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Evening Telegraph Jul 22, 1866

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VOL. I.
VICTORIA,   VANCOUVER   ISLAND,   SUNDAY   MORNING,  JULY  22,   1866.
NO. 17.
THE
"EVENING TELEGRAPH,"
i'i 'ni.__.K_i
Everv   Evenixig at 4   O'clock,
(Sil.rday and Sunday eveninga excepted.)
ALSO IVBKY
SUNDAY    MORNING!
TKl-.MS OF   SUIISCKIPTIOM I
Per Annum, in advance, by mail, 110 00
.or six  months    S 00
I or u   ek, payable lo Carrier, •       28
Mi.gl, l..| ;**s        10
For terms of Advertisement applv at the
Office. Langley Street
Scraps   Irom   "Fun"'
LiTEitAitY Mm,—-We see the following
book advertised :—" Money : a Popular
EipOlitloo in Rough Notes. With Re-
murks on Stewardship and Systematic
Beneficence, liy the Rev. Thomas Binney."
We should have thought the most popular
exposition of money wonld be in bank
notes. Possibly, however, there are
people to be found wbo will sing the old
song, " I'd rathor havo ft Binney than u
one-pound not.''
A Legal Point.—A correspondent
wishes lo know whether an sction for
divorce ou the ground of desertion will
lie iigiiinst a " ship's husband " for pitching ber over.
A Dehby Note. — Although the
Exeter Hull people set their faces against
ruces—ot leust tiny races that are not
colored—it is the merest hypocrisy. Anyone who intends the opening of one of
their meetings will see at once they have
uo objection to a preliminary "canter.''
Tin: Chignon.—The absurd habit
yotit.g ladies have now-a-days of padding
the liacks of their beads with horsehair,
like sol'ii-ciishioiis, may be briefly summed
up ns " stuff and nonsense."
A Hint fob a Haristocrat—It is
suggested that as the second title of the
Marquisute of Downshire is the Earldom
of Hillsborough tne first title should be
Up und Dovtnshirc*
Cinqce-ing vouit Capital.—Putting it
in the Five per Cents.
Bums ok a Fe.at.iek,—In the Royal
Academy catalogue this year, under No.
163 our reuders will ho startled to learn
that they will find the confession of a
murder, inquiries for the perpetrator of
which have been made from the earliest
ages. Here it is: "163. Who killed
Cock Robin ?....S. Bird." The S., of
course, stands for sparrow.
A Joke that ishaely Good.—What
is the difference between the Hobrew
idea of u slave and the modern notion of
a wash-hand stand ? The former is stated
to be " a hewer of wood and drawer of
wuter," while the latter is "a drawer of
wood aud an ewer of water.''
TUB  OW-'S  VERDICT.
This la our sentence, final and abiding—
" Lot Italy gain Vonetia,
Let Austria take Silesia,
And let Prussia obtain—a good hiding."
PWhy are Lord Robert Montague's
speeches like lines 1 Because they are
length without breadth.
Disunion in tho Opposition—We under*
stand that the Conservatives are not, as
is .supposed, at sixes and sevens. They
are ut sevens and eights as to reform.
Astronomy— Lord Anibcrley took his
seut on Monday, on which occasioo Lord
Russell was noticed taking au observation
of the sou.
Why is the War-office not improved by
the recent change 1—Because it is a De
Grey worse, aud has got a Duffer-in.
Municipal
By-Law to Regulate the Sanitary Condition of the City.
BY-LAW.
Wc, the Jlayor aud Councillors in Council
convened, by virtue of the power and authority
vested in us by An Act to Incorporate the
City of Victoria, passed the second day of
August, __,D. 1862, in tho Twenty-sixth., year
of the reign of Her Most Gracious Majesty
Queen Victoria, entituled, " The Victoria Incorporation Act, 18.2," hereby cuact as follows :—
I. No peison or persons occupying any Messuage, Shop, Building or other Erection, or
any Lund or o her Premises within the city,
or if there shall be no occupier thereof, no
owner or owners of any Messuage, Shop,
Building or other Erection, or any Land pr
other Promises within the City, shall halve »r
permit or suffer to be in oron bis, her or thejr
Messuage, Shop, Building) pr Erection, or ai)y
Land or other Premises as aforesaid,, any
ditch, gutter, drain, privy or ash-pit emitting
noxious or offensive effluvium or smell, or
constructed so as to be a nuisance to or injurious to tbe health of any person or persons,
or any -swine kept io aa to be a nnisance or
offensive by reason of tbe stench thereof, or
any dung, manure, refuse, offal, ashes, filth,
or other matter or thing emitting noxious
or offensive effluvium or smell, or any animal,
vegetable or mioeral matter or thing alone or
together with other matters or things in a
state of fermentation, putrefaction, decomposition or decay, or emitting noxious or offensive effluvium or smell, or permit or suffer
nny Messuage, Dwelling House, Shop, Erection or Building whatsoever within tbe said
City to be in a filthy state or infected witb any
kind of vermin or dirt or emitting noxious or
effeaaive effluvium or amell; Provided, bow-
ever, that no per or. or persons shall be li.*blc
to any penalty for the infraction of this Bylaw until he, she or they shall have roceived
notice from the Mayor and Council in manner
hereinafter mentioned, and until he, she or
they shall bave neglected by the space or time
therein mentioned to abate or remove tbe offensive matter or thing noticed in such notice
and therein complained of, or to do tho act,
matter or thing required of him, her or them
by such notice within the space of time limited
by such notice.
And whereas it is expedient for the good
government of the City that a Sanitary Commission be appointed, and to enable such Commission to inspect, order the removal and report all nuisances within tbe said City oi
Victoria;
Therefore be it enacted by the Mayor and
Councillors of the City of Victoria, with the
eonsent of His Excellency th* Governor on
Her Majesty's behalf:
II. From and: after the passage of this Bylaw the Mayor and City Councillors may from
time to tlmo nominate three members of the
City Council to act as a Sanitary Commission
for the purpose of inspecting, ordering the
removal and.reporting all nuisances and other
matters, the continuance of wbich may be
deleterious to the public health.
III. The Commission shall perform their
services gratuitously.
IV. The Commission shall have power to
enter any Messuage, Dwelling House, Shop,
Building or other Erection or Land or other
premises within tbo City, and whether or not
the same be occupied or the curtilage of any
of tbe same, and inspect the condition of the
same between tbe hours of eight in the morning and eight in tho evening.
V. No person or persons shall permit, after
due notice in that behalf given, any animal
or vegetable matter in a decomposed or
putrifying condition to remain on thepremises
occupied or owned by him or them.
VI. The Commission on behalf of the Mayor
and Council may notify any person or persons
on or occupying any messuage, dwelling
house, shop, building, or other erection, or
ihe curtilage of any of ihe same or other land
or premises within the city, or if the same bo
unoccupied, then the owner of any such messuage, dwelling bouse, shop, buiding or other
erection, or the curtilage of any of the same or
other land or premises within the city on
which any matter or thing may be done, permitted, or suffered, contrary to the intention
of this by-law (according to the form of
schedule A annexed) to remove such nuisance as before mentioned, or to close up, purify, cover, or cle-mse any well, cesspool,
drain, privy, ditch, or gutter, or otherwise to
abate or remove tho matter or thing noticed in
such notice as in their judgment shall seem
meet by giving noiice in writing, (as per
schedule aforesaid) 6igned by two or more of
th* Commission on behalf of tbe Mayor and
Council, specifying the act to be done and the
time in which the same is required to be done,
such notice may be given to the occupier or
owner of such messuage, dwelling house,
shop, building, or other erection, or .the curtilage of any of tho same or of the land or
premises in the city, or by leaving the same
at his, her, or their last known place of
abode, or by fixing the same or a copy thereof
on some conspicuous part of the premises.
VII. In the event of any Messuage, tihop,
Building or other erection, or any Und or other premises within the City being unoccupied
and tbe owner or owners thereof neglecting or
refusing to abato or remove any matter, or
thing done, permitted or suffered, contrary to
the requiremente of this Bye-Law, either absolutely or in the terms of any such notice as
aforesaid, duly served as aforesaid, within tbe
time in that behalf specified, it shall be lawful
for two or more of tbe Commission, on babalf
of the Mayor and Council, or their servants or
ngents in that behalf, to do the act or acts,
matters or things, required to be done or performed by such n*tice at the costs and charges
of tbe owner ot owners of sueh Messuage,
.•shop, Building or other erection or any land or
other premises, tbe said costs and charges
to be recoverable by action as work and labor
done and money paid by them for the use of
eucb owner or owners as if done at his, her or
their actual request, or in such other form as is
proper in law.
SCHEDULE A.
To the Owner
NOTICE is hereby given, that yon are required within days from the date hereof to , and in default of so doing
you will be proceeded against under the provisions of the Municipal ByesLaw to regulate
the sanitary condition of the City, 1806.
LUJILEY FBANKLIN,
Mayor of tbe City of- Victoria.
This tenth day of July, 1866.
WnHHW L_ias> Town Clerk.      jy a.-7t
New Advertisements.
The "Grotto,"
OPPOSITE THE TELEGRAPH OFFICII.
For a glass of choico liquor go to tbe
" Grotto,"
There " sons bdt the best '' yon  will
find is the motto.
Mint Juleps, Sherry Cobbler*—everything
cooling ;
Come yo that do thirst, you will find its
tio fooling.
jy 2
If you Want the Finest -ttt
HAVANA  CIGAR
ON   THE  PACIFIC   COAST,
CALL OX
Augustus  F.   Keyser,
Government  street,  adjoining   tbe San
Francisco Baths.
A  FINE  HEW  STOCK JUST EECEIVBD.
.  hi
EX  FIDELITER
A Choice Lot of Bacon
Just   Arrived.
For Sale by
iy a
P.   Gilligan,
STOKE STREET.
EXPRESS LINE STAGES.
X   now run  regularly, leaving   Yale,  il, I
on
-Honda.'..,
'Wednesdays,
And Friday*,
AT 7, A. M.,
FOK    SAVAIYA'S     I K It It V
(Big Bend Route), until the completion of the
road, when they will go to Savana's Kerry.
The Coach for Cariboo will leave Yaie on
Monday.
jy 2 F. J. BARN .RD.
J. P. DAV1ES & CO.,
AIM TKIA NNIIS,  &   » IIM.1IKSION    UBH
CHANT...      Salesroom,     Fireproof   Stone
Building, Wharf Street, near Yates.
Sgg' Cash    Advances    on    Merchandise   for
Sale. -Y-iJ jy 2
JUST  RECEIVED
Nautical Alniniiatu for 1866,
Dl.lriiliscn tl Hitniiy's Royal do.,do.,
Late Admiralty Coast Charts,
Whatman's Drawing Paper,
Endless and Mounted Drawing do.,
Penny's metallic .Tlrniorandums,
mathematical Instruments,
Copying Presses
irk
Blotting Paper,
Perforated Board
Tissue and Wrapping Papers,
Writing Desks and Folios,
Artist's: Materials,
Photographic Allium',
General stationery, Staple and Fancy.
THT.
EVENING TELEGRAPH
jy 2
RIBBIfl fc CARSWi th.
WILLIAM   LYONS,
— AKD--
Commission     Agent,
On tbe Corner of
Wharf and Johnson Streets.
jyS-Im
MEBCHAN TTS'
Mutual Marine
INSURANCE COMPANY
OF SAN FRANCISCO.
OF_• ICE.—N. Eh Cor. Front -it California Sts
Capital, &hoO,OQO.
A REBATE FROM RATES OP PREMIUM
charged, will hereafter be made by this
company, as large as allowed by any responsible Company or Agency doing business in
this City.
This C._ip__T i» engage. Exclusively n
Marine Insurance.
WAR RISKS TAKEN.
A! losses paid promptly In United States
(.old Coin.
JA-lBSP.fUKT, .
jy 2 Pretidttt.
CENEiRAL
Job  Printing
ESTABLISHMENT
Langley Street, Victoria,
The Printing Office
or THE
EVENING
TELEGRAPH
Office is replete with every appliance
and variety of Material for the
Execution of
LETTER PRESS  PRINTING?
In all its branches, whether
Plain or Ornamental
MLc.'lkneou.s.
•PIIE OFFICE AIMS at securing
JL snot speedy Execution of orders as is
consistent witb correct and elegant Workmanship.
Orders received for Printing
CHARLES    BERNARD,
Manufacturer and Dealer in
FAMILY CHARTRES COFFEE.
And Spice* or all kind*,
No. 707, Sansome street, corner Gold,
Between Jackson and Pacific.
First Premium awarded by the  Mechanics' Institute, for the best Coffee and Spices.
The proprietor limine introduced Steam
Power in bia Manufactory, lia now increased
racilitie. to supply the trade and tbe pnblic in
general. All articles from his Establishment
are guaranteed to be pu e and unadulterated.
Tbe public are respectfully invited to call and
convince themselves Country orders promptly
attended to. U i
(sewing machines,)
Books,
Bnslness Cards,
Pamphlets
Invoice!,j
Catalogues
Bill Beads,
Sermons,
Trade Forms,
Report*
Circulars, (Plain   or
Rentals,
Coloured,)
Lea_e.,
Hand  Bills. (Plain or
[saw Forms ef
every
Coloured,)
description,
For Prices,   apply   at the  Office.
Langley street,
Man.*.—Th* s,-_-r M_ _,_. is th*, o„l, MsctSjs. Ls_s '
will sew sll kinds of cloth wit- sll Lads i>Mbfw__
MACHINES SOLD IN TWO YEARS
The almost incredible increase in the-J'.'
the Singer Machine during the paBttwo yean
is owing to the popularity of the LETTER A
TRANSVERSE SHUTTLE Family Machine,
which was introduced in 1860, since wbich
time it has earned and established a reputation for family uses equal to tbe celebrated
manufacturing machines ol tbis Firm, wbich
are generally acknowledged, even by dealer!
in other dewing Machines, to be unequalled
for such purposes.
J®- NO OTHER Family Sewing Machine
bas such perfect and improved appliances for
Ruffling, Hemming, Binding, Felling, Tucking,
Gathering, Guuging, Braidin, * or og, (I It"
mg, elc,
J£J" All persons requiring nformation
about our Sewing Macbines,their. ues, Prices,
Working Capacities, nnd tbe best method of
purchasing, can obtain it by sending for a copy
of tbe
SINGER   MANUFACTURING   COMPANY 8
I.L-STBiT-D  PAHFHLIT,
Which is entirely devoted  to the  subject.   It
will be sent gratis, with specimens of work.
Local Agents wanted in every Ttxm.
WK.LIAM BRODRICK
General Agent tor tbe Singer Manfg Oo.
 *}§£_
General News Agent
J. Stratman.
EMPIRE NEWS DEPOT
Cor. Washington & Sansome st*.
Han Francisco.
THE ADViRTIi'ERis prepared to supply
with punctuality and celenij the annexed
newspapers and periodicals upon tb» following
terms All orders, to receive it_in*°diaic attention, must be accompanied by cash r< pittance,
and handed in previous to the 4th, l.th, and
24th of each month.
London D»iljr Times $14 00
Tin Field  H 00
"      Illustrated Times..  TOO
"      Week./Times       7 00
•*"       Bell's Ufa ia London 14 00
'       W.'.si. I'i-,*''. -i* 1400
"        HI. NeWsOfll'W  W,*:ld  14..
*■      Public Opinion  7 60
1      Index    I r,-,- 1 r.*ci*-, 14O0
»       III.  Sporting News  8 00
"      Spectator  14 00
"      Re-lew  1400
>'       Saturday Keview 14 00
ilubll- Nation la 00
I/in.io.* Illustrated New   .14 M
Altar.!'*: Monlhl; 8 00
Blackwood's Magazine 3 00
H*arp *'- Magazine 8 00
Sixpenny Magxzine „ 8 0(1
Knickerbocker So*"
Pacific H int'ily •••• 8 Ou
GodeyM_idie.iBook...,  8 00
Musical Host > OS
Continental Magazine  800
Madam IV moreet's * onthly 3 Oi
P. Leslie's new Family Magazine .3 00
Chambers' K.'inburgh   ountal 4 00
Monluly   papers, Once a  Week 6 OO
<< "       All lh« Year Round 8 00
Thackeray's Corahill Magazine 6 0C
London Lancet 8 00
O. A  Sala's Temple Bar 6 00
London Society Magazine 6 __
St. James Magazine 6 OO
Edinburgh Review 10 00
London   Review 10 00
NotthBrilishKeview 10 00
•fMiminfter Ra'ienr l»0f
I omlon Arl J.'urna] ISO-
Mining it   Smelting Mag 100!
1-EX^OV-sfts.L.
TF. SWANWICK A CO. HATE RE-
• moved to Wharf street, opposite th*
Auction Rooms of J. P. Davie; 4 Co., where
tbey will conduct a General Commission
business, ia connection with the
Shipping Office,,  as   heretofore.
ISLAND AND OTHER PRODDOE
Will be regula rly received, and
ON-     Se  A. J* sB 1
At tb ,e!r stare. jyii
Cheap and Easy Washing.
THE  EXPEDITION,   EASE,   AND ECONOMY  witb   which tbe '• Family Wash '
may be accomplished, by using
HARPER   TW.n.VKTKEKS'
a__T@XSinSI  SOAP PQWD&K,
is truly surprising 1   Scarcely any rubbing
required, and a little child may use it.
Sold by all Storekeepers in Penny Packet.,
and wholesale bv Harper Twelvetrees' Brcta-
ley-by-Bow, London. Wholesale Agent! lor
Vancouver Island,
8. JANION.GREEN, * RHODES.
■ tffrening   U> thirty]}.
i
ST.TlsnDA.-5_-   EJDITION-
SUNDAY MOR.N'ING, JULY 22, 1866.
~A CHAPTER ©If  COAL.
Above all the subjects that caa be discussed iu a public journal, we believe the
most important to the people of Vancouver
Island is the subject of coal.   If we are
ever to occupy a prominent positiou among
tbe countries of the earth, it will be, as
far as we can judgo at the  present time,
solely owing to our coal measures.   We
believe our population generally nnderrate
tbe  staple   of tho colony—they  would
much rather hear of two bits to the psn
being struck tt Leech river than the discovery of any number of coal seams ; and
yet we nnd the assertion  repeated over
and over again by tbe very best authorities tbat England owes more of her greatness to her coal mines than to any other
thing.   In a recent scientific article in the
London Review we are indeed told that
England's future is one of great anxiety,
through the certain extinction of her coal
power, and the most elaborate aud cure-
fully prepared arguments are brought forward to   sustain tbe  writer's position
" The question of the duration of England's coal fields, " it is asserted, " is
gravely discussed at the present time by
persons who have studied tbe geology of
Great  Britain   and  have  watched the
enormous  drain   upon  its collieries in
late years."   " Of course." continues tho
writer, " complete and absolute exhaustion
of our coal mines must come—it is only a
matter of time.   Sach an obvious proposition as this might seem superfluous,  but
it may not be so, for only a few years
Bince it is reported that the   foremost
statesman of  tbe day believed  in  tho
growth or reproduction of coal I   Coal
once gone is gone forever, so far as we are
concerned.   Tho carbonic acid gas wbich
it produces in combustion may serve as
food for plants in this and other parts of
the world, and so its carbon, by tbe
agency of some force, may again be deposited in a form available for fuel.   But
notwithstanding  what  Lyell may propound, it is certain no flora now exists in
any part of the world, either in kind or
luxuriance of growth, like that   which
formed the coal of the carboniferous system.1'   The theory, or rather the dream,
tbat some new beat giving product will in
time be found that will replace coal, is
treated witb almost ridicule by the writer.
Steam navigation, railway travelling and
the   telegraph   nre   brought   forward
as   instanciug   the   inventive    faculty
of men, but it is shown   that   these
achievements consist not in the discovery
of any new force but simply in the novel
application of forces previonsly known.
A qnotalion on the matter from Mr. Jev-
ons' treatise on the " coal question " may
not be uninteresting or nninstructive to
many of our readers.   "Coal,"  he says
bas all tho characteristics which entitle it
to be considered the best nutural source
of motive power.   It is like a spring,
wound up during geological ages for us to
let down.   Just as in alluvial deposits of
gold-dust we enjoy the labor of the natural
forces which for ages were breaking down
the quartz veins and washing out the gold
ready for us, bo in our seams we have peculiar stores of force collected from the
sunbeams for us.   Coal contains light and
beat, bottled up in the earth, as 8tephen.
son said, for tens of thousands of years,
snd now again brought forth and made
to work for human purposes.   The amount
of power contained in coal is almost incredible.   In burning a single pound of
coal, there is force developed equivalent to
tbat of  _1,4'.,,000 pounds  falling  one
foot,    and    the   actual    useful   force
got   from    each    pound   of   coal   in
a   good   steam    engine    is    that   of
1,000,000  lbs. falling through  a foot;
tbat is to Bay, there is spring enough in
coal to raise  a million times its  own
weight a foot high.   Or again, supposo a
farmer to despatch a horse and cart to
bring a ton of coals to work a portable
engine, occupying fonr hours on the way,
the power brought in the coal is 2800
times the power expended in bringing it j
and the amount of useful force actually
got from it will probably exceed by 100
times or more that of the horse as ems
ployed in the cart.   In coal we pre-eminently have, as the partner of Watt said,
'what   all   the   world wants,—Power.'
All things considered, it is not reasonable
to suppose or expect that Ihe power of
coal will ever be superseded by anything
better.   It is naturally tbe best source of
power, as air and water and gold and
iron are, each for its purposes, tbe most
useful of substances, and such as will
never be superseded.''
Coal mining on Vancouver Island has
made so far but little progress; bnt when
we shall have more capital and mow
skill, tbis complaint will uot obtrude itself.
There are sufficient cobI indications already, to justify the hope that with a wise
course of legislation we will become the
great manufacturing country of the Pacific
As the world progresses—as steam-power
increases—tbe demand for coal will grow
day by day, while in most places the sup*
ply will scarcely keep pace witb the demand.
Coal producing countries, therefore, will
become more and more songbt alter by
the manufacturers and the capitalists, and
Vancouver Islaud will not be overlooked
in tbe general search. Much, however,
depends upon ourselves whether tbis de.
sirable state of things comes soon or late.
When we look at tbe anx'ety evinced by
men of wealth in England to get bold of
coal-bearing laud—when we see it gravely
proposed in tbe principal magazines that
England in her next imbroglio with China
should seize upon a largo tract of coa|
country contiguous to Pekin—it shows
clearly enongh that it is to our uiismnn.
agement or want of knowledge that the
colony has not to- Jay a dozen coal mines
in full blast.
Mistaken Identity—Our Now Westminster
contemporary the Columbian is rather severe
upon us for making a blunder in a figure of
speech in relation to Mr. Cardwell and tbe
union question. We nre accused of talking
about " Mr. Cardwell'i little nursling" having a chance of being yet " weaned and baptized," and the Columbian corrects us by saying that tbese colonies were " weaned and
baptized long ago"—that the " complaint in
fact is that tbey were prematurely weaned,
and cruelly cast upon the cold charity
of strangers, yet still hampered by the
Downing street red-tape"—all of which is
very good, but be has "struck tbe wrong
man." We never made use of tbe language
attributed to us. Our contemporary has not unnaturally got confused over the names of tho
Colonist-Chronicle, in whose columns be will
find the passage to which he takes exception.
We put him right in this particular, as we
have no desire to rob our Victorian contemporary of his legitimate laurels.
New Advertisements.
A  Card.
To the   Volunteer   Rifle Corps-
MR. AND MRS.LtisCH BEG TO INVITE
Capt. Lang and the officers and men of
the Volunteer Rifle Corps to Free Lunch, at
the Park Hotel, every day between 11 and 3
o'clock, and between 9 and lip* m., during
their stay in camp at Beacon Hill.
Park Hotel, July 19, 1866. jyl9
.NT O T I OE
—or—
CO-PARTNERSHIP.
BIJNSTER
HAS THIS DAY
ENTERED INTO
Partnership
WITH ALL LOVERS OP
GOOD   ALE!
jy 17-lm
REMOVAL!
J;   NAGLE,
Shipping Mrster and Commission
Agent-
New Advertisements.
TO   LET.
pREWS SUPPLIED AT THE SHORTEST
\J Notice—Goods entered and cleared at
tbe Custom House; Manifests, Charter Parties,
and Bills of Sale made out. Vessels bought
or sold.
VtW Several small Vessels for sale or
charter.
O.ficb—Bastion street, near tbe Police
Barracks. jy 17
The Business of
THOMAS WILSON k CD.
Re-commenced    on
MONDAY,    JUNE    19th
In their New and Commodious Store in
MASOUIO     HI^lLL,
GOVERNMENT     STREET,
(Opposite tbo Bank of British Columbia,)
WITH   THEIR   USUAL
WELL - ASSORTED    STOCK,
INCLUDING
Goods received by last steamer, and comprising Silks, Shawls, Printed
Cambrics and Dress Materials of every description;   Long
Cloths, Sheetings and Quilts;   Velvets, Tweeds,
Lace Curtains.Damasks, Heps, Chintzes,
Gents', Ladies'and Children's
Hosiery and Gloves;
Trimmings, &c. jy 3
For San Francisco Direct
THE BRICK STORE, CORNER OP FORT
and Wbarf street, TO LET.
Inquire of      THOMAS GOLDEN,
jy 22 Fort street.
FOTX-NT-D.
YESTERDAY ON GOVERNMENT ST.,
A SMALL CROSS, apparently from a
lady's necklace. The owner may recover it
by paying for this advertisement and applying
to A. F. KEYSER,
jy 22 San Francisco Cigar Store.
NOTICE.
THE ISRAELITES OF VICTORIA ARE
respectfully reminded of the mpeting to
take place in the Synagogue this morning at
10 o'clock, when tbeir presence is earnestly
requested.
By order.
L. ANTHONY,
jy 22-2t Hon. Sec.
■TSTOTTOE.
IT HAVING BEEN CIRCULATED IN THE
Town that I, the undersigned, have made
a Deed or Assignment for the benefit of my
Creditors, I beg most positively to assure my
friends and the public that such is not tho
case, or is it likely to be so, and I am still
prepared to execute all commissions, collect
rents, debts, ke., with my usual promptness
and despatch.
PARIS CARTER,
Rent and Debt Collector, General Agent, 4c,
No. 1 Fort St., Victoria V. ...
jy20* Opposite "Tho Hall."
■THE NEW AND FAST SAILING SCHOON-
er
JMLTl&ElJEtrVA,
To sail on or about the first of August.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
E. B. MARVIN,
. jy!3 Wbarf street.
In the. Supreme Court of Civil Justice
Vancouver Island.
THE BANKRUPTCY ACT, 1881*
I RICHARD WOODS, BEING THE CHIEF
f Registrar of tbe said Court, do hereby
certify that on the sixteenth day of July, instant, a certain deed or Instrument bearing
date the 26th day of June last (1866) and
made and executed by and between George
Jay, James Chestney Bales and David Browne,
Copartners therein described, trading under
the style or firm of JAY k COMPANY of the
one part and Thomas Lowe therein described,
trustee for himself and the rest of the creditors of the said George Jay, James Chestney
Hales, and David Browne of the other part,
being a deed or instrument purporting to convey all the copartnership estate and effects of
the said George Jay, James Chestney Bales,
and David Browne to be applied for the benefit of the creditors of them tbe said George
Jay, James Chestney Bales, and David
Browne as if they bad been from the date
thereof duly adjudged Bankrupt, was on the
said sixteenth day of July and at tbe hour of
10:30 in the forenoon of such day brought
into my office for registration, and was duly
registered pursuant to the provisions of the
Bankruptcy Act, 1861.
Given under my hand and Seal of tho Supreme Court of Civil Justice at James Bay,
Victoria, V. I., this sixteenth day of July, A.
D., 1866.
RICHARD WOODS,
Chief Registrar.
Robust Bisiior, Solicitor,
Langley streot, Victoria. jyI6
Sea Baths ?
25 cents.
Sea Baths!!
25 cents.
THE UNDERSIGNED   BKGS LEAVE TO
inform tbe public that be has established
a first-class
Salt-Water    Bath-House,
Moored just above Douglas Foundrr.
N. B.—Bathers taken to the Bath-house free
of charge, by boats from the foot of Johnson
Btroet.
|(_5~ Between the hoars of 1 and 4 p.m. the
Bath-house will be open for ladies only.
BEE HIVE I0TEL
FORT   STREET,
VICTORIA,    V-   I.
NOTICE.
jy is
sIOHlf
Chronicle copy
REID.
W\AJKrr.E_D-
A   MAN FOR HOUSE WORK,
jy is
Park Hotel,
Beacon Hill.
-IKrOTIOE,
MARTIN  BROS.,
IMPORTERS  OF
Groceries and Provisions,
FIREPROOF BUILDING,
LATELY OCCUPIED BY L'HOTELIER k Co,
^HABP      STREiT
jys
In the Supreme Court of Civil Justice
Vancouver Island.
nsr bA_sr._ci.xT-E> tc"5t.
In re Jay k Co.
1 LL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS ON THE
_1 above Estate are requested forthwith to
send in the same to Mr. James Chestney Bales,
Seedsman, at the Nursery of Jay k Co., Victoria ; and all persons indebted to the said
Estate are desired forthwith to pay the amount
of their respective debts to the said James
Chestney Bales, whom tbe Trustee has authorised to receive the same on account of the
said Estate.
ROBERT BISHOP, Solicitor,
Langley Street, Victoria.
Dated 16th July, 1866. jyI6
RED LION HOTEL,
GOVERNMENT STREET.
HOTEL  HAVING
B-DB-N-,
THE  ABOVE-NAMED
been opened by
JOB
He will be happy to meet his friends on all
occasions, an   will furnish tbem with
tbe best of
Wine., Liquors, Ale, Porter, &c ,
and Cigars-
BOARD AND LODGING PER DAY $1.
9cmV Bagatelle and Skittles.
Call and see the establishment.    JOE presides and keepi order. jy lo
,
EDWARD   R.   THOMAS,
Proprietor.
"ALWAYS   ON   HAND."
jy a
'LONDON    HOUSE,
May oWi, 1866.
Our Importations for the present season are now
complete by arrivals por EXPRESS this morning,
and the extensive shipments now landing from the
EASTERN CHIEF
Our DRESS, MANTLE. SILK, SHAWL, MILLINERY, LACE, HOSIERY, DRAPERY, FANCY
and UPHOLSTERY departments aro now replete
with the newest and choicest goods. Either Wholesale or Retail customers will find this the best stock
we have yet offered.
ti*
LONDON FIRM,
J. P. Tunstall Oo.
VICTORIA, T. I.,
J. H. Turner & Co.
For Sale Eac Camden,
Hosteller, Boeker, aad A_„»--tnra;Brt(er»,
Orefon Cider In .Mi. and eases,
Claret In taiki, half-talks aad rases,
gat-term and California White Wine,
French Alcohol 90 O.P.,
Bog. cilqnot, -lama ami Bellrnr er Cham-
patae,
and In .tore a flue assortment »f Brandy
and Liquors suitable far Ibe Trade.
*8r Depot of Havana Cigars.
Jy«
EUGENE THOMA8,
Yates street.
THEATBE
Photographic Gallery
(UP  STAIRS).
'PHIS GALLERY, LONG AND FAVOK-
1 ably known to Victorians and strangers,
has facilities in the way of light, materials,
&c, and the experience of the proprietor enables him to furnish Cartes de Visite, Ambro-
types, and photographic work of superior
finish unequalled by any other house in town,
and at as low .bices as other establishments charge for common and inferior
pictures—in fact at prices to suit tbe times.
Cartes de Visite, -  • 15 per Doz-
Out door work attended to at short notice,
and on the most reasonable terms.
GEORGE   ROBINSON,
jy 6 Propriet t&btnxviQ   C^hgrapfr.
SXT-M-DA-S-   EODITIOlsr.
Sr.VDAY MORNING, JULY 22, 1866.
COMMERCIAL.
Mlll'ri.O   l.M'KI.I.IUKM'fc,
POET OF VICTORIA, VANCOUVER   ISLAND.
nmnuj-is
July 21—None
C-BABED.
July 21—Schr Discovery, Rudlin, Nanaimo
Letter .ao* Ilio Bend.—We hare been
favored by a Victorian with tbe following ci-
tracts from a'letter received by him from a
friend on McCulloch's Creek :
_tcCi'i*i*oeH s Cheek, .iiiiio 25,
Dear Sib,—I arrived here a short time ago
and commenced business, and have got into a
fine little provision trade. Affairs, however
are not looking very well, tbe mines turning
out the reverse of what was represented, so
far as shallow diggings are concerned. Some
twelve or fourteen claims perhaps, arc making
from balf-an-ounce to an ounce per day to the
hand, but those reported as taking it out big
last fall are still linking, and have not yet
Btruck the bed-rock. On tbe chances of the
gold being found there depends the value of
the mines. The miners themselves, however,
arc all very confident that in a week or two
we shall hare some news worth sanding to
Victoria. On French Creek affairs are somewhat similar, but much more extensive. Provisions maybe quoted—Flour, 40c ; bacon,
$1; beans, 7.1c; tea, $2 25; sugar, $1 ;
coffee, $1 .10; tobacco, $4 ; and other things
in proportion.
The Siiubwai' Silver Mines.—Mr. Carter,
the gentleman sent up from Portland to inspect
and report upon tbe Sbuswap or Cherry Creek
lilver ledge, arrived here from New Westminster yesterday morning in a canoe. He is
of opinion that tbe probabilities arc in favor
of a very rich strike of silver ore in that region, tho indications being remarkably favorable. The company now at work have not yet
found a well-defined ledge, but should tho
seam they are opening load to a ledge, they
will have a good thing. Mr. Carter speaks in
high terms of the beautiful prairie country
round Okanagan, and especially of the mineral indications of tho whole country, which
he pronounces magnificent. Ho returned to
Portland via Puget Sound yesterday by special
boat.
8»a IiATiiiso—Our friend John Reid, of
the Ferry, has supplied a desideratum long
wanted in Victoria, nis new floating bathhouse, anchored just round Foundry Point,
affords an easy and cheap opportunity of obtaining that luxury of which so few of our
townspeople avail themselves—a sea-bath.
Tho bath-houso is neatly and comfortably
fitted up, and ample facilities aro afforded to
ladies who wish to take a dip. Tbo institution should be well patronised.
State or the Bridges.—Teamsters complain, and, with good reason, of tho state of
tho bridges on the Esquimalt road. The approach to Rock Bay bridge from the town is
in a very dangerous state, and tho Esquimau
end of the second bridge is still worse. Cannot our paternal Government do something
for this main thoroughfare 7
From the Noam Coast—Tbe steamer Sir
Jas. Douglas arrived down yesterday at 5:30 p.
m., bringing 12 or 15 passengers and aquantity
of produce. All was quiet and prosperous at
Comox and Cowichan. At Nanaimo the
miners had given a grand pic-nic, free to all
comers, which was  a great success.
8.ECIA. Canob.—Messrs. David, Carter,
Dr. Evans, and several other gentlemen arrived
from New Westminster by special canoo yesterday morning, it being understood when they
left that the Aloxandra would not come down
till Tuesday morning.
CHnBcn Parade.—Divine service will be
held at tbe Camp tbis afternoon at 3 o'clock
by the Chaplain, Rev. Thos. Sotnervillo. Wo
are requested to state that apace will be allotted within the encampment for those of the
public who wish to bo present.
Gam. Halleck—A special telegram received here last night states that Gen. Halleck
and staff had left Olympiayesterday for Portland, They will consequently not visit Victorians expected.
Hiirs r or Assehbi.v.—A call of the House
has been issued by the hon. Speaker for
Monday at 1 p.m. Highly important business
will be laid belore the members.
IIIIIIIM1    « OUHIHI4.
The steamer Alexandra arrived down yesterday at 2:30 p.m., with 20 passengers and a
small river and treasure express. She also
brought about 30 tons of freight for the
Western Union Telegraph Company, and a
large number of freib salmon, for the latter of
which there was a rush of eager customers.
We have the Columbian of Wednesday and
Saturday last, from which we extract the following :
Movements of Governor Sevmour.—We
have been permitted to make the following
extract from a private letter dated London,
May 18tb, 1866 : " Yonr Governor and his
wife were at the Court and Levee last week,
and at the Connteis of W 's party on
Saturday. We hear nothing of his return to
you; but as all of tbe name of Seymour are
considered great favoritei with the highest in
tbe land, I dare say he will have the power to
return and the preference, ihould British Columbia and Vancouver Island be made into
one Government."
Voiontier Abtillkbt Cobpb—The following are the officers of this company: Mr.
Holmes, Captain ; Mr. David McCulloek, icuior
Lieutenant; Honble. H. P. P. Crease, junior
Lieutenant; Mr. David McCullock, Musketry
Instructor to tbe corps.
Salmon—The season for catching thii fish
bai now set in, large quantities being taken
out of the Fraier during the past week at tbe
rapids above Yale. Tbe quantity caught during the present run is not less than from 150*
to 2000 in 24 hours, the principal part of
wbich  are salted,  not   lany being sold fresh.
Entebpbise—We learn that Mr. II. Woodcock went up on tbe Lillooet yesterday fur the
purpose of making arrangements to bave a
grist mill erected at Soda Creek.
Chiese—Tbis valuable commodity is now
manufactured of excellent quality and in large
quantity on Reecei Co.'s farm al Chilli whack,
with which is connected an extensive dairy.
Customs: Receipts for week ending Saturday, July 14th.—Duties, $1,5.II 70; harbor
dues, $194 00 ; head money, $40; tonnage
dues, $.105 17; inland navigation licenses,
$ 00; fees, $1. Total, $5,159 90. Number
of passengers, 40.
I It Oil   KOOTE.V.V.
Mr. Weil, of this city, arrived from Koole-
nay direct yesterday afternoon, having left
Wild Horse Creek on June 2(ith. Ho intended
to como through by Fort Shepherd and tbence
take the steamer Forty-Nine up tho Columbia ;
when he reached Court river, however, ahout
100 miles fiom Wild Horse, be was prevented
from proceeding further by high water. The
trail so fur was very good, but from that point
to Shepherd it was quite impassable fur animals, owing to tho inundation of Kootenay
lake and to tlie (alien timber. Tbe road is so
bad that no train from the I'rimer can possibly
go through before the fall. Dewdncy'a trail
Mr. Weil pronounces to be a perfect humbug ;
for seven miles along Kootenay lake bottom
animals would be mired every foot of the way,
even in the fall, unless tbe road is corduroyed.
Mr. Weil was therefore obliged to go round
by Spokane am1 Colvillc, wbich was a roud-
about of nearly 300 miles. The money expended by the British Columbian Government
on that trail is thrown away unless ihey corduroy the lake bottom and build bridges.
There were between 700 and 800 men on
Wild Horse Creek, including .100 Chinamen,
when our informant left. The Chinamen own
about two-thirds of nil the claims. The white
men's claims will be mostly worked out by
fall. It is the general opinion of old miners,
however, there must bo rich and extensive
diggings in tbe vicinity of Wild Horse Creek.
One company of prospectors started for Fin-
lay Creek, 60 miles from Wild Horse. This
creok was discovered before Wild Horse, but
was deserted for the richer diggings of tbe
latter. Good prospects bave been oblained on
Finlay Creek.
The Columbia Shaft Co., just below the
canon on Wild Horse Creek had commenced
work, and had splendid machinery, but were
waiting for canvass from Walla Walla, to
rig a pump which will throw 400 gallons a
minute. They aro determined to see bed-rock
before tbey stop, having obtained surface
diggings at tho mouth of tho shaft, paying $8
to $10 to tho hand. Tho Nip-and-Tuck Co.
are hydraulicing, and had got very good
prospects. They were bringing in a ditch
from Boulder Uroek which will cost $10,000
to $15,000. This is tho spot where Siwash
Macdonald sunk a shaft last year and got a
$20 nugget.
The Perseverance Tunnel Co., which sold
out to Mr. R. N. Pendall, are sending down
for hydraulic apparatus. If theso turn out
well there will be milos of rich hydraulic
diggings.
The country for one hundred miles round
Wild Horse Creek yields tbe color everywhere, but Fraser River trado will not be
benefited in tho least, no matter how rich
diggings aro struck, unless a good road to
Kootenay is opened at once. The trains, four
in number, loaded witb provisions, came in
from Walla Walla on the 1st of May, while
from Fraser River trains cannot cross over
Kootenay Lake Mountains before July 15th,
even if the road is in good order.
On bis way down Mr. Weil met many Big
Bend miners on their wav to Kootenay and
Blacktoot. Many who went to Blackfoot last
fall avowed their intention, if they struck
nothing there, to cross to Fort Benton, take
the Missouri river down to St. Louis, and
never show face on the Pacific coast again.
Judge Gaggin arrived on Wild Horse Creek
on the 7th June, and tried a great many
cases, amongst wbich was that uf a colored
man, charged with stealing goods, who was
sent up to the Assizes to be held at Big Bend,
as Judge Begbie was not expected at Wild
Horse Creek tbis year.
During Mr. Weil's stay at Colvillc be learnt
that the steamer Forty-Nine had been gone up
twelve days and nothing heard of ber. It was
thought that she could not ascend the rapids,
as tho Columbia was higher tban ever known
before. He also learnt that a large firm at
Colville, D. N. Ferguson & Co., had $15,000
in dust on hand at their stores on French and
Avalancho creeks to seud down by the Forty-
Nine. They had sent up 40 tons of goods by
the last trip, Judge O'Heilly was expected
down by the steamer en route for Wild Horse
creek.
The trail from Rock creek to Hope was in
excellent condition. Mr. Allison, of Similka-
meen, deserves great credit for keeping this
part of tho road in such good repair.
letter, made hii appearance here by the Inst
steamer, and the following day hired a mule
for $20 (for which it appears he did not payj
to go over to Big Bend, borrowing tome $50
or so from a gentleman whom he had induced
io come up to nee the famed Silver Lead of
Cherry Creek. Poor man, he teems to have
lost bis way, for he returned tbe mule by a
gentleman wbo came in to-day, lending a
polite letter to lay he was on bis way down
to Colville. However he will icarcely go to
Colville, but will probably lay by for a chance
to get over to the Saskatchewan country with
a party leaving tbe Columbia about the end
of this month. A Mr. Carter, tbe President
of tbe Silver Company formed by Robertson,
came up to-day to enquire after bit (R'l.)
welfare, but 1 fear will not get much satisfaction. It is a rascally piece of business, he-
cause it breaks confidence in the country.
The steamer brought up 69 pack horaei and
mules and about 12 tons freight. The folki
here are very angry about a paragraph in the
weekly Chronicle of the 3d just come up, stating that a grocer on French Creek took $160
per diem. Tbey say all tbe itorei on French
Creek do not take tbat amount in a week I
G. E. N.
TELEGRAPHIC
SPECUL TO THE EVEJITb TELEGRAPH.
Last Night's Despatches.
California.
San Fha-vcisco, Jnly 21—Tbe Eastern
lino has been out of order beyond Laramie up to four o'clock p.m. No news wa.
received for evening papers. The line is
now working well to Chicago and New
York.
The United States steamer Saginaw,
which eailed recently for Victoria and
Petropoloski, encountered a very heavy
storm and returned to Mare Island to refit.    Extent of damage not reported.   H
A disease among cattle bas been reported in San Joaquin county. They
swell and die suddenly. Democratic
County Convention met again last evening. The Committee appointed to inform Mr. McElroy of his nomination reported they had waited upon bim and
that he desired them to express his thanks
for the honor conferred upon him. The
convention soon after adjourned nntil
Mouday evening.
A meeting of California Volunteers
was held last evoning, wben a committee
' was appointed to make arrangements for
assisting discharged soldiers to secure
claims and bounties due them for their services in the army.
No later gold quotations than those of
yesterday. For the previous day quotations were : Gold, loOj, and Sterling
109. Legal Tenders 70J _.70f buying,
and71j(_.71| selling. Money easy at
1
Seymour Correspondence.
S_vno.it, B. C., llth July, I860.
To ths Editor or th» Telboiiapu,—Perhaps a few lines for your new paper may be
acceptable, although there is but little news
to send you. The violent storm we had ten
days back, did an immense deal of mischief,
washing away dams, sluices, wheels, 4c,
and filling up the shafts and claims ; while
the hot weather melting the mow at the head
of the creeks, is sending them down " boom'
ng" and tbe unfortunate miners can only sit
down and look on at present. A friend writes
me word that it is tbe general opinion that it
will be three or four weeks yet before the
snow will be melted from the head of the
creeks. The Columbia too is very high,
overflowing the trail, and passengers by the
ferry acrosi Gold Creek have to wade up to
their armpits lo get to the ferry boat. On
French Creek they have had to contend with
a fire in the wpods, which caught some of the
houses and tents and drove most of the inhabitants and their goods down to the edge of
the Creek. There are now somo 300 to 400
men on tbe creeks, and that number will not
be recruited from here, as our population will
scarcely number 100 now. I can tell you but
little more about the new diggings on Adams'
Lake, now christened " Pump Creek." Several parties have gone down ihere to see what
they are, but they have not been heard from.
Major Robertson, of whom I spoke in my last
Back  Despatches.
Eastern News.
Baltimore,   July 18.—Valiandighatn,
Bright, and C. Faulkner, passed through
the city last night en route to Washington,
for an interview with the President.    A
gentleman who travels witb them says one
object of their mission is to recommend
the appointment of J. B, Weller, of California, to be Secretary of War, in view
of Stanton's anticipated retirement.
Attoknet General's Office, )
Washington, July 16.      j
To   President   Johnson—Sir :—I
hereby resign the office of Attorney General  of  the United States.     Be  good
enough, sir, to accept my thanks for the
kindness,   consideration   and   confidence
you have ever shown me.
I have tbe honor to be, most respect, nl
James Speed.
Washington, Jnly llth.—Sir : I have
the honor to teuder herewith my resignation of the offioe of Postmaster General,
to take effect upon yonr notifying me of
your acceptance. In thus withdrawing
from the Cabinet, it is proper to say I do
so chiefly because of the difference of
opinion between us in regard to the proposed amendment of the Constitution,
which I approved, and for tbe proposed
Convention to be held in Pbiladal.hia on
the 14th proximo, to wbieh I am opposed.
My confidence in tbe patriotism of the
Union-Republican party, and my conviction tbat upon its permanent control of
the Government depends in a great measure the peace and happiness of tbe country, will not permit my holding an equivocal attitude in respect to it. Assuring
you of my personal appreciation of the
uniform courtesy received from yon,
I am very respectfully yoors,
W. Dknnison,
Executive Mansion, Washington, July
16.—Sir: Your resignation of the office
of Postmaster General, tendered in your
letter of the llth inst., is hereby accepted.
Fully appreciating your kind assurance of
personal regard,
I am very respectfully yours,
Andrew Johnson.
Tbe letter of Senator Doolittle, demanding the views of tbe Cabinet concerning the new party movement, is not
published. Each member replied. Seward says: " Excuse my surprise that yon
ask whether I approve the call of tbe prosed National Convention at Philadel-
ia. - After five years' destruction by
civil war I regard the restoration and
unity of tbe country as its moat immediate
as well as its most vital interest ; that restoration wll be completed wben loyal men
are admitted ai Representatives of the
loyal people of eleven States so long unrepresented in Congress ; nothing but this
can be complete, nothing more remains to
be done. Every days deluy is attended
by increasing inr r enieu.e., embarrass
merits, and dang' 4 borne and abroad
Congress possessob .:e power exclusively,
and after a session of seven months it
still wants to exercise it. it is iu perfect
accordance with tbe Constitution that
people assemble in conventions to address
Congress, and petition and remonstrate.
This will be a lawful and patriotic attempt
in tbe right direction."
California.
San Francisco, July iiO—Nine vessels
are on berth, with orders to load with
wheat. Tha export this year will be
150,000 tons
Gold 150 Q150 j.    Sterling 119.
Sailed—Ship Carolina Read, bark Ico-
oium, bark Ocean, Puget Sonnd.
Some one photographs Tennyson thus :
He is 53 years old ; has a weak voice
and shuffling gait ; wears glasses most of
the time ; generally dresses in gray clothes;
bos a melancholy, ruminating voice, and
wears, when his features-^re in repose,
an expression of jcla-.-ieul, huuituul sadness.
New Advertisements.
I)
L.    BETTMAN.
KAJ-KB IN DRV DOOM,  GROCEBII-.,
BOOTS AND BHOKfl, 4., ke., kc.
jyl.
The Adullam Oath—So help me Bob !
New Advertisements.
USTOTTC-E
Ship Mohawk, Capt* Davies, from Lordon
TEITHF.R   TUB   CAPTAIN   NOB
S    tho undersigned will be responsible for any debts that may be contracted by the crew of the above ship.
jyl5    ' HENRV NATHAN'.
Agent for tbe vessel.
HERMAN  SHffLTZ,
—AT—
His Well Known aod Old Established
Stand
The Government st. Boot Store,
Has just received per steamer
A   FINE  ASSORTMENT   OF
Ladies' and   Children's   Shoes,
Which he offers nt a very low price.
Receives by each steamer from England and
San  Francisco
BOOTS     <Sc    SHOES
or  Tin
FINEST   AND BEST QUALITY,
FRENCH   LEATHER,
—AND—
SHOE    FINDINGS,
At prices to correspond with ihe times,
jy 12
Jesse  Cowper,
Wholesale and Retail Doaler in
BOOTS AND SHOES,
LEATHER,
—AND—
SHOE    FINDINGS,
"STATES    STREET,
OPPOSITE WELLS, FARGO k Co.
At the old stand of Webster k Co., i-i
prepared to supply the wants of the
public in his line.
The Latest St vies
Received by every arrival from Englai tt
and San Francisco. jy2
Sporborg & Rueff,
COMMISSION   MERCHANTS,
Importers and Wholesale Dealers in
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS,
Boots and -.hoes,
Wharf street, Victoria, V. i. jy 2
J.    SPENCER,
HOUSE AND SHIP
PLUM  BER,
Gas -fitter and Bell-hanger,
Corner Tates and Government streets
All branches of the above business practically done with neatness and despatch, at
charges to correspond with tbe times.
Olympia, W- T.
WARM WEATHER!
ICE!   ICE!   ICE!
A   LUXURY  WITHIN TBE  REACH   OF
all, supplied by
VLEX.    PHILLIPS,
FORT STREET,
To say nothing about Ginger Beer, Lemonade,
or Bool Water with it.
Jtjr The way to keep cool.
if
R E ZCvC O V A. Tu.
The well known
— OF—
J. L.  JUNGERMAN,
Has been removed to bis NEW STORE
IN   THE
Masonic   Buildings,
».Otl.lt\ .K>T   STREET,
victoria, r. i. jy 2
WILSON & MURRAY,
GBOCERS,
Provision, Wine & Spirit Merchants,
BAKERS & CONFECTIOJEBS,
FORT ST., VICTORIA, V. I.
SHIPPING    SUPPLIED.
A. & W. WLLSGW,
House and Ship Plumbers
CASFITTERS,
BELL-HANGERS & TINSMITHS
FORT   STREET.
All order*, promptly attended to
if
CARRIAGE  FAINTING
IN ALL ITS BRANCHES,
Yates Street,
Between Deluge Engine House
and tbe International Hotel.
Work   solicited, aad   done   on   the most
reasonable terms by
W. IE. KEOHAN.
jy 11-lm
Alhambra
3i L LI ABO SALOON.
CORKER i.ovnt\tii: . r ami mtes srs.
TJP-STAIRS.
Entrance on Yates Street.
jv a-lta
HAVMACIGARS.
LEWIN &  ANTHONY,
TOBACCONISTS.
47 Tates St., Brick Store
Next to Corner of Government St.,
BEG TO INFORM THEIR FRIENDS AND
tne pnblic in general tbat tbey will con- '
stantly receive by every steamer » good assortment ol Genuine Havana Cigars
and the Bent HraniK or Tobacco,
imported direct for tbis market, so tbat they
nre able to .ompete with any hruse on thii
Island, either Wholesale or Retail.
N-   B-—Special   attention will  be paid  to
Country orders.
HE1MAN   LEWIN.     |     LOOTS ANTHONY.
ti*
TIE-E-3 IFIOISJ-E-EIR
ICE CKEAM,
—FROM THE—
PACIFIC TELEGRAPH HOTEL,
IS AGAIN IN THE FIELD.
THE   PROPRIETOR ,IS   PREPARED  TO
supply, as usual, bis customers, parties,
balls, etc., at moderate rates.
PACIFIC TELEGRAPH HOTEL,
if Store -treet *~
*
<fl_i
CROqtJCT   BALL.
llllk     TI--YSO-.
Cousins, leave me here a little, go to chicken
aad Moselle ;
Leave me here, and when they want me, let
them ring tbe luncheon bell.
'Tib the place, and  in the greensward as of
•Id the hoops are stuck,
When 1 first met Amy Thornton, and I voted
her a "duck."
Amy Thornton I I can sec her, with her mallet raised to strike,
And her little foot placed deftly in the attitude
I like.
Many  a morning when  the dew-drops bad
been cbas*d away by dawn,
Did I look on Amy Thornton moving slowly
o'er the lawn.
Many a morn I saw her tresses fairly floating
on the wind,
And I blessed her for her chignon as it lightly
hung behind.
Then about the lawn I wandered, with  my
Amy " doing spoons,"
And I made a heap of sonnets, full of " loves"
and " stars " and " moons."
In the spring i_e lawn  was shaven close as
any lawn could be,
In the spring my youthful fancy lightly turned
to Amy T.
And I said,   " Bewitching Amy, tell me 'mid
this croquet play,
Shall we go through life together, as we went
through hoops to-day'!
Then she turned with eyes whose splendor
seemed to shoot one through and through,
" If I fihd no richer suitor, why lhen I'll put
np with you."
Many a morn we played together, while my
friends did naugnt but scoff,
Till she played " loose croquet" with me, and
began to "take two oir."
0 my Amy, reptile-hearted, so to put mo iu a
0 the horrid hoops and mallets ! 0 the
wretched balls and sticks I
Falser tban tho falsest partner in the middle
of a game,
Missing two hoops in succession, aud incensed
at bearing blame.
It is woll to wish thee happy, croquet games
with me were sweet,
Can you love n man whoso mallet only hits
his clumsy feet?
Yot it shall bo.    You will lower to the level
of his play,
And the distance of your croquets will be
lessened day by day.
With my intellectual optics I look scorn upon
your game,
Get thee to thy feeble " duffer "—well he
merits such a name.
*       *        *       »       *       *       *
Hark, my lauRhing cousins call me, and Heave
the fatal place,
While from lawn and garden slowly fades the
faithless Amy's face.
LOVE'S   DESPAIR.
The following from the pen of Victor
Hugo ia bis '' Toilers of the Sea," is peculiarly characteristic of the author's
sensational and dramatic power. Gilliat
is an unsuccessful lover, standing on a
rocky promontory on the coast of
Guernsey, and wailing dreamily until the
vessel approaches that is to bear away for
ever the object of hia affections. He becomes so wrapt np in his silent misery as
tbe vessel recedes from his view, and so
oblivious to hie posiiion on the rock, that
the tide rises gradually and he is swept
into the world beyond :—
Tho Cashmere approached with the
••slowness of» phantom. "Gilliatt watched
it still. Suddenly a touch and a sensation
of cold caused him to look down. The
sea had reached his feet. He lowered his
eyes, then raised them again, The Cashmere was quite near. The rock in which
the rains hud hollowed out the Gild Holm-
'Ur seat was so completely vertical, and
there was so much water at its base, tbat
in calm weather vessels were able to pass
without danger within a few cables'
lengths. The Oashmere was abreast of
the rock. It rose straight upwards as if
it had grown out of the water, or like the
lengthening out of a shadow. The rig-
ging showed black against tbe heavens
and in the magnificent expanse of the sea.
The long sails, passing for a moment over
the mid, became lighted up with a singular glory and transparence. The waior
murmured indistinctly ; but no other noise
marked the mnjustic gliding of that ont-
litre1.1' Thed'eck was as visible as if be had
Stood upon it. The steersman was at the
helm ; a cabin boy was climbing the
shrouds ; a few passengers leaning
on the bulwarks of the vessel were contemplating tbe beauty of the ocean.
The captain was smoki.ig ; but nothing of
all 'this was seen by Gilliatt. There was
• jpot. on .the deck on which the broad
sunlight fell. It was on this corner that
his eyes were fixed. In tbis sunlight were
Deruchette and Candray. They were
silting together side by side, like two
birds, warming themselves in the noonday
snn, opon one of those covered seats with
a little awning which well-ordered packet
boats provided for passengers, and upon
wbich was the inscription, when it hap-
petted to b» an English vessel, " For ladies
-tolyv" Deruchette's bead was leaning
upon Caudray's shoulder; bis arm was
around her waist; they held each other's
hands witb tbeir fingers interwoven. A
celestial light was discernible in those two
faces, formed by innocence. Their chaste
embrace was expressive of their earthly
union and tbeir purity of soul. The seat
was a sort of alcove, almost a nest; it
was at the same time a glory round them ;
_._—-__-____--_ ■ »
tbe tender aureola of love passing into a
cloud. Tbe silence was like the calm of
heaven. Caudray's gate was fixed in
contemplation. Deruchette's lips moved ;
and, amidst tbat perfect silence, as the
wind carried the vessel near shore and it
glided within a few fathoms of the Gild-
bolm-'Ur seat, Gilliatt heard tbe tender
and musical voice of Deruchette exclaiming :" Look yonder I It seems as if there
were a man upon tbe rock.'' Tbe vessel
passed. Leaving the promontory of tbe
15u de la Roe behind, the Cashmere glided
on upon the waters. Iu less than a quarter of an hour her masts und sails formed
only a white obelisk, gradually decreasing
against tho horizon. Cilliutt felt tha:
ihe water had reached his knees. He
contemplated tho vessel speeding on ber
way. Tho breeze freshened out at sea.
He could see tbe Cashmere run out her
lower studding-sails and ber staysails, lo
take advantage of tbo rising wind. She
was already clear of the waters of Guernsey. Gilliatt followed the vessel with bis
eyes. The waves bad reached his waist.
The tide was rising : time was passing
away. The sea-mews and cormorurts flew
about bim restlessly, as if anxious to warn
bim of his danger. It seemed as if some
of his old companions of the Douvres
rocks flyinf there had recognised him.
An honr had passed. The wind from the
sea was scarcely felt iu the road ; but the
form of tbe Cashmere was rapidly growing less 'Ihe sloop, according to all appearance, was sailing fast. It was already
nearly off tbe Casquets. There was no
foam around the Gild-Holm Ur ; no wave
beat against its granite sides. The water
rose peacefully. It was nearly level with
Gillian's shoulders. Another hour had
passed. Tbe Cashmere was beyond the
waters of Aurigny. Tbe Ortach rock
concealed it for a moment; it passed behind it, and came forth again as from an
eclipse. Tbe sloop was veering to the
north upon the open sea. It was now
only a point glittering in the sun. The
birds were hovering about Gilliatt, uttering short cries. Only bis head was now
visible. Tbe tide was nearly ut the full.
Evening was approaching. Behind bim in
the roads, a few fishing boats were making
for the harbor. Gillian's eyes continued
fixed upon the vessel in the horizon. Their
expression resembled nothing earthly. A
strange lustre shone in tbeir calm and
tragic depths. Ther3 was in them the
peace of vanished hopes, tho calm but
a .rrowful acceptance of an end far different from his dreams. By degrees the
dusk of heaven began to darken in then,
though gazing still upon the point in
space. At tbe same moment tbe wide
waters round the Gild-Holm-'Ur and the
vast gathering twilight closed upon them.
The Cashmere, now scarcely perceptible,
had become a mere spot in the thin haze.
Gradually tbe spot, which was bnt a
shape, grew paler. Then it dwindled,
and finally disappeared. At the moment
when the vessel vanished on tbe line of tbe
horizon, the head of Gilliatt disappeared.
Nothing was visiblo now bnt tbe sea.
There are rumors of a wide spread conspiracy in Ra3sia, of which the attempted
assussination of the Czar was only a premature development. Great anxiety is
said to prevail in Government circles ; the
police are op the alert, and the newspapers
have been warned to be very careful iu
their articles*
More Ejmancipation.—Tbe inhabitants
of Taschkent have voluntarily resolved to
set free their Persian slaves, as a compliment to tbe Czar, having learned that tbe
Russians bad emancipated tbeir serfs in
deference to his wishes. The Russian
papers cite this as a proof of the civilizing
influence of Russia in the East.
New Advertisements.
T
Mrs.   Hein
KEEPS   CONSTANTLY ON HAND  THK
latest fashions in
ISvd I Tu Iu 13XT E R ""ST _
—AT—
Prices  to  Suit the Times,
GOVERNMENT    STR    T
Between Fort and Bronghton. jy 8
TOBACM PLANT
ARRIVAL OF ANOTHER CARGO FROM
Virginia & Cuba,
VIA 'ASP1NWALL,
Of the Host  Celefcrated^Brands
TOBAOOO  &  SEGARS
EVER IMPORTED
Samples can be had at tbe "ADELPHV
corner Yates and Government streets.'
I also carry on the business at my OLD
STAND on- JOHNSON STRHfiT and WADDINGTON ALLEY.
V. CsfflPBEXL,
jyJ ADELPHI SEGAR STORE.
New Advertisements.
$50   REWARD.
rpHE ABOVE REWARD WILL BE PAID
nLJ? &Dy P"s0? reS.ove»ng the money and
JS'^f fe  *9°» on the Bank  ol
^^^^ed^X^^
.y93w* GE0RGB\AS0
ICE  CREAM
STRAWBERBisTlHD CREAM.
All the  Delicacies   of the
Season
—AT—
A. W. PIPER'S,
GOrERr-MElVT    STREET,
OPPOSITE THE THE AIRE.
hi
ST.    LOUIS    COLLEGE
"WTI_I-    RE-OPEN
On Mi iday, 6th August.
Iy 5-1m
Miticellaneous.
A   Triumph    of    Science
THE  LIGHT   OF   THE   WORLD
DR. MAGGIEL'S
PILLS   & SALVE.
Then* Llfe-jtlvinjt HMdlM ire now, for  the  Art
tiipe,u vo   publ 01/ loth' W r <L    For over aquaiter
(<f a .emuiy oi priv-sti- practice the ingre-lit * u in their
Life-Giving Pills
Hut* born uied with the greftteit • necem. Thr.r
m.Hsi ui ii nut on y to < r vent <*.._*a#i\ but to rure
They »e rch OU. fh< various nialadlei by which tho
patient Jk luflorlng, ard re-invigorate! t e allliw
Nystem. T ■ the aired and infirm a few dome of theso
valuable PILL8 will prove to be
A VERY FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH,
For in evert ca«e thfj aild sew life and viu'ily, and
("■I'hv the '*v in ii*. mwrgitn to thoir i ritiinr iute. T .
tbe yonng iiii i ini'dte hged they will pr-jve tnoit in
Vi_.1i- tie, at a nn y, ipi.ei.ir. and itering madiaiDo.
•r« ii a dream realized, thai P-mce-de-i-eon lough
for three hundred years ago, and never f iiii.I. he
locktd fur ii 1 u(.taiii that would reitore the old to
vigor and mako youth ever
An Eternal Spring*!
It wai left for tbis diy and hour to mils* the dream,
and thow in onegtorious fact the magic that made
it fair.
THESE FAMOUS  REMEDIES
Cannot st .v the flight of years, but they can force back,
an''hold nloof, diteases bat mi bt tr! mph over tne
»'_ d and the young. Let tv nt _>a.<tate tuen, bui
seize thn favorable opportunity that offers- When taken
u prescribed—
For Billious Disorders
Notbin? can he mora productiee of cure than these
Pill..—Pheir almost m gii ir.fliien'ce Is felt at of ;
nnd the uf.ua) c< no m Hants i.f tbi* io' it distressing
disease am removed. These rem idles ard made from
the purest
VEGETABLE COMPOUNDS.
TVy will not harm the moid delicate female, and
caj be kI *-n with good effect in prescribed deses to
'he youngest babe.
For Cutaneous Disorders
Aod all erum.inDt.of the sklu, the SALVB'ls most invaluable. It does o it heal externally kI.hu-, but pent-
tr lei with tho morit marching effects to the very root
of cha evil.
DR. MAGGIEL'S PILLS
Invariably care tho following Diseases :
Asthma,
Bowel Complaints,
Coughs,
Colds,
Chest Dl«eaeei,
C-.tlv.nres,
D.tpi'.sln,"
Di-.r_*_,
Dtormj.
Debility,
Ferer and a.i «.
Female Complaint*,
Headache.
Indiir-ettoo,
iDS'lf   J*l,
lnflamm >tlon,
Inward W.alcnss*,
Liver Complaint,
towi.esa of Spirit.,
Ringworm,
Rheumatism,
Salt I.I enm.
Scalds,
Skin Diseases.
*_r NOTICE.—\T0M_«nrl_e -Ithout the engraved
trade-mark srmind es_h pot .r hot, signed by DR. J.
MAl.lil l,, 13 Fulton .treet; N.w -orlc, to counterfeit
which i. felony'.1
tar Sold b. all relneotnbl. Dealers in Medicine.
throu-h*.ut Ihe United Statu, and _a„_da— at .5 cents
per box or pot.
Miscellaneous.
A. O.
.
ey & Co.,
ROYAL
INSUKANCE
FIEB   «_Sz,  LIFE.
Capital, - - Tea Million Dollar*
BBJEmVE.   TO    MEJET    LOSSES
flT«Million Dollars!
S-JUBIOaO-. Ch   M PCRAIBMA-I,   PERCY M
DOVE, MANAGER.
This Company ba. now th. larf est Income lor Fir.
and Life Premiums of any Company In tbe world.
Tbe unilerslKned, Ageol.tbr Vancouver Island aad
British .olumoia, return tbeir particular thanks to the
publlefor their palronafeofth. Boral alno. the open
ing of Ih. ajcenoy, and aUo to th. Victoria Fir. Companies for their valuable services.
The Fire Branch.
01 this agency In 1MI was marly -nubls th.t oflSM—
th. risk In Victoria alone amounted W 111011,000.
The business of th.
Life Branch.
Has also largely Increased  sine. tb.   Director, reduced
the rates to tb. English standard.
Anderson fc Oo
Mlore Street.
Agents for Vancouver Island and British  Columbia
feW
m
____a_____________-B
Miscellaneous.
Agents fpr -VMeomir»rll8i,aBd aud British
Columbia.
THE GREAT   REMEDY  OP  THE
AQE.
HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT.
'I'll,   esTe...   ot the   Ointment   on   the
Syetcm.
To the vrryco'e and centre of all diirn.es
which affect tbe human body, this remarkable
preparaiion penetrates. Il disappears under
the Irictionot tbe bands, as salt disappears
when rubbed u.ion meat. Tbe unguent performs its healing errand rapidly, safely, aad
without pain. Simple crupiions. open sores,
hard tumors, scrofulous developments of all
kinds, abcesses, cancers, old wounes. and, in
tact, every specirs of inflammation and suppuration, whether in the ikin, the flesh, tbe
glands, or among tbe muscles, can be arresteb
in its destructive course, and permanently
cured without danger by rubbing In this Inestimable Ointment.
Bad    Legs, Bad  Hroa.t.,; Sorea,   and
Vlc.r..
In many Hospitals in Europe this celebrated
remedy is now used for the cure of old wounds,
Bores, and ulcers ; in Spain and Portugal, and
in many parts of Italy, the first Physicians re-
regularly prescribe its use. It is a sovereigp
remedy for bad breiists and bnd legs; and like
wise for all skin diseases. It is to be found in
the chest of nearly every sailor, soldier, and
emigrant.
Imiirwtonr.lee   of   Youth | —Sorea   and
Ulcere.
The above class of complaints ia snrely re
noved by nightly fomenting the parts will
vxrm water, and then by most effectually rub
ning in tbi. Ointment. Personssuffeiing fron
these direful complaints should lose not a mo
ment in arresting their progress. It should b<
_i"dor-tood t.hnt it is not sufficient merely to
Btnear the Ointment on tha affected parts, bin
it must be well rubbed in for some considerable
time two or three times a day, that it may be
taken into tbe system, whence it will remov.
only hidden sore or would as sffeotually a.
though it were palpable to tbe eye, Bread and
water poultices, after the rubbing in ol tt
Ointment, will do great service. This is th.
jnly proper treatment for females in cases oi
cancer in tha stomach, or for those who snflir
from a general bearing don n.
Piles, Fistulas, Strictures.
Blotches, asalsoswellings, can with cortnintj
be radically cured if tbe Ointment be used
freely, and the Pills be taken night and morn,
ing as recommended in th c printed instructions
When treated In any otherwty tbese complaint,
only dry up in ene place to break out in rn-
ither; whereas tbis Ointment will remove the
humor from the system, and leave the patien
i vigorous and heaitby being. It will reqtiir.
.Ime, aided by the use of the Pills, to ensure
asting cure.
Olptherla,   Ilionchlll.,   Sole   Throats,
Any of the above class of diseases may be
-ured by well rubbing tbe Ointment three
•imes a day upon tbe skin covering the throat,
chest, and neck of tbe patient. The unguent
will soon penetrate the pores and give immediate relief. To allay the fever and lessen th.
inflamatiou, eight or tea Pills should bs taken
night and mnrning. Tbe Ointment will pio-
duce peispiratiun, which is to essential for
remo-ing fevers, sore throats, and tboie oppressions of the chest which arise from
Asthma, Bronchitis, and other causes.
Both the  Ointment and  Pill,   ahonld
be used In the following Cans i
Bad Leg.
Bad Breast.
Burn.
Bunions
Biteol Meschftoes
and Sand-Flies.
ooo-bay
Chlegf-foot
.hllnlalns
Chapped Hands
.Corns (Corns)
Cancer. nrl
|C ntraotod       and
Sli II JolnU
Klephantta.lt
Fistulas
(tout
illaniinlar    Swell
ling.
'. rabago.
Pile.
Rheumatism
!mI_s
Sore Nipples
* re Throat
Skin disoas
ISCurVy      '
Sore head.
r.mors
-leer.
Wounds
Taws
Sold at t**e Establishment ol Pnorwon Hoixowa
HI, sursnd, 'near Temple Bat), .London ; also by a
,-espectabte Druggist, and Healers in Medicine, through
_ut the clVili»e« Wdrld, at the fonnwingprlces li, lj,d
2. 0..  4« «->. lis., .8, and.3>X, each Pot.        1
V   Thar, a a considerable saving by taking the lar__,
IIM.
K B.—Direction, for th. guidance cf Patient, in tvat
disorder ar. affiled to each Pot.
THE LANCASHIRE
Insurance    Company.
Capital,  Two Millions Sterling.
Manchester Kir hang** Street.
London _ 10, Cornbill.
Liverpool 7, Water Hi Ml.
Glasgow 4, South Hanover s*i,.. i.
Birmingham The Exchange.
Bristol »•, Broad Street.
HAVING BEEN APPOINTED AGENTS
for lbs above Company, we are now prepared te take risks at rates as moderate as
these of any other responsible Oompany.
WhlMSE. BUkUKIt k SCHLOESSER,
Vancouver Island Agency,
J7»
JSTC'TIOE-
Big   Bend,   British    Columbia.
DURING THE MINING SEASON, THE
undersigned will be prepared to execute
surveys, and transact a general ugency business at Big Bend.
JOHN   MORRIS,
'» 2 Oivil Engineer.
THE ONE THING   WANTED.
HOLLOWAY'S PILLS.
The Blood.
These famous pills are so composed thn
they operate wholesomely on the 3tomach, Ibe
liver, Ihe bowels, and other organs; by correcting any derangemcpls in their functions,
whereby a steady supply ol pure ninterials tor
tbe renewal of the Blood is lurnished, and a
constant abstrsctiou of effete products is effected. Tbis perfect circulation thus becomes
the very fountain of health and lile, and overcomes all form of disease wherever its situation.
General Disorders or Ibe Liver
and Stomach.
All who ever indulge a' table, either in em-
ing or drinking, should take about ten of Ifcei*.
famous pills at bed time, from wbich will ret
suit a clear head and good stomach the f.llnw-
ing morning. Thousunds of LadicB nre always complaining of sick headaches, want ol
appetite, waut of energy, and want of sirnnglli,
to correct all tbese evils, three or four of these
Pills should be taken twice a week, when thei
would give tbe invalid the health ami appetiis
of a ploughman.
Females of all Apes and Classe*
Obstructions of any kind, either in youne
or those between forty and fifty—the most critical peiiod of life—may be radically remo. "i
by using these Pills according to tho printed
directions which accompany ouch box. Young
persons with sickly and sallow complexion'
may have the bloom of health restored by tlii.
corrective, wl.ich purifies the blood and expels all gross and Impure humors from 11 h> : v - ■
tem. Beware then of the critical age Iron
forty to fifty, as it sends many thousands to
premature grave,—tbese Pills should be takci
it that period of lite two or three times o
teek
Want  ur Strength and [Energy*
Persons of sedentary habits, or those troubled in mind, working in Factories or Coal I
Pits, who cannot obtain that amount of fresl [
air and exercise which nature requires, sulfa I
from weakness and delility, lownesB of epir;.. j
and want of appetite. All such should take tl
iose or two of these Pills every tbree or foitif
days, as tbey act gently and efTectunlly on thei
system and impart vigor and energy to thei
body, which is always followed by a gooil
appetite, sound and refreshing sleep, and n|
high flow of spirits.
For the Cure of Dropsy.
The efficocy of Holloway'a Pills in Drops; I
is extraordinary. They act with such a pecu[
liar effect upon the system, that the fluid.'
causing this direful complaint, are perceptibl
carried off and prevented from any furtbei
accumulation. Tbe sufferer regains a buoyancy of spirits and rejoices in a completely
renovated constitution. It is indispensably
necessary that the Ointment should he nioii
effectually rubbed into the complaining par.
during tbe whole course of treatment.
Children and their Allan nir.
In no country in the world are more childrti
Carried to ao early grave than in Great Britain
Coughs, Heatln, Scarlatina, fevers, and otb"
diseases attack the little sufferers, opd deiub.
but too often, follows at a rapid pace ; yet il
at the first stage ot these complaints, parent:
were to have recourse to Holloway'a Pills. M
danger would be avoided, for the stomnck
and bowels would oe gently but efectualh
cleansed bv this mild aperient; tbe depruvti
nnnbrs correoiea ana tne secretions dniy regii'
let d. A perfect cure would -.ion be •'
fee ed, and the "ttle patient restored to sour.'
he: lib..
Rollovay' Pi. f ve tha best known remedy in tl|
world fiv the following diseases:
fold at tbe -SUbllsbnunt of Prol.ssor Hollows. ,'.
strand, (near. Tewnle Bar,) L ndon ; alan by all respi
able Drug-lsr* and Dealer. In _fe icine.throufrhoul l!
civilized worlii, at tlie following prices—Xs.1,!..,.. 0
is, 6d., II.., 22s., and 33a. each box.
Pcrofu'aorKir.i'l
Aunr
Asthma
BiUlous Complaints
thi
Female  Irregular.
it let
Evil
Fevor of all kind*-
^ore Throats
Fit.
_.tone and (>rV
t.out
Secondary Sj"-^
EetvA Ache
turn*.
I-.d1gent.oB
Tic-Doloreux
Inflammation
Tniaora
Jauudtce
Ulcere
Liver Complaints
WMTtat     "i-
Lumbago
lionn
PSM
Worms    of •
Rbeum__tl§m
kni.1..
Retention of Urine
Weak i. pbs     f"*"1'
whatever c*u'
BlolebM
-klq
Bowel complaints
Colic.       r'
Constipation of UuU
Bowels
CoDsnm. lion
DebliU)
Dropsy"
Dvcentrv,
Erysipelas,       	
*_*   There is   a considerable  saving by taking I
irger sizes.
Directions for the guidrnce of patients in every *i-" I
derareafflxedtoeach box. ^mmu
P-ihti- and PubJisbod by II.Clues _. Co.. > j
the office, Langley Street.
I

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