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The Weekly News Apr 30, 1895

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 NO. 129.     UNION, COMOX DISTRICT,  B. C, TUESDAY, fVPRIL 30, 1895.      $2.00 PER YEA'1
Gash!  Gash!
Hut cannot SELL noons at cost on credit; consequently
on anii after April ut l will no business on the cash
SYSTEM, and mv prices are;
California riuniud Fruit 83.60 por dMS.
1.1111,101 Layer Raisins,  tl Mm frllAot,
Currants  I lbs. fr is els
Ilii*n*.iiinn Fluur $5.00 prr libl.
Uml I'unliiHil Klunr it:.!.   "      "
Hunt Hum, 1:1 cu.
Vt��i. Iti-uaki'iisi. lUron  lli utn.
Vanoouvor llrai'iilatcil Sti**ar ��� not Cblr.ese���W.M por 100 His.
Prlniii Yellow R��unr-not t'hlnosi SI US for ICO! in
1'i.iiH HfHii. or Tomatoes  llluma I in- -I fo
do* out until..lions on Nails wliou you wan any,
I3*"*'*'o Skimping in Weights and Measures*'
at llie
JAMES Mi KIM. Union,H.C.Mar.2o,i895.
Th* Best Motls on the Coa t for 25 Cen s.
Elegantly Furnished   Rooms in   Connection.
Special rates mail': for monthly boarders. This is thc best
place for working- men. Good wash house. All the cooking
is  done  by  white   men.    Come   one  come all, we still have
���-= - Union, B. 0
Coda Water, Candies, Stationery and Books.
imported and  Domestic Cigars.    Briar and Meerschaum Goods.
The Above Stores Adjoin, Where Everything of the Test in their Respective
hues will be found.
A. IV. Mclitye  Prop.
m mm
Spring weather is here- also rpring
goods. Come and examire our
stock  b'.fira purchasing elsewheie.
Thomas C. Mirgan,
Fashionable Tailor,
com: OX     SAW     MILL
Courtenay,   B. C.
Rough and Dressed Lumber.
All orders promptly executed
U:RQ,UI��.AR,T     BROS.
Theobald 4, Brakes
1". O.  Hox 151.
House, Sign' and
Wall paper kept in  stock
Sole  Agents  for
White Enamel
and    Gold
CCTJ-I-'TElT.fl.Y, n. c.
We supply the best of
Bread. Pies and Cakes
and deliver at the Bay
Mondays, Wednesdays
and FridaysandatUnion
every week day.
Wedding Cakes a Specialty.
WE will send you by mnil for 25
" emits n porousJilaslor, or six
for tl.ii for rellof of rutins w Irack
or client.
CllrHotv-ns, druggist,
L'i   .inhnsnn   'I..
Victoria, 11.1'.
Vancouver, April 27,���Louis Pomer-
low, I''ieni:liiii;iii, was most foulb murder
ed here several (lays ago. His body
was tinly found last Wednesday. Andrews, liis shack-male, discovered his remains scarcely twenty yards from his
sli.ick. The body wnsti rnbly nniiil ttcil;
the head had been split open with nn ,ixe
li had been raised from the ground by a
stone, around which wood had been piled
ami set mi fire, 'lhe Htimos had burnt
the hair from lhe head before lhey had
been quenched by lhe rain. The murderer evidently hoped to dispose of tlie
body by burning it up. Tlie remains
were much decomposed having been
where lhey were found for six days. A
man who knew Pomerlow ultimately, and
who disappeared from thc city a week a-
go is supposed in have murdered lhe unfa: lunate man 10 scuue $75 sent to him
by his Quebec friends. Evidence against
the suspected man. though circunist in-
cial, is said to be most convincing.
When Pomerlow was murdered he was
in ill health and weak, so that but little
resistance could have been made, and he
must have fallen an easy victim to thc
fiendish brutality ofthe murderer. Thc
coroner's jury found a verdict of murder
against unknown party. The police aie
making oiligcnt search for fresh evidence A man n��ined Podgeon is suspected supposed to have, left the country.
r*oi,mis3ioK:-*"ts' hepout
Ottawa. April 2?.��� The report of ihc
Royal Commissioner on the Liquor Traffic iias been presented in Parliament.
Tl e majority rcpoii is against prohib'-
lion; but Commissioner Mt Leod uf Nevi
Brunswick ptil in a minority report favoring prohii iii"ii which has nol been
brought down,
FlilG HT1UL   35X1*1,051011
Editigburg. April 27. -A b'g explosion
of fitf damp occulted at Dennis' Colliery
near Sterling, Friday evening. Thirteen were killed and several wounded.
Winnipeg, April 27.��� Consternation
wai created in local political circles by
the rumor frum Ollowii that Lieu-Gov.
Shullz lind offered to help Premier Dowel! 0111 of the school question dilemma
by dismissing Premier ''reenwny and
ministers on condition lhat be, SchulLs,
be given another term as Lieut-Govern-
or ol Manitoba. St hulz's pretext for dismissing Greenaway wili be an alleged
breach ol trust on tlie part of Sifton in
the Hnldimiind election. Ily this means
ihe school question will be removed
from lite federal political arena fur the
lime al least, and Howell's government
given a better chance of success in ihc
general election. It i.i understood, of
course that .Selling's new Cabinet ivill
comply wilh the remedial order and appeal to ihc people sun*, time within a
venr. If lhe conspiracy is carried out
there will be exciting times in Manitoba.
A later despatch says Lieut-Governor
Schtiliz is indignant rt the rumor concerning himself and the Manitoba minis
try which iias been in several papers
here.    He gave il an unqualified  denial.
Loudon, Ont., April. 27th -Thc death
of Emily Hall at Detroit has caused a
sensation in thc district where lhe girl
tlied. The mother of thc girl received a
letter from Boston post office officials recently, which was addressed to the Kev.
J. Hell in which the girl makes a serious
charge against Hell who was a Methodist
preacher. Ile recently resigned from lhe
Nanaimo, II. li. April 27th. - K. Richardson, pioneer of'54 died here Ucdiies
day and was Innieti on Friday afternoon.
The Queen's Piirihday celebration litis
year in Nanaimo will be a monster, affair
extending over iwo days. Sporls of
every description have been arranged for
and handsome presents offered, li is expected thai a number will be down from
Union and Comox on lhat occasion.
The Board of Directors of Union and
Coniox Disirict hospital will meel at ihe
hospital Friday evening, at H o'clock,
May 3id.
J. 1'.. McLean, Secretary.
Everybody in Comox valley should
turnout 10 hear Kusc 1 'nrlaiid or the Farmer's Daughlci .11 Voi.-iilttu.il hall,
Courienay, next Monday evening, It
lull be a ireat.
UInI lOIbT & CO~U~lTTl-2-A.ir
Out* spring stock is arriving
weekly; when opened up, call
and   inspect it.
Fine lino of plows and harrows
at  McPhee & Moore's
The best assortment cf gent's
spring and summer ties to arrive
next week at McPhee & Moore's
5��@��^^*^^3 -��*3-^��r*0g3$��^t-^t^*J
Hj Edgar ICtiiiiii.
Were I writing bin two brief years ago
it would have been under one ofihese titles: Honolulu, ilic Paradise uf the Pacific
The Land of Sunshine Fruit and Flower, The Ideal Tourist Resort of ihc World
Such it was, but its Goldsmith says,
"PI  fares the  land 10 hastening ills
a prey,
Where wealth accumulates and men
The;e past two years have brought a
great change over Honolulu. The untiring energy of the Sugar King, Spreck-
e!s, has turned the Island into a v 1st sugar plantation; and where His Highness
dues not see til 11 raise sugar, other monopolies of equtl-nwer nourish, Itisihe
same old la:e ol conquest, the ever sweep
ing and onward march of mercantile progress, ihe nnnihila ion ofthe names, and
the atl ance 0: civilization. "Down with
monarchy am! up with deniocrai y" is ihe
cry there now, a I in lhe lace of strenuous
opposition Ir "ti lite n cues. Q iceit I_.il-
Hiukalaii' ha- li-eit dep ised, under the
democratic bin as a crimi nil and yet her
laniily have reigned since 1701! The
line of monnrchs to wheh she belonged
was founded by chief Kamehamcha in
171)6, af er he h id subjugated llie islands.
His successors assumed his name as
ihe royal iiie, and live I' uneliainehas
reigned in succession until 1872, The direct tine then having beci.me extinct
a nephew ol Kaiiieliaiueha 1 tanned William I.in lillo was elected hy the natives,
to the throne. Ile reigned a year when
he was sucreded by his nephew David
Kalak 1111, who frequently visited the Uni
led Slates and twice journeyed in legal
Slate through Eurupc. Under Ins reign
Hawaii made substantial progress 111
irade and civilization, lie selected twenty
of lhe best Kanakas and had them edi-
i ued ,u tne most noted colleges of Europe and then established them in author
ity 111 Hawaii. His wife,Queen Kapmlaiu,
visited England at Her Majesty's jubilee
Icsliviles 111 1SK7. David I. ilakaua died
without issue in I'ioi.nnd was succeeded
by his sisier Queen Lydia l.ilniokal.ini.
Her reign was briel and stormy She
reaped Hie harvest ol discontent sown by
ihe intriguing Americans. K dakaundid
all he coaal to foster a feeling ol universal
harmony anion}; ihe natives and loieign
ers, but after his dealh the Human was be
seiged by wealth and offers of fabulous
prosperity il she would but cater to the
wishes ol the men who owned the plantations and others who were seeking to
siibiett the monarchy and annex ihe
islands to the United Slates. Possibly
the Queen's teal policy will never be
known; hut that she was "acilh.iing in
her plan, is sure. A woman of line pies
dice, with a temperament which alone
can flourish in such tropic ciimes, she
had many lovers, without doubt, many a.
inong them Americans of high mercantile
standing, and thus she was grudua ly a.i-
dialed Irom 1 tie direct care ul lhe natives
to a policy of semi acquiescence wuh the
American capitalists; still thc woman ao
Queen loved her people and they lined
, ''cr and slill do so; and even were she
I Pin out of ihe way by death or intrigue
]  lo iiioirnw, her beautiful niece, Princess
I  Vicioria Kuwekiu Kuiulana Lunalilo Ka-
Ltinmulaliliipalapa, would be lhe choice of
lhe loyal   Kanakas for the throne when
the occasion arises and the time is lipe
lor another revolution.   The Kanakas are
susceptible ol high  education, are bravi
in war .oul of good business ability, and
nui so much under the domination ofthe
Kahunasi'wilch doctors) as lhey were two
years ago.    The Honolulu of to day is just
between   two   tires;���the   natives   want
their native  monarchy  and  the   whites
want either lhe Povisional   government
or annexation, and  before long another
struggle of an open nature will be inaugu-
niieu.   Already in Spreckel's plantations
at Mam the Kanakas and Japanese are
shewing  open discontent, and the Dole
government is kept on the " qui vive "
all lhe lime fearing a vast native uprising.
\\ hat after all, i�� this Dole   Provisional
government ��� now known as  the Rcpub
in: of Hawaii ��� but a coterie of men who
are there for the wealth lo be madethrough
theii position of vantage.?   They are not
patriots;   Hawaii   is   not   their  country
either by ad pii'in or birth; lhey are as
much mercantile directors of a monopolistic scheme as Claus Spreckels himself.
They are 1101 governing for glory, for
the greatest good   lo  the greatest num
ber; ii is no: a g ivernnicnt of lhe people
and therefore sooner or later, the Kanakas ( who are being educated higher, both
in moral ethics and mercantile tact every
day ) wiil  arise   and   assert   their  just
claim tn an equitable government nf their
country.    So  far   as   business prospects
for Honolulu, I think that ihe laic rebellion has Clashed  trade  credit   for some
months or may be a year     Those who
arc doing well there now are those who
are in power ��� politically, or by their
vast holdings in the islands.    'Ihe isies
are as pretty, lhe Iruit is as abundant and
luscious, the ground as   productive,  the
natives as InViil as iwo years ago; bin lor
a nnn 10 visit Honolulu with a small capita! and seek lo make a business footing
at present I think  is  vain.    Labour  is
chiefly clone by the natives, Chinese, and
Japanese.    Some   of   these   arc   highly
skilled; and lhe islands are bound light in
the grasp of Spreckels &   Co.; therefore
for men wiih limited resources or none,
lo   buck   against    such    a combination
would be follj,    I think there will he a
great revulsion ol feeling soon in the Islands and then iln* government, whether
royalist or republican, or the island be annexed, will he freed from the grasp ofthe
'mercantile monopolists.    Should such a
change conic 1 think thc islands would of
fcr a good place for those loving the beau
ties of nature and attentive to thc exigencies of business.   Commercial credit will
be re-established and  Honolulu decking
ihc fair Pacific like a gem  111   Nature's
bosom, will become the home of an nidus
trious,   law abiding, and even Christian
people, taking rank again as a progress-
Remember Kosc Garland or the Far-
11 er's Daughter at Piket's hall  Saturday
light- \VV\V.
Brettison leaped from his chair, aod
Stratton literally staggered baok against a
glass caae so violently that a figure upon it
toppled over and fell with a crash, as it
emblematic of another downfall of all
For it aeemed incredible. Little more
than an hour before they had left this man
apparently a helpless imbecile, unable to
concentrate his mental faculties save upon
one point, and only at certain times upon
that, at all others hopelessly blank. While
now the vacuity had apparently departed,
his face looked eager and animated, and
the helpless log had turned into a danger*
ons enemy, whose fresh coming upon the
scene completely upset all calculations,
aud the question stariug them in the face
was how to act next.
For it was quite plain ; so long as the
man had gone on tn his quiet, regular
track, with his nurse in attendance, and
hia invalid-chair waiting to take him a
short distance every morning, his mind
had remained blank ; but though he had
mado no sign���though he had apparently
not beon in any way impressed by Strau
ton'*" company���beneath the calm, dreamy
surface the old man bad boen evoked, the
thoughts lying dormant had suddenly been
awakened ; and with the last scene of
whioh he was conscious, before the shot had
prostrated body and mind at one blow,
oaae more vividly before his mind, he had
risen from bis seat during his nurse's
absence, and made straight tor the chain*,
bora, bent upon finishing the task upon
which he had set his mind.
As he mounted the stain, nearly every*
thing was aa olear as on the day when he
had presented himself. Only one matter
was confused, aud, strangely enough, that
was the point upon which, during hiB
imbeoile condition, he had beeu able to
dwell���to wit, his wound. One aet of
ideas swept away the other, and he could
only go back to the moment when he had
presented that revolver ut Stratton.
And now, as he entered the room and
spoke, it was to him tho same day and the
continuation of his interview with Stratton, It puzzled him a little that he should
have had to ooine through the streets to
continue that scene, but not much, for his
mind had beeu gradually opening out from
the time he left Queen Charlotte Road,
aud it was only when ho reached Stratton's
door that he had gained its full expansion-
He was a little surprised, too, at seeing
Brettison there. The" latter had come in
suddenly like oue in a dream, but he did
not let it trouble him. If Stratton was
willing to let a third person share the
secret, that was hiB lookout. Brettison
was evidently not connected with the
police, and lie felt that the power lie held
made hitn more than a match for both.
He smiled as he saw the effect his arrival
had produced on the occupants of the
chamlj-ers, and looked sharply from one to
the other before turning, and turning the
bolt of the inner door into its socket. Then
his hand went suspiciously to his pocket
and then to his breast. Not finding what
he sought, be looked at the table and the
floor in search of it.
He shook his head (hen as if to clear his
mind, and turned to Brettison.
"Who are you ?" lie said sharply Friend
0f his���a friend of the lady? Why have
you come? Don't matter. If he doesn't
mind, it's nothing to me. (let the old
man and the aunt, and my wife too, if
you like, for she is my wife mind, You
can't get out of that���my wife, Mrs.
Janies Barron. Do you hear, Stratton?���
Mrs. James Barron."
Stratton uttered a peculiar sound,
between a groan and a cry of rage, and he
took a step toward the man, who drew
himself up threateningly.
"No nonsense," he said, with a fierce
snarl. "No games or you'll repent it. I'm
playing high, and I'll stand no hu nbug.
Look here, old man," ho continued, turning to Bretiison," you Bit down there,
whoever you ate* I don't want to hurt
you. I warn you, for 1 may turn rusty.
What you've got to do is to take a sensible
view of the case, and advise him to do the
same.    Sit down."
He spoke as fiercely as if ic wero to an
obstinate dog, and Brettison sank baok iu
au easy-oh air, looking stunned,
" That's right. Now you, Strutton,
you'd better squat down, too. I've como
on particular business. J expected you to
turn nasty, and I'm quite prepared."
He tapped his breunt Where Du had full
for the revolver, and a look of low cunning
crossed bis heavy tace,
Stratton also sank into a ohair*���not so
much iu obedience to the man's words as
to gain time and settle upon some plan of
"Come, that's sensible," said the man
Hmiling. "I see we shall come to good
terms suitable to all parties. I hate quarreling, specially whon all the good curds are
in my hand. It's like being forced to
take a cowardly advantage ot thu other
Brettison turned a hopeless look upon
Stratton, and the man saw it and said
sharply :
"Never mind him. I'll tell you, as yon
were not here. I propose a handsome sum
down. Hallo! he has pocketed those
notes that wero on the table, But it doesn't
matter.they're easily brought out. A hand
some sum down, and a regular quarterly
payment. He lius only to agree to that
and James Barron goes about in the dan
and he nover sees him. It'll be jus* as if
James Barron  was shot and drowned, as
'The Foreland one dark night about a year
ago. Ugh ! it was rough work," he added,
with a shudder, "and I deserve a little
extra for leaving the lady alone for so long.
Now, then, isn't that a fair offer?"
Brettison's lips moved as he sat there
perfectly prostrated, wishing that in his
zeal he had not interfered ; for had he not,
the man before them would have been dead
and powerless to work all this evil���unless
discovery had made him a more deadly
enemy still,
"I say, isn't that a fair offer ?" he repeated. "Silence gives consent There
we are, then. Come, Stratton. They must
hi ready to start for the churoh by this
time, so look alive and let's get the business done. Just a few strokes of the pea,
the handing over of some til thy lucre in the
shape of notes-���Bank of England, mind,"
he said with a peculiar laugh, "none of
your Russian rubles. By jingo, what
notes those were, though. They didn't find
'em out for years.   Well I''
Ho looked from one to tho other as they
sat watching him in helpless dismay.
11 Come ; don't foul. You are keeping
the lady waiting, and old Jerrold is a re*
L'ulur Tartar, I can tell you. He will not
'itinul any nonsense. I know him of old.
Como, what is it to be ?"
Ho looked fixedly at Stratton, as if urging him to speak, but no words aame.
" I say, what is it to be ?" cried the man
fiercelj. " No shilly-Bhally ! Don't put me
out, or I shall be mora nasty than you like.
There, there, don't let's qnarrel, gentlemen," he ciied, changing hia tone. " We're
all men of the world, and we've got to deal
with an ugly difficulty. Let'.-! settle it, sensibly. I'm not ry for you, Stratton. It's disappointing for you to have a dead man oome
to life and claim his wife just aB you are
going to tike the pretty widow to the
church ; but these accidents will occur, and
when they do let's repair damages the best
way we can. Well ; why don't you speak;
don't let me do all the talking."
Stratton drew a deep breath,
" Oh, it's of no uae to sigh over it, sir,
not a bit. Nothing to aigh for. Come,
hang it all, Myra Barron's worth a few
hundreds down, and a little income for her
lawful lord. I don't want her, but 1 can't
afford to sell her too cheaply���hang the
thing I"
He gave his head an uneasy jerk, and
his hand played about his neck and the
back of his right ear for a few moments,
as if something troubled him. But it
passed off directly, and he looked from one
to the other agaiu as he took a chair, turned
it, and supporting himaelf by propping
himself with the back.
"Now then; the parson's waiting, and the
carriages and the people. Drink my health
after its all over, and think to yourself
I've behaved like a trump. Write out
a chock, and send the old man here
to cash it, ouly look here, old
fellow, no games, no tricks. You'll play
fair��� or I shall make it pretty unpleasant
for all concerned, I can tell you. All right,
you'll be square. You can't afford to play
tricks. Now, then, we aio agreed, eh?
That's right. Better than having a furious
row about nothing.    What do you say?
" 1 was about to speak to my friend, sir,"
suid   Stratton  quietly.    Then turning to
Brettison���" Now what do you think; we
must completely alter our plans."
" Yes," eaid Brettison, with a sigh.
" Make  your plans, gentlemen,   when
you've settled  with me," said the man
sternly, and he jerked ooe hand up to hi
neck again, and withdrew it with agestur
of annoyance.    " Come, Stratton, it'a onl
a few lines written  wilh a  pen,  and yo
win all you  want.    Where do  you kee
your check-book?   In your table-drawer ?
"There is only one way aut of the  difficulty, Brettison," said Stratton   with  a
" Only one," said the old man sadly,
"Bravo, that's common sense," oriod the
man.    " Sound  wisdom.    1 told  you  ao.
Out with that check-book at once.
"I'm afraid, sir," slid Stratton sternly,
" lhat wo are at cross purposes."
" What do you mean?"
"That no money would over buy your
silence, even if I were disposed to play the
part of scoundrel.    You will get no hush
money from me."
" There is only one way out of this difB*
"Oh, indeed !" Baid the man sarcastically j
"and that is������"
"To hand you over to the police."
"You heard my words, air 1 I need not
repeat them. The prison Ib tho ouly plaoe
for sueh aa you, where the power of doing
mischief is heyond you. Brettison, go
down and fetch a policeman ���two���at
"Let him stir, and I'll send a bullet
through his skuil," cried tho man fiercely,
as his hand was thrust behind him beneath
his coat.
"Go at once, Brettison, I'll take care he
does not harm you."
"Don't listen to him, you, sir," oried the
lOOUndrol- "I warn you; you stir from
that chair and you're a dead man l"
"My dear Stratton," said Brettison,
rising from his seat.
"Go at once ! Never mind his threats,"
said Stratton fiercely,
"All right, I've warned you," said the
man, drawing back liis lipa from hia leetli
like some wild animal ubout to bite, and
stepping quickly to the door be stood near
it with his hand behind him still, as if
about to draw a revolver from his hip
Brettison did not stir.
"He haa a pistol there," he whispered.
" Of course. Suppose I was coming on
a job like this, to make my geutleman there
disgorge, and not have a mate to back me ?
Now, then, both of you ; it's of no use to
get into a passion. You threaten police.
I checkmate you with the little tool I have
here���my reserve force. There, you had
better take it quietly, Stratton. What are
a few hundreds to you ? I give up the girl
and her fortune ; what more do you want?
As for myself, I only wish for enough to
li ve oom fortably and in peace without
troubling anybody. There, let's talk auain
like men of the world. You put my back
up wheu you begin talking all that nonsense
the papers Baid., in an attempt to escape off about the police. Be sensible, Mr. Stratcon.
I've had one dose of over yonder that was
not pleasant. I dou't wan't to get on trial
for shooting you���if caught."
He said the last words with a forced
laugh, and took a step or two forward in a
jaunty fashion, in wonderful contrast with
his manner sn hour or so before.
"Now, then, Mr. Stratton, we'll forget
all that, please. Sit down, as I said before
and write that check."
Stratton stood motionless in the middle
of the room with his eyes fixed upon his
visitor; and his strength of mind and determination seemed to grow rapidly. The
old nervous horror was gone, and, quite
equal to his task, he never for a moment
removed his eyes from his adversary,
"Come, we're wasting time, Mr, Stratton.
You're wanted yonder. No more shilly.
shallying, please; that check."
"Fetch the police, Brettison," said Stratton sternly ; and, in obedience to the order,
Brettison took a step forward, while the
savage aspect came again iuto the ex-con
vict's countenance as he took a step baok
and oovered the door.
"No, you don't," he said, making
gesture aa if tugging a pistol from his
pocket, "I warn you both, I'm a desperate
man. I've been skulking about for over a
twelve*month now, waiting for my chance,
and it's eome. I'll have that money before
I go. Write out that check, aud get it
cashed. Send him, I aay again, to get the
money ; and aa for you," he snarled, as he
turned hia eyes on Brettison, "you play
any games, you so much as look at a police*
man while you are out, ami I warn you
he'll suffer for It before you can break in
hero with any of your cursed hounds."
"It's of no use," aaid Brettison hoarsely.
" Let him aay how muoh he wants, and I'll
write a check and get the money."
" Hah I That's talking sense," said the
man exultantly, but never for a moment
relaxing his watchfulness���keeping his eyes
upon Stratton, but noting as well Brettison's actions as he took out his pucketbook
and drow a blank check from one of the
" How muoh must I draw this tor, Mr.
Cousin ?" he said hurridly.
"Cousin? Who's Mr. Cousin ? Draw
it to James Barron, Esquire. No. What
for ? Draw it to yourself. Fivo hundred
pounds, now."
Brettison shrugged his shoulders, and
moved toward the table.
" Stop !" cried Stratton firmly. " What
are you going to do ?"
" Give him tho money," said Brettison.
" You see ; we muat."
" Fetch the police," repeated Stratton.
" I oannot leave you and go myself."
"But the man is armed," said Brettison.
"My dear boy, he is desperate."
"I tell you, I wiil protect you, min.
Now, come on."
Ue took a step forward, and the ex-convict gave a fierce t-ug to draw his weapon,
but stopped, for Brettison seized his frieud,
and held him back.
"The pistol ! Mind I" he cried.
"He has no pistol," roared Stratton,
dragging himaelf free ; and, seizing the
man by the collar with both hands, he
flung him aside. "Now, then, the police
at once."
Brettison rushed to the door; but stopped
Bhorc to gaze in wonder at the group before
For as if Stratton's touch had discharged
all power from the man he had seized, the
fierce look faded from his face, which grow
heavy, vacuous, and dull ; his legs trembled
beneath him, and he lurched forward, and
was only saved from falling by a rapid
movement on Stratton's part us he swung
him into an easy-chair, where his enemy
Bank back with his head lyiue over on one
shoulder, and hia leaden eyes staring heavily at the floor.
The strength which had animated him
with the flush of memory which had come
back, had passed away, and he waa once
more the feeble imbecile, alowly raising
hia hand to hia neck, where his fingert
wandered about the scar of his wound ;
while at that moment there was faintly
heard on the staircase the cheery humming-
over of a Bcrap from an opera, followed by
voices and steps on the stone landing,
which halted at the door.
Then came a long, rolling knook, followed by a merry  laugh, and Stratton, with
a quick movement,  raised  Ills '      '    -id
whispered *
" Hush I"
The knock was repeated as Brettfsou
and Stratton stood gazing at each other,
and then at the miserable imbecile before
them in the chair,
At that moment a familiar voice, muffled
by the doors, but still silvery and olear,
said :
" No use ; not at home,"
"One more try!" came plainly to their
ears, followed by a cleverly executed roulade with the li.ile brass knocker.
Then there was a short pause, nod the
rattle o* the little copper-plate of the
letter-box as if something had been dropped
in ; the babble of merry voices, and descending steps.
Strati on waited till the last Bound had
died out, when he opened tho inner door,
and took out two cards.
" Kdie ami Guest," he aaid, aa he came
back and reelosed llie door.
Just then a line or two in pencil caught
his eye, and he read :
"Come to my looms as soon as you oan.
" P, O. "
" Imp -BBiblo?" muttered Stratton, tossing the cards on to the tablo. " Now,
Brettison, wcimist uot at onoe,"
Yes. Yes; of course. But, my dear lad,
what a pity yuu found me, and 1 took you
" Too late to talk of that, man," aaid
Stratton, who waa full of euergy now as he
Btood frowning. " But have you ever had
any scene like this before? I mean has he
returned to liis former self?"
"No. He has always been as yuu aaw
him this morning. His memory was a
blank as to the past. Your coming and
tho sound of your voice must have revived
it all."
"But he made not the faintest sign of
"No; but we cannot understand the
working of the brain. It was, perhaps,
the expiring effort of his reason, for look at
him now."
"Expiring!" oried Stratton. "Yea;
but how many more Hashes of reason may
spring up beforo the light goes right out?"
Brettison gazed at tho man in a perplexed
way, and bent over and touched him, bat
there was no sign.
"Tbia settles it," aaid Stratton at last
" We muBt act at onoe,"
" Yes.   What shall we do?"
" Vou aee, he may have a hundred returns
of hiB memory, and come here again   and
again, threatening and making demands ;
and if he has reason enough at these times
to come here, what is to prevent his going
np to the admiral's and making a terrible
scene there?"
Brettison nodded,
" Yes," he aaid hopolesBly. " What,
indeed 1 Malcolm, my dear lad I thought
by going into hiding with him,and devoting
myaelf to hiB care, I was doing you a great
service; but I'm getting old and weak, I
suppose. I will go by ail you aay now. I
haven't an opinion of my own,"
" You did everything you could for me."
said Stratton warmly ; " and you muat go
on helping me atill,"
"I will do anything if you will only
trust me,"
" Trust you," oried Stratton reproachfully.    " There, we must aot at once,"
" What do you propose doing?"
" Making sure that the man haB no  further opportunity of doing harm to anyone."
" You will not hanJ the poor wretch
over to the police ?"
"No," said Stratton sternly. "I cannot;
tie ia her Husband. That blow must not
come from me. Either you or I must
always be with him abroad."
"Yes, it would be beat. Beyond reach
of doing harm. Where shall I take
him? "
"We will take him across to France
first," said Stratton, emphasizing the firat
word, "Let's get him to St. Malo, aud
then aloug the ooast to aome secluded
fishing village, till we can think out a
better plan."
"Good ; and when wiU you atart?"
"At once���that is, to-night.    You could
be ready ?"
"A man who can draw a little money ia
alwaya ready," replied Brettison, smiling.
"Then I'll take him back with me in a cab,
pack up some thinga, and you will join ua
in timo to catch the train which meets the
Southampton boat thiB evening."
"No, Leave him with me," said Stratton
firmly. "Go aud get your luggage ready,
and call for me with a cab at nine; that
wilt be plenty of time for us to catch the
"But���er���leave you���with  him?" said
Brettison hesitatingly.
Stratton laughed bitterly,
"Don't be afraid, old fellow." he said, "I
ahall not try to murder him thia time."
"My dear Malcolm !" cried the old man
reproach fully.
"Well," said Stratton, smiling sadly ;
"if you did not exactly think that,you had
some hazy notions ot its heing unsafe to
leave me with my incubus."
"I���that    is "    faltered    Brettison
"There, say uo more, He's safe with me.
I shall not try to buy her freedom at such
a cost.    You know that."
"At nine o'clock, then," said Brettison
hastily. "You aro sure you will not mind
being left with him ?"
"Mind?" said Stratton with a smile.
"Yes, I mind it, but it is our duty, old
fellow ; and we are going to do that duty
to the end,"
lie wrung his old friend's hand as he saw
him off, and then, with a complete change
coming over his couiitonance, he carefully
locked the door, placed the inner key in
his pocket, and walked steadily across to
where his unwelcome visitor lay back in
his seat, with his hand still playing furtively about tho red scar behind his ear.
His eyes stared in a leaden way at tbe rich
carpet ; and, as Stratton followed them he
shuddered, and the whole scene of that
terrible night came baok, for the eyes were
fixed upon a stain only partly obliterated,
and it was there where his head had lain
after he received the shot.
A peculiar sense of sin inking ran through
Stratton as he saw himself again pissing
through the struggle and dragging the min
into the bath-closet, while once mure he
had to fight w<lli the feelings of dread of
detection, and recalled how he had argued
with himself, upon theneae-isir-y for hiding
away thc wretch whose existence had been
as a blight on Myra's young life, and who,
dead, was iho great bar to their future
".*\nd," he muttered aloud with a bitter
sigh, "living���as great a barrier still."
"If he would but die," something seemed
to say ; "and free her."
But he shook his head directly,
"A vain hope," he aaid���-"a vain hope."
He shuddered and clenched his bauds,
closing r is eyes directly after, for a maddening, horrible feeling of temptation had
come over him. Tliey �� ere alone in that
solitary room���he with this wretch whose
existence in his sane moments was a curse ;
and who now, as he lay baok there feeble,
vacuous,exiBting only in body,not in mind,
was a mere blot upon the earth,less worthy
of the apace ho occupied thau tho vilest
animal claBsed as vermin, and which
man crushed out of his way without compunction, without a second thought. What
sin would it be to quenoh the flickering life
before him? He must give up all hope if
ever clasping Myra to his heart, as lio had
given it np before, and suffer as he had
suffered then ; but then she would he free.
There would never then bo any possibility
of her coming face to face with tliis horror.
Aud it would tie so easy ! One firm grasp
of his nervous fingers, uud ihe feeble beating of the miserable wretch's arteries
would cease,
And after ?
l-trcttisou would return aud find that his
preparations had been vain���that thc man
waa lying back there iu his chair���dead
from a fit���the precarious life had como to
an end, as might have been foretold after
such a seizure���such a stroke. And it
would be so easy���so easy.
Stratton opened hia eyes and stood gazing down at the vacant face with the lids
half-closed now, and remained there as it
fascinated, unable to drag himself away
till, with one vigorous wrench, he turned
and literally rushed into his chamber to
prepare for the journey.
He was absent about half an hour before
he returned to make a few more preparations there.
He went, about the room opening cabinet
and case to lind money aud other necossaries
for his journey,busying himself, and taking
care not to let hia eyes rest for a moment
on the figure sitting back in the chair and
uneasily moving from time to time.
" He is safe with me���safe with mp."
Stratton muttered as he went to and from
his bedroom. " What thoughts will ferae
themselves into a man's head at times 1"
The hours had glided by till it had
gtown quite dark, and still he wat busy
for the sake of occupying himaelf. But
at last he could see to do no more, and he
went softly to a drawer to get out matches
and light his lamp.
The drawB creaked as he pulled it out*
and deadened a sound behind him as of one
softly rising from a ohair, and a pieoe of
stone���a large fossil���grated as it was taken
from the mantelpiece; but, rapt in
thought, Stratton did not hear it as ha
opened the box, took out and struck a
match, whioh flashed, and threw a bluish,
ghastly light upon a hideous face, with
beside it an arm raised to strike.
The next minute there was a orash and
a heavy fall.
It was about half an hour later that
Brettison ascended the staircase, and as
be reached the landing there was a puffing
and panting behind him.
"It is you, then, Mr. Brettison," oried
Mrs. Brade joyfully ; "I thought it wai
you as you passed the lodge, and I am
��lad, air. We began to think you must be
ead and gono. Now da let me oome and
tidy up your room, sir, and made you a
oup of tea.
"No, no," said Brettison. "I am going
in here. Mr, Stratton and I are leaving
"Mr. Stratton has gone, sir. Leastwise
not at home,"
"What 1"
" Mr. Guest was here a quaiter of an
hour ago, and said he'd been hero once
before.   He couldn't make no one hear."
Something bas happened then," said
Brottison to himself, and a thrill ot horror
ran through his frame.
A   Proportion   That   Ihe   United   Hint-**
Should Have a Navy on Ihe Lakes.
A despatch from Washington, D. C,
Bays :���An effort will be made at the next
session of Congress to secure an appropriation for three, and possibly fivo, light-
draught gunboats for the protection of the
lake cities. It is argued that the elaborate
system of coast defenoee which iB beiug
created by the ordinanoe branch of the
army for the cities on the sea coast, as well
as the increased number of harbour defenco
vessels now rapidly going into commission-
gives to these cities a protection which is
not enjoyed by those upon the lakes, It
has been claimed for years past that oar
treaty with Great Britain prevents us from
placing naval cruising veaaela ou the waters
dividing tho United Statea from Canada.
It ia asserted, ou the other hand, however,
that Great Britain has not rigidly respected
these treaty provisions, and that in the
event of war betweeu Eugland and lhe
United States, a number ot vessels are now
in Canadian waters that could be speedily
armed with rapid firing guns and which
would work great destruction among oar
shipping, as well ae to such important commercial centres as Buffalo, Cleveland, and
If Congress cau bo made lo believe that
the placing of a few speedy gunboats on the
lakes would not be a contravention of, our
treaty relations with Creat Britain, there
little doubt that au approptialion for
this purpose will be promptly made iu the
next House, It has lieen suggested that
those boats have a displacement of about
1,01)0 tons, aud that they be armed with
half-a-do/en ur more four-inch rapid-fire
guns. This would give them an offensive
quality fully equal to the demands that
might be made upon them, and they would
serve as lho nucleus of a small lake navy,
to which additions might be made trom the
more swift of the vessels now plying those
waters as freight and pasaenger boats.
Many of these latter could be converted
into acceptable cruisers by arming them
with light,rapid-firing guns, und this would
probably bo dono in the event of war.
Meanwhile, it ia believed that some steps
should be takeu for the building up of a
distinctive naval squadron on the lakes,
and tho initiative will not bo delayed
longer than next winter. If such an
appropriation be made the bill will doubt*
less provide that they ahall be constructed
on the lakes.
Burning: Thirty Seven Years.
Strenuous efforts are being made to check
thu fire in the No. 3 tunnel at Summit Hill,
Putin., where the miners struck the famous
burning mine which haB been burning continuously for the paat 37 yearB. The mino
is owned by the Leigh Coal aud Navigation
Company. Tho vein of ci-al here ia over 300
feet thick, with an almost perpendicular
pitch. This veiu is aaid to be the largest
In tho world. When tho fire broke through
lhe miners were driving through a small
vein in order lo get around the part
in which the fire waa located. Owiog to
the intense heat and tho fumes of sulphur
the miners were unable to proceed until a
wall waB buitt-oloBIDg off the gas and heat.
There is a large roservoir in tho vicinity,
ami a pipe lino bus beon constructed and
water will he forced iu through an air passage. The origin of the fire is a mystery,
but it is thought to have been caused by
minors neglecting to outon a liro thoy had
built while eating their dinner. Numerous
efforts have been made to cheek the file by
Mashing culm and other refuse into it and
ttUo by gas, but so far without success.
A Magnifying Show Window.
One of the most extraordinary devices
for attracting custom on record was that
of a fruiterer in a Midland town in Eugland. Inatead of the ordinury plate-glass,
a large number of rough magnifying glasses formed the window. Seen through one
of these panes, an orange looked as largo
as a pumpkin, and cherries as large as
upplcB. A great disadvantage attaching
to this novelty was the fact that at the
distance of u few yards from the window
it waa impossible to seo into the shop.
Everybody knows that you must hold a
magnifying glaas vory close to tho eyes to
see anything through it, Nevertheless,
for somo time, at all events, the enterprising proprietor did a roaring trade. AGRICULTURAL,
Raising Dairy Calves.
To be successful the farmers must have
good sows, and to have good cows they
must begin with good calves, writes a cor.
respondent. We select the calves produced
by the moat profitable cowa. Our herd,
consisting of 46 thoroughbred cowa, ia headed hy a full* blood bull. When a calf is
born that we wish to raise, wo allow it to
run with tbe mother one day only unless
the cow's udder is in bad oondition. In
that case we believe it ia best for
the calf to suck. After the firat day
teach it to drink, giving the milk from the
mother. Give about 8 lba, night and morning for a month. The nast season after the
first month we began giving 10 lbs. of skim
milk in the morning and about the same
amount of sweet milk at night. At this
age also begin to feed a little fine hay.
At about two months of age they are put
into winter quarters, where they are fed
skimn.ilk entirely with a good supply of
hay nnd grain. Begin with 8 or 10 lbs at
a feed ing, and gradually Increase the amount
until it reaches 15 lbs. Feed regularly and
heat the milk to 90 �� bofore giving it to
them. Alwaya treat them kindly. The
exaot amount and kind of grain feed will
be governed by circumstances largely aud
by tho capacity of the individual animal.
Our calves are given ground oata with a
sprinkling of old process oilmeal; probably
no two receive the same amount. In feeding gram be careful to not overfeed at first.
Begin with a light ration aud gradually iucrease it. Some farmers in my vicinity
give calves constant access to praiufeod
after they have become accustomed to it.
We stable our calves in a warm barn,
each one having a separate stall, two of
* hich are shown in the accompanying
illustration. Kach stall is 2-J ft high, 2 ft
wide and 4 ft long from manger to drop.
In front of the calf iaa manger for hay 2 ft
high, IJ ft long, and juat as wide as the
Rial), In one corner, a a, is a little box in
which to place grain feed. At tho back
end of each stall partition isa2\2-in timber
running from the ground to the ceiling, for
support.    At the front every 4 or 5 ft is a
and a little tubbing with a coarse rag will
remove tbe spots that did not soak otf.
Neat's-foot oil is in the long run the
cheapest oil we have ever found for oiling
leather ot any kind and especially harness,
as it is exposed to the action of dirt, sweat
and very often is out in the rain. If the
harness is not very dry a half gallon of oil
will be enough for an ordinary set of double
harness, though we have seen harness so
dry that a gallon would be none too much.
A nickel's worth of ivory black will give a
beautiful color and polish to the leather if
it is mixed with the oil before using. Be
sure though to get ivory black and not
lamp black as the latter rubs off badly.
Have the oil warm and as you take the
straps out of the water run them a few
times through the oil, wipe off with a rag
and hang up to dry* If not soft enough
repeat the operation.
Treat your harness in this way and it
looks like new and if it is oiled about three
times a year will outlast three or four Bets
that never receive any oil. It is an old
aayiug that " five oilings equal a new
hai ness."
The Empire Is Amply able te Develop tier
Own Industries.
Whatever may be the diplomatic set*
tlement of the Chinese dilemma one result
can scarcely fail to come about. The walls
in which the Chinese mind has been built
as in a tomb will be so far shattered that
light and air and growth will oome to the
resuscitated mummy, shrouded for so many
thousand years in cerements of tradition
and bigotry. Celestial conceit has been so
terribly flailed that even the literati will
accept the inevitable fact that their
civilization ia a decrepit anachronism. The
new "pou ato" ia clearly indicated by the
clear-sighted leadership of such forward
thinkers aa Viceroy Li, Marquis Tseng,
Chung Chi Tung and others who have been
struggling for twenty-five years to lift
Chins by the boot straps out of immobility,
It im e-J i just such a plough of slaughter
ami Humiliation to break through that
rigid crust into the subsoil. Li ceased to
be a bigot in Mono days when with the
assistance of Gil g lish mau Gordon he ex tin
guiahed' the flames of the Tai-Prng rebel
lion.    He has sine.; been  the main factor
But Li and his school establishe d certain
object lesBo-ia in the monuments he has
built. Two railways on the mainland, an.l
one on the Island of Formosa ; telegraph
lines radiating through 20,000square milea;
great government iron and steel works at
Hang-Chau ; arsenals, dockyards,corporate
companies, organized   on the  joint
2x4 answering the same purpose. A strap . Pja" uud ��������������"��*.* ^ccessful, for the man-
on which is placed an iron ring, is fastened W"*ttt��� of B1"". Jotton oioth*!inen' br ��.*��
���rni������i ���������w ��� ,.w��� ���������*.     a .����- ..,;-u ���  and cutlery���all these things were effective-
around each call's neck. A rope with a
snap at oue end is lied to the manger aud
by it the calf is secured. In spring whim
the grass is well slatted thc calves are
turned out to pasture and not again taken
up until they are yearlinzs.
The Future Horse.
The correct view of the future of the
horse interests is woll oxpres.ed by the
Horse World when it says that, lot the
prospects of tho future be what they will, j
tho f -rmer should always buy to sell, Kven I
tlery���all tliese things
ly called into being, They remained soli-
ta y facts, becauso four hundred millions
or men, including the so-called " literati"
class, scoffed at them and were wedded to
their ancient idols. It is understood now
that there has been a great revolution iu
the opinions of tho literati who are really
leaders of public opinion. Of course progress for u time wiil move slowly. But the
opening ot the Chinese mind to new
impressiuna will havo been accomplished.
How far China will be willing to giant
the capital ot" the west a share iu her regeneration is dubious. Whether she bor*
rows to pay her  war indemnity, or dives
if one's farm is well adapted to horses, and | jnto the stocking le^e uniUhimuey corners
if the farmer is situated io be able to eure
for them,  unless  he   is a good horseman
he should never attempt to make a specialty ot breeding horses.    Suppose a farmer
of her peasantry, as France did, the
empire s amply aide to develop her own
industries. She will need and can purchase
the directing genius of western teachers
and   engineers,    But   to  that  dangerous
is a natural horseman and his farm is favor- ��� complication, which involves foreigu owner
ably adapted to the business also, and  he ?.hIP.of har I6��� enterprises, it is not very
wishes to start on the horse business, whin,
kind of a horso is he to breed
peud altogether upon the future, If he is
far sighted enough to see what kiud will be
in demand by the time his horses are ready
for market; he will succeed. Thai tiie
people of this country will continue to use
hones there is little doubt.
At the present time there are ou many
farms horses for which there ia no market,
that the owner is very desirous to dispose
of, Wo find, however, that there are three
classes of horsea which are not fouud ou
these farms. They are the fine driver, the
saddler, and the good heavy draft. There
is but little doubt thore will never again be
a time when any other horse will be in
demand in our market, tlie days of the
street car horse are now over and will
never return, and the ouly placo for this
liorse is on the farm, where probably he is
worse than a nuisance.
The writer can sec no reason wh> the
three classes of horses ubov-*) named wili
not continue to bring good prices,and there
is but little danger of overstocking the
market. Other markets have been overstocked, but the time haB not been wheu
any man having the best of either of the
three classes named could not sell them at
almost hiB own price. The tiouhl
heen that thero have been vory few farmers
who hare had either of these classes, as It
is no small thing for any man,even a scientific horseman, to bo able to produce the
best of them.
The driver and saddler requires much
moro attention than the riraft-UH they must
be trained and prepared for market, it is
a great mistake for men to soil their young
driving horses without lirsi getting thom
iu proper shape. The driving horse should
be taught obedience and promptness- and
the suddle horse should he taught all the
saddle gaits before he is offered for sale.
But few are capable of training a saddle
horse, as this requires more skiil than it
does to prepare uny other class tor sale.
Oiling' the Harness.
Before tho busy season commences on the
farm is a good time to oil tho harness, and
if any seams are beginning to rip to repair
them, either with a few stitches or as we
commonly do with copper rivet?. First,
throughly wash the harness so ub to have
it free from sweat and dirt. We find the
easieBt way to accomplish this is to fake
the harness to pieces and soak it over night
in strong soap suds having the water as
warm as it is comfortable to hold the hnnd
in when the harneBa is first put in. It too
hot il will scald the leather. When taken
out in '.he morning most of the dirt is gone
likely that China will  ra-dly assent.    The
speculative man of the weat may look to s
It will  de-; golden future iu concessions and subven
tions through thegatea now beingunbarred.
But if intellectual stupidity, against which
the gods themselves even strive in vain, is
overthrown, it will not make any the less
vehement the feeling, "China for the
Chinese." Kven Viceroy Li, the moat
progressive man of his people, expresses it
with passionate earnestness. The moral
attitude uf the empire to the foreigner will
probably be even more obstinate than the
old mental stagnation, and for a long time
to come.
Queer Pets.
A young woman residing near Monroe,
La., in the river country has a pair of pet
wasps, which are a* interesting aa they are
unique in their way. Sho has trained them
to perform a great many wonderful tricks,
and it is indeed marvelous to what
degree of intelligence and agility her kindly
care and patient perseverance haa brought
them, Aa the young lady is au invilid
she manages to got a great deal of profitable
diversion from her queer little pets.
Among oiher things sho has taught them
to drink water from a thimble and to perform tha "skirt dance," as she calls
it, by fluttering thoir wirgs as they rest
in tiie palm ot her hand. They will sing
at ber bidding* miking a faint, almost inaudible cheep, and seem to bo passionately
f md of music. Tiie young lady is quite
a line iuiisiei-.il, nnd when she plays on
thopiino tbo wasps tike up their positions
on tho music rack and never budge until
tlie performance ib over.
The wasps would seen, to have quite a
good deal of vanity, and nothing delights
them more than to be allowed to walk
about aud inspect themselves on a littio
hand mirror, which is kept for their exclusive use. Strange to relate, thc wasps
have never been known to attempt to sling
anybody, although lhey have ireo access
to all pa* Is uf the hi use, and ore seldom
oonfinod, even at night,
Equal to Emergencies.
Little Ethel (horrified)���-W-jVe invited
too many children to our to;i-party. There
isn't enough for them to get more'n a bite
Little Dot (resignedly)���That's too bad.
We'll have to call it a reception.
First Little Girl���"I'm goin' to have a
tea-party to-morrow. Will your mamma
let you come?"
Second Little Girl���"J fink she will, if
you'll call it a hot milk au' water party."
Seme Timely AriTire .'or intending Kayer*.
Dnrlas the Coining Season.
The following "pointers" on how to buy
a wheel, given by a writer in a Chicago
paper, ia apropos at the present time :-���
The man who buys a new bicycle for use
thia aeason will have an extra heavy machine
if he purchases one weighing twenty-eight
pounds, while thirty-pound wheels will be
found listed in very few 1893 catalogues.
Twenty-five is the average weight for a
road wheel strictly up to date. The scorching element and club men will use machines
varying from twenty to twenty-two pounds
while some will go even still lower aud use
mounts that tip the scale at eighteen and a
half to niueteen and a half pounds. Racing
machines will vary from fifteen to seven
teen pounds. When one looks at these
figures and thinks of the enormous strain a
bicycle is put to it at first seems incredible
that such extremely light machines will
stand up. But they do stand up,nevertheless, and besides every yearly reduction in
weight has been looked upon with more or
less suspicion by conservative rider-). Kach
year these same riders buy new machines,
however, and find that their fears are
entirely without foundation. Six years ago
the ordinary or high wheel had apparently
about reached perfection, and the average
make scaled twenty-eight to thirty pounds
for road use. The first safeties were rareiy
furnished under fifty pounds, and while
the change was great the other advantages
of the dwarf machine overcame this objection. The wheel of 189-f- resembles that of
the earlier days ouly in goneral appearance,
Kvery ounce of superfluous weight has been
cut down year after year aud yet the
twenty-two pound machine now sold is
stronger and safer than the fifty-pound
article originally offered the votaries uf the
sport, so great has been the improvement
in the mechanical construction and design.
The frame is now universally made in e
diamond shape, which not only permits of
great reduction in weight but gives the
enormous strength necessary ; lighter yet
stronger tubing is used, and improved
mechanical methods permit doing away
with numerous small parts once considered
essential. One fair example is the saddle.
Tnis necessary article once weighed anywhere from five to eight pounds. It now
averages fifteen to twenty ounces. Pneumatic tires and wood rims take away all
the jar, and tho mass of springs which
formerly composed bo important a part ot
the saddle can readily ho dispensed with.
The pneumatic tire has of course been the
greatest factor in this evolution, for its use
reduced vibration to a minimum and con
sequently made light wheels possible.
For all thia it would be rash to say that
wa have reached finality in improved const ruction. The high wheel wus thought to
have reached that stage, but where is it
to-day ? The cushion tire was considered a
great improvement, but it now seems only
a question ofa few years when pneumatics
will be fitted to all vehicles. When Peter
Berlo used wood rims on a racing wheel he
built himaelf four years age he was looked
upon as foolhardy, but they are now used
everywhere. What the next thing will be
it is difficult to guess. Improvement is
the order of the day and five years hence
the lines on which the 1895 models are
built may be so entirely ohanged that the
present machine may be almost totally unrecognizable in the new pattern.
At the price of $100 for the very best
wheel obtainable and with second-hand
machines to be had at almost any price,
anybody can owu a wheel, and at this season a word of advice to intending purchasers is not out of place. First of all
buy of none but a reputable dealer if yon
are inexperienced and especially If you
intend starting with a second-hand ma*
chine, as so large a proportion of riders do.
Tiie established dealer who intends to
remain in business and transact his affairs
with a view to retaining his customers is a
good man to tie to. He will stand back of
hia goods whether new or second-hand,
and if anything goea wrong he will make it
good either free of cost or at a lower price
than it wonld otherwise be repaired for.
There are as many tricks in tho bicyole
business as in any other. It will be found
profitable to purchase a strictly high-grade
machine. It will laat longer, run easier,
f-ause less trouble than a cheap wheel, and
when the owner ia through with it will
sell for a h'gber price. Steer oiear of
auction goods and cut-price machines unless you have the guarantee of some reliable
party that such otters are strictly bona fide.
Except in rare cases of actual failure first
class machines do not find their way to
auction rooms new, nor are they sold at
cut prices. The manufacturer generally
takes the goods away from the agent rather
than to allow this to be done.
Bicycles are made for auction purposes
and out*price sales the samo as othe'r goods
are, and in appearance look to be the equal
of any to he found elsewhere, but black
enamel is cheap and it will cover up defective tubing and gas pipe as beautifully as
it will tho finest cold-drawn steel. The
beginner will find it unwise to purchase an
extremely light machine or ono with a very
high gear. The latter can be changed
readily enough afterward, and sixty-three
is sufficiently high. Twenty-five pounds is
light enough unless a man intends to sp nd
his time in speed riding, or unless ho considers that his rank as a wheelman i** graded
by the weight of his mount.
The Scolding- Word.
At lost, my baby s'eeps, and I
Soft wipe tbo tear glued lushes dry.
And kiss the rosy grief-splashed cheek,
And try tostilltheeobs that seek
To sink themselves in ircm'lons sighs;
I know thu sleep-sealed, baby eyes
Hold in them now no look of pain.
No quick surprise; yet I would fain
The heavy, heart-hurt sobs release.
That my dear babe might, sleep in peace.
Did we but si ay the Ecoldlng word
Till baby sleeps, 'twould ne er be heari.
Seat of the Thunder God.
"Trembling .Mountain," a mussivo pile
of peculiarly arranged rocks, lying on Rogue
River, almoat directly nortli of Mon
treal, was known to the Indians by a
combination of words signifying *��� Beat of
the thunder god." According to their
traditions, the thunder god formerly used
a broad and doep indentation on its summit
as a sent, and that therein he would ait for
three days in spring, seven in summer, fivo
in autumn and two in winter. They also
believed that during the lime he waa preaent great chasms would open in the side of
the mountain,from whicli fire would stroam
for hours without ceasing. Nothing is
known concerning tho early history of the
mountain, but itis thought that the legend
refers to obi-rime volcanic action,an opinion
strengthened by ita geographical name of
"Trembling Mountain*"
Serving: Meals.
That which adda or detracts from the
general well-being and good nature of the
family more than any other thiug is the
manner in whioh the food is cooked and
served. Some wise person has said : "The
way to a man's heart lies through his stomach." The saying is not iar wrong. If the
meals be on time, the food well cooked and
nicely served, and the table scrupulously
neat, in nine cases out of ten the man will
be healthy, good-natured, and contented.
This may also be said of the rest of the
family. There are few men who will come
in from hard work expecting te find dinner
ready, and have to wait for it, with tut more
or less grumbling. It does not increase
their amiability if the me*), besides being
tardy, is badly cooked, and placed haphazard on a table covered with a soiled cloth,
The whole family will feel more self*
respecting, more "like somebody," it each
meal is neatly served. The majority of
people would rather have a few dishes
���roperly cooked and served than to sit
down to a number poorly cocked and
A great many housewives attach proper
importance to this branch of their work.
It takes time and caro to cook palatably
and well, but they recognize tbe fact it is
time well spent for the happiness aud welfare of their families.
But aome who are less wise do not think
very much about the matter. Perhaps
they believe tbat in some providential
manner the meat will get itself. At any
rate, little thought ia given to preparation
for the meal until after the time it should
have been planned and half-cooked. Then
a wild rush is made for the kitehen, A
hasty survey ie made of the contents of the
pantry. Almost anything that comes firat
is seized and tossed together, and when
the meal at last is ready, oiguB of haste are
everywhere apparent. The bill of fare is
apt to be rather short. The food is partly
cooked, or perhaps burned, and lastly, but
by no means least, the table is untidy.
Small wonder tho family, especially the
male portion, feel aggrieved. Nor does this
feeling pass away at once. A dull feeling
of discontent pervades the atmosphere of
the home, and renders it anything but the
spot of cheery brightness it should be. We
have a firm belief that theae unfaithful
housekeepers send more people to the nether regions than any other class of
supposed righteous and harmless beings.
Dress Attractively.
There is nothing whioh will so quickly
make a man hasten home at night as to
know that a sweet, attractively-dressed
wife ie awaiting bim. So the desire of
every wife ought to be to possess herself of
a pretty houae gown at once. For this
purpose red is to be preferred if it suits the
complexion. It is bright, warm looking,
and usually becoming.
The material may be Henrietta, challie,
or even calico, as very pretty gowns have
been made from it. Make the skirt full
and plain, Reserve the trimming for the
waist, Make the waist tight-fitting, seamless in the back, with small pleats at the
belt in the centre, AIbo, make small pleats
on each side of the centre in front*. Have
a high stock collar of silk with big wings
or rosettes on the sides. Take a piece of
black, white or oream laoe and sew on V
shaped over the front and back iu yoke
eflect. Have large, pretty sleeves a draped
top may be used if preferred. Make the
lower part tight-fitting from the elbow to
the wrist. Put on a wide, smooth fitting
cuff of the lace, and the sleeve i.�� finished.
If it is wished to turn the sleeves back, an
opeuiug can be loft on the inside seam.
Fasten with hooka and eyes. Great care
must be taken with the sleeves while sewing them in, If this jb not done well, the
eflect. of the sleeve will be spoiled, The
BeamB should be hemmed on to the waist
lining to make thc sleeve fit well.
This makes a very pretty dress and one
comparatively inexpensive. It is well if
there be some one at home capable of
making it, for it is a well-known fact that
the making of a dress usually costs more
than tlie material of which it is made.
Good, Reliable Home Cookery.
Crullers,���Three eggs, U tablespoonfuls
white sugar, butter si/.e of a small agg, -J*
toaspoonful of salerntus dissolved it
tablespoonfuls of milk, flour to thicken.
Dressing for Cabbage and Lettuce.���Four
tablespoonfuls vinegar, 1 tablespoonful salt,
1 tablespoouful mustard, 1 tablespoonful
sugar, Put into dish of boiling water and
aid piece of butter size of an  egg.    Beat
1 egg and stir iuto this, which makes it
thick ; add cream to thin it a little and a
pinch of cayenne peppor.
Sponge Cake.���-Ono cup of sugar (not
heaping), 1 cup flour, the grated rind and
juice of 1 lemon, 3 fresh eggs, beaten well;
beat whites and yolks separately 15 or 2U
minutes. After stirring in the flour put
inio ovon as soon as possible, One small
loaf, bake in deep pan, and break the cake
instead of cutting,
Minnehaha Cake.���One cup sugar, �� oup
butter, yolks of 2 eggs nnd whole of one,
2 cups flour, h cup milk, 1 teaspoon cream
tartar, h teaspoon soda. ThiB makes three
layers. Filling: Boil I oup sugar with
little cold water until it   will crank   when
dropped into oold water, then rem*-- trow
the stove and stir into the white of 1 egg
beaten to a stiff froth, then stir in one cur*
of raisins chopped and stoned.
Vanilla Waferr.��� One cup of sugar, Jk> ,
butter, 4 tablespoonfuls milk, 1 tables po// ���
ful vanilla, 1 egg, 1-J teaspoonfuls cream of
tartar, �� teaspoouful of soda, flour enough
to roll out well; roll very thin.
Jellied Oranges.���Four large oranges
juice ot 2 lemons. Cut the oranges into
halves and be careful not to break the peel
when you remove the juice. Soak $ box
of gelatine in cold water for an hour, add
the juice of the lemons and oranges. One
cup sugar, -J pint boiling water, strain and
pour in tbe peels, whioh should be put in
so that they may be upright. A platter is
good for this purpose. Serve with whipped
cream on top when it is ready for the
Aacl-t-nt  Method  New Hied Saeeess-
fally In India*
At Bangalore, in Southern India, the
quarrying of granite slabs by means of
wood fire haa been brought to suoh perfection that an account of the method ia given
aa follows : The rock forma solid masses
uninterrupted by cracks for several hundreds of feet, and when quarried over an
area is treated as follows : A narrow Une
of wood fire, perhaps 7 feet long, is gradually elongated, and at the same time moved
forward over the tolerably even surface of
solid rook. The line of fire is produced by
dry logs of light wood, whioh have been
left burning in their position until strokes
with a hammer indicate that the rock in
front of the fire has become detached from
the main mass underneath.
The burning wood is then pushed forward
a few inches, and left until the hammer
again indicates tbat the slit has extended.
Thus the fire ia moved on, and at the same
time tbe length of the line of fire is increased and made to be convex on the side
of the fresh rook, tbe maximum length of
the arc amounting to about 25 feet. It is
only on this advancing line of fire that any
heating takes place, the portion which has
been traversed being left to itself. This
latter portion is covered with the ashes left
by tbe wood, and with thin splinters which
have been burst off. These splinters are
only about one eighth of an inch in thickness, and a few inches across. They are
quite independent of the general splitting
of the rock, whioh is all the time going on
at a depth of about five iuches from the
surface. The burning lasts eight hours,
and the line of fire advances at the average
rate of nearly six feet an hour. The area
actually passed over by the line of fire is
460 square feet, but as the crack extends
about three feet on either side beyond the
fire, the area of tbe entire slab which is
set free measures about 740 feet. All this
is done with, maybe, about 1,500 pounds of
Beneficent Beards.
The beard is generally regarded as mere.
ly an ornamental object, except by a lew,
who look on it as a time-saving convenience.
Now, however, it appears that the beard
is not only ornamental, but decidedly useful as those nho do not shave are muoh
less subjected to faoial troubles than those
who submit to the razor.
The reason for this new theory is a very
simple one. In the first plaoe, the beard is
a great safeguard to all those who suffer
from sore or weak throats; it is a protection
against neuralgia, and, lastly, it Is now
claimed to be of great assistance in warding off toothache.
Dr. Chabbert, a celebrated French physician has come to the conclusion that the
reason why there are so many more cases
of facial paralysis among women than with
men is because the former have no natural
protection to their fair faces.
It is true that men are much more exposed to cold frost and biting winds, which
bring about the affection, than are womeo,
but in the few cases which have come under
Dr. Chabbert's notice where men have suffered, tbe patients have almost invariably
been clean-shaven,
To aome men it must be a relief to find
that they still have some ancient privileges
as yet unclaimed by the "new woman,"
although there is a case on record where
one of these eccentric ladies even went ao
far aa to grow a bushy beard four and one
half feet in length. She was presented as a
prisoner to the Czar in 1724, having beon
captured from the army of Charles XII.
For London Children.
The county council of Loudon haa been
kind to the ohildren. Thousands of poor
little creatures from slums and overcrowded
dwellings are better in health for its considerate action. The parks are the great
pluygrounda of the London child, ita only
change from the crowded home and the
dirty street. Here it has its only taste of
a rural life���the pleasures of trees and
flowers and birds, The parks, however,are
for the whole people, and unless Bomo
special means are taken to attend '.o tbe
wants of the children they uro likely to be
elbowed out by other.-*. So the parka committee established children's gymnasiums
in Victoria, Batlersea, FiiiBbury aud Brock-
well parks ami made arrangements at other
parks where only one gymnasium exists that
it shall beset apart exclusively for children
at certain hours. Special attention is paid
to physical exercises for girls, and in every
caso a woman attcmii'iit is in charge of ihe
chi dren's gymnasium. The most notable
innovation , however, has beeu the introduction of aand pits in Victoria Park,which
are a great source of amusement to many
children who have never had an opportunity of visiting tha seaside. Anyone who
knows children knows that the amusement
littio ones can obtain playing in the sand is
During tho eighteen years ending with
June 30,1800, 1.828 persons were kiiisd by
cyclones in thfl United Stares THE WEEKLY  NEWS,    APRIL 30, 1895.
m       _.���_���.,. lr    ���TTlTtTr,   wiicrocks.   This great disiurbince which
WEEKLY NEWS \v;:^-^:;l^-
B..,., .    . . t        . in anim,il life; ish, resembling   ihose ol
Published Every  Tuesday       [he7re3e���t day, were extant, a'so roptiles,
At Union, B. C. mammals and birds.   These   rocks   are
mostly sandstone (new'red) and limestone
M. Whitney, Editor. with bed? of rocksalt and gypsum, diem-1
 : ically formed or deposited frum supersat-
urated solutions.
TEAMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. The Oolitic beds come next   in   order, I
but these in themselves like the Carbouif |
IN   AjJVANCE. erous onlv give a cli.-tihci name lo a very
One Year      t'W   large group and might include the Weald
Six MonUu........... .......".",    1-    en rocks.   This series on   the   whole   at
Mingle Copy      uoj   lains a thickne-s of about 3000 feet   ami
shews n great variety of formations���ma
""**���"* ' rine, fresh water, chemical ;l ,,l   organic. I
These are  c'avs,   shales,   sandstone ,
RATES OF ADVERTISING: limestones  a ,1  corals-, some  of ihem
formirg exi client building   r.tunc,   being
On imih per yen *':?!!   verv durable.    Such a variety   of  li nn ���
.iKHtho-rl^Sry-'M'.'"'-. '"���'���'������ ���'���'���'���  ����������'   lionMus an Kiu.-.lly.iicli variety of  fossil
fourth    '"'',:    remains, mi ludmg insects,   lunls,   mam
weok, .. line            WW    mals, lishrs. repti!e��. plums,   .uul   mam
l.ooil iiou*u:i.pi'i' lino          -       ...       .1'   I     f  1   M ���    ,|
diflcrcnt kinds of shell*,  principally  1:1.1
Notices   of  Births,   Marriages   ami   rine.
,,     , , .        . Thc Crelnceous fi.rmation is the uppn
Uuaths, 50 cents each insertion, poil'on of the Mtso'nic era  unci   marks
Mo Advcrtismenl inserted for less than   lho end oranothergie.il geological peri, d
il time. I nt"'.' rocks have a ihickuess
5�� ce'*'s- of jboul 7000 feet and cor.s.isl of beds 1 I
,���.  , _      ���;������--r---   ��� li.dk, a- shewn i'-. the Sniiih i'l' F.ngl.ind,
bi'l in other countiie.*. are repn sentcd b\
T **- mowim *-JFWSPAp-=*R AD therein e'nsscs of rui ks ar.d an; da-si
j r. FISHES, HMV-ia^M a.u (���cdmihcecmin'ricsn-crettceniismekb
tl'    vortising Affent, 21  Merchants'   on account ol their fossililernm   analogy.
A. already ineniioiicil c -a' is found in '.In'
Exchango, San Francisco, is our au-   fjietaccon's   era   in   Urili-.li    Colunibiii,
tUorizdU  agent.    This pa-pet'is kept   Spain, Gemnnv av.d Souil, \mericu;uii,l
9 - in the next number wc mil gne a syivp
oa fiU in his o8ioe. sis of llie opini' ns if different authors ��� n
ihe formation   ol'  ��� oal.    Generally,   Ihi
1*nnn tntr    /, *i i    Q I    IHIS, shew a cnmp'cte change from the Prima-
1 UjuUOiJ ' /J{Ji.   U !,  iJJji ry perion of ihee rib; and il ir, more  an
The vegetation in ihe   preceding   epoch
The matter suggested in the speech   was chiefly ferns and mosses;   while,   in
from thc throne is enough if properly con   'he Mesozoic, ne find plants unli   nukeu
.' seeds, the m st impnrlaul being the Coin
sidered to keep parliament in session for   fora; or pine tribe,   The phy-icul features
a considerable time,    ll nnv promises to ' i>f the continents m isi   have   undergone
great changes on necoti it ol sn manv
be a long session.   There is Bnoub'h work   v.ln,)lls slra, t< ,���,,.;,��� .���,,��� |,,|;e  depnshs.
mapped out to last at least three months. I finishing up wiih   ihc  chalk   formation
ivhich is cnnclusive'y a deep   s'.:a   forma
It will not do to wait fir the regular   t'on a, shewn by Ihc ii reat accumulations
. . . .,  ,       of "Globigerina ooze," irl.icli is at piesciil
water mains to be put in next la!! be f,,nr,jng n" ,,reat depihs in the Atlantic
fore making preparations to prolen ; and Pacific oceans. I'hc fossil remain:
,.     ,    ,     ,        .        ,. ,,, also five ui some idea of ihe climate   ai
Cumberland   against   l.rc.     We   must   ,hiUl*J,nein. diff.-rent p nts; ferns and co,"
have  buckets,   ladders   and n lempnr | al reefs uiving us inrlicaiinns  of  a   sub
,       ,,.     ,    ,, tropical i Innate,
ary water supply. \\ e should act al -{*hc Cainoz.iic or Tertiary epoch,
once and not wail until lhe lire lur ivhich brings tli up to recent limes, ha.-
,     ,      , now to be consider* d.    These rock i have
desolated   our streets, fossil remains whosi descendants can  lie
,.,,.. ,. ,     traced to thc present dav.    Iim   Eocent
Ambassador Eustis at a dinner recent- , -,...,    ,     ,i     ���i    i,,.
strata consist mosil) ol .sands ami   nnv,
ly given  by ibe  American   Society  at and alliums h lhey seem to rcsl   conform
the   Cafe   Royal    in London,   declared abl) the Grctiiccous rocks, a long time
that the  foreign  policy  of the   United must have necosaril.i' clapr.ed, especia ly
.... ,        , , ,- in llu- chalk districts,  beloie   the,    were
Males   was  cond.icted  on  a   plane   ol . . .    . r  ;���      ���
deposited in the r.reluecous formation loi
justice  ancl  dignity.   Tli it   u   knew  us the st.;,s to bc.tnmn shallow and the hikes
power and   that a great  nation c wp'es I'nnned, as shown bv lhe marine and iresh
wilh   its   superior   phvsical    slrcngili. water slic'is.    lhe break in   ihc   since
,      ��� ,.  , i    ,i iion ofhfc is so complete that this   iioin.
more mora   weight ban can be thrown ,     ,      , ,'   i     - n
, ,      , ,, . marks lhe change oi classi caiion.    lli'
Into the scales of a smaller nation. Eocene st'-ala attain a thickness ,.( [rum
"We can say truthfully," be continued 2000 10 2500 feel,
"lhat no weaker nation ever -uffrpci from       'i'hc Miocene s.trai 1 arc similar in chai
aggression on ihe   pan  ofthe   United aster 10 the Eocene ami   form   beds   0
, ,,,_.. , . sand and elites about 20a   feet   111   line!
Slates." Mr. Eustis is a greai   liar and lu.ss_   -i*hey 'nre Vicli   in   fossil   remain-
no self respecting American, will lb ink mxl nre interesting ns   cnnia'ning   man;
him for drawing attention bv  such   an nf ihc missing links, connecting with  ex
utterance,  to the fact tbat  th 1 Uivte.1 isiing genera.   The c|iin���te at  this  liim
��� . ,    ,, . .vnsdccdedlv sub tropical in  ibe north:
States in common with all great nations ,,mU.Ven in ihe arclic   rcgi.m.s   it  mu-i
is given to bull dozing the weaker ones. |K1V0 ;���.0-, warm .is shewn b. the remains
The last   Mexican   war was   planner of evergreens aud slnilbs.
and executed wiih ihe object ol despoil |   , The ���'���' ";���e '*;| small forma'.inn onl;
,,    .        ,  ,    , ��� r, I shewing at places, and   about    too   K'd
mg Mexico of the fairest of her territory    M^ CQn j^^, c]m.jW rj ..i]k1^  ,,|iuii
for the unholy purpose of strengthening | -uv| |,Mni] occasionally interstratilied  by
slavery.   Gresham's  demand   on   Spain   small beds of limestone,
for a disclaimer  and  apology  was   not       The Pleistocene and Recent formation,
. , ,       '     ,,   , mav be all taken as a whole. I hev attain
such a document, as he would have , lilirkl���;s, nf ilb ,���, 30c. feci, consisting
dared to send to Engl nd. A great na- uf boulder clays (gJacial loriiiiition) raised
tion should have some respect for the beaches, brick earths, peat, valley grind
,rulj,M deposits, etc. Tiie climate during tins lat
ter epoch must havu changed gradually
~     ' ' from the genial '.einperalureuf the pliocene
GIVE TJ3 A CORONER. times to llie extreme eld cf lhe glaci t!
��� period of boulder clay which covered the
Wc understand  that  sine*   Dr.  Wai-   greater part ofthe Norlhern Hemisphere,
, , , . and then gradualli  moderated unto the
kern  resigned as Coroner   there   is   no   p|.esont day. The fossil remains of these
officer empowered   10  art   in tin"   dis-   tunes are very numerous I'm migratory,
trict in thai capacity, Dr. Davis'   com-    am! most ol them may be rolalcd lo lh"
mission being limited 10 Nnnaimn.    In   P-,(--"!l" "ving gracr nim.
case of unnatural death,   therefore,   un- 1
less circumstances point to crime,   am!
thc crimnal, so thai an arrest   is  justified, there appears no  legal   nvtclnnery
for  investigation,     This   condition   ol
things   is   simply   shameful.     There is
no need for any  delay   in   miking   an
appointment   for   coroner   for   Coniox.
No legislation is rec|uirect.     One thirty
fifth of population of this   province   re
side  in   this   district,   and   people   die
unnatural deaths and there   is   no  enquiry into the matter either tu lix    the
blame if there be any or   to   exonerate
where that is due.     A 'ivc government
interested in the welfare of  the   people
shouldn't allow  such a stale   of things
to exist a single day.
The Old Reliable.
Anything yuu purchase at our store can be thoroughly relied upon as first class  in every partic
ular.    We never buy inferior stuff just because we can make a few cents more on it.    We have
a reputation to sustain.     All spring goods now to lrind
Sloai]8c Scott.
;',  is with us ncw':."-
O.-.LL   AND ^r-i^    Utj
For -. Uos;-) who want
something nobby.
we submit
21 fine Xiiu* oi 'y'iiui'ip
LAWSON ��  McLEOi), dunne block
Riverside Eote1^
Oourtcnay, B, 0.
Geo. Dunbar, Pi op.
Best of Liquors
Finest of Cigars
Good Table
Courteous Attention
Robert J. VVcnbot n.
I   HAVK Ol'ENI I'  A Ml' !'
machine Worlds, Nanaimo | fjfl    g-jjjojj-^p    ^   ^jn]
Dealer in lhe following  Bicycles: Ol'l'GSlTK  I'm: NEWS in 1 H K
11. I'. Davis ofTorontn j Whole I .nu prepared to do all kinds
English   Wheels,    Dcastoii,     Humbci. _ "'
Uuclge, New Howe aud Whitwonh. Wil! : 1 111    WOI'K
soil on installment plan or big discount | SllCet-irOll  WOl'lv
Tlio Famous
:��;i .t :trii si. Janiiw .-i.
fur cash.    Pans sup| lie,I       liepaiiii
Specialty.    Iirent Keduction i,. Price
Job work
IO!'!'' ���"���. F\t'QUtK��
ITCTATt IT ~'~~'.Z'."LiZC:,
Fire, ! ifr a";d Accident Insunncc,
���PT7B1.I0  A*CfOTIO"S''E"iE.-
And will endeavor lo p'v    a'i r.ininr. ,ua
hope to receive
i i.  ii       n -er
To order
m q
NAS.'.JMO, li. C
I', o.  1)11.1 V,'Bit   18.
J. A. Carthew
, ,
e'.lvBry.   I'or
J.B McLean, Unicn..
' is, ur.-ucl Inu
.1'. <��� !���!,.,in d lo plii.w -ullii'fts nl in,;   tinfl.
Union Sew Mi I.
All    Kinds  cf  Rough   and
DresM'd   lumber    alvays   on
I iia-d and tlclivertil at thort no
3.   C.
Society     Cards
H. A. Simpson
EarrisLer & Solicitor, No's 2 a 4
Commercial street.
iN^Lrrz. - 2.-.0,   b. c.
oonsniiT HOUSE,
I. ii. 0. I'*., N" .ii
Unior. Lodgr, [. o. 0. I*., meets every
Friday night at X o'clock. Visiting brethren cordially invited loi attend.
Wm. Wright, K. S.     I
Hiram Loc^e No 14A.I* .& A.M..H.C.K
Courtenay II. C.
Lodge meets on eveiy .Saturday on or
belorc lhe full of lhe moon
Visiting Brothers   cordially requested
to attend.
R, S. McConnell,
l\'i rJ\ i    M i. \ K K iH.. 1  ��� S|Jit shingles ai-;d dressed pine
i and cetlar.
WR *r*. STT
F" A Ei 1x4".
Lowest CASH Price
Coal, brick ancl lime on
hand ancl delivered at short
Stumping clone at reasonable
rates by our Giant Stumper,
>*.<r*,-.7���.'.'*��� *t tf__. '^'---i
K. Gram L. Monnce, Proprs.
Esquimalt  and  Nanaimo  Ry.
Bj- F. B, Smith, H.Sc, O.K,
(No. 3)
The nexl table lo lie extended in ascending onlei, in the Secondary or Meso
loic era, and the lirsl Krnui' to be consul
ered, is llie Trias rorhs which derive
their name from three dislincl divisions
as shown in Germany, These rocks have
a thickness of about 3000 feet and t*ener
���,1'y lie unconformably on the older Paleo
The loading hotel in Oomox district,.
New and handsomely furnished,
excellent hunting and fishing close
tu town. Tourists enn depend on
Urat-clasB accommodation. Reasonable rates. Bar supplied with the
choicest liquors nud cigars
R, Graham. Pi opr.
Loyal Sunbeam Lodge No. 100, C, 0.
0. F., meet in theii lodge room over
McPhee's store, Courtenay, every second
Saturday at S p. tn. Visiting brethren
cordially invited to attend.
W. Duncan, Sec.
Cumberland Encampment.
X.i. \  I. 0. O. 1'.,   Union.
Meeis lirst and third   Wedneseays ofj
each month al  S  o'clock p. in.    Visaing
lirelhren cordially invited 1,1 nilend,
K. Gourlay, Scribe.
**!,!*. -The charier ol 'aid encampmenl
will be held open lill the eight of Mav for
the benefit of thjse wishing to become
Steamer Jottn
On ancl after Mar. 22ml, [893
The Steamer JOAN will sail as follows
CALLING AT WAY I'OI'TS ns 'msseugors
nntl t'rriuhi umy ofl'er
Leave Victoria, Tnosilay, 7 a. 111.
"   Niiiiniiiio for Coniox, Weiliiesdiij', 7 a. 111  .
Leavo Comon for Nanuimo,      JYlilnya, Tn.111
Niiiinitiiu for Viotoria    Salitnley, 711.111
For frt'ighl or  stale   rooms  apply on
board, or at the Company's ticket oftice.
Victoria .Station, Stora street,
I am prepared to
furnish Stylish Riga
and do Teaming
At reasonable rates.
D. Kilpntriek.
Union, B. C.
i S95
Mr. S. Howell's house is receiving a
coat of paint.
Dr. Curry, the dentist is at The Wav- i
The store corner of Second St. and j
Dunsmuir Ave. is being rccoaled with |
Grant & Mounce are erecting a boot
and shoe shop on First St. near lhe custom's oflice.
Mr. Thomas  Russell, Asst.  Superintendent, left on ihc ss. Joan  lor a short I
The balance of the world has mail com ]
liinr.irntions    wiih    Union  only once  ,1
week.    How it innnayes tn get along inj
such a state of isolation is a mystery.
The preparatory work for  llie  brick-
yard is progressing finrly, Sen nil acres
have been sla-he.!, a 'air road ronstuc- J
led to lhe works, anl a shed about   50 ,
\'>rds long built.    Near this is 10 be an :
other of about   lhe  same  rapacity.   A
half dozen men are al  presentempl lycd. I
The Japanese Tea and Concert is un
dei lood 10 line netted about .T50. Mrs
Mounce an,I  her a-i-iatus ate entitled
to great prru.e li r lheir unselfish effort- 1
whicli wc are glad to leun were crowned j
with such practical success.
C. II. TarbeP, the Inner in addition
to what he adieniaes to do���see his re
gul.-.r .-id--will do any kind of plumbing
woik, anv kind of furnace work, and man |
u'a, lures steam cookers which are doing j
wonders as labor saving machine's.
attire. Of course the curtain bad tobe
rung down, but the next lime it arose all
went smooth. Tlie actois were not to
blame, only thc one who announced thai
ull was ready. Such accidents happen
in all well regulated companies.
Taken as a who!'.' il was not merely
well received but highly entertaining. In
fact few entertainments have afforded
us more amusement.
Union Mines
Furniture     Si ore.
The turnout to this affair was not ver)
lirge.    There were perhaps  thirty coupes present,   The music hv Prof,  Picper
ami Mr. Baird gave satisfaction,  but at
,me lime there appcard  a  little  discord
between lhe musicians, hut harmony was
-non   esuncil.    So far as thc ounce   wa-
concerned il wks pleasam as anv  which j
has inken place in  the hall  and  \ioulri I
have prove! a financial success if ii  had !
been loyally supp rtccl  by ihe Oddfel- |
lews themselves, but there evidently was
���some undertow thai flowed in an ad- ,
ere   direction,     Ihc  supper at The!
Waverly was all that could be desired,
every pains being taken to m dtc it satis- !
ia, i,,ry     Special ornamentation nf the;
rooms nas made  for  lhe  occasion  ami >
thi: tallies looked splendidly and the com 1
pany nt the Slipper was about the same |
as .11  the dance.    While   therefore  ihc'
"alico flail must have left a hole  m  the
Oddfellow's pocket ii was otherwise O.K.
reduced to regular boarders 1 A   Full Line of  Everything
, [ncluf];ng Curtains. Carpets
By the month, $25. ������ ,   D ,
By   th-   week,   $6. -*nd   Rugs'   and   our
Single meal?, 25 cts. C e 1 e b r a t e cl
Tickets   tor   21
meals,  -i;5C0
woven wire
Editor News: Please allow me
through your Columns to return thanks
tojt he surgeons, nrtron. and assistants
ot the Union nnd Comox hospital forihe
kin I attention 1 received there.
April   ;j. J.  W, Hutchison
'Cot.mm; FtN'LAY. ���At the Manse.
Snndwirk, a: 5 p. m. Thursday, the 2sih
inst. Charles'Collins and Maggie Finlay |
the Rev. A Tait officiating. M .md Mrs.
Col|ins will reside at Courienay where
they go to house keeping.
Dickson & Co.,   Props.
Thi? Hntel is fittcl lip '.villi
a df-ifroe of lClcj>:incc nnd
rfj.ard to Comfort nnd Con*
vt'iiicncc hiihefl'j unknown
out: ill'1 of the  large  cities.
��� oi-ioio:h:bt���
LTCiTJOK-S - + + + -
Table Unsurpassed
Nanaimo Saw Mill,
Sash atii M
���o m :o���o ���
A. HAS LAM, Prop
If. O. Drawer :��.   Tolc-phoi c Cull, 15)
NANAIMO,  li. C.
fJS7* A complete stock  of Rough  and
Pressed Lumber always on  hand,   Ai-.o
Shingles, laths, Pickets, Doors, Win
dows and Blinds.    Moulding, Scroll
Sawing, Turning, and all   kinds
of wood liuishing furnished,
Cedar.  While Pine.   Redwood.
icinuc r*>*��-���
i'Q 1-ife^r^^^r^^rr^,-
j-c-.'^r'tf^j^ii ������ ��� BfigL'gA
In Separate
we   keep
Sooond Hand
E, I IlieotaM.
We conduct every brunch of th*.
Undertaking   Business   including
Em balm ing, and keep all necessa
ry supplies
Grant <�� MoGreyor
The Concert and Tea al t inu o Method
ist church last Tuesday was fairly well at-
ti nded, hut not as well a^ ils merits deser .
veil. I he I ea was presided over by a mini .
her of ladies in lapanesc cosiunies.   ihc
lo.Kcd hater fed  all larger  than then ���
Oriental -i lets, and of course more beau-
tiful.The mixture of'Kng i-liaud Japanese
Utensils and manners,   ill ! Chinese and
Japanese cosiunies iras a iitille bewildering and the c.dcc and pie appeared  vcrj
in ill luce wh ll we are in lhe habit ofgci-
lin/a, bo iu; ., ii-a t,e havj visitois.    '\ c
ii.iturittlyexpecteu lo sip nur lea silting on j
a  rug, and tu have a Japanese lady bring
us out*goo'ties on an Oriental tray, making
iilowl, obeisance as she approached
There was n idling of thes i".;nevcrthe I
less lhe "Japanesegirls" looked and actet!
charmingly, ami the tea ���well '-ue wouuld
gel nc*customed we suppose to drink.ng it
in a slightly arctic condition the Japanese
style yuu know.    This halm acquired, lhe j
le i i-, delicious.   Tin' concur! was of itseli '
vir\ lie*;; (ciiic.tic.   of in munimentd
piece by Mi-s 11. 11. Williams, a song b; j
Mr. Lewis, a song by Miss Hannah An ;
tliniiy (during which  llie stars twinkled)
an instrumental by Mi-s Hattie Ahrims,
a duct bv the. Mis.es \Vi liams, a piano,
solo Iiy Miss Li lie Antli my,then again a
song by Mr Lewi", a well rendered reciln
tion by one of thc Japanese girls, and ai
song by Miss Skinner. S.ndwiehed bet-en these pieces were slices of the history !
of Japan,     The Rev.   Mr.  Robson   who
presided spoke of our liltle Jap.nice neigh i
bour.at which lhe Japanese girls were no- i
tic.'d lo shake their he ids disapprovingly; i
aid lhey were right too. for Japan is not
little, Inu big with national achievements
and has written more and heller history
within lhe last twenty-live years than ion
other nation.   Tiu re were shon address, i
es by Revs. Robson and Mclntyre, suited i
thc occasion.
The presentation of Rose Garland, or
the Fanner's Daughter, al I'ikei's hull
last Wednesday night was a very enjoy
able affair, Joe Garland, the old farmer
was faithfully represented by J. W. Jenkins whose acting produced roars of
laughter, Rose Garland found a sympathetic representative in Mrs. 0.1', Stephens who acted ihe uneducated farmer's
daughter, llien ihc fond young bride and
afterward the injured, tolerated wife, and
finally lhe educated and polished woman
very close to nature. Voung Alex'.
Lindsay did well as the professor. One
of the most important parts was that of
Rose' lover. Unfortunately this was taken by Mr. H. Wilkinson but a short
time before ihe performance, acting as a
substitute for nnolher w ho was absent ;us a
result he wan not certain of himself and
was too monotonous in his voice and
manner. However, with the additional
time for practice which he will now have,
there will doubtless be marked improvement, All the others performed lheir
parts acceptably, Mrs. J. W. Jenkins
carrying through her part must admirably.
At one point owing to the supposition
that all were ready, the bell rang, the cur
tain arose, and Miss Abr.ans and another
stepped upon lhe platform, and saying a
few words turned to the space thai should
have been filled by Mr. Bruce, but thai
gentleman was at the hotel changing his
UNIOS Bakery
UNION, 13. C.
Best nl   Bread,  Cakes  and
Pies  always   nn hand.
The Bread Cart will Le a
Courtenay and Comox Tucs
days arid Fridays.
Adderton & Rowbotham, Prop
llm ancl Sip' Painter,
Paprr*Hanging, K'alsomtning
and  Decorating,
411 orderr;, Promptly AUencisc! tc
Union, B. 0
Puntiedge Bottling Works.
DAVID JONES, Proprietor,
Sarsaparalla, Chrrnipcgnc Cirler, Iron Phosphates and Syrupp.
Bottler   of  Different   Brauf.;.-;   of   Luger Seer,   SWam Beer  aud  Por.er
Agent for tho Union Brewery Ciiapany.
Lf\    B
OJJ~lT~)l>TA.IT, B. C.
GmclerM Hotel,
Union, B. C.
The finest hotel building
Fixtures and Bar
North, of Victoria,
And the besl kept house.
Spacious Billiard Room
ar.d new-
Billiard and Pool Tallies
Best of Wines and Liquors,
J. Piket, Prop.
of Clocks, Watetien, Books
and Stationer-y.
T. D. McLean
���:JE2 WITJT-'JTTR,: ���
XJ**-TIC'i*T, E. C.
j o ; O \ o | o ������ o j o I o   I
Fine Rigs at Reasonable Rrtes Always on Hand,
,'.   Teaming Promptly Done,  \\
I presume we have used over
I one hundred bottles of Piso's
_ Cure for Consumption in my
family, and I am continually advising others
to get it.   Undoubtedly it is the
t a \
* IU P *
1    Manufactured
MM \
M \ Wood
fes! \    Turninq
*t#-f   "
)���/��� Bennett Sf Grant
Union, B.C.
I ever used,��� iV. C. Miltendeboeb, Clarion, Pa.,
Dec. 29,1894. 1 sell Piso's Cure for Consumption, and never have any com-
plaints.���E. Shorey, Postmaster,
Shorey, Kansas, Dec. 21st, 189-i.
Miss B B. Williams,
Teacher of Music  Shorthand
and Typewriting
Pupils can have free  use of  Typewriter
ami Piano for prnctii e.
o     o I o I o     o I o     o
Jas, McMillan & Co,
Exporters of pme Northern Furs I
200-212 First Avenue North,
Write for
270 acres of land at Oyster Ri> cr.    To
be sold cheaply,   Apply 10 Win. Duncan ;
1236 1 Sanduick P. 0., II. C. !
Cash subscribtions received so far   are :
as follows:
Sain Davis, .$10;    Simon   I.ciser,   $5: i
\V. Gleason, j'i \V. Roy, $ii   Dr.  Lawrence, $5 i I.  Mounce $5; J.   McKim   &\
Sons; $2.50; A. C. Fulton, .fJ.  I'*.. Pimbii '
ry & Co. 2.50; 0. II. Ferlmer, $2; T.   D.
McLean, $2; W. 1*. Lawson, $1; R.Sau
ser, $1; ('.. II   Scoll,$i;    1'hos. Horn, $1
Cash, $2
'Ihis list will be kepi stindinj; until the
canvass is closed, and will le added to
as subscriptions arc iecei,ed. Help
alonu the uoocl work,
I will    deliver   fresh lish cei,
10 thc   people   of   Union   ancl
Cumberland. H. II. Hojd
At the  Bay, Comox, B. C.
BlackGinithing and Repairing
of a'l kinds
Cctrrisge Work and Horseshoeing a specially
Nanaimo Cigar Factory
Phillip Gable and Co., Prop's
EnBton Street      ���    Nanaimo B. C
Manufactures the finest cigars and
employes none but while labor.
Why purchase infeiior foreign cigars,
when you can obtain 11 SUPERIOR arii-
( i.k for the same money
All persons driving over the wharf or
bridges in Comox district faster ihan a
nail;, will be prosecuted according to
S. Creech.
Guv. Agent.
My ranch of 160 acres, one mile fiom
Comox Hav. It ha:- a good bouse, barn,
chicken house, and 20 icres of eultiyttua
Und, all in i-ood condition.
I. \V. Mi Ken/tic, < ourlciuy Mm uf NE ULQ SCHOOL
��> Inn *���*���'������ j*ifu.
Drumtr-chty waa iicouptomed to break
evory law of health, except w holesome
food an J fresh air, ami yet Lad reduced tlie
Psalmist's farthest limit to un avenge life-
rat��. Our men made no difference in their
clothes fcr summer or winter, Dmmsheugb
and ono or two ofthe larger farmers con-
deal-ending to a topcoat on Sabbath, as o
penalty of their position, and without te*
gard to temperature. They wore their
blacks at a funeral, refusing to cover them
with anything, out of respect to the k--
ceased, and standing longest iu tho kirk-
yard when the north wind waa blowing
across a hundred miles of auow. If the
rain was pouring at the junction, then
Drumtoehty Btood two minutes longer
through sheer native dournees till ench
man had a cascade from the tail of his
coat, and bazardid the' suggest ien, half*
way to Kildrummio, that it had been "a
bit scrowie ;'' a "acrowie" being aa far
short of a "shoor" as a ' shoot*'1 fell below
Thia sustained defiance of the elements
provoked occasional judgments in the shape
of a "boast" (cough), and the bead of the
house wua then exhorted by bin women folk
to "change his feet" if ho had happened to
walk through a ' -irn on bis way home, ami
was pestered generally with sanitary precautions. It is right to add that the glide*
man treated sueh advice with contempt,
regarding it aa suitable for the effeminacy
of towns, but not seriously intended for
.Drumtoehty. Saudy Stewart "napped'
stones on the road in his shirt sleeves, wet
or fair, summer and winter, till be waa
persuaded to retire from active duty a'-
eighty-five, and he spent ten years more tn
legretting his hastiness and criticising his
successor. The ordinary course of life,
with fine air aud contented minds, wus to
do a full share of work till seventy, and
then to look after "orra" (odd) jabs well
into the eightieB, and to "aiip awa'1 within
night of uinety. Persons above ninety were
understood to be acquitting themselves
with credit, and assumed airs of authority,
brushing aside the opinions of seventy as
I'll mature, and confirming their conclusions
with illustrations drawn from the end of
laat century.
When Hillocks' brother so far forgot
himself aB to "slip awa" at sixty, that
worthy man was acand ilized, nnd offered
labored explanations at the " beerial."
" It's an awfu' buaineaa ony wy ye lock
at it, an' a fair trial tae us a'. A' never
heat a tell o' sic a thing in cor family afore,
an' it's no easy aceoontin' for't.
"The gudewife was say in' he wes never
the same sin aweetnlcht he lost himael
on the muir and slept below a bush ; bui,
that's neither here nor there, A'm think-
iu' he Bappit his constitution lhae twa
years he waa grieve (steward) aboot England. That ves thirty years syne, but
ye're never the same aifter thae foreign
Drumtoehty listened patiently to Hillocks' apologia, but was not satisfied.
"It's clean havers aboot the muir. Losh
keep's (Lord keep us), we've a sleepit oot
and never beeu a hair the waur.
"A' admit that England micht hae dune
the job; it's no cannie stravagin' (strolling)
yon wy frae place tae place, but Drums
never complained tae me as if he hed been
nippit in the Sooth."
The parish had, in fact, lost confidence
in Drums after his wayward experiment
with a potato-digging machine, which
turned out. a lamentable failure, and his pre*
mature departure confitmed our vague
impression of his character.
" He's awa noo," Drumsheugh summed
up, alter opinion had time to iorm ; " an'
there were waur fouk than Drums, but
there's nae doot he wes a wee fliohty "
When illness had the audaoity to attack
n Drumtoehty mau, it was described aa a
"whl'p," and was treated by the men with
a tine negligence. Hillocks was sitting in
the post office one afternoon when T looked
in for my letters, and the right side of his
faeo was blitzing red. Hia subject of discourse was the prospects of the turnip
" breer," but he casually explained tbat he
was waiting for medical advice.
" The gudewife is keepin' up a ding*
dongf/ao mornin'till nieht aboo** ma face
and a'm fair deaved (deafened), so a'm
watohiu1 for MacLure tae get a bottle as he
comes wast (west-; yon's him noo."
The doctor made his diagnosis from
horseback on sight, and stated the result
with that admirable clearness which endeared him to Dt'umtoohty.
" Confoouud ye, Hillock?, what are ye
ploiterln' ubout here for in tho weet wi a
face like a boiled beet? Iljv ye uo ken
that ye've a titch o' the rose (erysipelas),
and ooht tae be in the boose? (.'ae hame
wi' ye afore a' leave the bit, and sent! a
haflin (half-grown ; a child) for some medicine. Ye don nerd idiot,, are ye-ettlin
(Intending) tae follow Drums afore yir
Mme?" And the medical attendant of
Drtimfcoohty continued his invective till
Hillocks Btarted, and atill pursued his
reheating figure with medical directions of
a simple and practical character.
"A'm watohln', an' petty ye if ye pit aff
time. Keep yir bed the mornin', and
dinna show yir face in the fields till a' see
ye. A'll gie ye a cry on Monday���aie an
auid fule���but there's no ane o' them tae
mind auither In the hale pairish,"
Hillocks' wife informed the kirkyaird
that thc doctor "pied the gudeman an
awfu' olearin',' and thai Hillocks "wes
keipin* tjie boose," which meant that the
patient, hud tea breakfast, ami at. that time
was wandering about, the farm buildings in
au easy undress with his head in a plaid.
It was impossible for a doctor to earn
even the most modest competence from a
peoplo of so *li scandalous health, and so
MhcLuro   had annexed  neighboring   par
ishes. Hi* house���Aittte more than a cot-
taj-e���stood oa the road-side among the
pities towards the h**ad of our GUa, and
from this ���*'���.�� of operation! he dominated
the -iriM glen that, broke the wall of the
QrampUus above Drumtoehty���where the
snowdrifts were twelve feet deep in winter,
and the only way of passage at times wu
the channel of the river���and the moorlaud
district westwards till he cime to the Dun-
leith sphere of influence, where there were
four dootors and a hydropathic Drum*
icchty in its length, whish waa eight miles,
and its breadth, which was four, lay in his
hand; besides a glen 1 obind, unknown to
the world, which iu the night time hevisited
at thc risk of life, for tlie way thereto was
across the big moor with ite peat holes and
treacherous bogs. And he held the land
eastwards toward the Muirtown ao far as
Geordie. The Drumtoehty post travelled
every day, and could carry word that the
dector was wantod. He did his beet for
the need of every man, woman, and child
in this wild, strangling district, year in,
year out, in the snow and in the heat, in
.he dark and in the light, without rest, and
without holiday for forty years.
Oue home could not do the work of this
111-411, but we liked best to see him on his
old white mare, who died the week after
her master, and the passing of the two did
our beans good. It was not that he rode
beautifully, for bo broke every canon of
art, flying with his arms, stooping till he
seemed to be speaking into Jess's ears, and
rising In the noddle beyond all necessity.
But he could ride faster, stay longer iu the
n.iddie, and had a firmer grip with his
knees, than any one I ever met, and it was
all for mercy's sake. When the reapers in
harveat time aaw �� figure whirling past in
a c'oud of duat.or thc family at the foot of
(tlen Urtudi, gathered round the fire on a
winter's night., heard, the rattle of a horse's
hoofs ou the road, or the shepherds, out
a*tfr tho sheep, traced a black Bpeck moving across the snow to the upper glen, they
knew it was the dootor,and, without being
conscious of it, wished him pod speed.
Before aud behind his saddle V* re
ntrapped the instruments and medicines
tlie doctor might want, for he never know
what was before Inn.. There were no
specialists in Drimuochty, so this man had
to (Km vv.\ ; i.iiii- a*-, best he could, and as
quickly. He w**s cheat doctor and doctor
for every other organ as well ; he was accoucheur and surgeon ; he waa oculist and
aurist ; he was dentist aud chloroformist,
besides being chemist and druggist. It
���van often told how he was far up Glen
Urtac-h when the feeders of the threshing
mill caught young Burnbrae, and 'now he
only stopped to change horses'at his house,
and gtiHoped all tiie way to Burnbrae, and
Hung himself off his horse aud amputated
the arm, and saved the U;'s life.
"You wnd hae thocht that every meenut
was an hour,'' said Jamie Soutar, who had
been at the threshing, " an' a'll never forget tlie puir lad lying aa white as deith ou
the floor o' tho lof', wi' his bead on a sheaf,
an' Burnbrae haudin' tho bandage ticht an'
prayii*' a' th-: whilo, and tbe mither greet-
in' in the corner.
" ' Will he never come V she criea, an'a'
heard the suond o' the horse's feet on the
road a miie awa in the frosty air.
" 'The Lord be praised !' said Burnbrae,
and ���-.' alippit doon the judder as the dootor
came skelpin' intae the close, the foam
fleeln' frae his horse's mooth.
" 'What' is he?' wes a* that passed his lips
an'in five meenuis he hed him on the feed in*
board, and wes ta his wark���sic wark,
neeburs���but he did it weel, An' ae thing
a' thocht raei ihochtfu'o' him: he first sent
aff the l-iddle'ri mither tae get a bod ready.
" 'Noo that's feeniahed, and his constitution 'ill dae thc rest,' and he carried the
lad dcon t he ladder iu his airms like a bairn
uud laid him in his bed, and waits aside
him till he wes sleepin', und then says he :
'Burnbrae, yir a gey lad never tae say
"Collie, will ye lick ?" for a hevna tasted
meat for sax teen hoors.'
"It was michty tae aee him come intae
the yaird that day, neeburs ; the verralook
o* him wcb victory."
Jamie's cynicism slipped offin the enthusiasm of this reminiscence,and he expressed
the feeling of Drumtoehty. No one sent
for MacLure save in great straits, and the
sight of him put courage in sinking heart*?.
But this was not by the grace of his
appearance, or the advantage of a good
bedside mannar. A tail, gaunt, loosely
made man, without an ounce of superfluous
tk-flh on his body, his face burned a dark
brick color by constant exposure to the
weather, red hair and beard turning grey,
honest blue eyes that looked you ever
in the face, huge hands with wrist boneB
like the shank of a ham, and a voice that
hurled his salutations across two fields, he
suggested the moor rather than the drawing-room. But what a olever baud it was
in an operation, ns delicate as a woman's
and what a kindly voice it was in the
bumble room where the shepherd's wife
was weeping by her man's bedside. He
was "ill pitten th eg! ther " to begin will:,
but many of his physical defects were the
penalties of hia work, and endeared him to
the Glen. That ugly scar that cut into his
right eyebrow, and gave him such a sinister
expression, was aot nne ii'giit Jess slipped
on tiie ice and laid him Insensible eight
miles from home. His limp marked the
big Bnowstorm in the fifties, when his horse
missed thc road in Glen Urtach, and they
rolled together in a drift, MacLure ea-
capetl **.*.ith a broken leg and thc fracture
of three ribs, but he never walked like
other men uyiin. He could not swing
himself into the saddle without making two
attempts ond holding Jess'Binano. Neither
can you "warotle" through thu peat bogs
and snowdrifts for forty winters without a
touch of rheumatism* But they were honorable scars, and for such risks of life men
gel the Victoria (Jioas in other fields.
j Mao Lute got nothing bnt tbe secret affection of the Glen, which knew that none
had ever done one-tenth as much for it as
this ungainly, twisted, battered figure, and
I have seen a Drumtoehty face soften at
the sight of MacLure limping to his horse,
Mr. Hopps earned the ill-will of the
Glen forever by criticising the doctor's
dress, but indeed it would have filled
any townsman with amazement. Blaok
be wore onco a year, on Sacrament Sun*
j day, and, if possible, at a funeral ;
j topcoat or water-proef never. His jacket
and waistcoat were rough homespun
of Glen Urtach wool, which threw
olf thc wet liko a duck's back and
below he waa clad in shepherd's tartan
trousers, which disappeared into unpolished
riding boots. His shirt was grey flannel,
and he was uncertain about a collar, but
certain as to a tie which he never  had, his
beard doing instead, and hie hat- wan soft
felt of four colors aod seven different
shape*. His poiat of distinct ion in drew
was the trousers, and they were the subject
of une-adiDg speculation.
" Some threcp (declare) that he's worn
thaeeendeutical pair the last twenty year,
an' a' mind masel (myself) his get tin' a
tear ahint, when he was crossiu' oor paliu',
and the mend's stilt veesible.
"Ith rs declare 'at he's get a wab o'
elaith, and hes a new pair made in Mnirtown aince in the twa year maybe, and
keeps them in the garden till the new look
wears aft.
" For ma ain pairt," Soutar used to declare, "a* canoa mak up my mind, but
there's ae thiugsure, Lhe Glen wud uot like
;ae see him without them ��� it wud bo a
shock to confidence. There's no muckle
o' the check left, but ye can aye tell it, and
when ye Bee thae breeks comin' in ye ken
that if human pooer can save yir bairn's life
it 'ill be dune."
The confidence of the Glen-and tributary atates���waa unbounded, and rested
partly on long experience ot the doctor's
resources, aud partly on his hereditary
1 His father waa hero afore him," Mrs.
Maofadyen used to explain ; "atween them
they've hed the countryside for weel on
tae a century ; if MacLure disna understand
oor constitution, wha dis, a wud like tae
ask ?"
For Drumtoehty had its own constitution
and a special throat disease, as became a
parish which was quite self-contained between the woods and the hills, and not dependent on the lowlands either for its diseases or its t'octors.
"He's a skiliy man, Doctor MacLure,"
continued iny friend Mra. Maofadyen,
whose judgment ou sermons or any hing
else waa seldom at fault ; "in' a kind-
hearted, though o' coorse he hes his faults
like us a', an' he disna tribble the Kirk
"He aye can tell what's wraug wi' a body
a*,' maistly he can put, ye rleht, an* there
nae new-fangled wys wi' him : a blister for
the ootsidean' Epsom salts for the inaide
dis his wark, an' they say there's no an herb
on the hills he disna kcu.
"If we're cao dee, we're tae dee t an' if
we're tae live, we're tae live," concluded
Elspeth.with sound Calvinistio logic ; "but
a'll say this for thc doctor, that whether
yir tae live or dee, he can aye keep up a
shairp moisture on the skin.
"But he's no verra oeevil gin ye bring
him when there's naethin' wrang," and
Mrs. Macfadyen'e face reflected another of
Mr. Hopps' misadventures of which Hii*-
locka held the copyright.
"Hopps1 laddie ate grosarts (gooseberries) till they hed to sit up a' nicht wi' him,
aud naethin' wud do but they maun hae
the dootor, an* he writes 'immediately' on
a Blip o'paper,
"Weel, MacLure had been awa a'nioh
wi' a shepherd's wife Duuleith wy, and he
cornea here without drawin' bridle, mud
up tae the een.
'"What's a dae here, Hillocks!' he
cries ; 'it's no an accident, is't ?' and
when bo got aff his horse he cud hardly
stand wi' stillness and tire.
"'It's nane o' us, doctor ; it's Hopps'
laddie ; he's been eatin' ower mony berries.'
"If he didna turn on me like a tiger.
" 'Div ye mean tae say '
" 'Weesht, weesht,' an' I tried tae quiet
him, for Hopps wes comin' oot.
"'Well, doctor,' begins he, as brisk as
a magpie, 'you're here at last; there's no
hurry with you Scotchmen, My boy haB
been sick all night, and I've never had one
wink of aleep. You might bave come a
little quicker that's all I've got to say.'
" 'We've mair tae dae in Drumtoehty
than attend tae every bairn that hes a sair
stomach,' and a' saw MacLure wes roosed.
*' 'I'm astonished to hear you speak.
Our doctor at home always says to Mrs.
'Opps, ' Look on me as a family friend,
Mra. 'Opps, aud send for me though it be
be only a headache,'"
'"He'd be mair sparin' o' his offers if he had
four an' twenty mile tae look aifter. There's
naei hing wrang wi' yir laddie but greed.
Gie him a gude doae o' oastor oil and stop
his meat for a day, an' he 'ill be a' richt tbe
" 'He'll not tako castor oil, doctor. We
have given up those barbarous medioines.'
"'Whatna kind o' medicines bae ye noo
in the Sooth ?"
" 'Well, you see, Dr. MacLure, we're
hoimeoputhists, and I've my little chest
here," and oot Hopps comes wi1 his boxy.
" 'Let's see't,' an' MacLure sits doou
and tai's oot the bit bottles, and he reads
the names wi a lauoh every time.
" 'Belladonna; did ye ever hear the like?
Aconite; it cowes a. Nux Vomica. What
next ? Weel, ma tnanuie,1 he says tae
HoppB, 'it's a tine ploy, and ye'ill better
gang on wi' the Nux till it's dune, and gie
him ony ither o' the sweeties he fancies.
"'Noo, Hillocks, a'maun be aff tae see
Drumshough's grieve (steward), for he's
doon wi' the fever, an' il'B tae be a teuch
fecht (hard fiuht). A' hinna time tae wait
for dinner ; gie mo some cheeae an' cake
in nm humid, and Jess 'ill tak a pail o'
meal an' water.
" 'Fee; a'm DO wan tin' yir fees, man ; wo'
a' that boxy ye dinna need a doctor ; na,
na, gin yir siller tae some puir body,
Miiisier Hopps/ an' ho was doou the road
us hard as he oud lick.
His fees wore pretty much what the folk
oh OH to give him, and he collected them
once a year at Kildriimmie fair.
"Weel, doctor, what am a' awiu' ye for
tho wife and bairn? Yo 'ill need three
notes for that nicht yo stayed iu tho hooae
an' a' the vcesits,"
"Havers," MacLure would answer,
"prices are low, a'm hearing i gie's thirty
"No, a'll no, or the wife 'ill tako ma
ears all," and it was settled for two pounds.
Lord Kilspiudio gavo him a freo house
and 9elds, and one way or othor, Drums-
hough told ino, tho doctor might get in
about ono hundred nnd fifty pounds a >ear,
out of which ho had to pay hia old housekeeper's wages und a boy's, and keep two
horsea, beaides the cost of instrumonts and
books, which ho bought through a friend in
Edinburgh with much judgment.
There was only ono man who ever complained of the doctor's charges, and that
waa thc new farmer of Milton, who was ao
good that he was abovo both churches,
and held a meeting in hia barn. (It was
Milton the Glen supposed at first to be a
Mormon, but I can't go into that now.;
He offered MacLure a pound less than he
aaked, and two traots, whereupon MacLure expressed his opinion of Milton, both
from a theological and social standpoint,
with such vigour and frankness that an
attentive audience of Drumtoehty men
could hardly contain themselvea.
Jamie Soutar was selling his pig at tho
time, and missed tha meeting, but he
hastened to condole with Milton, who wan
complaining everywhere of the doctor's
"Ye did richt tae resist him; it 'ill maybe ruose tho Gl-90 tae mak a stand ; he
fair handa them in bondage.
" Thirty shillings for twal veesits, and
hitn no mair than aeeveu mile awa, an' a'm
telt there werna mair than four at nicht.
" Yo '11 hae the aympathy o' the Glen,
for a' body kens yir as free wi' yir siller as
yir tracts,
" Wcs't ' Beware o' gude works' ye
offered bim ? Man, ye choso it weel, for he's
been colleckiu' sue money thae forty years,
a'm feared for him.
"A've often thocht oor doctor's little
better than the (Judo Samaritan, an' the
Pharisees didna think mucKlo o' his chance
aithor in this world or that which is tae
Aliiio*.- a llilti irr OrganlzHlInu, Itie Mkm-
bers Having If.-ilty UrlllH.
The Berlin lire department is the oldest
professional or pan ration ofthe kind on the
continent, and, without a doubt, also the
most tfllcienfc. It is organised on military
lines,aiil tlie firemen as well as their ofliccrs
have their regular daily drills. The progress
within the last few years has been enormous
aud many novel appliances and machines,
electric apparatus and other improvements
have been introduced.
The "scaphander" ie a suit of asbestos
and rubber, with a helmet of rubber fitting
hermetically upon the suit. A plate of
glass, specially prepared to stand great
heat without cracking, is embedded in the
front ot lhe helmet and allows tho wearer
to ste plainly. With this suit a fireman
oan dash into fierce fire in spite of smoke,
heat and flame. Air is supplied to the fireman aa in a diver's helmet.
Several men of each station are supplied
with amoke helmets, which protect against
being overcome by smoke, and enable firemen to seurch all rooms in a burning house
for people that are blinded or overcome
They also receive their aupply of air from
In the way of life-saving apparatus no fire
department is so complete as that of Berlin, In special carts they carry not only
tools, ropes, appliances for climbing, chemical extinguishers, rubber cloths for jumping into, etc., but all things necessary for
the first surgical help. Among other contents of the tool cart time is a " life-saving
sack," which, for simplicity, efficiency a-ad
lightning speed of operation, outranks all
other temporary or stable fire escapes. A
fireman ascending an upper story from the
outside by means of short laddeis reaching
to the window sill of the next floor above
finds a fainted form on the floor. The next
minute he has unhooked the strong hempen
sack he has slung across his body and over
his shoulder. A rope ie thrown down by
him after being run throug h one of the
rungs of the ladder, and within one rniunte
after he entered the room through the
window the human form is gliding through
space and into tne arms ofa brawny fireman
receiving the frightened sufferer. Four
persons have been saved with two Backs on
one line inside of three minutes. All sig*
nals ate r*iveo with cornets, each company
using a different pitch. The firemen get so
used to tho signals of their company that
they can instantly reoognixe a signal not
given by their own bugler.
"Well f' queried the fat police sergeant,
as he looked up from his blotter and saw
Mr. Dunder standing before him.
"Sergeant, you will oxcoose me." replied the caller. "I remembers dot your
f-idder und muddcr v hai dead t, und I shuat
sbtep in.''
" Y-e-a. You are not going to read me
any more of your jokes, are you T"
"Shokea? Ha, ha, ha I Sometimes I haf
come chokes, und somtimes she vhas sadness or philosophy.   I will now���"
"Please don't, Mr. Dunder I I am very
busy to-day, you know,"
"So vhas 1 werry busy, but 1 like to
make you feel goodt. Listen uow to Bome
t'inga which vaiil be in der next number of
Carl Dander's Comic Almanac, what sella
all ofer Europe und America :���
'��� 'Maybe a bird iu mine handtvhaswort
two in some bushes und maybe not. It depends on der kind of bird he vhas.'
" 'I haf always firmly believed dot hon.
esty vhas der best policy, but der trouble
vhas to make der odder man believe it, loo.
He vhas always a leelde shy on dot.'
" 'Some folks vhas like some pieces of
wool���f nil of knots, mit der grain all mixed
io p. When yo'u (ind eooch a man, you
should be big enough to lick him orshmall
n< ugh to run ttvhay from a fight.'
"' I doan' liko to talk to a dumb man,
und I doan* liko to haf a man who vhas
nil talk shpe.ik to me. I like somepody
w ),o vhas half way an orator during a
campaign und a mute all der rest of der
" * I somedimes hear two men disputing
ahout Noah und his ark, und I took notice
dot dey fight Bhust as qusek after dot ae
someding dot happened only lust week.
What we doan' know vhas shust as good
ash what wo do know, if we can make
somepody believe it.'
"'Nobody can take his riches mit him
into der next world, but he can invest
$.10,'ttil��iu a monument to shtand shuat, oa
der edge of eternity. Dot is supposed to
bo a great consolation to some folks.'
' 'Somedimes a man comes to me and
says he has no luck. I talk mit him und
1 find he invests ��1 in a lottery und fondly
oxpects todraw $50,000. My oxperience iu
dis world vhas dot a fool nnd luck vhas in
close partnership,'
" 'Itaferybody hates a liar, und yet
eaferyp-idy takes care to shpeak only so
much truth ash won't give avhay nottings
ahoudt himself. If we'll set oudt next
week to tell dor solemn truth, we should
be sopleosed mit a liar dotwe make him a
president for life.'
" 'Most men are agreed dot eaoh one o!
us should do somediugs for der peoples to
come after us, but I find dot der great
majority vhas willing to set out a gooseberry bosh aud let it go at dot. Perhaps,
howefer, der coming peoples vhill have haf
an appetite for gooseberries,'
" Sometimes I find a man who doan
believe aboudt dot garden of Eden because
he nefer saw her. 1 find, howefer, dot der
sane man believes in der whale, although
he vhas nefer within sight of dor sea,'
" ' If somepody comes to advise me how
te bring oop my shildren, I shenerally find
oudt dot he vhas a young man who doan'
get married yet, or a man so oldt dot he
has fo-gotten how Bhe vhas. Dot vhas
natural, howefer. A man whose advice is
good fersomedings keeps quiet und makes
you pay for him.1
" * When I see in der papers dot somepody vhas divoroed, I believe I know how
she vhas. Dot feller Aggers too high on
love und too low on meat uud potatoes,   If
Every great man is a unique. The Soi-
pioniim of Scipio is precisely that part
which he could not borrow. ��� Emerson,
True hope is swift, and flies with swallows' wings ; kings it makea gods, and
meaner creatures kings. ���Shakapeare.
If happiness haa not her Beat and centre
in the beast, we may be wise, or rich, or
great, but never can be blest.���Burns.
Providence conceals itself in the details
of human affairs, but becomes unveiled in
the generalities of history, ��� Lamar tine.
The monuments of the nations are all
protests against nothingness after death ;
so are statues and inscriptions ; so is history.���Lew Wallace.
It is no great part of a good man's lot to
enjoy himself. To be good and to do good
are his enda, and the glory is to ho revealed
hereafter.*��� S, L, Prime.
Although men of eminent senilis have
been guilty of all other vices, none worthy
of more than a secondary name has ever
been a gamester.��� Landor.
Life ! I know not what thou art, but
know that thou and I must part; and wheu
or how, or where we met, I owu to me's a
secret yet.*���Mrs. Barbauld,
The aggregate happiness of society, which
is best promoted by the practice of a virtuous policy, is, or ought to be, tho end of all
The haunts of happiness are varied, but
I have more often found her among little
children, home firesides and country houses
than anywhere else.���Sydney Smith.
Wc can Bee through one pane of glass
easily, but through ten placed together we
cau not see, yet each is transparent. By
living a day at a timo we get along well ���
There is no defence against reproach except obscurity; it ia a kind of concomitant
to greatness, as satires and invectives were
an essential part of a Roman triumph.*���*
The ordinary employment of artifice is
thc mark of a petty mind; and it almost
always happens that he who uses it to oover
himself in one place uncovers himself in
another. ��� Rochefoucauld.
Too Up-To-Date.
She couldn't sing the old, old songs.
W hat do you think she did T
She screeched about the now, new songs
Till everybody slid.
"I likk to Ktr-r. nm."
people could lovo und be sensible, too, it
would be all right. You can't make bread
out of a romance, uud you can't fry love io
a spider.'
"'Once ina great whilo somepody i
conscience troubles him so much dot he gits
himself oop to der law, but dor rest of ua
keep quiet und go right along shust dor
aamo. If we vhas all to gif ourselves oop
at der same timo nobody would be Uft to
pass sentence. It vhas werry wise in us lo
keep quiet.'
" ' 11 we like a mau,it vhas more heeausi
he doan'find oudt our faults than because
we find sonit dings to admiro in him. If
somepody injures us, of course we vhas
madt aboudt it. If we injure somepody
olso, we find ourselves even madder yet. 1
once told a man dot 1 liko his honost opinion of me. He said 1 vhas a fool, und I
vhas so madt I liko to kill him. If he vhas
a liar und said I vhas shmart, he vhas my
freudt for life.'
"Vbellhowyou like em"" asked Mr.
Dunder ua ho finished reading and looked
But the fat police sergeant had quietly
slipped into his room and out on the street,
and the almanac maker was alone with hie
His  Ultimatum.
And you reject my oiler ? ho said to her,
intensely. You refuse to bo the one woman
in all the world to me ?
I'm afraid ao, she confessed rather
kindly, for she mount well.
Theu, I havo but one thing t�� say to
you, madam, ho said, roaching for hia
I am sure you have my permission to say
that.    Whnt is it?
He drew himself up to hia full height.
There ure others, he replied haughtily,
aud passed out of ttio game. f UKH.I CANADIAN NEWS,
���Gathrred ifem Various Points  from Ihe
All ������tic (o Ihe Pacific.
Stratford has a Humane Society.
Elora haa a new Board of Trade.
Brantford's city assessment ib 17 mills;
Hillsdale will soon have a cheeae factory.
Paria is talking of organizing a Y.M.C.A.
Billiardist Oapron's wife died recently at
The Gait Y.M.C.A. has a membership of
Gait iB to have a local Christian Aid
A carpet factory is to be established at
A new Presbyterian ohurch is to be built
at Novar.
Electric oars will be running in Berlin by
May 31.
The revised list for Nipiasing oontains
7,060 names.
Mr. Owen Sullivan, an old resident of
Gait, is dead.
John Askwith, and old settler of Ottawa,
is dead.
Angus Gillis, Cape Breton, died the other
day, aged 1*1-8.
A new and large planing mill Is in operation at Sudbury.
Tbe Territorial Exhibition will open at
Regina July 29th,
Godfrey Worth, aged 107, died reoently
in Woodstock, N.B.
The Thompson memorial fund cow
amounts to $31,000.
Large shipments of wood are being made
from Phelpston this winter.
The Guelph waterworks is the best paying investment that city has.
Thirty youno- girls sent out by Miss Rye,
arrived at Halifax recently..
The Sarnia Turf Club will hold a two
days' race meet about the 24 of May.
Dr, A. S. Thompson, Strathroy, is gazetted as a coroner for East Middlesex.
St. Andrew's Presbyterian ohurch, Berlin, has just celebrated its 40th anniversary.
More ranch beef will be exported this
year from Manitoba to Kngland than before.
There are 1S"> municipalities in the pro*
viuce of Ontario in which no liquor licenses
are issued.
Mr. C, A. Mallory, grand president of
the Patrons of Industry, has been left a
legacy of $40,000.
Au immigrant lad, George Hart, living
near Chatham, has fallen heir to $15,000 in
A stock company has been formed in
Goderich to ereot a first-class curling and
skating rink.
John Pringle, of Ayr, well known aa a
breeder of Holstein cattle and Peroheron
horses, is dead.
The Erskine Presbyterian church, Dundas, has decided to rely on voluntary offer*
ing for the year 1895.
Thomas Killan,82 years old,who has lived
in Montreal for 40 years, haB been seat ia
jail for vagrancy,
A horse from Kramosa is the model used
in New York for the equestrian statue of
Gen. Sherman, now being built there.
It is expected thab the new Sault Ste.
Marie canal will be opened about a week
after   the   commencement   of navigation.
Half a million dollars is to be expended
on the construction of the Ottawa, Am prior
and Parry Sound Railway this coming
J. M. Dykes, of Wardsville, Canada's
champion checker player, purposes making
a professional tour through the Southern
States this summer,
A verdict of $1,200 was reoently given
against the township of Yarmouth tor dam*
ages sustained by J. Ferguson, owing to
the road being outof repair.
Immense fields of petroleum have been
discovered seventy miles north of Fort
Saskatchewan, and the Dominion Govern
ment has promised to assist in their development.
Fifty-two Presbyterian women of Nap
anee were given $1 eaoh oneyear ago,which
thoy invested for the ohurch, and accumu
la ted in twelve months the snug sum of
A panel is to be placed in the chancel
window of the new Episcopal church,
Wingham, in memory of the late Rev. W,
Davis, who was for nine years pastor of
that parish.
The United States have permitted Canada
to export cattle from Portland, Maine,
without undergoing any quarantine. All
that is needed is a clean bill of health at
Complete returns from all available
sources in regard to the suffering in St.
John's, Nfld, show 50 per cent, of the entire
population of the oity to be either receiving
or in need of assistance.
The cotton tail rabbit, introduced into
Ontar-o a few years ago to furnish fun for
a few sports, ia multiplying with marvellous
rapidity, and spreading over a large section
of country greatly to its injury.
A man in Barrie was sent to jail for two
months for scalding his wife with a pot of
hot tea, while a woman in Hamilton got
two yoars and a half in the penitentiary for
passing a bogus 25-cent piece.
Geo, Donald, town line, Watford, has
���truok an oil well from whioh he pumps
every three hours one barrel, or eight barrels a day. He has been offered $10,000
for Lho 100 acres with the well ou, but
The latest way of paying off a ohurch
debt is reported from Stratford, where the
congregation pays the annual inaurance
premium on an old man, and at his death
the amount of hia insurance will be used
in paying off the church debt.
At the last meeting of the Ontario Fish
and Game Commission it was decided to
make tho deer season the same as it waa in
1S92- from the first to tbe 15th of November. It was also deeded to offer a bounty
of fifty cents a head tor foxes, because of
tbe damage they inflioton farmer's poultry.
ile.ltk erne aire Bad-mi.**.*! kr lutriri'
In. Dealer* Wk. Pcmaaae I'miprct.
Inr. P.��pl�� I. Take Inrilatl.as-8.ai.
Pelater* Worth Bem.mib.rlBg;>
No medioine that ii not of more than
ordinary merit suffer, from imitations or
substitute.. The faot that an imitation is
offered i. one of the strongest proof, of the
excellent qualities of the genuitio artiole.
The Dr. William. Medioine Co. is continually trying to impress upon th. publio tho
faot that Dr. William.' Pink Pills are only
sold in securely soaled boxes, the wrapper
around which la printed in red ink and
bean the registered trado mark " Dr. Williams' Pink Pill, for Pale People." Notwithstanding this constant waning there
are uusorupnlous dealer, here and there
who defraud the publio by selling an imitation pill (also oolored pink) either by the
dozen, hundred or by the ounce, alleging
that they are " jmt as good," or " just the
nim." as th. genuine Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills. This is a falsehood and the unscrupulous dealer who offers tbe imitation
knows it, but is more concerned for the
extra profit h. makes on the imitation than
for the health of his unfortunate victim.
Will the public, in their own interest,
bear in mind the following facts, ���Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills are never sold by ihc
do-on, hundred, or ounce. If any dealer
offers you a pill in this form (no matter
whether oolored pink or not) h. is trying to
cheat you and should lie avoided.
Th. formula of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
is a seorei and is known only to the company. Therefore if some dealer telta you a
.ubstltut. is " just the sam. " or ** just as
good" he is simply trying to deceive you
liecaus. there is a larger profit for him in
selling the imitation.
When yon ask for Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills ss. that th. toad, mark ia on the
wrapper of every package, and do not be
persuaded to take anything else, no matter
Uw plausible s story the dealer may tell. ���
Imitations in medicine are always cheap,
always worthless and often dangerous, and
people who have a ear. for their health will
always refuse them.
Dr. William.' Pink Pill, cun when other
medicines fail. That's why th.y are
imitated, and that is why you should insist
on getting th. genuine. Used as a spring
medioine Dr. Williams' Pink Pill, surpass
all other medioines. If feeling "out of
tort." give them a trial.
'Dr.   Agnew's    Oure   for tha  Heart
Believed Me of Agonizing Paiu
In 20 minutes,   and Was the
Means of Saving My Life."
So Says Mrs. John Jamie-
son, Tara, Ont.
About three months ago I waa attacked
with nervous heart trouble.   The pain was
so severe I could hardly breathe.    I  could
get no relief ami feared that  I  could  not
live.    I saw advertised in the Tara Leader
Dr. Agnew's Core for the Heart, and    immediately procured a  bottle.   I   sec ured
perfect relief   inside  of  '20  minutea   and
firmly believe it was the meana of  aa ving
my lifo.
if your heart flutters, palpitates or tires
ont easily, it is diseased, and treatment
should not be delayed a single day. Dr.
Agnew's Cure for the Heart reliev es almost instantly and will effeot a radical
An Ohio manufacturing; enterprise de-
airing to locate a branch in Canada asks
one village to grant free natural gas, free
water, free site, free building, exemption
from taxes and a bonus.
Get Rid of fonralrla.
Then Is no us. in fooling with neuralgia,
(tie a disease that lire, way only to the
most powerful remedies. No remedy y��t
discovered hu given the grand results that
invariably attend, th. employment of Poison'. Nerviline. N.rvilin. is a positive
specific for all n.rv. pains, and onght to Da
kept on hand in every family. Sold avery
Where, 28 oeats a bottle.
A by-law is before the Muskoka township
oounoil to exempt creameriea and cheese
factories from taxation for ten years.
Charlatan* and Quacks.
Have long plied th.ir vocation on th. suffering pedal* ef the people. The knif. has
fared to th. quick ; oauatio applications
av. torm.nted th. viotim of oorn. until
th. oosvwtlon shaped itaelf���there's ne
oun. Putnam's Painleat Oorn Gxtraotor
proves on what Blender basis publio opinio!
often rest*. If you roller from eorns gat
th. Bxtraetor arid yen will be satisfied.
Sold ��T.rywh*n.
E. H. Wilmot has given the oity oi Fred,
erictoa, N. B., 15 acres for a park.
Bright aotfro, energeti. men in ev��ry
section, of th. country lo introduce in the
neighborhood an article of universal usage.
Sure sal. at .very house. Splendid ohancs
to mak. big money.   Addrcea,
W. A, Lonus, Montreal.
A. P. 767.
Recipe.���Fop Making* a Delicious
Health Drink at Small Cost.
Adam's Root Boer Extract one bottle
Flolschmaiin's Yoast half aoake
SiiRiir two pound.
i Lukewarm Wator two gallon.
niaoolvo the sugar and yeast m the water,
add the extract, and bottle; pUoe In a warm
6lace for twenty-four noun until It furmenta,
ne. plaoe nn loo, when It will open sparkling
and delicious,
The root beer oan be obtained in all dnu|
end grocery stores in 10 and 23 cent bottles ta
make two and five gallons.
., tv.,' ��vn.��
Owing to   the enormona
sale of our famous
" Something Good "
Other   Manufacturers are   putttn* on tbt
Imarket Inferior goods undor tula name.
A poor article ia nevor imitated, therefon
ithe fact that "Something Good" is baring
counterfeited Is a guarantee to smokers that It
Is tbe beat So. Cigar on the Market.
In purchasing see that our trade mark (The
ISnowalioe) aod Arm name are on each hox, no
other is genuine Our "Something Good*
brand ia registered and any one Helling other
'cigars under thia name will be prosecuted.
Empire Tobacco Co., Moutreal
Don't Forget
that when you buy Scott's Emulsion you are not getting; a secret
mixture containing; worthless or
harmful drugs.
Scott's Emulsion cannot be secret for an analysis reveals all there
is in it. Consequently the endorsement of the medical world means
overcomes Westing, promotes the
making of Solid Flesh, and gives
Vital Strength. It has no equal as
a cure for Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat,
Bronchitis, Week   Lungs, Consumption,
toau'iB.ne.BelleiiUa Ml tt,ueojsts. We. Ml
City and County.   Fortune for good
Agents   Address, D. A. BVAN8 ft CO.,
74 College St,. Room 12,
Toronto. Ont
Broken jn Health
That Tired Feeling, Oonstipation
and Pain In the Back
Appetite and Health Restored by
Hood's Sarsaparilla.
STAMMERING by���fr1ot!y Educational System. No advam' fees, wnte for
li Sliuter St.. Toronto.
Sheep and Narrow Amorioan Hog Casings at
rightpricea. Park.Blockwoll StCo.Lld.Tor'nto
"fill A I/O Magical Apparatus. L,if
I Kiltie ***�� o-t Kuropean and Ameri-
I IllUnUl can NovnllieH.Card Trick.,
&o, Our large catalogue sbxk. F. 10. Korr
Iriek and iiovelty Co., 157 Cburch St.,Toronto
, nfl   FM  AN  CUD  0AHAOV.N   STAMP
 l,UU   used  lietwaen   1SS1   md    1858,
UDllections of stamps and get the hii; ho���t onsh
mice tor them from C A. NEEOHAM,
IM Main St, E., Hamilton, Ont,
LTIl SALH. -I have one of the finest prcai, ���
lies in Muskoka; cottage, with wide vorandiii'
ul around, almost new, bont house, ice house
{team lauaoh, row and sail beat, oaaoe, steam
boat wharf, all conveniences, situated en I.u'kt
Roman, right on steamboat channel. Price
B850. Terms to suit Won't rent, a FriAKi.
W'lLaoH. 73 Adelaide St W��� Toronto, Canada.
Hate, Sheet-Metal, Tile A Gravel Roafer.
She* M.tal C.llln-u. Terra Cotta Tile, Red,
Black and Green Roofing Slate, Metal Cot-
Woes, Felt, Tar, Hooting Pitch. Etc. Gutters.
Downplpes, Ice., supplied the trade.
Telephone ISM Adelaide & Wldmer Ss.,
Mr. Chat. Steele
St Catherine*., Ont.
'0.1. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
" For a number of years I have teen trouble)'
With a general tired feeling, shortness of breath,
pain in tbe baok, and constlpatton, I could get
only little rest at night on account of the paiu
and had no appetite whatever. I was that tired
In my limbs tbat I gave out before half the day
was Rone. I tried a great niE-jtcr of medicines
but did not get any permanent relief Irom any
Hood's^ Cures
ouree until, upon recommendation of a friend,
I purchased a bottle of Hood's Saniaparilla,
vhlch made me feci better at once.  I hav. coo.
tinned its use, having taken three bottles, am'
I Feel Like a New Man.
.have a good appetite, feel as strong as ev�� 1
die", and enjoy perfect rest at night I hav(
much pleasure In recommending Hood's Sarsaparllla."  Ciiahlks Steele, with Erie 1'ro
ervInK Co., St. Catherine's, Oataric
Hood's Pills are prompt and cfflclen*, y��*
���sasy iu action   Sold Liy all ilrugfisu.  ile
IFino Trout Rod. Lancewooil Tip tt 85
I Waterproof Uraid lone, 25 yards  25
I Trout Kly Spoon  jn
I Click Reel, 40 yards  25
I Gut Casting Llu.  ts
IDos, Gut Hooks ���  25
I Box Sinkers  tv.
I Dor. Good Trout Flits  25
m. S3 05
We will supply thislotforl"cash.   Send your
monev or order through your dealer.
Perfect Qui Casting Lines (Scotch' ����.W Doz
Lacrosses, Footballs and all kinds of
Sporting Goods,
403 St. Paul Street, Montreal.
To Down SpoOKs*
A wealthy bachelor declare*-! that a horrid
hag had glared at him through the nicht.
Hia friends laughed at him but ha instated
that the house waa haunted. He grew ill,
complaining of extreme heaviness in the
Btomach, hts appetite failed, he grew
nallow, emaciated anddespondent, believing
he was going to die, tbe spook being a
warning, and declared he could hear funeral
bells ringing in his cars, aud even hinted
at suicide. A friend induced him to uae
Dr, Pierce's (Jolden Medical Discovery, and
ue rapidly grew well, spooks aud all hia
distressing symptoms disappearing. A
torpid liver and dispepiia caused his suffer*
iug and the medicine oured both.
A pamphlet free or a large Book, on
Liver ana Stomach diseases and how to
cure them (136 pages) ft r (i cents in stamps.
Address. World's Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N.Y.
Dr. Pierce'a Pleasant Pellets cure ttoBSti-
pation, biliousness and derangements ol
Stomach, liver and bowels.
Cold in the shead. Naaalbalm gives instant relief j speedily cures.    Never fails
* Shilohs
To Lease for Season or
Term of Years.
That Magnificent Hotel at St. Leon Springs.
Most attractive Summer Resort in Canada.
Elegantly furnished throughout* Accommodation for 300 guests Source of tbe world
renowned St. Leon Water, bo noted for its
miraculous cure of disease. Exquisite Scenery, most desirable class of patrons. Laptyoar
applications exceeded accommodation, For
ull particulars apply���
*U0T IBWjtffc
urn*** by a. s. vocrr.
Orf-uist JsrvfeSt. Baptist Cburcb, Toronto.
Moa, ttngla Coptot,TToO; PtrBt*.,tl0.M
iu rwui nut Towwa an
uc EfSn^SuiwS
l *���*- 'GCORGFTOWN.ONT.'     "j
-"���������*-��� -��WVT< *��.��.���_*�� T V V.T-*|
i        The "Jiwunuf
S+r^S*H  I
Bargains in , i
Bulbs and Plants   ,
W.'riiMi*i of li'ttrth at JfmiiKHm. of Oott     I
I No. B���15 Gladiolus, finest assorted, for 50c
1    "   I��� 6 Dahllas.scieci-'howvariei's** 60c,1
O��� 8 Mootbrefits, handsome  .   " 50c., I
0���6 Roses, everbloom'g beauties" 60c.
(Window Collection, i each,)       | '
Fuchsia, Dbl.Fl. Musk, Ivy .
and Sweet So't'd Geranium, f 50c.| ���
Mauetta Vine, Troproolinm,
Mex.Primrose4 Heliotrope!       | '
Geraniums, finest assorted " 50c.'
'  R-12 Coieus, fine assorted colors " fiOc.i ���
'  S��� 6 Iris, finest varieties   ..." 50c.
Anyarotloi-tloinfnrB*-! ,|ifor 11,28 j or 5 for-ja.   | '
Hy Mall, jxist jjaul, our s-U*- ti*��n.   A Sup I
Catalogue Five* | '
Toronto. Ont. I
The Largeit Manufacturers of
On this Continent, hmncilnt
from Um **r*Ml
itiial and
Fn li te tho Dutch rmctm, no Alkr*-
li*i ur uthi-r Cnemirr.1** cr Dtm tro
.       -j-r*d  in nur of their pr* pari tin si.
Thllrdelicto*.]. BREAKFAST COCOA U ���ttwluMlT
pan ud fotabli, ud cotu lett thm mat ******* ��� cup.
_.��� ��*����� Ibtlat-at ud bast 11a..' Hooks aat
���flWo. la Ouada, all das. aad prioe.: wns*
IIM Writ* for eJnulanT JTlUiaa
-trice*. I-abMaha--. Til I ml i. Oat,
I.ANTED.-Bright, active. eiierg.Ho moa 1*
���very sru-noB of th. ccuutry to latredne.
fn the neighborhood an sj-llclft of QolvM*sr*
niwffe. Sure sale at every kottM. Splea-
did ehance to make big money. Addrees.
V. A. LOrfuq ldoatreal.
Vf* lnand to malw a thnuaod (aeawl
liappythis nan, Whynofc Won.of tkaB
by buying-.
It wUl piaan yon, gly.yoi *aaW.ettoa, *���!
s.vo you money. Ha breakdown, or black.
smithsfbltts to pay oot for naalrlaf, lfwt
hav. Mio-otTfoyoorlooality, wyile dlrooltl
I iw mi (ME
Urqcbt *Saix ��m Canada.
Certain Cure
For Catarrh
Found at last!
For twe years I haw been KoffMav horribly
from a severe attack of caturr-J-, and after
bavias tried many romedie.-- without ruccci*,
arte of my trieodH recommended to mv notice
Dfc LaTiolette-s A nti-Catarrhal Balm. 'I'o-dfty,
thanka te this excellent reawdy whkh 1 used
In conjunction with Dr. LariVetie's S^yrup ol
TanMntioe, I can nay tbat I am perfeot)}
eared- I recommend ft to alf th one wltoar-t
troubled witli catarrh m the best and moA
efflcaoioos preparation that exiits, and I h��\i
lo thank you, doctor, for the xreat tcood and
perfeot eure yonr rooMdfci* hare effected ih
56 St. fftizatoth Street, Mon-^eal
Por sale at all drugKistd. AbU Catarrhal
Balm in meUlUc tubes, 25c. each. &**-*-> oi
Turpentine, 25c and 30c. per bottle. Beetbal
Um signature "J.Guatare JjorioioUo "ia retf
ink ts on the label.
Sole   F-rop-vleto-p
J, finstave teiMk, IJ.
���>**'*.p.34 st. pr���ui st, Moatieril.
m our inv. iv..i v...iu to|��.*M laid mt our ihxx MMriar rJk
$10"* $40
but wuh wi told of tha pia����t ml ��tivmitiru md IU iudi��
PM-siM*. prramMfva qmnlitiu. Mtxt memk mn witl **jv�� y-M
the iipanerkca of two r��>r��*>iiUl< ����� btmn*a Irmi ef nilnuit
���nt rf whoa hu toM IM ud Om eAtr M0 Btnomtm. TM
��Mk NUo-nni Wt irtll qttoto n prnt oa Om hn* fmupt mmtm
(bind, mod mil and irri(*Uintl Iowm t*.n ww nee hestmrm
drttntd of; ud tlie **rt-*k foflowlt-aj tliM %vt ttati Wk U m
of almf gimnind Links, with txnmn, at tbt >hh��Mi1 of trlN
ofJIj ernu per Bt*Jlon. TI.H >��� ohetptr lhM it-cod. TWy tie,
not ihf ink, ]����k, rot, nat or r�� t*utt to twtw,
Tht  Aerrooto*  Compo.y   truU  Um   pmmite   piWMsIt*.
Wliil* itite l-t-isUturn are pwjni law* to teeuet, npn'm tot
i!~ m.t?}"J""J ���,t tsttMuAtn prim, It M a net ma
���wai hk SOUK or its ci sToeras kati bun ohberiko
1-imviin *i, pabtb to mm.*, irnmrun HuiimV
��� row
���THIS pace of this Newspaper is printed with Ink
manufactured by the
Bayles ManufaeturingCo.
ar, nut to mfH-litil lo bug
ptlltd to Buy vepairt.
���t-oa in Ihie reeptet ami.
���aid io lo-r that cue-
bi'T .lit  repair, and
i-liiuiatlei.tkaii the
Chine would Co��t.  But
not certain  that  thoy
t-ieinbled m i��<hI -hape,
pun   rti'uUlinn, the Aor-
lliit p'ica of ctrUin repair*,
fnfuturt.   Not only hu tht
lo (re.-tly ini*r-��-- llm
* iii'ittar of (t,9 gi.M-,,1
U***('iirchaiitii* ni.1,-1' i,.-,-y
IttlH man will look lo it
ileihat r*>P*lnean*ii*lek-
y loi
w-'f-'n ���***������(-; they a
The Aet���mtttuCi
ervue  to n
torn en
���t-MH hied um
���mca   it   wra
Id i*t Hi* macliin*
the [irotecUoii of iU
motor Company hi* raUtd
Jfial tiioufh to preTcnt thii
Aarmotor *io*up*Ji>   alwa-rf
���at pnw ind refused U m|
it baa now KttTAIH.ISflRl
Bl��,  BIT TO  HA\1
IIICACH.     It eftptclr, toot
nuinher of bouMt,   This ii
mi'ivrtj-HT lo th'tf who
A- nt-ni- -till h��| I'Cii.ind
��lien ho is Im vuil an mIi<
. ly bn had m n HomM*)
i|h aUudardt rn o?erythin|
���niiftl#.| With waler supply and p(iw��r t-rodnrlion by wmd-
���>-��ttior wtth lho acr-iMhility of a full line of our lood* nui
Itoin, will bo apprw.aud.   - Aorrnolor Co.( ttkr*,-*}
Webster's Imternational        I
Trt\rn1nsit,tn to*   i,,V..,..      L*��**._-T     *._   Tr  ,��������'_ '���,      f~\    m S
Invo/nublo ia OtBce, Hchool, or Home.
iVew ftom cover to cover.
It h tlio Slanttitrtl nf tho TI. S. Simrenro Court ��'' tho D B. .
OoTOnunent Printing Ofliip, and of nearly all of tlio Sclioolbimks. ?
It u warmly commondsd by every Suiio suiicriuiendcnt uf Kc'aools. j
A CnlleffO I'resitloiit, vrrltos : " Fcr ciw, villi whicli llie %
eye* linds tlio Word Sought, for iicoura-'V of .letlnltiou, for of-
foctlrn mvlliiHls in imliintlns- uniiiiiiiciallm,, for torso yet
roinj,roll,-,isu,. statements of faots, mid for practical line
as ��TTorkinfr dictionary,' Webster's) International' excel,
auy other slnirlo volume."
Ci. & C. Merriaiu Co., Publ'sbcr*-,
Hpriniffield, Mass., v.s. A.
BJ-scoo1 for tee, p:imiililet,;���til:tiiilns Kpwlinpn iwmij.llliiiitralloiis nlc
sarlioiiMiinydR.,,,, !(,��,.,;,!���,,.;,,, ���, ,,,'��� Wei��eroIlM7r
-VVW'l**vvv��v��*vvv**v��vv tV4/k-t,V. . yiV*V*l��-rtT��X^'��-t-i-vVVVt^*��*VVVVVVV>����^��
Better thi*  aetuon th-n   ever.      Ever} body    want,   fjhc ��
Krery dealer aell. thets.    Tbey wear lilt'. Iron.
id f^
G. A. McBain \ Co.,   Real Estate Brokers,   Nanaimo, B.C.
Mr. L. \V. Fouqulor is rt'inut 40 years
of age, more or less. He is a man that
it wouldn't clo to be loo exact about. Ile
has been in Union for a year or so - is
lively, intelligent, obliging to his friends
prodigal of his time and speech in public
matters, and as to cash,- wc., he seldom
has any of his own, and under the circumstances has been as generous of it as
could reasonably be expected. If lie is
a money getter it is clear lhat he has the
virtue of being a money-keeper also,
and if most gentlemen with
whom he has had dealings found tliMii-
selves giving him credit or making I i 11
loans, it resulted partly from tlie.r 1 wu
weakness, as well as his absorbent qu ,1-
ities. He couldn't help his nature any
more than his friends, of whom he hail
many, could their's. Let us be just: he
was a good collector; he had good si cial
qualities, smoked good cigars; drank a
good article���whatever it was; iiked a
line team, and generally was a "hail fel
lew well met". Such a person naturally
can't remain forever in one place, and
when he docs change Ins location,
should not be expected In make a confident of everybody. -Neither did Mr.
Fauquier, Ile returned last Wednesday
from a three weeks trip, collected w hat
he could (as agent for other people;) arose
early, took all his belongings from his
room which he had occupied for some
time, boarded the 6 o'clock train for the
wharf, waived an adieu lo the town and
- -he was gone. In an hour or tuo ihe
circumstances of his leading became
generally known. There was a void
which every one instantly felt. Ho had
filled in church, social and public mailers
too large a rpace not to be missed. The
number*of people who wanted to see
him all at once was very noticeable.
They did not look happy, and il is putting it mildly to say that many of ihem
were angry. .Somehow lhey seemed 10
think lhat Fauquier had gotten something of which they would be lhe mosl
proper custodians, but Fauquier showed at least by liis actions that he was not
of the same opinion. Among the angry
crowd stood Mr. C, li. Rabson. I lot
tears were pouring down up in his starch-
less bosom. They were the children of
his agonized spirit. He sought relief ai
a Magistrate's and there swore out .1
warrant charging the retreating Farquier
wilh having in his pockets, or with having passed through a hole in ihem, several hundred dollars which of right ought
to be in his trousers. The lightening
from this masterly stroke reached Nanai.
1110 before the Joan and with magnetic
power conducted him to the Queen's moral infirmary where he stiil remains. lie is
not without friends here who believe him
the victim ol adverse circumstances, and
those who cannot be counted as his friends
one and all, express a desire that in this
case full justice should be done. For our
selves, ive trust he may prove he has not
offended against lhe laws, bui as for see
ing him ever again a resident of ihis lown
By special 'arrangement with one of the oldest,
largest ancl most reliable Life Insurance Companies
in f^l H'irl'1 vve ;irt; :i'J'c t0 ���nsiire l,lc ������ves ��-" my 0l"t,lc ���������'mis working at iho new
III v^cilKl-Llcl siiafi oi* in -my nf the slopes in Union Minos at ordinary rales, costing
per annum as fallows; At the nge uf 25- $2070   per   $1000.00
11     11     11    n 30 -$33.45     "    $1000.00
'i     n     11    .1  411   .ir_;.i5      n     $1000.00
II        "        i'        'i    sO   - $^Q05 "        .TIOOO CO
wo have no hnpo. His esit was loo druma
tit* t>* admit of his return.
Sir. Cap'um left UVdn ��� -day with 130
inns of coal.
The tug Daisy left Frid-ty wuh 176
tons uf coal for Peabod ��� of Victoria,
The tug Tepic left Friday wi'h jio
tons Comox au! and 176 tons of wash
cnal for the C. V. 1*1. a; Vancouver.
The steamship Je.mie left Krid iy
with 1350 tons of coal for J, N, Knowles
at San Francisco
The Thistle lef Sunday with 53 l >ns
of wash nut coal, 24 Ions ol Coniox
coal ancl 23 tons *>.r coke lur the A'bun
Iron Works at Victoria.
The Sm Mate.) left in d'ty ( Tuesday ) wiih 4.450 tuns of coal f��r the
Southern Pacilic at Port Los Angeles.
Thc steamer Miuneola is due litis
Services \*.*]1 be cnndai tpd .is usual
next Sabbath by the I'.isi t in ihe ! [all.
Martling at 11; subjeit- Prayer, Kven-
iny at 7; subject ��� A firebrand, Sabbath
school, 2 \y m. Pastor's liib c Cfa-s, .,
p. in. Prayer meeting Wednesd iy evening
7* 30.
Cumberland, April   35th, 1895
Deai Arthur.;
All is over het.v sen 11'. 1
return thc flowers ynu gave inc. Mamma says I cannot accept your attention.!
any longer. She insists on mo receivir*^
Mr. MxcGiUivruy. 1 think it is because
he wears such lovely -n:is n id ��� by Law
son & McLeod. thc fashi m-ible-tai nrs,
and 1 think she is right.
M inie
E.   *. H.tvs, General Aecnt nfPrnvin   I
I , .       ��� '     , I
ci d Mm Id ing it   Loan .Association,  'lor*
rtiito, will address  tho  public at   Piket's j
hall on Wednesday evening at!' p.  ni.- !
nn the meth-als and advai-tagcs o( above [
i association.    This   Company    Iris   nd-
;  vuucod et mey in 1). C. 10 the amount  of ���
��� $Eo,ooo since July, 1S94 a^tl is  prepared \
lo effect loans  quicker  ihan  any   other j
Painless Dent.stry.
AT Union
Dr. Curry, cf Nanaimo,
Will beat the WAVLKLY HOTKL
For Eight   Da\s, Commencing
Wednesday, Api il 24th 1805.
I      Ai'V i-uai'-fi nl   t-*t*tli   ivmovBil   witi-nut [
!   J IV ���   i-l* Ut-l.it'H 1-11   tifcU, ui-huut   till    u-l'   1
I ol I'Vlifi-. i-t'l.l ..-'..*,ii
Kail l.mI ���.-������*.���: -..���*. ,���! ii  rh  iiiM-rtml  nt *
!   Otn'c II'  ��� '   i*X  * Hi I "ii tl ut,  .;v  ,   l ..!    :;    **er
j  htU ii* goi tmr.nl
Pure ���   i ������ '���: 1. ���-������1-1 'i* -!��� *li" it-)* ift 1.' urn 1
; li'
tt*u   1..1 urul
j     Cl -... ii   '..,_. av., |ltl hi wio-l *n th'i   unill
i-i;ii   {���-(, ���, to im .*r   iiu tr   fjjji 'fti'iini'i*   in mi
j   utbtnr..)
I.i.-n'i .������*������  ti ii   np|ii.r ii  iiv   nf   liav'ii^
]    ������!'  t 1 I .- lll-J -!i--l>   lltll l: ��t   III* UlYCbt    i-i-y
I   ohl -es
i      li tn���*���!��.hi r v-ti *-:�� a T   ���>������   hu-ihbv   noil
j   (jn||l''0��-uht.' 1.1- I   0     ii<   M'i   H  Im - t-Hll.
Per i'l]- i*-i| 't-i t   1);,   C cry'    he*-��� L-uia
j  u i!* pliM-*.* ti. I! *u 11 -e. * tit" o>t [tn *i iiu   dali-
Anderson, late of ihe Lay, begs to announce he has now his Metal Works located on Third St. near the News office
where he is prepared to execute all work
in his several lines, which consist of
BSfNeat repairing of Watches, Clocks
and Jewelry; Draziny and Hard Soldering; Sheet, Copper, Brass, Lead, Zinc,
Tin and Copper worked into all forms.
Guns and K lies neatly repaired. Plumb
ing in all ils branches. Hot water coils
p'aced in any pattern of stove.
Hath Tub; placed nt short notice.
Mowing Machines repaired. Hot air Fur
naces placed on   most   approved   plans
Worn Table Silver Ware replated by
patent process, Saw Gumming, Turn*
in-.> and Hand Sauing,
Alwius on hand: old fashioned, double
length Riveted Stove Pipj at same price
as machine made.    Pumps,   Piping  elc
Piices moderate. Havin- had 30
years experience in above lines, Mr. Anderson doesn't hesitate to guarantee satisfaction.
Dr;. Lawrence and Westwood hereby
give notice that ill dues from monthly pay
ing patients1 not connected with the Union
Col. Co.) must henceforth bn promptly
paid each month; otherwise their names
will he erased from the list, and in future
the usual fees f a no-mi mce and u edi
a ill bceharvied.
Esquimalt & Nanaimo R'y.
Time  Table  No.   23,
To take effect at 8.00 a. m. on Thursday,   Jan.   10th,   1805.   Trains
run   on  Pacific   Standard
NORTH BOUND (Head Down.)
S    S'3     '   '**""*: **��� MWM f. (*3 **��*^> �����!��** U*J Ht f) HTC-T lidttl*
��|.ioi |A 1   ������-���-������-sSI-BSSSSSSSeBB
"'.' **. 1. It >..::.:::::::    : :* . : , : ���
1 I    ��� i i ��� i.: o i    :    I;***: ; !
s     ,*r'55<-:i'"3t..r'TS'-?':st''i'?
".i.ll''.\\ I  ::���������:::::::��� : :    : : ��� ���
"y ��'iv i jsfcaBastesasijsiaisaBag ������_
���    . I   SSSSSIfni'R'ASSflSR'ieeif-8
. -�� '-  i i;t,^--������;scce.ff.c.ocici����w
^1 js;,.,rr..,,:,,,,..,.j
S()H Y\\ BOUND ( Kk..-\i��  Up )
On Saturdays and Sundays
Itut urn Tickets will be h-uu*i( tuilwoun nil
points for a faro and 11 quarter, kooU for roturn not later th-iii Monday.
Roturn Tickets for one ami a half ordiriuj
fare may lio inircliaFud doily to ull iouiU,
KOikI for seven diya. including tiny of lituo.
No Itoturn Tickets is*noil for n faro ni d a
quarter whoro tho sliiglu fnro is lwontj*llv.
Till- ukI) ratos hotwconVlotorluand Comnx.
MllL-t&o and Commntntloii Ticket- can bo ob
tilnotl i>iiit|iiillcationta 1'iokol Agent. Victoria
l>*.*nn!t*i*'snad Wu ilngion Station*.
A. l)l'N's\'lllt. JOSKIMI lirSTKlt.
Pro iti nl. Uvn'l isupt
ll K.lMMOIt.
fion, Kreiulit ait) Pn8-C����or Aid.
Drs  Lawrence ���&  WeMwocd.
Fhysicians and Surgeons.
Ctinno"ay tinl 1I10 Itnj will he visitoi- ever)
Wcdno daj nfttrtioon fer lho purjioM* *.f m*��
suite 0 ���.
I'til c its a�� 11 ilin-nui'C wil   rciii\u enr'y nt
io t mt on ro ;iit. if ti'-o* J'liip n.tiitct'C*
To inspect our stock of DRESS GOODS
It contains the  Latest Novelties of English, Scotch, French &
American Manufacture.
We want you
We want yon
We want you
To see our line of Trimmings, undoubtedly the most
complete ever imported into British Columbia.
To inspect our Straw Hats; a full line in shape and colors.
To gaze on our stock in the Gent's Furnishing Dept. Collars, Ties,
Hosiery,    London Manufacture.
We want %
To see our Boot and Shoe Stock.    Stock now complete, including
those Russet Tan Boots and Shoes, now the style.


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