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The Prospector Nov 30, 1900

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Array 1
I
Vol. 3, No. 31.
LILLOOET, B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3°. 1900.
$2.00 a year.
LILLOOET AND BKIDGE RIVER STORES.
J. DUNLOP.
Miners Supplier
LILLOOIBT, _3.:o.
Branch Store at Bridge Eiver where a
full stock of General Merchandise and Min
ers Outfits are on hand.
J. Dunlop, General Merchant, Lillooet, B.C*
lr_r Bounties- Held.
You lulk About
" A woman'- Bphore,"
A-i though 11 hart
A limit.
Tlieic 's not n plaoa
In earth
Or Ilruvon,
Tho re 's no( s task
To mankind
niveui
There '- not a blessing
Or M \\ eh .
Thora 'fl uol a m blipor,
Vcs or ii",
There _ uol a ijopiv,
So we tire told,
That '* worth n foather'i weight
ot gold,
Without u woman iu It I
Paul Santini,
(;ENI.'HAL MERCHANT,    11,LOO ET, B. 0.
a full stock of all kinds of Groceries, Dry
Hardware, etc.
IP.ER5' OUTFITS A SPECIALTY.
Carries a full stock of all kinds of Groceries, Dry  Goods,   Boots  and  Shoes,
Hardware, etc.
1 lit00©t, >t. 1.-.
FRED. IL  NELSON, Proprietor.
Sample   tUoms   for   fJominprctrtl   Travellers,
Livery Btwhlo in OmmotuUin,  lias 1 icets
fii-i*ini*«>«t lot guest? te nnd from
Axdcr.au  Liiko and Bridge
I ...   . WYM I'OiJU*.
h
.otel
v
'/ ictona.
XiIX,3_00__T, 13. G-
This tiolr-1 being new and tlinrnivjf'nly fifiinhod tlirauirlio.it is the only first
class hotel in l.iKnoet, Persons calling :ii LDlooot will receivettvery attention by
(topping »t '-hi' Hotel Victoria, CJooil stabling in connection with the hotel, Head-
quartern (or the Lilluuel-l.yi.ton stage,
dt   ii   Q   &   Q   O    tl 1 Ai;c.;.:s   MODGUATB.    ©   e   O   9   0   0
1),  HURLEY,        - - - Proprietor.
EZGBLSIOI.    ZKOTJSZEJ.
1 IU.00ET, E,0.
The Bar in supplied with tin,- best Wines, Liquors am! Cigars, —     —■—^-i
LYTTON STAGE LINE.
Stage leaves Lytton ovory Tuesday and Saturday morning for Lillooet, returning next day.    Special trips made.
If you contemplate a trip into Lillooet district, write us for Information.
CAMERON & HURLEY     -:-    Lytton and Lillooet, B I
The elections for Vale-Cariboo will be held
on Thursday December 6ih when the "free
and intelligent elector" will have fl chance to
exercise his francbififl and vote for the candidate of his choice. The candidates nominated
at Kevelstoke on the 19th arc: W. A. Gailiher,
liberal, J, McKane* conservative and C. Foley,
labor. With lhe liberal party in power, Mr.
Gailiher has slightly ihe best of the contest
notwithstanding that the district is inclined to
be conservative. Owing to Mr. Macneill's
retirement Mr. McKane, the conservative
candidate will not have the time to get around
the district but at points where he has held
meetings is being enthusiastically received,
and is a hard fighter making an interesting run
for the seat. Mr. Foley, the labor candidate.
may probably receive a fairly good vote in the
Kootenay but thotoughout (he Lilloocts, Cariboo and parts of Vale will be very much belaud when the votes are counted, West Lil*
ouel itself it will be hard to tell how it will go
as there is very little politics here, being from
long practice, and vindicativeness a purely
personal matter. So far Mr. Gailiher is the
unly candidate who Ind representUives 1.1 this
section and. ns a result may secure a number
u| the voters who are indifferent as to which
candidate is successful,
The streets in the west end of town are in
a (lisgractfjl stale and some endeavors should
be made tohave Ihe road put in better shape,
People living in this section have to wade
through several inches of mud and wafer to
get to their property. During the past few
years considerable revenue has been received
from the sale of lots, and why the owners can
not gu a decent thoroughfare, we do not believe is the work of the government but to
local parties.
The Puwari DiMftr.
"A pprinu9 diversion hag arisen in
Pekin," euye tho Tim T_in corraspond-
enceof the Daily Mail, wiring Wednesday. "Japan, tlia United Suttee, Russia and France favor demanding fl milder
punishment than tiie execution of
Prince Tn;m and oilier. ; while Great
Britain, Germany, Austria Hungary aud
Ttaly deem anything less than the death
penally n?e]e_s,
41 An iiiiportiintant decision haa arrived al, however, that tMs divergence
i, not to interfere with tbe general peace
negotiations1.
"Another reraaikahle feature of tbe
situation ia the remarkable volte face
of Kiishia, who now declines either to
withdraw her troopa from the province
oi Chihli or to band over the railway, as
promised."
The C.P.R. Truffle receipts for the
week ending for November. 21 was^OlU,-
000; for the Bame week laat year it was
$697,000.
LYTTON
T
Gorssni Dsalsr
JmiII  lino   of   Groceries,   Dry  Goods,   Boots   and  Shoes
Ohothing and Hardware.     Miners' Supplies.
M.  P. GORDON,
Kamloops, B.C.
furniture of every description,  Carpets, i:i)':.i m, Window Shades, Cornice Poles, etc,
Canadian Pacific Navigation Company.
Er,r A!->~lr i '" J '"' Bkngway »'"' Masks points leave Victoria every \Vadnos<l»j
fCr Rid-I'd. :.•; ind Vm ivm vi-v riiiH«(Uy ,-.i 1 [,.ni.
Bteamcr>f«i Inn I* loave Victoria and Vancouver it   ikly    lleguUr stoiunerj
Icrnll ltiiit.M . '■"■.   Particulars on np.-illcation. C. S. IIAXi'-.t, u. I'.    .
Subscribe 'for The Prospector.
LYTTON.
Anthony & ltoBscw,
(Sucncsnora to .    Ptevenson,
llusincssusittUlislied i.-ti.i
POST  O-f^IOin   STOBE.
General rierchandlse and
Miners Supplies.
FORWARDiHS AGENTS.
BAS LEY
HOTEL.
Silverthorn Bros. Props.
LYTTON, B. C.
First-class in every respect.
Choice  Wines,   Liquors
iind Cigars,  Sample
room   free.
WAMl.D   A TJVK\H    OrOOOUCH  IUC
!■;• to (JulIvor i'ii.I collect in   Rritlnli     otnml ii
foi al_  r-i."' iu li'.'-l   ijiHuufat'tiiilng whole nil
liouRu.  $iwil ii yo ir, sure   \my.    Mini
Limn ex ;■!■■ lew u ri    ilrod.   Our
1   mi   clij       1   ■ ■ ,   .  ..
-(■mi. 1 — 1    _!i'-i'it.i:,-.     Mrtnntnotiirerfc,    Third
POLITICAL    MEBTINQ.
As announced last week the political meeting in the interests oi Mr. Gailiher, the Liberal candidate for Vale-Cariboo, was held in
Santini's hill last Friday evening. The hell
was well filled wilh the citizens to listen to
the view-.put forth. At 8:30 Mr. E. S.
Peter1. !ool< the chair and after a few brief
remarks called on Mr. Aulay Morrison M,P.
New Westminster to address the meeting.
Mr. Morrison on coming forward was well
recei ed. lie gave a very interesting address and by his honesty ami sincerity his remarks tended to induce the independent or
boadminded voter that the Liberal partv
were deserving of tlie confidence showed by
the people of Canada on the 7th.
He did nut abuse but gave the man having
Conservative ideas, the rgiht to his opinions
and stud it was on no account that because
the liberal party had been in power since
1896 that the deficits of the country had been
lessened or the revenues increased, but the
fact that lhe Liberal party had competent and
business men attending to the affairs of the
country) which the conservatives did not have,
and as a result the people of Canada wanted a
change and in 1896 took advantage of the
general elections and put the liberal party in
power with a sweeping majority. He gave
several practical illustrations of facts, relative
to the two parties, for the elector to consider,
lie finished his speech asking support for Mr.
Gailiher,
Mr. Stuart Henderson, banister, Ashcroft
was next called, and dealt with local matters, winch the majority of meeting knew
more about. Thcopening up of Indian reserves
for mining companies, the mail and telegraph service to Bridge river, being the most
important. He did not think that these matters would be neglected and the wants of the
district in general would be well 'ooked after
lie also dwelt on the Chinese question and
explained in a very amusing manner the way
the people of the east look upon the "Heathen
Chinee." He thought it would be advisable
under the circumstances for the people ol
this section to help secure Mr. Galliher's
election for he would be able to do more for
the district than an opposition member. Any
person wishing to speak was asked to come
forward or any question to be asked, but as
none of either were forthcoming the meeting
adjbuhicd.
Idol of France.
Mr. Kruger has become, for tbe moment at leaat, the popular idol of JVance.
Mia triumphant passage north and
through tbe country from Maraielles to
Dijon has placed this beyond doubt. Ma
met with a tremendous reception in
each town along the route, where the
train stopped, culminating in scenes of
frenzied enthusiasm calculated to turn
the head af anyone.
The population of Marseilles gathered
in thousands this morning to escort him
to the railroad station and gave him a
great rousing send-off, while at Tarascon,
Avignon, Lyons, Macon and Dijon, tbe
inhabitants, who crowded the railroad
stations, made tbe rafters tremble with
enthusiastic shouts oi "Vivo Kruger!"
and Vive les Boers!"
The warmth of the reception increased
instead of decreased, as might have been
expected from the difference in character of tbe inhabitants of the provinces
through which Mr. Kiugcr passed, but
one of tho most important phases of tbe
demonstration was the turn it took in
an anti-British direction.
BRIDGE RIVER DEVELOPING COMPANY.
DurinK tin1 Few Weeks Work t>y the Above
Company Thev Have Thfncs in a Balr
Way lo tfdVfl the hydraulic Ground on
the North Eork I'roduclnr Qol_
For the past few mnntln on tlio North
forK of fiiii!|[i* River considerable work
haa been clone, and in a quiet way, tbe
public in general not realizing what haa
been going on.
During the early part of the seaaon
the Bridge River Developing Company,
a New Jereey syndicate, acquired the
leasee ol the lbidge River _ Lillooet Gold
Mining Company, whose headquarters
are in Hamilton, Out., tlio fourteen
leases comprising about 15,000 feet at
the junction ol Bridge river ar.d tho
North Fork, while upon the latter 3,000
feet are situated, while on Bridge river
tbe property extends 3,000 feet above
the Fork and 0,000 below. A few years
ago tho Hamilton company, did some
work and spent quite a few dollars preparing to open up this property, but
not succeeding discontinued work.
This season Mr. W. W. Brown, manager of tbe Bridge River Developing Company, prospected the g!ouii(I and after
thoroughly satisfying himself that the
ground was rich and would pay big on
systematic working he took over the
property an,1 about July 1st, put on a
small gang of men, Inn owing to lega'
matters, which were not straightened
out until September, did not commence
work iu earnest -until about the
first of October. From October 1st until November 10th, a little over five
weeks, Mr. Brown pushed operations
ahead very quickly and as a result accomplished considerable work in this
short space of time. The ditch line is
about three miles in length and, one-
third of thn is completed seven feet in
width and three and a half feet deep, in
this distance there is about 1.000 feet of
Hunting, the grade is one aud a half
feet to the rod. Along thu ditch line at
places cuts of twelve feet bad to he
made and at numerous places the inside
bank ia over twenty feet high.
Tbe company have ample water and a j
continual supply and for the present will I
use five thousand inches, with a varying
pressure of from 250 to -100 feet.   In addition to the Hume and   ditch   already
completed a large amount of lumber is
stretched   along (he line at   lhe   points
needed,   gangs; ol men have   been   em
ployed    whipsawmg    during    the few]
weeks work.
Comfortable bunk and eating houees
both fourteen by twenty feet will be
completed.
Two thousand feet of pipe is now ordered, will arrive here shortly and will be!
taken on the ground this winter or
early in the spring. Two monitors with !
seven inch nozzles will be put in. The ■
bulk heads are in place and ready lo re-1
ceive the pipe and every preparation ;
made for the continuance of work iu :
the early spring.
When the work is completed washing j
will be commence on the  benches lying
on the Bridge river portion of the company's   property   which  are about   450 '
(eet high  of wash  gravel, and they  will
also be working at different points  on,
the leases  when everything   is in   ship;
shape.   At the upper end the dump will
he in the Bridge river and at the  lower j
end will use their own ground for   thai !
purpose.
At the Horse Shoe Bend nothing was
done this season, although next year;
will be operated Oil.
Taking into conmd ration tho  except- j
ionally short time that Mr. Brown was
I working he has got  tie: properly  under
I way,   the   amount   of    work   done   in
five weeks time this fall
andjwltb the same progress results may
1 be obtained by the end of next season.
In an undertaking of this kind there j
are always more or less delays encountered and it is hard for outside parties!
to realize the difficulties in lhe way
i for fast progress of the work. Delay in J
getting    in    material   and   machinery
_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_— over the trails is no easy job and ii takes
nillcst particulars nre uesired not onlv;  . ,. , . .
,   ,      r , , , ,"    tune to accomplish vorv much headwav. ;
,d ihe   properliea  themselves,  but   the .... , ,    -, , ■'
,..'.'       , . ,    , .      .   ,    At present the  transportation   facilities
localities  m   which thev   aie  situated,        ' '
...     , ,,      irom Lillooet  to lite  Nortn 1'ork is   not
-mil tl.e coiuiliona alleclnv'tht'in.     lor1 .    . . .
.,,,,.„ Ihe   best,   and   besides   this   companv
this purpose priiili-.l schedules will,   up-   ,     ,   , ,. ,
.    .,       ,      , ,   ,   .     .,        I ill that section there are several   p.utits
on application, be   forwarded   lo   those
desirous of ulaklnssales. owning good   quattz properties   which
will be worked next, season and the gov-
"Yes," Mr. llcnpeq,  I, to", have my j eminent ahould see that something wa
tin re should also donate a sura or complete the trail themselves. The North.
Fork people were not aware ol this until the latter part ol November when it
waa too late to do anything.
As soon aa the weatiier permits in  the
; spring Mr. Brown will have bis men
roady for work   and tlie   company   will
! spare no means in having everything in
lirst class shape to woik their   property
i and with  the   systematic work already
done, the chances are greatly in Mr"
Browns favor for making a success oi
the hydraulic ground on the North Fork
and satisfy his aeBociates.
'l'!,e Iitrncl'Or Mine*.
The Bend'Or Mines Co., Ltd., have
received advices from the secretary of
the I'aris exposition that the international jury has awarded the Dominion
ol Canada a grand prize for a collective
exhibit of minerals, of which gold
quartz ore from the Bend'Or formed an
important part. The company will receive a copy of the award. Tbe showing
of mineral wealth from thia province at
the fair haa attracted widespread attention trom geologists and mining men of
the world.
Charles Noe! arrived inj!town Saturday-
evening from the Beod'Or mines, with
the cleanup for the run made thia
month. The mill commenced running
on the 2nd and continued until the 15th,
when the frost compelled them to discontinue. For the few days run, the
cleanup averaged well and the rock put
through keeps up its values. A i mall
gang of men are kept at work on the
east and west drifts getting out ore for
the spring and continuing pros<>eeting
and developing the mine. During tha
past week the thermometer registered
17 degrees below zero.
Tlie Soutli Fork.
Wm. Halymore came to lown Tuesday
afternoon afier a weeks trip to the South Fork
of Bridge Kiver. lie located a river lease
of one-half mile on the South Fork, above the-
Scum Scum ground, and will endeavor to
reach bedrock hy drilling up the creek. He
will leave ihis week again with supplies to
work all winter. The creek at this point is
ahout seventy-live feet wide,
On the South Fork wherever bedrock was
struck, plenty of gold has been taken out but
owing to the difficulties encountered with
water work was always discontinued. In
early days the Indians and a few Chinamen
mined along this section and some years ago a
ICIootchman picked up a nugget valued at $86
on the grout::! Mr. I lalytuore has. secured, and
a few years later on the Scum Scum ground
Owen William found a $no nugget.
A-company of California people have been
formed who have completed arrangements to
take over the Scum Scum ground r..ul this
season more or less work was done. Early
nexl season operations will be continued to
work this rich ground.
List Property In London.
The following notice is printed over
tlie signature of R. E. Gosnell, secretary
■ i ihe 1'rovincial Bureau of Information:
In order that the government may be
in possession of definite information
with which to supply those seeking investments in this Province, I am in-
■<ttnoted to invite particulars from those
who have properties for sale, and who
maybe disponed to forward such particulars "to this oliice for the purpose
iu question. In view of lhe proposed
early reorganization of tho Agent-general's oliice in London, England, the
desirability of having on file a list ot
farms and other properties for sale with
lull and accurate details, 12 obvious.
Properties submitted may include farms
and farm lands, industrial or commercial concerns, timber limits, water powers, or other enterprises affording opportunities for legitimate investment. It
is not proponed to recommend properties
to intending investors hut to afford the
(idlest acceSB to the classified lists and
all available information connected
1 herewith, and to place enquirers in
communication  with the ovners.     The
Why Diamond Drills are Dear.
Mr. Fred Stone, of Spokane, wbo did
much diamond drilling at the Silver
King mine, ia at present carrying out
Beveral contracts in the Roasland districts, and about to do simnlar work at
Ainsworth. He states that the work
now coBts $4 per foot, while befoie the
war it could he done for $1.50 per foot.
The advance is due to the rlee in black
diamonds which are imported from
South Africa for drilling. Before tha
conflict there, black diamonds could be
obtained at, $10 per carat, but now they
cannot he bad for less than $70. And it
costa over $1,000 to manufacture a hand
diamond drill. Even at tho price of $70
per carat it is now exceedingly difficult
lo obtain the necessary Eupply of diamonds, as work has practically stopped
at the misee of the Transvaal. But as
the war is nearly over it is expected that
work at the diamond mines will again
be started and vigorously be prosecuted.
This will relieve the long felt Btrain upon a most important branch ol mining
work iu British Columbia.
Bond Not Taken Up.
Victoria November l'Jtb.—The Scott-
Valentine bond on the Btitanna mina
on Howe Sound for two million dollars
lias practically been dropped on account
of the death of Valentine, bead 01" the
London Syndicate, Ten thousand dollars haa been paid over and is forfeited
hy the syndicate.
lavorite (lowers."
"And what may they be pray?" sneer-
ed his wife,
"Thov are they oncB that 'shut up' at
nighl,'1 he hr.ivtl.. managed to articulate.
done to improve the trail into tho North
! Folk section. Al the last session ol the
legislature the governmenl approp' lated
$800 lor the trail, but on enquiry whv
j no work bad been done, It seems they
;had  made  conditions that the   pople
In the gold-copper camps of the Koot-
enay's and Yale there is that which ia
most alluring to the investor in mines,
lo-wit: large deposits of ore of a medium
grade. They attract because the per-
mane.iency of the veins is assured, and
the size of tbe deposits is so great that
profits can be made enormous when
large plants for the extraction and reduction ot the ore are put in and tbeoper-
ationa aie carried on in an extensive
scale.—Rossland Miner.
('.ill around at the Excelsior  Restaurant  at
noon Sunday. WOMAN'S VOCATION.
With womin's nimble angers
Awake life's beauty everywhere)
Thing! s^inall und unregarded
Beneath thy touch .hall change to (air.
With woman's tender insight
Unspoken sorrow understand;
The watcher's aching forehead
Sliall yield untu thy cooling hand.
With woman's noble purity,
Be as the snow white lilies are,
Their glowing heart shall beckon
And be the wanderer's guiding star.
With woman's strength eternal,
Thy life, fur others freely given,
Shall shine afar, translucent,
Clear as the crystal gate of heaven.
—Carmen Sylva in North American Review.
i MAROONED ON
I AN ISLAND.
i BY mTqUAD.
^      Copyright, WOO, by C. B. Lewis.      j_
If you had a chart before you, you
would soo thnt Wnkes island Is n bit
of n dot In tho Pacific ocean, lying a
little south of the regular sailing route
between Honolulu and Yokohama,
Now and then It Is sighted by steamer
or sailing vessel making ihe passage,
I,ut the great majority pass it by 2UU
miles to the north. The traders call
there occasionally for water or fuel,
but as there are uo Inhabitants there
can lie no trade. It is an island three
miles long by one and a half broad,
ami it was thrown to the surface by nn
earthquake. There Is but one spot
where a lauding can be made even In
the calmest weather, as its shores are
rocky and rise lo a height of from HO
to 100 feet. Much of the island Is
wooded, and bowlders lie about everywhere, and It is probably one of the
loneliest sputs in the universe. For
some reason which no one cau explain
no birds are ever found there, nor Is
there any animal life. The only living
things are laud crabs, and tbey nre of
such size and fierceness that traders
have had to llee before them.
In ihe year 1801 the burk Restless
Failed out of San Francisco ou a voyage to Japan and China. She had just
been purchased by a man named Hubert Westall, who was little known, but
bad suddenly made a lot of money, and
I lie cargo was also mostly his. He
went with his ship, and a fate befell
him which reads stranger than fiction
of Ihe sea. lie was u landsman, knowing nothing of ships and sailors, aud It
transpired that the captain he selected
was a thoroughly bad man, while the
mate was little better. It was probably the captain's idea from the outset
to get possession of the ship, but West-
nil's suspicions were not aroused until
alter they had called at Honolulu and
resumed the voyage. Then lie overheard observations among the crew
which alarmed htm. im«. i»« went to
tlie captain with his statements, lie
was told without any beating around
the bush that the bark wns to change
bands. He was to be marooned on
Wakes island, and she was to pursue
her voyage us captain and crew decided. It was one man against 15, aud
of course be was helpless. Neither
threats nor promises bail the slightest
effect, and when be stormed he was
cautioned to hold his temper, or he
would be set afloat in a small boat to
perish of thirst and starvation. When
the island was finally reached, West-
all was ordered Into a boat to be rowed
ashore. Not a pound of provisions or
an extra article of clothing was to go
with him. He wns not even to have
the means of kindling a fire. Rendered
desperate by tho situation, he made a
light for It, but was soon knocked
senseless by tbe blow of a capstan bar,
and while in that condition was rowed
ashore and dumped on the beach. When
he recovered consciousness, the Restless was Bulling away and was already
miles distant.
Jules Verne has told how a sailor
cast away on a desert Island almost
naked managed to live almost luxuriously und provide for his every want.
The difference between imagination
and reality was exemplified In West..
all's case. He tried for days and days
to produce fire by rubbing dry sticks
together, but be never succeeded. lie
constructed a but in the woods, but his
food consisted of shellfish, roots and
wild fruits, and there was no way to
replace his clothing. He soon found
fresh water, and he also made tbe discovery that the spot seemed accursed
of all living: things except tho hind
crabs. As a rule these loathsome creatures did not bother him during daylight, but as soon as tbo sun went
down they swarmed over the wholo
Island. They were gigantic In size,
and his only way of escaping them
was to climb a tree. He built a platform among the limbs ten feet from
the earth, and every night during his
long stay be resorted to it. About once
a month, generally ut midday, the
crabs would swarm by the million and
hold possession of the Island for two
or three hours. At such times the
noise made hy their claws as they
passed over rock and soil wns almost
deafening nnd gave him a great scare.
Wlille the man speedily recovered from
the blow on the head given him on
shipboard, his lonely situation soon
began to tell on his mind. One day,
nt the end of three months, he found
that he had forgotten his own name.
It was two hours before It came to
him, nnd then, fearful that It might
go out of bis mind for good, he carved
his Initials on the bark of a tree with
a sharp stone. After making the circuit of the Island three or four times
he settled down near the landing place,
and every day for weeks und months
and years he hoped that some trader
would put In or some ship send iu her
boat. Traders did call on three or four
occasions, but he missed them. Once
he was asleep In the tree lop: again
he wns 111. On a third occasion tlie
crabs were out la tuch numbers that
the trader grew afraid and put off us
soon as he had touched.
Vou will wonder how a mau could
have lived for a month as Westall lived
for three years. For eight months
there was a species of wild fruit something like a plum Now aud then a
fish was left by the tide for him to capture, but he had to eat them raw.
There were oysters aud mussels and
limpets clinging to the rocks, but after
awhile he could hardly force himself
to swallow them. Iu six months bis
boots were goue and his clothing was in
tatters, and as the days drugged away
the man had it on his mind that Ids
memory was failing him. When a
year had gone by, he could no longer
recall his identity. Tlie Initials ou the
tree stood for a dozen different names
to him. Six months later he wan little
better than a wild beast. During Ids
second year, had be thought to erect
some sort of signal at the landing
place—some such signal as a sailor
would have made—he would probably
have been rescued, as two or three
traders came In for water, but he did
not even heap up stones or set up n
bush to attract attention. He had existed on the island three years and
two weeks when the American whaling ship Jonathan touched there for
water. I was In the boat first scut
ashore, and while waiting for the water casks to arrive I followed a path
up Into the woods ami discovered West-
all asleep on his platform. I believed
him at lirst to be some monster gorilla.
The weather had turned him almost
black, his hair was long and matted,
and he was without clothing. As ho
came tumbling down 1 ran away and
gave the alarm. That frightened him,
und seven men of us spent half a day
In his capture. He fought us with the
greatest ferocity, and for a long time
we could not make out bis nationality,
lie chattered a queer jargon or sulked,
and we had put lu at a Japanese port
before we could keep clothing on him.
1 was one of the apprentice boys on
the ship, ami, as the wild man had
taken a great liking to me aud I seemed to be the only one who could coutrol
him, the American consul advised that
I be left beliiud with tlie man while the
ship made a three months' circuit.
Quartet's were provided for us, and I
was Instructed how to go to work In an
effort to restore the poor fellow's memory. By this time he had let fall
enough to satisfy us that he was either
English or American. We had also
connected him in a way with the missing ship Restless. She had been reported as leaving Honolulu, but that
was the last of her. I put up a blackboard and turned schoolmaster, 1
chalked down lhe letters of the alphabet, made figures, drew pictures and
tried to start his memory to work. For
a month 1 had no luck. The man's
mind was as blank ns night, lie tried
hard enough, aud he used to break
down and* weep almost dally, but he
could not get hold of the end of the
string. 1 had ahout given up nil hope
when one day as 1 was going through
the usual performance memory came
back to him like a Hash. He suddenly
uttered a shout and sprang to his feet,
and as I turned on him It wns to find a
new look ou his face and to hear him
shout:
"It has come! It has come! My
name is Robert Westall, and I can remember everything!"
So It turned out, but the shock of recovery brought about an Illness that
confined him to his bed for weeks.
When he could relate his story, the
consul went to work to Hud out what
had become of the Restless. Inquiries
were made at all the ports of China
and Japan, but no news was obtained.
The search was still being prosecuted
when a sandalwood trader from one of
the Philippines brought the consul
some wreckage picked up three years
agone which proved that the bark had
gone to the bottom in a gale encountered soon after sailing away from
Wakes Island. To this day there have
been no tidings to alter this belief.
The wretches who so coolly and deliberately planned the death of the
shipowner by starvation did not live
beyond a few days to enjoy their triumph. Tho three years spent on the
Island made an old man of Westall before his time, and he never was clear
headed again, but he lived for ID years
after nnd managed to get together
quite a little property nnd to spend his
last years iu pence.
A Good  Snitkc Story.
The latest authentic snake story Is
from North Gleuwood Farm, near
F.aston, one of the country places in
Talbot county, Md. The other day n
big black snake was seen emerging
from an ice pond. It was killed. A
protuberance was noticed about the
middle. The snake was chopped in
two, and a porcelain turkey nest egg
rolled out. Captain Noble Robinson
wns tenant on the farm last year. Mrs.
Robinson raised turkeys, using china
eggs In their nests. She says that 1-1
months ago she missed the nest egg
from a nest near the Ice pond. She
supposed a boy who had the range of
the meadow had taken It. When the
egg from the snake was shown to Mrs
Robinson, she Identified it as one she
had lost by a certain Incised mark
upon It. The snake had carried the
china egg 14 months In his vermiform
appendix, apparently without appendl
eitis. Hut he must have thought very
hard of It and that It was very singular
that it could not he digested.
Countries Thai Tench Gnnlen Inir.
School gardens were established in
Belgium many years ago, and it is said
that to them Is due the prosperity of
the rural population, the larger port ion
being engaged lu truck gardening. After the Introduction of agriculture Into
the public schools of France, by a law
passed In 188S school gardens increased In that country. Annual appropriations have been devoted to an extension of the system in Switzerland Blnce
lass.
ALL HONOR TO PARSLEY.
Curious r*<j_clore and History  Concernliuj
This Common llcrli.
Some quaint ideas have hoveled
unu nd that familiar garden herb
and dish-udurner, parsley. In Kng-
litnd, levonshire folk declare that
i ursley must neve' he transplanted
or gie.it evil will follow. Suffolk
peopls say it will not cone fin
double unless sutm on Good i'ruia;.
--a notion that experiments might
nirelj soon have disproved—while
ancient dwelhrs m Hampshire stead
fi.stly refuse te give any parsley
away. Ask them for roses, lilies,
fruit or tare vegetables, and haake't-
fuls will le gladlj bestowed on you,
hut request a few sprigs of parslej
.■id you will be told, with a solemn
shaking of heads "No, we never pick
parsley for anyone, unless it's [aid
for!"
The great historian Plutarch relates an interesting anecdote on the
subject of this herb Timoleon was
ionding an army against the lartha-
■ iiii.ns. "But, as he was ascending
., hill from the tU]i of which the enemy's camp and  all their  vast   forces
V'OUld   lie   ill   siglll    he   lilet   some   liulles
laden wilh parsley; jit!(j his men took
it into their heads that it was a bad
omen because we usually crown tht
sepulchre with parsley, and thence
i ii nes the proverb wiih regard to
one that is dangorqjisly ill. 'Such a
cue lias need of nothing I.at parsley '
To deliver them from this superstition and lo remove the panic Timoleon ordered the troops to halt, end
making a speech suitable to the
i ivaiii n observtd among other things
thai crowns were brought them bo-
fore tl,,1 victory, and offered tin in-
selves of their own accord. For the
Corinthians from all ali'iipifly havo
1,a,fed upon a wreath of parsley us
saered, crowning tin1 victors with it
at the Isthmian games." The general then crowned himself ant' all
Lis officers with parsley wreaths, and
led his men lo battle, their liars
• onquered: the t suit being a do-
c'sive  \ ict ory.
stum ye Ajipliciitlons.
The Salvation Army has in London a bureau of information where
ladies may obtain servants ami those
ill need of emplie ment lind work. It
has been extraordinarily successful.
During the lirst \.-\ie thirteen hundred employers found servants, ami a
thousand   girls  applied   for   work.
Strange applications come to the
oliice.
tine lady recommended her depart
ing servant as 'clean, tidy, honest,
sober, truthful and a good worker."
Wondering why maid and mistress
should part under those conditions
the bureau found that a terrible bad
temper was the cause of the separation.
"Hut strangely enough," said the
chief, "it happened that a lady had
just applied in us for a servant with
a   bad  temper,   believing thai      such
girls   make   the   cleanest    ha ndina ills.
"So we are able to meet every requirement ."
Soiin- of the wants sent to the bureau are of a peculiar nature and
oddly expressed.
"Kindly send me a girl who is a
vegetarian," writes one lady, "or
who is willing to become one."
"A red-hot Christ tan, but not too
old."
"Not taller than five feet. two.
A girl who does not talk loud. She
must   urn   sine,  or laugh  loud."
Neither arc the servants who apply
easy  lo  please.
'"Kiel n.' a place with two quiet,
elderly people," says one. "I like to
be alone."
"I am a good singer and a- good
speaker, and 1 want a good place,"
writes another.
"I have bad a good education, and
can play lhe piano."
"i'lease get my daughter a plnre,
as she is unmanageable al home and
has an awful temper," asked a fond
and candid parent.
His liilim .te Friends.
Father Darcy, an Irish wit, was
oinv united by a man who was
known as an ignorant braggart to
visit a new and beautiful house
which the person, who had become
wealthy suddenly, had bought. With
more than lib: usual pomposity the
li.isi dragged tlie priest over the plaCis
an expatiated ou ihe excellence of
everything thai he owned. Finally
they reached the immense library,
where there Were thousands of volumes, all splendid in binding. The
host sank Into lhe great leather covered chairs with a sigh of contentment  and  excluinn d
"But. niter all. lather, what is all
this luxury compared with my favorites   here'.'     'lhe   oilier   ro s   mayl>e
give pleasure lo my wife  1 daughters, but this is m\' place—right here
among these books, which are my
friends,     And  these here on the desk"
—pointing to a: oie of line volumes
— "are what I may call my tno-it
Intimate friends."
I'aiher llarcy got up and examined
one of them, when a broad grin
spread  over  lis good-natured  face.
"Well, It's glad I am In S03 that
you never cut your Intimate friends!"
he  exclaimed.
It,,,l,l Weill, ii nu Col 'In.
The present tlermau Fmperor instituted the custom of appointing for-
elgn   royal   women  colom Is  of    Oor-
 I       rogl Ills lie     named       liis
grandmother, Queen Victoria, colon-l
of     ihe     First      Prussian     Dragoon
Guards,   ami   Since   then   a   large   I i-
ber  of soverlegn   women   have     been
similarly 1 d.   'lhe   young queen
nf  Che      Netherlands    was   delighted
w hen   he   e .1 \ e   li   1    ;i      re ■ 1 nt,   ami
when  a   deputat Ion  ol  officers    from
the  regi nt   called   on   her   at     The
Hague   she    entertained them    right
royally.
Tin- Ostrich a <; 1  Fighter.
Although   ihe  ostrich   has  powerful
legs and can kick like a mule, his
limbs are very brll He ami ato easily
binken. I'o  has   two   loes   on  Pitch
font, one being armed with a horn;.
nail,   which   he  ties as  his  principal
weal tm of w urfarc.    \\h n ; u,
ed man is tlUnckcd by one of these
birds the chances are very much
against the mau tuilcFB le can climb
_ tree »r jtunp over a five-foot wa't.
A HUSBAND'S LITTLE  PLAN.
It   Amuses  His  Wife,  and   It  Doesn't
Hart Him at All.
"1 can't imagine why so many matrici]
people quarrel about money," said 11
utuu yesterday who was telling his secrets, us uitu will do, ou a trolley ear
"My wife uud I never have a disagreement over fuuds, aud while the plan in
pursue is my invention, it's not copy
lighted, so perhaps it may help you.
"This is the way it works: Wheu 1 receive my salary, I take out about $2 anil
hand tho remainder directly over to my
wife.
" 'There, my dear,' I say, 'it will take
about one-fourth of (but to pay our bills
'The rest is yours, and I have so unu I:
confidence ia your judgment and dlscrc
tion that I know it will be expended
wisely.'
"At first she was a little flustered til
this mark of confidence, but now shi
takes it more calmly.
"About the next day I go to her anil
suy: T find 1 am a lil tie short, Nan.
Could you let me have $57 I'll pay il
back next week.'
" 'Of course I can, and you shan't pay
it back nt nil,' she cries Indignantly. "Tho
money's yours.'
" 'Nonsense,' I sny, with a stern air of
probity. 'I gave it to you; therefore it's
yours. If you dou't ullow me to pay il
back I'll never borrow from you again.'
" 'Very well,' she meekly acquiesces,
nnd the inntter drops, never to he reopened, During the week I make two ot
three more 'touches,' until I'm afraid I
spend the lnrger share of the surplus.
"You eua't imagine how this method
plenses even as intelligent a woman as
my wife. Why, just the other day 1
heard her telling Mrs. Smith thnt she
handled every bit of our money, nml
when that imaginative lntly reported it
among our friends that my wife doled
out my car fare nntl lunch money to me
every morning and thnt was nil of my
salary I was allowed to spend, Nan heard
the rumor and came to me with the most
contrite little face you ever saw to ask il
I was sure I had nil the lucre I wanted.
It made mo feel n good deal like a dog,
but the plan's a good one, just the same."
MISSISSIPPI  PILOTS.
Instinct Plays a Lai-jre 1'art In  \a\ I-
Biitlnu the Old Illver.
"A grown man eua't learn the river,''
said an old time pilot, chatting over lib
experiences the other duy. "He's got ti
begin when he's a boy and get it soukiil
into his brain until nil the tricks and
turus of tbe water become as familiar tt
him as A B C to a schoolmaster. Mem
oriziug a lot of soundings don't do him
any good, because the shoals are ebniig
lug all tho time. It's like this: When a
man has been married long enough lu
gets to know the disposition of his wifi
ami learns to steer clear of things thai
would rile her, taking his bearings by n
hundred nml one little signs thnt an out
sider would never notice.
"That's the wny with river piloting. A
pilot gets so well acquainted with tbe dig
position und peculiarities nnd temper ot
the old Mississippi that he learns to kcej
away from shallows, even if he hasn't
been over the course for mouths and nil
sorts of changes hnve tuken place slnct
he wns gone. Tbey can't tell exactly bow
they do it themselves, because it litu
come with them to be more of an Instinct
thau a trade, and to sny thnt a man cm
pick up such things from books am
charts or any experience short of the ex
perlence of a lifetime is all nonsense.
"One queer thing ubout a shoal is thin
a ship will run away from it to a certnh
extent. When it gets near, the watci
seems to act as a sort of wedge tun
pushes it away, and a man who knowi
his business can tell in a moment thnt la
is approaching danger. Another little
oddity is thut a river pilot takes his steer
ing sights aft Instead of fo'ward, ns t
landsman would naturally suppose, lb
gets two shore points on a line nut
steers by them, and if they 'open up' 01
widen out he hauls over to one side or tin
other until they come together ngnin
The hnr pilot, on the other hand, depend}
entirely on his compass. Piloting is 1
curious business, and most of the faiiiniii
men of the old days hnve passed away
A few mot-i years will see tbe Inst ol
them."
Shakespeare's Names.
The following list is given of tho forms
under which Shakespeare's name has np
peared nt different times: Chaksper
Shakepere, Shaxpere, Shaksptre, Shux
spore, Schnksper, Shakespere, Shakes
peare, Schakespcyr, Shaxespeare, Sling
spore, Shnxpur, Shaksper, Sluixspenro
Shiiknspcar, Shaxsper, Skakspear, Shux-
peare, Shakespcere, Sliuxburd, Shack-
speyr, Shukespcur, Schnkesper, Sliacko-
spore, Shakyspere.
Dr. Furnivnll admits the existence ol
only five unquestionably genuine signatures of the poets—two on his Blackfriai'f
conveyance nnd mortgage and three or
his will. Of these the first two nre Slink-
spore; of the three will signatures, twe
tiro Shakspere, while about the third h
no agreement, Dr. Furnlvall making il
Bhiiksperc; Stevens nnd Midline, as well
ns Sir Francis Madden, deciphering it as
Shakspcure.
A I ui.nu- Will.
A unique will has been discovered it.
the Washington (Pa.) county records. It
wns probated in 17111 nnd was the Inst
testament of James limes. Among othci
desires he nsked to he "bllry'd iu a whiti
oak coffin, jointed hat not planed." lb
requested that "no whiskey or other Bplr
itlli.llS   llqUOr   be   Us'il   ell   the   occasion   II"!
any of the usual >t Customary grlmac
ings, those osteiisnhilities external paradt
i.r affection hypocrisy and disslmulntloi
of mourning whore grief is absent." Mi
further enjoined thnt no part of his prop
erty should "over come under cognizance
Jurisdiction, or disposition of tin Or
plums' Court, or bo in nny manner sub
jecled or oxpns'd to their or their officers
rapacious depredations, gleaning & exiic
lions & peculating nits nnd practices."
A Usetnl Cain.
A strange parson who hnd preached In
a Staffordshire parish wns amazed nt tht
conduct of the wnrden, who, nfter thf
service, proceeded to tnko from the plate
the largest coin thereon nud carefully
pocket It. "What nre you nbout?" h<
gasped.
Tho warden only smiled. "I hnve led
the collection In this church for a dozen
yours wilh this hnlf crown," he remark
ed, "uud I am not going to part with it.'
NelalilmrlliioKS.
Mr. Moveoft —Well, my tlonr, how di
you find the neighbors here—sociable?
Mrs. Moveoft—Very. Three of fotll
of them have sent In to ask If I woulc
allow their children to me our piano ti
practice oa.
DEATH IN THE VIAL
THE FIFTH TABLET CARRIED A UOce
THAT  WAS  FATAL.
why ihe Unci,,i- ii,,,i a Premonition
That Misfortune Had Overtaken ft
Wealthy Planter—How the Story ot
the Crime Leaked Out.
The story was told by a police com
inlssioner of another city who was In
New Orleans recently on n visit.
"The most Ingenious murder 1 evci
knew anything about," he said, "was
committed by a young physician. He
was a rising practitioner at a place
where 1 formerly lived, and, with your
permission, I will speak of him simply
as Dr. Smith.
"About a dozen years ago, as neurit
as I remember, this young man Weill
on a visit to a relative in a neighboring city, and one afternoon, on the
third or fourth day of his slay, he
startled a lady member of the house
hold by remarking Unit he 'bud a feel
lug' that some misfortune had over
taken a wealthy planter whom they
both knew very well, and whom 1 will
call Colonel Jones. The colonel was a
prominent resident of the doctor's
home town and had a large outlying
estate, which he was In the habit ol
visiting once a week.
"On the day of Smith's singular pre
monition be was on one of those tours
of Inspection, but fulled to come back,
and the following morning hi corpse
was found lying In a cornfield. He
hnd evidenty been dead about 'S\
hours, and from the appearance of the
body seemed to have been seized with
some sort of fit or convulsion.
"Of course the affair created a groin
Stir, and the police made a prettj
thorough Investigation, hut the unit
thing they found that merited inii
special attention was a small, round
vial in tbe dead man's vest pocket. 11
was about the diameter of a lend [ion
ell by four inches long, nnd had orlg
Inally contained a couple of dozen
medicinal tablets, which, lying one on
top of the other, filled the little bottle
to tbe cork. A few still remained in
the bottom.
"Upon Inquiry It was learned wilh
out trouble that lhe tablets were a
harmless preparation of soda, ami thai
Jones himself hail bought them at a
local drug store. That ended suspicion
In that quarter, and, for lack of any
thing better, the coroner returned a
verdict of death from sunstroke
There was no autopsy.
"Some time after Jones bad been
burled," continued the police commls
sinner, "I learned accidentally of Or
Smith's curious prophecy, and it sol
me to tliluklng. Eventually I evolved
a theory, hut it was Impossible at the
time to sustain It with proof, ami for
five or six years 1 kept It pigeonholed
In my brain, wailing for something to.
happen. Meanwhile, to everybody's
surprise, Dr. Smith went to the dogs
He began by drinking heavily, glad
tially lost his practice, anil Hnullj
skipped out lo avoid prosecution I'm
casliing a fake draft. After bis flight
I learned enough to absolutely confirm
my theory as to Jones1 death. Wluii
had really happened was this:
"Dr. Smith owed the old man a con
slderable sum of money and had given
a note, upon which he bad forget] his
father's name as indorser. The plant
er was pressing him for payment ami
had threatened suit, which meant in
evilaltle exposure. One day, while
tbey were conversing. Jones pulled oui
a little glass vial and swallowed one
of the tablets It contained, remarking
thnt he took one daily, after dinner,
for sour stomach.
"That suggested a diabolical scheme
of assassination, which tlie doctor proceeded to put Into execution. Repairing to bis oliice, he made up a duplicate
tablet of strychnine, nnd, encountering
tbe colonel next tiny, nsked him to lei
til in hnve the vial for a moment, so he
could copy the address of the makers
from the label.
"Jones banded It over unsuspectingly, and while bis attention wns briefly
diverted elsewhere Smith put in the
prepared tablet. He placed It under
the lop four, thus making It reason
ably certain that bis victim would take
It ou the fifth day from that date.
Next morning he left town, so ns to
be far away when the tragedy was
consummated,   and  some   mysterious.
uncontrollable Impulse evidently led
hlm to make the prediction that first
excited my suspicion.
"When I made certain of all this. I
located Smith In Oklahoma and was
on tlie point of applying for an extradition warrant when he anticipated me
by contracting pneumonia ami dying.
1 thereupon reiurned the case to its
mental pigeonhole, where it has remained over since."
"Pardon me for asking." said one of
the listeners, "but is Unit really a true
story, or are you entertaining us with
Interesting fiction?"
"It is absolutely true," replied the
narrator.
"lint how did you learn the particulars V"
"Well," said the police commissioner,
smiling. "Smith was like most clever
criminals—he had one weak spat. He
was fool enough to loll a woman She
blabbed."
Trying  to  scale  a   precipice is  bnf a
game of bluff.—Cbicnco News
THE ARIZONA KICKER.
Some Hook Reviews by its Bnerffetle
Literary Man.
We are In receipt of a new publication entitled "Did She Marry For
Money'.'" As near us we can make out
she did, but she got beautifully left.
After keeping nn old man bobbing
around for live years, Lucille bears
that he has come into possession of an
even million. She then tolls him that her
love has always been his and hurries
up (lie wedding. The honeymoon is
only a week old when her husband Is
WKUIIIINO Till! VOLUME.
sued for a laundry bill, anil It transpires that he Isn't worth a red. 'The
book leaves Lucille scattered over tbe
floor In a dead faint, nnd we are not
going to bring her to nnd ask questions. Let her turn to tapestry painting and make an old man's life happy.
According to our oliice scales, the
book entitled "The Love of Theodore"
Weighs Just 2-1 ounces. We can't find
out that Theodore's love was anything
to brag of. and Hie fact that lie loved
for 13 long years before saying anything about tt does not recommend him
to our estimation. A young man who
loves a girl so that he can't sleep
nights, ami yet permits her to make artificial dowers for 30 cents n day nnd
attempt suicide nine different limes,
Should be chained up In a Digger Indian. The book leaves her clasped to
his bosom; hut, In spite of his long love,
be may have found some oilier excuse
to stand her off. We can't conscientiously recommend the book.
A book which will appeal largely to
western sentiment is entitled "Found
at Last." The daughter of a New York
millionaire has had 40 offers of marriage. She knows that every one of
the -10 young men simply wanted her
cash. She determines that whoevei
gets her sliall get her through love,
and she packs her trunk and goes west
ond pretends to be poor. She strikes a
job of teaching school al $0 a month
and board, anil after ahout six mouths
along comes Popsy Harrison, a young
man in a red woolen shirt who Is head
boss In a sawmill. lie says "Cosh
hang it!" anil "tlol dut'U it!" and he
wipes his mouth on the tablecloth, but
she discovers that be loves her for herself, anil she gives him her heart and
a stack of government bonds as big ns
a bouse Things ought to always come
out that way, and we hope the book
will have a large sale. M. Quad.
CHAFING AND ITCHING SKIN
Exasperated by Summer Heat, Became Intolerable — Relief is  Prompt  and Cure Certain     *.
When Dr. Chase's Ointment is Used.
To many fleshy people summer is the
time of much misery from chafing and
skin irritation. Some complain parti-
cularly of Bore feet, caused by perspiration while walking. Others suffer
from itching skin diseases, such an
eczema, suit rbcnm, rush, or hives.
Persons who have tried Dr. Chase's
Ointment for itching or Irritated skin
are enthusiastic in recommending it to
their friends, becuuse it is the only
preparation which affords instant relief, and speedily brings about a thorough care.
As a matter of fact, Dr. Chase's
Ointment has eome to be consideied
the standard preparation for itching
skin diseases, aud has by far the largest sale of any similar remedy.
Try it when the feet aro chafed and
sore with walking. Try it when tho
skin is chafed, inflamed, and irritated.
Try it for pimples, blackheads, hives,
ec*emn, salt rhoum, and every form of
itohing diseases.    It cannot I'uil you.
Mr. John Broderiek, Nowmnrket,
Ont,, writes:—" I   have beon troubled
for thirty years with salt rhoum. I used
remedies and was treated by physicians all that time, but all failed to
cure u,o. Tim doctors said thoro was
no euro for me. 1 spent hundrods of
dollars trying to got relief, but all iu
vain. My son brought mo it trial
sample box of Dr. Chase's Ointment. I
found great relief, nud had the lirst
night's rest in yours. It stopped the
itohing immediately. One box curod
mo. Publish these facts to suffering
humanity."
Mr. M. A. Smith, Brockville, Ont,
writes:—"I suffered nu.uy years with
chafing, burning, and itching of tho
skin, und never found anything to do
mo good, or oven givo relief, until I
used Dr. Ghana's Ointment. I would
advise all sufferers, and espojiully
bicycle riders, to nlwnyn have it on
hand."
Dr. Ohase's Ointment has never yet
been known to fail to cure piles. It is
tbo only roniedy guaranteed to enro
piles of every form. (10 cents n box, ut
all dealers, or Kduiuusou, BateB nnd
Go., Toronto. ■■i
H
THE  PROSPECTOR.
LILLOOET, B. C.
BUSINESS  PRECEPTS.
Keep your life Instil i ;l
I.cply promptly lu nil letters.
Shun a lawsuit ;is yuu would a rock at
BCil.
As a business proposition it pays to Le
polite.
As a choice, between evils choose1
neither.
Tell the truth about your goods. Merll
wins generally; truth always.
Never Invest where the element of
chance or luck governs the returns.
Meet your bills promptly and make
your collection- with equal promptness.
Do not imagine Hint a mere business
acquaintance is interested iu your gains
and   losses.
Do not suppose that any one ia more interested in your welfare than you yourself must  lie.
Never glance nt a business man's books
or papers which may accidentally be left
open before you.
In general the business equilibrium is
every where maintained. Vou can't buy a
good horse for a dollar.
Always keep your temper, but have
Fcuse enough to know when you are insulted nnd spirit enough to resent it.
Learn to know lhe distinction between
friendship ami intimacy. Seel; to have
many friends, but mighty few intimates.
],y far lhe greater portion of the business of the country is done on credit. If
you impair or lose your credit, you are
with the hopeless minority.
Call on a business man at business
times only, ami solely on business. Trans*
net tbe same ami wi about your own, in
order to give him lime to attend to his.
There never was, and never will be, a
universal pamn-ea, in ono KB dy, for all ilia
to wh ch il sh is heir—the very nuture of
many curat ves being such that were tho
germs of oihcr and differently seated diseases rooted in the system of the patient—
what would relieve one ill in turn would aggravate the olh r. Wo have, however, in
Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a sound,
unadulterated state, a remedy U r many and
grievous 11*8. By its gradual and judicious
use the frailest Bysti ins nre led into convalescence and bt^engtb by the influence which
Quinine exerts i n nature's own restoratives.
It relieves the drooping spirits of those with
whom a chronic state (if morbid despondency and lack of u.tercvt in life is a disease,
und, by tranquilizing tbe nerves, disposes to
tound and refreshing sleep—imparts vigor
to the action of the blood, which, being
stimulated, courses throughout the veins,
strengthening ihe hen thy animal functions
of the system, thereby making activity a
necessary result, strengthening the frame,
and giving life to the digestive organs, which
naturally demand increased substance—result, improved appetite. Northrop & Lyman,
of Toronto have given to the public their
superior Quinine Wine at the usual ra.e.ai d,
gauged by the opinion of scientists, this
wine approaches nearest p( rfectlon of any in
the market.   All druggists sell it.
AVlint They   IK'nerved.
Not very long since nn exceedingly
well dressed man about ;io was charged lu a north London court with being
drunk. Ue promptly paid his 10 shil-
lings' line nnd went away. A fortnight
later a stylishly dressed woman was
charged with a similar offense. As
she gave the same name and address I
concluded they were husband and wife.
So I called on them, ami my visit was
repealed several times. They had a
very nice home, kept two servants and
hnd four children. I noticed a bonny
lad of -S, as I saw him several times.
Some months later I got a letter as follows:
Dour Mr. Ilnhiirs—You know my Jack, tlio
8-year-old. I am sorry to say that lie has got
Jiito had ways—stoats money from us, slops out
late and tg very disobedient. Can you get him
into any (raining home or Institution of any
kind, wkcre Ins evil propensities will he cured?
Kindly oblige us in this.
I could not resist tlio temptation to
reply as follows:
Dear Sir—I know of hut one cure for dark's
evil propensities, nnd that \a a thorough application ol the lioraewbip in both parents.
Gentlemen,—While driving down a
very steep hill last August my horse
Btnmbled and fell,cutting himself fearfully about tlio head nud body I used
MINAUD'S LINIMENT freely on him
and iu » few days ho waa as well as
ever. J. B. A. UEAUUIIKMIN.
Sherbrooku.
Uncle Jerry's View.
"1 reckon the horseless age hain't qwite
pot here yet," said Uncle Jerry Peebles.
turning from the strike news to the war
dispatches, "but it does seem to me some
times as if we Wtts livin right in Ihe mid
die of the horse senseless age.!'—Chicago
Tribune.        __.	
Mr. Thomas Ballard, Syracuse, N. Y.(
writes! "1 have been afflicted for ootirly a
your with that mest-tu-he drcadid d BlIUQ
dyspepsia, and at limes worn out with pain
ami want of Bleep, nud, after trying ulmo t
everything reconimoudtd, 1 tried one box of
Parmclees Vegetable 1'ills. I am now nearly
well, und believe they will cure me.    1 Would
not b • without lla m for any money,
Not n Pnnll Finder,
"You are not one of these men who
find fault with tin cooking at home?"
"Xn," answered Mr. Meckton; "1
don't exactly find fault, but occasionally I do feel called on to apologize for
the way things taste when Henrietta
gels home from the club. You see, )
never could learn to make good coffee."— Wash In _rt on Star.
U»T<WANA  "  RKMANCH   CmAR
1 UZtt/AnA,     FACTORY, Montreal
Conscience.
Conscience cuts very little Ice these
days. Nor does it hnve much to do,
seemingly, with the delivering of ice.—
Detroit Journal.
Food For !tcftTe'llnn.
"Food for reflection." observed the
ostrich, with a certain rude wit. ns lie
swallowed Mie 'fntmintitfl of the mirror.
AN   EFFECTIVE   REBUKE.
How   Gienernl   Lee   Cut   an   Exported
Point   Properly   Fortified,
The late Major General Harry Heth
was the only man iu the Confedi rate
army whom General Lee called by his
first name. Lee addressed even his two
sous us "General." Heth had been the
friend of his youth, and Lee loved and
trusted him profoundly. Yet his love
did uot cause the commander in chief of
the Confederate army for a moment to
forget his duty, as is shown by an IncI
dent described In The Century.
One day before Petersburg Lee rode up
to Ileth's tent and said, "Many, I should
like to ride down your line."
iietb was niu.h flattered at the pro
posal. and as they rode side by side hi
pointed out positions of danger and van
tage. Suddenly tbey came upon a place
of much Importance where for several
hundred yards there wore no fortificu
lions. Surprised, Lee turned to his friend
for an explanation. Heth said that he
had ordered defenses for tills spot and
had supposed them finished.
"See that they are completed nt once.
Harry," said Lee, and. turning his horse,
he rode back to b.udquiirters.
After a few days the general again ap
pen red at Ileth's tent with the same pro
poHal, and the delighted officer sprang to
his horse. Arrived at the ill fated spot.
to Ileth's dismay, it was found still open
Without a word Lee turned toward his
t...i. motioning II. th lo follow. Din
mounting, lhe commander in chief seal
ed himself, and the subordinate stood.
wondering what his punishment would
he.    Lee spoke In his kindest tones,
"Harry.'' hi- said, "that horse your wife
rides worries me more than I can tell.
He kicks and fights the bit till I fear he
will cither break her delicate wrists or
pull her arms out of their sockets. Now
the best way to take the edge off a nervous horse is to give him plenty of exercise—-regular exercise—morning and night,
until he quiets down. For the sake of
your wife as well as yourself, I beg you
to make the experiment, and I know of
no better place for you to ride the horse
while taming him than just up and down
in front of that gap I ordered you to have
closed until a good breastwork has been
completed.   Good evening, sir."
The rebuke was given kindly, even affectionately; yet the recipient declared
that he never slept a wink that night,
and for days afterward felt as If he had
been beaten with a club.
THE  SMELL OF  THE  ONION.
Due   to  the   Presence  of  Snlnlinr   In
(lie Vegetable.
It is Interesting to make inquiry into
the cause of this unfortunate quality of
the onion. It is simply due to the presence in some quantity of another mineral
matter in the bulb—sulphur. It is I his
sulphur (hat give:; the onion its germ
killing property and makes ihe bulb so
very useful a medicinal agent at all limes,
hut especially in the spring, which used
to be—und still is iu many places—the
season for taking brimstone and treacle
in old fashioned houses before sulphur
tablets came Into vogue.
Now, sulphur, when united to hydrogen, one of the gases of water, forms
sulphureted hydrogen aud then becomes
a foul smelling, well nigh u fetid, compound. The onion, being so juicy, has a
very large percentage of water in its tissues, aud this, combining with the sulphur, forms the strongly scented and offensive substance called sulphurct of al-
lyle, which is found in all the alliums.
This sill phu ret of a I lyle mingles more
especially with the volatile or aromatic
oil of the onion. It is identical with the
malodorant principle found in asafetida,
which is almost the symbol of all smells
that are nasty.
The horse radish, so much liked with
roast beef for its kern and biting property, anil Ihe ordinary mustard of our
tables both owe their strongly stimulative properties to this same sulphurct
of ullylc, which gives them heat and
acridity, but not an offensive smell, owing to ihe different arrangement of the
atoms in their volatile oils.
This brings us to a rnqst curious fact
in nature, that most strangely, yet most
certainly, constructs all vegetable volatile oils in exactly the same way—composes them all, whether I hey are the
aromatic essences of cloves, oranges,
lemons, cinnamon, thyme, rose, verbena,
turpentine or onion, of exactly the same
proportions, which are SS'/i of carbon to
\\'-'\ of hydrogen, and obtains all lhe vast
seeming diversities that our nostrils detect in iheir scent simply by a different
arrangement of the atoms in each vegetable nil. Oxygen alters some of these
hydrocarbons, sulphur others.
Never  I rrltalcd.
Philosophy is an extremely ngreenble
companion to people in easy circum-
StuUCOS.--Brooklyn Lite.
The Proper One to Ask.
Hotel Balmoral, K^ra^S:
Silly Young Mnn—Po you think I
mi^ht osk your sister if she'll marry me?
The Child—I don't know. You'd better ask the cook. She runs this house,
pa says.
•    I - n   f|. ®
ft
BANKERS AND
BROKERS. . . .
|   362 MAIN ST., WINNIPEG *
JjJ   Stocks nnd bonds bought, sold  and Jj
/|\ carried  on  margin.    Listed a
mining Blocks carried /ft
So rapidly do s lung irritation spread and
deepen, ihtti ■ [U ■• ir. a fe ■■ weeks a Miopia
o minutes in tub i i r consumption, Give hetd touc uyh. there is always
danger in de ay. _\ t a ho il* of Brckle's
Anti-Consumntiv! Syri \> and cure your.-elf.
ii is a tn dicine unsurpassed for all throat
and lung troubles, it is .impounded from
- v. r d lu i bs, ' ath one of u hiuh stands at
the head oi lhe Met as exerting a wonderful
influence in cmiug consumption and ali
lung disea.es,
THE CYNIC.
Marriage is like mining—a great thing
when you strike it.
It is always easier for any woman to
please a man than the one who is married
to him.
Probably no one ever mourned for the
dead in a manner satisfactory to all bis
friends.
Some people have good luck tbey can't
boast about- the good luck of not yet
being found out.
The real clever people nre those who
recognize the importance of occasionally
letting on thai they are fooled.
So many new tilings lire put up iu cans
every year that il Is gelling easier every
day for men to live emnforlubly without
women around.
We have noticed thai the announcement of an engagement always comes
from (he bride's rami!, and thai lhe
groom's family aie ihe ne.-l skeptical.
Beware of   Ointments  for  Catarrh
That Contain Mercury,
Ah mercury will surely destroy the sense of
?me 1 and completely ueratige lhe whole system when entering it through the mucous surfaces Such articles should never be used ex-
cej t on prescript! oi is f.om rej u table physicians,
aa the damage thoy will do is ten told i<*ihe
good you can poBaibly derive from them, it nil's
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by P. J. Cheney &
(Jo , Toledo, ()., contains no mercury, and is
taken internally,nctii g directly upon iho blood
and mucous sininees of thu system. In Inn ing
Halt's Catarrh Cure bo fure you get the genuine. It is taken internally,nnd mitduiu Toledo,
Ohio, by P. J. Cheney & Co.   Testimonials free.
Sold by Druggists, price 76o per bottle.
Hall h Ifomlly Pills are the l-cst
I lo-   I*.-:.lo dv T mi'tlft,
I'etwcon 1S62 and 187a Ceorge Fcn-
iii 'y gave 92,500,000 to tlie trustees
f the   iv.ihody donation  fund, whie"
milt's    modi I   tenements  for  London
v. [.anon,    Since   1 hut   I line t hero Inn
icon  nrte'e 1  to    tho fund  from   renlf
ml   int..re. l    $8,95(1,000,   Puking  the
Ii  In  sii, |5fl 000.    Tho  not   gain  for
Si!) was Si75.1)20.   The number    of
■iKusts provided  to    workmen  is   11,-
uT,      di\ l*o'l     I- to      5,121   b i orntc
Iwelliuga and     eccuph d      by   1 J),157
i! h  us.   '! ho    a\ i rn;,e rent  of     each
dwollii ": last   ye; r was 51,21   u  week
and of each room :>0 cents.
FAGGED OUT.—None but thos- who
have become fagged out know what a depressed, miserable f< eling it is, All strength
is gone, and despondency has taken hold of
the sufferers. 1 hey feel as though there is
nothing to live for. '1 here, however, is u
curt—one box of Purmo'eo'sVegetable l'i'Js
will do wonders in restoring health and
strength. Mandrake and Dandi lion lire two
of the articles entering into the composition
of I'm melee's Pills.
The Tout.
It is the dead of night That is not
another story, understand.
With Htralnlng ears the woman listens.
She bears her husband enter the
house nud walk swiftly through the
parlor.
"Ab, tne!" she sighs. "He has knocked nothing over! The room Is not yet
artistically furnished!"
She cries softly In herself awhile and
then resolves upon the morrow to buy
a few addition") k'uN of br'c-a-brac
nnd try anew.
HEARTMLHTATION
A (JUKIIEC Lil). RELEASED FROM
GREAT SUFFERING.
She Had Tried Many J'nli inc. Without
Avail, but Ultimately Found a Cure
Through the Use of Dr. Williams' rink
Pills.
Few bodily allliotioDB nre more terrible tliun disease of the heart. To
live iu constant dread and expectation
of death, sudden and with last farewells unspoken, is for most people
more awful to contemplate than the
most serious lingering illness. The
slightest excitement brings suffering
and danger to such people.
For several years Mis. Gravel, wifo
of P. H. A. Gravel, foremau iu Barry's
cigar factory St. John's suburb, Quebec was such a sufferer but thanks to
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills she is again
iu the enjoyment of good heulth. Mrs.
Gravel says;—
"My genural health was bad for several years, my appetite was poor, and I
was easily tired, but it was the frequent sharp pains and violent palpitation of my heart which caused me the
greuttst alarm. I tried many medicines, aud was treated by several doc-
tore, but iu vain. Finally X became so
poorly that I was not able to do auy
household work, and was frequently
confined to my bed. At the suggestion
of ono ol my friends I decided to try
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. After taking a tow boxes I began to guiu new
strength and rigor. Tho pains iu my
heart were less frequent and loss
scvero.and in every way my health was
improving. I coulinued using tho pills
until I had takeu eight boxes, when I
had completely recoverod my health.
I havo gained iu flesh; my appetite is
good, aud I am uble to do all my household work without foeliug the uwful
fatigue I was bofore subject to. I am
very thankful to Dr. Williams' Piuk
Pills, for they have truly released mo
from much suff, .-ing, nnd I hope that
others may bo iuduoed to try this wonderful medicine."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure by going to the root of tho disease. They
renew and build up the blcod, aud
strengthen the nerves, thus driving
disease from the syttem. Avoid
imitations by insisting that every box
you purchase is enclosed in a wrapper
bearing tho full trade mark, Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. If
your deab r does not keep them they
will to scut postpaid nt 60 cents a box,
or six boxes for $_60 by addressing tbe
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Biook-
villu, Out.
THE EDITOR STRUCK.
HE JOINED FORCES WITH THE PRINTERS WHEN  THEY  QUIT.
The Winning Manner In Which Bill
Sterltt Handled n Demand For Increased Pay I.;. the Force on tbe
Old Dallas Times.
There are ways and ways of settling
labor strikes. The unions have used
the "sympathetic strike" plan, at times
securing a settlement >)y calliug out
the forces of allied trades. With the
"bosses" the lockout frequently has
dune the business. But there are methods of erasing differences between employers and employees which even Chicago has overlooked. .Strikes have
been settled by the bosses joining the
runks of the strikers, voluntarily assuming the posts of walking delegates,
directing the movements of the strlk
Ing army and dictating the time when
difficulties were declared off.
Proof of tbe power of this method
was furnished during the days of the
old Dallas Times. That Texas city
was but n struggling town then, with a
population that was getting close up to
the 2,000 mark. The editorial helm of
The Times had Just been seized by
William Sterltt, better known in Wash
Ington's and Texas' newspaper world
today as plain "Bill" Sterltt, the title
"colonel" frequently being prefixed In
recognition of Ills birthplace, Ken
tucky.
The Times under the Sterltt regime
employed five men and one woman In
Its manufacture. The latter was the
wife of the foreman of the printing
room and worked at the "cases," while
the "printer's devil" performed double
duty by acting as the motive power of
the hand press. The foreman during
his younger days had had an argument
with a mule, and the scars of that battle which decorated his face had aided
In securing bis reputation of being "a
bad man In a mlxtip." Shortly after
the new hand press had begun the
molding of editorials aud the sharing
of subscription donations ranging from
garden truck to overworked farm stock
uneasiness lodged in The Times oflice.
Humors of labor troubles and of union
organization were heard.
"We've concluded to quit," said the
foreman as be stalked Into the editor's
sanctum one morning backed up by the
entire mechanical force. "We don't
get union pay, and we've organized a
chapel. If you don't show up more
money, your paper don't get out, that's
all."
"doing to strike, nre you?" queried
Sterltt, who had not found promises of
a direct road to wealth and Wall street
through The Times. "Unionized, nre
you? Well, sir, I'm glad to hear It. I've
been thinking for some days of going
on a strike myself. Tbe circulation of
this concern isn't extremely feverish,
and none of tbe subscribers will ever
miss us. and If they do It will be to our
benefit. The few blocks of white paper
out there will keep, and I guess the
hand press won't object to a day off.
l'es, sir, we'll strike right here and
now. We'll just walk around the corner and celebrate the Inauguration of
this 'walkout' with a drink."
The foreman's wife here transferred
her share of arbitration power on the
masculine contingent and departed.
Tlie quintet expressed some surprise
at the turn of affairs, but followed Sterltt to the corner saloon, where three
rounds of drinks were put away under
his direction.
"You see," began the foreman, "we're
ready to go right back to work now If
you'll pay"—
"No, slr-ee," broke In tho editor.
"Why, we've Just struck, nnd I couldn't
call things off now. Hold on, I tell
you, and we'll win out."
The Times oliice was closed up, the
windows nailed down and the oflice cat
turned loose to forage. On the fourth
day the foreman approached Sterltt
und sounded him as to the advisability
of declaring the strike at an end.
"Can't do it," was the answer. "Why,
I'm having the best time of my life.
Hang out. and we'll win, 1 tell you. If
1 could find another union around here,
we would have one of Ihose sympathetic affairs. Nop; the strike's not off,
nnd I hereby Issue another prouuncia-
mento to that end. Resides that, the
people nre beginning to find out they
need ti paper, I'm In this strike for
subscribers."
Then they liquored several times, nnd
tlie foreman left.
On the ninth day the striking army
of live conferred with the self appointed walking delegate. They contended
thnt they were ready to resume their
end of the work of shaping public opinion nt the old schedule of weekly pay.
Sterltt was obdurate and advised further hostilities for several dnys. On
the fourteenth day he wns called on to
accept n most sweeping capitulation
The next day the band press began its
grind, the foreman, who had not lived
up to his reputation as a "bad man,"
took his wife ami Ills followers back to
the "eases," and Sterltt continued the
Work of gathering "Items" and build-
Ing editorials. At the close of the clay's
woik the force was summoned to the
Office.'
"Next time," advised the editor, "you
don't want to stop when you've organized a 'chapel. Yon want to go ahead
and organize and build a whole cathedral.   That's all."
Trees nnd  I.nnd.
Do not buy land on which the trees
are small and of not very thick growth.
You will see that men who nre experienced in buying farming land always
go on this principle, hand thickly cov-
eiyd with timber Indicates good land,
where the trees nre scattered and not
very tall Indicates poor Innd.
A stray chimpanzee from Central Africa sometimes goes ns far north as
Morocco, where It Is looked on as "a
hairy man with four bauds."
Brass Band
Ir.Htraiiiet.t-, Drams, Unlfuruii, Eta.
EVERY TOWN  CAN HAVE A BAND,
Lowest pri*'t>s ever quoted. Fine e&talogut
50- illustrations mailed free. Write us for aoj
thin* in Muilc or Mu_l< ul Inftrumeuts,
Wi_ley Eoyce _ Co., Toi%i__?£g:_l
LADIES _#
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DRESSINGS ^
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Do you want Ink?
Do you want Type?
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SAFE, CERTAIN, PROMPT, ECO-i
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adapted to the relief and cure of coughs.
Fore thro.it, hoarseness and all affections ol
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pain.
THE BLACK  DRAGON.
Tbe guns that tlio Chinamen are fight
ing with were sold to them by England
and Germany, Why not let the Britons
and Germans now fight in the from
ranks?
It has been wed utuu thai it Cavour,
Bismarck, Metternich, Gladstone and
Gortchakof were all put down at a table,
with a free hand to settle China's bus!
ness, their experienced brains would be
sorely racked lo decide on thR wise and
sure thing to do.
There will be n reckoning wun iVinoe
Tuan, the leader of the murderous Chi
nese Boxers, when he is captured. It may
be impossible to make the punishment ex
nelly tit the crime in his case, but there
will be some vigorous hustling to prevent
any glaring misfit.—New York Mail and
Ex press.      	
Miiiard's Liniment Cares Colds, Etc.
Her MlHtake.
DniliM'taker (tu assistant)—James, do
not forget to take a little bier up for
iliiil child's funeral.
Mrs. Green (wiio overhears him)—
Goodness! What dissolute people they
must be!— Baltimore American.
Miiiard's Liniment Cures Distemper.
Clinch I   !u   (he   Act.
Ntuhb-lHd you lirnr about Pink;
Tlie poor fellow was caught in the do
vntor this morning,
IVnii — Vou don't menn it! Was In
crushed V
Stubb—Very much so. Von sec. hi>
wife enngbt 111 in taking his new sle
nographer out to lunch. - Chicago
News,
.MnK I nu II IviiKlcr Pop tlie Robins,
"Marin, gu.(!< m rs hnve ;i scheme ti
grow strawberries on ; n s,"
-Well, that's Just l'i:o Vm. The.
want to tix things so they can clinrgi
us more for picking 'em." -- Chicago
Record.     	
Minard's Liniment Cnres Diphtheria.
Why Make the Ci UeU Stralvhtl
Admirer  (to  great   political   boss)
What makes your lmir curl In front'/
G, P, B.—What is there Rtraljthi
nbout me thnt .vou take exception to
my hair being crooked?—New York
Commercial Advertiser.
Minard's Liniment Cores Garget in Cows.
British Columbia Branch, Vancouver
THE NATIONAL LIFE
ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA
Issue, nn Ideal   Policy.
Write to NARES, ROBINSON & BLACK
Mgr.. Manitoba and N. W. T„
UlnnipeK, Alan.
Or to UOIIT. DICKSON, General Agent,
Winnipeg, Man,
^"^^T.L.CKiAR,
Manufactured by THOS. I.l.lc, Winnipeg.
WESTERN CANADA"
BUSINESS COLLEGE
Market   Street., Opp. City   Hall,
Winnipeg, Man.
BEST STXTEMS.   THOROUGH COURSES
Write for catfilo^ue.
W. A. SimtELL, B. A., Principul.
Catholic Prayer ^&__^hlj:
ulars, Religious Pictures, Statuary, and Church
Ornaments* Educational Wurks. Slail orders re*
<:eivc prompt attention. 0, __ J, &_]{$ & CO.,HOllUea}
VERY IMPORTANT TRADE SALE
OF CLOTHING IN WINNIPEG.
We have been instructed by
DONALD FRASER & CO.
to hold their bkmi annual sals of
CLOTHING TO THE TRADE
At tlielr Warerooms, Princess St., Winnipeg, on Wednesday and Thursday,
Sept. lUili and  UOIli, when
$50,000.00
Worth of New READY TO WEAR
CLOTHING all made for this FALL
and WINTER TRADE and especially
for MANITOBA and the NORTH-
WEST Is offered for sale by Auction
and   by   CATALOGUE,   consisting  of
Men's Tweed and Worsted Suits in
FINE GOODS, well made and all up
to dale, Youth's, Boys' an^ Children's
Suits, Men's Tweed and Worsted Trousers, Boys' Knickers, Men's Vests,
odd Coats, etc., Melton and Beaver
Overcoats, Silk and Satin linings,
Man's Ulsters in Frieze and Heavy
Tweeds, Boys' and Youths' Overcoats
and   Ulsters.
We guarantee to offer and sell every  line In the Catalogue.
Stock on view on Monday preceding
sale.
Catalogues may be had from the
Auctioneers at Toronto and Montreal or from DONALD FRASER &
CO.,   WINNIPEG.
SUCKLING _ CO., Trade Auctioneers, TORONTO, MONTREAL,
WINNIPEG.
W. N. U.   289
Did von ever use Acetylene das?
THE  ONTARIO
|ACETYLENE  GAS   GENERATOR
la the best, Ihe only reliable, and the moat
durable generator in Canada. Workaantomat.
ilcally; requires no uilenii.ni while working.
Tlie Norili-Wes! Acetylene Gas Company,
31:! Princess SI., wlnnii eg, Man. Agents Wauled
j<h£c7^ *1f As 40th(/ /TULsrna-f- tt^A^TU. ■ *>:*..   . .
mmmovoii, unworn, b,c„ fjupay, Kovj&HiEii so, 1000
•     1     ■■:;
|i_;;j ;joyotis are wortl
■
W. J. , :... '  .:  1
II
.;wn from 'i'y-
.. ■     th   1
..     .        1 '. :.'; Ullss It,
J. phermo   aj)dson«  left for Caihvnl-
jijLJur iiunoay,
Inn Hamilton returned.  Iroin a flying
frji) to (Jmiwulliiiler this week,
ijidav
The- Pnka  nnd Dqrhi bs   . rt,   a"-
n    ,     |o tliePfl ly '•! lil (ia ,,■ rljijpitely
[ to visit I  insula.
v, ur BjBfit I n_-.il,
g looal newspaper ia tlio lest fflfprl
any copininoity uun l;-v, ami (Joes
mqre lo ailvancq t||e material ipl
ol a lown iv.:.: Mij oilier form o( mivi'r-
tiepmeiif, Bnpp irt your lioina pnpor
anil yon will come Ol}! v.inner.--Kurt
Steele Prpepeptor,
Mineral Ac*, 1396.
(Form 1 ■:
Certificate 0! Fniprovement?.
4.1;. i   1»,   ■ H .. : linif,
,f| !    gCMCITI |j, \;:,;.'.;:y PtJEUC
till. ,.,!■(.    P,  &
:.. ,   ttarqula ami    Qolden King   Minaral
situate in tin
......i... Mil 10 il pis'ti i. 1.    tVliure lcji-iit^'l. -
t .-..Iv, ulltn!"!' t;rai k,
■!..:.,■ notlco thai I, Dniiial Htjrli >
1.. '       1-..;. Il|     ■•■
— ■   rnii)cr'a  partllieiili] No.
...-■ .  ■. ■ ■    i'fre   mlnur'a rortlll 111-]
William Vnangfreo minor' porl '■"■ IWI
.1 ui .Inliii V  Mny '■ -'■  n".
H ■ :.!.   inti ■;■:. Un     • '•■   '■■■ ■ ■■■<■
tq apply to ll)8 Wlnl       II     n        fori   Uerlil
. ,  [ntpruvci 1 '.'     I ■!' the RIKP'
■ iranl of tin- at.nve -
\p i pirther taki tlcc ''■■■■■■'■ wstl m, under
lion   :v   m'usi he eomnion     I  ■ > '■
sufttie ■ ol Midi Certificate ol Improvi
Ii.iir.i this flilri day d| S'ov :
11. Hri:.;.',.
5AI
GJBB5,
;,,i,ir,v pujilja, Acci'iiiti-iiii- finO
Reports mi *:. vtiait.
I :}/. QpKT ;:;.!  RKJ   lOH  BIVJ5K, S, 0
1.,'    I    N-l    !'     '       '>'.   "   ■    >Nf£ft.
If* AI
MflJ,
Established ' Innorporated JS9*
Mclennan, mcfeeiey & a, Ltd.
PAweo;?, Y.T, v'ascouveb, n.o,
Inij-    -   md Jobbws of HARDWARE,
Irps, Steel, Glass, Prllltl >i "i;-   Hetuls, Stores, TiinvfHP, Onus, slo.
We Biftko :> epecialty ol mpplipa for
;.:i!'.-. ijiiias, Riaekarrtithj!, !'.,;:i'.'u: -. Contrnotoni, i,ninh-irmoni ot9.
Agents |pr;«
Giant Powder Go,
I-'nil 11:! Ilkti  -•■■■' U
lViiiit:!t'.- _n^li«|i Fuie
Pegistored fradi murk ■      KSJtT "
Majestic Kteol Jtansri-a.
I laiilon .Mining Nt«el
Hpooner's Uopperina
i.ilin   I'.  Pibson   leaves  on
ji,,. mint! via .'.yttim  fertile  coaat  apd
n;i|| gpppi] tlie winter in Paliforn}a,
The weather iins aomewlint
and haa been wining woro
{iurinjj the psst few dayp,
When  Is ii lonion   I roacbed   the
aul'ieet of   matrimony,   llie   Qtjeep,  ol
,     „,   Slieba laniihcd merrily.
lianeeil ,
, ''I have ;i  parrot tbat Bweara   nml   a
:>:■   less
■ key thnt chews !■ baccp, ! i what do
Iwanfol r husband,"   she  e?(clait»edi
-vitlt an arch lo It.
A. Mcl'onuld,  road   superintendent,      I'Chestnutaj" roared Sqlomon, depri.
returned  from   the Bridge  river trail ct,ti_gly.
^und.ay and left next day for  the  eaat     yi.e uing a)ao called her majeaty'a at-
fidlng,  ,  tention to the fact that tobacco wa.a  not
Mr. W, W. Brown will shortly oecupy I ret discovered, but ihe queen was nol to
Vancouver, 1'., 0,
RURTQK .'. BLACKSTOJfE, Prop)
|     :
if- F. BP
j
Gbr_l Lift/  r*-n
I\A1
lr£
ASSURANCE
i.|im,
Job. Peghields house. Wis. Brown wlio
lias been ill fur Eonie time is improving
altliquah uot able to be arouud yet,
The newly ori-'i" iied Business Men's
Association at Vancouver have nominated Frank Burnet for mayor of Vancouver,   Mr. Burnet has accepted.
Harry Thompson, foreman at the
Bend'Or mines   came down   last   week
he shaken in
troit Journal,
her  determination,—De- i
China Will tin Divided,
New York, Nov, 23.—The China negotiations, according to a despatch to
tlie Tin-s from Washington, haye reached qmostBerioua Btage, The actions of the
powers aie making partition almost inevitable, Tlie United plates faees tlie
probability tbat it will either have l"
and will visit tlie coast cities for a few i take a slice of Ohina or po without in-
yieeks beiore  returning   to   tlie   milieu  demtiity.    In that case   it is   positively
Mineral Act, 189(5.
[Form F.j
Certificate of Improvements,
E-OTICB.
Hiram and Cppcjand Uinoral plaints, slTnate
In the hlllooet Mining PIyIsIoh of I.Uloool
Where loculed;     On li'-'1 riB1"
.
fake nottee Mint I, Alfred Wellington Smith,
uor's certificate N'p. 16032, Intend, sixty
days from the date hereof, tq apply tq the mining recqrdi r for a eartifleate of Improvements,
for the purpose ofubtutplui; u crown grant pi
tho abpvc claims,
And further toke notice that action, under
s. ution '■', m isi be eommoueed before the isftii-
nn, e of sueh eertifieate ol Improvements.
Dated this fourth day of October IMS,
A. l\. MUTH.
ci iMpANVi
Our gnaranleed Eeciiritv plan is a popular nnd prnfltahln policy to tbp assured,
i:ui"]rr:'n   j, w|:| |,,y yolJ |„ M,.. t,(Jr rates and diffeient plana before taking out a policy,
V. M. ll,.!.hi:S, |i'.ne.'l,:r, Vi.li n'a. TU08, Me.UlAM,  I'ruvlucial Mansger.
rsT0Ti<
V. lie
h n hy  given  that  nt lhe nexl
i i:..- lloaid   : I-' i nse I lonuiiission
■        «        ' »        . .        t       .       S.    ivt,,lvlv'lv(..1\
 ASK    yOUB   GROCER   FOR .
:1     '"'   :   : ' ■' ?""   ' V'    "J"^i A  t\ f„S    B/T\n\T        TT^'J    /f~\y  Tl
ns,   !   inl nd  to.    I   ly foi   i frapsfci n|  the    if. J A \>   BB      |f _\     I fi-t S     ft   II
hotel liqupr 1      ,       f tlie I'ioncer Hotel, to    si     / i \    £ __rf it \_P 1 N £     >^^> ij J
J, II. Nelson,
l.lil.irel  B.C.
:■,-1 mhei. 13II1 1900
W.  !'", -U.!.h\.
NOTICE
In the estalo of MusEmil .lohnson, dee.-use d.
lor the winter.
asserted by high aulhorities Unit tlie
I'nilfd Stairs may succeed in reducing
Men are at work clearing the Base [ tlie demands of tlie other powers, and is
brUBhonPr. Sanson's lots in the sub- now making every effort to that end,
prbs, The well to supply water is being j but with no immuHate prospect of buc-
j.ut down a few more feet   and will sup- \ cess.
ply euficient for use.
Alex. McArthur has secured ne cortrocl
from tiie government lo buikl the bridges
,-icross   Gun 1 j utchton preeks  on   'lis'
Uridgeriver  trail.    He  left the first   of   the
week wilh a gang of men to commence work.
Messrs. A, F. Rosenberger Nelsoi ". C.
and R. 1- Edwards of Chicago 111., returned
from McGillivray Creel; Tuesday evenii
\ett town nest mqrnjng ly 11n- Lytton ,tage.
Ifhey had heen examining lhe Andcison Lake
Mining and. MUVnig Company's prop* |y.
The Bible readings held weekly are a
Buccess and tl;e attendance has doubled
pince starting. Tiie meetings pre held
every Tuesday evening and the nex:
reading will be held at the residence oi
Mr. J, S. Bell.
Last week at^New \Vestmino:er tbe
theimometer fell to i:i'._. below zero.
In Vancouver it was 17 above zero. Tbe
weather clerk at New Weatrc jsie: predicts a continuance of cold weather until Thursday night.
Sealed tendon oddrecsed to lhe undersigned
will be received np to Saturday, Mm 1st day of
Decoinhor, 1900, for tbe purchase uf an undivided nne-hnlf interest In the Clondyke Uin
oral Claim, sitnato on Cadwallador Crock, In
Lillooet District, II. C, Furthar particulars will
be furnished on demand. Highest or sny ten-
dor nol necessarily ttceepte I
DENIS Ml'ltl-lIY
Ashcroft li. C.
r- lib it.ii- for the Executor.
NOTICE,
Dr, Sanson was called to tt ard's Ferry
last Sunday afternoon leaving town
about four o'clock, to ntte.n1 to George
Burgess who was very il! with inflammatory rheumatism. The doctor remained until Tuesday with tlie   patient.
The British Columbia Pioneer Society
Jiave decided to hold the ■ thirtieth annual banquet on Friday December 7, at
tlie Hotel Victoria. Tl. bid ol iare in-
oludes tlie favorite dish n' ■ Id ,ion-
eers, bacon and beans, as in Oajfiodo in
Vbe Biiities.—Victoria Colonist.
"The Coming Land" ib the title ol
very handsomely gotten up ..niidebook
to British Columbia, published by The
(,'larion, Limited of636Hastings Sr., Van-
rrjnver, at one dollar a copy. The work
is profusely Illustrated with half tone
yngravings a,nd tlip letter press u inter-
esiingly written and up lo date.
Every nation has disavowed any intention of dismembering China, hut thai
merely relates to dismemberment as b
punishment for the Boxer outrages, Nu
nation has. pledged itself to avoid taking
a course which « ill sooner or later make
diamemhermenl inevitable.
Service to L-v.i_'vay.
Vancouver, Kov.2J Oapt. Irving and
Mr. Thompson of tho ('. P. N , inel tbe
Vancouver Board of Trade at 3 o'clock
to-day and submitted a proposition lo
them for their consideration, to the el-
f ct that the C. P. N. Oo. would put on
the run direct, between Vancouver and
Skagway, four  etea re,   namely,   the
Amur, Princess, LouiBe, Islander and a
new 15-knot Bteamer, to coat a quarter
of a niiliian d.,ii„:fi. provided the C. P.
N. Co. were guaranteed a reasonable
interest on the investment. No bonus
iv.is asked, and it theC. P. N. Oo. earned
tlie reasonable interest asked by tlie
proposed service, \ ancouver was then
relieved of tbe financial obligations,
The board appointed a special committee to consider the matter nnd report.
Huh; to the Death.
The Indian Agent received a letter al
New WeBtminBler Inst week which though
short was interesting for two reasons:
First, that il. fin"S his official children
to be grateful lor official attention, and
secondly, gives the bare outlines, of a
tragede in the mountains.
'rhe .elter tins from Jimmie Ste'zie,
an educated Indian, who hasg.meback
to live with bis dusky friends and relations on the lYiutjciton Meadows. It
will lie remembered that the Government had to tend in large supplies of
flour and other provisions I" relieve tbe
necessities of the Indians whose cropB
oad been ruined by a Bevere storm and
who?e    customary   harvest   Irom    the
The agreement between Alex. McDonald
,f tho Hotel Victoria of Lillooet, B, t'., ami
rge Sanson, hns been cancelled. All liabilities are assumed by George .Sanson and all
who are indebted to the hotel are requested to
pay same to Daniel Hurley.    Ceo. Sanson.
Lillooet, li. C, Nov. 5th, lyoo.
Canadian
Pacific
i*1_8!vft*?sW
Dullv Tourist Cms
To ^:
Ji ;s :\ home production am] shoiml he used by every patriotic f.nnily In the dUtrjct,
R, & VV. CUMMING, Manufacturers,
Faviiion 3. C,
^.?.:,A.vA,'AV,A,vA;LA^^.'i,'..'..;...!i,i,,;,A4;|
THE Wfifl. HAMILTON MANUFACTURING GO. Limited
MINING
T. PAUL
I ft.
*m
BLACKSMITHIKG
AND HORSESHOEING.
Lillooet, 15. C,
Manufacturer of all kind of
MINER'S SIPPPT4E8, V1CKS.. imiLLP, Etc.
Knnc hut Uie beBt material used. Miners or
prospectors sending In orders will roci Ive
prompt attention end satisfaction guaranteed.
11. J, ATKIN
Tuesdava uikI Saturdnya
ToTOiiONTO
Thursdays to
MONTREAL find BOSTON
Trains parrs l.y'.ton as follows:
Eost BounO, 2,05 V, est Bouud 5.2i
PiiinphliHs'famished free.
E,
ERY
PETERB0RG".!G!1; C^TARIO.
CDJLETALIDJL.
V
MacKinnon
Mininq Properties
.1. OOVLB,
A, 0. A. p.,
Vftiicom er, II.
i lit ■
CLAP.K,
A- nt,
Lytton, B.C,
tr-i
eel
JLiiil
A XT
IN
nn1
. ^ s-^-i MT | /*> O
Bondeo
Lillooet, B. C,
]favc In stoclc ill! kinds of
Dried Lumber, Finishing
Lumber and Mouldings,
All   orders    will    receive
prompt attention.   Write for
LiUooet. B. G. i"'i(,('s or apply at the yard.
Han
Pi
Vancouver
Don't Forget the Ashcroft Tailor
B.C
WHEN YOU WANT A NEW SUIT.
tion o! Tiveedi, Worsteds, Borffos,
THOM \s MoCOSH, Myrehanl Tailor, Ashcroft, B. 0.
1 haye Jual reoelved direct from B-'AtUml the best se
Pantlnea In ihe Jiuyilor.   Satisfautiun Ruarmuoed,
THS  ILttTjJLH
Corner of [Jastinga and Granville Btrootf.
VANCOUVER, B. (3
DE.\LER IN,
I Li rd ware
Stoves,
Tinware
Miners Supplies
Farm [mplements
Harness & Sa,ddlery
Furniture, etc.,
All orders t>roin;>tly attended to,
OF B.C., LTD,
iLir  Spt_i--r(i!Uw»t
l?STERiOR
LA RISORENA
KAMLOOPS, 3 C
Aulay Morrison M.l' , ,\'itiv Weat-
mineterand Stuart Heudduraon, li;ir-
fiater, Ashcroft, arrived by ipeoial i-.X.
r-ta'^e. from Clintoo b'riday eveninii-
Attur holding a political meeting lieru
tliey left ne::t  morning by   Cameron &
w nu;r       ijiJiuniin _y      i ui i v < r..      t. . .in        , ■ i.-  .   „ . _ _ .
Kraser river   «as   also a   failure,      I'or | \) A VJ^ I |jAtA|
thesesuppliee, the   writer, unlike  moel   j't'J i {il lllHvlj
Iii'iinii!) went to the  trouble of   lottini J <<
tl idian agent know how thankful
they all are, The concluding portion of
the short letter  Etatts that they    were
"nil in sore  trouble that  day.     11 1
the l": s found a Ktizzly in his « inlt r
i,nr.se, and in trying to kill bini, I1 e
hear made a neli at the fellow and
grabbed bim  in hie arms   or paws and
-!   l-p
Sucker Creek, B.C.
i ul.i.l M .. Ct lUGIILIN, Props.
lurley'.stage tor Ljutton.   Bothgentle-  ""'-v h"'1' wonl lnmbllngdo»na
il.-mcn were well   pleaeed   with   their   precipice fcr hundreds of feet."
vi«itan(\ tbe {ulm-eot the country. Bot1' bear and   bov were found  dead.
The boy wasa son ol Xenas Charley,
and about 18 years old. i^ir. Devlin re-
John Collum, of the Koval Hotel, membors him as a skookum, fearless lad
Pucker Oraek left town lhe first of the. ,mi, h-_ ,.t,t (i_!.t ,.r..v.-H he did nol
-week Willi a utocl; of Honors Tor hiB fli„ch wlien COnfruiitiiig one of the most
liotel, MeBBra. Collum A CongUlln pro- u_rce of wild anSixiHl,. Columbian,
j rietori of the Koyal liotel intends toj
j nn a (irat-elass stopping place for
travellers, into tlie Uridyl- Kiver district
and will accommodate the travel this
winter i>nd next season in good shape.
_?IJilI_l_-_.S %fla
H
Minora S I, PIMu, Shovels, otc„ Wire Cabli
mill Kus-ol Wire ten. in ti.
A, UFPORD,
Haies $2 and ff2.">0 per ('ay
NeWi  modern    nnd   llrst-clsfis.    1' :  !'.1
un   hi   ■•>.;.      Calsliiu   mill   tabic bervti s
HI1W .11| oi-—< .1.
CUK. HAS! INUS \M> CAM8IE SI'S.
V.n:.-CM.vel, U.C.
VANC01 '. i H,   -
Dealer In   WaU'.hep
-Iry and Opti. .'I iinod
iU1 to eol is   ein-.Vii'li
!. ■ v vnlll   ni   .-.- u i
.\ ho w iil have tl .o tendtd t
.on came pet sunnily,
-   B 0.
(l.UUIKIi.)
WHARF STltEUT, VI TllHIA.
InlanaCigar Manufacturing Co. R J.Anderson«C«i™>W n3Pmnv rA
NAVIGATION U),
M'.V WKSTJIINSTER, J!. C.
General Hardware,
'aiiit?, Oi!^ and  Vavuislie
Stoveis, lOnameled 1 run
and Tinware,
i'likiiij:
111:..
Eltoot Jiina 15th,
J.
Di nd-,
(i ir i ■ t.ii de.
I lur tine Will -.
i   lhe iio.-iiini-i. i
Wili Hb I.
i 'cntral point for Bridge
Uv ■ r Miners and Prospectors, * rood acconv
modation,     »    -     -   -
Stilik- in connection, I
There has just hepn, received front the
d,-| artment of eiiu.atio.n a new manual
pi school law and regulations. It contains
liie S.liool Act; rules for the calliDg and
conduct of ineetjiiiis; powers and ilu lot
pf trusties; rule* and rejtul'tious: particulars retarding teachers' examlna-
lion ; eourses of study in graded, cim-
\..iM.> and liUh Bchools; buhj ds ol
, x.uiiiiiation, and recuh.t.i ns ol ndiniee-
,',,;, lo a liiilli school; nutjioriztd tex
i, ...u .... | •' irms o he u-ed.
Excelsior House
Dinina: Boom,
PROVINCIAL SEC l:rT\UV.
NOTICE.
Notice is hp.rehy (riven thnt ;. f ■ -■ c fhc Ktitcv
IU.U,   il   bnunl i-   (if ' ...  ■: illrtis
ii      ■ nti    .:. ri in ,i
     -..■'.1,-   I    in tl|..
 lions uf ii notice (fail -i tun j--:.o ui Auunst,
189-1.
I'.-. UuinmniKl
.1. t>. I'lll
' ,-. tnrv,
;■.■    ,     .
D
LILLOOET, B. C.
A. WOODS, Proprietor.
First Class fi/Ssa's Served.
Open day and night. Short
Onkjrs a Specially.
II I.YWOQD4 I'UESCOTT,
Free Bus, l'roprietor>.
Mainland Cigar
FACTORY,
IF VTOU WANT TO ENJOY A (loop
CKiAR ARK I'HK THE
British Lion
or   Mainland
And h*. inre thnt enrh I  @rar Is l^rnViOert, dUhm-
w i-c they mi' nol (junuhn .
Thoy nre not only mmU* ut tliu   hoicoal Tn.
Ijaei'P  nui   nre   ot   I     i; unufiitMiire,   niid
nhQUld l'0 btttronlzed Ijj nil koix! i-itl„GUa,
WM. TM-'l.llN.
M \ N 1  1   Mil  :::l'.
133 Water Street, VAXCOt'Y£tt,li U
BRITISH COLUMBIA EXPRESS
COMPANY.
ASHCROFT, B. C.
Cariboo and L!H<
Stage rravei
('intnn  nnd  way  points,  Mondir,
Wi.li.e d..v and Kndiiy.
All  poiiiis In Cariboo, MonrlavY
l.iil.ioei direct, M..inlay and I'' ' '..
Forks of Qiesnille, and way po n
Mm il. v,
A   ■ v   oil  i ■ ..'    -   ■•''   .'  t
Vtotnrla to Vnneonver   hnily. ejeept M	
1„N. ,.i -. i .ii,.   Vulleuim-r lu Victoria -liuiiy ,it
lit..'. lul'lt | .in , in- en iirrlVttlol I lie C.P.R. No.
i train
I ilarfreightkleamers will leure Vii-tmU
.t ly [.in en :-iiii.l..\\ 'i'l.i'-ilny nml Thursdi.y,
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r.nt.v.
'    NEW WESTMINSTKR IIIH'TK
I .   ■,.■ vi.■till-In for Sow Westminster, I.miner,
nil   1 l,iml:    Mnnilny,   Weiliienlny  mnl
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ml Suiuriliiy io 7 i..m
.NIll.Tlll-'.ltN ROl'TB.
Rlpnmslilnt nl this  eomiuiny   «ill lenve fur
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ALASKA   ItOUTK,
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BAR   LAY  -.'■'Ml  KiU'TK,
Bien ,.. ■   i   . ...      .-:.. ;.i   |or   Alberni   nnrl
li,  inh  iiiv.l .miIi ol
.   . .. i  , .11.1  Ulps to  IJIIi.lsin.i
..  ;.niiv renorves the riffhl of cliHiigliift
    ;..,,,.  nl nn \ i.:,..  '.vltlinlll llOtlfleatlUU
li. ,\     Altl.KTUN,
.,, ..,., .1 |.-riilglil Agent,
i . s. n IXTKII.
f« »n Agent.
THE BOOK OF THE YEAR,
"Tho Bow-loijged Ghost and Other Stories,-
With an iutro-
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llliwtmted vol-
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ho morons
Kictcliofl, Verne,
V
II   u
l'
J. O'SULLIVAN, F.CS,
■■\\\   ■       \\ •■;■■■■•.    <  i  '  •    ■ !     A"
■I     I.
inibin .-,
:   Willi
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WASTKR—A   I tV1. MAN f)F tin II) I M \U H
tor to deliver  i  coll i ■ In   llrli   li i nlnn bl
rot old e I ibl   bud i        fn [ \y
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; ihnnexpcii' ■■ < i i ur i   ■■;■■:, e, .til]       '   ■
bank  in    miy      I ■■:      \ --  «fli    I In UQ tl !■■-» k, l»
.ncetlunn  nam-
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ihut   will   not
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| reader, as It
cntera   a   now
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A  book  to lie
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enjoyed among
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"V.'h'Mi Bzra Banu Firat Mtum,  "The Man Wha
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i'l Chi
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Head I lie irospeetor. - •
.[ '■•   1,  '. , "     1        u
1 ;. nl
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i'h-1
L, , . ■ .nl'fnnmr neiTipecUl ilhic-
trnled ratalnfrne mitlled free. Qlveayoii tlie loiv-.
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:     ,      "'   . THE WERNER COMPAQ
tl.,1,1-   ^   lift, ! *»MI:V-r,  .ill JHno'.utarc... AkrOV. OlUth
V.\NCUl' V KU,  li.C. '        S» iVmh:i t..i.ii■.■..!. i_,..u?l.l:. rc!ir.;:i.l-l.j;i..v    ,

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