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The Weekly News Jul 4, 1894

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Array r���
tfAYTT?**
Q. A. McBain & Co.
Real Estate Brokers
Nanaimo,  B.C.
-    -
G. A. McBain * Co
0
Nanaimo, B. C.
NO. 86.
COURTENAY, COMOX DISTRICT, B. C. WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1894.
$2.00 PER YEAR
McKim's Store.
TJITIOIT.   B- c
���^IMPORTER und DEALERS-
Groceries
Hardware
Paints
 IST	
Clothing
Crockery
Boot!
Dent's Furnishing
Tobacco's
Shoes
Orders Taktn for Custom Made Suits.
REAL ESTATE
MARCUS WOLFE,
financial and General Commission Broker,
P. O.  DRAWER   I?, JOHNSTON  BLOCK, NANAIMO, 11. C.
Canada Pennanant Loan and Savings Company, Toronto.
Citizens' Building Society of Nanaimo,
Scottish Union and National Insurancs Company.
Hartford Fire Insurancs Company.
Union Fire Insurance Company of London, England.
Eastern Fire Assurance "ompany, of Halifax.
Phoenix Fire Assurance Co., of London, England.
Sun Life Assurance Co., of Canada.
Great Northern  Railway.
Honey to Loan on Improved Fan Fropety.
D. W. KARN �� CO'S
Organs and Pianos stand   without a   rival; have  received
the last gold medal given by the Dominion of Canada, and the
hist gold medal given by the Toronto Industrial Exhibition.
For further information and catalogue apply to
JOHN MAY,
Or Grant & McGregor, Nanaimo
Union, B. C Agent for Vancouver Island.
Wm. K. Leighton.
Fire and Life Insurance Agent.
Royal London and Canadian
l'heiiix of Hartford
London and Lancashire
Confederation  Life.
Green Block, Nanaimo.
Union Meat
Fresh
''"'^eatsai-fiarkct.
ways on hand.   �����#��*������ Mm\%J%W
Vegetables  etc.
I******     Vessels   supplied on the shortest notice
Fish
Weekly.
Simon  Leiser,  Prop.
Puntiedge  Bottling   Works,
DAVID JONES, PnOFXIBTOK,
MANLFACTLIIEIt OF        	
SODA  WATER,   LEMONADE,   GINGER   ALE,
Sarsaparalla and Champagne Cider, Iron Phosphates, Syrup
Bottler of Different Brands of Lajjer Heer Steam Beer and Porter
Agent for Union Brewery Company.
I' ��*jP'   Key Beer sold for cash only.   *^**J
Courtenay B, C.
Largest Stock cf General Merchandise in the
:p:r,o"vins ob
-also-
View and Complete Stock of Household Furniture,    Splendid line  of Carpets, Window
Shades and Japanese  Matting.
We Invite inspection of our stock of Spring
and Summer Dress Goods, Hats, Laces,
Flowers, etc., etc., etc., etc., etc., etc., etc. etc
Gents Furnishings a specialty.
Mrs. Delahay, (Late of the Co-operative
store, Nanaimo) is now in charge of our
Dressmaking Department.
Best Styles and Satisfaction guaranteed.
Simon Leiser, Prop.
OOMOX, BO.
Importers �� Dealers in
Flour ft Feed
Farm Produce
Fancy Groceries
Crockery * Glassware
Dry Goods
Boots ft Shoes
Hardware
Faint ft Oils
Gents Furnishings
Patent Medicines
Stationery
Wallpaper
Sportsmens Supplies a Speciality
OO
Union Mines
Furniture    Store.
A Full  Line of Everything.
Including Granite*and
Hardware.
C03-TTIULpTO*RS
I AND
B-CTIL*ZI*B**SS.
ty UNDERTAKING  IN ALL ITS  BRANCHES.
Grant & McGregor Props
.ji���   11   i wsmammksmmma mi      n^m\*^kn*nwnwmmmk^mwmnims=^ ��� i ��� i ��� i Btmsmmmmm
Grand Ball J Supper
-I2T AID 'QJBf-t
Cumberland Hook and Ladder Go. No. 1
 TO BE HELD IN	
IFH-TET'S   IsTEW  HALL,
UNION.
Wedpeday, July ���*}.
Tickets  -   -   -   -   $2.50
Admitting   Lady and   Gentleman.
Tickets For Sale at all the Stores in Union, the
Stores at the Bay and in Every Hotel
in Oourtenay.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE:-'. A. Mateer, J. Ukuce and H. M. McGreoor
RECEPTION COMMITTEE:-,!. J. McKlM.A. Grant, U. McLeod, T. Arris
and H. Hamiiukukk.
FLOOR COMMITTEE:���James Wii.ks, J. Bruce and H. M. McGregor.
 '���t^������c---*-aa----*-g"--"--**--a--*-----*1 i     ������  i . -J-1���       iii. i , ,.j
Ice Cream Parlors.
TJITIOIT, B, O.
Soda Water, Candies, Stationery and Books,
FJaTJIT -A. SPECIALTY.
Presided over by Miss  Knapp.
TOBACCOS.
Imported and Domestic Cigars.   Briar and Meerschaum Goods.
The Above Stores Adjoin, Wiiore Everything of the best in their Respective
lines will be found.
A. IV. Mchtyre, Prop.
Stre wberry Festival.
Tlie Ladies of the Methodist Clmreli,
al Union will give :> Strawberry Festival
on Thursday evening July 51I1 in the
School Room of the church.
Robert Sanderson.
Joiner Uf Carlwrit/ht
Courtenay. B. C,
Latest Novelties.
-rnsr-
Suitings, Coatings and
Trouserings.
--B-Z--
Thos. C. Morgan,
The Tailor.
Office At Present,!
Tirst Floor, Cumberland Hotel.
XJITIOIT B. O.
MmlUli.      -
Idealist* nro portion* who pfOfofu tn
deny tlm PxintetK'e of inaturinl tiling*,,
ami clulm thnt 1 leu.**, ln-lii-f-1 nnil facta
nro nil thnt there in**.* in t\w world. For
example, w�� art' never 111 t we ouly fanoy
or behave that we Aro. If we In'i-l full
faith thnt we worn well, wo wolild be
ho. Tlioro is ���nijivtliliiic in tho idi-a**, Tor
evory ono Icnhwi thnt tho miiitl haa
much to do with tho condition of ths
body. It in entirely itosiiiblu to cure
aomo discuses by jieralHteiirly holievinu
thut thoy do not i'xi-t aud acting itcunr-l-
litgly. But nil maladies will nut yield to
such treatment.
Carlo-till---- About OU����rvntoHt-*-k
Tho Brut r.'curdetl obforvutyry wan nn
tho top of tho ti-iuplu nf Unlim; tlie tomb
of UKymuiliiiH in tigypt wns tho second.
This biMt contained n golden astronomical circio 2im feot iu dimueter. Another
at Bi-nttruH, lntilii, is boliovot) to be almost iw ancient ua either of the o!h��r
two. The Iim in Enropu was ei-uuti-d at
Cat-sell in 1M1; that of Tyubo Brahe at
Crauiuburg wai built io 157*1. Thu
Paris olw. rvntory dates from 1067 aud
that of Unfiiwit-h ia two yeara older.
Tin* uno at Nnrumberg waa emit**) iu
1078 and that at Berlin in 1711. Tho ruinous BoU-f-ita towor waa built in 1714.
Tho Stockholm, Utracht, (Jopenhauun
nud Lin ban i>1mervauiriaa ware ball! in
1740. iim itVio aud nm respectivdy.--
Philadelphia Prut.
POLITICS AT  UNION.
Hunter and Scharschmidt Address
the People.
Memo, nf proceedings. Public meeting
cnlled by Mr. Hunter and held in Old
School hnuse, Union, June 29th. About
100 present. Mr. Abrams, channan; A.
Liiuisav, Sec'y; Mr, Scharschmidt invited to a sent on the platform.
Mr. Hunter, first speaker, nave snme
reminiscences uf his tirst visit to Union,
before there was any camp here, expressed gratification lhat from so small a beginning such a prosperous enmp is thc
result, touched on social and other questions, nnn- agitating nearly every country
in the world, arguing from these lhat
great changes were about to take ii'ace,
and saying that British Columbia should
therefore be prepared. Events had vindicated tae course ofthe Davie government generally, but more particularly
its financial and railway policy. He
explained the latter as fully as time wculd
allow; had been in favor of a railroad
and would support any scheme if on a
proper, safe and honorable bask
He 10,idled on the land policy nf the
Government which its opponents claim
ed were in the interest of monopolies and
capitalists, showed that the laws were
liberal in every respect, aud stated that
the land laws of the E. N. K. K. were
identical with those of the Dominion.
He spoke on the revenue and expenditure in Comox District, said he would en
dcavor to do his best for the District ifjclcc
ted and asked for support of electorate, if
s -tisfied he was the best man for them.
Mr. Scharschmidt was called, asked if
any one else wished to speak as he
would prefer to follow them. No one
wishing to speak, Mr. Scharschmidt addressed the meeting. He stated that he
was a supporter ofthe Hon. Theo. Davie
but was nnt a supporter of thc government in all its policy.
. He read his platform which he stated
was partly adopted from that ef the Nanaimo Reform Club, and which, if elected he would endeavor tn have carried
nut. He criticised Mr. Hunter votes in
ihc House, endeavoring tn show thereby
lhat Mr. Hunter was a blind servant of
the Dunsmuirs. Then he explained his
temperance platfonn(sic) and the course
he Would lake in regard to the ignorant
workers ia mines, touched nn local matters; would demand appointment of Coroner aud Stipendiary Magistrate, too
mails a week, extension of main trunk
raid up from French Creek; the making
of good road to Hoy's ranch for the pleasure of Union residents, etc.
Mr. Hunter replied defending his votes
in the Mouse; scored Scharschmidt unmercifully fur his assurance in saying his
voles were influenced by the Dunsmuirs,
while Mr. Sclmr.-chmidt was nothing but
the tool of Kitlict and Irving, now in the
eld as candidates for Victoria City and
Cassiar District and who were behind
the Canada Western or British Pacific
Scheme, and asked if that be the case,
lhe electors of Comox could expect an independent candidate in Mr. Scharschmidt. The meeting closed wilh a vote
of thanks to thc chairman.
Union Flashes
Str. Wellington is due.
The str. Mineola arrived tn day to
load for California���Port 1.0s Angelns.
The Ke-uenaw will be due next Saturday to load for the Southern Pacific.
The tug Tepic was in yesterday to
load 250 tons of coal for C. P. K.
Steamer Keweenaw left June 28th for
Sin Francisco with 3800 tons of coal.
Tug Sadie with scow left for Victoria
with 150 tons of coal.
The San Mateo will leave this Wednesday with 4300 tons of coal for San
Francisco,
S. Leiser will receive a car load of fat
cuttle on thc Joan to day.
A. McKnight was elected last Saturday
as his own successor in the school board
and he also succeeded himselt as secretary of the board.
The new l'iket hall building is being
pu>hed ahead nnd thc flooring will be in
���fur ihc great ball tonight in aid of the
Hook and Ladder Co.
Wood & Miller, livery men, have dis*
solve-! partnership, Mr. Dan Kilpatrick of
Wellington having purchased Mr. Miller's Interest. 'I he new firm will be
Wood & Kilpatrick. All lulls up to July 1
will have to be settled with Mr, Wood by
July 251I1.
Mr Samuel Wendell of Scatle, wash
has taken a boot nnd shoe shop in the
Whitman Block next to the Ice Cream
Parlors of Mr. Mclntyre where he will be
glad to sec all having something to do in
his line.
The new Mel'hee building will be 46
by 70 ft, two storeys, first floor divided
off into a siorc, and meat shop with hall
leading to second storey which will be
titled up for offices. J. A. Mateer is the
architect.
dpi. Fletcher of the San Malco in
coming up t�� Union from the wharf over
the railway saw alarge black bear calmly
watching lhe train. "1 could have shot
him out of the window", if I only had my
rille" the captain declared." Thc coon",
said the NEWS correspondent," when
it saw Col. Crockett didn't wait to be
shot but quickly came down. "I'm a-
fraid" replied the merry captain that if
I had made any such demand of Mr.
Bruin, without spc iking through a rifle,
he would have put his fore claw to
his nose."
Speaking of the Union railway reminds us thc Hn.td Boss, John H.irwood,
is a daisy and holds that piece of road
down iu nisi class shape. He was formerly on the C, P. R.
Last Saturday night some person or
persons, not having the (Mt of the law
before their eyes broke into Mr. Lciser's
meat shop,and carried off what little loose
chanje there was in the till. It was not
much, as of course not much is ever left
over night. They tried the window on
the west side, cutting through the netting, but the window obstinately refused
to rise. Then they came around to the
front door, cut the wire gauze and sue
ceeded in gelling in through the aperture
They evidently were excited by some
noise for they seized a hammer which
was conveniently near, with a blow broke
the lock and a portion nf the knob and
departed through the back dtior.lt may nnt
be a healthy job to repeat the experiment
First Political Meeting.
Scharsraldt No Longer   Poiea  as
Natural Bol*.
An   Object   of   Sympathy.   But
Appears in  HU  Natural
What Occured.
The meeting called by Mr. Scharch-
midt laat Thursday evening ��� at the
school house in Courtenay, and to which
Mr. Hunter was invited was thc tirst in
the political campaign here, and was well
attended. Mr. McPhee was voted to thc
chair, and Mr. Scharschmidt announced
as the first speaker. That gentleman
came forward with a lot of statutes, sessional acts Ste. which he laid conspicuously upon the table, pulled out a lung
manuscript from an inside pocket, coughed, wiped his his forehead and exclaimed
���The Weekly News. Everybody gave
an anticipatory laugh. There was to ue
some spite and ihey settled themselves
back in their seats and awaited the fun.
Tbe speaker was in dead earnest and ev*
idently thought the Ni;ws could be demolished by the jawbone of , and
proceeded aaord-ngly to pour forth his
wrath. He really made no attempt to defend himself or to prove that the position
this paper had taken was wrong, with the
single exception thut he claimed he borrowed the money to cover his deposit
as a candidate and gave security for it.
We give him the benefit of his statement
and people will believe him or not ns
they choose. It is not a matter of much
consequence. Abuse of the News and
its editor, he appeared to think, would
make up fur his own dclinquences. A-
mong oiher things he declared ihc paper
had either been bought or ���. Here follow a low word which gentlemen do not
make use of. He then charged that the
editor had been guiliy of the enormous
crime of conducting a journal for the pur
pose of booming a town on the Fraser,
and then had come here! Next he ascended to a lofty moral altitude in which
he looked strangely outof place���andshak-
ing a recent copy of the News before
the audience, declared there was a passage in it unfit to be read in any family.
He referred to the statement that the
Canada Western was paved with more
lies than hell itself. This had been said
with reference lo the falsehoods whioh
had been circulated about it in this community for political and speculative purposes. Hut it was thc world ^hcll" he nb
jectcd to. He seemed to have a holy
borrow of it. If he had ever atteneded
church he would have discovered that
ministers of thc Gospel did not hesitate
to use the word before the audiences
gathered to hear them. But Mr. Scharschmidt when it comes to religion or temperance is to say the least an extraordinary person. He will permit us, however, wc, trust, to call his attention to
what an English theologian��� Geo, Herbert-says in his "Jacula Prudentum,"
page II, edition of i6fo; and also to thc
following passage which may be found in
a Book which but few people object to
having in their homes: "The way of sinners is made plain with stones, but at the
end thereof is the pit of hell." Eccle-aas-
ticus, XXI, 10.
At last he got through with the picturesque and personal part and proceeded
with his speech closely following his paper. He was in favor of the Canada
Western, and Mr. Hunter, he assured
his hearers was not He produced a letter from Mr. Kithet directed 10 "Dear
Casey" which contained a little hearsay
which had come to Kithet's ears, but was
wholly unimportant, and this was all his
evidence!
The long bridge should be done by
days work, he argued. The liquor law
should be more ndigty enforced. He
said some fun had been made about his
taking this position on the liquor question. He admitted he drank whisky, and
intimated he could carry off a good deal,
but he never allowed it to get the best nf
him(?) He touched on the revenue of
the district, which he claims was larger
than the appropriations fur roads and
bridges and so he went on through the
programme which he hns printed, and
other matters until he came to the end of
his roll.
Thc next speaker was Mr. J. 11. Holmes. He was over excited and ought to
bave been at home, rather than at a political meeting. He spoke rapidly and at
the top of his voice, lie wanted the road
frum Nanaimo continued, which the
journal has always advocated, also a yov-
cinmcni wharf at Baync Sound, and better mail accommodations. What ihe
Provincial legislature had to do with this
mail he didn't explain. Next he pitched
into thc Nkws and extolled Mi. Schar-
schmidt���as the peer ofany man in the
district. Mr. Holmes is in thc habit of
running up little flags of distress but wc
never lutlce them and only refer lo them
now to say lhat we sympathise with him
in his affliction, and (rust he may have a
speedy recovery.
Mr. Hunter replied. He had his liltle
joke on the paper ami denied any respun
sibiliiy for its utterances.
Then lie took up ihc Canada Western
and refuted thc stories which had been
circulated about his position saying he
had never voted against a railway charter; that he should not oppose an extension pf time to the Canada Western ami
whenever it got itself in shape so as to
present to the government such a scheme
as Mr. Kithet hoped, as explained in his
speech, it would receive his support.
'I his statement took the wind pretty com
plctely outof the sails of* Mr. Scharschmidt. And when he enquired, why they
didn't propose to start right here in Co
mux instead of at Duluth there was much
merriment. He referred to the Sidney
road which had been advetted to. and
said it was only proposed SO connect the
mainland with steamers -.0 as to bring in
from the Lower Fraser valley products,
and ridiculed tlie idea that they could
be biting hi across the Gulf, transported
to E. & N, station ind brought up here
into this farming settlement of Comox.
He touched on thr question of appropriations for ibis district and showed that
the proceeds dcriyed from the land sales
were not made the basis, but rather lhe
revenue derived from taxes, by which appropriations foi roads ami bridges were
made. Up gave the figures and said he
thought the district had been pretty well
done by. He showed that three of the
planks nf Mr. Scharsshmidt were taken
bodily from the Kefnrm Club's platform at
Nanaimo, which is hostile to the Government, while Mr. Scharschmidt was stand
ing professedly as a Government supporter; while another plank had been the
rule for 16 years. With reference to the
Government paying the salaries of teachers, he thought the cities should as now
pay a part, especially as the poll tax revenue was turned over to ihem, and 'Mid
that country municipalities did not pay
ihe teachers as Mr. scharschmidt appeared tn think.
He touched on Scharschmidt's claim
that the district should be given more
voice in thc matter of roads, and the selection of .1 government agcnl, and saiit
he supposed there would be no obje< t-
1011 to trying it, yet he thought in as
targe a district as this that the present
plan was as good as any. as it prevented
wrangling from conflicting interest whti h
might otherwise arise. He also touched
on lhe Long Bridge. He said there wan
no danger of its being let to outsiders as
tenders would only be called for here,
and that he would see if he had any
voire in it, that no outsiders get it. lie
did not however appear to f.ivor dayn
work tor such a job. He touched on var
ions other matters, but our space does
not enable us to give a more extcndc-l*
account.
Thc meeting was most orderly with
the exception of a few iplerruptiors.
which, however were not noticed. Before breaking up a vote of thanks wjft
giver, the chairman.        ,
Local B-evities.
Next Saturday will be election day.
See the new ad of Mclntyre ��� Ice
Cream Parlor and  Cigar Store.
Fishing is fairly good in the Courtenay
River but every day is not alike.
Win. Glennon is now with Mr. R. Cra**
ham at the Courtenay House.
Mr. John Piercy has made an extensive
addition to his house.
For Sale.���A Jersev bull, full pedigree. Apply to John Piket, Cumberland
Hotel, Union
Mr. Wm* Cheney, and J. W. Keennn
of Denman Island were in town last Saturday.
The mail at Courtenay clnses on Thm -s
day promptly at 6 p. in. and the money
order department at 5 p. m. on same day
Dominion day was quiet over here and
throughout thc settlement, the sports to
Union having been the great attract'n n.
M Hunter will -iddrcss the electors
of the district at lhe school house, C01. -
tenay on (this) Wednesday evening at
8 p. m.
Strawberries and cream at the Festival
to be given tomorrow (Thursday) evening
by ihc Ladies Aid of the Presbyterian
church.   Let us all go.
Mr. John W. McKenzie was elected
last Saturday school trustee in place nf
W\r. John Piercy whose term had >������<-
pircd; Mr. McKeiuic has been elected
secretary of thc board.
Polls from 8. a. m. to 4 p. m. Put away
prejudice aud passion and vole for wh n
you sincerely believe will be the besi m
terestsof the district. Even friendship
in such a matter should not be allowed
to influence.
At the meeting ofthe board nf Directors
ofthe Comnx Agricultural Society last
Saturday evening the old Site committee
was discharged and the Building Com
mutce were appointed to attend to that
matter. The board meet again this
(Wednesday) evening. The date fnr the
exhibition has been changed from Sept.
13th to Thursday Oct. 11
Sraw berries and Cream.
The Ladies Aid of the Presbyterian
church at Sandwick will give a strawberry festival at lhe church on Thursday evening July 51I1 at 7.30 p. m.
There will be a regular musical ami
literary programme. Arrangements have
been made lor strawberries front Lad-
ner*s Landing, and every preparation lor
a good time.
Admission fee 50 cents including refreshments, children half price.
The Cosmopolitan.
Wc have received thc April number
nf The Cosmopolitan. A glance (Itrough
its columns shows an astonishing amount
of attractive matter. It opens with '*.\
Story by Napoleon Bonapari" which is
sure to be widely read, gome Colonial
Women, The Romance ofthe Great Can*
al, and other equally interesting article's
followed. It is superbly illustrated-- one
nf the best of nur magazines. The prit c,
considering its merit, is remarkably
cheap-only $1,50 a year nr 15 cents a
single copy. Address, Thc Cosmopolitan Mngailne, sixth ave. and eleventh
street, New Vork,
To the Rescue.
Comox farmers are hkelv to benefit In
ihe losses of their Fraser River neighbot .
ami it i* only reasonable to expect thn)
sympathy here should take a practicable
shape.
The Rev. Mr. Tail, who is acquainted
with the reghn and the psoplc, ami
knows the real ncccssitious has kindly nf
fercd to take charge nf any relief money
and sire it tightly applied
Thc subscription will close on July 31-1
and all contributions received will be in-
knowlcdged in the News nf the week following.���
Those who cannot see Mr. Tait per
sunnily mav leave their offerings with
thc Postmasters of Comox, Courtenay or
Sandwick, who will forward them to the
Manse.
REPORT OF SCHOOL.
UNION B. C
Total number of pupils enrolled    135
"      "      of   Boys      "        'ii
"       '���       of   Girla       '* (.4
Days   School   was   in    session    213
Total   aggregate    attendance    1579a
Average daily " 74
NAMKSOF PUPILS WHO   RECEIVED
ROLLS OF   HONOR
SENIOR DIVISION
Profiency��� Kobt. McKnight
Deportment*��� Ruth Demon
Puncuality &. R. M area Tobacco
JUNIOR DIVISION
Prnfiency Mary Ellen Walker
Deportment Gertude  Grant
Punctuality & R. Chas. Magnone. Does Feed Change the Quality of
Milk ?
Scientific men generally, men who have
studied carefully the feeding of -mule and
wh�� have accurately analysed the producti
aro ��f lho opinion that, feed haa very little
-to do with the quality of milk though the
quantity given may vary oonsldorably.
Thii statement we believe to he correct
but we believe that it ought to be explain-
ed, and It appears to us that an excellent
explanation ean be found by using the hone
an au illustration.
A farmer finding himself In the possession
of k speedy eolt feeds the colt to the bee**
of hia ability, trshlS It carefully ami breed*
ing from it seeurei another fast colt which
in turn Is well foil and carefully trained.
This boing oontlnued through a number of
generations we finally have reconi breakers
which I ring the figures down to 3, In, then
to 2.09, to 3.08 and so on.
What hai* produced this hii*b speod t
Tlie answer in nelf eviileut.    It waa Midi-
lug ami breeding.   Oati have played an Important part in the production of this ip I.
Cut thll iruth most  not  he run  iuto  the
ground. Became one horse after eating six
quarts of oata can show a 2.08 gait, It tinea
nut follow that if the home   had been fed
eight quarts of oats it wonld nhow a 2,07
gait. Neither does it follow that because a
high broil horse oan shown 2.08 gait after
eating six (parts of oats iliat. tho same
an. milt fed to a Inu'k burse would produce
the same speed.
Now applying this to cows. A cow producing very rich milk is capable of that
production because she is the result of many
generations of careful feeding and breeding.
Whan we look at lhe care cf cattle through
aeveral generations, feed unquestionably
has a great deal to do with the quality of
milk.
I-ni .n tho i|iiest inn in usually asked anil
discussed at farmers' meetings the idea of
immedlttle returns in prominent, uml thia ia
the condition of thinga regarding which Llie
scientific men take their positive statements,
It ihc cow fed 10 quarts of grain tod-ay ia
producing four percent, milk, ahe will not
produce four anil a half per cent, milk tomorrow by adding two quarts of i*rnin to
her ration. Quality of milk is almost entirely a matter of the Individuality and
breeding of the oow and haa very little to
do with tbe feed that is given her from day
to day provided she baa enough, A person
owning a poor cow would not lie able m the
course of an ordinary lifetime to .succeed
in making her give rich milk by changing
hor feed In amount or quality, It would
be Impossible to feed a Holstein to us to
produce Jersey milk. Hence when narrow
spaces of time are considered it is true that
lead haa vory ilttlo to do with the quality
of the product.
Bat oven shia statement needs explanation for It assumes that the animal is well
fed to begin wilh. An animal may possibly have been so abused and scantily fed
thlt she is not doing hor heat ; then nu   111-
oreaso In hor foed brings up the quality of
her milk to what ahe fa normally gauged to
do, but she cannot go beyond  lhat.
The Value of Intelllgence.
It is the market that taken Lho wind out
of a conceited   butter   maker.    11 jh   the
market that outs the Hand from under tho
feot of the Ignorant dairyman,   What is
queer about human nature in  that no man
full of blind conceit or Ignoranoo ovor for a
momont bellevoa liin-aolf conceited or ii'*
iioi-an'. No matter how muoh he fails to
make a profit on hla labor, somebody else i
always to Maine, If his oows aro poor and
ill conditioned It la sure to he hnllow horn
or something else.   Tell him   that it is
hollow belly, for which he alono in to blame,
and he will nol believe you.     Let oue of Ills
nelghborsstrlvetomakoau Intelligent dairyman of himself, the Ignorant man will BOOor
at and ridicule him for apeudtng ao much
money in bonks and papers. If (he intelligent man's butter brlnga HO cents ami his
only liU, he will tell you with all the sin.
eerily in the world that, "it is all luck."
Advise him to read and poat up as the other
man did,  and  sue if  it  will   not help the
prloeof lilsbiitter,andhe will-toll you that be
"doson't believe in that kind of farming."
Dairymen who refuse to become intelligent
make the moat ooatly butter in tho wolrd
The butter thai la sold tho cheapest in the
market has ulniojt invariably cost the most.
Don't Ignore Breed.
A cniroapnndunt writes ������ I have noticed
iu tho agricultural press of late, alnoo the
testing of cowa has become a comparatively
easy matter, a tendency among writers to
Ignore tho claims of blood ami to advise ihe
dairyman in selecting oows for hia herd to
depend entirely upoa " performance at the
pall"���as ascertained by tost or the churn���-
and to be imUHermit whether the cow In of a
reoognixed dairy breed or of any breed no
all, no long aa her butter record is satisfactory. Now, while all will agree that o���
cow should com�� Into the herd, or atay
there, whose butler rocord ia not good, still
it appeari to ine that blood should by no
means Iw ignored, if ihe herd is to be permanent and lo increase ; for* while a ''scrub"
oow may herself be a good dairy animal,
who can tell what her offspring will be T
In the strong tendency of the '-blooded"
cow to trail-unit breed oharaoteristlos Ilea
her superiority to the "scrub "of equally
good    butter    record,    Therefore,   breed
should not ha Ignored, even iu solootlng
the dairy OOW " hy the lest,"   Tho tost ol
uctual performance should, Indeed, Im the
ohief guide iu isleoting the dairy cow, ami
iu culling Irom th.. dairy herd those better
lilted for the Imtohor'l block. To " weed
tint Ihe herd" ia the first duly of every
ilmryinaii who has nm already done uo.
THE BUSINESS OUTLOOK.
Farmers anil Iln*Hit*�����. Men Hut-1* FallU In
Hit- I'niuiv aad In tht*��'-miitry.
The spring has brought no sudden or
material improvement to industry ami
trade. Koth are probably iu a lower state
of activity than they were a year ago. Nor
dees the immediate future make any large
promises, ll ia a good sign, however, that
there is no inclination to discount those it
aeema to make. That would be a bad si^n
if it indicated that the dull times were
causing despondency, but It doea uot.
Farmers continue to put in their crops,
manufacturers lo turn out lhe products of
lheir work, and traders to push hui-iuess,
in the expectation of a fair reiurn on lheir
outlay. They have faith in the future and
in the oountry. Wo have had depressions
which tried that, faith and caused emigration. Hut there is no emigration
now ; the movement ia rather tbe other
wuy, as many oi the people who left, t Canada
for the United Statea are coming hack. Hut
while tha fooling of tho country ia not despondent, neither ia it over*sanguiue, Nt
undue expectations are centred, for ox
ainpliymlheiicw taritiof tilts country or the
United States, on the harvest, on now
enterprises, ou Immigration, or on better
prospeots in the foreign markets.
THR BR3T is MOVED 'OK
from theae events or eventualities: but
ihey are not being botdly built upon or
discounted, aa lhey would be in more proa
perous times. This means that there ia loss
venturing on credit. The volume of Indebtedness is not accumulating at the aame rate
as it was earlier in lhe depression; both
the prudence of buyers and tho exigencies
of sellers forbid that it ahouhl. Tliiia.wlien
the turn docs come, improvement will not
bo ao long retarded as it would ho if we had
first to go through a long period of liquidation, The North-West haa Blippetl behind ;
but that part of the country ia expected to
pay up its balances with the proceeds of the
growing crop. The whole country iB in a
good position to respond to every favorable
influence,for the roaaon that we have not to
apond tho firat fruits ofbetter timea in clear
lug away a mountain of debt. The poople.oa
a rule, practise economy. The hard timea
have prevailed long enough to teach that
lesson, and to bring about that adjustment
to ihcir conditions, (farmers have scale!
down their expenditure to the price of
wheat. The low prices have helped to assuage the hardship they caused. The
economy on the part of employers has
thrown many people out of work, unfortunately, but to nothing) ike the extentneople
have boen thrown out of employment on the
OT11KR SIDK OP THB UNI'..
While there doea not aeem tn bo anything
in sight to cause a .-Hidden and great
increase in demand, prices, and circulation,
ttiere are aome hopeful conditions and
features. Prices are bo low that it aeema
reasonable to aaaume that, they are at their
minimum, and can ouly change for the
boiler. Certain business disturbances, as
tariff revisions here aud in the States, muat
soon be out of thc way. The amount of
money lying idle caiinnt but press romedially
upon the situation, though, an far'.lie fall
iu interest has not been accompanied by any
lowering of the standard of credit. Usually
when money ia plentiful and interest is low
borrower! are welcome, even if a seductive
prospectus is all ihey have to ahow. Hut
the huge hoards of the Bunk of Kngland
and of the Associated Banks of New Vork
continue to accumulate, ami lenders <-onlin-
ui! io be aatisfied with two percent., rather
than risk investments oh anything but the
heat securities. The spirit of speculation
haa been [netfcy well chastened out of money
lenders by the results of collapse in South
America, Australia, and the States, Their
timidity will in time wear ofl, ami they
will again want to have lheir money busy,
even if ita employment does call for venture*
aome Investments.   Though
DKl-KRBStON  C0NTI.VUR9  E\ ERYWUKilE,
it aeema to he less severe on the continent
of Kurope than it was, and times have
taiuly improved  in the United Kingi
As the forolgn markets recover, we must
receive benefit.    In thia oountry, in
dilution continues to decline.    That la  not
altogether due   to   domestic   causes,   anil
therefore, does not indicate a special falling
back on our pan. It ia in a .considerable
extent duo to the fall in prices, and that
tall is not of our making, hut is tho result of
widespread depression. With prioea out
so low on everything, lens money is uoeea*
sary to furnish the means of buying and
selling, so that lhe shrinkage in circulation
ia partly, at least, chargeable to shrinkage in
prices,
He Scored One.
Tho Industrial Depression.
From the figures quoted by the Bnjjlnoor*
in j.-and Mlnnlng Journal relating to tlio min*
oral production of the United .Statea during
the year 1803, aomo idea of tho eflect of the
Industrial depn-Hsion may he gained. While
in the quantity of the output there la not
much falling off as compared with the pre.
ceiling year, there was a decrease in values
of over 170,000,000, tho relative figures being:
1802, $72-1,821,000, and 1803, $045,081,730.
Of tho total decrease over $30,000,00(1
was in the decreased produetionand shrinkage of values in pig iron, $0,000,000 was In
coke, and $0,000[000 iu bituminous eoal,
both of which were largely dun to tlm do*
dine jn pig iron production, In silver the
decrease amounted lo $0,000,000. In but
few oases was thoro anv Increase. Anthracite coal gained $-1,000,000 in value,
thua partly offaettblg lhe doollno in bituminous ; ami gold increased $3,000,000,
l-'emale employees In many of the r'ur-
man ma nu factories are not permitted to
weareorseia during working houra,
A contrivance for turning ah-jots of music
hat been perfected by a Man Franciscan, Jt
is operated by the foot of the pianist.
An eh-ctric musquito bar has been invent
��d by a Frenchman,   dual as n musquito
touches it, the insect receives a death-
shock.
Tho following is a true story of a well*
known railroad manager, who ia equally
renowned for hia ability to make or take
a joke,
A now employe whoa.* home is in the
country, recently applied t.* him for a paas
to visit bia family,
"Vou are iu the employ of the company';"
Inquired the gentleman alluded lo.
"Yea, Sir," waa the reply.
"You receive your pay regularly '���"'
"Yea, Sir," was again the reply.
"Well, now, suppose you   wero working
for a farmer instead of the company, would
you expect your employer to   tako out I
horses overy Saturday night and carry yi
homo i"
This seemed a poser, but It wasn't.
"So," said the man promptly, "I would
not expect that; but if the farmer had hia
horses out ami waa going my way, I should
call him a very mean fellow if he would mil
lei me ride."
The employe came out three minutes
after with a pasa available for twelve
in'm tha.
A Mysterious Affair.
The passengers of the train which arrived
al .Montreal from Quebec the other evening
were mystified over mi incident of the
Journey which detained the train for an
hour and a half.    On board was a party of
immigrants and when near Three Rivera a
litllo child belonging to thu party went into
tho toilet room. The child did not return
ami after a considerable time the
mother went in search, but the room was
empty. When the wholo train had heen
searched in vain the engine waa reversed.
About twenty miles had been covered
when tho child waa seen flitting placidly on
the hank. The train win running at the
rate of thirty-five miles an hour and how
the child loft it Is slill u mystery.
PURELY CANADIAN NEWS,
INTERESTING   ITEMS-ABOUT OUR
OWN COUNTRY.
(Unlhere-I  rrmu   Vitrlou-i I'oliil* trout lhe
(llilillli M III.* I'lliinr.
Owen Sound haa a new angling club.
Scarlet fever prevails iu llarriaburg.
Orillia is organizing a miuslrel troupe.
Typhoid is becoming prevalent in Winnipeg.
A new House uf Refuge ia to be built near
Clinton.
Another incline railway ia talked   of
Hamilton.
ThePreabyteriansof.lanetvillo will build
a new church,
Amherstburg will celebrate itacent-eiiutal
next year.
Sergeant Pinch ia lhe appropriate name
of a Hamilton police officer.
The first settler In St. Thomas, Daniel
Rapolfe, died recently aged 89.
Hunter and Orossley will vialt Parry
Sound during the summer.
During 1803 27,547 vessels entered and
cleared at < 'anadiau ports.
Delhi ] ��� becoming a great egg centre.
Wagon loads arrive there daily.
N'ottawasaga has decided lo abolish the
remitting of taxes iu case of fire,
The new Steam tug -lohn .1. Long waa
auuehed at OolllngWOOfl lasl week.
A plague of grasshoppers is threatened in
Ontario, much worse than last year.
Sir Oliver Mowat has contributed $200
towards thu Woodstock hospital fund.
Mr. aud Mrs, Cane of Newmarket, recently celebrated thoir golden wedding.
Detroit firemen offer the uso of their fire
tug to Windaor whenever it may  be need
Collingwood -wants the Government to
establish an experimental fruit farm thore,
Tbe corner-stone of St. John's New Knglish church at Berlin waa laid this  week,
Mr. Samuel <>ngg haa accepted the position of Inspector for the London Humane
Society,
Rev. K. O. (irisbrooke has resigned the
pastorate of thc Harrie Congregational
church.
Thc Dominion Cnal Company of Montreal
requires ita employes to take the temperance
pledge.
The Strathroy Petroleum Company haa
lieen incorporated with a capital Btock of
��1)0,000,
Rev. (icorge A. Hai.tisliy haa been appointed curate of New St. Paul's church,
Woodstock.
A sooiety has been organized with the
object of colonizing the northern port ion
of Quebec province,
Mr. Michael Milroy, oue of the oldest
aettlera of S-jbabtnpn], died on the 11 th
inst., at thc age of 70 years.
Job Moor, onoof the pioneer lumber men
of lho Upper Ottawa, died at his farm home
iu Kolph, recently.
The nflicei-e of the United Statea steamer
Michigan "dreaaed" tholr ship in honor of
the Queen's birthday.
One of the oldest residents in Ayr, Mr-
Alexander Kennedy, died ou Sunday last
in the 7Xth year of his age.
Lord Aberdeen haa nurchaard one of the
sleam launches whioh wore uaed nu the lagoon at the World's Fair.
Mrs. dames Hogg, of Turnberry, recently
licensed, was tho firat woman who lived
in that part of Huron county.
While felling treea near Port Hope station one day lust week Albert Sidey waa
instantly killed by boing struck with i
falling tree.
Tho house of Thos. Jackson, Wheatley,
wns struck by lightning, and the chimney,
:ove and pipes, were completely demolish-
The Calgary City Council proposes to
submit a by-law to the  people shortly   to
raise $80,000 to establish an electric light
plant.
Lightning struck u calf in Kast London,
luring the recent atorm. It split the animal completely in two from  lhe  hoad  to
Siv thousand three hundred and seventy
cattle, I,,1ST sheep, and 399 horses have
been shipped from ('.-.inula in Kngland this
season, *
Rouen tly tho gas pipes near Kingston
burst while being tented, ami the explosion
was distinctly heard fnr several miles
around.
Three thousand pieces of ash will be
shipped from Dawn Township lo Kngland
to ho converted into mower and reaper
tongues.
Sudbury will introduce a system of water-
works, sewerage and electric light, (luring
lhe present summer, at a coat nf ,-*:!,"i,n(in or
��10,0(10.
Thirty wagon loads nf Canadian radishes recently passed the Detroit custom
house on which ad valorem duly amounting
to Sti't waa paid.
An elght-yoar-old boy named Vancourt
blew his band off while playing with dynamite at the Murray mines, near .Sudbury,
one day laat week.
An Orillia woman discovered after coming out nf church on Sunday last that her
bonnet was adorned with a tag ou which
was written, " Reduced to $4."
Rev, Mr. Stillwell, with hia wife and
family, are expected in Pembroke next
week from Tolegiiland, Indln, where he
has been a Baptist missionary for mine
yeara.
An application is in for the incorporation
of the Lanark County Rlectrio Railway
Co., Ltd., capital stock $100,000, to build
ami operate a line from Perth to Lanark.
L llririt, of Clinton, private secretary
to the general manager of the Wabash
l.ailway, al St. Louis, is admitted to be
the second fastest shorthand writer in Ontario.
Mrs, Frank Darucs, of St, Thomas, has
obtained a bill of separation from her bus-
hand, Frank Barnes, veterinary aurgeou,
of Marquette, Iowa, late of 9t, Thomas,
on the grounds of non-support and desertion.
Now comes the roport thai corsets have
been found on some ofthe mummies ol
Igyptiau princesses.
Fourteen years ago, J. H. Monroe, of
Nevada, Mo., lost his hearing. Ho haa just
egainedila uae, without effort.
Twelve thousand infants are annually
received at a foundling aayluih in Moscow.
The hoys are trained for the navy.
OUR WEST INDIA TRADE.
Tl.** Trade Averages ���S.tMc-.ew Per i>ar-
Thlrts ������ Oar tin at Cm-Homer-.
A bra-ad.
The exports from Canada to the West
Indies amounted to $3,145,708 last year.
This has been, since 1873, the steadiest
branch of our foreign trade, having averaged
about $3,000,000 per year during that per*
ind. The islands are easily reached, and
rank third in our list of customers abroad,
yet nn one eon read tbe report of the Department of Trade and Commerce, just
issued, without seeing that there ia room
for considerable expansion of business in
that direction. The difficulty seems to be
that shippers persistently disregard the
local prejudicea againat certain forms ot
packages. For example, all the commercial
agents report a steady demand for butter,
yet shippers %end firkins of from 40 to (H)
pounds in weight, inatead of tins running
from 5 to 10 pounds. At. least $1,000,000
worth of butter might he sent annually to
the Weat Indies if this special demand nf
ihe trade were recognized. The same is
true of cheeso and lluiir. With respect to
tbe latter article, il -teems that tho ordinary
barrels are not amiable, anil, while Canadian brands are handicapped in the competition with American shipments in many
of the islands, the demand in Domerara
has gono steadily upward since a change
was made in the form of package. Canada
aeums pre-eminently adapted tor the exportation of Hour, fine dairy products, a-d
bacon and hams. The reports of the commercial agents clearly ahow that the West
Indies ean take very largely of tliese ur-
i idea if a strict regard is had lor the mere
form of marketing. It is ou such such
points that the report ot the Department
of Trade ami Commerce throws light, and
pet*f:irma a useful and much needed aervi-.-e
to Canadian exporters. At the aame time
it presents a great mass of other information respecting the markets of the world,
which ahould be acceptable at a time when
commercial Hues are being extended in
every direction that promises a fair return.
The Strike Justified.
There aeema to lie a condition of decided
injustice at thc bottom of the great atrike
of bituminous coal miners which haa spread
through nearly all of the coal mining
Statea, Prof. K. W. Remia, who haa made
a thorough investigation of the subject,
aaya that if any strike was ever justified,
thia one is. According to estimates whioh
he has made, based on the cenaus of 1SSI0,
wagea in moat Statea averaged about $2 a
day when the miners had work ; but this
was usually for not more than 200 days in
a year. High charges in company stores
often further diminished these meager
wages. Since these figures were made, aaya
Prof. Remis, wagea have been reduced one*
third at least on each ton of coal in Ohio
and weatern Pennsylvania, and the number
of days of work per week haa been reduced
one-half. The trouble began with the
shutting down of iron works near Pittsburg owing to the financial depression,
when many of the Pennaylvania operators
deliberately broke their contract with
the miners' union, and made a deep
cut in wages in hope of securing a monopoly of the coal market. Mr, John Mi-Bride,
President ofthe Miners' Union, then voluntarily released from their contact those
who were standing by the agreement,
aaying that it waa unjust that they ahould
suffer on account of the action of the more
uncrupulous companies, Those who firat
reduced wagea then made a deeper cut, aud
so it has gone on until tbe price paid per
ton has gone down from 70 to fit) and even
l;l cents. This reduction in wages does not
aeem to have beem demanded by the condition of induatry, as the coat of fuel makea
only aamall percentage of the cost of manufactured articles. It was done, as it appears, to gain an unjust advantage over
competing companies, at the expense of the
miners. Kvery effort ahould of course have
lieen made for arbitration before a strike waa
ordered, but it should be remembered that
this trouble haa boen caused by the viola
tion by the operators of an agreement reaohed in a previous arbitration.
An Old Rhyme Reset.
"Affliction sore loon time she hore
Physicians were in vain."
At last one day, a friend did say,
"You'd soon be well again "
if you would take, aB I did, Dr. Pierce'8
Favorite Prescription, for that is the cure
for all the peculiar ailments of women. It
is a Bafe, simple and aure remedy. It
banishes those deatreaaing maladies that
make woman's life a burden, curing all
painful irregularities, uterine disorders,
inlUmniations and ulcerations, prolapsus
and kindred weaknesses. Aa a nervine it
cures nervous exhaustion, prostration, debility, relieves mental anxiety and hypochondria and induces "refreshing sleep."
She took the advice and ia well. "Favorite
Prescription" is the only remedy for the
delicate derangements and weaknesses of
females, sold by druggists, undei a positive
guarantee of curing in every caae, or money
paid for it returned.
JA NEW BRUNSWICK STORY.
THE REMARKABLE EXPERIENCE OF
A HUSBAND AND WIFE.
Thr nne suflVrlttu Frant t't-ncral l��r'illli>
uuil the Olher From I lit* Allrr f.ttrcH
at Typhoid Fever Were t'r-uliiiill.v
tiron lut-. Ucnkt-r When n 1'ure rnme-
Kalh Mow Ursloreit In l-erlrct Health.
From tbo Newcastle, N*. B. I'n.nn Advocate
Quite recently there came to the knowledge of the proprietor ot the Union Advocate, two cases of residents of Newcastle
having been greatly benofited hy the use
nf Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and ihese were
thought in be of Buft'icient interest to warrant their being published in the Interests
of humanity, if the parlieo interested had
no objection to the facts beiug published.
Consequently a reporter ot this paper
called upou the parties anil obtained from
them cheerfully all tho particulars, Mr.
and Mrs, Hammill removed from Fort Full-
field, Maine, to Newcastle, N. B., about
fourteen months ago. For two years previous Mrs. Hammill had In en in avery
pour Btate of health and was steadily growing weaker and running down until she
waa unable to do thu necessary work
about the house, ami the liltlo she did
used her up completely. Pains iu the
back and limbs, weakness, di/zincus and
other disagreeable aymptoms troubled her.
For some timo she was under treatment nf
several doctors at Fort Fairtiehl, and alsu
sinco she moved here. Itut they effected
no improvement to her run down system
slid she was gradually growing worxe ami
had given up all hopo of regaining her
health. Having read accounts of lhe curea
effected hy the uae of Dr. Williams'I'ink
I'ills she divided last duly to iry lheir an-.l
see if Bhe oould he benefited thereby. She
purchased some from Mr. II. II. .lohnatnne,
druggist, and commenced to lake thom nnd
has since continued to take them with, to
her, wonderful results. She had taken but
a few botes when a gradual improvement
aeemed to be taking place. The pains in
her back and limbs lett her aa did the other
unpleasant symptoms, and at the present
time she is as well aa ever she waa ami with
out feeling the tiredness and exhaustion of
her former atate.
At ber recommendation ber husband also
began the uao of Pink I'ills. About a year
before coming to Newcastle he had suffered
from an attack of typhoid fever, from the
cde-its of which he did not recover hi-i
former health, Hia blood seemed to be thin
and watery, and he was weak and easily
worn out. Through all this he kept steadily
at work, although he says that wheu night
came he waa thoroughly wearied mid de*
(ireased, not knowing how to obtain relief.
Vhon his wife began to feel the lH-netici.il
effects of Pink Pills she urged him to try
them and he did so. After taking three
boxes he began to fcol a wonderful change.
The tired feeling left him and ho had a
better appetite and enjoyed hia food with a
relish he had not had before, He continued
taking tho Pills for some time and ia today fully restored to hia old-time health
and strength. Mr, Hammill was very willing to tolled the benefits both he and his
Wife had derived from the uso of Dr. Williama' Pink I'ills, with the hope tint their
experience might lead others to tost the
benefits to be derived from this wonderful
remedy.
The gratifying results following thc use
of I'ink Pilla in the case of Mrs. Hammill
Erove their uncr-nalled powers ua a blood
uilder aud nerve tonic. There uro many
throughout the land Buffering in silence aa
did Mrs. Hammill, who can readily find relief iu a Course of Dr, Williams' I'ink I'ills.
They are a apecilic for the troubles peculiar
to women, such as irregularities uml all
forms of weakness. Thoy build up the
blood, restore the glow of health to pale
and sallow checks driving out pains in the
back and limbs, weakness ami other disagreeable sympLoms which make life u burden. They alsn euro auch diseases us rheumatism, neuralgia, partial pAralysis, loco
motor ataxia, St. Vitus' dance, nervmu
headache, hervous prostration, the after
effects of Is, grippo, influenza, end severe
colds, diseases depending on humors jn the
blood, such as scrofula, chronic etyaipelus,
etc,, aud in all cases arising from mental
worry, over-work or exeeuasa of any nature.
Dr. Williams' I'ink Pills are aold only in
bores bearing the firm's trade mark. Tliey
are never sold in bulk, or by the dozen or
hundred, and any dealer who offers sub-
atitutes iu this form is trying to defraud
you and should be uvoidod. The public
are also cautioned against all other so
called blood builders and nerve tonics, put
up in similar form intended to deceive.
Ask your dealer for Dr. Williama' I'ink
Tills for Pate People and refuse all Imitations and substitutes.
These pills aro manufactured hy the Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Hrockville, Out.,
and Schenectady, N. V., and may bo had
of all druggists or direct by mail from Dr,
Williams' Medicine (,'n. from either address, at Til) cents a box, or six boxes for
��2,Til). The price at which theae pilla are
aold makes a course of treatment comparatively inexpensive as compared with other
remedies or medical treatment.
A 81*00ESTIOS  FOR THE AFlttCAM   OVKRLANp MAIL
Asthma cured, by newly discovered
treatment. For pamphlet, testimonials
and references?address World's Dispensary
Medical Association, Buffalo, N. V.
The great school of Harrow was founded
by John Lyon in 1571.
In the snowy regions of tho Himalayas,
it is said, little smoking funnels are made
In the frozen snow, at the end of which is
placed some tobacco, along with a piece of
burning charcoal, while to the other the
mountaineers plaoe their mouths, ami lying
Hat on their stomachs, inhale the smoke of
the glowing weed.
Wide Awake people always use Wide
Awake Soap.
I. ife-aavers on the French coast ar* lien -
after to be aided by trained doga.
Wide Awake Soap la a mammoth bar
or pure soap. Try ft.
In the Kast Indies there are spider* ao
large that small birds are their favorite
prey.
REOIPfi
For MaklMK Real Beer.
During the summer months a more delicious drink than Boot Heer could not be ���
desired,   For the beneft*. nf our readers we
give thiB recipe.   Take
Solder's Boot Boer Sxtraet     ���     ono bottlo
Yeast       - half a cake
.Sugar     ... . j jbs.
litiko Warm Water       ���        ���       fi Bullous
Dissolve the sugar and yeast in the water,
add the extract, and bnttle, place in a warm
place for twenty*four hours until it ferments, then place on ice, when it will open
sparkling aud delicious.
The Root Deer Extract can he obtained
t all (irojert-'and Drug Stores, at '-i'lcpor
bottle,    Snu>Kit Mm. Co., Toronto.
The agricultural returns now ahow'that
1,033,000 horaea are uted in Kngland anil
Wales fnr an arable area of 16>4Hi>,0(H)
acres.
Mile Awi-ke Soap Is a solid bar of
pure uoap that will not vanish like
enow iu hot water.  Try It. i
-So amall is the thread carried by the
spindle of the phonograph that the process
of t hre -ding requires the aid of a mejhauic-
al device.
Dr. Itassoy saya, St. Leon is invaluable t->
High Livers, Meat Katera and those tiling
rong li-]iior.->.
The name, Sandwich Islands, ia Knglish,
When Captain Cook discovered the group
in I77S, about a century after the Spaniards
had first landed there, he christened thnn
in houor of Lord Sandwich, of the English
Admiralty, who bad taken muoh interest
in Coak'a voyage in tho Pacific
Good morning, Mrs. Smith, I have lust
finished my washlnff, using Wide
Awake Soap; It Is tho best soap I ever
used ; It washed so easily, making tbo
clothes far cleaner than I ever had them
before, and It lasts twice as long ns uny
other soap I ever used; and just feel
how nice antl soft my hands are.
  A. _ 711.
Toronto, Ontario.
As Well as Ever
After Taking Hood's Sarsaparilla
Curod of a Serious Disease.
"1 mis siutierbik from what Is known ;u
Brtgtit'S disease for live years, und for days ut ���
(hue I have been unable to straighten myseli
up. I was in bed for three weeks; t.iiv'..\u that
tlmo 1 had leeches n-i|>lied nud derived uo bene-
lit. seeing Hood's Sarsaparllla advertised lu
t.. .   "?rs I decided to try a bottlo. I fouud
"S
Sarsaparilla
.     CURES
...      ,        wllof before I li&d flnlsltod taking half of allot-
An.tr.llai. s oountry without orphan*   ���., ,������,������������������ i���.i��� ,���,���, t:k|,���. ,,'������,
ur an orphanage.   Evsry waif 1. taken to   ,������������ ��,���,, ,,���,������,,    '   ' JJ "��'"��
,-      ,   "*      .  t���.:li   l. I      . i imiiiib mai i tii-i-mi-'i in try mii
ring house where it  Ib kept until a    takiuu tbu secomi bottle fSeil m well uu ever
uinr      " ""   "" ��� ���
nt iy home is fount! for it.
, unit sin
,,-.  ���    , ��� -veil MOV...
niny llie." Gko.Mbiirktt,Toronto, Ont.
JMtffgSf fnP.'g.,^rS."Ht��r?:'    H..C-. Pill. ��MM��H||I
you tried It yet? ��� easy of aotlon. Sanity all druggists, isoy
PENNED IN TO DIE.
The Vli-itin or u Sim* mt.a-.i4-r Tells Ot
HelUK Hiirliil Alive.
Chicago, April .*'.('������The feelings thut
come to the victim of a mine disaater are
thus related by John Hawkings, an old
miner:
" I was working very rjuietly away back
from the shafts of the mine and all alone.
My labors were interrupted by a dull,
smothering roar which was followed by
falling earth and then I realized that I was
penned in, that the mine was wrecked and
that my Iffe was worth very Utile,
" The l'oise boou died away aud things
were much as they were before. Itut a
little diets nee from my position the earth
had fallen and bloeked lhe path. I was
at tirst overcome with fear. [ imagined thut I could hear my brains griuding
in a tunnel.    Then 1 Install consciousness,
" When 1 awoke again I waB Honiewhut
more calm iuul began to move ubout, 1
crawled along over great banks of earth
that had fallen fora distunce oi hilly oue
hundred feet, and iheu 1 heard groans aud
1 knew I wafc near Bome injured miner.
Itut hero my prcgreaa atoppet' ami 1 had lo
quiti
" A few hours later my lii'lil burned out
antl then *uy mim-ry was complete. Km-
eight daya 1 remained quite near that one
spot, hoping against hope fur delivoraueo,
licame eventually,
" 1 heard thc soutula of picks and hoiiio
glimmer ofthe miners' lampssbown through
various crevicea. When an opening was
made I crawled out, and 1 asauro you that
1 gave ili-ink-i.
" Vos, that's why people Bay I look old
now, when 1 am only 80, and that ia why
my hair is gray. But I assure you thai an
aged expression and gray hairs are endurable, but to stui "it to death in n mine is tho
awfulesl and deudliesl way to beat out a
man's existence in litis world that I can
conceive of. It Ib seven yeara si nee 1 was
penned up hi the mine. My nerves wore in
Alerribleahape���a completecaae of collapse,
and 1 had a eouslant feeling of dread nnd a
aickcuing sinking aeusatlon of the heart. I
called on a number of doctors. Tliey all
said my diBonBo was one of lhe nerves and
incurable, Last spring several friends of
mine, who were ill from the ofTeota of lu
grippo, wero cured hy taking Schiller's
Sarsaparilla Pills. I waa induced to try
them and 1 notified a marked improvement
in my condition after the lirst box. 1 am
now on the tenth box ami my nerves which
wero shattered, according to medical
opinion, leyoml repair, are now all right.
Several of iny friends who sull'erod from
nervousneBB have taken the pilla and have
also been cured," Ii your druggist will not
get Schiller's Sarsaparllla I'ills aonil tons
and wc will mail you a box on receipt nf
ii'la. or six boxes foi* $2,60. Address K, H.
Sohfller and Co., Toronto.
Very few persons in Kurope, or elsewhere,
are aware that- human sacrifices slill exist
in a part of the Russian Empire, Thij fact
ia, nevertheless certain, Among the Teh*
uk toll in auoh sacrifices still Uke plaoe, and
seem likely to be practised for a long lime
I.i como.
A tamo dove, which had loni; b-en a pet
ina home at l-allassburg, Mich,, lost ita
poaition on lhe arrival of a baby iu tho
family. It aeemed to feel the slight, loat
its appetite, und was caught peeking ut the
infant's oyos. Tho sight of nne ey��
waa riiitiu.i bu the bird
a Question.
How eau wo raise more corn to the aohor ?
Why, of course by using Putnam's Corn
Extractor. Putnam's Painless Com Kx-
tmolor has given universal satisfaction
for it ih sure, safe and painles*. Like every
article of real merit it haa a host ot imitators,   and WO   WUllId   espeeially wain   the
public in gu.ird against those dangerous
substitutes o "erotl for the genuine Piitn-iu's
Extractor, N. (', Po'snn St Co,, proprietors,
Kingston.
The Czar's Koyal yacht, the Polar Sur,
cost over .*.*i,(htll,0tl>.
Recipe,���Pop Malting a Delicious
Health Drink at Small C03t.
Adniiis' Root Boor Kxl met one bol i lo
Melaclimann's Yeast hnlfaonko
Sugar two onu mis
I-ukoivnrm Wator two gnllona
Dissolve iho sugar nndyenol in lho wator
add tho extract, nnd bottlo; placo Inn warm
place for twonty four hour** noiil ii termonta,
thenplaao oaicio, whon It wid open sparkling
We Have Found
lhat no re.me.ly in lhe market affords
lUoh prompt, relief in toothache, neuralgia,
and rheumatism na Nerviline, and iteaetion
~ oases of cramps, colic, -jo,, is simply
marvellous. Kemarking this loa physician
of experience he stated that from hia knowledge of the c-jinposition of Nerviline no
remedy oould surpass it as a family remedy,
ami that; iu every household a bottle of
Nerviline should be available for emergent
demands. Headers of thia paper should try
Neiviline,
fe^^^emedy-
C*Y    the equed of i
fortfye Prompt wid
pertiistjienirCuicof
P&iiis M?d**/Vclre��>
Babies
ought to bo Tat. Give the
Thin Babies a chance. Give
thom
Scott's
Emubion
the Croam of Cod-livor Oil,
with hypophosphltes, and
watch thom grow Fat, Chubby, Healthy, Bright. Physi-
eitms.ihQ world over, endorse
It.
Don't be deceived by Substitutes!
Scotl A gowns, Uellurillo. All Onim-i-iii. &V. 4 Jl.
M AMIOOlt Wrecked & Itesaii'-d
Hy w. J. Hunter, I'b.n., d.h.  a aeries ol
elmptt-rs to men on social purity und rlubt Uv
in-,'. It Ih written in plain lanitu-igo Mint nl
may understand.   Live Agents wanted. Oir
rulers eontatninu terms Hem, on npplii-ntlnn
Wii.uAu Humus, Publt-thor, Toronto, Ont,
$S5 - GJUIIItlOaUE DHY tTJIRTH CLOSET. - S5 -����
5   Ii isconvonlontly portAblo, ohoapand   V
_   ofToottva.  Manufnaturod by��� *
f      GAN. GEAR CO., naiuinoimo, Out.I
���**k^*V**-^%*��%*%%*VV��V-V*V��
Canada Permanent
Loan mid Saving!, Company.
Ollice   Toronlo Sl��� Toronlo,
Subncrlboil Capitol	
Fnld up Capital   	
Unnerved Funds	
Total Assctu	
Thn
$ r-.uno.ooo
2,(100,000
..    l.W.4.00*
12.0M,0DI
iiilnrffcd capital ntul rofourci-fl or tbl-i
coinuAtiy, fotfotlior wllli tho Increased facilities it now lut- for supplying laud invnurs wllli
cheap monoy, onnblo the Director-) lo meet
with prniiipint'H* -.< I requirements for lot-en
upou sittsfftotory realflfltnto security. Application may bo   III I'll'  tO  tbU l'.��lll|i.lllj';i  ill-Mi
Appraisers, or to...,
J. HERBERT MASON.
.M;iiiui,*iu-' Ulructor.
^���tt-Oi-f*^1***
ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF.
METALLIC ROOFING C��
(t^%\kt AF KSTORPNTO
ml il
���001 boer oan ho obtained tn all tints
iuul trroqery stores bi in nmi *-'.'> --rut imtih-n io
mnko t wound five gallon**.
Sil vor flrey false hair is iho most difficult
tu obtain,
Wlint everyone nayn mum. lio truo,
and everyone who lion uned Wide
Awake Soap ways It lu tbo best tliov
huve ever used,   Have you tried it yet ?
TAKE
THE
BEST
CURE
CTHAT
OUGH
ft, WITH
- Shilohs
CURE
Witts. nndT
$1,00 Holt'
Onu i*i*ii tad
It Is eold on a guarantee by nil drug-
giftti. It euros Incipient Consumption
und is tin bent Cough nuu Cro it u Cure.
)EMBOROD0H%O|M
'A-nt^Jsuertfisorj/c'O'i^SSz^X,!
r-fSerE/lBQIlOUQH-.Oiiti.euiatla. I
**-*-����� 5EN0 fOH CATALDEUC.H
AGENTS   for l.ll. .-.. ll. IIVDK'S liook
rnvrrinu'ti Ill.tOI? Of .Mctlioili.il,
WANTED  llirauglioul llm tnrM,ontltlea
"THE STORY OF METHODISM."
Trftclnjjtlto riso and progrois of thnt wonderful religious movement whleh. Iii*����� the nulf
siii'iiin, has I'iveii warmth to whlu watcr-miut
vonturo in many lands, nnd giving nn account
of its Viiriou-i inlhiriii-i'-* uml in-lilniions of today. To wlih'li hmlil-'il "Tlm rtiory of .Mellm-
ilit-m In llu- Dominion of Caiiiidu." by Ho v.
Hngli .lobnslon, Bt. A.. D, l��.. and "Tho Htorv
nf lho Epwortli l.-\i|'iif.' hy lb'--. Jn-wph P,
Harry, H. IK Km hoi lis hei I with nearly nix
Inintfrod portraits and views, with i*i;i--,iii,*ii
Index of nearly Hcoo roforoncos. Agents
Kbotildilnipullcl-.nanil -ooiire territory. Sm-b
chances come only onco in a lifetime. Rxton-
slvo torrltor) given: full pi-.ileHion. lloln
work now, and j*01l will make money.
Toniioiy [-oiiij- rapidly; act now: no capital
UODttod.   Write itl. Olioo for purlieu lam   to
William nniaas, PubMSHIER,
Toronto, Out
Ili-nllIi Is
Too I'm-ious
To ride iu dosing yonr systotn wilh rtrugHsnd
ortula substances whoso i-nmi-n-ntUm you
know nothing nl'. Sl. Loon Minora! Water U
pint!, xitfo, nnd rol!ab!c, llm analysis priiiled
nn evory bottlo, and h rooaiumenuqd by overy
prouiliu'iii mofllenlprnctltlanorln Um country.
Always relieve*-, never irrituius antl never
prodtioos miction,
ST LEO NMINEH AL WATER Oo.
Hrtllli'li. IIS Vofto.HI,
AIX llliAI.KIf. ��
GRANBY RUBBERS
rin*y givo porfoot satisfaction in lit, stylo antl finish, nmi it- lias become u by
word that
"flraiilu KuIiIhis" nvar  likr iron.
Strong, Well Built, Sorwlooablo gTtyM p \M(% 9 Itj FO QIN0LB
" % BOILERS TTn.*Jc*r""
SAWMILLS
nSNti and
CIHDULAR
Send fnr t'uiii;i ������ .iiv�� cutuluuuu**
WATEKOUS,   Brantford,   Canada.
%-��*��-��'**%-��***V**'*%''*fV-k**-/tV��^
[THE ONLY ONE IN THE WORLD..
Thai will burn
ROUGH WOOD and COAL
...BqiiullyWell...
_ <^"*l,5BfeiP*3KSP5atrf ': '���''III I" It: '
**"*   ^ '"*' Has the Largest Oven.
-. IS A FAUIIRU'S STOVE
innPA'smoKs-rovi-   \  lsEve^hot*-*'--
JU1LliAi LUUK MIIVl' ������h���,,X        coo's Stove. *
t Makes and  Burns  lis Own Cia \, ���..,. it    (���
t IV Common Conl Oil. 's.      SB0''���    i
J NO  DIRT,  NO HEAT IN Till:   KITCHEN. ^-^ r
$ Cooks a Family Dinner foi* Two Cents.  ^***-      '
|   Tlio BURNET FOUNDRY 110,, Ltd., TORONTO.
**^%%%%%%*Vk%*��*%%%%**-^%%*��'��>%*|>ifc%.*��,.��>^ THE DEAN AND HIS DADGHTER.
CHAPTER X.
Alone at Brighton. Nevertheless, I found
the place insulferably dull. 1 believe its
only merit to bo easy access from London.
An immense am- nnt of nonsense i.i talked
about the air ; but I have never been able
to see that the air oi Brighton is in any way
better than any otliur, or that the Brighton
downs are a bit better than any other
downs.
Amer ii'huh, in momenta nf ill-ad vised
confidence, will tell you that Saratoga
itsell is an over-estimated place, and that,
if you aro rash enough to try it, ynu will
Und it very tiresome and stupid, ami,to use
their own expression, wiiIt no mere pointH
about it t.iau any othor place.
Brighton, so far as I have troubled iny"
self to cii(|tiire into its history, owes its
success to the people who have visited it.
The Thrales, if I remember rightly,
actually pi-rsuadsd l)r. Johnson to
go down tl cro ; and Ur, John-
son's t-pinion of Brighton was by no means
a pleasant or a Haltering one. Then the
I'rince Reguul went there and built himself
the Pavilion -, and alter this we Hnd Brighton gradually becoming more and more a
London suburb. Dr. Blinker has his select
academy there for young gentlemen. Big
holds grew up ; and, dually, the Brighton
of to-day is no moro the pleasant little
watering.plaoe it once was, than is West
Kensington, with it immense avenues of
atuyo palucca, the dear old Kensington
which Thackeray bo loved.
For my own part I found Brighton and
everything belonging to it, ao intolerable
that, one evening, in a fit of worse than
usual despair, I wrote to Mrs. Fortesoue
and suggested that a change of air might
possibly do her good.
She had been most careful not to loose
sight of me since we parted at Cowes -and
had, in faot, about twice a weak reminded
me of her existence, and of her extreme
and, indued, almost sisterly abaction fnr
myself.
Consequently I happened to know that
she was at thia moment quartered on some
friends in the neighborhood of Sandringham.
She bud sent mo mon! glowing accounts of
Sandringham itaelf, and of the exalted personages there, and of the great fun sho was
having.
So I wrote, pleasantly I hope, but not at
all enthusiastically, suggesting thai, a few
weeks at Brighton might recruit her, and
spout quietly with myself, prove a pleasant
contrast to tiie vortex of gaiety iu which
sho bad lately been plunged.
1 received my answer with a promptitude
as appalling an that with whioh our tradesmen down at Ojsulston used to respond to
my father's airy suggestion that they should
tend in thejr accounts.
Mrs. t-ortescue waa absolutely weariett
of Norfolk. She had never been more bored in her life. It had heen well enough
for tho first few days ; but she had a ion
found out that the men talked about nothing except the crops ami the partridges ;
and the women about nothing whatever
except the toilette. Their ideas on thin
subject, sin- mlded, were as primitive as
their clothes which latter must unquestionably have aomo out of the Ark.
"It will bo the most delightful change my
dear Milium, lo be with you once again aud
to enjoy, if only for the shortest tiuiB, complete rest, which my poor shattered nerves
sadly nood, and a little rational eonversa.
tion, which I can assure you   1   need   still
more.
"I shell start at once, or us soon, at any
rate, us I ein imike a decent pretext for
leaving. And, lobe with yon again, will
remind me of the many happy hours we
spent together in St, .lames' Square.
"Pray remember ine inoat kindly lo the
Dean, who, of course beforo long will be
wearing the mitre. 1 am getting tired of
the pumps, the vanities, of this wicked,
world : and I wish lie would pick me out an
eligible second among his Minor Canons un J
thai. I could go to choral service twice a. '
day and hear the tonks caw In the
Cui lt*ii,.*.l Close, and walk iu tho beautiful
old cloisters if il were wet, ami read 'Holy.
Living ami Dying,' and get the Christian
Veur by heart, and do my best, to forgot a
very grout number of yoars which I am
afraid have been shamefully wasted,
"I do not mind telling you iu confidence,
that, when 1 went tho othor day to have
my hair singed, I was told to .uy horror
that there was a g-ey hair hero aud there
amongst it, Uf course, I bave bail rather
more than my fair share of trouble. But
even so, dear, one does not like to get old
bofore one's time,"
A postscript added that she would not J
of course bring her maid, as doubtless my
treasure, Jackson, wculil bo able to attend
to her few simple wants.
The widow was as good as her word, and
made her appearance with military promptitude. One Ily conveyed hersolf, ami
another her trunks, eaoh as long as cutties
and twice as roomy. And she was more
than over radiant with delight aud enthusiasm.
The sea made her feel at least ten years
younger. So, at any rate, she declared.
She w.is astonished to Hnd Brighton so
littio altered. Did Mutton's still exist?
Did we sti 1 go for morning rides on the
downs T And was that charming physician
still practising in Royalty Square . Antl
so she rattled on, with a string of disconnected quest ions, never once waiting for un
ai.twer.
1 judged it upon the whole to be the
safest policy, so far as iny own nerves
were concerned, to let her run herself down. Ultimately, whon she hail
asked all her questions, and told mu
all her nows, ami suggested that after
a long journey a cup uf lei with cognac in
it bad boon pnulivoly ordered her by Sir
Humphrey ���lorkins, she retired to dress for
dinner, leaving me to rotluct ou what 1 had
let myself in for.
1 began almost to ropaut of my un filial
conduct towards the Dean, and to wish that
1 had him down with me, and unuld so
play of)' my Iwo visitors one againat the
other.
At dinner I need hardly say Mrs. Forteseue, knowing or guessing that there was
champagne in the house, declared that she
positively required a glass tn steady her
nerves aflcr the terrible vibration nf the
express - so a bottle was produced ami two
glaises were ill led. She finished the remainder herself, and I can honestly declare
that it innde her more loquacious, communicative, and critical than over.
She put me up to a wrinkle, ns she termed it, which was nothing more than the
fact that brandy antl water is really necessary to "settle' champagne. "Rise, dear
Miriam," she added, "tlio champagne, pleasant and exhilarating as it is, will most
infallibly settle you, aud leave you with a
terrihle headache the next morning."
So she had her brandy and water. The
Dean, to do him justice, used lo call things
that he liked to eat and drink by their proper names. 1 a l-i oat began* to wonder,
whathet^ahe would not tell mo that her
medical mau had recommended her a cigar.
She stopped ahorti however, at this particular trial of my pationco, and contented ;
herself with two or three diminutive Egypt-'
tan cigarettes i and after several -ti.tempis
to keep lioraoif awake; declared that the
journey and tho ohaiigo of air had thoroughly exhausted her, mil that sho should not
be herself again until she had had a thorough
night's rest.
It was a somewhat dreary outlook with
the certain prospect of a fortnight at loast.
So I resigned myself to the Inevitable, and,
as I lilcw out my cmidle, could not help
wishing [ were the man on the Kddystf-ue
Lighthouse, or St. Simeon on his column,
or even Teufeladrockh in his garret, Any
of these places wculil have, at all events,
the one advantage of affording a sanctuary
from Mrs. Forteseue.
A day or two after my guest's arrival, we
were walking, or, rather, sauntering in the
morning along the King's Road crowded as
usual with its indescribable mixture of
Brighton residents and Brighton visitors,
Hys, Bath chairs, goat chaises, boarding
schools in double file, dews as obtrusive as
their own no cs, and here and there an
Indian Ayah with her baby, when it pleased
Mrs. Forteseue to become suddenly, unaccountably, and violently agitated,
"My dear," she exclaimed, "there ho ia I
I declare, there ho is ! What on earth are
we to tlo?''
"There is who?" I asked some what snap.
*%.
Look, he
hy, Mr. Sabine, my love,
bas aeen us, and is coming up."
Mr, Sabine it proved to be, looking completely himself. Ho had lieen knocking
about, he explained apologetically, us if he
bad no business to be in Brighton at ull,
He had been to all kinds ot places, to Dean-
villo, to Hamburg, to Baden, and Carlsbad,,
and they had nil alike tired him out. They
were dull and tedium. He had now eome
to Brighton to get out of the way, and (���
sea wliat entire rest ami the air of the
Sussex coast would do for him.
Hu bud brought nobody with him, and
had not expected to meet anybody, least ot
all myself, whom he had supposed to he anywhere rather than in this terrible London-
sur-Mer, where the Londoners lind succeeded in spoiling everything except the glorious
Channel breezes.
Hitherto, his forecast had proved correct,
lie had found himself cu entirely aloue as if
he were at Margate, or Blackpool, or Weston-super-Mare He was stopping at the
*���* Old Ship/' where there was not a person
whom he knew, and be was dividing his
time pretty impartially between tho tenuis
court, tho Parade, and the downs. It was
quite a relief to meet a faeo ho knew. Where
were we stopping ? Might he vary the
monotony of his own existence by looking
in to afternoon tea!
So he went nn until he bad] fairly launched Mrs. Forteseue ou the full Hood of her
small talk. When ahe showed signs of stopping, be caught the ball, and threw It back
to her. Ana thus, beforo I could tell bow
it hid all happened or came about, we
found ourselves back again In front of my
house in Montpelier Road.
I was about to say that I was obliged to
ask him in. This, however, would not he
strictly the truth, for I was if anything,
glad of the chance.
He was, anyhow, a relief to Mrs. Fortes*
cue's persistent babble, which waa becoming as wearisome as that of Tennyson's brook. Ho needed no pressing
'.ut came in at once, and stepped quite
naturally into the part of a tame cat
tlo showed us bow to make tea In tho
Russian fashion, and to drink it with little
slices of lemon instead of cream and sugar.
He rallied Mrs. Forteseue on her weakness
for an occasional cigarette. Ho told ua
how Russia is the only country in the
world whero you got champagne; because
it forestalls for years in advance the entire
yield of (bo champagne district; the only
country in the world where fresh caviare
is to be procured, and the ouly country
where you get enuilie tea, because Russian
teu is brought overland by caravan, ami
so does nut lose its arotua lu the courao of
���A sea voyage.
Thn more ho talked, the more it became
impossible to avoid contrasting what hu
had to tell us with the terrible platitude
of Sir Henry, Anil I began at last- indo-
entty tn wonder whether ho might tint be
possessed nf some aecret mission frum St.
Petersburg, and so probably knew far
more about my husband and his foibles
than he might choose to reveal.
The idea was amusing, if a little farfetched, and 1 could almost fancy I heard
Sir Henry himself pon der ju sly declaring,
as if it wero anew discovery thing himself iiiiinit.! credit, that Mr. Sabine was
evidently a must highly-educated young
man, with oroeptional abilities and powers
of observation, who must have spent many
years of his life in travel, and have mixed
in the most exclusive circles.
Wheu Mr. Sabine at lust took hia departure, Mrs. Fortesqtie was comparatively
youthful with radiance,
" Did I not always tell you so, my dear
Miriam? Is ho not marvellous? I believe
Iheieis nowhere he has not been, nothing
he has not done, antl nothing that he cannot tell you all about. I sometimes wonder whether he is not the Wandering Jew
himself, of whom they toll you at Venice,
v hore he last condescended to bIiow himself that he was the moat accomplished aud
fascinating person in tho wnrld. You have
never read tho ' Wandering Jew,' I suppose, I know that Mr. Sabine always
bring., him to my mind. Ouly thoy say the
Wandering Jew it indiscreet at times, and
apt to let nut who ho is aud where bo
has been. Catch Mr. Sabine letting out
anything about himself, Why, he does
net even keep a servant for fear tbe
fellow ahould chatter about where he has
been and what he has dono. 1 am sure
that there cannot be auy other reason,
for he haa plenty of money. At Vienna ho
ran horses iu his own name, ami had over
aome of the beat English jockeys; and
at Pari*] laat year, towards the very end of
the season, when we were all grumbling
about the heat and vistiing'oiirselvcs at the
North Pole, It turned out that he had actually gone right np to Spitsbergen and the
Kara Sea in a yacht of his own, and had
shot white bears, antl had speared walrus
and driven a sledge of Ksquimaux dogs,
aud aeon the sun in the aky for weeks at a
time."
"He seems a very wonderful man," I
remarked,
"Noxt time be comes, mention Patagonia.
I am sure yon will lind he haa boen there,
like dear Lady Florence Dixie, and seen tho
cannibals, and ill all probability, if he were
to own to it, shot a number of them, which
would be quite justifiable seeing lhat iney
aro terrible creatures who have no religion,
and do not cook their food, and murder you,
if they get tho chance, by strangling you
with a pi*ce of ropo and a big alt uu at
eaoh end uf it. I declare, my doar, that,
fascinating as ho Is, he sometimes makes mo,
in s,)ite of myself, feel quite uneasy and almost creepy."
Of coiuc I could only reply, that for my
own part 1 saw nothing so very terrible
ubout Mr. Sabine, and did uot consider that
Mrs. Forteseue need be under any immediate apprehension.
"It'a not myself, iny dear," arid Mra,
Forteseue, nodding her head moat sagely
and emphatically. " It would bo vanity
on my part to protend as much. But you
should be very careful with him, Miriam.
1 am quite sure that he is a very dangerous
man; not at all the man," she added, "fora
Devonshire vlllape, or even a Cathedral
town, and I doubt whether there is much
that he could learn even in Vienna itsolf.
Perhaps Sir Henry may be able to give
him a wrinkle or two tm his return from
that shockingly wicked city. Constantinople, whijIi they nay combines all the
vices of lho old world and tho new, wiMioul
a single redeoming virtue from either. If
anybody could be a match for him, it would
most certainly be Sir Henry."
And with this parting stab in thu back
both for Sir Henry and for myself, my
good friend retired to divest herself id her
war paint, and see what a night's sleep
could tlo towards temporarily repairing th
inexorable ravagoi of time.
{to im cosTWiian.)
The smallest soldier in Franco is Louis
Bituudol of Lurot, who is only two feet
four inches in height. Ho is a dwarf with
a --light, moustache. When he presented
himself to draw his number out of the conscription urn, it was discovered that his
head did not reach to the top of the table
on whioh the urn was placed, so u gendarme
held him up by the collar to enable him to
put his hand in the urn,
PEOPLE TALKED ABOUT.
Tbe millionaire of the United States navy
is said to be commodore George K. Perkins.
In the army the wealthiest mau is General
.Velaon B. Sweitzer, who is alao a famous
cavalryman.
Professor Ibrahim Hakfei Bey, the Turkish commiasioner to the world'a fair, haB
returned to Constantinople so Americanized thut his friends are afraid he may get
into trouble.
DAIRYING IN ONTARIO.
A SPECIAL BULLETIN  FROM   THE
DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE.
it I <-ir-.il UK risures *�� to 1'i-lei-* or �� heat,
Bar lev,   flat*,    t'.ieliirp   I'hce-e   nnil
('reamer*- Butter -KaUla-i  Dairy Pro-
duet-41'ar lem Ktluui*��liiij: In the Mull.
A special bulletin issued bv the Ontario
MisaJCIla Kepworth Dixon,   the .laugh- j Department of Agriculture gives the average market pricos,  firat of  wheal,  barley
and oats,  secoud of   factory   cheese   and
ter of Hep worth Dixon, who is making a
name for herself in the literary wnrld of
London, is also an artist of more thau
ordinary ability.
Prince Constantiu Wiasesky, of Russia,
is an indefatigable traveller. He has just
re turned to Paris after a trip of 43,1)00
kilometers across Asia aud is ready to start
on a tour through Africa,
Mr. Gladstone has received Vast numbers
nf letters, the hulk of them from members
of the Working classes, and nnt a few ac-
(-oiipuiicd by personal gifts, which the
ex-premier ia earnestly besought to accept.
Mrs. Claudia llcrrara, who died in San
Francisco the other duy at the end of l*JD
years, was born in Kiai de Jesus Maria,
Mexico, She moved to San Francisco when
she was 75 years of ago, and since then
until recently was an active worker.
Mr. Jenkins, the almost forgotten author
nt "Unix's Baby," has been chosen by the
Dundee conservatives to run for the parliamentary representation of their city. He
represented Dundee iu the 1874*80 parliament, and it was then that his book, which
attracted a great deal of attention, appeared.
The Kmpress Frederick has Indueed two
Berlin aocietiea of amateur photographers
lo co'oporate In bringing about an international exhibition of photographs by
amateurs in 1H95. Her majesty has undertaken to be a patroness, and has requested
Princess Henry to act as her substitute on
the committee.
Mrs. Humphrey Ward aays that before
she ilnished her first novel she was seized
with writers' cramp and that every wordcf
the novel had to be dictated to a shorthand
writer. Sho has sir.ee recovered the use of
her hand. Mrs. Ward often rewrites a
page twenty timos before she is satisfied
with the result.
THE CHAMPION M0N0PLY.
MuoiTunl nnil Himlaii Oil Trusts Salt, to
In- Abetil to Join Forces.
The two greatest monopolies in Christendom, the Standard Oil Trust of America
and the Russian Oil Trust of Russia, are
about tootled a new division of the world,
Tho Sl-andard Oil Company is negotiating
with the Russian Government through a
committee a formal treaty, tho immediate
elfent of which will be to raise the price of
a necessary of life to the people of the
wholo world. Thia treaty exists at the
present in the form of a "memorandum
agreement," drawn up and signed by all
he members of "the syndicate of the Russian petroleum refiners with the consent
oi the Minister of Finance," and waits but
upon the fulfilment, by the Standanl Company of one condition. One great foreign
refinery, that nf Mauheim, refuses to join
the trust, and one or two American associations, chiefly tho Independent Producers
Oil Company havo not yet surrrmdered to
the St a idard combination. Until either
the Manhein*. refuses to huy crude oil of
tho Producers Company, or the Producers
Company refuses to sell to Manheim
refineries, tlie monopoly will htill lack
liltle of being absolute, and the Bus-
in men will refuse to approve tho
treaty. This treaty was the result of a
meeting of Russian refiners held in St.
Petersburg at the request of the Russian
MiniHtii'of Finance some time previous ti
October, IS9.1. The purpose of this meeting wuh primarily to bring about an agreement iu the nature of a trust and under
lhe direction of the Government between
the producers and retuiers of petroleum in
the district ot Baku, Russia, practically
the only petroleum district in tho world
outside of the United States, under the
late of October, lSU't, the basis of such an
agreement was finally reached and put in :
writing. Thc representative of l\2 per
cent, of tbe Russian output, uml the
representatives of the Standard Oil Trust
participated in thu conference. Another
mooting was held iu St Petersburg on February I, when the details were perfected
and signatures attached to the memoranda
of agreement. Since that date nearly all
the Russian refiners had added their signatures to those of tho men who participated
lirectly iu the cniiferunce.
Farewell.
It is suid to bo an oblatory, this ofa mau
uamoil I-liberty, who was drilling with his
squad of recruits
lu London. Do-
herty was nearly
aix feet two in
height, and at
that time the sergeant-major was i
a man whoso
height was only
five feet four. On
ibis day ho approached the
squad look ing
sharply about
him for some
tault to lind.
All   the   men
squared   up   except     Dofierty,'
and the sergeant-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^    major at once ac-
onstod him.
Head   up   there,   man !"    called   he.
Dohorty raised his hoad slightly.
" Up higher, sir f
The head wua raised again. Then the
sergeant-major managed, by standing on
' Is toes, tn reach Dnnerty's chin, and be
[inked it higher, with lhe remark :
" That's better. Don't le*. ine see your
head down again 1"
By this time everybody was intm-oslod
at seeing Doherty staring away above the
sergeant-major's bead, when a voico from
abovo said, in a rich brogue :
" Am I to be always like this, sergeant-
major ?"
Yes, sir 1"
Then  I'll say good-bye to ye, sergeant-
major, for I'll niver see ye/, again I"
BRITISH SOLDIERS OF TO-DAY.
Whal the Sinn l Hrrvlce s-tii-m Im*.  none
iiu* the Army.
Whatever hor Gracious Majesty may
have thought, saya a correspondent, iho
military oxports who saw the (Jueou's review at Ablorsbot on Thursday looked very
bravo at tlio hollownessof the parade. Tho
Duke of Conuaught's division, which Is
supposed to comprise the pick of the fust
army corps and lo bo iu every respect ready
to tako tho field, was little better than a
collection of callow youths, unfit for foreign
service, or oven to hear arms. Of )u,.nii)
men present not half could go abroad tomorrow if service were required.
Battalion after battalion marched past,
each of lowerpliysiquetbail ils predecessor.
Really the only body of infantry 'it the
rovlow which wus at all entitled to bo
doomed true truined soldierswas u battalion
of H'-yul Marines. The many changes in
the system Which have ho adversely ulfccted
tbo army generally have spared the marines.
Yet for aome occult reason the uulhnrities
have given them no better weapon thun
the Martini-Henry while boys are armed
with tlio magazine rifle.
creamery butter, for the second half of ench
year from IH8H to ISO J, inclusive The
price of fall wheat fell from$1.05 to 70 7-10
cents, of spring wheat from $1, ��7 to 07 4-"i
cents, of barley from nl to 41 1-3 cents, of
oats from .'IS to 30 -\'t cents. The price of
factory cheese declined from lu.l.'i centg
per pouud to O.iVi cents, and of creamery
buttor from 21,83 to 20;59 cents. So that
lhe decline in dairy prices In ten years was
culy 0 por cent. ; in grain prices over .'III
per cent. Grain, especially wheat, became
still cheaper iu ISU.'t, so thai hail that year
been taken the comparison would have been
atill more favorable lo tho dairy.
Next, the raising of dairy products is fur
less exhaust ing to the soil. A table is given
showing thoamountof nitrogen, phosphoric
acid and potash removed from the earth by
the production of 91,000 worth, respectively, of timothy hay, wheat, barley, turnips,
fat cattle, whole milk, cheese and butler.
The showing is remarkable. If we take
the figure 1 as representing tho value of the
fertilizing elements exhausted by the production of $1,000 worth of butter, wo find
that cheese would be represented iu the
same process of exhaustion by the figure SS,
whole milk by 120, fat cattle hy 103, turnips by 275, barley by 410, wheat by 410,
hay by 550. So that $1,000 worth of hay
takes from tho aoil twice as much as tho
same value of turnips, and o"*Q times as
much as tho same value of butter.
From this it will be concluded that the
removal of hay from the farm is one of the
moat exhausting practices, and the exportation of hay in any large quantity from
Ontarioshould not be desired or encouraged.
The sale of live stook instead of grain re
tains a large portion of the soil const itu
ents of the crop upon the farm. In the
matter of dairy products there is a groat
difference ; thus whole milk sold off tho
farm removeB a great deal of soil constituents ; cheese removes loss, providing the
whey is returned to the farm ; butter removes practically nothing, providing the
skim milk and buttermilk are consumed
upon the farm. Dairy farming preserves
tho fertility of the farm, and iu many sasea
increases it, since aome extra food is frequently brought in for feodmg. The reason why butter removes so little from .the
soil is that it consists oi material which
the plant takes up from the air and not
from the soil.
From ISS:t to 1SII2 the number of cheese
factories io Ontario increased from It'l.'i tt
S.'ifi, the quantity nf cheese made from .r>3,
513,032 to 03,848,048 pounds ; its value
fiom $5,580,339 to 88,959, fh'K). Oo tha
175,000 farms of the Province thero are
800,000 milch cows, \\ au average of
4,000 pounds per cow, these produce 3,200,-
000,009 pounds nt milk, worth $:12,1100,(100
at 1 cent per pound. The number of cows
is susceptible of inurensc, since there are
fewer than five cows to the average 13(1-
acre farm.
Three-fourths or tho cheese made in Ontario is produced in Leeds, Granville, Oxford, Dundaa, Hastings, Lounox ami Ad-
diugton, Froiiteuae, M iditleicx, Pel th,
Lanark, Storumnt, Northumberland, Pros-
cott, Peterborough, Nlgin and Bruce, The
banner cheese county ia Oxford, with a
production valued at $847,013 ; thcncoinea
Leeds, with $807,3(10, and Hastings, with
$708,037. Leeds has tho greatest product
per head of tho population, 37 pounds, and
thc greatest number of factories, 70.
In 1872 the export of Canadian cheese
was 111,421,02') pounds; in 1832 it was "*'),���
807,010 pounds! in 1802, 118,270,052
pounds; in 1803, 133,94(1,305 pounds. Tho
value of the export increased iu twenty-one
years from $1,8-10,281 to $13,400,407. Tho
history of the butter export is less satisfactory. In 1872 wo exported 10,008,448
pounds, valued at $3,012,079. Iu 1880 wo
exported 1,780,70.' pounds, valued nt $331,-
958, But aince 1889 there has been a
steady improvement, though it has not
carried us to aa good a position as wo occupied in 1872. Last year the oxport waB
",039,013 pounds, valued at$l,290,814.
The bulletin shows us who are our chief
rivals in the British market. Of2'i0,07'>,
501 pounds of choose which entered thai
market in 1892, 110,323,088 pounds came
from Canada, 01,004,490 from tho United
States, and 30,007,95*2 from Holland. Denmark, which sends uu insignificant quantity
ot oheese, easily leads iu butter, sending
90,715,584 pounds. Other countries follow
in this order :���France, 00,7811,044 pounds;
Sweden, 26,035,120 pounds ; Holland, 15,
885,850 pounds ; Germany, 13,014,090
pounds; Australasia, 0,802,240 pounds;
Canada, 0,071,952 pounds; United Status,
5,428,752 pounds.
The Danish butter also commands the
highest price: 24.4 cents in 1892, compared
with 18,7 centa lor Canadian buttor. Denmark has a population ubout equal to that
of Ontario, and a farm area about one-half
of lhat of Ontario, In 1805 it exported
only 10,837,000 pounds of inferior butter;
In 1801 over 100,000,000 pounds of the
highest quality. It is su valuable that
heap butler is imparled for liinne uso in
order that the best may be sold abroad.
The improvement is due tu ptuctical instruction in butter-making, to better feeding ami care uf stock, to the uso of tho
latest and bust machinery, and to the universal adoption ot the system of co-operative dairies. There are now nearly 1,500
���(-���operative nreamerltls, with a capacity of
from 300 to 1,50(1 cows oach.
Assuming, from tho experience of Denmark, tho superiority of thu creamery
yslem, lei us look at Ontario. In eleven
yeara the number of creameries has Increased from 27 to 50, Still, lhe system is only
iu its infancy here, fnr the amount of but.
ter made in creameries in 1892 was less Ihan
1,500,003 pound-*, or less thau III por cent,
of the total butler production of the ProV-
ince.
A FISH THAT WALKS.
Fins Are Feel nnil It f nu l  Hwiin Itat
It Vet* AboNl Rapidly.
Fish, ss everyone knows, have their organs adapted for swimming, so that they
exhibit arrangements very unfavorable for
any other kind of locomotion. However, a
few most interesting exceptions are observed. Certain types find themselves forced
either by surrounding circumstances or for
seeking food to leave the water for a certain
length of time. Among these is a Brazilian
fish called the maltha. It cannot swim,
but ia forced by its very organisation lo
walk or, perhaps, to hop after the manner
of toads, of which it has vaguely the exter
nal form. Tho head, which is very large,
Js provided at ita anterior part with a bony
spiue, at the base of which are situated the
nasal apertures. The bronchial orifices are
small apertures situated wholly iu ihe dorsal surface, as in the calllonymes, so that tho
water can remain for a loug lime in tli
bronchial chambers -a circumstance vory
favorable for speulea so frequently at a dis'
tauce from water.
The entire body, aavo the ventral wall
ami the tail, is covered with bony plates
Naphtha is death on moths, but very
dangerous to handle.
A Costly Girdle.
The most famous " jewel," an it may be
called, in New York society, is tbe *'stom-
ucher" lielonging to Mrs. ���lohn .luooli
Aster. This is a superb combination of
goms arranged in the form of a girdle, or
pointed trout piece, to be worn over a lace
drets front, or for au ornament to the
frunt of a decollete corsage. It is vory
large, ami is composed of ibe finest gems
obtainable in the world. It was the wedding gift of Mr. Astor to his bride, ami
was selected with more than ordinary
taste, or it could never have been worn in
public, ltul so well are the gems blended
and ho perfectly tlo thoy harmonize with
a fall of while luce, that young Mrs.
Aster looks " perfoolly sweet," when she
lias it on, although her friends say that
Bbeworeitforlbe lirst time wilh innuy
misgivings for fear il would look liko n
grand display of woullh. Ita cost was not
far from $1,000,000.
At Fresh wator, on the IhIo of Wight, a
greal granite cross in one stouo la to be
erected iu memory of Tennyson. It will
be a cross like tho Irish crosses at lona aud
elsewhere in Ireland aud Sootlaud, It will
tand on tha highest wart of the town.
SIR WILLIAM VAN HORNE.
He  Bccelves   t'eui*riitul*tllini-   From   .411
Parts ot ihr World.
Sir William Van Home, aa he is now en
titled to be called, president of tbe Canadian
Pacific Railway, bas been tbe recipient of
numerous congratulations on tbe high honor
that has been conferred upon him by the
Queen. Meaaagcs from all parts of the
world have been received by him extending
congratulations. The new knight takes bis
distinction modestly, and has u pleasant
word for all who calls upon him. Sir Will,
iam Van Home's oureer ia well known, but
. brief sketch of his life will prove interest-
nt* at the present time. He ca.ue from old
Dutch stock, whose home wus Manhattan
but he was born in Will county, Illinois, iu
February, 1841. Thirty-two years ago he
entered the service of tho Illinois Centra]
railway us  telegraph operator at Chicago.
ABOUT THE HOUSE.
5*7-
��� THB WAT-KIWI FISH.
forming a very ornamental cuirass,
hind the hind members the body tapers
considerably, so as to resemble a tail
terminating In a fleshy fin. Upon the
dorsal crest thero are observed three or
four little spines, the remains of the dorsal
fin.
The locomotive organs exhibit truly inter
e-ititig arrangements. The anterior (the
pectoral fins), which are quite small, and
are situated under thc bolly, bave truly
the form of small, thin paws, terminating
ina widened fleshy portion, not at all palmate. Here we have already well -modi tied
fins ; they are no longer capable of acting
on the water, and must perform nothing
but backward and forward motions. But
the posterior organs (the ventral fins) are
still further transformed. They stand out
laterally, and first turn downward and then
bend forward and outward, forming a true
articulation. They terminate iu a wide
and fleshy paddle.
These are very different from the same
fins in other fishes, We have here the
formation of a true limb, that naturally
cannot serve for swimming, but only for
walking, after the manner of toads, which
move scarcely anything but the foot and
leg, the thigh remaining closely applied to
the body and nearly motionless.
Finally, one peculiarity which well shows
that tho animal ia destined for crawling Is
the form of the anal Hu, which, instead of
being protuberant antl flattened laterally,
is here adherent to the tail and llattened
vertically, so as to resemble a small, elongated and concave blade. This is one of
rare examples of the adaptation of the
fin.
AN HISTORICAL NUGGET.
Hi-His the Copy of Ibe First Html' I'rliili'il
ill Montreal.
Besitles other historical treasures in his
possession, Colonel Audct, Keeper of the
records,Department of State at Ottawa is
very proud, and justly so, of being the
owner of a copy nf the first book printed In
Montreal.   This  work is  a email  volume
fninted by F. Mesplet and C. Berber, and
tears the title, "Keglement de la Confrerie
ile L'AdorHtiniil'erpeluclledtiS. Sacremelit
et de la Bonne Mort Erigeo dans L'Kgliso
Paroisslale de Villo Marie, en L'l-de de
Montreal, en Canada, Nouvelle edition
revue, corrigee et augmentee," We wero
privileged in being allowed to examine this
nrchieologlcal curiosity the other day, and
find the book in typographical execution
and general workmanship excellent, and
such as would do credit to many of the best
printing establishments of the present day,
with all their boasted improvements. Klein y
Mesplet, one of the printers of tbe book,
was a Frenchman by birth, who came to
Montreal from Philadelphia, and in 1778
commenced the publication of the Gazette
Litteruire, the precursor of the Montreal
Gazette, and deriving a reputation from the
names of Chisholm, Abraham, Ferris,
Chamberlain, McGeo, Ramsay, White,
Kt-inle, and a scoro of others holding a high
place in the annals of Canadian journalism,
It is perhaps well to note bore that the
first book published in Canada is believed
to he thc "Catechisme du Diocese do Sens,"
printed in Quebec by Brown and (Hlmour,
in 1705, Strange to say, neither nf the
ab ive bonks is mentioned In Faribault's
catalogue.���[Ottawa Citi/en,
Variety of Climate In Australia.
What Is our Idea of the Australian ulim-
e ? Il is most probably new to ua to bu
iuld���perhaps we have never even thought
of it���that in the ouo colony of New South
Wales, in part, the Inhabitants experience
u winter liko Canada and a summer liko
t-ainaica. In Kiandra, a mining town ou
the borderland between New South Wales
I Victoria, there Is no communication
with tho outside world for four months in
the year, excepl by the use of suowshoits.
Siiowshoe race** aro organized, and the
mail man bas to use these means of locomotion.
At lhe same time in Oiioonslainl thu sun
will be pouring down in overpowering
strength, drying upalt before him and making water dearer than wine, To continue
the tule of this diversity of climate, in part
of nut them Queensland tlm rainfall and
vegetation are. um unlike those of Ceylon ;
in the northern rivers of Now South Wales
canubrakos flourish,, as moist uud luxuriant
as in .lamaica ; in the west of the same colony a long file of camels laden with mer-
haudise has become u common object ; uud
iu Tasmania, Assam hybrid tea plants grow
side by side with barley, maize or potatoes.
Cure for Stammorlnff.
A simple remedy for stammering ha,
been given by a gentleman who had stammered for mAjiy yeats. Co into a ronm,
he nays, where you will be quiet uud alone-
get a book that will interest but not excite
ynu, und nit down and reud for two hours
aloud keeping your teeth together. Oo
ibis every two or three days, or once a
week if very tiresome, always taking care
to road slowly and distinctly, moving lhe
lips, but not the teeth. Then, when cnu-
versing with ethers, make up your mind
that you will not atammcr, and try to
apeak as slowly antl distinctly aa possible.
lie adds that by this means ho succeeded
in effectually curing himself, and recom
mends tht same plan to others.
Subsequently he served the Michigan Ccu-
ttal iiiBeveralcapacilios. Frnm 1800 to 1872
he was connected with the Chicago and
Alton railway aa train dispatcher superintendent ot telegraphs, and assistant super*
iutendent of ihe railway. Iu 187'-' he becamo general   superintendent   of  the   St.
Louis, Kansas, and Northern railway, From
1874 to 187S he was general manager of the
Southern Minnesota Tine, Ileitis president
uf the company from December, 1877, to
December, 1870. From October, 1878 till
December, 1870, he was alao general superintendent of tho Chicago and Alton railway.
In 1880 Mr. Van Homo became goneral
snperinlendeut of the Chicago, Milwaukee,
and St, Puul railway, and remained in thia
position for two years, It was in 18S-J that
Mr, Van Home joined the Canadian Pacific
railway as manager, and it was in 1885, i
under his able direction, lhat the last spike
was driven in that road at Kagle Pass by
Sir Donald Smith. In 1884 lhe manager
was made vice-president ; and on August
7, 1888, he was appointed the supreme
head of tho great corporation. The
new knight is chiefly identified wilh the
Canadian Pacific railway. The enterprise
was unique, Ho threw himself iuto it witb
marvoloua energy, believed in it, and made
others believe in it ; coaxed capital, coaxed
the credit of the country, and completed
the greatest railway contract on record
within the stipulated time. Sir William
Van Home Is recognized as a man of great
foresight, sound judgment, aud splendid
cournge. He has the faculty of dealing with
men, winning them over and making them
co-operated with him.
DAMPENING THE AIR.
A \t-�� Devlre Tor Hrriirhi-c In I Term MoUt
nn* In tlie .ilniosiinere.
Another method has been introduced iu
some of lhe Knglish loxtiie mills for seeming uniform moisture of the utinoBphere,
The apparatus consists of a number nf wator
vessels fed by pipes from oiateriia or other
sources, and furnished with perforated
saucer-shaped covers, rims or flanges ; air
pipes, supplied witli nir under pressure, and
terminating in nozzles of contracted orifices
are fitted ahoye Ihese vessels, and one or
more spray of wator pipes, having similar
nozzles to the air pipes, meeting them at
tho angle required for spray producing;
between the spray pipes aud the vessels are
pulverizing disks aJjustablc to the former.
Now, the air���fresh, and heated or cooled
to thu desired temperature���rushes from
tho air pipes, draws the water from the
cistern through tho spray pipes, and dia-
perscs it iu the firm of spray which impinging against thu pulverising disk, is thrown
oil therefrom iu a very finely divided state,
aud carried away hy the air without condensing.
The principle and consequent, working of
this arrangement arc therefore obvious,
namely, that by inclosing the spray-pulverising apparatus, u considerable auxiliary
current of air is induced therein, which
mingles with tho ciiircnt produced by the
spraying apparatus, currying forward u
turgor und more widely distributed amount
of water, and, by reducing tbo size of the
pulverizing disks, the volume of humidified
air is greully increased.
The introduction of this plan has been
attended with very satisfactory results, it
appears, in some of thn largest lextilt
iiianufactorics, and its superior adaptability
to the purpose Beeiiis unqtiestinimlile.
New Canadian Route.
The proposed Anglo-Canadian* Australian
steamship service, in combination with a
Pacific cable is obviously deairablo,
says the London Globe, An alternative route to tho east, passing entirely
through British territory, would complete
an at present, imperfect circle, and would
render us considerably more independent of
all the incalculable chances i* nd conditions of
war. Any project, moroover, which tends
to the more direct connection of the several
portions of the empire, Hands upon merits
which call for insistanco. There is always
tho question of cost, and tho further question
us to whether the cost would bo commensurate with the advantages ; there is the
feasibility of the project, and lho nature of
the control of the system jf comploted. All
those important matters, and the swarm of
resulting details, will require tho most
anxious attention of the Imperial (Jovcrn*
ment, Cunuda cannot fail to havo the
virtual command of the routo, of which rdiol
will be the keystone, and from which she
will obtain so much of tbe direct and Indirect profits in ordiuary timos. Of course
theuaually accepted theory is that the profit
and cost of un undertaking should go to
gcllu-r, and it would uot be easy to
assess what proportion of the latter would
represent the proper charge for increasing
Imperial unity aiiilcoutiuuity, Iu short the
merits of the scheme depend vety largely
upou what the Dominion itself Is prepttt'd
to undertake) and this Is much too practical
a matter not to warrant exceeding careful
ami prudent hesitation before adupllng a
scheme which Would su extensively modify
all the present conditions nf truttic, and
therefore so many interests of all   kinds.
British Volunteer Officers.
AleQtUrQ was dotlVOro*] recently at the
Bovul United Service Institution  by Col.
T, S. Cave, which bas a certain interest
for Canadians m view of recent criticisms
on our volunteer force,    The subject was
the training of volunteer ollieers. -'id. Cave
said that tllO (rue basis of cfli-icncy in ,,
volunteer, as in every other military force,
was the capacity of its ollieers to lead und
commund. it might, he said, be considered
a paradox in say thut the officers were iln-
weak part of (he British volltntoor force,
antl at the same time to insist that the
force should be otlicered by volunteers. Kx-
perleuco,however,had ehnwn this to be true.
Only volunteers should command volunteers.
The only solution of tho difficulty,therefore,
was todevlseond carry outa better system of
Instruction for thoso who held commissions
in the force. How could the necessary improvement be eRooted ! His reply was that
it could be brought about by means of the
promotion examinations. To this end a
modification iu the present regulations was
urgently needed. The utmost that he would
add to the compulsory examination wmibl
he to rentier iho passing iu drill before a
board us thorough a lost, as it was now to
pass at. school, and to require, a oaptain to
pass in tactics before promotion   to field
rank. What Wuh uuccuHsary for these
reforms was a Bohool of instruction, organized ou the same lines as the school for
drill ul Aldorshot and London. Col. Cuvc'e
suggestion was fully tlincusssd.
-***���*������       '���
There is u remarkable "burning  aprin
In Lincoln County, Kentucky,   which r
gularly overflows its bunksevery afternoon
at halfpast 4 o clock precisely.
An Ideal Wife*
The ideal wile is certain to prove herself
God's best gift to man. She must lie uot
only a helper, but a suitable companion in
whose society the husband finds a foretaste
of the delii/hta of heaven. She will be a
woman in the truest aenae��� not'a dressmaker's figure for lhe display of due raiment. A woman endowed with the spirit
of nobility, nmt moved by love to reverence
all thingsgoodand true. Deep in sympathy
with all that ia noble; equally intense in
hatred against all that is base. A generous,
piire-souicd, tender-hearted woman. Poor
men have become giants in goodness und
virtue through the love und euro of such
women.
The ideal wife need not be rub. She
should bo thrifty, however, uud have
learned how lo wisely spend tho money
committed to her charge, To do this she
should bu able tooook and sew, and systematically direct the affairs of a household.
It is a misfortune wheu women, otherwise
helpful as wives, fail entirely In this particular.
Our wjfo need not belieauiiful lu appearance. It is noteworthy that the most of
the best woman iu history have been plain*
looking. We do nut object to u lovely
woman shining at tho bead of our table-
lips like cherries ripe, uud fresh cheeks
like tho June rosea; wo do not object, yea,
would prefer thi.--, but beauty js uoneceasily
for an ideal wife. She musl not be ugly.
No noble woman is ugly.    Sho cannot be.
Nor need tho ideal wife be intellectually
clever. What is of more importance thau
cleverness or perfect education is���the de.
sire to know more. Here many wives fail.
They havo gone the usual coui'Bo of study,
and are satisfied. This is a mistake. Let
the wife constantly desire to know more,
and then she will bo a fellow-student with
the husband. What interests him will
interest her. Besides, if in the course of
events, " wife" ia written *' mother,"
alio will thou have a modern stock of
knowledge at the service of her children.
Nothing so undermines parental authority
as the fact that theehildreuuieso advanced
as to he able to correct tho grammar and
history of thoir purenta. The moment the
children feel they know* better than llieir
parents certain of tbe elements of education,
ull authority is at an end, An ideal wife,
should, therefore, ever be desirous of adding
to her stock of knowledge.
She must, of course, love her husband
with all the earnestiics-j of love. We
assume bo is worthy of such devot ion. 11 is
welfare and eond name arc previous In her
eyes. What adds to hia comfort and manliness she will try to give us fur as lies iu
her power. Men are looking unxioualy for
women who approach within ineasureable
distance of thia "ideal"��� women whom they
can love nnd cherish and work for, and
from whom they will get a heart's devotiou
in return.
Feather Beds.
Before putting away a feather bed it
should bu cleaned and aired well. When
the ticking is soiled in spols remove the
stains with ammonia water and aoup, Dip
a soft cloth into tbu ammonia uml wat*
er, rub tho spots wfth good soup, then
rub with the cloth until the stain has disappeared. Ifthe spot still remains after
this treatment, scrub it briskly will: a
small, stilf scrubbing brush, rinse well in
clean water and wipe with a clean, dry
cloth. Place lhe bed in the air until perfectly dry, hut noror on any account, put
it where the sun will shine on it, as biiii
draws out oil from the feathers, aud will in
a short time flostroy them. If there is an
altic store room it is au excellent place for
putting away a feathorbed for the summer.
Have a olothes line across the room and
ever this hang the lied. Open the windows
frequently to air it. If it must be placed
away in u closet or box take it out i. few
times each month in a room, open the windows and let In tbe air. la Ihe country
somo housewives cleanse a feather bed by
putting it out on lhe gnuM when expecting
rain uud allowing it to gut saturated, then
when the rain ceases letting it remain,
turning it and changing its position fro*
quonily until thoroughly dry.
Salted Almonds.
Tlteie are not difficult to make at home.
After tho nuts are shelled pour boiling water over them and let them hi and two or
tliroo minutes, when they blanch very easily ; thon place them on flat tins or dishes
and put them into the oven until they area
light brown, stirring them frequently so
that they may brown evenly, and taking
great caro iioi to let them get ton dark.
When tbey are suflicientty brown remove
them from the oven and let them get thoroughly cooled; then tako the white of an
egg, without beating, put it into u lurge
dish and turn the almonds into it. Stir
until the almonds arc covered with the egg,
then spread once more upon tho plates, and
with a tine wire strainer sprinkle the salt
over them evenly on both sides. Use the
finest tablo sail. Keturn the almond" to
the ovon, stir them frequently. When
cold they arc ready for use.
Mr Rudyard Kipling- On Canada.
"Have you seen much of Canada?'1
iked nn English interviewer ol Mr. Bud-
yard Kipling antl the latter replied -
"Something, and what I have seen 1 like.
It isu great country���a oountry with u
future, There is a line, hard, tough,
bracing climate���the ulimalo ih.it puis iron
and grit Into men's bones; and there are
all good things to be got mil of the ground
if people will WOtk for them.    Why don't
Englishmen think more of it as a ibid for
Kill-lull capital and enterprise! Surely
Ihem is an excellent  opening both   for   the
investing and the emigrating Briton there,
Things don't perhaps move quite so fust
us in lhe United .States; but lhey arc safer,
and you are under the Hag, ymi know, ami
among men of ihc slower stook and breed.
Send your follcn to \ snails.) and if they
can't go themsolvos, let them send their
money���plenty of it."
Royal Executioner.
Peter Ibe (ireat particularly delighted in
���Irawing teeth, and stncily enjoined hia
servants to send for hini when any service
of lhat kind was to be performed. Ou
iluy a fav
���nit hi.
rltambre seemed very
isked him what wna
uieluncholy ; the
the mat lor.
Oh your majesty," sftltl the .-nan, " my
wife is SUlforing tllO greatest agony from
toothache, yot she refuses to have tho tooth
laken   out."
if that is all," said l'eter, " we will soon
uiu it; take ine to her ;,1 once,"
When they arrived the woman declared
she was not KUirering ut nil ; there wub
nothing tho mutter with her,
"That is the wuy she talk:t, ymir inu-
jcsly,'* said lho vnlcl; "she iu aiiliering
tortures."
"Hold ber head mid hands," suid the e/ur;
" I will hnvc it out in u moment," and be
instantly pulled out the indicated tooth
with great dexterity, amid profuse ihanks
Irom lho husband. But Dio emperor discovered a little later that his valet had
iii-od him aBanexecutlunerto puuitdi his wife
who had never hud an unsound tooth in her
head, , '
THE WEEKLY NEWS. JULY   4> 1894.
THS WEEKLY MS
Published  Every Wednesday
At  Courtenay,   B.   C.
By V/hitney & Co.
TtttlMS OL** StfHSOttlPTION.
IN   ADVANCE.
(I|.��  Veur     f*��
Months       *t **i*
���*Siiu-ie(o|.y     "��������
RATES OF ADVERTISING:
One ioelt peryoai      S*-?5S
.    .,   mouth      ' w
oi-rhtti col   purToAr     ���*�������������
.,,...,_.      SOI��
wwk. -  One                ��>-'��
r -t not IciMtpur line           -N
\ itices   of Births,   Marriages   -md
I) *itli*i. 50 cents each in -onion.
\ �� Atlvertismenl inserted for less than
tents.
T p. FISHER, NEWSPAPER AD
Lit v-jr thing ARunt, 21 Merchant*'
Extjhftiigo, San Francisco, ia our an-
khorUld agant. This papor is kept
0:1 ftla in his office.
W��&y J11H18C4
Hunter   a  Candidate.
Announcement to th** Electors:
Tlie undersigned will 1>c a candidate
for the District of Comox ut thu forth-
( miing Provincial election.
Joseph Hunter.
���J. T. Grieve.
Butcher Sandwick.
Will run butcher cart to Union Wednesdays, and Tuesdays around Comox
Settlement, Bay anil Courtenay; Saturdays around Courtenay and the Bay,
Will supply -'cgetaUes, eggs, butter,
ami cream.
Union Clothing Store.
Goods At Cost.
For the next thirty days you can purchase ai ihe Union Clothing Storu Cloth
ina, Huts, limits, Slides, White and Col-
ortl Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Gents under
Clothing, Socks, Overalls, Cordigan Jack
ets at cost The above goods all new.
Please call and inspect goods. Suits
made to order at the lowest possible price
WARNING
All persons drivliij- ov,,*- ih-wlmrf
or l.ritlgH,, iti    (*..r.,..K .li-.ir.ct **.,Htc*i
tli .111. wa!!;, will I,-- prosi'ttutsdaccord
iti;' 10 11*.
S. Or. rill
Guv. A'--til.
Famous Clydesdale Stallion
Norman McLeod III
Will stand this season as usual in ihe .Settlement,
owi.ed by R. Grant and Co.
Terms, cash ilmvn;���
Siu^lc ser ice, $5,00
Se:.snn, $to,oo
insurance, $15.00
Now standing' at   Riverside Hotel tit
The News is greatly complimented by
Ilic tirade of abuse which Mr. Scll-ir.
schmidt has showered upon it at thc van
,..us public meetings which he has ad- I
dressed. Hut he should remember that j
,-.-are not on trial but he is. And he
should make use of his opportunities to
disprove any allegation which lhe NEWS
has made against him which is not strictly correct. Throwing epithets al us
gathered from the slums is not a defence
of himself. Hut he is at liberty to pursue
his own course. A newspaper, flourishes by advertising, and il does nut make
much diffence what is said.if it is only
talked about. We arc glad thai Mr.
Scharschmidt has had ample time 10 vin
dicate himself; whether he litis done so
i. fir those to judge who havctleard him
I ioubtlcss he feels greatly relieved ancl
we trust thc public no longer consider .
him an object of sympathy. ,
Thing. Th.. Arc Told.
Itis-wiil that thousands ot Moham-
edans ore to immigrate from India to the
United Stniva. Thoy aro negotiating for
large tract, of land in Georgia and Florida, and will form coloniea in several
Bouthern states.
Profesror A. J. Cook of ths Michigan
Agricultural college says: To shade the
beehive nothing is so good as s shade-
board made considerably wider than the
hive and nailed to two cleats 5 inches
wide. Thus when resting on the hive
this shade-board will be 5 Inches above
the lop of the hive.
A correspondent of The American Cultivator Bays that the secret of succesafnl
barley harvesting is to begin early, while
the grain is comparatively green.
Dr. Jsbei Fisher now advises only half
an ounce of sulphate of copper to 100
gallons for spraying on potato plants
and grapes, and on-Mjuarter ounce foi
fruit trees in general. ��
COMOX POLITICS.
Tu the proprietor of the Weekly Newi.
Pear nir, 1 live in Comox, and my name ii Truthful John;
I like to notice everything of import going on.
With the lid ��'��� simple languege I'll endeavor to narrate
The pol tioa of H���nt- r, and of Sch���m���dt up to date.
Well! first there was a meeting in a drug store ilose at hand,
Where Seh���m���ilt, Cr���ch and C���a���y met their valiant little band.
To promulgate a little scheme which since transpired to be
To oust our present representative J. H--nt���r, M, P. P.
* The meeting was convened, and, in dark-lantern sort of way,
Kanh member of the valiant band invited, hurt hie say.
It seemed to he the feeling, there, that Mr. J. McP���ee
Would be the proper candidate to run aa M. P. P.
Hut H���nt���r's late opponent was unwilling, now to stand;
They, therefore, had to choose one from material at hand.
The modest P���y Seh-*in--dt rose and aaid he'd like to be
The party's choice aa candidate to run aa M. P. P.
Tis true I always, have opposed the government in power,
But find they gain suppnrtt-rs every day and every hour.
Like Joseph I will change my cunt; to me it seems tobe
The only chance of getting in as Comox M. P. P,
1 hate the name of H���nt���r, boys, and alt the Dunsmuir crew.
Hue. what their horrid railway scheme has done for m�� and you;
There's nothing more atrocious than monopolists to mo;
So now you have a chance, my boys, by making me M. P.
I'll do my beat to bluff them and put ev'ry effort forth
To run the Canada Western and to boom the land up north;
There'*- little chance of getting it, but then, there's land, you see,
To be converted for your good, and mine--if I'm M. P.
Now, nothing must transpire outside of what we're saying here;
Or hopes oi netting dollars, boys, will quickly disappear.
1 have tbe money at my baok, as you'll both hear and see
To try and boom thia little scheme, by making me M. P,
Hear! hear! they cried, that valiant band, when Shorty said bis say,
It's time we had you in the tit-Id and ready for the fray;
Wh)! you're the very man we want, and meetings tht re shall be;
And we will try our level best to make you our M. P.
Another intcting, soon, was held, when Shorty met his band,
With comrades Or���oh and C���s��� y there to try (I understand)
To formulate a programme which in ev'ry way ahould be
Kuticing to th' electors in tbe choice of M. P. P.
The programme wu distributed with prudence, (so I And)
To those .who bad been canvassed first to test their state of mind;
Now, nothing oould be liner, or more beautiful to see,
Than many of the pledges of our "wonld be" M. P. P.
When nomination day approa> h'd with might and main they tried
To leaten sums deficiency on I'��� r���y Sch���m --dt'a side
of eight and twenty dollars for deposit due; else he
Would loose his chance of staouing for a Comox M. P. P.
Tbe difficulty over, air, the first name to appear
Wu J���ph H- ut���r, M  P. P. and civil engineer
Theu P-r���y F -wl -n Soh���-m-.-dt who (though medical student, he)
Would aooru M. l>. il he oould see hia way to be M. P*
The canvassers were anon at work, aud, like that ilk of old,
With pure unblushing confidence to many voters told
I We will not call them lies, dear sir, hutj strong hyperbole,
Enough to shuck the morals of an honest M. P. P.
With subterfuges of this sort with which they were delighted,
A Shnrty meeting soon wu called and H*-nt���r was invited
The Court'nay school room wu engaged and many went to see
And hear the speeches of the two for ohoioe of M. F, P.
Tbe meeting, I am glad to aay, wu orderly and quiet;
Though rumour had Iwen current, air, that there would be a riot,
The chair wu taken for the night by Mr. J* McP���ee,
With Soh   m-dt ready for tbe fight with H���nt��� r, M. P. P.
Now! first nf all I must remark it's not a decent plan
For any worthy citizen to slang his fellow man,
Civility is each man's right, no matter if he lie
The owner of the Weekly News or, "would be" M. P. P.
The programme wu expounded in a fluent sort of way
By Shorty; but t wu soon exposed when 11���nt- r had his say
The meeting wu instructive for each one oould plainly see
The arguments of Shorty floor'dby H ���nt���r M. P. P.
Proceedings wire enlivened and the people laughed and uid
That Mr. J. B. H���lm��� s wu on bis feet and off his head,
Or, on his head and off his feet (which ever way it may he)
1 tu evident he figured then u little Jumping J. B.
To criticise the candidateH your favor I wonld wk,
Four years good work has ll���nt���-r done and well fulfilled his task,
Whilo Hch���m���dt, on the other hand, (a good sort though he be)
Is not as sound in politics u H*-nt��� r M. P. P.
ThiB short advice to voters, sir, (if you will pardon me)
Return the best man when you oan, he'll prove tha best M. P.
And when the campaign's over, and the battle loat aud won;
Shake handa and be good friends, my boys,   .
Yoars truly,
Tftcnif-TL Joun,
Waverly It
X HMSL
TJlsriOl-T, B-O-
 -o	
This Magnificent  Hotel Building
Will be Opened for the Reception ol Guests July 1.
Finest Appointments.
Best Table. Splendid sample
Rooms   and   Reasonable     Rate
A.
G. B Leighton
At the Bay, Comox, 3. 0.
Black:mithing an    Repairing
of all kinds
Carriage Work and Horseshoeing a specialty
For Sale
My farm of 113 acre*, *ith coal  riyltt,
also stock and farm implements,
James Clark.
Comox, Il.C.
R. B. Anderson,
Practical   Watchmaker
Worker in Light Metals   and
Gunsmiihing and   Tin   Work
Dingwall Suildivg,
Go*~ ox, B. 0.
Wedding and other rings made lo order.
Notice  of Assignment.
Pursuant to the Creditor's Trussdt Dee Aet
1890.
Notice is hereby given that Francis A.
Anlev of the Town of Union, Vancouver Island, Province of Briti��h Colninl-ia, butcher
hai l>y deed dat��-d aud executed May 10th,
1894, assigned all hia proterty, real and
per-*onal and chosen in a-jti-m to Wm.
Mathew-ion, farmer, of C >m��x District, on
said IiUnd in trust for lhe general benefit
of Creditors, save as therein mentioned.
All perilous haying claims againat the a-tid
Francis A. Anley must forward or deliver
full partiuulitrs of the aame to the said
truntee. at Oomox, R C , on or iK-f-tre tho
19th day of July, )8!>i.
All persons indebted to aaid Francis A
Anley are required to pay the amount of
their indebtedness to the aaid trustee forthwith. After the I9:h day of July, ISM,
tbe trUHtee will proceed to distribute the
aisits of the entate am-mti the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to the
alainis of which he then shall have had
uotice.
Wh. Mathkwsos.
Dated, May 19th, 1894 Auignee.
E. Pimbury & Co.
Wholesale -int! Retail
Dku.ogists  and Station i;rs
Commercial St. Nanaimo, 11. C
Union Saw Mill.
LUMBER
All Kinds of Rough and
Dressed lumber always on
hand and delivered at short no
tice.
MOULDINGS.
Also all kinds of sawn and
split shingles and dressed pine
and cedar.
STUMPING.
Stumping done at reasonable
rates by our Giant Stumper.
WOOD.
Coal, brick and lime on
hand and delivered at short
notice.
R. Grant & L. Mourn.e, l'rnprs.
* ���  -
j_e_    General Teaming
^ and
vf&  Livery
Comox, B, G.
Riverside Hotel
Courtenay B C
J. J. Grant, Proprietor
The Hotel is one ofthe best equipped
un the Pacific Coast, and is situated at
the mouth of tbe Courtenay River, between Union and the Urge farming-settlement of Comox,
Trent ate plentiful in the river, and
Urge game abounds in the ncieliburhood
The liar connected with the hotel is
ktpt well supplied   with the best wines
ind liquors.   Stage connects  with all
Steamers.   Terms moderate
Cumberland Hotel.
Union, B. C.
The finest hotel building
Fixtures and Bar
North of Victoria,
And the best kept house.
Spacious Billiard Room
and new
Billard and Pool Tables,
Best of Wines and Liquors.
J. l'iket, Prop.
Wood 4 Miller
UNION, B. C.
Having Added to their Own
the
Splendid Livery Outfit.
of R. Grant and Co
Are Prepared to furnish  Sty-
ish Rigs at Reasonable Rates
Give them a call
Robert J. Win born.
Machine Works, Nanaimo.
Dealer in lticyclcs. Agent for llrai.t-
for.l lltqcle Co., II. F. Davis of Toronto
English Wheels, Heaston, H'tlll-lier,
Rutlge, New Howe and Whitworth. Will
sell on installment pl.4H or hi)- discount
for cash, l'arts supplier! ��� Repairing a
Specialty.
Esquimalt and Nanaimo Ry.
Steamer Join
J. E. 1IUTLKR, MASTER.
On and after Mar. 22nd, 1893
The Steam-T JOAN will sail, as follows
CALLING AT WAY POUTS ns yawuiigor.
and frclKlit nny ollV'r
Lflnvo Victoria. Twuwl-y, " a. tn.
"   St.iii.iina fur Gtaltox, Wudnu-rtHj-. 7 a. m
" Union Wharf Thur-rlnjtl ,.t ��� li, m. lor
N;.i niiiio. rauniii k li, Un.ua Wliurt Llie same
day.
Leavo CnninT. for Nana'mo,      Friday., 7 ft.m.
Nanaimo for Viotorta    Halm-dry. 7a.ia
For freight or state rooms apply on
hoard, or at the Company's ticket ollice,
Victoria Station, Store street.
Esquimalt & Nanaimo R'y.
Time  Table   No.  20,
To tako effect at 8.00 a. m. on Friday
April 27th, 1804.   Trains run
on Pacific Standard Tims.
a | lit
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BBssi'iSfi'-BSH-.itas
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''uHw.rt uu��ini ���'..-...iBBdraagtsaniB *��
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���fiJauaiH.i zTiiS$8Wf~rs&Ji ���*-
a
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o -i T a,    ?:  : : :   : :    : '
* 3���}. ��'ls82ta-*RiaS-Ut3
_ ��*.���=* sasisiiigBSSsif
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'������ *���
M
-> I.
On Saturdays and Sundays
Kutuni Ticket! will bo iuued btilwnon nil
1h-.Iv. tn for a faro and a --u-trLcr, ta-ood for re*
turn not lultir thau Monday.
Roturn Tickets for one nti-l ft hnlf ordlnnrr
fure nmy bo inirclins-j-t daily to nil point*,
rooiI for aeven dtyi, Inciuttlng duy of U��uo.
No Return Tlokoti Issued for a tare And a
f-uarter wboro tho tinglo fnrii ta twcn'-y-llvv
cents.
ThrouKlt n-tus but.woon Viotorln and Comox
MllcAfio and Column! ion Tiokots can ba ob-
Uim-iU'.iHppliiiAttOH to Ticket Auent. Victoria
SWUon.
A.UUMdMUIR, JOflKI-H HUNTRR,
I-Tosident. Qeni Supt.
II. K. i'ltIOK.
Oen. Freight tnd P-utengnr Agt
COURTBNAT HOUSE.
CO'0*IlXENjL"*r, B.C.
Ths leading hotel in Oomox district.
New and handsomely furnished,
excellent hunting and fishing close
to town. Tourists can depend on
first-class accommodation. Reasonable rates. Bar supplied with the
choicest liquors and cigars
R. Graham, Propr.
Yarwood & Young,
Hamsters, Solcimrt, &c. .iKice Cor.
Ilaslon and Coinniercial St., Nanaimo, 11. C
HILRERT&SON
KUNKRAI. DlKKCTOKflnnd Kmh.mmkrs
nrmliiAtra of lho Ori-nUl. Kun-kii,
ftnd I iiitttl &u\en t'olltigi-B or Km-
bitluli.K	
Nau.iimn, II. C.
Jpsufapce Sale.
A   Snap
8o acres of fine land for siile-or exchange
or property at Courtenay, Union or U-
mon Wharf
Apply at this otiice.
The Nanaimo Pharmacy
Kanaimo B. 0.
W. E. Mc Cartney Chemist,
Manager.
Pur�� l)u((�� Ch'inicols and Patent
MwlioiiiNi,
Phyaloans  l>ri,��,l���iloin and allonlora IIM
wilh can and disnatoh. r. 0. box 11
McKenzie & McDonald,
Courtenay, B. C.
CARRIAGE     MAKERS
General  Blacksmiths.
-OUT PBI90E-
Bring on Your Work
UNION Bakery
UNION, B.C.
Best of Bread, Cukes and
Pies always  on hand.
The Bread Cart will   be at
Courtenay and Coniox Tuesdays and Fridays.
Adderton &, Kowbotham, Prop
Nanaimo   Saw  Mill
��� and   ���
Sash and Door Factory
A llMlam. 1-ro i. Mill St., 1-1) llox 3.1, Tel. Ml
Nanaimo il. C.
Acinnplcte stuck nf Rough and Dressed
Lumhcr always on hand; alsn Shingles,
Latlls, Pickets, Doors, \\ indows and
Illinds, Moulding, Scroll sawing, TurnhiK
and all kinds of wood finishing furnished
Cedar,     While   I'ine.     Kedwo.d.
All orders accompanied wltliCASH oroiupt
ly and carefully attended lo.
Steamer Kslell
Harbor and ontsidc towing done at reason
able rates.
Cumberland Meat Market
All Kinds of
Fresh Meat, Hams and Bacon
and
All Kinds of Vegetables and
Farmers Produce,
Orders from surrounding coun
try promptly fiiled.
A. C. Fulton, Prop.
PEDIGREE
-OF-
EARL OF MORAY Jr.,
FOALED JULY STB, 1887.
First Dam, by Scotchman.   Second Dam
by  Hay Wallace.   Third Dim,
by Waxwork, eic.
The Earl of Moray, Jr., is a Drappled
fii-own in color, three white feet, with
beautiful action and the finest quality of
bone, and like his sire has a great constitution. He is rising lour years old, Foal
ed July 5th, 1S87, and weighs 1400 lbs.
He was imported by John Hetheringlon,
from llruce County. Ontario, and will
make lhe season of 1894 on his farm, Co-
mux.
Karl nf Moray; is by Earl of Moray,
(43S4,) registered in the Clydesdale Stud
Hook, Vol. VIII, page 422, with his dam
Nance of Inrlisteily, as it appears in his
pedigree,���1). MclNTO.su.
Terms��� To insure for the seasonal 2.
,.       For single service, $5.
���      Groom fees, $1.50.
 AT*-
Sloan & Scott'x, Nana'mo.
What is an Insurance Sale?
80 many people ask the question.   We shall explain:���
After the late disasterous tire in Nanaimo the Insurance Companies cancelled a large number of policies in some blocks.   We
have just $10,000.00 to place just at present in any other Company.
Now we cannot afford to carry over large stock without sufficient insurance Consequently we are compelled to unload. To do
this quickly we have put the (rices lower on everything in our immense stock���than Dry Goods have ever bten bought befoie���less
than cost in nearly every in tance. See price lists which we have
sent out.
SLO-A.1T So SCOTT-
J. ABRAMS
Union Clothing Ston
Union,  li.  C.
Have Just received a fine Assortment of Knglish Worsteds f..1-
Suitings.    Alsn Keep Ready Made Clothing, Hats, Slices ami
GENTS FURNISHINGS.
51��Ss,Thc Tailoring Department is in charge of D. McLeoiff
which is a guarantee of perfectly fitting garments and the best
of workmanship.
Stage and Livery,
COTJ_^TI31*TJ_Y, JB. C.
Fine Rigs at Reasonable Rates Always on Hand,
.'.  Teaming Promptly Done, .'.
Jot Printing.
We are now Prepared to take Orders
���FOR
All kinds of Jon Printing in all its Various Branches.
Posters, Dodgers, Cards, Bill-Heads, Letter-
Heads, Notices, Circulars,  Pamphlets,
Society By-La\v3,  Badges and
Ball Programmes, etc.
Orders by mail promptly attended to.    Call and get prices.
Get Suited.
J. Abrams, the clothier of Union his a
fine of 1400 samples to.choosc from for
suitings, ranging from $22 per suit upwards.    1-erfect tit guaranteed
0. H. Beevor-Potts
Solicitor, Notary Public, Conveyancing
in all its branches. Office Comer-
rial St, Nanaimo.
Society    Cards
l.o. o. F., No .11
Unior. Lodge, I, O. O, F., meets every
Friday night at 8 o'clock. Visiting brethren cordially invited ts attend.
Wm. Wright, R. S.
Hiram Lodge No 14 A.F .& A.M..B.C.R
Courtenay li. C.
Lodge meets on evciy Saturday nn or
before the full nf thc moon
Visiting Brothers cordially requested
to attend.
R. S. McConnell,
Secretary.
K. of P,
Comox Lodge No 5, K. of P., meets
every Saturday, after the new and full
moon, at 8 p.m. at Castle Hall, Comox.
Visiting Knights cordially invited to attend.
John It.urd
K. R.S,
H A Simpson
Barrister  and Solicitor.   Office in 2nd
flit, Green's Block,  Nanaimo,  H. C
Will be in Union every Wednesday ami
Courtenay on Thursday.
Nanaimo Cigar Factory.
Philip Gable, Proprietor.
Baston Btreot      ���    Nanaimo B. 0.
Manufactures   thc   finest   cigares,
employing none but white labor.
Why purchase inferior foreign cigars,
when you can obtain a superior article for the same money?
c. o. 0. r,
Loyal Sunbeam Lodge No. 100, C. 0'
O. F. meet in the old North Comox
school house every second Monday at 8
p. ni Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.
J. IJ, Bennett, Sec.
Home Made BoysSuits.
Suits for boys from two to ten years of
age made to order, at reasonable rates.
Apply to
Mrs. Charles Hooper, Courtenay
O. H. Fechner.
BARBER
Shop: Late Drug store.
Union, B. 0.
Qeo. H. SCOTT.
House and Decorative Fainter,
Paper Hanger and Kalsominer.
Union, B. C.
rI, D. McLean
Jeweler, Bookseller
and Dealer in
Organs, Pianos, Music
Stationery,   and   Notions of all kinds.
Unioi'   Mines, B C.

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