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Lillooet Prospector Oct 20, 1916

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VOL. f, NO. 51
The legislation that created a
reserve fund at Ottawa for the
purpose of redeeming the currency of any Canadian bank that
should be so unfortunate as to
suspend payment—an occurrence
of extreme rarity in Canada-
makes all Canadian bank bills
worth their face value. The
man who holds bank bills can always get his money for them.
If the bank should break, he is
all right. He will not only get
their value, but interest on the
intervening period.
This is only a single example
of the legislation that has helped
to build up the stability of Canadian banks. The trade in money
is like the trade in any other
commodity, and its operations
are subject to similar laws. Occasionally we meet with people
who make a general outcry a-
gainst all banks. It must be remembered, however, that they
?>re the vital organs of a commercial commodity—a man might as
well raise a cry against his own
lungs and heart. In this country
they are not only the dealer in
money, but the commercial capitalists, and practically the partners of all merchantile firms.
There is a sort of impression that
they are powers of evil requiring
a continual check on their malign
propensities, but as a matter of
fact it would be difficult to prove
that they need more looking after
than any other form of wholesale
"I bet you $5 that's a turkey,
not a chicken", said a visitorata
recen t agricultural show.
The bird in dispute was a chicken fattened and dressed by "disabled soldiers at one of the convalescent institutions of the Military Hospitals Commission. All
sorts of occupations are provided
at these places, and do much to
hasten the men's recovery as
well as to make them more capable of earning a good living when
they come out.
"Why don't you show some of
your live birds?" asked another
visitor— "Havn't you got any
good game birds?
"Yes", said one of the staff,
"We have some very fine specimens; first class fighters, too, as
they proved in France and Flanders. But they don't crow or
flap their wings about it, and
they dont want to be put on exhibition. All they want is a
chance to get back among their
fellow citizens and earn a decent
living. That's what we are helping them to do. Have you got a
few jobs to offer them when they
come out?"   Have YOU?
Dan Mc Kierman is in town
from Pavilion. A poisoned hand
forcing him from his pre-emption
for medical treatment.
In a recent issue we explained
that owing to circumstances over
which we had no control the contents might not be up to our usual standard.
We have now to express regret
that the sequence of events has
left us in a condition of complete
physical disability from which we
hope to recover at no distant
date and once more take up our
duties at the office of The Prospector.
FOUND — A pair of spurs.
Apply at the Prospector Office.
Mrs. Geo. Carson and son, accompanied by Miss Carson, are
visitors in town this week.
A. Ferguson, of the Pioneer
is in the hills, arriving from Vancouver Wednesday of last week.
J. Hall, of the Vancouver Milling and Grain Co., was through
the district last week purchasing
hay for the coast market.
J. Swartz of Swart Bros. Vancouver spent several days in
town, buying carloads of apples,
potatoes, etc.
Mr. E. R. Russell, of the Bank
of B.N. A. in Vancouver, spent a
few days in Lillooet this week.
He was greatly impressed by all
he saw of our beautiful district.
Sandy was walking along the
road in deep thought, and ft was
his minister who brought him to
earth again with-"Halloa, Sandy
Thinking of the future, eh?"
"No," replied Sandy, moodily,
"Tomorrow's the wife's birthday, and A'm thinking o' the
A raffle for 1500 lbs of potatoes
and 500 lbs of squash presented
to the Canadian Patriotic Fund
by Mr. Wm. Adams, was held on
Sept. 25. Mr. LeMarchand who
was in charge of the raffle soon
sold the tickets, the lucky winner
being H. Boothman who drew
ticket number 43.
A report appearing in the current issue of the Ashcroft Journal to the effect that The Prospector has ceased publication calls
for correction and the Prospector
is far from dead, but the serious
illness of its editor, Mr. Morrison,
has caused some delay in publication. Arrangements have now
been made, however, for regular
issue once more.
The Committee of the Canadian Patriotic Fund wish to again
draw the attention of all subscribers who are still in arears to
forward their payments to the
Sec-Treasurer at Lillooet without
delay. The fiscal year of the
fund commences on October 1st
and it is hoped that all the outstanding amounts for 1916, will
be settled so that the yearly account can be closed and Lillooet's
promise to raise $1500.00 to aid
in this splendid and necessary
work, may be faithfully fulfilled.
Stewart Henderson is a visitor
in Lillooet this week.
B. J. Perry arrived from Vic-
ioria Friday last and proceeded
to Bridge River Saturday.
On Saturday afternoon tea
was served by Mrs. J. S. Bell at
her home in aid of the British
Red Cross Society.
Mrs. Bell was well patronized,
and with the assistance of Miss
McDonald who made some delicious candies for the occasion,
realized the splendid sum of $16.50
The committee of the War
Fund wish to express their thanks
and appreciation to Mrs. Bell and
Miss McDonald for their good
Considerable activity in mining
circles is noticeable lately at
Bridge River and F. G. King and
Dr. E. J. Rutherford, of San
Francisco, representing the U.S.
Copper corporation are now in,
the hills examining the extensive
copper properties of Joe Russell
and Henry Schwartz on Gunn
Creek. A favorable report by
these experts will result in a
working bond being secured by
^he copper company'who have already secured a fifteen month
option on the claims. If the deal
goes through work upon an extensive scale will be commenced
immediately, to be followed by
operations upon a very large
Mr. A. D. Cummings, mining
expert of Duluth, who returned
this week from the headwaters
of McGillivary Creek where he
has been on a tour of inspection of
a group of mineral claims, reports several valuable minerals
as well as free milling ores have
been located and are now awaiting roads to facilitate development and the marketing of the
concentrates, also the getting in
of machinery and supplies.
Among other minerals which
has been discovered in this sec-
t on is Quicksilver.
Mr. Cummings leaves shortly
for the Savona district to locate
some taulk claims for parties in
Vancouver, after which he will
return to McGillvray Creek.
Westerners will learn with interest that a gold medal was
awarded to the Canadian Pacific
Railway for the excellence of its
exhibit at the Quebec Exhibition
a few weeks ago. The gold
medal was for the collective grain
display, which was gathered in
Western Canada, and was representative of the various grain
crops of the Western Provinces.
The daily attendance at the Exhibition ran as high a 75,000, and
a very great interest in the agricultural posibilities of Western
Canada was shown by the visitors.
It is probably as useful for an
editorial to treat of potatoes as
for it to expatiate on politics.
The present time seems to be a
lull after the political tornado.
We can look around us and be
glad if we are getting a good
Mother Earth, in other words improving our agriculture and horticulture. And among the "Kindly fruits" with which this fall
season supplies us, the potato
must not be forgotten.
The average production of potatoes in Canada for five years
past has been over 75,000,000
bushels, and the value to the
grower is put at $37,000,000, a
year. These figures show no
doubt that there is considerable
export trade done in this line of
produce. And it should be remembered that quality is one of
the keys to export trade.
The potato is one of this continent's great gifts to the rest of
the world—the other being Indian
corn. The potato is native in the
mountainous districts of tropical
and sub-tropical America. The
Indians cultivated it, and the
white man took it to Europe
where, slowly at first, its good
value was appreciated.
The^varieties of the potato are
vast in number, and the yields in
Canada seem to be better than
across the border. On the experimental farm of the Ontario
Agricultural College, the yields
for the past five years varied
from 149 to 220 bushels per acre.
These are considerably higher
than the ordinary Ontario farmer
can show. But as there are no
fewer than 400«varieties on which
the agriculturist can experiment,
there is evidently much room for
intelligent cultivation. There
seems to be no reason, provided
proper care is bestowed, why the
potato should not take a more
prominent place among local products.
Consider the lowly postage
stamp. It sticks to one thing till
it gets there.
Take notice that Frank W. Durban
whose address is Seton Lake, will apply for a licence to take and use one (1)
cubic foot per second of water out of
White Cap Creek, which flows south
easterly and drains into Portage river
about 400 yards below Anderson Lake on
Lot 1592. The water will be diverted
from the stream at the Falls on the
east side of Creek, and will be used for
irrigation purpose upon the land described as the north half of Lot 1596
containing 40 acres.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 2nd day of October, 1916.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the ' 'Water Act, 1914." will be filed in the
office of the Water Recorder at
Clinton, B.C.
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorder, or \vith the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days
after the first appearance of this notice
in a local newspaper.
Frank W. Durban, Applicant
Samuel Gibbs. Agent
The  date of the first publication of
this notice is October 20, 1916. THE  LILLOOET  PROSPECTOR
(1) Totem Poles.   (2) Wrangell, Alaska,
below Discovery, Glacier Greek.
(3) Hanging Rock.   (4) Near Glacier, Alaska.   (5) Hydraulic Lift at work
ATTU ISLAND, Alaska, is farther
west of San Franslcso than that
city is west of Eastport, Maine.
To tbe average American or Canadian
the very name is synonymous with
gold and glaciers, but of the country
Itself he knows less than of any other
■pot on tne continent He doesn t
realize that Alaska contains fiords
equal to thop* of Norway, that Alaska
contains mote than two hundred Immense and unmatched glaciers, some of
them near neighbors to active volcanoes, such hj Wrangell, whose smoking summit forms the eastern end of a
chain of living and dead lava peaks a
thousand miles long. Nor does he
realize the climatic variations that are
to be found ln Alaska, "here the coldest month of Sitka is no colder than
that of St. Louis, the warmest months
of San Francisco and Juneau are of
Identical record; and yet Point Barrow, on its northern fringe. Ir 300
miles within the Arctic Circle ana has
no sun for forty days out of every
ljuving Vancouver in a comfortable
Canadian Pacific "Princess" steamer,
the traveller wakes next morning to
his first view of the typical and wonderfully beautiful scenery of the solemn fiord country. Seymour Narrows
ushers him into smooth, island-dotted
.\aters that lead to Alert Eay. where
he may see Sty-foot totem po <<? and a
i. odern hosplta' by the cedar lodges
of the Kwallutis.
At evening time Q leen Cva-!o' e
Sound is reached and for the frst aid
on y occasion during the trip the ves e'
'rides onen water while the wha'e spouts
[in the offlng and the basking s'.ark lies
'in the last sursMne.
Rive/ Inlet, Namu, Pe"a ne'la. t'V-
bank Sound, Fin'ayson Channel, t ey
all slip by ln the night as 'hp s'-> p
steams northward. Mo-nlre, b 1 rs
Swarson  Bay. where th.er^ ts au lm-
imersi* mill turning  Doug as drs into
I paper pulp.
j At the month of the Ske<ra «• fi^er
of  salmon   boats  ts  encountered   ad
j passengers leave for many "oits on
the river, which is navigable lor 180
Cape Fox marks the southern point
of Alaska and soon Ketchikan Is
reached, a modern town solidly planted on the most difficult of hilly ground.
Copper has made Ketchikan, but the
tourist will perhaps be more Interested
ln the vanishing Indian with his woven
baskets than ln the advancing miner.
Wrange 1 Narrows ts a fasclra irg
and pulseless shadow'and, where the
vessel goes too s'owly through the
widening channel to break the reflection of the midnight sun in the solemn
northern waters. At the erd of the
passage glaciers are sighted for the
first time. These huge and awe-In-
spiring ire are characteristic of Alaska.
In Sumdum Bay a hundred or more
may be seen a ong the wal's. The
scenery is of the wildest description
and the p"urging bergs keep the fiord
roaring like some vast foundry of the
gods. Farther north, the Taku
Glacier slretch.es a mile wide a'o g
Taku Bay, the largest of forty-five he
streams emptying tl eir gorgeous colored h^rss in the pa'h of the steamer..
At Ui bcaom oi a sheer 3,000 iojtl
mountain, Juneau has ensconsed Itself
as the capital of Alaska, and is a well-
built city, although there couldn't be
found a naturally level spot on which
to place a single large building. The
townspeople are up-to-date, phenomenally healthy and entirely sane des i e
the rush created past of the district
and Its present dependence on go d
After leaving Juneau there Is an all-
day trip up Lynn Canal to Skrg ay,
the end of tbe journey and the best-
known town In Alaska. In the wild
days of '98. Skagway was the door
through which all trai'-hlttars s'ru.k
for the gold fields, taking the line of
the present White Pass ft Yukon Railway. The Canad'an Pacific steamers
remain long anonsh for the passengers to take the road as far as Wul e
Pass, or up to While Horse, If a sufficient number wish to e: i oi a the dlz^y
peaks, the terrific gorges End eo'-nd-
Ing g.aciers of the norta c u try. The
round trip iiiu Vantou>.r .i.s.,8 nine
Notice to Creditors.
In the Matter of the Estate of T.
C. Clarke, Late of Pavilion.
District of Lillooet, Uritish Columbia, Farmer, Deceased, Intestate.
TAKE NOTICE that by order of His
Honoui Fred Calder, Local Judge, made
the 28th day of August, 1916, I was appointed Administrator to the estate of
the above named Truman Celah Clark
and all parties having claims against
the said estate are hereby required to
deliver to me their names and addresses
and full particulars in writing of their
claims verified by Statutory Decaration
and the r ature of the security (if any)
held by them.
AND TAKE NOTICE that after the
15th day of December, 1916,1 will proceed to distribute the assets of the said
deceased among the persons entitled
thereto, having regard only to the
claims of which I shall then have notice.
Dated at Ashcroft, B.C., 21st day of
September, 1916.
Official Administrator.
CAPITAL Privately Procured for any
legitimate business; stock companies
incorporated; bonds and stock placed
on commission. Securities Bonding
Co., 811 Rogers Bldg.,Vancouver,B.C.
Have you paid your Subscription?
Take notice that Delina Clara Noel,
of Lillooet, B.C., occupation married
woman, intends to apply for permission
to lease the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted one
half mile north -east of north-east corner of lot 687, Lorne Mines Group, Bridge
River, marked south-west corner post,
thence north twenty chains, thence east
twenty chains, thence south twency
chains, thence west twenty chains to
point of commencement, containing 40
acres more or less.
Delina Clara Noel,
38- July 10th. 1916. • Applicant.
Take notice that John Alfred Carlson,
of Lac La Hache, occupation farmer,
intends to apply for permission to lease
the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the
north-west corner of lot 3545, thence
north 40 chains, thence east 40 chains,
thence south 40 chains, thence west to
point of commencement.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 4th of August, 1916.
44- Aug. 21,1916. Applicant.
Mr. D. M. Campbell, of Vancouver, is spending a few days
with Mrs. Campbell in Lillooet.
diversion turn USE
Take notice that Frederick Methuen
Becher, whose aderess is Riske Creek,
B.C., will apply for a licence to take
and use two hundred miners' inche« of
water out of Makim creek, which flows
in a north-easterly direction and drains
into the Fraser river about s<x miles
above Soda Creek. The water will be
diverted from the stream at a point
ebout one mile south-westerly from the
south-west corner of lot 109, Cariboo
District, and will be used for irrigation
purpose upon the land described as lots
152 and 1015, group 1, Cariboo District.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 20th day of July, 1916.
A copy of this rotice and an application pursuant thereto and to the "Water
Act, 1914," will be filed in the offices of
the Water Recorders at Clinton and
Quesnel, B.C.
The water will be diverted from the
aforementioned point on Makim creek
and conveyed to Meldrum lake, thence
down Meldrum creek, from which it will
be diverted at a point near the northwest corner of lot6049, Cariboo District.
Objections may be filed with the said
water Recorders or with the Comptroller
of water rights. Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.O., within thirty days after
the the first appearance of this notice in
a local newspaper.
Frederick Methuen Becher,
The date of the first publication of
this notice is Sept. 8, 1916.
Take notice that Frank Isnardy. who: e
address is Ch'mney Creek, 160 Mile
House, B.C., will apply for a licence lo
take and u.e 50 acre feet and to store
50 acre feet of water out of Sheep Cree1.',
which flows in an easterly direction and
drains into the Fraser river near the site
of the Government bridge across said
river at Chimney Creek. The storage
dam will be located at S.W. 1-2 sec. 34
and N.E. 1-4 sec. 33, tp. 48, Lillooet
District. The capacity of the reservoir
to be created is about 50 acre feet, and
it will flood about eight acres of land.
The water will be diverted from the
stream at a point about 1-2 mile from
mouth of Sheep Creek and will be used
for irrigation purpose upon the land described as pre-emption record No. 1431,
Lillooet Register.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 27th day of July, 1916.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the "water
act, 1914" will be filed in the office of
Water Recorder at Clinton, British
Columbia. Objections to the application may be filed with the baid Water
Recorder or with the Comptroller of
Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after
the first appearance of this notice in a
local newspaper.
The date of the first publication of
this notice is Aug. 11th, 1916. THE  LILLOOET  PROSPECTOR
The Lillooet Prospector
Published in the Interest of Lill x>et D..-strict.
W. E. Morrison. Editor and Proprietor
OCT.   20,   19Ki.
Take riot'ce that John McLellanc
Mackinnon, of Vancouver, H.C., occupation farmer, intends to apply forp v
misnion to lease the following de critei
Commencing at the south-east come
of lot one, group two, thence s >uth aloft
t'.e west boundary of I idian res rve
No. one on Fountain creek ?0 chains
thence west 80 chains, thence north 11
chains more or les< to thf south boundary of loc 3454, the-.ce east along th'
said south boundary and the south bound
ary of lot 702,40 cnains more or less, tr
the south-east corner of lo1^ 702. thence
north along the east boundary of "said
lot 702 nine chains more or less to the
north-easterly corner of .-aid lot 702 on
the southerly boundary of said lot one,
thenS. 58°00' E along the said southerly
boundary 10 chains a d 6 I links more or
less to a corner of said lot one. thence
N. 76°15' E along a southerly boundary
of said lot one 29 chains and 8 links more
or less to the place of commenceme it.
containing 120 acres more or lees.
J. M.  Mackinnon,
41- Aug. 9, 1916. Applicant.
Boat lea*ts Liilooet end of
Seton Lake twee weekly,
on Monday and Friday,
at 9 a.m., for Mission mi
Short Portage.
Small Gas Boat and Rowboats
for Hire
Special   Kates   to   Picnic
Phone-2 Long, 1 Short
cccoccocccccoeo n
New York
Protect your
Family by
Insuring your
life in the
Life Insurance
in the world
W. E. Morrison
Local Representative
Prospector Office
^SSS^:=fc^v^v-w-vg E3
fATMjpTOnroagh thGG&riboD Gbantigz
ON the main line of the Canadian
Pacific Hallway, is a little town
crowded ln between the Thompson River and the tracks of steel that
span a continent and a Dominion.
It's time table name Is Ashcroft,
the southern doorway of a famous
British Columbian region known as
the Cariboo country. For nearly seven hundred miles northward the
route extends, for long years one of
the most picturesque stage routes of
the continent, a route operated by the
"B X," as the British Columbia Express Company is locally known. For
many a long year the stages and
freighters climbed the hills, and crept,
no, rather galloped down grade, on
this u?ique thoroughfare—ten, eight-
horse freight teams and capacious
stage coaches drawn by the pick tif
the stables.
Bat to-day the automobile has invaded this mountain realm and there
are still traditions f what happened
and what was said when the Guggen
heimer copper kings sent in the ftr-t
motor car and had a fight for the
right of way oh a narrow bit of road
with a huge freighter. It was a battle royal; chiefly in the -language of
the western type!
I know of no ro?dway ln all Canada
that offers a greater variety of human
Interest. Nature is revealed in an infinite variety of scenery as she exhibits her varied moods. Shacks of
the old-timers survive alongside of
comfortable modern homeste ids. Here
a semi-arid hill bears only sage
brush, there an irrigation ditch has
turned a desert into a garden. Near-.
by Is a beautiful stream, opening Into a feeries of lakes, while a few mi'e-?
alon£ the way cascades leap from the
tipper levels. Indian villages alternate with the white man's town, and
the Oriental looks out at you from
his shop or laundry or cook place. It
Is a meeting place of the nations is
this Cariboo road.
fc>ery mile is reminiscent of the
gold rush of the 'Fifties, when thousands of adventurers, afflicted with
"the narrowing lust for gold," penetrated the wilderness from which few
jever emerged.    Legend and tragedy
An Old Time Coach.   (2)  Ashcroft, B.C.   (3) The Old Cariboo Tratt,
abound in the tales of the old-timers,
as the lonely and neglected graves
add their pathetic note.
One doubts if there is another
stretch of country in Canada's far-
flung area that is quite like the Cariboo trail. Evidences abound of untold  mineral wealth.    Forests clothe
many a hillside. Thriving f arms Va
appearing tn fertile pockets ln thai
valleys, a large aggregate of business
is transacted along the route and thai
entire region affords an ideal and
unique route for the. traveller who id
looking for l2w scene j and fresh experiences.
Headquarters for Mining Men
Chas. Mason, Mgr,
Quests  Comfort
is    My   Motto
Corner Hastings and
Cambie Streets
Vancouver, B. C.
Job Work of All Kinds
Neatly   and   Promptly
Done at Prospector Office.
T When in Vancouver
f Stop at
The Burrard Hotel
(One Block East of New C.P.R. Depot)
American and European Plan
Under New Management t
J. McGillivary,      -      Proprietor j
Trains leave Squamish for Clinton on
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, returning on Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays, and passing through Lillooet
at 10.18 a. m.
Lands, Mines, Insurance and Collection*
Mining business in all branches
a specialty.   Farms for
sale or lease.
Lillooet.  - British Columbia
Take notice that I, W. H. Buse, as
agent for the Marquess of Exeter, of
Bridge Creek, B.C., occupation rancher,
intend to apply for permission to lease
the following described lands:
.Commencing at a post planted about
20 chains south of the N. W. corner of
section 2957, thence 40 chains east,
thence 40 chains south, thence 40 chains
west, thence 40 chains north to point of
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 20th day of June, 1916.
William Henry Buse, Applicant.
36-July 7th, 1916. THE  LILLOOET  PROSPECTOR
■■•: :i.c ■%,:::
Take notice that Cheng Won, whose
addiiss is I illooet, B.C., will apply for
a lice ce to take and use 300 inches of
water out of the south west tributary of
Leon oreek. which flows easterly and
Jrains into Fraser river at Pavilion Ind-
an Reserve No. 2. The water will be
iiverted from the stream at a point
about one mile from the main water of
! eon creek in a south westerly direction
and will be used for irrigator) purpose
upon the land described as lot 2981 and
lot 2982, Lillooet district.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 13th day of September, 1916.
A copy of this notice and an applica-'
tion pursuant thereto and to t'ie 'Water
Act. 1914," will be filed in the office of
the Water Recorder at Clinton, K' .
01 j ctions to the application may be
filed with the said Water Recorder or
with the Comptroller of Water Rights,
Parliament huildings, Victoria. B.C..
within thirty days after tlie first appear-
anc? of this notice in a local newspaper.
Cheng Won, Applicant.
Samuel Gibbs, Agent.
Tie date of the first publication of this
notn e is the 22nd of Sept., 1916.
Form F.
Cei tificate of Improvements
(1) Specimens of Banff Buffalo.     (2) Three Good  Fellow*.      (3) A Banff  Polar Bear.
IN the Canadian Zoo at Banff, Alberta, within the Rocky Mountains
Park and along the C.P.R.. both at
fhe too adjoining the museum and out
at the animal paddock about two
mile* east of the town, there are fine
specimens of buffalo, moose, elk, deer.
Persian sheep. Angora goats, bear,
wolves, coyotes." lynx, badgers, martens, and a number of the smaller
Six yak originally presented to the
Dominion Government by the Dnke of
Bedford were tendered by the former
to the Rocky Mountains Park. They
were brought to Banff from the experimental farm at Brandon, and are now
in a healthy and flourishing condition.
Their quaint appearance, causing
them to be objects of much Interest
The park commissioner suggests that
it would be an interesting experiment
to attempt to cross one of the buffalo bulls with one of the yak cows.
ln the Zoo. adjacent to the museum, may be seen the following animals of the Rocky Mountains:
Black bears. Cinnamon bears, grizzly bears, red foxes kit foxes, timber wolves, cj.-o.-03. lynx, American
panther (or mountain lion), badgers,
pine martens, porcupines, mountain
gopher, albino gophers, marmots, fox
squirrels, black squirrels, Canada
geese, hawks, golden eagles, black-
headed eagles, owls, pelican.
The following animals, from distant
parts of the world, may be seen ln the
j ttin~tail monkey, rheses monkeys,
polar bear, raccoons, orange squirrel,
silver pheasants, golden pheasants,
Amherst pheasants, reeves pheasants,
common pheasants, pea fowls.
Sunset   East Pacific  and  Clifton
Mir eral Claims.     Situate  in   the
I ill oet Mining Division of  lillooet
District.    Where located, on Cadwallader ( reek, bridge River,
Take notice that we. Andrew Ferguson,   Free   Miners    Certificate    No.
993S5B,   and Adolphus Williams, Free
Miners Certificate  No.   B5171,   intend,
sixty days from date hereof, to apply to
the M ning Recorder for a Certificate of
'mprovements for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant  of the above
And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 21st day of June, 1916.
Andrew Ferguson.
Adolphus Williams.
June £0.
Subscribe for the Prospector
C. A. PI
General Merchant
Hardware Groceries
Men's Furnishings Crockery
Miners Supplies Shoes
Fishing Tackle Guns
Na-Dru-Co. Drugs Tents
Bicycles Furniture
Dry Goods
I umber, eic.
Agent for
Fastman   Kodaks,   Edison  Phonographs,   Moore
Lights, Singer Sewing Machines,   Bapco  Paints
Hours:  7 a.m.  to 8 p.m.       Saturday,  7 a.m. to 9 p.m.    t
Tremendous Advance in Price of Flour
Since buying our last ear flour has advanced $1.80 per
barrel. We have a good stock, so advise our customers to
buy now, Today's prices, which are good for one week, are
as follows:
Royal Household, 49 lbs., $2.50. Five Roses, 49 lbs., $2.50
Pacific Gem, 49 lbs.,    •   $2.00. Our Best, 49 lbs., $2.25
These prices are under today's costs.
Complete stock of Fresh Groceries on hand at low rates.
Send Us Your Job Work—- Support Home Industry
We  Aim to  Please   the  Tourists  and  Travellers
Cheerful Dining Room—Best Meals in Town
Bar is stocked with the Finest Grades of Wines and Liquors
Large Pleasure Launch on Seton Lake for the accommodation of guests
Automobile Meets all Trains
Alex.  C. Phair, = Proprietor
Dry Goods, Gents' Furnishings
Groceries, Confectionery,
Footwear, Hardwafre^etc.


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