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Lillooet Prospector May 12, 1916

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// NO. 28 LILLOOET,  B C, FRIDAY, MAY 12, 1916. $2 PER Y
LILLOOET,  B. C, FRIDAY, MAY 12, 1916.
By P. LeMare.
With agriculture and grazing
representing the chief industry
of the Lillooet District, creating
the greatest source of wealth to
the majority of its inhabitants at
the present time, very little attention has been paid by the average citizen to the forests lying
within its borders.
As no written data has been
published giving any idea of the
extent and value of its timber resources, one cannot be surprised
at the ignorance prevailing on
this score, and as the majority of
the agricultural lands of the district lie within .the main forest
areas, and where the timber is
light and scattered, one could be
excused for assuming that there
is but little timber to be found.
That this assumption is entirely
incorrect and misleading is proven
by the fact that it has been variously estimated that within the
Lillooet Forest District there
stands approximately 4,000,000,-
000 F. B. M. of commercial timber.
This commercial timber includes the following species : Douglas
Fir (Pseudotsuga Taxifolia),
Western Soft Pine (Pinus Pond-
erosa), Western White Pine
(Pinus Monticola), Spruce (Picea
Engelmanni), Cedar (Thuja Pli-
cata), Lodgepole Pine (Pinus
Contorta), and Balsam Fir (Abies
The Lillooet Forest District
contains approximately 12,670.000
acres, and as the forests in the
district vary, it has been divided
into three representative divisions, each of which has its forest
characteristics, and are: The
Chilcotin, lying north of Churn
creek and west of the Fraser
river; West Lillooet, lying south
of Churn creek and West of the
Fraser river, and East Lillooet,
lying east of the Fraser river.
The largest bodies of commercial timber are found in the West
Lillooet division, and it may surprise some to learn that there are
some fifty-three timber, licenses
covering over 30,000 acres, in
the Blackwater, Pemberton Portage and Bridge River sections of
this division.
Douglas Fir is the predominant
species occurring throughout the
district, there being an estimated
stand of over 2,000,000,000 F.B.
M. of commercial timber. Its
maximum size is reached in the
Pemberton Portage, where it
grows in close relation to the
coast conditions, attaining a
diameter of eight feet and a height
of two hundred and forty feet,
its growth varying throughout
the district on account of altitude
and moisture conditions. It is
the most extensively used tree in
the district today, being utilized
in many different ways for building and construction purposes,
for which it is eminently suited
on account of its strength, weight
and durability.
Spruce comes second as regards
amounts available, and is found
growing throughout the district
wherever conditions are favorable.    It is used, though not ex-
Contmued on Page Three.
The P. G. E. railway will
positively run three passenger trains a week between
Lillooet and Squamish, commencing next Monday, 15th
inst, on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, returning
the following days. Freight
trains will run irregular,
twice a week.
•••••-•..•..* •§-••
John Stewart Parnell, alias
Cultus Jack, was sent up for
trial at Clinton on Monday on the
charge of wounding with intent
to do grievous bodily harm. His
wife was the victim.
The death occurred on May 1st
at St. Joseph's hospital, Victoria,
of Alexander McArthur, aged 81
years, born in Auchnagatt. Scotland. The late Mr. McArthur
was one of many men who went
to Cariboo in 1862 in search of
gold, living there many years.
He resided in Lillooet for a time
about twelve years ago, afterwards going to Victoria to live.
He was very highly respected and
his funeral was largely attended.
He leaves two brothers, William
at Brandon, Man., and James in
Victoria. One sister resides in
Edinburgh, Scotland.
A report appearing in the Vancouver papers to the effect that
Sir Wilfrid Laurier was on the
eve of resigning as leader of the
Liberal party in Canada has been
den ied.	
Comparative cairn prevails on
the western front in France, notably in the region of Verdun,
which for weeks has been the
theatre of the most sanguinary
conflicts of the war. The French,
however, have been able to capture portions of a German trench
on the west slope of the Le Mort
Homme and to resist successfully
a German attack near Hill 287,
between the wood of Malancourt
and Le Mort Homme.
Prince George, May 6.—Mayor
W. G. Gillette and City Solicitor
P. E. Wilson have been appointed a committee by the Prince
George Board of Trade to attend
a meeting of the Boards of Trade
of Vancouver, North Vancouver
and other coast cities, to urge upon the Provincial Government the
necessity of building the Pacific
Great Eastern and go into the
question of the route for the road
from Prince George into the
Peace River country.
The Prospector office will
be closed from tonight until
next Thursday morning, the
Manager being out of town.
The paper will appear on
Friday as usual.
[Local Items of Interest ■
Dr. Maker, dentist, left on
Tuesday on a business trip to
Clinton and Cariboo.
Several Lillooet citizens will
serve on the jury at the assizes
at Clinton next Monday.
Mr. B. J. Perry, of Victoria,
one of the owners of the Coronation mine, is in town. Helea'/es
for Bridge River tomorrow.
A telephone message from Mr.
A. Noel announced the fact that",
he and his party reached the
Lorne mine yesterday at noon.
Telegraph Office Hours—8 a.m.
to 8 p.m., except noon to 1 p.m.
and 6 to 7 p.m. Sunday hours—
9.30 to 10.30 a.m.; 5 to 6 p.m.
Mr. T. Harris, who is still a
patient in St. Paul's hospital,
Vancouver, reports that he is
slowly recovering from his recent
Mrs. M. A. Smith, who has
spent the winter in Victoria, arrived in town this week, and will
occupy Mr. Noel's residence during the summer months.
We want correspondents in
Ashcroft, Clinton, Lytton, Bridge
River, Pavilion, and other points
in this locality. Send us the
news and help to boost your particular district.
Mr. E. J. Hooper, formerly in
charge of the Fountain ranch,
leaves tomorrow for " the Lorne
mine, Bridge River, where he
will be employed during the
summer months.
T. F. Brenton, of Vancouver,
pianoforte tuner, well known for
years to many people of this district, will be in town again in
the month of August or September
A P. G. E. special, with Chief
Engineer Callaghan on board,
passed through here Wednesday
night on its way to Clinton on an
inspection trip, returning yesterday morning.
If you have anything to sell or
exchange, or if you want to buy
something, make your wants
known through the columns of
the Prospector. You will be surprised at the results.
Mr. S. A. MacFarlane left on
Wednesday for the coast, where
he will spend some time. While
in Vancouver he will .interview
Swartz Bros., the wholesale men,
regarding their plans for, starting a fruit packing giant in Lillooet.
Mr. Archie Deaver, who spent
the winter with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Deaver, at the 15-Mile,
left for North Yakima yesterday.
Mr. Deaver is an expert fruit
packer and has a contract with
the Thompson Fruit Co., North
Several horses disappeared- very
mysteriously from Lillooet about
two weeks ago, and although the
owners searched high and low
no trace of them was found until
yesterday, when Postmaster Mclntyre located his team high up
on the mountain north of the
town. Five others, the property
of Mr. A. Phair and the Provincial Government, have not yet
been found.
There will be no services in the
Methodist church here until the
first Sunday in June. Sunday
school will be held as usual. Rev.
Mr. Butler will attend the District meeting in Kamloops next
week and will then go to Conference in Vancouver the following
Lieut. Johnston and Privates
McKenzie and Lyon were here
last week endeavouring to get
recruits for the 11th C.M.R.,
Victoria. Despite their best efforts to induce some of the boys
in this locality to join, they were
unsuccessful. Lieut. Johnston
left for D'Arcy on Monday.
Joe Pleo was before Stipendiary
Magistrate Dunlop yesterday
morning on a oharge of stealing
a saddle, the property of Mrs.
Santini. He was arrested near
Clinton on Saturday last and
brought back to town by Senior
Constable Spiller. Pleo was sent
up for trial at the next Clinton
From our own correspondent.
Mr. Babcock, provincial fisheries expert, was at the Seton Lake
hatchery this week. He left for
the coast yesterday.
Private A. J. Craig, of the
Signal Section, 102nd Battalion,
who has been visiting his parents,
leaves for Comox tonight.
Mr. E. M. Anderson, provincial
bufc-catcher; has worked the
Seton Lake boys up to great
pitch; The boys are all armed
with insect nets now and we fear
some of them may go "bugs."
Mr. and Mrs. A. Noel left for
Bridge River on Sunday morning,
where Mr. Noel will be in charge
of his property, the Lorne mine,
during the summer months. They
took along a number of men, a
large quantity of supplies and a
couple of saddle horses, making
the trip from Mission, a distance
of over sixty miles, on horseback.
Mr. Noel will work the mine to
its full capacity and we hope to
see him land in town before long
with a bushel of gold dust. The
Lorne is one of the richest properties in the Bridge River district.
Mrs. Cox and Mr. and Mrs. Morrison accompanied the party up
Seton Lake as far as the Mission,
with Capt. Cox and his assistant,
Mr. Gillette, in charge of the
launch and scow. A pleasant
day was spent and lunch was
served on the shore of the lake.
A four-horse team was used to
haul the supplies up Mission
mountain and several trips were
The Revd. Archdeacon Pugh
will hold Divine services in St.
Mary's church, Lillooet, on Sunday, the 14th day of May.
Early Communion at 8 a.m.;
morning service at 11; evening
service at 7.30.
The annual Easter vestry meeting will be held in the court
house, Lillooet, on Monday, 15th
of May, at the hour of 11 a.m.
Methodist: Sunday School at 11
Pastor-Rev. J. R. Butler
Everybody cordially invited. THE PROSPECTOR
Published   in the   interest   of Lillooet District
W. E. Morrison, Editor and Manager
MAY 12, 1916.
About two weeks ago the
Thursday mail from Lytton
was discontinued without
warning and for no apparent
reason. Last week the Superintendent of Railway Mail
Service informed the postmaster here that there would
be a tri-weekly mail service
over the P. G. E. railway,
commencing last Monday.
This bright individual evidently sits in his easy chair
and gives instructions without even going to the trouble
to find out whether they can
be carried out or not. The
P.G.E. railway is still running only twice a week and
will not make any change until the road from here to
Clinton is properly ballasted.
In the meantime we are
without a mail service of any
kind from Wednesday morning until Saturday morning.
It is a big handicap to business men and a great annoyance to all the people.
The old settlers claim tney
had a.better service in "62 ,
at least it was more reliable.
We want our Thursday mail
service resumed and continued until such time as the
P.G.E. railway can assure us
that it is in a position to give
us the service we are entitled
to. We have been humbugged long enough.
it their
whole-hearted sup-
A very interesting and instructive article on the Forest
Resources of the Lillooet
District, by Mr. Percy LeMare, appears in this issue.
Mr. LeMare holds the position of District Forester, and
is well (jualified to write on
this subject.
The Lillooet Board of Trade
shows  signs  of awakening
after peacefully slumbering
during the winter months,
and  we hope our business
men  will give the officers
every encouragement in their
endeavours to put the Board
on  a  sound  footing.    We
want such an institution now
more than ever before    Our
citizens will able to get together   and  discuss  many
matters of vital importance
to the welfare of the town
and district.   For instance,
we need a more up-to-date
system    of    lighting   the
streets   and    houses   than
what we  have at present.
Strangers  getting off   the
train at night are plunged into almost total darkness and
their first impressions of Lillooet   are   not what they
should be.     We want a few
lights between the town and
station and we can get them
if we go about it in the right
way.    The matter of a road
to the Bridge River mines by
way of North Fork will also
have to be taken up and discussed.    Fruit growing and
ranching should receive a lot
of attention at this time. We
believe the Board of Trade
will be of inestimable benefit
to the town of Lillooet, and
we trust the citizens will give
The Lillooet Prospector has
freatly improved since W. E.
[orrison, of the New Westminster Columbian took over
the management. It is now
a readable little paper well
worthy of the support of advertisers and of the general
public of Lillooet and its
environs. Mr. Morrison evidently intends doing his full
share in driving Lillooet to
the front and all who expect
to benefit by such developments should support him in
his work. - Nicola Valley
This is from our big brother in the east: "I receive
the Prospector every week
and it is very nice little
paper. Stay with the job,
and they will elect you mayor
in about two years and then
you can pass a by-law to
keep the horses off the
From a gentleman in New
Westminster : "I am glad to
see the paper looking so neat
and trim. To my mind there
is a great future before that
district and anyone who can
hold on will be rewarded bye
and bye. Every one I hear
speak of Lillooet has a good
word to say for the place."
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The Satisfaction of Owing a   .
Is many times greater than its slight additional cost over an
unreliable timekeeper.
We handle the world's best makes of watches, selling
t them at a fair price aud with our own guarantee added to   '
r the manufacturers.
I Send  for  a  17-jeweI  ELGIN with 20-year Case  at $15.00
*      paull & Mcdonald
The Diamond Men
413 Hastings Street West,      -     -      VANCOUVER, B.C.
Official Watch Inspectors for the Canadian Northern & Great Northern Rys.
When you come  to Vancouver
Sr Fashion-Craft
Spring and Summer Suits
Whether you buy or not, we
will be pleased to show you
514 Granville Street
£ ••.•••.•..•^..•■.^.••^.••..^.••..^•••.^.•••.^•..'..••♦^••..'.■•..^.•••♦^..••.^♦••.^••^.^^.••^.••^J..t^..#^J..t.^.#.^..»^..«.^..»,
•> *
When in Vancouver
Stop at
The Burrard Hotel
(One Block East of New C.P.R. Depot)
From our old friend, "Bill"
Carty, Vancouver: "I have
received the copies of the
Prospector and have read
them with much interest and
must congratulate you on the
fine showing you are making.
It is clean, bright and up-to-
date and very newsy. ' 'Dan"
and I go thoroughly over
every one and this is tne verdict. Your editorials are
splendid and must make the
natives sit up and look."
[The "Dan" referred to in
the above is not "Dan" Mann
of theC.N.R.—Ed.]
American and European Plan
Under New Management
J. McGillivary,      -      Proprietor
-♦- •
„ JfWONTO .©*£,
Headquarters for Mining Men
Chas. Mason, Mgr.
Quests Comfort
is    My   Motto
Corner Hastings and
Cambie Streets
Vancouver, B. C.
Castle Hotel
W. S. Dickson & Robt. F. Leighton
High-class in
Every Respect
Choicest Wines, Liquors
and Cigars
Granville Street
Opposite Orpheum Theatre
and Hotel Vancouver
Please mention the Prospector when patronizing the above firms THE   PROSPECTOR
Forest Resources of Lillooet
Continued from Page 1.
tensively as yet on account of its
present inaccessibility, for lumber and other purposes. The commercial stand is estimated at approximately 421,000,000 F.B.M.
Western Soft Pine,^ the commercial stand of which; is approximately 382,000,000 F.B.M., occurs only in the southern half of
the district. The best commercial stands are found in the
Bridge River, and along Loon
creek and the Bonaparte river
sections, which is the northern
limit of this species. 'The maximum development of the tree is
4 feet in diameter and 150 feet
high, the lumber being used for
all building and finishing purposes.
Both the Western Red Cedar
and the Western White Pine are
only found in commercial stands
of any extent in tha Pemberton
Portage country, although a few
million feet also occur in the
Canim-Mahood lake portion of
the district. No cedar has been
sawn on a commercial scale yet,
but with transportation facilities
closer to the limits, an opportunity would be afforded to operate
them successfully.
; The Lodgepole Pine occurs
throughout the district, but is
found more extensively on the
higher plateaus and elevations,
its altitudinal range lying between 8,000 and 6,500 feet, It
is one of the smallest of the commercially important pines, and as
yet it has not been made much
use of commercially in this district on account of the immense
quantities of the othert and more
valuable timber trees available.
Large quantities of it are being
cut now in the Cran brook' and
Fort George districts in B.C. and
it is being extensively lumbered
in Montana, Wyoming, Colorado
and in north-eastern Utah. It
has also been  largely used for
ties in the construction of the
northern railroads, and for building and fencing purposes by
ranchers, farmers and miners. It
will be largely used in the future
for pulp, and will prove a valuable asset to this district, and a
profitable industry when cheap
transportation facilities are provided.
The Balsam Fir, too, occurs
only on the high elevations, and
although a commercial timber,
,will not be used extensively for
some time yet on account of its
inaccessibility. At present miners are the only persons using it
to any extent, for mining timbers,
building purposes and firewood.
At a conservative estimate of
50 cents per M.B.F. stumpage
value, the total worth of the
standing commercial timber is in
the neighbourhood of $2,000,000,
or in other words, if valued in its
manufactured form at cost, such
as lumber, etc., at the low figure
of $10.00 per M., it would represent to the district a sum of nearly $40,000,000 to be divided by
labour, merchants' supplies and
equipment, interest on capital,
and insurance and taxes.
If we add to the above value
the worth of the immense areas
which have been burned over and
are now restocking with young
reproduction, and which are not
as yet commercial, we should
largely augment the above valuation.
(Continued next week.)
The most prevalent form of
neutrality we have noted is the
remarkable neutrality maintained
by many folks between God and
the devil.-J. P.'s Weekly.
. If you ride a bicycle and talk
intelligently about a motor to
drive it, I can offer you a means
of making money. Write Fred
A. Caton, 611 View street, Victoria, B;C.
Have you paid your Subscription ?
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Protect your
Family by
Insuring your
Life in the
Life Insurance
in the world
W. E. Morrison
Local Representative
Prospector Office
Lands, Mines, Insurance and Collections
Mining business in all branches
: , a specialty.   Farms for
sale or lease.
Lillooet,   - British Columbia
Land Lease Notices
Take notice that The Marquess of
Exeter of Bridge Creek, B. C, occupation Rancher, intends to apply for permission to lease the following described
! Commencing at a post planted 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 8th day of March, 1916.
The Marquess of Exeter, applicant.
Per William Henry Buse, Agent.
22—March 31, 1916.
In the matter of the Land Registry Act
and Amending Act.
And in the matter of the title to Lot 6,
Group 1, Lillooet District, now registered in the name of Fabien La
Rochelle, deceased.
SATISFACTORY proof o* the loss of
the following title deeds being on file
In my office:
NOTICE   is  hereby  given  that any
person   having in   his   possession said
title deeds, viz.:
1. Conveyance dated 6th   May,   1880,
Isaac Oppenheimer to Elias Budwig
covering Lots  6 and  7,  Group 1,
Lillooet District.
| 2c Deed dated 1st January, 1885,Elias
•Budwig  to  Fabien   La   Rochelle,
covering said Lot 6, Group  1,   Lillooet District, under the provisions
of the   Land  Registry  Ordihance
is required to forward the same to me.
AND NOTICE is hereby further given
that at the  expiration of thirty days
from the first publication of this notice
in the Lillooet Prospector I will issue a
certificate of Indefeasible title to Baptiste La Rochelle covering said Lot 6,
Group 1, Lillooet District, unless valid
objection in writing to the issuance of
such Certificate is sooner filed with me.
Dated at Kamloops this 28th day of
March, A.D. 1916.
22-5. : District Registrar."
Take notice that I, Oren Otis Janes,
whose address is Clinton, B.C., will apply for a license to take and use 200
acre feet and to store 100 acre feet of
water out of an unnamed Lake which
flows south and drains into an unnamed
Lake about Lot No. 1689, Lillooet. District. The storage dam will be located
at 10 chains south and 10 chains east of
the N.W. corner of Lot No. 1683, Lillooet District. The capacity of the reservoir is the area of the present lake,
and it will flood about one hundred acres
of land. The water will be diverted
from the lake at a point about 10 chains
south and 10 chains east of the N.W.
comer of Lot No. 1683 and will be used
for irrigation purpose upon the land described as Lot No. 1707, Lillooet District.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 11th day of April, 1916.
A copy of this rotice and an application pursuant thereto and to the requirements of the "Water Act" 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 the first appearance of this notice in
a local newspaper.
H. P. HORAN, Agent.
The date of the first publication of
this notice is April 28, 1916.
Water Notice
Diversion and Use
Take notice that John Mcintosh Jones
whose address is Big Bar, P.O. B.C. will
apply for a licence to take and use 25
acre feet of water out of an unnamed
spring known as French Bar Springs,
which fiows westerly and sinks into the
ground about three - quarters of a mile
east of Lot 3472, Lillooet District.
The water will be diverted from the
stream at a point about three-quarters of
a mile east of Lot 3472, Lillooet District.
Three-quarters of a mile east of N.E. corner lot 3472, and will be used for Domestic and Irrigation purposes upon the land
described as Lot 3472. Lillooet District.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant ihereto 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 baid 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.
J. M. JONES, applicant.
This notice was first published in the
Prospector on the 8th day of October,
Water Notice
Use and Storage.
Take notice that George Henry Felker, whose address is 144 Mile House, Lac
La Hache, B.C., wiil apply for a license to
take and use 200 acre feet and to store
75 acre feet of water out of Jones
Creek, which flows in a N. W. direction
and drains into St. Jose River, about
one mile from St. Josephs Mission. The
storage-dam will be located at N W.
1-4 and N E. 1-4 of Sec. 29, Tp. 41,
Cariboo District. The capacity of
the reservoir to be created is about 100
acre feet, and it will flood about 25
acres of land. The water will be diverted from the stream at a point about
700 yards S.E. of the N. W. corner of
N.W. 1-4 of Sec. 29, Tp. 41, Cariboo
District, and will be used for irrigation
purpose upon the land described as Lot
39, Cariboo District.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 8th day of March, 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 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.
GEORGE H. FELKER, Applicant..
The date of the first publication of
this notice is March 24, 1916.
"All sorts of things was done
in the creek above the town in
them days. People used to wash
their shirts and socks in'it, etc.,
etc."-"Old Timer" in Lillooet
The author apologizes to the
gentle reader for having perpetrated the following :—
In days of old, when "lust of gold"
Brought folks in search of riches,
The water cold progressed and
Towards   town   through   dirty
The man whose pitch was near
the ditch
Oft found it very handy
To rinse the dirt from out his shirt
And make it "fine and dandy."
Such was the love of folks above
For having all things stainless,
They used the ditch for bathing in
And thought themselves   quite
"Old Timer" says most truthfully
The stuff that percolated
Down to the   town,   was such
that he
To drink it would have hated.
And worse than that, were he to
The things that happened those
How socks were laundered in the
'Twould make a fellow's  "hair
And as he went to fill his pail,
His feelings would forlorn be.
He'd visions of a "shirt cocktail"
And could "September Morn" see.
The really bum "residuum"
That came down town through
Had poison germs, "Old Timer"
And sundry scraps of breeches.
And so they damned it, piped it,
And reached the highest notches
Of waterworks efficiency,
But what about the "Scotches"?
If "Mac" would be immortalized
And numbered with the great be,
He'll lay the "whisky" on through
But then, what would the rate be?
And so each man in Lillooet
Can call for what he chooses,
And that's the proper scheme,
you bet,
If no one "over-boozes."
B.C. produced$1,600,000 worth
of fruit last year.
James D. Ragan, of Chilcotin,
and Mrs. D. Hance, of Hanceville, Chilcotin, were married in
Vancouver on April 30th.
Albert Gardner, 7 years old,
was drowned in the Coquihalla
river at Hope on Thursday last.
The citizens of Hope have petitioned the Government to build a
road to 23-Mile camp.
James Smith, one of the early
pioneers of this province, died at
his home in New Westminster on
May 6th, He was 83 years of
age and had lived in this province for nearly fifty years. He
mined in the Cariboo in 1863-4,
and went to the coast in 1865,
farming on Lulu Island. He has
been retired for some years.
Murdock Mclntyre, proprietor
the Coldwater hotel, Merritt, has
presented the 172nd, Cariboo
Rangers, with a pet bear, and
shipped the animal to Kamloops.
The bear is to become the mascot
of the battalion.
Pedro Salinas, of the Esper-
anza mine at Alice Arm, reports
that a shipment of fifty tons to
the Granby smelter ran 220
ounces of silver, $5.50 in copper,
and $4.60 in gold, with a small
percentage of zinc.
Acting upon New York advices, work was commenced last
week clearing away, the ruins of
the Ivanhoe mill at Sandon which
was destroyed by fire last summer. A new concentrator; designed for the treatment of ore
from the Surprise mine, will be
Kaslo city council has donated
$100 towards the support of the
Methodist mission yacht, Ty will.'
The yacht is used as a missionary
boat on Kootenay lake in charge
of Rev. Dr. Calvert.
Vancouver milk wagon drivers
are on strike and the babies are
Joseph Martin is in the Vancouver General Hospital, suffering from vericose vein trouble.
Seattle police wrecked the Kelly
drug store and destroyed a large
quantity of liquor.
Twelve Winnipeg hotels will
close as a result of the Manitoba
Temperance Act.
The larest recruiting figures,
according to an Ottawa despatch,
show that, of its share of the
500,000 men Canada has planned
to raise for the war, British
Columbia and the Yukon have
still to enlist only 2,153 men.
Alberta has actually raised 2,656
more men than its quota and
Manitoba and Saskatchewan are
short only 7,017 men. These
figures are on the basis that each
province should raise its quota
according to population by the
last census.
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Fishing Tackle Guns
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Bicycles Furniture
Dry Goods
Lumber, etc.
Agent for
Eastman   Kodaks,   Edison  Phonographs,   Moore
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Hours:  7 a.m. to 8 p.m.      Saturday, 7 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Dry Goods, Gents' Furnishings
Groceries, Confectionery,
Footwear, Hardware, etc.
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Alex. C. Phair, Proprietor
The  Comlort   of   our   Guests  is  our  First  Consideration.
Full Stock of Wines, Liquors and Cigars
Automobile   Meets   All   Trains
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