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The Daily Telegram Nov 11, 1893

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Array JWlg fMegfam.
VOL. 6, NO. 3.
NANAIMO, B. C, SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11, 1893.
PRICE, 5 CENTS.
Ogilvie's
Flour
SEC. GBESHAM'S REPORT
Milled Under New and
Unparalleled Methods
PRONOUNCED by all leading bakers the STRONGEST and
BEST in the market.
Produces 30 POUNDS MORE BREAD per barrel of 196 lbs.
than any other Manitoba Flour.
From actual tests excels in quality for Pastry, Cakes, etc.
Ask your procer for OGILVIE'S NEW FLOUR.
Bags sewn with Red, White and Blue Twine.
G. M. IEISHMAN, VICTORIA, AGENT FOR BRITISH COLUMBIA
8-H-3U1
David Spencer
Dry Goods Merchant
Nanaimo, B. C.
8-U-Gm
NEW GOODS:
We have just received our second shipment
of Ladies' Sealette Jackets and
Children's Cloaks, which will be
sold at an immense reduction. Our stock of
Millinery is complete, and cannot be
surpassed by any store in the Province.
Prices are Right, and our Styles Perfection.
=J. S. STANNARD & CO.
CRESCENT   STORE
Not How Cheap, but How Good   si
AT   A   REASONABLE   PRICE
The BEST goods are never slaughtered nor given away���they are
always worth their price and are satisfactory to buyer and seller.
We endeavor to handle only the best goods, and our stock is
large and well assorted.     Have you tried the best Tea���
DEJC^Z-^CTTJLIE
Do not allow it to draw over ten minutes.
W. T. HEDDLE & CO.
Telephone 110
8110m
COB.   MILTON   AND   ALBERT   STREETS
We Have the Stoek
COME AND SEE  FOR   YOURSELF
All Xmas Goods will be
In by the 15th Inst.
M. R. COUNTER     X
THE CRESCENT JEWELER
81118m
D*PRICE'S
MPS!
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.���No Ammonia; No Alum.
Died in Millions of Homes���40 Years the Standards
TO CLEVELAND ON  THE   HAWAIIAN
EPISODE
He Reviews tne History of tne Revolution���Tne Deposition of the Constitutional Sovereign Inspired by Harrison
and Foster-Annexation Treaty Withdrawn From the Senate Should Not
Be Re-Submitted-A Legal Question
Involved���The Costa Rica Case���The
Firing Said To Be a Friendly Salute.
The Escaped Russian Convicts���Capt.
Fauquier Drowned.
Washington, D.C., Nov. 10.���In a report
to the President dated October 18th made
public to-day, Secretary Gresham, after reviewing the history of the Hawaiian revolution, declared that the treaty should not
again be sent to the Senate. He say s in his
despatch to Mr. Foster, of January 18th,
describing the revolution, "Mr. Stevens for
the committee of public safety, took possession of the Government building, archives
snd treasury, and installed the pro
visional government at the head of
the respective departments. This being an
accomplished fact, he promptly recognized
the Provisional Government as the defacto
Government of ths Hawaiin Islands." In
Secretary Foster's communication of Febru
ary 15th, to the President laying before him
the treaty of Annexation with a view to obtaining the advice and consent of the Senate,
he says at the time the Provisional Government took possession of the Government
quilding, no troops or officers of the United
States were present or took any part whatever, in the proceedings. No public recognition was accorded to ths Provisional Government by the United
States minister until after the Queen'B ab
dication and when they were in effective
possession of tie government building, the
archives, the treasury, the barracks, the
police station aud all the political machinery
of the Government." Similar language is
found in a letter addressed to Secretary
Foster on February 3rd, by the special commissioner sent to Washington by the provisional government to negotiate a treaty of
annexation.    The statements are
At Variance With tho Evidence,
documentary and oral, contained in Blount's
report. Tliey are contradicted by declarations and letters by President Dole, and
other Annexationists, and by Mr. Stevens'
own verbal admission tf Mr. Blount. The
Provisional Government was recognized
when it had little other than a paper existence, and when the legitimate Government
was in full possession and control of the
palac, the barracks and the police station.
Mr. Stevens has well-known that hostility
and the threatening presence of the force
landed by the Boston, were all that
could have then excited serious
apprehension in the minds of
the Queen, her officers and loyal
supporters. It is fair to say that secretary
Foster's statements were based npon information which he had received from Mr.
S.evens and the special commissioners, but
I am unable to see that they were deceived,
Tho troops were landed, not to protect
American life and property, but to aid in
overthrowing the existing government.
Their very presence implied coercive measures against it. In a statement given to
Mr. Blunt by Admiral Skirret, the ranking
naval officer at Honolulu, he says "If the
troops were landed simply to protect American citizens and interests, they were badly
stationed in Orion Hall", but if the intention was to aid the provisional Government
they were wisely stationed. This hall was
so situated that the troops in it
Easily Commanded the Government
Building,
and the proclamation was read under the
protection of American guns, at an early
stage of the movement, if not at the beginning. Mr. Stevens proposed to the annexationists that as soon as they obtained possesion of the government building and they
read a proclamation of the character above
referred to, he would recgnize them as a de
J'aylo government, and support them by
landing a force from our warship, then in
harbor, and he kept that promise. This
assurance was the inspiration of the Government, and without it the annexationists
would not have exposed themselves to the
consequences of failure. They relied upon
no militury force of their own, for
th< y had noue worthy of the name. The
provisional government was established by
the action of the Amerioan Minister, and
the presence of troops landed from the Boston, and its continued existence is due to
the belief of the Hawaiian's that if they
made any effort to overthrow it they would
encounter the armed forces of the United
States. The earnest appeals to the American Minister for military protection by the
officers of the Provisional Government, after
it had been recognized show the utter absurdity of the claim that it was established
by a successful revolution of the people of
the islands. These appeals were a confession by the men who made them of their
weakness and timidity. Men ooncious of
their strength do not make such moves. It
is not now claimed that a majority of the
people having the right to vote under the
constitution ot 1887, ever favored the existing authorities or annexation lo this or any
other country. They earnestly desire that
the government of their choice shall be
restored and its independence respected.
Mr Blount states that while at Honolulu he
Did Not Meet a Single Annexationist
who expressed a willingness to submit the
question to a vote of ths people nor did he
talk with one on that subject who did not
insist that if the islands were annexed suffrage should be restricted so as to give com-
plete control to  foreigners   or   whites and
representatives have repeatedly made
similar statements to the undersigned. The
Government of Hawaiians surrendered iu
authority under a threat of war, and until
such time as the Government of the United
States upon facts being presented to it
should re-instate the constitutional
sovereign and the Provisional Government
was created to exist until terms of the union
with the United States of America,
have been negotiated and agreed upon. A
careful consideration of the facts will, I
think, convince jou that the treaty which
was withdrawn from the Senate for fun her
consideration should not be re-submitted for
its action thereon. Should not the great
wrong done to a feeble but independent
state by an abuse of ihe authority of the
United Slates be undone by restoring the
legitimate Government? An) thing short of
that, will not I respei tfully Bubn.it, satisfy
the demands of justice. Can the United
States consistently lusist that other nations
shall respeot the independence of Hawaii
while not respecting themselves? Our Government was the first to recognize the independence of the islands, and it should be the
last to acquire sovereignty of them by force
and fraud.
Respectfully submitted,
W. Q Gresham.
THE  ELITE PHOTO STUDIO
Has removed from the old place to the
new stand, near the Nanaimo Opera House.
Best Photos in the City.
Cloudy days preferred for sittings,
s-ii m
The Costa Rica Cace.
Washinc.son, 1). C. Nov. 10.���The U. S.
S. Alliance arrived at LaLibertad, Salvador,
yesterday. A despatch received at the
Navy Department a few days ago announced
the U. S. Minister was aboard. It is pre
sumed that this referred to Minister Young
and it is assumed that he has Minister
Baker with him, and that they are consulting respecting the firing on the Pacific
Mail steamer Costa Rica, although Minister
Baker was aboard the vessel at the time, he
would presumably be preludedfrommaking a
formal protest himself, as Mr. Young, is the
accredited minister from the U, S. to Hon
duras, whose officials directed the
fire upon the Costa Rica, in
the Honduras Port of Amapola. If
the question as to whether the guns were
fired directly at the steamer or simply
across her bows to cause her to stop in her
flight, should be settled iu favor of the first
proposition, there is reason to believe that
the incde.it may take a more serious turn
than was at firm, anticipated. In addition
to the complaint and request for a satisfactory explanation, that will doubtless be
lodged by the United States Government,
there is reason to believe that the Honduras
officers may have involved their country in
a difficulty with the neighboring Central
American republio that will prove
to be more difficult to adjust than
our complaint Advices have been received
in Washington from the South whioh state
that while Bonilla, who was the special object of the attack upon the steamer was a
native of Honduras, he is now an adopted
citizen of the Republic of Nicaragua. About
three months ago, he was elected a member
of the constitutional atsjmbly ofjNicaragua,
the highest Congress known to the country
and a body charged with a revision of the
constitution of the country. The members
of the assembly are known as "Invioables"
and their personal safel y is guaranteed by
the Nationals. At the time of the incident
Bonilla was on his way from Nicaragua to
Guatemala. It is stated that in his desire
to obtain possession of the person of bis
ancient enemy, Bonilla, President Vaequez,
of Honduras, ordered the officers of the port
to "Take Bonilla out of tha ship and if the
captain refused to surrender him to fi re on
the ship."
A New question Involved.
Hartford, Conn, Nov. 10.���An import
ent question is involved in a suit argued in
the Supreme Court today before Judge Geo,
W. Wheeler. It is whether a judgement by
default obtained against a citizen of the
United States in an English Court, will be
considered by the courts of the U. S. as a
bar to the trial of the suit on its merits here.
The suit is brought by Fisher, Brown k Co.,
of Birmingham, England, against VV. I.
Fielding, of New Biitain owner of the
National Wire Mattrass Co; of that city, to
recover the valua of merchandise alleged
by the defendant to be of poor quality.
Four years ago, Mr. Fielding was in Birmingham England, and was sued by Plaintiffs
who got judgement by default for $1,450, in
tiie. court of Queen's Bench. Our courts have
uniformed!}- reached the decision that in a
re-trial a case decided ia a foreign court
must have boen defended there. A new
question is raised, the suit having been defaulted without trial. Judge Wheeler reserved his decision.
The Escaped Convicts.
San Francisco, Nov. 10���Immigntion
Commission Agent Straddler is still in a
quandary as to what to do with the ten
Russian convicts brought down by the
whaling barques Cape Horn, Pigeon and
Charles W. Morgan. Six of them have confessed to being murderers and three others
are felons. The tenth is a Nihilist, and
therefore a political prisoner. The commissioner expects to receive instructions
from Washington to hand the nine criminals
over to the Russian consul. The consul,
however refuses to take possession of them
until he receives word  from St. Petersburg.
Opinion of Gen. Balsse.
New York, Nov. 10.���General Jacobo
Baisze, Consul-General of Honduras to the
United States, said this morning he had just
received a long despatch from his Govern-
ment in which no mention whatever was
made of the alleged firing on the United
States steamer Costa Rioa, and for that
reason he pelieves that there is nothing in
the report. "If anything of the sort has
occurred," said he, "It would have been
spoken of. I believe that all there was to it
was that a salute was fired in honor of the
American Minister, Mr. Baker, who was
aboard. This is a oustomary honor paid to
all officials in high standing when they enter
or leave our ports.
Accidentally Drowned.
Victoria, B. C. Nov. 11, 1:42 a.m.���
Cap't.��� Fauqnier late of Steve's Burpee k
Co:, Vanoouver fell from C.P. N, wharf at
half past twelve to-night and was drowned.
Body was reoovered and taken aboard the
steamer Premier, where every effort to re-
sussitate him proved eneffeotual.
THE PROVINCIAL CAPITAL
Victoria, B. C, Nov. 10.��� The Victoria
Poultry Club has decided to be represented
by a large collection of fancy birds at San
Francisco mid-winter exposition.
Gerrge J. Cook/an erratic private detective burning with zeal for his profession had
two teeth drawn and substituted a false
plate made by a young man named Edgar
Parker, whom he now charges with illegally
practising the profession of dentistry not
bring certificated or registered.
The prosecution brought by the Pharmaceutical Association against the Central
Drug Store here, similar to Vanoouver and
Nanaimo cases was dismissed to-day by
Magistrate Macrae.
The Chicago World is the subject of an
animated discussion here at present, Mayor
Beaven and school trustee Marchant holding it comes within the law regarding immoral literature, and that the police should
forbid its sale and prosecute newsdealers
handling it. Chief of Police Sheppard contends it is neither indecent nor immoral,
and that the conviction could not be sustained. The postoffice officials have applied
to Ottawa for a ruling upon the character of
the publication and it will no doubt soon
figure in the courts.
Word has been received here that Lieut.-
Col. E. G. Prior iB lying dangerously ill at a
hotel in Chicago. Capt. A. VV. Jones is
seeing after him and latest reports are to the
effect that the Colonel haa shown signs of
improvement.
THE TERMINAL CITY.
Vancouver, B.C., Nov. 10.���The Hotel
Mission, Mission City, was burned to the
ground to-day. Loss, $7,500; furniture,
$1,400. The latter was insured for its full
value in the Pacific Coast Fire Insurance
Company.
The rebate on taxes closed to-day. The
returns to-day were large and very few
heavy ratepayers are now out.
Robert Barker brought suit to-day before
Magistrate Mellon to recover $3 50 expenses
charged by the officer who had the search
warrant.    Judgment reserved.
Much i egret is expressed here at the
death of Harry Innes, formerly of the Bank
of BN.A. staff of this city.
Seventy passengers ore already booked for
the Warrimoo whioh Bails Nov. 16.
Tom Burke, of this city, was found a
Btowaway on the Wanimoo on her last trip-
out. He refused to work and was put in
irons accompanied with a bread and water
diet for the balance of the voyage. On arrival at Sydney he was sentenced to a month
at hard labor.
THE   FINANCIAL   WORLD.
New York, Nov. 10���A break in New
England of nearly four points to 28 was the
feature of the market at the opening of the
stock exchange to-day. The Btory was that
the New York, New Haven and Hartford
Co. had cut off the company's special service
to Boston. Upon investigation it was found
that the cutting off of trains was due to lack
of business and New England railroad
officials as well as New Haven directors both-
agreed on this. The reports were used by
the bears to depress the particular stock,
but the general market did not respond to
any appreciable extent except in the cases of
L*ke Shore and Michigan Central, which
fell 1} to 2 per cent. In the late trading
Chicago Gas moved up to 62j} from 59'i,
and the other prominent issues recovered
Paoific Mail 17J. Reading 21, Rock Island
67}. Southern Pacific 18J. St. Paul 63J.
Texas Paoific 7i, Union Pacific 17�� VV. U.
Tel. 73J. Bar Silver 70 per ounce. Money
on call 14 to 2. Foreign exchange sterling
482} for 60 days. 485 on demand. Union
Pacifio firsts of 1896, 102}. Central Pacific
firsts of 1895, 103 bid.
4 to 1} per cent. Taken altogether the days
operations simply reflected the dealings of
the tiaiers, who were bearish at the start
and veered around to the bulls side at the
close.
Changes for the day show gains of 1} to
2�� per ceut. Chicago Gas leading. St. Paul
lost J% owing to the decrease in earnings
for the first week of November of over
$04. New England lost 3 per cent. Total
sales were 184,899 shares.
Closing bids���Atchison 18J. Burlington
and Quincey. S2J. C. S. 51. C. P. 71}.
Central Pacific, 19. C. C. C. 35J. Delaware
lacawana and Western, 170. Eric, 13f.
Wells Fargo, 120. Great Northern preferred 108. L. S. 127J. L.. N. 48. Missouri Pacific, 24. New York Central, 102. New
England, 28��, North American, 5. Northern
Pacific, 7. preferred, 21 j. NorthweBt, 108.
Oregon  Navado, 25.   Oregon Improve. 13i'.
Bradstreet's Weekly Report.
New York, Nov. 10.���Bradstreet's tomorrow will Boy: Available wheat stocks
on November 4 amounted to 95,650,000
bushels, the heaviest on record at a like
dase, the total a year ago having been 93,-
173,000 buBhels. Wheat shows the less pronounced tendency to go abroad noted of
recent weeks. Exports from both coaats this
week (flour inoluded) amount to only 2,813,-
000 bushels. Last week the total was.
2,860,000 bushels, one year ago the total
was 3,885,000 bushels and two years ago
4,490,000 bushels. In the province of Ontario general trade is quite irregular on
account of the mild and unseasonable weather. In the provinoe of Quebec sorting
orders for dry goods are reported to show
improvement, but here bIbo is found an unfavorable effoot of continued mild weather.
Makers of cotton goods report orders plentiful, but the depression in the United States
is being felt, in the Dominion, more than
ever. The unseasonable weather is a feature
in Nova Sootia, where it has delayed trade
in dry goods and olothing. Bank olearings
at Hamilton, Toronto, Montreal and Halifax
aggregate $21,559,000 this week, 34 per
cent, more than in the week before, but
only 3.3 per oent. more than in the like
week last year.
Queensbury Under New Rules.
London, Nov. 10 ���The Marquis of
Queensbury was married privately to-day at
East Bourne to Miss Ethel Weldon, a young,
woman of fortune. The Marquis is forty
nine years old.
��� NANAIMO, B. C, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1893.
ti. S. TARIFF CHANGES.
THE DEMOCRATS REDEEMING THEIR
PROMISES.
What Will be Reducod and What Wont���
An Income Tax to Take tho Place of
Duties on Whiskey, Tobaccos and
Sugar-Eugene Field Seriously Ill-An
Insurgent Packet Wrecked-Jacksonville will Suit Corbett.
Washington, D.C., Nov. 10.���Ten days
or a fortnight will probilfly see the new
Democratic tariff given to tho public. The
Democratic members of the ways and meins
committee have not yet made their final
revision of any of the schedules, but a number of them are decided upon for all practical purposes and will not be changed except
in minor details. The policy of a revenue
tariff will be pretty closely adhered to in
dealing with raw materials and partially
manufactured good, and considerable cuts
will be made on finished products. The
Democratic members decided at the outset
that they would accept the declaration of the
Chicago platform regarding the legislature of
the last Congress as their rulo of action.
That platform declaring that the party indorse the efforts made by the Democrats of
ths present Congress to modify its most
oppresive features in the direction of free
raw materials  and   cheaper manufactured
foods than enter into general consumption,
'here are reasons for saying therefore that
the Democratic members under this provision will embody in the bills substantially
all the "Pony" tariff bills, which passed the
House in the 52nd Congress���providing for
free wool and reduced duties on woolen
goods, free silver ores, reduced duties
on tiu plates, free cotton bagging and free
tins. The whole schedule may be slightly
modified in the definitions of goods and it is
believed that the goods will remain substantially���thus the maximum being 40 per
cent, and the advalorem rates below that
figure being generally reduced five per cent.
The provision regarding silver lead ores will
be substantially that enacted by the 52nd.
Congress, that lead ore shall pay
one and one half cents per. pound,
but that ores in which the value
of the silver is greater than that of the lead,
shall be considered silver ores and exompt
from duty. The duty on tin plates iB likely
to be reduced two and two-tenth cents to
one cent per pound for the present with
perhaps a reduction after a few years to the
free list. The bills which passed the House
in the last Congress regarding cotton bagging and binding twine made both absolutely free of duty but there has beeu some opposition to those provisions on the ground
that they were not in h irmony
with other parts of the tariff and
a moderate duty may be retained.
Block tin will be made free from duty as was
unanimously voted by the ways and means
committee in the last Congress at the demand of the tin plate manufacturers. The
chinaware schedules will probably be reduced ten per cent, on the existing rates of
sixty and fifty-five per cent. The McKinley
Bill restored the duty on coverings, whioh
are a large clement in the cost of chinaware
and practically made the increase in duty
much greater than the apparent change iu
the advalorem rates. The Bilk interests may
not suffer much of a cut and the duties may
be left at fifty per cent, as under existing
law. They are claimed to be purely revenue
duties, and the duties on raw silk will probably be abandoned. The iron schedule will,
it is believed, give the committee a good
deal of trouble because of conflict of interests
between the New Englond members who
deaire free iron ore, and free coal, and the
members from Northern Alabama and
Eastern Tennessee, who desire the retention
of duty. Tne threatened deficit in the
revenue will be met by an income tax, if
some of the Democratic members of the
House who are urging the proposition are
to be believed. The pressure has been
strong to impose a moderate tax on incomes
about twenty-five hundred dollars in preference to putting duties back on tea, coffee
or sugar. Mr. Tom Johnson of Ohio has
protested very earnestly rgainst restoring
sugar duty and has had the support of
other western members in preferring a
moderate income lax to a renewal of the custom duties on the
necessaries of life. The exact rate of the
income tax has tot yet been determined,
but it will apply to all incomes above the
amount named, with certain allowances for
house rent, and for losses through fire or
other causes. It is calculated that an immense revenue c:m be derived from a very
small tax upon the incomes earned by professional and business men throughout the
country and this will equalize the disproportionate burden imposed upon the poor by
some of the tariff duties. The adoption of
the income tax will practically settle the
question ol increase in the revenue taxes on
whiskey and beer and tobacco which are
jikely to be left untouched.
���
Eugene Field 111.
CHICAGO, Nov. 10.���Eugene Fiold is ill
with pneumonia. His oondition haa been
critical but he is now recovering. He waa
taken ill two weeks ago. Pneumonia first
affected his left lung and later as he was
recovering from the effects of the attack
the right lung became affected, and for a
time lie was not expected to live. All danger is now saie to be past.
Insurgents' Packet Wrecked.
New York, Nov. 10.���The Herald advices from Rio Janeiro state that official
reports have been received in which it Is
stated the insurgents' armed packet Pallas
has been wrecked near St. Aquahi. It is
���aid she struck a rock and sank. The insurgents' agent also denies that the sentiment here and iu the neighboring republics
favors Peixato.    The reverse is true.
Jacksonville Will Suit Corbett.
New York, Nov. 10.���The Sun's special
from Jacksonville says: At a late hour
last night Corbett wired Bowden and Mason
here saying that Jacksonville would >uit
him and Dec. 18'.h or near there was the
best date. He insists upon expenses for
training, a point already conoeded by them
in a previous message. For this evening
said he was ready to sign if this was agreed
to. Bowden and his partner insist that as
they put up $5,000 for expenses that Corbott
and Mitchell put up $5,000 each as a forfeit
in ease they fail to appear. They referred
him to Fox for full details. The Eiks club
here has nothing to do with the contest as
Bowden and Mason are the sole parlies interested.
. . SUBSCRIBE
   FOR    THE  	
DAILY
TELEGRAM
NANAIMO'S LIVE
NEWSPAPER
Delivered to any part of the City for
25 CENTS PER WEEK
IN  ADVANCE
-  OR  -
$1.00 PER MONTH
MAHRER & Co.
WHOLESALE
LIQUOR HOUSE
NANAIMO, B. C.
Beg to recommend their Lar^e and Assorted
Stock of
MILWAUKEE BEER
AND CIGARS.
JUST IVED l'ER
"Mary Low" & "Americana"
A consignment of the finest
Gleniivet OU Scotch Whiskey
������: and:���
MALIFAUD BRANDY
Romerford Ale ��� European Sherry - Fort ;
8-11 Gm MAHRER ft Co.
Livery - Teaming - Epss
HALIBUnTONST. STABLE
Most Popular Place in Nanaimo to Secure-
A Comfortable Double Carriage.
A Handsome Single Buggy.
A Fine Saddle Horse.
Prompt and Careful Teaming.
Express Van available at any time.
And PRICES ARK RIGHT.
J. H. COCKING,
Telephone Cull, 85.       8-11 tf       Proprietor.
Why Purchase Interior Foreign Cigars
when you oan obtain a Superior Article for the same money from
PHILIP GABLE,
Nanaimo Cigar Factory
BASTION STREET,
NANAIMO, B. C.
None but White Labor employed
8-11Oin
TO  CONTRACTORS.
gEALED TENDERS, endorsed "New
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, Contract
fro. 2," will be received by the Honorable
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works up
to one o'clock p.m. of Thursday, 30ih
November, 1893, for the several trades required in the erection of new Parliament
Buildings at James B,ty, Victoria, B.C.,
viz.:���
1. The excavator, mason and bricklayer's
work.
2. The carpenter and joiner's work.
3. The slater's and plasterer's work.
4. The coppersmith's work.
5. The smith and ironfounder's work.
6. The plumber's work.
7. The painter s work.
Tenders will be received for any one trade
or for the whole work.
The plans, details, etc., as prepsred by F,
M. Ritttenbury, Architect, can be seen at
the office of the umlorcigned on or after
Monday, October 16th, 1893, and complete
quantities clearly describing the whole of
the work can be obtained on paymont of $20
for each trade. This sum will be returned
to the contractors on receipt of a bona fide
tender.
Each tender most be aooompamed by an
accepted bank chrque cqusl to two per cent,
on the amount of each trade tendered for,
which will bs retained as part security for
the due performance of the work. The
cheque will be returned to unsuccessful competitors, but will be forfeited by any bidder
who may deoline to execute a contract if
called upon to do so.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily
accepted.
W. S. GORE,
Deputy Commissioner of Lands k Works.
Lands and Works Department,
Victoria, B.C., September 28th, 1893.
8-11 td
-THE-
Hotel Wilson
WALTER WILSON, PROPRIETOR.
imo, B.C.
Well lighted
Sample) Rooms
Free.
8-1112m
TIME TABLE No. 19,
To take effest at 8:00 a m. on Thursday, October
12th, 189$.   Trains run on Pacific
Standard Time.
g      I"
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tag    _, c..
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id
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61
. ��� OXr-lrtQO   1
- IP ID     r-    g
���'6 ai
ON SATURDAYS *ND SUNDAYS
Return Tickets will be issued between all points
for a fare and a quarter, good for return not liter
than Monday.
Return Tickets for one and a half ordinary fare
may be purchased daily to all points, good for seven
days, including day of issue.
No Return Tickets issued for ��� fare and a quarter
where the single fare is twenty-five cents.
Through rates between Victoria and Comox.
Mileage and Commutation Tickets oan be obtained
on application to tlia Tioket Agent, Victoria Station.
A. DUNSMUIR, JOSEPH HUNTER,
President. Gen. Supt
H. K. PRIOR,
8-11 tf General Freight and Passenger Agent.
Union Steamship Comp'y
Of B. C, Limited
llcad Office and Wharf, Vancouver, li.C.
Daily Service between Vancouver
and Nana'.mo���SS. CUTCH.
On and after July 0th, leave) Nanaimo daily
except Monday at 7 a in. Leaves Vancouver daily
except Sunday at 1:15 p.m., on arrival of Eastern
mails. Cargo on Company's wharf, Vanoouver, until
12 noon.
Vancouver & Northern Logging Camps
and Settlements.���SS. COMOX leaves Company's Wharf every Monday at 12 noon, for Gibson's
Landing, Seohelt,Welcome Pass, NeUon Island, Lund,
Hernando, Cortea, Reid Island, Stewart Island, and
way ports to Port Nevele, returning same route.
Steamers and Scows always available for recursions.
Towing and Freighting Business. Ample Storage
Accommodation on Company's Wharf. Particulars
on appltcatit 1 to office.
W. F. TOPPING, Manager.
W, B. DKNNISON, Agent, Nanaimo, I). C.
Telephone H. 8-11��
MAINLAND AND NANAIMO
STEAM NAVIGATION COT
Steamer "OITY OP NANAIMO."
(W. ROGERS, MisTKR.)
TIME TABLE, No. 1.
To take effeot on Monday, Feb, 1st, 1892.
LSAVSB FOB,
Westminster Vancouver, Mondays, 0 a.m.
Vancouver Nanaimo, Mondays, 1:80 p m.
Nanaimo Vanoouver, Tuesdays, 7 a.m.
Vancouver Westminster, Tuesdays, noon
Westminster.. Nanaimo, Wednesdays, 7 a.m.
Nanaimo  Vancouver, Thiirsd .ye, 7 am.
Vancouver Nanaimo, Thursdays, 1:30 p.m.
Nanaimo Vancouver, Fridays, 7 a.m.
Vancouver Nanaimo, Fridays, 1:30 p.m.
Nanaimo Vancouver, Saturdays, 7 a.m.
Vanoouver Westminster, Saturdiys, 11 am.
FARE~ $1.00.
8-1112m L. K.OGXKS, Purser.
NANAIMO
MACHINE WORKS
Fraser Street, near Bastion St. Bridge.
NANAIMO, B. C.
AGENCY OF THE RUOOE AND NEW IIOWK-
Bafely Pneumatic Tire Bicycles. Sample Machines vill be en viow for a few d.iyj. A fall line of
repairing material on hand, and' repairs promptly
made
R. J. WEN BORN, Proprietor
8-U Dm
TABLE
Showing the Dates and Plaoss of Courts
of Assise, Nisi Prlus, and Oyer and
Terminer for the year 1893.
FALL ASSIZES.
ON TDK IIAINUND.
Richfield Monday 11th September
Clinton Wednesday 27th September
Kamloops Monday 2nd Ootober
Lytton Monday nth October
New Westminster Wednesday 8th November
Vanoouver W��dn< sday 16th November
ON VANCOUVER ISLAND.
Victoria  .Monday 27 th November
Nanaimo Tue-'hy fun December
8-11 tf
The Telegram Job Department turn*
out fine printing second to none. NANAIMO, B. C, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER, 11, 1893.
THS TMUWDBMOLT.
4 Malst* to Bob Man If av Tori to PfaO-
ToN����T��r��h Oris*!".*** notauSss ana
train going a* rk* tar* or 189 nsihu aa Boar,
all within the asset tea ytf.sml
Such was ��W��3��r*ai ; aantWrr at tutor*
travel held out by P��--..!.wra�� Wjllisua D.
Marks, tfas aapmrisias ar.grass <;f ths E.li-
��on B'ectrio LJeJi* 0��nim >r of PuilaUelpbia,
and an authority oa ail flatten electrical, in
spooking of tiie fntaro .: svdlroiiOMt of the
wondrous purer of olootv o earrentt
"I am willing,'' aud .ha profosiw, "to
stake my reputation as n:i elsotriosl engineer
en my ability to construct an eloc: rlo motor
that A'otikl take a train to H*�� Tori: in that
time. Understand, the. I ma not romancing,
but am simply spoakins f'oa tho It non-lad.;*
of tho possibilities of els-j rioiky  that I have
tub THCS-oraajLT.
gained in ray work as an engineer. Such tremendous fpv<l oouid no*. Ike miulu of course.
en the railroads now Irailt between horo ami
New York, but it would hs entirely possible
on a road such as 1 hav.j ia ray' mind's ey ��,
and which I believe will De ooastruoted before many years.
"This road should be perfectly straight
between here and Mew Turk, or with curve*
of so slight a radius that they would not be
a source of danger. The construction should
be of the most substantial kind, with absolutely no grade crossings; bridges of stone
wherever possible, and mils ruue.h hoaviel
than any now ucoil Those would be insulated
from the ties by some non-conducting material. Between here ml New York there
should be four electric stations, with enormous dynamos driven by two compound
condensing engines of 8,1)1)0 horse power oaco.
From these stations a tremendous amount
of electricity should be poured into the rail.
"The trains that would run over this
railroad would be drawn by 103,000 pound
motors. This great weight would bo ohiefly
necessary to hold the motors to the track.
One mau could run a motor Instead of the
two now required to rim a locomotive. The
ears would probably be round and entirely
inclosed, aud would receive their supply of
air from ventilator* much Ilk* those in use
on steamships.
"A train running at the rat* ot ISO miles
an hour would, of course, be like a tornmio
that would sweep up everything near it.
course. This would moke It nee��:.a.��ry U
protect pa.-s'rigors at Toy stations by bavin
tall sheets of solid iron between the track:
and the platform to prevent thorn from being
sucked in by pa-sing traiug. All buildings
near the trucks would have to be removed t<>
some distance for the s��mo reason. Under
these conditions, which could be readily Accomplished by money, there is no reason why
trains should no', run from hcra to Saw York
in thirty-six minute* and carry heavier loads
than now.
"This would be an ideal road, but all those
details would not be necessary for sljwcr
rates of speed. Any track could bo slapteil
to electric motors. The Punnsy Ivnoia railroad
between hero aud Now York could be operated more cheaply by electricity than by
steam. An electric motor oan be controlled
more readily than a locomotive and is much
moro economical ill it* workings. More
trains could be run than at preuut and their
tarrying capacity would be greater. There
would not be the slightest difficulty ia running tho Pennsylvania railroad much bettor
and moro cheaply tbaa now.
"It is a curious fact, howiver, that the engineering officials of railroads, wrapped up
in the routine of their work, eau see nothing moro in electrioity than something by
which telegraph instruments are worked,
They seem Indifferent to the wonderful development or' its powers iu the last few
years, and go in their old ruts unmoved hy progress. Before long, hovrovor, 1
believe they will b* ooi-p��lie<i to take ui.
electricity as a motive power on the roods.
When the public i��i how well these electric
motors work they will deuiaud that lictter
time shall be mad*, and shrewd capitalists,
foreseeing how popular an air -line road such
as I have described would be, will bnilil one.
Great as th* sp**d of ISO miles au hour
ou this would be, it would only be about
one-tenth tho initial velocity of a cannon
ball at the m iniaut of its discharge.
"So::iu poopl* might think that t,
track nho.se rails should be charged with
electricity would be dangerous, but it would
not. To send a train along at th* rnto ot
150 miles an hour would require ouly a low
pressure current of 500 volts, which would
not be dangerous to human life.
"This wonderful *;ieod is no idle drettrn
when you consider tout at the cnt-enninl the
only development ot electricity was a !V-w arc
lights, which wer* displayed ns a sort o)
experimental plaything, and that now that's
is $300,000,000 invested in eleotric plants ii.
this country alou*, you osutsss what pro gross
has been in id.'. Aud y*��, I believe electricity
is only iu its infancy of development so far,
ltiu, bnyoud nil doubt, to b�� ths wotivf
(tonrur of tho future."
Tartan bii. os nru among the uiosr striking
novelties yet ovolved.
Velvet sleeves will undoubtedly remain in
"���ogu; during tho wiutor.
"Portiere. ���*
How do you pronounce a word spelled
portierel We got it nil sorts of ways���por-
toor, porchair, porchojr aud portiar. It's
going the rounds now, as vase did some years
ago. Iu Boston, it was vawz; iu Philadelphia, vnrz, and everywhere else, where they
didn't care a cuss, they struck it vaee. Wo
often wonder how these affectations arise.
Portiere is a Prenoh word, aud there is
nothing ubout it which shouidconfuse one.
but take notice, among the retailers particularly, and you will find in a day's trip of the
trade that views vary, all the way from
poroheer to portiar. The best rules of orthoepy give tho pronunciation portoar, wltfc
the last syllable taking the "a" as In ths
w mi fat, and not the ai as iu fair. Th*
btstauthorities, including Worcester, Walker and Johnson, pronounce vase with ths
sound not ai harsh as "s," nor soft as "s,"
but a go-between.
Kastern Tree* la California.
California is no uly destitute of the trees
sill s'.irubs which furnish the brilliant
autumnal tints of eastern hills and vales. A
few venturesome, spirits, however, have introduced from tho K'isi the sumach, dogwood, swamp iimpl.', sassafras, red and
white oak, etc. They are all growing satisfactorily iu various portions of the state,
and at this time they are gorgeous in color,
making straugoly beautiful contrasts with
the evergreens, palms, arueariss, pepper
trees, aeucias, etc
��������� ���������
COAL -i
���        ���������
The New Vancouver Coal Mining and Land Company
(FORMERLY   THE   VANCOUVER   COAL   COMPANY)
: :  ARE THE LABGEST COAL FBODUCEBS ON THE PACIFIC COAST  : :
Nanaimo Coal       Southfield Coal
(Used Principally for Gas and Domestic Purposes) (Steam Fuel)
New : Wellington : Coal
(House and Steam Fuel)
&��� These Coals are Mined by this Companygonly and by Union Labor ^j
THS   NANAIMO   COAL gives avj large percentage of  gas,  a high  illuminating [power,   unequalledj,by any  otherglBituminous  Gas Coals in the world, and a superior
quality of Coke.
THE   SOUTHFIELD   COAL is now used by all the leading steamship lines on the Pacific.
It is a clean, hard coal,
THE   NEW. WELLINGTON  COAL, which was recently introduced, has already become the favorite fuel for all kinds of domestic purposes,
makes a bright and cheerful fire, and its lasting qualities make it the most economical fuel in the market.
The severalj)mineB of the Company are connected with their wharves at Nanaimo and Departure Bay.'where ships of the largest tonnaoe are loaded at all stages of the tide.
Special despatch is given to Mail and Ocean Steamers.
7-ll-12m
SAMUEL M. ROBINS, Superintendent
Robinson Crusoe's lsiiinn.
The Island of Juau Fernandas, ouos in*
habited by Kobinsou Crusoo, is now tenanted by a former Austrian officer. Baron von
Bodth, who, after being forced by the tor-.
riblo wounds which he received at the battle
of Sadowa In 1808 to leave tho army, grew
tired of tho monotony of existouce in civil-
Ised Europe, and determined to devote hi*
fortune to a life of adventure. Fir fifteen
years past ho has beeu living on the islund
of Jiitin Fernandez with a small colony ot
natives and of European deserters from ci.
vilization, and only communicating with
the world once a year, when he souls his
flue sailiug yacht to Valparaiso for provisions and supplies.���llarpir's Weekly.
Princesses In the Kitchen.
It is not generally known, says a correspondent of the Leeds Mercury, that our
Queen's daughters, in addition to being excellent needlewomen, are also good cooks.
When they were children they had a little
kitchen of their own at Osborne, where they
concoctod all kinds of dishes, sweets being
naturally the favorites. Here they con
verted into j'lin the fruit out of their own
gardens, and turned out many a Bnvory
dish t r the delectation of their bro t hoi's!
all of whom had as excellent npp-jtites as
generally appertains to boys. At least, one
of tho princesses still continues to cook an
occasional little plat, aud has beeu beard to
say that she would have made au excellent
chef.
A Queer Biblical Matter
A singular experiment recently took place
in Palestine to test tho accuracy of Dr,
Colenso's statement that the people of Israel
assembled in the valley between Mount Ebal
and Mount (Jerizim eould not hear the curses
and blessings delivered from the heights
above them.
A party, it appears, was traveling in the
neighborhood of these mountains, and two
Scotchmen ascended Mount Ebal aud two
Welshmen Mount Oerizim, while the rest of
the party remained in tho valley. Ouo of
the Scotchmen read the curses, aud from the
opposite mountain a Welshman read ths
blessings Both wero easily heard below,
where the party added tho aniens. Both
readers were perched upon natural platforms
near the summits. j
Convicts  Iu   France.
It is statod that while foreigners in France
number three per cent, of the population
they ore eleven per cent, ot the convict class.
Iu 1887, VJ17, aud in 1888 1979 foreiguo r��
wero convicted, tho number of English be-
iug fifty-one and fifty-three respectively;
Italians head tbo list iu 1888 with four hundred and eighty-five, then come two hundred
and forty-eight Belgian?, one hundred
aad ninety-two Germans, eighty-six tipao-
lards, eighty-six Swiss, and after the titty-
oni English come forty-three Austrian*.
Mo   Balm.
Jack���So she rejected you, eh? But what
eould a poor devil like you expect! Girls
will always marry for money; so cheer up.
Harry���If I could only lay that balm to
my heart I wouldn't feel so badly. What
provoke* me is that the fellow she prefer*
an ma la nrnrar than I am.
Cruel.
"AhI Gathering   Autumn  leaves, I sou,
Hiss Wane."
"Yes.    I gather them every year."
"Ah I   What a large collection you mu��-
navel"
And  Then There  Wa< MiiKto.
r"ond in.itlier--"Joh'i. do you know GerMn
has arranged a little piws for the pldno?"
Fond father���"Got'dl Peace for the
piano moans peace tor all of us."
ItlssSeasoned. "Spenkingof names, I think
Frank Is a pretty name."
Mr. Charles F. Sylvcr. "Ynris: so do L
That's my middle naino, Ev���What do you
think of flvlver for �� nnm ��t"
Aiiomer way or 1'iittlng'It.
" Oh, that's all in your eye," remarked
Miss Bleecker in reply to her Boston
friend's statement.
"No," replied Miss Emerson; "Id*
not regard it as an optical illusion."
Bound to Pick a Quarrel
A gentleman was known by his acquaint*
ances to have certain infirmities of temper,
which had to be endured by his family. On
ono occasion a friend chanced to be present
at breakfast at the bouse. It was in August,
Mr. X. had not slept well, and all his British
blood was aroused. Ho found fault with
everything, and declared there was nothing
on the table fit to eat; After one thing and
another had been' sent away Mrs. X. had
Borne eggs freshly laid the day previous and
boiled to suit her husband, put before him.
He looked at them crossly a moment, then
took one up and broke it.
"How often have I told you my dear," he
said iu atone anything but endearing, "that
I did not want eggs in August? Do you see
bow light the color of that is?"
"Well," the wife asked, "what u* it is light
colored?   It is perfectly fresh."
"Fresh 1" her husband retorted angrily;
"that's nothing. Its light color shows that
there's no good in it It stands to reason
that in such warm weather hens get debilitated and lay debilitated eggs. If you molly
cared what I have to eat you would have
thought of that."
His Revised Wishes.
A man got into a side yard on Adams
avenue the other morning to find himself
surrounded by throe large dogs, each one of
which seemed perfectly willing to take hold
of him, and as he stood there in anxious
frame of mind a woman opened the door and
asked:
"Want anything?"
"Y-yes."
"Victuals or clothes?"
"Neither one, ma'am."
"But you came for one sr lb* other.'
"Exactly, ma'am, but sircamstanoes have
worked a grave and important change in my
wants. I think my present suit will last me
for the next five years, aud I don't cam if I
don't have anything to eat for a month to
come. If you would only be so kind as
to--"
She called 'em off and he skipped.���Detroit
Free Press,
The Victim of Circumstances.
"I would work, mum, only I m��t with a
fatal disappointment in early life."
"Poor man, you dou't look as if you'd got
over it yet."
"I haven't mum. I always folt I was out
out lor something great But as soon as I
learned that Columbus had got ahead of mo
in discovering America 1 lost ambition and
wept. After a while I found tho some was
truoof Shakespeare in pootry and other men
kept gutting tho Prosidoucy. So it drove
me to drink. But I'm on tho lookout, mum,
aud my timo will conio yet."
Tho victim of crushod aspirations took tho
innocent old lady's donation and shortly
afterward proved that tho path of intoxication lends to fighting and the station house.���
Philadelphia Times.
oniy'sive ESTC
There are only five states In' the union in
which a schoolmaster can now legally flog a
pupil. In all other states a pupil menaced
with corporal punishment can arm himself
with any sort of weapon and use it as best
he can. Massachusetts teachers flog an aver
age of two boys per day per capita,
Why Ho Couldn't Catch Vp.
Cashier (to clerk, who asks an advance on
his salary)���I can't see why you are not able
to make a month's salary last you a month,
instead of coming to me on the 15th for
money.
Clerk���May be it's because I draw half ray
oav ahead everv month 1���Puck.
1011*11 on Hlbbs.
"I got a good one on Hibbs the other day.
He offered to bet me a new plug hat of the
latest style that a cow that has been lying
down gets up on it*hind legs first."
"Did you bet him!"
"Of course I did."
"Why, you chump I You lost that bet,
didn't you?"
"Certainly, I did."
"Then I can't see how you got a good one
on Hints."
"Why, confound it, he's wearing the hatl"
���[Chicago Tribune.	
LIFE
THE  OLD RELIABLE
Issues Policies on all the La*est
Plans at Greatly Eeduced
. . Eates . .
SASH AND DOOR FACTORY
A. HASLAM, Prop.
The Results under our   :    :    :
Life Rate
Endowment Policies
Have never been equalled by
r.ny other Company
ABSOLUTE   SECURITY
Policies Nonforfeitable, Unconditional and
:    Uuccntestable    :
Loans Advanced on Policies
For full particulars write
GEO. D. SCOTT
Manager for B. C
Office-Hastings St, VANCOUVER
: Mill Mr; ei, Nanw, B. 0.
P. O. Box 36.   Telephone Call 19.
ACOMIIETE STOCK OF
L
Aiwa?. 8 on hand.   Also
Shingles, Laths,
sip Pickets, Doors,
Windows, Blinds.
All kinds of Wood Finishing furnished.
CIDAR    WHITE FINS.   REDWOOD.
CITY MARKET
HEMANS & WAMSLEY,
Wholesale and Feiail Butchers
Commercial Street, Nanaimo.
Meats delivered In city and district free
of charge.
P. O. Box 22'. 71112m Telephone 78.
GEOBGE BEVilOfKWAY,
Cor. Bastion and Commercial Bts.
(NANAIMO. B C.
Keeps ccnstantly In KeeK the Finest
AsHortrm nt cf
DRY COODS, GROCERIES,
Provisions, Guns, Rifles, ete.
' The Higheat Price paid tor Furs of allkinds.
8-1112m
SUBSCRIBE
TOR TBI
Nanaimo'* Live Dally
Delivered to any part of the city
for 25 cents per week, in
advance,    or   $1.00
per month
STEAMER "ESTELIE"
Harbor and outside Towing done at
rfssoiir.ble rates. S-ll-tf
We vish to call the attention
of every gentleman who wishes
to purchase an Overcoat to our
magnificeut rarge,   compribing
<"&*
ALL THE LATEST SHADES
Eeavers,
Meltons, Venetians,
Citaras,
French Chinchillas,
Naps,
Plain & Fancy "Worsteds
At prices never heard
of before in Nanaimo.
Ip it Gomeiford
Commercial Street,
LEADING MERCHANT TAILORS. NANAIMO, B. C., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11,1893.
��� /
��he ��ailg fcfogtm
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One Year, by Mail, or at Office of Publication,
in advanoe, **> c"
Six Months, in advance, * uo
Three Months,       " 2 ����
One Month, "  7B
Delivered by Newsboys, per .Month, In aiivsnc?,   1 00
��< " per aeek, in advance, 2o
SiDgle Copies, ��� :i
ADVERTISING RATES:
Nonpartil Measurement, 12 lines to ono inch.
Ordinnrv Advertisements, 10 cents jut line for first
insertion, and 5 cents p:r line for each subsequent
insertion.
Beading Not ioes, 20 06' ts per line.   Contracts by the
lou lines at Reduced Hates.
Births, Marriages anl Deaths, occupying three lineB
or It ss, 25 cents eaoh,
Notice of Death, with funeral announcement, H.60.
Condensed Advertisements, such as Situations Vacant,
Mechanics or Domestics Wanted, 1 cent per word,
each insertion.
Other Advertisements, occupying 25 words or under,
60 cents for first insertion, and 26 cents for each
subsequent insertion.
Special Rates on Contracts far definite periods.
All Contracts for advertising for definite periods made
at Reduced Hates.
OFFICE���Corner Commercial and Church Sts.
(Address),
Tu a Tn.K'iiuM, Nanaimo, B. C.
W. J. GlLLAOHKK,
Editor and Manager.
P. O. Box 284.
Telephone.   -   -   48.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11,1893.
THE TWO FACES OF ATHEISM.
We have received from au esteemed cor
respondent a communication on the above
subject which, we regret to say, we cannot
publish. The business of a newspaper is to
supply the news of the day and discuss
questions of a public character which do not
involve the religious opinions of any seot or
individual. Were we to publish the communication above roferred to it would without donbt result in an endless religious war
in the columns of this paper, which we have
neither the spice nor the inclination to permit. The public discussion of religious
questions, we think, may be safely left to
the church and the press whose business it
is to deal with such matters. In
this age nearly everybody attends the
church services of some denomination
and almost every church-goer takes the
organ of his adopted faith. With these two
powerful agencies for spreading the Gospel
and inculcating religious doctrines at the
disposal of the public we think it ill becomes the secular section of the press to in
terfere in the matter whatever. We mean
no offence to our correspondent. We would
have treated anyone else under similar cir
cumstances in a similar way.
Should our friend favor us with a com
munication on any other subject of public
interest we shall be pleased to publish it,
as he is a writer of considerable ability and
could no doubt discuss any question in the
public press with credit to himself and pro
fit to the readers.
A   NEW   FIELD   FOR HIM.
Now that Premier Davie and his colleagues
have ended, for the present at least, their
visits of enquiry throughout the various
parts of the Mainland we would respectfully
suggest that they turn their attention for a
time to this part of the Province. It is a
long time since members of the Provincial
Government paid a visit to this part of the
country to enquire into its wants and confer
with the electors with a view to ascertaining
what should be done to assist in the better
development of our resources and the opening up of better communication with the
surroundir.gcountry. Much has been said and
written recently concerning the movements
of the Premier and other cabinet ministers
by the Mainland and Victoria papers. The
deep interest taken by members of the Gov
ernment in the affairs of the Mainland has
been elaborately commented upon by their
supportars in the press in that part of the
Province���so much so, indeed, that we have
arrived at the conclusion that our neighbors
acrosB the water might now be left to take
eare of themselves, for a time at least. We
do not for a moment mean to insinuate that
the Government should not have devoted to
much attention to the Mainland section of
the Province. On the other hand we commend their action, and would now
ask that they accord this district���we
might justly say the moat important
in the Province���a like treatment.
There are many matters here which require
the earnest consideration of the Government the particulars of which can only be
ascertained by a personal visit of the Ministers. When the present sohool law was
put in operation under which the four citi��s
of ths province were required to provide for the support of the public Schools
in their respective districts it cannot be said
that Nanaimo was fairly deullh with by the
govermcent. Whether this was due to the
respresentativea from this section or not
we do not pretend to say, hut that somebody
was to blame no one will deny, Immediately
prior to the new Act coming into force Vancouver and Westminster were provided with
handsome new brick schools while N.naimo
was left with her old tumble-down shacks
without any compensation whatever for her
share in the general contribution towards
the expenee of the Vancouver and Westminster schools. This is a wrong which it
is not yet to late to remedy. Were the
members of the Government to visit this
city there are many other matters
of almost equal importar.ee which could
be      brought      to      their      attention.
NOTES.
Has Sir Richard Cartright moved to the
Northwest and been secured by the Vancouver World as special correspondent. One
would judge so by its Regina letter for a
more "blue-ruin" wail can scarcely be conceived than is in its issuo of Nov. 8th. Not
even in his most doleful days, could Sir
Richard paint in such dark colors, the
miserable condition of the farmers of that
country who, strange to say, are altogether
unaware of their affairs being other than in
a prosperous condition. Is there not a vast
amount of sympathy wasted on such an tin-
regenerate people as will not even acknowledge themselves to be badly off. In fact
most of them are in such circumstances, or
think themselves so, as to be objects of envy
to the people in that paradise of the blue-
ruin prophets across the border. The
World must wake up. Events on tho other
side of the boundary are acting as an object
lesson to Canadians at present, and "blue-
ruin" literature is at a discount.
Tenders have been called for clearing the
right of way of the Kaslo-Slocan Railway,
and work will be prosecuted vigorously
during the winter. The silver question is
not frightening the owners of the valuable
mineral property in that Eldorado of the
north, as they are level-headed enough to
see that silver mines, rich as theirs, are
sure to be always at a premium.
It has been decided by tin Dominion Government to refer all matters pertaining t->
Prohibition to the Supreme Court, in a
series of questions oovering all the rights of
the Dominion, and Provinoes to legislate on
the matter.
INSURANCE
MARCUS WOLFE
REAL   ESTATE
iFHST-AJSrCI-A-L  j^tt>  G-EJNTIGIi^LXi   003VT3^ETSSIOl!T   EEOSEB
COMMERCIAL    STREET
ROOM   11,   JOHNSTON   BLOCK,   NANAIMO,   B. C.
AGENCIES
Canada Permanent Loan and Savings Co.,
Toronto
Citizei s' Building Society of Ninaimo
Union Assurance Co., established 1714
Agent for A. R. Johnston k Co.'s New Block, containing desirable Stores, Offices and Rooms
HOUSES RENTED AND RENTS COLLECTED
Scottish Union and National Insurance Co.,
established 1824
Hartford Fire Insurance Co., estab'd 1824
Eastern Assurance Co., Halifax
London Guarantee and Accident Co.
Great West Life Assurance Co.
All classes of Risks accepted at current
rates
ESTATES MANAGED
8-ll-6m
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED
COMMUNICATIONS.
Ferris Wheel Co. Sued.
OhzOAQO, III, Nov. 10.���A suit was begun
to-day against the Ferris Wheel Co., by the
Columbian Exposition to secure payment of
percentages amounting to $7i>,O00. Under
contract made with the promoters of the
wheel scheme the Exposition Company say
they were to receive half the earnings after
they bad exceeded $."100,000. Count WttB
kept on the number of admissions to the
wheel by the EryoBition Bureau and s claim
for $150,000 was made upon the Whiel
Company as the Exposition share tf t is
earnings after the $300,000 mark had be in
passed. The Wheel Company it is said paid
to the Exposition $75,000 and retained %\e
remaining $75,000 on deposit in the Unlo I
National Bank. The management ot th3
wheel say that the Exposition Company his
broken its contract by closing the midway
before January next. They also assert that
thep were to divide the earnings with the
Ezposition Company only after the costs of
the wheel had first been taken. The com
pany figures the cost to to have been more
than $400,000.
Rob Roy and the Church Choir.
Editor Tki.f.uham.
The word members was omitted in the
mention that the St. Andrews Church Choir
of this city would appear in the drama
"Rob Roy" to-night." The Vancouver
choirs who have appeared at all our performances there and New Westminster and
of the principle church choirs in these
cities���consisting of thirty voices���will
positively appear this evening. I make
this explanation as I understand exception
haa been taken to our notices.
YourB Respectfully,
Scott McAi.li.htek,
Manager Theatre Royal Dramatic Co.
Bank of England Cashier Resigns.
London, Nov. 10.���Frank May, chief
cashier of the Bank of England has resigned.
Horace G. Bowen, chief accountant will
succeed him.
Greek Ministry Resigns.
Athens, Nov. 10.���The Ministry was defeated to-day in the election of a President
ot the Chamber of Deputies. The Cabinet
at once resigned.
Liverpool Races.
London, Nov. 10.���At this second day
of the Liverpool Autumn Meeting the
principal race was for the Liverpool Autumn
Cup, which was won by Lafleche; Prisoner,
second; Quaeeatum, third.
Russia's Treaty With Germany.
Berlin, Nov. 10.���Delegates appointed
by Russia to negotiate a commercial treaty
with Germany made such concessions at a
meeting of the commissioners yesterday that
at the conclusion a treaty was secured.
Satolli To Be a Cardinal.
COLOGNE, Nov. 10.���The Volks Porting
announces that Mosgner Satolli, papal
delegate to United States will be elevated
to a cardinal at the next Papal Consistory.
The paper adds that the present papal
Nuncio of the Hague will replace him as
papal delegate to United States.
Government Troops Retreat.
New York, Nov. 10. ��� The Herald's
Montevideo cable sayB: News has been re
ceived from the Herald correspondent in
Rio Grand de Sul of a skirmish between the
revolutionary forces and tho outpoata of the
Government troops. In Santa Ana after
hard fighting lusting more than an hour the
Government troops retreated. A body o(
2,000 revolutionary troops are now twenty
leagues from Desterro.
Prendergast Brighter.
New York, Nov. 10.���The Sun's special
from Chicago saye: l'rendergr ,t, who killed
Mayor Harrison, looked brighter than usual
yesterday morning. He asked when Alderman Swift would assume the position of acting mayor. He was anxious to know whether
Mr. Swift had expressed any intention of
elevating the street oar tracks. Prendergast now sleeps soundly and spends the day
reading newspapers. At times he talks
about his case, but never unless the subject
is broached by some one else first.
Sent Up for Five Years.
New York, Nov. 10���Benjamin Delaro,
son of the late Selina Deck, the actress, was
to.day sentenced to five years in the states
prison by Judge Martin. His thefts consisted principally of pictures, snd in the
���ggregate amounted to $500. On September
."rh ho stole two porcelain paintings from
Wilhelm Graff, valued at $500. Oo the 20th
he stole four water colors from Charles Atkins, valued at $100, snd on September 18th
he stole a costly Dresden clock from Alfred
M. Lyon, of 435 Fifth avenue.
Mayor Harrison Will in Probate.
Chicago, Nov. 10���Tho will of the late
Carter Harrison was brought in'o the Probate Court yesterday and ia awaiting proof.
William Preston Harrison made a request
of the court not to allow the contents of the
document to be made publio until next
week. Judge Kohlsaat accidentally permit ed
the testimony of one witness to be taken
without the will being filed and further
proof was discontinued until the remaining
witeeises arrived in Chicago. It is said that
the late mayor instead of leaving $2,000,000
or $3,000,000, as was thought, left an estate
valued a trifle over $1,000,000, consisting
mostly of real estate. The document itself
consists of four pages, in the bold and
characteristic handwriting of the late mayor.
After providing for the payment of his just
debts, Mr. Harrisod made several charitable
bequests conditionally. The sum is not
large and is made to depend upon certain
contingencies. The residue of the estate is
left in equal parts to his children.
No Woman Suffered the Cruelty She Did.
Ciiicaoo, Nov. 10.���According to Judge
Tuley, who yesterday granted Mrs. Ella
Quickenboss a divorce, no woman ever suffered the cruelty she suffered from a husband. The husband was in good circumstances. He became angered at all his wile's
relatives and barred them out and sent all
the wedding presents back. He made her
walk 15 miles a day for her health, and
take care of two horses and do the housework. If she did not meet him at the door
every night and say "William, I am so glad
you came home, let me kiss you," he locked
her in a room and fed her on bread and
water. He kept her locked up eleven days
at one time and eight at another for this.
He stuffed clothes in the baby's mouth every
time it cried, and when Mre. Quickenboss
wept snd sobbed he counted tho boos and
made her stay in bed a day for every sob.
One time she was a prisoner in bed ten days
on account of sobs.
Jacksonville Syndicate Putting Up the
Cash.
New York, Nov. 10.���A despatch has
just been received in this city from the
cashier of the bank in Jacksonville, Fla.,
stating that in response to the request made
yesterday by Messrs. Wm. A. Brady and
Billy Thompson, the respective representatives of James J. Corbett and Charles Mitchell, have just mailed a certified cheque for
$5,000 the amount olaimed by them for
training expenses. Another certified cheque
for $10,000 will be forwarded the moment
the principals' signed articles are received
by the Jacksonville syndicate. Therefore
the whole $25,000 will be thoroughly secured
before the men fairly commence training. It
is doubtless understood by the Jacksonville
syndicate that this last $5,000 is to be forfeited to Corbett and Mitchell, eaoh getting
$25,000 in case they are unable to pull the
fight off in their Florida arena.
VANCOUVER FURNITURE  WAREHOUSE
:   :   ESTABLISHED   1S75   I   :
JOHN HFLBERT
IMPORTER OF AND DEALER  IN
FupritoFe, Carpets, Bedding and General Housefarnishiog Ms
 ��� o������
FUNERAL     DIRECTOR    AND    EMBALMER
i\
London, Nov. 10th.���Robert Gladstone
sportsman and breeder of race horses, a
nephew of the Prime Minister died yesterday.	
SrEAMER "CRY OF NANAIMO"
W. ROGERS, Master.
WILL LEAVE
NANAIMO
for
Vancouver & New Westminster
THIS EVENING
AT 8 O'CLOCK.
11-11 It Ik ROGERS, Purser.
GEO. CASSADAY & GO.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Doors, fc ashes,
Moulding", Shingles,
Dressed Lumber,   Turnings,
AXD ALL DISOBIPTIOSS OP
BUILDING MATERIALS.
Yard and Office opposite Hotran's Store,
Near Newcastle Torr.site.
D. L. GOW, Agont.
Nanaimo, Oct. 8th, 1883. 81112m
C. H. PEARSON'S
COMMERCIAL ST. FRUIT SfOflB
Always ou hand, a full assortt\ ent of
Canadian and California   Fruits
Also, a full line of Domestic and Importe 1
CIGAR8 & TOBACCO   8.118m
EUREKABOITLING WORKS
miki:kaotiiem or
SODA WATER,
Lemonade, Ginger Ale, Sarsa-
parilla,   Champagne and
Orange Cider, Iron
Phosphates,
&c, StG.
Bottler ot different brands of Lager Beer,
Steam Beer and Porter.
WALLACE STREET, NANAIMO, B.C.
P.O. BOX 79.
Louis Lawrence, Prop.
8 ll-ltm
Graduate of Clark's Oriental, Eureka and United States
Colleges of Embalming
Stock Complete.
Telephones���Office, 30; Residence, 101.
P. O. Box IS
81112m
3, 5 AND 7 BASTION STREET, NANAIMO, B.C.
Centre of Attraction     :
THE BOX STORE
NEW FALL STOOK   :   :
LOWEST PRICES   :  :  FULL VALUE  .   .  .
Men's Pall Overcoats, Mackintosh Coats, Melissa Coats, Rubber
Coats, Pall Underwear, Caridgan Jackets, Hose, Shirts.
Youths' and Bjys' Pall Clothing; Pall Under wear, Pall Pants.
New Hard  Pelt Hats,  Soft Pelt  Hats,   Scirfj,   Ties,  Gloves,
Collars, Cuffs. Etc., Etc.
T. L. Browne & Co.
8 113m
LIFE IS TOO SHORT
To  punish your Feet by wearing
Shoes that do not Fit    :    :    :    :
Our Shoes are Famous
Our Styles are Captivating
Our Qualities are Enduring:
Our Fit Is Perfection
Our Prices are Reasonable
WE   REPAIR   BOOTS  AND   SHOES   ON   THE   PREMISES
S-11-4111
ORR & RENDELL
ODD-FELLOWS'   BLOCK
A. E. Planta & Co.
Real  Estate  Brokers
Insurance and Commission Agents
46  Commercial  Street, Nanaimo,  B. C.
P. O. Box 167 8-11-lSm Telephone 21
J. H. PLEACE     :
-GENERAL
HARDWARE
-STORE
Largest Stock
A Full Assortment Constantly on Hand
Prices Right    :    Terms Cash
8-11-tf
VICTORIA GRESJENT. NANAIMO, B. C.
A. R. Johnston & Co.
Commission Merchants
 IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN	
OGILVIE'S   HUNGARIAN   FLOUR
GREEN   CROWN   FLOUR
ROYAL   CROWN  FLOUR
WBBAT.   BARLEY,   OATS,   MIDDLINGS,   SHORTS
BRAN,   MIXED   FEED.   GROUND   BARLBY
PEAS,   BEAMS.   CORN,  POTATOES  AND   ONIONS
THE  TRADE   SUPPLIED      :
CONSIGNMENTS  SOLICITED
With m General Une ot
:      : 8-ll-12m NANAIMO, B. C, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER, 11, 1893.
Socialists Win Demonstrate.
Paris, Nov. 10.���The Socialists have decided to make a demonstration at the opening of the Chamber of Deputies, ��n Nov.
14th. They intend to march to the
Chamber and Socialist Members of the
Chamber will participate in the procession.
Police will allow the carrying only of tricolor and parades will be forbidden to shout
for Socialism. The procession will not
be allowed to approach nearer the Chamber
than Place De La Concorde. The Gaulois
asserts the Government is willing to grant a
partial amnesty lo the political exiles, including Rochefort and Count Dumont, the
leaders in the Boulangist movement.
Suicided While  Under tne  Influence of
Whiskey.
New York, Nov. 10���A Sun special from
New Orleans says: Paul Schelze, superintendent of the beautiful Metarrie cemetery
of this city, killed himself in the cemetery
last night by shooting himself in the head.
He was a man of education. He was a
florist and engineer. He was au officer in
the German army and served with distinction in the Franco-Prussian war, winning
several decorations for his brave-y, The
suicide was supposed to have been committed while he was under the influence of
liquor.
WELL1MT0N LI VERY STABLES
WELLINGTON,   B.C.
TEAMSTER
AND DRAYMAN
England's Warships.
Londox, Nov. 10.���In reply to questions
asked on the subject in the Bouse of Commons to-day, Hon. Sir Henry Shutleworth,
secretary for the Admirality, stated that
when the warships now building in the
Black Sea were completed, the Russian fleet
would consist of five first class and one
second class battleships, besides cruisers
and torpedo boats. Kogland, he added, in
the meantime had no cruiser equal in size or
speed to the Russian cruiser Rurik, but a
powerful cruiser was about to be commissioned to the British Mediterranean fleet,
which would have greater speed and a
heavier arnament than that vessel.
First-Cks Single andDouble Turnouts
AT   REASONABLE   RATES
Coal, Wood and Lumber Hauling
Promptly Attended to
TERMS   CASH
8-11-tf
Walter Jones & Co,
+
Wellington, B C
8-U-6m
SUBSCRIBE
Dun & Co.'s Weekly Report.
Niw YoRk, Nov. 10.���R. G. Dun & Co.'s
weekly review of trade sayB: The failures
for the past week have been 301 in the
United States against 210 for the same week
last year and in Canada 37 against 26 last
year. There were four failures, with liabilities between ��100,000 and ��200,000 and
<S2 with liabilities between $5,000 and $10,-
000. The liabilities of failures for the last
week reported show a very encouraging decrease amounting to only $3,467,000 against
$7,413,009 for the preceding week and it is
noticable that while the number of failure,
does not materially decline as yet there are
fewer of importance.
Bishop Perrln's Visit to Conuuc.
In connection with Bishop Perrin's visit
to Comox we publish the following vory interesting history of the Mission which we
clip from the Courtenay Weekly Neics:
Everybody knows where the Mission iB���
where the Upper and fjower Prairie roads
unite to form the Bay road at Sandwick. It
was selected with reference to the future
and with singular wisdom. It is in the very
heart of the settlement. It has a history
quite interesting, and at the same time it is
largely the history of the settlement, which
latter, must, of course, be to a very great
extent eliminated in this brief sketch.
The first minister to preach here was the
Rev. J. B. Good, now of St. Paul's Nanaimo,
He bought the land which now belongs to
the Mission of R. H. Pidcock, who had preempted it. He then sold it to the church.
This was about 30 years ago l.'ev. Mr. Good,
then as now was stationed at Nanaimo, and
at that time managed to come here occasionally and preach.
Rev. Mr. Garrett followed Rev. Mr.
Good, preaching, however, only at irregular intervals, having his main work at
Nanaimo.   He is now tho bishop of Texas.
Rev. Cave Brown Cave succeeded Mr.
Garrett. He resided for two years at Nanaimo, during which time he erected on the
spot where the parsonage now stands a
-small log church, whioh was made to do
duty for the following five or six years.
The next clergyman to appear on the
rcene was the present reotcr. Rev. W. X.
Willemar, who had for some time previously
been stationed at Alberni, in charge of an
Indian mission. This was in 1871, at which
time there was no other church in the district. Everybody came to the little log
church, heard the gospel, got the news, and
often letters which had come up on the
steamer. Those were the good old days.
The prairie part of the valley was all taken
up and settled upon. Everybody had all
they needed, money was plenty, the people
social and contented, and the Mission in a
flourishing condition.
There was no parsonage, so Mr. Willemar set to work and put up the present one
with his own hands. One looking at the
house now, set in the midst of a garden,
among flowers and shrubbery, with clinging
vines, and sheltered with fruit trees would
hardly recognize it as it first appeared. But
thicker clustered around it is, with the
pleasant memories of early days, than even
the manifold plants, through whioh the
path leads to it from ths road outside the
hedge.
The district was quits isolated in those
days, having only oonneotion with the outside world by means of the old steamer
Douglas which visited the Bay onoe a fortnight. Tho steamer brought their mail,
what they had. There was no post-office
until Joseph Redollo was appointed postmaster. He had his office in a little store
where the ancient Elk hotel still holds its
own. The people depended on the Hudson
Bay store for their merchandise. This was
located at the old Indian ranoherie, and was
kept for many years by Mr. A. G. Home,
father of the present postmaster at Nanaimo.
Seventeen years ago the present church at
the Mission was built with money collected
almost entirely in the district. About two
years after Mr. Willemar was married, and
it was not far from this time that the Hudson Bay store was removed, and nothing
further in that line was done until Mr.
Joseph McPhee opened a store in the building now occupied by Mr. Wm. Matthewson.
It seems a queer place, butstorekeeping was
a much more profitable business then than
now and the Indian trade far more valuable.
But we are getting down into the years
when everybody oan remember and it only
remains to add in brief a few interesting
faots. Since Mr. Willemar took charge of
the Mission he has officiated at 25 funerals.
That is a very healthy record���averaging a
little over one a year. During the same
period he has married 18 conples, and administered the oeremony of baptism to 120.
The first baptism was Jessie Gordon,
daughter of the late lamented D. W. Gordon,
Nanaimo'* Live Daily
Delivered to any part of the city
for 25 cents per week, in ~"
advance,    or   $1.00
per month
EDWARD W. DICKLB
Notary Public
Conveyancer, &c.
AGENCY OF THE
Nanaimo .   .   .
Restaurant ��-a
connection
with
NANAIMO   HOTEL
Open Day and Night
Wnlte Labor Only Employed
Native  and  Olympian
:   :   : OYSTERS
In Any Style
The only Restaurant In town t hat puts up
MEALS AT 26 CENT8
And upwards at all hours of the day and night
0-11-tf
WANTED.
H ELDERLY MAN wants a situation ss Janitor
L or Porter, or any like position.
11-11 tf Apply at this office.
TO   LET.
FIRST  STREET,   NEWCASTLE   TOWNSITE,
roomed house, city water.   Apply to
8-11 tf P.O. Box 163.
for many years our member of Parliament.
The first marriage was of Mr. Sam Cliffe
and Miss Florence Harmston. This is believed to have boen the first white couple
married in the district of Comox.
Equitable Life
Assurance Society
120 BRO \LWAY, NiW YORK
WELLINGTON, B.C.
CITY
S-ll-tf
NANAIMO MEAT MARKET
Victoria Crescent, Nanaimo, B.C.
HULL BROS. & CO., Proprietors.
Wholesale and Retail Batchers
Dealers in all kinds of
MEATS, VEGETABLES, ETC.
Hotels and Shipping supplied at short notice.   Meats
delivered free of charge to any part of
the city or district.
Hull Bros, ft Co., Victoria Crescent,
BRANCH SHOPS AT NORTHFIEID AND WELLINGTON.
8-ll-12m
New Lighthouse.
Masters in charge of vessels going to and
from Nanaimo to sea will read with pleasure
of the establishment of a new lighthouse on
Turn Point, Stuart Island, Canal de Haro.
The notice in connection with it is as follows:���Notice io hereby given that, on or
about Nov. 30, 1893, a fixed white lens lantern light will be exhibited, 35 feet above
mean high water, from a white stake, 10
feet high, on the northwesterly extremity of
Turn Point, Stuart Island, Canal de Haro,
Washington Sound, Washington.
A one-story fog-signal house and a one
and one-half story double dwelling each
painted white witb lead-colored trimmings
and brown roofs, stand near the light to the
southeastward.
The approximate Seographical position of
the light, as taken from Chart No. 6,400 of
the U. S. Coast and Geodetio Survey is:
Latitude, North, 18�� 41 min. (22 sec.) Long-
titude. West, 123�� 13 min. (14 sec)
Bearings and distances of prominent objects, as taken from above chart, are:
Saturna Island Light-House (Canadian:
NNK. I E., 94 miles.
Patos Islands Light, NE. V N, 12 miles.
Sidney Island (left tangent), S. jj E.
Fairfax Point, Moresby Island, W. 5 S.,
24 miles.
During thick or foggy weather a Daboll
trumpet will sound blasts of 5 seconds'
duration, separated by silent intervals of 2d
seconds.
1. jarings are magnetic and given approxi
mately; distances are in nautical miles.
Savaray Island Murder.
Constable Calbick and foroe are searching
for a sloop containing two men that called
in at Quathiaski Cove a few days ago. One
of the men purchased a quantity of salve or
ointment for a sore arm. This being considered a suspicious circumstance by the
officer he gave chase in his steam launch but
with what result is not known. From the
foregoing it would seem that any person
with a sore arm should give Nwary Island a
wide berth or lay himself liable to be considered "suspicious." The public are getting
impatient to hear of some authentio viows
in regard to the discovery of I he authors of
this brutal double murder. It will be some
satisfaction to hear of Supt. Hassey taking
up the trail but of course this is impossible
at present, being detained at New Westminster on the Kennedy trial.
Comox Happenings.
Bishop Perrin was tendered a reception at
the old School House, Mission Hill, last
evening. His Lordship was introduced to
many of the old settlers who had for years
past been steady supporters of the church.
Thos Ford and J. Scott of Hornby Island
spent a few days hunting at the little
Qualiuum where the former shot a small
panther and a large black bear.
T. U. Jones of Nanaimo has purchased the
Gage ranehe for $740.
Noise
Will
Tell
We have been for several
reasons
Making a Noise!!
To get the combination
we are now able to
OFFER
We could at any time Ret
 .^_ fine Shoes at high coal,
trong Shoes at tnuaiu ji cost, poor Shoes at low 00s t.
We now have
Fine Quality, Stylish Designs, Durability
and Cheapness Combined.
WHITFIELD'S SHOE STORE
8-U Cm 30 VICTORIA CRESCENT
A NIC'HT WI SCOn AND BURNS.
NANAIMO OPERA HOUSE!
ONE NIGHT ONLY.
Saturday Bv'ng, Nov. 11
Grand production of Sir Walter Scott's Great Play
ROB   EOT I
Under tho auspices ot the Nanaimo Caledonia
Society, presented by the
THEATER  ROYAL,   DRAMATIC  CO.
(From Theatre Royal, Glasgow, Scotland.)   Assisted
by the Vancouver St. Andrew's and Caledonian Soo-
lety, Churjh Choir Chorus, and Philharmonic Musical
Society.
60 PEOPLE ON THE STAGE 60
Highland Fling and Reels by Young Ladies; Augmented Orchestra and Highland Bagpipers.
Rese'ved seats on sale now at E. Pimbury & Co..
Drug Btoid wit. lout extra oharge. 10-11 i
CITY -- AUCTION -- BOOMS
BASTION STREET.
O PECI-AL NOTICE to hotel pro-
��� prietors, boarding bouse keepers and others. We have received
a consignment of GROCERIES,
CLOTHING & GENERAL MERCHANDISE, which we shall offer
for
SALE BY PUBLIC AUCTION,
Entirely without reserve on
SATURDAY   NEXT
At 2 o'clock and 7 o'clock
N. B.���This is not a Stock bought for
anetion purposes, but a consignment sent
for absolute sale to the highlst bidder.
DON'T MISS IT
THE CHANCE OF A LIFE TIME
HARRY FORESTER,
ic-u 2t , Auotloneer.
o. c. Mckenzie,
Land Agent, Conveyancer and Accountant.
OFFICE-Front Street, Nanaimo.
Town Lots and farms tor Sals.   Honey to Loan on
Mortgage at low rates.
Agent lor the   United Fire Insurance Co., of Manchester, England. 8-U 12m
H. FORESTER & Co.
(The Oldest Established Auctioneers in the City.)
Sales of Live and Dead Stock, Furniture, Merchandise and
Real Estate, conducted either at the Auction Rooms, or at owners' residence in any part of the City or Province.
New and Second-Hand Furniture Bought and Sold.
EEAL   ESTATE.
Call and see our Register of Desirable Properties for Sale or Rent*
-A-GrOEIlSrCIiES =
Royal Exchange (of London) Fire Insurance Co.
New Zealand Marine Insurance Co.
Day, Son & Hewitt (London), Cattle Foods and Medicines.
8-11 3m
NANAIMO   :   PHARMACY
W.   S.   MCCARTNEY,   Manager
-   CHEMI8TS   AND   DRUGGISTS   -
o COMMERCIAL   STREET,   NANAIMO,   B. C.
KB" Prescriptions a Specialty.
Manufacturers of many very Valuable and Safe Remedies for all Complaints ia Infants, Children
and Adults.
Our Drugs are the Purest and Best obtainable, and are dispensed as they are received, and in no case
are they adulterated.
Telephone 81
Night Telephone 115
james McGregor,
DEALER   IN
Clothing, Gents' Famishings, Underwear, Hats, Caps, Etc.
ODDFELLOWS' NEW BUILDING, COMMERCIAL 8TREET,
8-11 6m
:   :   LENZ   &   LEISER   :   :
WHOLESALE  : DRY : GOODS
9-11-3m
LARGEST   STOCK   IN   THE   PROVINCE
Turner, Beeton & Co.
COMMISSION MERCHANTS
AND IMPORTERS... . .
H. C. Beeton & Co., 33 Finsbury Circus, London
Indents executed for any kind of European or Canadian Goods
-A-GKEITTf?   FOR
Guardian Assurance Oo.
North British and Mercantile Assurance Oo.
La Foncier (Marine) Insurance Oo., of Paris
YICTOEIA,  IB. O.
8-11 6m
QPPENHEIMER   gROS.
���PIONEEB-
Importers: and: Wholesale: Grocers
100  and   102   POWELL  STREET
8-ll-U
VANCOUVER, B.C. 6
NANAIMO, B. C.. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1893.
LOCALS.
���	
INSPECTOR DICK'S RETURN.
A  Budget  of    Interesting  Items  from
Comox.
Mr. A. Dick, Inspector ol Mines who has
jnst returned from the Union Mines from
one of his periodical inspections reports the
Union Mine to be looking better than ever.
At present a number of the men are laid off
pending the arrival of two vessels which are
on the way. The wire between Comox and
Wellington not being in working order the
Managf r was unable to ascertain of the arrival of any expected vessels at E-:quimalt.
Mr. Dick on being questioned was unable to
account for the reported shut down of the
Union mines current in this city. He explained that the Union Mines possessed no
bunkers but filled the cars which acted as a
substitute for bunkers. The No. one slope
which accumulated water during the period
of idleness last year was now cleared of
water after two monili's steady pumping
and will be very shortly in working ordur
again.
No. two slope oommonly known as the
Chinamen's 11 rift. v. Iiich has not been
touched for ovtr a year is being worked
again.
Just as soon as another veBsel ariives the
full force of men will be on work again.
The provisions of the Colliery Act in regard to shot firing have been snforcer), with
the r<suit of largely reducing the consumption of powder aud making less smoke in
the workings aid consequently rendering
the places more comfortable. Good practical
miners under the enforcement of thu act
have an advantage over those who "burn"
the coal out, and make good wages by mining, while many who used as high an 20
ounces of powder to the ton have been
forced to leave and find other mines or other
means of employment.
A money order office will be added to the
Conrtenay posteffice ou lit January.
William Corvie, well and favorably known
throughout the settlement, died on Friday
morning last at Fanny Bay and was buried
on the Sunday following.
The Knights of l'ythias will hold a grand
ball in their castle hall on New Year's eve.
The annual meeting of the Comox Agricultural and Industrial Association was held
at Courtenay, on Wednesday last, at which
after reading the annual report the following officers were elected: President, Joseph
McPhee; 1st vice-president, A. Urquhart;
Snd vice-preiident, John Mundellj tieaaur-
er, William Duncan; secretary, M. Whitney.
These with the f jllowing constitu.e the now
board: S. J. l'ieicy, Wm. Harnston, C. C.
Weatwood, John J. R. Miller, Alex. McMillan, George Hetherbell, Wm. Grieve and
J. A. Halhday. Joseph McPhee, C. C.
Westwood and M. Whitney were chosen a
land and bu ltliog committee.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
Hotel Wilson.���Wm.- Tufts, Vancouver;
Henry E. Lewis, San Francisc; J. W. Mel-
ler, Victoria; R hert K'^lly, Vancouver; J.
Hunter, Victor:*; A. W. Pearse, Alberni;
S. ManahaD, New Westminster; J. S. Hermans, Victoria.
Windsor Hotel.���Mrs. Thomas Smith,
Alberni; Cnas. Gary, Seattle; Jas. S Clute,
New West minster; A. A. Shaw, Viotoria;
R. I. Park, Seattle; Porcy B. Fowler, Bank
of B. C.;U. J. Hope, City.
. ��� .
SHIPPING.
Is roiiT���Br. Colusa, Ba.ikus for N. V.
C. Co.; SS. Mnutserrat, Blackburn, leading for N. V. C. Co.; Br. R chard III, Howard, lor Dunsmuir & Sous; Sp. Amerii a,
Harding, for Dunsmuir k Sons; Br. Highland Light, Hmry. Dunsmuir 4; Sons.
Cleared���S.S. Crown of England, Harris
for San Diego from N. V. C Co.; SS. Alisi
for Sitka from Dunsmuirs & Sons.
DRESSING A CHRISTMAS TREE.
The City of Nanaimo.
The SS. City  of Nanaimo will leave for
Vancouver to-night at 8 o'clock.    Tho   City
brought   over   the   Terminal City Football
Club.
Appointment.
It will be a source of great satisfaction to
many Nova Scotians resident in thisciiyto
hear that Mr. Simpson, late manager of the
Vale Colliery, N.S., has been appointed
manager of the Gait mines, Lethbridge.
The late manager has been appointed inspector under the new act lately passed by
the Northwest legislature, and in the framing of which Mr. A. Dick, inspector of
mines of this city gave much assistance.
The Gait Minos.
News recei\ ed from theBe mines yesterday
is to the effect that tho mines urn working
double shifis. Work is plenty but not men.
The company are endeavoring to get a large
output but as the history cf work at these
miLes has thown it to be spas medic and not
of long continuance men ale not advised to
rush there and thereby create a plethora of
labor not easily relieved.
A Denial.
The moderator of tho St. Andrew's Session writes this paper as follows: In Till'.
Daily Telegram of the 10th instant is an
item to the effect that Si. Andrew's Church
Choir of this city will assist in the production of "Rob Roy." It is only right that
the public should know that this ia not true.
St. Andrew's Church Choir, as such, knows
nothing about such arrangement. To the
Session of St. Andrew's Church alone he-
longs the power of making such arrange
ments and they have not even beeu consulted relative to the matter.
CIlRISTMAStrceougM
jK}��x9��*tO bo selected with
m pdE/%     special reference to the
space it is to occupy;
one with brunches firm,
not too broad, and quits
tall is best. The upper
branches should bo de-
ooratod before the tree is set up, in caso
they are too tall to be reached by step-
ladders. This can be managed bv undoing
the strands that confine the upper branches of trees as prepared for market, then
tying upon the tips of the boughs white
cotton-batting snow-balls, short loops of
popped-corn, strings of cranberries,
glittering ornaments, etc., etc. Tho
decoration of the tree may be more or
less elaborate, as desired. To save expense, yet at the same timo to insure a
brilliant effect, it is a g >od plan to hang
the gifts so that bright, contrasting
colors may set off the tree. Bundles
done up in brown paper are never
pretty; but dolls, bright-covered books,
gayly painted toys, bright silk handkerchiefs and white scarfs, sleds, wagons,
etc., should be placed in prominent
view.
When the gifts are all nicely arranged, take a liberal quantity of froat pow
der and a dozen, more or less, packages
of gilt anil silver fringe, (these are sol 1
at one dollar per dozen). Spread the
fringe to ornament an much apace as
possible, and cover lightly the front and
sides of tho tree with it. Then sprinkle
the glittering frost powder upon the tree
branches. Under a brilliant light the
tree becomes a veritable crea ion of
fairyland. Santa as a dispenser of
candy-bags aud bonbons is always welcomed by the little ones. It he had a
fund of Christmas rhymes, stories And
songs to mingle with his gifts, he is all
the more welcome.
Popular Entertainment.
The following is the programme   for   tho
Y.M.C.A.   tuiertainmeut to-night:
l'ART I.
I'iano Solo, Miss Lilly Hilbert; Solo, Miss
JessieGsnner; Recitation,Mr. 11. t. Sohisler;
Violin Duett, Mrs. Gowlaudand Miss Rum-
mings; Solo, Mr. liiltencourt; Recitation,
Miss Mary Steele, Solo, Master J. Freeman; Selection, Master H. O'Connell.
l'ART  II.
Piano Solo, Miss Taggart; Solo, Mr. E.
Gartley; Recitation, Mibs Smith, K. Wellington; Violin Duett, Mrs. Gowland and
Miss Rummings; Song, (Comic), Mr. Wray;
Selection, Mr. G. W. Gowland; Piano Solo,
Miss Williams; Solo, Mr. Brooks.
Dr. McKechuie will preside. Admission
10c.
Anniversary Services.
The thirty-fourth anniversary of the organization of the Wallace street Methodist
Church will be celebral ed on Sunday and
Monday. Rev. E. D. McLaren, pastor of
the St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church, Vanoouver, will preach the sermons at 11 a.m.
and 7 p.m. Mr. McLaren is widely known
as one of the ablest preachers in the Province,
and will no doubt be greeted with audiences
which will try the capacity of the ohurch.
In the evening interest will bs added to the
services by additional special music besides
extras from the choir and a solo by Mrs,
Leighton. Mrs. McKechnie will give an
organ solo. On Monday evening the Anniversary entertainment will take the form of
��� concert when the best talent in the city
will present an admirable programme. It
has been the custom heretofore to have a tea
meeting but this year this is to be supplemented by the concert. Mr. McLaren will
also deliver a brief addresson Monday night.
The Oiiliinnnichu.
My first experience of Ouiananiche
fishing in l^iK) anil a copy of verses 1
wrote1 down in my note-book as a tribute to my new finny friends:
You are sailing along
Softly singing a song,
Whilst admiring the view
And the heavenly blue,
Deftly casting a fly
And hoping soon to spy
A bright Ouiananiche,
It begins to feel dull,
When, Oh! there's a great pull
And the reel cries swish.
Splashing, dashing, flashing
Plashing, lashing, mashing
Here, there, everywhere;
Leaping Into air,
Boiling, toiling, moiling,
Tackle straining, spoiling,
Fighting strong and fair
Every trick to dare,
Pluckiest of all the fish
Is the noble Ouiananiche.
Air���When we were first acquent,
The first thing this fish does when h��
is booked is to shoot up into the air and
so ho continues on most of tho time
until he either frees himself or is landed.
One fifth leaped twelve times before he
went into the landing net; another ten
times, and these are fair examples. I
do not think that they are more plucky
than black bass, nor do they make such
runs, but they pull just as hard and leap
u great deal more anil consequently the
sport is more exciting. A number of
four pounders were caught this year
mid one of S 8-4 lbs., but it is rare to get
them over4 lbs and very many do nol
go over from 1 to 2 llw. 1 think that cd
the whole they are the most lively fish
I eve caught,���Brone, in Montreal Star,
Fast . .
Finding' Out
Where to Trade
When you visit Vancouver do not forget
lo register at the Delmoiiioo. Kmersnn
teads all others as a caterer. 8-11-tf
Meat For the BithuuIuw.
The Imperial Government is advertising for a supply of animal food for the
Bermuda Islands, anil is asking for
lenders for the same. So far New York
has had a monopoly of the business,
which must be a profitable one. Some
years ago Aid. Frankland tendered more
than once to the Imperial Government,
anxious to introduce Canadian beef into
the islands, but New York Influence was
of s jh a character that they had the
"inside track," and his representations
to the British Government went unheeded, Surely tho time has come, iu the
face of McKinley bills and Behring Sea
seizures, when a country so hostile to
British Imperial and to Canadian interests should cease gaining by Imperial
patronage at the expenso of Canadian
loyalty. Canada can supply the British
garrisons at the Bermudas with both
live and dead meat equal to anything
shipped from the Unitod States and quite
as cheaply. If some of those interested
in the meat trado of Canada would draw
the attention of the High Commissioner
of Canada and of the Minister of Agriculture to the necessity of making an
effort to secure this trade to the Dominion, through their efforts the Imperial
Government would no doubt withdraw
its American advertisements and give
people loyal to it a chance.���-Toronto
Meat Trade Journal.
G'
RESTAURANT
OYSTER AND CHOP BOUSE.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
Tuesday, Nov. 7, I 893
BOWING BALES indicate
that t^e Public are fast
finding out and showing their appreciation of a store that cori fines
itself Btrictly to a legitimate Dry
Goods, Dressmakirjg ani Gents'
Furnishing Trade. No sidy iesues
to attract attention from the
business of Retailing Si aple Grade
Goods of the Latisfc Stjle and
Newest Ideas at Moderate, and
often Less i han Moderate, \ rices.
The littla details of Colorirjge,
Designs and Combinations of
effect of one (lass of goods with
another are better looked after.
We keep more in touch with the
pulse of the Public. The goods
that are wanted always found
here because we make the retailing of Dry Goods and Gents'
Furnishings Cur Special Study,
and by buying mc derate quantities we present to you the
Latest every Season. We don't
gather together a heterogeneous
mass cf goods that are too high
priced and net much wanted
snd then compelled to unload.
So far we haven't got the
idea that w^ are the enly Store
in the whole City, and loaded
ourselves up with everything that
came along without regard to
quality, stjle, or adaptability to
the public wants. We carry a
stock that is in popular demand.
We carry a class of goods that
the Public want and are pleased
to do our test to serve them.
We sell for Cash, make no provisions for bad debts to your
advantage, tnd with cur former
connection we are able to purchase many lines ofttn at Half
the Prices that are charged
through the ordinary source of
Trade. This, comb'ned with very
moderate expeneee, we claim to
bs the CHEAPEST HOUSE IN
THE CITY.
If you are an old customer of
the House, we knew you will
come again, and if you are interested in ge'tirg the most for
your mot ey it will pay you to
investigate i ur prices.
Ycur obedient seivante,
First-claes  Dining   Parlor-   have
been fitted upstairs.
Oysters Raw Pan R  ast
Fancy Roast
Plain Roast      Milk Stew
Dry Stew
New Ycrk Box Stew
Cyster Loaves Pried
i teaks       Chops Fish
Game in Season
ALL TOTE HELP EMPLOYED.
JifAN
Runs Palatial Sleeping and Tourist Cars
Through to Monireal and
St. Paul Daily.
Coiicecfions'iiiadc with all Atlantic Steamship Lines.
BATES TO EASTERN POINTS
$5 to $10
Less th n Any Other Route.
RUHNIKGiHOTEL WILSON DINInC ROOM.
W. H. PMILIOTT, PROP.
81112m
FIRSTCL-ASS
TO ORDER
AT J. 1 TOTS
FROM $20.
Pants, $6
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED.
Keep
your Eye
on it
The Scotch Bakery's good
Bread. It is the best in
town���will bar none.
WILSON & MeFARLANE.
S-USlll
THE CENTRAL HOTEL
Commercial Street, Nanaimo.
Good Rooms, Wholesome Food, Courteous Attention
And r rlo�� s Reasonable.
TT1E WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS ON SALE
at this hotel tire always ot superior quality.
Give the Cehtra! a call.
JOHN A. THOMPSON,
J. E. McDonald, Proprietor,
Manag r. 8-H-12m
NEW BUTCHER SHOP.
COSMOPOLITAN MARKET
COMMERCIAL struct,
Next door to the Central Hotel, Nana'mo, H.C.
E. QUENNELL
TTSyiNu" OPENED AS AFOVE. Will, KEEP
XI constantly on hand an assortment of Meats
and Vegetables, end hopes toreoidve a continuance
ifthe pattonoji* ho liberally best* wed \<\ the past
Meat*! etc.| dtlheied 10 a 1 parts o( the oity five of
charge, S-ll-i2m
Stanley House
J. M. DONALDSON
PRACTICAL
Blacksmith and Carriage Builder.
All Work Guaranteed.
.SPMAUATTENTION PAID TO HORSESHOEING.
Bastion Street, Nanaimo.   8-lll2m
dr. W. J. CURRY,
ZDEISTTIST.
Green* Blook, near Port Office,
NANAIMO, B. C. 8-1112m
GEO. MARSH,
FISH AND POULTRY
MARKET
COMMISSION MERCHANT.
NANAIMO, B. C.
8-U tl
Spectacle Wearers
It you want suitable Glauses send tor our
Scientific Bye Test, sent postpaid
to any address
F. W. NOLTE  & Co.
ONLY OPTICIANS OF B. C.
37 Fort St 8 ll-3m        VICTORIA, B.C.
IMPORTANT NOTICE.
NEW - CLOG - SHOP
VICTORIA ROAD, opp. Frldeaux St.
First-doss Material anil Workman hip Guaranteed.
Alio, .Boots and Shoes Neatly Repaired.
8-U 8m
Steamship Lines
TO JAPAN, CHIN* AND AUSTRALIA.
The following are sailings from
Van>.ouvtr, eujbect 10 change
and ir.dividual postpone-
ment.-
TO JAPAN AND CHINA
Emprees of Japan - - - Nov. 13
Empress of China - - - Deo. 11
impress of India   -   -  Jan. 8, '94
TO AUSTRALIA
Wairimco Nov. 16
Arawa Dec. 16
For further information apply to
W. B. DENNISON,
GEO. McL. BROWN, Agent.
Dist. Pass. Agent,
Vancouver, B.C.
ESQUIMAU k NANAIMO RAILWAY
X-
���4Si*
��a
STEAMER
J. E. BUTLER. Master.
On and after March 22nd, 1893,
The Steamer JOAN will sail as follows,
oalltng at Way Poits an Freight
oiiri Passengers may offer;
Leave Viotoria, Tuesday, r�� a m.
���i    Nanaimo for Comox, Wednetday, 7 a.m.
ii    Com x   f-r  Values   Island,   every   alternate
Thursday, 7 a m., (returning satLe day).
ii    Cunox for Konattun, Friday, 7 a.m.
ii    Nanaimo for Yicto,ia, Satmday, 7 a.m.
For freight t stats rooms apply on board, or at the
Company's ticket office, Victoria station, Store street.
8-1112m
k. c Mcdonald
Manufacturer and Dealer in all kirn's of
Carriages, Express Wagons, Buggies, Sleighs, Elc
Horse-elioeiDg & General Blackemithiog,
Carriole, Sign and Ornamental Painting.
TRIMMING AND REPAIRING.
CHAPEL   ST.
NANAIMO, B. C.
8-11-121H .
NANAIMO
Steam Carriage Works
RALPH CRAIG, Proprietor
GENERAL
Bteckr-iiiithiPg & Carriage Building
WACONS *H0 FAfiM IMPLEMENTS
Undo to Order and Repaired,
3Vt I 2SJ" 32 R S '
AUGER-MILLING- MACHINES
ttlsdo to Order on Short Notice.
SHIPSMITHING A SPECIALTY
WORKS-BASTION ST. BRIDGE.
8-116m
PERSONS   DESIRINQ TO KNOW
The Whereabouts of Chas. McCulchcon
Will fled him at No. 55 Oomox
Road, at corner of Public Park.
He keeps a line of the besb
GROCERIES
In town, which he eell* cheap for
cash.   If you want a fair deal give
him a call.
When   you  go to Westminster
Stop at the
CENTRAL
BILL and JACK will always bo on
band to give you a cordial
welcome. 8-11
DR. HALL,
RESIDENT DENTIST.
TEETH   ^EXTRACTED    ENTIRELY    WITHOUT
pain with " Laughing Gil,"
OFFICE���Commercial Street,
Odd KtUowi1 New Block [up stairs].
NANAIMO, B. C. 811 3m NANAIMO, B. <J., SATUltDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1893.
AhtYrrtRY.
One That Haa *s Tet Ctwrl y WmiH* of Ba-
adaaatlaa.
The bullfrog* wept by the tt>��r beak,
And the water-toad combed her hair;
Too w-a-aarpont sighed aa down h�� uaaV,
And tl;a tadpoloa shrieked in despair;
���Oh, why did y��i ��na*f way ere yen heref
Ciial tto mermaid in aeesarta of woe,
Thfioyibar called tJwooflh t*o twiHgtat drear-,
''Say, why in the wo��M tarn* yon got*
Glum grow the jjloont, ejtnnrMT and glummer:
TJia fish writhed around on their heads;
IVrgios rjoaaod, '"Tie dirtily for imrnner;
I wish we were home in oar bod*."
Faint burned lis light, mcand ascent, dear
Supplied by electric tela
P-croupino-flsh duns together in fear;
The aso��horsea kicked qp their heals.
"Oh, why aro yon herel way did you eanmi
How long are you gtrfag to stay?
Why don't you spoakf You oan not he anaaM
Bay, whoa aro you going awanyf
Oh, why did they v.-aepl way did (310/ fCBWaV
Oh, why wero they downcast and Meat
Oh, who or what did they bag to leera*
I'm sore I cant answer-���cava yoof
���-Uelon Graubory ia ���arpar'a VoatatfMtt,
 -sj�� ���    T
OVERDRESSED  un...   ..   ,s,
Simple Styles Prevalent In Our Fnre
fathom Days No Longor tiie Thin,;,
Instead of droll little women ia Ion;
Skirts and suort waists, ad iptod from Kuti
Grsemvny's models, whiou have been sc
deservedly popular, children nr.? nowtobi
given the appearance of puppets or
made to look like ballot-dancers, il
the French and English manner o:
dressing little people is to be adopted
���on tills side of tho water. Suet
gowns will not be   made   of one nuueriu!
simply tucked or briar-stitehed and worn
with the wide ��ash, but will bo a combination of silk, velvet, aud like elegant materials, decorated with expensive gimps and
passementeries quite after the mauner in
which such things are used upon grown-up
clothes. AU manner of fauciful and elab��
orate ideas are executed upon these small
bodices, und when tho combination of material is Indin silk aud velvet, as seen iu out
engraving, the effect is showy ia the extreme.
A Cloth and Velvet Masher's Coat.
The masher's cont shown here is of very
dark blue broadcloth. It is fitted closely
into tho figure, cut nway below the waistline in front, and when my lady is standing
perfectly erect, tho requirements of good
fashion are reached by the straight swallow-tails not showing in front at all. The
coat rolls back iu the received fashion, and
is faced with bluesiiii exactly as if it were a
man's coat. Tho waiscoat is of black
Velvet, double-breasted, turned back ia
ehau ] fashion, tho rovers being faced with
���ilk, and it is buttoned with flat, gold buttoni
.about the size of a penny. The little shirt
front is of silk, closed with small whits
buttons and finished with a high collar of
the white silk, above which shows a fold
of white lisse. The sleeves are quite high
and full, and are of velvet to match tb*
waistcoat.
Tho combination of blue and black is an
admirable one; not only is it a success from
the fashionable standpoint, but it is also one
from the artistic, the two oolors, dark though
they bo, cdmingout wonderfully well. Then,
too, it must be remembered that such a coat
may be worn with either a blue or a black
skirt, and this, of course, affords a slight
change iu costume. A very smart coat of
this kind is noted in all black; broadcloth
forming the coat proper and the sleeves and
waistcoat being of black velvet, the shirt
and collar of black silk. For this, very
handsome cut-steel buttons were used, and
it was worn with a plain black cloth skirl
with just sufficient train in the back to suggest that it was not intended for street
wear. Another coat was of rich black satin,
with sleoves and waistcoat o( black brocade
that bad clusters of pink roses upon it.
Prettily enough the shirt front and collar
were of pink silk, matching the roses in boa,
���Ladies' Home Journal.
feey Yiitervstln g.
Gazzam���A Chicago paper announces that
it has secured tho services of Marie  liasl-
kirtsofT as a contributor.
Maddox���Well, her  journal of  tha last
I       few years might bs very interesting reading.
OUR WOBBLING GLOBE.
18 THE   EARTH    UNSTEADY   ON  ITS
AXIS?
Interesting Observations Besultina; iu tba
Above Startling Query���The Amount
of Variation of Terrestrial Latitudes
���Delicate Astronomical Observation,
Some very interesting questions have
been raised by the results of observations
recently made in Germany on (he variability of terrestrial latitudes. It hits
been shown that the latitudes of Berlin,
Potsdam, and Prague diminished to the
extent of half a secord of arc from
August, 1889, to February, 1800, and
that tho latitude of Berlin increased
four-tenth's of a second from April to
August, 1SD0. It will be observed that
the whole extent of the variation
amounts to about one second of arc,
and that the phenomenon is periodical,
the latitude increasing from winter to
summer and decreasing from summer to
winter. Stated in another form, this
variation is just the same as if Berlin
were about 100 feet nearer the north pole
in summer than in winter. Observations
made in other countries, some of them
as long as thirty or forty years ago, have
given similar results, so that there
appears to be no doubt respecting this
singular variation of latitude.
The explanation that naturally occurs
is that the earth's axis moves slightly
under the influence of some disturbing
cause. Among such cnuies that are possible is the transference of large quantities of water or of air from one part of
the earth's surface to another. If the
southern oceans were deepened at tha
expense of thoso of the northern hemisphere, the axis of the earth would be
shifted a little in consequence; and if
the air should flow from one hemisphere
to the other so as to produce a great
inequality in the distribution of tiie
atmospheric pressure, a slight cbnngo
might be noted in the position of the
axis. In truth, the delicacy with which
the great orbs of the solar system are
poised is one of the most wonderful and
interesting things about them. The earth
is compelled by many disturbing influences to deviate now this way and now that
from the even course of its elliptical
orbit. The moon [mils it gently with
never constant force, und it obeys the
slightest solicitations of its satellite;
Venus and the giant Jupiter, and nil
the planets great and small, have full
license to hasten and to delay it on its
way, to roll it and turn it as much as
they can while it floats along; and to
every one it smoothly yields obedience,
replying their attentions ill kind.
��*>.t these aro all disturbances from
without, while tho suggested movement of tho axiB, owing to displacement of the fluids on the surface of the
globe, must, of course, have its origin in
the earth itself. From this sort of disturbance it suffers but slightly, if at all. It
lias beeu suggested that the geological
evidence of tho former existence of
tropical forms of life in the polar regions
could easily be explained by supposing
that a great alteration had taken place
in the position of the earth's axis; but
against this supposition has always been
arrayed the well-known tendoncy of a
body turning around its own axis to preserve unaltered its plane of rotation.
Smaller changes, however, than that
which would be necessary to account
for the geological paradox referred to,
might readily occur; and, as we have
seen, a vory slight change would be all
that is needed to fit in with the observed
alternations of latitude.
It is quite possible, however, that an
explanation of the latitude observations
can be obtained without resorting to a
movement of the terrestrial axis. It hat
beeu suggested that a periodic variation
in the refraction of the atmosphere,
resulting from the effects of the alternation of seasons, might produce a
sufficient shifting of the apparent places
of the stars to account for the obsorved
changes of latitude, without any change
whatever having occurred in the direction of the earth's axis. Another explanation offered is that changes in the
refraction of tho atmospheric ocean,
from whoso bottom we survey the heavens, may well be supposed to occur in
consequenco of tho aerial tides raised by
the sun and tho moon, and that seasonal
changes in those tides may produce the
regular alteration in the direction in
which the stars are seen, upon which
the npparent shifting of latitude depends.
Whatever tho true explanation may
be, the discovery of such imperceptible
motions as tho apparent turning of a
globe 25,000 miles in circumference a
few yards one way or the other, attests
both tho wonderful accuracy of modern
astronomical observations and the mar.
vellous delicacy of the vast machinery
of the universe.���New York Sun.
Bank Rooka to PupPs.
On the occasion of the celebration of
the birthday of the Queen of Italy, a
short time ago, Her Majesty distributed
twenty savings bank books to tho most
meritous pupils of tho Regina Murgher-
ita Schools in Trostevcre. Each book
contained 100 francs. Queen Margherita,
who is one of the most popular crowned
ladies in Europe, celebrated her thirty-
ninth birthday in November, but one
would readily suppose, judging from her
ilenderand perfectly modeled figure and
her fresh, fair skin, that she was fully a
decade younger. She seems to have di*
covered the secret of perpetual youth,
whilst her consort ages rapidly. Hid
hair and beard aro now white as snow,
and certainly give him a most venerable appearance before he is even middle-aged.
it is conceded by the profession that when
��� play don't run goood the actors usually
walk.
PEOPLE.
Bjornstjenie Bjoiuson's daughter gives
promise of becoming a famous singer.
Mrs. Jefferson Davis has received 45,000
subscriptions for the life of her husband.
Emperor William is showing many good
streaks iu his rule. He has given orders
that in government factories no women
shall do night work.
The royal baron of beef placed on the
Queen's table on Christmas Day was cut
from a Devon ox fed on the Prince Consort's
Shaw farm, Wiud��or. The joint weighed
over 300 pounds.
Baron de Hirsch will fit up the mansion
in Paris which he bought over the l:eads of
the club that blackballed him, and throw
it open to any friends who may visit him iu
the French capital.
The announcement is made in a German
periodical that Thomas A. Edison and
George Parsons Lathrop are at work together on a scientific novel, in which electricity
is to play an important part.
Senator Moody, of South Dakota, is getting ready to write a book on the Indian
question. He is reputed to be the best-
posted man in the Senate on that subject,
having long been a student of the red man's
character.
Maurice Thompson, the author, always
selects some pleasant spot where soft
breezes blow when be has important work
ou hand. Just now he is down in Mississippi, where the flowers are still growing in
the open air.
Chinese ingenuity and forethought receive fresh illustration in the case of one
of the race residing at Gridley, Cal. He has
made a tin dishpan that measures 5 feet 9
inches in diameter by 30 inches deep. When
asked what it was for the heathen replied
"Slome time all same Masons blig blowlout,
jook 'em for heap men."
Urigham Young did not possess the fabulous wealth that was credited to him. Ha
left just$l,200,0UO when he died, and this sum
was divided according to the strictestlaws cf
equity among eighteen wives and their
children. Amelia Folsom, Brigham's favorite spouse, Is still alive and is a most charming woman.
Mr. George Vanderbilt has already expended (400,000 on tho foundation and first
story of his North Carolina castle. He
employes constantly a large force of men,
who aro at work macadamizing the roads,
laying out gardens, planting trees, building
artificial lakes and doing everything possible
to Leautify the estate.
New Method ot Extracting Teeth.
OCTllI
Thank the tlhintrcn.
They run on our errands, upsteirs for our
Books or slippers, our thimbles, our sew
magazines; down stairs to tell the serrnnts
thist'uiug or that; over the way to curry
our messages; to tha postofiice with our
letters and puree!*.
They leave their play or their work a
doaeu times in a morning, to do something
to oblige us who are grown-up, bigger,
stronger, aud apt to b�� less absorbingly occupied than they.
No gaino of politics, or business in Inter
life, will over be so important to the mmi
as ball aud top to the little lad; and
no future enjoyment of the Httle girl will
rvsr bo greater in degree and in kind, than
her present interest ia her dolls and her
playhouse; yet Johnnie aud Jennie fly al
our bidding, arresting themselves in mid-
career of tho play which is their present
work, and, alas! half the time we quite
overlook our own obligation to be grateful.
We do not say "I thank youl'' And because we do not say it, wo make it difficult
for our children to be ns polite, ns simply
courteous, as otherwise they could be by
nature, aud 'he Initiation whicn is second
nature to oil children. ��� Th�� HnUaahnli)
Think Over This.
"We till two acres for the fruit of one.
We feed two cows for the product of one,"
says the American Dairyman, and probably it will remain true for a long time to
come. In the first place, it is extremely
hard to tell just when the cow is throwing
off on us. The very best of thorn have their
weak years, as many a breeder has found
out to his cost, while there are so many
good and bad points about cows that one
hardly knows which to reject and which to
accept. At the same time every one should
spare no pains in testing the cows in order
to find out as far as ha can whether she is
profitable or not
-icuuiuju^v 3o uopsjooop
jnonjui .fiaiiine 9js suinjjna eq? mans
3m.iaMo| pus Snnrftu joj pjoo ejiqw eqj
auijjB}! 'oiqtfnopisiii inwiht si epulis Moputat
uenjt Bjiqai 'npB[d eqi'^oeiSen 3no[ Jeuy
���sopmig nomiiAV ni uo>|ii,a����
* JOB f
PRINTING
The season is now approaching when every Merchant and Business Man will require a new stock of Office Stationery
and other printed matter
.   .   .   THE  .   .  m
DAILY TELEGRAM
HI-A.S    THB-
Best Equipped
Job Printing Office
In the Province, and carries a large stock of all kinds of Paper
and Cardboards.    We can suit our customers with any
class of work they may desire, and we are in
a position to quote prices as low as
can be obtained in any other part
of the  Province.     Our plant is all new,
and the type includes all the newctt designs of faces.
OFFICE We   ran  supdy
STATIONERY Bill Heads, Letter
Heads, Statements, Receipt Forms, Bank
Drafts, Cheques, &c, bound, numbered, perforated, if desired, at the lowest prices.
DAILY TELEGRAM, corner Commercial
and Church streets.
BUSINESS Neatly    printed,
OAfiDS either    colored    or
plain, in the latest styles known to the
trade. We have a large stock of all grades
of cardboards to select from, and can give
you any quality of stock. Prices for this
class of work have been put down as low as
good workmanship will permit. DAILY
TELEGRAM, corner Commercial and
Church streets.
INVITATION We have just re-
OARLS ceived  one  of  the
best selections of imported Cards, with Envelopes to match, ever brought into thia
country. We have some lines admirably
suited for private parties, with Menu Cards
to match.
VISITING In    UdieB'    and
CARDS gents'   sizes.     We
have a beautiful assortment of stock for this
class of work, and have also added a large
variety of script type specially for card
work. DAILY TELEGRAM, corner Commercial and Church streets.
WEDDING As soon as a young
STATIONERY lady has decided on
the day when that most interesting event
shall take place, she should have her mamma call at once and order the invitation
cards. We have just received direct from
one of the best manufacturers is London a
beautiful selection of Wedding Cabinets,
and with our excellent facilities for neat
printing we can guarantee to give entire
gstisfaction in this branch. DAILY TELEGRAM, corner Commercial and Church
streets.
PROGRAMME! For   Dinoe   Pro-
CARDS grammes and  other
cards of this description we excel all others.
We can supply Invitation Cards, Programme Cards and Menu Cards to match.
See our selection before placing your order.
DAILY TELEGRAM, corner Commercia
and Church streets.
OUSTOMS AND We are prepared
OTHER FORMS to fill orders for all
kinds of Blank Forms, wholesale and retail,
at prices lower than can be obtained elsewhere. DAILY TELEGRAM, corner Commercial and Church streets.
SHIPPING An immense stock
TAGS of   Shipping   Tags,
direct from the manufacturers, at eastern
prices. DAILY TELECRAM, corner Commercial and Church streets.
SHIP And others would
BROKBRS consult their inter
est by calling at the DAILY TELEGRAM
Job Printing Office for prices, &c., before
ordering elsewhere. Corner Commercial
and Church streets.
POSTER We   have,   with-
WORK out exception,   tha
best selection of Poster type west of Toronto. We have letters from .} of an inch up
to 20 inches. We oan print a bill 4x6 inches
up to 4xS feet, or as muoh larger as may be
required. Colored work a specialty. Prices
satisfactory. Call and see sizes of sheets and
type. DAILY TELEURAM, corner Commercial and Church streets.
BOOK We do not pre-
PRIN TING tend to do work for
the bare wholesale price of the stock. Although we buy stock direct from the mills,
we expect to get fair prices for all work
turned out, and as we employ enly the best
workmen we guarantee our customers entire
satisfaction in all cases. We are at all times
prepared to give estimates for all kinds of
Book Printing and other work. DAILY
TELEGRAM, corner of Commercial and
Church streets.
Telegram Printing Co.
W.   J.   OALLAQHffR,   Manager
COR. COMMERCIAL AND CHURCH STREETS 8
NANAIMO, B. 0., SATURDAY, NOVMEBER 11.1893.
A NOVEMBER SALE-:
Commencing Wednesday, November 1st, 1893, we shall, for THIRTY
DAYS, allow a Discount of Twenty Per Cent, on all purchases, except our
Lacing Kid Gloves and Silk Threads.      t
We have this season a Forty Thousand Dollar Stock to choose from,
: comprising  everything that is to be found in a Pirst-Class Dry Goods
Establishment.
Just consider for a moment what this offer means. For every dollar's
worth bought, you have twenty (20) cents refunded, which makes a saving
of $5 on a $25 purchase.
This offer is for the month of November only, and all purchases
must be cash to secure the discount.
8-ll-12m
��jw gflilg Mtpm.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1893.
BIRTH.
���Noveinlier 10.���At 170 Farquhar Street, the wife of
John Freenmn o( a ilauithter.    liotli well.
The Windsor.
Auction  Sale.
We would especially direct tha attention
of hotel keepers, boarding house keepers
and others to the unreserved sale of groceries etc. to take place to-day at 2 p.m. and
7 p.m. at the auction rooms of Forester &
Co. This will be an opportunity seldom
offered to the public to get the necessities of
life at their own Bgures. Read Mr. Foster's
advU
The Windsor House cuisine is.excellent.
The Royal Hotel.
Another change haB taken place in the
propietorship of the Royal Hotel. But a
few years ago this hostelry was the leading
one of this City the new proprietors will endeavor to place it back in its old position us
a First Class Hotel. Even now although
under new management but two days its
business has almoBt doubled���due in a large
measure to the proprietors efforts to meet
the wants of the public.
Rob Roy.
This grand old historic play will be presented at the Opera House to-night by the
Theatre Royal Dramatic Comany, assisted
by local talent from Vancouver and thiB
oity, he Nanaimo Infantry Corps appearing
as the British soldiers in the battle with
Helen MacGregor's Highlanders. The play
from opening to finish is "clean," nor could
it be otherwise since it comeB from the pen
of Sir Walter Scott, of ��hom it has been
said by a distinguhhed writer, "No man, of
whom we have so minute a knowledge,
pocsessed fewer faultB and more virtue in
his social and public life." Alex. Beaton
will execute the sword dance, and the Highland fling will be danced by Maggie and
Kenneth McDonald and the Allen sisters.
Reserved scats are now on Bale at Pimbury's
drug store.
m
The Windsor House.
Northern   Mail.
The Str. Joan has ceased its trips between
Comox and Valdez Island for the very good
reason that thereis no money in it. This
shuts off Valdez Island from mail communication until other arrangements shall be
made. This iB a severe blow to not only
the people there but likewise to our merchants as all commercial connections are
necessarily severed. The duty of the
Dominion government in the premises is
plain, and that is to give to the Joan a
sufficient subsidy to enable it to make its
regular trips there without loss. Until such
arrangements be made, the mail should
be carried up through the valley.
This could be done fortnightly
for about slii per tiip. This district has no
mail connection with the islands of the gulf,
with the exception of Denmnn and Hornby
Islands, except by the long roundabout way
of Vancouver, notwithstanding many of
them are but a few miles distant. Will our
member, Mr. HaBlam, kindly look into this
matter, and appeal to the Government for
such action as shall prevent our present
isolation? It is a matter which requires
prompt and vigorous action. The service
should be resumed without unnecessary
delay, and the proper thing to do is to bonus
the Joan, and in the meantime have the
mail carried overland.���Oourtenay Neies.
Sad Accident.
In another column is a despatch received
at this office at 3 a.m. announcing the accidental drowning of Capt. Fauquier,
R. N. R. The deceased is a brother of
.Mr. Fauquier the highly respected agent
on the Sun Life Assurance Co., to whom the
dispatch was immediately communicated
and which was the first intimation he had
received of his brother's fate. Capt.
Fauquier had been attending his annual
drill in connection with the R.N.R., and
was returning to Vancouver when fate overtook him. The public will join with The
Telegram in extending its sympathy to
Mrs. Fanquier in her sad bereavement.
SLOAN & SCOTT
Job Printing.
In a few days Tun Telkgram job plant
will be placed in position, when we will be
prepared to do oil kinds of job printing on
the shortest notice. We have a large stock
of all kinds of papers on hand and will
guarantee to suit our customers in stock
and workmanship.
 ��	
The Windsor House cuisine.
PERSONALS.
Mr. R. J. Parks of Seattle is a guest at
tee Windsor.
Mrs. Thomas Smith of Alberni ia a guest
at the Windsor,,
Dr. A. W. Pearse of Alberni arrived in
town yesterday and is Btopping at the Hotel
Wilson.
Henry E. Lewis of Sin Francisco and J.
W. Mellor of Victoria ore stopping at the
Hotel Wilsou.
Mr. Charles Casey is registered at the
Windsor, and is representing the Stewart &
Holmes Drug Company of Seattle.
Rev. F. W. Flinton, the esteemed rector
of St. Mathew's Church, Wellington, passed
through this city by train yesterday enroute
from Victoria.
Mr. A. Dick, Impectorof Minea, returned
from Comox yesterday by the str. Joan
where he had beeu making his periodical
inspection of the valuable Union Mines.
Mr. Joseph Hunter, M.P.P., arrived from
Victoria, yesterday, on business connected
with the Nanaimo Electrio Light Works.
Mr. Hunter is staying at the Hotel Wilson
and will return to Victoria this morning.
Mr. Percy B. Fowler of the Bank of B. C.
has returned from bis holiday trip���which
he says has been a very enjoyable one. He
reports that Nanaimo so fir as he has observed from his visits to other towus ia the
most attractive and busy he has seen.
Thomas Hardy, Botanical Druggist left
fin Victoria yesterday to seek legal assistance iu the issues to be Bhortly tried between
tho Pharmaceutical Society snd Hardy Bet
down for hearing before Magistrates Plonta
and Bate on Thursday next.
J. S. Clute, Inspector of Customs, New
Westminster returned from Comox yesterday whether he had been to inBtal Mr. A.
W. Frascr as Landing Waiter vice W. Harvey resigned. Mr. Clute is staying at the
Windsor but will leave for home by boat
this morning,
Temperance  Social,
One of those pleasant socials for which
the temperance bodieB of this city are becoming noted, was given in the Temperance
Hall yesterday evening by the Sons of
Temperanoe. Being, as it was, under the
exclusive supervision of the sisters of the
Division, it could not help but be a success.
After a programme in which Sisters E. Bul-
man, J. Bulman, Chonnon, Preston, Ren-
wick and McLellan took part, coffee and
cake were served, andeverybody went away
thoroughly pleased with the evening's performance.
Large Timber Wolves.
Mr. Marsh of the Fish Market, Commercial street, received the skins and heads of
two large timber wolves by Str. Joan yesterday from Qualicum George. It appears
that Qualicum George who resides at the
Big Qualicum was aroused from sleep yesterday morning by a loud bleating of his
sheep and other ories of distress. George
armed himself with his ever ready and faithful Winchester and sallying forth beheld two
wolves making short work ot the beet wether
of the Hock. George is a crack shot and in
less time than it takes to tell two bullets
had found their resting places in these fierce
and dangerous beasts of the foreBt. Mr.
Marsh will collect the Government bounty
of S.r> a head from Mr. Bray and forward the
amount to Quolicum George next boat. The
working patties on the Alberpi Rood reported during the summer the tracks of large
bands of wolves throughout the Quolicum-
Errington and Cameron Lake sections and
settlers have told of finding the carcasses of
deer lying hers and there through the woods
from iNanoose up. A quiet walk to Mr.
Marsh's shop will repay the trouble as the
heads and skins of these wolves can suggest
some idea cf their ferocity and powers of
destruction.
The SS. Joan.
The ss. Joan, Capt. Butler, arrived from
Comox yesterday with the mails and following consignees and passengers:���
Consignees���John Wilson, Westwood, L.
Mounce, J. Raebun, G. Ross, A. Haslam,
J. Parkin, R. Craig, W. Dykes, Thompson
Bros., G. Marsh, Mrs. T. Eva, A. R. J. k
Co., E. Cook.
Passengers���J. S. Clute (New Westminster), A. A. Shaw, A. Frank, A. F. Owen,
A. Diok, Mrs. Geo. Walker, C. F. Kelly,
Mrs. Dyer, J. N. Muir, J. Radford, W.
Taylor, A. V. Hellan, J. MoLeod, C. Kirk-
patriok, B. Dillon, 0. Swonson, J. McKay,
Mrs. VV. Lewis, J. Coburn, W. Alison, J.
MoConn, T. Hilbert, Mrs. B. Millado, Mrs.
Thompson, Mrs. W. Delahey, W. Perry, W.
Raeburn.
The Windsor House cuisine is excellent,
and so are its other appointments.
N. E. P. SOCIETY, LTD.
MANAGER    WANTED     FOR     THE
BUTCHERING DEPARTMENT
Applicants must state experience and salary re*
quired, and applications must be Bent in noVlater
than noon on the lsth inst.
Further particulars of the situation can be obtained
from the undersigned.
By order,
9-11-td GEO. HOLDNALL, Secretary
Tee Crescent Pharmacy's
:   :   :   LIST OF   :   :   :
NEW   PERFUMES
Lilac Blossom,
White Heliotrope,
Sweet Pea,
Italian Clover,
White Rose, (Special)
White Hayclntbo,
Corime Bouquet,
Violet,
Boater Lily,
Cleopatra,
Husk,
Jooky Club.
i    , Lily of the Valley.
Ylang Ylang.etc.
Call and get Samples Free
At CRESCENT PHMACY,
26 Victoria Crescent.
8-1112m NANAIMO, B. C.
Chas. Dempster & Go.
(Successors to S. F. Scott)
LOCAL   AND   PROVINCIAL
: AUCTIONEERS :
Land and Fire Insurance Agents
���ALSO���
CENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS
Commercial Street : : Harvey's Old Stand
A large list of Local Properties always
on hand.
Outside Acreage on easy terms.
Cool and Timber Lands at low figures.
Auction Sales of Furniture and Stock
conducted either at the Auction Rooms, or
at owner's residence, in any port of the
Island.
Cash advanced on goods consigned for
absolute sale.
Soles hold every Saturday evening at the
Auotion Rooms at 7:30 o'clock.
8110m
Notice to Users of Electric Lights
All bills must be paid on or before the 20 th of each month to
the undersigned, or to W, K.
Leighton, who is authorized to
collect the same.
C. H. STICKLES,
811-12m Manaokb.
THE SUN
Life Assurance Co'y
Government Auction Sale
OP   CANADA
New Insurance, 1892���
$8,566,457.10
Surplus over Liabilities
$307,428.77
Gives  the Beet Contract  and
Loans Money on Policy
after two years
Call and see the Special Agent���
L. W. FAUQUIER
Hotel Wilson, NANAIMO, B.C.
8-11-tf
The CEESCENT HOTEL
VICTORIA   CRESCENT.
JAS. BENNETT,  - Proprietor
THE BOAHCINQ AND LOCOING DEPART-
ments are <jnsiirpaB8e<l by any In the City, and
"ill at'OOmtnmlnto a large number of KliestH. Die
liar Is Hurptieil with the Finest Brawls of Wines,
Liijiiors ami Cigars in tha market.
Only White Help Employed.
LOCAL AND PROVINCIAL AUCTIONEERS
Are Instructed by the Superintendent of Police,
Victoria, B.C., for the Provincial Government U
offer for Bale by public auction on
Thursday Aftepnoon, Nov. 16
AT 2 O'CLOCK, SHARP,
The Steamer IN A'
Built only thia year by Mr. James 8. Doherty of
Vancouver, B.C. Length 40 ft. Width 8 ft. Depth
33 ft. Compound Steeple Engines, 4x0 and 6x6,
made by Messrs. John Doty & Co., Toronto, Ont.
Registered Tonnage 6 tons.
This boat will be eold as she now lies at Messrs.
Johnston & Co.'s wharf (fully equipped and ready for
inn mediate use) to the highest bidder WITHOUT
RESERVE.
For any further particulars apply to
CHAS. DEMPSTER,
TERMS CASH. 811-10t Auctioneer.
We have them now, Yes,
A full stock of the
LATEST IMPROVED TRUSSES
Air and Water Pad,
Elastic and Spring.
:   AND FOR SPONGES    :   :
We have the Largest Line in the City.
COMPOUNDING PRESCRIPTIONS OUR
SPECIALTY.
Use our Balsamic Elixir
For Coughs and Golds.
8 1112m E. PIMBURY & Co.
John PARKIN
:   DEALER IN   :
GROCERIES ���*���
���t-PROVISIONS
ETC.,      ETC.,     ETC.
No. 26 Commwcs.-l Street
NANAIMO, B. C. 8-U Urn
���������
THIS    S3P-A.OE
BELONGS   TO
THE WEST END
NEW DRY GOODS STORE
WATCH    IT
8-U-0m
���44,4
G. A. MeBain & Co.
(ESTABLISHED   1888)
Real Estate Brokers
Conveyancers
Notaries Public, etc*
������ii-tr

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