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Lillooet Prospector Nov 3, 1916

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"
LILLOOET PROSPECTOR
VOL./, NO. 1
LILLOOET, B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1916.
$2 PER YEAR
*>
TO HELP THE SICK AND WOUNDED
The committee of the Lillooet
War Fund beg to acknowledge
receipt of the following amounts,
proceeds of the bazaar, dance,
etc held on Thursday, October
19th and other donations—
Date $    c
Mrs" J.S. Bell, proceeds
of tea Sept. 30 16   50
Mrs. G.W.Smith, sale of
refreshments (bazaar).   23   00
Dance and refreshments   14   80
Mrs. H. A. Christie,
Raffle rose bowl, donated
by Mrs. Baldwin 25   00
Guess, sack of potatoes
donated by W. Adams    5   30
Joy wheel, (bazaar) 53   30
Mrs. Eagan, ice cream,
bazaar 24   40
Mrs.   Asselstine,   fancy
work, bazaar 74   35
Mrs. Foster, fruit, jelly,
etc. bazaar 7   50
Miss Moscrop. bazaar        20   85
Trans,  from Red Cross
account August 4th        17   70
Disbursements—
Ice cream 13.75
Dr. Clarke (boric
acid, dance 75
282   70
14   50
Wwf
Total $296   20
Cash in bank credit of Lieu-
Governor of B.C. $268,20.
The committee of the fund
wish to express their appreciation
and thanks for the many and
varied gifts received by fhe ladies
from the different firmsr-
C. A Phair, ham, soapf'etr
J. Dunlop, toys, etc
P. Santini, candies, etc
Dr. S. Clarke, scent, etc
Dr. Jones Ranch, cream
Wm. Adams, potatoes
Mrs. DeShields, fruit
Mrs. Mclntyre, candies, etc
Prosser & Manson, beef
Wo Hing, Candies, etc
Jim Man Lee, candies, etc
also for donations with which to
purchase goods,
Mr. W. Elliott $5 (refreshments)
Mrs. A. Smith $5 (toys, etc) and
other donations too numerous to
mention but for which the committee wish to thank the donors.
Apropos to our thanks, it is
quite obvious that for the committee to thank all those who
have kindly assisted to make
"Our Day" successful other than
collectively is almost impossible.
The true measure of thanks comes
not from the organizing committee but from our own inner consciousness that we have by our
humble efforts been able through
the medium of that noble institution the British Red Cross to
alleviate some of the pain and
suffering endured by our noble
heroes on the blood stained battlefields of Europe.
If we can but think that our
assistance has enabled even in a
small degree, to help the members
of this organization, on their errands of mercy; has helped to
lessen the racking tortures of the
wounded, or comfort the last
hours , of those who have given
their lives that we may live, what
more could we wish. The sigh
of relief from our wounded boys,
far outweighs the thanks and
phrases  of an orgarising com-
THE LURE OF LILLOOET
BRITISH COLUMBIA'S COMING HEALTH RESORT
Look at a map of British Columbia.
Run your eye along the south
em boundry line, and when you
strike the 122nd. degree follow jt
about 125 miles northward till it
carries you to the eastern end of
Seton Lake, near which you will
notice the town of Lillooet marked in type of a size which conveys no adequate idea of the relative value of this beauty spot.
Why so? Because the world has
not found it. Hear it has nestled in its modesty for centuries,
the home only of the native Indian, and, since the early fifties,
the hunting ground of the gold
seeker and the big game enthusiast.
Men have come afar in search
of its mineral riches and the sport
it offered to the devotee, of the
rod and gun. They have washed
its golden sands, and departed
leaving footprints only. The
hunter has returned to the Old
World with his trophies from Lillooet, and a desire to revisit that
charming spot among the mountains and lakes.
The lust of gold has always enticed men to follow difficult and
dangeroot traits. The excitement of the chase has likewise
tempted them from the beaten
paths to the abode of the deer,
the cougar, and the bear.
All these attractions w« stilt
ty___<________
MORE.,,
We fi^ye ,
cioua ^han;golaT*1roCT sbi
better than the thrill Whi
to the "successful shot" when he
lands his Big-horn Sheep.
We have a Health-Producing, Invigorating, God-Given
Climate which cannot be beaten.
Lillooet is a paradise where
weary overcrowded city-dwellers
can "pull themselves together"
if sunshine, pine-laden mountain
air. and good pure water has any
effect on suffering humanity.
The nerve-shattered and crip-
pled-up brave who returns from
the fields of Armageddon, may
find in peaceful Lillooet—even in
its very name—the balm which
will assuredly restore, if restoration is humanly possible, health
and strength to his shattered
frame.
We have no illusions about this.
We know.
Apples such as Eden never
knew grow here.
Fruits and flowers of almost
every kind proclaim the super-
mittee.
-V
P. 6. E. RY. TIME TABLE
Trains leave Squamish for Clinton on
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, returning on Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays, and passing through Lillooet
at 10.18 a.m.
Big French Steamer
excellence of the soil, a light
sandy loan with a good gravel
subsoil— a condition of things
ideal alike for vegetation and for
healthfuiness.
Our roads for the greater part
of the year are perfection itself
for motorists, giving easy access
ito outlying districts. Joy-riding
pan be indulged in to the full
extent.
Our lakes — beautiful beyond
words—afford sport to the fisherman, pleasure to the sight-seer,
and a handy waterway for all
purposes.
Lillooet town, beautifully situated at about 800 feet altitude on
an extensive bench above the
turbulent but majestic Fraser
River, with a south easterly aspect, is well protected from northerly winds by a high mountain
at the rear of the town.
Those who seek restoration to
health will find here all the advantages which are so welcome
jo the town-dweller, viz, daily
rnail service, train service north
and south three times weekly
(P.G.E, Rly.) telegraph, tele-
jfyhvne, several well equipped
stores, two good hotels, two restaurants, three churches, hospital, and resident doctors,
' The tourist who desires to climb
mountains, and feast his eyes on
enery which the far - famed
1 ind Switzerland itself could
taefet, can reach the summit
McLean (8000 ft.) and
|ably in a day .and.
.   obtained views of
£*Jid grandeur 'in all
8"'that life will assume
ts, and the healing
 atrip such as this upon
the careworn cannot be overestimated.
Lillooet stood right on the path
of the P.G7.E. Railway in its conr
struction Jpom Vancouver northward to Fort George, and thus
are we linked up with the outside
world, whence all that money
can buy, can be obtained and
and transported to our door.
The trip by rail from the coast
to our mountain home is far more
like a dream of romance than a
prosaic railway journey. Globe
trotters have stated that the
scenic wonders of this route are
second to none. And they are
right.   We have seen them.
We have heard of the lure of
Gold. Let Lovely Lillooet be
the Mecca of the health-seeker,
and let the lure of its life-giving
magic be our pride. Talk about
it.   Tell your friends.
W.T.B.
The steamship Paris, the largest steamer ever constructed in
a French yard, was launched at
St. Neziere on September 12th.
It will go into service between
Havre and New York. The Paris
has a displacement of 37,000 tons
and has 45,000 horsepower, is
639 feet long, with a beam of 84
feet and a draft of 40 feet. The
new steamship has accommodations for 3000 passengers of all
classes.
The Late Pte. Landsborough
(from the Kilmarnock Standard)
In the Henderson U.F. Church, Rev. J.
Hamilton made the following reference to
the late PrivateWalter Landsborough, the
fourth son of the late Rev. Dr. Landsborough, whose death was intimated in
last week's "Standard:" -
Before concluding our service this morning I desire to refer to the sad event, intimated during this week-end, which
touches very closely our congregation,
namely the death of Private Walter Landsborough, of the Canadian contingent, who
was killed in action in France on the 14th
of September.
"Walter Landsborough was the kind of
man who found a particular plaue in the
hearts of his old schoolfellows and all who
were associated with him. I always remember how Henderson congregation
took him to their hearts on one occasion
(1901) when the Sabbath morning meeting gave the two boys a send-off when
they were home for their father's jubilee.
After some presentations and complimentary speeches Walter replied in his unaf
fected and generous way, and finished up
by saying that he did not expect they
would make much money, but one thing
Henderson Church would expect of them
would be that they should do the right
thing, and he hoped that they would do
that. He was the kind of man who should
have lived to be a leader of men in the
West. But when the call to serve his
country came he was determined to go to
the front, and although rejected several
times he finally succeeded in getting passed. No doubt in this also he did the
right thing." If Walter Landsborough is
a type of the young man who leave the
homeland for the dominions and colonies
across the seas—and I think that we have
every reason to believe that he was—then
Britain can surely be proud of her exiled
sons. 	
The present editor of the Lillooet Prospector was not personally acquainted with
"Walter", as his more intimate friends a*
fectionately called him. But in business
relationships we found him most honorable, he even settling for his subscription
to the Prospector to date before leaving
for overseas.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. J.
Williams, of Horsefly, a son, at
Lillooet.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Durban,
storekeepers at Short Portage,
are visitors in Lillooet.
J. Watkinson of the Lytton-Rd
is spending a few days in town.
Colonel Whyte, of Vancouver,
who came here On a hunting trip,
returned to the coast this week.
Messrs Sandy Duguid, Bert
Durban, and Harry Durban, all
ranchers on the Short Portage,
arrived in town this afternoon.
Mr. P. LeMare, Chief Forester
in Lillooet, returned Thursday
from a trip into the Upper Country.
The total to the Red Cross has
been raised to the sum $270.00
The donators names will appear
in our next issue.
Ma
Noraman
•, is m to\
Emmuns of Van
couver, is m town in connection
with thermolybdenite mine. We
understand that a shipment of
nine tons of ore is to be made
this week.
We hear from a recent letter
received from Lieut. G. M. Down-
ton, that Mr. Crysdale who was
chief engineer of this section of
the Pacific Great Eastern railway
has just recently joined the 3rd
Canadian Pioneers in France. He
is a Lieutenant.
We regret to hear that Capt.
J. S. Matthews of the 102nd C.E.
F., the regiment to which most
of the Lillooet Boys are attached,
has been severly wounded. Mr.
Matthews was attached to the
Jmperial Oil Company's staff and
Is well known in this district.
Wheat at Chicago has reached
its highest price since 1898. and
flour has correspondingly risen,
The price being in the neighborhood of $10 a barrell. This is
more than double the figure ruling before the war broke out.
The indications are that there
will be still further rises before
another harvest season comes
round. Cheaper bread seems to
be far off.
American newspapers contain
many letters protesting against
the action of United States warships in getting out of the way
of the U-53 in order that she
might sink British and neutral
vessels. There is indeed some
contrast between their attitude
and that of the British admiral at
Manila harbor, who put his ships
between Dewey's and the German fleet that was about to attack
them, thus preventing war between' the United States and
Germany.
x
\
G VCUb
lited THE LILLOOET  PROSPECTOR
The Lillooet Prospector
Published in the Interest of Lillooet District.
NOV.  3, 1916.
CITY AND COUNTRY
Cities sometimes fail to
recognise the interdependence that must always exist
between them and the country at the back of them, and
dwellers in country places
are not always alive to the
fact that what concerns the
cities concerns them also. If
a city develops industrial enterprises it is a benefit not
only to its own inhabitants
but to the entire surrounding district for hundreds of
miles. An instance is offered
by the example of Vancouver. Vancouver has begun
to build ships, in response to
the present urgent call for
ocean freighters. Three
wooden vessels and one steel
one are on the stocks at
North Vancouver. There is
every reason to suppose that
this will lead to considerable
manufacturing development,
and to the employment ultimately of a vast army of
workers. No doubt the inception of the payrolls will
benefit the Vancouver stores.
But it will also benefit every
part of the area within range,
since it will afford a larger
and a growing market for
all kinds of produce.
The city workers must be
fed and they mus either draw
their supplies from the country at the back of them or
import them.
If we examine the conditions in an old settled country like Britain, we shall be
convinced of the truth of
these conditions, Liverpool,
Glasgow and the places on
the Tyneside are great emporiums, but their development and success has resulted from a highly organized
agricultural area from which
they draw their supplies.
We are therefore justified in
saying that progress in Vancouver means progress in
Lillooet, and the neighbourhood, if we are shrewd e-
nough and persevering e-
nough to make the best use
of our chances. In these
days of competition success
is not a plum that drops into
everybody's mouth. It is
the reward of the worker
who does not know when he
is beaten.
THE GOVERNOR GENERAL
The Dominion has been
happy in the appointments
which have from time . to
time been made in the viceregal office, and the poplar-
ity of our last Governor General is a testimony to the
fact. The Duke of Connaught possesses many qualities which entitle him to our
respect apart, from his personal character! but the admirable   way in which he
Canada's Great Lakes
(1) Port Arthur, Ont. (2) Huge Gra
In  Elevator at  Head of Great Lakes.
(3) The 8oo Lock*. (4) "S.S. Ke
ewatin.   (5) Entrance to Harbor, Fort
William.
THE late afternoon sunshine teems
with memories as you slip out oi
Port McNlcoll. What would Marquette say to this so-wonderful Kee-
watln with her broad decks, her com-
tortaDle berths, her unexcelled cuisine that tempts the gulls to dip mile
alter mile in her wake?
Sit on deck in the long throbbing
twilight. You are In the north here
and you can read at nine o'clock at
night. You can watch the past slip
by In its canoe, dodging behind the
dark islands of Georgian Bay. Vou
can smell miles of water in the breeze
and miles of northern land beyond
again. You can listen to the strangfc
cries of the wheeling birds, the linger
ing liquid lap of the waves against the
boat side, the sub audible converse ot
Canadian past, which is great with
Canadian future, which Is unbelievable.
When you go on deck ln the morning the sun is there before you and
the rollicking wind, tamed to a breeze
by the still-green banks of the St.
Mary's River, gay with cottages. Soon
you'll reacb the Soo and the far-famed
canal that Canada and the States
have made.
What's that against the skyline,
like black-barred skeleton hands playing "Simon says Thumbs Up"? That's
the Canadian Bacltlc Railway's Bascule Bridge, which splits accommodating in the middle, using its wonderful thousand-ton side-weights, and
opens itself like scissor blades, a hundred and sixty-eight feet in the air!
Truly a strange town, this Soo, where
boats walk upstairs in canal-locks and
bridges go jack-knifing against the
horizon!
See that weird boat yonder, like a
whale with ita head and tail out ot
the water? It's an Alice ln Wonderland boat so don't laugh at Us pun-
ed-out proportions. It carries a little machinery in one end and a little
crew In the other. ln between
which Is anything from tour to six
hundred feet—It's Just a series oi
grain bins, tied together with steel.
It can stow away from seven to nine
trainloads of wheat. But now we're
through the locks and by afternoon
we might be ln tbe middle of the Atlantic for all the land we see.
At four o'clock we find ourselves
under the awnings where the little
blue teapots circulate cheerily and
the talk turns on how cool it la.
Dinner to-night—strange how mundane and appetltetul we become in
the air!—dinner la a Joyful procession
straight through the menu, even wit \
the sneaking remembrance that somebody said there'd be more bovrtl at
ten.
booking through tha porthole as
we rise next morning, we see Thunder
Cape and in an hour or so cal] at
Port Arthur, next door neighbor to
our terminal at Fort William—elevator towns, both of them.
Between Fort William ana fort
Arthur there are twen:y-flve of these
huge wheat-banks, each looking like
a collection of spent sheila from some
giant mortar, triumphantly up-ended
In the service of mankind and grain-
trade. Their combined capacity runs
to forty-three and a quarter mllll'v"
bushels, this making the twin towns
the  world's greatest grain port.
carried out the duties of his
office will probably never be
entirely known to the general
public. As a soldier he was
able to give very valuable
advice to the Government
during his term of office. But
he never over stepped the
bounds of strict constitutional observance. His critisisms
were done in private, they
were not proclaimed in the
housetops.
In succeeding a distinguished member of the Royal family the new Governor
General subjects himself,
therefore to a somewhat trying comparison. But there is
every reason to suppose that
he will acquaint himself well
in the task he has undertaken. Judging from the success with which he held the
office of Mayor in the Borough of Eastbourne in 1909-
10, and the address he made
the other day when his fellow
citizens made him recipient
of the Freedom of the Bor-
J. *
When in Vancouver
Stop at
The Burrard Hotel
(One Block East of New C.P.R. Depot)
American and European Plan
Under New Management
i J. McGillivary,
Proprietor
Y
ough, the Duke of Devonshire entertains the right sort
of notions about Canada and
about public service in general. The people of Eastbourne had commented on
his generosity and public
spirit.
In his reply he took occasion to remark on the subject
of the relationship existing
between the various Colonies
and Dominions of the Empire. That he understands
the British point of view is
evident from his words: "We
have got peculiar methods of
dealing with things, but
somehow or other even if it
on page 4 THE  LILLOOET  PROSPECTOR
..«_•..•..•..«..*..
C. A. PHAIR
I General Merchant    -
Hardware Groceries
Men's Furnishings Crockery
Miners Supplies Shoes
Fishing Tackle Guns
Na-Dru-Co. Drugs Tents
Bicycles Furniture
Lillooet
Dry Goods
Stationery -
Grain
Ammunition
Harness
Lumber, etc.
Agent for
Eastman   Kodaks,   Edison  Phonographs,   Moore
Lights, Singer Sewing Machines,   Bapco  Paints
TERMS CASH
Hours:  7 a.m. to 8 p.m.      Saturday,  7 a.m. to 9 p.m.
- _* ?** v J--WW- v >^w\y
Tremendous Advance in Price of Flour j
Since buying our last car flour has advanced $1.80 per ;}
barrel.    We have a good stock, so advise our customers to <
buy now,    Today's prices, which are good for one week, are 1
as follows: <•
Royal Household, 49.1bs., $2.50. Five Roses, 49 lbs., $2.50
Pacific Gem, 49 lbs.,    -   $2.00.         Our Best, 49 lbs., $2.25 ;;
These prices are under today's costs.
Complete stock of Fresh Groceries on hand at low rates.
P. SANTINI & CO. I
SETON LAKE
STEAMBOAT CO.
FRED PARSONS, Manager
Boat leaves Lillooet end of
Seton Lake twice weekly,
on Monday and Friday,
at 9 a.m., for Mission and
Short Portage.
Small Gas Boat and Rowboats
for Hire
Special   Kates   to   Picnic
Parties
Phone-2 Long, 1 Short
Headquarters for" Mining Men;
Commercial
Hotel——,
Chas. Mason, Mgr,
Quests  CcsTifort
is    My    Motto
EXCELSIOR   HOTEL
We  Aim to. Please   the Tourists  and  Travellers
Cheerful Dining Room—Best Meals in Town
Bar is stocked with the Finest Grades of Wines and Liquors
Large Pleasure Launch on Seton Lake for the accommodation of guests
Automobile Meets all Trains
Alex. C. Phair,
Proprietor
Corner Hastings and
Cambie Streets
Vancouver, C. C.
EUROPEAN PLAN
*>****>********>******>*
WO HING
Dry Goods, Gents' Furnishings
Groceries, Confectionery,
Footwear, Hardware, etc.
LIUUOOBT,
B.C.
Send Us Your Job Work— Support Home Industry
s
Company
^■^■^ --T -O ^
Protect your
Family by
Insuring your
life in the
Strongest
Life Insurance
Company
in the world
W. E. Morrison
Local Representative
Prospector Office
a
WATER NOTICE
DIVERSION AND USE
Take notice that Cheng Won, whose
address is Lillooet, B.C., will apply for
a licence to take and use 300 inches of
water out of the south west tributary of
Leon oreek, which flows easterly and
drains into Fraser river at Pavilion Indian Reserve No. 2. The water will be
diverted from the stream at a point
about one mile from the main water of
Leon creek in a south westerly direction
and will be used for irrigation purpose
upon the land described as lot 2981 and
lot 2982, Lillooet district.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 13th day of September, 1916.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the "Water
Act, 1914," will be filed in the office of
the Water Recorder at Clinton, B.C.
Objections to the application may be
filed with the said Water Recorder or
with the Comptroller of Water Rights,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,
within thirty days after the first appearance of this notice in a local newspaper.
Cheng Won, Applicant.
Samuel Gibbs, Agent.
The date of the first publication of this
notice is the 22nd of Sept., 1916.
Form F.
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE CF APPLICATION.
Sunset. East Pacific and  Clifton
Mineral Claims.     Situate  in  the
I illooet Mining Division of Lillooet
District.    Where located, on Cadwallader Creek, Bridge River,
Take notice that we. Andrew Ferguson,   Free   Miners    Certificate    No.
99335b,   and Adolphus Williams, Free
Miners Certificate No.  B5171,  intend,
sixty days from date hereof, to apply to
the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 21st day of June, 1916.
Andrew Ferguson.
Adolphus Williams.
June £0.
Subscribe for the Prospector
X.n.X.OOST USD DISTBICT
DISTBICT OF 1II.I.OOET
Take notice that John McLellard
Mackinnon, of Vancouver, B.C., occupation farmer, intends to apply for permission to lease the following dercribed
lards:
Commencing a) the south-east corner
of lot one, group two, thence south along
the west boundary of Indian reserve
No. one on Fountain creek ?0 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence north 12
chains more or less to the south boundary of lot 3454, therce east along the
said south boundary and the south boundary of lot 702,40 chains more or less, to
the south-east corner of lot 702, thence
north along the east boundary of said
lot 702 nine chains more or less to the
north-easterly corner of sa'd lot 702 on
the southerly boundary of said lot one,
thenS. 58o00' E alongthe said southerly
boundary 10 chains a d 60 links more or
less to a corner of said lot one, thence
N. 76°15' E along a southerly boundary
of said lot one 29 chains and 8 links more
or less to the place of commencement,
containing 120 acres more or less.
J. M. Mackinnon,
41- Aug. 9, 1916. Applicant. ,
WATER NOTICE
DIVERSION AND VSE
Take notice that Frank W. Durban
whose address is Seton Lake, will apply for a licence to take and use one (1)
cubic foot per second of water out of
White Cap Creek, which flows south
easterly and drains into Portage river
about 400 yards below Anderson Lake on
Lot 1592. The water will be diverted
from the stream at the Falls on the
east side of Creek, and will be used for
irrigation purpose upon the land described as the north half of Lot 1596
containing 40 acres.
This notice was posted on the ground
cm the 2nd day of October, 1916.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the "Wa
ter  Act,   1914."   will be filed in   the
office   of   the    Water   Recorder   at
Clinton, B.C.
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorder, or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days
after the first appearance of this notice
in a local newspaper.
Frank W. Durban, Applicant
Samuel Gibbs. Agent
The date of the first publication of
this notice is October 20, 1916. THE  LILLOOET  PROSPECTOR
THE GOVERNOR GENERAL
from page 1
may take a long time, and
we may differ among ourselves in certain respects as
to how to do it—somehow or
other we manage to do the
right thing in the long run."
That very sentence shews
that the Duke is aware of the
strength and the weakness
that are combined in our
"methods of dealing with
things," and that he is the
right sort of man to undertake the duties of the post to
which he has been assigned.
Moreover he explained that
he "left British politics behind and that he would have
no politics at all in Canada."
He recognizes that this is a
democratic and constitutional
country, and that his position
will be in the spirit as well
as in the letter, essentially a
constitutional one.
Although the war has been
long and tedious, . we are
looking forward to its close,
and a period in which we
trust the prosperity of our
beloved Canada will be such
as to eclipse that of previous
years. And in any combined
efforts we may make towards that end we may safely reckon on the co-operation
and wise council of the new
Governor General.
FALSE NEWS
Co Sntoesitorg
THOSE WHO,  FROM TIME TO TIME,  HAVE FUNDS REQUIRING
INVESTMENT,  MAY PURCHASE AT PAR
DOMINION OF CANADA DEBENTURE STOCK
IN SUMS OF $500 OR ANY MULTIPLE THEREOF.
Principal repayable 1st October, 1919.  i
Interest payable half-yearly, 1st April and 1st October by cheque (free
of exchange at any chartered Bank in Canada) at the rate of five per cent
per annum from the date of purchase.
Holders of this stock will have the privilege of surrendering at par and
accrued interest, as the equivalent of cash, in payment of any allotment
made under any future war loan issue in Canada other than an issue of
Treasury Bills or other like short date security.
Proceeds of this stock are for war purposes only.
A commission of one-quarter of one per cent will be allowed to recognized bond and stock brokers on allotments made in respect of applications
for this stock which bear their stamp.
For application forms apply to the Deputy Minister of Finance, Ottawa.
DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE, OTTAWA,
OCTOBER 7th, 1916.
The British authorities
have taken a wise step in
their action with regard to
the newspapers controlled by
that notorious perverter of
the truth, Mr. Hearst. They
have taken from the International News Service the
right of access to the Official
Press Bureau, where men
who do not know what news
is, mutulate the work of men
who do. They have also forbidden the use of the telegraph services to the same
agency.
The  result  may surprise
British readers.   Their country is not peculiar in having
men  who  can make what
people take for news, without any communication with
or from the place they choose
as the scene of the events
they describe.    Long before
the late Pope Leo died, enterprising papers in the United States pictured the scene
at his death bed and even re-
ported his dying words.
When the Titanic went down,
reports that the people on
board had been rescued and
were on their way to Halifax
gave brief relief,  and then
heavier anxiety to those who
waited expectantly for news
of friends.   At the investigation which followed it was
shown  that   these  reports
came from Montreal.   The
condemned agencies will continue to spread reports  of
things that do not happen in
. spite of the prohibition. But
by little and little people will
begin to distinguish between
the false and the true.
NOTICE
In the Supreme Court of British Coium
bis.
In the matter of the Estate of Erne;-t
Walter Cox of Lillooet, Province if
British Columbia, deceased intestate,
who died on 6th day of July 1916.
NOTICE is hereby given that by an
order of the Supreme Court of British
Columbia, dated the 5th day of September 1916, the undersigned was appointed
Administratrix of the estate of the
above named deceased. Take notice
that all persons due the said estate are
required to pay to the undersigned on
or before the 31st November. And notice is hereby further given that all
persons having any claims against the
said estate arerequired to file their claim
duly verified under oath, with me on or
before 31st day of December 1916, after
which date I shall proceed to distribhte
the assets of the said estate among the
persons entitled thereto havieg regard
only to the claims of which I shall then
have notice, and I will not be liable for
said assets, or a ly part thereof, to any
person whose claim I shall not then
have received notice.
Dated at Lillooet this 31st day of
October A.D. 1916.
Idi M. E. D. Cox.
Administratrix for the above named
estate.
SAMUEL GIBBS
NOTARY PUBLIC
Lands, Mines, Insurance and Collection?
Mining business in all branches
a specialty.   Farms for
sale  or lease.
Lillooet.  - British Columbia
LAND LEASE NOTICES
LILLOOBT LAND DIBTBICT
DISTBICT OF LILLOOET
Take notice that Delina Clara Noel,
of Lillooet, B.C., occupation married
woman, intends to apply for permission
to lease the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted one
half mile north-east of north-east corner of lot 587, Lorne Mines Group, Bridge
River, marked south-west corner post, |
thence north twenty chains, thence east
twenty chains, thence south twenty
chains, thence west twenty chains to
point of commencement, containing 40
acres more or less.
Delina Clara Noel,
38—July 10th. 1916. Applicant.
LILLCOET I4BD DISTBICT
DISTBICT OP LILLOOET
Take notice that John Alfred Carlson,
of Lac La Hache, occupation farmer,
intends to apply for permission to lease
the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
north-west corner of lot 3545, thence
north 40 chains, thence east 40 chains,
thence south 40 chains, thence west to
point of commencement.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 4th of August, 1916.
JOHN ALFRED CARLSON,
44- Aug. 21,1916. Applicant.
WATER NOTICE
USE AND STORAGE
LILLOOET LAND DIBTBICT
DISTRICT OF LAC LA HACHE
Take notice that I, W. H. Buse, as
agent for the Marquess of Exeter, of
Bridge Creek, B.C., occupation rancher,
intend to apply for permission to lease
the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
20 chains south of the N.W. corner of
section 2957, thence 40 chains east,
thence 40 chains south, thence 40 chains
west, thence 40 chains north to point of
commencement.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 20th day of June, 1916.
William Henry Buse, Applicant.
36-July 7th, 1916.
Have you paid your Subscription?
WATER NOTICE
*
Take notice that Frank Isnardy, whose
address is Chimney Creek, 150 Mile
House, B.C., will apply for a licence to
take and use 50 acre feet and to store
50 acre feet of water out of Sheep Creel:,
which flows in an easterly direction and
drains into the Fraser river near the site
of the Government bridge across said
river at Chimney Creek. The storage
dam will be located at S.W. 1-2 sec. 34
and N.E. 1-4 sec. 33, tp. 48, Lillooet
District. The capacity of the reservoir
to be created is about 50 acre feet, and
it will flood about eight acres of land.
The water will be diverted frcm the
stream at a point about 1-2 mile from
mouth of Sheep Creek and will be used
for irrigation purpose upon the land described as pre-emption record No. 1431,
Lillooet Register.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 27th day of July, 1916.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the "water
act, 1914" will be filed in the office of
Water Recorder at Clinton, British
Columbia. Objections to the application may be filed with the said Water
Recorder or with the Comptroller of
Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after
the first appearance of this notice in a
local newspaper.
FRANK ISNARDY, Applicant.
The date of the first publication of
this notice is Aug. 11th, 1916.
DIVERSION AND USE
I HAVE A
"TIN LIZZIE"
and she is for hire
By the hour, day, or night.
Victoria Hotel.
P. B. LEWIS,
PROPRIETOR
Take notice that Frederick Methuen
Becher, whose aderess is Riske Creek,"
B.C., will apply for a licence to take
and use two hundred miners' inches of
water out of Makim creek, which flows
in a north-easterly direction and drains
into the Fraser river about six miles
above Soda Creek. The water will be
diverted from the stream at a point
eboutone mile south-westerly from the
south-west corner of lot 109, Cariboo
District, and will be used for irrigation
purpose upon the land described as lots
152 and 1015, group 1, Cariboo District.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 20th day of July, 1916.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the "Water
Act, 1914," will be filed in the offices of
the Water Recorders at Clinton and
Quesnel, B.C.
The water will be diverted from the
aforementioned point on Makim creek
and conveyed to Meldrum lake, thence
down Meldrum creek, from which it will
be diverted at a point near the northwest corner of lot 6049, Cariboo District.
Objections may be filed with the said
water Recorders or with the Comptroller
of water rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after
the the first appearance of this notice in
a local newspaper.
Frederick Methuen Becher,
Applicant.
The date of the first publication of
this notice is Sept. 8, 1916.
Notice to Creditors.
In the Matter op the Estate op T.
C. Clarke, Late op Pavilion.
District op Lillooet, British Columbia, Farmer, Deceased, Intestate.
TAKE NOTICE that by order of His
Honour Fred Calder, Local Judge, made
the 28th day of August, 1916, I was appointed Administrator to the estate of
the above named Truman Celah Clark
and all parties having claims against
the said estate are hereby required to
deliver to me their names and addresses
and full particulars in writing of their
claims verified by Statutory Dec aration
and the nature of the security (if any)
held by them.
AND TAKE NOTICE that after the
15th day of December, 1916, I will proceed to distribute the assets of the said
deceased among the peraonB entitled
thereto, having regard only to the
claims of which I shall then have notice.
Dated at Ashcroft, B.C., 2lst day of
September, 1916.
H. P. CHRISTIE,
Official Administrator.
CAPITAL Privately Procured for any
legitimate business; stock companies
incorporated; bonds and stock placed
on commission. Securities Bonding
Co., 811 Rogers Bldg., Vancouver, B.C.

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