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The Prospector Nov 16, 1900

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Array .
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Vol. 3, No. 19.
LILLOOET, B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1900.
$2.00 a year.
LILLOOET AND B1UDGE RIVER STOICS.
J. DUNLOP.
o-_E_Nrj_c__^_A_xJ   3vn_H]__^o_Ea:_^___q"Tc
Miners Suppli
LILLOOET, "B."C.
Si
< TO
Branch
full stuck of Gem
ers Outfits are <  1
-. ■ llivor where a
•   ■> _ii;i_hLL_o and Min
J. Dunlop, General Merchant, Lillooet, I3X>
The Indiana who live in Bridge Kiver
and liavel along the trails, have an easy
time of it ill securing liquor. Evory
■reek some one i-t bringing word lo town
u( some Indian or Indians being on a
"tiiedrunk," and such and BUch a man
■."it tangled up villi him and would have
neen seriously hurl had not some of hit
Iriende interfered and secured him from
he clutches of tlie Indian, Rtoiics o!
ibis   kind   are fo   fr.qneni that   little
ii' tice id taken of 11  by the people of
Lillooet, who will never idler,en-unless
il cornea home personally to them. Hut
it must not be forgotten that there is a
law against Indiana receiving liquor nnd
puny or parlies supplying same can l><-
lined or imprisoned. Tne Bridge river
lislrict is of Rome  importance  and the
ilmlesale supply of whisky, whelhei
"li.mie-inadu" or foreign should he
looked into and a   Btriii put to it.
SIR CHARLES SAYS FAREWELL.
Sir Charles Tupp»r arrived in Montreal last week. There were letters ard
telegrams from every part of the Dominion expressing sympathy and goodwill, and among them there were messages from six provinces from silting
members, offering to resign their seats
and promising lo work to elect Sir
Charles.
When acked what his dieision was to
be, Sir Chatles was firm in declining,
■laving that under no circumstances,
'•ven if offered a seat by acclamation,
would he concent to re-enter political
life.
"I am deeply moved by these expressions of good-will," said Sir Charles as
he showed a budget of telegrams, ''hui
my decision is final. For four yiarsl
Jlin-i have worked, in   Eeason and  out of sea-
n
wlLnwl
m
IHE HOSPITAL QUESTION.
AHEAD FOR   THE  MINES
OF LILLOOET.
GENERA
Carries a full stoc
ban tint,
MERC-LYNX, LILLOOE
Dry  Goods,
of all kinds of (j'Orericf
Hardware, et
MINERS' OUTFITS A SPECIALTY.-
r, ii
Hoots
0.
and   Shoes,
3?IOLT3_1_ia
Lillooet.
FRED. H. M ■ ■
I-ICT.EL,
Sample
Llvt
1
vptlers.
'■VIS
ing coinj anlcs  employing men are at a
disadvantage by "j ig-Uctories" being
in too (lose proximity to their workings
which cause some of their employees to
neglect tlieir work and are nureor less
hampered by the whisky business. Of
course the white man is entitled to purchase whisky, and the government can
-•rant, licenses to parties complying wit i
the license act, but as Indians are dangerous characters and when under lhe
influence of intoxicants, it is this matter
that should be taken into consideration.
We do not suppose that the license
house in Bridge river supplies the
whisky to Indians, but pioplewho buy
it gives il to the Indians ami considerable of it come from the town of I.ii onet.
A license house is necessary in a niinin.
son, for lhe good of the party to the Ins'
ot my ability. I have shortened my life
by prlvutious incident to campaign
uork.
'My   friends and  colleagues   in   tlie
house    are      good   enough     to      Bay
verv kind   things   about me   and   that
woik.     They are too considerate; but 1
thank them cordially for the expressions
>f good will.    In the quiet of my  borne
life I   will not he   an   indifferent   spectator of public events.   I will take   the
greatest pleasure in  seeing the Conser-'
vative   partv,   now   united lo   a   man,
taking its place in  the bouse and before
the country,   waging  their battles   by
younger men—full of  vigor, hope   and I
endurance, and having behind them aj
good   cause, securing for the people  of .
community, as nine out of ten men   in-1 Canada wise legislation, righteous laws
bilge iu  an Occasional glass  and   w lien j and lair play lo all creeds, and  national
laken in moderation is of no liarm to tbe ; U<8-
general   public,   only to the  individual |    "As I  step  out of public life  I  am
proud to be able to say that I never
used, nor countenanced the using, of any
li'mself. 1 hiring the past few years
siveral little incidents have ar,sen in
tlie town and diatrict which should
oe lesson enough to tlie people to demand that some restriction be put on
Indians receiving liipior.
but my policy in each and all the provinces. I defy any man to say that ]
have ever reflected upon any nationality
or did other than help to cement the
'ond of union between all the races as
Canadians with a. common heritage and
A. F. Rosenberger will Take Over the Anderson Lake Company's Property, Will develop and Increase the Plant.- -Leslie !tit|
Will be In Chorire ot the Lorne-V.'oodchaek
Property und Preparations lor .Mill Hade
at Once.
At a meeting of ihe Anderson Lake Mining and Milling Company held at Ashcroft
iast week the companys business was put on n
satssfactory footing and lhe affairs are now in
a-better shape. Mr, A. F. Rosenberger "I
Nelson, representative of an eastern syndicate
who visited the property this season, and who
has been in consultation with the company for
some time is nowinchatge of the works, subject to loo days examination. On his report
Mr. RosenbergerV. syndicate il" satisfactory,
will increase the capacity ofiiic plant, probably to fifty stamps, antl during the next few
weeks definite news will be known in regard
to the proposed workings. The company, if
Mr. Rosenberger takes over the peoperty, will
receive so much cash and a number ol shares
in the new company. The agreement provides
$37,5°°» besides treasury stock for the
development of the mine and genera! improvements. The mill is now shut down
and the men who have heen employed came
to town this week, bringing with them the
cleanup for the past twelve-days run "of the
j mill, which averaged about twelve tons a day
and resulted in a cleanup of 150 ounces of retorted amalgam valued al about $1,500. Mr.
Rosenberger, W. E. Brett and 1'. M. Bard,
. left for tliemineon Wednesday morning where
1 they will remain until arrangements are made
for the winter's work.
Editor  Prospector, Sir:     I would like to
en piireof our representative through the columns of your valuable paper what reasons  he
ranee for not securing for this district
. nn •   mall appropriation to  mitigate the sufferings of those who ore sick and   injured and
h 1, unfortunately may be destitute.
I.ill loet, while one of the  most important,
lydi 11 id in  the  province without a
ho pital of more or less consequence.
Itcai t beclaimed  that it  is the fault of
thi pi      .1  government, whose generosity in
ii i. 0 , .   I   is well known, but  th: t   obstruc-
i s ime quarter i- only too appar-
nd I wish to ask our member to be kind
1 to indicate the source.     In assuming
the responsibilities of representing this district
our member must bear in 1
come.,, to all intents and purposes, a public
servant and the people look to him to so devote his energies, as lo accomplish the great*
est good to the greatest number.
That a small hospital here is an absolute
necessity no one will deny. That it can easily
he secured I have not the slightest doubt.
That an appropriation has not been asked
rests with our member to explain. I will give
him an opportunity in next weeks issue of
V"tir paper, if an answer is not forthcoming I
will take the liberty of giving the conclusions
f have personally arrived at. Yours truly
(JEO.  SANSON.
H
otei
vr
yj.
ona
The purchasers of tiie property in  (lie
the west  end  of   the   town,  known   as j a common future.
Burlniibati lots, would like to know if it "God forbid that there should be any
s t- e intention of tiio govtrnment to thing but peace and good-Mil thorough
-ayoiit Iheetneisin   the near   f iiure. ; out the Dominion.
LILLOOET, 13. C
Over two thousand dollars has gone into
be cutlets of ihe government as the result of the sales and not one cent bas
been spent in affordingeonvenient access.
A number of  the  owners wish to   fence
"There is a great future for the Conservative patty; and its future lias no'
in any lime in lour years looked as
bright as  to-day.     Relief from  public
To 5lart a   Mining Association.
Another .attempt is being made~in
Vancouver to start a mining association,
the aims and olijucts of wbicb are: To
submit desirable amendments to tlie
provincial mining laws for tbe consideration of the British Columbia Legislature; to prevent wildcat schemes being latin lied on the market to the discredit of the province; to provide a suitable meeting place where ideas could be
exchanged between mining men, paper
read, and lectures by eminent mining
experts arranged for; to establish a
Tlie new machinery consisting ol rolls, museum of mineral specimens from all
elevators and screen fixtures for the parts of the world, me fpecimens to be
Toronto-Lillooet Gold Keels Company I properly tabulated and displayed, and to
will arrive thia week from Lytton and have available a general report on all
will be taken up to the company's prop- f the different  raining sections of  British
erty at once. The concentrators and
necessary adjuncts are yet to come and
may bo along at any ti 1 e. Tiie fn igbt
now at Lytton am units to about 23.0C0
pounds. If possible all the machinery
will be taken in before snow fall", and
should be in   place  in   a months   time.
ifeija boon, the greatest  I have  en-  wlien tlie mill will be started up again.
aud improve, their properly with a view  j>jed for years. Remember my ago. The The m[|i wj|| rn„ all winter, nnd prob-
... I...1..1    ... .,... :.. -    i. ..    .-.   -        . 1.1  ..... II...... .„ .!.„ :., -.    !    . .
This hotel being new and tli'J'mu'lly finish-*!  Hironaho.lt is tbe onlv first    ,0 'mii.lmg in the spring, but  it is   to ■ ( parly would not listen to the idea of my i aoiy on|y a   ,-,.„. ,|,n.B   0r  ,,x|
class hotel in Lillooet.   I'ers ms calling al Lillooet will receive every attention In i ,nnc'1 •" expect them to oi en up public , resigning.  I could not insist upon doin
stopping at the Hotel Victoria. Good «tnL
quarters for the Lillooet-Lytton stage.
ing in connection with the hotel, iiead-
cold
weather will binder the mil f. om riming. Every effort by Superintendent
Rives will be  put forth to keep the mill
Columbia and specimens of all tbe rock
and ore, and to eventually establish a
mining exchange.
There is a too prevalent custom among
prospectors and claim holders of exaggeration the richness of their properties when offering them for sale,
riiey invariably select tbe richest piece
of rock tbey can lay their hands on, and
produce it as an average sample. In
id;e manner, when tbey get an assay,
the specimens are too caiefully picked,
ind aa aresulttliereturnBuresuspicious-
e o e e e a   charges modeiute,   see
o o a
I).  HURLEY
Proprietor.
highways to enable t Item to get materi 1 I so against a united protest, had not the
Ion lhe ground.     The  improvement  in j koou   people   of   Cape   Briton  country
the a; |» araiiceofthetovin would he most ! given me the  opportunity.    I made no j running continuously. Tl.e break in the  ly hid: in the eves of a "would-be" pur-
| mat ked were the flat brought imlcretilli- , great  effort   to hold Cape Briton, for 1 j WBgm, roa,i near t!„. Niger's cabin has; chaser.    Hence be will take nothing for
vation and us it is   going  to be a most j leltmy duty to my party   was to be  in | been repaired and is in belter condition ' granted, and when at last be is induced
expensive undertaking,  tl.e   'ea-t that j'he fight to help my supporters,  rather  than ever, owing to this  break the com-1 to visit the property, he rinds tbat it
can be expected is ihat the government   than to concentrate my efforts upon one ; pflrly i,ave  been dolavei
EZOBLSIOB   ZHZOUSIE.
id. ir_s__s_n_a, phop.
LILLOOET,	
The Bar is supplied with tbe best Wines, T.iquorB and Cigars. -
B.C.
should o en up the roid. A very sum I
expenditure is all that is necessary (or
such a purpose and we trust our member
will seethe justice and necessity of this
seat. I was in the county only four
days. I have nothing but, what is pleasant to say of tlie olectors of Cape Briton;
and  at   this   moment,   ns I   leave   the
property,
in getting what ; not at all as represented.
li
If a man  on
request and order it done at the earliest j political arena, my heart goes out to all
Canada in the hope that peace and pros-
perily may abound."
LYTTON STAGE LINE.
Stage leaves Lytton every Tuesday and 8a.unlay morning for Lillooet, returning next clay.    Special trips made.
If you contemplate atrip into Lillooet diatrict, write us for information.
CAMERON & HURLEY     -:-    Ly'ctcn and Liilooet, B L.
J-., Or. _E?/_4._BJ_.a-XjZA.TI,
Gsnera! Dealer
Full  line   of   Groceries,   Drv Goods,  Hoots
ami
Shoe;
Dhothing and I lardwn
Miners' Supplies.
convenience.
In A Soldiers Grave.
The funeral of Prince Christian Victor, grand son of lhe Queen, who died at
Pretoria, of enteric fever, was buried
there la-t .Monday. A telegram from
the Queen commanding lint he he hurried in a soldier's grave, arrived just in
time lo Mop the arrangements that bad
been made for Eeuding the body to England.
M.  P. GORDON,
Kamloops, B.C.
Furniture of every description,  Carpets, imlau m, Window Shades, Cornice Poles, etc.
Canadian Pacific Navigation Company.
For Alaska.
Htci.mi'is lor B.C. N
for all British  oliimbl
ska pnlnts
I Ii..,- lav
mil v......
'ire Victoria every Wednesday
V.      ]!'".'.!]■.!•
lit Xr ii.;. l
lean ei -
. P,    .
LYTTonsr.
Anthony & Hobson,
(Siieee.sne.ru to .   Stevenson.
UustliesiiestiLljIiRlie.l 1863,
POST  OFFICE   STORE.
General rierchamusc and
Miners Supplies.
FORWARDING AGENTS.
BAILEY
Silverthorn Bros. Props.
LVTTON, - - B. C.
A Brave Canadian Killed.
London, Nov. 6.—Lord  Roberts in   a
.lespatch, dated Johanne^berj, Nov. 5th,
' reports to the war oflice as follows:
"Smiiii-Dorien states that Major
j Saunders and Captain Chalinere. of the
j Canadian Mounted Rides, behaved with
crrat gallantry in tbe action of Nov. 2.
Saunders rode out under a heavy fire to
bring in a horseless non-commissioned
officer. Saunders was wounded and his
horse was killed, nnd Chalmers went to
his assistance, Saunders implored bin.
to leave, but waa refused, anil the gallant Chalmers was, 1 grieve to say,
killed."	
Russia Is Land Grabbing.
Tien Tsin, via Shanghai, Nov. 10. —
<ien Linevitch, the commander of the
Russian troops, bas officially notified
the loreign consuls, through the Russian
consul, tbat the land on the liverside
opposite the Ilritish and German settlements has been annexed to Russia by
right of conquest. Unless nil foreign
owners of property immediately deposit
d.icuments proving their ownership, no
claims will be entertained. Much railroad property, as well as tbe east arsenal,
are included in the territory annexe I by
Russia. The consuls will protost against
the annexation.
lumber, etc., on the  ground which
necessary for the works.
Mr. Leslie Hill is expected to arrive shortly
to take charge of the Lorne-Woodchuck c;nu.p
of claims. lie will start development at once
and make preparations for the installing "i
the five-stamp mill, which will he taker, in
this winter. A number of men will be p-.it to j that his
work shortly, and the business will he in full
blast in a few weeks time.
Prior JViuy Lead.
Victoria B, C, Nov. 4.    Local Conservatives aredi8cus«ing the strong claims
of Colonel Prior, M. P., the  leadership
j of the  Conservative party  in succession
i to Sir Charles Tupper.     It is urged   in
'. his belief that he has been   a   conslant
supporter of  tl.e  Conservative  leaders
ever since he first went into politics, lie
i has never said anything to offend any-
| one and would therefore be most acceptable. 	
Tha Straight Voter.
Many electors will vote the  same way
they take their .i.,110c-  Watford liti •!•
the look-out for a good thing is tliun
deceived a few times, tlie deception ia
likely to give tlie district a black-eye.
The bad habit to which we have alluded
is happily being forced out, as now-a-
day a man will seldom go to inspect one
of these suspiciously ricii propositions
unless upon the distinct understanding
expences will be paid if the
property does not prove to be as represented. Such nn arrangement is calculated to minimize that tendency to
exaggeration and misrepresentation unfortunately so prevalent.—Nelson
"Economist."
With The New Century.
It is probably tbat the interests of tho
hanks of British Columbia and of Commerce will be united on the   first lay of
January, 1901.
of lhe oillcials
; w hi Ii ii.e  com
After lhe joint meeting
'f ■ oth institutions, at
" •:': i a 11   ■ \va«       •       _d,
ivct't .,      .   ia
It i. a".o:'*d
the lolion ■
to  a   ou.   ■
inaste-'-       c
its.-    •■:
.   1   r ml.
tl'O.UIIlS,
11 oi  each
iSil    . . 1'    O
•      - ,:.:• an"   t inion
■■    lone jo
. . - . '■ ;,y. L'nti. aiier 1 - elites 1 .tiling will ''odi teiy known
oiueniing the cotnl  :,auou of interests.
First-class in every respect.
Choice Wines,   Liquors
and Cigars,
room   tree.
Sample
buscribe for The Prospector.
. rVAS'TKn— A Tivli M N OT OOOD CH RAf
"Iter todeltver anil rolled In British oliiinblM
f"r old established manufacturing wholesale
lim -'■• J ' Uyeir, « ire pay. linn stv more
■ .an expeiteiieu reiiuttetl. Onr reference, anv
bank In any city. Kiirlojcil Bolf-addruiwl
mumped envelope, Moiiiifnclurors, Tl... ■'
Hoor, t'81 Lteiuhuni St., chiciutu.
bar,  ;•   ■ ...     a     ■
which  . inns ni   .'
mestic con .. 11 ■<•. k» lb. serpent 1
old, you have stum tbe and of you'
protector, fortunate in aving 11 generous employer, you might have lived io
prosperity'and even comparative luxury •
but, blind to vour own   real   interests
Anuther Smallpox Case. , ., ,     ,,        ....
you have burst through all restrictions o!
An additional case of smnllpox bas ieligion and moraiily, an I have lor
developed at the quarantine station at years been feathering your nest on your
William   Head, the victim being   Miss   master's bottles."
Freda Belmont, a variety actress   from ] ■	
White Horse. Three more have been | Those who love Scotch whiskey ought
isolaled ns suspects. This makes seven ' 10 have little fear of anv early advance
in all. I in price.     The British Inland Revenue
Pr. Walt, lhe quarantine surgeon,; officials lately report that then- ire
is in communication with Ottawa re- enough of such whiskey in bond for the
garding the release of the remainder of, average demand of live years to come,
the passencers ofilie steamer Ci'y of so great has been 1111.il recently the
•Seattle now held there, lover production if tl.e Scots distiilei its.
Divorce In Forty Secodfd.
A divorce in forty
■ record .11 .1 mlge
erday.     ■' 1.
seconds!   That was
lenrv's court   veers. Jessie Lyon
nil-red   1 ,e
-luitli Lyon.
single woman.
1: •■    11  .f a ■
'.   .at    !      ■!!.:!!;:.
•'   Lug a     t
CI til
.'    11:10
11 was
1, tho wife of
.e waiked out a
' c ...ickest di-
isten  tried   y the court
'■  .«   e:       .   <v   ,ence,
e wot •- -' '..in ' y   the
......', iiei  law) • 1 an    two   w incstee,
is taken down       a *lenograi>i»er em-
■ - ■   in a       -.    ::■•  . ■ Is  of
■_' and
• "■ r '. ,   ,.  y.        t:;a">.
ii.v I ihe 1   nit  wren I   et 11      le  it»
w  ids   : e,.-.-aiy to
slant 1.1
■ever lhe
Journal,
i»ji..;s that gal!,—Kansas City
<J WE FORGET.
go many tender words and true
We meant to Bay, dear love, to you;
Bo many things WS meant to do,
But we forgot.
The busy days were full of care;
The lung night fell all unaware;
You passed beyond love's pleading prayer
While we forgot.
Now evermore through heart and brain
There breathes an undertone ot pain;
Though what has been should be again.
We would forget.
We feel, we know, that there must bt
Beyond the veil of mystery
Some plaee where love can clearly we
And not forget.
—Ada Foster Murray in Harper's.
I THE BUSHRANGER'S
TREASURE.
Copyrights S'joo, by Ervin Wardwan.     < I
W WnT^rrW'i © I 9 I © HP
Among the Instructions given me when
I engaged aa sheep herder in Now South
Wales was to stand neutral between tbo
hushrangers and tho mounted police.
This was tho only wny to got on with tho
latter and avoid bein}; murdered.
1 had been out on tho sheep range
a I ii mt four weeks when I met my firs,
bushranger. It was just nt daylight, and
I was cooking my breakfast when three
men rode up to the hut and dismounted.
T#oy entered the hut and looked me over
for ii minute in silence. Then the lender
said:
"You are a new man on the range, 1
see, but I think you are up to things. If
you play us fair, you need have no fear.
Can you get us some breakfastV"
I was considerably rattled over the arrival of sueh guests, but I put a good
face on it aud cooked for them until they
were satisfied. They had whisky with
them and ulso plenty of cigars, and they
were iu no hurry to leave.
Just at dusk on the previous day, as 1
learned from their conversation, they had
held up a stage 50 miles away and then
had ridden all night. As booty they had
ahout £100 In cash, three watches and a
woman's earrings and finger rings. They
were not at all shy of talking before me
and at me. They were headed for a big
ravine to the west and about live miles
away, where a camp had been made aud
u fourth man was waiting for them.
They asked when the police had called
last, how much travel there wns on the
hlghw iy and many other questions, nnd
I got a goldpiece to pay for their entertainment.
They had ridden bo far and by such
devious ways that they had no fear of
the native trackers employed by the police nnd therefore made no effort to blind
their trail as they rode off.
I saw to that, however. Scarcely were
they out of sight when I rounded up my
flock and drove my thousand sheep back
and forth across the hoof prints until
they were entirely obliterated. It was
well for the bushrangers that 1 did so.
At noon a squad of mounted police arrived. They had not been in chase of the
robbers, but had received orders to ride
out und bond them off before tbey could
reach the ravine.
I was sharply questioned as to what
I had seen, and my evasive replies nrous-
ed the suspicion of the lieutenant in
charge of the men. He coaxed and
threatened by turns, but I knew that to
give the bushrangers away was to bring
a knife to my throat, and no information
was obtained from me. Before riding
away the police made a circuit, and but
for my care they certainly would have
picked up the trail. Next day they returned, having had their ride in vain, aud
they had not been gone un hour when a
bushranger appeared.
lie was one of my visitors, and I soon
found that I had undergone an unsuspected test. He had been left behind in
tho scrub when the others rode away.
He had seen me blind the trail, and he
also knew of the vists of the police. Had
I played his gang fr^se he would have
heen at hand to take n speedy revenge.
The man complimented me on my discretion and had a bite to eat before he
left, and during the next six months I
encountered the full gang several times.
1 did no spying for them, aud the information I gave them was of little account.
I bought to follow my instructions und
stand neutral.
At length the country became too hot
for them. Tho police routed them out of
the ravine, and when two had been killed
the others rode into the north country
and were heard of no more.
It may have been two months before
the next gang appeared. Tit is was what
was known as Hell Joe's gang and numbered six men. Why they called the
leuder Hod Joe I never could learn. He
was not even a red haired man. On the
contrary, he had light hair, blue eyes, a
well cut face nnd would have passed
anywhere as a settler above the ordinary
class. Every one of those six men had
been sent into penal servitude for murder or burglary, and some had served
seven or eight years of their life sentences before escaping, but they were not
a tough looking crowd, so far ns facet
went.
They came as all gangs enme nnd went
without warning. The country was congratulating itself on being entirely free
from bushrangers and the police were
taking things easy for the first time i©
three or four year* when lted Joe's gang
worked down through the ranges and
made its first hold up within 13 miles of
my hut. Five settlers who were returning from some sort of public meeting
were held up und relieved ot everything
of value. The robbers had poor horses,
and tho settlers had good ones. There
was an exchange without consulting the
foldings of the settlers.
It was two hours after midnight on a
moonlight night that I was roused up hy
the arrival of the six. They wero hungry
and wanted food.
When they had turned their horses
loose and crowded into my hut, I saw
the most famous bandit Australia ever
produced. In his two years of ranging
Ued Joe held up more people and reaped
more plunder than any other robber did
in five. How many killings were placed
to his credit I do not know, but they cer*
talnly numbered a score, and five or sit
of his victims belonged to the police
force.
"We want as good a mnal ns you can
get us, my man," said lied Joe as he
looked me over, and that was about all
that wns said to me during the two
hours they wcro in the hut. It was taken for granted that I was a neutral.
They ate, drank, Bnioked und yarned until davlight came. I had caught up their
horses tot them, and as they mounted
the leader gare me a soveroign.   They
did not ask me to blind their trail nor to
put the police on u false scent, but seemed to have confidence that they could
hold their own against any force.
In u week the police were after them,
and inside of a mouth the gang was
broken up. That meuut that two were
killed and the others scattered.
1 bud neither aided nur betrayed the
police, but it came about that I was
charged with the latter offense, aud, being arrested und taken before a magistrate, 1 was sentenced to three mouths in
jail. When my time had expired, 1
was warned to "move on," and I went up
the country u hundred miles und took
service on a stock farm.
Ucd Joe had been making a name
meanwhile. With only a single companion he had returned to the scene of his
first operations and was pushing business
tor all it was worth. When finally driven out again, he rode to the south and
held his ground for six months. Then he
made a long ride to the north and terrorized a huge extent of country for u time,
and he was working back when his career was cut short.
It is a curious coincidence that I cooked the first breakfast for him after he
turned out and that the last supper ho
ever ate was in my hut. I was herding
cattle now, but was alone, ns before. I
had just rounded up my herd for the
Ulgbt and was riding toward my but lo
cook my meal when two bushrangers
broke out of the scrub and waited for mo
to come up. 1 took them for settlers at
first and did not recognize Hed Joe till
he called out:
"So it's you, Is it, Fraser? When did
you exchange sheep for cuttle?"
They wanted not only support, but Information. When I had cooked for them,
Joe began asking questions, and, to my
consloruation, I soon found that the pair
hud planned to hold up Major Burbanks,
my boss.
It wns a distance of about 12 miles to
the house, and there were at least four
men about the place. The major had a
nephew with him, thus making a force of
six, and I knew there would be shooting
to kill. I told (ho fellows plainly what
they might expect and did my utmost to
dissuade them, but was laughed at In a
go >d uatured way.
They rode off about 0 o'clock. I wns
tempted lo cut iu ahead of them nnd
give lhe alarm, but as I planned it out 1
saw that they were watehing me too
closely. They wero In good spirits us
they rode away, und Hed Joe called back
that they would breakfast with me.
As I learned afterward, they rode
straight for the house. Boldly they summoned the major to open the door. He
fired through a window aud killed Joe's
comrade in his u*.ck. When the alarm
was raised, the four men who slept iu the
stables turned out nnd began shooting.
For a quarter of an hour it was six to
one. Rod Joe would not be driven away.
He fought from behind cover, nnd he
fought in the open, and he killed one
man nnd wounded another, lie had routed the outside force when the major got
a bead on him und sent a bullet through
his lungs.
Then the bandit, still fighting, mouut-
ed his horse and drew off, aud no one
dared follow. With his life ebbing away
at every hound of his horse, he rode
back to my hut, 1 heard him coming and
turned out in time to help him off the
saddle' He did not say a word until 1
had curried him into the hut and laid him
on my bod and examined his wound.
Then ho whispered;
"How bad is It?   Am I done for?"
1 told him lie was mortally wounded.
I stanched the blood and gave him
brandy from his flask, and, though he
rallied a little, it was only a rally. He
was silent for a long time and seemed
to be redacting.   Suddenly lie said:
"Well, it had to come, and odds Is tho
difference. I have always said 1 wouldn't
be taken alive, and the police will find
only a dead man. 1 am going to do some
thing for you. Get pencil and paper nnd
write down what I say."
He nnd his companion had cached their
plunder only a week before in one of the
foothills of lleeniarang mountain. Ho
said the money and jewelry would foot
Up at least £10,000. lie gave me the
clearest directions us to how to recover
it, aud I wrote the words down as they
fell from bis lips. An hour later he was
dead.
Next morning the police came galloping
up on his trail, nnd, though glad enough
to find him dead, they were sorry that he
had escaped the gallows. A month later,
when I (Could get away without anything
being said, I headed across the country
for the mountain.
Without much difficulty I found the
ravine into which they had descended
with the treasure, but I scarcely had
reached the bottom when I realized that
the plunder never wns to come into my
hands. There had been a landslide nnd
for a distance of 100 feet each way from
the cache the ravine bad been filled with
earth, rocks and trees to a depth of 100
feet. It would have taken an army of
men a year to clear that ravine, and then
a fresh fall would have been ready for
thoin. The plunder lies there today, nor
will the hand of man ever obtain it.—
New York Tress.
A Feathered Weaver.
Of our feathered weavers the Baltimore oriole is undoubtedly the most skillful. He swings bis woven hammock nt
the very extremity of some overhanging
branch, often in full view of the passerby, quite inaccessible to most of his enemies. The beautiful nest Is made of
any suitable material Which the bird happens lo find. String, hair, grasses and
plant libers are often used, but I once
had tlie good fortune to find one which
was made entirely of silk. The thread
had been thrown from the windows of a
nearby tape mill, and Lord Baltimore
had been clever enough U take advantage of a rare opportunity. Tho result
was that the lucky fellow provided a
very aristocratic home for his mate and
prospective family of little ones.—Ernest
Harold Baynea in Woman's Homo Companion.
Oil «lly Named.
A Mr. Hudson, who had made a large
fortune as a dentist, had built a very expensive country house near Dublin, but
of sueh an extraordinary construction as
to bid defiance to the criticism of the
architect.
One day after dinner nt Curran's this
singular mansion became n subject of
merriment for Ins guests. The question
for their satirical inquiry was. "What
Was its order of architecture?" One said
It certainly waa Grecian, another eon
tended it was Saxon nnd a third that It
wns oriental, when their host thus interposed :
"Excuse me, gentlemen, you nre all
wrong; It is Tusk-un. From the Irregularities of the mansion and from Its proprietor being o dentist the Irish call It
tJnuggletooth  hall.' "—London Answers.
THE  BOOK  AGENT.
Studies Human Nature ami Is Skilled
In Diplomat*}'.
The book agent is a student of human
nature. He attacks man at his weakest
points. What is calculated to minister
tu a man's vanity more than to have a
gentleman, well groomed and of pleasing
address, approach and offer to sell hiin
some literary production? The fact that
the book agent is there presupposes that
tlie man is a lover of iiteratare, that
he has leisure to road books and that
he bas money to spend for thorn. The
joke about the book agent being unwelcome will have to he relegated along
with the mother-in-law joke. The fucts
will not sustain it. The book agent approaches a man, presents himself and
proceeds to business. "I am introducing
a new work, Mr. Jones, something that I
know you will appreciate." Is Jones going to throw a man out of tbe third
story window who think^ lie will appreciate a new book?   Not much.
The agent continues: "Mr. Brown suggested that you might like to look it
over. He takes a set in half morocco."
The fact that Brown thinks it will interest him pleases Jones still more. He
values Brown's opinion. He likes to
havo Brown think he appreciates good
literature. Brown must also think he
can afford It. He looks over tho book,
predisposed in its favor already. Then
comes tho objection that lie cannot afford it. The book agent treats that excuse ns a joke. His actions say: "I know
you enn afford It. Brown knows you
can nfford it." The book agent evidently believes that ho is talking to a man
of means, nnd Jones does not care to
have him believe anything else. Perhaps tho set of books sells for $80. He
talks to Jones as if that wero an insignificant sum, not worth hesitating about,
although, if the truth were known, tlie
hook agent really thinks the $20 he will
get as commission for making tho sale
is so large a sum that he can afford to
lay off the rest of the day and go fishing.
Jones hesitates, the book agent drops
his fountain pen, Jones picks it up nnd
he is lost.
The agent folds up his prospectus and
after assuring Jones he will never regret the purchase stmts for the door.
But a thought strikes him, and he comes
back. "By tho way, Mr. Jones, do you
thiuk of any of your frauds who might
like this work?"-
TOO CHIVALROUS.
The Man Win. Ii.mIm(< d  un Giving Up
IIU  Seat   In a Car.
The car was howling merrily up tho
street, when a fat, elderly woman rose
and signaled to tho conductor, lie rang
the bell, and tho woman proceeded to execute a masterly walk down the ear.
Just as she had covered half the distance to the door an exceptional bit of
playfulness on the part of the niotorman
gave a phenomenal corkscrew movement
to the car aud brought tbe woman's "triumphal progress to a sudden halt. She
stood swaying and tottering before a red
cheeked, pleasant faced mnn who was
absorbed in an evening paper.
As he paused in his reading to refold
his paper he caught sight of the wabbling
figure before him, and, wadding his paper
into n hopeless mass, he sprang hastily to
his feet.
"Take this scat, madam," he said.
"Oh, no, thank you," said the woman,
reeling and clutchiig at a strap.
"But I insist."
"Iteally, sir, you are very kind, but"—
"I couldn't think of allowing a lady to
stand."
"But T '—she begged feebly.
The man was losing his temper.
"Sit down," he said, still polite, but
now stern.
"But, sir, I"—
He took her by the shoulders nnd firmly, though gently, put her in his vacant
place. The other passengers laughed. Tho
conductor grinned and rang the iiell. The
driver started the car, which had stopped
nt the crossing. The polite and masterful
man expanded his chest and beamed self
approval.
"But, please, sir, I wanted to get out.
I'm in the wrong car!" walled the fat
woman in hopeless protest.
As tho car stopped again she struggled
to her feet and made for the door, looking
apprehensively at tho chivalrous man,
who dived into his old seat and went into
eclipse   behind   his   paper.*
An Impression.
An English writer, telling of a trip of
an ocean steamer, said that out of 220
cabin passengers we had only one little
girl on board, aged about 10. Of course
we all made much of her. One day I waa
making a sketch from memory of Fastuet
rock. My little friend was by me, and
she asked:
"How can you sketch a thing that you
do not see?"
"I remember It, I have an impression
of it," I said.
"What Is an impression?"
I explained by making an Impression
with the round end of the pencil on the
back of the baud uud then saying,
"There is nn impression, and one is also
made by seeing—only in a different manner—on the mind or brain." With this
explanation the little girl seemed to be
satisfied. The next day I was talking
with a bishop on board and said to him,
"My little friend here can tell you what
an impression is."
"And what is an impressionV" he asked.
"Oh," sold she, "it is just a round hole
made on tho back of your hand by pressing u pencil on itl"
Knew When He  Had  Knonith.
A story is told of a citizen of Glasgow
which shows that contentment is a virtue
really existent in some cases. One of
the inhabitants was making his wny
homeward on u certain evening and taking n good deol more than his share of
the pavement when he encountered a
Glasgow town councilman walking along
in a respectable fashion. Tbe councilman, noticing his unbalanced condition,
stopped and shouted wilh wruthful dignity:
"What d'ye want?"
To this his fellow townsman blithely
replied:
"I want unething. I'm as fu* *s I can
baud."
AdvertlwlnK In bnndnn, 1007.
I liaue passed through London. I haue
scene many of their Blls fixed vpon posts
in the strcetes, to solicite men to affooid
them some soruiee: which argueth, that
either the trade decaycth, or they are not
skilfull, that beg. em ploy ment so puhlicke
ly: for, Vino veudibUi suspensa hed urn
non est opus, A good work em an needs
not stand in the strcetes.—Surveyor's
Dialogue.
•VS LUCK  WOULD HAVE  IT.
t'oiind   a   Frozen   Snake   aud   With   It
Cluhhed a Wolf to Death.
They had been talking of snakes.
"Speaking of su„l i_," said a man
whose manners and attire smacked
strongly of the west, "a cold snap und a
snake saved my life once when I was
prospecting in northern Texas. I had
been out and gut lost in the mountains,
and I reckon I would have starved if
it hadn't been for the change of weather
and the snake. You've heard about the
northers in Texas that come down with
a rush aud change a summer day in autumn to a freezer from Freezeville,
haven't you? Well, it was that kind of
a thing that caught me. I was stumbling along about dead one day at noon
among the cliffs, seared half to death
all the time at two snakes that wore
Stretched on the rocks sunning themselves. I hadn't so much as a stick to
defend myself with, and I wns kept on
the watch every minute. All at once,
before I or the snakes knew what was
happening, the sky clouded up and a
norther swept down on us. I made my
way to a cave I had noticed near by, and,
getting far back into it. 1 kept from
freezing, but I could not have a fire, because there wasn't any timber up there
on the mountains.
"Early the next morning I got up and
concluded to make for the valley, where
somebody might find my dead body anyhow after tlie starving bad finished me.
It was colder than Alaska, and I hadn't
gone more than a hundred yards before
n big gray wolf sneaked out of a cave
just beyond mo and came after me. I
gave up then, for I was weak as a kitten and hnd nothing to fight with, but I
couldn't help making some kind of a
show, nnd I looked around to get any old
thing to hit the wolf a lick, when I noticed a snake on a fiat rock, frozen hard.
I grabbed it just as tbe wolf got near
enough to growl, nnd as he came at mo
I hit him a three base hit with that ball
club of a frozen snake that knocked him
silly. It was a square one, right on the
jaw, and he keeled over like n log. Then
I hopped on him and thumped the lifo
out of him.
"Wolf meat isn't prime eating, hut anything will do for n starving man, nml it
wasn't long till I had sliced n meal off of
him with my penknife, nnd, making n
bee line for tho valley where there were
some trees, I soon had a tire and the wolf
meat cooking on it. That saved my life
and gave mo enough strength to go back
and cut off his hams, which I carried
away with me and lived on for.two days
longer, when 1 was picked up by some
other prospectors and restored to my
friends. Nowadays when I see a snake
I always have a very friendly feeling for
him. whether* ho is frozen or not."
Felt Something; Was Wronf?.
A negro epicure caught a line largo
possum. He skinned, dressed and hung
it before n blazing fire under a spreading
tree, and while it was baking to a delectable brown lay down on the ground aud
went to sleep beside it. About the time
the possum was done a slick little darky
happening that way stole the possum
and ate it up. Then he took the bones
nnd laid them down in front of his sleeping brother, greased his lips with possum
grease nnd smeared possum grease over
his fingers.
When the owner of the possum awoke,
ho looked about dazed nnd surprised to
find his piece de resistance gone, but the
bones lay in front of him, he saw the
grease upon his fingers and tasted it upon
his lips.
"Is it pos'ble," ho said, "I dun oat dat
possum when I sloop? I smell possum, 1
tns' possum, nn dar is de bones. It sar-
taiuly do look lik' I mus' hah eat him,
but I sw'ar dat dar possum dun had less
'feet on my cons'tntion -dun euny oie possum I eber did oat befo'."
It Didn't Hart.
"When I was young in the profession,"
said a dentist, "I was working in n country place for a few weeks to help a
friend. One day n fanner came in—a big
muscular chap. As he sat in the chair he
asked:
"'Will It hurt?'
"Feeling In rather a jocular mood, I
answered:
" 'Well, if It doesn't, it shan't cost you
anything.'
"Then I fell to work. The tooth camo
even harder than I expected, so ns tho
man got up from the chair and pulled
himself together—he had not uttered a
sound—I nsked:
"'Well, did it hurt?'
" 'Not a bit,' answered the countryman, os he strode out of the office, leaving me minus n fee and completely nonplussed. I have never tried to he funny
professionally since" said he meditatively.
Pessimistic,
The traditional attitude of the pessimist toward all things is represented thus
In a dialogue with a Georgia farmer:
"How do you like this weather?"
"Not much. I'm feared it's goin to
rain."
"Well, how's times with you?"
"Sorter so-so—but they won't last."
"Folks all well?"
"Yes; but the measles is in tho neighborhood."
"Well, you ought to be thankful you're
n-livin."
"I reckon so; but wo'vn all got to die!"
A  flufllclfiii   IteiiHon,
"And why does your master want to
sell the horse?"
" 'K doan care for 'im, sir."
"But why doesn't he care for him?
You tell your master that I should like
to see hlin about it."
"Well, to tell ye the truth, sir, 'e ain't
come out o' tho 'ospital yit, sir."—Tuuch.
Heart Kilties.
There is n good collection of Bibles in
the National museum at Washington and
aiming others one of Cromwell's pocket
Bibles, which he gave to every soldier
in his army, with instructions to carry It
In n pocket made especially for that purpose in the waistcoat over tlie heart.
Sure of It Then.
"Do you think that lawyer whom you
retained to break your father's will will
be successful?"
"Why, certainly."
"What makes you think so?"
"Why, he's the fellow that drew the
will up for my father."—King.
THE WORST 13 TRUE.
ClUnii   UllU'tH  I>fttcrib<-ri   tha   H«rr«r* »f
Ii.du.n   l-i. in hie- l*lrt tui.i   Ita»« Add
t<> ilm Lfeiidly kflVcU of Cli«OVr»u
1 have just returned from unother
and inure extended tour of th? famine districts and with mine own e\L3
have verified the worst stories 1
havo read or heard of tlie fa-uiiering
and distress of these starving people,
writes Uilson Wtllets of Bombay.
Children wandering about like chips
adrift on the sea, people dying along
tlie roadside through sheer lack oi
food, jackals and vultures feast ing
upon human flesh—all these things
are only too true.
The laud bwarms with multitudinous living skeletons. I have grown
i^rcuHtoined to the Light of stomachs
hollowed out like basins. There la
nothing rofltontic in this form of suf-
IS THE FI.'RCK QLAUB Oh' TIIK SUN.
Coring,  for    starvation  in  its visible
form is simply and only hideous.
The death rate is appalling despite
the fact that the Government is doing its level best to save human life.
The money raised and sent by England is doing a lot of good, but the
money thus sent is not. yet sutileient
to cover the widespread distress nor
tho multitude of sins on the part of
the natives in charge of the relict
works.
'lhe scenes I have witnessed are
heartrending in the extreme. At tin
poorhouse near Nadlaa I found 1,20!
people, many of them down with
cholera, dysentery and other diseases
coiunion i(j a famine poorhoufae. Tin
place was fearfully malodorous, and
the patients in the hospital wen
shamefully neglected.
Tlie condition of things nt anothei
poorhouse about 50 miles from Nn
diad was infinitely worse. The stench
of dead bodies tilled the air. Out
very clothing was impregnated, am!
we carried the dreadful odor awaj
with  us.
Cholera patients were wallowing in
the mire. One woman, whose mini:
had given way, sat staring vacant!.\
at tho scene of misery nil around
her. Gut of 874 patients ad mi I ted
in 10 days all but SO had died.
Nothing but dirt and rugs was visible. While the microbe laden dust,
the heat and filth rendered ihe plaa
really intolerable for human habitation.
At another relief camp near u plact
called Vansor 1 found 7,000 poopb
at work building a reservoir—tank;
they are called here. There was no
shelter provided for day or night, tht
whole 7,000 people being compelled
to work in the full glare of the lierci
sun, prepare their meals nnd ent
in the sun and finally at night to
sleep on the ground without blankets, with only the sky for a roof.
The heat at this place was intense,
the thermometer indicating 122 do
groos iu the shade. Pregnant women,
nursing mothers, feeble children wore
everywhere in evidence, Working hard
and bearing burdens contrary to the
laws of nature, civilization and the
code.
At the poorhouse in Ahmndabad my
attention was first directed to 200
applicant's who were sealed around
the gate without shelter and who,
the superintendent said, would bo
kept there 2-1 hours under observation
to determine whether ihey dwoloped
signs of cholera.
()u* of 145 patients in the hospital
18 had that day been incinerated. In
walking through the wards wo discovered six dead bodies on the cots.
The next day I called nga-n nnd
found five n%>ro dead bodies on the
cots and In responso to an inquiry
learned that those who (lied after the
corpses  are removed   in  the   morning
remained on the cots In the hospital
until evening, when tl.j time came
for the burning of the dead. At tho
sight of a flock of vultures one of
the party got out of the carriage to
ascertain the occasion for the gathering of the winged scavenger and
found in a ditch two dead bodies
about to be consumed.
STREET SWEEPING MACHINE.
Til* InceislisUtt  IiiVfMtioD ot  u   Woman of
A machine which sprinkles, sweeps,
loads, compresses and carts away
the dirt from tbe streets of a city
is the invention of Florence W. Par-
part, of New York, and the device
bus  received   hearty   endorsement     of
MISS PABPAUT8 STltKKT SWEEPKR,
ongineers and sanitary experts, A
picture of the device is shown herewith and while it is" capable of carrying away its own collections tho
most, economical method of operation is to have dump curls to perform this service and means are provided for transferring the load quick-
ly  from  one  wagon   to   another.
II. if-    1-XllHIIKlMlt.
Within n year or two, ir th'u game
grows in Intensity, every old farm
will have a  golf Pnk,
NEW CURE  FOR VAGRANCY.
Scientific Policeman'* Simple Scheme
to Make Door Sleepers Move On.
Tho New York police force is credited
with being one of the best iu the world,
but at least one member of it is n genius
born for greater things, lie hns invented
a method for ridding his beat of vagrants
and doorstep sleepers. This officer is attached to tho Church street station nnd
patrols In the neighborhood of Washington street and the Battery, where cheap
lodging houses, small been saloons, "labor
ugencies" nnd tho genuine "Weary "Willie" luxuriantly abound, so he has almost
daily opportunity to test his invention.
The vagrant is not particular where he
sleeps, so that it costs nothing, and doorways are favorite lodging places. It waa
a sleeper in one of these that received a
never lo bo forgotten shock the other day.
He was asleep in the doorway of u saloon, with his bend thrown back against
tho jamb and his logs sprawled over the
pavement.
"Watch me make him move on," said
tho inventor. His hand went under his
coattails, and it looked as if he were going for his "gun" in deadly earnest. A
spectator stood petrified, waiting to see
a bloody tragedy enacted, but the blue-
coat pulled out a small vial nnd, leaning
over the sleeper, poured some of its contents, on his thick, reddish mustache.
The effect was electrical. With a Wild
snort and a gurgling gasp the hitherto
inert figure sprang into the air and clawed nt his mouth and throat; tlie tears
streamed out of his eyes, which were distended with terror, and he stood gasping
and making horrible faces and still clawing frantically ut his mouth nnd throat,
while the policeman smiled grimly and
waited for the customary denouement.
It came In a moment. As soon ns the
terrorized doorstep lodger had recovered
enough of his breath to permit his moving he started hurriedly up Washington
street, sans coat, sans hat, sans every
thing but a consuming desire to put as
much distance between himself nnd thnt
door ns possible* The policeman laughed
heartily us lie watched the rapidly retreating figure."   .
"I'll bet he don't come :bnck here
again," he said, "That dose'U last him
for a month. Ammonia's a great thing.
It's better than insect powder, nnd' it
saves making arrests. That fellow is
not only obeying the move on ordinance,
but the dose «"bered him up to boot."
The Independent Debutante.
An ambitious girl who had just como
out was invited to adorn the bn.\ seat of
a coach with a young man who was very
wealthy, but who didn't know how to
drive four horses at once. When the leader attempted to go sideways, tbe girl insisted on telling tbo young man how her
brother drove aud suggested that he tilke
a double loop In the reins. The result
was tnut the wealthy young man was so
chagrined that lie had a hired mnn drive
home, while he occupied the hack sent
with the girl's chaperon, who was n widow. They acted disgracefully and the engagement was announced soon afterward.
Moral.—-Never give a wealthy young
man points on anything he doesn't kuow
how to do.
Triumphs of Dr. Chase    —
Over the Most Obstinate Diseases That Torture
Human Kind—Remedies That Bring Health and
Happiness to Canadian Homes.
Ilia Stroke  or  Stale.
She—I'll wager you have told lots of
other girls thnt yon loved them.
Hi—Well, if such hns been my misguided career! it is now ia your liuuiis t*
put a stop to it.
The marvellous successes of Dr.
Ohase's great family remedies prove to
all tho world that no disease is too
severe or of too long standing to yield
to these great proscriptions. Their
worth to tho siok and suffering eau
never he estimated.
PILES KOIl 28 TEAKS.
Mr. W. T. Wigle, "Uncle Miko,"
Kingsville, On*., states:—"For about
38 years I was troubled with piles,
which at times would onuso most iu
tense distress by itching, and would
ulcerate and bit od. I was tteatod by
several physicians, and tried every
remedy I could hear of, but oould get
no more thau slight temporary relief.
A traveller, Mr. Goldiug of Toronto,
reoommeuded Dr. Ohase's Ointment,
which I at tut. n purohased from oar
dealer and obtained relief after tho
third application. Dr. Ohase's Ointment completely cured me. That wits
two yoarB ago, and I have never since
had a touch of pilos. It has sinco cured many to whom I havo reoommeudo I
it, and I am anxious to have every
sufferer know of its value."
TALE AND WEAK.
Mrs Stopheu Dompsey, Albury.P.E.
County, Out..writes:—My little grand-
daughter, nine yours old, waH very
ptie und weak, and had no appetite.
She had a tired, wornout upp arauco,
uud was delicate and sickly. I got
somo of Dr. Ohase's Nervo Fcofl for
her, aud it has helped her very much.
She is gaining considerably in weight
and looks real healthy."
CHHOMC CONSTIPATION.
Mr. Goo. Beuner, Wiarton, Out,
writes:—'"I don't like to havo my
name put in publto print, but I feel it
a duty to my lellow men to recouiineud
Dr. Ohase's Kidney Liver Pills. For
about four years I was troubled with
ohrouio constipation and weakness of
th■'. kidneys. My condition wns serious
when I began to uso Dr. Ohas 's Kid-
noy-Liver Pills, and I verily believe
that they havo save.I my life. I am
now well nnd foel like a new man."
Dr. Chile's portrait and signature is
on every box of the geuuinn romodlcB.
Imitators dare not roprodnce them. All
dealers, or Edniausou, Bates & Oo ,
Toronto. THE  PROSPECTOR.
LILLOOET, B. C.
ANOTHER MEW CLUB.
Which 'laa I,. Be Organized V,l, Omi
\u Say.
They had assembled in the library ot
Mrs. L. to organize their new club. It
was to be a philanthropic club, to look
after the welfare of a few of Ihe wail's
of the lower east side, .lust how to proceed not one of them knew, so no one
presided, and they just "sat around and
talked."
"Shall we be incorporated?" asked
Mnttie.
"What for?" replied the others.
"Oh, I don't know really," said the
first speaker, "only all the Important
cluhs get Incorporated."
"Yes, I know they do," came from
Emily in the rocker, "but bow do you go
to work to do It?"
"Why, that's easy," chimed in Mnttie,
with an air of knowledge. "You only
have to make out n list of the officers,
with the name of lhe club, mid present
it to the mayor. Then he gives you a
certificate, which is framed and hung up
in the clubrooni."
"Ilow many officers shall we have?"
asked Louie.
"Oh, four will he enough. But wo
must have a treasurer. Who'll he the
treasurer?" said Mnttie, with an eager
look from one to the oilier. "Now, if
Entity wasn't so Indolent she'd make a
good treasurer."
"No, I wouldn't," broke in the one referred to excitedly.
"And why not, pray?"
"Well, simply because stripes going
crosswise tire not becoming to me. I'm
too fat.    Let Mottle he treasurer."
"Indeed 1 couldn't," promptly objected
that yn'.iug woman. "I never could add
a column of dollars and cents."
"Well," remarked Louie, "you're all
right as long as you don't subtract."
"Don't you think we ought to have n
fiscal year?" asked Grace.
"Why, what is a fiscal year?" came
from each one in turn, hut no one could
tell.
"I'm sure  I  haven't  the faintest  idea
what a fiscal year really means," added
Frances   rather   hopelessly,   "but   every
cluh has one, and I think we ouuht to."
And then they adjourned.-
PREVENT DISORDER.-At the first
symptoms of internal disorder Pnrmelee'a
Vegetable Pills should ho resorted to immediately. Two or three of these salutary pellets, taken before going to lied, followed by
doses of one or two pills for two or three
nights in succession, will serve ns a preventative of attacks of dysjiepsia and all the discomforts which follow in the train of that
fell disoider. Tho means are simple when
the way is known.
Dead Letter Cnrloa.
In postotfiee transactions the lack of
Ingenuity and even of ordinary common sense Is astonishing. The curios
of the dead letter office Include envelopes legibly cross marked "Return if
not delivered" or "if not called for in
five days, return to sender" without a
word of further specifications. Others
bear names without topographical
data: "Hermann Kemper, painter nnd
decorator, successor to Ritchie Bros. &
Co." Worklugmen, foreigners especially, often seem to credit niiiil clerks
with the gift of geographical clairvoyance: "Jnn Jansen, at the miners'
boarding house, or, perhnps, stops nt
Mrs. Baiiiiigiuten's place"—no town to
bint about the state or county of the
milling en in p. "Please deliver ns soon
ns possible" some such letters nre
marked nnd seem often to have been
plastered wilh tin extra stamp In tbe
hope of Inducing the carrier to give the
matter his earliest attention.
0. 0. RICHARDS & 00.
Dear Sirs,—For some yearB I have
bad only partial use of my arm, caused
by a sudcen struiu. I have used every
remedy without effect, until I got a
sample bottlo of MINARD'S LINI
MENT. The benefit 1 received from it
oaused me to continue its use, and now
I am Imppy to sny my tirm is completely restored.
Glamis, Out.      R. W. HARRISON.
lie Had i in- Characteristics.
Mnnunn wns sitting up rending "Unleavened Bread." She looked over her
spectacles at Mabel ns the fair girl entered the room.
"That was Mr. Cooper wdio just went
out. wasn't It?"
"Yes, ma."
"He's n dealer In stocks, Isn't he?"
"Yes, ma."
"What sort of dealer—n bear?"
"I'm Inclined to think he's a bear,
mamma," snhl the fair girl as she
Smoothed her ruffled waist ribbon.—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
DO NOT DELAY.—When, through doblll.
tated digostivo organs, poison finds its way
Into tho blood tho prime consideration Is to
get tho poison out ns rapidly and as thoroughly ns possible. Delay may mean disaster. Parmeleo's Vegetable Pills will bo
found a most valuable nnd etfectivo medl.
cine to assail tho intruder with. They never
fall. They go at once to tho scat of tbe
trouble and work a pcrmancut cure.
(*(. 11II f 1111 tl 11 N 11. H .
"How's polities up yer way?"
"Sorter middlhi."
"An craps* how's ihey?"
"Oh. fairly."
"An the family?"
"So-so."
"All how nlr you n-feelin?"
"Right peart!"—Atlanta Constitution.
lUoVrtlX/l,     FACTORY, Montreal
Vlown Coliielili',1 After All.
nicks—They have said that Berton Is a
man of peculiar views. But it seems
Hint he can think the same ns others do.
Wicks—Possibly. \\ hat led you to that
conclusion?
Hicks—When 1 met him today, he snhl
be supposed I hadn't a dollar I wanted to
spare, aud—really, it wns quite a coincidence.     I     supposed     so     to...—Boston
Transcript,	
Hotel Balmoral, ?.°a_rsi.'rp%A
A WOMAN'S FACE
PLAINLY  1MHCATKS   THE   CONDI
T10NS 01' HUB HEALTH.
Beauty Disappears When the Kyes An
Dull, the skin Sallow, anil klrliiklri
lti'irln to A|);i.Hr—II,.w One Worn tl.
Begained Beallli ami Vuuicllnesa.
Almsst every woman at the head of
a home meets daily with innumerable little worries in her household
affairs. They may he too small to
notiee an hour afterwards, but it Is
nevertheless these constant littie
worries that make so many women
look prematurely old. Their effect
may be noticed in sick or nervous
headaches, iiekle appetite, a feeling of
constant weariness, pains in tha back
and loins, or in a sallow complexion,
and the coming of wrinkles, which
every woman who desires comeliness
dreads. To those thus afflicted Dr.
Williams Pink Pills offer a speedy
and certain cure ; a restoration of
color to the cheeks, brightness to the
eye, a heallhy appetite, and a sense
of freedom from weariness.
Among the thousands of Canadian
women who have found new health
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills Is Mrs. Fran-
els Poirler, of Valleyfleld, Que. Mrs.
Polrler wits a sufferer for upwards of
seven years ; she hail taken treatment
from several doctors, and had used a
number of advertised medicines, but
with no good results. Mrs. Poirler
says :—"Only women who suffer as 1
did can understand the misery I endured for years. As time went on
and the doctors I consulted, and the
medicines I used did not help me, I
despaired of ever regaining health.
There were very few days that I did
not suffer from violent headaches, and
the least exertion would make my
heart palpitate violently. My stomach seemed disordered, and I almost
loathed the food I forced myself to
eat, I was very pale, and frequently
my limbs would swell so much thai
1 feared that my trouble was developing into dropsy. I had almost
constant pains in the back and loins.
It was while I was in this sad condition that I read in La Presse of
the cure of a woman whose symptoms were much like mine througli
the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
I told my husband and he urged me
to try them, and at once got me
three boxes. Before I had used them
all I felt better, and I got another
supply of the pills. At the end of
the month I was strong enough to
do my household work, and before
another month had passed I had entirely recovered my health. I am
sorry that I did not learn of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills sooner, for I know-
that they would have saved me several years of sickness and misery,
and I feel that I cannot too strongly
urge other sick women to use them."
The condition indicated in Mrs.
Podrier's ease shows that the blood
this purpose Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
and woman's best friend. They are
particularly adapted to cure the ailments from which so many women
suffer in silence. Througli tho use of
these pills the blood in enriched, the
nerves made strong, and the rich
glow of health brought back to pale
and sallow cheeks. There would be
less suffering if women would give
those pills a fair trial. Sold by all
dealers or sent post paid at 50 cents
a box, or six boxes for $-_.i>lI by addressing the Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co., Brockville, Ont.
YALOIt  OF  CANADIANS.
CURTAIN  RAISERS.
"Jess of tho Bar Z" is Belle Archer'*
aew play.
Diise Is making a study of Shelley'
■■Beatrice Cencl."
W. S. Gilbert's "Comedy and Tragedy"
has been translated for Bernhardt,
"The Christian" has passed Its one
thousandth performance in England.
The Japanese actors who have been
making a tour of this country are now
playing in London.
A. C. Wheeler (Nytn Crinkle) has written a play of New Y'ork life that will he
among the productions of next season.
Justin Iluntly McCarthy has written
"The Startled Pawn." It will he first
produced in the United States by E. II
Solhern.
The play of longest duration in New
York this season is "Sherlock Holmes,''
which stopped recently at the cud of its
thirty-second week.
Charles B. Hanford will not be nsso
elated with Louis James and Kathryn
Kidder next year, but will star in n play.
"Private John Allen," by Lee Arthur.
Another Shakespearian play is promised for next year. It will be "A Midsummer Night's Dream," with.Louis
James as Bottom and Kathryn Kidder as
Helena.
Jessie Bartlett Davis, who was offered
$1,U00 for a week in vaudeville at Chicago, accepted the offer and turned the
whole amount over as her contribution to
the Actors' Home fund of New York.
In India It is said many of tbo theaters
are free. The curtain rolls up at !'
o'clock at night and never comes down
until 5 the next morning. It usually re
quires seven nights to present a drama.
It Looked SaapletoM.
"Isn't your neighbor nilnkltioff a
drinking man?"
'tl wouldn't like to give an expert
•pinion on the subject I'll admit,
however, that I saw blm tbe other
night trying to drive a spigot Into an
ash barrel, thinking that It was elder."
—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Rare Caance.
Mm. Blnks—Tbe paper says a west-
am woman bas a baby tbat has never
cried In Its life.
Mr. Blnks—By Jovet I wonder how
•he'll trade.—New York WeeklT.
Honesty is a policy on which nnycue
can afford lo pay the premium.
»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»{
*f
BANKERS AND
BROKERS. . • .
362 MAIN ST., WINNIPEG
Stocks nnd  bondn bought, sold nnd
curried   on   margin.     Lifted
& mining etoekB carried
Artist Illilir !?i'i»r<jdun;s In Colors a
Spirited Incldeiit in tbo South African War.
We are in receipt of the Free Press
promium picture "The Capture of
Commandant Botha by the Canndian
Mounted Rifles." Tbe Winnipeg Free
Pres:i has made a great hit with this
fine plate. Representing a 3pirited
scene in the South African war, it
has caught the public taste and tbe
demand for It is enormous. Although
the picture is copyrighted and tha
Free Press control the exclusive right
to Its sale, it Is offered at a price
which places it within tbe reach of
everybody. The Free Press advertise
that for 3r>c they will send the Weekly Free Press to end of 11M H > and a.
copy of this beautiful picture. Any
one wanting a really handsome picture, one that is well worth framing,
should avail themselves of this offer
at once.
PEN  AND  PENCIL.
Joaquin Miller, the purl, who recently
built his own tomb in California, announced the oilier day that tbe world
wus mistaken in supposing that he meant
to occupy it for some lime.
Mr. Andrew LntiJC asserts thnt novels
are nbnost, if uot altogether, the only
form of literature that is remunerative
now. Nevertheless he thinks that a new
Fromle, Maeaulay or Tennyson would
even now find readers.
Paul Bourget has become n practicing
Catholic, according to The Tablet, following the fashion set by MM. Bruno*
tiere nnd Iluysmuns. It is, moreover,
reported thnt M. Bourget is revising bia
books from a Christian point of view.
Sir John Tenuiei, who is affectionately
known among his associates ns the
Grand Old Man of Punch, has boon on
tho staff of thnt paper for 50 yenrs.
Over 2,000 cartoons have come from his
pencil, and nn exhibition of the original
drawings is now being held in London.
Dr. S. Weir Mitchell, the author, enjoys nn almost equal fame as a specialist
in diseases of the nerves. lie is also a
naturalist of note nnd has genius as a
poot. This many sided man wns Lorn
in Philadelphia, educated in the University of Pennsylvania and graduated
from the celebrated Jefferson Medical
college in 1850.    lie is now 71 years old.
If n mnn is sensible enough to refuse
to take sides in a dispute, he is too
sensible to make n satisfactory friend.
A woman can whip her own Children
without consulting the neighbors, but she
should ask their permission when n stepchild needs n licking,
A girl child will believe longer than n
boy child that eating the crusts will
make the hair curl, and this credulity Is
characteristic ns she grows older,—Atchison Globe.
State op Onto, City ok Toledo, )..
Lucas county, 1
Fhank J, Chenby mnkea oath that he is the
senior partner of the llrm of K. J. Cheney &
•o., don g business In the Cltv ef Toledo,
County and state aforesaid, und Hint Fidd tlrin
will pay the «um of ONI. HUXDK'KD DOL-
LARS for each and overv case of catarrh th .t
cannot lteuui'tiii by the use of Mai.i/s C.taiikh
Untie. FKANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to hefure mo and subscribed In my
presence, this uth clay of December, A. D., 1881
/ -*— i A.W. OLKASON,
| seal \ h'otary Public
Hull's Catarrh Cure Is tnk*-n internally and
acta directly on tho I-l-tod und mucous surfaces
of the system.   Sent for testimonials, free.
•F, J CHENEY & CO., Toledo, a
Sold by Druggist*, 7f-c
Ball's Family Pills aro the beat.
Q|] on   Viltl**ii .'-   1 _   Uwlffh.
As Illustrating the wonderful long
reign of Queen Victoria, it may be
stated that Her Majesty has seen 11
lord chancellors, ten prime ministers, six speakers ol tho House of
Commons, at least three bishops ol
every seo and five or six ol many
sees, five archbishops of Canterbury
and six archbishops of York aud five
commanders-in-chief. She has seen
five dukes of Norfolk succeed each
other as carl marshal and has outlived every duke and duchess nnd
ovory marquis and marchioness who
boro that rank in 1887, She has
outlived every mcml or of the Jockey
club and ovory master of tiie bounds
who flourished in 1887, She has
seen 17 presidents of tbe United
States, ton Viceroys of India, and
Franco successfully ruled by one
king, one emperor and seven presidents of a republic.
Simplicity the  lt«nt   i.irm,
The day of refreshments lias passod
away, perhaps never to return. Cultured people live more simple and
more daintily. Afternoons "at home"
arc social gatherings, not feasts ;
consequently they may be given by
those whose incomes do not justify
them in entertaining in a more expensive way. Then, too, they are
elastic. A dinner party, as a rule,
can only be given to a chosen few,
but an afternoon affair is siillieienM.v
elastic to include all of one's friends
ami calling acquaintances.-Ladles'
Home Journal.
Settled  IUh  IIiiHh.
"Tho raiser of n cnbbnuo hond." remarked Biggs, "does more for humanity
than nil the theorists in the world."
"If your assertion is true," rejoined his
friend Dlffgs, "your mother ought to be
awarded u medal."—Chicago News.
The great lung healer is found in that ex-
eel lent medicine told as Hidden' Anti-(\m-
Bumptive Syrup, It poothea and diminishes
the sensibility of the membrane of tho
throat und air pas&nneB, and is a sovereign
remedy for all OOUghs* colds, hoarseness,
pain or soronesd in the chest, bronchitis, eto,
It bus cured many when supposed to be far
Advanced in consumption.
vt liv T|i,.v  Don't.
"I will admit," she said, "thnt a
woman seldom Weighs,her words."
"No," he replied, l.ven scales have
their limitations."
"Nonsense," she retorted, 'Women don't use big words."
"True," he answered, "but tbey
would have to be weighed in such
lartfo quantities."
Thnt Indemnity.
"They call him tho unspeakable
Turk," ventured Balnbrldge,
"Yes, nnd he won't even let his money talk," added Goldsborough.—Detroit
Free Tress.	
THE COUGHING nnd wheezing «f per-
pons troubled with bronchitis or the asthma
is excea-ovoly harassing to them&elvea und
annoying to others. Dr. Thomas' Kelectrio
Oil obviabv all this entirely, safely and
speedily, and is a bimlgn remedy for lameness, sore.*, injuries, piles, kidney nnd spinal
troubles.
MATT1E   A   SMART   MONKEY.
She Ilelpn Ilnn a Furm and Ha. a
Hunk Account.
One thing New Jersey lias which
cannot he found elsewhere In the
whole wide world, and that Is a farm-
Ing monkey. This monkey is a sulall
gray beauty of the gentler sex, and her
age Is 22. Her name is Mattie. She
lives on Samuel barren's farm, near
Tremley,
Mattie Is a trained farmhand, says
the New York Herald. Under direction
she feeds the swine and milks the
cows and helps to cultivate a good sized vegetable garden. She plants nnd
hoes nnd picks tlie fruit and even assists in packing it for shipment to market And when the money comes from
selling tlie produce, the result of the
Bwea* of an honest monkey's brow,
Mattie is given some of the coin. This,
her owner gays, she carefully deposits
MATTIE FEEDING TIIE CHICKENS.
in an Iron church savings hank, where
Mattie has accumulated nearly $200.
And Mr. Farren snys, "Were It not for
Mattle's vanity nnd consequent love
for line apparel she would In time own
her own farm."
This monkey dotes upon finery and
gewgaws. But in the hot days of the
early spring she tears off her garments
and refuses to wear them again until
the first coming of tlie frost.
Mattie is more human thnn most of
her simian brothers nnd sisters even In
physical formation. Her prehensile
tail Is shorter than theirs, nnd her head
Is set less forward, so that she can the
more easily stand erect, as she does In
fact when she walks, runs or jumps.
Her eyes nre farther apart, her forehead higher, her nose more Dearly perfect, her jaws less projecting and her
ennine teeth sninller nnd so less brutal.
She hns blue gray eyes nnd a silver
gray coat over skin that is almost scarlet.
Her cleverness and the things she
does may be shown in a page from her
dally life. Mattie sleeps In a small
trundle bed near thnt of her master,
Farmer Farren, In n picturesque, vine
covered cottage surrounded by tall
trees and flowers and ferns. She always awakes at exactly 5 o'clock In
the morning and taking n long, thin
stick which she keeps for that purpose
pokes it into tlie cages of the 30 canary
birds and the 20 white rabbits which
also sleep In eccentric Samuel Farren's
cozy bedchamber.
The angry protests of these smaller
and less Intelligent pets invariably
arouse the sleeping farmer, and when
he reproaches Mattie for breaking in
on his morning slumber she jumps up
and down with a distressed expression
of countenance, tapping herself on the
chest with one linger, shaking her head
from side to side nnd chattering violently.
Then she stalks away with a stately
stride to her little oaken tub, which
stands at the curb of a boiling spring,
with which the farm of Mr. Fnrren
nnd Mattie is blessed. After drawing
the water she lnves her face nnd hands
nnd with great regularity Indulges In a
plunge bath on Sunday mornings. This
she does winter nnd summer, and so
hardened has this little product of the
tropics become that she does not even
shiver at her bath when the ground Is
covered with snow. She brushes her
hair, such as it Is, with n tiny eyebrow
brush; but, try as Farmer Fnrren hns,
he has never succeeded In teaching
Matlie to use n toothbrush.
In winter the ablutions nre followed
by dressing, nnd the queer poses and
grimaces the monkey woman produces
in her little mirror as she gowns herself In fiery red or brilliant green, her
favorite colors, nre laughable In the
extreme. But In summer she leaves
her tub to snunter out under the rose
bushes for n fragrant, before breakfast
constitutional.
When she thinks Farmer Farren Is
dressed, she goes to the kitchen and
taking down from lis hook a small dinner bell swings It lustily until she sees
the beginning of breakfast preparations. Then she seats herself nt a low
table near Mr. Farren's nnd, spreading
n snowy napkin across her knees, patiently nwnits the coming of tlie food.
She believes In eating, does Mattie,
In food for man nnd beast nnd for man-
beast, too, for she likes her own share
Immensely. So she liberally (Ills the
bucket for the chortling hogs nnd scatters grain for the myriad chickens nnd
geese nnd for the beautiful carrier
pigeons, which she greatly admires.
While the carriers ent Mattie Will
stand within their coop and, with arms
akimbo nnd smnll head critically
perched on one side, will regard them
with evident pride nnd high approval.
ijuu, licUim/ Wtoijurn/ daxs
4/nd/
SjwdUs Jk &ru iit&np, -Jurm*/ <wu>Ms
Identlfled ut I.nvt.
liien Miller, u United States marshal
In Utah, was sitting In his office a*. Salt
Lake City one day when a well dressed aud Intelligent looking man entered
and addressed him. "I was confident
that 1 knew the man," said (ileu in reciting tbe circumstances, "but I was
not able to place him. As we conversed
pleasantly it gradually becuine Impressed upon me thnt he was an old
Kansas acquaintance, perhaps some
one I had known at the university, but
he spoke so cordially nud with such an
assumption of his knowing mo nnd my
knowing him thnt I did not have the
nerve to ask him who he was.
"In Snlt Luke," continued the smiling marshal, "we have the same fashion of doing the square thlug by a
friend that used to prevail in Kansas.
There is no prohibition '.aw iu Utah,
and tve found a place near by that wns
sufficient unto onr purposes. After I
hnd said something, and he something,
we quickly g! t nloug to the stage
where I Invited him to my house for
dinner, but all the time I was taxing
my mind to learn his Identity and
watching for a chance word that would
give me a clew.
" 'By the way,' I said at last, 'when
did you come out?' meaning from the
States, of course. 'Oh, I got out last
night. You see, they cut off nine
months for good behavior.'
"Then it broke over me. My guest
wns I'ete Curry, n celebrated mail robber, whom 1 had taken to the penitentiary Just  three years before."
THE NATIONAL LIFE
ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA
Ibhui'H un Iil»-ul   Policy.
Write to NARES, ROBINSON & BLACK
lUgm. Manitoba and N. W. T.,
Winnipeg, M„.
Or to ItOHT. III'. Hsos, Oonerul Agent,
Winnipeg, Mini.
Western Canada
Business
The Forum,
Winnipeg, Man.
College
Beat Systems.     Capable Staff.
Individual Instruction.
Evening classes now organized. A course h.
our c'iUokb will cost you from % to % tlie time
and money you will have to spend in otber bus*
ineflB colleges for the same degree of i-fllciuiiey.
8(1 per cent of uur gradualrs are holding good
position-.   Write for catalogue.
VV. A. SIPPBELL, B. A., Principal.
Brass Band
I imtrumenU, Drama, Uniforms, Bto.
EVERY TOWN  CAN HAVE A  BAND.
Lowest prices erer quoted. Fine catalogue
501 illustrations mailed free. Write us for auj-
thinf In Muiio or Huilcal Instruments.
Wh&ley Eoyce ft Co., T"$__g£; ___
^ftlwpn ____
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ulars, Religious Pictures. Statuary, and Church
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OTix__ixxx-zxxxrx*ix~x-___:i_i
There never was, and never will be, a universal panacea, in one remedy, for all ills to
which flesh is heir—the very nature of many
curatives being such that were tho germs oi
other and differently seated diseases rooted
(n the system of tho patient—what would
relieve one ill in turn would aggravate the
other. Wo have, however, in Quinine Wine,
when obtainable in a Bound, unadulterated
state, a remedy fo. many and grievous ills.
By its gradual and judicious use the frailest
systems are led into convalescence and
strength by the influence which Quinine exerts on naturo's own restoratives. It relieves
the drooping spirits of those with whom a
chronic state of morbid despondency and
lack of interest in lifo is a disease, and, by I
tranquilizing the nerves, disposes to sound
and refreshing sleep—imparts vigor to the
action of the blood, which,being stimulated,
courses throughout the veins, strengthening
the healthy animal functions of the system,
thereby making activity a necessary result,
strengthening tho frame, and giving lifo to
the digestive organs, which nnturally demand increased substance—result, improved
appetite. Northrop __ Lyman, of Toronto,
have given to the public their superior Quinine Wine at the usuul rate, and, gauged by
the opinion of scientists, this wine approaches nearest perfection of any in the
market.   All druggists sell it.
I_inhiirriiMNlnK,
'he woman was visibly perturbed, *o
eh so indeed that one were fain to in-
vo tho cause.
Only this," said she.   "Ten years ago
old the census taker I wns 22,"
Yes."
.Viul now I've found out that the same
n has tbe place again.    I wonder bow
id    his    memory    is!"—Indianapolis
1 t
Miuard's Liuimcnt Cures Bums, Etc,
A Qnevtloti of Fundi,
"My doctor ordered a trip to Europe
for tne."
"I>id you follow his direction?"
"No.    He presented his  bill and then
took Ihe trip to I'.ui-ope himself."—Washington Star.	
MINARD'S LINIMENT Mm Nertil
The QretW TraitNKreiMlon,
I was terribly shocked to have seen
GornldinOi my betrothed, with what appeared to be a toothpick in her mouth.
"Perhaps," I muttered, honing against
hope, "it was only a cigarette, after all."
It was the best society, of course,
which (.JeniI.'ine and 1 were members
of.	
MINARD'S LIMENT for Sale inmkn.
A Wine _nnmcrntor.
Census Man—How old are you,
ma'am ?
Lady-S-1-rl
Census Mnn—I lies your pardon. I
moan liow much younger nre you than
tin' lady next doorl
Lady—Ohl
MINARD'S LINIMENT Cure DuflTUt
Hiil you ever use Acotvlene, Oas I
TIIE  ONTAKIO
ACETYLENE  GAS  GENERATOR
la the beat, the only reliable, und llio must
durable generator In Canada. Worlre automatically | requires Do attention while working.
Tlie North-west Acetylene lias company,
812Prlnoi-BaSl„ wlimii >g Man. Agents Wanted
HE  RAN   A  MILE
and so would many a young
lady, rather thnn take a batli
without the "Albert"
BABY'S OWN SOAP
It leaves the skin wonderfully soft
and frosh. and its faint fragrance U extremely pleasing.
it. u iirr of Imitations.
ALBERT TOILET SOAP CO., Mih.
MONYK^AL.
:-xrx__-z_•_-in; .■*_____:__■;
|     EVERYTHING . . .
|    *^F0R THE PRINTER:
We keep a largo Stock always on
hand of
TYPE
PRINTERS'
MATERIAL
AND
MACHINERY.
We can fit out Dally or Weekly
Papers or Job Outfits on a
few hours notiee.
We also supply READY-PRINTS,
STEREO-PLATES and
PAPER
AND
CARD STOCK
TORONTO TYPE
FOUNDRY CO.,
LIMITED
175 OWEN ST., WINNIPEG.
11
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W. N. U.   287 ■H.
■ _f     «r
__IHB
TIIE PROSPECTOR, LILLOOET, B. O, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1900
.   . _
i.OGftL NEWS
<'.»....■.      -      <      -      »-'\»A«A(     .?.
Mr. H. (1. nun. ol Messrs. 11. G Dan
& Uouiwiiiiy, i-. dead.
!'. ('. Solum a passenger en the
1,\ linn Bta(;e Siinilay.
n Collum ot Sucker credit lias been
;-, town the p.iai few day-.
p. Km ley left foi Peuibertoa Meadows
V ui!'!: v morning to purchase cattle.
I,'. !!'!".■ nan out lo M* I'avil: m ranch
tl i> week luuUing niter his .attic for the
v I III er.
The'Qunrdrillri club held ono of tlirir
H ^n sr i iiiiu s in :-anlii)i'b hall OllTues-
day evening.
A. II..I Marih-y is having his prop-
irtv in 111o west end tenced in willi a
i:-...ls troug v ire ft'i.ce.
Pouv At Tinker's ranch, twenty
in.he up r ver, nn November 8:li 1900,
to the wife of i leorjre It. Tinker of a ton.
Mr?. Wm, Patrick of Ashcroft ar
riM'l hy Monday's Plage and ie visiting
w.'li Mrs. Fnd 11. Xolson at tliel'ioree'
Hold.
E. ,T. Taylor will leave ahotlly foi
Portland, Or., where he will epend the
winter and will return to Bridge river in
lhe .Sjir-itijr.
A. Woods, proprietor of the Excelsior
]\'e«taurnnt, is getting lilstliareof the
tr-,ile of town. The restaurant is open
tl y and night.
■■'Ir. P. Cullun, who had a pnrlial
Mr.'te of paralysis last week is now able
lo le out again althorotigb not fully re-
eoveied from the effects,
Fred. II. Nelson, proprietor of tie
7'i.neer hottl is accommodating the
griier.ll public in lirtt-clasa stylo. When
in Lillooet Hoji ,-it tho I'ior.per.
Col. G. T. Hives, superintendent of
the Tnronto-I.illooet Gold Beefs Company, i el timed from California Saturday
tveiiing alter an absence of three weeks.
The Itoel Victoria is now under new
management and will be conducted i"
n>«t elnss ptyle. ,T. G. Walker and II. J,
_Ceary look alter the wants of the
luteals. 	
An Ohio genius has inventod an aulo-
matin li-hing rn.l scale for weighing tlie
big fish that get away. It ought to
make things miieli eatier for lhe recording angel.
Mr. Alex. Lochore wns in town this
week from his ranch at Foster's bar.
Mrs. L ichore who has heen ill lor some
time is still nt the coast and expe.'ts to
- jttirn home in a few weeKS.
W. II. Ring,  J.  McGuire and   J.   I)
-ereu-oii uiio were injured at the
.Ample n ill hv acetylene gas, returned
lo the camp Wednesday and will be able
t" reMiuie «oik again shortly.
l'.irties having water pipes should see
that they do no f'-eezj up, as from the
Bi'pearanre r,l the weather at present,
n hard frost may he experienced at anj
time.    "A stitch in lime," etc.
The owners of the surburban lols in
the west end will ohortly have a few
i: en at work cleaning them of Fage
brush, ploughing them up and having
the ground in condition for a crop next
reason.
:...,■■;
Hew A. (i. M, Il io. 1'ius! yterian minister, will hold service in ti.e Methodist
cliuri .. Sunday morn wj.
Tie census of 1900 thows lhe United
Slates io lontain 75,395,2C0 persone, oi
a gain of :3,225,461 in ten veins; neai!)
21 per cent.
Charles Noel who went up to tho
liend'Or mines last week will remain
therefor some time being employed in
the mine.
■lap. II. S. Kowbottom and C. P. AViay
havo taken np their abide a', ihe Van-
cover Enterprise   and   will camp   there
(his winter.
Dress and Mantle
The wagon road wl icb slid away nenr
the Niggers rahln a  couple weeks ago
has been   repaired and   teams aie now
able to pass ov* r.
Air. Samuel Moure, a well known
.Nico'ii cattleman, died at the Jubilee
II- epilal Victoria, on Thursday evening,
altera long illness. He was a Mon-
trealler, and was horn in 1833.
Corporal Blythe, of the first Canadian
contingent, who was granted his diploma
from the Congregational college al
Montreal while away, was appointed
pastor of Ihe Congregational eli ireh
Victoria, B. 0. lie will eLter upon his
duties next year.
She laid her face against her mother'
breast and sobbed.
'■My poor child, what is it?" the old
lady asked. Has Reginald been cruel to
you?"
"No, mamma," the bride replied. "Ii
is not thai. his all on account of a
terrible discotery, I —
'HliI" the fond mother exclaimed,
.'then he did not teli yon all before ii
was too late I Oh, my poor child I Oh,
the ii'.onslei ! TiK.'ro is a dark page in his
lifel Ah, how can man be to base!
How-"
"lie found tlie photograph of me fitting in a wash bowl," the stricken one
Interrupted, "that you had taken for a
bahy food advertisement I"
Then they sal there dumb with grief.—
Chicago Times-Herald.
At inst n ilcfiriite understanding has heen
reached with refen nccto the steamboats. Mr.
Miller has disposed of his interest to Mr. U.
Hurley. The new company will consist of
Sanson, Hurley and Duguid. It is the intention t" purchase Fred. Kinder's boat which
will he thoroughly overhauled, refilled and
placed nn Anderson lake. Warehouses and
wharves ai'l lie creeled at nil stopping places
ane the business will he concluded in an up-to-
date manner. Forwarding will receive systematic attention and way hills witli weight
ami of each article will accompany every load.
It is lite intention of tho proprietors to con-
dei-t the transportations business in such a
way as to afford no room for complaint.
A strange eight met tlie astonished
gaze on a preacher in a Welsh chapel in
Cardiff on a recent Sunday morning.
First one member of the congiegiUion
stood up without apparent cau-e, than
another, and still another, lilt every
man nnd woman in the place were on
their feet' And they seemed in a state
of surprise and consternation, too, while
a loud, tearing noise all over the chapel
betockened some mysterious agency at
work. It was, explains tho "Western
Mail." all the matter of new paint and
varnish.
"But isn't there a penalty if you bribe
a custom house officer?" asked bis
friend.
"I'm not sure," said the returned
traveler who, of c urse, was speaking ol
his experience in Europe: "Hut 1
know there is a penalty if you don't."—
Puck.	
"All" he protested, "my love for yon
is the largest thing in the world. Ii is
larger than lhe world. It is wider than
tho sea.   Let me pour it into your ears "
"Si'!" ejaculate d the fair maid. "Do
yon mean to insinuate anything al out
the sizj of my ear?"—BMtimoie American.
Notice to Contractors.
1 '•■ '   i i<r
. .(WW).''
IV3rs. E. fi. Webster.
Sext door to Uarbcr Shop.
P.
SEPARATE sealed tonders, nddreesed, to the
iiuersigned,  nnd   suparsci ibed  "Tender    i"t
Gun Creek    Br dge," "Tender tor Tyau'ehtoii
... >>  Bridge," will bo received up totuid   in
eluding 21st day of November 1900,
*»*
Plans nml  specification ■ can be scon at  Ihp
Mining Recorder's Office, Lillooet, un mid after
7th day of November 1900.
Tenders must in- made out on the forms _up«
plied, and signed with the actual signature ol
the tenders. The agreement lo execute a bond,
attached to the form of tender tor the due ful-
film tut of the contract, must be signed by two
responsible parties satisfactory to thy Depart-
1111  ill.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
\V, B  GORR,
ncpuiv Commissioner of Lands *t Works.
Lund Mini Works Department,
Viet niii, I*. C.,29th October, r.nw.
Mineral Act, 18%.
(Fonai F.)
Certificate of Improvements,
3_TOTia_HI.
Lorne,   Marquis  and    Goldou King    Mineral
Claims Bituate in the Lillooet Mining DM-
sionof Llllooel DUtrlet.    Whore located.
• adwaliader Creek,
Take notice Unit I, Daniel Unrlevfreeminer.
certificate No. 181M0 andas iiKenl  tor \. Congli
fan tree miner's certificate N". iT'.ist. J. a. Mur-
rny tree   miner's  certificate No. 21)801,   W   .1.
Abercrombie nee tnlnei 's certificate No. 16111,
William v n.iiif: ire.' miner's certificate Ne. 17911
nnd John i'. May free minora cortifleate Ne.
1.682, intend, sixty days from tho date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certifi
i-aie of Ini|prtn,itiueiit>, tor the purpose of obtaining a frown Gran) of the above claims.
And   further   take   notiee Unit action, under
section :;7, must lie commenced before tlie issuance of such Certificate .if Improvements.
Dut.d this fifth dav of Novomber, 11*00,
1). HURLEY.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that at the next
meeting of the Hoard of License Commissioners, I intend to apply fot a transfer of the
hotel liquor license of the Pioneer Hotel, to
Fred. II. Nelson. W. F. ALLEN.
Lillooet B.C.
November, 15th 1900.
Mineral Act, 1896.
(Form I".)
Certificate of Improvements,
UOTICE.
Hiram and Copcland Mineral (Halms, situate
In the Lillooet Mining Division of Lillooet
District.    Where located:     On the right
bank of Cadwallader creek.
Take notice that I, Alfred Wellington Bmitli,
free miner's eertifieate No. 18031!, Intend, sixty
days from the date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of improvements,
tor the put pise of obtaining a crown grant 01
die above calms.
And flintier  take  notice that action, under
section :,7, must be commenced before the issuance of BUCh eertifieate of improvements.
Dated this fourth day "f October l'HMi.
A. W. SMITH.
NOTICE
Iu the estate of Gwa Eroil Johnson, decease d.
Sealed tenders addressed to the undersigned
will be received up toSaturday, the 1st day of
December, 19W, for tho purchase of an undivided one-half interest In the Clondyke Mineral Claim, situate on Cadwallader Creek, in
Lillooet District. It. c. Further particulars will
be furnished on demand. Highest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
D12N18 MURPHY
Ashcroft B. C.
Solicitor for the Executor.
NOTICE.
NOTICE.
Tuesday shortly after noon tlio resi-
(lfiin were Btartlcd by tlie found of tlie
lirt) bell nml on investigation it wns
found tbo ndobe building of E. S. Peter's
lately used as a hospital was on (ire inside. The citiaens were nt work immediately and found meet tlie beds
burning and succeeded in getting the
Ikix-spring mnttrass and bed clothing
out of tha building, very much
damaged, and with plenty of water al
band succeeded in extinguishing whai
fife there was on rafters und ceiling. The
parents at tbe time were out lor u walk
and were not aware of the fire until
their return. Tbe men werotbe ones
« ho were so seriously burnt a lew weeks
ago at the Ample mine by acetylene gas
and seem to be very unlucky with fire.
Tne tire "vat no doubt due to smoking, a
np.i'k baying fallen on the bid before
tliu wea left Ia their walk.
The rtoiinl of LleonsG Commissioners, will
meet nt the Court Houm;, Mllooet. I'., t'., on the
loth day of Docoiuber, 1900, to consider the tuition ui
Duncan Fraser "f the Excolslnr Hotol, Ml-
looet, . C, for 11 renewal "f hid hotel liquor
License.
AppliontlonofWilliam !■'. Allen of the Pioneer
II I, Mil it, It. i'., torn renewal of his hotel
liquor llri-l:-,..
Application of Daniel Ilnrl.iv oi tho Hotol
Victorln, Lillooet, B.C., for a ronowul ol liii
hotel liqii'.i- Itcenso.
Application of John Collum ol ilm Royal
Motet,sin-in.,■Cr.'i'k.liriilm- ItlvorDistrict,B.C ,
(or n renewal ol his hotol liquor lioi-uv...
Application from J.C.SIiormorol Carlwslla-
oer Creek, Brine Biver District, B.C., for a hotel
liquor liconso for the Cada-allader llotol.
Applteatlon from ii. A. Ward of Ward's t.mnl-
iim. Bridfro River District, B.C„forahotel liquor
license for tho Forry Hotel.
It. A. HUME.
Chief Mconso [nspeclor.
West Mill t Ltcenss District,
Li'Jooot, ii.i ., S'ovembor 16th, 1900.
The agreement between Ale\*. McDnnnlil
of the Hotel Victoria of Lillooet, B. C, and
George Sanson, has been cancelled. All liabilities arc assumed by George Sanson and all
who are indebted to the hotel are requested lo
pay same to Daniel Hurley,    (leo. Sanson.
Lillooet, L>. C, Nov. 5th, 1900.
Ilttl
GENERAL BLACKSMITIIING
AND HORSESHOEING.
Lillooet, ]3. C.
Mnnufacturer of all kind ol
MINER'S SUPPLIES, PICKS. DPJLLS, Etc.
Miners or
Mono hut the best rrmterlnl used.
l*ros| v      s   seti.llng in   - i■'- ■     ivi
pruini't nttentioi' ii .■.  sutl^iH    .--w g
re ■
Excelsior House
Dining Room.
LtttOOET, B. C.
A. WOODS, Proprietor.
First Class F$ea!s Ssrved.
Open day and night. Shert
Orders a Specialty.
WATC II
THIS
S1ACE.
J      CHERRY,
A. II. TIMS. COLT.., DUBLIN.
BARRISTER. SOLICITOR, NOTARY PLULIC
Lillooet, O. C
SAHUEL GIBBS,
Notary Public, Accountant end
MlnlntE   Brolcer
Reports on Minlns l'rorcrties.
LILLOOET nnd BRIDGE RIVEB.B. 0
LIC«K8ED   U0NV2VAN< Ett.
Establiahed 18SC. Incorporated l89o
McIBXiN, McFEELEY & Co, Ltd.
DA1VSOX, Y. T. V.VNt'OU Vi:U, B. C.
Importers and- Jobbers of HARDWARE,
Iron. Steel, i '.-. Pniiits. Oils Metals,Stoves,Tinware, Qodb, etc,
V'e make a "penalty n! supjilir-f (or
lines, . in ■':-: illhs, -tallrca is, <■>•.: i oct..;-. Lunfharmen, etc.
Agents for;—     Ginnl I'owler Co.
l-'aiibn  ku H 'alts
lleiiiiett'i- Lnuli=li Fuse
rtcgiutercil Trademark "St'>:-::r "
Mi  ■ flic Stoel Kan/es
Canton Minini; Steel
Spooner's Oopperiat)
THE FEDERAL. LIFE ASSURANCE
C<   M   ' VNY.
Onr ptnarnnleeil BfCitritv plan is a   op t'ar and profllahlo policy to the aRjtiroJ.
It w ill pay you lo see our rules ami u,  er ut plittis liefore tukint! out a policy.
WM. HOI.DKX, Inspector, Vanconver, .  :   -. M, vua.'j, i'rovlii ial Manager.
BP'AS     I401ICC
Vancouver, B. O.
BTJRTON _ BLACKSTONE, Props.
Headquarters for mining   men.     European
plan.
. v   ..   <t 1 V . . 0 3, J
 ASK   YOUP,   CBOCcr.
:..<\,.'..KM
anaoian
acifsc
ailway.
Dail}' Tourist Cars
To ST. PATH
Tuesdays and Saturdays
To TORONTO
Thursdays to
.MONTREAL and BOSTON
Trains pnas Lytton as follows:
East Bound, 2.05 West Bound 5.2f
Pamphlets, furnished free.
E. J. rnvi K.
A. O. A. P.,
Vancouver, It. ('.
THOS. CL.WtK,
A a;e nt,
Lytton, B.l'
AXON LAK
UP
i
It is a home production and should be used h; ci  r      tti       I tmil; in the district.
R. & W. CUMMING, Manufacturers.
Pavilion 8. C.
:^, .^v,, v>^ /.a 4,«%.'.;.-....'...:, ..*;, .><■ yf% j^x^a;^^
S*\/*   .,   *     ,   *     .   v   ,.   4   .      «     ,   i     ,   ■)     .   ii ii   ,     i .. y '. i V » i 9 * <r 4   ./♦   ..'*\,-*\
THE WM. HAMILTON MANUFACTURING 60. Limited
1
PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO.
GA.2<TJ-.TDJ__.
J. M, Mackinnon
Mininq Properties
Hand,ecl
Properties Bondeo
Vancouver B.C'
Don't Forget the Ashcroft Tailor
WHEN VOU WANT A NEW SUIT.
<r- SAWMILL.
Lillooet, B. C.
Have 111 Stock all   kinds of        t have inst 1 ml rtlroci from a-.*:    1! lhe b3itsoloctioaoITwood.<, Worsteds, Series,
Dried    Lumber.    Finishing \emaa*siu"•• IUU)t,' fa!l'f«*'lon»J"n,!:!™1'	
,r    ' c THOMAS MeCOPH.Mei  limit Tailor, Ashcroft, B. fi.
Lumber and Mouldini'S. -
All   orders    will   receive rpiHZZE!   L__DXj___.I<riD^««^>-]
prompt attention.    \\ rite ior
prices or apply at tlie yard. Cornerof Huaiinga and Granville Stietts.        VANCOUVER, V>. Vj
Inland Cigar Manufacturing Co.
OF B.C, LTD,
Our  Speci.ultlea:
INTERIOR
LA M0RENA
KAMLOOPS, 3 O.
orriFTieroia!
Hotel.
R.F.Anderson&CoCA kadian pacific
Kates $2 and £2.50 per day
Now, modern   and  flrst-ela*.,    Hooi s nil
ii,.1   1    ii ■ 1.      Cuislno   and   table .ervi c
cu«. n VST1.NUS AND CAMUIE STS.
\ ...i inner, ...I*.
HAYWOOD & PRESC0TT,
Free lUis. l'mpriptor?.
NEV WESTM1XSTE11, li. C. I
General Hardware,
Paint?, Oils  and Varnielie., |
Btoves, Knnmclcd Iron
and I inwarc.
Miners Stoel, I'ick., Slinvels, ele., Wire fabli
and Rnssel IVirc d neine:.
_£_.. UFFOBD,
OPTICIAN.
VAXCorVEK,  -  -  -  -   i: <'.
P"nliTin   Vi'atphp?,  Dlamnmlf, Tpw-
•-Iry ami Optical ^ la.     (>ur repair de-
naftinpntis niiexeellid lor lino work.
I." a'your orderB willi tin' poalinaslii
w I o will linve It iilieilded lo uu well as il
vou innie persona.ly.
BRITISH fora.. EXPRESS
COMPANY.
ASHCROFT, B. C.
NAVIGATION CO.
(T.TMITKD.J
v;ir.\!;r sri i-:.:r, \'i toria.
rini(yTabl« Xo. SI.-
liiH  Effect Ju:ie 15th,
iftorin  in   ''arri.n-.T-I>r'ilv, except Man*
. ui , H.iii.   \ iin< ■ uv p to Victoria -DhIIt at
.. | .n:., in "ii ..!•; Ival "(i lie C.I'.R. K».
, 11 fn Iffhi 'tonniera will leave Viptoria
,'i   oil Mtll«l«J',  Ti.i.i-'lr.y ;iii<l Tlnir(id(i,y,
j.iicnini■:■ nt u p.m. ou  Wedue.day abd
:\v wi>! vi-.-if'Kit nouTE.
■'■■."■ \ : :. ■ ,  ■'..:■ S  h Westminster, I.nduer.
. \m i.\,  Wiylnefday aid
Lei v    New   WestminRju fnr
.■.:  i   '..uv   I'orta -' uesday, Th*ii*_7
.-:,:..-      . n.1,1.
■ .'!':;.:.    ROUTE,
■ i • ri ui] itny  will leave for
■ _d     .:..     ii ilinia   polntl,   via
ti i .i   ,.- - iml   > . . 11 p.m.
l.tHTTJS.
i>aiiy will leave cvux
. ud Bk tig way at 8 p._fc
■ I) ItOUTK.
i   for   Alberni   and
lull  and joih of
. irlpa tu CluatslMA
:   of idianxiax
i  ...iiii.-t.3rm
■   i'!i; Afi©»t.
= nf
Mai
ia
FACTORY.
igar
IF YOU WANT To liX.MY A UOOI'
CTIGAR ASIC 1 OK Tin:
British Lion
or   Mainland
And be suro tinit ii i  gar la branded, other-
v is,- they iin' not genuine.
Tiii-v juc net only made of the hnicost Tobacco tint am ot home manufacture, and
aliounl he patronised by nil good citiaem.
WM. 'rilCl.J UN,
Manufacturbb.
123 Water Street. VANCOUVr.It.il. C
WANTED—A rrVE MAN OF GOOD CHAKAC-
ter tn d'llivt-i- and collect in British Columbia
.'or old ctablialied tnanuU.'turing Wholesale
house. |90tJ a year, sure pay. Honesty more
thanexporienee required, imk reference, any
hunk In any ci*y. Enclose self-ad dressed
stamped envelope. Manut '■mrera, Third
Kloor, 3 1 Dearborn Bt., t iik.i(jo.
Cariboo and Lillooet
Stage Travel
Cinlon  nil'1  way  points.  MottJav.
Wcilnfrilay aii'i ) 1     iv.
All  1 oil is in 1  ir      1. Mm 115 'i>,
l.i,,.'.       " ■ .       1  111.  in. I !   i liiy,
■ 'Tkf ui 11 te-ni lie, m '1 way tiointf,
Monday.
.\   -  ''rial ooiv  1.'■ irrvi.'".' piscenu'eiB
ui 1 S|in m-. « lil    ■ ivc ,    i . r I   lor t. e
150-M.lf  11 itif mi iriiluj », reluriiiini
Satiirilayf,
ThrouEhnndRt urn Tickets ol Reduced Rates
Special t OhVe. an, i-s r.irni.-*lieil.
J. O'SULLIVfiPJ, F.C.S.,
ASSAYBIt,    AKALVT1CAL    CIIEMIBT    AND
MSTAIXUItGIST.
Assnyerfor J« ve'irs villi   Messrs.  Vivian   tl
Bona, Sivjiiistin.   Licensed Provincial Assayer oi
llrilii-li I'i'lui.il'iK hy !■:■,.iiiiiluiiio.i.
Assay offliennil Chemical Laboratory,
Ellison Block, Richards S reet,
VANCOUVEK, B.O
THE BOOK OF THE YEAR.
"Tho Bow-legged Ghost and Otho? Stories,"
v':,h an intr'"i-
d 11 c tl on I 7
Am v.r lca'i
f- v "i poet,
. > . - \S tilt*
1     bUHey. An
1 1 a* rated vol-
: " < f (irlginal
h 1 in 0 vo it a
i' • 1 bes, verse,
ntfetlou. |i.ira-
trraphu and col*
1 , ie«, A Iwiok
that will not
'. mi. point tlio
reader, as it
entera a now
h id sierctofora
ii t.es pi ,-ircd
fii-; I of humor,
A book to bo
read aloud and
enjoyed among-
your friends. Contelni "Tha Bow-legged Ohoot,
^vFhra Bsrft Sang Blrat Hise, "The Mnn Wbo
Oonldnt Uugh,,r "PoF^ble Tiilen of Mnxt
Boolia,' "Selling Locks of VhIt," "Wo Woman, No
fad,' "Society Aetrrssea, ' etc., e»x. 1'hto first
edition bound In cloth, printed on extra fin*
paper, and absolutely the host humorous book published. Worth $2.50, mailed postpaid for Si.Of.
Order at once. Send fur onr new special llius-
tratcdcaiiiloiraeiDKlledXTec1. tiivesyou the lowest priccH on all good books.   Address all ordea lo
the v;ei?n_.k company,
FublishcrF *.r.d Minuracturert, Akroa. Ohio,
tllie "Werner C'MnjKiny Is ili.io.ighly relUlii..]—Bdlt«,    t

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