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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 24, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGfifSIX THE LRTunmnoE...nATT'J HEBALO 2-1; COLUMBIA BIG GAME IN WWtl v i'-J A herd of caribon. Mountain eoat near Banff. Fine black bear. OWING to its immense areas of fores: and mountain, British hnc remained a Elronshoirfor'the wilder terms of big came, which at one time were mrly iuraerous also in Wyoming and Mion- tans but which have practically dis- appeared in the United States, owing to the advance of settlement and in- .ufficient gams protection. The heavy snowfall which'makes the ten-thou- peaks inaccessible in winter is the natural refuge of the zrlzzlr bear, the mountain sheep and Sie mountain and heads which are three of the most prized .trophies of the bis game in the untrodden forests of the Kootenays and the Cassu-r district the great antlered last of the prehistoric ranges undisturbed except for the Solder spirits who with pack and canoe and come upon'him unawares. The moose at Britiah Columbia tit claimed as being the largest in North America. They are especially numer- ous in the northern'Interior of the province; they have a particular lik- ing for the banks of the Findlay and Liard rivers: Excellent bunting con be had in the vicinity of Atlin, and also of Cassiar, north east of Quesne! As the moose was protected the Kootenay district for a time, the animal Is again becoming numer- there. Hunting tbe moose is one the most.attractive of sports, and bappy is the hunter who succeeds in one of these antlered mon- of the forwt. Not less fascinating than the moose ia the caribou, of which there are two .varieties, the woodland and the bar- nn ground caribou. The caribou develops to its greatest she at Cas- Not long ago an entry from pla-a won the gold medal at an in Vienna. Glacier, Athal- mer (on the Kootenar Central Kail- Revelstorte, and CrauDroob are pood points from which to start in search of caribou. Hunting districts in Lillcoet can be reached from Ash- crloft and Lytton. Colombian or coast deer are found all along tha west coast of British Columbia as far east as the Cascade! Range and aii through the Crows Neat-Pass. British Columbia has in 'increasing number of mule deer, A variety also got a sold medal prilw at the Vienna exhibition.! Those deer are found over whole of the interior of the province, but there are some spots which are more j congenial to them than others; they! are moat plentiful in the Lillooet dis- trict. White tailed deer abound in East Kooteaay. The bighorn or rocky mountain sheep makes Its home in the fast- nesses of the Canadian PaciBc Rocky Mounratns, A bighorn is counted upon as one of the most valued prizes a hunter can obtain, for It is very difficult to gnt within shooting range. The bighorn is of a sus- picious, timid natnret and can travel as far over the mountain peaks in a few minutes SB a hunter can go in two -hours. Epicures say that the flash of the bighorn is most de- licious of the world's game. Its massive horns make a beautiful orna- ment. The best ground for hunting the is that portion of the LlUooet district roughly described as being north and south of the bridge at Chllcoten River and east and west of the Fraser River at ChHeoe Lake. The town of Lillooet Is reached by stage from Lytton, Clinton or A.SU- croft Michel and Goldeo are good points from which to reach the Kootenay sheep country. The star country Is easy of access. Amongst giant peaks of the Rockies wo find the, home of the Rocky Mountain goat He is clad in a coat of eoft fluffy white, Is fast and fearless IB his motions, and can travel Seetiy over precipices (vhere man could not attempt to climb. As a fighter the goat is wonderfully brave and can use his sharp horns to great advantage, for himself and de- struction for the dog that faces him. The sportsman visitor to British Columbia will find a delightful cli- mate and genera! environs which will appeal favourably to him. Guides can be easily procured. The Canadian Pacific Railway gives a splendid service to the most con venlent starting and outfitting points. The gams is protected by excellent laws, and the guides, who are expert packers, are themselves keen sports- men and familiar with the of the animals they help to hunt In addition to the game already mentioned the hunter in British Co lumbla may chance to have a shot at panther, elk, wildcat, antelope or wolf. Measures, Applicable Also Canadian Conditions, Are Very Fruitful Ottawa, New Zealand's progres- Bive and equitable methods of distri- Romantic Career of Famous .Writer Brought to Sudden End in California Santa Rosa, Cal., Nov. a jail because he possessed no fixed place of abode and no visible means of support. Later 011 he repeated his vagabond career in the east end of London. He went .over the Chilcoot yass vnth the first of the Klondike rush in 1807. Later in his life he served as war correspondent to Japan, Corea and Manchuria in 1904, and Mexico in 1914, In 1506 he started on a seven-year cruise around the world rind cr.ulsed tlie South seas in. the famous little "Snark." In 16 years lie wrote 38 books as well as numberless magazine stories, buting taxation during war time are .London, the author, died at his Glen 'newspaper articles and reams' of war Ellen, Cal., ranch near here at 7.45 correspondence. The energy o'clock toaisht, a victim of ureniic poi- rnaT .the _ almost superhuman. His described in a report just received so'nTng. i books enjoyed a tremendous vogue by the Department of Trade and Com-1" EoajOI1 Wa3 taken iu last and which merce from Canadian Trade Commis-.Tvas found unconscious early today by e A sioner'Beddoe of Auckland. The servant who went to his room to amojntea to a aoroct- "e was ot posals of the New Zealand Govern-' awaken him. It was at first believed ment now before 'the House of Hepre-1 that the author wag a victim of pto- aentatives include the following war j mains poisoning. j i____ measures, which are applicable also to Canadian conditions; A considerable reduction in public From the time London was found morning he did not resain con- sciousness. About mid-day lie seem- ax .naon wou'd hav provision for war bonus during the j f j jj. war to employees of ail branches of was born in worra expenditures; the repeal of the u ]atcr aufforod mortgage tax, and substitution of a rapidlv until the ond tax on nurna invested on bortgage; .r-pnaon ,lave beon 41 _______ San Fran- r---------- aoss n9l iff 1876 and the story ot hia own exceed 350 pounds sterling ,an- nron, is more or less num; a vote of five million pounds for: the purchase of land for'soldiers; baais hls famous stor5' new er, an oyster pirate, a schooner sailor realized last year a Ifttle more a.''fish patrolman, a longshoreman and than five million dollars, which was General bay-faring adventurer [lie wa? 17--he shipped before the mast 83 -Welt to Japan, seaj-huntfti'on the. Russian side of Eetrfng Sea and served at various times fit various forecastles. -Then -he became, possessed of an interest in .sociology and economics and, swayed partly by this and partly by the fascination of the enterprise, he tramped over the United States and Caiieda, many thousands of miles. More than ho was incarcerated iu almost double the Government's esti- mate of receipts when the' taxation was imposed. TtiV'new addition to the income tax this year consists'of a special of'five-percent, on the taxable portion of all Incomes ex- ceeding S1COO. Mr. Befldoa reports good trade con- litionB throughout New Zealand. Im- ports are Increasing, money is plenti- ful, and the buaineia world appears full of For a Quick Pick-Up Luncheon try that most delicious, nourishing, whole wheat food, Triscuit, th? shredded wheat wafer-toast. It .contains all1 the'1'body- building material in the whole wheat grain, including the bran coat' which pro- motes healthful and natural bowel movement.. It is real whole wheat bread without yeast, baking powder or chemicals of any.: ideal food-for children be- cause it "compels thorough mastication aril .ensures. fect digestion. A crisp; tasty "snack" for picnics or excur- sions. Toast in the oven and serve with butter, soft cheese or marmalades. Made in Canada Ladies' patent vamp dull kid top, receding toe, Louis heel. Keg. S6.00 Value. Cut Rate Trice THE HOME OF GOOD BOOTS Ladies' Vici Kid but- ton .boot.. .Medium liig top. Louis heel, receding' toe. Regular Value. Cut Kate Price Ladies extra high cut buttoned giuunetal vamp, kid top, Louis heel, receding' toe. Reg- ular value. Our Special Ladies'Buttoned Boot. Best quality (lull vici kid, Louis heel, receding toe. A perfect fitter. Cut Kate Trice............... Ladies' laced boot. Bronze vanip, brown suede top. A very dressy boot. Regular SjiS.OO Values. Cut Rate Price Ladies' mahogany brown vamp, White Kid, extra high top laced boot, Louis heel, receding toe. Reg- ular value. Cut Kate Price Ladies' vici kid boot. Med- ium toe; and heel. Cloth top. A boot for solid comfort. value. Cut Rate Price Men's Gunnietal laced boot, leather lined. A good ser- viceable boot. Regular value. Cut Bate Price i. 111 SPECIAL Saturday we will place on a Bargain Table a job line of Child's shoes, size 1 to 50 tan, kid and cloth' tops. Only for Sat. Also a job line of children's kid and patent strap slippers. (5 to at 25th Ladies' patent vamp, cloth or dull kid top button or laced. A good easy fitter, Louis heel, receding toe. Regular value. Cut Kate Price Ladies' patent vamp, chill Uid top buttoned boot, toe cap, Louis heel, receding toe. Regular value. Cut Rate Price "Men's Work Boots In tan or black, leather lined.1" A" good wearer. Regular value. Cut Kate Price These are only a few of the many lines we can show you. We carry a full line of latest American Novelty Boots. We would be have you call and look them over 91 Boot Shop 118, 5th Street, South Old Stand F. A. Manager first American writers of a stiiool, oi wn.cii he is pie-eminently o maater. lua "John ibiisutju in lui-j, is 'feenei'ttiiy reuog- xeu as one oi the mobC' uliiiiua aud irt-enul mstriiineiits in Uie uuvance teaiperanco ever writtoa aud tias llad linaieasurame euuct iii- too omotion of ittoitioition in North Am- jiany oi ins stories have been mined witft great success. _ Ho was maraed twice, first to ;Bea- Bie .Mauuow in aud Uve. ater tci .vnss Uharmian Mttre.uiie, pi 'Xntti-miiUl" .'or .ueveral atones. occupations, ifl.'was a leciurer on Buujecia. He was a'proie'ssed LOAN Now York, lOl'n BUuouutoil -u.ij, lilau it iluU'iiiwUO U .Okll -ju.w'uu to Ail'J ,oi .uy y.c.ul..i-..l.. are to Od oou ui tua Ul ot no K It wasn't mistakes they make would never be leard Eight employees ,t Mr. Gibbons, England, are all over irorthf old arc as cheerfully making chairs as they were 50 years ago. ;