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The Prospector Nov 21, 1903

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.Vol. 6 No. 18
$1.00 a year.
•s Many Witty M_yln__ -Sljl« and Matter Very Unconventional, How«»»i —
Muroeroa* Hit* at Society—Mark Guy
Fearse's Conception ef Christ— Ueftnl-
tinni of Etiquette-Tailing and Pertinent Illustrations.
[Mark    Guy    Pea~.se is   a name to
injure with in Methodist circles   in
England,    and    has   become,  indeed,
jiniiliar   in   every     household   wher-
vcr the English language is spoken,
ty his work in the slums of London
Ind    his     published    sermons    and
■ketches  he   has  won  for  himself    a
Imputation equalled only by a few of
|he preachers of to-day.   His appcar-
ace recently  in Toronto was, there-
lore,  naturally the occasion of considerable  excitement,   extreme  eagerness being displayed to see aad bear
.hat manner of man ho is.
Altogether he gave three addresses
ill the Sunday ho was in the Queen
tlity,   preaching  in  the   morning     in
.herbourne street Methodist Church,
livering    a  lecture  to  men  during
the  afternoon,    and  preach ng  aga n
Parkdale   Methodist     Chinch    at
Inight;  and on each occasion an ini-
|.inense crowd gathered to hear him.
Mr.  Poarse has little of the pulpit
labout him.   There is nothing stereotyped oither in his appearance oi  his
1 method of preaching.   He looks more
I like  an  old-fashioned   English  squire
I than a minister.   Of medium height,
with a broad, rubicund, clean-shaven
[ lace, eyes forever twinkling, a fringe
of grey curly hair and a portly presence, he is the very picture of goodnature and jollity.  His style is Beris-
fordian.   Indeed,  he may be described as the Lord Charles Beresford of
the pulpit.   Kacey,  breezy, witty and
fresh,    his    manner of delivery     and
matter  are  like  a  breath  from    the
salt sea,  refreshing,  stimulating and
He is entirely unconventional. Hi*
voice has none of the pulpit lone. He
stands and talks in a conventional
way, as if he were speaking to a
friend. At the outset he is somewhat abrupt; dis utterance rapid and
now and again shrill, with a slight
touch of tho falsetto about it; but it
noon steadies down into a calm,
even note, that is only changed when
he gives expression to some particularly thrilling or pathetic passage.
Then tho whole man becomes transfigured. His face shines, his form
seems to gain in dignity and power,
and his every word becomes a living
force, moving his audience to the
deepest fibres of their being.
His favorite attitude is leaning
over the desk with his hands clasped
before him while he chats familiarly
with his listeners. Uut sometimes
his subject masters him, and he lifts
himself erect, and moves rapidly
about the platform, gesticulating
freely, apparently unable to keep
still, under the force stirring within
In the strict sense of the word he
does not preach a sermon. He has
neither an exordiun nor peroration.
He is neither a tcxtical nor a topical
preacher. Though he keeps close to
his text, and announces also a subject, he makes no uttempt to treat of
either extensively. It is human life
as he has known it; human life with
its sorrow and care, its burdens and
struggles, and in discussing these, he
presents to his audience a series of
word pictures, all of them vivid, all
of them real and each bearing » uios-
•age.    In his hands the Bible is   nut
n book of the dead  past.   nm. .....
living present. He tukts ihe characters he may be dealing with and
clothes them with modern garb, gives
them a modern setting, and makes
them liivuthe and ent and speak like
men and women of the present.
In Parkdale Methodist Church, his
text was Matthew, 11:10. He made
it the means of conveying to his
audience his conception of Christ.
Beginning with the contract between
John the Baptist and Christ, he emphasized the aloofness of thc former
and the brotheriiness of the latter.
John was a voice in the wilderness;
his place of abode, his way of living, his appearun.o and everything
connected with him, all separated
him from thc rest of mankind. "I
don't think," said Mr. Pearse, in
concluding his description of John,
"that anybody would have asked
him to u wedding. 1 Know i woulun t
to mine."
On the other hand, Christ was on.'
with all humanity. He met mankind at every point. He was intensely human, and the one all desired
to havo with them at Xl.it u-stive
board. There was a weda ng at
Cana of Galilee, and He was tnecne
they thought of asking lirst". He
was the one also who was told that _
the wine had given out and who wtts
expected to supply the lack. j
it was a joyous Christ thnt Mr. '
Pearse portrayed—a Christ whose
presence meant gladness aim the dispelling of gloom; a i l.rist who
brought happiness to the sad heart,
who fed the hungry, who healed the
sick and changed the house of
mourning into the house of rejoicing.
With illustration after illustration
Mr. Pearse drove the truth home.
One of the stories he told bearing
upon his theme was particularly
happy. It was an experience of his
own. He had a compliuii nt onco
paid to him, the only one in all his
life. He was calling upon an o'd
woman, and during his visit ann'gh-
bor came to the door. On loo;, ing
in the neighbor observed Mr. Pearse
and turned to go, saying that s.n.e
the old woman had company she
wouldn't come in but would return
later on. The old woman, however,
would not hear of tho neighbor leaving. "Come in! Come in!" iho
cried shrilly. "There a n't nobody
here but Mr, Pearse and he ain't
nobody." Christ was not "company." Ho wus one of the family
for whom no preparation required to
he  "lade  when  He came,   nnd  whose
presence was a source of no discomfort to the persons in the home.
Mr. Pearse's sermon was full of
.right sayings. The worst thine,
that could bo said about anybody
was not that he didn't pay his debts
ur that he got drunk, but that he
was not. at all particular with whom
he mixed,
The advantage of a mnn belonging
to the aristocracy was that he ^ad
a grandfather and a great grandfather.
Hitting at the aloofness of the
clergy from tho laity, Mr, Pearse
suid that the pulpit was a long wny
tip in the days when he was a boy.
There were some ministers who tried
to find out (iod with a grammar and
a dictionary. He had also, snid Mr.
Pearse, seen good people look so
good that he never wanted to be
good himself.
Quoting u certain Sister Mary, who
is working in lhe London slums, he
declared that the truest equality thnt
we could have with another was to
eat. with that person,
"I suppose," snid "Mo. l'eurse. in
another passage, "you've rate collections in this country. I'm very sorry for you, but 1 thought you hud,
we have too."
"Morality's much a matter of
size," remarked Mr. Pearse, during a
reference to Zuccheus, "A mnn, l ft.
tt has to do a lot not. expected of a
man 8 II. 4."
v      LOCAL NEWS       *
A 1'rtl.i-C meeting litis been culled lor Monday evening* in tlie
town hall, for the purpose of
meeting A. Macdonald, M.P.I?.,
before lie goes to Victoria.
—0 0—
Tlie teanmleri- from Ashcroft
nie still busy hauling machinery
for the Lillooet dredge. The boiler, weighing* 12,000 lbs., is now
at Ashcroft and will be freighted
to Lillooet as soon as possible.
U. Fraser, who litis been on the
sick list for some time  past, is
now on his way to recovery.
M. Eagleson, of the Victoria
Motel, intends !<-. return to Clinton aud carry on the hotel business there. Arrangements will
be made to continue the Lillooet
business as usual,
Rev. J.H. Wright is assisting*
i i special meeting at Ashcroft.
Al the close of the Ashcroft services, similar meetings will be
commenced at Lillooet. Fuller
notice will be given next week.
Several  communications    are
li .1.1 over until next issue.
ui-ior Hint koihI reputation in ench state (one
in lhis county required) to represent and advertise old- established wealthy business house
of solid timincial standing. Salary |_1,00 weekly .villi expense* additional, all payable in
~iish direct each Wednesday from head olllces.
Horse and carriage tarnished when necessary.
References. Enclose self-addressed envelope.
Colonial, 332, Dearborn St. Chicago.
A touching story is told of a beau-
til'il girl living in thc Canadian
Northwest who was des.-rted by her
lo"er. It was her custom to resort
to the Saskatoon River on nioon-
liglit evenings, and at the former
tiysting place watch and wait for
the return of the one she still loved.
.She also conceived the idea that a
loon which haunted thut portion of
the river would yet let her know
something about  the absent   one:
On  the  hanks of the  Suskiitoon,
B.v the light of thc silvery mo in,
A   inn iden  fair
With tnit-hri \vn hair
Is   listening   to  the   lo n,
To   the   p.hllttre,   111. sttc   Iron.
With Its w ird imt vv.esome nine.
As It floats by the edge
or iho > e ow.nedgo,
On  the  bunks  of the  Saskatoon.
Kre  clouds  do   hide  the  inoonl"
"Oh, will  ho not enmo w>on,
Tho niiii.toii erics, ,
W.tli 'cart lied eyes
As she waits by tho Snskutnon.
Then a sound  e nn s    ruin the looB
IJke nn undent lithium's croon.
"Ho Is gene ior nye,
Vat, fnr ii wny
From the b:iuk» of the Sasknto* ■."
On the banks ot tint Seskiitoon,
By   tho   dull,   half-hidden   moon,
A   far-off   orv
Po wild nnd shy
Comet)-up from the lonely lonn.
From the tllst-nt, tint d loon.
Wilh it"  awesome,  nio.irwful -UM.
Ver tho maiden fn'.r
With  the nut-brown  hn'r
Wbo strops In the s,,sknt on.
—Tli.s. McGil.lc_ddy,
Mr. Scott, uf Kei.ii.a
Them  In tin   .
I Iter.nv
~     War A  a
iune - M'..    t
-  t    CM  ■.
There would now appear to be a
prospect that the "dime novel" which
sells at five cents, and which has so
long nourished even as the green bav
tree, is to be an institution unknown
to the coming generation. At Ottawa recently Mr. Scott of Keg na
placed several questions on the o- del"
paper of the House that bore a very
apparent menace to the ".I esse
James," "Diamond Dick" and other
literature of that ilk.
Mr. Scott, hailing as he does from
the "wild and woolly west" has
probably had the experience out there
of coming across runaway yount-; lers
from the east, whose imaginations
were fired by the perusal of the exploits of Diamond Dick, to the poiut
of a burning desire to emulate him
and who left their homes with the
idea of bossing the prairie and cleaning up all the redskins in sight! Possibly this explains why the first gun
in a legislative warfare against the
idols of juvenile fancy should be fired
by a member who does not claim the
effete east as his place of living.
"Pernicious 1 iterative placed in
the hands of the young" has long
been a ripe theme for pulpit oratory,
along with gambling ami the baleful
ciganetto. It is to be feared, however, that the "back to the Sunday
school" injunction in so far as his
literature goes has been a wastt d one
on the small boy, who has gone on
revelling in "Sombreio t^um," or th.•
"Outlaws of the Ffcothills," while
"Jasper's Sacrifice, or the Triumph
of Doing Bight," has been allowed to
accumulate dust on the shelf of the
Sunday school library. Tens of
thousands of dime novels have beeu
confiscated by wrathy parents and
put in the fire, but sphinx-like, there
have arisen irom the ashes lre.-,h ones,
and the injured small boy has consoled his feelings with the next weekly
number of his favorite library, seeking solitary and secluded enjoyment
in the exploits of his heroes.
It is an inexpensive pastime, too,
and therefore suited to the limited
resources of the average youngster.
Let him purchase one copy and he is
sure of reading from three or four
to a dozen other diffe.ent numbers,
just as his circle of acquaintances
exttnds. There is a swapping system in vogue among boys that inight
be styled a community of interest,
whereby each is the gainer nnd the
good of each   the good  of all.
Chicago hns no gieat reputation
for moral vigilance. The Windy Citv
is something of a byword, in fact.
Yet the police authorities there have
just got busy nnd taken 12!' book-
selleis iuto custody for selling dime
novels. The action was taken at
the instigation of the Citizens' Mutual Alliance and warrant wus found
for the step in a statute prohibiting
any person "exhibiting or soiling on
the highway or at a place of business.
books, pamphlets, maga inos, or
printed papers containing act mints
and stories of criminal deeds, pictures, and deeds of bloodshed and
The preacher and the detective
strike hands on the Question of the
evil influence of the blood and thunder literature The former sees in
such reading spiritual danger, the
hitter sees common sense knocked out
of the youth, with the dime novel
mania, and In spirit lired to reckless
emulation, good and bad. The ric
teethe force iu Now Vork is belna
continually troubled by woultMc
sleuths, who bate st tired their miniums with old t'nii Collier lore nml
think Ihov see iu themselves Iho Slill-
I tie gift ol the human blnodhoiliitl.
The  delectlVo front ion   nl'  tho  dime
novel has a capacity for disguise ot
voice end appearance that would
make his fortune as a vaudevilliun.
All nationalities look alike to him
and he is never phased when called
upon to make a lightning change in
the pursuit of the unfortunate villain. This is his great asset and
he needs no other beyond the nerve
of a Kitchener and the capacity for
saying "precisely" and "just so" in
the right places.
There is a toi'se style about the
dime novel writer that makes itselt
felt. It is clear cut and incisive.
Here is a specimen:
"The night was dark.
Diamond Dick, mounted on his mustang,  rode briskly.
"Save me!" rang out upon the air.
The cry was a woman's.
He recognized  the voice.
"No one ian ever sav I refused aid
to a woman," he muttered as he set
spurs to his mustang.
A bullet whiz.ed past his ear."
And so on and so on. If you read
further you would be thrilled by his
shout, "Surrender, Black Mike! The
game's up." Every sentence is its
own paragraph, and the author gives
you  "local co.'o: " and heaps of it.
The Spanish-American war brought
out its crop of dime novel literature.
It is a good sign that the "detective" lict.'.n s being supplanted
by the adventures at home and
abroad of this styl» of hero. The
"sleuths," votintr and old. "Old Xing
Brady" and "Nick Ca ter" and the
wildly contrived exploit* of the
James Boys are no longer the boys'
be.t favorites. Still, the cheap,
guady and often illiterate style cf
the five cent novel ae not best calculated to improve the aims and
ideals ef the rising generation or
cultivate in him a love for good
reading. The novels a e Hie products of writeis who turn tern out.
by machine methods nnd I'or a weekly salary. he*.- do credit to the
fertility of their imagination, but
little ''se. But lie is o-i nn worse
plane than the writer of cheap melodramas, the portrayal of whkh on
the stag- wiih life and realism .re-
ate a deeper nrd mote Insting iri-
pression with the boys n the eot's
thnn t'o 'he nllii"ing rolored-covii'cd
misnamed  "dinT" novels
While lo'al newsdealers sav to-re
is .■nit- a tleiupnd for ihis class of
literature, yet the nul lie libraries nre
doing a lot to wean th" boys in :n
their taste foi the cheap New York
1 •!•!   ■ un   . n* tl'.     . i-b.MI-i
Lord Ihiniliinald. who commands
the Canadian miliiia. is the proud
possess, r of a grandfather, who.
though long di ml. may yet prove llie
salvation of the liritish liniplio in
time of need, Somewhere nt Whitehall theie exist;* a .sciet of \» li i h
the nation would probably want to
hour more were Britain ever threatened with invasion. ;t is the "*• e-
cret war plan" of Admiral Cochrane,
tenth Eb.iI of Dundonald, grandfather of the gallant soldier who
bears the title to-duy. It was declared to be an Invention capable of
destroying anv I'eet or fortress in
the world. When list he inato his
announcement, it wns rofemd to a
secret committee consisting of ihe
Duke of York, lord l.oiih, I.oid 1 .\-
mouth. and the two Congroavi s. who
pronounced it "infallible, irrei lilile.
but ir.him an." It was on the latter
ground alone that the sthenic v.ns
not adopt i d. When the invent or elite 'ed   the  soi-vice   of   ( bili.   the   I' inoe
Uegct extracted from him a roe n
p.i tit. lint he \ ouio no.i r b-ira*' i s
knowledge tn anv other lower. 1 _
kept his pro-" s \ and tlioueli 11 ij
plans were rqeons dtTed, and the r
adoption ndvt.cnted vi-luii tlin Oil •-
ati V at' briil o owl. ' li.1 i ;i! tor w.is
(.flowed to li«"in nlti-yiimv. THE  PROSPECTOR, LILLOOET, B.C., NOVEMBER 21, 1903.
.\ I* LILLOOET,  a.','-
BY TUB PKOSPROrOK  I'llllt.lsll I Nil   COMPANY.
THE PROSPECTOR Is the only paper published in the l.illunet District, and is all home
Subscriptions: One Dollar u vearin advance.
Advertising ra.es mnde known on a|i|ilieali(in
Correspondence is invited on nil mailers ol
public or local Interest. All .•niiiiiiiiiilcatiom
must lie accompanied by tin- name oi ilu
wilier, Inn um necessarily for p  lilii iiliou
M____MBM_B  ^___£S-___a~S~ES~feE~~--SiS-3-5-3---
Square bealinf.  Pays.
Here is n liltlo sorm-in on honesty
that Canadians who produce for export should take well to heart. "Dishonesty on thc part of the American
chocs-maker," says an agricultural
newspaper published in Iowa, "destroyed liis English market for his
product, arid gave to his shrewder
und more honest Canadian competitor a market worth millions of dollars a year. It pays in the long run
to be honest.''
Having, according to this, gained a
market worth millions by honesty, it
should not be necessary to remind
Canadians who export cheese, butter,
fruit, and other products that "it
pays in the long run to be honest."
But such reminders are necessary.
The Canadian trade agents abroad
are sending home warnings against
sharp practices in packing goods for
export. The Government has found
it neccssar" to guard the outlet, to
prevent improperly packed and dishonest lv graded goods from getting
away to foreign parts. It seems that
tho individual producer often takes
>10 interest in the foreign market,
and that the small dealer is often
equally deficient in a sense of responsibility, so that everything depends
on the mnn who actually does tlie
exporting. The Government by various newly-devised regulations seeks
to enforce honesty where it does not
exist, and the importance of this
rnnnot be overestimated. But the
individual producer should bear in
mind that when the products of a
country got a irood reputation in tlio
■world's markets it means prosperity
for the producing classes.
Cnnitrin unci '->r . ana's.
The Rochester, New York, Chamber of Commerce sent a commissioner into Canada to study the canal
system there in operation, under construction and projected, and to ascertain if artificial waterways (here
stood in danger from the proposed
$10,000,000 canal across New York
State, on which the people are to
vote next November. In his report
to President Dunn, Commissioner
Dennis says that the Canadian does
not feel at all disturbed about the
proposed 12-foot waterway here. An
American ship canal which would receive vessels of the great lakes and
take them to the seaboard with their
cargoes unbroken would be regarded
as a menace to Canadian commerce,
but having now canals deeper than
ours will be, when completed, 10 or
15 years hence, if ordered by tho
■people, Canadians feel no apprehension about competition. As Canadians abundoned their own ten-foot canals many years ago, a twelve-foot
waterway seems to them to be trivial in these days when enirineering
skill has opened up possibilities of
ship canals, the Commissioner says.
Gruw I'.ost In tli« North.
The interesting fact lias lately
come to the attention of the Government scientists that the frog, the
edible variety, attains its greatest
and best development not, us one
would imagine, in the seinit topical
swamps of Florida and Louisiana,
but in far northern Canada, on the
extreme northern limit at which
these reptiles are found. This bonis
out an old und pretty safe rule thut
both plants and animals attain their
best development at the northernmost point of their habitat, Thus
j he diamond back terrapin of the
Ohosapeako brings nearly eight times
the price of the diamond back of
Louisiana, and the best oranges an*
grown not in tropical Cuba (people
of tlie older generation still remember the coarse grained, sourish Havana oranges), but in northern Florida, where the irees are frequently
cut down by tho hard frosts and cold
weather.—Washington  Post.
Minnows In      ilk.
A  well-known  Grand Kapids   milkman  was recently made the victim of
n cruel    joke by a fisherman    friend '
who     happened    to   be    passing     the :
milkman's      Wagon      just      as     thnt j
worthy man was dodging around the I
corner of a house  with a bottle    of
lacteal  fluid,     The fisherman  had     n
pint or    so of minnows In an oyster
can.    Quickly    he dumped the   littlo
fish into tho milk tank nnd fled. Patrons    that    morning  were  dazed     to
lind     the  finny  little  fellows
the !
What has it ever done for you but harm?;
TRY LIFE AGAIN now without it.
THERE IS A WAY now of making
resolutions that keep; that cannot help but keep.
»Wey,!r*-i' ■*'.!'''- fagfe
1   ji W il
seasoning of their coffee provided by
their faithful purveyor, and nearly
mobbed him before the truth came
LiQUOH   DRINKERS    CURBD,   Easily, Safely, Absolutely.
AT home.   Willi no loss of lime or Labor.
Tnere is an enl irhteued aid now which takes hold of a man instantly.
Instead of dulling a drinker it gives liim almost iinuit diately tiie si.ap of
new life and bowel — lets the . nnliiihl ol hope into liif ton I at once and
sets bis mind into operation with all ils beat intelligence — a prompt result of effects on the net ves, stomach and whole body which are quick
and maivelous. While at ibis point the cure has only lejjtin, the encouragement i_ eo great that piobably no medical woik tqu<tls this iu
saisfaciion to a patient.
Willi .1 i. lulp against tbe drink habit any man who wants to lift from
his life the handicap of liquor using can do so wltb immediate results.
Tins guaranteed treatment is within reach of all. Convenient term' can
tie aiianoetl sali.-fautory to ail) one who is at all reasonable, l!ion_li,a
all p ople und. r_i~.nd.it dues i ot compute with ihe vuitihle~~ quack*"
cure- advertised at so much per package, oi "Fno", etc. li i- a dilterw n
tnatier from all tlin to perfect a course of thorough, 'peeial, per.nii.~l
treatment that will really du lhe work ami t me fojrev.r. U is a terii.ii.
undertaking and rcqnues a bign foi in ul icienlilic pinfe.. miml vv irk. All
tiled ftei enl kimlfi ol cases are htntlli-d uinler giiar-atiieed results. Only
• kill tnat is developed to the mall '~t ca-i il-i i. Onlv |.roh u lunal I. e*
cnn p.ty for the time it requiies, though t: e. are made moderate .-nil co.i
Venient for anybody The -elli- out .oncl ice ll-cd in tills Hoi k ll:is cost
veus of time, vast study anil ex eisiveex .•■ ineutf, lhe originator, lb,
William II. Snttnder0, had altnc e.i wide noine Iul his works i n Aeivous
di? eases I .ng befoie |>rl ft I'titlg Ibis I realm cm . All.! slill nut ll lug mil c,ii<-
aml personal attention to cases today u ake- it pus il.le lo liim lo wceom-
plisb the absolu e cures which be gu. rai.tces. Bo the reader will see
n,is treatment men ih .rnitgii scientific. piulessioii_.l atienii-ii. Unlit
also means results iii r. are absolutely eeriai.,. Tne Splendid ii ret effects
on a man are alone ivnit'i the entire cost of ;reaimeut.
This treatment i au be given \\ ITil'or WITHOUT the knowledge of
the pa'ii-nt anil cau be placid in any of bis loo.Is or liquids thai in. utet>,
and belntr ealoileSJ and ta-ti-mss i does its work so .iienily antl quickl)
that the drunkard is le.liiui'.i even tigiiin-t his will anil «i hum hi*.
kuowled.e and co-operation. Ti.e «ife milled for years ton husband addicted to this curse Mill wonder if curing her lill. ba d bv her n.wi effort*
can be true. "I~ it possible l hat there i-smb a gnnious upp .rtli tl\?"
she will ask.    And i liou-hmls of wives wio nave p.it ii lu tne test ami' iv.
i lice in the reclamation of  hi   -poiHeH wh >   eeiiied In-i i •■■ i,.-,. ,.i
self-iespeet, gUieiositv anil ■■ hi lint e- w ill li limpet out l.o (he woild,
"Yes, p is true". Out i U'lilit.eti1 is poieli vejieialih*, coiiIhiih no narcotics, opiates, poisi'tis o nun. al-. We u-e m. hypodermic li jec'ion of gold,
nor any dangerous compound. It can be laken a home \\ iliiout ain loss
or detention from lu ins*. I Humiliate, ibe iieivmi~ -sy.-iem iitoine.
increases the appetiii, ami affotds perlecfrest at -multi. li. acts ditt-c Iv
u.kiii ihe stomach, ' in his up ^li who'e syst em, en in i units all ir~.ee ol liquor from thc body and leaves the patient ill tli ' Same contlilioii as ii liquor
had never been lakt n.
those wbo have been deceived liy worthies; remedies. If .our friend or
husband is th-- worst ca-e in the coaiinunity, we aie nn.re anxious to cure
him.   Read Ibe following:
St. John's School, Okla., Aug. 18th, 1902.
Dr. W.H. Saunders & Co.,
Dear Sr-:— I have just returned after a long absent e, ami feel ii my
duty to write yon coneerninn mj two patients, Um- of tbem F.li..., gave
up the treatment after about two weeks. Tlie other, Win. C..., coutinin d
lo lake tl e treatment laitlifully, and be I.as been . h e to rt lu-s » bi-ny a
hundred times aud does not crave it at. all. For nine vears be has bt en
away from his parents and nt ver dining I hai time has lie been able lo
keep awav from bone loin: etiou.h lo visit home. Ile ih now visum.; i.is
homo in Ck'Velai d, Old", and 1 expect Inn; back In a few date. When he
lefi he pf*illli-ed lie WOUhl not louel. wbi ky while away. I |.u_l he will
keep bis gootl resolution. Kindly let me have a few pamphlets for dit-
tribntion. There are a few case- I would like to get for jour liealinei.t.
W sbiiigyou eiicee.., I am
Very truly yours,
Sister Superior.
St.. J din's School,  Gray Horse, Okla., Sept. 27, 1902.
Dr. W. H. Saunders,
DearSir:— Yon li-t.t.er r > mi .el and no'itentH niied. Mypatienl
returned after visitinj home, and has not touched w his ev. 1 am so nhul
that be took your ireatinent ami 1 is mother is simply ilellgliteil lo think
lhat betloes nol drink. Tbe change worked in Ibis man his attracted the
attention of everyone.   I am
Very respectfully,
Sister Superior,
St. John's School, Gray Horse, Okla., Dec. 28. 1902
Dr. W, 11, S inndefs,
Dear Sit;—I wrote von sometime ago about mililishlng niy letters.
Iheiiat.d hecHiie they were written in baste, and I doubt It tbey aie
lit to pti ili-li. li is a debt of grati'nde on my pun and If tl.e letters will
beuertl ynu in any way, make u-e of 1 betii. I; is the only im-ai s I have
to make any return for your kintlnes'. Tnis I ask—leave out my name,
nod siiiiplv sign, Sister Superior, uiul of course omit the name of ilm patients     Mr. t! is'h'i  g well.    He does not crave whiskey at all.
With best Wisbes of the seas ill,
I am, very truly yours,
bister Superior.
P .lvad»ra, New Mexico, Dec. llib, 1901
Dr.  W.H. Sannd:rB&Co.,
Ge.n'lemen :— I have taken your medicine
fir th i li'i'i ir lix'ii-., W deli wi r -co nin-nded to me by a friend in my
town. I iilly to it one 1110 it'i'_ tr) t 11 lit which completely cured me.
I 11 rtvts no desire to drink any more. 1 suffered for ye e. witli tbis curse.
Please accept mv thank- for tl.e treatment. U st assured thatl shall ie-
commend yuiir treatment to everyone in need of same.
I am, very truly yours,
Gallelano Garcia.
WE II.WK III'.I.N, and a--e, c lrinir ihonsaiuls and we have l,umlieds
of t.e. luioiiinl" on n\a spea.kim. of these wonderful cures WE WILL
PAY $.->00 I'OR ANY 0ASETH VT WE CANNOT CURE. Wrle at once
for particulars anil -avc tiie downfalleii. All enrresp unl< nee is held pa< •
redly conli leuiiil. No natn.«J of patients i.uibli-iie.d niihont their written
ioi'pmi.   (!• i»nltatloit FRER.   Allcftrrespondence without marks.
FREE BOOK.   Dr. Blunders latest treatise on the can*?.., various
tvpes. uml "iiee.s fill treatment <>f the liquor habit—''A CURSE  AND
ITS CURE."—mallet! free for a 2c stamp.
Dr. W.H. S Hinders & Co.
Dept. R.  1457,
Englewood Station,
Chicago, III.
"Let the GOLD DUST twins do your work."
Snow white clothes  are the  result of using
It  makes light  the labors of  washing.    Turns
wash day into play day.   Better than any Soap
and more economical.
Chicago,       New York,      Boston,       St. Louis.      Montreal-
B^ERAL     ____N^__E_E^O-E_rA-_I_<rT|
Miners Supplies.
Branch Store at Bridge Uiver where nj
full stock of General Merchandise and Min-]
ers Outfits are on lirud.
J. Dunlop, General Merchant, Lillooet,!..*
repeat. Thev don't jam, catch, or fail to extract.
In a word, they are tlie only reliable repeaters.0
Winchester rifles are made in all desirable
calibers, weights and styles; and are plain,
partially or elaborately ornamented, suiting every
purpose,   every   pocketbook,   and   every  taste.
made for all kinds of shooting in all kinds of guns.
pp pp Send nittiK.. ind address on a Postal
r ntL    forour HM-page Illustrated Catalog.
Subscribe for 'The Prospector'
$100 per annum. PH..   PKOSPECtoi
.LOOET; B.C., fltiVEMIHSft 21, 1903.
l*.   l*i».   A iin
pin   :,:,l   •.. ei:
C .. r "I i:. i   '
.1       till)     it   ,'       t-HVU
\   Mftlmtl)le
-ill-.-, ii n.
life arc few pla'.os in Garuula  as
HJ1 He; fraditloua fl the l-asi   as
&,__., (nn!  the -Niagara Historical
Jfty Is tloir^ en  impo taut work I
ftkotin.t, ant) preserving thu"''   of j
11-it.riiU character. Ji bas chosen
[_-,i!t ol Bcptojiiboi' us Its nrtni-
'.ry, because on that dav in "h
'! J7'.~', tlin lirst rarllWuCrtl of
ije Cnriatla root at Nin.(_ain-on-thc
'J ho    settlement was nt. first
Ii   VVust      :\it.t!>-f.ri<. then   butlers-
j, from 'ho leader of tin*. Eanfffeis.
!i«    anno   hns been preserved in
_..: llari'acks.    Col. Siiiicoo, who
'mnde. tho first Governor, ttinnir-
___«> name again to Newark,    und
became the first capital of JJp-
PCanada.     In  the shdrt space   of
Tu years thc society linn made one
J the best collections of historical
Kdnent.s  unti  articles  in    Ontario;
Ritas placed eight stone posts    to
Tt historic spots,  and ha.s minted
pamphlets,    ail    bearing on   the
jpy   and   vital  history of Canada,
credit    for      tho  work  that,  has
done to preserve from oblivion
P,e relics of tho past is chielly due
p.hc President, Miss Janet C'urnoc-
Shore is much doubt os to    where
_____} first silting of Parliament    wos
T*.,   but  the   weight  of  testimony is
[favor of tho  old  wooden building
CI  standing  and   known   as.    Kavy
111.   Tho Parliament lirst    met   on
lit.   17,   1792,   nnd  The  Upper   t'.v
ffa    Gazette    published  there  says
|it on .Juno 4, 1793, Governor Sim-
held a levee at Navy Hall And so
probability  is that Navy    Hall
Is  the mooting place.    It is certain
jt mnnv  of  the  olticial document?!
the early  part of tho yer r    were
ted   from    tho  ball.     Tho   building
still  standing,   though    in  a sadlv
fcpidate-d     condition.     Tho     worst
onch was given  by a farm tr    who
:d  thc hall  as  a. stable.     Throuuh
efforts of Iho society tho    atton-
^n of tho Government was    called
this, and  (he farmer was ordered
vacate,  but  in  doing so ho    tore
K'.vn a portion of ono wall  in order
carry out  his cattle stalls. If this
really  the  fist    seat   of roust it u-
|..nal   Government in    T'ppor Can a-
,  more than tho antiquarian    will
move of its    rescue from  dcstrtic-
Tho stono markers which have been
laced are: tl) Tho site of tl.e first
irial of Sir Isaac Brock, Fort
onrgo, 1812-1824; (_2) sito of miliary council and Indian council
(3) sito of Gloaner    printing
Jfnco, 181-7, and of Masonic Hall.
792; (4) sito of Government House,
iirncd in 1812; (5) spot of burial
if bodies of three soldiers who foil in
mttle. May 27, 1813; (6) residence
>f Count do Puisayef built in 1-798;
7) site of Navy Hall and first Far-
jianrent House; (8) Court House of
_ounlic5 of 1 incoln, Wbllafld and
|H aid in. and, 1847.
Among tho pamphlets which the
Society has issued are:   (1) Taking of
I Fort George by Col. (Tuiksh.mk,
pdition exhausted; (2) slave rescue,
Fort Niagara, centennial poem; (3)
blockade of Fort George, Col. Cruik-
shank; (1) Memorial to TI.E. Loyalists, battle of Queenston Heights; (5)
(historic houses; (6) Niagara library,
1800-1820,  early  schools,  b.v     .lanot
fCarno.hnn;   (7)     historic     buildings;
(8)  family    history,  by Win.  Klrby,
The  collection  of tho society, n'_m-
| boring over 1,(.00 articles, is now in
a. small room  on  the second  f'or.r of
, tl.e old Court House. It includes
hooks and papers printed in   Nieiuvara
,or relating thereto,' starting with
Tho Fpper Canada Gazette of    Julv
; 8, 1791, a, large number of portraits,
pictures, maps and drawings whi.h
have proved of g eat assistance in
settling disputed points of historical
interest, military clothing, weapons,
household utensils, Indian . ,i other
relics, ("no result of the energetic
president's researches j)a_ been to
show that St. Mark's Church was
built in 1804, and noi in 1792, as
slated on tho brass tnl let sot in the
Notwithstanding tlio ihconveniencd
of location, tho collection ban bei n
inspe"ted every year bv thousands,
ami forms a valuable addition to the
historic memories of iho place, 'the
space, however, is altogether too
limited to permit of proper exhibition nnd arrangement, and there is
always tho danger of fire.
Recently the following wore appointed a committoe to devise steps
for obtaining a suitable building for
the collection from private sources,
tlie m.unic.ipul authorities and the
Government: Miss Carnochan, President; C. 0. .Inmes, David Boylo,
John Ttoss l.obertson. Mrs. II.
Thompson, Vv. tVithrow, Mayor
Aikcns,   IJ.   E, Peni.-on,    tv.   Klrby,
* H. Pafford, Alfred Ball, A. Servos,
A. W. Wright.
C'i_ii:i<Iiiiji.   Account   of   the  Win as   M:;_o
iti 1851.
An interesting account of liow tho I
Americas Cup  vvas  won iu 1851    is '■
published, by a Canadian cbhtempor- I
ary:     When   t.ho  yacht  America,    it
says, arrived in England: ih 1850-51 j
her owner, Stevens, published a challenge to sail anything for .£1,000 to
£1.0,000, but he laid down so   muuy
stipulations  thnt   the. challenge  Was
not  accepi ;d.     Thou   tho   Americans
appeared to  think  they  wore    being
treated discourteously, and tho Royal  Yacht (Squadron  wont out of its
way  to  offer  a cup,  value  £100,  to
bo sailed   for—open    to all—without
conditions or timo allowance; course,
round tho  lslo of  Wight.   Now  this
is   the cup   that   tho   Americans    are
pleas-d  to call   the  Queen's   Cup  for
some  reason  only    known  to   themselves.   Possibly  the  hall  mark     on
silver in England being" a crown, tho
Yankees assumed  that this must bo
Her  Majesty's     private  totem.      In
1851 five Queen's   cups   were given,
not one bearing the slightest resemblance to the Koyal Yacht Squadron
Cup.   Aug. 22 was the eventful day.
Fifteen yachts started,   ranging from
tlio barque    Brilliant,  893  tons,  to
tho cutter    Aurora,  47  tons.     Only
tivo could be termed racers or evor
won    a  prize.     Tho  five    were  tho
Freak,  Volantc, Arrow,   Alarm   ami
Aurora.     The  start   w>s   very peculiar    The   fleet    v * nt   ono wax—tt'1*'
America another.     "Hound the Isle
of Wight,"  in yacht racing parlance,
means   round    the   Nab—?,:.:<1    then
right    away.   Hound    tho Nab  went
tho  Britishers,  but  the  Yankee,    to
tho amusement o- the spectators and
the disgust of tho officials, took   no
notice of  tho  distant   lightship,   fc it
hoadird straight for the corner of tho
island, scraped over Bombridgc Led go
and then  took  u   short  ii..-.  lo  Cui- '
ver Cliff, thereby effecting u, saving'
of    from  II   to   13  miles.   Off  Bon- \
church Va-j Britishero caught up   and •
the Freak and Volant, .not. t.o wind- :
ward of the Amorica.   Then a series I
of disasters    ocou red.     Tho Arrow i
grounded off Vent nor, and tho Alarm
wen;, to her assistance; off St. Law- !
renco  t:.*>  .(.'real: n *iled   the   Volante.
Thus four of the Qyo British incurs :
woro out of it,   .' ussing the Needles
tho America was a long way ahead, j
but coming up the .Solent thc little !
Aurora  gained   rapidly   und   reached
Cowes eight minutes behind tho Am- j
erica,    'lhe Aurora, sailed the course. I
tho America had  not,  ond tho Brit- j
ishci s claimed  tho cup,  but us     tho i
Squadron  people had omitted to toll ■
tho  Ynnkc s that    they  must round !
tho Nab,  they saw no other way out \
of the difficulty but to hand tho cup j
to tho first yacht in. '
ooet District
Attracting Attentio
on account of
i. Its Frase r River Placers.
As far back as the year 1858, successful placer mining was carried on at Horse Beof
bar, near the town of Lillooet. The adjoining ground is being worked with profit at
the present time,
A company is now working a gold dredger on the Fraser, witli gratifying success, and
a new company lias been formed with a capital of $350,000, to operate an improved
dredge near tbe town of ullooet.
2. Its Promising; Mineral Lands
A.N I)I''. 1,'StIN  IjAIvK and  DIM
form a prosperous camp.
it iv Kit mining
Yet tbere are miles of  ter
properties will prove themselves sufficient to
ritofy  that remain  nnprospected
3. Its Fishing and Hunting Grounds-
fiiereasing numbers of tourists from all parts of the globe testify that the sportsman's.
I\|ountain   slice}), bear, deer, am
is Ik re
all kinds of large and
An It In To-Dm.
Famous     Pationl—Doctor,
irivo me my medicine now.
l>octor—Pardon me. I'm
the doctor in charge of issuing bulletins; tho other doctor wi~l be here
Mr. t'liiii-.cK       ii.i-'s Promotion.
Mr.   Charles    Mair,   tho  author    of
sovcral   volumes   of verse,  including
"Tecumseh,"  and  who  for tho   post
five years has beeu hiding his poetic;
light under the bushel of department- I
al routine in the  Immigration Ofllco j
at Winnipeg, has boon promoted   to
Lcthbridge,  aud  loaves shortly     for
that   land of    Mormons,  coat  mines
and  irrigation   ditches,   lu  thc   United  States,   as  has   been  said,   they
mako their poets ambassadors, while
we have a more economical   method,
and   utilize their line    frenzy  C.   describing tp an  intending settler   tlie
quality     of   the     soil   on    Soc.   13,
Township <>, Rango 10,    or explaining  to  a Sheffield    culler  what   nro
tho chances of  obtaining work  . I hi:;
trade at  Otaskwan,  Alberta.        One
of the    productions  of    Mr.   M ■!■■'.
which the West appreciates bost     is j
liis "Open the Bay," and, though his I
hair  is silvered,  it is   to  be    hoped |
Mr. Mair    will  live and  flourish     in
thc genial    climate of Alberta   long
after his appeal  has been  hooded and
his  prophecy     fulfilled,   nnd   Hudson
Bay has become a highway for com- ,
merce.    Mr. Mair is a genial, philosophic and optimistic soul, and ho wilt
bo  much  missed  by  many  friends  in
I'l'l   Jj|       ns I        f Ut'.tt.
On two re ent occasions, when
school children were to tho fore, attention wus called b.v tl Stntorosted
observers to their lack of courtesy,
says  The  Globo.
The Governor-General, in addressing tho children in the park on Empire Hay, saitl: "With all the self-
reliance that marks a new country
like this, it would be well to remember tlio gdnerous traditions and the
courteous manners of the old country. There was sometimes a tendency to demonstrate self-roHance liy
a want of respect to fellow-men and
to thoso in authority."
Mr. William Scott, Principal of the
Normal School, speaking at thc
luncheon given by the directors of the
■Exhibition on "School Children's i
Dav," contrasted the kind and courteous ways of the toys and girls of
Quebec with the rudeness, or at least
bluntness, of those in Ontario, lie
had considerable ixpeiicnCo in Quo-
bee, and was inclined to think ono
reason for tho .."feivnc.'j is that tho
j people there live in tho past, whilo j
i those of thifl Prqvince aro moro dein- I
H '-:■:. Scott's theory is correct, it
ouj_ht to fcs possible to reconcile pro-
I arailise    	
abound;    Anglers lind the lusty trout where least expeeted, and fresh salmon cease to
be a luxury..
4. Its Salubrious Climate.<^~^>
In the dry belt, and at an altitude that renders the seasons temperate and equable,
the.climate is must suitable for heal til-seekers. Semi-tropical fruit may he grown, and
;il the pret-enl lime, November, rosebushes and geranium plants may be seen in bloom
i ii I he gardens of the town
Nearest Kailway towns are
ASHcnoFT and lytton, on the Canadian pacific uailway*--.
"Chicago Weskly Inter-Ocean" $KQG
"The Prospector"  8.00
"Family Herald & Weekly Star" $1,00
"The Prospector"    1,00
"Manitoba Free Press"  $1.00
"The Prospector"    1,00
"Montreal Witness," "World Wide," and   "Northern
Messenger"    $2,30
"The Prospector"  loo
jjr^SPEClAL: We will send all of thc above seven
papers valued at $6.30, postpaid, for only $3.75
Subscribe for "The Prospector $1.00 a year. THE  PKOSPECTOK, LTLLOOET, B.C., NOVEMBER 21, 1903.
I*»n  Picture   or  Canada'*   >ew   Literary
Light-A Stalwart l'm-t.
A poet of almost heroic build is
Arthur Stringer. There arc six feet
and an inch of him. Also he is more
or Jess good to look at. An English
recruiting sergeant would scan him
with longing eyes. Seeing him in a
crowd you might pick him out for a
champion athlete or, by his smooth
face, for a matinee idol. There's
nothing about him to suggest the
uoet—save his poetry. Neither does
lie seem to have the poetic temperament, lie is no dreamer, no idler.
Mis mental poise seems to be as
sound and as well balanced as his
physical carriage, which is saying a
good deal.
Canada is rather proud of having
produced such a poet, and with good
cause. London, Ontario, is his birthplace. His yeais are about thirty.
He conies from a fine old English
family iti which there's an earldom
or something of the sort, but Mr.
Stringer carefully keeps this fact in
the background. He stands on his
own feet. You may see b.v glancing
at him that he needs no coat-of-
arms background to proclaim his nobility.
He studied and played football at
Toronto Univetsity and at Oxford.
If they gave him any degrees he has
forgotten it. Before he was twenty-
five he had published two volumes of
verse in Canada. They were slim
little volumes which brought him
small fame and less money. Yet It
Was poetry, good poetry. The Canadians, however, prefer to wait, until
"The States" discover their geniuses
before showing their own appreciation. So Mr. Stringer sailed down
into New York, prepared to starve
in a hull bedroom. Dut he didn't.
The New York magazine editors—
who are much maligned, vou know—
promptly discovered that his poetry
was good and paid him well for h's
verses. Since then, both by short
stories and verse, he has been winning wide recognition and the rewards which accompany the same.
Just now. while his new book of
poems is being praised bv tho London critics, while the publishers are
issuing his first novel, "The Silver
Poppy." Mr. Stringer is up in Ontario, on the shores of bake Erie,
looking after his fruit farm, working
in blue shirt and overalls and enjoying himself hugely, Next fall, when
his melons and pears and grapes
have all been gathered and sold, hi'
will pack his trunks and typewriting
machine and start either for New-
York or London, where he will settle
down for a winter's hard work.
Mr. Stringer's novel is likely to receive nn extraordinary amount of attention ih lhe newspapers on account of the identity of the well-
known writer who figures in the book
as Cordelia Vaughn. Mr. Strineer
first met. the lady in the .manner described in the book, and his experiences of this "yellow vampire"' are
faithfully described. Every writer in
New York will know the original of
Mr. Stringer's heroine, and few will
dispute tho truth of his portraval.
3t is more than likolv that Cordeliu
Vaughn's real name will soon be suggested in the newspapers.—The Reader.
A« It Ia lollir.
Eamous Patient—Doctor, please
give nie my medicine now.
Doctor—Pardon inc. I'm simply
the doctor in charge of issuing bulletins; the other doctor will be here
Lifebuoy Soap—disinfectant—ie strongly
recommended by the medical profession a~
a safeguard against infectious diseases.      „
Heter and gootl reputation in ench state (one
in tliis county required) to represent anil advertise old-established wealthy business house
<>f solid financial standing. Salary 121,00 week-
ly with expenses additional] all payable in
ensh direct each Wednesday from head offices.
Horse nu,I carriage furnished when necessary.
References. Enclose self-addressed envelope
Colonial, 882,  Dearborn St. Chicago.
Ke The Estate of John Miller, Deceased
T.ike notice that  all   persona having
any claim against the Estate of the lat-
.lnlin Miller iniiat Heml  in their claims
duly verified   lo  the nlnlereigned on or
la foie the 14th day of   December, A.D.
1903, and any person owing any debt to
the said  Estate  must pay tlie same to
the undersigned on or before the above
Dued thia 14th day of November, A.D.
Admi'iislrator or thr Estate,
Lillooet, B.C.
Blacksmith Supplies
We carry the largest and best stoek in B.C.,
including: liar Iron, fast Steel, Spring Steel, Tire Steel, *
McLennan, McFeely & Co. Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail Merchants.
122 Cordova Street, Vancouver, B C.
fliuniping, Jumping, Aching
If we were in yonr place we
would not go on suffering day
after day witli such terrible
headaches when there is such a
good remedy In lie had, Some
hendnclie remedies ought never
tn be taken, bul we put up n
simple powder which relieves
the headache r.'. once without
having any bad effects upon the
system. We call thi-. preparation Military's Headache Waters.
They are put up, one dozen in
a box al 25 cents. Nol bad to
lake and they certainly bring a
welcome relief no matter what
the cause of lhe headache may
be. Sent anywhere by mail on
receipt of price.
Made and sold only by
A selection made from our
Catalogue will be delivered at
your door at precisely the
same cost lo you as if pur»
chased in person at our store.
^eedSj        F*>r Sprint; planting
Bulbs, Plants,
Catalogue free.
M. J. Henry,
3009, Westminster Road, Vancouver, B.C.
w 11 nit I.AIIOK ONLY.
General Hardware,
Picks and Shovels,
Axes, Hoes Si Hakes,
Bar Iron, Drill Steel,
Oils. I'ainls. Sic.
Paul Santini,
carries a full stock of all kinds of Groceries, Dry Goocj
Boots and Shoes, Hardware Sic-
Head Office - - Ashcroft, B.C.
Clinton St Way Points: Mondays, Wednesdays and Friday]
All points in Cariboo:      -   -    Mondays.
150 Mile House : Mondays Sz Fridays [semi-weekly service.
Lillooet: Monday and Friday.
O.  Special conveyances furnished. 'Send  for  folders   )l
The new stage line leaves Lytton every Monday an
Friday  for  Lillooet, returning next  day.      Special trifl
made.    Write us for information.
Peter llebagliati Si Co., Lytton   B. C.
Ho. 11-Price, t26.00
This handsome j-p'ece Tea Set—
non-heat-conducting handles,
finest quality silver plate—is a
marvel of good value.
Our new Catalogue will be
ready Nov. 15th. Write for
a copy.
118, 120, 122 and 124
Yonje St., Toronto
There   are   very  few   cleansing operations  in   which  Sunlight
Soap cannot  be   used to advant-|
age.    It  makes  the home  bright
and clean. 1B |
McCOSH is your nearest TAILOR]
Don't Forget the Address.
THOMAS McCOSH, Merchant Tailor, AbKcioU, B. 0
Vancouver, B.C.
•   Established, 1890.    ...      ;
Assay work of all descriptions undertaken. ■ Tests made tip lo 2000 11 is. A special ti
mnde of checking smeller pulps. Samples from llie Interior liy Mail or Kxpr.-'j
promptly attended* lo.    Correspondence    solicited.
COLUMBIA.       • -
T hereby give notice thnt on Monday, the seventh day of December A.D. 1903, at the  hour  of twelve   o'clock
noun, at the  C'cur' II*.use, Lilloeet, 1 shall s. 11 at | ul lie  audit n the  Irrd*.  luicii.alter  set nut cf the persons in
•'■■■•■   •■ ■        •'     e-sons en the 31s! dayof  December,
aid sale.
noon, at the C'cur' Hi.use, Lilloeet, 1 shall sell at | ul lie audit n the Irrd*. lit
laid list luieinaller *et tut, for the delinquent taxes unpaid by said | erso
190.!, and lor interest, cosls and expenses, including lhe cost of advertising said
60  YEARS'
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sending n sketch and description m»y
nuloklr ascertain nnr opinion free whether an
Invention in pruhiilily patentable. Onniniuiil.n-
lions strictly cnniidentinl. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Oldest asency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Muim _ Co. receive
tprclnl notice, without charge, In tbe
Scientific Americam
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest circulation of any scientific Journal. Terms, t_ a
year; four months, tl. Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN & Co.361c—^ New York
Branch Ofl.ce. 6~_ V Bt. Washington. D. C.
Head our special
offer oil tlie
third page.
Bishop, Thomas	
Cassidy"& O'Halloran..
DeWolf &  McCartney..
Devine, Ann	
Fewster   Philip	
Gregson, T &J. antl Jos.
Garden,   William	
llunier, John & William
Huppard, (ieorge	
llaller,  losopb	
Hunt, S.  Lucas	
Inmiin, lames 	
Johnston, J.H	
Jane-    Orlui Otis	
Keiin', A.'J...;	
Lindlay, Edwin P	
Miulson, Robert	
Murphy, E.O	
Mel1', wen, Donald	
McWhinney, James  —
McKinlay, A. I	
Phillips,  E, Lindsay	
Pons lord,  Harold & A.. ,
Price, William Scott	
Power, Thomas	
Ramsay, William	
Scott, Leonard	
Shields, Alexander	
Skinner,   Thomas  	
Taylor, John	
Unsworlh, Mary   	
Underbill, Rev. H.J	
Wttlllridgi, D.G	
Wycott, William W	
Wycolt,  Thomas	
Group i.
COLUMN   No._I.__
Lois 138, 144,
Part Lot 2to,
Parts Lots 206,
Pari Lot 208,
Part   „      176,
340 acre*
80   ..
212, 325
" Se.	
; Part   ,,      210,
; I'aris Lots 202,
JVl Lot    203,
Lot 2,   Block 2,
Lot 220,
x4 Lot 309,
I'tS. IxilS2o3,
Lot 3,   Ul
Lot 594,
Part Lot 211,
'Part Lot 203,
Lot P3,
Pis, Lots'208,
Tail Lot 180,
Part Lot 180,
Lots   4,
Part Lot 205,
I Part Lot 211,
'Part Lot 206,
!        Lot  358,
Pari Lot 208,
Part Lot 204,
Part Lot 204,
Part Lot 210,
Part Lot 205,
Part Lot 20S,
H Lot 399,
Pait Lot 212,
Lot 367,
Lot 366,
wk j,
80 ,,   I
120 .1
140 „
160 acres.
4" .,
206    „
320 acres
310 „
80 „
160 ,,
'J" „
103 ,,
103 „
468 „
160 „
73 ,.
*73 „
220 „
20   .,
T ••
9" „
80 „
16,, „
20 ,,
120 „
MS „
8" ,,     ,
3*' ,.
52 5"
251 29
i6 5'>
252 09
28 5>J
2 1,4
5 60
7 8o
265    !
3" 37
1 "3
45 °4
!3 32
9 18
14 10
26 16
12 02
i3 4o
2 90
CCJL, No. 2 '
$! C.
2 00
2 00
2 OO
2 00
2 no
2 HO
2 00
2 Ot)
2 OO
_ no
2 OO
2 OO
2 00
2 00
2 OO
2 00
2 OO
2 00
2 otl
2 OO
2 00
2 no
2 OO
2 00
. 2 00
2 OO
(OL. No. 3.
195 40
2 00
'3 '3
85 75
495 '4
145 82
36 7'=
im 18
154 36
140 16
,86 87
i42 94
242 06
23 49
168 39
i3** 37
59 8r-
_8o 47
33 4'
Dated 24th October,   1903,
C'Asi'Au    Phair,    As.e-.-iir,
Lillooel Assessment DiNirict,
i illooet, B.C,


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