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The Prospector Aug 31, 1905

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Array =~*3.   .
(5    S£P5...190b      ^
\ ^/~.~. -_ o*J
PROSPECTO
Vol. 7, No. 36.
LILLOOET,  B. C.   AUG.  31,  '05.
Dollar a Year.
AUGUST.
SIDNEY WILLIAMS,
MON TUE WED THUR FRI SAT SUN
PBOVIIirCIAL
1
2
3
4
5      6
_ZjJ__2_T___) STJR'V^EjyOE,,
7         8
14      1*>
9
16
10
17
11
18
12     13
19    39
QUESNELLE, B. C.
21       22
23
24
25
26    27
I make a trip through Lillooet District
28      29
30
31
erery summer.
SEPTEMBER
MON TUES WED THU FRI SAT SUN
1     2      3
4
11
IS
5
12
19
28
6
13
20
27
7
14
21
28
8
15
9
16
22    23
29    30
10
17
24
NOTICE
Notice t* hereby tpven t&at 60 days from
elate I shall ajyily lo the Chief Commissioner
<of Lands and Works to purchase 80 ncres of
-pasture land in Lillooet District, situated as
follows:—■
Commencing nt  the south-west corner of
1!. II. OH~ll( rail's application, ihence smith
40 chains, Ihence cast eo chains, thence north
40 chains, thence west 20 chains to .point of
commencement.
Pavilion, 1!. C. ©. MURPHY.
August 17th, 1905.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given tbat 6.1 clays from
date I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands ami Works to purchase 240 acre6
of pasture land,-situated on Pavilion Mountain, Lillooet Distiict. Commencing at the
North East coiner of Lot 20, Croup 1, thence
stwuth 40 chains to the North West corner of
Lot 21, Ihence east 40 chains, ihence north
60 chains to the south boundary of Lot 652.
Pavilion Mt, H. C.
Aug. 5th, 1500. FRED. J. CARSON.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that I shall, at the
«xpiry of 60 days, apply to the Chief Cotii-
miissioner of l_aiK_-s.nnd Works foir permission
tit purchase lhe following described land, situated in Lillooet District, adjacent lo AiwltJe
Canyon Lake : commencing al the north-west
■corner post, thence east 80 chains; south 411
chains; west 80 chains ; north 40 chains to
■point of commencement.
CORNELIUS O'HALLORAN.
1'avilion il. C, )
July 24th, 1905,,'
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 60 days bin
■date I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
■of Lands &m& Works to purchase 480 acres
•of pas! lire land situated as follows 3 commencing at the Northwest corner of Lot 464, G. -l
Lillooet District,— thence west 60 chains,
ihence south 80 chain_, thence east 60 chains,
ithence nortli 80 chains to point of commencement.
Empire Valley, 15.0*1
\ JOHN McLEAN.
June 27th, 1905.    J
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 60 days from
•date I shall apply .to th- Chief Commissioner
■of Lands and Works to purchase 400 acres
•of pasture Und situated as,follows ; co ,.nienc-
ing at the southwest corner of John McEwen's
application on the souch side of Churn .creek;
ithence east 40 cktias, tlience south 60 chains,
'thence west So chains, thence north 40 chains
thence east 40 chains, thence north 20 chains
ito point of coninumcement.
Elnpii-B Valley AUSTIN  HALL
Jmna 27,1905.
SOB AND GUN.
Tlios. Clark writes to Rod and
(iten ftx.ni Lytton, giving- sonie
cli-sci-ii*..ion ui an attractive pari
—What witli liigli mountains,
glacier?*-, Jakes, Htreauis, uud valley.-, all abounding iu fish uud
game, parties should lie able to
spend a fine time in this district
and return lo their home.* .volI
satisfied with their experiences,
whicli can scarcely fail to l>e very
pleasant ones.
To any o«.e interested in Indian
Ethnology,   the district bUouIiI! fl*om Ashcroft
also prove attractive, tis there
aie many old Indian burying-
grounds along the Fraser River
hnd St rye 11 (.reek, where many
interesting relics and curios have
been found.
Visitors during August, September and Octolmr can enjoy a
full -supply of the finest fruit.
The Indians are reticent about
GO BY LYTTON.
It Las said that a, mau who intended paying a visit to friends
ia Lillooet, was repeatedly advised by Vancouver friends, to
".Goby Lytton." This lie made
up his mind to do, and wired
his friends here to that effect.
They w.ere much surprised, therefore, to see him roll iu on the BX
'I went by Lytton,' he said,—
'on the train.''
•Be went back VIA Lytton.
SEVEN YEARS AGO.
Seven long years tomorrow,
two men  left a .booming mining
town called Lilliput, to roam the
.surrounding hills 111 search of big
game.
n*i
They were Pan Kearley and
giving information, and the only   |Fim.y  Hu|i|.y      TmdiUon 8.,y8
they slew two birds of prey, and
.  ., . . .     1 way to open up the country will
of   t.wi country,   and    promises!      J '        r *7
be by   exploring   and   hunting
further information  later on.
He states (hat Irom Harrison
l-tike, to the southwest of Lytton, to Lillooet Lake, north,
went of the same p.a.oe ;— and
from the Fraser River to Lillooet
Lake, is practical.,)7 unexplored.
So far as big game is concerned,
ami i»ig game iu this connection
means grizzly, silver tip, aud
black bear, mountain .sheep and
goats, with tin occasional panther, it is a, virgin coii|itry for
hunters. Small ga~.«e likewise
abounds, lite streams are plentifully slocked with brook trout
aud tlie flukes ure the spawning
•grounds for salmon,
A considerable uniour-t <.f work
has lieeu -done in making trails
from Lytton, hikJ Mr, Clark adds
trips, for which good  preparations have beeu made.
Mr. Clark also furnished a map
of the big game region, iiu.ludi._j_.
Bridge. Eiver, where are now a
number of large hunting' parties
which outfitted at Lillooet.
The «ectk).ii particularly described in Rod-iuid Gum was par.
tinlly exploded by Arthur I'liaii*,
of Lillooet, accompanied by F.
Gott. T.*ey had some Ui rilling
experience.-, having to retrace
their steps at times from water
eotii'ses and canons which proved iinprnctii*_is!l~_e, except to a
troMjt or a goat. In the .a.-terioi
bear weie very uuuaerous. The
Big Horn seem to prefer to keep
a veaL They reached a mountain that was Buld,— that is.it
had a bear place on it, and the
bear made a promenade, but no
hami iii it tit ai...
What is that town to-day ?
Still a Lilliput !.
A writer says a lot of Indian
women aud children travelling
horseback look like an animated
rainbow on a spree, referring to
the varieties oi bright color iu
dress ami head-dress.
nearer the Itivei
CLARKE   &.   CO.,
The Australian potato crop is
going to be very scautifnl, and
ours remarkably plentiful, and
a buyer in the dry belt bought;
600 tons nt $12.50 and i.s said
to be payjug 2.75 for beans.
BO  YEARS'
EXPERIFNCF
CHEMISTS   AND   DRUG-GISTS,
___,X2___ZjOa___:T,      -     -     ~EL  C~
Special Attention to Fining
Tru~.es and Spectacles.
Pk
AS
Pk
m
AS
a
ii
*
m
WATCH
AND
I'RAY
$
AS
is
*
m
w
^MW^mw^m pk}m:0M^}^AiAi^dk^
Trade Markd
Designs
Copyrights &c.
Anrone sending n sketch nnd description may
quickly ascoriniu our opinion free whether au
invention Is prolinbly putentuble. Conununlra-
tinns strictly cmiUcloiitljil. Handbook on Patent!
lent free. Oldest agency for securing pat enta.
l'atenu taken through llm,11 & Co. receive
.pedal notice, without obarce, lu the
Scientific jRmerkam
A handsomely Illustrated weekli. I.nreSst _>r-
culation of any scientlde Journal. Terms, ft' a
.'ear j four months, $1. Sold bya'il newnriealors.
MUNN & Co.36taoadwav. New York
Br Mich Of lea, 1» F St. Washington, D. C The  Prospector.
The PROSPECTOR.
Advertising Rates low as possible,
Basis of 30 cents per square Inch,
per Month. Land or Mining Notices
3o DAYS  If4 6.) days  $6.
_B"Y" C.*W.ABl_rSTEO*N*G
THE   LILLOOET   DREDGE.
LIVELY LEGAL SCRAP COMMENCED
IN THE COURTS.
cDonald and McGeliivray, Ltd.
Clinton  B. C.     ^
IMPORTERS OF
General   Merchandise.
*tsg.**5__.~3*ca.
«.£. «3_»
~sr ta
ta tfca.
_t_r«&.t_a_.«~r
tar
Xe-%.
X-X
ia.
tata\._
ta x*x.
tSL
ta
***&.
m.
m.
ta        x&.
tam_ta
"That a deliberate attempt is
being- made to freeze them out,
is the allegation of some of the
shareholders of thelowa-Lillooet
fJold Mining* Conipany, and a
very pretty fight is being* com-lly out of it as they were theni-
inenced in the courts to obtain'selves, anil they have Secured evi-
possession of the assets, now in deiice which they allege is suffioi-
the hands of mortgagees, which jent to show that the eastern
consist of certain leases and a \ financial firm is simply acting as
dredge which scoops up about a trustee for certain shareliold-
a thousand dollars a, day;" says ers, these having raised the fund
Paul Santini,
G EN EBAL MERCHANT,
LILLOOET.
7VKPVTIHNG lor MINERS
the Vancouver  World.
which   settled    the indebtedness
According to the story told in j of the firm and having* taken
the affidavits ot the aggrieved j possession by proxy of the entire
parties, they have been the vie-' assets, leaving their associates
tiii.s of a very neat piece of brig-' out in the cold.
andage. The company was form-1 Application hns been made for
ed  by son.e Iowa parties son.e ft will(]ing. „p onleI.   „.,,*..,,  ,|UH
been granted,  and the issues will
three or four years ago and incorporated  under the law of this
province. Tl.e capital subscribed
$125,000.00 was expended on a
be fought out over a, further application for the appointment of
dredge  whicli at first   did   not'1 ■'T'i<la.or.
(Sentinel.
TELEGRAPHERS
NEEDED!
Annul)!)', to fill th»> new positions created hy
Railroad and Telegraph companies. We
want VOUNG MEN  and LADIES of good
1 liits* ,0   Learn   Telegraphy
AND     R. r. ,\(j OUNT1NU.
We furnish 75 per cent of the oper tors and
Station Agents in Autericftj     Onr six schools
i are the Inrgesl exclusive Telegraph Schools in
TIIK WOULD.    Established  2~ yen...   ani
endorsed hy all leading Railway Officials.
We execute a $25o Moncl 10 every student,
to furnish him or her a position paying froiii
$40 to $ jo a ni 1:1th in States east of ihe
Rocky Mountains, or fi "in $7-; to $100 pi r
month in Slates west of the Rockies,—
IMMEDIATELY*    ON   1 iR . HIT A ' ION
Students can enter ct any time. No vacations. F61 full particulars regarding any of
our schools, wiite direct to our executive
oflice at Cincinnati, O.    Catalogu 1 free,
THE   MORSE   SCHOOL
OF TELEGRAPHY
Cincinnati, 0 lio. Buffalo, N. Y.
Atlanta, (ia. LtiOroSSe, Wi..
Tixarkana, Tex.       Sui Francisco, Cal.
lli^-j_<-Hl    Ittciljiln uu  Hi. or,,.
The consolidate^ fund receipts foi*
the year weie $58,060,7i>0, the largest the country ever know The expenditure on tin? same account was
81-0,760.391. Ihe surplus of receipts over expenditure, 51/aa the "fore
S7.29J.S9a. Aside from this, however, there was an expopdjtuie on
capital account of §4,626,841 upon
the Intercolonial, and $475,995 on
the Prii c? Edward Island railway, of
S7,1217,528 upon tho canals, of ,<_._,-
190,125 upon public works, of 9370,-
887 upon Dominion lands, of {5299,-
627 upon militia, and of 82.093,93.)
upon laihvuy subsidies. The sClm
of 8791,099 w, s paid in iron and
steel bounties und 82-17.7-11 in connection with the South African contingents and thc Ila'.ifax gariison.
, II .Tl'llSt'   I'I    ,   ..|M,Ml*.
At the close of the fiscal year the
balance at the credit of tho < cpositc rs
in the Ecstoftlee and Government
Savings bc.n.vS umountcd to §58,-
437,988, an Ineiease of §2,889,02})
over the balan e held on Juno 30,
1901; part of tnis increase, SI,662,-
2*58 represents inteiest added to the
various accounts, and thc remainder,
8726,771 the ox e.~i of recc'i-.ts ov,.r
withdrawal...
Dominion not- s to the amount of
8y2,780,387 woro outstanding on
June 30, 1902, .-s agai.ifct .='27,898.-
509 on June .'"0, cf tie pervious year,
or an ire: ease of    4,881,878.
The dunand for .'.1 and 82 Dominion notes s'-ill continues, as v.V.1 be
seen from the following table, showing their chculat on at the end of
September and October for each year
from  1894:
1S95. 1902.
Sr~pt~mhcr ...87,078,592    811,2 3,752
October      7,.*'U-!,917      11,511,447
The railway s*/l si ies paid during
the year amounted to 82,093,939.
Tile   '. liliri-MH
/,*-«.l.»irfr iI.
The tendency among English people
to clip long wo ds  into then    ones
or even into monosyllables is notorious.     Thus  "cabriolet"  has    become
cab, "omnibus" bus aJid so on.   But
j the change 01'  ''zoological"  into zoo,
j is, to any one who knows the origin
of thu    \Vord,  the most exasj crating
1 of all,  and yet  we  now   meet     with
j zoo in well  v.riltcn journals.
There ia another variation, which
comes simply from bad pronunciation, as when a cockney holiday
maker tells you he has been to the
"slogicai." If "zoological" is to undergo a shortening liie that which
hat: befallen "omnibus" and "cabriolet." let it at least become zo. This
would be correct as far as it went
and would not be so excruciating as
the detestable "zoo. — Note* and
Qu cries
I -fr      It Isn't
AN EASTMAN
It Isn't
A KODAK I
work verv welL and  which  had L  ,s,,,  .  ,.   .,
" • 1   fr.- \?/ xi, v«•'w ie■ si/'i/s i/s i/- i/^i ■ ■ 1/   \« •■\» '■ « '• 1/ ,/• i/,,i'--1/\i/si/st/si/ v*,'
j. .    1 1        ,     i        j.      1 ,      ASA -.-*\, i\/A\/A\/i\/A-„A\/A-. /A ., . .. i \,    ,'A;/V\/?,/<?„4^..Vs. ■*••,-. \7*S/l ,A\/i\/is
to be adapted afc heavy cost.
The CG.tiipn.i_y g*ob behind wil.h
its payments, nnd a inortjo'noe
was given to the makers of the
dredge for #10,000. Later on,
an other mortgage, this time for
$12,000 wns arranged Willi a
lirni of eastern financiers, Messrs.
ASK  FOR
Tee-pie and  Iloag,  the proceeds j 0-A~Tj~^XjOC_~rXTI~lj
being* used to pay off other cred- At    Smith   Bros'
ilors.   Tlie eastern people, how?
ever,   proceeded to acquire the     Kamloops and Vernon
i
first inortgnge and by virtue of BOOKSTORE
the two took possession of tlie
plant. It thus came about that
the original shareholder's found
themselves, minus their property. Things like this happen in
other businesses besides gold
mining*, but in the case of the
lowa-Lillooet some of Che shareholders found reason to suspect
that others were not so complote-
VAN00UVER, B. 0.
is  the   western  metropolis of  Canada
"THE NEWS-ADVERTISER
is the newspaper that you shou.d read
ir you want to keep abreist of the
times.
' Subscr'ption      price,     Da ly,      $3.00;
Weekly, **11.00 a year.   Send us 25c for
the Daily for a month and see for yourself   what   we   are.
\?. O. Box S12. Vancouver, B. C.
NEWS-ADVERTISER,
MOST EELlA'l'-r.E I OA-T WEEKLY
WILL COST
with  the PROSPECTOR,
if!.*>0 a/YEAR     A S i    tt 11 H 01: DI ii-:
EXCELSIOR HOTEL,   LILLOOET
By George Hurley.
E| pl| p^ pH| |ps
On DuflVrlii '! «i-i-ii<-..
On warm Cvenififi8 om; S2CS crowds
of i cj|i!e iii holiday  attire   wending
their way  to Bulletin  Terrace,  Quo-
l.ec city, and every ductile car has a
sign in fiont. announcing in bold typo,
| "( on ert    sttr    la 'i'erra.sse ce soir,"
■ which 1'ieans that on the terrace  the
famous military  band fi orn the barracks will play,  and  thnt one must
140 early to avoid the rush .and get a
good seat.
A  Paii ian  touch  is given  to   the
; scene by  the  rows of tables outsid3
the   chateau   on   the terrace,   whero
j parti s    of fiic'tids, gayiy  chattering
! French,   sipping  from a   demi-tasse,
i listening to  the music and watchintr
' tho proniennders, reach the zenith of
their    en.oyment,    for all the world
like their lirst cousins who enjoy the
same   plea5tires   in  the caf~s of   tho
. 1,'tiartir    Latin   or along the   grand
boulevards of the French capital.
(Sober, se late ICnRlisli people, jaunty, convivi.il Americans, French girl-*
Scaling all the colors of the rain-
i.'ow, an occasional leathery-skinned
Indian, and "Tommy Atkins," in hi.s
iiay seal lot coat, saucy cap and
lightly twilling a stick (making eyes
ut every pretty ^iil he meets), con-
Biiiuto the throng of which ono
spual'S when Baying tiiat "all Quebec is out on the terrace to hear tho
music this evnning."
It's a cosmopolitan crowd, and a
merry one, too: all are good-humored, and the music (to which, it must
he confessed) distance lends enchantment) evidently n.csts with their approval, as an occasional exclaniatljn
of "Magninquot" "Chnrmnr.t!" or
"(."est belle mnsi(|iie, hv, n'est ce
pas*'"   .8 h' :ii'd   ',.  pnft' ':-.'■.
• The Prospector.
SINGS COL. SAM'S PRAISES.
Bow Commandant Once ( ujituiei! by tlie
liv<lfiul>ti.bl« Cniia.lii.il.
"If Col. Sam Hughes will come to
Grai.-ualand 1II guarantee him a ic-
cei-tijn to whi.h liis jl1.ic.sjj- reception on returning from the war
■won't bo a patch," said Commandant i)a Jongh, one of the Doer olhV
curs of the late war. as he sat in ln-
•sjiectQi* Hughes' oliice, Toronto, ono
morning in .lauuary 1. si, with Lindsay's ledoubtabie wan ior be Ll beside him, The two had mot before
in South Africa, and a sudden attachment had been founc-cl between
them, in fact, le Jongh, along with
300 men under him, had been taken
into custcdy by Col. Hughes, who
had followed them for 125 miles with
only 18 men. 'iho Commandant has
a frank admiration for the clever
<lare-do\ iltry of a colonel who could
poiform 'such a feat. The two of
them had also been mixed up in oth-
■cr interesting encounters in South
Af.ica, in which they would have
taken each other's lives with the
greatest zest. Now they lunch together, and on tie friendliest pos-
si lo terms. They fought their bat-
ties o'er again and victor and vanquished accepted the Issue with the
gieatest mutual good will. Commandant De Jongh says this spirit is
*iuite typical of the pressnt feeling
•among the great majoiity of the
llocr. He came to Toronto largely
be ai so of Colonel Sam Hughes'' influence, and he expects to make his
home here. He says that probably
many more of his compatriot'., attracted by reports of Canadian pros-
p.'ii y and Canadian liberty, will em-
l.jn.tj foon to this country.
in tho early part of the war De
Jongh was in Krugor's secret service* in Capo Colony. After that he
lei a commando in GraiqunLind until captured by Colonel Hughes. He-
was one of the party of Boers who
*i rprlsed the Biiti.li under General
Warren at Faber's Put. Col. Hughes
was in charge of one of the guns
w! ich fought oiT the attack. The
Boer wan ior told of how they crept
through the Biitish ranks and opened up on the surprised Biili~h
troops at dawn, ar.d Col. Hughes
gave the version of the fight from
his point, of view. The British lost
* .nno 25 men killed and a number
wounded. The Boer loss, according
to Commandant De Jongh, was not
more than 20 killed and wounded.
Both soldiers apparently greatly enjoyed the light.
'"The Boers of Graiqualand," said
the commandant, "would be glad to
follow Col. Hughes anywhere. They
■would have been only too glad to
ha^e taken service under him if ho
were not lighting- for their enemies."
Col. Hughes looked happy, and
changed the subject to a trial of
marksma.' s' lp he once had with
■s una of De Jongh's friends in South
Af ica.
The visiting Boer officer is a
<omparatively young man, of pleasant address, who speaks English
perfectly. Apparently he was a
worthy foe for Colonel Hughes, and
h" now accepts def.at gracefully, and
V.tS shaken hands with tho victors.
—•hat Dili tho . tn.le.i_ Moan?
Once upon a time Prof. Wilson, of
Edinburgh, wrote on the blackboard
in his laboratory:—"Prof. Wilson informs his students that he has this
day been appointed honorary physician to the tiucen." In the course of
the morning he had occasion to leave
the room, and found on his return
thut a student had added to tho announcement tlie words: "God savo
liw Queen."
..rent  llritnln'n (tim.it.
One in every thirty-six of the males
»vor 15 years of age in Great Brit-
tain is a seaman in the mercantile'
marine or a fisherman. That by no
means'represents the proportion of
Britons who go to sea in ships. For
tho current year tlie total number of
officers and men, active service ratings provided by thc estimates for
the royal navy, 127,000 being an
increase of 4,600 over the previous
year. Taking thc two totals this
means that one in about every twenty Britons is a sailor, which is an
•enormously larger percentage than
that which any other nation can
boast, even with the conscription
which supplies tho seamen of several
■continental cotuitiies.
C A PHAIR
General   Merchant
Outfits and   Guides  Furnished to  Hunting Parties!
Groceries,   Hardware,    Photo  Supplies,
Dry Goods, Drugs,   Etc.
LILLOOET
^^^^^^^>K^^»^>K^^»<¥^>^>K^^
iii^i^i^i4w^/sw4<
/A\.'i-,/A\/A\/A\A\A\ASA\/ASA ./AS/A ,
*   HERE AND THERE  £
a ii
^^^^(^^^^^^^^
The hydraulic miners on
Alexander creeK have a gang
of Indians wbipsawing lumber, and will be prepared lo
carry on operations during
the ensuing months of low
water.
A
BIG GAME !
Arthur H. Martley
Henry 5chwartz
JE-TU-JNJ'TiKl-R.S   &D   GUIDES.
Our   terms are   .-quit.-iliUi.
We ...five v. complete outfit.
Blenheim,
We give you a gmu-aiitee.
LILLOOET,
April, '05
K0K^»<^^^^^^^^^¥¥.»<^^^^^^
HENRY'S    NURSERiES.
EXTRA L.RGE STOCK OF
STOGIE    GROW-N"
FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL TKEES, FOR FALL
PLANTING. LARGE S10CK OF HOME GROWN
AND  IMPORTED DULBS.
SHRUR8, ROSES, RHODO-
DENDRONS, SMALL FRUIT, GREENHOUSE AND
HARDY FLOWERING PLANTS. GARDEN, FIELD,
AND FLOWER SEEDS IN SKASON. CUT FLOWERS
AND DESIGNS FOR BALLS, WEDDINGS, CHURCH
DECORATIONS AND FUNERALS. FERTILIZERS
AND BEE SUl'PLIE-.   &T    CATALOGUE FREE,
I have appointed  Mr.  John   Dunlop,
to accept Local Orders.
3010 WESTMINSTER   KOAD,
"V.AISrCOIJ'V^EK., _B. o.
75,000 salmon were released from the hatchery weir,
to make room for others. It
would be interesting to note
the time they take in reaching the upper weir ten miles
away, and how the number
cheeks out. Their absence
made but little apparent difference in the lower enclosure.
F. Kinder and his helper
have an arrastra about ready
".or active service.
Mr. Brown and Sandy Duguid got back on Saturday.
They saw the X-Ray turned
on David Dickey's hip, for
an examination. It showed
Ihe outlines of the bones, of
course, perfectly, and indicating a difference in length
of about 1| inches, but did
determine whether the normal socket in the hip bone
still exists, Ou it depends
possibility of a cure. In any
case, it would probably take
over a year.
f-.a_._t
Page Woven ^SVire Fence
with it-: continuous coll (not. crimped) la tho
host. ^tock-lioliUnp; fence matin, ftigo No.
7 wire stnnd~ u3.ti0flpnun._fl'strain—common
Xo, 7 wiro »nly L.O • pound*. Common wiro
will nut coil—it st.rais.ht ens out nmitn—it
httx-n't iv uprlin. temper—Pngo wi-o litis.
TIis Pa;o Bro F«»nce On , _.'t__\t_a,
Vt»l"Arvllln. Ont. h
Montreal. F Q., and R». ,To*-n. N.'*.     11   ft
■—■ i    •" ■'  '» ■        —mm t-_e-.:J.
-_.&-_ __--_w.
BX STAGE.
ISIilTISil COLUMBIA EXPKFSS
Clinton and way  points,
MONDAY - WEDNESDAY - FRIDAY
ALL  CARIBOO   POINTS    MONDAY
150-MILE MONDAY  AND  FRIDAY,
LILLOOET   MONDAY AND FRIDAY
0
W        is f0i.        I*
Cumming,
General Store,
Agent for the 13. X.
Miners   Supplies,
etc.   Lillooet,
Drop in
-    aiKl fete
ta       c        ta The  Prospector.
LOCAL
Tyee Jimmy's cavalcade of
big-game hunters, composed
ol* 15 horses in all, started
for the wilds of Bridge River
on Sunday.
W.   Abercrombie   tooK  a
trip to see tlie cars.
Operations are going on
rapidly on I). Hurley's new
residence. Jos. Dickey has
hauled ihe shingles from the
railroad at Lytton. Lime is
another thing we do not produce, and must be imported.
Mrs. Gladwin has terminated a pleasant stay in Lillooet, and returned to the
coast.
A good cookstove for sale.
Prospector, or P. Santini.
E. Santini expects to reap
over a thousand sacks of potatoes from sixty sacks planted last spring. Have you had
a melon vet.
The enterprising Chinese
lessees of the Tietjen ranch,
bave a thirty ton stack of
No. 1 clover, and as much
more ready to cut. Also a
big crop of beans, and other
produce.
A. Dick returned from the
fishing at VVestminster to his
home at Tyee Jimmy's town.
He says the Royal City had
quite a fire Saturday night,
destroying a cold storage out
fit.
REBAGLTATI
60 via  LYTTON
Leaves
Railway at Lytton      \
Mondays, Tuesdays, Friday?, Saturdays,
at 7 a.  in.     One hoar at noon  at   Half-way   House,
Reach Lillooet ">  p.m.  47 miles of Glorious Scenery along tie Fiaser River.
Returning Tueedays, Wednesdays, Saturdays &. Sui.days.
Special Trips  made  by arrangement.
P. REBAGLIATI & Co.
LYTTON.
COME   by   LYTTON
SHIP by LYTTON
y^^y^^AmAi0yii^ ^^^^^^^^^^)K^^
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that, 60 days from
date, I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works fc.r permission to
purchase 320 acres of mountain pasture Land
iu Lillooel District, described as follows:
Commencing at a post at the S. E. corner
of land applied for lo purchase by Richard
Hoey, on Pavilion Mountain, thence cast 80
chains; north 40 chains, : west 80 chains;
south 40 chains to initial stake.
RICHARD HOEY,  Junior.
Lillooet, 17th July. 1905.
The   satisfaction  of  having the
washing done early  in the day,
and well done,  belongs  to  every
ser of Sunlight Soap. iqb
1
Everv man ones it to himself and his
family to master a trade or profession.
Read the display advertisement of the
six Morse Schools of Telegraphy, in this
issue and learn how easily a young man
or lady may learn telegraphy aud be ae-
sured a position.
A. G. HEBAGLIATL
L^TTOIsJ",
/°\
_W
AS
GENERAL MERCHANT.
%§^J. Dunlop, - Li!!ooet.,;#^
GENERAL   gg
H1NERS' SUPPLIES,
Furs, Baskets, &   Curios
AGENT for M. J. HENRY'S
Home-grown or Imported-
NURSERY STOCK.
~2~
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that I shall at the
expiry of 6. days apply lo the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to
purchase eighty acres of land,—
Commencing at a post at S. E. Corner of
my lot 62, thence west along lot 62, 40 chains
thence south along lot 63, 20 chains, thence
east 40 chains, thence not tli 20 chains to the
point of commencement.
Pavilion Mountain,^ M. GILT.EN.
July 4th,  1905.   /
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given   tbat  60 days from
date, I sliall apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works to purchase 40 acres of
land situated at  Ihe mouth  of Churn  creek
upon the south side.
Dog Creek, B. 0.1
W H WRIGHT
July 7th, 1900.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given ihat 60 days from
date I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands ar.cl Works 10 ptllchase 640 acres
of pasture laud situated as follows; commencing at a p:>st about one mile northward of the
northwest cornerof Lot 311 Group 1 Lillooet
District ; thence easl So chains, Ihence south
80chains, thence west 80 chains, thence north
So chains
Empire Valley,  15. C. -_
June 13th, 1905,     J
T. E. FRENCH
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that, 60 days from
date, I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands, and Works for permission to purchase 320 acres of mountain pasture land, in
Lillooet District, desciibed ns follows;—
Commencing at a post, immediately east
of tbe Lillooel-Alexandria waggon read, on
the north line of Lot 62, Group 1, Pavilion
Mountain; thence east 80 chains: north 40
chains:  west   80 chains:   south 40 chains to
initial stake,
RICHARD  HOEY.
Lillooet, July 17, 1905.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given  thai 60 days from
dale I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
i of  Lands and   Works   to purchase 80 acres
j of pasture land situated as follows; commenc-
; ing at lhe southwest cornerof Alex. McEwen's
I application on south side of Churn creek; —
thence east 20 chains,   ihence south 20 chains
I thence west 40 chains, ihence ni ilh 2n chains
ihence easl 20 chains  lo  point of commencement.
Empire Valley, IS. C.       JUUN PAYNE
June 27th, 1905.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given th:.t sixty days from
date, I shall apply to ihe Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works to purchase 640 acres
of pasture land situated as follows; Commencing at a post planted aliout one mile northward of the north-west corner of lot 311,
Group 1, Lillooet District; thence norlh 80
chains, thence (Vest 80 chains, thence south Ho
chains, tlience east 8 chains.
Empire Valley, 15. C.*|
June 13th, 1905.     J
ROUT. FRENCH

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