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The Prospector Feb 20, 1904

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 Lgjjw/i&. \
Vol. 6, No.3l
$1.00 a year.
|~«'.« Sarvlvitr of   I Ii.t   V«»s«l of  the Sort
Eur Mixlr.
Mr.   W.   A.   Alexander  is  the
survivor of the first submarine to be
I successfully operated in time of war,
and ought ihc»eiot« to be a peison
hi interest at the present moment,
vhen submarihes Seem expected to
day.so great a role in modern naval
Warfare. The first submarine was a
most primitive boat, hand-driven,
and constructed out of a cylinder
boiler 25 feet long. As a member of
the artillery it fell to Mr. Alexander's lot to build the submarine, and
he did it, without, of course, having
any .experience -to guide him. Mr.
Alexander, a white-haired, gentle old
man, would not give anybody thc impression that he would J show daredevil courage enough to go down in
__v boat that had already three times
I drowned it* c.few of nine men.   Mr.
Alexander was only prevented by   a
mere, chance irom going out on the
last occasion   when   tho Confederate
submarine disappeared witbMv. Ved-
efaf   cruiser     sfle destroyed.     There
•wns  no  means   of replenishing   the
air supply, and once when a test was
being made as to how long the boat
could remain   under water a candle
would not   burn more   than twenty-
I tivo    minutes,    so  rapidly  did     the
[breathing   of the    nine men   of the
[crew oxhaust' tho oxygen.     It gives
some idea of the nature of these men
I that they  remained  below  the   sur-
f face   of the   water some   two hours
1 after    the     candle    wast    out.—St.
I James' Gazette.
Cniill* Carp* I •mnu«s<l-r.
Major G. II. G. Mockler, 30th Bur-
'■ ma Infantry, at present attached to
the intelligence branch at Simla,
whose appointment to command the
i«ew Coolie Corps, now being raised
i for service in Somaliland, was announced in The Times of 8th September, is one of the officers who
came under prominent. notice during
the operations of the allies in China
in 1900. Referring to the appointment, The Englishman eays: "Owing,
in the first instance, to, his extraordinary gift of languages, Major
\' Mockler was appointed chief of pol
ice at Tientsin. At that time tht
settlement was overrun not only by
ruffians of every nationality, but was
garrisoned by troops belonging to
various armies, large numbers of
whom had got quite out of hand ow.
ing to the excesses they had been
permitted to indulge in on landing
Major (then Captain) Mockler organised a police force, and presently
law-breakers found that they got a
very short shrift. For a few weeks
the chief of police went in danger of
his life. One attempt of assassination nearly succeeded, but in the
course of a -month or two, while the
rest of northern China was still in
in uproar, Tienstin became a model
town. Tho officers of the foreign
nowers found some difficulty in believing thnt the terrible chief of
nolice was a mere captain in the
Ind'.-a aimy."
A Matter of Tnr.t Ik,*. '
There arc prosaic men and women,
..nd     there a<e matter of fact dogs.
Wor    purely business purposes    they
jure often the best.
We once owned an excellent, retriev-
■,ig    spaniel of the simple order    of
nind,    without    a    grain ol humor
Ihis    dog accompanied    us unasked
..hen we wanted to shoot a bullfinch
i the garden to stuff.    The gun went
ilf, ami the poor bullfinch dropped.
Now. this dog had been used, when
• lie    gun was fired, to go and    look
*'»r a doad or wounded rabbit.    So,
''intend  of  looking  under  the   apple
roe,   he  disappeared  into the hedge.
nd    in a few     minutes he returned
ith a ru libit in his mouth f So much
r 'J~o  value  of a matter of    fact
-Mf,- -London Spectator.
THE PRO SPEC T OK Is the only paper published In the Lillooet District, and Is all home
Subscriptions: One Hollar ti vein- in ii.ivKin-e.
Advertising rs.es mnde known on application.,
('orres|iiinilciii'e i~ invited on nil mailers ot
public or local interest. All communications
must be accompanied b.v tbe name of llie
writer, but uol necessarily for publication.
Lillooet has no policeman, yet
lii\*y and order ure preserved ns
strictly, ins ever.
Tlielocnl politician." .ire mnnoe-
iiveriug for favorable position in
view of approaching bye-election.
The materialist tills hit. eyes
with mud uud theii argues thut
in nil creation there Is notion"
l_et us uot grumble becnuse the
sun does not shine on both sides
of our house at once.
There is nothing unearth worth
doing wrong for, aud fetters
are bad even if mnde of gold.
Now is the time for every voter
to look wise, aud niiiinttiili the
utmost secrecy on matters which
'in confidence' have beeu told to
all nlike. H
Japan and Russia
The Japanese have set the puce
for modern warfare. On Feb. 61 h
they broke off diplomatic relations wilh Russia, on Feb. 8 they
won a remarkable victory over
Kussia at Port Arthur, and sunk
a Russian gunboat nnd a cruiser
at Chemulpo, €oren, on the same
tl.-iy. Hud not a storm nssislid
the Russians at Port Arthur the
defeat would have been more disastrous for them. The world is
now to witness a combat bi tweeu
a 20th century David and Goli-
a'lli. Armies of interested Powers
nre looking on, aud it is to be devoutly wished thut they will not
lie drawn iuto the straggle.  .
The second of the seiies nf "At
Home" gatherings will meet at
Mrs. Shepherd's on Tuesday eve,
Feb. 23rd. Tlie admission will
be 15 een 1% the proceeds to lie
devoted to fund for new carpel;
for the Methodist Church: Tlie
help of tiie ladies is again solicited to provide'refreshmeiits.
The Victor'n!
come under u
7rP*\P*\yr, ^sPt?Pr astt. TrAsAs/r,
m    local' news    *
■_~k^i&_ ^_ i~^~ik£ >J4 ^4^4^s4 ^ *_k
•Hotel  is soon to
St. Valentines'Day was almost
unheeded in t<|i*n this year.
' A. Mucdomnfr, M.P.P. arrived
iu town on lawPruesday's stage.
Court of Revision and the lion-
iuo estate notices appear ou the
fourth page.
Mr. Peters, the oldest resilient
iu town, who has spent the winter at Victoria, returned to IM-
loet lust Tuesday.
The public school in town opened hist Monday after lieinji* closed
for three weeks on ncooiinf. of a
whooping-cough epidemic.   /
Most of tlit. emp'oyees < n the
I.iiiooet dredger have been paid
off and the builders lire awaiting
milder weather before operating.
ailer and K<»<'d repntation in eucb slate (one
In this county required) to 'represent and advertise old-established wealth., "business bouse
of toilet financial at^iidjug. Salary 9^1,00 weekly with expenses additional, all payable lu
cash direct each' Wednesday from head otllces
Horse and carriage furmslied when necessary.
References. Enclose self-addedrcss envelope.
Colonial, 882, Dearborn St. .'htcitgo.
Senator Hanna is deal.
Wheat is quoted at $1 a bushel iu Toronto.
The delimitation Of   Alaska
is posponed until next year.
Burglars have secured $15,000
fiom tie Molsou bank at Ayliuer.
[   Lord Roberts has retired from
command of the liritish army.
Russia is bitter at manifestat
ion of gootl feeling toward Japan
n England anil America.
The surplus wheat yield iu the
South   Australian colony is 8%
million bushels.
The Russian   forts ut Chefoo
have sunk three Russian toi-iedo
boats iu mistake for Japanese.
The French are holding several
Russian war ships at Jibutil, in
French Somnlilaud.
• —oo—
I .old Strathcona has donated
|20,000. to" Manitoba,University.
Tha city of Sherbrooke, Que. is
about to purchase the Light aud
Power Company's plant for a }£
million dollars. The plant will
lie-operated by the municipality.
Disturbances iu Albania have
been ivuewed. CoiiHh.tslmve occurred with the Turkish troops
who have lieen defeated with loss,
m ____________
IMwurtnd bjr  Julius  wMr, Brltala K»*
•        Malaad  a   lt*-aau  fravlsc* lor Tlirsa
CoaturiM,   and  in   th*    Aftartim.   Its
1'copl*   tUcall   th*   Tcaapkr  aud   lit*
Kmpir* of Hum*— Tkolr _b'»ili«il»iid.
Britain was first made known to
tha civilized wen Id by thc famous
Koman general, Julius Caesar, in ihe
year bb before the birth oi Lhiist.
Caesar had conquered Caul, a country which included oar present i ranee
and Belgium, and brought it under
thc rule of Home; but in the course
of his conquest he learned that . to
thc west, of Otytil lay an island named Britain, whose peoples weie mainly of the sanio race with the Gauls
and gave them help in their struggles against thc Roman armies.. Ho
resolved, therefore, to invade Britain, and in two successive descents
he landed on its (shores, deieaied the
Britons, and penetrated at last beyond the ihampsr.. ~No event in history is InoJe mcmoiuble than this
landing of Caesar. In it the greatest man of the. Roman race made
known to the world a land «hose-
people in the after-time were to recall, both in their temper and in the
breath of their rule, the temper and
Empire of Rome. Caesar, however,
was recalled from Britain by ruings in
Gaul, and ior a hundred yoars more
the island remained unconquered. It.
was not till the time of the Eniper-
or Claudius that its conquest was
again undertaken, and a war which
only ended under the Emperor l.o.ui-
tinn at last brought all the spnl.il-
ern part of tho island under the rum
of Rome. Britain I'cmainod a province of the Roman Empire for n ore
than thiee hundred years. During
this time its tribes were reduced tt>
order, the land was riviiuetd, towns
were built, roads made from one end
of the island to the other, mines were
opened, and London grew into one
of the great l orts of the world.
But much oppression was mingled
with this work of progress, and
throughout these centuries thc province was wasted from time to time
by inroads of the unconquered Britons of thc North, whose attacks
grew mora formidable as Rome grew
weaker in her struggle against the
barburians who beset her on every
border. At last thc Empire was forced to withdraw its troops from Britain, and to leave the province to
defend itself against its foes. To aid
in doing this, the Britons called in
bands of soldiers from Northern Germany, who gradually grew iuto a
host of invaders, and became in turn
a danger to thu island. These were
the lirst Fnglishinen who set foot in
Britain. The characteristics of these
remarkable men arc thus described
by John Riihard Green in hii iamous "Short History of the English
For the Fatherland of the English
race wo must look far away noni
England itself, ln the Tilth centu.y
after the birth of Christ the one
country which we know to have
borne the name of Angelin or 1 ng-
land lay within the district whiih is
now culled Sleswick, a district in
the heart of the peninsula that parts
tho Baltic from the northern si as. ,
Its pleasant p_.8iiires, its black-timbered homesteads, its prim littic
townships looking down on inlets of
purple water, were then but a wild
waste of heather and sand, girt
nlong the coast with a sunltss Woodland,' broken here and there by meadows that crept down to the inui-fh-
es a"d the sea. 'lhe dwellers in thi*
district, however, scrtii to hu.e biij'i.
.........i.,     *.-    „*.,i„i„_.     frauiiienl      DI
what was called the Etigle or Fng
lish folk, thc bulk of whom lay
probably in what is now Lower Hanover and Oldenburg. On one side of
them the Saxons oi Westphalia held
the land from the Weser to the-
Rhine; on the other tho Eastphalian
Saxons stretched away to the Elbe.
North again of the fragment of the
English folk in Sleswick lay another kindred tribe, the Jutes, whose
name is still preserved in their district of Jutland. Engle, Saxon, and
Jute all belonged to the same Lou-
lierinan.branch of the Teutonic family, and at the moment when history
discoveres them they were being
drawn tog-llur by the ties of a common blood, common speech, conn, on
social und political institutions.
There is little ground, inleed, for
believing that the three tribes looked on themselves as ontS people, or
that we can as yet apply to them,
save by anticipation, the common
• name of Lnglis-hnun, But ench of
tlieni was. destined to share in ill •
conquest of the land in which W>
live; and it is from the union oj a__
of them w'hen its conquest was eb .1-
pleie that the English people has
The ehergy of these peoples foeinl
vent in a restlessness which drove
them to take port in the gi n i ai attack of the German raee on the.Empire of Home. For busy tillers a. d
busy fishers as Englishman were, \7.ny
weie at heart lighters, and their
world was world of war. Trilx! v, a -
red with tribe, and village with village; even within the to.vmhip ' itself feuds parted househoid from
ho-stluid, and passions of hatnd and
vengeance were handed on from iaih-
er to son. Their mood was, a, o e
all, a mooJ of lighting nieii, ->.n-
tureiJnie, telf-reliant, proud; \\ ith a
dush of hardness and cruelty in it.
but ennobled by the Virtues which
spring from war, by personal ■ milage and loyalty to plighted word, by
a high and stern sense of manhood
and the worth of mah. A grim joy
in hard fighting was already characteristic of this race. War was the
Englishman's "shield-play" aud
"sword-game" ; the gleeman's verse,
took fresh lire as lie sang of the riihh
of the host and the crash of its
shield-line. Their arms and weapons, helmet and mailshiit, tall
spear and pavclih, sword and seax.
the short broad dogger that hung h.1
each warrior's girdle, gathered to
tnnni   much of the    letrcnd and     th*
art which gave color anc. poetry to
the life of Englishmen. Fach sword
had its name like a living thing.
And next to their love of war came
their love af the sea. Everywhere
throughout Beowulf's song, a_:
everywhere throughout the liie that
it pictures, we taich the suit whirl Of
tho sea. The 1 nglisl.:iuii: was tin
proud of his s.-a-craft as ol his wiir-
craft; sword in teeth, he pit itgrd ini<..
lhe sea to inept walrus and sen ion;
he told of his whale-chase amidst * Inky waters of the North. Hardly lets
than his love for the sea was th.-
love he hole to tlio ship that tra\er-
seei it. ln the fond playfulness of
English virse the ship was "the
wave-lloatrr,'' th# "feiam-necl ■ tl.''
"like a bird" as it skimmed the
wave-crest, "like a swan," as iis
curved prow breasti-d the "swiin-
rond" i>1  I Im sea.
Their pis.'ion for the sen marked
out for thorn their part in tin- (.' n-
eral movement of the I'erimm tuitions while Co h mul lAiinOiiitl.
were slo\> ,y ailv ancili^ over nioi'i,-
tuip.miil plain-the boats of the I Itg-
lijjl.mi Tl pu.sh»d Inst'or over Ihe :en.
Ihi'ids o'l.il'n li h ro.ers. outdri in
liy stress of llftiU, hiul Ion _; iul n ; .,
'iiitjie hei'e. and li\itl its .h'-y iti (|
la  'ftir     n~t tVUBRcl   of  eo is  .      '  ,.
««,    vt.%-e.  1r.ti    Itn     «_•..*."._.'«.-* it.v*><   ».'_,_,«f .' THE  H.OSPKCTO   , u_.__. >  Ei, 13.0,, FEBT.U..1.Y  20, 7904.
\S>Veto '^)/>s AT  ■
*~ v-/. - / ^^®^5-__\_t_____3^
A Tillyloss Scandal
Author ol "The Little Minister,"  "Auld Licht Idylls,'
Window in Thrums," Etc., Etc
•'Ho has so, for she's sure to flinsr it at
him by iinel liy like a wet clout-. Women
has terrible memories for what ye blurt
out to them."
"Ye're repeating my words, Rob, as if
they were your own; but what ye say is
true. Women doesna understand about
men's minds being profound-;* than
theirs, and consequently waur t > manage."
"That's so, and It's a truth ye danrna
mention to them. But ye was come to
the outside stair, Tammas."
"Ay, I was. Luds, I climbed that stair
■Jill of a tremble, ani my hand was shaking so muekle that fer a minute I couldna turn the   handle of the door."
"We saw as ye a sort of tottered."
"Ay, I was uneasy; and even when the
door opened I didna just venture inside.
Sa, I had a feeling as it was a judicious
thing to keep a grip of the door. Weel,
lathies, I stood there peeking in, and
what does I see but Chirsty Todd sitting
into the Are, with my auld pipe in her
mouth.   Ay, there she sat blasting."
"How did that affect ye, Tammas."
"How did it affect me? It angered me
most michty to see her enjoying hersel',
and me thocht to be no more."
" 'Ye heartless limmer,' I  says to mysel', and that  reminds   me   as a man is
master in his own house, so  I bangs the
door to and walks in."
v    "Wha spoke first?"
"Oh, I spoke first. I spoke just as her
een liehted on me."
" Ye had suid a memorable thing?"
"1 canna say I did. No, Pete. I just
gave her a sly kind of look, and I says,
'Ay, Chirsty.' "
"She screamed, they say?"
"She did so, and the pipe fell from her
mouth. Ay, it's a gratification to me to
ken thnt she did scream."
".And what happened next?"
"She spyed   at   me   suspiciously; and
says she, 'Tammas   Haggart,   are you in
tho flesh?' to which   1   replies,' I am so,
..Chirsty.' 'Then,' cries she sharply, 'take
your dirty feet off my clean floor 1   "
"And did ye?"
"Ay, I put them on the fender; and
she cries, ' Take your dirty feet off the
"Lads, I thocht it was best to sing
small, so I took off my boots, and she
sat glowering at nie, but never speaking.
'Ay, Chirsty,' I says, 'ye've had rain I'm
thinking;' and she suys, 'The rain's
neither here nor there; the question is,
How did you break out?' Ay, the crittur
thoeht I had broken out of my grave."
"We alFthocht that."
"Nat'rally,ye did. Weel, I began my
story ad the beginning, but With the
impatience of a woman she aye said, 'I
ilinna want to hear that, I want to ken
how you broke out." "
"But she wunted to hear about the
siller in the buttons?"
"Ay, but I tried to slither ower the
buttons, fearing she would be j_ud at
me fer spending them. And, loshTmad
she was I I explained to her as I put
them to good use by improving my
mind, but she says, 'Dinna blather about
yonr mind to me, or I'll take the poker
to ye!' Chirsty was always fond of
"But what about the Well-wisher?"
"Oh, that was a, query. I says to
Chirsty, ' I did not forget your sufferings,
Chirsty, for I'm the Well-wisher.' At
first she didna understan 1, but then she
minds and says, 'It was you as sent that
bit cheese with D. Fittis, was it?' Lads,
then it came out as the cheese was standing in the press untouched. Ay, I tore it
in twa with my hands, and out rolls the
guinea. She had never dreamed of there
being siller in the cheese."
"Na, she was terrified to touch the
cheese. I mind when I could have bocht
it frae her for two or three lwiwboes. Ay,
what chances a body misses. But she had
been plensanter with ye after she got the
"I can hardly say that. She nipped it
up quick, and tells me to go on with my
•itory. Weel, I did so in a leisurely way,
iier aye nagging at me to come to the
■ lunrry, us I soon bad to do. I need
-carce tell ye she was michty surpirsed it
vasna me ye buried, but, after that wns
deared up, I saw her mind wasna on
vhat I was saying to her.- No, lad-. I
«•..» the length of Dundee in my st ry
vhen she jumps up, and away she g ies
io the lowest shelf in the dresser. I
•topped in my talk and watched he .
She pulls out the iron and lays it on the
rable, then she shoves a heater into thc
.Ire, and brings an auld dicky out of a
• irawer. Lads, I ht:d a presentiment what
-he was after."
" 'What are ye doing, Chirsty?' I snys
■vith misgivings.
" 'I'm to iron a dicky for ye to wear
:.-morrow,' she cries, and she kicks ray
.oot off the fender.
" 'I'm no going to the kirk,' I warns
i er.
" 'Are ye no?' dhe snys; 'ye gnng
iWine, Tammas Hfiggart, though the
\uld Lbht minister has to drive ye to
.10 door with a stick '
"Ay, when I heard she had joined tho
Auld Licht 1 kant 1 wns done with lax "
Sabbaths. Weel. she ironed away at that
dicky with tremendous energy, and then
all at once she lays down the irons and
she cries,
" 'Keeps us all. I had forgiiten!' She
was the picture of woe.
" 'What's the matter, Chirsty?' I says.
"She stood there wringing her hands.
" 'Ye canna gang to the kirk,' she
moans, 'for ye have no clothes.'
" 'No clothes!' I cries. 'I have my
" 'They're gone,' she says.
" 'Gone, ye limmer!' I says, 'wha has
" 'Davit Whamand.'.she says, 'has the
coat, and Hender Haggart the waistco t
and the hat.'
"Ay, lads, I can tell ye this composedly now, but I was fuming at the time.
Chiisty's passion for genteelity was such
that she had imi.ated grand folk's customs and given i.way the clothes as had
been worn by the corpse."
'' That came of taking a wife frae Balribbie."
"Ay, and It's not tho only proof of
Chirsty's vanity, for, as ye all ken, she
continued to wear her crape to the kirk
long after I came back "
"Becuuse she thocht It set her?"
"Ou, rather, just because she had it.
But it was aggrav ting to me to have to
walk with her to the kirk, und her in
widow's crapes. It would h;ive provoked
an ordinary man to the   drink."
"It would so, but what said ye when
ye heard the blacks was gone?"
"Said? It wasna time for saying. 1
shoved my feet into my boots and flung
on my bonnet, and hurries to the door.
" 'Whaur are ye going?' cries Chirsty.
" 'To demand back my blacks,' I snys,
dashing open the door with my fist. Ye
may mind there was some of yo keeking
in at the door and the window, trying to
hearken to the conversation."
"Ay, in d wj flew frue ye ns if ye was
the Riot Act. But we was thinkin by
that time as ye micht be a sort of living. '
"Mnyle, but I wasna thinking about;
you. Na, it was the blacks as was oi ny
mind, and away I goe ."
"Ye ran."
"Yes, I ran straight to the Tenements
to D.ivit Whamnnd s house. Luds, I said
the pot was very nj.tr the boil wh -n I
marched down the Rc.ods, but my humor
was getting cold again. Ay, Chirsty Todd
had suddenly lifted tie pat off the  nre."
"Davit's   collie   bi.rked  at me," Hng-
gart continued, "when it heard   mi lifting the sueck of the t'.oor, but I cow ■ I io i
wich a stem   look,   und   stepped   inside.
The wife was   awi-y   cracking  abou; me j
too   Lixzie   Linn,   but   there was D..vic j
himsel' with a btintum cock on his kn e,
the which was ailing, aud   he   was f iio- !
ing a   little butter into   its   nib.   He let
the ber.se fall when   he   saw   me,   and T
was angered to   notice   as   he   had b.en
occupied with a bantam when   he should
have been discussing me with consternation."
"It was the greater surprise to him
when in ye marched."
"Ay, but my desire to be thocht a
ghost had gone, nnd I says at once,
'Dinna stand trembling there, Davit
Wiiamand,' I snys, 'for I'm in the flesh,
und so you'll please hund ower my bluck
coat I' He hurdly believed I was human
at first, but at the mention of the coat he
grows stiff and hard, and says he, 'What
black coat?'
" 'Deception will not avail yc, Davit
Whamnnd,' suys 1, 'for Chirsty has confessed nil.' I
" 'The coat's mine,' snys Davit, glow-
•ring. j
" 'I want that coat direct,' I says.
" 'Think shame o' yoursel',' s»;ys he,
'and you a corpse this half year.'
"The crittur tried to speak like a minister, but I waved away his argil ment
with n,y   hHnd. ,
*" ' Bnck to the cemetery, ye shameless
e-orp,' says he, 'and I'll mention this to
nobody; hut if ye didna gang peaceably
we'll cnll out the constables.'
" 'Dinna haver, Davit Whnmnnd," 1
reports, 'for ye ken fine I'm in the flesh,
antl if ye dinna produce my coat immediately I'll take the law of ye.'
" 'Will   ye?'    he   sneers;    'and   what ,
micht ye call yoursel'?'
" 'I'll call in.vstV by my own name,
namely, Tammas Ifaggurt,'   I   thunders.
" 'Yen, yen,' says he; 'I'm thinking a
corp hands on his name to his mildest
son, and Tammas Haggart being (led
Without a nm the inline becomesexilnet.'
"Lads. Mint eiiel stagger nie n minute,
but. then 1 minds I'm living, and 1 cries.
'Ye sly crittur, I'm no dead.'
" 'Are ye not?' snys   he; '1
" 'Do I look dead?' I nrgues
" 'Look counts for   nothing
bailie,' snys he. 'and If   ye
bring witnesses   to   prove
Yes, I'll produce the widow i'i her crape*
nnd thein us eoitined yc.'
think   ye
before a
annoy nie I'll
you're,   dead.
Th<! Kent Hauling Ground mi E»H1~—T.aoln
Hut I'm, Memli. is of llie tii-onl Gjtmc
family, Hult'alo uml » il«l l*i_t«oni> -
Uow Wolv«8 Jnr.t-xanil A foully i.x-
perlnM.nl -Wolf as a H«■!•«>
At the recent convention of the
Nortli American I'iah anel tJaine Fre>-
toctive Association at Ottawa, Colonel Turner, the United States Consul ut the capital, deduced that the
Dominion is the greatest country in
the world for game, This is a
.statement which may surprise iion-
spoiting cith.ens, but which, nevertheless, is quite true.
World's Kent Hunting Ground.
Americans come over here by thousands at different seasons of the year
for a few days' sport with gun and
rod. New Brunswick boasts thc most
aristocratic fishing clubs in the
woi Id, the membership fee of one pf
whicjh amounts to several thousand
dollars. Most of the lakes in all the
eastern provinces swarm with bass,
•aid to be the gaincst fish in the
world, with the exception of the salmon trout. Quail is found in the
Western peninsula, and partridge is
common in nearly every county in
the country. The ran_.o of the red
deer and the black bear is- equally
wide, while moose, thanks; to a long,
close season; ell* and cariboo are reported plentiful at the outposts of
civ iii uti.m. With Manitoba and the
Territories the home of the prairie
chicken, geese, ducks, and sandhill
crane, with grixxly uud silver *ip,
mountain sheep, and tho grey wolf
in the Itockies and the foothills, with
sea salmon in Lrilish Coluiuoia, bo-
sides otter, mink, beuvei, unu otaer
animals vulucd for tiie.ir pelts alone,
Canada may assu:;e~.ly eL.im to bo
considered the nappy hunting
grounds of this world.
null.in aim ,'p.iiiii.
The great game fuuiily lacks two
mcmbcis—the lordly bunalo and the
wild |.i_e_>n. 1'oiiy years ago the
buiialo roamed the Western praii ies
by the tei.s of thousands, while n*o
flights of blue rocks liierallj eu.iken-
ed the sun. To-c.uy there is not a
s|,C-iii.ci_ of eitiiC* in the country out-
sieie of a zoo—-except, as to buiialo,
the he,d at Bund. They have been
wiped from thc face of the earth. i\o
word but "cii *.e" can be u(.piled to
thc determination of the b. ..ulo by
while "sportsinen." At ti.e same
time, though nothing can compensate for their loss, the wholesale destruction of one groat species has
ser.ed as the most powerful argument for the preservation of others.
'J his is the precedent cited when a
elofce season is (c. ired for any bird
or l.e.*st. Son.e years ugo it was
found imperative to nioie ligoi'ously
prote.t the hocr in Canada. The
shooiing of moose was prohibited altogether for a time, and the open
season for cariboo, elk, and red deer
was limited to a very few days, 'lhe
desired end wus achieved and the
rieor increased in a most gratifying
A "Kaleiy Hmiikv."
A Dutch doctor nt Yokohama,
Japan, has built himself a novel
house With a view to guard ine
against microbes nnd «arthquake».
The walls e>f this edifice are made of
blocks of glnss. They me built, hoi-
low Iho interstices being filled up »vjrh
» solution of salts of soda, which is
intended to regulate, the temperature
of the interior. The windows arc
hermetically closed, und air is only
admitted after passing through filters.
••A  r'ri.i.t firui   ll."
Mr. Roger Jocosk's stories of the
Canadian West in the 'eighties, related in "A Frontiersman," nre of
ne^or-failing color and vivacity. In-
vnlided from the N.W.JI.P., he became a missionary to the Indians in
au inaccessible corner of Biitish Columbia. There was much to do, he
snys. The heathen lived healthily in
their well ventilated barns of hewn
cedar; but the righteous must needs
huve etuffy 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
antl 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 leam thut .wonderful dialect, because they had need of English, und
I had no occasion for (3actkshiu.ni
wore gum boots or deerskin huntinir-
dross in church to show that religion
did not consist of ugly garments,
und discouraged the endless loquiwity
of their prayers as tending only to
self-righteousness. It did them
good to be shocked, because a mission has no need to be a ranch for
raising prigs, und a Christ inn Indian
ought not to be distinguished from
his fellows for unctuous rus.'ality,
vanity and gloom.
*H '-ii
'"■.^^"V:--£x!~5Wxre:::'c| IDC    -j  ^"'^•i^^!*f'
. kiorth-e'rn,v. pU K O ,v       ..v *■**•    '-'Jj
' Z00-2I2 first Ave: North ft MINNEAPOLIS. MINN.      .,
$A-     ■■«*•■-'""._- WRITE TOR   CIRCULARS )
Q-E^EIE^^IL     __M:Ii3~E^OI~^_A.ISr,
Miners Supplies.
Brancli Store .it Bridge Kiver where i
full stoek of General Merelumdise and Mini
ers Outfits are on hand.
.    Dunlop, General Merchant, Llliooet,B.(
repeat. They don't jam, catch, or fail to extract.
In a word, they are the only reliable repeaters.fjf
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.
rprr Send name and address on a Postal
r n __.C.     forour 164-page Illustrated Catalog.
Lot tho GOLD DUST twins do your work."
Snow white clothes ere the result of using
It  makes light  the labors of   washing.    Turns
wash day into play day.   Better than any Soap
end more economical.
Chicago,       New York,      Boston,       St Louis.     Montreal-
Subscribe for 'The Prospector'
$100 per arntm THE PROSPECTOR, LTLLOOET, B.C., FK1.11U A1. Y  20, 1904.
Lillooet District
Attracting Attention
on account of
1. Its Fraser River Placers.     'j'%S,
As far back as the year 1858, successful placer mining was carried on at Horse Beei.
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, with gratifying success, and
a new company has been formed with a capital of $350,000, to  operate an improved
, dredge near the town of lillooet.
2. Its Promising Mineral Lands.-^
andkkson lake and BRIDGE river mining properties will prove themselves sufficient to
form a prosperous camp. Yet there are miles of territory that remain unprospected
3. Its Fishing and Hunting Grounds-^—'
increasing numbers of tourists from all parts of the globe testify that the sportsman's
Paradise is here. Mountain sheep, bear, deer, and all kinds o~ large and small game
abound. Anglers find the lusty trout where least expected, and fresh salmon cease to
be a luxury.
4. Its Salubrious Clifnate_«^^
In the dry belt, and at an altitude that renders the seasons temperate and equable,
the climate is most suitable for health-seekers. Semi-tropical fruit maybe grown, and
at the present time,November, rosebushes and geranium plants may be seen iu bloom
in the gardens of the town
Nearest Railway towns are ashckoft and lytton, on the Canadian pacific railway.
• -, '
"Chicago Weekly Inter-Ocean" $1.00
"The Prospector"  1.00
"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
[^"SPECIAL: We will send all of the above seven
papers valued at $6.30, postpaid, for only $3.75
Subscribe for 'The Prospector'   $l.00a year.
What has it ever dune 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
ciquor drinkerq  cured.  Easily, Safely, Absolutely.
at homk.   Willi tio loss ol Time or Labor.
There is an enlightened aid now which takes bold of a man instantly.
Instead of dulling a drinker it gives hint almost initio diately liie fci.ap of
new; liie and power—lets the sunlight oi hope into hit ton I at once and
seta bit> mind into operation with ali its best intelligence — a prompt result of effects on tbe. neives, stomach and w'tole hotly which are quick
and marvelous. While at this point the cure has only begun, tbe encouragement is so great that piobably no medical woik equals ibis in
satisfaction to a patient.
W'itii tlii-' help against tbe drink habit any man who wants to lift from
his life tbe handicap of liquor using can do so wfib immediate results.
This guaranteed treatment is within reach of all. Convenient lertiH can
be arranged satisfactory to any one wbo is at all reasonable, though, as
all people, nndcrstand.it does rot compute with the woith'ess quacks
cuiea advertised at so much per package, or "Free", etc. It is a different
matter Irom all this to perfect a course of ti.orough. special, personal
treatment that will really do tbe work and cure forever. It is a .eiious
undertaking and rt quires a high form ol tcieuiinc professional w ik. All
the different knds ol cases are htndl* d under guaranteed r. suits. Only
•kill that ia developed to the higlu-st can doit. Only professional fees
can pay thr the time it requires, though they are made moderate slid co.i
venient for anybody. Tbe n ethods of practice used in this work has cost
years ol tlth", vast study and expensive expernients. Tbe originator, Dr,
William H. Saunders, had attracted wide noine i**i his wurktui Neivous
diseases long before petfecting this treatment. A i.l si ill nothing but care
and personal attention to caseB today makes it pus idle fo- liim to accomplish the absolute cures which he guarantees, So the reader will see
this treatment means thorough scientific, professional attenii-n. I'.ut it
-l-o means results that are absolutely certain. Tne splendid rir.t effects
on a man are alone worth tbe entire cost of treatment.
This treatment can be given WITH or WITHOUT the Inowledge of
tbe pa'ient and can be placed in any of his foods or liquid* that he tites,
and being eoloiles'. and ta-tel^ss, i- does its w-..rk eo si.en ly aid qniekU
tbat the drunkard is reclaimed even against hie will ai.d wi bout hi-
knowledge and co-operation. Tl.e wife mated for .ears to .1 husband ad-
dieted to this curse will wonder if curing ber husba d l.y ! er «.w 11 effort-
can be true. "Is it possible ihal there is BUch a glor.ou- opp nttioiu ?"
she will ask. And thousands of wives who have put 11 to ti e test ami" u-
j *ic.e in the reclamation of heir sponges who seemed lost to all sense ot
self-*expect, generosity and manliness will ttnmpei out to the woild,
"Yes, t» ia irue". Our treatment is pureh vegetable, contains r*o iiiif-ot-
ics, opiates, poisons or miueial.. We u«e no hypodermic h jec'ion ofgoM-,
nor any dangerous compound. It can be taken at home without ant loss
or detention from business. !■ stimulates the nervous sy-iem iitorne.
increases the appetite, and afford-, perfect r. si at night. Ii litis <Mnc Iv
upon the stomach, I utlds up th- whole System, elim iual 1 s nil'trace of liquor from the body and leaves the patient in tli- samecondition as it liquor
bad never been taken.
those w ho have b> en deceived by worthless remedies. Ifjoiir friend or
husband i-« Ihe worstcase in tie community, we are muie anxious to cure
liiui.   Read the following:
St. John's School, Okla., Aug. 18th, 1902.
Dr. W.H. Saunders & Co.,
Dear S.rs:— I have just returned utter a long absence, at.d feel it my
duty to write you concerning to\ iwo pu'ienis. On. of them F.I...., jp.ve
Up the treatment, alter about two weeks. Tiieolher, Wm. C..., conii'ni il
to take tie treatment faithfully, antl be I as been bie lo refu*. whisky it
hundred times and does not crave it at all. For nine vears he has b«'en
away from his parenisnnd 11. wr dining ihat time bas he. been aide tu
keep away from home Ion. enouyh to vis it. hone, lie is now visiting his
homo iuClevelai ll, Ohio, and I expect bim back In a lew dms. Wnen I e
left he promi-ed he would not touch whi-ky while away. I Un 1 be will
keep his good resolution. Kindly let me bave a few p-.mpl.leis for distribution. There are a few case- 1 would like tt. get for jour titaiuie.il.
VV sbitig you success I am
Very truly you're,
Sister Superior.
St, J-.hn's School,   Cray Horse, Okla., Sept. 27, 1902.
Dr. W. H. Saunders,
Dear Sir:— Yon letter r • ei. el and contents noed. Mypalbnt
returned after visiting home, and lias not touched w his cj. | am so glad
that he look your irealmi nl and 1 is mom. r is s.inplvde|i_ined to think
tint he does not drink. The change worked in this man his attracted the
attention of everyone,   I am
Very respectfully,
S'ater Superior,
11   llie
am I
m) i.
•   ol    I
ai al
left r-
11 e
> Will
I. a ve
un e.
ie pH-
St. John's School, Cray Horse, Okla., D< c 28. 1902
Dr. W.   H. Siundeis.
Dear Sip:—1 wrote von some time ago about 1 nhl.Miii'g
I tie ititt'd hecsii c tbey were written in haste, and 1 d iiib 1
tit to pu -lish. Ii is a debt of graii ude on mv oart h> il il tl .-
beoeht von in any way, make u-e of 1 bein. 1 is the only m
lo make :inv return for yonr kindness. This I as., leave out
and siiuplv sign, Sister Superior, and ol course on it tbe nun »
tienis.   Mr. C is doi g well.    He does not crave whiskey
With best wishes ol the season,
1 am, very linlv yonr«,
Sisier S'lpcrk.r.
l'dvadeia, New Mexico, Dec. lbli, 1901
Dr.  W.H. Siunders&Co.,
. Gentle men:—I have t k 11 your medicine
f ir the liquor ha'ut. which wa-> recoininenue.t to n e by a friend in u \
town. I only took one month's ire'tut tr whi h coiopleielyfit ed n,.;
I bave 1.0 desire to drink any more. I suffered lor yea'-" i.tth ihi-ims..
I'lea.-ear •ept mv thank- for tl e reatinmi. R st . ks'uied \| ai I slmli .e-
commend your treatment lo eveyone in need 1 f >aii,'e.
I an ,  very truly yours,
Oalleiano Han in.
WE HAVE BEEN, and are. curing ilionsai ds and we I n.e 1 niY.'l <■'►
f res iniO'ilals   on   tilf   Speiik'IU >'f the-*'  nondei f 111 cine-.     \\ E W 11 I
„.\Y *-.00 I'OR ANY OASETH \T WE CANNOT CURE.  Wri . ,
or puiienlars and -ave in'.-d ->v-iialleii.    All. cue p'mi. n-e is behl,sa -
eoij con fide 111 in I, No nume. ofpinie'i's uubli h il .\ hunt ibeti wiivitj
OliMn'      Co-"*nlt llion FREE.     AMcOtTesp. n lel.re w i> I.oil Din • 1 -
f.       FREE BOOK.    D . Siu deis latest tr.a'i.e on ihe cm •-. vMii 11
i\ p. s, tt ii-1 snec. a fill  treatment-1 f ihe liquor hatih—' A CtiBSL   A>D
ITS CURE."- mailed  ine for a 2c. stamp
Dr. W.H. S nnd<«».& Co.
Dept. IV 1457,
Englewood Station.
ChicH.o, III.
WMg_mmmmW______Un_M-_-W-n---__--Wn *MH~IIMHH--_-__-_B______B_____. THE  PROSPECTOK, LTLLOOET, B.C., FEB.iUATtY  20, 1904.
The I'bospectob, .is iimuy of
our rentiers know, will Ik. iswiU-d
only ii few weotjS longer, n'liil we
wish in this issue It) I lunik I hose
who luive Mssisletl us in iiiiikiii"
their loc.ll sheet ti .iii.ii'fi'il suc-
<-ess. Sint-e we took clmi*fi,0 no
dm.11 111 liiispiisse.1 without, giving
tis ti Hiii-plus. True it is th.it the
liiiluuce iu our favor hus been
small .sometimes, yet onr needs
have been fully met. It is true,
too, that by a little extra expense
for labor ami material the paper
would have been improvetl, bul,
to onr mind, local Lit,tie conditions did not warrant this extrn
Our decision, three years ago,
to insert noliqiior<idverliseuien'
in our piiper nitty have militated
somewhat against our g'ealer
cominevciiil prosperity, but not
against our peace of mind, and
our present contention is that
•while places for rest, refreshment
and business are needed the selling of liquor is not necessary or
conducive for those purposes, .ind
if the biir were abolished, all parties would be benefit I etl. We believe that the time has come for
even the moderate drinker to abstain from liquor drinking for
the sake of others less fortunate
titan himself.
We Imve very few outstanding
accounts. To those from whom
we do not expect a settlement
we have sent aii account receipted ir full, thus releasing them
from all obligations. Ali others
are respectfully reminded of the
brevity of time. All parties having claims against us must send
hi the same to us within .10 days.
The Publishers.
A !,«•« on In K-.i    Life for l_.nm.U~on Who
May at Hi.me.
~f Madame Albani Uye was a great
singir.  she i.s 8.ill  a gioat in.sic.Lm,
devoted    to    the    Uplifting und     ag-
, grand Lenient of her art. So tr"?   i.,
the i spiration of her artistic feeling
that  she  does  not  hesitate  to  bring
in her train  voices  which  are    ft eh
and full,  clear and true,  without one
thought    that tl ey  may    furnish   a
contrast   to   her     own—a     co: trasi
which would be avoided by a woman
of  less  great  fibre   than  the     prima
donna,  whose modest demeanor   hns
endeared  her to thousands of    Close
struggling in tho musical profession.
Theie is much  concerning thc    life
of Albani whicli hus never been published,  and  will  never  be    published,
which would prove of great interest
to Canadians.       Possibly  no    artist
has ever obtained such a world-wide
reputation  as    Albani   for     ipiulite;
which have inude her the pride of the
race from which she sprung. The fact
that she took the name    of Albany,
from which city in the United States
■ she received her first serious    aid   in
her subsequent cureer,  points to   the
fact that    gratitude  is one    of    her
many virtues.     This ought    to be a
leFSon  to  Canadians  to  keap a lookout for all possible means of helping
their  native-born  artists  in  the     future,  says The Toronto  tfews.      But
the one most charming aspect of Albania character   is the retention of
that modesty of demeanor which lie.-
conventual trui ling had so thoroughly  instilled.     One cannot  be    in  Iter
. presence for any time without recognising that,  great as  is  the   artist,
the strength pf hor  honest womanly
attributes is greater. She has curiied
unsullied, through all the    difficulties
of a long musical career and through
ill thc emotional  pitfal'a which surround the artist in grand opera,   the
•eputation of that excellent type    of
.French-Canadian woman  who is  up-
ight in every action of her   private
nnd public life,   without    a taint   of
irudory or purltanism, who hus i all
he    tact and   finesse    necessary    to
nake.hcr a welcome guest    in   social
atherings    in    every    part    of    the
vorld, nnd who yet carries under*her
.'oak of Spontaniety and gaiety   the
eritablo chain    armor of the .elf-re-
pocting,   spiritually-minded   woman.
Wash greasy dishes, pots or pans wit!
over's I)ry Soap a powder. It will re
.ove the grease with the greatest ease. t.
NOTKT". is hereby given that I, Joseph*ne
Santini, sole Kxecutiix of the estate ol the
lute Niialo Itnuinp, require that all people
indebted to this estate shall forthwith pay to
me such indebtedness; and all people who
have claims against the above estate are requested to forward same to me duly ant lien'i-
cated on or before the 30th day of March,
1904, alter which date no claims will be en-
teitained by me.
Lillooet, Keh. 15, 19 14.
A Court of Revision and Appeal, under the
provisions of the "Assessment Aet," will be
held for thc I.iiiooet Assessment Dlstlict, at
the Court House, Lillooet, on the lOtli dayof
March, 1904, at ten o'eloi k in the forenoon; an.l
at the Court House, I Union, on the lltli day
of March, 1904, at. ten o'clock in the lorenooni
Judge of the Court of Revision and  Appeal
Clinton, B.C., 1st February 1904.
■■r uenilenian lo manage badness iu this
County and ahd ailj diiing tenitory for
house oT solid financial standing. $20
straight cash salary a'.id expenses pain
aeh rflornlav direct from headquarter.
Expense nu nev anvanced; position permanent. Address Manager, 60*"), Motion
Building, Chicago.
The Rev. Irl Hicks Almanac lor 1904
ie row ready. It will.be mailed-to any
add rets for 30 cents. It issurpiitdug how
•uich an eh g un, costly book can he sent
prepaid so cheaply. No family or person
ih prepared to study the heavens, or tbe
-tortus and weather in !904, without this
wonderlul Hicks Aim.mac and Professor
Hicks splendid paper, Word ami Woiks.
B..th are sent for onli One D.dlar a year.
Word and Works is am nig (be best American inagaz lies. Like ibe Hicks Almanack, it is too well known to need
further commendation. Few men h,,ve
labored mine faithfully for the public
t'iod or found a warmer place in tiie
hearts of the people.    Send orders to
Co , i'20l Lncu-t S reel, St. I.ouis, M .
NKWSI'AI'KK l'L A NT, including large
(.ordo*. Press, iSJxij, within chase; in good
condition, and in use, also Washington hand
press, type, etc. No reasonable ol'l'.-r refused,
Address—Prospector Publishing Co.,
Lillooet, B.C.
NOTICI'*. is hereby given lhat 60 days
afler dale I intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner ol Lauds and Works for pei-
iiiission to purchase the following land situated at the fountain, Lillooet District, more
partiularly described   as follows:
Commencing at post* on the Southern
boundary ol Nicalo Honini's ranch, marked
Paul Santini's No. I post north wesl corner,
thence South 15 chains, thence Last 25
chains, th.-nc-; N nth 15 chains, thence Wesl
25 chains to point of commencement containing 40 acres more or less.
Lillooet, January 5,  1904.
A Course in
One Dollar
IMPRESSIONS, a monthly jour.
*nal of busiuess making ideas and
which, during tl e year, gives a thorough
treatment of 1 he different phasts of advertising, will be sent to any adriie-s in
Canada or the United Sla'es for One
Dollar. Send ten cents fi r a .ample
copv.    It will be worth a dollar-'-to you.
St. Cathe_iiM.s, Qui.
ncter and xooil reputation iu each state (oue
ill tills county required) 10 represent and advertise old-established wealthy business liouse
of solid financial standing. 8a'lary $21,00 weekly with expenses additional, all payable in
cash direct each Wednesday from head olllcc-
Horse and carriage furnished when necessary.
References. Enclose self-addedrcss envelope.
Colonial,  332, heat bin 11 St. Chicago.
Carbolic Salve
We do not know of a better salve
or ointment. This is the one that
cures. It should 'be Uept on hand
constantly, so thnt il Ciitl he applied
promptly in emergencies.
It relieves quickly lhe pain from
burns and scalds; il heals cuts, and
cures itching piles, A thoroughly
reliable ointment lhat many people
"swear by."
Price 25c. by mail.
DRUG Co. Ltd.,
Paul Santini,
Our Catalogue is a veritable bank book, wherein
every article illustrated
means to our customers
a direct cost saving.
The new edition, ready Nov. ij,
will bj uf incalculable value to
cver.v person into whose hands
it comes. . -
It will illustrate articles
of high quality only at the
extreme   lo .vest   prices.
Write for a copy. It will
be forwarded free ol -ost.
Ryrie Bros.
JMBMY.^ Torotj,«
50  YEARS"
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sending n slieleh and description may
nilckly ascertain nur opinion free whether an
Invention Is probably patentable.  Communica
tions strictly cniitltlentlal. Handbook on Patent*
sunt free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
Talents taken through Munn & Co. receive
iprcial notice, without charge. In tho
Scientific American,
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. I.nrgest circulation of any scientific journal. Terms, $3 a
year; four months, (1. Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN Mo.881*—* New York
Branch Office. (SU V Ht_ Washington, D. C.
genera r~rmerchant, ullooet, u. c.
carries a  full stock of all kinds of Groceries, Dry Goo.^
Boots and Shoes, Hardware Sic-
Head Office - - Ashcroft, B.C.
Clinton Si Way Points: Mondays, Wednesdays and Friday]
All points in Cariboo:     -   -    Mondays.
150Mile House : Mondays Si Fridays [semi-weekly service)
Lillooet: Monday and Friday.
4i Special conveyances furnished.    Send  for folders   ^
The new stage line leaves Lytton every Monday anj
Friday  for  Lillooet, returning next  day.      Special tri]
made.   Write us for information.
Peter Rebagliati Si Co., Lyiton   M. C.
Blacksmith Supplies
We cany the largest and best stock iii B.Ci
including: Bar Iron, Cast Steel, Spring Steel, Tire Steel,
Sole Agents I'or VAI.KNTINI.'S  High (.fade CAK UIAtiK VAKNISII.
MA-II. OKI-Kit.. imOKIVKOUIt l'lt<>.ll*T ATI*NOTION.
McLennan, McFeely & Co. Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail Merchants
122 Cordova Street, Vancouver, B C.
McCOSH is your nearest TAILOR.
Don't Forget the Address.
THOMAS McOOHK. Men-limitTailor, Anluliofl, K. <:
Vancouver, B.C.
Established, 1890.
Assay work of nil descriptions undertaken. Tests made up to iiooo 11 is. A specialty*]
made of checktllg smeller pulps. Samples from llie Interior liy Mail or Kxpr:ss|
promptly att. mled* loi    Cor res po n d e 11 c e    solicited.
There are very few cleans
ing operations in which Sunlight
Soap cannot be used to advantage. It makes the home bright
and dean. .' iB
The McMillan Fur & W.,ol Go. have
placed their circu'ar of Jan. 12 li on lilt*
at our office for reference. Tliis house
was et-tahlished a quarter of a century
ago, and on account of their extensive
lill. ine^B, they are in a position lo pay
liit.h prices. Shippers tint) llieir deal
I inga with them very satisfactory.
As a special ami temporary .offer to
readers of this paper, we will mail Tiik
Puilt.lC to persons who are not now sul>-
ut ijinrs, for ten weeks for ten cents.
Tiik I'ojbi 10 is a $2, 16-page weekly Review lor democratic Democrats and democratic Republicans; it. o|iinions are
expesse.l without fear or favor; it give*
an interesting and connected weekly
of all I i.to.ioal news; it always has ed-
itoiials worth studying, a cartoon worth
seeing, nook notices worth tending, and
miscellaneous matter hoth \aliiwl le and
inlere-ning; and il is liked hy intelligent
women as well as hy intelligint me
Too editor is L >ni-t". Post. Send ten
cents in silv. ror stamps for It 11 week's
trial, All sulisr. iptinns ae paid strictly
in' advance, and upon expiration the
paper i. promptly stuped unless Kith-
sctlp'iou is renewed. Mention this pap- r
Address: TIIK I'lJUMC.
Unity IJuildinn. On ('AGO, 111..
Use I.qver's Pry Soup (a powder) to
wash woolens and flauue.s,—you'll like J
it* 32
toCeClSj        for Spring   planti
Bulbs, Plants,
Catalogue free.
M. J. Henry,
3009, Weslininsler  Kiuld, Vhncouver, IM*.
WIli'l'K   I.AMOII ONI V. ;__
Geneiiil llitvdWMi'o,
l'icks iind iSliov.-ls,
Axes, Noes Si l«tikfs,
Bar Iron. Drill SSIuu*.,
Oils, P.iinls, Sic.


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