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The Weekly News Aug 29, 1894

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 G. A. McBain & Co.
Real Estate Brokers
Nanaimo,  B. C.
G. A. McBain & Co. %) I
Real Estate Brokers
��**% Nanaimo, B. C.
NO. 94*
$2.00 PER YEAR
McKim's Store.
TJ2*TI01*T,   35* O.
Gent's Furnishing
Orders Taken for Custom Made Suits.
financial and General Commission Broker,
Canada Permanent Loan and Savings Company, Toronto.
Citizens* Building- Society of Nanaimo,
Scottish Union and National Insurance Company.
Hartford Fire Insurance Company.
Union Fire Insurance Company of London, England.
Eastern Fire Assurance Company, of Halifax.
Phcenix Fire Assurance Co., of London, England.
Sun Life Assurance Co, of Canada.
Great Northern   Railw-.y.
Money to Loan on Improved Fan Property.
D. W. KARN ����� CO'S
Organs and Pianos stand   without a   rival; have received
the last gold medal given by the Dominion of Canada, and the
last gold medal given by the Toronto Industrial Exhibition.
For further information and catalogue apply to
Or Grant & McGregor, Nanaimo
Union, B. C Agent for Vancouver Island.
Union Meat
meats always on hand.
Vegetables  etc.
f******     Vessels   supplied on the shortest notice.
Simon  Leiser,   Prop.
Puntiedge Bottling
���       MANUFACTURER OF        ���
Sarsaparalla and Champagne Cider, Iron Phosphates, Syrup
Bottler of Different Brands of Lager Beer Steam Beer and Porter.
Agent for the Union Brewery Company.
Courtenay B.  C.
Just received several cases of Ladies Under.
wear, Children's Dresses, Babies'
Cloaks, Dresses, etc., etc.
A fine line of Gents' Shirts and several cases
ol Clothing at prices never before
offered in the District.
qoiweox:, BO.
Importers �� Dealers in
Flour tc Feed Dry Goods
Farm Produce Boots ft Shoes
Fancy Groceries Hardware
Crockery ft Glassware Faint ft Oils
Gents Furnishings
Patent Modicines
Sportsmens Supplies a Speciality
Union Mines
Furniture    Store.
A  Full   Line of Everything.
Including Granite and
Grant & McGregor Props
Ice Cream Parlors.
TJ-J**TI03ST, B. O*
Soda Water, Candies, Stationery and Books,
Presided over by Miss   Knapp.
Imported and Domestic Cigars.   Briar and W.?erschaum Goods.
The Above Stores Adjoin, Whore Everything ofthe best in their Respective
lines will be found.
A. IF. Mclntyre, Prop.
E. pijnbury & Go.
Has Opened at Cumberland in the
% Stationery Store.
Where the Best of Everything in Their Line is Kept
arra t-exe-m: jl a a t rr.
p. Duppe
-���IS :t*rO*W IJOCATBD .A.T:-
Opposite the Waverly House, Where He hu on Display One of the Finest
Stocks of Woolens Ever Shown in British Columbia.
Latest Novelties.
Suitings, Coatings and
Thos. 0- Morgan,
The Tailor.
Office <At Present,!
First Floor, Cumberland Hotel.
TJlTIO-lSr B. o.
County Court of Nanaimo.
A sitting of the above court will be
holilen at Comox on Wednesday the 29th
day oi August 1894 at the hour 0(3 in the
afternoon at the Court House, Comox.
H. Stanton
During my temporary absence from
the Province, Mr. T, Bowness holds my
power of attorney,
J. B. Holmes.
Now is Your Chance.
J, Almnn hu received a Urge consign.
meat of suitings whioh have been delayed
on the road. They will go cheap. Suits
for (20 and upwarda.
loth July ,1894.
Deputy Register.
Your Attention.
I beg to inform the Residents of Union
Comox and Courtenay that I have removed my place of business, formerly in
the Cumberland Hotel to the fine large
store in the Williams Block. I will offer
great inducements for the nexi month,
from my large and well assorted stock of
Scotch, English and Irish tweeds and
serges, and also from endless variety of
panting. Satisfaction guaranteed or no
Thos. C. Morgan,
Importer of Fine Woolens,
;. I. B. McLean   returned   from   a
> her parents at  Abbotsford,  last
Union Flashes
The Mineola will be due Sept, 1.
The Mackinaw will be due to-day ���
The J. D. Peters left last Wednesday
with her cargo of coal.
The San Mateo left Sunday with 4,500
tons of coal for Port Los Angtlos.
The Danube and the Quadra have
both been in and left with their usual
complement of coal.
, Work has commenced on Mr. J. 11.
Holmes new store here.
There is whooping cough among the
children of three or four families in the
McPhee & Moore's mammoth building
will be ready for occupancy in about a
visit to her parents
Song Yck, 53 years of age, died on
Friday of consumption, and was buried
on Saturday.
It was Mr. Alex. Walker, a miner,
whose little boy was fatally burned last
week, and not Conductor Walker, as
At the Waverly House there were registered on Wednesdaykcv. Alex. Young
Nanaimo; W. Pettirigeell, and Messrs.
McDuffy & Gaurcician of Victoria
There is to be a social dance at the
Cumberland Hotel Thursday night.
There are no invitations sent out-, but
all will be heartily welcome.
Among the guests registered at The
Cumberland, Wednesday, were R. J.
MotTatt, book agent, Geo, Bentley of the
Rocky Mountain Portrait Co. and Miss
Franconia Moffatt, who represents the
best washing machine ever invented.
The young lady was born on the steamer Franconia, plying between New York
and Portland Maine. There are also
names of Mr. Barker. Derbyshire, England, J. B. Simpson, John Zimmer, agent
of Watt & Co.of Victoria.
On Wednesday evening of last week a
farewell social was given to the Rev. J,
H. Higgins nnd wife by his church
friends and others. It was of course engineered, as all good things are by the la
dies. There was plenty of good singing,
some fine instrumental music, and a liberal supply of cake and ice cream. Rev.
A. Young of Nanaimo, who takes charge
ofthe congregation temporarily, occupied
the chfir, and gave a very interesting ad
Thc Sons of Temperance were out in
force, and took advantage of the occasion
to present Rev. Mr. Higgins with the following address which was read by Mr.
R. P. Edwards..
Tu the Rev. J. H. Aiggins,
Dour Bros
On behalf of the members of Union
Div. No. 7 of S. O T. 011 the eve of
your departure from Union we desire to
express "ur hearty appeciatton of your
zeal fer out' interests as a Division, and
un'iring intelligent efforts in the ciuse of
temperance and lor thc wedfare of the
community. It must be as gratifying to
you as it is to us to sec the steady growth
of temperance principles here; and we
feel sure we shall have your prayers and
best wishes for the future. We acknowledge with thankfulness your many helpful words and acts at our weekly gatherings, which have tended to promote a
spirit of intelligent inquiry regarding the
toe wc fight and the weapons we use.
We regret the necessity for your leaving us and earnestly pray that a blessing
may follow yourself and family in jour
old home, and that success may attend
your efforts in everything 1h.1t is for the
elevation of fallen humanity.
An appropriate response followed on
the part of Mr. Higgins.
In behalf of the officers and members
of the church and congregation Mr. A.
Lindsay read the following
Dear Pastor:
The time having now arrived when in God's providence we must
sever our connection as pastor and people, we wish ere you leave to gratefully
acknowledge our sense of your earnest
labors for us individually and as a church
We have cause to be thankful that under ynur ministry our church has steadi-
ily grown and that you leave it with ev
ery prospect of a prosperous and useful
future for it.
We pray that the blessing of Almighty
God may follow you and yours wherever
you may go, and lhat your labors in the
Master's service may have a large measure of success.
In conclusion we would ask you to accept (he accomoanying small tokens of
our esteem and affection, and that the
little present with it for Mrs. Higgins
from ihe Ladies' Aid may often remind
her of friends in far away Comox.
A well tilled purse was here handed
Mr. Higgins and a beautiful cruet stand
presented to Mrs. Higgins.
The response of Rev. Mr. Higgins was
brief but happily phrased, acknowledging
gratefully the help and encnuragment
which he hadreccivedthankingtheinheart
ily for the expression of good will, and in
behalf of himself and wife fnr their substantial tokens of friendship which would
long be remembered.
To the city of Vancouver on Saturday,
Sept. 1, on the splendid steamer City of
Nanaimo. The steamer will leave Comox wharf at 2 a. m. and stop at Union
wharf, staying 10 hours in Vancouver.
Fare for the ronnd trip only $3,00,
Mr. P. Dunne, who has opened a tailoring establishment in Union, comes
from Vancouver, where he has been well
and favorably known for thc last three
years. He has the advantage ofa thorough knowledge of thc styles and qualities of goods, and will be able to supply
thc requirements of the most exacting.
He learned his trade in New York City
and was a cutter in some of the leading
establishments there. His display room
and work shop are eligibly located in thc
building erected for G. A. McBain & Co.
opposite the Waverly House, and his
stock comprises a fine line of import-id English cloths, worsteds, meltons,
Scotch cheviots, Irish Blarney tweeds,
and French crepe with same tine English
Interesting Letter From Rev. A.
Fraser Descriptive ot Scenery
and Climate-Advice to Con*
sumptlves-lmportant Statistics.
Fund ot useful Information.
Dear lift. Editor:
I beg to offer yon my
humble apology for my long delay in writ,
ing you. I am happy to state that we are
well and that thu mild din-ate hu made a
marked improvement in Mn Frater'a health
The oity of San Pedro ia about MO milea
south of Han Francisco and about i-JO from
Loi Anglos. It haa two lines of railway
rnnning into it, has a splendid harbor aud
with the exception of 8u Diego ie the
largest ihipping portsouth of Sun Francisco.
The State of California, in ronnd numbers
la about one thousand miles in length aud
comprises an area of about 160,000 aquare
miles. Southern California embraces aa
area of about 40,000 square milea and is
bounded on the east by the atate of Nevada
and Colorado River and on the weat by the
Pacific Ocean.
A itraugtr beholding the landscape of
Southern California from aome lofty eminence for the first time would imagine that
it was a vast treeless plain, hemmed in lw-
tween the wide ocean on one aide and a
range of bald and jagged mountains from
ten to fourteen thouaand foet high, on the
other. On a closer survey hs wonld ob*
serve tbat thia seeming barren landscape ia
divided into ranches without fences, and
white-washed barns and ont buildings
glittering in the aunahine; thriving towns of
considerable importance only a few miles
apart, here and there orchards, small and
large, bearing all manner of traits, and the
horizontal lines of blue amoke Scattered over
tbe landscape, betokening the numerous
lines of railways that intersect the country
in every direction.
The population of Southern California ia
ahout 200,000 and ao rapidly hu this part
of the world grown of late that it has more
than trebled within the lut ten yeara.
Notwithstanding this rapid increase there is
room enough here for twenty timea the present number of inhabitants.
One great peculiarity of this oountry ia ita
climaie: It ia drier, more annny, and leas
windy here than the northern part of the
state. There are only two aeaaons of the
yeat in thia locality, the wet and dry season.
The rainy season is the pleasantest time of
tbe year. The first shower generally comes
ahout the end of October. It sometines
rains steady for two or three daya like yoar
own --south casters," and is usually followed by one or two weeka of sonny skies when
all nature aeema to smile and rejoice.
Spring begins about November when the
welcome rains begin to decern!. Then the
bare brown hills doff their rusty summer
garh and begin to array themselves with a
mantle of vivid green, aoon followed witb
a coat of many colors���a rare profusion of
wild flowers of every aort peculiar to semi-
tropical olimate. The average annual rain
fall ia about 16 inches* tbat amount always
insures a good crop and betokens a bountiful harvest, Laat season waa what ia term-
ad a "dry year." Only 4ft inches of rain
fell here during tbe last eighteen months;
and we do not Took for another drop for
three months longer. Farmers whose main
crop consisted of wheat or barley have bad
a poor year in oonsequenoe.
We have about 300 sunny daya in the
year. Frost and anow and ice are almost as
rare here aa orange trees in tbe Comox Valley except snow upon the mountian tops
60 miles away.
The mean average temperature for January ia 55 and July 70. Still it is hot enough
here sometimes: yon can atand it at the
sea aide, but away inlaud in the plaiua and
vullies the tbremometer mounts up from
100s to 115* or 120*. Owing to tbe peon-
liar dryness of the atmosphere, snn stroke is
almost unknown, and the aame clothing ia
worn by most people all the year round.
It U alwaya cool in the shade. The nights
are alwaya cool, Yuu catch oold very
easily and it sticks to you like pine gum.
The trade wind blowa inland from tbe ocean
with daily regularity, sometimes a little
stronger than is pleasant for delicate people.
Occasionally we nave a blizzard of sand;
may yon never experience one. Occasionally
we have an earthquake: tbey are not nice,
make yen feel sick at the stomach and what
is worse they make yon feel small, and
anxious to know���what next!
You mnst bear in mind that thia country
ia not paradise���no lack of dnst���of cranks
male and female, of human depravity (the
work kind) of hard times and bad drinking
water, of���well, that ia enough for one
Undoubtedly our all-year-round climate
is perhapa the beat in the world for invalids
and old people, bnt for persons of ordinary
health it is not so beneficial: it is apt to
create lassitude and langour, and make them
feel aa if they had too muoh of a good
You can get any climate yon please here
in one days travel. On a winter's day yon
may partake sf breakfast at the seaside after
having a dip in the ocean, dine amid the
aweet scented heavily laden orange groves
and sup amid snow fields of the
Sierra. Any one of a consumptive
tendency���if they can afford it-
ought to make a bee-line to San
Bernardino or Riverside County alwut 40
miles east of Loa Angeloe, Of 200 cases
many of them in the lut stages of the
diseaoe, in that locality 78 were cured, 0
became worse, 8 no apparent change effect*
ed and 59 died.
The trouble ia that patients try every
possible remedy at home and when given up
by their physicians, u a lut resource, rush
off to California, like the late Mr. 1 [ether*
ington, when thu fatigue of the journey Isapt
to accttli rate the disease and hasten the in.
Moral:���Let consumptives eome to Southern California hi time if they expect to
return home "on time".
Yours, etc.
A. Fhaskk.
San Pedro, Cal., Ang. 13, 1894.
To Contractors.
SEALED TENDERS properly endorsed will be received by the Honorable
lhe Chief Commissioner of Land and
Works up to noon of Monday, the 3rd of
September for the construction of dyke to
take thc place of thc Long Bridge at
Plans and specifications can be seen
and forms for tenders obtained at thc
office ofthe Government Agent at Comox.
The lowest or any tender will not
necessarily be accepted.
Deputy Commissioner of   Lands  and
Local Brevities.
The King of Corea sides with Japan
against China.
Take in the Excursion
Mr. Thomas Bowness was buried yesterday at 3 p.m. with masonic honors.
The postmaster of Union is often at
Courtenay on onc of his bicycle spins.
Small-pox is raging in Milwaukee and
along the north shore of Lake   Superior.
E. R. Bennett, brother of the teacher of
Puntiedge school arrived on Wednesday.
For SALE.���A Jersey bull, full pedigree. Apply to John Piket, Cumberland
Hotel, Union
Excurt next Saturday. Splendid steamer���cheap fare���good time���never a
belter chance.
Mrs. Sharp's reputation for setting a
good table is seen in the increased patronage of the Riverside.
The presence of H. M. S. Royal Arthur
in these waters supplied a little artifici.il
thunder, but did not clear the atmosphere.
Wanted.���To purchase a fresh cow,
lately calved. Apply to this office for
Special bills placing coal, sugar, iron
ore and barbed wire on the free list have
passed the house.
Next Saturday.
On the last trip of the Empress of
Japan she collided with a whale 40 feet
long and weighing 15 tons.
A local option amendment to tbe
Miners Eight Hour Bill has been adopted
by the English House of Commons.
Madeline Pollard having gained sufficient free advertising from her liaison with
Col. Brecken ridge, is preparing to�� go
upon the stage.
There were registered at the Courtenay
House on Wednesday: Wm Smith, A.
H. Hynes, R. Bagot, L. Severance, and
W. Wichersham.
Lady Cook declares that women should
be allowed to choose their mates. Docs
she mean to say that the Blind Goddcs*
should not superintend the affair?
Mr. A. W. Rennison, who with his fam
By have been visiting at his father's up
the Settlement, will leave on the City of
Nanaimo on Saturday, for Vancouver.
Andrew Haslam, M, P.\has offered a
J)rize of $20 for the best ana most grare-
iil lady rider at the British Columbia Ag
ricultural Exhibition to be held in Victoria.
Remember tbe Excursion to Vancouver un Saturday.
The President had until the 27th instant to sign the new tariff bill. It is
doubtless, a lav now, and the duty on
coal is reduced by it from 75 cents to 40
cents per ton.
Tbe Free Press says: Mr. J. Hunter
has decided to change thc location of
bis electric light works to the lower end
of Fraser street. A new plant is to be
installed at once so the citizens may ex-
Kect to enjoy all the advantages of the
ght within a few weeks.
Mr. Geo. Bentley of the Rocky Mountain Portrait Co. was up here from Vancouver last Wednesday and Thursday,
delivering the work ordered some time
ago. The pictures which he enlarged
from photographs and framed have so
far as wc have learned given universal
satisfaction. The frames were modern,
in good taste, even elegant, and the pictures true to the originals.
W. M. Halliday, who with a small
party explored some of the country back
of Kingcomc Inlet, has discovered some
15,000 acres of tirst class agricultural
land in that district. He and Mr. Klrby
the only other white man in the party,
had a very escape from drowning in the
Wakeman River, their canoes being
smashed to pieces on a snag. All the
provisions and outfit were lost and the
men hart a verv narrow escape, both of
them reaching land in a very exhausted
condition. Colonist,
byterian Manse, Union, B. C, Aug. lytli
Mary Griflith to W. J. Harrigan, by the
Rev. J. H. Higgins.
Duncan���At Sandwick, August 22nd,
to thc wife of Mr. Wm Duncan, a son.
Jonks.���At Courtenay, B. C, on lhe
22nd of August, to the wife of Mr. David
Jones, a son.
BOWNESS���At Comox, August 25th,
Mr. Thomas Bowness, business manager
for Mr. J. it. Holmes.
New Library Books.
Thc following new books have beecn
added tothe Public Library at Courtenny:
Mill on the Floss, Adam Bedej Middle*
march, Felix Holt] The Oplirnstus Such,
Spanish Gypsy Poems, Remain, Daniel
Derondo, Scenes from a Clerical Life
and Silas Marner, all by George EHol)
Plain Vales from thc Hills, by Kippllng)
The Descent of Man, Origin of Specie**,
bv Darwin; Testimony of the Rocks,
Foot Prints of thn Creator, and Old Red
Sand Stone, by Hugh Miller; and Fifteen
Decisive Battles, by Creasey.
Now it only costs $1 lo join and tints
acquire access to some of the best litem1
tu/e in the English language, Everyone
should also feel it a duty to encourage so
laudable an enterprise as this. Mr J, B.
Bennett is the secretary.
The Methodist Sunday school picnic
was held at Judge Crease's farm on tbe
23d. It was well attended and proved
an enjoyable affair.
In thc cvcnfng ofthe 23d there was a    .
dance at Judge Crease's house by those
who are up in the tcrpsichorean art.
In order to complete the day and
make the 23d eventful, Mr. Nixon got
his boat upset and he felt into the water
His wife played the part of a heroine,
and rescued him.
The crops are nearly all in and very
The road work is in full blast and is
all done   by contract and gives almos t
univei sal satisfaction. PRACTICAL FARMING.
Bad Air Makes Bad Milk.
A Correspondent writes t���In order t
show the influence of foul odors in thu ai
upon milk, I will recount an experience of
mme that may be of service to some rial
leaden*. It was iu my early experience aa
a ehee-v��� lusUicr.
Events had paaaed off smoothly at the
faotory until In .June, wheu I began to be
bnthered with tainted milk. I soon located
it aa coming from one dairy, and, moreover,
the factory's largest natron, I Informed
bis hired nun of tha damaged condition of
tlie milk, uud sent minute Instructions ami
suggestions io liin master relative to it**
better care ovei night ou the farm, through
��� lie employment of aeration uud oooliug,
fully expecting that tin; lacteal quality
wouldimprove forthwith. Un the contrary,
it got even worse, though I was informed
thai my Instructions had been carried out
1 told my employer thai the milk of
pultun must hi* rejected aH.ij't'ther, an it
wan giving us tainted curds and damaged
���iiuck right along. To ui) surprise my em
ployer,who uas himself uu ohl cheese*
maker, said that it would never do to reject
this patron's milk, he being uu extenslVS
and Influential farmer who would qulokly
take offense,  {Hr-Uuiij/t! Home rival   la Lory,
and seriously cripple the profits of our in*
stituti'in.   [wasfurther informed that it
hud always been lhe custom to accent,
UUdei ni.! i protest, BUOh milk ut [mtum--*
thereabout, aud the maker was expected
to do hi-J heat to alter its quality for the
better during the making process.
Strange ua it may seem to the Well-informed, -ikij-i-c-imivc, dairyman, the above
idea has taken tmcli root iu .-nine eastern
dniry communities that us u luw nf cur to in
it mil handicaps factory management. To
the outsider it aeema preposterous that a
dairyman should suppose he could foiathad
it*iik upou u manufacturer to lhe detriment
of ail Ins neighbors in the associated system,
bin it cornea simply from alack of know*
li i.i'.; of what is hail milk ami of Its always
disastrous reuults iu cheese making aud
hm ter production.
lu the instance mentioned, rather than
submit to a custom tha*. was supposed to
wait till the milk quality righted iiself.sub-
ject to patient admonitions from the maker,
i determined to visit the farm and look for
ihe source of trouble, 1 found that they
bad been planting corn and fertilizing it in
tbe hill wilh stable dung und night soil.
The heapB of manure had beeu only partially removed, ahd from the open pits fn whioh
there were the dead carcasses of several
lambs ami pigs, aroBn a sickening stenali
that could he smelled ten rods oil'. Half
way betweeu the burnyard and where the
privy vault had been opened stood the milk
wagon, ou which thc cans of milk rested
during tiie night, i talked earnestly with
this dairyman about tho serious trouble that
lui mill' was caiifting, und requested him tn
remove bis milk wagon out of range of bad
odors. He did so, and tho next morning
fits milk was perfectly pure uud continued
ko during the rest of the summer. After
seeing the oondition of things about his premises, I understood why aeration of the
milk in that tainted utmosphere had augmented rather than helped the evil,
In connection with the above instance I
would say thut one uot practically connected
with cheese or butter making has but a
faint idea ofthe misconceptions of what
constitutes a desirable milk quantity, as
entertained by a vast number of dairymen.
To u conscientious maker whose skill is
compromised by linn lack uf co-operation
mi tlie farm, lite situation in particularly
exasperating. 1 often think that cheese
and butter makers ure in belter position tn
do pruciicdl reform work among those
dairymen who need it, than nre any other
class, For eight month.-i in tlio year the
good and had methods of every dairy farm
in their jurisdiction, as Indexed by the milk
quality from each, passes before them.
They know just where tho fault lies with
A, 11 uud 0, and can often set him aright
moro effectually thun could tlm argument of
an institute worker in speaking iu a general
way tii a general audience.
1 think that it fa a must unsatisfactory
plan for makers to wait for Homebody eluo
to come along and spur up their delinquent
patrons to better methods. Kvery maker
should hustle for himself in this matter and
the result will be hoiiib of the best reform
ilairy work ever inaugurated.
Troublesome Files.
"A merciful man is merciful to his
beasts," therefore, oare for the cattle by
applying some greasy substance which will
keep the flies olf from them. Prof. Sling*
erland, of Cornell University, says : "Two
classes of lemedies are practicable; pre*
ventive, to prevent injury to the cattle by
keeping ot) the fly ; destructive, by destroying the insect in its larval or adult
condition. The Ily may be kept awuy
from the cattle for several days hy ihe application of almost uny greasy substance to
the parts mure liable in attack. Fish oil,
to which a little carbolic acid has been
added as a healiag agent, is the must highly
recommended ; common axlu-greese, tallow, kerosene emulsion, or sheep dip muy
be used to good advantage. The substance
may be applied with u sponge or with u
fapray. Uno thorough application is ofteu
sufficient,hut as its repelling power usually
lasts only live or six days, it may be necessary to repeat the application, Among
thc destructive agents lor the tly, tobacco
powder ia considered Ihe best. It should
be dusted on those parts where the Hies
most gem rally congregate, and it is certain death to those that come in contact
witli it.    The larva  may  he destroyed  hy
scattering a little lime or planter on the
fresher droppings iu the Held,  This should
be dune early in the season, as every larva
killed then represents the death of many
flies later."
Thin Out tho Poultry.
The most profitable part of the laying
season is over ami the supply of young
chicks has reached its maximum fur the
year ami the cost of the (looks will soon
begin to tell on the grain supplies, if tho
surplus of the mature hens and roostcts is
Urge. For the sake uf economy these should
bo put into the market as rapidly as pos.
atble to give room tor tho now crop, During
the remainder of the summer the proportion
of eggs will be small and the males will
j rove a useless lot lo he disposed of at o
to save the cost of keeping what hai ....
futttra prospect of increase, unless it may
be in aome exceptionally tine specimens
which might be carried over. In the first
it does nut pay to keep the unprofitable
stack, and in the next there is danger in
crowding the fowls much which encourages
disease and the parasitica which devour
Hir William Harcourt, in one nf his genial
and amusing speeches at tho civil service
dinner rooently,gave incidentally a denial to
ihe minors of his intention to go up to the
House of Lords. Hen- is the passage. He
was chaffing Lord Welby, and said;   "I
Imps long to preserve in private life his
intimacy and friendship, but be bus gone to
a place to which! eat. never go." ("Yes,
yes,"). "No, no ; I am telling you what
i�� the truth. 'There is a gulf tixed. I
cannot go to him and ho cannot come to
mo.-    That is flat."
CapltaJ ������ml Labor Have �����. h to lo**
'i-.nu the I'r ���*-,*��� m Noil�� or ftt-llllutc
A country that is subject to strikes that
injure the whole population ia net a happy
ono to live in or a sate one to invest in.
It may always know where to place the
lilame for a destructive tie-up, and in the
last resort may be able to put down violence,
but unless its laws er the relations between
its capital and labor are a reasonable
guarantee of industrial peace, property
must be insecure ami credit bad. It concerns
the United .States to lind out, not so much
which side was right and which wrong in
the present strike, but how it may escape
the agony nf another. The close of this
strike does uot mark uny progress. Tho
questions between labor and capital may
slid besettledln tho same primitive fashion,
Labor may strike wheu it is uot satisfied,
other labor may strike when it sympathises.
wheu they lose their patieuee with obdurate employers, utidsome "great toe of the
assembly" like Dubs may again try
to inuke the wu.de system stop.
Labor may he n urea sou able or capital muy
be uiiieauunable, Neither of them is re
Sponsible to lhe law for bringing about a
strike, and once a strike is well on unlaw*
ful acts easily follow. The United States
has no lack ol reason for taking stopt
prevent the recurrence of such calamities as
strikes bave brought to it several times
this year. A couutry whose development
is one of the marvuU of creditquite as muoh
as of enterprise cannot afford such labor
conflicts. The Stock Kxchangti is the baro.
meter of contidenec.and every strike causes
a shrinkage in prices aud decline iu foreign
business. Tho United States has more interest in discovering a speedy solution of
tbe question between capital and labor
than other countries, and mainly for tho
reason that it is so great a debtor nation.
That a solution is not obvious does not
prove that it is impossible. To-day people
woutler why England was so long finding
out so .simple, self-evident a thing aa the
principle of responsible government. Vote
by ballot came late, but it should have lieen
stumbled ou long ago, Iu tbe same way it
may he that the key to the settle,
mem. of quest ions between capital and labor
may lie lying under our noses. To say that
the .State should not interfere between
capital und labor because wages should he
left to the natural law of
scarcely disposes of the question, because
that is a theory und strikes are a condition.
An artlfidal means of preventing strikes
might be hit upon that would compensate
both sides for whatever they would have to
give up of their natural rights. If civilized
men hud clung to their natural rights there
would have been no society to-day. They
gave up those rights for others ot far greater value. Natural rights depended on the
puny strength of eaoh individual, and
civilized men gave them up for rights upheld and secured to eaoh by the community.
Capital, labor, the whole community, have
much to lose from the present mode of
settling industrial differences. For its own
good the United States will be apt to look
about for some other mode, whioh may be
arbitrary in its beginnings, but which will
do fairly by every bod* concerned and ensure
the Bafety of property. A tribunal to
wlibit may be referred all differences betweeu capital and labor has already been
talKed of.
What Is True ?
Truth to self haa many opponents.
Mental indolence is one oi them. It often takes
much energy and labor to find out what is
truo, A man thinks that he holds certain
beliefs which he has never even grasped.
Ilo bas heard of them from others, and
takes them for granted without a thought,
It even troubles him to have them called in
question. Vet they are really not his.
He has not earned them by any effort, nor
cau he claim them by any right. It is not
loyalty to truth that makes him cling to
them. It is merely adherence to a habit of
thought which he has contracted. It will
he said that no one has the time nr the
power to investigate every opinion presented to him. This is very true, We do well to
believe much that we cannot prove, but
which has been fully established by those
iu whose special ability and judgment we
implicitly trust. Hut upon subjects that are
still controverted by those who study them
--problems of science upon which
scientists disagree, or principles of
government on which statesmen differ, or
questions of fact which observers view from
opposite standpoints���ttie man who is true
to himself will either investigate dispassionately, and labor to form just conclusions
thereof, or, if this be impossible, he will
hold his judgment iu suspense, and refrain
frum proclaiming aa a truism that of whose
truth he is not sufficiently convinced. In
the investigation of religious or scientific
truth there ts nu greater fault thau the
disposition to rush to conclusions. The
process by which the truth of any principle
is discoverable is necessarily slow, and it is
only folly or presumption to anticipate its
KveryihlUR w.xeepi Oitvx aad Coal round
lu Thi* Pwvlnee���Vast Trans of Laud
tu the Inrlh That Iteiiiuln lu tie Fro*
spooled -Ontario*-* piMltlou -Tomonrt-il
Willi OinrC��u-ilu'�� Acros* lhe Border-
The evidence that Ontario is rich, im*
menaely rich, iu all economic minerals ex
cept coal is continually accumulating. This
wealth iB invariably adjacent to the great
lakes, or directly on the lines of railway,
u-id partioularly convenient, in facilities for
handling ami shipment. Yet, strange to
say, there are few, if any, that are worked
to anything liko their capacity of production, writes   Mr.   J, A.  Radford   iu The
We but imperfectly understand our great
resources, for our area is enormous, and
there are vast tracts of land that remain to
be prospected| especially lu the north,
seldom trod by white men, whu are uot
either trappers or hunters, men whose
knowledge of tniuerals or indications (
tbem is decidedly meagre. Our ex per
mental prospecting and examinations are
very incomplete aud supet lieial, but enough
has been done in the region north of Superior
ami Huron, once believed to bu a dusolato
and worthless waste of rock and muskeg,
to show that it fa possessed of the richest
minerals iu the province.
Ontario's situation at present suggests a
comparison with our cousins across the border, and when we ohserve the rapid increase
of mineral develnputeut there, the great
stream of capital that ia continually pouring iuto their mining districts, and the
transformation of regioua but lately accessible into habitable places and scenes of
home life aud industrial activity, the conclusion seems apparent that if Ontario could
succeed iu directing some of her wealth,
energy and enterprise iuto some of her economic mineral locations, results of a like
tendency would inevitably accrue.
and a compliment at the same time to us
that nmre than half the capital now invested in mines and mining property in Ontario is und ������������ the control of Americans, and
we nui.it open our eyes to this fact.
One of the main reasons why some Canadian owners have ceased woi king their
claims is not that they are not workable,
but rather that thoir knowledge of improved methods and processes ia not equal
to the requirements of economic production
with scant capital and primitive ideas.
This evidence leads one to conclude that
the American investments are managed by
competent and experienced men of ability,
who direct the operations under their control with intelligence and despatch. Great
mining industries awe their development,
growth, success, and prosperity to the
amalgamation of practical and scientific
methods, modern plant, adequate capital,
cheap facilities for transportation and
business capabilities.   There are
The Queen's Present.
The cradle in which the infant son ot the
Iinke and Duchess of York reposes is a
gift from the Queen, and bears au inscription to the effect that it was made in 1840
for the l'rincsaa Royal, was used fnr all Her
Majesty's children, aud was given by tho
Queen to the Duchess of York in 1HBI. The;
Queen commissioned the firm of Kdmnnds
.V Orr, Wignmre street, to fit it up wiih
pure white satin and lloniton lace, and, as
he buBsinetto is itself in white wood, thore
s no scrap of color about it. The Queen
has alsn given a second cradlo to tho Dilations, made of mahogany, inlaid with fine
gilding. This ia fitted up with brocade in
delicately pale tones of color. The bedding
provided for both cradles is of the softest
and lightest description. The sheets are of
Irish lawn bordered witb Valenciennes lace
and the blankets are of Pyreneau wool, very
white, and weighing very little, the texture
more nearly resembling eiderdown than
flannel. Two small eiderdown quilts have
lieen provided for the baby's use, one white
and one pale pink. The Queen has also
given the little Prince several rubes, including onoof fine Irish lawn and lace, and
a handsome cloak and hood of Zibeltno eilk.
Three small plumes in the hood suggest the
Prince nf Wales' feathers. Such articles as
theae, for the children of the wealthy, were
some years ago almost invariably made of
French cambric, but of late years the
manufacture of Irish lawn bus so immensely improved thai it, now equals, if it does
not even surpuss, tho finest products of the
looms of Cambray, so close, so even, and so
clear is it.
Ono of tho moat perfect pieces of mechanism in the human body is tha hand.
The Finance Committee of London City
Council refuse to pay for the polling booths
at the recent election nut ou the list furnished by the Council.
In the conte-ii for the silver medal which
was prose it led by Dr. Hamilton, Mayor
of Cornwall, for competition iu Public
school of Goderich, Miss Ethel Uhynas is
the winner.
mported into Ontario for structural purposes from Vermont, New York, Mexico,
Ohio and Michigan, and the majority of
thiB is not aa good in color as the production of our native quarries. Ontario stone
will stand as groat a textile strain, is equal
in its grain and its resistance to froBt and
fire and can be quarried in quite as large
blocks if our owners would only erect tho
requisite plant. There are a great many
magnificent quarries of structural stone
such as limestone,red, grey, buff, and brown
sandstone, grey and red granite, marble,
serpentine agate, iu various tints scattered
over Ontario, along the north shore of Superior and Huron, where deep draught
vessels could easily load. These quarries
are scarcely touched, although they have
the finest grades of saudstone, granite,
limestone and variegated marble in sufficient quantities to furnish the continent of
have 11.0(H) acres on Verte and Orange
islandsof sandstone, whioh experts claim
to be preferable to the best New York
brown stone. It has been sent to Chicago
In large shipments and many of the finest
buildings in the Windy City have been
erected with it, which should be sufficient
guarantee of its durability. At Bridge-
water and Chat's rapids are large deposits
of serpentine stone that ii little worked,
and at Marine is slate ot superior quality
lying unworked. It ia grey like Scotch or
Welsh. Its cleavage is good and its strength
all that can he desired. It would make good
flags, but is too hard to manufacture into
roofing slate to make it pay. At Little
Current dolomite is quarried that makes a
serviceable and strong building atone.
TherB iB somo
at   Mud ne   which bears   an exceptionally
fine polish,  and in this  aame quarry are
various bands in thin layers  of colored
Kingston-* is noted for its granite, and
at Black bay are inexhaustible quarries,
much finor in grain than the highly prized
There is a very good marble quarry at
Bridge water of pure white, clouded bluish
and greenish in places, with hands of pink
and salmon color. About 4fi yeara ago
there was a church built of this stone there
aud it has stood the weatner without the
slightest sign nf decay, and lhe same company have   blue-gi'By marble quarries   at
The hardest grained marble in Ontario is
that from the at, Mary river -juarries, two
miles north of tlio Harden Kiver village,
run bya Chicago firm. It is found in
charming shades of green and pink. Marble
quarries exist
excellent in appearance, in quality durable,
capable of a very high polish, and are
being worked and manufactured into obelisks,' monuments, table tops, mantels,
dados and mosaic floors in public buildings.
This artiale is too short to go into the division and descending orders of strati in the
rock system of the province, suffice it to
aay that there is no known rock formation
of'the mesozoic or cenozolc age.
for pavement brick has heen burnt and
found more durable than the granite blocks,
which cost so much money, $80 per thousand, while these bricks can be made to pay
at $12 to cover the same superficial measurement. Two capital bricks for paving
purposes have been mado by Messrs. Joseph
Barret and C. B. Murray, of Toronto. The
United States analytical engineer tested 12
American paving brick and a sample of Mr.
Murray's, with the result decidedly in
favor of the Canadian brick.
Beamsville      4,000,000
Brockville    2,000,000
Burlington     1,000,000
Don Valley   14,050,000
Milton    2,000,000
Deseronto     1,000,000
Some of theee companies makeglazed tile
and bricks of various degreea of transparency and innumerable hues of color, white,
blue, brown, cream, black, green and
mottled, and one of them received two
highest awards at the White City for pressed briok and terracotta in competition with
the world, w hich shows that Canada is not
behind if her wares were made equal in
design to those ot other countries. In the
central aod eastern counties are magnetic
and hemat'tic ores, gold, galena, arsenic,
plumbago, mica, serpentine, asbestos,
granite, marble and sandstons,
North of take Superior locations of gold,
silver, copper, iron, zinc and galena have
been taken up, besides inexhaustible supplies of marble, serpentine, granite and
sandstone At Sudbury copper and nickel
mines are beiug worked on a gigantic scale,
and along the north shore of lake Huron,
from the mouth of the French river to Sault
���Ste. Marie, are gold aud silver bearing
veins, iron, copper and immense beds of
Judging from tha reports of explorers
aud prospectors, the district west of Port.
Arthur is an argentiferous reglou of great
richness, and to tho north uf this are veins
of gold-bearing quartz and ex tensive ranges
of magnetic iron ore, and to tlm south-west
is a continuation of the Vtnniliou iron
range of Minnesota.
Preoious stones are frequently found in
the Laurentiau rocks, such as red garuets,
green chrome garnets, anil certain varieties
of opalescent colored feldspar, moon-Blouei
and amazon stones being the most plentiful.
And lake Superior has long been a producer of amethyst and moss agate in beautiful and lustrous colors. There are many
other economic minerals not mentioned here
owing to lack of space, but, those spoken of
are su prolific that everyone should know
of thom, and that is why they have been so
briefly outlined here.
An Cuglueer Haves Ills Train by Bnutilux
HI Full ftiH-eri Over n 4'��vt- In.
Had it not been for the cool bead aud
ready hand of Frederick Titus, engineer of
tlm Lehigh Valley freight engine, No. 3G0,
himself, his crew of six men, the engine and
four freight cars would now be lying at the
bottom of an old mine hole, Titus the
other day found himself in a predicament
bo terrible that were he to experience it
agaio, he says, he Ib afraid his nerve would
fail. Titus was at the lever of the big
engine as she rattled down the heavy grade
on a long siding runuiug towa rd Miners
Mills, a small town near Wilkeaberre*
Penu. He was pulling four empty freight
cars and going at a speed of twenty miles
a,n hour. The track was wet from an early
rain, and the big driving wheels of the engine alipped on the rails. Titus kept a
sharp lookout ahead for danger, and stood
ready to whistle down brakes at any moment.
Suddenly, as ho glanced down the track
his attention was attracted by adistuib-
ance in the roadbed, only a few hundred
feet ahead. He was surprised to see large
holes appear, and as he looked the entire
surface for a distance of several feet sank
out of sight, and the edges of ono side of
the hole continued to crumble. He immediately realized what had happened.
The place was honeycombed by old mine
workings, and one of the gangways, bun*
dreds of feet below, had fallen in, taking
down the surface witb it. The rails and
ties alone remained straight and symmetrical,and the hole was all the time growing larger.
In less time than it has taken to write
one of these lines, all this passed through
the mind ofthe engineer, and aa it did he
acted, intuitively, perhaps, for he Baid
utter* ard he had no time to think. Grasp*
ing tho throttle he threw it open,-putting
on a full head of steam, at the same time
opening the sand tube to give the wheels
a firm bold. The big engine sprang for*
ward like a apinter and gaining speed
with every inch of advance, shot across
Lhe chasm swiftly and safely, but none too
soon, for barely had the last car oleared
the edge when the rails and ties fell with
a crash into the big hole.
After the train has been brought to a
standstill the crew hurried back to the
Bcene. The hole by this time was fully
thirty feet aaross, and the bottom could
not be seen. Titus said that he knew
there was no room on the down grade
to stop the train before it reaohed the
cave in, and he felt the only safety waa
in skimmimg across. A large force of
men are at work repairing the damage.
Density per cubic inch	
Tumbling per cubic inch, loss.
. 1.213
Absorption  0.55
Density per cubic inch  1.230
Tumbling per cubic inch, loss    2.2
Some of the clay working companies
manufacture sewer pipe, flower pots, weeping tile, roofing tile, pressed brick, und
lhe imperishable article, terra cotta. Six
of the pressed brisk companies li.it year,
during the stagnation of building, manufactured the following number of bricks .
In Self-Defense
you ought to keep your flesh up. Disease
will follow, if you letit get below a healthy
standard, No matter how this comes,
what you need is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. That is the greatest flesh-
builder known to medical Boience far surpassing filthy Cod liver oil and its nasty
compounds. It's suited to the most delicate
stomachs. It makes the morbidly thin,
plump and rosy, with health and strength.
The" Discovery" is aold on trial. Iu
everything that's claimed for it, aa a
strength-restorer, blood-cleanser, and fleah-
maker.tif it ever fails tn benefit or cure,
you have your money back,
P.upture or breach, permanently oured
without the knife. Address for pamphlet
and references. World'a Dispensary Medical  Association,   Buffalo, N. Y.
How an Old Lady  Was  Released
From Suffering.
Ktroug Ted I tunny of a It HI able WIhimh
Added lo llie Already Lung 4'lialii or
Evidence-Wliy Suffer When ibe Heans
or fare iii-i* al Hand ?
From tho Leamington Host.
Mrs, Mary Olmstead, a highly respected
and well known lady residing south of the
village of Whefttley,eight miles from Learn-
ingtou, has beeu the subject of an experience that has created not & little wonder,
and has excited so much comment in tho
vicinity of the lady's home that the Post
believes it will prove of general interest.
Proceeding to the handsome farm residence, we were ushered into a room where
sat the genial old lady. Upou enquiry ahe
informed us that she was in her eightieth
year, and for one of her years she is the
picture of health. She expressed her readiness to make public the particulars of her
Buttering aud cure, stating that while sho
did uot care to figure prominently in the
newspapers, yet if her testimony would
relieve othets suttering as nhe had done,ahe
would forego any scruples iu the matter.
She than related the story of nor case ua
follows: "About six years ago 1 was
stricken with sciatica rheumatism, which
tirst nude its unpearanoo in my left
knee, but gradually took possession of all
my limbs. Within three munthi after its
first appearance I was unable to leave my
bod, and duy und night suffered the most
excruciating pain. My limbs wore swolh
io more than twice their natural si/.e, and
draw n nut of ull natural shape. My feel
weie also badly swollen, und my right arm
wus in the shape of a aemi-circio. For throe
long years 1 antlered in this manner, being
unable to put a foot to the floor, the only
way I could move around was by beiug
wheeled in a chair. My appetite gradually
lett ine until 1 had no desire or relish for
food of any kin*i, and 1 got very thin and
weak, During all this time I kept doctoring with the medical practitioners of the
neighborhood, and iiwallowed gallons of
medioine which cast my husband much
money, but 1 um unable to say that I received any benefit from this medicine. My
agony kept iucreasini/ and my system grow
ing weaker, till many linns death vould
have been a welcome relief to my sufferings. After reading in the newspapers
about tho many cures effected by the
use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, I decided
to try tbem. My caBe was u stubborn
one, and it was not until I had
taken half a dozen boxes of the pills that I
began to feel au improvement. 1 continued
taking the pills, however, aud never had a
relapse, and to-day I am as hearty and
healthy as I was before the rheumatism
came on. I am now able to knit and sew
aa fast as any young person, whilo for years
my fingers were as still' aB needles. 1 owe
my recovery entirely to Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills, aud will always have a good word to
say for them.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills may be had of
all druggists or direct by mail from Dr.
Williams'Medioine Cu., Brockville, Ont,.
or Schenectady, N.Y., at 50o. a hox, or &ix
boxes for $2.50. Sold only in boxes, the
wrapper around the company's which bears
trade mark. Do not be persuaded to try
something else.
It Pays to Thin Fruit.
Successful fruit growers bave found
from experience that, in aeaaona when
their treea aet a full crop of fruit, they
will receive better returns for their money
f a considerable proportion of the fruit i'
removed from the trees early in the season
When a tree sets a large number of fruits,
It is frequently unable to develop them to
their full size, and the quantity nf merchantable truit is leas than would have
been obta>ued had three-fourths of them
beeu removed, The growers who neglect
to do thia are the onea who receive low
prices for their fruit, and generally no one
is to blame but themselves.
The Princess Maud of Wales ia Bail tobe
known in her own familyoircle as " Harry"
because she is so playful and sportsman-like.
But ahe ia also an excellent cook and gardener.
A P. 722.
rhousands of Dollars
I spent trying to And a
cure for Halt Bbeuiu,
which I had 1.1 years.
Physicians said thej
never saw ao severe a
cose. My legs, back aud
anus were covered by
tlie humor. I was unable
to He down In bed, could
�����i walk without
crutches, and had to
Mr. s. O. Derrr* have my arms, back and
legs bandaged twice a day. I began to tnke
Hood's Sarsaparllla and soon I could seo it
change. The tle-di lieeaine mure heatlliy, tlm
jorm* shop In iile-l. the scales fell otf, 1 WUS
soon utile lo nive up Immlages and crutches,
antl a happy mnn I was.  I had been taking
Hood's Sarsaparilla
for seven mouths; and since that time, S years,
1 haw* worn no bandages whatever and my
legs and arms are sound and well." S. ll.
DERBY, 45 Bradford St., Providence, It. I.
HOOD'B PIUL8 curs UVSI Ult, constipation
Uhouiueii.launUcs-sndMkbeodaetw. TrytLea
Kaiser Wdhebn sits for hia photograph
about ouce a week.
Do You Suffer Pain ?
Does a dull aching of nerve or muscle, or
the acuter paugBof neuralgia, toothache, or
lumbago make life a misery ? Thousands
are compelled to sutler duy iu and day nut
simply because they are unacquainted with
the extraordinary pain subduing power of
Nerviline*���'the great nerve pain cure, It
is certriu to curd nerve pain speedily. Nerviline cures toothache, rheumatism, neural,
gia, lumbago, Ac Nerviline is powerful,
penetrating, and effectual, Sold every
The population of Massachusetts is
nearly as large as that of all the other
New England States combined.
No Disappointment.
Disappointments of one kind and another
orop up all along life's pathway, for unfortunately it is the unexpected thut alway.* ���
happens. There is at least one article of
acknowledged merit that never disappoints.
Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor is sure
to remove tbe worst corns m a few days, and
as no claim ia made that it will cure anything else, it cannot disappoint. If you
have hard or soft corns just try it. Beware
of the article " just as good." N. C, Poison
& Co., proprietors, Kingston.
Judge Kimborough adjourned his court
at Cynthiaua, Ky., the other day, in order
to allow the lawyers to attend the circus.
The Tree of Heaven is the common name
for the AilunthuB, a very tropical lookim
tree. Brown Bros. Co., Toronto, Out., id.
ua that it la uot a very satisfactory grower
for our suction. .This house wish au agent
here. They pay salary and expoujes aud
offer liberal inducements.
"Wlxat a
Heap   of
Tvoulile I
Arise* from obstruction or sluggish action
of the Bowels, Kidneys or Liver. Headaches, limb. Ulcers, Pimples, and a ho-;t, of
other complication-) are sure ui follow. St-
Loon Mineral Wator nets DIRSOTLY on
these organs - removing all tilth}' obstrut-
tiaus-and gives Health and Vigor tothe
whole system,
Hohl by all Reputable llralem.
St, Leon Mineral Water flo'y, Ltd
Head Office- King St. W��� Toronto.
Hotel ut Springs opens June 15th,
Every Mualo Toachor fnCa
uiula should know where they
eau rei their Music cheapest.
Write ns for Catalogues; also
sample cupy of tin-Canadian
HOBlOtAH, alivBmonthtvJour
nal with 11.00 worth of muslo
fn each Issue. f,'f to a*: per day
madobv canvassers- See premium list. We carry everything
In the Mualc. linu.
Canada's Great
- FAIR -
SEPT. 3 to 15
t.*ht i*iFKOVr:iit:\TM this l'tutt.
Exhibits and Attractions tin-alur anil
Grander Than Ever.
The beet holiday outing ol' the yonr.
Cheap   Excursions   on    all   Hn.ilwn.yn.
President. Manaaer, Toronlo
" Common Sense " Brand.
We wish to draw ei eoial attention to the
adv. of M. A L, Samuel, Benjamin & Co. re
Binder Twine. The twine they handle ia
the well known " Common Sense" Brand,
thia being now the tilth aeeaon for it. Ic
has la that time established itaelf aa being
by far the cheapest and moat economical
twine of any In the market. Ita length pet
lb. is equal to tho Red Cap. It will cer
tainly pay all farmers to give it a trial.
Spooner'a Phenyle Disinfectant mixed
with fish iii or grease, will prevent the
Horn fly. Apply with a bruah about the
horns, head and baok of animala.
11 When ia a fellow lying low ?" " When
he is whispering aoft nothing* into the ear
of the summer girl,'
The fortune of tho new French President
ia varioualy estimated at from 75,000,00010
100,000,000 francs.
Safe, Simple, Sure.
No matter where it ia or what its nature,
the easiest, safest aud simplest way tn get
rid of disease is with St. Leon mineral
water. Drugging oneself is not a pleasant
task, but in using St, Leon ynu dispense
with drugging. Harmless aud safe aa milk,
and never tails to relieve when used as directed. Sold hy all lirst-claaa hotels,
druggists mid grocers.
The Kmpress of Japan, who recently
celebrated her silver wedding, Is not only
a very plain woman, but very intellectual,
and has great strength and beauty of .-bar
Reclpe.-For Making a Delicious
Health Drink at Small Cost.
Adams' Hoot Heer Kxlraot oue bottle
FlelBohmaea's Veast haifucake
SiiKui* two pound**
Lukewarm water two gallons
Dissolve the t-,up**>r and yeast In the water
add the extract, and bottle; place Ina warm
lilaee fm* twenty four hour.-'until it ferment-.,
then place on Ice, whon ltwldo|iBn sparkling
and delictou-*.
The root tie--r can bo obtained lu all drug
and -*roeer>' storcx in 111 and *-.'j cent bottlea to
make two and tlruKallons.
_     tfati. isUSsjST.
f 5ENO raw cataIoduk.��� I
SPLENDID RECORD of hIx candidates tor
Senior  Matriculation.     All  were successful,
Candidates prepared for Teachers' certificate-*.
Diploma-** awarded in t'ommerclal Science,
Music,   Pino Ai-ta, Klocutiuu.    Will reopnn
Thursday, September lith, 'IM.
For calendar address
FARMEHB, "uho MOinethlng good,
,12  Gold Mednla.l
1 bird ware and Oenoral Stores all sell It.
SAMUEL ROGERS St CO.,   Toronto, Ont
c&? !
(Man fr Beast
Only a Step
from Weak Lungs to Consumption, from Depleted
Blood to Anaemia, from Diseased Blood to Scrofula,from
Loss of Flesh to Illness.
the Cream of Cod-liver Oil,
prevents this step from being
taken and restores Health.
Physicians, the world over, endorse IU
Oon't be rJ'ctliid ft, Substitute*!
luulU U..H. B.ll..i]l.. AllUruiiBi.l.. 0* AIL
YOUR coiiui.' ti.-
St., 1'hlla., Pa.
rliitinRH,po!itl)!il(l.onlT )U J
HiT.U.1, No. Ui A. I.um fl
In uho only n rear and a-half, built by bent
makerH and will sell ctienp. Apply lo
Thos. CuUerton, 39 Akuch st, Toronto
MANHOOD Wrecked & Remied
By W.J. Ht'NTKit. I'h.l).. O.H. A -lories ol
chiipler** to nn* n nn BOClftt purity and riuht Ut
in--'. It In written in plain laiii*ii.i-*e that al
muy underbuild, l.lve A-jcnl*. wanted. (Mr
eularx containing lenn-* nent on application
Wu.iiam Dittoes, Publlaher, Toront o. Ont
CANANOtJUEi ���"�������� Hom..bouui��t.
Kudomed by til Doctors
uud SulantiHte.
PRICE 15.00.
(tf#*Pefee /"O-XSTORONTO
I I Always
ClQAR^ |fj5 Really,
Equal ft -xny |/Aported��
Takfi A**/ Advice ind 0)
\ Insi**!,- 0i\ OLettirig this .*-iM
^^- Co*?    *
Be sure und get one for yonr Buggy. T.iko no
other kind. They won't dlnappoinl: you.
Tliey are bettor than ever for 18U1.
Plant is exempt pom taxation, -.voter is free, btst shippingfacilities in the Dominion���ail railways and boat
lines center ut Ontario's
Fur pa rt Uu Inrs ns to location
ami must suitable premises,
Wilson   Publishing Co.,
You are all right
your Stomach,
Liver and Bowels
arc; performing
their functions
They will ilo the work.
i.AWIL'l   TAKEN.        POCKET.
Me pur box, Obnxi-s rorf*.60.    Wlmlc- ile by
Canada Permanent
Loan uml Savings Company.
Oflli'i! -Toroiif 11 St- Toronto.
SubBorlbud Capital       S S.ODO.OM
Pnld up CniiUii 1.    a.OO-MM
Reserved Funds    1.6M.0M
Total Assets 12,090,tM
The *>i*l;u*.'i*d onpttill uml iv'otiri-n-iof thia
('oinp-iiiy. togetliiir with l.hi) ln(*ri3,i*iod fuoill-
lio-i It now tiiis fur ���'upplylue Und owner.' with
uhenp inoin-y, t-nnble tlio hi rector-- to meet
with prnniiitnoi* nil roqutromenta for loans
upou Mill infill lory ivul ������ tutc ���'Ocurlty. Application limy bu in nti* lo thn ('ouipiiny'ti looal
A|j]JjM,i**'ii*., or to....
.U.-niii'tiii! Hiri-i'lor.
Stltohed 1SIJJSJ,.
gold to Leading
10th    *V*j
Rubber I to t.
Prices Rtdttcttl,
Brantford, Canada.
Thoy givo perfect satisfaction in fit, style und finish, und it has become a lj*>
word that
"UraiibyRubbers" wear like iron.
  ....la the....
"Common  i
Cheap nnil Hnsy to work,   Follow*-  Manilla      *
on nil inaehlium lu -*ood order without i-Iiudl'o      *
of adjustment,   Completely wont i>--r ami rot
proof.    Beiure you got 'COMMON SKN3E1
branded ou bale**, nl-io on tag attached to encN
biin-llo. ^^^^
Whole;nle Agents:
M. & L. Samu��", Benjamin & Co.
Importers of Hardware, Metals, Tin Plate, Etc
or DICK,  RIDOUT & CO., 14 to 20 Bay St., Toronto.
English Houho....
Samuel, Bon. ft Benjamin,
16* Fenohuroh St,, London K.0
lain'! iih pretty iih Manilla, :
Iml I net tbrrejllHt Llnmimu- :
(hick's proco'B���Piifcapplied for):
Til It e From Tills Cml.      ;
umford Plaoe
We stayed some few weeks longer in the
little principality ostensibly ruled by the
Prince of Monaco end, aa iti American
visitors say, "bossed" or ''run" *-7 iU<M
philant hropiate, Monsieur Blanc's successors
It was now the early part of January,
which ia perhaps the beat time of the year
for Monte Carlo but I felt the migratory
instinct ou me again, and determined tu
There are, after all, only two model of
if*. One is that of the barn-door fowl;
the other that of the albatross. One ii that
of the individusl who Haver seems lo
trouble himself further about the world
beyond the limits of his parish. The other
ii that of Ulysses, who found it impossible
to reat from travel. For my own part I
felt the spirit of Ulyisei strong in me, and to
the obvious annoyance of Ethel, although
she took the thing good-naturedly, I determined to leave the Riviera for anywhere,
subject to thn fixed date of my return to
my little Ithaca of Hateheetor,
Wu first ran tn Venice, of which I could
say a good deal were 1 writing a guidebook
or a sentimental journey, and uot the story
uf my life, put in thu must plain and un-
varuiihed manner.
Theu from Vtmlco wu went to Geneva
which they tell ine ii very muoh like the
English Lakes, only more iu, the Swiss
hoieUk copers, who boast themselves the descendant* of William Tell, being extortion*
ate, most insolent, anil more aggressive than
even their Welsh brothers iu business.
There are two infallible recipes for the
destruction of two very special illusion!. If
yon lielieve in William Tell and the brave
Mwiu, try Geneva. If, as 1 once heard
George Sabine aay, you lielieve too much in
the happy creed of your uhildhood, try
There are a few Knglish people in Switzerland, at Berne, and Zurich, and other
���uoh places. They live there became It is
cheap, and their oiiildren become polyglot.
For the rest, Switzerland ii one of the
world's greatest shams.
We were told that we had come at the
wrong time. This is what you always are
told. " It never wai such tine weather as
it had beeu for tbe lait three weeks. The
rain haa only just let in. It is io lingular
hat the Hih should be off their feed. Only
up to the day before yesterday they were
biting magnificently, and gentlemen, who
really know nothing of fishing, were pulling
them out aB fan aa they could put in their
Kthel only laughed. "Doyou not know
tha story, Miriam, of the Frenchman who
invited his Knglish acquaintance down to hia
oountry chateau for le upon .-* 'If,' said lie,
'you seo an old hare with but half of hii
left ear, fire not at him, ��ion brave, he Is
the pert defamille ; and should you see an
old hare who limps badly, fire not upon her
It is Madame, his wife. But if you see
another hare, young, and gamin, fire at him
with all your will; it is the little Alphonse,
who has mocked me all these months.'
Wherever you may go, you never net the
game that you are promised.
"I remember dipping into a book once,
called 'Try Lapland/ They did try Lapland, and according to their own admission
they would have beeu extremely jolly, had
it not been that prices for the moat ordinary
pothome accommodations were about four
times those of Meurice'e, and tnat mosquitoes and oher nameless insects all hut nibbled away their tues aod lingers. No, my
dear. Merchants have given up the idea of
the North-West Passage. They stick to the
old routes of commerce���the Suck Oanal
alone excepted; and we do not owe the
Huev. Caual lo nature. Let ua stick, for
ourselves, to the good ohl placet. Nolo
epiacopari in partibun, which is,being interpreted, let us get Hack ai soon as ever we
can to a Christian land,"
We accordingly returned to Paris, where
I loitered a few days to purchase necklaces;
and then, aftor an affectionate farewell to
Kih.-I, found myself once again en route for
Salchester, with the rosea firmly established
in my cheeks.
I think at Salchester they were glad to
aee me back. I oan quite understand that,
n some uncertainly defined way, I was a
change for them. Anyhow, I was most
cordially welcomed. I re-engaged tny little
maid, laid in a freih stock of wine, and
atarted once more the washing basket antl
the broken-kneed pony.
Curiosity had ceased about me. I waa a
fait accompli, and /ery much by way of
fossilizing down into suoh an institution,
iltat were the actually authentic details of
y life to have been published In a broad
Bet, they wonld have lound no credence
he sacred limits of the Close.
v The life was very dull, of coarse; but
hat would you have?
It woe now about the time of lhe apring
equinox, and we were all looking forward
to May, when an eventocourred which very
much altered the whole course of my life so
far as it had been hitherto arranged.
There was a certain Minor Canon, the
Reverend Mr. Sebastian Meadowsweet,
who, one morning after infinite blushes and
with considerable gasping and choking as
of a newly-landed fish, did me the honor to
ley himself morally and physically at my
feet, and to beg that I would hind him to
my chariot wheels forever.
I had a great mind to humor him Let
ine give thu points iu his favor. He had
been at Winchester and at Rallinl ; He was
tall, extremely good-looking, and not without claim* to lie considered an athlete ; he
had an exquisite tenor voice, and he wu as
loyal and as ajmple as Hir Galahad himself;
odd to this that he was perhaps a few
months���say a couple of years���older than
Ho far, then, he was certainly eligible, If
not, indeed, entirely desirable. Betides, *
an has her oapnoes, 1 womreally liked the
man, and I felt that with my mouey and
my help generally, he would soon lie some*
thing more than a Minor Canon.
His defeats were not positive ; they were
only due to youth und inexperience. His
merits were very sterling, and far out-
Weighed them. Could any woman act
otherwise than I did under all the circumstances T I resolved tu accept him ��� and I
did, stipulating only that the marriage
should be deferred for a few months, and
tbat for some time our intention should be
kept a secret from Saloheattir society.
For a week or two we were verv discreet.
I went up to London, saw Nir. (laorge
Wylie, and laid the caae before him, suggesting that it might be worth while to
consult some eminent barrister.
He laughed outright, anil told me it was
a matter of A. B. C. Whether I was
married by banns or by license, my exact
roiitlon as a divorced woman must be made
nown. Concealment of it would vitiate
either license or banns and make tho marriage void, as would also marriage in an
assumed name, whether it was surname or
only Christian.
Lastly he added, lhat any clergyman
could refuse to trarry me, and that clergymen had more thau once declined to perform
the marriage service on lhe ground that
the lady had been divorced, and itut they
would consequently be giving the sanction
of the Church to an act of adultery.
He suggested that we Bhould be married
in London, when I oould qualify myself by
a previous residence al a hotel sufficient to
?ive me a parochial locui standi. But that
could be married under any other name
than that of Miriam Craven was absolutely
out ot the question.
Hii own advice, he added, would be that
I should, without the least reserve or hesitation, tell my intended husband tho truth.
Tie truth muit, sooner or latter, moit certainly oome out, and it would be juat as
well to have it out at the beginning and to
have done with it.
He was extremely sorry that he had no
device of his own to suggest, and for his
own i art he considered the existing state
of the law very infamous; but we muit take
the law, like all other human institutions,
as we find it, and as to ita state oo thia
particular point that ao concerned myaelf
there oould be unfortunately no possible
manner of doubt. The thing had been dis.
cussed and argued over and over again, until there wai simply no more whatever to
be said about it.
For himself he was only confirmed In the
belief ha had always entertained, that the
laity are far more tolerant and Christian
than the clergy, who, wheu tliey once lake
to law, seem to be seized with all thu spirit
of Torquemada in ita very worst form.
Now it is all very wull to talk pleasantly
about Torquemada; hut the terrible question stared me In the facu���what waa I to
Most assuredly I oould not commit per*
jury, or what was next door to It, It was
equally clear that without a gro��* deception I could not get married. The only
thing to do was to take Sebastian into my
confidence and tell him everything. The
idea terrified me, but the thing had to be
I went back to Salchester and for some
weeks lived a life of intolerable torture. I
could not bring myself to tell Mr. Meadowsweet all at onoe. On the other hand I
knew what would be said by everybody
of my delay ; for during my absence, our
engagement had got wind, and I was congratulated by everybody, from the Bishop
ind hia wife down to my landlady.
My position became at last perfectly intolerable, especially as Sebastian began to
urge me to allow him to have the bums
published in the Cathedral,
It woe idle delaying or hoping that anything would occur to alter tha situation, po
one day I screwed up my courage resolutely.
I was expecting Mr. Meadowsweet to call
and take me out for a walk. Some few
minutes before he wai due I made myself
look my best, fortified myself with a liberal
dose ot Eau de Cologne and water, and then
when he arrived, pleaded a bad headache
whioh waa, in faot, the truth, and assured
him that 1 felt unequal to leaving thu house,
whioh was alio strictly true. For I really
do not believe that I had at lhat moment
the strength in me to cross the Cathedral
He was very pleasant and sympathetic
Tea was produced, and at last I found my-
solt taking the fatal plunge.
'There Is something," I said, " whioh I
ought to tell you, aud which, in fact, I
must tell you before we are married,"
"What is it?" lie aaked in a tone of
curiosity, but without the least trace of
" If we are to be married," I aaid, " you
must, I fear, givo up your Minor Canon ry
here, and we must live abroad for a while
at any rate, I have considerable influence,
and if you want pariah work, or clerical
woik of any kind, I believe I could secure
an English living at some watering-place,
or, better atill in the heart of the country.
On that point I can satisfy yon; but we
muat not be married here, and we must not
live here after our marriage.
" I confess I do not understand you," he
Baid with a marked trace of irritation in
his tone, " You are the last woman in the
world whom I should have accused of
whims; and yet this seems to me very like
one, and I muat say a very unreasonable
whim into the bargain."
"It is no whim at all," I answered. " It
ii the moat sober, matter-of-fact common-
sense. I cannot marry you here, because
my real name is not Allen. I have been
hiding here in honest search ot peace and ,
quiet under a name that ia not my own."
That ia unpleasant," he said, "and
certainly at range. It will require explanation, but I rio uot see anything impossible
in it."
You will aee aoon," I answered, "I
changed my name for tha very best ot
reasons. 1 could not have lived hero without doing so. 1 have here, in this portfolio,
all the reports of my own Case, the Case in
which 1 waa concerned, and of which I have
no doubt you read at the timo. It is nnt
so many mouths ago, and it was very fully
reported." And I offered him a little
locked memorandum.book with the reports
of the trial, and with the' comments of the
Press upon my conduct, all moat carefully
"laid in," as book collectors aay, which
mean* neatly cut out, and artistically
pasted down as if they were choice etchings,
" You had better look at it," I continued,
"at once,"
He took the hateful volume, and opened
it hesitatingly. Hia eye caught the title of
the Case In a moment, and f saw his faoe
flush and then turn very pale.
" But what has this to do with you ?" ha
asked, evidently still honing against hope.
Simply this I answered that I am the
Miriam Craven there ipoken of, aud that my
father and Sir Henry Craven are atill alive.
Mr. Sabine wo aid have married me If he had
lived, and every word ha swore to is entirely true, I was aB innocent aB a child ;
but I could not fight the evidence against
me. A good deal of it was true but did not
come to much ; part of it was perjured, but
of that it is now idle to talk. I was an
innocent woman ; before God I awear
He rose to hit feet and laid down the
horrible volume on the table as If the very
touch of it polluted him. Thou,in a choked
voice he began io speak.
"I shall hold your confidence absolutely
sacred," he said, "aud shall not hesitate to
tell everybody, if you will pet mil me to do
io, that you have released me from my
engagement. They may say what tliey
like of me, it mailers nothing, It la for
you, aud for you alone,that I am concerned.
'Whoso marrieth her that ia divorced com*
inittuth adultery.' Behoving lhat aa
fully aud as firmly as I lielieve in
your own innocenue, it makes it unpens.
IbleformetokeeptomyensagRnient. I cannot
and will not break what I believe to be In
vury truth, the Divine law. But I oannot
keep myself from saying that I feel as if you
were my own alitor, and that you will find
a brother in me whenever you need one.
Even if you do not believe me now, you
will, I think, come to believe me as the
years pan by."
I had risen to my feet and I held out my
hand to him. He took it, bent over it,and
klued it
"Good-bye," he said,
"Good-bye," I answered, and the door
closed behind him.
I heard him descend the stairs, and I
could see from the window that instead of
turning towards the Cathedral, he strode
away in the direction of the main road leading into the open oountry, and that he
avoided the footpath.
I loved the man for tho first time ; but I
tbink my time for tears had pasBed. I
made my way to my bed-room, threw myself down on my bed, and buried my head
in the pillow.-*.
Mr. Meadowsweot kept his word faithfully ; and I need not say that I for my part
kept silence as to what had takeu place between ub, and met all attempts to draw me
out on the subjeot with what, for those
who Im 1 sufficient intelligence, was a strong
hint that my own matters were my own
business and uot theirs.
Evidently there couldjh&ve been no serious
quarrel; for Mr, Meadowsweet and I remained on friendly although not  intimate
terms, never passing each other in the
atreet without exchanging a shorter or
longer greeting, and sometimes even joinim:
company. Thus, then, there could have
lieen no violent rupture. We must have
decided either to postpone the marriage in
definitely or else for some unknown reason to
abandon all idea of it. Certainly every
probability pointed to the latter hypothesis.
Could my health be the cause ? Nobody
who knew anything of my habits of life
could for a moment auppoie as muoh. The
idea was ridiculous. I was as robust for my
sex as Mr. Meadowsweet himself. Could
my private income be dependent on some
oondition, prohibiting a second marriage ?
That too, did not team likely. If eo, there
need have been no secret about the matter.
Besides, Mr. Meadowsweet's own income
would have been almost sufficient for ua,
although, no doubt, we could have managed more comfortably with a little more.
Ultimately the matter dropped, and I
gathered from my little maid, who was told
it by her mother, who was told it by her
hu<band the verger, that Mra, Dean had
aaid emphatically that ahe did not like pen-
S'.e who were mysterious, and that Mr.
uMi had expressed mora or less concurrence in the sentiment at being a sound one.
One day, however, when I had thought
that the matter was over. I received a tetter through my solicitors, which I felt certain at the time meant trouble, although
did not guess then in what shape and ma
iter the trouble would oome,
My father had written to ma under cover
to Messrs. Wylie ft \\ ylie, who had very
wisely refused to give him my address. It
was the old story of course. He very muoh
wished to aee me,and he badly wanted a little
money. Could we not meet again, and
could I not listen to his troubles?
Then oame a long string of excuses, false
on the fi.ee of them, for his impecunious
condition, His expenses were enormous,
hia account was overdrawn, and would not
be sat right until tha next Mlohaelmas
Cathedral audit, If even then. All he want*
ed wai a little money, not to pay into his
bankers, but to lock up in hli bureau, and
to carry on the war with, A couple of
hundred pounds would be more than enough
andata pinch he could make a hundred and
fifty do. In any event he trusted that I
would let him half fifty, aa it was utterly
Impossible for a man in his position to go
about without half-a-crowu in his pocket,
or not to have a sovereign ready if it were
wanted for any small purpose, He would
write me any promise or undertaking to pay
that my lawyers might suggest, and they
might then aot upon it, if they thought fit,
should the utter impossible contigency of his
not making punctual payment occur.
This, he added, he meant in earnest, but
could hardly help regarding it as a joke,
seeing that his word bad alwayB been as
good as hia bond. (This last remark wai
unoonsohuily true.) Sir Henry, he continued, had, to hia great surprise, moat
positively declined to assist him further.
Finally, he begged an immediate answer,
assuring me that time wai of vital importance.
I could hardly help laughing aa I read
between lhe lines of this pitiful begging
letter from a man who, to put the matter
most plainly, ought to have saved money
and to be laving it, instead of to be thua
abjectly out at elbows and down at heel.
Then I became indignant when I recollected what my relations with my father
had always been, and what part he had
played in the history of my unhappy life,
I could scarcely at first trust myself to
write to him, but I did so at last after a
lapse of a few days. I put no addteu and
aeut the letter to London by the guard o!
the train with instructions to post It there,
registering it, and bring mo back the receipt,
"lam very much surprised," I wrote,
that you should oome to ma for money,
although not at all surprised and quite
ready to believe that you are in what you
consider a necessity sufficient to justify the
"I have a small income, outof which,
as a matter-of-fact, I am able to save, and
do what I can In the way uf charity. Yours
doea not seem to me to ne a case that at all
calls for charity and, personally, I consider
that you have not the slightest claim upon
"If you wish to save yourself vexation
you had better take thii as my final decision,
and if you want money you must aet to
work and borrow it as other men do, and on
the beat terms yon oan.
"You might find your past experiences
atOsBuleton useful, and perhapa Mr, Thaeker, now that you are transferred to a wider
field of usefulness, might be disposed to
meet any little request on yonr part in a
correspondingly wide spirit. You have
certainly quite as muoh claim upon him aa
upou myaelf, and I know no reason why,
with a little diplomacy, you could not get
him to tee how moderate your request really
I sealed the letter boldly with a Craven
signet-ring, whioh i had happened to have
among my effects, and,ai subsequent events
will sufficiently show, it reached its destination, and alio produced exactly its in
tended effect.
For my own part I dismissed the matter
from my mind.
" 1 was now, to use a homely phrase that
exactly expresses my meaning, gutting on
famously in Salchester society. The women
were still tny friends, aud thu men my devoted servants. It waB agreed universally
that I was a nice, quiet amiable body,
entirely devoid of malice or mischief, and
whatever my past troubles might have been,
it would be unkind, and, in fact indelicate
to inquire Into them. They were, so everybody conouired, entirely my own affair,
and i bore my cross with a meekness and
resignation that waa highly creditable to
As to Mr. Meadowsweet, opinion was
divided. Some people were only too ready
to denounce him as a fortune-hunter, who,
having been disappointed in his ideas as to
my position, had not scrupled lo jilt me
very shabbily. One old lady, indeed, had
it from her brother, who wai a lawyer in
London, and had got liis information in the
strictest confidence from a olerk in the office
ol the solicitors of the late Mr, Allen, that,
according to Mr. Allen's will, all my money
if I married again waa u�� go away from
me at once to hie own relationa, who in
consequence watched me as oloeely as a
conclave of eats watching a mouse-hole.
This was an admirable explanation. It
suited all the facta. It had an element of
romance in it, and It was discreditable to
poor Mr, Meadowaweet,
Thia latter faot, when I aame to consider
it, annoyed me so thoroughly that I had
half a mind to take the ohl Dean himself
into my confidence. He was prejudiced,
no doubt. He might even tell me that he
could no longer receive me at the Deanery,
ami suggest the advisability, entirely on
my own behalf and for my own good, of
my changing my quarters.
This would be unpleasant; but it was a
riak I was quite prepared to take for Mr.
Meadowsweet's sake. His behavior had
been that of a gallant gentlemen, and it waa
my evident duty to aee that he did not
I had all but decided on taV��g this step
and I had, in tact, convinced myself that
common justice demanded I should do so,
wlian a circumstance occurred which Bived
me the trouble.
Attractive Advertising-.
Customer-���" I see you advertiie bicycles
from ten cents to one hundred dollars."
Dealer���" Yes, ilr."
" What kind of bicycles do you sell for
ten cent* ?"
" Candy ones."
Safety Assured.
Mistress-���"I will have to leave you alone
in the house for a few dayi. Do you feel
afraid ?"
Pretty Domestic���"No, indade, mum.
Oi know plinty av policeman who wud juit
die fur me,"
"I plowed up the Pike Mea 'ow thiB
morning, aud I want you to pick out the
stones thiB afternoon, Tom," said Mr. Green
to his sen at the dinner table one day,
Tom aaid nothing, but looked hia dismay,
and forgot to eat the piece of turnip which
he had held balanced on the end of hii
three-tineri fork.
"Throw them over on the weat aide of
the lot, then they will be out of the way,"
continued hia father, as he put on hii hat
tc go back to his work.
���"Yea, sir," said Tom.
Thu door shut, and Tom groaned. "I
was going over to Sam'e to matte that boat
this afternoon," he explained to his aym*
pathetic mother. "I thought that meadow
wasn't going to be plowed till next week."
"If you go rightabout it, perhaps you
oan get through in time to go to Sam's,"
advised his mother.
"It will take the whole afternoon to do
it all alone, and I shan't get throug h be re
dark," said Tom, dismally.
Mrs. Green said nothing more, and began
to wash the dishes.
Tom wandered out into the hen yard with
his hands in his pockets. He stood watching an old biddy call her chicks about her,
when suddenly a bright idea atruck him.
"I've got it he cried, giv ing such a warwhoop
that the hen and her chickens scattered in
eleven directions. Hu turned ou hla heel
and rushed into the home very differently
from the way he had gnue out a few minutes
"I'm going over to Sam's," he said lo his
She looked at him and aaw a roguish
twinkle In his brown eyea.
"Well," she aaid, "only, Tom, don't
fail to have your work done by night,"
"No ma am," trying to look sober,
though he smiled In spile of himself. Au
hour later he came into the dining.room
where she waa sewing, and tilted himself
on herrocker while he coaxed :
Say, mother, can't I have a few of the
fellows to supper, and won't ynu make
some hot biscuits ? Father's gone to the
village, and won't get home till seven
o'clock, so he won't care."
"I gueaa so," she answered. "I was
going to make biscuits anyway, and I can
make a few extra just as well.
She did not ask him why he wanted the
boys to supper, but she knew he wai working out some bright idea ot his own and,
motherlike, was ready to help' while she
watched him curiously. Soon after ahe
heard him sawing in the wood-shed, then
he came In to ask for some red paint.
The boys came at four o'clock according
to Tom's Invitation. There were four of
them besides Tom.
Mra. Green looked out of the kitchen
window, and saw Tom taking them towards Pike Meadow. Over on the west
side of the meadow she could see some
bright object standing on the stone wall,
but she could not tell what it was. Then
ahe aaw the boyaitoop and fill their pockets with stones. Then they formed in a
line, and took turns at throwing the atones
at the object, on the other side. They kept
their shot flying, little by little moving
nearer their target. Meanwhile shu baked
her delicious biscuits, and laughed to her-
At six o'clock the five young slingera
came trooping lu to supper, hot and hungry.
"That was a fine target, Tom," said
one of lhe boys, " Where did you get
" Made it," said Torn promptly. " Had
some paint left over from the boat, you
Whilo they were eating Mr. Green came
home unexpectedly. He apoke kindly
to them al), then turning to Tom, he
said, " Did you pick the stones out of the
meadow this afternoon, as I told you,
nd throw them on the weat aide,
Yes, air, we did," said Tom, demurely,
while the other boys, seeing through the
joke for the first time, fairly shouted.
The Veld Rxlrartt-d tram Their Teelh la>
Pay (ur Their Burial.
Nothing ia useless nowadays���not even
a defunot pauper.   Hood's plaintiff wail-
Hattlo bis bone* over theatones ;
He'e only a pauper, whom nobody owns-
is now ou*.. of date, lays the Loudon Tele*
graph. The guardians know better than
to aot so recklessly, for often the party
concerned is the possessor of a set of artificial teeth whioh contains a good deal of
gold���last relic of more prosperous times
���and in the interest of the ratepayers the
precious metal must be secured and turned
into pounds sterling. Often, too, they
are the owners of rings or tiny trinkets,
not pawnable, but still containing as much
auriferous value as uot a few modern gold
mines. These have to be collected and
also converted into cash by means of the
melting-pot. In tbeHolboru Union the melt
ing process takes place once a year, and has
just been accomplished for the preaent aea*
aon. The jewelery dealt with is whatiafound
on paupera who die friendless and unolaimj
ed in iti various establishment!.
This week rings, chains, brooches aud
trinkets have been melted down, and
produced a bar of gold estimated ai 11
carats, and worth about ��40. A good portion of it was got from the plates of arti
fioial teeth. Mr. Walton said that an one
aet of artificial teeth there was at least ��4
worth of gold. The proceeds are paid iuto
the common exchequer ofthe union.
_ ��.	
General Wolfe's Sword.
Mr. Henry ���), Morgan, of Ottawa, has
lieen informed by Messrs. Southey, Wilkin*
ion and Hodge, KI Wellington atreet,
Strand, London, England, that the sword
carried by General Wolfe at lhe taking of
Quebec ia to be aold at auction. I tne of the
owners of this interesting weapon was a
citizen of Ottawa, the late Mr. Stewart
Derbishere, for many years Queen's printer,
and who had previously represented Bytown
in the Legislative Assembly of (.aoeda. Mr.
Derbishuru gave it to Major Dunn, of the
100th Regiment, on hiB departure from
Canada in 1858. Major Dunn wu at Hal-
aklava, and won the Viotoria Cross for
bravery. From him it passed to Mr. Thur*
low Dowling, of the War Office, whose son
now offers, for private reasons, to dispose
of it. During the London Exhibition of
1862, we are informed by an article in Good
Words, tbe sword waa displayed in the
Canadian department, " where It was examined by thousands with that tender respect whioh everything connected with the
young hero who fell on the Plains of Abraham ought ever to excite." ft was surmounted by a scroll, with an Imperial
crown, having the inscription, " Sword of
General Wolfe, who fell at Quebec, 13th
September, 17R9."
Result of the Famine.
First Tramp���What's lhe matter with
sleeping in the coal-yard lo-oight!
Second Tramp���You'si a fine one ler
toiler. They ain't bin no soft coal der fer
a week.
Will Some One Answer ?
Little Dot���" Is it hatter in the country
than in the city?"
Little Dick���" Course not."
Uttle Dot���" Then why do mens wear
thiok olothes and silk hats in the city, and
then, when tbey go to the oountry, put on
thin olothes ana atraw hats T"
At Roman marriages the wedding ring
was placed on the thumb.
In Spain water in which a wedding riug
has been dipped is good for sore eyes.
In Java, as a part of the marriage ceremony, the bride washes the feet of the
In Servia and Bulgaria tho groom gives
the bride a tap with the heel of her own
The Greek Church employs two rings in
the marriage ceremony���one of gold, the
other of silver.
The wedding ring has at one time or another beeu waru on the thumb and every
Four rings were used in the marriage
ceremony of Mary Stuart to the unfortunate Darnley.
The use of the wedding ring is first noted
in Egypt, when lhe ring was the emblem
of eternity.
Among the New Zealand natives the
most important part of the ceremony ii a
torrifiu mock scuttle.
The Crusades introduced a fashion of holy
cross rings, each containing a fragment of
the true cross.
Marriage by capture prevnileri among
the Turcomans until a very receut date,
and '.he form isstill keii up,
A hundred years ago, whim the brile had
a fortune, the newspapers stated that fact
and gavo hIbo the amount.
In Samoa lhe bride wean a wreath of
fiowers, a dress of cocoa matting, and has
her facu colored  wilh  turmeric.
Among the Tartars a marriage is alwaya
attended by a ihsm tight between the
friends of the groom and bride.
In Morocoo the faoe of tho beiile Is painted white and red, and her hands end feet
are dyed yellow with houna.
W hen the hair of a Roman bride was
dressed far the weddiug, it was alwaya
parted with the point of a spear.
The Greek cities all kept matrimonial
rolls in the public offices, open to the inspection of any interested person.
The wedding rim* is worn on the left
hand, because in symbolism, the right hand
iB authority, the left obedience.
A Chance for Ihe liMra-ilnytil in the Hilts
and Towns.
A a time when people's minds are ocoupi
ed with public questions matters regarded*
of minor importance are allowed to drop
out of sight although they may have ns inconsiderable bearing on our social or national oondition. One of these Ib the general
complaint of the scarcity of farm laborers iu
tho interior counties of the cour try, and is
wot thy of thoughtful attention at this time,
when cities and towns are greatly distressed
hy the number of the unemployed. There
is no doubt a large proportion of these could
find employment on farms if they were so
disposed. Certainly the prevailing wagea
is low when compared with the regular-
wages of artisans and skilled laborers,being
on many farms from fifty to seventy-five
cents a day ; but that is not ao bail iu the
couutry as it sounds in the town, and is
certainly much better than dependent idleness. It must not,however, be overlooked,
in defense of the idle tradesman that a very
large proportion of the men would be of no
use on a farm even if they went there, and
could not earn oven the prescribed half-
dollar if they tried. The boys from the
farms, or a majority of them, at least, have
gone to the towns or to tho factories and
work-shops.and if they have learned a trade
it iB generally one that unfits them
for bucolic employment. Farmers, who
are a shrewd class of men and reason on
the closest margin, will seldom give employment to an iron worker, for example,
for the simple reason that he is about aa
useless in the hay-field as the farmer himself would be at the furnace and as much
in everybody's way. Thc factory hands
could no more wetld a scythe than they
could an old time battle axe. In other
words we have a surplus of poople trying
to make a living by various forms of manufacturing and trading and not as many as
are needed iu productive agriculture.
Farmers themselves might at the present
time, take advantage of tho situation to
their own and general profit. Men have
been leaving tlie country for the town
because they could earn more thore. The
farmers want ihem back again and they
want an inducement to turn the other way.
In farming as in all other employments it
is a recognized condition that the best
wagea secure the beat men and the farmer
who concludes to pay liberal wages to
first-class hands will be the most likely to
get them, and ia lhe one whose harvesting
will be a success in every respect.
An Increase i�� tiie shii>mmt�� erchee-te,
Hul a llvrri-a-if In tlm t:\jjin-i ot Butler
There ia food for reflection in the figures
showing the export of cheese and butter
from Montreal during the present aeason.
Up to the close of the wiek ending July 1.
457,199 boxes of cheese bad been shipped,
or 172,557 more than in the same period
last year. On the other hand, only 1,919
package! of butter had been exported,
which is 2.572 packages less than up to the
same date last year. It also appears that
during the first week of July no shipments
of butter had been made.
Why the encouraging increaie in the
cheese export and the deplorable shrinkige
in the shipment of butter? In the case ot
the former, prices, although lower perhaps
than makers care to see, are faiily regular
and remunerative, aud the market ia likely
to ke p firm, for
and thu wiae manner of supplying tlie
market give Canadiau cheeae a standing
that helps to sustain prices iu the liritish
market*. This, unfortunately, cannot be
said of our buttor. With Danish, Dutch
aud Irish butter declining in value, our
'colonial," as it is termed, is not inquired for
iu London, and is away down in the other
English markets. This Is not becaulu tirst -
claaa butter -annul bo made lu Canada, nor
Is it because a prime article uanuut be delivered iu Englat.d. Hull) of these -.usslbtll
tius havu beeu successfully demonstrated.
Our fresh i*reamery butter is fully cjusl to
tho finest Danish. But one great trouble
seems tn be that, too many packers and
shippers haudls butter as they would cheese.
It is uxpensive work, however, "curing"
butter lu cold storage. Time is no friend
to the flavor or body of choice creamery,
and tho long confinement muat tell even
worae upon tiie storo-packed article
Butter for the British markets muat be
carefully made���of a firm and even texture,
and with a rich flavor suggestive of our
splendid pastures. It must then be handled by men who understand the business.
It Bhould pass from maker to user as soon
as possible. While it must have cold
storage all thc way from the making room
tc the counter, it should uot be trusted too
loug and too implicitly to cold storage Our
only hope, so far as the British markets are
concerned,   lies iu
with the best cold storage during the
summer time. Our pastures can flavor our
butter most rieliuiously,and quick carriage
in oold clumbers can largely retain that
dainty flavor. We canuot expect to sue- j
cesafully compete with the Australasian
colonies in the winter; their grass fed cowa
are in too good condition then.
It is a saying among cur dairymen that
"Cheeae liking." The industry is certainly the pride of Ontario, in this Province
alone cheese to the value of $9,0110,000 is
annually manufactured- Up to the end
of the tirst week of July nearly $3,000,000
of British money has been circulating in
Canada in return for our cheese made in
1894. And they asked for moro. But in
the matter of our butter���marie from the
same pasture-fed cows���there are no requests for further shipments. As already
intimated, we can send choice butter to
England iu lim-class condition, and that
usually means a good price. But we cannot do so by keeping it In cold storage for
big shipments or an expected rise in price.
Varioua methods of handling butter mean
all the difference there Is between a slump
and a boom.
Things Have Changed.
The time was when learning waa natural
ly expected to go plain dressed. Even tfl
day, in a oountry like Germany, one would
not be surprised to be told that a collar
hadn't sat upon the neck of some wise professor while at his desk in one of tho ancient
universities d.r years, or to observe that his
coat waa chiefly marked by dust and snuff
���colored decorations, while his boots were
total strangers to the "shiners'" arts. How
pleasantly well av- changde all this sinco
mvely women entered tho arena. Now
learning begins to have some style about It
It was recently recorded that one of the
sweet girl graduates "wore a robe of cream-
jolnred orepe de shine of tru empire style,
with berthaend gold-spangled lace. How
lame a tigure is the seedy old professor of
Seirileberg or Bonn, though buried in Creek
roots and steeped In anm'tit lore, beside the
charming graduating damsel who expounds
the mysteries of the muses with "raven hsir
caught low at tie nook, with a bunch of
blush roses." One lovoly graduate and fu-
lure professor was tloscrilwd during com
tnencement week from the standpoint���ot
rather, (all point���of hur gown as luring "an
artist through aud through," und the graduating dresses of not a few of thu luarned
damsels and future aspirants for academic
chairs were prepared with almost as much
care and study aB the theses thoy presented, in fact, the dross of ouo young lady
class poet is described iih being a poem in
itself. Thanks to modern advancement,
learning ia casting otf iu old clothes, and
arraying itself in a manner that brings before us once moru the bewitching form of
the Athenian maiden in tho groves of
Aoademns. And we owe the coining of the
sweet scented muses of to-day to the wisdom
which has opened the door to women
Understood 73 Languages,
Cardinal Mezzofanti, who died in 1349
was probably the greatest master of Ian*
guagea that ever lived. He spoke thirty
languages " with rare excellence," spoke
t- fluently," nine j "leaa perfectly," eleven;
'���imperfectly,"eight;" studied from books,"
fourteen ; total, seventy-two. Hu spoke, or
understood, tliu peculiarities of thirty-si
Avoiding Temptation.
Cholly���"(Juick ! ThiB WBy 1 Here comes
my tailor I"
Algy_--'J nevah kuew you to dodge your
tailor before."
Cholly���"Yaaa, but thia time I have
money, and might be tempted to pay
LonitoB and New 1'nrk Post OOlrr* Com-
liaretf. With lite Attveulaie treat l> In
favor or LiiiitJou.
There are in London eight "District Post
Offices," each in charge of a Postmaster.
Within the delivery district of each of these
offices there are from 40 to 173 branch and
sub-l'ost Offices, the aggregate number of
whicli is 795���making a total of 80.1 offices,
at all of which stamps nay be purchased,
and letters and parcels posted, and at nearly all ot which money orders are issued and
paid, letters may be registered, and life Insurance, annuity,and savings bank businesa
may tic transacted, says the North American Review. At all thu largo aub-officea
there ia also telegraphic aervicu, Tli
population of London in 1891 was 4,231,431
���bo that there is in that oity a Post Office
to every 5,2fiS inhabitants. The number of
oflicora and subordinates regulsrly employed in the London local postal service is
lo.Hliti, of whom 5,880 are letter carriers, in
addition to a large "auxiliary" force, available for extraduty whenever required. The
amount paid the lattet is equivalent to that
necessary for the constant employment of
1,000 additional men���so that the actual
force is very nearly 11,000,
In New York there are 1 General Post
Office, IK bran-di Post Office Stations, and 24
sub-stations, at all of which, in addition to
ordinary postal business, money oidors may
lie procured and paid and letters registered.
Tiie resident population of New York, as
shewn by the last municipal census, is
1,801,739���and on that basis there is allowed one Post Office to each 41,900 of iti
people. But during lhe businesa hours of
each secular day tho population is Increased
hy the influx of a large proportion of the
adult male residents of Brooklyn, Jersey
City, and numerous other cltieB, towns and
villages, located within a radius of fifty
miles, all of whom receive and post their
business correspondence at Now York; and,
considering this feci, it is entirely safe to
estimate that the proportion of Post Offices
lo population iu New York is as 1 to 50,100
Tho number of officers and employes of all
grades la 2,873.
This contrast lietwccn the postal facilities
enjoyud by thc residents ot tiie chief cily in
Europe and those vouchsafed to residouts of
the chief city iu the United Stales Is not
gratifyiug lo our municipal or national
pride ; and one of lhe loast agreeable incidents in the official life of a Postmaater at
New Von* Is the receipt nf written and
oral comparisons, madu by foruigners and
travelers, between llm service here and thii
provided in London and oilier Kuropean
An Eccentric Judge.
The late Sir Matthew Bcgbie, of British Columbia, was a trifle eccentric, A
little whilo ago tlio journalists nf the
province came under hia caustic notice.
Sometimes the jurymen serving under
him were very severely dealt with. Kor
example, iu IK83 a man waa charged
in Viotoria with killing another man with
a Handbag, and iu the fare of tlie Judge's
summing up the jury brought lu a verdict
of "Not guilty," This gained for them a
very pointed judicial admonition. Said the
Chief .liiBticn ������
* (ieutlemen of the jury, mind, lhat
i* your verdict, net mine. On your
-tciencowill rest tin: stigma of returning
such a disgraceful verdict. Many repi
lit inns ol such conduct an yours will
make trial by jury a horrible farce, and
the city of Victoria  a nest of   immorality
Occupations for Girls.
With the widening of the avenues of employment for women there ahould be mure
painstaking care upon the part of pareuts
to provide against future contingencies by
so educating every girl in some useful or
suitable employment that she could take
care of herself in cose of necessity. Because there are so many more things a
woman may do in these later days theie is
less execusu for neglect. Every woman
should be a capable housekeeper. So much
is rudimental. But it is r.ever quite certain until the marriage day may have been
set whether a girl is destined lo bu her own
housekeeper. Too often it happens, even
then, that marriage proves a failure ; and
the wife discovers, too late for remedy, that,
instead of being cherirbed snd supported,
she muBt support herself uud bear up under
whatever additional burden the i a riagu
re ation may thrust upon her. Happy,
then, the woman who in her youth may
Imv** acquired that mastery of her bauds
winch will r im hie her to earn tier bread and
assure her own independence and usefulness
u spite of ill-fortune.
Nothing is more pitiable lhat) the caies of
guutluwomen, brought Up in luxury and
genteel idleness, wlio iu Lheir mature yeara
are compelled to depend upon ibuirown
exertions for a livelihood. Whal >��u lhey
rio 7 They neither kuow huw to leach, nor
lo cook, nor to spin, nm* lo scrub. They
are incapacitated for any usefulnesa which
they might exchange for bread aud butter.
Girls must be provided wilh encupationa.
Money is uo sure resource. Marriage nfteu
proves u delusion ami a snare. There is uo
surety uxcept in a knowledge of the means
nf self-support. Parents who give t<) their
daughters such knowledge do better thau
to give them houses and lands. What
they may kuow is a possession of which
they cannot be deprived. If every girl born
nto the world for one generation could be
assured of bucIi capability as would enable
her to mako her own way iu life by means
of some useful employment, a Ion-; step
would have beon taken toward the remedy
ot many social evils.���[Philadelphia Record,
��� A Novel Flowerpot.
lhe   accompanying illustration shows a
very simply Way of  making an  odd  little
flowerpot   to   set    among   the   orthodox
pota on thu  win*
m,, dowsil!     or    the
flower-stand.     It
is marie ot a cocoa-
nutshell, pure and
simple.   'I he shell
fa  sawed   in   two
parta, a little above
llie   middle   line,
and   tho   smaller
portion taken fora
standard. A little
ronnd    piece     of
wnori ia placed between    thu     two
COOOANDT   9HKU.   ROW* put*   to form   a
K.m-OT. sort of atom, and
allow a firm foundation for screwing them
oolidly together. Then the flowerpot ia
complete. It could hardly be more simple,
and it is quite a novel little affair, besides
being useful. It will look better if left in
its natural, rough Btate, but if one wis! ed
to improve upon nature, the outside could
lie smoothed off and painted.
Vinegar From Fruit Juice.
During the canning season many a cup of
fruit juice ia wasted that might be converted into the best of vinegar, aaya a correspondent. I know people wlio mako all their
vinegar for family use by simply keeping a
jug in a warm place and pouring iuto it all
fruit juice, rinsings from honey or syrup
oups, or anything of the nature ; fruit parings from sound fruit are boiled in water
enough to nicely cover Ihem and the water
ia then drained into tho jug. Keep a oloth
tied ovor the top of jug instead of corking
When tho jug ia full of vinegar pour it
olf, leaving a little with the " mother" In
the bottom to hurry the fermenting process,
Duriui* the time when canning is iu order
more than one jug may be needed, but
nearly every day during the year there
will be a liltle juice loft from canned or
preserved fruits used on tho table, a wee
bit of this or lhat, whicli had better go into the vinegar jug than the swill-pail.
Laat year we meant to have a few gallons
of grape wine, but something went wrung
with it; not liking to waste tht grapea,
augar, time and labor that had been expended, I simply added a little mother and
kept it in the sun for awhile, and if I did
not have wine I had the nicest of vinegar.
After this if I have too many grapes for
olher purposes I will know just what to do
with them, " A word to ihe wise ii sufficient,"
nduct   an
������--���^_ ',es*' "' _
and crime.    Co 1 have nothing moru to aay
to you,"'
Butter tlie size of an egg, one half cupful
sugar, one cupful milk, one egg, two itnal
teaspoonfuls baking pov/rior, flour fora very
stiff dough. Handle like Horia biscuit���that.
ie, as tittle as possible. Hake iu two rounds
on a pie plate spreading butter between the
layers. When slightly cooled, pull apart
and spread with berries, sweetened and
slightly crushed ; put another layer of her-
riea on top, set in thu mouth ot the oven
for fivo minutes and serve. A pitcher of
cream ia an alinoal imliapetiBable adjunct to
any shortcake.
Pasle Slinrfcukc.��� Chop one large cupful
of butter into three cnpfulu of flour, sifted
with three teaspoon fu I.i baking powder,
and add milk (about a cupful) lo main- a
soft pas'e, Baku in three rounds ou layer
paiiH. Butler whilo hot. Put lhe lurries
in sugar three hours before using,and drain
off ihu juice in a pitcher foi the table, I'ut
the ItorricN between tlio layers immediately
Imfore dinner. This is delicious marie with
raspberrinsor oherries.
Cream Shortcake.���One large cupful thin
���our cream, one half leaapoonful of soda,
same of salt ; mi ir in while foaming enoi-gh
flour to roll. Hake as iu number one, and
butler liberally while hot. Use either
peaches or Valencia oranges sliced Lhin.
Dust with sugar and serve.
Shortcake is sometimes raised wilh yeast.
To a pint of light bread dough add a cuptul
of butter and a tablespoonful of sugar, and
work thoroughly. Let it rise agaiu, then
divide iu halves, roll out in two ovals ami
lay on a dripping  pan ; when  very light,
frick and bake to a  light golden brown,
lutti-r while hot, aud  serve on a platter,
with berries between and atop,
i ���**�� ���
Torpedo That Cuts tho Guard Net
An interesting feat-are of the forthcoming
British naval iniiiniiivres will bo a series of
torpedo attacks on battle shins protected
with the net defence, (.'apt. A. K. Wilsou
tins invented a molhod nf so tilting the
bead of a torpedo as to enable it In clear a
net obstruction ami lo perforin its work of
destruction. This netoutter works automatically and is*sufficiently effective to clear
tho strongest net In uso. This will be the
tirst trial of tbe invention under service
Means Nothing.
1 Oora," said her mother to Die summer
And then, turning to tlie prisoner, the j girl, " isn't- that young Mr. Sinarters get-
Chief Justice added s��� ting very pronounced in his attentions !
"You are discharged. Uo and sandbag " Oh, that's all tight, mamma,' said
some of those jurymen; they deaerve Dora. " He doesu t mean anything. Wore
HI" jeogaged." THE WEEKLY NEWS, AUGUST 29, 1894.
Published  fcvery Wednesday
At  Courtenay,   B.  C.
By Whitney & Co.
One  Yonr      *-*2<J-*
Months    - **���**���
Single ropy      0M
One inch p**r vont	
..    ..   uiitnih 	
���,-iKiithcol   per year ..
wcult, ,. line       	
Local UOttoOStPOr line
, $ 19 00
���SO no
Notices   of Births,   Marriages   and
Deaths. ;o cents each Insertion.
No Adveriismcni inserted for less than
lli vertisinfj Agent, 21 Merchants'
Exchange, San Francisco, is our authorized agent. Thin paper ia kept
on file in his oflice,
W-Jdnaaday, Augnst 2B, 1894.
ll is difficult to obtain very late news
from the seal of war, and the movements
au far have not been by so large a force
as we would naturally expect in these
days of improved amis and uf ihe numerically great nations engaged. Their appears a disposition, among the onlpoking
nations to let ihem fight it out and take
such commercial advantage of It as pos-
sible. There appears no good reason to
suppose that other nations will become
involved, no more at least than there
always is that where, there is a spark of
war that the conflagration will become
general. The feeling of apathy tint exists is partly owing, doubtless, to the
bellcfthat the shedding of other than
Coucasian blood is of no great detriment
10 the world. The Asiatic overflow is not
relished, and the danger that it may be-
coine a deluge is lessened bv martial
c* vents. The tide which Lord Wulleslcy
deprecated may yet reach us unless it is
Stayed by an united Saxon bulwark. The
millions of Mongolians mobilized and led
by some military genius like Napoleon
would be well nigh irresistable. Let
them fight, therefore, is the prevailing
sentiment, and while the earth drinks
llieir blood, let us fill our coffers. That
ia not a very elevated view of the
situation but it is the common one. Its
intense selfishness is relieved somewhat
by a patriotic coloring and sincere conviction thai the highest good to the race
m iy result.
Tho commission appointed by President Cleveland has already commenced
its labors and promises togo to the bottom
of the trouble. Their report will of course
b�� exhaustive and will be made to the
President and by nun sent to Congress
with such recommendations as he may
th'uk proper to make. We may reasonably hope that it will finally result in some
useful legislation preventive of strikes.
Hut after all the laborer must learn chiefly to depend on himself. If the government becomes so paternal that he
need not rely op. himself, it will do him
mote injury than good. Almost any one
in this country may by economy and self
restraint lay in a few years thc foundations of easy circumstances. Nevertheless the restraining influences of a strong
wise government are necessary to a prosperous and contented people. Hut how
far the government should become paternal is a difficult question.
Courtenay has reached a point where
tl is necessary for the peace of the people
that there should be some* officer to maintain good order, aud prevent molestation
from some drunken brute. As matters
aie now our citizens have no protection
and must submit to all sorts of abuse,
there being no constable to look after any
disturber. Lasl Friday an old man, intituled with liquor was darning up and
down the main thoroughfare, abusing
people, and uttering the foulest language,
wllii h could be heard for a long dlst nice
oi Yet what could be done? There
w.t*. no constable here paid to look alter
such violations of the law, In connection, it seems pertinent to ask why unlicensed houses are permitted to sell
���.tning drink. Anyone m a legitimate
business who sells beer or spiritious
liquor without a license is quickly notified
t>�� lake out a license, and very properly
100. Why should anyone engaged in an
im noral traffic be allowed privileges over
and above others? The cancerous spots
iu our midsi should be cut out. Let us
have a constable here and let the people
su.taiu him in enforcing lhe law.
Spirit of the Press
From POBt'ItltOtligenCM.
The Honate tariff bill baa ju.-t.--i tin: House
iml awaits the signiture of the Prciidont.
The senate bill la a better bill than the
home bill, hut it in hut Bnough. It places
���wn.il, luiiiber and aalt on tbe (rue hat but it
festorea coal, iron ore and HUU'ir to tho dutiable Imt. The house bill placed coal, iron
ore md sugur oti the free Hat. Tne senate
bill carries with it the odious income tax
anil loavea the wool growers, minora and
lumbermen without protection, and they
will be ohlidged, if the bill becomes law, to
sell ths products of their industry in competition with the production of ths whole
world.   They must hoy the msnufaotnrea
mftde with their materials thua sold from
manufacturers who are protected against
auch competition by class legislation for
their bciiftit.
��� * * *
It given free wool, free lumber, free hemp,
tlax aod jute, and reduces largely the cost
of the manifold goods into which all theae
materiala enter. To illustrate, tho average
duty on woolen go< da in the McKinley hill
is !is\ This has been reduced more than
half. There is also cousiderable reduction
in all tht) schedules, and tho average on all
will bo about 38 per cent., as against about
.10 per cent, under the present law. The
right of the president to levy taxas without
the c in-cut of congreis is tattt-n away and
given back to congress to which it be'oiiga,
and from whlph it wai wrested by the
McKinleylaw. Much has heen aaid enn*
ccrnius the sugar duty. Theru is Icsh b, tic*
tit given tu tho manufacturer by thi* bill
thau by thu McKiuley law. H should not
be forgotten al*n�� that the system reooin-
mended by the house, known as the income
tax, is retained in the bill and becomus a
part of our fi-ical policy. By thia it Is proposed to tax what people have ia exoesa uf
tbeir needs, rather thau to tax what thuy
need ai.d bave tint.
Although Parliament will nnt riso for a
week, nil mturt-at in its pruceediu-;H in dying
out. The party deb-iiua aru ended, and
only the anuual supplies necessary for tiu*
expenses of administration are left to be
voted.    Sir W. Iltrcourt, Chancellor of the
Kxohtnnsr and leader of tho hou-io of coin
mona, will atart ou Tuesday for a long tour
of the coutinent. It is doubtful whether be
will ever agaiu appear at the head of tlie
Liberal commoners. When Parliament re
assembles in the middle of January, another
will probably ho found iu hia place, tor the
breach between bint aud Lord KoBoliury is
known 10 havu widened rapidly in the last
Sir Charles D Ike, radical, has introduced
in parliament a remarkable woman suffrage
bill. His proposal is that any woman of
full age, whether married or oiugle, Hhall bd
periuited to vote, or to be a candidate in
any parliamentary or boa! election. A
woman duly elected shall, he proposes, bo
allowed to sit iu cither the House of Lorda
or tho House of Commons, The bill provides for universal adult suffrage but excludes the universities from their present
privileges. Emanating aa it dues from the
mind of an experienced and able politician
the bill is regarded as one of the most peculiar products of the session,
It is probable that over ��11,000,000 was
offered to China, and this produced the result that China was not inclined to pay over
4 yer cent, for her loan. Tl.ore ia no doubt
that ��1,500,000 gold will be issued here
early iu September. The loan will probably
consist of 4 per cent, thirty.year bonds, and
at least two-thinh of this amount will be
payable to China iu silver. For this loan
there is uo special security, like the customs
receipts, but only general faith iu China,
It is not believed tbat Berlin will baue any
controlling hand in thc issue of theloan, although probably Berlin will be compelled to
take a portion of the loan on ground flour
terms. There ia a great scramble among
financiers, including London brokers of all
ranks, to get on the inside uf the op* ration,
aud there is no doubt that thc loan is obtainable iu Loudon twenty timea over. The
negotiations for the loau have already
affected the prioe of silver, aud there U no
question that silver will go higher. Some
of the tlnauoiors predict that it will go as
high as 82(1 per ounce. Tho harduosa ofthe
silver mark-tt is most pronounced, aud it
aympathetically hardened the price of
A LcM-on Trom Lite.     *"-**->-��..
Sometimes the simple action of a man
will indicate hi* diameter. One of Pitts-
burK'H wealthy old gentlemen was seen
wnli.ing along the strict tbe other day
pointing libi cane nt minio object upon the
pavement every now and then. What
"cmiyht on" he mined and placed In hia
hand, II�� wna collecting tiny unils that
had fallen from merohniitllst- Ikixdh. He
contltim-d until be Inul gotten a handful.
Then picking up a piece of paper from tho
pavement he wrapped up tho nails carefully and pocketed the pneknK*a. A by-
stnudt-r aaked bim what sort of a cane he
"Oh," aaid he, "It 1% nothing but a steel
rod covered with leather." "It must be
mugnetlxed, for it attracts nails and eaves
you from stooping." "Not that I know of,
utile*-** the placing of leather over the steel
ba�� done li," he replied. "1 aaw you picking up Mime nails a nhort time ago,"
"Ye*i," Interrupted tho ohl mau, "I need
some of them.'' Then looking downward
he exclaimed, "Tin-re's* one I mlasedl" mid
picked it up with bis magnetic servant,.
Taking tbe packngu of units from Ids pocket,
be plui.t-d lIda last in with the rest. Ah an
fiu-tuuce of frugality tblx incident is Interest ing, and as 11 key to tbo man's Huccess in
life It la perhaps likewise,���Pittsburg Dispatch.
-^o    _ ^
A Striinf-u Aeeldenk
Of all tbe QUrloua accidents that ever cost
a nrui bin life thc strangest wus one that
occurred in Ihe Mndrtia presidency name 1*
yeArango, A large puny were out shooting aud hnd mortally wounded a tigress.
She wua, however, still able to charge and
had hold of um* of thu tmortsmun before he
could lire. Whentheotliontgot biiuaway,
hu wuh --till alive, but Miverly mauled, Oue
of hfa friends was bending over liim when
there was a loud report, a bullet whittled
past hi." nir, ami the wounded man >-prttiig
to Ids feeL, and crying "1 am shot" fell
down deAil.
Hm hat] been killed by hla own ride,
whleh some one hud platted undischarged
agaluat ft bntlk.    ll Inul fallen over, and in
10 doing bed heensuuiPk-jwdlseharged nnd
shot its uiituuky owner, wbo, so fur as nub*
seipicni examliifttloii could determine,
would probably lutvo survived the injuries
inil-L'.c'i by the tig-real.���Manchester Tiioes.
Thi. Piiultrjmnn'r Chart.
The following chart showing the Motional parts of a fowl waa originally pro-
gciited by The Southern Fancier;
���tOTioiui, r-urre or i fowl,
1. Crop. t Wattle. A fteak. i. Comb. K
Faot. e.Dsafonr. T. Earlobo. S. Hackle, lu.
Back.    11. Hlnklo.    12. Tail.   13. Tail covert*.
it Saddls. 15. Secondaries, ll- Wlngcoverto,
17. Fluff. IS. Hock. W. Shank or log. ���*��.
Boat. II. Ktel or braaatbone. 1 to IL Ures-sl
or bodr- m Wing bow or ahoaUsf.
Waverly I
I House,
This Magnificent  Hotel  Building
Will be Opened lor the Reception ol Guests Julyri.
Finest Appointments.   .
Best Table. Splendid Sample
Hooms   and   Reasonable   Rates
A, Lindsay, Lessee.
Q. B. Leighton
At the  Bay, Comox, B. 0.
Blacksmithing an    Repairing
of all kinds
Carriage Work and Horseshoeing a specialty
For  Sale
My farm of 113 acres, with coal right,
also stork and farm Implements.
J ami's Clark.
Comox, H.C.
All pi-rsons driving over tho wharf
or briilf-i-a in Oomox district f-istei
than a walk, will be prosecuted accord
ing to law.
S. Orach
Gov. Agent.
R. B. Anderson, "
Practical   Watchmaker
Worker in Light Metals  and
Gunsmithing and  Tin   Wor.k
Dingwall Building.
Go"*ox, B. C.
Wedding and other rings made to order.
Union Saw Mill.
All Kinds of Rough and
Dressed lumber always on
hand and delivered at short no
Also all kinds of sawn and
split shingles and dressed pine
and cedar.
Stumping done at reasonable
rates by otir Giant Stumper.
Coal, brick and lime on
hand and delivered at short
R. Grant 5; L. Mounce, Propra.
^^     General Teaming
1lR\    and
I! oiness,
Comox, B, G,
Tlio-Brer.t Ilu-ly-m f-i tl-c tmwt wonderful
iHsc'-very ofttm nj*o. EndoiKQ hy wtenUflomen
ifKiuoienii'lAniijiica. Hndywi* purely toga-
tabic 8 to pa
I-Mnatorj ni i s
\ Manhood
1 lil-'zinu.**, Ful I-
j ing Seniauons]
I Hlroiigtliein',111-*3'*
vltfomtes  and
m.i-tiiia   ton. sliii! untire tv**tern,   aftka
HUdyan cures Dciiii ity, NorvoustwislBtnlMlon(,
mid 'l-'vl'ijit-smnt ri'tiuruH lvfiilt i.runii-.. 1'itliii
in tlio luti-k, lottM hy duy ot nli*iil itro stdijjujd
ii'i;.'l:!y. t>vor 'J,000 prlvti't* oiKlnrwiiiCUts.
I'ruiiiiiluri-i^si.iiH'iins linj-trtt'iicy In tin; flint
fit-ice. It can \x> gtunni'd In 20 dais by the un of
Tin* new dlsmtrory wftfl mndo hy tho Special.
UtiorthGnlil famnii'i UikIhuii Medlcttl IiimiI-
mt**.   I', i, I'lvMinim.-st vllslliter mmle.   Ills
vstypoworftil, bqt hormtea Bold for 11.00 s
i-n ���kiti*!*!,*- ii -jooaina for tr,.io rplnln aeulod
bosoii. written fftiarfUttoaeiveti for a onto* if
youbuysix IrOM'huml nre tint entirely cured,
six mnre-vill bOICnt toyottfree of uH'-tnir-ft**).
Hi.-u-l fun-i.-rijinn nnd u*.**t!iii*u\l.il-i.  ^ddreaa
1038 Utrkflt St., Ssn Frsit��laco,0*iL
Riverside Hotel
Courtenay B C
I. Sharp, Proprietor
The Hotel is one ofthe best equipped
on the Pacific Co-ist, and is situated at
the mouth of the Courtenay River, between Union and the large farming settlement of Coniox,
Trent .tie plentiful in the river, and
large game abounds in the neighborhood
Tlie Bar connected with the hotel is
kept woll supplied  with the best wines
ind liquors.   Staj-e connects   with all
Steamers.   Terms moderate
Gnmberland Hotel,
Union, B. C.
The finest hotel building
Fixtures and Bat-
North of Victoria,
And the best kept house.
Spacious Billiard Room
and new
Billard and Pool Tables,
Best of Wines and Liquors.
J. l'iket, Prop.
Wood & Kilpatrick.
Having Added to their Own
Splendid Livery Outfit.
of R. Grant and Co
Are Prepared to furnish  Sty-
ish  Rigs at Reasonable Rates
Give them a call
Rcbert J. Wenborn.
Slachine Works, Nsmaimo
Dealer in Bicycles. Agent for I)ra,.t-
ford llic;.c!e Co., H. 1*. Davis of Toronto
English Wheels, Ue-pton, Htnnher,
Rudge, Ncw Hoive and Whitworth, Will
sell on installment plan nr big discount
for cash. Parts supplied ��� Repairing a
Esquimalt and Nanaimo Ry.
Steamer Joan
On and after Mar. 32nd, 1893
The Steamer JOAN will sail as follows
nmi froliclit may offer
Leavo Vlctorln, Tuesday, 7 a. m.
"  Nnnatlnn fur Coaiox, VVodncday, 7 a. m
"  Union Wharf Tliuradaya at ti p, m, foi
Knnaliao,   rcturniitt,-   to  Comox the   same
Leavo Coniox for Nnna'mo, Fridays, 7a.ai.
" Nanaimo for Victoria Saturdoy, 7 a.m
Fur freight or slate rooms apply on
board, or at llie Company's ticket office,
Victoria Station, Store street.
Esquimalt & Nanaimo R'y.
Time  Table   No.   20,
To take effect at 8.00 a. m. on Friday
April 27th, 1604.   Trains run
on Pacific Standard Time.
O -
6 hi
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gssg^iHisasSiasra "3
to^rtt.vteoe6ioiawi,m    ���
u- ��� """-~ "*���"" """*       yi-��
���uji;.>.�� m.i-uti '.-:t.:i-:s.s^8S**:ViiS '
��� \ytf-fU~'.ri ��� ���   ,/���    : !
W ��3siiiH**aih 6 !
'���i'lvZ'-rr^jy.-* a i
0JA i
K >
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w j u,
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T c i/35
d S il
7. B'c =
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K-*,*-**f^*iiii*n'-0'fl��l     -SO
oi>                  u
M   ** >.
C &
6 S-a
���3 :::::::: : : i !  : ieu
sasasaiqitesa-Ji-sgs s=
���***jo"��to-*'*r.c)*7*2*2'*,*****--*2    jj
      *������  4)  U
' ' ' - ' ^-q<3
On Saturdays and Sundays
Return 'nckuts will bo IshuoiI botwoon nil
poltts for ft fnro unit n quarter, Rood for re*
torn not lator thon Monday.
Hut urn Tickets for oim ftnd a halt ordinary
fnro miiy tic   imrclmscd daily to nil iiointa,
good for Bovr-n daya, including duy of tssuo.
No Roturn Tickets laaued for a fnro nnd a
quarter whoro tho single faro is twonty-Avc
Through rates botwoon Victoria nnd Comox,
Mllcngo nnd Coinuiutioii Tickclaoan boob*
tiiiiiodwiapplicfttion to Ticket Agent, Viotoria
lto-jldont. Oon'l SupU
On. Freight aad P-uaongv Agt
The leading hotel in Comox district..
New and handsomely furnished,
excellent hunting and fishing close
to town.   Tourists   can   depend on
first-class accommodation. Reasonable rates. Bar supplied with the
choicest liquors and cigars
R. Graham, Propr.
Yarwood & Young,
Barristers, Solicitors, &c. Office Cor.
Huston and Commercial St., N.i-
naim.i, It. C
Fun era i. Directors and Emhai.mers
(jrndiial'tr* of tho Orl-mlnl. Kun-ka,
nnd t'niud KtnU.-a CoUogfa of Km-
bklniii.g v
Nanaimo, 11. C.
A   Snap.
80 acres of fine land for sale or exchange
Ar property at Courtenay, Union or U-
mon Wharf.
Apply at this oflice.
The Nanaimo Pharmacy
Nanaimo B. O.
W. E. Mc Cartney Chemist,
Pure Drugs GVmiculs and  Pstent
PhyBlcnna Presclpllona and all orders Riled
wiih care aud dispatch. P. o. box it
McKenzie & McDonald,
Courtenay, B. C.
General  Blacksmiths.
Bring on lour fork
UNION Bakery
Best of Bread, Cakes  and
Pies always  on hand.
The Bread Cart will   be at
Courtenay and Coniox  Tuesdays and Fridays.
Adderton &.Rowbotham, Prop
Nanaimo   Saw  Mill
������ and   ���
Sash and Door Factory
A Hiutam, Prop. Mill St.. V O Box 3o, Tol. 1-H
Nanaimo IJ. C.
A complete stock nf Rough and Dressed
Lumber always on hnnd; also Shingles,
Laths, Pickets, Doors, Windows and
lllinds, Moulding, .Scroll sawing, Turning
and all kinds nf wood finishing furnished
Cedar,     White   Tine,     Kedwosd,
All orders accompanied withCASH prompt
ly and carefully attended to.
Steamer Kstell
I larbor and outside towing done at reason
able rates.
Cumberland Meat Market
All Kinds of
Fresh Meat, Hams and Bacon
All Kinds of Vegetables  and
Farmers Produce,
Orders from surrounding coun
try promptly fiiled.
A. C. Fulton, Prop.
jpsufapce Sale.
���SVortn # Scott's Nanaimo.
What is an Insurance Sale?
So many people ask the question.   We shall explain:	
After the late disasterous fire in Nanaimo the Insurance Companies cancelled a large number of policies in some blocks. We
have just S10.000.00 to place just at present in any other Company.
Now we cannot afford to carry over large (.tock without sufficient insurance. Consequently we are compelled to unload. To do
this quickly we have put the prices lower on everything in our immense stock���than Dry Goods have ever been bought befoie��� lers
than cost in nearly every instance. See price lists which we hnve
sent out.
J. ABI*iA3tvd:S
Union Clothing Store
Union, B. C.
Have Just received a fine Assortment of English Worsteds fur
Suitings.    Also Keep Ready Made Clothing, Hats, Shoes and
I'SkThe Tailoring Department is in charge of D. McLeod,
which is a guarantee of perfectly fitting garments and the best
of workmanship.
Stage and Livery,
coTTTirrjsnsTA.'Z', ib. c.
Fine Rigs at Reasonable Rates Always on Hand,
,'.  Teaming Promptly Done,  ,',
Get Suited.
H A Simpson
J. Abrams, tlie clothier of Union has a I Biirrisler ami Solicitor.   Office in 2nd
fine Ol 1400 samples to choose   from   for      flat, Green's Hlock, Nanaimo,  B.C
uitings, ranging from $22 per  suit up
wards.   Perfect lit guaranteed
C. H. Beevor-Potts
Solicitor, Notary .Public, Conveyancing
in all its branclies. Office Comer-
cial St. Nanaimo,
Society    Cards
I. O. O. F., No .11
Union Lodge, I. O. 0. F., meets every
Friday night at 8 o'clock. Visiting brethren cordially invited to attend.
Wm, Wright, R. S.
Hiram Looge No 14 A.F .& A.M.,RC.R
Courtenay R C.
Lodge meets on every Saturday on or
before the full of the moon
Visiting Brothers   cordially requested
to attend.
R. S. McConnell,
K. of P.
Comox Lodge No 5, K. of P., meets
every Saturday, after tlie new and full
moon,at 8 p, m. at Castle Hall, Comox.
Visiting Knights cordially invited to attend.
John B.tird
K. R.S.
C. 0. 0. F.
Loyal Sunbeam Lodye No. 100, C. 0
0. F. meet in the old North Comox
school house every second Monday at 8
p. m Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.
J. IJ. Bennett, Sec.
Robert Sanderson.
Joiner $ Carlwright
Courtenay. B, C.
Union Clothing Store
Goods At Cost,
For the next thirty days you can purchase at the Union Clothing Store Cloth
ing, Hats, Boms, Shoos, White and Cob
ord Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Gents under
Clothing, Socks, Overalls, Cordigan Jack
cts at cost. The above goods all new.
Please call and inspect goods. Suits
made to order at the lowest possible price
Will be in Union every Wednesday and
Courtenay on Thursday,
Nanaimo Cigar Factory.
Philip Gable, Proprietor.
Baston Street      ���    Nanaimo B, 0.
Manufactures   the   finest   cigares,
employing none but white labor.
Why purchase inferior foreign cigars,
when you can obtain a SUPERIOR ARTICLE for the same money?
Home Made BoysSuits.
Suits lor boys from two to ten years of
age made to order, at reasonable rates.
Apply to
Mrs. Charles Hooper, Courtenay
O. H. Fechner.
Shop: Late Drug store.
Union, B. 0.
Paper Hanger and Kalsominer.
Union, B. C.
First Dam, by Scotchman.   Second Dam
by Hay Wallace.   Third Dam,
by Waxwork, etc.
The Earl of Moray, Jr., is a Drappled
Brown in color, three white feet, with
beautiful action and the finest qualitv of
bone, and like his sire has a gieat constitution. He is rising tour years old, Foal
cd July 5H1, 1887, and weighs 1400 lbs.
He was imported by John Hetherington,
from Bruce County. Ontario, and wilt
make the season of 1894 on his farm, Comox.
Earl of Moray; is by Earl of Moray,
(4354)) registered in the Clydesdale Stud
Book, Vol. VIII, page 422, with his dam
Nance of Inchsteily, as it appears in bis
pedigree,���D. MCINTOSH,
Terms��� To insure for the season,$r2.
���       For single service, $��.
���       Groom fees, $ 1.5a
J. A. Cathew
"BLUE BLOOD YET." 29888 A.S.R.
The Sweepstakes Yearling Shropshire
Ram of 1891. Winner of First Prize at
Shropshire and West Midland Show in
England, 1891. Also First Prize in his
class everywhere exhibited in America.
Also Sweepstakes Winner over all Down
Breeds at Minnesota and Dakota Stale
'airs, 1891, and Winner of Silver Medal
.a Dakota State Fair, Sioux Falls, 1891,
for best Ram any age or breed with
four Ewes.
Selected in England by A. O. Fox and
now standing at tbe head of Woodside
Having; imported a aon (Top Pick)
ofthe above celebrated Bam in 1892,
and bred him to some fine Half Breed
'-Shropshire" Ewes. I have now for
aale some Extra Fine Yearling Rams
and Ram Lambs, at $20.00 each, I
also have somo good land improved
or unimproved, in lots from 40 acrea
103 200 at from $10 an acre up and
on terms to suit purchasers.
Apply to Geo. Heatherbell,
Hornby Island.
1. D. McLean
���Jeweler, Bookseller
and Dealer in
Organs, Pianos, Music
Stationery,   and  Notions oi all kinds.
Union   Mines, B C.


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