerof Lot 2391 Cassiar,
thence 20 chains west, 20 chains south,
thence following Skeena River to the
southwest corner of Lot 2391 Cassiar,
thence north to point of commencement,
containing 10 acres more or less.
Nov. 10, 1913.       14-22       James Bell.
Hazelton Land Diatrict,     District of
Coast, Range 5
Take notice that John Laurenson, of
Prince Rupert, B. C, miner, intends to
apply for a license to prnspect for coul
und petroleum over the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted two
and a half miles east from the mouth
of the Kitnayakwa river, thence north
80 chains, east 80 chains, south 80
ehains, west 80 chuins, to point of
Dec. 15. 1913. John Laurenson.
The largest reflecting telescope
in the world is to be installed in
the Dominion government observatory at Victoria.
\Joe" Martin, the British M.
P. who was formerly prominent
in British Columbia politics, is
seriously ill of typhoid in New
The one hundredth anniversary
of the birth of Sir John A. Macdonald is to be celebrated
throughout Canada on January
11, 1915.	
It is reported in Chicago that
the Grand Trunk Pacific is to
purchase the Chicago Great Western Railway lines between Chicago and St. Paul.
Hazelton Land District.     Dislrict of  I
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that John Laurenson, of
Prince Rupert, B. 0., miner, intends to
apply for a license to prospect for coal
and petroleum over the following described lunds:
Commencing at a post planted two
and a half miles east from the mouth
of the Kitnayakwa river, thence north
80 chains, west 80 chains, south 80
cliains, east 80 chains, to point of commencement.
Dec. 15, 1913. Jofcn Laurenson.
Hazelton Land District.     Districtof
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that John Laurenson, of
Prince Rupert, B. C, miner, intends to
apply for a license to prospect for coal
and petroleum over the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted two
und a half miles east and one mile north
lrom the mouth of the Kitnayakwa
river, tlience north 80 chains, west 80
chuins, south 80 chains, east 80 chuins,
to point of commencement.
Dec. 15, 1913. ' John Laurenson.
Hazelton Land District.     District of
Coast, Range 5.
Take notice that John Laurenson, of
Prince Rupert, B. c, miner, intends to
apply for a license to prospect for coal
and petroleum over the following described lands:
Commencing  nt a post planted   two
and a half miles east and one mile north
from the   mouth  of   thu   Kitnayakwa
river, thence  north 80  chains, east 80
I chains, south 80 chains, west 80 chains,
I to point of commencement.
I Dec. 15, 1913. John Laurenson.
The provincial government will
undertake extensive clearing operations on its property in Hastings townsite, to relieve the unemployed of Vancouver.
The Victoria hockey team,
champions of the West, with the
Vancouver players, left for the
East on Saturday. Victoria will
play Toronto for the world's
Customs returns for February
were $1,673,810, says an Ottawa
despatch. Trade conditions are
reflected by the decrease of $362,-
000 as compared with the same
month last year.
March opened on the Atlantic
coast with storms which put all
wireless stations out of commission and tied up many liners. A
number of barges and other vessels were wrecked.
*J Drugs and Toilet Articles.   Kodaks,
Kodak Supplies. Printing and Developing,   fl Gram-a-phones  and  Records.
The "Up-To-Date" Drug Stores
L. D. Fulton, Mgr.
_iiii_iiOii������ mi���
New Hazelton
A new departure in the provincial police system will be the
appointment of detectives, under
a chief, to investigate important
cases. Another inspector will
be appointed to assist Inspector
Sir George Doughty has warned his British constituents to
prepare for a general election in
two months. He is confident
that the government dare not
! pass the Home Rule bill before
appealing to the country.
The Dominion minister of
finance announces that, notwithstanding the increased expenditure made necessary by the carrying out of great public works and
the payment of liabilities contracted by the Laurier government, the public debt of Canada
has been decreased in the last
two years.
The four gunmen convicted of
the murder of Rosenthal, the
New York gambler, will be electrocuted during the week beginning April 3. Police Lieutenant
Becker, sentenced to death for
complicity, has been granted a
new trial.
Hon. Winston Churchill presented the supplementary naval
estimates in the British house of
commons, asking for an additional appropriation of ��2,500,000,
��400,000 of which is required on
account of the delay in regard to
the Canadian naval aid grant.
Testing Canadian Woods
Because of the importance of
tnis subject to all classes of wood
users, the Forestry Branch of the
Department of the Interior is
about to undertake an exhaustive series of tests at McGill University. Beginning with a few
of the more important of the
commercial species, every kind
of wood in the country will be
tested for its strength in various
ways, and for different conditions
of growth and moisture content.
At present the only information
we have on this subject is based
upon tests of woods grown in the
United States, many of which
were grown under entirely different conditions to those found in
our own country.
Explorer Meets Death
Adelaide, Australia, March 2:
���Dr. Douglas Mawson, the Australian explorer, has returned
from the southland. On summing up the work of the expedition, Mr. Mawson said they
were eminently successful. He
told in blunt English the story of
the death of Lieutenant Minnie,
who was lost in an unfathomable
crevasse with dogs and sleigh.
The only thing possible as a comrade was a dying dog on a ledge
150 feet below.
Dr. Mawson nearly died of exhaustion and lack of food. The
sledge lost with Lieutenant Minnie had the supplies on. The doctor fought on pluckily against the
weather and other obstacles, living on practically nothing, until
at last he found a cache of food
left by a search party. He managed after a hard struggle to
reach the camp and said his escape was most remarkable.
Great Labor Agitation
London, March 2:-"The British Government is using the
magic wand of Empire to assist
in the destruction of organized
labor. What do we care for the
Empire? These champions of
labor must be returned."
These were the words of seventy speakers from nine platforms in Hyde Park on Sunday,
to over one hundred and fifty
thousand people. It was united
Labor's protest against the drastic deportation of the South African strike leaders, and in addition to being by far the largest
meeting ever held in Hyde Park,
was remarkable for the fact that
the Trades Unionist, Socialist,
and Syndicalist leaders all spoke
in the same strain and from the
same platforms. The auditors
cheered wildly any attacks on
the governments either of Britain
or South Africa and seemed to
ominously welcome any reference
to the coming labor clash in
Britain, where present agreements, affecting a million workers, will shortly run out.
Sleighs and Cutters
���=������= AT POPULAR PRICES ^=^--===m
Harness that  will Last
Everything in Farm
Until Too Late
Hazelton    -:-   Telkwa
Express, General Drayage and Freighting
LIVERY and STAGES ffi ftffiPSSj^ftg^
night.     Our Btages meet all trains at South Hazelton or New Hazelton.
Coal and Wood delivered promptly.
Consign your shipments in  Our     Pllr]Jv   J_,   A/I a ^.I^ -_,\
Care for Storage or Delivery.     IVUCHiy   Ot   iViaCiVay
Address al) communications to Hazelton.
Leaves Prince Rupert for Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle every
Let Us Arrange Your Trip East
Tickets to and from all parts of the world.      Atlantic and Pacific
Steamship Tickets.
For Ttcketf, Reservations and Information apply to
J. G. McNab,   Cor. 3rd Ave. and 6th St.,   Prilice Rupert, B. C.
������uu*������ uO"-"-���""-������1:0"������i'"������ MO"������uu������
Thorp & Hoops
Real Estate. Financial and Insurance Brokers
Sole district agents for E. G. Prior & Co., Victoria, Agricultural Machinery and Implements, Wagons, Etc.
Fire,   Life,   Accident,   and Employer's Liability Insurance.
We represent the best companies.
We Can Locate You On a Good Pre-Emption Near the G. T. P.
If you desire information ahout the Bulkley Valley write us.
Ou���un       mi       mi       ��Qii*������hii       uQu������hii������'ipn���-un������un������iiii������
'7^HESE LANDS are located close to the main line of
\J the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway, which is being
constructed through the heart of the Bulkley Valley, one
of the best farming districts in British Columbia.
Steel is now laid through Telkwa, and trains will soon be running
from Prince Rupert to this point. There are good roads to all parts
of the Bulkley Valley from Telkwa.
The Bulkley Valley is an ideal dairying and mixed farming district,
with a market for all kinds of farm produce.
We own all the land we offer for sale, and can give a guaranteed title.
Our lands were all very carefully selected several years ago by experts in the land business. We sell in tracts of 160 acres or more.
Our prices are reasonsonale and terms are easy. Write for full information to
Suite 622 Metropolitan Building
Paid up Capital $1,800,000. VANCOUVER,  B. C.
I Hudson's Bay Company 1
1 of Best Quality at Popular Prices 1
I   A full Assort-
|   ment of
S3iiiiiiiiiiiiDiiiiiiiiHiiaiiiiiiiiiiiito3iiiiiiiiiiiiro3iiiiiiiiiiiico.iiiiiiiiii!irjiiiiiiiiiiiirjiiiiiiiiiinc3 THE OMINECA MINER, SATURDAY. MARCH 7, 1914
___e_____ anffrma
Phone 300 P.O. Rox 1635
Special Attention to Out of Town Clients
Suites one, Federal block,
Smithers Notes
t From Thursday's*Review)
Dr. Wallace, of Telkwa, wasin
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.| towiion ' Tuesday;'' '-'    '"
A number of new residences
have been started this week.
C. W. Allen left this morning
for a business visit to  Hazelton.
Green Bros., Burden & Co
Civil Engineers
Dominion and British Columbia
Land Surveyors
Offices at Victo.ia, Nelson, Fort Ceorge
and New Hazelton. \y, R. Eggleston was a passen-
B. C. Affleck, Mgr.   New Hazelton
F. G.T. Lucas E. A. Lucaa
Hamsters and  Solicitors
Rogers HuilditiK
Cor. Granville nnd render
Telephone Seymour 598 Vancouver, U. C.
Architects' ond Engineers' Supplies
Kodaks, Loose Leaf Systems
Remintiton Typewriters, Office Furniture
Prince Rupert, B. C. g , ,1
:tH.++.M��("!��i��i-:*.(��i"i"i"i"i"i*^-!"r��i"i":"i-K ters riom roit rraser,
Mines  and  Mining
Good Properties for sale ��� Cash or nn
Bond.      Development anil
Assessment Work.
Carr Brothers
Eight Years ln This District.
lliirellon,   II.   C.
J. A. LeRoy
Hotel Winters
Cor.   Abbott ami Water Street
European Plan $1.00 to $2.50
Rooms with Baths.    Hot and Cold
Water.     Steam Heated.
Motor Bus Meets   All Boats and
,1. Nation   [
Raw Furs Bought and Sold
Full line of Dry Goods
Hardware, Groceries
Clothes That i
Hold Their \
Shape .
���    ��� .
Hobberlin  Clothes   are   al- i
ways tailored right.    They I
always   hold   their   shape. (
No part is stinted.    We can I
please the  most particular j
dresser with Hobberlin gar- I
merits.    Drop in and have a j
look   at   the   new    spring j
samples. |
Hazelton,  B, C.
William H. Holland 1
Send  In  Your  Order
lfjO Cords (rood Birch Wood
for sale at $7.00 per cord delivered to any part of the city
   at your door  	
Alio Good Dry Lumber for Sale
Good Warm Blankets, all
sizes  and  colors.     Wool
Caps.    Sweater Coats tor
Men and Women
William  H.  Holland
ger for Prince Rupert on today's
The telegraph office will be
finished before the end of the
G. M. Beirnes and E. J. Hill
were passengers for Hazelton on
Geo. F. MacDonald returned
yesterday from a busines visit to
Prince Kupert.
Shel, Robinson, who now regis-
was in
town yesterday.
J. N. McNeill, of Broughton &
McNeil, has gone to Prince Rupert for a brief visit.
George Frizzell returned yesterday from a visit to his Prince
Rupert establishment.
Ii. G. Barnett, of Sargent's
staff, returned yesterday from a
business trip to Wordsworth.
Chicken creek ranchers are
agitating for the extension of
Sixth avenue to their section.
.J. A. Kirkpatrick, the
Rupert merchant, came up  yesterday, for a brief business trip.
li. H. Gerow,   manager for J.
C. K. Sealy,  spent several  days
here, returning to  Hazelton  on
�� I Sunday.
J. H. Keefe, of Francois Lake,
is in town this week. He is taking a consignment of machinery
in to his ranch.
R. C. Sinclair, accompanied by
Mrs. Sinclair and their little
little daughter, came down from
Telkwa on Tuesday.
Tliree teams are now on their
way from Smithers to the "Copper river coal property, with machinery. Five more sleighs started today.
A contract has been  let to  L.
Schuller for the erection of an
addition to the Kennedy building,,
to be occupied by Frank Chapin,
the restaurateur.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Duncan
came down from end of steel
yesterday, on their way to the
coast. They were accompanied
by W. II. Walker.
Isadora Anger, the New Hazelton tailor, arrived yesterday. He
will make arrangements for the
immediate construction of a two-
story business building on his
Main-street lots.
Dr. McLean left for the coast
yesterday, called by the illnessof
his brother to his home on Vancouver Island. His practice will
be in charge of Dr. Stone, of
Hazelton Hospital, who arrived
last evening.
Ii. Watson has had plans for
five neat cottages prepared by
Architect Killam. The houses
will be erected on First avenue
north, and Mr. Watson expects
begin work on them within a
week or so.
L. Schuller has prepared plans
for a handsome two-story building, to be erected on Main-street,
near Alfred, for George W. Friz-
zel, proprietor of the Smithers
meat market. The ground floor
will accommodate Mr. Frizzell's
business, while Frank Chapin
will occupy the apartments upstairs.
On Monday evening next the
Athletic Association will give a
banquet in honor of the Smithers
hockey team, winners of the
Ross cup and champions of Northern B. C. The function will take
place in the large dining room of
the Hotel Bulkley.
The parcels post pickanniny, a
rag doll despatched from Ottawa
as one of the first parcels under
the new system, has already
traveled to many different towns
in Canada. It reached Smithers
the other day and was forwarded
to Hazelton, a 5000 Club button
being added to its many decorations.
Mrs. J. Mason Adams and
daughter went to Prince Rupert
on Sunday and returned last evening, accompanied by Mrs.
Adams' sister, Mrs. Basil Pres-
cott and little son, who come
from Mexico for an extended
visit. Mr. Prescott, who is engaged in survey work in the
southern republic, will remain
there for some time.
Plans for the Catholic church,
Prince I drawn  by  G.   C.   Killam,   have
been approved  by  Father God-
ture will probably be let within a
few days. The edifice, which is
to stand at the corner of First
and Queen, will present a fine
appearance, Its dimensions will
be two stories, 76x41.6 over all,
while the top of the cross which
Is to surmount the steeple will be
80 feet above the ground.
Smithers Conservatives
At a well-attended and enthusiastic meeting of Conservatives,
held in the dining-room of the
Hotel Bulkley on Monday evening, organization of the Conservative Association of Smithers
and District was effected, an
efficient executive committee
being elected and installed.
The meeting was held as a result of two previous meetings, at
which a plan of organization was
perfected under George A. Poole
and T. T. Dunlop, respectively
chairman and secretary pro tern.
These gentlemen conducted proceedings in a business-like manner, and the utmost harmony and
good feeling prevailed.-
After the adoption of a constitution and by-laws, the election of officers was declared in
order. Sir Richard McBride was
unanimously chosen honorary
president and Wm. Manson,
M. L. A., honorary vice-president. G. A. Poole, H. G. Smith,
and A. R. Macdonald were nom-
frey, and a contract for the struc- i inated for the presidency,  the
latter receiving the office through
the withdrawal of Messrs Poole
and Smith. H. G. Smith was
unanimously chosen vice-president. Jas. A. Macdonald, recording secretary-treasurer, and
Walter Noel, corresponding secretary, were elected without contest. For the other executive
positions there were eleven nominations, the following being declared elected after a close vote:
W. J. O'Neill, T. L. Carr, Jno.
A. McDonald, D. Jennings and
P. McPhee.
After the installation of the
officers and a brief speech by
the president, who expressed the
thanks of the Association to the
temporary officers, various members addressed the meeting, all
expressing the belief that the
new organization would be of
great benefit to the town and
Forty-nine members signed the
Advertiser wants horse ormare,
about 1000 pounds, not oyer 12
years old. Price must be moderate. Address, with full particulars, R., care Omineca Miner.
Public School Opens
Smithers public school opened
on Monday morning, with a majority of the twenty-five children
of the town in attendance. Pending the erection of a school house,
classes are being held in the
Methodist Church. Miss Edyth
Bryen, the teacher engaged by
the trustees, is unable to assume
her duties until after the Easter
vacation, and Miss M. K. Downey, who is an experienced'278
teacher, is in charge, pro. tern.    |
In the Supreme Court op British
In  the matter  of the Administration
Act and in the matter of the Estate of Ed. Kelly, otherwise known
as Denver Ed. Kelly, deceased, intestate,
TAKE NOTICE that by an order of
His  Honor Judge  Young, dated 26th
February,   1914, I was  appointed Ad-
ministratoi   of the Estate of the said
Ed. Kelly.   All parties having claims
against the said  Estate are hereby requested to forward the same, properly
verified, to me before the 21st day of
March,  1914, and all  parties indebted
to   the   said  Estate   are  required  to
pay the amount of their indebtedness
to me forthwith.
Dated 3rd day of March, 1914.
m27-8 Official Administrator.
In the Supreme Court of British
In  the  matter of the Administration
Act,   and  in the matter of the  Estate of Ernest George Kennett, deceased, intestate,
TAKE NOTICE that by an order of
His Honour Judge Young, dated the
28th day of February, 1914, I was appointed Administrator of the estate
of the said Ernest George Kennett. All
parties having claims against the said
estate are hereby requested to forward
the same, properly verified, to me, before the 21st day of March 1914, and all
parties indebted to the said estate are
required to pay the amount of their
indebtedness to me forthwith.
Dated 6th day of March, 1914.
Stephen H. Hoskins,
Official Administrator
Hazelton, B.C.
Tailoring is as much an
art as painting���every
C*?<?K BRV7S.
garment is a masterpiece in cloth.
Cook Bros. & Allen,
Limited label is an
insurance policy of
Eggs for Hatching
From the fallowing pens, all of
which are
Pitrtridge Wyandottes, Rose Comb
Leghorns (While), Barred Rocks,
Hull'Orpingtons, B.C. White Leghorns, White Orpingtons. Orders
booked aftei March 1st.
$1.50 per Setting of Fifteen Eggs
Cedarvale Poultry  Farm
J. W. Graham       Cedarvale, B. C.
:|v ��� A
Our Spring and Summer Samples
are here, showing a larger and better
range of classy fabrics than ever before
Drop in and let us take your measure while the range
  is complete ������
R.Cunningham &Son, Ltd.
���i it


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