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The Prospector Sep 7, 1901

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 ..&mn ,'"— •  -■■ -rTnlv
V0I.4,  No.. 8   (y
$2.00 a yaar.
Miners Supplies."
Branch Store at Bridge River whore a
full stock of General Merchandise and Min
•ri Outfits are on hand.
.T. Dunlop, General Merchant, Lillooet, B.C
Paul Santini,
•airie. a full stock of all kinds of Groceries, Dry   Goods,  Hoots   and   Shoes,
Hardware, eto,
*      *
Lillooet, B. C.
W. F. Allen, Proprietor.
This Hotel ia capable of accomodating 80 Ciutsts.   Sample Hooma for
Cotnmercal Traveller?.  Everything First-CliBS.
Hotel Victoria.
Thit hotel being new arid thoroughly finished throughout is the only first
•hut hotel in Liliooet. Persons culling at Lillooet will receive every attention by
"topping *' the Hotel Victoria. Good stabling in connection with the hotel. Head-
|«wt«r. for the Lillooet-Lytton stage.
•   •»»•«     CHABOE8   MflDIiKATE.     Q   ♦   e   o    9    9
ftage leaves Lytton every Tuesday and Saturday morning for Lillooet, returning next day.    Special trips made.
(f yon contemplate a trip into I.iiiooet district, write ub for information.
CAMERON & HURLEY     -:-    Lytton and Lillooet, B I
^^ Bridge River Travel	
Steamer leaves the Mill wharf every morning (except
•unday) at 9 a. tn., for lake points.
Returning leaves the Mission at 2 p.m.
For information concerning rates, special trips etc.,
write thc company or call at the Mill wharf.
Seaton Lake Steamboat Company.
l~fU*o-at. ». Oi
Half-Way House,<^_
Headquarters foi a!'. Stages.
We are presenting our readers with several new features in this week's issue of the
On the Inside page we give tt discourse by
Ihe world-famed be Will Talmnge*. The
desire of some of our subscribers for a little
Sunday reading is (bus met in lhe best way
possible to us at present.
In order to supply more reading matter
we Iip.v.' increased the outside pages from five
to six columns.
The most conspicuous improvement of all
U the engraving of our town on the front
page. If ii clear reproduction can be secured it will present to the view a scene of
which we are justly proud. It will also be
of interest to readers of the Prospector who,
having visited Lillooet in past years, now
wish to renew acquaintance with thc place,
and to note the improvements of recent
It was found impossible to secure a good
portrait ot the Fraser valley, with a front
view of the towi***, so the latter suffers somewhat in consequence, but the advantage is
gained of hating the river for a backgipund,
while the mountain, on ench side serve as
frames for the picturesque scene.
We are sorry that thc engraving cannot
include the extreme cast and west portions
of the lown, together with ihe ranches of
Dr. Sanson and Mr. Brett. However, ns we
give it, the scene is quiie comprehensive,
and lhc effort to produce it, will we believe,
be appreciated.
We are determined to make each number
ol" this paper worth the four cents paid for it.
If thc subscriptions continue to conic in as
they have recently we shall be able to turn
out a good paper. Rend lhc offer wc make
in this issue, and you will see thai wc mean
to keep our word.
Lillooet, B. C.
Manufacturer of all kind of
None but tlie belt material *t«d, Miuwrs or
prospeotori sending in orders will receive
prompt attention and BatisfaoUon^uaranteed
A lull stock of all   bids of
is now for sale by
Store antl Repair Shop in Uren Block.
Call and examine stock.     No trouble to
show goods
We liave copied the following from
an exchange. It may serve as au eye-
ocener iu ionie of our readers:
The Mines Exploration, Limited, bas
closed uown ail work under its bonds
on ihe Lome and Woodchuck ground,
tdtualed on Cadwallader Oreek. Tula
CJompany liasdfiven 934 ieei oi tunnels
sincecommencing *oiklat=t December,
out the vu.ua lu the lower level.do nut
carry the values shown in the old workings, mid, therefore, ihe Company will
not taku up its IjonJ.
Mr. Milton Ritiibuii hai also closed
down all worlc ou the Alhambra group,
next to '.he Lorne and Woodchuck, This
ue purchased i..si year. .Mr. Kaiiibun
has dune a large amount of development work on liis propel ly, including
the driving o' a tunnel SiOleut on tl.e
principal vein, bul the work has failed
to show pay ore.
Il tne mined had not been closed for
other reasons they would have had to
oeshul down because h saloon, situated
Oil au adjoining fraction, has been
granted a licence, and a saioou in such
au out of the way place practically
renders it impossible to carry onwo:k.
The Licence Laws of this Province sadly need amending.
Brief Despatches.
Jacob Gaudaur, who has been the
champion oarsman tit tlie world since
189s, has heen challenged by George
| Towns, champion ol England. The
race will take place at Kat Portage on
the fourth uf September.
The general manager of the 0. P, B.
confirms the report of an understanding having beeu secured with the TracK
men. So far as is known no advance
in wages is to be granted.
Fountain Mine
A very serious mishap occurred last
week at this mine. The cable bridge
across the Fraser suddenly gave wny,
nnd fell into the river, carrying with
it about 700 feet of piping. It la supposed that the clips which fastened the
cable to the rocks loosened. Luckily
the ends of the cable caught close to
the river's edge, thus preventing the
structure from rushing down stream.
Mr. S uithard at once set to work, and
had th« bridge pulled back into position. He has enough 7 inch pipe to
continue work, hut has had to order
another shipment of 11 in?b, which
will take souie time in arriving.
Thie delay is particularly unfortunate, coming as it does just at the time
when Mr. Southard had commenced
actie work in good ground. However
as Mr. Southard has an inexhaustible
supply of perseverance, it will not be
long before things are in first class
shape  again.
A Montreal magnate recently at Rosb-
hind was making a lament to a local
bank mauager. The Montreal magnate
"Capitalists like myself have losl
millions in mining in British Columbia."
The bank manager replied: —
" O, come ofi the perch; you people
make ine dead tired. The whole outfit of yon from Montreal and Toronto
have dug up less than three millions for
mining iu British Columbia. Y..u have
purchased shares iu mining companies
Irom each other and lost money, but
you have not lost a dollar through purchasing and working mines. You have
allowed sharp American mining meu
lo cold .leek you at a game you did not
understand, and now yon come out
here whining about the millions that
the mines of British Columbia cost you
when, as a matter of fact, you haven't
the nerve to take hold of a piece of
property aud lake chances of making
a mine of it.
It is not reported what the magnate
said in reply.
The reports ol Loid Kitchener have
lately caused deep sorrow throughout
the Province. Among the latest casualties are those of Trooper Sproule of
Fori Sleele, Trooper Begg, of Revelstoke
killed, and Trooper Melnlyreoi Revelstoke, Troopers Curtis and Gravely, of
Nelson, and Trooper Herchmer, of
Piet Delarey brother of General De-
larey, bas been captured by the British,
The Boers have blown v.p a train
near Watervaal. Lieut-Colonel Van-
daleur, a promising yo.ing Irish ollleer
was among the killed.
After a certain church conference,
held not long ago, two brother ministers had a friendly tilt, regarding one
of Shakespeare's plays. They could
not settle the point, and one of them
remarked jokingly, "Oh, well brother,
I will ask Shakespeare when I meet
him in heaven." "But supposing
Shakespeare did not get to heaven?"
retorted the other. "Then you can ask
him about it," was tbe quick reply.
There are organists and organists.
The organist of the church was little
Margie's guest, and at dinner Bhe said
to him. "Do you play the organ?"
"Ye». my dear," was tbe reply. Then
gravely inquired the little miss, "where
is your monkey?"
[The Prospector publishes communications
from  all   Parties   ivho   Jeittfl   on    matter.,    t.f
pudlie Interest for publication,  but disclaims
any responsiblliy for opinions expressed].
to do is to call in at the Government
oflice and see the survey of the town,
made by Major Burnet in 1867. It is
there plain for all folks to see. To my
mind it will be an admirable site for
tl.e hospital.
Yours truly,
To the Editor of the Prospector.
Dear Sir—If 'Inquirer1 requires any
information respecting the piece of land
belonging to tbe crown, at present
fenced in by Air. Hoey, all tha' be has
Mr. S. Gibbs. notary public, has an
ad. in this issue.
.    tfuis-v&t
I   )    \w /l
A rich lady cured Of her neatness and Seises
In the Bead bv lir Nicholson's artificial Ear
Drums, gave $10,000 to his Institute, so hat tin
dual people unable tootoeure the Ear Drums
may havri thein free. Address No. 14528 Tho
iloholaori Institute, 780, Eighth Avouue, N.w
TtuU, V.U.A.
Ail work warranted.
Proposed  New  Railroad.
When built it will pass through Lillooet.
Three eurveyers, with their assistants, are now going over the ground where
he  Vancouver-,  Westminster, Northern  &   Yukon Kailwaj is prrpcsid to be
built.   Mr. A.J. McMillan commenced a week ago to survey the Westminster
section, Mr. E  B. Herman is working by way of Seymour Creel,  over Pemberton Meadows and on to Lillooet, while Mr, T S. Ore, C. E., is exploring the
on' f   between this town and Uuzletou.
We give above, a map showing the course the railway will take when constructed. LOWERED BY A ROPE
St.   Paul's  Remarkable  Escape
From Damascus.
Iter. Dr. Talmace Shows on What a Slender Tenure Gnat Results Huue—All
the Aces of Timo nnd Kternity Affected by the simple Incident ou the Willi
of Damascus.
Washington, Aug. 25.—A Bible incident not often noticed is here used
by Dr. Talmngo to set. forth practical and be.mt iiul truth; lu.\t. Ii Corinthians .\i. 88, ■Througli a window
in  u  basket wus  1  lot down by   the
Sermons on Paul in Jail, Paul on
Mars hill, Paul ill the shipwreck,
Paul before the snnhedrin, Paul before Felix, nie plentiful, but. in my
text we  have Paul   iu a basket.
Damascus is a city of white and
glistening architecture, sometimes
called "the eye of the east," sometimes called "u pearl surrounded by
emeralds,'" nt one time distinguished
for swords of the best material, called Damascus blades, nml upholstery
of richest fabric culled damask. A
horseman of the name of Saul, riding toward this city, had been
thrown from the saddle. The horse
hud dropped under a flash from the
sky, which nt the same time was so
bright it blinded the rider for mnny
days nnd, I think, so permanently
injured his eyesight that this tlefect
of vision became the thorn in the
flesh ho afterwards speaks of. lie
sturtetl for Damascus to butcher
Christians, but after that hard fall
from his horse he was a changed
man and preached Christ in Damascus till the city wus shaken to
its foundation.
Tho mayor gives authority for his
arrest, nnd the popular cry i.s: "Kill
him! Kill him!" The city is surrounded by ti hi[*h wall and the
gates nre watched by the police lest
the Cilician preacher escape. Many
of the houses are built on thc wall,
and their balconies projected clear
over and hovered above the gardens
outside. It was customary to lower baskets out of these balconies and
pull up fruits antl flowers from the
gardens. To this day visitors at
thc monastery of Mount Sinai are
lifted and let down in baskets. Detectives prowled around from house
to house, looking for Paul, but his
friends hid him, now in one place,
now in another. lie is no coward,
ns 50 incidents in his life demonstrate, but he feels his work is not
done yet and so he evades assassination. "Is thut preacher here?" the
foaming mob shout at one house
door. "Is thut fanatic here?" the
police shout at another house door.
Sometimes ou the street incognito he
passes through u cloud of clinched
fists and sometimes he secretes himself on the house  fop.
At lust the Infuriate populace get
on sure truck of him. They have
positive evidence thot he is in thc
bouse of one of tin1 Christians, the
balcony of whose home reaches over
the wall. "Hero he is! Here he
is!" The vociferation und blasphemy und howling of the pursuers
nre nt lie- front dour. They break
in. "Fetch oui Unit gospollzer and
let us hang his head on the city
gate. Where is he'.'" The emergency
wus terrible. Providontially there
was a good si out. basket in the
house. Paul's friends fasten a rope
to th" basket. Paul steps into it.
The basket is lifted lo the edge of
the balcony on the wall, and then
while Puul holds the rope with both
hands his friends lower away, carefully uud cautiously, slowly but
surely, farther down uud farther
down, until the basket strikes the
earth uud the upostle steps out and
afoot und alone starts on thut famous missionary tour the story of
which has astonished earth and heaven. Appropriate entry in Paul's
diary of travels: "Through a window in n basket wns I let down by
the wull."
1 observe first on what a slender
tenure grent results hung. Tho
ropemaker who twisted thnt cord
fastened to thnt lowering basket
never knew how much would depend
upon the strength of it. How if it
hnd been broken nnd the apostle's
life hnd been dashed out? What
would have become of the Christian
Church? All the magnificent missionary work in Pamphylia, Cappa-
docin,      Qalatla,  Macedonia     would
never  have   I it  accomplished,     All
his writings tlmt make up so intlis-
pensable mid enchanting u part of
the New Testament would never
have b"en written. The story of resurrection would never have been so
gloriously told ns he told it. 'Phut
example of heroic nnd triumphant
endurance nt Phillppi, in the Mediterranean Euroclydon, under flagellation, nnd nl. his beheading, would
not hove kindled the courage of 10,-
Otin martyrdoms Hut that rope
holding thai basket, how much depended on if! So again and ugain
great results have hung on slender
The parsonage at Epworth, F.ng-
lnntl. is on lire in the night, und the
father rushed through the hallway
for the rescue of his children. Seven
children aro out and safe on the
ground, but, one remains in the consuming building. That one awakes
and, finding his bed on fire and tho
building crumbling, comes to thu
wintlow, and two peasants mnke a
ladder of their bodies, one peasant
standing on the shoulder of the other, nntl tlown the human ladder the
boy descends—lohn Wesley. If you
would know how much depended on
that ladder of peasants, nsk tlie millions of Methodists on both sides of
the sea. Ask their mission stations
nil around tiie world. Ask their
hundreds of thousands already ascended to join their founder. who
would have perished but for the living stairs of peasants' shoulders.
An English ship stopped nt Pit-
cairn Island, antl right in the midst
of     surrounding    cannibalism    and
squalor the passengers discovered a
Christian colony of churches and
schools and beautiful homes and
highest style of religion and civilization. For 50 years no missionary and no Christian influence had landed there.
Why this oasis of light amid a desert of heathendom? Sixty years before a ship hud met disaster', nnd one
of the sailors, unable to save anything else, went, to his trunk and
took out a Dible which his mother
had placed there und swam ashore,
the llible held in his teeth. The
book was read on all skies until tho
rough antl vicious population were
evangelized, nntl a church wus started mul un enlightened commonwealth
established, anil the world's history
bus no more brilliant page than that
which tells of the transformation of
a nation by one book. It ditl not
seem of much importance whether
the sailor continued lo hold the book
in his teeth or let it full in the
breakers, but upon what small cir-
cuinstniiccs depended what mighty results!
practical inference: There lire no
insignificances in life- Tlie minutest
tning is part of a magnitude .Infinity is mado up of infinitesimals;
great tilings nn aggregation of small
things. Bethlehem manger pulling on
a star in the eastern sky. tine book
in a drenched sudor's mouth the
evangelization of a multitude. One
boat of papyrus on the .Nile freighted
with events for ull ages, The fate of
Christendom in o basket let down
from a window on the wall. What
you tlo, do well If you make a rope,
make it strong uiul true, for you
know not how much may depend on
your workmanship. If you fashion
it ba»at, let it l»e waterproof, for you
know not who may sail in it. If you
put a Pible in the trunk of your boy
ns he goes from home, let it be remembered in your prayers, for it may
have a mission us far-reaching as
the book which the sailor carried in
bis teeth to the' l'itciiirn bench. Tho
plainest man's life is uu island between two eternities—eternity past
rippling against his shoulders, eternity to come touching his brow. Tho
casual, the accidental, thut which
merely' happened so, are parts oi a
great plan, nntl the rope that lets the
fugitive apostle from the Damascus
wull is the cubic that holds to its
mooring the ship of the church iu
the storm of the centuries.
There are said to be about a hundred ami fifty thousand ministers of
religion in this country. About 80,-
000, I warrant, came from early
homes which hud to struggle for the
necessaries of lifo. The sons of rich
bunkers and merchants generally bo-
come bankers antl merchants. The
most of those wdio become ministers
ure the sons of those who had terrific struggle to get their everyday
bread. The collegiate and theological
education of that son took every luxury from the parental table for eight
years. The other children were more
scantily apparelled. The son at college every little while got a bundlo
from Inline. In it were the socks that
mother had knit sifting up late at
night, her sight not as good as once
it was, Antl Ulcre also were some delicacies from tbe sister's hand for
thu voracious appetite of a hungry
student. The father swung the heavy
cradle through the wheat, the sweat
rolling from his chin bedewing every
step of the way, and then sitting
tlown under the cherry tree nt noon,
thinking to himself, "I um fearfully
tired, but it will pay if I can once
see that boy through college, nnd if
1 can know that he will be preaching
the gospel after 1 am dead." The
younger children want to know wdiy
thoy can't have this nnd ihnt, ns
others do, und ilu: mother snys "De
patient, my children, until your
brother graduates, nud then you will
have more luxuries, but we must
see  that boy  through."
The years go b.v, and the son has
been ordained and is preaching the
glorious gospel, antl a great revival
comes, antl souls by scores nntl hundreds accept the gospel i'"om the lips
of that young preacher, nnd father
and mother, quite old now, me visiting the son at thu vi lingo purson-
nge, und nt the close of a Sabbath
of mighty blessing, father ami mother
retire to their room, tlie son lighting the way nntl asking them if he
can tlo anything to mnke them more
comfortable, saying if they want
anything in the night just to knock
on the wuli, and then, ull alone,
father anil mother talk over
I lie glorious influences of the
day nntl       sny:        • Well. it
was worth nil we went through to
educate that boy. It was a bard
pull, but we held ou till the work
wus done. The world may not know
it, but, mother, we held the rope,
didn't wc?" And the voice, tremulous with joyful emotion, responds:
"Yes, father, we held the rope. I
feel my work is done. Now, Lord,
lcttest thou thy servant depart in
peace, for mine eyes hnve Been thy
salvation." "Pshawl" says the
father. "I never felt so much like
living In my life as now. I want
to see what that fellow i.s going to
do,  he bus  begun so well,"
0 men nnd Women, you brag sometimes how you have fought your
way in the world, but I think there
have been helpful Influences that
you havo never fully acknowledged,
lias there not been some Influence in
your early or present, home that tho
world cannot see? Does there not
reach you from among the New
England hills or from tiie western
prairie or from soul hern plantation
or from English or Scottish or Irish home a cord of influence that has
kept you right wdien you would have
gone astray ami which, after you
had made a crooked track, recalled
you? The rope may be us long ns
30 yenrs or 500 miles long or 11,000
miles long, but hands that went out
of mortal sight long ago still hold
tho rope. You want a very swift
horse, and you need to rowel him
with sharpest spurs nnd to let the
reins lie loose upon thc neck anil
to give a shout to the racer if you
are going to ride out of reach of
your mother's prayers. Why, a ship
crossing the Atlantic in six days
can't sail uway from thnt. A sailor finds them on the lookout us he
takes his place nntl finds them on
♦.he  mast   as  he  c'imbs   the  ratlines
to disentangle a rope In the tempest
und finds them swinging on tho hammock when he turns in. Why not
be frank nml acknowledge it? The
most of us would long ago have been
dashed to pieces had not grucious
and loving hnnds steadily antl lovingly and mightily held the rope.
Dut there must come a time when
we shall find out who these Damascenes were who lowered Paul in the
basket, antl greet them and all those
wdio have rendered to God und the
world unrecognized nntl unrecorded
services. That is going to be one of
the glut! excitements of heaven, the
hunting up and picking out of those
who ditl great gootl on earth and
got no credit for it. Here the
church hns been going on 19 centuries, and yet the world has not
recognized the services of the people
.in that Damascus balcony. Charles
(!. Finney said to a dying Christian,
"Give my love to St. Paul when
you meet him." When you and I
meet him, ns we will, j shall ask
him to introduce ine to those who
got him out of the Damascene poril.
We go into long sermons to prove
that we will be able to recognize
people in henven. when there is one
reason wc fail to present, and that
is better than all—God will introduce us. We shall hnve them all
pointed out. You would not bo
guilty of the impoliteness of having
friends in your parlor not introduced, and celestial politeness will
demand that we be made acquainted
with all the heavenly household.
What rehearsal of old times nntl recital of stirring reminiscences! If
others fail to give introduction, God
will take us throi»gh, and before our
first 1! I hours in henven—if it were
calculated by earthly timepieces —
have passed we shall meet nnd talk
with more heavenly celebrities thnn
in our entire mortal state we met
with earthy celebrities. Many who
made great noise of usefulness will
sit on the last seat by the front
door of tiie heavenly temple, while
right up within arm's reach of the
heavenly throne will be muny who,
though they could not reach themselves or tlo groat exploits for Cod,
nevertheless held the rope.
Come, lot us go right up and accost those on tint circle of heavenly
thrones. Surely     thoy   must,  have
killed in battle a million men. Surely they must have been buried with
all the cathedrals sounding a dirge
and all the towers of nil the cities
tolling the national grief. Who art
thou, mighty one of henven? "I
lived by choice the unmarried daughter in a humble home thut 1 might
take cure of my parents in their old
nge, antl I endured without complaint nil their querulousness nntl
administered t.o ull their wants for
20 years." Let us puss on round
tho circle of thrones. Who art
thou, mighty one of heaven? "I
wns for .'1(1 years a Christian invalid and suffered all the while, occasionally writing a note of sympathy
for those worse off than I, and was
general confidant of all those who
hail trouble, nntl once in awhile I
was strong enough to make a garment for thut. poor family in tho
buck hiue." Puss on to another
throne. Who art thou, mighty one
of heaven? "I wns the mother who
raised a whole family of children for
God, and they ure out in the world
Christian merchants, Christian mechanics, Christian wives, and I have
hud full reward for ali my toil."
Let us pass on in the circle of
thrones. "f had a Sabbath school
class antl they were always on my
heart, ami they ull entered the Kingdom of God, and I um waiting for
their arrival." Dut who are thou,
the mighty one of heaven on this
oilier throne? "in time of bitter
persecution I owned a house in Damascus, a house on Hm wall. A
man who preached Christ was
hounded from street to street and I
hitl him from Hie assassins, and
when I found them breaking into my
house und I could no longer keep
him safely I advised him to llee for
his life, nntl a basket was let down
over the wall with the maltreated
man in it, and I was one who helped
hold tlie rope." And I suid: "is
that all?" Antl he answered: "Tint
is nil " Antl while I wus lost in
amazement I heard a strong voice
that Bounded us though it might
once hnve been bourse from many
exposures, nntl triumphant us though
it might have belonged to one of
the martyrs, nnd it suid: "Not
many mighty, not mnny noble are
called, but Cod hath chosen the
wenk things of the world to confound the things which nre mighty,
nnd base things of Hie world and
things which are despised hath Gotl
Chosen, yea, and things which ure not
to bring to naught things which are.
that no flesh should glory in his
presence." Ami I looked to see from
whence the voice came, nntl lo! it
was the very one who hud said,
"Through a wintlow in a basket wus
I let down by the wall."
Henceforth think of nothing ns insignificant. A little thing may decide
your nil. A Cunardor put out from
England for .New York. It was wt 11
equipped, but in putting up a stove
in the pilot box a nail wns driven
too near tlie compass. You know
how that nail would ufTect thc compass. The ship's officers, deceived by
that distrnctod compass, put Hm
snip 200 miles off her right Course,
und suddenly the mnn on the lookout cried, 'Hand hoi" nnd the ship
was halted within a few yards of her
demolition on Nantucket shoals. A
six-penny nail came near wrecking n
Cnnnrder. Small ropes Hold mighty
Nothing unimportant in your life
or mine. Three naughts placed on thc
right side of tho figure one makes a
thousand, and six naughts on the
right side of the figure one a million,
and our nothingness plncctl on the
right side mny be augmentation illimitable. All the ages of time and
eternity affected by the basket let
down from a Damascus balcony.
Pure Hnliiillica
V.'hnt Once Happened to rm Old Faro
Dealer's Hnnd.
"Were you over paralyzed?" said the
old timer.
"No, and may the"— began the other.
"Well, you see that right baud? It
looks pretty good and strong nnd it is,
but for about three days once it was
deader than a frostbitten tomato plant.
"You know of course that I usetl to
make my living playing cards, cbielly
dealing bank. There wasn't a day I
didn't deal bank or in other games six
to eight hours a day. Many a time I
hnve dealt or played longer.
"One night I was dealing bank. It
was a gootl, big game. All nt once
when I went to slip a card this old
right refused to work. I looked at it
nnd the lingers were kind of twisted
Inward and the hand from the wrist
was bent downward.
"This stopped the deal for me, nnd I
told the lookout 'to get busy,' for tne
players were getting a litlle 'queered.'
Ile took my place, and I watched the
"I rubbed my right, but It wouldn't
straighten out nml It kept this wny
until the next day, and then I went to
a doctor. He didn't know me as well
as you do, but the first question he
nsked was:
" 'Deal cards a great deal, don't you?"
" 'Yes.'
"'Do you deal with an elbow movement or with finger and wrist movement?"
" 'Why, I don't work my elbow.'
" 'That explains It. You have card
players' paralysis.'
"This hit me center, and I showed It,
but the doctor was good and saitl:
" 'Now, dou't get flurried. I'll
straighten you up. Just quit dealing
awhile, and I'll give your hand a few
doses of electricity, aud you'll be all
"He did It. nnd in nbout three days
my band was straight as a string. But
1 haven't dealt so much since. There's
many nn old timer wdiose dealing hand
has quit him. And you say you were
never paralyzed?"
"Well, you aiu't played cards much."
Military  Pyrotechnic..
"Under cover of darkness the enemy
advanced." Not any more, If French
military experiments prove what they
promise. The war department Is now
firing an Illuminating shell that bursts
In the air antl emits a fiery body of
globular shape which vividly lights up
a large area for a considerable time.
The experiments are for the purpose
of Improving aud perfecting bombs
that are now mnde for the purpose of
exposing the position of an enemy at
night and to reveal the character of defenses to be attacked. These projectiles
explode on Impact, liberating u tlamlng
compound. One compound, consisting
of sulphur, saltpeter and a hydrocarbon, Is a blue light mixture. The Illumination lasts as long as the saltpeter
supplies the oxygen to maintain combustion.
Experiments are also under way for
a reverse sort of b nib which In bursting liberates dense clouds of smoke
for the purpose of concealing the movements of troops iu the field. This Is to
be nn antidote to the former bane.
A Happy Hour.
You are wrong; you should not accuse the churches because the usher
showed you to a back seat, because
you could not understand the choir,
because the minister was prodigious
rather than religious. There are
good churches, there are good ministers, there are good choirs in Toronto.
My friend was right.
On Sunday morning, acting on his
advice, I went to church. Twice before I had been seated in the rear,
once a pillar reared its stately head
and eclipsed the parson; again, a
large hat reared its forest of feathers and fashion, und I gazed through
it, and beneath it, but above it
On this occasion tho usher was
good to mc, took me on and on and
led mo a merry hundred yards' dash
to the front. I thought he was going to tho pulpit, but he stopped at
the best seat in the church, and
handed me a smile ami a hymn book.
The organist touched the organ, and
it preached in soft tremulous tones.
The choir joinetl it, and there was
harmony, melody, joy, gladness, and
hope in their singing. No step ladder wns needed to follow them, nor
did they sing in hieroglyphics: they
told tbe old, old story, and not ono
word was lost in the telling. As the
minister prayed I watched that
choir. Tho soprano was not rattling
her music nntl chatting with thc contralto; from the base to the tiniest
treble the singers were silent. Tho
minister was dressed like an ordinary devil-tempted mortal, wore
short hair, and parted it on tho
side. He told the story of life as it
should be, of thc brotherhood of
man, of the blessedness of toil. He
took a millionaire with soft hands
and a hard heart and hung him over
the pulpit. Ho held an honest, earnest laborer, with hard hands and a
soft heart, and deified labor by the
sweat of the hw till I envied the
laborer. Tho sermon was running
over with unadorned simplicity, with
sanctified common sense, chuck full
of the old Ccncsis to Revelation Gospel that makes sinners squirm and
saints sing. After the collection, after a good, old-fashioned hymn, a
soloist preached another sermon in
tho same sweet way, singing from
tho heart, which she reached. Some
ono came up and shook my hand,
told me they were glad to see me,
and left    me with  a smile. That
smile enme from a good soul. It was
a benediction that shone from those
eyes. Thnt was two smiles und a
hymn book, besides several sermons.
Iniv by Day.
believe I can ever be much
said a little girl to
Tlcer'. Muke Believe EyeB.
Mr. Beddard of the Loudon Zoological society calls attention to a peculiarity of tbe ears of tigers which he
thinks may be classed under the head
of "protective markings." On the back
of each ear Is a very bright white spot,
alid when the ears are directed forward these spots are conspicuous from
the front, Mr. Beddard suggests that
when the tiger Is sleeping ill tbe dim
light of a cave or thicket the spots on
its ears may appear to tin enemy, looking In. as the gleam of its watchful
eyes, and thus save tbe sleeper from au
unexpected attack.
"I don't
of a Christian
hor mother.
"Why?"  her mother asked.
"Because there's so much to bo
done if one wants to be good," was
the reply. "One has got to overcome so much and bear so many
burdens, and ull that. You know-
how the minister told all about it
lust Sunday."
•"How did your brother get all
thnt wood into tho shed last spring?
Did he do it all at once or little by
"Little by little, of course," answered the girl.
"Well, that's just the way we live
a Christian life. All the trials and
burdens won't came at one time. We
must overcome those of to-day and
let those of to-morrow nlone till we
come io them. Of course there's a
great deal of work to be done in a
Christian's lifetime, in the performance of our oblibations to Cod, nnd
the discharge of lhe duties that devolve upon us, but that work is
done just its Dick moved lhe wood-
little by little.
Every day we should nsk God for
strength to tnke us through that
day. When to-morrow comes ask
again. lie will give nil we nsk for.
nntl us we need it. By doing a little
to-day, a lil fie to-morrow, und keeping on in Hint way, wo accomplish
great things. Look at life in ils
little by little aspect, rather thnn as
one great task to be done nil
once,  antl  it will  be easy  to face
er been in any trade whatever, nnd
very agreeable company; his fortune
being small, taking this of some
lady that has got a good fortune in
her own hands to the amount of
£4,000 or £5,000 or more, that
wish for domesiik happiness, and to
be united to a gentleman of strict
Sunday and Satterday excepted
for an interview, but letter postpaid taken in. Direct to Mr. Hibbert, No. 5, Barron Street, Panton
Vile, Islington.1-
Ships That Sail  tho Seas.
Of 3,767 ships calling at Malta
last year,  3,325  were British.
The fastest boat plying between
England and India makes only 1_J
knots on the whole passage.
No British ship may carry a deck
load of timber into a British port
between the last day of October and
April 16.
In tho course of a year 334,000
vessels of a combined tonnage of
50,000,000 of tons enter British
ports and  298,000 clear.
An ordinary lead for casting at
sea weighs seven to fourteen pounds,
and has at the bottom of it a hole
filled with tallow to bring up samples of tho sea bottom.
Must Pay  1 h-lr Church Dtlea.
Several members of a church in
Kutztown, Pa., having fallen far behind with their fair dues, the board
of trustees has decided that in future the bell shall not be tolled for
a funeral in any family which has
not paid up its indebtedness and a
year In advance besides.
The   Part   Tbey   Played   In   tke  War
llclwecn the StKten.
It Is odd to think that the southern
mountaineer wns uot discovered until
the outbreak of the civil wnr, although
he was ucarly a century old then, and
It Is really startling to realize tbat
when oue speaks of the southern mountaineers be speaks of nearly 3,000,1)00
people wbo live In eight southern
states—Virginia and Alabama aud the
southern stales betweeu—and occupy
a region equnl in area to the combined
nreas of Ohio aud Pennsylvania, aa
big. say, ns tbe German empire, and
richer, perhaps, in timber and mineral
deposits than any other region of similar extent In the world. This region
was and is an unknown land. It has
been aptly called Appalachian America, and the work or discovery is yet
going on.
The American mountaineer was discovered. I say, at the beginning of the
war, when the Confederate leaders
were counting on the presumption that
Mason and Dixon's line was the dividing line betweeu the north ami south
and formed, therefore, tbe plan of
inarching an army from Wheeling to
some point on the lakes and thus dissevering the north at one blow. The
plan seemed so feasible that It Is said
to have materially aided the sale of
Confederate bonds lu England, but
when Captain Garuett, a West Point
graduate, sturtetl to carry It out he got
no farther than Harpers Perry. When
he struck the mountains, he struck enemies who shot at his men from ambush, cut down bridges before him,
carried the news of bis march to the
federals, and Garuett himself fell
wilh a bullet from a mountaineer's
squirrel rifle at Llarpers Ferry.—Scrib-
ner's .Magazine.
Tnxntlon   In   Italy.
What annoyances   Italians nre sub
jectetl to by the tnxgatherors Is shown
by n recent scandalous case In the
courts. General Cosenz, one of the heroes of the liberation of Italy, Gari-|
baldl's chief of stall' In the conquest of;
the two Sicilies nnd Inter chief of the;
general staff of the Italian army, tiled
some time ago, leaving the military j
decorations he had won to bis heirs.
The treasury department demanded
death duties on these aud fixed the|
amount of the tax at $10.80. The heirs
refused to pay, and the civil court nt
Home has Just decided that "decorations and medals are part of tbe historical antl patriotic patrimony of the
country nntl are therefore not subject
to the inheritance tax."
An old Jliirrlinoiiiul Ail.
That matrimonial advertisements
are by no means a modern idea is
shown b.v the following which appeared in the London Times in ils
issue  of. .1 nnlinr.Y,   I ..SU:
MATRIMONY — A gentleman of
small fortune, uiul have been brought
up very gently, and of a good char,
ader, and of a respectable family,
nnd nbout thirty, und have been |
brought up in the country, nnd nev-
Ttic ISotiornble Uonrd.
Sam Ilawsuu occasionally saitl a good
ihing, nnd one of these occasions chanced to be the town meeting. The people of Sam's village could not understand how tbe money appropriated for
the roatls had vanished with such poor
A stretch of roatl running past Sam's
house was In notoriously poor condition, although Sam declared that he
had paltl liberally to have It put iu
at | good order, and there was general In-
it. j lorest when Sam rose to make his statement before the selectmen.
"I'd just like to say one thing," be
drawled, heedless of the fact tbat be
had Interrupted an Indignant neighbor.
"I don't want to make any fuss, but
I'd Just like to ask the honorable board
of highwaymen"—
That was as far as be could get. A
roar of laughter swept over the town
meeting und showed its effects In the
red faces of the "highwaymen." —
Youth's Companion.
What    hosts
of poor, weak and debilitated men and
women are sapping the vitality from their bodies by plodding long hours in poorly ventilated shops and factories.
The blood gets thin an ' vitiated, digestion is bad, the nerves
become shattered   and exhausted, there are  headaches, back-
Mrs. Henpeck—I saw a book today I thought tif eet ting you. it
was entitled: "How to Be Happy
Though  Married."
HenpccK—Why, my dear, you know
I never read fiction.—fudge.
A  Substitute  I'or  Wool.
Artificial wool made from turf fibers
is now employed at Dusseldorf, Ger-j
many, for manufacturing cloUi, band-1
ages. hats. rugs. etc.   Ten years have' . .        . , .   ,    ,
elapsed since the first attempts to make; aches and weariness that is not overcome by tlie night s rest,
turf wool, and it is averred that recent! Despondent and despairing of having strength and vigOJ re-
Improvements in the processes bave re- storefj    jjfe becomes a burden to the wage-earner  who  cannot
suited   in   the   production  of   n  soft      ,.     ,    , _ _        _
fibrous material which can be spun as afford the   rest he so much needs.
readily ns sheep's wool nnd which, be- , , , , T ,
lhe system demands unusual assistance. Jt requires
just such aid as is best afforded by the use of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food, the great tissue builder and nerve restorative.
Thousands of exhausted and weak men and women have gone
to work with ncw strength and a current of fresh new life flowing through their veins after using this tieatment. Their minds
act more clearly, their nerves are more reposeful, their digestion is better and their work more easily accomplished.
sides possessing excellent absorbent
properties. Is callable of being bleached
nnd colored for use In various textile
Bat-Infra In riplfrlnm.
Official statistics coucerulng the Belgium savings banks show that on Dec.
81, 1000, the number of books wns
1,7(12.4:14 against 1,047.203 in the previous year nntl the amount of deposits
$127,428,143.38, an Increase during the
year of $7,200,144. The capitalized Interest amounted to $3,462,840.43, which,
added to the amount represented lu
depositors' hookr, made a grand total
of $130,S00,9S:i.s;., belonging almost exclusively to the workiug class. i
Fifty  cents a box,  fi boxes for  S2..ri0
from Kduiauson, Hates _ Co., Toronto
at   all dealers,   or  post    paid THE PROSPECTOR
The Toronto Hail and Empire says:
On tlu harvest excursion trains already despatched for tho Canadian
Northwest upwards of <J,000 men
have token passage. There are more
to follow. By the end of August it
is expected that 20,000 Canadians
from this side of the great lakes will
bo working in our prairie wheat
fields. This speedy mobilization of
so groat an industrial force collected
from all parts of Ontario upon a
point 1,500 miles away is highly
creditable to tho Canadian Pacific
Railway company. Upon its pre-
parodness to handle tho men promptly in such large bodies, as well as
upon Its direct efforts to muster
them, depended largely the chances
of got ting the whole crop to tho
threshing floor. Hud Lhe company
boon dilatory in taking measures to
enlist men, had its truck, motive
power, or rolling stock boon found
wanting, or had its enterprise in any
respect boon backward at this mo-
mont, a groat part of tho crop might
have neen lost, notwithstanding the
readiness of thousands of hands to
assist in taking it oil. Had the railway company oven asked a few dollars more for its harvest excursion
tickets, the difference might have
been unfortunate for the Western fnr-
mers. It might have cut off a large
proportion of tho men now going
forward, and have thus reduced the
army oi workers to numbers too
Email for tho magnitude of thc oper-
ntions. As a connector of the labor
demand and labor supply, separated
by about 1,500 miles, the railway
was nol. loss essential than either of
them. Had farm labor boon in demand hero at wages equal to tho
best Manitoba could afford to n-.v,
and had there been no other motive
but. tempting wugrs to draw men
from Ontario, It is probable that the
railway company would have been
willing to transport harvest, hands
to the Northwest for nothing. It
could belter afford to do so than to
stand Idly by and let tho crop rot in
the ground. It hus an Interest in tho
wheat scarcely h'ss proprietary than
that of the growers themselves. For
its own profit it is bound to bestir
i I soli I o get the grain all brought
in. Manitoba wheat furnishes the
main tonnage of the road's freight,
and is tho chief source of its earnings. At. this particular time of year
—after Um Ontario grain is housed—
Eastern Canada has men lo spare.
Combined wiih their desire to make
some money in a second harvest,
there is often a wish to become acquainted with tho country before deciding to cast in one's lot then1.
Such being tho circumstances, the
railway company's rate is mil found
to bo too high. While, no doubt,
many of the harvesters from Iho oast
will decide to remain in the country
or to move back to it after returning home, the majority will quit the
wist when the harvest is over. They
will come back expecting lo lind
steady work in tho manufacturing
and building industries during tho
season nf autumn activity. Nor is
the money thoy bring back with
them io he despised. Twenty thousand men working six wv-'ks ror ?-l0
a month and their board would receive $1,200,000 in wages. lH-ducl-
jng from this the cost of transportation—$1C up nnd SIS back for each
of tin- 211.000 men—wo have left
$64.0,000, which should In- brought
back to the east. Ontario is un
ready lo send contingents of stalwart toilers to nssist Manitoba In
the peaceful work of harvesting its
crop as she was lo send regiments
of first-class fighting men tn serve
thc Mother Country on the battlc-
flelds of South Africa.
ms OWN FHEE Ull.I,.
Dear Sirs.—I cannot speak too
strongly of the excellence of MINARD'S LINIMENT. It is THE remedy iu my household for burns.
sprains, etc., and we would not bo
without it.
it is ii-uiv a wonderful medicine.
Publisher Arnprior Chronicle.
A Plucky Young Lady Takes on
Herself to Cure Her father
of the Liquor Habit.
Lots nf uii'ii   who preach    charity
wait for oilier men lo practice if.
Tho I roc that hears tho  most fruit
to market is said io be tho axle-tree.
Persuasion  Indicates a strong will
and obstinacy a Btrong won't.
y is a mask assumed fnr
ffiiard'i Liniment Cures (Uriel U Cm
There is danger in neglecting a cold.
Many who have diod of Consumption d:ite_
their troubles from exposure, followed by a
cold which Bottled on their lungs, and in a
short time they were beyond tho skill of tho
best physician. Had they used Bieklo'e Anti-
Oonsumptlve Syrup, before it waa too late,
their lives wuuld have been spared. This
medicine has no equal for curing coughs,
colds, and till affuctlous of the throat and
Three uncomforls nf a man's home:
A smoky chimney, a leaky roof antl
a scolding wife.
Tho use of the mosquito is to show
us that troubles ore not always in
proportion to their size.
"General Dewet," says nn American acquaintance of the Boer soldier, "is tho Quest horseman in
South Africa. Ho sils on his horse
ns gracefully ns a prince nnd sticks
on like a cowboy,
A portion of her letter reads as
follows:—"My father hod often promised mother to stop drinking, and
would do so for a time, but then returned to it stronger than ever. Ono
day, after a terrible spree, he suid
lo us: 'It's no use. I can't stop
drinking.' Our hearts seemed to
turn to stone, and we decided to try
Hie Tasteless Samaria Prescription,
which wo had read about in tlio papers. Wo gnve ifm tho remedy, entirely without his knowledge, in hi:
tea, coffee, or food regularly, according to directions, and ho never knew
he was taking il. One package removed all his desi.-o for liquor, and
ho sa.r-s it is now- distasteful to him
His health and app -lite aro also won
His health nud appetite are also
wonderfully improved, and no one
would know liim for the same man
It is now rifteen months since wo
gave it to him and wo feel suro that
tho change is for good. Please send
me one of your little books, as I
want to give it to a friend."
of Tasteless Samaria Prescription
gladly Sent Free with full particulars in plain sealed envelope. All
loiters considered sacredly confidential. Address The Samaria Remedy
Co., 30 Jordan street, Toronto, Ont.
Woman's (Mstian Tenmerance Unioi
Letter from Mrs. Georg; Crant, of
Paisley, Ont., giving particulars of
a euro ellucted by "Samaria Prescription," resulting in its uso and adoption by tho Paisley Woman's Christian Temperance   Union.
Taisley, Out., December 11th, 1900.
The Samaria 11 medy Co.,
_0 Jordan Street,  Toronto, Ont.
Dear Sirs,—I penned a few lines to
you some lime ago,—us a member of
the temperance cause, i wrote for
information; ut that time I hud in
iny mind friends whoso son wus a
treat cause of anxiety ami trouble on
iccount of i.i.-i drunken habits. 1
itrongly urgid the friends to try tho
•emody I saw advertised in tho Toronto Globe. They did so. It wus
.he Samaria Ilei ly that was administered and .1 am pleased to iti-
,'orm the company the medicine was
helpful; He- young man has not
drank a drop Dlncu, breaking off from
old compun one* uu! Bpecial prayers
on his behalf, a_ aided in breaking
tho chains.
At the last meeting of thu W. C.
r. U. hen-, 1 introduced your modi-
toe for the cure of the liquor habit,
and a resolution was passed, "That
Inasmuch as it Is the aim of this organization lo help the l">or inebriate,
wo should recount:, mi this ".-medy in
homes whore persons aro n.( dieted to
tho uso of Intoxicating .Mquors."
Mow, sirs, wishing you a successful
eareor in your noble work, and feeling that assistance can bo given in
the precincts of homo b.v the hnnd of
mother or wife, trusting Clod may
spen up useful avenues for your la-
oors,     Yours very respectfully,
(Signed)      SIRS. GEORGE GRANT,
On behalf of Paisley W. C. T. U.
atlon, testimonials   mul  nrii-o sent lu  plali
milled envelope. Enclose .« stamp.   Ad&reei
F.__l 8AMA11IA REMEDY Ci >., llo'.Tor.lan St.
  TORONTO, Ontnrli
The population of tho United Kingdom pusaod that of France for tho
lirst   I imo iu 1802.
Miaari's Liniment Cures Dlplttflria.
A 000-year lease expired in London
Iho other day, and thc property reverted to the original possessor, tho
Chapter of Westminster parish.
Cardiff has grown more quickly
than any other British town of late
years. From 18S1 to 1891 Its population rose from 83,000 to 120,000.
No man  ever enjoys kissing a girl
who owns a pug dog.
$100 Reward, $100
The readers of tbint'aper will be pltoflad ti
learn that thora te at feait ine drfftfJM dtneut1
that ate*, nee DM i*«cn able to eur« lu nil lie
stejres, tuid lhat it* imhhIi, Hall's Ontarrh
Cure Isrh* only y* s tive cure known to the
modical fraternity. Catarrh heir-* a constitutional dltt'Hfle, requires a a iir-titittio.-mi tna-
ment. Hall's f'marrh Cure I'* tukfn internally
anting dirMuy upon the blood end mucous sur.
fuci'H of the HT<iti*ni, ihereby dtstroinng the
foundation nf the dlm'aw.ond giving tli"' patlMt
!>trengrth by bu Ming up th« coumitmlnn and
HflEiBtingnutur.tn (Tiling Its worta. The i.ro-
■prietors have go much faith in It* ctiratlre
power**, tint thev offer One hundred dollare for
nny cane ! hilt tt ialls to dure,    Ssiul   for   list of
Add rem.   ir. J. CHBNEf & CO., Tol do. C
Sftldnjf bruggini'.rfic.
Hall's Fain'h PJ1U are the heel.
Iloth PrlHOnera Were Condemned to
.lull Until One nt Them, - College
Grudunte, Tiitinlit the lllh*. Uow to
Keud aud Write.
Along In the seventies tlie late Judge
Arnold Krekel was holding court at
Jefferson City, relates an old timer,
when there appeared before him two
men charged and Indicted for a violation of the United States laws, oue of
whom will be called Brown. lie was
charged with cutting timber on tlie
public domain. Brown was about -10
years old and had been reared mi the
border In Arkansas nnd never had any
opportunities for schooling, hence was
unable to read or write. In Iii* endeavors to get a living he bad cut timber suitable for making ax bandies en
United States lands, which led to bis
arrest and Imprisonment The other
mnn will be called Jones, for the real
name of both men are not known io
the memory of any one who witnessed
the Incident.
Jones was charged with and Indicted
for having sold llipior to the Indians.
Mr. Jones was a native of New York,
a graduate of Union college and was
educated for a lawyer. lie possessed
a highly cultured mind, a good Latin-
1st and thoroughly scholarly lu nil
sorts of books. Not succeeding in liis
profession in his native stale, more
from lack of application than otherwise, he left that country and plunged
Into the great west and located nobody knew where, but he drifted Into
the lower strata of society, and to ob
tain the necessaries of life he resorted
to "bootlegging" among (he red men
of tbe Indian Territory border. His
arrest and imprisonment followed.
The two men were arraigned before
Judge Krekel and the Indictments
rend. Tbey both pleaded guilty and
threw themselves upon the mercy of
the court. The court questioned both
prisoners at length und drew from
each liis history. He recounted the
wrongs tbey had been guilty of agalusl
society. Ue did this In a kindly tone
nnd manner, suggesting in a mild form
that both might have been useful mem
bers of some community had tbey
Bought honorable means and methods
to secure a livelihood.
The court seemed puzzled how to its
Bess a punishment that would meet the
ends of Justice and protect the govern
meut, its lands, Its wards and BOciety
Finally, sitting upright in his chair,
looking over his glasses as both men
stood before him, in a voice little loud
er and more positive than usual In
"Mr. Brown, It la the sentence of the
court that you be confined In lhe Cole
county Jail until you are educated to
read and write." The Judge then turn
ed his eyes upon the other prisoner at
the bar and. possibly In a louder voice,
said. "Mr. Jones, it Is tbe sentence of
the court that you be confined In the
Cole county Jail until you have taught
Mr. Brown to read and write, and I
enjoin upon tbe keeper of the Jail to
al'lord you every facility possible with
the safe keeping of bis prisoners."
The lawyers and spectators In court
looked with astonishment at each oili
er as the sentence was concluded, and
the marshal led the prisoners out ol
the courtroom.
It was tbe second term of the court
after this Incident when tbe marshal
conducted Brown nnd Jones Into court,
and It was announced by tbe court
that Brown bad completed bis education—ready to graduate—able to read
and write. Judge Krekel looked over
hi» glasses and asked that the prisoner
give him an evidence of Ills being able
to read. Brown stood up and rend a
few paragraphs from a newspaper to
tlie satisfaction of the court, when be
said, "Mr. Clerk, will you let him sit
at a table and write me a letter'/"
Paper, pen, Ink and a seat were furnished Brown, who went to work to
write a letter to the court. For some
time the poor fellow struggled with
the task, and In the meantime Jones
was very nervous, fearing he would
be compelled to go back to Jail and
"lake up school" again. Finally tbe
clerk said. "May It please your honor,
the prisoner can write, but cannot form
sentences to make It intelligible."
"Mr. Clerk." said the court, not tnk
ing his eyes from the court docket be
was looking nt, "you will dictate a letter for blm and see whnt headway he
makes with tbat." The clerk dictated a
letter that the prisoner wrote quite
nadlly, which subsequently was pass
ed up to tbo court, who rend the sniui'.
and after giving the prisoners a sborl
lecture both were discharged and
walked from the eourtrooa free Bieu
Why Flower*. Dloom nnd [Urdu Slnir.
The old comfortable belief of our
forefathers thnt the (lowers nud fruits
nml all tho good thlugs of the earth
were created for tbeir benefit has boon
completely shattered by science. The
shining gold of April celandine, tho
8C0UI of white violets, arc not for us at
nil, snys science, not even for the Insects that come to tbem for honey, but
Just for the sake of the flowers themselves, which must get cross fertilized
or die out. Self, self only, Is the bedrock of It all. So the violets are uot
fragrant for us, and the thrush was
not made to sing on our account, but
to charm his male, and the stars do not
shine so ns to light our way through
the wood nnd across the wild ou moonless nights.
Fortunately this discovery need not
take away our appetite for the feast
which is spread out. We need have no
more compunction in coming to it uninvited than hns the bee or the moth
in sipping the nectar of the blossom
It mny even be that we, like they, do
render unconsciously sonic return for
benefits received.—Saturday Review.
This Condition Causes More Genuine
Suffering Than One Can Imagine
—How a Well Known Exeter
Lady Obtained a Cure After She
Had Begun to Regard Her Condition ns Hopeless.
From  the Advocate,   Exotcr,   Ont.
"A run down system !" What a
world of misery thosi- few words imply nml yet there aro thousands
throughout this country who nn-suffering from this condition. Their
blood is poor and watery; they suffer almost continuously from headaches : are unable to obtain restful
sleep and the least exertion greatly
fatigues them. What is needed to
put the system right is n Ionic, and
experience has proved Br. Williams'
I'_k I'iils to bo One only never-failing tonic and health restorer.
Mrs. Henry Parsons, a respected
resident of Exeter, Ont., is one of
tic- many who have tested and
proved the value of Dr. Williams'
I'ltik Pills. For many months she
was a great sufferer from whnt is
commonly termed "a run down system." To a reporter of the Advocate she gave the following story fn
the hope that other sufferers might
benefit from hor experience :—"For
many months niy health was in a
bod state, my constitution being
greatly run down. I was troubled
wi.li continual headaches, my appetite was poor and the least exertion
greatly fatigued me. I consulted a
physician, but his treatment, did not
appear to benefit me and T gradually
became worse, so that I could hardly
at I end to my household duties. I
then tried several advertised rome-
bis. but without result, and T began
to regard my condition as hopeless.
A neighbor called to see mo one day
and urged me to fry Dr. Williams'
Dink Pills. Having tried so many
medicines without receiving benefit.. 1
mis rm; easily persuaded, but finally
T consented to give thc pills a trial.
To my surprise and great joy 1
nul iced an improvement in iny condition before I bad finished lhe first
box, and by the time 1 hnd taken
ftor boxes of the pills I was fully
ris'oi-ed to health. I no longer suffer5 from those severe headaches, my
appetite is good, I can go ahout my
hot sehold duties without the least
trouble; in fact I feel like a new
-,/oman. All this I owe lo that best.
of all medicines, Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills, and I would strongly urge
other sulTerors to give them atrial."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are recognized the world over as the best
blood and nerve tonic, nnd it is this
power of acting directly on tbe blood
and nerves which enables these pills
to cure such diseases as locomotor
ataxia, paralysis, St. Vitus' dance,
sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous headache, the after effects of
la. grippe, palpitation of the heart,
that tired feeling resulting from nervous prostration: all diseases resulting front vitiated humors In the
blood, such as scrofula, chronic erysipelas, etc. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
an- sold by nil dealers in medicine or
can lie bail by mail, post, paid, at 50
cents a box, or six boxes for S2.50,
by addressing the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Broclcville, Ont.
The Cincinnati Traction company
has Introduced excursion street cars
to carry visitors to all parts of tho
The specialist doesn't cure to use
his X-rays on a. patient who can't
raise nn X.
Mr. J. W. Wilder, J. P.. Lefnrgeville, NX.
writes: "1 am subject to severe attacks oi
Colic nnd Kidney Diilieuhy. mul find Parmelee's Pills afford me great relief, while ml
other remedies have failed. Tiny are the
best medicine I have ever used." In fact so
great is the power of this medicine to cleanse
und purify, tlmt diseases of nlm.rst every
name uud nature nre driven frum tlio body.
Denmark is to have a fine exhibit
at the St, Louis fair in 1003. A
dairy farm, showing the Danish process of making cheese and butter,
v. ill bu a feature.
The new   Italian   coinage,  bearing
the head of Victor I' lanuol ill. is
ready anil It will shortly be issued.
Mosl of Hie coins bear the head of
the king on one side and the Savoy
eagle mi   the nl her.
Minart'. Liniment Ceres Distcijer,
King Oscar uf Sweden has oviwy-
thlng that goes to make a king popular, lie is ii man of supremely aristocratic appearance. Tho royal
houses who profess to speak of him
as a royal parvenu, referring to lus
il 'cent from Uio notarj of Fau, may
we,, envy his personal prestige, He
is a verj handsome man, tall, broad
nud straight, with wonderfully blue
prr ru4
^v -$jvu& rvwvmr Wit
at*/ <nui/
Tommy—Willie, what is a mushroom, anyway ?
Willie—-Why, a mushroom is one of
those things you think you eat, but
you don't, and it kills you.
Fond Mother—Tommy, you don't
seein very well.
Tommy—No, maw, I ain't ; I wish
I bad let sister eat that third piece
uv pie
"This is not fare to me," remarked the conductor as he handed back
the plugged nickel.
tie  Niiilril  ll  Until.
A young man who has a fine
bird dug was overheard bragging u>
his best girl tlin other day about
the wonderfully keen scent of the animal. "Why," he said, "I wanted
to go to the northwestern part of
the county on business, and fearing
that the dug would follow me I
chained him up. 1 had been gone
two hours and was 15 miles from
homo when he broke loose and
tracked me and found me merely by-
scent. What do you think of that?"
"Well, I think you ought to take a
bath," replied the young lady. And
then he went homo and licked the
W. Snow & Co., Syracuse, N. Y., write:
Plense eend us ten gross of pills. We nr«
selling more of Parmciee's Fills than any
other pill we keep. They have a great reputation for the cure of Dyspepsia nnd Liver
Complaint." Mr. Charles A. Smith, Lind-
siiy, writes: "I'urmelee's Pills are an excellent medicine. My sister haa beta troubled
with severe headache, but these pills have
cured her."
She calls herself Cnthryn Mae,
And yet there aro gossips who sae
Catherine Mary's her name,
Yn supportyng whych claym
Thc;     ynsyst    she was   chrystcned
that w»e.
S. s. Marie. Owen Soii'td, Toronto
andEist, Via Luke's,  Hon., Thurs
nnd .vat	
Sues j Fri. -ml Mum	
Montreal, To.onto,  New York and
east) via nil rail, dally	
Hat    Portage    and    intermediate
points, Mon., Wed. & Fri* ...
Tuq.*., Tluir.s. ai, t_at 	
Rat    Port a^1*     ai'd     intermediate
pfinls, Tiics.,Thins, and Sat	
Mon., Wed, and Fri	
Molson, Loo   DtiBinnet and   inter
mediate Points. Thurs ouly	
Porta?. luPi-nii'io,Brandon,Catgarj
Nelson nnd all Kootenay aud Coast
poinia. daily 	
Portaffc la Prairie, liraudou.cnd in
termi'dlate paints, daily ox Sun....
Portage la Prairie. Brandon, Moo o
jawandintereiail atoi-oir.ts dully
ex Sunday 	
3l:id_tone„ Kecpawa, Minnedosft and
tntermOuiatepoints, dally ex Sun.
slu'-ilLnkc, YnrktDii and intermediate points, Mon., Wed. nr-d Fri ....
Tues. Thin?., and.SaturJay	
Rn-ild   City,     Hamlota,    Mlnoto,
Tuei... Thurs. andS it	
Hon.»Wed. a dFi!	
Morden, Delorair.o and i'.iu.>i'med into
points daily ex Sun.
N.ipiulia, .Maine la and intermediate
points,Mon., Wed.,Thnts. & Sat
Mon., Tucs., Thurs. and Fri	
Gknboro, Sinn's, and iu.amc'iatc
points, dady ex Sun	
Xai'inha.IiK'litn, Alameda and inter
mediate points,   Mon., Wod,  Fri.
Tucs,, Thurs. and sat	
Pipestonet Best on. Areola and Inter
mediate points,  Mon. Wed., Fri.
Tucs., Thurs.andSat	
Frobyshire, Hiv.sb, Uiei^ait,  Esto*
va:i|Sat >• <	
Men., I
Gretna,St. Paul. Clieago daily
Sto.iewnll, Tut-lou.. rui\s, Thurb, Sat =
West Selkirk Mon, Wed, Kril
West Selkirk Tues. Thurs. »nt'
Emerson Mnn, W-d and Fr
14.'. 0
7 8
51.2 '■
IS. .15
IB. 6
»_•   Mrthixln    l>>    Which   They   Art,
Teste.] by Experts.
In a lecture on precious Btones recently delivered before the Industrial
association of Berlin, Dr. Inmmiiue}
Frledlaender said that tbe testing of
diamonds Is comparatively simple. Tbo
common test for bardness sullices. It
the stiinc resists strong attacks, it la
certain to be genuine; if it does not,,
the damage Is lnslgnllicant, as only an
Imitation bas been destroyed. This
test, however, is doubtful with rubles.
If a ruby can be affected Ly a stc-.-J
tile or by quartz, It is surely not genuine, but such a test with a topaz is
liable to injure a valuable stone.
The test for hardness is of no avail
with emeralds, us this stone is net
much harder than i|iinrtz and In addition possesses tlie quality of cracking
For examining rubies and emeralds
the optical test is best. A glass magnifying about 100 times sullices. Every expert knows that almost all precious stones have little flaws. Nearly
every ruby and all emeralds have
many defects, which are so characteristic that tike genuineness of the stones
Is readily established. Such a test isi
very necessary with rubies, bocauso
the Imitations are very deceiving.
Their color Is absolutely durable and
oft.cn much finer than that of the genuine, although It mar be stated tbat a
somewhat yellowish tint is always snsr
The only reliable way In which ge:r>
uine rubies cnn be told from imitations
is by the minute air bubbles of the latter, which become clearly visible under the magnifying glass. These are
not to be found In the natural gem.
On the other hand, the Imitations lack
certain defects characteristic of genuine rubies—certain vacuums, whose
outlines are much more Indistinct thnn
those of the air bubbles in imitations.
True emeralds have similar characteristic defects, such as inclosures of
liquids aud curious dendrites. Sapphires also show peculiar netlike formations.
There never was, find never will be. «r
uinv'Tfiai punueea, in one- rem ily. for all ills
to which _■ sli ie heir—the very nature oK
mnny curatives being eucu that were tti_
germs of oilier and differently seated dis-
eittes rooted m the tyatem of the patient—
what would relieve one ill in turn wtuld aggravate the oth v. We have, however, in
Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a soriiid,
niindultrniti d etat^, a remedy fer many end
grievous ills, By it.- gradual mid juaieiou_
uee the fniilesl systems nro ied imo convalescence nud btrength by the influence which
Quinine exerts i n nature's own restoratives.
It relieves the drou; ine, Bpirits of those with
whom ti chronic stale of morbid despondency and lack of interact in life is a disease^
and, by traaquilising the nerves disposes to.
pound and refreshing Bleep—imparts vigor
to the action of the IiUi.kI, which, being
■timulnted, courses throughont the veins,
Btn ngthenlng ihe hen thy animal ranotl_D_
ot the system, thereby making activity _
necessary result, strengthening the frame,
Hnd giving life to thc digestive oiguns. which
naturally demand iner. used s-bLtoncc—result, improved appetite. Northrop_ Lyman,
of Toronto hnve driven to the public iheir
superior Quinine Wine at tlie usuul rate, and,
gauged l'j tho opinion of scientists, this
wine approaches nearest perfection of any in
the murket.   All druggists Bell it.
If not, begin at once, end the next
time you feel disheartened or discontented, instead of getting irritable
end complaining, just look long an_
gratefully on your blessings, nnd put
all  grievances behind your back.
Gen. tfunt. Gen. F_w- Ape-it
Minard's Liniment Cares Colts, Efe
Stations and Days.  Going
MONEY SAVED and pain relieved by
•he loading household remedy, DR
quantity of which usually sutlloes to oure
■ oougli, houl a sore, out, bruise or sprain,
relieve lumbago, rheumatism, neuralgia,
exuorlated nipples, or Inflamed breast.
Some men work nil  night   long,
Anil   some from  sun   to  sun :
But  the bill colled or has u snap—
His work is always don.
Patron—8iki here! 1 don't wnni
this.   This is condensed milk.
Walter—Yes, sah. Did yo' wanl de
odder kind ?
Patron—Exactly, 1 want the udder kind.
Woman  poses   while  waiting for n
man to propose.
eive fro™ Crciudl.in:
Northern depat—      |
Winnipeg in MorrH K-n
orson.fcit. 1 .ul r _ llyj :
St I'unl tn Kiiiers hi
Jforrlk. Winllip  : il'yl
Wiiinii'eir io K limlj
Mim,i. ilel ■ mu llart-l
ncy _ Brand in, il.-n..'
We In-id Mi.     -    -   -!
Brandon, Hartney, H<
niiAit. .Miicui, Roland,
t i wiiiiilne-, Tues.
ihtirsmiii fc .t.   - -
IViani eg to iV."lai:ela
1'. naif Intermediate
s fttlona, dalpyex Bun.
I' it ire lul*. nnd lnler-|
ineduite   stations  t
Wlnnipcffdly ex Sun.
Winnipeg to Bia inns on
iieivi r and Iii Ini bran
clies, Tues. and Thurs
li werand Delta br'clij
Btr»tions, to Vmnij;
Xnea. andThura.   -'   11.55
Winnipeg to Portl;£-ela
P.,Gladstone.    -   -   - 10.?3
PaUlihia,    etc..     Men
Wai. and 1-vl.      ■
Dauphin. Gladstone. IV
la Prairie, \i innipeg
11103., Tliors. &   Sit, 1300
Wi'ini-ocio W'p'gosts,
Ttic9 and Thurs.   -    •    IUH
Winiiiueposl |   to   Wpg
Mon. and Fri	
Winnipeg     to   Grand
View, M'sn, aad  Fr;
.IrandVery to   Wpfr
Tuci. nml Sat     tt.V.
Dauphin t<-   W'p'gosls
una return, Sat     I1.J5
Dnaphiii to (swiri Hirer
.Vi Elwood, Wed	
Elwo 'dte swan River
.'. Dauphln.Fri	
Leave from 0. P. depot
Winnipeg  to Warroaa
Boruidelto and Inter-
me iiuti-i stations,Mon,
Wed., and Fri	
Bdaudi tie, Warrond.-te,
to Winnipeg,    Tues.,
Thuya, and .sat	
Going [Arrive.
20 00
j   7.15
Death is the most solemn moment
jof our existence. It is then that tho
devil has the last battle with us. It.
is us if lie were playing u game of
chess with us and was watchingthe
moment of death to e"i\v us checkmate, lie who gets the better i>f
him  then lias w.ui tho Imiile of life.
16. .15
Sho~Tcll me, Mr. Spatts, what    Is
tho difference between  o  ready-made
il.- nnd one \ mi t le yourself.
Hi—(Hi. about  nn hour.
Gen. .Siipt.
Truf, Mci
W. N. U. No. 889. Tfifc
IMPft&fQU, MUuOtVRT, ftC, PATt'JHUY. ghmJUXB 7, l«M-
—,-:■ ■^"■■'c.»wfiftr>_____8_r-
sy.ii 1.1-et-fHvi—ji_^_—■■■u.|ia,|.,..'ia'iMyy^-T-->
- —^•yj—it-~—vr.'* tt —r. mmm tw ~n*
  I -W$.. { * 3 r*.    \ A / A V A / f_
I'iicd.iv s;t.-n-.ii ii» t(i-» /;.w-nm.c.-.is.o      ij\H )    WAWn
       'ilict.'.io.-d Hjal -.-eiel''.,■...!■■.   Hth  wall, WI'Vl       7./WVI
K7- "  ——— - ■!.;.;'  li,,- !...    rjnj     .hoes,    ), e   .,:... i ■• ij
U     Vnston   lifts  secured » position ;, ,;. ■ ,-. - ;   ..■ : ■, eh .•;..--; iV-i  JJwIfj,
witbtheH. *V.atltie isi), arpl   wil) con- J,   IV-   Cherry   tin-!   family   Uit las! , ,;, ^ ,, ,_ ,.(;. ( „... .,,;,.:,,.,„- lM Ifac ti.
aeu»ent|y be leaving fciltaoelsoon,   Mr.. SoaJny   for   V»ntwilV»T,    w'lure Mr.   ,   N   R ,j,,VHV „,.,. ,w>| ,„ ,;;,  ,■„,.,„  ;,.,]
Vorafflp Mil I* ve'-v  «J»*:1>  HJJB8','t ^y 01"**rJ' *>'' °'"*" ;"'"'l""'<*'                         ' i.-...-Ill l-.e »„_,_, bmn   N'ansiiiio.   P;
■-■•«/» f
!,).;..i,U».!!::r.    B, C,
Fireside Centers' Outfit
ii (lunii'I.* txnit  ufi'Uj.i-ltiUi   t-ei
htmnmins t»sw, '-Vibwii, ,u»,
Hills,    fin fe, |i|B„ if",,
fli6 many friisiy.(« h?r».
,';-i,;';:.-   ie-;'.'l_y   .'ii<.rii'.i.'4.    fhtrlMt'-i   rntt.e
h.uidliuO, ll',.c efny,:', hl'l'l    ""jSMWifW,    F-S|«/|,v
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ .'..n, (..'...(isniiih H   :1m  pl.i.v.-
,  Mrf.   ,f.   Punlop   la veiy inifjsb   jfn-' licioija ;./  ceieiw.ois,   Wp -i-i'i; lul lli-i:
Mi-asre. W. Mi'ler,   W, Dugni'i, Vtml provfii), Using nhie Io be aronipf  again. I \ ii,,c.i.ny,ir, Victoria .ui.l Kanajin" ltav« .,,;i -.i   . i.i ;..,:..;;.u.
Santini iind  IrUi'ci*n Fraeer enjoyed a  --   In c.c-l-l.iap- [he day in t«fr, ezn',1 jMf.    (;,:.•
fpw 4«.V8 Uuntitfjf t|)is week pit 1'avjlion      (tie, A.   *t-'rnn-r,   toiuier y   «lit*r   of Iis Vtoor'a's year, ajv) jn right ovn^t   ills)'   -
ljunpt.ain, the Prospector, has abided Ibe  poH' ■ 1"ve ol,sw*'0*' •'•
Hon  oi  nianaxinc editor of Hue Tradf j    T*1"* '"** ' '■'"" D« P"*"1** *•"■* I*"*1 *"* j j„i,|n J /•;,.„.,. U„n„J«phirfn» f_
Thomas Moss, Who M  the contract flu4_»t,  Vancouver. Septeiuta, $»!».  1862, in .«_, aW. rf*Mj|JfiflUUgfij  JWllUM-VlBljIlg VU.
pf »aV'ng |umf>ef  (or Mr grown »t the     '•|'•"', *« '',M  k<*""*''>* I" S«f»«»>l«tr I ■ I* .
yorVjMk. ftnW«-l »>i" MBtracf last    T. B. n,-wi r«,p., ,ln,,, on Wondw  ■ '"o^ lu'f*\].">'»»^ ,-;,),"r ";>• a»'1
jveeH, and   has   r.emrn«l  to  -isberoft, (rolll  „„. Hj, „,„,, ,,,„.,, ;'"   _^> ">«   '•»» ^WWWBl   I HW» R
llr (loss »awed loo.OOO feet in   oUdaya, _.  ...   ___ .  ;,„iU. n.ocU^bou.    from th« ml*  lh,.s j
, . , .       ., ■      „,„.,,.  c    ;_   „ .MilffJ,.-.'h.T- l.ci'ii 'j;.i,lt|-ii-  as   a Misii.il op j juj*-1
j)heno.aen:di>i^cof«ork. al Iiuncan's, on the K. it. N. U:4)y,ay,       j-,ly ,;;v..,,,,:, ,,,, ,;,;., „, ■y,u,kli)Jli tl, ,,r1{im. I
   jze,    That day has pasJial,    Wc lwlevc iji.u !
\V. Meliniirhl oameilown  Ihis ijieel:   TroricaUni4ni<B> U4necessity, .;r/i r,)tln7i)gh
f:a. ; lhc bebl sluck of Fishing Tackle cyer ,ron, k,f[dge River. asin wnj and   |) lilies, iruoiiipci/.-ni   lenders]
„   I ^'jiiiciin.n.-^ hriuy (disaster-to those thoy reprjP-
m willlhul.he bestofeyerytbing, andean     W. E. Brett,  manager 0/ tha Anfter.!"'". >et 'l"!''"*i sought is gowf Wu.Uilt e,v|
iVe idsw cirf) ,i larija Sfcflti (if lf.-|f l?,)lftS,
Iltnl;, )lfii.M. :.|)4   fl«»  giMIU   Kf«f*   Sit,
tur>'<=>'i"»'i<ii-.i9^ ti'viifii,   hi»fl»nJw<>
P jK-y '*?. JS-j <   1 *■.>*■ ■;.-^*,;:'^ ? «-J
a .. i,-.sr.#".
,--.v  ' V
Clarke &. Co,, at the l'ioneer Drue Store,
iaixv the hebt slock of l-'i^hiug Tackle eyet
hrought into JJllooet.    Ixnersofihc  i;srul,e
Or B.C, LTD,
■gA¥"_SOPP, 3 a
phtaii)  full inform-.;;.,. as   to local coiidit- eon Lake Jtinee, eauiB down  on   Mon.
iyons   and   r;-quu enter, 13. dav.
Liiluully |,e ^e.-iiu.l.
The goo. Judge Cornwall   belt} court     Mr' C' l'"air, (Jovernment ajent, re.
OB Wednesday,  but, Bn cases  ware on t"''rie''  on 'rn^lll>'  fr<"»   his   ntiumd
Jiand for trial.   The new j4| is haying Cl ,leclln« tril>-
the u|eaire4 effect aiready,
  Geo. Tinker paid I.iiiooet a visit tj:if
W.  11.  Brewer,   of Vancouver,   and wt""-k.
Messrs. 1). !■'.  Payiep anil F.   WilcojfBt ~~~~
It'arbouado,   arrived on Monday's ppec-     The new jaii has heen  completed by
jal, apj l|)ft next day for Cadwaliador. contractor Miller,   and is a verv   pre-
 ,  teijiioua building, being a credit  both
0. O'Halloran 0peut a day in town to (1,e tomx a'"' its b''iHe'*'   A'  l' m
thia week. *'"* '°'"*1""*' ''"''"> the citi»ena of Lill-
  coot hud better he Rood,
Jforning service  will be lueld  jn  the 	
Uhureh of  England  by the Venerable     Clarke &   Co.   I/i)looet,  have  a com.
.. .,     ,,        „     , ...   plete stock of DniuB, Merlieinee and. sun-
Arcndeacon Small, on bunday next bih '  . , ,
drie-.   Ijettet o-ders pronipllv attended
lost, at 11 A.. M. t(N       ,„st   ((,]| rhern what ynu went ni
what thetiouhle Is,enclosingniuaoyand
W.  Seton is fn town    from   Bridge they will dq the rest.
Oh, fof the jr*ish of the Ro.irinir Craek,
An-1 its BUjgstl aiul JU Uasll uin! j:s Ujuii-
•rl .
Sorvjse fo; i oo I conimendfig June ioih, ji>01
four 0*;y3
'I Across ths Cositinent
RJoUnnaB, SlcPeoly & Co- ltd-
122 Oortioya Street, Van-souvsr, B. G.
KO, 4 B.'W,-(J, t'f.OCK, "SJ5W0S, H, C,
(jidd, Sd^r-l.ead and Cupper Mine- »ant"d at the (•'.J'.CHA'sT'K.
TKEli JlJLyjfU Q0LX1 propejIhis warned »i ontafor BasUtm Iu.
t'artina havinu tnlnjnu property f.,r siiloftie requested to send asnipln
1   of iheir oie 10 tin- LXGHAif.ir- for exhibition.
We .ifiif to hear froui pwpB^tora who havt) promisi .g mineral pinion
1   iu British 0'ihiHibia.
prospectors and mining men ure requested to make the  KXOfiANiiE
their benileijurtrvrs when io *Sulsi>n,
.Ul samplesehon d Im »»ut hv express J'JlEP.tllh
I Ooricsooi.deuce tolicucu.    A.iuress ali coiMilunioiilions to
Ho vou want 1 bargain? Wc oiler Hie
STAR; Photos of tha DUKE
and DUCHESS of YORK; and ths
Prospector; all for 50 conts
The subscriptions to both papers will be good foi'the
l^iaiiinder of this year, Those who have already
renewed can, upon payment of the above,
have thoip subscription extended.
The photos will each be about 14x20 inches in size and
tvill be suitable for framing.  No better opportunity can be!
given for obtaining photos of our future King and Queen.
As it rumbles and rolls cad  iti  water all
Oyer the rock*  and  the  stupes und   the
Oh, for  iii..- dash and  thc   Hash and   l!u
Of t!(C vvajcrs tluu  whirl i'1 a blaster,
When its- waves are quite black
With lhe red saliiu-n track,
Or are lil with ilicir Ur-hy eyes'  lctre,
Anil tho waves tspit froth
Iu lhc sa!uv.i!l'i black pr.th,
And the    wunl  down lire-   cjpiyon comes
oui ing.
Then uiitu this srenr two tqip/jsis appear,
Tht sight was most  stranye ajid  bc-wiich
ii*. I
And   to catch those big  lish, so ensv ami:     ,„,..,, , , ,      , .   ■
'" This ir, Ihe fastest and lust equipped Irr.m
j crossing the continent.   Iryou are fjoing Hast
there are some  l.tcis  residing  this scr\"icc,
nd |h|! scenery along the Canadian PACIFIC
t<Y. wliicii you should know.
Telephone Jin. 104
[mibs aj! a*
St-1   ilicjp   br<iin*4   an_;   tlie,
Then iu ue Uiiton, the sniaU.-avt, bares J:in»-
nulf tu the buff,
His cpiilen.nis  nnrj clieek miut  be uncoin-
mpnly inugb,
^nd U}Ul '-hi'  credit, so icy anrf cold,
Tuiiiblin" be wades anu tries io lc.uk bold.
lie thiiiks hi can catch the wlrnon a nap-
jli**. shift tails the   while k.ej< a flapping, E, J. OOYLJC,
T\\p. time is arranged to pnss the (^reatast
scenje Jcitures uf flic hue during daylight.
pjVjjphlets furnished bee \ih app^ation to
a*^y C. 1'. H. A^ciit o: io
A. 0. P .A.,
V*ntuuv'«i, H. C.
himeell a christian.   It whb confidently
 , predicted that Christianity ceuld not
Ther* is an impresaion in somemin- lorvlvo two afnorKtionis.
it th»tthe religiouB y/<3i\e\ is to anal-     Now what are the fuels?   During ten
arming extent, drifting away from the years,   of HOO  jradnates  of Ilarvard
#ld established faith of the gospel; and only two were scepi ics, and never were
that the cultured thought of the age is there so many church  members anion);
trending towards ecenticjsni and in (id- the students as now.
•lity.    We think there i« no ground lur      Blind old Milton wrote  "Who ever
•nob conclusion, but strong grounds (or knew  truth put to the worse""
a  conclusion the very opposite.   It is   Lst us alter two hundred years of add-
the exceptional   that   excites remark, ed  demonstrations   of   its   invincible
The  regular sweep of the  planets in mi_ht, emulate his   serene   and   lofty
fheir orbits, age alter age, awakens no fsith.
special interest j but should qne of these     World Wide.
preak away from its orbit, or let acoin-
et flash athwart the sky,   and all the ""
World   is agase.   One erratic   l'ndciuor
one blaspheming Ingersoll, sets all lhe
papers ou the continent buzzing.   But
tbe twenty thousand preachers,  who
stand in tbe old ways and preach the
grand old doctrines that have subdued
th* world, sxcite no remark
nnil flapping,
Ilct, fearless oi waves th^t rcstniblc Ftnull
In  he  advances   nol   rmile   tp   his knees.
Then die word is passed, ^owu nil lhroti_)i
fish society,
Thnt u Iiriuui js breaking the rules of pro.
P'icty I
And ea^er  tq see and tale  in   such (un, |
All   the   fish  from   the   {•'r^ser   come   up
With :l "i"- | DEALHH IN,
Beholdl    Ve   gods   and gsfat and   sniall
Here's    a   lit tie   britidier   W'illiocl    any
Then one old salmpn he up and he sjic-;i
And says   '•Voiutj; ilriion  we're ashamed
of such freaki,
Never, never before has   a   man witl-.ou1
Outraged society on I-illooet   creeks.
Then   hey  diddle  diildle,   the inan  wit.i
the fiddle
A cloud crime over the moon,
The peop le all laughed to sec such fum
And iht fish got   away with his spoon,
Te nnyson Longfellow,
THo_ CL*rtK.
vjtiim. It-ti.
UllQoet I. C.
Miners Supplies
Farm Implements
Harness & Saddlery
Furniture., etc..
All orders promptly ultendedto.
J, M, Mackinnon
Mining Properties
Properties Bonded
(Vancouver B. 0
Don't Forget the Ashcroft Tailor
T hnve Just received dire,-t irom Bnotlsnd th« best sclcetl'vn ot T-.yeuils. Woritsdi, largee
Pantings in tue Interior.   Bartsfiioiion (tuarauteed,
THOMAS MqCOHU, Merchant Tailor, Ashcrolt, B. C
The new stage line leaves Lytton every Monday snt)
Friday for Lillooet, returning next day, Special trip*
made.   Write us for information.
Peter Rebagliati & Co., Lytton B. C.
ob   /r /
There Is now more devoted effort ti>  /■       _/
Mineral Act, 1896.
[Form P.]
Certificate oi Improvements.
Albambri-i. Night Hawk, M-dlroyollt»n-  Lur-
-.am Fraction No. 1 ucd [...rum Fr-ictkun
Nn. 2  MlnuraU'laiiuk »:ium-. in t!m  LIU-
ocitft Miuiu,; DlviifOXl *>f l.Ulop.[ I)i»ir,i v.
Wh«r«  located      CrtdM alladtr Crack.
Taltc notice; tb it I. A. 3.  Brn.kft't, Fr»« M'.u
er'« certtficate No.H i8J67, Ag«m for ililtcm
I'Mhbnn, Free Ulner'e nerttdpate K*. B181W,
Iniotid, sixty dayi from thu d-utt hutui, tt>
ujiply to tbe Hitting Reeorder fyr a Certlfioate
oi I^upro^'^'t;lnI^•^. for the purbpto o! obtaining
a Crown Qra.nl of the above cUiim.
Aud further tnke notiee tliM a^tfnu, under
itectlftn 8?i must l»* ooKLinencod before tbt* i*e-
FURncii oi such Certtfleate of IroproTeueuiu
Itattid thth rilxtuenth day o( .July. 1001.
A. 3. UHA   KETT.
Royal Hotel
Slicker Creek, B.C.
Central point for Bridge
Kiver Miners and Prospectors. Good accommodation. -    -
Suble in connection
General Hardware,
Paints, Oil?  and Varnishes,
Stovea, Enameled Iron
and Tinware.
Mlnon Bteel, Pli'k», Slinveln, «tn. Wire Cubic
nnd UUKSul Wire 1 .-m n.l:,
train cbildreu for Clod, ta respite tba
jierisbing, to evangellte tbe maBaea, to /  ^^^^^^^
rsiae the orimiual olaBaeB, to eend the ' ' 9'ii'Zijr\_^~>
goopel to tbe beatl.erj, than tbe world
•ver n.-,v ln-!ore. If a blaoderitiK vmg.
istrKte intirf«rfi» (eveo)wilb the eervic-
•• of tbe Salvation Army, a powerful
organisation Ib fo« toed lor ita delenoe.
Tb» oollegei »t tU beginning of the do-vn for ihe time b-ine.
.    . ,    ,     , ■   ,.. ... ,      ..      Mr. E, S. Petem is in charm: of the yard
•entarv were hot beda ol iuhdenty.   At      ,   ...   ,, „
~     - snn will aiti-nd to all ordera.
YaU onlr four or five profs-ieed Ouriat-     A11 aceo„nts ^u t)H psld |0 Mr Po,er|j
Unity.    Princeton  waa no  bttttr.   At wliu is authorized to eollect the same.
j§9Wd9(9 otly one vnx\ yviliing to avow
The Seaton Lnlie Saw Mill will be closed
J, H. Anthony.
General Merchant, LYTTON.
Storage and
Forwarding Agent
LiJIooet and Bridge River.
Have urioda  rjon&ignetl   to  n.y    are:
railway ihnrgas .tro -eliU"', kuu<_ morn
;-.u foi vtaidod, .yUlt ,i_i.,,.iub..
Home Grown
fruit and Ornamental Trees, Roses,
Shrubs, Vines, Bulbs, Hedge I'lanls,
Extra choice slock of Peach, Apricot, Plum,.
Cherry ar.d PruneTr.es.    NewiinpurfLation o\
livsst-<:lnss Rhododendrens,   Roses,   Clematis,
Bay Trees, Hollies, etc.
Sj.ooo lo cht'RC from. No averts nor com-
ipiision to pay. Orders ting 10 one day you
get ii thc next. No fumigating nor inspection
yharges. Greenhouse plants. Agricultural im*
elements, forttlisers, bee supplies, cic. Larg*
I est and moat complete r.o;k in lhe province.
Send (or catalogue or ull) And make your -elections before ulaciti'4 your ordeu.    At)dr*-'«
M. J, N_.NRV,;->nsouver
Cariboo an<4 Lillooet
Stage Lines.
Clinton ami way  [Jitntj,  Mouth
Wvilueulny a,(nl Ptltlay.
All uoiiiit  in   Cariboo,  .■-*.<• .i.l.i. >
uirl Fiidki.
Lillooel .lir-i'i, M   iv.       ' •   i'1'  •'. •
Forku ol Quesuihe, uud w~> patnlR,
rttaicei connect a ilh steamer Uharlotte
at Si .ilu crei-a,
epeolal ao,feya.n o   Funii   •!
H. S. DOXAT,   PRO?.
Bus meets all steamers.    Tending by <Uy
01  contract.      Kigs and horsut tor
hire at moderate ra^H,
J. MacMlltan, Proprietor.
This   well  known hotel ia
First class in svory ruspect,
'jani[iie room   fvee.
■'■   rjtor
Advertis   ii
r „■', •■','" .*. **    1  >'.  -il: '■ ■'■'  ' ' >.
fl^Rr ■■   '
"' Vi^fi! ^v^-TCSE??1
,l..;. „t"j; „v   •'■* ';,'.■■     .:      -
——flM*"^'-'- "'' ■"'*£
_,*;-«, ,_:;__-., ro. ■■■-■.■      JiA-io ?-___-aii:___ahr ,
■*-;,... -,• _»?._;___.»'._(?,/,•,.■ -;.:'_ri;rt^-_-&__-._ a
rtjs -u..:--r—yfa—--
„1.4, Nq.q
$2.00 a yaar.
Miners Supplies,v-«^^^
tymwh Store at Bridge Kirov where a
full stuck of General Merchandise and Min
m* Outfits are on hand,
J, Dunlop, General Merchant, Lillooet, B.C
Ry thi: siiCjSBBCTqr rUBLisnivq company.
A_?Cu- & 5 ii,
$»rri*« » (nil alpck of all kinds oi Groceries, Dry   Goods,  Boots  and  Shoes,
Hardware, etc.
*     M     *   1
Wi F. Allen, Proprietor.
f*\t} *(fb..l*l i» papa leol aecomidutiug 80 Guiats.   Samp*)* Rooms Ior
t/vmmerciil  Travellers.  Everything  First-Class.
Hotel Victoria.
LIXiXjOOEJO:  13. a*
Ttsil h«Ul l.i#iti,i? nety and thoroughly finished thrcn«ho.it in the only firs!
ties*. hi»l«l iw l.ilmoet, kVrsorjs calling ut 1.'lionet will receive every attention b>
(topping »t -.be Hotel Victoria. Good i^tal>lin_ 111 connection with the hotel, Head-
• earters. for l>.« Ullooet-Lyttoii stage.
•   f   I,   9   9   9     i'HAHi;i;S   MODUKATII.     «»•'«««
M. K. BAQURSON.        -       - -       Proprietor.
Stage \**.\ti Lyti ui ovn: Tuesday ami Saturday worn-
•^Bjr f»r LiUQoet. I'ftumin.tr next day.   Special trips made.
If yt« contemplate a trip Into I.iiiooet district, write us lor information.
SAlYtSROIt & HURLEY     -:-    Lytton and Lillooet, B I
Bridge Kiver Travel
(^•awi <*•■>* l*a.vT«B tlie Mill wharf avery ipaorni:ng (except
^tuniing leaves the Mission at 2 p.
^V information coviecrniiig rates, special trips &c
y^^t* ib% eoixipwiy ur (jail at the Mill wharl',
Seaton Lake Steamboat Company,
(e®U-ICT**0?!S MADE.
jllalf-Way Tlousev^
Headquarter foi all Suijes,
A flairs in Provincial pulitios have reached
9, critical stage by tlie povernmenl appoint*
Client of Mr. J. C, Brown ol" Westminster,
t« the position recently vacated by Hon. J.
During the session of iqoi, there were
periods when the Punsmuir government
would have suffered defeat had not EOnte
members of the opposition vqted in fa*»or of
the ^uvenimpnt. The Premier now feeks
to reward those \\ho were fiiends in his time
of need. One of the chief oi" these friends is
Mr. Brown,
Regarding his coalition with Jos. Martin,
the Premier, so far, has been silent, and it
is against this coalition that the country seems
ta object. The Hon. Jas. Mc. Untie has resigned his seat in the Cabinet, Mr. Hunter,
of Cariboo, has expressed a preference to
resign rather than to accept any responsibility for the recent actions of the Premier.
Othdr members are expressing themselves tn
a similar strain. Meanwhile Mr. Brown
seeks re-election by lus Westminster.
We have not yei heard any declaration from
our I.iiiooet member in regard to his present
attitude towards Mr. Martin. Same are
curious o,n this point. We- have not reaohed
that stage. There arc graver matters. \Vc
believe that credit is due to Mr. Smith to:
recent jail improvements, but we do sincerely
trust that our caie for the dissolute, profligate,
and profane, will not exceed our practical
t?yrn,pathy for law-aW.Aing citizens who hate
sustained injuries. So (ar IhW has been the
case and it seems as if wc are rather unwilling
to change.
We would urge the matter of the erection
of the hospital in this town. It tt doubtful
whether the government will be sustained
when the house meets, and in the much-to-
hc-regretted case of an appeal to the people,
our member, if re-eUctedj may been live opposition side of the house, and unable to again
secure what has been offered for hospital pm-
poses. This (me question seems to need a
speedy settlement.
Lillooet, B. C.
Man ufftetrjn r of all klmj of
None but the bost matortal i*od. Minor, 01
prospector! -fending in orders will receive
prompt attention and _Ati_JucMon*guavajjteed
ain iine
The serious mishap at this mine which
occurred two weeks ago, evidently was not
enough to get the best of Mr. Southard's
greal staying powers, as gold washing is
ncw heing proceeded with as if nothing had
happened, only seven days being lost by
the accident. Both pipe lines have been
epaired with everything running very satis?
Dr. A. S. Riackett, who has been swfi-
erinleiuling the work on the Alhamhia,
owped by Mr. Milton R.'Uhhun, for the past
sensor, arrived in lown last week from Cadwallader, accompanied by Prof. Rifenburg
nrtd Dr. Wilcox. In conversation with Dr.
I'vackelt. that gcnllcnian expressed great
confidence in the bridge K(ver section. He
stated lhat he had erery reason to be pleased
•■:'.'- the showing on the Alhambra, As an
evidence of this, he is now gone to California, whence he will probably go to London, to purchase a complete plant, consisting of a s,tamp mill, sleam-pumps, air-
compressors, for work next year.
Concerning the other claims on Bridge
River, Dr. Brackett was extremely hopeful.
He ventured to make lhe assertion that
there were $50,000 in gold in the dump
on the Lorne, wailing to be crusned, He
also gave il as his opinion that financial
matters alone were the cause of the present
flatness on Bridge River.
The above statements, coining from a
man who knows what he is talking about,
mean much to Lillooet. Their full mean-
ing will be comprehended without any
comment. Suffice it to say ihat it is now
unassured fact that investors have not lost
confidence in Bridge River properties, and
lhe impression that the bottom has fallen
out of Bridge River is entirely false.
Messrs. D. F. D.tvi.s, K. Wilcox and \Y,
M. Brewer returned on Monday from Cadwallader where they had been viewing the
Bend Or property, TUe former gentlemen
expressed themselves as, highly pleased with
;be property, bul definite results of the
Visit ate not yel known.
Brief Despatches.
Just as we were issuing last week's
puper there came the news of the assaj-
dilation of President. McKinley,
The assassin, Csolgesz declares him.
i<elf au anarchist, As he approached
ti.e President be bad the revolver covered with a handkerchief, and as l.e
reachvd to the President's hand, he
The President is daily improving, and
if no unexpected complications develop
UU awaiacy '"-'yi t_ hrtBtfd.'nr.
Jake Ciaiulaur was easily distanced
by George Towns, at Hat Portage last
Saturday, Towns won by three Ungths,
and had lie wished he could Uav» wade
the distance greater,
Pittsburg, Pa.—H iB learned that
1'res. Schaffer and othei members of
the Amalgamated Astociation board
have left lor New York to confer personally with President Schwab. So far
howt'Vtir, there has been no settlement.
Lotter's entire commando has been
captured by Major Scobel. One hundred and fourteen prisoners were captured nineteen Boers were killed, and
fifty two  were wounded.
The British caaualities were ten killed
and eight wounded.
Nomination Day at New Westminster
has heen fixed for Monday September
16 b. Tbe election will take place two
ilave later.
Bv David Dalziel,
Once upou a time there was a Pros.
pector who struck a good claim away
out on the mountains, The ledge wag
leu feet wide and exiended as far as
the eye could see along the mountain
side. As lie could not hold it all ia
his own name, he staked out claims
fur all ins relations clear back tt tbe
time of Noan, and to the tuird and
1.mill geneiatlous oi the same family.
Ho had a hundred claims staked out,
and tie was the acknowledged leader of
tuem ill, The price lie put uu the entire group was tea hundred Bullion
dollars, and uot a cent less. So he
nuug back and waned for a buyer.
In mc muautime be buili a mansion
ou me prospects, woicu cost lboue«
anus oi dutiiirs. Everybody trusted
uiui ; the railways, tue hotels, the
staves, tne storekeepers, etc, etc, Ht»
purchased a carriage aud a pair of
dapple grey hoi ees and put ou enough
dog iu a week to last a mau a Ule-
ume. He iurmsi>eu his house with
organs, pianos, Bide ooards and electria
liguis, aud bad everything up-to-date
and luxuriantly comfortable. But it
ail went down ou the books; his prospects were good. The whole world
Buddenly realized that it loved him immensely. Moreover he married a lady
who had been waiting lor such a catch
and she boasted thnt cite would be the
richest lady iu the land before many
weeks. Tuey made weealy trips to
the capital and put up at the best hotel
in town aud enjoyed life thoroughly;
but it all went down on the books. A-
nou he was induced to bond hit claims
for a trifle oi cash down an.l tbe balance in time payments if l..e property
proved good. The syndicate went to
work aud found nothing but a faint
prospect on the surface which would
not justify the expense necessary for
the construction of mills. So the con-
fident prospector was in the mud in a
lew weeks with a mountain of debt
upon his shoulders instead of a r.ioun.
'ain oi rich quartz st his back. And
his young wife had fled.
Moral—Never be too sure.
Mrs. Wm. Cumming Junr.left ferih*
coaBt last Wednesbay morning. Mr.
Cumming will follow shortly with the
intention of residing permanently in
In the MININURROOR"! for September Mr. Leslie Hill discusses the condition of the Mining Industry in this
Province. For the benefit of thou of
una poolers who do not take the above.
named journal, we publish pari oi Mi.
A lull stock of all   bids of
is npw for sale by
Stoi* and. Repair .Shop in Uren Block.
Call and examine stock.      No trouble to
-how goods
X. OXjAjUJ^H},
l.ll.LOul'T, l'>. C.
AU work warranted.
A rich hftv purer! ot her Peifnees and Noises
In tlie UemS bj Dr Nicholson's ArtlBelnl Ear
Ore.rns, *nve 110,000 1.. his I ns: i tide, so it, hi Hi,'
•teal venule unable to procure lhe Kar Iriius
mav _ave them free. Address No, n.v.< The
Nicholson Institute, 780, Kiululi Avenue, .New
Voil   i.S.A.
Nee our _m
offer on tack page,
Hill's article.
"To. the Editor B. 0. Mining Record.
Sit,—Yon ask me to express my opinion
as to the causes which have hd to the
present unsatisfactory position oi the
milling industry in F,.C. and particularly in reference 10 tbe difficulty in obtaining Biitish and Easieru Canadian
Capital for development worsu This iB
averv l.-ugc order and I do not know
that I am al all competent to exprese an
opinion on the subject, but I may per-
naps offer some BiIggestlons which will
help the discussion ol Ihis question and
which, at anv rule, can be taken for
whatever tbey are worth.
The prospector will have to learn to
make reasonable terms such as will justify capital being spem upon the development nf prospects and then there will
not he so mm'li diUiouliy iu inducing
capital to put money ieto development
work. At present the prospector prnc-
lienHy says :"I have a prospect with a
certain surface showing but I have no
confidence in ils prsvinm a mine, and
«ill lake no risks whatever." 1 am
however, willing that a sepUaHat
should spend a hug.' sum of money on
developing and proving ray prospect on
.ioudition that he pay me at ihe rod of
lhe bond the full value ot my prospect
»hen provetl to be a mine; and tor this
privilege lie shall pay me 10 per cent,
if its ult unite value, together with
■undry oilier payments which he shall
make from tune lo time, and before lie
aa prove whether tbe pro pen L» of
v value or not "
(The Prospector publishes communiciitlons
from all Parties who wrile on matters ot
pudfic interest lor pulslieation, but disclaims,
nny lesi'onaiblby Ior opinions expressed].
To the Editor ol the Prospector.
Sir—I bave beard many reasond slated why ibe Mines Exploration Co. intend throwing up their bond on the
Lorne group. One was financial; another was that the rock did not come
up to their explications; anothor wa»
that by making u bluff of this ki.n',
they could induce tbe Lorne Company
to take a lesser sum for llieir properties.
None of these reasons aro   correct.
The real reason, as given ia the News
Advertiser, and reproducd by you last
week, is that a liquor license has heen
granted 10 a stopping house some half
mile from their workings.
Did any one ever hear of Buch ridiculous nonsense.
li this reason   emnnatcd   from   the
Mines Exploration Company they will
certainly make themselves tbe laughing stock of the province.
Who ever heard oi a prohibition
mining CSJJip. A licensed house on
Cadwallader i««> wanted 'or the convenience of the travelling public long;
before ihi Mines Exploration Company ever came iuto this section ol th»
Yours truly,
Cadwallader... QUEEN OF THE HOME
Eloquent Discourse on Woman's
Dr. Taltnatre Drawl a Ilenutiful Picture
of Home Life at, II Should l'.v V. ,.
men's Position nt the I'i , ..in Time Is
Mot One of Commiseration, Hut Ono
of Congratulation.
Washington, Aug. 18.—In this discourse Ur. Tulmage extols home as
_ Held of usefulness, and especially
encourages wives uud mothers; text.
Genesis i, 27, ".Mule und female created he them."
In other words, Clod, who can
make no mistake, made man and
woman for u specific work and to
move in particular spheres—man to
regnant in his realm, woman to lie
dominant in hers. The boundary
line between Italy and Switzerland,
between England and Scotland, is
not more thoroughly marked than
this distinction between the empire
masculine and the empire feminine.
So entirely dissimilar are the fields
to which Clod called them that, you
can no more compare tl. m than you
can oxygen and hydrogen, water and
grass, trees and stars. All this talk
about the superiority of one sex to
the other is an everlasting waste of
ink and speech. A jeweler may have
a scale so delicate that he can weigh
the dust of diamonds, but where are
the scales so delicate that you can
weigh in them affection, sentiment
against sentiment, thought against
thought, soul against soul, a man's
word against a woman's word?
You come out with your stereotyped remark that man is superior to
woman in intellect, and then 1 open
on my desk the swarthy, iron typed,
thunclcrboltcd writings of Harriet
Martineau antl Elizabeth Browning
and George Eliot. You come on
with your stereotyped remark about
woman's superiority to man in tho
item of affection, but I ask you
where was there more capacity to
love than in .John the disciple, and
Robert McCheyne, the Scotchman,
and John Summcrfield, the Methodist, and Henry Martyn, the missionary? The heart of those mon was so
large that after you had rolled into
it the hemispheres there was room
still left to marshal the hosts of heaven and set up the throne of the
eternal Jehovah. I deny to man the
throne Intellectual. I deny to woman thc throne alToctional. No human phraseology will ever define the
spheres while there is an intuition
by which we know when a man is in
his realm and when a woman is rn
her realm and when either of them
is out of it. No bungling legislature ought to attempt to make a
definition or to say, "This is the
line, nnd that is the line."
My theory is that if woman wants
to vote she ought to vote and that
ii a in.in wants to embroider and
keep house he ought to be allowed
to embroider and keep house. There
are masculine women, and there are
effeminate men. My theory is that
you have no right to Interfore with
any one's doing anything lhat is
righteous. Albany and Washington
might as well decree by legislation
how high a brown thrasher should
fly or how deep a trout should
plunge as to try to seek out thc
height or the depth of woman's
duty. The question of capacity will
settle finally the whole question, the
whole subject. When a woman is
prepared to preach, she will preach,
and neither conference nor presbytery can hinder her. When a woman
is prepared to move in highest commercial spheres, she will have great
influence on the exchange, and no
boards of trade can hinder her. I
want woman to understand that
heart and brain can overflow any
barrier that politicians may set up
and that nothing can keep her back
or keep her down but the question
of capacity.
1 know there are women of most
undesirable nature who wander up
and down the country, having no
homes of their own or forsaking
their own homes, talking about their
rights, and we know very well that
they themselves are lit neither to
vote nor fit to keep house. Their
mission seems to be io humiliate Ihe
two sexes at the thought of what
any one of us might become. No
one would want lo live under the
laws that such women would enact,
or to have cast upon society the
children thai s.uch women would
raise. Hut I will show vou lhat the
best rights ihat woman cnn own she
already has in her possession; that
her position in Ihis country at this
time is not. one of commiseration,
but one of eoru-tn.t.tiln: inn; that the
grandeur mi I power of her realm
have      never     yel   be. n   .ipprociated;
thai     She    SltS    In'l.il     oil    ;,     I 1, r ■ , J,. ■    SO
high thai ;;ll tie- thrones of earth
piled on top of each other would not
make for her p footstool. Here is
the platform on which she stands.
Away down below il are Ihe ballot
box and ibe congressional assemblage and the  legislative hall.
Woman always has voted and always will Miie. Our great-grandfathers thought, they were by their
votes putting Washington into the
presidential chnir. No. Ilis mother, by the principles she taught him
and by the habits she inculcated,
made him president . It was a Chris
tian mother's hand dropping the bal
lot when Lord Union wrote, and
Newton philosophized, and Alfred
the Great governed, and Jonathan
Edwards thundered of      judg
ment to come. How many
men        there have        been
high political station who would
havo been lnsuiffh lent to stand the
test to which their moral principle
was put had it not been for a wife's
voice that encouraged them to do
right and a wife's prayer that sounded louder than the clamor of partisanship! Why, my friends, tho right
of suffrage, as wc men exorcise it,
Rooms to be a feeble thing. You.
Christian man. coaie up to the ballot
box, and you drop your vote. Itight
after you rones a libe, ine or a sot,
ile- offseouring oi the street, nnd ho
drops his vole, and his vole counteracts yours. Hut if in the quiet
of home life a daughter b.v her Christian demeanor, a wife by lur industry, a moi her by her faithfulness,
casts a vote in the right direction,
then nothing tun resist it, nnd the
influence of thai vote will throb
through  the eternities.
My chief anxiety, then, is nut that
woman have other rights accorded
her, but that she, by lhe grace of
God, rise up to the appreciation of
the glorious rights she already
possesses. 1 shall only have
lime to speuik oi* one grand and
all absorbing right that every woman has, ami that is lo make home
happy. Thai realm no one has ever
disputed with her. Men may come
home at noon or al night, und they
tarry a. comparatively little while,
but she all day long governs it,
beautifies it, sanctifies if. It is
wil bin     her  power  to   mnke  it      tbe
most attractive pine i earth, it is
i! ily calm  harbor  in this world.
Noil know as well ns I do Hint this
outside world null tbe business world
is a long scene ol" jostle nnd Contention. The man who bus a dollar
struggles to keep it; the man who
has it not si niggles to get it- Prices
up. Trices down. Losses. Gains. Misrepresentations. GouglngS. Underselling. Buyers depreciating; snles-
nieii exaggerating. Tenants seeking
less rent; landlords demanding more.
Gold fidgety. Struggles about oliice.
Men who nre in trying to keep in;
men  out  trying  to  get in. Slips.
Tumbles. Defalcations. Panics. Catastrophes, t) woman, thank God you
havo a home, nnd that you may bo
queen in if. Better be there than
wear a queen's coronet. Better be
there thnn carry the purse of a princess. Your abode may be humble,
dnt yon can b.v your faith in God
and your cheerfulness of demeanor
gild it with splendors such as an upholsterer's hand  never yet kindled.
There are abodes in the city —
humble, two stories, four plain, ini-
pnpercd rooms*, undesirable neighborhood, and yet there is a man here
to-day who would die on tlie threshold rather than surrender it. Why?
It is home. Whenever he thinks of it
be sees angels of God hovering
around it. The ladders of heaven are
let down to this house. Over tbe
child's rough crib there are the
chantings of angels, as those that
sounded over Bethlehem. It is
home. These children may come up
after awhile, and they may win high
position, and they may have an affluent residence, fait they will not until their dying day forget that humble roof under which their father
rested und their mother sang and
their sisters played, Oh, if you
would gather up all tender memories,
nil the lights and shades of the bean.
all banquetings and reunions, all filial, fraternal, paternal and conjugal
affections, and you had only just
four letters to spell out that height
and depth and length and breadth
and magnitude und eternity of meaning, you would,  with streaming eyes
and     trembling voici d      agitated
hand, write it out in these four living capitals, I-I-O-M-E.
What right does woman want tbat
is grander thnn   to   be queen  in such
a   realm?   Why,   tl agios  of  heaven
cannot, lly across tlmt dominion.
i loi "... punt in;- and with luthered
t, are not swift enough to run
, i ho outposl of that realm. Thoy
sny that the sun never sets upon
tho English Empire, but I have to
i ell } on i hat on this realm of woman's influence eternity never marks
,.n\ bound. Isabella lied 'rom the
Spanish throne pursued by the nation's anathema, but she who is a
queen iu a home will never lose her
i hrone. and death itself will only be
ile- annexation of heavenly principalities.
When you want to get your grandest idea of a queen, you do not think
of Catherine of Russia, or of Anne
of England, or Maria Theresa of
Austria, but when you want to get
your grandest idea of a queen you
think of lhe plain woman who sat
o] poslte your father at the table, or
walked with him arm in arm down
bfe's pathway, sometimes to the
thanksgiving banquet, sometimes to
the grave, but always together —
soothing your petty griefs, correcting your childish waywardness, joining in your infantile sports, listening to your evening prayers, toiling
for you with needle, or at the spinning wheel, and on cold nights wrapping you up snug and warm. Aud
then at last, on that day when she
lay in the back room dying, und you
saw her take those thin bunds with
wnieb she toiled for you so long and
put tbem together in a dying prayer that commended you to God,
whom she had taught you to trust--
oh, she was the queen! Thc chariots
of God enme down to fetch her, and
as she went in all heaven rose up.
you cannot think of her now without a rush of tenderness that Btlrs
lhe deep foundations of your soul
,, d you feel as much a child ; gain
us wdien you cried on hor lap,      and
if y -ould  bring  her  back      again
io speak just once more youi name
,is tenderly ns she used to I peak it
you would be willing to throw yourself on the ground and kiss the sod
•.bat covers her. crying, "Mother,
mother!" Ah, she was the queen -—
sho was the queen.
Now, can you tell me how ly.nny
thousand miles a woman like that
would havo to travel down before
she got to the ballot box? Compared
with this work of training kings
and queens for God and eternity,
how insignificant seems all this work
of voting for aldermen and common
councllmen and sheriffs and constables and mayors and presidents.
To make one such good woman as I
have described how muny thousand
would you want of these good people who go in the round of godless-
ness and fashion nnd dissipation, distorting their body and going- ns far
toward disgraceful apparel ns 'lev
dare go so as not to be arrested of
tho police, their behavior a sorrow
to the good and a caricature o! tie
vicious and an insult to tlmt God
who made them women and not eor-
gous, and tramping on. down
through  a frivolous and     dissipated
life, to temporal and eternal destruction. Oh, woman, with the 'lghtnlng
of your soul strike dead at your feet
all these allurements to dissipation
and to fashion. Your immortal soul
cannot be fed upon such garbage.
God calls you up to empire and dominion. Will you have it? Oh, give
to God your henrt, give to God
your best energies, give to God all
your culture, give to God ull your
refinement, give yourself to Him for
this world nnd the next. Soon all
these bright eyes will be quenched
and these voices will be hushed. For
the last time you will look upon this
fair earth; father's hand, mother's
hand, sister's hand, child's hand,
will be no more in yours. It will be
night, and there will come up a cold
wind from the Jordan, and you must
start. Will it be a lone woman on a
trackless moor? Ah, no, Jesus will
come up in that hour and offer ilis
hand, and he will suy, "You stood
by mo when you were well; now 1
will not desert you when you are
sick." One wave- of His bund and
the storm will drop, antl another
wave of His band and midnight shall
break into niidnoon, and another
wave of His hand und the chamberlains of God will come down from
the treasure houses of heaven with
robes lustrous, blood washed and
heaven glinted, in which you will
array yourself for the marriage supper of the Lamb, And fchen with Miriam, who struck the timbrel by the
led Sea, and witli Deborah, who
led the Lord's host into the light,
and wilh Hannah, who gave her
Samuel to the Lord, and with Mary,
wbo rocked Jesus to sleep while
there were angels singing in the air,
and with Florence Nightingale, who
bound up tie- battle wounds of the
Crimea, you will, from ihe r:.ulice
of God, drink to the soul's eternal
On- twilight, after I had been
playing wilh the children for some
lime. I lay down on the lounge to
rest, and. half asleep and half awake,
1 seemed io dream this dream: It
seemed to ine ihnt I was in a far
distant land)—not Persia, although
more than oriental luxuriance crowned Ihe cities: nor the tropics, although more than tropical fruitful-
ness filled the gardens; nor Italy,
although more Hum Italian softness
tilled the air. And I wandered
around looking for thorns nnd nettles, but I found none of them grew
there. And I walked forth, and I
saw the sun rise, and I said. "When
will it sit again?" and lhc sun sank
not. And I saw all the people in
holiday apparel, and I said, "When
will tbey put on workingman's garb
again and delve in the mine and
swelter nt the forge?" Hut neither
the garments nor lhe robes did they
put off, And I wandered in thc suburbs, and I said. "Where do they
bury the dead of this great city?"
And 1 looked along by the hills
where it would be most beautiful for
the dead to sleep, and I saw castles
and towers and battlements, but not
a mausoleum, nor monument. nor
white slab could T see. And T went
into Ihe great chapel of the lown.
and I snid: Where do tbe poor wor-
,hi|'' Where are the benches en
which they sir.'" And a voice answer.-d, "We have no poor in this
great, city." And f wandered out
seeking to find lhe place where were
lhe hovels of the destitute. and I
found mansions of amber and ivory
and gold, but no tear did 1 see or
sieh hear. f was bewildered, and I
snt under the shadow of a great
tree, and I said, ''What am T and
whence conies nil this?" And at
that moment there came from among
the leaves, skipping up the flowery
paths nnd across the sparkling waters, a very bright nnd spur'!.line-
group, and when I saw their step l
knew il. and when T beard their
voices I thought 1 knew them, but
their apparel was so different from
anything 1 had ever seen I bowed, a
stranger io strangers. But after
awhile, when Ihey clapped their
hands and shouted, "Welcome! Welcome!" ibe mystery was solved, and
I snw thai time had passed and thai
eternity bad come, and that God had
gathered as up into a higher home,
nnd I said. "Are all here?" nnd the
voices of Innumerable generations answered. "All here." And while tears
of gladness were ruining tlown nnr
cheeks and lhe branches of Hie Lebanon cedars were clapping their
hnnds nnd the towers of the great
city were chiming their welcome, we
begnn tn laugh nnd sing and leap
nnd       shout: "Home! Home!
Home!" _
yoal Dow nnd   Mis Son.
Col. Fred N. How tells the following story to illustrate how thc son
of a father devoted to a great principle is likely to follow in his father's footsteps.
t'ol. How once visited friends nt
Quebec, and, while seeing lhe sighl i
of the city and its surroundings, ho
took   u   public   carriage   to   visit   th.:
Falls of Montmorency. At a halfway house on the road the driver
pulled up his horse and remarked
"The carriage always slop., hero."
"for what purpose?" asked lie-
"for the passongers to treat,"
was the reply.
"Hut. nono of us drink, and Wo
don't  intend  to treat."
The driver hud dismounted, and
was waiting by the roadside. Drawing himself ui* to his full height, he
said impressively: "I havo driven
this carriage now more than thirty
yenrs, and this happened but once
before. Some time ago I had for u
fare a crank from l'ortland, Mc., by
tho name of Ncal Dow, who said ho
wouldn't drink; and what was more
to the point, he snid hi; wouldn't
pay for anybody else to think."
The son found himself occupying
the same ground ns that on which
his  father  had  stood.
ICrmimler of Ounntrell Raid.
Out in Kansas they are still Paying claims for damages sustained in
tho celebrated Qunnlrell raid. lip
to the present time $301,045 has
been paid.
The World's Largest   Prison.
France's new prison at Fresnes.
some eight miles from I'aris, is the
largest in  the world.
One  That  Canned   a  Performance  to
End In a Riot.
Stage banquets ure uot invariably merry, as witness a very old one—that iu
"Macbeth," wjiere Banquo is a guest unseen by oil but the host, whose ravings
at the sight throw everything into disorder and cause the hostess tu dismiss thc
company. There is also an outdoor dinner going on in "As You Like It" when
Orlando interrupts. In Shakespeare's
lime nt these stage feasts the performers
used as food marchpane, a sort of biscuit, to which one of the servants makes
allusion in "Borneo nnd Juliet," "Good
thou, save me a piece of marchpane."
The actors grumbled at the constant use
ef marchpane and would have preferred
something substantial.
In the eighteenth century, when the
strolling players went more or less merrily uu foot and were much of the time
half starved, real food in tlie plays was
mere than welcome. There was a British manager who, whenever salaries were
considerably in arrears and dissatisfae-
tion prevalent, soothed everybody into
good humor again b.v putting up the nuti-
tieul drama, "The Cramond Brig." which
calls for a dinner of boiled mutton nnd
turnips. In "The Gentle Shepherd,"
which usui! to he given iii Scotland, real
haggis was Introduced. There was also
a very elaborate meal in tho old farce
"Nn Seng, Xo Supper."
Persons iu thel'audlcnce nre not aware,
perhaps, thut it is dillicult to eat on the
-lane and carry on the dialogue nt tlie
same lime. Nut a little practice is required. The experienced players, however, do it gracefully and well. Before
an audience one must eat very daintily,
ile well bred people in front will criticise. An actress must also know some-
thing about conking, or at least about
lhe preparation of food. Making bread
on tlie stage is common, ami iu Robert-
son's "Ours" there is a charming scene
where Mary Netley runs about in the hut
in lhe Crimea with sleeves rolled up and
in her bond the well dusted rolling pin.
She also works out the dough.
Occasionally there is too much drinking. In a play entitled "The Wary Widow," which was acted in 1603, it is said
that there was so much whisky punch
consumed that all the performers became
Mr. Clement Scott, in his memoirs, relates the disastrous experience some years
ago in London of Miss Nita Nicotine, a
young woman who made her debut in a
play called "Ecarte." The Australian
tragedian, Boothroyd Fairclough. was in
the cast. The picnic scene was of highly
realistic character—genuine hampers from
Fortnum & Mason's, 1'erigord pies, chicken, truffles and champagne., Tho repast
was of sumptuous character, and the actors and actresses ate and drank heart-
ilv. Tlie gallery, after awhile, becoming
weary of bo much feasting without being
able to join in it. began to jeer. The
champagne continued to flow, and Miss
Medina displayed the effects of overindulgence. The jeers turned into yells,
and presently, when she entered witli a
green hoot ou one foot and a yellow hoot
on the other, the yells became howls, and
the lady unwisely attempted n speech.
The piece ended in n riot, and tho lights
were put out.
Mont Tattooed Mrtn In Frnnce.
Languishing in a prison cell iu Paris, to
which lie was relegated the other day for
assault and battery, is oue Auguste For-
min, an ex-soldler, who claims to bo the
most tattooed man iu France, liis body
presents an illustrated version of the
Dreyfus ease, in which the most dramatic episodes in that world famous drama
are reproduced with great skill.
His right arm hears the portraits of the
officers who testified at the Kola trial, together with a picture of the novelist, fin
Ids left arm is the poll rait of the late
president of the republic, Felix Faure,
ami oilier celebrities who figured iu connection wiih the easo of lhe prisoner of
Devil's island. Then, beginning with the
tragical incident of Dreyfus' degradation
in the presence of the troops, scene after
seene is unrolled. The spaces between
are filled in wilh Hags and allegorical devices, such us a bleeding heart pierced by
n dagger aud a boa constrictor crushing a
num. In all there are 1110 scenes, portraits and devices.
This remarkable example of tattooing
was performed while Foriniu was serving in a disciplinary battalion at Birihi,
in Tunis. He claims that the surgeon of
his regiment offered him 400 francs for
tlie Illustrations on his hack, promising to
remove the skin without pain and guaranteeing that he would speedily recover
and suffer no ill effects from the operation. Foruiiu, however, preferred to keep
his pictures.
Likely to He Sapid  Now the Commonwealth Is It  f-'iict.
Now that Confederation is accomplished, Australia will go ahead like
a bonfire, is lhe enthusiastic view of
Mr. (!. I. Doyle, a young Australian
from Sydney, New South Wales. Mr.
Doyle states that previous to Confederation the colonies wero kept
bade by constant differences and
comparatively petty jealousies. Now
Australia is all one country, and enterprises will be planned and carried
out on a national and continental
scale, and in consequence development
will be unprecedented. The Boer
war, unfortunate as it was in itself,
was the great force which welded the
Australian colonies together. The
Boer war found Australasia a disconnected series of colonies; it left
them a compact, enthusiastic commonwealth.
The new capital city, Mr. Doyle
thinks, will likely be in tho Young
district, about 400 miles from Sydney, 250 miles from Iho scaconst, a
site very central to the three groat
colonies. He has been away from
Australia now about five months.
In Japan Mr. Doyle spent a couple
of mont hs, and was struck most of
all by the fact that the English
language hud distanced all other foreign tongues, so tbat it was impossible, for a German or a Frenchman
to get along with the natives without learning some English, whereas
an Englishman could make himself
understood,    practically, everywhere.
In Australia Mr. Doyle is connected
with tbe sheep-raising industry, or,
as Canadians would say, ranching.
He stopped off and visited tho
ranches about Calgary, and found a
considerable difference between Canadian and Australian methods. In
Canada, apparently, the rancher buys
a homestead of 320 or 64.0 acres,
and rents 10,000 or 120,000 ifrom the
Government to range his herds upon.
He seems to go into it with tho iden
that ho will make money as rapidly
as he can. and then retire; and in
consequence there is a temporary air
about ull his buildings and surroundings, nnd he submits to mnny
personal discomforts while he is
building up his fortune. In Australia the rancher buys outright a homestead of ten, twenty, or thirty thousand acres antl proceeds to improve
it, so that he and hi»s children after
him will live there in comfort and
amid pleasant surroundings, and
look upon it as their permanent
home. The result is that he [nits up
a fine house, surrounds it wilh trees
nnd vines, and proceeds to mnke himself ns comfortable ns if he lived in
a city. In Manitoba Mr. Doyle noticed that Ihe houses had a more
homelike character, as if the people
intended to live there Iheir natural
lives, and he had no doubt as timo
went on the homes in the Far West
would take on that more permanent
and pleasant character which tney
now  lack.
Ilnnnnne the Breadfruit ot (Io- World.
Bananas, probably the first fruit ever
cultivated, possess nil the essentials to
the sustenance of life. More people live
on bananas than live on wheat. When
taken as a sieady diet, they ure cooked,
either linked, boiled or fried. The fruit
is very nourishing, as it contains so much
starch ami sugar.
Banana flour is highly nutritious and
very valuable. The farinaceous fond is
so prone to undergo mulfei'ineutntion in
the stomach when the normal digestion
is disordered that it becomes very Important to seek some variety of starchy
food which can lie easily assiinilalcd
without the production of acid eructations of flatulence or heartburn. Therefore the flour has n decided advantage as
a food for invalids. Thompson slates
that he has found that the finest banana
flour, called "hananose," al lhe end of
lbj hours of pancreatic digestion was
capable of developing twice us much
sugar as the same quantity of oatmeal
or farina and nearly i'j linns as much
sugar as cornstarch.
An Ambassador'* (jtilque Kxperienoe.
To be a prisoner closely guarded in
a     huge     wootlen   cage,   with   a  fair
prospect   of   losing   one's   bend   ill   the
morning, writes M. A. 1'.. and to be
Envoy Extraordinary and Minister
Plonipoteutiary is an experience different in kind but fully as interesting. Unroll Hayiishi has had both
experiences. At present be is the Mikado's representative nt the Court
of St. James', and is accounted one
of the most competent officials of
the government that once had him
behind bolts uud burs in the queer
old prison of feudal limes in Hakodate. The Infer experience is more
Conducive to pence of mind than the
earlier, though lhe Baron says that
the .Japanese Minister abroad meets
witli many customs and social usages of which the significance is not
nt once apparent, and about which
be cnn do little but guess ut first.
Baron ITayashi is quite at home in
London. Ile began bis studies there
thirty-three years ago, and remained
three years, when Hie Satsuma rebellion called liim home. lie has been
in  London four     times since. As
Qovernor of tlie Province of Kann-
gawa, which includes Japan's chief
seaport, Yokohama; us Vice-Minister
of Foreign Affairs before ami during
tlie war with China, and as Mlnlstei
afterwards to l'ekin. and then to St.
Petersburg, Huron llayashi bas seen
much of official functions. His English is easy and natural, and without a suggestion of foreign accent.
But still, he says laughingly that a
Stato ball is not absolute joy to the
newcomer from the far east, >here
such a thing us ladies and gentlemen dancing together is unheard of,
or was, until some few years ago,
when Japan sought to establish a
training school for the officials she
intended to send abroad. The Government against which he had been
lighting took him from prison to
send him over the second time he
came. The Mikado hnd determined to
send an embassy round the world
to find out things. Men who spoke
English were rare in Jnpan in those
days, so the young rebel had a high
market value in the new Government's eyes. Of course he had not
rebelled against the Mikado — no
Japanese ever did that — and he
hnd not been really a bad rebel, so
the Son of Heaven ordered him
forth, nnd iiwnya'C went on a grand
tour of the wor'd, acting as interpreter in many courts nnd seeing
what it hnd fallen to the lot of very
few young men. indeed, to see.
IlUShttlon'R  I.align 'gr.
The Bushmen, or low-grade Hottentots, on tho plains of South Africa,
have a language which has been
proved by Garner to be a close approximation lo lhat of the higher
apes. It consists of hissing, clicking and grunting sounds.
Live stoek in United Kingdom.
The value of live stock of the United Kingdom is £104,000,000 sterling, which puts her fifth among
European powers. Russia leads with
i^'2'2:',,000,000 worth.
lilis Alsopp'e lootii Birthday,
Miss Alsopp,     who has just    cele-
brated her 100th birthday at Bromley,   England,   was   in  the  service of
one family for seventy-four vears.
clotting Acquainted.
When tho Murkleys moved from
the country they expected to find
their new neighbors reserved and
distant. Not all of them proved so.
The family had occupied the strange
dwelling about a clay and a half,
says Thc Chicago Tribune, and the
mistress thereof was laying a carpet in the sitting-room, when there
came a ring at the door bell.
She hastened to tho front door
and opened it. A smiling woman
greeted her.
"Good morning," said tho culler.
"This is Mrs. Murkley, I presume."
"I nm Mrs. Pcrgslup, your next-
door neighbor."
"Glad to see you. Will you como
"Thanks, I believe I will step in
for a little  while.''
"You will find us all torn up, of
course. We haven't begun to get
things in shape yet."
"Now, don't you apologize, Mrs.
Murkley. I know all about this
thing of moving."
"It's an awful job. isn't it?"
"Terrible. I sometimes tell Mr.
Pergslup I'd almost rather have a
spell of sickness than to move. Two
moves aro nbout as bad as a fire..
Well, I thought I'd drop in nnd get
acquainted. Could you lend me a
cupful  of coffee?"
The l-'i-nitn of War.
Not long ago I visited the town ot
Novum, in northern Italy. There In a
wheatfield the farmers have plowed
up skulls of men until thoy have piled
up a pyramid 10 or 12 feet high. Over
this pyramid some one has built n canopy to keep off the rain. These were
the skulls of young men of Savoy, Sardinia und Austria—men of 18 to 35
years of ngo, peasants from tho farms
und workmen from the shops—who
met ut Novum to kill each other over
n matter In which they had very little
Further on Frenchmen, Austrlons
and Italians fell together nt Magenta,
the hue of the blood that Sowed out
under the olive trees. Go over Italy
ns you will there Is scarcely n spot not
crimsoned by the blood of France,
scarcely a railway station without Its
pile of French skulls. You can traco
them across to Egypt, to the foot of
the pyramids. You will find them in
Germany—at Jena and Lelpslc, nt Lut-
zen and Bautzen and Austerlitz, You
will find them In Russia nt Moscow,
In Belgium at Waterloo. "A boy can
stop a bullet as well ns a mnn," said
Napoleon. And with the rest are the
skulls nnd bones of boys "ere evening
to be trodden like the grass."
The Doetor'a Trent.
Visitor—Say, are you de guy wot treats
fellers as gits jaggedV
Dr. Glittei—I treat inebriates.
Visitor—Well, I'm oue o' detn fellers,
an seein it's yonr treat, you kin gimme a
little whisky.—Chicago News.
|      #""_, Buna fcrar.
tl mil lllenl lo e . of Sea Captnlna.
On some of the foreign steamship lines
the captains are naval ollicers nnd in
case of war would retain their commands. On the German steamers tbe
ollicers must serve a year or so in the
naval reserve. On the French line each
member of the crew must servo for a
time on a vessel of war. On the majority of ships, however, the officers are
men of lhe sea who have fought their
way up, step b.v step, entirely by merit
aud not at all hy favor. On the American line even niter a man has reached
tlie rank of captain lie must puss a rigid
examination every five years.
t.n.H.  Comnromiaeil.
She—And actually there was a lion In
your path?   What did you do!
lie—oh, I merely said to the lion.
"You stun to have got here first, so it
belongs to you! Then I took another
Anosmia, or thin, watery blood, is increasing to an alarm-
ing extent among the school girls ane yuung women of our
land. Pale gums, tongue and eyelids, muscular weakness, inability for exertion, deficient appetite, impaired digestion, short
breath, palpitation of tlie heart, attacks of vomiting, swooninur,
hysteria and irregularities oi the feminine organs are among the
unmistakable symptoms of anaemia or poor qualify of blood.
Anaemic persons are frequently sail to be going int. a decline, and as a fact do usually contract consumption or some
fatal constitutional disease if they negl-ct to restore normal
vigor. Fresh air, sunlight, mode.-.ne 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 tiie cheek of any anamiic
person. Gradually and thoroughly it. forms new red corpuscle;
in the blood and wins back perfect health and strength.
Fifty cents a box,  fi bo?:e.s for  ,<_.">0 :   nl
Emm Edinnuson, Bates & Co., Toronto.
tli alers,  or post   paid THE PROSPECTOR
A Lady Who Cures Her Husband ol
His Drinking Habits Writes
of Her Struggle to
Save Her Home.
"I had for a long time been thinking of trying the Tasteless Samaria
Prescription treatment on my husband for his drinking habits, but ..1
was- afraid lie would discover trial Jl
was giving liim medicine, and the
thought unnerved mc. 1 hesitated for
nearly a week, but one day when he
enmo home very much intoxicated
and his salary nearly all spent, I
threw oft' all fear and determined to
make nn elTort to save our home
from the ruin I saw coining, at ell
hazards. I sent for your Tasteless
Samaria Prescription and put it In
his colTce as directed next, morning
and watched and prayed for the result. At noon I gave him more and
also at supper, lie never suspected
a thing, and I then boldly kept right
On giving it regularly, os I had discovered something that set overy
nerve In my body tingling with hope
and happiness, and I could sec a
bright future spread out before me—
a peaceful, happy home, a share in
the good things of lifo, an attentive,
loving husband, comforts, and everything else dear to a woman's heart;
for my husband had told mc that
whisky was vile stuff and he was
taking a dislike to it. It was only
too true, for before I had given him
the full course he had stopped drinking altogether, but I kept giving
him the medicine till it was oil gone,
and then sent for another lot to
have on hand if ho should relapse, as
he had done from promises before,
lie never has, and I am writing you
this loiter to tell you how thankful
I am. I honestly believe it will cure
the worst cases."
package of Tasteless Samaria Prescription SENT FREE with full particulars in plain sealed envelope. Al!
letters considered sacredly confidential. Address The Samaria Remedy
Co., 30 Jordan street, Toronto, Out.
Woman's (Mstiaii Temperance Dnioi
Letter from Mrs. Georg- Crant, of
Paisley, Ont., giving paitisulars of
a cure effected by "Samaria Prescrip-
li' a," resulting in its use and adoption by tho Paisley Woman's Christian Temperance  Union.
raisley, Ont., "December 11th, 1900.
The Samaria it medy Co.,
30 Jordan Street, Toronto, Ont.
TDear Sirs.—I penne,1 a few lines to
vou some time ago,—as a member of
the i mperance cause, I wrote for
information; at that timo I had in
my mind friends whoso sou was a
great cause of anxiety and trouble on
account of hi- drunken habits. 1
strongly urg d tho fri,mis to try the
remedy I saw advertised in the Toronto Globe. They did so. It was
the Samaria Remedy that was administered and i a.'i pleased to inform tiie company the medicine was
helpful; the young man has not
drank a drop c nee, breaking off from
old companions: and special prayen
on Lis behalf) all aided in breaking
the chains.
At tlie ins;'.: meeting of the W. C.
T. U. here, 1 ir roduced your modi-
.'ine for tie- erne of the liquor habit,
(Uid a resolution was passed, "Thai
Inasmuch as it is the aim of this organization to help the poor Inebriate,
wo should recommend this rsniody in
homes where persons nre ai llctcd ti
the use of intoxicating Mquors.'
Now, sirs, wishing you a s.icces ful
career in your noble work, and feeling that assistance can be given in
the precincts of homo by the hnnd of
mother or wife, trusting Cod may
jpeu up useful avenues for your labors,     Yours very respectfully,
(fc.gned)       MRS, GEORGE CKANT,
On behalf of Paisley W. C. T. U.
allon, testimonials   and  urice sent In plaii
■sp-iled enrelope.  Bnoiosa 1**. stamp.   .\<i(ire-»
-THE SAM Alii A REMEDY 00., 80 Jordan Bt
TORONTO, Ontnric
When a girl calls a rich old cadger
a silly boy he forgets that he cvor
had the rheumatism.
Holloway'B Corn Oure is the medicine to
remove all kiwis of corns and warts, and
only costs the small sum of twenty-five cents.
J_._i.ly   Ilc-bake*   a   Hoc   In   Human
"If yon dou't mind my mentioning it,"
mildly suggested the tall passenger sitting opposite, "it is a rather dangerous
practice to spit out through tho window
of a train on an elevated railway."
"I don't see any danger," said the other
passenger, a light coinpk-xioncd man with
a dyed chin beard and n short black pipe.
"No danger to you, perhaps," rejoined
the first speaker, "but decidedly dangerous and unpleasant to anybody who
might happen to he walking on the sidewalk below."
"That's his lookout and not mine."
"Just so. But if you had looked out
perhaps you wouldn't havo done it."
"Maybe I wouldn't aud maybe I
"It's more comforting to believe you
wouldn't. I hate to think a man will
knowingly and intentionally make a hog
or worse thnn n hog of himself, even if
ho does ride in a smoking car."
"What difference does it make to you?
If you dou't like it, you know, you don't
have to stay here."
"I have to stay here or stand up. The
other cars ure all full. I don't consider
ynu entitled to any explanation of my
being here, hut in the interests of historical accuracy I thought I'd tell you."
"That's all right, but you'd better be a
bit careful how you call people hogs, just
the same."
"It was a thoughtless comparison, I
confess. A hog wouldn't do such a
"You blank old rubberneck, I've the
greatest notion in the world to"—
"Bat wait a minute, my good sir.
There's plenty of time yet. I was going
to say that a man never ought to allow
himself to become angry and excited over
trifles. Bless your soul, I don't. If I see
n fellow making a disgusting spectacle of
himself, I may take the liberty sometimes of telling him so, but I do it calmly
nnd without any excitement, while at the
same time—what! Are you doing it
again, you infernal beast? Haven't you
the first instincts of a gentleman?"
"I'm doing it again, and I'll do it all I
please, you blnnk old idiot. We'll see
The other passenger swiftly unlimbercd
himself. Ile pulled the window down
With a jerk. Then he stood over the
man with the dyed chin beard and short
black pipe,
"As 1 took occasion to observe a moment ago," he said, "a mnn should never
allow himself to become angry or excited
when he is discussing things with a fellow man, but if you raise that window
again while 1 am in this car I'll take the
greatest pleasure In throwing you through
it, you hideous reptile! You haven't the
decency of n hyena! You are a loathsome, repulsive thing in human shape!
Now, don't you open your mouth at me
or I'll smash it! Don't you look at me or
I shall forget myself and put a different
aspect un your face, you nasty, abominable beast!"
Then the other passengers, seeing that
tho man with the pipe was thoroughly
subdued, hastened to crowd around his
subduer and pat him on the back ami tell
him be had dune just right and that it
was what they hnd often thought of du-
Ins themselves.—Chicago Tribune.
Pour Sirs,—Within tho past year I
know of three fatty tumors on the
head having been removed by the application uf MINARD'S LINIMENT
withniii any surgical operation and
there is no indication of a return.
Clifton, N.D.     Gondola Ferry.
At Poughkoepsie, N. J., the other
day a tramp broke into a house and
took a bath. It is thought his mind
was affected by the heat.
Thc salt method of curing typhoid
fever wouldn't have much effect on
some extremely fresh people we know
people suffer untold misery day nfter day
with Headache. There is rest neither day or
ni^hi until the nerves are all unstrung. Th,
cause is generally a disordered stomach, and
a cure can be effected by using Parmelee'fl
Vegetable I'iils, containing Mandrake and
Dandelion, Mr. Fmiey, Wark. Lyeander,
P. Q., writes: "I lind Parmelee's Pills a
first-class article for Bilious Headache,"
Ono way of making the waterworks self-sustaining would be to
turn  it into a distillery,
The man who elbows past women
fur the purpose of getting a seat in
the car never crowds a lady out of
her pew in church.
Drevity  is the soul of wit ;  wit is
the levity of the soul.
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
The Woman mny look nt a wickod
mnn with horror, but there nre u lot
of good men that they never look at
at nil.
It   is  unwise to  indite a man's    intellect by the size of his mouth.
Tho  more we   stiKly,   the  more  we
discover our ignorance.—Shelly.
When a man goes without his dinner to do you a favor, place his
name ;it the top of your list of
"Mnny a mnn wdio has a small
spark oi genius imagines he possesses
a large conline-ration,."
N'.i   sword   bites   so   fiercely   as    an
evil  tongue.
$100 Reward, $100
The rind1'!* oi tliisjuipiT wil be plca*eil t,
learn that iberi is at Vim! etie dr^oileil dlaenp.
tbat 8c*. nro hus been able to owe in all It-
status, ami lhat Ik ' alnrrh, Hail's Oiit-rrl,
Oure u the only n-stive cure known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh beli g a constitu
dlona distant! requires a e n-iitutiouiti tre„ ■
meat. Hall's Catarrh Cure i« laki-n Internally
anting 'liitiatly tipon the bleed end mueous *ur.
face* of tne nTStein, iherebv destroying the
loundal ion ot the dlsense,and jiving th-- patient
strength by bu ldtiig up the constitution and
assisting nature in doing lis woik. The proprietor* have so noun tilth in IU curative
powers, that liter ortor One hundred dollars for
anv c.n-f ihal it iaiti to oure. Send for 1 .Bt of
i. Btlmonlala,
Address.   K. ,J. CUENEI 1 CO., lot co. C
Hold  y Mriijfglst-,'.Bc.
Hall's F«ru;f. fills are the best.
One of the Tricks Performed l>y tha
Fakirs of India.
The fakirs of India perform some remarkable tricks. Tlie following one
was witnessed by an Englishman who
was himself an excellent prestidlgi-
The apartment being Oiled, the magicians began their performance. The
audience sat on the floor about the
fakirs, so flint tbey had no way of concealing themselves or of hiding anything. At their request I examined
them and satisfied myself tbat thof
had nothing about them. Then one of
the women stepped Into the inclosure,
the rest remaining behind the spectators, who formed a close ring about
(bein. The light was now turned down
a. little, and In a moment the woman's
face began to be Illuminated by a
ghostly light that extended quickly
over ber entire body.
She then began to move around and
around, tittering a low, murmuring
sound the while, gradually quickening
tlie pace until she was whirling about
like a loii. A moment of this, and the
light that bad clung aoout ber seemed
to he whirled off b.v centrifugal force
and assumed a pillarlike form beside
her. As soon as tills was accomplished she stopped, I iirned and began to
mold the light with her hand, and,
though I eoul.1 distinctly see her hands
move through iho light us If it were a
cloud, it began tn assume human form.
We k.iv.- iho arms, hands nntl legs all
molded ami dually tin- face and headgear. She next willed for a light, and.
the candles being relighted, there stood
;:n utter stranger, a native seemingly,
evolved nut of elotidlnnd. lie stepped
forward and grasped ine by the hand,
liis hinds were moist, as if with perspiration, and he was a very liealthy
After he had talked and drunk a
glass of arrack be took his place beside
I lu- woman again ami began lo whirl
alioiit. Tlie lights were dimmed, but
not so that we could not see. and in a
few minutes the figure began to fade,
soon assuming the appearance of a
pillar or form of light and then attaching itself to the woman and seemingly
being absorbed by her. All tbis was
done in a very short space of time lie-
lore the eyes of at least 00 people and
not ten feet from myself. The girl ap-
ueared greatly exhausted afterward.
It is sometimes easier to take
things ns they come than it is to induce them to come.
It seems that almost eve' ybody asphalt to find with the material used
in tlie pavements.
S. s.  Mario, O.von Sou* id,  Toronto
niidEaal, Via Lukes,  Mon., ihur
nnd J-ai ■■-,	
Tucs , Fri. and aim	
Montreal, Toronto. Num. York and
e;t5t, via Ml rail, d-iily.	
Eat     lViTiigo    and    tttl'Tinodiate
rnints, Mon., Wo:I. &Fii	
J.'ue-.,'i Imrs. &Sat 	
Bat    FortagO     unci     i;:fcorinedi:ito
bolnt8tTuc8..._hi rs, and Sat	
Moi_. Wed, uud Fri	
__IoI.i'ju, X-fio  Da Bonnet nnd   inter
lneilifttoPoin'.■;. Tlxurfl only	
Portag ■ laPrnirie, Brandon, Calvary
Ni Isonauda'J KooteW/yaud Cou_t
points. datl7 	
Porttigo li Pi uH'le, JJraadou, and Intel mi -.Unto points, daily ex Sun.,,.
Portage lu P.;i rie, Brandon, M.*o e
j.v.vnndiiit.raiediatopoini_ daily
ex .Suiifh.v- 	
Olid (tone. NCQpawa, Minne-Jo^a. and
Intermediate points, ...ily ox Sun.
Sh* fli Lako, Yorkton and intermedl-
i'io points, Mon., Wed. nnd Fri —
Tues. 'J'hur-.., and sv unlay	
Ka'iid   City,     Envulota,    Minot-.i.
Tue*., Thurs. nnd Sat	
Mon.. Wod. aid Fii	
Morden, D_loraiuo nudin-enneiiltro
points daily ex bun
N.ipinha, Alameda mid Intermediate
points, Mon., Wed., Thurs, As isnt
Mon., Tucs., Thurs. and Fri	
Uk-nboro, yiurls, ami Intermediate
lionis.anilv ox Sun	
_\Ta;jlaka,IH_U(a. Alamoiln and Inter
modiato points,   Mon., Wed, Fri.
Tucs., Tours, and sat	
Flpi'stone^lieinn,Areola mid inter
nvil.ate points,   Mon. Wed., Fri,
Tiics., Thura. mid Sat	
Frnbysh're, Hlr.di,  Bimilait, JCste-
Vtt i, Hat	
Gr;ifna,St. Paul, Chi'Mgo dailv
Stouewpll, Tuelon..Tue3. Tburs,8at
Wist Selkirk Mon, Wed, Fri
Weafc Selkirk Tues. Thurs, Hat
Kmor'on Mon, Wed mid Fr'
18 00
: 80
10.7. i
18 80
13. f
Gen. su; u
c. is. Mcpherson.
Gin. Pass. Agent.
heave J Leave
STATIONS and Days.   Going . Going Arrivi
Smith      V. .it li
Leave from Canndlan
Northern deput—
Winnipeg co Morris,Em
er.**on1,_t. l'..ulelc.dly
St Paul to Kilters in
Morris, Winnip'ff dh*
Winuipcg ;o Ii 'hnil
Miami. i-tol.nont.UaT.-
ney & Hrmidun.Mon.,
WedandFrt   -   - -
Brand-ill, Hartley. Bel*
in "i, Miami, Holaud,
to wlunfpeff. Tues.,
Thurs and s.it.   - -
IVirial egto Pnrlneola!
P, and Intermediate]
a aliona, daily ox. Unn,
Port -ore la 1'. mid inter-|
meovute siaUons t ■.
Wluntpcgdly ex Su*?.
Winnipeg to stations on]
Beaver unu Delta urn;. I
ches, Tu. -*>. nud Thurs
Beaver nnd Delta brVh
station?, to Winnipeg
Tue**. and Thurs.    -   !
'.'.'innipeg; lo Portage la
P., Gladstone.    -   -   -
Dau;ihln, ete., Mon.
Wed. and Fri.     -
Dn-iphin. Gladstone. P."
la Prairie, \\ innl| eg
Tues., Thurs. \-   Sat.
■tVinni;ieg to W'p'gosi-*..
'J'ues. nud Thurs,   -   *
VVinnipegosi' to Wpg
Mon. mid Fri	
Winnipeg to Grand
View, M->n. and  Fri
Jrnudview to Wpg
Tues. and isut	
Dauphin to W'p'gosia
nnd return, Sat	
Dnunhiu to Swan Kiver
* Ehvood, Wed	
£hvr>n(l to Bw.fi Kiver
& Dauphin, Fri	
Leave fr.'iuC. P. depot
Winnipeg to Warroad
Beaudette and inter
ine ltato f?tation9,Mon,
Wed., and Fru 	
Beaud'-tte, Warrrmd.ete,
to Wtontpeg Tuc_.
Thurs. and fiat.    ....
Gen. Sunt.
Southi North.
_'.(._ i
2). 45
Reminiscences of Men Who Hnd
Seen Worse Days nntl Irrltittinff
Announcements When They Were
Hard l|i and Out uf Enililnyuieut.
The advance agent met tlie leading
man of another show the other night.
and, as they had not seen each other in
seven years, there was a warmness
nlioiit their greeting that was refreshing.
"Dear old Tom!" said the leading
man. "I was thinking of you not live
minutes ago. Sit down, you dear old
fellow! I passed a bakery not live minutes ago, and 1 thought of you. Why.
here's Willis! I was Just saying to
Tom that I never see a baker's that 1
don't think of him, Tom md I were
poor once! Mighty poor too. 1 remember that we had heen turned oul
of different homes on the same cold
night and met each other for tbe first
time by chance. We shared the comforts of a butcher's wagon that night
and went upon a rummaging expedition the next day. We halted in front
of a German bakery, half starved and
disgusted with life generally. There
was n'liuge sign in the window which
said. There Is Xo Cake Like Ours.' We
hadn't a penny between us, but Tom
stepped in and asked for a sample of
the rake. The Dutchman didn't appreciate the humor of the request, so
Tom said. 'You may keep your cake,
boss; but. say, give me a chunk of
bread, quick, or I'll cut out your gizzard.' I'll never forget that cake sign
because It took us hours to get away
from the police who were attracted to
tbe scene by the baker's cries for help."
"But that was not my only experience with a peculiar sign." remarked
the advance agent after a hearty laugh.
"The year before I went ou the road
for tbe first time I was In as bard luck
as ever man was. I had pawned everything iu sight and was almost starved. I found an umbrella In the ball-
way of a down town building, aud the
janitor told me to keep it. It was a
fairly good rain shield, and I Immediately carried It to mine uncle. I didn't
know this particular relative, although
I had formed the acquaintance of hundreds of his people. His place was on
Sixth avenue, and lie gave me 75 cents
on it, which I gladly accepted. As he
was making out the ticket lie said:
" 'Do you want to save it from the
" 'Yes,' I answered.
"'That will cost you 12 cents. Perhaps you would like to have it insured?
It is always advisable, but it will cost
you 12 cents more,' replied my friend.
"'All right.' I said. 'Take good care
of it.' He could have eaten it for all I
eared, for I never Intended to redeem
It.   I was about to leave the place when
I   Paw I.   liiy  nitjti  oo   the   fnr  wall.      II
" 'Xo extra charge for putting watches and jewelry in the safe In the oliice'
"Watches and jewelry! It brought
the tears to my eyes, and as 1 crawled
into my 10 cent bed that night I
thought of diamond necklaces, pearls
and rubies of priceless value and—cake.
Ob, the curse of some signs! How they
mock tbe poor!"
They were all silent a moment, but
lhe one addressed as Willis was the
first to resume conversation, and he
"There's my friend, Rig John Smith.
Let me Introduce him. Since you chaps
are talking of signs and hard luck, let
me tell you of the time that I had to
leave my trunk at the old Stevens
House, ou lower Broadway, and light
out by the shades of midnight to get
away from a hotel bill that 1 couldn't
pay. Everything I had in the world
was locked up In that trunk, nnd as 1
could not remove anything without exciting suspicion I thought It best to
keep out of jail by leaving everything
behind me. I must have walked the
streets at least a week famished and
penniless. One afternoon 1 was passing along an up town street, hoping to
die, when I happened to look up nnd
saw a sign as big as my hopes were
small.   This sign read:
" 'We Are Not Daylight Robbers.
Trunks! Trunks! From the Battery
to the Harlem Bridge to Your Room
Kor 25 ('cuts.'
"If (hat sign was not tbe Irony of
fate In my case, I do not know what
to call It."
"Ob. that's a small affair alongside
of my experience," said Smith. "It Is
only a few years ngo too. 1 had been
unemployed for several months, and as
1 had six little shavers to take care of 1
did uot bave much trouble spending the
little money I bad saved. I didn't seem
to have a friend in the wide world to
turn to, and 1 spent my last copper for
a paper to examine tbe employment column. It was nbout Christmas time,
nnd I dreaded going back home to face
the scolding landlord. 1 recall that I
stopped lu front of the Harlem oliice
of a newspaper to see the holiday
crowd go by. and ns 1 did so 1 saw a
sign tbat made my blood run cold. It
" 'There Is No Reason Why You
Should Be Idle. Insert a Want Ad.
Four Cents a Line.'
"The pronoun was printed In Immense letters, and I bad the greatest
trouble dissuading myself that It was
not Intended for me, nnd me alone.
(If course It wasn't, but that sign burn
ed Into my memory, and 1 hnve
thought of it Innumerable times since."
"Oh, pshaw!" rejoined the leading
man after a pause. "I suppose It Is Impossible to please everybody with pub
lie signs. 1 saw one In Buffalo once
which said: 'Attention, blind mon.
Kind this and be cured,' which referred
lo a new treatment for the blind. All
signs cannot be expected to satisfy thc
Ideas of everybody."—New York Mail
and Express.
ijeuj^ I^UA/v-riv W e*J!<ni/ oew
Sfi^tiZit /lb /my JW&ru, -ri<M7-(y 4nu*<s
■ome Bright Things Called From ihe
Talk   Of    VollllKKtCl-K.
"Whut cnn I offer that will induce you
(o go to hed?" asked n fond mother of
her precocious 4-yeur-old son.
"Well," replied tlie youngster, "you
might offer to let me sit up a lit tlo lou-
A visitor nsked 3-year-old Mabel which
8ke loved best, her kitten or her doll.
After a moment's hesitation Mabel
whispered In the ear of the questioner,
"I think I love my kitty best, but please
don't tell dolly."
After the Sunday sehool teacher had
finished reading the lesson which told of
Pharaoh making Joseph's brothers rulers
over many cattle she suid. "Now, Johnny,
can you tell mc what Pharaoh did for
Joseph's brothers?"
"Y'es'm," answered Johnny; "he made
cowboys of 'em."
A 0-year-old schoolgirl submitted the
following composition on "People:"
"People are composed of girla and
boys; also men and women. Buys are no
good till they grow up nud get married.
Men who don't get married nre no good
either. Girls are young women who will
be ladies when they graduate. Woman
was made nfler man, and my Uncle Bob
says 'she has been after him ever since.'
"The Lord looked disappointed after he
had made Adam, aud he suid to himself,
Tf at first you don't succeed, try, try
ngaiu.' So he tried again and made Eve.
Then he wns satisfied. Boys nre an awful bother. They want everything they
see, except sonp. If I had my way, half
the boys in the world would be gills and
the other half dolls.
"My mn is a woman, and my pa is a
man. A woman is a grown up girl with
children. My pa is such a nice man thnt
1 guess he must have been a girl wheu
he wns n little buy. That's nil I know
nbout people nt (he present writing."—
Culcngo News.
Very mnny persons die nnnunlly from
cholern nnd kindred summer ceimplaints,
who might have been saved if proper remedies had been used. If attacked do not delay ia getting a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's
Dysentery Cordial, the medicine that never
fails lo ellecl a cure. Those who have used
ttsay it acts promptly, and thoroughly tub-
dues the puin und di.-ease.
IIow It 'Worked to the Ilii.ii J van tr.nts.
of Jones' Wife.
"If you want to see the maddest woman that ever drew breath, go up and soft
my wife," said Jones, "What i.s (he matter? Well, it is the hired girl question
ngnin. We have hnd an excellent girl,
although she was Inclined to be 'sassy' at
times and tnke advantage "f the fact that
we did not dure discharge her for fear
thnt we could not get nnother. The o(h-
er day, while Mrs. Brown, wdio is one of
our neighbors, was culling, tbe bind girl
question came up. and she suid that bei
girl, while a good one, often imp
upon her, knowing full well that she
would stnnd u good deal rather than part
with her.
" 'One   reason   f .r  my   calling   triilny,'
snid Mrs. Brown, 'was to unfold an iden
that occurred to me.    One great trouble
wilh  all   good   girls   is   that   tliey   know
' that they can he 'sassy' and  slill hold
[ their   situations.     New,   we   both   hnvo
good girls,  and  what I  propose is this:
That we both read the riot net tomorrow
J nnd dischnrge them ou the spot.    Then
i you cnn step in nnd secure my girl and
I will hire yours.   Discharging them will
[ do them both n world of good nud tench
. them n lesson,  aud  we will  secure  tbo
moral effect by merely exchanging girls.'
It struck  my  wife as  being a  good
idea, aud she agreed to the plnn.    She
carried out ber end of the bargain, nnd
she snid she never had so much satisfaction In her life ns when she gnve the girl
a chance to 'suss' her nnd then discharged
her  on   the   spot.     She   wns   promptly
snapped up by Mrs. Brown.    But when
my wife tried tn secure tbe girl thnt her
neighbor  had  discharged  ftie  said  that
she  wns to  be married  in a  week and
didn't care to go out to service fur thnt
length of tfme.
"My wife snys that Mrs. Brown knew
it nt the time nnd tbat it was a contemptible scheme to get her girl awny from
her, nnd I must nilmit that it does look
thnt way. Meanwhile she is doing her
own cooking, and tbe pepper that sho
served out is not confined solely to tho,
pepper box,"—Detroit Free Press,
1~rt.. Captain  of nn Ocean Liner.
Nowadays the captain is the host of
the ship. He is no longer the gruff.
rough seadug In a pea jacket of years
gone by. He must observe sonic of thc
social amenities; be must talk to the
passengers now and then when the
weather is fine; he must take his seat
nt (able when he may; be must be a
kind of diplomat also and possess wit
and tact and a patience sublime; be
must see that no jealousies develop
among the passengers. I have been
told of tbe very obliging captain who,
to please the lady who nsked to be
shown the equator while the ship was
In southern seas, pasted a hair across
the large end of a spyglass and told tbe
lady to look. And the lady through the
glass declared she could see tbe equator "as plainly as A B C." One other
polite captain I have beard of—one who
directed an officer ou the bridge to "do
ns the lady wishes." when the Indy requested that tbe captain steer the ship
titer to the horizon so she could see
what   the   horizon   was   like-
There is nothing equal to Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator for destroying worms.
No article of its kind hus given such satisfaction.
The nmoirnt of water  flowing  out
of the Nile is 16 times that   of   the.-
A strong-minded woman is one who
insists' upon wearing shoes large
enough for her.
Miflard's Liiiirat Cares Disleicner,
Many   ;i   mother's  actions  keep  hor
out of ihe mother-in-law class.
When a mnn poses as a cynic it ia
a reflection on liis wife's ability as a
HE HAS TRIED IT.-Mr. John An<4-
erson, Kinloss, writes: "I venture to Bay
few, if any. bave received greater bendfU
from the use of Dr. Thomas' Kclectrio Oil
than 1 have. I have used it regularly for
over ten years, and have recommended it
to all BUilerera 1 kuew of, and tbey also
found it of great virtue iu cases of sever*
bronchitis and incipient consumption."
ner, Lungton, writes: "For nbout two jenrs
I was troubled with Inward Piles, but by using l'armelee'B I'iils. 1 was completely cured,
and although four years have elapsed a-nee
then thiy have not returned." Parmelee's
Fills are auti-b lious and a specific for tlie
cure of tho Liver nnd Kidney Complaints,
Dyspepsia, Oostivencss, Headache, riled,
etc,, and will regulate the secretion, and remove ull bilious matter.
Physicians wy that swinging is
healthful exercise—yet many a poor
fellow has met his death thereby.
Repentance is the golden key that
opens the palace of eternity.—Milton.
Sir Michael Hicks-Beach pets a pension of .n.UOO a year when out of
Miianl's Liniment Cnres Colds, Ete.
a siiniit ni-flcit.
A weather stained, crenklng wnjrnn
ilrew up in ti'nit of n photographer's
establishment in a Georgia town,   lie- i
nniili its body u lean bound came to a I
staudstlU.   A mnn clad in jeans trousers, homespun *liirt nnd guiltless of .
cout or vest emerged from the vehicle's
anterior extremity.    Settling his soft
sicini'ii bat on the back of ins head, be
adjusted his lone' gnllus and gave the
lines to the wife nnd baby within.   Be- ;
li in tl these, from the dome of canvas
beyond, peered, big eyed and solemn,
numerous editions of tbe lord and mas-
Entering tlio shop,the stranger paused
before a ease of sample pbotographs I
and.   pointing   to   one.   Bald,   "Mister, ;
what d'yer charge for takin pieters like
that?" !
"Three dollars a dozen," replied the
Thrusting his hands into Lis pockets,
he turned thoughtfully toward the wag-
onful of offspring. "Waal, I reckon I'll
have ter wait a bit." lie snid softly to
himself.    "1  ain't  got  but  'leven."    i
Thirty-eight in overy ] .000 Englishmen who marry nre 50 years ot
Ill-gotten  gains—doctor's  fees.
Everj  restaurant is a son ^f Waiting room.
IM'l Uiioeit Cures Rartet in Gawi
Self-respect   is   the  corner-stone   of
nil virtue.—John Herschel.
British lifeboats Bave,  on an average, 550 lives a year.
Every fisherman   thinks ho is    the
reel    tiling.
With some men  it  is either a case
of get married or go to work.
i Itconminend
to all mother, who want the_r bablec
to have pink, clean, cJ*ar, and
healthy skin.
Made of tli" fln^.it mate-In Is.
No Boap, wherever maita, is letter.
Manuf Tcturers of tho Celebrated
►♦♦«■♦♦♦»♦ *♦♦*♦ «•*♦♦«•♦« «♦♦ »♦
W. N. U. No. 338. §HJ -__&££$&'$& fAy^Ogf, |.g:j ■SAfBIHIA'fi ^WflMMiU-i- !Wi
■Lurani1* i1! "■wii "Wiian^j.
LfiEAL »6W§-
JIJS. pOnl'-V  AGAfN.
Pint t,l)i;v span 11.i ..im.    He l;i,?-e.| a
■iffi. I
:    , —• 1 gir) ap! iviyl.pd.;   sinh:
SA.-,i..-vWJ      ?!^_nr^~TlSS5^uriWd on Monday frpm""#c I KH! H»iw?-*P<fl'ff-''"'
Mr. D. \Y. K owlands,   o ••   .••■■•          'Tiji); tie y ui;-lienffy.    Jl.e g,l! rrifr-
! rid aid I:.' people « us Vi [naKiPS ('IS1-
I tirinippy t; PPf}*}) odium;.
Mrs. :.V.   t'liiimii-.;;, Jr., le:: on :,|o(.-i ij'o '     A-i ?,nw itN .s.dll-y.t-tmn.   J (tnt'S1
V.ii.cih.'.ii. lit   was wiiuipg   to (~.-|ilfJ" jjllfl   bore'i
Icomi",     *j'i- i:ted   to   ljljt-|f   |l(J  >Va?   I1
Aivii.li .mi Siimll paid a   visit lo JfyilJ): |gr'l"' (!)*•!! f"1' vvl,i|i ..l.i Mei'veen. come
,..""', j   in nf tlte Ir.irimr hi Santiago .I'.'lc.i put
T. ■ i       ullou  I IIS wi" ,:. ■        '     '    ,,      •,'',,.      .. '
cine duv.::  In;-..   (■ ''I'.lon.e on, boys," arid pluii>:('d mlr) Vue
■ id s lanisij fleet it "id rei|uced )l to te.f ■.-,.
E. lip'M. lUBnugerpj llie  AndiT; ' ton.
rise, tehprpfj, »pj;i i !ep»ty ijltT'f '"*'•! -m
I.iiiooet a hurried yjfil fhf' &'«■*:
Dap.  Iluik-y   drove a   special  ::  '.vttor. J,'1*?'
rast Sunday.
, . ,     eiilou ihis .'.c
ll.   G.     . .eio'l
£iver List Sunday.
1 [U OOET,   il. p.
'.. ;■■■"'■   USW}''  R'?:-'r!"•'!>■   BftFtlSH  RWr?j
;i)l.i   l.i...if"ll. f j
W\ E. "Brett, nisniiger of fhe Ander:   fo". ,..**    ,.       t     ,    .      r
k ma  «m „ son 'UIIM Mine-,   Met  a lew day, i„ \    ™«Vf  »> 9'   N  '"<*» "'"   »»'  '"ff liltijlil flRilf fel W M iQl
Tho ongr» viui: on our Fidrt ftrVe iff""   1- «* sun ■ <   : _|? u , ,>,,,.,_.) i T,  1(U!   Wf!   yier;; RlfpHj ''~ y
from a pW'Kfspu *oy W.   ptl.unirog, tlnv" '''I* "'"' 'K' We    tyeie   jyronz.   Hinnlwpy.     I've . ...^
ir    Lillooet. who bw won ■.   very  eu: ,   ,       ,    „ )) ""   res«{i}i p   .loo,,  j.iitlr   iy t|)> U*-   l"5..  .,  _)U.
Jr., Ullooet, who has won a very eii;
yiablo reputation in the realm of ani»r
Uur photo.rapl'.v
Mr. Stewart, Inspector of So]ioo]8,
arrived by special on flitu-eilay, and
inspected the echool on Friday.
Clarke _ Co., at the Pioneer Pfilg Store,
hive the best slock of Fishing Tackle ever
brought into Lillooet. Lovers of lhe gentle
»rt will lind the best of everything, and can
r_uin full information a: to. lo..-l conditions   and   requirepjeal^.
Mis" Brett and I:. II. !'.ri-t(. capif
ilpj.n last ; iturii.iy from the lliu Horn
Mr. p. Gltoba hii! reined the pfTnv
adjoining the Kxeelsi.,r  (Intel.
ii)^  a   thine   I i
• ll   iplligtl liV  wan  IV ill'   ill-rei, est l,H-
tnr.ans now   epipltipd  in   ||i;  PJU'l'i?
.loiec of llie l!i'ool.i>ii n.ivy-yard.    I, n
invself lie," a Uieejtlu yelptan pf thp »tf
k'iu1 snys tl ' l|ts)oryati: "Thpepiiduet 'v
Buhley tltiiin1 thl eamj a itn w ttn suc|i i.a
to bring tii' liri.ht blimn iv simtne   p
,   ! ivrv'.nan on Hi' psy roll pi Dili belo ed
A   epneert   ina,d   o.   S'.    h^rf.f l^j,*.^   u „ .ell know,, .bat wl,,-.
Cliurt'll will be iiiveu on Tuesdi,;.' evpn- i ,.rdereil be lb'  gallant    Uwn P.   I.oii:;.
jng, September 24th.    As a v»ry phojee : be nied to jump  oveibouiil and feviir-
prog.atn"is heiujt prepared, U>S  PPQple  '-sliore.    lie «[S ebloryfonned and kept.
, ,".,,       , ,     ,'   ,' .,.._:, ','   „   ,„,_   under liatel.es till tbe ship was off l|,'
of Lillooet can look   'ortvard  tp a rare. .    ,.,..,..
treat.   T.ie pro.-eeds will go tojyards a i
eaipetfpr iboehureli altar.
Fj*f*§§ijJ§ e-jbblsrs' f3titfit§
^•:i|    filj Usti  fvjll f£ yfjf} TfflVf
(t -8H>P?(»*f_   r.:.f!   KP-'tHsffBl-   SSf:
(j coiijaim:  | ;sis, f?e:i!e;if,  A;yls,
j^ailf,   Knife, flfi) fff;:
;k   ?«    °-$,
We also faffji a l,;f_f;e ,.|e.:k pf )f,i|f §tf&\
|le;.l'., bfas'. iiifj   frOf|   Sj[pp_   Kj.VjL-J.    pic
|..r,rrr.i,oij(Iy.iee Iiiyilj,'^.   ^'J«TI MKcJgfv
i22 Coi*i-oya Str&at, Vaneouiai", B. 6.
' ./">y;   -v_^,A-"„ ■
Two of the hunting parties have re: li. A. I.icaS of tbe firm of Picas,
iurppd irom tl.e mountains. *|?i,e party Steele and Bristol, wholp-ulc groeers,
which went out with Jim Lake came ll.imiltpn Qnlario, came in on f>s-
backoycr a week ago whib. ti.e mp jJaj'i stage, leaving igain next mon..
ylib W.   Manson  leturned op  *Wedn- ln_.    Mr.   Lucas   is  interested  in  the
eiday.   The meniber|"flf  both partigB ?urth FRrli.(K	
C'a'ke &   Co., Lillooet,  have » com
lionet iv i'loiidv
When   bo come lp  be  fainted lit tl.e
B'.giit iy a Foanieli (1 tel-.niy, aril jylihi
a inid-liipiiniii  wtntliy  Willi a  box  iv
pgptilp Soap, j;e fell on the deck rnyiujr
liii fear, an' excjaiuied " tli' wans over.
; I'm siiot."
''OH Dyonfopgoosa lip see a s!aiv:n
reeoucentiialo on lb' (ihgre an' crip
lout There';- Oervuera.   Tell biuitoeoni
on hoord and accept iny sniml "
i     ' •• wbin the eaiiff wretcli Bee   "orsy.
>rveera CQiiiin'  out iy  tlie liarVior iv
, <*, tn .i
expressed     tiiepiEietves    au        •   1- ,   ihko Jv   v..o., i.nioeiee,   u.ive h emu ■   i/erveera      irm    out iy   ate ion moi  iv
■with the eseelient sport provided   by plute stock of Drugs, .Medicines and sun- '«,4i,dago be .-run ap t|»' signal'. 'Ueuse
the guides, and evinced a strong desire dries.   Letter orders promptly attended  'linn'.    I'm a prispner."
•       ' '   ..    A„.._*   t .u.   T,,|..r],ir   to.      Juiit   lell  tbem wbiii you w .nioi    ••■ H',s i,.ce   wns ted with   fi ar an' he
to return to tlie l.aeen ot tne  interior. , . , ■ ,1 i
-bat tbe ttouble is, enclosing money aud ,,..le,l ,„ H voire that end  be  herd   tli., __
'i.uglb iv   Hit slop   :■ He dotit see th'i Foil!"   VS'JS
13.11 ii ;__>J
1 NO. 4 K.->V.-p. l'.LtiCK, :,Ki..'-A)N. }'.. C.
) (iold. Silver^ end npd pqpper >ljpe» waplfd at tbe L'.a'h.     '.Vt.
j FLFIC MIM.i.Ni.l tit>l.i>   |iropeities  ivapted ni  mice lor iiveieni l«r
) yeeiois.
J lt.irtl.es luiyiir.t rpiujng proniity f r snip are rpguestrd | i in-nd  j«in ]»)«>
J pf tfi'cir (.re tp the LXr'lI.VNuK for exhiliilipn.
i \Ve f|(ii»ife to beqir Irpui piiijppcldrs who I   "   , ••   is   ■  :]i\i|ait_
} in pritish C'diiin'-e.a.
) '      PrpspeclprK anil iiiini',(: men are requested tp cuke, the  EJ_C|I AXtSK
\ llie]r lieii.!i|u:irter'i when m .Nelson.
f .ill hui.pie- sbqii d he sept bv impress I'l'.KI'.UO.
3 (Jorri spenidcuee. solicited.   Address illUtpininnntiii'itinn? to
v, AKirnKvy f.  itoi;EN|ii'.i*'iF,R,
_ TelnpbpoeNo. 101.   V. 0. Rnx 700." ■> El.tfQN, it. ('.
Service fo:- 1901 commencing June 10th, iori
tl ev
do Hip -est.
Do you want a bargain? We oner tlie
STAR; Photos of the DOME
ind DUCHESS of YORK; and tha
Prospector; a!! for 50
C ont ft
The subscriptions ta both papers will be good for the
remainder of this year. Those who have already
renewed can, upon payment of the above,
have their subscription extended.
The photos will each be about :i4x*_0 inches in size and
will be suitable for framing.  No better opportunity can be
^Qn for obtaining photos of our future Kin;,' aiul Queen.
ninnnl.     I've   surrendered, Oervepra. I ,,       r»__j.:_-.„*
V-   done.   I've    unit!   I'm    ell   |_.  AQF8S9   t„,   C^ntjn.Snt
t.'.nn' an' l;:Ue off   n.e   iiutniis.    (ileal
nivitiB we'ie lost.   Ho'sfiiikin! beiore.    This is,,.,, (mlvt nml i,„t equlpp^ (fain
j . rossing thc continent.    li: you mc _uir(fj past
there are some facts regarding this seij.ice,
true X_lo of ti Statup.
I'm a stamp—
A postage stamp,
A two center:
Don't want to brag,
Hut I was never
Except onte;
By a gentleman, too.
\1c put me on
To a good thing;
It was an envelope,
P»rfumed, pink, square;
I've been sHirk »n
That envelope
Ever since:
^Ie dropped us
The envelope and me
Through a slot in a darl box,
But we were rescued
By a mail clerk,
More's the pity;
Ue hit me an awlul
ISHiash with a hammer;
It left my face
Mack and blue;
Then 1 went on a long
Of two days;
And when we arrived,
The pink envelope and   nie
We v/ere,presented
To a perfect love
Of a girl;
Willi t'.e stunaingest pair
Of blue eyes
Thai -ver blinked;,
5»y! she's a dream:
Well, she mutilated
The pink envelope
And lore ope corner
Of ine off
With a hair pin;
Then she  read uliat
Was inside
The pink envelope.
T never saw a girl blush
So heautifi.1'.) I
1 would he stuck
On her if I could.
\Vell,  she   placed
The writing back
In the pink envelo] t.
Then she kissed mc.
Oh, you little godletsl
Her lips weic lipe
As cherries
And warm
As the summer sun,
The pink envelope and me,
Are now nestling
Snugly in her bosom;
We can rj ,:ir
Her heart throbj
When il e.ies 1 -lest
Site takes us oul
And kisses mc.
Oil, sny
This is great
I'm glad I'm
ive can anrrindur, OU, war is a ternbl
• •' 1 liave atliinpted to be fair to Ad:
mir.ii Schley. Li 1 am not i. \. bit; own
null an'   mine.    1 can  only   add   lliei
it's tb' opiiion of all iii' bpys in Hi'
sure that lie ought to lie hanged, druwp
inarterid, burnt at tb' nuke. I iled in
,il a? n eiiiiii, npw'id an' tii rai'or.
'1 -ood lliinb Scble'y'd try an' provi
iu alibi,' Mr. lleimcasy ttiujjestid pleu-
'lie ean.'t snid l>oeiv. 'Ilia (rind
s ampspti got that.'
Mineral Act, 1896.
[Form F.J
Ccrtiiicate oi ImprctYements,
Alhamtira. Sight Hawk, MstrerolitRn, I.nr-
Ban Fraction No. 1 and Livgan Fraction
NO.'2 Mineral Clnlnu sllliiile .11 ilm  l.i.l-
ooui Mining pWislonof l.lllGoet lJlttrlct,
Where loo„tc4 : C.dwsUader Crsek.
Tuke n-itiee mi; 1, A. S. Bracken, Free Min
el's certificate Ko. B t8167, 4ieni fur  Milton
.Miihliun. Free Miner's Cortlficate Ne. B 1S15S.
Intend,  ei:; 1 y days Irom the ilsu heinol, 10
apply oi the Sliiuii? Recorder for a Certificate
of Improvements, fur the purpose ot obtaining
.1 Crown Son: oi the above ejaims.
Ami further take notice iliat action,under
auction 87, must be commenced before tu- is-
Btiance of sink Csrtillcate ol ImproreBteotii,
Dated thb sistetnih ilay of .Inly. 191.1.
A. 9. 11KA   KBIT.
nd the sceiisiy along the'CANADlAN PAciru.
Ry. wliich you should knqw,
The time  is arrcnged to pass the greatosl
scenic fcialures p,f the line during daylight.
Pamphlets  furnished free on application to
any t". I'. R. Agen.t or to
11 m n
GA.1X AjDJ\..
. J. COY1
a. a. i'..i.,
Viiuttouvar. B. C.
T.ytlon, D.C,
Mining Properties
Propertitis Bonded
li. J, ATKIN
Ullooet. B. C.
iF.AI.r.U is,
I hardware
Miners Supplies
Farm Iniplementg
Harness & Saddlery
FumiUit"', etc..
All orders piou.ptly attendedto.
J. IL Anthony.
General Me-rebnnti LYTTON.
fici.'i n'ul good repntiitioti in rruIi pIhip, ou«
in this county required, t" ropf«*etit and Rd«
veii.se old cutablJKlied weiilthy duMno^a iiom:
i^t'oi Solid Hm itif-.il RlHmltng. Salary $lfi(Hi
vm-kly with expen-ron ftddltlonal. all payable
in prsIi c.uit Wounexday divo ii front hoad off-
(cbs Hor_o nnd carriajjes rnrnl«lied wlun
neceRSiiry. Enclose BeU-nddrvs^d Biamped
fnv*ftopo« Wii/iiKer, BJli Caxtoii Building,
Chit ngo.
It's a  pity   finme  ii'C'i   <aVt   drnw
(^betke au well u8 thfty enn infciunceB.
I,nfpo( rapn know how to cyrp hflljQS
'but iVOt to pxty, M^t* Ibem.
Storage ancl
Forwarding Agsnt
LiHooet and Bridge River.
Hnve snods roinigiifd lo iny I'ure;
railway chiirges are tuttleil, ttoode 6 to red
and forwiirded with doil'aluli.
Sucker Creek, B.C.
IsPQ'VT"   _30"5rS^«8_>'-
Don't Forget the Ashcroft Tailor
r lii»v.-. )n*1 r«fi*-iv«fi\ dlr-fftt frnm ^.otland the. h«nt scbctioi^«.; \ wjo.-lu, \\'»nud_. ker^M
Pantings hi ui« Iir.-n-.)*.'    yatiqfftctifxn Knarau't^vl.
TtiuMAS Mi;('0,;'.i, Mm-t:\iant T»ilor, A^prnft, f. ^
W   »1   WW   %. w U li   4-.   s 91 a 1   y   \» /
The ne',v singe line leaves Lyttiv-.i eyery Monday tv.d
Friday iuv LyUv.'t-t, returning next day. Bneeiiil trip,*
niado,   \Vr.ite ua for inforrnatioii,
t'eter RobasUat-i & Co.. Lytton  B. C.
JOIIX ("CiLU'M,   Prop.
Crnlrnl ]i'iii"it fnr Bridge
Kiver Miner's and Prospectors.     Cii.ixl  accona-
UHiilutiuIl.        -       -        -     -
Stable in cpnneclion.
Tin- Si-n'.on Laltt S^iv Mill will he doted
down for :lr.- lime l.ieini;.
Mr. E. S. Piitetn it in clmga of llie yard
nnd will attend to all orders,
All accounts will be paid  to  Mr. Peters,
who in authorised to collei I tlio same.
.m c/-y i- .--f >   ''.'1/  t^r  1^0:?
/       :'/rt        ,.•'''      f f
// .' r .'/;
i-P     I'tAoA-
11   ,'./.!■
yj •''--'?
llotiie Grovv'ii
Krutt and Orn-».Mi**nuil Ti*9^s, Roses,
S'finibs, Vine*., liulbfa, Hedge I'iants,
Exirs choice -in l; or IVm*l\ Apricot, Plum,
Cherry nnd Prune Trees.    New iniprntttion oi
first-rin*-. KhodoUendrens,   liuse-.,   Citimatii,
rtay Ttees, tin \\<", ttc.
S yi.iu to choic fr>ni. No ngenti nnr cony
misHion tn pay: Oideis c*jjf in •np d-_y y^u
j^ci il tlit next. Nu fumigating nor insp^crioo
plitir-gei. (Jreenhuuse planfts, j.^ricnltorai im-
cleftienls, fertilizers, bee BnppUe*, etc. Larg
est anil imh', coinplei" f..ock in l.hr province
Send fnr catalogue or „_)1 antl o.:\< \o\w ■''.
•lions bafowf placing, your orders     Attire
M.J. HErj5.Y,Vancouw*3r
wiutk \ i.vip nM,y
General H a;*dYV'{iv{-.,
Paints, Oils  and Varni'^ie..,
Stoves, Kiuuiu'K d Iron
and 'liiiware
Mlneri S.toel, Pleki, Blmvoli, em . Win cabin
und liiisc.9,1 Wire tfeuolng,
Cariboo r.nd i.iHocet
Stage Lines.
Cliiitnn  nnd  wnv  points,   M     Ikt,
\T.-dnH'.dny and Frninv.
All   poinii'   Ill   Citiilioo.   viupJh\ V.
,ind Friday.
Lillooot din-el, Monday ui.d ir 1  uj,
Forts i?f Que,ni'Pe, nnd wu;. iwi.ta,
Staji'a 1: r.nei-t   . i li • enmol ('
at Soon ere" *•
Sj|iur;i 1     '     > ii'/.i
\\.%. DOXAT,   PROP.
Rus mertj ?S. ?.t«an]«rs     T^Mtnli-j; Kj ity
%;   t ■finiraci.      Uyv,  arc) h; :*« i*r
hire at mofierate ratM^,
HAY  AN!) f.RAl>;   FO.l SALI.
EHUl L_rl_«^
J. M.4cMsIian, Propilcioi-.
LYTTO>". '   v
ThiiS  well',  known   liotel   is
.Hrdt-claals in  overy reipect.
Sample "oo.in   trc*.
ti„ad Th<  Pi-.
A(hcrl.is.vin/ns. 8!r.
1 tor..


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