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The Prospector Aug 24, 1901

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Array Infc
PROSPECTOR:
V0I.4,
No..flM
/    i
ULLOOET, 3. C.SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, iqoi
$3.00 a year
LILLOOET AND BRIDGE RIVER STORES.
J. DUNLOP.
cs-ej-Tjsi^-Al   i&xzRGiz.Aizrr
Miners Supplies.'
LIIiliOO-OT, "B.EO.
Branch Store at Bridge River where a
full stock of General Merchandise and Min
ers Outfits are on hand.
J. Dunlop, General Merchant, Lillooet, B.C
Paul Santini,
GENERAL MERCHANT, LILLOOET, B. C.
Carrie* » tall stock of all kinds of Groceries, Dry   Goods,   B.iotl  and   8hoes,
Hardware, etc.
MINERS' OUTFITS A SPECIALTY.
*      *      *
Lillooet, B. C.
Pioneer
Hotel
W. F. Allen, Proprietor.
Thl. Hotel it capal ie ol arconu dating SO Cui»ts.    S..nipl-.- Rooms (or
Commercial Travellers. Everything First-OliBi.
HEVD-QUARTEUS FOR B  X. STAGE.
_ ma mt—e—t
Hotel Victoria.
XiiXiX-ooajT b. c;
Tt»ie hotel Vieinst new and thoroughly finished throughout is the only first
•Un hotel in Lillooet. Persons calling at Lillooet will receive every attention by
•topping at the Hotel Victoria. Good stabling in connection with the hotel. Head-
•jurters lor the Lillooet-Lytton stage.
•   9   -    9   9   9     CHARGltS    MSDERATE.     9   0   9   9   9   9
THE PROSPECTOR.
PUBLISHED   EVERY    SATURDAY
AT LILLOOET, B.C.
BT T|B 7RO0PBCTOR PUBLISHING COMPANY.
THE   OUTLOOK.
The old adage "Union is Strength'' has
assuredly been acted upon in recent years
hy both Capital and Labor, In every
civilized country vast combinations have been
made and the products of mines, forests
and waters are now bought up-nnd put on
the market by a combination of trusts that
represents fabulous wealth. Oire of the
mightiest of these Trusts is the United
Slntes Steel Corporation whose workmen
to the number of 85.oco are'flow outon
strike. The cause of the dispute is briefly
this. At a meeting of Mr. J Pferpont Morgan and Pre*. Schwab on the one side representing the Steel Trust, arid Theodore
J. S. Schaffer, representing the Amalgamated Association of Iron, Steel and Tin
Workers a scale of wages was settled between the two. But when the paper* were
brought forward the Steel Corporation reused to sign for two non-union Mills,
ur hf signing for them the Non-Union
rntn would be compelled to join the Union.
Schaffer says that the Non-Union men
were kept   out of  work     until   they signed
papers promising   not   to   join the   Union.
Hence the strike. The Federation of Labor
'and the window glass Union have promised
every jwjsible aid. The outcome of this
struggle it is difficult, nay impossible, to predict. The Trust says that it will Hght to
a finish. Schaffer declares that there will
be no more conferences with the Trust until the latter asks for one. He regards this
as a supreme test of Trades Unionism when
opposed to Trusts. The influence ei both
is stupendous and their acts are being watched with anxious interest by the Industrial
world.
M. R. EAGLESON,
Proprietor.
LYTTON STAGE LINE.
SUge leaves Lytton every Tuesday and Saturday morning for Lillooet, returning next day.   Special trips mad*.
It you contemplate a trip into Lillooet diatrict, write mi lor Iniormetlo*.
CAMERON ft HURLEY     -:-    Lytton and Lillooot, I I.
^^ Bridge River Travel ^^
Steamer leaves the Mill -ftharf every morning (except
Sunday) at 9 a. m., for lake points.
Returning leaves the Mission at 2 p.m.
For information concerning rateg, special trips Ac,
write the <?,ompa_y or call at the Mill wharf.
Seaton Lake Steamboat Company.
There is every reason to anticipate a substantial increase in the gold output in B.C.
this year. The Cariboo deep-levels after
several years of costly and extensive development, are about to make renurns to their
shareholders, and large wash-upa may be
looked for. The Ymir and Camp McKinley
districts will give a better account of themselves. Atlin is expected to yield $1,000,000
and upward. From the Omenica placers
and the beach-washings at Wreck Bay larger outputs are anticipated, in addition to
whick the Boundary ores will yield their
quota of gold, for although tht proportion ! 3ec"onfl
p-r ton ii small a large i tonnage i* being
hoisted.
The  B. C. Review.
NEWS OF THE MINES
_-T.01:t(3a3-_"_J"y.
Mr. Juo. Williams, wbo spent tbe
past year at the Ward mine, in the
Horsefly country, gives a very idowini!
account of the prospects of that section
:ih an agricultural aiul mining district.
British Columbia ie a province of hu.1i
an immense area that tbe inhabitants
of one section mav knew very little of
the natural capacities of another. So
»ay information concerning other sections ol the province ia of interest.
The Horsefly country ia about 100
miles square, being capable of holding
• large number ol nuttier*. It ia situated at an elevation oi 2,400 feet, 400
(eet lower than Clinton, Ita capacities
aa an agricultural taction are wonderful ; cropi grow moat luxuriantly without irrigation. Blue-joint and timothy
grow naturally to the height uf a man's
head; hundreds ol tout war*cut while
cutting a read, 18 miles long 'rom Hob.
xon's quarta mill. Oats and barley always ripen; wheat also does very well.
Vegetables also grow to an enormous
site. Potatoes planted on the 25th of
May weighed 1% pounds in a little more
than two months. Some fully developed specimens tipped the scales at 5
lbs. All other vegetables do equally
well. From these tans it is evident
that the country described is a (ine locality for stock raising.
With regard to the mining outlook,
the Horsefly country ib well known on
account of Hobson,s workings and the
Ward mine. On Hobaon's leases a
quart* mill is required, as tbe gravel,
having become hardened or cemented
by the action ot different solutions, requires the .iinio treatment as quartz.
At the Ward mine, however, the grave!
ia free, and is worked without belni;
crushed. As the formation In the
Horsefly proper is of a volcanic origin,
the auriferous gravel quite plainly has
been deposited there troai another section. Acting on this theory, th* Dukar
Co. have occupied 25 hydraulic leases
in ■ slate aad granite formation, at a
point 80 miles up th* Horsefly Kiv*r.
The prospect* obtained by ih*m, averaged 60 cents a yard.
From th* above description, it will
be seen that tbe Horsefly connlry, will,
at no very distant date, take a front
place   among  British Columbia's rich
Brief Despatches.
  di-
THE CANADIAN   CENSUS.
The population of Canada, according
to tbe census of j901, hai greatly increased during the last ten yearB.
The census ot 18«l recorded 4.8:iS,239
of a population. The record for 1WIH
is 5,833.883, an increase ol 505,644
Ior the decade. The populatioa by Provinces  is  as  follows:
1891.        .1901
British Columbia 98,178    190,000
Manitoba 152,501   2iri,IOl
New  Brunswick 821,268   Sil.OW
Nova   Scotia 450,396   459,116
Ontario 2,114,321 2,167,978
P.E. Island 109,072    18S.258
Quebec 1,488,68a 1,620,974
Territories 66,799     145,000
Unorganised 32,168      75,000
THK BOER WAR.
Lord Kitchener liimselt haa moved
on Hodweni near the Zululaiid frontier where General botfta is repotted
to have concentrated troopa. By soma
exchanges this movement ia understood
ta foreshadow not a battle, but a prearranged surrender  of Botha and  bia
THE C.P.R STRIKE.
Notwithstanding the many rumours
ol an early settlement of the Trackmen's dispute with the (MM:, the
struggle slill continues. The Board of
Oonciliaton has issued a statement that
its efforts can make no headway with
the company unless Mr. Wilson President of the B. R. T. ol A., leaves Montreal at once a:.d ceases to intertere
with   the men.
X. CL-A-IE&IKIE!,
LILI.OOKT, B. C.
Watchmaker.
All work w»ridi!tfd.
TO  THE  DEAF.
A ncih lady cured ol her Deafness and Noises
in the Head by Ur Nicholson's Artllli'ial Bur
Drums. Rave IIO.POO to his Institute, so that thei
dent people unalilu to procure the Enr riruuiRi
anv have them tree. Address No. 14523 The
SK'holton Institute, 760, ilehth Avenue, Ncw
Tork, C.B.A.
J B CHERRY,
A. I.TEIN. COM.., BCBL1X.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR.' NOTARY PUBLIC
LlUooat, B. Oi
J. H. Anthony.
General Merchant, LYTTON.
Storage and
Forwarding Agent
rou
Lillooet and Bridge River.
Have goods consigned to my care;
railway chances are settled, goods stored
and (.irwarded with despatch.
Half-Way House,^
LlU.OjET-LYTTON ROAD.
Headquarters for all Stages.
CHARLES MCGILLIVRAY, Pieprieur.
leani wis first applied to draining
British mines  in 1700.
JAS. B. UREN
GENERAL BLACKSMITHING
AND HORSESHOEING.
Lillooet, B. C.
Mansfaevorer ot all kind *i
MINER'S SUPPLIES, PICM. DRILL*. Ete.
None but the best material lied. Miners or
prospectors seeding in orders will reeelve
prompt attention and satlsfactten^uaranteed
CARIBOO.
Mr R. T. Ward, Superintent of the
Ward Horsefly Gold Mining Company,
brought down u large shipment of gold
last week, estimated at between $8,000
and $10,000 in eash value. The Ward
Horsefly Company operates a large
hydranlic mine at Horsefly, Cariboo.
It is a Ifan Francisco Company, having
its head offices in the Bay City, M rssrl,
Oreuse and Crease, of Victoria, beiag
its B. C.  agents.
THE
STEEL  STRIKE    IN
UNITED STATES.
THE
The struggle between tbe manufacturers and men in the steel industry ie
now fairly launehed. The total number out on strike iB now abont 80,000
aud the numberincreaaesda.lv. Talk
o( terms hai been dropped ior lb*
lime being.
FURNITURE.
A lull stock of all   indi of
UP-TO-DATE FURNITURE
is now lor sale by
H. C. PARKER,
LILLOOET, B. C.
St*re aad Repair Shop ia Ure* Block.
Call and «x»i»inc  sleek.      Ne trouble  to
show t, mult
ABPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
McGILLlTRAY CREEK.
The negotiations which have been in
progress for the past week in connection with tbe Anderson Luke mines,
have resulted in a deal beinr; made, and
th* property will be in the future. In
the hands ol a large Vancouver company. It is too *arly as yet to give
any further details, but work on a large
scale will he commenced in th* not (ar
distant(utnre.
PROPOSED "NEW LINE OF
STEAMERS.
The Associated Piesa states that th*
wall-known Dublin engineer, B.G.Fraser
has prepared plans :'*: the new harbor
at Berehaven, Rantry liny, Ireland, in
aonnection with a new Un* oi steamers capable ol crossing the Atlantic
in four and a half days. The new Un*
will consist ol six tleauiers, four for th*
Hew York and two for the Canadian
trade,
THE YUKON REBATE APPLIES
T« MINER6 ONLY.
In reply to inquiries made by tha
Hon. Mr. Turner, tb* Hob. Mr. Sifton
has stated that th* 1 per cent rabat*
on Yukon gold brought in t* tbe Government assay offices at Victoria and
Vancouver is given i nly when tbe gold
in brought in   by  miners.
AN INTRUDER.
©ne ol our correspondents at Dog
Creek relates a recent experience oi
the men at camp Ne. 4. About midnight the men were roused by hearing
a groan followed by a sh.nil "Take that
will you, you'll come sneaking around
nere will you" as some one used a crow-
oar (reely. When lights vtero brought
io the scene of lhe encounter it was
found that an unfortunate porcupine
had heea the cause of the uproar.
The Biitish  Museum  library ha   82
miles ol book shelves.
Th* verdict given bv the coroner's
jury in the matter of the sad death o!
tb* late William Young, brother ot
James 11. Young, of Roselar.d, is not
generally accepted, and steps are being
taken to unravel th* mystery attending
tb* fatality. Th* verdict was tbat ol
snicid*. James H. Yonng, ef Rossland
1* not disposed to accept the coroner's
jury's v*rdict. He ie satisfied that all
tit* (acts attending tb* terrible affair
have not been revealed, aud that when
lb* story is Iold in its entirety it* circumstances will point clearly to murder
and not to suicide. At tbe present
moment Mr. Young bas a detective going over tb* ground and invwiiigkUaf
■ he matter,—Nelson Miner. AMATEUR SCULPTORS
THEY NEED COOL HEADS AND FIRST
CLASS PLASTER.
How Ornament* I'or the Home Can
ii_ Made if the Beelnner Iln» a Little Ingenuity ""il Patience—Coat of
the lluby'a Hand.
Few people realize tlie pleasure and
Instruction that can lie gained from
making plaster easts. It is inexpensive,
aud the utensils required are found in
every household. A cast of the baby's
Chubby hand or foot or, In fact, a east
of any kind Is not only a delight, but
nn ornament. The great secret in making successful plaster easts lies in not
getting excited. Care should be used
wheu getting the plaster that It be
plaster of paris nnd that It be bougbt
from some shop where it is sure to lie
fresh, as that which Is obtnlned from
a drug store is apt to be stale and will
uot set properly.
A few quarts of plaster should be
sufficient for a lirst attempt. A bucket
ol' water, a tin basin, a tin spoon, some
oil or soapsuds and, if possible, some
common modeling clay and a bottle of
Ink are all the materials required. A
mold is lirst taken of the object, and
when this is filled it gives the cast.
There are two kinds of casts—those
where only part of the object is showu,
the other part resting ou a tile or
plaque, anil those that show the whole
obji ct or are in the "round." The hand
is about as simple au object as can be
found and is more interesting than
most things. As tlie hand on the tile
is the easiest, it would be well to start
with tbat. Place a sheet of paper on
n table and then grease the baud thoroughly with the oil or thick soapsuds
to prevent the plaster from sticking to
the skin when removing the mold.
When i he hand i.s placed In the position wanted, lill the spaces underneath
it. where it does not touch the table,
with clay, or if clay cannot be obtained
use putty. It is convenient to make a
small wall of clay around the object to
prevent the plaster from running, but
it is not necessary. Put about a quart
of cold water in the basin and pour the
plaster into it, stir quietly and keep the
spoon under water to avoid making
bubbles. Use enough plaster to make
it the consistency of batter. If n little
salt is added or hot water instead of
cold Is used, the plaster will harden or
set more quickly. A small quantity of
ink or any coloring matter will make It
easier to distinguish the mold from thc
cast aud will also make It more brittle
or rotten and easier to separate the
two. Pour the plaster over the hand,
taking care that there nre no bubbles,
until it is nbout half an inch thick. It
•will require a few minutes for It to set
and is ready to lift off when It cau be
scratched with a knife. It is easier to
turn the band and mold up and lift
the hand out than to take the mold olT
the hand. If any plaster has ruu under
the lingers, cut it away with a dull
knife.
Should the hand not come out easily,
Working the lingers separately will often loosen them. The mold should be
allowed to dry a few hours and then be
tilled with white plaster, the same consistency as was used for the mold. A
wall of clay about an Inch high will
have to be built around the edge of the
mold, which when filled gives thc tile
for the cast to rest on. Let the whole
dry and then chip the mold away with
a knife. The mold, being of a different
color, can be readily distinguished from
tho cast.
In making the mold for a cast In the
round, nfter the band has been oiled,
elnk It to about half an Inch in a bed
of plaster, leaving about half an inch
for thickness. .Make the rim smooth
and, when hardened, oil. Now cover
the upper half with plaster. When set,
this should knock apart easily and the
hand be lifted out.
Another way, but a more difficult
one, after putting the hand half way
In the plaster aud before this has dried,
is to put n thin strong string around all
the edges of the fingers, letting the
ends come out nt the wrists. When
tbe hand Is entirely covered with plaster and before it has hardened, pull the
string out. which cuts it In two. The
manner of filling both these kinds of
molds Is the same. Oil and tie the two
halves tightly together and fill with
plaster, let harden and lift the molds
Off.
Only one cast can be made from
molds like these. At shops where plaster casts are made and sold and a
number of the same casts are wanted
a gelatin mold Is made. Being elastic,
it Is easily pulled off without harm to
the cast and still retains Its shape and
can be filled any number of times. The
yellow or Ivory finish that Is given to
many casts Is obtained by using white
shellac, which can be had already
mixed from a pnlntshop. By milling
oil paint any desired color can be obtained. Rubbing witli a cloth gives a
high polish. A bronze finish can be
given by coating with a mixture of
white wax dissolved In turpentine, to
which bronze or green paint has been
added.
A line set of casts, which would Interest children and could be used In the
schoolroom, could be easily made, such
as fruit or vegetable forms, apples, bananas, potatoes and corn, or simple
animal forms, such as frogs, fish, etc.;
also models that one has made nnd
wishes to preserve.—Good Housekeeping- 	
An _.eeptlo«.
A little girl real a composition before the minister, lhe subject wns "A
Cow." She wove iu this complimentary sentence: "A cow Is the most useful animal iu 'the world, except religion."
SIMPLE GEOGRAPHY.
Why Not Teach It n Hallway Men Make
Time Tablet?
Slap geography in its natural state
is the dry est subject the school boy
encounters until he reaches trigonometry, says The Toronto Ulobe. It
is better now than in the good old
days, wheu its study meant the
learning of a series of songs without
music, setting forth the names of
capes, rivers, counties und capitals.
Itailroading nnd the kindergarten
suggest expedients by which the
study might be made al once simple
and pleasant. The construction of a
railway time table, which in the finished state is almost as complicated
us trigonometry il self, is effected by
means ni pieces of siring ami common brass pins. A sheet of paper
tlie size of a blackboard is stretched
along one side of a room. It is divided by horizontal und vertical lines
Into a vast number of little oblongs.
Each vertical line represents a minute, and each horizontal line u mile.
In the left margin are printed the
names of, the stations, each at its
proper mile from the terminus. Along
the top of ilie sheet ure written lhe
hours of the day. To build a time
table, say for lhe Toronto and
Hamilton line, wilh twenty trains
each way, would require forty pieces
of string and more than a paper of
pins. A train. we will suy, is to
leave each end of the line at 8 a.
m. ami make the run in fifty minutes,
crossing midway and making no
stops. Strings are stretched from
the intersect ions of the vertical line
marked VIII., and the horizontal
lines opposiie Toronto and Hamilton, crossing half-way up the sheet,
terminating al 1 lie opposite ends of
the eight-fifty vertical line. If, there
are stops to be made little jogs arc
made in the lino of the string by
pinning it vertically opposiie the
station for the number of minutes
tlie train lies there. The faster the
train the more vertical the ignominious little piece of siring lhat absolutely controls its course.
Why should nol geography be
taught by means of outline maps,
large or small, and materials as
simple nnd inexpensive us those employed by great railways'.' Thu
teacher could easily build up thi'
map before the pupils' eyes, or they
could do it themselves. "Rivers
might be represent id by narrow ribbons fastened down by pins bearing
on little paper banners the names
of the towns Ihey pass. .Strings of
different colors would answer for
railway systems. Pasteboard tri-
nngles would suggest capes; rough
outlines of cork would make excellent mountain ranges; bits of gilt
would servo for gold regions; characteristic leaves for forests, samples
of grain for agricultural belts, bits
of net for fishing grounds, typical
faces for different races of men—
hundreds of devices would occur to
the teacher lo make the subject graphic, or if lhe suggestions came from
the pupils so much tin' bettor, The
possibilities of ihe pumpkin slightly
flattened at tho poles and already divided by parallels or longitude, as
nu experimental globe on which c.ori-
tinents, oceans. cable and steamboat routes could be traced, or pasted on rainy Fridays, are almost too
alluring. Capitalists employ sueh
means as these when they desire to
convey a knowledge of geography to
members of Parliament. Why should
nof teachers adopt the same plan in
teaching boys and girls?
AT THK MOD EL I) AMY
Hlu« None I'i.,:; i , s..
Rev. Pr. Carman's recent observations ut Sydney, C B., surprised
and delighted him. He had been
there some years ago, when the town
was quiet enough. Now it has burst
all former bounds and leaped beyond
the old lines over hills and stretched
along caves and harbors.. "A few
years ago, with a population of three
or four thousand, it. is now from
twelve to fifteen thousand. Where
all was then still, now blast furnaces of enormous power lift what
you might call a horrid form antl
darken the day and illumine the
Bight. The roll of the tremendous
machinery has banished the stillness,
and the rattle of ceaseless trains
with their loads of coal and iron ore
have thrust aside sweet sentiment for
business. 'Tne coke ovens make night
lurid with their flames, aud tho steel
plant gives promise of a world-wide
industry- One begins to think of a
Pittsburg or Newcastle-upon-Tyne,
Why not?"
The doctor had just returned from
British Columbia and the Northwest before going Eust, and feels
that the agricultural and mineral expansion of the West is Weil balanced
by the mining and maritime enterprises of the East. Newfoundland
iron ore and Nova Scotia coal will
be a power for the British Empire
on this continent, us also the vast
resources of the Northwest prairies
and the British Columbia mountains,
now fast drawing hardy  settlers      to
build up, if we provo true, ihe groat
est    commonweal th  aud   Kinpire      ou
earth.
Tea became known In England about
th" middle of the s. veiiteentb century.
It wns first sold lu public houses as
beer is uow tapped.
Ilrnv. sir luluin Arnold.
Sir Edwin Arnold, willing to a
friend in New York a short time
n_o, said: "I am now totally blind
and able to walk only with assistance, but I never despair, mid go on
with my work. tli.mking heaven for
my unimpaired mental powers." Notwithstanding the fact thai, he cannot, see, and thai lie would lie un-
able to hold a peii even if he could
see, he has dictated aii epic poem of
at.nit 4,111111 lines called "The Voyage of Ithobul," which will be published in ihis country some time during ihe fall. The metre of this poem
is tlie same as "The Light of Asia,"
and the scene is laid in Africa. The
hero, llhohal, is a sea captain of
Tyre, the heroine an African princess, whom he buys in lhe slave
market.
Millions nf Lobsters.
Tlv Government lobster hatchery
at Cariboo, Nova Scotia, has this
season   pui   out   one  hundred  million
bstors along the coast of Nova
Scotia. Now Brunswick, and Prince
Edward Island.
GKEAT CENTRE OF  ATTRACTION  AT
THE PAN-AMERICAN .
Canada Is Well Represented in Five Herds
uf Five Cows Kaeh, ( ontulniiig Hoi*
striim. Jerseys,  Ayrshire.,   -lmrthoruB',
ami French Cuuadlans—All  tho  Cows
Are Under a Sis  Months'   lest.
(Special  by   Martha  Craig.)
The Canadian portion of the Model
Hairy is under the supervision of Mr.
I:. \V. —Idcrkin of Amherst, Nova
Scotia, President of ihe Maritime
St. ek Breeders' Association, which
cm' races New Brunswick, Prince
i.dward's Island and Nova Scotia,
assisted by his son. D. W. t:. Elder-
kin, a student of Quolpll Agricultural College, Ontario.
hater on live stock will be sent to
tlie Pan-Ami man by private Individuals. .Mr. !•! IV. Eldorkin is expected to leave Buffalo soon. lie is
going to failed.i lo inspect all the
live stock I efore ihey arc sent
over.
The Model Dairy barn is situated
near the East Amherst gate, and is
a centre of attraction to those in-
lcrested iu agriculture, and a matter of curiosity io city people. Here
•it is proposed to care for ami feed
.the cows, and prepare their product
for the market in us nearly nn ideal
wny as is possible. In the bara are
to he found the herds of live cows
each. Canada is represented by five
herds, viz.: Holstoins, .Jerseys, Ayrshire's. Short Horns and French-Canadians, 'lhe remaining herds, viz.:
(liierasevs. Keil rolled. Polled .ler-
se.is. lunch Belted, and Brown Swiss
ure owned by Americans. The Canadian cows, with their owners, are aa
follows:
1. Kirsty Wallace of Auchenbrain—
Robert Reford, Ste. Anne de Belle-
vue.
2. Betsy Isi of Fairfield llains —
Robert Reford. Ste; Anne tie Belle-
vlle.
.'!, Lady Flora of 0rchal*dtO_—W.
W. Oeilvie, Lachino Rapids, Que.
4. Alice -nd of Lessnessock — W.
W. Ogilvie, Lachino Kapids, Que.
5. Pearl of Woodsidc — Robert
Hess,   llowick.  Que.
1. Luna i-'lors — Long Point Asylum: Long Point. Que.
2. Rouen—College L'Assoinption,
Long Point, Que.
3. Luna — Joseph Dugnn, St.
Jacques,  Que.
l. tieiiise Champieune — Areus
Penis, Si.  Herbert, Que.
;,. La Bouchetto — J. B. Ousy,
Chicoutimi,  Que.
1. Oypsy of fSprucegrovo — Canadian Government
2. Primrose Park's Pride — W. E.
II    Mnssey, Toronto, (int.
:',. Queen May ■•' Greenwood — W.
E. 11. -Massey. Toronto, (int.
I Maple Avenue's Roxin'n — V. H.
Neil, Ltican, Out.
5. .Mossy of 1'urlesy — Canadian
Government.
,.   ueg _ o.   «..  College,    Guelph,
cm.
2. inka Jlorcedus Dekol — Matt.
Richardson, Caledonia, Ont.
:t [Iuldn li'\ tie's Aggie — Matt.
Rich: rdsoii,   Caledonia,   Out.
I. Beauty ef N aval — M. McClure,
Norval, Hnt.
5.     Tiny     Abbekerk — Hi  Bollert,
('; SSCI,    "III
1. Hose 3rd -W. U. Petlil and son,
Freeman, (im t
2. llth Princess of Thule— A. W.
Smith.  Maple Lodge, "nl.
:i. Daisy IL—il. D. Hiner, Spuria,
(int.
1.   .Miss    Holly—Canadian    Govern- j
ment.
5. Queen lies--Canadian Governing nt,
i he cows are under a six months'
test, lasting from the 1st of May to
,1,. isi ,,i November. There are i
four pri.es i bo competed for: 1st, |
for Hi- here showing the greatest net j
profit, butler fat alone considered, -
as determined by the Babcoek test; |
2n i I'or the herd showing Ihe
greatest net profit, butter tat alone
r. nsidercd, us determined by the
churns; id—For the herd showing
li.' create t mt profit in tola1 'lids;
•ib—I'o lhe Ir-rd showing lhe greatest net j.rofil in total solids and in
loss and gain in live weight. Each
herd is in charge of a competent
hoidsiii. n. who niiti.es it his business
to siiidy und pi into practice thc
most profitable methods of handling
and feeding each indiv'dual cow under his charge. Feeding is done
Ihree limes a day. AU ft "1 is weighed to each cow, and charged against
her at a fixed price, the prices tire
got b.v averaging the prices prevailing throughout the United States
and Canada during Hie last live
y> ats.
The cows an' milked three times
a day—at 5 a. in.. 12.80 noon, and
8 p. in. All milk is weighed and
accurate records kept. From each
milking1 is taken samples for both
the lactometer and Babcoek tester.
'I le' 1 ictoinotor readings are Hindi'
each day, Inn Hie Babcoek tester i ■
only used ..ine a week, on the composite samples of iwi illy-one mllk-
ings.    Tic     anioiini   of  butler  is es
I iiailled   on   I he   lie.sis   of   "a)   fill .
!■',a' the purpose of I a' " ii: hardline,   and      economy,   only  one  day's
milk    is   used   each    Week,    to   lind    Hie
actual amount of butler made by
each herd; the total amount of butter
for th" week being figured on tho
basis of what is produced in lhe one
day. At present the Guernseys are
leading, wiih Hie Ayrshlros second,
.Jerseys third, and llolsleins fourth.
The ihree leading Canadian herds
,are fast gaining on thi' Guernseys,
and Canadians may look for these
three herds lo be lending at the close
of ih" six months' test.
I.irllt.-Cnl.   I'.vntis.
Lieut.-Col. T. D. B. Evans, 0. P.,
is a native of Ottawa, where lie was
born March :.'-. 1880, He for several years was in command of lhe
Cavalry School at Winnipeg. antl
was given command oi Hi' Yukon
military contingent when it left Ottawa in March, 1808. He went to
.South Africa as second it command
of the Canadian Mounted Hides, afterwards known as lhe He.'al Can
e.dian  I'ri" i.jna.
WHY HE SOLD HIS BLANKET.
An   Incident. In   the   Lire   of  Mr. Erneet
Seton-Thoinpson.
Mr. Edmund B. Le Roy, inspector
Canada Permanent & Western Canada Mortgage Corporation, related
an interesting incident in the life of
Mr. Ernest Seton-Thompson, the fnm-
ous writer on animal life, a day or
two ago. It appears that some years
ago young Solon, as he was then
called, spent his summer vacations
iu the woods, where he studied tlie
characteristics of animal life. This
year he Was in the neighborhood of
Cnbocnnk, where Mr. Lc Hoy was
then keeping a store. One day a wild-
looking, unkempt young man came
into the store and purchased supplies. He said his name was Seton
and that he was hunting for bird
skins. When he hud been around the
neighborhood about a month Mr. Le
liny asked him one day where he
lodged. "Oh," replied the eccentric
young fellow, "1 go asleep wherever
I happen to he when 1 am tired. I
,'iist roll myself up in my blanket."
Mr. Le Roy remarked at the time to
friends near that this young nmn
would be heard from some day. Later in the summer young Scion walked into Mr. Le Roy's store and told
him that he was dead broke and that
lie wanted to go to Toronto. Mr. I_
Roy offered to loan him the amount
ef his fare, but Seton said, "No, 1
will sell you my rubber blankot for
$8." Mr. Le Hoy bought the blanket
and it was such a gooil one that lie
still has it in his possession. Lt^ter
still, when Mr. Ernest Seton-Thompson became famous as the result of
his work it struck Mr. Le Roy one
day that, perhaps that young fellow
Seton might be the now-famous nr-
list and author. lie penned a. note
to the author, sending it to his New
York address, asking him if lie was
not the man who had sold nim tlie
rubber blanket. A few days i go Mr.
Lo Hoy received the following reply
from the brilliant author, who was
then stopping at the Auditorium,
i hieago:
My dear sir,—Yes. 1 am the nan
who sold you lhe rubber blanket in
1885. I nm yours very sincerely, Ernest Seton-Thomps in.
The author's totem follows the signature — a bear's footprint.
SABLi ISLAND-
Graveyard of the Oeeull to He Mnde Green
With Trees.
The trees recently planted on
Sable Island clf.isisted oi 81,600 in
ell, and filled eighteen large cases.
'These trees were selected by llr.
Saunders when in Europe last year,
irom a large tree nursery in Normandy. Before making the selection
ne visited the sea shores of Brittany, nnd carefully studied the results of tree planting there, which
was I ogun sixty years ago on the
drifting sands of lhe sea coast. The
I'e s purchased for experimental test
on Sable Island ^.eluded n largo
number of those which have succeeded so well in France, to which were
added a number of other sorts which
from       Canadian     experience were
thought to be likely to prove useful for this purpose. Of the l pcciincns
chosen, 68,000 were , vergreous, consisting of pines, spruces and junipers, and the remaining 18,000 were
made up of different hardy deciduous
sorts.
As soon as the forest trees were
unpacked and healed in. sites v ere
selected fir the planting. ..nd this
work was begun, due of Hie sites
chosen was apparently a pure sund
partly covered with sand-binding
grass. This was the top of a prominent cliff, where the trees Would be
partly protected from the winds, and
readily seen from many different
points. At this place several thousand trees were plained. Three other
sites for tree planting were selected
near the house of the superintendent,
the planting of all of which was
completed before Dr. Saunders' party
left. A large garden belonging to the
cel ral station was partly filled with
over 2.000 specimens, among which
are included a number of .arieties
of small fruits sent from the Central
Experimental Farm at Ottawa.
Mnjor-GtMH'rul   l.itrtnHI,   K.C. 11.
Major-General Hurl mil, who has
received a K, C. II. for his services
in South Africa, was born in London, Ont.. 1888. He is lhe son of
the late Ur. Geo. itussell Dartnell,
Deputy Inspector-General of Army
Hospitals and formerly surgeon of
the 1st Royals. General Dartnell entered lhe army as ensign in the 80lh
Regiment in 1853 and was subsequently Adjutant of Hie force, serving with il in lhe Central India force
during ihe mutiny, lie was present
at lhe storm and capture of t'hun-
daree, and led lhe only successful attack on Hie fortress of Jhansi, was
severely wounded and mentioned iu
despatches, and received a brevol
majority. Subsequently he served in
tho Bhootan oxDedil Ion as A. It 0.
to Major-Gcncral Tombs. General
Dartnell retired from Hi" army in
1864,      and     in   1 st 1  became  Major
commanding     ihe    Natal  Volunl 'a
nnd   Mounted      Police  [orees,   a   posl-
lion he has held over since.     In  1870
he   led   Hie   lel'l    llallkillg   force   of   Lord
Ohelmtord's column from Isan-
nlilwna in lhe Zulu war, and is nien-
i i d by inline ill Mr. Kiil'-r Haggard's novel, "The Witch's [Toad."
: In 1881 he received the decoration
of a 0. M. G. General Dartnell has
most recently been in command of
a column operating in the Eastern
Transvaal under General French, his
services hating been "loaned" to
Hie Imperial authorities by the Natal Government.
Tin.  I'i'i.j; Visitation.
Early in the thirties there enme
also a visitation of frogs in Canada.
The frogs came down wilh showers,
falling from n clear sky. They descended iu thousands. But. this was
not all. The continual raining, with
tho blazing sun and decaying frogs
gave us a Wesl India climate in Ihis
Province. The air was poisoned
with decaying matter, and their pestilence stalked through the land.
Almost every home was visited by
thc cholera, nud the victims wer»
numbered by hundred*.
A DEN Or RATTLERS-
_ Snaka Htory From Niagara Falls, Ont..
Well Vouched   For.
George J. Howard, cashier of the
Bank of Niagara, and Ethan Howard, his brother, both of Niagura
Falls, Ontario, had an exciting experience on a recent Sunday, and one
they will not forget in a hurry. They
spent the day exploring Foster's
Flats und the territory below that
famous locality. They had with
grent difficulty gone down the river
from Poster's Flats, skirting the
rough and wild edge of the river, and
intending to climb a bank at a spot
farther down. The walking was very
hard, and progress slow. When they
had gone a short distance from the
Flats they ran into a den of rattlesnakes. 'The first they knew of their
danger was the rattling of a large
snake immediately in front of them.
The men grabbed clubs and despatched the reptile, but hardly was this
one killed when others were seen in
the neighborhood. Seven snakes in
all were seen, and of these four were
klTled by tlie Howards, the body of
one and the rattles of others being
taken home as evidence of the fact
that rattlesnakes slill exist on the
.Niagara frontier.
Almost anything could live in the
very wild region below Foster's
Plats, or on lhe Pints themselves. It
is by far the oldest and most unknown ground within hundreds of
miles. Reports of rattlers still living there come now and then from
travelers, but. no story in years,
vouched for by people of well-known
reputation, ii^ regard to these
snakes, has been heard. They report
that they were very much surprised
to lind the snakes, and that there are
undoubtedly mnny more in the vicinity. They consider it unsafe for
a man to panetratc to the mysteries
of the gorge beyond the Flats without thick leggings on. The snakes
killed were rather large, three of
them being over three feet in length,
and the fourth being somewhat smaller. They had no weapons, save those
grabbed on the spot, otherwise they
would have got the seven. Nine rnt-
tls were found in one snake, and
Hi. se, with tlie skin of lhe biggest
snake and ■ rattles, form an interesting reminiscence of an exciting
Sunday morning encounter within a
mile of Niugara Fulls.
Canada ai a  l'ieiil for Firtlon.
The following paragraph is borrowed from Air. Robert Machray, a
gentleman who formerly lived in
Canada, and evidently knows what
he is talking about, He says: "Canada is a promising Held for the exploitation of th» lictionist, on account of its many well-defined, widely contrasted types of life, and of the
novelty of the settings in which pictures if these types can be framed.
The 'habitant' of Quebec, in sinipli-
ciiy, contentment, frugality, happy
ignorance of 'views' or 'problems,' a
sort of big. joyous child; his httlf-
I rother in primitive, patriarchal Vir-
luns and pleasures, the Acadian; the
lusty, sturdy, capable, self-reliant,
perhaps just a trifla self-sufficient
farmer of Ontario ami Manitoba; the
liimb rnian from the fragrant pine
and Hilar forests of tha North and
furthest West; the miner of the Kootenay, the Klondike, and the Lake of
the Woods; lhe ranchman of thc
plains; the cast toast fisherman; lhe
wast co ist salmon-canner; English,
Scotch, Irish. French. Germans, Men-
nonitcs, Icelanders, Swede's, Gali-
cians, Indians, Chinese — a medley
fantastic nil.I incongruous when hitd-
dltd into a paragraph but which,
when 'strung out' along a base-line
lhat runs from i is; • to sat of sun.
from the Atlantic lo Hie Pacific, from
Newfoundland to Vancouver, resolves
ils elements readily and auspiciously
to the man who has eyes lo see, cars
to hear, and the heart to understand,"
a king. You say nothing. I go out
and leave the under-cook to cook
your dinner. He gives you a dinner
tit fur a pig. You suy nothing. 1 am
not appreciated. I must go."—Gold-
win Smith.
An Affronted took.
WeT'nglon'S personal tastes nnd
hai its. like those of most great men,
Wi.ro very simple. He cared not tor
show or pomp of any kind. lust,'ad
of build ng a cointerpari to Blenheim, for which money had been voted, he bought und improved Slrath-
fi'ldsa.ve, a common country gentle-
nan's louse. In his diet he was Very
abstemious, even to the injury, it
app ar:-, of his health. He. of
course, kept a first-rate French cook
for  his guests. The     cook,   it   was
suid, one day suddenly resigned. The
Duke, in astonishment, asked the reason. "Was his salary insufficient?'.'
"Xo. my salary is very handsome.
but 1 am not appreciated- I cook
your dinner my-ell. a dinner lit     for
Toronto te Hamilton.
A Toronto man has received notice
from the city of Hamilton that unless he goes up and cuts any weeds
growing on the street on which he
owns property he will render himself
liable to a fine of S_0. We gather
from the printed notice received that
Hamilton is chiefly troubled with the
following noxious weeds: "Ox-eye
daisy, wild oats, rag weed, burdock,
wild clover or BWeet clover, marsh-
mallow, milk weed or cotton weed,
dandelion, narrow dock, golden rod,
yarrow, niiillen, wild lettuce and
thistles of all kinds." We would advise Hamilton to pave the streets as
a sure cure for weeds.   '
Following tlin IllreetionN.
The census taking reminds one of a
story which occurred ten years ago.
On the printed forms were the words:
Age of father (if living), age of mother (if living). (Ine of the papers
was return <i with lhe startling Information thai lhe father was 120
years old and lhe mother 112. Tho
authorities hastened to see ihis ancient pair, and were much surprised
to hear thnt they died long ago.
"Then what do you mean by
this?" snid an angry official, pointing to the ages.
"Why, that's right enough. It says
'Age if living,' and ihal would have
been  tbeir age ii  living now."
Near the Popplnsr Point.
"Mary," said ber father, "you have
been keeping company with that
Mitchell fellow for more than a year
now. This courtship must come to a
termination."
"Oh, father, how can you talk so?
He Is, ob, so sweet and nice!"
"Ah!" And the fond father arched
his eyebrows. "Sweet and nice, eh?
Hns he proposed?"
"Well, father, not exactly." And the
g.'rl hung her head and fingered the
drapery of her dress. "He hasn't exactly proposed; but. then, last evening
when we were out walking we passed
by n nice little house, and he said.
'That's the kind of cottage I'm going to
live In some day.' nnd 1 said. 'Yes,' and
then be glanced at me nnd squeezed
my hand. Then, Just as we got by, I
glanced back nt the cottage, nud—nnd
1 squeezed his hand!"
"Oh, ah, 1 see!" said her father.
"Well, we'll try him another week or
two."—London Answers.
Qnnlnt Hannibal Iliunlln.
To the day of his death Hannibal
Hamlin was n figure that men would
turn and look at a second time ou the
street. His tall form, which In old
nge was but slightly bent, wns always
clothed In the old fashioned black
swallowtail suit, and he ulways wore
a tall silk bat. generally a "back number," tilted slightly back ou his bead.
For years be was famous as a mnn
who never wore an overcoat, and to
his death be uever burdened himself
with that, to him. unnecessary garment except on the most severely cold
days. Por a half century he never
changed the style of his clothes. He
walked with a swinging gait and had
so many friends and acquaintances to
whom he had to bow that u smile seemed to be ever ou his face.
Both Trnlned.
Little Edith had been very 111. but
was convalescent. Waking up suddenly nnd finding n strange lady at her
bedside, she asked. "Are you the doc-
turi"
"No. dear," replied the lady: "I'm
your trained nurse."
"Oh," exclaimed Edith, pointing to a
cage hanging nenr the window, "trained nurse, let me Introduce you to my
trnlned canary!"
His Trnlnlnff.
"now did Spudkins get his appointment as brigadier general? I never
knew that he was connected with tbe
army."
"Oh, yes; by marriage, nis brother-
in-law  Is a  United States senator."
A Snrprlse to lilm.
"Had you heard that Oily Mike had
been Incarcerated?"
"No. 1 didn't even know he was
dead."-
It Is Not a Stimulant
But a Tonic You Need
Hosts of people do themselves irrepanible harm and
shorten their lives by many years by the use of stimulating
drugs tu whip up the exhausted nervous system and keep the
machinery of the body working. Others get temporary relief
from nervous headaches and body painn by the use of deaden
ing and nerve-destroying narcotics. Both of these treatments
mean death to the nervous system and hasten the a'-iroach of
paralysis find insanity.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is a protest against these old-
fashioned and villainous methods of treatment. U.ilikc any
other medicines you ever used, Dr. Chase's Nerve Food forms
new red corpuscles in the blood and creates new nerve tissue
to replace that destroyed by overwork and disease. It is impossible to obtain a more effective treatment for nervous disorders than Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, because it gradually anil
naturally restores the wasted nerve cells and rebuilds the system. It is the up-to-date remedy for weakness and disease
resulting from wasted nerves.
Dr. Ohase's Werve Food,
50 cts. a ISox, 6 Doses for S2.50.   At all dealers,
or  Edmnnson.   llat»s & Co., Toronto. THE PROSPECTOR
LILLOOET, Ii. C.
HER FATHER
WAS A DRUNKARD
A Plucky Young Lady Takes on
Herself to Cure Her Father
of the Liquor Habit.
STORY OF HER SUCCESS,
A poriiuii of hor l"ltor reads us
.Ollows:—' _fy father had often promised mother to stop drinking, and
•would do so for a time, but theri returned to it stronger than ever. Ono
day, afler a terriblo spree, he naid
to us: 'It's no use. I can't Btop
chinking.' Our hearts seemed to
turn to stone, and we decided to try
tho Tasleless Samaria Prescription,
which wo had read abottt in tho papers. Wa gave hm the rtmcdv, entirely without lii.s' knowledge, lu hi3
tea, coffee, or food regularly, according to directions, and ho never ki.ew
ho wns taking it. One package removed all his desire for liquor, and
lie snys it is now distasteful to him.
11 is health and appetito aro also won
His health and appetite aro also
wonch rfully Improved, and no ono
would know him for the same man.
It is now fifteen months since we
gave it to him and we feel sure, that
the change is for gootl. Plenso send
mo one of your little books, as I
want to givo it to a friend."
SENT FREE TO ALL.—A sample
of Tasleless Samaria Prescription
gladly Sent Free with full particulars in plain sealed envelope. All
loiters considered sacredly confidential. Address Tho Samaria Remedy
Co., nn Jordan street, Toronto, Ont.
THE
Woman's Christian Temperance ffiiioi
ADOPTTHE
"MARIA PIMM1
FOR the C JRE of DRUNKENNESS
. . Letter from Mrs. Georg. Grant, of
Paisley, (int., giving particulars of
u cure effected by "Samaria Prescription," resulting in its use and adup-
I ion by tho l'aislty Woman's Christian Temperance  Union.
(Copy)
Paisley, Ont., December nth, l'JOO.
riio Samaria Remedy Co.,
30 Jut-dan Street. Toronto, Ont.
■ Dear Sirs,—I permed a few lines to
vou some time ago.—as a member of
Lhe temperance cause, 1 wrote for
information; at that time I had in
my mind friends wiiose son was a
great cause of anxiety and trouble on
account of l.i! drunken habits. 1
strongly urged the friends to try the
rencedy I saw advertised in the Toronto Globe. They did so. It was
tlio Samaria Remedy Unit was administered and I am pleased to inform lhe company iho medicine was
helpful; the young man has not
drank a drop r.inee, breaking off from
old companions; and special prayers
on his behalf, all aided in breaking
the chains.
At the last, meeting of the W. 0.
T. U. here, 1 introduced your medicine for the euro of the liquor ha I'it,
end a resolution was passed, "Thai
Inasmuch as it is the aim of this organization to help ,lie poor inebriate,
wo should recommend this remedy in
homes where persons aro at 'dieted to
the use of intoxicating liquors."
Now, sirs, wishing you a s..ee issful
sareer in your noble work, and feel-
|i ing that assistance can be given in
lhe precincts of home by the hand of
mother or wife, trusting God mny
Open up useful avenues for your labors, Yours very respectfully,
(Signed) MRS. GEORGE GKAXT,
On behalf of Paisley W. C. T. U.
FREE SAMPLE £< «„$
atlon. testimonials  ami nrico sent in plaii
Benli'd envlniio.   Knclo.se Jr   stamp.    AildreJi
THE SAMARIA UEMEl.'Y Iti >., Ilil Jiinlnii si.
TORONTO, Ontnili
If you don't intend to mnny the
girl, keep away and givo the other
fellow  a chance.
C. C. EICHAHDS & CO.
lieai- Sirs—I have used MINARD'S
LINIMENT in my stable for over a
year mid consider it the very best for
towse flesh I can get and strongly recommend it.
CEO. HOUGH.
Livery Stables,  Quebec.
SENSE   AND CHIC.
"Miss Dorothy, why is it you enjoy golf so much ?"
"Oh, it's just because I like something real stylish to get excited
about."
1
'" CASE
rprnci timf
TU
TWO LETTERS WHICH PROVE TIIE
PERMANENCY  OF CURES BY
DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS.
Sam Derrocbers Cured of Diabetes in
18'JS—Had It For Over Five
Years—His Recent Letter Proves
That His Cure Still Holds Good.
Quebec, July 29.—(Special)—Sam
Derrochers, of Iho Fortress City was
cured of Diabetes by Dodd's Kidney
Pills in 1898. His case is well
known here, it having been published
in the papers at the time, and a
great deal of attention was drawn
to Dodd's Kidney I'iils on its account.
Diabetes, however, is known to bo
au incurable disease, and many of
Hie more sceptical of Quebec citizens
expressed doubt as to the permanency of the euro. These doubts may
now be set at rest. Mr. Derrochers
himself attests that in three yenrs ho
has had no sign of  Diabetes'  return.
On .May 118, 185)8, Mr. Sam Derrochers published the following letter in the Quebec papers : "I have
been a victim to Diabetes for over
live years, with terrible pains around
my kidneys. Hy feet were always
o\ild, and my thirst could not be
quenched, no matter what 1 drank.
1 tried remedy after remedy but ret
reived no help. I purchased ono box
of Dodd's Kidney Pills and found Immediate relief. 1 have now finished
live boxes, and can say 1 am perfectly cured."
Now to clear away all possible
doubt that Air. Derrochers was not
(uriti, to show beyond question that
Dodd's Kidney Pills did not merely
relieve him for the time, but actually
cured him of Diabetes, and cured him
to stay cured, wo publish his letter
oi April -lih, 1801.
"Dear Sirs.—My cure o' Diabetes
by Dodd's Kidney Pills has been permanent. I have not been troubled
with a sign of Diabetes since my
cure three years ago."
Dodd's Kidney Pills cure all diseases of the Kidneys and tbe
troubles arising from weak action of
thc Kidneys. They are used throughout the world.
AN EXPEDIENT.
"Didn't you have trouble in getting so many  antiques '.'"
"Dear me, no—1 had them made to
order."
Mrs. Celeste Coon, Syraouse, N.Y., writes:
"For year* I ceiild t.ot eai many binds of
fond without producing a burning, excruciating puin in my stomach. I took Parme-
le 'a PillB according to directions tinder
'Dyspepsia or Indigestion.1 One box entirely cured me. I can n#w eat anything I
eliooso, without distressing nie in the least."
These pills do not cuu-e pan or grlplng.and
should be used when a cathartic ia required.
Re's Slow,
"So you lonneil  Harbinger the money,
did you?"
"Ves."
"What did ho sny?"
"He promised to pay with alacrity."
"lie did, eh?   Well, lei me loll you this.
If ilien's one thing ihat's scarcer  with
bim llian ntnuey it's alacrity."
A Good Average.
Parke—Afler 'Jn years of married life
how do you manage— as well as t ver?
Lane— Yes. alinut as well. I understand my wife almost as well as the lirst
three weeks we were engaged.—Detroit
Pint. Press.
Minari's Liniment Cures Diphtheria,
Dawson snys the prettiest sewing
machine he ever saw was 17 years
old. with short sleeves, low-neck
dress, anil gaiter-boots.
It may be only a trifling cold, but neglect
it and it will fasten its fangs in your lungs,
aud you will soon be carried to an untimely
grave. In this c untry we have sudden
changes and must expect to have coughs und
colds. We eunnot avoid them, but we can
effect a cure by using Biekel's Anti-Consumptive Syrup, the medicine that has never
been known to fail in curing coughs, colds,
bronchitis and all affections of tho throat,
lungs and dies*.
tVhen flurry Wait Ibe Fnflhto—.
The following extract from the London Times of May 11. 1801, gives nn
Interesting picture of the good old
days: "It Is now the high fashion to
run. or nt least to trot, through the
streets nt n rate of six miles nn hour.
A running walk Is absolutely necessary
for any young mail who has the least
pretension to ton. You must lounge In
n hurry and saunter with expedition,
It Is nn old proverb, tlie more haste the
worst speed, but Bond street dully
shows us the more hurry the less to
do. When we see our idle youths riding race horses, walking I'or wagers or
boxi'ig I'or fnnic, we must agree with
Horace thnt strenua nos exercet lu-
ertla-' "
Minard's Liniment Cnres Colds, Etc.
Jf one dot's not take cnn1. one's
whole life slips away in theorising,
and we want a second career for
pracl ice,—Fenelori.
$100 Reward, $100
The readers of this paper wil be plea.ect ti
learn that there is at least one drained diseiisi
tlmt Set nee has Leon able to' curs 111 ii 1 il?
nt8(ri's, mul ihat Ib I'atarrh, Hull's Ostarra
Cure lathe onlv niettvp curs known to thu
medical fraternity. I'ntnrrti lieti tr u constitu-
tlona dlapaae, requires s constitutional trea •
nieiit. Halt's Catarrh Cure i< tiik-ii Internally
netli'g directly upon the I lood end mucous stir,
faces nf iiir stratum, ihereby destroying the
foundation ei the tlls_tee,atid Rivlnp th • patient
strargth by bu lalng up the constitution and
ussistlilg nul lire In UMing ils work. Th*1 proprietor* have si n urli fuiih in Its e.iiraMve
power*, dial ihev offer line hundred tMlarB for
any case ihat It tails to cure. Semi for bst of
testimonials.
Address,  V. J. OHKNEV & CO.. Tol do. C
Suid   y i 'rufPlstJ, Tfic.
Hall's Fam 1, Pills are the best.
Shrewd Thievery.
"Americans who go abroad must expect to be robbed right and left," said
a young man who recently returned
from a brief European tour. "One expects to be held up for all sorts of tips,
but when the beggars follow you home
you can't help feeling n sort of admiration for their ingenuity.
"I went over on oue of the Red Star
line boats, and the first thing I did on
landing at Antwerp was to go to the
cable office and send n message to my
mother announcing my safe arrival. I
paid the toll aud thought no more
nbout It until I got home, when nmong
my mail I found a letter from the Antwerp operator, addressed in care of my
mother, saying that through an error
he had uot charged me enough for my
cablegram sent on such nnd such %
date, that he had been obliged to pay
the difference out of his own pocket,
nnd ns his salary was very small aud
he had a large family and nil that sort
of thing be felt sure I would reimburse
him.
"The amount wns n trifling one, and
1 did send lilm a foreign money order.
I have since learned from experienced
travelers that 1 had been made the
victim of a systematic form of robbery
nnd Hint scarcely a cablegram is sent
from the other side unless It Is of a
business nature that Is uot followed
by some such plea from the European
operator."
"Whnt do you think of this scheme
ol  telegraphing without wires ? "
"Thai's nothing now. My wife has
kicked my shins under the table for
120 years."
!•'. \V. Mills as a "peanut king"
has had an interesting career. lie
began lifo as a peanut vendor on a
train. When only 12 years old he
had contracts with several railroads
running out of Chicago for tho exclusive rights to sell peanuts on the
trains.
AX  OLD HAND.
William Harrow, timekeeper at
Gilliow's cabinet works, Lancaster,
England, has been in the employ of
the firm for 66 years. Although SO
years of age, he is still active, being
invariably the first on the premises
in the morning and the last lo leave
at night. His father held the keys
before him.
A Chicago woman alleges she can't
live with her husband because he
has a wootlen leg. If all that s said
by wives is true, some of them are
married to men with wooden heads
THE CANADIAN NORTHERN FI. CO
Stations and Days.
j Leave | i_cavo I
Going   liuing .
I South. Nurtfi.
Leavo from Canadian
Northern deput—       i
Winnipeg eo Morris.E:n
er.son.St. L'-.ul ctc.dly
5t Paul to Emers nt
Morris, Winnip' g dly
\Yi::-.iir.etjj \o IioHicl
MtamlJBelr.oat.HaS'
ney & Brandon, Mon.,
Wod and Fit    -   -  -
Br/indon, Hartn.y. Belmont, Miami, Roland,
to Winnipeg, Tucs.,
linns and Sat   -  -
ffinui eg to Portage la
l1. ana intermediate
s alions, daily o._ JSuu.j
Port ge la P. and int.r-|
medicte stations t..
Winnipeg dW ex Str
Wlmiipeg to statloiis on[
Beaver ana Delta nra.i;
dies, Tuc^. and Thurs
Heaver and Delta br'ch
stations, to Winnipeg
Tues. and Thurs.    ■   '
Winnipeg to Portage la
1\, Gladstone.    •   -   -
Diuiphln, etc., Mon.
Wed. and Fri.
Da iphin. Gladstone, P.*
la Prairie, Winnipeg
Tucs., Thurs. &   Sat.
Winnipeg to W'p'goais.
Tues and Thurs.   *    •
Winuipegos^ to Vfpf;
Mon. and Fri	
Winnipeg to Grand
View, Mon. and  Fri.
Strand View to Wpg
Tues. and Sat	
Dau-.liin to W'p'eosis
:nd return, Sat	
Dauphin to Swan Biver
«& El wood, Wed	
Elwood toSwan U.'.ver
& Dauphin, Fri	
Leave from C. P. depot
Winnipeg to Warroad
Beaudette and int. r-
me:liate slat tons,Mon,
Wed., and Fri. 	
Beaudette, Warrond.etc.
to Winnipeg Tues.
Thurs. aiidSnfe.     ....
10.45
18.30
X1.C5
16.30
1300
9.45
9.4.
0.15
9.-I5
9.10
8.1) 3
COO
10.4 j
7.It
13.!!0
18.15
1X3-
1C.C5
2>.:5
U.2C
1..00
20.45
:o.45
.0.45
lfl.15
:9.15
12.CC
fi.OC
1S.C0
21.35
12.20
D. B. HANNA,
Gen. Snpt.
GEO. H. SHAW
Traf.Mg:
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
TIME TABLE
S.Si  Mortal 0',ven S>u id, Toronto
andE.uii, Via, Lakes,   Mon.( Thurs
nnd t_at	
Tues , Fr'- and Bun	
Mon!r(/al, Toronto.  Now   York and
enst, via all rail, d-iily	
Uat     Pnriago    and    ll iter mediate
ii ilnis, Mon., Wed. & Fii. ,
Tuc, Thurs. & Sat   	
Bat    Porin>,*o    ami     tiitermedlate
;. ilntfl, Tui_..T!'. r.H, and Sat	
Mou. WVd. nr.d Fri	
Mu.„oti', Lac  Uu Bonnet nnd   intur
mediate Point*. Thura only	
Portage laPmlrle, Brandon, Calgary
Nelson and a!] Koctem y ami Coasi
points, (tails  	
Portage li i'i Ivle, Urandou,and In-
teimi ili:iif> poi:il3,d:dly ex Sun....
Portage la Pra rio, Brandon, M >o c-
Jaw r.nd Utermodiatc points dally
u\ Sunday 	
Bhd tone.Jfcopawa, MinneJo-aand
Ini irmedltttopot.its, >...tly ex Sun.
sh nl Loko, Yorfrton nnd intcrmeal-
v points, B-loa.) We.!, and Fri ....
Tues, L'hura., and Saturday	
Ua*>ld   City,    Hn.otota,    Miuotu
Ti:es. Thurs. nml S.it ,	
M.n., Wed a- dFil	
Mordon. Deloraiuo andiutericea'f&tfl
lioints dntlyes i.anl
X ininka, Alnmeim and Intermediate
points, Mon., Wed.,Thura .*-■ y-.d
:.;..<■ , '1 '.:i *., Thins aiul Evi 	
\-. :\-t- to. f.iuris, nnd lutoi'inoalati
noi it3,dailf ex Sun	
Nu'iiulta.Mellta, Alameda and Inter
u, lintepoints,  Mon, Wed, Fri,
'iui's., Thu iii. and Sat	
Tipi'stone, Be ;u>n, Areola nud intf*--
mod ate points,   Mon. V. ed., Fit.
Tucs., Thura. and Snt	
FrohyshlrO, hush.  Bienlait.  Este-
v*i i, Hat ;	
Mon	
Gi  (na St. Paul, 'v.'liir.'go daih
St'.iimvnll. ^uolon..Tiu3, Thurs, Sat
West Selkirk Mon, Wed, Fri
West Selkirk Tuc*. Thurs, Sat
Emergen Mon, Weil and Eri
LV
Al.
21.53
O.St
21,50
0.9i
7.L0
18 00
U.CO
12.3*'
7n
14.15
7.16
21.2'
19.10
12.15
S.I
10.10
8.S0
10
S.33
10.10
8.3
10.10
r.jo
13.3'
7.JI
1.1.20
7.80
18 15
7.3"
18.15
7.B3
18.45
7,::0
U.10
122
1830
7.r.n
10. t
13.3C
10.0
17.11
J. W. LKOXABD,
Gen. Sui.t
C. K. McPHKRSOX.
Gk'n. Pass. A„c-it.
BOWIE AND HIS KNIFE
HE   CALLED   IT THE  WEAPON   THAT
NEVER   MISSED  FIRE.
It Wan Made of nn Old Steel File nnd
Va, Slinriiened to n Hnzor Edice.
Wltb It He Killed Sixteen Men-The
Unel  Wltb   Norrls   U liisht.
James Bowie, famous by reason of the
worlil renowned kuifu railed by his name,
was born in Burke county, Ga., in 1700.
In 1 sii_ ins father emigrated to Louisiana. That country mu then still umler
French domination. Then' had been
large tracts of land granted by lhe
French crown in the territory named for
Louis XIV, and one of theBe, iu the parish of Catahoula, was acquired by the
elder Bowie. He wns a man of substance, owning nearly 100 slaves. lie
Bonn had his estate opened out and was
growing superb crops of cotton and corn,
His sou James he sent first to n fatuous
private school nt .Natchez. Miss., ami afterward to the Jesuit college, then loaned in New Oilcans.
James Bowie iu 1S27 wns challenged to
a dud with Nona's Wright. The pocket
pistols of that day were uncertain. It
was lung before the percussion cup had
been lu'ought into common use, and the
flintlock arm was the only firearm known.
It was liable to miss lire just when it
Otlght not to. Bowie determined to rely
upon a knife he had caused to be made
foi just such h contingency. lie Lad
takm n 14 inch file, such ns wns then
used lo shnrpen crosscut saws and the
Upright saws used for turning out planks
from logs. He had the file marks carefully ground off the file and the smooth
piece of steel ■skillfully reduced by the
grindstone until it was about the thickness and weight he desired. Then he
took it to a Spaniard in New Orleans
known as "Pedro, the skilled cutler." a
man who had learned his art in Toledo,
wh'-le Ihe finest sword blades ia all Spain
were forged. He tempered and finished
the knife, fitted it with a crosipiece and
halt. When it was done. James Bowie
had n weapon "fit tu light for n man's life
wit!;.'' as lie snid to Governor Wells. It
was beautifully balanced, and the nrtist
hnd hollow ground it like ii razor, wiili
n double edge for three or four inches
from the point.
Tlie knife wns fitted with a woolen
scabbard, covered with leather, and was
sharp enough to shave the hair ofi" the
back of one's hand. This was the original bowie knife, though it was somewhat modified subsequently in shape.
Natchez island, where tlie light was tn
be, was midway between the Louisiana
aad Mississippi shores of the great Father of Waters. Therefore it was n favorite meeting place for gentlemen who
had to adjust affairs that might have n
fatal ending, as the authorities of neither
state could interfere.
ll was understood that each of lhe
principals should have hut one friend.
and certainly not more than two. on the
ground. But Mr. Wright bad five or six
present. The fight began with pistols.
One of Bowie's missed fire, while both of
Wright's took effect upon his antagonist.
Thinking he had Bowie at bis mercy,
Nona's Wright sprang upon him. In a
moment Bowie had drawn his deadly
knife, and. though two or three of
Wrights friends wero shooting nt him.
nnd hitting him, too. Bowie made one
nwful slash at Wright's neck. The keen
sieel hit into tlie very ueckbone. The
blood shot out over Bowie, nnd Norris
Wright was dead before he touched the
ground.
Seriously wounded himself, it was for
some time a very doubtful question
whether or not he would ever get well.
But youth, n temperate life and nn excellent constitution tinally brought him
around, and in a year from that time he
killed General Crain with the same knife
be bad used in his lirst encounter. "The
knife doesn't miss lire," he said to nn intimate friend, Mr. Bynum of the parish
of Itnpides.   "The pistol dqes."
James Bowie was engaged In the purchase and contest of claims for areat
tracts of land that bad been grants made
b.v the French crown. When Louisiana
was ceded to the United States and finally became a state, there was a good deal
of trouble on ibis account over some of
the titles to land along the Red river and
its tributaries. A man often had to fight
for his plantation, as frequently he would
not give it up to somebody with an old
French or Spanish grant. It wns in
these contests that .lames Bowie did the
most of his killing. lie had If! lives on
liis" hands from the use of that one
knife. After much consideration he had
made a knife that has been the model
and pattern for all the real bowie knives
that ever had the sanction of their originator.
In ISM") Colonel B .wie sold his Louisiana property nnd went to Texas. The
Lone Star Slate was in the throes of a
bloody revolution. The gallant resistance
of the Texans so exasperated General
Santa Anna, who was chief in command
of the Mexican forces, that he swore he
would take no more prisoners. When
Bowie arrived in Texas, he was ai once
nude a colonel of riflemen iu the army of
Ti vas.
In January, 1S.10. Colonel Bowie was
ordered to Sun Antonio de Bexar to as
si-i In holding that place against Santa
Anna's coming forces. The siege ran
nloug iinlil March, when San Antonio.
trusting in tbe pledged word of honor of
Santa Anna, wilh a starved out garrison,
surrendered, A general massacre took
place.    Travis, Crockett and Bowie were
ni I'dei-o.l iii cold blood, n stain  '■■ u-
pi il Santa Anna's memory that lime can
nevpf Idol out. Colonel Bowie wns bad
ly   wounded   three  times  and   was   In   a
n  of the main work of the place culled
the Alamo. He opposed the sunelider as
long as was possible.
lie was lying on his bed when he heard
the triumphant Mexicans coming in. Ii
was the lirst hint he had had of the snr
render. He knew his life wns ended, lie
could, however, move about a little. The
instant the Mexicans came Into the room
ihey began shooting at him. He grasped
ills knife and leaped among them like nn
enraged tiger. And when the Bring ended six of his enemies had crossed tbe
Styx with .lames Bowie and gone with
him to the shades.
Wanted n Chnnue of nte«.
There are some things of which even
the poor may get^nore than is necessary
A weary nu-1 hungry man fell from sheer
fnintuess by the vvnyside. A crowd gnth
ered at once, and an ollieious bystaaiei
bustled forward, shouting:
"Stand back!   Give liim air!"
The fainting man rallied aud sat up.
"Air!" he gasped. "Give ine air! Why
gentlemen. I've had nothing but uir foi
three weeks'"
Couldn't   Find   the   Corkscrew.
They .live pretty well out. In a handsome home, but nut nenr enough to a
lire station to lie "linndy In ease of accident." As the bouse Is their own
uiul llieir nil the husband had been
somewhat in terror uf u blaze for some
time. So he laid in u stock of band
grenades, those little ;:ln.ss bottles
which nro supposed to put out any lire
lhat may start.
One day the blaze oaiue. The cook
Started it In the kitchen. Then she
lied howling to her room and began lo
pack ber trunk. The wife prides herself on her ability lo keep her head, so
lirst she stepped to the telephone anil
turned lu the alarm, and then she went
for the hand grenades.
When the lire department did arrive,
the men found ber stuiiding over the
sideboard rummaging through tbe
drawers. Copious streams of water
soon drowned the blaze and ruined the
lower floor, and the department left.
Still she rummaged. Her husband
came, called by the phone girl. He saw
her there.
"Why, my dear girl," he said, "why
didn't you use the band grenades and
stop the fire as soon as it started?
Then the whole lower part of the house
wouldn't have been soaked."
".lolm," she responded icily, "if you
would just keep the corkscrew where
it belongs, I could use the horrid old
grenades. But It is gone and how was
I to open them?"
ONE EXI'LA.WTION.
Mrs.   Snnggs—I   could   never   list,nil why lie- Russians ca.Il their ruler He- White Czar.
.Mr. Snaggs—I suppose thai  tie i
jnerous plots against  ins lib-    keej
liim pale all  lie- i line.
Snid   a  shrewd   minister   before   thn
collection wns taken op    "Those w_o
lire   in   debt   i 1   ie i|   place   any: I
nn Uu- plate."    'lb--    collection was
double  the   usual   nu nt "
TIIE WELSH    LANGUAGE.
The   poll   taken   of  Cardiff,    U
on the question  of whether  children
in    tlie   board     schools      should     be
taught   the  Welsh    language 1ms resulted    in  a.    ma oritj    ol   87   ■■
against it.
SLEEPLESSNESS is due to nervous ex-
sitement. The delicately constituted, the
financier, the business man, and those whose
occupation necessitates great mental strain
or worry, all suffer less or more from it.
Sleep is the great restoier of a worried brain,
and to get sleep cleanse the stomach from
all impurities with a few doses c* Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills, gelatine coated, containing
no mercury, and are euaranteed to give satisfaction or the money will be refunded.
IT  IS  TO  SUILt.
Some    Hnitioroua     :';•: —t_.rn phs    V. ••:
ranted (<» Curo th© BlaeH,
"When ;i mnn taken un ocean voyn^
remarked   the   observer   uf  evfnts   ■:
things, "his home is not the only tbiu-^ 1.
gives up reluctantly."
"The straw hnt hns come to stn.v." remarked the observer of events nnd tilings',
"I.nt the lly paper hasn't cume tu stick
yet."
R.'icon—The Derby was a pronounee*!
success this year.
Egbert—Guess you didn't try to pti<
nounce the nnme of the winner.
MolHe—Is she a good sailor?
Choliie—No.     Siie   snys   it  makes  hei
sick to hear me talk about my yueht.
A western fanner writes to his local
paper ;md puts his foot in it thus: "If em
people want to see a big hog, come out l-
niy farm and ask for inc."
"Vou should be like the thermoimtet
my boy, and get up in the morning with
thv sun."
"Hut you forget, pop, that the thermometer gets up by degrees*"
Mrs.   Crimsonbenk—Now,   I  see  thej
say there's snow ou the moon.
Mr. Crimsunbeak—Well, what's tho use
in worrying about thnt. There's a man
there to shovel it, isn't there?
"Why in the world is it," remarked the
obseiver of events and things, "that a
woman in choosing a shoe will pick out
the smallest one she can wear, but when
it comes to n hat she gels the largest one
she can find?"
Faticnee— She says her face is her fortune.
ratrice—Well, I'm thankful I'm not iu
her family.
"Why?"
"1 wouldn't like to enme in for any part
•f m fortune like that."
Snarl's Liniment Cnres DistempsT.
Interented,
To^s—I've got a inw nay to tell •( p?r*
son's age.
Jess-Is ihat so? Will yon tell any
one's age?
Tess— Ves.
Jess—Tell me y< urs, then.—Philadelphia Press.
Thrffly   Dnvle.
"Ma. Davie Dibbs acts so funny.**
"How. Jimmti ?"
"Well. ma. lie lias m>ney. an be y r<n
roun' with all us hoys when we i ..*
candy, an he never spends a cent."—Chicago Iteeoiil-Ui'ialtl
MU  Sortition.
"I wonder why they call it the 'honeymoon V* " she OiHied shyiy.
"I i:!i-'vs." he responded, thoughtfully,
"if is hern use \,y the end of it a niau'a
nisli is reduced to his last cjuarter."—
Uruoklyu tvi^e.
FIclloway's Corn Cure is a s**yecirie for th©
removal of corns and warts, We liave never
heard uf ils lailiny to renio>e even the worst
_iud.
A man should never withdraw tho
sentinel lie has on guard s-vrne-
timos when his wife is pleasant^st,
she is Following a Clue.
Xew  Zealand  has so   tnanv    rai
streams ami  rivers  thai   their  water
might  bo t'nKiIy    utilized     l .) supply
motive power fur machinery.
HAD LA GRIPPE.—Mr. A. Niek-»rson,
farmer. Dnt km. writes: "'Last winter 1 tuia
la grippe, and it left me with a severe pain,
in tne small of my back and hip thai used to
catch me whenever I tried to climb a fence.
Thi.- lasted for about two month-, when I
bought a bottle Of Dr. Thomas'Eclectric Oil
and ur-ed it both internally and externally,
morning and evening, for three days, at tho
expiration of which timo I wao completely
cured."
(Mi h and   1  it I i^li t<-ii in cut.
"Pa. what's th' ditT'rence between sport
an pastime?"
"Some people make money on sport,
Jimmy, hut pastime has to be its own
reward."—Chicago Record-Herald.
Sll]H'l-.ll[inll.
"I suppose I haven't done a thing." ob-
fvrved tlie tlea, with becoming modesty,
"to the superstition that a black cat
brings nothing but good luck!"—Detroi*
Journal.
Appr   ved of Them For Others.
The Patient—Is it true that Welsh rabbits are unhealthy?
Tlie Doctor— I can't say. 1 was never
called in to attend one.—New VurU
World.
ImmatPrln).
"Tom. whom did you say our friend
B. married?"
"Well, be married $_.f)fl.000. 1 forgot
ber name."—Strav Stories.
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator does
not require the help of any purgative medicine to complete tne euro. Givu it a trial
and be eonvinc- d.
A inuii ate a. bowl of yeast to \\ In
;i ii.t. and Is reported to be all puffed
up  OVOr his   .success.
AQEIMTS      '9^A__XTT^r>,
We are in need of a  few reliable Ureut*
throughout the country to handle nut
GASOLINE LAMPS AND SUPPLIES.
Hoed prolit and quick  allies.   For panics
'.irs iiddresa
[•HE INCANDESCENT GAS LA 11 r    Co..
313 Main St., Winnipeg.
t«'i-i»isi_'S-xixzT'Xi_-z_>zrx-_-ia
A   I'nriii   hns    been    discovered in
Texna on which there Is no oil A
stock  company   has  i n  formed lo
promote ii.
\n ostrich    tried    to eat a collar
bul i mi mul died    The ffoat i- ubuul
ihr    only    thing remaining for    the
Im- Imtion lo overthrow.
MnanTi Liniment Cm Rarael U (M
Tht'   Largest   coal   train   engine    in
England has \^-o constructed by the
Gr ai   \orl hern railway.   It is is deigned io draw 800  ions.
Who does thc best his   circumstance
allows,
lines well,   acts nobly—angelstcould.
no more.
llr loving and you will never wan1
tor love : be hunlde nud you will
never want for guiding.—Pinnh Mu-
loch iraik.
Whj   w    tho root    of the   tongue
lito* a rejected mnn."
"Because it's down  in themoxith."
HE   RAN   A   MILE
and po would many a young
lady, rather than take a bath
without the "Albert"
BABY'S OWN SOAP
It lenvrs the ^kin wonderfully Wfl
and fresh,and ts oUnr. fniKMuc1. U ex-
tremely pleasing.
Beware of Itnltutlomt,
ALBERT TOILET SOAP CO., Mfrs.
•« MONTREAL.
S__-i_i_>x-is__"Xi-xiiTi-x-i :.-
•i ■
W. N. U. No. 3SG. TEE FttOSPECTGK, ULLOOET, B. C, SATURDAY, AUGUST^,   ISOl.
LOCAL NEWS.
A pencil mark in ihi* Hj.iare
Indicates thnt your lunscrip*'
lion is due, A him to tho
wise is sufficient.
Mr. A. Bicliuy [i iu foWn Irom Ty»n-
obton,
J  1', (Vd« ii-lt on Wednesday mors-
iu| lor the roast.
Mrs. J. Dunlop ie vnry seriously 111.
l)r Sanson i.- in Vancouver, on busi-
emi in cemnet'tiou with tiie Andtirton
1  .ke Co,
Correspondence.
|Tba Prospector publishes communication!!
from all Parties who writs on matters of
pudlic Interest t^r nuWIoetion, but disulalnir.
nr.y lysponsibllly far opinion, •xpre.itml].
Joe R118K-II returned to Bridge Rirer
ou Tuesday morning.
A white man waa brought before Justices ol the Peace, fiihlu and Peters,
on Saturday 'est, fur soiling whiskey to
Btwsihes, and givnn one month's im-
prisoument with hard labor.
W. Kelby came down from Bridge
Hirer this week.
To tht Editor ol the Prospector,
Sir:—Io reference to tlie correspondence in your paper about an hospital
which  ie going  to be built, and about I
a cite  lor  the same.   I   am Informed |
that there arc about two acres of crown
land inside   Hoey'e  fence trhli'b onght
to liolonf to the town, nice position and
plentv of water handy.   Junta suitable
i>ite   ior the hospital.   All we have   to
do is to ask the   flovt Ior it, we are
■ ure to get it.
Yours truly
Citizen.
JNO, WAWN
LIU.OOET,   e. 0.
Shoemaker.
Repairs   ncitly   executed,
and repaired
Hitirn'-f   inudt'
InlandGigar Manufacturing Co.
OF B,C„ LTD,
Fireside Cobblers' Outfits
will   fill the  bill if yon want
a ccrr.plvtr   nnd   up^tc-iintc   art.
Il contains La:t», Cement,   Awls,
Nails,  Knife, etc., etc, .
^  >K *
We also carry a large mock of Mali Soles,
Hi-els, Braks and  Iron  Hhoc  Rivets   etc,
Correspondence Invited,   Mall order*
receive prompt intention.
.• M,_  ._ .	
fifWf   ^***5**M§@P_X3_5*4
McLennan, McFeely & Co. Ltd.
122 Cordova Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Our Speeiultleei
INTERIOR
LA MORENA
KAMLOOPS, B O.
,
Vf. McLeod, who has h**n working
at McGillivray Creek for the past few
nionths,  came down on  Wednesday.
Frank Bare"  is paying a riait to his
fi.taily, in Nelson.
Milton Raihbun and Leslie Hill wenl
ont on Sunday's stage.
George Hurley is all right. A week
■ge yesterday he made the return trip
tu Lillooet, 84 miles, in one day retaining next day with tbe regular mail
atage.
An incipient lire at Rod Atkin'i hard-
ware store, un Moeday, was quickly extinguished by the Fire Brigade, aided
by waterjugi, etc.
Clarke A Co., Lillooet, havo a complete stock of Drugs, Medicines and sundries. Letter orders promptly attended
»o. Juat tell them what, yon want or
what the tiouble is, enclosing money aud
tbey will do tbe rest.
The old man who became helpless
at the Pioneer Hotel lately, has been
taken to the Old's Man's Home, Kamloops.
VT. Fowler, amalgamator at the Anderson Lake mines for some months,
left for the coast on Sunday.
Mr. Jno. Marshall is under the weather at preuent,
Lillooet's fame SB a sportsmen's para
dine is evidently spreading abroad,  to
judge   from   the   number ol   hunting
parlies   now   scouring  our hills.    One I
party is out with W, Manson. Ti C 3tl 3 rf 13P
week, a second party, consisting of Mr.
V. B. Boden and »ife, E Olark and T.
E. RobertB, of Londoe, England went
out under the guidance of Frank Uott.
A third party, eonsisting of 0, H La-
Farge, 6. i. Dawson and I*. R. Balfour
r]<o starttd out this week, fi«veral
other parties are expected shortly.
Pacific
IMPERIAL
it
THE PIIOSPFX TORS' EXCHANGE
NO. 4 K.-W.-O. BLOCK, NELSON, 11. C.
Gold, 8Uver.Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the EXCHANGE.
FREE MILLING GOLD properties wanted at once Km- Etwtem investors.
Psrtios bavins- mining property for sale are requested to send sample
of tb-ir ore to lhe LXCHANOEfor exhibition.
We desire to hi-ar from prospectors who have promising mineralclaim*
in British Columbia.
Prospectors and mining men are requested to niako the EXOHANttE
tbejr headquarters when in Nelson.
All samples should be sent by express PREPAID,
Correspondence eoliclted.   Address all communications to
Telephone No. 104.   P. 0. Box 700
ANDREW   F.   R08ENBERGEH.
NELSON, R. C.
J*
W, J. Stocker, and wife, and W. Brett
came down Irom McGillivray Oreek on
Wednesday.
Misfl Gibbs, of Cayoosh Oreek, spent
a few days this week in town.
WE ARE "f ARMHRS AT PAVILION.
By David Daliiel, Author of
"I'm glad I ain't a former'.
We are farmers st Pavilion up the way,
And we're happy sod coatented sscan be,
Because we have a thousand tuns of hay,
And   the sun   is  shining   brightly, don't
you see?
Chorus j —
We are happy nt Pavilion as can be,
We are happy at Pavilion
Like a man wilh fifty million,
If or   the sun is   sinning   brightly,   don'i
you see.
Not a single cloud obscures the sun,
And it shinelh in a scorching tort of way.
So we take our lork and think it only fun,
Tt. toss about a thousand tons of hay.
Thc grain is ripe and mellow  in thc field,
Thc heads are dropping heavy and mature,
We anticipate a most enormous yield,
If this here sort of weather will endure,
We shall have a great thanksgiving in the
Fall,!?)
And a 'Has culius potlatch' it will be [?]
Our  friends from   every   quarter we will
call,[?]
From  the very   Rickie mountains to the
«ea,[I_
Service foi 1901 commencing June 10th, 1901
Four Days
Across the Continent
This is the fittest and best' equipped train
crossing the continent. Il you are going East
there are some facts regarding this service,
nd the scenery along thc Canadian Pacific
Ry, which you should know,
Thi time is arranged to puss the greatest
scenic features of the line during daylight.
Pamphlets furnished free on application 10
any C. P. R. Agent or 10
E. J. COYLE,
A. 0. PA.,
Vancouver, B, C.
THOH. CLARK,
Agent,
Lytton, D.C.
Public   school   opened  on   Monday
morning with a fair attendance.
Clsrke _ Ce., at the Pioaeer Drug Store,
"aere the best slock of Fishing Tackle ever
tirougit into Lilloeet. Aovers af Ihe geetle
art will lind the best of everything, andean
etitsin full information ai to lecal candit-
jeiu   sod   requirements,
A purse containing about $200 wai
found by Mr. Thos. Reid at the Pioneer
Hotel, and promptly returned to its
ewner.
Dan. Hurley, foreman, and MosBrs.
Oliver, Johnson and McNi-il returned
last Satnaday from the Lytton road,
where tbey had been doing Government work.
NOTICE.
Tke Setton Lake Saw Mill will be closed
down for the time being.
Mr. E. S. Peteu is in charge of the yaid
and will attend to all orders.
All accounts will  be  paid  to   Mr. Peters,
who is authorized to collect the same.
DUGUID & SANSON.
In the great Irieb famine of  1846-47
1,006,000 people died of hanger,
Casey— "Oi'll work no more for tbat
mon Donald." Mre. Casey-''An'
ptawyT" Casey—"Bhnre and It'e on
account of a remark he made t' me."
Mn. Casey—"Phwat did he say?"
Casey—"'Sea he, 'Pat, yere discharged.' "—.elected.
Lost.
Between Bridge River and
Lillooet a time check on the
Bend O'r Mining Co. in favor
ofA.G Hill. Date, July-15
1901. No.859. Amount "$«2
and 2 cents. Finder is requested to call at or communicate with this office.
K. J. ATKIN
Lillooet. B. C.
DEALER IN,
Hardware
Stoves
Tinware
Miners Supplies
Farm Implements
Harness & Saddlery-
Furniture, etc..
i All ordere promptly attended to.
THE WM. HAMILTON MANUFACTURING 60. Limited
MINING
MACHINERY
PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO.
GJlXTAXDJl.
Royal Hotel,
Sucker Creek, B.C.
10MN COLLUM,   Prop.
Tea fiju' li miiiiliii I
A Bchool teacher ahortly before vacation received the following note of
caution from tbo anxious mother ol
one of ber pupils: "Dear Mil* P'ese
do not or.sh Johnny too bard, for so
iiiuiih of his iiranes is Intellect that lull -vi to be held back a good deal or be i
will run to intellect entirele an' I do
not desire this. Ho plese keep him
bach eo at to keep his Intellect from
getting bigsr than bis boddy and in-
jAOr'nghlm for life."
Mineral Act, 1896.
[Ferm F.]
Certificate oi Improvements.
NOTICE.
Alkamkra, Nir in Hawk, Uatreaeliten, Lur-
Ian Fraction No. 1 anil Lurgan Fraction
Nn. 'l Mineral CUIms iituatt In trie Lill.
east Minim rjirijlen oi Ullooet Distrtot
Mm* located -   Caswallafltr Crack.
Take notlea that I, A. 8. (rarkstt, Prat Min
ar's csrUtleate Na. 1 j3167,  Arent ter  Miltert
ntthhiiit, Fiy.. Ulnar's Certificate Me. t 1S1M,
latead,  ility days from tha data hareef, to
apply to tha Mlalng Keosrder (or a Certificate
ef Intf rurasaaats, for tha purpose of obtaining
a Crown dram of Ik* snore stains.
And furthtr take aotlse that aetfen, undar
section *7< mast ha eonmeqead heforo tht Issuance tf stick Ctrtlflttttaf lapitrttaants.
Dated thl. slxMO-th day af July, 19*1.
A.e. HaAtlKiTT.
Central point for Bridge
River Miners and Prospect on*. Guod accommodation.    -    -    -   -
Stable in connection.
J. M. Mackinnon
Mining Properties
Handled
Properties Bonded
Vancouver B. (J
Don't Forget the Ashcroft Tailor
WHEN YOU WANT A NEW SUIT.
I hare Just received direct from Scotland tho bent selection of Tweeds, Worsted., Series
Pant'.nga In the Inttlior.   Satisfaction itnaranteed.
THOMAS McCOSH. Merchant Tailor. Ashcroft, 11. C
Lytton Stage
The new stage line leaves Lvtton evpry Monday and
Friday for Lillooet, returning next day. Special trips
made,   Write us for information.
Peter Rebagliati & Co.. Lytton B. C.
R.F.Anderson&Co
NEV WESTMINSTER, B. C.
General Hardware,
Paints, Oils  and Varnishes,
Stoves, Enameled Iron
and Tinware.
Miners Steel, Pick*. Shmols, stc. Wire Cable
nnd Kussel Wire Fencing.
Home Grown
fruit nnd Ornamental Trees, Rosei,
Shrubs, Vines. Bulbs, Hedge Plants,
Seeds.
Extra choice Mock of Peach, Apricot, Plum,
Cherry and Paine Trees.    New importation ol
Grst*cUsB Rhododendrens,   Rose_,   Clematis,
Bay Trees, Hollies, etc.
80,000 10 chose from. No agents nor commission to pay: Orders due in one day you
get it tlie newt. No fumigating nor inspection
pharges. Greenhouse plants, agricultural tm-
elementS, fertilizers, tier supplies, fXc Largest and most complete riocx in the province.
Send for catalogue or ud! and make your selections before placing your orders.    Address
M.J. HENRY, Vancouver
WHITE LABOR ONLY.
Advertise in ThcPros-
pec tor.
Cariboo and LUSooet
Stage Lines.
BRITISH COLUMBIA EXPRESS
COMPANY.
ASHCROFT, B. C.
Clinton «nd  wy Paint", Monday
\Vednesd»y and Friday.
All pointe  in  Cariboo, Monday's,
and Friday.
Lillooet direct, Mondny and Friday,
Forks of Quasncllf, aud way points,
Monday.
Stages connaet wills steamnr Charlotte
at. Soda creek.
Special ©on-eyaaaot FnraisheH.
r.^^^.>*\,;'J\;'*\7*V4\7-»
LILLOOET LIVERY STABLES.
H. S. DOXAT,   PROP.
Hus meets all steamers.    Teaming by day
•r   contract.      Rigs  and  horses for
hire at moderate rates.
HAY AND GRAIN  FOR SALE.
BAILEY
HOTEL.
J. MacMilian, Proprietor.
LYTTON, - - B. C
Raad The Prospector
$2 a year.
This  well  known  hotel  is
First-class iH every respect.
Sample rooia   free.
Express trains in Russia do not ma
ovor twenty-two mileii an lionr.
Tlie first baloon aeftent took placa in
the year 1783.

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