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The Prospector Sep 21, 1901

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HH_P@S'''  , \H'»   *~t"       "*• "H    ' <""** '*i'"v-"
: mM
V0I.4,  No.10.   ■
$2.00 a year.
C3-E_I_T_EI_E^___.I_.    ls£X_\_RJGX^J_.XXrT
Miners Supplies.
Branch Store at Bridge River where a
full stock of General Merchandise and Min
era Outfits are oil hand.
J. Dunlop, General Merchant, Lillooet, B.C
Paul Santini,
•arries a full stork of all kinds of Groceries, Dry   Goods,   B iots  and   Shoes,
Hardware, ete,
¥,   ¥   y^
Lillooet, B. C.
W. F. Allen, Proprietor.
Tliia Hotel in capal ie of aecomi dating SO GuiRts.   S.mn 1_ Rooms for
Commercial Travellers. Everything First-Chss.
 _i— __ca—-
Hotel Victoria.
IiILXiOOElT"   B- C-
This hotel being new unit thoron.hlv finished lhronuhri.lt is the only first
etaei. hotel in I.iiiooet. Perilous onlling at Lillooet will receive every attention Iii
•topping »r the lintel Victoria, (lond stabling in connection with the liotel. Head-
^■artere for llie Ullooet-l.yt.lon atage.
•   S   S   9   9   9     CHAHOKB    Ml itn: WATI'.     9    l»    9   O   J    9
Stft.ge leaves Lytton every Tuesday and Saturday morn
iwjr, for Lillooet, roturning next day.    Special trips made.
If yon contemplate a trip into Lillooet district, write us for information.
CAMERON & HURLEY     -:-    Lytton and Lillooet, B l.
Slwmer lt'tu't's the Mill wharf every morning (except
StuatUy) at 0 a  m., for lake points.
Returning leaves the Mission at 2 p.m.
i''or information concerning rates, special trips <fec,
"Write the company or call at the Mill wharf.
Seaton Lake Steamboat .Company.
fc-m-nott, n. c
Half-Way House, ^
Meatli|utrters foi all Stag.*.
As the winter evenings draw near, we are
again asking each other if i'- is not possible
for us to secure a reading routn and suitable
reading matter fur all classes. If a more
.suitable place cannot be secured, wc have
been offered pan uf the Methodist Church
building which can be to arranged that the
papers and books can be readily set aside
when tbe space is needed for Church purposes. Iieb'has already been offered to make
thu necessary and temporary alterations in
the above building. This oiler is made freely
for the purpose uf providing a comfortable
place for quiet reading. If a more suitable
place is suggested we shall be glad lo announce it.
The Prospector Co. offer to sup] ly the
reading room with all thc leading daily and
weekly papers,
The question of books for a library has
been settled by a suggestion from out member in West Lilluoet. The suggestion is an
admirable one and ought to be acted upon
a« early as possible. The facts are as follows:
The Provincial Government issues what are
ii lined Travelling Libraries which are under
the control oi the Librarian of ihe Legislative
Assembly, Any number of persons may sign
a petition for a library lo be sent lo a design*
ntccl address,
The parlies who sign the petit'on agree
lo pay the transportation charges: tu provide
a suitable place for the reception oi the library; lo select a librarian; lu become responsible for thc care of ihe books; and to forward the books to a designated address a1
■end of three mouths.
The 1 ibr.iry contains works on many subjects, including ethics, social science, mining,
agriculture, forestry, biography, history, fiction and poetry.
The prospects of Mr. Brown's  re-election
in New Westminster, are as rood as bis best
i fiiends can desire:    Victoria Colonist.
The man who holds down public opinion
sits on a valve and can only keep it down
for a while. Mr. Dunsmuir is now roosting
on the safely valve, und the coming explosion
is merely a question of time: The Outlook.
The Hon. Richard McBride acted the manly part in resigning his portfolio as Minisler
of Mines. That astute wire puller, Joe Martin has once more scored a temporary
success; The Vernon News.
Ri. hard McBride and his political advisers
have made a sorry contest of the bye-elect-
inn at New Westminster. Gifford will not
be elected; McBride will be discredited as a
leader; und his political advisers will be regarded as dough-heads;       N'el-on Tribune.
The Vancouver dailies, almost without exception, and the Daily Columbian of New
Westminster, oppose Mr. Brown, while the
Golden Era, the Inland Sentinel and others
are in sympathy with him.
Meanwhile the electors in West Lillcoel
wait for light lo come from the sanctum of
"heir member, But we say "Silence is golden" to a legislator in such a crisis as the
present and Mr. Smith will declare himself
in due time.
All work warranted.
A rich lnrty cured of her be ifne-'s and Noi.es
Mr. Gibbs, who has   handed  in to us the 1 I? the lle,lU JH.J&  NleholBi.n'B Ar-Unclal Ear
.ibofr information which he has obtained
from tbe government librarian, offers to
undertake the duties of librarian.
Who will secure the names of those who
will take a part in such a project?
We shall be pleased if some other suggestions are made, sin h as the naming ol a more
suitable place lor the keeping nf ihe books,
or while ret else is to the point.
Priiiiis, Ravi! ?iO,otin tit his Institute, so that the
duaf people unablu tu proonvo the Kar Drums
may huvo them tree. Address No. 14823 The
Nlvholson Institute. 780, Eighth Avenue, New
York, i .8.A.
• 11« \ ff • oi the   -Uo
tllivray Mine. ___?
Mr.  Whittaker Wright, tbtfinancier
of the   Company, ie   dealt with with-
vea by the commissioner.   Mr,
rove*   conclusively   that  the
B. A. 0. did not lose a dollar on their
Undertakings here; in inct, a dividend
of 10 per cent, amounting to £150,000
Owng to some unforeseen incidents  vas I,aia. "M** substantial profit withe deal   for the  Anderson  Lake  pro-  """J0 on ib" fl°*-at'°n of "'6 Le Roi.
pert> which was completed some time Tlle Company received iu cash   more
ago, failed to materialize, but  arrange-  tbl"' two Mni* ofit8 e,,*-ire ^Pi*-*' "
merits are again under way which pro-
tlie result of the flotation of 3 other
n.ise to be more successful: the terms Koe.laud companies. The Company
of the new deal, it consummated, will made large legitimate profits in mining
be much the same »9 those of the hist
It ia greatly to he hoped that  capital
will become interested in this properly,
undertakings in B.  C, carried through
by Mr. McKintosh.
Tne   compa.y    lest   £76,000   iu  the
as the  mine has been  proved to he "a  Yukon,    through   tbe   ignorance   and
good low-grade proposition, and any
low-grade mine which can keep its
head above water with ten stamps is
sure to be a dividend payer with forty
or lifiy.
carelessness of the London Board; such
losses, however, affect tbe prestige of
B.C. uot in tbe slightest.
The real cause of the failnre of tbe
company  was,  however,  due  to their
A 120 foot upraise from Ihe lower being tinaucially connected with other
tunnel has. just been completed, which companies, which companies failed,
reveals a very large body of  rich   ore.  ami dragged them with tbem  in   their
  fall.   Tbe two companies which proved
most ruinous were the London & Globe
aiul lhe Standard Exploration Company. $1,250,000 were loaned to the
latter company on tbe security of a lot
of optiona which proved absolutely
worthless. It iB now iiiauileBt thnt
the coffers of the B, A. Ci. were evs-
and Archie Thebarge are placer mining on tematically drained by bolstering up
the  South  T'ork, and are said to be obtain-  other    companies,   a   veJy    Buspicious
Bridge River.
Mike Gaynor  and brother, Geo.   Gibson
ing some beautiful coarse gold.
Mr. Southard reports that things are pro-
grossing very favorably at this mine, and
that gootl results are being obtained.
See our special
offer on back page.
A lull stud; of all   indsof
is now for sale by
Store and Repair Shop in Cren Block.
The report of the receiver of the B,
A. C. Company   M
very encouraging to all  interested   in
B. 0. mining matters. It had been interred bv many tbat the failure of the
M. A, C. was due to the fact that their
investments in this province were niter failures, and that, consequently,
B. U. was not a goed place for future
investments. Such inferences will be
effectually quelled by Mr. Barnes' report, published in the B. 0. mining
Review of London.
piece of business.
Mr. Barnes Bavs:—"The failure of
the British America Corporation is
attributed to the default of the London
and (iiobe. The real causeB of failure
appear to bave been the inequitable
character of the arrangement for sharing orotite with the L. &G.
There is much of a satisfactory nature in this report to miners and mine
owners in this section. It is proved
indubitably that, no capital has been
lost in legitimate mining deals in B.
0., and that the mines oi this province atand as high as they ever did.
Lames, will be Again, the failure of the B. A. O. is
conceded to  have  considerable to do
with the preBent depression here, as,
on account of the failure of that company, a large amount of capital which
wa» to have beeu invested here was
One thing is certain, and that is that
Bridge Kiver properties are good, and
that when capitalists are done juggling with them, this will be the finest free milling section in B. C.
Brief Despatches.
A public meeting has been
The great steel   strike which began
on June 80 hat been brought to an end
at   a   recent    conference.    For   three  called    for    Friday    evening,
hour, the situation was disced, and t        be_    tho    27th    t0(1i*-
illjrtsweie made by Shatter to   secure        -
the loturn of all  the men now out on  ciliS matters  of   vital impor-
strike, but ll,e Steel Trust   had deter-
mined to retain those who bad come to tance to tlie town,
ihem during thestuke.   a large num.     All interested in  the ■wel-
ber ol Union men will consequently be
without employment.
|    Call
i show j
id examine stock.      No trouble to
Well informed life insurance men try
thai President McKinley carried in the
! noighborhood of $200,000 oo his lite.
Mrs. McKinley is understood to be
the uenenciar. <n all the policies.
Lillooet, E. C.
Manufacturer ot nil khnlot
M.NBU'S 81 ITI IKS. Picks
hkii.i.s Etc,
None but tho ttesitnrilerlal't wil.   Miners oi
prospectors  Bonding In   orders  will  reoclvr
! prompt attention aud »attitactloa.gu*routM<l
Did you ever hear anyone talk in the
following strain: "How do jou like
ibis Weitlhei?" Not much I'm ieared
uV going to rain." uFnlks all well''"
'Yes, bul the measles la in the neicb-
ii ohooil. "   "Well ci uongl t ••• I e gi.'.o
I'Otl're    hvirs.."'      "Ye.,   - Ul   we've   all
got to die."
Rovalty has reached our Continent,
and the visit of the l'Mice promises to
excel nil former royal visits, in grandeur
and impress!vent.:. R"port has it tbat
Hi- Royal Hi., nose n.: y iittind the
itnicri I i i in- deul Mi Kinlt-y, li so
the Visit to Cunaua will  be cut il.o■',.
{are of Lillooet should attend
the meeting to express their
views on the different subjects discussed. ■	
Mr. Brown lias been defeated in the
election at New Westminster. The returns show lhat the present gofern-
ii11 nt overestimated its influeuce in that
According to Lord Kitchener'e report
the proclamation lhat all Borr.-, captur.
ed will be permanently banished, is be-
u ' 'ji ,iw-1 im i Jl'iect.
A Little Incideut That IndiOUteS How
Pure a Pearl She Was Upon lhe German Thruiie—How the Great  Heart of
tho Dowager Empress Was Broken—A
Tragic Bljstery.
Mrs. de Touffe Lauder writes in
The Toronto Globe: Our own beloved
Princess Lioyal Victoria of England,
the widowed Empress Frederick of
Germany, and mother of the present
Emperor, has passed to the Unseen,
aiul 1 ask a short space in your
columns to givo utterance to a few
of many pleasant memories iu connection with her remarkable history.
A year or two after tlio Franco-German War 1 lirst saw the frown
Prince Frederick at the Castle of
Heidelberg, a most truly royal and
imposing personality. In stature over
six feet, and witli that majestic
mien, noble head mul radiant countenance, his was an Imperial presence-, and as consort of our Princess we were deeply interested in
him. "True, pure, a pearl upon a
throne." the broken-hearted Kinpress
called liim after Ids death. Victoria
and Frederick were a model pair,
and their tleep love for each other,
antl their lofty plans for their coming reign, were well known. During
later visits to Berlin it was my
gootl fortune to see them, as also
tlie venerable Kaiser Wilhelm of the
great war, and his consort Augusta,
frequently. 1 only mention one of
these occasions. 1 was staying with
German friends in Potsdam. One
morning in .June we wero visiting
some of the lioyal parks and palaces. I had .secured tbe largest, loveliest rose, thinking we might meet
the Crown Prince and Princess. We
had just left the palace Sans Solid,
when 1 saw two carriages approaching, and begging my German friends
to withdraw a little, that I, as English, might salute them, I stood
alone close to the drive, holding up
my beautiful rose. Thc Crown Princess Victoria was in tbe lirst carriage witli Prince Wilhelm (now
the Emperor), Prince Henry and the
eldest, daughter, afterwards Princess
of Meiningen, and one of her ladies.
In the second carriage sat the Crown
Prince Frederick with the rest of tho
Royal children, Princess Victoria,
Princess Sophia, now Crown Princess of Greece. They recognized this
as an English salutation. As 1 presented that rose the Crown Princess
smiled and smiled and waved her
hand — whoever saw ber rare smile
never forgot it. so full was it of
many unspeakable things — and
Frederick removed his hat, bowing
and smiling so heartily two or
three times. My German friends
heard the        English        "Thank
you!" tbey        saitl,       and     they
were so proud and delighted with the honor that I revelled
Inter in a "special treat" in consequence. Tbat is my most precious recollection of the unfortunate pair.
When J recall tills scene, and all
their subsequent history, my heart
i.s filled with a gieat sorrow. They
had just returned from Italy. and
were brilliant in perfect health and
happiness I he.u- the dying Emperor
of three months saying to an old and
faithful servant, whom he had summoned to bis presence — no, he
wrote tbe words, for he could not
speak: "We are both unfortunate,
but I am more unfortunate than
thou." '1'he great heart of the Empress Frederick broke. Greatness,
honors, hopes and plans burst like
air bubbles in hoi' grasp; nothing
realized of all she had hopedl We
leave iter sleeping in the Friedcns
Klrche — Church of peace — at Potsdam, beside her beloved Frederick.
Her violin is silent! She never went
anywhere without it. Her chisel is
laid down forever, for, like her Hoy-
al sister, Princess Louise, she was a
BCUlpturess of no mean order. There
is a wonderfully lifelike bust In
white marble of the aged Emperor
in tho Palace Babelsberg, by her
hand. He was ever kind and good to
the English Princess, and when be
died she wept long and passionately.
Her tragic history is a. mystery we
may ntit fathom, 'llie Divine decrees
are inscrutable. The world has not
yet learned how great and truly royal a lady has left us all the poorer
for ber loss. Tier biography by some
loving hand shall reveal more of her
later on. Widely read in all the poets
of many languages, and in great
writea-s in all subjects, who shall excel her? She was regarded as possessed of the most powerful mind of
any woman in Europe. Croat in her
love for her people, and for all women and maidens, she cherished
brond plans for the amelioration of
their condition. Empress Frederick
hns reached her true sphere, her true
throne, for which her sorrow-yetirs
have enriched and refined her noble
Farewell, thou grand, pure1 and nnble
True scion ol" onr  English  race    end
salt* , f Itnre [looks
At Southey's  the  other  day,     says
The     I. Ion   Graphic,   a first   uncut
copy of John Keats' "Poems," with
inscription on title "To my friends
the Miss Rcynoldses, J. K.." 1817,
fetched £125; a second edition, presentation copy of Ur. Samuel Johnson's "The Prince of Abissinia, a
Tale." with inscription on fly-leaf,
"To Mis. Percy from the author.
Samuel Johnson," 1759, £58; and
an uncut copy of "Poems by Two
Brothers," Alfred and Charles Tennyson,   18-7.   £51.
An  Ktltrllsh  Idea.
A women writers' club of Encland
has Introduced a new idea at its dinners. It is the fashion for every one
present to fiin ber name card, daintily bung on a slender ribbon attached to a safety pin. to her bodice, so
that nny one in the room can see her
name. This is sufficient Introduction
for two women to make themselves
known to each  other.
cburucterizes  rhe   Forms of Prayer rued
in llie Urltlsh  House oi Contm.ins
—Curious Infill-motion.
In the British House of Commons
'he other day an Irish member asked
the leader of tin- House v ho was responsible for lhe form of prayer read
in the House. Mr. Balfour was unable to satisfy the hon. member's
curiosity at tlie moment. Bul Hie
researches of th,. editor of "Hansard" bave produced an answer and
incidentally supplied same interesting information. Tlie first refen in o
to prayer in ihe journals of iho
House is in 1603, l,ul Sir Simon D.
Ewes, in his journal of Queen Eli n-
beih's Parliament, writing of tho
Parliilineiii ,,f 1577, says: "It. hath
been the custom of these later Protestant Parliaments for the Speaker
to compose a prayer, to be read by
him every morning during the session; accordingly the Speaker made
and read tho following; 'We most
entirely bes h Thee, that pardoning all our sins in the blood of Thy
Son Jesus Christ, it would please
Thee by the brightness of Thy Spirit
to expel darkness and vanity from
our minds, antl partiality from our
speeches, and grant unto us such
wisdom ami integrity of heart ns be~
comoth Hie servants of Jesus Christ.
The subjects of a gracious Prince
and members of this honorable
House, h-t us not, Oh Lord, who are
met together for the public good of
the whole land, be more careless and
remiss than we are in our own private causes.' " The prayer alluded
to in the entry in the Commons
journal of Kill:! beseeches tbe Almighty, "becit'lse our hearts by nature are not lit for gootl cogitations.
er",it,, a new heart antl renew- a right
spirit in us, remove far from us nil
vainglorious Humour of commanding
our own wit. all covetous Humour of
advancing our private profit, all envious Humour of disgracing other
men's gifts, all malicious Humour of
hurting any man's person: nnd. finally, all forward Humour of opposing ourselves against just, needful
and Oodly things by whosoever propounded." There is a giant humility
antl directness about some of these
exercises which might recommend
them to some cisatlantic legislative
bodies wilh which we are familiar.
A London  Writer Combats tho Idea Thai
it   Is Ajfonizinir,
The popular idea that the act of
dying is a painful process often
causes a fear of death. Hut death
from even the most painful mortal
tiiseases is usually preceded by a
period of cessation from suffering
and partial or complete insensibility,
resembling falling' asleep or the
pleasant gradual unconsciousness
caused by an anaesthetic, according to a writer in The London Spectator,
'lhe common phrase "death agony"
is not warranted by what occurs in
natural death, which is a complete
release from all pain. When death is
owing to heart failure or syncope it
is sudden nntl painless—perhaps pleasant. Death by hanging, there is reason t,, believe, is attended by a voluptuous spasm Heath by decapitation or electricity is only a momentary shock, hardly felt. Heath by
poisoning varies in palnfulness according to the poison employed. Opium and other narcotics probably
give a painless, perhaps a pleasant,
dreamful death, Hemlock, as we
know from the account of the death
of Socrates, causes gradual insensibility from below upward. On tho
othei hand, arsenic, strychnine, carbolic and mineral ileitis, corrosive
sublimate, tartar emetic, antl other
metallic poisons inflict slow antl torturing death. Prussle acid antl cyanide of potassium ciuso quick and
painful  death.
Uow the   Other   Half   Lives,   as Shown !■
Cl«ti ki-iiiT,-]l.
They were u. couple of dirty little
urchins tossing pennies at the entrance ot a Clcrkemvell court on a
summer Sunday afternoon. Their
hats were crownlcss, llieir bodies
coatless .md their (eel bootless. Indeed, their entire apparel seemed to
consist of two hat-rims and some
tattered ticking shirts antl trousers,
th' bottoms of which were torn into
scollops, squares ami other fancy
patterns. The littlo alleyway where
they stood guard was dark and ill-
smelling, yet from the rear there
Issued sounds of music such as one
would scarcely expect to hear in
that neighborhood. "Who makes
the music'.'" 1 asked of the boy
whose penny had turned up on its
head. "What? Vou mean the hymn
tunes nnd sechl Them's the mission
folks what comes round i very Sunday to preach and pray .nd sing,"
ho answered, "Never seen 'em or
'card 'em before, miss?" asked Hie
oilier boy, with that happy self-
satisfied nir so often assumed by
children when the lind they arc in
possession of knowledge denied to
their elders. "See 'ere, Jim: let's
stop tossin' coppers—'taint right, nohow on Sundays1—an' we'll 'scort the
laitly in among flic mission folks.
Can ye sing laitly?" On assuring
him that 1 could sing, he and his
companion, one on cither side of me,
escorted nie in through the narrow
alley towards the centre of the
court. There I found it wider than
at the entrance, so wido that it was
possible to stand six or seven
abreast. Three-storey buildings
were on the three sides of the court,
nntl from every  window there  | red
several    faces.       There    were    men       in
their shirt sleeves, smoking pipes,
and men with aprons tied round
their necks. They bad stopped in
the middle of their Sunday shave,
witii hantls holding a razor suspended in midair. There were women
with plaid shawls crossed upon their
bosoms, their hair in knots which
hnd apparently not been untwisted
since - the preceding Sunday; nntl
there were children of all ages nnd
both sexes, garbed ill the simplest
nnd scantiest of summer raiment,
sitting and standing by Ihe open
windows and doors, all intent on
His   ttUKitl«8«  Ma*   lieveles.
A London bicycle agent, who advertises a machine by saying that it
bail been ridden a thousand miles
a week for 12 weeks without breaking down, was speaking from tlio
point of view of the bicycle. An intending purchaser,, however, showed
more interest in the condition ol thu
rider ut tho end of the J 2 weeks.
"Oh—the rider!" was tlie calm reply. "He ruined his health for
life." 'ibe agent was there, indisputably, to advertise the machine
and not the rider. His indifference
lo tho latter recalls the opposite attitude of the child who connected the
frequent absences of her father with
his recent acquisition of a new bicycle. "God wants us to te kind to
animals and flowers and people," she
-aid, meditatively. Then, after u
pause, "But I'm not sure utout bicycles !''
ll„ Sal  Down,
A Scottish divine was noted for
his pointed nntl cutting sayings both
in and out of the pulpit. One Sunday
morning just as he was about to begin tie' service, the kirk door opened, ami in walked a sprightly young
plowman in a. brand new pair of
light corded trousers.
The young man was in no hurry to
get to his seat, nntl when he did |
Here he stood up delicately and
■.lowly arranged his coattails before
sitting tlown. Tlie minister had eyetl
him from the lirst and ns the young
man was turning round to see if
there was any dust on tlie seat observed  in  on   impatient voice:
"Ye tan sit doon nno, my man.
We've a' seen yer blocks."
The King ant sir Thomas.
There's    a     good  story going  tho
rounds     about    tbe King  anil      Kir
il is   Lipton.   (if  course   it   is   am
invention, hut it, is funny and the
joke carries no sting H is represented
that the King, after he had distributed the medals to the South African
soldiers, saitl something to Sir
Thomas about Hie new order which
would come by anil I -. to i hoe
wdiom     he  intended   to   ho:   ir, d
"nn      order     nmj   como  y.ee.e   v uj ."
said  His   Majt sty,  so  i: ,   . ,
to Sir Thorn It    hail
ly attended   i,," ,,.
of the greet   nu _.   |>,'
Paid  Hie  ltlshnp's  I are.
Dr. Carpenter, the Bishop of l!i-
pon, is one of the most popular
clergymen iu England. He i.s a man
whose natural impulse must be to
throw off his coat, and work in bis
shirt sleeves. "I never address the
Queen at all," he told somebody
who asked him if he felt nervous
when preaching before Queen Victoria. "I know that there will be
present the Queen, the princes, tho
household nntl the servants down to
the scullery maid," Dr. Carpenter
is not ashamed to ride in a bus, and
has crflen told the story of a penny
ride from Westminster to Charing
Cross. When   Ihe   ticket,   collector
came round, the bishop found, to his
astonishment, that he had not a
penny in his pocket, and neither bad
bis wile, wdio was wilh him. Dr.
Carpenter made up bis mind to borrow the money when he alighted at
Charing Cross, but before he reached
his destination a workingman with a
bog of tools thrown over his shoulder turned to him as he left the bus
nnd said: "Don't you bother about
that. I've mailo that all right."
Almost before tlie bishop could say
"Thank you" the man with the bag
was gone, and Ur. Carpenter found
that he had paid his fare nntl that
of his wife to the end of the journey.
A Comical  ISIunder.
One of the most ludicrous mistakes
made by the telegraph was caused
by the loss of a single dot in a telegram from Brisbane to a London
news agency. As it renched London
it read, "Governor-General twins
first son," which the news agency
"edited" and sent around to the pallets in the following form: "Lady
Kennedy, the wife of Sir Arthur Kennedy, Governor-General of Queensland, yesterday gave birth at Government House, Brisbane, to twins,
the firstborn being a son."
The telegram arriving in the small
hours of the morning, there was no
time to check it or refer to Debrett,
and it was published Dy most of the
newspapers in London and the pro-
vinces and caused an unexpected sensation. Sir Arthur's friends pointed
out with conclusive force that some
one had blundered, ns there never
Wits a Lady Kennedy, Sir Arthur being a bachelor.
The repeat message which followed
"Governor-General turns first sod,"
referring to a railway ceremony.
London's Witty Cabbies.
"Hiding down Oxford street this
morning on top of a 'bus," writes
William I'i. t'ui'li'-. from London, "1
poked the driver in the back with
iny umbrella, as Americans usually
do, and asked him questions, He
was good-natured, and answered
them cordially. Some of bis retorts were ipiiie witty. You seldom
final a 'bus driver in London without a keen sense of humor, and they
all like to talk. As we were passing old Newgate Prison. I enquired,
'How do you get inside that place?'
What I wanted to know was whether I must go to some official for
a ticket of admission, antl this wns
his answer: 'When you get liolT this
'bus go hup be'intl the first cove you
see and 'it him has 'ard has you
kin in the. 'cad. The bobby will do
tho rest.' "
lea in  A list nil i a.
The Chinese  tea plant thrives well
in      Australia. Trees   planted  by
Baron Mueller, in the botanical gatr-
den, seed freely, and young plants
are usually raised from them. The
Australian pnpors say that the difficulty in making it profitable commercially is Iho cost of labor in collecting tin" haves, but the native
tribes might, be taught to do useful
work in this direction.
r_Tn«  Into   Comparison  With   Lord Salisbury lor Lone Tenure.
The Earl of Liverpool, who came
ii ntly into comparison with Lord
Salisbury iaa tlie matter of long tenure oi the British Premiership, was
born .I nno 7. 1770. entered parliament in his twentieth year, ami attained to Cabinet rank in 1801,
when as Foreign Secretary under Ad-
dington, he conducted the negotiations which terminated in the lleot-
lllgly popular treaty of Amiens. On
Tilts' return to power he retained
office as Home Secretary, but preferred to act in opposition to l'ox
and Grenville, returning to the Cabinet of Jlr. Perclval in .1809. On the
i.iiier's assassination antl at the urgent solicitation of thc Prince Regent, whose fullest, confidence he enjoyed, he became Prime Minister in
1812 — a position be was to retain
until 1S27, when a stroke of paralysis endcai liis career. The length of
iho Liverpool administration is tlie
u.ore remarkable from the fact that
it opposed from first to last, in its
domestic policy the growing liberal
sentiment of tbe period. Parliamentary reform, the fleeing of the West
Indian slaves and Catholic emancipation were retarded by Liverpool
more perhaps than by any other
man, and the distresses following
i fie close of the Napoleonic wars and
He bill of pains and penalties
against Queen Caroline aroused
against him at times almost, a frenzy
of popular dislike. The ability of
Castlcreagh and Canning (the latter
had been his contemporary ait Oxford) in the Foreign Oflice, antl the
irreproachable private character of
Liverpool himself wero '.he features
which oitset the blundering tactics
of the homo department, tlie unwisdom of which were at once proved
upon the Prime Minister's resignation by their complete and permanent reversal.
sale of Koval Curioo.
Curious stories are being told to
lhe effect that the King has ordered
a list of til! the pictures anal curios
stored away art the different Royal
palaces to be prepared. When it is
ready, an expert i.s to be called in
lo value such of the articles as His
Majesty may decide to dispose of,
for, so it is said, there is to lie ai
general clearance, and Christie's
salesrooms aro to see this vast colli ,ion of bric-a-brac, lhe accumulation of years, brought under the
This is not at, all unlikely, for during lhe late Queen's reign enormous
quantities of curiosities, valuable
..nd Otherwise, were showered upon
the Royal residences. As accommodation could not be found lor thein
they were stored away in cellars and
lumber-rooms. Many of them are, or
wero,   recently     still    in cases,      un-
1 niched, 'liny had heen quite forgotten, nor were the contents catalogued. The king wants to clear up
tilings, and get rid of what is of no
use to him or his household. Hence
the recent sale of sherries, antl hence
also    the reported sale of curios.
alow -laeto- Travels,
A dim, dry fog prevalent in Cler-
mony, known us tlie Hohrauch, has
been traced i'or a distance of 150
miles from its supposed source without great diminution of its intensity or distinctive smell. It is commonly attributed to Uu.' extensive
binning of peal, in North Germany,
where ilu; tillers of the soil will at
certain seasons hoe up the rank
growth of their In Ids ami burn it tin
a large scale. A haze of at very similar description has been observed in
New England and Upper Canada; so
also, according to Livingstone, in
tlio Barotso Valley; trio cause in all
cases being assign;d to the extensive burning, often at a great distance, ol grass or forest timber, 'lhe
self-same results must, be looked lor
in ihe case of the burning of coal on
an equally gigantic scale in London,
with the one difference that the effect
must lie incomparably more per-
uieious.i—London  Dally   .Mail
Suitable For a Small Number of
( oil ■■—a ontiiin„ Two I'll*.
The plans here shown tire from
Hoard's Dairyman nnd represent a rectangular silo wdth two pits suitable for
a small number of cows or for use during the summer drought
In this style of silo the pits mny be
made of any required size and their
number added to at will. The tie across
the corners so increases the angle that
It offers but little more resistance to
settling than ^straight wall.
Make a foundation wall coming up
obove the surface sufficiently so that
the ground may be graded to carry all
water from rains and melting snow
awny from the building. On this foundation lay the first frame, which may
be doubled If desired and secured by
bolts set In the wall. At each comer of
this frame and In the middle set up
blocks 19 Inches long and on these
build the next frame, setting It exactly
above the first. On this second frame
set up other blocks upon which to build
the third frame, making these blocks
long enough to space these frames two
feet from centers. Continue on in this
way, adding frame above frame, increasing the distance between, until at
the top they may be four feet or even
more apart. These frames for pits not
exceeding 14 feet on a side mny be
made of 2 hy 8 Inch stuff. Above 14
feet use 2 by 10. TjBe spikes freely.
When the third frame is In place,
commence to stay lath and brace. If
the outside is to be covered with clapboards, drop siding or ship lap, nail on
one Inch furring strips. This wdll leave
a space for circulation of nir from top
to bottom in summer and prolong the
life of the silo. Use building paper under tlie siding.
Finish the interior wdth two thicknesses of boards, with best quality of
tarred building paper between tbem.
The first course of boards may be of
claeap lumber and should be put on
diagonally, each board constituting a
brace. The second lining should be
free from sap and loose knots nnd
made of narrow boards. We do not
consider matching necessary, but many
use stuff thnt lias been tongued and
Leave openings for taking out the
silage where most convenient
These openings aire not closed with
doors, but with boards cut in lengths
It dial not tnke many yenrs to find out
tlmt It was more profitable to pasture
tbe grnss around me than to burn It In
tlie fall. This pasturing of the grass
was done so successfully that none was
left lo burn or to pasture. Flunlly I
was compelled to break up the land
nntl farm It. I raised large crops of
small grain, but soon saw that it was
a money losing game and tried to Eeed
my land back to grass. I found it very
dillicult to get tame pastures to stick,
anal if by accident I got a gootl stand
of timothy or clover the latter would
not last, and the former after a good
crop or two would get what I called
sod bound and would not produce a
load of hay to the acre. I know now
why the timothy did no good nfter a
year or two. It was because we pastured It to the roots, thinking It economical to let stock eat the last spear
of grass that showed up In the fall.
Land having by that time advanced ia
price, I could not afford to own pastures of that kind, and so I overstocked
it to make both ends meet I made up
my mind to own less and better stock,
and this change in uo timo mnde a
great improvement In my pastures. I
soon saw that a growth of grass covered the pastures In dry weather when
all tho range In short pastures was
Injur, to stlde.
Mix one ounce of acetate of lead and
two ounces of opium wdtli one quart of
water. Bathe the Injured part well
three times a ahiy with a llltle of the
above lotion Keep the niilmal in the
arable so that it cannot move around.
Is It  Unlutiky?
Is there any truth in tho belief
that ill-luck attaches itself to the
designation IP.' Super d it ions people point to Shamrock II. tis another confirmation of thc belief.
Among many railing men a very
strong prejudice exists against a
horse with II. forming part of ils
Then look aat our kings wdio have
been II: William II. met with nn tiia-
timely death. Henry ll. had a troubled reign attul rebellious sons aud
dietl of a broken heart. Edward 11.
was cruelly murdered, Richard 11.
came to a mysterious end, Charles
II. was for a long time an exile and
led a wandering life, .lames 11. was
even worse ol: nnd died all exile from
his country, while George IL,  whom
one   would     expeel     to     have       been
happy living iii later times, was
forced to flgl in order to retain
his crown.—London Tit-Bits.
to fit and put In as filling progresses.
two thicknesses with paper betweeu,
same ns tlie lining. Dotu-s hung wdth
hinges may be used on the outside.
The carrier goes In at the door In
tlio dormer, and a shoot turns the
silnge Into either pit as desired.
Cnre of Pasture l.nnda.
William Ernst of Nebraska says In
Prairie Farmer: When 1 came out west,
more than a quarter of a century ago,
Their Owner Gave Himself a Lot of
Unnecessary Trouble.
Horace Turner and the lady whom he
culled an angel, years ago, moved out
to Evar.ston about the 1st of June for
the summer. Mr. Turner bought ti railroad commutation ticket for the purpose of saving money, There were tjO
rides on tlie ticket, which cost him isti,
"I won't use aall these rides," lie explained to his wdfe, "but I'll conic pretty
Dear it—near enough to bring the fiare
down to 11 or 12 cents n ride any wny.
You see, if we go into the city to the theater or if I hnve to go in on Bunday I
can use my commutation ticket, and it'll
be just tlie same as if I rode free."
Tlmt was reasonable enough, but Mr.
Turner didn't happen to go into the city
nt night or on Sunday during June, nud
the consequence waas that lie lunl about a
dozen rides left on ids ticket when the
month was entled.
But he didn't mind that, He felt that
he was ahead of the game anyway, nnd
he went up to the station oai the 1st of
July and bought another monthly ticket,
promising himself to even tilings iap by
aloiaag more extra riding on Sunday nud
nt night. Meanwhile he kept his old ticket iu his pocket, having forgotten all
about it.
One tiny when tlie weather changed he
put on a heavier suit of clothes. When
he wits riding into the city the next
morning, he handed out his ticket to he
punched and kept on reading bis paper aB
lie did so.
"This is inst month's ticket," tlie conductor informed him.   "It's no good."
Then Mr. Turner looked nnd saw that
It was so. lie felt for his July ticket,
but couldn't find it. Evidently lie bad
fished tlie wrong ono from his pocket
when he land chtaaiged his clothes. He
tried to convince the conductor thnt ho
wns am honest man and would permit liis
pood ticket to he punched twice next time,
hut it wns n useless effort. If lie hnd heen
n pretty yoaang woman, ins pica might
hnve counted for something. As it wns,
the rules had to he observed. So he paid
the full caish fare, rammed his old ticket
into his pocket and told several passengers who snt near him what robbers the
railroad companies were.
lie happened to think of his ticket be-
fore lie left home tlie next morning nnd
rode into the city without amy trouble.
During the tiny he had occasion to rurn-
niuge in liis coat pocket for n letter and
while doing so fished out a railroad ticket.
"There's thnt con founded old June
ticket ngnin," he snid. "I'll just tenr it
up. so thut I won't make another mistake
when 1 change my clothes ngnin."
lie ripped it into little hits without
looking nt it n second time nini forgot it
until he wns going homo nt night. When
the conductor ennae along, Mr. Turner
rttindcd out his ticket and looked at tlao
headlines in his paper,
"This is no good." said the man with
the punch; "Inst month's."
Horace Turner looked. There wns prima facie evidence that he waas unable to
shatter. Then he paid liis fare ngnin
and mnde a solemn vow tlmt he Would
never buy nnother commutation ticket ns
long as he lived.—Chicago Record-Herald.
11 mi
Tlin  Hall Holiday.
Tlie Saturday halt-holiday move-
ment is a revival of a very old i us-
tom. William ol Seel.md i A. D,
1208), in Council dotermlnod Unit
Saturday, nfter the twelfth bow
"should bo kept holy." An unre-l
pealed law of King Canute estab*I
lishes the Sal unlay half-holiday in
these worths. "Let every Sunday's
feast be held from Saturday's noon
to Monday's dawn."
a. in ,:■. i nii'i of oumolf.
A mnn should be careful never to
tell tales of himself to his own disadvantage. People may bo amused
and laugh at the time, but tiny will
be remembered and brought out
ngainst him upon some subsequent
occasion,—Dr.   Samuel  Johnson.
Winds of Ilic Wine.
The  small  courtesies  sweeten   life,
the greater ennoble 11.—Boveo,
To see what is right and nol   to do
;t      Is   want    of     courage.—Sydney
■ i   common  sense has not   the  brll-
■  '    of   the  sun,   it   has   the  fixity
- -Caballero,
Wasted muscles, shattered nerves and failing strength may-
result from old age as well as from disease. As old age creeps
on vitality is lowered, the heart beats more slowly, the blood
becomes thin and watery and the power of resistance is lessened. It is the old people above all others who require the
new life and energy which comes with the use of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food.
Scores and hundreds of old people depend on Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food to restore their exhausted nerve force and replace
their wasted tissues. It calms and quiets the nerves, gradually
and certai ily enriches thc blood and builds up the system, and
makes old people feel again the thrill of ncw life and vigor in
their shrivelled arteries. From childhood to old age this famous
Food Cure is thc greatest blessing which medical science has
bestowed on mankind.
CO c.tn.,0 boxai lur t|i
or iMuiuliBtm, llutes & Co., Toronto. THE PROSPECTOR
It  CI ear rd   Vp   «   ForffotteD   Murder
nnd llitntvfd the Murderer.
"Small things Boraetiraes tell big tales
and unravel mysteries of long Btnnding,"
said an old detective who hns seen long
service In running down criminals in various parts of the country. "Tho most
singular case that eve** fell under my care
was a case in which a white man bad
been murdered in some mysterious way,
and tlio body was put away and all efforts to locate it were out of the question. Suspicion fell ou a negro, and ho
was arrested, but subsequently was released because of the absence of proof to
connect him with tbe crime. The body
was missing, and it wns certain that the
man had been murdered and robbed by
Borne person familiar with the surroundings. The negro hud worked for him,
but had been discharged because of impudence.
"Ten years lapsed. All interest in the
■jrime had died out. One day some negro
blackberry pickers came across a key
Which bung on tbe limb of a bush. Be-
(tttuse of the growth of the bush the handle of tbe k*ey was partially buried in
the limb. Right under tbe bush the negroes found tho bleached and decaying
bones of a human form. When the mutter wns reported, I was sent out to investigate the matter, and I gathered up
the bones, cut the bush down and took
everything to the police station. We
went back over the list of missing men.
"There was n captain connected with
the department who possessed a wonderful memory, and be turned all of his attention to the rusty key, which was still
In the limb of the bush. I ought to stnte
here that the negro had remained in the
community and bad by his industry
bought a few acres of land on which
stood the house which had figured In the
mysterious disappearance ten yenrs before. 'Out that key out for me,' said the
captain, and it was cut out. He hail a
Consultation with tho chief and, without
telling me where he was going, asked mo
to go with him.
"We traveled about four miles nnd
drove up to a little house late in tho
evening. There was nobody nt home. 'I
guess wu might as well go in.' the captain
said, and, pulling the key from bis pocket, ho shoved it into tbe lock, turned It
and opened thu door. We waited for the
negro after locking the door again, but
ho never returned. Tho house was
watched ull night, but the negro never
came. We grew suspicious anil soon
learned lhat he hnd fled upon hearing o_
the discovery in the brier patch. Flight
strengthened tho evidence of his guilt.
Ho wns arrested in a neighboring state,
returned, tried and convicted and finally
"The key which solved the mystery had
got caught in a twig that sprung up in
the brier patch, and but for this fact the
mystery would huvo never been solved."
A Gileal Paaaler.
In one of the old ea-tles of northern
England visitors nre shown two rooms
Which are connected with each oilier by
a singular mechanism, Bach room is adjoined by nn alcove, used as a sleeping
room apartment, and tlie lloors of the adjoining alcoves turn on n pivot in the center of the partition wall.
This ingenious device wns tbe invention
of one of the ancestors of tlie present proprietor, who was somewhat of a wag,
and found great pleasure in frightening
ami mystifying his guests.
When one bad gone to bed in the green
room nnd the other in the blue, thu floors
were turned on their pivots, and on
awakening the visitor found himself in
strange quarters, with clothes tlmt were
not his own.
It is said thnt this fun loving lord lost
a rich inheritance by disturbing the restful moments of a wealthy aunt, who never forgave the trick her nephew played
Upon her.
1  was cured of Acute Bronchitis by
liny of Islands.
T wns cured of Facial Neuralgia by
Sprinffhill, N. S.
I was cured of Chronic Kheunuitism
Albert Co., N   R.
I notice you've got summer pants
on,  remarked  the dog fancier.
Yos, gasped tho exhausted terrier,
but they're not loud ; certuinly not
as loud us some of this .season's flannels.
True. Nevertheless, what you need
is muzzlln'.
TOTALLY DEAF.—Mr. S.E.Crandell,
Port Perry, writes: "I contracted asevore
oold last winter, which rosulted In my
becoming totally deaf in one ear and partially bo in tho other. After trying
various remedies, and conpulting several
doctors, without obtaining any relief, I
was advised to try DR. THOMAS' ECLECTRIC OIL. I warmed the oil and
poured a little of it iuto my onr, and bo-
rore one-half the bottlo wns used my
hearing was completely restored. I have
heard cf other eases of deafness being
cured by the use of thia medicine."
Sleepless wants to know : What
would you give a dog to prevent its
barking at night '?
Cive it away.
Minaril'i Liniment Cares forie. U Cawi
Surgeons should hasten homo from
their summer vacations. The football  season   is  on.
It   is good  to grasp an honest band
—consisting  of  four aces.
Many   a   man     who   claims   to      bi'
wedded to his an  can'1  prove it.
Not until railroads cease lo want
million dollar favors from (Iffy dollar tickets will pusses cease to he
issued   to   public  servants.
A Sad Letter From a Lady Whose
Husband Was Dissipated.
How She Cured Him With a Secret
"I had for years patiently borne
the disgrace, suffering, misery and
privations due to iv.y husband's
drinking habits. Hearing of your
marvellous remedy fur the cure of
drunkenness, which I could give my
husband secretly, I decided to try it,
I procured a package and mix. d it
in his food and coffee, and, as the
remedy was odorless and tasteless,
he did nut know what it was that
so quickly relieved his craving for
liquor, lie soon began to pick up
Qesli, his appetite for solid food returned, he stuck to his work regular-
,y, and wo now have a happy homo.
After he was completely cured I told
him what I had done, when he acknowledged that it had been his saving, as he had not the resolution to
break off of his own accord. I heartily advise ail women afflicted as I
was io _!ve your remedy a trial."
package of Tasteless Samaria Prescription SENT 1'liEE with full particulars in plain sealed envelope. All
letters considered sacredly confidential. Address The Samaria Remedy
Co., 30 Jordan street, Toronto, Out.
Woman's Cnrisliaii Temperance Diio.
Letter from Mrs. Georg"; Grant, of
Paisley, Ont., giving particulars of
.1 cure effected by "Samaria Prescrip-
(i- n," resulting in its use^ind adoption by tho Paisley Woman's Chris-
ian Temperance   Union.
Paisley, Ont., December 11 th, 1000.
rhe Soma.] is  Ri medy Co.,
80 Jordan Street, Toronto, Ont.
Dear Sirs,—f penned a few lines to
,'ou . ome time .> ;o,—as a member of
;he temperance cause, I wrote for
information; at that time I had in
iny mind friends whose son was a
rreat cause of anxiety and trout.le on
.u count of i,i< drunken habits. I
itrongly urg il the friends to try tho
.•cntedy I saw advertised in tlie Toronto Globe. They did so. It was
the Samaria Remedy that was acl-
ulnisterod and I am pleased to ln-
'orm the company tho medicine was
nelpful; tho young man has not
drank a drop since, breaking off from
old companions: and special prayers
on his behalf, ull aided in breaking
the chains.
At the last, meeting of the W. 0.
P. U. here, 1 ir..reduced your medl-
:ine for the cure of the liquor habit,
.nd a resolution was passed, "That
inasmuch as it is the aim of this organization to help he poor inebriate,
we should recommend this r.'tiicdy in
homes where persons are airlifted to
tho use of intoxicating ?'quors."
Now, sirs, wishing you a successful
sareer in your noblo work, and feeling that assistance can be given in
the precincts of homo by the hand of
mother or wife, trusting God may
jpen up useful avenues for your la-
Oors,     Yours very respectfully,
(Sign, d i       MRS. GEOIIGE GRANT,
On behalf of Paisley W. C. T. U.
ation, testimonials  and nrlce sent In plaii
sealed envelope.  Enclose Eo stamp.   Arldrci
IHE SA.UA1UA REMEDY O >.. So Jordan .SI.
TORONTO, Ontnrli
Brink  and  the gang    drinks    witli
you;  swear  oil and you go  it alone.
Family quarrels wouldn't be so
bad if other families would only keep
out of them.
IDM1. Liniment Cures DmMlieria,
Thc oldest Monkish order is the
Bosilions, having been established
in A. P. 868. Thc next, the Bonedic-
t ines, date from 520.
In March of this year there were
only _-*.*;t tinplat6 mills running in
Wales, against '118 a year ngo.
$100 Reward, $100
Tht readers of t-lasaptr wid be plua«e,t t
l<mrn thnt thore ll -t least jone drilled dtf.e_u.
rliAt Sui nro but I'ei.n tstiW tn ours In nil it.
itntf'4, null that i. • nlinrh, Ilu.!'-* C<U«rr)>
Cum fnih.i o_lj p utlvp rurv known to thr
mwlltuj fi jiTrtrnlt-- l-lnrrti littl' B » QOOItMu
NOMI ufPMo, require!  n eenitltutien-l treat
  '     It. it. f ntiu rli I'lira l« tnlo-n lnn«riiidly
:. In K <ltreatIj upon th. blood .nd mucous ..ur.
raoei nl  tne i.v.tftn.   thereby dentrnyinj the
rnutiilntlon uf rin' e. .. Me,„fd giving iti- i.nri.jii
■ i i' i: I by bu I'.in. u|i Ihv I'liOMitull'in end
iiHvintinir nut in-.- in ilmns its woik. The em
prlMtiir. Imvtf s.i ti'u-ll ful'h in 16* ounitl—*
power*, tlmt 'in , e.'i One hendrnd _tUri foi
an) i. - ii.i m aiu t.i inn... Send for llet of
Artiluim.   F. .T. r.'UKNEY J, CO., Tel do. C
M"ld' y rriiegint", ;so.
Hall's I tin 1,   I'll!- ere the best.
Some Useful Hints to Mothers on the
Care of Little Ones.
Babies firy because they are sick
or in pain, and in almost every ease
the sickness or pain is caused b.v
some disorder of the stomach or
bowels. Fermentation and decomposition of tlie food produce a host of
infantile troubles, such as griping,
colic, constipation, diarrhoea, simple fever, indigestion, etc. Proper
digestion of the food is necessary to
the maintenance of life, and evacuation of used uj) products and refuse
of digestion is necessary to health.
The lesson to mothers is, therefore,
that tlie stomach and bowels should
be carefully watched, and if baby
cries, or is fretful or cross, some
simple vegetable remedy, should be
given. Mothers should never resort
to the so-called "soothing" preparations to quiet baby, as they Invaria-
ably contain stnpifying opiate..
Baby's Own Tablets will In- found nn
ideal medicine. They gently move
the bowels, aid ingestion, and promote sound, healthy sleep, thus
bringing happiness to both mother
and child. They are guaranteed to
contain no poisoning "soothing"
stuff, nnd may he given with absolute safety (dissolved in water, if
necessary) to children of nil ages
from earliest infancy, wilh nn assurance that they will promptly cure
all  their minor  ailments.
I'or the benefit of other mothers.
Mrs. Alex. Lnfnve. Copper Cliff, Ont.,
snys: "I would advise all mothers
to keep Baby's Own Tablets in the
house at all times. When I began
giving them to my baby he was badly constipated, and always cross. He
is now four months old, has not
heen troubled with constipation since
I gave him the Tablets, and he is
now always happy and good natured.
Mothers with cross children will
easily appreciate such a change. T
enclose 50 cents for two more boxes
of the Tablets, nnd will never be
without them in the house while T
have children."
Bahy's Own Tablets are sold by
druggists or will bo sent by mail.
post paid, at 50 cents a box. by
addressing the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Bept.  T..  Brockville.  Out.
A woman's mission on earth is to
convince some man that he ought to
get  married.
A Dell Thnt Never Ilium.
A curious legend Is that connected
with the bell of St. Mura, In Ireland.
The hell was said to have descended
from the sky ringing loudly, but ns it
npproaehed the earth tlie tongue detached itself and returned to the skies.
The people concluded from this tlmt
the hell was never to be profaned by
souuding on enrth, but wns to be kept
for purposes more holy aud beneficent.
An Act of Gratitude.
A gentleman saved the life of a
clothes denier who had been capsized
in a bunt The latter wns profuse in
liis thanks nnd snid to liis rescuer: "I
see thnt you hnve spoiled your clothes
on this auspicious occasion. Allow me
to take the opportunity of handing you
my business cnrd. Ten tliousnnd elegant summer suits at 40 marksl"
M;:lil on n Grent Question.
"It Is ray opinion." said one snge,
"thnt n mnn who hns n college degree
Is very likely to be successful iu life."
"Yes." answered the other, "nntl it Is
a rule thnt works both ways. A mnn
who is successful In life is very likely
to get a college degree."-
DYSPEPSIA Oil INDIGESTION is occasioned hy tin* wuntof action tnthe billlary
duets, loss uf vit; lity in tlie stomach to se-
ere e the gastric juices, wi hout which digestion cannot yo mi; nl o being the principal
cause of head.che. Parmelee's Vegetable
I'.ils taken before going to bed, fur n while,
never fail to give relief and effect a cure.
Mr. F. W. Ashdown, Ashdown, Oat., writes:
"Parmelee's lJills are taking tlie lead against
t. n o.lter makes which 1 have in stock.
Some men owe all they have in
this world to others—and some ow<
a lot more than thev have.
Even a sensible woman likes tu
think that some good man is making
a fool of himself about her
The great demand for a pleasant, safe and
reliable antidote for all affections of tho
throat and lungs is fully met with in Biekle's
Anti-Consumptive Syrup. It is a pur. ly Vegetable Compound, and acts promptly and
magically in subduing all coughs, euids,
bronchitis, inflammation of the lung . etc.
It is su palatable that a child will not refuse
it, and is put nt a price that will not exclude
tho pour from its beueflta.
Ancient nookkeerilnK Methods.
Tlio collection nf Assyrian nnd Rnhv-
lontan records at tlie British museum 1ms
revealed inure uf the domestic life of people who lived 5,000 years ago than is
known in the ease nf uur own countrymen 1,01)0 years ngo. Such was the opinion expressed by Mr. W. St. Chad Bos-
enwen when lie explaiued these relics to
an Interested audience. The clay bricks
and cylinders beneath the glass eases
were covered with characters testifying
to tt completely organized system of justice, marriage, divorce and commerce.
The bookkeeping of 5,000 years age
wns shown to be wonderfully accurate. A
curious form of record is that preserved
in tlie form of baked clay tablets, which
were inclosed in clay envelopes, also inscribed with the terms of the transaction, so that a double record provider]
against the possibilities of damage. The
"open and closed evidence" spoken of by
Jeremiah Is supposed to refer to this system. Tho practice of recording on a
brick the name of tbe king, of tbe building and of tlie city in which it wns being
erected has bad the advantage In modem days that nn odd brick may become
the means of disinterring a city hitherto
tin known.—London Chronicle.
The   North  American allgator    is
nui  dangerous to man. Tho African
and    Indian   aligators, arc,  on   the
contrary, extremely so.
Ilow   an   Illinois   Farmer   Prepares
His Corn Fodder,
It will be a loug time before the silo
becomes common among ordinary
farmers, says J. A. Milne in The Breeder's Gazette. Tlie large first cost, extra force of men nud great power required to fill it nnd some uncertainty
ns. to result nre nil arguments ngninst
it. The small fnrmer Is uut irally conservative and slow to adopt innovations.
I have a plan, simple, practical and
tested by the experience of several
yenrs, which, while I do not claim it Is
superior to the silo, will perhaps rec-
iiinineud Itself by those very qualities.
The plan Is this: Drill corn as thickly
as possible in single rows 3 feet 2
inches apart. Cut it with a corn harvester anil set It up in large sliockB,
20 to 25 bundles In a shock. Stack If
possible after Nov. 1. If It Is stneked
earlier, it may beat When needed, It
is passed through n feed cutter run by
'nurse power nud bundled by my own
help. There nre a grent many nubbins
.m the stalks, nnd altogether this
makes the best and cheapest feed I
have yet found. This season my fodder, part of it stneked In November
and part of It drawn from tlie shock
mly last week. Is in excellent condition, nnd my 40 milk cows are doing
nicely with no other roughness.   Any
no ran try this plan without extra ex-
icnse or n  radical change of plana,
vhlch is not true of the silo.
to require a taste for good music by playing
A Williams Piano
aod Bingirg to Us ac ■ "..   Thus do
y- u  add  lo He '■■   )■;%■ ■ ;*■• I I .■ ;.
learp to add to yon b ] ■ ul_»o
sell Organs, Pbonu^rKjjiir, -.u.n;il Supplies,
an : Eldredgc "K' Sewing .tlad ine-.
Votir Cr« <i;t  is Good.
Wri'.<_-  for    ata ugu    and  i rice_, st'i'inr;
terms you w;.b to ]   ■      ■   i      nd save mid*
dlemanV p oiita.
Y. M. 0. A. Bldy, Portage Are., Winnipeg.
'{hJJl/ <r0
H ———_—»       ^____«-____________W--P---r__* MU— '"^JP     ill  m Hi     ■
Stations and Da
I Ciivu i.-_;iVi_
fining trolng
Couth.  Xnrth.
.-."■.'ivo from C-ria-JJan,
-"-'oriherii depot—       (
V-.'iEiiipflg tu Morris TC-ri
er-on.yt. F iui c'rj. Uy|
it Paul to i_in»n*snn
Morris, Wi!:rii>_ *_ dly
Wmni'ieg »o Kvl-ina,
Mir.mt.BBl :'.ont.Hart-|
in y & Dratidon. HI"U.,
WedandFrL    -   - -
P'-iuidon. Har.ney. Bd-
mcM-tt, jHiami, Knt'ind,
to Winnlpei, Sues.,
'• hura .and!? it.   -  -
Winni egto xVrtaErohi
i'. and intermediate
B atlons, daily e*>: bin,
I'.rt'^eluJf. and inter-
inediwte sta'.iona t'
WiunipO'xdU ex Sun,
Winnipeg to sta ions on
Jieivcr and Delta, bra:.
:\v:i, TiK;3. iv.vl Thars
i' river and Delta br'cli|
■^V.ioir*. to Winnipeg
Too?, and Thars,    -
iYtu'.upcjjto Portage la
P., Gladstone.   -   -  -
Dauphin, etc., Mon
Wed. and Pi-!.
_>_ tphtn. Gladstone. IY
la Prairie, v. innipeg
Vucs., Thc.:a.&   hut
>'• inni eg (:■ W'p'gosls,
Tues and'"burs.   *   •
SVinninegosl*! to Wpg
Mon. andFri	
Winnipeg to Grant!
View, Hon. and Pr;.
JraudVisw to Wpg
Tucs. and .Sjr	
Dauphin tn Wp'gosifl
;'iio. return, Su*. 	
Dauphiu to Swan Kivor
& Elwood, Wed	
.' .-.■■■ it] to Swan River
& Duupbin.Fri	
I-i-ave from CJ. P. depot
'Ainnlperi to WciToau
lieandettfl and lt.i r-
mediato f.tiiiions^ion,
V.*e !., and Fri, 	
Beaud' tte(\V'i*rrotid,otc.
to Winnipeg, Taes.
Thurs. and.'-at	
Gen. ^upi.. Traf. Mpi
IJ. 0
io. :c
S. ^.  M'irlc. Oivcn Sound, Toronto) LVIAB.
andEist, Vi_L:_'M, Mon., Thurs I
imd.-_t |-i-£0
Titos, Fri. 'nd Bun.  t.M
Montreal, To.onto, Ncw _ork and
oast, via nil rail, daily 'l,Eu; ••■■
lint     Portage    and    intermediate       |
points, Mon., Wed._..:. ...
Tue-.s.,Tltnrs. _: t;at 	
Bat    Portage    and     intermediate
ii.ints, Tij'.'s.,Thi.rs, and dab	
Mon., Wed. and Krl	
Molson, Lao Du Bonnet and  inter
mediatoPoints. Thurs onlv	
Portage laPniirie, Brandon,Cal.nry
Nelson and all Kooten3yanti Coasi
points, daily 	
Portage la Prairie, Brandon, end in-
. termediate points, daily ex ynu —
rortage iu> Prairie. lira .ion, HI io o-
jaw and Intensedlato. oluts d_lly
ex Sunday 	
3hd3tono.Ncep.iwa, Miri'.'.odo=aand
intern.ei.ia'.o r-ol its. tlatlyex Sun.
Shoal Lake, Volition and Intermediate points, Mon., WeJ. nr.d Fri ....
Tues. -huff., and Saturday	
Raiid   City.     Hamlota,    Winota,
T'uei., Thurs. and Sit	
Mon., Wod. a dFil	
Mordcn, Deloraine and in'.,!nne;liappoints daily ex Sum -..io
Napinlm, Alamo laand intermedial r
polnt_Mo_., \Ved.,Th!'vs. & Sat
Mou., Tucs., Thurs. at'.d Fri	
Glcnboro. Sourls, and In. vnicr'.iati
points, (tailv ex Sun	
Napitdta.M.'iila, Alameda and inter
mediate points,  Mon., Wed, iri.
Tucs., Thurs. and' at	
Pipcstone,Ke_on.Areola and Inter
mediate poir.ti.   Mon. Wed.. Fri.
Tuts., Thurs. and Sat	
Frobysliire, Ulrsh. Blenfalt, Eato-
van. Sat	
Qrema.St. Paul, Ciicgo dally KM
Stoiaewall,Tuelon.,Tues, Tlnns.s.t 12.2J
West Selkirk Mon, Wed, Fri 1&80
West Selkirk Tues. Thr.rs, i«at|
E:n,.r=o!i Mon, Wed and Ft-"I 7.M
Process   Too   EtxoenslTe.
TViU'ts nre curious thlugs. They
come nntl go mysteriously, although
their going is frequently marked by
exasperating delays, and there are almost as many Infallible cures as there
are worts, the only trouble with tliose
cures being that they are useless when
applied lo tlie particular wart pou happen to have. They are only good for
other people's.
"In my opinion,' said a clubman who
was discussing the subject with a
friend one day, "a wart is merely the
outward correspondence of some mental excrescence. Get rid of that, aud
it goes away.
"Let me give you a bit of my own
experience," lie continued. "Last year j
I went to Europe. For about three '
years I had had a wart on my little fin- j
ger, on which I had tried everything I j
could hear of, but without effect. It ':
ouly grew larger.
"Well, iu the excitement of preparing
for the trip and of the journey itself 1
forgot all about my wart, aud when I i
looked for it about six weeks later it J
had   vanished   without   leaving   the |
slightest mark.   I simply forgot it, and I
it had no mental condition to feed ou.
I see you have one on the back of your
hand.    Forget all about it for a few
weeks, and it will go awny of itself."
"Ves," said the other clubman, shrug- ,
glng his shoulders, "but I can't afford
to take a trip to Europe for tlie sake of
curing one wart." i
SewiiiK Dune  by  Ants.
Ants are credited with so many marvelous accomplishments thnt a new one
must be remarkable to the noteworthy.
Mr. E. G. Green of Ceylon, an authority upon Insect habits, has, however,
made an observation wlileh Is well
worth putting on record. He has watched red ants holding grubs In their
mouths and using the web they spin to
repair a rent iaa their nest.
Some leaves which had been fastened
together by the ants were separated by
Mr. Green, and in n short time after he
saw small white grubs being passed
backward and forward across the gap.
Closer observation showed that each
grub was held in lhe jaws of one of the
worker ants, and its movements were
directed as rot] u I red. A continuous
thread of silk issued from the mouth of
each grub and was used by the ants to
sew up the rent in their shelter.
There were no grubs in the neighborhood, and those nsetl were obtained
from a nest at some distance. This deliberate use of a naturally formed web
as a sewing thread is as astonishing as
any instanep of the Intelligence of ants
yet observed.
Most men get married before they
are   old  enough  to  know   better.
Many of our out-of-town patrons
find, when needing diamonds, that
they more than save the ejsiiense of
their trip by visiting us.
•J  t   S  "J   ?
We carry by far the largest
stock of diamonds in Canada,
and our prices arc made possible
only by personal selection from
the cutters in Amsterdam, and
consequent saving of all middlemen's profits.
"J   ?   ?   5   .
If you cannot come to us we can
come to you  by mail   througli our
Catalogue. — Try   it  once  and  bo
O   R  O   N  T O.
The Newest, 'The Cleanest', The Best
Imperial Hotel
WINNIPEG : Maurice Nokes, Prop.
Fries.—One Dollar a Day.
See i,iir   Imperial  'Bus nt    the Depot.
I   M
li l;;;
80 W. '■"
1 .l.i
I i, 1
J. W. LEONARD,       C. E. MoiniEESI 'N.
Gen. Sunt Gin. Pass. Asteat
Lots of people lose their temper,
but unfortunately the loss is not permanent .
Minard's Liniment Cures Di-temjer,
A woman in Pennsylvania has been
deprived of speech, but it took n
Bash of lightning to do it.
The  mighty  also  have  their  woes.   Hj   RARY'C     i)\\\    fiAAl
The c?ar is trying to reduce Ms flesh.   H  UAH J  O    villi    UV.'il
and so would mnny a yonuff
lady, rather titan take a bath
without tlie "Albert*1
Tho healthy glow disappearing from the
cheek and moaning and restlessness at
Hiirht are sure symptoms of worms in i
children. Do not fall to get a bottlo of
Mother Grinos' Worm Exterminator; it is
an effectual medicine.
A   pickpocket is    always ready    It
gel   lis hand   in.
'Phe locomotive tender and the bartender are both  Lank   fillers.
In hi* V_o_t_b__ Pills Dr. Parmeleo hai
given to the world the Emits nf long scientific a. search in the wholo realm of medical
soleni e, combined with new and valuable
discover es t" ver before known to man. For
Dklioatb and Debilitated Oonstitutioni
Parmelee's I'iils net like a charm. Taken in
small doses, tl e effeot is both a tonie and a
stimulant, mildly exciting the secretions ol
the body, giving tone and vigor.
Some     prettv   girls
despite their beauty.
Lots of men would
friend   than  a dollnr.
It lenvea ihe -kin W'.nilcrrull.v soft
and 're-h. and iti lain; fragrance _ «_•
trtonely pleasing.
1*. war., of [mltatluns.
With tlie exception of a (ussy woman there is nothing mi earth so
disagreeable as a fussy  man
A Ports doctor has discovered how
t,, make short ladies tall, and it 'h
saitl that the Parisian ladies an
Booking io lilm in hundreds. It will
probablj turn out thai !os plan of
elongation consists chiefly In pu]
tie legs of bis pat lents.
The man wbo volunteers to open
a car window for a lady is either
very  strong or very  inexperienced.
A woman may not marry tlie lirst
man who proposes to her, but she.
will respect his good judgment as
long  as  she lives.
A man may be nble to mind liis
own business, but it takes a woman
to mind ber own and her neighbors
alt the same time.
A New York judge has decided thai
no wife lias a right to go through
her husband's pockets. All married
etlitors please copy.
nre attractive      A wcdl    known     Perth    dootor,  as
witty ns lie i.s clever, came acrosf  ..
master 'butcher the other day admir-
itber lose   a   ing a  block  of houses which  lie had
recently put  up.   'Wool, doctor.whal
think  ye  o.   that   block?"   asked   tho
When all other corn preparations fail, try] butcher.    "Think   o't'"   replied
"loway's Corn Cure.   No pain whatever, | de *
_._l riiv'"'»J    ci     vino     v*-*"*--'        _.■*-    _..-___
and no Inconvenience in using it.
ctor.   "1 joist   think   there's  mair
Messed is bo who mak -s a good
bluff, but twice b'essod is lie who
makes a bluff good
The    oftener a    man   s    sold the
cheaper be feels.
profit  in killing than curing '"
It   takes  a  game  man   to  make
successful house hunter.
Minaril's Liniment Cnres Colls, Etc.
Tlie man who never makes an enemy may be a good man, but it is
dillicult to determine just what lie
is good for.
Tt is the long hours and short pay
ihat make the average count ry-bretl
youth down  on   the farm.
"Denmark bas CO cows to every 100
people, a European record.    England
has only _7.
W.   \    U.  X"   8.0. TIIE PfiOSriiCTOIi, f.lLJ/OUKT, ii. C,
U.  Sparrow   bus   contracted    to   do      Harry Thompson, of the Anderson Lake'
$300 wjrtb of sssessment work for Mr.
H-inmersley of Vancouver, on McGillivray Ureek.
Frank Bii»y left last Sunday for
Vaneouver, where he has uecured a
mine visited I.iiiooet this  week.
H. S. Doxat and J. Walker are in Clinton
On i .hurt Iniiilin", trip.
Messrs, Miller.in.1 Gale, of Sandon, who
have been prospecting fir tannic time in this
section, came in on  Wednesday.
To Delinquent
/ *<      A
Jlcpsin   neatly   executed.    Hi.niesR   mud.
ind fttpdiroU.
To AT.KX VNDF.U M"IhjN.\U>. or in nnr per-
Mm or per. otij* to Whom h» mcy have  iraiiE-
TV.  -Sanson and Ullgh Doxat arrived   " farad W« iniarerti in  the  C'eutenn.Hl   and
safely from  their   hunting   wnur.ion, nrsek, In Ilia, Ullooet Mining Dlvisio, oIUl-
bringing   with    tbem   some    beautiful       r_s   __   g Rowbottom and   Harry   Gibls Uoool dlslrlot.
photoisraplia of  the game caplimd by Wednesday Irom a throe month's    *>'"" "r" ,l"""- ""m""1 <>"" '*»»'" «P™1-
the party,—but verv little  eame.   Tbe «'l thesnm off!4lorlnhoairaind Improrenisiu*
„     '      . ,,.,,.   _",   ,      ,        prospecting trip. uronthaabnvemonMnncd mtnenal clnlms, In
Prospector couudently expected a lew ■ ,   , ■      .   ,
*       * '      '  .  ■  oraler to ltola stitrl Mtri-ral ailaltns  taaiuar   tun
brace of   grouse   but   whb doomt-al    to ,        ... u.      ur ■ , •   ,„■..,-i   -,    i.i.i
A   a   Brett is enjnying  tnetrepolltan   life   nrnvisloM of tlio Mineral Set, nntl  it uliiiln
disappointment, nlaioty.n-vs fi-nm this nn-ke you full or refute
Firesids Cobblers' Outfits
will   fill tbe bill if yon wont'
tt con i pie to   iJ« n.1   i.; > i- ■ < -..:..; _-    _»*h,
li cuni.itnt I.asU, Cement,  Awl;.,
Nidlfi,   Knife, etc.t etc,.
**«  ■>£. M
We also carry n large Btocti of Half So'es,
Heels, BrnfcS and   Iron  Shoe  RivelR   ete,
;   c-orrenpondenoo Itivfted,  Mat! uniora
receive  prompt attention*
Inland Cigar Manufacturing Co.
McLennan, Mcreely & Co Ltd.
122 Cordova Street, Vancouver, B. C.
in Lillooel for a few days.
•i v.!
lo cuntrinntc yonr portion of micli p-pendllnr" i
together uith nil i oul of Advertising, your interests In shIiI rbtlinti will h imc the property
nf th*. Bubscrllier, under n-tion -i of nn aet
enlilM >bi. Mineral Ael Amendment Ait.iw.'.
Pute,! nt Lillooot thin Slat day ol September,
aim- Spuotultlcei
Dr. Reynolds spent a couple of datva
tn town  till!   week,   on   bUBinefS    in ]• Gates is in town from Cadwallader.
connection witli Ibe   Anderson   Lake 	
Oo, Quite a number  of Liilooetnnians  inten,'.
 _ . taking in the   Westminster  Exhibition,
W. E. Brett returned to MoCiillivray  	
Creek on Monday. \nt,   Couglan   and E.   J.    Taylor came !
   down from Bridge Kiver this week.
Miss A. M. Howell, of   Victoria, ar-   Dr. O. Sanson helng  desirous of closing
rhoal inet Saturday lo take charge of C'arke &  Co., I.iiiooet,  bave a coin •  his business with lhe Victoria Hotel, has
tlie Oayoosh Cieek School.   Tlie school ple.le stock of Drugs, Medicines antl sun- | placet]   bis books and nccnmits in llie hnnals
will be a great boon lo the citizens ot dries.    Letter orders promptly attended   of Mr. Samuel Glhhs.Nottiry, who is author-
that section,  as  the pupils  »il! make to.     Just  tell  them what ynu want nt   ized to collect all outstanding debts forthwith,
rapid progress under MisB Howell. what tliHtiouble Is,enclosing inoneyand      Parties owing thc hue ninnngenient   are
 . tl,By will do the rest.                                  respectfully requested to scttl. llieir accounts
 . j „.;,;, -\[,   m_|,s ;..t Mxe.
Mr. T. Cole paid Lillooet a short vis- M_   - faUeT> _.,)0 ____ __e_ hu,lljll(.
It tbis week. fnr   big   „ame    lK.rU|    „int   out    011 | ^^^^f^^^'^^^J^trTi.:
'                          ' luesd-v's stago.                                        Kji/
Program l<2 Wsst Lillooet
_AMLOCP3, B a.
of entertainment in Santini's  Hall on   barber shoji
Thursday evening:, September the Sfit.li
tlie proceeds lo lie devoted to tlie im-     Joe Rusaell und ti- H. BttrgeBS enme
provement oi thu interior   oi the Eng-  down irom Bridge Kiver on  Sunday.
lish Church.
M.ijor Burnet will take tlie chair at     \V
g j.  jf_ at the Anderson    Lake Mine   left on
,  ,,     . ,,.    -,   ,      Tuesday for Kootenay.
1. Overture Miss Clarke. '
:'. Song Miss McDonald,
3. Farce Box anal Cox.
Box, V. M. Brandon.
Oox, Mr. Herbert Phair. T)r, Sans.ii  returned  to Clinton on
Mrs. Bouncer, Mrs. Ojhhs. Tuesday,
4. Duet, Mr.  and Mri. Uren.
5. Song,       Mr. J. H. S. Rowbottom.      J,',n't for«el ,he concert n"xt Thnrs-
.1. Wawn  is  now in charge of the   J5    Liberal A_SOCiatJ01*i. .'•„
field, S'Wer.Lerid and Copper Mines wanted at tlie ICXCIIANOK.
FREE MILLING GOLD  proptitiee wanted at once for Eastern In-
Parties havinsr mining property for sale are ret|tiested to send sample
of Uia-iroreto the LXCHANGEfor exlilliltion,
We desire to beariroin prospectors wdio have promising mineral claims
in llritiah Columbia.
I'rospeelora and mining mam are req'iesteal Io make Ihe  EXCHAX6E
their heailqnartera when in Melson.
All sample- ahou d lie Kent bv express PHEPATD,
Correspondence solicited.   Audreys all coinuiti  '•••atioiiH to
<,   Telephone No. 104.    P. O. Box 700. NKLSON, P.. C.
; Service for 1901 commencing June 101I1, 1901
Membership in rlie above
nssoeiaii.in is open to all
Liberals in Lillooet and adjacent districts. The, ij'cts     -.*:-!
of the association are to se-      -..-;!
't'-it    cure ft more thorough organ-   ," ",   pOUT  U3yS
Shiitle.   who has  been working |^    ization. nnd to xdvmir" tlie     <''-•
prii.ctr c-.ot r.iirraiiio.      WiAcross the Continent
V. A, fialMber ".'. J'., Hon, Pr.. 5 ,
s. Clarke. M.D , Pret-ident,   %' ;
Samuel Gibbs, Secretary
Willie   McKivor came  down   from
Cadwullader on Monday.
This is thc fastest and best equipped train
^-^'A;f'.>.'.;%iVv^^V'<*K>S->-e« : crossing lh- continent.    If you aire going liast
6. Accordion solo   Miss H. Williams.
Mrs.   Reed.
dav evening in Sintini'B Hall, in behalf of the English Church.   Readth*
"Kon« M™-   Kt*ed-  program in another column.   Miss Mc
«. Beoication Jlr. Jas. Bell.  Donald's singing aalone will  be  wortli
8. Song witli  Banjo accompaniment,   tlie admistiuii.
Mr. Wawn.
JO. Song
11. Song
Miss McDonald.     Meserg. J.   Stirling, of London, Eng.
and A.   L.vingstOTie, of Now   Westuiitb
Mineral Act, 1896.
[Form I.]
Certificate oi Improvements, j
i iherc are some  fuel i  regarding  ihis service,
j nd the scenery along the Canadian Pacific
i'.:. which you sin tald knanv.
The time  is arranged lo jinss the greatest
cenic fealtireii nf tlie line daring ihiyhghl.
J. M, Mackinnon
Pamphlets  furnished free  on application to
| any C. I'. K. Agenl ur lo
Mr. Row bottom.
sler have
une on a hunting  trip Willi
W, Manson.    Sportsmen from  sll cor-
]2. Farce Mr, Wawn   and assistants.
GOD SAVE THE KIXG. ners uf tlae earth come lo Lillooet for
Clarke  & Co,, at the Pioneer Drug Store,
have the best stock of Fishing Tackle ever      II is reported that Mr. T.  Reward  of
brought into Lillooet.    Lovers of the  gmiile
Lytton has hold  his property  there to
a society connected with the English
art will lind ihe best of everything, and can church which purchased it with the
obtain full information as to local condit- iutention of erecting a large Industrial
ions   and   requirements. school on it.
Do you want a bargain? We offer the
Alhambra, XigliI Haw!;. Motrcniltim, i.iir.
gun Fraction No. 1 undL.rgan fraction
Ne.'j Mineral Claims situate lu thd Ull.
unci Minion Dlvlsian of Lillooot District
Whciu locatcal :  Cadwallader Creek.
Take notice thai I, A.s   llraekult, 1'roeMln
er's eertifieate No. H jsl.1:, Agenl for Milton
r.iillibuu, Free Miner's t'lirttfieiiie No. B lflPrl,
intend,  si.siy ttuys Ironi  tlie data hereof, to
apply ao tha Mining Itoeorder for ,a (.'crtilleate
of Improvements, tor the purpose ol obtaining
aCroivu iriAtn of Hie. .ib ivo claims.
And further take notice that notion, under
section 87, must be couimeneed before tin' I.s-
s'liitie.: of suclt Certificate ot Improveaaeuls.
Datiui this sixteenth day ol July. 1901.
A, a. _ItA   KETT.
\. it. P .A.,
Vancouver, _. c.
Lytton, h.a'. ;
ing Properties
Properties Bonded
unooet. b. c.;; Don't Forget the Ashcroft Tailor
I hnve Jnst rt>  ilvori rtfrrot from S^otlaud the )»t!«t
I'atlliiiga in ilid iuU-iim*.   Stiiisirn. li.ni KHAiiinttfOi..
rtiiun uf Tweed*, WoMt«dlt Htr«M
TUOMAK McCORH, -lurchniil Tnilor. Awlicroft, H. C
STAR; Photos of the
and DUCHESS of YORK; and
Prospector; all for 50 cents.
Tho subscriptions to both papers will be good for the
remainder of this year. Those who have already
renewed can, upon payment of tli^ above,
have their subscription extended,
The photos will each be about J4x20 inches in size and
will be suitable for framing.   No better opportunity can be
given for obtaining photos of our future King and Queen.
J. H. Anthony.
Genera! Merchant. LYTTON.
Storag-3 and
Forwarding Agant
Lillooet and Bridge River, i
Have(rootls cotif%nP<*i to my ctVP!
railway "Imr.r- nro a-cttletl, 'coals Bioreii
and t.irwiiidivl witli ale-patch,
i mwaro
Miners Supplies
Farm [mplemcnts
Harness & Saddlery
Furniture, etc..
All onlors promptly Bttmialftlto.
The new stngo line leaves Lytton every Monday and
| Friday  for Lillooet, returning nexl   day.     Special trips
made.    Write ns for information.
Peter Rebagliati & Co.. Lvtton B. C.
Royal Hotel,
SlH'kcr Cl'Cek, B.C.   General Hardware,
JOHN COLLUM,   1'iop.
The Seaton Lake San Mill will lit- cloaeal
down for ih(i time heiiiQ,
Mr. E. S. Petem is in cliarge of tlie yarii
ainil will nttenil to all orteis.
aii accounts will h. puiii to Mr. Peiers,     Central ]Miint for Bridge
who isaiuhoriMii to cm Hiver Miners and  l'ros-
I Paints, Oils   and  Varnishes,
Stoves, Enameled Eroa
and 'I'mware.
'     VD    /'   ''
1 :>.■
«■/ tj j j
Mliiers Steel, Picks, Shovels, en-.. Wlro I'nUlt
| nntl Haissel Win, FomiiiL'.
j     peelairs.      (.Jtiotl   aeenin- 	
modation, -   -
stibie i„ connection. | Cariboo and Lillooet
Stage Lines.
Major  Burnet, P. L. S„ went up »o     wantf.h ■ sevekai. rnitMtiN'?
IcGillivray   C
enrvoving trip
/ Home Grown
McGillivray   Oreek   thin   week   on    a   aewi aud goud reputation In  li state, one \/ ,'■
in ilii^ I-,unity reaitiirctl, ro repronent mul  au1- ;
ventseolal tstabtJshcd wmiltliyiluslnokMhons- ;
es oi Sol iti ilimna-latl Rtaiiidinir.    Siilary ?;si-n   /> ,, ;'t       , ., /> r ^  ' '*' I*/".
—     weekly with expenses additional, alt  payable ', .   ' ■'  ,
in eimli each Wednesday direct fi'im head ntT- 1
Mr. J. Wiltkineon,    one  of    the suh.   ie.es.   Ilurs,;   hii<1   enrrinires  lilrliishod   when ' "■■■' ■— " ' " *
ptantfal ranchers on tbe Lytton rond,
epent Tuesday in town.
A. Jl. Tufts, of Tufts and  Son,  Van-
neucHSriry,    Enclo««   8e)f-Hddref>.*ed   btamped I
enrel-npo,    Mitaajstir,   RJ0   Cuxton   Building, ■
Chit HgO.
Wiso and otherwise.
fruit nml Ornrtmonlfil Trees, Roses,
Khrul«t. Vinca, HulUs, llertgc I'lnnts,
Seeds. OHntnti  nnH  wny  points,  Monday,
I-AUii choice stock of Peach, Apricot, Plum, j Weilneuday and Pridny.
Cherry ard PmneTrets.   Ncwiinp.'rtution nt AU  pninis   in   Cariboo,  Monday'**,
fir-st-tinss Rhndodemlrens,   Koses,   Clematis,   nnd Fiiday.
Hay Trees, Hui lies, etc. Lillooet dirort, Mnndav and Friday,
So.oon lo CnoRc from,    Noacerls nor com- .-,,,-. ,, ', .    *
niissi.m io paiyt    Orders d.V in   one d.av vou K'"k« ot ,■^'*!""•l!',•  ill»1 **»)* l*Olr»tB,
set it the nexf    No fiiinigailine imr inspectinn i Monday.
; pliari-es.    tlreenli-mse plar.is, agricult.,ral im-      •"•'*•_•" connect witli hteatnur Charlotte
Tin' man wl,» never  anakea mialakof \ clea'ienis, fenili/ers, line »u|ipll_, etc.    Larg-   H' Srnia craek.
Mav feel stinn-Itmirlitv slee; j est ami mosl corn|jlete r.oclt in  llie province,        Mpeci.il Oiioveyan 'ei F un; 'lie-1
,,.    ,   ,        , , , ....   ,.r, ..............    , -.,.,i| r.,r caiiniouue ur ..all  ami mnke vnir su,   ,
•i     , .    i   ii      .       "irk  hm   i,-.-n   eommenceil   oo   t Im ■ Hoi I wmihln 1 lie ii» 1'iielv. i    .,-      , ,,,„.,. ,"„.;„„,-,„ ,lr,i ...      1,1,1,..     1
couver, paid a uuiiineea visit 10 Lillooet .        ., ,.       ; ,. ', cctions nature plncinc,) our orders,    .\,tiirv.,
doiiHiaoie a ruaiuence I'v Musers. ;\I:lle' I ror tm- svortd, as lie must be.
ihiiwee.. a,„i i>,,„,a. .    M. J. HE«RY, Var.couvor
Bus meets all steamers.    Teaming by day
or contract,     tligs and horses tt
hire at moderate rate.c.
J. MacMillan, Proprietor.
'Phis   well   known   liotel   is
First-class in  every respect.
Sample room   free.
Road The Prospector
Jack Walker arrived home on  Tues-       w ^
day 'rfiT1 51 ■'Hi to relatives !:; 0 rario.    _.
...    . .    , ,    ... • WH1TK I.VfUi'. ONLY.
Ihe hunting partv  "..'.".i'.   uore   out wat'i
10.'re   tloivn,   alon'l  sqiaio     Iml   Tver Jimmyon the Nnrih Fork rcturneil mi
' 11..'■■'■:: ■   \:.—\ ■■'..,<■,   •!•  i''r   V'e '!•.••.'
Advertise in TlioPros- $2 a year,


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