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The Prospector Oct 12, 1905

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 -%/•*■■•*->':* -.'-.   *«••
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V\
[:__.    OCT 161905    I
E P
i~L_~~4      &
VOL. 7, NO. 42
LILLOOET, B. C,   OCT. 12,  1905
$i PER  ANNUM
CLARKE   &.   CO.,
CHEMISTS   AND   DRUGGISTS,
lilliLOOET,      -     -     IB. C.
Special Attention to Filling
Trusses and Spectacles.
OCTOBER
MON TUE WED THUS FRI SAT SUN
1
2 3 4 5 6 7 8
9 10 11 ■ 12 13 14 ' 15
16 17 18 19 20 21 22
23 24 25 26 27 28 29
30 31
TREES IN BRITAIN.
A HUNTERS PARADISE.
*W*e Beit Hunting Ground on Earth—T.ackn
But Two Members of the Oreat Game
Family, Buffalo and Wild l'igcoii.-
Bow   Wolves   Increased-A Costly Ex-
pertment—Wolf us a Hero
•
At tho recent convention of the
klonh America.-, I-ish and Game Protective Association at Ottuwu, Colonel Turner, the United States Consul at the capital, declared that the
liominion is the greatest country in
the world for game, This is a
statement whi.h may surprise uon-
spotting citizens, but which, ueveiv
IIkIcss, is cjuue true.
World's 1-Ut.t Hunting; Ground.
Americans come over here hy thousands at dilierent seasons of tne .year
loi* a ifew days' sport with gun and
rod. New Brunswick boasts the most
aristocratic 'lishing clubs in the
woil.i, tho membership fee of one <>f
which amounts to several thousand
dollars. Most of the lakes in all the
Astern proS inccs swarm with bas__,
eaid to bo the gamest (ish in the
world, with the exception of lite salmon trout. Quail is found in the
Western peninsula, and partridge is
common in nearly every county in
the country. Tho range of the red
deer and the black bear is equally
wide, while moose, thanks to a long,
close season, elk and cariboo are reported plentiful nt the outposts of
civilisation. With -Manitoba and the
Territories tho home of the prairie !
chicken, geese, ducks, and sandhill .
crane, with grizzly and silver tip, j
mountain sheep, and tho grey wolf j
in the Hockies and the foothills, with,
sea salmon in British Columbia, bo-
sides otter, mink, beaver, and other
animals valued tor their pelts alone,
Canada may ansurodly claim to be
considered the happy hunting
grounds of this world.
Buffalo and Pigeons.
The great game family lacks two
members—-the lordly buiialo and the
wild pigeon. Forty years ago the
buffalo roamed the Western prairies
l)y the tens oi thousands., while tho
flights of blue rocks literally darkened the sun. To-day there is not a
specimen of either in the country outside of a zoo—except, as to buffalo,
the herd at Banff. They have been
wiped from the face of the earth. No
word but "crime" can be applied to
the extermination of the buiialo by
white "sportsmen." At. the same
time, though nothing cuh compensate for their loss, tne wholesale destruction oi one great species has
served as the mo.st powerful argument for the preservation of others.
This is the. precedent cited when a
closo season i.s desired for any bird
or beast. Some years ago it was
found imperative to more i igorously
protect the heor in Canada. The
shooting of moose was prohibited altogether for a time, and the opon
season for cariboo, elk, and red deer
was limited- to a very few days. The
desired end was achieved and the
deer increased in a most gratifying
manner.
Much Waste Land on Which Wood* Could
lie I'lunted.
The Departmental Committee on
British Forestry has issued its report, it remarks on the fact that
there arc some twenty-one million
acres of waste land, a large proportion of which might profitably ba
afforested, it recommends that two
areas for practical demonstration, of
not under two and not over ten
thousand acres, should be acquired
by the State; that lecturers on forestry be appointed in conneition with
the universities; and that the agricultural colleges make the subject
part of their course. The proposal
to set apart experimental areas is
interesting, and we are rather of
opinion that such an experiment
would not make Alice Holt—one of
the areas suggested—much less profitable than it is to-day. Some, indeed we may say all, the other r<y
commendat ions strike us as pious
and quite pi opcr. Unhappily we
doubt gravely whether this entirely
Well-meaning report will result in
nny considerable planting and replanting operations on the part ol
tjie owner of land: The fall in thc
value of timber and underwood has
been great during the last quarter of
a-century. Oak, for instance, to-day
is hardly worth the -tripping, though
the price of the wood itself has been
lower in the past. Larch is one ol
the few timber trees which the
landowner finds he can plant on poor
land .with something liie assured profit. The clause in the report ref.r-
ring to tho estate duties may remind
us of the undoubted fact that Sir
William Harcourt's Finance . A-1
must be held responsible for t'ie fail
of a great deal of timber in English
woods which is not lil'ely to be replaced ln the near futurev Too often
it must bo the only way\o pay oft
the duties.—Saturday Review.
Sketch bv J. Swift McNeill.
Events reproduces thc following de-
sc iption of Mr. Joseph Chamberlain
from a sketch by J. Swift McNeill,
an Irish .Nationalist M. P.: "He is
of medium si^e, somewhat slightly
built, with legs too short in proportion to his frame, lt is s_id by physiologists that the ,fee i of every human1' buing when 'clonely s. rulii i el
resembles some animal, and, applying this test to "Air. Chambeilaiu, I
think his face heirs a by no meant
far-fetched lit oners to'tie face of a
fox. This leHLinl.iance i.s \ery sti ik-
ing when one looks at his profile
He has a high forehead, a Roman
nose, well-chiselled featu es, a mouth
expressive- of greet determination:
and large, dark blue, liuninoi s und
somewhat Cruel eyes. His face,
which seems pallid in its color at a
distance, has, when ono looks at if
closely, an unhealthy yellow hu«
which perhaps is made intra striUinK
_y apparent by the coal-black coloi
.it hig| thick and luxuriant hair. At
one looks at Mr. Chamberlain casual
ly, ore would guess lib' age to bi
about Ihe and fifty, but ts a matte
of fact in ir>7G Mr. Chambcili in was
a man of the mature age of forty
years, who had already enjoyed a
r ivic career of great 'distinction, and
had made a lurgo fpi'Uaie in trade.'
RESERVE.
RIGHT OP WAY FOR RAILWAYS, ETC.
Vfotiee is hereby given thnt all Crown lands
-1-' along the located lilies of any railway, puw-
er or tramway company, incorporated under
authority of the Legislature of this Province,
and having a width of tidy [50] lefct nn each
side of said lines, are reserved for right of way
purpose!, for such railway, power or tramway
company.
W. S. GORE,
Deputy Commissioner of hands & Works.
Lands and Wor/s Department,
Victoria, li.C, 3rd October, 1905.
RAILROAD NEWS.
Lillooet is to be on the
MAIN LINE OF G.T.P.
There are startling indications that North Vancouver,
not Kaieu Island, is to be
the real terminus. Members
of the Ottawa Government,
and Cabinet Ministers have
been investing large sums in
real estate in Vancouver.   .
They are the fellows that
sit up and take a bird's eye
view of the situation.
The new Transcontinental
appears to be surveying the
gaps in the Canadian Northern, so as to buy the various
patches of that road, finish it
and get into B. C. a couple
of years sooner.
The Provincial Governm't
has a notice iu this issue to
reserve 100 ft right of way,
for located lines of railway.
Three lines were surveyed
by different parties from the
Yellowhead Pass to Wadding-
ton Harbor On Bute Inlet, a
distance of under 500 miles,
and from there to Esquimau It is a little over 200. One
of these old surveys strikes
ilie North Thompson and extends along it as far as the
B. C. GAZETTE.
6th November, at 10 am at
Lillooet  Court House, C. Phair
-
will hold a Court of Revision to
hear and determine objections to
any name on tlie Register of Voters for Lillooet Electoral Disk
The following lands have been
surveyed, and plans filed at Victoria, and at the office of As*_'t
Coinin'r F. Soues, Clinton.
Lot 797 A S Watson, pre-emption Ap 21, '05
798 M Watson, ap purchase
June 3, '05
799 VV Hooley do
800 E Watson do
Herbert Charles Rnyson, Esq,
of Bonaparte, to be License commissioner for East Lillooet in
place of Wm. Boyd, deceased.
Hip Tuck Lung, Wong Jhow,
Wong Soon Ping, Wong Shim,
and Quong Tuck Wing have dissolved partnership.
Clearwater,  thence westerly,1 ' «**'*!
The Sudbury Nickel Mines.
Fifteen years ago tho world's sup.
ply of nickel was chiefly drawn from
the mines of New Caledonia, supplemented by the (^ap Mine in Pennsylvania, and a few isolated workings
tn Sweden and Norway; to-day
about one-half is derived from tho
Sudbury district in Northern Ontario, where mining operations began in
1S86. Some years ago experts employed by the United States Navy
Department examined the Sudbury
deposits of nickel-bearing one (a, pyr-
rhotite containing from 1 1-3 to 3J
per cent, of nickel, and irom 2 to 4
per cent, of copper, which does not,
therefore, deserve the name of "kup-
fer<%iickel" or "goblin-copper") and
reported that there were 650,000,000
tons of ore in sight, and since then
other important discoveries, some of
which are already being developed,
have been made within an area of
about 2,000 square miles. In 1900
the Sudbury district produced 7,-
080,000 pounds of nickel in
'"matte," which averages about 25
per cent, copper and 18 per cent,
nickel, and there can be no doubt
that i.s product "will eventually monopolize the world's markets.and thatl
Sudbury is destined to occupy much
the same position in regard to nickel-mining that Kimberley holds in regard to the production of diamonds. Wherever strength, malleability, the capability of taking a line
polish, and freedom from rusting are
required—as in tho construction of
cannon, small farms, armor-plate,
boilers and machinery—nickel steel ia
in request, and thc fact that the
price oi nickel has risen considerably in the last two or three years
would appear to show that the supply has not increased pari passu
with the   demand.—Loudon Morning The  Prospector.
The P110SPECTOK.
w:E~~E:K::~~r~r~
[ Advertising Rates low as possible.
Basis ok 30 cents per square Inch,
per Month. Land or Mininc Notices
30 days $4,        60 pays $6.
ZBY C. "W. ABMSTEOlfTO-
CLINTON.
The Grand Jury presented the
i
following address to Mr. Justice
Aulay Morrison ;—
We, the members of the Grand
Jury assembled at Clinton, beg
most respectfully to welcome yon
to our district, and we trust that
you will find the bracing atmosphere of the Upper Country
agreeable and beneficial to you.
We are satisfied, that with the
exception of one case of serious
character, the docket is a proof
to you, of the law-abiding character of the inhabitants of this
large District.
We are also pleased to see that
the representations of the Grand
Jury in reference to the better
accommodation.of the Petit Jury
have been considered and acceded fo.
King against Prentice, no bill.
James Grinder, foi; horse stealing, is to be tried again at Vernon, as two petit juries failed to
agree. Grinder has*' already beeu
11 months in jail.   The evidence
against him is not very conelu-
t
sive.
King vs Patrick Callaghan.
The prisoner pleaded guilty of
stealing jewelry aud nuggets from
A. Beaton's house at Slough 0*-..
and was sent to gaol tor 3 years.
Oleson tried for killing h man
at Spence's Bridge, was acquitted ou the grounds of self defence
shown by the evidence. Hopcroft
insulted Mrs. 01st.ii> a respectable
Swedish woman and followed her
to her tent, 'where he attacked
Olsen with h, rock, and got the
best of hhn. Oleson retreated
into the tent for his gun; and
Hopcroft attacked the woman,
but was shot dead, receiving a
charge of No. 4 shot in the head.
COURT AT CLINTON.
The Knight of the Ashcroft,
Journal was on the jury lists,—
and is so pleased with QHnton, lie
went home and composed a. racy
article, which he set standing,
out of his head.
He says from 100-mile down,
and east and west as far as you
like, there is a, feeling that the
Constitution depends on Court
being held at Clinton.     Why?
" First there is Mr. F. Soues,
Government Agentand Registrar
of the court. For 25 years lie
has attended to the business of
the Government. As Registrar
he has acted with 12 Judges and
paid juror's fees innumerable.
"Then again the clean, comfortable, convenient quarters for
conducting the court's business.
—Where Would you Hnd the like
if the court were held anywhere
else ?   lell me  that.
"Some of the jurors want upholstered seats, but they'll never
get them. Mr. Soues is too intelligent a man to place temptation iu the way of a juror. ■ \V<e
do think, however he might arrange for a supply of matches.—
It's- very disconcerting to have
12 men demanding a match from
you all at once.
"Then there is another reason
why Court continues at Clinton
and it cannot be lightly passed
over, and that is the ability of
Clinton liotel keepers to ucconi-
luodate the mob."
aa
J. Dunlop, - Lillooet.
o-~Ein_Nr_KiT^_A_.__i___J
~DE_~^L_E~~R.   IIN"
HINERS' SUPPLIES,
Furs, Baskets, &   Curios.
AGENT for M. J. HENRY'S
Home-grown or Imported
NURSERY STOCK.
'Eh
EXCELSIOR HOTEL,   ULLOOET.
By George Hurley.
DROWNED AT PEMBERTON
Win. Greer, formerly a Vancouver man, but lately a. resident of
the'Lillooet country, was drowned iu the I.iiiooet river last week,
news of. the sad event having
been brought to the city by Mr.
Punch. Greer lived on a ranch
on the Lillooet river near IVm-
bertou Meadows, and in going
from a neighbor's pitied to his
own, he fell out of his canoe in
some unaccountable way, and
was drowned. The canoe wus
found next day farther down thei
river, but the body has not been
recovered. John Greer, a brothel*
of deceased, leaves Vancouver on
Saturday to look for the body.
The ranch is about 70 miles from
Squamish. [world.
C A PHAIR
General  Merchant
Outfits and Guides   Furnished to  Hunting Parties!
Groceries,   Hardware,    Photo   Supplies,
Dry Goods, Drugs,   Etc.
LILLOOET
HENRY'S    NURSERIES.
EXTRA LARUE STOCK OF
home   a-Ro-wisr
FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL TREES, FOR FALL
PLANTING. LARGE SIOCK OF HOME GROWN
AND  1 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, CHURCH
DECORATIONS. AND FUNERALS. FERTILIZERS
AND BEE SUPPLIES,   ff*    CATALOGUE FREE.
I have appointed   Mr.  John   Dunlop,
to accept Local Orders.
__mi. cr. h: ^ i^ /r it
3010 VVESTMINSTER   KOAD,
"Vj^IsTOOXJ-V"_b_&, IB. a.
J The Prospector.
TBEM. CHINKS.
Bell-Irving referred before
the Tariff Commission to the
very large and rapidly grow
ing sentiment in favor of reducing the head tax on immigrant Chinamen, and asked for favorable action by
the commission. It was advocated to make it $100.00
once more. In 190*~> the province made $438,019.00, and
only $5522 next year on the
raised rate. Half of this
must be deducted for Dominion Government. So tliis
province lost  two  hundreds
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Paul Santini,
GENEKAL MERCHANT,
LILLOOET. *
EVERYTHING for MINERS
cDonald and McGillivray, Ltd.
Clinton  B.C,
IMPORTERS OF
Bell-Irving
of  thousands.
declared that at tliecanneries
salmon were refused from
Canadians because of lack
of Orientals inside to take
care of the fish. Chinamen
he claims are most useful instruments in developing ti
country. They have beer,
asking advanced wages ever
since   the increase in  taxes.
Ethical reasons cannot be
mentioned to a tariff commission.   They   don't Go.
The real reason for bringing over these foreigners is
—It is a sin to leave them
crawling over one another in
misery and degradation, and
plenty of room for them on
this side.
General   Merchandise.
Si/Si 'Si/Si' i/SI/Si'Si/ si/Si/Si'Si/'-i/sf/Si/s, /Si/Si/Si/\i/s*/Si/ W\t/\t/x■*/
>%? <~> «* i.e" ♦£*? W St? Wt •!$? "■-." W? "'■/■ iW? Wt Wt "/d" 9E? •$? J?K> Wt W! Wt wt w? wt "?i?
,-AS/A,/A\/A\/AS/ASAS/ASAs/.\/AsA\A -,,- *\/..y.\.*\/»\/»\/t\^\/* ~ /A-. *\, 4 ,/AS
NOTICE.
Nolice is hereby given lhat 60 days after
elate I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works to purchase 120 acres
of pasture land situated in Lillooet District,
as follows : —
Commencing at the south-wast corner of
Lot 634, Group 1, thence south 20 chains,
thence east Go chains, thence north 20 chains,
ihence west 60 chains, to point of commencement. ' A. M. BUSHNELL.
Clinton. B. C, Sept. 12, 1905.
NOTICE.
NOTICE
Notice   is hereby  given that  60 days from
<late I shall  apply tp the Chief Commissioner
<if Lands and Works to purchase do acres of
pasture land in Lillooet  District,  situated as
follows!—t
Commencing at  the  south-wesl comer of
]>. II. OTlalloran's application, thence south
40 chains, thence east 20 chains, thence north
40 chains, thence west 20 chains to point oi
commencement.
1'avilion, Ii. C. D. MURPHY.
August 17-...., 1905.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given thai 60 days from
date I shall apply lo the Chief Commissioner
ol Lands and Works   to purchase 160 acres
of pasture land situated in Lillooet District as 1
follows,—
Commencing at the north-cast corner of Lot
652, Group 1, thence north 40 chains, thence
w.'M 40 chains,, thence south 46 chains; thence
east 40 chains lo point,of commencement.
1'i.viliqn, LOUISE HOEY
.September 2nd, 1905.
I hereby give notice that sixty clays after
date I intend to apply to the Honourable, the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works, for
permission to purchase forty acres of pasture
land, more or less, starting fiom the southwest
corner post of Lot Soo; Lillooet District ,—
thence west 20 chains, ihence north 20 chains,
ihence east 20 chains, thence south 20 chains
to point of commencement.
ALAN S. WATSON,
Lac La Hache, Sept. 24th, 'o5.
hATCHERY.
Mr. Babcoek lias inaugurated
a -scheme which will assist to a
great extent in relieving congestion in the hatching troughs. He
intends Shortly to fence in with
woven wire netting of close tex-
ture, some 1200 feet along the
eiigth of the stream, and in that
enclosure, safe from trout and
other predatory fish, he will put
he salmon ova, some time prior
to the actual initial rupture of
the eggs through the gradual development of the fry. Ill tliis
enclosure the fry will have plenty
of room in the running water for
ie development they should attain before they are allowed to
run to sea. The fry are usually
from three to three and one hnlf
inches long when they nre ullow-
to start for the sea and forage
for themselves      PROVINCE.
Forty Million Eggs now under
treatment at Lillooet Hatchery.
The first salmon school entering the Fraser always goes the
furthest up stream. Why, you
say, of course. But how do they
know which turn to make at the
many forks aud tributaries.
The first batch of wigglers will
probably be out about Hallow-
eve.
The   General  Manager of   the
I.. C. Packers, who was up last
week says we have the most compete and up-to-date hatchery he
has visited. The  Prospector.
)K>BeK>sK>^>eo:^i
>:
Pis
$   HERE AND THERE
______
/_-
Pis
Arthur Phair and Paul Santini
got buck with some game birds
from the vicinity of the 70-mile
House, having gone up there on
serving their terms as jurymen
at Clinton.
A. Richey bus been undergoing
an operation for the removal of
one eye, which it is to be hoped
will prove beneficial.
The Episcopalian church was
very becomingly decorated for a
service of thanksgiving Sunday
morning, conducted by Hev. Mr.
Pugh, lt is remarkable bow the
fruits and flowers can be combined with the more substantial
blessings of the harvest, to form
aharnionious and attractive dis-
phiy.	
Rev. A. K. Sharp preached a
lively sermon from the story of
Naanian the leper, taking that
dreadful disease as a type of sin.
R. Hoey, Sr. has been seriously ill at the coast.
Stephen Retasket shot a wild
goat, back of one of the mountains that overhang the town.
Fred Carson and Walter Brown
secured five wild geese iu a short
time, one day last week.
Mr.  Urea has purchased 540
sheep for his ranch.
The infant child of James An-
toine was buried at the Lillooet
rancherie.
Tyee Jimmy has been enjoying
a visit to the Big Show.
The Government has been making some improvements on our
front back-street. A substantial
half-bridge has been constructed
to enable teams to pass along
the back of the lots from Mr. S.
Gibbs' to Ur. Sanson's.
A. C. Minty returned from a
short excursion to the Fair, and
coast cities, including Seattle,—
whicli he says cannot compare
•-.villi Vancouver lor prosperity.
5
TELEGRAPHERS
NEEDED!
Annually, to fill the new positions created by
Railroad and Telegraph companies. We
want YOUNG MEN and LADIES of good
habits, to   Learn   Telegraphy
AND     R. R. ACCOUNTING.
We furnish 75 per cent of the operators and
Station Agents in America, Onr six schools
are the largest exclusive Telegraph Schools in
TIIE WORLD. Established 20 years and
endorsed by all lending Kailway Officials.
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
Rocky Mountains, or from $75 to $100 per
monlh 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
oflice at Cincinnati, O.    Catalogue free.
THE  MORSE   SCHOOL
OF TELEGRAPHY
Cincinnati, Ohio.
Atlanta, Ga.
Texarkana, Tex.
* Buffalo, N. Y.
LaOrosse, Wi>.
San Francisco, Cal.
BX STAGE.
BRITISH COLUMBIA. EXPRESS
Clinton and way points,
MONDAY ■ WEDNESDAY - FRIDAY
ALL CARIBOO POINTS MONDAY
150 - MILE MONDAY AND Fl.IDAY
LILLOOET   MONDAY AND FRIDAY
11—*» It—"^
m    is for    to
Cumming,
General Store,
Agent for the B. X.
Miners   Supplies,
&c.   Lillooet,
•Drop in
and w
te       0        *
REBAGLIATI
v
60 via  LYTTON
Leaver-
Railway at Lytton
Mondays, Tuesdays, Fridays, Saturdays
at 7 a.  in.    One hour at noon at  Half-way  House,
Reach Lillooet 5 p.m.  47 miles of Glorious Scenery along the Fraser River.
Returning Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Saturdays & Sundays.
Special TripB.made by arrangement.
1". REBAGLIATI & Co.
LYTTON.
COME   by  LYTTON
SHIP by LYTTON
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
THE NEWS-ADVERTISER
is the newspaper that you should read
if you want to keep abreast of the
times.
Subscription price, Daily, $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.
A. G. REBAGLIATI,
L^TTO-fc-T,
GENERAL MERCHANT.
ITT1
mmmm
mmm-mmm
KPkii
BO  YEARS'
EXPERIENCF
Trade Marks
Designs
^^_^^_-^^_ COPVRIGHT8 &c.
Anyone sending n sltet. h and description may
quickly lucertnln our opinion free whether an
Invention In . rol.nlily pi.teiit.nb1e. Communion,
tlons strictly conlldentlal. Handbook on Patents
Bunt free. Oldest agency (or securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
Ipcr.ial notice, without charge, la tbe
Scientific Hmericait.
A handsomely Illustrated woeklv. Largest circulation of any scientiUc '0111n.il. Terms, $3 a
yenr j four months, $1. SoldUyall nevrsdonlern.
MUNN & Co.S8lB™<*^ New York
Branch Oflice. '35 F St. Washington, D. C.
It Isn't   .
AN EASTMAN
It Isn't
A KODAK!
ASK FOR
OATALO O-TTIE
At   Smith   Bros'
Kamloops and Vernon
BOOK STORE
NOTICE
I hereby give notice that 30 days after date
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, starting at a post about 8 miles South-
West of Lot 195, thence South 40 chains,
thence West 20 chains, tlience North 40
chains, thence East 20 chains to point of
commencement.
Lac La Hache,       ALAN S. WATSON.
Sept. nth, 1905.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that sixty days afler
date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works fur permission to
purchase 80 acres more or less pasture land,
commencing at a post at the north end of Lot
70, Lillooet District, thence south 20 chains,
thence east 40 chains, thence west 20 chains,
thence north 40 chains to point of commencement. AUGUSTINE BOITANO.
Alkali Lake, Sept. 18, 1905.
NOTICE
I hereby give nolice that 30 days after date
I intend to apply to Ihe Honorable the Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to lease 40 acres of meadow land,
more or less, starting at a post about 7 miles
south of Canim Lake Rancherie, thence east
20 chains, thence south 20 chains, thence west
20 chains, thence north 20 chains to point of
commencement.
Lac La Hache, ALAN S. WATSON
Aug. 261I1, '05.
SIDNEY WILLIAMS,
PEOVIlirCIAli     :'
_L,J_.2T2D STT*R,*V*B'~rO*E.,
QUESNELLE, B. C.
I make 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 and Works for pen>iission\to lease
160 ncres of land situated in Lillooet District
commencing at a post placed on the west side
of lhe Brigade trail, about 4 miles northwest
from Lot 786, it.ence wesl 80 chains, south
20 chains, east 80 chains, norlh 20 chains, to
the initial post.
Clinton. B.C. ALLAN BAKER.
Sept. 14,  '06.
Everv man owes it to himself and hi.
family to master a trade or profession.
Bend the display advertisement of thu
six Morse Schools of Telegraphy, in Una
issue and learn how easily a younu mau
or Indy may learn telegtapliy and be assured a position.
A little Sunlight Soap will clean
cut glass and other articles until
they shine and sparkle. Sunlight
Soap will .wash other things than
cbthes, us   _

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