BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Weekly News May 19, 1896

Item Metadata


JSON: cwn-1.0070160.json
JSON-LD: cwn-1.0070160-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cwn-1.0070160-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cwn-1.0070160-rdf.json
Turtle: cwn-1.0070160-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cwn-1.0070160-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cwn-1.0070160-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 *D ���
Ciiiice fresh anH salt meats, headcheese, bolonga, sausages
,wl ve^etablw;, fruit and eggs
ss:iT*i'i3sra- supplied
Spring Goods S81pyeb
prices ~rj-~mr LOW
Take a Look at the Window and See   PRICES
Suits cheaper than in the East.      My stock comprises the
very latest novelties in Scotch and English Suitings.
I will sell fine black worsted suits
 ...at $30 per suit	
tal Minn Rejralatisn Act
Stamina tion tor Colliery Managers
Cor.'UtoatM at Competency
Natice ia hereby Kites lhat aa examination tor M aa igers Certificates tf Competency under tlie ak-ive named Act will
Im keld ah Nanaimo, on or about the 2nd
Thiraday ul April, 1896. Candidates
attniing to pie.ent themselves at tuch
eiaminati'iu muit, na er before the 1st
day of April. 1896, aotilyt such intention
(0 the Chairman ofthe Board from whom
all inlarmaiion as tu particular) caa be
Applicants tax txamiaation mast aat
be less tbau t\ years of age and mutt
have had at least two years experience
un lergrouad in a coal miae (or mines).
Aloag with the applicatiua thty art to
send a certificate uf service ftom their
pretest or previous employer.
TAKE NOTICE that there will alto
bt aa examination keld at Union ia
Aegust iniinth, 1896. This examination
is far the same object at the ont above
referred 10 which ii to bt held in Nanaimo.   For particulars apply to
Chairman of the Board, Nanaimo.
Naaauaa, January 9th, 1896.
Uaiea, B. C, April i8tfa, '9*.
To the Board or License
Commissions'!, Comox, B. C.
Take notice that at the next sitting of
tke Licensing Court held at Comoi, B.
C, I shall apply for a transfer of license
from Myself to (ohn Willi 111 to ssll by
retail, wines, beer, ale and othpr tipiritu*
���ous nr fermented liquors at. llu.' Spring
inn, Comox district.
Dated April:! 'th, lljijfi.
Tbu undersigned heretofore canying
��a the horae shoeing business and general blacksmithing at Uniot, under the
irm naiat and style of R iy & Murdock,
has been dissolved by mutual consent.
Mr. Gordon Murdock will continue tbe
busineti at the old stand aad all oat.
standing claims against the late irm are
to ke presented to him, and all hills dae
said firm mast be forthwith paid lo him.
T. L. RAY.
Union, April i8tb, 1796.
Notice to* Tuxptiyen
Aaataament Act aad Provincial
.Revenue T.'.x.
accordance with the .Statutes, that Provincial Revenue Tax and all Tines levied
under the Assessment Act are now due
for the yean 1896 All of the above
named Taxes collectible within the Comox, Nelson, Newcastle and Denman
and Hornby Islands, Divisions of the
District of Comox, are payable at my
Assessed Taxes aie collectible at tkt
following rates, vis;���
30th, 1806��� Provincial Revenue, $3 pci
One-half of one per cent, on Rtal
Two per cent on Wild Land.
One-third of ont per cent oa Personal
.  One-half of one per cent on Income.
--Two thirds of onc ner cent on Rtal
Two and one-half per ctat an Wild
One-half of nne par cent on Personal
Three fourths nf oat per cent on la-
Assessor and Collector.
I Jaainry ltd. 1896.
Oae mill! ntid a half from Union: coin
[ lain;; 160 Rerun and wiil be disposed of a;
j n t'tvi limine.   Uniitiivt of
Jtroet Abrams,
1 have moved into my new shop on
Dunsmuir Avenue, wherel am prepared
to manufacture and repair all kinds of
������en's, wetata's, and chiMrtn's shoes.
Cive me a call.
Ttndtrt will be received by lha undersigned oa or btfora May ijrd for ihe various works'in with the traction of a brick
bloc k in the town of Cumberland. Plans
and specifications caa be seta bt'wttn
tkt hours of] and j p. m. every day on application ta
Wai. Odelt
Nauaiiua will celebrate tke 15th ef
May this year, the 24th coming oa Sea-
day. The council has appropriated $500
auii a strong committee appointed, in*
eluding the membors af tbe caaacil to
arrange far the event. Arrangements
will be made for an excursion from
Unite.   It premises to be a grand afair.
���- TOTON, KAT ��6U�� 1880 -
First Division. Committee���Geo. W
Clinton, Ed. McKim, Fred Cock, F.
Crawford, Wm. Ftrgason,  G.   Walker.
Start 9 a. m.        7
Base ball match $10, j, font ball $10
5, 100 yard race, boys under 15���$3, 2,
l; 100 yard race, girls tinder 15,���$3, 2,
1, 50 yard race, boyt ander 10-$1.50,
jo cts; 50 yard race,,j;irls under loll.$0, 50 cts; potato* me���$5,1.50.
Second. CommittaA-*-W. B. Walker,
Abe Hamilton, H. P. Collis, James Addison, and B. Mellada
START 1.30 p. m.
loo yd foot race, open $7, 3.50; 150
yd foot race fnr employees U. C. Co. $10.
5, 3; one fourth mile race, open $7, 3,^0;
fat man's race (75 yards) $3. 2; wheelbarrow race (blindfold) $3, 2. to; 1 mile
race, open to, 5; putting the shot,  $4,2;
Third. Committee-A, McKnight, R.
Thorburn, W. Ferguson,'J. Rowan, T.
Edwards, and Alf. Walker.
Start 3.30.
Two mile bicycle race (novice) price
value of $10; augur race, $3,1.50; throwing the hammer, $5, 2.50; vaulting with
pole, $;, 2.50; running hop, sltio, and
jump, $3, 1.50; running high jump, $3,
i.;o; tossing the caber, $5.
Fourth. Committee��� A. Somervillt,
D. Walker, A. *Walker, I). McKay, R.
Short, A. Graht, M. F. Doyle, and A.
Start 5.30
Three mile bicycle race, prizes value
of $10 and $5; water bucket race, $3,
1.50;. wrestling ma/^Ji fo,' boys under i3
yrs, $5, 3.50: live in1 le bicycle race
(handicap) $15, 5; quoits* on grounds
during ihe day, $5, 3; dancing Highland
fling (lor girls) $.5, 3, 1.50.'
Entrance fee 10 percent on prizes from
$; up, inclusive; Entrance to be made
for games on lhe grounds at office 10
minutes before events start:
The Pulman Car will leave Union
Wharf al S.30 to accommodate parties
attending the sports. Returning to the
Wharf at 5.30 p, m.   Return fare 50 cts.
Executive Committee: ;J. Thompson,
chairman; R. S. Robertson, treas; and
R. Addison, sec'y. Ground Committee:
J. B. McLean, McKnight, Thomson, J.
Rowan, J. Addison.
A dance will be held in thc evening.
Parties wishing privileges on the
grounds for su��ds should apply to
Mr. Tbomaon, Chairman:
The Thistle left on the nth with 248
tons of coal for the C. P. N., Victoria.
The Tepic left on lhe 1 rth wilh 226
teas of coal for the C. P. R.
Thc Capaliano left on the 13th witb 12
tons of coal for vessels use,
The San Mateo lett on the 14th with
4,400 tons of coal for the Southern Pacific at San Francisco.
The Tepic left on the 15th with 228
tons of coal for the Sugar refinery at
The tng Vancouver left on the 16th
with 188 tons of coal for the Victoria
Eleciric Railway.
The Mexico left on the 16th with 300
tons of coal for Sitka, Alask.i.
The Fmgall left on the 171A with 88
tors of coal for Growdel & fenttr.   Van.
Tho hmqiie 1. D. I'clers,telt today (19)
*'ilb.l 500 tono of coal for Herschel h-
laud, Alaska.
There Will be due next Monday the
Miiiue.ila; also due tins week the
Will fit up the second storey of my
new brick block fnr a photographer.
Good opportunity; location first class;
terms reasonable.
This Inn, located about three miles out
from Union on the Courtenay Road
is now open for business A good
bar will be kepi, aad the comfort of the
guests carefully attended 10. Give us n
McPhee & Moore
Flour, Feed, Field and Garden Seeds, Etc.,' Etc*
Is well stocked with choice fresh and salt
meats, vegetables, butter, eggs,  poultry and
all kinds of fruits . . .
���^ i^Goods Delivered Promptly
The iliim; inwH-zsiit* i* auaiuiuv a streit
ciroulatitm, nud a* a utm^equentu beuooimg
a Kood advertising medium. Ib* articles
ara of a lighter character thau wo usually
rind in the higher priced magazines, and
more space U given to artistic aud histrionic
matters. It bas a tield to itself, but oannot
supplant those monthlies whieh preaent
more solid mental nutriment, t<nprov��meat
in literary character and in illustrations is
better than cheapness. The bt>��t thought
of the uae is atill to h- fouud, as no where
el-e, iu those magazine* which have not
towered their prioe.
Newspspers may ho ganged by the tame
rule. With a redaction iu price domes a
change iu charajter, aud by no menus for
tbe bettur. A large amonnt of matter is a
fad with some publishers. Throw a whale
to the public nud it will greedily devour it,
if it be all blubber, is the idea. But as a
I* ore with cheap goods scion plays out, so
will, sooner or later, the ill-assorted news
ot a journal lower it in the pabiio estima.
nation. What is wanted in this faat age,
is a journal that gives in a digested form
Whatever is valuable, aud, arranges the
matter according to to.no ranthoil, ao the
reader can easily find what he seeks. Suoh
a paper Is not bulky boc-uue'h contains no
chaff. It is quickly Hoauuod'*hd the gist
of everything of importano-j obuii.ed. It
is the ideal paper.
Of course there is a wide dtffereuce necessarily between the general paper aud the
local. Thu former caunot give local news
that would uot be im putts at 100 from
home, but the local, paper tills . its mission
by publishing all the local news worth read*
lug. It must chase down rumours to as*
certain whether tbey are based on foots, It
Is a family paper and hlmuM be pure in its
tone and elevating in its editorials which
oannot he long or exhaustive, but helpful
ami suggesstive. It wiil nut, if true to its
mission voico gossip or scandal. Kven
where families air their grevla&oes in publio
way, it will often lead the way to reoouoil-
iatiun by suppressing uews which if onoe put
in print would prove au in snrinoun table
barrier. While courageously denouncing
wrong, it Bhould prove by its course, a
peacemaker, encouraging enterprise, morality and patriotism. Of course liko all human instrumentalities, it will usually fall
below tbe ideal.
Mr. Eilitor: 0 ie good sign of the tiroes is
that everyone is looking forward to improve
ments. There is uot to be auy standstill
soon. ���Duatrnuir avenue is to be extended.
Why is the dehu ? The new buildings of
tbe company will go np at the same time.
Iu a few weeks at farthest the work in ex*
pcuted to begin. Aud the work at the outer wharf. The bnildiug of the coke oveus
is no iusignifioaut job.- Tbo Indians are being removed uff a portion of Uud uot fur
from the wharf whioh the propheta nay
wonld Iw just the plaoe for a smelter. Why
not ? There is the coke and not far of; ii
the metal. What die* the work at Tex*
ada Island denote? is asked. Woll, I can't
answer this a.i easily as it ie propounded.
I might aay that to a person ud a tree it
looked, cot, but thon I'm not up a tree ud
will Inave others to guess.
I hear more or leas talk about Ko. o
shaft, but I suppoie the company knows
what it is about and as soon as a certain
amonut i.f dirt aud shallow coat ii out
tliioii|ih, the vorkmen will be in the Ca-
aahii of of i .inn -turn uf ooal as indicated
by tho iliaumti'l drill which like a true pro*
pbet ha-i good Itefore. Aod I supporo the
ntw thift will go down just aa soon as the
aforesaid drill indicates witb sufficient
cutifidebo ��� the exact sptt.
There is already a good 'leal *>f talk abont
the Qu'ieuV birthday. The committee n -v<-
Horaped up a guo'lly aunt *nd some line
spurts aie expected
Fcr a new town like this there H"��ros   to
be a number of people net sufficiently  busy
about their own ut) iir*, and to till  iu time
1 suppose tbey look after  the business  of
others.   Some times a bit of jealousy crops
out.   It is a terrible thing to have a   long,
active tongue with no double flhits  in  the
,mouth.   It- i�� true th*. occaalon would soma
timnv justify ihe afeplica��U}o o��  auuli fordo,
tu the bftH that tMj-iwif tnirfht  snap,   but
then ther.* ar�� worita evils W be home,   and :
a Jit'le rest for th? chin would Im bshufttiial j
ii* more ways thau onr.    TuofD   hhofll i   bo   !
cstauliBhtd a hnmd  (or   i curable  frinsijis .
Latest by Wire
auii over) ono xtu, i
UioV-.iJ I t It.
Tht steamer Alki arrived at Depart ���
ure Hay on thc 14th Inr load of coal for'
Mrs. Oscar LvotH lu�� presented her
husband with* a .|uimuplicate May offer-
inj. They were ton many for this world
arA the five were shortly afterwards
translated to another sphere.
The Liberal-Conservative convention
met here Friday evening at Johnstan's
hall. Dele;;.lei were present front surrounding towns. J. Pausnn w.is elected
chairman. A. Haslam, present inrum*
bem, received 33 votes out of a total nf
35. Two votes were cast for Haggart
whose friends in Wellington, Como*, Un
ion and ekwhere remained away, refusiag
to recognise the conventien, and caase.
cjuently did not jend fcl*j$t��)i-.. A C|W*
tral committee>a*..* formiS *��S every
ilniis arranged for active campaign work
E. K. 'eweit came dawn from Teaada
Islaiiil Suiirday. He stated the pros*
pectinc shaft nn the Venada Copper aad
Gold Mining Co's prapertv is now down
4; feet. Me brought down, several
specimens of ore with him, and is can*
1 dent an assay will show 60 per cent of
copper. There arc 13 men at work on
the shaft.
London, May is.���A dispatch from
Marseilles says several deaths havt occurred there from cholera.
London, May 16.���A dispatch to the
Pall M ill Gazette from Buluwayo says
Capiain Pearcc's column an Thursday
last, while escorting Cecil Rhodes' column to belc igured citv, had a skirmish,
with a Matabele squadron.
Vancouver, B. C. May 14.- F. C: PeO*
charged with seduction his been pronounced not guilty by the jury at tha
New Wesminster assizes.
Sianberry has consented to row with
Louisville, Ky. ���A special to Times
from Riulv, Ohio, says a woman named
Fitzpatrick hanged hei'.elf and her four
children,   She is ^ttppdseri to be insane.
Montreal. May I,).*���' Tarte in tha
course of a speech declared Sir Chas
Tupper was aspiring to a seat in the Imperial House of Lords and   was   simply
using i.anari i a.s a stepping stoae
Pittsburg, May 15th ��� Smithson, a
mining town sn the Baltimore Si Ohio
Ry, about 40 miles from here, was visited
by a cloud-burst yesterday The Waver.
erly Coal Co., was badly flooded. Oae
hundred miners working in the mines
were compelled 10 flee for their lives.
The damage is estimated at $75,000.
New York, May 1.6th..-? The British
bark \| iiiin'iilur arrived Irom Rio
Janeiro, having been detained atquaran*
amine. Five nf her crew died of yellow
fever during the voyage.
Milwaukee, May i6lh��� The Chicago
Milwaukee and St. Paul Ry., at Waflo
derailed thc morning freight train last
night, killing three men, the engineer
and u tramp, injuring t*,\*e mui in the
engine and demolishing .n:i*t'ial cars.
lO. -   Jncob
f.l    son,, .111:1
suitoi ol   hii
.- up h�� house V
If He Wrote it He Wrote a Pack of
Chicago Dateetlves claim Xbat tlie t'oufes-
Hltm Irom the Philadelphia County
Prison Irt a i'��ek nr Lien - I'robiibly
SVunteil to make the Dene a Big l>'���� 1
Probably It In a Bank Forgery���What a
Canadian victim Has to sny.
A Chicago despatch snys: Inspector
Fltzpn trick this morning will have
hia officers dig up the basement of
1,181 Milwaukee avenue fur the purpose ol ubcertuiuiug if 11. II. Holmes
did really bury there Emily Vau Tassel, wliuiu Uo claims to nave murdered.
"This is done in the interest of giving some Credence to the statements
ol llolinus," suid tho Inspector. "I
havo read his confession. Some ol
it corroborates what our detectives
fouud. rtoiuu is hard to believe. Still,
wo'll do a little digging on Milwaukee
avenue iu order to satisfy cverybudy.'
Chicago detectives treat the alleged
confession of li. II. Holmes with contempt. They have had sinco lust
July indubitable prool that he murdered Julia I.. Connors iu his eustle on
Sixty third street. They have believed the proof to be equally strong
that he murdered 1'earl Connors, her
daughter, lie admits both murders
in liis confession and details the manner in ivlilch he committed the crimes.
Chief of l'ollce Badeuoch said yes-
terduy afternoon: "1 liavo not reai^
tlio confession. I received from Detectives Fltzputrlck und Norton ample proof last Bummer that Holmes
was u murderer, u swindler, a scoundrel, a liar, and a coward. Ills story
in many features does uot lit with
tlie precise evidence obtained by tlie
Chicago police agaiust him last suin-
mer.     Our evidence is right."
Detective Sergeant Andy Rohan
��� said : "The biggest liar of the day
has worked his last fake. To get a
little money he joins in with a *\ew
York newspaper to print a sensational
story. lie takea what the brightest newspaper minds of Chicago and
the best detective ability of the city
discovered eight mouths ago, adds a
few lies to it, and lets it go. He
doesn't enumerate thc twenty-seven
people he claims to have killed. No
one believes tliat he ever killed that
number. He made the figure up to
inuke the story hoII. It's made ol
cheap stuff."
Holmes claimed luo Kihed Gertrude
E. Connors. Sao died in Muscatiuo,
Iowa, July IB, 18D1, of neuralgia of
tlie heart, Hor death occurred seven
weeks after sue had left Chicago, sue
luui been subject to neuralgia for
years prior to lier death. Sho was
burled by her parents. The Chicago
police satisfied themselves last July
thut Holmes had not tho slightest
connection with iier death. No Anna
Van Tnsmiud was ever missing in
Cldcago. Emily Van Tassel, ol G4J.
North Koliey street, uid disappear.
Slio kuew Holmes. She lias never been
found. Her parents still livo ln this
Koljcrt Latimer, whom Holmes
claims to have murdered, is alive. He
Is employed, or was until a few weeks
ago, by tho Western Indiana Iioad
as a flagman at tlio Sixty-third
stroet crossing of tlio company. He
worked for iioluies as u carpenter
and a clioreman. Threo statements
sent out by Holmes from tlio Philadelphia prison in July und August of
last year contradict every statement
mado in his confession. The Chicago
liollco gavo him credit for admitting
that lie murdered the I'itezel children, I'itezel lUmself, the two Williams girls, Julia Connors and Emily
Cigrande. Tliey kuow that the man
who wns to marry Emily Cigrande,
and wlioso namo appeared upon her
wodding cards, was nono other than
B. F. I'itezel. Ho lind tnkon tho gold
euro nt Dwlght, mot tho girl there,
and brought her finally to Chicago,
where sho secured work with his
master, Holmes. After she had been
betrayed It wili necessary for both
Holmes and Pitezel to dispose of her.
Tlio story created no sensation in
polioo circles, for tlio truthful portions of It wero secured by Cidel
Badenoch last year, and the lies were
so patent ns to only causo laughtor.
Detective Welbaskoy said last evening:*
"I worked three weeks tracing the
Williams girls. Holmes' confession in
regard to tho killing ol Nannie is not
true. He did not kill her the day she
arrived from Texas. Sho lived here
wltii iUnnio on tho South side, with
lier at 1380 Wrlghtwood avenue, end
at Harvey beforo either wm killed.
Minnie never met Holmes In Now York
as Hutch. Thero is not tho slightest
proof that ho ever saw lier in New
York. She left Oak Cliff. Va- to go
to Fort Worth. From there sue went
to Dallas, tbenco to somo othor Texas
point, thi'iii-i) Into Wlsconson, nnd
from there she came to Chicago.
Then sho first met Holmes. 1 have
the proof that Nannie came oa here
at hor sister's request. Both wero
with Holmes day ln and out for
weeks. Tbey were often scon together
ln Englowood beiore they disappear
ed finally. Look, also, that in his confession Holmes snys he first mot Minnie Williams in 1803, and then
claims that ho killed her on or about
Nov. 15, 1808. That's a queer kind
ot confession."
The Record this morning says: Four
of the victims who were slaughtered relentlessly yesterday morning in
H. H. Holmes' "confession" have been
seen alive and well since tiie dates
on which they were officially murdered. One ls tn Engtewood. One can
be reached through the medium of the
United States mall or either of two
telegraph linos. The third has done
business and failed In Chicago since
the time at which the self-abhorred
criminal  asserts  thnt ho killed him.
The fourth has beeu seen by those
n ho know her well in the vicinity ol
the "castle." siu.e Holmes, according
to his i-tory, declares tliat ho suffocated her in the vault of his unique
.building. A fifth, claimed to be a
wealthy Chicago banker, never was
heard of In this city. The man who
Holmes says can throw light upon
the dark places (n his unsolicited testimonial to bis own evil character is
a myth, unheard ol by the police in
the two cities In wliicU lio is sui*-
posed to have operated.
Robert Latimer, the ex-Janitor,
whom liis erstwhile employer credits
with the (eat ol tearing out the brlekB
and mortar of the vault of tlie castle
ln his living agony, may be seen any
night after midnight swinging a red
lantern at the railroad crossing at
Sixty-third and Wallace streets. He is
not a spook, for spooks clo nut figure
on the pay roll of the Western Indiana
Railroad. Ile Is the night flagman at
that crossing, and lias been since midnight Ol July ;ird, 1S04. Latimer resides ut No. 750 Sixty-third court,
three blocks from Holmes' cnstle.
When he Hugs trains his shelter Is Just
across the track from the building
ami not fifty feet awny from It.
Latimer wns born in Cnnton, 0.,
lived In various parts of that State
until nine years ago, anil then moved
to Englowood. He went to work for
II. H. Holmes almost immediately and
continued in his employ uutil his brother, learning that Holmes was not
paying hlin promptly or regularly, Induced hlin to leave. After thut he did
odd Jobs of carpenter work, incidentally working ou gome of the buildings
of the World's Fair.
Ills term ol service for Holmes closed
Just bi'fore the third story was added
to the cnstle Ever since his old employer was arrested Latimer has protested that Holmes was innocent of
all the murders charged up to him,
and, further, thnt he did not believe
tbat Holmes ever even swindled anybody Ho still asserts the same, In
spite of the evidence and Hobnes' accredited confession. Latimer married
ln Englewood since he left Holmes. He
has no children.
Tlie other "victim'' whose whereabouts nre positively known is Dr.
Thomas Russell, to whom Holmes accords the distinction of first place in
his chef-d'ueuvire ot yesterday. Holmes
asserts that he felled the doctor with
a chair lu a quarrel, which air***se
over tlie hitter's non-payment of rent.
This stury was exploited last fall by
seme of the daily papers, and at that
time Dr. Russell, who Ls at the head
of a hospital at Grand Rapids, Minn.,
wroto a letter to the Record, which
was published, Informing the public
that ho was tho mnn referred to, and
that the story was a canard. The
doctor Ls a Canadian by birth, and is
a graduate of the University of Toronto. Ho had an office in Holmes'
building in tlie spring of 1801.
lie fuund thut it was hard to work
up a practice there, for some reason,
and stayed only thiec or four months.
He wont to No. 4,bit Ashland avenue, where no did woll, and In the
fall ol 189H was offered the direction
of the hospital where he Is at present.
Dr. Samuel T. Fclralee, ol No. 5,101
Ashland avenue, who Ls well acquainted with  Dr. Russell, said yesterday:
"Russell never quarrelled .with
Holmes. The doctor alwuys paid his
bills, and, after he had lieeu out of
the 'castle' nearly a year, he aud 1
wont back to got a certificate he had
left behind. Holmes was thoro and
nothing was said to intimate that
Russell owed liim a cent. Tlie doctor
visits Chicago every year. He visited
me last July and discussed tlie story
tlmt hnd been circulated to the effect
that he  had disappeared."
Dr. Russell's brother William, who
Is in the bicycle business nn the north
side, wns calling at Dr. Feliulee's
house yesterday ul'teruoou and confirmed whnt tlio doctor said concerning his brother. Dr. Benedict Eniar-
sou, who bus an offlco at No, 640
West 68rd street, half a block from
the "castle," kuew Dr. Russell well,
and corroborates tho assertions of
Dr. Felnilec and William Russell.
A l.onilou Itttiik i\li,iiM*-er  tiny.  Their   Itils-
llie.*, irt (iooil HH tile Wheat.
There has been some controversy
between several newspapers as to the
significance of the number of mortgages on the farms of Ontario as a
gaugo of prosperity. It- is contended In
one quarter that the prevalence of
these mortgages Is simply a sign that
farmers havo more difficulty than
other business people in obtaining thn
money they need frum tuft regular
banks. The suggestion lias accordingly been made tliat banks should be
���established ior tlie express accommodation of the .farming community.
As tho subject is both interesting
and important, nn Advertiser representative lias interviewed Mr. D. B.
I)ewar,tlie energetic Lundon manager
of the Canadian Bank of Commerce.
Being asked if It was correct, as sometimes stated, that thoroughly solvent
farmers woro unable to obtain money
for legitimate businoss uses from the
regular chartered banks, and thnt
therefore banks should be established
for tlie express accommodation of the
farming community, Mr. Dewar replied as follows: "This may refer to
other banks, but certainly not to the
Canadian Bank of Commerce. We uro
exceedingly desirous of cultivating a
good farmers' connection, and are prepared to advance them the necessary
funds for the purchase of cattle, etc.,
and put them on the same footing, as
to rate of Interest, so fur as loan
advances are concerned, as any other
borrower of the bank. I doubt very
much If there ls a bank ln Canada
that would refuse a good farmer a
loan for a legitimate purpose. Our
loons are made ln the fall of the year
for tlie purchase of cattle for feeding
purposes; the cattle are sold ln the
spring, and the loan repaid from the
proceeds of sale; and I may say that
no bank could desire a more satisfactory business than this. There Is absolutely no need of a farmers' bank,
the chartered banks being quite ablo
and willing, I believe, to supply all
legitimate demands."���Advertiser.
At Present Domiciled in New York
Tlie New York Suuilay Journal describes the religious order kuowu aa
" Tlio brothers of Nazareth," to
which Mr. A. J. Martin, for some
timo n member of at. Matthew's
parish in this city, belongs. He is
u brother ol Mr, K. T. Martin, the
well-known tenor singer, uno: is now
known ns Brother James. The Journal saya:
The Brothers of Nazareth, who
pride themselves upon being tho extreme Anglican, or High Church
Brotherhood of tho Protestant Kpis-
copal Church in tliis couutry, are now
attracting much attention upon the
upper West Shlo by tlieir long brown
habits and thick leather girdles, to
wliich are attached tho cross of
their order.
Tho life of those brothers, who, as
they express it, aro "wedded- to the
church," is one of privation and of
devotion to tho work of tho Jjord.
The brothers are located in two
small houses at Nos. L��21 nnd 22a
West Sixty-ninth street, their home
nt Priory Farm, Verbank, having
been destroyed hy fire last summer.
Hero they conduct a homo for convalescents and the sick, which is entirely free to those who are unable
to contribute to the support of the
institution. The daily labors of the
brothers are under tho charge of
Brother Gilbert, tho founder of the
Promptly at 5.80 a. m. tho brothers
arise, and after making their simple
toilet repair to tlio beautiful little
chapel in their house, which has beon
fitted up for them by the Kev. J. J.
Rowan Strong, M. A., B. 0. L.( LL. B���
who is tlio chaplain of tho Order,
and resides with the brothers. At 6
o'clock they commence the keeping of
the seven canonical hours by saying
Laudcs and Prime, At 7 o'clock tliey
all go over to tho little chapel of the
Transfiguration, just a block awny
from the home, where mass is celebrated by Father Spong. Upon returning to the home, breakfast is
served to the patients, the brothers
waiting upon them. Then the brothers
have their own breakfast. At 9 o'clock
thev repair to the chapel, where
Tierce is said, after which tliey look
aSter the welfare of the patients.
At noon Scxt Is said in tho chapel,
immediately ufter which the patients'
dinner is served, tho brothers, as bofore, taking their own meal after the
others have been cared for. After dinner tho brothers preserve throe hours
of silence, with, of couftie, tlie exception of Brother Gilbert, who talks
to tho many people whoso urgent calls
for help como to the institution. The
good Brothers of Nazareth request
that no one will interrupt them
in      their        meditation during
these daily hours of silence.
Tito hours of silence nre followed by
the saying it None-. From then until
5 o'clock the brothers visit the sick
and attend to their spiritual needs.
At 5 o'clock the patients havo their
dinner. Then Comes the vesper service. At 8,"0 family prayers aro said,
and nil the inmates attend unless
tholr physical condition prevents. The
evening prayer, as laid down in tlie
book of Common Prayer of the Protestant Episcopal Church, is used.
Nine o'clock is the hour for the saying of Compline, which ends the spiritual exercises of the day. At 10
o'clock, according to the rules of the
order, all  the brothers retire.
The order of the Brothers of Nazareth was established on May 8rd,
18S7, by Brother Gilbert, who was
known in private life as Gilbert Tompkins, anil was an ardent adherent of
Father Huntington, at that time rector of the Church of the Holy Cross,
on Avenue C, near Fourth street.
Here it was that he was "professed"
by Bishop Potter, when he took the
vows of poverty, celibacy and obedience.
lu addition to tho homo the order
has St. Andrew's Cottage, at Farih-
dale, L. I.; three cottages in Ulster
County, which are used during the
Summer months as boarding places
for clerks of limited moans, and the
Priory Farm at Verbank, Duchess
County, whero thoy conduct St. Paul's
training school, and where it is planned to have a religious house and
chapel, as well as a detached hospital, in placo of tho ono that was destroyed last summer. The plans for
this structure are being prepared by
Martin & Stall, architects, of Providence, It. I.
"While the Brothers of Nazareth
call themselves an Anglican order,
they claim that their practices are
strictly in aocord with tho ancient
tenets of the Episcopal faith, and
that everything that they do is authorized by tho fourth of the General Councils, wliich was held at
Calcedon in tlie, yoar 451.
In an interview with a Sunday
Journal reporter tho Kev. Father
Spong said; " Thero is a vory mistaken idea prevalent that the Brothers oit Nazareth are opposed to
' marriage or the giving in marriage.'
Of course, wo all know that our
blessed Lord, when on earth, said
that ' It whh not good tor man to
live alono.' We surely believe this, nnd
wc aro freo to acknowledge that it
Is only right and proper, that it Is
best, probably. In accordance with
tho laws of nature, that ninety-
seven out ol one hundred should take
unto themselves a physical wife, and
wo Just ns surely contend and believe that it Is well that the other
three should be ' wedded to the
Church.' We honor all men who have
united themselves in the bonds of
matrimony with proper consorts;
we also maintain our right to wed
with the Church."
Tho Order of the Brothers of Nazareth Is divided Into postulants, visitors, novices and professed. A man
who wishes to Join it has to be first
a visitor for els weeks, with no regular form of habit to wear and no
rules to obey; he next becomes, a
postulant for ono year, during which
ho wenrs a plain black cassock and
a black leather belt; next he, is a
novice ior three years and wears; tho
brown habit ot tho Order, with an
unknotted girdle,  nnd after his pro
fession he dons the full lmiblt. including tho girdle with three knots
ami tearing the crucifix, which, according to tlio rules ol the Order,
must bo blessed with great ceremony at the time oi his profession.
In January last Brother James was
confessed at the chapel of the Transfiguration by Father Spong, with
what wus undoubtedly the most elaborate and imposing ceremonies conducted In aa Episcopal Church since
the days of King Fjdward the' Sixth
ot England. These ceremonies, It is
contended by those who took part in
them, were not of Roman origin, but
a part of the Catholic heritage ot the
Anglican Church.
Doea This  Kt'CHll  tu   Vou   Your   Calf-love
Period .*
Let us suppose that every lover proposed iu precisely the samo way!
One effect would be the demolishing
of tlio business oi  the story writer.
Mi. Howell's youug lady ln Harper's, after flatly telling the young
.nan that she guesses shu doesn't care
'or him and ho can go away, says:
"Thank you, 1 only wished to know
the worst. And you're not going
away  hating me '!'���
'* No; loving you more  than ever.''
She turns Uer face aud averts Uur
eyeB. " Why���what aro you-goiug
" rhlllippa I'" Ho throws his anus
about her and clasps her to him.
Mi'. Ilo we ils offers no explanation
for her turnabout propensities. His
Bitcnce adds weight to his well-known
scorn for vacilliatiug women.
Kate Douglass Wlggln strings out
the proposal in her story tot a, column, wnich Is bad���at loast for tho
article. Hut the lovers are 40 and
JIG, and it does not much matter.
And tiiey had been engaged before.
Madge Robertson has a pretty
story ol a wealthy young medical
student, who so pities a deformed
little child at a clinic that tie finally
ujllows ber to keep tho coveted exquisite silver box of bonbons ho waa
about to carry as a birthday gift
to the girl ot his heart. He explains
to the young lady thu absence of any
gift from him.
When he had finished there were
tears in the girl's eyes aud sho extended her bands. " Yoa will go and
too the little thing again," sho said,
softly, " aud I���I should like to go
with you.
" Always ?'��� ventured the youug fellow, Ids heart boating painfully.
Ho kissed her hand. Theu iio kissed her arm. Then lie looked up into
lier eyes, and then���he kissed hor
All this goes to prove that the way
to win a girl is to find an object) of
charity and bestow ou It something
intended  for  her.
Mary E. Stlcknoy's novel, " The
Old Silver Trail," has a double-barreled proposal. The first doos not
count because the silver mine blows
up and kills the girl's father in the
midst of It and tlie girl breaks with
lier lover whom her father hated, because she has ideas about providence
and its interference. Here Is the second one:
"Is It really you ?" ho Incredulously whispered, with trembling touch
caressing the littio hands. " You
here 11 Why are you here, Dorothy?"
" Tho doctor wrote me that you
wero sick," she faltered, her fingers
tightening on his with a sort of
shuddering tenderness as at a remembered terror.
" And you came for thnt ? Dorothy,
sweetheart, the last time I saw you
you told me that you hated me. It
was not true?"
" I think���I think moro of you���
than I thought I did," she murmured.
" Ah, the happy thought I God bless
you for this, sweetheart���mine 1"
Tliis is essentially a western method of patching up affairs. There
is nothing so efficacious in the welding together of two scored hearts
as a caso of brain fever aud an understanding doctor.
Robert Burr's hero is frightfully
" Oil," answered the girl, " I have
no patience with you."
" I nm sorry for thnt, Mary," said
Ormond, " for If I could havo made
a living I intended to have asked
you to be my wife." t,
" Oh," cried the girl, breathlessly,
turning her head away. After the
usual"demurrer she saya "Yes."
Further search reveals tho amazing fact that tho proposal���in liter-
ture, at least���ia incoming obsolete.
Stories there aro of plenty but in
tho English publications they mostly relate to mysterious dianppear-
ancoB or are talea of conspiracy or Intrigue and in the American product
tlie proposal Is all done behind tho
scenes���the reader is introduced to
the engaged couple or to the married pair. The sentimental age Is
passing, evidently, and wo contemptuously hurry over tho romantic episodes to reach those dramatic crises
in life which seem to occupy the attention of both writers and readers.���Chicago Daily News.
It ia almost impossible to give any
specific rule fur the exact time required for roasting a joint, as this
will vary according to the time thc
meat has been kept, and temperature
also exercises nu influence. Tho same
weight may possibly take twenty
minutes cr half nn hour longer in cold
weather than it will in warm. Generally speaking, however, says nn
English authority, ono allows fifteen
or twenty minutea for each, pound of
meat. Mutton takes rather less time
to roast than beef does. Pork, if
thick, mny possibly require twenty or
thirty minutes to tho pound. Other
ments when underdone may bo pleasant to certain palates, but pork Is
absolutely uneatable. White meats,
such as pork and veal, will take
longer to roast than brown meats. A
sirloin of beef of fifteen pounds
should be beforo the fire about three
,-und a half hours.
Dr. Pulsely���Nobody lias auy business tu be sick I You ought to bu
ashamed to say you are sick unless
you can give a reason for it. Mr.
Badly-Yes, I want to have a reason
for It.     That's why I sent for you.
No matter what It la I Bay
No matter when or how,
She answers ln the self-same way
That's so familiar now.
If I but ask her to be still,
As she goes racing by,
She stops hep romping rush until
She's queried: "Why ?"
If I should say: "Be good to-day,"
She'd stop and look askance���
Por Just a moment cease her play,
A query in her glance;
II I should sny : "Don't bo too rough,"
Ejecting no reply,
She'd cease her laughing long enough
To answer: "Why ?"
There ls no statement I can make
No caution I can give,
Tliat will not prompt possession take
Of Miss Inquisitive.
If I but say: "Don't hurt yourself,"
Or, "Now, I wouldn't cry,"
I'm sure to hear tbe little olf
Enquire: "Why?"
Sherman Evans, when a little boy ol
three years, was lost late In the evening. Ills mother, after a wild search,
found him asleep after dark in a Held
where his father had been ht work.
Fldo, liis little white dog, lay with
Mm. Ills father asked him next
morning 11 lie was not afraid to sleep
alone outdoors. Sherman answered :
"Pnpa, I was not alone; God and
Fido were with me."
Whnt the, Teanpoon Sho\v.*,l
A cheerful  lad this picture shows.  '
What makes him glad, do you suppose?
He   has   Just   had   ten buckwheat
Tho kind, no doubt,   your   mothor
Not satisfied with hall a score
This greedy youngster begs for more.
A   tearful  ind,  this picture shows,
what makes bim sad, do you   suppose?
He does feel bad, that ls quite plain.
He must bo In most awful pain.
He ls. His pa says he can't tako
Another solftary cake. '
Cowardice depends sometimes upon
the wny things nre looked at.
"A rabbit," said the young hunter,
"Is the most awful coward that there
ls ln the wolrld. My I How he does
run Irom a hunter I"
"So you think tbe rabbit Is a coward, ch ?"
"Why, of course."
"Well, let us 'suppose' a little. Suppose you were nbout six or eight
inches tall."
"Well ?"
"And had good, strong, swift legs."
���'And didn't have nny gun, and a
great big fellow came after you, who
did liave one.  Whnt would you do?"
"What would I do. I should streak
It like lightning."
"I think you would. And I think,
also, that you would have your own
Ideas ns to who was the coward."
Why do the  honey-bees suck   from
the clover
Sweets upon sweets  through    the
long summer day ?
They work to have honey, a plenty
and over,
When   all the   bright summer hai
vanished away.
Some day, Uttle one's, you'll  be children no longer;
But what you are now will orer be
Of what you Bhall be-and stronger
and stronger
The seed of the luture still grows
ln each heart.
Then fill your young lives full of sunshine and beauty;
Think purely,   speak  kindly,   act
nobly, each day.
With glad willing hearts do each Uttle duty,
That   when childhood Is gone   Its
sweetness may stay,
Teacher���Define   quartz.   Milkman's
Son (who Is rather absent-minded)���
Pint and a half.
. i
���MM ii
They arranged together the details
of the combat. To propose to I'icgo
a duel under the usual conditions was
not to be thought or. What motive
could he give for a pttillc meeting,
short of calling up the terrible past
which Robert wished to bury In tho
tomb ? How make of the footman
Lolseau an adversary acceptable to a
gentleman such as Monsieur de Pancorvo ? The combat muat be without
quarter; It must be fulr; Dlego must
be forced to accept it. If Robert could
succeed in getting him to come to his
house and light lu the presence of two
trustworthy seconds, all these conditions would be fulfilled.
He determined to attempt tli Is
means, and he cast about lor a pretext lor Inducing Dlego to repuli to
the house at Montmartre, which be
bad assuredly not  lorgotteu.
One motive only would bo likely to
Influence his degraded mind, and that
motive wus his ungovernable love of
gold. Robert got John to write, lu
English,  tlie following  lines:
"A very important communication
awaits Monsieur de Pancorvo, ou the
subject ot the money left by his futher-
in-luw, Thomas Disney. If Monsieur
de I'ancorvo wishes to have Information ou this subject, he must come
to-morrow evening between eleven
o'clock aud midnight to the house
which the late Mr. Robert Bird occupied six yoars ago, at Montmartre.
The small door at the bottom of the
garden will remain open all night, und
that of the huuse will be opeued to the
name of Palmer. If Monsieur de I'ancorvo fears to couio aloue, he can
bring a servant with him,"
Robert hud it signed: "A former
servant ln the family," There was no
doubt that this letter would excito
Diego's curiosity, and probably his
cupidity, in tho position ln whicli bo
was, any opportunity of this description hud a chance of being eagerly
seized upon, and although the pluce ol
meeting wus liable to cause suspicion,
this would bo aa additional reason ior
making hini doslrous of clearing up
an alarming mystery.
Uobert was almost certain, too,
that Diego would not come alone,
and that ho would bring l'utldy L'assau
with him in prefereuce to letting un-
other servant into his secret.*, and this
was exactly what,he wished. He employed tlio tlmo which remained to
him lu preparing everything lor the
fatal night.
Ho had arms. He saw that they
were iu proper condition, nnd plueed
them ln Ellen's room. Uo called John
and Puddy, aud ullottod them their
parts. John wus to open the door to
Diego, to show him the way to tbe
room on the first floor, aud be present at the duel. Puddy, 11 he accompanied his muster, would be the other
witness of tills mortal combat.
Johu took home to Passy all tbe
money that Robert hail with liim. aud
his master placed ln bis hands a will
ln which bo pointed out tho way ln
which the money deposited in his
nntne with Rothschild was to bo employed. When ull these preparations
were concluded Robert hud uo further
thought but to fight well, and, if needful, to die well, lie was calm and confident, for his cause was Just.
During tho course of tho day Paddy
contrived to let him know at the cluo
that Diego hud ordered liim to bold
himself iu readiness to accompany htin
that night at eleven o'clock. Robert
was thus certain tbat thc first part
ot his plan would be realized us he
had anticipated.
Night came. He left his duties and
ropaired to Montmartre, where John
awaited bim.
All was ready.. Rapiers and sabres
wero ready ou a table iu Ellen's room.
All the other furniture had beeu
taken uwuy in order to leuvo sufficient room for Uio duel. The diver's
costume which -Wild served George as
a shroud remained suspended lu the
far end of the room. Mary's copybook aud Disney's will wero placed by
the side of the swords.
The night was dark, and a storm
was passing over Paris. Robert felt
confident that nothing would happen
to interrupt the task which he had in
Ho dismissed John to his post on the
ground floor, and knelt down to offer
to God a last pruyer.
A quarter to twelve had Just struck
by the old church clock at Montmartre, when tbe sharp sound of a knock
at the door caused Robert to start.
He closed tbe shutters tliat ho had
left opeu so that tho absence of light
should not cause Diego to thiuk that
the house was uninhabited, und listened.
Tbo door opened. Robert distinguished tho steps of two men, and
heard a bantering voice which ho well
" Ha I it's you, John I" said Dlego.
" You've grown grey, my old sea-dog,
but I've u good memory, und recognized you ln splto of that. So you'vo
discovered old Tom's bldlng-place ? I
alwuys thought tbo old fellow had a
little pile stowed away somewhere.
Wo must havo a talk about It. But
what the devil gave you tbe idea of
making me como to this hovel on a
night like this ? It Isn't the best spot
for transacting business."
" If you will come up, sir," replied
John, " there's a room upstairs where
we shall be more comfortable."
" Right 1 come along. But no foolery, eh, old cbapl 1 wara you tbat
I've got a dog ln my pocket that
barks and bites at tbe same time, and
here's an Irishman that knows how
to use his fists,"
Robert heard tbe dick ot a pistol,
then tbe sound of steps ascending tbe
Tbe door opened. Dlego appeared.
Paddy followed bim; John entered
last and shut the door alter bim.
Robert was standing at the end ol tbe
room, and the iam*p suspended from
tbe celling left him In the shade. Dlego
bad not seen htm.
He cast a suspicious glance around,
and turning abruptly to John:
"I've no time to lose," he said
roughly; " toll me your business, and
speak quickly, If you value your old
Robert took two steps and appeared
in tbe full light.
He had put on a sailor's coat similar to thut whicli be wore on
the Avenger; he hud cut off his whiskers, aad, on abandoning for good his
footman's livery, he had put on his
old  expression.
Dlego started buck and thrust bis
hand quickly into tlie pocket ol his
overcout to grasp Ids pistol, but
before he hud time to "nol it at
Itotiert, John bad seized his arm and
torn the weapon from him.
"Ah! a trap I" said the cowardly
scoundrel, already pale with terror.
" Help, my bruve Paddy I"
But Instead of coming to his aid,
the Irishman bud leant against the
wall  and folded his arms.
Diego's position began to dawn
upon him. He threw a frightened
look round the room, and turned
round like a wolf caught in a trap
seeking eome outlet.
John had placed himself bofore the
door, wldch he barred with bis
body. Escape was Impossible. The
muscles of Diego's face twitched. It
wus plain that he was making a
great effort to control himself. A
few seconds afterwards he hud put
on an easy manner, and a forced
smile played on his lips. The wretch
lind determined to try craft ouce
more, uud ho walked up to Robert,
lioiding out his hand.
" What you, my poor Bird!" said
lie, ln a voice wliich he tried to render composed ; " by what miracle are
you still iu this world?"
" God, who performed that miracle,
Diego, has given ine a mission, and it
was to fulfil it that I summoned
you   here ?"
" A mission! Really I What mission?" said ho, sneering, for he was
gradually recovering his assuranca.
" I have a reckoning to demand
irom  you."
" If it has anything to do with
money, you've choseu an unfortunate time, my do��r follow, for I'm not
in funds, aud if it's a question of
your results of our operations on the
Caiman, I confess that we wound
up without you. What were we to
Mo ? You hnd fallen into tlie sea,
nnd wo thought you wero drowned
and done for. Morgan and I naturally came in for your share. But
if you feel inclined, we can undertake another voyage to Brazil."
So much audacity disgusted Robert, who was uot prepared for this
Incredible Impudence; but he wns
too determined to allow himself to
be  put ofl my sarcasm.
" The reckordng which yon owo
me is of quite a different kind. Bo
silent, and listen. Five and twenty
years ago Thomas Disney was
cruelly butchered in his sleep. The
nssassin had taken bis precautious
well, und tlie crime remained unpunished. But God strikes suoner or
later. Thut assassin���stands here 1"
Roliert touched him with his linger,
and tbe wrotch trembled, as if he
had Ielt the hand of tho executioner.
He tried onco more to force asmilo,
us ho said:
" You are mad, Robert; you have
forgotten that on the night of the
crime wo both slept ut the inn at
" 1 am not mad, nnd I have forgotten nothing. Hero is the will
which you stole after committing the
murder. Look; it Is still stained with
Dlego recoiled as Roliert approached him, holding out the puper, on
which large red stain.** uppeuredhere
and there."
" No, I havo forgotten nothing,
and, U I needed more proof, in the
village which you left by night to
go and kill the man who called you
his sou I could flud the remains of
that devilish machine which sped
you on your murderous path."
Diego's face blanched, and ho tried
to stammer somo words which died
away   in his throat,
Robert continued:.
" Six years ago Mary, Tny sister,
the saintly creature wlio had chosen
you���you, a wretched vagabond,
without family and without fortune,
In order to bestow upon you hor heart
and her life; Mary perished by a
terrible deatli. Tho assassin, who had
set a vile trap for her, remained unpunished, and that assassin, again���
stands here I"
Diego shuddered, nnd cried In a
choking  voice:*
" Y'ou Uo I you lie I Mnry committed suicide. You know It; yon
road the lettor."
" Look 1"
And Robert 6howed him tiio accusing copy-book, oponed at the page
written  by his bund.
Diego's eyes started from bis head,
and  rage transformed bis features.
" The blow which killed Mary,"
continued ilobert, " foil also upon
Ellen. She died here���in this room to
which I huve summoned you tliat 1
may avenge her. A son remained to
mo. He was but a child, and he
loved you���you who had made bim
doubly an orphan. Uo risked his
Ufo to go and fetch from the bottom
of the sea tbe gold which tempted
your greed. You bound him with
your own hands, and you coldly waited till his agony was over to rejoin
tho vile accomplice who had helped
to murder him." And bofore the monster had time to deny it Robert
seined bis arm and dragged bim before the diver's costume reared
against the black curtain.
At this apparition Diego's hair
stood on end. He uttered a hoarse
cry and started back. He landed be
aaw George's ghost, and he trembled
ln every limb.
" Let us make an end ol this," said
Robert. " You understand that I
must kill you as you killed���one aftor
another���all those whom I loved.   I
should be justified ln shooting you
through tbe head like a mad dog. I
am willing to fight you. Here are
arms. Take your choice, and let us
get to work quickly."
Danger had in some degree restored
Diego's self-possession. He tried to
guln time.
" A duel in this room I" said he, "a
duel in the presence of these two respectable witnesses, who would set
upon me It I bad the misfortune to
wound their master I I'm not at all
anxious, my dear brother-in-law, to
give you this satisfaction ln order to
ease your conscience. If you want
to do nway wtth me, kill me, for I
will not fight���not here, at least;
but ln any other spot I should be
charmed ot tbe opportunity."
The scoundrel wus playing his last
card. He hoped that the Idea of a
forced duel would be repugnant to
Roliert's sense ol fairness. He hoped
that his brotber-ln-Iaw would be
satisfied with the promise ol a for*
mal duel, but the trap was too clumsily set. II the wretch were to succeed In leaving the bouse he would
get clear oil.
Roliert represented the Justice ot
God, nnd he had not the right to
grant any favor. Ho looked fixedly
at Dlego, und said slowly:
" You bavo five minutes to make
up your mind. In live minutes, It
you still rofuse to light, I shall order John to blow out your brains
with tho pistol which he has in Ills
hand, and tbo order win be carried'
out, I can assure you."
John bent his head in sign of affirmation.
Robert was so firm and cool tbat
Dlogo realized his position. One
chance only remained: that of killing bis adversary.
" Very well," said ho, " I am willing
to tight; but I. will cbooso the weapons."
Robert pointed silently to the rapiers and sabres lying on the table.
Dingo examined tbem, and took a
lie was used to tho .weapon, and
often handled one on the Caiman.
Moro thaa onco In his brother-in-
law's presence he had fenced with
Jfobcrt, on tho other hand, had hail
somo practice with tho small sword,
but had never touched a sabro.
It mattered Ilttlo to him. ft was
his wish that God should decide tho
Dlego took off bis coat aud carefully placed himself in position. Ilo
stood with bis back to tlio door,
which his adversary consequently
Roliert told .Tohn to tnko out tho
key, and to station himself against
tho wall noar the window. He mado
thom both swear not to move, whatever happened.
Then he threw off his coat and
stood on bis guard.
His body leaning slightly forward,
his arm half extended, and holding
his sabre aloft, Diego prepared to
act on the defensive. He was determined to leave nothing to chance.
His plan was to draw Roliert into
tho full light of the lamp banging
from tho celling, whilst ho himself re-
malnod in the shade.
But Robert saw through It. Ho
feigned to attack the hoad, and, during tlio parade, sprang quickly on
ono side,
Tho two adversaries were then
outside the circle of light. George's
father had his bnck to tho window,
whilst the Diver's costume was behind Dlogo. Tho conditions bad become more equal.
At the end of two minutes ho had
received two cuts on the cheek and
shoulder. He wns losing a great
deal of blood, and lie felt that Ids
strength would soon fall him. He determined to mako an end.
Casting asido all precaution and nil
method, cutting and thrusting indiscriminately, lie tiirew himself on his
enemy. Ho cared little whether lie
died, so long as ho killed George's
This furious attack did not cause
Dlego to lose his self-possession.
Parrying tlie blows, ho broke, and
placed hia back ngalast the wall.
Several times already Robert fancied
ho had touched bim. Ho saw blood
trickling down his luce and chest.
The murderer was wounded.
It wus then tliut rnge seized the
wretch, and, neglecting ln his turu
to defend himself, ho rushed on Robert
like a wild beast.
Thero was a terrible struggle for
the space of half a minute.
Dlego had grasped his sabre in both
bands and was trying to cleave his
adversary's head; but the two wero
almost touching and the blows fell
Robert's blade had become fixed betweea the wall and his enemy's left
arm, and wns useless to him.
He felt Diego's heart against his
breast and his breath on his cheek.
Tlie blood from their wounds mingled.
This   lusted  quito twenty  seconds.
Then Robert crouched down, sprang
back, and aimed oue torrUic stroke
with  all his remaining strength,
Tho point of ills sabre broke against
Bouie hard body. At the same luuineut
he felt a fearful blow on bis head.
He shut liis eyes and fell forward,
A backhanded biovv had caught him
on tlie left side of his skull. As for
Diego, he hud sunk down au Inert
He wus dead.
His opponent's sabre had passed
through his heart.
Robert remained Insensible for
nearly an hour, Wheu bo recovered
consciousness he was la the room on
the ground-floor, whither Johu nnd
Paddy had carried him. There was
not a momont to lose before leaving
the scene of tlie combat, for the day
was about to break.
Robert's wounds were not very dangerous ; but the blooil which he had
lost had weakened liim considerably,
and be had great dilliculty In walking. Leaning on the arms of bis two
friends, he succeeded, however, lu gaining the street, A belated cub was
passing, and tho driver agreed to take
them to tbe Passy Barrier, trom
whence they walked to Slough's house.
The night was fnr advanced, and
they met no one. For the Ume being,
at least, Robert wus safe. His plan
was to leave France with John and
Faddy; but he wus still too weak to
travel, and be wus in absolute need
of a lew days' rest and attention.
Grave scruples, moreover, bad occurred to him.    He had no doubt as
yet of the lawfulness of the terrible
act which he had committed, but he
began to be auxlous ubout the couse-
quences. The papers wliich might
have a,forded a clue to the truth had
been removed by John; but lu the
the room where the duel had been
obliged to leave many things too awkward to carry away. The diver's costume and the weapons were still ln
the room where the duel had been
fought, uud Diego's body lay ou the
floor where It had fallen.
The police would assuredly believe
thut a murder had beeu committed.
The false Pancorvo's position In society nud the mystery which surrounded his deuth would excite the
curiosity of the public, and it was
ouly to be expected that the machinery of the law would be actively sot
ln motion. It was hardly likely that
anything would be discovered to connect Robert und his iriends with the
crime; and, besides, he hud no fear
for himself.
But innocent men might be suspected, uccused, convicted, perhaps,
and the thought of this caused him
much more apprehensiou thun the necessity of being himself culled to account. If this misfortune happened,
Robert's conscience would uot permit
him to hesitate.
Besides all this, au inner feeling
prompted him uot to tuke upou himself the whole responsibility of this
deuth. He detenalaed to send Johu
to gather lul'orniution. The old suilor
wus quite uuknown at Montmartre,
so he could without dunger mingle tn
groups attracted by tbe occurrence,
und listen to the talk which weut
Robert mude up his mind at the
same time to road all the papers, in
the hope that they would keep
him Informed as to the courae ot tbe
It was a lucky Inspiration. The
same evening Johu Slough en ine bnck
very sud, uud his master had great
difficulty in making him give au account of what he had learnt. Roi>-
ert's fears had been only too well
founded. Several persons hud already
been nrrosted, and liis grief ut having caused innocent people to be
suspected w*as vory great.
A deep sorrow was reserved for
him, as if God had willed to punish
him for iiaving shed blood, even to
carry out tho most legitimate vengeance.
Tho man who waa accused of tlie
Montmartre crime, ho whoso honor
and lifo wero imperilled by the gravest suspicion, waa tlie gouoroua
stranger whom Robert hnd formerly
tried to save from his assailants ln
the street. A fata i chain of facts had
put the police ou the wrong track.
The night upon which Monsieur de
Pancorvo hud determined to attack
tlie man to whom tlio prisoner of
Cape Camarat had vowed eternal
gratitude waa the starting point of
this sad series of mistakes. On tliat
night Robert, aa tho footman Lolseuu, bad beon present at the club aud
hud guessed Diego's plans. He had
made up his mind to assist ids benefactor; but, la order to avoid being
recognized, be hud to confine himself
to following at n distance the man
whom he was anxious to protect. He
hoped that tbe sound of hia steps and
tlie sight ol another man would
frighten Dlego, aud prevent him from
venturing On an attack.
���Unfortunately the plan was not
The false Pancorvo had time to
bring his victim to tho ground and
plunder him, and Robert was forced to
mako off, so as to avoid recognition
and put into execution tlio only service which it was in bia power to
render to tho man whom he had uot
been ablo to rescue.
He torwardod to Ida benefactor a
sum equnl to tliat of whicli ho had
been robbed, thinking ln this wny to
mako somo return without betraying
his Identity. This act waa followed by
deplorable consequences, and If Kolt-
ert had been ablo to see thom It
would have lieen a thousand times
better if lie had refrained from performing it.
The curiosity excited by this anonymous restitution prompted this most
honorable mun to put hlmsolf ou tbo
truck ol the so-culled Lolseau, and a
most fatal coincidence brought It
about that tills maa was lu the garden at Montmartre ou tlio night of
the tragic occurrence which bus Just
been related. A wrong clue hud capped
the mistake, and was capable of
causing a grave miscarriage of justice. Robert's benefactor had been ar-
reated on the terrible chnrgo ol
murder, und If Providence d|d not Intervene und enlighten the magistrate
an  innocent man might perish.
Robert hud not, at any rate, to reproach himself with huving hesitated at tliis weighty crisis. His mind
wns made up ut once.
He determined before all, were ft
at tbo peril of his own life, to save
him who hud been unjustly uccused ;
but although he had mado up hla
mind to sacrifice himself, he could not
allow the frionda who had assisted
him to share his fate.
Accordingly, It was necessary tn
find means to get John Slough and
Paddy Cassan out of tho way, and
wait, before giving hlmsolf up, until
they wero In safety oa the other
side of the Channel. Robert did not
lose an Instant. Ho made tho faithful John write to ouo of his old comrades ut Whltstable who owned tt
bout which was lamed for her sailing qualities. HIio was to leavo England on tho receipt of tho letter, and
cruise about near Boulogne. Slough
was confident tliat his instructions
would be faithfully carried out; but
the voyage from the Thames to Boulogne demanded Bome little time.
Robert utilized the delny. The
arrest of the generous mun who was
suffering in his placo wns iccent
enough to be unknown to hla friends.
Robert succeeded by various methods
In contriving that this annoying
mlsndv onttire should not lio . noised
abroad. Before liberating au Innocent
man ho took measures to Bave his
reputation,   and he was successful.
The timo very soon camo
to repair to Boulogne. Tho Whltstable boat was standing off the
coast, and Robert's wounds were ln
a fair way to heal. Hie shoulder,
which bad lioen grievously -lashed by
Diego's sabro, still caused Mm much
puin; but, if need were, lie could
bear the Journey,
Ho went with bis two friends, in
ordor hlmsolf to see to thoir   snfe de
parture. They arrived without accident ut Boulogne, and the same
evening the fugitives stood together
on the shore at Portel, within gunshot of the boat which was to rescue
There was enacted a touching
scene, the lust ln this long drama.
John and Paddy heard with despair
Robert's determination to give himsell
up to Justice. They could not understand the honorable scruples and the
generous feeling which prompted
tlieir master to accept the responsibility of tlio bloody deed at Montmartre, and they had ouly consented to
fly because * they thought that they
could persuade Robert at the last
moment to escape with thera to England. When the moment to bid farewell arrived poor John could not
control himself.
" Master," he cried, falling at Robert's foet, " In God's name, come
with us; do not leuvo your old servant liko this. You know well that
ho would a hundred times rather
share a French prison with you than
pass his old ugo fur from his master."
" It ls impossible, my dear
Slough," said Robert, hardly controlling his emotion. "I cannot allow un Innocent man to perish, and
your presonco ls necessary at Whlt-
stuble. And, liesldcs, Justice will give
an ear to ino. How can I be condemned ? In a fow mouths we shall
meet again."
John shook his bond and burst Into
tours. Ills grief bull communicated
Itself to Paddy, who clung, weeping,
to Roliert's clothes.
At this moment a group of men appeared at tho top of tho cliff, of
whose hostile Intentions there could
bo no doubt. They hailed the fugitives with threatening gestures, and
prepared to descenil aad surround
them. This sight restored nil Robert's energy.
" Not a word more," said ho, In a
firm voice; " I alono know what I
have to do. To hesitate to olicy me
would bo to compromise my design,,
to ruin me, perhaps. Throw yourselves into the sea without losing a
minute, gain tho vessel, und, once at
Whltstable, await my Instructions.
Your hand, John, and farewell."
Tho old sailor throw himself wcep-
tng Into his master's arms, and poor
Puddy, who bail stood aloof, timidly
seized Roliert's hand nnd covered It
with tears. A minute later two
faithful servants wero swimming
with all tholr strength towards tho
vessel, which thoy Boon reached, and
ln less thnn half nn hour the n-hlte
sail of the sloop bad disappeared in
tbo evening mist.
(To be Continued.)
Ke* ��'. H. Wade, Hector of Hamilton'.
Leading Episcopal Ctiiircti, Kudoriea
Or. Aguew'*j Catarrhal Powder.
A leader of the Episcopal denomination in Canada is Rev. W. H. Wade,
rector of tho Church of the Ascension.
Among tho members of this church
are numbers of the most wealthy aud
fashionable peoplo ol the Ambitious
City, nnd beloved Indeed Ib tbeir rector. In his family he has used Dr.
Aguew's Catarrhal Powder, anil beeu
moro than pleased with tho good results obtained, The satisfuctloa has
been such that over his own signature
he has frankly sa.ld to tlie people of
Canada that the medicine ia a good
tii:ng, and gives tbo relief that ia
claimed for It.
One 6hort puff of the breath through
the Blower, supplied with each bottlo
of Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal I'owdor,
diffuses tlila powder over the surfuco
of the nasal passages. 'Painless and
delightful to uso, it relieves in ten minutea, anil permanently curea catarrh,
hay fever, colds, headache, Boro
throat, tonsilitls and deafness, CO
After 1890 Sebastopol will no longer
be a commercial port and the ncw
port of Thcodosln, built by the Russian Government and Just completed,
will tako Ita place. It has a Jetty
2,0-14 feet long and the quaya within
the port are a,000 feet long, with 21
feet of water. The port has a super-
fllcal area of 2,000,1100 square feet,
of wldch over 500,000 are paved.
Hi ��l.l   DISEASE   YIKl.ns  AN  INTEN-
The wif.. or Omit. Chin. Mugger Ksdleall;
Cured ot Heart Illseaee of Four Vear,
Stimitliig by III*. Aguew's Cure for the
lieu it.
Mrs. Chas, Mugger, Sydney, N. S.:
"For over four years I was ufflicted
witli severo heart trouble. Kmothurlng
and choking BensatloiiB, swelled leet
anil tinkles, and pain in left side wero
my symptoms, 1 doctored constantly,
without benefit, and In fact bad despaired ol ever again licing well. Dr.
Agnew's Cure for the Heart wus at
last tried and to my ustonlsliinent
gave relief Inside uf un hour. I havo
now used three bottles, and am completely cured. No ono cun use too
strong language in recommend, ig this
remedy, ns its powers U/ cure uro
truly wonderful."
The city of Montpeiler, In 1'raace,
Is said to be tho first to regulate the
kind of Wrapping paper in wldch articles of food sliall be delivered, Colored
paper Is absolutely forbidden. Printod
paper and old manuscripts may only
bo used for dried vegetables. For all
other articles of lood new paper, either whito or straw-colored, must bo
used.        .	
Bo sure and uso that old and well-
tried remedy, Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup fur children teething. It
Boothcs tho chllil, softens the gums,
allays tbe pain, cures wind colic and
Is tho best remedy fur diarrhoea.
Twenty-five cents a bottle.
Consumption can bo    cured by   the
use  of   Shlloh's    Cure.    This     great
Cough Cure Is the only  known rein- '
edy for that terrible disease.
Mnyor Wiirstcr,  of  Brooklyn,    an*
nouncoil  this morning    thnt  ho bad/
vetoed the Greater Now York Bill./ THE WEEKLY   NEWS, MAY 19,  $ft;
Issued Every Tuesday
At Union, B. C.
M Whitney, Publisher
Tnesaay, lajM. 1896.
The idei nf li'iUlintf a litlle convention
down in Ndnrtimu to determine who
shall he ihc standard Uaier for the Con
servative-LibtraU'of ihis tfiatrict seems
exceedingly funny to us up here. In
what way, it'any, have we heen invited
to be represented ? I think it snfe to ..ay
that no one will go from this section with
authority lo represent any bod) but him
self.if indeed/myone goes at all. Wcmui
not be undent ood .1* objecting to Mv.
Llasliim as the propbsed nominee, It ii
tlie attempt ofa few politician, at one
point tn the district to dc tot-mine for
whom the Liberal-Conservatives residing
outside o( the "charmed .-pot", shall vote
Under the circumstances the Con*
servatives iviil vote according to thur
choice. Those who prefer Mr. Il.i**l;m
will support him'if he "comes oit'," but
not because a local convention puts him
forward. Mr. VV. \V. li. Mclnnis ii the
only candidate who thinks it worth whilt
to publish his views ui_(>n ihe questions
involved in the campaign in this part of
the district. Mr. Haslam of course is
not at this writing in the field and excusable, but why does Mr. Haggart think
it expedient to let th- people of Nanaimo
know his opinions upon public matters
through the columns of the Free Press
but carefully conceat them from ths
voters of this section. Perhaps the best
thing for our part ofthe district would i.e
to put up a candidate on both tickets.
If Wo aie not yet strong enough to sue
ceed in this way, we surely hold the bal-
ance of power if we act together.
On June 23rd, the great body of Can*
ndiawyoters will go up to the polls to
voie-,-10 exercise onc of the must sacred
offices ever given to nun. Yet despite
the fact that to vote without first having
fully and judicially considered the relative merits of each party would be a
crime againgt the state, it is safe to state
that not onc lulf of those who mark ba!
l.-ts on that day will have considered both
sides of public questions. The Conser
vatives will vote blindly in favor ot Conservatives, and the Liberals will un
thinking!) cast their vole for Liberal
candidates. Ajudjewho would condemn
alt acctwscd persons brought before him
would be at once removed from thc
bench; a judge who allowed all such
persous to go free, would be loudly con
dsmned J and yet over fifty per cent, of
Canadian voters will perform just such
unreasonibte ancl inequitable action on
the 23 of June.    Such is party rule.
There is another class of voters which
may also be severely criticized. It consists of the men who, though their
names are on the voters1 lists, wilt refuse
to go to thc poll to make the cross which
will assist the one party or the other. If
voting is a sacred duty, then it is as
crimina. to refrain from doing it as to d��
it blindly and without consideration.
That a man does not approve of either
party is no excuse for his refusing to vote
for one or ttie other. Let liim choobe tht
one that comes tbe nearest his ideal, attempt to guide it in the way which seems
to him to be the best, and vote for ii
despite the discord bctucun thc real and
tbe ideal.
fcTlieu there is thc class of men���no one
will.ca'l them voters, for all voters are
not men-who vote in a certain way for
pecuniary profit, immediate  er  remote.
Our election laws for the prevention of
bribery are very strict, yet hundreds ���<���
dollars will be spent in every riding in
Canada to assist in the degradation of its
citisens and mcidently to secure votes.
I_**sh than six months ago, I stood beneath thf roof of Canada's greatest legislative hall and heard a leading party or-
gamzer remark that no mar. with any regard for his soul or with any sense of
hooi'i would remain on thc inside of
present Canadian politics; that both the
electors and tbe elected were stinking in
their rottenness. One is led to wonder
if these are some of the grand and
glorious benefits of government of the
people and for the people.
It is to be hoped that the better class
of citizens will not allow a treacherous
.electorate ar.d unscrupulous politicians tc
prevent a proper expression of true public opinion at the approaching quinquen-
nail general election.��� May Canadian
Speaking about choirs, let me telt you a-
houi the Van WuikU etiuir cuuoou in ch>
early Revenues. Poind pa sumo of onr loca
organizations may pick up a hint ur ��*u
that may prove helpful:
The eump ��aa ihumc mad fnr awhile afte
Capi. Jduk (Jr-twrmti's variety truups vinu
id ua! Lottie WdOt's daik ey��a, brilliant
���cr-cki-ry Lct't.11 ami elite way a as she -an*
Bomo <>t her ch. -i'hy notion huuIi aa 'he .Mock
ii.ylJmt, " CaN'.li iaa when I'm yiiuug,"
"1 *a��#wret��ixuieii ~hn ��� 1 rai*-edhti sea ,.
Si- whfcu tlm Van VVilkIc Gbotr prup.w.1 t>>
���.���nt u\) a ooootct, a.4ii.-tuil l-v tha 1-eaL tuu 1
btlttut, iht-ru wj,.i & rush cf voluuWurtt, a iU
lui difficulty waa to **mv. oat ttie fog-hum
I-UX2 *-ii* Wiil oolnjiwi-.e (iucrtj.fi* voiuui.wi h
out. fiuking nr-ral e ,��inei ul tho tij eici,
m> R*>   to  l.avtia   ileuum   uili.oilty ot   wtitt
thfi cumu.i.ttif judguil nun faulji good tw*��
cut* Tli-* c iinmitMie wai uuuiptinud oi Ar*
Ohio Jobiuou, the pvpag'^uu, 0-im, bank
ma .1-41 r, ami Sa<u MUltti, ���sduiiuke pur, nim
iii 1 ri*ph��>eu tug tin- rul'glou* lea |t>i ��� <���-
ou'i,t 0 m.-�� 0, u 1 iuteintf aud tbu uw 1 ������"������
hard wuik tin, (ttie aud may m*.j ���u,.y.
We:', Iim, ��� wu tliein sfier low oi iri.til'to,
wiiioti nearlj cttini to olow* with ihu '.������
iftiiUti a.-^iraaU Un liitisiual honnif, lie
,,eri imtTi wtf" ole. ivd. M lli^ao'rt Oj ���
lull nnul an- tlm third} g; d*. ,<\: i- vain*
u 'id- llm raocn. Mulbga.i w iuIUi \ civ
hi-i b u hat a>,ru...i to um ai   u 1 it.
In tiut) unit* uoxten M.�� uU-Jfid a j*r��n
ottnuertby tha Van Wm :l., hi iid ��t tn>
J-vOjal Cii'iboa Ho pith) at Mulllguji'd na 1
FritJft.i eveiii % Way 1, at 8' olocli, a
Mhhib the bene luuu.1 Ulaut nouM flpp��ai.
a^uiaUid iiy Uapv-Jawk Gr*wfoid, ti<o p /��� t
fiuiut, Tiokess wuie plauuti ai HI; io-*��r>��� ��i
.-cac-f a. ij2; ladttih dn.t uhildreu tree. A \w
ncu waa yos u|> cvt rku hai) door requiml tug
gi uilian 111 to Im uwreful when throwing aptiv
iineua ot bilvci ou Hit* nv.t^y. ao m u-it 10 tu
jam thu perfotttmra, Tbi-i w*t*t tieumud tito*
vtam-t, u Lot n* VViide on nir Mt app^ai-
ftucri had h<T nust: Kitiuued b> a good ������������*��� d
soiicm-cn pitctud av hur by uom�� artuiirer.
The hall wa- jamim-d long before 8; ev^rj
creek was ruoiesuiitftd,  and thoro waa qui e
4 tbra-out from Birkorvdla, Tboaa wha
were to take part mut in tho property room
batik of the etayo wht r*. thuy imbibud Ditto ���
oourae*) fi'im various bottles, MuIIi^.iii'm
orohtatra opened w-t.ti an olla Podm'.a, then
oamo a quartette which Homo of the buys
aftftward named ti.e " Comic Authem*
Archie in cetttn;! tho parts had a Scotchmoi
for the ajr, an Irishman an tenor, a French
Caua-.lun aa alto, aud a O-r-aian as has.
There wera toloa and duct-i thrutigh the
piticB, in;ikitn; the C'Jtnlnn&tiou d^oidedly
funny ; aud tho audiouoo roared with d-.-
bftht. to th��� i.rp-.m- of tho slugora- whu
Demdy mii'd up broad Stofcoh. I sh
iiriinu.f.Krtn th p^iuii.aad G'-r nan j(iitter*if.
Thoy gi��c rattie-* at lost, howevor, ami
tvoand up sha^p uod runi-od to thn back for
a "pioi mo ��ip."
0 lior pieci:*" followed ; thon camo another quartette. ISy this time tho idngers wore
pt'Slty well primed. Ttio Suot was sulky ;
(*at wu in a merry mood; whi'e the
F^oiichnu'-, having in mind hi�� country':
Utedtfeai had Word in hi* eyo for 'he
Ucrman H iwever, Archy k0*- thorn, faint
��Tar..-d until a tonor solo was reached wn��
fVdtf, Mho waa Arfwu for a il.iucti Uf.��r on.
(rirtr.hirjti a liint of a qutok^top iu tho mnslo,
broke out with a whoop nud ooinuveiioed a
jib,'. Poor Archie shook hi-i baton ana
(oream'id at hlra j the audience roared ami
stamped ; the au* olippod awa' for "atiothm
weodraptir", tho baaa lamrhed, und the
alto tniukiog hn was tho ohjeon pitched in
with hu tit>% and ah it the two went ham-
mar ami tonga Thu chairman and tin*
'*Ij!o ��ot knocked over. Tka merry tuinet
who had lw��n patrouitluK Mulliyau'a bai
dluint-'il. "0 ��� iu   Fronehy 1 at  him   again
5 .ur K*uut ! while rhe Sunday scho.il
chddrou no dnnbt thought it part of a [{reat
moral ahow. V nally the onus table eailod
in and marched them both off to tho nar,
telling them to tavo another drink and be
P^aeebeing restored, little Mary Soott
tUviaed the Highland fling and wa^ reward
Ofl with a shower of quarters and half dot-
turn iVnciwa ho'1-1: "Gold, gold, I
love 10 hoar is j<ngle," with a swinginB
nhoruH in whioh thu audience iu\n, womi'i
and chiltl, jnmud, kuepiug time with their
An intermission followed and tho onrt:��iri
rani down to pruparo for the hit of th*.
Oapfi Jt k Crawfir1, the poot boou ,
wit over from Jack O'tJluha criok. at.d
would -ippaai- io obaractKr as the "Ljiue
Troopur." Hn had borrow^! Uarry Wilmot'-" n*age horse���a big rawbonod buckskin
and gomehow got it on tb j stage, VS'rll,
thn (lortain rtn-w; up, aud Capt. Jaok wa*
dUnovered iu a huo'tvkiii huh und broad
somli oro ; n wmohwste r by his ^ side, uml
two ("v'olvrrB and a bowie kuifu in his belt,
redlining on a green blanket, rrpre-mutWf
tha "perry," with hid faithfulntneii sUud
ins bMidfl him ; Un eanbiok and snorting
at theiiuht of tbu bi(i.m and the crowd
Tbt'ft-npO'i thore won a ahout of. "Wh-a,
buo:' !" from tlm audience The oapiain
awokn wttli a start, aud riuiug aud 'hading
his eyes with hU hands, af if hs ua*
lonkintr oot nv^r tho broa 1 " psrary, " ottog*
mrnord 1 i* ditty:
'���0'''r uic (wary wide and mountain 1 wild
When 1 md my true tftwd voim"
Hi got two verses re*d"d off ut goo.) stylr,
A d A-as in the mi idle of h; third wien h��i
t'tieuteed, whioh h*d bean rubbing tus
nwvl ni!aiii��t tho oiptiin's r.hottlder reiohed
rfo*n mu! took a vicious uip it the fleshy
p*rt if tho captain'* tbtgh. We oould h nr
the twh aiiBp Tne onptutu gave a y��li
and i.umini in time army fuhion, ru <be��l lo
the r**Hr for bandage aud liniment. Tne
Faithful stuad loft to itself, let out with its
html feet and givo tbe chairman's table a
or-wk t*iat dom iliihnH it; aid t mn stood
io the om'f-r of t-'i4 stage pawing .md wiort
mi: :i 'f o^ntnutplating 1 jymp in am ������*|!
theaudlouoa Bu* Wilmot ..truo- upturn g
he Usod to oronn t��ehind hii tear.���"R 1
tho old chariot along." Thu audience
joined in ; tho tai'htul Hteed became quiet at
once, and tho onrtaia was rung down on
what the " Cariboo Sontlnal " reported as
the most soocessful and unique psrfurmanoe
uv- r given in the camp.
Well, wo had no unfriendly antics, for tho
boyn got their moneys worth of fun. The
Hospital did well; and I think the onlv
nuu-i who felt at all sore, wore Archie and
tho captain,
A. Lindsay,
FIVE   Linen   Collars for 25 cenls at
EltablUbed 1577.
CAPITAL, $000,000.     inorpgntod Jum IC, 1893.
ciVliBEan Su Co.
1 C. 8. Hides,
'    Dry Hides,
Wool, Furs.
ShipmontR Soiicltoti una ��fcptiW<
rorr.pt l.cvurn�� Mado
Write For LatMt Priw
ncrcRCNeis av piiwissisn:
Imkuli' Ki����ul lut, ���
U��nUu HaUwil luU, .
���war::, hut ittmlMk,
n*j.rw^!u. Hun.
Wiiii*i.'.i*6li4, lira.
Kmhixtlblli, Nils.
���HtlU,     lulUH..
Imt hlli, tut.
Viiri'j folk ,r JJwmata,
Hi��U'*iU,|_l Ink,   ���    ���
j   I'-tIi'i liuik,     *     *     ���
KJK.*.!*��A','OLIH, ....       Kt!TN��80TA.
j BflANOHES:     .
!   HELENA, MOHT.   | CliMAflP, IU. IVTA tORtA, 19.C [WtNM!t>RQ.M4N.|S0M0NT0N.H.W.T.
[CdOktitftUOMntailltj [ 6fi V/lrnrf 61*5.1   1*;J* li'.ngHt. .|      Jnpper Ave.
Riverside Hotels
Courtenay, B.C.
Grant & Munighan, Props.
Best of Liquors
iFnest of Cigars
Good Table
Courteous Attention
Supplies the valley with first cUss bread, pies, cakes, etc.
Brciii delivered b. Curl through CnurU'tiay nnd Disinct every
Tuesday, Thtjrsdav and Satuhiuy.
Wedding Cakes made and Parties catered for.
Drs Lawrence & Wsstwood.
Physlolnns and Surgeons.
xrkxosT 23 C.
Va have ap; ointed Er.  James  Abrams out collector until  lurtat i* notice, to whom all overdue  accounts
"*ay he ptid.
7 Not. 1865.
awrtngftagMa i,.-te.. ,j . ai
Society    Cards
.i.j..jmu -i_nr
I    O.   0.   F.      ,.
Unmr. Lud^e. No. ll, meets every
Friday niglit at S o'clock. Visiiing; brethren cordially invited to attend.
A. Lindsay, R. s.
Oumb rland Lodge,
A. F. &. A. M, B. C. R
; Union, 15. C.
Lod*���'e meets first   Saturday   in   each
iiitinth.    \risiiin^ brethren are cordtall
nvited to aitenti.
Jambs McKim, Sec.
Hiram looge No 14 AT .& A.?*1.,B.C.R
Cogrten.iy B. C.
Lodge meets on every Saturday on or
before the full of the moon
Visiting Brothers eurdiaUy roquesto'.1
to nttend.
R, S. McConnell,
IJU.I... H.H.L.... > ! 1.1 ..',,.'.".  1 I!.      i��    --
CwtnlK*rlinti Encampment,
Nu. *,  I. 0. 0. I".,   Union.
Mens Srct and third Wednesdays ol
each month at 8 o'clock p. rn. Visiuns
brethren cordially invited to attend.
J. COM 11. Scribe.
M. J   Henry
Nurseryman and Florist
P.O. address:���Mount Pleasant, Van
I'otlver, 11.C.   Greenhouse and Nuiser),
(^34 Westminster Road.   Mosl complete
Citalogue 111 li. C���Free to youracldiess
No H(|ents.
Any person or persons destroying or
i.iihhnlding the kegs and barrels of the
Union Bre*ery Company Ltd of Nanaimo, will be prosecuted. A liberal reward
*ill be paid for information leading to
W. E. Nori-ij, Sec'y
Tlie money order department closes at
7 p.m. Thursdays. Letters may be regis
icrcd up to 7.30 p.m. on Thursdays. Ap*
ply for boxes tn arrive next month before
thev arc ill taken.
S. OF T.
Unian Division N��. 7. Sons   of  Tern*
iterance, meeis in   Free   Mason's   Hall,
Jnion, everv Monday f.vening nt 7:30.
Visiting friends cordially  invited  to
Finin nf 1611 acres 4 mil*:' frnm Cftnimt
ivharlfoi **le. For particulars eBCjWi!
nf Father Ijuraml at the Bay er*tthe
!ve,ri, iiff.ee.
arjurnAy bebtiobs
st liEOKoe'a Pbubytiwuii Chorch���-
Ri* J A, L*,*1-.!!, pantiir S.*rvluert t*\ U a
,, ami 7 0 m. Sunday Scb.iol at 2:30.
Y P S C E   at olnne  ef evening   aein.��.
MmionMT'.HUROn��� Serviob* at the
<is,|ftl honra ujurning and evening. Rer. C
El   M. Siirh,'il��iiil, piistor.
TBimrr hbroh ��� Services in ihe ����e-
'.iiig.   R* v. J X. VVilleuiar, rector.
COR SAL'S���Pore White Plymouth Rook
Eggs at T. D, McLean's.
Esquimalt and Nanaimo Ry
Steamer Joan
On ancl after Mar. sand, 189
The Steamer JOAN will sail ns follows
CALLING AT WAY PORTS as pnaaramire
1111.I 1'1'clKlit intij* ..ItVr
Loa��0 Victoria, (Tuesday, 7 a. ni.
"   Nannttno tor i:omox. V, oiine*,i**T. 7 a. in
ouvo (lomox for Sunn mo,      fridayn, Ta.tn,
"     Sapatnio foi' Victoria   Samraey, 7 a.m
For freight or state rooms apply on
''onrd, or at the Company's ticket oflice,
Victoria Station, Storo street
Wm. O'Dell
Architect ancl .Builder
���   ���������i,,,rT.., .....
( 3
flens f.rrl Speelfioatiersprepav.cd,
snd ttiiitiineB ereotefl on the
shortifst moiU'b.
HeiiBwa huiit ana for ealu on tasy
tarms uf ijaymuru.
Ttie follow'n g Lines are
Watches, clocks and jewellery
Tin, gheetiron, and copper work
Bicycles Rei*aiheij
Guns and rifles, repaired
Plumbing in all its branches,
Pumps, sinks and piping,
Electric bells placed,
Speaking tubes placed
Hot air furnaces,
Folding bath and improved
Air-tight stoves, specialties
Office and Works   �����*���***_;��:,M*
914 ft Nd HI. Jj-jh. Sil.
Surgeon and Physician
(Gr..du.ttc ofthe University of Toronto,
1.. C, P. & ti., Ont.)
oifiM unci reatdence, Marniort
Ave, ntixt door to Mi*. A Grant 'fl.
Hours Ioj> oonauitation-8 to lo a m,
�� to 4 aiiicU to 10 p m.
Dave Anthony's
Cigar   and   Fruit   Store
Snd and Dunsmuir Ava.
MiNF.es snm.ns.
tmft.i for.u��nip>��. Prcnpi tioUvwy. T���
not tit anaraine**!,
uiuiiliiiB Saw Mill
If. ti. Drover X.  Teleiihona l��U. in
IE?' A complete stock of Rauvk and
uressed Lumber aluays on' hmt.d.   Ate
Shingles, Wilis, I'itkeib, D(n,r��, Viin-
do��s and li:iinls.    Moulding, Scroll
S.twing, Turning, and all kind*
of wood liitithuig lurnithcd.
Cedar. While Pino.   Redwood.
Barber S0p.   : :
: :    iiaihitiy
liiivixg pnreliued ih* above nf Mr. (:, 1).
Kmtui, 1 ahallU i.!.*o��r.l to rot til
!,,. ,)lo fiiiitda, ti t: ai, n,i 1 >
atw oae-H ax ami cIiuomi
U> give 1. ���* ih**j
���*��*,! oil at*,
0. H. fechner,
E, J, Theobald,
House and Sip Piiiiler,
Paper-Harging, Kaltcmii trig
and Decorating*
All urdera Promptly AitdJiilt'iS 10
Union, B. C.
1 imii prepared u
tuniieh StyUsb ni��s
and do Teaming
At reasonable rates.
D. Kilpatrick,
Union, B.C.
��� \ ���.:
'V I
L,\\ 3,
Kzaargeat Haywood of Vancouver it
in town exhibiting a phonograph.
It it ditcaveted tliere are some Amer*
icinsan the Quean'i birthdajr celebration committee at Nanaimo. How
dreadful 1
It jrou want Ihe newest and best styles
in nea's felt hats and al halt' regular
prices by all means buy <it Langman's.
Am all the candidates for parliamentary
bailor, are. men of good standing it is to
tie hnpid we will have a clean campaign j
an.l thi: the bits) nun for tlm district ��il)
lie ulectcd.
C, li Tutbell hat, just rcreived a (ul!
liar ol those celebrated Souvenir Stoves
and Ranges thoroughly up to date. Cull
and have a Idol: ;il them.
H. Todd l.e.e.-i Provincial rciid'inl
manager of the "The Birbeck" was it
iiiat, a couple of days last week, looking
after Ihe interests of his company. The
Uirbeck is a good institution, and should
be represented by a local ageat who hat
the confidence ofthe people.
Aay one desiring a good servicable
lewing machine in capital order can be
accommodated at K. II. Anderson's It
will go cheap, too.
Tom Kilpatrick hat put a window in the
stable right opposile the pump so he caa
keep ac eye on it.   "Thc first time  that
Din goet away", tayt Tom, "I'll snap
that pump out if I break a trace."
For Rent.���The butcher shop at
Union fitted up ready fnr business, lately
occupied by A. C. Fultnn. Call oa him
or enquire of A. Urquhart, Comox.
VV. D. Mcintosh, formerly purser an
the Joan, but now in the Union Colliery
Company's office. Victoria has for the
lust iwo weeks relieved Mr. Austin, the
present purser, who has been ill.
(E��"Thar  i ��� Ns-th r,_
If it is Veil Fit Ti'pthef
So here it is : :
Single Harness at $lo, $12. $ic per set
and u|).-rSweat Pads nl ���joceots.
\Vliiii<; at 10,  25, 50 andauood   Ran'* p
hide lot 7; rents, nnd a Whalo Bone
at i'l and up to Ja.
I have the lar;;**it Sioric ol WHIPS
town and also the
Beat Axle C.reasoat g BO^ES
 For Twenty-Five Cento**
Hot One Mail in
One Hu.idred
Ho inverts his money tbat it yield*-,   11,
tweoty yearn, anything lite the protit.
atf.rdvil by a yolUy of Lilu limnrano*,.
HISTORY) The percentage of individual.
PBOVJSD   j- wbo .ucoetid iu bu&iuetn
THIS ') 11, iUiall '
No old- Iim* mutual life inaanutoe oompaoj
l'.an 1 tret f*��il*tti.
Trunks at Prir.es to Suit
the Times.
Repairing I
Wesley Willard
Notary Public.
A��cnr. (op tbe Alliance Fire
insurance Company of Lon
don and the Phoenix ol
Agent top the Provincial
I Building and Loan Aase-
Avail yourself of a splendid chance lo elation of Toronto,
bay   your stoves,   tinware  and  paints
below cost.   Co and see   J. B.   Holmes'
Mr. L. P. Eckstein, barrister of Vancouver, was up on the last trip of ike
Joan, to look over the field with a view
to settling here in the practice of liis profession.
Orders for powder left for me at Dave
Anthony's will receive prompt audition
f. Curraa
Prince Bisinarck,speaking to the mem
hers ofa delegation from Hi emeu a few
days ago, said: "God had planted dis*
content ia us as a spur, and we must renounce the belief that a general slat* of|
content will ever ariie in this world either
Iiy Social Democracy or in any other'ivay
It is.impossible; tve should become nothing but Idle dot's who would lie under
palm trees and do nothing but eat th*
dates which fell into   our mouths."
Union, B C.
 Ten Cents a Day**5.-4|
Will buy t,.. au>nu31i ratir* *,i agi    ,
$1,000 aO-Payment Lift Policy, tin,
ot ihu bell foiuir ot  l*u.i.j*���..C'> *ri.**i,i
lu ibe
CTiiioii Mutual Life
Insurance Compan.
Of Portland, Maine
AHonn*!, $*1e, AM) Manned,
Ktlubte dul-i-.iuMi.il Irf��titatt��i
J. Z. EVANS, Provimj'in,
r 0. roi6��3 Vwicot
For fur'.hi r wfiinun!.i.--ii i:a\\ on
r. J. DALfcY,
Wii.h Jt... en Abrami
__J       I***���* Imml _1��� 1���i.j..    -.���
F. Curran
IA few hundred yards from lh.
j Switch where the company's
���-sis j new buildings are to be built.
w \ Choice 5 acre lots can be pur
��'���       chased on easy terms
Several good houses for sal'
cheap���costing bui a few
dollars more than ordinary
rent to purchase
���FV-Dealsr in
Nanaimo will celebrate the i;th of
May this year, the 241I1 coming on Sua*
d.iv. Th* council hat appropriated S'oo
and a ttrnag committee appointed, including the members of tbe council to
arrange Inr lhe event. Arrangements
will be  made   for   aa   excursion   frnm
Stoves and Tinware
Plumbing ancl general
Sheetiron work
D.   WtLllA
Real Estate and
Financial Broker
WAg'Mtt for the
Unian.   It promises 10 be a grand affair.  Qe|ebrated  Gurney
A small engine boiler nnd machinery,
oat Four Horse Power Engine and Boiler, one band saw, one saw grinder. Will
tell together or singly.   Engine suitable
Souvenir Stoves and
Manufacturer ef th*
,en ingeiiicr nr Mngiy.    engine  Minauic _. _ -   ,        '11 '
for dairy work or can be placed in a boat. NeW Air-tight heaterS
Enquire at Anderson's  Metal Works, ^,     ��� >    ,.,,
OBloe Room*, MePheeft Moore Bid'***aa*nt
p. 0. muwun 11
We the undersigned hereby authoriie
John Bruce to collect all accounts du* the
estate af Robert Graham.
R. Grant 1
H. Hamburger ^ Trustae*.
Cumberland Hotel,
Union, B. C.
The finest hotel building
Fixtures and Bar
North of Victoria,   ���
And the best kept house.
Spacious Billiard Room
and new
Billiard ancl Pool Tables
Best of Wines and Liquors.
Persons nsing the mules and horses of
the Union Colliery   Co. without permis
tion will be prosecuted according to Ian.
F.D, Litlle, Supt.
A Fall Line of furniture
Graff!:' & McGregor
5   Builders and Unde, takers
edge Bottling Works,
DAVID JONES, Proprietor,
*>*: .bujM'.rul'a, Champagne Cider. Iron Phosphite* tad Byrupa.
1   of  Dziftmit  lis mis  of   Lager Beer,  Steam B**r and Partai,
Ag-tjn for tho 'Onion Brewery Cmpany,
������Or EEEi*! SOLD FOB CASH d-TIa"*"
I presume wo have uied oent
ona   hundred  bottles of Piso's
Care   for Consumption  in my
am   continually   advising others
Undoubtedly it is the
I ever need.���W. C. Miltenbbrokb, Clarion, Pa.,
Deo. 29,1894. 1 sell Piso's Care for Consump-
tion, and never have any com-  ~
plaints.���E. Shore?, Postmaster,
Shorey, Kansas, Dec. 21st, 1894.
[Wall   Paper and   Paint  Store . .
���gj Tinting and Kalsomining a specialty
Williams' Block, Third St.       Union,  B. C,
H. A. Simpson
aarrluter k Solicitor, Ko's
Commercial Street.
HrjAXriAXletB,    B.   C.
He 4
J. A. Carthew
Trjurxoir, a. <B.
fflEY  &  StJfpEpL^D
Property for sale In all parts ol the town.    Some very desirable residence properties cheap on sma
Farm lands improved and unimproved in Comox District $10 to $50 per acre
A splendid farm 30 acres under cultivation, 5 mi'es from Union; $10 per acre
ao acre track within 3 miles���first class land; $10 to $15 per acre.
II monthly payments.
x*"> ���"���">. ���"������%,
Loang Negotiated
��*!'.t*��4-.,*i*_(**.*,....�� ,.^n:...���...
���______* iMihii.xii.i. l**. tun rn.ru*.
- Han Somethiug u
ui>   Wur  and   iJi-
Loi. lngertsoU " preached " u aer-.
mon iu uMcago the other iiuy iu une
Ol the *' Liberal " Churches. Hu UUI ;
not join io the reqponilve reading ol
the prayers, nor dia he deny anything
that he has been in the habit ol ut- [
ftrming-i Nevertheless he Baid many
things with which tiie most orthodox
' could consistently endorse. One ol the
great works which ho said the
churches ought to Join in accomplishing is the abolition of standing
armies ami navies and the establishment ol an international court Ol arbitration, lie also spoke in favor of
the exemption from taxation of
cheap homes as a means of drawing
the poor from the tenements. On
the subject ui divorce tho culouel
said i
Marriage is n contract, and the
parties to thc contract are bound to
keep its provisions, and neither should
be released from such a contract unless In some way the interests of society are involve.. I would have the
law so that auy husband could obtain a divorce when the wife had persistently and flagrantly violated the
contract) sueh divorco to bo granted
on equitable terms. 1 w,ould give the
wife a divorce if Bue requested it, if
she wanted it. And I would do this
not only for her sake, but for the
sake of the community, of the nation.
AU children should be children of
love. All that are born should be sincerely welcomed. The children of
mothers who dislike or hate or loathe
the fathers will fill tho world with
insanity aud crime. Ko woman should
by law or by public opinion be forced
to live witli a man whom she abhors. There is no danger of demoralizing the world through divorce.
Neither is there any danger of destroying In the human heart that divine thing called lovo. Aa long as the
human race exists men and women
wil love each other, and just so long
there will be truo and perfect marriage. Slavery is not the soil or rain
of virtue.
I mako a difference between granting divorce to a man and to a woman
and for this reason: A woman dowers
her husband with her youth aud
beauty. lie should not be allowed to
desert her because she has grown
wrinkled and Old, Her capital is
gone, her prospecta in life lessened,
while, oa thu contrary, he may be
far better able to succeed than when
he married her. As a rule, tho man
can take care of himself, and, as a
rule, the woman needs help. So I
would not allow him to caat her off
unless ehe had flagrantly violated
the contract. But for the sake uf tho
community, and especially for t*ie
sake of the babies I would give her
a divorce for the asking.
There will never bo a generation of
great men until there has been a generation ol free women���of free
What Are Its Causes ana Why is it
The Groat Work 'I Iml io IV1111; Uuiie Ur
Urlght Minds in ftiiavlattog Human Sur-
feriuR-A  Case Affording   a   Striking
ll'iinl ritHuii.
(From the Erin Advocate.)
From the time when maa first peopled the earth down to the present
day, the mystery of pain has filled all
hearts with wonder and terror. What
are its causes, why is It permitted,
and what its uses are ln tho great
economy of nature? All these questions men have asked of themselves
and of one another, but the question
has fouud no solution. AH that can be
done Is to devise ways of relieving
physical sufferings, aud bright minds
Who can't have confidence lu L>r.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription. Here
is a tonic for tired-out womanhood,
a remedy for all its peculiar ills and
ailments���and if it doesn't help vou,
there's nothing to pay.
What more can you ask for, In a
medicine V
The " l'rescriptinn"' will build up,
strengthen, ami invigorate the entire
female system. It regulates and promotes all the propar functions, Improves digestions, enriches the blood,
dispels aches and pains, brings refreshing sleep, and restores health and
vigor. Iu ''female complaints" of
every kind and in all chronic weaknesses and derangements, it's the
surest remedy.
Nothing urged In its place by a
dealer, though it may be bettor to him
to B811, can be "just as good" for you
to buy. Send ior a free pamphlet.
Address World's Dispensary Medical
Association, Buffalo, N. i*.
Dr. Tierce's Pellets cure eonsttpa-
t'on, piles, biliousness, Indigestion and
New ambitions.
No poetic frenzy.
Fresh constancy to old love.
Proper precautions witli lighter garments.
Determination n5t to grumble when
it's hot.
A complacent attitude towards
April showers and other inevitable
Princess Ll, the wifo of Viceroy Ll
Hung Chang, Is 50 years old, but Is
paid to look twenty years younger.
Her feet have beeu tortured to such
smallnesa that she cannot walk nnd
has to bo carried about in a Chair
���a magnificent one, of course���yet
sho owns l,i>00 pairs of shoes, Her
husband's wealth enables ber to have
1,000 silk dresnes, and she can select
from 500 (ura ln winter.
A great talker had ensconced himself
in tlio study of Laplace, tho great
mathematician, who went on with his
work. After a while tho visitor remarked :
" Vou nre busy. Monsieur le Marquis,
perhaps I disturb you?"
" Not in the least. Pray go on, I nm
not listening."
Missionary���Was it liquor that
brought you to this?
Imprisoned Burglar���No( sir, it was
house cleanln',���spring housecleanm',
Missionary���BU ? Eouaecleanlrig ?
Burglar��� Vessir. The woman had
beeu housecleanln', and the stair carpet was up and the folks heard me.
Tlio Municipal Council of Vienna has
again elected Dr. Luegor, the nntl-
Semite leader, to the office of burgomaster of Vienna. This ls the third
tlmo Dr, Lueger has been elected to
this office.
Many men whoso wives cannot make
a living for them are ridiculing Mr.
have assisted tender hearts in bringing aid to tlie afflicted. All the vast
resources of nature's laboratory have
been pressed into service to tlie end
that torture! bodies might havo surcease from anguish, and know the
peace that only health can bring. And
what moro natural than that these
poor victims of disease thus released
from suffering sliould desire to aid In
the exclusion of the knowledge of the
means whereby tlu-y have been benefited ?
Such a ono is Miss DruBCliltn
Shfngler, of Erin, Oat., who tells a
tale of pain endured through weary
years, ami of final relief aud cure
through the use of Dr. Williams' I'iuk
Pills, the greatest medicine of the age.
Miss Shlngler says: Twelve years ngo
I became afflicted with rheumatism,
iiom which I have suffered greatly.
Two years lator thta trouble was aggravated by a growth which started
in tho throat, aud which each year
became larger and larger, until it
finally becamo so bad that I could
hardly obtain any sleep, as when I
would lie down It would fill my
throat, causing a fooling of suffocation. What I Buffered is almost beyond description, and all the
medical aid I had did me no good,
and I was told that I could only
hope for relief through the medium
of ua operation. I dreaded such a
courso and declined undergoing the
operation. All this time the rheumatism waa taking a firmer hold
upon my systom, und I felt liko giving up in despair, I lost the power
of my limbs and my bands got so
bad that I could scarcely hold anything. At this stage a friend, who
from personal experience had strong
l'uith in Dr. Williams' Piuk Pills,
bought mo a supply and urged me
to try them. I thought I felt au
Improvement after I had used a little moro thnn a box, and atter using them for a few weeks tliere was
no longer room to doubt that they
wore helping me. I Was taking the
I'ink Pills la tho hope of finding relief from the rheumatism, but to my
great joy I found that the mediclno
was not only driving this painful malady from my system, but was also
driving away tlie growth ln my
throat. The result was that nfter
I htid used about a "dozen boxes of
Pink Pills I was completely cured,
and, although a considerable time
has now elapsed, 1 have not had a
recurrence of either trouble, nnd nm
enjoying tho best of health. For the
help my statement may be to others,
I am only too glad to add my testimony to the long list of wonderful
cures, such as mine, that have beon
wrought by the uso of Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills.
This greatest of nineteenth century medicines positively cures all
troubles arising from a disordered or
weak stato of the blood, or shattered
nerves. If you are feeling weak, or
depressed, Dr. Williams Pink Pills net
as a prompt tonic, and if seriously
ill no other remedy can so promptly
restore you to health and strength.
Tho genuine Pink Pills aro pub up
In round wooden boxes, tho wrapper
round which bears tho full trado
mark, " Dr. Williams" Pink Pills for
Pale People."* Do uot be persuaded
to take some substitute.
Mmiy Liltlo I'lilng* to Ite ment In-r lu   I slug
1 belli.
Cards ol condolence are sent a weet
alter a deatli occurs. One card is
left fur a family���no more.
Cards ol congratulation sliould be
left in person, and if the family are at
home tiie visitor Bhould go in and express  her  good wishes.
Cards ol courtesy should be sent
with all girts, such as books, Iruit aud
flowers, or any trifling reiuumbrajioes
sent by friends to friends.
Cards ol ceremony are generally
used when an Invitation to a wedding
is given, or after an acceptance to a
dinner���In any case where tho card is
required to do duty for formal entertainments.
Cards should be sent after a change
fn residence,  or an absence* abroad.
Cards sliould not be used When a regret is necessary. A note is tho
good lorm.
At an afternoon tea or reception
every oue should leave her card with
the servant on entering. If unable
to attend, she sliould write a note
the next morning, giving the reason.
Tho "at home"' can! is sometimes
used tor receptions, with an additional
name or names oi the ladles to which
tlie reception is given. Very often
a separate card ol a lady assisting
will be sunt; either Is correct.
To write " regrets " or " accepts "
on a card ls very bad form. A note
is the propor way In declining or accepting invitations.
When an engagement i.s announced
leavo a card,
After a marriage takes place leave
a card.
On tho return of a friend from a
long journey leave a card.
Alter a death in a family leave a
Strangers tn town should send tlielr
cards with their address to friends,
and a call should be made ou thom
as soon ns possible.
In cases of P. P. C. the card is
generally sent by mail on the day
oi  the departure.
When a card is left for a stranger
who is stopping at a hotel "For Mrs.
 " sliould be written on the top
of tlie card.
Tlio correspondence card is no
longer used except as a business
To ask for a sick friend leave a
card with tho words " To Enquire"
written across tho top. Expect no
Cards of condolences need not he
answered. Cards ol courtesy or
congratulation should be replied to
Announcement of births should be a
small card, with the child's name in
full, tied with a bow of white ribbon,
at the left-hand corner. With it
should accompany the parents' card,
and mailed in double envelopes of
medium size. A card of congratulation should be sent to the mother in
When a young lady is to bo married she leaves her card In person
nbout four weeks before the event.
Her mother's accompanies  her own.
She Han Soiui'tliiiiji m Say ou tbe  ffmimu
MLeiloaary Oueotlou.
Briefly touching upon the pruneness
to accept superstition and fancies for
proved facts, Mrs. Linton considers
the modern craze for missionary work
in unlikely and unsympathetic countries, where the lives of the missionaries are in danger, where the converts they make are, for the most
part, unredeemed pooundrels, and
where the civilization of the people is
(older and more compact than our
own, better suitod to the needs of the
people, and of the kind wherein morality, customs and religion are all
closely entwined. Separate them, and
the whole structure Is destroyed.
But this argument has no effect on
those whose craze it ls to carry the
Biblo into the far East, and to turn
bad Buddhists into worse Christians.
Nor do tliey pause to consider that
by their rash action���which tbey undoubtedly deem self-sncrificing, but Is
nono the less impertinent and meddlesome���they mny create a war
among the nations wherein thousands
upon thousands will be sacrificed.
This particular twist of their think-
piece leads them to seo Joy ln the
heavens ovor ono hideous old Chinese
pagan tliat repenteth (and winks the
other eye nt the same time), though
his alleged conversion may have cost
the lives of several genuine homegrown Christians. Many a fair, delicate woman, a hopeless crank on tho
poor heathen question, has faced the
luito of foreign race and creed, only
to lose her life at tho hands of barbarous unbelievers. ��� Exchange on
Mrs. Lirtnn's North American lie-
view Ai tide.
A   N'apanee   Woman    Who   l'rerers    Her
Second Husband.
Aliout thirteen years ago John
Evans disappeared suddenly from
Napanee, leaving a young wife, nee
Parks, to whom ho had not uttered
a parting word. For seven yearB the
young woman awaited tidings of her
lost husband, but not a word came.
About this time, however, an item appeared in the newspapers to the el-
fect that a John Evans had been
drowned In the great lakes. Mrs.
Evans saw It, and taking it for granted that it was her husband, obtained
a lawyer a advice, and was soon afterwards married to Mr. Geo. Greer,
an industrious young man, a blacksmith by trade. Evans has now made
his appearance in town. Ho says he
has been sailing ou tho Atlantic ami
Pacific Oceans during hla long absence, but falls to give any reason for
not corresponding or letting his wife
know his whereabouts. Mrs. Evans-
Greer Will remain with hor second
husband, with whom sho has lived a
most contented and happy life.
Thousands of cases ol Consumption, Asthma*, Coughs, Colds and Croup
aro cured every day by Shlloh's Cure.
A groat sensation has boon created
among the extensive forco of tho
Blenheim Castlo retainers over a ro-
cent order that all men on the castlo rolls must be clean-shaven.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, Eneas
County, ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is tlie senior partner of the firm of
F. J. Cheney & Co., doing business in
the city of Toledo, county and State
aforesaid, and that snid firm will pny
for each and every case of Catarrh
that cannot be cured by the use ol
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to Iv-fore me and subscribed
In my presence, this 8th day of December, A. D., 18S0.
(Seal) A. w. Gleason,
Notary Public.
null's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally and acts directly on tho blood
nnd mucous surfaces of the system.
Send for testimonials, free.
F. J, Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0.
Sold by druggists, 75 cents
During the spring renovating, if an
old wall paper Is to be removed, before going to work close the doors and
windows tightly, place an old boiler
or tub In the room and fill it with
boiling water. The steam will moisten
the paper, and the work may bo done
quicker and more easily.
It is absurd to try to cure rheumatism with snrsaparillas, and tho ordinary advertised compounds which
aro recommended,tor the cure of almost every disease to which the
human flesh is heir.
This disease, as all know, is caused
by an acid poison in tho blood, and
can only be quickly and effectually removed by tlie use of an internal
remedy, which will neutralize it, nnd
thus destroy its Irritating propertiea.
The ingredients of South American
Rheumatic Cure have not been long
known, but are recommended by some
di the latest Euglish medical works as
being to rheumatism what quinine la
to ague, an absolute specific. The
first dose of the remedy gives perfect
relief, and it at once begins tbe
chemical process of neutralizing tho
acid oi the blood. It usually cures in
oue to three days.
In a country school, tbe other day,
while a class of boys were being examined by the inspector on the different kinds of wood, one little chap was
asked to namo tho specimen (a piece
of mahogany) which was held In tlie
inspector's hand. Tho little fellow at
the moment forgot, and, hesitating a
little, the teacher inquired of what
material his mother's drawers wero
made. Ho at once replied, "Flannelette, sir," amidst a roar of laughter.
Exactly describes the condition ol a
hard or soft corn to which Putnam's
Painless Corn Extractor has been applied, So quickly does Putnam's Extractor cure that its action seems
magical.  Try   it.
"I'd bo ashnmod to go around beg-
gillg," said the prosperous citizen.
"Pride's a funny thing, ain't it?" answered Mr. Everett Wrest. "Hero you
are, tuo proud to beg, nnd here I am,
too proud to work. Takes all sorts
to make a world, I guess."
Diseased blood, constipation and
kidney, liver and bowel troubles are
cured by  Karl's Clover Root Tea.
The death of Sir Edward CUolmeley
Deling, who was tirst elected a member of Parliament iu 18U0, when he
was returned ior Wexford, leaves living only three men who sat iu the
House of Commons before the passage
ot tho Reform BUI in 1882.
THK  s( 1*1 M-H><; OK OLD  PKfiVhK
Binds Simple aud Quick Relief in the Vw
of Son til American Kidney Cure.
The suffering from kidney trouble
endured Tby mun und women who are
���retting a little up in yenrs is often
exceedingly distressing. The annoy*
nnce and inconvenience caused by a derangement of the kidneys is only too
plain to all who have been troubled In
this way. How keen the distress Is at
times from what is known as prostatic trouble In the old, such ns enlargement, Inflammation and ulceration of the prostate gland. Without
any present or alter unpleasant effects
South American Kidney Cure giveB Immediate and lasting relief In all such
cases. It Is a wonderful medicine for
kidney trouble of whatever kind. It
is essentially a kidney cure,and boasts
o! nothing more. But it la king here
every time.
Rheumatism for years, and Nerviline is the only remedy that lias done
mo any good," So writes Thomas Mc-
Clash an, North Pel ham, and his testimony Is supported by thousands of
others who have experienced the
wonderfully penetrating and pain-
subduing power of Nervilino��� the
great nerve pain cure.
Our prayers for more talents -will
not be heard, unless we are improving
those we have.
The devil don't care how much we
pray against tho saloon, if we stop
at that.
It is dangerous to follow any guide
who isn't following Christ.
Tho windows of heaven will not
open for the man who keeps his Bible
Whilo the disciples woro clamoring
for tlie highest places, none of them
deserved tlie lowest.
The best equipment for tlio work of
Christ is constant enjoyment of His
Tho man who truly loves tho Lord
ought to bo ashamed, to be seen anywhere with ai long face.
It is hard to convince a lnzy man
that he isn't tho victim of bad luck.
Thc devil does the voting whon the
Indifference of the rlghtqouH puts a
wicked man in offlco.
If wo know how to aim, tho bigger
the giant tho better the mark.
The religion that only shows Itself
on Sunday is not tho kind thnt Is
going to "bring* tho world to Christ.
Tho mnn who does not give cheerfully may glvei all he has/ and yet
not give enough.
No matter what church be belongs
to, that man Is on the road to heaven whose heart has Bald good-by to
sin.���Ram's Horn.
Their wedded bllsH was eke destroyed;
Destroyed at ono fell stroke.
Each got so bent on being boss
That   inevitably   they   broke.
Karl's Clover Root Tea purifies the
blood and gives a clear aud beautiful complexion.
Ambnssador Bayard will not receive official notice of the censure
passed upon him by the United States
Houso of Representatives last week
unless Secretary Olney should decide to bring the matter to his attention,    which is considered lmpro-
Tho International Copyright Congress ls sitting at Paris.
ISSUE NO 18  1806
Tn replying to nny nt thesq oxl-
vortlsomentB, pleo_e mention ' this
the doctors
approve of Scott'a
Emulsion. For whom? For
men and women who are weak,
when tbey should be strong;
for babies and children who
are thin, when they should ba
fat; for all who get no nourishment from their food. Poor
blood is starved blood. Co*
sumption and Scrofula never
come without this starvation.
And nothing is better for
starved blood than cod-liver
oil. Scott's Emulsion ia
cod-liver oil with the fish-fat
taste taken out.
Two sites, SO cents ud S1.M
SCOTT & BOWNB. tkOrrm., OM.
IS caUSEO or INDIGESTION. K. D. O. .im-'
K. D. O. Pills ���*���"-��� *ei ,r.���,iu!*u io f\S 1(3 C
this   trouble   or    niun.'y   ,.:li.nii���d,    l_UB\tZ>
Crni* Qamnlao K D* c- co* Lw*i N*w d*."*-,0*,
nee oaiiipiBS, ��s,im ���*;.��*��� w, Boston.������
Largest Sale in Canada.
I .1 ���      'FROM HS.    CATAEOQUE FREE. I
3i|B-8 l'udisus i,ss,,rl,,l, . nae. -
a?  I ���II liosos, ren .blooming, I"."". E
.* Q-H Cer.minmi. Rood,  .. SOo, 5
SSjV-tli'unni Llnlbs.nsM, forOUo. *o
|__,A-H M',ntl,ii:tias. pretty,, BOO,-5
1 -tr ti-80 Gladi's Bulb., nud.,SOo.fi
"���' U-Swccl Peas,Coll,30var.50o. '
B���Window Coll., i each ,
| Ivy and Show Geranium
J Colons, Mantua-Vine
| Mexican Primrose, Fuchsia
Ulcholroim &TradeacamtaffOa SfT I
A healthy condition of
the kidneys is the best
safe-guard against aU
the ills incidental to the
season. Tone the system by using    _____
Kidney Pills
The best blood purifier
on earth, and the only
Absolute Cure for all
diseases of the kidneys
���The General Assembly ol the Presbyterian Church ln Canada convenes
In the Central Church, Toronto, on
June 9th next.
���iVg^gWgTHE _______ OUBEB
'O MVmpleH ot washing fluid. Scud He for
t.   A. \V. Soott, CohoeH, N. V.
$175 A YEAR,
Without Interest, will biy a {rood 100-AOKK
FARM) with frame building*, in Township o(
Euphrasia.   Apply at onco to
London, Ont.
written by an Armenian Missionary) en*
dorRod by Gladstone, Fre noes Willard and
Lady Honry Somerset)I over 500 pnRoa; only
81.50: oanvOBPlng outfit 25c; order he.oro yon
Bleep.   M'DEUMIU Bt LUG AN, London..
Cannot be oxpectod, bub the blggoBt money
made by agonta to-day is made by thoso who
handle our Silverware Tableware, Toa and
('ofIeo Stralnnrrt, StoreoBropeo and Vlewt,
Violin Outfits, Photograph FranioB, Leatherette
Table Mats. otc. Cnsh paid for raw furs.
Montreal, Que1
To handle on very liberal tormg one of the best
household articlua ever invented. Sells on
bight,   No fake.
If you mean business Bend stamped envelope
for reply. Address
Hamilton, Ont,
S150 For an Old Canadian Stamp,
relieved end
cured t,y
Evory Canadian Stamp asei. between UU
and 1805 In valu ablo and worth Irom lOo to UM
eaoh. I bur an; quantity, on tho original ooyen
preferred. Alao all other Unda of atampa,
particularly thoso collected JU yoars ago. Son.
lor price Ust to C. A. NEBDHAM, Wi Hair.
street east, Hamilton, Ont. 1
A Visit to the Easternmost Isle of
the Azores,
The visitor ln many of these Islands
often 6ees the (to him) strange spec*
tnele of the sacrament being carried
to the bedside of some dying person.
Four priests bear aloft a rod canopy
stretched upon four poles, beneath
which walks the vicar ln his robes of
office, preceded by the sexton ringing a dinner bell, and followed by
other priests bringing the cup, wafer, wine and other sacramental vessels, tbe cross and censor, while the
bareheaded rabble run after; women
kneel in their doorways, nnd the
cathedral boll clatters ull the time.
ii.iibiiuiI linnets �� la Portuguese-Po*-*-.-
larlty of the Viola������ueer Kb} mini: (entente Among llie Peasants--A <Jneer
Land and IJuterer People.
Ponta Delgada, San Miguel: We
huve lieen improving our last hours
In tho Azores by a Hying visit to
Santa Maria, the smallest island of
tho group and ono that lies neurest
to Europe, Though only it miles
southeast from this big Island of
Miguel, thu latter, strange to say,
reniiiiui'il undiscovered for IS years
after Gouzulo Oaoral had louud tlie
first tiny speck In mldocoun (1U1482)
uud named it In honor of tho blessed
Virgin, at. Mary s Is not often visited oy tourists, because there Is uo
hurbur lu tno dangerous reels that
surround it, uud therefore most ocean
steamers give it a wide berth. Ite
trado Is conductor through tlie medium ol San Miguel, as that of Pico
ig through i'uyal and Corvo ls through
Flores, and many small uativo boats
ply constantly between iu iuvorablo
weather, it happened thatthe Portuguese Royal Mail *was sailing that
way on her monthly trip, uud we determined to risk it, trusting to Providence to get back somehow across
the channel in time for tlie steamer,
expected loar dnys later, upon which
we had taken passage for another
"The Royal Mail" sounds well, but
fair Juliet was right* whon she re-
murkeu, " What s in a namo'.'' The
Portuguese steamer In a low-lying affair, broad, squatty and Inconceivably
dirty, emitting Irom her funnel the
blackest smoke that ever sullied the
atmosphere. As she was to sail at
daybreak, we went aboard betimes,
but not too oarly to miss many a
" boa vlagen' igood voyage) shouted
after us us wo skurried down the narrow street, by the kindly folk, among
whom wo havo made many friends.
Not so early, cither, but tltfAts the
harbor was all astir with flailing
bouts sotting out for tho days,catch;
ships bound seaward, with all sails
set; English barks, waiting for their
"charters/* and several from our
own country, flying the flag so doubly deur to her exiles wheu seen in
"foreign parts.'-
Santa Maria ls only thirtoen miles
long by less than nine miles wide, with
volcanic rocks, strewn all about alternated with beds uf llmeBtone, the
whole honeycombed beneath with Innumerable stnluctlte caverns, in which
labyrinthine passages it is said that
a boutmau muy lose lilmscll and never
find the light of day. Its industrious
people, some tyxw strong, manage to
raise everything for lheir own consumption, and to export considerable
wheat, besldeB the eattlo und pottery
before mentioned. I am not going to
weary you with a description of Its
principal town (also called Santa
Maria); for all Azoreun villages possess the same general features of narrow streets, cobble paved, and full of
sunshine, lined with rows ol tlle*roofed
���cottages of whitewashed volcanic
stone, with women spinning in the
Vloorway, und dogs und naked children
swarming in tlie plazas. The Idyllic
inn furnished us comfortable enter*
tainment���a window less room, large
enough for a towu hull, its high
posted bed "corded" with strips ot
rawhide, and piled with sujh a wealth
of husk mattresses that it needed a
ladder to scale it, and chairs���or
rather stools���of rawhide Btrlps
woven over a hollow framework.
Water for lavatory purposes was
placed In a pottery vessel, about the
size of a half barrel, which stood ln
one corner, with a Baucer-shapcd
utensil alongside that answered for
both bowl and dipper.
The most interesting sight that
cuuio in our way at Santa Maria wus
a rather lugubrious one���a funeral. A
motley company came down the street
���four men marching gaily ahead, carrying a cofniu on their shoulders,
Cloaely followed by a priest lu cussack
und shovel hat, aud a red-frocked boy
bearing a crucifix, the rear brought
up by a crowd of stragglers, augmented at every street corner by fresh
recruits of the idle and curious.
There were no women in the procession, and nu " mourners"; for the
lust service over the deatl, uud the
last farewell of tho relatlvus, are
said ln the house. The coffin is left
quite open on Its way to the grave,
so tliat the body within Ib plainly
seen by passers-by aud people looking down from their bulconies or
housetops. According to tho Azoreun custom tlie funeral must take
placo within 48 hours after tlie
i deatli. The first uiglit tlie corpse
lies ln state, with candles at the feet
and head, a glass vessel of holy water at one side and nn Imago of tlie
blessed Virgin at the other.
The body of a young unmarried woman is always dressed ln white, a
matron ln black, and a man in the
clothes he wore while living. White
paper flowerB with a profusion of
uiost unnatural green leaves adorn
the corpse, and the relatives and
friends pass the night around It,
weeping and praying, and frequently
sprinkling the body by shaking over
It a small branch of an aromatic herb,
dipped ln the holy water. The following forenoon the church authorities come, place the corpse In the
coffin and ��� bear it to the cemetery ; while the house of mourning ls
closed, Its doors and blinds all shut,
and none may enter or leave It (or
a week. At the expiration of that
time the dally routine ol life begins
again and goes on as betore. Among
the wealthier class of the cities, and
nlways when a Government official
dies, the body lies In stato ln the
church, and the mournful sound of
tlie denth bell Is kept up Incessantly.
"From grave to gay, from lively to
severe," is the rule in   remote     tit.
Mary's as In other parte of this tragic
world.   A   dead priest was lying   iu
tiie cathedral, and we learned that a
ball   was  in    progress at a private
house on another street. Through the
inn-keeper's wife we begged un invitation to tlie ball, which was promptly  and cordially given; and on the
way thereto we followed the throng
Into the cathedral where the prelate
was    holding   his     last     reception,
guarded   by  soldiers  and surrounded
by  lighted candles. The lady of the
two-room  casn   in  wliich the dance
was given greeted us with gentle and
dignified courtesy; and,   though,   no
doubt, we were us much "curiosities"
to most of her:   guests as they and
their ways wero to us, there was uo
vulgar  staring  nor anything to indicate that the appearance or    Las
Americans  wus  unusual. Indeed, one
may learn many lessons in fiolitenesB
from   these simple-hearted Azoreans.
The house was decorated with  ferae
and masses of bright blue hydrangeas,
and as we entered somebody was accompanying his voice on a viola and
singing the song which Is as common
In the Azores ns "Alter the Ball" is
in  tlie United States, beginning
"Quero  cantar  u   Knloistt
Ja  que outru nao sel."
The viola Is an Instrument peculiar
to    these   Islands���an   odd cross  between a guitar and a mandolin, but
its delicate music Is unlike tliat    of
any  other Instrument. It is used as
an accompaniment in all their singing
nnd dancing, and always iu the nightly serenades, without which no Azoreun maiden can be, won in marriage.
A favorite dauce is tho Ohama Rita,
which was to be danced at the ball
ln question, and could not begin until the lender came; and pending his
arrival there was much good-natured
Joking to the effect thnt it   always
tajtes a violinist three months to get
really for a ball. Presently he came���
a handsome fellow, attired   like    a
Spanish  brigand,  in coruuroy ' knee-
breeches,   bluck-bralded   Jacket    bordered  with velvet and broad scarlet
sash���singing, smoking, twanging his
viola     and     dancing     threo    steps
nnd     a     shuffle     as     he    entered.
One     by     one     the     men    fell   In
behind   him,   cacli   taking the same
three    little  steps   and shuffle,   till
there was a circle around the room;
and ono by one tliey    beckoned   the
women Iu,  all hopping together like
so many chickens on a hot   griddle.
The leader, meanwhile, banged away
on his viola, and chanted at the top
of his voice lu a monotonous recitative, fn which the words Choina Rita
and Bella Mia   frequently   occurred;
and the rest J.-rfned the chant at Intervals, snapping their fingers    high
nbove their heads to mark the time,
us with castanets.    The dance consists of a polka step, with a great
deal of ''balancing to partners," and
"ladles chunge" aud "grand right and
left," not unlike our old-fashioned cotillion ; and occasionally they paired
off for a little waltz.   There seems to
be   no    regular   sequence   for    the
changes of the dance.    As the spirit
moves them the   participants,   male
und femule, burst Into a loud recitative, at which the rest laugh and applaud, and somebody else takes it up
and adds to it in the same b train. This
recitative, chanted to tho tune of the
viola, Is always improvised,   and    is
made the vehicle for sharp personalities or for good-natured Joking at the
expense of those jvho are suspected of
being in love, and so tho racket went
on���the  shouting   of   the  song,   the
twanging of the viola, the snapping
of the fingers, until everybody   was
tired. Then pending refreshments and
a brief* rest, each gentleman asks Ids
partner whom ehe desires to   dance
with next.  It ls considered the polite
thing for her to ejgnlfy a wish to continue with him, but If she prefers another, partner number one must   go
and ask  the more favored fellow to
take   his   placo.    There   are   other
dances, notably the   Chiirumba   and
the Saudade, and tlie gayest uf all,
whose name 1  have forgutton, witl
which tlie ball ls generally concluded.
It ls not unlike our Virginia reel, tlie
dancers forming lu lino and galloping
down the middle by couples Iu a scries
ol balancings marvellous to    behold.
Tho Azoroan peasantry, poor   aud
hurd-worked as thuy seem to be, are
extrumcly fond of music,  and nothing gives tliom bo much pluusure as
strumming upon   a    viola.    Hut tlie
music alwuys consists of a few monotonous BtraluB, uvea that of    lovelorn ltoiuous   beneath their   sweethearts'    windows.    Another favorite
recreation Is the provlsitatiou, whore
two persons alternately sing rhymed
couplets, which they " mako up   us
they go ulong," lor tlio amusement
of tho listeners. Tlie musical flow ol
tlie language and the similarities   ol
the word  endings���mostly a or o���
render this an easy  accomplishment.
An American gentleman who recently visited tliese Islands has this    to
sny of tho pootlc tournumeuts j "All
nature   seems to Inspire    the rustic
song. The   country lads and lasses,
even when laboring In the fields, challenge   each other to itoetrlcal   contests,   and often two  lovers,   fields
apart, will sing to each other all day
long, ae cheerfully   ae  the canaries
and blackbirds In tho hedges around
them. The shepherd boy will serenade
a companion on a distant hill, using
a rude sort of instrument from     a
cow's horn and a long stem of bamboo. Upon tliis he plpee. like the god
Pan, ln mellow tunes, until the hills
and valleys echo the sweet   muslo of
his yodel. Often a man, for lack of
a companion, will whistle each second verae of his song ln a higher key,
to repreeont Ids   mlstreBS, or chant
one line In a bass voice and tho next
ln tenor, with the same Intent.   So,
too, the country dnuces are per- J
formed, not alone to the melody of '
the guitars, but to the rhythm of
song as well, and the chamartt will
set both voice and feet snapping fingers In motion with Its merry, voluptuous strains, whether played ln
the public square, at the rural husking*, or at the Sundny fandango In
some flowery garden."
Fannie B. Ward.
I'tiner T��l.<*.AlH,-iit i�� Death l>et>lli j- .Inter-
tenn Reptile,
The death oi three persona, out* a
naturalist from Chicago University.
In Arizona In tiie last few weeka from
the bite ol the Gila monster bus renewed the discussion In this region
concerning the terrible, venomous
nature ol the reptile. Without
doubt, the Gllti monster of the alkali
plains and tlie hot, dry mountoln canyons ot Arizona aud the State ol
Sonura, lu Mexico, Is the deadliest
Venomous 'Tea te re known to the natural history of North America. The
Pima, Apache, Maricopah and Yuma
Indians of the southwest, who have
little tear of the bite uf a Mexican
coi.tlpe.lt-; or rattlesnake, will hunt a
Gila iiiwistor cautiously to its ueuth
and will even go many miles to rid
others nnd turning everything to the
best advantage.
Illustrations and Interpretations o.c
Common Types.
Those   Who   Hnve   Wide   Open and liuely ]
Arehed   Llda    May    he    Trusted,    But
Wateh Smell icyed  Men ���. Something I
A hunt the Shape of Ihe Mead.
Much of the truo Inner nature of au I
Individual may bo Interpreted by the
shape as well as by ''.���.��� br litOMI ��'id
intelligence ol the eje. Here are some
of tho recognized types. As each reveals somo definite traits of character, that may be easily detected at n
glance, it ls Interesting to observe
their meaning.
When    tho   eye ie straight,   finely
tlio euuutry ol one uf tliese reptiles,
which they regard as the most lo be
dreaded ol anything tliat crawls.
Among tho Cocopiths of Lower Culi-
lorniu the tribal belief is thut the
most lunrful vengeance that may
come to tlie spirit bodies ol bad Indians alter this life is to be bitten
by a nit Gila monster that roams
unseen by mortal eyes over the adobe
plains waiting to snap at tlio red-
skinned savages inimical to tiie great
spirit chief.
(Jila monster ls a ridiculous misnomer. The reptile ls u combination
of the basilisk of India and Java and
tlie common rattlesnake of this country. It has a counterpart in a reptile found ln the lava beds of the
Hawaiian islands, but is much the
dendlier ot the two. It is about
twenty inches in length and in girth
ubout tlie size of a boy'B arm. Its
tail is one-third of the body and It
has a mottled or striped skin in reddish yellow und dark brown. Its
mouth is similar in shape to that of
an alligator, and its little black eyes
have tlie sleepy appearance of those
of the alligator family. A true
saurian, It has four stubby legs,
shaped and placed like those of a
lizard, but It has none of the rapidity of motion of tlie lizurd. It ls
never found in damp, cool epots, but
lu the hottest sand or in the driest
sun-baked soli. Rattlesnakes do not
stay In the heat that the Gila monster enjoys, und It ls doubtful If even
a salamander could stand a dally
temperature of 130 degrees for
hours, which the Arizona Gila monster grows (at on during midsummer
The head of the Gila monster ls
much like tliat of the boa constrictor,
and the teeth are in double rows,
thick and very sharp. When tho reptile bites���it never springs or strikes
Its victim, but Just simply- bites���It
means business, for tlie grasp of the
Jaws is something marvellous. Anything once caught between these two
double rows of teeth is held as if In
a vise-like steel trap. The Indians
have a saying that the genuine Gila
monster will not release a piece of
flesh between its Jaws until the big
spirit lu the mountains causes a
thunder, even if it takes all summer.
It ls known by both whites and savages on the deserts of the territory,
that it ls worso than useless to attempt to forco tho Gila monster to release Its hold upon any person or animal, fur that only increases the
wound, and the reptile ln a rage manufactures fresh vonum iu Its polBon
sacks In the roof of the mouth and
injects it into tho cut nnd torn flesh.
The Gila monster is always killed
first when it has bitten a human
being and then its Jaws aro cut uud
pulled away from the wound. A small
Gila monster, witli a head not over
two inches long and Jaws an iuch aud
one-half in length, has been known to
bite a man's leg near tho ankle
through tho flesh inul into tlie very
bone. Tho Maricopah Indians tlo not
utteinpt to release a member of their
tribe who has been bitten by a Gila
monster from the dreaded little Jaws,
and it Is generally believed tliat thoy
end the sufferings of any hapless victim among themselves by a deadly
bluw on tne head. They say they
know no cure fur tho poison of the
Such eyes as In figure li beBpeak a
mind    that   easily    becomes excited,
loses   IM   self-control   und Is quickly
moved to anger.
PARADE   i\o  A- TBlSF,*
Wilkesbarre's Crank
Extra Legal Punishment,
arched, clear, transparent and modeBt,
ns In figure L. there will be found n
frank, hopeful disposition, one easily
approached, sensitive nnd responsive.
Such persons are not disposed to be
suspicious. They feel and express emotions readily; take an optlmlBtlc view
of life, and net quickly upon Impulse.
Sincere nnd nrdent In their attachments, they are more "sentimental
than passionate. Height ol the opening lids discloses nobility nnd elevation
of character, but, when excessive,
there ls lack of tact and too much
frankness for one's own welfare.
Wilkesbarre despatch says: To-day
Mayor Nichols was guilty of a Ircak
which has sot the towu by the curs.
Citizens were astonished by the appearance on tlie street this nfternoon
,of a most unusual spectacle���a woman
walking around, wearing upon her
bnck a big white card on which wna
printed in large black letters the
Persons with nnrrow, half-closed
eyes, like figure 2, are more reserved,
watchful of danger and cautious.
There is a scll-restruint ln their expressions, and a disposition to conceal
facts, disguise their sentiments and
dissimulate their feelings ln relation to
all matters jn which they are concerned. It Is, therefore, very difficult
to draw n secret from them, or to get
a direct answer to a question. They
are sinuous.
nf   the   *-,tl... t It...
has been
The  New   l oiimiis-loiii
Army in Cnuscl��,
Miss Eva Booth, the
daughter ol General Booth,
appointed Commissioner of the Salvation Army forces In Canada, Newfoundland nnd Northwest America.
Tlila information waa cablod to tho
Toronto headquarters ol the nrmy by
the Goneral from London, Eng., Inst
evening, und wub received with warm
feelings of gratification.
Miss Booth formerly hail chargo of
the work In London, Eng., ono of the
most Important appointments In tho
army, bnt at tlmo of Balllngton
Booth's resignation she waB sent to
the United States to take tomfiorary
charge there until tbe arrival of Commissioner Booth Tuokcr. Her coming
here will be hailed with dollght by
Salvationists generally, who look
upon the appointment as another
proof of tho General's high regard for
tho Interests of the work here.
Oblique eyes, such as figure ,'!, nre
���keen-witted, tuctful, quick, artful and
Dr. M W. Stryker, President of
Hamilton College, told this story the
other day in an address before the
Hardware Club: "The braggart
spirit anywhere is absurd. Some little
school girls (It la chroulclod of Chicago) were discussing their clothes.
' I've a lovely new dross,' said one,
��� and I am going to wear It to church
next Sunday.' 'Poohl' "aid another,
' I've a new hat, and I'm going to
wear It every day.'' W'oll,' suid a third,
' I've got heart disease, anywny I' "
Tho drooping of the upper llita (see
liguro 4) ls a sign of strong desire to
accumulate property ol all sorts. Persons witb this eye will not only work
hard to acquire money, -but also
knowledge, position, power and
friends. They are olten talented and
nre usually fond of games of chance.
A big policeman lollowed close behind her to prevent her displacing the
sign or running away, and thus Bhe
was olillgod to walk through ull the
principal streets.
The woman Is Mrs. Sarah Jones.
Early tide nlternoon, while wulklng
along the street with a large basket on her arm, she coolly took a pair
ol men's shoes from the stand ln front
of Bahny's shoe store, dropped them
ln her basket and* hurried on. One of
the clerks, however, had seen her. He
followed her until he met a policeman
and had her arrested. The woman was
at once taken belore the Mayor. Her
only excuse was:
"Oh, Your Honor, me old man has
no shoes und I hud to take 'em bo he
could go out and do some work, for
me and the children have nothing to
"Now, Hrf. Jones," he snid, "I will
give yuu your choice of two things,
for I mean to punish yon. I will either
Bend you to Jail to uwalt trial, and
tliat will mean a confinement of a
month before the Grand Jury meets
and tho sentence after your trial, or
yuu can wulk ubout tho town for one
hour with a sign upon your back telling everybody who sees yon that you
are a thief und that yuu are -tu bo
The woman readily agreed*to thin
unusual proposition, und the ��� Muyor
and his secretary made the sign. With
tlds fastened around her neck nnd
lumglng frum her neck to below her
waist, and escorted by a policeman,
the woman was made to parade the
principal streets,, chiefly around and
nround the public Bquure in tlio heart
of the city.
The woman had not gone a block
from the Mayor's office belore a Crowd
was following lier, sinnll boys hooting
and shouting "Thief! Thief I" "Steal
eome more shoes, will'you V" "Now,
will you be good V" and other expressions.
Older persons, though, who saw the
ppectnele, were deeply Impressed, uml
a"great many were very much Incensed ut what was termed a public
outrage, and ou ull sides the Mayor
was severely Condemned. Had he
foreseen the results of his novel mode
of punishing the woman he would
probably have let hor go free before
making lier publicly parade her guilt.
Country roadways continue heavy,
uud tho distribution of merchandise
remains slow, notwithstanding that
BUnimer freight rutca ure In force.
Montreal and Toronto both report a
moderate volume of wholesale business and say the prospect is better.
No Improvement In sales by wholesale houses Is reported Irom Halifax,
whore provision and produce nro dull
and prices low. Advices from tho Newfoundland sealing fleet aro less favorable. Bank clearings at Winnipeg,
Hamilton, Montreal, Toronto nnd
Halifax amount to $18,500,000, nearly (I per cont. less than tlio previous
week and almost 1 per cent, more
than thnt in tlie corresponding week
a year ago. Business failures In Canada number 7H1 for the past quarter against CHI In tho final quarter
of IK'Jfi, with total liabilities of .$'>,-
768,000 against 84.288,000 inst year.
Tlie Province of Ontario reports S3
more failures this year than In the
first quarter of 1895. and Quebec
Ul) more. Liabilities of falling traders In Ontario, however, nro smaller than a yoar ago, while thoso In
('uolicc hnvo doubled.
She li an unwise woman who hangs
flp her Jackets by a loop at the back
uf the neck. It makes* tho coat sag
where the strain cornea,'nnd It gives It
a dragged and droopy appearance. If
loops aro used at all tliey should be
at the armholos, and so put on na to
stand uptight, nnd nro not stretched
across nn Inch or so of space. This
obviates the pulling at the cloth. But
the best way to keep a coat fresh and
tn good shape te to keep It, when not
In actiio service, on a wooden hanger.
Figure 5 shrWB a typo ol eyo that
hns sharp practical Judgment, capable
of   guarding  against the designs of
Thero Is troublo In the Tort Col-
borno Sepnrnto School between Rev.
Father Trayllng and Jliss Reddln, the
teacher. The trustees are equally
divided and the teacher Is applying
to the court for protection in her
It Is stated on good nuthorlty that
Mayor Strong, of New York, hns disapproved of tho Greater New   York
bid. .- it: ��t ,iS lill* (_i. A.. ;\ic bam
& L
kcui Li>iotc   Brokers, X*
The valley looks beautiful, although
the season is somewhat laie.
TIVE Linen Collar! for i; cents at
Lawyer Young is expected up Wednes*
day ta remain for ten days.
A bicycle track is being preptred
around the Recrc-itton Grounds.
Miss Elli McDonald returned Weil*
nesdny last frum a visit io Denman
Mr. Ste e-t*.'n ,if Stevnnson &Ci was
up laii WeduusiUv, He looks every
inch the live ihnrchint be is.
Lawyer Eckstein left Fridav, but is <���*-
peeted bark this ��eck It) periuantcnly
incite here.
Mr. T. I). McLean is the onlv place tt)
gel polled plants in town, He has a
large and line variety.
Tnke lhe nppnini'iir.ity ol liming ynur
boots, shoes, drv untitls and hit's al a
great sat.n ice below cost at J, II. Holmes
Sale will unly last t'or it short time longer
Benevolence Latino K. of !���'. is olfired
the loan for an excursion tn Vancouver
on 1> mumon Day on ihe same terms as
lasi year and will doubtless accept.
WANTED���A few mnn* boarders ran
be accommodated al our home, including
Miss Orciuri).
A Boston papir '��vs that Bernhardt is
fifty two, feels like thirty anil looks only
liventv-eighl. It is '.he popular verdict
lhat She can still act like sixty.
Mr. Jark Ree, who has been absent
several months in Europe, rclurned last
Wednesday in gond health and spirils.
He is gladly welcomed back.
l'rnf. Spear will be up this week and
regularly hereafter. His class in singing
was Corned last week in Methodist school
laum where others can join it. Terms
moderate for which see McLeod, the
A word (o the prudent, Mr. Holmes
is ifoing to continue hissale oi griiceries
at cost price for a short time longer for
cash only* Don't let this chance slip to
lay in ,1 big stock.
Mr. Rod Campbell of Vancouver, boot
end shoe merchant, and his brother, in
the same line of business at Chilliwack,
were ap Wednesday to look over the
On May 6th the warehouse nt l'nion
Bay was broken into and $40 worth of
goods belonging to Gen. Howe stolen.Had
notice been promptly given to the police,
the rascal might have been caught
.Bra. II. Bresham, District Mister,
will be in Union on Wednesday evening
to organize an Orange Ledge. Members and others interested nre requested
to meet at 7.30 p. m., sharp.
Comox Bay can now boast of one of
the largest and best arranged store build
ings in the district. Back of the store
are a number of very pleasant well lighted rooms suitable for resident purpose:
with a front toward the harbor.
We understand that the class for sight
singing that is to commence under I'rof.
Spear, is for male and female; and any
number can join it and receive great
benefit All information from McLeod,
the taiter.
Miss Bertram has returned to Union,
ted is nnw prepared to take pupils in
music, s'nging, painting and drawing,
also in languages.   Address:
Lindsay's Boarding House.
After Wednesday, May 13th tbe Union
Store will close at 8 p. m., sharp.
Simon Leishx.
School and office stationery
at E. Pimbury * Co's drug
Bachelor's Hall, what a quare loo1, in' plaoe
it is I
Kape me from snob all the dayi  ot   my
Sure but I think what a bnrnin' diigraoe ic
Niver at all to be gottin' a wife.
Pots, dishes, pans, an' auoh greasy oommod
A*h,*s and praty nkins kiver the floor :
His cup *o.ird's   a  storehouiie  of   comic d
Thing, itiat had  uiver heon  neighbors
Say  Ills  nhl  bachelor,  gloomy an'  aid
l'Uoiti' hii tay kettle nvpr the tire ;
Soon ii, tins over��� Saint Patrick? hu'-i invtl
If bt) were   priseut,   to  light with   tho
bipure !
Ho looks  far  tho  p1att**r-*-Gritnalkin   is
tcuurin' it !
Sum. at, a luite like that,   iwcarin's  no
���tiu ;
Hi*i riiscloth ia misaiug;  the pigs   are  de*
vonrin' it���
Tuudtr anil turf! what a pickle he's in !
When IliH mate's ovor. tho tahle'H left sittin'
ho ;
Dish*., take oare nf yourselves if you ean;
Divil a drop >>f ho* water will visit ye���
Oub, lut hhn aloue for a baste of  a in 01 I
I Now, like a pi*.; in a mortar bed wallowin',
day ttio ti'ti haoiulor kuaadiug l.U dougn;
Truth, il his hrcud  bu   could   ate   without
How it would ihvor hia palate, you know!
Lato in the night, wheu he  goes  to  betl
Niver a hit is the bed mide at all ;
IU orapns like a totraplo under the kiveriu'-
Batl hick to thu ptc'.ur of Bichelor's Hall!
���Ions Fisuxt.
One way, alone, to God,
Fur us, by sin enslaved,
One n.une alone, beneath the heavens,
Whereby we must be saved.
Onc sure Foundation-stone,
One everlasting  Kock,-*-
Secure thereon,  wc calmly face
The hint dread tempest-shock.
O love beyond our grasp!
Christ takes uur form, and dies,
That to lhe life immortal, we
Lost dying men, might rise.
No good that we may do,
The smallest aid can give,���
His death atone!,, for all our guilt!
Believe we this, and live.
To what a morn ofj oy
The anvtoiis soul awakes,
When on ils dirkness, like a sun,
This glorious Gospel breaks 1
He saves, and He alone, [bind
Aione for us He stands,
But,���surely common   thanks  should
Our hearts to His commands.
(Look np your Biblus for prouft of thu and
tne "Caruif-u Vita*,". They are merely
praaphnuus, )
���Author of a ''Hope Snug.
Eihel���I felt so dreadful that I told
Charlie I was going 10 commit suicide.
Gertrude���And what did he say ?
Ethel���Handed me one of his business
cards and nsked me to have it tightly
clasped in my hand. Said it would make
lots of free advertising for liim--the
wretch \
All persons having   _ovi>rtmient tools
ir, their possession are requited tt) deliver lhe same to   Mr.   Lerkeley,   Road
Superintendent, without delay
Government Agent
Take E. Pimbury'& Co's
Balsamic Elixir for coughs
and colds.
How Dreadful
Miss Gossip���Did you attend the invitation dance at Cumberland hall ?
Miss Heaiit���Yes; wasn't it delightful?
Miss Gossip���You must have noticed
how Mrs. Blank was gotten up?
Miss Hearit��� 1 thought she looked
Miss Gossip���I think it was shameful I
so elbnrutely dressed for .1 little pany.
Miss Hearii���Perhaps she understands
the etiquette of dress as well as we do.
Miss Gossip���Oh ! she is such a quiet
flirt! Did you notice that young man
pass ail the girls by ami take her for the
first dunce 1 and she so much older than
he, too!
Miss Hearit���I was dancing, anil be-
leivc you were the only young lady silting
it uul, dearest!
To avoid frivolous and useless leading
matter seems to he the aim of THI*. CANADIAN Maoazim'.. Its articled are always interesting and ofa superior grade,
m-iny of them being exceedingly in*
strnciive and at the same time dullness
is avoided b��* chousing articles on interesting topics and b*>* using high class it-
lustrtaions, The Slay number contains:
" Queen's University and its Founders,"
by J. Junes Bell, M. A., with photos;
���'The History-oF Parliamentary Dissolutions iti Canada," by M main J. Griffin,
lJai*!iatnen!ary Librarian ; "Thc Future
of the British Empire m Suu'h Africa,1'
by the Hon. David Mills; further instill*
ments ol lau Maclaien's ncw story ,,nd
Miss Uoulton's. llicyole Trip through
Europe. The literary pirt of the Magazine is being st'rdngly developed; Ur.
j Dewart lots an article, wiih Iwo phnios,
I on Charles Sangster, tho dead Canadian
poet, and there are six pages of excellent
liook reviews and notices The Front-
ispiece is a most striking piece ot art
work, being a composite drawing show,
ing several characteristics scenes at, die
recent horse-show. It is pleasing to
notice the prosperty wliich has come to
this our national magazine���a success
merited by the enterprise displayed during the past year!
TENDERS will be received by Ihe undersigned for lhe carpenter and brick
work (separately) up to June I, of my
building on the corner of 3rd street and
Dunsmuir aveemie.
flans and specifications may be seen
nt my shop.
The lowest or any lender not necessarily accepted.
.     Wesley Willard.
Dry goods, mantle::.,
millinery, clothing raid
mens furnishings
The Sloan & Scott
Opposite Livery Stables
F. J. DOYLE, Manager
\ii>ri.>    /"'''<     **������-    v7.r-
Clocks, watches, books
and stationery.
T. D. McLean
���CJlTICir, b. c.
Time  Table  No.   26,
To take tfet at 8 u in. oa .Saturday, March
���Jilt, ltMil    Tr un�� ran oa Pucilie
Stand ml tune,
' [_________>��
Lr. Vietorla foi Nunainio uml I A. st. 11', ll.
Wellington  I !.�� I   *��'
ir. Nanaimo  1 11**1 I   ' *'
Ar. Wellington  I 1--"1 I  '���*������
i* ,i u 1 ���. j*
, l)��llj. I ttol'dj.
Lv. Wcl inrton lor VUtoria I 8.��l I JJJ
Lv. NaBiomotorVioloria... I l��i> I J.W
Ar. Viotoria  1  I8.M I   *-W
tor rotes aad informal Ion ali|>!f  at 1'itm-
ja.ny's offices,
Pnaidept. Heel '"l-l
Hen. Fralttlil anil I'lmnw Aat.
Good Oil far Li_ht CHEAP
All persons are hereliy warned not 1��
negotiate a rerun nolo given bv ine to
K. B. Hill two years jgo, for $10:1 payable ou May 2d lotpo; as the consider,!,ion
on which said Note was givca bas not
been luhillcd by him.
Sandwick, B. C. S F. Crawford.
April; loth 1S96.
Nanaimo Cigar Factory
I Phillip Gitble ai'i Co., Prep's
Xnatiu* Street    ���    Hasaisne B. 0
Xaoutnctivea  the finest cigars  twa)
ciapleyei none l��t white labar.
Why purchase iaferior fWtiga cigare
wfcou yw caa obtain a SBrEHWdt AUti
net, fm the saaie meaty
1 1��� ��� 1 111 I 1 1  1    iiiiwiii ���niiinei mii 1 ��� 1 111 1
Oeraw *f Battiea aad Commitoial
Streets, Nanaimo, B. C.
Biuien Oines, Thirl Street aaa Lhnuaair
Aveaae, B. C.
Will he in Uaioa the Sri Welnesrlay ef
taeh aoath aad remain ten dayi.
x -GO TO- x
TOR THE       S-F.R1ITG*
_J____HL_       N 0VE1.TIES
A Fashionable Trimrner
(Late of Sloan * Soott'*.)
le turning oat tout baiutji Cttitioai ia
! A choice Selection of Flowers,
i       Jet Ornaments and Ribbons
Just Received.
The modem stand-
ard Family Medicine : Cures the
common every*day
ills of humanity.
(C^SSwiiSiB* -f.^./!3t2Se<��33ee.5
|'W. S DALBY. D.D S. A L D.6g
f   Dentistry In bIIUb Branches
Plate work, lilliug auii tatractiii|
Offioe o>po��ite Waeerly Hotel, Unien '
'��'    Hoars���!��� a.m. to 5 p.m. and froa
,< llp.ui to 8 [i.in.
I have iii unlimited stipply
of moAey for loans on the security of farming property at
low ratfs of interest. Loans
put through ��txpetlitiou<i!y.
Mortgages purchased Insurance effected.
Naitaimo, B. C
P. O. Drawer 17
Contracts and Doy Work
Address���Matsukawa, Japanese
Boardiag, House, next Brick yard.
Hungarian flour $1.35 per sack, pastry flour $1.30
per sack, B.C. granulated sugar $5.30 for 100 lbs.,
American coal oil $3.25 per case$1.65 per tin, Rex
hams, i6cts per lb., breakfast bacon 1 sets per lb.;
rolled oats, 7 lb. sacks 30Cts. 10 lb. sack 45cts.; oat
meal .focts. 1 o lb. sacks.
Dried Fruits���apples, prunes and peaches 2 lbs.
 for 25 cents  <
No. i,m.m. tea $1.50 for 5 lb.
Canned Vegetables���10 cans corn and beans $1,9
cans tomatoes $1, 8 cans peas $1
Lard���5 lb pails 70 cents, 10 lb tins $1.40
Best salmon 10 tins for $1
SIP 01^   LE{SEP


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items