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The Prospector Jan 9, 1904

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Vol. 6, No.25
$1.00 a year.
')<»• Man- Witty -.»yii>__«-Styla and Slat-
tar Very Uncnuvoiillnii.il, Hiiir.t.r-
-Nunierou. Hit* at Sueiaty—Mark Guy
!'«»««'_ Cuurrptlun af Chriai — Definition! of Ktiquelte-Ta'.llnc and farti-
nant Illuiitrations.
Mark Guy Pcu-se in. a name to
I'conjure with in Methodist circles in
HJCngland, and has become, .indeed,
r^umiliar in every household .vher-
V'^vcr the English language is spoken.
t.-'L.y -his work in ine slums of London
'and his published sermons and
'sketches be has won for himself a
'reputation equuiicil only by a few of
'the preachers of to-eu.;\ His appear-
'(. unce recently in Toronto was, therefore, naturally the occasion of' considerable excitement, extreme cager-
f'v'ness being displayed to se>< and hear
'what manner of man he is.
Altogether he gave three addresses
•\ the Sunday was in tho Queen
I City, preaching in the morning in
Sherbourne street Methodist Church,
delivering a lecture to men during
',' the afternoon, .unu preach ng aga n
■ iu r'arkdale Methodist Chu.cn ai
night; and < > eueh occasion an immense crowd gathered to hear him.
Mr. Pears.: has little of thc pulpit
about him. 'mere is nothing stereo-
Cvityped cither in his appea.ance or his
* method o*' preaching. He looks more
like an old-fashion >d English squire
ihun a minister. Of medium height.
j* with a broad, rubicund, clean-shaven
, face, eyes forever twinkling, ft fringe
_ of grey -my hair and a portly pres-
? «'nce, he is the very picti"-e of good-
nuture and jollity. His style is lieres-
',- lordian. Indeed, ho may be describ-
•. ed as the Lord Charles Beresford of
_ lhe pulpit, l.acey. breezy, witty and
' fresh, his manner of delivery and
matter are like a h'.'oath from thc
salt sea, refreshing, stimulating and
' invigorating.
it     He is entirely unconventional.   Hi*
'■*, voice hus none of the piup.t tone,  he
,, s tune's and    talks in a convint.'pnal
\ way,   as  if he    were  speaking  to    a
friend.     At  the  outset   he  is    Fome-
what abrupt;  dis utterance rapid  nnd
now  and  ugain  shrill,   wilh  a slight
touch of the falsetto ahout it; but it.
toon    steadies    down   into   a calm,
even note, that is only changed when
H  he gives expression  to f-oiue pnrtiru-
*» larly   thrilling    or  pathetic   passage.
,  Then the  whole mnn  become-  tiuns-
figured.      His  luce   shines,   his  form
1   seems to gain in dignity and poivor,
;*  and his every woid becomes a living
fo.ee,   moving    his   (iud.ltnee to   lhc
deepest libres of their being.
His favorite attitude is leaning
over the desk with his hands cluspi d
before him while ho chats familiar.y
with his listeners. Hut sometimes
his subject masters him, aud he litis
himself erect, and iioves rapidly
yihout the platform, gesticulating
freely, apparently unable to kevp
still, under the force stirring with n
In the strict sense, of thc word he
does not preach a sermon. He has
neither an exordiun nor peroration.
He is neither a textical nor a to.tienl
preacher. Though he keeps close to
his text, and announces also a subject, he niakes.no attempt to treat of
either extensively. It is human liie
as he has known it; human life with
its sorrow anel care, its burdens and
struggles, and in discussing these, ho
presents to his audience a series of
word pictures, all of thoiii vivid, all
of them real und each hearing n message.    In his hands the llihle is   not
..... or* ti,„
a book of the dead past, um. ...-
living present. He tnkt s the ch'nruc-
tes he mny be dealing with und
clothes them with modem garb, gives
them a modern setting, nnd makes
them breathe and oat and speak like
men and women of the pres-nt.
In Parkdale Methodist Church, his
text was Matthew, .11:19. He made
it the means of conveying to his
audience his conception of Christ,
beginning .vith the contract between
John tho Baptist and Christ, he emphasized the aloofness of thc former
and the brotheriiness of the luiier,
John was a voice in the wilderness;
his place of abode, his way of living, his appeurun.e and everything
connected with him, all teparntcu
him from thc rest of mankind. "I
don't ih'nk," said Mr. I'curse, in
concluding his description of John,
"that anybody Would havo as' ed
him to u wedding. 1 know i wouie.11 t
to mine."
On the other hand, Christ was en.-
with all humanity. Ho met mankind at every point. He was intenso-
ly human, and . the one ell desired
to have with- them- at 'tl.o' le'stivo
board. There was a viede. ng at
Cana of Galilee, and'He -waS the one
they thought of asking lirst. tie
was the one also who was told that
i the wine had given out and who was
j expected to supply the lack.
! It was a joyous Christ lhat Mr.
Pearse portrayed—a Christ whose
presence meant giadness and the uis-
pelling of gloom; a I l.rist who
brought happiness to the sad heart,
who fed the hungry, who healed the
sick and changed tho house of
mourning into the house of rejoicing.
With illustration after illustration
Mr. Pearse' drove the truth home.
One of the stories he told bearing
upon his theme was particularly
happy. It was on experience of his
own. He had a compliment oiu-e |
paid to him, the only one in all his
life. He was culling upon ah old
Woman, and during his visit an-igh-
bor came to the door. On looking
in the neighbor observed Mr. Pearse
and turned to go, saying that s.n o
the old woman had company' she
wouldn't come in but would return
later on. The old woman, however,
would not hear of tho neighbor leaving. "Conio in! Come in!" fhe
cried shrilly. "There ain't nobody
here but Mr. Pearse and he ant
nobody." Christ was not "company." Ho ws one of the family
for whom no preparation required to
ho  "iade  when  He came,   and  whose
presence was a source of no discomfort to the persons-in the home.
Mr. Pearso's luriiion was full of
fright sayings. The worst th'ng
that could bo said about anybody
wus not that he didn't pay his debts
or that he got drunk, but''that'he
wus not at all particular with whom
he mixed.
i The advantage of a mun belonging
to the aristocracy was that ho had
ev grandfather and a great grandfather.
Hitting at the a'ool'ness of the
clergy from the laity, Mr. Pearse
said that the pulpit was a long Way
up in the days when he was a boy.
There were some ministers who tried
to find out Cod with a grammar and
a dictionary.   He had also, said Mr
! Pearse, seen good people look so
good that, he never wanted to be
good himself.
I Quoting a certain Sister Mary, who
is working in the l.ond'.n slums, he
declared that the truest equality that
we could have with another was to
eat with that person.
"I suppose," said Me. Pearse, is
another passage, "vou've rate collec-
i lions in this country. I'm very sorry for you, but 1 thought you had,
j we- have too.7
I "Morality's much a matter of
size," remarked Mr. Pewrse, during a
reference to Zurcheus. "A man, *1 ft.
6 has to do a lot not expected of a
man 6 it. 4."
ii      LOCAL NEWS       tt
AsPK^PKTrpispr. tt. Tr/isPr, TisPis
A. Macdonald, M.P.I'., left town
last Wednesday for Vic to*, in.
J. Marshall left town last Wednesday ior the coast cities.
T. Brandon returned from his
visit todiin In-other in Trail last
Monday, and resumed his school
duties on.Tuesday.
The last, load di' machinery for
the Lil'ooet j^ed I dredger came
in last Tuesday. It is ex peeled
that dredoinooperations will lie-
gin on Fel».. 1st.
The meeting of local Liberal-
{.onservaliveswill lie held tonight
in the I- rawer Hall. See notice ore
4th page.
A. MaeArlhiir, sear, who has
lieen on the sick list for some
days, is aide to get out again.
Dr. Siliree Clnrke will conduct
the usual service at- the Mel 11-
odis!, Church tomorrow evening,
in the absence of the pastor at
the Lytton reiad appointment.
The Ottawa, post-office and the
customs house were totally destroyed liy fire last Monday.
The Eastern part of our Dominion is experiencing a long spell
of cold weather. Summer weather prevails on the l'acific coast.
The n u in her af railway accidents
iu the U.S. is the subject of nine li
unfavorable comment against
tlie management of the various
railway systems.
On tlie th re. hold of Ihe New
Year we wish to extend our
greeting to the many friends
who havecoutributed to make
the year just past a. pleasant
and profitable one to us.
The success of 1903 is nn added incentive to make .1904 a
still more |irosperousyear,—a
year of increased business and
ever widening friendships.
We assure you of our constant effort-through our Mail
Order Depwtinent-lo givey ou
a. better drug store service
than youhaveeverhad before.
We thank you tor many evi-
dences-of confidence and goodwill, aud   wish   you   a    very
TheMallery Drug Co. Ud.
Kamloops, It.(J.
A Olft Krmn the   Dominion.
On this occasion, however, Canada
will not fail in showing appreciation
of the honor done her. She will desire to follow the precedent establishes! by Godparents, who grace
somewhat similar occasions by presenting a mug or a spoon to their
little namesake. This custom is very
popular in thc United States, where
the practice is made of naming •vessels after the vatioUs StaU-s. The
State so honored never fails to present to the vessel some magnificent
present, beautiful dinner plates l>o!ng
probably tho favorite gift. Most ,.'
tho largo American men-o'-war have
exquisite services, and much rivultv
is shown by the various States, ench
being anxious to outdo her sisters.
The Pominion Government vvill probably not allow tho opportunity to
pass wiihout presenting to the I'n
minion smie present to show thnt
wo are not insensible to the compliment that has been paid us.
Whatever gift is chosen, it must he
worthy of a great country. Tl r 1 e-t
is none too gootl I'or tie Pom n."bi->.
»nd only  the  best would  bo worthy
Cnnn-lo. ^___|
Trut|».*run.'* i.. .iiiHirii ia.
Temperance und prohibition bulk
largely in ihe latest i.ew Zealand
papers. Mahuta, the third and the
lust of the Maori Kings, v.ho recently renounced his sovurc.gn.iy ui.d
accepted a seat in tho upp.r house,
has publicly taken the pledge by way
oi encouraging native chieis to u-j
likewise. In the districts around
lmnedin, the Caledonian centre und
the commercial capital of the coloi.y,
some scores of public houses ha*e
ceased to exist as such through the
operation of the lo_al gcn.iui elation. As this vvas the big-opt.on
poll that acceunpanicd the rttc.nt
gest compulsory Clojure of, puu*ic
houses in New Zealand history tome
oi the leading dailies sent ao.>nioine
special correspondents to report i.nd
describe anticipated "scenes." but
editorial foresight was at fault in
this instance, 'there were no scenes
worthy of tho attention of a picturesque reporter, probably becuuse
there vvas ne> liejuoi u.uiluble as a
motive power. Thu hotels had tinu d
their supplies lo lust just up to loni-
pulsory closing day. Au ny | r.wue
houses in these districts aie now private hotels, well supplied with liquid
VV IMKXI'lUl   It.I'll   S.uit ci nm.
Mr. George Henschel tells in Nature
of a musical feat by a tan.try-bii el,
which, he says, seems to him i-o
wonderful that he should consider it
incredible if he had not. wiih his
own ears, heard it, not onto, but
dozens of times. A bullfin.h had
been taught to pipe the tin: of
"God Save the King," nntl a Wat ng
canary leni ned it Irom him. lm.iiiy
the canary became so perfect in ils
mastery of tho tune that when the
bullfinch, as sometimes hnppeui il,
stopped after' the first half a little
longer thnn the proper I liy 1 Inn warranted, the ennnry would la**e up lhe
tune whore the bvillltnch had stopped.
and finish it. This happened vvlvn
tho respective cages Containing tht
birds wero in separate rooms.
i i u-r Hiul (,iio<t mputrtlioii iu e..eh stun* ili.i
• ii  tliis .'(unity required) to reprusetr mul ml-I
ertlBc oM-e!iHHblli«ius«i wealihy l>iidlr.e~. linnet1'
rof solid Hnitiirii.1 Rlaniliiig. Salary $2\ .(10 weekly   with   IIX|H!ll8en   llllllllllllllll.   nil    |iM I II 111.'   Ill
rush diii'ii I'Hih Wciltii'sdiiy liom lie.HQ lill n-
IIor>e Hiul r.HrriHRf furti shell,when nect^s«iy.
" MefereiK'OH.EiiuIoiie sell-adttcdrcss eilVell~pe
Colonial, .92, Dearborn Bt: ChiOHge. ,
Miorl-Huirnl   i nt>.
The very la test. Wrinkle in the   cat
world is the breeding e>f short -huiivi!
enls. just the common or garden variety of cuts. It is marvelous what
a few short generations eil care and
liiveding will do uu poor pussy, who
takes her outing on lhe alley wall or
moans aliout the door oi some deserted house. After sennt joys -anil
mnny Hardships she is nt hisi in see
high life. She is to be breed It.l lhe
l.uiu.' points i«s ihe Paislou.
Story <*f Principal  Curl,an.
Not a fortnight after Mr. Euchan'.
induction in 1S81 he gave the whole
Upper Canada College, Toronto, in
prayer-hall assembled, a tasic of his
quality as a disciplinarian. There
had arisen some slight friction regarding, if memory serves, Day by
Day in Toronto News, a change in
tho rule allowing members of the
Sixth Form, two, in place of three,
afternoons' leave down town each
week. Mr. Buchan mnde the change
afier deep consideration, and, after
receiving a deputation from the
Sixth, promised to announce his final resolution the next afternoon at
prayers. Tho statement vvas duly
made, and it wus that the change
must tako place. Suddenly from
where the Sixth sat, came a sibilant,
long-drawn hiss. Iho boys were
amazed. • Nothing of thc kind had
been over heard in that hall before.
Mr. Buchan ga. eel towards the Sixth
and,  in cold,  even tones, snid:
"The boy  who hised,  stand np."
In a second a ta I, broad shouldered youth vias on his feel.
"A ,"  said  the  Pn.icipal,   "you-
vvill tako ten domerits.''*
Tho boy t'LVntd white and set
dov\n. lie and another were runnit.t?
neck and neck for tho headship of
the school, and tho Prince of Wal.s
scholarship. Ten demerits meant
that a number of marks reproP<-.ilt:ig
a fair months v.ork would to ( -
ducted at the end of the year. The
judgment of the Principal meui,:
death to the offender's cl-.-nc s: il
was about the sti :e>st senn net the.i
could be imposed, short of expuisi >i
'ihe culprit, who is one of the leaders of his profession to-('ay, took h s
punishment gamely, but it was ni.ith-
i■■:■ mitignted ror rcnitteel, alth'i i i
h's ilval and conaueror—as subie-
qucnt events shovve'd—begged Mr.
liuchan to let him take live of his
demerits hif.isnlf. 'liis rv,:': t hnv"
el owed a (Hi-el boy to gfam the coveted distinction, but this was doubtful, as the two lads mentioned vvei"
head ar.d shoulders above their formulates. Mr. Buchan sternly re used
tt) make any change, so the friend
and advocate of tho boy who hiss il
went nlienel nnd centered in with tin-
honors. He wns as much provoked
at being d I'ed the conte'st as he
was picas.d at 1 ;s success.
Mr Mi' v.!      I'iii-',:.*!'. I? irt.
The illne s of Tir Melville Parker,
Bart., is causing his frit nils much
anxiety. Sir _leK ilie, who is nearly
80 yearn of nge, differed a stioe of
paralysis ui his I onto nenr tools-
ville a few days rt.o, and his condi-
tiein is rather urave. Should he die.
the baronetcy is ended.
Sir Molvi'.io is the second ron of
the hit' Admiral Sir Hairy Parke ,
and is the sixth baronet, the title
having been cioft1 '* in J*}07, 'Iho Admiral settled ilea.'1 Cools.ilo. un I
had th.ie sons, Penry. who married
n sister of the late John " e lor. tj.
C; \i''iirt. who also man iul in Cn-
nnda, and Sir T.Ielville, who mnrri d
Jessie, nl=o sister to Mr. lo tor. in
1817. Ile stie-ceeded to the la ohet'v
ill 1877. rl her one child. vnv, r . r-
i ied Lieut. Gordon of tbe luiper'i.l
sen ice, afterwards CoTiiuiodore <i r-
r.lon of the Canadian naval service.
I.ady Parker died about three yeata
a no.
*!•«• i:»ll"vny <itr.
A new type of railway carii i_fo v\ i "
inspecto'l ai  \i wca tie, Knglnud, r
lit her    ' ny.       The   dusty, r Bhicw
1'iid 'ed   .e   is   have  boon   re. 'aced    I.;
li  I l     , .-ii e      a iu hi i .-'.  tula er i.l J
CI.S   i ii i   !.    I'l-'.i'   each    file,    em il,\     r  '
iiioviil I '    mi I    peril, itinii  of    sp f i\
nnil   I hi r.iii.'lt   cle.n i ig   of   tlie    en  •
juirthh'mIs.      I i !•  cur, iagep     v\i 1     . i
put   i  in  i   re ■    r in*  betvvien    Ncvw
(•yvili*  mfil  ( i,i lish). THE PROSPECTOR, LTLLOOET, B.C., JANUARY 9, 1904.
Drellna* to Aeo |>t F»««.
Nicholas MUrphy, K.C., who is an
old friend of Sir Melvillo Parkec,
who ha1* boen recently ill at his
homo i:i Cooksville, noted the fact
that Sir Melville, who over -10 years
ago war. appointed a justice of the
peace, is one of the Very few holders
of such office who declines to accept,
fees or emolument for his services.
While living a quiet retired life as a
country gentleman. Sir Melville has
fclways taken an active interest in
local affairs, and was wai den of Feel
County, and was reeve of Toronto
Township for several terms.
"A man of education." said Mr.
Murphy, "of refinement, and of a
most genial disposition, with both
fiiends and opponents, and a Justice
of the I'eace for many, many years,
in the County of Peel, Sir Melville
has settled more cases that have
come before him by making friends
of those who wanted to be enemies,
than any other Justice of the . eace
in Canada. And he was always on
adherent, of thc fact that stands patent, that Justices of the Peace should
not be paid fees, and he held his position in that capacity without any
fees or reward for his valuable and
Ions, service."
Two Kladt uf Daiicor..
The Rev. Reginald Campbell of
the London City temple during his
visit to America said a number of
amusing things. One of them concerned dancu.g. A young girl asked
Dr. Campbell if he did not consider
dancing graceful.
"Professional dancing," he replied,
"is, I admit, graceful enough in
some cases. But what is there of
grace in the dancing of amateurs?
A man and a woman, close together,
apin solemnly about a room. The
man's long black coat tails flap.
Such persons always look to me as
if they had *ieen hired to dance and
were doubtf il il they would get
C-aa4a SoU ta B- hm bjr Pio«l»«»t Bog-
1 -h J.mriial.
The Saturday  Review,  London, recently had an article under the caption of "Canada,  the Key    to    the
Empire,"  of    which Public    Opinion
published    the    following    condensation:    "Canada presents all the dilli-
culties of the Imperial problem,   and
all the aids to the solution,    in    an
acute form.    It is  the  only  self-governing colony in which the    interest
of a foreign country has reached, under our happy-go-lucky system, enormous dimensions.    .    .   .  The growth
of Canada in recent years is not   due
so much to   British as    to    United
States    enterprise,  and it must    be
obvious to all    who study the problem that if we fail now  (to consolidate  the Empire)  nothing can   stop
the separation   of Canada from   the
United Kingdom and its ultimate absorption    by the United States.     If
Canada goes, other colonies must follow, and the disintegration    of    the
British    Empire   will    be the distinguishing    feature    of    the  nineteenth
century history.     If we succeed,     we
shall    not only solve the    Canadian
problem;   the  consolidation     of     the
Empire presents no greater problem
than that.   It is not a time in which
we can adopt the free trade text, *L«t
us eat and drink  free  lood,   for    tomorrow we die.'   .   .   .   An Imperial
policy is based upon the fact that it
is the interest of the Empire that it
should be adopted;  that the    United
Kingdom will secure a fresh lease    of
life    for    those     economic     energies
which otherwise in no very    distant
future * must decay; and    that    the
colonies   will   achieve  a  more     rapid
development than is possible in Isolation.     English people,  at any  rate
those who reject the free trade    nostrums, should be the first    to admit
that the present  arrangement     with
Canada, if made permanent,  and unaccompanied with a chunge    on    our ,
part,     must be unsatisfactory     from
the Canadian point of view and     incompatible with  local aspirations.  If
we    reciprocate  by stimulating    the ,
wheat  production   of  Canada,     their
manufacturers will  find ample   Kcopo
for all  their energies  in  the  incn-a*-'
ed economic activity which the influx
of population and its demand for all
kinds    of    commodities     will  insure, ]
while at the same time there will l.e
an ever-widening market for the more
highly specialized industries    of    the
United Kingdom.     In this movement '
there can be no question of the    surrender of their independence nnd freedom of action  by any  of the colonies.   We are not going to revive the
mercantile system.     Nothing more is
required    at any stage of    Imperial
consolidation than an Imperial Council to  aid and  advise in the adjustment of the commercial relations    of
the Empire."
Mew A r«ilin<«lonl<'al Name*.
Russia hns decided to found nn
u.'ch«u.k.gicnl museum in Sevastopol.
The building is to be erected in tin
style of an old Christian bn.iMca end
to he arranged tor three apartments,
one devoted to the Oreek, pne t<> tin
Roman and a third to Utfr lly/nntin.
period. Tlie whol*' voj*** t hns heei,
entrusted to the W.tnagerient <>'
Grand Duke Alexander Michallo\iuh
A   *
One Dollar Plan
Tiie purpose of tlii* advertisement is to explain lo lhe readers
oil hi* |i.i|i r itnv tliis ciii he done, ImW «e can neat patients
(>r only $1.00 pel month.
In the I' si piure we t-eai front five hit ml red to ceven hundred liy in til. O.ir mail uuler system ol treating patients in the
largest in the United States. We liny all our dings, etc., at
wholesale, and lOiiipoiind hi il put up all our medicines, hence,
Home idea may lie tormed of the enormuU-. bushiest* earned on.
Fr tin the «l _y this pi in waa adopted, it has Mead ly giown and
developed, aud its piiptiliritv i-i evidenced by the hundreds who
have availed tnem.elvis of the opportunity to lie permanently
benefitted aud cure I at the nominal r*te of
$1.00 a Month.
Our method of treatment is strictly up to date. Every case is
given a tln.rou_.li iLi'.t|_ti<_~i., and the name close study and attention t irouiiioit the course of treatment as if il were visited daily.
W_ .ek our pat'ent- io write ns their condition fully aud often,
and i i Hit. way we are kept in close touch with eaeli new symptom as it develop'. 0 >r $1.00 a mon h plan has no special
offer feature of a si nie month, but is good for any month in the
year. It is a regular plan. It lias proved a successful plan to
onr pitit.utsaiid to a*. S-nd in a complete hi.iurv of yonr ca.e
with one dollar, and begin treatment at once. Remember we
w II furnish complete diaiino- is of your ca.e, and furnish all
medi tne., appli*.ncen, etc., nee esarv for a fnM month's treatment fir the veiy |„.v fee of $1.00.' CAN YOU AFFORDTO
OVERLOOK THIS PLAN? Tne rich and ti.e poor al ke have
e dirneil i\ The .rater the number of paients, the greater
the  opulanty of the plan.
C .'nrrli
S ireTfiron
C nistipation
Skii dis use
Hay Fever
11 eml; dies
Diseases of
the bladder
Heart Iniline
Liver trouble
Blood Poison
Piivate Dis-
I Hseases
' Stomach &
ll..vve! Diseases,
Ovario Tumors,
Kept ure
Eye & Ear
All of these d sea.es treated until cund on Hie "one d liar
plan." If yon a e sick and -iiffenni?, and i.eed rxpeit treat-
me v, do not delav, but » rite to ns at once. D. lay is dangeious.
Dj not let your disease gel to . far advanced. (Jire yourself il.
itsearlv stages and vou will save \oni8elf yeaisol . iiftering,
The I tiger tnu let it run tlie longer it takes aid the harder it
is to cure, D i not experiment *ith patent n edicine.. Don't
be rohbe I b.' frail la who promise anvihing and accomplish nothing Thev are here toilav am* away tomorrow, W- aiees-
ta'ilisiied .27 v«~.r~) and re*p >n-ible, fiu..n..ially and professionally. Incompetent physl ians may not only sviiiulle you, hut
they may ruin yonr .vsieii'i. In mtny of our metropolitan papers voii often -ee ailv^rtisemen suffering fre cures, free prescriptions, seivi'e Lee till cured, and long article of the tuns
eff-eted ny some pa ent medicine . These •ml nnmerous other
8 emesare lor the sole purpose of gulling the public, and enrich
some per ons or fir'" who have not even a physician among
them. Ot iers advertise lest monials of persona they have enred
after ever\ thing els* has failed.    We ubk no namkb of persons
THEIR NAME'.' USED FOR THIS PURPOSE. 1      , «      ,
We advertise, but under no • on-ideratton do we on-r false in-
dti'-eiiienls to tain patronage. We welcome investigation, hut
d-spi-e dishonest methods and will not cater to those who do
not Cire to patronise us b-cause we do not offer some catchpenny scheme. ,        ...       ,       »...
The do'tots ol this institution have been healing tbe afflicted
for over a quarter of a century. Tney are graduates from tie
lost medical colleges of tw • -ontinrnts. Theirexperiei.ee hae
b mi wide and searching Tneir skill is lievond dispute. Their
inte.'itv is unquestionable. Their reputations ss physicians is
aiiove reproach. I'hey are the f ies of disease, tlie enemies of
p.iti, nia-iers of all chronic, and other ailments.
200 000 Weak men enied. Readerl are yon a victim? Hav«
vou I At hope? IUs vour ».J»oi| heen diseased? Onr New Me h"d
""OSE DOLLAR A MONTH" treatment will cine yon. What it
has done for others it has d me for others it sill do for you.
Consult Us About Your Case Without Cost.
We invite von to consult us freely without charge. We deal
with onr patients in an honor aMo and straightforward manner
and coirt the close, t inv.mtlt.ition of our methods. If you ear-
not see us personally write ns fully a'ajut your case.
Sen I »2' st mo to pav pontage on our bonk. "A WARNING
VOICE*' . .run n onlv, that shows how strength :slost and hi w
it may lie regained.   It is sent securely sealed in pi tin envelope.
All correspondence and packages sent in plain wrappers
without marks to indicate contents.
Depf. A. 145",
Eiglewood Sta.
Chicago, III.
■** _w* •
•"-     ..~x.GHTr.ri~   pj IQC
200-212  first Ave North.    MINNEAPOLIS. MINN
Q-_E3ISrE_E^A.X_     _M:_E3_E^O__E_^J_>~.lSr,
Miners Supplies.^-^p^
lilLXiOOBST, ■B/C.
t  .
Branch Store at Bridge Uiver where
full stock of General Merchandise and Mi if
ers Outfits are on hand.
J. Dunlop, General Merchant, Lillooet, Bid
_    'M^BaSf**^'
repeat. They don't Jam,., catch, or tail tp extract,.
In a word, they are the only reliable repeaters. *f|
Winchester rifles are made in all desirable
calibers, weights and styles; and are plain,
partially or elaborately ornamented, suiting every
purpose, every pocketbook, and every taste.
made for all kinds of shooting tn all kinds of guns.
PBE>p__Stnd!i-n.c_ad tddrei. on a Postal
rnCQ    forour 164-p__e Illustrated C*ulo(.
Ut the GOLD DUST twins do
Snow white olotl
It of
It  makes light' the labors of  washing.    Turns
wash day into play day.   Better than any Soap
end more eeenomlook
ChicifO.       NswYork.       Boston.       St. Louis.      Monti, al
! \ bscribe for 'The Prospector]
$100 per annum.
________■ Wm,    t~~\      »'___
THE .Pt.OSPECTOK, LUXOinKT, B.C.; J AXrAl.Y il, 1904.
^ iim  the hack of the doctor's dyke, am".
fs Kitttjr Vits riit' most   eeleMirnte'd' gossip
Wd\ 'tillyloss, Chirsty   theuglit  to herself,
pit'II ke through Tilly Iwlore bedtime."
"Ay.   Kitry','   she'  Sitl'.l,   on her Witt
did It."
: '.'Ay, I heard there was a hiccup in tbe
story, imt I didna fash about It."
"Jeames did though, and it was a veiy
queery thing,. I  can   tell   ye,   though I
.'nick, hp'.in'if.over f*he t1y\e,   "that   wA~ didna pwt the wecht   on  It  that he did.
,'lie Bi lrihhie faiully e.tll'litg on me."         I As many a one kens forby nie, he walked
Kitty,   however. !could     never   stand straight* to Peter  Lambie's  shop to buy
' hirsty's airs, and saw an opportunity of the ring, and Just us he had his hand on ,
iVnimliling her. ..                                            I tho door he  took   the   hiccup.   Ye  ken
"I-saw noboiy,'.' she _insvvered, '__,.'*■  ! *what J superstitious mnn Jeames is."
"They'vo been in my lionsV sineu half "I* ** "Wanted a  Wiff- it's, no hiccup
line,"   cried   Chirsty.   anxiously,   "mid Would stand in the road.'"
hat was their, carriage."             ',-'-.    ' "Because you're ower  ignorant  to  be
"I   saw   no   carriages''     mid ,kitty, , -ttt^Stitiotis.   And Jeames didna give in
Cruelly. at'flrst try:   He'was back at the shop the
"I saw ye gaping at it oyer the dyke," tuaxt nicht, and there he took  the hiccup-
•'hirsty screamed, "and that's it ye hear again.   Then he came to me and   said in
driving east tlie rontl.'"  ' '"' ' "  '"'    *    ' terrible disappointment  as it  would   b't
"I heat nothing." said Kitty. wicked to   marry   in the face   of Provi-
"Katrine Crabb," criiifl Chirsty, "think dence.    I  never   saw   a man so crushed
shame of yours?lf." like."   '.- . .    i .,     ..:„,-   ,   ,.
"Na:   Chirsty,"   rejoined   Kitty,   "ye "Ay, I'm no saying but what this may
needna  bjsme   me   if j your, grand folk be true, but it docsna explain your reason
ignore, ye."             ..'    ,'• :"'      .,'    '■ for calling me Jteames." ,
So Chirsty entered   her house'with the "1 call ye Tammas as a rule, when it's
.(,dread fear that no   one   would   give her necessary to mention  your  name.     Ye
"the satisfECtion of allowing that theiBUl-, canna deny, that." ;      v.
rfbble family bad crossed   its   threshold. "Tell  me   how   I'm   Jeames    to the
She was wringing a duster, ns   if it were gentry."
| Kitty Crabb, when Tammas  stamped up "1 wasna to disgrace mysel' to   them,
the stair in no* mood to  offer  sympathy. was,l*f"   .                                  /           t
He kept his   bonnet  on,   more  like a "Whaur's the disgntoe hi Tammas?"
m\ visitor than a man in his own house, but "Y® maun see, Tamm.-s Haggart, dull
If, fis he plumped upon a stool by the Are he as ye are, that it was a  .rying position
i, flung his feet against the tongs in a way *«» me >to be. in. . When   1 left Balribbie
that showed he  required  immediate at
"I'm waiting," he said, after a pause.
it.   "Take  your   feet  off the fender," re-
i» plied Chirsty.:
the leddies thocht I was to marry Jeames
Pitbladdo; did hey no?"
"And  1 had told them  Jeames was
complete daft about roe; and so he was,
"Tell me my name  immediately," re-   *<>_• be called  his  wry   porridge spoon
quested Tammas. .after me, a thing yoh never did."
"That's what's troublingyef" - j     "Did I ever pretend to you 1 had these
"It is so. What*s rny name?" poetical ways?" . ..,    '
"Sal, whatever it is,   J  wish it wasna      "I wouldna have believed it,   though
mine.'.'..    '.,,,-, you did.   But  was  ever morta) womah
..'"Your grand folk called.me.James." :   | left ip jileh a pn^icament   because  of  a
"So 1 noticed." ito ;.:*    ,-   , .. .    , su portion? ^jgifrtaiy, .'when^I married
"How wns;that." ■-;[,_m you,   1   didniF
lg      "Ye couldna expect  thp  like  of them    famiiy as v6 vv.V,
**'    tokentheinsand()utS*6| your name."    Bn„ jeames Pi V
"Isane of your tricrks, wunvan; I wasna    t»,js y. »   w.r
|   born on a Sabbath.   It w^s you that said       '•_»_«_.!'.ir vv '«•
my   name  was   Jeames; ay, and What's    nD ab(mt mrsi 'rnK-''.
more ye called mtf Jeames yonrsel'.". disgraced rob  "is _'._: ./*
"Do ye   think I   was  to conter grand .     -al-, nvui.*-. ■..,., a . ~ u
folk like the Balribbie family.*" I     *ft?^SfS ^^i
i__r%  L'A_    %__. r> __.,___*» , _    ' I "6 u]S_rrii:J*.*.i v . n..vo .
. i*k\ ^.center   there   I want to    naB >ha„MAw;_vW-..i. a"
bottom   this.    They  said   I had been at i    ■> „_„„i.".*..,•'„,,.„_ a-,
it on  to th* Balribbie
". ''time     ''.'■..•     . '.u.
.i tl:'*
_r <
Balribbie." '   ■ ■"
"Weel, I think ye micht have been
glad to take the credit of"that"
"It's my opinion," said Tammas,
"that ye've been pretending I was
Jeames Pitbladdo."
"Ye micht have lieen proud of that,
too," retorted Chirsty.       , •
"As sure as death," said Tanunis, "if
ye dinna clear this up 1 gang to Balribbie lor licht on't." :
"She looked me in the face at that,"
Tammas used to.Say as he told the story,
"and when she saw the michty . determination in it she began to sing small. I
pointed to the place whaur 1 wanted
her to stand, and I sayo, 'Now, then,
I'm waiting.' "
"1 never pretended to ye," raid Chirsty, "but what it was touch and go my
no marrying Jeames Pitbladdo."
Tammas nodded.
"The leddies at Balribbie thocht it
was him   I was to marry."
"They dinna ken about you at that
"They dinna seem token about me
"Jeames used to coine about Balribbie
a heap, and they saw he was after me,
and Miss Mary often said to ine was I
fond of him? Ay, and I said he wa* daft,
about me. Then he spierced me, and
after that they had him up to the house."
"So, so, and that wns the time he got
the tea?"
"It was so, and then I gave up my
place, them promising to come and visit
me when I was settled."
"Ay, but Jeames creepit off after all."
"Weel ye ken it was his superstitious-
ness made him give me the gri-1 y."
"I've heard versions of the story frae
folk ln the toon, but I didna er«Hllt them.
Ye took guid care never to tell mo about
Jt yoursel'. Ye said to me it was you
that wouldna have .him, no that he
wouldna take you."
"He wanted me, hut he was always a
superstitious man, James Jitbluddo. He
was never fonder of me than when we
"All I ken," said Tammas, "is that
he wouldna buy'the ring to ye, and that
must either have been because he didna
want ye when it came to the point, or
because he was a michty greedy e.ittur.-"
"He's po greedy; and as for no- earing for me, it near broke -his heart to
give me up. There was tears on his face
when we parted."
"Havers! what was there to keep htm
frae buying the ring If he wanted It?"
"His superstitiousness."
"What is there superstitious aliout a
"It wasna the ring; it was tho hiccup
. ! no' yersel',, T..'.iir''.is Ha
In what w.ty.;.'ave I
is. if
y with
"In mnny aVay- ami pjirri
what' ye say at Ytimily   w6w
your feet off that fender."
"I keep my ,feet on the : r till I
hear what new blether this is; . v, and
longer if I like."
" The things ye say in the pr.-.yer is an
"Canny, Chirsty Todd. That prayer,
as weel ye ken, was learned out ijf a
•book, the which was 1< nded ■ o mtj lor
the purpose by a flying stationer."
, "Ye're a puir crittur if ye cann..'
make.: tip what to say yersel'. Do you
think you'll ever be an elder?   Not you."
"Wha wants to be an elder?"
"None of your blasphemy, Tammas
"Wijat's wrang'wlth the prayer?" !
"Gang through it  in your  head,land
. yon -11 sewn see that."
Tammas 'repeated the prayer aloud, but
without enlightenment; whereupon
Chirsty nearly went tho length of shaking him. "■"••
"Did ye not pray this minute,''she
said," 'for the heads of this house, and
also the children thereof?' "
"I did so."   :
"And have ye jm' repeated these Words
every nicht for near tnree years?"
"And what about that?'^
"Tammas Haggart, h^v^i* we ; any
bairns? Is there 'children thereof?' '■'
Tammas used to suy that at this point
ho took his feet off the fender. When he
spoke it was thtis:-^ ' r±er''>
"As sure as death, Chirsty, I never
thocht of that."
His intention was to soothe the woman, but the utter unreasonableness of
the sex, as he has pointed out, was ; finely illustrated by the way Chirsty took
his explanation. ' '
"Yo never thocht of it!" she exclaimed,
"Tammas, you're a most aggravating
In his humorous period. Haggart Could
have stood even this, but that, night it
was beyond bearing. He jumped^ to his
feat and stumbled to the door.:
"Chirsty Todd," he turned to say.
slowly andemphntleally, "you're a vain
tld. • But beware, woman, thereis. other
than Jennies Pitbladdo as enn take the
hiccup." *
Clilrs(ty,hiwl strange cause to remember
this prophflcy, hut at thtv moment It only
sent her running to the door, Tannnns
vvas half-way down Tillyloss already,lint
she caught him in the back with ihis
stone:— "
"Giiid-nleht, .Tftunes!" '  "j
With these words the Thrums Odyssey
on account of
•■• i - ■ ■ *
.. -•.•'
i. Its Fraser River Placers,
As  far back as the  year 1858, successful placer minine. was fcaiTied oil at Horse Beef
bar, near the town of Lillooet.    The adjoining ground is being AV^'ked^
the present time, - ~-~~--~      ...    ' '
A company is~ now,workin.g a gold dredger on the Fraser, Avith gratifying success, and
a new company has bfteji;forined -with a capital of $350,000, to operate an improved
''   ' '' '  '' ,':   *e      i'   ■ J      -'>-.  • i. ' ' ' •.  - >       ..-■'.      ,
dredge near the town of lillooet. -t'-Z.   ,
i  - ■.:.    . . .ii....-'.. , v.- -   ...   ''..     ,;  ;■'•'   '' ' '**  ; ■■     '    ■     ■;  '  • ■  ■    •' ■ . -; '- --■''
2, Its Promising Mineral Lands.^^
andkuson lakk and iutiDGK inVEii mining properties will prove, themselves sufficient to
form a prosperous camp. Yet there are miles of territory that .remain "tinprospected
■■"•*   ■■  "   '.-•■    v i .
* .-.
  :* :-•"•' .'.■.
3. Its Fishing and Hunting Grounds;^^
Increasing numbers of tourists from all parts of the globe testify that the sportsman's
Paradise is litre. Mountain sheep, bear, deer, and all kinds of large.and small game
abound.    Anglers find the lusty trout where least expected, and fresh salmon cease to
be a luxury.
..' t_ /,
■ ■ ■ ■
*. - s__*
A. Its Salubrious Clinhate.
Jn llie dry belt, and at an altitude that renders the seasons temperate and equable,
the climate is most suitable for health-seekers. Semi-tropical fruit may be grown, and
at the pveseiit time,November, rosebushes and geranium plants may be seen in,blooin
in the gardens of the town    "" . " .'..'i
Nearest Hailway towns are ashcuokt and lytton, on the Canadian pacific kaii.way.
■ ■ ',:.. . ... .
-.., I
''Chicago Weekly Inter-Ocean"       $1.00
"The Prospector" 1.00
"Family Herald & Weekly Star
"The Prospector"	
.  1,61)
"Manitoba Free Press"
"The Prospector"
"Montreal Witness," "World Wide," and
"The Prospector"	
.....  l,oo
I AL: We will selid all of the above seven
papers valued at $6.30, postpaid, for only $3-75
Subscribe for 'The Prospector' $1.00 a year THE  PROSPECTOR, LTLLOOET, B.C., JANUARY 9, 1904.
"Hub*" * a I'rlvHle.
When Lord Roberta was in ludia, a
complaint once reached him of the
quality ot' the beer served out from
a particular regimental canteen, and
he resolved to look personally into
the matter. He singled out a .soldier of small stature, and asked him
for hi.s uniform. This astonishing
order naturally paralyzed lhe small
"Tommy," but ho obediently made a
parol of his uniform and left it in
the chief's room. Later in the day
the private soldier's uniform issued
from the quarters with the Com*
nudor-in-Chief "himself inside, his
lace u little disguised; and as a
humble item in his army, the chief
entered the canteen, taking a seat
on a form. "How's the beer now?"
he asked. "Boor!" remarked a disgusted comrade. "Call this beer?
Why, its morn art* water!" The
Chief called for a pot, and he found
it was more than half water. The
next day the same neat, wiry figure
ciossed the square, this time in the
full uniform of his position, and another order for a mug of ale wa,-.
given to thc sergeant who was making money out of "Tommy." "Ye*,
sir—certainly, sir!" said the W...
geant, and he drew a pint of very
good beer from his own special tap.
••Excellent!" said the Chief, fixing
his keen eye on the sergeant.
•There's no fault to be found with
this. But this is not the same beer
you sold me yosteiday, whin, as a
Yoldier, I sat on that seat and paid
my money!" The Chief pushed his
enquiry home, and the canteen-
keeper was promptly court-martial-
, eniclr*.
It is an odd reflection on the sixty
years' development of the railway
system that the road beats the railway easily in London. The street
vehicles travel twenty times as far
as the train every day, and carry
more passengers. It may seem incredible, but it is perfectly true, that
the street vehicles of lxmdon accomplish a journey every day equal
to twenty times around the earth,
it is startling, in contrast with this,
that the trains cover only 25,000
miles, but the explanation is, of
course, the simple fact that for
every train there are about lifty other vehicles.
There are always running in London between 4,000 and 5,000 'buses
and trams, carrying 1,600,000 pas-
singers every day, and winn all
these are full there is room left for
nearly 12,000 cabs, for which 700
stands are provided. "Cabby," one
of the best abused men in the great
metropolis—often enough dessrving
it—drives 120,000 people about London every day.
StrsmgB Pnntal   1 nct«.
The Post matter-General of Great
Britain, speaking at the dinner of
the Newspaper Society, said on an
average tin letters daily went to the
Bead Letter Office having no address,
and 1,000 registe»d letters wero
returned daily through being insufficiently addressed. These letters confined £600,000 or £700,000 in
money in the course of a year. Millions of postal packets could not be
delivered because of the incorrectness
of the addresses.
"A fc'rui.t n ninuii."
Mr. Koger .locoslc's stories of tho
Canadian West in the 'eighties, related in "A Frontiersman," are of
i.e.er-failing color and vivacity. Invalided from the N.W.~r.P., he became a missionary to the Indians in
an inaccessible corner of British Columbia. There was much to do, lie
Miys. The heal hi n lived healthily in
iheir well ventilated barns of hewn
cedar; but the righteous must needs
Imve stuii'y liltle houses, microbe
traps to cultivate lhe phthisis which
Bent, them up to heaven iu a hurry.
They sacrificed much to dress like
missionaries, gave themselves airs
and graces among the heathen, and
were needlessly uplifted because suc-
<essive while men had been sent
.rom the outer spaces to learn their
precious language. 1 flatly declined
lo lett'n that Wonderful dialect, because they had need of English, and
1 had no occasion for Gaetkshian;
wore gum boots or deerskin hunting-
dress in church to show that religion
did not consist of ugly garments,
nnd discouraged the endless loquacity
of their prayers as tending only to
.e'.-ligbtcou.ness, It did them
' good to be shocked, because a mission hns no need to be a ranch for
raising prigs, and a Christian Indian
ought not to be distinguished from
bis fellows for unctuous rascality,
Vanity und gloom.
A  "Mttfetjr  Hiinne."
A Butch doctor ut Yokohama,
■Japan, hus built himself a novel
liouse W.th a view to guarding-
ago lust microbes and ♦arthquakes.
The walls of Ihis edifice are made of
blocks of gla.ss. They are built hollow tho interstices being filled up with
w solution of salts of soda, which is
intended to regulate the temperature
of the interior. 'J'lic windows are
hermetically ('lo~~d, and air is only
admit led after passing through fil-
FOUND on the l.ytiqn-l-'llioel Road,
it piece of gold. Owner can have the
same by proving ownership and paying
A J. Swart,
14 Mile Creek.
January 5,   1904.
A Meeting <>i" Uie LibenVl-
ConservaMves of WestLillooet will be held in Kraser's
Hall, on faturtlay, January
9, at 7,So p.m., to appoint delegates to the Kamloops Convention.
W.J. Abercrombie, President
John Marshall, Secretary.
NOTICK is hereby given thai 6o days
after dale I intend to apply to the Chief
Commissioner ol Lands and Works for |>ei
mission to purchase the following laud situated at the Fountain, Lillooet Distort, more
partiiilarly described  as follows:
Commencing at |>Ost on the Southern
boundary ol Nicalo Bonini's ranch, marked
I'fttll Santini's No. I post north west corner,
thence South 15 chains, thence East 25
chains, thenci North 15 chains, thence Wesl
25 chains to point of commencement containing 40 acres more or less.
Lillooet, January 5,  1904.
Dominion Elections.
A Convention of the l,tl>eral-('nn-
■lervatives of Yale-Canlioo will be held
it the
Conservative Club Rooms
THURSDAY, JAN. 21,1904
For the purpose oi nelec in_r a can iid-
te to content 1 be forthcoming Dominion
Elections in the interests oi the Liler.l-
otn.eiv~.tive Paity.   Loral Associations
• ie requested to meet ai <1 eiect delegates
il once.   Representation at -the Oonven-
ion  will   be by  delegations   from   lhe
Pioviue.ial Electoral  Dittiids of Grand
F-uks, Greenwood, Similkameen, Okan
igatl, Kamlo'-px, Yale, Lillooet and.Car-
boo. One deltgate will lie appointed lor
ai-h twenty or fraction of t~enty v >tes
net at each poll.   A.ciedlted delegates
may vote either in person or by   proxy,
•ut   not inoie than twe ve   roxies shall
>e held by   any one delegate.
Chair will be taken  al  2 p.m..    AM
.oil.erv~iives are invited to attend the
^invention,  but only  accredited  dele
_atts will be allowetl to vote.
V   e.ident  Yale-Cariboo Liberal-Conservative Association.
December 8, 1903
r _ent leniau to manage bu-iness iu tliis
County and uiul adj lining leni'ory for
nonce or Holid financial standii g. 920
"iraight, cash salary and   expenses paid
ach jvtorulav direct from headquarters.
Expense iiionev snvanced;  position per-
nanent.   Address Manager, 605, Motion
Itiiihling, Chicago.
Tbe Rev. Irl Hicks Almanac ior 1904
s now ready. It will be mailed to any
iddress for 30cents. It issurpii. ing how
tic.h an eh gain, cosllv book can be sent
repaid so cheaply. No family or person
" prepared io study Ihe lit avens, or tin
tonus and weather in 1904, without ibis
•vontlcrlul Hicks Almanac and Professor
Hicks splendid paper, Word and Woiks.
ii.-th are sent for only One Dollar a year.
Word ami Works is among the best American magazines. Like the Hicks Almanack, it is too well known to me I
further commendation. Few men have
labored moie faithfully for the public
.mod or found a warmei place iu tin
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will be exchanged, or money refunded.
DRUG Co. Ltd.,
Our Catalogue is a veritable bank book, wherein
every article illustrated
means to our customers
a direct cost saving.
Tli. new edition, ready Nov. i_.
will lu ut incalculable value to
ever) penon into whose hanis
it cornea.
It will illustrate articles
of high quality only at the
extreme   lo.vest   prices.
Write for a copy. It will
be forwarded free o~ ..o st.
Ryrie Bros.
|iWHH»BlYo~^SL Towqto
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ae.
Anyone .ending n sketch and description may
■  ■      -       »hef
  j patentable.  Comn
tlnns Hrlctly <. mUdentlal. Handbook on Patenta
illicitly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention Is probably patentable. Communications Hrlctly cnulldentlal. Handbook on Patent*
sent free. Oldest apency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Mtinu tt Co. receive
special notice, wilhout charge, iu tho
Scientific American.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. I .unrest, circulation of any silontlHc journal. Terms, $3 a
year; lour months, ft. Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN *Co.««—* New York
Branch Office, f~~>.- St. Washington, D.C.
There are very few cleansing operations in which Sunlight
Soap cannot be used to advantage. It makes the home bright
and clean. ib
Paul Santini,
GENERA I. JVI ;i_R( ...H A NT, UMAX) RT, B. C.
carries a  full stock of all kinds of Groceries, Dry Gootjj
Hoots and Shoes, Hardware Sue-
Head Office - - Ashcroft, B.C.
Clinton Si Way Points; Mondays, Wednesdays and Friday'^
All points in C'ariboo:      -   -    Mondays.
150 Mile House : Mondays & Fridays | semi-weekly service]
Lillooet: Monday and Friday. ]
^K Special conveyances furnished.    Send  for  folders   o
The new stage line leaves l.ytton every Monday ai^J
Friday for Lillooet, returning next day. Special tri*n
made.    Write us for information. '\
Peter Uebagliati Si, Co., Lytton   H. C."j
Blacksmith Supplies
We carry the largest and best stoek in B.C|
including liar Iron, Cast Steel, Spring Steel, Tire Steel,
Sole Agents Kor VAI.BNTINK'S  High tirade (*ARKlAt;i-: VAUNISll.
McLennan, McFeely & Co. Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail Merchants
122 Cordova Street, Vancouver, B C.
McCOSH is your nearest TAILOR]
Don't Forget the Address.
THOMAS McOUHH. Mei'i-liMH Tailor, Ashc.rofl, ll. ()
Vaneouver, B.C.
•Established, 1890.
'   Assny work of all descriptions uii.k'ltaken.     Tests made \\_  to 2000 ll>.s.    A specialt
nmdc of checking   smeller  pul|)s.    Sainples    from   the   Interior  l>y   Mail  or   Exprts;
promptly atti nded to.    Co r r es po n d e n c e   solicited.
The McMillan Fur & Wool Oo. Imv.
placed iheir cinu'ar of O-t. 12tli on tile
nt our office lor reference. This houee
was eetaliliolied a quarter ol a ... ntury
igo, and on account of tlieir extensive
Im. ine^a, they are in a position lopay
ui|_li prices. Shippers find their deal
nigs with thein very satisfactory. ,
As a special  and temporary   offer to
readers of thi~ v»aper, we will n 1 ttiI Tiik
I'i'iiiic to persons who are not now miIi
eii'iei-. for ten weeks for ten cents.
Tint Priii 10 is a %'!, 16-patie weekly Review for democratic Democrats and de
mocrntic llepulilicau_: iu opinions are
exp.esse.l without fear or favor; it gives
an interesting   and   connected   weekly
of all I ialorical news; it always has ed-
iloitals worth study ing, a cartoon worth
seeing, nook notices worth tea ling, and
miscellaneous matter hoth \alual>le and
interesting ; and it is liked hy int. Iligeni
women as well as liy intelligent me  .
Tne editor is I.mi- F. l'ost.   Senil lei |
cents in silver or slumps for lin weekV
tr'al.    All siilisr. iptinns are paidnti.ic.il>
in  advance, and upon expiration   tin
paper is promptly Bt'pped   nnle. s sul-
scrtpiioll is renewed. M»lilj6ti this pap 1
Address:       THI. PUBLIC,
Uuiiv l.uildiiii, On (AGO. III..
OeeClSj for Spring   planting
Bulbs, Plants,
hkk soim-i.iks,
Cutalpgne free.
M. J. Henry*,
3x59, Wesltninsler  knnd', Vancniivei, l(.(*. j
.   WHITE  I.AIIOU (.Nl V,
Use Lever's Dry Soap (a powder, to
wash woolens and flaune'.s,—you'll like
it. „ 32
I'icks and rtlnivrls,
A xes,' Hties-'Si. llnxkcn,
Bar Iron. Drill Sled,


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