BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Lillooet Prospector Dec 15, 1911

Item Metadata

Download

Media
proslill-1.0212037.pdf
Metadata
JSON: proslill-1.0212037.json
JSON-LD: proslill-1.0212037-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): proslill-1.0212037-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: proslill-1.0212037-rdf.json
Turtle: proslill-1.0212037-turtle.txt
N-Triples: proslill-1.0212037-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: proslill-1.0212037-source.json
Full Text
proslill-1.0212037-fulltext.txt
Citation
proslill-1.0212037.ris

Full Text

 ■g$*m «^
v
i.zc 1019 n
It rORlA, 3-
TB
it;
i
JlLJl
Vol. 1 No. 5
STRIKE AT WAYSIDF
George Scott ca :.e in Monday
from a thr*e weoi 's trip in the
Bridge river country "here he
has been looking after business
interests. He brings word that
Sliuster and Alf ords are po ..tiding a vav or their Wayside contra :t and have about 75 feet of
toahul driven. He also states
that th ty have made a strike on
thi'a property that promises to
run high Ir. values, tut could x'ur-
nifh onl„ meager detail in re-
ga;a to the find. George was
favorably impressed with the out
look to: .. » saction and spoke
L glowing term° of ths ranching
possibi'Kies. He expects to be
.icined here in a few diys by
Tommy Alford and they will;.'pro-
bably remain in towr, until after
the holiday reason, when they
will i.:'. the trail back to Gun
creak tc remaH until spring.
SPECIAL STAGE
Lee Harrison made a special
trip on Thursday, bringing in Mr.
and Mrs. William Monroe of V -
toria, accompanied by Miss Li_ .
Lawson of San Juan, Wa hing-
ton and Miss Annie Brown of
Victoria. Mr. Monroe will take
Ike Hunt's place as manager of
the Dr. Jones' ranch. They left
town this afternoon for the ranch
The Prospector bids them welcome to the community.
15-MILE RANCH
•*. W.  S.  Mitchell    came in   on
Saturday and left the same evening for 15-mile ranch on which
place he has had an option
for some time. It is rumored
that the deal has been closed and
that the interests Mr. Mitchell
represents will take possession in
the near future. It is the impression that the ranch will be
developed into a fruit growing
place on an extensive scale. Mr.
Mitchell returned to town Sunday morning and left at noon the
same day for Lytton.
T PROSPEC
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1911
Mark Eagleson left Tuesday
for Lytton, Ashcroft and Clinton
and will be absent for several
days attending business in these
places.
The funeral of the late William
Riley, took place at Pachelqua
last Sunday at 3:00 o'clock, the
remains being laid to rest on
Dickey's ranch.
Local and District
News Briefly Told
New Home—Captain Fred Kinder has been busy this week moving into his new house, which he
has recently completed at Terrace Hall. Fred's new home contains eight rooms, is substantially built and is a decided improv-
ment to his place above the lake.
Annual Revision-The Court
of Revision and Appeals was held
on Wednesday before F, C.
Campbell of Clinton, who came
in on Tuesday accompanied by
J. K. Moore, road superintendent
Three appeals were taken against
assessment of land but none
were allowed.
Installs Lights—Charles Noel
has just installed a gasoline
lighting plant for Mrs. Eagan at
the postoffice whicn is a great
benefit to both the postmistress
and the public.
Cabin Burns—Chas Wray reports that the Nigger's cabin, an
old land mark m the Cayoosh
creek country, has been smouldering for four days and is burning dovvn slowly owing to its
rotten condition.
Big Shipment—A. W. Stobie
manager of the Gang Ranch,
shipped 10) head of steers on
December 2nd and 4th. They
were driven across the Fraser on
the ice, driven to Ashcroft and
then shipped to coast points.
Out of Hosptial—Charles Noel
has received word from George
Larochelle to the effect that he
has just left the hospital in Vernon, where he has been for three
weeks undergoing and recovering from an operation. George
is well known here.
Lacrosse Team—Pemberton is
coming to the front these days.
The boys in the meadows have or
ganized a lacrosse team and from
all acoounts are liable to put in
a bid for the Minto cup.
Deer Season Over-Today is
the last day of the deer hunting
seasor for this year, and i s far
as this district is concerned it has
been very successful. In all there
have been twelve parties out and
all have secured satisfactory
bags. Henry Schwartz is still in
the hills with a party but advices
from up the Fraser state he will
be in tomorrow or Sunday and
that their bag will add to the
laurels of this district.
Lost—Frank Mclntyre reports
the loss of his nugget pin and
will.greatly appreciace it if the
finder will return same to Prospector office and receive reward.
Buys Hides-John Meye>\ our
old friend.' the hide buyer, paid
us a visit this week and gathered
up all the loose hides in the vicinity, departing for Lytton with
a load on Thursday.
From North Fork-Charley
Miller and Jim Culhbert came in
fronf their North' Fork? camp 'on
Monday and spent a few days in
town. They have been leading
the simple life in their winter
quarters and both look as though
the life quite agreed with  them.
Miil Moved-The saw mill
which has been operating at
Chimney Creek was moved to
Churn Creek recently to cut the
timber for the bridge theie.
Paul McMasters and crew are
employed getting out logs on the
mountain and shooting them
down the mountain to the mill.
Completes Camp—C.  D. Wn y
has nearly completed his winter
quarters up Cayoosh creek and
expects to get moved in the last
of this week. As soon as he is
settled he will start operations
on his placer lease below the Nigger's cabin.
Builds House—Alec Phair left
left on Mondav for his pr^-omp-
tion at the mouth of McGillvary
creek on Anderson lake, taking
with him quite an order of lumber which he intends utilizing in
the construction of a substantial
house and other improvements.
B. Swanson is helping him with
the work.
Mostly About Persons -Joe
Russell, deputy game warden,
left on Monday to look after the
game reserve up North Fork.
Mrs. Charles Noel left on Sunday for an extended visit at her
old home in Oregon.
Dr. Christie returned by auto
from a visit to Ashcroft and Lj t-
ton and reports everything progressive in these two points.
"Teddy" Holt returned from
a business thip to Ashcroft 'on
Thursday.
F. W. Hunt of Vancouver was
a business visitor to Lillooet this
week.
$2.00 Per Year
IN FOR CHRISTMAS
Walter Cox and   Billy Miller
came in from the   South Fork
country Monday where they have
been for the past several weeks
looking over mining propositions.
They were well sat:sfied with the
prospects they found and will return after Christmas to further
develop their interests.      O.  R.
Evans, who went up with them,
is still in that locality, but is expected in the first of next week.
Billy Miller,   after   spending a
couple of days in town entertaining the   boys   with his  catchy
songs and unryly feet,   departed
for the coast by Thursday s auto
where he will remain until abuut
Christmas, returning in time  to
help make the minstrel show a
success.     The boys bring down
word that Danny Hamilton   has
stattsd  a  new   tunnel on    his
South Fork property and is progressing favorably.    Danny nan
taken up trapping as a side line
and is making good,   having already   secured six  martin,  two
mink and one beaver.
LEFT FOR EAST
Mr. and Mrs. Ike Hunt left by
Thursday auto for Lytton from
from which place they will go to
Mount Hope, Ontartio, their old
home, for a visit, They expect
to be away about three months,
and will then return to British
Columbia, and to Lillooet district
we hope, for in the four years
that Mr. Hunt was manager of
Dr. Jones' ranch both he and his
wife made a host of friends who
regret their departure, but wish
them a successful and pleasant
trip.
BUYS RANCH
It is generally understood that
George Scott has purchased the
interest of Bertie Phair in the
Gun Creek ranch, and in partnership with Joe Sinister will make
it his future home. It is the intention of Joe and George to
open up a stopping place at this
point, and they will have things
in shape by the time the trail
opens in the spring to accommodate the traveling public in a
first class manner.
Ed Dougherty was acting as
chief during Constable Daunt's
absence this week. The modern
Sherlock Holmes has had his
weather eye open for offenders
of the peace. The    Prospector
THE PROSPECTOR
Permanently camped at Lillooet, B. C.
Sending out samples every Friday
afternoon  to    be   assayed   by   the
public at large.
Yearly,   $2.00   in advance.      Single
copies, five cents.
Advertising   rates   on    application
FRIDAY,  DECEMBER 15, 1911
Prospectors and others always need to remember that
in opening up a new camp
absolute honesty in regard to
values is essential. A well-
defined lead may not have
values at the surface and yet
be a good property; while all
possible effort at deception
will not make a good mine
out of a barren lead; and
such effort being certain to
detection would rcs;l; in a
serious set back to the district. A case is in mine
which happened recently in
a new camp where a clumsy
effort to deceive resulted in
the withdrawal of all proffers or notice from intending
investors when a straight
statement of facts or an honest showing would have se-
sured what most prospectors
want—a good price for an
undeveloped claim. It is
not well to bank too much
on the possible ignorance of
the man sent to examine the
property, but vastly safer
and fairer to give him credit
for a little knowledge and
purely as a matter of business policy, more satisfactory
all around not to attempt any
cheap little tricks that are
sure to be found out and are
as sure to hurt the whole district. One such transaction
might give this deserving
locality a setback that will
take years of genuine merit
and proved value to overcome.
It is surprising what chaos
is caused by lack of mutual
understanding—we need to
be more frank with each
other—but don't be brutally
frank. Sympathy, kindness
and love are essential to real
life.
Consular reports from
Hamburg bring the distressing news that a shortage in
sauer kraut is impending in
Germany. Let us hope that
the beer and sausage supply
holds out, otherwise the
peace of Europe is likely to
be seriously disturbed.—Mining and Scientific Press.
Famous Nuggets
Nuggets and rich finds are
often the topic of conversation about Lillooet, so a few
facts and figures regarding
the really phenomenal finds
might be of interest. The
biggest nugget recorded was
the "Welcome. Stranger"
found at Mount Maliagul
near Dunnolly, Victoria in
1869. This mass of gold
weighted 2280 oz. or 190
lbs. Another found at Bal-
larat weighted 2195 oz or 184
lbs. and was worth $41,880.
A mass of vein ore weighting
95 1-2 lbs, part of a mass
weighting 145 lbs., was taken
out of the Monumental mine
at" Sierra Buttes, California.
In South Australia a nugget
weighting 146 lbs and including two pounds of quartz was
found. The ' 'hundredweight of gold" found in 1851
at Hargraves, New South
Wales, weightea 196 lbs and
yielded 106 lbs of gold. At
Hill End, in 1872 from ten
tons of quartz a clean-up of
11,424 lbs. or over 5 1-2 short
tons of gold was made, indicating that the ore was over
half matallic gold, worth
$3,300,000. One mass out of
this find weighed 630 lbs and
contained gold to the value
of $60,000. T. A. RickarJ,
of the Mining and Scientific
Press, reports extracting 170
oz. or $3000 worth of free
gold in two hours with only
the aid of his iron candle
stick at the Rathgeb mine in
Calaveras county, California.
This same pocket yielded $25,
000 worth of the precious
metal at a cost of $200. Similar pockets have yielded as
high as $500,000. Another
spectular discovery was that
of the Esperanza at El Oro,
Mexico, which in the month
of November 1905, yielded
$748,535 from 10,164 tons'
The nearest approach to the
prospector's dream of a
"mountain of gold" is the
famous bonanza, Mount Morgan in Queensland. This
mountain is about 500 feet in
height with a crest which
ran several ounces in gold.
The workings are now below
the foot of the hill, having
been worked down in successive benches. Since the discovery in 1886 3,680,000 oz
have been taken out. In
1871 a New Zealand mine
produced six million dollars
worth of gold and paid three
million in dividends and it is
recorded that in places "the
gold had to be cut out with
a chisel." In the Klondike
it is recorded that one man
cleaned up forty-six thousand
dollars from bed rock in eight
hours. The biggest nugget
found in the Klondike diggings weighed only 86 1-2
pounds and was worth seventeen thousand dollars.
Don't tell all your troubles
to the policeman, give our
reporter a chance.
PRINTING
WHEN     YOU
PRINT
THE    BETTER
WANT
ING
KIND
Promised
Delivered
Delivered    When
and Correct When
The Prospector
Lillooet, B. C.
VANCOUVER AND PEACE RIVER RAILWAY
COMPANY
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an application will be made to the Parliament of Canada at
the session thereof now being held for an Act to
incorporate a Railway Company under the name
of Vancouver and Peace River Railway Company,
with power to lay out, construct, equip and
operate a line of railway from the City of Vancouver in the Province of British Columbia by the
most practicable route north easterly to the Fraser River in the vicinity of Lillooet, thence northerly following the Fraser River to a point at or
near Fort George, thence northerly across the
Parsnip River, thence northeasterly through the
Pine River Pass, thence easterly along the Valley
of the South Pine River to Coal Brook in the Dominion Reserve Block, thence southeasterly to a
point in the Grand Prairie in Alberta in the vicinity of Bear Lake, thence in a Northerly direction
to the Peace River in the vicinity of Dunvegan,
thence crossing the Peace River and northeasterly to a point in the vicinity of Peace River Crossing, thence northerly on the west side of the
Peace River to a point in the vicinity of Fort
Vermilion, thence northerly io a point on the
Peace River below the Vermilion Chutes—with a
branch from the main line in the vicinity of tho
Middle Branch of the South Pine River northerly
to a point on the Peace River in the vicinity of
Hudson's Hope.
To construct and operate telegraph and telephone lines and to charge tolls for the use thereof; to carry on and do an express business, to construct bridges and to construct the same so that
they may be available for the use of foot passengers and vehicles, to collect tolls for the passage
over said bridges, to Construct, acquire, and navigate steam and other vessels, to construct, acquire
lease and dispose of wharves, docks, elevators,
warehouses, offices and other structures, to construct, acquire, maintain or otherwise utilize
hotels, to acquire, generate and utilize water and
steam power for the purpose of compressing air
or generating electricity and to dispose of the
surplus not required for the purposes of the Company, to develop and acquire electricity and other
power and to dispose of and distribute the surplus
thereof; to enter into agreements with other Companies together with all other usual and customary powers. The Railway and works to be constructed to be declared a work for the general advantage of Canada,
DATED at Vancouver, B. C, this 27th day of
November, 1911,
ABBOTT & HART-McHARG
Solicitors for the Applicants.
NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
an Application will be made to the Legislative Assembly of the Province of
British Columbia at its next session,
for an Act to incorporate a Company
with power to lay out, build, construct,
equip and operate a line of railway to be
operated by steam, electricity or other
power for the carrying of Passengers
and freight from the City of Vancouver
in the Province of Uritish Columbia by
the most practicable route north easterly to the Fraser River in the vicinity of
Lillooet, thence northerly generally
following the Fraser River to a point at
or near Fort George, thence northerly
across the Parsnip River, thence northeasterly through the Pine River Pass,
thence easterly along the Valley of the
South Pine River to Coal Brook in the
Dominion Reserve Block, thence easterly to a point on the eastern boundry of
British i olumbia in the vicinity of Swaa
Lake—with a branch from the main line
in the vicinity of the Middle Fork of the
South Pine River northerly to a point
on the Peace River in the vicinity of
Hudson's Hope, and thence across the
Peace River and easterly to the Eastern
Boundry of British Columbia, and with
power also to construct and operate
telegraph and telephone lines and to
charge tolls for the use thereof; to carry
on and do an express business, to construct bridges and to construct the same
so that they may be available for the
use of foot passengers and vehicles, to
collect tolls for the passage over said
bridges, to construct, acquire and navigate steam and other vessels, to construct, acquire, lease and dispose of
wharves, docks, elevators, warehouses,
offices and other structures; to construct, acquire, maintain or otherwise
utilize hotels; to acquire, generate and
utilize water and steam power for the
purpose of compressing air or generating electricity and to dispose of the surplus not required for the purposes of the
Company, to develop and acquire electricity or other power and to dispose of
and distribute the surplus thereof; to
use, own, equip and operate water
power convenient to the road for Railway and other purposes; to enter into
agreements with other Companies and
with all powers given by the "Model
Railway Bill" and with such other
powers and privileges as are usual or incidental to all or any of the aforesaid
purposes.
DATED this 27th day of November.
A. D. 1911.
Abbott & Hart-McHarg
Burns & Walkem
Solicitors for the Applicants \q
The    Prospector
•y
PARAGRAPHS
FROM PAVILION
From our Special Correspondent
D. A. Stewart of Harmon's
ranch leaves soon to spend Christmas at the coast with friends.
W. G. Carson returned home
Friday after being absent the
week at Ashcroft and Clinton.
John Pollard of Clinton ranch accompanied him home.
J. B. Bryson also spent a part
of the week at Ashcroft and
Clinton on business with regard
to water rights for a new fruit
company intending to operate on
one of the Fraser river ranches
in the near future.
Visitors during the week at
Pavilion were C. Phair, government agent, on his way to Clinton for revision of taxes.
J. Bell, road superintendent,
accompanied by Chas W. Mcgee
of Empire Valley also spent a
night at Pavilion this week. We
are pleased to say that J. Bell has
nearly recovered from the bad
fall he had from a shying horse
a short time ago while on his
way to Chilicotin.
Four of the Cariboo road teamsters left Pavilion this week with
heavy loads of the noted Pavilion
hay.
Sleighting is fine between Pavilion and Clinton.
I. Saul, stipendary magistrate
for this district also spent a
night at Pavilion this week. It
is wonderful to see a man of 76
years traveling these wintery
roads to dispense justice. However he was accompanied by the
noted driver,  A. Smith,  and so
felt quite safe.
Walter 0. Magee is busy at
carpenter work on the old Carson Home Pavilion.
A. Ritchie of Salmon Arm,Jis
one of the busy men of Pavilion
these days. Give him a good
team and he is happy.
Ernest C. Carson is recovering
from a severe cold.
Pavilionites have been pleased
to hear that Rev. H. H. Brom-
wich and family are on the road
to recovery.
Joseph Burr of Ashcroft, chief
constable for this district, visited
up the Cariboo road last week.
He passed this way on the 8th.
He was accompanied by his
brother-in-law, N. Loring.
Miss Jennie Sanders of Ashcroft is staying with Mrs. Carson
for a short time.
"Chips"
Pavilion, December 9th.
A Chinaman, a cowboy and a
doctor sat in a poker game recently. Nothing remarkable
about that. No, only the high
holding. How's that? Oh, the
Chinaman held four aces, the
cowboy held a gun and the doctor held an—inquest.
WATER NOTICE
I, T. C, Clark, of Pavilion, B. C, by
occupation a farmer, give notice that I
intend on the 10th day of January, 1912
next at eleven o'clock in the forenoon
to apply to the Water Commissioner at
his office at Clinton, B. C, for a license
to take and use one cubic foot of water
per second from an unnamed spring on
Lot 18.
The water will be used on Lot 661 for
irrigation purposes.
T. C.   CLARK,
Dated this 28th day of November, 1911
WATER NOTICE
I, Charles Noel of Lillooet, by occupation a miner, give notice that I intend
on or about the 25th day of December
next at eleven o'clock in the forenoon
to apply to the Water Commissioner at
his office in Clinton, B. C, for a license
to take and use one cubic foot of water
per second from Noel Creek, a tributary of Seaton Lake on the north side.
The water will be used on Lot 1664
for irrigation purposes.
CHARLES NOEL
Dated this 25th day of November, 1911.
Lillooet General Store
W. J. PAGE   -   Proprietor
A newly-bought stock of
staple and fancy groceries
An excellant line of dry
goods, clothing, furnishings, etc. Call and see us.
Lillooet General Store
W. J. PAGE   -   Proprietor
Excelsior  Hotel
GEORGE HURLEY, Prop.
First Class Table and Good
Liquors and Cigars.
LILLOOET,
B. C.
J   DUNLOP
Store near Seton Lake
General Merchant
Large Assortment of Goods Always on Hand
Dry Goods, Groceries,   Hardware,
Boots and Shoes, Clothing,
Miner's Supplies
=   Outfitter for Camp or Trail :
A.   G.   REBAGLIATI
General Merchant
and
Forwarding Agent
MINERS   SUPPLIES   A   SPECIALTY
Ship Goods To Lillooet in my Care
Prompt   Attention   Guaranteed
A.   G.   REBAGLIATI
LYTTON        - - - -       B.C.
NEWS FROM
LYTTON TOWN
Special to The Prospector.
Charles Noel, accompanied by
his wife arrived from Lillooet by
auto on Sunday. Charlie reports
himself as more than surprised
at the growth of the town and
at the enterprise shown by the
leading business men in erecting
such fine buildings which would
be a credit to a much larger
city.
The "A. G." auto with the
popular driver Al Scott at the
wheel, has been kept busy this
week taking "carloads" of people between here and Lillooet,
Bert Phair strayed into town
on Tuesday. He says he was
kidnapped from his happy home
in Lillooet, but did not seem to
mind the experience.
The Russell and Hale Stock
company presented two clever
plays at the opera house this
week to crowded houses, The
"Canadian Girl" was the first
production which was followed
the next night by the old time
favorite "East Lynn." The
company all declared themselves
well satisfied with the support
they received and will play a return engagement at no distant
date to entertain the many
friends they have made here.
M. R. Eagleson, Dr. Christie
and T. Holt were passengers on
the auto from Lillooet Tuesday.
They left for Ashcroft the same
day on business.
THIRTEEN YEARS
AGO  TODAY
W. Durban was acting constable during the absence of L.
G, Burns and had his eagle eye
out for several offenders of the
peace.
J. B. McPhail had left for
Bridge river with the mail.
Paul Santini had just completed the veranda on the front of
his general store which improved
the appearance of his building
wonderfully.
W. J Abercrombie, the butcher, had gone to Vancouver to
spend some time on a holiday
visiting his numerous friends.
George Hurley made a trip to
the big slide with his rig and
brought back'with him R. B.
Skinner, W. Munroe and W. F.
Gibson who had come up from
Vancouver
R. H. Brett had just received
aline line of picture moulding
and was busy framing pictures.
Charles Noel was expected to
leave shortly for the coast where
ho intended spending some time
visiting friends.
Preparations were being made
for several entertainments dur-
Christmas week.
Danny Hamilton was reported
as making good on his South Fork
placer claim about a mile below
the Forty Thieves. The     Prospector
ABOUT  TOWN
Mrs. T. Parke left on last
Tuesday's stage enroute to her
home at Cache Creek.
The freight outfits came in
from Lytton Monday and brought
in the second installment of furniture for the hospital.
Constable Daunt went over to
Ashcroft on Tuesday's stage,
taking with him two prisoners
to stand trial before Judge Cal-
der.
Freddie Arthur has been
forced so lay off from his work
at the hatchery owing to a bad
finger on his left hand,
Charley Wallace, the Pemberton mail "carrier came in this
week and reports having had an
easy trip as the trails in that
saction are wall baaten.
Rev. E. Teale came in from
Lytton on Saturday and held services in the English church Sunday morning and evening. He
returned to Lytton on Monday?
Sandy Duguid and Tommy
Hurley left last Saturday for a
trip to the Lome mine. The boys
will be away until about Christmas.
Wo Hing's restraurant is becoming quite popular with the
boys, and will probably remain
so |as long as the chicken crop
holds out.
Only nine more days ) until
Christmas, and the holiday rush
is on in earnest with our local
merchants. About town many
are engaged preparing for the
merry season and from all indications there should be plenty
of amusement in our town these
coming holidays.
NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that an application will be made
to the Legislative Assembly
of the Province of British
Columbia, at its next Session for an Act amending
Section 3 of the British Columbia
& Alaska Railway Act, 1910,
(Ch. 56, Statutes of British Columbia, 1910), by striking out all
the words after the word ' 'Columbia" in Line 10 of said Section and substituting therefor
the following:
' 'And or from Fort George in
a northeasterly direction to the
valley of the Parnsip River by
way of Fort McLeod, thence
along the Parsnip River to a junction with the Peace River, thence
along the valley of the Finley
River through Sifton Pass,
thence down the Stikene River
to a junction with the main line
at Telegraph Creek. Also powers to build branch lines either
through the Pine River or Peace
River passes to the eastern bound
ary of British Columbia, or by
way of the most feasible route,
or in the alternative by the most
feasible route between Lytton
and Teslin Lake, also to build
from a point on said line of Railway to the City of Vancouver
or from the City of Vancouver
to a point on the said line by the
most feasible route."
AND FURTHER for an Act
extending the time within which
the Company has to commence
construction, and extend ten per
cent of its capitalization.
DATED at Victoria, B. C,
this 5th day of December, 1911.
Robertson & Heisterman
Solicitors for the Applicants, the
British Columbia & Alaska
Railway Company.	
Harvey Nelson came in Wednesday from Pemberton and will
remain here for several days.
BUY WHERE THE CROWD BUYS
C. A. PHAIR
General Merchant        Manufacturers Agent
For  Twenty-five Years  Lillooets Leading Store
Complete up-to-date Stock in all Departments
Carefully Bought at Right Prices
Sole Agent for Kodak supplies, Singer Sewing Machines,
Edison Phonographs, Sherwins-William's Paint, McClarey
Stoves, Aladdin Lamps, etc. Publishers of Local Post Cards.
Made-to-order Department in connection with our Clothing.
Prospector's and Miner's Outfits. Guides furnished for
Hunting Parties. A car of gasoline and coal oil just arrived
Also big stock of Christmas Goods, Toys, Christmas Cards,
Groceries, Na-dru-co drugs, Famous "Big Horn" Brand
Overalls, Miner's Shirts, Blankets, Sweater Coats, Winter
Caps, Christmas Ties,   Men's Furnishings just opened up.
The °nly Store that can give satisfactiom on orders
from the smallest to the largest.  Our Cash Price
is the Lowest Good Goods can be Sold For
We Lead, Others Follow
 C. A. PHAIR —
The Store of Satisfied Customers
Mail Orders Receive our Careful Attention
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that unless a certain steer branded FM
which has wintered at my place
for the last six years is removed
at once and all expenses paid including the cost of this advertisement I shall at the expiring of
thirty days from this date sell
same to defray expenses.
MAJOR CHURCHILL
per Samuel Gibbs,
Agent
Leon Creek, B. C.
18th November, 1911.
Subscribe for
The   Prospector
and get all the home news
WO  HING
GENERAL  MERCHANT
Lillooet
B.C.
Outfitters for Prospectors, Trappers,
Miners, Ranchers,
Etc. Our goods are
the best and prices
are right
Chinese Goods
Lvtton-Lillooet
m	
Stage Line
Regular Stage leaves Lytton Tuesdays and Saturdays at 7 a. m.
Regular Stage leaves Lillooet Wednesdays and Sun
days at 7 a. m.
Wire or write for Special Stage or
Desired Information
LEE HARRISON  -  Lytton, B. C.
BERT DURBAN
CITY TRANSFER
General  Hauling,
Freighting,
Etc.
FOUR HORSE TEAM
SAMUEL GIBBS
Notary Public
Lillooet   -   -    B. C.
Lands,  Mines, Insurance and
Collections
Mining  business  in  all branches a
specialty.    Farms,   Fruitlands   and
Residential properties for sale.
JAMES MURPHY, & A.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR
ASHCROFT       -       -    B. C
R. C.  Stephenson
Blacksmith and
Expert   Horse-
shoer
All Work Promptly-
Executed
LILLOOET    -    -   B.C.
Frank Mclntyre
Lillooet's Barber
Operating in  the  southwest corner of the Victoria
Hotel   Lobby
Don't forget the Number
Livery and
Feed Stables
Horses and Rigs  for Hire.
Express Delivery
Light and Heavy Draying.
Ed. DOUGHERTY
Proprietor
Lillooet       ---       B. C.
Lillooet Meat Market
Fresh Killed Beef, Pork & Mutton
Large and small orders
given our personal attention. Satisfaction
guaranteed	
Fresh    Vegetables    in    Season
H. S. KEARY
Proprietor
MINERS,   HUNTERS   &
TOURISTS.
-STOP  AT THE-
Victoria Hotel
M. R. Eagleson, Prop.
Finest liquors & Cigars Good Stabling
Lillooet,   -    -   B. C

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.proslill.1-0212037/manifest

Comment

Related Items