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The Prospector Jul 4, 1913

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Array OSPECTOR.
VOL. 2, NO. 34
LILLOOET,   B. ft, FRIDAY, JULY 4, 1913.
$2 PER YEAR
SPINTLUM IS GUILTY.
To Hang on Sept. 12 for
Murder of Kindness.
SENSATIONAL ARREST OF WITNESS.
Billy Vedam Says He Gave False Evidence at Vernon Trial.
In the assize court at New Westminster on Saturday afternoon,
Paul Spintlum was found guilty
of the murder of constable Kindness at Clinton in May, 1912, and
sentenced to death.
The Court-"Paul Spintlum,
have you anything to say why the
sentence of the court should not
be passed upon you?"
Prisoner remained silent and,
the question being repeated, he
smiled, shook his head and answered "No."
"The sentence of the court is
that you be taken to the prison
from whence you came, and there
on Friday, 12th September next,
you be hanged by the neck until
you are dead."
Spintlum was immediately taken
below, and the court was adjourned until Wednesday next at 11 a.
m., when the case of Moses Paul,
charged as an accessory after the
fact of Spintlum's crime, will
probably be brought up and dealt
with.
Addressing the jury on behalf
of the prisoner, Mr. Stuart Henderson dissected the testimony of
the crown witnesses carefully,
and endeavored to show they
were unreliable. If they threw
out Boyd's evidence the whole
fabric of the prosecution fell to
the ground. The trackers' evidence showed that the man crawled away, turned round and ran
without showing his face. Boyd
and others said he rose from the
log. Cultus Jack's credibility
was impugned and the police reflected upon for employing him
and a dark hint as to Jack faking
a case. The whole case for the
crown fell, repeated counsel, without Boyd, as his lordship would
no doubt direct them.
The Court—I am not going to
tell them anything of the kind.
Do not anticipate it.
Mr. Henderson, continuing,
said that at any rate, the only
direct evidence was that of Boyd
and he submitted they could not
convict Spintlum on his evidence.
None of the boot tracks had been
found on the other side of James'
ranch.
Counsel then dwelt upon the
proclamation putting a price
upon the heads of Spintlum and
Moses Paul and the effect it had
upon the tracking parties, imbuing them with the preconceived
idea that the men they were tracking were Spintlum and Moses
Paul."
"One of the outstanding features of this case," said Judge
Morrison, reviewing the evidence
(Continued on page 6)
After Seeing Seven Men Drown, Pilot
Quits Dangerous Task.
1 'Too dangerous for me, "is the
verdict of J. D. Cowart, one of
the pilots of the Grand Canyon
above Fort George, who came to
town after quitting the pilot business for good. Cowart piloted
the first scow that went through
the Grand Canyon thi3 season,
and has been stationed there
ever since, bringing loaded scows
through. Before leaving the
canyon he saw six scows lost at
that point this season. Saturday
of last week five more were lost
with seven men. In addition to
this twenty scows were lost this
season to date in Goat Rapids farther up the Fraser.
Earlier in the season when the
water was low there was little
danger in scow-running, but since
the water has risen the work is
fraught with terrible risk.
The Grand Canyon is in reality
a pair of canyons, the upper canyon being usually considered the
real menace. Owing to the very
high water the lower canyon,
which contains a large whirlpool,
is now the sticking point, and it
is here that the more recent accidents have occurred.
Dan Ashey, foreman for Brown
& Martin, who have a sub-contract under A. E. Griffin & Co.,
tells the story of the disaster last
Saturday, which occurred in the
lower canyon. Ashey, who was
accompanied by William Brown,
of the contracting firm, and an
engineer, brought down a flotilla
of eleven scows and 150 men.
Five scows and seven men were
lost in the canyon.
"All the scows that were lost
went the same way," says Ashey.
"When they struck the big whirlpool they spun around for a few
minutes, gradually sinking lower
and lower in the water, and finally went down. Most of the
men jumped and by some means
managed to get out beyond the
whirl and make for shore, but
seven were not so fortunate. The
men who were lost were never
seen again after they went down,
and we saw no more of the scows
either."	
Twenty-four Dominion Day Celebrants
Appear in Court Wednesday.
A heavy docket was heard in
police court Wednesday, twenty-
four cases being called. Most of
the charges arose out of a too-
free celebration of Dominion Day
and were dismissed with five dollar fines. For supplying liquor
to Indians a Swede was fined $50
and costs. For vagrancy, one
Alice Brown was sent to Kamloops for six months. Wednesday's appearance was Alice's
third visit to police court within
a week. On Monday she was
allowed freedom on a suspended
sentence of six months, and told
to leave town. Failing to comply with the order, Alice will be
the guest of the government for
the next half year.
RECORD AUTO TRIP.
Breakfasts in Lillooet and
Sups at Coronation.
SUPT. J. K. MORE INSPECTS ROADS.
North Fork Road to be Started in
Two Months.
Breakfast in Lillooet and supper
at the Coronation mines. Such
was the experience of J. K. More,
district road superintendent, J.S.
Bell, local road foreman, and A.
G. Hillier, last week. The party
motored to the mine, using one of
the government machines, for
the purpose of inspecting the road
work now being carried on
through the Bridge river district.
The party found the existing
roads and bridges in good shape,
and Mr. More expressed himself
well satisfied with the progress
of the extension of the road to
the Pioneer.
Asked when the construction
of the North Fork road was to be
commenced, for which an appropriation of $10,000 has been made,
Mr. More stated that a start
would be made on the work within two months. A gang is also
starting to clear the McGillivray
creek trail, but the superintendent was unable to say when construction of the long-desired
wagon road would be put under
way.
"At present no money has been
appropriated for the work. The
whole question will have to be
thoroughly investigated before
any promises can be made,"said
he.
At the Coronation the party
found the stamp mill doing splendidly and supt. Copp enthusiastic
regarding the showing which is
being made. Like all other visitors to the mine, Mr. More was
much impressed with the high
grade of ore on the dump.
Mr. More left for Ashcroft on
Saturday. He will, next week,
accompany government auditor
A. Hood to Fort George.
During the past three weeks
Mr. More has traveled over 1400
miles on inspection trips. His
district covers a large area, extending from 127 mile post on the
Cariboo road, to Pemberton Meadows.
"One has to keep going these
days. The country is settling up
fast, and everybody is asking for
roads," said he.
Completion of the sidewalk
along the short length in front of
the Victoria Hotel and adjacent
buildings would be a convenience
especially to ladies, who are obliged to make use of the hotel
verandah or walk in the roadway.
The cost would be small—benefits
great.
Geo. Gibson, prospective Bridge
river millionaire, paid a visit to
Lillooet on Dominion Day.
Indians Ask for Early Sitting  in
Lillooet of Commission.
The following communication
has been addressed to the Indian
commission by local Indian chiefs:
To the Honorable the members
of the Indian commission.
Gentlemen—
We, the undersigned chiefs of
Indian tribes in the vicinity of
Lillooet district, humbly request
that your honorable body will
next hold a sitting in Lillooet.
Several matters of dispute between Indians and white settlers,
principally pertaining to the set
tlement of land, require adjustment.
At present the undersigned
chiefs, together with most members of several tribes, are assembled in the vicinity of Lillooet,
but will be widely scattered after
this month. On the coast, however, we humbly suggest the time
to be inopportune for sittings
owing to the fact that Indians
are engaged in fishing.
Should you be able to comply
with this request you will confer
a favor by notifying James Retasket, Lillooet, who will see
that the Indians are gathered in
readiness for your arrival.
(Signed)—James Retasket, Lillooet; Charlie Lush, Cayoosh; Bob
Shelgo, Pavilion; Dave Tquintch,
Bridge River; Peter, Mission;
Tommy Bull, Short Portage; Tom
Adolph, Fountain; James, Nekiat.
A Charge of Forgery.
Charged before magistrate Saul
on Saturday, with forgery, Oscar
R. Wiley was committed for trial.
As an accessory, Tony Lucich was
committed.
According to the facts as related in evidence, Wiley, on April
5 last, prepared a statement of
rock work, purported to ha^e
been done by M. Simunonich, at
station 59, Seaton lake. This
statement was presented at P.
Welch's headquarters office by
Tony Lucich, who received a
cheque for the value of work
supposed to have been done, viz:
$129. It was afterwards discovered that the document was false,
that no such work had been done,
and that no person of the name
of Simunonich was working at
station 59. The history of the
fraud was related in court by one
of the accused to the effect that
on April 5 Wiley endeavored to
borrow $100. Not succeeding,
he furnished Lucich with a statement of work, which the latter
took to headquarters, securing a
cheque for $129. This cheque
was cashed at the Victoria Hotel, •
and Lucich returned to camp
with the money. Wiley took $90
and handed Lucich the balance
as his share of the plunder.
E. C. Kaufman, office manager
at headquarters, testified to receipt of statement and issue of
cheque. He stated that the document was discovered to be fraudulent when Burns, Jordan &
Welch was charged with the
amount. THE   PROSPECTOR
THE PROSPECTOR.
Published to promote the Welfare
of the Lillooet District.
ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY.
HERBERT    BOOTHMAN,
Managing Editor.
JULY 4, 1913.
INDIAN COMMISSION
By mutual arrangement a
Commission has been appointed by the Dominion and
Provincial Governments to
enquire into, and, if possible,
settle the long-standing question of Indian rights throughout the Dominion. The action
of this Commission principally covers the question of
lands held by the Indians,
and the uses to which these
lands are being put. Where
such reserves are not being
utilized, or where the area
held is in excess of the requirements of the Indians,
the Commission has power to
withdraw the reserve and
make the land available for
legitimate settlement.
At a recent sitting at Duncan's, Vancouver Island, one
of the commissioners expressed the opinion that one hundred acres of agricultural
land was sufficient to support
an Indian in first-class style,
provided he properly cultivated it. This remark is reasonable. Many men throughout the province are making
good livings for themselves
and families on a smaller area
than this.
Many towns and cities in
B. C. are being retarded in
development by reason of the
fact that valuable lands within their bounds are held by
Indians, and permitted to lie
undeveloped — squalid eyesores amid prosperous and
often palatial surroundings.
A truth hits the harder
when the force of its blow is
felt at home. No better illustration could be found than
in our own town of Lillooet.
Here everything is favorable
to the development of a rich
agricultural and fruit-growing centre. Climate, soil,
irrigation, transportation —
all are available—but on
every side large areas of the
best land are held by a few
Indians as barren wilderness.
Some of these reserves are
held by only from one to a
dozen natives, while on but
few is the number large.
Without desiring to deprive the Indian of his hereditary rights, in so far as
he is able and willing to make
such use of them as to be
profitable to himself and the
community, we would suggest that much good might
result from a general investigation by the Commission of
the situation in Lillooet.
The legitimate settlement
of more land adjacent to the
town would do much to ensure its stability and prosperous future. It would provide
opportunities for extension,
would attract capital and
men, and focus the attention
of the outside world upon the
district, placing the town in
the forefront of inland agricultural centres.
A petition of settlers and
citizens, pointing out to the
Commission the disadvantages of the present situation
and asking for a sitting in
this district, would be oppor-
tune,and probably productive
of much practical benefit.
The Kicker.
Every man has a right to
take a paper, or stop it for
any reason at all. But at the
same time there is a certain
responsibility attached to all
actions, even so trivial as.
stopping a paper because the
editor says something one
doesn't agree with. There
is a complaint that editors
lack fearlessness and honesty
and that newspapers are too
generally mere partisan organs that disregard the
claims of truth and justice
when political interests are
at stake. There is too much
truth in the charge! But let
us ask how it is possible for
a fearless, honest, outspoken
journal to live if every man
is to cry out "stop my paper"
whenever he reads something
that does not accord with his
views? The men who insist
that the paper they read
shall never say anything contrary to their views are the
ones who are, in a measure,
responsible for the craven
cowardliness and the weathercock propen ities of modern journalism. In a community composed entirely of
these "stop my paper" people
true independent journalism
would be an impossibility.
When you are convinced that
a paper is dishonest and deceitful, stop it. When convinced that it is unclean, stop
it. When it lacks enterprise
and fails to give you news,
stop it.    But don't stop a
Kaper that you believe to "be
onest, enterprising, clean
and courageous, simply because the editor has written
his own sincere views instead
of yours or some other persons; for if you do, you are
putting a premium on insincere journalism and serving
notice on an editor that the
way to succeed is to write
what he thinks will please
his readers instead of what
he thinks is honestly the truth
—Merritt Herald.
Mayor of a far-distant town—
"I dunno how you manage these
affairs over there," he was saying, "but over here, when some
of our boys got tied up in that thar
bankrupt telephone company I
was tellin' yer about, they became mighty crusty."
"Oh!'*
"Yus; they didn't like the way
the receiver was handlin' the
business, nohow."
"Indeed?" commented the earnest listener. "Then may I ask
what they did?"
"Sartinly; I wus goin' to tell
yer. They just hung up the
receiver."
First Diner-"Let me see. I
think I'll order some lamb."
Second Diner— "Don't. I never
order lamb in this place.   It's
mutton before you get it."
e   e
Mother—' It shocks me awfully
to think you took the penny. Remember, it is as much a sin to
steal a penny as a dollar. Now,
how do you feel, Willy?"
Willy- * 'Like a chump. There
was a dollar right alongside the
peony
Mrs. DeBeck, 99 Years of Age, Has
Lived Under Six British Sovereigns.
tt
The young undergraduate was
hailed before his tutor. He had
exceeded his leave by no less
than two days. "Well," said the
professor. ' 'what have you to say
for yourself ?" "I am awfully
sorry," replied the undergraduate "I really couldn't get back
before. I was detained by the
most important business." The
professor looked at him sternly.
"So you wanted two more days'
grace, did you?" he asked. "No,
sir," answered the young man,
taken off his guard for a moment,
"of Marjorie."
e   e
The following sign was posted
in the office of Postmaster Campbell in the Federal Building in
Chicago—"All requests for leave
of absence owing to funerals,
weddings, lame back, house cleaning, sore throat, headache, indigestion, etc., must be handed in
not later than 10 a. m. on the day
of the game."
By the death of the celebrated
lawyer "Paddy Nolan," the
Western Bar loses one of its most
talented and witty personalities.
The following is perhaps the
last of the "Nolan stories" that
went the rounds of the Alberta
Courts:
The telephone in Mr. Nolan's
bedroom at the hotel was violently agitated in the small hours of
the morning.
"There's an Irish fellow locked
up for being drunk, and he says
he wants you to come and bail
him him out"
"Well, tell him to get a dipper
and bails himself out."—Victoria
Spokesman.
e     e
During the eotton-picking season in Texas a colored brother
who had gone into the country to
work returned very much disgusted. "Didn't yo' git no offahs
ter pick no cotton?" asked a
friend. "Sech ez day was. One
white man done offered me one-
third o' wat Ah could pick. , Ah
done tuk a look at de field an'
saw dat when it wah all picked it
wouldn't amount ter one-third.
So Ah done lit out fer home."
Public Notice.
Owing to change of management of the Italian Restaurant,
creditors are requested to present
accounts to Charlie Chow, at the
restaurant, not later than July 1.
Charlie Chow.
Lillooet, B. C, June 19,1913.
Mrs. Elizabeth DeBeck, a resident of New Westminster, celebrated the 99th anniversary of
her birth last week. Herchildrer,
grandchildren and greatgrandchildren, as well as other near
kin, gathered at the home of
Capt. C. H. DeBeck, 135 Columbia street, Sapperton, to properly
celebrate the occasion. Mrs. De-
Beck was born in New Brunswick
and 54 years ago came to the Pacific Coast with her family by
way of the Isthmus of Panama.
She has had the unusual experience of having lived under six
British sovereigns.
Asked for advice as to how to
live a long time, Mrs. DeBeck
advised being honest work hard
and don't worry. Mrs. DeBeck
follows her own advice regarding
work, and even now is engaged
on some fine lace in which No.
150 linen thread is used. She
threads her own needle, too.
Her husband was killed forty-
five years ago by a falling tree.
She had twelve children, some of
whom are now dead. In all,
there are eighty-four descendants
now living.
LILLOOET
Parlor!
Summer Delicacies.
Cool and Pleasant Accommodation
Fruit in all variety.
High-class range of
Chocolates. Candy,
Cigars and Tobacco.
Mrs. Nellie Dupras, - • Proprietor.
WO HING
GENERAL
MERCHANT
NEW STOCK OF
Summer Goods
FIRST-CLASS QUALITY.
REASONABLE PRICES.
Groceries,
Hardware,
Clothing,
Footwear,
Dry Goods,
Camp Supplies,
Fancy Goods,
Notions.
Lillooet, B. C.
International
Restaurant i
—.♦——,.
HIGH-GLASS MEALS
REASONABLE
RATES
CHARLIE  CHOW,   Proprietor. THE   PROSPECTOR
Dice Were Loaded at Clinton Assizes,
Says Rev. Leonard Dawson.
Writing to the Vancouver Sun,
Revd. Leonard Dawson, principal of the Indian Industrial
School at Lytton, complains bitterly of the Clinton decision in
the Rex. vs. Loring case. After
reciting the history of the ease,
Mr. Dawson writes:
"At Clinton, when the grand
jury, which was a strong one and
contained men of repute, and
many of them cattlemen, who
easily grasped the seriousness of
the situation, brought in a 'true
bill,' the judge tried to quash
the case, but he found that the
law too strong for him. When the
case came on, Mr. Fitzgerald's
lawyer was unfortunately detained at Vernon assizes. The result
was a travesty of justice.
"First—Judge Gregory arranged for convenience of defendant's
counsel that the case should not
come up till the following Monday, but said he would not wait
five minutes for Mr. Maclntyre,
Mr. Fitzgerald's counsel.
"Second—Irrelevant evidence
was properly admitted, and then
Mr. Fitzgerald not allowed to
answer to it
"Third-Evidence given by the
defendant was in fiat contradiction of what he said on oath at
the previous courts.
"Fourth-The judge had a private conversation with defendant
counsel in open court without
prosecuting counsel being also
present
' 'Fifth—In spite of Judge Murphy's decision that there was no
evidence of malice Judge Gregory
said the case was one of vindic-
tiveness and maliciousness.
"Sixth-The judge gave vindictive and extravagant costs
against Mr. Fitzgerald, that is
against a missionary society
which is using its funds to benefit the Indians in British Columbia and Canada.
"Now the question naturally
arises: Are we, who own cattle,
to have them stolen with impunity without any help and protection from the crown or police, and
be told by a judge that we are
vindictive and malicious because
we try to get protection, which
every citizen of the crown is entitled to? Altogether thirty-four
cattle have been stolen in this
neighborhood from Indians and
whites, and not a conviction has
taken place.
"If ever there was a case of
conspiracy and loaded dice it is
in this case."	
The British Empire.
The British Empire is quite
large, and if all the people in it
would dig up two dollars we could
build a navy that would float
around the earth. It is 68 times
the size of France, 52 times that
of Germany, 31-2 times that of
the United States of America,
thrice the size of Europe, with
treble the population of all the
Russias. It extends over 11,000,-
000 square miles, occupies one-
fifth of the human face, or 350,-
000,000 people, embraces four
continents, 10,000 islands, 500
promontories, and 2,000 rivers.
Headquarters for Mining Men
Free Bus Meets All
Boats and Trains
Commercial Hotel
L. H. Clement Prop
Guest Comfort is My Motto
Corner Hastings and
Cambie Streets
Vancouver, B. C.
American and European Plan
Livery and
Feed Stable
Horses and Rigs for Hire
Light and Heavy Draying
Express Delivery.
Emmet  Darcy
Proprietor
Bus Meets all Regular Boats
at SeatonLake
P'D. BOOTH, B. BC. B. C. L 8.
O. M. DOWNTON. B.C. L. I
Booth & Downton
OVIL ENGINEERS
B. C. LAND SURVEYOR
1011-1014 Bonn Btiidiif
Phone Sevmtr 1544
Vancouver  aid Lillooet B. C.
Samuel Gibbs,
Lillooet Representative
6RASSIE
Pioneer Watchmaker
and Jeweler
318 Cuabie St     VaaeoaTsr, B.C.
Orders by Mail Attended to.
Fin* Watch Repairing a Specialty
Public Notice.
Owing to change of management of the Italian Restaurant
creditors are requested to present
accounts to Charlie Chow, at the
restaurant, not later than July 1.
Charlie Chow.
Lillooet B. C, June 19,1913.
If you need anything in
the Printing line give this
office a call.
JOHN   DUNLOP,
Store near Seton Lake
General Merchant
Large Assortment of Goods Always on Hand
Dry Goods, Groceries,   Hardware,
Boots and Shoes, Clothing,
Miner's Supplies
"       Outfitter for Camp or Trail   =k=
■ ■■     II-   I        I.   —Ill     .■—^■^^—   I      II I II ■ —^M | ll.l-l. ■.■■Ill || I
STEAMER   BRITANNIA
REGULAR Trips up Seton Lake every
Day.
Convenient for all passengers to Mission,
bridge River, Short Portage, Anderson Lake,
MsGillvray Creek and the Pemberton country
t^BBBHB^BBBBBBBMBBBMBBBSMSBBBBBBBBBBBBHSBlBBSBBBi
Leavei, 8.00 a. ■.    Arrives at Mission, 10 a. at.     Arrives
Short Portage, 11 o'clock
Returning Leaves Short Portage, 12 p. ■.    Leaves
12:45 p. ■.   Arrives, 3:00 p. m.
EXCELSIOR HOTEL
W.   J. Abercrombie,  Proprietor
A First-Class Table.
VINES, LIQUORS, AND IHE BEST OF CIGARS
New Lillooet Townsite!
Very large lots at very small prices
If you wish to purchase land in the Pemberton
Meadows, write us for our list of prices.
Merlin Grimm and Co.,
811 Rogers Building Vancouver, B. C.
Sole Agents. *»«>
IhE PROSPECTOR
WATER NOTICE.
For a Licence to Store or Pen
Back Water.
NOTICE is hereby given that Anthony
S. Ulrich, of 182 Mite House, Cariboo
Road, B.C., will apply for a licence to
store or pen back 3oV0 acre feet of
water from St. Joseph River, a stream
flowing in a north-westerly direction
and emptying into Williams Lake. The
water will be used for irrigation purposes as authorised under a notice of
application for a licence to take and
use water, posted herewith, on the land
described as Lots 146, 612, 618, 698 and
694, Group 1, Lillooet District
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 22nd day of May, 1918. The application will be filed in the office of the
Water Recorder at Clinton. B.C.
Objections may be filed with the said
Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, 6. C.
ANTHONY S. ULRICH,
Applicant.
J. R. MURPHY; Agent.
May 80, 1918.
In the County Court of Cariboo,
Holden at Lillooet.
To George S. Pappas, formerly of Seton
Lake, Lillooet, sub-contractor on
the Pacific Great Eastern Railway.
TAKE NOTICE that a plaint has been
entered and a summons issued against
you in the above County Court by Geo,
Tokoff, of Seton Lake, Lillooet. laborer,
for the sum of $250.00 for cash loaned,
and an order has been made that the
publication of a notice of the entry of
such plaint in the Lillooet Prospector
newspaper, and forwarding a copy of
the notice by registered mail addressed
to you at Lillooet postoffice, shall be
deemed to be good and sufficient service
of the summons upon you.
You are required to enter a dispute
note within 80 days from the 24th day
of May, 1918, at the Registrar's Office
at Lillooet, B. C, and if you do not
enter such dispute note judgment may
be signed against you and the plaintiff
may proceed to execution.
Dated this 24th day of May, «9<3.
CASPAR PHAIR,
Registrar.
Water Notice.
FOR A LICENCE TO TAKE AND
USE WATER.
NOTICE is hereby given that John
McLellan Mackinnon, of 418 Granville
street, Vancouver, B. C, will apply for
a licence to take and use one cubic foot
per second of water out of Fountain
creek, which flows in a north-westerly
direction through Crown lands and
Fountain Indian Reserve No. 1, and
empties into Fraser river near District
Lot 1160, Group 1. Lillooet District.
The water will be diverted about
three miles from the Fraser river, and
will be used for irrigation purposes on
Lots 702 and 1160, Group 1, Lillooet
District.
This notice was posted at conspicuous points in the neighborhood of
tne point of diversion and of the pro-
Josed place of use, on the 17th day of
une, 1918.
This application will be filed in the
office of tne Water Recorder at Clinton.
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B. C.
John McLellan MacKinnon,
Applicant.
Land Registry Act
Re Lot 162, Group 1, Lillooet District
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I
shall, at the expiration of one month
from the date of the first publication
hereof, issue a Certificate of Indefeasible Title in the name of "Lillooet Farm
Lands Development Company, Ltd.,"
unless in the meantime valid objection
is made to me in writing. The holder
of the following documents of the said
Lots, viz: Crown Grant Dated March
2, 1891, to Archibald McDonald; Deed
Dated November 28, 1891, Archibald
McDonald to the Lillooet Hydraulic
Mining Company (Limited Liability) is
required to deliver the same to me
forthwith.
Dated at the Land Registry Office,
Kamloops, B. C, this 80th day of May,
A. D. i»ia.
P. H. DUNLAP,
June 20. District Registrar.
Water Notice
FOR A LICENCE TO TAKE AND
USE WATER.
NOTICE is hereby given that Antonio
Viera, of Bridge River, farmer, will
apply for a licence to take and use one
cubic foot per second of water out of
Strawberry Creek, which flows in a
Southerly direction through P. R. J610
and empties into Bridge River near P.
R. 16)0. The water will be diverted at
about J-2 a mile from Bridge River, and
will be used for irrigation purposes on
the land described at P. R. 16)0.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the )0th day of May, 1918. The
application will be filed in the office of
the Water Recorder at Clinton.
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.
May 28.
ANTONIO VIERA,
Applicant.
Public Notice.
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE
OF ROBERT HENRY GRAHAM,
LATE OF THE TOWN OF LILLOOET, IN THE DISTRICT OF
LILLOOET,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA, DECEASED INTESTATE.
Sealed tenders for the purchase of an
undivided one-half of 87 1-2 acres of
Lot 1698, Group 1, District of Lillooet,
Province of British Columbia, the pro-
Krty of the above-named deceased, will
received by the undersigned until
noon, the 16th day of June, A. D. 1918.
The highest or any tender will not
necessarily be accepted.
THOS. JOHN RICHARDS,
Official Administrator,
Ashcroft, B. C.
Water Notice
For A Licence To Take And Use Water
NOTICE is hereby given that Anthony
S. Ulrich, of 182 Mile House, Cariboo
Road, B.C., will apply for a licence, to
take and use five hundred inches of
water outof St.Joseph river,which flows
in a north-westerly direction through
Lac La Hache Valley and empties into
Williams Lake. The water will be diverted at the mouth of Lac La Hache
and will be used for irrigation purposes
on the land described asLocs 146.612,618
698 and 694, group 1, Lillooet District.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 22nd day of May. 1918. The application will be filed in the office of the
Water Recorder at Clinton, B. C.
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, S.C.
Anthony S Ulrich
Applicant.
J. R. Murphy
Agent.
May 80,1918.
CIRCUS
-AND-
Moving Pictures!
DOMINION DAY CELEBRATION.
RUSSEL'S
CINEMATOGRAPH!
AUGMENTED BY
Troup of Trained Monkeys
For prompt and efficient
freight service see Charles
McCaffery, Lillooet, B. C.
In Lillooet!
During the Big Celebration
Famous Passion Play, and best
Wild Animal Films ever shown
in West, together with many
Dramas and Comedies.
Have you anything to sell?
Do you desire topurchase?
If so-ADVERTISE!
For Sale or Wanted advertisements one dollar per month. Legal
Notices $7.60 for required series
of insertions.
LEST YOU FORGET
Lillooet to Lyttoii
IN EASE AND COMFORT
by AUTO STAGE.
Experienced Driver.
Reasonable Charges.
Apply WALTER C. KEEBLE, - LYTTON, B.C.
-Uf
WANTED! WANTED!!
Listings of Lillooet Farm Lands and Town Property. If you
have property for sale we can find you a buyer. We write
fire life and accident insurance. Ask us for our rates.
They can't be beat. Let us attend to your conveyencing.
Notary Public always on hand.
Boultbee, Jacks and Cruickshank,
Exclusive agents for the Lillooet Townsite Addition.
MINERAL ACT.
(Form F.)
Certificate of   Improvements
Notice of Application.
"Union Jack Fraction," "Coraaand,"
"Great Fox," "Emmadale"
Mineral Claims.
Situate in the Lillooet Mining Division
of Lillooet District. Where located,
Cadwallader Creek. Lawful owners
' Andrew ■ Ferguson and Adolphus
Williams. Number of holders'Free
Miner's Certificates No. 71740B,
and No. 78016B.
TAKE NOTICE that Andrew Ferguson and Adolphus Williams, both of the
City of Vancouver, in the Province of
British Columbia, Free Miners Certificate Nos. 71740B and 78016B, intend at
the end of sixty days from the date
hereof, to apply tothejMining Recorder
for Certificates of Improvements for
the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants
of the above claims.        _.    „^m.„„
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE
that action, under Section 86, must be
commenced before the issue of such
Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 0th day of June, A. D.
1018. *
A. FERGUSON.
A. WILLIAMS.
For Sale.
ONE ABSOLUTELY NEW TWO-
Seated Mountain Democrat Spring
Wagon, with good strong brake, guaranteed to carry fifteen hundred pounds,
price One Hundred and Fifty Dollars.
Also, one new 10 ot. duck tent, (8x24,
with five-foot walls, price Fifty Dollars.
F. C. JONE8.
Half-Way House, Lytton Road.
James T. Farmer.
C0NTRACT0R&BU1LDER
PUNS and ESTIMATES
LILLOOET,   B. C.
NOTICE.
THE PARTNERSHIP EXISTING
between Jim Fot and Jim YatSow,
trading in the town of Lillooet. has this
day been dissolved by mutual consent,
and all debts and liabilities are assumed
by Jim Fot, and will be received and
paid by Mm.
Dated at Lillooet, B.C., May 28,1918.
JING YAT SOW.
Witness: Samuel Gibbs,
Notary.
Cancellation of Reserve.
NOTICE is hereby given that
the reserve existing upon Crown
lands in the Cariboo and Cassiar
Districts by reason of a notice,
bearing date September 12,1907,
and published in the British Columbia Gazette on September 12,
1907, as well as the reserve existing upon Crown lands within the
Land Recording Districts of Cariboo and Lillooet and the Kamloops Division of Yale Land Recording District by reason of a
notice, bearing date April 8,1911,
and published in the British Columbia Gazette on April 6,1911,
is cancelled in so far as the same
affect the acquisition of lands
under the provisions of the "Coal
and Petroleum Act"
ROBT. A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B. C, April 14,1918.
All the Fun of the Fair.
SHOOTING GALLERY
-AND-
AMUSEHENTARCADE!
Good Place to
Spend an Evening
NAPOLEON DUPRAS.
PuMic Notice.
The partnership of Cole If ur-
chison and John Culhane, pool
room proprietors, of Lillooet, B.
C, having been dissolved on the
18th of June, 1918, the business
is now being on by John Culhane
and Pat Down.
June 27,1918. THE   PROSPECTOR
Thrilling Story of Polar Adventure Told by
Members of Antarctic Expedition.
The first account has reached
this country of the experiences
of Mr. Frank Wild and seven
Companions, all under thirty years
of age, who, forming the second
base of Dr. Mawson's antarctic
expedition, with characteristic
pluck elected to be landed on a
moving antarctic glacier rather
than return to Australia. A year
later they were rescued with
great difficulty, in circumstances
already narrated by Capt. Davis
of the Aurora. The chief result
of their exploration was the discovery of a great tract of land,
with 350 miles of coastline, probably extending to the Pole itself,
which' has been named Queen
Mary's Land."
Speaking to Reuter's representative of his experiences, Mr.
Wild said:
"We left Mawson at hi" base
in Adelie Land on January 19 of
last year with orders to form a
second base on Sabrina Land or
Knox Land. The former we soon
ascertained did not exist, and impenetrable pack prevented us
from getting within sixty miles
of Knox Land, with the result
that instead of two miles we
cruised for 1300 miles and still
found no chance of landing. On
February 11 we sighted a glacier
which had probably been mistaken by Wilkes for Termination
Land, and on the 15th found a
landing. This being Shackleton's
birthday, we named it Shackle-
ton's Glacier. It looked an impossible spot. It was clearly a
moving glacier, and its terrible"
cliffs a hundred feet high were
badly broken and crevassed.
"I fully realized the possibility
of it breaking away, but thought
the risk worth taking. However,
I asked all my people separately
if they were willing to land, and
trusting in my judgment they
cheerfully consented. We had
thought of landing on a fast floe
five or six years old, which we
had seen some days previously,
but fortunately did not, or we
should have all been lost. Landing our hut, stores, etc., and
hoisting them up this dangerous
cliff was a long and difficult business, and our next care was to
move them from the broken edjre
to a spot 460 yards yards distant,
where we erected our hut.
"During these operations the
whole force worked 14 hours a
day, and six days after the Aurora had departed we were able
to leave our tents and occupy the
hut. During this period the temperature averaged 40 degrees,
dropping as low as minus 15 Fah.
We covered 185 miles in dragging
stores between the glacier edge
and the hut The next morning
we next made preparations for
sledging, but were detained until
the middle of March by blizzards
and snow drifts fifteen feet in
depth. In the meantime all the
sea ice blew away, leaving us
with a perpendicular glacier edge
up which it was impossible for
penguins or seals to reach, and
for five months we had to depend
entirely on tinned foods.
"We soon found it impossible
to go on, and turned back for
home. Carrying only fifty pounds
per man the going was so hard
that we oply covered a mile and
a quarter in eight hours, down
hill, and sinking three feet in
snow. When two miles from our
hut another blizzard held us up,
one tent collapsed, and its three
occupants were unable to move
or get food for 36 hours.
"The winter was very bad, with
constant gales, but we managed
to keep well and cheerful. We
had a regular routine, meals at
stated hours, and we amused ourselves with hockey, football, and
skiing in fine weather, and chess,
draughts and cards when unable
to venture out. Every Sunday I
conducted divine service in the
morning, and we did nothing except essential camp work. In
August we again made preparations for sledging,, one party of
three going eastward and another
to the west. The latter surveyed
all the coast line to the point
reached by the German expedition of 1902. The western party
did most of its traveling on land
at an altitude of two or three
thousand feet.
"On one trip it did 510 miles
at that altitude. The party discovered the largest emperor penguin rookery ever recorded. This
was on an island 95 miles west of
our glacier hut, and here were
congregated some seven thousand
young emperor birds in addition
to innumerable ordinary penguins. The eastern party surveyed as far as 101 east longitude,
and went inland for 50 miles,
reaching an altitude af 4500 feet.
Blizzards were exceptionally severe; one exceptionally bad one
split a tent and caused the others
to collapse.
We were thus without shelter
in a hundred miles an hour wind.
For five days we lay in a covered
hole twelve feet by six feet by
three feet. At intervals awful
avalanches crashed down from a
600 foot cliff four hundred yards
from us, while giant boulders of
ice, weighing twenty tons, came
to within a hundred yards of our
hole, which three months later
was itself engulfed.
"The ice we met with on the
expedition was by far the worst
I have ever seen. On our glacier
this was partly the result of collisions between more quickly
moving masses and our own.
These collisions has torn crevasses more than 300 feet wide and
400 feet deep, and the impact had
thrown up ice 250 feet to 300 feet
high."
Asked for his worst experience,
Mr. Wild said: "On the whole we
enjoyed good health, and there
were no casualties. Falling down
crevasses were more or less common, and we all got graced or
bruised, while on one occasion
Watson was down a crevasse for
twenty minutes before we hauled
him out. Our worst experience
was in October, when the party
was laid up for seventeen days in
a blizzard, the longest on record.
LILLOOET'S BIG
C. A. PHAIR/
Groceries, hardware, Dry Goods
men's Furnishings
Shoes, Crockery, Furniture, Linoleums,   Wa   HahHIp
Saddlery,  Miners' Supplies and Farm   _ ,,       f
Implements,   NA-DRU-CO.  DRUGS.   fiVCrythlllg !
CARRY LARGE STOCKS
IN ALL DEPARTMENTS.
We are agents for the best goods, as Eastman Kodaks and
Films, Edison Phonographs, Sherwin Williams' Paints, Singer
Sewing Machines, Wood Pipe, Robin Hood Flour.
We aim to make our prices the lowest the best goods can
be sold for, but are prepared to meet all fair competition.
BANK OF BRITISH NORTH AMERICA
Established 1836 Head Office Montreal.
Savings Department
Accounts opened for sums of $1 and upward.
Current Accounts
Issue cheques and have paid cheques   •
returned to you for receipts.
Collections
Mads in all parts of the world.
Travelers Cheques
Issued payable anywhere,
General Banking Business Conducted.
J. N. CRAN, Manager LILLOOET BRANCH
HOTEL VICTORIA.
Fifty-five well-furnished rooms. Hot and cold baths
Excellent table. First class bar. Large sample room
HEADQUARTERS TOR TOURISTS, MINERS and COMMERCIAL MEN
Two autos on request from Lytton or Ashcroft
Headquarters for Lytton-Lillooet stage line. Stage
meets Seton Lake boat Rigs furnished on demand.
RATES: $1.50 per day md sp. By worth $35 aai as. Mesh, 21 for %*M
Lillooet, B. G.
J.M. Mackinnon, BROKER, Vancouver,B.C
Suite 6 William, Bldg.        413 Granville St
LiHeeet Rsmaei tad PraH Lanfe t Seedslty.   Cirriiiislini Ssaotsi
Timber Lands, Ranch Lands.
Coast Lands and Real Estate.
A. G. REBAGLIATI
LYTTON, B.C.
General Merchant and Forwarding Agent
Miners and Ranchers Supplies a Specialty
Ship Goods to Lillooet in my Care.     Prompt Attention Guaranteed ;H'':
m
THE   PROSPECT
■■;•'•-
1
&4 4 r i
v.'.'.*:
North Fork Road.
Among the visitors from Bridge
river in town for the celebration,
was Mr. George G. Burkholder,
of North Fork. Mr. Burkholder
expressed appreciation of The
Prospector's attitude toward
opening the country by means of
roads. The North Fork road, in
particular, should have been completed last year, according to
promises personally received from
Premier McBride and Mr. A. McDonald, M.LA.
The Fourth of Jaly.
Just we go to press the Fourth
of July is being celebrated in
good style. Fireworks, parades,
and ball games. Men from across
the border line are having a good
time, and are helped in their festivities by Canadian cousins.
Spintlum is Guilty.
Dominion Day in Old
Riot of
Town;
Omtiwes Tlree Days.
(Continued from page 1)
for the jury, "is the difficulty of
identification. You must apply
your reasonable common sense to
the question before coming to a
conclusion. Begin with the evidence of Truron, who distinctly
stated he recognized the accused.
Then aa to Boyd, can you, consistent with your duty, disbelieve
Boyd? Can you say Boyd has
perjured himself T Are you satisfied aa to his statement at the
coroner's inquest from the evidence of an ordinary plain rancher that he waa terrorized by
the misdeeds of certain people
there and he has been living
there for years, that he was jus
tified in certain consequences. He
knew the character of some of
his neighbors. He may have
been wrong in his surmise aa to
whether certain things would
happen to justify him in not telling anything more. It may be
that he was too frightened or too
nervous to voluntarily state that
he saw this man, that he did not
say so, having regard to what
had recently occurred, that he
thought it the better part of
valor to be careful and adopt
some other means. Boyd's evidence was clear and explicit He
has already sworn to it twice. If
there is any reason to doubt him
there is a remedy for perjury.
"If you believe Boyd, where
does it land the accused? Do you
suppose Boyd would do such a
thing aa would lead to the execution of a human being? But
Boyd does not stand alone—take
the evidence of Truron. Is there
the slightest doubt or hesitation
aa to the truth of his evidence?
You might doubt my powers of
observation if I were to describe
the horses, but to a man whose
business and occupation is to deal
with horses, that he waa looking
for horses atthe time, and he has
to be careful of the peril of taking another man's horse.
These two men were fugitives
from justice, accustomed to this
roaming life, and it would be very
extraordinary if they did not
know they were followed. You
must not look for absolute certainty. Your responsibility is to
determine upon the facts aa you
heard them.
A sensational feature of the
trial waa the arrest of Billy
Vedam. He admitted that the
evidence given by him at the
Vernon assises waa pure fabrication.     ;    ■
Alex. McLeod waa a visitor at
the Prospector office during the
week. Alex, came in from the
Pemberton to share in the fun.
Canada's forty-seventh birthday aa a confederated Dominion
was celebrated in Lillooet this
week with becoming honors and
general festivity. For three days
the town waa given over to a riot
of general pleasure and fun, in
which white and Indian alike
participated.
The proceedings opened on
Tuesday with a parade of school
children, led by the martial swirl
of the bagpipes. Having paraded
the town, children and citizens
gathered around the flagstaff,'
where Mr. James S. Bell delivered the following appropriate address:
My Dear Boys and Girls, Ladies
and Gbntlbmbn:—We are assembled
together today to celebrate in as worthy
a manner aa we can, Canada's National
Birthday. Forty-six years ago our Dominion took its place in the world'*
history aa the first self-governing eon-
federation within the British Empire.
Today Canada enters upon the forty-
seventh year of its existence. Our
country has a great destiny as the leading overseas nation of the empire. Fot
the fulfillment of that destiny we Canadians must be true to the high example
of the men who, in the making of Canada, laid the foundation of this great
countiy we are now building up.
The early builders of Canada are dairy
dropping from among us. The great
trust now descends into new hands. It
Is our duty to hold intact, by land and
sea, all that our empire-builders have
left us. As we are living in a time of
peace, our first duty is the development
of this grand country of ours. We
must put our shoulders to the wheel
and try to develop the resources of our
land, call forth its power, build up its
industries and promote all its great interests. Our object must be the welfare
of our country, our whole country, and
nothing but our country, and by the
bleating of God Canada will become a
vast and splendid monument of progress
on which all nations gaae with wonder
and admiration.
Among the features of the
celebration the drilling contest
occupied a leading place and
created considerable excitement
Owing to the hard nature of the
rock selected the depth drilled in
the ten minutes available waa
not great The contest resolved
itself into a competition of miners vs. railroad men, in Which
the former easily secured the
laurels. The prize of $160 went
to a* team from the Coronation
mines, consisting of Messrs. J.E.
Crossett and Alexander, who
drilled 181-8 inches. McLeod k
Ackers took second money, $60,
with 111-4 inches.
HORSERACES.
Bridge River Stakes, 1-2 mile
and repeat—1st, Tommy, owned
by W. E. Brown: 2nd, Broodie,
owned by Willie hank.
Genta' Saddle Hone Race, 1-2
mile-Starlight owned by George
Carson.
Cowboy Race, 1-2 mile—1st,
Bulger, owned by Tom Hurley;
2nd, Starlight owned by George
Carson.
Klottcbman's Race, 1-4 mile
Sdash—1st Dandy, owned by A.
in; 2nd, Bulger/owned by f.
urley.
Ladies' Race, 1-2 mile —1st
Dynamite,owned by Mrs. Carson;
2nd, Dora, owned by Miss Clark.
Turning Stakes, Cowboy-ltt,
Hammeratein, owned "
owned by Louie Jacobs; 2nd,
Dadd^ewned byjgtfc   gj
vLmi    ^MRWj* Mary; 2nd
Indian Saddle Horses -let
Bu,tiir owned ■* 8am Jones;
Bucking Contest-Henry Gott;
„%&$^ ^nje^lato;
Webb; 2nd. Henry Gott
Consolation Race—1st Lady
Uren.
Santin^s ^ S%^^&t
As usual, the Lillooet Stakes,
8125 and 860, waa the chief event
on the horse race card. This ws*
run in two heats, five horses
facing the starter. Dickey's
"Bristy" easily accounted for the
opposition and won both heats in
easystyle. Chief Scot's **Ked,''
from the Bonaparte, took second
money.
GAMES AND SPORTS.
100 yards dash, open—Blond*
2, Phair. *!'-■'■   '■'
Half mile* open—Bloud; 2,
Anderson.      •
Three-legged race—Phair and
Bloud; 2, Marshall and Akers.
One mile—Bloud; 2, Louis.
Klootchman's race—Catherine;
2, Theresa.
Married Men's race—Marshall;
Sack race—William; 2, Joe.
Old Man's Race—Cole; Hataon.
Putting 8hot—1st Mitchell;
2, Marshall.
Boxing in Barrels—Seeley.
, Ladies' Foot Race—Ethel Hurt
ley*
Three Standing Jumps— J.
Preiser. .--■■
Girls' Racw-15, Ethel Hurley; 2, Julia Dickey; 8, Elsie Bus-
sell. 14-Ethel Hurley; 2, Elsie
pstrander; 8, L Keary. 9H)nf
Bell; 2, Mable Bradley; 8, Madge
Sebring. 7-Ora Bell; 2, Hester
Hurley; 8, Matilda Dickey. 6
Elsie Russell; 2, M. Russell.
Boys' Racks-16, Geo. Tinker:
2, James Tinker; 8, K. Belt 11-
DannieH
Xinaei
[urley;
2, C. Durban, 8,
Wsnthni aoed anortt and
ej^oT^jSwee
d J^atejpt of yam
iTwlo fa in c
tfaittJBssBeirBfiai ane^- I
creek,      i m towndurlng the
of Indian
• $*& efio«tio^fun*^i
weak,;'.'      ^^Oar?   'r "■■
Mr. and Mra. A. H, Crukk-
ahanke, of CnJlHwack, spent the
Week in Ullooet
Archdeacon Pugh conducted
■ervieee last Sunday. The Areb-
deacon waa accompanied by lira.
Pugh.
Angus Nicholson deserted camp
the attractiona <
few daya this week.
for the attractions of town for a
On Sunday last Miss Doris Cos-
terton arrived here to ajpendher
holidays with her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Gtbbs.
J. N. Cran, former manager of
the Lillooet branch of the Lillooet
branch of the Bank of B. N. A.,
and now of Bella Coola, is spending a vacation m town.
Owing to the fact that a celebration was held at Pemberton,
not so many Indians were in town
for Dominion Hey as in previous
^TMettott andB. 8.Swanson were in town from Anderson
lake. Mr. -
ed Mr lift
And^ipnL n __ _.._	
EM^Iant under hia ownname,
gasluniiertliraodtplan-
 lent, -:;.":,,,' ■;•,:.
OIBBS-MKBON-O* Maftday the
merrmt* of Mist GUbs wHh Neraaaa
L. Denisoo, of Creighton Tdlay, Lumby,'
B. C. waa solamnissd' at St. Haty's.
Church, UDooat, the Bev. Aidssaaeen
Pugh oftdating.  Altar toe marriage a.
evasnsn'Bjs^ffai#*3s va/easr ewsBeaa -'• sanaaa eesanBansaw aee* sbjbrs/
bride and WMegiOMin, at the hoaaa of
3S«&
S. Durban. 9-S. Durban; 2, sfa. the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S.
Arthur; 8, Willie Arthur. [Ottjea. The yooag couple (aft at anew*
-P. Hurley
Bell and C.
Three-legged race-
and P. Bell; 2nd, K.
Durban.
Sack race-C. Durban; 2, D.
Hurley.
Wheelbarrow raee-C. Durban
and L Russell; 2, G. Tinker and
J. Tinker.
SPECIAL PRIZE8.
Among the speeial priaes donated toward the cekmation were
several presented by Vaneouver
merchants.   AnVfttur them was a
BUIUBBuIIbW      mmmmimBMmM      ■BQ   A  ^BTfl   flOfe
lar gold piece, given by Mr.i*H.
Clement of theCoeam
~'theLUieoet House.'
bu^nceontas^Am
•e* saw ean»     ^■jf  ^BaBnaa*SB)   ^Bi^na    oajp^e^BMasas-jaVtsaaBjspojr*
bound' tram, : with  tba hearty good
wishes for niair happiness el all their
™>
w^'bi h*TXiaiwtng
■
m ■.-■■,-.•;...''': »*i .■•    pBd    •
V a. J
mfammmmmmwmMm^mmJmtmiM ' mBmmmmmMi-
uODl]     arJav^DaU H      IL''
fefie^aii3abridle
)wnoy-^
■ ;"w ■ ■■ft-*J^"Wpa^sjee.
wned by H,
Gott.
Pony Race, 1-4 mile—let Paddy,
evaahratione.
•aasyaaj^ejpe^ ^aieBa/ewpa<a^ef
experieneadm
VwlUft  fJldl aftVlBJjaVln|lMI   ffW M    TmmWt mmm%mmmmm
nftnnfrseiml3rsnM of Enid
convivality the police force had
an easy task
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1'* ' ti %-.>
W$f*
station
lanatlfled
Thtdtag that
to make the
per caste yard
work, the men
fTwaa there*
rate of 86c.  It
SaitlvT
In Couni
Judge
for Wages
man A
Upo| the
hinged nine
sum at issue
01 tim
nine partner
aigningi
thai rates of.
ctasatr*»rw.
thef were
work earn*
for -heavy
threatened to
fore raised to
waa alleged by^the men that be|flewew
also agreed afethafc timo to aft
alternative rate of 80c per hour,
in the evint
the work pay.
denied,  stati
contract with
was not able to
all sub-con
toar^nf
Plaintiff al
he and his
with the work
way engineer
them to use
blasts in coyote
unsuccessful firi
Ju^^tne
on the 80c.
**&**!& ***>.
err of money
contract-     ■
In rendering
Odder
^nindi
topographi-
jfcal Survey
the
$ree*
Unfavorable, wi
an i^tionierad-the worknfi
ea|*efty%ff
^Canada
supervision "of
to - Hawthorne ..creek land, wis)
week fro* th$ point to the beast
of afcGmfVray #aw, returning
' w5WM^
Bering t^tearly part o*W week
considerable* mconvehteW waa
causeil by snow-storms. Below
the- snow line the' country is
oan>eM with a profusion of wild
ndt making
Sis defendant
it under his
Weteh*Co.;he
80c. per hour,
bound
aid
are behind
that the rail-
not permit
tly heavy
After the
>f a coyote on
ed to be put
'' On Moran
work and
for the recov-
Ihe unfinished
ion.  Judge
sympathy for
with whrnn'to
their living. Aa they were
feraia^erB, unacquainted with
the nmtitntieae of this oountry.
^mmMmnrnW       mmmmmmwmm9kmmmm{mm^mw^mmmmr        ^^""J    ^^mmwmmnw   .;mmmmwmnmmB' ^^m> ^ p
he was doubly anxious that they
ahenid suffer no Injustice. At
the same time, however, in taking
theoonlaact themen took chances, and by those chances they
must stand or fall.    It was un-
weuid make such an alternative
offer'ashad been suggested. In
ng the case, the judge
the men, in future, to
wm mat war agreement into
which they might enter waa in
black and white and pvoperly
xr
Beturning oft Saturday evening
from fee feftfen Hill Mining
Co/aproperty on Sebright ereek,
Mr, #. Bant wWe reticent about
mens, said that Mr,
engineer who aeconv
hhn from New York, is
i with the surface
of the property and
.   It la the in-
4ack McPhail, who is with the
party, sustained an accident a
f^ju^ysligex While riding, his
hone fell with him and rolled off
the> road, jamming the, rider
•gainst a *jg^ AlthooghHSadly
bruised, Jack was not seriously
injure* !^n$$* ;■/• >C- ■
Vacancy oa Sceeei Baud Ceased by
\ i ietneawat tf & A.Macoriaat.
i By.the retirement of Mr. S. A.
Ilacfarlane, a vacancy now exists
Oh the Lillooet Ijoard; oT school
trustees. At the annual meeting,
held last Saturday, Mr. William
Adams was nominated to the
vacancy, but has since declined
the honor. ^ Auofhjut:meeting will
have to be called for the purpose
of electing m Imctonbent f or the
vacant chair.   ,       ■r--^^fe- ■■■;>
I In addition to the |5§) grftnt
from the government $600 fill
have ta be raised by local aaejss-
m*nt th» year, to coyer sapy.
and running expenses. It was
resolved to increasethe teaehera'
salary to |85 per month.     J
BAR-ROOM FRACAS, |
(Continued from page 5)   i
^vsasHBBBBSjffp. mee se^snanamrnmsam^ -■^■neeaH*
" .>»
In dismissing
turn of monies
a sm'tfo* the re-
Mrs. G.'loyd;
tomtkmof the
company to pro-
on a large
tore, which
prove this
one of the beet
trict
ipbered that two
engineers,
avorable and;
on the Bro-
y, Mr. Thomas,
muchimpres-
prospects.
!Tm d-d glad of it.    I*m
t did not get action on a few
of them.    They would have
It if they had not got away/
Prisoner, who had been in
city some eight or ten days,
been recognized by one of
police staff as an ex-convict
marly lodged in the penij
at Weetminster. He had
warned to commence work;; or
leave town: A revolver was
found upon Lynn loaded in four
chambers, with the shell of a#e-
cently fired cartridge m another
chamber.
, The correspondence in the tie-
Wm'a poeketa indicated that he-
was a respectable working man
decently connected.
Dr. Benin   testified  to the
the toft cheat through the heart
|pulmenary rein, and aorta. The
bullet had almost severed Ihe
sixth back rib and had lodged
near the scupula. Death would
be almost instantaneous.
The jury retired and after on
... .. Tjtymim
verdict that J<
came to his
ohn I^nn.
hearing!
 «er was
brought By
a in strong terms
ietioU   "
toevioenct,
i-eon
sfueration of the latter finding
her a suitable location*or a rood,
ing or' boarding house. This he
did, in a gulch o» ly^pn creek,
chdmfng that the land belonged
to hide Afterplalntlff had built
and Quipped her Souse, she, was
ordered at? as ah objectionable
cWaenr Haintiff admitted hav-
ihgnsed the house as headquarters for an itiegai bualness, and
defe,n^t:,'adni|tted knowledge
of the'ctoteaeW' of her occupation. Thi< Uttd was found not to
belong to Reba|juati, but to be
government midr*^
'Tlifecaaeiaextreme^^
said the court, "and hi evidently
one of raacaht omf; therefore
the court is powerless to adjudicate, much as 1 regret it. I am
perfectly convinced that this man
knew what business the woman
vyas engaged in, and got an exorbitant price for^ho value, and
forthe fiirtheri^
Business.• Althougnibeh)^ the
man's case to be more rascally
than this other, J meat dismiss
tp* case,"
Turning to defendant, Judge
0for i^tftiu^^i^ have^he
satisfaction of knowing that you
have money to which you have
no bright if you can reconcile
your conscience to allow you to
get satisfaction thereby. Living
under the rights *wid protectioh
of cititenship of this country,
you have abustd the privileges
and should be horse whipped from
the country."
UHeaet Poeiwici Many Advanta|es
0m Califoraia.
Writing to friends in Lillooet
from Mexico, Mr, C. Braithwsite,
who is well-known here, says
that California is in poor condition compared to former times,
and that a man can do better to
plant an acre' for garden and
home orchard m Lillooet than to
venture in horttpttlture in Call*
fornia. Speaking of Mexico, Mr.
Bralthwaite says that while it ia
a wonderful section M dtrua
fruita, it has greater drawbacks
than Costa Rica "or Panama Republic. Mr. Braithwaiteis largely interested In some extensive
' in Mexico.
AROUNDfHE TO^N
,'*-George Hurley Spent the week
in town on a vacation trip, renewing acquaintances.
G. IT. Spring, representing the
Falrban' i-Morse gasoline engine
company, was m town Thunday,
on a business trip.
0. R. Evans arrived from his
ranch at the North Fork on a
combined business and pleasure
trip on Monday, returning Wed-
aeaday.
Roy Burkholder, of the North
Fork, spent the first two days of
the week in Lillooet on business;
he was accompanied by his brother Kenneth, and they report
that the settlement and crops are
In good order.
, Wm. McHure, of Vancouver, is
how .doing assessment work on
the Montezuma claims at the
head of McGillivray creek. He
paid a visit to town Sunday and
reports rather bad weather in
that- section, but also speaks in
glowing terms of the prospects
in that prosperous-looking mining
camp.
Considerable stretches of grading on the P. G. E. between Seaton lake and town are now well
underway. Owing to the fact
that the work on this section is
tight an early completion should
be made. North-east of town
some'large camps have been cs-
tablished by contractor Rankin,
and wprk has been started. The
chief of theee are at Nine-mile
creek indole ^en-mile creek.
Chas. Johnson and Wm. Miller,
who have considerable holdings
at the half-way, Litton road,
passed en route for the Cadwallader creek country on a prospecting trip, These prospectors have
been working on their properties
on the east bank of the Fraser,
and are now following the gen-?
oral rush to the Bridge river
country;,
Chas. Hdlbrook of the North
Fork, was a visitor to town on
Monday; and took out. provisions
to his ranch, leaving on Wednesday. His placer operations are
still going ahead; and a Vancouver syndicate will probably take
over his claim on the main Bridge
river. Thi* property was reported on last fall and approved of
by the mining engineer who
made the examination.
,     sW«i:Hsi
■'. .Hi i..
A bouquet of white clover, the
Idnd that grows everywhere in
the hekia of this province, is one
of the beat housefly eradieaton
known. The Kansas board of
health in ito April bulletin urges
that those who are troubled with
filet m the house in anile of
screens and persistent twitting,
try the little bouquets of white
Clover and see the flies get out.
The Booth. <& Downton survey
party arri vod in town yesterday,
from MeOtittvray creek.
«
ESTRAYED HORSE.
A dark-bay horse, no
ringboned,  strayed en
ranch, oa Fraser river, on
about July, 10.   Unless e[
within two weekj
same to cover expenses.
JosephCopeland.
July 17, 1913.
NEW L^NiM^f,
Wing On Woinforms the puolic
that his new laundry is now open,
for business. He has secured the
services of some expert laundry-
men, and-is now able to turn out
good work. Repairs to laundry
done free. Charges reasonable.
. WINOOWWO,
!41Iooet
<a»1

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