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The Prospector Sep 7, 1905

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 ^   .
^>-K mfy  *******
B    SEP 111905
^Z2Slt_^
Vol. 7, No. 37.
LILLOOEL1,   B. C.   SEPT.  7,   1905.
Dollar a Year.
-s>
\
SEPTEMBER
MON TUES WJM_ THU FRI SAT SUN*
12  8
4 5
11 12
IS 19
25 26
6
8  9  10
13 14 15 16 17
20 21 22 23 24
27  28  29  30
For Sale.
- STOVES, TABLES, CHAIRS, BED-
S^ads, Fruit-jars, Carpets, Crockery,
Wash-tubs, Axes, Wheelbarrow, Two-
man Sax, Bucksaw, Bookcase, Clock,
Mirrors, Music-Stand, Etc. Cheap.
Apply at Drug S;ore.
SIDNEY WILLIAMS,
__P-B.OVX2-TCXJ-.2-j
X_iJ-.2X2__i SUBVEYOE,
QUESNELLE, B. C.
I make a trip through Liltooet District
every summer.
11)03
Now Areliivoli.i;_<ml N!im«>».
.tussin has deehled to found nt
n'chrteloiri'-al museum in Revtift.opo'
'lhe building is to he erected in tin
st.vlc <>i* mi old Christian basilica nm
to I'- arranged for three apartmei ts.
one devoted to the O-fcek, one to tin
Tlni-KU'.-juid a third to tho D-y-ftanthw-
liuiiot, "_ ho v.hoK- \—o>. t. litis been
enirusterl to tlie manaftenont of
Giantl Duke A!,-.Minder Alichailoviu-b
( an i
iriitle With J:ipan.
The United States are being- made
aware that tbe\ will have to encounter competition from Canada m the
markets of Japan. E. C. Bellows,
United Stat_s Consul-Gcneral at Yokohama, in a report to his Government on the foreign ~.oni~ner'\. oi Canada, states: "The ' imports from
Canada and other parts of Biitish
America to Japan now amount to
only a trillc over one per cent, ol" the
value of those from the United
states, but tins people of the Dominion are making a irons effort to increase their trade in the cast. At the
Osaka Exposition, now open, the Canadians are spoken of os having the
largest and best of the foreign exhibits. They are striving especially
to advertise the merits of Canadian
flour. Bread is baked oa the grounds
nnd sold or distributed freely among
tho natives, to whom the superior
■quality of the Canadian product is
explained: and it is reported tbat
large ordors have been received for
flour as a result of this work. Tho
United States have been furnishing
from yQ to 99 per cent, of all tho
Hour imported into Japan, and last
year this commodity ranked third in
value ot the imports from tbe United
States, raw ginned cotton being fust
rid kerosene oil second. Tlie most
import ant Import from Catiada in
1lJ02 was salted salmon and trout,
of whi h she furnished nearly twice
es much ns the United Slates, followed bv timber and htmtoer—boards
■and planks—of which hor auota whjj
less than two-thirds of ours.
CLARKE   &.   CO,
CHEMISTS   AND   DRUGGISTS,
LILLOOET,      -     -     IB.  C.
Ilnv* You Criminal Kyt-s?
A "Russian savant loys claim to a
•discovery for detecting criminals.
According to 31. Karloff, you can
■tell a criminal by the color of his
«?ye. Murderers and thieves have
tnaroon or reddish brown eyes,
tramps light blue, and so forth. IU.
Karloff hus classified eyes into families and has drawn up rules which he
■declares to bo infallible. Honest folk
~~.avoj&ari._;.'■'.. _~tr ii_uc tjye*.
Special Attention to Fitting
Trusses and Spectacles.
US0NIA FOR EUPHONY.
Tu the Editor.
Sir,—The absurd use of the
name America, to designate
the" United States of America
has often been ridiculed by
foreigners,—and with good
reason. Our cousins to the
South auk Americans, certainly, exactly as Canadians,
Mexicans, Indians, and Negroes are Americans, and for
the same reason, namely,—
they inhabit America.
It is not at all to their
credit that they have not
chosen a convenient, euphonious and distinctive appellation, instead of persisting in
the use of one that is quite
unjustifiable, and which is
necessarily offensive to tlie
citizens of other American
nationalities.
A distinguished foreigner
has suggested 'Usonia,1 which
Sounds nice, and IS nice, and
should he backed up by all
patriotic ( nuiadians. If 1
were a citizen of the U. 8.—
[and 1 would like to be if 1
couldn't be English or Canadian,"] I don't think I'd
object to ..xchange""American'
which' may be misleading,
and is certainly a misnomer,
for 'Usqnian.'
CANADIAN.
Si/ -i/s i/SiS- i/Si/Si/Si, W\9/\'t'//W v ♦
/A\/i\/AS/<i\A\/S,/AS/iS/bS /AS/£\AS/t>\
SCISSORS OR NOTHING.
CAUSE OF IHE BIG SLIDE.
Editor World,— In the press
notices of the lnndsliile whicli occurred at this place on Sunday,
the 13th inst., and which had
such a disastrous effect on the
Indian Village, various theories
were given as to the cause of the
slide, none of wliieli were accurate, and as I liave a decided opinion as to the reason, I venture
to give it, leaving you to decide
whether it is worthy of £.ubli<_;t-
tion  or not.
In  1896,  tlie Canadian Pacific
Railway, having for years heen
greatly troubled with hind-slides|
■ caused b.y irrigation in the ne.gh-
I horhood of the main line,decided
to apply to the law courts for
protection, and had a suit with
Messrs. Park __. Pritchnrd, which
acquired a certain amount, of local celebrity.
ln preparing for that suit, I
w.vs assisted hy two eminent Engineers from  the United States,
and we found that the clays of
this dry and arid part of the province,  which have been deprived,
hy -excessive evaporation during
many centuries, of nearly all their
moisture, will take up ahout 60
per cent, of their own weight of
water,   without  changing their
sha****, hut if a trifle _u<._*e is addled,   they  lose all  cohesion and
i spread out quite flab.   A lump of
'such clay,  the size of one's fist,
gat ing for months past and saturating with water. Portions of
the same field slid m a similar
manner iu 1883, and in 1899,
and there is apparently enough
of the same bench left to cause
one more large slide at some future time, if sufficient water is
poured upon it.
Yours faithfully,
H. J. CAMBIE.
Spence's Bridge, Aug. 24.
THOREAU WAS QUEER.
can  he placed iu a soup plate, i
land   water dropped  on  it  until;
i
sufficiently saturated, audit will
then'suddenly collapse and flatten out as if it were all water.
No doubt tins is what happened tt) a bench about 300 feet
abovo tlie Thorn pson River,
which  the Indians had been irri-
He says,— To nie the nibbling
of turnips is one of the treats
that regularly occurs in the
recollections of the seasons.
This is one of the things that a
traveller will do. I have seen one
get out of his gig, leaving his
horse in the road, and pluck the
fairest turnip iu his neighbor's
field,—scattering its rind in his
tracks as he retraced his steps—
and nevergive his horse a mouthful.
There are bovine appetites
that find some fodder iu every
field. I too have tried to chew a
mouthful of raw turnip, and realize the life of cows and oxen, for
it might he a useful habit in extremities.
How many men have tasted a
raw turnip ! How few have eaten
a whole one!     For like reasons
we sonit.t-ii.ies eat much and say
we love it, that we may return
-
the hospitality of nature by ex\
hibiting a good appetite.
1 used to dine with a neighbor
occasionally, where the hulk ot
the dinner was lettuce and  oil
with a crust of bread. We
thought that, with a hogshead of
oil and a garden pot of lettuce
we should be provided for, once
for all.
Poor Thoreau would go crazy
iu Lillooet trying to use up all
the bounty of nature;— or else
keep u pig '■ The  Prospector.
The PROSPECTOR.
WEEKLY.
Advertising Rates low as possible.
Basis of 30 cents per square Inch.
i'ek Month. Land ok Mining Notices
30 days $4, 60 hays $6.
"BIT O. "W. .A-IRMST-ROlsrG-
B. C. GAZETTE.
Plana of tbe following recently surveyed tracts may be seen at ibe office of tbe
Assistant Commissioner at Clinton.
Lot 730,   Allan Baker,     application to
purchase dated Oct. 20, 1903.
836. G. L. WatBon,   ap. Jan. 23, 05
837. L. Watson,        ap. Jan. 21, 05
839.   Northern Lac La Hache
School Reserve
854, Lancet Mineral Claim.
855. Mansfield Mineral Claim.
EXTRAVAGANT.
Some time ago the Prospector
had a, visitor, who chanced to be
glancing over the Victoria Times,
Senator Teiiipleinan's paper,—
when a phrase caught his eye, &
elicited the following monologue;
" This copy of the Times, of
Sept. 5, refers editorially to Mr.
Roosevelt as being " the head of
the greatest, of nations." That.
President Roosevelt is a great
man, and a great president, of a
great nation, will be generally if
not universally conceded ; —but
'comparisonsisodious' and when
a great Senator of a great ' dependency'of an also great, previously great and eternally great
nation, rates a friendly, yet competitive power in the superlative,
he belittles himself as well as his
country, and descends to the level of the fabulous fishmonger
who cried ' Stinking Fish.' To
speak well ot our neighbors is a
rudimentary virtue, and the entente cordial is best preserved.,
not by extravagant praise, nor
fulsome flattery, but by kind appreciation, forbearance and fair
dealing.
> »/\»/M-/s .t/Nt/Vt/'WW si/SI/St'si/\l/
A\/A\/A\A ./*\/i\ *s/As7a,A,7ts7t/\/i\
l»        is far        *
Cumming,
General Store,
Agent for tbe li. X.
Miners   Supplies,
&C.   Lillooet,
Drop in
and fe
rn.xs_.tam.
tataxm,
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ta'
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Paul Santini,
GENERAL MERCHANT,
LILLOOET.
EVERYTHING tor MINERS
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby <>ivcn thnt 60 days from
date I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works to purchase 160 acres
of pasture land situated in Lillooet District as
follows,—
Commencing at the north-east corner of Lot
652, Group 1, thence north 40 chains,  thence
west 40 chains, thence south 40 chains; thence
east 40 chains to point of commencement.
Pavilion, •      LOUISE HOEY
September 2nd, 1905.
LOCAL
Rev. E. l'ughwill arrive
Saturday, and conduct services, on Sunday next, in St.
Mary's Church.
Most of the Hatchery force
are taking a ten days rest,
waiting for tlie Salmon to
mature. The Inspector arrived yesterday.
"!__. Santini got 32 grouse on
the first.
Mr. J. McMillan drove in
from Clinton, one day last
week, accompanied by Mrs.F,
Soues and Mrs. Derby. They
had a pleasant visit, renewing auld acquaintance, and
remained over Sunday.
Mr. Henry Swartz, the well
known guide, started yesterday in charge of a hunting-
party for 1.ridge biver, talc-
BX STAGE.
BRITISH COLUMBIA EXPRESS
( liii ton and way points,
MONDAY - WEDNESDAY - FRIDAY
ALL CARIBOO POINTS MONDAY
150-MILE MONDAY AND FRIDAY
LILLOOET   MONDAY AND FRIDAY
ing supplies lor three weeks.
Mrs. Sibree Clarke is enjoying a visit, at the home
of her youngest daughter,
Mrs.Wm. Brett, 552 Seventh
Avenue, Fairview. Friends
in Lillooet are glad to hear
of her improved strength.
Mr. Brett is in the Insurance business, and bas all
the qualifications for a successful career.
Tbe dredge whistle sounds
all right at noon. Wonder
if it could toot every noon,—
seems to liven us up like.
'    SEPTEMBER
MON TUES WED THU FRI SAT SUN
12      3
4        5 6       7        8     9      10
11       12        13       14     15    16     17
18      19        20      21     22    23     24
-.0
26
27      28     29    30
li-5      It Isn't
AN EASTMAN
It Isn't
A KODAK!
ASK FOR
OATALO O-U _K!
At   Smith   Bros'
Kamloops and Vernon
BOOK STOKE
5000
TELEGRAPHERS
NEEDED!
Mr. Sharpe of Ashci'oft is
due to drop into town Sunday, if he did not get lost in
the bills of Mat Creek last
trip, lie came horse-back,
and returned by a mountain
trail   from   fountain.
C A PHAIR
General   Merchant
Annually, to fill the new positions crested by
Railroad and Telegraph companies. We
want YOUNG MEN  and LADIES of good
habits, to   Learn   Telegraphy
AND     R, R. ACCOUNTING.
We furnish 75 per cent of the Oper, tors and
Station Agents in America. Our six schools
are the largest exclusive Telegraph Schools in
THE WORLD. Established 20 years and
endorsed by all leading Kailway Officials:
We execute a $200 Bond lo every student,
to furnish him or her a position paying from
$40 to $jo a month in States cast of the
Rocky Mountains, or from $75 to $100 per
month in States west of the .Rockies,—
IMMEDIATELY    ON  GRADUATION
Students can enter :-.t any time. No vacations. Foi full particulars regarding any of
our schools, write direct to our executive
office at Cincinnati, O.   Catalogu-. free.
THE  MORSE   SCHOOL
OF TELEGRAPHY
Cincinnati, Ohio.
Atlanta, Ga.
T.'Xaikana, Tex.
Buffalo, N. Y.
LaCns.e, Wi-.
San Fianciaci , Cal.
O.
W
Outfits and  Guides Furnished to  Hunting Parties!
Groceries,   Hardware,    Photo   Supplies,
Dry Goods,  Drugs,   Etc.
LILLOOET
VANCOUVER, B. 0.
Is the western metropolis of Canada
and
THE NEWS-ADVERTISER
is the newspaper that you should read
if you want to keep abreast of the
times.
Subscr'ptlon price, Da ly, $3.0J;
Weekly, $1.00 a year. Send us 25c for
the Daily for a month and see for yo itself   what   we   are.
P. O. Box 812. Vancouver, B   C.
NEWS=ADVERTISER,
MOST RELIABLE COAST WEEKLY
WILL cost r-—■
with   the  PROSPECTOR.
$1.50 A YEAR     ASH   Will! OliDI.I.
Everv man owes it to bimSelf and his
family to master a trade or profe.eion.
K • -il lhe display advertisement of tin-
t;x Morse Schools <f Telegraphy, in tins
issue and learn how easily a young man
or ludy nifty learn telegraphy and be assured a position.
i The Prospector.
Mr. Barrle'n little Joke.
.Tames M. Bsirrle, the famous Scottish atithoi', who is very shy at social functions or banquets, and can
hardly be induced to either converse
freely or utter a speech, is not above
poking fun at himself, On one occasion there appeared in the Scots
Observer a brilliant lampoon in
which Mr. Barric was represented as
attending a public dinner, keeping
overy one in roars of laughtei' with
his unceasing stream of wit. and
epigram, and finally (Tiding up ty
making the speech of the evening.
When a certain literary friend of Mr.
Barrie's saw this wickedly clever
piece of satire, his indignation 1-neW
no bounds, and he rushed into print
demanding by all the outragecf gods
that th." author of this infamous article should straightway disclose him-
self, and bo dealt with accordingly.
But, alas for the well-meaning friend,
the author was ti.*.- other than Mr.
Barrio himself.
When Qnctttu Vic...in Hum a Child.
Among the many stories told of
the childhood of Queen Victoria is
one of a visit mahe with her mother at Wentworth House in Yorkshire. While there the Princess delighted in running about, b.v herself
in  the gardens  und  shrubberies.
One wet morning soon after her
arrival the old gardener, who did
not then know her, saw her about
to descend a treacherous bit of
ground from the terrace and called
out:
"Be careful, miss; it's slapo!" a
Yorkshire Word for slippery.
The ever curious Princess, turni.g
her head, asked. "What's slape?" and
nt tin; same instant her feet flew
from   under  her  and  she  came;  clown
Tho old gardener ran to lift hot
saying as he did so. "That's slapn.
miss."—Youth's  Companion.
Nhort-Halre.l   t'i.tn,
The very latest wrinkle fn the cat
World is the breeding of short-haired
cats, just the common or garden variety of cats. It is marvelous what
a tew short generations of care and
breeding will do lor poor pussy, who
takes her out nig on tho alley wull or
moans about the door of some deserted house. After scant joys and
many hardships she is at last to see
high lifo. She is to bo breed ior thc
same points as the Persian,
■*A Profit'*! ■ra;tn."
Mr. Roger .locosk's stories of the
Canadian West in the 'eighties, related in "A Frontiersman," are of
never-failing color and vivacity. Invalided-from the N.W.M.P., ho became a missionary to the Indians in J
an inaccessible corner of British Columbia. There was much to do, he
says. The heathen lived healthily in
their well ventilated barns of hewn
cedar; but tho righteous must needs
have stuffy little houses, microbe
traps to cultivate the phthisis which
sent them up to heaven in a hurry.
They sacrificed much to dress like
missionaries, gave themselves aiis
and graces among the heathen, and
were needlessly uplifted because successive white men had been sent
from the outer spaces to learn their
precious language. I flatly declined
to learn that wonderful dialect, because thoy had need of English, and
J had no occasion for Gaetkshiau;
wore gum boots or deerskin hunting-
dress in church to show that roligion
did not consist of ugly garments,
mul discouraged tho endless loquacity
of their prayers as tending only to
.elf-righteousness. It did them
good to be shocked, because a mission ha.s no need to bo a ranch for
raising prigs, and a Christian Indian
ought not to be distinguished from
his fellows for unctuous ras.ality,
vanity and doom.
A "Salulv Hi.unu."
A    Butch    doctor    at    Yokohama,
.Japan,    hus   built    himself tl novel
house    with   a     view    to    guarding*
against   microbes and    earthquake.-*,
The walls of this edifice are mado of
blocks  of glass,    Thoy   are   built hoi-  j
low tho interstices being filled up with   |
a  solution of salts of soda,  which is   I
Intended to regulate tlie temperature
of the interior.     The  windows     are
hermetically closed,   and  air  is  only
admitted after passing    through Hi-  ■
ten.
cDonald and McGillivray, Ltd.
.   Clinton  B.C.
IMPORTERS OF
General   Merchandise.
Si/Si/Si/Si/Si/si/ .i/Si/si/Si/\i/i/si/\i/\i7'si/ i/si/si/Si/s*/ ,/   >/si/ e'V
o-... */.■" e-de> «> <* *> .-* i-.a '-:.<• <*:,,< <,; .> «$!$. oX-o &e> °„a Kit* <*;,.* <yd"   •-° °rf° "t." *ic- Att? •>: > Sra .-A >'\a <•:,(•>
♦ \/*\.-»\AS/*SAS 'A ./A-,/*\A\/« \AsAS iSA ,/A\  fsA\/*S/*SAS/tiS7*SAS. lsA\
HENRY'S
EXTRA LARGE STOCK OF
SZO~MI~Kl     Gr-^OW-JNT
I-RUIT AND ORNAMENTAL TUEES, FOR FALL
PLANTING. LARi'E SiOCLv OF HOME (IROWN
AND  IMPORTED BULBS.
SI!RU1.S, ROSES, RHODODENDRONS, SMALL FRUIT, GREENHOUSE AND
HARDY FLOWEUING PLANTS, GARDEN, FIELD,
AN D FLOWER SEEDS IN SEASON. CUT FLOWERS
AND DE-I INS FOK HALLS, WEDDINGS, ' Hl'RCH
DECORATION .  A_\D FI.NERALS.      FERTILIZERS
AND BEE SUPPLIE.
CATALOGUE FREE.
I have appointed   IVlr.   John   Dunlop,
to accept Local Orders.
3010  WESTMINSTER   ROAD,
V"A.~bTOCTJns7"~K13^,. _B O.
i-   -.**.'  .'.    .?.'   v,   y.    i/  i/ \t/  •*  Si/\i/.Jt/Si.'Si/seA/Si/\i/Si/\i/Si/si/S--/Si/Si/Sl
« .    . .    >:/A,,i„ *■■..-» ,/t-./fS.   .  .A\A\/A\,eA\AS/i\el,/A,.'A„ '.\.'*\1/'*S /i',As/i ,/
\i/
AS
8!G- GAME !
Arthur 11. Martley
Henry Schwartz
I>rdi._«.» to A co  y»
It
HUIsTTBRS   Sc   GUIDES.
Our terms are equilnlile.
We 11M.ve n complete outfit.
We give vou a guarantee.
vlenhelm,
LIL LOO RT.
April, 'os
N*icht (is "Murphy, K.C., who is   en
old     friend of    tSir Melville    J arl; .
who    lur* been    recently il    at    bid
home in  Coofcsvillo, noted  the    h   t
that Sir Mel-viile, who over  10 yeu.s
ago  was appointed a just; a of    the
peace,  is one of the very few holders
of such office who declines  to ace : ;.
fees or   emolument for    his s r*
While li.'ing a quiet retired liie   an a
country gentleman, Sir   Melville   h  g
always taken an active    in1  "<   -
local affairs, and was wu (ion of J cel
County,  and   was reeve of    Toronto
Township for severol terms.
"A man of education." raid llr.
Murphy, ''of refinement and of .1
most gonial disposition, with both
friends nnd opponents, and a Justice
of the Peace for many, many vears.
in tho County of Pe I, Sir Meh tlio
has settled move cms-s that have
come before him hv making frienefs
of those who wanted to !■" enemies,
than any olher Justice of tli, aco
In Canada. And ho was ali * - an
adherent of llie fact that sli n '■■ patent, that J us ticca of the !'.--.-■ .-' > H
not be paid fees, and he held his position in that capacity without anv
fees or reward for his valuable and
Innir service."
A Trjilc^l J'-aivsi'n f.'ttv.
A Dawson City paper snys: Corporal Bell of tl.e N.W.M.F., ..ho
lately returned from the outside, tells
some amusing stories of the ideas
entertained by people in the east of
the Klondike and conditions aa they
obtain hero.
At the Lucas House in Toronto,
whore Mr. Bell registered from Dawson, he was importuned with imiuni-
*?.aole ques.ioub, ior e:.o.i-.te-.., <j.»o
lollow said:
"Yenlly. my dear fellow, I am
pleased to meet you, doncherknow,
for 1 wish to ask yon a cp_)i si ii ..
doncherknow. 1 have been told that
the Yukon River is all tho way from
twenty to fifty feet deep, and that
the water freezes solid every winter:
that the fish freeze up in tho ie'e i - I
thai carving fish oaf of tho ice is u,
favorite pastime with you p ople:
also, that when tli,: ice thaws in the
following spriuqr tli' bloon in' li li not
mined in thi! winter begin to wrig ;le,
doncherknow.  Now,  dew  loll."
The I'awson corpora! w.is just recovering his breath to infon -. the new
arrival from across the pond I' ..'. ho
had received only straight Lips regarding the habits of the Yuk -,:-. i i
winter, v.lion a freshly arrived Australian chipped in wilh:
■'I'.ut blimo me. they say that no
mutter how thick tlio ice is in the fall
the bloomy worms cat it all up before s;irim_. Taik this bit of pa] er
end a pencil and draw mo the outline gf a bloomin' ice won:-,, io-: I
am wild to see what tho critter
looks like."
Bell explained that he had t'ie picture oi* o family reunion of ice
worms in his Saratoga over at another hotel r.nd told the crowd to call
(lie following afternoon to soo it.
Thoy were delighted with the invitation, but the wily corporal left iho
cily on an early train next morning.
Tdlonesn and Tptnptntlon.
Fc.v temptations beset the industrious, but all temptations a$saii Iho
liUe.
LILL00
y
eorge
Sir Melvtllu "'Hiker, Bnrt.
The illness of Sir Mel-fjlle Farker,
Bart., is causing his frii tide much
anxiety, Sir Melvillo, who ie ne rl
tit) years of aco. suffered a st:., e oi
paraly* is at his home ni ar Ci -
\iile a few days ago, land his coi ■ .-
iioa is rather cra'.o. Should ho ^...-,
Iho baronetcy  i.s ended.
Sir Melville is tho second son ol
il.e. lato Admiral Sir lit iny Parke ,
mul is the sixth baronet, the I le
having been creatM in IT'.IT. '1;-,- \ |.
niiral settled near Cooksvillo, an I
had three sons, Henry, who married
a sisier of the late John IToctor,
C; Ai.bi.rt. who also married in Canada, dud Sir Melvillo, who married
Jessie, also sister to Mr. Hector* in
1847. lie succeeded to iho ba'oi
in 1877. Iheir one ciiili!, Slay., I ar-
ried   Liout.   Gordon   of   lhe    Im]   rial
ru.-ar-r*.^     rrw«^_ r_.-n—^.        v.-\t/(tA_/\|/f_«____       1t-»-_ R_<«___v»__ nca   i-ieux.   ..oi-aon   oi   ine    imperial
i^lp*.    !>.;& ^|l^'■ *v^^.®^ ^fe    BW-fc service,  efterwards  Commodore   Ur-
w%M wtf?- W0:- &$.&*■ *k l^j&W fefe teM*j ^lo" °'th,°c^^ ™*} service.
\WmL _"'-.:/:■. W/r: ';.,  ■    :yyyV-://^ 11   M l*^y Parker died about three y..,? The  Prospector.
ssna
CHICKEN  SHOOTING.
The best; early shooting to be
obtained in the Province is that
available along Cariboo road.
The game to be sought is generally prairie chicken, although
duck can be shot at much earlier
dates, at several points, than at
the coast. Clinton, the 70-Mile-
House, and the 83-Mile-House,
are all .airly close to good chicken country and there are various
other places from which one can
easily get shooting.
With this variety of the grouse
family the difficulty in the mouth
of September is to keep one's
birds. The weather is often very
hot in the day time and even the
cool nights do not suffice to keep
the game from going bad. The
further one gets from Ashcroft,
the better the shooting, if the
right stopping place is selected.
But the further away one goes,
the harder it become* to bring
one's bag safelv home.
REBAGLTATI
60 via   LYTTON
Leaves
Railway at Lytton
~
Mondays, Tueedays, Fridays, K~!urd.iy.,
at 7 a.  in.    One bour at noon at   Half-way   House,
Reach Lillooet 5 p.m.  47 miles of Glorious Scenery along the Fiascr River.
Returning Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Saturdays & Sundays.
Special Tripe  made  by arrangement.
P. REBAGLIATI & Co.
LYTTON.
COME   by   LYTTON SHjPby LYTTON
i
^ApkPi^^Jkpi^A^p/AXPk iipKA^MMMiiw^yk]W^i
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given thai, 6o dnys from
date, I intenCT* to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to
purchase 320 acres of mountain pasture Land
ill Lillooet 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 east 80
chains; north 40 chains, ; west 80 chains;
south 40 chiins to initial stake.
RICHARD HOEY,   Junior.
Lillooet, 17th July, 1905.
Not very long ago a guide went
into the mountains with 2 hunt-
ers, without licences, giving a
provincial constable several hard
days travelling to find them and
obtain their fees.
I met this same guide coming
out witli tlie outfit, the hunters
having left by another route. Ue
had horse after horse loaded
with bighorn heads and skins. I
have never seen such ;m array.
"My word," I said to him,—
"you people have made a, killing"
"Pretty fair,"   was his reply.
Fretfcy unfair, I call it.
[News-Advertiser.
A. G. REBAGLIATI,
pkp
^
;*-.
LYTTOIsT;
GENERAL MERCHANT.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given   that  60 days  from
date, I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works to purchase 40 acres  of
land situated at  the  mouth of Churn   creek
upon the south side.
Dog Creek, B. 0.1
July 7th, 1900.
W H WRIGHT
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given thnt, 60 clays from
date, 1 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 f—
Commencing at a post, immediately east
of the Lillooet-Alexandrin waggon read, on
the north line of Lot 62. Group 1, Pavilion
Mountain; thence east 80 chains: norlh 40
chains: wesl 80 chains: south 40 chains to
initial stake,
RICHARD  HOEY.
Lillooet, July 17, 1905.
60  YEARS"
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights &c.
Anyone sending a sketch aud description mny
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Oldest asency for securliiK patents.
Patents taken through Munn _. Co. receive
tpr.r.ial notice, without charge, tn tho
Scientific American*
A handsomely illustrated weehly. Largest cir.
dilation of any scientific journal. Terms, $3 a
year; four months, $1. Sold by all newsdeulers.
~! & Co~36,Broadwa^ New York
Branch Office, 125 F Bt. Washington, D. C.
J. Dunlop, - Lillooet. ;<§
o-~Ei~i~~>r~E]K~A-i~J
ID~E]jA~.~LiE!~E^ i~j^1I§_
HINERS' SUPPLIES,
Furs, Baskets, &   Curios.
AGEKT for M. J. HENRY'S |1|>S1L
j Home-grown or Imported \\jk_h
j      NURSERY STOCK.       S^W
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that 6o flays from
date I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works lo purchase 24:1 acres
of pasture land, sitjiated on '1'avilion Mountain, Lillooet District. Commencing ::t lhe
Norlh Last cornerof Lot 20, Croup I, thence
south 40 chains to the N rlh West com.-i of
Lot 21, thence east 40 chains, ihence norlh
6 > chains to the south boundary of Lot 652.
Pavilion Mt, If. C.
Auk. 5ih, 1900. FRED. J. CARSON.
NOTICE
Notice   i« hereby  rj*iven that  60 days from
date I shall  apply lo the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works to purchase 80 acres of
pasture land in Lillooet   District,   situated as
follows: —
Commencing at lhe south-west corner of
II. II. O'Halloran's application, thence souih
40 chains, lher.ee east 20 chains, thence not 111
40 chains, thence west 20 chains to point of
commend ment.
Pavilion, D. C. D.  MUUI'IIY.
August 17th, 1905.
mmm
: vw9 ,,
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that I shall,   at   the
expiry of 60 days, rpply lo   the  Chief  Com-
J missioner of Lands and Works for permission
to purchase ihe following described land, situated in Lillooet District, adjacent to Marble
I Canyon Lnke : commencing at the north-west
corner post, ihence east 80 chains; south 40
chains; wesl 80 chains ; north 40 chains to
point of commencement.
CORNELIUS O'HALLORAN.
Pavilion li. C, I
July 24lh,  1905,/
giilPSENlGAllJ_|l_l5.l(M
Mi /'EXP 0 RTC-r&: .PfTD<£*:.-,;r^-?.#p~;-
ft;,* • •'■ ^$M*0#TE -R"S*• Ia VlU   i-/%_}/■■aH&
/0//'/^t^W^^^l
I 6UR'pfHCU'i~A^5.W^-^% FdSTXJ&'i*;.
WRITE
mm^t^mm
NOTICE
I hereby give notice lhat 30 days after date
I intend to apply to the Honorable the Chief
Commissioner of Lands anil Works for permission to lease 40 acres of meadow land,
mote or less,  starting at 11 post aliout 7 miles
I south of Canim Lake Rancherie, ihence east
20 chains, thence south 20 chains, thence west
20 chains, ihence north 20 chains to poinl of
commencement.
Lac La Hache, ALAN S. WATSON
I Aug. 26th, '05.

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