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BC Historical Newspapers

The Weekly News Sep 27, 1893

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Array G. A. Mt-Bd.i Co.
Eeal Ebtate Brokers
Nanaimo,   B. C.
���//i*-^**-~
7 7/
7TT
G. A, McBain & Co.    J  J
Eeal Estate Brokers
^p Nanaimo, B. C.
NO. 47.
COURTENAY, COMOX DISTRICT, B. C. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 27, 1893.
$2.00 PER YEAR
��� at ���
TJITIOIT.  13. O.
carries a fine assortment of
General Merchandise
including*
Boots,Shoes,Clothing and Gents Furnishings
W. J, Young. P. F. Scliarschmidt.
CO UR TEN A Y P HARM A G Y,
���* PURE DRUGS & PATENT MEDICINES #
Also Fancy Toilet Articles
TOBAO "O   A.1XJD  <DTGta<YEL&..
Eureka  Bottling Works,
LOUIS LAWRENCE, PKOPBIEIOB,
         MANUFACTURE!! OF        ���
SODA  WATER,   LEMONADE,   GINGER   ALE,
Sarsaparalla and Champagne Cider, Iron Phosphates, Syrups,
lloltlcr of Different llrands of Lager liccr Steam Ilccr and I'oitcr
A^cnt for Union Hrewery Company.
 Nanaimo and Courtenay B,  C.	
Citizens' Building Society,
[NANAIMO, B C]
 0 ��� 0 ��� 0
Capital   ��5,000,00000
Shares S1oo Each, payable 60 cents per month
A Local Co-Operative Building', Loan and Savings Association.
Organized and operated by business men of Nanaimo, elected by thc Shareholders.
 BOARD OF DIRECTORS	
Andrew Haslam, Esq,.; Mayoi of Nanaimo, President;
C. H.   Stickles,   Manager  Ii.   L. Works,  Vice-President
A. K.'Johnston, Esq., Treasurer; Marcus Wolfe, Esq,, Secretary
C. H. Barker, Solictor
Alderman E, (lucnncl; Alderman T, Dobcson; Wm. Patterson, Esq.
J. Foreman, Esq.; J. VV. Stirtan, Esq.
BANKERS��� The Hank of British Columbia, Nanaimo.
{^Subscription Books are now open and any information can be had by applying
to the Secretary, who will furnish copies of Prospectus and By- Laws.
MARCUS WOLFE, Secretary.
rj^8"Agent at Courtenay, P. W. Patterson.
Agent at Union, Alex W. Frnsci.**
THE BEST PLACE IN B.C.
to buy
Agriculural Implements, Farm and Mill Machinery, Min-
ng and mill supplies, Hardware, Belting, Paints and Oils,
Plaster.Cordage and Cement 1
is
NICHOLLES and RENOUF
Victoria, B C
P 0 Box 86 S E Corner Yates and Broad
Correspondence solicited.
Wood &l Miller
UNION, B. C.
Having Added to their Own
the
Splendid Livery Outfit,
of R, Grant and Co
Are Prepared to furnish  Stylish Rigs at Reasonable Rates
Givethem a call.
A. 0. Fulton
Butcher
Sandwick and Union.
Has always on hand a
choice stock.
Fresh Beef,Mutton,Veal, Pork
at Lowest Prices,
We Carry the Largest Stock
���   of   ���
General Merchandise
in British Columbia.
Simon Leiser, Proprietor,
Miss M. Roy has charge of our dress De.
partment. All work done in this Department guaranteed to give satisfaction.
comox, b;
Flour & Peed
Farm Produce
Fancy Groceries
Crockery & Glassware
Dry Goods
Boots & Shoes
Hardware
Paint & Oils
Gents Furnishings
Patient Medicines
Stationery
Wallpaper
Sportsmens Supplies a Speciality
E. Pimbury & Oo.
Wholesale antl Retail
Druggists . and stationers
Commercial St. Nanaimo, 11. C
Dr. W  J, Young
Physician $ Surgeon
OFFICE <fc -RESIDE-tTC.
Courtenay Pharmacy
COURTENAY, B. 0
Dr W J Curry
( D 15 N T I S T . )
Green's Ulock���near l'ost Office��� Nanai-
n-o. Any number of tcctli removed
without p.tin and without the use of
Ether or Chloroform.
LADIES! We have received a
new consignment of your favorite slippers.
Come and fit yourselves.
Duncan Bros.
Society     Cards
1. O. 0. P., No ,ll
Union Lodge, I. O. O. Vr, meets every
Friday night at 8 o'clock. Visiting brethren cordially invited to attend.
Alex. \V. I'*laser, R. S
I-ciser Lodge No. 13, A. O. U. \V.
holds regular meetings on alternate Sat'
urday evenings M7.30 p. 111. in thc old
North Coniox School liousc. Visiting
Brethren are cordially invited to attend.
Ernest A. llolliday
Recorder.
Hiram Loogc No 14 A.F ,& A.M.,II.C.K.
Courtenay 11. C.
Lodge meets on evety Saturday on or
before thc full of the moon
Visiting Brothers   cordially requested
to attend.
W.J. Young
Secretary.
K. of 1>.
Comox Lodge No 5, K. of P., meets
every Saturday, after the new and full
moon, at 8 p. tn. at Castle Hall, Comox.
Visiting Knights cordially invited to attend.
John ll.urd
��� K. R.S.
For  Sale.
Five lots in Courtenay Townsite being
ots 68, 67, 65, 73, and 74 on Mill street
between Union and Alice streets, near
Courtenay bridge,
Fnr particulars apply to Ilruno Mellado, House 29, Union, U. C.
For Safe
521 Acres of Choice Land,
��� and ���
9 Hones, 100 Sheep, and 80 Cows
together with
2 Mowing Machines, 1 Steel Roller
1 Re,pins Machine, 1 Seed Bower,
1 Drill Sower, 1 Spring wagon, and
Double Wagon. 	
Title deeds can be seen in my possession,
Adam McKelvey
UNION Bakery
UNION, B.C.
Best of Bread, Cakes aud
Pies always  on hand.
The Bread Cart will be at
Courtenay and Comox  Tuesdays and Fridays.
Adderton & Rowbotham, Prop
H A Simpson
Barrister and Solicitor.   Office in 2nd
flat, Green's Block, Nanaimo, JJ. C
Will be in Union evcry'Wednesday and
Courtenay on Thursday.
$50 A YEAR FOR LIFE
Substantial Rewards   for Those
Whose Answers are Correct.
A mrui tmco entered a nrUmi whuro wm can-
ftn'--il a con-It in eil criminal, On mukln-* 11 ru-
I'liust lulu* CDiiiliioU'd imu ihu )>ivsvisci! of Uit*
il --ennui man, tlii*. viaiior wus inform-:-) Hum,
none bin rolattvim imo permute*", io m*o tho
iirii-onor. Tlio visitor siiil: "Hnithisrs anil slv-
tcr-i havo 1 noiio.'l-nt Unit iimu's 11 Im ���.iriauiuu*'*-)
fiillior iHiuyfalhci'aaon."
Ho wan ai onuo Inltun to tho prlsnne**. Now,
whalroliuion wns tho ijrlsonei* to tho visltort
Tho Agrlt-ultura} Piihlii-lilnn Conipnny will
Kivo 9**0 u your fur lifi* to lh-* iktsdiisoikIIiik tho
tlm! i'iifiVL-1 ut.-nvor, SoOO iull.',ri--'------1;,lr'l *i"H)
4tli.sum;.'iih.$j0. Riulpv^r 10jjuoothor rowardt*,
L'ou->i-*tliiK of pinnda, iu-gami iadfosund Benin
until ami silver wutchcB. ulfvcr BOrviow, ilia*
moiidrin-{3, cic,
To tho run-son Bonding the last correct answer will bo ifivon a ���ii'-li-ti*iii*il piano, to tho
next totliolast atioitKiiruliui-an.aiultlioiii'xL
5,(100 will rccolvo valuable \>vi/,;n of ullvi-rwaro.
Hl'I-ES.-- (1) All nrmveri- must bo unit, bv
mail,ami boariioslnmrk not hiioi* tliunliui*. ai,
18U.1. i2l There will Im no oharg'o wlutevi-i* to
eiitur thlo coni'-'-tiLion, hut ah who compnto
uro uxpftutGlI igntjii;! .ono -loMnr for nix monlhs
BUbflclpLiinito eitlit-r Thk I,.hiikh IIi>.mkMa(i-
A7.1NB OfTUI-'OANAIUANAUUtCL'l.Tl'UIAT-'IWi)
of lho clioiiTBt iliuatraceil j erli-Ilnu-. nf 'ho
ilny. 13) All prizo-winm-m will In* ttxpoctad to
.M'-if-t in-in oxtondlnif our rir-ju'iitiun. Hi Tho
first con out nnitwor rccoivudisio.il-.rs pnntnmik
taken in all r.i-i-s as- daio of receipt, no as to
give every ono a>i equal -.'linnet*, no innttei'
win-re ho or she in.-)* res del. will Mxmre ihc
first prize; tho uooond.the noxt prtiso,nnd8*�� on.
Thk AaiuriuLTbftiGT 'ounold esiahllahod con
corn, and prJraossOBnt'i;-1!- men iih to enable IL to
curry nut nil ils luoiiiiso-*. (Solid lor prlntod
lilt of former prize wimteis.i
JUDORB,���"l'ho following Woll known gentle-
mon hnvo cni.Hcni' d to not l1r- jndgis nntl will
auo thai tbe \<v ���"���Miinif.ili'j- iiwiuvli-il���tioniu-
d'-re (JalqUtt, I Pro-ifi-anr Ciil-jiit''-- l.tno of
Steamers) l-uU'rlimouch.inul Mr. W, HoheiL-
roil. I'i-iih tl.ii.t Tii-'CH I'l-lntiiigt'oiitpuny, I'utor
Lurou-rh, Uivi-tun*-!] itiiii'i'.,v'.eti>'i'.��. Aihtri'Sfi,
.'.tmiri-r.Ti.-jiitii' i-i-ti. (l/iil). I'oieiboioiiiih,
Canada;
Nctxe
NOTICE is hereby given that a County
Court of Nanaimo will be held nt Comox
on Thursday ihc jth day of October 1893
at the liour of ten o'clock in ihc forenoon.
Suiters wishing to enter plaints foi
said cjurt must send panieulara of same
in duplicate with the fees to the undersigned on or before lhe igth day of .Sep-
tutnber, instant.
By Order
M. Bray
Nanalmoj B. C. Reg. C.C.
Sept, 5th 1893.
Exhibition Day Sports.
(Sept. 38th)
The following is the programme of
sports made out by thc committee ofthe
Athletic Club.
I. Bicycle Race��� long, short and slow
!. Cr'ckct Match���Denman and Hornby vs Comox.
'3. One Hundred Vard Dash,
4. Pole Vaulting.
5. Sack Race.
6. Three Legged Race.
7. Obstacle Race.
8. Greased Pule��� over the river. ���
9. Fifty Yards Swim���with thc current
10. Tuj* of War��� Coniox District vs
Union.
II. Girls Race.
Other features to be added later.
There must be 3 entries in any sport to
ensure a race.
In the evening the Club will give a
ball.
Farm Products for Sale.
(Delivered at Thou Cairn's farm.)
Potatoes per lb. 1 cent
Carrots   "   " "   "
Pumpkins " *' "   "
Turnips  *'   " "   "
C-ibbagc "   " \% cents
Onions    "   " 2   "
Green tomatoes per Ib 2   "
Ef-gs limetl per doz 30 "
Fresh ej*n*i at market price
lluiter per lb 30   -'
Notice.
The long bridge will be closed to traffic until further notice,
S. Creech,
Gov't Agent.
Dissolution of Partnership.
The partnership heretofore existing be
tween the undersigned, in carrying on
the business of the Union Bakery, at Union, B.C. has this day been dissolved. All
accounts against the late firm are requested to be presented promptly for settlement.
Dated Aug. 26th 1893. E. F. Clay
M. Whitney Win. Viles
Witness.
Notice.
All accounts against the E. & N. Railway Co. re Fielding survey will be paid at
the office ofthe Union Colliery Co., Union, B. C.,by G.W. Clinton, from-the 25th
to the 30th of September.
Courtenay River Fishing.
The Courtenay River is probably as
fine a place for fishing as can be found
anywhere. Parties from here, however,
are continually going up to Oyster River
to lish, because it's away from home, anil
perhaps, in this rase as in so many others
���'distance lends enchantment &.c."
As an illustration of what may hi done
here at home, we can cite a case in point
as the lawyers say. While some of Her
Majesty's Warships were exorcising in
Hayne Sound the other day, Collector of
Customs, W. Harvey and Capt. Blair nf
H. M S. Pheasant i-pent a few hours one
day on the Courtenay River, and caught
about 4olbs of as fine fish as one would
wish to see.
Euri-iic'-* nillltiii'y 1 hi-ih.
Mr. Laboncheri! said the other day In
Truth that Europe would aliortly have nt
hor dlspojnl nt least twimty" million
trainoil Koldiers. Tho assertion was disputed, but it turns out to hnvo been an
���midoratati-moiit of tlio truth. Tlm olfi*
cia! tl it til relating to the growth of Euro-
t<----it (trtni-M are set forth In a p'linnlileft
which lias just boon published in Paris
byCunt.MoIard of Bt. Cyr Military School.
It appears that in IHiO tho regular
soldiers and militia of Franco nominally
amounted to 1,880,000 men. but, m is
well known, only a fraction of these
could be promptly mobilised and turnod
to account against iho Germans. On
paper Germany had a slightly smaller
furco, namely, 1,800,000, but proportionally a much larger could bo at once
placed iu the field. At the same epoch
tho military establishment of Russia
compritx-il 1,100,000 soldiers, that of
Austria 700,000, that of Italy 570.000,
Switzerland hud 150)000, and Belgium
05-000. Including England, Spain, Portugal, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, antl
thu Balkan States, for which details are
not given, the wholo of Europe in 1870
nnuf'l ��t the utmost, put 7,000,000 men
in active service.
vv ma in i iu* situation to-day . In 1802
the French army had risen to 2,500,000;
the Russian to 2,451,000: the Gorman to
2,-117,000: lho Italian, which now occupies the fourth place, to 1.914,000; the
Austrian to l,O9l),O0O; the Swiss to 212,-
000, and the Belgian to 128.000. In
most of theso countries tlie expenditure
for military purposes has more than
doubled since ltJOO, and in Switzerland
the Increase has been much greater.
Viewed Collectively, Europe now upends
moro than a thousand millions of dollars
Hiinirillvon her fighting force, which
already amounts to 13,5000,000,
Such figures, however, give but anim-
ppvtect id'ja of the state of things which
"ivilliirPttpuily exist as soon as the new
mUitasylaws shall have come into full
il'ioct Then tho German army will
couiprlftO 5,000,000 men; tho French,
-U.YUI00; tlm Russian, 4,000,000; the
Italian, 3,2'M.000: the Austrian, 1,000,-
OOtfi tho Swiss, 489,000, and the Belgian,
23tJ,000. Altogethor Europe will be ablo
to illapoM of not less than 22,000,000
soldiers, or 15,000,000 moro than nho had
in ISC'd. Knell is the price which bIio
lias to my for Germany's seianre of
AUaee Lorraine. It is at least possible
"tttttr her lighting fovea might be cut
down by two-thirds to-morrow wero
those provinces restored to France.
Tfli-F-Taiili'iiB Wltti-iut Connvctlng Wlrns.
Interesting experiments hnve recently
been mmio under Mr. \Y. H. Preoce.
witli a view to electric communication
between distant points without wire con-
noction, namely, through air, water, or
earth. Mr. Preeee protiosed to conduct
���axp -vimenti iu throe diiFereut methods.
Firat. by running a wire along the shore
on light poles*, for a distance of. about a
mile, and a second wire from stem to
stern of the ��hip, tho two acting upon
each other inductively through the Intervening flpac'0; secondly, by suspending a
short line over the side of tho ship, so
that it iflik'Ut dip into the sea in the
direction M tho end of the shore Hue, to
work by conduction through lho sea:
aud. thirdly, by running out a light
cable from the shore to the ship, terminating in a coil at the bottom of the sea,
near the ship, but not attached to it,
whilo another coil is placed on uoard.
Theso two coils aro expected lo act inductively, and to give ample sound on
telephone-- by means nf rapid alternations. Tlm 'experiments by thu first
method have beta carried to a successful
ii-ftne within the last few days, the show
wire having been erected along the
Welsh coast, commencing at Lavernock
Point, a little south of Cardiff, and proceeding for a mile in the direction of
Lavernock House. The lightship was
represented for the occasion by tlm island of Flat Holme, iu the Bristol Channel; and tlm line thero erected, paralM
to the first and three miles distant from
it, was about half a mile long. The
shore line was furnished with a powerful generator at LavernooV Point, and
tho islaud line with a sounder lo receive
tho mcKsageij. Tho result was that tho
words dispatched into ihu mainland wire
were heard on the island with perfect
distinctness, but we can scarcely admit
that Flat Holmes represents the conditions' of a ship. Thin method is analogous to that patented by Air. Edison for
establishing telegraphic communication
between two vessels wheu at sea.-���
Scientific American.
Fliicnl Mitiihlnn In (it-cut llritaln,
The rebuilding of Mount Stuart, Lord
Bute's palace, near Uotbsay, Scotland,
makes li tin- most unignitiii-iil mansion
in Great Britain. The base6f the unll-Hug
covers a fraction morn than an iuto, and
is built in a niodiioval pubic style of tlm
thirteenth century. The walls, turrets
and balconies are built of Um beautiful
variegated granites aud sandstones from
Kirkcudbrightshire, and floors and
arches being of clouded Italian marbles.
The main hall is constructed entirely of
alabaster, the supports being columns of
oxidised brass and bronae. The gallery
aud grand staircase are of marbles
brought from Sicily and Carrara. Thu
drawing rooms are paneled with alternate
strips of cherry, walnut and ebony, all
from America. The main dining room,
which was built as to accommodate 280
guests, is finished after tho style of the
drawing rooms, with the exception of
relief figures and mosaics of fish, gaum,
animals, etc. Tho ceilings and chimney-
pieces of all these rooms are most artistic, and so also are tho windows, mantels
and doors, tho worlt of which are extremely elaborate. There arc three immense libraries nnd a billiard room, all
with carved stone fireplaces of auth-ue
design. In one wing there are Turkish
and swimming baths, large conservatories, aviaries, aquariums, etc. Tho
whole palace is heated throughout with
steam nnd hot-water pipes and lighted
both by gas and electricity. The pictures
in the galleries alone are worth foOO.OOO
and tho books in the library as much
more. The building, decorating ami
furnishing of this palace, whicli U without doubt the finest private residence on
thc globe, 'entailed an outlay of ��1,000,-
���)00-nearly 15,000,000,
Comox   Lightning
Sept. 20ih.��� The ss. Joan, J. E. Butler, Captain, arrived. Passengers��� J.
Hawkins, and wife, Joseph McPhee and
Wife, W. Harvey, George Howe and Mr.
Graham, Consignees ��� McPhee &
Moore. J. B. Holmes, R. Graham, G. G.
McDonald,!. J. (Irant and  S. J. Cliffe.
Sept. 32nd,���- ss. Joan left for Nanaimo at 7 a. m. Passengers��� Dr. Schar-
BChmidt, John I'iercy and wife, G. F.
Drabble, D. Cowie, J. Hawkins and wife
\V. Harvey, Geo. Howe, Ed. Creech and
Scott Clark.
C. K. Miller came over from Texada
Island. He reports everything favorable;
expects in have a stamp mill in operation
in the spring. He will semi over to the
Nkws office some specimens to keep on
exhibition. The island is chucl-full of
valuable ore and some day there will be
as much excitement thcu'.tw there ts in
any section of the Kontenay country.
A man who gave his name as John
McKenzie (no relation nf our worthy
blacksmith) was arrestedundertheVa*
grnncy Act, and fined $50 and six months
ai hard labor. This was ihe full penalty
of ihc law. Robert Grant J. P. ami J.W.
McKenzie were on thc bench. It was a
bad case and the fellow had made himself odious to the community, and behaved in a manner unfit for publication.
Mr. Win Slurp has leased the famed
F.Ik Hoiel and will take possession on
next Saturday, thc 30th. His wife has a
"wide reputation as one ofthe best caterers, and under the new management the
splendid reputation of the establishment
will not only be maintained but increased
The Sharps know how to run a hotel, and
that is what few people can do. They
will set a good table, and the bar will be
supplied ofthe best. Success lo thc new
landlord.
Thc service on Sunday was in the
morning peculiarly impressive. It was
in the K. of P. Hall and Rev. Mr. Fraser
gave his farewell discourse. There was
a very large attendance for Mr. Fraser is
well liked and there is much regret expressed at his departure. In the evening
there was service at St. Peters, conducted as usual by Rev. J. X. Willemar.
Union   Flashes.
Monday, Sept 25th.��� The new hotel is
about ready for plastering.
The butcher shop of A C. Fulton is to
be two storeys, and the frame is already
up.
Rev. Mr. Fraser preached Sunday eve
ntng to a crowded house. He has hosts
of friends here and they all turned out
to hear him. He was in good form and
spoke with great earnestness and acceptability.
Grant & McGregor are making al!
kinds ofbolsted goods, and all Styles of
mattresses.
The barque Matilda is loading for
Honolulu.
The U. S. steamer Albertross was at
the wharf Saturday, took in coal and left
for Victoria-
The ship Enoch Talbot is due to morrow from Departure Bay.
The Mlneola is also due to morrow
(Tuesday).
Thc U. S. steamer Mohican from Alaska will be due next Friday.
The American naval authorities have
reported the Union Colliery coal as the
best on this Coast and their Pacific steamers will doubtless make arrangements to
use it in thc future.
On Saturday James Dunsmuir, Miss
Dunsmuir and the two Miss l.oewens,
with Mr. F. D. Little, left on the new
steamer Palonia for the head of Union
Lake on a fishing excursion.
On Thursday night the family circle of
Mr and Mrs. Robert Halcrow was increased by the advent ofa young son.
On Friday Mr. and Mrs Philip White
were made happv by the yift of a daughter. Mother and child are doing well un
der the skillful care of Dr. Lawrence.
On Wednesday evening, Sept. 27th.
there will be a Coffee Somil given in thc
Union Reading Room Hall, under the
auspices of the Methodist Ladies Aid
Society. There will be go-xl music, appetizing refreshments, and a splendid
programme. The proceeds will be in
aid of the Building Fund. Admission 25
cents.
New Methodist Church.
The new Methodist church at Union
for which tenders have been asked will
be located on rising ground to thc right
as you enter Union from thc Courtenay
r.iad. The plans were prepared by a
San Francisco firm of architects. The
perspective is very pleasing. The seating capacity trill be ample, and ihc sun-
day school room which occupies a wing
off from thc auditorium has the accommodation it deserves as thc real nursery
of thc church. Back of the preachers
Stand and to one side is allotted a space
for the choir while the space next is devoted to lhe pastor's study. Tbe beams
rafters, etc., will be exposed and finished
in the raiural gram. Thc steeple and
spite arc a marked feature, somewhat
ambitious but in artistic form nnd harmonious proportions to the building,
which will be an ornament to the place.
Fine Headstone.
The headstone recently put up by Mr.
Adam McKelvey in the Presbyterian
cemetery in memory of his wife was
manufactured by A. Henderson of Nanaimo, being ordered through Grant & McGregor of Union, agents of A. Henderson. It is of marble, in three pieces, and
beautifully engraved. The inciiptiun is
as follows:
In   memory   of
Hannah,
beloved wife of
Adam   McKelvey;
died
Feb. 3rd, 1893.
Aged   77   years.
A native of
Derry Ireland
Lonely the house and sac! the hours,
Sinie our dear one has gone;
Hut oh! a brighter home than ours,
In Heaven is now thy own.
Local Brevities
Mel'hee & Moore are getting in their
fall goods now.
Let everybody attend the Harvest
Heme Dance at the Club House Courtenay, '1 luusday evening.
For Sai.k*��� A fine double barreled
breach loading shot gun, with set of reloading tools, at a bargain,. Apply to
Wm. Glennon, Riverside hotel, Courte
nay.
Men's clothing, boots and shoes ar.d
imdcrwarc at Mel'hee & Moore's.
l**ou SALE by Mrs David Pickles Of
Denman Island a few choice Drown Leghorn Cockerels, at a reasonable price.
Ladies shoes in all grades and styles
al McPhee &  Moore's.
Lost- About six weeks ago.between U-
nion dndComox, a lady's blue serge jack
et. The finder will please leave it at the
News office.
Mrs. }. W. McKcpzIe lost, on Friday
last, on the road Irom A. Urquhart's to
thc Hay, a white handled parasol. The
finder will please return it to the owner,
or if more convenient, can leave it at thc
News office.
Dry Goods a specialty at McPhee &
Moore's.
The Northern Spy and the Baldwin
are lhe two best variety of winter apples
for this section. They are less subject to
scab than most others, 'I he Wealthy is
a good early a|i|le.
Special lines in stoves at McPhee &
Moore's.
The fanners when setting out trees
soon loose lhe lag, and with it the name*
of the apple or whatever it may be. It
is a good plan to make a drawing in a
book, and mark thc name there, for reference,
]. 11. Holmes, Comox, is receiving
large consignments of both cooking and
healing stoves of latest and best designs
direct from thc McClary M'fg Co. of
Toronto which he is disposing of at
prices which defy competition.
J, Abrams of Union has got in a fine
stock of cloth and clothing, and has obtained ihc services of a first class cutter
and is prepared to take orders for and
make up garments to thc satisfaction of
the most exacting. Give the new house
a call.
Trees, Bulbs, Plants and Roses.
Fruit  and   ORNAMENTAL   Trees,
Bulbs, Shrubs, Roses.   Greenhouse
Plants, &c.
Prices reduced to suit the times.   Get
my list before placing your orders.
Address M. J. Henery,
Box 28, Mt. Pleasant,
* Vancouver, 1.1. C.
Evening Exhibition.
To enable persons living in Union,who
would not otherwise be able toattcntl, tn
visit the Comox Agricultural and Industrial Show at Courtenay in the evening,
the Directors have determined to light
up the Exhibition Building, and keep it
open until top. m. Chinese lanterns will
be used, furnishing a fantistic and unique
light, in which the spruce sentinels which
line the sides, dressed in their green uniforms, will shine resplendent.
Notice of Annual Meeting.
The annual meeting of the Comox Agricultural and Industrial Association will
be held at the building of thc Courtenay
Athletic Association, near the bridge in
thc village of Courtenay, on Wednesday
evening, September 27th 1893, at half
past seven o'clock, for the purpose of
heaiing reports, electing a new board of
directors and transacting such other business asinay properly come before it.
By Order,
M. Whitney, Secretary.
Special Prizes.
Mr. Joseph Hunter, M.'P. P. offers thc
following prizes to be competed for by
residents of this district at our Agricultural Exhibition-Sept 28th:
1. A prize ofa silver cup of the value
of $50 for the best animal in Division A.
2. A prize of the value of $10 for the
best dairy exhibit in Division F.
Store for Rent.
For rent from Aug. 1 my store in the
VILLAGE OK COURTENAY.
This is a first rlass chance, as a good
paying business has already been built
up.'   Apply to
Wm. Lewis, Courtenay, U. C.
Rams for Sale.
For Salic iwo I ne young Rams ( South
Downs).
Apply to -
Geo. Hove,
Comox, B. C.
Exhibition Notes.
judges will be appointed so far as possible from outside the district. No one
will be selected as judge in any class in
which he shall be an exhibitor. No one
has yet been selected as judge or will be
until the Board meeting tonight(Wednes
day).
In thc absence of competition, or if the
articles exhibited arc of inferior quality,
the judges will exercise their discretion
whether they will award first, second,
third  or any premium.
Members will be admitted tothe exhibition free, but they must have paid
their membership fee of $2.50. Admission for gentlemen, not members, is 50
cents, ladies and children, 25 cents, but
children under 10 will be admitted  free.
Members are entitled to compete for
prizes without the payment of entrance
fees. Entrance fee for non-members,
will be for cattle, horscs,shcep, and pigs,
$1.00 each, and for all other entries 50
cents each.
All exhibits must be in the building or
shdw yard by 9.30, morning of exhibition.
The exhibition building will be lighted
with Chinese lanterns in the evening, and
visitors received up to lo p. m. HIS INDIAN BRIDE.    1
A   ROMANCE   OF  THE  CANADIAN   NORTH-WEST
CHAPTER V.
AN AWKWARD IIAU'-IIOUR.
It la jusl aa well, perhaps, that the milter had become notorious. Otherwise tho
Armoura had lived in that unpleasant condition of being constantly "dlncovared."
U was simply ,i case nf aiming at absolute
secrecy, which hail been frustrated by Frank
himself, or bold and unembarrassed acknowledgment and an attempt to o*rry things off
with �� high hand, The latter course wan
the only one possible, It had orglually
been Richard's idea, appropriated by
General   Armour,  ami  aooepted by Mrs,
Armour and .Marion with what graco wiih
|i issiblo. Tlio publication of the event pre-
pared their friends, uml precluded tho
necessity forroservo. What tho friends did
not know was whether they ought or ought
not to eommiser.iti! tho Armours, It wasu
diilicult position, A death, au aooident, a
loat reputation, would havo been eaiy t<>
tin*in ; concerning thuse thero oould Im no
doubt, But an Indian daughter-in-law, R
person lnmoooailns,w&ssaarooly a thing to ba
congratulated upon; and yet tyrnp itliy and
coiiHolntioii might bo muoh mlsplaood, no
ono oould toll how thfl ArmoiiH   WOllld tako
it. For even their closest acquaintances
knew what kiml of delicate hauteur was possible to them. Even tho -- 'centric " Rich-
ard, who visited tho cottages of the poor,
oarrytng soup and luxuries of man xiiidi,
uccompanyiiig thom with tho most wholesome advice a single man ever havo to
families and tho heads of families, whoso
laugh was so cheery and spontaneous, -and
face ho uncommonly grave and sad at times,
���had a faculty for mi* fin el*. Willi mli'iii-ili-
ing suddenness lie oould raise insurmoun table
barriers; and people, not of his order, who
occasionally presumed on hla simplicity of
life and habits, found themselves put distinctly ill at ease by a quiet curious look iu
his eye. No man was ever more the recluse
and at the same lime the man of the world.
Ho had had his bitter little comedy of life,
but it was different from that of his brother
Frank. It was buried very deep * not one
of his family knew of it: Edward Lambert,
and one or two others who had good reason
nover to speak of it, wore tho only persons
possessing hia accrot.
Itut all England know of Frank's mesalliance. And the question was, what would
peoplo do ���-* Thoy very properly did nothing
at first. Tliuy waited to aeo how the
Armours would act; they did not congratulate * Lhey did not console ; that was left
to those papers which chanced to resont
General Armour's politics, and those others
which were emotional and suiisHtionnl on
overy subject,���particularly ho where worn*
en were concerned.
It was the beginning of ihc season, but
the Armours had doomed that they would
not go to town, That Ib, the general and hli
wife were not going, Tliey felt that they
ought to l)e at (.Ireyhope with thoir
daughter-in-law,���which was to their
credit. Regarding Marion they had nolhiiii*-
lo aay. Mrs. Armour inclined to her going
to town for the season, to visit Mrs. Town-
ley, who had thoughtfully written to hor,
saying that she was vory lonely, and bogging
Mra. Armour to let her come, if aho wonld.
She said that of course Marion would see
much of her peoplo in town just the saniii,
Mra. Townley was a very clover and tactful
woman. Sho guossod that General Armour
and his wife were not likely to como to
town, but that muat not appear, and lho
invitation should l>e on a different basis���
as it was.
It is probable that Marion saw through tho
delloatti plot, but that did not make her
like Mrs. Townley less. These little pieces
uf art mako lifo possible; theso lender
fictions 1
Marion was, however, not in good humor,
ahe was nervous ami a Ilttlo petulant. She
had a high-strung temperament, a sensitive
perception of the fitness nf things, and
horror of what was gauolio ; and sho would
iu hrief, mako a rat lie r auatoro parson, If
the lines of life did not run in her favor.
She had something of Frauk's impulsiveness
and temper ; it, would have lieen ti great
blessing to her if she had had B portion of
Richard's philosophical humor also. She
was at a point of tension���her mother and
Richard could see that. She was anxiom
���though, for tho world, ahe wonld not
havo had it thought so���regarding Captain
Vldall. She had never cared for anybody
but him ; it was possible sho never would.
Hut he did not know thin, and aho
was not absolutely miro that Ins
evident but as yet Informal love would
stand this strain,���which shows how
peoplo vory honorable ami perfect-minded
in tnemselves may allow a largo margin to
other people who aro presumably hanorahV
and perfect-minded also. Thero was no
engagement between them, and ho was not
hound iu any way, and could, therefore,
without slashing lhe hem of the code, retire
without any apology; but they had had
that unspoken understanding which most
people who love each oilier uliow even beforo a word of declaration has passed thoir
lips. If ho withdrew because of this scandal
thero might he soma awkward houn for
Frank Armour's wife at (ireyhope; but,
more than that, there wonld be a very hardhearted young lady lo piny hor part in the
deceitful world ; she would he as merciless
as she could bo. Naturally, being young,
sho exaggerated tho importance of the
event, and brooded on it. It was different
with her father and mother. They wero
allocked and indignant at first, but when
the first scene had heon faced they began tn
make tho beat of things all round. That
is, they proceeded at once to turn the North
American Indian into a European ; a matter
of no little difficulty. A governess was dis-
oussed ; but General Armour did not like
the idea, and Richard opposed it heartily.
She must lie taught English and  educated,
ami made possible " in Christian clothing,"
aa Mra. Armour put it.    Of the education
they almost despaired,���all save Richard i
time, instruction, vanity, ami a dress-maker
might do much as to the other.
The evening of her arrival, Lali would
not, with any urging, put ou clothes of
Marion's whioh liaooeen sent iu lo her. And
tlio next morning it was still the same. She
Oame Into the  break fast-room dressed still
in buckskin and moccasins, and though the
groiuni had lieen taken out of her hair it was
Still nomb*d flat, Mrs. Armour bad tried
to influence ber through Mackenzie, but to
HO purpose, She was placidly Stubborn, It
had been unwisely told her by Mackenzie
that they were Marion's dollies. They
scarcely took iu the fact that the girl had
pride, that hIic was the daughter of a chief,
and a cliieftainesa herself, and that it Wa-
far from happy to offer her Marion's clothes
to wear.
Now, Rlotiard, when he was a lad, had
been on a jouriioy to tlie South Seas, ami
had learned some of the peculiarities of the
native m nd, ami ho did not suppose that
American Indians differed very much frum
certain well-bred Polynesians iu little matters of form and good taste. When his
mother told him what had occurred before
Lali entered the break fast-room, he went
directly to what he believed was the cnuse,
and advised tact with concilia! ion. He also
pointed out that Lali was something taller
than Marion, and that she might be possessed of that general trait of humanity,���vanity. Mrs. Armour had not yet got used to
thinking of the girl in another manner than
an intrusive hcing of a lower order, who
was there to try hor patience,but also to do
their bidding. Sho had yet to grasp the fact
that, being her son's wife, she musi littVft,
thereforc.a position in the house, exercising
a certain authority over the servants, who, io
Mrs. Armour.at lirsl seemed of superiors! uff.
Rut Richard said to hor, " Mother, I fancy
you don't quite grasp tho position. The
girl is the daughter of a chief, and the descendant of a family of chiefs, perhaps,
through many generations, lu tier own
land slie has been used to rospeot, and has
been looked up to pretty generally. Her
garments are, I fancy, considered very
smart in tlie Hudson's Bay Country ; uud
a finely-decorated blanket like Iters is expensive up there. You aee,'we have to
take tho thing hy comparison ; so please
give the girl a chance."
And Mrs. Armour answered wearily, " 1
BUpposfl you are right, Richard ; you generally' are in tlie end, though why you
should be I do not know, for you never
seo anything of tho world any more, and
you moon about umong tho cottagers.
suppose it's your native sense and the hook
you read."
Richard laughed softly, but thero was a
queer ring iti the laugh, und he came over
slumbiiugly and put his arm round his
mother's shoulder, "Never mind ho ft? I
get such sense as I have, mother ; I have
so much timo to think, ib would bi
a wonder if I hadn't some. Itut I thiol*
wc had belter try to Study her, and ooai
her alone, ami not fob hor off as a very in
ferfor person, or wo shall have our hand)
full iti earnest. My opinion is, she has got
that which will save her and us too,���a
very high spirit, which only needs opportunity lo develop into a remarkable tiling)
and, lake my word for it, mother, if we
treat her as a cliieftainesa, or princess, or
whatever she is, and not simply as a dusky
person, wo shall eome off better and she
will eomo nil better in the long run.���She
is not darker than a Spaniard, anyhow."
At this point Marion entered the room,
and her mother rchoarsod briefly to her
what tholr talk had been.    Marion had had
liltlo sleep, and sho only lifted her eyebrows
at them at firs'. She is iu little mood for
conciliation. She remembered all at onoe
lhat at supper the evening before hor
���ia tor-in-Jaw had aaid Uow '. to the butler,
and had eaten the mayonnaise wilh a des-
sort-spoon. Itut present Iy, hecauae she saw
thoy waited for her to speak, she aaid, with
a little flutter of maliciousness. "Wouldn't
it ho well for Richard���he has plonty of
time, and wo aro also likely to have it now
- to put us all through a course of instruction for the training of chieftainesses"' And
whon do you think sho will he ready for a
drawing-room���Her Majesty Queen Victoria's, or ours';"
"Marlon 1" said Mrs. Armour, severely ;
but Richard camo round to her, and with
his fresh chihl-like humor put, his arm round
hor waist, and added, "Marion, I'd lie willing to hot (if I wero in the habit of betting)
my shaky ohl pins here againat a lock of
your hair that you may present her at any
drawing-room���ours or Queen Victoria's���
In two years, if we go at it right *. and It
would serve Mailer Frank very Well it wc
tinned Iter out something after all !"
Mrs. Armour said almost eagerly, "I wish
it were only possible Richard. And what
you aay is true, I suppose, that she is of
rank in her own country, whatever value
that may have |"
Riehard aaw his advantage. "Well,
mother," he said, "a chieftainess ip a chief-
taincss, and I don't know but to announce
her as auch and������"
" And be proud of it, as it were," put in
Marion, " and pose her and make her a
prize,���a Pocahontas, wasn't it?���and go
on protending world without end !" Marion 8 voice was still slightly grating hut
there was in it too a faint sound of hope.
"Perhaps," sho said to herself, "Richard is
right."
At this point the door opened anil Lali
entered, shown in by Calvin, her newly-
appointed maid, and followed by Mackenzie, and as wn said, dressed still iu her
liealhenish garments. She had a strong
sense of dignity, for sho Btooil slill and
wailed. Perhaps nothing could have impressed Marion more, Had Lali heen subservient simply, an entirely passive unintelligent creature, she would probably have
tyrannized over ,hcr in a soft persistant
fashion and (lot-pitted her generally. But
Mrs. Armour and Marion saw that thin
stranger might become vory troublesome
Indeed, if bor- temper were to have play.
They wore uwaro of capacities for passion
111 thnan dark eyes po musing yet so active
in expression, which moved swiftly from
one object to another and then suddenly
becamo resolute.
I.i-ih mother and daughter came forward
aud held nut their hands wishing iter a
pleasant good mornini', and wero followed
by Kkhard, and immediately by General
Armour, who had entered soon after her.
Sho had been keen enough to read {if a
little vaguely) behind tho scones, and her
mind was wakening slowly to the peculiarity of tlie position bus occupied, The place
awed her, and had broken her rest by perplexing her mind, and alio sat down to the
break fast-table with a Htrange hunted look
j in her face. Hut opposite to her was a
window opening to the ground, and beyond
it were the limes nnd beeches and wide perfect sward, ami far away u little lake, on
which swans and wild fowl fluttered, I
cully, us she sat silent, eating little, her
eyes lifteii to the window. Thoy flashed
instantly, her faeo lighted up with a weird
kind of charm, ami suddenly she got to hor
feet with Indian exclamations ou hor lips,
and, as if UnOOIlBOlottS of them all, went
swiftly to the window and out ot it, waving
her hands up and down onco or twice to
the trees and the sunlight.
"What did sho say "'"aaid .Mrs. Armour,
rising with the others,
"Silo said," replied Mackenzie, as she
hurried towards tho window, "that
they woro her beautiful woods, and there
were wild birds flying and swimming iu the
water, as in hcroivu country."
Ily thia timo all were at tho window,
Richard arriving last, and the Indian girl
turned ou them, hor body ail quivering
with excitement, laughed a low bird-like
laugh, and then, clapping her hands al:
her head, she swung round and ran liken
deer towards tho lake, shaking tier head
hack as an animal does when fleeing from
lill pursuers, She would scarcely have
heen recognized us the samo placid, speechless woman in a blanket who sat with folded hands day after day on the Aphrodite.
The watchers turned ami looked at each
olher in wonder. Truly, their task of civil-
izing a savage would not lack in interest.
The old gonoral w,is hotter pleased, however, at this display of activity and excitement than at yesterday's taciturnity, He
loved spirit, even if I'- had to lie subdued,
aud he thought on the iualaut that he
might possibly come to look at tho fair
savage as nn actu.il and not a nominal
ilaug'iter-in-1'iw. He had a keen appreciation of courage, und hu thought he Haw iu
her face, as she luriiod upou them, a look
ofdeflanoo or daring, and nothing could
huve got at his nature -pucker. If tho case
hul nit heen so near his own hearth-ntoiie
he would have chuckled. Aa it was, he
said gond-hiimoredly that Mackenzie and
Marion should go and bring her back. Hul
Mackenzie was already at that duty. Mrs.
Armour had had the presence of mind to
send for Calvin, but presently, when the
general (-poke, she thought it better that
.Marion should go, and counselled returning
to breakfast ami not making the matter ol
too nuch importance Tli is they did,
Richard very reluctantly, whilo Marion,
rather pleased than not at the spirit
shown by the strange girl, ran away over
the grass towards the lake, where Lab had
now slopped. 'There wus a little bridge at
one point whore the lake narrowed, and
Lali. evidently seeing it all at once, went
towards it,and ran up unit, standing poiseil
above the water aliout the middle of it.
For an instant an unpleasant possibility
came iuto Marion's mind : suppose tho ex-
uiled girl intended suicide! She shivered
as she thought of it, and yet���I She put
thai horribly cruel nnd selfish thought
away from her with uu indignant word at
herself! She had pas-ed Mackenzie, and
came lirst to the lake. Here shoslaclten-fil,
and waved her hand playfully tothe girl, so
as not to frighten her,��� and then with a
forced laugh came up panting on the bridge,
ml was presently by Lali's side. Lib
yed her a little furtively, but, seeing (hut
Marion was much inclined to he pleasant,
she nodded to her, said some Indian words
hastily, and spread out her bauds towards
the water. As she did so, Marion noti*ed
agaiu the beauty of thoBO hands and the
graceful character ot tho posture*, so much
so that she forgot thc Hat hair, and the unstayed body, and the rather broad foot, aud
thc delicate duskiness,which had so worked
upon her in imagination and in fact tho
evening before. Sho put hor hand kindly
on that long slim hand stretched out beside
her, and, because bIio knew not what else
to speak, and because tho tongue is vory
perverse at times,���saying the opposite of
what is expected,���herself blundered out
"How! How! Lali."
Perhaps Lali was as much surprised at
the remark ob Marlon herself, and certainly
very much delighted. The sound of thoso
familiar words, spoken by accident as they
were, opened the way to a better understanding, as nothing else could possibly
have done. Marion was annoyed with herself, and yet amused loo. If her mind had
heen perfectly assured regarding Captalu
Vldall, it is probable that then aud tiiero a
peculiar, a genial, com radish Ip would have
been formed,    As   it was,    Murinit   found
this little event more endurable than she
peotod. She also found that Lali, when
she laughed iu pleasant acknowledgment of
that Ihiel had very white ami regular teeth.
indeed, Marlon Armour began to discover
some estimable points iu tho appearance ot
her savage sister-in-law. Marion remarked
lo herself thnt Lali might bo a rather
Striking person, if she wero dressed, a** her
mother said, in Christian garments, could
speak thfl raigliah language well���and was
somebody else's Bistcr-in-law.
At this point Mackenzie came hreathlnss<
ly to the bridge, and called nut a littio
sharply to Lali, rebuking hor. In thia
Mttkcnzic made a mistake ; for not only did
Lali draw herself up with considerable dignity, hut Marion, noticing tho masterful
nature of the tone, i-mUii'Iy said, "\l.vo.
ken-do, you must remoiuher that you are
speaking to Mrs. Francis Armour, and that
her position in General Armour's houso is
the siin-.o as mine. I hope it is not necessary to aay anything more, Mackenzie."
Mackenzie flushed. She was a sensible
woman, she know that alio had done wrong,
ami she said very promptly, " I am vory
sorry, miss ; I was mistered, ami I expect I
haven't got used to speaking to���to Mrs,
Armour us I'll be auto to do it in t!u
fulurc,"
As she spoke, two or throe doer came
trotting out of tho beoohes down to tho lake
side. It Lab was pleased and excited
lioforo, sho was ever-whelmed now. Her
breath camo in quick littio gaspB ; she
laughed sho tossed her hands ; she seemed
to become dizzy with delii'ht; and presently, as if this now link with, ami reminder of,
her past, had moved her as one littio expects
a savage heart is moved, two tours gathered
in her eyes, then slid down her cheeks unheeded, and dried there in the sunlight, as
she still gazed at the deer. Marion, at fir t
surprised, waa now touched, as alio could
not havo thought it possible concerning
lilts wild creature, and her hand went out
and caught Lali's gently. At this genuine
act oi sympathy, instinctively felt by Lab
���the stranger in a st.range land, husbanded
and yot a widow,���there came a flood of
tears, and, dropping on her kue.-s, she
leaned against the low railing of the bridge
and wept silently. So passionless waa her
grief it H'.-i-med tho more pathetic, and
Marion dropped on her knees beside her,
put her arm round her shoulder, and said,
"Poor girl I Poor girl 1"
At that Lill caught her hand, nnd held
it, repeating after her the words, "Poor
girl I Poor girl I"
She did not quite understand I hem,but she
remembered that once just bo.tore she parte I
from her husband at tlio Great Lakes he had
said those very words. If thfl fates had op*
parcntly given things into Frank Armour's
hands when ho sacrificed this girl to his ro*
venge, they woro evident ly inclined to p'ay
a game which would eventually defeat his
purpose, wicked in it had been iu effect if
not in absolute motive, What the end of
this attempt to engraft thu Indian girl upon
thc strictest convention of KngUsli social
life would have heen hod her introduction
not been at I Ireyhope, where faint likenesses to hor print -nirroundcd her, it is hard to
conjecture. Rut, from present appearances,
it would scorn that Richard Armour was not
wholly a false prophet; for the aavago had
shown herself tint morning to possess, in
their mi den ess, some striking qualities of
character. Given character, many things
arc possible, oven to those who am not nf
lhe elect.
This was the beginning of bettor things.
Lali seemed to the Armours not quite so
impossible now. Had she been of tho vory
common order of Indian "pure ami simple,''
the lusk had resolved itself into niuliiiu.' a
common savage into a very common European. Hut, whal ever Lali was it was abundantly evident that she must be reckoned
wilh al all points, ami that she was more
likely to become u very startling tiguro ir
thc Armour household than a mere cticum
bianco to be blushed for, whose eternal ab
si-nee was preferable to her company.
Years after that first morning Marion
oaugllt herself ahmhlcring at tho thought
that came to her when she saw Lali hovering on lhe bridge. Whatever Marion'a faults
wero, fhe had a tine dislike to anything thut
seemed unfair. She had not ridden to
hounds for nothing. She had at heart lho
���portman's instinct. It was upon this basis,
indeed, thai Richard appealed toner ill tho
first trying days of Lali's Ufa among them.
To oppose your will to Marion on tho ban's
of superior knowledge was only to turn her
into a rchol ; and a very effective rebel she
made ; for she had a protty gift at tho re
tort courteous, and she could take as much
and as well, as sho gave. She rebelled at
first at assisting iu Lali's education,
though hy fi's and starts she would teucli
her Knglish words, and help Iter to form long
sonteuces, and was, ou the whole, quite patient. Hat Lib's real instructors weru Mrs,
Armour ami Richard ; her best, Richard,
The firat few days she mado but little
progress, for everything was strange to her,
and things made her giddy,���the servants,
thc formal routine, tho handsome furnish'
ings, Minion's music, the groat house, tho
many preutie personal duties sot for her, to
bo got through at stated times, and Mrs.
Armour's rat hor grand manner, Hut thorn
was the relief to this, else the girl had
pined terribly for Imr native woods and
pralrloi; this was the park, the deer, thc
lake, the hares and birds. While she sat
.aying over afu-* Mm, Auuonr words and
phrases in Knglinh, or was being shown
how she must put on a.id wear the olotllCB
which a dress-maker from Regent Street
had been brought to mak.% her eyes would
Wander dreamily to Lho trees and thc Ink
and the grasa. Thoy aoon discovered that
sho would pay no attention ami was
straightway ditnnult to teach if aim was not
placed where alio could look nut on the
park. They had no choice, for though her
resistance was never active it was nevertheless affective,
P eseutly sho got on very swiftly with
Richard. For he, with instinct worthy of
a woman, turned their lessons upon her own
eountrli and Frank, This cost him something, but it had its reward. T.iere was no
more listlessness. Previously Frank's name
had scarcely boen spoken to hor. Mrs. Armour would have hours of hesitation and
impotent regret bo.'oro she brought herself
to speak of her son to hi-t Indian wife.
Marion tried to do ita few times and failed;
the general did it with rather a forced voice
am1 manner, because he saw thut his wife
was very tender upon the point. Bill
Richard, who never knew self-consciousness,
spoke freely of Frank when ho spoke at all :
and it was -teeing Lali's eyes brighten and
her look earnestly fixed on him when he
chanced to mention Frank's name, that do
lermined hini ou his new method of inn tr notion. It had its dangers, hut ho had eaten-
latod thom all. 'lhe girl must ho educated
at all costs. Tho sooner that occurred the
sooner would she seo her own position
and Iry to adapt herself to her responsibilities, uml faeo the real slate of her husband's
attitude towards her.
He succeeded admirably. Striving to tell
him about her past live, and ready to talk
ondlessly about hor husband, of her prowess
iu the hunt, of his strength nud beauty, ahe 1
.ih-, strove to find English words for the
purpose, and Kichard fcupplied them with
uncommon willingness. Ho humored hor so
far as to learn many Indian words ami
phrases, but ha was chary of hi*- use of them,
aud tried hard to make her appreciative of
her new life and surroundings, He watched
her waking slowly to an understanding of
the life, and of all that it involved. It gave
bim a kind of lear.too, because she wus sensitive, and there was tho possible dangor of
her growing disheartened or desperate, and
doing some mad thing the hour sho wakened to the secret behind ber marriage.
His apprehensions were not without cause.
For slowly thero came into Lali's mind the
lenient of comparison. Sho became conscious
of it onedftv when some neighboring people
called at (ireyhope. Mr3.Armour,inhersen9e
of duty, which she had rigidly set before her,
introduced Lali into tho drawing-room. Tho
visitors veiled their curiosity and said some
pleasant casual things to tho young wifo, but
she saw the half-curious, half-furtive glunc-
>a, she caught a sidelong glance and nmilo,
and when they wero gone sho took to look'
ng at hersolf in a minor, a thing alio could
scarcely ho persuaded to do before. She
saw the difference between hor carriage and
others', hor complexion and theirs. She
aggorated tho difforctico. Sho brooded on
it. Now sho sat downcast and timid, and
hunted in face, as lhe firat ovenim: she
oame ; now she appeared restless and excited,
(To UK i'ONTISUKD.)
. A MAD STOKEH'8 WILD RIDE-      |     An Important Scientific Discovery-
""'" I    Nervilino,   the   latest   discovered   pain
mitr-l Wide lhe Tlirntlli*. Tle.l Open the. remedy, may 8afc|y challenge the world fur
Waitllc, and ToroUeadlons to Uealh. j rt aulwiitute that will as speedily and
A special from Rome says t���On Wednes- promptly check inflammatory action. Tho
ilay morning last thero started from the highly penetrating properties of Nerviline
station of Padua, on the Bologna railway ' make it never failiug iu all cases of rheuma-
line, a goods train that should have reached t'am, neuralgia, cramps, pains iu the hack
Bologna in the evening. There were ou ��� and side, headache, lumbago, etc. It pontile engine the driver and the stoker, bolh | sesses marked stimulating and counter,
natives of Bologna. On the train arriving . irritant properties, and at once subdues all
at Poggio Ronatioo, a sma.ll station close to inflammatory action. Ormand & Walsh,
Ferrara, tho stoker found aome means to druggists, Poterboro', writo : " Our cus'
get rid of the driver.     Ho told him that   ' *"*"
the station master wanted him. The driv
er, as be afterward asserted, left the train,
without the sliqhtust suspicion of anything,
Tho stoker then, without being seen, detached the engine from tho rest of the
train, put on full steam, and started off
with lho engine. He tied tho spring of
lho whistle down in such a way that tho
engine careered along at an always increasing Bpeed, whistling all the time. Hu also
kept tilling up the furnace, ao that there
waa no oh-tnoe of tho engine working itself
out. The engine, at a tremendous pace,
pasted through live stations.
Thu   Bologna papers say that for those
AN ARKANSAS MIRACLE.
A K.-iiiurknlilc Si ory of Inti-rest
lo Every Woman.
A Vuiui-r Wimi.ni ��'!-������ Was literal 1) I'nil
Inn AMny~l*li)H|rlni>H>r��*uuurc-l Her
(���aie llojtflesi -How Mil- Wiih Hivr-I.
From the Arkansas Democrat.
The story of renewed health told in the
following article has boen carefully investigated by the Democrat, and is of tho deepest interest to all parents, Tho condition
of Miss Clements is that of thousands of
girls in our laud, whose health and vitality
is slowly but surely being sapped away.
Palo, list less and sallow girls meet us ou
overy side, and unless the same prompt
measures aro taken as in thc case of Miss
Clements, a premature grave is the Inevitable result. Lulu Clements, the nineteen
year old daughter of Mrs. Cora V. Clements,
one of thc most prominent residents of Lonoke, Ark., was attacked with a mysterious,
wasting disease over a year ago, and despite the strenuous efforts of the local physicians sho continued to grow worse. Hut
blood had turned to water, she stiffored in'
tense agony, and was almost ready to give
up life whun relief came, Hor story is best
told as re ale 1 by Iter mother lo a Democrat
reporter : ���
" lu lhe fall of 1802 my daughter began
to show signs that some disease was wrecking hor sysiom. Despite tho constant at'
lention of local physicians she grew worse.
Her complexion was pale, and sho becamo
almost as white as marble. She complained
of heart palpitation, Her feet and hands
were cold, and bIio was almost driven inio
hysterics by racking headaches and back-
aches and shortness of breath and othci
distressing symptoms, All these conditions
betoken aim-mia, or iu other words watormand impoverished condition of the blood,
which could not perform tho functions of
nature, She had no appstite; for many
days sho did not cat enough for a child tc
subsist on,
" Her condition grew from bad to worst?,
and liecoming alarmed, 1 sent her to prominent physicians in Virginia, Tennessee and
Little Rock. All efforts of thia nature to
regain her health proved fruitless. Patent
medicines of many kinds were tried and
given ihotough tests, hut without any apparent eflect towards inipioving the patient,
'* Mysuif and daughter had altno.-i given
up in despair, having almost concluded
that a restoration of ber health was an impossibility, In the Arkansas Democrat I
espied an advertisement of Dr. Williams'
Pink I'ills for l'ale People, which claimed
that they would give ready relief to persons
suffering from a disease the symptoms of
which were the name as iu thu case of iny
daughter. I purchased some of the pills,
ami commenced giving my daughter three
pills a day. Before the first box hud been
taken an inipiovcinont was noticed. Color
in her faeo was notice I, and ber appetite
returned, The terrible headaches and
lac (aches ceased, and she could breathe
nu re freely. When the fourth box hud
heen laken she was entirely well, aud since
then has on joy id excellent health. She is
now robust and full of life, making our
family happy once more. Quito a contrast
to lhe situation six mouths ago, when everybody thought she would die.
" 1 think ' Pink Pills ' the host medicine
in thc world for the blood, and havo recommended thom to several citizens of l his
place, who havo been restored lo health hy
ils uno. Airs. Henry Brown was In a very
bad condition. Sim tried thc Pink Pills,
when she improved rapidly and is now a
very healthy woman."
Tho discoverer of Dr. Williams'I'ink P.11a
for Pale Peoplo certainly deseivcs tho high
est tribute that pen can frame. His modi-
binfl has done more to alleviate the sufferings
of humanity than any other medicine known
to science, and his namo should he hand
down to future generations us the groatt
savant of the present nge
Druggists say that l>r, Williama' Pink
Pills have an enormous sale, and from all
quarters come glowing reports of results
following tluir use. In very many cases tho
good work has been accomplished after
eminent physicians had failed, and pn
nounced the patient beyond lho hope of
human aid. An analysis shows that Dr.
Williama'Piuk Pilla contain in a oondoilB*
el form all the clementa necessary to
give new life and richness to tho blood
and restore shattered nervoa. They
aro an unfailing Specific for such diseases as locomotor ataxia, paralysis, St.
Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheuma-
limn, nervous huadiieho, the alter i-llin-ts of
la grippe, palpitation of the heart, pale and
sallow complexions, nervous prostration ;
all discasesdepumling upon vitiated humors
in tho blood, hucIi aa scrofula, chronic
erysipelas, eto. Thoy are aho a spacilicfor
troitblea   peculiar to females, such as Blip'
press ions, irregular I ties, and all forms of
weakness, Thoy build up tho blood, and
roitoro the glow of health to pale andsallo1
checks. In men lhey ollcct a radical cure
in nil cases arising from mental worry,
overwork, or oxcossos of whatever nature.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are manufactured 1 y lhe Dr. Williams' Medicine Company,
llrockville, tint,, and .Schenectady, N.V.,
and are sold in boxes (never iu looso form
by the do/en or hundred, and tho public
arc cautioned against numerous imitations
sold in thin shape) at SO cents a hox or six
boxes for ��2,60, ftnd may he had of all
druggists or direct hy mail from Dr.
Williams' Mcdiuine Company from either
address.
How He Proved it-
Two would-be wits mceiingon the road
with a Warwickshire ostler full to bantering
him, and told the fellow that thoy would
prove him to he either a horse oi an ass,
"Well," said the ostler, "and I can prove
your* saddle to he a niule."
"A mnlo," criodioue of them j "how can
that he?"
"Because," miid tho OBtler, "it is something between a horse and an ass."
No Disappointment
Can arise finn the uso of the grcnt sure-pop
corn cure -Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor, Putnam's Extractor removes corns
painlessly ir, u few days, Tako no substitute,   At druggists.
99
toman speak well of'Nerviline." Large
bottles 25 cents. Try Nervilbie, tho great
internal and external pain cure. Said by
all druggists and country dealers.
The longest animal known to cxiat at tho
present is the rorqual, which averages 100
(cet iu length.
Thitty dears' Experience
n treating all ohroniediseaies gives positive
proof that'Tis-iielliiilders'lllisuwcnoth-l are
the best retneilles. Send postal card for
book (free) to Dr. W. Hoar, room   10, (Jerrunl
Arcade, Toronto, Ont. Mention this paper.
At a great Methodist conference held in
October, lSlll.it was estimated that there
were 80,000,000 Methodists.
who witnessed the mad '-.ice of the engine,
going to certain ruin as it rushed through      in*.   Harvey's  Southern Bed Pino lor
the different stations, thu spectacle wis ter-   ooughs nnd colds ia the moat reliable and
rihle.     At  all   tho   stations   the   ofHulals  perfect cough medicine in the market.   For
rushed out and made signs to him to itop, I -de everywhere.
at tho samo timo turning on all Uie dinger |    N() (*avH ���( graofl ftt0 ai|nwod In Paris on
signals.   The stoker, however, stood calmly
looking out of the cab of tlie engine without
taking tho slightest notice. At the different
���oss roads lho men appointed to bar them
wheu the trains passed, ou hearing the
whistle, wero iihlo to do so In timt,, or somo
bad aooident might have happened. Telegrams were immediately acta lo lho station
at Bologna, warning the station master. Me
at onco inul the principal line cleared, and
switches put on which would turn the engine on to a side line.
Tlio tingiue soon appeared at full speed,
and men were stutionrd along tho lino to
call not to the stoker to stop, or to throw
himself off tho engine. Ho stood there,
however, looking as pale as death, but. only
smiled at the shouted warnings of the mon.
tlo calmly walked along the sido of the engine and placed himself on thu standing
bo ml in front, right under the funnel. A
moment aftetward the ong;ne dashed into a
railway carriage that had been loft on tin
side lino. The crash was tremendous, the
carriago was smashed to bits, and lho engin
danuiffed in such a way that il will have t<
bo broken up. The stoker was found under
tho debris tearfully crushed, but atill alive,
and was taken to thu hospital. It was
found that he had traversed '17 miles in 41)
minutes. It isBiipposod that ho had gone
suddenly mad- A telegram from Bologna
tothe "Trlbuna" last night says that ho
ie still alive, hut is not expected to live,
[t sooins bv the telegram, as far as can be
made out by what he saya,that his intention
wus to commit suicide iu that horrible
manner because he was mixed up iu a theft
of ten francs and was afraid of being found
nut.
Antlnfalible Sigi<.
Sho (anxiously): "Havo you aikel pipit,
lloghiald ?"
Ho: "Yes."
She {nervously) [What did he say ';"
He: "Ho didn't say anything; but 1
know ho gave his consent, for he looked
at mc in a pitying sort of way, don't you
know."
Bad His Reason*.
Voting Mr. Pitta i "What are you smiling at, dear?"
Mrs. Kilts: "I waa just thinking how
you used to sit ami bold my baud for an
hour at a time before we were married.
How silly you were ?"
Mr. FittS : "I wasn't silly at all. I hold
your hand to keep you away from thfl
piano,"
bills payable at sight, as is the custom in
fiis country,
4i*e yon itihiMtit: of send! MR your young
people In -H'l'ii'l?   ir so, rrnd Hie nilv. or
Pickering i*eli*aennil semi tor ealemlar,
There is a olock in Bruisuls which Is never
wound hy human hau Is. Wind p-wcr dOOS
It. ���
A. P. ot;*.
"German
yrup
Martinsville, N.J., Methodist Paj>
Bonage. "My acquaintance with
your remedy, lloscliee's German
Syrup, was made about fourteen
years ago, when I contracted a Cold
'which resulted in a Hcar-:cncss and
a Cough which disabled mc from
lulling my pulpit for a number oi
'Sabbaths. After trying a TI ystcbu,
without obtaining relief���I cannot
say now what remedy he prescribed
���I saw the advertisement of your
remedy and obtained a bottle. I
received such quirk and permanent
help from it that whenever we have
had Throat or Bronchial troubles
since in our family, Boschcc's German Syrup has been our favorite
remedy nud always with favorable
results. I have never hesitated to
report my experience of ita use to
others when 1 have found them
troubled in like manner."   Ilav.
VV. H.   IlAC.OARTY,
of the Newark, New     m\ safo
Jersey, ,M. IS. Conference, AprlUs, '<>>.      Ron.jJy.
(J.C. CREBNi Sole Man'fr-V/oodliiiry.NJ.
Thoy poulticed bor rot
hoatl,
And bltstoroillioi-back ti
nnd  -inull i.'i d  hor
'twas smart tog and
Tried tonics, elixir-;, nnln-kiltoi-s and salves.
[Thotiah grandma doclaroil It was nothing but
"nnrvos.")
The poor wmmui thought aho must certainly
diu.
Till " Favorite I'lv-i-ri-iliiui" she luippcned lo
try.-
No wonder Its praises ro loudly thoy spook ;
Shu was hotter nt onco, and was well in n
woek.
Tlie torturing pains and distressing nervousness which accompany, at times, certain
forma of female weakness, yield liko magic
to Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It is
purely   vegetable, perfectly harmless,  and
ilaptcd to tlio delicate organization of worn-
ii. It allays and subdues the nervous symptoms and relieves thc pain accompanying
functional and organic troubles, tiuaranteo
printed on bottle-wrapper and faithfully
arried out for many years.
Large as a Dollar
Woro tlio scrofula soros on my poor littio hoy,
sickening and disgusting. They woroCospo*
dully severe on his logs,
hack uf bis cars and ou
Ills head. Ills hair was
to malted that combing
was sometimes Impossible. His legs were BO
bad that sometimes be
could not sit down, und
when ho tried to walk
his legs Mould crack
.      ���  , open and tbe blond start.
Jos-Runr.       Physicians did not effect
a cure. I decided to give bim Hood's Sarsapa-
lilla. Iu two weeks tho sores eommeiieeil to
heal up; the ;-catcs came i.tl ami all over his
Itody new and healthy ilesh and sklu formed.
When ho hnd taken two bottles of
Hood's Sarsaparilla
no was entirely free from sores." Haiiuv k.
ltruv, Box 863, Columbia, Pennsylvania.
HOODT PILL8 are :i
��� I'e mill of    mt catlmrlIc
mild, gentle, painless,
Alvviiv*. roliuble.   "fto
I IMPROVED central Toronto Properties lo
exchange for farm land*. .Money lo loan,
Hi-ally, illiii-kilork, \i**-lilll A Cliiuhvlek,
68 Wellington Street 10., Toronto.
rpKAOHKItS    ii olib*r Bohplni
I     mnn-iyii.iiH-nsiingfni*   'FiU-iiturs'   Friend
nmi Account Hook."Send for ciiviihirs.   X
I.I 411 itiiii.i.-i, I'lihllsborToronlii.	
rilOHONTO (JPTTINH HCJIOOI- OKPKIW
I uiiprceedi-iili-d fa*ililiei for iiOipilring a
thorough knowledge of Cui.tiug lu all it-
hrunencs; also agents fur the .Mel lo well Jlrnfl-
ng M.iebine. Write I or circulars,!.}^ Vongo St.
F YOU WOULD SAVE TIME AND MONfiT
HUVA
OT WILLIAMS JiKffini MAOIIIXB
.Agents everywhere.
DO YOU IMAGINE
That people would havo boon regularly using
our Tollul. Soaps sbiee I8I."> (forty-so.-en long
yeursl If they bud nol hoonUnODI The public
are not, foolsaml do not, continue to buy goods
unless they aro satisfactory.
Phetogn
ihcrs say that the facial   resein-
bianco of In
shatuls and wires is closer than
that of bro
hors aud sisters.
Rubber Stamps
Quoin City ItuhhorStamp Works, Toronto.
ALBERT COLLEGE
BELLEVILLE, ONT
In  Commercial   Seionco
Elocution and Collegiate
-/ Candidates prepared for Matriculation
Ifor overy grade of Teachers' Certificates,
Will reopen
TLEfcTAY,  8BFTEMBER  6TH,   189
Send for Calendar.   Address
PUIXCII-AI- DYKR, M.A., B,Se
ACUTE or CHRONIC,
Can be cured by thc use oi
SCOTT'S
EMULSION
of pure Cod Liver Oil, with
the Hypophosphites of Lime
and Soda. A feeble stomach
takes kindly to it, and its
continued use adds flesh, and
makes one feel strong and
well.
"CAUTIO!,'."���Ilorcnronl.iilmUUltflS.
Cnmiino prximrct by S.-..M. .t llowue. A
Ifellovllln.   Suid by.llili'iSSi.W. Am
Mlo.aiid,UJU.      .         _^H|
TINCLe7~& ~STEWARI* M'F'C.
MANtTACTl'ltKUR  01'
RUBBER MD METAL STAMPS,
LotlguSoalfl, School Seal-:, OlllflO and Hank
Stampfl, Stumps of every description.
iii King sired Weill, Toronto.
Write for Circulars,
Don't wait till spring
. is past before trying K
\l>.C. H cleanses and
dhcals the stomach, in*
jvlgnratrs and tones
/the system.    Noother
Ionic  needed.   Tttd'J it
now.
K.D-G. COMPANY (LIMITED)
HEW <il.thti��w. M.,*iMAB4,
or 13! S'I'A TK ST., HOSTON, MASS.
Mention this pupnr.
Froo ssniplo mailed In any ixtdruss.
TT BSTIMOW-S-,
After five years' su
feiing from Dyspopsl
my wife Kot entirely
cured in ono month by
tllO I liC 11*-!' of
ST.
Tlio happy tr.iii-iiion it
brings is grand and permanent, Wo prise at,
boon -n hiKiiiy wo will
take pleasure in answer
Ing any Inquiries.
.ItlSKI'II I'ltlCK,
ai!l  Dovencoart   Itoad,
Toronto.
Hotel no v open.
M. A. Thomas,   Mgr
ST. LEON MINERAL WATER CO., LTD.
HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.
Branch - -HO Vongo
The High Speed Family Knitter
 " ���       Will knit iu pnir* k* pT I
,lny. Will du nil w.irK ion-
nln clri'iilnr ki'litliu* iii-ii'Mm*
Illlle, frum hoillMtiun or fir-
iry yarn. Tlie iinwt |*rm:lli'*il i
'twilly Knitter <���!��� llie market. A
clillil cun operate It. Htroiie, I
niinilil**.    Blni'ili',    Itnplil.     We
firanleo nvori inr-eliine to it.i i
���oiiwor)c. pewarepf Imllatloni.
 .   A|*etili wanted.    Write for |'tir*
lll'llllll-K.
Oundj-s Knitting Man-lnc Co., Dundas, Ontario. .
OIL
1,000,000
ACRES OF LAND
for liideliytlieSiiNT PAl'I.
A Duluth r-imioad
Com .-any lo MlnnesoiH,  Send for Maps and t'ircu-
Urs. They will bo sen! to you
HOPEWELL CLARKE,
Luii.l < 'on--'li-i-iuniT, HI. Paul, Minn,
Yonr machinery with otc., itamlanl and
reliable,
Peerless
Machine Oil
We will qlve a substantial reward to anyone bringing us prolit of other oil being
sold as imr peerless machine oil.
None genuine excoptfrem packages
bearing lull brand, nnd one name, uml sold
only by reliable and regular dealers.
Solo manufacturers.
MUSIC!! SAMUEL ROGERS & CO.
TORONTO.
Every MusloTeaehortnCa-1
naila should knon where lhey
ean mi their Music cheapest
Write us lor Catalogues; also
sample copy of the UAHADIAH
MuBtotAH, alive monthly journal with 11.00 worth of music
in each issue. (3to f- per day
mailebv canvassers. See premium list. Wn carry everything
in the Musk* line.
WHALEY, ROYCE & CO.
IS8 T0NQE f T. TORONTO, 0KT.
Be8tintheWorldl|
Get the Genuine!!
Sold Everywhere!'
t��*/\oney-Aaker"
Knittingmachine
ASKY0UB SEWING MAMEA6ENTI
PARTICULARS. PF
SAMPLES. COTTONY
GEORGETOWN.ONT*
IT IS A GREAT MISTAKE
I'o think that ynu muat
wear   wide,   ill-look h
shoes to havo comfort,
Our  shoes   are   both
oasy and elegant
nice io look at
1
TAKING EAST.
Raptured
j Come in ('nnmla's
'Greatest Exhibition
nntl gotndjii'tcda
TIRTTSS
Which has no oqual in the world.
Honors the last35 years. Paris, riilhulelphia,
Town onnd whorovorexhibited.
CHAS. OLUTHE,
131 KING STREET  WEST.   TORONTO.
Opposite Rosslll Houso.
Pickering College
WILL REOPKN SEPT. 6th.
A high ki ado HonnliiiK School for both soxos.
Kour (lep.*i'|ntoni* I'rcinirntory, t'ullegtiito,
Coinmorotal and Kino \ris. i.i-tiit Expert-
���tnil Tentilier* Terms Preparatory 1110.00.
...���ular $itl,i.(itl per milium. Hoauli.ul and
healthy location.   Bond for calendar to
PRINCIPAL KlltTII,
PI ck-riiifrOn,
ANADIAN^
-'fACIFIcKY.
HARVEST
EXOUnSIONS
BVomall Blallonstn Oaiarlo, Itularn Ilalesto
M:.l.i-vn:i      i
llu lorn I no
MooBomin,
BlnBourtli
Ronton       '
Hoe. Inn.      |
Moosolaw
York ton   I
Calgary  i
Prlu eo      >
Albert i
$28-00
$3900
$3500
Edmonton     $40 00
TO MAVIS  AU, POINTS IN TIIK I'llO-
VINCK OK ONTARIO, ON
AUO. IS. roturn until OCT. IR
AUO. 23.        "     "        OCT. 22
SEP!'.   G.        "      "        NOV. 6
Parties tlokotlne; from other points .should
ftrr ngo to arrive at Toronto in timo to eon
licet with the 10:15p.m. train   on   above*
dates.
THE NORTHEY MFG. CO. LTD
DUPLEX
jb. STEAM
ss PUMPS
TORONTO, ONT. "WLc ���
THE   COMOX
Association
EXHIBITION OF 1803
TO ������ HILD NUR OOURTINAV, B.O.,
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23th, 1893.
0KFICKR3.
Jobki'H MoPlIIB, Courtenay, ��� President.
A. Um*i-iiAKT1Uomox,First rice*President,
KuiiKiallitANT, Union, Had Vice-President.
Wm, Duncan, Sandwick, * - Treasurer,
M. Whitney, Courtenay   -   -   Secretary,
DlllKCTOKi*.
-TniiN MtrNnKLi,, Sandwick.
Jab. McKim, t'ourtenay.
Ai,kx Mi-Mu.i.AN", Domiiiiui Inland,
S. J. PiKttt-Y, Sandwick.
(���KoitiiK UlATIIKtiRKl.t,, Hornby Island.
Wm. Roub, Coniox.
Ancu, Mim niAN, Samlwick.
CONSTITUTION.
Aimeu* I.��� Xumr.
This .Society ahall Im called Tho Comnx
Agrioultral anil Industrial Association,
AntlObl U.���Object.
Moo, 1. ���It I hall he the object of this awioci*
ation  to encourage  Iho cultivation of the-
toil   and tho   general development  of all
tho agricultural resources of lhe district.
Seo. 2.���To foster every branch of tneohani-
cal and household arts calculated to increase
tho happiness of homo.
Sec. ft���To extend anil facilitate the
various branches ul milling, mining, tUtiing,
and all industries, whether commercial or
otherwise,
AitTiii.K ITU���Name,
Sec. I.���-The names of all members ahall
b�� registered in a hook kept hy the Secretary for the purpoau and the annual fee of
membership shall he S'J.r.t' which shall also
entitle members In compete for prizes of
the association without any charges or
tranoe fees.
Seo. 2.���--Any porsou may become a member
for lifo hy tho payment uf $25. (twenty tne
dollars).
Sec. 3,���Any person being a member nf
this association shall he eligible to ottlco,
entitled to vote, receive a printed copy of
the constitution and sueh other matter us
tho association may publish, and have free
admisssioa to all tho exhibitions of the aa-
Booiation.
Articm* IV.���Officers,
9eo. 1.���Tho ollieers of tho association
shall consist of a president, two vico-proai-
dents, a secretary and a treasurer, who
with K others shall constitute a board of 1,'t
directors. At any meeting of the board
livo shall constitute a quorum.
See. 2.��� At the meeting of organization
under this constitution there shall he elected by ballot eight directors and tho ollieers
mentioned in Sec. 1 of Article IV who shall
constitute tbe tirst board. The association
at its annual mooting thereafter shall elect
llie (ull board of 13 directors,who upan their
Hist meeting, shall elect from their own
number the othor ollieers of the association.
The otHeers and directors ahall hold ollico
until the first of November following lheir
election. Tho board may fill uny vacancy
occurring in tho board of ollieers.
Seo. 3.��� The hoard of directors shall meet
on the first Tuesday of April and October
each year, and oftener, if necossnry.
Aimci-K V.��� Duties of Offici rs,
Seo. I,���Duties ofthe  President.    Tho
{'resident shall preside at all meet*
ngs of tho association and hoard and
shall at tho written request of five member*
of the board call special meetings, ahall appoint all committees not otherwise ordered,
shall vote only at election of ollieers and in
case of a tic, and sign all financial and olli-
lial documents or papers emanating from
the secretary and not other .vise provided
for, and shall have a general supervi-iiott of
all matters pertaining to tho inte-cstu of
tho association ami ita adairs, In the absence of thfl president aud vice-presidents
the association may choose a chairman viva
voce, unless voting by ballot bo required hy
two or more members.
Seo. 2,���Duties of the Secretary. Thc
secretary shall conduct the eorrepond*
eitco of tho association, keeping in' a
separate b n.k copies of all letters addressed
to tho association, holding the same free to
tho Inspection ofany member of the association at any regular meeting of the
samo.
Sec. 3 -Ho shall nominate his assistant
secretary, ouch nominee to ho sanctioned
by tho board. He Hhall receive and tile all
letters luldresaed to the board. He shall
attend all meetings of tho assoeiation aud
the board, keeping a full record of each in
a Bop'ir.itn book ami shall, if requited- furnish a copy of such proceedings fur publication, llu shall prepare und publish all
notice* of meetings, prepare and sign all
gratnilcus nr complimentary eards,nr tickets
of admission, sliall aaunlorslgn all diplomas,
ccrtiiicutra of merit, etc., awarded by thu
assoeiation nnd forward the same to their
respective claimants. Ho ahall keep the
so ul and all plates, dies, engraving, etc,bo-
longing to the association, and shall cause
to be struck therefrom such medals and
impression* as may from time to time be
required. Ho shall have charge of all specimens, moulds, plates and books, seals, etc.,
arrange, prepare or distribute tho mime
under the direction of the board. Ho shall
receive all monies due or payable to the as.
sooiatiou, pay tlio samu over to the Treasurer, lading hia receipt for the same, shall
hold all bonds filed hy tbo ollieers for thc
faithful performance of their duties and all
voucher.* for every alaas of expenditure, He
���hall countersign all drafts ordered by the
Hoard or KiiiaiicoCninmiitco and record tbe
names of Ufa or Annual members ma book,
kept for that purp<-se,in alphabetical ordur,
ami shall ut lhe annual members' meeting
of each year prepare a labulur statement
of tho receipts and expenditure of theae*
���nciatiim, and phu* ��� the same iu thn bauds
of tho com.uittciion print inn for publication j
nnd when required present the -nine to lhe
board. Ilo shall prepare all reports tjlrt
made hy tho board to thc association and
portorm suoii other duties as thu us-iocia-
tioiiortho board may require, and for his
services ho shall receive such compensation
as tlie liwrJ ahull docido to pay
Soc. 4,���Duties of the Treasurer, I'ho
Treaiurer shall receipt for all monies
received from the hands of tlm Secretary or any other person, shall disburse
tho same, when audited and allowed hy tha
Finance Committee, ou any older from the
Secretary, but this provision shall not apply
to the premiums on the fair grounds. Hut
he may then pay demands against thc association when satisfied of thoir justice.
He shall also hold in trust all bonds, notes,
deeds or evidence of debt or possc-jsion belonging to the association and shall transfer,
invest or dispose of the same only
by direction of the association or
by written ordor of tho hoard. He
shill nominate his ass'Btant in usurer,
such nominee to be sanctioned by the
board, It* shall, before entering upon tbe
duthsof his ollico, file with the Scire ary a
bond for iho faithful performance of hid
dut'O, s\id bond to be approved by the
boai d and to ho in a sum equal to th \ com-
binid amount of funds on hand in tho estimated revenue of tho yoar. Ho ahall at
each anni a1 meeting make lho hnurd a detailed rcjo*i of all his doings during the
year, for which service he shn.ll receive auch
compensation as the board shall from time
to time decide to pay.
Heo.o. ���Duties of the Board of Directors.
The   Hoard of  Directors shall  have  tho
general financial management of the affair
of the association in the interim of annua
moetings. They shall fill vacancies occurring between the elections and make the
necessary arrangements and preparations
'       il   meetings,   faira,    exhibitions, etc
for
The hoard ahall also havo power to make ita
own by-laws (uot inconsistent with this
constitution) and arrange the place of holding ita own meetinirs.
Article XL���Standing Committee.
Sec, I.-���Committee on Finance shall con
sist nf three members of the board to be
elected at the first meeting of tho board
after tho goneral election, whose duty il
shall be to audit the Treasurer's and Secretary'a accounts, to examine and approve
all hills before they nre paid, to have a
gener ul supervision of the finances of the as-
soeiation and report their doings in full to]
the hoard when called upon to do so. _
Soo. 2.���All other committees necessary
for the general management of the association shall be nominated by tho president
and approved by the board of directors.
ARTICLE VII. ��� Donation* and Bequests.
AU donations, bequests and legaoiet to
this association designed by their donors
lor any particular purpose embraced within
the objects of this association shall be with
���trict fidelity eo applied, the name of each
donor, together with the description and
amount of suoh donation and the object for
which ft is designated, shall be registered in
a book kept for that purpose.
Article XHl.���Mtetingi and Exhibitions,
Sec 1.���The association shall hold an annual exhibition at or near the village of
Courtenay or oftener if the board deem it
advisable. I
of this association or at its board of directors.
Sec. 6.���Quorum, At any meeting of this
association ten membeis ahall constitute a
quorum.
Article IX.��� Amendments.
Sec 1.��� Amendments muat be presented
in writing at an annual meeting when if
agreed to by three-fourths of tho members
present ahull be adopted,
Articlr X.��� Voting,
Members only whoae dues are fully paid
shall be allowed to vote at any meeting of
the association after the firat meeting.
Article XI.
This constitution shall take effect from
and after its adoption.
hibitor, ahall be entered ina'book kept for
that purpose, and a card, the exact duplicate
of the one in the Society's book, shall be
attached to each exhibit, with the name^of
the exhibitor omitted and left blank until the Judges huve given their decision,
when the Secretary or his assistant shall
write the name of tbe successful exhibitor
thereon.
All Exhibits must be in the show-yard
and buildings, not later than 9.30 a. in., of
the exhibition, after which time the gates
will be closed and nothing admitted.
No Exhibits will be allowed to be removed from the grounds until tbe close of
the ahow.
The judges may distinguish such animals entry tickets upon animals or articles wi-l
or exhibits as they may consider deserving admit the person bringing them to i ��
of notice, but which have not received a, j bIiovv grounds for exhibition along win.
prize, by ticket with the words Highly Com auch animals or articles without the use of
mended. [ any other ticket.    Afterwards such parliea
In tbe absence of competition in any < muat be provided with a proper admissioa
section, or, if the stock or articles exhibited j ticket.
be of inferior quality, the judges are in-      The treasurer will be prepared to oora-
structod to award only such premiums us   mence paying the premiums at 4,30 p. m.
<jt
Sec. 2.��� The election of directors and officers ahall be held on the day next previous
tothe annual exhibition; notice of the time
and place shall be given by the board and
fmbliahed two weeks ina newspapercirou*
ating in aaid district.
Seo. 3.���AU officers and directors of the
association ahall be elected by ballot, and
the duties of the now board ahall commence on the firs'; of November of each
year.
See 4.���Special [Meetings, No special
meeting shall be oalted but upon two weeks'
notice given and published fn some newspaper circulating in the district of Comox,
nor without a request aigned by at least
ton members. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Sec 5.���It ahall not bo admissible for any      The Class, section and members of evory
member to vote by proxy in any meotinga  exhibit, together with the name of the ex�� I
ItULE-3 AND REGULATIONS.
Entries.���The fair grounds will be open
for the reception of all exhibits one day he-
fore the commencement of the fair and any
exhibit may be forwarded tothe Secretary
or his assistant, but in no case will such exhibits be brought on the grounds and
placed on exhibition except by and at the
expense of the owner or his authorized
agents.
Fekh nm .Stock.���All feed for stock I
will have to be provided by the exhibitor.
There will be hay and feed on the ground
for sale, should any exhibitor desire to buy
Exhibitors will at all timea give the necessary personal attention to whatever they
may nave on exhibition and at the close of
the show take entire charge of the same.
Though the directors will take every reasonable precaution to ensure thi aafety of
exhibits, they wish it to be distinctly understood that the owners themselves must
take the risk of exhibiting them. Should any
exhibit be accidentally injured, lost or
stolen the directors will give all the assistance in their power towards the reeovery
of the same but will not make any payment
for the value thereof,
JunoEs amd Thkir DcTiKS,���The judges
will be appointed by the board of directors
and will receive a notice informing them
of tho fact and Inviting them to act.
The judges shall report to the Secretary
on the grounds.
No person ahall act as judge in any class
In whioh he ahall be an exhibitor.
they think the exhibit deserving of. They
will exercise their own discretion as to
whether they will award First, Second,
Third or any premium. Each award muat
be written in a plain, careful manner on
the blank page opposite the number of the
entry.
Protests anii Appeals.���All protests or
appeals must be in writing and must state
plainly the cause of complaint and shall he
delivered to the President or Secretary
within two hours after the judges havo
given their decision upon the animal or exhibit in question. Any dilliculty or pro-
teat in respect to tbe awarding of prizes in
any of the departments ahall be referred to
the propet committee of the Board over that
department, who shall have full power to
adjudicate upon the same and report their
decision to the Board fur approval and auch
approved decision ahall bo final. '
The sum of two dollars ahall be depoatit-
ed with Secretary in eaoh case of protest
or appeal, the same to be forfeited if the
appeal be not sustained.
It shall be obligatory on exhibitors to
display the prize tickets affixed by tha
judges. Anyone refusing to do so ahall incur the forfeiture of hla premium.
Ad miss iny th the fair 0 rounds.���The
and parties who shall have prizes awarded
to them are particularly requested to
apply for them before leaving the show
grounds.
Should there not be tuods enough on
hand to pay prizes in full, they will be paid
prorata.
The following charges for entranc* will
be made to residents of the district who
are not members:
For cattle, sheep, horses and pigs $1
eaoh.
All other entries fifty cents each.
Non-resident-i, who are not members,
will be admitted to exhibit by paying tbe
full membership fee.
Any person handling or taking anv ex-
ibit that doea not belong to them will be
prosecuted according to law.
All II ���41 ��--  ���..-���-.
PRIZE LIST.
DIVISION A.
DUBHAMS.
1st.
1.   Hull, th'eo yeara old and upward,  87 50
do
do
two
"   one
"   Call
Bred (.'ow, in oalf or milk
Heifer, two yenrs old....
"     one        do
"     0*11 	
4 00
300
2 M)
. ft 00
. 4 00
.1 00
. 2 50
JERSEYS.
CLASS. 1st.
1.   Dull, three yeara old and upwards 87 CO
1!.       "two do do  !.... 4 00
"   one do do ..-.  3 00
"   Calf   2 SO
Best bred Cow, in call or milk......  5 00
fi.   Heifer, two years old...  4 00
7. "      ono       do         3 00
8. "      Calf   2 50
HOLSTEINS.
outs*, 1st.
1.   Bull, three years old and upwards 87 50
"two do do   4 OO
one do do   3 00
Calf  2 50
Bred Cow, in oalf or milk  5 00
Heifer, two yoaraold  4 00
"      ono       do   3 00
"      Calf   2 50
GRADED CATTLE.
1st,
4.
3.
CLASS.
1. Best Mlloli Cow 84 01
2. "   Heifer, two years old  3 00
3. "   Heifer, ono "         2 50
���I.        "   Calf  2 00
6.       "   Beef Animal  4 00
U.       "   Yoko Work Oxen  5 00
DIVISION H.
DRAUGHT HORSES.
CLASS. 1ST.
1. Stallion, Thoroughbred 87 50
2. Maro, with foal at foot         4 5"
3. Colt, two yeara old  2 00
���I.       "   ono do       2 00
5. "   Sucking  I 50
0. Draught Team  4 00
GENERAL PURPOSE.
CLASS. Isr.
1. Stallion, Thoroughbred 87 50
2. Brood Mare, with foal at foot  4 50
3. Colt, two yoars old  2 00
4. "   ono do   200
6. "   Sucking  1 60
0. General Purpose Team  4 00
HORSES���ROADSTERS,
CLASS. 1ST.
1. Sfallion, Thoroughbred 87 50
2. More, with foal at foot  4 00
3. Coit, two years old  2 OO
4. "   ono do  2 00
fi.       "   Sucking  150
II.   Span Carriage Horses  3 00
7. Buggy Horse  2 00
8. Saddle Hone..'  2 00
II.    Ladies'Sailille Horso  2 00
10.    Walking Horse  2 00
DIVISION ft
THOROUGHBRED SHEEP���LEtOBSTERS.
CLASS, 1st.
1. Ham, one year old nnd upwarda, podigrood 83 OO
2. Two Ewes, two shears aud over  3 00
3. Two Ewes, sliuarling.  2 50
4. Ram Lamb  2 00
5. Ewo Lamb  2 00
SOUTH DOWNS.
CLASS. 1st.
1. Ram, ono year old and upwards, pedigreed 83 00
2. Two Ewes, two shears ayd over  3 00
3. Two Kwes, shearlings  2 60
���I.   Ran, Lamb   . 2 00
5.    Ewe Lamb  2 00
COT3WOLDS.
CLASS, 1st.
1. Rain, one year old and upwards, pedigreed 83 IX)
2. Two Ewes, two shears und over  3 00
3. Two Ewes, shearlings  2 50
4. KaniLamb  2 00
5. Ewo Lamb  2 00
SHROPSHIRE OR HAMPSHIRE DOWNS.
class 1st.
1.    Hun, one year old and upwards, pedigreed 83 00
Two Ewes, two shears nnd ovor.
Two Ewes, shearlings      	
Bam Laiuli  	
Ewe 1 .[iinli	
GRADED SHEEP
Two Ewos, two shears and over	
Two Ewes, shearlings     	
Ram Lamb    	
Ewe Lamb  	
division n.
3 Oil
,. 2 50
. 2 IK)
.. 2 00
1st.
,82 50
.. 2 00
. 2 00
3 00
THOROUGHBRED PIGS-BERKSHIRE,
1st.
84 01
3 10
4 00
3 00
1. Boar, ono year old and upwarda	
2. Boar, under ono year old..., 	
3. Sow, over ono year old       	
4. Sow, under one year old  	
POLAND CHINA.
I'LASS. 1ST.
1. Boar, one year old and upwards 84 00
2. Bonr, uiidor ono year old 3 00
3. How, over one year old  4 00
4. Sow, under ono year old  3 00
' SUFFOLK PIGS.
CLASS. 1ST.     ���
1. Boar, ono year old and upwards 84 00
2. Boar, under one year old  3 00
3. Sow, ovor ono year old  4 00
4. Sow, under ono year  3 00
CHESTER WHITE.
CLASS. 1ST.
1. Boar, ono year old and upwards ��4 ot)
2. Boar, under one year old  3 00
3. Sow, ovor one year old  4 00
4. Sow, under ono year.. : ,      3 00
YORKSHIRE PIGS.
CLA JST.
1, Boar, ono year old nnd upwards .4 r,Q
2, Boar, under ono year old.......;   3 00
3, Sow, ovor one yenr old  4 00
I. Sow, under ono year        3 OO
GRADED PIUS.
CLASS. ]st,
1. Sow, with litter  83 00
2. Sow, one year old and upwards .1 01)
3. Two Pigs, under nine months " 2 (hi
2nd.
85 00
3 00
2 00
2 00
4 0l)
3 00
2 00
2 00
85 00
3 00
200
200
4 00
3 00
200
2 00
2s n.
85 00
3 00
200
200
4 00
3 00
2 00
200
2nd.
82 50
2 50
200
1 60
2 50
300
2nd.
85 00
3 00
1 50
1 50
1 00
,100
2nd.
86 oc
3 00
1 50
1 50
1 00
300
2nd.
85 00
3 00
1 50
1 60
1 00
2
1
1 50
1 50
1 50
2nd.
8101)
2 00
1 50
I 00
1 00
2nd.
82 (XI
2 00
1 50
1 00
1 00
2nd.
82 (X)
2 (X)
150
1 00
1 00
2nd,
82 00
2 00
I 50
I (0
I 011
2nd.
82 00
I 51)
I 00
1 00
2nd.
8:1 (10
2 (X)
3 (Ml
2 00
2nd.
8.1 00
2 1X1
3 00
2 00
2ND.
8.1 00
200
3 00
2 00
2ND.
83 00
2 0(1
3 00
2 00
2nd.
S3 00
2 0(1
,100
200
2nd.
82 00
2 CO
1 00
DIVISION K.
POULTRY.
CLASS. 1ST.
1. Turkeys, trio  (1 60
2. Bronze Turkeys, trio  1 50
3. Ducks, trio  1 00
4. Spanish, trio  ... 1 00
6. Brnhmas, trio, (Whilo)  1 00
0.   Plymouth Rooka  1 00
7. White Leghorn.  1 00
8. Brown Leghorns   1 00
0. Wyandotts  100
10. Hamburg,   1 00
11. Gesso, trio  ;  1 50
12. Shanghais  1 00
13. Houdans  1 00
14. Black Minora-  100
15. Game  1 00
10.   Bantama .'  1 00
17. Buff Coohlna   1 00
18. Partridge Cochins  100
10.   Pair ol Pigeons 100
DIVISION F.
DAIBY PRODUCE.
CLASS. 1ST.
1. Butter, live 21b. roll, 84 00
2. "      Firkin not less than SOlln. in roll  4 00
3. "      packed, not less than 201bs... .... 4 00
4. Factory cheeso made in the Province, to be exhib
ited by the manufacturer.. 4 00
5. Dairy Cheese made in the Province, to be exhib
ited by lhe manufacturer.. 4 00
0.   Loaf of bread   1 00
7.   Plate print butter, not less than,libs... ..4 00
DIVISION ��,
VEGETABLES.
4.
5.
0.
7.
8.
0.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15,
Iti.'
17.
is.
Brace Cabbage....
Turnips, six.... .,
Carrots, six..
Parsnips, six,.
Onions, six, ,
Corn, (table) six..
Beets, six..
Celery, two..
Lettuce, two.. ..
Squash, brace of Hubbard.
Pumpkins, brace of table..
Vegetable Marrow, six..
Tomatoes, six..
Cucumbers, six...
Cauliflower, bruco of	
Rhubarb, six	
Hold Itabbi 	
Button Onions, quart	
2ND.
82 50
2 50
2 50
200
2 00
60
200
1st.
.so;
DIVISION H.
FIELD PRODUCE
OLASS.
1.   One Bushel Fall  Wheat...
Spring Wheat.
0.
Barley.,     	
Oats, White	
Oats, Black	
Peas, White ,,,*
7. " Peas.Glay...	
8. Half Bushel Early Hose Potatoes	
0, " Beauty of Hebron	
10. "      ���  Burbank Seedling	
11. " Chillie,.,,
12. " Lato Rose  	
13. " Any other variety.... 	
14. Threo varieties of any other kind, one peck eaoh.
15. Ono bushel new variety (not before exhibited in the Province).. 1 00
75
76
75
76
75
75
75
75
75
75
75
75
75
75
75
75
75
1st,
..82 50
.. 2 50
. 2 00
.. 2 00
.. 2 (0
., 2 00
.. 2 00
.. I 00
.. I 00
.. 1 00
.. I 00
. I 00
,, l 00
1 00
10.    Turnips (Swedes), six  .1  .
17. Mangold Wurtzel (Globe), six	
18. " " (Long Rod), six	
HI.   Sujar Beots, six  	
20. Ca-rots(While), six	
21. "      (Reil or Orange), six  .... 	
22. Corn,six    -������
23. BaleofHay	
24. Timothy Seed, fifty pounds  ....
25. Chevalier Barley....   	
26. Collection of Seed und Grain, not less than six kinds, and
five lbs. of each kind..
Half Bushel Rural New Yorker Potato  	
" Stray Beauty    " ..... 	
" Blue Bell " .... 	
" Kidnuy "       	
27.
28.
20.
.10.
CLASS.
31.   Coll.
1st,
clion of Vegetables, 2 of each kind, and not
less Ihsii 111 kinds . 3 00
amnios 1.
HORTICULTURE.
75
75
75
76
75
76
75
1 50
2 00
2 (0
.1 01
1 00
1 00
1 00
1 00
2nd.
2 00
CLASS. 1ST.
1. Gravenstoin Apples, five         8100
2. Duchess of Oldonburgh, five  100
3. Yellow Transparent, live    ...    .100
4. BBlbol.five             ....              ....                1 Ofl
5. Plato of any other kind, live .                              1 00
(I.   Golden  Russets, five                              1 00
7. Roxbnrry Russets, h'vo                            ......            .. 1 00
8. Baldwins, five            1 00
II.   Northern Spy, five    -100
10. King uf Tompkins, five         100
11. Seokn-i Further, five          ....���        ..             100
12. SpiUonlurgh, five   ..100
1.1.   Greenings, five                      ....              1 00
14. Blue I'ceruialn, fivo            100
15. Four Largest                 1 (X)
111.   Alexander, livo            1 00
17. Maiden's Blush, five         100
18. Hyde's King of tho West, fivo            100
111.    Ilsles S eilliug, five          100
2ll.   Wealthy, Ave        1 (XI
21.   Plato ofany other kind  I 00
2.'.   Bartlott Pears, livo          ....                     .... I (X)
23. Bonrro D'Aujou Pears, five  1 00
24. Any other variety Peais, five  1 00
2,1.   Souvenir du Congress Pears  I 00
211.    Winter Nollis Pears, five  1 00
2*.   Flemish Beauty, fivo  1 00
28.    Idaho Ponrs, five  1 00
2(1.   Any other kind, five  I 00
30. DesBort Plume, six  1 00
31. Preserving Plums, six  1 00
32. Imperial Gage, six  1 00
33. Ef�� Plum,, aix  1 00
31.   Coo's Golden Drop Plums, six  1 00
3.1.   Magnum Hon-m Plums, aix  1 00
36. Collection of Plums, six of each kind  1 1)0
37. Grapes (Light), throe hunches  1 OO
.IS.   Grapes (Dark), three bunches  1 00
3D.   Peaches, Alexander, six  1 00
40, PeachoB, Eariy Crawford, aix  1 00
41. Peaches, any other kind, six  100
DIVISION K.
PROVINCIAL MANUFACTURES.
CLASS. j8Tt
1. Assortment of Harness and Saddlery, made in the Province.84 HI
2. Collection of Horseshoes ,  I 50
3. "          Soap  3 OO
4. Cooking Stove, made in Province  3 00
5. Parlor Stove,       "             "         2 00
6. Marble Work,     "             "        ,100
7. Doors and Windows"         "        3 00
8. Furniture,               "     "       ,100
0.   Flour,                      "      "        2 50
1:'.   Assortment of Boots and Shoes, made in Provinco  3 00
11. Oatmeal, nisile in Province ...     2 50
12. Graham Hour, made in Province'.  2 60
1.1.    Best Incubator and Brooder in oporation -  4 00
2nd.
81 (XI
1 00
60
50
50
5(1
50
60
50
60
I 00
50
50
50
50
��� 60
60
50
50
3rd.
81 00
1 00
1 00
2nd.
80 50
60
50
50
50
50
50
50
60
50
60
50
50
50
50
50
50
2nd.
81 51
1 60
1 IX)
1 00
1 00
I 00
1 00
50
50
50
50
50
60
50
60
50
50
60
50
50
60
50
1 (XI
I 00
1 00
50
60
3iii>.
2ND.
80 60
50
50
60
61)
50
50
50
50
00
50
50
DO
50
50
60
50
50
50
60
60
60
50
50
50
50
60
50
511
60
50
50
50
50
50
50
50
50
50
50
60
2xn.
82 5(1
All applications for entries muat be in
hand, of the secret*] y three clear daye
previou, to the ahow
All articles of field, garden or dairy produce must be bona Mt the prodnetione
of the exhibitor and muat be grown or
made that year end exhibitions of stock or
articles of manufacture of every kino? ere
eligible for entry for prir.ee only by lhe
owner or authorized agents, end owned by
them one month prflviooo to the ohow.
DIVISION I.
FLORAL.
CLASS.
1.
1st.
Collection of Plants in Flower, grown fn pots or boxe, $2 00
Four Fuchsias, in pots or boxes  1 50
3. Bouquets for Table   ... 1 00
4. Bouquets for Hand  100
5. Dahlias, six varieties, cut (lowers   1 00
0.   Floral Design      1 00
7. Collection of Pansies, 12 varieties, distinct  1 00
8. " Roees, out flowers.  1 00
0. " Gladiolus, cut iluwora  100
10. " Picottee or Carnation  100
11. " Stocks, cut flowers       50
12. " Asters,       "        60
13. " Zinnias,     "       50
14. Hanging Baskets, with plant or plant.  1 00
15. Four Geraniums. ,   1 00
16. Specimen Geraniums      60
17. Collection of Sweet Pea  1 00
18. Specimens of Fuchsias      60
10.   Collection of Annuals, cut flowers      60
DIVISIOH M.
MISCELLANEOUS.
CLASS.
1. Exhibit of Honey, in comb .. ..       .,
2. Collection of Bottled Fruit, home made, not leu than eix
bottles 	
3. Collection JellieB, home made, not less then six j.rs.
division ��j.
CROCHET.
CLASS,
1. Assortment Crochet (cotton), six specimens .
2. Crochet tidy, cotton 	
3. "    Bed quilt       	
4. "   Tidy, worsted        ....
5. "    Skirt  	
(I. Child's Buggy Rug, worstod   ....
7. Mats, Crocheted, wool       ,. .. 	
8. Woolen Comforter..
II.   Gloves, Crocheted, wool,
10. Mittens,       do      do..
11. Wool Cap 	
12. Toilet Set 	
DIVISION P.
EMBROIDERY.
Skirt 	
Child's dress       .... 	
Tablo cover....   ,,
Tiilile scarf ....
Piano cover       .... ....        ,
Arasene Chenillo cushion
Wool raised and plain work cushion.
Slippers.... .... ....
Toilet Sot
DIVISION U.
HAND SEWING
1st.
. 1 00
. 1 00
. 1 00
. 1 00
. I 00
. 1 00
. 1 00
1 00
. 1 00
1st.
1. Sot Underclothing 81 00
2. Lady's Night DresB  100
3. PillowSlips  100
4. Pillow Shams      1 00
5. Six Button Holer  100
II.   Stockings, Darned  100
7. Fancy ApronB, mado by girl under 14 years  1 00
8. Pillow Slips            do            do               100
II.   Six Button Holes      do             do               100
10.   Stockings Darned     do             do                100
Entries Positively Close .1 Olear Days Hefove the Shear.   ,
Division u.
MACHINE SEWING.
class   ' 1st.
1. Sot Underclothing tl 00
2. Lady's Wrapper  1 00
3. Child's Dross  1 00
4. Pillow Shams  1 00
Eiett'ies Positively ('leise ,1 Clear Pays tie/ore lhe Show,
DIVISION S.
BUD QUILTS,
Class. 1st.
1. Whito 82 00
2. Silk Patchwork  200
3. Patch-work Quilt, cotton  2 00
4. (Juilt, Worsted   1 00
5. Comforter, Quilted or Tied   1 00
(I. (Juiltod Bodquilt  200
7. Home made Coverlet  2 00
DIVISION T.
KNITTING.
CLASS 1ST.
1. Stocking,, Wool 8100
2. " Knitted, Cotton   100
3. Toilet Sot   I 00
4. Six Saniploa Knitting      1 00
5. Gents' Socks, Cotton or Woolen  I 00
(I. Gloves   1 00
7. Mitlena    I 00
Eeeiri'S Pasitii-e/y Close .T Clear Jlays Itr/are the Shore'.
DIVISION r.
MISCELLANEOUS ARTICLE".
CLASS, 1ST.
1. Home.made Rug 8IIXI
2. Design iu Heir Work (Wreaths)   1 00
Moss Work | Wreaths)
Flowers, Feathers	
"     Wax	
"      Wool	
Fruit, Wax Collodion	
Seed Work	
Entries Peesitivly Close ,? Clea
I 00
100
100
100
I no
1 no
Days lle/etr
DIVISION T.
CLASS
0.
CLASS
7.
8.
II.
10.
II.
12.
13.
Drawing, Pencil  	
"     Pen and Ink	
"     Crayon  	
"      Water Color    	
"     Any other kind	
1st.
The Produotioti of Children under 12 years
of age. 150
Potimanship, ornamental, by boys and girls under
15 years	
Shells, Marino, Collection	
Insects, Collection, native	
Minerals and Fossils, Collection, native       	
Animals and Birds, Collection of Stuffed, native...,
Collection of Photographs	
Birds, Canary  ...... 	
1st.
.8100
. 100
. 1 Ofl
.. 100
.   100
2nd.
100
1st.
100
2 00
200
250
5 00
200
100
9m
100
1st.
2��l.
81 00
n
. 3 00
200
. 200
100
1st.
2nd.
81 00
60
1 00
6*
1 50
76
1 00
50
1 00
60
1 00
60
1 00
50
1 00
50
1 00
50
1 00
60
1 00
50
1 00
60
2nd.
60
50
50
2nd.
1060
60
50
60
50
50
60
50
2nd.
80 60
60
60
50
2nd.
8100
100
100
60
60
100
100
2nd.
8060
60
60
60
60
60
60
2sn.
80 60
2nd.
80 60
60
60
60
60
3rd.
60
2nd.
10O
100
A Correction.
"Yea, brethren," said tlio clergyman.who
was preaching llie funeral aermon, "our
deceased brother nun cm down ill a single
night���torn from the arms of His loving wife,
who is thus loft a diseonsulalc widow at the
early age of twenty-four yenrs."
"TwBnty.two, if you please," sohs tlie
widow in tho front pow, emerging from her
handkerchief for an instant.
Tin Oai About Him.
Poet: "Wouldn't you like to purchase
thia poem?"
Editor (glancing it over): "The metre
is wrong, air."
Poet (frigidly): "Sir, I'd have you to
know that I'm a poet���not a|M.mrn."
There are 20,(XJ0 trained uuries in finf.
land. Ireland, eud Scotland. THE WEEKLY NEWS, SEPT. 27, 1893.
m weekly mm
Published  By M. Whitney &
Son.   Every Wednesday.
Courtenay, B. C.
��Ll-        , -       '-        I    ��� -       -��	
TEAMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
IN   ADVANCE.
One Ycnr     t-00
��ix Montha      1 *-.*'
Singh Copy       ���0 0'.
KATKS OF ADVERTISING!
One inch per year $1200
,.   ..  month      1 fin
ci-.'t.l'ti ool   iior your   2.*>00
funrtl  .'-.too
wt-ek, .. lint*         0010
Local notiojWtPor line   -XA
Notices of Births, Marriages ami
Deaths, 50 cents earl- Insertion,
No Advertlsmeni inserted for less than
5j cents.
T P. BSIFHE, NEWSPAPER AD.
���Ui vortiuiiig-ABout, 21 Murclinnts'
Exchange. San Friumisco, is our authorized agent. Thia paper is kept
on tlio in his office.
WrtdJiesday, Sept, 27,1893
In looking nver nur honks we find that
many of our subscribers are in arrears,
some of them for many months', Newspapers can not be run on credit, and wc
must urge all who know themselves to
be indebted tn us to at once forward the
amount.
Our Exhibition.
The first annual exhibition ofthe Comox Agricultural and Industrial Association takes place to morrow, and bids
fair to be a grand success. Every preparation has heen made by thc Directors
which tbe means ut their disposal justify.
The display of stock promises to be belter than was expected, and the display ot
fruit, while not extensive is yet ofa gratifying character. The interest shown by
the ladies is a pleasant feature and many
articles of their handiwork will lind a
place among the exhibits.
l.ct everyone attend to morrow to make
the success of the exhibition as pronounced as possible. It wjll be well
worth seeing, and we feel sure that no
one will care to be conspicuous by his
absence. As a public affair engineered
(or the benetit of the public, it has dc-
mands upon all which can only be cancelled by each doing his utmost to tn
treasc the measure of its success.
l.ct Us Combine.
The cilies have their boards of trade
and muncipal ymeiiimcms represent ing
the people, and carefully watching their
interests. The business prosperity of
each city is careful!)'looked after; every
avenue of trade opened, aiul new industries encouraged. Every agency imaginable is harnessed to the chariot of progress, They are organized so they can
do this, and do it effectually. Hut how is
it with lhe country? Mere each one is
accustomed to look out for himself. Wc
have no organization to look after thfl
business interests of the district. Everything is allowed to drifts at its own sweet
will. Each man in business catches
what trade he can, but is loo weak, acting
.dune, to increase the trade or business
nt the district. There ought to have
been a steamboat company organized
lung ago to connect lhe main district
with thc neighboring islands, and thus
control a large trade which is lost to us.
There ought lo be creamery and cheese
factories in our midst. There is no heller grass ur dairy country to be found
ans where. But our farmers acting separately, and making butter of different
degrees of value, have established no demand for Comnx butter as such. Then
why should we send below for brick and
pay the heavy frieght when we have the
best of material here to manufacture il?
Why have we nut a grist mill? Thc answer to these qucsiiuns is plain. Wc
arc not acting together, and consequently not making the most of our resources
and opportunities. Wc arc but thc adjunct of places where there are organized
bodies to look after their Interests and
command our trade. They are wise, we
arc foolish. Who will start the ball rolling for some organization, no matter
whether you call it a board of trade or
Iiy some other name, which shall bring us
into active co-operation?
We must combine if wc want progress
���combine our energy, our talent and
our capital. The organization of the Agricultural Association was a step in the.
right direction. It will do a certain
work-what it was intended for. Lei other steps be now taken. We arc just beholding what will he the dawn of a new
era for our distict, if wc but combine and
make thc effort which only combination
will enable us to do. There is capital
enough here, and brains, but they must
be united in the propper effort. Let us
pull together. United we shall make an
advancement during the next three years
beside which what has been accomplished in the past is but nothing.
FACTS ABOUT STRIKES.
They If-tvi- Coat  l-u'-inlii;-  Mtm 851,H14,-
748 In Sis Venn.
The hint or r of strikes in tho United
States dates hack to 1790. It lnek�� but
four years to make it centenarian. The
initial strike of American labor was that
of the journeymen buot makers of Philadelphia. It was repeated in 1798 and
1799. the object an increase of wages.
In lSUi) occurred tho New York sailors'
strike. Here the strikers compelled
other seamen to leave their ships���a step
that caused tho mustur of the town
guard, the arrest of tho leader nnd the
lgnomiuous failure of tho strike. In
1805 the shoeniaking guild of Philadelphia repeated their previous experiments, but were fined for "conspiring to
raise their wages." In IHOi) the New
York cordwarners imitated thoir Philadelphia brethren of St. Crispin. In 1815
the -shut-maker laid down his awl aud
last at Pittsburg nndonded his claim for
higher pay by getting on tho wrong sido
of the jail door and contributing to the
city exchequer. In 18131 the printers
inaugurated their first .strike at Albany,
N.Y., sb a protest against the employment of nun union men. The agitation
for shorter hours was started in 1830 at
Boston, In 1M-S4 thp laborers on tho
Providence railroad made a wage demand and were subsequently handled hy
the local militia; ISHosaw the first big
mill strike at Putorson, N.J,, resulting
iu twenty six weeks' idleness and u loss
of $84,i'iM in wages, From 1885 to 1HIJ
some fifteen strikes were reported,
iu three ol which tbo militia had
to shoulder their muskets to prevent
rioting. In 1849 was Inaugurated the
struggle of tho ironworkers in the Pitts
bum district. It broke out again in 1845,
and in 1850 made a volcanic outburst,
women drawing bars from the grates of
furnaces nud using them for weapons,
in 1868 and 1860 some seventeen strikes
occurred, whilo from 18Tlto ihtu they
were numerous thun ever. In 1877 occurred the great railroad strike in which
thc military arm wai; called into service.
The damage done in Pittsburg was
placed by govornment experts at $8,000.-
000. In 1SSU the strike slate had a total
of 70-3. From 1881 to 1880, inclusive, there
wero U, 602 strikes, involving not less thnn
1,085,808 men and 23,804 establishments.
Since 1877 we have added to the list
tho Reading strike, the Carnegie striko
of 1888, the Pittsburg puddlers and the
Turtle Creek miners. Iu 18DU tho eight
hour question brought about a series of
strikes at Chicago, Boston, Indianapolis,
etc., Involving about 60,000 men, tho
cost running up into the millions. The
government statistics show that between
the years 1881 and 1887, inclusive, there
occured -J-l,'""'l8 American strikes, with a
direct loss to the strikers uf $91,814,748,
to whioh might boiuldedtheinoaloulahle
losses to eihployors in damage to property and tho compulsory closing of
works, and the costs to tho various
states in the maintenance of troops, etc.
The homestead appendix which is not
included in the above estimate repro
seals a costly event and perhaps do
something in the way of rousing public
sentiment as to tho urgent necessity of
adopting corrective measures.���St. Louis
Aire of Steel.
Esqulmalt  and Nanaimo Ry.
The news from Ottawa indicates that
there will be a short session of I'arlia.
ment, followed by an election. A platform of partial reciprocity, and reform
of the tariff by the Conservatives is also
foreshadowed It is to be hoped that
the law relating to the registration of
votes may be amended, and an opportunity for every one entitled to have his
name placed on the voters list before the
election, be afforded.
Steamer Jo in
J. E. BUTLER,  MASTER.
On and after .Mar. 22nd, 1893
The Steamer JOAN will sail as follows
CALLINOAT WAT POUTS us iiassciiBurs
ami fn-inlil muy offer
vo Victoria. Tilosilny, 5 n, m.
"   Nunuiiiio for Comox, WednoBdnr, 7 ". m
"   Comox for Vuliiuz Isinnil, over iiltern?t.o
Thursday 7a.nl,(Returning samoilay. I
l.ritvii Comox for Nunuiiiio,      Fridays, 7ft.tr,.
*      Nanaimo for Victoria,  Saturday, 7 iun
For freight or state rooms apply on
board, or at lhe Company's ticket office,
Victoria Station, Stoic street.
Esquimalt & Nanaimo R'y.
Time   Table   No.   17,
To take eft'ect nt 8.00 a. ra. on Friday
September 30th. 1892. Trains run
on Pacific Standard Time.
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SS3R3J5-J��tsM?|S8SS I
On Saturdays and Sundays
Iteturn Tlokota will bo Im-iiml but woei* id)
points Tor a fnro and n quarter, Rood for return not Inter than Monday.
Iteturn Tickets for ono antl a half ordinary
fnro mny be imrchaavil dully to all points,
good for seven dayB, including day of issue,
No Roturn Tickets iasuod for a faro and a
quarter whore the single fnro ia twonty-flvc
cents.
Through rales botwoon Victoria and Comox.
A, DUNSMUIR. JOSEPH IIUNTKR.
Pits id en*. Gen'l Supt.
H.K. PRIOR,
Oen. Freight nnd Passenger Agt
WARNING
All persons driving over the wharf
or bridge! in Como- district fester
"hen ��� walk, will be proiecuted according to law.
8. Creech
Gar. Agent.
r c
73
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Cu
G B Leighton
At the  Bay, Comox, B. O.
Blacksmithing and  Repairing
of all kinds
Carriage Work and Horseshoeing a specialty
Nanaimo   Saw  Mill
��� and   ���
Sash and  Door Factory
A Hnslain, Prop. Mill .--���., PO Bos 33. Tel, I-D
Nnnaimo B. C.
A complete stock of Rou({h nrjc) IJressco
Lumber always on hand; also Shingles,
Laths, Pickets, Doors, Windows and
Blinds, Moulding, Scroll sawing, Xyr^jnu
and all kinds of ft pod fini:-liiny lu'i'iVi&hecJ
Cerlfir,     White   I'ine,     Red .void.
All orders acun'ipahiL-d wltliCAsli prompt
ly iind carefully aiiendcd to.
Steamer -Kstell
Harbor and outside towing done at reason
able rates.
F.  VV. Hart
Manufacturer,   Importer,   Wholesale
and Retail Dealer    in
carpets, Linoleum, on. cloth  and
- HOUSE     FURINtSHING -
%3F Lnrgest Estab|1(thment of its kind.
1*24 Cordova St.       V^nrouver,    B, C
J. W. McCann
Carpenter    *
And Builder
General Job Work
t3* UNDERTAKER.
Courtenay B. G,
John Fraser
Stage and Livery Business
Stage connects with all steamer* at
the Hay.
Also do a general
Teaming Business
Orders 11117 ba Ml al th* Cowtenar
Hotel, orUiiiofBoa.
You are cordially invited   to attend our
Grand Fall Millinery Opening.
which takes place on
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
Sept. 20, 21 and 22.
Sloan &  Scott,
Commercial Street, Nanaimo,   B. C.
8-
janw" A*-���1*" of Union
ie my Agont
in your District. Any orders you may be pleased to givo him for u
pairing of Wfttchee, JowHe-y *; etc., will recpivu prompt attention nnd
will bo dom, in a workmnnliku manner at the lowest possible charges.
All work guaranteed to give satisfaction. My Block of Watches. Clocks,
Jowelerv, and Silver Plate will he larger than ever this Fall and Winter.
Give mo a call when in Nanaimo, M. B. Counter.
Vancouver furniture Warehouse,
Iv-liitiHrilii-il 187.1-
BASTION,   WHARF   AND   FRONT   STREETS
JOHN HILBERT.
MANUFACTURER AND DIRECT IMPORTER
���.        Also Dealer 111        	
CARl'ETS ISEDDING ASM) WALL PAl'ER,
GENERAL HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
AGENT WH11'E SEWING MACHINES. UNDERTAKER.
nanaimo b. c.   i^
Nanaimo Cigar Factory.
Philip Gable, Proprietor.
Bastun Street      ���    Nanaimo B. 0.
* Manufactures   the   finest   cigares.
employing none but white tabor.
Why purchase inferior foreign cigars,
when you can obtain a SUPERIOR ARTICLE for the same inmic;-?
Raper fiaper & Oo,
Booksellers,     Statiouers,
Gsnoral   News   Agents.
Nanaimo. Ii. C.
Nanaimo Machine Works
OF
Robert J, Wenborn'
Fraser Street
Near Bastion Street Bridge
Nanaimo' B. C.
Alt Kinds of Machinery made to order
and repaired.
Fruit Trees
Mainland Nursery *
*      Ladners Landing B. C.
A large supplj of three and four year old
i^X^ii  TRBB3
Also Fear's Plnmer., Prunes, and Peaches
Ornamental  trees for lawns  and grass
plots.-   Small fruits,   shrubs   and evergreens ol'every variety.
M. E, GiicMst,
Gourtenay
B.C.
The Nanaimo Pharmacy
Nanaimo B. O.
W. E. Mc Canncy Chemist,
Manager.
Pure Drug's Clu-miuuls and  Patent
M'-diemrs.
Physical.** Prosolpticms nmi nil onion* fltlcil
Willi ciipu anil ilit-jmtili. V, O. hox IS
Geo. Bevilockway,
-1*-     Red House    ~K-
nn-n-morcial St.     =   Nanaimo. B. C.
Dealer in Gener-.il Merchandise.
Highest cash Price Paid fnr Furs,Hides,
and Country Produce.
Ralph Craig's
i Nanaimo Steam i
CARRAGE WORKS.
Baston St. Bridge, Nanaimo, B. C.
General Blacksmithing, Horseshoeing
Carrage Building, etc.
Wagons   and   Farming   Implements
made aud repaired. Miners'Auger Drill-
.���ing Machines matte to order on short
notice.
Wm Mathewson.
will deliver daily at
���UNION
and during warm weather twice a day
Pure Milk from His Ranch
And also will deliver to his custome
daily Fresh Eggs, Butter, Vegetable?.
Poultry, etc.
Farmers having above for sale or delivery should consult him.
Passengers carried to and from Union.
UNION  MINES
FURNITURE   ESTABLISHMENT
   A  Full  Line of Everything  	
BUILDERS   and CONTRACTOR
���jy UNDERTAKING IN ALL IT8BRANCHES
Grant and McGregor Props.
T. C. Woods
Oomox B.  O.
Conducts a General
Teaming   and Livery Business
His Stage Runs to Union and
Returns Thursdays, Saturdays,
and Sundays.
McK
enzie
���and ���
McDonald
Courtenay, B, C.
General Blacksmithing
and Horse Shoeing.
Loggers' Work a Specialty.
Eureka  Bottling Works,
LOUIS LAWRENCE, PROPRIETOR,
���       MANUFACTURER OP       ���
60DA  WATER,   LEMONADE,   GINGER   ALE,
Sarsaparalla and Champagne Cider, Iron Phosphates, Syrups.
Bottler of Different Brands of Lager Beer Steam Beer and Porter.
Agent for Union Brewery Company.
Nanaimo and Courtenay B. C.
Kaslo Citv Bar
and other splendid investments.
We offer you
Sl-T-A-IPS not SITIIFS
Buy of your home Agents who will be pleased to secure you
bargains.
Gilchrist and McArdle, Courtenay,
Riverside   Hotel
Courtenay B C
J. J, Brant, Proprietor
The Hotel is one ofthe best equipped
otl the Pacific Coast, and is situated at
iln* mouth nt the Courtenay River, between Union and the Inge farming settlement of Comox,
Trent aie plentiful In the river, and
large game abounds in the neighborhood
The Bar connected with the hotel is
kept well supplied   with  thc best wines
uid H.piuis.   Stage connects   with all
Steamers,   Terms moderate
COBTIM HOUSE.
CO'CrSTElTA.-'ir, B.O.
(phe leading- hotnl in Comox district.
���������New and handsomely fumiBhed,,.
--.callent hunting and Ashing- closu
to town. TuinisU can depend on
ilrst-elusb aceemmodation. .Reasonable rates. Bav &up->Uod with the
choicest liquors and cigars
R. Graham, Propr.
CANADA
Permanent Loan and Savings Company
(Incorporated A. D 1855)
 0���������o	
HEAD OFFCE-Company's Buildincs,
Toronto S reet, Toronto, Canada
J. HERBERT MASON, - President nnd Managing Director.
Subscribed Capital, $6,000,000; Total Assets, $12,001,772.
The Company Lends Money from S3oo to ?3oo,ooo,
On City or Funti Property, at.Current Rates of Interest, nnd on fnvorublc tcrnis of
re-payment.   Mortgages "nd Debomnres purchased.   Nn Commisson.   No Delay
Expenses moderate.   E^*For particulars apply to
MARCUS   WOLFE, Real Estate, Insurance
and Financial llrdicr, Appraiser.    P, (). Hox io, Nanaimo, II. t.
Can be made by buying now in tlie
RABSON ADDITION
fronting on the Bay. The road Through this Property is being improved, and will lead direct to UK'ION WHARF and
the new townsite where stores and hotels will soon be under
construction.
Owing to its beautiful location and proximity to Courtenay
when the Harrigan and Wharf roads are completed it will
spring into GREAT IMPORTANCE.
Now is your opportunity
Office at Courtenay.
Wm. Cheney, Agent.
1. D. McLean
Jeweler, Bookseller
and Dealer in
Organs, Pianos, Music
Stationery, and Notions ot all kinds.
Union   Mines,!*. C.
Wm. Cheney
[  Office at the bridge ]
OOTJR,TE33ST^.--ir  B.O.
Real Estate Agent and Auctioneer.
Lots sold on easy terms.
SSTTLEHS SATISFACTORILY LOCATED ON PUBLIC LAUDS.
Comox Saw Mills.
Rough and Dressed Lumber
White Pine always in stock.
All orders executed promptly.
Urquhart Bros. Proprs. Oomox B.O.
Anley & Beckensell.
COMOX and UNION B. C
Dealers in All Kinds of Meats, Vegetables, etc.
Orders Filled on Short Notice.

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