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The Prospector Oct 26, 1905

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VOL 7, NO. 44
LILLOOET, B. C,   OCT. 26, 1905
$i PER  ANNUM
OCTOBER
MON TUE WED THUK FRI SAT SUN
1
8
2
9
16
23
30
3        4
10    \l
17
24
31
18
25
5
12
19
26
6
13
20
7
14     15
21     22
27     28      29
Clarke & Co.
CHEMISTS and DRUGGISTS,
Lillooet, B.C.
RESERVE.
RIGHT OK WAY FOR  RAIMVAYS, ETC.
Votieo Ie hereby (riven  tint all Crown lands
: 'ailing llie located li.wusof an.v railway, p.iw-
STORIES OF RUSKIN.
Soma  Ihlnex tha uroat  Man Reerattad—
Vioul.l Have l.tk.d ta \Tl~ld >F.O~-
ax»— His C mlid Wsj _.
One gets tho impression from reading of Uuskin's early years lhat he
missed muny of the privileges of
healthy boyhood. When he was a
man, he and a companion were out
■One day upon the mountainside.
They passed a group of men, says a
writer in the Strand Magaeine, who
were engaged iu rough work with
pickaxes.
"How I wish," said Kuskin, "1
could do whal thoso men uie doin^!
I was never allowed to do any work
which \ybuld have strengthened my
hack. 1 wasn't allowed to ride, for
fear of being thrown off; nor to row,
for fear of being drowned; nov co
box,   because it  was vulgar.   J    wns
allowed   to  _'en_e,     because   that  was   I er or ..am««..  coiupniiv, iiieoi'"m>r>tttt~.'iu.i.lei'
rrnivtonl " I HtulioiUy of the Lf-clKliiiiuen! thlBl'rOvlitue,
fc '!' . , , ..   .       limit having ii width of tidy .{.i'i teU on eauh
Souiotimes, when ho was living _ide of saitl llMes, are wsei-vWTor right of way
with his parents at (Seamark Rill j ptiiwiu!n'orsuuh„ruUiv{(,ji, power. oi;-irauiivuy
he  woijld  enjoy  a surreptitious  Port    c'01>fTpaiiy. ^      ,.()j.,r
on   the   river.    "I   Used   lo   be   loid,"   )        '^nfiiityrijmtatsslui.er of Lucas.& Works,
says   the samo   companion,   "not   to I Lands Hii'd Works Department,
let his father and another knd.v where I.      V fri... h..-., m o.-ir.iie-.iaos.
lu> had gone."   Kuskin waa then in I '-	
the forties.
It is easy to read here a woman's  !
fears  and prejudice  and  domination,   |
Kuskin  was  always,   quite  properly,  ' u>     • -.,     , 'f.       ,   .
under his mothers control;  but. it ;.'    IVIISSIOU    1 01'Cage,   alter lying
•possible that  if ho had had tlie out-'* L     ,   . . .
lot  of  reasonable   athletics    his   dc- i bedridden   IOl'   a  (loKOll yeai'S
Structivo   moods     would    June  btspn I
less marked.   Jt was during his refti-    OV moi'6.
deuce at Denmark Will that, he-was ,
anathematizing    something or some   j	
body most unreasonably. ,       T     ..        ,    , ,
"John." s~aid his mother, "you j .. 11 1 HO l;in baby, a gVaild-
lalk  too    much and you   talk   non- .
-ensc." I child of Sal 1 v Jackson, died
"Ves,  mother,"   Ruskin  replied,   as
Prompt attention to  letter  orders.
WHEN   ARTICLES   ARE TO   _._\ SENT BY MAIL,
PLEASE SEND MONEY FOR POSTAGE.
•Old Tyee Pawl is dead at
humble as a. little boy, and'changed    TueSdtlV evening at 7
the subject. J °
Ruskin was not afraid to admit to
others besides his mother that he
was wrong. In a lecture at Oxford
when he was Slade professor, Sir
William Richmond defended the
fume which the world had accorded
to Michelanfelo and Rafa<J. Formerly Kuskin had denounced Michelangelo, and was not vory wall pleased
with Sir William for presenting the
<ither side. When Kuskin recovered
from the illness which lind caused
him to give up the Slade profesoor-
«hip, Sir William retired, that he
might lill it again. Touching by
this, Ruskin sent, asking if he might
come down and dine with his formal' pupil, who was delighted to have
liim. At thc close of a pleasant
evening, Ruskin said:
1 "Willy, why did you make that
violent attack upon me about Michelangelo?"
"Mr. Ruskin, because you talked
nonsense." replied Sir William.
Meanwhile Mr. Kuskin rose to go.
"You are quite right, Willy," he
said, in his candid way. "lt was
r.onsonse."
Why Pupa Would tn Her Co.
EdlthMltchard, this would be a
pood time to apply to papa for his
r- nsent. Hichard—Is he in a partic-
lil rly good humor? Edith—Dy no
means. He is very angry over my
c'ressmakers' hills, and would bo glnrl
of almost any excuse to get rid ot
int> —Sydney Town and County Jour-
twd. ''* .' '.'.._         ._        .
A Mrs. Thompson of Nottingham, England, passed in
to the Little Blaekwater last
week where her son is talcing
up a ranch in company with
a man named Baldwin.
LILLOOET DISTKICT.
COURTS of Revision and Appeal,
under the provisions of the "AMes.uient
Act," for tlie Di.trict of Lillooet, will be
held nf.—
Tbe Court House, Clinton,
Monday, 6.U November, at 10 a. ta.
The Court House, Lillooet,
Friday, 10th November, at 10 a. tn.
F. SOUES.
Judge of Court oi Revision and Appeal.
Geo. Forbes Jr. of this
town, formerly of Lac la
Hache, has been having a
holiday hunt, in* which he
had the time of his life.
He killed a bear, and had
an exciting though unsuccessful chase after a magnificent Bighorn ram. He
reports   mountain   goat   as
taking| ve-'*y   Pleutiful- as he could
have  secured a   number  of
them,   had  he so desired.
ASAS/aSASA,/.-,/ a ./~ \A \A\7lSs *\/*\
*   HERE AND THERE I
P8,
*
PkpkPkPkpRp&A*sPkpi*pkPkPi:y7&
Ine Consolidated Carihoo Hydraulic Mine wns sold in Now
York recently to Guggenheim
Bros., John Hays Hammond
nnd other well-known mining
men, for about one million dollars. A ditch seventeen miles
long* und to cost half a million
dollars, will be built, which will
bring five thousand miners' inches of water to the mine, making from 75000 to 10000 inches
including lhat brought in by the
new system. It is expected that
work will begin on the ditch iu
January.      ashcroft jochnal.
Harry O'Donaghey is going* to
lay down the pick and pan for
a spell, & a spelling* book. Best
wishes,— Dominie of Pachelquu.
A dance is to be given in
Santini's Hall, Friday evening, Oct. 27th, commencing
at 8 o'clock.
A well-known miner just
brought iu a hunk of gold
worth $35, found in a certain creek, which shall be
un mentioned in this issue,
E. Santini received a severe
kick oil the shoulder from oue of
his horses ou Friday last.
On Saturday last Mr. and Mrs.
William Cuinmitig-of Westminster
drove iu via 1'avilion, remaining
until Tuesday. Mr. C. is oue of
the Busy men of the Royal city,
and we hope will return to woik
rejuvenated by our tonic upper
air. They were accompanied by
William ill and  baby girl.
Louis Mandeville is back from
his excursion with the railway
survey scouts, Messrs. Gunu and
Anderson, whom he met here in
the spring and found to be very
genial companions throughout
the loiig trip to Ft. McLeod, and
back by Barkerville. He rode
his own horse from there, and
they sold the rest oi the outfit
and came down by stage. A side
line was chosen between Quesnel
and BaiKerville.
On leaving Lillooet on the way
up, the party kept on the west
side of the Fraser. taking the
elevation every 15 minutes with
the aneroid barometer, and taking* notes and making- sketches
innumerable. Crossing by the
Soda creek ferry to obtain provisions, but resuming- the west
.side, they proceeded with only a
couple of hours delay. The best
agricultural laud is aliout 175
miles north of Quesnel, and it is
covered with groves of poplar. he  Prospector,
/IBATS AND SPAWN.
With a fatuity that i.s extraordinary the Toronto Globe continues to wage war upon fish-
traps, and this time its reason
is that traps prevent tne salmon
spawn from being deposited in
fresh wafer. Before our Toronto
contemporary attempts the discussion of this question it ought
to learn what the facts are. If
it did, it would learn that the
traps along* Vancouver Island
coast only interfere with the free
passage of the very fringe of the
salmon run, while the nets at the
mouth of the Fraser coinpletely
bar the entrance to the Eiver.
It would also learn tlmt salmon
taken in traps are all utilized,
while hundreds of thousands of
those taken in nets are sometimes thrown away. It would
learn that there never has been
a year in the history of the hatcheries, when a greater number of
salmon eggs were obtained at
the hatcheries than this year, in
The PROSPECTOE.
■WEEKLY.
Advertising Rates low as possible.
Basis of 30cents per square Inch,
pek Month. Land or Mining Notices
30 days $4,        60 davs $6.
B3T O. -VV. -_±-tt-hA3T__el02_TC3r
An important transaction
has taken place by which the
Western Canadian Handling
Company, holding extensive
cattle interests in Lillooet
District, has secured entire
control of the British Columbia Market Company, Ltd.
It is proposed to carry out
considerable improvement in
the establishments at Victoria and Vancouver, and add
cold storage plants.
In a crevice of the old Ion
building,   tlie court house in
which Vancouver Island   traps j early days, was Found lately
were first operated. There is no
the slightest doubt that the use
of traps is economical iu respect
to the taking* of fish, and it is
evident that it does not obstruct
the entrance to the spawning
grounds. In any event traps can
be regulated as well as seines.
TheGlobe would do well to study
the que-, tion before indulging in
dogmatic deliverances upon fish
traps and salmon spawn.
VICTOltIA TIMES.
ALL SORTS OF FUN.
The small boy, visiting* in the
country, writes home to anxious
mama, after a week's silence ;—
1 got here all right but forgot
to write. A feller and 1 went
out in a boat and the boat upset, and a man got nie out. 1
was so full of water, didn't know
anything for a while. The other
fellow has got to be buried, after
they find  him.
I expect to bring home a tame
pole Cat if I can get him iu my
truuk —Jack.
a copy of the London 'limes
dated January 17, 18G6. The
man who left it there mav
regain possession of same l>3r
calling on the Prospector.
A circular from the Court
of St. James informs readers
of the limes of those times
that messages were to be sent
by packet ship to the Governors of Vancouver Island and
British Columbia.
A  party of Koyal Engineers  was getting ready to go
to the Lake of Galilee to explore the historic haunts of
the Bible characters.
Ireland was in trouble, as
usual. (Jl pieces of American oak, 'L*....\lbft for pikes
for rebels, were seized. |The
sh'illelah docs not grow* big-
enough for jiikes, but is all
right in its way.]
The U. S. freed from civil
war, was persuading Napoleon 11.1 to let Mexico alone.'
ata
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Pay! Santini,
GENERAL MERi TIANT,
LILLOOET.
EVERYTHING for MINERS
.1111 f  %_.        liURwE~n
J* jf" rt,a '"" (F>
i \ r M1 §" **•*•_■
i <*__$ &» W\. ._•-_• <yf ~
EXTRA LU_ IE SIX). I. OF
SIO-IVLE    Ct~ROW]~T
FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL TllEEs, FOR FALL
PLANTING. LARGE SOCK OF HOME uROVVN
AND  IMPORTED BULBS.
SHRUBS, ROSES, RHODODENDRONS, SMALL FRUIT, GREENHOUSE AND
HARDY FLOWERING PLANTS. GARDEN, FIELD,
AND FLOWER SEEDS IN SEASON. CUT FLOWERS
AND DESIGNS FOR BALLS, WEDDINGS, Ht'ROlJ
DECORATION-. AND FUNEKAL-*. FERTILIZER.:
AND BEE SUPPLIES.   ffjJST"    CATALOGUE   FR   ...
I have appointed   Mr.   John   Dunlop,
to accept Local Orders.
_]^>,gr.""^
3010  WESTMINSTER   ROAD,
^^__.IsrCOTJ"V"~E]~R,, IB. O.
M%tn#t
WV'A °" """ /\1\4/1
1||J. Dunlop, - Lillooet. t®|f
->
Q-_E33~nT~E1~R/AI
J>M_A:IjEI~R/ I'J~sr^%.
HINERS' SUPPLIES,
Furs, Baskets,  &   Curios.
AGE^T for M. J. HENRY'SL,,V1.,
Home-grown or Imported j"Vfe.
NURSERY STOCK.       \eM*
'!Si~~_v' ^'fS^^^-S/fi^S^^^-
Tills Is tho PaKO standard elevon bar wirfi fpnee. CM*, mrlng wlro (not crlmpodl-ta'-os np tho slack
In nummor, does not become ton tight in winter—ronnlntes Its own tension ull the timo. Psflre
uprlghti) In nno ploco Hi'ind »strain et BOO pounds. Common unrig tsupliced nt i-nch bar break at _J-
pounds.   PftBPBatci.onuiiur'ritai ffino»~, pou'trr notttntt, nre stiuidnrVi tlio world over.
Tho yage Wire Fenco Co., Limited, WalkervOlc, Ont.    St. John,NB.  Montreal, P.Q 12
Page Woven "Wire Fence
with lb^ continuous coil (not crimped) is t'10
bisst stock-holdinp; fence made. Pairo No,
7 wire si unci- ii 3,(11 KI pounds'strain — common
N'o. 7 wlro onlv 1,70' pounds. Common wire
will nut coil—it straightens out Hffaln—it
hasn't a sprin? tompor—Paso wlro lets.
Tlio Pa-o *OT*r*. T-neei Co , I* mitod.
WilnertrlHo. Gat.
Montreal. F <!-. a."1*- Ist- J»sn, HI      li
■^        1 ■ • ■       — —■ rV
'
J The Prospector.
r_rae
t'nnaii  Diiylu n» n I.utL'Clive.
A friend of Sir Conan Doyle one*
asked the great author of so manv
detective stories why ho did not establish a detective agency and employ Sherlock Holmes' methods in
solving his clients' mysteries and
Conducting his  business.
"Well," said Sir Conan, "I have a
very good reason. You see that all
the knots of the Sherlock Holmes
type were of my own tying, und,
naturally, for me to untie them Was
simple. If I undertook to unravel
tho entanglements of other people I
believe I should fail. On one occasion, however, I solved what might
have been a puzzle to some. I was
in a tailor's shop while a rather unattractive man was selecting a pair
of trousers. He flatly objected to
striped material, and I got'the idea
that he was an ex-convict. To satisfy
myself I visited a number of prisons,
and sure enough I found that nian'a
picture in the rogues' gallery. Doubtless he had had enough of striped
wearing apparel."
THE RUSSIAN BEAR.
Policy Seems to lie Much on thu LincH ol
Xurmlroii'it Fort.or.Y of Fete*
lhe Orent's Will.
The paEs.ige througli the Dardnn
elles of two unarmed Kussian torpedo-boat destroyers is an incident
apparently insignillcant in itself,
but, viewed in the light of Great
Britain's traditional distrust of Russia, and under the magnifying glass
of irresponsible alarmists, it appears to be almost a menace to the
o.Ni-.tencu of the Empire. l-_is Majesty's representative at Constantinople
has protested to the l-orte, who ;'.a
the guardian of tho Black Sea, and
though no answer has been returned,
•*u,y possible explanation fias been ul-
• vudy anticipated' and discounted.
Tho action of the Russians was an
open violation of the Treaty of Paris. England assumes her attitude of
vt.tuous indignation, and Russia
quietly pursues htr policy.
Salisbury's Famous Mane.
V.'hon England and Franco undertook to uphold tho tolt.iiiig Turkish
Empire, unci threw themselves upon
Russia i'n the Crimean War, the former country, as Lord Salisbury has
siace said, "put its money on the
wrong hot so." However, the "wrong-
horse" was fust under the v.i.e.
When the war was about at an end,
Lord Lyndhurst vigorously declared
that "there could be no place without first destroying Russia's Black
Sea fleet, and laying prostrate the
foi tiftcations which protected it."
Then.-fore the great docks and
tie fences of Sebastopol, designed in
lf.30 by an English engineer, were
demolished, and the Treaty of Paris
Whi.h concluded the conf'.ict expressly
provided that the fortress should nou
bo rebuilt and that the Black Sea
s.iould be free from the warships of
every power. The key to the Black
Kea is the Dardanelles, swinging ostentatiously at the Sultan's guide.
Russia's eye hos ever  Leen  upon i<-
First Violation of Treaty.
Prince GortchakofT, whose ambition
it was to be the Li. cmuek of Rustia,
U.iw his opportunity in 1870 When
Krance and Germany were at war.
He issued a curt notification of the
\-/.a.r s intention to abrogate that
Jause of the Treaty of Puiis which
forbade the rebuilding ol Sebastopol.
France was in no position to object;
England could not but file a formal
protest. Thus Sebastopol is stronger than ever before.
An Alleged Hroach of Faith.
By the treaty of Berlin in 1878,
which made peace between Russia
and Turkey after their second con-
i ict, nil the powers were rewarded
tor their kindly forbearance, lt was
then that J.rituin got Cyprus, while
lhe Blcck S.ea was made formally
what it, already was geographically,
tl Russian lake No restrictions wero
removed, however, from the passage
of tho DarrianelLs. These straits
were to remain inviolate. Tbo
fzar's land frontier was extended tii
embrace Ears, .a port of |Batoum, It
was stipulated that Batoum shou'i.
remain unfortified, but Russia soon
found occasion to disregard that provision. This violation formed the
text for other charges of bad faith;
hut it is said now that there was a
secret understanding among the powers at tho timo of the treaty that
B.atoui_-. might l.-o prote.Uy'
CA PH
General   Merchant
Outfits and Guides   Furnished to Hunting Parties!
Groceries,   Hardware,    Photo  Supplies,
Dry Goods,  Drugs,   Etc.
»,_/%
LILLOOET
!
Arthur H. Martley -        Henry Schwartz
~E3ITJ'^Trr~EJK;S   &   G-TTIIDIES.
Oui- terms nre equitable.
We liave a complete outfit'.
We "ive vou a guarantee.
Blenheim,
LILLOOET,
April, '05
McDonald and icGillivray, Ltd.
Clinton  B. C.
IMPORTERS OF
General   Merchandise.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that, sixty days after
late I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner uf  Lands and Works  for permission to
' purchase 40 acres of meadow  land described
, as follows, seven   miles from Alkali Lake ;
Long Johnnie's  Ind x Ues.     Commencing
al   a post   marked Ind x Kes  N   W  corner,
thence north 20 chains, thence west 20 chains,
thence south 20 chains, thence east 20 chains.
Alkali Lake, JOHN HANES.
Oct. 6th, '05.
KOT.CE.
1 Notice is hereby i>iven that 60 days from
date I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works to purchase 160 acres
of pasture land situated in Lillooet District, as
follows,—
Commencing al the north-east corner of Lot
652, Group 1, thence north 40 chains,  thence
wesl 40 chains, (hence south 40 chains; thence
east 40 chains to point of commencement.
Pavilion, LOUISE HOLY
September _:nd, 1905.
NOTICE
Notice  i" hereby given that 60 days from
date I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works to purchase 80 acres of
pasture land in Lillooet  District,   situated as
follows:—
Commencing at the south-west corner of
B. II. O'llalloran's application, thence south
40 chains, thence east 20 cluing, thence nortli
40 chains, thence west 20 chains to poinl of
commencement.
Pavilion, 15. C. D. MURPHY.
August 17th, 1905.
NOTICE.
I hereby give notice that sixty days after
date I intend to apply to the Honour/able, the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works, for
permission to purchase forty ncres of pasture
land, more or less, starting from the southwest
corner post of }.ot 800, Lillooet District ,-•-
thence n,«bt 20 chains, ihence north 20 chains,
thence east 2o chains, theilce soulh 20 chains
lo point of commencsnient.
ALA.S S. WATSON,
Lac La Hache, Sept. 24th, 'oo.
^^M^ymw^mmm,
0
a
i  HERE AND THERE *
y%
A\/i\A\A\A ,/AS ASA sASAS/i \ASA s
Mr. Sutter is hauling* lumber
to he used in improving- the farm
recently bought by his uncle, Mr.
Campbell of Montana.
Another settler from that near
neighbor-state may be secured,
if any reader will consider this
following* very interrogatory letter as addressed to hiinselr, and
answer some of the ?
Weede, Montana,
Dear Sir, 1 am going to 15. C.
to locate, and not knowing anything about the country, I take
tlie liberty to write for some information in regard to Lillooet
District. What I want to know
i.s this;—
Is it a, good farming country.
Can stock winter on the range
witli out feed.
Is the country much settled.
Can one raise fruit, aud what
kinds.
What is the foil, black loam,
sand or clay.
Can I get government land to
homestead. Can I buy railroad
land, and price per acre.
Ilow many horses allowed to
settlers, free of duty.
How much snow falls, and how
long does it lay. How long are
the winters and how cold gener-
ally.
Is there any game and what
kind.
Which is the best country, east
or west Lillooet ?
Are there any roads to the interior east and west from Fraser
river.
S. W. Weede,
Weede, P.O. Fergus Co.
Montana.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that 60 days after
date I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works to purchase 120 acres
of pasiure land situated in Lillooet District,
as follows :—
Commencing at the south-wast corner of
Lot 654, Group I, thence south 20 chains,
thence east 60 chains, thence north 20 chains,
thence west 60 chains, to point of commencement. A. M. BUSHNELL,
Clinton. B. C, Sept. 12, 1903.
/ The  Prospector.
aa
LOCAL
The Enterprise Flume is now
finished and ground sluicing was
commenced on Monday. It will
lie necessary to construct a dam
to throw all the stream into the
iimne when desirable, as part of
the water at present goes into
the tunnel.
A young man named John Cur-
rie is taking up a piece of laud
on Pemberton Portage.
5000
TELEGRAPHERS
NEEDED!
Annually, to fill lhe new positions created by
Railroad and Telegraph companies. We
want YOUNG MEN and LADIES of good
habits, to   team  Telegraphy
AND     R. R. ACCOUNTING.
We furnish' 75 per cent of the operators and
Station Agents in America. Oui* six schools
are the largest exclusive Telegraph Schools in
TIIE WOULD. Established 20 years, and
endorsed by all leading Kailway Oflicinls.
We execute a $200 Bond to every student,
to furnish him or her a position paying from
$40 to $60 a month in States east of the
Kocky Mountains, or from $75 to $100 per
month in States west of the Rockies,—
IMMEDIATELY    ON GRADUATION
Students can enter at any time.    No  vacations.    For full particulars regarding any of
our   schools, write  direct   to our executive
At the  Dominion    Exhibition, I office at Cincinnati, O.   Catalogue free.
THE  MORSE   SCHOOL
OF TELEGRAPHY
Cincinnati, Ohio. Buffalo, N. Y.
Atlanta, Ga. LaCrot.ee, Wi'.
Twtarkana, Tex.       San Francisco, Cal.
Mrs. Phair secured first prize on
the big Lillooet peach. E. Santini took four prizes on different
kinds of apples displayed. The
Kings aud Snow-apples and in
fact many of the varieties that
liave been planted here grow so
large as to render them unfamiliar to new-comers from older
settlements, — and at the same
time losing nothing in flavor.
lie v. A. K. Sharp, of Ashcroft,
conducted service as usual last
Sunday evening, and spent the
next day in'visiting among the
people.
Mrs. Mcintosh of Pemberton
Portage, is here making a short
visit, and looking after a large
consignment of supplies, whicli is
to go on the steamer Friday, including 500 pounds ot rocksalt
for the stock. She has been suffering considerably with rheumatism, which perhaps may be
somewhat benefitted by tins trip
into the edge of the dry belt.
Mr. Frank Iti ley is arranging
to carry on the Blacksmith business at J. B. Uren's fine stand.
While Mr. A. II. Marlley was
taking in the Dominion Fair, at
certain of the equestrian events
he consented to act as marshal I
in protecting the spectators from
injury, keeping the crowd back,
ete. He was, of course, mounted and wearing the picturesque
buckskin costume of a professional hunter.
Mr. aud Mis. Arthur Noel have
left the Ben d'Or mine for this
season, and are hunting in the
■vicinity of Harry Brett's ranch.
BX STAGE.
BRITISH COLUMBIA EXPRESS
Clinton and way points,
MONDAY -WEDNESDAY - FRIDAY
ALL CARIBOO POINTS MONDAY
150 - MILE MONDAY AND FRIDAY
LILLOOET   MONDAY AND FRIDAY
* is tor *
Cumming,
General Store,
Agent for the li X.
Miners   Supplies,
&c.   Lillooet,
Drop in
______ aml fe
fe 0 w
REBAGLIATI
60 via   LYTTON
Leaves
Railway at Lytton
Monday., Tuesdays, Fridays, Saturday**,
at 7 a. 111.    One hour at noon at   Half-way   House,
Reach Lillooet 5 p.m. 47 miles of Glorious Scer.ery along the Fraser River.
Returning Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Saturdays & Sundays.
Special Tripe made; bj, arrangement.
P_ REBAGLIAiTI & Co.
LYTTON:
COME  by  LYTTON
SHIP by LYTTOf*
NEWS- ADVERTISER,
MOST RELIABLE COAST WEEKLY
WILL COST
with the PROSPECTOR,
$1.50 a YEAR   CASH   WITH ORDER
VANCOUVER, B. C.
is the western metropolis of Canada
and
THS NEWS-ADVERTISER
is the newspaper that you should read
if you want to keep ahreast of the
times.
Subscription price, Dally, $5.00;
Weekly, |1.00 a year. Send us 25c for
the Daily for a month and see for yourself   what   we   are.
P. O. Box 812. Vancouver, B. C.
50  YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
A.G.IIEBAGLIATI,
LYTTOIT,
S34
pk*-
Pis
G£?.ERAL MERCHANT.
MINTS
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights &c.
Anyone sanding a sketch and description may
quickly ascertiiin our opinion free whether an
invention Is probably patentable. Communications strictly conlldontlnl. Handbook ou Patent*
scut free. Olrtost wrenc7 for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
tpre.bd notice, without charge, ln the
A handsomoly Illustrated weekly. I.nrueot circulation of any Bcicnliilo Journal. Terms, 13 a
yenr i four months, JL Bold by all newsdealers.
liUP&Co.501GrM^'fiewYorl(
Braucb Offlce. 135 JT lit, Wmhluirtoii, B. C.
X JEP   It Isn't
A® EASTMAN
It Isn't
A KODAK!
ASK FOR
C-A-T-AuLOGKCT-E]
At   Smith   Bros'
Kamloops and Vernon
BOOK STOBE
NOTICE
I hereby give notice that 30 days after dat?
I shall apply to the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission
to lease 80 acres, more or less, of meadow
land, starling at a post about 8 miles South-
Wcst of Lot 195, thence South 40 chains,
thence Wesl 20 chains, tlience North 4.1
chains, thence East 20 chains to point of
commencement.
f.ac I... Hache,       ALAN S". WATSON.
Sept. nth, 1905.
NOTICE
Notice i.s hereby given that sixty days after
date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works fur permission to
purchase 3o aqres more or less pasture land,
commencing at a post at the nortli end of Lot
70, Lillooet Dislricl, thence south 20 chains,
thence east 40 chains, thence west 20-chains,
thence north 40 chains to point of commencement. AUGUSTINE BOITANO.
Aikali Lake, Sept. 18, 1905.
NOTICE
I hereby give notice that 30 days after date
I intend t > apply to the Ilrinurable tlie Chief
Commissioner cf Lands ami Works for permission to lease 4) acres of meadow land,
more or less, starting'at a post about 7 miles
south of Canim Lake Rancherie, ihence east
20 chains, thence south 2:1 chains-, thence west
20 chains, thence north 20 chains to point of
commencement.
Lac La Hache, ALAN S. WATSON
Aug. 261I1, '05.
SIDNEY WILLIAMS,
*     __P_B.CVX2-TCXJ_.Xj
2-jJ_.2-TjD STTS,*V*HJY"0"Ee;I
QUESNELLE, B. C.
I intike a trip through  Lillooet District
every summer.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that I shall 30 days
from date apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands anil Works fur permission to lease
160 acres of land situated in Lillooet District
commencing at a post placed on the west side
"f the Brigade hail, about4 miles northwest
from Lot 7S6, thence wesl S<> chains, south
20 chains, cast 81 chains, norlh 20 chains to
the Initial p is!.
Clinton  H '. . (\LLAN  BAKER.
Set t. 14,   Y.5.
Kvo * man -_.-■ il l.o ! •■ ' ■• hi.
I'o .     .■ ■       • mid**-or pi of      I-.-;.
It ■ ■ -. j lay a lv> '- un HI ol ilk
,t.\ Nl . Sir- s of T"ii'J!M»phy, in this
i»8tiij arid learn how e,i-ilv .1 voir.i; man
01 l.idy mm Iwtr iviffjitiphy and be 1 -.-
saved a posi 1.
A little Sunlight Soap will clean
cut glass an i ether articles until
they shine aiul sparkle. Sunlight
Soap wili wash other things than
clothes. *&

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