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The Prospector Sep 21, 1905

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VOL 7, N0.#39
LILLOOET, B. C,   SEPT. 21,  1905
$i per annu
"DIME" NOVELS.
St>-. Scott, of Kesiua. I.ends a War A. .aiust
Tiieni iii the House- Mm-.nl ie
Literary Methods.
There would now appear to be a
prospect that the "dime novel" which
sells at five cents, and which has so
long flourished even as the green bay
tree, is to be an institution unknown
to tho coming generation. At Ottawa recently Mr. Scott of Regina
placed several questions on. the order
paper of the House that bore a very
apparent menace to the "Jesse
James," "Diamond Dick" and other
literature of that ilk.
Mr, Scott, hailing as he does from
the "wild and woolly west" has
probably had the experience out there
of coming across runaway youngsters
from the east, whose imaginations
were fired by the perusal of the exploits of Diamond Dick, to the point
of a burning desire to emulate him
and who left their homes with the
idea of bossing the prairie and cleaning up all the redskins in sight. Possibly this explains why the first gun
in a legislative warfare against the
idols of juvenile fancy should be fired
by a member who does not claim the
*fi'ete east as his place of living.
"Pernicious literature placed in
the hands of the young" has long
been a ripe theme for pulpit oratory,
along with gambling und the baleful
ciganette. It. is to be feared, however, that the "back to the Sunday
school" injunction in so far as his
literature goes has been a wasted one
on the small boy, who lias gone on
_-cvellin._r in "Sombrero Sam," or the
"Outlaws of the Foothills," while
"Jasper's Sacrifice, or the Triumph
of Doing Right," has been allowed to
accumulate dust on the shelf of tho
Sunday school library. Tens ol
thousands of dime novels have been
-confiscated by wrathy parents and
put in the fire, but sphinx-like, titer*
have arisen i'rom the ashes fresh ones,
and the injured small boy has consoled hiss feelings with the next weokly
number of his favorite library, seeking solitary and secluded enjoyment
in the exploits of his heroes.
It is an inexpensive pastime, too.
and therefore suited to the limited
resources of the average youngster.
Let him purchase one copy and he is
sure of reading from three or four
to a dozen other different numbers,
just as his circle of acquaintances
exttnds. There is a swapping system in vogue among boys that might
be styled a community of interest,
whereby each is the gainer and the
good of each  the good of all.
Chicago has no great reputation
for moral vigilance. [The Windy City
is something of a byword, in fact.
Yet the police authorities there have
just got busy aud taken 29 booksellers into custody for selling diinu
novels. The action was taken at
the instigation of the Citizens' Mutual Alliance and warrant was found
for the step in a statute prohibiting
any person "exhibiting or selling on
tiie highway or at a place of bjusinesf,
books, pamphlets, magadnes, or
printed papers containing accounts
and stories of criminal deeds, pictures, and deeds of bloodshed and
crime."
The preacher and the detective
strike hands on the question of tho
evil influence of the blood and thunder literature. The former sees in
such reading spiritual danger, the
latter sees common sense- knocked out
of the youth, with the dime novel
mania, and in spirit fired to reckless
emulation, good and bad. The detective force in New York is being
continually troubled by would-be
sleuths, who have stored their crani-
uins with Old Cap Collier lore and
think they see in themselves the subtle gift of the human bloodhound.
HoioieioioioioioiOieioiOK
i   HERE AND THERE
*}££
PSs
pk
ik^M^imiiAii^Bmiy^
Work lias been suspended
0
at tbe Maggie Mine, and all
tbe men paid off. They
readied Asbcroft last night,
[loth] and bave most of tbem
left town. Tliose here do
not know why work stopped,
and are unable to confirm or
deny tbe report tbat Mr.
Rodgers is abandoning tbe
property. None of tbe officials of the company  are  in
: town today, so no authoritative   statement  can  be  ob-
I
tamed. Journal.
!    Jerry Collins, section fore-
jman at Thompson., while us-
i,
ing a dipnet, salmon fishing
i
.Saturday Sept. 9, slipped in-
jto tbe river and was drowned, Tbe body bad not been
recovered. A widow and 3
children are left bereaved.
A few days ago at one of
the   construction  camps  on
tbe Nicola railway,   about a
i mile from   Spouce's Bridge,
two men, Hopcroftand Olsen
bad a drunken row, in wbicb
i
! tbe former Was fatally shot.
j J
.Olsen will be tried on Oct. '**_
at  Clinton.      Tbe   Prentice
case will probably come up,
at that time and place.
y_fW W W US' W Wi f$WM W WW
CLARKE  &   CO,
CHEMISTS   AND   DRUGGISTS,
XiirXiOC-ST,      -     -     IB.  O.
SURPRISED MR. HANCOCK.
HE   FINDS   MR. SMITH CURTIS
HAS A BIG JUDGMENT.
A name famous in tlie political
history of British Columbia, that
of Mr. Smith Curtis, came up
iu supreme court chambers on
Tuesday morning, [12tli] in tlie
course of the hearing* of an application to set aside the winding-
up order iu re the lowa-Lillooel
Gold Company.
Rather a curious story, too,
was connected with it. Oul)' yesterday Charles T. Hancock, one
of the principals ia the fight for
possession of the company, was
reading over au affidavit made
by tlie other side, when lie came
across the statement that Mr.
Smith Curtis had given notice of
attachment of any sums due him
by the company. This was in
pursuance of a judgment for
121,000.00 obtained liy Mr. Curtis some weeks ago. Up to that
moment Mr. Hancock had never
heard that any such judgment
had ever been entered against
him. When he came to inquire
into the mutter he was advised
to take action to have the judgment set aside. World.
Of course, Liquidator Hancock
will not refer to this, as a precedent. He might plead thab as 1
order was set aside on 1 side, the
other side set 1 aside,  besides.
Or liquidate Lhe judgment.
How about this winding-up ?
We wind up our watches for a
day's run !   Will it he so,  with
the dredge?
Tlie  Prospector is abo,u(t run
down,  and needs winding up !
If Hancock takes half a day
to read a haffidavit, how long to
peruse a whole one ?
Did the Provisional-,)' Liquefier*
have fin inkling* of the future of
the Iowu-Lillooet,  when (lining
the days of construction he so
often cried, "let's liquidate."
LAW IN   MUNKYDUM.
S,i cinl At tent ion to Filling
Tnis-es and Spectacle*.
WWWWWWWWWWBWW
THE   RIGHT   MAN
IN THE RIGHT PLACE.
Judgments rarely set aside.
Did you hear ahout thut raqe,
which has such an admirable
legal system. They believe, how-
ever, that the seat of the intellect
is not the head, but the tail.
An offender was sentenced to
have his tail cut off,—and also
his head; but his lawyer saved
his life. By prompt action, us
soon ns the first part of the sentence was executed the judgment
was set aside, because, you see.
he was of unsound mind,—
his intellect completely   gone,
The following excerpt from .**_
letter from Rev. John II. Wright,
Vernon, to a. Lillooet friend, will
lie interesting to many;—
"Our membership has risen in
16 months from 60 to 115. Our
Sunday school has doubled in
attendance. We liave Epworth
league, church and cottage prayer meetings, Ladies' Aid Society,
ii.nd Wonians' Missionary Sqcjety
in full swing, and Inst Sunday
evening at a. muss meeting in (lie
Oddfellows' Hall, the Lord s _';ty
Alliance Secretary address.';! an
audience ol 34.-0 people, who gave
a collection of $55 to (any ou
Alliance work. We are mav engaged in paying off the last iteia
of debt on our church property,
and by December of this year wd
shall be free of debt. Four new
preaching appointments have
been opened in this locality, and
we will shortly have a young
mnn on the field to take up tlie
outside   work." The  Prospector.
SEPTEMBER
MON TUEt
. WED THC FRI SAT SUN
1     2       3
A        5
•    6
7
8     9      10
11       12
13
14
15    lt5      17
18       19
20
21
22    23     24
25      2(3
27
28
29    30
PftOV'L POLICE NEWS.
"lill.  _
Advertising Rates low as possible,
Basis of 30 cents per square  Inch,
i'ek Month. Land or Mining Notices
30 days !f4, 60 days $6.
BY C. *W~ ABMSTBOI3*G
Al) Chum, who liiiule a hasty
retreat, in the beginning of April
last, for Foster's Bar, after supplying- and selling ii bottle of rye
whisky to an Indian, Johnny
Kanim, made his appearance
TlIE PROSPECTOR, nenr Lillooet Iiridge one night
last week to gather up his milling* appliances, which he hadn't
time to take with him,-* time being n. valuable asset just then ;
and was surprised to find hiin-
[(self gathered up by the I'rovinc'l
police. Ah Chuin says, Whalla
matin, pleeoee clazy, no sleepy.
lie said he would have been off
again in 2 hours.
Another Johnny, not Kanim,
but a notorious Indian, was taken iu to the skookum house iu
the early hours of the morning,
from the bridge, with a bottle
of 4-crown Scotch whisky in his
possession, and as with other
fighting men. the liquor made
him dangerous. So thinks the
unfortunate Kanim, who had to
defend his lent and wife, at the
cost of a, severe mauling,
David, an Indian Boy, captured the same night as Johnny,
was frightfully drunk. It seems
that Indians do not havo to acquire a taste foi* drink and it has
a terrible effect on   them.
We at once demand, who furnished it ?
We have learned to ask  that.
Someday the first question,—
Who made it ?
EXCELSIOR HOTEL,   LILLOOET.
By George Hurley,
CLINTON.
The Clinton Races will take
place on Oct, 19th and 20th.
Will be dancing in connection,
sis usual. Further information
later.
Misses Smith, McMillan, and
Ehalt, accompanied by Mr. McMillan, ascended Mt. Soues on
horseback, and camped a day or
two, enjoying the glorious scenery thorough ly.
Rev. Mr. McKinnon preached
Sunday evening for Mr. Allen,
who delivered the morning sermon iis usual. Our popular
minister's summer labors have
resulted in an increasing congregation and Sunday school,
and enthusiastic choir practices
on Friday evening. Also a flourishing Bible class.
Mr. A. Lebourdais left Sunday
for the 70-mile House, accompanied by Mr. Hutchinson from
Vancouver, on a hunting trip.
A. McDonald, Esq, left for Lillooet on the 17th. He intends
moving his family to Clinton.
Mrs. Derby of Crow's Bar has
completed a long visit with her
mother,   Mrs. Soues.
A. M. I3u.s1iik.11 of the model
farm at Kelly Lake, has the best
potatoes iu the county.
Truthful James.
VANCOUVER, B. 0.
Is the western metropolis of Canada
und
THE NEWS-ADVERTISER
is the newspaper that' you should read
il you want to keep abreast of the
times.
Subscription price, Dally, $5.00;
Weekly, $1.00 a year. Send us 25e for
the Daily for a month and see for yourself   whnt   we  are.
"P. O. Box 812, Vancouver, B. C.
LOCAL.
W. .Abercrombie held one
of his popular receptions on
Tuesday morning, —at the
butcher shop.
Jno. Marshall, Jno. Ii. Williams, .li. T. Ward, H. L.
Walters, A. O. Walker, J. M.
Healey. T. 1*. Andrews and
Ed Hansen have located 5000
acres of petroleum lands in
the vicinity of Horsefly.
Duguid Si Hurley have an
order for apple boxes for E.
Santini and  (J. Phair.
Kev. Father liohr is here
all week visiting the sick.
Grant White came to town
with a foreign sportsman,
who has been hunting with
him.
RY'S    NURSERIES.
EXTRA LARUE STOCK OF
HOME    <3-~R,OW!sr
FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL TREES, FOR FALL
RANTING. LARGE STOCK OF HOME GROWN
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, CHURCH
DECORATION-'. AND FUNERALS. FERTILIZERS
AND BEE SUPPLIES.   fT    CATALOGUE FREE.
I have appointed  Mr.  John   Dunlop,
to accept Local Orders.
3010 WESTMINSTER   ROAD,
"7-^~___nTCOU^_E-~R., IB. O.
E. S. Peters is home from
the Horsefly region. He and(
Geo. Bell came down from
Clinton together.
The genial guide, Frank
Gott returned yesterday with
a .successful bighorn hunter,
who is  greatly pleased with
sheep-slalkin
among
the
young glaciers.
The Deputy Sheriff seized
the Fountain Hydraulic outfit recently.
A large hunting party arrived irom the west Saturday
with numerous trophies of*
success.
It is to be hoped, says a hunter, that the month of June is
not to be closed foi* bear, ji*. it is
the proper time to hunt them.
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
IP
ta        is for
Cumming,
General Store,
Agent for the li. X.
Miners   Supplies,
Sic.   Lillooet,
Drop in
and w
ta       o       p
C A PHAIR
General   Merchant
Outfits and  Guides  Furnished to Hunting Parties!
Groceries,   Hardware,    Photo   Supplies,
Dry Goods, Drugs,   Etc.
LILLOOET Th
ne
a
n
rfOou
iC r\
ecfor,
NOTICE
I hereby give nolice thnt 30 dnys after date
I shall apply to the Honorable the Chief Commissionei-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 Wesl 20 chains, thence North 40
chains, thence East 20 chains to point of
•commencement.
I.ac La Hache,       ALAN S. WATSON.
Sept. nth, 1900.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given lhat I shall, at the
expiry of 60 days, apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission
tn purchase Ihe following described land, situated in Lillooet District, adjacent to Marble
Canyon Lake : commencing at the north-west
corner post, thence east 80 chains; south 40 j
chains; west 80 chains ; north 40 chains to
point of commencement.
CORNELIUS O'HALLORAN.
1'avilion li. C,  I
July 241I1,  1905, j" 1
W_,«___.~'~:i"£__,
X& m.
ta- tar
ta- fa.
4ssTB_s.tja.i~r
«$.
/tar
«~~.
.S3.
tatam.
s_a xst,
XSL
ta
sa.
tar ta.
eaxsLta
Paul Santini,
GENERAL MERCHANT,
LILLOOET.
EVERYTHING for
McDonald and ieGiIiivray, Ltd.
.  .       Clinton  B. C.
NOTICE
I hereby give notice that 30 dnys after date
I intend to apply to the Honorable the Cliief
Commissioner of Lands aud Works for permission to lease 40 acres of meadow laud,
more or less, starting at a post about 7 miles
south of Canim Lake Rancherie, thence east
20 chains, thence south 20 chains, ihence west
20 chains, thence north 20 chains to point of
commencement,
Lac La Hache, ALAN S. WATSON
Aug. 26lh, '05.
SI
IDNEY WILUAMS,
_p~ROViisrai-A._D
2L-A.2-T2D  STT"B_"V*E]Y"0~3,
Quesnelle, b. c.
I make a tri j> through Lillooet District
every summer.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 60 days from
date I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works to purchase 240 acres
of pasture land, situated on Pavilion Mountain, Lillooet District. Commencing at the
North East cornerof Lot 20, Croup I, thence
south 40 chains to the Norlli West corner of
Lot 21, thence east 40 chains, ihence norlh
60 chains to the south boundary of Lot 652.
Pavilion Mt, 11. C.
Aug. 5th, i9o5. FRED. J. CARSON.
NOTICE
Notice   i« hereby  given that 60 days from
■date I shall  apply lo 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
H. II. O'Halloran's application, thence south
40 chains, ihence east 20 chains, thence north
40 chains, thence West 20 chains to point of
commencement.
1'avilion, B, C. D. MURPHY.
Angus' 17th, 1905. ,
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that 60 clays 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
follpWS,—
Commencing at the north-east corner of Lot
•652, Croup I, thence north 40 chains,  thence
wesl 40 chains, thence south 40 chains; thence
■east 40 chains to point of commencement.
Pavilion, LOUISE HOEY
Sepieml er 2nd, 1905.
IMPORTERS OF
General   Merchandise.
^>«M^^^^M)eC^^M<^»0K¥K<^¥>e<*^
: !
■*-r u m ..m me.     u
Arthur H. Martley -        Henry Schwartz
KTT^ TIERS   So   a-TTIIDIES.
Our   terms  nre   equitable.
We have a complete outfit.
Blenheim,
We "ive vou a guarantee.
LILLOOET,
April, '05
SALE OF LANDS FOR   UNPAID DELINQUENT TAXES
IN THE LILLOOET ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION DISTRICT,
PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Thursday, 12tli October,
1905, at the hour of eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court
House, Lillooet, I eliall Bell by public auction the lands hereinafter
set out of the persona in said list hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes unpaid by Baid persons on the 31st day of December,
1904, and for interest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising   said   sale,  if the total amount due is not sooner paid.
.  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED.
Name of  IVrton
a__-e_se<l
Short Description
Delinquent Tuxes!
Statutory
of   property     |Taxef|Inlerest tolcosts and   Total
idate of. ale expeiiHFS.!
.1
,       Gr.up 1
Jo. eph Hnller Lot 220, 160 acre.' 40 00       1 88
Noi-cut,  (Indian) JLol 683,   80 acre.' 10 00; 47
Landuake,  Sarah     "j: |
Gregtjpii, Catherine and    -jpt lot 293, 20aereH'   7 18J
ThoniHR ...... J
47
33
Rougier, James G S i lot 210, 285 ae. 38 16
!   " 1
1 70
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
$43 88
12 47
9 51
41 86
CASPAR   PHAIR,  Collector,
Lillooet Assessment and Collection District.
Dated at  Lillooet, B. C,
1 ith September,   1905.
S0UESITE   WANTED.
The following- letter is 111 regard
to I .luck sand  and its important,
constituent;, iron-nickel alloy, or
Souesite iis it is called in Canada.
U. S. Geological Survey,
Portland, Sept. 8.
To Prov'l Mineralogist,
Victoria.
My Dear Sir,
I
j Referring to a letter
from you iu regard to tlie occur-
j reuce of platinum in black sands
ill various places iu British Columbia., and particularly on the
Fraser Uiver near Lytton, and
having iu mind the fact that
lately thh black sand has been
shown to contain iu various places along* the Fraser River a natural alloy of iron and nickel,
whicli we call Josephiuite in the
U.S. where it occurs iu Josephine
county, Oregon,— I write to call
your attention to the fact that
the last session of Congress directed tlmt this department examine the useful minerals in the
black sands of the Pacific coast.
1 have been repeatedly appealed
to by citizens of 15. C. to include
British Columbia.. I am unable
to do this systematically, but
will be willing to examine with
the large concentration plant,
which we have installed at the
Lewis and Clark Exposition, —
samples of black sand from the
neighborhood of Lillooet or Lytton, and have arranged with the
C. P. R. to Imve thein receive and
transmit by freight free of charge
samples up to carload lots of
such sands for concentration at
this exposition, and I write to
siigsrest that vou forward copies
DO • I
of this letter, or the substance
of it to the dredge men and other
placer miners iu that region,
with the suggestion that if they
can deliver to me here by the 1st
of October some of these sands
1 will be willing to test them and
return a statement of the values
found, and, of course where these
are worth while, to return (lie
useful minerals. It will be necessary for great expedition to be
used in getting these sands to us
for examination.
DAVID F. DAY,
Chief of Division. The  Prospector,
CORRESPONDENCE.
To the Editor,
Sir,— Our American [Usonian]
cousins would have us believe
that the entire knowledge aud
Science of the artificial hatchery
of Fish is of pure American invention. It may surprise a good
many people to learn that this
is not the case. The artificial
hatchery of Fish was known and
practiced in England by the
good old monks, hundreds of
years before Columbus discovered America.
lhe whole business is a very
simple affair, aud any schoolboy
can pick up all the practical
knowledge required in a very
short time. Of course, the process can be made as costly as
you please, but anyone possessing a pond, or a little stream
running through his property,
can start the business at a very
small cost. Water and the parent H-.li are all that are required,
or if the party is wealthy, a
small hatching tank and 1000
eyed ova can be obtained from
the Solway Fishery, Dumfries,
Scotland, for the modest sum of
two dollars and eighty cents.
Yours truly,
SMALL FRY.
The correspondent gibs us an
interesting idea about the dear
old monks hatching Friday's
dinner, but does not stale how
onrUsonion friends managed to
be the pioneers ou the Pacific
to apply the knowledge on a big-
scale, to save the world's supply
of canned salmon.
A. G. REBAGLIATI,
L^-TTonsr,
GENERAL MERCHANT.
X Jtf '   It Isn't
AN EASTMAN
It Isn't
A KODAK !
ASK FOR
CJ^T-A-XjO CJKT _B
At   fmith   Bros'
Kamloops and Vernon
BOOK STO-R, ZED
5000
TELEGRAPHERS
NEEDED 1
Of course every school boy
knows,— but the editor wants to
know,—What kind of a looking
thing is a, 1000-eyed 'ova' ?
What would lie the express on
it from Scotland,  via, Lytton ?
For Sale.
STOVES, TAI5LES,   CHAIRS, BED-
Steads,  Fruit-jars,   Carpets,   Crockery,
Wasb-tubs.   Axes, ^Wheelbarrow, Two-
mar.  Saw,  Bucksaw, Bookcase,   Clock,
Mirrors, Musk-Stand, Etc. Cheap.
Apply Rt D'"ui~ Store.
Annually, to fill the new positions created by
Railroad and Telegraph companies. We
want V.OUNG MEN and LADIES of good
habits, io   Learn   Telegraphy
A X D     R. R. AOCO UN ITNG.
Wo furnish 75 per cent of the operators and
Station Agents in America. Our six schools
are the largest exclusive Telegraph Schools in
THE WOULD. Established 20 years and
endorsed by all leading Kailway Officials.
We execute a $2.5o Uond to every student,
to furnish him or her a position paying from
$40 ,to $5o a month in States east of the
Rocky Mountains, or from $75 to $100 per
month in States west of the Rockies,—
IMMEDIATELY   OX GRADUATION
Students can enlei ..t any time. No vacations. Foi full particulars regarding any of
our schools, write direct to our executive
office at Cincinnati, O.   Catalogue free.
THE   MORSE   SCHOOL
OF TELEGRAPHY
Cincinnati, Ohio.
Atlanta, Ga.
T.xarkuna, Tex.
J, Dunlop, - Lillooet.
C3-~BIsrE~E^~A.L
D~E~A.Xj~BI^  I"±T
HINERS' SUPPLIES,
Furs, Baskets, &   Curios.
AGENT for M. J. HENRY'S
Home-grown or Imported
NURSERY STOCK.
BEBAGLTAti
GO via   LYTTON
Leaves
Railway at Lvtton
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 tbe Fraser River.
Returning Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Saturdays & Sundays.
Special Trips  made  by arrangement.
l\ REBAGLIATI & Co.
LYTTON.
COME   by   LYTTON
SHIP by LYTTON
Trade Marks
Designs
. . Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sendlm. 11 sketch and description mny
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention In probably puientubta. Communion-
tlnii8 8t.rlctlyoru.adent.liil. Handbook on Patents
emit froe. Oldest fluency (or seeurlnij patents.
Patents taken through Munn __ Co. receive
Ipcrtot notice, without charge, in tbo
Scientific American.
A linndsomoly Illustrated weekly. J.nrecBt circulation of any s. lentlllo Journal. Terms. 13 a
year! four months, tl. Soldbyall newsdealers.
MUNN &Co.3G,GrMd^* New York
Branch OfJleo. 125 P ft. V, auhluatou, D. C.
This la tho Pane standard eleven bar wire fenoe. Coll, spring wire (not crimped)—ta'es np tho slack
ln tnmmer, does not bocomo too tight, In winter-regulates Its own tension nil the time. Tnge
nprlghts in ono ploco stand a strain of HCICI nonnds. Common uprig'its spllcoi nt cnoh bar break at 'Ml
ponnds.   Pago «rnt9~, ornamental fonces, pon'trr nottInn, aro standard the world ovor.
Tho Pa-je Wire Fence Co., Limited, Walkerville, Ont.   Bt. Jonn.N.B.  Montreal, ~*.Q. 1~
1

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