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The Weekly News Jun 30, 1896

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Array NO. 190. UNION, COMOX DISTRICT, B. C, TUESDAY, JUNE 30, 1896. $2.00 PER YEAR
*TTT
i^a**
UNION   MEAT    MARKET
Choice fresh aad salt meats, headcheese, bolonga, sausages
and vegetables, fruitand eggs
ALWAYS ON HANI)
BJ-X-PFXl-Cr   SUPPLIED
SIMON   LEISER
/""*
^
Spring Goods mm!���
PBIOBS VERY IjOW
and See  PRICES
Take a Look at
Suits cheaper than in the East.      My stock comprises the
very latest novelties in Scotch and English Suitings.
^^art ttw^_^
I will sell fine black worsted suits
 at $30 per suit	
inflow sjiippuio
ltd���Citv of Topico left witk joo ton a
for American fleet at Alaska.
14th-The Progressist left with 11)6
tans of coal, taking balance tf ker cargo
at Wellington far 'FritCa.
14th���Tht Raiibtw lift with 350 ttat
af ctat fir Electric Light Works, Victoria
141k���Tht Topic Itft witk 430 ttat af
ctal ftr Ikt C. P. R. at Vaaceavtr.
jyth���Ship Vtatnra arrivod ta load far
Saa Francisco.
Tk* Miaaaala ii dot.
TO MIGHT'S UK-PUBS
' Tht Rev. John A. Logan will diliver a
Itcturt in St. George's Presbyterian
church this (Tuesday) evening at 8 o'clock, June 30.Subjeci���"Reside the Bon
nit Brier Bush.'* This lecture reviews,
with selections, one ofthe most facinat-
ing books of the present litre, especially
to Scotchmen.
Those who have heard the Rev. gentlemen ok the platform may expect a rare
treat in his delineations of Scottish character.
It is expected that several solus will be
rendered during 'lie evening, A collection will bt taken at Ibe close for the
church eipense fund.
i
This Space
Reserved
Latest by Wire
Lata Eltttloa Beturni���Money
Satan'* Ifaka tke Xar(a) Oo
Tail Ttat Mnrtelout Kichnaaa
Of TM Ante Kinaa-Tho Item
Cabiaet
Nanaimo, J*unt j;.���The following ara
ibe remaining returns: Renfew, Haggart,
0; Haslam, 8; Mclnnes, 3.   North Salt
finiina   rltstioart. 1* I'mlanv or   Mrlnnft
gart, o. Total for all polling places- -
Haggart, 646; Haslam, 813; Mclnnes,
1020. This gives , Mclnnes etty over
Haaltm.
W. VV. B. Mclnats, sccampanttd by
his wift left for Ottawa*
The str. City tf Everett arrived here
last night, after a stormy passage. She
injured her bailer which will bt rtpatred
on her return to Saa Francisco.
Str. Willipa touched here yesterday
afternoon at 6 o'clock on htr way to
Alaska. She waa heavily loaded witb
freight and passengers.
ln Ihe Yale-Cariboo -election Bollock
wai elected by 400 to (00 .mijoiity.
Tht Liberals havi * majority oyer the
Conservatives throughout tht Dominion
of 35-
Totonto, June 25.--The latest advices
makes Dickey's defeat certain with .110
majority for Logan.' *
The following is the first slati of tht
aew Liberal Cabinet: Premier and Min
inter of Public Works. Wilfred Laurier;
President of the Council, Sir Oliver
Mowat: Postmaster-General, Premier
Blair of New Brienawick] Minister of Agriculture. Fisher; Minister of .Railways
and Canals, Lister of West Hampton;
Minister of Trade and Commerce, Wm.
Patterson; MtaJMerjn jauira, Hhn. Mr.
Daviet of P.K.I, Uinilt**0MMtia,Edgar
Secretary of Stale*, GeoAnen; Minister of
Interior. Hon. Seftorj af Manitob��:Min
ister of Marine and Fisheries, Premier
Fielding; Customs, McMullen;.. Solictnr-
Gtneral, P. Langlier; Inland Revenue,
Senator Mclnnes. MintsterofFinance,
Sir. Kichard Cartwright.
Fred Turner, a young man engaged as
pusher in No. 1, Shaft, New V. C. Co.
was badly injured this afternoon by a fall
of rock.
It is undersioodjthat negotalinns are
pending for thi* sale of the Chemanus
Saw Mill to an English Syndicate aid
that the sale is likely tn be consummated
unless the recent political contest has an
injurious influence.
San Francisco.���Tkt fight between
Jim Corbett and Tom Sharkey, who succeeded in staging four rounds with the
champion. At this juncture the polict
interfered and stopped the fight. Hid
they been undisturbed, Sharkey would
havt won easily.
Vancouver, June 35���Tht Liberals
are already making strong efforts to secure a portfolio for their member���Morrison��� while Vancouver considers she
has superior rights to name Mr. Maxwell
Not all the returns are in yet, but Maxwell will be elected by ovtr 400 majority.
Tht Dominion Day programme is
published. The atlrar-tioris mil be more
numerous and tmptHint than in other
vears.
T ie DomVian Express Co., refuses to
pay a licence for doing busints. charged
them by the city.
Buluwayo, June 15.���Laing's troopers
surpnsed'ind round a large body of in*
surirents nn Collingive Range and have
kil'i 1 the chief Salemnbo and three of
his sons btsides securing cattle ind loot,
wkich the nativta obtained by their variola raids upon the property af Ibe
wbitts.
Ninaima Shipping.���Pelt Jebsen is
dae; Cily of Evtrttt arrived last night;
the Oregon is due; and the General Fair-
child is chartered to lead.
Wellington Shipping���The Progressist
has sailed, J. C. Potter, Glory ofthe Seas
ind Courtenay Ford, are an the way up
from Sin Francisco.
Nana mo,���Ted lys Co mist of 39th
says Vananda Copper Co's claim is turning out ort of the highest quality, which
is onlv excelled by the War Eagle and
Lee Roy of Kootenay. The ore increases tn value in proportion to the depth.
Work is being pushed by a large force of
mm, night and day.
A Chinamen, working in the. Wellington Collieries, while retiming from hit
work on Thursday night, was waylaid by
twa white men and robbed of $10.
Provincial Gov't offices mil be removed
next week into Ihe Court House.      -    r
The. poll at Pert Simpson, Burrard
Diitrict, fives Maxwell, ��*; Cowan, ni'
McPhee & Moore
FAULT
IHI MAT IABOT
���-lMPOBTEM AVP DEALERS 11I--
Flour, Feed, Field and Garden Seeds, Etc., Etc.
Q~"R MBAT MARKET
Is well stocked with choice fresh and salt
meats, vegetables, butter, eggs,  poultry and
all kinds of fruits . . .
i***"*- carGoods Delivered Promptly
Bowser, 10.
Further returns from YaleC.trriboo
are as follows: Kertbey Creek, Ilostock,
15; Mara, 1. Big Bar, Ilostock, 15;
Mara, 1. Empire Valley, Bdstock, 13;
Man, nil.
Sydney, N. S., June 37.���Critish Ship
Scottish Dales, Capt. McCarthy, from
Tacoma April 38th for Port I'irir, has
been totally wrecked nenr Volto; all crew
saved.
Berlin.���Baron Van Birlchsch, Prussian Minister of Commerce, has resigned
Philadelphia.���Jury in case of Jas. B.
Gentry, who murdered the actress, Madge
York came in 11.05 today with a verdict
of murder ih thr. first degree.
Baltimore,���Jos. Cocking was lynched
at La Plata, early this morning. He was
taken Irom the county jail and an armed
mob hanged him to a tree close by.
Cocking was charged with the murder of
his wife and sister-tn law a month ago.
OOTCBBKLArTD LODGE A. V. A. V.
**9J***.'
��� ���' 'v,..-J;.*.", jh-myjsiilr, HS96L
A meeting of this Lodge will be held
on Thursday evening July 9th, 1896 at
730p. m. to receive the D. D. G. M.
and fnr the transaction of such business
as may be brought before it.
By order ofthe W. M.
Jas. McKih, Sec.
SHALL TOE
  ���
About 6,45 Monday morning the En
glish Church bell rang out its message of
fire. Soon the Presbyterian bell rang
out the warning in fiercer tones. Smoke
was seen issuing from McDowell's house
���ell kitchen, and people came running
in from all directions, some of the more
thoughtful ones bringing buckets of water
A force pump with hose atlachment at
the next door did good service. McGregor, Sharp and others mounted the
roof and rapidly tore oft' the shingles.
M. Blnre was most active. Mr. A. Grant
acted as captain. Where was Mateer?
was asked, but he may hive had good
reason fnr his absence. The fire w.is
soon put out and every one breathed
easier. It was a narrow escape. It is
plain that if a fire is not put out quickly,
we have not tha means to stop it.
GBAND   ENTERTAINMENT
The Presbyterian church of Comax
will hold their annual strawberry festival
in Courtenay Hall on Wednesday even
ing the 8th of July.
There will be a first class programme
of singing,  etc.
Plenty of strawberries, lemonade etc.
Tickets 35��s.
Theie will he a sale of work commenc
ing at i o'clock in the afternoon under
the auspices of tht Ladies Aid Society.
AaTWUAL  SCHOOL   XEETIXO
The annual meetini; on Saturday was
attindtd by about thirty persons Mr.
Collis callrd the meeting to order. Mr.
M. Whitney was voted to the chair, and
A. D. Williams elected Secretary. The
trustees reported through their secretary
Mr Abrams, showing a deficit of $73.70.
The report was adopted. Mr. Andrew
McKnight was put in nomination as
trustee in place of Mr. Collis. whose term
had expired, and who declined a re election At the hour of n, their being no
further nomination the chair declared
Mr. McKnight duly elected as trustee.
The meeting unamously passed a resolu
tion requesting of the government an
additional grant of $150, and that provis
ion be made for a monitor. A. Grant, I.
Abrams, T. D. McLean, and Louts
Mounct were appointed a committee to
ascertain tat number of children of
schotl age in tbe town.
Union School Promotion.
Miss Nickmwon's Division,
The promotion* eiaoiii.itions in Mr
aahool re-jolt- d aa f,*llo<r��: In Misa Nioker-
son'n Division, there were promoted Iron
Jr. Snd to 8r. elaes-Bseeit UcKnight,
Ethel Short, Nellio Blore, Albert Grant,
Geo, Giant, James Webater, Muy Ann:
Rente, Mand James, Ann -Smith, Annie
MoNeil, aad Meggit Harrigan.
Promoted from Jr. Snd to Sr. Snd���
Robert Webater, Miry Walker, Robert
Robertaon, Abraham Williama, ud Albert
Anthony,
Promotion from 2nd Primmer to Snood
Reader-Margaret Miller, Flown Piket;
Charlotte, Monnce; Richard Sumner, Louie
Magnoao.
Promoted from Junior to Senior Clans���.
Mary Audeiwin, Ethel Vaaa, Alex. McNiven, Tommy Richer le, Arthur Honlt, Willie
M'ller, Scott Williama. and Kane McNeill.
Promoted from Second Glaaa���Agare
Gleanon, Archie MoLaue, Edith Abrams,
Nettie Nioolle, Winnie, Sumhar, Donglaa
Co'lie, Katrine Tobacco, Robert Callander,
Willie Hoult, Deborah Lewie, Jin Whyte,
Forty Grits*, Andrew Thornton, Ethel
Walker.,,.'     ��� ,.
Promoted frtm Anior Sad to Senior Snd
Jamee Grant, Charlie Magnone, Arthur
Denton, Flora MoKnight, Ruby Short,
John Lewis, Willie Horho, Redolfya Ber-
holdi, Alfred Ray, and Annie Russell.
Mias Powell's Division.
Promoted from Senior 2nd ta Senior 3rd
John Andonon, Nellie Souiervilie, Walter
Wood-hoe, ud Audio Forrest.
Promot'd to Iat Bivisiott���Ray Milett,
Eddy Jeff., Mery E. Walker, Bella Russell
Barton Watson, Junie Harrow, aad
Matile Abrams.
Ma. WiTBiti's DimaioK.
Promoted from 3rd to Senior 4th���Henry
Riobarda, Leonard Piket, Maggie 8tranf,
Edith Lawrenoe, Willie Heyo.au.
Promoted from Jaoior 4th to Saoior 4th,
Mary Tobacco, Robert Abrams, Lilly
Creech, Harry Retae, Rschael, Duiels.
Promoted from Senior 4th to 8caior Stk
Nellie Miller, May Williama, Sank  Ear*
guaon, Sadie Grant, Edith Lindsay,
ROLL OP HONOR.
PxtxciraL's Room.
General   profioiency���Amy   Williama;
punctuality ud regularity���Nellie Miller;
deportment���Willie MoNtvin.
First Aihataiit's Room.
General   proficiency Ray  MUlttt;*
punctuality md   regnality���Chariot Mag
none; deportment���Gertie Grant.
Siookd AaanrixT'a Room.
General   profioiency���Agnea    Gleaaon;
Snnctuality aod regnality���Beeeie McKnight
apartment���Mabel Struts.
HOSPITAL
Mrs. Ried has received paper from the
Kev. Mr. Hall, also a large block of ice
from Mr. Graham, which was most ac
ceptable.
UNION PICNIC
Children and others -mending thi
Union Sunday School picnic at the
wharf on Dominion Day are requested
to take along their own lunch baskets.
Hot tea and lemonade will bt provided
on the grounds by the committee.
Remember, the train will leave the
freight shed at 9.45 and the saw mill at
10 a. tn. for Uoion Wharf, the scene of
the picnic.
AWOTION   BALI
Two dwelling houses on Ptnrith avenue, Cumberland, belonging to Mr. C. T.
Parks, will be scld it * p. m., July llth,
1896 at public auction to ihe highest bidder. Terms $:co cash down on one aad
$150 cash down on the other. 1 bt balance may be paid in monthly payments
ef $9 each These dwellings must be
sold. Also at same time will be sold
household effects consisting of Two Bad-
room Sets, Chairs, Tables, Stoves, Carpets, and many oiher things, ail for cash.
Sale on the premises.
G. T. Park*. \�� ,
(
\ ���>-.
��� AGRICULTURE.
. As a rule farmers are not good
mechanics. The better the conditions
In which tools are kept, the less effort will be required on the part of
teams, ami of workmen, too; yet
farmers will use their implements a
whole year without sharpening tbem.
No othor mechanic would do this.
The soil, the seed and the workman ure about equally responsible for
a gooil crop, but eucli one of these
must lie ut Its best lo get full advantage of the others. It tlie sower,
the seed or the soli is more tluiu proportionately deficient, more tttun Its
own proportion of tlie crop is likely
to fall short.
Much of the flux straw from u mil*
lion of American acres ls wasted or
burned, while millions of dollars'
worth of fabrics ure Imported. With
proper cultivation uml due care of
the fiber the whole home demand
could be supplied. Let us hope that
some day the great leakage through
waste of oue kind aiul another will
como to au end.
Thousands of tons ul' vegetable rubbish are annually wasted becuuse
farmers generally do uot appreciate
the value of a mulch. The very meaning of the word seems uot to be understood. The tops of plants aud
trees want air and sunlight, but the
roots need shade and moisture.
There would be fewer unprofitable
crops, and less money wasted on
atock, if men knew Just what tliey
were doing. It would uot require
much extra lubor to keep an account
with each field, with eucli herd, with
each orchard, the poultry or the
atable. It Is a very simple matter
to set down all the money received
or expended. Do not men care, or is
It heedlessness?
It is thought that most Insects are
guided to their favorite lood by tlieir
sense of smell, and that it some
strongly odorous substance obscures
the natural odor they are thrown off
the scent. For this reason a coal oil
emulsion sprinkled over the vines will
drive the marauders away; nnd eveu
water in which onions have been
boiled  will do the same.
Ice is a commodity which represents vulue and should uot lie wasted.
It Is better to wrap it lu woolen
than In cotton, for the former is a
poorer conductor; but paper Is better
than either, and neither dues it
���wJmit air. When newspapers become
wet, they can be thrown awny wlth-
.out thc labor of washing or drying.
The ordinary funning does not pny
���that Is, the growing ol crops with
���the minimum amount of labor. There
ia no saving of work after all, for
tbe weeds and insects have to be
fought first or last. The Injury is
done while the delay occurs. Thorough work costs somewhat more,
but it pays wheu the crop comes to
be harvested.
There arc many gentle ruin falls.
during the summer, and there ls no
better time to cultivate the soil than
just alter tliem. This Includes times
when the corn leaves are wet with
dew in the morning, which tbe whif-
. fie tree shakes off upon the ground.
Unless thc grouud is stirred quickly
this moisture is soon evaporated nnd
lost.
Although Georgia is a cotton State,
and not given largely to grain growing, the crop of corn usually runs up
to between 30 and 40 million bushels. This ls a few millions more than
is raised by Maine, New Hampshire,
Vermont, Massachusetts, lthode Island, Connecticut and New York, surprising as sucli a statement may
aeem.
STOCK.
If we wish tu feed animals simply
to increase the size uf the manure
beup it ls cheaper to feed them fodder and no food, but If we ure feeding the cows for milk, the swine for
good pork, the steers for heavy
weight beef, we must pay mure attention to neurlshmcnt. Still, the
coarse food is at all times necessary
to healthful digestion, as an adlunct.
There ls a sweeter flavor to pork
from a clean pen, and tlie animals
thus raised show a smaller lier-
���centnge of death and loss than do
those raised after the old fashioned,
dirty hictliud. It lust as much applies
tu pigs ns to other animals*that a
clcau, healthy body must be enclosed
In u clean, healthy skin.
Nearly all the wools used by American Carpet manufacturers come Irom
auTond ; tliey are chiefly lung, cuarse
wools, and are grown under inexpensive natural conditions, und olten by
people little nbove a condition of bar-
liarlsm. We have every essential for
cheap production, with a market right
at uur doors.
When it dawns ou the mlml uf the
thinking farmer that there Is more in
tlio pig than'In the older nnlmal, and
ttiflt the younger lie feeds him the
[*Teatcr the return lur lood consumed,
lie ls iu a frame tu think favorably of
growing fall pigs. If they are not
grown, the sows must lie curried ut a
steady cxponi-p, without nn adequate
return.
The question is often to determine
whether the gain repays the li*Jsir In
grinding nnd cooking food, and yields a
prollt on tho investment in the outfit.
No question about a mixed ration giving the best results, and When nilvan-*
tagc mnst lie taken to make the most
of the food nothing will, make a Iiet-
tor saving than grinding. .
Country door yards .should nut    lie
���  allowed to go to tjeed.   What better,
lawn mower would you ask abuut your
rural home- that a few sheep V ' They
will keep even tlio corners clean. The
weeds  and   the   sprouts  will   lie   de-
'i.troy.ed, and the grass left In the must
desirable shape possible.
"ttbt Only on trees-is the sprayer use-
" 'fm, but it ls g*odtor preventing ur de-.
vstroylug* vermin*"on stock. A kerosene
.���emulsion thus used will reach  every
portion of the body, and but n, smnll
quantity ls roquir,?d.   It does uot irritate the skin, as will the kerosene unadulterated,
Tbe depression in sheep breeding lias
resulted beneficially in weeding out
the flocks, and In tbe Introduction of
pure broil rams of the mutton breeds
to increase the value and the size of
the sheep.   TUe high price of meat
booming    the.mutton sheep interest,
and It Will now develop here as    lu
Europe, where the question of wool 1s
but secondary.
Raising scrub horses brings many
paupers to be fed which eat ofl their
heads every year, while good high
class horses are eagerly hunted up by
the buyers at big prices. The lesson
we have learned Irom raising millions
ot worthless animals must result ln
definite good. Let us raise good, practical, useful horses or none.
Many hogs are starved Into eating
old stuff actually hurtful in Its character. Halt decomposed lood can dn
no animal good; so called slops should
be sweet at least. Purify the pails
often, and give the Bwlne clean, nutritious food, and they will leave
many unhealthy articles they now
eat.
DAIRY.
The man who wants tu make a profit from lib dairy must luok about
hint when the young calves are ou
hand to see that they do not eat
their heads oft every week. II allowed to suck ut all, take them uway
from the cows entirely after four or
five days. Let tliein have a little fresh
milk mixed with some whicli is skimmed, und a little linseed oil���fresh,
warm and often.
Do not compel your cows to stand
a whole day exposed to tbe hot suu.
but give tbem some shady pluce in
which to rest. Favor tliein In this,
and they will not only be more comfortable, but tbey will be more easily
bandied, and will give you more profit Ior tbeir keep. If there are no
trees for them, a shed can be cheaply built.
A noted dairyman tells bow be gained a quart of milk a day to each cow
by changing bis practice ol feeding the
meal ration before giving any hay.
His explanation was that feeding the
meal when the atomach was empty,
und all the hay and water afterward,
tbe meal was not so well digested as
when the procedure waa reversed.
HORTICULTURE.      '
Tlte object of bagging grapes is to
prevent attacks of insects and fungous diseases, and to procure a better
development of tlie fruit. It pays
where particularly fine specimens are
desired. Manilla paper answers the
purpose well. Tliey color well even
when shut from the sunshine, for it Is
tlie sunshine on the leaves which is
needed.
Early tomatoes rut becauso there is
deficiency of mineral fertility in the
soil; tlieir abundance of seeds requires
a good deal of potash to perfect them.
Of tlie more common applications
nothing can be more useful than wood
ashes. Ifthe first fruit Is plucked off,
usually that which is later will be free
trom rot.
Besides preventing direct damage
from insects and bugs, it is also claimed that spraying fruit trees will cause
the fruit to ripen earlier, for the reason tliat tbe leaves are not killed, Thc
foliage remaining green nnd healthy,
materially assists the development of
the fruit.
While 230 species of plants are cultivated for food, tlie United States,
unly, holds within her borders scores
uf wild species worthy of culture and
improvement. Prejudice is a barrier.
Some scientists even go so far as to
say tliat the unknown kitchen vegetables exceed the known.
In some of the southern European
countries the traveller finds along the
roadways fruit trees, from which he is
allowed to pluck at will. What Is left,
the adjoining farmer gathers and markets. It would be well if such a custom were more common. Instead of,
increasing the number of tramps and
pilferers, it would lessen their depredations.   *
IT MAKES OLDWYOUNfi,
A   FARMER'S   WIFE
Tells a Tale of Suffering and Happy
Many Years Added to the Lives of
Those Who Use This Great
Discovery.
What a Windsor Resident of 70
Years of Age. Says,
Mr. .lame*. Slierwood, Of Windsor,
Out., lias attained tlie ripe old age of
70 years. A few yeurs ago he suffered
from an attack of paralysis, and a
second attack came on hlui twelve
montlis ago. The result of this trouble was to seriously derange his digestive organs, and complicated nervous
troubles followed. He obtained from
Labelle & Co., of 'Windsor, a bottle of
South American Nervine. It had an'
immediate effect on tlie stomach trouble, and on the nerves, besides
strengthening * the heart's action,
which had become weak. He suyu:
" I consider It the best of medicines.
It lias relieved me af pain, built-up my
health, and lias given die a good appetite. 1 will always keep It In my
house." (U this season, trying, to all.
but especially to the old nntl very
young, -a safe .and effective tonic
should bo kept n't band. South American Nervine Is'the liest on the mar-
kef. �� *_	
Beauty Contest.
A voting contes.t to decide who ure
the three * most' beautiful women on
tbe French stage wad recently ' arranged by a Paris daily newspaper.
On 7,000 slips aent ln, Mile. Cleo de
Merode, dancer at the Opera, obtained
8,076 votes, Miss Sibyl Sanderson, of
the Opera, 2,295. and Mile. Wanda de
Iloncsn, of the Odeon, 1884.
ri' THE BABY IS CUTTING TEETH
Bo sure and use that old ahd well-
tried ruraedy, Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup for children teething. Jt
soothes the child, BO'ft'nns the gums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic nud
Is the best remedy . for dUirrhoen.
Twenty-five cents a bottle.
"If right ls right, and God ls God,
Then right the day will win;
To doubt would be disloyalty,
To falter would be sin."
The best cough cure Is Shlloh's Cure.
A neglected cough Is dangerous. Stop
It at once with Shlloh's Cure.
SulTer**.! From ll betimatism t'�� mob an Ir*
t**nt Thai to Wt��ik AlMim CauM""! the
lir,-��t*-Hi Auouy-Wat. Al��'�� Troubled
with Sink H.u,i,.<-li** aiul Hlonirtoh
Trouble���H**r Kl|i��rl**nct* Will I'rove
Helpful to OtllerH.
Only those who have been alfllcted
with rheumatism- can understand or
appreciate fully tbe agony endured by
Its victims.   Their days are days of
paiu, and their nights are nigbta ol
sleepless misery.    And when one of
those who  have    suffered    thus    Is
released from the thraldom of pain,
bow eager tbey are    to let    their
fellow-sufferers know ot    tbe means
by which tbey secured renewed health
and happiness.    Ia such oases people
who are of a    retiring   disposition,
aud  wbo  Uuve au aversion to anything that savors ol notoriety cult
aside tbeir personal feeling In    tbe
matter, and freely give    their    experience    tor    tbe good it may   do
others.    Such a oue    Is Mrs. Bradford, wife of   Mr. John Bradford, a
much respected    farmer    wbo    Uvea
near Bishop's Mills, ln tbe adjoining
county    of    Grenvllle.      She    says:
" Early last autumn I    was   seized
with pains in my  knees and limbs.
At first tbey were but   slight, but
gradually Increased iu severity until
it  was with the greatest difficulty
I could move about.    Liniments usually tried ln such    cases were   resorted to without the least benell-
Clal effect.   On tbe contrary, I was
continually growing worse, and    at
last I reached    a    stage   where, If
seated hi a chair, it was almost Impossible for me to arise, and wben
on my teet my limbs were so still
that It caused me tbe most excruciating pain to walk.   At this Juncture
a neighbor who had benefited through
tlie use of Dr. Wllliums' Pink Pills
advised me to    give    tbem a thorough trial, and, glad to   grasp   at
any means which promised relief, I
procured a supply ol Pink Pills and
began their use.   By the time I had
used three boxes    there was a decided improvement, aod I could walk
with less stillness and less pain than
formerly.    I continued    taking   tbe
Pink Fills until I had used another
six boxes, when I Ielt myself as well
as ever, and    feel    firmly convinced
that those who will give this wonder-working medicine   a   fair   trial
can soon free themselves    from the
thraldom ol rheumatism.   I can also
say that It was not alone ln   this
respect that I found the Pink Pilla
beneficial. I bad been muoh toubled
with a tired and languid feeling and
suffered very much with aick' headache, whioh I believe were caused* by
stomach    troubles.    All   these   disagreeable symptoms disappeared under tbe   treatment   of    Fink Pills,
and I have had no return of    the
trouble.    Although I    am now well
up ln years I am enjoying the best
ol health, and I am willing that my
testimonial shall    be published    for
tbe good it may being some other
sufferers."
Dr. Williams' Fink Pills strike at
tbe root ol the disease, driving it
trom tbe system and restoring the
patient to health and strength. In
cases of paralysis, spinal troubles, locomotor ataxia, sciatica, rheumatism, erysipelas, scrofulous troubles,
etc., these are superior to nil other
treatment. They are also a specific tor the troubles which make the
lives ol ao many women a burden,
and speedily restore the rich glow of
health to sallow cheeks. Men broken
down by overwork, worry or excess,
will find ln Pink Pills a certain cure.
Sold by all dealers or sent by mall,
post paid, at 50 centa a box, or six
boxes for $2.50, by addressing the
Dr. Williams' Medicine Company,
Brockville, Ont., or Schenectady, N.
Y. Beware of Imitations and substitutes nlledged to be " Just as
good."
Possibilities of Slang.
"I don't believe I quite understand
you," said the Btranger.
"Why nbtV" asked the native.
"What have I, been saying that S'ou
dont: understand?"
. "Wall, I heard you say that yesterday was a very cold day fer Mr.
Brown." .  ,
"That was true, too."
"And a- tew minutes later you said
that lie had a mighty hot time of It.
Now, If he found it a cold day how
did he���"
Two hours later the native was still
trying to explain to him tho Intricacies of American slang.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh That
Contain Mercury.
As tnefcury will surely destroy tbe
sense of smell and completely derange
the whole system wben entering It
through the mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never be used except
on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do la
ten fold to the good you can possibly
derive from ' tbem. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney
& Co., Toledo, Ohio, contains no mercury, and Is taken'internally, acting
directly upon tbe blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. In buying
Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get
the' genuine. It Is taken Internally,
and made lu Toledo, Ohio, by F. J.
Cheney & Co.  Testimonials free.
Sold by druggists. Price, 75c. per
bottle.
It Is well known that bums by
heat ditfer very little ln effect from
burns by cold. Precisely, or nearly
precisely, tbe same Chemical and
physical changes can be produced in
animal flesh by exposure to extreme
cold as by exposure to heat.
PARENT OF THB ORGAN.
The Pipes the Champion Long Distance
. Musical Inatrument.
Residents around Crane court. Fleet
street, London, were greatly alarmed for some time recently by whnt
sumo considered a shock of earthquake and others the sound of s, whirlwind. It proved, however, to be
nothing more serious than a lecture ou
the bagpipes by Dr. N. Hny Forbes,
witb practical illustrations by a band
ot stalwart pipers. rne audience
consisted ol members ol tne tiueUu
Society, who Wfcre raised to such a
pitch ot enthusiasm by tbe pipes that
their cheers added to the commotion
iu tho neighborhood. Dr. Forbes
treated his subject ln the spirit of u
true Celt���"the gruuud Hee'lan bagpipes, the pride of the luuud." Their
music was a wild melody, highly sentimental ta essence, an expression of
deep human emotions ln martial, festive, amatory or mournful strains,
simulating good and true passions or
soothing bitter sorrow. He claimed
that tbo bagpipe was the ancestral
parent ol tne organ, and could be
heard at a distance of eight miles.
In tlie mystic domain ot romance the
instrument hnd no rival, unless It waB
the harp. According to legend, this
blessing and comfort of humanity was
a direct gift from heaven, for tbe
first chanter fell from the sky like
a meteor. It was made of crystal and
unfortunately broke, but an exact Imitation of It was made, and ls now in
the possession of the chief of the Clan
Chattan.
A WOMAN'S BUKIDENS
Are lightened when she turns to the
right medicine,. If her existence Ib
made gloomy by the chronic weaknesses, delicate derangements, and
painful disorders that afflict her Bex,
she will find rellel and emancipation
from her troubles In Dr. Fierce s Favorite Prescription. If she's overworked, nervous, or " run-down,' she lias
new life and strength after using this
remarkable remedy. Its a powerful,
invigorating tonic and nervine whicli
was discovered and used by an eminent
physician for many years, In nil cases
of " female complaints " and weaknesses. For young girls just entering
womanhood; for women at the critical " change of life;" in bearing-down
sensations, periodical pains, ulceration, Inflammation, nnd every kindred
ailment, It effects perfect and permanent cures.
Rest Byes and Limbs.
When yoa come in tired ond lie down
to rest weary limbs, reBt your weary
eyea, too. Do not "Just look over the
newspaper" while you rest yourself.
Close your eyes and determine to rest
absolutely tor a time; tben sit np and
read If you will, and you will feel less
fatigue than It you bod been overworking these tired little organs.
ISSUE NO  25 1896.
NOTE,
In replying to any ot these ad*
vertliementa, pleaae mention the,
paper.
your child
You note the difference in
children. Some have nearly
every ailment, even with
the best of care. Others far
more exposed pass through
iinharmed. 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 hypb-
phosphites, is cod-liver oil
partly digested and adapted
to the weaker digestions of
children.
tonal
THERE IS NOTHING UKE
K.D.C.
RUPTURE
Bont TrulRoB   mad* l,f
aw Queen Bt.V
Books Fnic.
Kelly's Bnslneaa
Ont       Shorthand
taught by mall,
lata.
College, l'retcota.
and bookkeeping
Write for partita*
An Expert Stenographer.
After only two months' tuition by
Mr. Kelly, ot Kelly's Business College
Frescott, Ont., Miss Bella O'Conner
becomes an expert stenographer. Mr.
Kelly' invited criticism on the merits
of his mailing system which the young
lady has pursued, and placed Miss
O'Connor .as his masterpiece. Tbe invitation was readily accepted, and
Miss O'Conner re-examined by Messrs.
P. II. McMonagle, expert stenographer;
J. K. Dowsley, barrister and attorney,
and J. B. White, clerk of the Division
Courtl. .
Wben asked on to whether Miss
O'Conner was capable of holding a
position as stenographer, Mr. McMonagle said: " She truly Is; and I am
further convinced that Mr. Kelly's
mailing system Is an Improvement ln
tlie study of shorthand, rendering It
more quickly attainable and more
thorough than pergonal instruction."
A Touch of Nature.
Mr. Meek (on street car)���I find that
I have no money to pay my fare this
morning. I have hod my pocket picked.
Conductor (bluntly)���That old story
will not go here.  Pay, or git.
Mr. Meek���It wasn't a pickpocket.
My wile went through my clothes beiore I got ap.
Conductor (sympathetically) ��� All
right.   Pay neert time.
I was nervous, tired, irritable and
cross. Karl's Clover Boot Tea bas
made me well and happy.���Mrs. E. B.
Worden.  	
An Invented Fish Story.
Jonah's Whale���The other duy I
caught the biggest man I ever saw-
regular giant���10 feet high at least,
and weighed about halt a ton. Had
him Inside of me for three days, but
he got away at last.
Chorus of Little Fishes - 0b I Oh!
That's a regular man story I
NEURALGIA'S PERSISTENT AGONY
Has but one source of relief. Nerviline
���nerve pain .carer-penetrates to the
Irritated nerviw,"soothes tbem Into repose, anil affords relief almost Instantly. The whole range of medicine affords no parallel to Nerviline ns a pain
reliever. 	
JUNE ROSES.
"01 all flowers
Methluks a rose ls best,
It bi the very emblem of a maid,
For when the west wind courts ber
gently.
How modestly she blows, and paints'
the eun
With her chaste blushes I"
" My baby bad croup, anil was saved
by Sliilob's Cure," writes Mrs. J. B.
Martin, of Huntsville, Ala.
RECIPE-For Making a Delicious Health
Drink at Small Cost.
Adams' Root Beer Extract.. .One Bo'tlu
l-'id-.dimaim's Yeast Haifa Caki*
Sugar..       Two Pound-,
Lukewarm Water Two Gallons.
Dissolve thc sugar and yeast in the water, add the
extract, and bottle 1 pill in a warm place for twenty*
four hours until it ferments, then place ou ice when
it wilt open sparkling and delicious.
Tho root beer can iifl obtained in all dreg' and e-ra-
cery stores in io and aj cent bottles to make two aad
live gallons.
FOB TWENTY-SIX TEARS
DUNNS
BAKING
POWDER
THECOOK'SBESTFRIEND
Largest sale in Canada.
| lAssessmea System.
MUTUAL
RESERVE
FUNDI
Mutual Prlndpla.a
L
IFE
���Association,
Edw. B. Harper,
Founder.
Fredt-LBurnl
President!.
iSyrs.complebed,]
Tfie Largest
and Strongest
Natural
Premium
Life Insurance]
Company
In the world.
���60.000,000 of new business ln 1896.
���308.060,000 of baslness In force.
���4,084,076 death claims paid In 1898.
���35,000,000 death claims paid sine* hail"
ness began.
1895 shows an increase ln gross asset*
net surplus, Income and business In force.
i,0��op 105,800 members interested.
W. J. McMURTUY, Manager for Outaria
Freehold Loan Buftdlng, Toronto Ont.
A. It. McNICHOL, Manager for Manitoba
British Columbia and North-West Territories
Mc Id tyro Block, Winnipeg, Man.
D. Z. BESSETTE, Manager for Quebec.
Place d'Armes, Montreal, Cue.
COL. J AMES DOMVILLE, Managerfor New
Brunswick. St. John, N, B.
W. J. MURRAY, Manager for Nova SootiU
Halifax, N. S.
$150 For an Old Canadian Stamp.
Kvery Canadian stamp used between 1851 ane
1895 is valuablo and worth from l'��* to $150 each.
1 buy any quantity, on the original covers tire
tarred. Also all other kinds of stamps, particu
larly those collected 25 years ago. Bend for
price list to C. A. NEEDHAM, 651 Main street
east, Hamilton, Out
INDIGESTION
CONQUERED by|( T% _
IT RESTORES THE STOMACH   ��%��1^��^#��
TO HEALTHY ACTION AND TONES WHOLE SYSTEM.
KENNY'S CELEBRATED
HAIR RESTORER
Una uu equal (or restoring a healthy
growth of beautiful hair on bald
heads. Curea Dandruff, prevents tbe
lialr lading out, makea it soft and
silky, keeps tlie lialr Irom turning
grey, soothes tlie bead aud scolp and
prevent* early baldness.
For* aale by all wholesale and re-
tall drugglats.
Mail orders promptly attended to,
free ot express charge, bn receipt ol
50c. and $1 per bottle, or aix large
bottlea (or $5.(10.
Bpecial inducements to tlie    trade.
Testimonials (ree on application.
SKKGT.-MAJOR JAU. KKNNV,
SH5 Quoeii Btreet we.it, Toronto,
Bolo manufacturer.
MANLY VIGOR.
Bend Ior pamphlet describing the
wonderful curative properties of DR.
THEO. ALBERT'S " UNIVERSAL,"'
the beet Genuine Electric Belt Imported. Scientifically and strongly
made, with suspensory attachment.
Equal to any ten ' dollar belt
on the market, and guaranteed
to produce a satisfactory current ol
electricity that Is felt as soon as applied to the body.
SPECIAL PRICE this month, ONLY
FOUR DOLLARS, sent prepaid to
any address. Money refunded If not
as represented.
iONTARIO SUPPLY 00.,
77 Viotoria street, Toronto,
Agents for Canada,
Please meiitlon;tlils paper. fi
$1
r,
sar^Tirannr'
Alone Witb Jane.
Jane, in a suit of Cameron plaid,
Mf.-iuii,*r...   uuiueward    bound,    with
"dad."
You know how well she looks ln that,
Crowned with a Jaunty Scotia hat.
Ab, me I If I could Join the twain,
Or skip papa, and. Just with Jane
Could wander bome, I would be glad:
Bnt Jane meanders home with "dad."
Jane dons a dark  blue   cape     and
gown,
And with her mother walks to town.
How proud nnd soldierly her mien
When ln that martial    garb   she's
seen.
I would not give ber mother pain,
Tet I would like to walk with Jane.
But, If I did, mamma would frown;
So Jane, with mother, walks to town.
Jane, ln a waist of azure huet
Sits there and looks me through and
through,
Her parents are away, I find.
Thus fortune has at last been kind;
Anil yet my Joy ls not complete,
Though Jane Is smiling and petite.
My feelings I can not explain���
I wish I weren't alone with Jane I
Bow Knot Sleeve.
heaven? Deacon���Well, they say
that a where narriages are made.
" Gamsby, what do yoa consider the
most trying characteristic ol woman?*
* Why, tbeir tendency to lose much
ot their good looks wben tbey get
old enough to have sense.*
Mother���Come, Fritzel, why are you
so naughty to-day, juat when Auntie
Is paying us a visit? Frits���'Onuse
auntie told me tbat It f was a good
boy she would sing tor us this evening.
Mrs. Tompkins���When my husband
stays out all night I refuse to give
him any breaklast. Mrs. Smith���
That may do tor Mr. Tompkins, but
it wouldn't punish my Jim n- bit.
When he stays out all night he
doeent want any breaklast.
" 1 do not sec,'* she said, with great
severity, "how It would be possible
to iuld to tbe unslghtliness ot bloomers."* And the little wheejworaau
contented hersell with Innocently remarking :. " Perhapa you are prejudiced.   Did you ever try them* on.'
A correspondent sends a rare bit ot
English. It was written by a woman ln excusing ber tardiness in answering an inquiry that bad been addressed to ner: " I would bave
written betore but I have been sick
with a dog-bite In the arm. The man
that owns the saw mills* dog Ut
me in the road."*���Boston Transcript
The bow-knot sleeve is a pretty
sleeve tor silk, or for a combination
of silk and wool. Amount of material, three yards silk or one yard ot
wool and two yards of silk for puffs.���
L'Art de la Mode.
A Perverse Woman.
" So Ferguson's wife Is dead."
"Yes. she died yesterday."
"Sbe was an awlul contrary   woman."
"She was that about everything,
and sbe kept It up to the last. In
fact, I don't think she would have
died at all If It hadn't been for ber
perversenees."
" Why. bow was that ?"
" She waa very III, and her husband,
with tears In his eyes, said, 'Dear
Jane, you must not die.' Then she
looked at him and said.' I'll show you
whether I'll die or not.' and turning
her face to the wall, was dead In a
minute."
Her Artificial Complexion.
Tbe decades  of an artificial complexion :
Ten years of powder,
Ten years of paint,
Ten years of distemper,
and
Ten years of whitewash.
Roses, Plumes and Ribbon'
This hat Is ln wmte straw, trimmed In most effective fashion with
clusters of delicately shaded pink
roses, a group of black ostrich feathers end eome white glace ribbon,
bordered narrowly with black velvet.
Warning to Young Married Hen.
He never till late with companions
had tarried,
Bnt ever kept straight from the day
be was married;
But he flirted one day with the froth-
crested flagon,
And at night to his domicile went
witb a Jag on.
And his wife, his appeals and apologies scorning,
Kept him out on the steps until 4 In
the morning,
And be wasn't admitted till pity assailed her, l
And the firmness to keep him ont
longer failed her,
And a promise he'd make, strong as
language could make It,
That the brain-stealing draup Ut he'd
forever forsake It.
The promise he's keeping, out lnce
that disaster
He finds she's not only his wife, but
his master. >
Wit for Women.
Miss Flora (In a pair ot stupendous
sleeves!���How do t look 1 Ned���(rapturously J��� You re simply unapproachable.
Minister���And do you believe that
your greatest troubles   come    trom
THB COST OF SPORT.
Some Figures That   Have   a   Ra'her
Startling Significance.
One does not realize the enormous
amount of money spent by the inhabitants of Great Britain ln sport until
after reading Mr. J. Mason's (acts and
figures on this subject in the Muy
number of Pearson's Magazine. Concerning racing, he arrives ut tlie following amounts annually spent: Racecourses-first class. ��80,000; stakes-
first class, ��318,000 ; horses racing
and training ��*l,770,0OO; minor meetings, ��1,500,000; breeding establishments, ��.'1,180,000 ; expenses of spectators, etc., ��1,000,000 ; making u
total cost of ��10,818,000. It may be
argued, with some force, that, as the
stakes go back into tlie pockets of
racehorse owners, tliey should be deducted from tiie cost; but it sliould
be borne in mind that tn a, greut extent, the subscribers of funds for these
stakes are the owners themselves.
Allowing a little off, however, on.
tills liend, we are safe ia nssuimuir
thnt not less than ��10,750,000 ls
spent every year ou horse-racing lu
this country.
Hunting comes next, and In connection witli this sport more than nine
millions sterling ls spent annually,
made up as follows: Compensation
to farmers is a tangible Item which
will run up to at least ��50,000 ; and if
we add another ��50,000 us a special
expenditure ln the shape of rentals
of hunting quarters, we have about
exhausted the bill. Hounds, ��100,-
000; masters studs, ��325,000; subscribers' studs, ��7,760,000; equipments, ��750,000; compensations, ��50,-
000 ; hunting quarters, ��50,000; total
cost of hunting. ��9,04-1,000.
In regard to shooting, there are several bases of calculation. According to
Mulhall, in an average season, of deer,
pheasants, grouse, partridges, hares
and rabbits, tliere are slain by the
gun some thirty-two millions ln the
United Kingdom. If we add another
five millions for other game, wildfowl
and pigeons (including those killed In
shooting matches), and put the market value all rotufl at ls. 6il. a head,
we get the goodly figure of ��2,775,000.
But this ls not .enough. It ls notorious tliat deer, grouse and pheasants,
at nny rate, cost far moro than their
market value, and tlie average sportsman who can shoot rabbits at no
more than ls. 6d. a head Is lucky. The
fancy rents paid for deer forests,
grouse moors and shooting quarters
may be moderately estimated at another million and a half. We now
have: Game jireserving, ��4,000,000;
personal expenses of sportsmen, ��'-',-
700,000; licenses, etc., ��275,000; spec-
Inl rents, e*tc., ��1,500,000; total, ��8,-
475,000. We must, however, in fairness, deduct some set-off for the value
of the game, etc., killed; and taking
that at the figure already given, we
liavo, as the net cost of shooting,
��5,700,000.
As regards fishing, the following
amounts are spent: Ten thousand anglers spending in rents, or subscriptions, licenses, tackle, travelling, lodging, etc., an average of ��30 per
annum, ��300,000; 100,00(1 uvernging
��15 per annum, ��1,500,000; 300,000
averaging ��5 per annum, ��1,500,0000;
400,000 -averaging ��1 per annum,
��400,000. Total spent ou angling by
800,000 anglers, ��8,700,000. Against
this the value of the fish killed Is a
very problematical figure; but, put it
at ��200,000, and say that angling
costs, net, ��3,500,000 a year.
At least 000,000 cricketers of nil
grades und classes incur a personal expenditure clearly incidental to the
gamo to the average amount of ��3
per annum, or ��1,500,000 ; and at
least 3,000,000 of spectators of
matches average our shilling per head
of expenditure heyond admission fees,
or ��150,000. tunes orlcket contrlli-
utcs to our total some ��2,085,000.
Football is responsible for ��1,750,000.
Bearing In mind tiio necessity lor
somo discrimination between what
mny lie fairly termed sport and thnt
which ls ordinary rccroatlon, and applying tlio snmo broad principles, we
arrive nt ths following additional
figures: Coursing, ��400 000; cycling,
��1,200.000 ; polo, ��250,000 : yachting;
��1,000,000 ; boating, ��500,000 ; BWlm-
mlng, ��200,000; golf, ��1,000,000;
kockey, bowls, quoits, etc., ��100'000;
athletics, ��800,000 ; total. ��6,150:000,
In this woy we bring up the total
cost of British sport to a total ol over
��38,000,000 per annum, or about ��1
per hear' of the whole population.
Willing to Take Advice-
Man witb awful toothache meets a
friend and tells him his woes.
Tho Friend���Ah, I bad Just aa bad
a .-othache as you yesterday, and
I w.mt home and my wife petted me
and irlssrJ me and made so much of
me that the toothnihe disappeared.
You take my tip.
The i . *iyne���Is your wife at home,
do you think ?
BERMUDA IS A PARADISB.
Beauties of the Climate Unsurpassed
Elsewhere In the World.
Nowhere on earth are there more
perfect days and nights than here. In
the lovely land of the Illy and the
rose. For weeks past the atmosphere
has held un ambrosial mellowness,
with the thermometer ranging from
65 to 76 degrees all day. Almoet every
night ls as perfect as tha enthusiast's
pen or the artist's pencil could paint It.
And tliis ls the land of the onion.
To the Inexperienced, whose sensitive
and delicate noetrils have never met
the powerful odor of a thousand boxes
of onions, with mere bars across tbe
top to afford air for this article ol
commerce, resting npon the wharf
waiting for the next steamer for New
York, the smell of 5,000 boxes or
crates filled witb onions on board one
steamer cannot be well and properly
described, and It can only be appreciated by tlie passenger, whose entire
wardrobe must bear the clinging perfume after leaving the ship for weeks
to come and mark bim for an onion
dealer. Yet there are few tilings
earthly as delicious as the Bermuda
onion. This ia the land of the lily, but
the onion is upon its coat of arms.
But It ls not alone of the onion that
Bermudans are proud. Upon one of
this cluster of Islands is the largest
floating dry dock ta the world. It
was built in England, and brought here
from over the sea. This largest floating dry dock of the world Is on Ireland
Island, and was landed here In July,
1869, after a passage of thirty-five
days from the Downs. The dock basin
Is fifty-two feet below low-water
liark, 1,200,000 cubic feet of sand and
coral rock having been dredged up by
the steam dredge. It is secured in Its
position by three iron girders 112 feet
long, fitted so as to rise and fall with
the dock. Tbe dimensions of this Immense strncture are: Length over all,
381 feet; length over all between
caissons, 330 feet; breadth over all,
128.9 feet; breadth, Inside wall, 84
feet; depth over all, 70 feet; total
weight, 8,340 tons. The dock, when
full, contains 87,000 tons of water.
The means of communication between some of the larger lslunds is
by causeways and bridges, and these,
as well as some of tbe remarkably
level roads, hewn out of the coral
rock, sometimes to a depth* of 200
feet, were made by convicts. But
there are hundreds of smaller Islands,
only large enough to contain one
residence and land sufficient to support one family of Illy or onion, or,
perhaps, potato raisers. But tbere
are others besides farmers, who live
now, as they hare lived and tlielr lathers and grandfathers before them,
on these small Isles ol the sea, as Is
evidenced by the antiquity of the
structures and the furniture therein.
For two years past a powerful
steam dredge has been employed ln
the harbor of Hamilton In digging
and blasting out two channels for tbe
better navigation of steamers and
large galling vessels approaching tills
port. The work is completed; the
powerful dredger has departed for the
coast of Mexico to engage ln work
there. There ls now a clear channel
out from Hamilton dock, and another
to enable vessels to reach the great
dock at Ireland Island. But the work
is still Incomplete, as will be found
out ln the future, for the Islands are
only approachable now by vessels
drawing no more than twenty feet of
water at high tide. Besides this fact,
tbe Inadequacy of the work may be
appreciated irom the fact that at low
tide only one steamer may ride at anchor In the approach to tbe channel,
the work being incomplete there, and
a second steamer ol twenty teet
draught must stand on and off the
shore, waiting for the rise of the tide.
Ab for the harbor ot St. George's, the
oldest city In Bermuda, the least Bald
about It In relation to Its safety for
vessels of large draught the better-
Bermuda letter to N. Y. Times.
GARTER BUCKLES.
From $3 to $100 They Cost ana Are Said
to be Pretty.
Notu itflistnnding the harness-like
aspect ol the suspender garter, It is
now mude attractive. There are two
kinds ol stocking supporters. One
fastens around the waist with a satlu
belt, very narrow iu Iront aud behind and coming well down over the
hips, where the elastics are attached. Oue piece ol elastic comes half
way down to tho knee, und there
another piece is attached, with u
buckle, so us to form two supports
for tho stocking. And here 8 whero
a woman's handsome buckles from her
once beloved round garters comes In.
She hns one attached on ouch suspender whero the two pieces ol elastic
are joined, and they allow the elastic to lie shortened or lengthened: at
will. The stocking Is caught in handsome hooks or held lu pluce by means
ol a gold or silver button und loop.
Thu other style is more populur with
stout women. Tlie suspenders are
not fastened together by means of
the belt, hut each Is attached to the
side ol the corset with a small gold
or silver safety pin. Otherwise tlio}'
urn like tho ones just dmcrllwl.
Since the demand Inr handsome suspender garters hus Increased rapldl.v
many beautiful designs have been
brought out In gold and sliver. Tho
prices vary Irom $3 to $100 ui pair.
I'Minify these handsome buckles uro
mounted on plain narrow silk elastic,
because they are supposed to make a
Imttcr show that way. Most womcrt
do not think so, however, and they no
sooner get hold ot a pair before thoy
have thn plain elastic covered with
silk, satin ribbon or (net), nnd decorated with bows ol very narrow ribbon.                ,
Returning the Compliment.
" Hubby, dear, I can't wait to tell
what I'm going to buy you 1"
" Darling wife, what Is it ?"
"Well, I'm going to get you a
silver card tray, a bronze Hercules for
the mantleplece and a new Persian
rug to put In front of my dressing
table. What are you going to do for
nie, Tootsy?"
" I've    been thinking,    Jane,     and
hare about concluded to get you
now shaving brush."���Tit-Bits.
LAW AND LOVE.
The Courts Have Held That a Ring Implies a Contract.
In Verino*?* a young maa - .t u
young worn,.ii to recover h*. *;u?age*
ment ring, she having rei used to I't-.lfll
its Implications. The Sujireme Court
decided that the engagement ring wns
conditional. If the young womnn refused t- comply with the conditions
she must return the ring. The jien-
uity of defying the court Is not
stilted, but every woman sliould understand that in keeping the ring of a
broken engagement, even aa a scalp on
her chatelaine, she may be nabbed hy
the officers of the law.,
A Massachusetts ease shows the
attitude of the law with referenco to
tlie Imponderable transfers of love anil
affection. In this ease a man offered
to transfer his property to a woman
If she would engage herself to him.
This she did, lint before the deeds
were put in shape lie djeil, and the
womnn brought suit to recover tlie
promised property. The lawyers for
the heirs contended that the woman
had given nothing in return. The
court, however, decided thnt the promise of tiie woman wus a consideration, und she won the suit.
The question of consideration comes
up in another suit. * In this case a
married man offered to give his wife
$1 for every kiss Bhe gave him. The
fulfilment of the liurgain she scrupulously claimed. Years afterward the
mun failed In business, whereupon tbe
wife brought him the (iroceeds of her
kisses, dollar for dollar. She had
saved them. His creditors claimed tlie
money. Suit was brought, tliey contending that the transfer was illegal,
the woman having given nothing In
return, the right to kiss the wife
being within tlie rights of a married
man. Tlie jirecedent for tills view le
found in 142 Pennsylvania.
The status of the fiancee lias recently come up in Texas. *A railroad
mnn had his life Insured for the benefit of his betrothed. He died from
Injuries in a wreck. His .family enjoined the insurance company from
paying the money. In 52 Missouri the
Supreme Court has decided that such
insurance Is Invalid. The family got
the money.
WOMAN'S RIGHTS IN LOVE.
The First Right She Expects is to be
Treated Better Than Anybody Else.
Woman's riglitsl Why. the very
first right we expect is to be treated
better than anybody else���better
than men treat each other as a
body, and better by the Individual
man than lie treats all other women. I abominate the Idea of equality and to be mentally slapped on
the shoulder and told I am " a good
fellow." I s'hrink from tlie Idea of
Independence and cold, proud isolation with my emancipated sister-women, who struggle Into their own
coats unassisted, and get red ln tiie
face putting on tlielr own skates,
and bang on to a strap in the street
car in tiie proud consciousness that
tliey are independent and the equal
of men. I never worry myself when
a man ts on his knees in front of me
putting on my overshoes, as to whether he considers ine ills equal politically or not. It Is sufficient satisfaction for me to see him there. If
he hadn't wanted to save me the
trouble I suppose he wouldn't have
offered. He may even think I am
not strong enough for such an arduous duty. Tliat wouldn't hurt my
feelings either. I have an Idea that
lie likes it better to think tliat I cannot do anything troublesome for myself than to believe that I could get
along perfectly without him. In
fact���here's heresy for you, oh, ye
emancipated���I do not In the least
mind being dependent on men���provided the men are nice enough. Let
them give us all the so-called
rights they want to. I shall never
get over wanting to get behind some
man If I see a cow. Let them give
us a vote if they will. I shall want
nt least three men to go wtth me to
tlie polls���one to hold ray purse, one
to hold my gloves, and the third to
show me how to cast my vote.���Lilian
Bell, In June Ladles' Home Journal.
,, i-mti
11 *e I I I I 111 111 '
1 111 PEOPLE.
A MONSTER BOOK.
The Largest One ln the World ls Now in
the British Museum.
The Chinese deportment ol the British Museum library contains, says a
writer ln Cassell's World of Wonders,
a single work which occupies no lewer
than 5,020 volumes. Tlite wonderful
production of the Chinese press was
purchased a few years ago lor .$6,000
and ts one of only a small number of
copies now In existence. It is an encyclopedia ol the literature of China,
covering a period of twenty-eight
centurlus���from 1000 1!. C. to 1700
A. D.
It owes its origin to tho literary
proclivities of tlie Emperor Kang-he,
who rolgncd from 16U2 to 1722. In the
course of hia studies of the ancient
literature of his country, Kang-he ills-
covered thnt extensive corruptions
hud been allowed to creep into modern editions, and he conceived the Idea
ol having tho text of tho originals reproduced, and preserved ta an authoritative form. This wub a mighty conception, truly, and ln Its execution It
remains unique down to the present
time. For tbe purpose of carrying
out tho work Kang-he appointed a
commission of learanl men to select
the writings to be reproduced and
employed the Jesuit missionaries to
cast copper types with whicli to execute the printing.
The commission was occupied for
forty years In Its great task. Belore
the work was completed Knng-he
died, but he had provided that his successor should eee the book completed,
and he faithfully carried out his trust.
The book Is arranged ln six divisions,
each dealing with a particular branch
of knowledge. The divisions are thus
designated: First, writings relating
to the heavens; second, writings relating to the earth; third, writings
relating to mankind ; fourth, writings
relating to Inanimate nature; fifth,
writings relating to philosophy: sixth,
writings relating to political economy.
i HIIIIMHIIIIHM
HEr.  GKANDPA.
My grandpa is a funny man.
He's Scotch as lie can be.
I tries to teach him all I  can,
But he  enn't talk like me.
I ve told him forty fousnnd times.
But tnin't n bit of use;
He always Bays a man's a " mon '
Au'   calls a  house u "hoose."
He plays with-me most euy day.
And rides me ou his knee;
He took me to ft picnic once
Aud dressed up just like me.
He snys I  uiu u " bonnie bairn.'
And kisses me, and when
I  asks him why can't he talk right.
He Says, " i dinna ken."    i
But me an   him huve lots o   lun,
Hes such u fuuuy man.
I dunce for him und brush his hair
And loves him nil I can.
I cuils him Anjrew Itliut's his name),
Aud hu says I can't talk,
And then he   puts my plaidle on
And takes me for a walk.
I tells hlin forty fnusand times.
But tain't a bit of use;
Ho alwaya says a man s a " mon,'
An   culls a house a " hoose.'
CHAT WITH GIRLS AND BOYS.
Don't neglect tbe forget-me-nots Id
your flower gardens. Sow soms seed
In August and you will have early
blossoms next spring.
The legend of the forgget-me-not 1��
one of the prettiest ot those connected with flowers. It Is to the effect
that two lovers were walking along
a river In Germany. He waa a knight
in armor and she a willful girl. Seeing some flowers across the stream
sho asked hsr lover to get them for
her. He, quick to obey her slightest
wish, sprang into the river, clambered up the bank, picked tbe blossoms and was returning, wben be
was caught hopelessly In the current
and drowned belore her eyes. Just as
he was sinking he flung the flowers
toward her and cried, " Forget-me-
not."
Some of the most beautiful forget-
me-nots ever seen were on the field
of Waterloo. There seemed a special
pathos about those blossoms, which
sprang from the dust ol so many
lovers, the pride of three nations.
THE ICONOCLAST.
(And now the iconoclast claims that
Mary's lamb really belonged to Lucy!
���Exchange.)
If it's true that Mary's lamb
Was the lamb of Lucy.
P'raps the goose that saved old Home
Was a Grecian goosey;
P'raps the apple shot by Tell
Was a ripe cucumber;
P'raps the ark that Noah sailed
Wasn't made of lumber;
P'rapa the hatchet used by George
Was a butcher's cleaver;
P'raps the noble Wlnkelreld
Was a base deceiver;
P'raps the fiddle Nero played
Was a hurdygurdy;
P'raps the bird tbat fed Ellsb
Was some otber blrdy;
P'raps the deck the boy stood on
Never was ln danger;
P'raps the wolf ate Kidinghood
S'poslng ber a stranger.
P'raps���but why extend tbe line?
Is there any goosie
B'lieves that Mary's faithful lamb
Ever followed Lucy ?
ALWAYS MAKE THE BBEST OF IT.
The boy who chafes under rules and
discipline, longing to be free, should be
reminded of the obligations ot the
social state and admonished to prolong as much as possible the freedom
and enjoyments of youth. For that
which is regarded as a measure of Independence must be paid for. The
youth who ls wilful and determines to
break from author.ty soon learns that
he has broken with a supporter as
well as a ruler. If he would have his
own way, he must support himself,
and ln doing so he puts himself under
Hie rule of new taskmasters. Struggle
as we may we cannot achieve complete Independence, end the wisest
tiling to do Is to cheerfully acknowledge the fact and make the best of
our situation. This oan be done by
curbing our appetites and desires so
that we shall want only those things
that may be attainable through reasonable effort. We should also respect
authority as a necessary exercise of
power, and cheerfully make our share
of the mutual sacrifices which social
conditions require to be made. Thus
we may achieve, If not Independence,
such harmonious relations with our
fellowiueu as will give us as large a
measure of freedom as can be accorded
to one member ol a community, bound
to all the other members Iiy Innumer-
ubte ties.
AMEN!
My little son, when between three
and four years old, was one day playing with a Ilttlo family of white
China rabbits which had lately been
given to him. I was sitting in the
room, not taking much notice of him
until I heard him telling the rabbits,
" Say your prayers." lie repeated
those ho said himself, and ended up
with " Arabblts," evidently considering tliat tho correct ending for their
s|iecies, as "Amen" was for his own.
DOXOLOGY.
A nurse tells this Btory of a patient,
a seven-year-old boy, of very poor
parents. I was putting him to bed
above the room where the matron
was pluylng a hymn. He remarked
that he liked the harmonium better
than the piano, and was keeping time
with liis foot. "ThereI Now they
are going to sing the dog's holiday."
"Sing what?" "The dog's holiday .'r "Wbo told you that, Abel7"
"Oh, that Is what the clergyman
always saye In church: ' Now, we
will slug tlie dog's holiday.'"
This Is tlio epitaph of Alpha White,
whoso weight was 809 pounds:
"Open wide, ye golden gates
That lead to the heavenly shore ;
Our father suffered In passing through,
And mother weighs much more." THE WEEKLY NEWS, JUNE 3��. 1896*
m mm raws
Itsusd Every Tuesday
At Union, B. C.
M Whitney, Publisher
TEfiMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
IN   ADVANCE.
One Yoar     ItOO
Sis Months     12."
Siniilt Copy          0 04
RATES OK ADVERTISING:
One Unit por yoftf J 12.00
..    ���   month       lets
eiahlhcot   por-rear     2S00
fourth      MOO
nook, .. lino           1)010
Loo'il i-.otlYun.per line          20
Notices   of Births,   Marriages   anil
Deaths, 50 cents each insertion.
No Advenismcnt inserted for less than
50 cents.
Tl 11 n ��� 1 ������ ������-    ���
Tuesday, June 30,1896.
Speaking not as a partisan, but as a
British Columbam, wc are heartly glad
that this Province is no longer to be represented bv a united government delegation. We are at last what is knonn as
a doubtful Province and ma) reasonably
hope to receive some recognition.
Now thai a start has been marie in
protecting the town against loss by flic,
let there be no fullering. Every good,
available man should join thc liook and
Ladder Company, uniil the captain says
"Hold, enough." Mr. Dunsmuir will be
up, it is expec'.eJ next week. Tlie com
mittee should call on him, and lay thc
matter before him, as he is the most
deeply interested. As soon as matters
are in shape to justify, an appeal sliould
be made to the insurance companies.
We should not let the glass grow under
our feet until we are provided with tlie
means to put out a lire,
Hembers Elected.
There were elected in Manitoba three
Conservatives, three Liberals, and one
McCai'ihyile. British Columbia two
Conservatives and four Liberals. Prince
Edwards Island two Conservatives and
three Liberals. Ontario forty-three Con
servativcs, forty-lour Liberals, three
McCarlhyilcs and two Patrons. Quebec
eighteen Conservatives and forty-seven
Liberals. Nov.i Scotia len Conservatives and ten Liberals, New Brunswick
nine Conservatives und live Liberals.
In N. Vy. T. two Liberals and uvo
Patrons.
Brief Review.
The smoke ol the political contest has
cleared away, and it is now plain io sec
in the extended line, leading across thc
continent, where ihe advantage lay. In
British Columbia the Liberals have won
four seats, although in two of the districts
carried by them, ths Conservative vote
was the largest. They were thrown away
by bringing out a second candidate, thus
dividing the vote. The Patrons returned
four members. These were balanced by
four McCarthyites. The total number of
Liberals returned is 118, while the Con*
scrvative members count up 87, giving
the Liberals a majority of 31. Putting
Quebec aside the returns show 71
Conservatives, and 69 Liberals. The
Conservative party found its Waterloo,
therefore, in Catholic Quebec, notwithstanding its leaders had done evervthing
possible to hold it. Outside of Quebec,
the Dennnion is pretty evenly devided
in politics, with a slight advantage on
the part of lhe Conservatives. Quebec
was a surprise, but not much more than
Manitoba. Beyond electing Hugh John
there was little hope for the Conservatives. Around the Manitoba School
Question the battle was fought, and it
raged from British Columbia to New
Brunswick. And now we learn tha'
Manitoba elected three Conservatives,
three Liberals and one McCarthyite! It
didn't cut much of a figure there. It
served howcier for campaign thunder
else where.
NOTICE
An Act to Prevent   Certain   Ani-
from Bunning at Large-1898"
Stock owners are hcrebv notified to
keep all Swine, Stallions of one year old
aod upwards, and Bulls over nine months
eld, under proper enclosure, as all am
Hftbass descriptions, found running at
luge will be dealt with under the provis
ioes of the Act referred to.
Comox, B. C.      W. B. Anderson,
June 7th, 1896. CIQv't Agent.
CHATTER
That we cannot, or will not, profit by
the experience of others, is daily
proved.
A small boy, a few days ago, was attempting the jump from the second story
of Mr. Willard's new building. 1
hastened out, and told him of a boy, who
had made a similar leap, and had broken
an arm. A short time after, hearing
wails I weni to the front door, to set the
young doubter, being led away by his
father, and am informed he made the ton
alluring jump, and falling on a plank,
which had a nail protruding, it ran
through his hand. This led me lo thinking ol the late political outcome and the
opinion, expressed that (.'anada is begin*
ing the first page in the lesson-book���
"Low Tariff"��� whicli the U. S. is about
to lay aside.
***
Monday, of last week, tbe ladies of
Trinity church tendered Bishop Perrin a
reception at Cumberland Hall, which wis
largely attended.
Rev. Mr. Willemar stand near Ihe
bishop introducing to him, those whom
he had not met before. Dr. Lawrence
read an address ef welcome ia behalf
of this parish to which the bishop responded cordially���in a short talk.
Strawberries and cream with cakes,
were served and everysne came away
with a very kindly sentiment lur sur
bishop.
Tlie hall was most tastefully decked
with bunting, ferns, clover, and evergreen
There was a short musical programme.
A song by Mr. Cox���"The dear home-
laid"*���was well given. Miss Rushworth
���a general favorite��� followed. Dr.
Westwood surprised most of his hearers,
as a violinist of ne mean ability. His
selection���"I'he Serenade of the Angels"���was a beautiful one. Mrs. McKim as an accompanist, had not the opportunity to display her acknowledged
brilliancy as a pianist,
���'���*
On Thursday, thc dance given by tho
young gentlemen, in honor of Mr. Watkin, who is leaving Union, was a very
pleasant affair, notwithstanding the intense heat. Dancing commenced about
ten, at twelve a splended lunch was
served, after which dancing was resumed
and continued until two a tn.
Mr. and Mrs. Arri.i, who left  for  the
east on Friday, took the  opportunity  ol
bidding their many friends assembled at
the dance, a final   good bye.   They will
be missed by a large circle   whose  best
wishes go with ihem.
* *
Misses Powell and Nickerson have left
for the summer vacation. 1 am confident
they will he missed greatly by all. I al
90 think "one little girl in blue" will be
mourned for by "Somebody" just a little
more than others.
There is the excursion to Vancouver,
and the Sunday School Picnic for the
first of July to look forward to. And
there's always the beautiful Comox Bay,
where private parties and familial, sr
picnic parties may spend a delightful
day.
There are no lady bicyclists, nor
bloomers here, so we can't discuss them
pro and con with the same gusto soms
places do.
Why is it that in a small community
there is usually so much tattle 1 From
a thief you can lock up, but from a gossip
or untruthful person there is no redresi
but social ostracism. They surely de*
serve it. And when young girls whose
minds and hearts are expected to be
guileless and generous,���are the leaden
in the scandal of the town, it is sad in
deed.
A youthful face nnd form, fail to atons
for a nature small and malicious.
Oliver Wendal Holmes says: "At ths
first real lie that works from the heart of
a women outward, she should be tenderly chlorformed into a better world where
the can have a angel for a governess,.ind
be fed on strange fruits which will make
her all over again."
�� ���
On 'he Coast in the States the "Rose
Carnivals" and ''Flower-Feasts" are being held. We have not the stately queen
of flowers growing profusely enough for
such displays, but our woods are full sf
msdest wild roses and fragrant clover
blossoms. There are no friends so satisfactory as flowers. With proper care
they never fail us���at least that has been
the experience  of
 REINE.
OtTOBEBLAND   SHOE   SHOP.
I have moved into my new shop on
Dunsmuir Avenue, wherel am prepared
to manufacture and repair all kinds of
men's, women's, ancl children's shoes.
Give me a call.
NELSON PARKS.
1877.
CAPITAL, $800,000,     nesrfarakd June 16,1893.
Jas. McMillan & Co.
INOOSFORATID.
MWMimas or ths
Minneapolis M        mWM C. 8. Hides,
Sheepskin   g^;        iBlillt   D~ Hides,
OCALKRS AHD eSfOSTftM
Tannery.   ifflMl
Ff ^-** ���*',>'**������
  jgpsii;'
UMSTISS or
Fine northern Furs
���hlpmsnts MMM and
P*��mpt Recurn* Mas*.
Pelts,
Wool, Furs.
TALLOW,
QINSENCAStNECA
Writs ror Latest an���
Ottsular.
acriatNcts av ���""IRmission:
Rnt lettMal iMk,  *   ���
rwji-,'1 (uk,    ....  WkttSfHt, Mm.     tarn*, met ,t tsaAHk.  ���  (mt Mt, Ital.
MAIN HOUSE, 200 to 212 FIRST AVENUE NORTH,
minneapolis mimmd80ta.
branches:
helen*,mont. i omcam, iu. |vict0iua,b.c.|winiihpeg.nian.iedm0nt0n.n.w.t
CootoftBoMmaaMl I SO W*arftt. |   234 Kiss St.   I     Jasper An.
Riverside Hotel
Courtenay, B.C.
Grant & Munighan, Pr.pt.
Best of Liquors
iFnest of Cigara
and
Good Table
Courteous Attention
COMOX   BAKERY
Supplies the valley with first class bread, pies, cakes, ate.
Bread delivered by Cart thrnujh Courtenay and District every
TvEwajr, Thpeiday amp Satukpay.
Wedding Cakes made and Parties catered for.
The Famous
DOMINION PANT8 CO.
Drs. Lawrence & Westwood,
Pbratetans and Surgeons.
���OITCOIT "B.C.
Wa have appointed Mr. Jams* Abrams oul collector until lurtoer no-
ties, to whom all overdue  accounts
"ay be paid.
7 Vox. 188S.
Society    Cards
I.   U.   O*   F.
L'nioc Ledge, No. ��� t, meeti e ery
Friday night at > o'clock. Visiting brethren cordially invited ts attend.
A. Likdiav, R. S.
Cumberland Lodge,
A. F A A. VI,3. C. R.
Union, B. C.
Lodge meets first   Saturday   ia  each
month.   Visiting brethren ars cordially
invited to attend.
James McKim. Sac.
Hiritti Loc-ge No 14 A.F .St A.M..I.C.R
Courtcsay B. C.
Ledge meets oa every Saturday aa or
before the full ef ths moon
Visiting ttrsthert   cordially requested
to attend,
R. S. McCanaelt,
Secretary.
Cumberland Encampment.
No. i, 1.0. O.K.,   Unioa.
Meets lint and third Wednesdays of
each mouth at t o'clock p. ni. Visiting
Brethren cordially iavitsd ts attaaii.
J. COMB, Scribe.
wonex
Aay parse* or persons destroying er
withholding the kegs and barrels of the
Union Brewery Company Ltd sf Nanaimo, wrll be prosecuted. A liberal reward
will be paid for information leading to
conviction.
W. E. Norris, Ssc'y
P0��T omOB REGULATION
The money order department closes at
7 p.m. Thursdays. Letters may be registered up to 7.30 p.m. on Thursdays. Apply for boxes to arrive next month before
tbey are all taken.
i. or t.
Union Division No. 7, Sons of Temperance, insets in Free Mason's Hall,
Union, every Monday evening at 7:30.
Visiting friends cordially invited to
attend.
THOS. DICKINSON, R. S.
SUNDAY IERTIOBB
Sr. Qboms's Paassrrsauif Crniea���
Bev. J. A. Login, paster. Services at 11 s.
111. and 7 p. ra. Sunday School at 1:10.
T.P.SCB   st close ot  evening  service.
MnasDiar (lavMi��� Services st Iho
ssual hours morning ud evening. JUv. C,
H. M. Sutherland, paster,
TaiawT Cntmoa���Services In the evening.   Bev. 3. X. Willemar, rector,
CHOICE    L0T8
For salb on Dunsmuir ave;
consisting of lots 4 and 5 in
block 15, lots 7 and 8 in block
16, lots 3, 4 and 5 in block 10,
and other lots in Cumberland
Townsite. Bargains,
Jambs Abrams.
Esquimalt and Nanaimo Ry.
Steamer Joan
L. P. LOOKE, MASTK*.
On and after Mar. 22 nd, 1893
The Steamer JOAN will sail as follows
CAU.1MQ AT WAY PORTS as (aamiMS
and freight nuy offer
Lot ,o Victoria, TuMdcr, 7 ��. m.
"  Nusimo (cr Comox, V/editwdmr, 7 a. is
Leave Comox (or Nanaimo,      Fridays. 7 a.m.
"     Ntiruuo (or Victoria   Saturdty, 7 cm
For freight or state rooms apply ou
board, sr at the Company's ticket office,
Victoria Station, Store street.
Wm, O'Dell
Architect and .Builder
 5"
Plans and Specifications prepared,
and buildings erected on the
Shortest Notice.
Houses belit aod tor sale ea easy
terms ot payment.
AAT.
Anderson's
METAL WOBKS
The following Lines are
Represented
Watches, clocks and jewellery
NEATLY   REPAIRED ��=
Tin, sheetiron, and copper work
Bicycles Repaired
Guns and rifles, repaired
Plumbing in all its branches,
Pumps, sinks and piping,
Electric bells placed,
Speaking tubes placed
Hot air furnaces,
Folding bath and improved
Air-tight stoves, specialties
Office and Works  ~n%*_i ���"
Dr. JEFFS
Surgeon and Physician
(Graduate sf the University of Toronto,
|L C, P. & S., Ont.)
Otfloe and residence. Maryport
Ave., next door to Mr. A Grant's.
Hours tor eonsultatlon-9 to lo a m,
S to 4 andl7 to 10 p m.
Dave Anthonys
Cigar  and   Fruit   Store
Snd and Dunsmuir Avs.
NUTS, CANDIES, NOTIONS,
MINERS SUPPLIES.
L'NION,  B. C.
St* k MS st Junes M.
MONTRIAV
oritad fer SsraplM.  Prompt dolimy,  res
1.01 St lUnslHi
Nanaimo Saw Mill
-AND-
Sasb and Door
FACTO  R Y
A. HASLAM, Prop
(OFFICE-MILL  STREET.)
IF. 0. Drawer St. Tdo��heae CB. l��
NANAIMO, B. C.
ty A complete stock sf Ro��|k sad
Dressed Lumber always on basil.   Alec
Shingles, laths, Pickets, Doors, Windows and Blinds.   Moalshag. Scroll
SawinK, Turning, and alt kiads
of wsod Milking furnished.
Cedar.  White Pine.  Redwood.
CH. Tarbell
���VDealsr in
Stoves and Tinware
Plumbing and general
Sheetiron work
PROMPTLY   DONE
WArent for tkt
Celebrated Gurney
Souvenir Stoves and
 Ranges���
Manufacturer of ths
New Air-tight heaters
I. J.
ui Sip Filitnr,
Paper-Hanging, Kalsomining
and Decorating,
GRAINING A SPECIALTY.
AU orders Promptly Attended to
Uaiaa, B. 0.
I
IVERY-i
A
I tan prepared te
furnish Stylish Riga
and de Teaming
At reasonable rate*.
D. KUpatrlck,
Union, a C
A
EAMING-sBS
������"AwJSfew-j' VI
THE WEEKLY'NEWS. JUNE _ 1896.
A
MOJXS
Mr. W, Smith left Friday for Van
comer.
Reserve your orders for Hamberger
tad you will save money.
Wanted.���A young girl, two hours
sach afternoon.   Apply to Mrs. O'Dell.
Mr. Tarbell has returned from a bus-
iness trip to Victoria.
Orders for powder left for me at Dave
Anthony's will receive prompt attention
F. Curran
Mrs. L. Mounce returned on Wednesday from a prolonged visit among relatives in Kansas.
if you want the newest and best styles
in ntaa's foil hats and at half regular
prices by all means buy at Langman's.
Miss Loura Abrams is home again,
having finished a six months term at the
High School in Nanaimo.
It is understood that the plans for the
Union Court House are to be enlarged
ss as ts give us a better building.
T.D. McLean, the jeweler, will have
stock of bsutoaniere profiles ofthe Queen,
Lurier and Sir Charles Tupper, also Hags
for Dominion Day. '
Mr. and Mrs. Arris left Friday for Mr.
Arris' bome in the East where they will
remain about two months. After that
they will seek a home in California.
Harry Hrmburger, late of the Union
store, will open about July 1, at McKim's
Old Stand, with a full stock ol Groceries,
Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes, etc.
The S. S. Joan on July 1st will make
an excursion trip to Vancouver, stopiny
both ways at Nanaimo to accommodate
those desirous of attending the sports at
Wellington.   Fare for round trip $3.00
It is reported that the small company
of voters which tried to reach Nanaimo
by a row or sail boat, election day, got
only as far as Qualicum. They were too
"tuckered" to walk to the next station,
where a team awaited them.
The bridge over the Courtenay river at
Courtney is being strengthened by the
introduction of heavy timbers. Point
Eliice bridge'disaster is giving birth to
caution. We suppose the bridge is
ready for trallic again. j
The election last Tuesday passed off*
very quietly al Courtenay, although a
large vote was pnlled, The agents of
the three candidate! performed their
dutie- without any friction and with entire courts*:*,* to the returning officer,
each othet and the public.
There will be a grand excursion from
Comox and Union to Vancouver on Dominion Day under the auspices of Benevolence Lodge, No. 14, K. of V. The
ss. Joan will leave Comox at it p. in.
Jane 30th and Union Wharf at 11.45 P-
' as. Trains will leave Union to meet the
boat at 11 p. nt. and the Joan will leave
Vancouver July ist at 11.45 p.m. on its
return trip
f^Thert is Nothing
LIKE
LEATHER
If it is Well Put Together
So here it is :
Single Harness at $lo, Jti, $15 per est
and up.���Sweat Pads at 50 cents.
Whips at to, ,<, 50 and a good  Rawhide for 75 rents, and a Whale Bone
at 5i and up to $>.
I have the largest Stock of WHIPS in
town and also the
Beat Aile Grease at _ BgjgBB
For Twenty-Five Cents-*
Trunks at Prices to 8uit
the Times.
PaOBFTLT ASS
MATLY DONS
Wesley Willard
JAMES ABRAMS
Notary PubUo.
Agent tor the Alliance Fire
insurance Company of Lon
don and the Phoenix of
Hartford	
Agent for tbe Provincial
Building and Loan Association of Toronlo	
Union, B. C.
f
F. Curran
SCAVENGER
tronoi.
Persons using the mules and horses oi
Ihe Union Colliery Co. without permission wiU be prosecuted according to law.
F.D. Little, Supt.
BANOB FOB SALB
One mile and a half from Union: contains 160 acres and will be disposed sf at
a low figure.   Enquire of
James Abrams.
JOEABBBSBUBO
This Ins, located about three miles out
from Union on the Courtenay Road
it new open for business A good
bar will be kept, aad the comfort of the
f as etc csrcMly attended to. Give us a
���csH.
JOHN PIKET.
UNION
'issws!i^^a<\^Tr'yfyy^iyg^issm^Si
,0.0. I
Barber Shop   : :
- AMP
: .*   Bathing
Establishment
O. H. Fechner,
BARKER & POTTS,
BARRiSTER8,
SOLICITORS, NOTARIES, *C.
Ossoc Keen I, afoPaoe k Moore BM'g sad at
XAXAIMO. a C.
r.��. suwsa IS
BOXIOB
We the undersigned hereby authorise
John Bruce te collect all accounts due the
eatate of Robert Graham.
R. Grant)
N. Hamburger >��� Trustees.
Not One Man in
One Hu.idred
Ss inrestc his money that it yields, in
twenty yesre, anything like Mo proflt
afforded by a policy of Life lassraaee.
HISTORY) Ths percentile ef Isdiridnala
PBOVIS   ��� who sacesod ia business
THIB ���) ic smsll��� <
Ns old-lice autaal life iacusnee sempuy
has ever foiled.
AS II AS AN
PROTECTION ) V INVESTMENT
LIFE ( ���*	
insurance IM1TALLED
ST LESS THAN
���Ten Cents a Day*ta
Will hay lor a man 3S years of sgs  a
$1,000 SO-Pnymsnt Lifs Policy, ou
sf th. but forms ot icsoruw wmteu
in Ihc
Union Mutual Life
Insurance Company
Of Portland, Maine
A Sound, Silt, Ably Usssgcd, 1 ixooaroa
Bclisblc Sstutanlial In.titclion I    Alee
which ��vaa sranos (     1848
not TsonxiaauTiss      ������y~--'~
3. B. EVANS, Froriscisl Msssgcr,
r 0. sex KM Tancasvsr, B. C.
Fcr further iaformation esll on
T. 3. DALBT,
With Janes Abrams.
5mm Riqcks
A few hundred yards from the
Switch where the company's
new buildings are to be built.
Choice 5 acre lots can be purchased on easy terms.
Several good houses for sale
cheap���costing but a few
dollars more than ordinary
rent to purchase,
AD.  WILLIAMS
Real Estate and
Financial Broker
Cumberland Hotel.
Union, B. C.
The finest hotel building
Fixtures and Bar
North pf Victoria,
And the best kept house.
Spacious Billiard Room
and new
Billiard and Pool Tables
Best of Wines and Liquors.
School and office stationery
at E. Pimbury & Co' drugs
store.
mm
Onion Mines
fufpitufe
STORE
A Full Line of Furniture
Grant & McGregor
Contractors, Builders and Undertakers
Puntiedge Bottling Works.
DAVID JONE8, Proprietor,
         MANUFACTURKR OF        	
SODA WATER, LEMONADE, GINGER ALE,
Sarsaparalla, Champagne Oidsr, Iron Phosphates and Syrups.
Bottler of Different Brands of   Lager Boor,  Steam Bssr nad Porter.
Agent for tho Union Brewery Ot>mpany.
������Or BEER BOX ��� FOR CASK CNLT
COURTENAY, B. C.
I presume we have nsed over
��� one hundred bottles of Piso's
_ Core for Consumption in my
family, and I am continually advising others
to get it,   Undoubtedly it is the
I ever used.���TV. 0. Matninsn, Clarion, Pa..
Dee. 29,1894. 1 sell Piso's Cure for Consumption, and never have any com-, ~
plaints.���E. Shobet, Postmaster,'
Shorey, Kansas, Deo. 21st, 1894.
BLORE & SON
fmm t pen figm
(Wall  Paper and Paint Store . .
"I Tinting and Kalsomining a specialty
__^
ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO
Williams' Block, Third St.      Union, B. C.
H. A. Simpson
Barrister k Solicitor, No's 2 ft 4
commercial Street.
XJAMJAIACO,   as.  ��.
J. A. Carthew
ARCHITECT and BUILDER,
tr*��it��T, s. a.
REAL ESTATE & FINANCIAL AGENTS
UNION, B. C.
Property for sale in all parts of the towa,   Some very desirable residence properties cheap on small monthly payments.
Farm lands improved and unimproved in Comox District $10 to $50 per acre.
A splendid farm, 30 acres under cultivation, 5 miles from Union; $10 per acre.
30 acre track within 3. miles���first class land; $10 to $15 per acre.
Rents collected
>-<>-<>-<
Loans Negotiated BME-HARE MURDERS,
How "Daft Jamie's Case" Led to
Their Exposure,
A FEMALE FIEND'S DEED,
In those latter dayB, when the century is rapidly nearing its close, It Is
something to lmve shaken a hand that
was once clutched and in lending to
the human Bhuinbles ol tho West Port
murderers in Edinburgh. Tliat was my
experience u lew mouths ago. An aged
and learned gentleman named Fellden,
revisiting our city, where lie had spent
his boyhood, fell ln my wuy, nnd in
course of a conversation suddenly
turning to me, he said, " Uo you know
tliat when a boy my lite was saved
by "Daft Jamie?'" He went on to
tell me that sixty-eight yeara ago, ln
1828, when on liis way to school, be
was trapped by Hare's wife, and was
on bis wuy to Tanner's Close when
espied by "Datt Jamie" Wilson, who
bad wit enough to suve tlie unwary
schoolboy,
Tlie gentleman described bow Jamie
came up to tbem and pulled liim from
tbe grasp of tlie   widow Log.   alias
Mrs. Hare, and   thus   without doubt
saved bis life.    The first body,   tbe
ready sale of which tempted the pair
uf ruffians to begin business as wholesale murderers, leli into their  hands
about the end of 1837, and early  in
tbe spring of 1828 tbe first murder of
the poor drunken iiuwker woman from
Uilmerton wus perpetrated* According
to Burke's official confession, tlie inur-
<ler of Dalt Jamie, wlio was the fourteenth victim, took place near the end
of September.     The  rescue of young
Fellden wus iu the   summer of  tliat
year.  Is it unlikely that Hare's wile
disappointed of her prey, stored up her
desire   for   vengeance against   young
Feilden's   witless   rescuer,    und   that
this statement of Mr. Feiiden's should
throw a new light on the fate of tbe
inoffensive   simpleton   James Wilson,
und furnish u prime    reason for   his
being decoyed uy Hare's wife to  the
murder    Uen'.'   It   is   luterestiug    to
speculate ou    what   was   passing   in
the mind of tlie poor hall-wltteu lad
when lie baffled the she Jackal in her
effort to lure the school-boy to Tanner's Close.   Of the trade In murder
so silently carried on he eould not
have even a glimmer of suspicion, yet
lie Jtnew intuitively    that    the bag
could have hod none liiit evil intent.
Can it be doubted that this act of
Jamie Wilson Inflamed the passions of
the woman, and that sbe mode a vow
to have his life?   Jamie was so well
known throughout tbe city that lie
would have been at onco missed. Yet
in revenge sbe risked all, and    the
poor " natural" was led to his doom.
That Hare's wile was well   fitted
for her  horrible work  is shown by
the words of tlie great Henry Cock-
burn at the trial.    Speaking ln his
most       eloquent     tones     of      her
' revolting appearance," be said: " I
bad rescued tho boy Fielden.
woman had neither forgotten nor foi-
SvSi the poor Idiot's Interference
frith  Iim orey. and ber chance had
Sw jm^s *^mJ~*_,
asked him what he was nbout.   My
mother"" ����������� twilled, "hae ye see
m  wiium "��   '***" ���     ;���*;
be replied, "hae ye seen her
DESPOTISM
BICYCLE.
ony gait ?" Tbe quickly laid plan and
the reedy answer were at hand���"Yes,
she had seen his mother, and It Jamie
went with ber he wonld lind ber In her
honse in Tanner's Close." Hungry,
weary, and yearning for his parent,
the poor lad felt that where bis mother was his safety waB ensured. He
tell into tbe trap which might bave
ensnared a brighter Intellect. The
woman, when she had.played her part
ot decoy, lett to sham a search for the
mother, but ln reality to allow the
murderers to begin their dreadful
work. Locking tbe door on tlie out-
Bkle, she slipped the key below the
door into the room, and made oft.
The butchery ot poor Jamie bas been
frequently described as the toughest
Job the pair ot monsters had ever encountered. Only when Burke's heavy,
powerful body wob pressing its lull
weight and strength on the prostrate
i.ii,.,*u *,iIAKt did Hare succeed In stop-
tU niMHfWH*^ j wom��display* more region, {error
Idiot's chest did Hare succeed
ping his life. <
it may not be out of place here
to give tbe awful sentence pronounced
on Burke. "I am disposed," said
the Judge, " to agree that your sentence shall be put into execution In
**���--**   unaccompanied
The Injury Its Vogue Has Wrought
Upon Business Men.
BRANCHES  OF  TEADE  HUET
Business men will presently J^��_\
ing for a new Bt. George to demoilsn
the latter day enemy of toadSi,U*
bicycle, says the New York Herald.
One hears the same ^P'"'"*,.^
every side,  "The bicycle hus ruined
TvhWbtrt��e ot the c.,��e is doubt-
The bicyole fever Beems to iuve
spared np one, and aB a natural con
sequence, money that was once spent
in many directions ls now sun* in
wheels and the concomitants tbereoi.
It is well known thut no branotojOI
trade has been moro visibly ee.we"
as radically affected by the bicycle
     *��.��-    .,,..    manufacture    pi
well-
AHERI SERMON, j
IsSMMIIMMMMM
(but
watches.    A large number of
known firmB    which once    lound It
profitable   to make   watcheB
the usual way, *u���   ��� ,	
by the statutory attendant ol the
punishment ot the crime of murder,
vis., that your body ebould be exhibited tn chains), that your body shall
be publicly dissected and anatomised; and 1 trust that it ever It Is
customary to preserve skeletons,
yours will be preserved in order that
posterity may keep in remembrance
your atrocious crimes."
I have sometimes wondered bow
many ol our citizens ever took the
trouble to scan the cast ol Burke's
head so long exhibited in our Phrenological Museum, but now under
charge of rrotessor Turner ol the
University of Edinburgh. The calm,
stolid look ot tbe bullet-headed brute
creates tbe Impression that In life
there was a total absence ol consciousness betwixt right ond wrong.
The murderer seemed to have been
all that was corrupt, debauched, insensate; brutalized to such a degree that his normal condition sunk*
to the level of a perpetual Inebriate,
to whom murder only meant further supplies ot tbe much-loved drink,
without .which he could not exist.
Burke was built like a Hercules,
Great knotted tranches ol muscles on
arms, legs and chest met the gaze
of the people as they passed ln their
thousands to see the dead monster,
lying on the black marble table,
newly handed over trom the gallows
ol Llberton's Wynd.
John Sinclair.
never saw a face ln which the lines
of profligacy were more distinctly
marked. Kven the miserable child In
her arms, Instead ot casting one ray
of maternal softness Into her countenance, seemed at every attack
twhooping cough) to fire her with intense anger and impatience, till at
length the infant was plainly used as
an Instrument ot delaying or evading
certain questions it was inconvenient to answer." Her husband or
paramour fared no better at the
hands ot the eloquent pleader : " Here
was a squalid wretch, in whom the
habits of his disgusting trade, want
and profligacy, seem to have been
long operating in order to produce a
monster whose wili as well as his
poverty will consent to tiie perpetration of the direst crimes."
We would have to go buck to 1487,
wben Sir   Robert Graham   murdered
James I., to find a trenzied clumor lor
blood such us come trom all classes
of society   against Burke,   his    confederates, anil the doctors.   Another
displuy of feeling, quite us powerful,
wus   regret   lor  the deuth   of   the
harmless favorite, "Daft Jamie," who
was so well known und liked by the
citizens. For this one utrocity alone
the mob would have torn Burke limb
trom limb  had extraordinary  police
precautions not  been taken.    Every
little story ot Jamie's    simple    and
amusing ways,   ills sayings,   his doings, at   church   und   market,   with
geutle and simple, were brought up,
and added  fresh fuel  to the tire of
hate with which the liopuluce   were
infuriated against  the ruffian  about
to meet his end. And round the scaffold such a scene 1 "Don't spare hini,
bangle I" "Turn him round I"    "He'll
sune see 'Daft Jamie !' " Fooling with
the writhing limbs ol the struggling
ruffian, who seemed to die hard, the
undertaker's   men   beneath the scut-
told,    like    the     yelling      multitude
around, viewed   his horrible  contortions  with   loathing and   disgust,  it
not with   a tec'llng  of satisfied vengeance.
Burke declared thut he was totnliy
unfamiliar with the person ot "Daft
Jamie," and had never seen him till
Mrs. Hare came to  him ln Itymer's
shop and  made the  signal that another victim   was    entrapped,  it   ts
not credible, however, that he could
have been perpetually drinking about
the    Grassmarket    without    seeing
Jamie hunted by the little boys. In
tbe confession  Burke mnde  a   week
before   his    execution   be described
how ho wns standing at the counter
drinking when Hare's wife came In for
a pennywortli of butter, and whilst
sharing In his whiskey site stamped on
hts toot.     He nt once knew be was
wanted,   and   quickly   lollowed     to
Hare's honse, where he found Jamie
sitting on the bedside witli a whiskey
cup in hts hand.   Burke declared that
Hare was the attacking party, while
Hare maintained that Jamie had mastered Burke, who called on bis fel'.ow-
murderer to help, else "he would stick
a knifo In hlin." '
But tho Btory of horror becomes pathetic when told ln its plain truth.
Wandering through the GrassmarJ--.it.
Jamie met the tlend Irom whom
RUINED BY STRIKERS.
Had a Salary of S8.000, But Oouldn't
Stand Prosperity.
Tbe Btory of Richard Reese (or
Reeves), tlie counterfeiter, wlio wae
arrested near Los Angeles recently, ts
a tragic example of the mutability ot
human affairs. Reese has seen but two
years less than halt a century ot life,
His training was that ofa mechanic.
He Is not a man skillful with hands
alone, but one wbo works with both
hand and brain. Wben C. S. Grant
was running for President, years ago,
there was a big political celebration
in Chicago. Grant was there, and
Reese rode in his carriage as a representative of the laboring classea, proclaimed by his fellows the most skillful mechanic in all America.
As tlie years went by the man's
reputation grew and increased. At
last be obtained a place in one ofthe
great sliops at Homestead. Fa. Eventually he rose to be foremirh, with a
salary of $8,000 a year. Then came
the great Homestead strikes, which
brought ruin and deatli to so many
men. Reese was Infected with the
labor doctrines tben prevailing. When
tlie struggle was over, Reese was a
ruined mau. His place was lost, and
a reputation established as a man
wbo could not be relied upon in case
of a Btrike.
Reese came to California. He came
to Lob Angeles some months ago, expecting to obtain a position as foreman of the rolling mills. There was
some hitch, and in consequence Reese
obtained only a subordinate position.
He was not content with this. There
was a dispute, and Reese's connection
with tlie rolling-mill ended.
Reese got very poor, Indeed, and poverty drove him to crime. He put his
skill as a mechanic to tlie evil use of
making bogus money. He declares be
has been engaged in the nefarious business but a few months, meaning to
savo enough money to buy a little
homo for himself and to get another
start. That accomplished he had
vowed to live an honest life again.���
Los Angeles Times.
have
prouiauie in mow ...��"---- ,,la*
abandoned their inanufucture ior mat
^Maid to be the eeee witb
welHknown lirms In Boston, Canton,
Ohio and Rookford, III. These concerns are still turning out wtteeg
but the wheels are no longer put to
gold oases. The falling oKin the.demand for watohes is Justly attribut-
ed to tho increasing numoer oi
twenty-first birthdays which are
now glorltled with bicycles.
In the good old days the proud
father alwaya presented bis bopetu
son with a gold watch when the 1 t_
ter celebrated hU accession to man
hood's estate. ,,i���vp1p
Now the boy must have a bioycle.
In the brave dayB of old, whra aglrl
was pretty enough to deserve|>W
thing she wanted Bhe asked for pw
elry or clothes or diumonds, or a poo
Now8s'lie insists on a bicycle.    /.
AH of whlon Is refreshing ���Md amusing when considered Irom the point
of view ot poesy athiet lot, but to'the
last degree tragical when lookeduw
through the spectacles of the honest
^���Tir retail jeweller no longer |
sells papa watcheB or *-ia��o����' the
dry goods dealer no longer measures
out silks and laces, the cigar man
fails to sell pertectos to Mary Janes
young man and Is forced to lay ra
slabs of chewing gum l"ftead. Even
��� hn fiilors feel the Btrain. Men rou
ibouJ^muS in bicycle suits nowadays as never to wear out their other
dTbeeairleal managers complain Utterly that the bicycle la hurting their
SeL. Sweethearts uaed to go to
EEe theatre together w-hen they Ielt
the need ot a let up In the ardent exercise ol spooning. Now they go bl-
cTchne together. A prominent manager told me that the loss to thea*
X on account ol the mad craze tor
LAST NIGHT.
Sleepless last night 1  lay upon   my
bed.
And tn the darkness those I   love
the best
Lay    clamly   sleeping,    while   with
stealthy tread
Came all the hateful spirits ot unrest,
And ln the   utter silence seemed to
leer
At my   sad    heart, worn out with
doubt and tear.
" Thy friends care not," they whispered, " there they sleep.
Whilst thou are toss'd In agony   ol
mind.
Sinking ln   helpless   sorrow's lowest
deep,
No ray of comfort ln thy love to
find.
There    Is no   solace tor thy beaten
heart.
Thus shalt thou be through lite; from
all apart."
Then sudden as the lightning cleaves
the sky
There   same a vision of a thoin-
crowned head.
A face blood-stained and pale,    that
ecstasy
Ot love Ineffable upon me shed.
Love he resigned that be might love
the more;
He all onr sorrows ln his own heart
bore.
His lite was lonely, for his loved ones
slept
Through all the anguished nights he
watched and prayed;
His death was lonelier still tor then
there  wept
But few of those whose ransom he
has paid.
Dear    lonely Lord I when my heart
breaks, help me
To fly for comfort only unto thee I
he
About the. World.
It Is reported that in Birmingham
uml olher industrial centres in England thousands of skilled mechanics
who used to make guns, etc., are now
working double time and earning big
wages in the new bicycle factories.
Chicago Isn't booming as it was.
Its last school census shows that the
total population ol the city is 1,529,-
000, or only 1,851 more than that
shown by the corresponding census
two years ago.
Paris Is rushing into the Bols de
Boulogne for residence and abandoning tbe district around the Ely seo
palace. The emigration to the west
is so constant that people are already speaking ot the not distant
time when the Bols de Boulogne will
be the centre of Paris.
The passenger elevator has become
a fixture ln the homes of wealthy
New Yorkers. More than 100 owners
ot fine residences have elevators In
their homes, and some ot them more
than one. About seventy of these
elevators nre hydraulic and thlrty-
six or more electric. The latter power te coming Into general use.
Rev. Arthur O'Neill, tlie last of the
Chartist prisoners, lias Just died ln Birmingham. In 1812 lie was Imprisoned
for nearly twelve montlis with Thos,
Cooper and others,
tres ou utwuu. u. ��������	
wheeling was simply incalculable. He
said that persons wbo never In the
post were known to go out at night
unless they went to the theatre now
fly about on bicycles every night and
never darken a theatre's doors.
He declared that unless a change
for the better occurred very soon tbe
theatres must inevitably go to the
wall. It men and women Hew to the
wheel with the same persistency tor
another year there would literally be
nobody left to support the theatres.
Indeed, the bicycle appears to be
" hogging" everything. It confers
tew benefits upon the world ot trade,
except in the domain ot confectionery and soit drinks. In a vigorous
campaign ot the asphalted paradise ot
Eighth avenue I was unable to discover that any ol the tradespeople
were happy over the despotism ot the
wheel save the candy men and the
saloon  keepers.
But the latter were by no means
satisfied with the drift of things.
They said that they were selling very
little hard stutf. and still less beer,
to bicyclists. It appears tbat the
wheelmen find It necessary to stick
to soft drinks in order to stick to
their saddles.
An immense quantity of candy Is
consumed by both sexes. Women are
said to be Incessant cliewers ot gum
and sweets when on the road. Men
are becoming converted to the habit,
and Instead of smoking, as they used
to do, now munch mint stick, suck
lemon balls or chew gum.
Wheelmen have also discovered
that cycling and smoking are irreconcilable. What Is the result? Re-
tall tobacco dealers will tell you that
there Is a tremendous falling oit In
their receipts. An authority on the
tobacco trade told me that the bicycle had lessened the output of the
manufacturers by 70,000,000 cigars
annually. Chowers also find It Inexpedient to use the weed tn their rides
and many have even gone to the
length ol giving up tbe habit altogether.
In conclusion, attention ls called to
the phenomenon that some of the
Chicago theatres have given np their
Sunday performances because the
patrons who nsed to flock to them
now pedal their ways Into green fields
and over asphalt roads.
The bicycle already rules the world
and Its reign has been Joyfully accepted. But what Is the businessman
going to do when the woman npon
whom he relies for his fortune -spends
all her pin money ln outing suits}
LIFE AND DUTY.
" If tliere la love ln your own lieart.
pity ln your aoul, though there be
none anywhere else ln all the universe,
go wipe the tears from penitent eyes;
go lift the burdens from aching shoulders. You will not go far In this
work before you will be ashamed ol
tbe egotism that dares suspect that
such goodness Is only within your
own Bonl. If it hi In you. It Is ln
humanity, and wlio dares Bay that
humanity ls tlie largest, highest thing
ln the universe? The rose draws
its fragrance from the ground and re-
receives Its color from the sun. Whence
comes this heavenly flame ot kindliness to human cheeka ? Thnt cannot
be evolved which was not
fliet luvoivod. Who can sever tills
life ol duty lound ln the human heart
from tho source from which tbe human  heart came?"
PREJUDICE.
The natural heart ls full ol prejudices. There ls no taste tor heavenly things, and they all seem bitter.
Did Christ's doctrines cater to men s
fleshly lusts, He would be regarded by
the unthinking and Inexperienced aa
making most easy demands. But be-
oause He preached tlie necessity of
uprooting evil from the heart, even
ln Bis day tliere were men wbo forsook Him.���The Rev. E. L. Miller,
Scranton, Pa.
HEUPING THE FALLEN.
Society ts hardest on the fallen woman. It makes tt all but Impossible
for her to return to a olean and holy
life. Sbe, ln God's sight, ls no greater * sinner than her companion, and
though society forgets or overlooks
tbe male offender, It has only stones
for the woman. It should be our
delight to stand as ready to forgive
and help the female sinner as her male
coadjutor.���The Rev. Dr. Mitchell,
Kansas City, Mo.
tendance at the crucifixion and tint
at the tomb ot the resurrection.���The
Rev. D. M. Kirkpatrick. N. Y.
The personality of JesnS ls still the
power ot the chnrcb. If we drift
away from His teachings we can hav
little power with tbe multitude. A
church without Christ ls a church
only In name, and ls ready for burial.
���The Ber. J. M. Dnrrell, Nashua, N. H.
Christianity Is not merely to make
na happy hereafter, hut to make ns
live divinely here and now, lifting op
our bodies and onr divine souls out of
their degradation and sin and sorrow,
yesterday, to-day and to-morrow.���
Bishop Davis Sessnms, New Orleans,
La.
Note but the dissolute among the
poor look npon tha rich aa their natural enemies, and desire to pillage
their houses and divide their property.
None but the dissolute among the rich
speak In opprobrious terms ot the
vices snd fallings of the poor.���The
Rev. W. T. Veale, Presbyterian, Fla.
Religion Ib not a garment to be
hung about the shoulders on the first
day ot the week, and to be thrown
aside for the other six. Men mnst
realize that religion ls a practical
thing, and that It can be taken aa
a vital factor Into our everyday
lives.���Rev. Claude Travis, Frank-
tort. Ind,
The moat Invincible thing in the
world Is moral genius. The timid
lose their faith on the slightest provocation. To feel and see all the
world's evllB and to hold on to one's
faith In goodness and Justice le moral
genius. This Is the faith against
which the gates of Hell shall not
prevail.���M. M. Mangasarliin, Chicago, 111.
THB WORLD MOVES
Far From Such Prescriptions for Disease
as the Following.
There ls carefully preserved, says tlie
London Telegraph, among the manuscripts of the Duke of Portland, at
Welbeck Abbey, a recipe for curing
smallpox. Tlie historical manuscript commissioners have deemed it
ot sufficient Importance to print in one
of tholr recent entertaining volumes.
It appears tbat in 16UO it was generally reported tliat " His Highness the
Duke of York (afterwards Janies II.)
is by Cod's almighty hand visited
with smallpox," whereupon Dr. Wil-
dey, an eminent physician of Rotterdam, sent liis advice respecting treatment of the King. " Take," lie wrote,
" new-laid eggs, three yolks and
whites, fry them in fresh butter tbat
was never salted, twelve ounces, till
tlie eggs be very hard. Then pour tbe
butter from the eggs into a basson
full of fayre cold water. Let it stand
till the butter be cold and caked; then
take It olf trom the water and put tt
into a fayre vessell and beat tt with a
wooded spatter, continually, adding
three or four drops of damnske rose
water, till tlie butter with beating
come to be white."
The unguent thus constituted was to
be administered every three hours.
" thi quantity of a uuttmeg upon a
knife point." Tliat would cure the
smallpox all right, but then would
come the trouble of sleeplessness. Dr.
Wildey was prepared to deal with
tliat matter also, and his prescriptions may perhaps commend itself to
such of the Innumerable modern sufferers from Insomnia aa have sufficient
faith: " Now If it please God that Bis
Royall Highness the Due of York can-
not sleep, lett a live pldgeon be slltt
In two, and one-half be applyed so
soone as it ls splltt to tbe sole of one
foot ond the other half to the sole of
the other foot, fast bound witb
rowlers, and so remain twenty-four
hours. By God's help tbat will procure sleep, and extract the venomous
quality of the dtscaae from the heart-
and vital! spirits',"
LIP SERVICE.
Lord,   bear   my    lips,   and   not   my
heart I���
Untempted lips tliat purely plead
Allegiance to tbe better part;
O, hear tbe word and wait the deed 1
As winds will shake some wretched
reed.
Perchance to spare, perchance to kill,
My wavering heart 'twixt  word and
will
Is shaken still.
Then let my loyal lips be heard
Above my heart's rebellious cry.
If anything ln me hath erred,
It Is my heart. It Is not 11
Pass not my prayer and pledges by;
My patient lips shall steadfast sne,
That stubborn citadel subdue,
And make tbem true.
THE SINS OF PARENTS.
We are not guilty of what Adam did.
We suffer tor our parents' sins, but
we are guilty only of our own. Whatever wrong onr fathers did Is onr misfortune, not our crime. And, Instead of
being condemned at the bar of God
for the sins of those trom whom we
sprung, those sins will plead for ns,
mute witnesses of our misfortune ln
being born of parents neither wise nor
strong; and the more sinful our ancestry, the more leniently should
Heaven Judge of our transgressions,
for He knows that the weakness, not
the Iniquity, of the fatber ts visited
upon, the children.���Rev. C. F. Henry,
Cleveland, 0.
How to Increase Flesh.
For breakfast a thin woman should
take either milk, chocolate or cocoa.
Commence tlie meal with a basin of
oatmeal porridge, eaten with
either milk, cream or golden syrup,
varying It with maize and milk, or
any of the fattening meals. All the
milk taken must first be boiled���never
forget that. As to meats, you may
eat fat bacon, an omelette or scrambled eggs, and plenty of butter and
honey on wholemeal bread; but no*
toast.
At lunch a glass ot milk, alone it
you can digest it, If not, with a
third tbe quantity of soda or mineral water. Potatoes, omelettes, macaroni, milk, suet and batter puddings, salads with plenty of oil and
cream, bnt no vinegar, shell-fish, oysters, calves' and sheep's brains, but
as Uttle lean meat ae possible. Is
prescribed. Some women will find
three-quarters of a glass ol stout
alone or tilled np with alkaline water, at 11 a. m., very fattening, but
it you are Inclined to biliousness, no
beer or stout should be taken.
Then for dinner choose a vegetable
soup made with a milk "stock." Pea,
tomato, lentil, haricot, potato and
carrot soups are all good. Dark tnt
meats ln sparing quantities, pork,
fish ln abundance, such as turbot, cod,
mackerel, mussels and salads, with
both meat and vegetables. Vinegar
and acids ot all kinds are strictly tor-
bidden ; but a nap alter Innch la not;
II you can Indulge ln It without tear
of a headache, by all means do so.
Bradstreet's on Trade.
Toronto reports    a    small sorting-
Famous Baths.
Mario Antoinette's bath, which was
prescribed by her doctor, was a compound ol aromatic lierbsi mixed with
a handful of salt. She took It cold
In summer and tepid ln winter.
Later on Mme. Talllen had brought
every morning to her house twenty
pounds of strawberries and two
pounda of raspberries, which were
smashed ln her bath ot warm milk
and water. Another preparation
nsed by the eastern women is composed of barley, rice, horrnge, thyme
marjoram, boiled together and then
thrown Into the water.
Ninon do Lenclos took n bnth every
night in which there were salt, soda
nnd   three  pounds  ot   >*"���""'   mivnri
with   milk,  nil  well '
rnln water.
honey   mixed
beaten In  tepid
SECTARIANISM.
The church has much yet to do be*
fore It divests itself of the chrysalis
and emerges Into the glory of its
strength and usefulness. As a whole,
tbe church must divest itself of its
sectarianism. This bas been Its bane
of the past. And It ls far from being
rid of It yet. But there has been glorious progress along this line In the last
quarter of a century.���Hev. B. R. Long,
Columbus, 0.
GARNERED THOUGHTS.
Numbers do not count   except   ln
politics. In   religion    and    morality
numbers are no criterion. The right
nnd one nre a majority.���Rabbi Phll-
Ipson, Cincinnati, Ohio.
I    Are not women more religions than
1 men ?      Even at the time of Christ
up demand in general lines, with travelers Just starting out to sell winter goods. Montreal wholesale merchants report business as fair only,
with no new features. Pending elections Induce uncertainty. A better
demand for staples ls reported Irom
Quebec city, but rain la needed ln the
lumber districts ln order to get logs
to the mills. Bank clearings at Winnipeg, Hamilton, Montreal, Toronto
and Halifax aggregate $19,821,000,
compared with $20,629,000 a week
ago. as contrasted with $19,721,000
In the third week ot May last year,
and with $18,990,000 In the Uke week
two years ago, The total number ol
business failures reported from the
Canadian Dominion for tbe week ls
28, compared with 84 Inst week, 25
In the week n year ago, and'29 two
years ago.
,\1
������ PUZZLE CALLED WOMAN;
A Story of Pride and Passion.
!��S
Tbe weather continued fair and the
sea smooth, and Mrs. Delane found*
herself really enjoying the voyage to
which sbe had looked forward with
such terror and anguish. Once now
and tben a misgiving about Arthur
would smite her, but Clarendon waa
so cheerfully confident that all
wonld be well; tbat, at that moment,
. her husband was following swiftly on
her track, and* would be ln New
York three days, perhaps two, after
herself���tbat she became converted to
his views. She was secretly pleased
to believe that Arthur must be suffering anxiety and* remorse on her account, and she was glad to think he
could not possibly know how very
much better matters wero going with
her than could reasouaDly have been
supposed. She bad go intention ot
telling him, although sbe meant to
expatiate thankfully npon all Clarendon's kindness. And It would be impossible, sbe folt, to exaggerate her
sufferings for the first forty-eight
hours. She was delighted with her
maid, who was a bright, intelligent
creature, with charming manners,
and amused Ethel greatly with the
humors of the second-class and steerage contingent. Sbe spoke without
reserve ot her past, and her anticipations for tbe future. She had been
attached to Mrs. Seymour and reluctant to leavo her, but having received several argent letters irom ber
only brother, who was doing extremely well In Canada, to Join him, she
had at Inst made up her mind to comply ; the more readily as she was
anxious to break with a young man
to whom she was engaged, who was
addicted to tbe curse of English men-
servants, drink. She bad been food
of bim, bat she knew there could be
no happiness or security in such a
marriage,, and so had resolved to get
right away from him. Ethel, whose
weakness we kuowi it was to be a
little autocratic and Imperious, was
always kind and considerate to those
who served her, and Grant became
quite attached to her ln a day or
two. Here, on board ship, Mrs. De-
lane's little weakness waa altogether ln abeyance. She was dependent, yielding, confiding; a thoroughly charming and attractive woman. She Uked herself infinitely better under these condition*���It was always tbe softer graces that she admired in her own sex, and she loved
to depend on the strength and protection ot a man. Hugo's thousand
little cares audi attentions were delightful to her, and she wished more
than ouce, with' a deep sigh; tbat
Arthur had the same nice, tender
ways. Bat he had alwaya, even lh
his most affectionate moods, been undemonstrative and nnprodlgal ot
small attentions. It might be that
bis pride revolted against being
thongbt to toady or wish to propitiate his wife as ' she held, the
puree. Whatever the cau*i inlght
be, Ethel had, oflten deplored the
fact I suppose thera atea tqsne hard,
hall-unsexed belhgs Who scoff at
and profess Independence of kind, tender little cares Irom men, bu* tbey
are not womenly women, and Ethel
was essentially that,
Sbe was blissfully conscious ot the
tact that her shipmates made remarks not altogether charitable
about her anil Clarendpn���even bad
she been aware of It, she would probably have been calmly and Imperially
Indifferent to the fact. Clarendon
knew It, and was a good deal embarrassed and annoyed by It. But what
could he do? He would certainly
not affront Mrs, Delane by suggesting ths idea���It wonld be an odious
impertinence, he thought, knowing, ln
lier perfect purity of mind and conduct, bow' little she could comprehend the suspicions and Imaginings
of vulgar people; and though he eared
a* much for her reputation as every
gentleman at lieart does for that of a
woman whom he likes and who depends on him, he did not feel called
npon to offend her, and spoil his own
��� pleasure by putting the idea Into her
head. So he took the goods the gods
paovlded, sighing only to think how
transitory they were Ukely to be,
CHAPTER IX.
They had been at sea a week, and
expected to arrive ln New York early
the following morning. Tbey were
taking their laat turn on the deck
after dinner. Hugo Clarendon felt ex**
ceedlngly eorrowtiil; all tbe more so,
perhaps, because Mn. Delane was ln
her brightest, happiest mood.
''I cannot realize," she said, "that I
bava been at sea a week, The time
has positively flown. And now," and
she looked ln his eyes witb the friendliest expression, "I can hardly, thanks
to yoa, remember that I was ever at
all miserable and terrified���It seems
as thdugh nil the time bad been like
a pleasant holiday. I wish I could
thank. 7oai I wish I could tell you
what yoa have been to me."
HUgo half smiled, half sighed.
������And how," he aaid, "am I to tell
i you what yoa have been to me i what
'- a GoUsemd It haa been to me. Instead
oi miking by myself or being bored
to death by uncongenial people, to
have the companionship of a kind,
charming lady who haa been saying
pleasant things to me all the time.
When you thank me I feel overwhelmed by the thought of how meagre and trifling my services have
been. What have I done for you T
The first day or two yon accepted my
arm for a few turns on the ship; I
have had the privilege of occasionally patting a wrap round yoa, and
trying to select yoa a superior potato
at meals; and, upon my word, my
memory falls me for anything more."
"You have taken care ot me all the
time," cried Mrs, Delane, warmly, "I
have felt as If yon belonged to me,
and that I was quite safe. And did
yoa not get me my treasure of a maid
whom I could not possibly bave got
without yout The Idea would never
hava occurred to me."
Hnffo laughed.
���Weill" ke aaid. "I wUl no longer
try to depredate myaelf, because it la
altogether delightful to be thanked
by yoa; bat since tbe obligations are
ao verr mutual, shall we not cry
Qotttr
"No," laid Ethel, "I will not have
aay part ol my debt cancelled. I
���hall pot ba happy until Arthnr baa
thanked yon, and until yoa hav* been
to stay with ess at th* Manor House."
Th* first part of her sentence
gave him a disagreeable twinge, but
tbe end atoned for it.
"I think," remarked Clarendon, In
the same half-Jesting tone he had
already used, " I shall make it my
business henceforth to go about the
world ln search of distressed ladles.
But I might not always be successful Suppose now that when I ventured to offer you my wrap yoh bad,
like Aurora Baby, 'Glanced at me
witb an air of calm surprise,' (I won't
swear that I am quoting quite correctly), and declined."
"In tbat case," returned Ethel,
"yon woiild have thought me a very
Ill-mannered woman, and would have
left me to my fate."
"I should bave felt horribly snubbed.
You knovf, you might have thought
tt was a subterfuge em "���<����� part, and
that I was trying to make your acquaintance. And I a-m not sure,
smUtng, "tbat your suspicions would
hav* been altogether unfounded."
"All's well tbat ends well," said
Mrs. Delane, gaily.
"That ends weU," he repeated,
rather dolefully. "That la the
worst of It���tbe end Is drawing very
near now."
"By this time to-morrow," said
Ethel, "I suppose we shall have
parted."
" No. Indeed," he protested. " I shall
not leave New York until I have delivered you up to your husband."
"Ohl" cried Ethel, "I cannot possibly consent to that. Your sister
wUl be expecting you, and Indeed you
must not trouble about me any more
after we land."
" Would yon think by my face," asked Hugo, "that I was a veiy obstinate fellow?"
" Yes," she answered; " I can quite
believe It. You are extremely amiable, and all amiable people are obstinate."
"I am certainly obstinate," here-
turned. "And I Intend to remain
ln New York until the Cunard boat
comes In, whether you allow me the
privilege of your society or not. Besides, you are a stranger ln New
York, and I know it well���will you
not let me do showman to you for
the next day or two?"
"There le nothing I should Uke better," answered Mrs. Delane, "Ulehall
really not be spoiling your plans or
yonr sister's.'"
"I am rather erratic," said Hugo,
"and my sister is accustomed to expect me*, when slie sees me. When
Captain . Delane comes out, you
will of 'tourse see something ot America new* you are out here, and I
hope you will coma to Washington
and make my sister's acquaintance.
She wiU be more than delighted to
welcome yon. An Englishwoman Is
alwaya a Godsend to her."
"I should Ilka it ot all things," responded Ethel. "Yes, of course, I
must see the wonders of America. I
am dying to see Niagara. Now I
have got so far, I bave no Intention
of going home without enlarging
my knowledge and experience. Then,
when I ���get back, I shall be aide
to swagger beautifully about my
travels, Just," gaily, "as if they had
been quite voluntary. Yoa wlU
never, ueveri" anxiously, " breathe the
truth of our meeting to anyone, will
yon? You will let people think that
my husband and I were together all
the time?"
He replied, ln rather a hurt voice:
"I hope you can trust me Just a
Uttle."
"Of course I can," she answered,
quickly. " But yoa know one always
feels safer for receiving an oath of
secrecy about one's dark doings."
She looked at him with pleading
eyes.
"My position la a little humiliating, you must confess."
"I do not confess It," he an-
swered, stoutly. "I think you have
behaved Uke a heroine, and your husband ought to worship you for it I
daresay he will."
Ths next morning they passed Sandy
Book at '10 o'clock. A couple ot hours
later tbey stopped at tbe Quarantine
station and remained there about an
hour, and soon after 8 o'clock the
ship wub docked in New York harbor. Shortly alter this tbe Purser
came to look tor Mrs. Delane, bringing with him a gentleman who presented his card and told her that,
according to Instructions from Captain Delane, be bad taken rooms for
her at tbe Buckingham Hotel, and
was at her service to do anything tn
his power to be of use to her. Seeing her, however, ln company with,
and apparently on the best of terms
with a fine-looking young woman, hs
did not press his otters of assistance
as be would otherwise have done, but
contented himself with assuring her
that he was at her commands at any
time when she Bhould have need ot
him. He also handed her tho following cable:
" Words cannot express what I
teel. Am following you by ���"
(mentioning Cunard boat) "and hope
to be With you Saturday or Sunday
at latest."
Ethel was radiant as she communicated this to Hugo. She cordially
thanked her husband's envoy, telling
him that she would not fall to ask
his assistance ahould she be In need
of It, but that In the meantime ber
friend, Captain Clarendon, had been
good enough to promise to look after
her until her husband should arrive.
Tlie stranger saluted her and departed, having conceived an Idea   of
his own to the -affect that the young
lady had eloped with the good-looking
Englishman, and tbat her husband
was ln pursuit, but not desirous ot
making a scandal.
Then Clarendon saw her luggage
through tbe customs, and accompanied her to the hotel. From motives of deUcacy he took up his abode
at the Windsor, near, inatead of In
tbe same hotel.
"You must rest a little and get
settled," he told ber, "and then, If I
may, I shall come round about half-
past 7, and take you to dine at Del-
monlco's."
" That will be delightful," she assented; and be went away, grudging
even to leave her for a few hours. His
happiness, he folt, was coming to an
end; soon tt would be altogether a
thing of the past.
Now, tn ber own country, Ethel
would not have dreamed of dining
alone at a restaurant with a young
man, but here, In this land of strangers, it seemed the most natural thing
In tbe world; Inded, she folt as
though Hugo belonged to her, and
he was her legitimate protector.
She was extremely happy���lier husband's cable had filled her heart with
Joy���be had, no doubt, been a prey to
remorse at the thought of her hapless
plight���he waa hastening to Join
ber; there would be a delightful renewing of love and confidence.
Meantime, she had her kind friend to
take care of hor and show her tho
sights; and, what had at lirst seemed an awful catastrophe, with no mitigating circumstances, now appeared ln
the light of an unmixed good.
Punctual to a moment, Clarendon
came to fetch her, and before long
they were seated at dinner ln tbe
famous restaurant. Mrs. Delane bad
made herself as smart as her limited
wardrobe permitted, and was looking
lovely���at least, so Hugo thought.
"To-morrow,'- she said, gaily, "I
am going shopping. I shall not put
you to shame by letting you be seen
with a dowdy Englishwoman. I have
often heard what reputations we
earn both ln America and abroad by
presenting ourselves at smart places
In our ordinary travelling gear."
Of course Clarendpn protested that
she looked charming, more charming
than anyone In the room; but she
laughed.
���"How dare you tell such a story
even with the best Intentions I" she
cried. "Look at all these lovely
creatures and their lovely clothes,
and wonderful hats and bonnets.
Really American women are very
pretty,'- and she looked admiringly
round.
"I always think," declared Hugo,
" that there Is no woman ln the world
who ean touch an Englishwoman
when she Is pretty and well-bred."
And he pointed his remark with
a very expressive look.
"I do not tbink." said Ethel, looking round, " that I ever saw sol many
pretty women ln one room before���
ceratlnly not In a restaurant. But
what a noise I I can scarcely hear
myself apeak."
"That ts the bad paving," he returned. "It seems extraordinary
tbat Americans, who are not often
behindhand, can put up with the
state of their streets as tbey do."
Mrs. Delane and her companion
came ln for a good deal of attention.
Clarendon especially waa an object
of much Interest to the fair Americans, who evidently admired his physique. He, however, was entirely engrossed with Mrs. Delane. As we
have heard, " beauty ls in the eye of
the beholder,'- and she appeared to
him by far the most attractive woman ln the room. After dinner he
took her back to ber hotel, and stayed with her for halt an hour, making
arrangements for the following day.
"I must go shopping In the morning/' ehe said, "and I cannot expect you to accompany me oni such
an uninteresting expedition."
But Clarendon declared that if there
was one thing he loved better than
another, It was shopping witb a
lady, ,
"Besides,'- he said, "you will want
me to do cicerone.'*
" And can you ?'��� she asked.
'Oh, Indeed, yes," he laughed, "you
will find me extremely Intelligent. I
shall take you first to White & Howard s. In Madison avenue. They are
the great modistes. By tbe way,"
with some little confusion, " you must
have come away ln such* a* hurry-
may I���may I be your banker until
Captain Delane arrives?"
But Ethel assured him gaily, that
she had neaps Uf money, though ehe
was very grateful to bim for making the suggestion.
So the next morning he called tor
ber after breakfast, took her to
Broadway, showed her -Tiffany's and
other shops of note, and waited patiently at White & Howard's whilst
she selected appropriate apparel.
They lunched at her hotel, after
which he ordered a carriage and took
her to see Brooklyn Bridge and
through Brooklyn. They were to
dine early at the Brunswick and go
to Daly s Theatre afterwards.    .
" Upon my word,'* he exclaimed, as
she entered her sitting-room when he
came to take her to dinner.
She   knew   what   he   meant,   and
laughed gaily.
'Fine feathers 1'* she said.
"The plumage is    lovely,'* he    remarked, "and almost worthy of the
bird."
Mrs. Delane knew that she wus
looking well; knew too thut he
thought her charming, and a woman
Is always at her bbet ln the society
of a man who admires her and whom
sbe likes. Ethel loved praise, it
unconsciously put ber on her mettle,
and made her what the man who
praised her believed her to be.
She scarcely ever remembered to
have spent so dsllghtful a day. Not
only was she enjoying tbe present,
but there was the heavenly anticipation of seeing Arthur, perhaps to-
morrpw.
As for Clarendon, lie knew) well
enough that he was too happy, and
that he would soon hare to pay tne
penalty.
" It Is a very good thing," he said
to himself, with a deep, deep sigh,
" that I am not going! to be with
ber much longer. Ahd yet how hateful It will be whenl It ls all over-
how Hat and stale everything
wUl seem. Oho thing I will certainly spare myaelf. I will not be witness ot ths bliss of the reunited lovers. As aoon as I have placed her In
bis arms," (with a groan), "I wUl be
off to Washington by the next train.
She ls tbe most charming, the most
loveable woman I ever met, and
fust as good aa she ls charming. And
I don't suppose he half appreciates
her; that'a Just the way of things 1"
Ethel woke radiant on the Saturday morning. She told hersell that
she had never felt so happy. Arthur's
ship was due to-day, and, though
Clarendon had cautioned her not to
make too sure, she had a presentiment that they would be reunited
this verr day. She chatted gaily to
Grant ail the time she was dressing.
The maid had willingly consented to
remain with her until Captain De-
lane's arrival, and even a little longer, and said cheerily that ber brother had been waiting for her so
long that a few days more or leas
would make no difference to either of
them.
Ethel was to go shopping again tn
the morning with her escort, and for
a drive In the afternoon. He had told
her that the arrival of the boat at
Sandy Hook would be notified at the
hotel, so that they would have four
or five hours' notice. Nothing had
been heard by luncheon time, so soon
afterwards Clerendon ordered a carriage, and took her along the Riverside drive aad home by Central Park.
There were some very fine trotters
in buggies and buck-boards, and she
was delighted with these, having a
great fondness for good horses.
" I would give anything," she cried,
to sit behind one of those dear
things."
"I am not aure," replied Hugo,
" that you would Uke It so very much.
Rushing through,the air at that
pace, and having your face stung
with sharp little stones most of tbe
time, added to a feeling of extreme
InsecoSBy, la not unmixed bliss. Goggles oM a veil are Indispensable."
But she persisted that she wonld
Uke to try It once, at all events.
-lust so anxious as she was to hear
news ot the ship was Clarendon for
it to   be delayed, though, like    the
Sod fellow he   was, he tried    very
rd to conquer hla feelings.
Bnt there was no news on their return, and Mrs. Delane agreed to dine
with him at the Hoffman House.
"It WUl be so vexing." she sold, "If
the ship arrives In tbe night, and I
cannot be there to meet him."
"He Is not likely to land before
morning," Hugo assured her. "Besides, he will probably not know
where you are, unless he told his
agent where to take rooms for you."
She was very gay and charming all
dinner time; her eyes sparkled, and
she looked, as he thought, lovelier
than ever with a glow of excitement
on her cheeks.
"I have written to Nelly." she
told him. "and have given her the
minutest details ot my voyage. And
I have scolded her for not telling me
mom about you after she met you
at the Clinton's."
He laughed.
" You nee," he said, " that as ehe
did not meet me as you did, under
exceptional circumstances, I did not
make much Impression on her.".
When you come to stay with us,"
remarked Mrs. Delane. "Nelly shall
come too. How Interesting It will be
to talk this time over. If a fortnight
ago I could have been shown a picture of myself sitting at dinner In
New York With an absolute stranger,
who had ln tbe meantime become my
best friend, how astonished I should
nave been I"
"Destiny Is a strange thing I" be
answered. "I suppose this was all
planned from the beginning of time.
I wonder to What end ?"
And he looked at her half doubtfully, half wistfully.
" Por my unmixed benefit." she said
gaily.
He did not reply for a moment He
was thinking It was Ukely to be a
very mixed benefit for himself, but he
bad no Intention ol pnttlng the
thought Into words.
"Are you equal to early rising?"
she asked, presently. "For I am
going to give orders that I may be
called even In tbe smallest hours when
the ship Is telegraphed. It she is due
at six, I mean to be at the dock."
" Make up your mind," he answered,
"to bave your sleep out She will
most likely not be in before mid-day."
"But If she should be," argued
Ethel, "yon will put the finishing
touch to your 'kindness by coming to
fetch me?"
"I will Indeed," he replied, making
a further reflection on Captain De-
lane's good fortune.
On.hia return to bis hotel, he examined the time-table to see what
trains went to Washington. For as
soon as he had restored the lost pair
to each other, be would get out ot
sight, tf not out of mind of them. Be
had no ambition to make a third; an
unwelcome third.
CHAPTER X.
. In tlie morning Grant brought word
that the Cunard boat bad passed
Sandy Hook, and would In all probability arrive ln New York between
eleven and twelve. A few minutea
later a note came from Captain Clarendon, saying that he would call for
Mrs. Delano at a quarter to eleven.
Ethel was radiant Sho took the
greatest pains witb her toilette, and
when Hugo camo for her wua rippling
over with happy smiles and excitement
" Ab," she said to him, as tbey
went along, "I shall want such a
big white stone to mark this blessed
duy with. Now I am quite delighted
thut everything happened as It did.
I will write Destiny with a big D, ln
grateful remembrance henceforward.
I hopo you will like Arthur���but I
know you will. And he Is sura to
Uke you; you have so many tastes
ln common. And then, too, he will be
so grateful for all your goodness to
me."
Hugo smiled.
" It Is very pleasant," he said, " to
earn so much gratitude ky doing the
most delightful thing in the world.
But please take pity on my modesty,
and do not Insist too mueh on my
heroism."
"Ah," returned Ethel, with a
Uttle nod, "It Is all very well for
you to make light ot it, but you
know that I could not have done
without you."
Arrived at the dock, tiioy left tlie
carriage, and walked u; und down
waiting for the ship to come ln.
Tliey had not very long to wait, and
great was Ethel's excitement wben
the boat came alongside. She scanned
the decks eagerly with her eyes for
the beloved face that she yearned to
see, and was much disappointed not
to recognise It amongst tbe passengers grouped about
_" Why, ls he not there 7" she asked
Hugo, In on excited tone. " Is tt
not very strange 7"
" No," answered Clarendon, " he
probably does not dream ol your heing here, and ls looking after his
luggage."
But Ethel was nervous and III at
ease,
" I will go on board and look for
him tbe moment they fix the gangway," said Hugo. " You wait here,
and I will bring him off in triumph."
He could not bear to see her look
so anxious.
"He must be there" she snid, wistfully, and he returned.
" Of course he must."
Clarendon went on board, and found
the Purser.
"Is Captain Delane on board?" he
asked.
Tho Purser drew down the corners
of his moutb, and looked very solemn.
" Ah I" he ejaculated, " that's a bad
business."
" What do you mean 7" asked Hugo,
hurriedly.
"Why, four daya ago, be was
washed overboard; he and another
passenger and a deck-hand. We
shipped some heavy seas. He Just
came on deck to have a look round,
and next moment a sea came, up
from the stem and washed 'em aU
three clean olf."
"Great God I" cried Clarendon,
white to tbe Upa.
" Yes; It's a bad Job. Are you related to htm, sir?"
"No," stammered Hugo, "but his
poor wife has come to meet him. She
Is on the dock, and how am, I going
to teU her?"
Tbe Purser shook his head.
" Dear I dear I" he exclaimed, "that's
a bad business. Can't yoa get hsr
bome before you tell ber ? Can't yoa
say be didn't come In this ship? Very
sorry, sir, bgt I cant Stop now;'*
and Bugo was lett standing with
the most sickening sensation he had
felt since the day of the tragedy of
his Ufe.
" God ln Heaven I" he said to himself again and again. " What coa I
sayl What con I dol" He was tar-
rifled at the thought of the agony
It was bia cruel lot to inflict and
bad all an Englishman's horror ot
a scene In Dublin,
(To be Continued.)
.ARTISTIC HAIRDRESSINO.
Correct Sketches or Two New London
Coiffures.
Some very charming and becoming
styles ln hair drasfdng have lately been
brought out, snys London Lady, and
two of these nre shown in our Illustrations. The first is a very simple
nfid elegant  coiffure ln  the pompa-
doue style, with the hnlr druwn off
the face ln front, leaving only a
very slight fringe on either side of
the forehead. The hair at the back
Is arranged ln a simple knot, with
two or three curls bunging from It,
and the waved hair at. tbe sides Is
lett loose, so that It stands well
out from the head.
The second sketch shows u vory
light und pretty style, suitable tor
evening wear. Tlio colls nnd curia aro
held lu place hy diamond side combs
nnd a protty diamond pin. The Irlngu
ls raised so that very Ilttlo hair remains on tho forehead, ami this ls
waved on either side, and curls only
Just ut the tins.
THE BEST    RESIEDY   FOB CORNS
Is Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor.
Rapid, painless, its action ls a marvel
to all who have tried it. Fancy getting rid of painful corns In twenty-four
hours. " Putnam's" does it.
United States workmen employed in
Windsor uro obtaining signatures, and
have already obtained more than two
hundred, to a petition to Senator
MacMillun. of Detroit, praying hint
to work against the Corliss bill, which
provides for the exclusion of Canadian
workmen from the United States.
The signers of the petition fear retaliation on tho part of the Canadian
authorities.	
I'ills do not cure constipation. They
ouly agitate. Karl's Clover Root Tea
gives perfect regularity of tlio bowels. -
G. A. McBain & Co.,   Real Safrtte  Brokars, .Nateftrto, B.C
LATE LOCALS.
FIVE Linen Collars fir i; cents at
Lang man's.
Mrs. E.:l;ste.in is i'.p '.o, week visiting
her husband
Mr-.. A. D. Williams ni sing a Scotch
sunn during lhe lecture Tuesday evening,
Dr. Westwood was ovrr to Denman
Island last week visiiing a patient.
A day at Ihe Bay or in the woods is
the correct thing this warm weather.
Mrs. S. J. Piercy is putting a line new
dwelling on his place.
For salk���25,000 cabbage plants.best
English varieties. Enquire of Mrs. Davis, gardener, Comox.
Judge Abrams and f.imilv will spend
Dominion Day, rusticating in Comox
valley.
Mr. Ralph Cummings, formerly of the
Arransas l'ass Beacon, is now with the
Union News.
Miss Howell and Miss Nickerson left
Friday mominij to spend their vacation
in Victoria.
Mr. R. Watkin anil Mr.A. Grant went
over to Denman Island for a short outing, Friday.
Miss Bertram who has been .1 patient
at the Hospital for a lew weeks is able to
be up again.
|une 251b,���Mrs. Alex. Grant presented her husband wilh a lolh duplicate of
himself just tu dispell his feeiing ui loneliness.
Mrs. (Ur) Jeffs' mother, Mrs. Cowen,
and her si.-ter Miss Haiti Cowen, arrived frnn the East last Wednesday.
For Rent.���The butcher shop at
Union fitted np ready fnr business, lately
occupied bv A. C. Fulton, Call on him
or enquire of A. Urquhart, Comox.
Mr. Harmstun was reelected trustee
in Puntiedge School District, and Byron
Crawford was elected trustee at Courtenay.
Where you get goods cheapest and thc
right change every time for a Twenty
Dollar Bill or upwards is at "Cheap
John's "
Dr. W. S. Dalby will leave Uunion on
10th inst; will be away for a few weeks.
Any person wishing his services will find
bim at his oflice at usual office hours.
The brass band has just been provided
with elegant new uniform suits, made by
Mr. P. Dunne, and they will accompany
the Picnic on July 1st to Union Wharf.
Miss Ida Halliday, nurse at Jubile
Hospital, Victoria, is spending a few
days as the guest of her parents, Oakland Heights, Comox.
Miss Maud Smith, nurse at the Hospital returned from Vancouver on Wednesday where she had been in attendance
upon her sister, ill with fever,
The fellow at Courtenay who couldn't
be civil the day alter election, probably
feels ashamed of his conduct by this
time;���if he don't, he ought to.
A few members of Mt. Horeb lodge,
Orangemen, met at Dr. Jeffs' Wednes
day evening last and presented Bro. R.
Watkin with an elegantly bound Bible���
an appropriate gift to a departing friend.
We understand that the class for sight
singing tbat is to commence under I'rof.
Spear, is for male and female; and any
number can join it and receive great
benefit. All information from McLeod,
tbe tailor.
The fire bell rang again at I p. m Mon
���day. This time the flames were sporting
dangerously near the platform at the Recreation Grounds and then dashed up
among tke trees back of Mr. Little's
stable,   They were finally subdued.
The June number sf Massey's is principally interesting on account of its Canadian llavor. "A Paddler's Paradise" is
just tbe article for this warm weather,
well illustrated, and easy reading. "Cycling" is also timely. And "On the Trail
sf a P'lice" it also suitable summer reading.
Stevenson & Co's dry goods establishment will be moved into the store build'
ing formerly occupied by "Barney' between Kelly's photogr.-.ph gallery and
Cumberland Hall about June 25th.
Mrs. O'Dell and children have taken a
outage at Comox fur the summer.   Mrs.
0 Deli's health demands a change of
scene, and wc earnestly hope she will be
benefitted by a summer sojourn at the
Bay. Mr. O'Dell will go down on Sat
urdays and spend the Sabbath with his
family.
Mr. Win. Lewis, one of nur leading
fanners at Courtenay. is recovering from
a spell of I.a Grippe. Mr. Lewis has
lately imported live Ayreshire cows, and
one Jersey bull. Everyone in Union
knows, without our saying, oi the excellent quality of butler Mrs. Lewis makes
and brings to Union.
The Grand Lodge, Free and Accepted
Masons, met at Nanaimo last week, Union was represented by Rev. John Logan
who was re-elected Grand Chaplain and
preached the animal sermon before the
Grand Lodge. A charter was granted
to Cumberland Lodge. Mr. F. Ii. Young
01 Nanaimo was appoin'cd D.D.G.M. for
this Diclrict, and will pay Union an official visit.
'I'HE   DELINEATOR
Tin* July uu'iitter irt lemarkable on ao-
cmi-ii*, ot several uew departures. First end
l*,i, iii,:.*t in the a iilitinn of two superb ool-
orerl itU'i.-*.���one devoted to Ladies', Mioses'
and Chiid:eii'u Fd-a-htou**, ami ou�� to Millinery am1, us lAccewaories. 'i'he rogulur Millin
ery Dupitrtuiunt is alao materially er.lsrged
anil improved. The magazine has been
given a tuudsome new cover; its make-up
is changed aud it is printed on finer paper
than hitherto. Another innovations the
fimt half of a love story by Julia Magrnader
In addition to a complete illastrated resume of the season's fashions, this number
ia onc uiakiug soeoial appeal to young
mothurs, Dr. A. It Schroeiler discussing
the eare of the Baby's Health in Summer,
Eleanor Brown giving a delightful description of ft baby's firat Reu-'pliou Party, and
sn illustrated artiole being devoted to ln
fantile Attire. Woman's Oppertunitea are
broadly considered by Mary Cadwalader
Jones, while the pursuit of Literature aa a
Profesaion is Riven experienced exposition
by Agnes Bapplief. Dr, V. J. Levistur con*
tinue** hia talks on Beauty with instructions as to the Care ��f the Hair. In addition tn a sprightly account of a Fourth of
July Party, by Lucia M Robbins, and a
paper on the Furnishing and Decoration of
Dining Rooms, by F anoesLoeils, there are
the usual Cookery, Household Sanitation,
New Books, Fa'icy Stitches und Embroider
ie*, Laos Making, Knitting, Tatting, etc.
With the added attractions of thia great
Woman's Magasine, its subscription price
of On 1 Don.an A Yuan is more than ever
�� marvel.
Farewell   to   Friends.
On Tuesday afternoon 25 inst., ft meetinip
of the Ltdies Aid Society of thc Me'hodist
church wu held at the parsonage. Tea waa
provided and partaken of by about twenty
ladies.
Thc main object of the meeting was to bid
good bye to two of tbe members (Mrs. Q.
T. i'arks and Mra. Arris) who for a oen*
siderable timo pa*t have rendered great
assistance in the work of the church; thc
former having been connected with the
Ladies Aid Society ever since it was organised; thc latter, though not ft member of the
Aid, has contributed much lo the in treat and
protit ot the ohurch and congregation by
Her assistance in the service of song on the
Lord's Day and on apeoial occasions.
Tbe reason for their removal is too gen*
orally known to need mention here.
Both were presented with a Bible suitably
inscribed end an address in whioh were embodied expressions of the pleasure that hsd
been aff irded by their association ia thc
work; appreciation of service rendered; regret that unfavorable oircumstances had
rendered �� separation neeessftty; the
earnest hope that thc objeot sought by their
removal would be soon end fatly realized.
This we feel sure, is equally thc hope of all
who knew them,
Thc Abdiesccs were read end the presentations made by the pastor Rev, Wm.
Hicks, at the request of thc Society,
FOR SALK-Porc White Plymouth Reek
Eggs at T. D. McLean's.
$10,000
WORTH OF-
Dry goods, mantles,
millinery, clothing and
mens furnishings
OFa
The Sloan & Scott
Bankrupt
STOCK
Is Being SLAUGHTERED
AT���
STltlNSQH ft GO'S
UNION, B.C.
Opposite Livery Stables
F. J. DOYLE, Manager '
"*TWS^^��W"
Notice to\ Taxpayen
Assessment Aat aad Provincial
Revenue Tax.
A Hltt STOCK OP '
Clocks, watches, books
and stationery.
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN, in
accordance with tke Statutes, that Provincial Revenue Tax and all Taxes levied
under the Assessment Act arc aow due
for the year 1896 All of the above
named Taxes collectible within tbe Comox, Nelson, Newcastle aad Denman
and Hornby Islands, Divisions ef the
District of Comox, arc payable at say
office.
Assessed Taxes ftiecelectiWe at tke
following rates, vie ���
IF PAID ON OR BEFORE JUNK
30th, 1896���Provincial KevcMc, $3 per
capita.
One-half of sae per cent, aa Real
Property.)
Two pet teat on Wild Land.
One-third of one per cent oa Psrseial
Property. '   ���
One-half of one per cent sa Income.
IF PAID AFTER JUNE 30th, 1896
���Two-thirds of oae per cent oa Real
Property:
Two aad one-half per coat ea Wild
Land.'  '��� '
One-half of sas per cent ea Personal
Property.
Threefosrths of one per cent sa la-
come.
W B. ANDERSON,
Aiiasssr and Collector.
January tnd, 1896. '
L P. ECKSTEIN.
Barrister, Soiioltor. Notary Public
Officet-First atreet, Uaioa, B. 0.
Partridge A Rennison.
We carry a  Complete  Stock  ef
General  Groceries,
Flour and Fked, etc.,
at The Lowest Prices.
Give us a call (Uaioa aad Comox)
Take E. Pimbury��& Co's
Balsamic Elixir for coughs
and colds.
���1 �����- --V
*"��� iijttea.
��3��
T. D. McLean
���:TB3 ~J"~ IJ~~k'-���
���fflflOH. S. C.
Supimalt & laiaime Rj-
Time Table  No.   28,
To take ofsct at 8 a.��. oa Saturday, Masab
Slat, IMS.   Trains ran on P-muSc
Standard time.
COING NORTH
|~liaiiy. I aq'ijy*
Lv. Victoria far Nanuimo and I a. K. I r. ss.
Weiiistteo I m�� I em
Ar.kauisie I    L*    1*��
Ar. WoMagto*    I ltso I  l.W
COINC SOUTH	
��� " Tial'1
I Dally, i Sat'djr.
Lv.Wcl'lifto. to Tletorla I   l.��s I  U"
Lv. KftoolsaoforVkterlft....     Itt       4.J
At. Tlciorta  I list I  ���*<���
for nuo ud Information apply at Dn-
i-aay's estem,
A.BUNSMUIB, J08KPH HUNTER.
PreaMas*. etatl So*
B.K.MUOR,
ttoft. rrelakl aad Tttttasnt 1st
LOOK   FOR -
���i   BOYD'S TBAM
Good Oil fer Light CHEAP
FRESH f ISH ^X^A^J
HOTICF.
AU perssns are hereby warned not ts
nefotiate a certaa note fives ky me ts
X. B. Hill two years ago, for $100 payable oa May id 1896; as the consideration
on which said Note was (Wen bas not
been fulfilled by him.
Sandwick, B. C. S F. Crawlord.
April, loth 1(96.
��*^-��*��-m^'��*��*-��*��m*m*^w*^m*-mw'*m"*��'��
Nanaimo Cigar Factory
Phillip Gable aad Co., Prop's
������ation Street    -   Xaaaiao B. 0
Manufactures tbe finest oifase mi
eetattyte aonc bnt white labor.
Why pwhftio inferior fetei|C esgart
wbaa yea caa obtain a soraatoa saw
OLE ta, the sasne money
YARWOOD & YOUNG
BARRISTERS and SOLICITORS
Corner of Booties sad Ceemwtiftl
Streote, Nanaimo, B. C.
Baarai Once, Third Street ftnd Dwnair
Avsaao, B. C.
Will bo in Onion thc Ird Wodaooday of
cosh SK-atb sad reeuia tea dayo.
Millinery
Ofigfflil
x-GO TO-x
MISS NASH'S
for the   spje&113 q-
__~*1        Novelties
A Fashionable Trimmer
(Ul* vf Sloan A Hoott'a)
lo *eia.Aa sat sums Ua*.��iy Croa'isas ia
, HAT8 AND BONNETS
A choice Selection of Flowora,
dot Ornaments and Ribbons
Just Received.
RIPA-N-S
The modem standard Family Medicine : Cures the
common everyday
ills of humanity.
g>W.8. DALBY. DOS. ALD.Sjj
Dentlatrr liii all ita Branehaa
Plate work, tilling aad cxtraotiaf
j Ofioe eppooite Waverly Hotel, Union
Beon���f em. to 6 p.m. sad hen
��� p.m to S p.m.
I kave 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.
MARCUS WOLFF,
Nanaimo, B. C,
P. G. Drawer 17
MATSUKAWA
contracts and Day Work
WANTED
Address���Matsukawa, Japanese
Boarding, House, nest Brick yard.
���ssaafe
Dried Fruits���apples, prunes and peaches 2 lbs,
 for 25 cents	
No. 1, mm. tea $1.50 for 5 lb.
Canned Vegetables���10 cans corn and beans $1,9
cans tomatoes $1,8 cans peas $1
\     Lard���5 lb pails 70 cents, 10 lb tins $1.40
Bes salmon 10 tins for $1
SJIVIO^   LEJSEP
mmmm

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