BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Prospector Nov 30, 1905

Item Metadata

Download

Media
proslill-1.0212207.pdf
Metadata
JSON: proslill-1.0212207.json
JSON-LD: proslill-1.0212207-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): proslill-1.0212207-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: proslill-1.0212207-rdf.json
Turtle: proslill-1.0212207-turtle.txt
N-Triples: proslill-1.0212207-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: proslill-1.0212207-source.json
Full Text
proslill-1.0212207-fulltext.txt
Citation
proslill-1.0212207.ris

Full Text

 pn^3^
S~L
VOL
[P. 49
LILLOOET, B. C,   NOV. 30, 1905
$i PER  ANNUM
~a~3
;i
■
Arthur H. Martley -        Henry Schwartz
H'U1\TTBRS   Sc  Q-XJIIDEIS.
Our terms are equitable.
We have a complete outfit.
We give you a guarantee.
Blenheim,
LILLOOET,
April, '05
,   3
a   n
S92
NEW WESTMINSTER, 11. C.
gs -& My! as es £& _w
1905
* vir'.-..: untiiftnw nMMa
Instruction Riven in Music, Art,
Physical Culture and Elocution.
Academic Course for Teachers'
Certificates of all grades. In
University Work, full course for
PRINCIPAL,
REV. W. J. SIPP.RELL, B. A., B. D.
the B. A. of Toronto University.
Nine Resilient and three Non-
Resident Instructors. A complete Commercial or Business
Course.      Send for Catalogue,
BURSAR.
REV. J. P. POWELL.
COLLEGE
.I..-..BAG LI ATI
GO via   LYTTON
Leaves
Railway at Lytton
Mondays. Tuesday*, Fridays, S,il unlays,
at 7 ft.  m.     One hour at noon at   Half-way   House,
UeiK.li Lillooet h p, m.  -57 miles of Glorious Scenery rlong the Fiaser Kiver.
Returning Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Saturdays & Sundays.
i
Special Trips  made by  arrangement,
P. REBAGLIATI & Co. ,
LYTTON.
10fif.E by IYTT0N
SHIP by LYTTON
LOOSE FANG, THE GRIZZLY.
BV  ARTIirfl II.  MARTLEY.
October RECREATION magazine.
But I failed to catcli tlie. right
spot before lie disappeared iu tlie
bushes. We got out the glass
and tried to locate liim but could
not make liim out. He was a-
bout a mile aud a half off, and
far up. Ic was very warm, so we
took it easy, aud got to where
he was in an hour or so. We
could see nothing of liim. We
felt sure lie was lying somewhere
near, so, at last, we concluded to
separate and hunt him up.
We were now just below the
edge of the snow, and a little
above the place where Henry had
seen the bear. There was a light
breeze blowing up the slide.
Henry now went across through
As he breathed his last, Henry
came up, and we had a shake
hands, and went back on the
bear's track, to see where he had
been lying. Upon the snow about
150 yards off we found two beds,
and the fresh tracks of his mate
going off in the other direction.
If we had known there were two,
we would probably have got
both. It was 18 yards from
where I fired to where the bear-
fell. Tlie first shot was fatal,
smashing the left shoulder and
cutting the arteries of the heart.
We guessed his weight to be
between 700 and 800 pounds,
but there was uo supeiflous flesh
on him, and he could easily put
the bushes, audi above, in the'on 200 pounds of fat. The skin
open round the edge of the snow, j measured about 9 fe#;t by (5 feet.
Soon after we parted I came up- Henry presented a fine appear-
on huge trucks going up on the ance packing it down the inoiiut-
suow. 1 did not follow thein, but
kept ou across them, parallel
with Henry.    I heard a swishing
ain across his shoulders, both
ends trailing on the grass. It
weighed about 100 pounds.
sound and, looking up, saw a! The grizzly was a fierce old
monster grizzly coming down the) fighter. One of his lower tusks
snow witli swift strides, evidently was broken off and hanging to
in a hurry, and almost in a line] the gum, and must have been so
between me and the sun, and the ff.n.    ^...^    bei,ig.   Worn  quite
smooth. One of Ins front claws
was missing and a large bullet
embedded in the skin on his
back.
snow was flashing aro una linn m
a sparkling haze. There was not
the slightest sign of hesitation.
When he viewed me at a distance
of aliout 20 yards he raised his
great head and fixed his eves tin
me. Swerving slightly from his
course, so as to come straight a I
me, his forefeet appeared to paw
the air.
A few days later we crossed the
South Fork, which  was in flood.
We had to swim lhc horses and
use our canvas boat which worked capitally. Henry constructed
an excellent   frame  for it iu a
I aimed at his broad breast and (short lime.     We hiul a little ex-
flred, and with a deep, lOw growl Icilen.ent in the shape ofa s.nm-
■10 plunged headlong down the
slope, tearing up the snow ami
earth. He brought up against
some small lirs, a few yards he-
low, and tried fo crawl up to nie,
when I finished him with Itshol
behind  the ear.   tho!ii_Jb  as he
petle, and a couple ul' I ...■ I > -s
ran over me, hut thern w ■> i ~
much harm thine, an,! ..■ so u
repaired damages.
A day's I ravel over a very
rough trail where we had lo do a
lot of Cutting,   broiigbl  us  to
started struggling dowuTlirongh  Cadwallader Greek.    We found it
the bush I gave him a. couple
more, There wns no blood from
any of the four bullet wounds.
so high  that we did  no! fancy
trying to cross wilh the  horses.
Concluded Next Puga V
The Prospector.
a^srrssac
LOOSE FANG, THE GRIZZLY.
BY   ARTHUR 11.  MARTLEY.
octobkr RECREATION magazine.
1 had just cut, down a tree for \ suck  nu iny  buck, but it unin.-
a foot log when a tall stranger | aged to work up ami fix its teeth |
in a buckskin shirt, anil carrying | in Hie back of iny lieail, where it j
left a scar  that  lasted  a. couple
of weeks.    But she Was a beauty j
and not nicer and  more full of
Clarke & Co.
CHEMISTS and DRUGGISTS,
Lillooet,  B. C.
a rifle, appeared on the other
side, and started to come over
to us, but he had onlv taken a
few steps ou the tree—which was
very shaky with the water
splashing over it-—when he siipt
and lost bis balance, ami went
in to about his waist in tlie foaming torrent, on the upper side of
the tree. The current was so
strong that, be could not extricate himself, and in a few moments went under, lofting his rifle
and bat, but, fortunately, managed to hold on to the limbs ami
pull himself out on the lower side
or he would  most   likelv   have
Prompt attention to   letter  orders.
fun as she got stronger. She
Would hold her cup of porridge
or ric* in her little paws. Poor
.Mamie! One night just as we
were going to bed, she gob loose
and came and sat on a stump \
near the fire. I went up to her |
too quickly in the dim firelight
and frightened her, —and she
sprang into the dark brush ami
was never seen more. She was
only a. little wiltl bear, lint we
mourned her loss deeply, as she
would have a hard time to pull
WHEN   ARTICLES   ARE  T;>   RE SENT BY MAIL,
PLEASE SEND MOKEY KOR POSTAGE.
^M^Syvcw*
*^. _ ~K ?rA
lei
&tf
been   drowned.    He injured  jii» through.
knee badly in the wafer, and' We'now by a. st rat e-_.it: move-
could not move, so we crossed | ment got ofir horses .safely a-
part of our camp and stayed ' cross Oadwallader and were on
with him until his own outfit familiar ground again, and al
came over next day. We found ! ihe l.end'or Mines met■ old friends
he was a Mr. C.  from the StatesLvJio ya.ve  us a.  heartv welcome.
on a shooting trip.     We   Wen
Ilow delightful1 is good company
much please* to meet Uim, but and good fare, after roughing it
regretted the eironinstances, liek, n-wilds for weeks ! Our kind
had shot two bears, but was dis- tu„| charming hostess, who is as
appointed at nob getting a gria-
zly. He eventually reached Lillooet safely.
One day we came on a Bifaull
browu tub,—whose mother hiul
probably lieeusbot—sound asleep
iii the trail If there's anything
meaner tt) carry in the arms,
through brnsb ami fallen timber
than a. young bear, I don't want
to know it. .1 packed this one
four or  five   days,   over  rough
y<t\si\\/,
Iffi)*- Dunlop, - LillooetJ^g
*V    H1NERS' SUPPLIES,     <
Furs, Baskets, &  Curios, jv^.
■ JM AGENT for M. J. HENRY'S .f|3^
£//^j"\ r<vxA
J^s/l Home-grown or Imported \^^h
<p7_fei      NURSERY STOCK        :""-' V';
ram
?>*V^__>
W§ %^ w
expert with the rifle as she is al
making pies and cooking harel-
los, had a few days previously
shot a fine brown bear.
I think the.30-30 Winchester
the  most   reliable   and   etiieien
gun  1 have seen so far,   for all
round  work  iu   the mountains
With   wry ordinary care, a Win- !{§§
chester seldom -.rets out of order, if
or has a hitch occur iu the work-r,;"'
ill"'.      If any one wants a, irrizzlv
Country, and gob very fond of ilf, we might  know   nearly where I
in spite of its biting ami scratching.   Once 1 tried packing it in a
look for him,  but (.imnot j»'iiar-   I
nulee huu to charge like JLooat
Pang!
■
cDonald and McGillivray, Ltd.
Clinton  B.C.
~5i~.P0RTE~S$ OE
General   Merchandise. The Prospector.
AUSTRALIA'S BIRTH RATE.
▲u Ominous Comlitlon  of  Affairs—Little
Industrial   .rcii|ntou-Hii~ Will lt
All Ekd Is tho Question.
The Australian Commonwealth
finds itself confronted by a new
problem, says the Sydney correspondent of The London (llobe. Under
tiie dictation of the Labor Party lhe
Federal Government has adopted a
policy intended to disc<iur_ic;e immigration of every description, white
aa well as colored, into the Federated States, and ut the same time it
has to deal with a rapidly declining
birth rate, which, if not speedily
remedied, will result in a largely decreased population. ' l.'eceuUy published statistics .show that the lowest
Australian birth rate is only three
per one thousand above that, of
France. A few years ago it was considerably higher; but the real diCline
is shown by the total number of
births in wedlock compared with the
number of won.en of child-beprilinage. Without going into si.atif-t.cal
details it may be mentioned that in
t. New South Wales, between 1886 and
1901, the number of married women
increased by 63,219, while the number of children born in 1901 wns almost the same as in 188". Taking
the whole Commonwealth and New
Zealand there are annually twentv
thousand fewer births thnn there
would have been had the biith rates
of ten years ngo been mainl'&ined.
This shows a decline of two hundred
thousand in the natural increase of
Australian population dur.ns. lhe decade.
It has also been ascertained that
tho average marriage ace of Austra
las inn women i.s steadily i'dv.in.*ini>
ln 1881 it.' was twenty-two nnd a
bull years; in 1901 it v.iv t\\._njty-
f-inr -(.■irs. 'Ihis is regaldea as nn
in''cation of a tendency io accept
with reluctance the responsibilities ot
the mar iage state: that the Australasian de lining b'rth rate is due li ss
to physical incapacity than to individual unwillinpne s. The ! ew South
Wall's Government staJisticUin, mi
connection with thoso very fact:-, re-
ttiarks. '"there have been very sv '.-
mg changes in lhe ■hiitli' rates or
tla- periods mentioned, a'd a persistent anil astonishing rierliiv." a- onr
women of every class. It would see'a
that an increasingly large number of
women male up their minds not to
have children, or to delay chi'd-benr-
ing as long as possible. After eivh
successive confinement, an increasing
•proportion of women, still of chi'ltl-
bearing age, cease to give birth to
any more children, and the extraordinary condition of tilings has now
conic to pass that, tbe fe tilitv of
women who have had two children
is less than that of wouun who. ir
1801, bad nine children." There is
no nece.sity for going into details,
the broad facts are sufficient: but
there is one point which has beco' e
overlooked by all concerned in Ihe
enquiry, and that, is that, the decline
in the Australasian birth irate practically eommeneed with the discouragement of over-sea immigration,
which was a means of systematically
Infusing fresh blood into Australasia.
The increasing reluctance of Australasian women to accept t.he responsibilities of maternity is trace-
nble to several causps, one of the
•principal being the increasing love ot
pleasure. Tbe numerous holidays and
iersmed hours of labor have stivniyih-
*ned the popular taste for outdoor
amusement and weakened tbe feeling
m-. favor of household en'oy ment.
Then the warm, sunny climate has a
-.ontowhat enervating effect on tho
•voting>r population, which seems to
pass the greater part of its existence
in the open air. All this assists in
loosening ihe ties of domestic life.
There is toomuch holldaymoking and
too little industrial occupation.
The PROSPECTOR
-WEEKLY.
Advertising Rates low as possible.
bit c. "w. A.i3M:sTEOisra-
The boys and girls are going to have a convenient,
skating rink this winter, on
the park lots in town. Temporary pipes are being laid,
to convey water, and Jack
Frost wIII do the rest.
ii
The J'ru.spector will shortly
suspend publication. 'I hose
who have overpaid will be
compensated.
ti
a
ii
i
ii
ii
PK
Si/
wt
/iS
__
PK
../
PK
\JV"\.     .,,     ...
«5t^» **>.-;» «£-> «►:**«
/♦\_ *v\/*\/6\
HOTEL
EXCELSIOR
LILLOOET
^______*>_t~.
/isAS/isAS/iS/AS/is
AS
PK
PK
yK4
PK
Si/
"■ie"
/A,
Si/
-V
pk
a
ss/
PKPK
The continued litigation is
not apparently affecting the.
operation of the dredge, but
this Weather is liable to, ii
it continues.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
Is  the   western  metropolis of  Canada
"THE NEWS-ADVERTISER
is the newspaper that you should read
if you want to keep abreast of the
times.
Subscription price, Dally, $3.00;
Weekly, $1.00 a year. Send- us 25c for
the Daily for a month and see for yourself   what   we   are.
P. O. Box S12. Vancouver, B. C.
NEWS=ADVERTI£ER,
MOST R-.LIA.LE COA<T WEEKLY
(*
W        js. f6r        1&
Cumming,
General Store,
-Agent for the B. X.,
Miners   Supplies,
Sic.   Lilloo-et,'v.
Drop .in  ,.
and ^
As AS AS. i, AS A ,/i\ A , AS A, A\ /4\/4' s
1   HERE AND TIKE I
Every man owes it to himself and family to master ;i
trade oi* profession. Head the
display adv.. of the 6 JMorse
schools of Telegraphy in this
issue and learn how easily
a. young man or woman may
learn telegraphy and be assured a position.
A GOOD ORGAN
for  $5.oo
and $5 per month.
A.G. KEKAGIJATI,
JLYTTOISr,
GENERAL MERCHANT.
A nit-e in*_: of the Board of Licence
0oiiiiiut._.ioi.ef8 for the West Lillooet Licence Di.ti let will he held at the "Court,
H inse, Lill'io.l, on Friday, the I5:h day
>)l Uenniber i.n!, at 10 H; in., io roneid-
t-i tile following applications for renew-
il oi Lieeuies,—
I Murk K. La-dei-on,  Victoria Hotel,
keii-wal.
Geoige  Hu'riey,     Excelsior Hotel,.
Renewal.
SIDNEY WlLUAMS,  ■
J?_&,0-VX2_TCXJ_.2_j
2_jJ-i2T2D  STJEVEfOB,
QUESNELLE, B. C.
I make a trip llnoinrli  -..linnet District
every Bumiiier.
A little Sunlight Soap will clean
cut glass and other articles until
they shine and sparkle. Sunlight
Scap will v/nsh other things than
clothes. 4~~
Enquire ut Drug Store.
V. tlironner Aa ArolihlHt^oy.
It is expected that tho row   Arch-
hislir;) of Canteibury ..." le '■■■'* ■*«■
(;-_' 1.01-j' -■"••_ ;f~.~.,. "i!ii.. o'n-i.'o.iy.
though not. of course, npproi.c ilng t.
:ot*ohation, i.; attended with a poo..-
deal of pomp, in the oaily hull' of
the conturv tic • ceioniony was i ol'
fo med with c oi.fpat't-.ti'y'c simplicity,
and'often with s'oino dill'.culty. Archbishop Hawley, who was promoted
to the S*do of Canter!.ury in t o
hoifflit of the Reform ng! tat ion, wes
stoned out of tho c ty. and it is on'y
In the Int..or hn f of lie cantiiiy thflt
the Arcl-,1 i hois luivc hrd .1 \ | opti-
lariiy in. thci • own C.Uliodi'al city.
With the trrov.ih of more orniite services it Ims become tho priicticy to
carry out tlie enthroni rttotl of the
Arohhish'-p with confiriiral le splendor, and though Dr.. Temple wrs not
•limsolf a iran fond of show, his'olo
vaticn to t'-e cathedral thvo.no wn?
conducted in the- uust imposing manner. Ihe new Archbishop wi'l l;o enthroned with firobably a more spion-
did und imprrsMve ccionioiiift) 1 bar
his p.rede*eM:rois,
Paul Santini,
Si/^i'Si'Si/si/si/st/\i',1 '\t/v.t '^i'
i&> "/-a iy iy i/a iy ~/a i'.a ./a «_» im Jj»
/is,'* /'ix/4\,* ,/l\/../i,.'tvK,lvt\
ti F.N ERAL MER   HA NT,
\t/   »/\* X.t/\T.  \i Si/Si/
AdtA 1*16. Al'a Ada i&a wt id a i.a
A\/AS/i,siSA\ 'Ae./-\, is
I.ILLOOJCT.
EVERYTHING for MINERS
A Meeting 01 tin- B..ard,i f. Licence
Oninti i-s otier^ «iil.lie i.Hd in ihe Court
IIini.-<»-iii 1 hn!' "ii Uie 15 li day of l>ec-
eiuiier, lBOo. a lO'.'fV'-eloek in the fore-
'.'mi in,'" 'ii 1 ci i-i, 1 ft. me lollowiitg application^ i   1 Liqnor L rene«*-...vlZ..-:-
Coliu'F. Mi-t'miaitl. -oi. I2-.\J.i!e House
iie.r_    Il.irix             of .-..    Hat Creek
M■-, Roi ■ F ••___..11 ef , 20-Mile Housb
dark R Eiglestui     ni Clinton
Kohl A. Waiker          of 59-Mile Hiuso
I) ;\ Stud.In,           ot" 8t-.Mil>* H uise
SiepheiiHOn Ho.'      of Bridge Creek
I'll b II  Mirtiiner    of'•'• li2li"'M'ift House.
.1 «  S. Tare                of ': Dol'Creek
I J?^   it Isn't
AN EASTMAN
It Isn't
A KODAK!
...   ASK  FOR
OATA-BOGUE
At   Smith   Bros'
Kamloops and Vernon
BOOK STOBE
Pago Woven W^iro Fence
with Its com inuout coil (not crimped) is tho
best htock-holilinK fence made. ' V.\k. No,
7 wireMtnndsa 3."00potimls'strain— common
No. 7 wiro only 1,701 pounds, Common wiro
will not coil—It straightens out again—it
hasn't a sprinu- t.emyicr— Pago wire haa.
Tha P»e« Vf're. Trtncit Co , Linilted.
W«lkorviH<r. Ont.
Montreal. PC- n-tid St. 3o'm, N.B.     11 The Prospector.
te____r_t~:i_<~aa~~~:
CLINTON.
Louis DiisBiiuli, a resident of Chimney
Creek, committed suicide on the 17th at
tin i)0-niile House. This is the fourth
case of ihis kind, within the last few
months, the victims all young men, and
so far as kno.• n, no motive can he assigned to their unfortunate actions.
Agrfi-i the registered mails are reported to have been tampered with, while in
transit from the 150-Mile House down.
The sacks were found by the postmaster
at the 130-mile House, in a woodshed,
cut open, and the contents extracted,
The authorities are as usual making an
Investigation.     No arrests   have   been   niUSt be asked
DREDGE.
A surprise was sprung on
the full court when the appeal of tlie lowa-Liliooot Co
against tlie winding-up. order, came up. Mr, Russell,
for C. T. Hancock, asked for
dismissal of the appeal, as
leave was not asked.
He read a section stating
in any proceeding under tlie
winding-up act, if a sum of
over $51.0 was involved, leave
made so far.
The Fortin Brothers, who went north
last Spring on a prospecting trip, hav>
returned, and report an unsuccessful
season. Owing to an accident to R.
Fortin, in which he cut his leg liadh
with an axe, it was found impossible to
move camp and return for two months
or more, during which time the patieni
was delirious. At present, however, he
has sufficiently recovered to make the
Journey to Vancouver, where he goes for
medical treatment. It is the intention
of the^e gentlemen to return in the
Bpring and renew their attempt of laut
spring.    Success to them.
The Chief Justice suggested that it applied to interlocutory proceedings.
But the Court turned the
statutes over in vain looking
tor such a limitation. Mr.
Senkler for the Trustees, said
never in his experience was
leave asked. The Judges also
agreed that local practice had
not furnished an instance.
"Nevertheless, —saitl the
Chief Justice, practice does
PHAIR
General   Merchant
Outfits * and Guides   Furnished to  Hunting Parties!
Groceries,   Hardware,    Photo   Supoiies,
Dry Goods, Drugs,   Etc.
LILLOOET
At the earnest request of a numberof j ll(jt  make Jurisdiction.
Clinton ladies and gentlemen, Mr.Burke I      Later   ill the   day,   the   full
the well known pianist, gave a piano  court sustained   Mr.  Russell,
recital on Wedneeday evening)aBtat the Ln(j 0r(jered the  appeal to be
home of Mrs. [J.   Sanson.     Tnere were1
present a good number of musicians who
formed an appreciative audience.    The
strUCK off the list with costs.
renditions were well received, and the
audience much impressed. Mr. Burks
is a graduate of the English Conservatory
ol Music, London, Eng.
George Forbes, 122 Mile House, R.K.
Fciker, 118 Mile House, -U. B. Felker &
wife and family, Chimney Creek, A He-
mans, Cache Creek, T. McEiven, Ashoroft, Bert Glaeeey, 150 Mile House.
D_ ugliis It. Wilmer of Big Creek, C. Wycott, Empire Valley. W, Shermer, Em-
pir Valley, George Carson, 1'avilion Mi
tt: Carson, 1'avilion Mountain, K. Fortin
Big Creek, Frank Fortin, Big Creel;, are
among the notable arrivals this week
The social, advertised to come off on
ihe 24th took place and was well attended. The games and amusements were
of a character best suited to children, in
whose entertainment the committee took
especial interest and certainly succeeded
wili, An event cf this tort would he
welcome weekly. Keep up the good
work.
A heavy snowfall here on the 25th,-
j~ud still snowing.   Weather very mild.
TRUTHFUL JAMES.
NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given that sivty days after
date I intend lo apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to
purchase 40 acres of meadow land described
as follows, "seven  mile? from Alkali Lake ;
Long Johnnie's Ind x Kes. Commencing
at a post marked Ind x Kes N W corner,
tlience north 20 chains, thence wesl 20 chains,
thence soulh 20 chains, thence east 20 chains.
Alkali Lake, JOHN HANES.
Oct. 6th,'05.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given thai 30 days after
dale I intend 10 apply to lhe Hon. Chief Commissioner of Land:-, and Works for permission
lo lease 480 acres of pasturage land starling
al a pest half mile from the mouth of Little
Churn Creek, ihence south I2u chains Ihence
Wesl 40 chains ihence north 120 chains Ihence
east 40 chains 1   point ol commencement,
JAMES A. Mel.KAN.
Empire Valley, Oct. 30, iqoo.
NOTICE.
I hereby give notice that sixty days after
date I intend 10 apply to the Honourable, the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works, for
permission to purchase forty acres of pasture
land, more or less, starting flora the southwest
corner post of Lot 800, Lillooet Dislricl, -
thence west 20 chains, thence north 20 chains,
thence east 20 chains, ihcnce.smith 20 chains
to poinl of commencement...,
ALAN  S. WATSON.
Lac La Hache, Sept. 24th, '00.
HENRY'S    NURSERIES.
EXTRA LARGE STOOK OF
HOME    OIS-OWIN"
FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL TltEES, FOR FALL
PLANTING. LARGE SI OCR 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
DECORATIONS. AND FUNERALS. FERTILIZERS
AND BEE SUPPLIES.   ^SJT    CATALOGUE FREE.
I have appointed  Mr.  John   Dun'op*
to accept Local Orders.
3010  W ESTMIN ST li. R   R 0 AD,
"V^A-^OOU^-EliR,, ZB.C.
BX STAGE.
BRITISH COLUMBIA EXPRESS
Clinton and way  points,
MONDAY - WEDNESDAY - FRIDAY
ALL CARIBOO POINTS MONDAY
1.0- MILE MONDAY AND FRIDAY
LILLOOET   MONDAY AND FRIDAY
BO  YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Dt-BIQNS
Copyrights &c.
Anyone lenrtlnit n. F-kct.li nnd (Inscription may
quickly ascertain nm- opinion 'roe wliether an
invention Is prolmbly fmleninblo. Couimuiilcii.
llmisHtrlrtlyo-iulilniitlul. Tlnmlbootton Patents
tout free. Oldest inioncy for Senttriini patents.
I'ntont* taken f.hroueli Munn (a Co. receive
Ipceiat nolle.",, without charge, In the
"-..nf"
A liandfiomoty lllunlrnlod weekly. T.nrpest circulation of ony BClontliio Journal. Tni-me, 13 •
ycir: four .nonl.ua, $1. Bold by ell newsdonlem.
MUHN&Cfl.3*8""1"* New York
Itriuic.i OBIe<3. .'-U V HI. Wtthluutou, I). C.
TELEGRAPHERS
NEEDED!
Annually, lo lill the ncw positions created liy
Railroad and Telegraph companies. We
want VOUNG MEN and LADIES of good
habit*, to   team   Telegraphy
AND     R. K. ACCOUNTING.
We furnish 75 per cent of the Operators and
Station Agents-ill America.     Our six schools.
are the largest exclusive Telegraph Schools in
Till': WOULD.   Established 20 years and
endorsed by all'leading ■Kailway Officials.
We execute a $200 Bond lo every student,.
to famish him or her a position paying from
$40 to $_>o a month in Stales east of the
Rocky Mountains, or from $jj to $100 per
liionlli in States west of the Rockies,-
IMMEDIATELY    ON  GRADUATION
Students' cnl> enter al anytime. No vacations l'"o'i full particulars regarding any of
our schools, write direct to our executive
oliice at Cincinnati, O.    Catalogs: free.
THE   MORSE   SCHOOL
OF TELEGRAPHY
Cincinnati, Ohio. Buffalo, N. Y.
Atlanta, Go. LaCrosse, Wi.-*.
T.xarkt.pi., T.x,.      ("3-Wi Francisco, Qa._

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:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.proslill.1-0212207/manifest

Comment

Related Items