BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Prospector Nov 23, 1901

Item Metadata

Download

Media
proslill-1.0212483.pdf
Metadata
JSON: proslill-1.0212483.json
JSON-LD: proslill-1.0212483-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): proslill-1.0212483-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: proslill-1.0212483-rdf.json
Turtle: proslill-1.0212483-turtle.txt
N-Triples: proslill-1.0212483-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: proslill-1.0212483-source.json
Full Text
proslill-1.0212483-fulltext.txt
Citation
proslill-1.0212483.ris

Full Text

 /'
•
At
/
/
fet**^%$£$%■: rmm^m
WM/MsMM&iMMmtmmMm
Vol.4,  No,lfl.-*0
LILLOOET, B. C,SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1901
$3.00 a year.
J
LILLOOET AM) ..RIDGE RIVER STORES.
DUNLOP.
ca-_B_i_qp_E3_E?/___.Xj   is&inttGTXJLisrrr
Miners Supplies.
I-ILLOOrST, 12:
Branch Store at Bridge Biver where. <i
full stock of General Merchandise and Min
ers Outfits are on hand.
J. Dunlop, General Merchant, Lillooet, B.C
THE  PROSPECTOR.
PUBLISHED  EVERV   SATURDAY
AT LILLOOET, B.C.
BY TH.: THOAPUCtOR rrbr.islIINu CoHi'ANY.
mi
7
GENERAL MERCHANT, LILLOOET, B. C.
Carries a full Block of all kinds of OUoeuries, Dry   Good*,   11 ota  and   Shoes,
ilnrdwure, n.e.
MINERS' OUTFITS A SPECIALTY
>K    *
Lillooet, B. C
VV. F. Allen, Proprietor.
Tl.U  Hotel ia cupal le ol accomodating 80 Gmste.   S nip!e Koums for
Commercial  Travellers.  Everything  Kirsl-Cliss.
HE\DQtIAI.ri.KS TOliB  X. STAGE,
Hotel Victoria,
LILLOOET   3. C-
Thie liotel lieini? new and thO'O-^lilv finished fhrnngho.it is tlie only lirei
el-SB holel in l.iilonet. P.rHona nailing al Lillooot will reeeive every iittenlion by
Mopping ar llie Hotol Pictorial Oooil stabling in connection with tiie hotel. Headquarters lor tho Mll.uet-l.. ttou stage.
S   9   9   9   tl   9     CHAltOBB    MOIIi:i;,VTlC.     .    .   u   w   8   9
M. R. EAGLESON,
Proprietor.
LYTTON STAGE LINE.
Stage leaves Lytton every Tuesday and Saturday morning for Lillooet, returning next Jay.    Special trips made.
II you contemplate a trip into Lillooot ilistriet, Write us for information.
CAMERON & HURLEY     •:-    Lytton and Lillooet, B I.
PELLEW-1L.RVE., BRUNT k GILMAN
MINING ENGINEERS ANI) ASSAYERS,
Vancouver, B.C.
Established, 1890.
00900089999
descriptions uixlci taken.    Tests made up lo 2000 His.    A specialty
Away work of
marie of checking  smelter pulps.   . r.mplts   fi
pr.Hnptly ate mini le.    Co r r es po n rl c 11 c e
ANDREW.; CAKNEfJIE.
Andrew Carnegie made an offer to Principal Grunt, of Queen's University, Kingston, ihal he would -a-sis't Queen's voiy materially in a financial way if Dr. _rr,n:
would advocate the annexation of Canada
to the United Stales.
Principal Grant, response to this oiler
was characteristic of tht^nian:   .Mating that
he would lather see   Queen's   dead   than    so
prostitute his abilities. Mr, Carnegie, very
properly recognized Dr. Grant's immense
influence ou Canadian pubiic opinion, hut
when he made the aoove proposal to h: 111,
lie 'caught [lie wrong pig Ity the ear.'
Thisaction of Mr. Carnegie will liave the
effect of detracting, iu a great degree, from
the value of lii.i recent very liber.11 gifts to
Canadian instutibns; for it can only he interred that this liberality was the outcome
of a distinct purpose of turning tiie tide oi
popularity strongly towards himself, and
then throwing the wuole.weu.lt of his 'pupal.rity inio an agitation iu favor of annexation.
Il .Mr. Carnegie thinks tlmt thc Canadian
peop e are of such a rlhnsy, milk-and-water
composition, that [heir long-cherished and
deep-seated loyalty to British institutions can
he scattered to the winds by the gilt of a
few hundred thousand dollars, he had better, by the exerci _ of some occull power,
begin life over again as a, bare-footed boy,
lor be has yet a lot to.leuru.
-*-
THE iiOER WAR.
The members of lhe various British societies in New Vork celebrated King Edward's
both birthday by gathering to a banquet in
tiiat city. In reply lo a toast lo 'General
Kitchener and the troops in Soutn Africa;
ami General Chafes and the iroops in lhe
.hillipines', General Brooks, of the United
States' Aimy, said in part:
'You talk ahout General Kitchener and
his troubles in .South Africa. In time the
English flag will proclaim freedom over all
tile territory of South Africa. General Chaffee and our other brave generals are fighting
the same battle lor God and civilization in
lhe far-away .hillipines against almost insurmountable difficulties.
People who are constantly croaking about
tile delayed ending of the war in S. Africa
would do well to note these words carelully.
Critics are too prone to forget lhe nature of
the difficulties with which Lord Kitchener
has to contend. If Kitchener has not been
able lo bring lhe war lo au end as yet, no
other general of any conn ry could ha\e done
it.
This property has been attracting great attention for some time. Messrs. E. C. King-
well and W. F. Collins, of Kamloops, ami
recently of Australia, went upon Wednesday to inspect the property. These genlle-
nien represent J. J. Hill) so lhat if their
report is favorable, ihere will be no lack of
mo. ey, which seems to be the great trouble
with companies investing in this district.
Unless acompany can pay men their wages
whenever time-cheeks are presented, the
district would be far betler off if it never
had cointnenced work.
When asked about the proposed railway
through Lillooel, the above-named gentlemen stated that they thought it would be
built.
<*"**"" Rrief Despatches.
HE'J URN  OF CHINESE COURT.
The Emperor of China with his full
court retinue, is on bis way back lo the
city of Pekin, leaving tlie people along
tbo mail of march, half ruined by the
contributions levied for entertainment.
The .Milliliters of lhe loreijjn powert
ere considering » suggestion from tlie
Chinese official-, lo the effect thut the
..misters meet ai d formally welcome
(he Emperor when lie arrives in Ptkin.
ENGLISH INDUSTRY.
Oue Eiiiiisli industry, watchmaking,
which was not long since B-flously threatened by foreign Com petition,—especially that of the United Slates—is said
to be.decidedly improving. It bas lately been brought well up to date at Pre.
scot near Liverpool, Lancashire, where
a noted company employes some 1200
workers. It turns out daily nearly a
thousand watches—many of them of
cheap Imt. good make for popular use—
and Sells ahout half the output abroad,
including quite a few in tbe United
States. The Prescot was only establish
ed a few ve.irs ago.
-_.
MONGOLIAN IMMIGRATION
Much   discussion and  criticism   has
id
on
Correspondence.
|The Prospector publishes communications
Irom all .urties who write ou matters of
public interest for publication, but disclaims
any lesponslblliy for opinions express,*-!.
— _..«*_..,.._.*     Lll.tlUI.^l   1V,».\,
11     aiiii 111 Much   discussion and  criticism   b
;Wr|  j     IVnV        M1I1P    fu"0Wt •■P-WlM'tono* Mr. Dav
lflvlTllll I 111 I lUllXVi   Falt'onar'a letters on the above queen'.
J I in the London  Tunes.   Mr. Falcone
  who wbo writwa from   Vamouver, liae
I carefully lludled Iliii* quesrin and what
The meetinc of the shareholders   of  the   ufi uava *.___,_, _.»;_.■ ._•■_.. .;. .      n
£■ j nt   r_Hj a nt nerves tuivntlon.    lie   sayp
Andoson Lake Co., held last Saturday eve, I in part: " Uf tiV   hundreds of   expert
was adjourned to Into evening, pending the
arrival of certain parties, nnd when some
definite arrangement!! will   be  made.
Jas,  l.rett lefi for the   mine on Thursday
morning.
ge
Nat. Couglan went up on Thursday to
take charge of the Lome. Nothing is as
yet known regarding the intentions of the
Mines Exploration  Co.
O. A. Harthorne and Jas. 1'ierson ca-.ne
down tins  week.
A meeting of the creditors of the Bend
Or Co. was held in Vancouver on Tuesday,
and was attended  by Arthur  Noel.
wilnessea, including large employers ol
Chinese and Japanese labor, wbo gave
evidence belore the Koyal Commission
of enquiry at the beginning ol the year,
not wore than six or seven expressed
tlie opinion that Mongol immigration
wus necessary or desiranle lor the country at large; on tli* contrary, the volume of testimony was overwhelmingly
in luvorof total exclusion or a fivefold
increase of the prusent head tax 011
Chinese. Should Ibe volume of coolie
labor at any time assume large proportions, rioting and bloodshed would jn-
evitablv result here, just as it would in
London or any othu! place under like
•ircuuisiaiic.es, among working people
whose means ol livelihood were threatened. In mull au e ent the damage 10
Imperial  interests   would  le two-fold
To the  E litor- of tbe Prospector.
(continued from last week)
time John was keeping them Killing
by telling them all sorts of stories about
a cow at bis place as et Balmon and
bow ihey got extra price for th. butter cos it tasted like bloater paste and
how tbe lish was so plentiful in the
creek uml tbe smell was so strong as
you could cut it witli a knife into big
chunks and spread it over your bread
and make a meal tbat way. Tlien Geo.
Hurley comes back and says as how be
has bftcbeu up the Spider and he's
ready to start and then the Dook explains bow he can't go on account of
Alfred being away so George lie helps
the Dook onto the rig and gives him
a display ol his fancy driving be whips
up the bosses and blest ii be didn't
take 'em {ull gullop at the etali.n unto
and lift em over stage and all beautiful
then down the line round tlie wittet-
tank and back into the yard again and
the Dook he said he'd never seen such
driving and George then tells him how
he'd drove his respected father King
Edward the Seventh over the big slide
afore there was a road—here I thinks
George was a romancing but I says
noitiink cos I wanted to let George get
las work in—then tbe Dook lie goes
aboard and brings out a great big gol.l
medal that lie pins on George's buz-
z.m.
Then wo all hoorayed and the Dook
he ast us all on.board to liave sutliin,
but there wornt mucti tliere to have
as the Lords iu walling bad got tired
waiting and   had   got   at   tbe   liquor
Cariboo.
(to be co_.tim.ed.
WANTED- SEVERAL PERSONS OF CHAS-
aeier Hint  good reputation in ench .'■iHt.i ton*
nnd v- ry difficult to roj-air.    Tiadc re-' In thia county required ] to represent and adv-
' crtis-.*. old (Mtablisbed wealthy business house
uf solid MiiaiieiHl standing. s.-iary 118.00 weekly wiih expenses additional, all ;myable in
in cash unpayable In cash each Wednesday
dircet from the head office**.. Ilor.e anu carri-
Hges .U-uisbe't, when necessary. References,
Enclose _c,f-.*uUlr___iHl aiampeii envelope. Man-
ager, _.18,CaxtoU Building, Chicago,
thi.
Lord K'tnin'in-r report8 that H .tronji
(i.itroi o_ Yi'-'inanry iiaa liCtJu 8llrfonn-
ded about HO uii.-t.ti west ul Pretoria,
ant. t.IKt 6 men were killed and 16 wounded. Some uf the troopo*,-*. who were
captured have uinei. burn released.
Tlie rear guard 0. Col. Byng'fl colurun
was attacked near Udlbron by .00 Bo-
ere. After two hours fighting the liner
force retired leaving 8 dead on the field
wbjlelho   liiiii-h    IntiH    wild two   um;
■in  the   interior hy   Mail or  Express   MUhI and nine wounded.
solicited.
Don't Forget the Ashcroft Tailor
WHKN YOU WANT A NEW SUIT.
I h»T»
I -nl.'"fi •
i-rt-c-ivM ,]ir*ir: /mm P.-piiHril du bostiielaoiton olyive
*_.»>.im'.   ..iiisli.i lion KiiHitinti'*''l.
TllOM.'-S McCUSM, :.lcit!i-UlTallor1_.Biicroft1 f). e
1^, Worstedii, Sargoi
A hundred and oiiibty niininlnd mon
mainly (jane Dut Oil surrendered lo
Stum's commando on Nov. I81I1, Cup.
Thornton believes tbo surrender toluive
noun iiruarranged, as the troops Urn
llred at long ran.e and then rifumd ti>
Hj4lir. furtber.
I*r.id the items about the lloapltul .md thi
Vojng Men's tjlub.      ,
Mr. Jut). Williams, who returned
week from Horsefly, in an interview with
the. Prospector, imparted some, very valuable advice regarding that section, but, as
thr account is lou good to lie compressed into
the short ipaej which the lateness of its arrival would nei'issitate, we are forced to
lay it over for next issue,
RICH FIND   IN  ATLIN.
Word ban reached Vancouver from
Atlin thut ibe Hunii-e Ilydrulii: Company, while engaged. In cutting tlie bed
roek of their elaim, Struck fome mar.
vellouslv rich quartz. The find of cour'ti
haa caused a^reatdeal of exciienient,
but the Ciiiiipmiy are very reticent as
to tbe possibilities of the hud. Tbey
soy that until they have proved ilu
Claim further they will give no detailed
information, beyond the fact that tbey
have been piiekini; the ore to the old
F.atheratone mill at .rent expense, am!
it ha? uv, nil., J ou Ibe plates ***lbO to
tbe ton.
i.you want seeds, bulbs, trees
and plants write to Mr, Henry
whose ad. appears in this issue
Read it.
prisals on the purl of Japan uj;iiinsi
Canada are i 111 possible, because Canada
is the nuyer and not the seller, the imports and i-xjjortB for JMOO being $1,761,
.15 and $1 l.,;tu_ respectively, "Chinamen do not lower tbe wage ol miners
because there is not a single Chinese
miner in the Province, though in some
uf the mines they are tuiph.id iu an
inferior capacity us lielpeis ami eoui-
mon laborers.
" It is true that at the coast they havt
market Hardens about whicli the Sucre-
lary of the Provincial Board of Health
says: ' I have found in nearly all ih,
families in which Infection occurred,I
it was tlie custom to get vegetables
from Chinamen. Vegetables can, and
ofien d'l carry infection I only visited
.biliese gardens, and am satisfied Ihal
flpiiild ibe pinions do the same, tbey
wilt make a change. In many gardens
pigs are kepi, there is no pretence at
keeping ll.o place clean, the pens nie
simply an abomination and the yards
jiiBt as bad. The money obtained fruri
peddliiiii ihese vegetables goes to China
and not to increase tne wealth of Canada.'
" The grest want of Canada is no
doubt a largeand industrious population but not a population of uusssimil-
nble aliens without wives or families,
who swarm together in crowded tenements ete,"
Tne Montreal Hera'd and Wecklj
Star in commenting on the above whih
agreeing with the above, points out tin-
fact lhat the Japanese are willing to
lake up hind iu ihe Norih.West and .<u
may btcotiiedesirablecitiaehs, An effor
is now being made to establish a oolony
of Japanese fanners in Manitoba. We
cannot sru why6nub a scheme should
not benefit '.lie ccuniiy.
Sale of personal and  real
Property for Taxes
Notice ia iioroby given, that under Hie Asses*
sii.eiil AM ami ameuili.'.elin thereto, mere ,.1
it.e _ud unpaid for Mineral Tax llie sum fd
fs'.'7.yj, by Hie (tend Or Mines, Limited, il.u
owner ol the Littlo Jos and tVUlto'tirow Mii.-
.i-til L'hiiuis, being l.e'" '^'l' and .HI, Oruup 1,
l.illonrl District, ^itlltile at" Ciulwallioier Ciee-
iu the Lillooel Ilistriet, ami in ilic Lillooel As-
sussliienl tnslriel.
In ueeonlsnec with lhe provisions unil re-
<tuin'intuls of thc Assesment Aet ,,n. Aniunil-
ineiiis iiiereio, I have distrained llie goods ami
I'lmlU'ls (Including a leu stain]'mill ami tools)
ol' llie said Hcml Or Mines, Limited, in llie said
I ii. i ri. i for ilie payment of the said Mineral
i'as and sliall expose the same ior sale, by public auction, al ihe Court Mouse, Lillooet on
Tuesday the twenty sixth day of November,
1901, .u two o'clock in ihe afternoon, or so
much theieof as may be necessary to satisiy
the said amount of .Mineral Tea nud eoits.
Ill default ot sutlleienl distress upou -sahl
personal property, lhe goods and ehaticls of
I he said Company, or the amount realized from
the public sale thereof, being Insufficient to
meet said Mineral Tax, and eosts. 1 shall at thc
time and plaee above, mentioned, expose for
sal- by public auction, the. lands oi Ibe said
Company, consisting of, ihe Little Joe, While
l.'roiv, llemi 'OiFi'iielioii, Jim Ciow Fraction,
nnd Delighted Mineral t'lninis, in snid LUl^eet
Ilistriet, or so much of the snid Ian.Is of Ihe
said Company,Situate in Lillooet Assessment
fllslrict as may be suffieient to pay the said
Mineral tax and costs.
(liven under my haud at  Lillooet
this 181 b d.y of October, 1801.
Caspar Phair,
Assessor sml Collector for the Lillooet Assessment   Ilistriet- GOD'S PERFECT CIRCLE
'It Is He That Sitteth Upon the
Circle of the Earth."
WORK OF THE GREAT ARCHITECT
The Circle •( H-.»t-.i-. »_.__ Deeds Come
Back—Resolve to Do G»»d—Slander's
Foul Poison—Filial Ingratitude—-God's
M i-hty Memory—The Kternal Circle.
Entrrcd acoordlng to Act of rnrliam.n.of Cnn-
adii. in lhc year 1901. by Wi IliumBaily. of Toronto, at ihi: l.-puuinuu-. of AirriuuiturtL
OtUwo.
Washington, Nov. 3.-— In this discourse Dr. Talmoge shows that tho
good or evil we do returns lo bless
or blast us; text, Isaiah xl, 122, "It
is he that sitteth upon the circle of
the earth."
While yet people thought that the
world was Hat and thousands of
years before they found out that it
was round Isaiah, in my text, intimated the shape of it — God sitting
upon the circle of the earth. The
most beautiful figure in all geometry
is the circle. God made the universe
on a plan of the circle.
There are In the natural world
straight lines, angles, parallelograms, diagonals, quadrangles, but
these evidently are not God's favorites. Almost everywhere where you
find him geometrizing you find the
circle dominant, and if not the circle
then the curve, which is a circle that
died young. If it had lived long
enough it would have beeu a full
orb, a periphery. An ellipse is a circle pressed only a little too hard at
the sides.
Giant's causeway in Ireland shows
what God thinks of mathematics.
There are over 35,000 columns of
rocks — octagonal, hexagonal, pentagonal. These rocks seem to havs
been made by rule and compass. Every artist has his molding room
where ho may make fifty shapes, but
he chooses one shape as preferable to
all others. I will not say Lhat the
Giant's causeway was the world's
molding room, but T do say out of
a grout many figures God seems to
have selected the circle as the best.
"It is he that sitteth oji the circle
of the earth." The stars in a circle,
the moon in a circle, the sun in a
circle, the universe in a circle and
the throne of God the centre of that
circle.
Appreciation of this would correct
tho architecture of churches, whose
shape is often a defiance of divine
suggestion. When men build churches
they ought to Imitate the idea of the
Great Architect and put the audience
in a circle, knowing that the tides of
emotion roll more easily thnt way
than in straight linos. Six thousand
years ago God Hung the world out
of his right hand. But he did not
throw it In a straight line, but curvilinear, with a leash of love holding it so ns to bring it back again.
The world started from his hand
pure and Kilenlc. It has been rolling
on through regions of moral ice ami
distemper. How long it will roll
God only knows, but it will in due
time make complete circuit and come
back to thc place whore it started—
the hand of God — pure and Edenlc.
The Circle of History,
The history of the world goes in a
circle. Why is it that the shipping
in our day is improving so rapidly?
A scientific shipbuilder says it is because men are imitating in some respects what the small wits deride,
the old model of Noah's ark, not as
we see it in old time pictures, but as
it really was according to tho account given. Great ships have we
now, but whore is the ship on the
sea to-day that could outride a deluge in which the heaven and the
earth wore wrecked, landing all the
passengers in safety, two of each
Kind of living creatures, hundreds of
thousands of species?
Pomology will go on With itn achievements until after many centuries
the world will have plums and pears
gqual to the paradisaical. The art
of gardening will grow for centuries,
and after the Downings and Mitchells
of the world have done their best in
the far future thc art of gardening
will come up to the arborosconce of
the year 1. If the makers of colored
glass go on improving, thoy may in
somo centuries be able to make something equal to the east window of
York minster, which was built in tho
year 1290. We are six centuries behind those artists. But tho world
must keep on toiling until it shall
piake the complete circuit and come
up to the skill of thoso very men.
If the world continues to improve
jn masonry, we shall have after
awhile, perhaps after tho advance of
centuries, mortar equal to that which
1 saw in the wall of an exhumed
English city built, in the time of thc
Romans 1.000 years ago, that mortar to-day as good ns the day in
Which it was mado, having outlasted
the brick and lhe stone. 1 say, after hundreds of years masonry may
advance   to   that,   point.
If the world stands long enough,
we may have a city as large as they
had in old times — Babylon. fivt
times the size of London. You go
into the potteries of England, and
you find them making cups and Vases
after the style of the cups and vases
exhumed from Pompeii. The world
is not going hack. Oh. no! But It
is swinging in n circle and will enme
around to the styles of pottery
known so long ago as the days of
Pompeii. The world must keep oa
progressing until it makes the complete circuit. The curve is in the
right direction: the curve will keep
on until  it  becomes  the circle.
Bad   Deeds Come Itark.
Well. now. what is true in the material universe is true in God'a moral
government and spiritual amuige-
ment. That is the meaning of E/.e-
kiol's wheel. All commentators agree
in saying that, tho wheel means God's
providence. But n wheel is .,f no
use unless it turns, and if it 'urn it
turns around, and if it turns around
it moves in a circle. What then? Are
wo parts of a great iron machine
whirled around and around whec.ier
«rc will or nol, the victims of inexor-
that
win-
^fter
abls fate? No! So far from that
I shall show you that we ourselves
start the circle of good or bad actions and that it will surely come
around again to us unless by divine
intervention it be hindered. Those
bad or good actions may make th*
circuit of many years, but come
hack to ns they will as certainly as
that God sits on the circle of the
earth.
Jezebel, tho worst woman of tht
Bible — Shakespeare copying his
"Lady Macbeth" from her picture—
slew Nu both because she wanted his
vineyard. While the dogs were eating ihe body of Nab oth Elijah the
prophet put down his compass and
marked a circle from these dogs clear
around to the dogs that should eat
the body of Jezebel, the murderess.
"impossible!" the people said. "That
will never happen." Who is
being Hung out of tho palace
dow? Jezebel A few hours
thoy came around, hoping to Lury
her. They find only the palms of
the hands and the skull. The dogs
th.it. devoured Jezebel and the dogs
thnt devoured Nab oth. Oh. what a
swift,  what, an awful  circuit!
But. it is sometimes the case that
this circle sweeps through a century
or   through   many   centuries. The
world started with a theocracy for
government — that is, God was the
president and emperor of thc w* rid.
People got tired of a theocracy. They
said: "We don't want God directly
interfering with the affairs cf the
world. (Jive us a monarchy." The
world had a monarchy. From a monarchy it is going to have a limited
monarchy. After awhile the limited
monarchy Will be given up and the
republican form of government will
bo everywhere dominant and recognized. Then the world will get tired
of the republican form of government, and it wil! have an anarchy,
which is no government at all. And
then all nations, finding out that
man is not capable of righteously
governing man. will cry oul again
for theocracy and say, "Let God
come back and conduct the affairs of
the world." Every step—monarchy,
limited monarchy, republicanism, anarchy — only different steps between
the lirst theocracy and the last theocracy or segments of tlio great circle of the earth on which God sits.
l.enolvn to   Ilo  CiOOd,
But do not become impatient because you can not see tho curve of
events and therefore conclude that
God's government is going to break
down. History tells us that in the
making of the pyramids it took 2,-
000 men two years to drag une great
stone from the quarry and put it
into the pyramids. Jf men shortlived can afford to work \
so slowly as that, cannot God in the j
building of eternities afford to wait?
What though God should take 10,-
000 years to draw a circle? Shall
we take our little watch which we
have to wind up every ni__'ht lest it
run down and hold it up beside the
clock of eternal ages? If. according
n. the Bible, a thousand years aro
in God's sight as one day. then, ac-
cording to that calculat ion t he <>,-
000 years of the world's existence
hns been only to God as from Monday  to Saturday.
Hut it is often the case that there-
hound is quicker, the return is much
quicker, than that. The circle is
sooner completed. You resolve that
you will do what, good you can. In
one week yotl put a word of counsel
in tho heart of a Sabbath school
chihl. During that same week you
give a letter of introduction to a
young man struggling in business,
lairing the same week you make un
exhortation in a prayer meeting. It
is all gone. You will never near of
it perhaps, you think. A few years
after a man comes up to you and
says, "You don't know me, do you?"
Vou say, "No; 1 don't remember ever
to have seen you" "Why," he says,
"I was in Lhe Sabbath school class
over which you were the teacher. One
Sunday you invited me to Christ; I
accepted the oiler. You see that
church with two towers yonder?"
"Yes," you say. He says, 'That is
where J preach," or: "Bo you see
t hat governor's house? That is
whero  1  live."
hlunder's Foul Poison.
One day a man comes to you and
si>ys, "Good morning." You look
at him and say, "Why, you have the
advantage of me; I cannot place
you." lie says. "Don't you remember thirty years ago giving a letter
of introduction to a young man — a
letter of introduction to William E.
Dodge?"     'Yes,  yes,  I  do." lie
says: "I am the man. That was
my first step toward a fortune. But
I have retired from business now and
am giving my time to philanthropies
and public interests. Come up to
my house and see me."
But sometimes it is a wider circlo
and does not return for a great
while. I sow a bill of expenses for
burning  Latimer  ami   Ridley. The
bill of expenses has these items
among  others:
Shillings. Pence.
One load of flro fagots.
....  :;
-
Cartage fur four loads
of
wood     	
2
—
Item,   a  post   	
    t
4
Item,     two chains 	
    *!
4
Item,     two staples 	
 —
ft
Hem,   four  laborers   ....
o
8
making .n all 258. 8d. That was
cheap fire, considering all the circumstances, but it. kindled a light, which
shone all around the world and
aroused thc martyr spirit, and out
from that burning of Latimer and
Ridley rolled tii; circle wider and
wider, starting other circles, convol-
ut ing, overrunning, circumscribing,
overarching all heaven — a circle.
But what is true of the good is
just as true of the bad. You utter
a slander against your neighbor. Tt
has gone forth from your teeth. It,
will never come back, you think. You
have done the mnn all tin; mischief
you can. You rejoice to see him
wince. You say, "Didn't I give it to
him!" That word has gone out,
that slanderous word, on its poisonous and blasted wny. You think it
will never do you any harm. Hut 1
am watching that word, and I see it
beginning to curve, and it curves
around, and it. is aiming at your
heart. You had better dodge it. You
cannot dod^e it.    It rolls into   a_our
bosom, and after it rolls in a word
of an old book rolls in after it saying, "With what measure ye mole it
shall bo measured to you ugain."
Filial Iiisriititiifie.
You maltreated an aged parent-
You begrudge him the room in your
house. You are impntient of his
whimsicalities and garrulity. It
makes you mad to hear him tell the
same story twice. You give him
food he cannot masticate. You wish
he was away. You wonder if he is
going to live forever. Jle will bo
gone very soon. His steps are
shorter and shorter. He is going to
stop. But God has an account to
settle with you on that subject. After awhile your eye will be dim, and
your gait will halt, and the sound
of the grinding will be low. and you
will tell the same story twice, and
your children will wonder if you will
never be taken away. They called
you "father" once. Now they call
you the "old m#n." If you live a
few years longer, thoy will call you
the "old chap." What are those
rough words with which your children are accosting you? Thoy are
the echo of the very words you used
in the ear of your old father forty
years ago. What is that which you
are trying to chew, but lind it un-
masticatablc and your jaws ache
and you surrender the attempt?
Perhaps it may ne the gristle which
you gave to your father for his
breakfast   forty years ago.
<.o-i*s Miultty Memory.
Oh, 1 would like to see Paul, the
invalid missionary, at the moment
when his influence comes to full orb
— his Influence rolling out through
Antioch, througli Cyprus, throttgh
Lystra, through Corinth, through
Athens, through Asia, through Eu-
rope, through America, through the
lirst century, through five centuries,
through twenty centuries, through
earth, through heaven, and at last
the wave of influence, having made
full circuit, strikes his soul. Oh,
then I would like to see him! No
one can tell the wide sweep of the
circlo of Paul's influence save the
one who is seated on tho circle of
the earth.
1 should not like to sec the countenance of Voltaire when his influence comes to full orb. When the
fatal hemorrhage seized him at
eighty-three years of age, his influence did not cease. The most brilliant man of his century, ho had
used all his faculties for assaulting
Christianity, his bad influence widening through France, widening out
through Germany, widening all
through Europe, widening through
America, widening through the 121.
years that have gone since he died,
widening through earth, widening
through the groat, future, until at
last the accumulated influence of his
baleful teachings and dissolute life
will boat against his dismayed spirit, and at that moment it will be
enough in make the black hair of
eternal darkness turn white with
horror. No one can tell how that
bad man's influence girdled the
earth save tho one who *s seated on
the circle of the earth — tho Lord
Almighty.
"Well, now," say some. "this, in
some respects, is a very glad theory
and in others a very sad one. We
would like to have the good we
have done come back io us. but the
thought lhat all the sins we have
ever committed will come back to
us fills us with affright." My brother. I have to tell you God Can
break that circle and will do so at
your call. I can bring twenty passages of Scripture to prove that
when God. for Christ's sake, forgives a man the sins of his past
life never come back. The wheel
may roll on ami on. but you take
your position behind thi- cross, and
t he wheel st rikes t he cross and is
shattered forever. The sins lly oft
from the circle nnd fall at right
angles with complete oblivion. Forgiven! Forgiven! Tlie meanest
thing a man can dit is after some
difficulty has been settled to bring it
up again, ami Cod will not do anything like that God's memory is
mighty enough to hold all the events
of the ages, but there is one thing
that is sure to slip his memory, one
thing he is sure to forget, and that
is pardoned transgression. Ilow do
1 know ii? I will prove it. "Their
sins and their Iniquities will 1 remember  no   more."
Tho t-tt-rna! Circle.
But do not mnke the mistake of
thinking tlmt this doctrine of the
circle stops with this life. It rolls
on through heaven. You might
(pioto in opposition to me what St.
John says about the city of neaven.
lie says it "Both four square."
That does seem to militate against
this idea of a circle. But. do you
not know there is many a square
house that has a family circle facing each other and in a circle moving, and I can prove that this is so
in regard to heaven. St. John
says, "1 heard the voice of many
angels round about the throne and
the      b',,-,1. d   the elders."     And
again he says, I aw round about
the throne four anU twenty seats."
And again hi? says, ' There was a
rain! inw   ruin id   about   the   throne."
The two former Imply a circle; the
last, either a circlo or a semicircle.
The seats facing each other, the
angels facing each other, the men
facing each other. Heaven an ani-
piiii heatro of gh>r*f. < 'ircumference
of patriarch and prophet and
apost le. Circumference of Scotch
Covenanters and Theban legion and
Albigenses. Circumference of t he
good of all ages. Periphery of
splendor unimagined and indescribable.     A  circle!     A  circle!
But every circumference must have
a centre, and what is the centre of
this heavenly circumference? Christ.
His all the glory; his all tho praise;
his all the crowns. All heaven
wreath pel into a garland round about
him. Take off tbe imperial sandal
from his foot and behold the scar of
thc spike. Lift tbo coronet of dominion from his brow and see whero
was tho laceration of the briers.
Come closer, all heaven. Narrow
the circlo around his great heart. O
Christ, the Saviour! <> Christ, the
man! 0 Christ, thc God! Keep
thy throne for over, seated on the
circle of the earth, seated on the
lircle of 'heaven.
EXTRAORDINARY SCRAP BOOKS.
Kin-   Edward   Has    Eight    "Iff    Volume*
Mini*- About Mis Mother's Death.
Amid all the bother of getting himself properly throned, named and!
crowned, King Edward VII. has
snatched time to devise a unique
memorial to his mother. Word
comes from London that he has ordered, through the leading international clipping bureaus, eight sets of
scrap books, each set to contain
whatever was printed or spoken of
the late Queen at the time of her
death. The clippings, gathered in
every country and in all tongues,
and ranging from thc highest illustrated weeklies to thc cheapest provincial prints, fill 100 volumes, although the pages are of full newspaper size, They are pasted upon
light gray bristol board and each
page hinged before binding. Tho
binding is of morocco —half the sets
red. corner pieces and each volume
stamped with the royal arms in
heavy  gilt.
The binding would be black wore
tho volumes destined to remain in
Great Britain. The destiny of all
but one sot is to bo scattered
through Greater Britain. India, Australia. New "Zealand. Canada, South
Africa; each will receive a set of the
gift of tho King. The mourning color varies so throughout thc Empire
it was thought best to use ordinary
book tints. IBs "Majesty's loyal colonies will no doubt appreciate th«
Sift.
Tivno  an  Irl.ll   Hull.
Before tlie dnys of proper safeguards
a good many cattle got In tlie paths of
Michigan railroads and were killed
outright or so badly Injured ns to necessitate putting them out of misery.
These happenings frequently afforded
the owners of the cattle nn opportunity
lo bring suit against the railroad companies, no that the employees were required to be very careful as to details
and to keep a strict record of the manner of a cow's death, ete. Regular
printed reports of sueh enses had to
bo turned In by the section mnster,
who was required to All out blanks
stnting the probable nge of the deceased animal, weight, color, distinguishing marks and disposition of carcass,
the animal being sometimes cut up
and sold for beef.
Naturally It was an Irish section
"sehuperintindber" who, like Finni-
gnn in his terse report of a wreck,
simply stated, "Off ng'ln, on ng'ln—Kin-
negan," mnde out the record of a certain bovine tragedy in a characteristic
way. Mike guessed pretty well at the
age and weight and color of the dead
cow, but when he came to the lin.
"disposition of carenss" he scratched
his head  reflectively.
"Sure." he muttered, "she doled aisy,
annyway." Then opposite the line Im
scrawled   "Kind and gentle."
What a Ilnuh at Ink Did.
A certain newspaper proprietor hnd a
wny of appearing In the composing
nnd press rooms nt the most unexpected
times, und as his visits often resulted
In a general "shnkeup" of tlie working
forces of the paper they were awaited
with fenr nnd trembling hy the employees.
One time oue of the pressmen, nn excellent workman, who had been there
mnny yenrs, but was sometimes guilty
of a lapse of sobriety, had a black eye
and was In a quandary ns to what excuse he should offer if Hie proprietor
noticed It. Hy a sudden inspiration he
seized au Ink roller and daubed somo
ink on his face, quite covering the discoloration. Presently lhe governor
came in nnd. wilh tlie foreman, went
through the room, commenting on every detail nnd looking very sharply ut
every workman. Wheu about to leave,
he suddenly pointed to lhe Inky pressman and said. "What is that man's
name?''
The man quaked In his shoes until he
continued slowly: "I want yon to give
that man ,r> shillings a week more
wages. He is the only man in the
room who looks as If be had beeu
working."  	
A Devoted Moth. r.
Although looked upon as vermin and
destroyed accordingly, the weasel Is
a good mother and probably treats her
young ones more kindly thnn many
of her human enemies treat theirs. A
weasel, carrying something In her
mouth, wns once seen to enter n hole In
u tree. The observer, applying lighted
straw, soon smoked her out. She then
darted toward u stone wall, near Which
she was attacked b.v a terrier, which
speedily slew her. She fell nu easier
victim because of the burden she bore
lu her teeth. Anxious to see what this
was, the onlooker went forwnrd nnd
found It wus a baby weasel. The mother's nest in a field close hy had been
plowed up. and she had been searching
for nnother home. As her youngster
could not run she curried It lu her
mouth rather thnn leave It to perish.
LORD MAYOR OF LONDON.
Title   I list   Beat-wed by Kilward III.   in
1304—Some Interesting Historical Information—Tlie City of London.
The now Sheriffs of London were
sworn in on Saturday, 28th Sept.,
and the new Lord Mayor elected. After those Important events the Shrie-
val breakfast took place at the Grocers' Hall, where a company of nearly three hundred assembled. The
Sheriffs elected on Midsummer Day
last wero Mr. Alderman .1. 0. Bell
and Mr. Alderman Horace B. Marshall, M.A., head of the large publishing firm that bears his name. The
next Lord Mayor in rotation is Sir
•Joseph O. Dinisdale, Alderman of the
(Jornhill Ward, and the junior representative of the city in Parliament.
He is a..banker, was knighted at the
end of his year of offico as Sheriff in
18!)., is a Past Master of the Grocers' Company, a Past Grand Master of thc Free Masons of England,
and for five years represented the
City Corporation in the London
County Council.
The first municipal institutions of
London were received from the Romans, and they have endured in their
main features to the present day. in
Saxon times it. was in reality an independent state, and William the
Conqueror only gained possession of
the city by means of a treaty. About
eight years after he granted a charter, which is still preserved, addressed to William the Bishop. Godfrey
the Portreeve, and all the Burgesses,
promising that they shall be "law-
worthy" (i.e., possessed of privileges), as they were in the days of
Edward the Confessor. The Portreeve, however, received the Norman
title of bailiff, which in 1189 was
changed to Mayor, the first holder
of thc title being Henry Fitzalwyn,
who filled the oflice for 24 yenrs. On
his death a new charter wns granted
hy King John in 1214, directing the
Mayor to be chosen annually, as has
ever since been done. The title of
Lord Mayor was lirst bestowed in
1854 on Sir Thomas Legge by Edward ill. Aldermen were first appointed by a charter of Henry HI. in
1240, and were elected annually until
1891, When a charter from Richard
11. directed them to be chosen for
life
The Corporation of the City o<
London consists of the whole body of
citizens or freemen, under the style
of "tiie Mayor, commonalty and citizens." The small portion of London
which is comprised within tlie city
and its liberties is divided into 27
wards. Each of the wards—except
two, which unite in this—elects one
Alderman and a number of common
Councillors, varying from four to
sixteen. There are thus 20 Aldermen
nnd 202 Councillors. An Alderman is
elected for life, but the Councillors
for one year, although eligible for reelection. The electors in each case
ure freemen, who may have obtained
their freedom by birth, apprenticeship, purchase or gift, but who must
bo rated householders before they
may vote at a. ward-mote, us a ward
meeting is termed. The Lord Mayor
i.s elected by the Liverymen (members of Guilds) of tlie several companies assembled together at the
Guildhall, and to be eligible must
hnve served as Sheriff of London.
The Livery may elect any Alderman
so Qualified, but they usually select
the names of the two senior Aider-
men who have not passed the civic
chair. The names of the two selected
men are then submitted to the general body of the Aldermen, who usually choose the first. The Lord Mayor
elected is presented to tho Lord
Chancellor to receive tlie assent of
tho Crown to his election. He    is
sworn before the retiring Lord Mayor
and Aldermen on November 8, and on
November 9 is escorted by the citizens in tbe Lord Mayor's procession
to the Koyal Courts of Justice tb bo
presented to the Lord Chief Justice
and is again sworn. His public duties
absorb all bis time, and more thnn
the income of ids oliice. S10.000. lie
is expected to preside during the. day
over meetings for public and benevolent objects, and to take part in Important ceremonies, to open schools,
distribute prizes, initiate subscriptions for relief of distress. and at
night to entertain eminent and distinguished personages nt bis official
residence, or to preside at charity
festivals. As bead of the corporation
he presides at Common Hall. the
Court of Aldermen nnd the Court of
Common Council. He presides nt the
Justice room of the Mansion House,
and is first commissioner of tiie Central Criminal Court, a trustee of St.
Paul's Cathedral, and a Governor of
the lloynl Hospitals and other institutions, and of several charities, ile
is head of thc City Lieutenancy, is
styled liiglit Honorable, and, although not, of the Privy Council, he
attends when,  on the demise of    the
Crown, a new Sovereign is proclaimed, and nt. Ibe coronation is present
as chief butler, receiving therefor a
golden cup and cover.
common, i.s still kept up in many
places, and so accustomed do people
get to being roused by this means
that, should the bell-ringer by any
chance fail to turn up to his task,
there are sure to be quite a number
late at their work, and it is quite
us well that the unfortunate ringer
does not. hear all the condemnations
passed on him in consequence. At
Bakewell the morning hell is rung at
5.45 o'clock every day throughout
the year ex()pt Sundays, Christmas
Day and Good Friday, and continues
to ring until six o'clock.
lti_ Prices for London  Lund.
Fabulous prices arc obtained for
land in the city of London. That a
freehold on Cornhill should have sold
for a little over £53 3s. per square
foot, is surprising, but not so much
so as the sale of the St. Peter-upon-
Cornhill land, which a few months
ago brought over £60 a foot. Land
within a furlong radius of thc Bank
of England is worth about 7s. an
inch. Fivo hundred feet of land in
Cheapside was sold recently for £13,-
000, or £_<l a square foot.
A Nice Man.
"Supposing," snid Mr. Slrias Barker
during a plensure trip on an excursion
boat, "that I were to fall overboard,
what would you do?"
"Oh," exclaimed Mrs. Barker, with a
gasp, "I'd cry my eyes out."
"I knew it. That's just like a woman.
Always looking for a way to make matters worse. Can't you see that crying
wouldn't do the slightest good and that
it weald only make the wnter that much
deeper?"—Washington Star.
Condition* Favored.
"Kissing goes hy favor," he remarked
dreamily, as if the quotntion hnd occurred to him casually, without any relationship to the time and its surroundings. '.
"Oh, I don't know," she replied, with
seeming equal unconsciousness of the
import of her remark. "I guess it sometimes hnppens thnt when conditions
favor kissing don't go by."
Aud it didn't.—Richmond Dispatch.
misplaced Confidence.
Smith—I've got a good joke on Short.
Jones—Is that so?
Smith—Yes. He nsked me to exchange
checks with him for a few days. I did
so, and his check turned out to be no
good.
Jones—Why, according to that, tho
joke Is on you.
Smith—Oh, no, it isn't. You see, my
check was also worthless. — Chicago
News.
Ilia Sphere of Excellence.
"Wns your son Josiar a leader of any
of his classes?"
"I reckon," answered Farmer Corntos-
sel. "I have been told that a good many
of the young men who 'tended Josinr's
school b'louged to tlie leisure class, an'
from what I have seen of Josiar durin'
harvest time I should guess thnt he'd be
right up clus to the top."—Washington
Stnr.
Kno-rln_r Man, Browi,
Jones—Whenever 1 say n woman is
pretty my wife is sure to sny that tho
woman is positively plain. What do you
think of that?
Brown—I think you are foolish to say
anything about the good looks of nnother woninn in the presence of your wife.—
Boston Transcript.
Fashion's View Fad.
"Whnt is the nature of the newfangled mnlady which they call the .oiling
spine V' "
"That," responded Cynicus, "is easy.
'Golfing spine' is whnt the old mnn used
to have after a hard day's plowing, but
he called it the backache."—New York
Times.
What'a the t set
The .lion,in.   11.11.
The custom of ringing the ehurch
boll early in thc morning to call people to  work,     though  by no means
"My good mnn, don't you often long to
be out of this place?"
"Nnw. As soon ns I come out they'll
send me back again."—New York Journal.
Perhaps lie Waa Right.
"Darwin's theory must be correct," remarked Mrs. Kopeck ns she stopped in
front of the monkey cage. "These liltle
fellows certainly have ninny actions in
common with human beings."
"Pshaw!" exclaimed Fnpeek. "A monkey, my dear, is no more human than I
am."—Chicago News.
IS YOUR CHILD   IN DANGER ?
Croup, Bronchitis, Whooping Cough and Severe Chest
Colds are Threatening.
It is the old story of wet feet, exposure to cold and dampness nnd chilled bodies. Towards night tho
hoarseness conies and the hollow, croupy or tight chest cough. Thim mother's anxiety, for she knows the
danger and the suddenness with which the little ones are sometimes snatched away. When you think of the
thousands of times that Ur. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine has saved the lives of the liltle ones it
is scarcely  to  be wondered at  that  mothers look upon it wilh confidence and satisfaction.
DR. CHASE'S SYRUP OF
LINSEED AND TURPENTINE
It Is an ideal medicine for children because it is remarkably pleasant to take and i.s perfectly free from Morphia. It is one of tho few remedies for diseases of tbe throat and lungs whicli thoroughly cures the cold as
well as the cough. There are other preparations of linseed. Be sure j ou get llr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed
and Turpentine, with portrait and Signature of Ur. A. W. Chase on the boltle. Price, 25 cents ; family size,
three times as much, GO cents.     All dealers, or Ddmanson, Bates & Co.,  Toronto. THE PROSPECTOR
ULLOOET, B. C.
•There is a great 'deal of nonsense
about this talk of elevating the
stage. All stages are at present supplied with fliea and wings.
A DINNER PILL,—Many persons s-ffer
excruciating agony afler partaking of a
hearty dinner. Tho food partaken of is like
a ball of lead Upon the stomach, and instead
of being a healthy nutriment it becomes a
poison to the system. Dr. Parmelee's Vegetable Pi.'ia are wonderful correctives of
such troubles. They correct acidity, open
secretions and convert the food partaken of
into healthy nutriment. They ure just the
medicine to taV- >t troubled with indigestion
or dyspepsia.
A rusty lock may sometimes prevent you from using the key to the
situation.
Beddock, June 11, 1807.
C. C. RICHARDS & Co.
Dear Sirs,—MINARD'S LINIMENT
is my remedy for NEURALGIA.
It relieves at once.
a. s. Mcdonald.
It's all right to pick your company, but it is not as goo_ form to
pick your neighbors to pieces.
SOZODONTTOOTH POWDER 25c
Sound money is the kind that jingles  in  tho  other  fellow's  pocket.
Having cigars and dogs named after you is only one kind of fame.
diving oml Getting.
Ood not only loves a cheerful giver, but the cheerful giver always
gets his reward. That reward is
generally in tbe richer return of spiritual good, but sometimes the reward is in larger material good. Of
this latter class an interesting instance is narrated which occurred
years ago when they were raising
subscriptions to the Plymouth
Church. Cleveland, Ohio. Many
were the struggles and sacrilices
which its walls represented as they
went up. One evening a lad said to
his mother: "I mean to put down
twenty-five dollars to the church. I
have nineteen dollars saved toward
a watch, and I guess I can work out
tho other six dollars somehow."
So the savings of some years went
into those walls, but the boy did
not regret the sacrifice, and the remaining six dollars were also
promptly paid   in.
Tlie pustor was at tbe East soliciting help for his church and mentioned incidentally the boy and his
watch. After service a gentleman
remarked to liiin: "I don't like the
idea of that boy losing his watch."
"Nor I," said one and another. So
a few gentlemen added to the money
until seventy-four dollars was contributed to buy him an excellent
gold watch which would last him
all  his life.
The watch was presented at a
Sabbath School celebration, the day
after the church was dedicated, the
pastor relating the circumstances
and calling out the lad, whose head
was down on a seat before him,
weeping from excessive emotion. lis
wns a boy of fifteen, modest but
manly, and he could only trust himself to bow his thanks. But the
Words were not needed, and there
were many moist eyes in tlie assembly. I am sure that boy felt that
the Lord was a good paymaster.
And he w not the only one who has
proved the Lord's faithfulness to his
promises.
Proper Feeding of .■_*.
The most critical time in the feed'
ing of sows is the first two weeks
nfter farrowing, says an Ohio grower
in Breeder's Gazette. A single overfeed of corn at this time may produce milk fever, which will destroy
tlie appetite of thc mother and make
a runty litter of pigs. The rule
should ho to give tho sows for the
first four or five days only moderate
feed of good slop made witli bran or
mashed potatoes if milk cannot be
had, but if it can there is nothing
better than bran and milk. Then begin with a single ear of corn at a
feed. Watch your sow und increase
gradually, giving her two or three
ears at a feed, until Anally she develops a hearty appetite and her
pigs havo started to grow thriftily,
when the feed should be all that she
will eat.
Streonone Vnrlety,
"It is thought," remarked Dennis,
"that the robberies nre the worruk of
sneak thieves."
"Sneak ihieves, Is It?" replied Patrick.
"Sure, an' they must be bold sneak
thieves then."—Pittsburg Chronicle-.olograph.
The Mnn For Iler.
"The ninn I marry." she snid. "mast
have n family bnei; of him."
"Ail right," replied tlie widower, "I
have three hoys nud a litlle girl thai are
fairly aching Io have you he a mother to
them."—Chicago Record-Herald.
Good   Advice.
"That's good counsel the new preacher
gave us," said the dencou.
"Which is?"
"Love your neighbor while he sleeps,
but watch him while he wakes."—Atlanta
Constitution.
I li to Dale NniMTNininn.
"The . uperst it inn iilimli Hanging *
horseshoe over llie dnnr i* ilyin. "tit."
"I suppose tin* next thine In eat in Iti
place will be a ni"ror cur tire."
ADDITIONAL    EVIDENCE.
The Greatest Case in the History of Modern Medicine is Completed by Another Sworn
Statement.
THE OTTAWA FREE   PRESS SUSTAINED.
A Prominent Ottawa Man Confirms Under Oath Every Statement Made by this Paper in the Original Story Published Nearly  Seven years ago.
(From  the Ottawa Free Press.)
W. N.  U. No. 319.
Some seven years ago the Free
Press published a g-raphic account ot
a remarkable case here in Ottafiva.
A man named George H. Kent had
been cured of Dright's Disease after
the doctors had given him up to die,
and the Free Press reporter, after a
most thorough investigation, published the whole story in 'detail, giving credit to Dodd's I-i'dneyPills for
the most miraculous cure.
The following sworn statement was
given by Mr. Kent in order to substantiate the almost incredible statement made by the paper in its account of tlie case.
(Sworn Statement, Feb. 16th, 181)5)
I, George Henry Kent, resident at
114- Cnmjbridge street, Ottawa, and
employed as a printer in the British American Bank Note Printing
Company, in thc said City of Ot-
tuwa. do solemnly declare that I
consider it a duty to myself aud to
my fellow men generally to make a
declaration as to the efficiency of
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
1. That I found them in my terrible case of Bright's Disease, from
which I suffered for almost one
year, of the greatest medical value.
I can say confidently amd assure
anyone interested, or a .sufferer,
that I positively owe my life and
present excellent health to tho results brought about by their use. I
was taken sick and confined to my
bed on December 2Sth, 1893, nnd
was successfully treated I'or La
Grippe, then Pleurisy, followed by
Kidney Troubles, and latterly
Bright's Disease. I lost the use of
rny limbs; my entire body became
swollen to a terrible size, an'd my
skin became as hard as and similar to leather, the pores all having
closed iiji, and I suffered the most
agoni.ing pain. I was subject to
ptriodical spells of utter prostration and Insensibility, to a state of
absolute coma. I was also a victim of dangerous convulsions in
which my facial expression and
other muscles would become severely contorted and  tense.
'2. My regular physician attended
to me, and, althoug.li medical consultations were held over my case
by two city doctors, nothing could
be done. My case grew gradually
worse, and latterly I was given up
ns hopeless. My wife, friends, and
neighbors were certain from what
they saw amd were told by the visiting doctors that I would die in a
very "short time.
8. My wife was casually reading
a newspaper about this time, and
saw a description of a similar case,
in which a patient gave testimony
of the relief und cure that hod been
effected on him by Dodd's Kidney
I'iils. I started to take them right
away, and from the first pill I discovered a change for tlie better.
After the first box I wns wonderfully improved, und at the end of the
fourth I was sure I was to get well
again. I continued taking them until the seventeenth box, and I can
now positively declare that I am
perfectly cured and able to do a
day's work with any of my comrades in the shop, and Dodd's Kidney Pills undoubtedly cured me, because'from starting to take them I
took no other medicine whatever.
AND I make this solemn declaration, conscientiously be. eving the
same to bo true, and by virtue of
tho ACT itBSl'ECTlNC, EXTHA
JUDICIAL OATHS.
Declared before me at the City of
Ottawa, in the County of Carlcton,
this Kith day of February,  1895.
0. II. KENT.
(Sgd.)  CHAS.  A.  BLANCHBT,
A Commissioner, etc.
The Free Press in the articlo published in 1895 stated most positively that Dodd's Kidney Pills nnd nothing else were entitled to thc credit
of having saved the dying man's life,
and this was most emphatically endorsed by Mr. Kent in his sworn
statement. The Free Press also said
without qualification that the cure
of Mr. Kent was an absolute and
permanent one. And while Mr. Kent
could not moke a sworn statement as
to the future, he stated that he felt
he was permanently cured.
Notwithstanding this there were
many who could not believe that a
man with one foot in the grave as
Mr. Kent was could get a lasting
cure.
It occurred to the Free Press the
other day that it would be interesting to enquire now, after tho lapse
of nearly seven years, as to how Mr.
Kent was feeling.
He had   removed   to   408 Gilmour
Street, and at that aiddreSB a Free
Press reporter found him.
After reminding Mr. Kent of the article and his affidavit tlie newspaper
man asked him point blank :—
."Havo you lost any time from
your regular work since you were
cured of Bright's Disease by Dodd's
Kidney Pills in 1895 ."
"Not a minute," answered Mr.
Kent, promptly.
"Have you since had the slightest
symptoms of your old kidney trouble
or anything like it ?"
"Not the slightest,"  he. said.
"You are sure that Dodd's Kidney
Pills and nothing else saved your
life and restored you to your present
good health ?" ,
"Absolutely sure. Why, my wife
and I are so grateful to Dodd's Kidney Pills that we have christened
our litlle girl, born in December, of
IS'.ilj, by the name of 'DodUs.' This
shows you better than anything I
can tell you to what we attribute
my recovery. I owe my life to
Dodd's  Kidney Pills."
"Would you bo willimg in order to
confirm our story published in 1895
to make another sworn statement?"
asked the scribe.
"if it would do yau any good I
have no objections," answered Mr.
Kent. "Tlie Free Press was certainly well within the truth in every
statement they published about my
caso."
Mr. Kent, at the Bequest of the
Free Press, has given tho following
sworn statemern. :—
SWOUN STATEMENT, OCT. 3. 3 901
1, GEORGE HENRY KENT, resident at 408 Gilmour Street, in the
City of Ottawa, and employed as a
printer at the American Bank
Note Company in the said City of
Ottawa,   do solemnly declare:—
1. That on February 16th, 1895,
I, George Henry Kent, then resi-
dent at 114 Cambridge Street, Ottawa, did appear before Charles A.
Blanchet, Commissioner, etc., and
before him on that date did make
a solemn declaration regarding my
recovery from Bright'8 Disease by
tho uso of Dodd's Kidney Pills and
setting forth the facts of my case
and its cure.
_. That in the declaration I sot
forth that I believe that I was absolutely and permanently cured by
Dodd's Kidney Pills after the doctors had given me up to die.
3. That I nm now absolutely
curtain that, Dodd's Kidney Pills
and nothing else saved my life and
I. hereby unhesitatingly reaffirm
every statement made in my declaration made before Mr. Blanchet
on  February  16th,   1895.
4. That I have nevor since that
date had tho slightest symptom of
the return of the Bright's Disease
or any kidney trouble having enjoyed unremitting good health and
having worked steadily and without interruption full time nt my
regular employment as a printer
every working day from the day
Dodd's Kidney Pills sent me back
to work to the date of this decla-
iation.
.-. That in evidence of owr gratitude to Dodd's Kidney Pills for
having saved my life, my wife nnd
I have christened a little daughter
burn to us in December of 1896 by
the name of  "Ilorlds."
I'. That I have recommended
I'odd's Kidney Pills to many people in this city nnd elsewhere who
having heard of my wonderful escape from death by their use liave
called on mo or written to nie enquiring about tJiem; nnd having
followid many of these cases closely, I know of no case where t hey
have been used according to directions that has not been cured, and
I know positively of my own personal knowledge of several extreme
eases where Dodd's Kidney Pills
have effected satisfactory and peril, niient cures.
And I  make  the solemn   declaration,   conscientiously   believing     it
I o be true, and knowing that it is
oi   Ihe same  force  and  effect  as    if
made under  onth nnd by virtue of
"The Canada Evidence Act, 1893."
Declared  before me at the City of
Ottawa, in the County of Carleton,
this 3rd dav of October, 1901.
(Sgd.)     G. II. KENT.
(Sgd.)  A.  W.  FRASER,
A Notary Public in and for
Ontario.
Nothing could bo more convincing
thnn tbis plain declaration made by
Mr. Kent, and the Free Press is
pleased lo be able to present such a
Complete and emphatic confirmation
of our articlo of 1895.
Tlie Kent case must, therefore, go
on record ns the most wonderful cure
over heard  of in   this city or prov-
__ce, every detail of which has been
carefully substantiated by sworn
evidence.
To Dodtd's Kidney Pills is due all
the credit for having rescued and
restored this dying man and that after all hope had been abandoned und
the cold waters of the river of deatli
were lapping his leet.
The people with the big ideas gen-
ally lack the cash to carry them
out.
The fellow who is always telling
his troubles is not half so deserving
of sympathy as the fellow who has
to listaa.
A man may liave many good traits
aad still lack the one necessary to
make use of them.
A fool may ask more qnie_tions in
seven minutes than a wise man can
answer in seven years.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
That Contain Mercury,
as mercurv will surely destroy the sense of smell
und coninfotfjly derange- tho whole system when
eutoritt^ it through the mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never bo used exception prescriptions from reputable physieiuns, as tho dumugo
they *vill do is tenfold to tho (food you can pes-
ibly doi-ivo from them. Hull's Cnturrh Cure,
manufactured by F. J. Cheney <_ Co.,Toledo, 0.,
contains no mercury, and is tnken internally,
acting directly upou tho blood and mucous surfaces of tho system. In buying Hall's Cutarrh
Cure bo suro you tfet the Genuine. It is taken
internally, und mudo in Toledo, Ohio, by F, J.
Cheney _ Co.   Testimonials free.
Sold by Druggists, prieo 7!»c. per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills uro tho best.
Ask the average man to point out
a great genius and he will proceed
to take off his hat to himself.
Humor i.s said to be one of the elements of genius, but it is impossible
to make a pessimist believe it.
MINAED'S LINIMENT Relieves Neuralgia.
Thc president of the khaki club
says thut I'he fortunes of war are
made by the army contractors.
There never was, find never will be, a
universal panacea, in une remedy, for all illo
to which flesh ie heir—the very nature of
many curatives being such that were the
germs of other and differently seated diseases rooted in tlio system of the patient—
what would relieve one ill in turn wuuld aggravate the other. Wo have, however, in
Quinino Wine, when obtainable in a sound,
unadulterated state, a remedy for many and
grievous ills. By it-s gradual and judicious
use tho frailest systems are led into convalescence and strength by the iniluence which
Quinine exerts on nature's own restoratives.
It relieves the drooping spirits of those with
whom a chronic state of morbid despondency and lack of n icre-t in life is a disouse,
and, by tranquihzing tho nerves, disposes to
sound and refro.hing sleep—imparts vigor
to the action of the blood, which, being
itimulated, courses throughout the veins,
strengthening the heathy animal functions
of the system, thereby making activity a
necessary result, strengthening the frame,
xnd giving life to tho digestive organs, which
naturally demand increased substance—result, improved appetite. Northrop A; Lyman,
of Toronto have given to the pablic their
superior Quinine Wine at the usual rate, and,
gauged by the opinion of .eientists, thU
wine approaches nearest perfection of any in
the mcrket.   AU druggists (jell it.
It is far more fun staying out discussing the questions of the day than
facing the questions of the night
when you got home.
Minard's Liniment Cnres Bnrns, Etc,
Man's inhumanity to man fills barbers' hearts with woe. All men thoy
plate beneath, the ban who let their
whiskers grow.
Mr...Oelewte Coon, Syrkcuse, N.5.., writes:
•'Foryear*. I could not eat muny kinds of
food without producing a burning, excrnci-
ating pain in my stomach. I took Parme-
le.-'s Pills according to directions under
'Dyspepsia or Indigestion.' One box entirely cured me. I can now eat anything I
choose, without distressing me in the least."
These pills do not cau.^e p.in or griping, and
should be used when a cathartic ia required.
Nearly 70,000 tons of corks are
needed for the bottled boor and
aerated waters cons_m.ed anuually in
Britain.
A  man  who    is    out for  the rocks
isn't necessarily a geologist.
SOZODONTfortheTEETH 25c
The whisky a stinjry man drinks at
his own expense never hurts him.
It  is easier to find out what   people don't believe than what they do.
TEIiL THK DEAF.—Mr. J. F.Kellook,
Druggist, Perth, write.: "A onstome. of
mine having been oured of deafnefs by
'he use of Dr Gliomas Eol ctrlo Oil.
wrote to Irelund, ailing his friends thee
of the cure, in consequence 1 received
an orde 10 send half _ dozen by express
to Wexford, Ireland, this week."
A hearty laugh is more doeirabl-
for mental health than any exercise.
of the roasoni_ru; faculties.
MINARD'S LINIMENT Cores Will
QUEEN'S FAMOUS SHOES.
Anion, lhe shoes possessed by
Queen Alexandras—and she collects
boot, nnd shoes of ull periods worn
iiy famous persona—bho pair whicli
sho treasures most nre those once
worn by Mary Queen of Scots.
COAL MINES ARE MANY.
The coal mines of the present.worked throughout the world, yield a
product of at least 400.000.000 tons
a year, and the exploration of their
depths arc yet in thc infancy of exploration.
DENSELY SETTLED COUNTRIES.
Sweden has 27.70 inhabitants to
tlie _q|uare mile; Denmark, 147.60,
nnrl Belgium, the most densely settled country in the world except
Chinn, 588.50. The average for all
Europe is 08 to the square mile.
HEAVIEST OF rliBCIOUS STONES
The heaviest of precious stones is
the zircon, which is 4'j limes heavier thnn nn erijml quantity of water;
the lightest is the opal, only twice
ns heavy ns water.
Summer is Over
Outings and picnics* are but remembrances and
you are thinking how you are goinf,' to spend the
long winter evenings. Music, vocal or i us t rumen t-
al is a pleasant pastime and useful too.training tho
•ar ana voice alike, producing the noblest thoughts
and sentiment.   The
Williams' Piano
With its soft, full and lasting tone in all styles ot
cases is tho instrument you need to consumate all
that is to de desired. \Vc also sell organs and El-
dredgo "B" Hewing Machines.
FORRESTER  &   HATCHER
HO^VRiO"
¥. M. C. A. Hlk
Portage Ave..
Winnipeg.
^$|W^r_^{W/*/_?-e^-^<^^
With our mode of filling
mall orders, a man living- In
the "heart of the Rockies"
can do business with us
almost as satisfactorily as If
living In the city.
If It's a Diamond Ring, a
25c. Collar Button or any
article In the Jewelry line,
WRITE US.
All goods marked In plain
figures — strictly one price.
Carriage charges paid by us
and money refunded If you
desire It.
Our handsomely Illustrated
catalogue sent free.
RYRIE BR0S.t
Yonze and Adelaide Sit.,
DUMOHDHALL.     TORONTO.
Established 1854.
iCROWN TAILORING CO.
7 Wellington St. West, Toronto.
CANADA'S LARGEST TAILORS
Will mako clothes to order for
every man in Canada at lower
prices than any other firm, and
deliver at yonr nearest Express
Station.
_<rop a card for tfieir
PASHJON PAMPHLET,
SAMPLES OF CLOTH,
and MEASUREMENT FORMS
$15.00
Ladies' Special 14k (told flllod
Hunting case guaranteed to wear for
2.1 years, with either Walthnm or Elgin movement. A splaudid watch tor
a school teacher or nur.-e.
Gent's Special open face. 14k
gold filled case Guaranteed towoar
for 1"> years, with cithor Waltham or
Elgin movement, A good reliable
time-pleee for any man. Sent to any
address. Money cheerfully refunded if
unsatisfactory and returned at once.
D. R. DINGWALL,
Lid
4.4
Two Stores   Bgt
MAIN    ST.
No one who  is     in debt   can  boast
of bein.   independent.
'In the youiiR man in love distance
does not lend enchantment to the
view
Jlloway & Ckmpion
BANKERS AND BROKERS
WINNIPEG.
Write to us for prices of SCItlP.
Get onr List of Lands.
Stocks and  Eondj Bought an.  Sold.
We can furnish the exnet nmourit of
Scrip for any payment on Dominion
Lands.   Do not pay cosh.
Uso I ho Alt-Wool and nnlv Genuine
MICA   FELTING.
■Whimper;, July 5th, 1599.,
W. Q. Fonsoca, Esq.,
Dear Sir.—I am rind toheablo to state that
th- All-Wool .lieu Hoofing w_icht you have
suppled this company has boon entirely satisfactory and I consider it superior to any roof of
this class on tho market
(Signed)        J. WOODMAN, Eo.inoor, W. D.
IV, &, Forisffl,     176 Hin.iii.A7_    Wianip-g.
WANTED-PARTIES TO DO KNITTINB
tor us ut bomo. Wo furnish yarn and machine. Easy work. Good pay. Hand Knitters
also wanted. Send stnmp for particulars to
STANDARD ROSE Co., Dopt. H, Toronto, Out
Don't Be Idle"
ill _;. p] ■: v you wl-lt irorfc
I to U dun. at hoi-c.   II-.-- . er
ffoelt -Mily rftrned knlttlnf mi. W*j _upi>!y i-i-rfcla. ami
m.if i-rifil, ,■ ii-l inv for wort a. m'min Writ, to-daj. Tha
I'm 'pie f KnittlDg s. ...Ii._,i_. l.unl..:., Toronto, Canada.
ASK
FOR
Maple
bbers
Overshoes i :
COST   NO   MORE    AND    WEAR    BETTER
When th*' wise mem starts on a
journey he toJ.es a full purse and no
bundles.
Opportunities are very sensitive.
Slight them once and they soldom
call again.
It may bo only a trifling cold, but neglejl
it und it will fasten its fangs iu your lungs,
and you will soon bo curried tonn untimely
gra*.e. In thia c untry we have sudden
chnngetn nnd must expect to have coughs and
colds. We cannot avoid them, but we can
effect a cure by using Biekel'a Auti-Oon-
Bumj.tive Syrup, iho medicine tha: has never
J>een known to fail in curing cough*, colds,
bronchiti. laid all affection* of the throat.
.tu-£fland chest,
Most  women regard bachelors    as
good  husbands gOt-B  to  waste.
MINARD'S LINIMENT for Ut _Yerywln.t
Young man, if you have a sister,
love ami cherish her; if you haven't,
then borrow some other fellow's sister.
Sozodont
Good for Bad Teeth
Not Bad for Good Teeth
-OtodoRt Toctti- FOWOM       -
Large __i«__wt! and Powder
All-torea or by mail for thc price.    Saniplj for
25e.
9-5c.
-   75c.
lha postnoc, TIIE ri.OSPECTG.tf, LILLOOET, B. C, SATURDAY, N0YEM3E * 23, 1031.
To Young Men.
A   meetiy^ I thu vou.ij* me:i   of the
^•^*¥^^.^^^»i'0Knfti,|',-J1,',|'!,',is"v,:il,,; iu B:'"-
I tini's Hell' ut 8 o'clock, for the purpose
&     LOCAL   NEWS.     S
A danoe held in Santini's bull on
Tuesday evening was much enjoyed by
tlie large number present.
of torniing a youiij; men's club. Ae
ihis is a most laudable project, llieie
should Le a la-.e atteiiitance.
ASTHMA CURE FREE.
Asthmalene brings instant relief and permanent
Cure   En   Ail   Cases-
SENT ApOI-Ul:--r^irj___ ON J.E0EIP . OF POSTAL. |
WKIT_ YOUR N\ME AND ADDRESS PLAIM.V.
W. F. Allen has b.-en confined to his
hed  ibis   week.
The road-.an;: liave been deepening
tin* bed of the creek to prevent us overflowing in  winter.
C.os*int{N on the stieet are much. I ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
needed and have In en nsked for by ihe R' J Atkln l,t« invented unaeetil,.,,.
people. i 'iuh' machine which is a niaivel of in-
j tenuity nnd which needs to lie  seen to
Mr.H. 8. Smthard left on Sunday t,e appreciated. O.il! nnd examine it.
fur his home in Bradford, Penn., where |	
CHAINiO
Y__&__-S
he will spend llie winter.
Chas. Place, of Pemberton Meadows
! wits in town  this We. if..
Mrs.    lieid  returned   last   Saturday
fioiu Vancouver.
W. E. Brett left on Tuesday  niornin;.
or llie coast.
W. H. Miller and Paul S-inlini .pent
acoup'enf days this week giou.e-liu.nl-
on the Fountain Lakes.
Clarke A Co., I.iiiooet, have a com-
jilele stock of Vru^s, Medicines and sundries. Letter orders promptly attended
to. Just tell tbem what yon want or
what the tiouble is, enclosing money and
thoy will do the rest.
Mr. S. Brooks,   representing   the  Inland
Ci^ar Co., of   Kamloops,  was   in   lown  this
week.
MR. SMITH,  M.   !'.   P.  FULFILS
HIS PROMISE.
The following has been posteu on the
town bulletin boerd:
Tresury Department,
Victoria,
B. 0.
Crpy.
A. W. Smith, M. P. P.
Referring lo your last interview with
the Government of our promise Ui
Kraut *f!000 towa-ids the construction ul
a hospital at Lillooet, I have the honor
to inform you tbat the Government ie
prepared t_ do this at a cost not 11 exceed $1IJ00 provided the citizens of
I.iiiooet 1st appoint a Committee ol not
less thanlthree,—*aid Committee to be
approved by tbe Lieutenant Governor-
jn-Ouuncil—who will become lesponsi*
ble for tho construclion and nuiinien-
ance oi tlie hospital and provided also
that it is distinctly understood that ot
no future time shall the Government
be required to "contribute towards suid
HoBpitaj py way if m.iiiitenan u or otherwise.
I have the honor to lie
Your obedient servant,
J. 1). Prentice,
Minister of Finance.
J. U. Williams reiurned from llonir
lly on Monday.
W. F. Gibson is in Vancouver, haying
come down frnni   Atlin
If J. Beiileand II. L. Livingstone,
of Lailner's L Hiding, arrived on Monday to hunt.
A   Correction*
The various figures given in the article nn
tile Concert must Im*-' puzzled »uir readers
last week. The following is a corrected
Statement—Proceeds from Concert, $33.75!
donation by Mr. I'' lets, S5. Total $38.75
thus leaving $31.25 yet to be raised.
e
TilANKSClYIN'C, DAV.
NOTICE.
BELIEF.
There i 6 n o I 1* i n p 1 i V. o A p t h -
iu n i c n c ,     It    brines     i n u l n in t
rv lief, even in the w o r « 1
.8fc.», li. iin.'P wl en nil Hee f:til«.
The, Kcv. C. K, WELLS, of Villa KMge,
III., snyy; '* Voui trinl hntt'e nf A. thn nitric
received in gcod r< n 'itlrn'. I cpnno'. tell yuu
how ihonkful I fee' fur lhe good derived from
it. I was a slave, chained with putrid sore
throat and Asthma for ten yenrs. I despaired
of tvir being c.ir.d. 1 saw your o^vertisement
for tlit* cure nf this dread fid and tormenting
disease, Asthma, and thought you had oyVi-
sp'ken yourselves, but resolved to give i; a
Liin), To my astonishment, ilu.- irml acted like
b eh (inn.    Send me n full-size bottle."
Hev.    Dr.    MorriM    \\" eciisler
Rabbi  nf lhc  Cong.   Hnai   Israel.
New   Vork,   Jan.   3.    1901,
D8S. TAFT   BU08.'   MEWCISK   CO.,
Gent'emen: Your Asthmalene is an
excellent remedy for Asihnm and Hay Fever
and ils loniposiiion allcvinlts all troubles whirh
combine with Asthma- Its success is astonishing
and wonderful.
AXES   >$(   AXES   $   AXES.
a    We carry  a large  stock  of the famous
/   Robert Mann's Double Bit Axes in Falling,
Swamping and California Reversible; also
mwsamm   tfi"gllJ Jiit  Axes liandled  and  unhandled,
uW^wS   Axe Handles, Pick Handles. Sledge Hand-,
les, Cant Hooks, Peavies, etc., etc., and can
furnish low prices and   quick delivery on
I   these goods.
_•..>•    MAIL oltDKKrtKECEIVKOUl. SI'ECUl. ATTENTION.
RUcLsanan, Moreely & Co. Ltd.
122 Co.dov3St.e3t, Vancouver, B C.
After having  il  carefully  Analyzed,  we  can state  Ihit    Asthmalene   contains
no   opium, morphine,  chlurufuim  or ether. Wry truly yours,
REV. DH. MORRIS  WECHSLER.
Avon Si'sixus, N,  Y.  Feb. i, 1901.
Dr. Taft Hkos. Medicine Co.
Gentlemen:    I   write   Ihi* testimonial   from    n   sense  of duty,   having  tested the
wonderful effect of   yo'tr Aith uileiie,  for   tin  cur:*  of Asthma.     My  wife   has   heen
aft'icled  wilh spasmodic asih.ini   for   the   past   12 years.    Having  exhausted my own
There will he a Thanl.sgivini; Service  in lhe k.jll ns well as lhat of   many   others,    I  chanced   lo   see   your   sign   upon   your  win-
Methodist Church nexl Thursday at 11 a. in., |)ows I)n ,^0 streel,  New York,     1 at once  iihlaiiied a   I utile of astlimnlene.    My  wife
commenced tnHii^ it alioul the first of November, I very soon noticed a radical
improvement. Afler using one bottle her asthma had disappeared and she is. mine]}
free irom all symptoms. I feel lhat I can consistently recommend tile medicine
to    all    win,   are  afflicted   wilh   this    distressing   disease.    Yours    respectfully,
O. I).   1'llKl.l'S,  M. n.
We want your orders
for Letterheads, Envelopes, Billheads, ete.
The Prospector,
Lillooet, 15. C.
'By Pavilion'
Roller Flower
WAKTKD-SEVBKAL PBttriONS OF CHAR-
ueter and good reputation in unci, .int., one
in this couuty required, to represent tind Advertise old established wealthy business hous-
bu of Solid ilimm-iul standing. Salary -fisoi!
weekly with expenses additional, all payable
in cash each Wednesday direct fioui head offices, nurse and carriages furnished wheu
necessary, Km lose self-ad dressed stamped
envelope. Mai ago r, 31' i itxton Building,
nbf< ago;
Notice fs hereby given tbnt an extra-ordinary
meeting of tlit' Anderson Lake Milling and Mining Company, Limited, will b« held nt tbo heml
uftiic uf the Company at Lillooet, IJ. «: ion B»f-
nrday, November the 23th. lt_)l, nt 7 r. M ,
when a resolution will be proposed romovlng
the liead office of the Company to the city of
Victoria,!..1 i, and authorizing the Dtl'outois,
upon s.ich terms and conditions us they ilntii
thi.Ik fit, to»«.ll thc whole of the uwH-rtiOting
and suets of I be compaiiy to it company Io be
formed, or to any trustee thereof, ami to lake In
payment thereof paid-up shares In such tympany and to dc* all acts and things necessary
for thu carrying out   of sueh  sale.
W. M. BIUXJT.-0N,
Socretary.
NOTICE.
r
NOTICE is hereby glveu that II is my Intention, at iho next meet ing of the Board of i.ictus,.
Commlssii'ners, to apply that ihe liquor license hitlicrin grautod to the Fxcelslor liotel iu
my name .hull in future ho in the nunias of
John Miller, my partner in the said business,
and myself.
DUNCAN   FKASKR.
Ullooet
Tlie now stnge line leaves Lytton every Monday and
Friday for Lillooel, returning next day. Special trips
made.    Write us for information.
Peter Rebagliati & Co., Lytton  13. C*
Dr.  Taft Bros.  NTrdicixe Co. Peh. 5. 1001.
Cientlnincn: I was troubled with Asthma for 22 years. I have tried numcn.it
remedies, but they have all failed. I ran across your advertisement nnd Marled wit1
a (rial Iwttle.' I found relief at once. I have since purchased your full s'zed bottle,
and I am ev r grateful, I li a e a (ad.ily of fmr c.iiidr.i, and for six years was
una bio to work. I am now in the b.st of h ;jltli ami am doiny business evyrj
day.    This  testimony you can make such use of  as you see fit.
Home address, 235,   Uivintflun slreefi S.    Rnphacl,
67 East 129th stM   New   Vork City.
0 0 Q, 9 £ 9 ©
Trial bottle sent absolutely free on receipt of postal.
Do   nol delay.    Write at  once,   addressing I>K.  TAFT  liKOS' MEDICIKE CO.,
79   East   St., N.   V. City.
\*^ Xf/Xt/X-V \*>/\V \t/v 9/ W  ,? ^Nf/N*/
j V¥est Lillooet
1-   Liberal Asoociaticn.
^old by Jill _DiiT£gi.ts.
NOTICE.
[COTICE if hereby given   that nt  tho  next
court ef lleeiiBe eoiuniit-sionors for th is dlflriet
ttismy intention to apply for a transfer of the
Piouce: Hotel liquor license in my own name
W. F. Allen,
Lillooet.
NOTICE.
Mining Property for sale.
In British Columbia.
Tenders are Invited Ior lhe whole nf the
properly, Including Crown <!ranted claliis,
mill nlte. Cyanide mill, (capacitj 15 to 60 tons
ilaily), tramway, assay uffu-e. laboratory und
  . .uli<'qiiii'iiH']it,of the Toronti   I.illuoet   (i'lbi
Tlie Hoard of Licence Commissionerfl will FU'efsCompnny Limited, Bltuaie In (he Lllloo-jt
meet at iho Court House, Lillooet. B,! C, on the districl of British Columbia; tmduding thn
18th <lay of December 1WL to consider the rtup- i Ample, Whale. Monarch and Well und Vale
lieatiin of John Mill, r anil Duncan Fraser f*»r a j mines   which   nre Crown  gran ted, also ibe
liuVl liquor license for the place known as the
t-xcels.or_IIotel.
tv, F. Allen, of the Pioneer Hotel, for the
transfer, In his own nnnie, of the hoi el lnpnu
license, aforetime held byK. II. Nelson.
Mark R [En^ORon, of the Victoria Hotel, for
ihe ronew'l ot his hotel liquor license,
Each of the above is situated al Lillooet, H.<\
Eagleson und Johnson, Dominion Holul,Cadwallader ''reek, it. C, for the renewal of their
hotel liquor license.
It. A. Hume,
chief License Inspector'
V =t MJloool Llcens   District.
l_illo..ict, November 20th  \\v l.
SPECIAL OFFER TO ALL,
Do vou want a bargain? We offer tlie
MV{ HERALD and WEEKLY.
BUICE
; and the
cents.
Ke good for the
lave already
e above,
*spGCtor; all tor 5
The subscriptions to botV rapers wi]
remainder of this year. Those who
renewed can, upon payment of i
have their subscription extended,
The photos will each be about \4x20 inches in size and
will be suitable for framing.  No better opportunity can be
given for obtaining pho.tos ot our future King and (.jucen.
North Star, Oold en stripe, Uoldcii Eagle. Ruby
and jumbo mineral claim, in tbe Maine dist
rict. togotbor with a t-tn stamp mill, machine
drills and ot but'equipments, Cash tendor* for
tin1 whole proptu ty are requested bui
off.rs frtr working options or for portions
iif the property will bo considered From tbe
former group OfiO tons "i nre bas been milled,
.nth an assay value up; roximsiing$10.00 io
<n 00 SVagon rout! from Ratlioad tn mill, Tbe
whole of tin nil <\f will brut* looking into and
Inresllgittion find nre an exfeptiopally hupor-
titul and vaiiiiiiiM' group ol claims with full
forking equipment. Pull particulars rnav ii ■
luifl oil applbiHtlou to i.' gar Itloomfleld
Uqitldator, P. 0. !•".. 7*fff, Vithcquycr H C.
NOTICE
To Delinquent
Co-Owner.
To AI-KXANDKH M-IiONA Mi. or lo any ner-
mm or personn lo Whom bo may bave Irani-
fnr red his interenta in the Centennial and
Palish jn mineral clrtlms sltuac on M* (Jilliviny
Creek, fn the Lillooet Mining Olvltlo i of Lil-
iooet district.
You are hereby notified thatlhavo exi md
ed the ?;uin of $ i! f'»r labour and Improve) lentn
upon the above menMonpd mineral el ilms, i'i
order to hold said Min ami c'almti   under the
provisions of tbe Minora! Act. an.l  if within
ninety day*! from this notiw yon fall or refuM
to pontrlb itc your portion of suidi expdrtdltnn
rogbthcr with allcnui «>f ndvei   .1 15, yoi r h
teresls In naJd claims will berijia. the propew
of the siibscriin't, under aettinu I of an o
entitled the Mineral Art \ 1 end  ie d '
Dn ed at Lillooot this Ulai  ■■ 1   •■ '" pi 1
tpfl]
JNO. WAWN
LILLOOET,   11. C.
o
Shoemaker.
Repairs   neatly   executed.     Harness    mflilt
and repaired.
ian
cific
Railway.
Daily service to srul fr'*m
VANOOU\EB,
Vh'TOlOA,
MONTREAL,
TOKONtO,
ST.  PAUL
and till poinis  En.1  and   West.
Fuel 8U'ftmf*r c**"\i*Hj IroDi Vancouver in
CHINA,
.1 'TAN,
AUSTRALIA,
ALASKA.
HAWAIIAN ISLANDS.
Pflp«enp. r*- hooked to nnd from Old
Oonnlry polnte.
Full informntlon nml illnstnii.il
pampliletB will be [urplplied on n\-
plluation to an y   (!.!'.!!  ngent,  or in
1'  J. ROVI.K,
A, a, . .A.,
\ uu nn'. n. c
4*
Meini-erphip in llie rI)uvb
;)h-(ii* ;iii. ti   it*   (>]>> I)   to   ull
I>ihoia's in LilUi-oM and t>d-
ji ent. (Ii*-'trict!». Tin* nl-j-*i:lH
*>f tip* a^-oi'ia'ion nie to ■*■»*•
nire u iiimf thorough organ*
iziition, him! t" Hdvft-ttce the
prinidp Bi> 01 I. horaliMn.
W. A. GHlllhwr M. P., Hon, Pr.
S. hitrke, Si D , rVM.lent.
S-iinnf*I Gilihc, Sicieturv,
\>/\f/  ♦At/\^t/N_^\t/\t/N./V/\1/ A
_t? *>!** <f/-'° *. 6" ■>;>* *wc» "•. • ■>. i* **.• *> ♦' ■*>.•>;(* "^T** 1>i'J*
FURNITURE.
\ lull slock ofiill   imls of
UP-T9-PATE FURNITURE
is now for sale by
H. C. PAHKER,
LILI.OOKT, H. C.
Store and Repair Shoo in Uren Mock.
Call and examine stuck.      No trouble ti
show goods
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
Jerson4Co
NEV* MTESTSriNSTEn, B; C.
Gcnerjil IIardVv'ni'o.
Paints-;, Oils  and  Varnish-.,
Stoves, Enaraoled ii't>:i
and Tinware,
Miners StBiil, l'l('k». ShnvoU, eta., W'lro Cubli
uiul HuskoI \\ 111' r. in intc.
Cariboo nnd Lillooet
Stage Lines.
BRITISH COLUMBIA EXPRESS
GGffiPA;*«V.
Mead Office-Ashcroft, B.C.
BlllbS   or Full or Spring plantim.
Seeds, Plants,
Trees,
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS,
BHE sui I'l.ll'S
FRUIT BASKETS,
.-UTILIZERS,
Cntukigue free.
M. J. Henry,
J009) Wflstinlnstcr  Roatl, Vancouver, r*.C«
w.MTE i.ABOti '>n:.y.
Clinton mul way points, Mont]ay,
Wtdne.-d.iy ttlid Kii<i.iy.
All point a hi Oai iboo— (Horpi*fly-i
Q'leHinl Fttrka, Clalcvioii Alkuli U\\m)
on Mondays.
1 1O SJilo   House antl way points—on
Friday*   ( extra H'.'i Viet  )
Liiloot-i.     — Moii'lay  auUJFiWfty,
S  eiial eonvi'vni eet- furitifrhetl.    Sen'l
fnr foldurt*.
. _ dvertisc! in ThePros- j
poet or. I
s: GIBBS,
Lllhloi .   H. *.
1        .    i    i I 1-1 '.     .     -.■*,,.'.,. 1 R
^^B_^H____________I
JAS. B. UREN
GENERAL BLACKSMITHING
AND HORSESHOEING.
Lillooet, B. 0.
itannrneturorof till kind of
M.XEK'flSUPPUKS, TICKS. DRILLS. Ktc.
None but llie boat innlcrinl "lied, Miners or
■lroHpL'i'tnis htmtllng in onlerx will refeivo
prnmpt AttonUou and satlB.ftctton gtiiiiun.>.ud
li. J. ATKIN
Lillooet. B. C.
DEALER IN,
Hardware
Stoves
Tinware
Miners Supplies
Farm Implements
Harness it Saddlery
Furniture, etc..
All ordure promptly tiltuiul.-to.
ULLOOET LIVERY STABLES.
H. S. DOXAT,   PROP.
Bus meets all steamers.    Teaming l>y clay
or  coiiUnet.      Ill^s  nntl  horses for
hire nt moderate rates.
HAY ANI) GRAIK  FOR SALE.
Mineral Act, 1896.
[Form ..J
Certificate of ImprGvements.
NOTICE.
st. Joseph  and Rt. John M'nersl cinliiu
fttimtu lis tlit MlloOet   MlnltiK   DlvUlun
ol Lllloooil-idtrlut.   WTinu Im "tu-.l:   On
Andoi'MOii l.uLuund bothhldsrot UeUlU-
Ivrny Ctituk
Taltu notlfe tlmt I. Petbr Burneti noiing t«
ngont lor -\. ai,   Ueorge LU#.iiUL'i*il-*yl   Frco
Mluer'n  etiltleattNo. B. 4ftUl.  Free M.uer'n
.■crilii.'.'iitt: Nu, 18.100. Intend) Blxty «'--ys from
Uu dulu boruot, tOHjjplytn th« Mining Recnru-
er'.or 11 uertlfleote ol iniprovumontBi  i"r  the
|jur|>onQ ol obiitlniug   .1  Ctuwo Idf-tfil of i'.ib
nbo\"« ' Itiiins,
And lurtiioi take notice tlmt notion, nndir
fuuilon 87, uiUHtbeuotiimoueed before ilu- i»-
iirin qof hucIt (c,tifi.ni, of  [uiprovoiiieiiin.
Dated tblxelglitoBml y 01 i. tuber,  19W.
!*! . BU !■: UK.I.T,
1    "   V   No. 1_,*J_,
Hulf-Way House,^
t. i L.I rv-jET. 1 Y rTi   ■   ■">:'.
■i" ' ' •  •
_-__------------_-----------------------l

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.proslill.1-0212483/manifest

Comment

Related Items