BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Prospector Oct 5, 1901

Item Metadata


JSON: proslill-1.0212287.json
JSON-LD: proslill-1.0212287-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): proslill-1.0212287-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: proslill-1.0212287-rdf.json
Turtle: proslill-1.0212287-turtle.txt
N-Triples: proslill-1.0212287-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: proslill-1.0212287-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 .-,._. ......   . .     —_, .....
*:"* mai,   ■,.] •_*. iu.
Vol,4, No.ia. '■■
Wt K .'IA. J,.**!' ■fWLWL-W.'"-'*"1    I". iiVJ HP
$2.00 a year.
a-^X*T_B_E^A._LJ     _M:_EI^OI3:-A-2SrT
Miners Supplies."
LILLOOET, 132:0,
Branch Store at Bridge River where a
Ml stock of General Merchandise and Min
era Outfits are on hand.
J. Dunlop, General Merchant, Lillooet, B.C
■v,_r.?-:j_._-_-R-^- a
Paul Santini,
•arr.es a  full  Block of all ktudfl of Groceries, Dry   Goods,   Boots   and   Shoe-.,
Hardware, etc,
ytlaoet, B. C.
W. F. Alien, Proprietor.
This H- lei iii capa1 le uf _cconiidati.g SO duals.   Sample Rooms for
Commercial Travellers. Evtrythlng Firat-Olaas.
tar— :... mc ———— . -
Hotel Victoria.
This Ko.M Mill! new itml llio'-ou.Mv liuishc 1 throughout is the only first
class hotel in Libooet. Persona calling at Lillooet will paeeive every attention lij
Hopping «■< the Hotel Viclovin, Good stabling in connection with the hotel. Head-
%imtttera (or the Lill.ioet-l.yilon stage.
9   9   9   9   9    li     C1IAI.  1I.H    MODlttiATB.     _    ui   9    *u    .   01
Biage leave. Lytton evevy Tnesd,n.y and Saturday morn-
ii-ftg, for Lillofit't, pe.twniag next day.    Special trips suade.
"ff you contemplate a trip into Lillooet district, wrileus for information.
CAMERON & HURLEY     ■:-    lytton and Lillooet, B L,
iik River Travel -
Steaiucif'leaves the .Mill wharf fvcry morning (except
fHinlny) ;it 9 a. in., for lake points.
Returning leaves the Mission at -' p-in.
for information concerning rates-* special tripe* <*tc,
wile the company or call at the Mill wharf.
Seaton Lake Steamboat Company.
l.lllOD.l,   11.  C|
Half-Way House,^
W)7AHY PUBLIC, C.NVEYAINCER Head(j-.i«rttrs foi hII Singes.
The now almoil completed tour »f the
British Empire by tbe Duke, and Duchmol
Cornwall ami V«rk, mauds unique in history;
never before has tlie prospective heij tc a
throne travelled over an empire so vast in
its extent anil so uniform, in its loyality.
The royal party touched only at BritfsB
possessions, covering over 30,000 miles, considerably more than once around the world*
Nearly seven months will have elapsed when
the future Kii _, will have returned to his
island home; the whole of lhat period will
have been spent in journeying from one British territory to another, across the empire
'on which the sun never sets.'
Apart from the magnitude of lhe royal
journey, this tour will take place in history
as sue of unparalleled and unbroken enthusiasm. From every quarter of the globe, from
while ami black, from civilised and barbar
ian, the welcome extended to the heir presumptive has been must warm and genui.te.
One city has vied wiih another in presenting
ovations. The royal progress has teen
one unbroken line of cheering crowds, and
the sight of the unbounded loyalty of ull the
countries of the empire must have tilled die
heart ul the future king with pride. From
Gileraltai, Malta, Aden, Singapore, from
the newly-born Commonwealth of Australia, from New _uk»ud, St, Helena ami
Mauritius, from South Africa, where 'giini-
visaged wnr has shown his wrinkled front,'
to our own Canada, ihs loyalty of thc assembled uiuituuelcs has been unsurpassed in history.
Pessimists who. have heen croaking about
thc decline of the British empire and ils de-
cule-nce from its lofty sphere of influence,
will (ind ample food for thought in the tout
of the son of Britain's King.
What is the matter with our postal ar-
rangements for oujr in-coming mails? Things
have come to such a pass that il is of little
advantage to. have uur mails froiUi different
poinw on the railroad. In fact, things arc-
vcry litlle better t-hati in the days of thc two.
mails a week service from Ashcroft, the only
advantage being the opportunity of sending
mail out on the days after thc Ashcroft mail.
I here is either gross incapability or- most
fltgiant cflselesinoss somewhere; to. use a
vulgarism, there is a screw luosc which needs
Tlie mail-clerks on the line deliberately j
send letters marked 'via Lytton' around, hy
Ashcroft,.and vice-versa:, It is of the greatest possible convenience to be able lo have
letters posted in Vancouver on a .Monday or
Friday come in by l.ylton nest day, but nine
times out of ton the clerks, ship such lette«
to Ashcroft, causing a delay of two or three
days before they are received.
II if. wine such doings were slapped.
Tlie following information ie given to
those of our r#»d*r« wbo we compara-
live stran.ers to thia /. rovince, and who
are asking for ini'ortuatiou regarding
placer and hydraulic p,*,_t„g,
Within the eoinewiuit narrow limit*
otour paper we will endeavor to ghve,
from time to tipie, whatever iuforinatiua
of a reliable nature, wu can aucure.
If mistake! are made i_ ue in printing mining newt it is because the part-
ion who have duped others have dupuii
the editors alao, Our interests are bear
served uy securing reliable ..'-we.
Ttieiilatistice furnished by the Minister of Mines allow that toe minus .0/
this l'ovinco bave, during tt»v Jaatycar,
paid back to investors generally, botti
principal and interest. The report it
aa tallows j In ISyg tne value of outpn;.
waB fu;539,420; in j_8tt, $fi,7G!,ii0.; and
in. tWU, the sum of *lu,UB.J,767 wai,
ieu. ned.
l'l.-icer Mining bas produced $1,278,72;
divided among the various dm trie tB aj,
. il' car
$ lb,lHAl
i 38,805
$ 6j;_»2
$ U ,060
Atlin Lake
Kasi aud West Kootenay
Coast  and other districts
tu the Liard Mining Division tne out
look, for Bueuessittl liydraho operations
is cood.
In the Cariboo, tbe fuccessful operations of the Cariboo Hydraulic lust vein
has stimulated other aud similiir enterprises.
In Lillooet, where tor 40 years operations have heen carried on near the
Fraser bridge, the Lillooet Hydraulic
continues to take- out *old iu paying
McGillivray Mine.
From returns received, the AnifarROU
Lake mine gold brick, weight 11)2 ozs.,
assayed fl,6.72. Tnis amount does not
include a i.zd. which chippie! o_ the
brink. The above ti.gures put the gold
at $17.01 per OS.
Ai-there are good    prospects   of n j.
large addition being made to the  present machinery uud plant, nm season
will probable see a iiibnantiail increatel
in this iniue's output.
lie that opposes us sharpens our
wits and helps us to become better.
Mnny people labor like lhe ox or
i.iu'r. Tin v havo 10 be hard pp Bsed or
ihey will not earn llieir feel.
A meeting 0*1 the  sba.relioblriip.ot th*~
1'iend Or  Co. was  held on   Wcdnesliai 1
at their head  olOcss in  Vancouver,, to
disctlfS mailers in c-innee-tioii   with   the
. ompany.
Messrs. Dii.ald McDonald and John
Williams left nn Thurtday to look over
the sile lot tin- proposed new bridge
at lhe month ol Bridge Kiver.,
VV. McLeod and R. I'billipB are out
on a prospecting  trip.
The followiti- Lillooet bnFidiall players lake part. in. the game being played
at Clinton to-day acainsl Lac La Ha. he:
It. Atkin, W. McKivor, 0. Elliot, Jos.
Russell and J. Walker j mascot, J~e.
II. S. Rowbottom.
Frank  Tinkhsav  is in   Lytton    thi.
Wolves are increasing alarming), iti
tbe forest lands of Northern Canada.
Tbis is atcrinnted for by lhe inrrense
in the herds of beer throughout the
Country, As the deer bave multiplied
•0 hnve lhe wolves which prey upon
ftrief Despatches.
The first of the Yacht races has heen
declared 111 favor of the Columbia.
Two races have keen de. lared off owing
to the failure of the boats to finish within the time limit.
Tbe second .race oj the series look place on
Thursday and was won by the Columbia,
The oup-defrnde*- finished jj minutes ahead
of tbe Sluwrock.
A red letter day in the history ol
of BritithColumbia l-.aB been marked
by tha completion of tbe telegraph line
to Dawson City.
Tli-"? next step will lie to extend the
line northward and westward to the
straits of Bering and from thence on to
join the Trans-Siberian line now beini:
Leon Vzolgntr, bas been sentenced tn
die in the electric chair, for the murder
of William McKinley, .resident of the
United States. The execution lias to
lake place Uuiin^ it.*.   „,vh *.>■_*,..  _...
Lord Kitchener reports that R Boer
force stated to he under the command
of General Botha, attacked FortB [tali
antl Prospect, on the Zululand border,
but were  repulsed   with  heavy loss.
All is quiet, on the Natal border
Lieutenant Miers, acrnmrnnieil by
some South African C01 stahulan.
went out on Sept. 25tt to meet three
Boers who nere coining in with a
white flag. After a;_oert eonveisution
Ihe Iloi rs si.ot and killed Miers aim
gailopjed away.
The scene ot the affair is placed at
River's Drnal,
Curiosity exc led by the appearance ot .V.r.
A.\V._a.illi _ti tlieCoa._.
The presence ol A. \Y. Smith, M I. A.
In the city tiiis morning,.nnd his Immediate departure, with Mrs. Smith foi
Victoria, led ninny and various rumors
to gain circulation ns to the object of
his'ritto the-capital — minors which
the Statements Mr. Smith bad to make
to the press do not effectually e-lisposi
Ol'i-our e it was guessed that Mr. Smith
I nd been se-nt lor and would have tl e
chance of ti.. Provincial Secrets yshi|
or the Ministry of mines.
Mr. Smith does not deny or afliim
ihe charge.
His position mi nsfennce to the cha
nges in she Cabinet tbat brought Premier Dunsmuir into disrepute is, however, very clearly defined.
"I do not care to say whether I think
I'lemitr D-insmuir should or should not
resign Bt present,." said tbe member
for West Lillooet lo a world reporter
this itK.i.ning. "Thine, certainly seem
to be very much luialdled, hut I tun
not siilUcienllv well informed todi-cuse
recent politics for the public until I get
10 Victoria and have a look aipouttud for
As for the cnlUne of Mr. J, C. Brown
to the Cabinet, Mr. Smith was more
positive. He had condemned il as soon
■is he heard the news. He bad endorsed Mr. McBtiile's action in tlie premises, and .Mr. McBride bad received a
letter from him intimating that he regarded the step as rightly taken.
The present point, however, is whether or not Mr. Smith can be induced tu
overlook Premier Dunsuiuir'e offence,
in view of the retirement of Mr. Brown
into nhscutity again,ami will help hm
in his endeavor 10 retain power despite
the wishes of tlie pc ipie.
John Hoiuton, oi Nelson, takrs this
ground, and is also willing to take tlie
portfolio of miues.
Van.ouver   World
Wi$9 and otherwise.
A story which Mr. Chamberlin is said
to be tellini; agaiiiBt himself just now is
good enough to he true. A well known
inspector oi schools spent a good quarter
ol an hour impressing upon tbe little
girls of a school near Birmingham the
beauties of natnre tlie wonderful nature
of fljwerB of tree, and of running
streams. At the end of bis discourse lie thought tit to put a few questions. "Now, who is it" he asked "who
mnde these wonderful tilings'.' Who
made each blade of grass?" "Joe
Chamberlin "was the prompt answer
oi the little girl who waB top. 'Surely'
said the inspector rather _taken back
"surely Mr Chamberlain could not
make a blade of grass," "a" said the
little girl you must be a pro-Boer 1,'
I'.y our special correspondent.
A short tune ngo, under tbe shadow
nl tie Kockies in the Kootenay country, two boys played together, and conversed freelv, as hoys do, ou all man-
•ier of subjects, and told each other
What il.ey would do when tliey oecuaie
One day a new experience was enjoyed by them. A clergyman visited
.hat Section and held an evening service, widen our young I'nenel. attended.
A few days after t as service the
neighbor's hoy came to play with bis
coinpuiiiun. They went upstairs, and
remained quiet lor a long time. The
evci-aniious mother called out "Hoys
what are you doing? " and had her
iears allayed hv the answer of her 6ou
"Oh nothing mamma, we are only playing church". The mother of course felt
satisfied lor the time being, but after
another period of silence she went up.
stairs to investigate. Imagine her sur-
1 rise lo Und the boy companion of her
-011 busily engaged with a pair of shears
cutting her boy's hair off the top aud
irout 01 liis head, and evidently desirous of removing every vestige uf hair
from that particular spot.
Tne mother exc.aimed "What are
yea doing with my hoj't" "Oh nothing' be said, ' I'm only making a
preacher out of him.' " Special notice
h.-.d been taken of the clergyman's
physical features, aud lhe Iiovb had noticed the deai th ol Lair ou the preacher's head.
lyi'l-.l'.I.S'T.NG  FACTS.
The Dominion of Canada has granted
ill h,mures tn Railways '(l18,'J3.,578,
and 89,725,130 acres of land. Of th*
bonuses tne Canadian Facifio Railway
seceiwd 25, OOQdXlQ acres of land and
, i:.',712,alii in in ney.
A little v'i.egar kept boiling on the
stove while conking cabbage, onions or
cauliflower v>ill pn-vent   much  of   tlie
i odor from   these   vegetables    etcap__
j through tlie house.
111 nt
ago (111
the sixties    you
Gran d in ai
went walking
e- b e   k e I d
her skirts so   I
W h a t
would she
say if the
saw   g i r 1 6
today with
s   kiltt
SO tiglltl-
Iv they
a   !   I,
lion d.i_.oek. COUiNTEl.FElT (xOLl).
Hon tbe Material That Gives thc
Shining, Metallic Finish to Mirror
and Picture Frames Is Produced.
Gold Leaf Without Gold.
How many persons who see the shining gold in colored printing and on
mirror and picture frames know that
gold does not enter at all into the composition of the stuff that produces these
golden effects?
The shining metallic effect Is produced by a line powder made from a
mixture of bronze and spelter. This
offers the cheapest and best menus of
giving tlie rich surface demanded In
wall papers, printing, lithography, frescoing and in a vast range of manufactured articles of wood, paper and iron.
The material used is so called Dutch
metal, an alloy of copper and spelter.
The relative proportions are varied to
produce different colors. The larger
the percentage of spelter the lighter or
more yellowish will be the tint of the
The copper and spelter are smelted In
graphite crucibles containing about 400
pounds of metal, which, wheu completely fused, Is run off into molds,
forming half round ingots two feet
long by half an inch in thickness. After cooling these are hound Into bundles
and sent to the rolling mill, where they
are passed cold nine times through a
double set of steel rolls under enormous pressure. This tlattens them and
draws them out into thin ribbons from
BO to CO feet long aud something more
than one Inch wide. Cold rolling under such extreme pressure makes the
metal brittle, so It passes to tlie annealing furnace, which is heated by
wood fire, as the sulphur in coal or
coke would be Injurious to the ribbons.
Having been softened and rendered
ductile by annealing, they are cleansed
In an acid bath, cut into lengths of
about three feet nnd collected In bundles of 40 or 50 strips each. They are
laid between sheets of zinc and passed
under hammers which bent the metal
strips to the thinness of tissue paper.
This requires six successive beatings,
nud great skill must be exercised to
produce a. uniform and unbroken foil.
After the third beating the metal strips
are taken from between the sheets of
zinc, loosened from each other and
cleansed by Immersion in n bath of
tartrate of potassium. The cleaning is
repeated after the last beating, and tho
sheets are hung on lines to dry. In tlie
beginning the rolled strips are a dull
gray metallic color, at the fourth beating the yellowish color begins to show,
and after the sixth they are clear and
bright ns gold.
The defective leaves are then thrown
out and the perfect ones cut into small
squares, which are laid together by
band   In   packets  of  Beveral   hundred
4UU.ll    or.'*'    InnlQjjpd     Tl'Itllln    On    „,,»>.. I r.,..*
of sheet brass. The packets return to
the annealing furnace, where they are
softened by heating nnd slow cooling,
and then go to the beaters, where they
are reduced under flattening hammers
to the thinness of real gold leaf, so thin
that It can be blown away by the
The manufacture of bronze powder
consists in grading, clipping and pulverizing the various bronze foils to an
even, impalpable powder and is an industry of comparatively recent date.
It began as a means of using up and
utilizing the imperfect leaves which
came as waste from the beaters of
gold, silver and bronze. These were
cut by hand into line clippings and
then ground to powder In hand mills of
simple construction. With the lapse of
time nnd the spread of artistic industries the uses of bronze powder increased until the demand far outran
the supply of waste, nnd the leaf metal
Is now made on a large scale.
The beating process flattens out a
pound of copper and spelter alloy to an
area of nbout 000 square feet, and In
this condition the square sheets as they
come* from the brass envelopes nre
sheared into small fragments nnd rubbed with olive oil through a steel sieve
having ten meshes to the Inch and then
passed to the stamping and grinding
machines, where they are pulverized by
steam or water power to the bronze
powder of commerce. The grinding
occupies from one to four hours, according to the grade or quality of the
powder to be produced, which Is of
four grades, from coarse to superfine.
The superfluous oil Is removed hy heating under pressure, and the powder
Is then carried Into centrifugal clarl-
Hers, or grading machines, which, turning nt a high speed, expel the powder
through fine orifices In Ihe form of
dust, which settles ou Inclosed shelves,
according to weight and fineness, the
finer particles at tlie top, the courser
below, nnd In this way the powder Is
divided Into Its various grades.
now Cnstoms Vary.
She—In some parts of Australia
when a man marries each of the bride's
relatives strikes him with a stick by
way of welcome into the family.
He—Yes, and In many parts of America when n man marries each of the
bride's relatives strikes him with n
loan by way of welcoming him Into the
Traveltn« Experiences.
Mother—Sir. I hope my Utile boy
doesn't worry yon by his fretting nnd
crying. He Isn't welL or he wouldn't
act so.
Mr. Man—Oh, no. All children net
thnt wny. I'm used to it—In fact 1
haven't seen a well child for 20 years.
Somi." ol'   thu People  llr   >a\v on Tln-Jinl   ■>,
(ieurg-JllI)  litiv  Mriimer --Lei _h_s
of Mintlry I'i iie'i^ rs.
It is dinner time on a Georgian
I Uiy steamer, and people are scuted
ut the six tables. This is where you
nee parsons of different kinds, writes
Q. ('. to The Toronto Star. FIcro
is an elderly man traveling alone.
and it is Impossible to believe thai
he is soaking pleasure or would deign
to countenance it if it. pursued and
found him. He looks like a man
who would buy thu boat and sell it
again at a profit before reaching the
nexl port. lie is a hard, severe,
shrewd man of business, nnd is making this trip for one object—there is
money to be made at tlie other end
of it. Money—the acquiring uf it is
his occupation. At table, on tlie
deck, wherever he is, he is planning
his fut ure operations.
opposite him sits the lonesome
man. There are several on tlie boat
who are (raveling alone, but this one
is a hundred times more alone than
any of them. lie is traveling for
pleasure, as one ran see by his peaked cap, the camera siting over his
shoulder, and the time-tables and
pamphlets protruding from his pockets. Evidently he started out well
enough—bought the peaked cap an
ihe proper thing, being something
half nautical, and ihi1 carpera to toko
snapshots of scenes that interested
him. lint nothing interests him. so
far as one can teil. He sits alone
mosl of the lime in tiie bow. speaks
to nobody, looking across the water as if he would like to jump off
and drown himself, only lie cannot be
bothered. What on earth drew him
forth to seems with which he eon-
sorts so poorly? Did his wife or his
mother buy the ship and the camera
and the tickets and send him on the
lake tour agalnsl his Inclination, in
i he hope that some of the moist ure
of nature would be absorbed by him?
If so, the scheme does not promise
well. lie is a Stick, a iivy fagot of
a fellow. He leaves the fat on the
side of his plate, and cats little with
an air of melancholy. But perhaps
ho has had bad news since leaving
homo! That would explain it. Wc
hope it, is nol   thai.
Over at the next table are the Americans—three married couples, and a
widow. The widow is a rollicking
good fellow—noisy with fun. Vou
can see that the men like her, and
tin, women do not, although two of
them conceal it very well, and feign
to be much amused at the nonsense
going on. Will tho widow have a
glass of champagne? of course there
is none, but the man on her right
goes through the motions of drawing
a cork, makes hiss'ng sounds, pours
OUl of an imaginary bottle into an
imaginary glass. and pretends to
hand it to the widow, who laughs
until slit- can scarcely keep her rhuir.
One of tno wives has a severe face—
clearly she disapproves. She looks
like a woman who will certainly
coinmenl upon this privately, if not
OUblielv. Cut it is to hw th** t Im
widow addresses her fun, graciously,
perhaps a little bit tauntingly. \\ i
should the prettiest of these four
women be a widow? Why should the
widow also be the iolliest? What
happened to him, that ho should die
and leave this pretty joker to travel
alone? Everybody in the dining
room of the steamer Is compelled to
listen to the fun going on at the
American table. The jolly fat man
with the iron grey hair hopes the
widow will look thein up in November in New York, Tho wife in blue
darts a look at him, and swerves it
toward the widow. Bweetening it as
it turns, and also expresses the hope
that, she will do so. Certainly the
widow will. She has friends residing not far from thein. The woman
wilh llie severe face remarks that.
she scarcely expects to be in New
York by November. Ah! the widow
regrets t o hear it.
At the next table is the man who
always gets the worst of it from the
waiters on boats, ia hotels, and restaurants. Ho orders lish, nnd having got it, tlie waiter goes and
jumps overboard. At least, he never comes back. The man tells another waiter, who says he i.s busy nt
his own table, and cannot attend to
him. He demands Hint the steward
be summoned. Ten minutes cro by.
Others are finishing their dinners. He
goes down stairs end sees the purser,
who returns with him. Three waiters look nfter the kicker. One
brings him soup. He has hnd soup
already—about half nn hour ago. Thi'
lull is held to him; he orders again,
Time goes by. He talks indignantly to the man opposite, who suggests
that the best way lo do is to keep
cool. Tho kicker Intimates that he
supposes the man opposite is part
owner of the boat. The hitler retorts that he has troubles enough of
liis own, nnd doesn't wish the conversation to continue. The man who
has eaten his dinner is ever scornful
of the impatience of the mnn wiio is
waiting for his. This kicker would
got ih<- worst of it at Hie nexl hotel
he came to. On tlie train he would
be unable to find a seat. On reaching
Toronto he would find that, his
baggage had been carried on to
Buffalo, or put off at Toronto Junction. It is not his fault. No effort
on his part will remedy these occurrences. He gets it in tho neck just
because Fate likes to have fun with
those who squirm—likes it as a man
likes to hook a game fish.
Later.—The lonesome man is all
right. The Jolly widow was so provoked at the sight of him that she
knocked his cap over his eyes, and
they got acquainted. He is malting
pictures of everybody, his cap is on
the back of his head, he is trying to
get up a dance in the cabin.
A mnn should not be blamed for the
mistakes be makes. He should he credited  as he protits by them.—Atchison
A Canadian Tfit on 11111*1 Heard.
Emperor William's whisker will
razor row among tho German barbers.
Did the German Emperor cret his
beard ideal from his uncle, King Edward?
Emperor William's whiskers won't
make any difference in his demeanor;
but he won't look s_ "^eeky.—Tfam-
ilton Spectator.
The Late .Senator Allan Was So Regarded
in All Circle...
Senator Allan deserved to be regarded, from more than one point of
view, as Toronto's first citizen. His
whole life has been passed here, snys
The Toronto Globe, and it was, it
might almost be said, coeval with
tho life of tho community. His tastes
and public duties touched those of
his day and generation at a dozen
different points. In its finance, education, art, philanthropy, horticulture, he had labored with zeal and
distinction. Indeed, there were very
few laudable lines of improvement in
which he had not borne his share of
it is a tribute to the stability of
our lifo that ho died in tho same
groat, house in which he was born almost eighty years ago. Moss Porlf
was the Allan family house long before Toronto attained the rank of a
city, and its late master had the
training and education that an English squire gives to his sons. After
leaving school he made tho grand
tour, and doubtless returned to the
little community in the York woods
with enlarged ideas of the world beyond the seas, and the applicability
or non-applicability of its conditions
to the new world. The persons of
position which were connect-ed with
the early life of Ontario in all probability dreamed of the possibility of
founding families hero. Sleepy Hollow, the Grange, Moss Park, nnd
other such houf&s were the provisional scats, at least, of this squirearchy. Tho air of this continent, or
perhaps its hick of laws of primogeniture and entail, makes the continuance of such families somewhat precarious. In the case of Senator Allan
it can be said, however, that he had
the culture, sense of public duty and
honorable traditions thut form the
best recommendation of such a class.
His leisure was not spent in trivialities or idle pleasures, but in an endeavor to do whatever duties came
to his hand as a member of the community. To his munificence it is
largely due that Toronto possesses
one of its handsomest public squares,
and it is to 1)0 hoped that at some
early day a memorial will he erected
in the Horticultural Gardens which
will remind visitors to thein that the
city owes thein to thu generosity of
George William Allan.
»_,»*,'    Window   Artlsana    Can    Command  Good liemanerntion.
A Broadway shoe manufacturer was
asked what method of advertising he
found most profitable.
"Placing my men near the window."
he said, "so they can work in view of
the public. I don't know of anything
that catches tlie attention of the passerby more quickly than the sight of a
demonstrator sitting close to the window running a machine for dear life.
"Manufacturers of all kinds of goods
have adopted this plan. V. alstmakei'S
put their most skilled workers on exhibition to show how the finest garments
are cut and sewed. Cigar manufacturers tnke tlie public into their confidence
nnd let them see tlie process of rolling
as performed b.v the cleverest hands.
.Men who deal in mechanical contrivances have found tbat It pays to have
at least one machine set up near n window so the crowd uutsMe may observe
tlie intricacy of l;s parts and the rapidity of Its action. Jewelers have stationed iheir most expert lapidaries within
view nt' tlie street tlmt possible customers may see Uow precious stones are
cut and polished and set.
"It isn't everybody who can work in
public. It lakes a person Willi good
strong nerves and concentration of
thought to do dillicult work in a show
window. 1 have men in my employ
who are excellent workers, but they
get flustered when subjected to unusual surveillance and ruin everything
they put tlieir hands to. 1 have tried
some of them ns window operators, but
they can't get uaed to it.
"A man who can run a machine at
full tilt or paint a picture or fry pancakes or iron a shirt in tlie full gaze of
the public eye and not lose his head is
an artist and worth several dollars
more a week to liis employer than the
more modest individual. And lie nets it
A <;„oil lleoent Parody.
In the way of recent parody the
subjoined is very good. It is from
a Halifax correspondent, signing
himself "W. 1>," to the London
1 loily Mail., and the point, of it is
contained in the fact that, the English Hoard of Education insists
that, scholars in the first and second
year's course in higher elementary
schools shall spend at least four
hours per week in the study of •science, half of which time must be devoted to practical work, 'lhe ages
of these scholars will vary betweeu
ten and twelve. Half uf lliem are
Seated one ilny at my lessons.
i  wins wearily trying to craai
A problem iu hydrostatics—
Something about a gramme.
I know not If 1 was dreamlnfc
I  fancy  I  wanted  m.   tea;
but I heard a melodious murmur
Lake the Bound of A. li. C.
It flooded ttie dreary class room.
Like an echo from iuiij,- ago,
II filled my soul wuh yeanlings
Ami my Ryes with II.O.
I couldn't ililnk where 1 had heard It,
.My memory Beemed to halt:
II brought buck the days when children
Called sodium chloride "salt."
It made me forget lor a cnoment
The smell- ami  formulae.
Ami  it  trembled awny Into slli nee
With a sound 1 thought  was V.
I have sought, hui  1 seek It va!nlyb
Thai  A.  It, (\ divine:
I heard il in my childh nd.
but   now   1   nm   nearly   ulna,
I learn about nitric acid.
I   learn about  XIII:
Perhaps when 1 go to the technical school
I shall learn my A, II, C.
Joseph   t'.rant.
The port Campbell, in his well-
known "Gertrude of Wyoming," ascribes the awful massacre of tlie settlement to Joseph Brant, the celebrated Mohawk head of tlie Six Nations. The charge is probably unfounded, as Campbell himself was noi
unaware from proofs submitted by
lhe sons of Brant in 1K__. Scarcely
less atrocious, however, was tlie ot
tack on the American settlement of
Minisink on .Inly 28,1770, when II
fell beneath tlie tomahawk of the Indians. Brant had been oducatod under the tutelage of Sir William
Johnson, had visited England in
177."i„ when his learning had attracted wide attention, and fought    wuh
much   distinction   oil   tile   side    of       i,e
British through the A.morlcan rovolu
t binary war. At I lie conclusion of
hosl ilii lea  lie again   vlslled   Europe,
nnd   a   few   years   Intel'   published    lie.
translations nf the gospel of si,
Murk und the Book of Common
Prayers Into tho Mohawk language,
lie died in liis 66th year in 18U7,
liis later years embittered by iho
death of a son, whom be had killed
in self-di fence while resisting n
drunken all |it to murder him.
our sturdy Country r.ny*.
There is no question of the influence wdiich the Bturdy nut door life
has upon country boys; and the fait.
that the life is harnessed to regular.
Imperative duties is to the boy's advantage, lie is developed gradually
nnd healthily, his mind following his
physical strength rather than the re-
verso. And around him, fnr bis
everyday observation nnd study, are
lhe very best object lossons possible
for a boy's developing life. lie ns-
sociales familiarly wiih nature during his work and recreation; and
even during his sleep, tlie air which
enters his open chamber window is
laden wilh lhe odor nf apple blos-
snius, or flic harvest season, or, perhaps, is the pure, Stimulating atmosphere of the while, undulating
winter fields. But it, all goes toward malting him stronger, sturdier.
more self-reliant, mure ambitious,
more observing. lie is healthy all
through, physically, menially, morally.
Earth has nothing more tender than
a pious woman's heart.—Luther.
Remember, woman Is most perfect
when most womanly.—Gladstone.
Lovely woman that caused our cares
can every care beguile.—Beresford.
lie that would have fine guests let
blm have a fine woman.—Ben Jonson.
A woman's strength Is most potent
when robed in gentleness.—Lnmartluc.
Disguise our bondage as we will, 'tis
woman, woman, rules us still.—Moore.
Oil and water, woman nnd a secret,
are hostile properties.—Bulwer Lytton.
Women need not look r.t those dear
to them to know their moods.—How-
Kindness In woman, not their beauteous looks, shall win my love.—Shakespeare.
Raptured man quits each dozing
sage, O woman, for thy lovelier page!
lie Is a fool wbo thinks by force or
skill to turn tbe current of a woman's
will.—Samuel Tuke.
The most beautiful object In the
world, It will be allowed, Is a beautiful woman.—Macaulay.
If the heart of a man Is depressed
with cares, the mist is dispelled when
a woman appears.-
The    Shock*    of    Exercise    Lengthen
Them and Keep Them Even.
As a fact, says the author, our lower
limbs are not usually both of exactly
the same length, though they are so for
all practical purposes. The left is usually the longer, though tbe gait Is not
notably Influenced by tbis fact. At
birth the lower limbs are shorter than
the upper, and their movements are
rather of the prehensile type. "We are
not born leggy like the foal or kangaroo, but we gradually achieve leggi-
ness." The bones increase in length, uot
so much by Interstitial deposit as by
addition to their ends—that Is, by progressive ossification of the layer of cartilage which Intervenes between the
end of the shaft and the epiphysis. Ossification goes on till the component
parts of the bone nre all united by bony
matter, and thus the stature of the Individual Is determined.
If from Inflammation or injury au
epiphysis be damaged, one limb may be
shorter than the other, or inflammatory
stimulation may even Induce an Increased length in the bone affected. Thc
skeletons of tortoises, not being subjected to sudden jars, have no epiphyses at the ends of the long bones,
whereas In the leaping frog the extremities of the humerus nnd femur long remain as separate epiphyses. Tbe continuous concussions to which the ends
of tbe bones of tbe lower limbs are exposed when a vigorous child is excited
by Its own natural spirit to run nbout
are doubtless of great value in assisting the growth in length of the lower
limbs, which soon lose their Infantile
character and become adapted for running nnd walking. By exposing the
lower limbs to the same Influences and
resistances during their entire growth
we manage to maintain them of the
same length, and gentle jars upon the
epiphyses at the joints may be considered favorable to growth.
Taking Sunday Collections.
An old and not yet obsolete mode of
taking a collection in a Scotch church
Is by means of a ladle—a small wooden
box at the end or a straight wooden
shaft about four and a half feet long,
the top of the box being sufficiently
open to receive contributions of money.
For all special collections this was tlie
usual mode in the chief churches of
Edinburgh when I was a boy at school
there 50 years ago. but It has gradually
gone out of fashion and Is not often to
be seen nowadays.
For ordinary Sunday collections tlie
general custom has been to have a
metal plate or basin on a small table
nt the church entrance superintended
by an elder—a mode which was often
called tbe brod. When ladles are used,
they are banded round tbe congregation
by elders after the sermon or after the
last psalm, and the common Scotch
phrase to "lift" the collection mav have
come   from   this   custom.
Some  Queer  Verdicts.
What Is "a reasonable state of Intoxication" apparently just missed precise
definition by a coroner's Jury In Mississippi Which stated in Its verdict that
"we, the Jury, Hnd that deceased came
to ids death by a stroke of an east
bound train. No. 204, on L C. Rallfond.
at Fentress, Miss., In Choctaw county,
be being in a reasonable state of Intoxication."
A somewhat similar Indellnlteness of
legal conclusion mars a verdict of a
neighboring Georgia Jury to the effect
that "we, tbe Jury, Hud the defendant
almost guilty."
Equally as uncertain nnd ambiguous
as these statements by laymen is the
opinion In an early Maryland case
which "acknowledges the corn" by sny-
Ing that an occurrence referred to took
place "at a former sitting when tbe
court was full."
The Gencrons   l.rs  to Which  Henry
Word Beochc-r Put  It.
In his "Eccentricities of Genius" Major Pond says that often while traveling Henry Ward IScecher Improved his
time by having what be called "a general bousecleanlng" of his pockets,
which would get loaded up with letters
and papers until they could bold no
more, wdien he would clear them out
and destroy sueh papers as were worthless.
On one occasion Beecber happened
to put his hand In the watch pocket
of his pantaloons nnd found there a
little envelope Which he opened. When
he saw Its contents, he called Major
Pond to sit beside blm and remarked:
"You remember the evening 1 married
C. P. Huntington. 1 was so much interested In the subject thnt I forgot
be handed me a little envelope as he
went out of tbe door. I put it In the
watch pocket of my pantaloons and
never thought of It again until Just
now, and here It Ib, four $1,000 bills.
Now," he said, "don't tell any one
about It. and we will hnve a good time
and make some happiness with this
money. We will just consider that we
found it."
Aud so in a day or two Mr. I'.oecher
went with Major Pond to look at a
cargo of line oriental rugs, many of
which he purchased and sent to differ-
I ent friends, and afterward he spent
j what remained of the money for coin
silver lamps, unmounted gems and various pieces of brlc-a-brac, all of which
he gave away until be had used up
tlie entire $4,000 "in making happiness
among those whom he loved."
After Mr. Beeelier's death the major
related to Mr. Huntington the Incident
of this discovery or the four $1,000
bills, and tbe railway magnate observed: "I should never have given them
to him. It was nil wrong. I made a
mistake. Money never (lid blm any
The Questions mt Clnrenee.
"Well. Clarence, what is 11'/" asked
the boy's papa.
"1 didn't say anything, papa," replied
"I know you didn't, but It is fully live
minutes since you nsked a question,
nnd 1 know from experience that another is due about this time."
Iiul. iii ii Steel Hulls.
The rail mill presents mnny pictures
that appeal strongly to lovers of the
picturesque. Under ordinary circumstances the great strands of iron, each
half ns long as a city block, slide back
and forth smoothly enough between
the rolls that are stretching them and
pressing them iuto the required shape,
out a tiny obstacle may at any moment
tarn one of these cables of lire off the
beaten track and twist It into a hopeless taugle or wind It like a squirming
snake around some unfortunate workman.
When tbe rolling process has been
completed, the piece of Iron slides along
to the great buzzsaws, which cut It up
into the 30 foot rails known to the railway traveler. Every time the whirring
circular saw clips off one of these
lengths, sparks radiate In every direction, as though the biggest pyrotech-
nical pinwheel ever devised had been
suddenly set in motion.
When the rail has been cooled and
boles have been drilled In it, It Is ready
to start for any part of tbe world.
The evolution of bars or beams or
sheets from the big steel slabs Is gained by the Bame general method of procedure. It Is tbe size and shape of the
grooves in the rolls which determine
the form to be ultimately assumed by
the   steel   In  their  clutcbes.-
"Well, papa, what are all those big
United States flags made of?" asked
the boy.
"Some of them are made of silk,
Clarence, but by far the greater number are made of bunting."
"And, papa?"
"Well, Clarence?"
"Are the little flags made of baby
Give Everybody a Chance.
Emerson's dictum that we should
treat every one ns If he were all be
ought to be Is an excellent rule to practice In dally life. It is human nature
to rise to the level that Is expected of
It. It Is not necessary to waste time
upon uncongenial people unless you are
bound to them by strong family ties,
but It Ib Important that all wltb whom
you come In contact be studied, with
tlie desire on your part to give credit
for all tbat Is good in them and that
nothing In their outward circumstances
or appearance be allowed to prejudice
you ngalust tbem.—Ada C. Sweet In
Woman's Home Companion.
Wise Too "nte.
Fond Mother—Tommy, you don't
seem very well.
Tommy—No, maw, 1 ain't I wlsht 1
hnd let sister eat tbat third piece uv
pie.—Ohio State Journal.
Ton Lilternl.
Wife— Elere's nn advertisement In the
paper that you'd better look into. It
says a man Is wanted, and he won't be
worked to death, and he'll get paid
enough to live on.
Husband—Snys ho won't be worked
to death, eb?
Wife—Ves; nnd they promise pnj
enough to live on.
Husband—Some catch nbout that!
Mnry's Frnctlou* Sister.
"I suppose your baby sister cries
some?" nsked one of the neighbors.
"Cries!" said Mary. "Why, she just
seems to look on the dark side of things
.it *Tii> tima.'"
A   Heartfelt   I.OSS.
Casey—So poor Cassldy Is dead? Sure,
everybody will miss him!
Flannigan—They will! He was tbe
only mon In the war-rd thot everybody
.ould llekl-Pnck,	
A Mint Julep TroKcdjr.
A northern mail stopped at the home
of an Alabama planter of the old school
and was cordially invited to "Light,
sah, and be welcome."
He "lit" and was forthwith Invited
to take a toddy, iu accord with the Alabama rules cf hospitality.
"Why," he said, "I saw a nice bed of
mint back there. Suppose I get some of
It and make a mint julep instead of a
"A what, sah?" snid the plnnter.
"A mint Julep. Haven't you ever
tried them?"
"No, sah, nevah; but I'm willing,
I sail."
They did try the fascinating bever-
age, not once, but mnny times, and the
j northern man went awny next day
! with reluctance.
Two years later his business took
1 him there again. At the gate he was
[ met by tbe old colored butler, on whose
; hat, as he duffed It, was seen a baud of
I crape.
"Where's your master, sir?" be Inquired of the old darky.
"He's dead, Bah; died ycstlddy."
"Dead! I'm shocked. What was the
"Why, sah, 'bout two years ago one
o' dem Yankees cum down henh and
showed oie marse how to drink weeds
In his red likker, and be never stopped
twell he died fum It."
>AI E   A^/TM
art BtaM Shu $     *   '... w   ■•■' ■-•' » ■ -a ■ « S
i \j' v .* a i kM   _*.
Aiuernia, or thin, watery blond, is increasing to an alarming extent among the school girls and young women of our
land. Pale gums, tongue and eyelids, muscular weakness, inability i'or exertion, deficient appetite, impaired digestion, short
breath, palpitation of the heart, attacks of vomiting, swooning,
hysteria and irregularities of the feminine organs are among the
unmistakable symptoms of anajmia or poor qualify of blood.
Anremic persons r.re frequently said to be going into a decline, and as a iact do usually contract consumption or some
fatal constitutional disease ii they neglect to restore normal
vigor. Fresh air, sunliyht, moderate exercise and the regular
use of Dr. Chase:s Nerve Food after each meal will restore new
vitality to the body and new color to the cheek of any anajmic
person. Gradually and thoroughly it forms new red corpuscles
in the blood and wins back perfect health and strength.
Fifty cents a lo
from Jidumusuii,  I'.nt
C, boxes ior  P2.H0
*.- '.'_.. Toronto,
U dealers,   or  post    paid
A Sad Letter From a Lady Whose
Husband Was Dissipated.
ilow She Cured Him With a Secret
"I had for years patiently borne
the disgrace, suffering, misery and
privations due to my husband's
drinking IiaLits. Hearing of your
marvellous remedy for the cure of
drunkenness, which I could give my
husband secretly, I decided Lo try it.
I procured a package and mixed it
in his food and coffee, and, as the
remedy was odorless and tasteless,
ho did not know what it wns that
so quickly relieved his craving for
liquor, lie soon began to pick up
'ie>h, his appetite for solid food returned, he stuck to his work regularly, and we now have a happy home.
After ho was completely cured I told
him what I had done, when ho acknowledged that it had been his saving, ns he had not tho resolution to
break off of his own accord. I heartily advise all women alllictcd as I
was to _!vo your remedy a trial."
package of Tasteless Samaria Prescription SENT I'liEE with full particulars in plain sealed envelope. All
letters considered sacredly confidential. Address The Samaria Remedy
Co., 30 Jordan street, Toronto, Ont.
Woman's Christian Tenuerance Union
Letter fro_> Mrs. George Orant, of
Paisley, Out., giving particulars of
a cure effected by "Samaria Prescription," resulting in its use and adoption by tho Paisley Woman's Christian Temperance  Uniou.
Taisley, Ont., December lit*, l'JOO.
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 temperance cause, I wrote for
information ; at that time I had in
my mind friends whose son was a
great cause of anxiety and trouble on
account of his drunken habits. 1
strongly urged the. friends to try the
remedy I saw advertised in the Toronto Globe. Tlvsy did so. It was
•the Samaria Remedy that was administered aiul 1 am pleased to inform the company the medicine was
helpful; Ihe young man hns not
drank a drop since, breaking off from
old companions; and special prayers
on his behalf, all aided in breaking
the chains.
At the last meeting of the W. C.
T. U. here, I introduced your medicine for the cure of the liquor habit,
and a resolution was passed, "That
inasmuch as it is the aim of this organization to help the poor inebriate,
we should recomi"end this remedy in
homes where persons are addicted to
the use of intoxicating liquors."
Now, sirs, wishing you a successful
career in your noble work, and feeling that assistance can be given in
the precincts of home by the hnnd of
mother or wife, trusting God may
open up useful avenues for your labors,      Yours very respectfully.
(Signed)       MUS. GEOI1GF S11ANT,
On behnlf of Paisley W. C. T.  U.
free sample o"„,?:n"!!:,,^:;c
alien, testimonials   mul price pent In i lain
waled envolqpo.   Enclose So  stamp    Address
THK HAMAKIA HICMKDY 00., 8n Jordan 8t ,
TOBONTO, Ontario
An  _arlr Canadian flnvrriior.
Charles Gordon Lennox, fourth
Puke of Lennox and Earl of March
in tlie Peerage nf England, Duke of
Lennox. Earl of Darnley and Baron
Methuen in the Peerage of Scotland, su-ceeded General Shcrbrook
as Governor of Canada on the 20th
of July, 1810. lie had previously
acted as Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland,
and brought from the old to the
new office :t reputation for conciliation      that   w.is considered  of good
augury  for iho su s  of  Ins    luter
Undertaking.     II oved  one of tho
most energetic und masterful of early Canadian Governors, though in
estimating 'nine ,,r tin. acts of his
administration il, is well to bear in
mind thai lie nge was one when responsible government, with the sig-
niflccnco that w nave come to attach to tlw term, was as yet to be
born. Thus when ou one occasion
the Legislature refused to grant the
supplies necessary to defray ihe civil
list, his act in drawing upon the Ue-
coiver-Goripral on his own responsibility fur the sum is not to lie Judged by modern standards. He died,
while making a tour of Upper Canada in 1820, from a bite nf a tamo
fox will, which he was amusing himself.
Her Chtoniro Flna.
She was a fresh water mermaid who
hail been ordered hy her physician tn
take a sea voyage.
"So you are from the famous seaport
ot Chicago, are you''" inquired oue of tho
sea nymphs.
"It's a good thing you are built mi
mermaid lines clear dowu to the last fin."
"Because if you were not you would
never have got through the canals."—
Niw York Marine Journal.
S0RF, FEET. -Mrs. K. J. Weill, New
Armagh, P. Q.r writes: "For nearly six
months 1 was troubled with burning
aches and pains In my feet to such an extent that 1 could not sleep at night, and
as my feet were badly swollen I could not
wear my boots for weeks. At last I got a
OIL and resolved to try It, and to my as
toulshment 1 got almost Instant relief,
and the one bottle ucooinpli&hed a perfect
How Erin VI'aa <o Captnre America.
There can bo no question that tlie emigrants from our shores are physically of
a nioro vigorous and fertile average than
those who stay at home. We once hnd a
striking reminder of this. Very many
years ago we had the plensure of a long
interview with a Roman Catholic priest
in the poorest part of County Qalway.
lie was very frank aud plain spoken, but
we allude here to ouly one of his remarks. The chapel he served was poor
and primitive in the extreme. "Look at
these pensants," he said, "whom you saw
ia chapel this morning. Barefooted and
humble, as most of them are, they aro
bodily as souud as a hell. Go into any
of your churches in England and you
can hardly hear whnt is going on for
coughing. You hoard not a single cough
this morning. What is tlie result? These
v!ffcro_s, healthy people go out to America and marry there. They have families
of from 15 to IS. while the home bred
Yankee has only two or three. America
is ours as sure as fate!"
Mrs. Edward Patterson of Conboy-
villo the Writer-Her High Opinion of Dodd's Kidney Pills—Her
Advice to  Others.
Conboyville, Ont., Sept. 23.—(Special)—Mrs. Edward Patterson of this
town is one of those who can testify to tlie lasting nature of cojres by
Dodd'a Kidney Pills, the great Canadian remedy for all affections of the
Mrs. Edward Patterson, according
to her own statement, is today in
splendid health. Her rheumatism has
left her, and although it is ten years
since then, it has never returned beyond a slight touch in cold weather,
which a Dodd's Kidney Pill or two
immediately drives away. This proves
what has always been claimed—that
Dodd's Kidney pills cure permanently. Their effects are lasting—in fact
they do not merely reiieve^-they cure.
Hero is Mrs.  Patterson's letter :
"It is many years, perhaps ten or
twelve, since I started taking Dodd's
Kidney Pills, and then it was not
for Rheumatism that I took them.
I was feeling miserable and did not
know what ailed me, and while reading a paper I saw thc testimony of
some one who had been cured by
Dodd's Kidney Pills, who had been
feeling just as I was. I got a box
nrol found thoy helped me. I found
also Hint toy rheumatism wns not
nearly as bad. for I had suffered for
ninny years, especially in cold weather, I havo used dozens of bot ties
of medicines nnd liniments, but it always returned until I used Dodd's
Kidney Pills nnd now I seldom have
a touch of if. I occasionally get a
box, perhaps two a year. I never
hear anyone complain of Rheumatism
but T advise them to try Dodd's Kidney Pills."
An Irishman wanted to have a
note discounted about Christmas.
Thc bank officers Objected to the long
timo it hail run. The Irishman said,
"But then you don't consider how
short the days are at this time of
the year."
Uu*. He Knows.
Fogg says that he has noticed that
women never wear veils to protect
their complexions or to make their
wrinkles less assertive. Tbey Invariably wear them to keep their hair Ir
place. He knows, because he has always been told so.
But one thing i.s greater thnn success, and that is another effort after
a failure.
If people want to talk about you, 11
Is easy for them to invent a story. The
point Is'uot to eujov talking about poo
There never was, find never will bo, a
mim-r_.al panacea, in one r< m dy, fur ull liii
to winch fl th ;■* Iilm*—the very uutii.o of
nmny curative, bt-nm *_ui!h that were tin
(ferniM of other and differently seated diseases rooted in tlie t-ymem of the patient—
what would relieve one iJ__ in turn w.-uld ug-
gnivate the oth r. Wo have, however, in
Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a 8o*-__nd,
uimdulteruUd state, a remedy for many end
grievous ills. By its gradual and judicium
USO the fruilest systems are led imo convalescence and btrength bj the influence which
Quinine exerts * n nature's own re sto rati ves.
It relieves the drooiin^ t*iiirrts of tho__! with
whom a chrome state of morbid despondency and lack of interest in iife is a disease,
und, by tranquiiizing the nerves, disposes to
bound and refresh in if s!oci*<—imparts vi^or
to tho action of the blood, which, being
stimulated, euur_es throughout tho veins,
strengthening the heathy animal funetiont
of the system, thereby making activity a
necessary reeult. strengthening the framo,
and giving life to the digestive organs, which
naturally demand Increased snbstanee^—reeult, improved appeiite. KorthropA Lyman,
of Toronto have given to the public their
superior Quinhie Wine at the usual rate, and,
gauged by the opiuion of r-ciontista. thia
wine approaches nearest perfection of any in
the market.    All druggists sell it.
All the good poets are dead. Thia_
should he a suien in warning to the
word rhymers of today who have aa-
Minard's Liniment Cnres Diphtheria.
Many n man who is unable to tell
the I nil li evens things up by refusing
to tell lies.
The average man would much
rather be right than be president of
_ school  board  without   any  .salary.
Gentlemen—While driving down a
very steep hill last AugUat my horse
stumbled and fell, cutting himself
fearfully about the head and body. I
used MIMAKD'S LINIMENT freely on
him and in a few days ho was as
well as ever.
.1.  11.  A.  DEAUCIIEMIM.
Happy is the man who can't borrow trouble.
Kindness is the oil that makes (he
wh.els of care run smoothly.
Hliarr.'! Liniment Cuts Strict ii Cm.
$100 Reward, $100
The rfBd^ra of this i.ttp>.'r will b« *plea*L'it t'
liMim thnt there is at Unit »ne iir-»»'i<*-d dlHeate
".hat Set- nee lia-n b»en alil« te curt, iu ail it*
frta^oa, and that ts Catarrh, Hail'B Otarrli
Oure utna only r** s tlve rure known to the
medica] frfttoriiitv. Catarrh M'-r* a constitu
tluna dtleue,requires n e-.n^titntiomil tr.a.-
ment. HrH'b Catarrh Cmu i« tukt-n Internally
antii'B rilreotly upon the flood end raiu-ous sur.
fhet'n ot the syH.ein, thereby destroying rh.
foundation of the dtsease,and _tivln*x th ■ patient
^trergih by bu It ing up the constitutlmi and
iiHsiNtiriK nature in -.minor il* work. Th«* nro-
prleun-a htive n-> muen falin In Its euratlTt
power*, that the? offer One humlrcd dollar* fer
any case thnt it lalta to oure. Stniil for lut ol
Art-tit***,   F. ... CHENEY & CO., I'ol do, 0
Bold y Crutrgint"*, Tflc.
Hall's I'iml    cill- are the beit.
I Leave [ Leave 1
STATIONS AND Days.   Going   (Joing Arrive
 ! South. North..'
_eave from   Canadian
Northern depot— j
A*innipeg co Morris,Era:
Orson.St, l\iulct<v_.iy
Bt Paul    to   Emerson
Morris, Winnipeg dlv
WiuMijieg    io  liomu
Miami, Hoi ■■.oiitjlart-
iiL'v & Brandon. Mon.,-
Wed and FrL - . »'
Br.indun, Hiirtn.y, Belmont, Miami, i&hmd,
to Winnipeg,   Thus.
Thurs and SaTi.    -  -
Win id eg to Por tape la
i\  aud   Intermediate
s atlons,daily e.__.uu.j
Port go laI*. n*Jicl i'.ter-|
incdiuto   BtaUotta   t •.
Winnipegdly ex Su- '
Winnipeg to i?.r' ions on
Beaver aim Delta nro;
elic-_» Tu-M. aad Thurs
Beaver and Belt a br'cli
station., to Winnipeg
Tues. and Thurs.    -
tV'nnipegto Portage la
J.'.,(.ilauBtone*    •   -   -
Dauphin,    et<'.,    Mon.
Wed, nnd Fri.     -
Dauphin. Gladstone. P."
la Prulrio, Winnipeg
TU68.| Thurs. &   Snt.
Winnipeg to W'p'gosiy.
Tues. und Thurs,   •    -
Winnipego'si-i   to   Wpg
Mon. ana Fri	
Winnipeg     to   Grand
View, Hon* and  Fri.
3.mud View to   Wpg
Tue3. aud Sat	
Dauphld to   W'p'gosis
nnd return, Sat	
Dauphin to Swan River
<te Elwood, Wed	
Elwood to b .v._» Jlive."
*S_ Dnuphin.Fn	
..enve from O. P. depot
Winnipeg  to Warroad
Beaudette and inter
mediate Rtationo^lou,
Wed*, and Fn	
Beaudette, Warroad,ete.
to Winnipeg     Tues.
Timrs. and flat.    ...
Qeu. Sunt.
13 W
14 10
Tt_I. Tile-
Perhaps  tlio man    you  think   is  a
fool thinks you nro in tho same clnss.
When tlie lenves boffin to turn the
teacher keeps the pupils busy turning
S. K.   Mnrlo, Oven  S"U  _,   Toronto
liiidl'.'i..'   Vi:l Liikuil,   .Moil., -liura
Tuos , Fri. and Slill	
Montr*!!., Toronto,  Nuw  York and
cast, via nil rail, itiil/	
Rot    Poring*!    and    Intcrmoalate
|, .ints, M ni., Wod.ftFi!	
Tuo-o'lliura* _:Sac 	
But    Poiiiuro    mid    lntarmeutati
lioUiis. Tlli'3..Thrl-\ llO'.l _ot	
Mai... Will, nv.ii. i!	
Moi_3_,I_to DaBomict mid   inter
meiliato t-'oinl?. Thurs only	
Portage laPrnli le. Brandon, Calgary
Nelson and n?J Uooten_yand coast
points, ilailj ,.,..
Portnga lalri ilrle, Ura*.iaon, and Intel mudlato points,daily ox sua —
Por tn pa lu Prr ri". Hniiidoit. M >o e-
jaw end l._'.M'l_&*li.l* J points dally
ox Sliildilj  	
Gl nl'tone, Boopaw.i, MlniioJom mid
Intermediate points, i..ily ex sun.
Sh 'nlLake, 7or_ton and Intermedl-
,-to point". Mon., Weil. i'rd Fri ....
Tuo3. Than .ondSoturday	
rttvild   Citv,    Hninlota,    llli-.ot.i.
Tucs.. Thurs. and&at	
Sum., Wiil n-d li'il	
Monlen, Duloraino andlntermettlate
i,olats dully ex ban
N.iplnlta, A':unoi!:i and Intermediate
iioints, Mon., Wed., Thurs. „ ISiit
Jlopv, Tuis., Tliuis. nnd Fri 	
Olenboro, S:nvis, nnd into.'ini'illati
■ olnls, uolltr ex Bun	
S_uiiika,Molu_ Alamoda and inter
mediate points,  Mon., Wed, Fri.
Tues., Thurs. and Snt	
Pipestone,Bo_oa,Areola nnd Into*-
mi l-ats pointSi  Mon. Wed*, Fri.
Taes., Thurs. nud sat	
Frobyahire, HU-dli. LUenfait, Kste
van, _at	
nr.tnti.Ki. ''iiul. Chlcngo daily
KluutiurnU, Tuelon..Tui j, Thurs,Bat
\V< si Belklrfe Mon, Wed, Fri
West Selkirk Tues, Thurs, sat
Knior?0n Mon, Wed nnd Fri
ll.i 0
7 3;
8..1 I
7.40 10.2'
IS Oil
12 _ i
IS 30
13. t
Tha Hair in Hot Weather.
Oil the head at night three times
weekly. On the following day wash
with soap and water, rinse and expose to the suft's heat for as uianj
hours as possible. Lot the sun fall
on tiie scalp. K is not necessary tu
expose the entire scalp at one time
'-ne part mny be shielded «hile another is having its sun bath IVu
I'.eople are aware ihat by a skilful
•ise of tho comb severe straightno a
(an ho remedied. Ii is diflicuM u
convey in words a correct idea of thi
necessary motion of the hand. It resembles that employed in whiskin-u
.mi egg into a frothy state, Tht
comb is moved rapidly and ver,1,
ligl : !y, wil h i he result i hat i he hail
RHSiune ■ ;; (luff.*, condition. But thfi
is merely tnmpornrv.
Jndlclal ( (himoIoitlon.
A man who hail been convicted of
IteaJIng a small amount was brought iuto
court for sen ton ee. lie looked very sad
and hopeless, and tho court was much
moved by his contrite appearance.
"Have you ever been sentenced to imprisonment?" the judge asked.
"Nevor, never!" exclaimed tbe prisoner, bursting Into tears.
"Don't cry, don't cry," said tho judge
consolingly. "You are going to bo now."
—■Chicago News.
f<*AGGl_D OUT.—None but thos- who
havo become fagged out know what a depressed, miserable feeling it is. All strength
is gone, and despondency has taken tioid of
the sufferers, They feel as though there is
nothing to live for. There, however, is a
oure—onr box of Parmelee's Vegetable I'illa
will do wonders in restoring ht-uith and
strength. Mandrake arid Dandelion are two
of tht articles entering into tho computation
of l'urmeleu's Pills.
A trinjrle smile from her rosy mouth,
A sudden glanco from her soft eyes Bent,
And he turned, as tiie wind veers north or aottttt
And followed whither her light feet went.
Did she linger and look for a moment then?
Did she lift her (ace and smile again?
Nay, not sot
Tlie heart of a girl, ah, who may know!
With every pace of his swift pursuit
Her step she quickened nor looked behind,
Eyes were Bpeechlesa, and lips w .re mute;
Never a glance or cold or kind,
As if she cherished nor thought nor care
For the eager footfalls hurrying there I
Was it so?
The heart of a girl, ah, who may know.
Did she love him more when look and smila
Silently bade liim to follow her?
Did she love him less when she wove her wil#
His heart to trouble, his hope defer?
Nay, read you this riddle, strange, but true—
She loved him most when she moat withdrew I
Even sol
The heart of a girl, ah, who may know.
—Mlanche   Trcnnor   llePth   la  Atlanta   Conitlt**
tion _________________________
Trying to Plnce Him.
"Sir," cried the aggrieved stranger,
"you have grossly IniaJted my chosen
profession! I am an ornament of the
stage, sir."
^ "Eh?    Might I ask what your special
line of entertainment is?"
"1 hold the glass to nature, sir."
"Oh, I see, you are a blower."
"A blower, sir!"
"Yes; a glass blower. "—Cleveland
riain Dealer.
Watchful    Mothers Can    Keep   Their
Babies Healthy, Sosy-Cheeked
and Happy.
Nothing in the world is such n
comfort and joy as a healthy, hearty
rosy-cheeked, happy baby.
Baltics can bo kept in perfect health
ouly by having at hand and administering when needed some purely vegetable, harmless remedy, and of all
this class of medicines Baby's Own
Tablets are conceded to be  tho best.
For constipation, colic, diarrhoea,
simple fevers, sour stomachs, teething babies, indigestion and sleeplessness, these tablets aro a really wonderful cure. You can give them to
the smallest baby without the slightest fear. Dissolved in water, they
will be taken readily. Thoy contain
absolutely not a particle of opiate
or other injurious drugs. They are
small, sweet lozenges that any baby
will take without objection, and
(heir action is prompt and pleasant.
They will (one up the whole system
and make tho little one as hearty
and free from infantile disorders as
any mother could wish.
Mrs. Halter Brown. Milby, Que.,
says: "1 have never used any medicine for baby that did him so much
pond as Baby's Own Tablets, 1
would not be without them." This
is the verdict of all mothers who
have used these tablets.
They cost 25 cents a box. All
druggists sell them or they may be
secured by sending the price direel
and tho tablets will bo forwarded
prepaid. The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co.,  Dept,  T., Brockville.  Ont.
Which gentler on the s   lnt lies
Than tirod eyelids on tired ..-yes."
Soft, rich and voluntnoua as thi lover breathe*
whi ii serenading t>ie Sonorita on u lungu deven
ing in old Jladr.d is that wliieh is in stort- fo_
those who cboose from our large au-ortir.ent ol
-W-ILLI-A-lvI'S        PIANOS
We sell the 13 h-rty Mid Goderich ortj-ns.al?.**
Eldridge "B" Sewing Machines.
Write for catalogue md prices and save undo tt
mull'.- ;.!' ' le
I. M. C. A. isi.eK
. oUubc Am., Winnip«_..
UeA/  <iVU/ ,Ulhh/ fylM/ C4rf-$L^.Jhls~
Du truthful, saUi the teacher.
Always ? asked thu boy.
Always, answered  the  teacher.
Never tell a lie .'
Nol even a white lie?
Not even a white lie.
Hull ! ejaculated the lad. scornfully. It's a mighty pood thing for
you you ain't a hoy with my dad
for a father.
Why ?  ashed   the  teacher.
Becau.se., replied the hoy, ifi you
was my dud's little boy. an' you'd
heard what he suid nbout Aunt Eliza
comin' to visit us with her children,
an' Aunt Eli/.a hn.d asked you if you
weren't all plad to see her, an' you _
told the truth like .1 did, you'd
think there was a place where your
trousers was mighty thin after dud
Qntvhed with you
He. wenl back to his death, and as
li* sat tlown with tfrent care there
wus an expression on liis face that
showed the great lesson of truth
hud been, at leas', in a measure, lost
ou him.
Henry .1. Byron, one of the wittiest of English playwrights of a score
of years ago, remarked on one occasion :
"A play is like a cigar. If it's
good, everybody wants a box. If i''H
"bad. nil the puffing in the world
won't mnke it go."
Here.  Is  an  axrverlia__._TC   t__
servos a   response.   It reads :
John  Smith,   who   thirty yenrs
deserted his poor wife nnd babe,
return,     said   babe  will    knock
stalling out of him."
" lingo
It will Keep the Mood Rich, Red and
Pure,  Strengthen  the Nerves
and Prevent   Decline.
A mnn would doubtless be just iv
Irritable ns a sitting ben were hi
placed in a similar position.
Minard's Liniment Cares Distemjer,
The prodigal son gets the fatted
veal, but the prodigal daughter in
given ibe icy mitt.
The actress who bus eyes like diamonds is never anxious to lose them
for advertising  purposes.
I Ilu. _U1,_
_. K. Mcpherson,
tl. II. 1—3. AgCllt.
I.ook not upon the "high ball" for
it stingeth like an adder and bltheth
like a lightning calculator.
The wry young man thinks that at
least ninety-nine girls out of n. possible hundred would gladly marry
him if asked.
The woman  who has on a pair of
low shoes  and  pretty silk stockings
never  gets  the  bottom  of her  skirt
Joseph Joachim, the great German
violinist, who recently colebratod his
70th birthday, has been nmile a director of philosophy by the University of (loettingen. pn honor, ho says
he earned by tlio philosophy with
which he bore poverty in his younger
A girl thai  can't sing and will sing
should  be muzzled.
Mrs. Hiram Rinkler, the wife of a
respected fanner In South l'elhnin
township. Vicllund county, Ontario,
says:—"it is with great pleasure
that I give this tribute to the health
restoring virtues of Pr. Williams'
Pink Pills. When my daughter, Lena,
(now thirteen years of nge) began
the use of your medicine, a little
over a year ago. she wns in a most
wretched condition, in fact we were
seriously alarmed lest she might nol
recover. The lirst symptoms were a
feeling of langour and weakness,
gradually growing worse. She became pale, lost flesh, had little or no
appetite and was apparently going
into a decline. Finally the trouble
became complicated with n persistent
sore throat, which gave her great
difficulty In swallowing. 1 gave her
several advertised medicines, but
they dill not benefit her. Then she
was placed under the cure of a doctor, who said her blood was poor
and watery, und her whole system
badly run down. The doctor's Lraat-
trvonl   did nol help her any nnd  then.
'acting on the advice of a neighbor, I
began to give her Pr. Williams' I 'ink
i'iils. The confidence with which this
medicine wns urged upon us wns not
misplaced, ns 1 soon noticed a distinct improvement in my daughter's
condition.   The uso  of the pills for a
j few weeks longer seemed to completely restore her nnd from thai
time she has been a cheerful, light-
hearted girl. Iho very picture of
health. I will always recommend Pr.
Williams' Pink Pills to other sufferers, feeling sure they will prove quite
1 ns  efficacious  as     they     did     in   my
t daughter's case.
Mothers    with    growing  daughters
I will   make  no  mistake  if   Ihey   insist
tupon the occasional use of Dr. Williams' Pink Tills. Ihey will help them
to develop properly; will make their
blood rich nnd pure and thus ward
off disease and decline. The genuine pills are sold only in boxes hearing the full name, "Pr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People" on the
wrapper around ench box. None
other is genuine, no matter what
some self-interested dealer may say.
Tf in doubt send direct to the Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co.. Brockville,
Ont., and the pills will be mailed
post paid at 50 cents a box. or six
boxes  for $2.50.
This is the best value in a
Lady's Diamond Ring
ever offered for $50.00.
The stones in these rings are
personallyselected by usfrom
the cutters in Amsterdam,
and are absolutely perfect.
You will find this and
hundreds of other styles
illustrated in our catalogue,
a copy of which will be
sent you free.
DIAMOND HALL, Established 1815
Ryrie Bros.,
Yonge and Adelaide Sts,,
pretty safe bet that the man
who boasts of being a gentleman.
isn't anything of the kind.
Icu need not cough all night nnd disturb*
four friends; there e no ee a-on fur you
rnnnino the risk of contracting inflammation of the lungs or consumption, while yoo
can get Blckle's Antl-OonsumptlTe Syrup,
This medicine cures cough-, coids, influn-.
mtttion of the lungs nnd all thront und chest
troubles. It promotes a free and easy ex*
pectoration, which immediately relieves th*
throat and lungs from viscid phlegm.
When a girl is hand In glove with
a young man she doesn't give him.
the  mitten.
Minard's Liniment cures Colts, Eh.
The Captain—Why, yes, we can tell
when a storm is approaching. There
are  wen'her  prophets  at   sea.
The passenger—I hope Ihey are not
•o often .11  sea  as those on land.
Most of the songs sung on tho
stage by request nie at the request
of the singer.
Mr. Thomiis Ballard. Syracuse, N. T.»
writes: "1 have been afflicted for nearly a
year wit tt thut most-to-be dreaded d bursa
dyspepsia, und ni times worn cm with pitio
ami want of Bleep, and, after trying almost
everything recommend, d, I tried one box ot
1 iiuiio ee's Vegetable Pills. 1 am now iicurlj
well, nnd believe they wih cure me. I would
hoi be without thi ni fur any money.
v.i: \ lasting friendships are due
to the distance between the friends.
Early    to  b,d and    early    to rise
spoils   .i   man s    tempei   an     redd 'lis
! >s  eyes.
It   lakis  a     dnshim.   young widow
to moke several  kinds  of a fool  of
a   man.
W. "N.  U. No. 348. fitfc in-t_(h['B!n'>;'i!*, i.M.i.ooivi', &. ti., hAiijidJAV, ooTv !*!]•;.*^^t.j:
_«_i____ __s
E*-mS3&aea»!:^**fl7,:w?11^ __**■*
Aitlmr Noel »n,i rlarry Thompson, hoiniji
for .\ _i..-c,;vcr, drove to I.yttoa  _;i Sunday.
Mr. and Mr*, li. Hurley left for ili.cniivt
'■'. -'.ad:;y .yi111 llieir n\o ehlest children.
Su'it »nu  Minnie,   w|jp   vy'll attend . -liu il
F. Q. Delontt has gone lo hi* hoine in
i\%pan«e, Ontaj io, on a  vi-it.
V?. J. Amest .urived in town on Satin-
Arthur I'll .ir is liking a couple of weeks
holiday* in tin; co.i_ eilie..
Norman liailey is in Kamloops lor a
few elays.
iff. and Mr.,,   llo.len and ,(..'.   .. Clarke
who have been pn an extendec]   hunting trip
with   Frank   (iott,  returned  this   week.
The hunters  succeeded   ip   getting  a good
supply of goat and  deer.
T. Wall.ei 'ainc in from Clinton on Tuesday.
il. i  KeafJ :--:.-..--i   ■ ;.   ■•• ||il        f'ln  >
rusReptjng Irjfl .•:-, bii.igc !*.    p.
Or. San, ni and Hiss   i;cl)c.ii.-j,i fo:i.     llj /
'-"lintoi.;..-: Saj .HAtAl-l                    /
Alps. Lqchflrp, p| 'ib.,.,1...-.:.;-.'lann,   *f.jrtt; | 5 J
I    |-1tinlpi    i''..:-.-' i   Ri] T--"1-.) ■ :;'t-   **' ;!"??.•-'ur I's.S vi i.'i*'ft.
ni I ..-'..  . i-i.i- I I illoi'i t la.i gyepk.
icsdayt*j . _%...    j-
'    il
Mr. G.  I'h.iir, ^..vfrfiimtnt ageilf.  lef.
l-fridg    Riv*B) "■) Tuesday.
, Mining P.Faps*?^ for s****lo.
In British CG>'*.'n.bia.
\V.   p..   and   Mii,s 1'ieii   are  vi.-ijirg [hp I
.- .v \\ :■■ uuin. el Fair.
Sit OW*f'\ 1/ lip
F        '3     '.':'}   C_Sfi'.-6'.     f;' 'f)?f|   -i;-' B
ii|i,l 're|ialri;d.
|?jf_§[„_ _§__|§.§' gHtflts
will   FHI me U!U !■' ^bh 'ry-'iit
c, j.-i,I.lj),!_t«    Rrlj.l    Hj-,:|...cl.,lK     >*iet.
M . *i'.\\j\.is   *■ V j '-':'".'• i    ■   i*.?i
^'-il-i,  K*#, -?t.:, Pfci
$  $   *
WBiiUnporn . jfifgc»..fk .>( "iiKSn'M,
Ilrplji tibissand   I,,,,;   .l,oC   (tivpli    pip.
C .(;;,-,;«:,.(, (•!._ ;,*.>• Inyil.,1,    M,,i| HFflCrR
...glVS   i'.'1'll-i'1 H._,»tt|pn:
: /■ -:i%M!mk
:y,/y:/y- "     ~"
A. A. Uren returned to McGillivray on
Clarke „ Oq., "fjlllooet, have a com •
pleto stock of Drugs, Mpdicings and sundries. Letter orders promptly attended
to. Jut*t tell them what ypuwintor
vy 11at the tioubh is, enclosini; moueyand
they will do the rent.
Tenders are    Invited for  fit- wllpllj t.\ thr
pyppsrt.,   ine.'Mini;   I'liiv,-!:  oruiitr-.'l   el.iiio,
, ,  ., . .,.  - .  'I   -i: I.':■ ...•>!<■ "'it'. !  nrnrbj -IS I'-il loui
: !  '-' "■'' ■• Tr!,!'"'"!l llHS wc'!; "•"'■' I d»i .-), t. ,ev.«y, « -u- ceo,;, laboratory and
Horsefly, where he ..pent ihe niiniiier.    Mr , ie   i ini.iiii.iiii, (jl tiie Tqti|iiiq   Llllpiiill   io,;.. I
,,       . . ..',',        ,- ,.    , ':--r- l'.-   o.i.liv-lilliiteil.sbnnteintbel.ilipoell '?!»'' **». -ifiltl. «;
Howdcn speaks  very   ue i y oi tha in ,'■ ,.    . ,  ■    . ,..■.'
1 h   ' ■  ,i.i, -i pr i.mo.1, is liinibiii;   Including   tne
nf  the country and   predict;a bright nilare   Amne   tt'lialp,  M.ui,. -eri tfpd  Welland  Vale
.    ..    '. . .t .,    i ..     I mines   whieh   are Crown  grajitsit, a].o  the
fori.    A nugge    ouml   hjire  recently  by a   ..     , „,     ,,,,      ,,      ,, ,,     ,.    .'    ,
tlfa -   -'       North .tar, ffnltlen stripe, eiojitoii _agtp. Urby
Chinaman contained fS^o. ahtl JniahO inlrpiral pltftin,  inthesaiop   eiisi
ii, ;. ■ geitior '■■ Btstap mill, mnphipp
I iiiiand cig^-r Manufacturing Co.-!
11-.-». _i, VV/ • •-.' ■•*   ■■ - .■.-..    :- • ' ...~^_7____l
LU:?. Qgrclpya Street, VqnosDvar. t§. C,
A. K. G:c\iz:d is §pending»a few .lays  -»t| rtrill? aprt oth«.    ^*pro    tt    *_.»$)* U^derp fnr
''!"-' Ample.
diV t,, arc working «.j?tion'. or iot poftlon.
nf ii>e iii'uiorty wil] t}e eonsitli^red F-f-yini tL-4
former (srqijp 8S0 tp::_ nf ora hft*. f.fp* n pilled,
wil 1 an BSjsaj   yaliif)  pppaoxjraivt.iig 110.00   i<
'£4^100']?-., 13 C.
I *Ji1.00   Wagon luHd frci'n. Ituilroi'l 10 (iilli.  The ' #)fe Jj J
IThe Eroapgetpf i-w-.-l'ii^      imunicatiom   whyi, 0f tho aljnve will* bear l-uqklug into audi S »SJlaQSSSl
rqm h11  Purtlps   ivho   writji  on   ipai.pi*?   of I invoRiigatiqn and nn an exesptlo'nally hppftf      '^ ™      ^* ffPV
special Harvest Hopie service will be
held in St. Mary's Church, on Suntl.iy evening next, hy the Key. Archdeacon Sinai
at 7. 30.
Semce in the .M< il.otlist Church on Sunday next wil! be held at u A. M. instead of
at the usual evening hour.
public Interest for onblj ftii n,  but d.i.elfttn.*i   t(oitftiid voluabU «rtui|> pfe}aimn  _yltli   f.il
any iei»p,on8ib{liy foropijli w   expitt-ued], wprWi*!g»quipni*_.iit,   l'pli t.art!cnli.r. mav   be
liii.t   on   fl|-i In.'ititjn    to    Edgar    lHppmQp]d
" -"■'. ;*"        .      ~r      Lu]ttidritort P, V. Ilo*x ")::, Vriuronver P. (J.
A pouple of Ipdian women were sen-
Uncedto the lock-up this week by Justice
of the peace, S. Gibbs, for drunkeness.
Tht; two j;".r;^s of men which have been
working on the fridge Kiver trail came in
on Monday, having compleied the season's
work. About 35 men have been at work
for nearly three months. The six toot trail
is completed as far as Alexander Creek;
fr»m Alexander Crce!; to within .1 mile
of Gun Creek the old trail was widened to
four feet. The work was done under Road
Superintendent McDonald and foremen McLeod and McArthur.
To thfc {Sijttqr oi tne Prospector.
The salmon first ni v. the light a. the head
waters of Bridg Hi* '■ anji there he gobbled the first fly :inJ inn'":e-.t m-.squitq. Ile
spent many th)   pith mu  pi..., mates tlie
clear shining brooks. Bu nature goven ,
the Jaws 01 theprifer^c, ami i.i"n oiten wonder *wb> thi^ff? re as they are. Guided by
the lav,, of in.s.inct \\_t little salmon with
hi" millions df fcllowi., bids gootl-hyc to thr
land o. his birth and follows the ri«r to
its nionth. It is said by scjeitifc men that
when once th*** Salmon enters the fiver, he
never returns tt thc liestl-r-aters again.
How amu.ing It is to .watch the sa'man
on Dritljje River or Cayoosh Creek struggling
to ascend the eddies. I have -,een tbem
fall back, then swing round to try a^iin.
Their great efTou seems to be to m >ve ever
forward, facing the foaming waters, till at
last, weary and bruised, they fall back  like
mmiJiarmin    tb.     hpttL      rr.hi,    dan' ,„n   i.V.<]
die on the 'bores. But what about the
little salmon? Once hr enters the Hrep bhe
sea, there he remr'ns, accprdin-j to scientists, till the thii 1 year; thence once rr.ore
he ascends the river where he first shw thc
Vours truly,
J   N. J-
Io Delinquent
Service for 1901 commencing Juu-; ]o\ht ^991
four Days
Across the Continent
R. Atkin ha? installed  an acetylene plant
in J.  Urcn's   blacksmith shop.
Mrs. T. S   Brett came down  from Bridge
River «n Tuesilav.
Arch. McDonald   was slightly   under  the
weather this  week.
To jVT.F.y ANPKR >TrDO?;AI,n, or to any per-
■f'li ur |.t. .on** lu Whom he mny huvp Iran**-
ferrort hl« Intewti  In   tho  Cc.it.nnlnJ   ». ,11    This xs t]ie u>.„t Md h„, cql,j„pe(l irain
Cre«k, in tbo U11oq«t  Mining Divisio i of Lib | crowfflK ^c W-Um\\\.    U you are g^pg Lasi
looet   iptiict. there are some  facts  regarding  this servjee
Yo.i are hereby notified tbtit Ibnve expand- ] nd tiie scenery alony the CANADIR l'ACii'ii
«d the sum of ?44 forlabniiranti iroprovampuis   Rv- which you _bt4uM know.
upon tbo above D\'5nMoined mineral clnim-f, in I
uul.r tq hold said ^.t.f-ral cl^imii   under the
Clarke & Co., at the Pioneer Drug Store,
have the tast stock of Fishing TacltU ever
brought into Lillooel. Lovers nf thc gontle
an   wili lind the best of everything, ^nd can
and   requirements.
provisions of the Wiperal Act, fnO if within
ninetydayB from this nntl«e you fall or refuse
to contribute your portion nf -such expend ti live
together with all cost of ndreitisinffi yr>nv interests in hnid claims will become the pfopprly
of tlip pubsQriber, i:nder peel ion 4 of t\r\ act
entitled me Uiuera1 Ait Aui«iU'i;nent. Aet, WOO.
Dated at Lillooel thi. 21st day of September,
>-'r. »'.<> (..!-> -•-*.■  _\6t\  __\   V'^ |>,. >  .  -^ ->,t* >-,f-- Sfe t--i-»
The time  is arranged to pass the greatest
scenic features of thf line durjijg tj^ylighl.
Pamphlets   furnished free   on application to
any C. P. R. Agpjjl, ur lo
E. J. (.0TLB,
A. i_. P .X.,
Vaneouvar, Ii. C,
bytton, ti
n<M i..r\y.-P. plqqk, msM. n..os
flnlfl. _■Iv-r.L.-i.l nn.i Popper Minj- pantP/l i)t tlif EXJIHANGTB.
ru;:n; «iW4Kg uubti mmttee »•«»«;_ »t niiit. for pM^rpfn.
I'mtii't: Imyini.' Iiiiiijng PVOflSlfV fnr P. lp arn FPQiteelptl til (Wild  fiimpln
_[|.|i.-ii-.,,-i >oll.»! l.'vClf.iJ.-.'Kfi.Ff.tliii.ili,....
We ii*.';;!.)-.' tn tu ti r Irom preis, petit nro Vf\\Q ineyp prninitin. ninifial claiips
jn British Coltiml)i».
l''ii)ijp*\ciiirs ijp.il niiriii-.i; men are reqiienleil tp m«. . llju  r'XCUASflK
Jlietr hi'a.li;;):irtern wln'H III .Niisijii.
"AU i-u:ii| lu- .hon il Le mi. t'by i-xpi-r*n PPpPATp.
Corn .poiiilf'uei; 8p|it{t(iil.    A.'i'l"-".' m'1 voii'iiiiiiiiiii.'linr.H to
S ANJiULi'.Vi    .,   aOS^KBKRO'E'R.
<     '...li.piirn.   Nn. 10).     B. 0. Ro^ TOO. N *:'.I.Sl IN, Tt. ffl.
the WIS, HAM51.T0S. RiSAI.yriieTUR!N§ m, Umitftd
PgTER*9QRCl.i_H) mih^lQ.
^K i
West UWoaet
_i   Lifaara! ftssccialion. ^
<i%* Meml'erBliip in tlie tihiive       4°
•-./ aBEociat\op iw open tn l^"      \y
?V\ Liberals iu Lillonet ftpd nd-     ''1'
•;-> jai-ent 6*,ietri. tB. The obj.ctB    --•*.■.
■,' uf I In- aQBOtiiatlon are l<i re-      \,e
*\ cure a iv.oic tlnnon^l. viynn-   :'t,
<*;*& izatioi', titiil to i'flvii|iti* tlie      «*|.
obtain   full information as   to local com. I-1 ^ prim-iplu-nl L-bi-nillnii.           r^-
Ct W. A. Gailiher. M. P., Hon. Pr. t_,
fk, ' S. Olnrlie, MD , I'reaident.   ";"
'^% Samitel Gibbi', Si-i-reiary. ij»
A lull stock of all   ir.el, uf
is now for sale by
LILLOaET, li. C.
Store and Repair Shop in t'r.n Block.
Call and examine  stock.      No trouble to
(jhow goods
-'♦w-»\/«v *\, V/'i\/4 ■,/f\^v< sTVs/VK.rf*
nciei nn d good re pu tn tion in eiu-h Ktate, one
In tlti? ((maty required, to r_p._.'.eni and  afl-
Ttrtiso old established wivilt!.;. dusinet^ hoi---
es of Solid (liiHnciul Btaudlng,    Salary ?1800
weakly with exiwnsea additional,  all payable | General Merchant,
in cash each Wednesday direct fiom head off
lees.   Horse   and   carriages furnished   when
necessary.    Enclose   Be!f•n(Jd]'e_^oll   Biampedl Cf--*--  ._ j
envelope.    Max&ger,   810   Caxtuu   Duil-nnt,'.   OtOrdf. *8  aHU
J. II. Anthony,
Jr. GX-JLttXZXm,
All work warranted.
ForivnrdJng Agent
Liiiooet and Bridge Riser.
IIr'-m i;onilo cpn^iernjd to. iny rnrpt
railway cltBr^eR are t-^iti-eil, -^ooila mured
.md forwarded witb doiim.tcb.
Lillooet 0, .Q.
deaj.ee; in,
Minera SuppHes
rami IiiijiltMiicnts
ITaroess •§ Biiiltlk^'y
Fm'iivituve, otc.
All onlere promptly liUcndwlto.
Mining Properties
Properties Bonded.
Don't Forget the Ashcroft Tailor
-.i'tn of i: .'-•.*<.'., \Y.>ril*(ft<i, 1_*ff(H
ntOMAS McCOSJI.. M*jt;h«nt Tiillor, \-4hcroit, p, f.
F li-n». Just  raceivad direct (ram Sfoil/^u^ ihn U*a
Pautiiigfl r^ \i\m ^terior,   Sn laf-fie*, ion ■■:>■- -.i: ->•; 1
Ly 1 Li>ii ^Lcl
'8_* ■ ^^^^
T]iia nt'iv Btngo !i .1.' leaves i.yeton evci^ Monday an<.\
I Friday-  fo.r Lillooot, no-turning next   day.,     i^p.«cial tviaa
\\ rile us for hifor-riuvtion,
h you want a bargain? We oiler tlie
Photos of the DU..E
ESS of YORK; and the
i a _.
3sp©ctQr; all !or 50 cc?t5.
The subscri|\tions to botV *:n.pers will be good for the
remainder of this year, Those who have already
I'l'iin^-i'd enr., upon payment of the above,
,     ■ their subscription extended.
The photos will each !>r' about >-lx_'l inches in size aiul
will be (suitable for framing,   No better Opportunity can bt
given for obtainingpb  toi   if our future* King and Queen, j oi n »n«'«i      -
A rich la-iv t'lir-'il uf her I iifne** nnd Noi.w
in tuti liiwtT by In SjimioIh hi'a .UMiiH,,, Kar
hniifli, khvu .in ■*■''■.!.. hii In-' in.t.', -ii i U hi tlie
*\r>.i Jj.n'.li' unu Mo iojiin.>uiii ilu Bat I'l'ttnm
i'.ih.v liHVerlu'.n iree. A'Ulri'iui No. KM! The
Kkbbiwti InftlUuto. ?80, ttgh tt  Avenue, Kow
JAS. B. OiE?l
Lillooet, 1,1. C.
M inufactur^-qfall klud of
M rE!:"= svrri.tra, picks. DBir.LS K_.
None hut ■ lie b«.l mutcrlnl • nl. Mlo.m Q>
prosperturii uciielfng m orrt. ra \yllj rei'oiye
piiimpt .iiieiuimi nml snllnfadM in euainnleod
TJWham St
P«!av Boncerp
YOr*rt PIANO TK  111-21   DOWN,     It^ sy>t«m
ants toning ikp    Do nol   rnhi  fl g I inntrv-
- -1 t r by del iy,     t ab  ,1 L>o ^U I   t) tun*.,        ■ r
n I'll pianos ulgHtiii & bu*, tbat a*
iuljttl. Hutu,
peter Rebagliati *.' ('v. Lytton B.C.
, F e.. -4 SI .;„ <_» itwWi! 4* U h
KEV-'   Wi'5'rMI.NSI'F.lt, I"..
Sucker Creek, BtC.| General Hard-ware,
JOJ1N COLLU.\l,   Prop,
(Vntral poinl for Bridge
River M iuers and Pros-
Good   aecom-
Si ible in i unnec'.ion.
Some Gli'-Avn
I'iiii'i.s, (lil:-  and  Yavni^hes,
Stoves, Enameled I r ;i
ar-,d Tiiiwai';:,
MIiut. si.'.;, . Iiil-n, Bhiivcln, etc.. Wire Cubic
uiul KuSK.l VVnei Fcm iiin.
Cariboo and Lillooet
Stage Li.ne.y.
Fruit find Ornamental Trees. Roses,
Shrub*., V'-iiti, Bulbs, Hedge I'laMS,
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^        Clin.ftn  find  w*».y pointp,  Mopdfir,
Extrn choice stncl< of Pencil, Anricot, Plum, | WciIh-hm!?!/ nnd Fsulft)'.
Cherry nnd Prune Trees.    Ncwii j irtntion nl /_\\  points   in   Oftribon,  Mondft)'-.
fit■;   !.■■.■■ ';'■"   identlrens,   Kos^k,   < leninlis,    Ml,i k.iImv.
lialTre   ■ :otc'   v r_lUno-i d.rfi«t, Mondav atjH Pridav,
80,000 to enpte frnm.    No ngents nor com  ! .
i:ii..-.i..i. io .-.■>■_   v',f,;. .1.^ in   q ,..:■,      ■ Forks Of Qn«w»clie, Hott w>.y puiuts,
get it i!k. .h.> ,    Nol :■'." ling nur insp-^Kiion i Momiiiy,
phargei.    Gr^nhimw plar.u, agricultjral im-1    fjj«■}*'■ ^»ne»-*t with Btcamcr Ouarlutle
eleaientii, f^rtijirttrs, bee supplies, etc.    Larg    "* ^ '       '
est ;iiu! mo-., i".:.; I ' i ••:'. ;n lhc province;.
Si*m! foi culnUifguc ur _»vll nntl ninkc your s»ctl*
ections before placing your oriltit..    Addr»:4
M, J. a£NRV,Van.Qouvei.
Ht '-'oili. e-r*'i'
HpH.'iBl Gouvef»ti«i" Fnrn ijied*
Advertise iiiThePros-
D_r._ t.-.jj..
11. S. DOXA3,   PROP.
Bus n -*■:•. .'11 sieanifrs,    Tpdpilng by day.
or QQjitrast,     U-,\* and horses fy
hire ni rnprlerate rites.
.e,.*.:;.;,o KS~;.i..K**tv^it
J. Mae^lillan, Propri*ter-.
LYTTON, - - Ii. 0*
This  well   known   hotel   is,
Fir.t-cJass in  OA'ery rpspout..
; ;. mple 1'iii.mi   lre».
bad The Prospsct*^
12 a year,


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items