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Lillooet Prospector Apr 28, 1916

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Array fijstUAJ2-
VOL./, NO. 26
By W. T. B.
Continued from Last Week.
The pipe arriving in the fall of
1902, being delayed on account of
rush of business, was stored for
the winter, it being too late to
lay that year. Easter, 1903, saw
the commencemeot of ihe work
and May 1st, its completion. In
due course the immense advantages of this service became apparent to everyone and the system
was more and more appreciated.-
From that time the supply has
bee.i regular and satisfactory* the
scheme of small gate valves s«-
curin£ immunity from frost and
thus enabling the consumer to
have an all year service. These
gate valves are kept closed in
summer, except for sluicing, and
ensure a clean system.
The pressure in mains is from
117 to 130 lbs. to the square inch,
thus giving great power for purposes of fire protection. Hydrants
and Ts are pt teed at convenient
points in the town. Through
private subscription, 700 feet of
fire hose has been purchased.
This hose thus enables any building in town o be reached.
The townspeople appreciate to
the full the efficiency of the water
service, combined with the extremely moderate monthly rental. This is realized the more
when it is remembered that the
monthly dollar covers irrigation
of gardens as well as purely domestic supply, and that the rates
which prevail in neighboring
towns similarly placed are much
higher. Obviously the revenue
to the Water Commissioner is
small, and it has been truly said
that if he ever should present the
system to the people, thus necessitating the appointment of a paid
supervisor by them, the rates
would need to be trebled to pay
for such services.
Before this system of distribution by pipes and nozzles was installed, sage brush covered a
large part of the town. At the
present day Lillooet is a little
garden city, to such an extent
have the residents availed themselves of their advantages. And
there is enough and to spare of
the magic fluid. The settling
tank is 16 feet long, 6 feet wide
and 6 feet high from which the
pipe runs, and keeps always a
steady 5 feet of water over the
pipe head. To screen off leaves,
etc., there are two quarter-inch
mesh heavy nets. Provision is
made for sluicing out the reservoir in the event of sand and
vegetable matter getting in.
In common with all, Mr. Mac-
The entire line of the Pacific
Great Eastern Railway was cleared to Clinton on Saturday, and
the resumption of through traffic
was signalized by the operation
of a freight train immediately behind the clearing outfits. Freight
is again moving over the line,
and several car loads of potatoes
and hay were shipped from here
this week. Regular passenger
service has aiso been resumed.
Trains will be opetated twice a
week each way, on Tuesdays and
Fridays northbound, and Wednesdays and Saturdays southbound, for the next week, after
which a service will be furnished
every other day. A daily service
will be put in operation as soon
as the track is properly ballasted.
The opening of the line has already improved business conditions to a great extent in Lillooet.
The stores have received large
quantities of supplies and now
have full stocks on hand to meet
the demands of their customers.
The train is also bringing business men and pleasure-seekers to
town and the hotels are doing a
flourishing business.
The first car load of ore on the
P.G.E. will be hauled out shortly.
The shipment is from the Bridge
River district, is antimony, a
most valuable commodity used in
the manufacture of high explosives, and for which there is a
big demand at present in view of
the war.	
We beg to draw the attention
of the public to the advertisement
of The McMullen Hide and Fur
Co., of Vancouver, on page 4.
Mr. McMullen was in town this
week on a business trip and
bought a considerable quantity of
furs and hides. This company is
out for business and you can always be sure of a square deal and
the highest price when you send
your goods to them.
Local Items of Interest
Farlane desires to see the town
beautified as much as possible
and Lillooet in a class by itself
in this fair Province. He has
tried, and is trying, to help to
serve the community. The least
pleasant part of his work in this
connection, but a necessary one,
is the monthly collection of dues,
and doubtless, in view of the
great moderation in the said
charges and the efficiency of the
services rendered, the consumers
will bear in mind their obligations
to make the part of the collector
as easy as possible by being as
Continued on Page Three.
Mrs. A. W. A. Phair is visiting
friends in Vancouver.
Mr. A. Phair, of the Excelsior
hotel, is in Vancouver on business.
Mr. A. McQueen left for the
coast over the P.G.E. railway on
Mr. Wm. Munro has taken over
the management of the Dr. Jones
Mr. A. McQueen shipped several car loads of potatoes over the
P.G.E. railway this week.
Mr. J. B. Perkins, of the Texas
Creek Molybdenite mine, wa3 in
town on Monday.
Messrs. E. B. Knight, of Vernon, and W. S. Mitchell, of Toronto, were visitors in town this
Private G. P. Bainbridge, of
Victoria, accompanied by Mrs.
Bainbraidge. is in Lillooet on a
pleasure trip.
Harold Burkholder left for Vancouver on Monday, where he
joined the 4th div. Transport
Army Service Corp.
Dr. Asselstine pt.id a professional visit to Clinton on Wednesday. He was accompanied by
Mrs. Asselstine.
Miss Wiegar.d, Lillooet's popular school teacher, enjoyed a
visit this week from her parents,
Mrs. and Mrs. C. Wiegand of
Mr. Wm. Mclntyre, brother of
Postmaster Mclntyre, is in town
from Victoria. He intends to
spend the summer on his ranch
Mr. C. O. Knudsen, of the
Coronation mine, paid us a
friendly call on Monday and renewed his subscription to the
A special P. G. E. train passed
through here on Wednesday night
on its way to Clinton. Several
railway officials were on board,
being on a tour of inspection.
Mr. J. H. Kinder will leave for
Bridge River tomorrow to commence work on his mining claims,
the Jewess and National. He
will take several men and a supply of provisions, and work will
be carried on throughout the
Wm. Saul, who was stipendiary
magistrate here during the last
three years, and who resigned
from that position about a month
ago, died in Clinton at 10.40 o'clock
Wednesday night. The late Mr.
Saul was one of the old-timers,
coming to B.C. in 1863. He was
80 years of age, and has not been
in good health for some time.
Private Ray Powers, who left
here several months ago to join
the 102nd Battalion, is in town
on a visit. Private Powers is
stationed at Comox and expects
to leave for England about the
12th of May.
Dr. Jones', of., Victoria, will
shortly commence the erection of
a handsome residence on his
ranch here. The building will be
36x50 feet and modern in every
respect. Mr. Clark, of London,
Ont, who built a barn for Dr.
Jones some time ago, will have
charge of the work. He arrived
in town this week*
Mr. J. K. More, road superintendent, came to town on Tuesday morning on the delayed P.G.
E. train. He has made an inspection of the Bridge River road
and steps will be taken at once to
have it cleared. Mining men have
been greatly handicapped by not
being able to get supplies into
that district, and considerable
"kicking" has been indulged in.
Several hundred men will be employed in the mines this summer,
and it is the duty of the government officials to get the roads in
good condition as soon as possible.
Private James Cuthbert arrived
in town last night from the seat
of the war in Europe, and was
heartily welcomed by a host of
friends, who have since kept him
busy relating his experiences
while at the front. Private
Cuthbert was a reservist and was
called to the Old Country as soon
as war was declared, landing in
France in Sept., 1914, and has
been fighting almost continuously
ever since. He was "gassed" in
the big battle at Hill 60, about a
year ago, and was sent to England for a time. He soon recovered and went back to the scene
of hostilities, where he since seen
some terrible fighting. Private
Cuthbert was a member of the
Royal Scotch, 2nd Bat., 8th
Brigade, 3rd Div. He has done
his "bit" and has been honorably
discharged. He will leave in a
few days for his ranch at North
Church Services
Methodist: Sunday School at 11
Evening service 7.30
Subject: "The conflict between
two brothers and what it disclosed."
Paster-Rev. J. R. Butler
Everybody cordially invited. THE PROSPECTOR
fubliihed    in   the   interest   of  Lillooet  District
W. E. Morrison, Editor and Manager
APRIL 28, 1916.
If there is any man in
British Columbia who has a
strong claim on our heart and
on our pocket that man is
the returned soldier. He may
return without a wound, may
be physically and morally as
good and useful as when he
left and quite able to resume
his former occupation in civil
life, but even so, he risked
his life
When shot and shell
With flame of hell
Left thousands lying low.
He discharged his duty to
his King and country as a
brave man, and Wellington
did no more. We should see
to it that no man stands between him and any position
in the gift of the government
he is capable of filling.
There is another class, the
maimed, who are deserving
of still greater consideration.
They have not only discharged their duty as brave men,
but they have suffered loss
which no human consideration can be an equivalent.
The government has already
taken steps to meet the requirements of those disabled
soldiers, so as to lighten their
misfortune as much as possible. But the militia department, though no doubt
consisting of men of high intelligence and resourcefulness, claim no monopoly of
brain power, and we are sure
they would welcome any
practical suggestion bearing
on this subject, no matter
whence it came.
There is a third and last
class who are so maimed and
shattered that it is almost
impossible to find any employment at which they could be
used. These are certainly
objects of the greatest pity
and sympathy, and no doubt
there will be a very large
number of this class to be
provided for.
We noticed some time ago
in the New Westminster
Columbian a plan briefly outlined by Mr. D. D. Bourke
for dealing with this class.
Mr. Bourke's plan is that
there should be three homes
for them-one for the western province, one for the
central and one for the eastern. No matter how wealthy
a man's relatives might be,
Mr. Bourke considers that
those unfortunate human
wrecks would find more enjoyment in the association of
fellow soldiers, with similar
scenes to recall and similar
misfortunes to nurse, than
under the most comfortable
parental roof. He suggested
that as land was now very
cheap and money very scarce,
donations of property might
be taken for the establishment of such homes. The
government could hold these
lands in trust, or devise
means by which they could
be held in trust, till the real
estate market assumed a
more favorable aspect. These
homes should occupy the
choicest sites in Canada and
should be equipped with all
that is possible to lighten the
burden of the sad condition
of their inmates.
Now is the time to consider questions of this sort. The
war will be over sooner or
later. Other questions will
occupy men's minds, and we
are so apt to forget. The
day will come when the poor
crippled soldier will feel that
he has told his story once too
often. He may "shoulder
his crutch and show how
fields were won," but this
greedy world will be too
busy running after the dollar
to pay much attention to him.
Let us "strike the iron while
it is hot." When cold it is
harder to shape it according
to our desire.
Lands, Mines, insurance and Collections
Mining business in all branches
a spe«ialty.   Farms for
sale or lease.
Lillooet,   - British Columbia
Job Printing
of every description can
be obtained
from our Job
Delivered When Prom-
issd and Correct When
Satisfaction Guaranteed. Give us a trial
The Satisfaction of Owing a
Is many times greater than its slight additional cost over an   j
unreliable timekeeper.
We handle the world's best makes of watches,  selling
them at a fair price aiid with our own guarantee added to   ''
the manufacturers.
Send  for  a   17-jewel  ELGIN with 20-year Case  at  $15.00
paull & Mcdonald
The Diamond Men
413 Hastings Street West,      -      -      VANCOUVER, B.C.   J,
Official Watch Inspectors for the Canadian Northern & Great Northern Rys.
Fashion Craft Clothes
Made to meet the ideas of the man who studies how to look
well at all times.
Samples   and   Style   Book   sent   on   application
Thos. Foster & Co. Ltd.
Exclusive  Clothes
514 Granville Street, -        - Vancouver
When in Vancouver
Stop  at
The Burrard Hotel
(One Block East of New C.P.R. Depot)
}     American and European Plan
Under New Management
[ J. McGillivary,      -      Proprietor I
.•..^.•..v•..J.••••>••~^••••J~••»^•••<••••»^■••^*<^••*^*^ •
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 Orphcum Theatre
and Hotel Vancouver
aILa^aaAA^/v^^^MaJ^ please mention the Pro8Peetor when Patronizing the above firms THE   PROSPECTOR
Story  of  Lillooet's  Water
Continued from Page 1.
ready to pay as the Water Commissioner is to serve.
Returning recently from Vietoria, Mr. MaeFarlane brought
with him an important document.
While in the Capital he visited
the Water Rights branch and
made arrangements for the issue
of a license for the equivalent of
the quantity of water, as measured, and was in use at the time of
the record in 1861. He now holds,
in his capacity of Water Commissioner, a license entitling the
town to a daily supply of 175,000
gallons. While, during the summer months, the town uses not
mora than one half of that quantity, we have the pleasure of
knowing that the remaining half
overflows from the tank back into the creek, to the benefit of
ranchers below. This will be allowed until it is found requisite
to take the whole supply to the
town consumers.
The present regulations issued
by the Commissioner for the use
of water require that all irrigation within the town be by means
of sprinklers and nozzles, thus
conserving the supply and allowing the above-mentioned overflow
to mingle with water recorded by
residents outside the town limits.
Herein lies an object lesson in intelligent conservation, for the
sprinkler and nozzle, while efficiently distributing all the water
needed to grow splendid crops
and beautify gardens, is an
enormous advantage in the elim
ination of waste. Doubtless those
receiving the advantages will
fully appreciate them so long as
they last, for it is possible that at
no very distant date the develop
ment of the town might be such
as to call for the maximum allowance.
The intelligent anticipation
which has caused the Water Board
of London, England, to provide
for supplying water to an estimated population of sixteen millions of people (including, of
course, Greater London) by the
year 1940, is the same kind of
foresight which has enabled the
Water Commissioner of Lillooet
town to bring back in his pocket
a license which, among other
things, gives the town till 1940
to utilize the full amount of 175,-
000 gallons per day.
Until then we use carefully
what we have. We conserve our
forests and watersheds, we conserve our water, we conserve at
the same time our health, and
with the aid of climatic conditions
unsurpassed, we sprinkle the
clear and cool fluid oyer our
gardens, and nature, as if in recognition of our d«sire to do our
part, brings into existence, as if
by magic, flowers of myriad hues;
fruitsof unexcelled beauty, flavor
and form; carpets of lush green
velvet, and every kind of plant
that is necessary to our sustenance. If you doubt it, look
around you. Lillooet is an Eden,
for while it has its Adams (and
its Eves) it has no serpents and
there is not an apple tree that
you may not sample. The most
perfect harmony prevails in the
conduct of its affairs (although
mild differences of viewpoint may
occasionally be detected) and all
are agreed that whether beer
goes or stays, whether 1940 seep
the continuance of the weird
and wonderful wobblings which
whisky works or not, 175,000
gallons of water per day will still
be available.
Land Lease Notices
Take notice tbat 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 poat planted 20
chains south of the N.W. corner of sec- [
tion 2957, thence 40 chains east, thence
40 chains south, thence 40 chains west,
thence 40 chains north to point of commencement;
This notice was potted on the ground
en 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 segis-
tered   in   the   name   of   Fabien   La
Rochelle, deceased.
SATISFACTORY proof of 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.
2. 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 Ordinance
is required to forward the fame 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
eei tificate 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 tt 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. IC83, 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.
corner 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 notice 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
r?.^-m3S3ts5z~32.~ ■liBtriEaw.^.agM
Ion aivdThrift
" /"^ AIN or no gain the cause before the farmers of Canada is as clear as it was last
*^ year—they must produce abundantly in order to meet the demands that may
be made, and I believe this to be especially true in regard to live stock, the world's
supply of which must be particularly affected in this vast struggle."—HON.
MARTIN BURRELL, Minister of Agriculture.
LIVE STOCK—The herds and flocks of Europe
have been greatly reduced. When the war is over
there will be a great demand for breeding stock.
Canadian farmers should keep this in mind.
MEATS—In 1915 Great Britain imported 664,508
tons of beef, mutton and lamb, of which 364,245
tons came from without the Empire. Out of
430,420 tons of beef only 104,967 tons came from
within the Empire.
The demands of the Allies for frozen beef,
canned beef, bacon and hams will increase rather
than diminish. Orders are coming to Canada.
The decreasing tonnage space available will give
Canada an advantage if we have the supplies.
DAI RYING—Home consumption of milk, butter
and cheese has increased of late years. The war
demands for cheese have been unlimited. The
Canadian cheese exports from Montreal in 1915
were nearly $6,500,000 over 1914, Prices at
Montreal—Cheese: January 1915, 15}^ to 17
cents; January 1916, 18^i to 18K cents.
Butter: January 1915, 24 to 2&% cents;
January 1916, 32 to 33 cents.
EGGS—Canada produced $30,000,000 worth of
eggs in 1915 and helped out Great Britain in the
shortage. Shippers as well as producers have a
duty and an opportunity in holding a place in
that market.
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 fiow:s 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 347SL Lillooet District.
A oopy 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 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.
Tens of thousands of Canada's food producers have enlisted and gone to the front. It is only fair to them
that their home work shall be kept up as far as possible. The Empire needs all the food that we can produce
in 1916.
Take notice that George Henry Felker, whose address is 144 Mile House, Lac
La Hache,B.C., will apply foralicense 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
*torage-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. cf 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.
Begin by having the milking
done in a cleanly way and in a
clean stable. Keep the separator
in condition by washing and
scalding thoroughly after each
using. Cool the cream immediately to 50 degrees or lower, in
a tub of ice water, and keep cool
and sweet until the churning is
gathered. Keep the cream covered securely, but not air-tight.
Let the temperature rise to 60
degrees or thereabouts, and add
a good starter. There is nothing
better for this purpose than well
flavored butter milk. Stir frequently until the cream is thick,
sour and has a glossy appearance,
when it is ready for the churn.
Scald the churn and rinse with
cold water before putting in the
cream. The temperature should
riot be above 58 degrees in summer and 62 in winter, and the
butter should "come" in from 20
minutes to half an hour. Stop
churning when the butter is in
granules about the size of small
wheat, draw off the butter-milk,
and rinse with cold water until
no trace of milk remains. Care
in this matter has much to do
with the keeping qualities of the
Remove the butter (which
should still be in grains) to a
vessel in which it can be weighed—I use a shallow candy pail-
weigh, turn out on the butter
worker, and apply salt, from one
to one and one-half ounces to a
pound of butter. You will have
to regulate the amount to suit the
taste of your customers. Much
of mine is sold unsalted. Work
very gently, being careful not to
spoil the texture of the butter by
unnecessary pressure. Let stand
half an hour, work again, and
print or pack. In printing,make
the prints full weight, perfectly
shaped and wrap neatly with a
good quality of parchment, bearing your name and address, or
farm name. Keep in a cool place
until wanted for marketing, then
place in a clean box or basket,
having a clean white cloth around
and over the butter, and paper
over that and under the box lid.
Never let cream or butter stand
where there is an odor of any
When you go to market be sure
your butter is good, and say so.
Have it looking neat and clean,
yourself (or salesman) ditto, and
you'll have no trouble making
good sales.
No, I didn't forget the coloring. The above describes my
way of making butter and 1
never use butter coloring. —Mrs.
Alex. Agilary, in Farm and Dairy.
..»-»..«..+.. »)-»,»~
We have received a letter, signed by two well-known resident*
of thfc 17-Mile House, protesting
against an article, headed, "A
Pleasant Visit," which appeared
in the Prospector of April 7, and
calling on the writer of the said
article to apologize. We think
the publication of this letter will
only add more fuel to the fire and
hope the parties concerned will
settle the matter among themselves. The writer assures us
that "he regrets exceedingly that
offence has been taken to- what
he considered was only a joke,
and he begs to apologize for any
unintentional annoyance it may
have caused anyone."
Harry L. Newton, of New
York, a former munition worker,
who was arrested on Thursday
after entering into an alleged
agreement to blow up a munition
plant, was prepared to kill J. P.
Morgan, according to an affidavit
submitted in the Toombs poiice
court. Newton was held for examination.
Federal, state and city authorities of New York are all taking
precautions to guard points that
might be attacked by German
sympathizers in the event of the
outbreak ef hostilities. The usual
stream of visitors to the Brooklyn navy yard has been barred;
sightseers found marines en
guard at the gates.
Since the beginning of the war
2000 dailies, weeklies and magazines have passed out of existence in Germany. This is due
to the high prices of paper and
ink. and to the shortage of advertisements. Many others will now
be forced to cease publication, as
the German Paper Manufacturers
Trust, which controls the paper
market, has resolved to increase
the price of paper 40 per cent.
John P. Howlett, 14 years old,
son of a Pitt Meadows rancher,
fell into the Fraser river last
Saturday and was drowned.
A masked burglar walked into
the Richmond dairy in Vancouver
last Sunday evening and demanded all the money in the till. He
got UO.
While knitting for the soldiers,
just after she had finished a letter to her son, who is with the
Canadian troops at the front, Mrs.
Mary Chidley, of Clinton, aged
80, was stricken with a paralytic
stroke Wednesday night of last
week and died a few minutes
; later.
J. W. Langley,. of Canford, one
of Nicola Valley's most successful
ranchers, was kicked by a horse
last week and is in a serious condition.
H. S. Cleasby bought a carload
of beef cattle at Salmon Arm last
week and took them to his ranch
at Coultee, Niccla Valley.
New York
Protect your
Family by
Insuring your
Life in the
Life Insurance
in the world
W. E. Morrison
Local Representative
Prospector Office
General Merchant    -   -    Lillooet
Hardware Groceries
Men's Furnishings ^rockery
Miners Supplies Shoes
Fishing Tackle Guns
Na-Dru-Co. Drugs Tents
Bicycles Furniture
Dry Goods
Lumber, etc.
Agent for
Eastman   Kodaks,   Edison  Phonographs,   Moore
Lights, Singer Sewing Machines,   Bapco  Paints
Hours:  7 a.m. to 8 p.m.      Saturday, 7 a.m. to 9 p.m.
■«.j-i.ju«ai.j^i.^..«..t..t.j^..«.«yi.*,t^i.i.»^..i.j..«.t.^-t.^t-f..t..t..t.t..|..t..|., ■-t--t-iUii«nii.a
Dry Goods, Gents' Furnishings
Groceries, Confectionery,
Footwear, Hardware, etc.
Excelsior Hotel
Alex. C. Phair, Proprietor
The  Comfort   of  our   Guests  is our First  Consideration.
Full Stock of Wines, Liquors and Cigars
Automobile   Meets   AH   Trains
j[ Automobiles for  Hire at Any Hour
Well  Furnished  Rooms.     Hot   and Cold Baths.
Excellent Table.   First-class Bar. Sample Rooms.
Proprietor  ..
956-958-960 Powell St., Vancouver, B.C.
We pay Highest Prices and give Prompt Returns


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