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The Prospector Nov 28, 1903

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[foi. 6 No. 19
mrkat.U Incr-ltr-ul tli* White IVpu
lltiai Wlt-UlH Tlmir llurdcr*.
fhe    population of    the    principal
rjt.ish colonics is just now a mutter
J special interest.   The ligures given
Pth    regard    to  it, b.v  writers    and
p.akers differ widely.      This  is   not
uprising, as most of the statements
based upon official returns    pub-
jied from two to twelve years ago.
'rhaps a cautious estimate of    the
nnbers of the white population    at
ne present moment may be of a lit-
service.   1 have been    at    some
pjns to make one-, and I believe that
figures given below will be found
^•etty close to the mark. In the case
Africa, south of Zambesi, it is
jipossible to hope for exactness, and
yiave therefore given a figure slight-
below what sceins to me probably
(.rrect. The total—11,075.000—will
Pmbtless appear low to many colon-
fts,  but I  must remind these    lhat
arrive at my result not only abo-
|gines but .Asiatics resident    in    the
>ionies have been deducted.
[White population in July,  1903:
Janada ., ... ....  6,526,000
Australia  3,860,000
Vouth Africa      875,000
.ew Zealand      815,000
Total 11,075,000
An eminent    American  has     lately
|stated in a London newspaper, "Your
r'olonies do not grow."    It may   interest any one who mav   have   been
{impressed by this broad assertion   to
be told that for aome time past the
ivorage  in'rease of  whites     in     our
[colonies     has  been  at    the  rate     of
[about twenty  thousand per month.—
""W. F. Reeves, in London Times.
Canail   l>oj-l« ait »  li. t.rliTe.
A friend of Sir Conan Doyle once
[asked the great author of so manv
detective stories why he did not establish a detective agencv and rm-
i ploy Sherlock Holmes' methods in
solving his clients' mysteries and
conducting his business.
"Well," said Sir Conan, "I have a
very good reason. You see that all
thc knots of the Sherlock Holmes
type were of my own tying, and.
naturally, for me to untie them was
simple. If I undertook to unravel
the entanglements of other people I
"believe I should fail. On one occasion, however, I solved what might
have been a puzzle to some. I was
in a tailor's shop while a rather unattractive man was sole ting a pair
of trousers. He flatly objected to
striped material, and I got the idea
that he was an ex-convict. To satisfy
myself I visited a number of prisons,
and sure enough I found that man's
picture in the rogues' gallery. Doubtless ho had had enough of striped
(wearing apparel."
Coit nf London  Mnnh..
It takes seven million tons of air
a day to carry away the London
smoke, compared with one million
tons of water to carry away the sewage. This poisoned atmosphere has
already proved fatal to many of tho
tine old trees for which the neighborhood of London, war. once famous,
and the destruction of the Kew arboretum "is only a question of
1 imo." Moreover, a bad log may
tost 5.25,000 a day for lighting
ulone, and Mr. J. C. Hawkshaw, an
authority on thc subject, thinks that
£'.25,000,000 a year is not an excessive estimnt" for the total expense
of smoke pollution to London.
$1-00 a year.
I.»rd Colerldje on tha lUnch.
Lord Coleridge, Lord Chief Justic*
of England fiom 1880 until 18yd.
has been described as England's
greatest criminal judge. A writer in
the l'all Mall Magazine says that in
appearance he has the very embodiment of judicial dignity. He was
ever courteous and considerate, and
never tried to win cheap applause at
the expense of an inexperienced barrister or overwrought witness.
He had a curious habit, on the
bench, of leaning back in his chair
and closing his eyes, and this sometimes led the unwary to conclude
that he was asleep.
On one occasion, during the trial
of a prisoner for setting fire to a
dwelling-house, the counsel for tho
defence was much upset through his
ignorance of the chief's habit.
Throughout the day he had bein trying to get before the jury the fact
that a man other than- the prisoner
had openly threatened to burn down
the particular house.
Each attempt to introduce testimony which the rules of ev idt nee
would not admit, wns chrcl ed by a
prompt objection, sustained by thu
court. But when the speech lor the
defence was begun Loid Coleridre
went off into his usual do e, and lhe
counsel saw his opportunity.
"Gentlemen of the jury," said he.
"let me come to another and moro
serious point. We have heard fron
the witnesses that a certain Bill
Smith had, prior to tin; fire, been
dismissed by the prosecutor from his
service. Now, gentlemen, I can te'.l
you something—"
"But not about Vr. William Smith.
I'm afraid," came from the bench,
in gentle tones which conveyed no
sense of irritation or annoyance.
Dentil  ltnll of th* Fli_|_nr.
Over a million and a half people
in India have died of plague since the
disease first made its appearance in
Bombay in 1895. In 1896 there
were 1,700 deaths. The Mortality
increased to 56,000 in 1897, to 118,-
000 in 1898, and to 135,000 in 16'-ll,
The following year there was a big
drop the number of deaths going
down to 93,000. but the hope liiat
the end was in sight was quickly
dashed to the ground, the year ItiOl
seeing no less than 274.000 deaths,
while the total rose in 1902 lo the
terrific figure of 577,000. Since tl.un
matters have grown even worse, the
f.rst three months of the current >ear
adding roughly another 800.000 to
the list of those who have perished
from the disease.
H      LOCAL NEWS       a
Mr. Abbott, of Uie Bend 'Or
mines, is in town.
Mr. (jeUiiiiiiiiii, of lown, who
Im-s been spending (liHSiiininer in
Lillooet, left town with his family this week for Son thein Cnlifoi*-
Ai It IiTo-Utr.
Famous     Patient—Doctor,
give nie my medicine now.
Doctor—Pardon    me.   I'm
the doctor  in charge of issuing bulletins; thc other doctor will bo here
Minnow* in      l,k.
A well-known Grand Rapids milkman was recently made the victim of
a cruel joke by a fisherman friend
who happened to be passing the
milkman's wagon just as lhat
Worthy man wus dodging around the
corner of a house with a bottle of
lacteal fluid, The fisherman had a
pint or so of minnows in an oyster
fan. Quickly ho dumped the little
lish into the milk tank and fled. Patrons that morning were dazed to
lind the finny little fellows in (he
seasoning of their coffee provided hv
their faithful purveyor, and rtearlv
mobbed him before the truth cnm#
Fxrtk Dollar* ror a Hot-I.
A medical man in Nova Scotia is
in n fair way to make a good Ih'ng
out of a recent hotel Investment. He
bought a vacant hotel building and
shipped it to Sydney, whore hi* is
now having it erected. 'Ihis building cost $3,000. The do (or bought
it for 5.40 and is making improvements and enlarging it lo such nn
extent thnt it will be worth, when
complete in  Sydney,  al>o;it  $0,000
Miss lledlev, who hns been vis-
itin<i' her brother in town, left*
for the Enst hist Wednesday.
A public Meeting wns held in
■ a'ltini's hull Inst Monday eve,
when lhe ci'i^ens of Lillooet discussed the needs of the district.
A report of the proceedings is
illinvo'dnbly held over nntl
next issue.
The slore of C.A. IMiair wns
entered by binglnrs Inst Snliu-
diiy evening, nnd about-f51)0 in
gold and silver wns taken. !-'o
far the thieves have escaped,
Special nierilings will be held in
the Methodist Church next week.
commencing on Tuesday night
at half past seven. The Hev. VV.
Winslow, of Ashcroft will assist
at the meetings.
NOTICE ie hereby uiven that the un-
derniention.il pt rt-one have applied to
the Boa id of Li.enceCommissioners for
the Lillooet Licencing Di. trict (or the
renewal of the.r hotel licensee, undei
the provisions of the ''Liquor Licence
Act, 1900" and that the said applications
wil' be considered by the Board at the
Court House, Lillooet, B.C., at the hour
ol ten o'clock in the forenoon of the l'tli
day of December, 1903.
Mark "R. Etgleeon, of the Vicl.rh
Hotel, Lillooet, B.C., for the renewal ol
hie hotel licence.
ThonisB P. Reed, of the Pioneer Hotel, Lillooet, B.C., for the renewal of his
Duncan Fra.er and Matilda William.,
Executrix of Elate of John Miller, deceased, of the Excelsior Hotel, Lillooet,
B.C., for the renewal of iheir hotel lie
Arthur S. Carter,
Chief Licence Inspector,
Lillooet Licensing Distiict.
LTooet, B.C. November 21st, 1903.
iieter mul kooiI reputation In ench stale (oue
In tliis county required) to represent nml tul-
vertisc old-established we.ilihy business liouse
of solid financial a and Ing. Salary |_1,00 weekly witli expenses additional, all ) ayablu in
ensh direct each Wednesday from head oliice-
Horse and carriage turn shed when necessary.
References. Enclose self-addressed envelope
Colonial, 332, Dearborn St. Chicago.
Tiicounteia (utllei..»««'» flcamtiit Siirpri»e j
lu tha Kiilitru.y Furniture Industry,
On crossing the threshold of either
the "Kiilarney Furniture Industry," '
or the Castierosse School, as it is
called, tho feeling is one of exhiiar-
ating surprise and pleasure, Her-
are neither pigs, nor Paddies, nor
bog-oak horrors, 'lhe tirst-named in-j
stitution—once the Kiilarney School j
of Arts and Grails—has been put up
on a thoroughly business looting,
and furnished with the best modois
in craftsmanship from Fngiand, !
France and Italy. A great deal oi
the work executed was disposed .of
at the London sale of lhe Home
Arts and industries' Association,
some liltle time ago, and sm_o tni.n
the manager has in hand oruers lo.
the amount of §'2o0, which impl.es
admirable management, as the in-
dustry was started only about live |
years ago with a little class ol boys
taking carving lessons at ivihainey I
House. Now it has developed into a
thriving business, including ecclesiastical work, school lurn.ture,
electric fittings, unu every branch of
wood carving iuid gilding, 'lhe airily
inclined visitor will hanker alter the
stained green curd-boxes, gilt with
appropriate word ng, "The Iiridge o.
Sighs," the literary wili appropriate '
book-cases and slides, with the mot- j
to, "un livie est un ami qui ne
trompe jamais," while the artistic
will hurdiy know which most to admire, the whitt V-'ood bedstead, which
bears the diploma of the Glasgow
Inhibition, the colored bas-reliei of
poppies blowing before the wind, the
true lovers' knots for electric l'ght
fittings in Kauri pine, or the dark
wood carvings copied from Unman
churches. Further on one passes
through a modest doorway into a
little school of industry quite unique
in Ireland, and which wotud ha\e delighted the soul of Ruskin. The latticed casements open on green paws,
the white walls have a tulip frieze,
and over the mantel are the lines:
There are three things,  fair m&ltl*-.
With which I'd see .,oii lutle«;
Xour book where.n  lo pru.t.
Your pu.se wn.-.o.'.th to pay,
lour needle aud ;. oar t iUilne,
To keep your tiujji rs nimble.
In the various departments the
girls learn sewing and various housewifely arts, such us cooking, so neglected as to be almost unheard of in
the cottages, and Iauncry work,
which is highly successiul. Fiom _>5
to 30 girls can be received as boarders for a nominal sum a week, 'lhese
are the industries which, oWirnjC to
circumstances too long to chronicle
and too melancholy to recall, weie
disappointed of receiving a substantial grant. It is dillicult for people,
although of the highest Ideals and
entire singleness, of htaii, lo continue to support with undiinin'shed
faith and enthusiasm, even a beautiful and philanthropic Institution ut
heavy personal loss. The tourist sen-
son being now in gootl swing, it is
hoped all those who are intelligent
enough to know that to leave li'eu.nd
without seeing Killnrnc.v is to remain ignorant Of her supremo
beauty, will not drive past these
sources of interest unhoed.ng. bul
will, by orders lo the furniture industry nntl donations to I ady l'n«i-
lerosse's school, second this rare ami
most gallant, effort of a patrician
Irishwoman to help her country people to help themselves. One oi the
very greatest pleasures when at Kiilarney is to stroll along th I'onu
where Lady Cast lei <s e's workers
have their interesting emporium, ami
watch them through lhe <M" n doorway, laboring Industrious.?! and
singing cheerily over llieir work.
A ■other Attempt   IS-in.    Had*   tn Intro*
due* th* < apvrrnl'zir.
An effort is being made to stock
Ontario forests with capercailzies,
the famous game bird of northern
Europe. Under the direction of Mr.
Thomas Gibson, Director of Provincial Parks, SO birds have bten imported from Norway and were recently released in Algonquin Park. The
greatest care was taken with the
shipment, and the birds were in good
shape  when  released.
They cost §S each in Sweden, antl
the cost of transportation was no
small amount. A special commissioner was sent to New York to meet
them, and take them to their new
The capercail ie is a large, glossy,
black grouse, and as it thrives in al
the pine forests of Northern Lurope,
it is thought that it should tret
along in Ontario. It became extinct
in Scotland and Ireland during the
eighteenth century, and has been
reintroduced to the Highlands by
methods similar to those now adopted by the Ontario Government. The
bird is familiarly known as "Cock o'
thc Woods."
An effort wns formerly made by Air.
Gibson and three were imported.
They were placed in Rondeau Park on
Lake Eric nnd the weathc" turned
very warm. To r. ake tin ra nioi'o
comfortable their keeper moved th'"iu
to a shady, cool place, and next.
morning found their throats hi>d
been cut by a weasal.
It is hoped this trial will hnVo
better luck. "Tr. Gibson, who ii still
in Northern Ontario, saw them released, nnd Pays that most of th.-'i
rose ;t:night un and went o:T to lhe
wilderne s. Others were more nfe't-
etl    r     ihe     ' -•(-  s*   ' i n'nement.
but nfter rosbl'-nc aio'nd for n r' w
minutes they, too, took to the
Mr. Roger Jocosk's stories of the
Canadian \,est in the 'eighties, related in "A Frontiersman," are nl
ne e.-.ailing to.or nnd vi.acity. Invalided fiom the N.W.Zt.l'., he became a missionary to lhe Indians in
an inaccessible corner of Biitish Columbia, .here v. ns much io do, ho
says. Iho heal Inn li'. eu h. aithiiv in
their well \entiluled I.u.iis ol newn
cedar; but the righteous must needs
have stully little homes, tuiciooo
traps to cultivate the phthisis which
sent them up to hea.cn in a hurry.
They sacrificed much to dress like
missionaries, gave themselves ai.s
and graces among the heathen, and
were needlessly uplifted Lecause successive white men had been sent
from the outer spaces to learn their
precious language. 1 flatly declined
to lea n that wonderful diali-ci, because they had need of English, and
I had no occariun for Gactkshlun;
Wore gum boots or deerskin huntim.-
drc__ in thiirch to show that religion
did not consist of ugly garment;.
uud i!,.s.oitri.ged the i 1Kb ss io ,tia.'i, .>
of their prayers na tending onlv to
..e'f-rigl t ou.ncFs. it did them
gootl to le shocked, because a mission lias nn need to I c a ranch for
raising prigs, anil a Christ it n Indian
ought nol to he distingii hod fmm
his fellows for unctuous rus'ality,
vunlt.   and   eliiiiin.
A ■• .» ••      It   ui. ."
A Dutch doctor nt Yokohama,
ilapan. ha* I hi i It hlmrelf a no.el
house vv.li a view in gumdii_,
against microbes and »arthq.iakt -
The wulli of tliis edifice ure mnde i-i
blocks uf g ess. 'lie. uie huilt hollow liie inteistiees being III led tip With
tt solution of salts i.i Miiiu. which is
Intended to regulate the lemperatvive
0( the interior. Thi windows :!'••
hel'ttielienlly dosed, and nlr is only
admitted alter passing through tillers THE  PROSPECTOR, LTLLOOET, B.C., NOVEMBER 28, 1903.
The Putli that lends to a l.a-.it of Bread
Winds through the Swamps at Toll.
An 1 tht' path that leads to a Suit of Clothes
(ens  through  tlio  lievve. li ss  sell,
And the path that leads to a hoal of Breaa
And a Suit at Clothes is hard lo tread.
And the path that leads to a House of Your | g
Cllnihs over the llowldtred hills.
And the paths that lead to u Hank Account ||
Ar,   swept   l.y  tile blast   Unit   U.11-.
But tin* man who starts In the paths to-day
In the Lazy Hills may go astray.
Obscure, But Found on Every llnltlonliip
of Hie itriiitili Navy.
Probably the most obscure police
force in existence is that known us
the Naval Police, members of which
are to be found on every Imt th ship
in the British Navy. Although liritish sailors have their own policemen to look afler thein, it must not
be inferred Lhat this state of things
is necessitated by the bad conduct of
the men. As a matter of i'aet, it is
not oiten that the naval constable
has to use his powers afloat, but
when in port ho is always busy in
the interests of Jack. i
The    naval     constables   on     every  |
ship  are  under  the  control  of     tlie i
master-at-arms,  the  highest position j
in    this   police    force,     to   which   a
salary of Al'2 2s. a week is nil ached.  |
Their   duties consist    in maintaining |
order     throughout     the    vessel    and ,
guarding the ship's stores.   When    a
ship is in port it is not an unknown
occurrence for thieves to slip aboard
unobserved,   and     the  constable     on
patrol   has,     of    course,  lo  prevent
As soon as a ship enters port, it is j
usual for seamen of good behaviour j
t.o obtain leave to go ashore, und
very often Jack is so lost in the enjoyment of his little holiday thut he
fails to return to his vessel at the
appointed time. The naval constables then row ashore, and, having apprehend the deserter, take him buck
to his ship, when he receives a light
sentence from the master-at-arms for
his thoughtlessness.
liut withal the naval police are always popular with the men, who
know well enough that, they never
make trouble unless there is just
cause for it. On the other hand,
they sometimes rescue .lack, after a
tough fight, from the haunts of
lundsharks to which he has lietn
lured, as often as not displaying the
most remarkable courage on his behalf.
Another reason for the popularity
of these police is that they nre really sailors themselves, and have served on the lower deck for three years
as ordinary seamen before being promoted to corporal of police. Furthermore, they must have a clean conduct sheet antl be indefatigable workers, while to distinguish them they
are allowed to wear the letters *'N.
P." on their sleeves.
A Wh1I«mI Town iu Britain.
In  the  old  days   when  might   was
right  the city that was walled about
was  common   enough,   but   there   arc   i
very     few    towns    in  Britain    which
preserve  their     walls  at   the  present
• lay.   Of those  few,   undoubtedly  the
most unique   is Berwick-upon-Tweed,
the old Border  town,  which has occupied  many a page of the past history   of   the    United   Kingdom,    and
which   to    this  very  day  enjoys    the
distinction   of   special   mention   ns   a
place  apart  from  the    United   Kingdom in every Royal proclamation issued.    Here Iho old hntllomcnls built
in   the   time  of  Queen  Elizabeth   remain   Intact,    with  all but  one     of
the  ancient    gateways,   and  even  in
:-oim> cases the very  ponderous  gates  I
themselves on Iheir old rusty  hinges,
in   reality   there  are   too   walls,    the
uiitside and older one, of which now  j
only  some    fragments remain standing,  dating back to the  far-off times
of  Edward   the      First,   who   in    the
great   hall  of  lierwick  Castle—only  a
small   purl    of which    now  remains—
decreed  that   Baliol  should  be   King
of Scotland, a decree which, as every
school boy knows,  wns soon sel  al de-
1 anee  by  tho    Bruce  and   Ids  hardy
vvarrioi s.    On   this   outer   line   of   tho
ramparts si ill   stands   the tower  in
which   the  warning notes  of  the  war
lell   were   rung     lo   denote     the   approach   ol   an  enemy,     an   object  naturally  of  great interest  to  all   visitors to the lown.
Two Kind, of Ua.lOer~,
The Kev. Reginald Campbell of
the London City temple during his
visit to America said a number of
amusing things. One of them concerned dancing. A young girl asked
\)v. Campbell if he did not consider
dancing graceful,
"Professional dancing," he replied,
"is, I admil. graceiiil enough in
some cuses. But what is there of
grace in Ihe dancing of umateiirs?
A man and a woman, close together,
spin solemnly about a room. The
man's long blink coat tails flap.
Such persons always look to me as
if they had been hired to dance and
were doubtful il ihey would get
$  THE GREAT   $
One Dollar Plan
A.   $
The purpose of tliis advertisement is to explain
of thi? paper how this oin be done, how we can
for onlv $1.00 per mouth.
In the fttet place we t-eat. from five  hnnd     I
red by in til.   Oar mail order Byaiein of trea i
larg.-tjn   the United State..    We buy ail '>"
wholesale, and compound hi d put up   ill uu
Pome iti. a may be lorined of the • norninir  '
From the d iy this pi in was adopted, ii ba- d
developed, aul i'n p iptil intv i-   vi,'eii.'..-d I),     i
have availed  tlieni. elv. s ol   the tippoiMl   I
benefitted and cure I at the norma tl r. ie
fl.oo it Month.
Our method of treatment is   hi i     up
given .t t horo iiii di urn >«is, au I	
tion t .roiiihn-it ilie course ol tr. um •
"•Ve isk our pat'euts to write n- me.ir ••.>     't
and i i thi-i way we are kept,  in  do .     ni 'b
pom as it develop'.    0 ir $1,00  a   mun   i
offer feature of a si  gle iiiuiitU, but i- ~n • i f
year.    It m a re_.nl ir plan.    I   has   iinm
onr patients and to m.   S'lidu   r.'.-> nn ••
with one doll tr, and he.in I eatnen    at
vv II   furnish   couielete   ilia   no-is  nf   *    ui   i
medi mes, appli .nee-, i te.,   nee sb -1     lo   h f    i
meet f .r the v i v in.'.' fee ol  $1.00.    *   vN   YOU
OVERLOOK THIS PLAN?   Te   . id. a. d      -
eiiiluri-ed i'.   Tne _,,-,.,,,,.,- the num ' '  "I ''
the popular ty of t |r> .,(«   .
io the readers
t.i eat patients
seven hund-
i -lients  is the
uj.8, etc., at
cities, hence,
carried ou.
v _ioivn and
U idreds who
very 3aFe is
,• and atten-
i-ited daily,
and often,
h new Bjrn-
- no ppe. ial
ninth iu thu
dill  plan to
if your cace
member we
iarni.h  all
onth's 'reat-
. r al ke have
tlie greater
Piles ^^
Heart iniliui
Liver lionlili
Blood; Pnisnl
Private Dis
I.ye & Ear
Sti ict ure.
ihe "one d liar
d ixpeit treal-
iv is dangeious.
C ire yourself il*
aisof suffering,
*l ihe harder it
citrine". Don't
iiniplisl. no-
All of these dsea.es neat.-d   until    n'
plan."    If von a e sir.  and Mlffeung.   i
n,e i, do not delay, bni »rite to uh at oi
Do not  l-t yi.ur disease get to. far a lvane.  I
ilsearlv  stages and   vou  will save  vou,sell
The I nger.vonl.-i it run the longer u lake-
i8  It, cure,    D.lint    expenuhnt    ffitll   patent
be ro'ihel b.' IraU'N * ho prouiiBO anvihing an i
b,u.    Thev are here   ....la. an..  avvay tomorrow     \V?aree~-
a'. is'ie.i  27 velrs) tn.l re«|. m .1M-, (in .iu.*l..lly   ml proles-ion-
ally    In'miiTe..-. p»iv.Man* may not onlv *«.„dle yon, hut
& a av r   " your HvVtetn.    in m iny of our metropolitan  pa-
,cr   "ou of in "ee adv-rtl. n,en;s offering fr. e enr, s   free p res
•rii.tio.is  -e.viee.  dee till .nre.l, and  long aril. I.   of tbe l lies
5i!     OH.    P« ent me li 'ine       These    nd numerous O her
8    eiuesare lor tl esole purpose of gnllini. ihe public, an.lemii.li
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In a word, they are the onlv reliable repeaters.**#
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$100 per annum. THE  PROSPECTOR, LTLLOOET, B.C., NOVEMBER 28, 1903.
|e of   That   Nam*   Fouclit  BOO Yenrs
Celebrated   on   July    91,    lUOtl —
L.nlributiir   to   Historic lemlvitles in
hakespeare—Swift   und   Fiery   M»r«h
Hotspur—I.esnons of Shrewsbury.
Eewsbury, in common with most of
llwroincs in nioderii comedy, lu.s
1st. Ihi. wlmt is not, 'tis to bo
|;tl, always th~ case with the lad-
Iiientionetl.  it is not a past to be
liR'd of.   It is a page, almost, in-
a volume of pages, in    Eiiglish
f'.ivy■,    and    Khiewsbury did    not
n OiSt' Lnglishnien at homo,     or
world  abroad, should  remain 1'or-
ul of    this,    ft does    not happen
the   picturesque town    on    tho
|sh    border has any very    famous
i.1    name   upon her annals    which
Jld be commemorated. But she had
aething jnoi'u considerable; she had
Kreat and teirible battle to remoin-
which  turned aside    the     whole
rent of the  kingdom's story     antl
|med the beginning of a iixeh chap-
in the chronicles of the    throne,
re    hundred years ago,  upon     the
rdant    plain    which,    three    miles
ph of the ancient town, is bathed
tho    Silver   Severn,   was    fought
it desperate conflict, wheiein   llot-
~r  fell,   with  more  than  2,000     of
best-bred gentlemen  in the realm,
issue of thc day  being to confirm
Crown to the Duke of Lancaster
Henry   IV.    Last  Tuesday,     Julv
was the actual day  to be    ciliated,  that being: the date    of    tho
nous  battle  of  Shrewsbury.      1 ho
imy of King Henry IV. met that of
ung Percy in Shrewsbury's ere n
adows, when, out of a force not
-ceding 12,000 on either side, thoto
ra's    left nearly a    third    of    the
Ital number dead in the clover and
e corn,  or limping,  wounded,   from
dreadful contest into the market
I ace.       All these things have    been
Hed Into    life again bv thc    littlo
ruder town.
^Shrewsbury,    however,  *iad already
I magnificent contributor to her   his-
liric festivities in Shakespeare,     and
iith much good sense she    made    a
hakespeorean week out of the show,
ppropriate     stiuctures      had    been
used;    Mr.    Benson's company    had
leen engaged, and the program   promised    every  day,   besides     lectures,
f-rmons,     discourses,   and excursions
Ierta.ining to the events to be roviv-
d, included one or more plays of the
minortal dramatist. These, of
Jottrse, comprised "Henry IV.."
'Hichard II." and "Henry V.," from
Ihe historical plays; nor    could    anv
.otter way be found for bringing back
o all minds that blood-stained   and
umultuous  epoch.      Most  ot  us,     if
truth were told, get our English history    from   the    Ba. d of Avon: and
Jeven those    who go deeper into     records never really shake oft" Vie profound  impressions left  b.v  hi.s majestic genius.      Wherever and    whenever
wo study    those plays—and most, of
nil if studied or s.en on the    staire
within eyesight of the  battlefield—it
Ms as if we lived in those fierce times.
^ Read "Henry IV.," and you want no
I grander guide—nay,  vou    will hardlv
accept any  other  guide.    The   pages
of any prose history seem dull    anil
barren  in contrast  with  the    s uperb
power and piercing insight of Shakespeare.   We see. as if they lived,   tho
armies    draw  nigh   to     Shrewsbury.
Hotspur marching swift    and    fiery,
hoping to meet    Owen    Glondowcr's
levies hastening from Snowdon    and
I'lynlimmon;  while Henry of Lancaster,  with his equal force of    12,000
men, presses on from Coventry to interrupt the junction,  if that mny  be.
At  noon   the  armies come  together
in that  fair spot beyond   the    town  I
which still bears the name of battlefield.   From  noon   till   evening     they  !
fight with such ferocity that long before sunset 6,000 or 7,000 are killetl
pt'  wounded.    And  this slaughter,   |w
it remembered, was ull wrought   with
sword   and   spear  on  one  side,     nnd
with bows and arrows upon lhe oth- i
er.   King  Henry IV.  owned,    indeed, !
a big gun, with which, afterward, l.e
terribly  frightened the Scotchmen ut'
Berwick,   and   Falslulf  in     the     pluv
talks about having his fat  body filled up with lead.   But the carnage at
Shrewsbury was mainly done by  the
deadly cloth-yard shaft,     which     has
perhaps    been  too llghtlv abandoneJ
1 _as a weapon of war.     I'rince   Ilar.'V
Himself, for whom this field wns    the
first  of     his  warlike experiences     received a wound in the face from    an
arrow, and Hotspur was slain bv   an
arrow  which  pierced  his  eye.      When
thnt dauntless  leader  bi'61«3     bv     au
early charge the ranks of the   King's
army,   tho  Royalists closed     up     behind  him.   and   then   for  two   sangl.l-
nary hours    "by Shrewsbury clock"
showered    their stool-pointed    shafts
into the clubbed and  huddled  rebels.
There must be plenty of thoso    filial
weapons,    winged     "will,   the     gray
goose feather," r.ven now lying uihI-t
the grass and the market gardens by
the side  of   tl.e Severn.
*'   i*..vn    known
Shakespeare seems io ,ia.„
almost, all that wus to be known of
the hot battle. He lets us learn t lie
exact counsels oi the leaders, the
characteristics ol' each great nobleman and chieftain on the Held, and
how the King attired several of bis
captains in garments of the fashion
worn by himself in order to lessen
his own personal danger. One by one
the magic of his invention shows us
the proud nnd selfish Northumberland, his brilliar.t son. the young
Percy, the gloomy and astute Worcester, the foremost of ul! Prince
Harry. Owen G-lendower, the Welsh
Prince, has not kept his promise, of
bringing his mountaineers in time ro
Shrewsbury. The people of the borders believe him to be half-wizard
and half-King, and many among
them attribute to his witchcraft ilia
evil weather nnd heavy floods of tho
season. King Henry, with his son.
the young I'rince, who will be he'o-
ql'ter the hero of manv a victory, h.n
thrust forward by well-judged
mutches, hn.i is eager to strik*. before \r,« Welsh leader cnn join Hot-
jsmtr. i'i.flt headlontr soldier burns io
keep the glory of that dav tc himself, and the battle is joined with
alacrity on both sides. Never were
more splendid pictures of war; one
forgets the savagery of court and
camp in reading s ch lines as these,
where Hotspur inquires about the
Prince, asking:
Wiiere   Is   his   son,
The nlmble-foo e:l madcap Prlnceof Wales.
'Ami  liis  ci.mnuks,  tbat  lUiff'd tlie  world
And   bia   It   pass?
And Sir Hichard Vernon replies:
All furnished, nil In arms,
All  plumed  like  esti'.dges t.i..r  wing the
BittiCl   .ike  eagles  having  lately  bathd,
Glittering in golden coats, like Images;
As full of spirit us the month ot May,
And glorious ns tne sr.n   t M .'tHuimer;
Wanton as joutl.ful goats1,  wild as young
i.Jsaw   loung Hi ny, with his beaver on,
1..~ culsses nn liis ihghs. ;.allnii.ly urmeij,
Uise from the ground nke leathered  Mercury,
Ami v~.ul.ed with such eus.  into his scat
As if an angel dropped down    Irom    the
To turn and wind n fiery Pegasus.
Ami w.teh the world, w.th noble horsemanship.
Throughout the crimson terrors
and merciless hatreds of the conflict
the greal poet Intermingles those
patches of ii resist.Lie comedy which
ma o his plays ail the more closely
resemble the b.eudmtt of teais and
laughter in human life. For here, side
by side with the magnificent pictures
of wrath und ruin, and the blow making of England in blood und travail,
we read such keen wit and subtle satire as whero Sir John Falstaff meditates upon "honor"' or slowly and
nervously rises from his pretended
death couch to comment upon the
) romise which Prince Henry has
made  to  see  him  disembowelled.
As everybody knows, the battle
was won bv the King's army and secured ihe Crown and the throne of
the Bed Bose of Lancaster for thirteen ycai s—stormy but successful. The
power of Ihe great Barons was broken upon that blood-stained field, and
Shrewsbury hud good reason to remind us all of the share which she
Ijore in our chronicles. Shrewsbury
will teach us, with Shakespeare's aid,
how then, as now, the noble and ignoble, the lofty and the base, the
rightful and the unrighteous, woru
interwoven in our annuls, and while
we laugh at the raerged recruits with
whom that, pleasant rotrue Falstaif
refused to march through Coventry,
und who, by the wuy, were so "pep-
pered" in the battle, we can see th.it
even lo Keehle, the woman's tailor.
ui.d io Peter Bulcalf ihe kingdom
owes something, however little, of
her proud and powerful upgrowth.-
Sir Edwin Arnold, in London Telegraph,   .Julv 25.
Mr. Pearse had something to say
about fishing, Pishing was working
hard and doing nothing. What a
fool he was who went fishing without a bait. "Put a bait on, mun!
Put u bait on!" added Mr.  Pea.se.
Pour o'clock in the morning wus a
time when a man felt cold—so awfully cold, and hungry—-so awfully
hungry, and he didn't Know if he
loved   anybody.
Y.hen would the churches begin to
give ufi thinking about souls? The
usual question asked a man was if
he were prepared to die. Did it never occur to anybody lo nsk if he was
able  to  live?
It was a poor, maimed gospel lhat
saved people's souls on Suiulny
liight and forgot people's bodies ou
Monday morning. He, Mr. Pearse,
had heard the other day of a lady
who gave a hungry mun a tract nntl
made him swear. The proper thing
to have done wus to havo wrapped
the tract round a dinner and. given
him  thai.
Mr. Pcnrse's definition of etiquette
was biting  in  ils  irony.    "The  prop-)
nr    thing."    ho said,   "to    do,    don't
,\ou know?   That's eliqii'i!""
Lillooet District
■■HHH  is ■■■■■■■
Attracting Attention
on account of
i. Its Fraser River Placers.
As ftu* back as the year 1858, successful placer mining was carried on at Horse Beef
bar, near the town of Lillooet. The adjoining ground is being worked with profit at
the present time.
A company is now working a gold dredger on the Fraser, with gratifying success, and
a new company has been formed with a capital of $350,000, to operate an improved
dredge near the. town of lillooet.
2. Its Promising Mineral Lands.
Anderson LARK and i.uii.Gi_ RIVER mini ng properties will prove themselves sufficient to
form a prosperous camp. Yet there are miles of territory that remain unprospected
3. Its Fishing and Hunting Grounds-^^
Increasing numbers of tourists from all parts of the globe testify that the sportsman's
Paradise is lure. Mountain sheep, bear, deer, and all kinds of large and small game
abound. Angler-; lind the lusty trout where least expected, and fresh salmon cease to
be a luxury.
4. its Salubrious Climate.<rr-y
Jn the tiry belt, and at an altitude that renders the seasons temperate and equable,
the climate is most suitable for health-seekers. Semi-tropical fruit maybe grown, and
at the present time, November, rosebushes and geranium plants may be seen in bloom
in the gardens of the town
Nearest Kailway towns are ashoroft and lytton, on the Canadian pacific railway.
• , '
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Subscribe for "The Prospector' $1.00 a year. THE PROSPECTOR, LILLOOET, B.C., NOVEMBER 28, 1903.
Mr.  Harris's Littif Jolte.
.lames M. llairie, the I'anrous Scottish author, who is very shy at social functions or baiiquels, and ran
hardly be induced to either converse
freely or utter a speech, is not above
poking fun at himself. Un «m' occasion there appeared in tho Scots
Observer _. brilliant lampoon in
Which Mr. Barrio was represented as
attonding a public, dinner, keeping
every one in roars of laughter with
his unceasing stream of wit and
epigram, and filially ending up l.y
making the speech of tho evening.
When a certain literary friend of Mr.
Harries saw this wickedly clever
piece of satire, his indignation knew
no bounds, and he rushed into print
demanding b.v all the outraged gods
that th-' author of this infamous article should straightway disclose himself, and be dealt wilh accordingly.
l'-ut. aias I'or the v-ll-ineauiiiLL' friend,
the author was uo.!* othei than Mr.
Barrio himself.
VI us ii Child.
When Qnneii  \ ><
Among the many stories told of
the childhood of Queen Victoria is
one of a visit malic with her mother at TVentworth House in Yorkshire. While there the Princess delighted in running about b.v herself
in thc gardens and  shrubberies.
One wet morning soon alter her
arrival the old gardener, who did
not then know her, saw her about
to descend a treacherous bit of
ground from1 the terrace and called
"Be careful, miss; it's slap?!" ft
Yorkshire word for slippery.
The ever curious Princess. _u.ni.iK
her head, asked, "What's slape?" and
at the same instant her feet flew
from under her and she came .'.own.
The old gardener ran to lift her
Baying as he did so, "That's slape,
miss."—Youth's Companion.
Drollnea to Arc  p.  Fern.
Nicht ar Murphy, K.C., who is nn
old friend of Sir Melville Parker,
who ha4* been recently ill at his
home in Coolsville, noted the fact
that Sir Melville, who over 10 years
ago was appointed a justice of the
peace, is one of the very few holders
of such oflice who declines to accept
fees or emolument for his services,
While living a quiet retired lifo as a
country gentleman. Sir Melville has
always taken an active interest in
local affairs, and was wai den of Peel
County, and was reeve of Toronto
Township for several terms.
"A man of education." said Mr.
Murphy, "of refinement and of a
most genial disposition, with both
fiiends and opponents, and a .Justi.-,-
of the Peace for many, many vears.
in the County of Peel, Sir Melville
has settled more cases that have
come before him by making friends
of those who wanted to he enemies,
than any other .Justice of the eaco
in Canada. And he was always an
adherent of the fact tin t stands patent, that .lustices of the Peace should
not. be paid fees, and he held his position in that capacity without anv
fc"s or reward for hi.s valuable and
lone service."
Lifebuoy Soap—disinfectant—is strongly
recommended hy the medical profession -.
a safeguard against infectious diseases.      22
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nmlerBof this ;..aper, we will mull Tiik
Public to persons who are not. now sub
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v.ew for democratic Democrats and de
iiiouratlc Republicans; ii« opinions ate
exprei-se.l without fear or favor; ii ^ive
an interest iny; and connected weeklj
of all i Inimical news; ii always has ed-
iloiials worth studying,a cartoon worth
seeing, nook notices worth reiu-Hnit, and
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T ie editor is L'lUls V, Post. Send ten
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Address:       THE PUBLIC,
Unity Buililiiif, On t:\do, III.
Blacksmith Supplies
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including: Bar Iron, Cast Steel, Spring Steel, Tire Steel,
McLennan, McFeely & Co. Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail Merchants,
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Paul Santini,
carries a  full stock of all kinds of Groceries, Dry Good]
Boots and Shoes, Hardware etc
[taping, Jumping, Aching
If we were in your place we
would nol go on sull.'iing day
niter ilny with such terrible
headaches when there is such n
(food remedy lo he lind, Some
hendnclie remedies ought never
to he taken, lii.il we put up a
simple powder which relieves
the headache ~; once without
having any had effects upon ilie
system. We call this preparation Mallery's Headache Wafers.
Ihey are pill Up, one dozen in
a box al 25 cents. Not had to
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1902, and tor interest, costs and expenses, including the cost of advertising ntid sale.
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Take no.ire that  all   persons having
nny claim against the Estate of the late
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COLUMN   No.  1.
Gitoui' 1.
Bishop, Thomas     Lots   138,    144, 34oacres
Cas-idy St O'Halloran. .    Part Lot      210, 80   ,,
DeWolf &  McCartney. .    Parts Lots 206,    212,325    ,,
Devine, Ann     Part Lot   208, 36   ,,
Fewster   Philip     Part   ,,      176, 160   ,,
Gregson, T &}. and Jos.   |
Vovviirt Part   *.     210, 80   ,,
Garden,   William         I'aris Lots 202,    203,   120   ,,
Hunter, John ^ William    Pan Lot   203, 140  ,,
Ilunpard, George  Lot 2,  lllock it, Kivb.
Mallei,  |oseph  Lot 220, 16) acres.
Hunt, S.   LtlCll-         % Lot 399, 40    ,,
Iiininn, James      lis. I.ois2oj,   209, 20O   ,,
Johnston, J. 11  Lot 3,   Block 3,   Sub.
janes.  OronOtis     l.ot  594, 32.1 acres
Keith', A.I Pnrl Lot 211, 310   ,,
Lindlay, KdwltJ P   Part Lot 203, So   ,,
MaiUon, Uobert !        Lot 303, 160    ,,
Murphy, EO  Pts.Lots.o-      210, 130    ,,
McK-ven, Donald Pait Lot 180, 103   ,,
McWhinney, James      Part Lot 180, 103    ,,
McKinlay, A.I I Lots    4,     161, 468    ,,
Phillips,  E, Lindsay ...    Part Lot 205, 160    ,,
I'onsrord, Hiiroltl & A... Part Lot 211, 73   ,,
Pric-,  William Scott Part Lot 206, 173    ,,
Power, Thomas I Lot  358, 220    ,,
Ramsay, William. {Part Lot 308, 20    ,,
Scoti, Leonard  Part Lot 204', 170
Shields, Alexander.... .   'Part Lot 204, 90
Skinner,  Tli anas    Part Lot 210, 80
Taylor, |ohn I Part Lot 205, 16 .
1,'nsworili, Mary     'Part Lot 208, 20
Und rhtll, Rev. II.J | % 1,01399, 120
Wallhridg,., D.G Pa.lt Lid 212, 148
Wycott, William \V  1.0(367, 80
Wycott, Thomas  1.01366, 320
$| <S
549 >
175 50
20 5°
297 73
13 '5<>
125.3s  '
1   256 So
1   12790
.   21839
9 0o
I9| 5"
( 15099
52 5"
16 5"
7.1 *>"
1 .1 34
28 5>J
D.VTKl t)K..\l,E
I.X t'ESSKfi
$   c.
$ c.
8 82
1 00
2 00
5 60
2 nO
20 ,,4
2 00
'3 51
2  nil
2 OO
7 8o
2 no
2 to
5 12
2 OO
2 65
2 on
3" 37
2 Oo
I   1 _.■_.
2 no
7 75
2 on
15 64
2 OO
2 00
2 00
9 18
2 no
14 10
2 no
12 78
2 00
35 62
2 op
26 16
2 Oo
2 OO
2 00
2 no
I '10
2 Oo
2 00
12 02
2 no
5 36
1 68
2 ""
25 78
2 90
COL. No.3.
~ 'Vy.
57 37
30 65
ii" '2
■3 '3
85 75
495 '4
145 »2
[oi 18
154 36
140 16
J84 66
142 94
„4_ 66
1 *'« 39
13? 37
59 86
20 iS
83 00
i46 74
ii 4'»
Caspar    Puair,   Ass ;ssor,
Lillooet   Assessment Dislricl,
Lillooet,  II.G,
Dated 24th October,   1903,


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