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The Prospector Sep 28, 1901

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 1    1  Bf-H
V0I.4,  No.l/
IV
LILLOOET, B. C,SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, igoi.
$ 2.00 a year.
LILLOOET AND BRIDGE RIVER STORES.
J. DUNLOP.
C3-_B_N"_E_R.-.A_TJ     Is^XBX^GXXA'lSTrr
Miners Supplies.^
*"^«i_wS5-'____
ULLOOET, "B.'-'C.
Branch Store at Bridge River where a
full stock of General Merchandise and Min
ers Outfits are en I?and.
J. Dunlop, General Merchant, Ullooet, B.C
______________ aul Santini,  |HH
GENERAL MERCHANT, LILLOOET, 13. C.
Carriea a full 6tock of all kinds of Groceries, Dry   Goods,   li otB  and   Shoes
Hunlware. etc.
MINERS' OUTFITS A SPECIALTY.-
TT^_®
I   lUllwCI
Lillooet, I). C.-=
W. F. Alien, Proprietor.
Tliis Hetel is cnpalieof aacooia duliiiK 80 (imsi-.    Sciit|le Rooms lor
Coiiiiiterenil  Travellers, Everything  First-Class.   '
HE ,D fJUAItrBIW l"o:; B   X. STAGE.
c_  ■»
Hotel Victoria,
LILLOOET   33. C-
Thin hotel being new and thoroughly llnis'ied Hiroiififlio.it is tlie only lirst
rlnas Hotel in Lillooet.. i'ereoni calling at Lillooot will receive every all ent inn hi
■tupping at ilu* lintel Victoria. Good stabling in connection with llie hotel. fiend-
•jaurters (or tl.e l_llooet-l.yt.loii Btuge.
tt   9   9   9   9   9     k'll,M«;i:s   MtniKHATE.     Q   9   9   U   Q   9
M. R. EAGLESON, -       - -       Proprietor.
LYTTON STAGE LINE.
?tage leaves Lytton every Tuesday antl Saturday morning for Lillooet, returning next day.    Special trips made.
W yon contemplate n trip into Lillooet aii'itriet, write us i.ir Inlorniation.
CAMERON & HURLEY     -:-    Lytton and Lillooet, B L,
)rito Sliver Travel -^
•**•***_
aSteamer leaves the Mill wharf every morning (except
Sunday) at 9 a. in., for lake point..
Returning leaves tin* j\iiss;<m :\{ 2 p.m.
i''nr information concerning rates, special trips &c,
write the company or call at the Mill wharf.
Seaton Lake Steamboat Company.
THE  PROSPECTOR.
PUBLISHED   EVERY   SATURDAY
AT LII.LOO._T, B.C.
BY TIIK PKOSPRCTOIt PUBLISHING COMPANY,
PARTV LINKS.
I( I.s a fact pateni to every observer, however casual he may be, of the present political situation in B. C. tiiat unless some
immediate step i?> taken, the governm ml ol
tl.is province will he tn a helpless state ol
turmoil and contention. Our government
has been for sour..1 lime ihe laughing stock of
the whole Dominion; Eastern news] apers
not infrequently speak of the "bacl_ .Joor
politics of British Columbia", pud who can
say that the (aunt is unwarranted?
We claim that the only course which will
ever'lend towards the betterment ol ihi
deplorably state of affairs is government by
strict party lines, i o., by two clearly divided
parties such as Liberals antl Conservatives.
Party liners are in vogue in every other province in Canada, and each one of thc other
six, when compared with B. C. a government
ns st_.hil.' ;is (iibmllar.
Under the present con iitions oo gov't can
be sure of a fufFiciently long lease of life to
give ilit* country a period otfesl fn m the
desorder invariably caused hy an election;
capital will not come rea lily into a country
which is in a continual state of political uproar.
As things 'ire now members are not elected
lo support any on** political partv, but are
practical given a free 'anre, the results being
I Tip! i'i" FTouse is made up of a number ol
disintet-ral units, each one liable to kick
over the traces at any moment consequently
no government can counl on lhe certain support ofenoueh members to inpure their tenure nf office for the whole k*rm of four year-;,
['ui when^represen la lives are elected on
slrtcl parly tines, such representatives are
pledged to support n cer*ain party and unless
lhe party swerves Horn ihnt plat firm, it is thp
member's bound en duty to support their
principles which were satisfactory l*> fhe nta-
nnjo'ity of tl)*-1 electors in his mnsrituency
if he refuses to cfivc these princ'p'es his sup-
pori he ukes his political life in his own
hands.
Under thi° system s.-im < meisure ofstabi-
IUy is obtained, ■>w:h as cnnld never be under
tlie present system,' iParty government has
bee'i th. fundnion stonetof British rule
since (lie time of William in, and party
govenimeni [without stricl f patty lines is a
mi- ni nn r.
MEWS OF THE MINES.
THE DREDGER.
The Rev. Mr. Munbnlland, of Ioiva
Falls, U. S., ia at present in Lillotet.
.Mr. Mun.iollaud is connected wil li the
lown Company which is contemplating
build in R a large dredger here, particulars uf which iiavj been already given
by tlie Prospector. If tlie prospects
being taken now are satisfactory, tag it
is fully expected they will be, tlie enterprise «iil be started at onee,aaid an
entirely up-to-date and complete drudge
will lie handling daily 4,000 yards ol
[be I'raiser   Kiver bed.
Brief Despatches.
THE  BOER WAR,
The Boers hnve celebrated tlio pro-
chirnntion o'f Lord Kitchener hy pain
ing fntir notable victories over lhe
llritisli troops. The names of f,inner
battle grounds, such as Utrecht, Acton
Monies, Tugeia liver and Stormbitrg
are reappearing in the war despatches
as- scenes of   recent   British   reverses.
Colonial Ironpi aie likely to be again
called out, and much moie effective
inoustires will lie ne -es-ary to t"in"ince
the   liners of Britain's superiority.
Boot Raca.
Tne first race of the series between
the Shamrock nnd Columbia was not
finnished within the time limit and
coseqently was declared no race. A
good wind prevailed for a short time
after etartinir in which the Shamrock
left her riv.il considerably behind. The
wind fell however later in the day. The
2nd race is being held today. The impression is rapidly gaining ground thai
the Shamrock will lift tlie cup.
THE  CONCERT.
TO   THE   DEAF.
A rich bely ri:i'<'.l of her Pe ifness and Xot-es
hi fn- HutiU l.y Im* N'teliol ■■ :i'.- li til! -ItU liar
Pi uuiy, pave JiO.UOO (n liis Lns.Uuto, so that tli-e
ili'!,i" |n'U|,li' umihlu io piounio iltuKai Mruitis
i.i'iv li tve thviii frt't'. ■uldrew - '... :;...-! rh_
NU'h'ilsnn Institute, 7M, KIgluli Avenue, Nov
Vol It, i ,*ti a.
ee our special
S. GIBBS,
LIII.tout, B. C
NOTAKV PliIll.lC, C NVCVANCER
AND MINiMi UROKi I-',
*t'.i; ivTif'\< m Mu-
jHalf-Way House,^
UU-O'JET-LYTTON KOAU.
Ifcad i lartors foi all Sln|ji.'s.
TMAKLES MculLLIVUAY, 1'rupti.tor.
offer on bade page,
JAS. B. UREN
GENERAL BLACKSMITHING
AND HORSESHOEING,
Lillooet, V,. C.
.Millltlfm'HlliT nl lit I kiln' nf
M KEIl'3 HI'I'PLtES, t'ICKS. nitlhl-S   Rtc,
Kono but the boat iimterhil noil, .Mines ii
proKpuoturs Handing in rartlor.i will levelvi
[iroaapi it'.leitliuu and -.uls.':,, ilon.guat'antectl
THE ROYAL PARTY.
The  following is  it program for the
Royal visit:
CALGARY.
S pi. 28, 8.30 a.m. —Arrival of   Royal
lr;(i|i.
5 -i'i :i iti —Inspection r.f Northwest
"iTounterl Police; presentation of decor-
uti'ini tunl medala,
10 a.m.—Great assembly of Indian
trills.
I SO p.m .— Luncheon at the barracks.
•'! p.m.—Typical Northwestern exhi-j
hhion—slier roping, liraincho rough I
rldini:, eoivhoy races, etc.
J.i'i p.m.—*0opjrtnr» of r.nyni train. |
VANCOUVER.
Sent. SO, 11,46 a.m.—ArrWal of royal
train.
Noon—Presentation of addresses at
Conn rfnii«e,
I J. .SO—The Prince will open new Drill j
Hill.
'2.-4..— Presentation of dec,,ration.'.
and it.".hi]".
1 p. in. I. iiichcim nt the  |)ri||   Hall I
3p  ni. VMl tnthe liiwiini: Saw Mill, j
.'). ■!'. p. in.— Orive through pnrk reluming liy Il'iM'kKin Park, al which
place there wil be a largo gi tl ering of
school children.
6 p an. Leave Vancouver.
VICTORIA.
Oc'oherl, 10a.ui.—Arrive Victoria;
mini p,nc(.j.hn, through city on way
to Oak  ISay li 'id.
1 30 p.m.—Lmchein with the Admiral.
•I tb in —opening of the.agricultural
exhibition.
7 SO p.m.- Official di',ner at tl.e Lieu-
lenant-Gova rnor'a residence,
I- p.in — K"ci'|,ri"ii at llie Legislntive
hnlldiig;   illnuiliiatioti of   cilv; fire-
a n r k >;.
October 2nd. noon—Presentation of
.a di'ts-es; pre.-ima iota aif decoratiunii
.in.I medals,
8.SO p.m.—Ii iliini « ar da' ce.
tt ;,0 p.in —l.e.tva1 Victoria.
George and  \!i^'- Carson cainc   down on,
[ Tliiirsday fur the cuiicert,
A large numher of new advortisctnctit.s up
pear in tuh. issue, The Prospector is the
Ijost advertising  niealium in lids suction aad
•n .ub ii ii paj >..
The concert given on Thursday even
ing in aid of St Marys church was a
liugh eucceps, being one of tlie heet, if
not, thc best ever hold here. All who
took part in tlie program acquitted
themselves nobly, Jas. U.S. Rowbottom fully sustained Ins reputation an an
entertainer "f the highest class, his
c.iin gongs, sung in character, being
excellent. Mr. Wawn made a name
ior himself as a performer of high rank
land .Mr. A. E. Varasoeur broughtdown
ihe house, as he. himself expressed ii
'brick bo brick.' Mr. J. 8. Bell was at
his best; which is saying a good deal
fur his share of the program. Mr. anal
Mrs Uren are nlwayu popular entertainers. Mrs. Reed rendered 'Annie EituHe'
in her usual good style. Miss McDonald, who han an exceedingly rice ami
well trained contralto voice, was in
splendid form and gave the audience _
genuine treat. Miss Clarke rendered
really invaluable service as accompanist.
Box and Cnx, a faure by three amateurs
was presented most txcellently. At.
Ihe close oi the entertainment, a short
dance-vas largely enjoyed by the lar«e
number who participated in It, T'-e
proceeds to which amounted to nearly
ifriO will he devilled to improving the
interior of the church.
TELEGRAPHS SILENT.
During the five minutes appointed fnr
the lowering of the body of the late
President into the grave, llie entire
telegraph system throughout the United States nan kppt silent. The instance
we think, is nr.paralh'd in the history
of tha Telegrnph,
LA^T ENGLISH KING IN BATTLE
The battle nf Dettin.ham, in Ltuvari.i
on 'he Hiih if June, 174$ between the
Briti'li Hanoverian, and Hessian troops
to the number of .r>2 000 men. ami F ench trnops lo the number of60 0(0 men
when the h-irnier was led by Genrcn 11.
was tie |a=t occasion nn which an K"_-
li-li king fought on the battlefield. The
conflict was as tierce an nny ever known
and Mm Icing continued tbe whole time
in the heat of action.
HIGHEST MOUNTAIN IN NORTH
AMERICA.
Mount MKiiiley, with an altitude nf
20.46-1 feet is the highest mom tain in
North Anierh a, says the National Geographical Magazine. It forms the cen
tral point of a niagnillcent mountain
mass in Alaska. It wns given its present rut nie ly W. A. Dickey, the Brsl
American to see it.
Nearlv 80,1 00 miles of railroad in the
United States, as a result of the recent
as well as previous consolidations have
"anie under llie control nf live tiininciiil
powers. The groups are Vanderbilt.
17,427 miles: Pennsylvania 17 S7J miles
(iuiild, 15,615: Kiilm, Lee! ll.irr.man,
14,16s; Murwan, 15.71."i miles.
The dnughler of a prominent clergyman
in New York city wis playing with lie,
little chum the other day. Til" Isttet
n..id "(.lb you ought to see tlie nice
large egg my hen laid litis morning.
It is the Inr.es', prettiest fee 1 ever
saw" 'Ib ban!" raid tlie clergymani
daughter "that aiul nothing" my
father laid n corner stone lust week.'
Currant Lite alure.
Wisa and otherwise.
While walking in the   suburbs,   the I
Bishop of Norwick   meta   little girl   off
about 8 or 9, who asked; "Oh pleaeesi. I
will ynu open the gate   for nie?     The
Bishop   smiling   on tbe  demur   little
maiden, held   hack tlie gate for her  to
pass   througli and   when she   thanked
him with a smile,  he asked her if   she
was not big enough   to   open the   gate
herself.     "Oh,   yes  sir"   slae  replied
sweetly; "but you see the pain', is   wet|
and 1 should have dirtied my hands."
Tln-mlnr Uuiiun Rises lo Explain.
By W.   J.  Lampton.
Men and Bret hern,
I comejioi here to talk,
I don't hnve  to,
Vou know loo well the story   of
Your thraldom tu me,
For  I mu lhe Collar hutton,
And  Koine
\Vli»   sat on" her seven hill.
And from her throne of beauty
Rule   lhe world,
\V.i-n'a aa ciiciuiutflnce
To the kind of a
J.,hi,  Caes.:u_Paui
\\fieii.I_gel my  wait paint on.
Brealhes there a man
With soul so dead
Who never lo himself hath saitl
Taa- siniie ihin^ a thousand   limes?
1 pause for a reply.
In lhc word, ol Hill the  Bard,
1 .on not a> wide ai a church  door,
Nol 'p as a well,
Bul i .   . there just the   same.
In words less bard-like,
I'm Jiitlr, hut oh my,
I'm like the small  lady
Who had a small,curl
Thit hung right down
im hca forehead
When I am good
im very good  indeed,
But wii.ii   I'm  bad,   I'm horrid;
And I'm   pleased  to stale
'1 oat I mostly choose lo  he   bail
When a man is in a hurry.
Some men think I'm a gotid thing
And try lo push me alum*
Whether    1 warn  to gu or not,
But do I go?
Oh yes, 1 eo—
'lo tiiey don't know  where.
And tliey .stand lucre
With their chins in the air
Using language unlit lor publication, J
'1 hey say a roiling stone ■
Gathers no moss,
Ilu: did anyone ever say
A rolling codar button
Gathers no profanity?
If he did, he's another.
Kull on
Thou deep an.l tlark  blue ocean,
iv   ;
Man mark, the earth with ruin:
His control
Slops with me
When I roll.
And nn n may come
And men may go
But I go on forever.
I'm as easy to lose
As I'm hard to Imd,
And I come out of a button-hole
As easy as I don't go into it,
Or vice versa.
Men have lo lake me
hair heller or worse,
And siimc say  I'm   of the feminine
Gender  because—
However I won't be personal.
All I knew is
I'm lhe everlasting boss
And men have io go down on
Their knees (or me
Moie limes than a few,
Thus speak I the truth,
'Tic solemn truth thai may nol be
I i.iinstiiii
Now let the band play
See the conquering hero comes
Uu! tit'.oncd!
The public meeting advertised for last evo
lias been postponed pending 'l.e return of Mr.
Smiih. BORROWING TROUBLE
Has a Tendency to Make Us Over
look Present Blessings.
YEARE THECHILDREN OF LIGliT.
God  Has Promlied  to Take Care of   All
llie i.iltlo Blooms With Assurances ol
This Fact, Therefore tbe lliibit oi
Borrowing Trouble Id -_. •-■;■ n of I libel it- f.
Washington, Sept. 8.— In this discourse Dr. Talmage shows the folly
of allowing the forebodings to iiiilu-
ence us and how expectation of evil
weakness ami destroys; text, Matthew vi, 34, "Sufficient unto the day
is the evil thereof."
Tho life of every man, woman anil
chihl is as closely under the divine
care as though such person were the
only man, woman or child. There
nre no accidents. Au there is a law
of storms in the natural world, so
there is a law of trouble, a law of
disaster, a law of misfortune; but
the majority of troubles of life are
imaginary, and the most of those
anticipated never come. At any
rate, there is no cause of complaint
against God. See how much he has
done to make you happy, his sunshine filling the earth with glory,
making rainbow for the storm and
halo for the mountain, greenness for
the moss, saffron for the cloud and
crystal for tlie billow and procession
of bannered flame through the opening gates of the morning, chaffinches
to sing, rivers to glitter, seas to
chant and springs to blossoms, and
overpowering all other sounds with
its song and overarching all other
splendor with its triumph, covering
up all other beauty with its garlands and outflashing all thrones
with its dominion—deliverance for a
lost world through the Great Redeemer.
1 discourse of the sin of borrowing trouble.
First, such a habit of mind and
heart is wrong, because it puts one
into a despondency that ill tits him
for duty. I planted two rosebushes
in my garden; the one thrived beautifully, the other perished. 1 found
the dead one on the shady side of
the house. Our dispositions, like
our plants, need sunshine. Expectancy of repulse is the cause of many
secular and religious failures. Fear
of bankruptcy lias up torn many a
line business and sent the man dodging among the note shavers. Fear
of slander and abuse has often invited all the long beaked vultures of
scorn and backbiting. Many of tlio
misfortunes of lifo, like hyenas, flee
if you courageously meet them.
How poorly prepared for religious
duty is a man who sits down under
the gloom of expected misfortune!
If he prays, he says, "1 "do not think
I shall bo answered." If he gives,
he says, "I expect, they will steal the
money." Helen Chalmers told me
that her father. Thomas Chalmers,
in the darkest hour of the Iii- ry of
the Free Church of Scotland and
when the woes of the land seemed to
Weigh upon his heart said to, his
children, "Come, let us go out and
play ball or fly kite," and tho only
difficulty in the play was that tho
children could not keep up with their
father. The McCheynes and the
Summerflclds of tho church who did
the most good toiled in the sunlight. Away with the horrors!
They distill poison; they dig graves,
and if they could climb so high they
would drown the rejoicings of heaven
with sobs and   wailing.
You will have nothing but misfortune in the future if yon sedulously
watch for it. How shall a man
catch the right kind of lish if he arranges his lino and hook and bait to
catch lizards and water serpents?
Hunt for bats and hawks, and bats
and hawks you will find. Hunt for
robin redbreasts, and you will And
robin redbreasts. One night an
eagle and an owl got into a fierce
battle. The eagle, unused to the
night, was no match for the owl,
which is most at home in the darkness, and the king of the air fell
helpless. But the morning rose.
and with it rose the eagle, and the
owls and the night hawks and the
bats came a second time to the combat. Now, tlie eaglo in the sunlight, with a stroke of his talons
and a great cry, cleared the air, and
his enemies, with torn feathers and
splashed with blood, tumbled into
the thickets. Ye are the children of
light. in the night of despondency
you will have no chance against
your enemies that (lock up from beneath; but, trusting in Cod and
standing in the sunshine of the
promises, you shall '"renew your
youth  like the eagle."
Again, tho habit of borrowing
trouble is wrong because it has a
tendency to make us overlook present blessing. To slake man's thirst
the rock is cleft, and cool waters
leap into his brimming cup. To feed
his hunger the fields how down with
bonding wheat, and the rattle come
down from the clover pastures to
give him milk, and the orchards yellow anil rlppen, casting their juicy
fruits into his lap. Alas, that
amid such exuberance of blessing
man should growl as though he were
a soldier on half rations or a sailor
on short allowance; that a man
•should stand neck deep in harvests
looking forward to famine; that one
should feel tho strong pulses of
health marching with regular tread
through all thc avenues of life and
yet tremble at the expected assault
of sickness; that a man should sit
in liis pleasant home, fearful that
ruthless want will some day rattle
the broken window* sash with tempest and sweep the coals from thc
hearth and pour hunger into the
bread trny; that a man fed by him
who owns all the harvests should expect to starve; that one whom Cod
loves and surrounds with benediction and attends with angelic escort and hovers i ver with more than
motherly fondness should be looking
for a heritage of tears! Has God
been      hard     with    thee  that     thou
shouldst     he  foreboding?     lias     he
stinted thy board*.' lias he covered
i ; e wit h ■..■■' I Iuh he sprea<
trups for th;' I ■' . and galled thy
cup, and rasped  Uij  Mad. and wreck-
eo  \\ ii h   storm,  and   i liund ■
upon   thee  \vi1 h   a   Life  full  of cab u
ity?
ii your fal her or brot hor ci ■!..■
Into your bank where gold and silvei
an- lying about, you do not watch
them, nu- you know Lhey are honest,
but it an entire si ranger come by
the safe you Keep your uye on him,
for you do no! know his designs. So
some n,en trc*J Cod; not as a father, bin j, stranger, and act suspiciously toward bun. It is high time
,\ mi began to t hank Cod for pi*.-seat
blessing. i'liauk Mm foi' your children, happy, buoyant and bounding.
iVaise liim for your home, with its
fountain of song and laughter. Adore
him for morning light and evening
shadow. Praise him for fresh, cool
wator bubbling from the rock, leaping into LllO cascade, soaring in the
mist, falling in the shower, dashing
against the rock ami clapping its
hands hi the tempest. Love him for
t he grass that cushions the earth
and lhe clouds that, curtain the sky
and the foliage that waves in thc
forest. Thank him for a Bible to
read   a»ul  a Savior   to  deliver.
lian; Christ ians think it a bad
sign to be jubilant, and their work
tit self examination is a hewing down
of their brighter experiences. .Like
a boy with a new jackknife, hacking
everything he comes across, so their
-elf examination is a religious cutting to piece- of the greenest things
they can lay their hands on. They
imagine they ate doing Cod's service
when they are going ahout. borrowing trouble, ami burrowing it at 30
per cent.., which is always a suro
precursor of bankruptcy,
Again. the habit of borrowing
trouble is wrong because the present
is sufficiently taxed with trial. God
SI es that we all need a certain
amount of trouble, and so he ap-
borl ions it. for all the dnys and
peal's of our life. Alas foi* the policy of gathering it all up for ono
day or year! Cruel thing to put
upon the back of one camel all the
Cargo intended for the entire caravan. J never look at my memorandum book to see what engagements
and duties are far ahead. Let every
week  bear     its own  burdens. Tho
shadows of to-day ere thick enough.
Why implore t ho presence of oi her
shadows? Tho cup is already distasteful. Why halloo to disasters
•'ar distant to come and wring out
more gall in the bitterness? Are we
such champions thut, having won the
belt in former encounters, we can go
fort h to challenge all  t he future?
Here are business men just able to
manage affairs as they now are. They
can pay their i^'iit and meet their
notes and manage all'airs as they
now are. but how if a panic should
come ami my investments should fail?
Co to-morrow and write on your
daybook or on your ledger, on your
money safe. "Sulhcienl unto the day
is the evil thereof." Do not worry
ahout. notes that are far from due.
ho not pile up on your counting desk
the financial anxieties of the next 120
years. The God who has taken care.
of your worldly occupation, guarding your store from the torch of the
incendiary and the key id" the burg-
ar will be ns faithful in L010 as
mi I 001. Cod's hand is inighl ler
than Llie machinations of stock
i;amblers or the plots of political
I m rogues or i he red right arm of
revolution, and the durkness will
:';,   and  the storm  fall  dead  at,    liis
opening grave sound the voices o!
victory and good cheer, 'ihe Rammer
clouds that seem thunder charged
really carry  iv  their bosom  harvests
<f wheat and shocks of corn and
vineyards purpling for the winepress.   The  wrathful   wave   will     kiss
ho feet oi tin- great Storm Walker.
Our great Joshua will command, end
abovo your soul -.he sun of prosperity will stand st ill. Bleak ate! wave
struck Patnios shall have apocalyptic vision, and you shall hear the
cry of elders and tlie sweep of wings
ami trumpets "I" salvation and the
voice of halleluiah unto Cod forever
Your way may wind along dangerous bridle paths and amid wolf's
howl and the scream of the vulture,
but the way stilt winds upward till
angels guard it. and trees of life
overarch it. and thrones line it. and
crystalline fountains leap on it, and
the pathway ends at gates that are
pearl and streets that are gold and
temples lhat are always open and
bills that quake with perpetual song
and a city mingling forever Sabbath
and jubilee and triumph and coronation.
Let pleasure chant her siren song;
"Tis not the song for me.
To weeping it  will turn ere long,
For this is heaven's decree.
Hut there's a song the rnnsomcoVsing
To Jesns, their exalted  King,
With joyful heart and tongue.
Oh, that's the song for me.
Courage, my brother! The father
does not give to his .son al school
enough money to last him several
years, but, as the bills for tuition
and board and clothing and books
come in. pays tfecin. So God will not
givo you grace all ai once for the
future, but will meet all ymir exigencies as they come. Through earn-
est prayer trust him. People ascribe the success of a certain line
of steamers to business skill and
know not the fact, that when that
line of steamers started the wife of
the proprietor passed the whole of
each day when a steamer started in
prayer to God for its safety and the
success of the line. Vu\ everything
iu Cod's hands and leave it, there.
Large Interest money to pay will
soon eat up a farm, a store, an estate, and the interest on borrowed
troubles will swamp anybody. "Sufficient unto the day is tho evil
thereof."
So there are persons in feeble
health, end they are worried about
C;e future. They make out very well
now , bui they are hot her ing them-
s Ives about future pleurisies and
■■h uhiaiisnis ami neuralgias and fev-
's. Their eyesight is feeble, and they
are worried lest t hey entirely lose
t Iheir hearing is indistinct. and
tiny are alarmed lest they become
-■ ttrely deaf. They felt chilly to-day
\u\ are expect ing an attack of t\-
I'hoid. They have been troubled for
vv ol:s with some perplexing malady
end dread becoming lifelong invalids. Take care of yonr health now
ind trust God for the future. He not
-u:lty of the blasphemy of asking
him to take care of you while you
sleep with your windows tight down
or eat chicken salad at 11 o'clock at
night or sit down on a cake of jco
ta cool off. Be prudent, and i i be
confident. Some of the sickest people have been the most useful. It
was so with Pa.vs.on, who died deaths
daily, and Hubert Mall, Who used to
stop in the midst of his sermon und
lie down on the pulpit sofa to i est
and then go on again. Theodore Vro-
linghuyscn had a. great horror of
d\ ing till lhe time came and then
went peacefully. Take care of the
present, and let the future look tut
for itself. "Sufficient unto the day
is the evil thereof."
Avguiu, the habit, of borrowing misfortune is wrong because it unfits
us for it when it actually does come
Wo cannot always have ,-*;nooth Railing. Life's [lath will .on;." hues
tumble among declivil lea and mount
a sleep and be thorn pierced, Judas
will kiss our cheek and then sell us
for 30 pieces of silver. Hum,in set n,
will try tt. crucify us between two
thieves. We will hoar the iron gate
of the sepulcher creak end grind as
it. shuts in our kindred, ••ut, we cun-
not get ready for these things by
forebodings. They who ilghl imaginary woes will cane out of breath
Into conflict with the armed disasters
of the future. Their ammunition
will have been wasted long before
they come under the guns of real
misfortune.   Roys  in  attempting      to
jump   a.   wall    BOmot imes   go   so        far
bach in order to get Impetus t hai
w hen t ht i come up t hey arc oxham t-
ed, and i hose long race.- jtl order t o
.01 ! I ring enough to vault I rouble
bi ,n s us up nl last to t he dreadful
reality with our strength gone.
Pin   I: v.    the  ha hit of     borrowln
trouble is wrong  because ii   Is unbelief,  Cod  has  promised  i o  Lake  ci re
of i's.    The  nib'e  blooms  w it h      ns-
nr  ie* a    Yonr  himgi r will  bo      fe !
\       IU      '     f'    I   e    >'     Will     I   e     0    '"',  ..    * i     '       ;      '
'      \..       !     :   e    I   ' ;       I *
■■'■■:-   ;., ;   , ■   ■  ■    .. . i ■■     mr  p   '
."■'    nlom_.     bit    flow,di.g    crc.r.  and
NERVE OF ENGINEERS
IT   DOES   NOT, AS  A   RULE,  DESERT
THEM  AFTER AN  ACCIDENT.
.■lie..hot  ml  Atlil. tils
All good trainers and all good
competitors agree on the rule tlmt
abstinence from alcoholic lluids and
beverages is absolutely necessary. I
nm myself an abstainer, because by
being one I am stronger, lighter and
better thnn If I were not, and can
get through much work, mental and
physical, with ease and pleasure. 1
also teach the practice of abstinence unhesitatingly and boldly for
the personal reasons named, and for
many oilier reasons resting on scientific  data.
'' a this does not Influence tne in
what I um now teaching. Athletic4
ism is an exceptional practice, and
I felt that alcoholic fluids would, as
drinks, help the athlete under any
circumstances. I would say use
thein exceptionally, just as I might
say in cases of disease. No, what
influences mo is an experience !
gained long before 1 was an abstainer. 1 knew tiie value of abstinence during the priod of training
and    the danger of indulgence.     So
long as you are in course of preparation touch not the hurtful thing:
it will be sure to undermine all
the qualities on which vou depend
for success. It will injure your
precision, your decision, your presence of mind and your endurance.
The famous trftiner who taught me
tho four qualities put me up to that.
lie was not well when lie was himself training for a great rare. and
finding him below par in the matter
of circulatory power. I advised him
to indulge in a little alcohol to help
him through. He resented this m
once. It would take away every
chance, as it did in tho case of one
of his opponents. Weston gave the
same testimony. When lie walked
400 miles in live days ho abstained
totally: and when he walked the 5.-
000 miles in 100 days lie abstained
totally: and when he walked his lone,
nnd uninterrupted course from
Brighton to London he assured me
that a single gloss of sherry or u
nip of brandy would reduce his activity. He was not, regularly an
abstainer, When he was at liberty
he enjoyed ns a luxury a glass of
wine or a tumbler of ale. but when
he was in competition it was absolutely necessary for him to refrain
alt ogether.
Where Wan tin. Sn Indie.
"Ethol," snid Lionel Bertrum
Jones, as he dropped his slice of
lire.ol in the plate with a noise that
set the canary in the gilt cage over
head, chirping merrily. "Ethel, 1
have something to say to you"
They had been married only four
weeks and t he i line had not arrived
when she did all I lie saying. "llo
you remember the day 1 proposed to
you?"
"Yes,"  she  replied,   "I  will    never
forget  it "
"l)o you remember," lie went on
as he abstractedly drilled a bole in
tiie loaf with point of i lie carving
knife, "how, how when 1 rang the
hell you came to (he door witli lingers sticky with dough and said you
thought il. was your little brother
who wanted to get in?"
"Yes."
"0, Ethel! How could you? How
could you?"
"Ilow Could I What?" she responded, as a guilty look crept into her
face.
"How could you make me ti.e victim of such  a  swindle."
Ipnnlttou Dftmtiiiit.ct by Lace.
There was never a time in all tho
history of fashion when laco was so
universally worn. livening- gowns are
wooMv made of il . Silken gowns
i ,vel  In    it   tor decornt ion. Wash
dresse." ure lu\ ishly adorned with it.
and even cloth costumes ure decorat-
i ..I  tr.odeit.ly with it.
Desperate dtancen the Mnn at tlie
Throttle Will nt Times Take Without Being Alile to Give a Satiefne-
torj- lteuoon For His Action.
"I have been often asked why railway engineers disregard their instructions and tlie warning signals along the
i.iie of their road," said the general superintendent of a railroad to a man,
"and I have summed It up that it Is human nature fer men to take chances in
their business and that engineers ure
no exception to the general run.
"Sometimes they cannot give a satisfactory reason why they do so. I will
give yotl an authentic instance of this
habit which made me live 10 years in
30 minutes.
"On a road I was at the time connected with was a lung trestle over a bay
several miles in length, with a drawbridge in the center. Tlie draw had
been opened, and ns a tugboat was
passing through the bridge men beard
the nimble of a fast, heavily laden
passenger train as il struck the bridge
a mile awny. Knowing that (he red
danger signals were set with the opening of the draw, they supposed that the
engineer would slow up or stop, as
might be necessary. Instead, to their
consternation, the train came along at
regular speed, and a frightful accident
appeared Inevitable. They yelled to the
captain of the tugboat to go at full
speed, nml as the boat glided through
the draw In tlie darkness they exerted
themselves lo swing the draw Into the
locking bolts before the train could get
to the point where the rails separated.
"The engineer, however, disregarded
the last danger signal, a few hundred
yards from the draw, and came on. By
a remarkable coincidence of time and
position the draw, which wns of course
fn motion, swung so that the rails of
the east bound track were In juxtaposition witli tho west bound track, upon
which the train was running, and the
heavy engine and one of tlie passenger
coaches, striking tlie east bound rails,
glided upon tbe draw and stuck there,
the remaining portion of the train being on the west bound track, making
almost a figure S of the coaches.
"If the draw bad moved the thirtieth
part of a second faster or slower, the
east bound rails would not bave been
opposite tbe west bound rails at the
very instant that the groat engine
struck them, nnd a frightful disaster
would havo resulted. When I got out
on the bridge a few minutes later, 1
fully expected to find tho train In the
bottom of the bay nnd the draw smashed Into splinters. I discharged the engineer on tlie spot nnd asked blm why
he had not observed the signals. He
admitted that bo saw them, but could
not give a satisfactory reason for falling to observe them. lie evidently took
his chances of finding the draw closed
when he reached it.
"The engineer of today is a sober,
steady, nervy man. especially on the
fast express trains on the big roads. It
is nerve that makes ono man carry a
limited express train through the darkness of the night, fog, sleet and blinding snow nt 00 miles an hour. The stories we read about of an engineer losing bis nerve alter nn accident aro
largely fiction. In 27 years of active
railroad life I have bad but ono or two
men apply to me for a transfer upon
(bo ground that their nerves bad gone
back on tliem for running the fast
trains.
"I have bad men who havo boon flung
no foot over their tenders in a head on
collision and had a dozen bones broken
come to me after thoy hud been discharged from the hospital and ask to be
put back on their old run. You see, they
begin firing when tbey are about IS or
20, nnd the cab of an engine Is their
home. If thoy run Into a person or a
wagon load of people on the track. If It
Is not their fault, they take a practical
view of it; they havo to. If It Is their
fault, we discharge them, and they cnn
take any view of It tbey please then,
for we do not wish In our employ careless men. This is true with all of tlie
big roads, and as a result American engineers of today nre about as model a
Bet of men in *helr employment as can
be found."
LATE SENATOR ALLAN.
fleuiant Story Told of Ills Father, a Mho
of Muny Avocations
The late Senator Allan, says The
Hamilton Times, was a native and
a life-long resident of Toronto, benevolent, industrious and uniformly
courteous. His lifo, and that of his
father, Hon. Willaim Allan, who
died in 1853, cover the term of Ihe
Whole history of Toronto, and,
indeed, of the Province of Upper Canada, or Ontario. The books of biography say tbat Hon. William Allan
"was a pioneer settler who took up
his abode in York during Governor
Sinicoe's term of oflice," that is
some time between 1792 nnd 1700.
He was tho first postmaster and the
first custom collector In York, now
Toronto. In the Canadian nrcly'ves
of 1898 Mr. Douglas Brymner bus
copied a letter, probably written
about the year 1827, designed to express tho popular discontent nt tho
monopolization wf ull the public offices by a few families. The letter,
which was anonymous, wns addressed to Lord Bathurst and dated nt
Montreal in August (no year), and
purported to give the experience of
an Oswego man who visited Toronto
and met lion. William Allan at every
turn. Tho story i.s in these words:
Thc following vary pleasant story
was related to me a few days t go
by an acquaintance on wlio.se veracity 1 placed confidence. A gentleman
crossed to York from Oswego: on
arriving at the little capital he inquired for the custom house as tie
had some goods aboard to enter at
that oflice: he wns shown the place
hard by the qutfy. The collector proved to be a very mild, good-nnt.urod
gentleman as might be; quite a man
of business, too, very conversant
with figures, in short a man very
well known on 'Change, as the saying is, he was Mr. William Allan. On
opening his trunk Mr. Z. found
some of his letters were to be left at
the postoffice of York; he inquired
where it was located nnd in the
postmaster recognized—Mr. William
Allan, lie hnd some bills which lie
wished to discount, had them properly endorsed, posted oil' to '.he
Bank of Upper Canada, was shown
the President of that institution,
and that president was the indefatigable — Mr. William Allan. A day
or two after he was accompanying a
friend, who hnd come to town to
pay some money for a store and
tavern licenses; on arriving at the
oliice of Inspector of Licenses. be
was amazed to find that functionary
also in the person of Mr. William
Allan. A review of the militia took
place while he stayed; he had the
curiosity to go to see it, and recognized in the colonel his (now) old
acquaintance — Mr. William Allan.
A row took place in the hotel whore
he lodged, his evidence wns wanted,
and the acting magistrate was —Mr.
William Allan. Taking tip a paper to
amuse himself, he read the names of
the society for strangers in distress,
the treasurer was — Mr. William
I Allan. Walking witli a friend to tie
hospital, he was iold the names of
the trustees; one of them was — Mr.
William Allan. He happened to over-
hoar a debute about a properly
which hnd been forfuitod by a man
who run away iu tlie time of war:
the names of the commissioners were
mentioned in tlie course of tlie argument, und one of them was — Ur.
William Allan. Another day ho met
a friend from Niagara in doleful
mood, inquired the cause, end was
informed that the commissioners for
war losses had cut elf half bis claim.
Who are the commissioners? asked
he ot Oswego. Tlie reply wns A. it..
(J. 1). and — Mr. William Allan. He
sold some of his goods to a merchant, who gave him an order i n
the treasurer of the district. The
treasurer vvas — .Mr. William Allan.
He had occasion io inquire for a
black chip hat and was directed for
a good one to apply at the store of
—Mr. Willaim Allan". Ilu could hold
no longer, but amazed, astonished
and confounded, exclaimed: Ilow I
pity tbe poor man. this Mr. William
Allan, if lie does the duty of so
many situations his life must surely
bo a burden to himself, nnd if be
docs not how 1 pity a country, the
laws of which allow one man to hold
j such a number of important trusts
at one and  the same  time. I'oh!
said my Uncle Sim, who lives near
President Allan, in the same street.
you aro a stranger, and should be silent. You soo but a small specimen
of the blessings of our Provincial
Government. The Colonel is an Ab-
erdeensman. An Aberdeensman. quoth
I.  Y'es, snys he, a Scotchman,      you
know. Ah, I have you now, a favorite of tlie Government. Exactly so,
was the reply, a townsman of thc
Hon. and Rev. Br. Strachan, owner
of tlie palace there, a real Man of
business and worth a plum, in short
he is—he is—Mr. William Allan. (Q.
3.37-1 p.  111.)
This, Mr. Brymner says, is no
doubt a fair sample of the method
of criticising the actions of the lul-
ing party in the Province. The fact
appears to have been that William
Allan was a man of more than ordinary ability, and possessed a good
education, which was an advantage
rather uncommon in those crrly
days. He married a daughter of Dr.
John Gamble, who belonged to a
prominent U. E. Loyalist family, and
had been a surgeon in the Queen's
Hangers. Thus he was qualified to
perform the many varieties of work
which fell to his share.
The son inherited the father's ability and fondness for public life, end
had in addition a large fortune,
which tho growth of tho city md
country had brought to those who
were fortunate in tho selection and
acquirement of lands. It cannot ba
said of Senator G. W. Allan that he
was a grasping man, adding dollar
to dollar and acre to acre. Rather
he appears to have been one who
felt that his wealth and position involved a duty to the country, and
especially to the community in which
he lived. Thus he won and retained
the respect of his contemporaries,
and his name will be held in h.nor
by coming generations.
The population of Berlin has
trebled within 30 years.
Shrewtl.
Mr. Timmins—What aro you doing now,
dear?
Mrs. Timmins — I'm writing to the
Smiths, asking them to dinner to meet
the Joneses and to the Joneses asking
thorn to meet the Smith. We owe them
both dinners, you know.
Mr. Timmins—But I've heard they've
quarreled ami don't speak.
Mrs. Timmins—1 know tbat. They will
refuse, and wo needn't give a dinner party at all.—Boston Herald.
Not n Wnter Hunt.
"Unless I am misinformed," quoth tho
king of the Peagreon isle as his divers
brought their annual tribute of pearl.,
"not even the ruler of the land of our
stepfathers can maintain a submarine
band."
To which he added to a courtier of perception that, although lie did not possess
all modern conveniences, when his faithful subjects got into deep wator he usually got something out of it.—Indianapolis
News.
For the Appetite.
Boar—Keep it up, old man. I alwny9
like a little exercise before eating.—New
York Journal.
lie Is Reminded.
"A great many strikes are In progress
uow," remarked Mr. Ililand.
"Y'es; 1 am reminded of the blacksmith," added Mr. Halket.
"How?"
"lie strikes while tlie iron is hot; other
men strike while the weather is hot."—«
Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph,
Musleel  Note.
"sjth A/inoM-AirotD hui on the tiano.
—Chicago News.
Thlne.H Not Wnnted.
Dogs, pianos and typewriters are the
possessions most frequently advertised
for sale at second hand, according to an
advertising mnn. Cameras run those
throe hard In the sale of things desirable to get rid of, and bicycles come
next
Bicycles and cameras would probably
head the list, so tunny people seem to
wish to bo rid of tbem, but (heir tenure
of advertising popularity is usually
brief. Household furniture, horses and
carriages come next In tho list. Then
Jewelry, watches, sowing machines nnd
musical Instruments.
Hooks are far down, almost the last
in the list. Folks who have tbem usually seem to wish to keep them.
Wor«e.
"T'm glnd to observe that Mr. De Kan-
tor has turned over a new leaf," remarked Mrs. Borden.
"How do you mean, ma'am?" Inquired
the. observant chambermaid.
"He hasn't left his Bhoes on the hat-
rack these last few nights."
"No, ma'am, but you'd ought to see
how moddy his sheets are!"—Philadelphia Press.
The Chance Not Snutnlneil.
"You say," pursued the chairman of
the Investigating committee, "that he
resorted to no bribery whatever during
the election so fnr ns you know?"
"Yes, sir," replied the witness; "that's
what I said."
"Did be not circulate several boxes of
cigars?"
"Yes, sir, but thorn cigars wasn't
bribes. Here's on» "f tbem. You try It."
SnvlnR Reunlrci. diameter.
Tho faculty of saving money Is much
rarer than tho faculty of making It,
and it calls for tlie exorcise of a higher
degree of good judgment and more self
restraint, lu a word, It requires more
character.-
It Is Rot a Stimulant
But a Tonic You Need
Hosts of people do themselves irreparable harm and
shorten their lives by many years by the use of stimulating
■ Irugs to whip up the exhausted nervous system and keep the
machinery of the body working. Others get temporary relief
from nervous headaches and body pains by the use of deadening and nerve-destroying narcotics. Both of these treatments
mean death to the nervous system and hasten the a- iroach of
paralysis and insanity.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is a protest against these old-
Eashtoned and villainous methods of treatment. U.ilikc any
other medicines you ever used, Dr. Chase's Nerve Food forms
new red corpuscles in the blood and creates new nerve tissue
ti replace that destroyed by overwork and disease. It is impossible to obtain a more effective treatment for nervous disorders than Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, because it gradually and
naturally restores the wasted nerve cells and rebuilds the system. It is the up-to-date remedy for weakness and disease
resulting from wasted nerves.
r. Chase's Nerve Food,
50 cts. a Box, 6 Boxes Ior $2 50.    At all dealers,
or  lDdmanson,   Bates & Co.. Toronto. THE PKOSPECTOR
ULLOOET, U. C.
nju/MSl)
WAS A DRUNKARD
A Lady Who Cures tier Kus&ansl oi
His Drinking Habits Writes
of Her Struggle to
Save Her Home.
A PATHETIC LETTER.
THE POPPING OF "BUD."
"I had for a long; timo been thinking of trying the Tasteless .Samaria
Prescription treatment on iny husband for his drinking habits, but ..]
was afraid lie would discover that 1
was giving him medicine, and the
thought unnerved me. I hesitated for
nearly a week, bu. one day when he
camo homo very miieli intoxicated
and his salary nearly all spent, I
threw off all fear and determinei to
mako an effort to save our iioir.o
from tho ruin I saw coming, at _a.ll
hazards. I sent for your Tasteless
Samaria Prescription and put it in
his coffee ns directed next morning
and watched, and prayed ior the re-
sult. At noon I guvo him more and
also at supper. Ho never suspected
a thing, and I then boldly kept right
on giving it regularly, as I had discovered something that set every
nerve in my body tingling with hop.'
and happiness, and I could see a
bright future spread out beforo mc—
a peaceful, happy home, a share in
the good things of life, an attentive,
loving husband, comforts, anal everything else dear to a woman's heart;
for my husband had told mo thai,
whisky was vile stuff and he was
taking a dislike to it. It was only
too true, for before I had given liim
the full course ho had stopped drinking altogether, but I kept giving
him the medicine till it was all gone,
and then sent for another lot to
havo on hand if ho should relapse, as
he had done from promises before.
lie never hns, na:d I aim writing you
this letter t. tell you how thankful
I um. I honestly believe it will cure
the worst cases."
SENT FREE TO ALL.—A sample
package of 'Tasteless Samaria Prescription SENT FKEE with full particulars in plain sealed envelope. All
letters considered sacredly confidential. Address The Samaria Remedy
Co., 30 Jordan street, Toronto, Out.
THE
Woinan's Mian Temperance Uiiioi
adopt ins
' _______ PiSCfilPTffl"
TOE the CUBE of DEUNKENNESE
Letter from Mrs. Georgj Grant, of
Paisley, Out., giving pani.ulars uf
a cure effected by "Samaria Prescription," resulting in its uso and adoption by tlio Paisley Woman's Christian Temperance Union.
(Copy)
Paisley, Out., December 11th, 19C0.
Tlin 3amaria Remedy Co.,
30 Jordan Street, Toronto, Ont.
Dear Sirs,—I penned a few lines to
voia some time ago,—as a member of
tlie temperance cause, I wrote for
information; at that time 1 had in
my mind friends whose son was at
great causai of anxiety and trouble on
account of i.i.i drunken habits. 1
strongly urged the friends to try tho
remedy I saw advertised in the Toronto Globe. They did so. It was
the Samaria Remedy that was ad-
•uiniste.ed and I am pleased to in—
iorm the* company tho medicine was
helpful; the young man has not
drank a drop since, breaking off from
old companions; and special prayers
en his behalf, all aided in breaking
tho chains.
At the lass meeting of the W. 0.
T. U. here, 1 Introduced your medi-
jlno for the cure of the liquor habit,
and a resolution was passed, "Than
Inasmuch os it Is the aim of this or-
ganization to help '.lie poor inebriate,
wo should recommend ihis remedy in
homes where persons are addicted to
the use of intoxicating *llquors."
Now, sirs, wishing you a. successful
career in your noble work, and feeling that assistance can be given in
the precincts of homo by the hand an'
mother or wife, trusting God may
upeti up useful avenues for your labors.      Yours very respectfully,
(Signed)       HI US. GEORGE GRANT
On behalf of Paisley W. C. T. U.
FREE SAMPLE &*__*$$__
_tlon, testimonials antl ni-ice sent in. plaii
Beialed envelope. Knelose ie stamp, athlrt ,.
THE 8AJ1AUIA REMED. 00., B0 Jordan si.
         TORONTO, Ontiiri,
The fastest flowing rivor in the
world is the Stillej, in India. Its
descent is .12,000 feet in 180 miles.
Minard's Liniment Cores Garcet li cow.
Nearly nil tlio kite*].ens of the bettor class (if residences in Sydney,
Australia, ore on the top floor, and
the clothes are dried on the roof.
fa, modest as a lily wai sweet little Dory Wilkeg,
With hair as soft an dlky as the silkiest o' silks.
An on her peachy dimpled cheek the downiest o"
fuzz
An eyes that never looked at you, so bashfullike
they htjz.
She wuz purty—no denyin that!   'Mongst women
hiyh an low
She would sureiy take the ribbon in a purty woman show.
T tried to pyp t Coica times; I started, but, Itw
ne,
I felt so sorry for the girl I had to stop, you seel
She trembled like a maple Uaf an blushed until I
swore
To Dory H'iJkc* I'd never pop the question tny
more.
It happened, though, a year ago a hull big wagon
load
".V-iit down to Neld.rlto user's dance, down on tha
lower road.
.Veil, every time I'd swing that girl she'd blush
like everything;
tier hlu.h.s flowed un easy as thu music from tba
string,
An wh.n a bet wut ended an we'd go set down an
rest
An 1 would ask her who on earth site thought aha
liked the best
She'd jist look at ber shoes er fall to atudyin a
crack,
An then some chap irom Uillersvtlle he passed tba
applejack,
J downed three cups, an Dory she took three, too,
if you choose,
An then Hie fourth, because she wuz too bashful
to refuse!
The music played—we took the floor—I riekellcct
it yet;
In all my life 1 never danced sieh a delightful set!
The dance wuz through, un not a sound came from
the fiddle strings,
But Dory staid out on the floor an danced tout
highland flings!
Well, goin home thit night tho moon ahone quiet-
like an still.
An Dory's hat wuz on my head when we passed
Millersville,
nut happy as a bird 1 rvuz, fer I'd asked Dory, an
She said: "You bet I'll marry you I 01J boy, givo
me yer bund!"
"Ail's fair in love," 1 thou.ht, an _aid, "Git up
there," to the hay;
The person who kin hold the most's the one who
wins today.
BADLY RUN DOWN
SYMPTOMS THAT MAY LEAD TO
SERIOUS   RESULTS.
The Experience of Thomas Cada, of
Essex Co.—Nerves Seemed Shattered, and Ue Felt Unfitted to
Stand Hard Work.
There never waas, nnd never will be, ■
nniveraul panacea, in one temi dy, for all ills
lo which fi' sh ie hoir—the very nature of
mnny curatives being euoh that were ttae
germs of oilier and dilierently seated dis-
eaaees rooted m the eyetem of tho patient—
whiat would relieve one ill in turn would aag-
gravale tlie oth r. We have, however, in
Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a sound,
unndullerata d state, a remedy for many __id
grievous* ills. By it« gradual and judiciou.,
uso tiie frailest systems are led into convalescence and a-trongUi by tlio influence which
Quinine exerts , n nataaro's own restorative..
It relieves the drooping spirits of those with
whom a chronic state of morliid despondency and hack of 11 tero-t in lifo is a discineo,
and, b.v tranquihzin. the nerves, disposes to
sound and refre>liing afeep—imparls vi^or
to the notion of the blood, which, being
stimulated, courses throughout tho ''oins,
strengthening the Ilea thy animal funrtionr
of the system, thereby milking activity e
necessary result, strengthening tho ...mo,
und giving life to the digestive organs, which
niaturaally demand Increased substance—result, improved aappetite. Nurthrop.'e Lyman,
of Toronto liave given to the public llieir
superior Quin/ne Wine at the usual rnte, and,
gauged by the opinion of scientists, this
wine approaches nearest perfection oi anyln
tho market.   All druggists cell it.
From the Review, Windsor,  Ont.
JNlr.  Thomas  Cada,   of Pike  Creek,
a small village in Essex county,   is
known    to    almost everyone In   that
section.     Uo   is a son of Mr.   John
Cada, mill  owner,  and  a  prominent
politician in his locality.      A   representative   of   the   Windsor   Review,
who had known that some time previously llr. Cada was in poor health,
recently  met  him    looking  anything
but an invalid, and naturally asked
what had restored   him    to health.
"Dr. Williams' Fink I'iils," promptly
replied Air. Cada.   When asked if he
would givo the particulars for publication, Mr. Cada said  "certainly, if
you think it worth while;  but there
is nothing very wonderful about my
case.   I was simply badly run down;
my  nerves seemed to  be all  shattcr-
ed,  and I was unable to stand hard
work.   Tn    fact,    work  of  any  kind
left me badly used up.   There did not
seem to be any  organic  trouble,    it
was just a case of being run  down
and worn out.   I felt myself   gradually  getting worse,  however,  and I
[began  taking medicine.   I tried   several   advertised   remedies,  but    they
' did  not.   help  me,     indeed  some     of
i them did mo more harm than good.
'.Ilast then I ra'ual of a case much like
j mine cured  by  the  use   of Dr.    Williams'  Fink Fills, and I purchased a
few boxes.   Very soon 1 noticed a do-
I cided   improvement   in  my  condition
: antl   in tlie course  of a few   weeks I
was   feeling my  old-time self.    I  can
'now  eaat heartily,    do  a good  day's
work   with   no   unusual   fatigue,   anal
in  fatet feel     thoroughly renewed    in
health    and   strength.     Naturally I
think    Dr.    Williams'    Pink  Fills    a
great  medicine  for     those 'who     are
weak or ailing."
If you aro feeling   run down    and
I easily tired, you need a tonic to put
[you  right—to make you feel  bright,
active nntl  slrong,   and  the only always  reliable tonic  is Dr.  Williams'
I Fink    Fills  for    Fale People.      Hive
these pills a fair trial and you  will
find  that their curative powers have
not been over-praised.     Sold by    all
dealers   in   medicine,   or    sent post
paid at 50 cents a box, or six boxes
for  $2.5d, by addressing the Dr.   Williams' Medicine Co., Drockville, Ont.
BETP.AVAU
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
TIME TABLE
Tlie French Legion of Honor i-i lhe
biggest order of merit. It numbers
500,000 members.
It is n. curious fact that .' negro
has never been known to tamo an
elephant or any wild anima.l.
C. C. lUtifXllDS & Co.
Dear Sirs,—For some years I I ave
had only partial use of n- arm.
rnused by a sudden strain. T have
used every remedy without a feet,
uiilil I got a sample bottlo of MENARD'S LINIMENT. The.benefit C ._•
ceiveal from it caused mc io continue its use, and now I am happy
to say my airm is completely res-
tored. R. W. HARR SOX.
Clanlis, Ont.
Tlie longest recorded hnir growing
on a female head was eight feet. The
longest beard ever worn by n man
was ill foot.
-OLIO AND KIDNEY Dlr XTCLTY.—
Mr. J. VV. Wilder, . . P.. LefargiMik, NX,
writes: "I am subject to severe attack-or
Colic and Kidney Difficulty, 'ind find Far-
melee's Pills afford me great relief, while '-i
oilier remedies havo failed. They are the
be.-t medicine I have ever used." In fact so
grent is the power of this medicine to cleanse
and purify, tiinl diseases of almost every
name and nature are driven from the body.
The largest sponge ever found came
from tlie Mediterranean. It was
about three feet across and ten feet
in circumference.
\n ocean steamer of the first class,
going at full speed, cannot be
brought to at standstill in less I linn
three minutes.
Minard's Linimcnr Cures Diuiitlieria,
A Turk always displays a.ve anal
revcronro for liis mother, lie Invariably Btands in her presence until
asked to sit down.
A scientific person asserts that bng-
pipe playing in tho vicinity of a cow
■lied causes the cow to yield more
milk.
It is stated that there nro 80,000
barmaids in England, whose hours
average 14 daily for it wage of ?_.50
a week.
$100 Reward, $100
The rftidTs of this paper will lie pleasi-il tn
learn thftt There in /it least mie drnaded dlsoas-
that Scl nee has bet-n -h\v to ours In all it-
atafiut. and that ii Catarrh, Hall's ummt-1'
Cure Isihe «mlv pes Mve cure known to thr
medtoal fraturiiirv. I atarrh belt it » constltu
tion a 'disease, -..quire** a e "tutitutloimi tr***1-
ment. huii's Catarrh Cure b talon in tenia) I v
aoting illrt'Oil}* upi.ii lht> blood «nd mm ous »_r.
faces of tne _v*r.in, (hereby d«Htr.>ying tJt«
foundation of the di. .m«etand (fftvlog th- patient
•ti.-i gth by bu Ming dp tho cimntituli-pii and
.-.seiHtinff culture hi doing Its work. The |-ro-
prtutors have in mu h fui'h In lt« auraUVC
power*, that thev olI*r Ono hundrud d<iUhfi for
my owe ihnt it mils to cure. £«rul for I.at of
testtoonlalftj
AAdr_.ii**.   tr. J, CHKNKT k CO., Tol do. C
Hold y nrug(rlPt",78o.
Hall'a Nml.   i Ml< are the beat.
A chronic dyspeptic eays classical
music is a kind you never heard  bo-
for turd never want te h'ur again.
a:
7 3:
10. :c
,",;:
l u;
:i.2
S.*.  Marie, Owen Sound, TorontoiLV
and Eaat, Via, Lukes, Mon,, Thurs |
una .-at ..isl-CO
'I'tiea ,Fj*i "ndfcJun	
Mon:real, To.onto, New Vork and
cast* via all rail, daily °1,50
Hat    rort'iF.9    and    Inicrmediato!
n lints, Mon., Wed. fciYu i \..
Tuejj,Tiuirs. .-fiat  i
Kat    Portage    and     intermediate)
n*Iots,T_cs..Thurs, and Snt 14.
Mon., Wed. and Fri	
Mnlsun, Lie Da Bonnet and inter
mediate Points. Thurs only	
Portage la PralrJe, 1-h'undou, Calvary
J\'eIiiOnand:iUlioL>teiinyand Coast
points, dally 	
Portapo la Prairie, llrnudon, and Intermediate points, dail) ex Bun,...
Portage la Prairie, Brandon, M u e
,iaw and Intermediate!-• oints d -Ily
ex Sunday  ,	
3lad3tono. Nuepawa, Minneclosa and
inter:fiPi..uito pol ittjj dflllyex bun.
Shea I Lnlce, Yorhton nnd intermediate points, 3Iou., Wed. and Fri ....
Tues. Thurp.,and8aturdoy	
Ra*>id   City,    Ham iota,    Uinota,
Tuei., Thurs. and.Sit	
Mon., Wed. a dPlJ	
Morden, DolomlneandintormetllatQ
points  daily ex Suni -. ,*toJX0,-
Napinka. Alameda aiul i .ermediate I
points, Mu-, Wed., ui wa, Ss Sat. 7,_0,
Mon., Tucs., Thurs.   cd Fri  10.20
(Jlenhoro, Sourls, and ln6.)rmenlato I
polnt8,aa!lyes Sun  7<»80i8.d5
NapinIca(M, lita, Alameda nnd inter I
mediate       its,   Mon., Wed, Fri.   7.3?
Tues., Thurs, and Sat  lis '■-
Pipestone, Ke won. Areola nud later
nrd.ate points,   Mon. Wed., Fri.  7.30J
lues.. Thurs. and Sat.....  , *«
Frobyshire, Hlrjli, liienfait, Kst_-        ;
van,Sat.    WOL  _
Men.,  1 •«
Grelna.St. Paul, CMc-iro daily tl.WH'J. -5
Stonewall, Tuelon..Tues, Thurs, Sa't is.2 ■ i8.Eo
Wf^tKalklrk Mon, Wed, Fr:lia:i0
tt .86 Selkirk Tues. Thurs,?hitl        tn.o
Bmer'on M"<vi, Wed and Vr\ 7,5Q'l7.1t
l:
J. \V. LEONARD,       U E. MoPHEBSON,
Gen. Sunt Gen. Pa-id, AffJ-iL
m CANADIAN NORTHER!. BT. CO.
eavo
Stations _\m> Days.   Going
Toutfi.
__9ivo from   Cn'iadijr
Northern depot— J
Wir.nipeB to Morris K n
cr.-ion.-it. Tiul flVu.ilyl
St Paul   to   Emeroonj
Jlorrit,, WlnnU-n g dlvj
Winnipog     o   l?'ilind,
Miami. Uol -ont llart-|
ncy & Bratidoa, Won.,1
Wcda-id Fri. - - •
Pnuidon, Harn:-y, Itel-
moat, JUami, '.'"jiiind,
to WiunhiOT, Tues.,
'xhursandfi it.   - -
Winn! eg to .tJoflac;e la
1'. ana intermouiato
b atlons, dully ex Bun,
IVrbipo la P. and inter'
medndu stations 11
NVinntpoffdly e.-c sun.
Winnipeg co sea'Ions on
lituvr and Di'lto bran
ehos, Tui's. and Thurs
Bt aver and l>elta br'ch
st&tionii to Winnipeg
Taes, aud Thurs,   ■
Winnipeg to Portage la
P., Gladstone   - -  -
Uanphlti.    ote.,   Mon
Wed. nnd Fit.     •
Dauphin. Gladstone, Is."
la Prairie, w hinmeg
Tues., Thurs. &   Sat.
Winni err to W'p'gosis,
Tues and Thurs.   -   *
(Vinnlnegosli tt) Wpg
Men.'and Fri	
Vv'intiiperr to Giant
View, Mnn.  and  Fri
JrnndView to Wpf.
Tues. and. Bat	
Dauphin t^ W'p'goslE
rnd return. Bat	
Dauphin to Sv.mi lUver
A Klwood. Wad	
Elwottd to Swan Fiver
& Dauphin, 3JVI	
I>nve frt^m C. P, depot
Winnipeg to Warrca*.'.
lieaiidetto and ii.t. r
mo:liatn stnilons.Mon,
Wed., and Fri	
Beaud 1 tp, Warroad,etc.
to Winnipeg, Tues,,
Thurs. and Sat.
13.45
11,4*8
i8.y.»
lt85
1H.H3
WOO
0.«
0.15
0,_5
5.0*
Leave
(ioing Arrive.
Xnrth.
8.00
8,(0
«0J
fi.OO
Id 43
7.15
13.30
18.15
lfUJ
10.25
2->.45
14.30
2 J. 45
16.00
20l46
_y..i6
20.45
H'.IS
0.15
19.1 0
COO
1-..0
2i.S5
lfl.20
Out of the chilling rain and fcg
Thut hid tbe m   mtaln from our ligWl
A dtuky cloud came Boating d„wn
At early dawn of light.
The cloud dropped softly to tlio -it
Amid a sound of whining viagi
And . j read into a graceful line
A host of living things.
Wc hailed this burst of Joyous life,
The Bunlcse day seemed dark no more.
When suddenly a bliot rani; out
And echoed round the sljure.
The waterfowl were nature's ru. sts,
But they were doomed, and all that diy
Tlie shots pealed forth, ami on tbe waves
The dead tnd dying lay.
At lafit into the brooding mist
There vanished, Boftly aa it ramp,
A broken flock, with plumage torn,
After tiiat day of shame.
■•Mary Thacher LUgginson in Youth's Companion.
UNINHABITED ISLANDS.
GIVE  YOUR  CHILDREN
A CHANCE
to ncquire 1 taste for good music by playing
A Williams Piano
and staging to h_ iMioompaDinient. Thus do
y 11 add to their pleannre. Thuts du they
leara t;» add U» y,,i; b in u'^er lite. We also
sell Otoans, J'li"U''. r-i h-. !_o_h al Supbiiaa,
an'i Kldredgc- ■*B" Sew^nK -'-:a .l.ineo.
Tour Ore<IH U tinoA.
Wrile for Catalogue asd Prices, stating
1,-rrn- you with to purchase on und ;_ve mid.
dlenum'it p "titF.
FOEEESTER _ HATCHES,
Y. M. C. A. Bldg, Portage Are., *iVinnipoB,
There Are TlioaHun.l. of Them In the
Inilinn  Ocean,
If you sliottlil want nn island—tlmt Is,
an uninhabited island—for the purposn
of occupying it alone, Robinson Crusoe
like, or to use it for romantic fiction or
for any other purpose, to the exclusion
uf all others in the world, you need have
i:o trouble in finding oue if you see lit
to make a journey to tbe Indian ocean.
In the waters between Madagascar and
India you can find more than 15,000 of
them, where there is not a human lie-
iiiK and where you can, if you will, be
monarch of all you survey.
An English traveler lias recently been
ainout? the small islands that dot tbe
western end of tbe Indian ocean to
make an inventory of tbem and reports that be counted 10,100 and found
only about 000 of them Inhabited.
Now, there Is a good chance for any
one who may want an island.
These particular islands arc not htr.ire,
ns Islands go, but very many of them
are sufilcleut for the purpose of a I.ob-
inson Crusoe or any other novel hero
or for even a small colony of shipwrecked mariners or other persons who
mijllit be cast on one of them or seek |
for the purpose of making a home pretty much out of the busy world.
Some of them are only an acre or
two, well elevated above the tide, while
others are a quarter of a mile in diameter and running from that up to a mile
or two in length atid a quarter or less
of the length In breadth. Many of
them are granitic structures that rise
steeply from '20 to 100 feet, well covered wiib rich soil, through which small
fresh water streams luirry to tbe sea,
which they reach alter flowing over
beaches of glistening calcareous sand
ihat are begirt by coral reel's, which
form walls about tlie islands.
D.B..1IAKXA,
Gen. Supi
GEO. H. SHAW,
Tmf.Mm
INFANT  MORTALITY,
Many  Deaths Largely  Duo  to Ignorance on the Part of Mothers.
Tin' disorders of children seem to
tho rugged ami hearty grown persons to bo simple and not particularly dangerous.
This point of view cm the part of
parents has boon the cause of the
loss of thousands of baby livos.
Yon will always find that the
mothers who are successful in bringing up families of hearty, happy
children with scarecely a day's sickness, aro always (host' who an'cartful in note the slightesl evidence of
illness and to chock the difficulty at
once.
Thoy tlo not belong to the class of
mothers that stupefy their children
with sleeping draughts and similar
medicines  containing opiates.
They stick to tho purely vegetable,
healthful medicines which euro infantile disorders quickly, and of
these Baby s Own Tablets are the
best  of all.
For colic, simple fevers, croup,
constipation, diarrhoea, irritation
when teething, Indigestion and sleeplessness, these tablets nro a quick,
effective, never-failing cure. Dissolved In water the smallest baby
will take (hem without tho slightest
objection, I>o not trifle with medicines concerning which you know
nothing, when here is a time-tried
remedy which is used constantly and
with the best results in thousands ol
homes.
Mrs, ii. u. Pox, Orange Ridge,
Man., says ; "I have found Baby's
Own Tablets a perfect medicine for
children of all ages, and would not
be without them In the house. They
are truly a baby comfort and mother's friend." Daby's Own Table's
can be found at drug stores, or will
be sent prepaid upon receipt of price,
2fi cents, by addressing The Dr, Williams Medicine Co., Dept. T., Brock-
ville,   Ont.
SHERLOCK HOLMES, JR.
Another One of IIi» Astonishing Do-
nicNMf Die-cover leu,
Sherlock Holmes, Jr., clutched his coin-
paniun's arm nud in low, distinct tones
■Aid:
"Hist, hist!"
"Why?" the other asked, looking
•round, mystified.
"There," the great amateur detective
replied, pointing at n middle aged man
who was crossing the street just ahead of
them, "is one whose wife went away
last night to rest iu some nice, cool, quiet
place, leaving him to stay at home and
get his own meals."
"Is he some friend of yours?"
"1 never saw him before. This is
merely another of my astuuishing deductions."
""Holmes, you are a constant source of
wonder to me. I can't convince myself
that you are not possessed of occult powers. You must have second sight or
something of that kind. I am getting so
that I almost hate to think when I am
with you, fearing that you will know
what 1 am thinking about."
Sherlock gave his shoulders a slight
shrug and continued in a careless way,
as if it really didn't amouut to much:
"Xo, I am not supernatural. Honestly,
I wouldn't lie to you about a thing of
this kind. It's merely my wonderful -_:ift
of deducing. I ought to have mentioned,
too. that ho gets his meals on a gas stove.
JSow I will tell you how I know all this,
because I see that you want to find out.
Notice, please, that he twists his mustache up at the ends and that he shaves
regularly. A married man who has to
get his own meals right along when his
wife is at home soon lets his heard grow,
partly to save time and partly because he
gets discouraged and doesn't care to keep
on looking handsome. So it is clear that
this man is his own cook ouly temporarily."
MBut how do you know he is his own
cook, that he uses a gas stove and that
his wife went awny last night?"
"Ah, there is where my deduction
comes in. Vou see, you didn't notice
wh^n he passed us that his eyebrows
were singed off. That tells the whole
story. lie turned on thc gas and then
looked for a match. A man always does
that when he starts t<» get his first meal,
but never afterward."
"This is wonderful," said the man who
had heen listening. "Come in and have
a cigar."
While lighting his panatella at the
swinging gas jet the great amateur detective got to thinking of something else
am\ singed off the smith end of his left
eyebrow, after which he went out to
look around and make more deductions.—
Chicago Uecord-IIerald.
Diamond Hall
of Canada.
Established in the year 1854,
our business lias experienced a
steady advancement until the
present day.
Our stock of Diamonds,
Fine Jewelry and Silverware
is universally conceded to be
the largest in Canada, and our
reputation for fair treatment
of our patrons is such as to
command confidence.
Our handsomely illustrated
catalogue will bring you in
touch with our present stock
and a copy of this will be
cheerfully forwarded you upon
application.
RYRIE BROS.,
Yonge and Adelaide SU.,
TORONTO.
We prepay cti.r, - -
and refund money if desired.
The Newest, 'The Cleanest', The Bost
Imperial Hotel
WINNIPEG : Maurice Nokes, Prop.
l: itefl—One Hollar a Hay.
Wi'c our  Imperial  'Bits al    tin'  lVpot.
At a recent trial at Portsmouth
the gunners man&g&d to fire one projectile of sr»t> pounds every _l seconds from a   I_-inch ."0-ton gun.
An average of three British seamen
lose their lives every day by drowning, and 800 British steamers mid
sailing vessels arc lost yearly ut sea.
A Ti'rrllile Grind.
Sbo vns old nnd _niy nnd presented a
moi.t pathetic picture, bending wearily
over her wheezy little hand orcim.
"Vou must find this very hard, my poor
woman." remarked a kind gentleman n.s
be dropped some coins iuto her rusty tin
nap.
The dull, tired eyes were raised to his
for a moment gratefully, and then the old
ciuy head was bowed again wearily orer
the little organ.
"Yes." Bhe said softly and in a tone of
profound sadness; "yes, it Is a terrible
grind."—New Fork Times.
A   boat  currying six    persons    has
1 11  towed on  the  Moselle  liyaMa--
lay kite 6*_ feet long. Headway was
made against a somewhat rapid current, and the traction could havo-
been increased by adding more kites..
Fifteen years have passed since parliament was lasi opened by ttte monarch in person.
In Prance a woman may appear in
masculine attire If she pays a license
fee of $10 a year.
Nine hundred and sixty thousand
people enter London every day from
the suburbs.
THEY NEVER FAIL—Mr. S. M. Bonuh.
ner, Jjangton, wriies: "Forabout two years
I was troubled with Inward Piles, but by using Parmelee's lilts. I was completely cured,
and although four years hive elapsed sues
then they nave not returned." Parmelee's
I'iils are anti-b lious and a speeihe for the
cure of the Liver and Kidney Complaints,
Dyspepsia, Oost.veiuss, Headucbe, riles,
etc., and will regulate the secretions and remove all bilious mailer.
DeUcn_t.11 oui of Benson.
O'd Moneybags was tired of bearing «ll
this «tuff nm' nonsense about the poor.
ISoine one hud called his attention to his
own fnt way of livin;-, with delicacies out
rf season on his groaning table and—
"Delicacies out of season'" he thus-
dered. "What if I do use Ice In the summer time'/ don't the poor net to use It In
the winter, when It's fresh? Ami 1 hnve
to pur up with the cold stnrare stuff!
Urrr-r!"—Indiaiiaoelis -Sun.
Girls cry at a wedding to keep ihe
leide from suspecting thai they envy
her.
U hen a man Bays he likes to ivi it
in the neck occasionally he means m
the nook of the 01 her fellow.
Minard's Liniment Cares Distemper.
The Siamese have such a superstitious dislike of odd numbers that
they studiously strive to have in
their houses an even number of windows,   doors,   rooms,   cupboards, and
There Aro so many onugh medicines _■
Um market tbnt it is sometimes difficult
to tell whioh to buy; but it we had •
oough, a cold or any ntlllctton of th-
throat or lunps, wo would try Biokle's
Anti-Consumptive Syrup. Those who
hare used it think It is far ahead of all
other preparations recommended for suoh
oomulatuts. The little folks like It as It
as pleasant as syrup.
The German army hns n swimming
school for troops. where everyone
must le,11-11 to swim. The best swimmers are able to cross a stream of
several hundred yards width, even
when carrying their clothing, ritle.
ammunition.
Minard's Liniment Cnres Colds, Ete.
In  Italy Sumdoys -.we usually preferred for inniTinp'.s when the prioci-|
pals have never been married before
Widows, however, respect an ol-d cus
tom  by  marrying on Saturdays.
SAFE, CERTAIN. PROMPT, ECONOMIC— The-, p few adjectives apply with
peculiar force to Dr, Thomas'Eoleolric Oil—
it Btaruiarti external and internal remedy,
adapted to the relief Hnd cure of coughs*
hurt' throat, hoarseness and nil affections or
the breathing organs, kidney troubles, excoriations, sores, lameness and physical
pain.
South Wales raises more cool than
any other part of < J rent Britain,
nearly 29,000,000 tons a year.
Twenty-seven millions come from
Midland collieries, nnd 130.000,000
from   York ami Lincolnshire.
A man may not stand much of a
show In this world, but it" he is n
theatre-goer he hns to stand a good
many poor shows.
W. N. U. No. 311. Tl.11> I'llOSPliCTOIJ, LILLOGEl B.C., SATURDAY, SErTEJIUEi'. J8, 1901.
LOCAL NEWS.
Mr. J. Dunlop and A. V.. Smith were
psBuanueis ob Wednesday's etajje bound
for tiie coast.
•ztrm
N. F. Richardson, representing Ames
HolJen & Oo. was in town this week.
J. Davis if buildinir a house on one of
the lota on the new street'that is to be.'
Owing to a mishap, the Seaton Lake
iteamboot was laid up for a few days
this week.
Mr. W. Gumming jr- left Wednesday
merning for N ancouver, where he will
make hie future borne.
Mr. Smeon and Miss McDonald came
in on Thursday evening.
A.A.Brett, \V. E. Brett, Norwan
Bailey, Harry Thompson ami J. Earl-
eon, caaie down from McGillivray Oreek
Thursday afternoon to take iu the concert.
Clarke & Co., Lillooot, have a com .
plete stock of Drugs, Medicines and sundries. Letter orders promptly attended
to. Just tell them what you want or
what the trouble is, enclosing money and
they will do the rest.
Miss LaRncbelle of the Lytton Road, paid
Lillooet*a visit this week.
Mrs. C. Shepherd returned on Tuesday
fram Bridge" River, wljere she and Mr.
Shepherd spent  the summer.
A communication received from David Del-'
I
ziel is too lengthy for publication
A few of Lillooet1* crack baseball player6;
nre to take part in a game with Lac La|
Hache to  be played  shortly.
A cherry tree at   Pavilion Mill is bloom-
ng for the sccuiul time this season.
i'-r'nM'.  '■:'/■/'■
JJfttAL (
<^flUi*_l^>       \
F. II. Nelson, PropXl
Bo__ lor use of quests.
M. (4gvnor  and   brother   are   down
from Bridge River.
i.
-..;'
JNO.WAWN
LILLOOET,   B. C.
Sljopncilifr
\jllvL'!iiu__Li i
!: , .;      neatly  e_eouted.    FX_r___i   mo
ud repaired.
Fireside Cobblers' Outfits
win     fill tlio   Ijii! if j-on want
ti .'.'oipluiL-   mid    11, i.co-.Ittlt,    _ _t.
It contains  Lasts, Cement,   Anil,
N'.iils,   Knii'i.', etc., i tc,.
V«'      \.
'.._
A. C. Traig of Philadelphia, and
Arthur Martley returned on Monday
from the North I'ork where they spout
a couple nf weeks in bunting. Tbev
secured severitl (ine goals, der ptarmigan etc. Fnr fishing and bunting,
come to Lillooot, the sportsmen's paradise.
Miss AberiTombie and Miaa Lottie ■McKivor have gone on a trip to the coast
eitieB.
fining Property for safe.
In Briti3h Col"mbi3-   i Inland Cipr Manufacturing Co.
We alr.o carry ;i Inrgc r-'oick of Hnlf So'es,
Heels, Brass and   Iron  Shoa  Rivet is   etc.
Lorri_Mj)iHul_i!c_ Invited,    Mall ortlere
receive  prompt uttuntlun.
'Ten-don we   iuvtted tor  11 ■_*» whole ol ■tli*1
property* tucludtnii   Crown 4.;f..]it>id   elafmi,
ii-ill iHe, ' 'yinikii' irini.'(cu]>ttf*ity IS to M tOBrfi
.lni!y), tramwuy, assay o*_B<se, laboratory ainfl
fuUequipmont, of tbe Toronto Lillooel GoM
Reefr C .;;ir.:iy Msttt^d,-tltnatein Che Uillooel
distrlcd of British Columbia;   in-cUidJnx   ibe
Ample,   Whnl-s.   Mr..in_i'h   und   Wrtlla__*3   V,-t>
mine** vvkiuh ur« Crowe grunted, aSpn tb-e
North ffcar. Golden-tripe, ■Golden Etagle, Rn*by
ahd Juse-bo jntnereJ *■ t*_t:*r*. In tiie gam* di(rt
riet, together with a tens-tamp mill, mu-cliliu!
drills and other equipments. flash tenSer* Ior
ttic whole property tire requested h-ut
. off T8 arc -working optionaTw^'for port lose
_,W.*Bolland8 Deputy  Sheriff spent   oJ^^...^____^„„,„„,_    ri,„n „.,.
OF B.C. LTD.
': :'va^:-.,   ■:^:''::^
McLennan. McFeely & Co. Ltd.
122 Cordova Street, Vancouver, B. C.
Our Spvctaltlew:
INTERIOR     )  THE PROSPECTORS' EXCHANGE
LA R/SGRENA : *> no, . ic.-w.-o. block, nelson, b.c.
_c____:i400'PS, b
lam Saturday in town.
Tlie Cavoosb Crook peboo! -Kim njiened
nn Monday Horning hy Mi^s Howell.
Tbe enrolment is at present eleven,
but. tbn number will be increased ne
time goes on.
E. 0. TMong was in town a couple of
ilavp tbis week.
former ftrc.tipyBii teas of ona hus liw_ milled,'
With an _i*_tyf-Tttbie   app-.xrmr.tiii;.'ftO.Oti   to
fli.no   Wagon road Irom I-ilroan tn'mfll. The   jpi ,_ Jj • ^
v.hole ei ihe above; "hi oe-t loukiuR imo  ami | y! gj 11 U<U IO
iofcstigation and nre an a_rentfmi_l_  ir..j.<r-
tant and voluebli.. group o(,cltitms  v.ii'.i   lull
working equipment. .Full particulars mav  b-j
irii**i mi application    to    Edgar ".Hl*n>nit5elil
Liquidator, 1'. V. Bos 7-13, Vancouver It C,
TO Whom !t
May Concern.
YOTT VTA NO   IS   KT'N   1")\VK.     ftfi sy*tem
ivdtits toning up    Poro!  ruin » poo*i iuclru-
„..,;. by >!■!■ y.     ; "hull be glad ro tin", llx or
Mr. A. Ttuwer,   of Crow's   Bur, is   visit- joican all pianos organ*** i'i etc. thai are in iiepd
iny in town.
I of it nntl nt   nuwl   moderate   rate
Tuner. In run- ot Prospector OfTii
BIRT] IS.
Born on September the 14th, at Lillooel
h C, to tho Rev. J. H.  ami Mr..   Wright. | to A' n on Monday
a daughter.
Mr ,T. Oarpon, ownoroftlie 0«r*»nr
rttnr.li on Pavilion Mountain, one nf rlic
rtnR^t runnhw in   the interior  came to
Donald   Fraser   is In   town from   McGillivray Creek.
W, Jones has  returned from thc  Buonaparte  country.
The post'Office his again changed hinds,
Mr. Thos. Reed being the new fpostmaster.
Mr. Reed intends biii ding a large addition
10 his present  residence and' slore.
. 1,
H. S  r)-->xo» returned   from   Clinton
.Mondav Morning;,
murder come? up at these arizes,
NOTICE
To Delinquent
IU Ull iitli
Pacific
££!1PERIA
UilTED5'
Service fui irjoi cummcncing June iotli, 1901
Four [Jays
.(.cross the Continent
) Oolrl, P't.-r. Lm.,,1 nml Copper Miii«< wnnteil at the KXCITANGE.
S I'HIOK MI1.1.IMI (iUl.l)   proji«rtli»  wiuiteil at  unci-(ur E..slurn In-
S    vi'fllors.
i IVrti.H linvin. tninina propprty for «nle aie reqnenteil to .einl   eainplu
)    of tin ir (in- in Hie I.Xl'ilANill. fur uxliiliitinu,
\ vVv di-iri' io 11. ur 1111.11 |iro<puotorH wlio huvo proiiiUing mineralcliiims
in l.riniii! Utiliiiiihia.
t'ruRpeiiloi'K and iiiinii g innn ur" r.q<i.Rtetl to make lUu   EXCHANGE
tllOtr tl. il'iliiuitrtiMR wli'-ii in Nel.ot).
"All niiiipli'- fIi.ih .1 Iii. Hem hv express PREI'AID.
Ourrtitipo.iiiuiicii eolicutjil,    Aitilreeii all t'oiiiiiiiinie.ulloiis to
S ANDKEVV   F.    RUSENBEHOER,
<,    Tell-plKPie >.'n. itl-l.    P. 0. Rox 700. NKI.SON.R. C.
THE WM. HAMILTON .J^A^liFAGTUR.NG GO. Limited'
This is the fastest ancl best equipped train
irossing ll..' continent. If you are going Eaht
tliere aie .onie facts regnrding liii:. service,
nd 1!:.' scenery along 1!:;: CANADIAN .AClFti
i'.\. which you bhouid know.
Tn AI.K" ANPI-'ll M DON i I.;'", r.r l.i nny . r
-mu ,ii-|n-i-nu.- in Whom In; may iiavc irnn-
icrreit h1.; laieresl In ii.-- I onlininttil uiul
Ihinsh ;■ in im ra' ■ En im ■ ■ I imti ->.i sri-tlllllvruj
Rro :.. In tli ■ hill    Mining Dlvlulo i o( i.i'-
: il illntrlet.
Vou nro hen l*y nollf er] Ihnl I hi! t'e e: end
■ I the -ete nffM foi inImur nn : [ui| rovon mils
unnntheal  n n'inuefl   mineral  elulms. In '
Q-ii'. a niinilierrif l.lliioet unions lia e   order to hold said Mineral ulainiH   under the |
,. .      , , i The tone   is arranged in iihss the greatest
heen piimmoned   to ilispenunc Inw ami    provisions of thi> Mineral Aet. and   If within I . .. ,
instloPHt. the 01int.onHR.l88.. Comment!    ninety days from thl    intleey     Mini  ,-f,.^   scene featurea of the line .unng .layliglil.
ine on Ont 8th.  The relebrated flhineee   'o «.ntrlbnto your portion of.nel,,.xi.rt.l i
mgelher with all 'osi nf ache Using, ; r In-       rainphlels  mrnisneil Irec on application lo
lerests In said claims will 1 ie the nrofertj 1 any C. I'. K. Agent or lo
of the suhserihei,  uniirr s-i.-llnn   l  '■.' an  eet '
entiilod thu Mineral Aid Ainondni.nl »■ I, innn.
Dated al Lttlouel ilu> _ 1.-1 day nteinti ir.
MACHINERY
PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO.
G AUTJ-JDJL.
P. McOolmm   runie   down from   Mc-
Gillivrnv oreelt thia week.
iT   RBK  lAN'SON
Notice.
-_>_>•?//• o >
S> '/,   j;   it tJ.'-y   obi
r      /
/
'■r/^Jtv:ii-)-p   i-iJoti- /_3>?_a -;-
/ ■       / /       :'
Vi-P-/     -S3 sT13'f'y_^-y     ///■/■? s,
Clarice  it Co., nt the Pioneer Drug Star'
have the liest stock of Fishing   Tackle  ev
brought  into Lillooet.    Loversofthe gentle       \.r   ,;   Pnnson being   desirous   nf rinsing
art   will (ind the  best of everything,  and can   'lis  business  ui h   Ihi    Viclnria  Hotel,   has
btain   hill information  as   to local condit-   I'-"'''1  '"'■- ; ks »ml nccniiius in lhe hiiniU
r,f Mr. Samuel I lib », Nol uv, who is .. ilh u
ions   ini.l   reouircincnts. .    , ...
i.i-.i In collect allnutstanding debtslorthwiih.
Pnrth s   nv ing the  lot.   innn.-^em( nt   are
Mr. A.E.Or.!li.irrloueofthe'Bohli(irf   respt-rifii     i      esk.l to settle their account!.
ni ilu-   Qoeen'   who   went   In   Sniflt   *vi,h iMr' Gibbs !"   '
Alni'ii with   thecelelirnted   Soratln'onii
tlnrse iB .pending a   feww«ekbi_   tin.-    T"," V'',"."'•."'..■'V "■' ' ■,'   .'   .'.'
t-i" tion.
.1. niVl.K,
A. tl. I' ,A„
Vancouver, ll. C.
THOU. CLAUK,
J,
viacKinnon
Mining Properties
»—t i
Handled
Properties Bonded
Vancouver
B.el
E.
J. ATKJN
\. West L_;!Sa__t
F
FURNITUR
A full stock of all   inds of
UP-TO-DATE FURNITURE
is now for sale by
H. C. PARKER,
ULLOOET, B. C
Store and Repair Shop in L'ren Block.
Call and examine  stock.      No trouble  U
show goods
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
WANTED KEVEn M. PEHSONfl OV ''I! \i:
tic.el hii»1 i I i mtiii Ion i n ■'■■■ li *■ tn io, oni' ' .•'
in tnis cuiinty r-Wjulre I, lo rupn; eui aiul at'
vertlsi old I'Minblished ivoHltlij cliis.noe*. lu>n.
os of SnlJrl fltuuicliil BtHinling. BhIhij- $18 01)
weekly wl(li exjKMu is addltloaal, nil payable
in i-ash uucli Weditea I ... il ro -; fitim head off-
leea. Uor.e nnd earrlnges furnished when
nei-epsary. Euclosu pelf-addressyd Btam ped
envelope. Mii-iHgej1, Dili UaxtoQ Building,
I'hii HffO.
/.,   Libera! Association.^
<
■■/
Mpni^erpliip in i ho ftbnvo
iiPFOfiiiti'in   \t>  (•))' 11  :•• hll ' >••.
Litteralt* in 1.HIhmiji an-l ml-
j i   fill ili-'i iris.   Tli" iiliJHvlH <■■ -
of I hi' HWOi-in 'ion nrt» 1.1 hh- \» -
(•tire ft in***.. ib'ir(1n):!i ntLiJin- 'V
iz;itii»t , him! m Hilt'iin* v ihe *■.%
lillooet. b. c. Don't Forget the Ashcroft Tailor
WIIExN YOU WANT A NEW SI'ST.
i.'      |irii.ri|. c- nl   '. In raliHli.
'/- W. A   fiallilier  M. !'.. lion. I'i. 'f !
•V* S. fni-l.c. M H . l'-.-nleiit.    '
lEALER IN,
J farrhvaro
Stoves
'1 in ware
M inerK Supplies
Farm Emplenients
! I:iriii:->- & SadJleiy
Purniture, etc..
All orilers prouipib' attbnd.dto*
I  hnvr  inn  roi
Panlinua In thu Inli
•n cllreiit Irom ..'nilaii'l tha l]»tscleutlnn of Twcods, Wornteda,Ssrcoa
.   diii. -■.. Mdji irn ii muni I,
THOU i • Mi I'.D.iH. Mori hmit Tr
Vslicroft, li. il
>''J,_ «r_*«
rv
'4'
X. CLARE
LILI.OI IKT, 11. ('.
WP, / _ 4* j»i t«», rr-> _ _f tn. \*
All work warranteci.
KrilllDfl  <>  l»liH, Si '-if.TV    __".. !
,-.;.<. (.;<. (..< t y t. ,. <:V, (   *,'.-> .;.-. <■-■■ «   ■ :.■> i  <
4        6        ■,        1        v..        '        *        *i.t.4.,e        4j
Mineral Act, !89(}„
[Knrni 1.1
Certifirate oi Improvements.
NOTICE.
'i'i;'- new stage line leaves Lytton every Monday and
Friday for Lillooet, returning next day. Special trips
made,    Write us for informal ion,
Peter Rebagliati & Co., Lvtton  li. C
_.U } tl
«
IW-.l
lioiei.
SPECIAL OFFER TO ALL.
Uu you want a bargain? We offer tlie
FAMILY HERALD and
STAR; Photos of the DUK
and DUCHESS of WM: and t
(lentral point for Bridge
It iver M iners and Pros-
peetors. Good aceoiu-
niodation.     •
L
AlbarnbrA, S'lulil n i ■■':. M • ■■ ollrnn,  I.*"-
ffuu Fi uv '■:.   fri, 1   and I  . -■> i    iuii
N.i 2 •■:   !■!.,'■.'-      ii '■!,;;
oiH-i ■ . ■■ ■ ; .   -.-it i i i nil...  n -M', t
".     n i   .. ■'    i  !■■:..
I', .    . ■ !    \        II ■■ '    ■*   Min
er's i'.-i tifli nifd   \*o. li  , ■ '    .   \ .*• ii.  ...   Milton
mhban, Free Mi iui k t.'ei liin-Hi    Su. H i
mleud,  ■>.:■*>■  dnys iiom tli Ihm  t»t', t«i
i-.)*!\ m * .*■■ ' ■ ■ ■■...'. liltrtiio
.if Improvement... f >i ihe ; <■ ■ • - ■ ■       11 I im >*
ii ; row ii '.i'.mi i ol t he ■ '   ro   lull
And Mitiii.'i (nku n dive tha* iuMfon, ttndpr
-•■ 'i ,t,|t 37, ii.;:-.' bt' i full ill <*** Hi ! I) '•■■." '''<' -
sirtnre .if si; i _ C--I :ii'ii iUf ui Iirnirov.iiH'iil i.
1). ,i»d  Lill   . ..."    LLll 'IrtJ ol J ti 1V   1001.
A*H*BKA KBTT*   Eome Grown
O 'r_T   /'" m ri o r c e*. if ft f.,-.
NEV  WESTMINSTER, B. 0.
Sucker Creek, B.C|  Genera] Hardware,
1. HIN COLLUM,   Prop.
Paints, ('\\y-  and  Varnishe.,
St. ives, Lnamoled l i'on
and Tinware,
Mlnern Stoul, IMi-kn. Shoveli. otn. Wlro t'.alili
mil Rusiicl tt'uo KviiFlnR,
Si i.ile in conm
Uitsi
Carihoo and Lillooet
Stage'Lines.
BRITISH COLUMBIA EXPRESS
COMPANV.
ASHCROFT, B. C.
yr •:■>■•:'■■:r: %■'^'V'i"^ i^^ ,
LILLOOET LIVERY STABLES.
H. S. DOXAT,   PROP.
"     n <    ., all   icmi i rs,    Tiiimlng by il.iy
or  • i . tract.      I„j;h nml  lior* • lor
hire tit tnotleratc ntps.
HAN   AND GRAIN   l-'OK SALE,
i  ' ?    *    .        \t/\i    <■    ?    . ' ,    ..",./
"V"*.."i"'..'  :"'.■-.    :'   :    ,'4"k^i
BAILEY
Prospector; all for S
i.npral Men limit
A;>"I'I!o.nv.
I'liiit anil Ornamyntal Tr<.-, Ropes,
Shnilis, Vines, Hull's, ilalgi  I'lants,
O'ititon   iiii'l   wnr   point!*,   M unluy,
Kxira clioicc stock of i'e.-.ch, Aprirot, l'lnin,    U'ulni   ilui nml
cents.
The subscriptions to both papers will bo good i'i r the
remainder oi this year, Those who liave already
renew;.'.! can, qpon paymenl of the above,
have their subscription e_ ten led,
The photos will each be abouf  14x20 inches in size and
will be suitable for framing.   Xo hi ttt r opportunity criii be n!l'^,^';'
given for obtaining photos of our fu  i: g jh 1 Q'ie. i, ■ ■•'•
Storage and
Forwarding* flffsnt
LYT'lON.   rherryartl I'nine I'ri'es.    New inip.irlaiiiiii nl
-I ; ;    ['iltirlrnilri ils,    I .us< i,   ' llanatis,
lil, ,. illil   . tic.
      hi* frnpi.     . ■  e ■ . t:. noi   ' ni
mi „ iun to pay:    Unlets   l.iy . ■   i mi i!:iv yn*i
.,..!•; the ii s1.    Nofiitnigfi ing nm insp- timn i Mo»MI»._-.
|iSiar ' ilt'Cl In ■••'   plant-, agrietlll iral im
; el ■(„  nl l, Vi:i v.-r . Is e mppli is, etc.     l..u;;-    ■" :"""i'. ''"'' ''•
I cAt anil most C'lniplete ' i.ek in   tlie  province. bpucial Cj.itfey.l.i ■■    Fits:.'   "1
i.iiiooet and Bridge River. ■!■<" t■> ■■-'-'■■ !■.■■■■■■-' i« m»imnkevn
■ cctinnt: be. ir« p acir*.; ynut on em.    Ad lrer
AII   poititN   in   I'. n      I in li
in.I I'i iiltiv.
l.iiluoci ifffi i", M hii'mv mul !■' i lil\
I'ui'.- ot (, iu,liel ' .  .11! w   .  poiitlB,
..in j.
•UurfOfl I'l'tlil'-ct '.\ i_ 1 * !•' i'i: lur: Olltll ll 11*
I
..;.; inl    in   my   earr;
ir,» nottl. <1, 7uiiila SHiii'i     ,.'*'ii:"!'i^ L.'.rii
liii iii -.■.:■ ■ .
M. j. [»Er*3f.¥,yanoo-iV3r
i
»4I i
)TF
J. MacMiHan, Proprietor. (
l.VTTOX, - _. (J
This   well   known   liotel   ia
First-class  in  every  respect.
Sample room   tree.
Rgad The Prospector
Advertis lnThcPros-|$2 a yeai*.
p setar.

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