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The Weekly News Mar 31, 1896

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^���y     4
NO. 177. UNION, COMOX DISTRICT, B. C, TUESDAY,  MAR. 31, 1896. $2.00  PER YEAR
Change of Advertisement will appear in }��
next issue on arrival of fij
In the meantime call and ��
examine |j
'%���*.'' '..*: ? **<
^2aS��Ss@5S*S V&e '���<������':?.'-
Goal Mines Regulation Act
Examination for Colliery Managers
Certificates of Competency
Notice is hereby given that an examination for Managers Certificates of Competency under the above named Act will
be held ut Nanaimo, on or about thc 2nd
Thursday of April, 1896. Candidates
intending topiescntthemselves at such
examination must, on er before the ist
<lay of April. 1896, notify sucli intention
to the Chairman of the hoard from whom
all information as to particulars can be
Applicants for examination must not
be less than 23 years of age and must
have hud at least two years experience
underground in ,1 cnal mine (or mines).
Along with the application they are to
semi a certificate of service from their
present or previous employer.
TAKE NOTICE that there will also
be an examination held at Union in
August month. 1896. This examination
is for the same object as the one above
referred to which is to be held in Nanaimo.   For particulars apply to
Chairman ofthe Hoard, Nanaimo.
Nanaimo, January 9th, 1896.
Corner nf Bullion ar.d Commercial
S'reats, X tmiinn, H, C.
Buaui Ot'rtcK, Third Street and Punamuir
Avenue, B, C.
Will be in Union tho 3rd  Wednesday of
eaoh month and r��m��iu ten daye.
... Henry Cunliffe
Home Made Bread and   First
Ciass Pies, Cakes, Etc
tsTtSkot} nest West of Kelly's Photograph
Clocks, watches, books
and stationery.
T. D. McLean
-: J~)~T~iTJ~"\~ ���
xrn���oirT, .3. ���:::
On and after March 31st, instant, the
undersigned will close out his entire
Commission Business, and on nr before
April 15th, 1896, all outstanding accounts
must be settled, or they will be placed in
the hands of a solicitor for collection
All parties having accounts againt the
undersigned are requested to present
them at once.
S.S. Joan.
Najwinjo, March 30th, 1806
Learning that Miss S. H. Berthram, at
present of Nunaimi), but until recently
from Queensland, and whose reputation
as a musician and ar'ist had preceded
her, was a guest ut the Lindsay house,
the Nhws reporter gave her n call.
Miss Uertbram is an intelligent lady,
much travelled and accomplished in
many lines.
She came un to ascertain what en*
couragenient there was for a teacher in
French, painting, and especially music.
As I'i ot. Spear has already arranged for
a class in music, she will return by next
As our people are pretty well posted
about Nanaimo, I looked beyond and
enquired about Queensland.
'��� I left there," said Miss Berthram, in
1895; was there eleven years, located in
What nbout the climate?
"Oh! its horrid hot; in height of the
summer 129 degrees in the shade-
Wiping my brow mechanically and
partly from sympathy-���" What winter do
you have I"
"Its summer lhe year round " was the
smiling reply.
Again mopping my forehead with my
bandanna mid turning 10 fruit as a cooling
subject, I said, " Fruit���"
Ves, to be sure, but we have experienced drouths there which have been
known to list three years, folmwed by
fearful rains. During the drouth sickness prevails���levers peculiar to such
warm countries, ancl then no fruit.
"About Maryborough where you lived?"
"Thai's a city about the size of Victoria
I should say, made up of a small proportion of English, the rest being blacks.
Miss Berthram was a teacher for a
period of between six and seven years in
tbe grammar school at Maryborough,
giving insiruction in French, painting,
drawing, singing and music. Upon leaving she was presented with a gold watch
as a token of appreciation, which bears
the following inscription:
���fc by her 4*
-r X + X X -,-
Maryborough, Oct. 31st, 1887.
It should not be supposed from the
above that her remarks apply to all
portions of Queensland, as we suppose
in a country of rivers, mountains and sea
coast there must be a variety of climate.
Mr-ny of the meetings of Ihc Epworlli
League nre quite interesting. The one
on Friday the :oth was especially so.
" Throw out the Life Line" was lirst
given, and ibis was followed by a neat
address bv thc president, Mr. Charles
Nelson. Then there was a song by Miss
Rachel Daniels and a reciution by T.
Dickinson, and a reading by Mr. Thos.
McKay. A Half Hour of Jokes was the
feature, Rev. Mr. Logan, Mrs. Dee and
Mr. C. Evans were selected as judges.
Fnr thirty minutes the happy bon mots
fl<:w, "xciting much merriment and show-
in:; -i good deal nf versaialily- The prize
for the best joke was awarded 10 Mr.
ilujii Sutherland and the consolation
prize for the -**,u:,l one was given to Mr.
Nel ;on. Alter this followed speeches by
Mr. Chas. Evans, Rev. Mr. Logan and
Rev. Mr. Sutherland. Miss Turnbull
presided at the organ.
Rev. John A. Logan will lecture tonight
(Tuesday) at thc Presbyterian church on
" Stray Shots from an Old Rifle." Mr.
Logan is an easy graceful speaker, but
will not be the only attraction as Miss
"erthr-im, ot Nanaimo, who has a fine
reputation as a soprano, will silig.
The following clipping Irom the Bsrrow
News has been handed us tor publication.
li gives ���omo very interesting particulars:
Sir���lo your valuable column, of late,
hare been appearing, 1 have no doubt,
startling uewa of tht war in the Trausval,
and your many re.de.> would be anxiously
waiting for the issue of the Barrow News,
to leurn the latest news concerning Dr,
Jameson and his Cnarter Beys, ss we call
them, for tbey were a bold and fearless
troop of young men, wbo kuew not what it
wm to shrink from lighting for their conn-
try aud Qu't-n, a. iney thought tbey were
doing, aud it must lie very dishesrteuiug to
e.tu the luive to site tlieir uo nr i>l>**i .11,tt
down !-y their aide, sud tb,,n 10 leuo that
tney are lighting t.ir. nobody. Hue all 1.
f:*ar iu lovo nnd war they nay, and so it
seems inr me more one. chinks uf it, the
more it luiiku like-the Binder calhog tie dy
into the parlor. Jaiiu-suu'e inaiob ttiiuugn
the Transvaal, wm uot a burned out,, lie
iinuw tneru was eome huig to go through
before he would arrivu iu Jutiaunesburg,
aud he wa., I tbink, waning lur some hundreds of armed  u;eu  to  meet  hlui  from
Johannesburg aoeordiug to prouiise	
 In sa interview I Imu with ibe men
themselvea I learned tbat they bad not
slept fur lour days and lour m_li a, aud nad
nothing to eat for two daya, but I expect
they were waiting on those they trusted to
bring them all tbey lequi oil; but nuugry
as tbey were they were ready to niee.
thouaaude and ouly numbering themselves
sbnnt tive hundred. Advancing towards
t> e Queou Gold Mine, Jameson thought tie
smelt a rat, and he waa i,dt lar wruug, fur
Caere lay tbe B .era, He seui a uiees.ge or
two in the shape of asuell, and ibe way toe
shells spoke to tne Boers anil tne mute ai*o
wss something marvellous. Thev not only
made Boers tly lu all uireetiims, but Jams.
sou tout twen.y-tive uf bis men to sec if
tnose tbat oonlu get eat. bad none en, and
Janieaou aud remainder mat uli, d uu, but
tbe twenty live suouis did uot loilow the,u,
for as they got uesrer tne uuue the Bueis
had got into range, and shot tne 11.1 horse*,
dropping the 25 riders into ssluu uf w iter,
and theie Ihey lay until the B >ers took
tnem prisouuhi. This was what yoa oan
call the lirat half, the'(ither half being iu
the valley behind Uriamu O'Or Fremiti Gold
Uiuing Company. Tae greater part of the
men ou ibis properly wiii.esau.g the war
ui-heut stripping any bullets, or Blue
Beans, as it id tbu wont ol tho Boers to call
thum, Ode sure poiut of the Boers was, a
bold young Charier droppinv a packet of
���mi tudges returned to piuk tbem up, aud
while io the aot of doiog so he met his
death. Oi e Boer sent a bullet cluau through
bis bead, aud not c.niient witb this they
gave niui a few more ab-ut the body. Tneu
came the music of the gum, and tne Cnart*
er maxims playing a mue poUa among the
Dutch men. Another thing wortoy cf
note wai, two youug mea working a imxun
gun, whom I learut alter were brothers, oue
receiving a wound that dropped him at his
brother's feet to rise no more. Tne other
brother, woro out as he waa, struggled to
do hts dead brother's put as woll as his
own. Ti.e Caarters fought desperately
although they were outnumbered���I shuuld
say by vtry near teus���but Jameson uo .Id
see without help tbeir chance was small,
aud this was wuere they laid down their
arms, aud were takeu prisoners. Oar next
meeting was at the inuutn of the valley,
and from the,e with* them we walked in
Krudger.durp, where all gathered together
iu ttie -q'are, the prisoners 111 the c**utre,
uud there sits Jame on ou nis horse, smok
ing a V.rgiuu Bright, wnde the Boers arc
shouting "Shoot Hun." Heconidnot sit
uoolei it be had come to a tea party. Bnt
the ory of tbe men was wheu ihey saw au
Englishman, " Wheie are your men from
Johannesburg that were to meet us?"
That was a question wa oould not auswor,
as every uao, was forbidden co leave tne
work ur property where he wh employed,
and to keep us there tney stopped all truus
aud it we set oat to walk we were chased
baok by the Biers. Jameem's men after
the light looked like co��l miners, their
shirts were open, their sleeves turned up,
and they were quite black with powder,
their eyes were bloodshot for want uf sleep,
���nd they looked entirely doue up. But
give eredit where IC is due. Tne Boers
treated them like gentlemen, and they say
themselves they never expected suoh treatment from the Boers. Uupiug I do not intrude upon yonr valudile time, and that
Barrow it the Barrow it used co be, I remain you humble servant.
Chsmp D'Or Frsnob U.M Co., K. tigers*
dorp, U��x 105, via Johsnuesburg, Titus-
raal, South Atriot.
Jaauary 18th, 1896.
Taking o[ ph:,no,*r4phrt.
An old lar-ner th othor i,, had just
ei-.v-o Uli, tuwu with dis itiu.e, to sell A
load nl ,,iiui|i,iiu.i and *to:,*�� el lu front ef
thu phouogrsph -mire
*' What air thun fellows doin' ia there
with spouts iu their etits h. a-iked.
" Those are talking mauhiueS, auaweied
a man in the do.,r vay.
Tne farmer was . little incredulous, but
he dually Left his mules aud weut iuto the
store. Tne tubts were placed la hie ears,
he dropped the niokel in the ��l.,t and a brass
band began to play.
"Whoa, there!" shouted the rustic,
darting oot of tho store, " them mules 0'
mine won't atand uo brass band.���N.Y.
McPhee & Moore
Flour, Feed, Field and Garden Seeds, Etc., Etc.
Is well stocked with choice fresh and salt
meats, vegetables, butter, eggs,, poultry and
all kinds of fruits . . .
������*- C^Goods Delivered Promptly
F*.'*H 1896
Output of c*al for twelve months end
ing December 31st, 1S95, 2^,4,550 t 1,
Number nf tons sulri for home con-
sumiiiion, 36,116 ton-,.
Nuinbei of urns sold for exportation,
327,134 tons.
Number of tons on hand 1st January,
1S11;. 12.033 ions.
Number of tons unsn'd, including coal
in stock. Ja-iuiry i-t, 1896,  13,133 tons.
Number of hand, employed��� Whites
451, boys, 20; Japanese, ju; Cluncses,
290; total hands employed, 813.
Wages per d.iy���Whiles. $2.50 to $31
hoys, $1; Japanese. $1 lo $1.25; Chinese,
Jim $150: miners earning Irom $3 to
Name of seams or pits���Comox. Value
of plains���125,000. Description of
scams, tunnels, levels, shafts, etc., and
number of same���No. 2 slope: No. 4
slope, with airway and levels; No. 5
siia't, with airwa.- and levels.
Description and length of tramway,
phnt, etc.���13 miles railroad, 4 feet i]i
inches gauge, 4 locomotives; 150 coal
cars ( 25 tons each ) I passenger car; 1
diamond drill; 4 stationary engines; 4
steam pumps; 5 electric puivps: 1 dynamo; I steam saw mill; 1 Lading coal
washer; 2 wharves: 1 pile driver.
Number of tons of coke sold, 451^4
On Wednesday night three fellows,
who do not deserve to be called men attacked a lone, harmless Chinaman, near
Leiser's big store. One grabbed him by
the cue, while thc other two deniinded
fifty cts.
The Chinaman assured them he had
no money, when they .ill struck bim, surrounding linn so he could not escape.
We leel sure, should one brave manly
man walk up to these three cowards lhey
would slink away like sheep.
No brave man will attack the weak,
but when thr.e fellows who would likely
call themselves civilized, commit such
outrages against law and manliness beat
and try to rob an unotiendmg Chinaman,
no words nre capable of cxpicssir.g the
contemptible action.
These people will doubtless call the
Chinaman a heathen and their persecution ot Christian Missionaries inhuman,
and yet they commit the same offence
with less excuse, for tliey have been born
ml reiietl ni t Cariitian land. These
men are a disgrace to the country.
(From Supt. Police Report)
Wpltit II. Atiiltrsoit, assessor, collec-
'��� tor mil constable; salary $90 per month.
j      This officer is kept busy unending  10
I tie duties i,l hi-   office   as  collector  of
I revenue,   in addition in which  he  has
* charge of ihe police work of his district.
His headquarters are ai   Comox,   but
I the official business of the district could
be better transacted al lhe town of Union
which is an   important   mining  centre,
wiih a population of about 2,500 persons.
I iviiurl respectfully  suggest   thai   Mr.'
Anderson be removed In Union, and that
the local police of the district  be placed
under his control as government agent
Union���John W. Hutchinson, senior
Constable; salary, $70 per month.
1'. .Scharschmidt, 2nd constable; salary
$60 per month.
Elijah Smithurst, special constable.
An allowance of S20 per month is paid to
this officer for his services at night-
watchman at ihe town of Union,
The necessity for a prop er court house
for the use of the resident stipendiary
magistrate and lhe local justices of the
peace is verv badly felt in this town.
The room at present used for this purpose, which is thc only one available, ii
the police office In the lockup, which it
too small and altogether unsuitable for
such purpose.
I would respectfully urge that a building be erected at ihis place at an early
dale, available a'so for sittings of the
County and Small Debts Courts, and af
sufficient site for all such purposes.
Nature of tbt Proposition Likely t��
Come Before the City
The details of the proposal which, it it
understood, the Dunsmuirs intend, under
certain conditions, to lay before the city,
have been made public.
The scheme is to extend the Esquimalt & Nanaimo railway for a distance
of 100 miles above Wellington, itt
present teriirnus, provided Ihnt the qjf
nf Victoria guarantees the bonds of tbe
road to the extent of $3,000,000 at 4 per
ceni. for 25 years. As .1 further stipulation, it is said, the coal bunkers of ibe
Arm will be removed to Ksquiiualt, where
all the coal shipping pertaining to th*
Dunsmuir company's Ilusinest would be
made. Tint, it is claimed by the pro*
inolei'S, would give employment to a
lar,;e number nl *ueii .(,nl would largely
bo..r.,i the trade ol V .dor.,.���Times.
Oh I what must the Hr*>( day iu Heaven be,
Alter ihe wean-oum j.ur ,ey id earth ?
What will the suul lohbed ol iuy.,t*try
Think 01 the tin I uf it, birtn I
Thi ipii'scioiu-r ,*o���ii ii, s rugged li tight,
0',r looking a 111 inning see,
Ue f.-ctid the queetiuuof ibe 11 ght,
And received ins ,.ns���er frtiui oie :
Wheu a -r.aud.rer return, to his native la id
Does be feel 1 0 pleasure to olasp tbe band
Of a lite-loug friend ?
Duos he feel nn j ,y to et* dearer faces
To behold again the fau|,|iar places,
His earliest tuotateps trod !
'Ikua will it be when life shall end,
Aud the soul clasps nsuds with 0 od.
Uaion, B.C. ���Lsi-HiA M. BarsxT.
St. GEOKOE's PllESnVTBRUH Cutrucu���
Hev j, A Login, pastor. Services at 11 a.
111 ami 7 M ui. -Sunday Sohool at 2:30.
Y P 8 C E   st uloee of eveuiug aervioe,
Mr.TlIoulsTi'Kciirii- Services at th,
usual nours moruiag aud evening. Kev. C
li  M Su.lnrl.11nl, pastor.
TniKrrr CHUBCH.-Servioes in 'he eve-
mug.   K v, J  X. VVitie tur, revtur.
The Ladies Guild of the E,n cup il
church met last week al Mrs. O'Dfll's
and will meet today (Tuesday) at Mrs,
Lawrence's residence
Th*.. Mhinsela '���" "" the 26th for Port
Los Angm:, with 3 3o0 tous ��f coal for the
Southern Pacific
I'he iteameE Alicu tisllod in fw three tiat
ol eoal 011 tbe .IJcfa on r.*.* way tc Alaska.
To: Danube on tee l*Vth took oa dd teus
1,: 01,4: tui fin!
Tie Pn g.essist left ou the-JD.b for Saa
Ki-.uOl.eii null 4,IW) tuns uf cost for the
Souther* 1'si.itfo.
Tne Wellington is loading.
Steamer Transit it dae. Tbt San Mateo
will be duo nest Tuesday.
The aiuouut of ooal doinestio aad eiport-
ed shipped during thia month is about
22.000 toss, not counting the Danube now
At the last open inetting ef this enter-
prising society there was a splendid pro.
gramme presented. There were songs
by Miss Turnbull and Mrs W, Dee,
speeches by Mr. Calnan, Mr. Charles
Evan* and Kev. Mr. Logan, recitations
by Messrs. McKay, Mitchell and Calnan
and readings by Mr. T. Dickinson and
L. C. H. McDonald. Miss Turnbull
presided at lhe organ with her usual skill
games were indulged in, and in cveiy
way, ibe evening was pleasantly and
protitabiy passed. ANOTHER MAP OF MEL
Judge Daly on tlie Venezuela Boundary,
DUTCH   POSSESIONS   111   1725.
the western extent ot thc Dutcli territory aro found ln tlio work of Alcedo, the eminent Spanish historian
and geographer, referred to in my
previous nrticle,. Ab In that article,
I now make tlio references to G. A.
Thompson's English translation, concerning which it should bo snid that
while it gives substantially tlio sense
of the original, tho translator waa n
poor scholar, nnil bos very frequently
misunderstood nnd even omitted es*
tentlul statement* ol the 8pantBU
writer. In voltnno 4 of tlte English
translation, page U57, is tlio following:
" Miirtt.-ii-l. n small river ol tlio Pro-
vttiei* und et'ttin.v ul Suriiiiiiii, or part
��� I! (Ill IVI lill   !K����*"6Mjd It    tli" Itut   ll.    I
���in S1h|, MiiI.it In the Last Century Recognised Any Pretension or Bpaln���Closed
Kivers to Stop Aid it, American Colonies
���Another Kngllahmau'
the Contention al to the Proper iioun- j Cuytirl (ruytnill by tit
dnry I.lues. - |     f|||8 river, ns uppni
In an article   by Mr. Charles   ll. I I!!:*.*' '" ,'"ml'1'��� ���"'*���*
ii susialus   j,,|,ls ,:.,llim; 0tbers and enters     the
,l.ngfiii. in tbe New York Herald of
Sunday, January BOth, on Guiana's
boundary a century ago, tho writer
gives tt quotation from a manuscript
history ol Guiana, which lit* snys ls
in Ids possession, aud adds Hint a to*
lereneo In tlio quotation "to the map
Bent by tins Spanish Government to
D'Anvlllo, tlio Fronch geographer, on
which tbo linos of Dutch Guiana are
laid dowu in accordance with it description given herein, seems to be
Important, und the map, ii it eould
Ik: found, would bo almost conclusive
Tbo quotation from tiio manuscript
which ho gives says nothing about
any map. Tlio words td tlio quotation
are as follows: " With respect to
the Dutcli lino, it appears by certain
authentic documents transmitted by
the Court, of Spain to M. D'Anvillo,
Geographer and Engineer to the
King of France, in which there is a
distinct and full description ol tbe
Dutch territories, wherein the line
extends to the westward uf Lake
Amucou, making a distinct curve for
the Lako of l'ui-initt and then running
tip to tlio Kio Negro, according to
tho dotted lino ou the general map
of Guiana,"
It does not follow from tlio statement that certain authentic documents wore transmitted ity the Court
of Spain to D'Anvlllo that one oi
theso documents was a map ol Dutch
Guiana, with a dotted lino showing
the boundaries of that colony. There
may liavo boen a map, but tills is not
necessarily Inferrible from tlte statement.
I avail myself ol tins occasion tu
give t*omc additional iinpurtunt information upon the matter in dispute. There is a large map, In six
sheets, uf the coast ui Guiana and
the interior, frum thu observations
ul Captain Edward Thompson, made
in tho year 1781 and published in
London lu 17Sii. This map Is called
a "geo-liydi-ogruphie survey ol the
euast ol -Guiana and the intarUir
parts, as far as tliey have been explored by the French aud the
Dutch." This is tho best map of the
Coast ol (iuiuna aud ol tho interior, so lar as then explored, that 1
know of, and atopy oi it is iu lite library oi tbe New York Historical Society. Tho Importance of this map
is that it gives tlie exact extent of
the territory claimed by the Dutch
went of the Essequibo, and nil the
posts, settlements and lorts that 1
have previously mentioned, It shows
the Point Dtii-iina, at the mouth -il
the Orinoco, which, It stuics, is the
"Cape Drciiie" of the Dutch, and
then gives, under the name of tbe
Kiver liarima, which flows into the
sea nt the mouth of the Orinoco,
tliese words: "Western boundary of
tho Dutch, according tu their claim."
The Captain Thompson, Irom whose
observations in 1781 this map was
made, was at that time a naval commander under Lord Rodney, and look
possession uf the mouths of tho three
rivers u'i Dutch Guiana, running into tho sea, the Putimaron, the Essequibo and the Deinerarn, in order tit
cut off any possible assistance by
Hie Dutch tu the American colonies,
then struggling iur Independence, owing tn his belief that the Dutch
traders from these settlements furnished supplies to the Americans.
This does not diminish the value ol
this map, so carelully prepared und
so superior to any that preceded i'.,
Iur tho possession of the mouths of
those rivers was but temporary,
since the English did not tat
from lit Inz.'.l s
Into the Cut*
mil. "I which it is an affluent on the
smith siii., more thun two degrees ol
longitude, or 160 miles, to the west
of the Essequibo,
In volume I. of tbo English translation, page -J.KI, the Kiver Puiliuai'on
Is described:
" Poumnrnn, a river ol tho Province or fiuayann, in tlio part culled
Dutch G tin yann. It rls'-s In the Ser*
ranla ol Iniataca, runs n. e. ntul enters
the sea, 10? milCB Irom tho mouth
Grande or Do llanos Navlos of the
Orinoco. It Is the boundary of Dutch
Quay ana.''
Tlte original text rends as follows:
" Poumnron, Kio de In l'rovlncia He
la Guuyana en fa pnrto que pnBoen
Ins Holandeses, nneo en la scrranla de
Iniataca. corre al N, 13., y ilosem boca
gr.-tnile o do Navlos del Orinoco; es
le termlno occidental do las poseslones
do tos Holandeses."
The correct rendering Is as follnws:
" Poumaron, a river of tho Province
of Gulnna In The part which tho Dutch
possess. It i-lsos In the range of lm-
������ttiicn, runs to the northeast anil empties Into the sea twont.v-ltve leagues
distant from the groat, or ship, mouth
of tlte Orinoco. It is tho western
limit ol the possessions uf,..tbe Dutch.'*
In my former paper I stated that
the Spaniards never settled in any
part of the uow disputed territory
other thnn that close to tho eastern
bank ol the Orinoco. As eonllrmatory
of this Btntoment and the evidence of
tbo maps abovo mentioned, I may
refer to
of Eritisb Guiana Irom 1688 to 1891,
by J. Rodway, published threo yearn
ago nt - Georgetown, Deiuerara, because it contaius what I regard as
a carelully prepared and reliable account of tlio Dutch settlements west
of the Essequibo, and explains why
the Spaniards never succeeded in effecting any settlements in the disputed territory, whilo tho Dutch did
succeed In milking tbem. He says
that the Caribs wero tho most powerful of all the tribes of tropical America and abhorred the very name nf
the Spaniards. He says that In every
attempt the Spaniards made tn outer Guiana tliey were driven away,
and that for nearly a century the
country was preserved tn the natives intact; that when the Dutch
camo they proclaimed themselves en-
emles nf Spain, mid were permitted
by the Caribs tn mnke small settlements, and, its the trade with the
natives became more extensive, they
were allowed tn establish posts in
the Interior; that the whole country,
Irom the Orinoco to the Essequibo,
while effectually closed to the Span-
lards, was open to tlte Dutch ; that
while a Spaniard tit that period could
not travel In that part nl Guiana,
the Dutchmen, nn tlie other hand,
were free of tlie whole, region.
As a further confirmation of there
statements from a disinterested
source, I will call attention tn nn
extract trom the "Travels in Smith
America During the Years 1801-2-8
and 4, by ]���'. Depons, Late Agent of
the French Government at Cnrnceas,
Translated Irom the French, '-! vols.
London, 1S07."
M. Depone says, volume 2, page 8551
"It Is, in fact, certain that Spanish
Guiana, which on the map appears
to occupy thirty leagues up cuaslt
from the mouths ol the Oronoko tu
Capo Nassau, docs not occupy one
Inch : for tlio natives liavo defended
their independence so that, having
never been converted, reduced nor
vanquished, as-they nre In law antl in
fact as free as they were belore the
discovery of the new world. . . .
The Dutch court, with a great deal
of earnestness, the friendship ami nl*
British Sentiment Trained in it in
tne Schools,-.
possession ol the Dutcli colony   by | iirinco of the Caribs,  Thev obtain it
tcinutiest  mull   filtocu yenrs   after- *
Another map, alsn In tlte library
ul the New York Historical Society,
nf the Dutch settlements in -Surinam,
Deiuerara, Essequibo nud Berblce,
by J. Dew, was published in London
in the year when Cnptaln Thninp-
inatle    the observations     Ir "
with so much the mure facility
tliey do not preach tn them the inconvenient morality of the Spaniards,
but make, on tho contrary, an apology fnr their manners ami habits, it
Is asserted that in theso political relations tliey tiu not lai! tn nourish the
hatred ol the Caribs against the Span-
lords, and  to attach  them tn them-
which  the former map was compiled * selves by the. buntls nf Interest.'
-that is, In 1781. This map ls said
to have been compiled from a Frenoh
original, the namo ol which Is wit
given. It Is of etpial Importance with
that of Captain Thompson, as It
gives by a carelully dotted line the
western boundary ol Dutch Guiana,
as the river Amacurn, a rivor Mowing Irom the Boutb Into tbo sett at
the mouth of the Orinoco. It thus represents the now disputed territory
as belonging to the Dutch, and is In
accordance, therefore, with a map
found in tao atlas ol the French
geographer Sanson (dated 1669*, This
Is called a map of " Amcrltpio Meridionals," and represents Cnrlbana as
divided by a dottetl line Irom the
Spnnish territory ol New Andalusia,
cost ol the Orinoco, nnd entirely separated, thorelore, from Cnrlbana.
of South America Is that by Thomas
Sayres, published in Loudon in 178!)
(seven yeaTH boforo the conquest of
Dutch liiilanaj. Tills gives the exact
boundaries of Dutch Guiana by colored lines, showing that the whole
ol tlte now disputed territory from
tbo mouth ol the Amacura (already
mentioned as the river Ilowlng into
tho sea at the mouth ol the Orinoco)
to the mouth Qf the Essequibo, was
then Dutch territory, and gives alao
the names ol the settlements before
referred to, nnd shows tho Maroni
Hlver separating Dutch Gulnna from
French Guiana.
Other   Important   confirmations of
All this shows that the Spaniards
never acquired any of the disputed
territory because they eould not.
Charles P. Daly, President of the
American  Geographical  Sooloty.
Trade advices fur the past week, according tn Bradstreot's, aro rather
moro favorable, Montreal reporting
the volume of dry goods distributed
about etpial to tho corresponding
total a year ago, with tho tutal in
some lines heavier than last woek.
Thero are fewer (allures also reported from the Dominion, 58, against 70
a week ago, 38 in tho corresponding
week a year ago, 51) two years ago,
and UU in tho liko woek in 1S93. In
tho Province ol Ontario snow on
tho country roads restricts interior
trade, whilo snow in Ncw Brunswick
stimulates lumbering. In Nova Scotia the movement ul merchandise is
not largo, but remittances are fair.
Communication with Princo Edward
Island lias been Interrupted by
storms. Total bank clearings at
Winnipeg, Hamilton, Toronto, Montreal and Halllax amount tu $18,592,*
000 this week, nearly 5 per cent,
more than a week ago, about 12 per
cent, mnro then In tho liko week last
year, 20 per cent, more than in the
corresponding week ol 1894, and a
trillo smaller than in tlio like period
01 1893.
.Inliil Carrlck in lhe Handllon Timos.)
According tn the London Spectator,
the work of teaching international
good-will hits gone nn much more
encouragingly In Great Britain than
hi tlte United Stntos, whero grossly
unfair ami embittering stnilcs lire
used iu the Bflhools, which In many
cases are the nurseries ol hatred
against everything British, Ouo o!
the school bonks published by the
MacMiduiiK, uud adopted by the London School Board, ileitis with the
" Industrial aud Social Lifo of the Empire," and a section is devoted to the
duties nf the British citizen toward
the United States. We quote a part:
"Wc havo dealt with our duties toward the Empire. Wo must nuw say
something about those toward foreign
countries. Beiore doing en, However,
we iitttst speak of a nation whicli no
r.ght-i'eeiiiig Englishman will ever cull
foreign. LThe Hamilton Spectator
will please weep here.] That nation is
tho United states nf America, It is
peopled by men of our blood and faith,
enjoys ia a great measure the same
laws aa we do, reads the same Bible,
and acknowledges like us the rule of
King Shakespeare."
"Treason:" sunie nl the Canadian
swashbuckler Journals will cry. To
tbem there Is no such a thing us luy-
alty that does uot besmirch antl abuse
everybody else's country. But iu this
English sclioul buok, praised by Euglish Journals, there is yet mure to
madden nnd disgust the Canadian
Jingues and loyalty monopolists. Jt
beats Goldwla Smith :
"At one time tlie United States consisted ul English colonies, but abuut
VM years ago the Government Inul-
lshly tried to interfere with the colonists, and would not allow theiu to
have control ol their uwu affairs. Accordingly tbe men of the New England, ou tbo other sid uf the Atlantic, determined to set up Iur themselves, nnd after a fierce struggle became Independent. Title unhappy war
for a long tlmo let': bitter memories,
but nnw, God he llinnkod, the English on lHjt.Ii sides nf lho Atlnmitta
hare become friends again. Though
we must ever d.-eply regret that the
American English should have parted
from us in anger, wc cannot but feel
that their country litis becnnie so
vast lhat it probably would have
been necessary fur them ia any case
tn establish a separate Government.
All, then, lhat we need be sorry for.
Is that the two linive-i nf tlie Eng-
livh-spenking race did nut part ' in
kindness, and did imt ngrea that in
some form nr other they would acknowledge before tlte whole world
that their peoplo were brethren and
nut strangers. But though the war
nf a hundred years ngo made this acknowledgment of an essential brotherhood Impossible for many years,
there is nu reason why In the time
to eome It shuuld tint be accomplished."
"Brethren and nut strangers'." And
Why should tills not. bo realized ? Ia
it not In ieallty an exlstting feeling
between the greater minds ul* bntb
countries? Think of the horror whicli
President Cleveland's anarchistic
bombshell evoked in Ills own country
among the mental and moral princes
of the Republic���the aristocracy of
worth I Compare the reception it had
in Britain with-that given Emperor
Wllhelm's message to Kruger. Look
at the good men anil women who,
shocked at the very thought or proud
or vicious politicians provoking strl'e,
nro moving to insure the countries
against such incendiary villainy In
future. Yes, thero Is a partiality in
Britain Inr the children of tho big buy
wham grandfather wronged, aiul their
achievements are a source of prldo to
her poop'.e. Blood tells, and the relationship is one of which neither party
should leel ashamed, Mistakes both
havo made; injustice was dune the
colonies, ami none moro readily admit
it than the Britons <u' to-day, it is
to be regretted that due recognition
uf that lact doea not find its way
Into the school buuks (if tbo United
Statea atnl displace many of the Unfair
ami bitter stories of tho struggle fur
independence. Our Yankee cousins can
afford tu bo Just; wo aro willing tu
bo generous, Nobody pleads Justification lur King George's misguided
Government; all admlro the determination anil vigor of the founders of the
Republic. Surely it would be lu the
Interest ol good-Iecling that the
simple trtith should lie told the boys
ami the girls of tho United States,
und that while they aro well informed as to tlio facta of tho history ol
tlieir country, they should also be
informed that tlio men who wronged
tlielr ancestors are aa dead aB tliey
will cvor be; that tho descendants
of those mon are their fellow-lovers
of liberty, brothers in blood, in literature, in religion, and all tho other
elements ol a high civilization ; that
these men regrot their ancestors'
wrong-doings and leel a natural pride
in the achievements of those who
liavo built up a great aew world nation ; that tbey have learned something in one hundred and twenty
years, and II evidence of it bo required point to Canada, nestling under the
parental wing, yet enjoying the utmost Ircedom; proud to proclaim lier-
self a part of tlio Greater Britain,
yet     more    democratic   In her      In
stitutions than the Republic itself.
it should bo the duty of every man
in the countries peopled by the common Anglo-Saxon family to s tamp
out every spark of the old smouldering enmity nnd to strive to cultivate that hotter feeling which tends
to brotherhood. II we know ench
other better we would liko each
other better. Do not judge nf each
nther's penples by the worst specimens���often the* nolsest. Got rid of
prejudice, rellect that there are rascals in nil countries. I-et our neighbors cease tenclting tlielr children
that Brltlsii statesmen antl Britain's
policy are those of Georgto 111., and
much win have lieen tltnw. toward the
promotion nl kindlier feelings. The
English s"hool book quoted above declares that It should lie quite possible
fur tlte two great kindred peoples tu
place their relations on a touting quite
different from those o[ foreign states.
"Some 'lay." It says, "this will lie
accomplished, Till It la every English-
speaking man, woman and child
should lituk forward to the event and
tin his lust tn bring It about. I "t "s
remember, then, that the United
states is nnt and never can be. In reality a fnrelgn country, nor an American n foreigner. Thoy and we arc
one flesh.'1 TbeBe nro sentiments deserving nf hearty nppruvtil by every
right feeling Canadian.
Till*: I'ltKOISi: MAN,
er i,i
He AdvlHOS His Son ,.. tee 111.- Mnmi
ruttliit; on ik i-ohI-mi', Stump,
" When yuu put a postagu stamp on
an envelope," Bald a precise man to
his son, "ynu should put it on square
and true, in the upper right-hand corner, and as near as possible to the
margin of the envelope. You put It on
at tiie right-hand corner fnr the convenience of the stampers in the post
office, so that it may 1,3 uniform In
location with the stamps on other
envelopes, and to more conveniently
and expeditiously stamped: you
should study the eumlort of others as
well as yourself. Ynu sliould put it as
near ns possible to tho corner, so
that the cancelling stamp*will bo less
likely to deface and su perhaps obscure tho address on the envelope.
" You should put It on square and
true becauso that is the methodical
and proper way to do. Many persona
are disturbed by tlte appearaneo ol a
stamp put ou in a careless and Blip-
shod manner. And I cau easily lm-
aglno that such a practice might
work positive injury to yon. You
might have occasion to write to a
maa on a matter uf business that was
uf Importance to you. You might compose and write this letter with faithful care and set forth what you bad
tn say with commendable clearness
anil precision, and yet upset It till by
slapping oa a stamp carelessly; tho
recipient might Judge you by the one
slight act done naturally rather than
by the studied work dune with a purpose.
"My son, don't do it; put the stamp
on where it belongs, so that tlie littio
touch uf color will grace the envelop?, ami not deface It."���New York
No Known Substance Will Hunt In ,. slngn*
Isr -tlitlu* switm|>.
Puzzles Ior tho geologist uf the
two hundredth century are doposlted
lu many a northeastern .Maine swamp.
A correspondent gives the history of
tho Lougee morass in Sangerville,
whero forty yours ago there was but
a small mud hole In tho road, which
grow larger until the wholo width
of the road was sunk aud a lug waa
laid along the sido for peoplo to crosa
on. At last the mud became so deep
that it waa difficult for teams tn
cross, so rocks wero hauled and
dumped there. Y'enr after year the
road sank longer and deeper, aud
each year more rocks were put In, until at last the town was obliged to
build a bridge- fifty feet long. All
went well fur a while, when It was
observed that this structure waa
sinking. Again the tnwti had a
bridge laid upon this, which was then
sunk in the mud and water, extending
several feet mure In length thau the
first. As the years paaaed this
bridge sank in like manner, antl then
the town took a vote to see whether
tliey wonld build a road around tlio
swamp or lay another bridge. It wns
decldeiLto build the bridge, which Is
1,890 feet long, but this bridge nlso
Is constantly sinking, nnd will soon
hnvo to ito covered Iiy another and
lengthened 100 loot or more.
*i: a ro fourteen bu.u s In tin, ttosi
ih tutu tne genuine Celtic type o
A blunt nose Is generally indicative
ul  tlulni.Bs.
The Huso ol the innle Is movable like
that ul thu hog.
The Greek nose wns straight atnl
tolerably prominent,
Pimples uu tne noso aro frequently
caused by Indigestion.
The noso ol I'.euthoven was large,
thick ami lily shaped.
In extreme ohl age the sense nf sun II
la olten entirely lost.
Flab are undoubtedly provided with
a reasonably acute souse of smell..
A noso ol propor proportions should
be ono-tbtrd tho length of the fnce.
Goethe had n large, Roman nose, rather more bont than usual In that
Small nostrils nro said by physiologists to indicate email and weak
The Turkish noso bears a tolerably
closo resemblance to the Semitic type.
A sharp nose pointing forward la the
characteristic ol impudence and curiosity.
The sense ot smell Is probably more
acute in the dog than, in any, other
The Duke nl Wellington was blessed
with a Roman nose ol. generous proportions.
The first Duke of Marlborough bail
a huge Roman nose nf a military conqueror.
In a Bcufflo at Fort Vermillion, on
the Peace River, Gns Clnrke, a whito
man, stabbed nn Indian through the
Rut we also liavo some fault to lind
with certain of our corrospondenta.
Why ia it, brethren, that so many of
you, while perhaps taking special
paluR to inako tho common words,
which wo could easily guess Irom
the context, very plain, seem to take
especial pleasure, when writing the
name nf a peraon or plnco, which we
do not know aud cannot guess from
the connection, in making it as illegible as poaaible, causing us sometimes
to call tlie wholo stall together In
order to get the advantage of as
Wide a range of guessea ns possible.
Please don't dn It any mure.���Canadian Baptist.
llnnie Is tho blossom ui which
heaven is tlio rrtiit.
A world ol strife abut out, a world
uf  love abut In.
The golden setting iu which tin*
brlghti at jewel la mother.
The only Npot un earth whero the
faults antl failings nf humanity art*
hidden undor a aiantlo ol  charity.
The placo where the great are sometimes small nntl tlio small often great.
The father'a kingdom, tbe children's
paradise, the mother's world.
Where you are treated best anil ynu
grumble most.
A litlle hullow scooped out  nf tlio
windy hill of tho world,  whore    we
ean be shielded from Its cares and nn-
Interesting results tiro arrived at
II it is figured out how much water
Is lost by tlio leaking of a laucet
from which water escapes in drops
if the washer is uot tight. A chemist, who measured exactly the amount
of waste, found that about 50 drope
fell every minute; within 90 minutes
thero would lio 4,500 drops of water,
which is equivalent to a quart, so
that tliere would lie a loas of four
gallons of water every 24 hours. In
a year almost 1,500 gallons of water
will have been waated uselessly from
such a faucet. It la considered that
leaking faucets are quite frequent,
and tho Immense waste of water becomes more apparent. Every landlord should, therefore, see that all
water faucets about his premises are
shut tight to prevent useless losa of
That the Inhabitants of tho earth
aro moro than two.
That tbey can livo without each
other if occasion demands it.
That bia headache and his soro
throat are not likely tn prove fatal.
That pairs ul very prosaic middle*
aged persons were lovera once.
That it ia a kindness to tho community to hurry on the wedding dny.
That a wilfully ignorant public Is
more Interested lu other things thnn
In Him or Her.    .
That they have no right to reveal
to each other confidences Imparted tn
tliein na individuals.
Thnt nothing is su painful to contemplate ns lovo letters when the
engagement Is ended.
Thnt tho United States   mall Is Indifferent to lovers, und that delayed
lettcra    tiro    not withheld    out    nf
malice.���Minneapolis Journal.
Among the must luminous stars in
the constellation of modern theologians is Dr. .lames Martinean. Equally eminent aa a preacher, a writer, a
conversationalist, a lecturer and a
thinker, be bas been well called
"one of the phenomena uf our nge."
This truly great man is Hearing Ids
ninety-first birthday. Dr. Martinean
Is au Englishman, who litis many
Iriends and followers nu this sido nf
the water. His lifo has been as
active as it has been long*, many
epocb-iiiakltig books having eome
from Ills pea, not tn speak of liis successful pastorates and professorships.
A number nf years ago lie received a
testimonial of his great service tr,
religion and philosophy Blgued by
about 700 nf the world's most distinguished scholars nl every sect and
A Ineuinntlvo engineer waa to have
hla sight tested by a doctor who lived
In a houso facing a largo park. The
doctur used to aay to his patients:
" Look over there and tell mo whnt
you can see." When the engineer
learned that bis sight was to be
tested lie bad nrfanged with Ids son
tn tako hla bicycle half a mile Into
the park and bo oiling it. In due time
tho ohl man was led to the window,
the doctor snylng, ns usual:" What
do you aeo ?" The old mnn peered out
nntl said: "I ace a young man stooping beside his bicycle" "Do ynu?"
said the doctor. " I don't Fes anything
nt all." " Nonsense," said tlio engineer; "why, bo Is oiling P." Tbe
doctor took up a pair of fi ild glasaea
and plainly saw the same. ".Magnificent sight!" be said. The engineer Is
still drawing hli weekly wages.
1. Thou slialt cni-ti thine own living,
and not live ua lent, prolits ur interest.
2. Thou slialt help nther int proportion tu tlieir weakness, ignorance and
3. Thou shalt innke the highest pos-
slblo uso of thy vote, regarding it ns
a moat sacred trust.
4. Thou sbnlt look npon the work-
Ingmcii of all countries as thy brethren.
5. Thou sbnlt endeavor to prevent
and abolish war,
0. Thou shalt treat private luxury
as Immoral as long ae poverty exists.
7. Thou shalt resist and overthrow
all injustice, tyranny or social evil.
8. Thou shalt regard the duties and
happiness of the present as supreme.
9. Thou shalt seek thine own welfare in advancing the welfare of nil.
10;. Thou shalt .reverence these three
���Universe, tlte father; Man, the son,
nnd Love, the holy spirit,���St. Louts
Dr. Herald lias Iwen appointed professor ot clinical mediclno nt QuccnV
University, ln piicc^fIoii to tlio lato
Dr. Suundev*. #
Uul we anticipate. Let us returu to
tho hotel at Cogolln, whore Hubert
and Diego stayed on their return
home from Marseilles.
Tlio conveyance bad been ordered the
evening belore, and alter a hasty
breakfast tho two brothers-in-law set
out for homo on one of those
splcmihi mornings ol tbo Provencal
autumn, which aro us hut as a summers day In London. Robert talked
little, but lie was entirely absorbed
with the joyful Uloa of seeing thoso
whom ho loved, uud Diego, occupied,
uo doubt, bj some such thought, did
nut speak a word.
It was ahout 10 o'clock wheu tho
reil rool ol tlte bastlde began to appear above thfl top of a clump of pine-
trees which protected It oil the north
Presently Robert fancied lie saw a
large aint excited crowd at the Iront
door. Ile seemed to recognize tlio
blue shirts or Dlsueys workmen, and
alao the glitter of aome arms and
some uniforms. Much surprised at
this sight, for all tbo divers should
have been at work at this hour, lie
questioned Dlego, who said tliat bo
could sio nu thing.
He whipped up the liorse, und in less
than hall tin hour they woro at the
bottom ol tne bill. From lioro the
travellers coula no longer seo the
erow-d; but tliey bad been perceived,
for John Slongli, the foreman, was
running to meet them. He wus hardly within earshot when Robert called
out to bim:
"What's the matter, John? In heaven's uame, what has happened V"
But tho sailor was too much out of
breath to reply, and when lie bad
arrived at the horse's bend ii. was
with difficulty that lie managed to
say in a broken voice:
"Get out, Mr. Robert, get out. You
will learn the bad news only too
"An accident 1" cried Robert.
He confessed nfterwards that bis
first fear was for bis dear Ellen. He
had ber namo ou his lips, and he did
not dare tu pronounce It; but his
doubt did not last long.
"Our master, our gooil master Is
dead," replied Slough.
"Who?  My father?"
Robert Sprang from tlio trap and
rushed like a mad man towards tbo
house. He went so quickly that poor
John could not keep up with him, and
ho did not oven think of Dlego, who
paralyzed,  no doubt, by tbo    shock,
n   monster capable o,    assassinating
Ills   benefactor."
"1 can hardly think su either; but
cupidity is an evil counsellor. It was
known that Mr. Disney bad
large sums In bis posaeaslon,
nnd the gold taken Irom
the SutleJ must have formed a trca-
suro rich enough to attempt a man
who lias only hla wages."
" It Is Impossible, air," Interrupted
Robert eagerly. " All our workmen
knew that tho cases whleh contained the ingots bad beon taken to
Marseilles. My lather only kept by
him enough for our dally cxpenaes
and tho men's wages."
" Hut even this must have been n
largo sum. How much do you think
Mr. Dlaney had by liim V"
" I can't say exactly ; but I nm
certain that it could nut have been
more than ten or twclvo thousand
" Whero did ho usually keop his
money I"
" In n desk, the key of which he
alwaya carried on him, and where be
also kept bis papers. It Is the one
lu liis bedroom, by his bedside."
"This desk was lound open." continued the magistrate slowly. " Tho
key bad been placed by your father
oa tho table, aad the assassin uaed
it, for It still bears the marks of hla
bloody flngora. The papers bare beon
disturbed. They were found in disorder, aa 11 tbey had boon hurriedly
read; but they were loft In the drawers. The money alone liaa disappeared, and your estimate waa a correct one, for, aeeordiug to a note in
your father'a handwriting, the desk
should have contained eleven rouleaux of gold of one thousand francs
each. It was, therefore, to steal this
sum that the crime was committed."
" I cannot believe it, air j or, at
least, I cannot admit a single one ol
our men can have allowed himself to
bo tempted by this gold. Each one of
tliein was promised by my father a
share In his profits, antl this share
would have exceeded the sum which
has disappeared."
" We found, In truth," continued the
magistrate, " a calculation made by
Mr. Disney, from which It would appear that his workmen had an Interest ln the salvage; but was this
lact known to them ?"
"Perfectly, sir. My father always
acted thus. Our workmen were all
partners, and the modest Independence which they enjoy proceeds entirely Irom our lormer undertaklnga."
" Do you know," continued the
Magistrate, after a moment's sil-
enco, " what papers the desk coa-
ttilncd ?"
Accounts    with    tho    Marseilles
bud not htt-pled^eavc^iac,   ^^ J^rj**^*
Tbe   Uttle	
bouse stood wua thronged by a crowd
of bis father'a laborers and pouaanta
from tbe neighborhood, who bured
tbeir beads ou seeing Robert, and
made way for him to pass. Two policemen who were guarding tlio turret staircase recognized bim probably, Ior they did not stop bim.
Robert cleared tbe atepa in three
bounds, threw violently open the door
ol the bedroom and fell on hia kueoa
on seeing tho bleeding corpso ol
Thomas Disney.
Tlie old saltur was lying stretched
on his bed, and aeemed to bo asleep.
A gaping wound appeared on the
left side of his naked breast, but Ills
honest face had retained its calm
and gentle expression. Ho must have
heon taken by surprise.
Two men clothed ln black, the doctor and tho magistrate of the^ciin-
ton, were writing at a table. Tbey
rose, In order to endeavor to restrain Robert, but they could not prevent him from throwing himsell on Ida
father's body.
This ettort was his last. The unhappy youth stuggercd and fell sense-
When he opened bis eyes agaiu ite
was lying in Ills owu bedroom and
Ellen was on her knees at his side,
weeping. Robert threw hiiuselt Into
her arms and pressed her against his
breast, as if ho would have protected
ber against death who bad Just entered the houae.
It wus the moat cruel momont oi
tbat [earful day. Thoy mingled tlielr
tears and bent together under the
ftrst shock ot their misfortune. ,ike
two children surprised by a Btorm.
John Slough came and drew bis
young master Irom this mournlul
embrace. Tbo mngiatrate wiahed to
speak to the son ol tlio victim, and
Itobert lollowed tho old snllor, who
was weeping no less bitterly himsell.
The magistrate wus waiting Ior
Robert lu tlio drawing-room. Ho waa
an excellent man, who olten camo to
see tbem, nnd whom tbey all loved
much. Ho Clasped Robert's hand ul-
foctiouately; but his face cxpresaod
sincere grief, and ut tbo same tlmo
n sort of uneasiness which tho youug
man coultl not at first understand.
"Sir," said he, "I have a painful
duty to perform here. I loved and re-
apectcd your loater-lather, and I sym-
pnthlze deeply with you In your misfortune; but I nm a mngiatrate and
am obliged to seek the authors ol an
atrocious crime. Forgive me, then,
tor disturbing you ln your grief in order to put aomo Indispensable questions to you. Had Mr. Disney any
enemies ?"
"None, sir, tliat I know of. How
could he have had any in a country
where he was a stranger, and where
be bad done nothing but good?"
"I know tbat Mr. Dlaney waa much
beloved. But amoogat all theao English workmen who came here with
you to work at the wreck was there
none whom you could suspect of having a grudge against your foster-
father ?"
"No. sir," replied Robertt without
hesitation. "All our men are old ser-
vants who Ior many years bave
shared my father's dangers. He treated them as his children, and It Is
impossible for me to believe that
amongst these good fellows thore was
suranco compaay In London-
" There was also a will. Did you
know that ?"
"A wllli No, sir; my lather never
spoke to mo ol it."
" This will has not been found;
but It has existed, for ln a bundle of
papers, which no doubt escaped the
aasassln's eyes, I liavo discovered a
letter from your father which refers
to It. Ia it not poaslblo that tlila will
was disposltcd with a notary or a
lawyer ?'���
" I know absolutely nothing about
that," replied Robert, rather uston-
Islied at tho magistrate so dwelling
on this point. "I never bad any con-
versntlon with my father upon Ills
private affaire, unlcsa It waa with reference to tho money paid Into the
bank nt Marseilles."
" I believe you," said tne magistrate ; " but tlio recovery of this
will Is most Important. Did your
brother-in-law know more about Mr.
Disney's affairs than you?"
" I do not think so. Dlogo has alwaya been In the dark as to money
mattera, like myself; more than myself, perhaps, for lately he has ceased to tako any Interest In the salvage operatloai."
Worn out with fatigue and grief
after tlila long ordeal, ho went to Join
Ellen, whom he found nt prayer. She
wns no longer weeping, and her aux*
ions face bore traces ol an Inward
struggle. She came to meet hor
husband and clasped Ida hand, Baying:
" I must live, Roliert, live fnr my
aiater; for Mary lias now only ua In
the world."
Her voico was calm, but her eyes
shone with extraordinary fire, and
Robert rend on her face a firm reao-
lutlon which atruck hlin with naton*
labmcnt. For hla own part, far from
lielug In a condition to act, or even
to think, ho soon yielded to that
dejection which always follows great
grief. A violent fever succeeded this
period of depression, nnil, thanks to
this crisis, he escaped tlio mournful
ordenl which the other Inhabitants
of the baatltlo bad to undergo.
Tlio law was taking Its course with
nil Its slow nnd minute (onus. John
Slough, who shared with Ellen the
tnsk of nursing Roliert, told hlin the
details of the crlino and the steps
which followed the enquiry. Tt waa
a gloomy mystery.
He had lieen tbe first to see his
murdered master. Every one in the
house wns asleep when, at about six
o'clock ln tho morning, ha bad gone
to call Dlaney. The key was iu tbo
door as usual.
After having knocked without receiving any answer, John Slough had
entered, nnd bad started back with
horror. Tho old sailor bad, however,
retained sufficient presence of mind
to spare Ellen and Mary tlila sight.
He had firat of all called the two
raaldB, and had sent them to inform
his compaalons and then to fetch the
magistrate and the police. He had
afterwards had the courage to tell
tho fearful news to bis master's
When Robert nnd Dlego arrived the
police had already had time to take
some preliminary stops. Thomas Disney had been killed during his Bleep
by one blow from a dagger, which
had reached Ids heart.   The assassin
must bare noiselessly oponed the
door, gontly approached the bed,
struck with unerring hand, opened
the desk with the key placed on tbe
table, and fled wfth the gold.
Tho murder and thelt must have
been committed In the apace of a
very few minutes. It was to lie concluded from this rapidity and cer
talnty of cxecutton tliat tbe assassin
knew the room and bis victim's habits. As a matter of fact. It did not
appear that ho had made use of a
light, Thus be must have lieen
obliged, by the duubtful light uf the
moon, which was then In its last
quarter, to select frum a bunch of
keys that of the desk, then to open
It and search the drawers.
Dlsnoy must have died without uttering a cry, lor one nf the maids,
who had lain awake lur the greater
part of the night, declared that she
had heard nothing.
The murderous wea putt had nut
iH-en lound, but tn judge from the
sbnpo of the wound the assassin
must have used a knife with a very
sharp and narrow blade. Slough,
who was not at all fond of the
French, did not cease tn Insist thnt
tho murderer wns a native; und that
he must have known tin- country perfectly to have approached the house
In the middle of the night, and to
have disappeared so suddenly,
lie wns surprised that anyone
should have dared to suspect Ids
comrades, uf whom he was ns certain
as ho was of himself. All the workmen bad had to submit to a minute
examination of tlielr property and
persona, And the ways ol tho French
police exaaperated the good Bailor.
His Indignation knew no bounds
when he lound that an enquiry had
been set on foot with the evident object of making certain that tho
story of tho Journey to Marseilles was
correct. Diego had undergone a long
examination, as well ns the landlord
nnd servants of the inn nt Cogolln.
Robert could not conceal from himself that the thought ol Imputing the
crime to himself and hla brother-in-
law bad occurred to the magistrate;
but he learnt at the snme tlmo that
all the witnesses had agreed In declaring that Dlego nntl he bad gone
to bed after midnight, and that the
next day nt itoven o'clock they were
still tliere. From the village of
Cogolln to the bastlde waB more
than twenty miles, antl common sense
showed tbe Impossibility of going and
returning on foot In six hours.
Now, In the whole diatrlct there
was only one available conveyance,
tho oae which hnd brought them
back the next morning. For one of
the travellers to be guilty, it would
have been necessary for him to have
Roberts with difficulty found an
explanation for those suspicions, but
by dint of reflection be aaw that, in
reality, if the crime bad any other
object thnn that of murdor, Dlego
and he were the ouly persons Interested In poor Tom's death.
Was It, then, Diego whom be accused ?
This thought shocked Robert, for
although his brother-in-law's conduct
had often appeared to him strauge,
be bad never surmised, either In ills
acts or In his worda, anything which
Justified such a terrible suspicion.
Resides, ho learned Irom Slough that
Diego's grief was so acute that after
hailng been examined ho had shut
himaolf up In hla room and had re-
luBod even to he conaoled by his wile.
On the third dny the law had con-'
eluded Ita task, anil DiBney'a children were nlio wed to bury tlielr lather. In spite of the state of bis
health, Roliert was determined to be
present at the funeral. And, In truth,
It was imperative tliat he should,
for Diego in Ills turn hnd fallen ill,
and Roliert waa the unly one, ol all
the children that he had loved, to follow tho remains uf Thomas Dianey to
the grave. It was a touching ceremony.
To tell the truth, the case waa no
longer in his liuniK Numeroua witnesses had been examined, but not
one of them had ben able tu givo any
useful Information, No one had seen
or heard anything on that fatal
night; not one, with the single exception of an ohl shepherd, wlio waa
tending his goats five or six milea
frum the bastlde, at a place where
the path which runs into the high
road to Marseilles passes between
two steep rocky bunks. This man
said that ho had been aroused, ua he
lay asleep on a wooded height, by a
eouud which resembled tho rolllug of
wheela, but which had appeared to
hlui lighter���"thinner," na lio snid.
Upon this he bad looked down on the
road, nnd bad ecoa an object which
puzzled him vastly, it was, he said,
half wheel and half*man, and it travelled as quickly us a wlll'-o'-tho-wlsp.
This strange apparition had so
frelghtcned him that he shut Ida eyes,
convinced that the devil alone could
travel about tho country in the middle ol the night on such a machine
Au hour afterwurds tho sound bad
ro-comitionced, atnl tlio samo fantastic object bad passed beneath him,
but iu tho opposite direction. The
first time the man���If It was a man
���waa going towards the aea; tbo
second time Ilo was returning from
thence. Although odd, hla evidence
had seemed tu merit attention, and
the Bhephcrd had been examined several timea, but nothing more definite
bad been extracted from bim. As a
matter ol fact, the maa was supposed
to be rather wrung in bis head. He
gave himaolf out to be a sorcerer, and
wns always ready to toll ghost stories. His veracity was questioned, and
ns no one camo lorward to conllrm
hla singular evidence, ho was Itnnlly
sent about Ida businesa, after having
been severely rated fur hla absurd
On the first conversation which
Robert had on this subject with Diego ho saw that bia brotber-In-law
wi.died to leave the haatide aa soon
as possible. For his own part, ho waa
quite ol a dlllererit way of thinking.
A Bad charm attached him to thia
house where he had borne such cruel
sufferings. It seemed to him utmost
wicked to abandon that nook of
ground where poor old Tom would
soon rest all alone, far from nil those
whom he had loved.
Ellen shared hla feelings, nnd It was
agreed that they should remain at
tho bastlde until the conclusion ol
the work, whilst Dlego went to Eng
land to settle tho affairs of the family. Mary, wbo had no will but that
of Iter Imabaad, consented to remain
with hor slater.
Sometimes, when bis presence at
the works was not Indispensable, Robert went with Ellon and Mary to pray
at their father's grave. The illa-
t.'tnce was rather long, Imt the walk
w*:is a splendid one on the lovely winter days, when tho sun gilded the
Jagged cliffs of tho coast and made
them stand out in bold relief agninBt
the sombre background of pitio forest. Often, fnn, Robert went alone
for long walks ln the forest, and he
was never weary of admiring the
vigor oi nature in this southern land,
so dilferent from tbo cloudy akia-: under  which   ho had  ben  born.
One day, when ho had been overtaken by darkness on ono of these
excursions, ho left lho road In ordor
to gnln the bastlde bv cutting across
a common covered with clumps and
pine-trees, which are found all along
the co.tftt of Provence. Night wiih
coming on, nntl Robert wns hastening
his steps, when lie atruck hts font so
violently against a Inrgo stono that
he fell. On getting up, he saw Hint
the shock had displaced tho stone,
and he espied an object which was
shining in the rays of the setting sun.
lie bent down, ami nnw that It was
a tin bov. Much surprised nt this
find, he lifted th? box, which appeare I
to Mm very heavy, and opened It. ft
contained roleaux ol gold wrapped In
a greyish envelope, anl n paper, which
Robert hastened to unfold. A mist
passed before his eyes. no recognized Disney's handwriting. It was
his will.
It only contained n few lines. Thos.
Disney loft the whole of bis fortune
to his daughter Ellen, on condition
that she made Ida other daughter,
Mary, an allowance equal to tho half
of the Income derived from the whole
of his property.
ThiB document bore a recont date.
It was signed nnd perfectly regular,
for the English law allows parents
much greater freedom In tlte disposal of their fortunes than thnt of
France. The motives which had
prompted It were clear. Disney, uneasy at Mary's weakness, bad wished to protect her against Dlego a influence, and be had placed Mb 'ortune
uuiler the care of Ellen, whna * tlrm-
iicns ho know.
Hut who had hidden this accusing
document? a terrible idea flasied
across Robert's mind, and he was
afraid that he hnd guessed tbe truth.
One man only In the world was Interested In tho disappearance of Disney's will, nnd that mnn was���Dlogo.
Ho alone could have thrown away
this gold, which lie had doubtless
only carried olf fn order to avert suspicion. All these thoughts traversed
Robert's brain liko a flash of lightning, but he drove them away at
" What!" said he, "what are foolish suspicions against the evidence?
Did Diego, whom I am nccus'ng, loavo
mo during thnt fatal night? By
what extraordinary power could be
have committed the most cowardly of
crimes nt the bastlde and have returned before daybreak to the room
which adjoined mine? May not the
murderer hnve carried otf tho will
solely becnuse it was in the same box
as the gold? Who knows whether
he did not bury his treasure ihore
In order to como and recover It later?
And, besides, II It was Diego, would
he not liavo burnt the will 1"
This last proof seemed to Robert a
decisive one, and ho felt that a
weight had been removed from off his
chest when be was ab!o to say to
himself that his brother-in-law wus
By this tlmo It was quite tla(rki
Robert still held In his hands the
terrible box, and he had not yet
thought of the use which he was going
to make of It. The first Idea that
occurred tn hlin was tn hand it over
to the police; but he thought of the
suspicions aroused again, nnd the
searches resumed with Iresh ardor.
Was he certain of the direction which
tho pursuit would tnke, and must ho
run tlte terrible risk of seeing Diego
accused ? Robert resolved to keep
The gold which the murderer's
bloody hands had touched filled bim
with horror. Hla lirst impulse was
to throw It far from him on the common, but lie changed Ids mind, and
placed tho box under the stc.no, which
he carelully replaced. He thought to
himself that the murderer, whoever
he wns, would return to visit his hidden treasure, and that ho could be
watched. He bad kept the will, bo
be bad no reason to fear that the
murderer would como to remove nnd
destroy It; but he did not intend to
make any use of It, for fear of awakening tlte suspicions of the police. Ho
thought that the best thing to do wns
to wait, ln order to act according to
circumstances, and even to retrain
from telling Ellen of the dlscovcryi
Robert returned to the bastlde, endeavoring to conceal bis perturbed
state of mind.
A letter from Dlego had Just arrived.
It was dated from Parts. It stated
that ho had concluded Ida business
England, and that he would already
havo boen In Provence If It had not
boon for his uncle's unexpected re
turn. This uncle, the ono who bad
taken charge ol him during hia childhood, hud decided tu come to Europe
to enjuy a lortune made In recouti
commercial operations. He waa going
to realde ln Paria, and ho waa very
anlxoua that his nephew should live in
the snme couutry na himself. Dlego
concluded by saying tha* ho was disposed to conform to this desire, and
that he wus occupied la preparing
In Paris an establishment in keeping
with the new position of the family.
He expressed, ut tho same time, a
most lively wLsh never to separate
lilinaell  from hla brutlior-ln-luw.
Diego's proposal overturned Robert
and Ellen's dearest projects. They
had dreamt of living happily and
peaceably In tne cottngo nt Whltstable, where they had loved ono another. To give up this life In order
to follow Dlego Into the whirl of lite
In a large capital, was for them the
hardest ol sacrifices. Rut poor Mary
was accustomed for another to think
and act for her. To leave her was to
deliver her over entirely to the domination of ber husband. Ellen did not
"We promised our father," the sold
to her husband.   And tho Kaine even
ing their resolution was taken. The
salvage operations were ltnlslied.
Robert took measures lor tbe welfare
of the workmen, and sent them back
to England. It was not without emotion that he separated Irom these
good fellows. For their part, tliey
lett their master with regret, aud the
foreman, John Slough, could uot make
up his mind to go. Ho bad uo lamily,
aud ho usked leave to finish liis duys
with Robert, who waa glad to keep
Dlego soon followed his letter. He
arrived at the bastlde one evening!
as Ellen was reading prayers. They
had not expected him 60 soon, aud
Rubcrt experienced a curious sensation uu seeing him. His appearance
evoked certiiin recollections, and Ellon
shored tlie some Indefinable feeling as
her husband, Mary uione shuwed unly
joy, site received Dlego with the naive
delight of tl cnlld, and 1) ego ahowed
himself tender and attentive towards
her. He was radian tt Bis elegant
dress, his easy monitors, uud his careless conversation astonished tho oc-
cupanta ut the bastlde. Ills face
beamed with the sattafactloa of o
man who (cols himself muster of lilo,
ami who sees the wnrld opening before him liko a subjugated couutry.
Robert sought iu vain upon his features somo tracts of the emotion which
ho might well have felt. Tho past
Wile already forgotten.
Diego related his voyages and hiB
plans. He had tnkea a house iu Paris
largo enough tu lodge the two couples,
ills uncle and taken charge of the
furnishing of it, and all waa to he
ready In a lew daya' time. Whilst be
was describing the splendors of this
now U,e, Robert exchanged a mournful glance with Ellen. Rut they hnd
no serioua objection to his plans, since
they had dotoinnlucd not to leavo
Mary. Their departure was Ilxed for
the day after the next. They wished
to devote tlieir laat day to visiting
their father's grave, and Robert set
out for the village with Ellon and
Mary. Dlego, fatigued with the long
voyage which ho bad Just made, re-
iniiincd at home. Rubcrt went ut the
eame time to old adieu to the good
magistrate, wlio received him most
cordially, and told him that the mystery of Dlanoy'a death had nnt been
cleared up, and most probably never
would be.
(To be Continued.)
Mill'" Kill Mi
Oue ur Two Doses of Smith Atuerlvnii Kidney Cure Will (live Ito'lof III tbu Most
I>ii4lr'*s*tiiin Casta, ot Kidney Trouble.
It is a fallacy to, argue one's soil
Into the bcliel that suffering when it
conies upon ns muat be patiently endured. Usually Buffering can bo removed, If one knows of the moans and
wny. Much sulfering is borne by
those who nre troubled with kidney
disease. The distress ot times is
keen. But ln South American Kidney
Cure, medicine that ls a kidney specific nnd nothing more though nothing
less, a sure, safe, and speedy remedy
Is to be found.s Relief Is sun* In less
than six houra.
Feminine "drummers" In Wales
called "lady commercials.'*' The editor
of the Western Mall mentions being
wnlted upnn by a lady representative
of a cement company. Mntrtmmnlal
cement appears to lie lacking In tbe
old country as well  as  ln our own.
IlitHth Hit iinil Preferable to the At-onl**
In:: I'atn.
Mrs. Roadhouse, of WHIiscroft P. O.,
Out., writes: "I havo used Dr. Agnew's cure for tiio heart since last
fall, having taken in nil nine bottles,
nnd I now feel entirely like another
woman, f am 5*1 vears nld, and have
been troubled with heart disease for
more than twenty years; sometimes
for five hours tit a timo suffering such
ugnny that death seemed preferable
tn tho pain. Tho cold aweat would
stand out in great beads upon my
face. Tho Heart Cure gavo me relief frnm almoat tho first do-so and
has proved a great bleaalng.
" You nre at liberty to publish this
letter If you think by so doing nny
gnnd may lie nccompllshed."
Mr. Calllpors���What kind of il boy
is Wllllo WlgglcB ?���
Little Clarence���lie Is a liar, pa.
Mr. Callipers���You should not talk sn
about one oi your playmates, Clar
Little Clarence���Well, be la, pa. Why,
nt tho church supper the other night,
when one ol the ladles nsked him If
he had enton all he wanted tn. be
told her "yes. ma'am," Inatond of
'saying that he'd had all be could
Yuu know how Important It Is to have
a prompt remedy on band. Nerviline
���nerve pnln cure���has a wonderful
anil Immediate Influence ujion thlsmnl-
nd.v. It relieves In one minute antl
cures la five. Pleasant to the taste.
and the best remedy la the world fnr
There watt a yuung man (d Mnurltlus.
Just 13. and so rmpcrstltloua ;
In avoiding n inddcr,
He stepped nn an ndder,
And   the   verdict  was:    ".Most   Injudicious."
"My baby had croup and was saved
bv Shilnll'B Cure.' writes Mrs. J, B.
Martin, of ffuntsvllle, Ala.
A sensational breach of promiso
case Is promised, It Is said that a
-Unionist member nf Parliament,
whoso name Is withheld, will shortly
be sued for ��10,000. and on Important
array of counsel has boen engaged
by the plaintiff.
The heat cough cure la Shlloh's Corp.
A neglected cough Is dangerous. Stop
It nt once with Shlloh's Cure.
The Montreal, Portland & Boston
Rnllwny wns snid by the Sheriff nt
Montreal. Mr. J. N. Greenshlelds, Q.
C, was the purchaser at $1,UL'5. He
acted lor the bondholders, of whom
the Central Vermont R. R. Compmny
Is the lnrge-st. il
Issued Every Tuesday
At Union, B. C.
M Whitney, Publisher
���lie  \V,r   ?!00
'lit Moatbl      1-5
.Sltitlle I'epj-      0 0*
One Inch per rent  $1200
..   ,.   month       IW
elithlhcol   tier year    2.* Oil
fourth      MHO
neek, .. line          coin
Local r.oti��es,por linu         20
Notices   of Births,   Marriages   and
Deaths, 50 cents each insertion.
No Advertisment inserted for less than
50 centi.
Tuesday, March. 31,1896,
It ts all very well to make people clean
up their yard*,, etc., in lhe spring, but for
perfect safety it is necessary thai they be
kept clean nnd that all slop ind ashes be
removed at least twice a week ; better
every other day. This can only be
accomplished by enncen ol action and a
sen-able well delined system. How
would it work for the company to add a
few cenn a month to the rent of each
tenement and use this sum as a sanitary
fund lo pay a man lo attend with horse
and can upon every house at certain
stated periods and remove slops and filth.
In Cumberland, the Health Officer could
make the estimates and procure the
signatures of house occupants to pay a
certain specified sum monthly for a similar service. If the suggestion as to adding a Small stun to the monthly rental in
the camp be not acceptable, let the
Cumberland plan be applied to that.
Those who will not subscribe to such a
fund should be prosecuted if slops and
filth be not promptly carried away from
tbeir premises.
It is obvious that by the adoption of
some such system ns here outlined the
expense to each would be small, and the
work more satisfactory, and regularly
dene than it would be il left to each
individual to attend to. The health
authorities are the ones who should
properly move in the matter and as they
appear so far to be thoroughly alive to
the importance of preventing that class
e diseases having their origion in un*
sinitary conditions, we may expect from
them some action along the lines pointed
There is a good deal yet to be done in
tbe line ol spring cleaning and the regulations should be enforced without delay
on Dunsmuir avenue as well at elsewhere. The south side is still unsightly.
Let the work be done thoroughly and let
there be nn delay,
The vast armies and navies kepi up by
the various European nations and the
rapid growth of the American and Japanese navies constitutes a strain upon the
resources of the civilized portion of the
world that soon must result in a gigantic
war in which national lines will be greatly changed, and in some cases obliterated
involving immense misery and incalculable lost of life and properly. Owing to
want of confidence a general disarms
ment by treaty seems impossible. There
is only one escape and that is for the
English speaking people to enter into a
treaty providing for arbitration of any
differences which may arise between us
two great branches, and also in defensive union. The strength of such a combination would enable ihem to command
the peace of ihe world, thereby relieving
it from the terrible cost ef mainlining
such tremendeus armaments. It would do
vastly more than this fer it would be a
power both moral and physical before
which oppression and injustice in every
quarter of the globe would shrink away
and liberty and equality become the universal rule. The human race would become more and mere like one family,
living in peace a life of progress.
The provincial estimates Inr Ihe year
ending June joth, 1895, so fcr as thev
relate to Comnx district are as follows:
.Stipendiary magistrate, $500;  government agent, assessor and collector, $1,140;
Union hospital, $1,000; education, $10,.
noil, which includes in   addition   to   ihc I
three teachers fnr   Union,   $480   for  a |
mnniiiir;   construction  nt school,  etc,]
jPanman Island. $400; roads,etc., Comnx
district $10,900; trunk  road   to   Coniox
.Supposed Ui be from  Nanaimo) $8,000.
We are glad 10 notice that the jingoists
of both the United States and Great
Britain are hapoily being relegated to
the background. The people are more
than ever determined thai all differences
between the two great branches of the
English speaking people shall be settled
by negotiation and mutual concession
nnd when thut fails, then by arbitration.
The business element through the various
chambers of commerce, the leading
scholars and writers through the press,
the clergyman frnm the pulpit, and even
laborers through their unions, have united
in the decree lor good will nnd peace.
Itulutloi, or Cllniitt*-, to Crime.
Mow we have a factor to consider Is
onr study of crime that is an important
one. nnd its bearing npon the heredity
view is fur from insign!Bc��.it. Pint.
Ilosco, who has made 1 inntparative
���study cf the statistics or homicide in
Kurope. shows thnt. while in eight principle states in Western Europe���Hpr.in
excepted���with tl population of 138,lil!l).-
OtiO people over ten yearn of ai*e, there
are 2,777 stinnnl trials lor murder. Itu ly,
with 25.000.i.KX) individuals of like ege,
bus 8,1)011 such trials. France, Belgium,
England, Scotland, Ireland, Austria,
flolland, Germany, with six times th*
population of Italy-, only furnish three
fourths ns many murders. The statistl
cal tables of Cr. Bunco place the civil
Ized nntioiiB of Europe, Scandinavia
and Busain excluded, in the following
ascending ordov of homicidal orimiiwlitj*
Hollnnd. England, Germany, fii/iH ,nd.
France, Belgium, Ireland, Ausfi m, Hun-
jnry. Spain and Italy���a scale .tHindia_
suggestion to the psychologist.
Hippocrates believed that all regions
liable to violent changes of climate pro-
I need men of tierce and stubborn disposi
���don. Buckle declared that the interruption of work caused  by  instability of
���limiite leads to instability of character.
Quel elet Bays thut the number of crimes
iigninst property relatively to the number of crimes ngftinst the person increases considerably as we advance toward
the North.    Another eminent Btndent
of French criminal statistic-* M. Tsnlc,
fetalis the opinion 0' the latter auth*
n'it r, at id HiliaitB that hi^'h tempera! nre
.oei exercise an indirect influence on
:����� criminal passion,   Bat the moat ���*-��
auBtive investigation,) in this problem
:mvt been recently undertaken in Italy
y St-nor Ftrri. whose criminal Bttilis-
,i,:s ot'Fi'auce show that ciines against
-heperson rise with tiio temperature,
these against property do tbe reverse
Jienriy, climate misa gront influence
mt how ti*. .id India, wliich is fur Iocs
oxnioidtU than any European country?
nidiu has not half as many homicides
unoally as England.   With this exam
le before us, then, whatever climate
us to do with fostering these crimes
���any ho obviated by 11 better form 01*
ocial organization, Hererncial distinc*
11 comes in, nnd Prof. Ferri's table
ves this sequence of races, namely
irst, the Ten tuns; the Franco Celt: the
ixture of Slav, Latin nnd Teuton in
.nutria 1 then the Magyar 1 lastly the
.atin.     Latin American,   accordingly,
s more homicidal than the Anglo-Saxon
STorth.������Phrenological Journal.
Showers of ink.
Th? meteorological records of the
world chronicles several incontestable in-
stances of black rainfalls, to say nothing
of the more startling phenomena of
-���showers of blood, bine snows," (fee.
Prof. Barker, in April, 1845, lnid before
the Roys I Society of Dublin some obsei
vntiotis on u shower of block rain which
fell around Carlow and Kilkenny, ex*
tending over un area of about 400 square
Daring the course of his lecture Prof
IT.irkci exhibited to the society a speei
men of tlii�� uncanny 6hower which had
beeu sent him by a friend. The epeei
ineb shown in tne vial was a uniform
black color, much resembling common
black writing fluid. Dr. Barker found,
however, tbat after allowing it to stand
for a short period the black colorinit
matter separated from the water with
which it hod mixed, rendering the color
of the rain water lntioh lighter, but ntil1
dark enough te be called " black rain.'
The ehower which was in broad day
light, wae preceded by a darkness so
dense ub to mnko it impossible for one to
read without the aid of a candle. After
this darkness had continued for soim
time, a hitii storm set in, attended with
vivid lightning, but without the least
semblance of thunder. When this hail
storm was over the black rain began t,
On examination of tho rnin inimndi
Htely after the storm was over it wi-
found to hnve tm extremely f, tid smt.
hs well as a very disagreeable taste   A3
'ight-oolorml nniiniils ami ull am 'c* <
clothing exptjni-il bore dark spot*. ,*.
stains, und cuttle refused to drink 1
water or ent the  gracs until after
shower of " r--.nl ruin" had washed
the uic-.it, poisouour, miilter.--lTtiilii-
*��hia I'rem,	
What Wm ta,ui'be,t from the l'oet*.
The passing away of eminent poefc.
land men uf letters, like Tennyson in
England, and Curtis and Whittiur at
home, may be said tu mark a new epoch
In literature. A generation of men devoted to intellectual pursuits, who were,
In the ordinary uso or language, honest
clean, and thrifty amenable to all ordinary laws of ethics in their publio conduct and their private life, and, withal,
prosperous as men of affairs���such men
are absolutely new. A brighter day
opens in the republio of letters when it
ia olear that the world ia willing to give
a competence to men devoted to Intel*
lectual pursuits. It ia a bright omen,
also, for the future when genius works
'a ths harness of ethics ss easily and na*
���"orally aa any honest citizen. At lost,
by the test of inspiration, it is made
clear that the poet of the highest order
is subject to all the common laws of
morality, can attain to his beat while
living a cleanly life, and cau be placed
beyond the reach of want while attending strictly to the divine affairs which
engage his aind.���Christian Register
We have nearly all our New Fall and Winter stuffs in Stock
Don't you make a purchase without first taking a look through our
We mean to do the business this fall and have marked the goods
to sell. Drop in anyhow, when in Nanaimo. We will be more than
pleased to show you our stock whether you are buying or not.
49 Commercial Street.        dLOAN aC SCOTT. Nanaimo, B. C.
Manufacturers of Handmade and   Slock  Bricks.
Special  Patterns Now On Hand  For Chimney Heads, Cornices Etc
Established IS77.
CAPiTAL, $600,000.     incorporated June 16,1893.
Jas. McMillan & Co.
kkpohteh6 or
Fine Horthern Furs
Shipments Solicited nnd
Prompt Returns Made.
111 G. 8. Hides,
Dry Hides,
Wool, Furs.
Writ. For Lat.at Prlo.
Hirirltr tink ot BlnnmU,
i'lntSalUalBuk, ��� ���
r��pli'i Bank.    .
Blnowpolli, Htiii.
HIuuchkIih. Dim.
lininnip.il., linn.
IsrrtwlU' IltllMl Buk, ���
lontan. Satloul Buuk, ���
Sitarltj Bank ot (trial Valla,
���aim, lonlana.
Rrltna, lonlana.
tnat f alia, laat.
MINNSAPOLIB,       ....       MINNESOTA.
helew-, so'st. [ chicago, ill. |vic owi.g.c |winnipeq.man.|eomomton.n.w.t.
Cooke &Bo��man&t] I 615 Wharf St, |   lit.* King St.  I      Jasper Ave.
Drs  Lawrence & Westwood.
Physicians end Surgeons.
���CT^tioi-T S.G.
We hnvo ay ointed Mr.  James  Ab-
ramB our collector until  xuriner notice, to whom all overdue accountn
may be paid.
7 Nox. 189S.
Society     Cards
I.   O.   0.   F.,   No.  11
Union Ledge, I. 0. O. F., meets every
Friday night at 8 o'clock. Visiting brethren cordially invited te attend.
A. Lindsay. R. S.
Cumberland Lodge,
A. F. & A. M ,B. C. R.
Union, Ii. C.
Lodge meets first   Saturday   in  each
month.   Visiiing brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
James McKim. Sec.
Hiram Looge No 14 A.F .& A.M.,B.C.R
Courtenay B. C.
Lodge meets on every Saturday on or
before the full of the moon
Visiiing Brothers   cordially requested
to attend.
R. S. McConnell,
Loyal Sunbeam Lodge No. 100, C. O.
0. F., meet in thei 1 lodge room over
McPhee's store, Courtenay, every second
Saturday at 3 p. m. Visiting brethren
cordially invited to attend.
J. M. Fulton, Sec.
Cumberland  Encampment.
No. 6, 1. 0. 0. F.,   Union.
Meets first and third Wednesdays of
ench month at 8 o'rlnrk p. m. Visiting
Brethren cordially invited to aitend.
J. COMB, Scribe.
Nelaon Camp Nn, 51 of lhe Canadian
Order of lhe Woodmen of the World
meets every olher Monday even
ing at 8 p.m. in Odd Fellows Hall, over
Leiser's smre. Visiting neighbours cordially inviied 10 aitend.
Geo. Hull,Secretary.
We the undersigned hereby authoriae
John Bruce to ��� ollect all accounts due the
estate of Robert Graham.
R. Grant")
H. Hamburger J* Trustees.
1 have moved into my new shop on
First St. next to the Customs olT.ce, where
I tun prepared tn manufacture and repair
all kinds of men's, women's, and children's
shoes.   Give me a call.
Nelson Parks.
���>\.  _;;;V;...:.V^:Oi,lv ���-. ���
Esquimalt and Nanaimo Ry,
Steamer Joan
On and after Mar. 22nd, 1893
The Steamer JOAN will sail as follow:*
CALLING AT WAY POUTS as passengers
and freiitht mny ofl'er
Lett,e Victoria, Tuesday, 7 a. 111.
"   Nanaimo fur Coniox, Vt wlnei-diiy, 7 a. m
1.rare Comox for Nanaimo,       Fridays. 7 ft.m
*'     Nai'tiiino for Victoria   Saturiley, 7 n.m
For freight or state, rooms apply on
board, or at the Company's ticket office,
Vicioria Station, Store street.
Architect and  Builder
Plans and Speculations prepared,
and buildings erected on the
Shortest Notice.
Houses built and for sole on easy
terms oi payment.
All persons interested in organizing an
Orange Lodge in Union are requested
10 meet al the Masons' Hall, VVcdnesdaj
April 1st, al 8 f,sn.
By Order,
On and afier April lit, 1896, thr
barber shops will close on Saturday nigh-
at 1J o'clock and remain closed unt-l
Monday morning at 7:30
Sid C. Hoover.
0. H. Fkchner.
Any person or persons destroying or
withholding the kegs and barrels of the
Union Brenery Company Ltd of Nanai-
mo, will he prosecuted. A liberal reward
will be paid for information leading to
W. E. Norris, Sec'y
The money order department closes at
7 p.m. Thursdays. Letters may be regis-
lercd up 10 7.30 p.m. on Thursdays. Apply for boxes to arrive next month before
thev are all taken.
iverside Hotels
Courtcray, B. C.
Giant & Mu, Ighan, Prop*
Best of Liquors
Finest of Cigars
S_��J     and
Good Table
(Courteous Attention
The Famous
964 k 386 Rt. Jali-es St.
1*7,       ���
To in th
m .
t A A "I
i-iMMi in*S'ntj-lii*   111 ui|a tellver}.
.i-rl lit gUttl -lui'lll.
riMii Saw Mill
M and Door
A. LAS LA ill, Prop
IP,O. Drawer 3d. Telephone full, in,
��3*" A complete stock of Rough anil.
Dressed Lumber alw ays nn hand.   Alsc
Shingles, laths, Pickets, Doors, Windows and Blinds.   Moulding, Scroll
Sawing, Turning, and all kinds
of wood finishing furnished.
Cedar. White Pine.   Redwoon
Barber  *-hof   : :
- AND -
: :   Bathing
Hiiving pnrehued ih��- ub'iv�� <t Mt, i. I)
KuiDf, 1 Hkulltn \.\\m fl) ti .<*-  A-.
my uid fn<ul ,��)��' ft   11:
uow ovi" ftt- his; 0
to fl'l' f III   '���
|ikt oritfc'1
O. H. Fechner,
I mb prepared to
furnish Stylish Rigs
and do Teaming
At reasonable rates.
D. Kilpatrick,
Union, B.C
/*' THE WEEKLY NEWS, MARCH. 31, 1896.
It is claimed that coal has been found
on Salt Spring Island.
A stock of ladies and gents' Oxford
ties just arrived at Mel'hee & Moore's.
Mr. Simon Leiser was in town Wednesday and Thursday last.
FIVE Linen Collars for 25 cents at
Miss Nash, the milliner, has returned
from her trip to Vancouver.
2000 pairs of ladies fine shoes from $1.
up Simon Lkiseb.
There have been terrific snow storms
east l,itel> while we have had (air spring
Theobald Ihe painter, has on hand for
sale a large lot cf fine fence posts.
Lawyer Young, of Nanaimo, whose
firm have a branch office here, left for
home *-"riday.
Take a peep at Blore St Son's ncw
wall papers.
The present session of the Dominion
parliament will terminate on the 24th uf
April. 1
Some new lines in Spring Prints, fast
colors at Stevenson & Co's, Union.
The major of Victoria thinks that the
city had belter put their money on 10 the
streets than spend it on a 24th of May
For granite ware go to Grant St McGregor's, who have the largest and most
complete stock in town
The second reading of the Remedial
Bill was carried by a majority of 24.
Delegates have left Oltawa to confer
with the authorities of Manitoba whose
legislature has adjourned to April the
Any one desiring ft -,'ood scrvicable
sewing machine in capital order can be
^accommodated at H.  II. Anderson's   It
will go cheap, loo.
A. Davis, of Philip Gable fir Co., cijar
manufacturers of Nanaimo,. was up last
week looking after liis nil's interests
They would do well tn start n cigar fact
Uir\ in town as their cigars are favorably
known here.
For Sale.��� 8 acres cheap at Comox
Terms to suit.   Owner going to England.
R. L. Leigh Spencer
I', O. Box 370., Nanaimo, or at Cumberland Club.,Union.
Chas. Warwick, ex-Government agent
nt New Westminster, whu pleaded guity
to the einbeulement of $9,344.74, was
sentenced tn  four  years  imprisonment.
Call at Partridge & Walter's (next door
lo Post Office) and try .1 packet of their
Salada Tea. The best 40c tea on the
J, Iv Evars, provincial manager of Ihe
Union Mutual Life, ol Maine, Ielt Friday
meintng lor Vtincuuver. Mr. T. J. Dalby, in Mr. Abrams'office, it should be
remembered is acting as the local agent.
LOST���An open faced gold watch
(gentleman's) on Tuesday, March 171I1,
Mip|'U-ed 10 be lost on Cnmux Read
between llie New Saw Mill and Dowell's
house, Union. Finder will please call at
the Nkws office. A liberal reward will
be paid.
aWntanili of People Win, Ont lier IVettll,
from Bulihltttl ami liMlll*,**,
The wealth of Purls is mi b,   ��� i
that the rubbish and refuse ol um,
are worth millions. There nut *
fifty thousand persona who e trn n I
by picking up what other*! t!,row ii
, Twenty thousand women uud chii
L-*  exist by sifting and sorting the gt
ingaof the pickers, who collect *���������
day in the yeur aliout 1,200 tons of 1,;
chandise, which they sell tothe who!
(alertijf-detileri for some 70,nou train*
At sight yon see men with baskets strs,
]>ed on their backs, nlantern in une hunt
and in the other a stick with an ho.
���hook on the end.   They walk ale,
rapidly, their eyes fixed on the groin..
over which the lantern flings a sheet 0
light, and whatever they find in the w.t ���
of paper, rngs, bones, grouse, metal, etc.
they stow away in their baskets. In the
morning, in front of each house, vou see
men, women, and children sifting the
dustbins beforo they are emptied into
the scavengers' carte.   At various hours
ot the day yon may remark isolated ragpickers, who seem to work with less
method than the others and witb a mure
independent air.   Tbe night pickers are
generally novices 1 men  who, having
Man thrown out of work, aro obliged tc
hunt for their living like the wild beasts.
The morning pickers ara experienced
and regular workers, who pay for the
privelege of lifting the dustbins of a
certain number of houses and of trading
wiih the result*. The reat. the majority,
are th* eoureurs, the runners, who exercise their profession freely and withont
control, working when they please and
loafing when they please. They are the
philosophers and adventurers of the pro
teation, and their chief object is to enjoy
life and meditate npon ita problems.���
5From   "Proletarian Paris,   by Theo-
loro Child, In Harper't Magazine (or
All persons driving over the wharf or
oridges in Comox district faster than a
walk, will be prosecuted according to
S. Creech,
 Gov. Agent.
Persons using the mules and horses ef
the Union Colliery   Co. without permission will be prosecuted according to law.
F.D. Little, Sunt.
Take E. Pimbury & Co7s
Balsamic Elixir for coughs
and colds.
EFTher? is Nothing
If it Ib Veil Put Itgetber
So here it is : :  *
Single Harness at Ilo, $12, $1; per set
and up.���Sweat Pads at 50 cents.
Whips at 10, 25, 50 and a good   Raw
bide for 7; rents, and a Whale Bone
at Si and up to $2.
I have the largest Stock of WHIPS in
town and also the
Best Axle Grease at Q jgOaggg
 Fop Twenty-Five Cents	
Trunks at Prices to Suit
the Times.
Repairing i
Wesley Willard
Notary Public.
Agent (pp the Alliance Fire
Insurance Company of Lon
don and the Phoenix of
Agent fop the Provincial
Building and Loan Association ot Toronto	
Union, B.C
Q F. Curran ftl
Cor. 2nd and Dunsmuir Ave.
Keeps a full line of
Gurnsey Tilden
Stoves, everywhere famous,
Tin work
Sheet-iron work
Job work
AND    Repairing
Cumberland Hotel.
Union, B. C.
The finest hotel building
' Fixtures and Bar
North, of Victoria,
And the best kept house.
Spacious Billiard Room
and new
Billiard and Pool Tables
Best of Wines and Liquors.
J. Piket, Prop.
-~ ~ HT D O UL ~\
At this Ne* Bearding Honse and Restaur
ant yen oen obtain Meals at 35 cents and
upwards. Board and Lodgings at $20 per
CASH PLAN. If paid at tha ud of the
month $26 wilt be invariably oharged.
School and office stationery
at E. Pimbury & Co's drug
Not One Man in
One Hu.idred
So forests his Dinner that it >iel,ls,  il
twenty years, anything liku tlie prutU
affardud by a policy uf Life lururaiice.
HISTORY] The percentage nf individual.
PROVES   .- who succeed in business
THIS ��� ) is small *
No old-line mutual life insurance company
has ever failed.
LIFE J I�� ?
 Ten Cents a Day-tEj
Will buy for a man 35 years of age  a
$1,000 S0-Payment Life Policy, one
of the best forms ol insurance written
in tbe
Union Mutual Life
ksurance Company
Of Portland, Maine
A Sou nd, Safe, Alily Managed, t incoktok
Reliable Substantial Institution <     ATKD
which kevf-i: stands (     1648
oros 'rueiiNicALiTiis       -��-���������������������"���**
J. E. EVANS, Provincial Manager,
r 0. box 693 Vancouver, B. C.
Por further information call on
With Jambs Abrams.
I have an unlimited supply
of money for loans on the security of farming property at
low rates of interest. Loans
put through expeditiously.
Mortgages purchased. Insurance effected.   ,
Nanaimo, B. C
P. O. Drawer 17
Surgeon and Physician
(Graduate ofthe University of Toronto,
L. C, P. & S., Ont.)
Office and residence. Maryporc
Ave., next door to Mr. A. Grant's
Hours tor conetiItatlon-9 to 10 a m,
��� '���'    and 7 to 10 pm.
H. J. Theobald,
Honse and Sign Painter,
Paper-Hanging, Kalsomining
and Decorating.
All orders Promptly Attended to
Union, B. 0.
Watchmaker and Jeweler
General worker In Metals
Jobbing of all kinds
Office and Works   Jfcl* sffi "~
171TI01I B.
M. J. Henry
Nurseryman and Florist
P.O. address:���Mount Pleasant, Vancouver, B.C. Greenhouse and Nurseri,
604 Westminster Road. Most complete
Catalogue in B. C.*���Free to your address
No agents.
The modern standard Family Medicine : Cures the
common every-day
ills of humanity.
Union Mines
Furniture   Store
A  Full Line of Everything
Including Curtains, Carpets
and   Rugs,  and our
woven wire
In Separate
���!���������.* ,*) 8
  %t .-���#f^%^*-'^**t'*iif
We condu t every branch of the 'A^^MWW      '' )$'
Undertaki g   Busi ess   incl.iJing 'V-imM^'imV:^
Embalmin , and k ep all necsssa i'\'i 'f^tft^)wf\fw$-e
ry supplies t-_l|f|*Jw^gg((��i^m_
Grant dt McGregor
Puntiedge Bottling Works.
DAVID JONES, Proprietor,
Sareaparalla, Chumps gne Cider. Iron Phosphate* and Syrupi.
Bottler  of Different In emir,  of   Lti(rer leer,   bteum Beer and Porter
Ag-Mit for tho Union Brewery C nipnny.
COUf-UtNAY, B. c.
Stage and Livery
OTJR.TEinsr_A.-3r, B. O.
Fine Rigs at Reasonable Rrtes Always on Hand,
.'.  Teaming Promptly Done, .',
��� ��� 1
I presume ws have nsed over
��� one hundred bottles of Piso's
Cure, for Consumption in my
family, and I am continually advising othem.
to get it.   Undoubtedly it is the
I ever used.���~. 0. Miltbitbbrosb, Clarion, Ps.,
Dee. 29,1894 1 sell Piso's Cure for Consumption, and never have any com-.
Slaints.���E. Shore*?, Postmaster,'
horey, Kansas, Deo. 21st, 1894.
Wall   Paper ancl        n    Store . .
Tinting and Kalsorniniag a specialty
Williams' Block, Third St.      Union,   B. C.
H, A. Simpson
Barrister . Solicitor, No's a ft 4
Commercial Street.
KJOIA.IUO,   a.  o.
J. A. Oarthew
T71TI03-T, B. C.
Nanaimo Cigar Factory
Phillip Gable and Co., Prop's
Button Street    -   Viaaiau B. 0.
Manufactures the fiaeit cifari ***_
employes none bol white labor.
Why purchase inferior foreign cigara
when you can obtain a SPPEKIOR AHTt
ci.ii foi tbe umiaewy Till*: CRICKET AND THE ANT.
A Killy young cricket, ticcu-stotnoil tu
Through the warm --iinny months ot
guy summer null sprint;*,
Bt**ran   to  coluplaln   when  lie  found
that tit htnne.
His cupboard was empty and winter
had como.
Not a crumb to be found,
On   the  snow-covered   ground,
Not a flower could lie see,
Not a lent ou a tree ;
**01i, what Mill become,"    tries   the
cricket, "ol me?"
A:  Inst,  by starvation anil lamlno
made hold,
All dripping with wet and nil trembling with cold,
Away lie sot off to a miserly ant,
To nee If to keep him ullve lie woukl
liim i-licltcr Irom rain,
And ii   mouthful of grain.
He wi-hcil only to borrow ;
1-Ie'il pay him to-morrow,
II not be must die of starvation and
ipiolh   the   nut,
servant and friend,
But we nuts never burrow
never lend,
But tell tne, dar cricket, did you Iny
nothing by,
When the  weather    was    warm?
Quoth   the  cricket:   "Not I.
Ily licttrt wus eo light,
Thnt  I snug dny  und nlirltt."
"You sang,   -sir,   you sny V
Then dance winter awny."
So   Buying   ho   hastily    lifted     tho
Ami out In the eold turned the poor
little cricket.
Hurrah for the wind that is keen and
As it skirts the meadows and sweeps
the hill!
'Hurrah for the pnlsea ol swift delight
That tingle and bent In the. winter's
When over the crystal lake wn glide,
Plying like birds over the frozen tide 1
Hurrah lut- the lad with the sparkling
Vor the Joyous laugh nnd the courage
high 1
Hurrah tot- the health that l*i glad and
So that life Is gay as a merry sung;
For the motion fearless, sniQoth  and
When skates .are wings to the flying
Hurrah for the landscape broad and
Spread boldly out in tho brilliant air I
Hurrah for   tho   folds of the sheeted
On the mountains high, ln the valleys
low I
Hurrah    for   the    track   whero  tho
skaters glide, .
Fearless as over a highway tiled!
A Clergyman's Experience With
Long, Hard Rifling,
Iln* Tm vet ted fully 8,000 MUefl tm His
Wbeel���Ue Makes Sotiiu Ki Ilectloua mi
the Benefits of the Kpot-t, iuul Telli of
the i��,n,._t*i->,
(From  tke UU n, X. V., PrOBfiJ
The Kev. Wm. P. P. Ferguson, 1'res-
byterlnn Minister at Wliitcsboro,
whose picture wc give beluw, will not
bo unfamiliar by sight to many rend-
3M. A young man, he baa still bad
an oxtemloil cxiiciicnce ns foreign
missionary, teacher, editor, lecturer
anil pawtor that linn given him a
wide acquaintance in many parts of
tlie country.
In an interview n lew clays ago, he
'* In the enrly summer of '91- I went
upon a tour through a part of Ontario on my wheel. My routo was
from Dtlca to Capo Vincent, tbonoe
by steamer to Kingston, and from
there along the north shore of tho
lake to Toronto and around to Niagara Falls. I arrived at Capo Vincent at G o'clock, having ridden
against a etrong head wlud all day.
"After a delightful *,,'!! through
tlie Thousand Islands, I stepped
on shore in that quaint old city of
Kingston.     A shower hail fallen nnd
Who chooses may boast or the summer-time ;
Hurrah, we c:y, for tin frost and rime,
For tlte icicle^ pendant from roof and
For snow that covers the nest year's
sheaves 1
Hurrah lor the gleaming, glassy lake,
Where tlio skaters bold their ph'asure
gcing to break Fltz's
furnish thc
Jim Corbett
So Jim tffiys.
And FUzy Is    willing tu
Hn Fltz snys.
Ae i.s out tor a light ami gore  will
suit liim,
.So Fits says.
And lie's ready to draw It frnm Gentleman Jim,
So Fit/, says.
Hut Fttz Is a liar with wind on  his
So Jim snys.
���Unwilling to Hght in the North or the
So Jim bays.
They're anxious to taeet and to put
on the mlts,
So they hay,
And Fltz will lick -llm, nnd .Mm   will
Mok Fltz,
So they j-av.
So they say,
So tliey say,
So they say,
so they say,
So they thy,
So they Kay,
So they say.
So they Kay,
So tliey Bay,
Everlastingly   saying with   never  a
Do tliey think    they can pull off   a
scrap wtth their Jaws ?
Where is the truo man's fatherland 1
Js It where he by ciiunco i.s bom?
Doth  not   the  yearning spirit scorn
in sucli scan', borders to be spanned?
O, yos I  his  fatherland must ba
Ah tlio blue heaven wiili; nnd free!
Ih it alono Whore freedom is,
Where Ood is God and man is man?
Doth lie  not claim a broader spun
For tlie soul's luve or home than this'.'
���0, yes!  ids  fatherland must bs
Ah the bine heaven wide nnd free!
\Vhere\-r ;i   human  heart doth  wear
ioyV  myrtle   wreath     or    sorrow'*
try ves.
Where'er  a   human   spirit  strives
After a life more true nud fair,
There Ih   the  true man's birthplace   fn'rTv
grand, ' '   ���"
>lis Ih a world-wide fatherland]
Vhere'er a single slave doth plue,
Where'er one  mny  help another���
Thank God tor such a birthright, brother,
That spot of earth is thine nnd mine !
There Ih   tho  true  man's blrthpiyu-e
grand,  ,
Hla iH a world-wide fatherland!
PHIs do not euro Constipation. They
only nggrnvate. Karl's Clover Hoot
Tea gives perfect regularity of the
bo woi B.
tlie streets wero damp, so that wisdom would have dictated that I, leg
weary as 1 was, should have kept
In doors, but eo anxious was I to see
the old city tbat I spent tho wholo
evening ln the streets.
" Five o'clock tho next morning
brought a very unwelcome discovery.
I was In me In both ankles and knees.
The head wind ami the damp streets
had proved an unfortunate combination. I gave, however, littio thought
to It, supposing it would wear otf In
a few hours, nnd the first flush oi
sunlight saw me speeding out the
splendid road that leads toward Nap-
"Night overtook me at a little village near Port Ilopn, but found me
still lame. I rested the next day,
and tho next, but It was too lato;
the mischief was done. I rode a
good many miles during the rest of
the season, but nover a day and
seldom a mile without pain.
" Tho winter camo and I put away
my wheel, saying 'now I shall get
well,' but to my disappointment I
grew worse. Some days my knees almost forbade walking nnd my ankles
would not permit mo to wear shoes.
At timos I suffered severo pnln, so
severo us to make study a practical
Impossibility, yet It must be understood that I concealed the condition of affairs as fnr as possible.
" From being local the trouble liegan to spread slightly and my
anxiety increased. I consulted two
physicians nnd followed their excellent advice, but without result. So
the winter passed. Ono day in March
I happened to tako In my hand a
newspaper In which a good deal of
space was taken by an article in
relation to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
I did not at that timo know what
they wero supposed to euro. I should
have paid no attention to tbo article
had 1 not caught tho namo of a
lady whom I knew. Reading, I
found that she, had been greatly
benefited by the uso of Pink Pills, and
knowing her as I did I hnd nodoubt
of the truth of tho statement that
she had nuthotlzed.
" The first box was not gone before
I -saw a change, und tlio third hud
not heen finished beforo nil signs of
my rheumatic troubles were gone to
" I say ' gone to stay,' for though
there had lieen every opportunity
for a return of tlio trouble, I have
uot felt tlie first twinge of It. I
nave wheeled thousands of miles and
never before with so Ilttlo discomfort. I have had some of tho most
severe tests of strength and endurance, and have come through them
without an ache. For example, one
afternoon I rode seventy miles,
preached that night and mado fifty
miles of the hardest kind of road before noon tho next (Jay. Another Instance was a ' Century run,' the last
ndles of wliich were mado In a
ownpour of rain through mud and
" You Bhould think   I would recommend them to others ? Well, I   havo,
nnd havo hnd  tho pleasure of seeing
very good results In a number of Instances.  Yes,   I   should feel    that   I
was neglecting a duty If I   failed to
suggest    Pink    Pills to   any    friend
whom  I   knew to be suffering  from
i rheumatism.
I    " No, tliat   Is not tho only disoaso
I they cure. I    personally know of a
number of euros from other troubles,
but I     liave needed    thom only  for
I that, though It would be but fair to
add tliat my general health has l��;en
bettor this summer than ever before In my lite."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all
tlie elements necessary to give new
life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are sold
In boxes (never lu looso form, by the
dozen or hundred) at SO cents a box,
or six boxes for $ii.oO, and mny be had
of all druggists or directly by mall
from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Brockville, Ont.
Mauy wrinkles arc tlie result of
worry ing over  one's   complexuon.
It is "better to have two imposing
and elegant frocks than four mediocre
Never become worried over your affairs of the heart 60 long1 as you
can sleep well.
It Is sometimes more dignified to be
angry than to be calm. Calmness may
be interpreted as lack of spirit, nnd
an invitation to others to browbeat
aiimm Maggie Halo iy, nt Hamilton) Uaed l>r
Afftiaw'a Celebrated Catarrhal Powrinr*
on KeanmtuMiitnttou of Kev. Father
Hitmhefi ami Pound tt �� Grand Henietij
for liitluen/u.
Having himself beeu benefited by
the uso of Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal
Powder, Kev. Father Hlnohey, of St.
Joseph's Church, Hamilton, Ont., followed tlio counsel of the good oook,
and carried tho gooil news to others.
Ono of liis parishioners, Miss Maggie
Melody, hail boen a sufferer from influenza. Father Uinehoy knew how
much good this remedy had dono in
case of cold In tlio head with himself,
and recommended it to Miss Melody
for her case, wlio, over her owu fiig-
nature, haa written : " I have used
Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder for influenza and found it a grand remedy.
In fact, it gavo mo relief almost nt
once, 1 enn with pleasure highly recommend It to nil who ure suffering
Trom tliis malady."
One short puff of tho breath through
the Blower, supplied with ench bottle
of Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder, diffuses this Powder over the surface ol
tlie nasal passages. Painless and delightful to use, It relieves ln ten minutes and permanently cures catarrh,
hay fever, colds, headache, sore
throat, tonslUtis and deafness. 00
Why KUhIiik i* Pleaiawt.
Tlie reason kissing is so pleasant,
says aa oscillatory expert of scientific tendencies, is because tlio
jawbones and lips aro full of nerves,
and whon tlio lips ffi persons meet
an electric current is generated, and,
to put it facetiously, you dou't have
to have a dynamo machine, nor a
battery In the house, nor a call-box,
nor n button to touch to ring up the
central ol'fico, and tlioro Is no patent on it, and tlie poorest person In
the world can enjoy tho electric current better than tlie millionaire, and
It never gets out of order.
If Edison hnd invented kissing it
would cost $100 a year, like the telephone, and tiien extra kissing would
lie charged up extra, and if you didn't
pay for it they would take out your
klssaphone and disconnect you from
tiio central office.
1 IT onk One-half Bottle of South American Rhenmatio Cure and Obtained Perfect Relief-Thin Remedy Gives Relief
lo ii r��"vr Hours, and Dnimlly ('tn* *��� In
One to Three Days.
J. II. Garrett, a prominent politician, of Liverpool, N. S., makes, for
tlie benefit oi the public, the following
statement: "1 was greatly troubled
with rheumatic pains for a number of
yenrs. On several occasions I could
not walk, nor even put my feet to the
floor. I tried everything and all
local physicians, but my suffering continued. At l/ist 1 wns prevailed upon
to try South American Rheumatic
Cure. 1 obtained perfect relief before I had taken half a bottle of tho
remedy, nnd to-day regard it the only
radical cure for rheumatism."
The benevolent old man tapped tiie
lad on tho head,
"So it's your twelfth birthdayV
The boy assented, expectantly.
" Well, I hope you will improve as
you grow older In virtue, knowledge
and usefulness."
The Ind, quite unconsciously, replied
as ho had replied to others the same
"Tho same to you, sir," he snid.
Be sure and use that old and well-
tried remedy, Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children teething. It
soothes the child, softens the gums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic and
is ther best remedy for diarrhoea.
Twenty-five cents a bottlo.
No man ha-s yet succeeded In landing upon tlie planet Mars; but we
hnve often heiuri of Sir Robert Ball
on the Sun,
Cures In twenty-four hours. Tills Is
the testimony of tens of thousands
who have used It. Putnam's acts
speedily, without pain, and removes
corns  In  twenty-four hours.
A rainmaker in India has an apparatus consisting of a rocket, capable
of rising to the height of a mile, containing a reservoir of ether. In Its
descent it opens a pnrachute, which
causes It to come down slowly. Tlio
ether Is thrown out in fine spray, and
its absorption of heat Is said to
lower the temperature about It sufficiently to condense tho vapor and
produce a limited shower.
If you want to do a genuine act of
kindness, take some married woman
out sleighing. So far ns we know,
thero isn't a married woman in town
who hus been out sleighing sinco she
was a bride. *
"Er���I   suppose,   doctor,   tliere     is
some chance of saving him.*'
"Absolutely none; he will die whether operated upon or not."
"Weil, what are you doling it for,
then 7"
"Fur $350."
EUilne���How   do   you   manage   to
throw over your fiances and still keep
them ail friendly Y
Gladys���Tell 'em I respect them too
highly to oiler them a feeble lovo.
Then they think they're too good for
First, Detective���Ah-ha I    Now I understand why tlie safe was not blown
open.    Tills burglary was committed
by a woman.
Second    Detective���How     do      yon
know, ?
First Detective-ne re's tlie hair-pin.
" 1 say, Mr. Softly," remarked the
family terror, aged 10, as ho carefully
scraped both his shoos upon Mr.
Softly's patent leathers prior to his
sister's appearance In tho parlor;
** that box of taffy-candy you sent
sis on Christmas was prime. I nto
tlie wholo of It."
"Ah, did you?" replied Mr. Softley,
gently removing his embryo brother-
"Yep. Sis dasn't tackle anything
sticky with her false teeth, so I got
it all."
And from tho smothered whoops
wliich wero shortly heard proceeding
from tlie nursery it was evident that
something sticky was tackling tho
family terror and that ho wns again
getting it all. Ills sister hnd overheard Ids remarks.
-every poison and Impurity of your
blood, by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery- Then there's a clear
skin and a clean system. Tetter,
Salt-rheum, Eczema, Erysipelas, Bolls,
Carbuncles, Enlarged Glands, Tumors
nnd Swellings, and all Blood, Skin,
and Scalp Diseases, from a common
blotch or eruption to the worst scrofula���theso aro perfectly and permanently cured by It.
In building up needed flesh nnd
strength of pale, puny, scrofulous
children, nothing enn equal it.
Delicate diseases of either sex, however Induced, speedily nnd radically
cured. Address, in confidence, World's
Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo,  N. Y.
" Mr, Gilley, I'm very sorry, but I
can't marry you,'' replied tlio maiden,
sorrowfully; "but I'll be a, sister to
" No, you won't!" replied Mr. Gil-
ley, "I've got moro sisters now than
I need. Betwpen the four, of them
I can't find a neoktie when I happen
to waut one.'*
ISSUE NO 11   1896
In replyliiK to any ol theae Advertisement!, plenne mention till.
You note the difference in
children. Some have nearly
every ailment, even with
the best of care. Others far
more exposed pass through
unharmed. Weak children
will have continuous colds
in winter, poor digestion in
summer. They are without power to resist disease,
they have no reserve
strength. Scott's Emulsion
of cod-liver oil, with hypo-
phosphites, is cod-liver oil
partly digested and adapted
'to the weaker digestions of
Scott A B.WM, ���-ell-vill* Oql ff-_u49li_,
hows tiiis:
We offer One Hundred Dollars He-
ward for any ease of Catarrh that
enn not bo cured by Hall's Catarrh
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Drops., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney for tho Inst 15 years, and
believe him perfectly honorable lv
all business transactions nnd financially able to carry ont any obligations made by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists,
Toledo, O.; Waldlng, Klnnnn & Marvin,  Wholesale Druggists,  Toledo,  0.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Inter-
nuily, ncting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of tho system.
Price, 7Dc. per bottlo. Sold by all
Druggists.    Testimonials free.
(Not a Frame broken during the entire
season of 1893.
Foi catalogue apply to Local Agent 01
Mutual, Principle.
Assessment System.
Kdw. R. Harper,
Tho l*iirg��nt
ttml Stron^vht
Nut Ural
I,Iff-  In-mram-o
tn tlu> world,    f
I was nervous, tired, irritable and
cross. Karl's Clover Root Tea ha.s
made rue welf and happy.
Mrs. E, B. Warden,
Tho Sultan has ordered Indemnities
to bo paid to the British, Russian and
French Consuls nt JIddah for the recent attack made upon thom.
Coal was used In Kngland as long
it go as 850 A. D-, and was referred to
as " fossil fuel."
iiit,r press, in gooil running order ; capacity 4 nnil 8 pages, (i or 7 coliunm;
sheet 24 x 841-4. For lurther par-
tlculurs, address Herald Trlntlng Co.,
800,000,000 or new bunt 1108B tu 1805.
NIKIS.iilKUMIO of l>ut1iN>i�� In foi-ct��,
��4,��84,07S death rlnlniH p.1.1 In IHO.;.
������ .'"���,tiiii��,inni ilvnilt <'liilmH|i.ti'lHiiit<t* buHl-
ni"s i.'-t'tm.
lSOSxhowa mi innr-PiiMfl In umne Httsetn,
not Hiiriilut, hi no mo nnil himlne** In forcu.
Over 105,800 memberi intitrentiMl,
W, J. MoMURTRY, Mnimtrer for Ontario'
Freehold Loan Biiftdlnir, Toronto, Ont.
A. It, MoNIOHOL, Manager for Manitoba
British Columbia and North-Weat Territories
Molntyro Blook, Winnipeg, Mnn.
IJ. 'A. BESSETTE, Manner for Qnebeo,
Placo d'Armcn, Morilrail, Quo.
COL. JAMES DOMVILLE, Manager for New
Brunawlok, Ht. John, N. B,
W. J. MURRAY, Mnuagorfor Nova Sootla
Halifax, N. S.
THE AERMOTOR GO, ftuen hair tbe ��onc ��
windmill business, because It has reduced the coat ��l
.wind wwer to t.ii what It mm. ��� it bas manr braoca
-- houses, and supplies its goods and rcpakt
-*--���rdoor. It can aud does Iur Jab*
, better article fur lens money thae
oUii'ni- It makes I'umplng aua
LGearei? Steel, GatvaniL*l*after.
lOoraplution windmill .mum
nted Steel Towers, Hti-,1 irtji Stw
" Steel Peed Cutters and Feed
On application it will name one
���_ articles that It will furnish until
 miat 1/3 tbs usual price.   It also mikic
YaoU and/ompf ot all kinds.   Bend tor catalog*
*"*���'��' !3ifc' fcckw*,1I ���"������ ��*��" Streets, Cfalc**
That Raise toy
ImrcnRt -and moet Complato
Good Seeds, Pretty Flowers, and
Farm Requisites issued
in Canada
i At Quebec the St. Lawriencai River
lias risen IiIrIi enough to flooil several
streets. In the vicinity ol the docks.
The Steele, Briggs Seed Co.
Toronto. Oht.
Toronto and Stratford, Ond. UNQUESTTON
AMIjY tho loading onmmorclal schools of the
ADA, Moderate rut en, HLudouta admitted at
any timo. Wrilo to either nchool for clroulai-E
.Mention thia papor. SHAW ft ELLIOTT
coil, Ont,   Shorthand and bookkeeping
taught by mall,  Write for particulars.,;
Cannot be expected, but tho biggest money
mude by agents to-day io mado by tboso who
handle our Silverware, Tablo ware, Tea and
Colfee strainers, Stereo** opes and Views,
Violin OutlitH, Photograph Frames Leatherette
Table Main, etc. Ciu*h paid for raw furs.
-Montreal, Que
$150 For an Old Canadian Stamp.
Evory Canadian Stamp used between 1851
and 1893 in valuable and worth from 10c to 9150
each. 1 buy any quantity, pd theoriginalcoven
preferred.    Also all  other kinds of ntampu.
Siarticularly those collected 25 years ago. Send
or price lint to 0. A. KEEDHAM. 651 Main
street east, Hamilton, Ont
oriKinal envelope** of the dates 1851 to 1870 with
postage stamps thoroon will get Rood prices tor
the stamps by applying to Bol 195, Hamlltmui
tatarlo. ih
0 woman, dear woman, ^(
so fair,
Aglow to  thy crown  with tlie bicycle craze!
What   garb   liath   enthralled   you���
what  Milt  will  you  wear
When you go n-cycliug theae bright,
sunny days ?
0,  woman���tho  New-
Re modest and true,
Whatever you  wear.
There are bloomers and blazers, nud
costumes galore,
Short skirts and  long skirts,    tho
kilt antl godct,
Tan leather  laggings,   with   buttons
threo scoro,
Trim sandals to match, and gauntlets nu fait.
0, woman���the  New-
Re gent la and  true,
Whatever you wear.
Countless the  jackets  just "banged"
at the waist,
Tho rcdingote shrouding  nur girls
The Eton, tlie reefer, the looso   aud
the Laced,
Blouses and Jerseys as snug as*can
O, woman���the New���
Be  tidy   and   true,
"Whatever you wear!
the   simple
There are  hats,  caps
of every device,
The high and  tlio low
and gay,
The sailor,   the  visor* tlie ugly, the
Tarpaulins and   tuques,   the Fez of
the Bey.
O, woman���the New���
Be dainty and  true,
Whatever you wear!
Slfcvi'rt Col In pie.
At first thought it would seem as
though women must submit to the
small, tight-fitting sleeve. It Is a conspicuous part of all the Paris gowns.
But there arc many Incidental ways
in which ita unbecoming effect can be
disguised. The large c<,liars which
frill out over the shoulders are wonderfully useful In this direction. They
are larger than ever Just now, ami
give tho broad effect at the shoulders
of which women arc eo fond. When
these collars are worn tlie close-fitting sleeve at the shoulder Is invisible.
Deep graaa linen and linen batiste collars are to be much the vogue this
spring. They are edged witli a frill
of grass linen embroidery and will Ih;
worn extensively with cloth as well
as silk gowns. White mull collars will also be popular, trimmed
with lace or frills of inull embroidery. In making a tight-fitting
sleeve for a silk frock a jabot of lace
starting from tlte shoulder and running to the wrist will greatly improve the effect. A cluster of lace
frills at tlie elbow Is also an Improvement. Tn the new tight-fitting cloth
sleeves buttons will be much used.
They will wander down the sleeve in
a single row or be arranged oh both
sides of a widely strapped seam.
All the fashionable women wiil he
at least two inches taller than they
were last season. Tliis increase in
height will he due entirely to their
heels. High heels are to bo all the
vogue both on evening slippers and
street boots.
srrnw is
is likely to bo practical, makes tlie
best pf what cannot bo helped and
is full of alternatives. The lawyer is
good to lmve in tho house, lie is
ikely to bo alert, a good Judge of
human nature, a good talker and
quite its fond of listening ns of bflar-
j ing the sound of ills own voice. He
��� studies human nature at home as well
| as abroad, and is altogether a good
fellow. The politician is a diplomat,
and while lie sometimes leaves all of
his diplomacy outside of his front
door, this is not always the case. The
bachelor comes in for a lively scoring, especially the ono who claims
that he has no small vices. Nature
abhors a vacuum, and if there aro no
small vices it Is pretty safe to say
tliat there may ho some largo ones
that will bo protty difficult to deal
With.���Chicago Chronicle.
to   be wished-To  pop,#tO
To j is k���perchance    to   fail,
there's  tlio  rub.
For if we fail in this what thoughts
may eomo I
Wiien   we  have unsexed ourselves iu
human sight,
Must  give  us pause.  There's the restraint
That  inakes   us hesitate   before   we
For who  would bear the sneers and
scorn of men,
The     woes   oi  loneliness,   tlie  proud
wife's contumely,
'I'he pangs of despised love and men's
The Insolence "f school girl
That    patient    eplnsterhooi
mated  takes,
>i:d.>- a Difference,
" There's no occasion for fretting,
Luclnda." said the Shiftless husband,
who felt too languid to mako another
trip down town In search of work.
" We'll ho takeu care of, the same ns
theso sparrows are. Remember what
the good   book   says."
"Tliese Sparrows aren't takeu caro
of," retorted the wife. " They have
to took out for themselves. They're
English sparrows."
r    children
Trousers    a-la-modo-
lire vail,
(Knickerbockers only
are cute);
Dress womanly, girls���look   charming
and hale,
And who cares what's tlie style of
your bicycle  suit ?
0, woman, so  true-
Never old���ever new,
Ho yourself���debonair,
Whatever you wear!
lhe New Spring Styles Will bo Vreaky, lint
Hny Not Stay.
It rumors from abroad are correct,
the fashionable woman of the spring
of '90 will be wonderful to behold.
For the past fivo years fashion bas
beeu subjected to but few radical
Changes. This spring a revolution is
to flake place.
Here is a list of the new fashions
whicli have already appeared In
The hoop-skirt.
Largo bustles.
Small,   tight-fitting  sleeves.
Hip pads la various sizes.
High heels.
Collars of enormous size.
Hats worn well over tho forehead.
Mario Antoinette curls dangling
from the back of the coiffure.
Such is the array of horrors which
the fashionable woman must contemplate before planning her spring
ward robe.
If slio is a sensible woman she will
tako a decisive stand iu the matter
at tho beginning and adopt only tho
least objectionable of the now fashions. The hoop-skirt is sure to cause
her more sorrow than tiio lato balloon sleeve, it will im equally unmanageable and mow than twice as expensive. Skirts with six gores will
be out of tho question. Double the
number will be required, which means
that tho modiste's bill will be larger
than ever.
Seriously Conslfle
' I  lit
Here we have a real oddity In spring
straws. It has a simple, flat brim.
The scarf that billows atove tho brim
is composed of green tube veiled In
whito. On tho light side, beyond
your 'ken, is an exquisite whito gardenia, set la glossy, satiny, green
leases. Tho same flower is In sight
nestling against the hair under the
left brim. The two white ospreys,
arranged In quill fashion nnd decorated with a tiny bit of black velvet,
hand-painted so cleverly that the
illusion of rare peacock's feathers is
given, rise nbfve the airy scarf and
givo the requisite balance nr sense of
proportion to the hat.
When ?
1  won't    Iw
I'm  mighty giad
When    man
For tliere will  be ehan
and rare,
When   man
She'll carry the musket in our next
She'll lie running the polls, the clubs
and the cars,
She'll ho talking politics over the bars,
When    man   and   woman     change
and woman change
and   woman     change
Though  the prospect  looks
for down-trodden maa,
Whon    man   a nd   woma n
recompense iu tlie new
and   woman     change
In btack felt, trimmed with striped
ribbon and black wings.
Hustles Agfttu.
As for thc bustle, thero is no doubt
that women who aspire to be fashionable will lmve to submit to it. The
new spring Jackets require it in order
to show their ripples to the best advantage, and the volumiuous skirts
also mako It a necessity. But the
small bustle in must cases will produce tho desired effect. Large, long
bustles, however, nre promptly displayed ln the fashionable shops.
Women should bear In mind when deciding the bustle question that the
large bustle is a sure forerunner of
that most undesirable companion, the
Hip pads will be regarded as a blessing by tlio slender women. But fashion
demands that they bo worn by fat and
thin alike. Thore is no doubt that tho
Louis XVI. coat in most cases requires tho graceful swell of the hip
pad, but that does not make it an
addition to the taffeta house gown.
He may find
When   man
Though bis own cnreless freedom lie
views witli regret,
And grieves that In  narri  v grooves
hts life Is set,
He'll Ijo boss of tho home (which lie
hasn't beon yet),
When   man     and   woman     change
or <oim.sk hi: is.
Alt "Authority' *s��jh lhe News|itt|ier*Han
Ih the Hi'tt 11 unbuild.
An authority on mankind bas given
Ids views on the sort of men that
make the best husbands. Among the
really nice oaes he classes the man
who is fond of fishing, tho lawyer
and tlio all-around Journalist. Ho
does not enthuse over the popular
doctor us a husband, and a musical
genius or a man of letters gives him
cold chills and shudders. The author,
he says, Is so fond ot his fine1 sentences that he ls disagreeable when
tlie baby crios, aud makes himself
generally odious about his food, tlie
noise of the Ohildren and any domestic infelicities tliat may come along.
Tho musician cares for little except
his -art, and the wifo is often secondary to the claims of tlio prima
donna or the sympathetic creature
whose soul Is as full of melody as
his own. All ln all, ttio good Journalist seems to hnve tho most strong
Therefore     It   behooves   fashionable   points.   He Is a bit of a ptijlosopher,
ps, Jennie, that you lmve
given tho matter serious consideration," said a lady to a servant girl
who had "given notice" because she
was to bo married "that day two
" Oil, I have, ma'am," was the earnest reply. " I've been to two fortune tellers and a clairvoyant, and
lookod in a sign book, and dreamed
on a lock of his hair, and been to one
of them nsterrologers, and to a mee-
Jum, and they all toll me to go ahead,
ma'am. 1 ain't ouo to marry reek-
less like, ma'am."
'I hey are Worth Giving Attention to ss a
Pretty Feature,
Kvery woman should desire to make
her foot look as well as possible; our
grandmother would have said, as
small as possible, but the day for
that Is past. At the present timo
tho woman with tho long, narrow
foot thinks herself much lietter off
than tiie woman with the short and
pudgy onc, and she is certainly right
from an artistic standpoint.
If your foot is long and narrow and
boasts an instep, affect button boots
and slippers without straps. If, on the
contrary, your foot Is short and
plump, wear laced tioots in tho street
and avoid slippers In light colors. By
the way, black satin slippers are the
sweetest things this year for house
wear. A tiny cut steel buckle may he
added. A novelty for this winter is a
whito satin slipper with red heels, a
very French combination. The heels
nro very high in all tiie slippers. Itis
still very stylish to have your slippers
match your evening gown.
Oarriage hoots are us fascinating as
tho dainty shoe they are meant to
shield. They are pointed and heeled,
mado of tan leather or the palest
shades In satin, and edged with beaver
or ermine.
It may not bo inappropriate to say
a few words as to tlie care of ail this
attractive footwear, If yon bave been
out on a wet day antl your walking
shoes are damp and muddy let them
dry, and, having brushed off the mud,
rub them well with machine oil until
all stiffness has vanished, and then
For patent leather some vaseline
rubbed on renews its pristine brightness. You can keep your light kid
slippers etean with pipe clay and a
special blacking comes for suede
Bhoes. The result is that any woman
will be complimented on her pretty
feet because she is exquisitely shod,
and that, with a little Judgment and
cure, no one ueed have noticeably ugly
Little Huh of Humor.
Tlio lieu woman is sternly i*o-
preswjii m Germany. Prince John of
Saxony horsewhipped his wife a few
days ago lor riding a bicycle.
"Dearest hnmiu, will you bo mine?"
"Oii, this is ho unexpected���you must
give me time." " Uow long'.'" ''Just
a moment. Mamma is waiting in the
next room.'*
Husband���Why, my dear: Uid
your Mewing circle keop you till half-
past 11V Wife���Oh, no; wo ali wanted to go at 7 o'clock, hut no one dared
toi be tlio first to Inavp!
��� " Mr. Dilllss is such a nice young
man,' said the elderly aunt, "That's
all you know ahout it," said the young
niece. " He's nothing of the sort.
He's fust tho /oiliest company imaginable."
Ardent Lover���If you couid sop, my
heart, Belinda, you would know how
fondly ���
Dp-to-Dato-Girl (producing caineral���
T Intend to seo it, ntrain. Sit still,
Miss Playne-*Is it true that .vou
said the mere sight of my faee woul I
make a man climb a fonce? Har-
greavs��� I���or���mount, of course, if
the man was on the other side of the
f i'lice,
A boy walked Into a merchant's office tlie other day in search of a situation. After being put through a
catechism by the merchant, ho was
asked, "Welt, my tad, and what is
your motto?" "Same ns yours, sir,"
ho replied; "snme as you have on
your door���' Push/' Ho wns engaged.
When she  uersell migh
her fortune
With  a   bare question1
Who  would
slavery bear
To work and sweat, de
irlved of less-
er half.
But that the dread of
1,-iug "turned
That unsuspected  linge
'a underneath
The discovered portion
restrains   us
And makes  us rather I
���nr those ills
we have
Than  fly   to oiher-  t!
���i:   we   know
not of.
Thus caution does uml
e cowards of
us  all,
And thus, through lack
of resolution,
Marriages of groat pith
and moment,
With  this regard theft
current turn
Because  we  will not d
ire, and    our
Is  lost   tor want  of ac
Wlio stnill Or��w the lam1 ot ll irualloii
lletweeii Tltfrn?
A curious c,*i.**e has been on trial
in New York the post week in ivliicli
a woman seeks to pun restraint upon
;i. man who professes to 1)2 in love
with her, tint! iias importuned her
wi th liis attentions until slio litis be-
come seriously iu fear that he may
'attempt hor life ami then end his
own, as has been tlie case in instances
with which most readers ol tho Intelligence ol tlie day are familiar. Ur.
Mien McLono Hamilton lias been put
upon the stand to testily as regards
the effect of Insanity so directed. Dr.
Hamilton is one of tlie most eminent
uf authorities. Here are amusing In-
stauces of tlio questions put to him
and his answers:
Q.���Ii" a man loves a woman all his
life, even though she is married to
another man, and loves her until he
dies, does lie die an insane man? A.
���Tliat is a question of ethics. 1 am
not here to testify as to ethics.
Q.���You do not say that all men
who lovo married women ave Insane?
Q.���Whu I   arc   the   symptoms    ol
love, doctor'.' A.���There are no s-ymp-
toms of love. Love has no symptoms,
Q.���Why not.?  A.���Symptoms    arc
evidence of disease.
Q.���Are not the symptoms of love
and of insanity alike. A.���Love has
no symptoms.
Q.���Hnvo yoa read "Borneo and .label"���seen It played?  A���Yes.
Q.���You know thnt Itomeo was n
murderer and suicide, do you not?
(J.���Do yuu consider tliat Romeo
was Insane? A.���I never examined
Mr. NIcoll objected to tliis tiac of
examination, but Justice Bookstaver
allowed it to continue for a short
Q���Did ynu ever hear that Abraham Lincoln wept over the death of
a woman he loved because it was
snowing on tlie dav she was burled,
and he 6a id be wept because be
thought she would BUlfer? A.���Nover
heard that.
Q.���Would yon consider sucli a man
Insane? A.���I didn't examine hini and
can't express an opinion.
Q.���You tcsti.lod that Gulteau wns
'responsible ?   A.���Yes.
Q.���Don't you know nuw tliat you
wero wrung? A.���No. (To Justice
Bookstaver)���Are wc trying the Gult-
cau case?
Q.���Was it not shown at the Guit-
eau autopsv that his brain showed be
wa.i insane? A.���That autopsy was
very unsatl8f>iotory.
(J���Have you ever watched and
studied a perse,n In love for fourteen
years?   A.���Thank  God, no.
Dr. Allen Fitch, another physician,
testified that love developed In this
way might at any time become dangerous. In his cross-examination one
of the above questions was repeated :
Q.���Is tho fact that a man loves a
married woman a symptom of insanity ? A.���Not at all. A man may
love a married woman respectfully,
and on that account never marry any
;onc else.
(J.���Is It not a fact Jlmt cases ol
this kind always show the lovo Of a
poor man for a rich womnn? A.���
Well, now, thnt scuai* to !����� n very
ivuiiuun accident,
God called   tho  nearest   angels    who
dwelt with Him above,
The tendcrost one was Pity, the dearest ono was Love.
"Arise," lie said, "My angels, a wail
uf woe and sin
Steals thro' the gates "f Heaven, and
saddens till   within.
My heart takes up the mournful strain
thftt from u lost world swells
The smoke of    torment, clouds    the
light, and blights tne asphodels;
Ply downward to that nailer world,
and on its soul of paiu
Let lovo drop smiles like sunshine, anil
pity tears liko rain.*'
Two faces bowed before the Throne,
veiled in tlielr golden hair;
Four white wings    listened    swiftly
down tbo dark abyss ol air.
Tlie way w^s strange, the lilght was
lung, at lost the unguis etiino
Whoro swam; the    lost    and  nether
world, red  wrapped  In    rayless
Thero   pity, shuddering, wept;    but
love,  witli faith too strung for
Took heart from God's. nlmlghtiness,
nad smiled a sinilo of cheer.
And, lo I   that tear of pity quenched
tlio flamo whereon it fell,
And with the sunshine of that smile
hope entered into hell,
Two unveiled faces [all uf joy luokoil
upward to the Throne:
Four white wings folded at tho feet
ol Him whu sat thereon;
And doeiior than  the sound  of seas,
more soft than lulling flake.
Amidst tho hush of  wing and    sung
tlio voice eternal spake:
" Welcome,    iny    angels,    you    liavo
brought a holier lay to Heaven;
Henceforth its sweetest song shall be
the sung uf sin forgiven."
The Idea of iinnu etality originate**
in the very necessity of tlie case, and
we rightly argae that if God is just
Ho will give us hereafter the opportunity whicli not even Hei can furnish
us within the nnctow limits ol earthly
life. We mny leverently assert that
no soul ever can, under any conceivable circumstances, achieve In these
seventy years a moral perfection
which corresponds with the physical
perfection which tlio body easily attains. There Is something wanting,
to the sum, then, and that something
ls un extended opportunity wliich can
only result Irom au extended existence.
The fact Is everywhere patent that-
the spiritual part of mnn has hardly
moro than waked up when Death
drops the curtain. Tlie lirst act has
beea put oa the stage, and Is being
played well or badly as the caso may
be. We see at a glanco that there
is n plot, and we became interested
In it. Tliat first act suggests tho second and the third, ami ho on to tho
end. The characters are all there, the
dramatic material lor a tragedy or a
comedy is abundant, and when the
curtain falls' on that mere prologue
we have a right to expect���why uot
the right to demand?���that the play
shall continue until tlie plot bus lieen
fully developed and the purpose which
tho author had in view has lieen attained.
Graco not only makes a man more
a man, but It also niukcs him more
than a mnn.
Whatever is not above the top ol
nature Is below the bottom of grace.
Ho enjoys much who is grateful ior
a little.
Tho purest gold is the most pliable.
Thoso who have tested lho goodness
Of God ean nover speak guud enough
Of God.
Duos the sheep despise its fleece be-���*
causo the wolf lias worn If
.Many nro offended with the profession of religion, because till are not
religious who make a profession.
A truly religious life Is a crystal
glass, wherein Christ sees his own
likeness.���Iinm's Horn.
I iiko tao i*
sailor boy tm
tho steamship
-*i hurricane.
isitive faith of that
t Captain Judkins, ot
Scotia, picked np in
aloft!'' said Cap-
ll|)li**lli,*H Bollluqily.
To pop  or not  to pop, tha
question I
Whether 'tis better ln innhlenhood to
The sneers and taunts of outrageous
Or  to  take arms against a sea    of
And by proposing end them. T
to Fpeak,
Only this, and by our speech tu
wo will
Be  wive**   ami exert the right
Is ours,
Which man has su lung denied
a consummation.
Mr. ltuskln, at tho close of a lecture ou war, sal.I tu thu ladles present: "Ouly by your command, or
by your permission, can an war
take placo among us; and tho real.
Until reason for all tlie poverty,
misery and rage of battle through
Europe, Is simply that you women,
however good and religious, however self-sacrificing for thoso whom
you love, nro too selfish and too
thoughtless to tnko pains for any
creaturo out of your immediate circles. Let every'f'hrlstinn woman who
has conscience toward God vow
that sho will mourn for Ills killed
creatures; let every lady In tho
hnppy classes of civilized F.uropo
simply vow that, while any cruel
war proceeds, sho will wear black���a
mute's black���with no jewel, no or-
nnment, and I tell you again no
war would last a. week."
Tho Egyptian priests prntliscd am-
1 putatlons and made artificial legs uud
arms, a C. 700.
} The Innngural meeting of the Gao-
* lie Society of Toronto was held hist
1 evening.
tain Judkins, to Ids mate, "anil look
out ior wrecks." Before the mut*:*
had gono far up the ratlines. ho
shouted, "A  wreck! a   wreck!"
"Where awav?" said Captain Judkins,
"Off the !"rt how," was the un*
Life-boats were lowered and forty
mon voliinfun/d tu ]ii,t out across
tho angry sea fur the wreck. They
came back with a dozen shipwrecked
icon, lint among tliein a boy of 12
"Who a re yuu?" snid Captain dad-
The answer wat '"I am a scotch
boy. Mv father and mother ar,
dead, nnd 1 nm on my way tu America."
"What have r"uu hen?' said Captain Judkins, as he opened the Iviy's
Jacket and took Iuld uf a rope tlrnuni'.
the boy's body,
*'Tt Is a rape," said the biy.
"Hut what Is that tied by this r,,pa
under your nrm ?"
"Thnt, sir, Is iny mother's niblo.
Sho told mo never to lose thnt."
" Could you not hnvo saved something else?"
" Not nnd snvo that."
" Did you expect to go down ?"
"Yes, sir: but I meant to take my
mother's Bible down with me."
"BravoI" said Cnptnln Judkins, "1
will take euro of you."
What religion Is Intended for ls to
humanise us, to harmonize ns, not on
ceremonies performed In churches and
houses ol prayer, but In human propensities ; not iu Worship, but In manner nnd dealing with one nnotner.-���
Rabbi L. WelsB, Columbus, 0.
Tho tlmo has come when a man must
bo ready to show reasons for the faith
that Is In him If ho expects others to
accept It,���Rev. Dr. MncAfce. Columbus, 0. (.j. A, -.viebam cv Lu,,   Real Hblait   Brokers, Nanaimo, B.C.
Dave Edwards left last week for the
Yukon country.
Mr. Simon Leiser paid Union last week
hi**, usual monthly visit.
I). C, McKenzie took the steamer Friday for N'anuiino.
There will be services Friday evening
(Good Friday, Rt ihc Episcopal church'.
A. D. Williams was a passenger on
the outward buimd sunnier Juan Friday.
Mr. John Malner, of Nanaimo, was in
town lust week.
Miss Ueribrtnn, of Nnnaimo, is a guest
ai .he Lindsay House.
The prospects of Union were never
brighter than at present.
Fur the latest styles in hats and men's
furnishings *���_ tu Stevenson & Co s.
Those who consider hygeine sliould
use whole wheal flour.
Call at Mel'hee ^ Moore's and procure your garden seeds early.
Win. Langton, owner ol Ihe Cheap
John store, came up Wednesday on a
business trip. ;
A Urge and varied stock of men's and
boys' spring and summer felt hats jusi
opened up at Langman's Bargain Store.
Mr. 1'. Dunne, the popular merchant
tailor, is al Vancouver, on a business nip
but is expected up Wednesday.
Partridge & Walter's are receiving this
week a line assortment oi Toilet and
Lanndrv Soaps direct from the factory.
Be sure the water you drink is pure.
The salcst way is to bod it. Weak tea
ur coffee is belter than poisonous water.
Orders fur powder left for me at Dave
Anthony's will receive prompt attention.
F. Curran.
Rifle 1.litis and a magazine will probably be built on the Sand Spit at Comox
If you want the newest and best styles
in men's felt hats and at half regular
jirices by all means buy at Langman's.
Can those people who can't afford to
clean up, afford to imperil the lives of the
members of tlieir family ? What do you
say, you with dirty alley and yard';
For new flannelettes and fancy spring
dress goods, Stevenson St Co is the place
to get the correct thing ai the right price.
It is greatly to be hoped that the agitation in favor of a cheese factory and
creamery in Comox will result in something tangible.
To clear 500 men's fancy laundered
shirts wilh collars and cuffs at 45c. .voitll
$1.50 Simon Leiser
1'rof. Speer, music teacher of Nanaimo
will be up every Wednesday, returning
Friday mornings. He has a large class
of pupils.
1,000 men's new hats. The latest
styles in Stiffs, Fedora's, etc., at Steven*
son St Co's.
Mr. Young of Yarwood St Young, barristers, will be in Union on ihc 3rd Wednesday of eacli month aad remain for the
following ten days.
The March number of M.isscy's magazine is lhe equal ofany ten cent monthly published in America. Itis a Canadian publication of which we may all be
Miss Leigh Spencer will arrive Wednesday, Ist inst, returning Good Fridav
Birkbcck dues in be paid at Cumberland
Hotel same evening. All desirous of
transacting business please call��� same
If vou expect to control the utterances
of a newspaper by the purchase  of one
copy per day, or think  a  paper  worth |
reading will  never  express convictions ;
contrary to your own, you are doomed to i
disappointment.-Horace Grecly.
Mr. Wm. Odell lias built a most unique
rustic fence in front ot his residence,
which must be seen to be fullv appreciated. It is 11 design of Mr. Obeli's, and
we predict that this style will in many
places supplant the usual paling fence.
Everybody lake a walk to sec O'Dell's
new fence.
The sad tidings of his brother's death
reached Mr. I'.B. Smith last week; his
brother died at sea irom yellow fever.
NOTICE���I wou:d like 10  take con* j
tracts ol every kind of work.     1   am   a
contractor.     S.   Wakukawa,  Japanese.
P.O. Box ij:.
C. H. Tarbell has just received a lull
line ot those celebrated Souvenir Snivel
and Ranges Ihuruiighly up to date. Call
and have a louk 111 Ihem,
All Amateur Dramatic Society has
been organized and is bunked fur an
entertainment un the 271I1 of April at
Cumberland ball.
James Roberts, a miner of Union, re*
ceived a dispatch Saturday intorming
linu ot the deaih of his lather and three
brothers in New Zealand. No particu*
lars are given bu, IS supposed tu have
been frum a mine explosion.
Two Chinamen had lheir legs broken
in the mines Inst Thursday. One of
ihem was taken to the hospital. The
accident occurred 111 connection wilh lhe
coal cars. 1 lie Chinamen never seem
10 learn prudence.
l>���iijrsruiis lUlmlrolu.
01COU13U we all know that it woi,!n
tie nn utter Impossibility for storm
clouds to form and rain to fall were ii
nut for tho forty ofi miles of atmos
phere that rises above our heads. But
supposing it were possible for hamni
beings to exist in an atmosphere tha
only rose to a level with their mnntlis
nnd that storm clouds could form iu thi
region outside sueh 11 low-yiado atmos
phere. then every raindrop would provs
as fatal to earthly creatures as if it wert
a steel bullet fired from a dynamite guu.
All falling bodies, whether they be
crystal raindrops or meteorites, full witl
what philosophers term ''a uniform no
aeloratud motion;" in other words, if a
body be moving at a certain velocity at
the expiration of one second from the
beginning of its fall it will bo iiiovin*,
with twice that velocity at the expiration of two seconds, gaining in speed al
uniform rate throughout the whole
course of its fall.
Careful experiments have shown thai
the rate at which a body acquires vol
ocity in falling through the air is 82 feel
ner second at the end nf tho first second
trom starting. At the oud of the next
second it is going at the rate of 111 feel
per socond, imd so on through the whole
time of falling. Whero the velocity is
known the space through which the body
bas fallen may be ascertained by lniiltf
pljing velocity nt that period by the
number of seconds during which it has
been falling, aud dividing tho result b>
This rule applies, bowever, only to
bodies falling through a vacuum. The
resistance of onr atmosphere materially
retards raindrops, hailstones, aerolite's
and all other bodies which fall through
it, nnd were it not for tho resistance it
presents every rainstorm would be disastrous to the human race, as each drop
would full with a velocity great enough
to i-enernite tbe full length of a ftu>
srowu man's IhkIv -.IFroin Nntma
Current Notes.
" Doesn't it beat all how that wornna,
married four times, still attracts menr
"0, no. The widow .might, you know'!"
Detroit Tribune.
���Thnt lawyer wouldn't charge me
anything for his services. I suppose he
Las an eve to business In the future,
'Yes. It's as much a case of paving the
wny ae it is of waving the pay."���Wash*
io_ton Star
An luiii'iiiuuM Milkman.
A well-known milk deuler of this city
has contrived quite tin ingenious plan to
hurry up things to enable him to start
out on his morning ride to serve his ens
turners, la order to feed liis horse while
ho lies comfortably iu bed lie has placed
an alarm clock in the stuble, which lu
sets to go ull at. 4 o'clock in the morning
Union Division No. ", Sons of Temperance, meets in Free Mason's Hall,
Union, everv Monday evening at 7:30.
Visiting friends cordially invited to
Farm of 160 acres 4 miles from Cnmox
wharffor sale. For particulars enquire
of Father Durand at the Bay or at the
News off.ee.
It is the custom to paint beauty in
women as belonging only to youth, but
the fact is widely variant from this. The
" divine Sarah" is old and yet with her
rounder figure and preserved health
fairer than ever, l'atti, the world s most
charming singer, has lost none of her
power to please while it must bt said of
many ladies past tifty that they are the
" perfected blossom " of culture
It appears fashionable just now to
sneer ai the new Poet Laureate, Alfred
Austin, but we predict that it will not be
long before the people will love his sweet
songs and then the critics will have 10
revise their Judgment,
Would it not be well for Canadians to
include among their reading lhe leading
magazines and publications nf lheir own
land? Massev s magazine is one of the
verv best 10 1 cat magazines published
anywhere and breathes the pure Can-
adian spirit. The, Canadian magazine is
up-to-date and in its columns may be
found articles from the leading statesmen and scholars. It is well to be
familiar with lhe writings of English and
American authors; but it is a great mistake, in fact disgraceful for Canadians to
be ignorant of what is best in their own
While the Provincial government is
very properly cutting down expenses, it
is a pity it should reduce the salaries of
school teachers. However it has done
well to leave salaries of $60 and under
untouched, la this connection it may
be mentioned as one of the signs of a
backward movement that the authorities
of some of our cities, controlling the
finances uf high schools are requiring
tunon lees. Not only the public schools
but the high schools should be free. Alter
that eduction may well be left to the
It is noticeable how manv novelists are
becoming preachers aad huw many
preachers ate beconing novelist: ' The
novelist preacher ot ceui.e ..peaks
through llie medium nt a story, inculcating some liew of morality and religion
���some useful lesson. Very litlle of any
treed is taught in this way but very much
ol the gulden rule, which after all is the
essence of religion. Does not the success of novel preaching banish a lesson
with reference to all preaching ! And is
it nut this: 1 he pulpit mes* age should
be presented in a way to plca-e as
well as instruct ? The tendency is surely
in this direction. Formerly alt was gloom
and austerity. Musical instruments were
not allowed. Nnw every church endeavors to have the best of music, and ,1 line
church organ helps to draw and hold the
crowd. Flowers sometimes grace the
chancel and nestle around the foot of the
pulpit and oft smile from a vase placed
upon it. The tiresome forty nine points
ofa sermon have given place 10 a simple
half dozen with great relief to tlie hearer,
lhe heavy labored argument and the
sledge hammer logic are not so much
appreciaied as that brightness, naturalness and earnestness whicli inspires. A
single porct, if a good one. is enough to
carry away. As Henry Ward Beecher
said, what is needed is the power uf
diffusiveness in speech rather than concentration, the ability born of effort and
practice to present one idea in so many
���irigbt colors and wilh such happy illus*
Italians and beautiful simplicity lhat it
will bloom like a perennial flower in the
lives 0! those who listen, ln the future
of the church there ��ill lie shorter sermons, and more of music; less dogma
tisins and more of friendly sympathy.
The change is coming and by none will
it be more welcome than by ihe preachers
themselves whu arc compelled to yield,
us well as others to the tyranny of
Esquimalt & Nanaimo Hy.
Time Table No.  26,
To take effect at 8 a.m. on Saturday, March
21st, 18'JO.    l'tains ran un Pacific
Standard time.
I null). I Siit'iiy.
l.v. Victoria lor Kaiudmo aad 1 a. m. 1 p. si.
���*���* elllnifion  | saw ,   too
Ar, Niuiauno  I   11.911   7 15
Ar. Wollluuton I  12.1*0 I   7.(5
I    A M   ,   I' M
I Dally, I Sal'ily.
I.v, Wei Ington for Victoria  I   ��.20   I   4.15
Lv. Nanaimo for Victoria...   I 815   I   l.tia
Ar. Victoria  I 12.21) I  8.(10
Far rides nnil luforomllon up*, y   at Cum*
psny', ullli-08.
President. Oen'l Su-*)t
Oan. KreUiht and Pawenaar Aat.
Provincial Secretary's Office
i6lh March, 1896.
His Honor the Lieutenant-Governor
has been pleased to appoint:
Walter I!. AndErson, Esquire, to
be Government Agent at Comox, Assist*
ant Commissioner of Lands and Works,
Registrar under tlie " Hirths, Deaths,
and Marriages Act," and Registrar under
the " Marriage Act," within and for the
Comox Electoral District, vice  SAMUEL
Creech, Esquire.
U, Mill
���Teller in
Stoves and Tinware
Plumbing ancl general
Sheetiron work
isrAgent for the
Celebrated Gurney
Souvenir Stoves and
Manufacturer of the
New Air-tight heaters
Millineiy opening Tuesday, Mareh 31st.
Ne* store opposite Waverly Hviise. Hav.
ing received her spring stool; nf all the la*
test stjlns in shaesH, flowers, feath.-r*., rib*
bus St:, she will lind no trouble iu showing
iiood*     Dou't forget thu day.
Baa-gang 1 ..... 1. a-acg...n -
Anv person removing brick   or  other
properly from lhe Union brick  yard, or
premises in connection  with   the   same,
i without authority from us will  be prosecuted according io law.
I March 24/96 URQUHART Bfcos.
if Courienay, 11. C.
The ss. Joan will leave Comox Friday
mornings one hour later than heretofore
and trains conncct'u*g with the Joan will
leave Union depot Fridays at 7 a.m. calling at ihe sawmill at 7.1;.
One mile and a half from Union: contains 160 acres and will be disposed of at
a low figure.   Enquire of
James Abrams.
FOR SALK���Pore Whit* Plymouth Hook
Eygs at T. D. McLean's.
For Rent.���The butcher shop at
Union fitted up ready for business, lately
occupied by A. C. Fulton. Call on liim
or enquire of A. Urquhart, Comox.
has to Loan at once-***
Repayment $13.30 per $1,000
per month
Na First Class Loan rejected.    No cash
required down.
Cash promptly disbursed on registration
 ..of papers *.
No Mechanics Liens
All desirous nf borrowing should
apply to
R. L. Leigh Spencer "||
Island Agent     *
Cumberland Hotel
Commercial Street
Dave Anthony's
Cigar   and   Fruit   Store
2nd  and Dunsmuir Ave.
UNION, li. C.
- - Vendom^
The largest Hotel in the City
with ihc best accommodation
for Travellers . . .
The bar is stocked with thc
best of , .
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
Barber Sf Williams,
s#��%#��:b all,,
 ON .
Thursday, April   the 9th 1896
For tha binititof
The English Church at Comox Bay
-^���^������������������������������ I
Office Itucm *.', Mcl'boe & Mooro B'ltl'if and et
NANAIMO. & (!. ��� v
r. o. DimvKR 18.
Good Oil for Light CHEAP
FRESH _MEveryotherD'y
Our Spring stock has commenced to arrive.���we have received so far about 40 cases and packages of
Blouses, bootsand shoes
flannelettes, prints, hats, gala-
tea, zephers, caps, gingham,
cotton challies, shirting towelling, cottons, handkerchiefs,
shawls, canton flannel,art mus
lin, fishing rods and fiies, w
cambrics, hose, men's ties, art
silks, and flower seeds.
These goods are cheaper and nicer than ever before.
Call and see them while they sre fresh.


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