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The Nanaimo Semi-Weekly Mail Jun 13, 1896

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I Now-
Ib the lime to have j*our
name put on the list.
Keep Posted
On the issues of the campaign by reading the
Nanainio Mail.25,1;.;.''..'.:';!!!'
f' I
] Printing     ,.
Is our business, and the superiority uf our work coui-
ineii'ls ttself, while as tutrices
It Is Profitable
To deal with us. All classes
of work for all classes of customers is our specialty.
NO. 57.
Maybe it isn'l! but it strikes me us tho worst kind
of a tux. II certainly adds fully 20 per cent, lo
nearly everything you eat, drink und wear, whilo
it does not add one cent lo your wages. For remember there is no duty on labor. Thut conies in
entirely free, save $50 ou Chinamen. Maybe il,
isn't a tax. However, tlmt may bo, il is a fact beyond dispute that if you deal at the
The People's Store
you will he taxed considerably less than if you go
elsewhere. We have a large stuck of the best
Groceries, Provisions, Flour, feed, Hoots and
Sliocs, Tinware and Grnniteware,   Thoso are all
taxed Of course, hut we bought them al tlte lowest
possible price, and we tax you only a very small
margin of profit, consequently our prices are lower
thau elsewhere, Tbe quality is the very best, and
these fuels you ean easily prove for yourself by a
trial order.
Discrimination Againsl Young
Men nnd New Residents.
A Young .Man's .lust Complaint ntitl
Patriotic Appeal- Ci Bt of bis-
crimination Onder the
Franchise Act.
fr'^-**a^.^^'»'<AV^-%'*X^AS<n>''W«iTiAi- •'Vi^y*l/tVt.*S^/ft.«^'/^ -wm
Tbe "S
juLIxjL rJllUij
In Black and Tan.
Editoe Mail:   As your columns
; huve always been open to fair criticism and public discussion, i take
iihe liberty of addressing ibis letter
to you, hoping you will find Bpace
fur its publication. I take this
method oi attracting public attention tu an important, though minor,
question an issue 1 am determined
shall not be lost sight of in the fuss
and furore that no doubt will be
waged with increasing rage and
fury between now and lhe2b'd inst.,
.anil one that should receive consideration from every liberty-loving
elector, li is the notoriously Unjust, discriminating, thieving, robbing measure known as the 1 >• >min-
iini Franchise Act, which deprives
thousands of young Canadians of
the most cherished righl of a Brit-
i isli subject, i be right '.ovote. It
was claimed by the* promoters of
tins act that ii would establish uni
formity because it provided for revision rn' the voters' lists annually,
but on account of the tremendous
cost ot the administration of this
act, that pro\ i liori has been suspended, and only four revisions have
been given in ten years from 1885,
the year of its introduction, to the
present time, winch  has resulted in
discrimination   (the  opposite   extreme of uniformity as was claimed
for ii) againsl a large percentage 61
citizens who should  be  entitled to
ilic  right  of franchise,    The lists
which were used in the federal eleo-
/.   .ions uf 'Ul were almost uv.j yoarjS
.   old, and ii lias been estimated thai
(' . .it iween sixty and seventy thousand
» young men were disfranchised; and
f the lists woi -ii will ne used at this
? I election were revised ill  1894, and
consequently are almost a year und
a hall oh', -ii  that all   the young
men of Canada between the age- ol
_1  and  22',  year.-   are  denied the
if ! right i.t expressing their disappro-
v I \ai ef .-tie i unjusl legii a am ai the
polls.      h    i- a samph o. Ci'in er-
vat ce a  islation, as the in ine ise
amo ml ui pu.nic money that   lias
been wasted on ih s more than use
less law  will  show,     nie mst oi
(   lb ,-. i. i  us   prior tu  1*''. I   was
'   $900,000,   nd estimating   he las.
uut-io co.-i  u00,jUO, that gives  us
119 sum ul $1,2111,000 of which the
public ire. BUry has biCll I led.
Now lei Ub nguie up the cost nf
seen tit in uniformity with this iu.n-
bersonie, expensive and unworkable
law.   Assuming that our Conserva*
live Government   had   tbe COUI'ilge
* to carry uiti the clause which provides for an annual revision, it
ivoiiidba ,-e cost exactly $;-5,000,UU0,
a pretty high figure t" pay for tne
rights and privileges which young
men enjoyed before the passing ol
11 li is pernicious law, and which they
i ^ I would enjoy now il this act, which
A ^ -. — ___.... a ^ av avm **.*> aa aa..** 0*1 «. •» at.*, .aaaaaaa a —t     fobs  11 Kill    ' I     lllOSO rights, WHS eX-
4*%%%%%%*%%%%%%%%%^^»aV^',V%-W»aV%%'»AW<«V»^'V^*^< ... I.
ptinged from  Un- statutes.    It is a
-——--—      ■ ■ ..———.——i.— ..— matter of iiuiorioty that ever Binoo
the In r illicit.ai of ibai obnoxious
nbill in 1886 iiie Liberal party have
firmly fought lor its repeal and demanded thai the provincial voters'
lists be used iii-lead. (Lead plank
7, latieral  I'i.ill'ui in.)   A motion by
tbe Liber ils in IM10demanding the
ll .oh i   II   of   I be   11 -i, .ill,hi   I r   11
chise Act succeeded i■ • converting
one Tory, Mr. bmith  (South Ontario),   Ian   was   defeated by  the
straight Conservative,  mechanical
majority,    In  the session of 1691)
llmi. David Mills, a constitutional
authority, whom the strongest 'fury
organ in our Province (theColonist)
sees lit to quote when   ii  suits its
purpose,  showed clearly   that   the
use of provincial   li.-ts for  federal
election purposes was in every sense
in accordance with the spirit of the
I Constitution.     But, notwithstanding   the   innumerable   objections
[against  this  vicious  act,   and  lhe
I many sound   arguments  advanced
in favor of ils repeal by the Liberal
! party, il still remains upon the statute book's of Canada,   Truly the
'young men, 11)11111 whuin the Conservative orators will tell you rest the
[hopes of our country's future great-
I ness, have a  great deal for whioh
I ihey should rejoioe and be thankful
to t mt party for,
J     Here am I, independent eleeturs,
Ladies' Canvas Oxfords,]
Ladies' Kid Oxfords,
yln Black and Tan.
Children's Tan Button Hoots and Low Shoes.
Cash Boot and Shoe Sior*
No. 17 & 19 Commercial Street.
E, K. 0, JOHNSON, Manager.
As the New Sprint; Season   i\      \-   1    \\   -i
isno-vuponus 1>0   HOI    hill
to come and inspect our stock of
Ladies' % Glta's lliinery
Our stock this season we assure you is
complete in every respect and bound
to please. Lt comprises all the latest
novelties, etc. A very line and well
assorted stock of Ladies' Sailors and
Children's Galatea.,Silk and Lace Hats.
Crescent Store, Nanaimo, B. C
'22 years of age last February, disfranchised along with thousands of
other young men throughout this
country, by thai wicked, unjusl, expensive Dominion -Franchise Act,
which has already, as I have pointed out, cosl the taxpayers of this
country * 1,200,1)00. Worthy voters,
don'l you think it is high time you
registered your votes against such
a system of discrimination,extravagance and carelessness. Friends of
Union and Comox (who have re- i
eeiveil as much attention at the
hands of tiie government as if you
lived at the North Pole), don't you |
think that, if this large sum of j
money (nearly a million and aj
half) had been saved to the country, instead of bting wasted, tbe
pyobability of getting the E. & X.
road put through to your section —
and as a consequence giving you
increased mail facilities would be
very much Bt ranger than arc at
present or have been iii the past.
tf you think su, see that you mark
your little X in the right placi on
your ballot paper on the 23d June
ami return as your member one
who will Bupport the Hun. Wilfred
Laurier and Sir Oliver Mowat, two!
of (lanada's best-respected and most
illustrious sons, and from whom all
liberty-loving Canadians expect at
leasl an economical administration
of public affairs.
A par1 ing word to all young men
who find themselves situatod similar to my elf, and many older men
who ha\ e -1 Itled in the province
during lhe lasl 17 months: Let us
each organize ourselves into a committee uf one. Il i- true we have
no vote we are disfranchised; bul
let us rise in the strength oi our
young manhood and generate an
influence that will be instrumental
in consigning to the shades of opposition, or voting oul of political existence, the corrupt old combination
thai has swayed the destinies of this
nation for 17 years, thai has guarded nur rights with jealous eyes
(both shtil), and whose regime has
been characteiized by bad laws,
boodlinp, bungling incompetency
right up !u the end of its i atural
term of life. Lei leave nothing undone thai saould be done to secure
thai ba py result. Thee, in all
probability, at the next fed. r 1 elections our pro', incial ii its will bo
used, the provisions of which are
liberal and fair enough for any
honest man or any honest party,
Yours for honest government and
better laws, \ ICTIM.
K ITOH .Man : Perhaps ike most
farcical exhibition that has taken
place in tins Province was the poli-
lieal meeting held here to-night.
Did you ever hear of a brass band
being a sine qu 1 non of a political
meeting '! Mr. Haggari, whom 1
may class as an ali«.s of the powers
thai reign here supreme, held the
audience in torture for half an
hour. Tin- band then gave harmony, as 1 suppose, as a relaxation
of tiie disjointed utteranct s of Mr.
Haggart. I he front of the audience
may have heard his remarks, but
certainly those unfortunate persons
al or toward the end of the ball
could not dn su. To state what Mr,
Haggart said, would be impossible.
Tne chairman sanctioned a tie e
from the band as a <o<:; of applause
for lhe inci hereul remarks of ti e
-pi aker, After that someone proposed three cheers for Mr, .Mclnnes,
which was responded lo even to a
"1 get-.'' Then Mr. Cane Bpoke, l!i-
Bpeech was inten spied repeatedly
by applause, In fact, Mr. Cane
made tho only speech of the evening. Mr. Haslam elicited much
syinualh; , and bad he be ill 41 Ottawa a lil.ic inure aggressive and
le.-r- subservient, there is no doubt he
would t ' day coil ill many j' ilitical
friend..    "Mclunesl" "Mclnnes!"
appeared to be lhe -hunt and I'ci ling
ol the nice.ing, and if ihe Conservative candidates have no stronger
hold upon the rest of lho district
than they have upon Union, then
WO i-bail, after Ihe 23rd of .llli'.e, be
entitled ill addressing Mr. Mclnnes
toaflix the letters "M, I'." to his
name.   Yours truly,
1X111 ri'.Mil-.NT.
Union, June 11, 1896.
Locill  Retail  Market.
Fi,oun—-Ogllvio's Hangarlan.f6.00 V bl,
Groen Crown U.oo   "
Hercules    4.00   "
Si-iiAii— Best granulated  ,. $5.60 ty sack
Bright yellow    .... 4.28     "
Hams ,. From 15c. In IT.'. V lb.
Bbrakfabt Bacon ... 12c. to I8e
Lard—Best 16c
Hi wait—Creamery    80c
Dairy.  ." 20c@25o    "
Onions  8o    "
Ecros  20c pur dozen
Apples i3 00 per box
Potatoes u>c per suck
Chickens 25 loot) cents
The Wise Man Elucidates to I lie [ll-
tolllgenl Foreigner.
The wise man and the intelligent
foreigner were walking down Commercial street yesterday admiring
the empty stores and other signs of
prosperity. "I see there is a circus
coming to town," said the intelligent foreigner, pointing to certain
cartoons displayed in the empty
windows. "Oh, no, my dear friend,
these cartoons are simply placed in
our empty stores to draw attention
to our great prosperity." And who
is the meek and gentle old clergyman supported by that stalwart
fanner and mechanic?" "That gentle clergyman, my dear friend, is a
nice old politician, Sir Charles Tupper, who has sacrificed himself for
his country, and who now looks to,
the farmers and mechanics whom
he has enriched to support him out
of their abundance. Having devoted himself all his life so entirely
to his (fountry he has scarcely been
able to secure more than a few millions for himself." "Poor old man,"
said the intelligent foreigner; "bill
who are these who are supporting
him, this prosperous looking mechanic and this contented looking
farmer?" These, my dear friend, j
are representatives of au extinct j
type, i'hey were quite numerous
iu Canada before 187il, hut gradual-!
ly became extinct after that date,
and one now would be a rant avis
nuked." "And what Hag is that
which they bear su proudly over j
their heads'.''" "That Hag, my friend,
is lhe grand old Hag uf lhe British ;
Kmpire, the Hag under whose protection these men live, the tlag of j
the country against whose merchants these men impose duties of
over ,'it) per cent., the Hag uf a country that has tn force its goods un
semi-barbarous nations at the point
of the bayonet, as ibis dear old
clergyman's son said. This tlag is
used in Canada to cover up a policy
le rrowedJrom the United States and
called McKinleyism." "But," said
the intelligent foreigner, "should
not tie' dear old clergyman have
stripes on his Hag then, if his policy
is an American one?" "Oh, nu,
my dear friend," said the wise
man, "the old clergyman should
have stripe^, but not nn the Hag.
lie should have them on his coat'
and pants for the rest uf his life."
st. Paul's ciiuucii.
Second Sunday after Trinity—10 a. m.,
Sunday School; il a, in., Matins, sermon
nnd celebration, Those confirmed on
Sunday lasl will be admitteU to their
first Communiun. 7 p. in., Short Even-
Bong and sermon.
I'llHSIlVl'KllIAX ctieitcii.
Morning service ut 11 o'clock; Bible
class and Sabbath school at 2 p.m.;
evening service at 7. All welcome. Tho
pastor, Kev, 1). A, McRae, will occupy
the pulpit at both services,
Miss Allan will render D'Auvergne
Barnard's beautiful solo, "The Plains of
Peace," at the evening service.
V. 1'. S. ('. I',, prayer meeting imme-
d lately after the evening service.
Services nt 11 a. m. nnd 7 P. u. Sunday
school and pastor's Bible class at 2:80
i'. si. Midweek meeting, Wednesday,
7 :80 a. M. All seats free; all are invited.
Rev. VV. A. Ll union, pastor, Kill Farquar
Mrs. S. J. Lenont will lecture Sunday
evening at 7:80 in the Spiritualists' hall
(Odd Fellows' new building). Subject.
"Spiritual Philosophy," followed bjO
psychruinetric tests. Collection at tn
door.   The public is cordially invited.
Rev. W. A.iiiinton will commence his
Gospel wagon work Sunday afternoon.
Tiie wagon and band of workers will arrive at the Dallas square at 4 p. m. All
are invited to lie present.
w. e. T. i'.
Ou Sunday evening nt 8:.'!0, the usual
Gospel temperance meeting will be held
at the V. M. C. A. hall. .Mrs. Jameson
will preside, and also sing a solo. This
being I lie lust opportunity of hearing
Mrs. Jumleson here, it is hoped and expected there will lie a large attendance.
r*v      ' ■ '
<4 r "'■•   "■-•
-.. "■•■ ■' 1 A-w —
Education Offiob,
Victoria, June 8th, 1808.
WHEREAS the Council of Puhlic Instruction is empowered, under the
"Public School Aet," in create School
Districts in addition to those already
existing, and to detine the boundaries
thereof, and from time to time to alter
the boundaries ol exiBting Districts; it
is hereby notified that the Council has
been pleased In create the tract of land
Included within the nnder-nientioned
boundaiies a School District, under the
title ul "Qnalicuin School District:"
Commencing nl the aorth-ensl corner
of Loi 40, Nn ise District; thenee due
s.huii tn the siiinheni boundary tine of
said district ; thence west afong the
Bouthorn boundary line to the bouiIi-
wesl ei liner ni said district; thence north
to the sea shore; thence easterly following the siinre line to point of commencement,
Also, that the Council has been pleas-
ed ui aber and re-define the boundaries
"f "I'url.sville School District," as follows :—
Commencing at thc southern extremity ol Northwusl Bay, Nanoisu District;
t lenee in a direct line west to the eastern boundary "f Quiilicum School District ; thenee due north to the sen shore;
thence easterly following the shore line
to the point of commencement,
Also, thai the Council has been pleased in niter and re-define the boundaries
nf "Nuiioose School District," as follows:-—
Commencing at tho southery extremity ol Northwest Bay. Nanoose District;
thenee in a direct Hue west to the eastern boundary line of Qualicum School
District: thence due south to the southern boundary line oi Nanoose District;
thence east along said boundary line to
Its eastern extremity; thence due north
to the sen shore; thenee westerly following the shore line to point of com-
S.  11. PDI'F,,
Secretary, Council of Public instruction,
Coul Shipments This Week.
Following  arc the foreign  shipments
of coul for the week ending June 18:
DATS,          Nami: ami I'kstinaTION. Tons.
5 Sir Sen I.i,ni, Port Townsend .. 45
8 s r Willapa, Port Townsend... 50
!) StrCiivoi Everot.San Fran... 8,900
IJ Str Willapa, Alaska        16
llluM   Wia.l.lXd'I'ON.
S Str Tyce, Purl Townsend          45
il Str Ami, san I'liuu iseo       UKI
li Sir Progressist, San Francisco. 4,000
ikom UNION.
l;i Sir Willamette, San Francisco 2,000
13 Str San Mateo, San Francisco.. 4,2Dl)
All danger from floods in the Fraser
valley ure suid to be at au end.
Te world's regatta at Vancouver Sept.
lst has been definitely settled, and B. C.
Scotchmen will have a gala duy during
the carnival.
A carload of live oysters and lobsters
will reach Vancouver about the 24th,
sent by the government to be trani-
planted in B, C. waters.
The first shipment of ore, about 15
tons, from the Vananda company, Tex-
iiih', came down by the .loan on Friday
en route to the Taeoma smelter.
A meeting of the Synod will be held
Monday eeening to consider the resignation uf Kev. G. VV. Taylor, rector of
St. Alban's church, It is understood
Mr. Taylor intends to return to England, to reside permanently.
Du Tuesdny evening, after the coucert
ut St. Paul's Institute, the bishop will
give ids famous Btereopticon exhibition,
including views of Oxford and otlier
cathedrals, witli a vivid description that
delighted tlic large audiences he entertained with ihe same in Victoria.
II. \V. W Iwurd, formerly of Nanainio, wus married at Toronto on the 3rd
iust. to Miss Minnie Burnt ttof that city.
M. bate, sr., returned Thursday evening from Nelson, where he has been visiting his daughter, Mrs. Heathcote. The
latter, who had been dangerously sick, is
now ou the road to recovery.
Kev. T. W. Hall, the new pasto oi the
Wallace street Methodist church, was
tendered a reception by the congregation Thursday evening, which took place
iu the lecture room of the church. There
was a large attendance, other churches
nnd denominations being represented by
Rev, Mr. Knox, the new incumbent of
Haliburton street Methodist church;
Kev. Canon Good, of St. Paul's; Rev.
VV, A. Gunton, uf the First Baptist, and
Rev. S. C. Stewart, of St. Andrew's
Presbyterian, all of whom made appropriate and entertaining addresses, Rev.
Mr. Hall very happily responded, thank*"
them for their niany remarks. Music
and vocal solos, and refreshments provided by the ladies, contributed to the
pleasure of the evening.
Yesterday Taeoniu won from Victoria,
6 to 8; und Scuttle won from Portland,
II to 10.
The standing of the league is now as
i   'HOWS. WON. LOll. PfNO.NTAdl
Taeoma .
Seattle   .
The Maple Leafs of Westminster
wonfrom Nanaimo to-day—4 to 2.
(Ireal Colliery Deal.
A recent cable says: "The sale of the
Karl of Durham's collieries to a coni-
pnny headed by Sir James Jolcey, M. P.,
is tlic largest transaction of the kind in
recent yenrs. Thc collieries number 14,
and the produce over 2,000,000 tonsof
coul n year, nnd in the bargain were included' the famous Lambton fleet of 19
steamers, carrying coal to almost all
ports in the German empire. The exact
terms of the sale are not known, but the
company paid a million sterling to bord
Durham when they took over the prop-
u ty. The company, reckoning the collieries they already possess and the mining property of tiie Jolcey family, will
probably huve a controlling influence in
the coal trade of the world."
The funeral of the Japanese who
committed suicide was conducted
by his countrymen of Nanaimo and
Union, who do not allow their fellow countrymen to be objects of
charity.   Chinamen are different. your uncle saw to it that things should
lie as he said. They had great respect
for each otlier after that, those two men,
though thoy never Bpoke again. In fact,
if your uncle hud lived, I think the claim
would have been settled years ago, but
ho died in six months, leaving everything to you,"
"The claim. Oh, it is settled now and
j forever," young Fauntleroy said,sinking
back with a long, shivering sigh.
"Yes, the major's daughter, as like
liiiu as two peas and the very apple of
his eye. Folk that know him well said i
in those days I hat his Peggy—his 'Pretty
Peggy' ho called her—was the one tiling
iu the world ho put before the claim.
How hu ever agreed she should slay a
whole winter away from him is one of
the mysteries, but he did agree tn trust
her in care uf her mother's sister, who
was a matchmaker and a fool. When
Peyton   Fauntleroy caine, she   thought
Three days later Hawkins walked into
Mr. Ilildrelh's oflieo with much the air
j of a man going to have all his teeth
pulled. The older lawyer greeted hill)
cheerily enough, but to Hawkins' ear
there wns an under nolo of triumph, In
truth, Hawkins hud in the last two days
suffered a moral shock that had left him
a prey to emotional neuralgia. What lie
misread aa elation wus really but a sort
of whistling to keep the courage up
here was her chiince to  make an end of
the feud.  .Sho let  Margaret  believe hu I     •*"• HUdtetl. knew well whose Imsi
was n widower until the girl was mad
with love for him tuid he more tlnui
lunatic over her. Then my lady wrote to
her brother-in-law circumstantially the
state of affairs; also that it was his (Ihris-
tian duty to see that Peyton divorced
his wife and married Margaret When
thc letter was past recall, she got frightened and told Peyton what she had
doue. He did what anybody who knew
him would surely huvo expected—told
Mnj'gai'et uf his lovo, his despair, and
persuaded her to run away with him.
He would tako her to Now Orleans, to
France, whore nothing, uobody, could
separate thom, and make her life all ono
long happy dream.
"So al least the aunt told US when we
got there, your uncle ami 1. 1 was his
clerk at 16. Major Overton had let us
know what was in the wind. 1 remember now how ho looked stopping into the
office with that woman's letter in his
hand. Though we setoff at once, somehow he got ahead of us and had been
three hours uu the trail of the elopers
before we got to their starting point.
We poshed after tit our best speed, hut
that Waa mighty Blow,' It was February,
had been raining a week, and all lhe
world was a quagmire. Your Uncle Allen was a hunchback. Peyton threw him
in one of their boyish scuffles and hurt
his spine, but he wits ii line man, a line
rider for all that We got ahead at a
sort of snail's gallop, and 1 remember
thinking thai he looked as hurt and miserable as did Major Overton.
"Presently we began hearing of our
couple.     Peyton  had a team that even
those loads could uot  stall, but in ouo
place the Imp upset; in another a broken
strap delayed them.  They were heading
for tiie railway station, 50 miles off as
the road ran, but less thau !10 if once
you got across the river, up whose bank
We were riding.   But crossing for a sane
man  was  out of  the  question.     The i
stream was bankful  and running like a j
mill race.  Higher up the waters had run .
out a trifle;   besides a considerable affluent must bo reckoned with half way.  I
"Yet we did not think even  Peyton
would tempt fate in such fashion, even i
though he knew who was hard  on his ]
track.   We had ridden 20 miles or more I
when We caught sight of the major and
heard him  give  next  minute a wild,
strangling shout.
"The road ran straight aud level for
a mile in front of Mm. Half way a truck
ran down from it to a ford, passable at :
low water, and into this Peyton Fuimt-  j
leroy was madly urging his tired horses.   I
Ho  must  have kuowu  thu water \vus
'iii.st. he brought Margaret to u« t/ulte
swimming. I think ho reckoned that
tho team would take him half way over,
and from there ho could curry Margaret
safe to the other bank. It was just a
bare chiiiiee, but I am sure ho choso it
—the risk, I mean—witli full kuowl-
odgn, in preference to the certainty of
losing her forever.
"He sent the horses so slowly down to
the water that we, nil his pursuers, were
iu hailing distance us they struck tho
stream. We shouted to him to stop. We
had as well called to the wind. I saw
what the slowing up meant. He wanted
the horses to be well breathed wheu they
lost their footing in the water. They
had loug ago thrown out thoir littlo luggage—everything, in fact, that, was movable—to lighten tho load. I tell you it
wus a Right to sou thut tall, haudsomo
follow, witli such a flower faco besido
him, drivo down so quickly and carefully
into the. raging torrent.
"Tho beasts took it gallantly. When
they lost their feet, after ono snort they
swam beautifully for tho other side, taking tho current quartering so that tho
hiiggy did not upset. But for accident
they must have got over safe. Indeed
tboy woro moro than midstroam when a
big drift log shot down upon them and
scut all to the bottom, tho horses madly
plunging, their master dinging to tho
last to tho girl ho had brought to her
"Before wo could stop him Major
Overton was in tho water. I nover saw
inch a swimmer. First ho brought Margaret to us quito doad, but with tho happiest smilo on hor face. Whon ho laid
Peyton at our feet, wo saw how it happened. Ho had tho print of a hoof in
the right temple. Major Overton looked
at tho two of them—oh, such a look I—
nnil said iu gasps to your uncle: 'Ro-
member—please—thoro has been—au—
accident. My daughter—will remain—
for awhile longor—with—hor aunt.'
"With that lis drojmed senseless, but
ness alone could bring Hawkins to his
office and hud got some hint of tho syndicate's overtures. So it wits plain to his
mind that Major Overton's antagonists
meant, to force the fighting, with what
result lie had no manner Of doubt. Well
as he loved a legal battle, Mr. Hildreth
had never been able to quite sink tho
man in the lawyer. Next to Major Overton himsolf lie would feel the sting of
tho claim's oversetting, which, as he
had all along felt, only a miracle could
After a glnui "good day" Hawkins
dropped heavily into a chair, put his
elbow on tho table and said, affectedly:
"1 tell yon. you don't know what may
happen. If anybody had said to mo a
week ago tilings were going to turn out
thus aud so, I'd 'a' told thom to their
teeth they lied. I would—sure as I sit
here. "
"What'si he matter? Syndicate busted
or gone back onyou?" Mr. Hildreth asked, Willi a sympathy that had the liveliness uf relief, Hawkins snorted with
rage. Ho Wus being mocked as well as
"Soe here," he growled, "let a man
down easy, can't you? I couldn't feel
more cut up if the claim had been all
niy own."
Mr. Hildreth looked puzzled.
"Is this one of your jokes?" lie asked.
"For the life uf mo I can't tell what you
aro driving at."
"Don't vou rcallv know?"
"On your houor, uow, haven't you
"About what?"
"Why, this inferual foolishness of Al
Ion Fauntloroy's."
"What's the size of it?"
"Oh, nothing machl Only he gives up
the fight. Will let the case go by default
next time it comes up. Just, now, too,
when the thing means a cool million in
hand and more to follow. All lost for
lack of a little bit of sand "
Mr. Hildreth gave a long whistle.
"The boy'snofool.  He must bo drunk
or  crazy,"   he  said,  half   to  himself.
Then l i Hawkins:  "Are yon sure? Maybe lie is only joking to frighten you."
'' Wish 1 could think so,'' Hawkins ro-
torted ruefully, "butlcan't Ho put it
in black and white. I read the letter
myself. What's more, I saw it dispatched last night by special messenger to
Major Overton. That was why I thought
you knew. 1 mado sure ho would be
here before me this morning. "
"We have seen nothing Of him yet
Oh, 1 say, Vance"—to his partner, who
was just coming in—"here arc the story
books outdone, tho miracle como to pass
and Major Overton a millionaire if he
chooses to be."
Vance looked sharply at Hawkins. He
did not trust tho man. After he had
heard the story he turned to the news-
bearer, saying:
"For such an effect there must be a
cause. Oan you enlighten us as to that?"
Hawkins shifted his feet uneasily and
answered, with dropped eyes: "Oh, ho
saw tho oit major and heard—well,
some things that havo happened. So tho
notion takes him to play Don Quixote,
not fight any longer with an old man
and a—a—child.''
"H-m-m," Vanoe said, setting Mb
lips close. " 'The child' is pretty well
grown. I saw her only last month, and
a handsomer, higr stepping, np headed
young filly you seldom cross. Pity she
und Allen, can't make a match of iu
That would be an ideal settlement of
this 00-ycar-old lawsuit"
Hawkins and Mr. Hildreth exchanged
looks. Clearly Vance did not know all
that might be known regarding Overton's claim. Finding the others silent,
ho wept on:
"Good thing for you, Hawkiiu, to
have it Bettled anyway. I was talking
yesterday with one of those syndicate
fellows. From what he said, no matter
whom they buy from, your commission is
I safe. I always thought you wero a Bharn
fellow. Now I know yon for the prince
of double action bargain makers."
Hawkins smiled all over his face at
tho equivocal compliment Yet in tho
same breath he sighed.
"One way I am safo," ho said. "Still if
Allon had held out—but never mind. As
you say, any settlement is better than
none, for no settlement no salo, and
that's tho main thing with me. I tell
you it's a chance that doesn't come to a
poor country lawyer more than onoe in
a lifetime."
"Hear him, will yon?" said Vance,
apostrophizing space. "Poor country
lawyer indeed 1 Why, Hawk, your bank
account is positively corpulent, your
purso overloaded with fees and charges
from tho claim alone. Yon owe Major
Overton a monument when ho dies. He's
been your best friend. His persistence
has been tho cornerstone of yonr fortune.
I don' t wonder that yon are downheatrtcd
ovor not having to fight him longer. Bnt
cheer up, old lad. Once the furnaces are
ruiinimg again, there'll be fine pickings
in tho harvest of damage claims."
HawkiiiB turned the livid bine red of
a turkey gobbler's anont Though money was his god, he hated to bo proclaimed its worshiper. He got np, saying
"Good day, gentlemen. Mr. Hildreth,
no doubt you'll wo tfce. major pretty
soon. When yon do, my regards to him,
and tell him I'll bo pleased to wait on
him with tbo agent of those foreign capitalists. Not that I'm trying to worm
you out, sir. Not at all. Only I know
thoir ways and might give you and tho
major a hint or two worth having."
"Not a doubt of it, "said Mr. Hildreth, bowing his visitor away. As tho
door closed Vance flung a curse after
him and said, slinking himself as if to
be rid of something unpleasant:
"That fellow walks straight enough,
but I never sec him that I don't feel as
though ho ware crawling and I wanted
to tread on him. "
"It would Boarcely bo safe. In tho
main lie's a good enough fellow, but
there is something of the reptile about
him," Mr. Hildreth said, puffing a big
blue cloud all above his head.
"Yuu mean the fangs, I suppose,"
Vanoe said, banging down the lid of his
desk witli extra forco and put.ing his
heels upon it.
Mr. Hildreth eyed him approvingly.
"That's right," he suid. "Old man,
I never before knewyou to give yourself
a holiday at 11 o'clock in the morning,
but what we have just heard requires to
lie celebrated in BOmo must uncommon
fashion. It is so unheard of 1 can hardly believe it even yet."
"Could anything surprise you more?"
asked Vance, lighting a cigar.
"I hardly think so. "
"Not even if the major should refuse
to give up the fifrht?"
"(loud Cod, Vanoe! You don't dream
ho will do that?"
"It is what I expect of him. "
"Are you sane and sober?"
"I'll make affidavit to both."
"What gives yon such an idea?"
"Major Overton, if I at all comprehend him, has fought all these yenrs not
for fortune, but to clear his father's
name. Winning by default will never
do that"
"No. 1 remember now, he has put
away every compromise. But, hello!
What's this? Letters from Kidgeley?"
Jubilee, in Sunday best, came through
the office door and laid a packet on the
desk before Mr. Hildreth, saying, with
his best school bow:
"My employer, Major Overton, be-
quesled me to survey those let'.:rs iuto
your hand and seal.   Will you have tho
A minute later he passed it tn Vance.
amiability to givo me a reackuowledg-
ineut of it to take back to him enduring
my return?"
"Yes, wait outside," said Vance, seeing that Mr. Hildreth was absorbed in
tho note, whose seal ho had immediately broken. A minute later ho passed it
to Vance, who read:
Kind Inclosed, from Peyton Famitleroy*»i
noli, u full withdrawal of their bide uf the rase,
I ,ti him knew ut mice that llie suit must no on
to a legal determination. If lie will not fit-lit,
tale* steps to make him. Please lind. before
tho day of trial 1 shall be able to prove my case.
Meantiuio believe me, your obedient servant,
FilASClS OVKiuroN.
Vnnco laid it down, with a hard
breath, but next minute laughed aloud,
"Poor Hawkins! He'll be madder
than a wet hen."
The Combinations of Women—Winsome
Hospitality — Girls In Cuba—Woman's
Disadvantages—Women Police matrons.
A Lesson In Politics.
Miss Nellie Parker of Richmond may
not be a politioal boss, but she has u
longer and a stronger "pull" with Pros
ident Cleveland tluni most of tho "leaders" of tho Democratic party. Miss Parker deserves to havo much influence at
Washington—or anywhere else, for that
matter—for sho is one of tho distinguished beauties of the south, and Hint
is saying a great ileal. The story of the
great, favor sho is held in by the administration is interesting, Some mouths
ago tho president visited Atlanta, and
Miss Parker took advantage of his presence there  to call upon him.    Hu wus
lira. lllllington.
Students' of the musical history of the
(lose of the eighteenth century are familiar with the name of Mrs. Billing-
ton. For some 1)0 years, at a time when
the urt of singing wus perhaps at its
Eenith, sho reigned us oue of the bright
particular stars of tho musical world.
Sir Joshua immortalized her as St. Cecilia, and iu the fulsome fashion of the
lay it was suid that instead of representing her us listening to the angels he
iVmld have painted the ungels us silent
before her. Michael Kelly, the pupil of
Mozart) said of her, "I thought her an
angel in beauty und tbe St. Cecilia of
long," and Haydn naively recorded in
his diary, "Sho ie a great genius, and
till the women hate her because she is
beautiful." Her history is very curious,
tnd the briftiuuey of hor career as an
irtist is iu strange contrast to the scandals which surrounded her from her
very childhood,
The Georgian era was not a poriod
remarkable lor morality, on or off tho
stage, but making every allowance for
the exaggeration of newspaper gossip, it
is impossible to come to tho conclusion
that tho life of Mrs. Hillington was remarkable fur its virtue, even if tbo
darker aociisatious which wore freely
brought against her are untrue. It says
much for her personal charm that she
remained from first to lust, u favorite
with thu public, and hor fascination as
a singer enabled her to triumph over
difficulties which, even in those days,
would huvo wrecked the career of a less
popular urtisl.—National Review.
Immensely delighted with tho young lady, and gave her, ns u souvenir of the occasion, a brand new cent piece. This ho
told her to guard carefully, and when
she wanted entree to the White House to
-•how this cent piece to the guards, und
that she would ho admitted readily nnd
without question, Miss Parker treasured
her cent piece with grout cure. Not long
ugo sho was in Washington, and sho
thought sho would try tho tulismunio effect of Mr. Cleveland's coin present.
Sho did, and, mirablo diotul ils glistening red color ueted as an open sesame,
and Miss Parker wns promptly ushered
into tho presidential presence. Miss
Parker is ouo of the belles of Richmond,
aud is noted throughout the south for
her charm of person. Sho is tho daughter of Dr. W, W, Parker, a well known
medical man of Virginia's capital.—
Chicago Times-Herald.
absolute avoidance of pretense aud affectations. Theu, too, although firm, she
desires to hurt no one's feelings.
Many a hostess bids two or three
goodbys at once, "sputteriug" words iu
all directions, exclaiming, "So glud
you've come," etc., nnd casting flighty
glances hither and thither. Of course
sho has no magnetism. Her words aro
scarcely convincing, and her hospitable
glances aro not sufficiently concentrated
to be reassuring. This suggests another
lociul pitfall, however. The afl'ected
Woman, knowing this manner is proper
and winning, assumes it.
She cheats a few, but not uny one
who is worth deceiving. Returning to
the fact of tho latest discovery of sei-
ence, thero is a spiritual "ealhi-jVi ray"
that beams from tho soul of tho honest
student of life, whose heart is pure und
kind, whoso brain is keen and alert,
whose hand is active and quick, that
mirrors lho deceits and follies of pretenders Justus clearly us the electric ray
does coins in purses. Emerson meant
this long ago when ill "Social Aims"
he wrote: "Don't say things. What you
are stands over you the while and tlnui-
ders so I cannot hear what yuu say to
tho contrary. "—Exchange,
Girls In Cuba.
A Cuban girl's life is very restricted,
nnd sho is never allowed to go out alone
or receive callers of the other sex, except in tho presence of her ohnperon or
some member of her family. If dining
her childhood sho attends n day school,
a maid or some family servant lakes
her there every day, and she cannot go
as short a distanoe as across the street
In some instances Spanish customs
are absurd and incongruous, livery well
fitted establishment in Cuba is provided
with u concierge, to gnard the entrance
and admit callers. This man, usually
an ignorant peasant, sometimes escorts
the young ladies of the family ho is
serving, and that is considered perfectly
proper, whereas it would not be propel'
for thom to no out attended by a gentleman, even if bo were old enough to bo
thoir father, and an old frieud of tho
family as well.
Of lule yenrs, however, tho frequent
intercourse between Cuba and the United States bus somewhat modified tho
customs. For instance, two ladies can
now go out alone in Havana in the daytime, which would have been considered
un unheard of uud almost shocking proceeding a few years ago.
Tho social pastimes a girl enjoys in
Cuba consist of balls, parties, concerts,
receptions, the theutor and opera and
picnics, for Cubans have adopted this
American diversion, although iu a modified form, to suit the requirements of
Cuban etiquette.
A Lynching Tax.
Senator Flanagan has introduced ■
bill in the Virginia legislature to prevent lynching.   It carries iuto effect in   -    -
part tiie governor's recommendations by | 8adly destitute.—New York Sun,
providing that the board of supervisors
Combinations of Women.
Wo do not know how any ono can
speak about wonion us Tho Nurth American Roview speaks in tho words following :
"It is doubtful if women under any
circumstances can combine nt all. Certain qualities nre necessary for combination, and these qualities are represented in women by their opposites."
Surely it is folly to propagato a theory
of this kind as against the experiences
that are everywhere made manifest in
life. Tho combination of women is one
of the most remarkable features uf the
history of the times. Hundreds • " |
thousands ot them aro combined in the
Women's Christian Touiperiuico union
and in the Young Women's Christian
association. Thero aro tons of thousands
of them organized in woman suffrage
societies. There ure scientific, artistic,
legal, literary, social, musical and reform organizations of womeu. There are
trades uuioua of womeu.
An eutire column, or more yot, of our
paper would be taken up with a list of
the definitely constituted combinations
of women that exist iu this city alone.
Possibly there may be over a million
members of women's societies iu the
United States. And yet the writer in
Tbe North American Review says that
"it is doubtful if women under any circumstances can combine at all." Why,
dear sir, you aro all wroug, ub you
ought to kuow by this time.
The theory of The North American
Review's theorist is that women do not
possess certain qualitios which ure needed for combination. Of course it is a
man theorist, and a poorly informed
oue, too, who propounds this amazing
error. He cannot be un investigator.
He has failed to got at the plieuomenu
which form tho best foundation for
solid and onduring theories. Let him
pursue knowledge hereafter nnder the
direction of Mrs. Stanton, Miss Anthony
and their associates.
We will speak here of yet another
thing, and it is that the women's combinations soem to get along better than
the men's. We hardly ever hear of a
quarrel in any of them; we never hear
of an outbreak. Now, then, make u
comparison between them und lots of
men's combinations, where there are
often wrangliugs and squabbles, or even
sometimes broils, brawls, warwhoops
and other painful manifestations. It
would seem, indeed, that the gentle sex
are better fitted for combination than
their bellicose brethren. They possess
certain qualities nnlike thoso of man
people, and of which  man people are
of any county or council of uny city or
town wherein a lynching occurs shall
pay into the state treasury $2 for overy
1,000 inhabitants for ouch lynching.
Harriet M. Asplnwall. '
Miss Harriet M. Aspiuwall hns been ;
ipoiuted by Dr. Charles R. Skinuor, I
Itate superintendent of public instruc-;
don in New York, to be his confiden-'
tiul clork at a salary of $2,000 por year, i
'Superintendent Skinner recently said |
that the four women school commissioners are among the best in the state.
Winsome Hospitality.
The nniversal popularity of Mrs.
Cleveland is due iu no small degree to
ber graceful concentrated attention to
whomsoever she is speaking. Her look
is direct and hospitable. She exchanges
greetings with the one who addresses
ber, and for a moment that guest seems
the only ono who fills ber mind, I believe Mrs. Cleveland does this subconsciously, for a certain sinoere, honest
quality in her temperament and character is apparent in her naturalness and
Woman's  Disadvantage*.
The obstacles in tho way of a woman
fitting herself for self support wero recently illustrated hy tho ensouf a young
girl who wished to go to college. She
and her twin brother had been brought
up by nu aunt in strained circumstances,
uud the only wuy to obtaiu a college
education seemed to be to borrow
money. Both hud inherited exceptiouul
intellects aud both desired to enter professions. It would have taken years to
earn tho money for a college course,
though with tho holp of tho higher
education the sum borrowed could iu
all probability be soon paid. Of tho two
tho girl had tho moro brilliant mind,
yot hor brother bud no trouble in borrowing the required sum, while to her
surprise aud chagrin nobody would lend
her a cent.
Tho friends to whom she applied either
took tho ground thut a college educatiou
was for a girl in her position us unwarranted a luxury as diamonds or a maid,
or they suid in effect: "You ure too
ehurniing u girl not to marry, and yon
will never need a collego degree. It
might even delay the happy evout, and
we could not have thut on our conscience."
"But," demurely urged tho Rirl,
"suppose I should prepare to mtirry by
carefully preserving my present attractive ignorunce, and theu suppose I
shouldn't be married after all?" Sho
succeeded at lust iu finding tho help she
needed, but it took her six months to do
what her brother had done in a day.—
Women Police Matrons,
One of the stock arguments against
equal suffrage has beou that if women
vote some womeu must hold office.
But it is becoming more and more evident that the good of the community
requires some women to hold office. The
Baltimore Sun, the conservative mouthpiece of a highly conservative city, says
"Mayor Hooper's suggestion that
there should be a woman ou the board
of visitors to tho almshouse and oue on
the jail board is excellent and should
> be curried out. Both institutions would
bo improved by having a woman among
thoso authorized to scrutinize their management und to look after the moral und
physical condition and treatment of the
female inmates. Matrons ut thu police
stations wore regarded as u doubtful innovation when first suggested, but tbe
wisdom aud humanity of the policy wero
speedily demonstrated. Whether woman's realm properly exteuds to political
affairs is a question still very much in
dispute. But there can be no question
that it is not bonnded by the confines of
tbo household, and that she is not only
a valuable but a necessary auxiliary in
public work such as that proposed by the
mayor. There is not only room but an
imperative demand for her in this field,
and the Boouor she is generally employed in it the better it will be for civilization and tho world."
A Lesson In Politics.
The Civic club of Philadelphia has
lately received a sharp lesson in the
difficulty of getting womon elected even
to positions where thoy are urgently
needed for the public good so loug as
womeu have no votes. In Deoember the
clnb addressed a letter to prominent
members of tho Republican and Demo
cratic parties in 15 wards of the citjj
"It is tbe conviction of tho Civi-J
club of Philadelphia that tho interest!
of the children in tho pnblio school]
would be subserved if a larger nuinbel
of capable women wero placed upon till
sectioual sciiool boards. We therefonl
potition yonr honorable body to placj
such women in nomination npou tii
regular school ticket, und for your owl
convenience we append tho names
lomo women of undoubted ability wll
(itivo kindly consented tosurvo if oleoteq
by the peoplo."
The names of 27 such women worj
suggested by the Civio club, but
though the movement wus warmly sn*J
polled by lho friends of edncatiun imi
by the best papers of tho city, no wonf
nn wns indorsed hy tho Democrats ill
uny ward, and only one by the Rcpubl
licuns—Dr. Clara Marshall in thl
Eighth ward. This object lesson ouglil
to increase the membership of the Phil
delphtu Woman Suffrage association,.
Philadelphia Correspondent.
Stand by tbo National Organizer.
Mrs. Carrie Chapman-Cntt, chairmaij
of tiio organization committee of thl
National American Wi man Suffrage ajj
sooiatlou, has telegraphed her refusal [
go to assist, for two months, in thl
splendid campaign now being mndo ill
California, where her voico is much del
sired, She was offered »V.;00 per niontlj
and expenses, was promised aroyalgoool
time und strongly urged. She wanted to
go, but she relinquished it all to plod ajj
the office of tho chairman of the organiff
zation committee, performing that hurdf
irksome work with its heavy rospousiJ
bilities, its penalty of blame and its]
wearing anxieties. For hor service there
is no salary.
She does all this because she foolsl
that tho strengthening of the association^
and tho extension of its work depen-j
upon just such labor as sho is doing.
Our peoplo do not know fully the]
service rendered aud tho sacrifices made]
by Mrs. Catt. Let tlieni consider tliemj
and show thoir appreciation by comma
to her uid in ovory possible way, os"
pecially in tho matter of raising funds!
to carry ou her work.—Woman's Jour-]
llrnke tbo   Record.
By virtue of the Torrens laud trunsf J
system, the vote of the sovereign peoplj
of Chicago and un accommodating mond_
lender, Mrs. K. E. Hobbs wus enable!
to break  tho record for a rapid transaction in borrowing money.   Two weokl
ago, through her attorney, sho filod heij
application for a certificate of land tit loi
under the new system.   Thursday atterT
noon she received her title at 2 o'clock!
and a few moments after i! hor iitturnojT
returned with a representative of C. T.J
Reynolds & Son, who hud a trust ileii^
on the property recorded as security foj
an IN, 000  loan.    Under the old systen
sho could uot have obtained the money
under two weeks, and tho cost probabrafl
would have been doubled.   Tbo transact
tion is tbo fastest on record and entitles]
Mrs.   Hubbs  to  the  championship tii
rapid borrowing ou real estate.—Chicle]
go Record.
Hut tbe Women Got In.
The latest university to open its door
to women is tho University of   Alliens.l
Five women wore enrolled for the our-j
rout term, yet not without  violent ob-|
jeetion from some of  tho  students.   It]
was with  difficulty, according  to Thfi
Academischo Revue, that tho authorities)
could restore order. The question divide
the  students  into  hostile  parties, and
two students went from words to blows)
until finally one shot tho  otlier with t
revolver ut tho entrance to tho chemical]
lecture  room.   Tho  New Vork Naliou
pays, "Strange conjunction of the bull
barism of tbe east and of the west at ™
temple of science iu Atheusl"
More's tbe 1-lty.
Miss Kato Shelly of Moingonu, Ia
who trudged through u raging blizzard]
ut midnight several years ago, and b|
signaling to a crowded express train ol
tho Chicago and Northwestern railroad;
saved it from plunging through a wreck;
ed bridge, recently applied to the Iowa"
legislature for employment iu the state!
house ns a menial. Sho is destitute and?
bus to support hor agod mother and uul
invalid brother.
Proper and Helpful.
An effort is boing mude to have a jail!
matron appointed in Indianapolis. Tbtr
Eustoru Star of that city says: "It is
certainly clear to ovory woman whtt
thinks that tho proper aud lielpfu
thing is to huve a woman within tb!
pale of womanly influence, when she
needs the protection or correction of the]
law."   J
Miss Anthony on Matrimony.
Susan B. Anthony snys thut it is all
right for u womuu to pop the question
to a man sho loves, whether it is lotijl
year or not. Now thnt woman has be]
come a breadwinner she is no longer in
a position to wait for proposals. She
cau tako euro of borsolf and her hns^
band, too, if uecossary.
Tho supreme court of Ohio, in tbi
ruse uf Bird F. Mills versus the board ol
elections, decided on Feb. 8 that tin)
statute giving women the right to voti
at school elections is valid and constitu-]
The honse of tho custodiun of th4
Mary Washington monument bus rcceutj
ly been comploted, and u fund of fil.Oof
invested as a permanent sum for keepl
ing the monnment aud grounds in order!
Beforo  long an  institute of fomaM
physicians is to be opened in St. Peters-]
burg.    The privileges given to women!
who havo obtained the degree of dootorJ
of medicine are to be greatly widened.
After an existence of 15 years tbel
Woman's Exchange of Albany has been!
obliged to suspend business on account]
of luck of patronage.
A collecting agency in New York ial
run by women exclusively. Lhe really "good injun."
Jiiun Bummer has Just oome to town
(Tom, torn tuitl ii tomtom)
| tin tod blanket and loggings of brown
(Tom. torn and a tomtom).
Res in his warpaint on Squaw Winter's
bus a wild mustang with straw colored
puolts1' at a Bbadowand takes every rail
(Tom, torn and a tomtom).
• vou may know 'Iih tho friendly old
(Tom- torn antl a tomtom)
|ir of the partridge, the fall of the leaf
(Tom, tom and a tomtom),
mrji of the eriokot when Bong birds art;
[loke of tin- signal fires tingelng the air,
dies of almnilancfuml peace every whore
(Tom, tom and a tomtom).
junky old cbloftaln lias come to thu aid
», j*o.u, tom and a tomtom)
to fa-, fii tuaruudors who'reuout on a
(Tom, torn and a tomtom).
of tbo orgies each topoo's alight)
|;tni"- 'nuiith the caldrons leap Ll.gb With
abaduwlike specters stalk forth with the
(Tom, torn und a tomtom).
ark of tho  moon" and  the drone of a
Ft nu n
(Tom, torn and a tomtom),
bmahawks brandish, tho fell hour is eome
(Tom, tom and—a—tomtom).
[[ghoulish despoilers tako seal]) lock and
loot o'er tho bodies made toothsome with
■ poultrydom rageth, deploring it* dead
(Tom, torn and a tomtom).
■, with  his trophy, at Thanksgiving
I timo
(Tom, torn and a tomtom)
. rod handed raider wore forced into lino
(Tom, torn antl a tomtom),
l now, if you please, add the guests at tho
11 north and from south, from tin? wont and
the east,
r name would be legion, 1 fanoy, at least I
(Tom, torn and a tomtom.)
"mil oi Summer is off to tho plains
(Tom, tom and a tomtom),
I only the ghost of his presence remains
(Tom, tom and a tomtom).
^1i through tho dawn of a mane wildly
|mps(. of a moccasin beaded with frost,
nd in tho distance like wail of tin; lost
(Tom—torn—and   a   tomtom).
—Llnnlo llawley Drake.
e bad nothing to do with  No. 18
^--_-__- Braeeio Nuovo of tho Vatican, bo-
'x^^^(i Visoonti's "Ceres" and "The God
\e Nile." .Sho was purely an Indian
an Anglo-Indian deity, thut is
,y—und  we called  her  tho Venus
odoniini,  to  distinguish  her  from
r Annodomiiiis of the same overlast-
order.   There was a legend among
hills Ihat she hud once been young,
bo living man was prepared to como
jvaid and say boldly that tbo legend
in rode up to Simla  and staid and
away, and mado  their name, and
thoir   life's   work,   and   returned
Ru lo find the Venus Aunodomiiii ex-
ly us they left her.    Sho wus as im-
iililu us the bills, but not  quite so
u.   All Ihat a girl of 18 could do in
way of riding, walking, dancing,
{joking  and overexertion generally,
t'enus Annndoiiiiui did, and showed
'itu of fatigue or trueo of weariness.
esides perpetual youth, she had dis-
sred, men said, the secret of perpetual
th, uud ber fame  spread about the
i.   From u mere woman sho grew to
an  institution,   insomuch   that  no
ng man could  be suid to bo proper-
irmcil who hud not at some timo or
ither worshiped at the shrino of the
us Aunodomiiii.
icre was no oue  like  her, though
wero many imitations.    Six years
ler oyes  wero   no  moro  than  six
[ntha  to ordinary  women,   uud  ton
^lo  loss  visible   impression  on  her
I  a week's  fever  on   an  ordinary
nan.    Evory one adored hor, and iu
im she was pleasant  and courteous
.learly every one.     Youth hud been a
'it of liors for so long   that sho could
part with it—never realized, in fuet,
necessity of  parting with  it—and
[k   for her   more chosen   assooiatea
ing people.
imoug  the worshipers of tbo Venus
Hodomini wus "Youug" Qayerson.
ery Young" Guyersou, he was culled
distinguish   him   from   his   father
foung" Gayorsou, a Bengal civilian,
o affected  tho customs—us  ho  had
'» heart—of   youth.    "Very Young"
yersou was  not coutout to worship
cidly  uud  for   form's  sake,  us the
er young  men did, ur to accept a
o or a dance, or a talk from  tho
'una Annodomini iu a properly hum -
and thankful spirit.    He was exact
,  and   therefore tho  Venus Auno-
iini repressed him.
'lo worried himself nearly sick iu a
lo sort of wuy over hor, and his de-
tion and earnestness  mado  him  ap-
r either shy or boisterous or rudo, as
mood might vary, by tho side of lho
er mon who witli him bowod bofore
Venus Annodomini.    Sho wus sorry
him.    He  reminded  her of a lad
i, three uud twenty years ago, hud
ifessed u   boundless devotion for her,
for whom  iu returu sho hud felt
ething more than u week's   weak-
ih.   Uut that lad had fallen uway and
rried anothor woman  less   than  a
r lifter he hud worshiped   her, und
Venus Annodomini had almost—
quito—forgotten his name.
'Vory  Young"   Gayerson   bad   the
'ne big blue oyes and the samo way of
ting his under lip when he waa ox-
id or troubled. But the Venus Auno-
ini checked him sternly, none the
s.    Too much zeul wus a thing that
did uot upprove of, preferring  in-
(1 n tempered and sober tenderness.
'Vory Young" Gayerson was miser-
o, and took no trouble to conceal his
i-^Hetchcduess.    He was in the army—a
ufSio regiment, I think, but am not cer-
ar,^Jin—uud since bis face wns  a looking
iss nud his forehead an open book, by
son of his innocence, his brothers in
a made bis life a burden tu him and
tiWW biit-rod his nuturally sweet disposi-
No one except " Very Young" Gnyer-
n, and he never told his views, knew
taaBiw old "Very Youug" Gayerson  be-
'iveil  the Venus Aunodumiiii to be.
Perhaps he thought her five aud twenty,
nr perhaps sho told him that she waa
this age. "Very Young" Gayorsou
would have forded the Gugger iu flood
to carry her lightest word, and had implicit fiiilh m her. Every one liked
him, and every one was sorry when thoy
saw him so bound a slave of the Venus
Every one, too, admitted tlmt it was
not her fault, for the Venus Annodomini
differed from Mrs. Hanksbee and Mrs.
Reiver in this particular—sho never
moved a linger to attract uny ono, but,
like Ninon do l'Enolos, all men wero
attracted to her. One could admire and
respect Mrs. Hanksbee, despise and
avoid Mrs, Beiver, but ono was forced
to adore tbe Venus Annodomini,
"Very Young" Gayerson's pupa held
a division or acolleetorate or something
administrative in an unpleasant part of
Bengal—full of babus who edited newspapers proving that "Young" Guyersou wus a Nero, and a Seylla, and a
Oharybdis, and in addition to tho
balms I here was a good deal of dysentery and cholera abroad for nine mouths
of tho year. "Young" Gayerson—he
was about livo and forty—rather liked
babus—I hey amused him—but ho objected to dysentery, and when ho could get
away went to Darjiling for the must
part. This particular season ho fancied
that he would oome up to Simla and see
his boy.
Tho boy was not altogether pleased.
He told the Venus Annodomini that his
father was coming up, and she flushed
a little, and said that she should be rto-
lighted to make his acquaintance. Then
sho looked long and thoughtfully at
"Very Y'oiing" Gayerson, because sho
wns very, very sorry for him, and ho
was a very, very big idiot.
"My daughter is coming out in a
fortnight, Mr. Gayerson," sho said.
"Your what?" said he,
"Daughter," said tho Venus Annodomini. "She's been out for a year at
borne already, and 1 want her to see a
little of India. Sho is 1!), and a very
sensible, nice girl, I believe."
"Very Young" Gayerson, who was a
short 22 years old, nearly fell out of his
chair with astonishment, for he had
persisted in believing, against all belief,
iu the youth of tho Venus Annodomini,
Sho, with her buck to tbe curtained
window, watched the elfoct of hor sentences and smiled.
"Very Y'oiing" Gayerson's papa
camo up IS days later, and had not beeu
in Simla four and twenty hours before
two men, old acquaintances of his, hud
told him how "Very Young" Gayersou
had been conducting himself.
"Young" Gayerson laughod u good
deal, and inquired who the Venus Aunodomiiii might ho (which proves that
he had been living in Bengal where nobody knows anything except the rate of
exchange). Then ho said, "Boys will be
boys," and spoko to his son about, tho
matter. "Vory Youug" Gayerson said
that he felt wretched and unhappy, and
"Young" Gayorsou suid that he repented of having helped to bring a fool into
tho world. He suggosted that his son
hud better cut his leave short and go
down to his duties. This led to an
uuliliul answer, and relations were
strained, until "Young" Gayerson demanded that they should call ou tbo
Venus Annodomini. "Very Youug"
Gayerson went with his papa, feeling
somehow uncomfortable and small.
Tho Venus Aiiuodomini received them
graciously, and "Y'oiing" Guyersou
said: "By Jove! It's Kitty!" "Vory
Young" Gayerson would have listened
for an explanation if hia time had not
been taken up with tryiug to talk to u
large, handsome, quiet, well dressed
girl—introduced to him by the Venus
Annodomini us her daughter. Sho wus
far older in manner, stylo aud repose
than "Very Young" Gayerson, and aa
hu realized this thing he felt sick.
Presently he heard tho Venus Annodomini saying:
"Do yon know Unit your sou is ouo of
my most devoted admirers?"
"I dou't wonder," said "Young"
Gayerson. Here ho raised his voice:
"He follows his father's footsteps.
Didn't I worship the ground you trod
on ever so long ago, Kitty? And you
haven't changed since then. How
strange it all seems I"
"Very Young" Gayorsou said nothing. His conversation with the daughter
of tho Venus Annodomini wus through
(he rest of the call frugmoutury aud disjointed.
• •••»*
"At 5 tomorrow, then," said tho Ve-
nna Annodomini. "And mind you ure
"At 5 punctually," suid "Young"
Gayerson. "You can leud yonr old father u horso, I dure say, youngster, can't
ycu? I'm going for a rido tomorrow
"Certainly," said "Vory Ynnng"
Gayerson. "I inn going down tomorrow
morning, My ponies are at your service,
Tho Venus Annodomini looked at
him across the half light of tho room,
and hor big gruy eyes filled with moisture. Sho roso and shook hands with
"Goodby, Tom," whispered the Vo-
dub Annodomini.—Kudyurd Kipling.
Recognised Classics at sight.
Mrs. Newrioh (iu bookstoro)—Aud
can yon recommend thut book yon were
showing mo yesterday afternoon—
"Ivauboe," I think yon called it?
Clerk—Certainly, mudani. It ia one
of the classics.
Mrs. Newrich—Oh, you must be mistaken nbout that, for wo have a lot of
the olussics in our library, and they ure
all bound in green niorocco, whilo thut
book you showed mo yosterday was in
oloth.—Soniervillo Journul.
llefore and After.
"Seen Jones lately?" ho queried as
they got on the same car together.
"Not for threo months."
"But I thought he wus iu tho habit of
dropping into your office every day or
"Oh, yes, but that was bofore be borrowed $10 of me I"—Detroit Freo Press.
Says lhe Gift Came I'.ny./.ijii; In Tils Earn
One Day Last Angust— Cures Animals aa
Well—Not ii Believer In lteliciou and
Uses No Farm of Invoeation.
Until ouo hot day last August Bradley Newell was only lho blacksmith of
tho little Vermont village of Jacksonville. Ho was just like all the other
blacksmiths the village had over soeu.
From early sunrise until late iu tho day
ho made the sparks fly at lho anvil, and
tho children used to gather at the door
and watch linn put. on tho stagecoach
that runs from Brnttleboro, 20 miles
away. Now they look up to him with a
feeling half wonder and nwe. From one
of the mosl obscure of men he bus suddenly become known for hundreds of
miles about as the blacksmith healer,
who, by the laying on of his hands, is
able to cure nearly any disease. Dozens
of his townspeople attest his cures, aud
hundreds from surrounding villages and
towns have felt the healing inlluenco of
his touch.
At the village tavern he is the solo
topic of conversation and is pointed out
to visitors as a man gifted with supernatural powers. Tho blacksmith still
works at his trade and stops between
odd jobs that he does for the folk about
tho country to place his hands upon tho
afflicted and bid them go their way
cured. Nowell is a sirikingly handsome
man, large, well formed, with a frank,
open face, big hazel eyes aud a clear,
white complexion. He himself claims
nothing. All ho knows is that ho has
cured. Unlike Schlatter, ho does not
claim to bo Christ.
When asked from where ho considered ho received his power to heal, ho said :
"I don't know. I guess 1 never shall
know. One day last August I was working in the shop, and there was a buzzing in my ears. It was a strange, funny
buzzing, a buzzing that I had never
heard before—not a buzzing and a ringing like when you have a cold iu your
head or have beard a loud noise, but u
buzzing that I can't describe. I stopped
aud listened to it, and a voico said just
us clear and distinct us any voice I ever
" 'You can cure tho sick by laying on
your hands.'
"I didn't say anything to anybody
becanso I was afraid that they would
laugh at mo. I just kept it tu myself.
One day not long after that my wifo
had a headache, und the voice said to
me, 'You can cure your wife,' so 1 says
kind of dubious like, 'Ellon, I think I
can cure your headache.' I took her
hands, held 'em on mine for a minute,
uud she says, kind of surprised, 'Why,
Bradley, my headache's uli gone.' That
was i he si art ing of il, and it's been going
on over since."
Tho people say, no matter whero the
blacksmith gets his power, over 2,000
people have been treated by him since
lust August, when the mysterious voice
lirst buzzed in his cars und then tuld
him he possessed the power tobeal. The
spiritualists say Ihat Newell is a healing medium and the voice thut spoke to
him was a spirit doctor who desired
him to be under his control. The ones
who profess to know it nil sit about the
tavern aud say it's hypnotism. Others
say it's magnetism.
Whilo the chnichgoing population of
tho little village do not lend their support to the healer, they do not denounce
him. They claim that uuy power he
posscssos comes through God Almighty.
The minister of the only church in town
ia Miss Craven. She is a Methodist and
speaks pleasantly of Newell. She does
not kuow that the healer's power is
aguinst any of tbo teachings of Scripture, but is sure that he docs not got it
from the dovil.
When asked what kiud of diseases he
had cured, the healer said, "Mostly nil
kinds—rheumatism, lameness, swellings, hourt trouble, pleurisy, colds, tumors, deafness and nearly ovory kiud."
A man from Halifax with the orysipo-
las, almost dead and crazed with pain,
-was brought to him, In five minutes His
erysipelus was goue  uud he loft a well
A boy named Freeman Hager, who
had been uuablo to move a musclo for
four days after a case of scarlot fever,
was cured by Newell. The boy's father,
who had suffered for yoars by being hurt
by a falling tree, was ulso cured ut the
sunio time.
Whilo many have claimed that the
healer cured persons imagining they
wero sick, the fact that ho has cured
animals as woll is held up by his believers ns strong proof that this is not
U'u . He receives lottors from all parts
of the country, asking him to come to
this or thut pluco uud do what he can.
He soldom replies to them.
Ho recoutly made a trip to Brnttleboro
to bo gone a day, but so many peoplo
dosired his servicos that he was compelled to remain three days. Tho heuler
himself novel' promises u cue aud never
asks anybody to huve faith. Whilo not
a believer iu roligion, Nowell is not a
scoffer uud thinks thut every mini is
entitled to beliove as suits him best. For
nil his work lie docs not usk a eent. If
any one desires to give him money and
he feels thoy can nfford it, ho accepts it.
If thoy aro poor, ho refnses the money.
Since he has started tu heal people it is
estimated ho has refused at, least $10,-
Unlike Schlatter, tho Vermont healer's record is kuown to every one in tho
village. He was bom but a few miles
from it 110 years ago on a farm. Ho is
the oldest of live children. After living
on the farm until ho was a good sized
boy he wont to Boston uud from thero
to Cambridge. Ho finally learned the
blacksmith's trade at Rowo, and four
yours ago returned to Jacksonville and
purchased tho blacksmith shop. Ho is
married and is the father uf throe fine
boys. Ho is an active momber of both
the Masonic order and the Knights of
Honor.—Now York Journal.
An Englishman Finds It* Cunals and Distances Not nt All lilntraucine;.
Aii Englishman who has seen Venice
but to be disillusionized writes of his
impressions to The Westminster Budget
us  follows:   "Hero   is u description   of
what theso canals are, taken from my
diary, and ir is literally truthful, which
the poets and   the  painters never are.
On either side  staggers n crowd of  decayed buildings; from   tho roof  downward  they nre a mass of squalid ruin;
broken   balconies  cling to  tho stained
and    discolored   walls,   great   scabs   of
plaster havo fallen from their fronts as
if a leprosy had eaten into them'; for a
foot above Ihe water tile walls are black
with  slime,  the broken  windows ure
Stuffed with rags or paper, tbe shattered
steps lead up to doors that swing by ono
hinge; lhe steps themselves are slippery
with a greasy scum; to lho edge of  tho
lower  slair  thore  is  a fringe  of  foul
green   weed—it   swings   slowly  in   the
crawling  water; the  iron grilles, ouco.
so beautiful, ure eaten by bitter salt, rust,
the shutters hang al all angles, flapping
and creaking  in lhe wind; in tho crazy
balconies  there is a lumber of brokeu
flowerpots with  dead flowers  ill them, I
and throuah all theso reeking alleys tho'
greenish  gray water slowly pulses und
oozes,  covered with straw,  eggshells, j
cabbage stalks and nameless refuse. Ovor j
all this brood a hundred filthy and obscene smells, each canal contributing u j
! particularly putrid stench  of its own.
No longer does Venice sit instate; hour!
by hour and stone by stono she is sink- j
ing into her dishonored grave. |
"Night, in Venice and   music on the
canal—Ihat  surely would  havo its old
charm.    1  had  pictured  tho  soft  nil', I
pulsing with sweet voices, und overall
a  sky  "ihiek  inlaid  with  patiues of,
bright gold."   Well, every night about
8   tho  singing   certainly began, guitars'
tinkled, nnd now and then one hoard a
fairly good tenor voice, but as a rulo tho
men's voices were harsh and worn, and
tbo women's  iudescribubly shrill, and
tho  songs  they sang wero  Verdi   and
Bellini   at   their  worst—'Ah, Clio  la
Morte,' and  its companion absurdities.
And when once they began they kept on ;
no sooner had  one boatload of  singers]
exhausted   its   repertory   than    another'
took up its placo and repeated the samo
songs  with  the  same  quavoriugs  and
Why He Have the Good Clear Away.
"Will you havo a cigar?" asked one
man of another, carefully selecting oue
of threo which ho drew from his waistcoat pocket. He handed this one to his
friend. Tbe oilier man smiled and said:
"I suppose this is tho kind you buy to
give away."
"Y'ou might think so, but it isn't,"
rejoined the one who had given tho cigar. "As u matter of fact, the ouo 1
gave you is much the best of the lot. I
always give away tho cigars of that
brand whioh I receive. It's uot, becanso
thoy aro bad, but because they are good.
This is bow it is: For several years I
huvo been buying my cigars of a dealer
iu Nassau street. I always got a kiud
which costs $10 a hundred. lam not
overfoud uf the brand, but it is tho best
that I can get for the money, and I feel
that I cannot alford to pay more for my
"For some time the dealer has been
vory anxious to get mo to snioko a cigar
that costs $1(1 n hundred. He assures me
thut tho difference between it and the
ono I got is far greater thau tliB prices
would indicate. Some of my friends also
smoke this expensive cigar, and they
assure ine it reully is exceptionally good.
From time to timo the dealer gives me
one of the 10 cent kind to smoke, assuring mo that if I will only try it I will
buy no othor. The truth is, I fear ho is
riglit, so I havo resolutely resisted the
temptation to smoke tho gift cigars. Instead, I hand them to some friend. That
is one of them. Do you believe now that
I gave yon tho worst?"
The friend saw no further reasou for
doubting that the cigar which ho had received was the best of the lot.—New-
York Tribune.
The March of the Bicycle.
The bicycle has come, and, although
tho predominance of the horse in sport
is not destroyed, it is no longer undisputed. Not liko that other, that with
such sulphurous manifestations tumbled
tbo knight from hia steed, this modern
machine, in quiet and orderly manner
us becomes tbo present, is tumbling his
modern counterpart from hunter and
from hack. Gradually it has been growing iu favor, and now it is bearing all
before it. There is no dignity too great
to bo borne by the nimble wheel, and
ooquetryhas been sacrificed for its sake.
Every one rides, und it is singular that
the most bigoted horseman often falls
tho most abject victim and is found
practicing upon tho smoothly running
Innovation—sometimes, it is true, ou
tho sly. A writer says in speaking of
tho "retreat" of the power holding
classes: "The effect produced on certain
individuals is such that, instead of siding with the class to which by tradition
and individual interest Ihey undoubtedly belong, thoy tako their placo iu the
ranks of the opponents. "—Soribuer's.
Wrong Diagnosis.
"What you neod is exorcise," said
Dr. Moras, after an examination uf
Mrs. Helletield, who had culled him up
by telephone.
"Doctor," rcpliod the good woman,
"being un unmarried man, you do not
know thut bargain days aud remnant
sales havo been going ou in tho dry
goods stores for about n month."
"Oh—or, iu that case, what you need
is perfect rost. I think I shall have to
order you to tho Bermudas for six or
eight weeks." — Pittsburg Chroniclo-
Relief Front Ennui.
"Don't yon ovor got tired of doing
nothing?" asked one.
"Oh, yes," replied tho other languidly.
"Well, what do you do (hen?"
"Tuko a rest."—Philadelphia Call.
Remarkable "High and Lofty Tumbling"
by Men, Women and Children—From
What Height -liny a Person ICall aud
Not Bo Killed Thereby?
From how great a height may a person fall and livo? This question was
suggested by the experience of Dr.
Hoiiu, the Zurich professor, who told
how bo fell a great distance down a
glacier in Switzerland and lived to relate his sensations. His aim was to prove
that sudden death was not painful. The
(ither phase of the question—how far
may wo fall unhurt—is just us interesting, however.
The well known Alps wanderer, Si-
grist, fell backward off tho crown of the
Korpfstork Alp, Switzerland, aud landed on tho rocks ul, the foot of the glacier.
Of course bis fall was somewhat broken
as ho bounded from spur to spur, but
the fall was a great one nevertheless,
Of the persons who havo fallen from
balloons nu record has been kept, but
the accidents have been sufficiently dan-
gerous to prove that a great fall does not
always end human life, lu July last
The Post-Dispatch recorded tho feal of
a negro who, lo escape punishment for
stealing n ride, jumped over the Delaware bridge on the Erie railroad at Port,
.leivis, N. Y. Ho fell a distance of bO
feet, and though striking on his head in
a bed of gravel covered only by six
inches of water, he escaped serious injury,
George Petorski, a young Polish boy
aged 11, went out for huckleberries on
the Hoiieviiot mountain, near Port Jer-
vis, N. Y. He ventured too near the
edgo of a cliff known as Eagle Nest,
and, slipping on a stone, was hurled
over, fhe descent is nearly perpendicular and lhe lad rolled uud bounded over
tho jugged rocks a distance of 400 feet
to the railroad tracks below. He was
picked up lorn ond bleeding from a huudred wounds and unconscious, but still
That case had youth in its favor. Hero
is a case of ago. Mary Cerma, aged Ti)
years, recently fell 110 feet from a window of 257 Camden street, Newark, N.
J., and escaped with only a badly
bruised hip. She lost her balance whilo
shakii,: a dusting cloth from tbe window a, I fell upou hard grouud iu the
back yard.
Here is a case of an infant: At Rock-
away Beach, N. Y., George McVey, 2
years old, tumbled out of u third story
window without receiving any injuries
except a bruised eye and a skiuned nose.
He crept to the window while his mother was asleop. His fall was broken by
an awning.
Women seem especially able to drop
from any height uud receive little or no
injury. In France recently a woman
tried to commit suicide by jumping
from a high bridge. She was hardly injured. Near Niagara fulls u woman fell
over a precipice and lauded some huudred feet below, alive and able to tell of
Mrs. Annie Keeney leaped out of a
fifth story window of 125 East One Hundred and Eighth street, New York, and
sustained only a few slight bruises on
the face. The woman was half asleep ut
the time nud walked over tho roof of her
own house to that of her neighbor's.
She swuug off the roof to n fire escape
uud asked the occupants of 125 for
brandy. On being refused sbe leaped to
the ground. Clotheslines stretched
across the yard between the tenement
windows,and the woman rebounded from
one of these to another in her fall, until
she finally landed, badly shaken up, but
othrrwise unhurt.
August Johnson, n joiner, residing iu
Middletown, Conn., fell from the fourth
story of u building ou which he was
working, turning a complete somersault and striking with his head on
some boards which projected from tho
first story. Ho managed to catch hold
of the boards, to which he clung until
he was rescued. He fell 40 feot. Ho
was uot injured iu any way.
Edward Christie fell from a scaffold
which gave way at the fourth floor of a
new building ut Madison a venue and
Seventy second street, New York. Although he fell four stories, lie sustained
no more than a fracture of the thigh
uud right arm. Christiau Jensen, a
painter, of White Plains, N. Y, fell
from a ladder to lho ground, a distance
of 40 feet, uud is ulivo to tell it. George
Fulley, 14 years old, fell through the
fire escape of 772 Tont-h avenue, Now
York, from tine fourth to the first floor,
and received not the Slightest injury.
Such is the elasticity of youlh.
Express Messenger Edward Stevens
of Water Valley, Miss., wus dozing and
fell from bis cur door. Ho was not missed
nutil 2o miles had been passed. A message was sent back to the effect that he
must havo fallen from his car. A hand
car was rigged up and several men
started down Ihu truck to look for him.
They found him throe miles away, lying
within two foot of tho track, sleeping.
He awoke as soon ns they touched him
aud usked what was wanted. He said
ho had no recollection of falling, and
imagined himself asleep in bis bed ut
homo. The train was running 40 miles
nu hour when he fell off. Ho was not
hurt.—St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
The Novelist's Opinion of  Himself as Ei.
presHcd ln   Ills I..-lt,-r„.
There is oue passage in Louis Sto-fen-
sou's correspondence which it would
have been a thousand pities to miss. So
much nonsense has been written ubout
Stevenson's work, he wus mado the victim while he lived of such au extravagant system of puffing, that thoso who
did not know him were almost inevitably forced to associate him with his
flatterers and to believe that ho must
soe himself with their eyes. It is clear
that, ho did not. His most exacting
critic cau hardly have judged him moro
sternly than he judged himself.
"For the nonce my ski li deserts me,
such us it is, or was. Il wus a very little dose of inspiration, and a pretty littlo trick of slyle, loug lost, improved
by Ihe most heroic industry. So fur I
have managed to please the journalists.
Bin I. am a fictitious article, und havo
long known it. I am read by journalists, by my fellow novelists, uud by
boys. Willi these, inoiplt et explicit my
vogue. Good thing anyway, for it seems
to have sold the edition. * * * 1 do not
think it is possible to have fewer illusions than 1. 1 sometimes wish I had
more. They are amusing. Hut 1 cannut
lake myself seriously as an artist. Tbo
limitations are so obvious."
It is not often one finds a popular author writing in such u strain—au author, loo, whom there seemed a general
conspiracy among tho reviewers to spoil.
What a contrast it is to the following
exlract from tho touching epilogne added to theso letters by his editor and
"Tbo fragment on which he wrought
(luring tho last month of his life gives
to my mind, as it did to his own, for
tho first time the full measure of his
powers, and if in the literature of romance thero is to be found work moro
masterly, of more piercing human insight or more concentrated imaginative
vision and beauty, I do not know it."
—Maomillan'e Magazine.
Ills Cure.
A good story is told of By les after be
was raised to the bench. Tho judge
wns ouo day trying a man for stealing.
when a medical witness was called,
who slated that iu his opinion thn prisoner was suffering from kleptomania.
"And your lordship of courso knows
what that is."
"Yes," said Byles qnietly. "It is n
disoaso which 1 am sent hire to cure."
—Temple Bur.
Tho largest leaves that come to maturity in the botanical gardeiis of the
United States aro those of the Victoria
Regia, which nre frequoully 7 feet in
But the lloss Had lleen Too Long In llusi-
n,-.-- to Ho Fooled.
One day in a Sixth avenue chophouse
a well dressed young man sitting ut a
table not far from nie finished his lunch
and usked for his check, but as it waa
brought to him ho suddenly rose up uud
hurried to the cashier's desk, whicli was
near tbe door, aud said:
"Sir, 1 havo dropped $50 out of my
pocket in this place! Let no one go out
unlil I make a search !"
"Where's your check?" he was asked.
"Here it is. I hud two tweuties und
u$10 bill."
"Will you pay this chock of $1.50?"
"I can't till I lind my roll."
"Thomas, call in uu officer!"
"But what for?" asked the victim.
"To arrest, you if you don't payl
That's au old game—too ancient to
work hero.''
"But I havo dropped $50!"
"Guff!    Will you pay?"
"I'll pay if I can find my money. I
know I hud it wheu I came in here."
"Call the copper, Tom!"
Two minutes later an officer bnstled
in to seo what was wauted. Tho cashier
was telling him that he hud a deudbeat
to be cured for when a woman roso up
to leave, and the young man's $50 wan
found ou the floor, where it hud been
covered by her skirts.
"Didn't I tell you so!" he exclaimed
us he returned to the cashier to pay the
check. "Nice sort of man, you are I I'll
suo you for damages before I'm through
with this!"
The cashier looked tired, but mads
no reply. When the indignant young
man had departed, I said:
"Then he wasn't a beat, after all?"
"The slickest kiud," he replied.
"But he lost his money, and it waa
"Don't you bolioroitl The woman
was hia pal uud gave it up only whon
sho saw that he would be arrested.
Your Uncle Hiram has beeu right hero
for 25 years and knows the ropes I"—
Now York Cor. Detroit Freo Press.
Lord Ellenborotigh's Wig.
Lady Ellenhorough, a renowned beauty, ou one occasion accompanied the
judge on circuit, on the distinct understanding that she should not incumber
the carriage with bandboxes—his abhorrence. During tbe first day's journey
Lord Ellenborough, stretching his legs,
chanced to strike his foot against something under tho scat. It was a bandbox.
Down went tho window and out it flew.
The coachman, thinking the box had
fallen uut, at once pulled up, but hia
master furiously roared out the order to
"drivo ou." Ou reaching tho next assize
town, Lord Ellonborotigh proceeded to
equip himself for the bench. "Now,"
said ho, "where is my wig?" "My
lord," replied tbe attendant, "it was
thrown out of the carriage window."—
Temple Bur.
An Acquired Habit,
"Yon hoard Mrs. Do Voo rocito "£b»
Lost Child' last, night, didu't you?"
"Of course."
"Notice lho queer wuy in which she
worked her chin?"
"Certainly: but you know the reason
of thai?"
"Double bingo in her jaws?"
"Oh, nol She worked in a chewing
gum factory for five years bofore her
marriage uud had to sample every lot
turned out."—Detroit Free Press.
Enthusiastic Artist—Do you know I
painted a picture of a lion so naturally
thut it had to be placed behind bars?
Enthusiastic Author—That's nothing.
I wrote a novel so full of burning omo-
tion that it bud to bo printed on usbostus
pages for fear of consuming thom.—
Loudon Tit-Bits.
Tho wntor snail is a combination ol
raft and boat. When it desires fo float
on the surface of the water, it turns its
shell downward and floats on its back,
propelling itself by mentis of au oarlike
foot. 0 ■*t-'JX-c-:x^'.-wst.-^xt wir-i.T-wrfra. .-to?t ■ ■iwrffl'S v-jw-a-r-w-irr-Tm-rrAWTi"
ftnnnnr   mm linriM IMal 'stitutimi of a zoUevereln at    the    li.s.  r- r, pj r > I na      r\H    f| '« u In no uncertain tone,    prohibi- llu,\   \ IM til M SLOVK ,
I     1   11   If I      II 12 1     11 I \\\     duv's congress of  the  colonial  chai.n.et-       51 Vi HI   alii      PA       Hon   limy   w.ll  nave. I   \J .
I    J J!   V L    I   Ul IM i   "Vlift       ■ , -,. J 5   \      '   .' 'o L  ; -'»V-J     '--$        Vi'mniiicu.     .lune  Itl.-Tbe    Manitoba  There   is   Something   of the Order ol w "
"m n<.nffli mn:■   ^ <'."■.......^«r.«H*r*es-,\M]{M ul ift iffl Mei "" cortcrm ^•™-i»t3      «»-"•"—-«•
U       UUL   UlflUflL/LllLlI ll   aent'unit Britain was , „ tin- threshold  ^lwiL!H1 U,1IM1 ■>»«»• j o'clock this morning after an all night ——-	
-,-,- i ,.  ..,,:.( (,,.-,, scss'on.  Previous to tne cose  a  reselu-      London.    Juno    10.—• llie trial of tne If
of a tariff contest, and further said tnnt
the    Liberal    party  would fight   to  the 'i°''a0 J
death any form of protection,   lie said1 ,*.v,„„,      ™,    -T. "'•'',''   "".'",
British Liberals Will Fiffllt Any   he was surprised thai  the congress had   L'he Great   I   Am  GetS a Warm      flic Masonic Grand I
revealed  such a  determination    ol    tin- ,,,,,,,,,.,.; ,  n-'l.,u-.i '   '   '    '
Form of Protection. ,,,.,.„',.., Canada especially, to insist on lieception til Ottawa
       - iiVll!'Jir!I,,-!cl:',,ri*'nt:l.\miruni!.n'\viUii [drowned  at  Grand   river,  'I iuiuiesviii..,  sailed in » verdict  for the'defendant.
reselu-      London,    .lune    10.—The trial of tlic
ce with tlic relatives .it   suit   fol- breach of promise  brought  by
I' Toronto, was adopted.   .May  Gore,  actress,    ngninst     Viscount
ipcti.. here  Sudley,  lieiiteiiuiit in the Royal  Horse-
uai'ils, oldest sen ef the Earl of Afrnii
Hauiiltou, June  in.-1'. Finn,  section  damages to the amount of $76,000 being
mu,   and   A.   l.aiiili.   laborer,   were   claimed,   was concluded   to-dny  and  re
the mother country, and !i
Proceedings of tho Commercial Con-  indignant at n
was t'ui'llici
; A Full Assortment at the Lowest Market Rates
gress—Important Ui solutions
Copyright, Btc,
London,   Jl    B,    The     Tillies     snys;
Meiers display justifies the oiiiuiou
tiuil sho Is far aud much the nisn st
large racing cutter ever sun in  Uritish
the More Trouble Witli tlie"Nesl of Traitors"— llamilton und London
Methodists Fall In Line
With Manitoba.
United States on the ran of Canadian '•.
which were features of yesterday's proceedings of the congress, The remarks
of Frank Arnold!, IJ.C, of Toronto,
wire vehement iii ihe extreme, lie siu-i
that though the Idea wns scoffed ill in
Kngland, it is true thai n possibility ex*
eis uf tie- States trying to absorb Can-     ottuwa, Juno 0.   Sir Charles Tupper
n.ln nnd accomplish it   hy  force. mU|   wj,||     .,   reception   In  Uttawu   last
The third sitting of the congress open-  ni^nt,     wh, n   speaking    nl   the   Uideiul
,         ,.,,,.      ,                     a   od at 10 o'clock this ninrning, under tin. Hun   ^ici, bodes no good fur his Ou-
lai'ge racing euttoi em sua in uiiiisu ,,,        of s||.  , ,w K       ,.,,„.,          , .,,,„,
waters.     UlUlUC-stio.inbl*    she  I, .,.,,. r,.,].,.„. .   .,„,, „ ^    lan^l   "^ ^.^  ^ ^^  bj< ^
her  nf  e merei   regarding codification  g0yuri ,,     i.'unsci'Viiilvos,  and     word
of the empire,  WM |JUssed i round auiong the McVeiiy
yesti fdii.v
Viscount  Smiley, during the
his eross-oxttininntioll,    snid
either 'by "word Ur    letter.   Her    state'|JOB     WORK
Efforl to Obtain Japanese Trade, ments In tIds couucctlon were pure in-
Snn  Francisco, June 11.—An effort is vention, he said.
being   made  by   tho   merchants   of   Ban Continuing,     Viscount     Smiley     snin
Francisco    to    secure n   portion   of  tho that   when   he  asked   plaintiff to   leave
nn le of Japan.   Hitherto no special ex- r.leut. Stoiirton, lie hnd nol offered her
ertlon hns I tide In lies direction, any   inducements  pxcnpl   affection,   lie
hut  the reports that  have hen  brought loved and respected her, und his long as.
i..,(I. by visitor's lo the Mikado's realm sedation with her had anl changed thu
All kind! of
triumph for Her designer, lu regard I
the speed she attained in ..m,t unisl I
u bale-prepared state, hi r sails uul hav
a lui i-iui'idirei   suite. In r sails ind  nuv* ,   .      ,,    ,.    ,,        ,,., »""■ >""" " **  "  ,,	
lug had  tne stretch  taken     tl    :"; ":'","'  by   ' '""'   1>m"  " ,i: '   w"8  Conservatives to attend  It.       const
.IliT   JUKI    [.lie   Mii'irn    liiiwu   mu    uj    un-ui,
and    the now gear naturally    working n,1"'t*"1-    ,.       ... .       ,      , ']i"'ncc was that they were there iu ful.
stilflv     Notion- but  nnil   ■ can he spo-       ' :r !'""l:'|r|1  '    ■'" London chnnilier turce.    Ih im were else a largo number
ken "in regard to the uppeura.ic  the nf Commerce regarding    the    copyrig'it of  Liberals  present,   hut they   took   no
bent.    She is prettily sheered und is nol 'I0-™' ' wn' ".7V"'' ]'f Mr; *'• "• ":'-v- I'" ■" l'1'"*- '   '  «*•    '!li' ",'""  ■•'■*••
excessive    i ei'huiiglugs,  while   her     '   '*,  *"   ";."  ":1''.'   "'f    «Wrn.  ' thnt ns between the  Iupper Conscrva-
bow   is   longer    I   Its   entrance    Bum 'Vv , '" 1,n f"rrm    eroiiKliont I jnpir.. hies   and   the   McVeity     (.onservatiyes
than in anv previous cutter, and she left s'r Samuel Montague   M.l .. on  bell  It the  utter took posso-
Uie water very cleau, so tl any 5e '
Promptly Attended to. Ll
Tin and Sheet-Iron Work. 4
,i t  I-:    IIV    ViSII'U" S    ID    MH>    tlllKIUlU H    L'UUJIU       "' • ' -    '<■'■"•-.' m    t >•••     f Jl-|
lotahly  Irving 3d. Scott ami  Kobert  I',   feeling, but he did nol  intend, however,  Vj(.f.,-.(.) (JrABCGllt     NlllliliinO
I' rter,  and  the statomenl  made- to tho   "'  "lake any  sacrifice,  except   n   linan-i  !____	
federal    govcrnme y  united  States  cial one. nml If he maintained Itis eon-   .,
,,.   - ,. , , ,.   , ,,,,,,;.,.   „;il,   l    i,.  I,.,,i   i..  .,;,.. ,<a   ('llicc lei. ..ll.    P.O.DoxlO.   Kci-hleiicc Tol. 101, I
Minister Hun.  have setve.l to enlightoii   neouon with her, he uml lo give up ms
thu heal merchants to the opportunities nllowanee.
they    ha\ erluoked.   II    is    ngi I -fills  caused  the chief justice  to  re-
that the ndoptl f Occidental manners  mark   thai   tills   was  mu   a   very   higul -.        _ -     .
nml  modes of life by  the Jnpitueso Ins order of love nml respect,                                                                                                  .1
,,,.,,i,,I n correspnndliig demand for lie- Counsel  tor plaintiff,  referring to thi I                       BBOOBSSOHS TO                        "J
cldcntal    proiliiefs    nnd    innnnfactures. "God   bless  you"   In   defendant's  letter.             t/~,TTTVT    TTTT *D17T*»rn          iT
The British were the first lo realise this asked:   "Do you mean you commended            JUIiJM    XI ILi-Dili i\ J.          II
-tii.l  theii' enterprise has given  them  n '•' ll'"i the woman you  were trying to                                                                    W
tl wi'i"he,ha, i';,:';:;::,-;;1.";";'is1:;:: T'ir^n\w:T^ \ZieTZ. Funeral Director and Embalmer ll
thnn in any previous cutter,  I sne i - ■ ■ t      .'   *      --■ ■ "*' ■   ■ "';       .........                         „ ( (     .x] }                  onsen; bul II is oi-   ••""'"■'       < ertniniy,   i   unt.     replied  tin-
Hie water very cleau, so that it may 5e ';     "'"   '"";!l;"  '^'f"': ".  commerce,  to the constei nation ot the government. „ h             „              ,,                    vis,„„,;t.   Defendant's answer caused -
assumed  that   there  is  nothing   in,I  or   '.!" " Presented amotion In favor pi uni-     Until sucl io as Mr.  Mc\ city was   sensation In tl nrt.   Answering tne
heavy In l.e after  >-.    Iter sail plan ;':','"  I"'"'";,'"'" '"  l'ills ol  exchange, -is called    to   Lhe    plattorm   hot one  word ■                            f                                       ,, ,„,.,„„,  ,1|irlne  l|M,  crosB.PX(n„.
covers 12,240 square f, el.   This pcrli-ips l"1""'s:   "   h-<   n   '"   '   ;  "'"  "''   ,!"■,  '""l '  '"  '''l:l   l1'0.'"  Mr-   lohinson, lie      • . i:lli,„u  V;,.„„„t Sl„,i„v „„,,, ,,, ,,„,   „.
eclipses    the  last    Valkyrie.    Vol   si,,- congress  the  laws  relating  to  hills  ol governini-nl    cnudidnte,  who    was  ihe ' •          of leather and lumber           fmled to provide n permnnetit home for
ii.I canned, of leather nml lumber. fen-led to provide n permanent home tor
rhe   first   step   toward   developing   the   plaintiff
trade wns tt ken yesterdt
the  monthly   meeting of  the  ho.-i
trustees  of  the  chamber  of  couin
A resolution was adopted decla
louse of file trustees tlnl  n   foi
ii'iie.-ce.  By  Major  Murdoch's    Cavalry,   Which
showed  thut she  was stuble enough  lu l;s,'l""'f   sl"'»l'   '"'   "i"'1''   uniform   in Ih'st   speaker,  but   ns  r.oou  us  Mr.   M.
carry such a cloud of sail     tier main the British empire, also thnt  uniformity Veity   wns   culled   to   the   pinto nu   tin
boom is 117  feel   long,  which is shorter "/"'  '-•-•  '»w»  "!    continental    power- crowd  listened   lo  Mr.   Itobinson,     win
than   Valkyrie's,  but   perhaps her main-   jN,;'M'  'vliencver  practicable,  I itah* said   thai   he would   defend   the const!
sail Is equally large.    It   is unquestion-   !i'!'"'1 illt*>*'"''1 *■»»■•"   The.matter wn-. union,   lueniilng the  governnient 's ren
able thai   Mel ■  is a   phenomenal  ves- adopted. del-ng oi lhe school question,  by shoul
sei in light weather, and ns she hns less , !ai*' •'"''" rmbbock,  Bart., M.l'.. In h- der ng• lu. musket.                                                                                       •
beam and and Is finer li I than Vnlky    hn,f    '"' «•«■  '  '"   "'  ': '"''"'' "f '       ^    l,i"'1"9    u"1,or *'"      'V,;,n ll°,»'   the  ,1 „     ,•,!,.,    the     irpt
Pi0 thore is ni is,,,,   ivhv    : . -i  i nierce, moved the fo'owing res-nhiHnii in and  lliru iiiuirti-rs  nnd   wns  Interrupted   '      '      .'        ""'"      ',.'      [""'','   "'  ""ll"    eainnj    occtji
i. ot  ,   , nil he'el   wn | n.  '\* '.,■ b "■ rd     i srhit Ion    ol     Inter,   tlnn-i. thi gh.mt.     Whenhespok 'what     "fae.Vtn,:  a   ,,'ni,   lo..l<„,,r  .„   ih »   day and    captured the    enti.
it01.;^' .ir's    ,1, 1'   , : B,       ih,1",   s 11 l'«tes:   "That   In   ,1,    oplnl        ,  th,, i'■  «;1U,.   ■'. ■   I' ,, ,-l.nmi-i-MCni-ihy     ?";"-,,„   , P^     s'of     e P - mZ 7t  the^'micmT w^   Mtaf"L^d
bad such an cxe ary beating and she   ™ngress   the   pr  -oni   giganth mfi- com   »  -n. »s -le  ncab U    mm,ml and   ™      ^   n  TP„ the   iX.nl    o • ty5 Derv Zs   Zde    prisoners     Sir
has  without  doubt   met   far more  than tnre on military preparations imp  iei  ni ';  '' , "';   " ',;".'     ,"'     ""
Graduate of the Oriental, the rcurokd,
tllQ   New   Vnl'k  llllll   GlHJ-k'a
Blllioolsof Klnluihnliig.
:i and 5 Bastion St., Nanaii
'•"iinne.'ce. By  Major  Murdoch's    Cavalry,   Which   Tlir
ar-ng If the .\,,w   Occupy  Suarda.                   tlAli
ioinl   meet-   I nf
ihrecters ol      Aknsheh, Jt  10.   M.-ijiu* Burn Mill'-    [jj^
purpose of doch's    cavolry    occupied  Suarda   Mon- i
to   the  :,ti day  urn!    captured  the    entire Dervish i     T    •.
iilfll Bakery and '
\m Restaurant. B
In vi; (s Inspection and Compi
as to liuality ami fricu,
has  without   douht   met   fur more than tare on military preparations imposes ai   uiB-ri-ncerui.il usinuiiied    thnt     the        ,..:,.>.,,,,,,,.   '     ,     ,-, i i".--'".---    °.
her match into! ble burden on   'he  natinn-il   rev IJbernls, Patron and McCnithyites weiv l'seiis«lnn that  ed up to the adoption nl    bert     Mtchener sent   a  dctacliment
,„'..'•        ,                                                        ,    ,   ,   ■       , ,        •,     - ,ir,.|  [let  '-.    nnd    nr.h-ii--i ,„•     lie   wis ' ,;'   resolution   I   wns  ngrred   that   SI.-  of infantry to  hold  Suarda,  ns  i,   is a
The Times  also   has    Iltorial   on « :    *«1   '                "   tt   o    intern ,;,,;;   ,  |™e,l   ,?Such a wa    ns no nn0    -!""'!  '"'  "••*■«■  among thc mei- very  vnlunhle posilion.    The pursuit of,
the  stibjeet,    li   which   i.   congr; utes I"nn1  dlffercm               oree  of     ■   Is '"          ■    ■ ■     '   "• ■ '"" ■> '-■■>  as uo ,,..., (!- ,,„ ,.,..l,;i,. , r„. ,,.,.;.. ,„  the Dervishes has been stopped, as the                               	
Emperor on  Ins victory,  which  i,  snys "^; nvmus  n,     niiwnn y  ol     civil!*- ;,'     ■ •■      ■ '■ , „„„,.;.,.„,  ,, ,„ .,,.,..„„. S1„   ,.;,,;,.,.  ,•„,,,, „,„.„, ,,r SunrJ,, wi„, th„   Awarded   First   Prize at  the
Isii merited reward for a true sport  an ions;  and   hat   i           ces    or    ... - ,../;.. "   ;;,„,,,',.,':;.,, , This sum. It was H lit. we,,,,i v,iV„ exception    of about 2 ugltlves, has                     enlttir.il Show
It expresses great  regret n,  the Kinper- "   «  arising     'tween       I           i     e„ ■;   ;;           -        ■- ^ipositton                           capable man in Vokohmrr,   been  k .' captured.    The whole of                       OUltUltll bbu«.
"rs   ■»»"    to   visit   t'owes   .Ms ■•-<'nts, which can lie ndjnstcl  hy diplo- ,,',..,':''   „'. '   , , ,° "   ■'! ''; ls   '" ' ,- ..  sis   „,.  ,.;,.'„:„,,,ns   nl    ,  „r  the Nile north of Rnnrdn  is now In .he I                               	
"''-  """••,"."     "".   ,-"   visi ;        N  ,,,,  ,,;.,,,  months,  nl   the end  of I'"' Nile north of Rnni   is now in the I
season,   which  will   deprive   |,i,„ o    the   rnstle  ucy   shon d    ■   fnr ,,s ,mMih!(-    ; /'.,,,, ',",;;..  .!'„.,;,, which  time i>,e results wonld  show  lhe  ids of the Egyptians.
plensui    witnessing   Meteor's   victor-   lv  ''"fc-el   to nrhitvatum,      I   Is   n<*i        , ,-   ■      ,-          ,             ,'       -,      " n.lvWI.'lilv  ..f   ,,:.,,,;,,,,    ,i„,    „,.,.,„„• «.*«-
ies.    "While we arc; sorry," ,he Tl ,   Intlon  call, I                   inimn.e,, disc,,.      >;   ««/»« the cr w,  s,, , ,m  , ,c adv,     Id    0r ™„  „, I g    th      -", ^          ^ £+^
continues,    ,or the Incidents which le "and  was fina.l.,   amended „, ,  a I-       ■.; '    v:       ^   '.,:,,,.."',,„'' srl Qeneral    l.e    d I  with  General
:»Sz.;;:;r:>z%-:  ^ d,, , lfcPW „, „ „,., ^\J*p; ' ■«. AZ    s».. **»* «u.^, *«&&«>■ «- *8a*SSSi
to refrain from visiting us in conditions   Postal union re   ilrtion  ol    lie   \1 eal  luIm" u'r '.'  I"'1' '" K'<^- and the gov-     < Iiicugo   June   II.   The  eleventh   nn- v ,',.7   'x,.,\„,   „ S"   to   visit X
new to us both."                                           hoird   of  trade ,1   by   Mr.   .1.   ri.  '•""""'<     'oiisi-rvntivos   were   forced   to mini  confereuce ui   the  *-,ni„   Boar : ,,.,,   .,',...„ |  Consul-Geiieinl  I    ■
                      |.,.,.. i,                                                        Plve In,  th 'ting becoming dcmoral- • ■ ■:.n(.  opei -i  jestei-dny.    The  confer ,-                                  , siil-l.enenl l.e
""•                                                           : i     n-i ...,.   ...        , ,     ,,,...                                                                             . oflered to accnmiianv linn shoiild lie ile-
London,  ,Ti    10.- -A t   tl mm, i
congress various resolutions  will  he  ta-       THE   DREAD
, ,,i   i -   \...     i     ,, eruiueui    i oiiscrvauves   were   toned   lo   iiiiul  contereuc he  .-inle   Board  of i-  u   i   ,.,' ,               ,.        ,,.          ,
'       '     ''   A-"  •''   "'  Hw In,  the  , hia  becoming don-oral-   Ural -...,    I   „   lerdny.     fhe  co.ifer ',:■':'"   ,St"n*PS  :"!'  ConRul-O.-nornl   l.e,
-   . Is-il.    The fesulf  was that  the McVeity once  Is cmnp   ed  oi   representatives  of '-i"'"1 '", n™mWV !"ln s ' ->e ''"
I   HVPP   I'll'-' "'''' *'nrrl<,d    l!' Ir  cnudidnte    on  thoir lhe  various    suites  and  Canada    dele-             ' s"'
_ '_   Lh  l'"''•,               : ;; ''''  ,!i"   l'hllI':"1  ;l "m r1'"* ","."'« "—"l f*™ Quebec, Ala-     ■-„,„„..„„; June'-fo.-Macfarlane's col
,  ~       , .       .,          '!.'■,.. ,m. ,.„. „  , -,. ,' XL..'.:"V...""V. .."':l,i',;1,'    i"17nui' '"■"■< had a sharp brush    near   Iiugn.
Bastion Street, opp. Telegraph Oil ci
I'. R.OWBOTTO.M, Prop.
ken up during the course of the - ■    >.
to-dny.   Thursday    nml     Kridav,   wliich
will be the hist sitting of the eongrcs-    ^»V the U'li  I    tile SI a ll tiller of In-      '*, n'!,s "■ I,'1'" ™n.e rink that the Lib-  Michigan,   Xew
Nearly every elm r of co, ce   of ,.....,     •    ,,,, '"  ;""'
any  importni   throughout   the   British
empire   is  represented   by   n   delegation.
. il-
--*• limn  had a  sharp brush    near    Iinguzn
Jersey,   Rhodo   Island, ,vlth tl Mntabele lore,..     Te latter were
'   "'   ."■"••  """    '"   '    luliiin.   Mississippi,   Minnesota, routed  with  -i  loss ,.r 'til killed      Twn
Inst night snw under the smne roof lhe   and   Illinois.    Governor Atlgeld  deliver. ro„ne,-s    'ere wounded
,■  .., i,   i.,, 11     .•   ',       ■         .-       ,, • ' i oo],,>i „   \, i i c   \\ onmien.
ueatii  knell  ot   loryism   lor  this  cam-   '.| tin. opening audress oi  welcome, fol-
emnlro   is  reiire--ciiteil   bv   -i   .',.' tt,„i   "  '"    inryisn ■  tins   cam- -'.i tne opening audress of welcome, tol-
These hnv,   nnmc'orsi'l   ,h-  ■    .       ',',       ;   '«*'"'-    '! <    "»•    ""■    "■ "''    »'»« I     [n  In  «>ttawa.     This    city    will no low    Mayor Swift, ef Chicago, ia ■ —" —-— —
looking  to  the establlsliii I    if n   con hanged at 0 a.m. thl ■■' U'I   send     two     anti-ciereionlsts    to uehnll   ol   the   city.     Presldeuf   J,   W. Ilrli.n O'bynn had no hoots to wear,
snltntive  imperial council  to pass upon .   ;1'"     ' ' ' "     "     '                       ", ' :''i':l""»l* J'^ |*P{W.   Dr. Gai'duer T Sunn,, ■ ;!{S° .'..:,'j."'.tj",V.,*;-■•<■ ^'.S.'.■.V.;1.V-J""'.^,h„,
matters   com ted    with   the    trade or L",bj   :;'-'!-'1    '"   ding, wi     arrested of   Bliode Island read the report of thu 11 Iciin lind tl'littlleld's," snys Hrli 'Lvnii.
finances  of  i Ire,   us   well  ns  It, '''• ' :   "'     ':   :;   '   ursP   "   aiur-iering   « ,."'   ;^-   ■' '  "      "■    l"  row  Unlkett, "Pi'cial committee ou vaccine farms. ,,„„„ ,, „(iro,„„„,,      ,„„ , '
.,-?                                                                                    ,   . :   i-,   ,...:■ ,-o^...    ,.. i,. .... „„ o     l!:c   llnlier cs     ileni rlniniil   h,,,-,.      ,..u „   .:..      .....      .  ,        ".:'     •  '   '       '	
, lie hunted the store- nil nl ing tho mnlii num.,
yi lie:  'Tho rigid   no I'l <■ nol vt>| found out.
uerence. ' ,..,......,,.,....-......,■-.. ,,..,-._■ •-. ,„„ f tie: •'rnorignietiei venot vci mi mu
The morning nnpera expres ie t   p '"-   Dyer was one ol   Hie uu      extra luvt     ■,*'-''>v''d     instruethnis     to    pro-        A   F libuster Seeking Piirdon. !-v,.,'" ".'V*'1'1, rl1 '",V "!> '- .'" i""'.
prise at the attitude of l.ostilitv to tin '''''linary criminals of the age, a ivl.oie- ^d  to  1         i  Columbia,  whence    he      Washington,  D.C    June 11      \„,,i l"r"uei"lstl 'L ,'"'1'w1'  "W"1"' *»"■
United  States  assumed   bv  some rimn -;,;"- cold-h.iodcd iiiuri!          of n,   i, ■■ ■ " ■■'   ■ '  '             on a   sealing  vessel  mil tit       .   *- ,   ,',..,-          , "'   '\   l""" He  lupeed a tttlt-west of Alhurt street:
i ii.u i   -stares  n    inn. i   t ..   somi   i   in - ii„i„,„k   ,, ,1- ,-, . ■    nl scvera! weeks on hoard   w-tclem*       ■ ■ lecuved  ut   the  depart- llcsmv Wliltllelii'  »\„n   ■   re'ihiis a treiit:
dlnn and Australian delegates   nl    the              "    Holmes, i,  .    c.      in,     a „,,,.„.'   ,,,.:.,,,,,,,;•:,.,.- ment of justice for the pnrdon of Cnpl ii««p™ci lonr nn, i ■• Hi ,-i „ ;,:,i,,
opening of i gress yesterday. The cul '   -   "     lu"'    '"'''"     wa*   '■'' "   ,l'!'"'' ',•,-,      e    '  -   l\tVl   M                   I *■"«"». of the steamer Honja   ,,.,,'■ " I've luuml It at la»t,"   uys Iirinn O'Lynn.
",;""li""  »•"- an outrageous attack  I,      ""  ;    ""' mot!    I  em, ■    -il;   H     i ,.;" '■'' ; ;•     ^ ' '/;'A ;'';"""    "n;1 > ,  the  United  States  district   court Wosl.owe-lln 'cilfl s.kl.liiudrmviihl
C'astell   Hopkins,   the   Ton,,,.,,   delegate '■  "!   "'""■  '''"'•;"::  •""  '■""■  *•-   i; "; ,. /         !', "'    "'   ,.    . ''", M" ,to ™,h' at   Fhiludelpbhi  lasl   March of c .-,■., .. I'}*."","«wo l"? h",1'\miai   "" w m-«'the sld
> n-ien   ((oii,-inv,   me    loron'.n   ueicgaie ■*•»*"   "  .               .      ..               ,                              ■
nf the Canadian Manufacturers- A.   i-i      '     hint.ly,  bul     Irs,   Dyerc.nl ' 1 "Li  h! , M ^"andoftie
ntion                                                                  ■' •  ,' with  -I    ;   : 1 ,','-- ; in   , . .:: ! ,,It' '   ' tlUP8  B"v«-n ment   for a   revis-
Ilis actio,, is thus de-erihed: "Pprh        -    e.l to her ,      - « f  "''":'■' . '    "       ," "S ^'"'"!
Ing to his feet, waving his arms wildly,      '         «,:i,e at  lirsl  became       |.iclo,is "l'01'  "i   -be Uris trii   rial,
he   voeiferotisly   and   exoitedlv   deelnri i ol   Mrs.   Dyer nnd son  n-lnw,   Ar
thut. perhaps nol , lucnted, travelled thnr   12.   f-ilmer.   eaily   in   April   wlun ,','.,:"'1' •'"!'.' ' :T' "T",,,ls " '"*-',"'»'
Americans, but certainly the larger hi I the bodies nf n number of children, np- '.';'  b^ci-n  Sir  Charles   Piipper   lion.
of the people,  desired  earnestly  a   war -niiglei U-nlh  ivere i ',:     "        "■'  ^,,:1  1M,r-   H««Kart.     Dr.
with England, nml thus nnv    ho f mil from the river Tin , where the, '''' '                        e.1 by the premier to
• ■ "■     i uiii'ii   oiau's   uisirjcl    cuiirt '   '    l • "   ' "'"-'   '■ " "•' •
nl   l'hi!udel)ibia   lasl   .\1m-,-Ii of ,,,,..-,..,„.. 'I'!"; ones wo lirnli ns.    onins ni the side.
i„  .,  ,.,.,   ,'   ; ..  , ,    .-1'1"1 .,.,,,..,.-1,i- wu'vo liouts of nil klmlA from Quehec mu   lorltn.
in n I ni,,,!, t, ilmstcrlng cxpeditin.    The "Sure you've tsturllie million," snvsllriiiu
I'ft'tion    is Bit-  ol     hy  th,-,,,.    thousand        D'l-ynn. [no'trnshi
,','•■,t     liundrvd     persons,  nnd.   togetlier He hnuglit lilm his limits, which nf cdiirsu were
w.,.",,:'"::',",'"is,,';"•,::;M;,vi,"bo for- "^s-i!"^'^,iay;r^^i,0r..i,kt.,n'!,Vie1,rsS:r
111,1  '"   licsident  Cleveland. I lluyonly from Whitfield," says llniia 0'l.jnu
Printcr-J (in Strike
Minneapolis,     Mi,,,,.,    ,-!lm,    o.-Tht  luidti
"If there'-, n tenk in tlm Me or side of your shoe.
.1.1 -l li In, it Id » h It Hold. Hun' nil vou need do;
lie »ill peg i; ur pnieli m-i ivlilto von nro lu,
like iiollilng," miv.- Hi in ii
[ UxVDERWLAR,   rj
LAMPS, Etc. etc. ft
lltltna ami Animals set up In a thor- ((
nii^li worknianship nianni r.
tin Hand—Four line Deers' Heads,
which will be sold for price of setting
them up.    Also u line ease of Hires, it
d. s. Mcdonald.
Oil Haliburton Street, Nunaiuio.
^omniercia] Hotel. '"J
Corner Commercial and Bastion sts.
This Intlg-OStnbllslK-d Hotel is enintortlihly
witli   England, and thus nnv    h f iwd from the river Thames, where they ' " '   »-■■<■"   ."•>   '»<• picuuer i„      -* .-.     .uiun.,     ,iune     U.-Tlit   Mul ilmrgoseems llkuiioiliiiig,"sii.vs.ilrIuii
commereinl union wns utter'follv.     Ii,- w.-i'e tlir wi  wei    led   lown with bri-ks acconipnny luui on  his  present  Ontario '" ^ '"  t«e typographical union em- "''■>""■
wns proceedlug   with    further   virulent ami stones.   |„v, itlgctlon  wns followed ,,.VU.1!  ',"1   ,l"1  D"ctor l,v|lls''11 "' ':" s"- n"0i'?„?'' "'e daily papers of St.  Paul \y frrrii j,-i i-i iv  |i     sf,       -.,
abuse of Americans,  1,1 npplatm- from h   the an,             •. Dyer and l'ali...-,-,      >\ u"     icularly oil account of "nd Milmen pohs struck  Ins,  plght The -'Itlll LB.LU, TIK   MiU' .11.1.1.
some of the Cum insane!   Vnstrnllini I   letters   i          found   nl     In    house '"'"'*;   ""^f",,"'",1   •\*1'."»'".'*»o   h.-:,,-; ■'■'•'   ' ef used was $^0 a week. Vto-riiBlA Cbbscrnt, Nanaimo.           A
and hooting nnd hissing nf the  Gugll.h   - owing ,:-  I ol   the - ■ Wi li '.'!''"".",,'"- ""'     o''lrl','s   ' I',1'1'''' ''"1""'*' ,,        ~~7~",	
,   .                     .           .               ..                           ._ .             .        ■                   ..*.... em   (lini-io   n     :,  i       l'i-     (.,,,..,.,,..      ,.                 (   c,,,,,!,    I,',..   .......   '• ii ....
nun   uiiDung in ssing oi   nm  i-.i'irt'-ti    snowing uuu  iiit'.ny "i   tne inin ins in u   .        ,                              ,        -> ■                 «- .,
delegates, when the president, Sir A. K       -  she nn.l     ran unpli - bad deal-  ' '"' ."" M"" "' n1!;,   %*• Mentiigue   in- UlPfron  l-ishen-   [roubles.
Rnllltt, peremptorily called him to ord    lug-   were    i     ■ ol   th    ...    In      I  I  , ',.'"'t ',.    ' f ,"'"',.' "' ,   ,' l;'s   lni,'" forlland. Ore., June fl.-The first re-
'•  "'J   "I1 nl   tfie   Russell house,  and, ghrienl   ol   the Dreg
"ii ns the premier got n day s start hns I
litli'il il|» "illi BlipOHor lurinununla-
lim.s for travolora mul nt hers.
None but tho best hrtmdR ol Wines, Liquors,
Ice and Cigars dispensed at the bur.
T. (>'( '< >.\ .V 101*, Prop*
Nanaimo Business Director]
',„,,,,.  „,'   I.ARKUR & I'dTTS, I'.nrrisiers and Solicitors.
aits at   |,  ,.,„„„„.,.,.inimroet,
i yer
"'     .'''    .,    |.-. cank, liiirrl.-ur nnd Solicitor, Room 11,
'■„/   Gaul   ''•   Joliiimou Mock.
UclNSK-l &  M.INNK*.   Iliirristers,   Room  li,
-tl   Johiiatou Mock, Uommorclal street,
he taken   by  the government tn  s
nn Interchange of opinions on lhe riiIi- , ..  ,..,..,,„ ,i c.  ,i ■.
ject  between   Oreal   Britain   nml   oiler      ti , ,, ,   ,
governments  of  flic  empire,  Instead  of nessed  onlj   hj   nil    ils.   I'
In • « tl    of th n
wn   riding  wants  him.    li   is  the
1   •        with   Mr.   Costigtin  and  all
\ Jenlono Woman's Pp.^nprii inn     Nunniino
Y-AHWOOIl *  YOUNU, tliirrlsters, corner
Uoinn.orcl.il nnd HnnUon streets.
.       . .  5th  May
Suu Francisco, .Tune 0   John \V.  Uny,   ;■'u Westminster.Tuesduy.. .12th  May
Jl'i'iiuli'iv      "o'li   Mav   'I1   "-'-l;l'Y' lt..i"».«- ItiiiuiNi. winllchl ( res-
Tuesdav.    I'lilli  Mav
Monday ...  1st .lune
Otllco, Odd •Fellow's Uluuk, Nanainio.
j, cUBKYi D. P. B., Qroon Block.   l*'lrBt-
olass work Buarantoed.
n Vde   .   I   "h        i";,n\  """ aessed onlj   l.j   all    ils.   I'ublie    In'-r      ,,   ,    |pBr|1Pll   ,„..,„,   „,„,     ,       g, assistant editor of the Journal of Com-!' Vam-o.m
a   7.»lleve,c,„   there should  be s   nr- ...  , ,,, „,„.„    , ,     ■-, , • „ -•                     Chnrl h  Tupper  sen   'for   V-   U v.. ■■' ■ ""'""•   Wll<    sl""    ''""I   killed   late  Inst   P,1"*01'
rangement based on the princple of the ,    „ ..  , ,   , .                      , ,,,              -  .„ u„ ,im„    ;, ,, . .   „      ,,";,..,v   ',, eight by  Mrs. \:„„ Maedoiignll, who i       k,t,!ritt'
nTemnta    c^nsl.teTTi "*?  "o    '" r MnU    " "  '     "'" '  '"'  :1   '--'"   -   »" t        J?"  '!  "'" »ifo of a dr mer  fo    ^""l '
the empire    consistent    w th tnrlfr re ,,.,> .„....,... ■ •.      ..   ,   •■     ,■  > E1,v lf ,      ...      ,    f   '" ■''?\ "«""' 'the Chicago    n.-ir    Wire    c „,-    Vi-rii.in
niilrement,   ncldental    to  local   rn   ,,v ,     ; , , tbp hn, „■„   nf t,.   c„,   hiH    Mr McVeity recused to .iH' Thp    lvo""l«  »'"" «ho1  herself &  *¥m!\    Monday.. .16th Juno
^ ln^A^Bt.H!!^l«ai«,M|th« ""''   "     h            "'   '             "   "  *V'«- ^r .'I   rl.'.: ■■ ,!„   aiidnls organs fhc   h"""'     "«>■ '"*   '""   »'on,n     hn     M"1"1'1'1      "°»"«y"  -Wta
.              """,,h'1,1';    'l'11'"1."'"1 ><> "; the  ce-   wer'd  ef tlm      kl      of  t'-e „re accusing I  :„     his s, ,,   ,,, 'rs '",'■" lili^    ,"^'>"'- tot   several days     •Special Assise.
lverei    seho  e re**rMa* «'« ^ ai ltl-murdere,     I        When   tl -  belli* hoodlums and roughs "''"•"    ll" «" "•'  wus going to  '
i em si icnie.                                             Ipnnl  wns  iiefiirle'l  there  Imi' ,    from     Ottawa  will return two unit ci,,,, '''•'"'''  her.      Tien   she   shot   him   and   /\ i  A a        .            ,   , ,,
The members of the congr,  , will I c,  ,,.,..,  , ,,,   „                      ,  ;,.,.,                       "rn          ' "" killed herself,                                              Oil nml Alter JUIlC 1st t llC
„;n.T»nii, W "    "   ™"f-'   A1"" '"'■    rnP""»<"1.   An  i-tl.-n.pl   «-s«  in   le      Olspntclies   to   the   Ton-   papers   from "	
Joseph ClnmTila'in ilT'S! by Ihe police to sup   i      11,1   ...itliii   I    Wlnnl,  yesterday state thnt Winnipeg Vrolney Ash ford's Oaso.                        HMfll'l H'fl   ffTnlMl
Josep   i intiih.ili.i, ,„   !,. , i„ Ir, ,,„  ,, „„,,,,                ,  ,„,,  „   if |,y  will elerte n coerdonlst. but the bcttlna San    Francisco     lune    n    s,,,,,1           KKIIkI H \   \ lilKH
^AIZZZ? ?,JS,.= ;..,.'.;,   ■.;:■.■. ■,,.',;.',.-„:.:',:,:;;.,-.,-;:;::„.. X"S;.S .te£ S    lMlU hlM'
SiStsHia !        '   :: '          - i -    y?A~>Z3J?Ax£i K'aSS H» S  wm am Ever, Wednesday
Pr,,,,,,,, „,„l   eoref, I   considerntlon. and ? 1.  "*p^l    »W'--n«  *■«  '<' ,'   ",        :., *'" f"  ,r ™/0' «*,»•«« two or   ed  - the report, h„| i|,e presldenl „l
thnt  n„   Imperial  conference  si 1,1  l.„ ','- ' ' %' t,,ni '-v '"' ' ', i"'",'!' ■''  »"'    r'  ,,.     ""','',,-       ?,    "'" ™,lrt" ""' li"1" «,l",bllc '» l'"f«ning a consoi-
culled,  rcr'scnliu, all  Interests Involv ' i'-1' ", '':,"•',"""      '    ";' !    '      o '   ■ ';" ■';,-'n       n'r" * M;'" '"'""" ln 1,Palln« "'ilh  " »'■
ed. in order to devise   ways   I Ing "'' " ' ' "  '-'«"■ attempted and once ntfltart to Ihh    trvey work. er.   The news of Britain'! demand or-
about this object. neerly succeeded,                                           ,,;,.,,, V,     'Pl ■"' "'.""',•l,1   "r ■h'":>" nl Wnnted  in   Washington,  and   wns   tor-
All other motions en the set , „,,..         „.,„..  ,„,,':••-,..,.,           IuZ?'iS.i-W^J&lS2 ' """i1 .'«".   V.""*''''A   »  '"-"" .'"■-l1""''   <" «
- .-gii-i.
in.   Try Iliuilv's I'ile lluitinent.
1 liroprfutura. Victoria L'roBCuut. Uiipeuilng
nml finally ro. lpon n Bpaolnlty,
M, III iWKI.I.. ATKINS. WAT'S.IN CO., I.llnllci!.
Mcillcnl Hull, corner nuclei,il und Pus-
lion street.-
•|',.||.|illolie 1*8.
nvi:   WORKS,
VANMMd   DYK   '
J.1   uml Repairing    14 Nicol stivci.
('. (Tl.iiil.roN, Miimiger.
VgiWNote this nnd send in your   (i   MAIIMI' whplosalo Healer In  Fish «»d
 t, Wholosalo Dealer ...
(innic, lliistioii street, Niiiiiilnui.
.  explosion occurred.
Thnt this coined should eonslsl of ,n»in 	
hers elected liv ever.- self-governing col- rmis. .Tunc m .One of the last tilings
or<- 'n "nine ndennrto end rCnii.-c pro. written bv the late .lulei M. Slmnn, the
nnrtlc to its e'ectornie. nnd thai Its e-iml old man of France, was "A
'n-ietion« b" pnrcb- ennsnltntlvi-,     The  Warning fo Kurope,"  In  which he des-
Tion. Mr.  laurier snnke jesicrd,,,
i.",o:l ;,;''.J^'""''1' ,                          Halifax, \. S„ .lune fi.-The Imperial
Sir Charles-lumper spoke at Kingston, govei	
where the  meetin,
rn rly,
Si in, I'o-il.     Jni
...rnment   are   building'  a    powerful
was  soniewliiit  di..-  electric l!"ht  plnnl  nf   Porf  Clarence on
Dartmouth shore harbor. It will I n-
A    deputation tlrely concealed from view nnd proteet-
J.\s. IIENNKTT, Proprietor.
Commercial St.,      Nanaimo, 11, 0,
Lodge Notices.
■    ■   ■       * ■■■""■I ■ -i-      * ■   ' >■.    "'    i j in "i»*.       im    Him it    ii-   ii, i- ii        ,(■      j | 1..        ,     ■ -    ..-(■.■■     .n- ■   ■ ■■ ;»*(,■     i\lh ILLS
p..n.,.„ e„i„,.i„s s|,n„id be represented on crlhed  the dnnr-ers  wliieh   mnnreed   Ita      ••"■'"""     •""',,'•    v    depntatlnn tlrely concealed from view nnd protect-                Auuugv  """^.s,
this cnnncM." governments,    \„w     since  his    denth. "'"'"  ','"'     '    ""   M,''l""l|s'  conferen I by earth nnd masonry.     The object                             ' ~
  this nrtlclc nttrncts gfoni  attention, vester ny  waited nn   linn,  Mr,  r.nurlnr nf  the   Instnllntloii  of  the  plant   Is   tn      Tnkcrman Lodge, No, ttgB, Sons of St.
roe-'on.   .Tin,"   Jl.—Lnsl  nigl-f !„ n ,0 "•"■"'tain bin views en tho prol-liiliion nncrnfe n revolving search light of great George,—Rejtular weekly meeting la held
■•r..„,.i, .,f Ttcnd'ni-, Mr   lioov-  Aspif!**i, Pi   ,',>,, ;„,,-.  j ,, . |o    [n cominom- 'if'siice.   rn  rrulv  he  Informoil    tlmm power to control  the entrances by tin. in Hilhert's Hall, Wharf street, on Sat-
Intc T ihernl home secretn-y, ,-.,.■ -. ,'c , ,-.,',..,  ,,,'  |,|, ,.,,,'., ....,(,„„' t|... cz„r  ),..,.■ '',"'   wllt-n  the fleform  party en me inl,, "-sterrt   pes tge   nn I   Drake's    pnssnge, UBOAY  evening at 8 o'clock.     VtBlting
p'Ttlct  tin-own  down  bv   Mr.  (than.- ('onated  the sum  of $75,000 to chnrl- ""w-er n plchlseltf would im i„t(,.,,, ,,n,| nl»o <.'— western entrance north of York | brethren cordially Invited to attend,
beilnin in his remarks regarding the in* '-'es.                                                                   , if till   Cnnndlnii people 'liciile.1  for pro- redoubt.                                                                                             i-"lilii>. Waoktakf, Sec.
A    Nash,  tloiino   and sign Painter. I'upor-
.». Manger,   etc.    Corner  Alherl  and  Milton
', (l. hex 998,
lAORKMAN &   IIAR1IY, fleid E»tato llrokcrt,
1-     [instioii Btreot.
' -  c ,oi
I if liii  Cnnndlaii people decided for pro- redoubt.
D   TAYLOR, Pooler In all kinds of New Hnd
. Recoiiil-ltdtiil  furniture, nml  Fancy Aril-
I „t s of every description,
I' ItlSn. Vi AdSTAKF, Sec.   I    Masonic Building, I'uintnerclol Klrect.


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