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The Weekly News Jun 2, 1896

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 NO. 186. UNION, COMOX DISTRICT, B. G, TUESDAY, JUNE 2, 1896. $2.00 PER YEAR
UNION   MEAT   MARKET
Choice fresh and salt meats, headcheese, bolonga, sausages
and vegetables, fruitand eggs
ALWAYS ON HAND
SHI-PFIlTCa-   SUFFXiTEHD
SIMON   LEISER
^"s
Spring Rnnrte how arrived
PRIOBS VERY LOW
-^-ay^.^.,t; ,^,ar-~
Take a Look at the Window and See   PRICES
0 $ 0
Suits cheaper thin in the East.      My stock comprises the
very latest novelties in Scotch and English Suitings.
, ^~��ro o*r,_^
I will sell fine black worsted suits
 at $30 per suit	
Notice to{ Taxpayes
Aeeaeament Act and PrOTincial
Revenue Tax.
NOTICE IS HEREI1Y GIVEN, in
accordance with the Sutmes, that Provincial Revenue Tas and all Taxes levied
under the Assessment Act are now due
fnr the year 1896 All of thu ahore
named Tines collectible within ihc Co
mon, Melton, Newcastle and Denman
and Hornby Ulan,l>, Divisions of the
District 0'Comux, are payable at my
office.
Assessed Taxes aie collectible at the
following rales, vis-���
IF V.MI.) ON OR BEFORE JUNE
30th, 189S���Provincial Revenue, $3 per
r:,ipiia.
Oiu-lnlfnf one per cent, oa Real
Property.
Two pet cent on Wild Lind.
One-third cl* one pet cent en Personal
Propertv.
One* half nf one percent ea Income.
IK I'AiO AFTER JUNE 30th, 1896
���Two iWriia of one per cent on Real
Properly.
Two and one-half per cent en Wild
Land.
One half of one per cent en Personal
Property.
Three-fourths of one per cent en Income.
W  B. ANDERSON,
Assessor and Collector.
January sad, 1I96.
PBOVnrOIAL BOARD OV HEALTH
NonricATion or Inrccnoei Duiasu
The following estraet from the Health
Aat, 1891 ia published lor iieueral intortna,
nation by direotion nl the Provincial B ��rd
of Haaltn.: ���
"8*u M. WhineYer any houMtieldar
knows lea . oo) person vutiin his faintly or
hnttieniiid his tlm smell nux, diphtheria,
ictriei fever1, eti'ilers, ,n typhonl fevor, he
l**ill (s-ihjo'jt 111 ettttte ��� f refusal er neglect to
- peus 'net nr.ivitfoii by tint, soetiotfe'2) of
. .,*;���*,. 031 within twBtity-'foti'r bnur give
ti.itiee thereof s theLnoalBoard of Heslth
; ei to tbe Mettical Health Oliiotr of the dis:
.um in which ho reniries, if tnere he one,
ami ueh notioe Hh.-vlt be given either at ehe
officii ol thu Medical H-alih llffi ,r or by a
oomoiunioaltion addrostod tn him and duly
milled ivithiu the time aiioee speoided, and
in ia.e there ts no 4,ili,ial Health Offioer,
the (u tne lam.. Board uf Health,**
Suli-aeoumi (2) uf aection 08 provideea
penalty ot 4100. or imprisonment for six
minths, for neglect to report aa recjnired.
jTbe  Give unseat Agent ie tho Local
Board of Health in outlying Districta.
A. T. WATT,
Secretary,   Provincial Board of Health.
How would it do to take off the duty
from eggs, butter, hay, grain, vegetables
and fruit t We could stand it up here in
Union; but how abuut the farmers of Comox ? We think we see them smiling
when hay is being landed here for $6 per
ton and whatever else they have to sell
at proportionate rates.
AR OPPONENT'S OPINION
The Nanaimo Mail,which supports Mc
lanes, says ofthe convention, which nom
inatod Mr. Haslam, that it was held behind closed doors���a sort of dark lantern
affair. It confesses to a "certain amount
of sympathy far Mr. Ha'ijsit it the way
he had been treated.1' "Mr. HitggaVt,"
it declares, "at the request of numerous
friends, aad after Mr. Haslam had inti
mated hit intention of retiring from the
political arena, announced himself as a
conservative candidate on the 19th ef
December last. Apparently he did not
understand Mr. Haslam's peculiar methods of having the ollice seek him. Mr.
Haggart has at least been straight forward and manly in thc whole matter. As
a man we have every respect for hini."
CATASTROPHY AT VIOTORIA
Then hast all seasons forfihlno own. O Dcitlt I
���Hemans "
These shades of death,   that pierce the
barnea mind
When hope oi life, in pleasure's path ia
crossed,
Bring heme tho troth that earth wonld be
more kind,
Were we to lava tka living as tka loat
The vanished features, love'e light parting
word,
Ara snatched with lendnaae from the Host
ing put,
And oft repeating, aru thine voices heard,
The home-loll- never dreamed to lie the
last.
And strangers sigh, with ead and tearful,
eyes,
O'er unknown people, in their hapless fall
Wlnle warm alf miou. thru' our nature or e**,
l'l-a* enrols menace teother�� alter all.
Weep ior ti*, deid; 'twill
And to the living truer 1
For *.vu ���i*.y tin*!, with tl)
Ourselves or kindred,
to go.
i- th, h.rt of
0, B'-mus.
NOTIOB
The partnership heretofore existing
between L. H. Northey and H. A. Sutherland is this day dissolved by mutual
consent.
L. H. Northey.
Union, May 23d. 1896.
REdlBITlON.
TO JAMES HAGGART, KI}.���
SIR.-We, the undersigned Electors of
Vancouver E'ectoral District, approving the stand you take of a moderate
Protective Tariff* nnd protectioa of Canadian interests generally ; the Manitoba
School Question, and other issues before
the Public���and believing you will to the
best of your ability, act in the interests of
all, and that you will work faithfully tote-
cure the necessary influence at Ottawa to
have justice done tothis district���do here
by respectful!) request that you allow your
name to be placed in nomination as a
Candidate to contest thia constituency at
the forthcoming Dominion Election, and
we do hereby pledge,you our undivided
support, and will use, all honorable means
to elect you, should Vou see fit to accept
this Requisition.
Andrew Bryden, Wellington
J. D. Scagel "
J. G. Campbell        "
Win .Simpson,       Northfeld
B. C* Wilgrett "
Jnn A Thompson, Nanoose
Jas. Knight "
Wm Robert* ,'
Jno Hirst,     Englishman's river
Geo R11II0, Nanaimo
And 349 others.
E1F1T
TO THE SIGNERS OF: THE REQUISITION
AND THE ELECTORS OF VANCOUVER ISLAND   DISTRICT:
Gvntlemen,��� Having received your
generous invitation to contest this district in the interests ofthe Liberal Csnser
values, I have lhe honor to announce
myself a Candidate at the forthcoming
Dominion election.
I have supported the Liberal-Conservative Party lor the past seventeen years,
I am thoroughly inj'ttcnrd with its policy
- a reasonable prnteklivc tariff*����� protection of Canadian' ittteretts. ' A tariff sliding scale which would accommodate lhe
duties to the needs of lhe country. Such
a policy and the gradual reduction of the
tariff in interests of the country at large,
have met with the approbation of the
people generally. ���
On the Manitoba School Question I
consider lhat the Manitoba* Legislature
in passing the-Public School Act failed tn
make thai measure satisfactory to the
minority, who had rights embodied in
the Constitution nf the Prevince. The
Dominion Government in trying to pass
the Remedial Bill has not been sustained
by the country. After the minority had
appealed to the Pnvv Council of Great
Britain, and they [Privy Council] decided
lhat the minority haJ a grievance, conciliation should have been uved until the
Manitoba Government settled ihe matter 10 the satisfaction of all concerned.
On Manitoba rests the responsibility ef
all tali^ious fcrlmn that hat been manifes
ted lately. While my sympathy has been
with the Dominion Government (considering the position in which it has been
placed) I could not support it in the Remedial Bill.
In British Columbia we have no desire
to interfere with this question, our Public School System is as near perfect as it
can be; all parties feel that their righti
are strictly protected by the exclusion nf
all religious teachings from our  schools.
The Liberal-Conservative Government
in the past has ippropiiated large sums
throughout the Dominion in developing
her vast rescourc.es, and I believe the
same policy will have to be carried out
in the future. Our Province hns bright
prospects. 1 consider we will require tbe
mosl liberal treatment that thr Government can give ui 10 meet the demands
for opening oat our mines of precious
metals of all kinds.
Our scattered population demands
greater Postal facilnes both by land and
water; our agricultural interests call for
our strictest attention, our farmers demand the mnst generous treatment that
a wise government can give them.
These and many other questions ef
general interest in our District will be
fully discussed with the Electors at an
early date.
In Conclusion���You are well awaie
thai 1 have a practical knowledge of the
various needs of all clashes in this district,
If elected. I will consider it my duly to
devote tny time, working for the best interests of our Dominion, Province and
District, anil in the words ol one of our
representative men in lhe East���I believe
���'It is of vast importance to create a pure
and exalted opinion, one that is wise and
strong, and'nne that will elect men of uncompromising fideli') to responsible positions, and who will make and execute
righteous laws. ,
Vour Obedient Servant.
JAMES HAGGART.
McPhee & jf oo c
FAMILY B100I1IS il Hi! HIDT
.-IMPORTERS AMD DIALERS IB-'
Floui\ Feed, Field and Garden Seeds, Etc., Etc.
oxtr ________a.t market
Is well stocked with choice fresh and salt
meats, vegetables, butter, eggs,  poultry and
all kinds of fruits ...
���*��� ��"Goods Delivered Promptly
Latest by Wire1
THE BRIDGE DISASTER
Victoria, May j8.���Four moro victims
have been identified in the long death
list at Point Ellice bridge disaster. Wed
nesday evening all the wreckage was re
moved from scene of the accident and
divers weat down and recovered four
bodies; those of Harry Talbot, conductor
Geo. Fair, motor man; R. Holmes and
������ Lidi. The latter was not previous
ly reported as missing. But when her
body was laken from the water, it was
recogrized by her father. He reported
his nther daughter Sarah   missing  also.
This morning (Thursday) parties of
men under chief Drasy of lhe Fire
Department assisted by policemen, com
menced work. It was impossible for
divers tn make thorough search for the
bodies, the water being so muddy and
everything was got ready for clear waler
at the one o'clock flood tide, at which
time four divers commenced searching.
Every diver had charge of a small space.
Theynad hot remained down long before bodies were reached. The number
of deaths now known is 55. Later in
the day 124 passengers were accounted
for and all the dead were identified. The
Coronor has empanelled a jury tn inquire
into ihe cause of the disaster.
NANAIMO   BUDGET
Nanaimo, May 39.���Jas. Jorden sailed
by the Everett early this morning for
San Francisco and lobody wiil wear
crape.
John Peace, an old offender, was sentenced to six months imprisonment for
supplying liquor to Indians.
W. W. B. Mclnnes and G. F. Cane
left for All.erni yesterday on an election
tour. Senator Mclnnis also left lor Co*
mnx. Public meetings will be held in
the Opera House on Saturday evening
when Mr. Mclnnis will address thc electors.
Jas Farr, an elderly man, well known
in this city, was taken in oustody yesterday on suspicion of insanity. On his
person was found a check for SiSoa and
$40 in coin.
Nanaimo, May 30th.���Mainland and
Nanaimo Steam Navigation Co, Ltd. of
Vancouver is being wound up. Record
Breaking Ship Elwell has been charterer to load coal by the New Vancouver
Coal Co.
S. S. City et Everett tailed for San
Francisco ihis morning. Ship Kynance,
Capt. Murphy, is loading. S.S. P. Jeb-
ten, Capt. Berger, arrived thit morning.
At Wellington the ship Oriental will
be ready for tea today.
BRIDGES MING INSPECTED,
Vancouver, Mav 39 ���Owing to the recent frightful accident in Victoria, Major
Collins, ordered all bridges in the city of
Vancouver to be carefully inspected by
the City Eng ncer. They were found al
right.
Str. Warrimon wat obliged on her last
trip to refuse freight for Australia. She
took 1900 tons of produce ef Canada.
FATAL WRECK
Halifax.���Tertihle ditatter reported
from St. Paul, an island in the Gu If of
St. Lawrence. About midnight the Norwegian bark Brnderine was wrecked half
a mile from the fog whistle on the island.
Capt. H. Wilson, two matet and twa
seamen were drowned.
FEARFUL    CYCLONES
Washing, D. C���May, 30 This place
experienced a cyclone storm yesterday
for twentv minutes. The wind twept the
city and the rain beat down with violence
tuggestive of the St. Louis horror.
St. Louis, May 30.��� The loas of life at
St. Louis by a cyclone is estimated at
this hour between 400 and 500 dead; but
the death list is constantly growing, as
additioaal details ef the horror come to
hind.
Amber, Pa., May 39th.���A cyclone
yesterday carried great distraction with
it. Many lives were lost and great dam-
age done to property.
THE   BLACK PLAGUE
Tacoma, May 30th.-News is received
here that the black plague hat appeared
in the island of Formosa. Many deaths
have occurred and there have been many
new cases. At Nankin the number of
deaths is increasing from 10 to 15 each
day.
Japan is suffering from typhoid fever.
According to Yokahama advices up to
Mav nth and tjth. over 1,000 catet ef
fever occurred at Kajawap prefecture.
UTKRARY   CHAT
It aceau strange at first glance that peace
and prosperity ara aot conducive to the
highest forma of literature, and especially
ia thia true ol poetry. Tha Cuban struggle
it giving birth to aeveral publications ol
merit. Tha Boer difficulty aat Austin's nan
to loftier flights. Tka anther ol ���The
Battle Hymn ol the Repnblio" ia chiefly
known by thata stirring linei which wen
written in thc throat ei the Rebellion.
Above thc noise of conflicts rieca tha voice
olHcmereod Virgil. Milton laead the
theme ol hit highest efforts ia tht oonteote
among the angels with Baavan lar a field,
Tennyson's "Charge of thc Light Brigade"
ia batter knawn thaa any lines he ever wrote.
"Bbtridaa'a Ride" stirs na aa nothing cite
from tha nan of ita gifted author. Around
leldt cf slaughter and thc leroc struggles ol
mankind far supremacy is gathered the im-
?orient facts ot national life aad evolution.
retreat it born in travail, aad with ita nd
wingt soars genias ot song. And Paaea and
Sympathy are only grand when hovering np
oa tke bordera al fiercest strife aad bread*
ctat suffering,
WATER SUPPLY
Editor Ncwat���How is it tkat with a pep
alatiea ol over 3000 that ao system cl water
works exister   It it tkat no body of goad
water oan ba found which caa he tappet
and made te do service te thc people?
From my own observation I think a good
fountain head, affording abundant preaaure,
ean euily and with little cost be obtained,
The reason that na mora hu tint made
���acme to lie ia thc lut that no system el
organixatica exists among thc eititent.   I
don't know exactly what revenue tkia testa
or ita inhabitanta contribute ta tbe public
eefferaibut oertaialy much mere thaa it paid
back. Perhapa tha difference between eeatrl
bation and returui waald lurniah Union
witk water worka aad adeqaate Ira protee.
tian resulting therefrom, act to miction
tke hygienic clement ia the matter.
Were then proper water wcrke (annate
ntes waaldu a result decliac.   As wc are,
wc may, like Vaneanvir ia 1888, tind ana
day bnt tha tmaaldaring etabtn el a once
te, town,
I trait, Mr. Editor, tkat yoa will give
thit matter year weighty influence and
eontione yoar advocacy thcrccl natil proper
water warkc ckall have been eeaatratted.
Thanking yoa Ier yenr valuable space,
I aat etc.,
Years truly,
Oiflt
UKIOR 8HIPPIRO
The Rainbow left en May J��th with
351 tent of coal fer the C P. N. Victoria.
On the 3lth ult the San Matee tailed
for San Francisco with 4,400 tons of coal
lor the Southern Pacific.
The Coquitlam left on the 38th with
il tons of coal for vessel's use.
The tug Tepic took est, tont of eeal
over to Vancouver on the 30th of May
for tbe C. P. R.
May 30th, the City of Teptca took 30*
tent of coal for American fleet,' Sitka.
31st ult, the Rapid Transit took 333
tons of coal to Seattle for U. S. man of
war Monterey.
The Minneola is due and the San Mateo will be due by the time  we go to
press neat week. <*
A RUNAWAY BOY'S FATE,
Fell From a Freight Gar and Was
Fatally Mangled.
READ THE LITANY WHILE DYING*
A New Vork despatch snys: Wm.
Kyle, eighteen yeurs old, lay on the
bunk of tlie Hudson Kiver, near Spuy-
ten Duyvil fur three-quarters ol an
hour yesterday afternoon reading the
Litany Ior tho Dead. Both his lege
had inst been cut oil by a car. Fifty
bystanders had gathered about the
boy, and with bured bea* Joined blui
in liis prayer.
Kyle lived w.th his father and
mother at No. BOO West Twenty-first
street. Ile'was n devout Catholic. A
liriest. attracted by h a dovotlou, presented hint Wi.tli u prayer book two
tveoks ngo.
Home of his companions beguu urging li.in u few days ugo to go with
them to Cripple Crook. Tbey were
anxious to gut some of tho gold from
the mines. Voung Kylo refused ut f.rst
to entertain the idea of running nway
Irom home, but he was led on by the
promise of great wealth. Tito boys
urged hlin to steal enough money irom
his father's butcher shop to pay the
expenses to Colorado, but this ho refused to do.
Kyle und three companions went to
the Now Vork Central tracks at
Thirty-fourth street yesterday morning, the lad tell.ng Ills mother he was
going to work, antl stole a ride on a
freight train to Spuyten Duyvil. Here
the boys waited 111 a through freight
train was ready, and late in tho afternoon tbey hid ou the trucks of the
rear freight car of a tra.n bound for
Buffalo.
Tbe engine had hardly gained good
speed belore Kyle was jolted from the
trucks to the rails. Tbe wheels ofthe
caboose passed over his legs and cut
both off below the 'knee. His companions eaw h a plight and jumped off to
go to his ass stance.
Tbey managed to bind up the
wounds with their handkerchiefs nnd
the lining of one of tlielr coats. Then
they carried Kyle to the banks of the
Hudson, nearby, and mude a bed for
him on the grass. The station agent
at Spuyten Duyvil had seen the accident and ran to the sput. When they
saw liim coming Kyle's companions
ran away.
The station ugent summoned Policeman Shea, who called an ambulance
from Fordham Hospital.
As soon as the policeman hnd left
Kylo took a string of beads from his
pocket. He went over tbe beuds carelully und placed the cross upon bis
breast. Then he opened the prayer
book, and in a faint voico began to
read. A crowd gathered about thu boy,
anxious to relieve his sufferings. He
thanked them nnd suid he knew he
Was going to tile.
"But God bless you all," lie continued. "I'll read a prayer ior your salvation."
Every head wus bowed as the Latin
words camo In faint tones from the
dying lad.
Then the ambulance cauie and Kylo
was placed Inside by Dr. Itiley. The
boy became lulnt, bis eyesight began
to fail hlin. >
"I can't see to read," sold he to Dr.
Riley. "Won't you read mo somo
prayers ?"
The Doctor took the book from the
boy's band and read to bim till the
hospital was reached. Then ho was
placed in bed, but be would relinquish
neither the prayer book nor the beads.
His mother reached the hospital ln
two hours. She fainted when she saw
her son, but recovered tn time to say
a lew words to bim before he became
unconscious.
At nine o'clock the doctors said he
would never regain consciousness.
Kylo was a member of Company 0,
Twelfth lteglment. Ills elder brother
wuh killed In a railroad wreck three
years ngo.
sroitv or a KiNd.
siring ���f Diamonda anil Pearls Which
Noun Will Carry Off.
It Is stated on what appeurs to be
good authority that in one oi the
parks ln the Spanish capital city oi
Madrid a magnificent ring hangs by
a eilken cord about tbe neck of the
statue of tlie Maid ol Almodma, the
patron saint ol Madrid. This ring,
though set with diamonds und pearls,
ls nevertheless entirely unguarded.
Tlio police pay no uttuntion to It,
nor is there any provision made for
watching It by special officers, bo-
cause, it Is not believed that any
thiol, however daring, would venture
to npproprlato it to Ids own use,
ami wheu tlio history oi thu ring is
considered, it is hardly to be wondered at tliat a superstitious people
prcier to givo it a wide berth.
According to the story tliat ls
told ol It, tho ring was made Ior
King Alfonso XII., the father of the
present boy King of .Spain. Allouso
presented it to Ills cousin Mercedes
on tho dny ol their betrothal. How
short her married lifo was all know;
and on Iter death tho King presented
the ring to his grandmother, Queen
Christina. Shortly alterwurd Queen
Christina died, and the King gave the
ring to his sister, the Infanta tlol
Pilar, who died within the month following. The ring was then given to
the youngest daughter of tbe Due de
Montpensior. In Ic-sb than three
months she died, and Alfonso, by this
time fearing that thero was some
unlucky omen connected with the bauble, put It away Irom all the living.
Henco it was hung about tho neck
ol tlio bronze elflgy of the Maid of
Almodma, tvhero It appears as Bttfo
as though surrounded by a cordon of
police. 	
""" Hannah," said the landlady of a
boarding house to her new maid,
"when there's any bad news, particularly private afflictions, always let
the boarders know it before dinner.
It may seem strange to yon, Hannah,
but such little things make a great
dllferenco ln the eating In the course
ol the year."
RE&ULAR BUSINESS DEAD-HEADING
The Press is Subjected to it More
Than Most People Know.'
INGENIOUS BUT CHEEKY METHODS.
Jobustone Murray, of Womankind,
has not escaped tho advertising dead*
lieut, and he tells some amusing Btorles
of tho ingenuity displayed by people
who appreciate tho value ot advertising, but do uot want to pay Ior
spacu. Among thom are the girl who
ivritus tlie touching little story ol a
poor family whose distressed mother
found hope aud comfort and economy
in the I,right colors of certain dyes.
Then there aro tlie story writers wbo
work In mentlou of certain firms'
goods, all so innocently, you know,
which .-oiik'timi'B taupe tho blue pencil
of the sharp-eyed editor, aud the result is tliat for each such mention the
uuthoross gets a dollar bill, by prcur*
rnugcmciit with the manufacturer���a
very cheap, gilt-edge advertisement.
Murray is uot alone in these experiences, l'erhaps no business is more put
upon by " spongers" thun tliat of the
newspaper men. "This iB for tbe
church,' or "Tbls is for our society's
benefit," or " This is to help our club
along with Its game or entertainment," Is supposed���or at least ls ln
muny cases offered us an excuse���to
cover much dead-boating, uud that,
too, by people who would not think
of spongiug a meal at a hotel or
secreting themselves on a train in
order to get a free ride. It Is uot Just
to the newspaper, nor to those who
are always ready to pay lor what
they get. And some of them uffect indignation when the newspaper refuses
to work for nothing 1 Vet these people
pay their Janitors, their coal dealers,
their hall rent, etc. They see that
these men must be paid to live, but-
well, perhaps tho newspaper men nre
to blame Ior making themselves cheap
and giviqg out tbe Impression that
they cau live un wind uud gratitude.
Then tliere is uuotlter class who
can't get lid of the notion that the
purchase of a dollar's worth ol space
entitles them to unlimited free
notices. Some even go so l'ur as to
send la a $5 notice a day or two
ahead of tbeir advertisement. Sometimes the good-natured newspaper
mau allows it to go, and ls disgusted to find a $1 advertisement follows, and more disgusted when his
patron presumes to ask for more
free puffs on the strength of it. The
little dollar ad. is olten badly
strained  by banging so much on It.
Tho average dally newspaper, even
the most rigid ol them, gives annually thousands of dollars' worth of
free advertising to its city customers, nino-tenths of which ought to be
paid Ior. Because a man buys un
advertisement ls no valid reason
why be should demand a bonus iu
free advertisement. When he hires n
man lor a month he does aot feel
thut he hus any claim on bim tor a
week's work thrown In. When u
mun buys a dollar's worth of groceries ba does not expect the grocer
to present bim with a quarter's
worth of sugar. Even the tailor
who makes a suit oi clothes to order does not present each customer
with a pair of pants. He would
laugh at such a suggestion. II tbe
newspaper man had the nerve, and
sell-respect, and business habits ol
the grocer, tailor and other tradesmen, the hard-worked toilers ol the
press would be remunerated more ln
keeping with their talents and the
work they do than they now are,
and they would have in a greater
degree the respect of those to whom
they cater ln a business way. Don't
you think so?
1*1.ALUS TAKKN HV MAVBINK8.
Strike Agitator* Am Urailnally Hecomlug
Very Unpopular.
The promoters of strikes urgue to
their comrades thut unsuccessful efforts are nevertheless ultimately beneficial ; but study ol the subject hus
led me to take the opposite view, viz,,
that all strikes ot skilled workmen
are, ln the end, harmful to the participants. No one single cause has done
more, in my opinion, to hasten the Introduction ol entirely automatic machinery ln operations where a certain
degree ol skilled labor was considered
indispensable, than strikes on the part
ol such skilled employees. Numerous
Instances might be recalled where
large manulacturers have, on account
of strikes, cheerfully expended Immense sums of money ln perfecting
automatic machinery, not primarily
to eflect economy ln wages, but ns an
Insurance ngnlnst lurther dunger
from such causes.
A notable instance ol this nature occurred u fow years ugo ut ono of tho
largest Iron and steel works In the
world. In a certuln department spo-
clully skilled men wero ablo to make
wages which now seem Incredible;
thoy were, however, paid a percentage upon the tonnage, nntl, owing to
enormous output, the profits ol theso
operatives exceeded In some years
that of many successful manufacturers having large capital at stake.
These men considered themselves Indispensable, and struck, not for higher
wages or shorter hours, but at the
dictation of outsiders. When work
was resumed they found their occupation gone torever; automatic machinery had supplanted the lormer skilled
labor. I do not believe that any employee (I am one myself) is Indispensable, and many highly skilled and
otherwise valuable operatives have,
unfortunately lor themselves, failed to
appreciate this lact until too late.���
Popular Science Monthly for May.
Her lather���You ask my daughter's
hand in marriage. Have you llxed tho
date ol the marriage? Suitor���I will
leave that to your daughter, sir. Her
Father���Do you wish a church or
private wedding? Suitor���Her mother can determine on that, sir. Her
Father���And what le your Income?
Suitor���I will leave that entirely to
you, sir.
The water was let into the Cornwall
Canal on Friday, and navigation was
opened on Saturday morning. Tlie
canal was kept open on Snnday.
WHERE UW IS NOT RESPECTED.
Deliberate Murder Committed in a
Chicago Street, ���
"LYNCH HIM!" CRIED THE CROWD.
William Wagner, prominent ln west
side Republican politics, was shot and
almost Instantly killed yestcrduy
afternoon ut Luke und Market streets
by a former Iriend, M. J. Wyckott,
snys tbo Chicago Chronicle. The shooting was the result of trouble betweon
tbo children of the two men, both
"f whom have borue excellent reputations In their neighborhood. Wyckot!
was arrested immediately after the
fatality, and Is now locked up in the
Harrison street police station. The
body ol Ids victim lies at the county
morgue.
Tho shooting took place shortly
after 2 o'clock In the afternoon, and
hundreds ot excited spectators ut
once crowded around the two men.
Wyckolf made un attempt to escape,
but was caught before ho bad crossed the street und placed lu charge
of an officer.
Where the two men met Is not
known. They wore walking slowly
nnd they had just descended the short
Illght ol steps which loads to the
bridge, when WyckoII stopped, slowly drew a revolver Irom his pocket
and leveled It at Ills companion.
Wagner apparently did not notice
the 'act nnd made no attempt to
deiend himself. Wyckoff coolly pulled the trigger, and the bullet crashed
through Wagner's ear Into bis bruin.
As he staggered irom the elfect . ot
the shot Wyckoff stepped in Iront ol
him and tired again, the second ball
passing directly through the heart ol
his victim.
Wagner fell to theground without a
word, und Wyckoff, delaying only an
Instant to see that his work was complete, turned aud ran south ln Market
street, carrying his still smoking re*
volver ln his left hand. Hundreds of
people were already running toward
the sceno of the all ray, and a number
of them intercepted the retreat of the
fugitive. He then attempted to retrace his steps, but Officer James
Swift, of the Central Station, succeeded ln capturing hiul und wresting the
revolver from his possession. Numbers
of people who had been eyewitnesses
ol the manner ln which the crime was
committed rushed upou officer Swift
and his prisoner and made an attempt
to take Wagner away.
" Lyncb him 1" wus the general cry,
but the crowd lacked a determined
leader, and the officer Iuul little difficulty in putting handcuffs on his prisoner. With his club he uttempted to
keep the crowd buck. Officer O'Brien
displayed his revolver, and the crowd
fell back. A riot call was sent In
when the crowd made a third demonstration, and la a short time a hall
dozen detectives arrived, reinforced
witli a putrol wagon full of uniformed
officers. By this time tbe crowd had
become so large as to bu almost uncontrollable, und the officers were forced
to use their clubs, to cool the ardor
of Bome of the more adventurouB.
During this time Wagner was lying
on the sidewalk, with his hoad slightly raised on the arm of a spectator.
The wounded man showed no signs ol
returning consciousness, aad within
ten minutes hiB heart had apparently
stopped beating. His body wus placed
ln the patrol wagon, which Btarted
for ltolston's uudertaking rooms, No.
11 Adams street, but signs of life were
thought visible, and he jvas removed
to the couaty hospital. Life had departed before he reached that place,
und his remains were taken to the
county morgue.
Tlio troubm which led to the tragedy
is of only a lew days'* stuuding aud
wits brought about by tho children
of tbo two men. Wagner lived at
No. 000 Walnut street und bis murderer occupied tlie house dlroctly opposite. No. 9117 Walnut Btreet. Wagner wus tho futher ol three children,
ull of whom uro girls, two being almost helpless cripples,
WyckoII also has three children uml
ono ol them, a boy, is about *> years
old. The lattor Is said to have ordered the Wagner children from tho
street and tho mothers ol the two
families took up tho dispute. A renewal of the troublo between tlio
children Wednesday afternoon caused
Wagner to cull upon Mrs. WyckoW.
What happened at tbat Interview
Is uncertain. Mrs. Wyckoff says that
Wagner called ber vile names antl
struck her ln the face. Wnjgner s
frienda assert thnt Mrs. Wyckoff
struck him In tho faeo und thai- In
his attempting to ward off the blow
tbo woman was hurt. Tho latter
view seems to Isi tha ono ucoopted
Iiy  tho neighbors of tho iaiallles.
Wyckoff, wlio Is a night engineer In
tho employ of tho Iluusnnr Bakery
Company, nt No. 2,010 South l'urk
avenue, was told ol the trouble on
his return from work yesterdny
morning and called on his attorney,
T. P, Monulinn, and stated his case.
Tho two wenfto tho Despliilnee Straot
l'ollco Court and Wyckoff flworo out
a warrant for Wagner on tbe charge
ol tissuttlt nnd battery. Tho next
Mr. Monulinn heard of his client Was
that ho had committed a murder.
Immediately alter hearing ot tho
murder, Mrs. Wyckoff, with her children, left her home. Mrs. Wagner,
Wbo Is u slight and delicate woman,
was almost prostrated by her misfortune, nnd lust evening wus un-
nl>lo to tell of the Incidents w,hilch
preceded the crime. Outside the little home scores ol children had gathered and told of the tragedy ln low
voices, while they attempted to peer
through tho windows and seo their
playmates, whose father had been
shot.
The warship Hannibal, 15.018 tons,
the heaviest tonnage aIlo.it, was
launched yesterday at Pembroke. She
te similar to the warship Majestic, recently launched.
The latest evolution of tho trolley
principle ls the trolley express system, which ls soon to be Introduced
ln Brooklyn.
A   MOST   PERILOUS   TRIP.
Poling a Boat Across tli
Above Niagara,
PROPOSES TO REPEAT THE TRICK.
Nlngnrn Fulls report: K. O. Heine,
a Prussian, 50 years old, made one ot
the most perilous trips this atternoon
that haB ever been made on the Niagara River. In a canoe-shaped boat,
10 leet ln length, he sailed trom the
milling district through the hydraulic
canal out Into the rapids, and over
to within 200 leet ol Gout Island
and then returned without any mishap whatever.
Mr. Heine arrived ln this city trom
Allaire, 0., threo months ugo, nud
with his wile and threo children lias
rooms at the Cascade Hotel on ltlvor-
way. He built the boat that he made
the trip In to-day. It Is ubout 10 leet
long und three leet wide at the centre,
tapering towards the etuis.
At il o'clock this alternoon Heine's
cunoe, propelled by a paddle, darted
out ol tho canal, Into the river. At the
time there were but a lew persons
along the banks, but In less than 10
minutes there wero over 2,000 persons lined ulong the bunk, watching
the bold navigator.
The river was lull ol Ice and everybody thought Heine and his bout
would get wedged ln It und bo curried
over the lulls. Thirty leet Irom the
dock he put down his puddle und took,
up a l()-foot pole, with a steol tip on
It, and pushed the bout out ulong the
reel to within a stone's throw ol (lout
Island. Here the boat seemed to
be wedged on a rock, and ub It swung
round and round with the current
the spectators expected to see It
overturned und Heine sent over the
lulls. Among the spectators on
Goat Island were the nuvigutor's wile
und children, und the womun called
out words of encouragement to him,
while the Reservation officers were
there to arrest him if he landed. He
stnyed where he wus, dipping wuter
from the river with his hands and
drinking and bathing his lace. Alter
resting about ten minutes he Btarted
on the return trip. This was Blower
work, and a painlul suspense hung
over the crowds thut watched Heine.
He took a course that seemed to
be tree ol Ice und where the water
did not run very swift, and poled his
craft up stream, hts chief aim seeming to be to keep out of reach ot the
boiling water that was oa either
side ol him, rushing with lightning
speed toward the edge ot the lulls.
It could be seen from the shore thut
he hud u hard Job. He seemed to be
exerting all his strength, but If he
did suffer bo gained his point, nnd
pusslng the Niagara Falls paper mill,
drifted down uguin aud slowly turned
Into the quiet waters of the cunul.
After puddling about two or three
minutes, be stepped ashore, und the
grout crowd thut bud gathered
shouted themselves hoarse. Heine
did not seem to mind the enthusiusm.
Beads ol perspiration wore on his forehead, tlie cords nnd muscles ot liis
urms stood out, showing the great
tension there had been upon them,
and his whole body trembled. It
wus not nccessury for Heine to suy
thut he bad Ielt the trip, und wus
glud that he was through with It.
The man's condition plainly showed
this to be the case.
" Will you make any more trips ?"
ho was atfked.
" Ves, all through tho summer," replied Heine; " this was only an experiment. My next trip will be to Goat
Island and from there to the Canadian
shore. I have breasted rapids ln Switzerland that the Niagara rapids cannot be comparetl with. All that ls
required is nervo and strength, and I
think I have shown that I possess
both."
Mr. Heine ls nearly six feet tall. Ho
has a swarthy complexion. His hair
and eyes are dark, and there ls a frank
expression about his countenance that
Indicates honesty of purpose. To-day
he was dressed in dark trousers and
a heavy woollen shirt, with the
sleeves rolled up to the elbows, and on
his head he wore a black cap.
Heine Intends to make arrangements
with the railroad companies to give
exhibition sailings two or three timea
a week. Tbe reservation olf leers have
notified Heine that If he attempts to
land or start from any part of the
reservation be will be arrested.
VAI.K THK HAUQAUK 8MANHRK.
Be Muat I'ay for Damages anil lio llonuoeil
from the <1. T. K.
Trado In trunks ls ou tho decline,
and thc baggage einuulior Is to be
wiped out. Grand Trunk Goneral
Superintendent Mcliulgun takes tho
responsibility Ior this. He has Just
Issued a circular to the baggage men.
whicli bints rather strongly tliat
thore Is troublo In store Ior uny man
who is carel'iss In tho handling of
baggage. The circular reads: "The
numerous complaints and claims received ut this ollico on account ol
baggage duniagod by rough handling
whilo boing londod and unloaded
from baggage cars of the company
Indicate a degree ot carelessness not
commendable. AVe sliall expect an
improvement In this service at once,
and hereafter will hold each and
overy einnloyeo personally responsible
Ior any damage done to baggage, or
any othor property, by carelessness.
Any complaint, which is clearly established ot damage as a result ol
carelessness, will subject the employee to dismissal from the company's service."
A NON-POISONOUS MATCH.
A non-poisonous mutch has been Invented by a distinguished chemist,
M. Pouteaux. Permanganate ol potash and acetate ot nmyl are among
the lnollenslve ingredients. At the
Pasteur lucifer match manufactory
the combination has been tested with
satisfactory results. The matches
are easily mode, without the slightest
danger to the factory bunds. They
Ignite readily, there la no danger ot
explosion when stored, and the disagreeable odor common to lucifer
matches Is ln these replaced by that
ol anlBeed.-Medical Newa.
CROWNING OF THE  OUR.
The Impressive Ceremonies in the
Cathedral at Moscow.
A  PAST  EVENT  DESCRIBED.
Miss Mary Graco Thornton, daughter of Sir Edward Thornton, describes
" The Crowning ot u Cznr '��� la the Century for May. Miss Thornton writes
ub follows:
Tho servlco began with the Kmperor s confession ot faith, which won
bo like our own that I could follow
It easily. Tho metropolitan camo forward to heur him make It, aud responded at the end, " Slay the grace
of tho Holy Ghost ublue with thee.'
f understood comparatively llttlu of
tho rost; but they suy thut the prayers ure wouderlully beautiful. From
tlio first moment to the luat tho Km-
pcror wns tlio central figure. If ono
looked nway, It was only to seo how
overy one wns watchlag him. Hie
voice certainly trembled when ho began to read, hut it gulnod confidence
us ho wont on, nnd ho looked (as he
always doeB, to my mind, with or
without a crown) every Inch an Emperor. Throughout the wholo ser-
vico he hore himself with great dignity, and in a manner worthy of such
an occasion.
After the creed and the ronding or
the epistle and the gospel, he ordered
tlte imperial mantle to be brought,
which wns clasped round his neck with
the collar of St. Andrew, lilted the
magnificent crown from the cushion
on which It was presented, und receiving tlte benediction from the
metropolitan, " In the name ot the
Futher, and of the Son, aud of the
Holy Ghost," placed It on his bead,
and, holding the sceptre in his right
hand and the globe tn bis left, seated
himself upon his throne, looking a
very noble presentment of a Czur ol
ull the Russlas. The Empress seemed
to have caught something of his uir,
for thnt day a certain statellness
was udded to nil her charm, She wns
very pule, but I thought that I hud
never seen her look more sympathetic.
She now left her place, and went to
kneel before her husband on a cushion
which had been placed for her at his
feet by Prince Waldomar.
The Czar lifted his own crown from
his head nnd placed It an instant on
hers before replacing It. Then, taking
her crown from Its bearer, he held It
ln place while the four dames d'hon-
neur fastened It securely to her bead.
These were CountosB Adlerberg, Princess Vlasemakl, Princess Kotchoubey
and onto I did not 'know���tho oldest In
rank in Russia, I believe; and they
also helped to fasten the Imperial
mantle of cloth-of-gold and ermine, of
great weight. As the Czarina returned
to her place, she turned a face full of
emotion to her husband, and held out
hor hand, and, he taking It and stooping down, they Icl-soil each other. His
Majosty now received the sceptre and
globe again, and Emperor aud Empress
stood crowned before their thrones
and wearing the imperial mantles,
while the priests proclaimed the titles
of the autocrat of all the Russias at
full length, and tlie beautiful chants
tbat followed were drowned In a
clanging of bells and a noise that
seemed loud enough to announce the
coronation to the whole of Russia.
During the singing the imperial family left their places to come and con*
gratulate the Emperor and Empress,
the little Czarowitz first. There was
much embracing and plenty of tears.
It was after this that, as the noise
of the bells and cannon died away,
the Emperor took the book from tho
metropolitan and knelt to pray, reading the prescribed words, he alone
'kneeling, while priests and congregation stood.
As tbe Emperor rose from his knees
we all *knelt down, and then followed
the prayer of priests and congregation
for him, led by the metropolitan, the
Emperor alone standing in the crowded church. As I have said before, thle
was the most Impressive moment of
all.
The choirs now sung again���that
beautiful, unaccompanied singing of
the Greek Church, though here it had
an accompaniment of all the Kremlin
bells. Alter a magnificent Te Deum
tbe muss begun, ln which, beiore communicating, the Czar wub to be
unolnted with the holy chrism (the
"seal ot the gift ol the Holy Ghost")
on lorehoud, eyelids, nostrils, lips,
ears, breast and hands. The oil for
this anointing Ib prepared by the
priests with the greatest euro, ia
vessels ot silver; und they themselves
lust absolutely lor sixteen hours belore a coronation, spending the time
lu prayer. Alter the Emperor, tho Empress Is anointed ut tile holy doors,
but only on the lorehoud. Also In the
holy communion she receives as un
ordinary memhor ot the Greek
Church; but the Emperor, on the day
ol his coronation, "In view ot thu
sovereignty that resides In Ills person," recelvos us the priests receive,
ln both  kinds separately. .
01 all this I-saw nothing because
ol the Intervening pillar. But I did
see their Majesties leave their thrones
and go down the steps ot the platform to the holy doors ol the screen,
closely attended by the colonel of the
Chevaliers Gardes with his drawn
sword, and preceded and lollowed by
endless high dignitaries, returning in
the same order alter the anointing
and the holy communion. Alter this
there was very little more ot the ceremonial < In the cathedral. At the end
of the usual service there were some
Bpecial prayers and chants lor the
newly crowned pair���"Long Llie to
the Crowned ol God I"���and In the silence tbat followed the priests held
up the cross tor their Majesties to
kiss, tbe Emperor replaced the crown,
which he hud laid aside at the beginning ot the mass, and, carrying
the globe and sceptre, moved with
the Empress toward the cathedral
doors.
A KansaB critic ventures the opinion that "Shakspeare'B style Is antiquated." But It should be remembered that Shakespeare has written
nothing Ior several years. V
THAT PUZZLE CALLED WOMAN;!
A Story of Pride and Passion
ii
CHAPTER I.
" And so you nre not happy ?"
The answer came ln    a    low, sud
voice.
"No 1     I   am very unhappy."
" And yet It would  seen*    to the
casual epectator as tliough, 11 there
wore one woman tn the world to be
envied, you are that woman.''
" The casual spectator I Yea. But
what docs the casual spectator know
about any of ubV For the matter
ol that, what do auy ol usTTuoW
nbout each other, even though wo
mny be on Intimate terms ot friendship? What do even husbands and
wives know ol ench other's real feelings? It Ib so difficult* to understand, so terribly easy to misunderstand.'-
" That, I think," returned the lirst
speaker, " ls becauso a woman who
loves a mnn expecta hlra to know all
that is ln her heart without her telling him.    And probably vice veraa."
'Bhe loregolng dialogue was taking
place between two young women over
a cosy wood lire ln a charming boudoir with a well-laden tea-table between them. The tirst speaker waa
fur-clad, and looked ae though she
hnd como oil a Journey; the other
wore that dainty and eminently Hn
de slecle garment, the tea-gown,
���which, let ns hope, the next century
will atill Hnd in vogue. And, as a
matter of fact, Mrs. Tower had ten
minutes earlier arrived to be! the
guest ot her Rlrlhood's most Intimate
friend, now Mrs. Delano.
Nelly Tower was a small, lair woman, rather ln the Dresden, china
style, and Kthel Delane Waa dark,
handsome, with a something too imperious air, aa though It were hers
to command. And Indeed, having
been an heiress since the aee ol 0.
nnd high-spirited and wlllnl with
that, her own will had been a law
unto her nnd to those with whom
she habitually dwelt. A handsome
yonng womnn, with eight thousand a
year, and decided views, ls npt ta become a despot. And alas) having
one's own way and being able to -set
one's heel on the necks ol one's dependents la not tho aurest road either
to being happy or beloved, and to be
hnppy nnd beloved were two thinga
which Mra. Delane very ardently desired. Unlortunntely lor her, there
were contradictory elements in her
character, nnd these made
ber unhappy. Bite was at
the same time tyrannical
nnd tender-hearted; sbe waa arbitrary, bnt had a strong sense ol 'Justice ; wilful, bnt with nn Immense desire for approbation; proud hnd tm-
perlona, yet with tender, feminine
longings In secret���whllat ehe appeared to stand erect and defiant, she
longed to lean and cling. Very few
people understood her, and she did
not underatand herself at all.
Aftor a slight pnnae, Mra. Delane replied to ber Iriend:
" I am nlwaya trying to Hnd ont
whnt Arthur thinks and teels. But
every day It becomea morel dltllcult.
Kvery day he seems to grow colder,
and often he looka annoyed and hurt,
nnd if I aak hlra why
lie will not tell me. And why he went
away on Friday I cannot Imagine.'
"Did he go suddenly, unespected-
ly?" nsked Mrs. Tower.
"Tee; he had said nothing nbout
it belore."
"And did ������you remonstrate? Did
you beg him to stay?"
"No," with a proud gesture other
head, "I would not stoop to that.
Do you know, Nelly," and Ethel looked qp at her friend With ten,rs In
ber eyes, "It Is a most humiliating
thing to confess, but eometlmes I
have ai horrible misgiving that be
did not really love me, and only mur*
rled me tor my money. Oh I ,wha,t
a curse It ls Ior a woman to have
money! She can never be sure ot
being loved lor herself"
"Nonsense, my dear," retorted her
iriend briskly, "the curse ol having
money ls a very easy one to bear.
Not having It ls a curse, 11 you like.
But what you suy ls absurd, unjust
and untrue. I had plenty ol opportunity ot observing Captain Delane
lietoro he married, or even proposed
to you, and I am certain that 11
ever a man loved a woman for her
own sake he loved you for yours,
und be would bave ashed you, to
marry bim sooner, but that be lenred
to be taken Ior a fortune-hunter. And
did he not Insist upon having your
money settled on yourself, and under your own control?"
"Ves," returned Mrs, Delniie, looking a little happier, "that Is true.
But what Imp changed him 1 At
first I thought he adored me, and
now he grows colder and more Inilll-
torent evciy  dny."
"And you, I suppose," returned Mrs.
Tower, ''vie with htm In seeming cold
and Indltterent, and probably put on
lor his benefit that haughty and contemptuous air which you are eo lond
ol assuming when your Imperial
Hlglhness Is  ollended?"
"One cannot allow onesell to be
trampled upon," returned Mrs. Delane, with dignity.
Nelly laughed.
"I ���should like to seo anyone trample on you, my dear," sbo said. "But
now, 11 I may* I will go and take
my things oil, lor I am getting too
warm; end half on hour ago I
tfnouglht I should never be warm
again."
Mrs. Delane .too, and preceded her
guest to her room. Later they!
resumed their talk, and when they
parted lor the night Ethel was ln
a much happier traine ol mind, and
told herself that perhaps ehe had
been a little too exlgeante, and that
when her beloved returned she
would greet him with smiles and begin a new and happier lite.
The following morning, as she wns
dressing, Mre, Delano received a message Irom   ber  trlend asking to be
excused'Irom appearing ut breaklast,
as she hud hnd a severe attack ol
neuralgia in the night, ol which she
wae still leeling the ellects. Ethel.
who wus always lull ol sympathy lor
sutterlng, Hew to Mrs. Tower the moment sbe was dressed, lu great concern.
I have been In agony," Nelly
said, "but thank heaven the pain has
gone, and the only 111 ellect is that,
tor the present, Inm nearly blind,
and con only see things In a blurred
Indistinct way. I do not even know
what you have on. 1 shall probably
be all right Iiy luncjieon, but
tl I were to get up now,
should be tumbling over
everything and might do myselt an
Injury. Uo and have your break-
last, and then come and Bit With me
a bit."
Mrs. Delane, alter many expressions
ot altectlonate sympathy, complied,
but was back again In twenty minutes' time, armed with the morning
papers to read to her disabled Iriend,
"I wish," said Mrs. Tower, "that
you would, like a good creature, read
my letters to me tirst."
"Is it sale?" asked Ethel, playfully. " I know you are a shocking
flirt, and correspond with all sorts
ol young men."
Mrs. Tower laughed.
" There ls nothing that I am atrald
oi your seeing," sbe replied, gaily;
" but, 11 you come upon anything too
ardent, you can put it on one side
until I am able to read it myselt."
Mrs. Delane took up tbe Uttle
packet, and examined tbe envelopes,
"First," she said, "there Ib one
with a crown and Grenadier Guards,
and the Windsor post-mark."
"Ohl" Bald Nelly, "that is irom
Algy, my latest���quite a dearl That
will amuse you."
" Then," proceeded Ethel, " there is
one trom your husband,"
"Dear me!" exclaimed Mrs. Tower,
"something must have gone wrong
already, or he would not write."
" The third has a gold coronet and
a big C underneath it."
"That is irom my cousin Cynthia;
probably about a ball."
"And tho iourth," continued Ethel,
scrutinizing it attentively, "ls ln
rather an Illiterate band, and I cannot make the post-mark out."
"That will keep," returned Mrs.
Tower.    " Begin with Algy." ���
Mrs. Delane obeyed.
"'My dearest mother,'" she commenced, and then said, smiling, " Is
this another of your bopetul adopted
brood ?"
"Yes," laughed Nelly, "boys are
always loud ot that form ol address;
it ls the only one that admits ot such
endearing terms."
Mrs. Delane read the missive
through, and both women laughed
over It. 	
" Dear boy 1" ejaculated Nelly, his
sentiments are excellent, and his
spelling is, as usual, I suppose, awful ?"
" Well, yes," edmltted Mrs. Delane,
" it la rather bad; but, no doubt, be
does everything else much better."
" tee. He is HrBt-rate at sport and
athletics, and a very good soldier, I
am told."
Ethel broke the eeal ol the second
letter, which contained a lew briet
and injured lines Irom Mr. Tower, who
had been unable to Hnd some paper
that he wanted alter hia wile's departure. Then the third was com-
munlcated to Nelly, and caused some
discussion, so that Ior aomo time
the Iourth was forgotten. Presently,
however, Ethel opened It; but, as she
took the enclosure trom the envelope,
ahe Btarted, and a crimson blush
sultused her cheeks. She glanced hastily at the signature���It was her
husbund'B. ,
"Weill" said Nelly, enquiringly,
" and what Ib the other letter aboi�� 7
The one ln the illiterate hand."
For a moment Mre. Delane was bI-
lent aa ehe cast her eye rapidly over
tho sheets; then, rising hurriedly,
and trying to make her voice seem
natural, ehe sold,
" ��� I have' Just remembered something very Important I wanted to
tell Hawkins;' and she hastened Irom
the room." _
"Her Iriend, not being able to see*
ths expn��Hlou ln her lace, Ielt no
suspicion, and leaned comtortably
back agltiHt her pillows waiting tor
her roturn. Meantime Ethel, amas-
ed, bowllderod, irlghtencd, with a
dreadlul presentiment ot disaster
weighing on her heart, rushed to ber
boudoir, locked borsolt in, and began
to reud eagerly. As she read her tace
grew usliy pale, sho treniblod In every
limb, and Iuul to sit down to Itnlsh It.
"' Dear Mrs. Tower,' (It ran),"
"' I know you uru to go to
Etlicl to-day. I know, too, what a
good Iriend you are to luir, and I
think you will ba much hotter ablo
to break to lier what 1 am going to
tell you thnn I could mysoll. I have
taken tlie precaution to havo tho
envelope directed by u stranger, so
thut her suspicions may not be
aroused should Bhe happen to see
the outside ot the latter. You must
not think me a brute, and don't let
her think me one II you! can help It,
though of course she will be dreadlully
angry and hurt. The step I am taking le neither hasty nor unconsidered,
but has tor weeks past beea working ln my brain. I am going to leave
what most people consider a life of
ease and luxury, because I can no
longer continue to live it and keep
my sell-respect. I had all along
the gravest and most serious doubts
ot the wisdom ot marrying Ethel,
and It was only because I loved her
so deeply and passionately that Iat
last overcame my scruples and proposed to her. I was a comparatively poor man without) expectations^
and I did not look upon, marriage as
a career. I endeavored to prove by
Insisting on her lortune being settled
upon hereon that my atlectlon was
disinterested. For a stiort time all
went well. We loved each other, and
the glamor ot love concealed sterner
realities Irom our sight. But. alter
a time, It seemed to me that a change
came over Ethel. At lirst she had behaved with great delicacy, referring
to me on ml subjects, and seeming
anxious that I should never be reminded that the money was here.
But gradually she altered her tactics. She began to resume the reins
ot government, to behave ln an imperious manner, to make it evident to
those around her that she was the
sovereign power to be appealed and
referred to���sometimes she would
even countermand orders which I bad
given. I Ielt It impossible to remonstrate with her In words, but I
thought she would have discernment enough to perceive by the
change in my manner that she was
wounding and offending mo. I think
she did observe tt. but instead ol
allowing any wish to conciliate or
���soothe mq. she became more arbitrary, more Imperious���It seemed as It
she took a positive pleasure tn reminding me ol my position. And yet,
although ehe waa doing what
anyone with quick perceptions
or line leellnga would have
known must be galling antl irritating
to me, she resented my coldness, and
herself assumed an Injured air. I cannot suppose she was ignorant ot my
feelings, lor she 1b a thoroughly intelligent, and I used to think, a sympathetic, woman. Wishing to avoid all
possibility ol misunderstanding, I
pointedly refrained Irom giving a
single order, and, It a servant came
to me, I sent him at once to her lor
Instructions. She took this as a matter ol course, and gradually lett oil
consulting me or endeavoring to ascertain whether I bad wishes on any subject. And for the last shoot she Invited two men to the house without
even asking 11 I was agreeable to
their coming, and. as a matter ol lact,
one ls particularly dlstastelul to me.
(Then and there I made up my mind to
do what I had already ln contemplation���to go to America, and see what
chance I have ol making my way
there. I had not the courage to tell
her of my Intention, lor I knew there
would be a tremendous scene, and I
hate scenes. No doubt her pride will
be lar more hart than her love, tor
Indeed I Hnd It Impossible to believe
tbat she really loves me, or she would
not have subjected me to the humiliation she has donev 1 am going, in the
tirst Instance, to look round, and do
not Intend to be absent more than a
couple ot montha I think It probable
that she will be so embittered against
me by this step that she will desire
me never to return to her. Better
that than to go on leading the lilti
we have been doing lately, and which
would Inevitably ln time make us
hate one another.
" I sail by the North German Lloyd
boat the day alter to-morrow. Send
me a Une of a wire to say you have
received this, but I task you as a lavor
not to tell her until I have fairly
started on my Journey. Tear up my
letter, and put the substance into
kinder, gentler words, r leel 1 have
written harshly, even bitterly, but I
think that ls because I once loved her
bo passionately, and God 'knows I love
her still, though I cannot go on Uv*
Ing with her at the price ot my own
self-respect. II I had more money ol
my own, I should bave been able to
persuade or perhaps laugh her out ol
her Imperious ways, but, under tbe circumstances, I could not risk a retort
that I should bet unable to torsive. It
will be very kind ol you to write and
tell me what happens to the "Post
Oillce, New York." and do not think
harshly ot me. Yon cannot even dimly
conceive what It ls to a man ol a
proud and Independent spirit to have
been humiliated as I have been.
" Yours very sincerely,
" Arthur Delane."
CHAPTER II.
Mrs. Delane sat staring as though
she saw a ghost, and Indeed she did,
the ghost ot dead love and happiness.
And there Is no other spectre, however horrid, that can so chill and terrify the soul. Ohl 11 she bad but
guessed 1 Why, why had he not told
her what was ln his mind ? And all
the time she had been chafing at
what ehe believed to be his indifference, hla want ol interest 1 But now
she knew, all should be put right.
Thank God, It was not too late I the
ship did not sail   until    to-morrow;
Serhaps she would be able to catch
tm belore he lett London; he would
surely be there to-day. She looked
at the clock ; It was ten minutes past
ten; she would Just have time to
catch the eleven train. She rang and
ordered the brougham to be around
in ball an hour. She must go alone;
ehe who had never ln ber Ule been
anywhere by hersell; but she could
not take her mold, not knowing what
was going to happen. And what
should she say to Nelly ? Anything
rather than the truth. Never, never
should she see thut cruel letter which,
by a blessed accident, Bhe had been
prevented Irom reading. How wicked,
now heartless ol bim to humble her
thus belore another woman, even
though she were her bosom Iriend,
She desired her maid to put ln a
bag such things as she might wnnt
11 sbe had to bn absent lor a night,
and then answered her somewhat
sharply when she usked, with unconcealed astonishment, 11 she wero not
to accompany, or at least tollow,
her. t
Then Ethel run buck to Mrs.
Tower.
'Oh, Nelly, denr," she cried, "1 have
Just had a telegram saying that Auat
Mary ls very 111, and I must run up to
London to see her. I know you will
forgive me, under the circumstances.
Please give your own orders, und bo
sure you go tor a drive this afternoon. I hope to be back to-night;
but, in any case, I shall return tomorrow."
"Oh, dear I" cried Mrs. Tower, "I am
���Borry. What ls the matter witb her ?
Poor, deur Aunt Mary. Of course,
dearest, go I don't think of nie. I
shall get on ull right. But Is It serious?"
"Yes, no���at least, rather���I will
send you a wiro when I have seen ber.
Now I must run. I have not a moment to spare."
She klseed her Iriend, and went
hastily irom the room.
Mrs. Delune's reflections, as she
travelled to London, were ol an agonising nature. Until this moment
that the tear ol losing him was betore her eyes, she had never realised
how she loved him. And that is one
ol the Ingenious cruelties ol Ule. We
may live, day ln and out, with eome
one and not leel conscious ot any
particular ecstasy at his presence or
his company, but present to our minds
the tact that we have lost him lor
a long time, perhaps lorever, and the
agony Is eo intense as to make brain
and heart reel. Ethel Ielt a physical
anguish and terror each time tbe Idea
crossed her mind that ehe wus going,
perhaps, to be parted lorever from
her beloved.
She had not yet learned any of
life's hard lessons���ahe was but Just
beyond the ABC, and had only
mastered words ot one syllable, and
the spelling ol those had been made
easy to her. She had but one Idea;
to prevent her husband Irom leaving her, and as to how she should
accomplish this Bhe did not care. She
wae willing to abase, to Immbta herself ln the dust, to do anything ln
the world rather than lose him. For
she had learned ln the last hour tbat
the thought ot death Itself held no
bitterness like the thought ol living hor lite without hlra, She was
willing to say to herself, to Mm, to
all the world, that It was she who
was in lault, site had sinned, perhaps,
ln Ignorance, but she had sinned*, and
she was prepared to make atonement
ta lull. But the lirst thing was to
Hnd him: 11 ehe did nut succeed ln
seeing him In London, why, thea she
would go alter him to Southampton,
even on board ship II necessary. It
occurred to her that the first thing
to be done was to getl some money-
she had only a couple ot sovereigns
In her parse���then ehe would be ready
lor any emergency. Arrived ln Loudon she got Into a hansom and drove
to her banker's, where she drew a
hundred pounds. The lact ol doing
this reminded her that she might
perhaps hear ot Captain Delane at
Oox's, and thither she drove next.
Captain Delane had been there the
previous day. she was Informed. She
then proceeded to his club and learned that he bad dined there the evening belore, but had not been seen
to-day. It was now going on tor one
o'clock. Ethel, though a prey to the
deepest anxiety, Ielt that she had
plenty ot time betore her, and proceeded next to the hotel where Arthur had been tn the habit ol putting
ap In his bachelor days. No 1 he had
not been seen or heard ol there. She
could not think ol anywhese else to
go ln search ot him���what was to be
done? It was no use driving about
the streets looking tor him, and sbe
determined to go to the Albemarle
Hotel, order some luncheon, and re-
llect on her next move.
As she was pretending to eat, tor,
In her anxiety, the very eight ot lood
was abhorrent to her, Bhe had an Inspiration. Sbe rose, put on ber veil
and gloves, and walked out ol the
hotel back to the club, tinder ordinary circumstances it would have
been a severe ordeal lor her to walk
np the steps where three or tour men
were lounging, but when heart and
mind are absorbed in one vital consideration, minor details become ol
no Importance. Site went up to the
hall porter and nsked It Captain Delane had yet come ln. The man looked surprised, it was hardly ball-an-
hour since she was there belore.
She saw the expression of bis
lace, and spoke calmly,
" I have some news tor Captala
Delane that Is of the most vital Importance lor him to hear. I am at
the Albemarle Hotel. I shall be there
all the afternoon, and it you wlU send
word to me the Instant he comes ln,
I will give you live pounds."
The man assumed a doubtful expression. He did not like
tlte look ot a lady coming
alter a gentleman to his club-
that generally meant a row, and, il
he consented to her proposal, he might
get himself Into trouble. But ��5 was
not without its charm lor him.
"Well. W he said, "I should be
very 'appy to oblige you, but I don't
want to get myseU Into a row. Wouldn't It do 111 was to tell the Captain
that you're waltln' lor him at the
Halbemarle ?"
" No, no," Bhe answered, with something ol her natnral lmperlousness;
" that would not do at all."
He shook his head���he Uked tlte look
ot It less thaa ever.
"I will give you ��10."
The man continued to ponder.
"Ten pounds wouldn't make up to
me tor losing my place," he said.
Ethel trembled with anxiety.
" Oh 1" she said, ln a concentrated
voice, " I Implore you. It may mean
Ule or death 1"
" Well, look 'ere, 'm," he said, end
his tone was slightly familiar because
he had his own Ideas about the situation, " will you promise not to make
a row on the stops hore or call the
gentleman names, but go oft quiet
with him somewhere and huve It
out ?"
Ethel locked ut him in bewilderment.
" Whnt do you mean V" she wid.
Then blushing deeply, she udded
haughtily. "I am Mrs. Dclan;."
" No ottence, 'm," sold tho man, unconvinced. " Very well, then, 11 the
Captain comes in I'll send around and
lot you know at once, nnd p'raps you
wouldn't mind just settln' la a lour*
wheel cab und sendln' the man ln to
mo to say us you was there It 'ud
lank better than Comin' In yourself"
Ethel, who bad never been spoken
to In her life by au Interior ln this
manner, hud a volcanic sensation ln
her breast; but conscious ot her helplessness and the paramount importance ol obtaining the wretch's services, she controlled hersell, and merely said:
" II you enable me to seo Captain
Delano I shall, us I suid, give you
��10."
And with these worils she withdrew
and returned to her hotel, Sho did
not resume her unfinished luncheon,
but throwing hersell Into an easy-
chnlr by tho fire, guve the rein to her
thoughts. She hud no personal acquaintance with the seamy side of
life; It hud not beea hers to struggle
through Its thorny paths and clamber
over its obstructing boulders; kind
Fortune had sent berabls betore her
to clour the way. to level uneven
trncts, pick out the stonts and strew
with sand tho sUppery idaces; until
to-day she hatl nover even been anywhere alone. But she was not naturally a helpless woman: her Intellect
and her reasoning powe.'a were good,
and she was by no means deficient ln
win and courage���there was even ln
her some ol tbat leaven which goes to
tbe making of heroines. Just now ahe
wis smarting with wounded love and
pride, but she bud discernment
enough to know that if she allowed
pride to gain a temporary mastery
over love love would revenge hlmselt
by inflicting the most cruel and pro*
longed suli'crlngs upon her. At any
cost she Ielt that ber husband must
not be allowed to leave her, and Bhe
longed madly tor thu moment
when she should be luce to
tace with htm. She would not
permit hersell to believe ln the
possibility ot tailure���only kind heaven I bring him to her side, und she
undertook tbe rest.   ���
Mercifully, she wub given the one
all-Important i factor, time. The
boat did not sail until to-morrow���it
she tailed to see him ln London, she
would go to Southampton. Then
she wondered where the North German Lloyd ollice was, and what time
the ahip started. It It were early,
perhups the passengers might have to
embark over night or sleep at Southampton ; she must Hnd this out; but
as she could not leave the hotel tor
an Instant tor fear ot missing a message Irom the club, she, decided on
engaging a commissionaire to do her
errand. She rang the boll, and, having ascertained tliat there was a
messenger then In the hotel, who
would execute any commissions she
might have, ahe sent tor him at
once and gave her ordera. In ball-
an-hour he returned to say the boat
would aalt at 2 o'clock, and that a
special train to convey the passengers would leave Waterloo at 11.15.
The momenta crept Into hours; the
early darkness set ln; ahe listened
with feverish anxiety to every toot-
tall, but none paused at her door, except when the waiter came to ask
tl he should light the lamps or bring
her tea. Until to-day she had never
known what real sutterlng meant;
the twinges ot heartache that had
visited her on account ol her husbands landed coldness aeemed as nothing compared with this torturing
enspense. If she should not be able
to see him until he was ln the train
or on board the boat (tor It was possible he might go to Southampton
over night���she knew he bad trlendi
there), how could ehe then hope to
prevail npon him, for It would then
be Impossible to say to him ln public all that sbe had now ln her heart
and which ahe would pour out were
they alone together. Suddenly she
remembered her promiae to telegraph
to Mrs. Tower, and then ahe began
to consider how vitally Important tt
was that neither sbe, the servants,
nor anyone else ahould ever suspect
what her errand to London had been.
She rang, asked tor a form, and wrote
out a short meesnge. " Nothing serious. Hope to return to-morrow. Will
wire tn morning'-, end despatched It.
(To be Continued,)
THAT DRAGUINO IN THK LOINS
Is Uanally Cauaeil by a Derangement of
the Kidney*���South American Kidney
Cure Will Poaltlvely Believe it lu Six
Hours,
One may bo deceived by the feeling
ol weight or dragging In the loins
tbat causes unpleasantness and inconvenience to many men and women.
Attributing the trouble to something
else, they forget that this muy be
evidence of inflammatory -affections
ol the kidneys, that eventually may
develop Into serious trouble. That
very successful specific South American Kidney Cure gets at tlie root ot
kidney trouble, anil will quickly remove the cause, and having done this,
complete recovery Is soon renched.
It Is worth repeating that Boutli
American Kidney Cure Is a. remedy
for tho perfect cure of this ono trouble. It does not pretend to be a
curo-nll, but it is a cure certain tn
every ense of kidney trouble. And it
does It quickly.
KINDNESS RECIPROCATED.
" So your lather wanted to know
why we spent so much time ln the
conservatory last night, eh? What
did you say ?"
" I told him you were teaching me
to talk Spanish."
" Did be seem pleased ?"
" Yes, Indeed, dearest. He said the
only way he could repay you waa by
teaching you to walk Spanish."
There is more than sentiment in
the saying of Sir Walter Raleigh to
his executioner, " What matters I*.
about tho head It thu heart iw ull
right?'" Tho trouble ls that In
this high pressure uge the heart ls
seldom kept right. By carclul estimate It ls calculated that ono person
out ol every tour or live has a weak
or diseased heart. Think Ior a momont the Important work the hoart
has to perform, and it ls not* difficult to routine what a derangoment
even to a slight extent ot thi* organ means. Dr. Agncws Cure Ior
tho lionrt Is a cure tor heart troubles,
und nothing else. It Is a mistake
to supposo that remedies thnt nre
given out as panacean for nil tho Ills
that flesh Is heir to can effectively
euro heart disease. Within HU mlu-
uUw nfter taking thn first doso ot Dr.
Agnow s Cure for tbe Heart rnllol Is
secured, nnd eventually complete restoration Is effected.
FOR THE BOTHERSOME BOOT.
To fit u squeaking shoo lor use pour
a little linseed or swoot oil In a flat
dish until It Ib deep enough to cover
the solus of tho shoea. Let them stand
in It over night, nntl they will be both
noiseless and waterproof in the morning. 	
Thousands of cases ol Consumption,
Asthma, Coughs, Colds, nnd Croup
aro cured every day by Shlloh's Cure.
JUSTICE WINKS ONE EYE.
Ira Shutcr, the noted criminal lawyer, who Is now on'bls deathbed   In
New York,  once astonished   Bome of
tho good people ol that elty by re-1
marking that no man with $500,000 I
ever had been, or ever would bo con-1
vlctcd or punished lor the crime   ofl
murder tn New York. It was a rather I
startling declaration, but up to date I
It has proved to be substantially cor-"
rect.���Oswego Times. THE WEEKLY   NEWS, JUNE 2, ,8y6.
��
m fffflLi nn
Issued t ery Tuesday
At Union, B. C.
M Whitney, Publisher
TEAMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
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Local notices,per Una         90
Notices   of Births,   Marriages   and
Deaths, 50 cents each insertion.
No Adverlisment inserted for less than
50 cents.
Tuesday, June 2,1896.
THE  SITUATION
Mr. James Higgart���so the Wellington
Enterprise says���announced himself as a
candidate for the election in the interest
si tht Liberal- Constrvativa, on the 19th
ol December last. At that time it was
stated by Mr. Hashm's friends that he
would not run again. This not being
denied came to be accepted; but the gen
tlemen who can find nothing better lo do
than to tight this section because they
hope to injure a few wealthy individuals
have insisted in bringing out, at the lasl
moment, Mr. Haslam, whose business re
quires his presence at home. A' local
convention, engineered by them has put
him in the field. What can we expect
from their candidate? Personally he
would like to oblige u; but tbe Nanai
mo ring will not let him. We shall be
forever isolated if our emeiries can have
tbeir way. In the board of trade they
ahowed lheir teeth���no extension of the
E. & N. Railway to this district; no ad
ditional mail service, nothing from the
Dominion government for the district,
if the Robbins' ctueric can control, So
far we have got nothing, nothing,
NOTHING.
We have nothing to say against Mr. Has
lam. His local friends���our enemies���
aupport him; some of them huve done a
great deal for him and he is true to them
and for their sake is running against his
will. Doubtless he has tried to do what
ke could for us in matters of small irapor
tance; but anything that would really
help this district has not been done because it might be of advantage to a com
petitorof the Vancouver Coal Co. whose
interests are in this district. Can we
hope for any help from this source I
Ag OTHERS BBS IT
Thc Colonist has this this to say with
reference to the Conservative candidates
in this district:
" It may he said that as Mr. Haslam,
tbe late member for Vancouver Disrict,
is is the field, why deei Mr. Haggart
come out ? When Mr. Haggart came
out Mr. Haslam was not in the field.
Tkat gentleman had declared repeatedly
in the plainest terms tbat he would not
again offer himself for election. When
this became known a requisition was
drawn up and signed by a large number
nf the electors of the district asking Mr.
Haggart 10 allow himself to contest the
constituency at the forthcoming Dominion election: and Mr. Hag_an after due
consideration acceded to the request of
the electors. Mr. Haggart waa therefore in the field before Mr. Haslam, and
it can hardly be expected that his friends
will allow him to withdraw merely because Mr. Haslam has seen fit to change
his mind. Besides, Mr. Haggart's
opinions on the questions at issue in the
contest are, we understand, more in accordance with the views ofthe Conservatives ofthe district than are those of Mr.
Haslam. Having considered all tbe circumstances of the situation, Mr. Haggart's friends after inducing him to offer
himself as a candidate for the suffrages
of the electors of the district are bound
to back him up and to stand by him to
the end. We must say that we strongly
approve of their resolution and trust that
Ihey will be successful in securing Mr.
Haggart's return. Mr. Haggart is a reliable man and will make a good representative.
L H. NORTHEY
BBAL ESTATE
For sale very cheap, a first class ranche,
259 acres cleared land in Comox Valley;
��r will trade for Union property.   This
ranche will make five or six fine farms.
To tho Electors of Tanconver
Island Electoral District:
GENTLEMEN-
Having received the nenination at a
convention held at Nanaimo, on May
15th, for the purpose of selecting a Candidate to contest the election in the in
terest of the Liberal-Conservative party,
I again have the honor to announce my
self as a Candidate fer your suffrages.
In taking this step I do so witk a fell
knowledge of the greal responsibility I
assume in trying to represent the varied
and very important interests for which
Ihis district is so justly noted.
A residence of over twenty twe years in
British Columbia gives me a knowledge
of the wants and conditions of the dis-
trict that ought to be of value ia ihe discharge af tke duties devolving on me as
year representative'
The principle of protection as advecat
ed and practiced by the Liberal* Conservative party, is, I believe, tke policy best
adapted to the Dominion of Canada; be
lieving this I would strongly support ike
Government in any effort having for its
object the preserving of the markets ef
Canada for Canadians, I wonld also support every means of giving Canadians the
advantage of placing their products iatht
markets of the world.
In my opinion it is the duty ef all Canadians to zealously assist every feasible
scheme that would tend to bring about
closer relations with Great Britain and
all the colonies. I believe a Federated
Empire will be one day aa accomplished
fact, and will earnestly help any geod
project having that end in view.
On ihe Manitoba School Question I
have given the Government ay support,
as I tee se other way ef enabling Can
adians te redeem the pledges made by
them to the people ef Manitoba, which
pledges were embodied in the Terras ef
Union when that Previice entered inte
Conlederatien. The pledges aaade by
Sir Donald Saith, at thc representative
cf Canada should in my opiiien baas sacredly kept as the pledges ef aay private
individual. The honor, honesty, iateg<
lily and Christian charily of Canadians
are at stake in this mailer, and I for mc
would do all I could to prevent any
breach of contract.
I regret very much that this queatian
waa broaght in to ihe political areaa, at
it is entirely a constitutional one, but tke
Conservative party is blameless in that;
they had nothing tn do with lhe action
tkat hroagat it into such praainence before the people ef Canada, and caused 10
much agitation in the conntry.
I will embrace the earliest eppertuaity
ef seeing all the Electors and expressing
my views on the public and local questions ef political importance te thia Dis
trict.
1 as
Yeur ehadient servant,
A. HASLAM.
fO�� SALE-Pore White Plymouth Book
XtfsatT. D. McLean'!.
N(
lD~JOATIO.tr
Education Ornci,
Viotoria, May 4, UN
OTICE is herrbv give* tbat the
annual examination of candidates
for certificates ef qualification to teach ia
Public Schools of tke Province will he
held as follows, commencing ea Friday,
July 3rd, ilf6, at 9 a. m. :���
Victoria....Is South Park Scheel Bid
Vancouver���In High Scheol Building.
Xamloops���In Public Scheel Building.
Each applicant must forward a notice
thirty days before the examination, stating the class and grade ol certificate Ier
which be will be a candidate, the optional
subjects selected, and at which ef the
above named places be will attend.
Every notice of intentioi te he a* ap
plicant must be accompanied with satis
factory testimonial of moral character.
Candidates are notified that all ef tha
above requirements must he fulfilled be
fore their application can be filed.
All candidates for First Class, Grade
A, Certificates, including Graduates,
must attend ia Victoria to take the sub-
jecis preenbed for July 14th and 151b
instant, and undergo required oral exam
inations.
S. D. POPE,
Superintendent of Education.
TABU
���hewing: Satea snd Pisces of Oourta
Assises,   Kiai frills, Ojrer sad
Terminer,   snd    General
Ooal Delivery for the
year 1898.
Spuing Assizes.
Victoria Tuesday 16th May.
Kamloop* Mendav ist   June.
Vernon Monday 8th June.
������Nelson Monday 15th June.
���Donald Monday 22nd June.
���Special Assize.
FIVE   Linen  Collara for 25 cents at
Langman's.
WT.
CAPITAL, $800,000.      meerpontcd Jane IS, 1881.
Jas. McMillan & Co.
INSORMMTID.
Mammae ar tms Drama ane cxKarcaa
Minneapolis Jf! 7^f^ C. 8. Hide.,
Sheepskin   I'     ---_\^ti_T^%   Dry Hides,
Tannery,    v.:..; ��� i^W^^fll       Pelts,
Wool, Furs.
TALLOW,
CIHSENOA3EHIOA
csFoRTtaa or
Fine Northern Furs
Sklpmont* Sollolto* ant
("���mpt Mf-ma aad*.
Writ* for Lat-Mt Mat
MvrMlar.
ScriRCNCCS SV PIRMISSIOM:
Hn�� lalkaal haa,  ���    ���    ���  MaataplK, klaa.     iMkaa laHaaal laaa,   .    . tern
Swanity laat if tnat hk,  - IrmL Ida, not.
MAIN HOUSE, 200 to 212 FIRST AVENUE NORTH,
m1wnbapolis,     ....     mi i* ives* ota..
���ranches:
MUM.M8T.   I 0*8*88, ILL |VWTOfU��,B.e.|linNMPEa,H��N.|lHKMTON,N.W.T,
iStl | OS Wharf St. I   Hi King St.  |      Ja*
Riverside Hotels
Courtenay, B.C.
Grant & Munighan. Props.
Best of Liquors
iFnest of Cigars
and
Good Table
Courteous Attention
COMOX   BAKERY
Supplies the valley with first class bread, pies, cakes, etc.
Bread delivered bv Cart through Courtenay and District every
TVI'-SJBAY, ThPKSDAY  AND SATURDAY.
Wedding Cakes made and Parties catered for.
Tht Famous
DOMINION PANTS CO.
Ort. Lawrence & Westwood.
PbjrateiaBS and Surgeons.
xn���oxr ���a.
We ksro appointed Ur. Janes Ah-
rasas eat collector until  lurtaar notice, to whom sil overdue aecooata
"*ay ke paid.
7 Xex. 1888.
Society    Cards
I.   u.   O.   F.
Usies Ledfe, Ne. it, meets eery
Friday sight at I o'clock. Visiting breth-
res cordially invited ta attend.
A. Lindsay. It. S.
C. R
Cumberland Lodge,
A. F. A A. M,B
Union, B. C.
Ledfe meeti first Saturday in eacS
moatk. Visiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
JAKM McKiu. Sec.
Hiram Let..* M0T4 A.F .* A.M.,13 C V.
.Courtenay B, C.
Lodge meets oa avety Saturday on or
before the tail ofthe moon
Viaitisf Brsibars   eoretiaJly raejitoeted
uattes-i
R. S. McCesaell,
Secretary.
Camherhwd Incarapmoat.
Me. i, i. 0. 0. T.,   Uaioa.
Meets f,rtt and third Wednesdays ef
each meets at I o'clock a. as, Vieitiag
Brethren cordially invited to attend.
J. COMB. Scnke.
M. J.  Henry
NUMBRYMAM AMD FLORIST
F.O. address:���Moant Pleasant, Van
ceuvsr, B.C.   Greenhouse and Nurserj,
tea Westminster Read.    Matt complete
Catalog ua is B. C���Free te yoar address
Ko agents.
1TOTICS
Aay person er persons deatreyiag or
withholding the kegs and barrels of the
Union Bre.very Company Ltd ef Nanai*
no, will be prosecuted. A liberal reward
will be paid for information leading te
oottviciioa.
W. E. Morris, Wy
tot* OTMCB HOULATIOsT
The money order department closes at
f p.m. Thursdays. Letters may be registered ap to 7.jo p.m. on Thursdays. Ap
ply for boat! to arrive sext month before
tkey sre all taken.
s. or T.
Usien Division Mo. ;, Sana el* Tern-
peraace, meets is Free Meson's Hall,
Union, every Monday evening at 7.30.
Vuiting friends cordially invited te
attend.
THOS. DICKINSON, R. S.
STJWDAT 8XSTI0X8
Br. Oseaaa'i PsasBrraaiAX CnttacH-
fcev. J. A Logan, pastor. Services at 11 ��
n and 7 pm, Sunday Sch.ml at 2:30
Y.P.8CE   at eloae ol evening  serviue.
MsraODIfrr Csuaos��� Services at lb*
aieal hours morning and evening. Rsv, C.
H M Sutherland, paster.
Tdisbt Church���Service" in the evening.   Kev. J. X. Willemar, reetor.
OtTMBEELAND   SHOE   SHOP.
I have moved into my new shop on
Dunsmuir Avenue, wherel am prepared
to manufacture and rep dr all kinds of
men's, women's, and children's shoes.
Give me a call.
NELSON HARKS.
Esquimalt and Nanaimo Ry.
Steamer Joan
Is. T. LOOKS, MASTS*.
On and after Mar. 2snd, 1893
The Steamer JOAN will tail as follows
CALUNOAT WAY PORTS aa
and freight may olftr
Lwa.a Virt#r!_, Ttiondny, 7 a. tn.
"   Kanaim-i fur Ccuiox. v. ,v,;,aTd*\]r. 7 a. m
Learn Comox for Maltalmo,      Tritl.yp, l/e.w.
"     Napaimoferyietorla   rl.ierdtj, 1 a.m
Kor freight or state rooms a-pply on
Ward, or it the Company's ticket office,
Victoria Station, Store stevet
Wm. O'Dell
Architect and .Builder
Co
Plana and Spetlflsstiona prepsred.
sad buildings erected ea ths
Shortest Kotlss.
Hotue* built snd for sals aa sasjr
terms cf pny meet.
-A.T-
/\NDER50rVfi
METAL WOBKS
The following Lines are
Represented
Watches, clocks and jewellery
MEATLV  KIPAIRE1*"
Tin, sheetiron, and copper work
Bicycles Ripairbd
Guns and rifles, repaired
Plumbing in all its branches,
Pumps, sinks and piping,
Electric bells placed,
Speaking tubes placed
Hot air furnaces,
Folding bath and improved
Air-tight stoves, specialties
Office and Works  J.!����5Ki *���
D*. JEFFS
Surgeon and Physician
(Graduate of tbe University of Tereate,
L. C, P. & S., Ont.)
Office and residence. Maryport
Ave, next door to Mr. a Grant'*.
Houra for consults tlon-0 to lo a m,
a to 4 andi7 te 10 p m.
Dave Anthony's
Cigar  and   Fruit  Store
Snd  and Dunsmuir Are.
NUtS, CANDIES, NOTIONS,
MINERS SUPPLIES.
UNION, B. C
Ml a see st Jamaa s��.
MpNTltKAl*,.
SUITS
To order
m
PAA'TS
SfSead far Semalee. Piusm delivery,  rei
laat St giaraatead.
Nanaime Saw Mill
-AND-
Sashamlcu
FACTO   R Y
A. * AS LA M, Prop
(OFriCK���MILL  STREET.)
ti'. tf L��-,v��,i SS.   TfJephMi Call, . s;
NANAIMO, li. C.
83*" A complete sloth ol Rough ur.o
Jjressftd Luuitjei always on  baud.    Also
Shingle.*., laths, Pickets, Dours*, Windows and Rliadi*.    MomIoui^', _aull
Saiviay, Turning, ..i*.*i Hli kin'da
of wood likiiiltuiK lcmihlieit.
Cadar.  White fine,   haowood.
Barber khop   : :
- AND sa
: :   Bathing
Esiobtialiimtht
Haviag i.��i��kMMt tk* kfean of Mr. C. L>.
Kut as, 1 iballU (Itfcitd toM�� ��U
i.y olil fiwLO*, aid a* dm)
hw ok* h nay otioow
if fiva mt thtir
pauwiaf*.
O. H. Fechner,
-i-r.c.rz-ax.-xoai
I. J. Theobald,
louse ai Sip Fainter,
Papsr*Hanfing- Kalsomining
and Decorating.
8RAJN1NG A 8PICIALTY.
All orders rroDpUr Attended U*
Vaisa, B. 8.
I VERY*
i*BB53HBS���
A
1 :��n prepared to
hmleh Btyllah Rl��s
aad do Teaming
At reasonable rataa.
D. KSpatFlak,
Union. BO.
EAMING THE WEEKLY NEWS, JUNE 2, ___
p
Once more Harry.
Eert Morgan ia ia town
Mr. Leiser was up Thursday.
J. D. Working, of Chilliwack, is here.
Lawyer Eckstein is back and ready
for business.
Officer Hutchison has returned from
ike Capital���alone.
Mr. Reifel, manager of Union Brew.
ery, was up Thursday.
M. F. Kelly ii in Nanaimo���will return June 3d.
Hugh Sutherland has gone to Wellington.
Dr, Dalby is in Alberni���back noxt
week.
The cars Thursday brought up John
Wilson, the Joan's artistic mixer,
D. C. McDonald was among the retaining wanderers Thursday.
Officer Scharschmidt is absent nn business; will return by next steamer.
Mrs. 1. A, Halliday ol Oak Heights vis
Hed Union last week.
Mr. C. H. Williams of Upper Comox
Settlement shot a panther on Monday of
Iat week, near his place.
Tor sale.���2000 cabbage plants, best
English varieties. Enquire of Mrs. Da.
vis, gardener, Comox.
Mrs. D. Williams and Mrs. Knight of
Point Holmes were in town last Wednesday.
���Orders fer powder left for me st Dave
Anthony's will receive prompt attention
F. Carres
'Postmaster Roe's snvling face was the
first to beam upon the town as tke train
arrived last week.
tf you want the newest and best styles
in men's felt hats aad at half regular
prices by all means bay at Langman's.
Harry Hr-mburger, late ofthe Union
store, will open aliAut July I, at McKim's
Old .Stand, with a full stock ol Groceries,
Dry Goods, llnots and .Slides, etc.
'FOR RkNT,���-The butcher sho�� at
Uni;*-,*. fittirl un ready fnr business, lately
scrupled liv A C. Fulton. Cull on him
ur -fiquire nf A. Urquhart, Comi��x.
fXen. Share was welcomed back Thurs
day. He was nn the car that passed o*
ver Point Ellice bridge just previous to
the fatal crash.
Wanted.���A bov apprentice in news*
ave; office. Applicant must live at
home and make application in own hand
writing stating age,
Complaints come frnm Nob Hill that
picnickers are thoughtless about leaving
gates open so that animals enter and!
commit depredations.
Kev. W. Hicks, assigned le Union in
place nf Rev. Mr. Sutherland, is expected here nn Wednesday.
The Presbyterians have received their
new church hell which is a very fine one.
It weighs with its mountings, about 1300
lbs, and was manufactured at Cincinnati,
Ohio, by the I) tickeye Bell Foundry.
���"Thera ia Nothing
LIKE
LEATHER
It it il W Fit TspttB
80 here it is :
Single Harness at Slo, Sit, $tf per tet
aad up.���Sweat Pads at 50 cents.
Whips at to, is, 50 and a good   Rawhide for 75 cents, and a Whale Bone
at $1 and up to Si.
I kave tke largest Stork of WHIPS in
town and also ihe
Best Axle Grease at 1
��� BOX]
���For Twenty-Five Centa-
Trunks at Prices to Suit
the Times.
PSOMPTI.T A��
NBAl'LY DON!
Wesley Willard
JAME8 ABRAMS
notary PubUe.
Agent for the Alliance Firs
loauranee Company of Len
den and tbe Phoenix ol
Hertford.	
Agent for tbe Provincial
Building and Loan Association ot Toronto	
Union. B C.
F. Curran
SCAVENGER
UNION, B C.
CH. TABlliL
arSasler im
rOBBAU
���A small engine boiler and machinery,
ane Four Horse Power Engine and Boil*
er,*-one band saw, nae saw grinder. Will
sell together or singly. Engine suitable
forldairy work or can be placed in a boat.
Inquire at Andersen's Metal Works,
Umas.
Stoves and Tinware
Plumbing and general
Sheetiron work
PROMPTLY   DONE
jtotioi
We Ike uadevsigned hereby authorise
John Bruce te collect all accounts due the
���aetata of Robert Graham.
R. Grant)
H. Hamburger r Trustees.
��rAgent for the
Celebrated Gurney
Souvenir Stoves and
 Ranges	
Manmfaeturer of the
New Air-tight heaters
BARKER & POTTS,
BARRISTERS,
SOLICITORS, NOTARIES,  ke.
OMee Rooaat. MePkee * Moore Bld'ieaeet
KANA1HO. B. C.
r. 0. nniwnn 11
Not One Man in
One Hu.idred
So invents hia money lhat It yields, ia
twenty yean, anything like the profit
*    afforded by a policy ol Lite laewaaee.
HISTOBT1 The pareeatagc ef individuals
PBOVBS   [��� who eaeeeed ia baaiaaaa
IBIS *) ie amall '
No old-line mutual lite inaaraaee eomfeuy
kaa ever failed.
AS
PROTECTION
LIFE
INSURANCE
AS AN
INVESTMENT
IB ���
n
TOIMUD
ar LESS THAN
 Ten Cents a Day"f3
Will hay lor a man IS yeara ol age  a
$1,000 SO-Payment Ufa Policy, one
ol tke Wat torajs ol iueuratioe written
in tke
Union Mutual Life
Insurance Company
Of Portland, Maine
A Soand, Sale, Ably Managed, ( mooxroa
Reliable Substantial Iaatitation l    atsd
which Maria stixh (     1848
��ro�� TSGHtiuLrnae      ������������-�������<���
J. M. IVAXS, Proviaeial Maaager,
it. aox (U Vaaeouvcr, B. C.
Per turtker information call oa
V. J. DALBY,
Witk Jamee Abrams.
f^ACRE  RLOCKfi
tmsl m^a^mmmmr.        I���I ���____���__, 1. **-
A few hundred yards from the
Switch where the company's
new buildings are to be built.
Choice 5 acre, lots can be pur
chased on easy terms.
Several gojd houses for sale
cheap���costing but a few
dollars more than ordinary
rent to purchase.
AD.   WILLIAMS
Real Estate and
Financial Broker
Cumberland Hotel.
Union, B. C.
The finest hotel building
Fixtures and Bar
North ef Victoria,
And the best kept house.
Spacious Billiard Room
and new
Billiard and Pool Tables
Best of Wines and Liquors.
TABIC FOB SALE
Farm of too acrea 4 miles from Cornea
wharf for sale. For particulars esquire
of Father Dsrand at Ike Bay er at the
News of.ee.
Union Mines
Fufpitufe
STORE
, ill Line oi Furniture
Grarjt & McGregor
Contractors, Guilders and Undertakers
Puntiedge Bottling Works.
DAVID JONES, Proprietor,
���        MANUFACTURER OF        ���
SODA WATER, LEMONADE, GINGER ALE,
Baraaparalla, Champagne Cider. Iron Phosphates and Syrups.
Bottler of Different Brands of   Lager Beer,  Steam Baer sad Porter
Agent for tho Union Brewery C.mpany.
KBO BEER SOLE POE CASH CNLT
COURTENAY, B. C.
I presume we have nsed orer
��� one hundred bottlea of Piso's
Core for Consumption in my
family, and I am continually advising others
to get it.   Undoubtedly it is the
ine
I ever need.���Vt. 0. Miltbhbhrqir, Clarion, Pa.,
Deo. 29,1894. 1 sell Piso's Core for Consumption, and never have any com-
plaints.���E. Shorky, Postmaster,
Shorey, Kansas, Dae. 21st, 1894.
BLORE & SON
Pmniebs 4 Piper _______
(Wall  Paper and  Paint Store . .
^I Tinting and Kalsomining a specialty
ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO
Williams' Block, Third St.      Union, B. C.
H. A. Simpson
Barrister it Solicitor, No's S St 4
Commercial street
VJLaTJLIlCQ,   s.  m.
J. A. Carthew
ARCHITECT and BUILDER,
vwioh, m. m.
REAL ESTATE & FINANCIAL AGENTS
UNION, B. C.
Property for sale in all parts of the town.    Some very desirable residence properties cheap on small monthly payments
Farm lands improved and unimproved in Comox Distr ct $10 to $50 per acre.
A splendid farm, 30 acres under cultivation, 5 miles from Union; $10 per acre,
20 acre track within 3 miles���first class land; $10 to $15 per acre.
Rents collected
F~\ x"""N x~"N
Loans Negotiated
j��
_.'���.*. j.
���*��..... *������*, *^v^.^.^.vvvvvvv.-_v.i,li.-.j.^.^.^.-^..-r^.^._;.^,
j il fil HI. 1
AGRICULTURE.
Alter the selection of aoetl potatoes,
the main point is to keep them at as
low a temperature as possible without
danger Jrom fru.st. This is liest attained by keeping tbem in out of door
pltw which are dry. In tlie more
northern climate, after the covering of
the pit has frozen over, it is not apt
to thaw out again all winter.
Birds either prey upon animals, con-
Bume the seeds of noxious weeds or
devour pestiferous Insects. Any great
reduction in the number of these useful
creatures Is Biire to produce Injury to
farming Interests. Tho farmer should
at least study the habits of birds, that
he may know wliich of thom to protect.
The enormous Increase lu the number of field mice in certain parts of
Europe has been owing to the shooting of their natural enemies, the owls
and tho hawks, by game koeperH. The
farmers of tbe great Western States
have made havoc among the crows,
only to see the cutworm multiply by
legions.
The days for doing as one's father
did before him is past. The farmer of
each succeeding generation has need to
be a better farmer than were those
who preceded him. We must be
guided by business principles, and not
by custom. Oue should itave no hide-
boutfd principles In either business or
politics.
When seed Is planted and a crop is
raised it seems that something is coming from nothing, for from a few
pounds are produced tons; but for thc
formation of every substance there
must be supplied an amount of matter
equal In weight to the substance
formed. The growing crop gathers all
its bulk from the air and soil. It eats
and fattens like the growing boy.
Forty years ago 12 per cent, of our
people were Ln the cities and towns;
now over 40 per cent, are there, and
the proportion is constantly increasing. Certainly, this meana a larger opportunity for those who till the farms.
The more the town dwellers the more
are the consumers of tlie products of
���the soil.
It seems Impossible for the clumsy
���cutworm to crawl up a little hill. It
has been reported as a successful way
to outwit them to cultivate the coru
about the time Ib comes through the
ground, leaving a row of corn on a
little ridge. We are not sure but
that it would take as much work to
do this as to replant a little corn.
Valleys, ravines, steep declivities or
rocky and broken surfaces might olten be given over to a growth' or
trees, and serve an aesthetic as well
as an economic purpose. If land
has been reduced to bareness, or the
soil badly washed, the fertility is
best and most easily restored by a
covering of trees, which restore a
vegetable soil,
tUpon the farm the cost of division
fences is often as grent as that oi the
buildings, and the annual cost of repairs iB greater ; moreover, their llie
Is not half so long. All this is an
argument for movable fences, tliat we
may shift them at will, and often divide our fields ns we wish, which we
can not do with those which are permanent.
If your surroundings aro not all
thoy should be upon the farm, do
your lH;st to improve them. It you
are not quite as forehanded ns you
would like to Ire, try to make your
neighbors think so by keeping everything trim nnd shipshape. This effort, If rightly directed, will do much
to  make  you  so.
STjOCIC.
Cattle may Ito kept on Just enough
to sustain Ule, but there can boi_.no
expectation of profit. The valuable
elements of food go to repair wuate
animal tissues, and there is none fert
to make gain "but the more an animal
can be made to take beyond this
and assimflato the excess goes to mako
flesh, wool, milk, etc., wherein lies
the profit.
If short of food, and inclined to give
less liberal rations, just do not. If
you yet havo rough feed, It will pay
to buy grain to feed with it. The
next wisest step is to sell off part
of the stock at some price, for it will
not pay to feed at ajl unless you feed
enough to enable your stock to make
some gain or produce something of
value.
In this land of abundant nnd cheap
food wo have only to ralso good
high grades of stock and feed them
the products of our fields to obtain
a double profit. The English breeder
must look closer to details, must buy
much of his feed, and consider its
manurlal value; but we lose all our
labor and our profit if we feed poor
stock. Millions nre doing that, however.
If a man Is going to raise hogs he
must do it right, and that is all there
Is about It. It Is no longer a. profitable ImelneHff upon the hit or miss
plnn. There are too many important
details which will not take care of
themselves. "Well looked nfter, there
Is no better business in the world.
Germany has 17 millions of eattlo,
18 millions of sheep, ami 1_J millions
of hogs, but her many millions of
people nre Increasing faster in numbers, while the production or live
stock ls practically at ft standstill.
They require large supplies of foreign
mente, and are bound to take increasing shipments from America every
year.
"While the Improved breeds of stock
are within tlie reach of the masses,
because .of their low prices, purebred
sires should be procured to grade up
the scrubs of the land. If we farm we
muBt raise some stock, and It is really
an ndvnnta.^o thnt It Ih now unprofitable to raise scrubs of any kind. To
feed them Is to throw nway our
grain.
To produce cattle fat and large nt
the least expense, feeding must begin
with tho calves. They' should Tie
tnmrht to cat while they are drfnkfng
milk. Koep oats In a trough near
them. Their future growth depends
largely upon the earn given them tho
first year. It takes no more feed,
when properly nnd regularly given, to
keep cnlveH fat all their lives than to
half way do It.
Good blood only will not keep the
modern blooded porker up to his M,gh
standard, and the Intelligent feeder
holds the key to the situation, in
the very nature ot circumstances .the
pig which has been brought up on a
thin diet is fn a lair way to* drirt
back to the old conditions, fitted to
be driven miles to market.
nOliTiqULTURE.
The first growth ot the animal is
the best. So fruit growers should
realize tliat the health, vigor, sir.e
and quality of plant und fruit wlh
depend largely upon gootl food, moisture and care ln tlie beginning. Tlie
fine white roots suck In the food, as
dues tlie young animal, and thrive and
grow, ur starve and die. in just the
same wny.
Thequality and size of fruit onohl
bushes is much improved by severo
pruning, or thinning of fruit,, and
tliis applies equally well to all tree
fruits. The demand of tho times is
for quality fn everything, rather than
quantity, and this certainly applies
tu fruit growing.
Whon currants and go osel-x Tries
aro Injured by the borer, as soon ns
the leaves start the defective canes
nre easily discovered, and should be
cut out ns far down ns the- path is
eaten out, ami burned at onco. The
egg is laid aliout June 1st, and as
soon as hatched the young borer eats
its way into the cane, and remains
until   tlio  following season.
Keep tho new starwberry bed perfectly clean from .weeds; keep the
runners turned so that they will occupy each alternate space, leaving
the intervening ones tor a path fn
wliich to walk while cultivating or
picking; and in this way they are
iu better shape for covering should
a sudden frost overtake them in May.
A YOUNG  LAD'S  RESCUE,
A IIAMII.THMlAl'1'lsl  PHI* UIIIUK
.lulus Witli I.earilQ��� Members ot the Faculty or HoMaster Hall In Praise or Dr.
Agnew'M Catarrhal Powder.
Every one who uses Pr. Agnews
Catarrhal l'owder litis a good word
to suy Ior It. In these columus n
short time sittce was quoted the fav-
orablo opinion ot three members oi
tho faculty ol' McJIaster Hall, the
great Baptist university. Of the
saute denomination is to be added today the hearty endorsement of this
remedy by the Kev. G. Anderson, the
indefatigable nnd successful pastor ot
the Wentworth Baptist Church. He
has used this medicine, and does not
hesitate to proclaim its good properties. Just at this particular tune
ol the year this remedy ls doing a
grand work in removing tbat dreaded
trouble to many���Hay Fever.
One short puff of the breath throu_1i
the blower, supplied with each bottle
ot Dr. Agnetv s Catarrhal Powder, diffuses this powder over the surface ot
the nasal passages. Painless and
delightful to use, it relieves ln ten
minutes, nnd permanently cures Catarrh, Hay Fever, Colds, Headache,
Sore Throat, Tonsllitls, and Deafness.
GO cents.
CASTIGATION FOE SMOKERS.
A unique law ta still in force at
Stargard, lu Prussian Pomerania. A
paragraph of the police regulation ol
1840, which ls still being enacted,
reads: "Smoking In the streets or
promenades of this town ls positively
prohibited, violators ot this law being
punished by a fine, or eventually by
a number ot lashes with a switch
equivalent to the number of marks
the tine amounts to." Upon the
strength ot this law, some reactionary Iriends ot the blue-law have recently hauled a number of respectable
citizens before the courts. The Magistrate, having no choice, had to fine
every one of the accused parties, because they all freely admitted of having smoked ln the streets.
A CONSUIKNTIODS TOROMtO LADV.
The Followlug Statement is Puhlitlliett hy
Request.
1 consider It my duty to inform the
public ot tho extreme benetit 1 have
received from the uso of your South
American Rheumatic Cure. 1 have
heen a great sufferer for several years
from rheumatism, and used ihis remedy, with the best results. 1 trust
others will follow my example, and
believe if tliey do so they will feci
ns grateful as t do for the benent
derived thereby.
SIRS. BATES,  71    Gloucester street,
Toronto.
Confined to His Room For More
Than a Year,
An luteuie Sufferer Through 1'alus In tbe
M ugelei or Bin Legs ami Arm*���Seduced
Almoat to a Living Skelltou,
(From the Wolfvllle, N. S., Acadian.)
Mr. T. W. Eeckwlth Is the proprietor of tlie Royal Hotel, Woltville, the
most Important hostelry ln the town,
and ls a man well known and esteem*
etl throughou., that section. He has
a bright, hanusoiue-looklng son, 13
years ot age, named Freddie, who ls a
lad ol moro than average Intelligence.
It is pretty well known in Wolfvllle
that Freddie underwent a very severe illness, though perhaps the
means to which he owes his recovery
ls not so generally known and a statement of the case may be the means
of helping some other sufferer. On the
26th of December, 1893, Freddie was
taken ill and confined to Ills room and
his bed until March, 1894. Two dillerent physicians wero called ln during his long Illness. One said he had
la grippe, and the other that his
trouble was rheumatic lever. He was
troubled with severe pains through
the muscles ot hts legs and arms, alter three or lour days was obliged to
take to bed, where he lay nearly all
winter, sufterlng terribly Irom the
pains.       He became reduced almost
NUT SANDWICHES.
Chop lilckorj nuts, walnuts and
pecans, u cup of each. Mix with half
the quantity of hard-boiled eggs mashed to paste. Then mix with mayonnaise dressing. Slice and butter bread,
cover each slice with a crisp lettuce
leaf and spread with the nut paste.
Stato ot Ohio, City ot Toledo, Lucas
County, aa,
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he ls tho senior partner ol the Ilrm ol
F. J. Cheney & Co., doing business ln
the city of Toledo, county and State
aforesaid, and that said firm will pay
the sum ol ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
lor each nnd every case ot Catarrh
that cnniiot be cured by the use ol
Hull's Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Cheney.
Sworu to betore me and subscrllied
ln my presence, this 6th day ot December. A. IL, 1886.
(Seal} A. W. Oleason,
Notory Public
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Inter*
milly and acts directly on the blood
and mucous surtaces ot the systttm.
Send tor testimonials, free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists. 75 cents.
CLEANING WALL PAPER.
To clean soiled wall paper cut a loaf
of stale bread in two, and after wiping the paper freo from dust, rub It
with tho bread, making long strokes
up ami down nri"d cutting off slices aB
the bread grows soiled.
Karl's Clover Root Tea purifies the
blood and gives a clear and beautiful complexion.
"Are these the smallest oysters you
have?" It was Mrs. Hashcrott, the
boarding house keeper, doing her
marketing, who asked the question.
"Yes'm; the very Rmallest," replied
tlte dealer. "That 1�� the church supper else."
to a skeleton and was unable to relish lood ol any kind. During his illness he sullered relapse owing to trying to gat np sooner than he should.
Boylike he was anxious to get out
and enjoy the beautilul spring sunshine and Ior several days was carried out and taken lor a drive. This
brought on the relapse. The doctor
was again called lu and as he continued to grow worse he was ordered once more to bed. Things then
looked very dark as despite the medical care he did not get any better.
At last his lather decided to try Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. Soon alter beginning their use Freddie began to
feel better. His appetite began to
return and the pains were less severe. As he continued the use ol the
Pink Pills he regained health and
strength rapidly, and ln abont a
month was apparently as well as
ever, the only remaining symptom ot
his trying Illness being a slight pain
ln the leg, which did not disappear
for several months. It ls over one and
a hall years ago since Freddie took
his last pill, aud in that time he has
not had a recurrence ol the attack.
There ls no doubt that Dr. Williams'
Pink I'ills cured him, and both the
boy and his parents speak highly ln
their praise.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are the
medical marvel ol the age. In hundreds ot cases they have cured alter
all other medicines had tailed. They
aro a positive cure for all troubles
arising Irom a vitiated condition ol
the blood or a shattered nervous system. Sold by all dealers or by mall,
Irom Dr. Williams' Medicine Company,
Brockville, Ont., at 50 cents a box,
or six boxes for $2.50. There are numerous Imitations and substitutions
against which the public ls caution jd.
A DOG WITH ARTIFICIAL TEETH.
It ls said that a dog In Mulllken,
Mich., possesses and uses dally a
full set of artificial teeth. The dog
ls very old and is n, Ifainily pat.
When it lost Its teeth recently* Its
owner, according to the story, hnd
the local dentist make tlie animal
a, lull set of teeth, and they are
said to be a perfect working success.
IF THE BABY IS CUTTING TEETH
Be sure and use that old and well-
tried remedy, Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup, lor children teething. It
soothes the child, softens the gums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic and
Ib the best remedy for diarrhoea.
Twenty-five cents a bottle.
A SCOTCH WARNlNtl.
A Scottish bnllle, anxious to get
away Irom the Court House, summarily dismissed a boy brought betore him for breaking a window, with
tho following caution: "Gang awa'
this time. I dismiss yo wi' un admonition; but tho next time, mind
ye, the sentonco will bo double."���Tld-
Blts. 	
Consumption can be cured by the
use ot Shlloh's Cure. This great
Cough Cure ls the only known remedy for that terrible disease.
THE SONG OF THE WHEEL.
Thta song I  sing
Ib the song of the spring
When   the    winds   are abroad and
blowing;
When tho soft May rain
Brings buds again
And tin* green ou the trees is showing.
is ("THING HUNTS OUT CORNS
Like tight   boots.    A   sure, certain
and painless remedy Ib found ln Putnam's Corn Extractor, which removes
the worst corns ln twenty-four hours.
A TIME rUB KVKKYTHISU.
Thia Mother |Found SpankltaK Time lo a
Crowded Car.
Spanking a child in puhl'c in so rare
an occurrence that It is no wonder
tho passengers on a Brooklyn trolley
car were much interested in tho operation which thev witnessed on Monday.
A little Doy ct about three years camo
on t_c car wii'li lut rawer "try (e*
luctantly. it was at once nppaieut
to tho other passengers f.nt tne
mother had no ordinary task on her
hands. Tho little fellow absolutely
relused to obey her, and when*' she
attempted to hold him he would wrig-
glo through her hands like an eel. As
nearly as could be made out, he had
uot beeu permitted to drop a cent in
a slot aud get some conlectton that
lio wanted, and he had evidently made
uji ins mind to go back' and got tt,
willy nllly. Without the restruint
cxerciseo by ids mother, he would
apparently have made his way on
tho cur in Ills blind determination to
hnvo his own way. After ha had
virtually torn hlinselt loose Irom his
mother two or three times, the latter made up her mind that desperate
measures would be necessary. Accordingly she set her teeth firmly together, prepared to spank tne youngster aud then proceeded to do so vigorously, using the palm ot her hand.
The boy struggled and screamed, and
It was all the mother could do to
hold him nnd apply her well-directed
blows. As was natural, the other
pusseugers wero divided as to the
propriety ot the course ot the mother.
Some thought it a shame that) the
little fellow should be treated In such
drastic manner, but the sober sentiment was that he needed tha discipline he received, and needed It then
and there.���Exchange.
IT'S ASTONISHING
How Dr. Tierces Favorite Prescription acts upon nervous women. Its
a marvelous remedy for nervous and
general debility, Chorea, or St. Vitus
bance, Insomnia, or Inability to
sleep, spasms, convulsions, or " fits,'-
und every like disorder.
Even in cases of insanity resulting
from functional derangements, the
persistent use of tlie " Prescription *
will, by restoring the natural lutic-
tions,  generally effect  a cure.
For women suffering from any
chronic " female complaint'' or weakness ; for women who are run-down
or overworked; nt the change from
girlhood to womanhood; and, later.
at the critical "change of life '���It
Is a medicine that salely and certainly builds up, strengthens, regulates,
and cures. ,
13end for a free pamphlet or remit
10 cents (stamps) for a large liook
(16S pages) on Woman's Diseases and
how to euro them with home treatment. Address Worlds Dispensary
Medical   Association,  Bulfalo, N. Y.
STUBBORN SCOTS.
The folly and costliness of human
temper gets an Illustration ln a
stupidly obstinate piece of litigation
Just settled by the House ot Lords.
Two Aberdeenshire landowners quarrelled over the right to fisli in the
River Dee, which borders their estates Ior 150 yards. Both admitted
that tlie fishing was of no value, but
tliey have spent $15,000 to have their
rights decided.
Diseased blood, constipation, and
kidney, liver and bowel troubles are
cured by Karl's Clover Root Tea.
PICKED UP.
A farmer and his wifo at Fort
Dodge, la., have been experimenting
with drying potatoes to put away
tor future use, and declare they have
met with success. They will dry several hundred bushels this spring to
hold for winter use. The process Is
similar to that nsed ln drying apples.
Some ol these days the world mav
revel ln dried potato pies.
ISSUE NO 20  1896
NOTE,
In replying to nny ot these advertisements, please mention this
paper.
trust him
You want Scott's Emulsion. If you ask your drug?
gist for it and get it���yoa
can trust that man. But il
he offers you "something
just as good," he will do the
same when your doctor
.writes a prescription tor
which he wants to get m
special effect ��� play tho
game of life and death for
the sake of a penny or two
more profit You am'i
trust that man. Cast what
you ask for, and pay for,
whether it is Scott's Emulsion or anything else.
CONSTIPATION	
B cjlu8iD_B,T. INDIGESTION.  K.O.C.ai-o
K, D. C. Pills ."*��� HuaiSmeed  to A||o_
tins   trouble   oi   monev   retunded.   (/UllC
Frae Qsmnlao K* ��- c* co- Ltd-. New oiaiaow.
rlCB OqlUpicS. N.8.. A127 State St., Boston. MgM
RUPTURE
Host Trtruefl  made hy
ODRENWEND   E. !.  S I. 09..
���.WIQuoun Ht.\V. Toroiuo
BOOK* FRKC.
Kenny's Celebrated  Hair Res-
���_ torer:    A    Valuable    East
Indian Remedy.
~i
Mr. P. D. Monk, of Montreal, has
been chosen by the Conservatives of
Jacques Cartler county to oppose Mr.
Charbouneau, the present Liberal
member.
COURTING STICKS.
" Courting sticks" were ln use ln New
England about 100 years ago. Tbey
were long wooden ��� tubes, through
which the lovers could whisper to each
other when the presence of other persons Interfered with the secret exchange of endearing expressions.
THE RAW CDTTING WINDS
Bring to the surface every latent
pain. Rheumatism, neuralgia, lumbago, and complaints ol a similar
character hold revel at this season of
the year amongst human nerves and
human muscles. The best, the most
powerful and most certain pain cure
ts Nerviline. Nothing equals Nerviline
for penetrating power. Nerviline Is
beyond comparison the grandest discovery for tho relict of pnln offered
to the tiubllc.
The export of sheep from Ireland
has been falling ofl enormously, but
there has beea an Increase of cattle.
Mrs. Gimp���How did you cure your
husband of smoking ln the house?
Mrs. Braid���I made I'm smoke the
cigars I gave him Christmas.
���������M_�����i���W,,        ,,���.,�����  _ *. ���, ���,..����������_��
Springtime
A healthy condition ol
the kidneys is die best
safe-guard against all
the ills incidental to the
season. Tone the system by using_________L.
DODD'S
Kidney Pills
The best blood purifier
on earth, and the only
Absolute Cure for all
diseases of the kidneys
"lias rioequal for tho prevention nnd cure of
baldness. Cleanses una wiimuluies tho Bcalp to
a hoalthy action, prevents the hair falling out,
removes dandrutf and produces a luxurious
growth of hatr and prevents it turning grey.
lioctors highly recommend it.
For sale by druggists nnd departmental
stores. Orders by mail promptly attended tu,
f roe of exprose chnrge, on receipt of 50c or $i
per botllo or ti largo bollles for $o.
Directions on each bottle, Circulars amlte-.
thnuninU free on application,
8KRGT.-MAJOR JAS. KENNY,
3ii5 Queen street west, Toronto,
Bole manufacturer.
HOME   TREATMENT.
Nothing relieves suffering, removes uu*
natural growthaand cures tliseaseofatiy nature
with bo much certainty and without injurious
ellects aa JO HE. This natural Magnetic Oil is
emphatically woman's friend and in children's
complaints its value cannot bo estimated, mv-
ing life at thc eleventh hour, after being glveu
up by doctors. h
JO-HE never fails when used in time.  Thousands of thankful testimonials���book sent on
reqaest.   Oil prepaid to any address.
ONTARIO SUPPLY CO.,
77 Victoria street, Toronto.
Agents for Canada,
Plenso mention this paper.
RECIPE for Making a Delicious Health
Drink at Small Cost.
Adams' Root LU*rr Extract.. -One Bottle
Flcischmantrs Wast Hnlf a Cake
Sugar     Two Pounds
Lukewarm Water Two Catlono.
Dissolve the Bugar and yuastin tin-water, add Uiu
extract, and bottle; put in a warm place for twenty
four hours until it ferments, then placo on icewheu
it will open sparkling and delicious,
Thc root beer can be obtained in alt drug and grocery stores in io and 25 cent bottles to make two and
five gallons.
em ID STOMACH. FLATU-
��UUK LENCY, HEARTBURN,
AND ALL OTHEB FORMS OF nVCDC DGIA
"������.,l "y   WtU���'W.THE MIGHTY CUHEH
FOB   TWKNIRII YEARS
DUNN'S
BAKING
POWDER
THECOOK'SBESTFRIEND
LARGEST SALE IN CANADA.
FREE,
a handsome pocket knife. Send us your name
and nddress and wo will explain how you can
get onu absolutely freo of cost.   Write ab ouo
THE QUEEN  SILVERWARE CO,
Montreal, Que.
lJ;D PUB 100 PAID FOR UlSTItinUTlNG
��JpO Humpies of wushiiiB lluiil. Bond 6c for
tost.   A. W. Scott, Oohoos, N. Y.
$176 A YEAR,
Without Interest, will buy a good 100-ACRR
FARM, with frame buildings, in Township of
Euphrawia.  Apply at onco to
M. J. KENT,
Loudon, Ont,
AGENTS WANTED
To handle on very liberal terms ono of the boa)
household articles ever invented. Belle on
Bight.  No fake.
If you moan business Bend stamped envelop*
for reply. Address
ONTARIO PLATING WORKS,
Hamilton, Oil u.
'   i
$150 For an Old Canadian Stamp,
Every Canadian Stamp need between 18K
and 1896 le valuable and worth from lOo to fl��
each. I buy auy quantity, on the original oove.ii
preferred. Also all other kindn of stampo,
particularly those collected 25 years ago. Ben*.
For prioe list to O. A. NBEDHAM, 8H ffiOn
reet east, Hamilton, Out: n.
sleeves and yoke ln chine broche ailk.
Throat ruche ot pleated chiffon and
large satin bows.
The Week Sh*. Die.!.
She c.-une and leaned against my tired
knees.
And questioned me ot this and then ot
that;
Asked tt the dark was made to hide
the light,
And it the little stars were round  or
flat.
I felt I had so many troubled cares
And worried thoughts, that   I  could
not abide
Her restless motions nnd her tireless
tongue:
Ah, me, that wns tbe very week she
died.
It seems to-niglit. lis silently I   sit.
Nothing would rest me liko her leaning lorm ;
And it she gayly sprang and clasped
my neck
I should not think her arms too close
and warm.
I might have answered her more patiently,
And born her noisy glee. Oh, 1 have
cried.
Thinking ot nil the things I might
hare done
That would have made her glad the
week she died.
The snow ts cold    above her    little
grave���
Above the little teet and dear young
head;
The springtime sun will shine,   and
warm, and bless���
Alas, alas, It cannot reach my dead.
The birds will come, and sing thefr
happy notes,
And grass again will green the valleys
wide.
But neer can grass and flowers aad
songs to me
Seem what they did betore that week
she died.
1*1 I .
Very Simpleton*.
Mrs. Suspecter���Heavens I Itend
that letter from my husband I I
shall get a divorce at once I
Her Dearest Friend���Why, I read
nothing but the tenderest love for
you.
"But It's written on a typewriter 1"
" I know; but men are so busy
that���"
" No; It lie had a typewriter he
must have held her on his lap; I'm
sure of tt I I shall see my lawyer
at once 1"
EVERYBODY' WANTS TBEM.
Home   New   unit  Pretty ThliiRn In Spring
Clapes Here.
Jackets are certainly more fashionable than capes this spring, bat still
the latter will be admitted; only remember they must be composed ot
one single cape, very much sloped over
the shoulders, and torming godet
pleats all round.
Short, full capes, very much
trimmed and llneifc with satin brocade, taffeta glace or white satin
will be worn. The completions feature of these small wraps ls the Immense neck ruche, usually ln black
go nie or chiffon.
Black, white and black and golden
tan are the chief colors for ench garments.
IF I   KNEW.
II I
Tan satln-faccil cloth was selected
for making the Jaunty cape portrayed
ln cut No. 8. The rolling collar was
of brown velvet and the cape wae
profusely decorated with brown
braid, which was also nsed as a covering for the tiny buttons that decorate the double-breasted front. The
circular shaping of the cape produces
rippling folds at the sides and at the
back, and ln front It falls smoothly.
It has a bias centre back seam and
may be, If desired, completed at the
back by a storm collar, for which the
pattern provides. This storm collar
was In the present Instance omitted
and the neck cut ln V-shape at the
front, completed by the combined rolling collar and lapel, which Is Joined
by a seam tu the neck, edged and
shaped by a seam at the centre of
back. This lapel collar Is shaped
prettily, and Is the most unique and
attractive feature of a very handsome cape of original design. The
front sections of the cape overlap
each other In double-breasted style,
and the lower edge of the garment
reaches only to the waist line, which
Is a becoming and popular length.
Healthy Marriages.
Healthy marriages mean healthy
homes, hnd this ln turn begets a
healthy state. True marriage ls the
healthy union of one man and one
woman who are ln suitable conditions
of health, age, temperament, conviction and taste to enable them to live
together ln peace and happlness.to assist each other In fulfilling the general ends of life, ln the development of
personal character and the perlorm-
ance of all duties that come to them
as parents of healthy offsprings. Marriages mean'this, no more, no less.
An Ideal less than this ls false and
fatal. Haphazard marriages mean unhappy homes. The history ot sucli ls
written ln the character and lives of
the children who are born under such
unfavorable circumstances. The average man knows but Uttle of the bitter fruit of hasty and spurious marriages. False notions of family life
constitute a general Pandora's box of
social and domestic evil.���Iter. Dr.
Henry, Chicago.
house cusahkhi season.
The Time That Trie. Men'. Soul, anil Wo*
men's Backs.
An exquisite cape Li shown ln cut
No. 1. It has a deep tabbed collar,
with narrow stole ends In mlrolr velvet, edged with glim ,**alon ud lined
mauve surah. Kilted flounce ln blaek
silk gauze, spreading front and back
w an outstretched fan. Thick black
ruffle, dotted with Bhot ribbon bows
and a larger one with loops and ends
drooping at the back.
A very unique design for a sack
Jacket ls shown tn cut No. 2. It 1* ln
accordion-pleated chiffon; very large
Housecleanlng time ls here���the
time that tries men's souls, not to
speak ol women's backs and arms 1
The domestic woman, and her name
ls legion, ln spite of the jokes to the
contrary, has her mind Intent on ways
and means, and has already looked
over her array ot palls and brooms,
and has laid in a good supply of soap
and brushes and camphor.
She scents the battle from afar, and
yearns for the fray 1
And If she be a "new woman," she
goes about It ln a business-like way
tbat ls refreshing. She maps out her
campaign as carefully as does a military tactician. Silently she goes from
room to room, dismantling and removing heavy draperies and all stuffy
accessories not to be endured In summer time.
And, then, one morning at breakfast
the master ot the house hears strange
subterranean noises, a*Sd he ls told by ,
his helpmeet that the cellar ls being
cleaned, and when he steps out a Uttle
later he sees a formidable Une of carts
at the door and of whitewash pails
and brushes.
That done, the top of the house ls
next attacked, and the lord of the
manse knows nothing further tlU one
night he comes home and finds the sitting-room transformed.
All the heavy upholstered furniture
has been carefully cleaned and stored
ln an upper unused room, and ln Its
place light rattan chairs and tables
are substituted, and for the master's
very own there ls a large Indian
lounging chair, piled high with Madras-covered cushions, placed Just
where the lamplight falls softly on It,
and within reach of the low tabour*
ette, whereon lies his cigars, newspapers and unfinished novel.
And his wife calmly announces that
housecleanlng Is done. And this, too,
without his knowledge or any slightest discomfort. He has not been asked
to adjust a stovepipe, nor has he ever
slipped on a piece of soap on the stairs
nor casually stepped Into a pall of
water ln the hall 1
And so, true to his masculine Instincts, he feels aggrieved, lie has
been deprived of one of the sovereign
rights of man���the Inalienable right
of growling, but he contents himself
with remarking that he hopes the
coffee will be fit to drink again now
that all this cleaning nonsense ls
over, and he settles down ln his
chair and wonders whnt the new
woman ls coming to, anyway I
THE? DEBATED IT.
Mrs. Ginger���Ton wretch I What has
kept you out until this shameful hour 1
Ginger���'ZaU rl', my love. Been havin'
nannymated debate wis Jlmmereon
and Muchmore. "Resolved, that th'
anti-treatln' bill should become���hlc���
law." I took 'Urinative, Jim and
Muehy took neg'tive. We debated on
snbjeo' for hours. I wui fast gettln'
beet of 'em when Jim held up three
flng'rs to bartend'r an' says to me,
" Are you open to argument ?" Mrs.
Glngcr-Well ? Glng r-I-hlc-wns 1
knew the box where the suiiles
are kept.
No matter how large the key,
Or strong tlie bolt, I   would try so
hard
'Twould open, I   know, tor me.
Then    over the    land anil  the sea,
broadcast.
I'd scatter the smiles to play,
Thut the children's faces might hold
them fast
For many and many a day.
If   J . kaew a box     that was large
enough
To hold all the frowns I meet,
l   would like to gather them, every
one,
From nursery,    school and   street.
Then, toldlng and holding, I'd    pack
them lc,
And, turning the monster key,*
I'd hire a giant to drop the box
To the depths ot    the  deep, deep
sea.
AN INTERROGATION POINT.
When the small boy steps into the
question box and prods with an Interrogation point, he makes even the
most patient woman willing to fly
to Ills unknown.
One day I sat ln a car seat on the
Saugus Branch ol the Eastern Rood,
behind a pale, careworn lady, who
was talking to a little boy. As the
little boy was of a very Inquiring
mind, and everything seemed to attract his attention, I could not help
listening   to some ot the questions.
" What is that, auntie ?" the Uttle
boy commenced, pointing to a huge
stack of hay tar out on the level
marsh.
" Oh, that's hay, dear," answered
the careworn lady.
"What Is hay, Auntie?"
" Why hay ls hay, dear."
" But what Is It made of ?"
" Why, hay is mado ot dirt and
water and air.'"
i"Who makes It?"'
" God makes it, dear.'*
* Does He make It lu the daytime
or in the night?'*
" In both, dear."'
" And Sundays ?"���
"Yes, all the time."'
" Ain't It wicked to make hay on
Sunday, Auntie?'"
" Oh. I don't know. I'd keep still,
Willie, that s a dear. Auntie it
tired.'*
After remaining jutet a moment,
little Willie broke out:
"Where do stars come trom, Aunt-
��>?'���   *
" 1 don't know.     Nobody knows.''
" Did the moon lay  em ?'���
" Yes, I guess so,*' replied the wicked lady.
"Can the moon lay eggs, too?'
"I supposo so.     Don't bother me.'
Another short silence, when Willie
broke out:
"1 think a. wluilo could lay eggs,
dont you, Auntie?**
" Oil, yes, I guess so,'* said, the
shameless woman.
" Did you ever see a whale on his
nest?'"
"Oh, 1 guess so.'*
" Where V
"1 mean no. Willie, you must be
quiet; Im getting crazy.'-
" What makes you crazy, Auntie T
girl, the Ice continually breaking
away under the double weight. At
length, when she could iltt no longer,
sbe said to the child: "I'll hold fast.
You climb up over me. Hurry up I 1
can't last much longer." Ellort alter
effort failed. "Make one more trial,"
she said; and the ten-year-old girl
managed to get her shoulders above
water. The dog seized her and tugged,
Lillian made one last effort to push
tbe child up. It was successful. Then
she made one final endeavor to save
herself; _but, chilled and worn out,
her hands slipped from the ice edge,
and she went down to come up no
more.	
1   COURT   OF   THE   NATIONS,
Outline of tbe Proposals of the New
York Ear Association.
WRENS AS HOUSE-BUILDERS.
A gentleman who haB been studying
birds, and more especially wrens, has
discovered that wrens enjoy nest-
building. They will sometimes partly
build a nest, and for some reason It ls
not finished, and they start In to
build another. The nest of the wrens
ls a covered nest, and not at all
simple In construction, yet a pair of
wrens will sometimes build as many
as Bix nests before Mrs. Wren accepts
one as a fit home for her beautllul
children. Tbe full number of eggs for
the wren Is six, though sometimes the
nests have but five. This building of
many nests for one family keeps the
wrens very busy.
  ���
EVERYTHING HAS ITS PLACE.
When Johnny's father came home
the other evening he was evidently ln
no mood tor Joking. Johnny, unfortunately, did not notice tbat. Standing at his father's side he said: " Pop,
I saw something to-day I never saw
before."
"What's that?" demanded the
father.
"A horse's tall." replied the unsuspicious Johnny, chuckling.
" Oh I Well, Johnny, I'm gdlng to do
something that was never done before."
" What ls It ?" asked Johnny, apprehensively, at least fearing that he
had made a mistake.
"Spank you."
FOR THE CHILDREN.
Dot Is five and Jack ls ten,
She's Just half as old as he;
When she's ten, why, Jack will be
Only one-third more than she.
When  Jack ts twenty she'll be then
Just three-tonrths as old as he.
Now Dot's puzzled���don't you see?
To know Just bow long It will be
Till she's as old as brother Jack,
Who now Ib twice as old at she.
A TRDE STORY.
True stories, children, are, after
all, stranger than the other kind,
Here Is a true story, which tells how
one girl saved the lives of her two
companions, but lost her own life.
In crossing the Ice at Peconla Bay,
Long Island, Lillian McMullen, 15
years old, suddenly fell Into a hole
which tbe snow had covered. She called to the two little ones with her:
"Keop back with Tiger I" Tiger was
the dog that went with them everywhere.
Instead of obeying, the two little
girls hurried on, hoping to help ber,
and plunged Into the water aa quickly as Lillian had.
With effort after eflort Lillian at
last succeeded In assisting the younger
child, H yean old, to hold on to the
Ice where It was firm until Tiger wae
able to grasp her clothing ln bis
teeth and drag her to a place of
safety.
Time after time, till her strength
waB exhausted, tho young heroine
made tlie snme efforts for the older
A TfUBUNAL OF NINE JURISTS.
The following is the plan lor an arbitration tribunal as outlined in the
petition of tlie New York Bur Association presented to President Cleveland:
1. The establishment of a permanent international tribunal to be
known as "the international court ol
arbitration."
2. Such court to be composed ol nine
members, one each Irom nine independent states or nations, such representative to be a member of the supreme or highest court of the nation
he shall represent, chosen by a majority vote of lids associates, because of
hd_ high character as a publicist and
Judge, and his recognized ability and
irreproachable integrity. Each Judge
thus selected to hold office during life
or tlie will of the court selecting liim.
8. The court thus constituted' to
make its own rules ot procedure, to
have power to fix its pluce of sessions
and to change the same Irom time to
time as circumstances and tlie convenience ol litigants muy suggest and
to appoint such clerks and attend-
unts as the court may require.
4. Controverted questions arising between any two or more independent
powers, whether represented in suid
"International court ol arbitration"
or not, at tine option of said powers,
to be submitted by treaty between
said puwers to said court, providing
only that said treaty shuli contain a
stipulation to the effect tnat ull pur-
ties thereto sliall respect und abide
by the rules und the regulations ol
said court, und conform to wliatever
determination it shall make ol suid
���controversy.
5. Suid court to be open ut ull times
for the filing ol cases und counter
cases under treaty stipulations by
any nation,* whether represented In
tlte court or not, und suen urderly
proceedings ln the interim between
sessions of the court, in preparation
lor urgument and submission of the
controversy as may seem necessary,
to be taken as tlie ruins ot the court
provide for, and may be agreed upon
between the litigants.
6. Independent powers not represented tn suid court, but whicli may
have become parties litigant in a controversy beloro It, and by treaty stipulation, hare ugreed to submit to its
udjudlcatlon to comply with tlie rules
of the court and to contribute such
stipulated amount to its expenses as
may be provided by its ruins or determined by the court.
l'our petitioner also recommends
that you enter at once into correspondence and negotiation, through
the proper diplomatic channels, with
representatives ol the Governments of
Great Britain, France, Germany, Russia, the Netherlands, Mexico, Brazil
and the Argentine Republic, for a
union with the Government of the
United States in the laudable undertaking ot forming au International
court substantially on the basis herein
outlined.
Your petitioner presumed it unnecessary to enter into further argument
In support of the foregoing propositions than Ib contained In the report
of Its committees, which Is appended
hereto, and which your petitioner has
already asked to have considered a
part of this petition. lour petitioner
would be pardoned, however, II It Invite especial attention to that part ot
the report emphasizing tbe fact that
tbe plan herein outlined is Intended, If
adopted, at once to meet the universal
demand among English-speaking people for a permanent tribunal to settle
contested International questions that
may hereafter arise between the Governments of Great Britain und the
United States.
THE  GRC.MltLINU   SCOT.
Tliere cuine u  man to our toun-en
And a woesome curl  wub he;
Snippie-debblt,  und crouktt-mou'd,
And giey'd o    ue bllnterl ee.
Muekle lie spied, und muckle lie Bpak,
But the owercome,  o   hiB sang,
Whatever the  tune,  was    aye     the
saute;
There s nane o' ye but's wrung,
Yere  n   wrung  and a'  wrang,
And a'   theglther a* wrang;
Tliere s no a man about the town
Bute   a'  thegither a wrang.
That s no the gait to fire the brcld,
Nor yet to brew the yilt;
That s no the gait to baud the pleucii.
Nor yet to ca'" the mill;
Thats no    the gait to milk the coo,
Nor yet to spean the calf;
Nor yet to tramp the girnel-merfil���
Yo kenna yer wark by half I
Ye re a'* wrung, etc.
Tl,e  minister   wasna   lit to pray,
Aud Iat ulone to prcuch;
He nowther had the gift o grace,
Nor yet the gift o  speech.
He mlnd't him o  Balaam s nss,
MT' u differ we muy ken;
The Lord He open'd the ass  mou*.
The minister opens  s mn.
Hes u'   wrung, etc.
Tlie puir precentor cudnu sing,
Ho gruntit  like n swine;
The verra elders cudna pass
The ladles till his min,
And for the rulln  elder's grace,
It wasna worth a horn;
He kenn'd no how to bless the meat,
Nor pray for mair the morn.
Hes a** wrang, etc
���By George Mu<*Donald.
GRIEVING IS VAIN.
Since grieving ls vain.
And sighing Ib pain.
And life ls whatever we make it,
When Fortune fills up
The full mean of each cup
Let us pledge her wtth smiles us we
take It.
For Uttle she gives
To the spirit that grieves
And chides her, while   quailing   her
measure,
But let the last sup
Be consumed Irom the cup,
And she'll Ull and refill unto Pleasurel
Waa Friendship a name?
Was Love's rosy Ilame
Soon quench'd by the breath of disaster?
The knight-errant knaves
Now bask, like true slaves,
In the smiles ot some opulent master t
Then why should we break
Our brave hearts for their sake ?
They are dead ; pile forgetfulness o'er
them I
Thus perish the twnlnl
We'd not have them ag��ln.
Could weakness or tolly restore them.
Then, Sorrow, go, pack
And never come back,
And Grief, and your brood, trundle after ;
Come, pull down your plumes;
We've rented your rooms
To Music, and Sunshine, and Laughter 1
Humor and song
Will fill the day long,
And steal halt the burden from labor ;
Evening will come,
From her star-lighted home,
To greet us with   dance   and   with
tabor I
BITS  OE   BRIGHTNESS.
As soon ns a wife has occasion to
ask her husband for money, mark it
down that tho honeymoon is over.���
Unclo Dick.
Some people seem to think that u
mun cannot behave himself unless he
belongs to u churl*.���Atchison Globe.
" No, my dour, I never ddid any
wheeling, but In my younger dnys I
wus a greut athlete. Why, r'once
walked fifteen miles to umpire a buse-
ball game.' " And walked back
too ?''* ** Oh, no, my dour; they
brought mo back In un ambulance.'*
Au Aitclilson man recently caught
three different men kissing his wife,
whereupon ho went to a lawyer.
" You huve very good grounds for divorce,"* the lawyer suid. " I don't
want a divorce,'* the citizen replied;
" I want to get out un Injunction to
mnko them quit itl���Knnsns City
Stur.
A DESERTED VILLAGE.
Tlie lust resident of Hopewell, Pa.,
moved nwny luBt week, nnd the
town, which a few yenrs ago had a
population of about SOO, and several
flourishing Industries, ls now entirely
deserted und all Its buildings are falling Into decay. Modern methods ln
manufacturing pig Iron have driven
the town out of existence. In Its
prosperous day. Hopewell waa a
centre of pig Iron making by the old
charcoal furnace process. Anthracite blast furnaces have superseded
the charcoal furnaces, and with the
destruction of the Industry came the
desertion of Hopewell.
The Queen's Own Rifles have accepted the Invitation to spend the
Queen's Birthday ln Kingston.
TO A BRAKE.
" Drake, brake, brake, on thy    firm,
smooth tire, 0 wheel,
And I guess that my   tongue   best
utter the thoughts that over me
steal,
" For I think of tlie rides I've ridden with no other brake than
teet,
Of tbe carts I've missed and the vans
I've escaped while skimming
down the Btreet.
"And I think of another pound   of
brake, or more, as the case may
be,
That will add to the burden of every
ride, If    placed, my    wheel, on
thee,"
And the wheelman sang as he sped
along, and whistled a merry
trill.
And by and by he wheeled bia wheel
to the brow oi a nawsty hill.
And the wheel went on, and tbe
wheelman, too, down the declivity steep;
They landed somewhere, or thereabouts, In a languid, tangled
henp.
And the wheelman muttered In a
feeble volt*, " I'm sorry thut I
spoke,
Just lor the lack ot a pound ot brake .
my wheel and I are broke."
MARV HAD A PLOT OF LAND.
Mary had a Ilttlo land;
Tho Boll wns very poor;
But still sbe kept It on her hand,
And struggled to get more.
She held her land until the day
The people settled down;
Till where a wilderness had been
Grew up a thriving town.
Then Mary rented out her plot
(She would not sell, you know).
But waited patiently about
For prices still to go, ���
They grew as population came,
And Mary raised tho rent;
With common food und raiment no?'
Sho would not be content.
She built herself a mansion fine.
Had luxuries galore;
But every time moro people came
She raised the rent some more.
" What   makea   thc land keep Mary
Bd?"
Tho common people cry.
" Why   Mary   owns   the   land, you
���know,"
The knowing ones reply.
And sn ench of you might be���
Weulthy, refined nnd wise���
If you hnd only owned somo Innd
And " waited for the rise." f
(s
G. A. McBain & Go.,   Real Estate  Brokers, Nanaimo, B.C.
1AM LOCALS.
An article on newspaper denl-beaun,,
is the inside is wonh reading.
rok sale.���Pure bred Jetse, ball call
���can be registered.   A. Urquhart.
A new storv, commences in ibis
aeen.
There will be pre-tching in lh? Melho-
dist church next Sunday By lhe Ke*.. W.
Hicks.
2ert Moore renrhed litre lasl Tliurs1
day from Outarin. He is a brother of
Joe Moore of ihe big Cumberland  Stoic.
Tor RENT.���Tha butcier shtir, nt
Union fitted tip readv for business, Utriy
occupied bv A. C. f uium. Call on liim
or inquire ef A. Urquhart, Comox.
The Cash Grocer)* (ni*.xp door to '.bit
Post office' will henceforth lh carr ed on
by Partridge & Keimisnn Look out for
their next week's AU.
Take Ihc oppnitnnunily <���' bu; '".'A yovn
boots, shoes, dry goods and na1.. u **
great sacrifice below cust at J. 1*. Ho uu *,
Sale will only last for a shori time lunger
The Trinity Church thoir altended at
the English church service at Comox
Bay Sunday Sunday afternoon. 'I here
was a good attendance.
, T. D. McLean, the jeweler, will have-
stock of boutonniere profiles of the Queen,
Laurer and Sir Charles Tupper, also
Hags for Dominion Day.
Word comes that Mrs. Shaw of Vancouver nee Miss Mabel Smith is seriously ill with typhoid fiver. Mer sisler
Miss Maud Smith, and her mother Mrs.
Horace Smith uf Black Creek are with
her.
Mr. T. D. McLean is the onlv place to
get potted plants in town. He bat a
large and fine variety.
Partridge & Rennison are expecting a
big consignment of General Groceries,
Flour and Feed for the opening tliis
week of their Branch Store at Comox
Bay in McPhee & Moore's old stand.
A word to ihe prudent. Mr. Holmes
is going to continue his sale ol groceries
at cost price for a short time longer for
cash only.   Don't lei this'chance slip to
Partridge St Walters, grocers, have dit
solved partnership, and A. W. Kennison
has gone in with Mr. Partridge. The
new firm will cany on business at Union
aud Comox.
Miss Bertram hat returned to Union,
and is now prepared io take pupils in
music, s'sging, painting and drawing,
also in languages.   Address:
Lindsay's Boarding House
The bread cards nl Adderton & Row*
bothain were yesterday heing distributed
ahout town with ihe names of Turumi'l
& Campbell written over ike name of tilt
old firm.
We understand lhat the cla.s for sight
singing thai is to commence undor Prof.
Spear, is for male and female; and any
number can join it atd rucrive great
benefit. All information from McLeod,
tbe tailor.
We undcr-uand Senator Mclnnes is in
town and his son W. W. Mclnnes will
be up Wednesday to hold a meeting ou
that night at Courtenay and that a meet
ing will be held in Cumberland Hall on
Thursday evening to expound the principles of the Liberal partv.
_u.*I.*l I ti   ij"J la !
*tov. A Eraser jf Uan Pedio, Cal*
ifoim Praises Union How ii
Has Chang-ad ,'*. Gn,,d 'A'./d for
Hot. Mr, Logan.
PART    I
Dbi.1* Editor:���>You havo reason Porsnnpos
in-t tin' I h-tve for^ ittau *.ny proinUe of
Rending ymi i letter I in *"i 1, > * ?> nit it.
Sij.ce 1 'IT','.,! yuu laet'tnauy important
ohatigtM have taken  plaee iu  your towu as
well ss elsewhere    I *m told thai wet* 1
to rc-i-iut Uni.tit * Would sosroel) reooguisi
ths old *j!a<*i-. ,," it lut-* undergone suoh *)
trai ii.-ruation lari ig  ", pui   * . ������ *���;-,.!
PalatiaJ reaidi ans , li.*,. dotals 11111 * bm-ohan
havespnuu n,, .    ��� I .   ,i,.- .* iu !**i midst
of thsfirimnvsl   .,..*.; ..< i ii*jew*,laa   ���*,,��
baud, sol  ,*,/,.-,-.,.,���-';,,���  ��� ,-i,-ru improve,
umuti i. ���'   toll *,*-.' -. *,.-  i ,rain     tl.y
| yeni prosperity In ������ u nitititiei t ���*����� de
: Ijgbied to hear of it.    With all 'yonr iui*
I provemeats, the long ex-jectad extension of
thv Nanuimo It,,:' i>.\ in* io* yet r, ,i-ii**,l
yourwivn -tad v*>*�� are still bU|>uliAij with
1 th.t old fashion weekly ae-sine*    1' ia to..!,
tiuni for tlia*. slow met her) -.f a-itn mini latino
to Iw ab,>luno*l    Instead oi waiting for thr
advent ofa ia,lwa>, whioh no doubt wuuid
prove A baua intend ot a hlrsiiing lo thn
farmera in yoar vi iniry, why uo* urge u e
griYernment to o,i"n up ihe OI 1 R*> nl *o
tween (lomox ami Sa simnl   I  waul * tioi
oust oi-ieii, at, pirr of it ij ooaipleted _'r*.-.*d-
You would then bave stage   o itnmttnieati, n
twice nr thrioe a wee *i, to oarry your uui!
and every one would gnu admission io tho
outer warld whenever he pleased.   By all
mesas gat a waggon road firat,   You need
it badly enough and you ougot to haye had
it years ago.    And when the railway ex-
tauds to Union you will be ready to spurs,
oiate all the advaotages wbioh it will bring
to yon.
Yoa evidently have suffioieut ohuroh ao.
oommoilatiou in Uoioa.   I am delighted to
learn that your oitiaeus of all deuouiiua
tioai bave ao muoh regard for the spiritual
welfare of your eouita unity m ereuliug .,uch
oestly ohuroh ediUeea aud paying liberally
towards the support of Gospel Onliuanon.
The Presbyterian*, have uow got settled com
fortaoly in their uaw ami beautiful ohurch
home aod have a very able aod etfiaient
pastor to preside over them.   I think they
were ve-y fortunate iu obtaining a mau like
Mr. Loga-i, possessing grit, grace, aud gmnp
too.    Ue ie nut a uoviee aud bis % good
ree'ird.    Prom what I kuow of aim he is
aot . e!.*i> trap ,ei.-mtiou.d preacher, who
tries to split the e*.r* ot tha groundlings
and draw the crowd,    Fliis c->*"t seems to
be overrun at preuent with  clerical   mountebanks wbo discard thn old fashion Bible
and fi'ttli. i* the 'iubjcoU for tlieir dt-uritiw
from local or currant events.   -Such mvn
may bu brilliant mid popular speaker*, bat,
certainty tliey *r�� no*; able ministers ul the
new testament,    1 anticipate iinott, rosultv
from Bro. Logan's tuinistr;, iu Union.
[Continued j
JOHANMB8BUBO
This Inn, located about three milea nut
from Union nn the Courtenay Road
it now open for business- A good
bar.will be kept, and the comfort of the
guests carefully attended to. Give ut a
calL
JOHN PIKET.
OUMBEBLAND   8HOS   SHO*.
I have moved into my new shop on
Dunsmuir Avenue, whercl am prepared
to manufacture and repair all kinds of
men's, women's, and children's shoes.
Give me a call.
NELSON PARKS.
BANOH FOll .S/LUS
One mile and a hnlf from Union: con-
tains 160 acres and wili he disposed of at
a low figure.   Enquire of
James Abrams,
NOTICE.
Persons using the mules anil horses oi
Ihe Union Colliery   Co. without peiniis-
sion will be prosecuted according to Ian.
F.D. Litlle, Supt.
School and office stationery
at E. Pimbury * Co's drug
store.
A BIRTHDAY GREETING
in MAROL'EEITK JEAN LITTl.lt
Bach heart lias it-little treasure*,
Snfe hid from hr curious eye
1 a tokens of happy h.��urn,
Jusl to reuteinber by.
A fttiwor ftom the old 'home-gardtm,
A nuy. or a lock of huir���
A pane from the best loved picture book,
A dull er a tiny eh-*ir.
In the quieatoorner >ii our liearto,
Together, the treasoroa lie,
Ucsr .."X.ru uf bygone  Imppy  ilsya
.lu.it to reiiituibe*. Iiy.
Ao,l tor your sweet eighth birthday
Tliese ��i.it-ile hues 1 send,
iu nhow time I remem'ier
\1., little brmvu-eyed frieud.
Ohl may long years ot blossom,   '
Cr wn ytuir I,milling life,
A,ul ui.y your guilele-s bosom
IC'ioa* naught uf siu uor strife.
Bnt iu the quiet paths nf Peaoe,
May Jesus lead your loot,
Ami gather to tlinsell at laat
.V -mow *hite tfarguerice!
May 16tn 1880 Lephia M. Bryant.
A FINK STOCK OF-
Clocks, watches, books
and stationery.
AOKTH OF ,
Dry goo s, m.int
millinery, olothing and
itt ns lurnisnings
���::*f.^
The Sloan & Scott
Bankrupt
STOCK.
Is Being SLAUGHTERED
AT ���-
STITMSOS & OO'S
UNION. B.C.
Opposite Livery Stables
F. J. DOYLE, Manager
L P. ECKSTEIN.
Barrister, solicitor, Notary Publio
Offlco: -First, Street, Uaioa, B. 0.
CHOICE    LOTS
For sale on Dunsmuir ave;
consisting of lots 4 and 5 in
block 15, lots 7 and 8 in block
16, lots ,3, 4 and 5 in block 10,
and other lots in Cm erland
Fownsite. Bargains,
James Abkams.
L H.  NORTHEY
KXAL KSTArB
For sale very cheap, a first class ranche,
351 act<:S cleared land in Cornon Valley;
or will trade for Union properly.   This
ranche will make five or six fine farms.
T. D. McLean
���.j���\~T~\T-~i~,--
���xnoxr, ���. c.
Time  Table No.   26,
'Co take efieat at ( a.m. w Saturday, Hank
21st, 1896    l'raias inu on fteiiis
Standard time.
GOING NORTH
Millinery
MISS NASH'S
FOR THK       SPRING
____* N 0VELT1ES
A Fashionable Trimmer
(Lata ol Sloan * Soott'.)
la tnrniuK ont some Dainty Creations in *
, HATS AND BONNETS
I n.uy. I __
t. VIowIa for Nanaimo and I a. �����    '-��
��� eil,iiaioi,  1  J*�� 1   ��
.1* Naw-omo  * 1  t-V*��
Ar.    iolll��Bto��	
-   . 1*
UWI I   T.tS
GOING SOUTH
 ��� ~~~    1  uiri
I DallT. I Bat'df.
Lt. Wei imton tor Victoria I I.M J I.U
1,t >Jao��ia*JlorVletoria... ����* '�����
Ar.Vlatorl* I  "-"I   ��"
Por ml'w and lntormaUsn applj  at I'-tw*
iNtny's ofleoe,
,. UUNNMU1R. JOSKPH yUXTBtt.
Prssldeat. ����1 ���*������>��'
H.IC.l'BlOR,
���Son. FMlstht and PaaaSMer Act.
LOOK   FOR	
-   BOYD'S TEAM
Good Oil for Light CHEAP
MHM*!^^
NOTICE
All persons are b��reby warned nm i��
negotiate a cenan note given by ine in
E. B. Hill two years ago, for $100 payable on May 2d 18961 as the consideration
est which said Nme was given has not
been fulfilled by him.
Sandwick, B. C. S F. Crawford.
April, loth sSttb.
Nanaime C4gar Facwry
Phillip Gable aad Ce., Prop's
BaetMa Itnet    -   Vauiai 1. 0
Uannfactxras  tke (mm eifWi aat)
eniplvyes none bat white labor.
Why psiachat* iaftrier (nrei|�� oaten
wkM yo�� cm obutia a mrmtuot.  -jtn
9U fa tbe sane maney
Y    WOOD   &  YOUNG
BARKIsTEHS and SOLICITOR*:
Ooftnir of _la_.si. n and <V��u)oieruial
Slrtwt-u, Diatwimo, ft. 0.
tuju OrfHH, lliird ��tr��l and l>ua��uair
Avenae, K. C,
Will be in Union the Ird  Werlntsda    of
eaoh month and remain ten days.
A choice f election of Flowers,
Jet Ornaments and Ribbons
Just Received.
RIPA-N-S
U."
- fl The modern stand's] Hard Family Medial cine:   Cures   the
II mrmmmm
��� J common every-day
ZI ills of humanity.
of
z
Ol
|W.S  DALBY. D.D S.&LD.��|j
Dentistry In all its Branches  |
Plate work, liilint; aiid ��xrtaiitini*     ft|
Offiee opposite Wavirly Hm*!, Dnut, %.
Houri���8 a 111. ti* 6 p.m. and (t'*io    fij
8 p.in t" 8 p.m *�����
���f_r^g3383SK��*^-ysr*;*'t.'?* ?,'��� 'e��A
I have an unlimited supply
of money for loans on the security of farming property .it
low rates of interest. Loans
put through expeditiously.
Mortgages purchased. Insurance effected.
MARCUS WOLFE
Nakaimo, B. C
P. 0. Drawer 17
fajS&-*i��^*'?Wft-2**&tf Sfu-Hrfir-4;
MATSUKAWA      1
Conti'acts and Day work
WANTKD
Address���Maisiilcitva, Jnpnnese
Boarding, House, ne:tl Briclt yard.
^ii^rnr-y&y^*r/g^ey,y;y,y.. j?..
I
1       $1 35 pe; sack, pastry flour $1.30
pe. j..v..m nulatcd sugar $5.50 for 100 lbs.,
American coal oil $3.25 per c;ise$i.6s per tin, Rex
hams, i6cts per lb., breakfast bacon isctsper lb.;
rolled oats, 7 lb. sacks 30cts. 10 lb. sack 45cts.; oat
meal 40cts. 10 lb. sacks.
w
Dried Fruits���app     prunes and peaches 2 lbs.
 for 25 cents	
No. 1, mm. u-'a $1.50 for 5 lb.
Canned Vegetables���10 cans corn and beans $1, 9
cans tomatoes $1,8 cans peas $1
Lard���5 lb pails 70 cents, 10 lb tins $ 1.40
Best salmon 10 tins for $ 1
SIPOJ^   kEJSEp

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