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The Prospector Aug 17, 1901

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 ,.. 4
Vol.4,  No 5
LILLOOET, B. C..SATURDAY, AUGUST i7, igoi
$_.©• a year.
LILLOOET AND BRIDGE RIVEll STOltES.
J. DUNLOP.
GTQlXXZXbJLX-    l^XV&GXXJ-l-XX!
Miners Supplies.
_jXI,X.003aT, 3JC.
Branch Store at Bridge River where a
full stoek of General Merchandise and Min
©rs Outfits arc ou hand.
J. Dunlop, General Merchant, Lillooet, B.C
Paul Santini,
GENERAL MERCHANT, LILLOOET, B. C.
ttarriee a full stock of all kimls of Groceries, Dry   Goods,   Boots  and   Shoes,
Hardware, etc.
MINERS' OUTFITS A SPECIALTY.
%      %
Lillooet, B. C.
W, F, Allen, Proprietor.
Title Hotel ie capable ot accomtdating 80 Guists,   Snmple Kuoius Ior
.•mmirctai Travellers. Everything Kiret-Olaaa.
IIEYD-QIUIU'ERS POtt B  X. STAGE.
Hotel Victoria,
THE  PROSPECTOR.
PUBLISHED  EVERY   SATURDAY
AT LILLOOET, II. C.
BY THK I'KUSl'KiTUlt I'CIU.ISIIINi; COMPANY,
We publish two communications ilits week
referring to our fditoiial of la^t week on the
hospital quest ion. We would ngain request
our  correspondents to  iivoiil  personalities.
Tn our firs, issue we slntetl uur platform,
which Included the avoidance of personalities, aiul we mean to slick to uur position or
"ell out. We have ho axe to grind. We
serve no party. We fear nu foe. If we,
after ilue consideration, consider any act de-
trimental to public interest, no matter by
whom it is committed, be he great or small,
we shall calmly, yet persistently, oppose
such act by word and deed.
Mosl of our readers are aware that our
member stated in public some months ago,
that lhe government was tardy in giving
further support lo hospitals, ytt, in spite of
ihis tardiness, Mr. Smith has been able to
secure $1,500 for the erection ol an hospital.
We ought to give him credit fur his successful statesmanship in this particular.
But il is- now staled thai Mi. Smith objects to iho money being spent lor this purpose at the present time, because of the
lull in mining affairs. One ol" our correspondents refers to this, and his argument
in connection thereto will bear repetition.
If there is to be such a stagnation lhat a
small hospital will nol he requirid, why
build lhe larger jail now being erected?
Our member must be most pessimistic as
10 the people's morals to suppose lhat the
reduced population which he appears to anticipate, will need increased accomodation
in tlie jail. What struggles and quarrels
dues he prognosticate? Will not those same
quarrels which lead some to the jail, lead
oth'
Arrangements in connection with the night
watchman are progressing rapidly. The list,
which is almost complete, shows an aggregate ot about $55, which will be enough at
present. Il i*. of course, expected thai more
will be obtained as time goe< on. As the
projectors of this scheme are determined to
make il a success, and allow no opposition
to daunt them, the nightwati hiiian is practically an assured fact. Complete arrange-
inenls will be made al a public meeting 10 be
held thi; month.
|The Prospector publishes communications
from nil Parties  who  write on   matters   of
piullfc inleresl for iriiblieatlnii,   hut disclaims
s tu the hospital?   Aa a rule in fisticuffs ' ""y 'esponslbiliy lor opinions expressed),
lhe victor goes lo jail ami the vanquished \
loan hospital, - I
I Our second correspondent suggests that
j we have been somewhat premature in our
j remarks, and thai Mr. Smith has not de.
j clarcd publicly that a hospital building was
unnecessary. If this is so, we do not wish
thi* "liotel twin* new and thoroughly flnUhetl throughout Ir the only firat j 10 lurther discuss this important subject,) 1 think this pious individual's real
hotel in Lil.ooet.    Persons calling at Lillooot will receive every attention by | i„„ wolUli suggest,  that whatever plans are | reasons   aro pretty  well known to the
devised for Die construction of an  host-ital, j public by this time, and that his tremti-
ilLLOOET   *J3. C-
To the Editor of tha Prospector.
Sir—From tha tone ol the leading
article in ycur lost week's issue, you
would leHd people to infer tnat our
member is opposed to the erection of
nn hospital iu this town. How you
bave arrived at sucli a conclusion puzzles nie. JDo you suppose that our
member would have exerted himself to
obtain Biich an appropriation of $1 500
ior an hospital building, succeed in
getting it and then not intend tbat such
an appropriation should ne spent.
Ridiculous I II an hospital was needed
before Mr. Smith went away in the
spring, it is doubly neeeBsary now, aB
recent eventB bave shown. An Hospital is wanted, and will be built; pro-
] bably it is onlv the question of its site
that is delaying the commencement
of the work.
Then again you write that some appropriation Bhouid be made to the Anderson Lake Mining Company ior
some road work they have done. Well,
that will be given them without doubt.
As this Company is one ot tbe Gold
producing mines in this district, they
certainly should bo encouraged,and the
company has only to apply iu a proper
manner and, of course, will receive the
consideration that is due lotlicin.
You arc never going to tell me that
our member, who obtained some $350
for Mr. Leslie Hill to experimentalize
in trail making Irom Gun Creek to
Cadwallader Creel;, cannot, or will not
obtain the same amount tor the Ander-
Bon Lake Company for ilia work they
have done on McGillivray Creek, work
too, which bus benefited the whole district.
■No,   Sir!    Our   member  bas   done
well, and   has obtained   uenerous   appropriations for the district, but he is.
I j not   going to be bull-dosed and blud-
To   tho   Editor of tho   l'roiq'ector— I Keonecl  into  doing   things.   Approach.
Sir-In your  editorial  column lust ! ''''*'  in the ,i»!lt mannflr   n,,d 8*lint'
week, I noticed a reference to the Hos-1 aml *>'ou w'" 'inu"  llim rca<lv nn<l wil1"
pital,   containing  Mr. SuiilU's  roasons,
for not having it built,
We would lirie to enquire, of the powers
thai be, ri anything is being done towards the
erection of a residence for the constable, for j
which we understand au appropriation has \
been granted.    As far  as we   can ascertain
no specifications have been prepared, no ten-1
ders called for. and no  lumber ordered.    If
this house is lo be built befote winter, it behoves somebody to get a move on.
Order has never been so well kept in Lillooet as at present. II you have a good
man iu your employ, use him well. It
pays.
A circumstance which serves to emphasise the absolute necessity for an
hospital in town, occurred this week.
A resident of the Pemberlon Meadows
suddenly became helpless while at the
Pioneer Hotel, and is being taken care
ol there.
Is it right that hotels ahould ba
forced to become hospitals'?
Correspondence.
Mopping ac the Hotel Victoria. Good stabling in connection with the hotel. Head-
», outers lur the Lillooet-Lytton tinge.
0   «   6   «   W   M     C1IAHOKD   UDDKRATB.     t   «   1   H   «
If. R- EAGLESON,
Proprietor.
LYTTON STAGE LINE.
Stage leaves Lytton every Tuesday and Saturday morn-
lug for Lillooet. returning next day.    Special trips made.
II you contemplate a trip into Lillooet district, write us for information.
CAMERON & HURLEY     -:-    Lytton and Lillooet, B I
Kacgsaa^css:—v =    —   , ■    ess    .,      —., ,    —rn ; ^
our member lie allowed his true place ofhOH
Chairman on the Committee of management.
j If, ns 'Kair.PJny' states, Mr. Smrfh intend*.
tu Follow the de>ires of the people in thin]
mailer, let there be no more delay. Tenders will, of course, be called for at onoe,
and the work of erection be proceeded with
as soon as possible.
good
^^ Bridge River Travel j
Steamer leaves the Mill wharf every morning (except
Sunday) at 9 a. in., i'or lake points.
Returning leaves the Mission at 2 p.m.
For information concerning rates, special trips &c,
writo the compaxy or call at the Mill wharf.
Seaton Lake Steamboat Company.
X. GXLiAXttSLXV,
LILLOOET, B. C.
Watchmaker.
AH work warranted.
TO   THE   DEAF.
J. H. Anthony.
General Merchant. LYTTON.
Storage and
Forwarding Agent
»OR
Lillooet and Bridge River.
A rich lady curort of her Deafness anrt Noises
ntlie Bestt by Or Kioholson's Airlilr.ial bier
finnnt. gave »lt,M*).to hl« Institute,so that mu
MisB McDonald, Miaa Curtis and
Miss Carson, accompanied by Hue.li S.
Doxat, left Ior Pavilion on Tuesday.
The ladles ware delighted with their
visit to Lillooet.
JAS. B. URE
GENERAL BLACKSMITIIING
AND HORSESHOEING.
Lillooet, li. C.
MtB.Imtilrtr of all Itrmlof
MINER'S aiTI'LIKK. ITCtCI. DRILLS, Kle.
>timo Inn the best material *woil. Miliar, or
proBprciitors sending lu ni'i.rK will reeelye
prompt attention aaii iiMsfasMoBSguaraiiteod
B contralto voice   has lost
deal of its convincing power.
For a long time he line been blaming
the Government for the lack of expenditure in matters of this kind, but a
petition thrust under his nose the other
day showed plainly that, if the Gov't
ie to blame in the matter, il also had
the support of the member for this district, and caused him to remove, for
the time being, the cloak cf canting
hypocrisy which is his customary garb.
' ing to help in all things that are fur the
benefit of the town and District.
Hoping that  you will   insert this,  I
beg to remain,
Yours truiy,
Fair Play.
NEWS OF THE SVilftES
McGILLIVlUY CREEK.
The attention of   outside  capital is
being   drawn  towards   this   promising
properly,    flegotiationa are under wtiv
for increasing tl.e  plant to 40 stamps,
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 10 of which will he   added lo I lie pres-
I would   like to   ask   our   esteemed j mi mill in as short a time as possible.
member why  the same roasons would I There is sufficient water power to oper-
noi apply with equal force to thc jail,!""* ll *<0 eli,mP »«'• anoi ."'e body of
. ' .       .        ,. ,   , i paving ore in sight is sutlu'ieiit to warr
an inatiuiuo..' in winch he appears to I _%,,u instmllatioB, It „ also estimated,
take an almost child- like interest. At lhRt a jq stamp mill could be operated
a nubile meeting held last winter, mat-1 at very little more than double the
ters of   genuine   interest   were being [ cost of working the present 10 stamps
tleaf ntioylt" unable to pr
mni- hum tliem free. Altiticsn No. H.W.1 Thu
VloWtwn Institute, 780, Etahth Avenue, New
York, i.g.A, ^
J B CHERRY,
A.S.TS1M, oei.i... nrtsLia.
BARRISTER. SOLICITOR. NOTARY PUBLIC
l.Ulooir. tl. Ci
Have goods eonmjned te my care;
railway charges are settled, goods stored
and forwarded with despatch.
Half-Way House,^
LILTOOET-LYTTON ROAD.
Headquarters l.i all Stages.
CHARL|ES McGlLLIVRAV, FreprieUr.
FURNITURE.
A hill sleek of all   iadt ef
UP-TO-DATE FURNITURE
its u»w f«r sale by
H. C. PARKER,
LILLOOET, I. C.
Store aad Rrp.ur Shep in Uren Black.
Call and examine si..;'.       K. treukle I.
shew goods
IWAIRIVG A grECIALTY.
discussed, but when it came to our
member's turn he had nothing to deliver but a long dissertation on Ihe
nued and benefits of increased lock-ep
facilities. With his trenuilo stop pulled
out to its full extent he dwelt on thia
in his moat touching and sanctimonious
milliner
Possibly our member contemplates
introducing a bill at the next sessinn
ol the Legislature, making it a heinous
offense voting against liis vested rights
aa member for this district.
Our member, no doubt, is a greal
statesman, but, unfortunately, some of
ns, who are not conversant with the
use of the microscope, may be unable
to discover the line qualities possessed
by thia individual.
For all sueh liiiB-gnided beings, the
jail is a fit and proper place: hence the
urgency for ils construction. Can it
be that some of the Chinese inmates
have been complaining about the accomodation provided, or did the noise
interfere with coups made in the ex.
ti'emoly hazardous and speculative business of buying duat necessitate the removal of the Jail to iti present site?
George Ssneon,
The last clean-up wns in the vicinity
oi ifl.flOO, the ore being taken from the
i lowest workings of the mine, tLe inner
tunnel, which is at a depth of some
260 leet, and slums a lead nearly 16 ft.
broad.
THE FOUNTAIN.
Mr Southard has almost completed
the work or laying pipe, nnd will commence washing at once.   Mr. Southard
will now have a double bead ol water,
and will make good returns iu a short
time.
Milton Rath bun r.nd Leslie Hill returned from Cadwallader on Wednesday and Thursday respectively.
K. Hoey ia moviag bia fence nt the
west end of tne tow», from tbe road
limits.
John Yoraton.ef the 150 mile house
spent a few days hsre, visiting his brother, It. Yorston.
vVm. J. Barker wile has been foreman st
tbe Lorne-Woodchuck mines for the past ten
months, arrived in town from Bridge River
T^Aiiiiy sad loaves today ior Moatana.
HV. HYDE PARK, LONDON
A PORTION ONLY OF THE RESORT 15
FASHIONABLE.
Th© Favored Section It Constantly ChaDE-
Lof—From Earliest Times n KaTorite
Locality for Military Reviews—A Great
Daylo Its History When Queen Victoria
Opened tlie Great Exhibition  in 1851.
It is a popular error to speak cf
Hyde Park us a wholly fashionable
resort, says The London Express.
The truth, oi course, is that only a
portion of the park is fashionable,
and this portion is constantly being
changed.
Early in the reign of Charles II.,
and well on into the reigns of the
Georges, it was to the King, the ornamental ground attached to the
banrque ting-house and the Tyburn
meadow in the northeast comer,
where Park Lane and Bays water road
now are, that the gallants and -fair
women (locked, and, indeed, this was
the first spot in the park to be rendered exclusively smart.
Tlie section of London that lives
for enjoyment drifted to Kensington
gardens, where the court in thu
reigns of William and Wary and
Queen Anne lived so much at tlie recently-acquired country house, Kensington Palace, and there walking,
in the slow and affected manner of
the day, rendered necessary by the
extraordinary headgear that prevailed and the stiffly formal hoops
and suits that were worn, was a la
mode, for then, as now, no coaches
or carriages were allowed in those
sylvan glades. Thus it was the
northeast corner nnd the southwest
walks that -fashion favored up to the
beginning of  the 10th century.
Hyde Park from the very earliest
times has been a favorite locality for
military reviews, and the red dawn
of the nineteenth century, when wars
and rumors of wars inflamed the air,
was naturally appropriated to displays of martial skill. Jn 1799 there
was an encampment of the volunteers
on the central space in the park that
attracted every sightseer, end in
1814 a serpentine sensation was
memorable, for then during a warlike display on those ornamental waters a lilliputiaii British frigate blew
nn American 'frigate of the same size
right out of the water, amid terrific
excitement.
Another great and popular occasion made the high bare ground of
the centre of the park the resort of
all and sundry in the fifties, for it
was on May 1, 1851, that our late
beloved Queen opened the Great Exhibition of the Industry of all Nations in the glass house, now known
as thc Crystal Palace.
Considering the long innings Vf.e
Tyburn or Dayawater side enjoyed
-during the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, if is not surprising
lhat in the nineteenth the cast and
south sides abutting on Park Lane
and Knightsbridge, should have
prospered exceedingly. Every son of
gay n-union has trended into those
parts. The Lady's Mile and Rotten
Row have been the rendezvous of fair
equestienne nnd rich carriage folk,
while thc promenades from Grosvenor
Cate to the Barracks, Knights-
bridge, have been the resort of pedestrians who go to see nnd tie seen
on Sundays all the year round, and
in tho season during the morning
and afternoon. Our late Queen in
ber youth was a fearless rider, and
often in the first, years of her reign
frightened her Ministers by mounting horses they considered over fresh
for military reviews. It was she who
set the fashion tor riding, and among
the fashionable the morning rendezr
vous at Hyde Park Corner for a canter in the Row became an institution. Probably because the gate
known as Hyde Park Corner was the
nearest to Buckingham Palace and
owed a second incentive to modish-
ness on account, of the close vicinity
of the Puke of Wellington's residence
(he who was society's hero), the concourse of pedestrians and carriages
concentrated there for generations,
spreading east and west as fashion
dictated.
Church parade has taken the Achilles Statute as its pivot always, and
there have chairs been set in hundreds every Sunday during thc sea-
eon for those who like to take their
pleasure seated. But, whereas the
rhododendron and azalea walks to
the south of the monument were for
years the chosen area pedestrians
frequented one season about four
years ago just the opposite direction
was suddenly chosen for smartness,
and the people who really represented society set their chairs on the
green sward at the back of thc promenade facing the Byron statute, and
thence to thc dell opposite Stanhope
gate.
The bicycle epidemic that seized
society when first women boldly and
en masse went out a-whecling six
years ago. when it did not take them
to Battersea Park, bore them off to
Hyde park, where those who Went,
for exercise "hiked" tiie whole way
round the drive that girdles the in-
closure, and those who merely enjoyed tii.*' smartness uf the pastime
congregated between Hyde Park Corner and the Barracks.
The nmgazine in the park on the
Bayswater side of tie- serpentine provides q good sweep of roadway for
the meet of the coaches, and draws
all park frequenters there when the
gay and beautiful spectacle is to be
seen.
THE AVERAGE MAN-
_>COMi*h   Lniversilies.
A return has been issued from the
Scottish Office nf the number of students in attendance at each of tlie
universities in Scotland during thc
year I .-1.".1- ! 900, and of the am lunt
of tiie class fees paid by thc students. The grand totals as regards
the number i f I udents and thc
amounl of the Fees for each university are published. The total number of students In the academical
year 1809-1900 w s (5,187. of whom
8'tH were women Of that total,
2,833 attended Edinburgh University, and 2,029 nttened Glasgow,
The total fees were £55,682, for
which  women paid £_>,359.
His fnce hml the grlraneaa of granite;
It wus bleached and bronzed by the sun,
bike tbe coat un  his poor narrow shoulders,
And his hands showed the work he had
done.
Ills dim eyes were weary nnd patient,
And   he   smiled   through   his   pulor   uud
tan
A wistful,  sod   smile,   as  If saying,
I'm  only   an  average  man.
I can't be a hero or poet,
Nor a dictator wearing a crown,
I'm  only a  hard   working servant
Of  those set  above   me.    I'm   down,
And it's no use complaining—
I'll fet along the  best   way  I  can,
And  one  of  these  days' 11  eeme  morning
And rest for the average man.
He wages all battles nnd wins them,
He  builds all turrets that  tower
Over walls of the city to tell
Of the rulers and priests of the hour.
Without hliu the general is helpless.
The earth but a place and a plan:
He moves all and clothes all and feeds all.
This  sad   smiling  average  man.
Then I lifted my hand In a promise.
With teeth set close, and my breath
Held bard In my throat, and I uttered
A  vow  that   shall   outlive  death.
I swear that the builder no longer
To mo  sliall be less than the plan;
Henceforward be guerdon nnd glory
And hope for the average man.
AUSTRALIAN   ELECTIONS-
Parllamantar? Contest! in the Land of th«
Kangaroo,
Melbourne witnessed tho extremes
of expenditure during the contest for
seats in the Commonwealth House
of Representatives. The candidate
who spent most was Sir Malcolm Mc-
Eacharn, a member of the firm of
Mcllwraith, McEachran & Co. His
election for the city of Melbourne is
understood to have cost some £50,-
000. Ile is married to the daughter
of the late mining king of the Ben-
digo gold held, and his period of oflice as mayor of Melbourne was signalized by hospitality on a scale
of unprecedented splendor. On tlie
other hand, a commonwealth adjoining Sir Malcolm's has been won by
tlie nominee of the Labor Party,
Frank Tudor, an employe in tho Denton hat mills, Melbourne. Mr. Tudor
says his expenses will amount to less
than £60. As a member of the
House of Representatives lie will receive a salary of £4.00 a year.
One candidate for a seat ii> tlie
Australian Commonweal th Parliament issued on tho eve of election
the following statement: "1 havo
traveled in tlie conduct of this contest more than 10,000 miles, a large
portion on foot. I have published
and circulated, chiefly by my own
hands, or by those of members of
my own family, 1,700,000 pages of
literature in book form. I have published 139,000 copies of speeches delivered in the constituency, and 125,-
000 copies of four-page circulars. It
is utterly impossible that this
amount of work and literature can
fail to have its effect." Alas! it
was only too possible. The candidate who tramped, printed, and
published on this colossal scale found
himself at (lie bol torn of tiie poll
when tlie numbers were up. — London  Chronicle.
Royal Tenderheartedtiesi,
Englishmen with sporting proclivities have been loudly condemning
King Edward for the abolition of
that time-honored sport known as
"tiie royal hunt." As if to justify
the King's action, a startling example of the cruelty of this sport
occurred recently in the heart of
Windsor and under the very shadow
of  tlie castle.
A stag, hunted by a pack from a
distant district, rushed through the
centre of the town, leaped over
fences into the Long Walk, and then
essayed to jump thc gateway at the
sovereign entrance. The gateway was,
however, too high, even for a frantic
stag with a howling pack and huntsmen (and women) at his heels, and
he fell back, lacerated in the chest
by thc spiked railings. Doubling
back, tlie animal cleared the six or
Beven foot fence inclosing Frogmore,
and so made its way into the Home
Park, panting, terrified and bleeding.
King Edward, returning from a
drive round old Windsor, came upon
the scene. Dulling up. he called for
particulars of the incident, and then
went on to the castle, after giving
instructions as to thc treatment <>f
the hunted stag w>en it was caught.
What His Majesty exactly said we
do not pretend to say, but from rg-
marks subsequently dropped by some
who were present, we are quite entitled to say that the King realized
in this occurrence nn abundant justification for tlie stoppage ,,f "the royal hunt," and nn argument for the
abolition nf tame stag hunting. —
London Exprois,
Still There  «;itt :i I'rollt
"And now, doctor," said the patient , as he prepared to depart wil h
the mixl ure. 1 in- lot ion. and the
pills, •♦what have I  to pay?"
"Oh, say 7s lid," replied the doctor.
"Make it, evi n, doctor."
"Weil. well, we won't quarrel
about tril'.es."
The patient laid a sixpence on the
table and, with a polite "Good
morning," wns making for the door,
V\ hen   i he  doci or  called  after  him:
"Stop'!   stop:   what's  this?"
•It's all right. doctor," blandly
replied tlie patient. "Vou said you
would make it even, and everyone
knows that six is even and seven
odd."
"Get you gone, ynu scoundrel!"
roared the irate medical man. "I've
made fourpence out of you, after
all."—London Tit-Bits.
IS CANADA IM DANGER?
Money   antl   Men   Needed and  American!
h _rni-.li Both-What a British \t riter
Hint. May Hap#»on.
Mr. J. Emcrson-Ncilly, in an article "Link-s of Empire," which appeared in Tlie Fall Mall Gazette,
says: "Will our investing public at
home ever consider Canada? Jt may
be too late soon for them to do so.
The country is craving - apital to
help it develop, and most, of the
money sent in response comes from
across tlie American border. Why is
it   so? Is   Canada   still   popularly
supposed tu be a waste uf snuw and
ice. wilh a sprinkling oi white people surrounded by bears ami Red Indians? Wo are generous enough in
supporting foreign banks tlmt burst
and railways that play queer tricks,
while we turn our backs upon our
own territory where capital may be
sunk to splendid account. Mere yotl
have millions of acres of wheal bear
ing laud iii to grow all the gram
we want at home. It lies waste, and
tlie Dominion Government has io be;
t hose on emigral ii n bent t o cone
din ami take up 160-acro farms free'
"There is more in this purl tcular
matter t lian hieul 8 i It" eye. Th *
scare of war often makes us ask.
"Will t he Russian and V inert can
grain supplies bo cut off?' If the,
were, we should be in bad case. It
would be good policy If we grew
our own grain on our own land. Then
our suppli.-s would be cert i in in
peace nnd war, and while ilea Hug
with the Canadians, we would be
giving our money to our cousins ami
brethren, and making ihis rrrea! link
of empire greater and more prosperous: The Canadian Govern muni has
for many years been down un its
knees begging for home emigrants,
with bul small success. Your Irish
emigrants go to America for some
reason or another, your English and
Scotch seek South Africa and Atis-
t ralia most ly; Canada is neglected;
yet one day she will call to the home
people no longer.
"American farmers are pouring
over the border Lo take up the land
refused by the British, and year by
year the si ream of American immigrants grows greater and greater.
Moreover, American capital is spilling into Canada. Uncle Sam is
starting new Industries, and supporting and fostering old ones, and
in a few years he will have everything in his grip. If those who have
money to invest at home played a
more patriotic and more sensible
game it would be otherwise. We
Would he richer, and Canada would
| be richer too.
"Canada is slowly but surely being populated by American people,
nnd run by American money. Will
the day come, a quarter of a century
hence, when there will be a serious
movement to Join tlie Dominion of
Cjtnada to the United States of
America? 1 know how splendidly
strong is the Dritish Canadian's loyalty; but we must not close our eyes
to tlie fact that tlie French form a
large proportion of the population.
and would lend st rcngi h 1 o any
m o ven ten i for Lhe union si art ef I by
t he vast mass of American farmi rs,
miners, and others who will have assembled here about the time 1
name."
Canada Outs Much Admired.
Mr. W. II. Hay. of the Ottawa
Central Experimental Farm, has returned from Glasgow, where he has
been looking after a portion of Canada's exhibit. Contrary to the reports sent out, all the exhibits at tlie
Glasgow Exposition are not ready to
be shown to visitors. The Kussians,
for instance, have not yet opened
their building to the public. Canada's agricultural exhibit is said tu
be the finest the British public has
ever seen. One of the features of ihe
exhibit is an octagonal stand (5£i feet
in circumference and 85 feet high,
covered wilh Canadian grains. About
the bottom of the stand, which i.s
called "Canada's Agricultural Trophy,"   large^   sheaves  have   been     ar
ranged.
ae  stand   is   covered   will;
Pcnoniil  and  Ileal.
Lord Wcllcsley's aid-de-enmp, Kep-
ptl, wrote a book of travels and called it his personal narrative. Lord
Wellesley was quizzing it, and said to
Lord Plunket; "Personal narral lye
—what is a personal narrative, Lord
Plunket? What should you say a
personal narrative meant?" Plunket
c.Vr.wered, "My lord, you know we
lawyers always understand personal
as   contradistinguished   from  real."
red cloth, and against this the grain
shows to great advantage. Tlie
Scotch people, who produce the best,
oats in t lie world, were surprised at
the excellent Canadian oats display-.
ed, and Mr. Hay says one miller asked where he could buy 100,000 bushels annually of Banner oats, such a*
were exhibited in thc Canadian section. Canada has 10,000 samples of
grain on exhibition, The hybrid
grains developed at the Central Fx-
perimental Farm attracted a great
deal of attention, These grains wore
secured by crossing dim-rent kinds of
grain, and the result was an improved vari.-ty. The Canadian exhibits,
Mr. Hay says, get plenty of attention, nud are helping the British public to realize what tlie Dominion can
do.
Cumming un Canada*
A recent Issue of Tlie Natal Ad-
v Tiber of Durban < ^n! tuns an interview with .Mr. Cumming of Brock-
villi-, the I !ana lian Trade i 'nam s.
sinner to South Africa. After de-
_crib ng the fiscal and economic position '-I Canada, Mr. Cumming ,■[]-
served: "In addition to manufactured goods we have fur disposal enormous slocks of healthy, vigorous
cattle, that I believe would he very
Ufi ful to restock South Africa With
after the war. Good cows can be
bought in Canada for from £8 to
JL10. Canadian tattle ure being
laken to the United SiaU-s for breeding purposes. I think I may safi ly
Bay that Canada has the most highly
developed cows for milking purposes
on the continent of America. On arriving in Durban I found tlie merchants here handling Canadian die, se
and bacon; also Canad.au lumber
bought in New York and England.
Thai being so, the advantage of buying in Canada will be apparent."
Thi' ftovernnr-GeneruPa tfiUrtry,
The British North America Act,
constituting the Dominion of Canada,   provides      thut   "unless   alt d
by 'he Parliament of Canada, the
salary of tin' Governor-General shall
be ten thousand pounds sterling."
This amount lias been paid yearly
since 1807.
H0LYR00D PALACE.
Rumored  Ravivtil "f   Entertainment! to
lie Uitde by ihe Kins— GUU
Scottish   Hearta.
Many a Scottish heart has bci'n
stirred by thu mere rumor that once
again scenes of royal pageantry anil
kingly entertainment may be enacted
within the walls of llolyrood Palace, says The London Telegraph. The
very name is eloquent of bygone
days. Picturesque memories cluster
around the old grey walls, which
have seen so many deeds of derring-
do and high emprise. With them is
bound up indissolubly the sad story
of the Stuaris, some of whom were
born, married, died and were buried
within the palace. Parliaments and
councils charged with the fate of the
nation deliberated in its rooms. Edward Balliol there made submission
to Edward III. of England. There
the Siottish kings made their home
for centuries, ami there, above all,
linger cherished traditions, however
indefensible in historic judgment, of
the beautiful and unhappy Mary
Queen of Scots aiul the Bonnie Prince
Charlie. To this day Queen Mary's
audience chamber, her tiny bedroom,
and still tinier supping room, where
her favorite liizzlo was struck down
under her eyes, are among the most
venerated of the historic shrines uf
Sent land.
If ii should come to be that a British King again summons his Scottish subjects to meet him within its
walls the invitation will have a certain poetic fitness, for within the
palace was celebrated the union of
the thistle and Ihe rose—the marriage
of .James IV. of Scotland to Margaret Tudor, which, alter a hundred
years more of strife, brought thc
union of thu crowns. The palace has
in ils time seen evil days. In 1101
and 1547 English armies burned it.
and though it was restored it again
fell victim to a lire, which broke out
while Cromwell's soldiers wero in
possession. Again, it rose, .lames I.
of England was crowned in it as
King James VI. of the Scots, and
Charles I. was crowned there, too,
and James VII., as Puke of Albany,
held court within the palace. In it,
too, Bonnie Prince Charlie, in the
brief heydey of his fortunes, held
kingly state, before he sought the
stricken fields of England. But thesi
days belong rather to the Held of
history and romance. The foreshadowing of royal state being ro-
sutned at llolyrood makes doubly interesting the last great visit of state,
which was paid to it in IH'2'2 by
King George IV.
True, her late Majesty, Queen Victoria, visited Holyrood on many
occasions, especially when her eon-
sort was still spared to her. She
then made it a hailing place •for n
few days on her way to and from
Balmoral; hut tlie palace was a residence rather than a cinirl . State
functions were few and limited for
the must part lo the romantic customs of the presentation to Her
.Majesty of the keys of I he city by
the lord provost and magistrates,
and of threo barbed arrows by the
company of archers, the royal bodyguard in Scotland, a ceremony dating from 1670. The Queen stayed in
Holyrood on the occasion of the
great review of Scottish volunteers
in 1.881,, and again—the last time
royalty slept within thu walls—in
1886, when ller Majesty opened Edinburgh International Exhibition
Year by year the palace is the seat
for a fortnight in May of the royal
representative, th" Lord High Commissioner to the General Assembly <>f
the Church of Scotland, who time
gives i scries of dinners to the Scot-
tish clergy and other dignitaries; hut
these functions, though nominally
royal in their character, are far removed from th" splendor and gaiety
usually associated  wilh  court   scenes.
Tlio Fi.rm crops of Ireland.
Potatoes have ceased to lie the
principal root crop of Ireland, if
they are to be compared with turnips by weight of yield — last year,
for    example,    only ahout  1 ,s ILi.	
tons, against 4,426,000 tons of turnips. Nor Was the potato acreage.
though twice as great as that of the
heavier root, nearly the largest
given to any crop. That of oats was
larger by 450.000 acres. The Irish
product of oats was much greater
than the Scotch nnd Welsh put together, and amounted to 504.000,-
(Kio bushels, against 73,600,000
bushels raised in England.
What has to be deplored nowadays
in Irish agriculture is not dependence on a single crop, hut a general
tendency to a shrinkage in area of
all arable laud. In spite of an increase of 40,000 acres devoted to
mangel wurt/.el and beet, this shrinkage has been one of '.}- per cent,
since is.-,."!.
The distinctively Irish crop of
flax hns lost ground since 1.X7U to
the extent of nearly 7o por cent.
Land either becomes meadow. or,
more largely, goes out of cultivation. In these circumstances it is
gratifying to see that a rally to flax
last year wns rewarded by an exceptionally line harvest. As compared
with the year before, the area given
to it was 85 per cent, greater . i"i
the yield -12 per cent greater. Much
inure than twice as much honey was
also produced as the average '.'.'"i.jln
for ten years back. —Belfast iVcekly
News.
A Illjinl  Messenger.
At Melbourne, Leicestershire, there
is a blind telegraph messenger, Thus
llighy, who linds Ids way ahout the
country in a wonderful manner. Ihis lifty-two years of ago. Not long
since he completed a study of Pros-
cott's "History of lhe Conquest of
Mexico nnd Peru," and has had
Smiles' "Self-help" and a "History
of ilu1 French Revolution" read to
him hy the rector, Lev. C. F. Easl -
bourn, fllgby supports his aged mother, nnd appears very happy in his
work.
Iliuiili'l   in  Novels.
The play ol "Hamlet" has furnished titles -for over forty novels, and
♦ As Vou Like It" len. In all 182
books have taken their names from
Shakespeare's  works.
WOMEN AND DREAMS.
Superstition     That     Is     Itife     Even
Annum tin- Kdueated Fair Sex.
It doesn't seem possible that in this
enlightened age superstition could be
rifi» among the educated, but there are
nevertheless n number of young women who converse fluently, if not eloquently, in three languages, and who
read Spencer and Browning and Emerson, but who place a dreambook with
their Bible on the table beside the bed
and consult it in the morning the first
thing.
With a credulity worthy of a negro
mammy, if their sleep has been visited
with unusual visitors they seize this
volume as soon ns their eyes nre fairly
open nnd look for an explanation. If
misfortune Is foretold by It, the seeker
after knowledge assumes a bravado
she is far from feeling. "I don't care,"
she says to herself, by way of bolstering up her courage. "I am not superstitious, anyway, nncl I don't believe In
such arrant nonsense." But sho's nervous just the same for dnys until her
troubles have driven this mythical one
out of her mind.
There's one young woman known to
the writer wbo never dreams of a
y.oung child without shivering and
shaking for days after In fear of some
dreadful thing happening to her. She
has not consulted a dreambook on the
subject, and so she doesn't know bow
Infants and bad luck became connected
In her mind, but nevertheless, after she
has hnd a visit of this sort while sleep-
lug, she snys prayers of unusual length
and then makes up her mind to be patient under afflictions sore.
She is an intelligent woman, mind
you, but she doesn't nttempt to explain
the terror that besets her at this particular dream. She doesn't call herself
superstitious—of course no woman
does, not even the one who wouldn't
walk under a ladder—but her friends
do nnd make light of her until she exposes some fetich of theirs, when the
subject is carefully avoided afterward.
SALTED BUTTER.
Why   It   Keens   Better   Thnn   nutter
That Im I-'resh.
Why does salt butter keep better
than fresh butter? We must lirst realize thnt the bacterial population of a
moderate sized pat of butter mny be
reckoned by millions, that a tiny lump
only large enough to go into n thlinblo
has been known to be tenanted by
uenrly 48.000,000, that, in fact, in consuming a slice of bread nnd butter you
mny unconsciously be assimilating Individual lives exceeding In number
those of the whole of Europe. Thus
the urgency for keeping these hordes in
check nnd hencv the efforts which are
made, first, to set up effectual barriers
to their ingress by taking proper precautions in the production of milk and,
second, in the conduct of the processes
involved in the manufacture and distribution of the finished article.
Included in these processes Is the nd-
dltion of snlt In such quantities ns to
justify the butter being known ns snlt
butter, this ndditioti being made with
the object of extending the keeping
powers of the butter or. in other words,
to suppress lo a large extent the activities of the butter bucterin. Thnt snlt
dues net in this iii'.,iincr Is shown by
the frtct thnt in butter thus treated a
very large reduction in the minfber of
nilero-orgnnlsins present is effected.
There can be little doubt, therefore,
that the common butler microbes do
not by nny means regard salt ns their
elixir of life.
In England borncic acid Is said to bo
extensively used In butter as a preservative or antiseptic agent, whlly In ihe
United Stntes a recent public health
document states thnt none wns reported to have been found In the samples
of butter examined. This is probably
due to the fact thnt In America there
exists n strong prejudice in fnvor of
suit butter, whereas In England the use
of salt butter Is the exception nml not
the rule. Hence in America suit cnn
be used ns a preservative Instead of the
boracic acid employed for thut purpose
In England.
The densely populated condition of
butter above referred to Is not to be
wondered at If we realize that the raw
material In the shnpe of mi!!; may contain from 51111.11111) to ns muny as 1IIIV
000,000 of bacteria in a few drops.
A Last Kesnnrce.
A lady was recently reading to her
young son the story of a little fellow
whose father wns tnken ill and died,
after which he set himself diligently
to work to assist in supporting himself
ar d his mother. When she had finished
tlie story, she said:
"Now, Tommy, If pa wero to die,
wouldn't you work to keep mamma!"
"Why, no," said the little chap, not
relishing the idea of work. "What for?
Ain't we got a good house to live In?"
"Oh, yes, my dear," said the mother,
"but we can't eat the house,you know."
"Well, ain't we got plenty of things
In the pantry?" continued the young
hopeful.
"Certainly, dear," replied the mother,
"but they would not last long, and
what then?"
"Well, ma," said the young Incorrigible nfter thinking a moment, "nin't
there enough to last till you get another husband?"
Ma gave it up.—London Answers.
Immediately  Suspicions.
"Why did you terminate your Interview with that professional politician
so abruptly?" asked the confidential
mnn.
"lie made me suspicious nt the out-
Bet," said Senator Sorghum. "I dou't
care how much prevarication my assistants use toward other people, but 1
want them to be frank and honest with
me. The first thing thnt mnn did was
to tell nie a falsehood. He said he wns
working from disinterested motives
and didn't want money."
Difficult to Trent.
"Well, what is tbe matter with your
busbnnd?" tbe physician asked as he
laid down his repair kit and removed
bis gloves.
"Imaginary Insomnia," replied Mrs.
Fosdick.
"Imaginary Insomnia?" repeated the
physician inquiringly.
"That's what it Is. He thinks he
doesn't sleep at night, but he gets lots
more sleep than I do."
A Philosopher,
Wife—There's a burglar down cellar,
Henry.
Husband—Well, my dear, we ought
to be thankful that we are up stairs.
Wife—But he'll come up here.
Husband—Then we'll go down cellar,
my dear. Surely a ten room house
ought to be big enough to hold three
people without crowding.
A   Talkative   Mute.
"She Is so garrulous," said the first
deaf mute, speaking of a friend who
was similarly affected.
"Is that so?"
"Yes. Why. do you know, when no
one Is around for her to talk to, she
makes her right hnnd talk to ter left,"
—Baltimore American.
Tncticnl   lllnmler.
Maud—Hns Mr. Goodketch come to call
on you yet?
Mabel—No. He nsked me several
weeks if he might call too.
Mmul—What did you say in reply?
Mabel—1 told him mamma would be
glad tn see him.
Maud—Well, that's where you swallowed your gum.—Chicago Tribune.
Thc Florida llaxarlinck.
The Florida "razorbuck" Is the hog
Indigenous to this climate and soil. He
Is usually large of limb nnd fleet of
foot, being the only known porker that
can outrun n darky. He hns a mil of
wondrous length, which, while he Is in
active motion, he twists Into the tightest corkscrew, but wltb which while
quietly feeding lie raps his leathery
sides much in the same manner that
the docile cow uses her tall.
lie Is self supporting. He earns his
own living and thrives equally well in
the highwoods. In the flat woods, In tho
hummocks and In the marshes. He
subsists upon anything he cnn find
above ihe earth or underneath Its surface. Ile hns a clear, farseeing eye
nud Is very sensitive of hearing, Nature has equipped lilm with a snout almost as long as the beak of the wild
pelicnn of Borneo, with which he can
penetrate the earth many inches In
quest of worms, snakes nnd Insects.
He Is the most Intelligent of nil the
hogs nnd Is likewise the most courageous. He has been known to engage In
mortal combat with a coon for the possession of a watermelon and to reud
asunder a barbed wire fence.
Health and Vitality
For the Old People.
Wasted muscles, shattered nerves and failing strength may-
result from old age as well as from disease. As old age creeps
on vitality is lowered, the heart beats more slowly, the blood
becomes thin and watery and the power of resistance is lessened. It is the old people above all others wio require the
new life and energy which comes with the use of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food.
Scores and hundreds of old people depend on Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food to restore their exhausted nerve force and replace
their wasted tissues. It calms and quiets the nerves, gradually
and certainly enriches thc blood and builds up the system, and
makes old people feel again the thrill of new life antl vigor in
their shrivelled arteries. From childhood to old age this famous
Food Cure is the greatest blessing which medical science has
bestowed on mankind.
Dr. CHASE'S NERVE FOOD
50 Qtl*,6  boxei for $'-£.50.    At nil denier-, or EdmaXtlOn,  Buted & Co., Toronto. THE PROSPECTOR
LILLOOET, IL C.
HER HUSBAND
WAS A DRUNKARD
A Lady Who Cures Her Husband ol
His Drinking Habits Writes
of Her Struggle to
Save Her Home.
A PATHETIC LETTER.
"I had for a long time been thinking of trying the Tasteless Samaria
Prescription treatment on my husband for his drinking habits, but ..I
was afraid he would discover that I
■was giving him medicine, and the
thought unnerved me. 1 hesitated for
nearly a week, but' one day when he
caino homo very much intoxicated
and his salary nearly all spent, I
threw off all fear and determine 1 to
make an ellort to save our hoir.o
from the ruin I saw coining, at ell
hazards. I sent for your Tasteless
•Samaria Prescription and put it in
his coffee as directed next morning
aud watched and prayed for tlie result. At noon I gavo him more and
also at supper, lie never suspected
a thing, and I then boldly kept right
on giving it regularly, ns 1 had discovered something that set every
nervo in my body tingling with hope
and happiness, and I could see a
bright future spread out before me—
a peaceful, happy home, a share in
the good things of life, an attentive,
loving husband, comforts, and everything else dear to a woman's heart;
for my husband had told me that
whisky was vile stuff and he was
taking a dislike to it. It was only
too true, for before I had given him
tho full course he had stopped drinking altogether, but I kept giving
him the medicine till it wns all gone,
and then sent for another lot to
have on hnnd if he should relapse, as
he had done from promises before.
He never has, antl I am writing you
this letter to tell you how thankful
I am. I honestly believe it will euro
the worst cases."
SEXT FKEE TO ALL.—A sample
package of Tasteless Samaria Prescription SENT FREE with full particulars in plain sealed envelope. All
letters considered sacredly confidential. Address The Samaria Kenedy
Co., 30 Jordan street, Toronto. Out.
O-HCE
Woman's Christian Temperance Unioi
ADOPT THE
unniuTiTi ■nirnnrniTTirnTmiTi:
FOE the C JEE of DRUNKENNESS
Letter from Mrs. Georg; Grant, of
Paisley, Out., giving particulars of
a cure effected by "Sejnaria Frcsarip-
ti< n," resulting in its use and adoption by the Paisley Woman's Christian Temperance  Union.
(Copy)
Paisley, Ont., Pecember 11th, 1'eOO.
The Samaria Remedy Co.,
30 Jordan Street, Toronto,  Ont.
Dear Sirs,—I penned a few lines to
you some time ago,—as a member of
the t i:.; crur.ee cause, I wrote for
informa ion; at that time I had in
my mind friends whose son was n
great en use of anxiety nnd trout lu on
account oi i.ii drunken habits. I
strongly urg d the friends to try the
remedy I saw advertised in the Toronto Globe. They did so. It was
lhe Samaria Remedy tlmt was administered and I aa pleased to inform the company tho medicine was
helpful; the young man has no;
drank a drop cince, breaking off from
old companions; and special prayers
on his behalf, all aided in breaking
the chains.
At the las; meeting of tlie \V. C.
T. U. here, I Introduced your medicine for the euro of tho liquor habit,
xnd a resolution was passed, "That
Inasmuch as it is tlie aim of this organization to help the poor inebriate.
wo should recommend this ramedy in
homes where persons ure ai dieted to
the uso of intoxicating Mquors."
.Vow, sirs, wishing you a successful
eareer in your noble work, and feeling that assistance can be given in
the precincts of homo by the hand of
mother or wife,..., trusting God may
Open up useful avenues for your labors,      Yours very respectfully.
(Signed)       MRS. GEOIIGE GKANT,
On behalf of Paisley W. C. T. U.
FREE SAMPLE JSWSSJg
ation,  testimonials   and urice sent In  plaii
BO'iled envelope.  Kncloso £_ stamp,   AddreHi
IHE BAMAKiA REMEDY 00., 8(fJordan St,
TORONTO, Ontnri<
Fencing in  hot  weather  is  apt  to
make people feint.
Lots   of  fellows    who  can  reiul    a
menu in French, haven't the price.
Some wives find it cosier to patch
up a quarrel than to darn socks.
Minard's Liniment Cnres Dinhtlieria.
PILE AND DEJECTED
THE    TRYING      CONDITION     OF
MANY WOMEN.
Subject to Headaches, Dizziness and
Ileurt Palpitation, They Grow
Discouraged and Prematurely Old.
From the Review, Windsor,  Ont.
"Ur. Williams' Pink Pills is the.
only medicine that ever gave me any
real benefit,:' said Mrs, R. K. Harris,
a well known resident of Windsor, to
a representative of the Review recently." I do not know exactly
what my trouble was; doctors seemed unable to tell me, though I
thought myself it was consumption.
1 had a constant racking cough, and
a constant feeling of languidness.
My blood seemed to have turned to
water, und I was very pale. I had
a feeling in my chest as though some
foreign substance was lodged there.
The slightest noise made me nervous;
I was dejected all the time and could
not scarcely do any household work.
T tried medicines, but they did not
help in" in tin' least. Doctors did
not seem able to help me or till nie
wliai ailed ine. although their bills
Increased wiih alarming rapidity. I
grew so weak, and so despondent
that finally I decided to take a trip
to Colorado to see if a change of
climate would benefit me. While
Contemplating this trip I read in a
paper one day thc testimonial of a
person whose symptoms were almost
identical with my own, who was
cured by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I
decided to give them a trial and
purchased a box. When that box
was done I got another, and found
gradually (hat the pills were helping
me. The trip to Colorado was
abandoned, and I continued using the
pills until I hnd taken eight or nine
boxes when I felt like an altogether
different person. I became the picture of health, and felt it too. It is
several years since I used the pills,
and 1 have not had any return of the
trouble. I am positive Pr. Williams'
Pink Pills saved me from an early
grave, and I cannot recommend them
too highly to those who arc afflicted
as I was."
It is the mission of Ur. Williams'
Pink Pills to make rich, red blood,
nourish the nerves', tissues and various organs of the body, and thus by
reaching th.' root of the trouble,
drive disease from the system. Other
medicines act only on the symptoms
of the disease, and when such medicines ar" disenntmued. The trouble
returns—often in an aggravated form.
If you want health and strength, be
sure tli" full name. "Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People" is on the
wrapper around each box. If your
dealer cannot supply you the pills
will li" sent postpaid at 50 cents a
box, or six boxes for $2.50, by fad-
dressing i lie i'i*. Williams' Medn'ne
Co.,  Ilroekville.  Ont.
Tho hazy, stupid Shnsr.
"The shag is the laziest and most stupid form of life to bo found anywhere
ou the globe. Il is an aquatic fowl,
wiib big, clumsy looking beak and with
a form something like the dodo, now
extinct," snid a western man. "I havo
spent much time in watching this fowl,
"which is found in some of the shallow
hikes, and the chief point of interest
to me was tlie startling stupidity displayed. They generally squat on
stumps or logs in the lake nud watch
fur the smaller fish that play around
the surface of the water. They are
fairly clever iu catching what tfciy
want, and they throw out llieir bill
with considerable precision when they
gig for game. Hut they never get to
eat what they catch until they have fed
at least one and maybe more than one
member of another kind of water fowl.
"Whenever a shag begins to catch
lish, a long legged, long necked wnter
hen will take a place Immediately behind him. When the shng lands a lish,
the water hen simply reaches over and
gets it. Without any show of resentment and without turning around, the
shag will continue its watch for fish,
and this is kept up until the water hen
has finished a meal, and then, If no
other enterprising member of the same
tribe comes along, the shag is permitted to enjoy the product of Its own
sleepy efforts.
"I kave on one occasion seen one shng
feed ns many ns three water hens before eating a single lish. It Is certainly a singular display of stupidity, and
nfter having watched the performance
a number of times I am convinced that
the shag Is actually too dull to even
know that tho water hen stands behind him to steal tbe lish uut of hla
mouth."
I was cured of   a severe   cold   by
MINARD'S LINIMENT.
Oxford, N.S. R. F.  IIEWSON.
I was cured of a terrible sprain by
MINAUD'S LINIMENT.
FR_D. COULSON,
Yarmouth, N.S. Y. A. A. C.
I was cured of Black Erysipelas by
MINARD'S LINIMENT.
Inglcville. J. W. RUGGLES.
Nell—She's a flighty sort of girl.
Belle—Yes;  the fellows say she's a
bird.
EXCELLENT REASONS exist why Dr.
Thomas' Eel'.eiric Oi! should be used by
persons Iroub ed with offeotions of the
throat or lungs, sores upon the skin, rheumatic pain, corns, bunions or external injuries. The reasons are, that it is speedy,
pure and unobjectionable, whether taken in.
tumidly or applied outwardly.
A rolling stone may gather no
moss, but after nil. moss has very
little commercial  value.
A CLOSE SHAVE.
Himv Ronmi-nK llili-v ReNcned a Hard
Hearted   Yoniitf Man.
Roaming Riley, the Traveling Thirst,
nailed the young man wbo bad just
emerged fruni the clothing store looking
pretty spick and span in a spring suit.
"Sir," be began, walking alongside the
young man. "I trust you won't consider
me obtrusive, but"—
"To the dank virgin forest," cut in the
spick and span youth.    "Nothing doing."
"But," said the Traveling Thirst, "my
only purpose In presuming to address you
is to call your"—
"Now, look a-here," growled the young
man in the new set of counter duds, pulling up and facing the Traveling Thirst,
"you couldn't panhandle me with a baseball bat if you belonged to the borne nine
ami had the top butting average and
there were two outs and three mm on the
bases and you were up and trying one of
your famous bunts ou tbe pitcher. Nobody can panhandle me, I'm a craggy
young person. I'm a nonproducer. I've
alwayfl got the goods on me, but I'm notorious fur the habit of never giving up
under any circumstances, It wouldn't
bother me any if you needed a hooter so
bad that you were seeing purple hippopotami playing golf wiih fence pickets
for brassies. I'd let you go right on see-
Ing 'em. I'm naturally cru-el. Consequently, back to tbe un blazed path, and
back quick!"
Rooming Riley, tlie* Traveling Thirst,
stood with his hand on Ins chin in a rueful attitude during the delivery of this
little speech, and at its wind up he turned
away.
"All right," he said. "I didn't mean
any harm. I simply desired to inform
you lhat on the left shoulder of that admirably fitting coat you're wearing there's
a large yellow tag bearing, in large, Insistent figures, the legend, "Thirteen dollars,' and"—
A blank expression flickered over the
countenance of the young man witli the
freshly plucked glad rags.
"Say. is that right?" he inquired in a
low. rail Sled tone. "Take it off, will you?"
"Sure thing," replied the Thirst, aud
then he walked up behind the young man
and deftly removed the tag and exhibited
it.
"That's worth the half to ine." said the
chagrined youth, laying the four bits in
the Traveling Thirst's palm. "I was going to spring it on ray landlady in about
a half hour from now that it had stood
me $41.50, all of my two weeks' wages,
to cough up for this apparel as an excuse
for not coming to tlie front with my little
board coin, nnd if she had seeu the tag
after I'd handed her that swift con.
there'd have been some vestibule language within tlie quiet precincts of that
boarding house that 'ud have given the
houseful of rubbernecks the chance of
their lives to stretch. Take the money,
my boy, and may your barrel house souse
trickle to the spot."—Washington Post.
Tire weather mnn is certainly   hot
stuff.
THE CANADIAN NORTHERN PI CO
) -euve
Leave
Stations and Days.
Going
Going
Xorth.
Arrive
South.
Leave from   Canadian
Northern depot—       |
Winnipeg to Murris.Em
er^on.St. P..ul etc.dly
13.45
7.1c
ot Paul    to    Emerson
Morris, Wimiip* s dlv
Wi:i_ipeg   ;o   Roir.id.
Miami. BqI :ont.Hart-
20.CU
13._0
noyft Brandon. Mon.,
Wed and Fri.    -   - •
lo.45
18.15
Brandon, Hart iny, Bel
mont. Miami, Koland,
to Winnipeg,   Tues-,
Thurs ana Sat   - -
9..0
_5.u>
Whni eg to Portage la
P. ana intermediate
3 atloas, dally ex bun.'
SJXJ
10. .a
Port ije laP. and intcr-l
meavute   stations  t •.
Winnipeg di v ex Su**    18,80
83.4fi
Winnipeg to stations on
Ufi'iver aim Di'lta bran
ches«Tuc3. and Thurs
8.0
U.£C
Beaver and Delta br'eli
station., to VA innipeg
Tues. and Thurs.    -      11.55
Winnipeg to Portage la
P., loadstone.    -   -   ■
16.30
BD.4B
Dauphin,    etc..    Mon.
Wed. and Fri.
8.u0
13.00
^a.iphin. Gladstone. P."
la Prairie, \\ innipeg
i ins., Thurs. &   Bat.
13 OC
20.45
ft innipeg to W'p'gosi:*..
Tues. and Thurs.   -   -
9.43
8.C0
a>.45
ftinuipegosit   to   Wpg
Mon. nud Fri	
9.4.
20.45
Winnipeg      to    Grand
View. Mon. and  Fri.
8.0 J
W.1B
jrrsmd View to    Wpff
Tues. and feat	
9.15
:0.15
Dauphin to    W'p'gosis
■..nd return, Sat	
9.45
0.00
12.C0
Dauphin to Swan Kiver
& El wood, Wed	
16.4 j
6.00
El wood to Swa" Kiver
& Dauphin, Fri	
5.0)
1S^0
Leave from O. P. depot
*»•* innipeg  to Warroad
Heaudetto and inter*
mediate statioii3,Mon,
Wed., and Fri.  	
1410
21.35
Boaudotte, Warroad,etc.
to Winnipeg     Tues.
6.01
12.2(1
D.a HANNA,                  GEO.
H. SHAW,
Gen. su.pt.
Truf.Mgi
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
TIME TABLE
S. s. Marie, 0«*en Sou id, Toronto
nr.cl __:.:>:, Via Lakes, .Mon., Thurs
mid sat	
Tucs , I'ri. and Sun	
Mon!iv-tl, Toronto,  New  York and
enst, via all rail, dally	
Knt    ivrt'ige    and    Intermediate
points, Mon., Wod. ft Fi!	
TueiMThurs. ASat 	
Rat   Poitatro    and    intermediate
tiointoiTues.,Thurs,and sat	
Moi.M\\\d. amiFrl	
Motion, Lno Da Bonnet and  inter
med.fttoPoints. Thurs only	
Porta ue lnPrrdria, Brandon, Calgary
Nelson and n'J Kootentyand Coast
points, dully 	
Port'iiyo li Prairie, llraudou,and Intermediate point., dally ex Sun....
Portagela P. a ric, Brandon, M >o e-j
jaw.nd intermediate point, dally
e.\ Sunday 	
Gl iditone.Ncepawa, Minnedosannd
interiiiC'illalopoi its, ...dive.*. Sun,
Sii nl Lake, York ton nnd Interraedl-
rde points, Mon., Wei. aid Fri ....
Tues. Thurs.. and Saturday	
Ha-ild    City,     Havnlota,     Mtnot.i.
Tucs., Thurs. and S:\t	
Mon., Wed. and Ft 1	
Morden, Delorniiio nudiuti'nr.cilla e
points daily en u jn
ifipinlta, Alameda and intermediate
points,Men., Wed., Thurs. As Sat
Mo*--, Tucs., Thurs. nnd Fri	
GlenborOi Souris, nnd Intermodlatt
:  Is, flatly ex  Sun	
N.il'inka.MelUa Alameda and Inter
modiatopoints,   Mon, Wod, Fri.
Tucs., Tbuvs. and sat	
Pipestone,Helton,Areola and Interact! ate points,  Mon. Vcd.i Fn.
Tues., Thurs. and Sat	
Fivbysnre, Htrsh,  Blonfalt, Ssto-
va-i, Safe	
Mon	
Gi ■■..■ia Si. Paul, Chicago rintlv
stiioowall, Tuolon..Tues, Thnra.SM
v.. -i Selkirk M^n, Wed, Fri
West Selkirk Tues. Thurs, Sat
Emerson Mnn, Wed rod Frfl
LV
Al,
21.60
C.St
21,60
0.8'
7.10
18 00
li. 0
12.3J
7.1
1S.15
7.15
21.21
ia :o
12.15
1.3
10.10
8.80
10
8.30
10.10
8.s:
m.io
r.40
10.3
7.4.i
1:'.20
7.80
1S.45
7.80
18.45
7.30
18.45
7.00
1M0
12 2i
1830
7.S0
r.45
13, f
18.31
tn.tt
17.K
j. \v. luon'ard,      c. K. Mcpherson,
Uen. Sui,t. (Jtn. Pass. Affont,
with inwi
NEWS  OF  ANOTHEB STJl LESS  ON
TIIE PART OF DODD'S KIDNEY  PILLS.
An Alberta Man Reports His Entire
Satisfaction With tlie World Famous Remedy—Blood Disorder the
Cause of His Trouble—Dodd's
Kidney Pills Have Removed it
and He Is Thankful.
Blalrmore, Alberta., July 22.-(Speo-
ial)—Dodd's Kidney Pills are just as
well thought of in the Ureat Northwest as they are any place else in
the world. The people have confidence In them. They'do as they ore
claimed to do.
Nor is the claim a small one
Dodd's Kidney Pills nre claimed to
cure some of ihe most dangerous and
deadly maladies that flesh is heir to
and what is more, thoy do it. The
proof is positive Thoueands and
thousands of reputrble people attest
it.
Por instance, every one knows
Dright's Disease meant at one time
meant the sentence of death. Does
it now ■> Ask Arthur Colely. of Somerset. Man. He Y7ns cured of Dright's
Disease, the last, singes of it, by
Dodd's  Kidney I ills.
Dodd's Kidney Pills will cure the
lesser disorders < f the human system
arising from Kidney Disease with
just as much certainty, and an even
greater promptness. Of these, Skin
Eruptions, such as Bolls and Pimples, arising from an impure state of
the blood ure not the most uncommon or the least, distressing. Dodd's
Kidney Pills, by improving the action of the kidneys, purify the blood,
and Boils and Pimples immediately
disappear.
Walter II. A. Noble, of Blairmore,
Alberta, writes in this connection :
"I had been troubled with Pimples
all over my face and Backache. T
tried everything to cure it, all kinds
of medicine, but failed
I was told to try Dodd's Kidney
Pills and did so at once. I got three
boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills and
took one after every meal. They cured nie. They are the only things
that ever did mo any good. I will
always use Dodd s Kidney Pills in
case of sickness and advise all other
sufferers to do so "
The message to Uie collar is "wilt
thou ?"
It  isn't    worth   while   I" get  hot
over an ice bill.
Don't send for a doctor if you happen to have cold in the ice chest.
If every dog has his day, there
must be a lot of dog days to go
round.
There never was, nnd never will bel a
universal panacea, in one temedy, for all ills
to winch fl sh is heir—the very Dature of
maoy curatives being eueh that were tli.
germs of oilier and differently seated diseases, rooted in the system of the patient—
what would relieve one ill m turn Would aggravate tl'e oth r. We have, however, in
Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a sound,
unadulterattd state, a remedy for man:; aud
grievous iils. By its gradual and judicious
use the frailest systems are led inio convalescence and strength by the influence which
Quinine exerts t.n nature's own restoratives.
It relieves the drooping spirits of those with
whom a chronic state of morhid despondency and lack of uiterer-t in life is n disease,
and, by tranquihzing the nerves, disposes to
sound und refreshing sleep—imparts vigor
to the action of the blood, which, being
stimulated, courses Ihroughout the veins,
strengthening ihe Ilea thy animal functions
of the system, thereby making activity a
necessary result, stieiiglhening the frame,
and giving life to the digestive organs, which
naturally demand increased substance—result, improved appetite. Northrop _ Lyman.
of Toronto have given to the public iheir
superior Quinine \. ine at the usual rale, and,
gauged by the opinion of scientists, thi.
wine approaches nearest perfection of any in
the market.   All druggists sell it.
No Maude, dear,  there is no e„t*<
live heat from a mountain range.
IT WAS ENOUGH.
"I hear Jones is dead, and it was
only yesterday that I met him. Do
you know what was the matter?"
"Milk, cucumbers and beer."
"Oh I"
Love   Is   blind,   and yet  lovers   pull
down  the blind.
The rich consumptive's coffers won't
keep him from coughing.
Some doctors would rather stick to
theories than build up a practice,
4/     A/    y^^t^/w^.
WHAT A  "PIKER"  IS.
Fall Di riT t ion-. For tho Din, pit very of
Thia Sort of Indivldnal,
I reiul n fable some time ago. It was
ubout a "piker." But it seems to me tbat
tho writer -IM m>t understand the nature
of the prehistoric but recently classified
piker.    He says n piker is a man who
has all liis g Is In liis show window.
Tin' statement is faulty in three respects.
A piker is on no occasion a man, he has
no Roods and no window.
A piker is a fellow who plays a two
call live sort of a game nnd frequently
edges a nickel to change his luck. He is
the fellow who says, "Put up for roe,"
and along in the stretch of the same
breath reminds you that you aro his debtor in the sum of twei ty odd cents.
(Adam was the first piker. He would
not steal the apple, but he very willingly
helped poor Eve to cat it, and it's a safa
bet he split the fruit.)
He will regale you for hours with opinions formed upon Denver on a one day
stop over ticket. lie gets a severe headache when he takes a lady to a "European plan" restaurant. It is he from
whom you first learn that "standing
room only" tickets to the opera company
nre all gone. He thoroughly enjoys a
week stand minstrel show with "ladies'
night," but honestly lacks conception of
classical music of high histrionic art- Ho
can't see why he shouldn't be a two time
winner when he entered the 2:20 class
with a straw collar and chain tugs.
A piker is a fellow who's been up
against it—ma: who's seen things—with
pa; who's been around some—around
home.
The fellow who is always waiting for
something to turn up is a piker. He's
afraid to turn over n rock looking for nn
opportunity for fear that he might find
something Injurious, never once considering tho effectiveness of n rock under
such circumstances, nor does he figure
thnt he would at least be one rock ahead.
There are pikers in every line of business and every place of pleasure. The
follows who beat the water with a fishing
pole and want to go home because lish
won't bite; who get tin? hack fever on
a rainy dance night; who tell you they'll
see vim through; who "stag" it; who
drop in while yon are doing the good
to a number of friends at a soda fountain
and remind you of something you wanted
tn forget: who tell you that they don't
need the money just now; who wonder
how Jones lives and where Higgins gets
his money; who are conservative or common, arcording to the financial thermometer; who lose a game of billiards and
tell you tbey did so purposely to lighten
your expense: who will borrow, but won't
lend in a game; who won't advertise, because every one knows tbey are in business; who won't support the ball team
nor the churches—they are all pikers.
The first step which Identifies this hull,
vidual is "telling the teacher;" next ho
reveals your confidences; then he knocks
on you. A knocker is a mossback, ami
mossbacks are pikers.
STANDARD TIME.
A TnMe or lhe Hour ReolcoBlUffa ••
All N'xitlon..
The difficulty of npprei luting the dif~
fi ii nee iii  time Unit prevail' . •.
ihil'i-eiit countries la verj general, an_
the following Hal Is primed tur Uu pup.
pose  of ii  ready  reference  guide   tof
which to calculate ihe time of any «o-
eurreiiee In anoth r country.    All aa.
tlons exeepi Spain, Portugal ami (..:-,-
sin calculate their lime from the merA*
dian of Greenwich, accepting as 81
:tnl some even hour meridian east i»r
west of Greenwich,   i'or Instant
Western  Europeuu  lime, or that  of
' the meridian of Greenwich, i.s legal to
England,  Belgium. Holland nm!  i.e.:;.
emburg.
Central European time, or one      i r
1 enst nf Greenwich, is legal In Gi
i Austria-Hungary, Bosnia and lie
flua, i lie Kougo I'ree State, Denmark,
! Italy, Servla, Sweden, Norway a a <
' Switzerland.
Eastern European tUne. or two hours
■■list of Greenwich. Is adopted by Iiul.
I garla, Roumania. Xatal and Tui'.,..;   n
j Europe.
Eight hours east of Greenwich ap»
I plies lo the Philippines.
Nine hours east of Greenwich Is
adopted by central Australia and Japan.
Ten hours east of Greenwich Is official in Victoria, Queensland and Ta*
mania.
Eleven  and  a  half  hours  east haa
been adopted by New Zealand.
The United States. Canada and Me_l«
! co have adopted the fifth, sixth.  wt»
I entu and eighth hours west of Green*
| wich.
The Hawaiian Islands adopt the roe-
' rldlan of 1 o'._ hours west.
In Spain the meridian of Madrid 14
minutes -to seconds west of Greenwich, Is legal; in Portugal, that of Lis-
i bon. or 3G minutes 30 seconds west,
and in Russia, that of St. Petersburg,
] or 2 hours. 1 minute and 13 Seconal
east of Greenwich.
A DINNER PILL,—Many per.-ons „i„»t
■ excrue.ittinK agony utter partaking ol a
hearty dinner. The food partaken ol is _n
a ball of tend upon the stomach, and Instead
of being « healthy nutriment it becomes a
poison to lhe system. Dr. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are wonderful correctives of
BUcli troubles. They correct acidity, oi>ob
secret onfl and convert tho food part listen if
into healthy nutriment. They nre just *.ha
medicine to tnke it troubled with indigogUaa,
or dyspepsia.
Miiiarl's Liniment Cures Distemper.
Nearly 10 per cent of those who
havo won the Victoria Cross are military  and  naval doctors.
An Interesting experiment wns n-
i-enth made by 11 Frenchwoman,
With a view to testing the ■ is tn-
Ing powers of chocolate she lived upon thai for si.\!.\ days, am! lost but
fifteen pounds in weight in the ."•
tervul.
At the end oi' June the defence
forces of the Commonwealth of Aus-
1 ri*'; were declared to be lii.i'JM
.n.'ii and  13,000 cadets.
New English words are constantly
being made to It.I the needs of modern invent ions. To give some kiV,>
of the tremendous growth of
language, the words and phrases under Hie letter A have increased in 50
years from  T.CKi • to nearly  60.000.
The cost of maintaining royalty In
Great Ilritnin entails an uvernev
expense of threepence upon each citizen of the kingdom.
How's This?
We rffer on Hand ed Dollars Rowanl ior
Any et.-e nf Cut nh ihnt eannut be cuted bv
Hat's Catarrh Cure.
P    . CHENEY „ CO.. Props . Toledo, O,
*\ k. the under (rind, have known K. J.
Hn-ner f,,r the last 15 years „,„! l„.li,.vl.  |,|,n
, rfe&ily honorable' hi ail niisine..- transactions,
a-u Un nclfdly able o t airy oci any , bile;,tion
ma f by their dun.
w_.t„ iiil'ax.u holesale Wn.ggistp Toledn.O.
Wauiiso,     Kl.MtAX   „    ManviK,    Whole/nil'
prugftist', Idle ii, O.
Halls catarrh Cure Istnk n Internally,acting directly upon the blood ana nii.p us surface of ihe system. Price, 7jie. per bottle, bold
by all drnpg-ta.   Testimonials irte
Hall's Kamlly Pilj are the be4
I owe no nam a penny, said bo
proudly. They .cazed on him with
wondering admiration. Xo man on
earth,? The only two persons to
whom 1 owe money ure my landlady
and wiisherwnii nil 1
Patent   needles   nnd   pins nro made
| to the number of 175 different varieties.
The town of Nasso, in Swer'en, lias
a female contingent in its lire hri-
g-uile.
lie that lacki money, employment
und content is without three good
friends.
Ohbonio D>RANQE__fTa or thk Stomach,
Livfctn ami Blood are speed! y removed by
the active principle nf the ingredients enter,
in^ into the composition of rtirmelee'fl Vegetable I'd s. These pills net sp ciBoally on
the doranced organs, stimulating io action
the dormant energlesof the system, there-
by removing disease i nd r newing life nnd
vitality to the afflicted. In this He« the great
secret of the popularity of I'ariuelee's Vege- j
tabic pills.
ITI \T  ENDED THE  LESSON.
It was a sultry afternoon and the
teacher of a geography class v\.i- en
deavoring to gel t> few good answers
before closing tho lesson.
Now, hoys, th' woro 'sian' a: tho
end ol a word means 'place of.'
Thus we have Ughanlstan, the place
of the Afghans; also Hlndoostan,
the place of the Hindoos. Now. enn
anyone give mo another example?
yes, sir. said the smallest boy
proudlj ; 1 can. Umbrellastan, the
place for umbrellas.
AQ-EKTTS      *W'__KrT'_T_>.
We are in need ol u few  rellahl   Acema
throughout lhe
llHlliil'
GASOLINE LAMPS ANQ SUFPLiF*.
Good profit and quick  m\e*.    For partm*
: '«ra addresw
, rUK INCANDESCENT (JAS LAMf   !>•..,
313 Mit'ii St., W Inntpp*.
Wlgfi—Is she a  professional  ttuisi*
inn >
Wagg—Well, she professes to be.
Some    women    entertain   for    the
pleasure  it gives them of not  send- ,
Ing  invitations  to    some other  wo- j
men.
Tree and ensy expeotoration immedlnteJy
relieves and frees thc throat and lung-> from
viecid phlegm, and a medicine that promotes thtfl is the be,t medicine to use for
coughs, colds, inflammation of the lungs
and all affection-? of the throat and chest.
This is precisely what Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup is a specific for. and where-
ever used it ha-* given unbound id satisfaction. Children like it because it is pleasant,
.idults like it because it relieves and cures
Lhe disease.
Nell—So tar as stylo is concerned,
ho is a  perfect goose.
Belle—Yes; ho still persists in wearing duck trousers.
Concetl  may puff a mnn up, but it
is not a good prop.
Minarfl's Liniment Cnres Colds, Etc.
The total cost of ihe Etagrlish sc-
cret service for 1900 was only §05,-
000.
When you face n difficulty never let
t  -tare vmi out oi countenance.
He  who  talks    ol  the  unalterable
laws  ol nmn is an unalterable fool.
ffinard'n Liniment cuts Gtreet u Cm
"That iluli Mis-- \viii!;s doesn'l seem
"to have b pari ii 11 of Imagination."
'Yes she has; she thinks she    can
sing.''
U. v.   1 .  No.  835, ■ytiL PHOSFKCTufc, [4LLOOJ5T, ii 0., rt.iTLI<UAY, AUGUST IT , i90i.
!
tOCAL NEWS.
A  pendil mitfV ifr   'hi    iB,WI
tndjpstes  dint  yom stthscripi
dun is 4ae,   a him in ib»
_iie   jt  SlitiicicM.
PHIROP KJVtci',
(fpnoi     m    liiidj,"'   Rivei   curriupiiiulint-
Harvey Btirwwn and   A'lpn   Hall   left
j I'm- lm.1  nl tt,t  sui   foi   U-i-tii  S.-.iimi vi,i
1 M .-,;,ll.vn,y    Orask   trail.    Tlieli    grub
' ..mi:,- c iii.it.icd  nf a sack ol Hour, two fish
A special uame iii nn Tuesday with e ] \jlU,i: ...,,[ „ iuUi_.\ ,„ tl,,.:„l,   They expcci
party Irom Ciwinpfttli, who aro gwiei Ut a|liVt. ,(l Vsnuoiivei  in a month m su,
pr; A bunting trip with W.Mmisun, j,|Fi Barker  Is stfll at  the mines dlrcoling
';  nml; .til   tins -\1 liaillbrn   pr..(.»;rty n!lii|-| lhe
snpfriniciideni-i-   nf    Pr.     Bracked,     The
property  is Iw  iilfi well nml good results
Fiyed from PwIw»Hmta this week,        : ;f ' L	
Prof,   Rlfpnburg   and  sist.r   Pr,   \V loos
.ue r.ti-i residents .-i   r.iiUvnll.iact   Creek,
! .-nn! seem  lu enjoy tlio high llvitlgfallilnd*
visitor Illicitly Rra»u r.nd Mtiil slm luutt
be gnipg,
Tbo story soon pot about, an.l since
then po buttons Isai a bewu found in the
collection bim,
' W« are haa Iqeartws f--t
t'antuii Prill W«al, FlUh r»ol Steel,
leairips Tool Steel, liar Iron, •,„,
w..i [ron, I loll ' haln, li H I led
Chain, Mint i- Hicks, Miners Shpvels,
Louis Maiuievilli", Geo, Gibson, M,
iiyue, C, Michael imd B, W, laoobs »r>
M ijor nnd Mrs. Burnet touk n (.rip up
(be lake qn Wednesday.
W. Jones is in town frt.ro ti.e North , ™s l»«t) i<l «.np,
Mi. ami Mrs, Shepherd   are now settled
Fork. ,
in tkcil   llfiW house un 1 r..in    .treat,
Krant Hard came down. I row McQUlb
»ray Oreed last Saturday,
An Resisted sclioal has been granted
ly the JSilunatioii Pepartmentto the
ultijepu of Oayoosh Creek, By an 'n».
eieted' wibaal is moaut that (ha liev't
pays thu teaolter's salary, while the
people provide the building with its
furnishings, such as desks, stove, maps
etc. All, therefore, Shut the Cayoosh
Creek people have to du to obtain this
school is lo utilize one of the several
shacks out there, make a few rough
desks and a ulitukbosrd, and advertise
lor a teacher. This favor was only
obtained from the Pejia'iimeut by the |
persifient endeavors ot a certain res;-.
dent ou Hm Crock, nnd, it lhe other
\ggrtts fur
r%-
The fllanl Pruvdii
Co
tt, Pynnmlle,
1 v/
Fuse, Caps, cty,
,
	
7,'./- vitv-:x*i^' '^v/cprm
We .i-'i parry all kinds nf Shelf and tlwvj
Hardware,   Lorrcs|xindentis Invited,
McLsnnan, MoFaely & Go. Ua.
122 Goi'dov.i Street, Vancouver, B. C.
Mi,  0, Phair, government nuent
away on hia annual collecting tup.
1 mountains re-echo with tiieii   shots   in   the
Professor Howard, of the f'niversity | ,„ u.;. j___ aml M Mikf  ,_,,   ,,|(, „„rL.,
pfOolmnbus, Ohio, who bas beeu spend-j ,,,„  rn.„ thll  w,,..n   „„ appla Ba  lhu.
Cnnsinhle Mojvoi ami sun liavo finished
tlu-ir ,csirlrnre op front street nn i •' no«
ready to  receive \i"-i:.ir>.
Mike Ciaynor, Goo  Gibson, Archie Trev. j rBSidents  tlo   ..ut   act their  part,  and
ate/- nml   William   Kelly   an, making  the
the Bummer   with   Mr,    W.   W,
rlcc-per this mine  \& tun  Ilic richer she  he- f
mg
'frown at the North  J-'ork, enjoying S loonies.     Archie's eyes  were simply daMlerl
.-.ompleto relaxation f.-om   his  profess-Lj,), ,(,e kM lilc otllcr evomng|
).,nal dutios, loft lor bis Jtome Sunday      McPher6on   Is   werking    oa shares, the
juoiping, property of James   Mc. Ivor,   and lias lin-
islied .i 1300 feet fiitr.ii   for the purpose of
MissMcTlona'd sang the 'Holy City'jgrmjmj ^..^     when   ym ______  s.ijtd|
jn the Methodist Church  last  Sunday | _,,, Irjsh(oga(h„, lllim,s h,vt.  _, fly and lhe
evening.   M.ss   McDonald's nnderln.' comWnlUlon   is al| ,-,,„ „hon „ __mes „,
of thiB beautiful  song was a treat to all; i|.|.h 1I|il;jnK
lovers of good musio. The weather Is delightful,    More   of It
with Considerable horseflies in ihe lending
j of the l;\-.t bulletin "fi the Conn house
> hoard at Cndwallader   Pavilion,
Harry Brett arrived on Monday with
the Iiridge River mail,
(ake advantage uf ibis excellent offer
they  tleserre  never to have a school, j ^
The Government ie a bad thing to fool
witli,   Whenever tbey offer Anything,
take it at once,  or it will  be another
casetf tiits boy and the wolf.
anaaian
Clarke rfc Co., Lillooet, have acomj
ylele siock of Drugs, Medip'tnps and sun-
dries. Letter orders promptly attended
tu. Juet tell tbem what you want or
•that thetionble is, enclosing money ami
Ihey will da tbe rest.
Arthur Noel, oianager of the Bend Or
mines, returned from Vancouver on
ISiiiiday by special stage.
THE KLOOTCHMAN AND THE
CAMERA.
The   Daily  Colonist,   of  Vancouver,
rclateB an incident thnt   occurred   last.
Thursday on the Outer   wharl of that   poilT  DflVS
:"'a tourist, camera in hand, approach-  A0rQ53  the   Continent
I ed a native woman in order ti secure a ;
good portrait ol her wrinkled   features.
Pacific
"IMPERIAL
LIMITED"
Service for tyol counin-ni ing j.inc icih, moi
THE PBOSPECTORS' EXCHANGE
NO, 4 K.-W.-0, BLOCK, KELSON, B, 0,
finhl, S'lcr-Lerul and Copper Mine-" unnleil til the EXCHANGE
FHEE MILLING (iol.l)  properties  wanted at ottee for Eiwlern In<
veslurs,
Purlins having mining property lor sale are requested tq send sample
of their ore to lhe LXCHANGEfnr exhibition,
We desire io bear irom prospeetors who have promising niineral claims
iu British Oulumbia.
Prospeutora and mining men are requested ta make the EXCHANGE   f
their heaifi|uartura when In Nelson, }
All samples ehoird he sent by express VRKPAIP.
Correspoudeiice solicited,   Address all uoitiuiitnicHtlnns to
ANDREW   F.   R08ENBERQiJB.
C   Telephone No. 104.   V. 0. Rnx TOO. NELSON, R. C.
THE WM. HAMaTON r_AJ,UFACTURI?«G GO. Limited
HINERY
PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO,
GAUTALDA-..
1 !Vl Mackinnon
This is the fastesl anil host equipped Irr.in
crossing lhe continent.    If >mi aro going East
| there are some  facts  regarding ihis service,
£. j. noYi.f:,
a. ts. r .A.,
YniH-etiYi-r, t'i. C.
niOK. CLARK,
A ye ll t,
hytlou, B.C.
E. .1. Taylor has   returned  lo Bridge* The klootobman moving away only in
,,jvi,r | creased the ardor of the iemale picture
 -   - tinder, and in course
W, B., and A.  A,   Urett eame down ' was  brought within two  or  three  feet,
frOLQ   McGilltvrav Greek on Tueadav.     of  the   object.    Tbo camera was beinBl     '">'■ «m*  i,; mrimsol in pnss the greatest
focussed.   when  suddenly   and   wilh R | Micic .cmiuc ,H ,l,c line iluung tl.,yl,1;iu.
Kic. A. Fraser, founder and ex- prop- j reBentlHl grunt, the Indian  swung I.e. i     p.,,,,,,,,,,,, furnished ,rec on wlic9,ion ,„
rietor of the Prospector, arrived o> Sun- j basket against the side of the   camera.' any C, I'. K- Agent oi to
4ay's special, 'and then waddled  away,   Tiie   camera
: fiend also walked away, worse bin wiser
The Hev. .1.  Wright left on Tuesday j,_. ^ meel,0-w,„, llu, kk)0l,.h_
lur Vernon, to attend the district meet-,
,  .    „   .    .. ._,      , NO MORE BUTTONS,
tug ot the Methodist Church.
  A   clergyman's    wife   was   mending
Chas. Place  was  in  town  this week ' clothes for  ber boys wbun  one of her
with the Pemberton Meadow mail,        [ lady neighbors called in to have a chat.
  j It was not longbetore the visitor's eye
T.  A. Brett  and   family,  and   Miss] W(VB attI.Bute<j by a large basket,  more
Brett   came  down   irom   McGillivray  than half filled with buttons.   Tbe lady i n-EALl ■
Crook last week, whore tbey were Ink- ] could not  help remarking   that   there
ing a holiday.   Mr. Brett left for Van-  8eem»il » very good euppjy of buttons,
eouver on  Sunday m.iniinijf. Thereupon she began to, tut a tbem over
i and suddenly exclaimed :
Dr. Reynolds, of Ashcroft,   spent a^    „Her(, &re (B(j __tton_ exact,y   „;f
eoupleofdaye in town  this  week,  »»Lame as those my husband  bad on  his
business in connection with the 4n<J«i" Lj __n_w Hx___    _ ___„____ kll„w lllpll>
auu Lake company. .   j anvwhere".
"^ .    i    "Indeed," said tbe clergyman's wife.
In pursuance of the  following netice
Mining Properties
Handled
Properties Bonded
be Iemale picture I    , ,       ,,,   ,-,...',,,.^ i-.,.,, ,,•' V  /
M nd the scenery along lhe CA.NAPIAN I .un-ic . \  / _        _ _ ,  .   //_\n
of time tlio box   rV| which you should know, | V Ct I ltw»vJ_iVUI
B.C
Don't Forget the Ashcroft Tailor
WHEN  VOU WANT A NEW SUIT.
F have i'.irt receiv'nd diroct (rom SootUnd tha bust seluoMon of Twoodn, Wurstods, Sorgo*
Pft-fltlOgb ni i\i.'. In to no i'.   Satlfilkulioxi guartuilood,
THOMAS McCOSII, M.ich.tnt TftUor, Ashcroft. II. 0
R, J. ATKIN
LiHoast. B, C.
in the Gazette, tho opening ol the public school was postponed till Monday,
the lOth. 9 A. M.
Education Office,
Aug. 7th. 1001.
Owing to the excessive beat prevailing throughout tho Province, especial.
ly in the Interior, the Council of Public Instruction has decided to extend
the summer vacation for one  week
'quietly.    "I  am   surprised lo bear  il.
'1
As all these buttons wero blind in th" !
collection bag,  I  thought  1   might as j
well put tbem to some use".
Before she ba-l finished speaking, thej
Havdwar-*
Stoveu
Tinware
Miners Supplies
Farm Implements
Harness & Saddlery
Furniture, eto,.
•Ul orderH promptly atbundedto.
The new stage lino leaves Lytton every Monday and
Friday for Lillooet, returning next day. .Special trips
made.   Write us for information.
Peter Rebagliati & Co., Lytton B. C.
Lost.
Royal Hold,
on Monday the 19th instant.
ALEXANDER ROBINSON,
Superintendent of Education
Between  Bridge  River   and
Publle schools will then-lore re-opeu   Lillooet a time cheek On   the
Bend O'r Mining Co. in favor
of A, G Hill. Date, July-15
J901. No.859.  Amount  $K2
Clarke _ Ce„ at the Pioneer Drug Store, | and 2 cent*. Finder is veipie-
fcare the best Stack of Fishing Tackle ever gtQfj to C'Jlll lit 01' COnnnillli-
fcrougkl into Lillo.et.    Lovers ef the  gentle   cate With  this oftife.
*rl  will lind the btist of everything, and can j .____	
phlain   full information   as    lo  local conflit- I
(ess   and   requirements.     I.illoeet    has un-
»«ufcir<:'ti'  ihe  finest  climate   and   thc  best
hunting and  fishing region  in Uriti-h   Col- j
ams-im,   if not   in   K»rth  America,   famous |
tfwlsmen from Englinil, Unileil Slates and
fc.-i.tein    Can««la come   here  for   Grilflies,
Vig Horn, etc.    Experienced Guide*, Horsen
Ard outfits cal ke attained here.
R.FeAnd©rson&Co
KKV WKSTM1SSTKK, V, 0.
General Hardware,
Paints, Oils   and  Varnishes,
Stoves, Enameled Iron
and Tinware,
Mlriora 8tool, riolcs, Shovels, etc., Wire Cable
mill Kussul Wire Kuueiui:.
Slider Creek, B.C.
JOHN COLLUM, Vtop.
NOTICE.
The Seaton Lake Saw Mill will be closed
down for lhe liii-.«beinn.
Mr. t, S. Peleis is ill charge c,f the yard
»nr) wil! attend to t\ii oj.lery.
All oecounts will  be  paid  lo  Mr Peters,
flljtj ;s authorized to collect the same.
lUK'.yif) i. SANBQN.
Mineral Aet, 189(5.
[Form F.]
Certificate oi Improvement?.
NOTICE.
Alhambra, Night lUtvk, M*troyftHinit,  Lur-
gan Fraction Ko. l ami L^rKmi Kr*ctlon
No.2 Mh\»rAl Cluinis tltuaie in the Lillooet UlnlQg Di \* iii op ofl.il looet District
TVhere l^cetefi     (Jed we Hi der Crepk.
Take ljotiro that I, A, S. Iranlrett. Fr^p Hin
er'a aeriitieala Xo. B xRlCtT, Agunt for  Milton
«nthbnB, Fre* Uiiier'n C»r;iftrate No. V 18168,
iaton-S,  »iitjr r.»T« frorii tt.o date huroef.  to
tppij tn tko Ml^iin R»p«,Mf r for n OrHfieato
of ImjuOTemonti, fnr lhe parjume tif olitalning
aCroivn Crnm.ol the aVovo alaiini.
And further tnX« n'ltico that H^tfon. under
lotion 87, mufit he co-__rti»nr_rt bef-aro tlje ie-
nua-sco nf atath Cfrtifieata «1 ! '. k-u-•■.*>-:-.
pa4tfi thi'. *>ivttc_th __j oi July. 19H.
*,%_U.AiTK»n.
('vMitral point for Bridge
River Mijiera aud Pros-
poctors. Good aocom-
mudatiou. -    -
SlaUc in connection,
Home Grown
Fruit am! Ornamental Tiets, Roses,
Shrubs, Vines, Bulbs, Hedge Plants,
Sectlb.
Exlra choice stock of Tench, Apricot, Plum,
Chesry and lJnine Trees. New tiniwrt^tion ol
6rst-clttss Rhododendrons,, J<o$es, Clematis,
Bay Trees, BoUlus, etc.
So.ooo to chose from. No agenh nor com-
mission to pay; Orders dvw In one day you
get it the ne\t. No fumigtiiitig nor in*p«crlon
phar-jies. Greenhouse plaats, agricultural im*
clcm'/qts, ferfliUjers, bee supplier,, otc. Largest ntirj most complete M.O*K in the province.
Send (ot catalotjUfe or ..ill ami make your set*
ections before placinc; your orders,    Address
BS, J. HENRY,Vancouver
Y/i'I'fS *Uv8C* Oy_'A
nland Agar Manufacturing Co.
OF B.C, LTD.
LILLOOET LIYERY STABLES.
U.S. DOXAT,   PROP,
Bus i"€«ls all steamers.    Teuniinjj by d<^y
oi  contract.     ]£>£,$• aiul horses for
hire at moderate rates.
HAY AM) GRAIN  KOR SALK,
Our ppeciultieai
INTERIOR
LA MO REN A
KAMLOOPS, B O-
i!^L-t«
Cariboo and LIHooet
Sta<:;c i
MlCS
BRITISH COLUMBIA EXPRESS
COMPANY.
ASHCROFT, B. C,
Olintnn anil  wry  points,  Monday,
Wultioiiilny uiul I'l-lilay.
All  riuintu   in   Oarihoe,  Mond»y'§,
anil Friday.
Lillooot direct, Monday Rnd F ' '
F'ir'ri" ol Qutwrnclie, ::   .
M.   il
;;};,^,.? oonnvol ffitlfc
at Sorln urei  ;.
1     Sp.'>':,.t'-.' ^nnTsytiav.-s ff.-trnwji'M.
J. MacMHIan, Proprietor.
'.ATTON. - - B. 0
This vr^ll   known  hotel   i_
First-class in every respect.
Sample roam   tree.
J NO, WAWN
LILLOOET,   B. C.
Shoemaker
Rap irn  n-rtaUy   c^suu'.-a'i.
... i .'■■f.-imd..
Uft-coeni   tjtn.'i't
,
\ /i
i

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