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The Nanaimo Semi-Weekly Mail Jul 4, 1896

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 Librarian
Vicl
nria
Tried.
By the test of public opinion
and fouud "all right."
Second Year
And increased success of the
people's paper, the
Nanaimo Mail.250 "mo,uh
ffat^mttf
Printing
Is our business, and the superiority of our work eoui-
mends itself, while as to prices
It Is Profitable
To deul with us. All classes
of work for all classes of customers is our specialty.
VOL. II.-NO. 4.
NANAIMO, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SATURDAY, JULY 4, 1896.
WHOLE NO. 63.
Strawberries.
Strawberries.
Strawberries.
Fresh supplies coming in daily.
LOW   PRICES.
Sterilized Cream from Delta Creamery Pints, $ .20
Delta mul Duncan's Creamery Butter, per 11) 25
Extra Choice Dairy Battel', per lb 25
Pure Maple Syrup, per gallon    1.75
Beans, Bayou and .small white, dOlbs    1.00
Rolled Outs. SOlbs    1.00
Good Hams from 13 cents per lb.
Bacon, extra choice, from 10 cents per lb.
Pure kettle Lard, 31b. tins, 40c.; 51b., 60c.; 101b., $1.25.
Good Sultana Raisins, well cleaned, lOlbs     1.00
Good Mu.scatelle Raisins, well cleaned, 201bs     1.00
Good Currants, well cleaned, 121bs    1.00
Choice Jams, 71b. pails 65
Good Pickles, 6 bottles      1.00
Salt, Liverpool Dairy, 501b. sacks 65
Colt'ee, very choice, Empress Brand, per lb 40
Coffee, good, otlier brands, per lb 20 to     .50
TEA---'We carry the largest stock in the city, and we offer
the best value. Our "Special" Blend 25c, is not
equalled anywhere in this country at the price.
We carry a full stock of Groceries, Provisions, Feed, Flour,
etc., also a full line of Boots and Shoes.
Prices Away Down.
The People's Store,
Victoria
Crescent.
SUNDAY  SERVICES.
PBESBYTEBIAN CHURCH.
The pastor, Kev. I). A. Mcltae, will
preach next Sabbath at 11 a. m. and 7
p.m. Morning subject, "Stand Fast;"
evening, "The Young Men of Southern
California and the Christian Church."
The Y. P. S. C. E, meets immediately
after the evening service. A most cordial
invitation is extended to all young people in the church to attend this devotion
meeting.
st. paul'b church.
Fifth Sunday after Trinity—10 a. in.,
Sunday school | llu. in., Matins, Litany
and sermon, "Judgment Immediate or
Deferred" (1 Sum., xv.); 7 p.m., Evensong und short address on the Lord's
Prayer.
st. amian's CHtmoit.
Fifth Sunday after Trinity—-Holy
Communion, 8 a.m.; Morning Prayer,
Holy Communion and sermon, 11 n. in.;
Sunday school, 2:'il) p. in.; livening
Prayer and sermon, 7 p. m. The preacher
at, the morning service will be thc Lord
Bishop, and iu the evening tbe Kev. A.
.1. Mull of Alert. Bay.
The service of song in the afternoon
will consist of the Ontario, "Christ and
His Soldiers," There will he no charge
for admission, but an offertory will be
mude on behalf of the choir fund,
Geo. VV. Taylor, Rector,
w. e. 'I'. v.
The monthly Gospel temperance meeting will lie lichl Sundav evening at 8:80
in  the Y. M.C. A.  hull,   Mr.  Tl ius
Cunningham presiding. Kev. Mr. Knox
will deliver un address, and a duet will
be rendered by Miss Ilartt and Miss
Edwards.
,   HTT TSP5I  *■•*-'■ *y ln bringing it to an ultimate TJJT II
■I/'       I IIU -ssue'   In conclusion, I wish to say   I L| L II
I' \ |||  that, in  my humble opinion, the  ||(| |!
L   I L      lull [question is such a vital one that  ''•■*•■ «•
Its Necessity Urged Upon llie
People of this Province.
Australia   Furnishes   a Precedent
Which, if Followed, Would
Meet the Requirements
of llie Case.
Sail Business Directory
BARRISTERS.
DARKER & l'OTTs, Barristers una Solicitors.
Conunerclul Micct.
Ci   F. cam:. Barrister and Solicitor, Room 11,
*i  Johnston Block.
McINNKS it McINNES,  Barristers,  Room ii,
Joliutiioii Block, Commercial street,
yAUWOOll &  Ylll'NC,.  Barristers, corner ol
,   Commercial and Bastion streets,
BOTANIST.
The "Slater Shoe"
rii   HARDY, Botanic Drnirglat, WIiHIold Ores-
i-.  cent.   Try Hardy's Pile Ointment.
DENTISTS.
DU. mason, Dentist    Extracting a specialty.
Uusnit'I EtticrAdministered.
oiliec, Odd-Fellow's Block, Nanaimo,
WJ. CfllltY,  II. I). S.. (irrali Block.    First-
•   dims work- ■•iiiiiarttocd.
DRUGGISTS.
i-ll-C-cKXT PHARMACY. Ham, A- stkaiijian,
\J proprietors. Victoria Crescent. Dispensing
and family rei iees n specialty.
MillOWKI.I., ATKINS. WATS.IN I'll.. I.ltiillocl.
Uedlcal null, cnier. o
lion streets.  Telephone 1-8*1
FOR MEN.
DYK   WOHKS.
VTAN.UMO  DYfi WORKS.—Dyolng, Cleaning
1"   ami Repairing   li Nlco] street.
C. (JlUHWON, Manager.
In Black and Tan.
BALS AND CONGRESS.
PISH   MARKET.
I, Wholesale  Denier il
(initio, Bust ion Street, Nanaimo
it    MARSH,.Wholesale  Denier ln   Fish and
HOTELS.
Ladies' Canvas Oxfords,
Ladies' Kid Oxfords,   j
> In Black and Tan.
Children's Tun Button Hoots and Low Shoes.
Gash Boot and Shoe Store,
No. 17 & 19 Commercial Street.
LE. E. c. JOHNSON, Manager.
.1 HAND H0TEI/-W, stkki., Proprietor—Vie*
11   torla Crescent.
fNTKItN VI'ION.U. Hill 1*1.-1-1 II I! Ml,101.1 ,
i-   Proprietor.   Victoria crescent.
I INSURANCE AND FINANCIAL AGENT
MWOI.FE, Fintiiiciai and Insurance A^,-tit,
•  joim--ti.il Block.
PAINTING, PAPER-HANGING.
\NA8tT,  House  and  Si«ru Painter,  Paper
. llan-rer, etc.   Corner Alborl and Mlltoi
slreeis.   P. 0. box 308.
HEAL   ESTATE—INSURANCE.
ClOREMAN & HARDY, Ileal Estate Brokers,
"    llaslioii street.
SECOND-HAND  STORK.
D   TAYLOR, Denier lu all  kind- oi New and
• Seeolid-llnnd  Fit nil lure, nnd  Fancy Articles of every description.
Mnsoliie Boil,lint,', Coniinoreial streel.
LADIES!
As the New Spring Season  r\      -vr  j    ti  m
is now upon us J/U   ^Ul   £dil
to come and inspect our stock of
Ladies' S Children's Millinery
Our stock this season we assure you is
complete in every respect and bound
to please. It comprises all the latest
novelties, etc. A very fine and well
assorted stock of Ladies' Sailors and
Children's Galatea, Silk and Lace Hats.
J. S. STANNARD & CO.,
Crescent Store,
Nanaimo, B. C.
J. H.  PLEACE,
 GENERAL	
BardwareMerchaot
A Full ABHorliuent at lhe LoWGBl Market Kates
JOB   WORK.
Promptly Attended to.
All kinds ol
Tin and Sheet-Iron Work.
Victoria Crescent, Naiiaim o
OfflcoTel.no.   P.O. Box 10.   Residence Tel. 101
M. J. HILBERT &C0.
SliCCt'HSOUR  TO
JOHN HILBERT
Funeral Director and Embalmcr
Graduate of tlm Oriental, llie Eureka,
,    lhe New York aud Clark'a
Schools ol IC'iiltalinlUK.
1, 3 nnd 6 Bastion St., Nanaimo
Editor World: The Mongolian
question has now assumed such
alarming proportions that something must lit- dime und at once, as
at the present rate of | rogress it
i will not be a question of the whites
turning tiie Mongols out of British
Columbia, hut  whether  the tables
.will not he turned and the whites
have to go instead.    Unless some
I very effective measures are taken to
prevent il, British Columbia will
soon become a Mongolian colon}'.
The Chinese and Japs are parasites
at the best, and may be likened
unto migratory hordes of barbarians
wandering hither and thither seeking something to devour. They
have no abiding cily here, bul come
for plunder,which they one and till
transport lo China and Japan. The
low state of morality whioh prevails
among them is most offensive and
Debasing to our social life, and our
younger members of society are
frequently contaminated (hereby.
Their habits generally are such as
to render them neither more nor
less than n pollution in our midst,
und the time has now come when
I the hat must go forth with no 1111-
certain sound that British Columbia
is determined, ami Btrongly determined, ihat any further importation of this obnoxious people shall
cease. The question affects British
Columbia alone of all lhe provinces
which go to form the Dominion of
Canada, and therefore the people in
'the easi have no right In injpose
sueh an incubus, upon US because
Ihey liaopcn to be in a majol-ity.
1 ilo not for one moment think ihey
wish to do so, hut lhe baneful effects
are not apparent to them because
they do nnt exist in llie east and
(hey practically have no knowledge
'of '.hein. So long as lliiti-h Columbia is quiescent, toe rest of the Dominion will nol interfere, and why
should Ihey? us it is none of their
business so long us we are content
[with the existing state of things.
There must he no half-hearted efforts in this business, or we fail.
Let every 'man, therefore, put his
shoulder to the wheel, and at once,
ills there is no lime to be lost. Let
our petition be not only a large
one, but lhe largest one that has
ever been presented to a Dominion
Parliament, and (bus let om- friends
in the east see that we arc in earnest on this question and intend lo
be heard add have our pressing necessities attended to without delay.
Australia has set us an example
wl icb we will do wen '" follow.
'I'he people in thai country have
bad the same difficulty to contend
with. They grappled wilh it: they
overcame it.    Their lax in Austra-
; lia is £100 per head, or $500 in our
money, and ibis has been found to
meet the necessities of i he case. Our
pre.-ent tax of $50 per he id is so
ridiculnu ly low as to beof no value
for the purpose for which il was designed. The people of ihi- province
must act as a unit in Ihis matter.
There must be no difference of opinion, and ail minor differences will
have to sink into obscurity. We
cannot afford to have cliques or parties, because it is a case of "united
we stand, dividid we fall." Tiie cry
from one end ot British Columbia
to the other must he ''The Mongolians shall go." The methods to be
adopted require to be constitutional
i to insure success. The main point
in the programme, therefore, will be
to demand of the Dominion Government ihat a tax be Imposed sufficiently large to render prohibitory
any further importation of theMon-
IgOliail races. This will be perfectly
in accord wilh constitutional usage
! and within our right, because \ie
huve a precedent now existent that
only requires to be extended to meet
our views in every particular. We
Bhould now therefore demand that,
to meet the requirements of the case,
nothing less than a tax of $500per
head he imposed. We should also
strongly impress upon all our members of Parliament ihat il is their
bounden duty lo bring forcibly before the Government the urgency of
the question, SO  that there he no
del ty in bringing it to an ultimate
iss
tl
1 	
| the very existince of the province
lis in serious jeopardy.    Persistent
agitation must be our motto.
J. Field Johnson.
Vancouver, .lune 30.
Women and Immigration.
The Canadian Gazette welcomes
the efforts which the Women's Protective Immigration Society uf Montreal is making to improve the immigration system of Canada. At
a recent meeting the society urged
that the time has come for a national system of immigration—the
immigration of women,while under)
the control of women's committees,
forming part of this national system. This system should, they de-1
clared, include agencies abroad and
in Great Britain sanctioned by the
home governments and receiving
and distributing centres throughout
thc Dominion; and iney urged most:
strongly on the government the desirability of concentrating as far as;
possible the settlements of the North-1
west in order to obviate lhe loneliness so often met with now and se-'
cure for nil settlers (I) the benefit
of companionship, (2) facilities for •
(he proper education of the children
who are to he the future citizens of
the Dominion, (3)cottagehospitals|
and the services of doctors aud
nurses, and (4) the means of mental
and moral improvement by the circulation of good literature, etc.
Harriet   I'eecher  Slowe died on
Wednesday last.    Mrs. Stowe will!
he chiefly remembered as the author i
of "Uncle Tom's Cabin," which did \
more good and had a greater influence  in   its  day than the work of;
any other modern writer.   It  was;
read with avidity by English-speaking   people,   and created   a  public
opinion in the United States against
slavery which helped the cause of
emancipation materially.   She also j
wrote "Dread,"  another  work on I
shivery, which from a literary point
of  view   was   superior   to  "Uncle
Tom's Cabin," bnt it  was not so
popular as her  first work audits
influence incomparably less.   -Mrs.
Stowe will always he remembered
among the benefactors of mankind.
Unlike many other workers in the |
cause of humanity, she had the satisfaction loug before she was taten
away to  see   the  good  fruit whicli
her labor bad produced.
The Cowichan Creamery Association1 is now in full swing, and thai i
there will be a ready market for till
the butter  il   can turn out, and at
remunerative prices, too, there is no
doubt, if a sample supplied us is
anything like an average. Too long
have we depended  upon California
aud   the Northwest Territories fori
our butter supply, and been obliged {
to accept occasionally,at all events,
a very inferior   article.     Now that
creameries arc being started in Brit-
ish Columbia, and thai  il has been i
proved they can turn out first-class
butter, tin impetus will he given to
dairy farming  in   this province.—
Tiie Province.
Mr. Hewitt Bostock, the hero of
lhe Yale-Cariboo election contest,
will be given a royal welcome upon
his arrival at Victoria this evening.
Later in the evening a torchlight
procession will he formed aud, headed by the hand, a tour will be made
of the principal streets of the city.
Speeches will he delivered from the
balcony of the Times office hy Mr.
Bostock and other prominent Liberals.
There was no change in the condition of affairs at the Pittston urine
yesterday. Nol more than eight
feel of rock and debris had been removed since the previous night, and
the use of dynamite was abandoned,
as it was feared it might do great
damage to the interior of the mine.
From the present outlook it will be
three weeks before the entombed
miners are reached.
It transpires thnt, us a result of
the deliberations of Mr. Laurier and
his friends, the decision has hern
reached to appoint a royal commission to inquire into the working of
thc present tariff, to report at the
session of Parliament next year.
This is conceded to be a wise step,
us ii will show in what directions a
cut can he made without jeopardizing Canadian industries.
Carnegie, ll.inna and Otis, the
great trinity of scab labor and starvation wages, arc hurrahing for
" M iKinley .and protection to Amor-
loan labor."
A War of the Classes Against
the Masses.
The Financial Problem One That
Affects Every Man, Woman
and Child  in   the
Country.
The main issue of the Presidential campaign in tbe United States
will be the financial problem, or
rather a fight of the power of gold
against every otlier interest. The
tariff is no longer an issue. An impost that will pay the enormous
cost of running the government, of
building and maintaining a great
navy, and the interest and principal of a large public debt, will afford
all the protection any reasonable
protectionist could ask, and to this
the Democratic party is pledged,
so that the tariff will not be a vital
question of the campaign. But the
financial problem is one that affects
every man, woman and child in the
United States. It is a question as to
whether the toiler shall work harder,
produce more and have less, while
the favored sons and daughters of
wealth indulge in greater extravagance and folly; or whether the
producers of all wealth shall have
a larger interest in the wealth they
produce and less of destitution and
want. It is to the banker's and
bondholder's interest to have the
money of redemption scarce and of
high value tis compared with other
kinds of property; hence they favor
the single gold standard for money,
and so long as it makes them
richer, they care not that it makes
everyone else poorer. They are
looking out for themselves, and if
tiie people do not unite and resist
them, they will soon find themselvs
bound hand and foot.
Hanna, the man who nominated
McKinley and dictated the terms of
the St. Louis platform, is the same
Hanna who has for years waged a
relentless war on labor, organized
and unorganized, in the state of
Ohio, lie has reduced the pay of
the lake sailors fully 50 per cent,
and the home of every workingtnan
within a radius of many miles
around Cleveland can trace the loss
of some comfort or tbe beginning of
some new privation to his insatiate
greed and heartless tyranny. Well
bus it been said of him: "He is the
perfection of his type, representing
the millionaires, the banks, the corporal ions, the trusts and every otlier
remorseless and plutocratic element
of the country." And yet Republican speakers are prating about that
party's consideration for the interests of tiie American workingtnan.
Fatal Accident on tlic 0. P. E.
An accident occurred half a mile
east of No. -1 tunnel on the C. P. R.
last night, owing to the water filtering through tiie damp and loosening Ihe truck. The train loaded with
lhe Empress's freight was derailed;
the engine and eight earsof tea and
one of coal left the track and were
thrown into the water. Edward
Dearin, brakeman, was killed, and
driver Curry and fireman Coughlin
injured, ll is thought that half tho
freight can he saved. No trouble
now exists on the line and traffic
will be resumed without interruption.
The Coal Mines Regulation Act.
Tin- hearing of the ease to determine lhe constitutionality of the
Coal Mines Regulation Act in reference to the exclusion of Chinese
working underground is set for
Monday next. The case will be
presented before the full court, and
I hen laid over for a few days to
admit of notifying the different coal
companies, the miners' union and
other interested parties, so as to give
them a chance to be represented.
This is a case of vital interest to
the miners of Nanaimo, who no
doubl will he properly represented
at the final hearing.
Firsi Murder at Rossland,
Alfred  White,  an   Englishman,
was stabbed and killed by Chas. D.
McGregor at Rossland on Thursday
morning. Pace, religion and whisky are said to have been the easues
of lhe aet, which was the result of a
saloon altercation. McGregor was
arrested.
ll pays to read nur advertisements. i3*    •a* i-»-,*o^ ,»
%\ C «V i/',J   *W°
LADY  PAUNCEFOTE AT  HOME.
TIIK wife ol' Uu- British ambassador tu Washington is deservedly
Mm. of i in- mosl highly esteemed
among the womeu ut' the diplomatic
circles. Lady Pauneofote does uot look
tho "grn-ide danio" that ono is led In
expect, for sho is not lull and is stoutly
built; lull site lias tho nil' of ages of
high-bred ancestry about hor. and ably
is sho aideil In the discharge of her
official duties hy her four cluti'inlug
daughters, all of whom are In society.
Her ladyship is essentially a home-
.•iliiding woniiiii. nml by no moans enamored of society life, though she en-
tertiiiiis delightfully, bul no oftener
than diplomatic etiquette demands.
She has no desire whatever lo mingle
in polities, ns so tunny Knglish women
do. uud believes that her duly to her
position and thai of her husband is
dlsehni-gcd when she sees well to the
appointments of her home, and extends n hearty welcome to their large
circle of friends. She thinks tlmt a
mother has a very serious duty to perform in rearing her family to become
good citizens, and that she has very
....  H^f^WL.
nearly discharged her duty to society
when Ihe rearing is well accomplished.
There are no "official" frills about
Lady Pauticcfole; she i.s too high-bred
for sueh snobbishness us that. She bo-
lloves thai a lady is ii lady always, no
matter what her position, and that unless sho is really liked by the peoplo
nothing that she might do In an official
capacity would .assist her huslitiuil or
make her own position uny securer.
Lady Pauncufote is somewhat Imbued
with lhe Knglish idea that birth and
breeding have much to do wilh making
the lady and defining social posiliou,
-ind tluit unless there are disagreeable
1 raits of character developed in a woman she may rest secure in whatever
posiliou she may be born. Her Idea of
"helping" ber husband support his official position, which is oue of the highest in the gift of the Queen of England,
is to make his home charming for bis
friends nml to receive his guests with
courtesy und kindness.
A Pretty Work HaHket.
Purchase a "nest" of plain white pith
baskets and proceed  lo trim Ihein tu*
here Illustrated, with first a lining of
bright-colored silk or sateen, and
then laeo-eilged frills of figured muslin,
cretonne or plain silk. Add a couple
of pockets inside your bosket, twist two
colored ribbons round arid round the
handle nud He them at the top; then
md for tills reason ihey should be
well venlilaled and washed dally with
scrupulous care. I'he ueglect of the
hygiene of lhe feel in (he matter of
bathing and incasing them in close
shoes, th rough which there is no chance
uf ventilation, has more to do with
corns, bunions and other afflictions of
Hie feet than Ihe worst shoes ever iu-
venieil. The perfect lining of stockings is a very Important matter, the
ueglect of which has much to do with
tin- complaints of sore and lender feet
that one so often hears In summer. A
stocking tliai is loo long is sure to
t'reii' 3 somewhere and Irritate the foot.
Circles Annuel  llie KyeS.
The orbit of the eye is tilled with
cellular tissue and fnt, with mauy
blood vessels. The skin under the
ryes is extremely thin, nnil if for any
reason Hu* blood vessels are relaxed,
ihe venous congestion is made manifest by Ihe dark circles under the eyes.
The remedy would lie. of course, lo Und
the cause and remove il. An effort
should also be made to improve the
local circulation, which can he done by
massage treatment. Relief may also
be found iu hoi fomentations over the
eyes; for this purpose apply flannel
cloths folded Iuto smooth, compact
strips, and wrung out of water so hot
that lhe hands cannot bear ll for any
length of lime. Many a nervous headache, caused by close application to
sewing Hint must be finished in a given
time, may ho relieved in tills way.
A Phosphorescent Ten.
A phosphorescent "> o'clock lea was
recently given in Paris at S in the
'veiling, at whicli no lights were used,
the light coming from the ceiling, carpels, elinlrs. pictures, teacups and tlow-
-i's. The ladies wore phosphorescent
tresses, and their faces, shoulders and
inns gleamed with light M. Henry,
of the Acndeuiie des Sciences, has in-
renied a phosplioresceiii starch, which
was used on the occasion, nnd which,
employed as face powder, "lends a
moonlight radiance very becoming to
some."—Philadelphia Record,
Purat* and I'.love Hnok in  One.
The Jewelers' Circular calls atiention
to a new article 111 the combination line
COMBINATION   I-I'lisi:
HOOK.
designed expressly for women. It
serves the two-fold purpose of purse
for coin nnd glove hook and Is made in
Sterling silver, lt is easily accessible
and is securely held in lhe palm of the
hand.
USEFUL AND OHNA-MCNTAl,.
add another bow nt two of lhe corners
and pompons at lhe other two.
(SirlH und lloyn at War.
Ten young Indies belonging lo the
best families of Ihe town of linden,
Beaver County,  about  twenty miles
from Pittsburg, have organized n boy-
coll against the young men of Ihe
place. The girls have organized what
they call lhe "Trilby Club," have vowed ■ "never to marry men, and won't
even go with Ihe horrid things."
The cause of this strange action on
the part or lhe ten girls Is a grievance
they have nursed. It seems that the
buys of lhe town expected the girls
to make some use of their leap year
privileges. The girls, on the contrary, wauled the boys to be as attentive as ever. The upshot was tluit
Indignation meetings were held, and
ten of (he most determined young ladles formed lhe "Trilby Club," and
took a solemn oath never to wed.
While the weaker of the girls go on
as usual, the ten members of the club
hnve remained out of young men's society. Instead, they hold meetings at
their own homes. The club is about
to purchase bloomers and wheels, and
enjoy life without masculine aid.
I'okinc Care of the Feel.
Low shoes should be worn Instead
of high ones whenever practicable, as
the low shoes allow a much freer ventilation to the foot thau a high boot
can possibly do. Some of the most
Impure matter from the body exudes
through the perspiration from the feet,
A Woman   Hermit.
In the northern part of Lyme, near
the boundary Hue of Salem, Ct„ In a
lonely clearing, surrounded by woods,
stands a dilapidated old house of
the seventeenth century style, with
a stone chimney on lhe outside at the
gable end. This old house Is the home
of Miss Ilesiali Wilcox, a maiden farmer, who resides there alone. In former
years she used to keep oxen and cows,
and till lhe soil, bill she Is getting past
heavy work, and her stock now com
slsts of a horse and a Hock of sheep,
The only Income derived from lhe farm
Is the annual clip of wool and what
little hay or limber she may dispose
of, which amounts lo very Utile. She
has lived alone since the death of bei
parents, and seems perfectly content,
ed and happy.—Boston Herald.
Louis XV. Jacket.
SUDDEN   LIGHT.
1 have lii'i-n here before,
lint when or how I cannot tell.
I know Hie gross beyond I lit, door,
The sweet, toon smell,
Tun sighing sound, llie lights around tho
shore.
You liavc tii'cn mini- bofore—
How long ago 1 may uol know,
But jusl when at lli:;t swallow's soar
Your neck tlirnt'tl s...
Koine veil did fall—I knew it all of yoro.
nforo?
time's eddying night
111' loves restore
Has this heen thu-
An.l shall not III
Htill witli our live.
in death's despite
And day and uigllt yield one delight on.
more?
—Dante Gabriel llossetli.
OX A BATTLEFIELD.
I remember our running through the
wood, und bow our cannon bulls whistled as they tore dowu the brunches ef
the hawthorn bushes us we broke through
them. Beyond Hie border of the forest
we could see something red Hashing
here and there. Snltirolt. a youug soldier from the First battalion, suddenly
fell to the ground, and silently looked
at me with big, frightened eyes. From
his mouth poured a wave of blood. Ves,
1 remember it very well.
I also remember the Turk I noticed
when we reached the clearing. He was
tall und stent, nnd I wus short und
thin. I inn straight toward him. Something snapped. .Something huge, us it
seemed to me, tlew past mo. I heard it
whistle. "He has shot at me," 1
thought. But. ho, with a wail of pain,
leaned against the hawthorn bush. With
a blow 1 knocked the musket ont of his
hands. Wilh another I thrust his buyouet
far away. I heard him menu, uud theu
I rushed on.
Our men cried, "Hurrah!" Somefoll.
Some gave tire. Wheu I had left the
wood, I also lired several limes right
ou the plain. Suddenly the "Hurrah !"
grew louder, and we all rushed on—
that is, not we, but our men, for I remained. This seemed strange to me,
nud, yet more strange, that everything
bad disappeared and the uoise had stopped. 1 beard nothing, but I saw a bit of
blue color before mo, vory likely tho
sky. After awhile this also had vanished.
I was never iu sueh u funny state before. I am lying, it seems, ou my stom-
aoh, and I see before mo a bit of ground.
A fow grasses, littlo broken pieces of
last, year's herbs uud somo ants crawling
over them—this is all my world. And
all this I see with bnt one eye; tho other is closed with something hard—pur-
haps a branch on which my head rests.
I feel very uncomfortable, and I waut to
move, but I do not understand why I
am nut able to. Time passes. I hear the
uoise of the grasshopper, the buzzing of
tho bee. At last I made an effort to freo
my right hand from under my body, und
leaning with both bauds ou thn ground
I try to stand ou my kuees. Something
sharp and quick us lightning pusses
through my body, nud ouco more I full.
silent around  me.    Tho moon has a bushes reminds me that this is my third
mournful expressiou on her rouud face, duy of suffering, Tho third I How mauy
I remombor Ihe bright buttons.    "If he more?   I  am  too weak  to move away
were  alive, he Would  havo  heard  my from the dead body.    We shall soon bo
call.   Ho is doad.   Is ho ours or a Turk? equals.  I am thirsty.  I shall drink three
Oh, God, if it were uot, all the samo I" times a day, moruiug, uoou and night.
Ami sleop eloseH my weary eyes.               |    The suu bus  risen.    Its  great circle,
I am lying with shut eyes, although crossed  und divided   by the  boughs of
I uwoke  long  ngo.   Through tho thick tho hawthorn, is red us blood.    Ifewill
branches of the hawthorn I fuel the heat surely bo warm today.     Hy neighbor—
of the suu, and I do nut euro to open what will beoome of him? He is terrible
thom.   It is better uot  to move ut all. pow.    His hair is beginning to full off;
Yesterday—was  it   yesterday?—I  was bis dark-, Egyptian skin has become' yol-
wunnded.    One  duy has  passed, others low ; his face has swollen to such an ex-
will pass, and I shall dio. How good it
would bo not to think, but this is impossible. Thoughts and remombrauoes
como to my mind ami besides it will
soon bo over. They will publish that our
losses were of no consequence. "Wounded, so many; killed, lvanoff, a private
from the volunteers." Perhaps thoy will
not put tho inline. Simply, "Killed,
ono." A private I .As if they would say
"a dog."
It was long ago. All my life—that is,
tho life when I was not lying here—
seems so long ngo. I walked iu tbe
street, where I saw a crowd of peoplo
lookiug at something white, covered
with blood. It was u pretty littlo dog,
which had beeu killed by tho tramway.
A man came and carried it away.
Will they carry me away too? Or
shall I remain hero to die? How sweet
life seoms to mo! Wheu I saw tho little
dog that day, I bud felt happy. Remembrance, why do yuu torture me?
The past happiness; the present misery.
Homesickness, tbou art worse thau all
the wouuds!
It is growing warm, tbo sun is burn-
tent that it bus burst uu ono side, and
tho worms are covering it. What will
the suu do with him today: To lie near
him is impossible. I must move farther, however I shall have to sulfur for it.
But how? I nm able to extend my hand
uud open tho dusk, but to move my
heavy, immovable body! I m'wt, if it
should take me hours to make a step.
The whole moruiug pusses iu the effort. The pain is terrible, but what is
that to me? I have forgotten how it is
to feel well. I have succeeded ill reaching the old place, but even here I huvo
tho terrible odor of the decaying body,
carried to und fro by the wind. Itniukos
mo sick. My empty stomach is shrink-
iug. I um begiuuiug to feel spasms. My
whole interior turns with the terrible
odor, whicli does uot leave me for u
moment! I have reached despair, and
I weep—weep liko uu infant. Exhausted, all torn by the I horns uf tbo bush,
1 feel almost unconscious,
Suddenly—is this a mistake—I hear
talking and the stamping of hoofs. I
was going to scream, but refrained. If
those should bo tho Turks I Theu, to my
ing. I open my eyes aud I seo tho same own suffering, others still greater would
bushes, the same sky, but in broad daylight. And thero is my neighbor. Yes,
it is a doad Turk. What a ginut 1 I remember him ; ho is tho sumo I killed.
Why did I kill him? Why did he eome
here? Who is he? Like myself, he may
havo au old mother lookiug ont for him.
And IV And I also. Yes, I should liko
to change with him. He does not hear;
he does not feel the pain in his wounds,
anguish or thirst. Tho buyonet pierced
his heart right through.
Thero is a great black bole in his
uniform. This was done by ine. I did
not want to do it. I did not wish to
harm anybody when I went to the war.
I did not expect to kill people. I bad
thought more of exposing my own
breast to thu enemy's balls. Aud then?
Fool, fooll And this wretehod fellah
(he wears tbo Egyptian uniform), his
fault it was still  less.    He hud never
be added. I have heard aud read how
the Turks tear off the skin and burn tho
wounds. Nothing worse thau brutish
men! Will it he better toeud lifo in tho
hands of the Turks or here? But if thoy
should bo our men? Oh, these bushes!
Why aro Ihey so thick? I can hardly see
through thom! There is oue littlo placo
like a window which enables me tu see
iu the distance. There seems to bo tbo
littlo, brook where we quenched our
thirst in lho buttle, and there is the big
stoue which wus our bridge across lho
brook. They will surely come this way!
My hearing bus grown so weak that 1
cannot distinguish the language whicli
Ihey talk. Lurd! if they should be ours
I shall call out! They will hour me
from the brook. Why docs it take them
so loug? Impatience tortures me. I do
uot oven notice the odor, although it is
incieusin-', and  suddenly Cossaoks  up-
heitrd of Russia or Bulgaria. He was pear ou the otlier side of tho brook. Tho
told to go, and he went. Wo attacked, i blue coats, with red stripes ou the trou-
ho defended himself. Where is his fault, ! sers, tho lances, a whole battalioul Iu
aud why did I kill him? Why does front, ou u beautiful horse, tho dark offi-
thirst  torture mo?   Who knows  what   cer.    As soon  as thoy had reached the
that means? Even wheu we marched
tin-,nigh Ruumelia, under a glaring
tropical suu, I did not feel tho thirst as
I feel it now. Oh, if some one would
but como!
Oood heavens I In his great flask
there may still Up some water, but how
to reach it? It will cost mo agonies,
but I must try. I begin to crawl. My
feet drug. My weakened bauds aru hard-
Thero
Once more darkness and uotbiugliess.
I awake.   How is it that I now see the i
stars shiuiug  brightly on tbo dark blue ! -J *•*-■« *u move tho lifeless body
Bulgarian  sky?   Am I not in my tout?   "re but  a fow steps to the  dead   body,
Why am I uot there? I try to movo, but j *~* * "'" '1i"' " """"", "■"*'■-•"■
I feel a torturing pain iu my leg.  Yes, I
huve been wounded in tho buttle. Dangerously? I touch my leg where I feel
tho pain. Both legs are covered with
blood. When I touch them, tho pain
grows stronger. There is a noiso in my
ears, and my head is heavy. In a confused way I uuderstuud thut I am hurt
iu both legs.
How did it happen? Why did they not
pick me np? Is it possible thut the Turks
have beaten us? I try to remember what
has happened to mo, first iu a confused
manner and afterward more dearly. I
romember flow that we woro not beaten
at all but that we began to ruu and that
I had to drop down on tho plain near
ike hill. Our commander had pointed to
the plain. "Boys, wo shall be thero,"
he had called ont. And we were there;
that proves that we aro not boateu. But
why did they leave me? This is un open
hut for me the distance seems endless.
I must. My throat is parched and burus
liko firo. I should dio soon without
water, hut I go ou. Every movement
is agony. I scream—I seroam with sobs.
At last I reach the flask. There is water enough to lust me until I die. He
whom I have killed saves me now.    I
brook hu suddenly commanded
"Turn—march!"
"For heaven's sake, stop I Help I
Help!" I scream, but the stamping of
tbe hoofs aud tiie general noise drowu
my rattling cries, and I am not heard.
Oh, Oodl lu my helplessness 1 full with
my faco to the ground uud I sob. From
tho overturned flask flows Ihe water—
my life, my salvation from doath. Aftor
this I lost consciousness, uud must have
lain for many hours iu this state, till at
last, a gust of wind blowing thu terrible
odor over me brought mu tu my senses.
I looked ut my neighbor. He had changed
beyond expression. The lirst look at him
nearly frightened me to death. The flesh
had dropped off his face, uud, although
I had ofteu touched a skull, I hud never
yot seen anything that might have beeu
try to open the flask, but  tbo effort is   compared to that awful, hideous, buuy
tou great. I lose balauco and fall right
on the body of the doad Turk. I could
smell the odor of decay. I took a loug
draft. The water was warm, but fresh,
and would lust me several duys. I had
read somewhere that a man could live a
week without food if he had water.
What if I lived several days longer?
Our mou are gone, the Bulgarians dispersed. There are no roads. Die I must,
smile. I began to shiver when I looked
at the skeleton iu the uniform with the
bright buttous. "This is war," I
thought; "tho representation of it!"
Ouco more the burning suu scorches
my fuce aud bauds and causes me to feel
thirsty. Not a drop of water is left in
the flask. Why did I not scream loader?
The Cossacks might havo heard me.
Even the Turks would  bo better than
place where they could huvo seen me. | stretch out my arm. One momen
Thoy lired so often very likely I am not a1118 finished. Shall I do it, or sl
alone.   I must turu my head and soe.   I   wait? Deliverance or death? No, I
Mrs. Nancy McKeen, of West Stone-
ham, Me., has tbe honor of having
killed the largest bear ever captured In
that region. Tho bear was chasing her
sheep, when she attacked him with a
club, and, after a hard-fought battle,
succeeded In laying him out. Mrs. McKeen Is 88 years of age, In good health,
and says she Is ready for another bear.
can do so easily as this timo I had fallen
ou my baok**-this accounts for my seeing
tho stars instead of tho ground.
I raise myself iuto a sittii js-iosition,
but this is hard work, wheu both legs
aro wounded. Sevoral times I havo to
rest, and the pain brings tears into my
eyes. At last I sit up. Above mo are [ at onoe,
tho dark blue sky and tho twinkling
stars; around me seems something dark
uud high. .My hair stauds on end. I
huvo fallen into the bushes, and tboy
have not found inc. But how did I get
here, when they shot at me on the plain?
Very likely, driven hy pain, I had
rushed ou. .Strange! Now I um not able
to move, and then I could run so far.
The big stars havo grown paler and
thn little ones have disappeared; tho
moon is rising. How good to bo ut
homo! I hoar strange sounds, It seems
that, alter all, thete is somebody. Yea,
that wus a groan. Is there somebody
near me, also forgotten, with wounded
legs or ii ball in his stomach? No, tho
groans nro too near, f It there is nobody
so closo to nie. Good heavens, it is myself I Slow, plaintive groans I Am I
really so sick? Very likely. But I hardly realize the pain, because there is u
mist iu my bead, it feels liko lo.:d. 1
hud hotter liu down and sleep, bleep?
Shall I over wake up?   I hardly care.
Suddeuly a Broad streak of m-..o ,light
illuminates the place where I u.~i ulxm!
to lie down, uud I see something d irk
and bi-i lying at n few stops from mo.
Somot.f ng on it glistens in tho light uf
tho moon. I recognize u brass buttou
Very likely a dead body or a vrcouded
man. All tho sumo to mo, I lie n ovn.
No, it cannot bul Our men huvo uol
left the Mold. They huvo bunteu the
Turks and have remained in this position. But why do I not buur ih'.i s, uud
of voicos or tho crackling of fire? But
then I um so weak that I am nut able
to strain my ears. Surely they aro hero.
"Help, help!" I call out.
Wild, hoarse sounds burst from my
chest.   The; remain unanswered. All iu
but instead of throe days' suffering 1 I these pangs. Mother, darling mother 1
sliull suffer u weok. Perhaps it would i You would teur your hair if you knew I
be better to end directly. Near my You would ourse those who instiguted
neighbor lies his gun. I have but to the war to bring suffering over people I
moment and   Ootid by, mother, sister—all I
shall I j    Once more the little white dog.   Why
  shall  did I come here? Tomorrow is tho third
havo courage. I shall struggle on to the t duy.    How many more?   Death, where
last. If they find mo, I am saved. Per
hups my bones are not touched, aud theu
they will cure mo. I shall ouco more see
my homo, mother uud Mary.
O Lord, never let thom know the
truth 1 Let them think that I wus killed
I am beginning to feel dizzy. My
visit to my neighbor has entirely exhausted me. Ho is growing black und
beginning to doeuy. What will become
of him later? I can hardly bear tho odor,
and I am uot able to move. Thu suu
scorches my face and my bauds. Nothing to covor mo. If night would but
oomo I This will bo tho second, I think.
My thoughts arc growing confused.
I must have slept long, for wheu I
uwoke it wus night. My condition is tho
sumo. My wounds hurt. My neighbor,
, huge aud lifeless, is still thore.
I cannot help thinking of him. Is it
possibio tbut I havo left all that is dear
and prooious to mo, that I have come
thousands of versts, bavo starved and
•rrrHWlE I/T-&      <>*   7* ■.X.-i-^-^-i
in: i-wj|| ff<_ . iVfc!. -y;. ^£40^5szZ2&
Wk
It was lieirisiirelied and bordered wilh J
"beading,
Then edged with this "footing," or tari-.f
And it looked like a part of it llower,
Wheu held to her dear, dimpled face.
I thought, when ir waved me a greeting.
Thai, it seemed like a [flittering dove,
Then, afterward, with our hands meeting,
It seemed like the white badge of luv«-.
Will it ever he emblem of sorrow?
Of puin, or of shuddering fears?
Will it wave sad farewells, wiil il. ever
Receive her warm, womanly tears?
Ah, dear little bit of line linen.
I pray such a fate will nol he!
May you never huve office less happy
Than lo wave n g.iy greeting to meC
—Detroit Free Press.
FLOOD OF INVENTIONS.
Patents for Wheelmen's sundries Are
Constant ly Applied for.
The patent office at Washington has
been Hooded during the lasl year with ,
Inventions relative to the bicycle.
It is estimated that the nmbillonB of
"illO persons nre dis-'
played in the invention of bicycle sundries submitted   to-'
the patent office every month,   lt isi-H-
tlmated Hint mi per^
cent, of tbo   inventions sent    to    llie
patent office are ofl
no use to the rider.
Something over 1U0>
"toe    clips"    hitviA
been    invented.    A
dealer said the oOi^
er day Ihat very few of the clips wt-rel
of any consequence, but that all had]
ready sales.
The dealer was asked if nil Ibe bicycle sundries found ready sales, lit!
said: "No. not by uny means. There
are many things that are meant to be
blessings to riders thai are eoni-iani-
tivel.v unheard of. They are just tlujj
things thut Ihe makers claim are necessary to make a bicycle complete. Why,.
there are things in
tbe store to-day
that we never expect to get rid of.
To tell the truth,
there nre many of
them that I would*;
not sell if I could.
I could not look the
buyer In the    face
an hour later if    I       ^^^^^^^^^
did.   If a bicycle rider were to supply I
himself with everything that is claimed to be necessary to make bis outfit
complete, he would  lind 11  extremeljM
difficult to put them all in an avenge- J
sized wheelbarrow.   There are biryde
sundries and  there are  bicycle sundries."
SUCCEEDS CECIL   RHODES
art thou?   Come and take me.
But death does not oome. I have still
to live aud to sutler. I um hero under
the burning sun, without a drop of water, and the nearness of the doad body
is poisoning mo. The worms have nearly finished him, and then they will be
reudy for me. Tho day passes aud tho
night. The same thing. Another morning uud another night.
Thero is a stir iu the branches, and a
noise as if they wero talking. "Vou
will die, die, diet" they whisper.
"Never see again I" auswer the bushes
from thu other side.
"From hero you can see them I" says
a loud voice near ine.
I start and gain consciousness at
once. Through tho bushes I can soo tho
kind blue eyes of Iukuvlev, ouruurporul,
lookiug at me.
"Sbuvols!" ho cried. "Here aro two
more, ours uud theirs."
"No shovols! 1 don't need to bo
buried I I um alivo!" I want to call out,
Sir J. Gordon  spriiru, Cape Colo-nj-Wl
New  I'rrmicr.
Sir J. Gordon Sprigg, who has succeeded Cecil Rhodes ns premier of Capol
Colony, is another oue of the men whoa
have gone to South Africa possesalaa
. neither health nor wealth, and he now\
enjoys both. Thirty years ago he was1)
I a newspaper reporter in London. Hia
I physician advised him to emigrate fori
his health, which hud been broken •Sj
I the result of overwork.   When he \v.\t
! carried on board of the vessel which'
l bore him from his native land he little
thought that he would be premier ofv
frozen nud been tormented by hunt and   but my throat is parched, and tho ulosud
thirst and am now lying here iu agony
only in order to kill this miserable Turk?
Did I accomplish anything else besides
this murder?
Murder—murderer I And who? II
Whon I lougod to join tho army, my
mother aud sister did not keep mo back,
although thoy grieved deeply. I was
sorry for thom, but, blinded, I refused
to soe thoir teurs. I did not understand
bow much I hurt them. Now I do.
If I could but bring buck tbe past I
How strange my conduct seemed to our
friends.
"Madman, you do not kuowwbat yon
are doing!" thoy had said. How conld
they talk liko this when our cuuutry -
was in question? Where wus the lovo
and pal rot ism they wore constanlly extolling? When I aimed at all these lauded virtues, why did they oull me madman? I went with thousands of others,
some of them like myself, as voluuteers.
A sharp morning   wind   stirring   the
lips uro unable to niter u sound.
"Houveusl Ho is alive 1 Mr. lvanoff.
Boys, oome here I Our young curino
(master) ia alivo. Quiokly cull tho doctor I"
Although one of my legs hud to be
operated upon, I have lived to toll und
writo of tho terrible days I passed ou
the fleld of war. —Exchaugo.
sin J. ooniMix si-uiao.
"Horning" rrofeHHom.
Many college mon will bo interested
in kuowiug just what lho practice of
"horning" professors is. President
T'noker of Dartmouth gives what may bo
eousidered au official definition of this
form of disorder. It is au expressiou of
dissatisfactiou among students with a
professor nud consists of a "noisy and
insulting demonstration against the iu-
Blructorut his office or at his residence."
Sometimes it is "utteuded with damage
to property, but not with violence to
person."—Now York Tribune.
lhe new country to which ho wns being
conveyed. In fact he has been threolil
times premier, being lirst chosen iu 18I.SJ
and serving until 1881, and then iigniiif
from IKStS to 18!)0. From 1884 to IWilll
nnd again from lStll) mil il Ida reappoint-j
ment ns successor to Sir Cecil Rhodes,!
Sir Gordon wus treasurer of the eolony.fl
The circumstances upon which lie lirst f
gained the post were similar to thosej
upon which he now returns to power.?
In 1878 Sir liurlle Frcre dismissed Ihet
Ministry been use of his dissatisfaction j
with the conduct of the Transkelan rebellion. Three years la Ier be resigned!
after a fiasco iu regard to another
bolllor., that of the llasutos.
The real polite member of a family Is I
the one who does the most lying when
guests nre present That
jhxtnme tired feeling nfrlicts nearly every,
i idy at this season. The hustlers cease to
1/iflh, the tireless grow weary, the euer-
[etio become enervated. You know just
['hat we mean. Some men and women
pdeavor   lempoiarily   lo   overcome  that
Tired
feeling by great force of will. But this
I nnsafe, as it pulls powerfully upon the
ervous system, which will not, long stand
laph strain. Too many people "work on
■tab-nerves," and the result Is seen in uu-
l-rttinatt* wrecks ninrked "nervous pros-
f.'ation,"   In every direction.   Tlmt  tired
Feel-
III is a positive proof ol thin, weak, Impure blood; lor, if lhe blood is rich, red,
Ktalia-d and vigorous, il imparls life and
Inergy to every nerve, organ and tissue
If the body. The nece-islty of taking
■ lood's Ma saparilla for that lire 1 feeling
1<, therefore, apparent lo every one, and
le good it will do you is equally beyond
iuestlon.   liemembei that
Nood s
Sarsaparilla
If the One True Blood Purifier. All drnEetsts »l.
freparod only hyc. I. Hood&Co„Lowell,Mam.
iHf-inrl'Q  Pillc   ttre easy 10 take, easy
lluuu 3 '"'3   tooperate.   25oent».
pl^PP^P^f|^tl(|f{t{ft
Scrofula
Miss Delia SU'Vcuh. of Doston. Mhss„
writes: I havo ulwuvs suttvivil from
lHM'iMlitiiry Scrofula, for which 1 tried
various remedies, and many reliable
physicians, hut none relieved me. After
ink in it ii bottles of
I am now well. I
am very gnit-eful
to you, us I feel
that it saved too
from a life of untold   agony,   and
shall take pleasure in sp-eakitiK mijy
Jj words of praise for the wonderful med-
|fj( icine, and in reconi men ding it to all.
*
Treatise on
.( Wood and Skin
1 Diseases uiaileil
j, froe to any ad-
' dress.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Oa.
|)URE CURE for PILES
iliutami mu..i, i nun, vt I'ruirutliui Pili -i-ziiim turn tu
.flO-SAN-KO'S PILE REMEDY. St.,,,,|iub
f^nb-torba minor a. ., jumiuM'.-urc. ('inuur*, lent fnv. .'rice
DrugfUU or mail.   1>K. IIOMANKO. I'hlli... I—
[our Dealer    ^#
[ill not sell yuu 4yl
1  .. *r
W     rL*t*      vr
:*r
BIAS
VELVETEEN
SKIRT BINDINOS
e will.
j Write us for free samples showing
Ibels and materials. •
.Home Dressmaking," a new book by Miss
lina M. Hooper, of thc Ladies Home Journal,
King how to pm on Tiiis Velveteen Skin B'.id-
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lA rl. & M. Co., P. O. Itox 6oi). N. V. City.
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of   w.-iulit    In    thu
stomucli— Mooting i
ji Itf r eat I iii>—Iti-U h-
log of Wind—Vomit-
Inttof (•mul—Watcr-
hrnsli-- Heartburn—/
Had   Taste  in   tbe
Mouth In the Morn-
inu    l';il|iitiitiiiu   of1
MlcHenriduetoDlM
tension of Stomach
-Cankered   .Mouth ■
— (ins In the Howl-Is j
—Loss   of   I-'lesh —
Fickle    Appetite -
Deprewedi Jrritiitilc '
Condition    of    the ,
Mind—- DUilncss—
Headache—Const I p.
alimi or IHnrrhu'n? '
DYSPEPSIA
fin one of Its many forma.    Thc one positive cure t
•r this dUii -u|n|| complaint Ih
Acker's Dyspepsia tablets,
by mall, prepaid, on receipt of 35 cents
fil.iin.KH Huiuky, Mi.tH linpi-rliil. N"i>\v YorU.L
'nays: "I stifferotj horribly from dyttpetMla, inn/
i Aiikcr'H'I'iilili'lM.iiiki'niiltt-riiii-iilrt.liiivi'riin'iliiif "
[ ICKBRMttDIClNBCO.- 16& 18 Chambers St, N '
ltl**e0*m*St*^ti*t'S*-***er*er^+f'imf-*
MRS. WINSLOW'S *£W>
k-     FOR CHILDREN  TEETHINC      i
I Far sale bx all l*rua-»v,tt.   IftOalAkbiltli,]
,      CURES WHIRFWL ELSE ML  .    .
I Bent f'miKh Syrup. Tastes Good V—t
in time   Sold by dniKRlgi-.
DN SUMP TION      **
CANINE WORTH $50,000.
He Wag Once a Tramp I'.-ob—Foiini] by
n Rich Man.
Ill Denver, Ool„ llion- Is n dos tlint is
worth $00,000 In Ills own right, nml ho
dissipated until now he is suffering
with consumption. At present lie Is
still alive, is receiving attention nt the
hands of tho most eminent physicians
TIIK  I.UCK.Y  l>OII.
In the West, nml Is waited upon by a
trained nurse. This particular dog Is
a small (ox terrier, nml wns n tramp
until picked up some yen rs ngo by a rich
Phlladelphlon unmed I'nvis. The poor
dog and the rich man became Inseparable, and when Davis been me ill the don
wns greatly nlTVeJed, and would neither
eat nor sleep. Davis died, and tin- dog
would not be (piloted until after the
body hnd been im erred iii the cemetery.
Davis' love for Hie en nine was so great
thnt lie willed ,$50,000 lo the dog,
The condition of the don wonld not
Improve in Phllnilelphlii. so the physician ordered a change of climate. It wns
suggested tlml lie be taken to Denver.
He was in ken there in the hope thnt
the change of air might benctll Ids
lungs. At the present time the dog, in
common with the family of the dead
man, is quartered at the lending fashionable hotel of Denver.
It Is an Interesting question whether
the $<*0,fltlil reverts to the family in the
event of the dogs death, which is certain, or goes to ihe State <>f Pennsylvania.
TIIK     HK.MI'll'-SCi;     IIP
(M'llKCIIAT
TRAINING GKIPMEN.
BREAKING IN COUNTRYMEN FOR CITY
RAILWAY SERVICE.
Upon tbo tongue, yellowness of Hie skin mid
eyeballs, nintst*. and uneiiblnens beneath ibe
right ribs mul shoulder IiIhiI**, tt, tlmt the vio-
llm of these discomforts is bilious. The-'pro-ier
eapur" under such .ilrcumsiHiiees Ik to take
Hosletler's siomaeh Hitlers, which also enres
chills nnil fever, constipation, dyspepsia, Ttreti-
iiiutic nnd kidney eoiiii.liiinrs ami nervoilBness.
Voiinc I-'armcr* Mako the Hast Gripmen
on Account of Their Strength and Caution—A Situation That Requires Close
Attention and I'lenty of Nerve.
"Where do tho gripmen come from?"
a ntiong armed, blue uniformed employee of the Washington and Georgetown railwny was asked last night as ho
left his ear at the end of the route for n
cup of coffee and a sandwich in the all
night restaurant.
"Why, from the country, most, of
them. These fellows who are raised on
cigarettes mid beer in tho city don't
seem to huve the muscle necessary io
throw on the brake aud stop tho train
on a down grade. Thon again a countryman is mighty careful about going
through the streets. He's afraid that every niun lie sees step olf the pavement is
going to bo run over, uml ho is absolutely certain Unit every team that comes
out from a cross street is going to*collide
with linn. It takes him about two
years In got over this fear, and theu, as
lie becomes a little careless, he has a few
accidents that smash np fenders und take
tho paint off the coaches, and then he
gets fired, aud tho road is ready to break
iu another countryman."
"How do they break them in?"
"Well, they are mighty careful with
thom. A new man on the grip is about
the worst scared object iu the world.
Talk abont your condemned man being
scared when he's walking ont to be
hanged—why, his sensations ain't in it.
with the man who's running n grip car
for the first time. To be sure, an experienced grjpmun is on the car right beside him, ready to throw on the brakes
and sound tho 'lookout' bell. But between the grip, and the whoel brake,
and the track brake, and the 'go ahead'
and 'stop' signals, and thn 'look out'
bells, and the peoplo jumping on aud off
the grip car, yonr newgripman jnst gets
seasick. They say Ihey don't mind it,
bnt they're talking through their bonnets, that's all. Then, another thing,
the way they throw on tho brake yanks
their arms out of joint and makes 'em
good and sore, I tell you.
"'There's something funny about
braking up a grip car. I came from tho
country to my job, but I wasn't al,ways
a plowboy. When I was a young fellow,
I used to work in a country printing of-
HAIR OF GREAT   LENGTH.
Nearly   One    Fool    Longer   than    His
Owner Ja Tall.
Mrs. D. .1. Davis, of San Francisco,
Cal., has the longest hair in the world.
She is 5 feet 0 inches tall, anil her hair
is ll feet 8 Inches long. Her sisters also
have very long hair.
"I never brush my hair." said .Mrs.
Davis, as she removed those long, coral
pins thai held great colls in place about
her head so that her hair might lie
measured, "for the reason Unit I do not
believe il is good for the hair. Ill fact
I have demonstrated my belief io my
own satisfaction by experimenting.
Wl  a girl I gave very little attention  lo  my  hair,  and  In consequence
ALL CHICAGO  KNOWS  HIM.
W. W. Watson, Leading Real  Estate  Man, Restored to
Health bv Paine's Celery Compound.
I.O.VOEST 1IAIII IN Till:  WOULD.
it did not grow at all. Sometimes I
felt very much chagrined to see how
much longer and prettier was the hair
of all three of my sisters, but I was
somewhat careless. When I became a
woman I suddenly developed a desire
to have long hair like theirs, and began
to lake the inmost care of what little
I had. Every morning, and sometimes
twice a day. 1 brushed it thoroughly,
but ii did not grow any better. Then
I noticed that the brush, after the daily
application to the hair, even wheu tho
latter had no tendency to fall oul,
would be filled wilh very fine hairs,
and soon 1 realized Hint while the
brushing had no effect upon ihe long
hair ii effectually killed ihe now
growth, and I decided in   lop.
"Sine,, then I have used nothing but
a very coarse comb.    Every  morning
lie (f-oin Huston: very musical)—Wp-rner1*-
works nre smip'v vn,n,l. She (from Chicago)—
(lb, yon onutit to sec l'lilliiian'sl
KKtVAKK    Or'
TA llllll     THAI
OINT-llKNTS   FOB   CA-
' CONTAIN   IIKIICIIII,
I go over lhe hair thoroughly and eare-
fioe, and used tu have to run a Washing-! fully, removing every snarl until It is
ton hand press. Ever run a Washington | as free and flowing as water. Then 1
hand  press—you're  in  the  newspaper   braid ii nnd coil it into varied coiffures
As mercury will surety destroy Ihe m-mso of
smell and cnrnplute y deriiuac the whole system
when enterhiii it through the mucus Burfat*e*.
Sueh articles should ne.er tie asedexcopt on
prescriptions Irom reputable physicians, as the
damBge nicy will (to is ien fold to ihe good you
can po.sibly derive ftoiu them. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, nuiunfNOttireil hy s". .1. Cheney .feCo.'lo*
leilo, 0., contains no mercury, a.ud is o.i. n internally, acting dirtviiy upon the blood and
mucnll* sitrliiee of the system. Iu buying
Ha Is (.'Hlio ru Cure be sine ynu nd tiie ueuuilii-.
li is tak- ii inieriiHil- .unit made iu Toledo,Ohio,
by F. J. Cheney * Oo.   Testimonials tec
S< hi by dun-gists, price T.",c per boitle.
Hull's Fi j Hills in-,' Ihe boat,
Two bottles; of Pisos Cure for Consumption c."reii me of a bad lung trouble.-—Mrs
.1. .Nichols, Princetou, Ind., Mar. 28,188.'.
FITS.-All Fits stopped freo by Or. Kline's
Gr<-a,t Nerve. Restorer. No Fits after tnetlrst
day's use. Marvelous cures. Treatise aud 12.00
trtal bottle free to Fit cases. Send Ui Dr. Kline,
(Sl Arch St.. Philadelphia. Pa
Try (>nun-is tor breakfast.
business? What I Never run one? Well
then, I can't tell yon anything about it,
except that if you don't know tho trick
you c.uu't throw 'or over and get an impression nn more thau u rabbit. You
may have a muscle, like u blacksmith,
but if yon don't know the knack yon
can't pull lho lever over, but if you ure
on to thn irick, and don't weigh moru'u
III)  pounds, you can  throw her around
about   my  head.     I
luetics on my hair."
never   used   cos-
FRENCH   MINISTER'S  WIFE.
Gladness Comes
With a better undcrstandin-j of tho
transient, nature of the many physical ills, which vanish before proper efforts—gentle efforts—pleasuntefforts—
rightly directed. Thero is comfort in
tho knowledge, that so many forms of
sickness are not duo to any uetuul disease, but simply to a constipated condition of the system, which the pleasant
family laxative, Syrup of Figs, promptly removes. That is why it Is the only
remedy with millionsof families, and is
everywhere esteemed KO highly by all
whovuluo good health. Its bcnctlciul
effects are due tn the fact, that it is the
one remedy which promotes internal
cleanliness without, debilitating tho
organs on which it acts. It is therefore
alt Important, in order to get its beneficial effects, to note when you purchase, that you have the genuine article, whioh is manufactured by the California B'ig Syrup Co. only and sold by
all reputable druggists.
, If in the enjoyment of good health,
and the system is regular, laxatives or
other remedies are then not needed. If
afflicted with any actual disease, ono
may be commended to tbe most skillful
physicians, but if in need of a laxative,
one should have the best, and with tho
well-informed everywhere, Syrup* of
Pigs stands highest and is most largely
ajted and gives most general satisfaction.
^%   CmCHE8TER'S ENGLISH, RED 0*0*8 V% DIAMOND BRUNO Jt\
rtHMRom * Pwius A
THI OBiaiSiSL «NO GENUINC.   The nnlj Safe, Sarr,and „UM.pin lor ..If. \>fiF
lataUes. all Druslit lor CM-Amps". SMetUh Diamond Aranrf In Bed and Gold neullie     \W
feaiooawledwith bloe Ibbon.   Takeao other blad.   hf/ut, SubtHnttton* end Imitation*.*
AU ptlla la paiuboard hoses, auk wrapptra, aro dasssroM •nMtcrft-lta.  At ornMliw. or aBBO al
4«. Is tumps tor partlialan, tsstlmoslali. and -Kellcf far LasUcm" (a laHar, .j retara If all
10.000 TMtlnootali.   ATaaM P<uw.    Said by all Loral llrncslsta,
( IIICHKSTKK CIIKHlCAL CO.. a-ftl MadlaonSo.. l-IIIIJ
I.AI'KI.I'IIIA. HA.
The very remarkable and certain
relief given woman by MOORE'S
REVEALED REMEDY has given
(the name of Woman's Friend. It ia ■Bl/^'y-l uniformly success*
fil in relieving the backaches, headaches J^t L J LrNirT- and weaknesi
1-hirh burden and shorten a woman's ^"^ "■* ^** life. Thousands of
I omen testify for it. It will give health and strength
Ind make life a pleasure. For sale by all druggists.
[LUMAUEB-FRiNK DRUG CO., Pobtlamd, Agents.
Token Precedence Over l-'very Wnmnil
in the I) ip Ionia tic Cor pn hx cent One.
Mine. Patenotre, wife of the French
ambassador, takes precedence over
every woman In tlic diplomatic corps
just like lightning and make U00 im-1 *-•"■'« one. Lady Pauncefofe. wife of
prcssioiisiiiihonr—tluit is, if you've got't'-e ltritisli ambassador. When Lady
u good -devil' to do your inking. I Pauneofote Is not present Mine, r.ilen-
"Weli, as I was saying, that's just ot.ro is the guest of honor. She must
like braking up a grip cur. Some big be taken out to dinner by the host, aud
follows weighing 300 pounds, with muscles on them like Fitzsimmons, go out
on ono of these grips with two coaches
behind 'em, und the way they brake 'er
up makes all the passengers think they
have gone to sea. Then a little fellow,
who don't look heavy enough to handle
a team of mules attached to a sulky]
plow, gets a job on the road, and he
gratis that, old grip like a ilium major!
Ihrowing a baton, and he'll get the
knack ot the thing right quick, and when i
ho brakes'or up the passengers think j
that tho first waltz at the Charity ball
is just starting. I
"Hut while he maybe throwing on |
Hie brakes all right he's kind of oil' his
pins when it comes to hearing lhe two
hells lor go ahead, Yon see, ii new man
can't do everything ut once, Takes
about a week to get thn shiver oil', and
ilnring Hint time a regular gripmauxuns
witli the new man, keeping a sharp lookout. Then the new man. after his week,
goes   to  the  superintendent und has to
pass an examination. They ask him all (ill(' must be allowed i
about the signals, and where otlier cars ! t°t departure
cross, and whine tlte 'dead men' uro—
'dead man's'a blook yon strike if you
don't let go the cable where yon have
to, uud if you ever strike a 'dead man'
your jab's gone, no it's and anils about
it—and all about thu street, and so on.
Well, if tho new iiian passes tho oxami-
Ohioago, May 25.—Mr. W. W. Wat-
sou's reputation throughout the West
for unerring judgment inthe valuation
of land has made him foremost among
the most conservative, careful class of
investors in Chioago.
Unlike many hard driven business
men, the owner of "Alpine Heights,"
that splendid suburb of Chicago, has
not neglected his health on account of
his exacting business. The foilowiug
uurequested statement from Mr. Wat-
sou shows how consistent with his lifelong, careful, conscientious and successful business habits has beeu his attention to getting well. He states iu the
Times-Herald:
"Upon the reoommeudation of a
frioud, I used Haiue's celery compound
for headaches, constipation, indigestiou
aud loss of sleep, and fouud it all it
was recommended to he. 1 suffer no
more from headaches, sleep soundly at
night, and am now in perfect health.
This is the only medicine that I have
ever taken for these complaints, which
has benefited me at all.
"W.W.WATSON, 225 Dearborn st."
Busy men and women are apt to
think there is always time to get well.
The fact that ouly oue person in a hundred dies of old age shows how recklessly men and womeu postpone attending to their health and allow it to
go to pieces while they devote themselves heart aud soul to affairs that are
trirliug in comparison. Wives aud
mothers have no greater dutv than to
see that those dear to them do not become so absorbed in the work of providing for the household as to lose their
health and shorten their days.
No more thoughtful step eouln be
taken during the spting days that are
now here thnn to urge such tired and
often irritable home providers to take
Paine's celery compound. There are
thousands of homes where overwork has
led to worrying, fretting and despondency, that need ouly Paine's celery
compound to banish the unhealthy atmosphere and make things bright and
cheerful again
It is the only spring remedy universally prescribed by physicians, it
makes people well by giving them a
hearty appetite nnd a relish for their
food. Hard-worked men and womeu,
the nervous, weak and debilitated, gel
new   strength, fresh nerve  energy and
I a purer,  more vigorous blood  supply
: from Paine's celery compound.
This most valuable nerve and brain
invigorator   and    restorer   practically
I demonstrates tho lifelong conviction of
. its eminent discoverer, Professor
Phelps, M. D., LL D. of Dartmouth
College. Professor Phelps was for a
long time convinced that sound nutrition was tho keystone of linn health,
aud that where there were signs of
poorly nourished nerve tissues, and of
thin, pale-colored blood, some means
must be devised to supply these deficiencies briskly nud rapidly. Professor
Phelps prepared Paine's celery compound on this basis It has proved ant
invigorator. strengtheuer aud a great
spring purifier, such as the world has
never enjoyed before our day.
Tomorrow, or next day, or the day
after is not soon euough to look about
! gettini! rid of weakness or disease.
Take Paine's celery compound   today.
i There is no time equal to these early
spring   davs   for   throwing   off   poor
i health.    There are few persons who do
! uot Heed to tnke a spring remedy.
Many nor downright sick, hut tired
or ailing, would  bo   immensely   bene-
\ tited by taking Paine's celery eom-
pouud, especally at this particularly
favorable season of the year.
This great compound will banish
that tired feeling, clesuse the blood and
. regulate the nerves.
nation, he puts up $1(1, ami Ihey give
him a certificate, and bo can go and put
that up for a uniform and au overcoat,
and there yon are—lie's a gripinaii, ready
for 2(1 degrees below /.em and 100 degrees above zero and bis littlo old $2 a
day.
"The company's breaking in six new
gripmen on the Fourteenth street line
right now. Two of (he old men died
and a couple quit. Kucli liuo always
keeps about u dozen extra gripmen on
hand ready fur au emergency, so they're
breaking in these new ones. One of the
new boys had an accident at Ninth and
the avenue the other afternoon, Ran
iuto an Anacoslia liobiail car. By ginger, I thought, hn was going to knock
the thing clear to the Good Hope hill,
but ho didu't. Scared? Well, the passengers on the bobtail wasn't half as
scaled as he was. Ho conld hardly get
off the grip to pick up the pieces of the
fender. He thought he was us good as
lired, but the couipauy never said nothing. Guess they thought they was lucky
to get off with us littlo damage. Aud
besides an accident right at the start
makes a gripman extra careful for nil
the rest of the time."—Washington
Post.
AU Hope Gone.
Mr. Flnbley—J. told me that he never knew what it wus to be happy up to
the time of his marriage.
Mrs. Flabley—Hnven't I always told
yon that marriage is tho only happy
state?
Mr. Flubley—Yes, but J. snys he never expects to know what jt is to be happy now.—Brooklyn Life.
II    all    llie   ei
banquets when foreign representatives
are present, But two years since .Mute.
Patenotre was Miss iSlennor Blverson,
of  Philadelphia,    she   was  educated
abroad, ami hail seen little of society
ii ii 111 after her brilliant marriage. She
is a bountiful woman, with a charming manner; she is absolutely natural
and  unaffected,    site  spenks  French
and German fluently,   plays tho harp i
wilh much skill ami sings well.    She
is a general favorite, and has tho abll- |
ity of remembering names, which is a i
priceless boon  lo ill,,  wife Of II dlplo- !
mat.     Her costumes  are  always  cltic I
and    her   Jewels   number   am,inn   tho
handsomest In Washington.   M. I'a ten-
(lire's career has been marked by grofll
success.   After Hiiisliliig his educiltlon
In   Paris lie made a  lour nf  Morocco,
Egypt and Palestine,    lie then .vein ns
attache   to   Alliens.      Persia   was   his
next post, and he saw iliai country under the protection of ihe 8hah.    ai
Buenos Ayres he learned Spanish and
visited every poini of Interest in South
America. He lias seen diplomatic
service In Sweden, and distinguished
himself In China In the negotiation
concerning the treaty of Anam.
Natural   Quosttoil.
A Knight Templar and his family
were traveling over tin- New York Central to attend lasl summer's conclave
In Boston.
Tho "limited" trail) was rushing
along at the rate of sixty miles nu
hour, when a five-year-old youngster,
who was sitting at the window, was
startled by Ihe rush nnd ronr of n passing train, and fell back in his fright.
Recovering himself quickly) ho looked
up In his father's face, nnd gasped,
"Papa, did we swallow it?"
A Statue of llcmpscy?
It is said that there is a movement on
foot to erect a statue to tin- memory of
the late pugilist, .lack Dempsey. The
statue will, according to the story cir-
culaled yesterday, be placed over Dempsey's grave in Calvary cemetery, Loug
Island.
Dempsey's body has uot yet been interred in Calvary, but will be brought
on from Portland. Or,
The statue i.s to bo a life size figure in
ring costume, if the story told is true.
The statement was made that many
noted sporting men, among them Fitzsimmons, would subscribe for tbe monument. Fitzsimmons was alleged lo
have offered $800. This was denied by
Fitzsimmons, — Now Y'ork World.
Good Kuic to Enforce.
Profane or indecent language is to he
sufficient  onuse for- removing a  player
from the baseball field the coming season.   Good Strike I—Boston Herald.
rrfn.Ci.rf ?*&£*&£
BESMN IHE  WORLO.    "«•« •». Hi f\ •a? Ea
i's w en > i >■ i: < j un ibics are unsurpassed. Actually
ontlastl*]-- two iicAesoi' any other i-rHi.,1. Free
In,iu -.ilium] nils    OUT 'I II K OK - tut
I'Vl; BALE BV OKHGON AND
f .J/- \V A SIII N (. IIIV   ,1| Klt< II.IX TS-M
and healers reoarsltv.
WHO CARRIES THE LABGEST
Line of Oi tiers*, Sp'iriiii!*: Uoods,
Barber Supplies and Ban arUoods? Why, dou't
you know
THE WILL & FINCK COMPANY?
They will supply yon with anything yon vraot
hi lowest market priors,   semi rorGeneral i-Ma-
omieoi Catalogue of Hportinn <iomlN or Kurbi>r
Snnplles.   820 Murnit ritre-jt, Shu hrancif-co, Cal.
FOR PEOPLE THAT ARE SICK or
'Just Don't   Feol Welt*"
PfeKUVER PiLLS
are the One Tiiiiik tousa,
Only One (or n Done.
Sold by druBglBta at 25c. » I*'*
Samples Free.        Adaraaatha
,Dr.llii''..'iiH.i> Med.Co.. Plilla. I's.
N. U. No.661.- S. F. N. li. Nt
7-.-S
When there Is a snow atorin the limey of very young men li-rhtly turns to
thoughts of trucking rabbits.
► Ban us ,,,♦«»♦<
l OFFICE   Or
r BLACKWELL'S DURHAM TOBACCO COMPANV.
DURHAM, N, C.
Dear Sir:
You are entitled to receive
FR EE ■r'"om your wholesale dealer,
WHITE STAR SOAP with all
the
Blackwell's Genuine
Durham Smoking
10 D&CCO you buy. One bar
of soap Free with each pound,
whether 16 oz., 8 oz., 4 oz., or
J oz., packages.
We have notified every wholesale dealer in the United States
that we will supply them with soap
to give you FREE- Order a good
supply of OENUINE DURHAM at
once, and Insist on getting your
soap. One bar of Soap f-"R EE wlth
" each pound you buy. Soap is
offered for a limited time, so order
to-day. Yours very truly,
BLACKWELL'S  DURHAM
TOBACCO COMPANY.
•OIIIIMI l« you havi any difficult v In procuring your
soap, cut out this notice and sand It ..iih
your order to your wholesale dealer.
»»»M»an«» UbelRanaimoflfoail
PUHUSHKD rvixy
THURSDAY  AND SATURDAY
a Y tiii;
MAIL  PUBLISHINQ  COMPANY
E. (.'. BEARD, Editor Olid Malinger.
Bastion Street, Nnnnuiio, 11. C.
SUBSCRIPTION   KATES.
By mall—One year E.oo
"       six mouths 1.25
"       Three months ■•   .-re
Delivered bv earner Zinc, per mmiin
SATURDAY MORNING,
JULY I. 1800
The City's Danger.
Now the political campaign is
over and has resulted satisfactorily j
to the country at large, it would be
in order for those interested in the
welfare of this city to consider itsi
more immediate requirements with
a view to bringing about the required legislation. First and fore-:
most is the matter of water supply.
With the hot and dry season upon
us, the city is practically at the
mercy of the fire liend, for it is patent to all that thc water service is
alarmingly inadequate to the requirements of the city, rendering it
an easy prey to the devouring element. The most important safeguard of any ci
protection, and
entirely of wood.
Nanaimo,grenter precautions should
he taken and greater vigilance exercised, instead of a comparative
apathy that portends disastersooner
or later. It is a matter that should
rise above personal considerations
and individual or corporate interests, and all who have the true interests of the city at heart will not
seek to extenuate the present state
of affaire or oppose efforts toward
improvement.
SECOND YEAR
-A ND-
ine uevuumig eie-
ost  important snfe- j T
;ity is efficient  fire j I
when built almost I I
d, as is the case in *
The Miners' Strike.
-Ol? THE-
i f\'*.
ENDORSED BY
THE DISTRICT.
THE PROVINCE
,,*■, THE NATION!
The electors of Vancouver District, by a
plurality of nearly
200!
While the miners of Nanaimo I
heartily sympathise with their fel-1
low-craftsmen in the antipodes in Iggg
their laudable efforts and sacrifice
in the cause of labor, they should
not forget that assistance of a practical nature is now sorely needed
by them, the extension of which
would go far toward cementing the
bond of brotherhood and demonstrate in a substantial manner their i-
sympathetic interest, which doubtless would lie reciprocated in lime
of need. There is also another
phase of the question, a selfish one
we admit, but one which should
not be overlooked. That is, that
in aiding the Australians to continue their strike to a successful
issue, they would not only indirectly
help the cause of labor in this country, but would directly benefit themselves by causing an increased output of coal from this province; and
in view of this fact we are assured
the business community would supplement in a substantial manner
any appropriation or subscrptions
made by the miners for the purpose
 *>•»	
The blue-ruin alarmists are still
descanting on the deformities of
free trade which is to paralyze the
business of the country, ignoring
the avowed policy of the Liberal
party to give credence to the false
alarm by which the howling dervishes of the Conservative party
sought to deceive and frighten the
people. An equitable adjustment of
the tariff to the necessities of the
country, with justice lo all and
special privileges to none, to which
the Liberal party is pledged, com-, Have indorsed the prin-
mends itself to  the honesty of the I    , .. „
people.     This cannot   1*  accom-1 CipleS and policy OI
plished in a day, and when it has!
been put to the test and found want-1
ing  will  be  time  enough for the
calamity-howlers to be heard from.
 •>♦«■	
Eugene V. Debs spoke to a large
gathering of railroad men and otli-.
ers in New York recently. He said
that what thc country needed was
not strikes, but a different industrial
system. The present wage system,
which is a slave system, will, he
predicted, give place to co-operation, enabling every workingman
to reap the full reward of his toil.
Speaking of government ownership
of railroads, Mr. Debs said the
government is being made a repair
shop for wrecked railways, and he
declared that if the government
could operate railroads after they
they were wrecked, it could do it
before they were wrecked.
The Conservative press is now engaged in a frantic attempt to convert ignominious defeat into a semblance of success, the local apologist going so far as to predict the
Liberal majority will "melt away
like snow in July." This is only
another instance of drowning men
grabbing at straws, and the result
will mpre likely show tbe Conservatives to have as much show of realizing their predictions as a snowball in hades has of contending
against the melting process.
The state Dernocritic convention
of Illinois renominated Governor
Altgeld by acclamation, notwithstanding his plea to be excused on
account of bad health. It also
adopted a free silver platform with
a shout.   Illinois is all right.
MINING  BROKER
<~>
he   ]Y{ail
As against all other pa
pers and influences of
the District, and the
justness of its verdict is
ratified by the Province
and Nation at large,
which all join in one
grand jubilee at the
triumph of right and
the Liberal party, and
thus glorifying the
I WAST
20 MEN
TO JOIN ME IN A
Mining Deal
COST
$100 Each Only
PAYABLE
$25 Down
25 in 1 Month
25 in 2 Months
25 in 3 Months
A
Of THE MAIL (an ominous coincidence), testifying to its popularity
and usefulness in the
past and guaranteeing
a successful future.
I would do my best to
make this a big success.
Oall and see me.
eHU.DR.--N-.
"Sl***.*5
.*SK0ES)-f~~
mjsi woKr*j*s JKS
 ^St
■i
SEND YOUR CHILDREN TO US.
If you do, it'll make a groat difference
wil.li the youngsters ami a still greater
difference with you. They'll be better
shod than they possibly uould lie else- 1
where and at a considerably Ii-hs cost.!
When you can Bave money by buying
better goods, yoiiv'e struck a good imitation of a bonanza. That's what you'll
always lind in our stock—the heat "juvenile footwear in Nanaimo. You can't
heat either our goods or prices. You
might as well try to beat a drum with a
feather.
ORR & RENDELL.
The Most Complete Stock
—OF—
Gents'
Furnishings
IN THE CITY, AT
Jas. McGregor's
Victoria Crescent.
PIONEER
Catenating and Bottling
Broken Bicycles
—SHOULD    BE—
Repaired in Good Shape
to avoid danger of accidents.
Repairing Bikes a Specialty
R. J. WENBOM'S.
See the HYSLOP.
WORKS.
MITCHELL & HUH MI Nil, Proprietors.
Manufacturers of Lemonade, (linger Ale, Sar-
8ii-mrillii, Cillers, Etc.
THY QUE 01NGEE PEER.
All Orders Promptly Attended To.
Telephone no.
I'. O. Box no.
Revier House
SKINNER STREET,
MRS. JAS. HAWKING, (laic of the
Temperance House) desires to express her thanks to the public for
former patronage, and now begs to
state that the Revier House has
been comfortably arranged for the
accommodation of boarders, steady
or transient. Single or double rooms
with hot or cold water baths, and
electric light in each room. Everything strictly lirst-class and charges
moderate. Remember the house, a
half-minute's walk from the old
stand north.
Notice to Ladies.
I AM AGENT for Nanaimo nnd Districts for the New and Perfect Carter's
Tailors' System. This system is up to
dale; a perfect ladies' system; is without a rival and easy to learn; is noted
for its graceful lines and elegant forms;
it is not an experiment but a development. I can also tench how to use this
system, and also all kinds of Dressmaking executed in first-class style. Prices
to suit the times.   Address,"
Margaret M. Macdonald,
No. (ill Haliburton .Street,
D. S.  Macdonald's Store.
THE BEST   —
is the CHEAPEST
REOPENING
The Globe Hotel
FRONT  STREET,
Has been renovated aud re-furnished,
and is now conducted as a lirst-class
hotel.
Mr. Albert Kaucii can be found as
mixologist.
Superior accommodation is provided
for the public.
I'. O. Box 22ii. Telo|ihono 7-1).   \
Nanaimo Meat Market,
VICTORIA UBRBCENT,
Wholesale nml Retail Dealers in nil kinds of
The Nanaimo Bakery Excels
SMART & TH0RNE,   *
The Popular Bakers.
ICE CREAM
Will bo in season alter
Sunday, and yon should
not fail to pel the richest and best flavored, for
which ynu must call al
Excelsior Bakery.
"CRITERION"
Restaurant and Chop House
Commercial Stiiickt.
Ovsters in every stylo.
Fresh and Salt Meats, u'eais, 25c. und upwards.
(liiod Bods, 25c. and upwards.
Spring Chicken always on hand.
Sansages, Etc	
Meals Delivered—
To any purl nltlu' City free (if Charge,
Special Attention paid In Shipping orders.
AiTt,ds»ii<'ti..i.| I [BERRY 4 CO    Tpy Ph--I»ot-'s Tomato Catsup
" "' """^-J"^! | 25c. and 50c. per Bottle. ,*i
-Arlii^ton Hotel. 	
•*■ ** v:s v   AX i We Never Sleep.       Open Day and Sight.
City Market
 \
HEMANS & WAMSLEY
Wholesale and Retail Butchers
COMMERCIAL STREET
P. O. Box 227 Telephone 7-8
MR, J. A. THOMPSON
Having oompletod the erection ol the Arlington
lintel ut NAN008E HAY, thl" handsome nnd
eominodiniis hotol is now prepared to receive
and coniforiniiiy entertain travelers and others,
THE CUlSINK
Is presided over liy Mrs. Thompson, und the
Table d'llote constantly provided With all (Indelicacies ol Hie season. Combined with the
eleRant furnished apartments, the visitor finds
the surroundings of the most pleasant deserlp.
tion, I
FISH AND GAME, fjuban Cigar Factory.
Market, Bastion Street
Steamers and Shipping supplied on short notlco |
ut Wholesale Prloes.
THOMAS KITCHIN,
Johnston's Block, Nanaimo.
People who Appreciate .
PURE DRUGS
Have their prescriptions dispensed at
PIMBURY'S DRUG STORE.
Their Prlcei are Right. Telephone 3.
Our Ctgara nre made of the choicest Havana
1 Tnimrruh.  our famous
Cuban Blossom *>••>
Black Diamond
Are called for everywhere, and ure superior to
any imported ciunr.   MhiIc by Union Labor,
M. J. BOOTH, Wlinrf Street.
For a Cool Drink
Ask for-:-    j ffi> ^»°™»
Lawrences JMS&tSL
EUREKA SODA WORKS,
Manufacturer of Tomperanco Prinks, Svrups.&c.
Delivered Iree to all parts of city and viclnlly.
HeW Pio-nut attention paid to Bhlpplni*orders.
^T'elephoiie2.4. P. O. Box 79. iN-.naiiio.
BKST   VALUK   IN
PHOTOS
^BROOKS^50vlOT^!i4n!^:cNT
JOS. H. BROWN, Watchmaker.
«f watches Demagnetized BhortNotiM \
By SPECIAL MACHINERY on the Premises.
Pine and Complicated Watches and Clocks
Carefully Cleaned and Repaired
Fine CYCLOMETERS, for Mr.yr.les, In Stock.
Corner Church and Chapel Streets.      ■
c. c. Mckenzie,
LaMNagent and Conveyancer,
ANP ACCOUNTANT.
OFFICII VBONT 8TBEET, NANAIMO.
Town Lots and Fnrms for flute   Money to Loan''*
on Mortgage at low rates.
Aecnt for the United Klre Insurance Company. ,.■...■
of Manchester, England.   ,   ,» TU
I Iy
Further Partculars of the Pitt-
ston Accident.
The Total Number of Victims Will
Reach 100—Little Progress
Made in the Work
of Rescue.
Wilkesbarre, Pn., June 3U.-While UU
millers were lit work in the lied Ash
vein of the Twin gliaft nt I'iltst.jii.
about 3 o'clock on Sunday atternoon,
the roof caved in and it is believed "11
of the men perished. About 40 of tho
Imprisoned men are Ltliiglish speaking
miners. Hie others foreign. The luiuiuti
of the former nre: M. .1. Lanlgan, inside superintendent; Al. J. Liuet; inside
foreman; Alexander McConnnck, lire
boss; Hubert ilnstiu, machinist; Thomas Murphy, driver boss; 'ind the following miners: M. Costello, .1. 11. Kelly.
Michael (iaiilmn. John Hurt. James
Daily, Michael Cor.uel, Daniel Ward,
Frank Kehoe, .Tunics Clcary, lildwnrd
Buckley, John Casey, Edward lingers,
James Kehoe, James McDonald, Hid.
Delnney, Cornelius MeGuire, James
Goldman, T. O'Brien, Michael Hughes,
James Burke, Edward Kilkenny, rn*
rick Kunne, Thomas Tenpenny,, MlelissM
K. Gnfluey, Thomas Doing, Anthony
Kane, J. W. Murphy, Owen l.ce. An
.thony Gordon, James Wall, — Wall, his
son, Doininiek O'Miillc.v, Peter Martin.
Michael Ford, Timothy Burbrick, ihomas Dcnipscy, Thomas Carlin, l-atri.'k
Gibbons, Jehu O'Boyle, Peter Joyce.
Anthony Gordon, married; John Gill,
single; Daniel Ilavcii, single; I'. S. Kelly, single; — Hoistrieli, married; Joseph
Zurindo. married; Tony Tollaski, married; Peter Savoskin, married; Andrew
Stovlnski. married; Simon iMasltovita,
married; John Cadanizk*r, single. There
may be otlier English spenkitlg miners
among the unfortunates. Thirteen Po-
lmnlcrs nnd Huns were entombed and
it is thought tlic lotal number of bodies
in the mine will reach 1(1(1. j
The men were nt work propping up
the roof when the fall occurred. The
alarm was immediately given by tin-
ringing of the fire bells and rescuers
were put to work without delay. At '1
o'clock on Suudny afternoon the lirst
lioili-s were found in the slope sonic distance frcii the plnne in which the men
hc.il been working. More than two-
thirds of the victims were married men.
Among them were acting Mayor l.oni-
irnn, who was the lnsi-lo superintendent
of thc mine, and J. 11. Linct. a want
councilman.
About  two  weeks  mct  Hie surveyors
reported to General Superintendent l.nw
that thc mine was squeezing nnd Hi'1'
unless steps were Immediately taken to I
timber  it.   n   rnve-ln   nr   full   might   be j
Inked    for..   Superintendent   Law lost
ro time, but nt once put a force of tim- j
1 er men   at   werk  to   brace   llie  filing
roof.   The "soneesso"    centinc-d.    how- I
ever, ami  yestcrdiy  the  situation    be-j
cir.ic alarming.   In    ihe   afternoon   »
slight  fall occurred and the men who I
wore nt work had to retreat  before 't. '
A consultation ef mine uliy'ers was then '
held an,!  il   wns decided    that    heroic
measures would have to be resorted to.
to prevent heavy  damage to Hie mine, j
Inside Superintendent  f.nuigRn cave orders that the most  experienced  miners '
should   be   secured   and   thai   Hie   pnrty
would  go  down  Hie  mine ul  7 o'clock. l
Expert liinbenuen put in an appearance
at thai hour and were soon lowered in-
to the wi'.rkins.   They  made  their wry
to Red Ash reining, 160 feet down the i
(dope.   Thc werk of propelling proceed* j
ed  rapidly  until  11 o'clock,  when    an-
otlier frill occurred.  A  low    rumbling:
lioUc nnd the flying coal    and    debris i
('rove the men buck.   Then Hie squeeze {
censed   again   nnd   the  men   thought   it i
was snfe lo resume wcrk.
Thev Inl- -red until tt-80 o'clock, when j
it is presumed the roof fell in without
warning, unking a trmneiid ma crash. H
is believed, however, that men were not
net nil together, but some near Hie slope
end these pr-li.tiily ynu up the incline
when the fall occurred. If the men re-
epived any warning, Ihey had time To
run up the slope, but not to nny great
distance. Tbe failing rock and coal
rilled up the s'ope and the adjoining
gangways, completely shutting oft" no
avenues cf escape, it was nt tirst supposed the men esenped being caught
nnd that they were Imprisoned behind
the debris. It is still possible, however,
that living men may still be behind tho
fall, although it is extremely improbable. Even if they escaped being
crushed by the falling rocks. Hie prob
ability of their being alive for nny
length of lime is n gaseous mine i»
doubtful.
The alarm was lirst given by John
Sheridan, who with Thomas Gill and
(mother man were thc only ones lo es-
cn|*e out of the whole party who entered Ihe mine Inst night. Sheridan was
on his way up Hie slope to get somo
fresh wnt"r for the men nml, when
ntinit 100 feet from thc foot of the
slinft, wns knocked down by the concussion, lie wns badly cut ami bruised by
the flying coal nml rock. He lay un-
ennsclous ten minutes and then enmc vp
the shaft. Thc enneussinn wns so grer.I
thjnt It was heard for miles around. The
foundation of Dearly every building in
Pitlston was shaken and windows nun
doors rattled ns lu a tornado, in the
lffVsqi near to the mine, persons were
thtowtf from their beds.
The first thought was thnt a great
earthquake . had occurred and the inhabitants rushed pell rncll from their
houses. The ringing of bells and the
shriek of the big mine whistle told thc
story. Grent crowds appeared at the
month of the shaft. Stalwart men
stood appalled and frantic women, who
had husbands or sons In the doomed
mine, waited in despair. One mother
cried out that she had two sons below.
Another wns the wife or the widow of
some unfortunate one, nnd had nine.
helpless children nt home. Many knelt
on the groun 1 and in voices broken in
sobs, implored the divine Providence tn"
rcstore'their loved one alive. When It
wan given out that there wns little hope
of rescuing the men alive, women and
girls fainted and were biirnc nwny.
Thc rescue work was promptly  be
gun. The best miners who remained
on the surface joined voluntarily in the
hazardous task, for hazardous it certainly was. lt was the constant menace ot
another fall or nu explosion of limhunp.
Special efforts were made to Keep tlic
air fan in good order, so that if by
chance the men were alive, they should
have fresh air to breathe. Tbe locked
slope und gangways held out little hope
of the air reaching them. 'I'he rescuers
were divided into three relays of forty
men eich under the direction of Mine
Foreman Alexander McMullen.
The men worked ns they bad never
before worked clearing away the debris
in the slope with the energy that out*
springs out of the knowledge of dear
lives behind it. They made good headway, considering the difficulties they
had to conled with, and at H o'clock tins
morning had cleared the slope a (lis
tancc of WO feet.
At 2 o'clock this afternoon it beennic
necessary lo swear in extra policemen
to control the crowd around tlic mouth
of the shaft. It lind increased to fully
7.0110. Hopes were stretcbed nrounrl
tlic shaft nml only mine officials were
allowed to enter thc enclosure.
Sheridan, the water bny, wtio hnd
such a narrow cscnpe, tells a thrilling
story of the catastrophe, lie thinks
there wns nn explosion of gas which
blew down the newly erected timbers
and caused the enve-in. He said Ihosc
inside had no apprehension of n fall or
n squeeze, Everything wis working
nicely nnd lhe men expected to be out
of thc mine within nn hour.
"'i'he noise of the fall." snys the boy,
"waa like a hundred cannon and the
force of it blew* ine fully twenty-Hyp
feet. 1 was burled against tlic side ol
Hie slope. A piece of reck hit me on the
hurl; of the head, and Hie wound com
tnenced to blood and then 1  fainted.''
Richards and Gill, who were on then
way out after timber, concur with -Sheridan that the concussion was terrific.
Tl.ey wire knocked eft tlicir feet and
banged against sonic brattice worn.
They cannot conceive the possibility oi
anybody hi ing in the wreck and escape
wilh his life. Superintendent Law snys:
"Nobody regrets this dreadful occurrence more than I do. It is too cany
yet to give any reason as lo lhe cause
of the accident, but 1 can nssure you
that if I thought there wns nn danger
in the work undertaken by lhe men,
not n single one of the men would have
bei n allowed to enter the mine. 1 don't
cure for the damage to tlte mine. It is
the loss of life that gives me so much
sorrow'."
The report that two bodies had been
found in the mine wns proved to-nigbl
to be premature. Up to 1) o'clock tonight no bodies hnd been found. Al
that hour nil hope of finding any person
nlive had been lost. The superintendent
of the Lehigh Coal Company, who is an
authority, snys it will be ten days he-
fore the bodies nre reached. During
the Into hoi:rs of tlic afternoon the
searchers made but littlo progress, be
cause the part of the slope upon which
their energies were bent was "working.''
The hcAvicsi timbers were like straws
under the heavy pressure from nbovc.
The breaker of the Twin shaft burned down three yenrs ago. There were
over 100 men in thc mine nt Hie time,
but nil (senpod through n second opening 'I'll.' lirst great disaster in Hie nn
tl.racite region wns in September, ISii'.i,
when 120 men perished in Hie Avondale
mine, this country. The breaker ovci
the mine caught fire nnd nil the men
in tlic mine were suffocated, 'fills great
catastrophe caused the legislature to
pass n law compelling mines lo have
two openings. But when a cave-in occurs in a mine and Hie men lire surrounded on every side by debris, it
makes lit!] a difference how many openings there mny be.
At 11 o'clock last night Hie situation n-
Hu- ill-fated mine was unchanged, The
I'psci-ers were hard a, work, but making
little prigres8, Superintendent .Miller
t.an given orders that the resellers must
proceed with great er.iiliuii now as the
rock -i.ey are laboring under is "working" more or less. There is diingeflli.il
in hurrying the work oilier lives may
tie lost.
A conference of prominent mine superintendents from all over the Wyoming
.valley wns hi Id to-lligllt and the situa-
sn.w unisur.iuo.i nt[j, 'possti.'stp st.'.w 110*3
reached licit to prevent further loss ol
lifi H;e work of rescue must proceed
with care. It is also the llliauimous belief cf the superintendents Hint the
mine is now a It nib and that it will he
some days In fere Hie rescuers reach the
bodies.
TKAGI'DY   IX   WINNIPEG.
B1511
The Latest Development of the
Armenian Atrocities.
Remarkable Increase of Leprosy in
Europe—Campaign of Destruction Promised
in Havana.
London, July 2.—The correspondent
of the Daily News writes from Crete:
" 'Well, cured human ears arc on sale
iu tin- cnnip here. A friend of mine
saw a large box of them Inst night." So
said one of the consuls last night to
me in Caned. The curs, however, were
not Oretean, but Armenian, having
been Imported by newly arrived Turkish regiments."
The news Hint Dr. Bouffc, of Paris,
liad lately assured the French academy
of science that he hnd a positive confer leprosy, causes much comment iu
medical circles here. Tlic fuel is this
disease is increasing alarmingly iu Europe. Hundreds of cases arc known lo
exist in Paris, while ut least 11 score are
under treatment iu Loudon hospitals.
Tlic leading specialist in Harely street
said to-day: "If Bouffe's discovery w.'ll
cure leprosy, I etinuot over-estimate its
importance. Leprosy undoubtedly hns
Increased of late yenrs, possibly owing
to the constant passage of u stream of
emigrants from Norway, where leprosy
has always been 11 terrible curse. Pains
are taken to Isolate lop 'rs by the Norwegian authorities, but many slip out of
the country, finding their wuy either
hero or to America."
Weinar, Germany, July 2.—Thomas
Moore. United States- commercial agent
here, has transmitted to the stnte department at Washington exhaustive statistics to prove Hie value of the scrum
treatment in diphtheria as applied in
Germany, In lhe case of one of the
largest Berlin hospitals, il hns been
shown that while the number of cases
of diphtheria sten lily increased and the
percentage of den Hi kept pace with the
increase until ihe introduction of the
serum, during the two yearn in which
the treatment hns been followed, the
mortality has fallen nwny in a mot
satisfactory manner.
HAVANA   IS   IN   DANGER.
A  Campaign   of   Destruction Promised
During Summer Months.
To-day is the end of the financial
year and the government have no more
money to squander.
There is no use of talking about precedents in this case for there is no precedent in British parliamentary government of any administration being in
power after the life of parliament hnd
expired, and after the period wheu all
estimates which had been voted
had been expired. British institutions
provide no precedent for anything of
this  character.
An influential French company has
sent out nil agent to Canada to arrange
for a shipment of Canadian horses aud
cattle.
A gang of picture fakirs who hnve
been o*>ernting here ns the Paris Studio
of Art skipped out yesterday to avoid
prosecution for a. breach of thc transient  traders  by-law.
0. Marker, of the diary commisloner's
staff, lias beon authorized to open up a
dairy school at sonic conveni -nt point
on Vnnaouvor Island. Mr. Marker lias
boon out in Hritish Columbia for sonic
time.
Senator Robt. Rend, of Qllintp, died
her Inst night of henrt dl'easc In his
82nd year. He was taken ill nbout (he
close of last session and suffered greatly, but pnseil away quietly, At his bedside were his daughter, Miss Read, and
his second wife, whom he married only
two yenrs ngo, a Mrs. Wartmnn. The
body will be sent to Belleville to-mcr-
row  for burial.
Hugh John Miodonald arrived lasl
night.
Toronto, June 30.—There is much
speculation among postotHce and cuv-
torn bouse employees as to when Sir
Clicrles Tupper will resign, ns the question whether their salaries will be pntd
on time next month is involved. Alter
to-night, when the civil servnnrs in Hit
pay of the Dominion government will
receive their salaries for June, the government not being empowered to expend one more cent, supplies having
been voted only until June 30th.
If Laurier meets the house on thc
lfltl( with n government formed, ft may
be possible to pans supplies iu time lo
pay the civil service for July. If S(r
Charles Tupper wait! until he is hedged
ont of power it will be the middle of
August before Laurier cau pass supplies, and postoflice and other employees will have to wait two months
before another salary days comes round.
The Intest rumor in semi-political circles is that Mr. Cnsey. of West I'JIgiu.
will tie appointed customs inspector of
Hamilton, in place of Alex. McKay,
mid that Dnvid Mills, late of UothWttil,
will get his BOut.
A "HEALER" UNDER ARREST.
Karl Herrmann Arrested for th
Practice of Medicine.
Tacomn, July 2.—The Taeoma theatre
vas filled to the doors on Monday afternoon with au audience of women who
liad turned out to see Karl Herrmann,
♦be  healer,   and  to  hear  W.   Fletcher
Hnll hold forth in a lecture to "women
i only." At five minutes past three, while I
j the  professor  wns  delivering    ids     lee-
' wings   was  opened   and   V7.   B.   Perry, j
■Itiii-w   iheriff  for  the county,  and   Wi'  -
j liom E. Cromwell, bailiff to Justice Mc-
! Murray's  court,  entered,    They  carried
with them a warrant issued out ef Jus- !
I lice McMurray's court sworn to by Dr. J
; Henry  Dewey, charging    W.    Fletcher
I Hall and Karl Herrmann with practicing medicine und  surgery  without  11  11
j cense, contrary to the laws of the state. !
A portion  of the  warrant,  which   fol*
j lows the language of    Hie   complaint,
charges them   specifically   with "using
I for uud upon said persons certain drugs. :
medicines ami agencies for tlic treatment, cure ami relief of certain wounds, |
I fractures or bodily Injuries, infirmities
anil diseases.''
-■•♦*-        -
JUDGE FITZGl-iKALII MARRIED.   :
TJJ.  H.  PLEACE,
e Illegal '
EKAL .
A Full Assortment nl the Lowest Market Kates
I Nuptials Celebrated  nt   Fredericton   on
Tuesday.
Fredericton-, July 2.—The wedding of
Judge Fitzgerald, of Port Arthur, nnd
Miss Helen M. Wet more, youngest
daughter of the lute Hon. Justice Wei- j
more of the New Brunswick supreme
court, wns celebrated here ou Tuesday.
San Francisco, June 30.—The United
States court of appeals lias decided that
the Paris award in matters pertaining
to sealing iu Behring sea must be upheld as the supreme law of the laud
•ind that the Uuited Stacts government had no right tu make special laws,
governing citizens in hunting seals, that,
do not permit tnem equal privileges with
citizens of foreign countries in Hie scaling grovnds. The d" cisinn is important
ns it defines clearly for the first time
the restrictions to be placed upon American sea! hunters in Behring sea.
New Vork, July 2.—Several Cubans
who arrived here last night from Havana on the steamer Saratoga brought
with them copies of 11 warning circular
addressed to Cubans, informing them
that during the summer there would be
many explosions in the towns of the
inland, caused by dynamite. The cir-
eulnr advised all Cubans to abandon the
threatened region while this cnmpnlgh
of destruction was in progress. The circulars, in Spanish, were dated June ...">,
.ml were printed upon white tissue paper. Many thousands of these werV-
s-iil to be iu circulation iu nnd nbout
Havana when Hu- Bteamer left Hint port.
At the Cuban junta headquarters yea;
terday it was said that the destruction
of Havana in this way hud been under
contemplation for it long time, und tha:
private buildings and property owned by
j Spaniards who are opposed lo the iniic-
{periilence of Culm would be sacrificed, as
I well as the public edlifices occupied by
I Hie Spanish.
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
lliitisli Columbia's Claims for Cabinet Representation.
William    Warren    Murders    His    Wite
uud Suicides.
Winnipeg, July 2.—A horrible double
tragedy occurred here this morning,
Wm. Warren, who has been very allusive lo his wife, caught tier as she returned home uud severed her throat
from car to car, also slashing her lace
ami body ill a terrible manner, causing
her instant denih. lie then turned the
rnror on himself and Indicted such In-
a few minutes, Warren has been employed in the C.P.R. shops as a helper
nnd resided on Gunnel Street. He leaves
n large family here.
Winnipeg. July 2.—Duvln's majorit*.
111   West  Assinihniu   is 5.   hut   tins  ina>
be changed when the official declaration
is made.
The Northwest Legislative Assembly
will meet for dispatch of business this
month,
_ a»« a.
INLCCKY    "LUCKY"     RAIllWIN.
Miss Ashley Nearly Puts nil End to His
Career.
San Frnncisco, July 2.—Miss Lilian
Ashley, of Boston, whose ense ngninst
F. J, Baldwin, a prominent capitalist
nnd horseman, for seduction under a
promise of iiiiirringe, hns been on trlnl
in the superior court for several weeks,
crented a sensatlfitt in the court room
this morning hj£$fylking over to Baldwin, drawing n-Vitfcvolver and liriug at
his head. A. bystander knocked the-
weapon aside in time to save Bdldwlrw
life and the only injury was a slight"
grating of the scalp. The woman was
removed to the prison, and it is believed
her mind is unbalanced,
CONVICTED OF MURDER.
Peter Wheeler to be Hung in September.
Halifax, July 2.—Peter Wheeler has
been convicted at Kemptville, N. S., of
the murder of sixteen year old Autilc
Kcinpton, and Is sentenced to be hnng-
oti September 8.
j,   Ottawa, July 2.—The Evening Jour-
| mil (Independent) snys tlmt  if Messrs,
Prior aim  Ettrlu nre unseated and  .Mr.
Templeiuiin again runs, be w.ll no doubt
! be elected  and get u  position  in  Laurier's ministry.
After Sir Charles bus had an interview with Lord Aberdeen this afternoon, it is more than likely tlmt some*
, thing definite will lie teamed as to when
he uud his colleagues will resign. So
' far nothing in this direction can be ob;
tained.
The Governor-General    arrived    this
afternoon.    In the meantime the prcrn*
I ier is doing nil lie can to gel positions
I for his hungry followers.    So much hns
already been done iu this way that it
would seem that there wus no Intention
,to hold up in organization to fight Conservative buttles in thc future.
Birmingham,  the Ontario    organiser,
has   Itecn   provided   for   and   bis   assistant,  who  distributed  campaign    literature,   bus   now   ben     appointed     Indian
agent at   Suult  Ste.   Marie in place of
Van Abbott, who is to l*->» suportinuat*
led.   Hugh John Macdonald resisted tic
j appointment   fur 11   time,   but  Montague
] linnlly got him to consent.    There is a
great protest  entered    ngninst it    from
the lending Conservatives nt Saulte.
I    W. Gordon, of Ottawa, whose friends
helped Hugh John iu Winnipeg, bus got
an appointment to a position lu thc de- i
pai-tciniit nf the interior.
Toronto, July 2.*—Tho recount in 1'lnsi
j York took place yesterday nnd 'the re*
I suit places Hie seat in tlic doubtful list.
If ballots were allowed for both can
didalcs in which marks wt-ro placed outside the blank, the candidates are about
even, nnd the result depends on Hires
bullets on euch side, on which special
argument will take place. Daltou McCarthy will to-day argue on these tor
MncLcnn, C< 1 servntive. end 111. I'.
Johnson fur Frnnklund, Liberal.
Montreal, July 2.—Hon. Chns. Lnng-
clier, will contest Hie election of I1'. (..
Ossgraln of Montmorency.
ii^liitcst advices from Snskatchwcn
■Vhtsjt Laurier by 04, two polls to hear
TWi'm will not change the result.
Ottawa, June 30.—Tupper Is still
hanging on to office and working hard
to get offices for ids supporters. His
latest appointment Is thnt of John Wellington Hughes, vho wns brought here
by the lnte Sir Jdha Thompson nnd who
hns been doing odd jobs among the
numerous departments ever since thnt
time. Hughes has now been appointed
pemanently to 11 position at the 800
canal. ,Xbe reason of Hughes' preferment is because he in a brother-in-liw
of Archbishop O'Brien, of Halifax.
SCENE IN THE COMMONS.
All-Night Debate on the Agricultural Land Rating Bill.
London, June 30.—Tbe house of eom-
moua sat throughout the night debuting the Agricultural Laud Rating Bill,
intended to lessen taxation ou agricultural land. Thc debate proceeded quietly until 2 o'clock iu the moruiug. The
government kept their forces well iu
hand, ensuring u majority of over lod.
After midnight the excitement increased and the different clauses were
carried under the closure rule.
The Liberal leader. Sir William Ver-
uon Hnrcourt, denounced the method
which tiie Conservative leader, Mr.
Bat four, was adopting iu order to extricate the government from a mess iuto which it had fallen from making too
many election promises and overweighting itself with important bills, wh.ch,
like thc educational bill, recently shelved for repairs, they had been unable to
pass iu spile of an overwhelming majority—a fact for which the lead rsli.p
of Mr. Balfour had been greatly to
blame.
Sir Michael Hicks Beach, chancellor
of the exchequer, angrily retorted that
the opposition was most fncliotis nud
asserted that its tactics were rapidly re-
during parliamentary proceedings to little more thnn a fnrce.
Mr. Jus. II. Dalziel. Liberal, accused
Lord Hugh Cecil. Conservative, fifth
son of the Marquis of Salisbury, of a
deliberately orgnuized interference with
the debate. Tin- Speaker, the Hon.
Wm. Court Gully, when appealed (o
declined to interfere beyond exhorting
the members to be more orderly during the debate.
A little Inter Mr. Dnlzlel characterized Sir Michael Hick Beach's spe, eh
an being "Impertinent," whereupon there
were cries of "withdraw!" The speaker
then suggested that Mr. Dalziel had no
intention of bring offensive in his remarks, and, after some more skirmishing with another clause, the b.ll wns
closured.
This brought forth another storm of
derisive shouts from the opposition. Dr.
0. K. D. Tanner, Irish Nationalist, wns
heard to shout "gag!" nnd for this the
doctor wns warned by the chair. After
the morning on mo on the members begun to get hungry and thirsty nnd
things generally became quieter. When
the nun rose the government leader was
still at his post, apparently as fresh as
when he entered the house on the previous evening nnd evidently ready to
fight all day of necesanry.
The Liberal lender was nlso standing
by his guns, but showed the effects of
tho wear and tear of the night. Mr.
Joseph Chamberlain, who is generally
in the thick of such a fight aa this, was
absent, He wns present, it is true, on
one division, but, apparently not earing
lo face the storm which he saw approaching, disappeared from the house
and enjoyed a good night's rest, while
his fellow cabinet ministers fought
throughout the long dull hours between
midnight  and  morning.
Thc bill wns 6nnlly re|wirted to the
house at 8 o'clock this morning, and thp
third ren'iug of the Agricultural l^ind
Rating Bill was fixed  for Wednesday.
FRASER   RIVER   RISING.
JOB   W^TiF • miMi
Promptly Attended to.
All kinds ol
Tin and Sbeet-Iron Y/ork.
Victoria Crescent, Nanaimo
OflteeTel.80.   P.O.lllix in.   RosldenceTol. ltd
M. J. HILBEKT & CO.'
BCOOESSORS TO
JOHN HILEERT
Funeral Director and Embalmer
Graduate of tho Oriental, (he Eureka.,
ilu- New Vork and purk'a
Schools of Embalming,'
1, 3 and 5 Bastion St., Nanaimo
Bakery and
Restaurant.
Invites Inspection ami Comparison
as to Quality and Price.
THE   BEST BREAD IX  CITY-
Arrival and Departure of Mails Awarded Fi,sf Prize at !he As*'--
cultural Sla>\v.
NANAIMO POSTOFFICE.
REST TWO-BIT MEAL IX TIIE CITV
Bastion Street, opp. Telegraph Office
F. R0WB0TTOM, Prop.
E. & X. RAILWAY.       CLOSE. DDE.
Unity ex. .Sun.
Wellington, Northfield  and am    a.m.
East Wellington ILL'S «.5U
Vlctorla,Soutliern States and
places along line of E. <\: X. Dailyex.Sun.
Railway   8.2V 11.50
BY STEAMER.
VAXCOUVEII    ROUTE.
British and foreign, Eastern
Provinces, Eastern Stntps, Daily ex.Sun,
Vancouver and other places r m.  i-..m.
on Mainland of B. C   7.30 500
OOMOX  ROUTE,
Comox, Union, Onion Buy,
Sand\voi'K,Cotirtenav,Gran-Tue8.   Fri.
tliaiii, Qiiuliciiiii,  Hornhy cm.   p.m. I       ougli workmanBlii   n  i.
Island and Deninan Island  s.20 8.00     On Hand—Four flue  Deers' Heads,
Victoria route. which will !«' P11M Pn- price ot Betting
Salt Spring Island. Burenvne   Fri.   Tuea.        them up.   Also a fine case of Birds.
Bay' iMilfiml Hn-i-o,-,North OM eWLt KEEjUS CF ALL MBS.
SaltSnrlnglsIandandGah- p.m. p.m.J D. S. McDON"ALD
rioluIs'1""1       8 20 8.30     69 Haliburton Street, Nanaimo,
nv   STARE ''"-'*• J,OM-
AHierni, Parksvllle, French p.m. p.m.
Creek ami Errington  12 :>()  6.00 I
l-'ri.    Thnr. I \2' -
Xaiioosc Bay 12.30  0.00 I
ALWAYS   IN   S'l'OCK '
GROCEKIES,
MINERS' CAPS,
UNDERWEAR,
LAMPS, Etc. etc.
TAXIDERMIST DEPARTMENT ,
Birds and Animals set up in a thor-
!(70111 mercial Hotel,
C. M.     A. M.
DepartureT>:iv,iluilve\\ Nun 12.4") 10 80
Oedar(Southj, Saturday   ..   2.00 ll 00
Corner Commercial a ml Bastion Sts.
This long-OBtablialied Hotel is comfortably
lirli-n O'Lynn had no boots to weiir, Qtted up with Buporfor (iceommoda-
Bo no came to Nanaimo to buy aim a pair: ., .   , _,      , ,  ..
-I'll luiv. ■■ pnlrof thick mi. pnirot thin, i llc"" f"r -"velen and other..
if I ciin Iiml Whitfield's," snys Iirinn O'Lynn.    ]
lie hunted tho stores all along the main route,
Says he: 'The right one fie nut yet found oul.    '    None but the best brands of Wines, Liouors,
I want Whltlleld—I'll buy only from him, I ,,„,„„,,    ,,      , ■ ,  ,,,   ,
Km- he sells the cheapest," says Brian O'Lynn.     Al08 "'"'' *--*"* '■"-! *',lsl''1 »• the bar.
T. o'(.'UN.\'Kl„ Prop.
Me stepped n little west of Albert street:
Ilesinv Whitfield's sign—sure 'twas a treat;
He opened tho door and Qeorge stood within—  ,, . ,,      ,
"I've found ii at in-t." gays Brian O'Lvim. \ ,11 IV        1
^-^-j'^^r-:-/"----:-^^-:!- NaiKiiino Busiiioss Directory
We've boots oFall kinds from Quebec and Berlin. ' - -
"Sure you've boots for the million," says Brian i- \ n- k-i-i.<
,,.,,.,,,, • I. A 1,1.1 0 i I", I,*-.
OLynn. [notrash:    I	
lie bought him his boots, whicli of course were   iiakkki; A- POTTS, Barristers aud Solicitors,
lie eiihl down ins money, for we sell only for   I»  Commercial street.
To the nubile hesays: "He not taken in, [cash.  ; .— . .
Buy only from Whiilleld," snys Brian O'Lynn   it   f. CAKE, Barrister and Solicitor, Room 11
"If there's,, leak tl, the toe or side of your shoe, j ""   ■'"1"'""» '!'"-'*- 	
Just takelt to Whitfield, that's all yon need do;   nr0,vvi*s * \i,I\\'i*s   n«rri«iers   n-mm  e.
A'nd^:&^^ i!rn„,   W ~ *>* 0^1^%^^ °'
y.unviiiiii a- vinNn. Barristers, corner of
J-    Commercial and Bastion sireeis.
O'Lynn,
WHITFIELD, the Shoe Man.
Victoria Cbksobnt, Nanaimo.
BOTANIST.
rr  HARDY, Botanic Druggist, WlnlieM Cres-
J-.  cent.  Try Hardy's Pile Ointment.
DENTISTS.
SCOTCH BAKERY,
VICTORIA CRBSCBNT.
I ill. MASON, lieiuisi    Extracting aspeoialty.
L'  Gas and ICther administered.
OHlce, Odd-Fellow's Block, Nanaimo.
W.t. ri'KKV. I), n S.,Greon Blook.   First-
•   class work guaruntcod,
DRUGGISTS.
1RESCENT I'll U1MACY.   U.u.i. A .-tkaiimis,
v-rviMi-T*  •    i      i ,,   .   i-i   • proprietor**.  Victoria Crescent.   Dispensing
NOriCI'.   is  hereby given  Unit  KiUvin   and family recipes a specialty.
Matthews has been admitted a partner
in the above business.   In future the McH2Sffl*l3li^J%?'.lVAT8,w C°',-'--*!S,'->**-
i'i-   MeuU'al lin N, currier ^ omiuorolal mul Bas
tion strt'i-t.*-;. -,'lVlc|>I.niir 1-3-5
V
1'YK   WORKS.
Three Feet   Higher  Than   High   Wafer
Mark Last Year.
Lillooet. July 2.—The weather ia
warm nnd the river ia about the same
aa  yesterday.
Soda Oeok. July 2.—Tbe weather ia
warm. The river ia three feet higher
thnn high water mark last year and l»
steadily rising.
Winnipeg, June 30.—It is feared that
James Bon, brother of A. W. Hon*.
ex-M.P., has suicided. There has been
no trace of him since Sunday night. He
left letters after him to the effect that
he would uot be scon alive again.
business will lie carried on by the undersigned under the style anil name of
Wilson & Mattrkws, who will assume
all liabilities and collect all debts due.
the said business, and we. trust that hy   N^d'^.l^g"^eVslfe" "?' '"""""*
careful  attention  to  the  needs of our
customers, to merit a continuance ol the
patronage so liberally bestowed in the
[met.
Jerome Wilson,
Edwin Matthews,
Nanaimo, B. 0., April 7, 1896.
On and After June lst the
m nmnnn
r. en ini.ToN. Manager.
-*.
PISH   MARKET.
G1     MAKSII,  Wholesale   Deale
f"     Game, Bastion Streel, ,\a
r lu   Fish   and
anaiino.
HOTELS.
Will Close Every Wednesday
AT 1 O'CLOCK P. M.
Note this and send in your
orders in good time, so they can
be delivered.
JAMES YOUNG.
CjliANH HOTEL—W. Steel, Proprietor—Vie-
I   torla Crescent.
TNTKUNATIoxai. HOTEL— PETER WEIGLE,
i-   Proprietor.   Victoria Crescent.
INSURANCE AND FINANCIAL AGENT
■\|    WOLFE, Fimiiieia
M.  Johnston Block.
II   WOLFE, Financial and Insurance Agent,
PAINTING, PAPER-HANGING.
4 NASH, House and Slfin Painter, Paper*
.-*• Hanger, etc. Corner Alherl and Milton
streets,   p. O. box MS.
HEAT,  ESTATE—INSTJRAWOB.
L-ORKMAN 4 HARDY, Rent Estate Rrokeis,
Bastion street.
SECOND-HAND  STORE.
D   TAYLOR, rtcnler in all kinds of New nnd
. second-Hand Furniture, flnd Fancy Articles of every description.
Masonic Building, Commercial street. THE NANAIMO MAIL
MAIL    I'll III  ISIIl.Mi    CO.
NANAIMO
BRITISH COLUMBIA
AN  OPAL CANNOT   BE   LOST.
Apparent Verification of n Virtue Clalme«l
Fur the Aiii-in-ii Unlucky Gem.
A wealthy broker ot West Philadelphia had a rather singular experience
the otlier day. He und bis family have
had in their possession for a number of
yoars sonic vory handsome opals, but
the supers:iiioii whicli wns formerly entertained concerning tht- stone being unlucky prevented him making use of t he
gams. Lust year lie took u trip to Kurope,. While in Loudon he met nt tbo
house of a mutual friend a dealer in
precious stones, who bud jnst como from
Grucias a Dins, in Honduras, and bud
brought back sonm lino gems.
Instead of putting any faith tn the
popular superstition this gentleman tie-
lieved in the opal very thoroughly and
attributed to it virtues whicli no other
gum possessed. Among the things which
ho snid about it was that the opal wus
attached to its owner by invisible cords
and that it was impossible to lose it,
though it might bu mislaid. The Philadelphia broker on his return to Philadelphia chose the finest opal in his collection, had it set in a ring, surrounded
by small diamonds, and at Christmas
presented it to bis wife. It was truly a
beauty, and sho wore it with conscious
pride.
One day ou returning from a day's
outing she received quite u shock—tho
opal wns gone. Search proved vain. .No
trace of the stone con id she discover.
Not only ou account of ils value, but
because she knew how highly her husband prized lho stone, she hated to inform him of her loss. At last she felt
obliged to do so, when, greatly to her
astonishment, he drew from his vest
pocket a tiny package and presented it
to her. Upon opening it what was her
delight wheu she recognized her lost
opal.
More astonishing still, her husband
affirmed that whilo bo was walking
down Chestnut street u day or two before he felt something under the solo of
his shoe, which upon investigation
proved to ba the opal which bo hud last
seen shimuieriug upon his wife's linger.
There was no doubt about it being the
lost oue, for tho jeweler who had set
it recognized it also.—Philadelphia
Times.
PICKPOCKETS.
HEROIC TREATMENT.
How   a   Dislocated    Jaw   Waa   1-ul   Back
Into Its Place.
While talking in bis sleep Henry
Flocke, a builder, residing in Ozone
Park, L. I., dislocated his jaw. Mr.
Plocko's habit of talking iu his sleep
has mado him the butt of a good deal of
joking. Ho weut to bed as usual, but lie
had uot slept long when lie began talking. This awoke his wife, who listened for about ten minutes. Suddenly
ITlocke's nocturnal monologue stopped.
He begun gasping. Mrs. Flocke was
frightened, and she shook her husband
into wakefulness.
"Why, what's the matter, Henry?"
she asked.
Her husband tried to speak, but iu
vain. His jaw wus immovable, Ho mo
tioned to bis wife tlmt he could not
speak, and she endeavored to force his
mouth shut. She could not move it.
Fearing her husband wus sutl'eriug from
lockjaw, she sent- for Dr. McDonald.
"Do you want me to replace your
jaw iu my own way?" asked tho doctor.
• \ .Mr. Flocke motioned in the affirmative. Dr. McDonald stepped in front of
Flocke. Without warning tho doctor
struck Flocke a terrific blow on the left
side of the jaw, Flocke showed a disposition to strike buck.
"You told ine to do it my own way,"
said the physician. "Yon observe tln.it
your ability to speak is restored. "
The blow hud knocked Flocke's dislocated jawbone into its proper position,
and except for a little soreness he was
none thc worse. Dr. McDonald explained
thut Flocko's jaw was liable to dislocation at any time unless he broke himself of the habit of talking in his Bleep.
—New York Times.
Ther Most   Have   Nerves of   Steel   to   Be
Siu-.-esHful Operators.
Because a man is a pickpocket it does
not necessarily follow that he is not
well educated nor a close observer of his
fellow mortals. The latter trait might
bo said to ba an absolute requirement to
a successful purloiuer of pocketbooks.
One of the gentry who possessed both
characteristics expressed himself the other day to au Enquirer reporter ut police
headquarters:
"There is no class of artists who in
their culling are as dexterons us pickpockets. This is duo to a double incentive. Not ouly do wo find u bait for
effort and exertion in success, but have
tho udded spur of a fear of failure,
Success means as much to a pickpocket
', us to auy man, aud failure means a
great donl more.
"A vocation  in whioh  the  slightest
slip means a loss of liberty and perhaps
- of lifo will ever be apt to huve a degree
: of exportuess iu its followers not present,
iu moro  reputable and safer avenues of
j trade.
"Pickpockets, like poets nud other
; people, sire born, not made. Their nerves
; must bo iron and yet as sensitive ns instinct. Their hands must be as complete in make up and accomplishment
as Herrmann's, the magician, and strong
as steel, whilo light as down. Out of the
vast army of humanity who are soldiers
of the shadows only one-fourth of 1 per
cent can or do become pickpockets.
"Those form the nobility of thieves
aud are reverenced by the hnrglur as of
a higher class thau they. The practice
of a pickpocket while not really at. work
is as constant as that of some fumed
professor of the violin or harp. Ho
keeps pace with the profession. No
sooner does some jeweler invent a new
fastening for diamond pins or studs
than those meu of finest touch devise
the motion which evades its purpose.
"The chief object of a piepkoeket,
after certainty, is speed. Ho cannot
dally with his victim by the hour.
What he does is to be over in a flash.
Speaking of pins aud studs, there has
never beeu a fastening so complex but
the expert thieves could detent it in u
motion. They do in their business as
line work as any Hindoo, and the thief
himself conld uot analyze or explain its
detail. His powers of execution have
gouo far beyond his powers of reception
or relation.
"A pickpocket consults his own nervous condition constantly. No fine lady
evor has such a time with her nerves as
this aristocrat uf the outlaws. If he
does uot feel right, ho won't 'work.' "
—Cincinnati Enquirer.
ROENTGEN IS A BARON
WHERE PRESIDENTS LIE BURIED
THE BAVARIAN SAVANT HONORED BY
PRINCE   REGENT  LUDWIG.
Recognized After Years of Toll—Decorated
Also by Kaiser Willielm—Something- of
His Life—HU Townsmen and Friends
Surprised.
In recognition of valuable services to
his uative conutry und to all the world,
Prince Ludwig of Bavaria lias created
Professor Roentgen of Wurzburg a
baron.
A little more than a month ago the
name of Professor Roentgen was ouly
known in a fow exclusive scientific circles, mainly for some speculative papers
on clioaiical subjects. Today it is popular throughout tbo civilized world.
Aud yet the world will nover know
much of tho years of endless toil and
patient research which preceded tho
phenomenal discovery which lias brought
fame and no doubt fortune to this Bavarian savant. The news that the professor had found a way of photographing tbo invisible struck lho old world
like a lightning flash, und America was
also startled, notwithstanding hor rapid
strides iu mechanical inventions and
scientific, discoveries.
Of the private lifo of the inventor of
the X ray littlo i.s known, as the professor lives a secluded life, being present
only at important social gatherings of
his students.  He might bo called a book-
A Disappointed Diplomat.
An interesting story is told in Washington regarding M. Patenotro, the
French embassador. After congress
passed the law empowering the president to send embassadors to such conn-
tries as would ruise the rank of theii
representatives, Sir Julian Paunccfoto
was the lirst to inform the president of
the intention of bis country to make
him an embassador,   M. Patenotre oou-
reived the ambition to bo tho deiin of
tho embassadors and communicated it
to his homo government, und bis commission arrived before Sir Julian's.  He
•wont to tho state department in the
hope nf immediate recognition us the
first embassador to this oountry, He was
told that Sir Julian bad anticipated him
by informing tho department of the action of his government, He was angry,
and wrote to the president requesting
his intervention. He received instead a
chilly letter from Mr. Oreaham.
College Athletics.
"Any emphasis given to academic
gymnastics that goes beyond the point
ot developing a man's animalism for
•ny other purpose than to give the best
possible support to his enlargement as a
rational aud moral possibility is a perversion of the purpose of human discipline, and to that degree blocks the
■wheels of all proper college intention,"
writos Dr. Parkbnrst in The Ladies'
Home Journal. '' Nevertheless the real
animus of the athletic tendency is a
-wholesome augury of a better breed of
men."
Work For a Prospective Ancestor.
"Yon don't seem to boast much abont
yonr ancestors.''
"No. I'm too busy fixing things so
ray posterity can brag on me."—Chicago Record.
SAND  AS AN  UNDERSTUDY.
It   Cauaed    the    Wrath    of   a   Tragedian
Doomed to Hani-.
Jack Moynihuu. known chiefly to fame
from the fact that he managed a play
called "The Scarecrow," which was
written by a Chicago newspaper man,
and which ran ono consecutive night in
St. Louis, tells of tbe only actor he ever
kuow us being legally executed.
Ou the day before  tho  execution the
i coudeuined man culled the sheriff to his
cell.
"Arewegoiug to huve a good house?"
! ho inquired of the ofticiul.
"Fairly good, I guess," was the reassuring answer.
"Have you papered tho town pretty
well?"
"Two huudred tickets to the sad event
I have buen issued."
"Worked up any fake about confession
and previous crimes to rouse interest
and give free advertising?"
"I  think tho newspaper men  have
; been pretty vigilant."
"Do yon think you ouro to rehearse
: the thing so as to get yonr lines?''
"I don'l believe it. will be necessary.
Everything has been designed pretty
Well. We tested the gallows and rope ,
with a 401) pound sack of sand just au
hour ago."
"Sand?   Sand?   Tbe thunder you say!
Do you mean to tell ine, a man who has
gone on Willi Forrest and Keau, that ynu
! are  usiug  au  infernal  dumpy sack  of
sand for my understudy, and thut yon
; depend on your rehearsal with it to seo
, you through?  Hero you'vo gone and got
! a packed house just ou the  strength of
j my star  pari, and  yet you  insult  the
- dignity of the profession Ity running on
a sack of sand to rehearse 'lie leads with.
Well, I'll  warn  you of  ono  thing—if
your rehearsal fails of effect, and yon
find  you've  forgotten  your  lines, you
needn't  expect   me  to   invent u  lot of
business at the trying time and to make
a gag  talk  iust; to fill in a stage wait.
I'm a gauio sport, but my dignity bus
i been stepped on by you and your sack of
sand. "—Chicago Record,
I'at Laughed Last.
Aii Irishman on seeing a notice in a
haberdasher's window  one day which
| run,   "Everything   sold    here   by  the
[ yard," entered and asked the man of tbo
I shop if hn sold buttermilk.
"Yes," was the answer.
"Then give mo a yard," suid Pat.
"All right," said tho man, and dipping bis linger into u dish of milk at his
side he drew it a yurd in length ou the
counter.
"Anything else?" he queried triumphantly of Pat.
"No," said Pat. "Jnst rowl it up in
a piece of paper, and I'll tako it with
me."—Limerick News.
A Coming Prophet.
Mrs. Wabash—I shall not be in the
least astonished if Johnny develops clairvoyant powers.
Mrs. Jttcksou-l'nrke—Indeed?
'' Yes. He is the son of u seventh husband, you know."—Indianapolis Journal.
In the neighborhood of Shanghai there
grows au herb known as the laughing
plant, tho flowers and seeds of whicli,
wheu euteu, are suid to cause tiio sume
effect as that produced by the laughing
gas sometimes used by dentists.
Tbe lirst adobe bouses were built by
the swallows.
PROFESSOR IIOKXTUKN.
worm, and his townsmen and most intimate friends  are most  surprised at his
sudden  elevation   and  the distinctions
shown him by royalty and scholars.
1 learn from theso that Huron Roentgen has always heen a tireless experimenter, aud filially (his enemies say by
mere chance) ho learned one of the undiscovered wonders of nature. He is admired by scientists of all countries, but
to the uuscieutifio multitudes in the fatherland and elsewhere it seems inexplicable that wo  should he  enabled  to
Twenty-one TombsContain AU that Ik
Mortal of Aincr-ciin Executives.
1. George Washington died from a
cold which brought on laryngitis; burled
on Ills esliite nt Mount Vernon. Va.
2. John Adams died from senile debility; buried at Qulncy, Mass.
il. Thomas Jefferson died of .■hmnic
diarrhoea; buried on ids estate at Mon-
licello. Va.
4. James  Madison  died of old age;
buried on his estate at Montpeliei'. Va.
I    ."i. .lames Monroe died of general d<-
lliility: buried in Marble cemetery, New
Vork Cily.
I (1. John Qulncy Adams died of paralysis, the fatal attack overtaking him
In tha House of Representatives; hurled
in Quiiii-}-, Muss.
I 7. Andrew Jackson died of consumption and dropsy: hurled ou bis estate,
tin- Hermitage, near Nashville, feiiu.
| k. Martin Van Huron died of catarrh
of die throat and lungs; burled at Klh-
derhook, N. V.
tt. William Henry Harrison died of
pleurisy, induced by a cold taken on
the day of his inauguration; buried
near North Bend, Ohio.
111. John Tyler moil from a mysterious disorder like a bilious attack; buried
ai Richmond, Vn,
11. James K. Polk died from weakness, caused by cholera; buried on Ids
estaie in Nashville, Tenn,
\2. Zaehary Taylor died from cholera
morbus, Induced by Improper diet;
hurled on ids estate near Louisville,
Ky.
13. Millard l-'illinoi'i'ilied from paralysis; buried iii Forest Hill cemetery, Buffalo, X. V.
1-1. Franklin Pierce died from Inflammation of the stomach; buried nt Con-
eol'tl.  X.  II.
15. James Buchanan died of rheumatism and gout: burled near Lancaster,
Pn.
Hi. Abriibnui Lincoln, assassinated
by J. Wilkes Koolli; buried at Springfield, 111.
17. Andrew Jackson died from paralysis; buried at Greenville, Tenn.
is. Ulysses S. (Irani died from cancer
of the throat: buried in Riverside Park,
Xew Vork Cily.
IP. Rutherford P..  Hayes dieil from
paralysis of the heart; buried al  Pre
| niont. Ohio.
I 20. .lames A. (ini'Ueld. assassinated
i by Charles J. (lulti-n.ii; buried ai Cleveland. Ohio.
I 21. Chester A. Arthur died from
Brighfs disease: i.uried in Rural cemetery, Albany. X. V. Cincinnati Com-
niei'eial Gazette.
WEYLER'S SIDE OF IT
AN   INTERVIEW   WITH THE  SPANISH
I COMMANDER IN  CUBA.
PARROT RIDES A   WHEEL.
11
He
Becomes   Speechless    Whei
Sees u Woman in lllootiirrs,
A New-Yorker iiitmed .1. .1. Walsh has
n parrot mimed "Hon Caesar." a green
and red bird of South Americau birth.
which  goes  bicycle  riding every  day
photograph iu  total  darkness, and that j wllh Mr. Walsh.    "Don" is a  familiar
we should be able to photograph through  B*gilt along ibe bouleviirds, and, occord-
wallsof wood or solid and opaque bodies
is little sort of a miracle.
Baron Roentgen was bom in 1845 in
Zurich, Switzerland, and until his twenty-fifth year studied in the Zurich nui-
versity, where ho graduated and received
his M. D.  diploma.
After a brief practice in Strasbnrg,
he was nppoiuted professor of chemistry
in the Strasbnrg university. Since 1N72
ho has been professor at Holienheim,
Uiesseu and Wurzburg. It is said that
he will devote all his energies in future
to the perfeotion of his discovery.
It will bo remembered that Kaiser
Wilhclm decorated the professor with
the Order of the Royal Crown a few
weeks ago. His majesty had invited the
professor lo tho sohloss to illustrate his.
discovery hy a few experiments, whicli
proved highly satisfactory.—New York
Journal,
Ing to his owner, becomes speechless
with rage al the sight of a woman in
bloomers, lie seis up a fierce, hoarse
shriek, which lie keeps up for several
minutes, at ihe end of which he is in
danger of falling off the bundle-bars.
"Don" does nol push tile pedals, lie
perches iii the middle of tin- handlebars, on the spot where some enthusiastic bicyclists place their babies.
There he stands and vociferates and
LORDLY  LITERARY BUREAU
DoiiKliut-coker Combination Soon to Start -
on i. Tour.
The Lord Douglas-Lord Ooker  liter- |
ury  syndicate  is flourishing  and  will
soon  start out from California on  its I
patli to fame and wealth through Mex
ico.    All the participants are members
of tho English nobility, and they intend j
to travel  through  Arizona   aud  Now
Mexico and then go to old Mexico.
They say they will  visit many unex- j
plored portions of  tlm neighboring  ro- ]
public and that they have made arrangements to have tiie matter they will produce  published   by San   Francisco and j
New York  papers and ono of  Harper's
publications.
Thc most prominent member of tho
party is Lord Sbollo Douglas. With him
will be Lord Vaux-Coker, who has been
for somo time a writer on the local
press. Ho is the only man in Los An- ,
geles who wears a monocle. Lord Frederick Willonghby de Cliff! and Lord
Percy do Cupel Burke aro the other
members of the party. Thoy come from
Hukerslield, where they have been learn-
ing farming, and whore they met Lord
Douglus. Tboy will go more for sport
than for literary work.—Cor. Chicago
Tribune.
Mark Manna's Ambition.
It is pretty Well understood among I
friends of McKinley that not ouly will
Mr. Hanna want the cabinet position of
secretary of tlic treusury in the event of
McKinley's nomination and election to
tbo presidency, but thut he will get it,
the ex-governor having so announced
himself. To this, it is claimed, is really
due the opposition to Hiiiimi in Cleveland of Myron Herrick uud his friends.
—Cincinnati Enquirer.
They Wanted No Sunday School.
Eleven badly battered citizens are in
the lookup at Alpena, Mich., in consequence of u well meant effort to establish a Sunday school. The school wis
to be held in the schoolhouse on the
Indian reservation near Alpena. Some
of the French residents objected to the
rise of the building for religions purposes, and a free fight ensued, with the
result stated.
PAllltOT RIDES  A    lllCVCl.K.
scratches himself. Xow ami then he (
ducks his head down to sec how the
I'ront wheel Is going, lt is il wonder |
that he has never punctured the tire j
and dislocated his beak, lull Hull has .
not happened yet. .
Occasionally he leaves the handle- I
burs und takes a By into tlte air. Por
a parrot he In a good flyer. Having
taken a view of the crowd, of the river,
or whatever may be lu sight, he returns
faithfully to the wheel. Mr. Walsh |
slackens his speed slightly when the
bird goes Hying.
Insurance in N'ehrimkn.
The Insurance companies doing business III .Nebraska took out of the State
last year about $600,000 more than
they put In. And Ihis was done In a
year of business depression, when the
Indefinite thing called moral hazard
is said by lire Insurance men to have
pervaded tbe Slate. More than this,
tire Insurance companies have operated under the valued policy law, whicli
compels them to pay the face of a policy
In case ol' total loss. As general business Improves Insurance business will
materially revive and a still better
showing can be made.—Omaha Ree.
A Patriotic House.
Captain Jud Hasklus, who lives west
of Mount Vernon cemetery In Atchison.
Kns., is perhaps the most patriotic man
In that section. He lives In a two-story
frame house and has Just completed rho
work of painting it red, white and blue.
The stripes run horizontally around
the house. The lirst stripe, which is
blue, conies up to the lower windows;
the second stripe, white, reaches to the
second story windows, and the balance and the roof Is red. The house
looms up in great shrpe from the road,
and It Is said thnt it looks rather artistic.   Captain Hnskins Is un old soldier.
He Kxplalns a Few Thlm-a to a Woman
Reporter — Cuban Women Who Fight
and Wield the Machete—One Now Iu
the FamouH Morro Castle.
The New York Journal sent a woman
correspondent to Cuba to interview tho
Spanish commander in chief, General
Weyler. The following is a part of the
conversation between theni.
"Then I can deny tho storios that
havo been published us to your being
cruel?"
The general shrugged his heavy shoulders us ho saitl carelessly :
"I huvo no time to pay attentiou to
stories.    Some  of  them  are truo nnd
| somo urn not.    If you will particularize
I will  give direct  answers, but theso
things aro not important."
"Does not your excellency think that
prisoners of wiir should be treated with
consideration and mercy?"
Tho general's eyes glinted dangerously.
"The Spanish columns attend to Ihoir
prisoners jnst us well us any other
country in times of war," he replied.
"War is wur. You cannot make it otherwise, try as yon will."
"Will not your excellency allow me
to go the sceno of battle, under an escort
of soldiers if necessary, that I may write
of tho lighting us it really is and correct the impression that prevails in
America that inhuman treatment is being accorded the insurgent prisoners?"
"Impossible," answered the general;
"it wonld not be safe."
"I am willing to take all tho danger
if your excellency will allow me to go,"
I exclaimed.
General Weyler laughed. "There
would be no danger from tho rebels,"
he said, "lintfrom the Spanish soldiers.
They are of a very affectionate disposition und would all fall iu love witli
you.''
"twill keep a groat distance from the
lighting if yon will allow me to go."
The general's lips closed tightly, and
he said:
"Impossible! Impossible!"
"Wliu; would happen," I asked, "if
I should be discovered crossing tbo lines
without permission?"
"Y'ou would be treated just (he sauie
lis a man."
"Would I be sent to Castle Morro?"
"Yes."   Ho nodded his head vigorously.
That settled it.  I decided uot to go.
"Why," I then  asked, "is the rule
| 'iiicoiiiniunicndo' placed upon prisoners?
Is it not cruel to prevent a man from
seeing his wife and children?"
"Tho rule 'incommunicado,'" snid
the general, "is a military law. Prisoners arc. allowed to see their relatives as
u favor, but, wo exercise discretion iu
these cases."
"Thero are stories that prisoners aro
shot in Morro castle at daybreak each
moruiug, and that tho shots cau ho
plainly heard across tho bay. Is this
true?"
The general's eyes looked unpleasant
again.
"It is false," bo said shortly. "Tho
prisoners go through a regular court
martial, and no one could be shot, ut
Mono without, my orders, uud I have
not given orders to shoot any one since
I hnve been here."
"Do you not think it vory cruel that
innocent women and children should bo
made to suffer in timo of war?"
"No innocent women and children do
suffer. It is only thoso who leavo their
homes und tako part in battles who uninjured. It is only the rebels who destroy peaceful homes."
"It is reported," I said, -'that, 11(1
women aro lighting under Geueral Ma-
ceo.   Is this true?"
"Yes,"replied the general. "We took
one woman yesterday. She was dressed
in man's clothes and wus wielding a
machete. She is now in Morro castle.
These women are fl.urc.or than tho men.
Many of ther aro niuliittoos. This particular woman was while."
"What will bo her fate?"
"She will go through the regular
form of trial."
"Wili no mercy he shown her?" I ask-
od.
"Mercy is always shown to awoinan,
While the law is tho sumo for both sexes,
thorn is a clause which admits of mercy
to a woman."
"Thore uro several Cuban women insurgents in Morro and tho Cabanas.
Would yonr excellency," I asked, "allow mo to visit and converse with
thom?"
"No," he said. "There is a law that
no foreigner sliull enter our fortresses.
It is a military law. Wo can make no
exceptions. You uuderstuud that I do
not wish to bo discourteous, senorita."
"Some of those women," I continued,
"uvo suid to be imprisoned for merely
haviug Cuban Hugs in their homes. Is
this passible?"
"Treason,"explained tho gonernl, "is
always a crime punishable by imprisonment."
For the Willie Bon.
A midnight vaudeville club is the latest thing in the pleasure chasing line.
It is beiug orgauized by those youug
aud old men who prefer amusement to
sleep. According to circulars fulling iuto tho bunds of people who ure supposed
to turn night iuto day, the scheme is to
provide "u spicy variety performance
nightly from 10 p. m. to a a. m." Anything that keeps the boys out of bed
hero should catch on.—New York Cor.
Pittsburg Dispatch.
Where the 111 Wind Doe* Good.
The inauguration of u new Salvation
Army will give some outerpriBing chap
a great opportunity to corner the bass
drum market.—Washington Post
What Do Vou Say?
All the senators pronounce it "Wy-
ler." Benor Dupuy do Lome says it is
"Wtry-ler. "—Chicago Times-Heruld.
LIKE OUR INDIANS.
The Matabeies of South Africa  Have
taken to t>lnii|£htcrintr Settler**.
Events are crowding one another witl;
remarkable rapidity   in   Africa.    Thl
Transvaal, the Soudan, Abyssinia it
now Matabeleland are the scenes
theatrical and tragic events and bid fai
to make the present year most menlrwl
able and bloody iu tho history of Uu
A   MATAllHI.K   WAIIIIIOIt.
Dark Continent, 'raking advantage
the discomfiture and misfortune Ilia
befell lhe soldiers of the Hritish Soui|
African Company iu the receutdiscreu]
liable raid under Dr. Jameson Into tl
Transvaal, (ihe Matabeies have revolte
and like tho Indians of our own plain]
In Western pioneer times have taken tj
the murdering of scattered lCtirnpcuj
settlers and llu- plundering and linn]
ing of their properties.
The Matabeies. who are of a mixed
race, linvc always been fierce lighters]
und, indeed, have lived in a constant]
stale of warfare with neighboring*
tribes. Under King Lobeiigula and lii-'^
predeci ssorthey attained their greate
strength and reached a population of H
quarter of n million. They used tl"
make raids Into Bechunnnland and M.-iJ
slum.il.md. murdering lhe mule me
bers of these people, lending their wivej
and ehlldi'en into slavery und posses.-]
ing themselves of the live stock an,
oilier property. It was to check the
raids among tin- Mnshnnns that the lusj
war was waged against Kiug Lobeil
gula.
LARGEST ON RECORD.
A Bird Which Stands  Full  six   Keel
lli-jh nnd Wclchs loo Pounds.
A bird of prey ns tall ns n man! Siul
is the prize just captured by the snpe
inteiideiit of Kichard Gird's ranch '
A   NIX-FOOT    Vl'l.TI'ItE.
Hie hills south of Cliino. Sun  Benin]
diiio County, Cal.    The prisoner isl
niaguilicent specimen of the Ciilil'ornJ
vulture, without doubt the largest <-v<
taken captive,,   From lhe crown of;
ferocious-looking,  red-wattled head
Ils strong, scaly talons, it measures!
feet.    Ils plucky captor is uu inch
two shorter In his cowhide boots.   T
nmn lias lhe advantage in weight,
the bird weighs 100 pounds.   Still. 111.!
is   a    fall'   lighting   weigh!   to   mrrj
through the ru relied alt'.  In order in UM
cotuplisli this  feat  Hie vulture is |)f
vldcd with wings Unit have a spread
twelve feci.   Withal, tin- ornltliologla
who have seen ii Bay that it is ineitol
a youngster. \]
Allured by ihe palatable flavor of
dead cow. recently, the bird devour'!
nearly every particle of tlesh from ij
bones, which so oppressed him thjf
liowo.or vigorously be Hupped
wings he was nimble to soar away"
bis eyrie among the distant niouiita!
Iiistnesses. In this humiliating iirei'-'l
anient ho was Inssooed and driigg.,1
fluttering ponderously lint helpless!
to Mr. Gird's stable.
Ilutiti- for a Preacher-.
A Georgiu paper tells of a ratHe tM
u minister that was recently held
Pai-l-Ott, Gil., the loser being eolupellc]
to take him.   Tin- Methodist rnngri-g-i
Hon was having a revival which lui]
dragged its length along until the co
gregatioii liad become worn out  wlj
church-going and providing    for    If
preachers, who en nu- from nil mini
to assist In the cause.   The last preae
er thut came was the straw Hint bro]
the back of the dromedary,    No
wanted him. mid a meeting of the ste-1
mils was held to consider bow bo v,
lo be provided for.   One of them pronq
ed to draw straws for him, which w!
not agreed to, but finally the questld
was Bottled by a proposition to rulll
the minister off. and this actuany huff
pened, the steward who made the lo/
est throw taking the unwelcome prone
er nnd providing for bis physical wan]
during file closing hours of the long i|
ligioiiB services.
Oils,
A substitute for the oil of rose is l,
Ing manufactured iu Germany uriu
the name of "reunoll." It belongs)
Is stated, to thc alcohol series, exhl
ln the oil of geranium, and forms ill
of the principal constituents of oil [
rose. It Is economical iu use, resld
oxidation, aud its odor resembles thl
of the tea rose.
It would be pleasant living in tJ
world lt there were not so many fotj
in it, but more difficult to make a
Ing.
The man who kills two orgutigrlnde
where one lived before, is a public be)
efaclor.
lo-
J'l
I'd I
li t
1'ii /ILUA/VXS,
It BY AMERICAN PRa'88 ASSOCIATION. IM4
[ s cheeks grew hotly red.
five seen Mr. Hawkins," 8h.em.ur-
'I liato him.  I wish lie was not
rill not stay long, only till after
I will seo to it that you are not
by his presence," Mrs. Townlcy
fitbingly.    Daro stopped short on
ermost stair, prisoner to iui al-
Irerpoworing impulse to turn and
• in tho door froutiug her a man
1 ovouring hor girlish beauty witli
inch as sho had never  till then
i uired—a tall man, lithe and well
(with droopiug lidded eyes, a beau-
ft
—-WZZ-^rw.hM .
rpleasurc is mine. Mr. CUme, this is
\)ny little niece. Dare. Overton."
j:ruel mouth nud the look of ouo
.- to be gainsaid At sight of her
ll stopped short, even fallen buck a
Irom the threshold ho wius in the act
f sing. At his elbow a ruddy bronze
.' tgo was staring likewise, but with
fpd, innocent, blue eyed stare,
unlike the other's burning gaze,
feu tho two Hawkins peered fur-
for a half second, then thrust
|lf forward, saying, with his best
Townley, Holtham hero is
dumb or seems to Ik-, so let me
mown to you Mr. Clove, whoso
wo hope to have for neighbor if
j Id turn ont that wo can't have
If."
flighted,   I'm   sure,"   murmured
I'lovc,  his eyes still upon Dare.
I owiilcy put out a hand to him
Id, with it still in his grasp:
lo pleasure is mine,   Mr. Clove,
' my little niece, Dare Overton."
CHAPTEK  XV.
lhe hall clock struck 10 that night
(ins, who stood hut  and whip in
■ready to make his adieu, said low
1 hostess:
pally it begins to look as though
fbegun as a speculation may turn
k,rand passion."
■aven send it to bo mutual," Mrs.
ley said, witli the faintest possible
latiou   of  her head  toward   the
i farther side, where Royal Clove
e,nt upon Dare that burning ro-
"You had better take him away,"
k-ait on.   "I am afraid he will
li'i her.   By the way, what did he
l*our scheme beforo he saw her?"
Jok it first as an American joke,"
lins saiil    "But I had got pretty
po length of  his foot and knew
convince  him that there wero
|tis in it for all of us."
, Townlcy darted nt him n keen
Rous glance.
(n told mo this man Clove was very,
! ch, "she said.    "If  that is the
A look finished the sentence, so
■wkins mado hasto to declare:
|j   is   rich,   Mrs.   Townley,   rich
|h to want vory badly to bo richer,
o, his father is a big iron muster
tioro. There are just two sons, this
Ed anothor, and their ambition is
fame iron kings.   That's why thoy
i king for investments here."
L.s one is handsome and well bred,
Tksdissipated That I don't like,"
rowuley said conservatively,
firkins smiled a grim smile.
> doubt lie bus gone tho pace," he
("but  that only  makes  him  tho
■ to settle down.  Clearly ho thinks
lie girl is charming, and hu has got
rso about her than even"	
Jhotn?" asked Mrs. Townlcy as ho
l-d short. Hawkins did not answer.
[us lost in rago at tho memory of
Fauntleroy,   of delight in tho
I't of how well his wrong at that
niim's hand was likoly to bo
'.id   Hawkins knew, what was as
fsccrot, that Allen, whilo apparent*
[ICpting  Major  Overton's  refusal,
[o arranged affairs that  tho old
death  would make   Daro  solo
■ of tho property iu dispute.   When
las Mrs. Royal Clove,   no donbt
f.loroy wonld kick himself for his
l-rupulosity.    And that sho should
To way or another—fairly, if pos-
-**T:
j      "Mr. Clove, please don't shoot mo for
saying it—wo really must bo riding."
|     Clcvo started a little, but said, with a
j light laugh:
"Oh, go away, Hawkins!   Yon  talk
liko a member of parliament.   I have
only had five minutes with Miss Ovor-
I ton, and yon speak of  leaving at half
! past 8."
"Half past 10, you moan, with 15
miles to ride," Hawkins said, showing
his watch.  The other frowned
"You arc an unmitigated nnisonoe,
with your noun and distances," Hut ho
got up, looked lingeringly at Dare and
made his adieu with what grace ho
might.
Dare rose, too, and went up to her
aunt. The girl's eheoks woro damask
roses, her eyes starry in thoir dark dilation. Sho seomod to herself all ono
throbbing pulse of now sensation, not
wholly pleasurable, but- wildly strange.
Royal Cleve was unlike aught sho had
ever seen or dreamed of. Her favorito
heroes even wero quite put out of court.
His voico was music itself. Ho had a
Bniilo that glorified liis face. Yet somehow the girl shrank a littlo from tho
memory of him, shivered at the thought
of those too persistent oyes.
Ho had hung at her sido the evening
through, witli eyes, cars, for naught
else. Sho wondered vaguely if it woro
uot because she was a now species, some-
tiling wholly different from any ho had
hitherto known. In all tho story books
she know grand gontlomon had a habit
of amusing themselves with the country
girls they chanced to moot and thou
riding away, leaving their victims to
doath or dosolateuess. Mr. Clcvo should
not do that; she was too wise in the ways
of his kind. Besides she went no further
even in her thought, though tho quick
rod flushing over neck and brow proclaimed somo mighty postulato unspoken.
Mrs. Townlcy saw the blush and misread it to suit her own desires. As she
kissed her niece good night sho said,
lightly touching the snioeth chock:
"I think this faco might charm even
cruel fate. Do bo careful of it, child. Ill
fortune has lain in wait for us so long
that it really behooves you to try to
chango the family luck."
Daro lifted her eyes and asked:
"Aunt Mel, am I really extraordinarily pretty?"
"Judge for yourself, my child," Mrs.
Townlcy said, turning her to face the
loug pier glass, that surely had never
reflected loveliness moro winsome. For
u niiunto both looked in silence at the
fair imago. Then Daro gavo a low cry,
tho older woman scroamed aloud, for
there, faintly, from tho half lit depths
behind hor, a man's faco showed, white
and sot, in tho mirror over her shoulder.
Next minute it had vanished. Daro
rubbed her eyes. Mrs. Townley said
Bharp tremor in her tone:
"Did you see anybody? Whose face
was it?"
Dare did not answer at once. When
(ho did speak, it was to say:
"I thought I saw something, but no
doubt we were both mistaken. We
must have been. There is no one hero
but ourselves."
"Not a soul," said Mrs. Townley,
shivering violently. "It must have been
the flickering of tho light."
Daro said nothing. Instead sho walked away with tingling pulses. She had
no fear of, no belief in, ghosts or visions.
Hor eye was too true and keen for optio-
al illusions. She had seen a face, a face
she know well. It was Allen Fauntleroy who had looked at her from that
claro obscure.
A little later Hawkins reined up from
their hand gallop to say to Royal Cleve:
"No need to ask if overy prospect
pleases. 'Pon my life, man, you came
near to making aspoctaclo of yourself."
Clove shook the other's hand impatiently from his sleeve, saying rather
coldly:
"Stop tha*', Hawkins. I am immensely obliged to you for tho initial suggestion, but please remember that while I
am always ready aud willing to hear
yon on business I prefer to escape discussion of my personal affairs."
Hawkins gavo on angry whistle and
laid roughly:
"Seo here, Mr. Royal Clevo, it's quite
too Into for you to tako that tono with
ma Remember wo have drawn and
signed a fow papers, papers that would
be awkward reading for a young lady I
could name. You went into this ou business. Now you want to shift to sentiment. Very good, but you'd bettor keep
a civil tongue. By turning my hand over
lean put a lion iu your path—another
lover—beside whom you would huvo as
much chance of winning this Overton
girl as I havo of going straight to heaven
just as I stand I meant no harm, no
disrespect to you, to her. I am as anxious nearly as yourself that you shall
marry her, but I won't got iu tho dust
and take kicks aud cuffs at your pleasure to bring it about. Tho sooner you
understand hat failure or success for
yon rests wholly iu my hands the hotter
it will lw for both of ns."
Royal Clevo sworo a groat oath under
his breath. Aloud ho said, half mockingly:
"Is it so, my good Hawkins? Now
listen to me. I hopo you arc my faithful
ally. Certainly I will do all Unit 1 c:::i
havo said, but I reckon surely on due
thing. This girl, Daro Overton, shall limy wife in epito of everything."
Through tho bright moonlight. Hew-
kins smiled sourly, saying, half to l:i::i
self:
"I hopo you uro a trao prophet, The
day I know sho is to bo your wife that
day makos her hoiross of Overtoil's
claim."
cum too gait wil bee Thoir twcll Arftor
Midiiigat."
Drawing her curtain, sho looked outside. Tho "gait" was almost half a mile
awuy. You camo through it from the
highway that ran past Exeter. Tho distance was as nothing to her quick feet.
Even had sho -not, been absolutely fearless, all abroad was now such silver
shining as mimicked day. But ought she
to heed a message so vague? Hor aunt,
sho know, would disapprove. Did not
honor forbid her to do under her roof
the thing which would bo against her
wishes?
But tho cjise must bo urgent, the need
strong, to bring her thus a secret message. What had Jubilee to tell that the
whole world might not hear? The hoy
was sharp, shrewd beyond bis years, and
Allen's sworn advocate nnd worshiper.
In leaving ltidgeley hor last word had
been for him, bidding him bring her instant news if anything befell the household Most likely that was what liad
brought liim to this midnight conference. Still that face in lho glass. Spite
of her bravery, her linn nerves, sho shivered, recalling eerie tales of apparitions
forewarning death or peril.
She must go, Below stairs she heard
the clang of closing doors. Running hastily down, sho said to the servant:
"I'll fasten the west door. I want to
sit on the small porch awhile and seo
tho moonlight and tho mists along tho
creek.
"As yon please, Miss Dare Better
tako do key outside wid yo'. Do do'
falls shet sometimes. You might fin yo'-
self locked out," Black Patsey said,
adding aftcramiuutc: "Y'ou don't look
lik' yo' mother. I 'member her. I hear
'cm say, Ami' Jincey say yo' des do liv-
in image of her mistes, yo' gran'pa's
mother, dat died so long ago."
"I am like hor portrait moro than
anyone else," Dare said, impatient to
be off, but not daring to show it. After
a little sho said, as though the thought
had just como to her: "Shut the door,
Patsey; then nothing can get in, no matter how moonstruck I may happen to be.
With tho key I can come in whenever
I please."
"Young ladies nios' gincr'lly want ter
watch do moon when good lookin lieaux
des gono erway,'' Patsey chuckled, obediently closing the door. Daro dropped
dowu upon the stops nnd for 10 minutes
watched the faint ghostly mists writho
up from the babbling runnel and hover
and waver in tho full leafed trco tops.
As she stepped lightly to tho grass a
low growl foil on her ear. She saw in
tho moonlight, a big, shaggy white cm-
standing full in her path, gently waving
his tail and looking at her with tho air
of a stern but loving guardian. With
eyes full on his she went straight up to
him and laid a hand on his head, saying
very low: "Nicofcllowl Big dog! Come
and walk with me!"
Half reluctantly ho yielded to hor impulse, stood aside and at last walked
soberly behind. Keeping well in shadow,
darting from tree to trco, from covert to
covert, Daro gained the carriage way
and ran so swiftly along it that, almost
before she thought of it, the gato barred
her way.
Not for long. As she stopped breathless and panting it swung opou, aud Jubilee's voico said:
"Oh, Miss Daro, if you please, progress outside. Those dog is too cxpicious
here iu the plain moonshine."
In silence Daro followed him to the
shade of a big oak that stood a tittle to
one sido of the highway. As soon as
they were well within it she said very
low:
"What brought you here, Jubilee?
Aro you by yourself? Tell me quick. Is
anything wrong at home?"
"My two feet brought me hero," Jubilee said, with a grin. ' 'That is to say,
I pedestrianod sinco 12 o'clock today."
"Why did you come? Is mammy sick,
or grandfather, or anybody in troublo?"
Daro asked hurriedly.    "That was only
lad hung at her side the evening
through,
Tho way was plain and easy
love's ardor did not frighten her.
' Townlcy was right, though it
Id nover do to leavo him uuintor-
Idly in the girl's presence. Striding
ji tho room, Hawkins said, with Billion of jooular torror:
CHAPTER  XVL
Daro went to her room so filled with
tenso expectance as almost to stop the
beating of her heart Sho weut straight
to tho toilet tablo aud saw, with no
souse of Biirpriso, a handful of field flowers laid loosoly upou it At her touch
they foil apart, lotting hor cyo rest upon
a scrap of paper, bearing iu Jubilee's
best flourish:
"misS dare,   this Too say,   wil yo
She went straight up to him and laid a
hand on. his head,
threo hours after I left.   Suroly nothing
happened in that littlo time."
Jubilee looked down and began to
speak very low, in his earnestness forgetting the dictionary and rolapsing now
and then into tho dialect of his raco.
[continued.]
\ yi-ccr l>i-|>osit.
Julius Howe has a peculiar deposit
on Ills farm iu East Brook Held. Mass.
It covers about an aero and lies at the
bottom of a ravine In a bog. It Is
about one and one-half feet thick and
is twelve Inches below the surface. It
hns been analyzed and found to consist of the petrified shells or bodies of
minute flies or booties. Dpon being
burned It crumbles Into n white powder, valuable for scouring metal.
-..outlet,  n nee, women.
The Green Park club, formed a fow
years ngo for the convenience of lady
cyclists in Baftorsoii park, is about to
enter upou the occupation of handsome
new premises in Grafton street, Piccadilly. The list of members at present
includes the uunios of the Countess of
Londesborough und Mrs. William Court
Gully. A hundred now members nro
about to bo enrolled.—Loudon Spectator.
ALL ABOUT THE FARM
SUBJECTS       INTERESTING      TO
RURAL  READERS.
Some Valuable Hints on Melon Culture—How to 1-reveut Destruction
by JiiML'ctM—l-'eedinji Hay to Hoss —
Don't (-'over Seeds Deeply.
Melon Culture.
Pumpkins and cucumbers will grow
everywhere, but there seems to bo n
prejudice or conviction among many
that melons arc difficult to grow. On
tlic contrary, they can be grown ns
easily an any of the vine vegetables,
insects are their worst enemies, but arc
not troublesome after the vines have
started to run.   Air-slacked lime dusted
'<%%■
profit as potatoes did last year. The
fact is that It wns not so much tbe
acreage devoted to potatoes last year
that caused the large crop as it was to
the favorable conditions for their
growth, it being what Is termed a
"good potato year."
Kins nf Insecticides.
Tito ono supreme Insecticide Is kerosene; and kerosene emulsion should be
always kept on hand for Immediate use
whon needed. It Is invaluable to be
sponged into the bark of all trees twice
or three times a year. 1 use It on maples, elms, aud all lawn us well as orchard trees. It is made by dissolving
half a pound of any hard soap lu a gallon of boiling water. Then add two
gallons of kerosene aud churn uli together witli n common force pump until
the substance is homogeneous; that is,
churn for ten minutes. Use n pint ln
n iiiill of wilier on strong trees, a weaker solution on tender plants. This is
tlic remedy also for cabbage worms. I
add hellebore and use the combined
mixtures on currant worms and all soft-
bodied pests.
Montreal. Melrose.        Emerald oem.
DELICIOUS MUSKMEI.ONS.
ou thickly when the plants are wet
with dew or ruin will keep off the troublesome flea-beetles, and nothing is so
cheap or effective. Tobacco dust is
also good. Melons like a warm, moist,
sandy or gravelly loam, though niusk-
niclous will grow In a heavier soil than
watermelons, but the flavor is best
when grown on lighter land.
The main secret In melon culture <s
to start tho plants early. Miiskmelons
should lie planted 4x1! feet and watermelons 8xli) feet apart. They should
be cultivated as long as possible aud
will cover the whole ground at these
distances. The hind should be heavily
fertilized with good manure, mid a
liberal handful of fertilizer hood in
around each hill. Big melons and lots
of them do not grow where plant food
Is scarce. Of the miisknielons aud
cantaloupes, the former beiug the
round, netted ones, and the latter the
long, smooth sorts, the Emerald Gem
is one of the earliest and best. It Is
quite small, dark green, deeply ribbed,
has thick salmon flesh, small cavity,
and the very finest flavor. Tho Melrose, a new sort, is very handsome and
good. Green Montreal is large, and a
very good, late kind.— Orauge .Tudd
Fanner.
I'ffrctive Spritvilli*;.
Smith Iluwley, of Michigan, In a lecture before tlic horticultural society of
that State, said that the picture so
often seen iu agricultural papers of a
man standing on a wagon and throwing spray Into apple trees as he waB
drawn along is a delusion. To do thorough work one must go all about a tree
and throw spray upou it from every
direction. When this work is properly
done the trees will retain their foliage
until the snow falls and will produce
much fruit on off years.
liny for Hojth.
Feeding hay to hogs may seem new,
yet there are farmers who provide bulky
food to their hogs in winter, wheu
green food is scarce, by cutting clover
hay very short and steaming or scalding it. The cut hay, after it becomes
softened, is sprinkled with bran or
corn meal nnd fed warm. It Is not only
highly relished by the hogs, but pro-
moles thrift, and is as cheap as corn,
serving also to afford a balanced ra
Hon.
'   fl'l't   (  OVC**    l>e(.»lv.
When covering small seeds be careful
not to lune too much earth over them.
Thoy c-niiot push through the ground
after germination in sonic soils, and
especially where the land banks. Such
seeds ns carrels, parsnips, turnips, kale,
cabbnbe, etc., require ouly a slight
sprinkling of dirt for a covering. Beets,
pens. I icons and other large seeds may
be planted deeper, but half an inch of
dirt is sutliciont for thorn.
Dairy Herds* Infected.
Commenting on the reported decision'
of the French Government that all live
stock imported Into that country here-'
after must be subjected to the tuber-!
culin test, the New York Times says
that this country should prepare for
similar action on the part of otlier for-j
elgn nations, to which we export cattle
to the value of about $30,000,000 per!
annum. The Illinois Board of Live
Stock Commissioners hns determined,!
"for the welfare of the general public!
and for the protection of the inmates
of the various charitable institutions
throughout the State, to subject all
dairy cattle connected with such lnsti-l
tutlons to the tuberculin test." Of the]
large herd attached to an asylum In'
Elgin nearly half of the seventy-five
cows were found to be tuberculous.
The second herd which the commissioners examined was one of 182 cows, at-,
tached to the Eastern Illinois*Hospital,
at Kankakee. Here forty-three were
found to be diseased and were killed.
Insect bet-true i n I'rcventcd.
Gardeners arc often pestered by
sinali Insects eating young plants. To
prevent the destruction, nail two half-
hoops together at the center and sharpen the ends. Press the ends Into the
ground over the plants and throw over
thoni cotton mosquito net ling or cheese
•W*
£&S&?
THK CHOP ASSlllKH.
To Prevent Horses Kntlng It mildly.
When a horse eats Ills grain too rap-'
Idly—as many horses do—a device like
that shown in the illustration is of advantage. It is a rectangle of stout
wire that will lit easily inside the feed,
box, and from side to side are stretched'
lighter wires, or n piece of poultry net-j
ting is tltted into the wire rectangle.!
This, iaid upon the grain in the box,}
prevents the horse taking too large,,
mouililids. It falls, of course, as the;
grain is eaten. Where the grain for^
the horse's ration is poured into the]
manger, the same end may be secured
by nailing parallel strips of wood across
cloth. The edges may be held down
by drawing dirt ou them. Such protection is better than boxes, us it lets
In air and light. The frames can be
kept for use from year to year,—Farm
and Home.
Keedlnt.
Mnny farmers do not draw the line
ln feeding. They give the growing
stock the same rations which arc allowed to fattening animals, and make
no distinction between winter nud summer feeding other thnu to use the pasture iu summer. It Is a waste of food
to give corn and ground grain at every
meal in the summer, unless moderately,
and lt is of no advantage to have young
stock very fat.
wiuk rovi--.ii hou i-Ktii) mix.
the bottom of the manger. It much
better, however, to feed in a box whicli
can be washed out occasionally, for
where soft Iced, especially, Is turned into a manger, the latter Is likely soon to
become sour.
Hou Cholera.
Hog cholera makes fearful ravages
wherever it appears on farms, and although hundreds of remedies have been
suggested, yet there is no sure euro
known. Experiments show, however,
that where the disease appears most
frequently is on farms where the hogs
nre Inbred and confined too closely to
a grain diet, Feeding slop of a filthy
kind Is also a cause. To avoid the disease feed the hogs on n variety of food,
making grass nn article of diet, give
clean water, aud procure new males
every year.
I-otnloea,
Farmers who arc disgusted with low
prices for potatoes will lind many
others who are also not now very partial to them, nnd there will probably
be a much smaller crop this year, simply because farmers will not venture
Into a crop   which  gave  such   little
Itoyal Disobedience.
I An amusing anecdote is told of
Princess Uoyal, now Empress Frederick. When a child the queen had
some dltlicully In keeping her In order.
On one occasion, when Dr. Brown
was staying nt Windsor in attendance
on Prince Albert, the little princesses,
hearing their father call him "Brown,"
used llie snino form of speech to him
also.
The qnoen at once corrected them for
t; all obeyed except the Princess Hoy-
al, who was threatened with "bed" if
she did It again.
The nexi day. when Dr. Brown came
down to breakfast, the little princess
got up and said:
"(■nod morning, Brown!" Then, seeing her mother looking nt her, she
Continued'; "Ami good night, Brown,
for I'm going to bod!" And she walked resolutely away to her punishment.
It It well known thnt winds piny on
Important role In the distribution of
seeds. Prof. Bolley records Hint In two
square feet of a tluee-wecks-old and
threo-iiich-deep snowdrift upon mi Ice
pond ten yards from nny weeds he
found nineteen weed seeds, and In-another drift similarly situated thirty-two
seeds, representing nine kinds of weeds.
While lho wind was blowing twenty
miles per hour n peck of mixed seeds
was poured upon the snow crust; and
ten minutes after 101 wheat grains,
fifty-three flnx seeds, forty-three buckwheat mul ninety-one ragweed seeds
were found lu a trench thirty rods from
where they bad been poured upon the
crust.
Thc dust and small chips from turquoise polishing can be made up Into
artificial stones by menus of hydraulic
pressure that puzzle the best experts.
A STRUGGLE Ml LIFE
CAPTAIN SMITH TELLS OF HIS CLOSE
CALL AT  DEATH'S  DOOR.
The Diver Wus Pinned Beneath Wrec-cag*
With Fifty Feet of Water Above—Felt
the Water Creeping Under His Armor.
Each Moment an r'ternity.
Captain Charles .Smith of Bridgeport,
Conn., who had a thrilling struggle
with death 50 foot under water the other day, told the story of his experience
today. The oaptain is u well known
diver, aud while working on the sunken
hull of the Olara Post became caught
in tho rigging and narrowly escaped
with his life.
"The wreck lay quite deep—deeper
than I usually care to go, although I
huvo been down 10 fathoms," said the
oaptain, "After tho masts wont hy tbo
board and the deck was torn off by tbo
waves tho cross timbers wore strewed
with thu wreckage, and many wero suspended over the decks and into tho hold.
I cut thom away on the starboard side
and then crossed over, doing the same.
Then In some way some of the tangled
mass slowed over and foil partially into
tho hold and I wus caught with it and
held fast. Yon cannot see very far in.
such u depth of water, and when I
fouud myself pinned iu, how I could
not tell, I jerked the life line three
times, which is tbe signal to rise. I felt
mysolf rising a few feet, and thon all
the wreckage fell iu upon mo and everything came to a standstill. I jerked
the life line repeatedly, but there was
no response. I tried to move, but found
the uir pipe wns somehow caught so
that any movement shut off the curront
of air. It wus an awful moment, uud it
seemed eternity to me.
"In the meantime those ou the wrecking ship wero wondering what had happened. It seemed to tbem as though the
signals to haul up were qnickly followed by others to lower, and then by one
to stop. The man at the lifeline became
confused ut these coutradictory orders,
aud hoping to take a sufo course ordered
the derrick to haul on tho blocks. Nothing yielded to the strain, although the
wrecking ship careonod greatly. The
men at the pumps worked for dear life,
uutil they were exhausted aud had to bo
relieved.  Still no signs of release.
"All this while I was woudoring,"
continued the captain, "why I was not
hauled np, when I came to the conclusion that my lifeline hud certainly been
fouled when the wreckage shifted and
that my signals were not properly Bent
up. It hud now become black as night
in the water, I hud cut a small hole in
the valve of my right huud rubber glove
by catching hold of some iron bolts, and
the water had come in and filled the
glove full, exerting a terribly painfpl
pressure on my hand, und was slowly V*
oozing past tho clumps at my wrist and
hud reached my elbow. It seemed to me
in that mass which was moving by the
tide that I would soon be hopelessly
crushed by the wreckage. I found myself becoming confused through the great
air pressure in my helmet, and I had
about couclnded that I should never
clear myself, when suddenly the wreok-
ago gave a lurch, and I fouud I conld
climb up to oue of the deck timbers.
Grasping my ax, I cut away at my feet,
but some irou stays were in the way.
As I hung there it seemed n lifetime,
wheu again the tide favored me, and I
begun working desperately.
"Suddenly the whole mass broke
away and begun to rise rapidly, and I
became so entangled thut I wus actually
held head dowuwurd, us I was carried
up. It seemed another eternity before I
reached tbe surface. When I came up,
the men at first did not suppose I was
there, as there was such a muss of tangled material, and their surprise yon
can imagine wheu I shot up through the
wreckuge, feet first. When I was hauled
upou deck and my helmet opened, it
seemed as though my eyes were on Ore,
so terribly did they burn from tbe lessened air pressure
"It was," concluded the captain, "tbe
closest call to death's door that I ever
had, uud I huvo peeped through its keyhole pretty often, I ussure you."
Cuptaiu Smith is a powerful six footer, 40 years of age, and has followed his
dangerous calling some 18 years. His
wido experience in theso lines stood him
in good stead iu the thrilling event
which followed his experience.—New
York Jouruul.
A Trlelc Padlock.
A littlo mystic padlock is sold in Paris
jnst now, although its value as a lock is
not very groat. A small key bungs on
the chain attached to tho lock, nud everybody trios, of courso. to opon the Jock
by introducing this key Into the keyhole.
This is not the way to open it. Tbo key
must bo introduced throngh the tup of
the lock until it strikes a small spring,
which, when depressed, releases tho
catch and the lock opens. As a puzzle
bow to open it the littlo lock is a grout
success.
Nebraska Phenomenon.
A strnuge phenomenon has boon noticed in various parts of Nebraska. Water stands higher iu wells and is found
in hirgor volume in streams than for
several years at this season. There has
beeu very little ruin in Nebraska during
the past fall aud winter, yet Streams
whicli wore dry last year are filling
with water from unknown sources and
wolls show more water than usual.
The weather bureau has begun an investigation and tiie railroads ure assisting.
The Yellow n-ng Era-
It seems that, whenever a political
party gets so strong that its leaders
think they OOUld olect a yellow dog if it.
Wore nominated, thou thoy all begin to
act liko the nominee, — Dodgeville
Chronicle.
Hut Will It Mote?
Should Koely's motor mote this year,
it may give 1896 a greater liauio than
will the election of a president.—St.
Louis Post-Dispatch, THE CITY AND PROVINCE.
Fifteen hundred Japs have gathered
at Steveston for the fishing season.
Rev. k. Small SI. A., has been appointed Archdeacon of the Anglican diocese
of New Westminster,
J. Rollo has been elected school trustee for North Gabriola Island, J.
Stephenson retiring.
Frank Stcl.t-od, a barber, has been
arrested at Vancouver on tiio charge of
rape, his victim been a Miss Brown,
aged 14 years.
A strawberry festival and dance will
be held at the Y. M. I. hall, Wallace
street, on Saturday next, July 1), commencing ut 7:80 p. in.
Cuttle are being removed from the
Island to the Mainland, owing to the
very high water on the I'lascr. .No
great damage has been done to farm
lauds as yet.
W. H. Burr committed suicide at New
Westminster on Thursday. lie was li?
years ol.I, and leaves a young wile and
child by second marriage. Financial
troubles is saitl to huvu been the cause.
Miss Leigh-Spencer of Nanainio, representing the (.told liidge and other valuable mining properties on the Island,
arrived in town Tuesday for a brief holiday, and is the guest of her brother, Mr.
O. Leigh-Spencer, Comox street.
Bishop I'errin and the Kev. A. J. Hill
of the Anglican Church mission at Aleit
l!ay caine up from Victoria tu- lay. Tho
Bishop will conduct service at Wellington to-morrow evening and at St. Al-
bun's in the morning, Mr. Hill officiating at St. Alban's in the evening.
Mr. Ralph Smith lias accepted an invitation to address a mass meeting to
be held in the Market Hall, Vancouver,
on Slonda evening, for the purpose of j
discussing the Chinese question, and
drafting a petition for presentation lo
the Dominion Government respecting
same.
Mr. Peter Aiken and Miss Sarah Jones
were married Thursday at the Presbyterian mission church, Ncedliam street,
Rev. I). A. McRae officiating. This,
being the first marriage solemnized at |
the mission, the newly wedded couple
were presented with a Bible at the close
of the ceremony.
The fishermen connected with tliefive1
canneries nt River's Inlet have declared
a general strike, and the managers ol the
canneries, fearing trouble, telegraphed
Superintendent Bussey, who swore in
four special constables and sent them
north by the Danube, which sailed from
Victoria Wednesday night.
P. Morello was granted a liquor license
at a recent session of the Wellington
License Commissioners for his "Tea
Garden," situated just outside the city'
limits on Halibuton street. An appeal
against the issuance of the license was
heard in the County Court on Thursday,
but was finally adjourned until Tuesday
next at 11a. ni.
John McLeod, a well-known citizen of
Whatcom county, was killed Wednesday
at Nelson, B. C, by a log, whicli rolled
upon him. He leaves a wife, two daughters and one son, at Laurel, Whatcom
county, and a brother and sister at Ten
Mile. Another brother resides east of
the mountains. He was 47 years of age
and had been a resident of Washington
state for ten years, coming there from ■
Canada.
Commissioner Eva Booth, a daughter
of the famous general, who bus recently
taken charge of the Salvation Army in
Canada and Newfoundland, is expected
tovisit Nanaimo about the 28d Inst., and
a grand weleoin ■ banquet will be given
on the evening of her arrival, lt is expected a largo number of olliccrs and
members will be present from Victoria,
Vancouver, Now Westminster and other
points, 	
Dying Hard.
Tobox-to, July 4—The Globe's Ottawa
special says: The "party-with-llie-in-
stinct-of-governiiient," as they claim,
do not know enough to got out when
they are licked. It is now sal I Tupper
will dawdle along u couple  of days yet,
though Saturday wus fixed, according to
a Quebec minister, as the day of abdication. The cabinet are really earning
their money now, and it is calculated
they are putting through appointments
at the rate of twenty an hour. There
was two hour's session of the council
and u meeting of the treasury board this
afternoon. The treasury board deals
with olilces and salaries. 11 is still
hoped that Tupper will insisi on resigning to-morrow.
EXPORTS  AND  IMPORTS.
Local Report for  the  Fiscal  Year
Ending; .lune 80, l«!)li.
The fiscal yearforthe Dominion closed
on June 80th, and the following figures
show the Customs receipts of this port
for that, period, together with the value
» i ports free and dutiable and tie
I quantity und value of coal exported.
The corresponding figures for several
previous years are also given :
Total duty collected $64,366 22
Sick milliner's dues     2,32b o4
Warehouse fees         -lit 00
Steamboat inspection         67 63
Miscellaneous         00 08
$60,849 17
KXPORTB.
S 'ptember quarter—      Tuns.   Value.
•ported..'...  ,  161,12.1 tf664,651
4,246 I
180,i0)   002,800
(i,lilS
106,875   712,8(7
160,175   010,264
2,1.826
Coal,
Other exports
Dacember quarter—
Coal exportod	
(Hher exports ....
March quarter—
Coal exported	
Oilier exports	
June quarter—
Coal exported	
Otlier exports	
Total  878,968 $2680,684
The value of goods exported during
the three previous years was as follows;
1804-95, $2,997,186; lsti:-i-!)4, $2,690,945;
1882-98, $2,580,016. The corresponding
collections were as follows: 1894-96, $71,-
001.65; 1888-94, $66,094.34; 1892-98,
.154,084.77.
IMPORTS.
Dutiable. Free.
September quarter  $88,320 $ 9,2.19
December quarter     51,615 8,252
March quarter     30,191 2,605
June quarter     28,234 18,908
w
oman's
ork
Total.
£149,860
,904
Is never done, and It is especially wearing
and wearisome to those whose blood Is
impure and unfit properly to tone, sustain, and renew the wasting of nerve,
muscle and tissue. It is more because or
this condition of the blood that women
are ruu down,
Tired, Weak,  Nervous,
Than because of the work itself. Every
physician says so, and that tho only remedy is in building up by taking n good
nerve tonic, blood purifier and vitalizer
like Hood's Snrsapurilla. For the troubles
Peculiar to Women at change of season,
climate or lifo, or resulting from hard
work, nervousness, und impure blood,
thousands huvo found relief and cure ln
Hood's
Sarsaparilla
The One True Blood 1'iiriflcr. Il; six tor S5.
Prepared only hy 0.1. Hood & 0o„ Lowell, Mass.
,    r..,,   are the only pills to take
Hood S PUIS with Hood's Sarsaparilla,
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
WANTED.
Mrs. A. Baldwin
Oilers her services to the Ladies of Nanainio as an EXPERIENCED NURSE,
who has had large experience in and
through the Northwest Territories, Address
NUSSE BALDWIN,
M Nicol Street.
DRESSMAKING
Ladies   and   Children's    Sewing   done
neatly.   Prices reasonable.   Address
MRS. Dr VILBISS,
16'2 Nicol Street.
Vr
■aim
(Milium nn mini i; uivifi
Johnston Blook, Bastion St.
H. MgTEIGH, Proprietor,
—Full and Complete stuck of—
Furniture, Mattresses, Lounges
TKNTS AND AWNINGS.
WANTED—Immediately, a Good Girl. I
Apply  M';s.  1'itAiT,   24  Commercial   upiloist0red Goods of all Kinds Made nnd Re-
street, city, | paired.   Furniture of nil description bought
und Mild.   Mattresses repaired and delivered
the sameday.   A trinl order solicited.
Ice. Ice.
Inland Revenue. Tiio TTnini. T»i-mv"no- C^n
The followiicr arc tlic InUind Revenue! J-"-1.  UlllUll JHi. \> LUg V U.,
Limited Liability,
Delivers I('E at residences.    Or-
IP YOU WANT A TREAT
—TRY—
Okell & Morris'
.Pure Preserves
receipts for .lone
Cigars 	
Moil  	
Spirits 	
.if 172 80
.. (105 08
.. 219 71
Prepared from Choice B.C.Fruits
and Ii. 0. Sugar.
I.IOKNSItR.
Two cigar manufactories.$160 00
One bond warehouse ... 20 00
Three brewdries   160 00
J907 54 | ik-1*  before  twelve o'clock.
Cash.
li!!IOH BP.EV.'IKB CO.. Lin.iied Liability.
\V. 10. Nonius, Seu'ty.
SJ821 00
$1817 64
Terms I-ieJ' are the Purest and Best.
SOLD BY ALL GROCERS.
Lodge Notices.
First-class Accommodation. Fire-proof building
Terms: $1.00 Per Day and Upwards.
Merman Lodge, No. SUB, Sons of St. T \\ A     ||Anil      TTn'i'pl
,,  George.—Regular weekly meeting is held   A J l\J    1./VU11     AAUtvlj
Standing' of Parties.
Toronto, July 4—The AVorld gives th - >-
standing of parties in parliament us fol-  '» Hilbert's Hall, Wharf street, on Sat-
, .,,   .     ,,,,    ,..      i    nt    i   i      riiDAY evening at 8 o'clock.    \ isiting
lows:     lories, SS;   Liberals, 114;  lode- | brethre„ t:ol,|ia||y inviteil „, .uu.nd.
pendents, ll.
—     -♦-•-•*-
Stanley l>vinsr.
London, July 4—Henry M. Stanley,
the explorer, who lias been seriously ill
for some time past, has experienced an
alarming relapse.
Local Retail Market.
Flour—Ogilvie's Hungarian.$5.25 V bl.
Green Crown 0.00   "
Hercules     4.011   "
Sugar—BeBt granulated .. ♦6.50^'saek
Bright yellow   4,26    "
Hams From Inc. to 17c. f'lli. '
lillli.VKFAHT Baoon   .... I2l*. to 2 lu     "
Laud—Best 16c     "
l>i:iTi:it—Creamery    2be    "
Dairy 20c@25c.    "
Onions  " 8n    "
Eggs  20c per dozen
Apples 1,2 till per box
Potatoes     76c per sack
New potatoes  He per lb
Chickens   L'fl to 59 cents
JOS. M. BROWN. Watchmaker.
oVwchesDemaguetizedsiiortNotice
By BPECIAL MACHINERY on tho frmuli-cs.
Fluo and Complicated Watches and clocks
Carefully Gleaned nnd Repaired
Fine 0 VCI.O.M K.TKIts. for Bicycles, in Stock.
Corner Church and Ouai-ei. Streets.
Fred. Wagstaff, See.
JAS. BESNETT, Proprietor.
Commercial St.,       Nanainio, B. C.
Sacrifice    *>
o, PIANOS, ORGANS
,m, SHEET MUSIC ax
Fletcher Bros.
^p*As we are retiring from business, we will give every person
who is thinking of getting ti l'iiino or an Organ a snap
FOR ONE MONTH ONLY.
Our entire stock must be sold by August lst.
Corporation of the City of Nanaimo, B. C.
STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURE
From January 1, 1896, to June 30, 1896.
Awarded
Hif best Honors—World's Fair.
DU
* CREAM
BAKING
mm
MOST   PERFECT  MADE.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder.   Fre«
(ionn Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
40 Years the Standard.
Receipts.
C'usli on hand January I, lNt'ii 	
Hank H.u.anckk al January 1, 18B8—
Special Union Account         (8,688
Street! improvement Loan Account,
unexpended   ■       H.'iu
Fire Hall and Hydrant Account -l":',
General Account     197
Tmes—Beal estate tax  1,008
Revenue tax  2,1155
Road lax  1)82
Commercial travel ors' tax  25
Dog tax  66
Special Rates—
Street improvement rates      241
Has ion street bridge rau-H  45
Commeri lid street tilling rutes  37
I'lre Hall and hydrant rates  100
SiIiooIh erection" rates  100
Rock-crusher rales  20
l.K'EXBliS     ...
MiscKi.i.ANKurs— I'ulice Court fees... 415
Citv pound fees     116
Si hoots per capita grunt, B.C. Govt. 1,682
Schools construction  5-000
Contract deposits  2IK)
LonnS Bank of British Columbia..  11,000
Rebate on bond premium  fi
Deposit for street lines  6
Tux sale redemption  40
Rent ol City lliill  50
Intrkkbt—Gas Works debentures.... !•(>
Special Rules Account  88
Fire Mall unexpended balance •... 17
CViniiiori ial street filling debentures lill
Total	
AIiAM THOMPSON, City Clerk.
Expenditure.
84
1U-
*        5
8,t48 02
40
nu
00
Oil
00—
4,676
07
55
Oil
80
SO
711-
552
4,245
00
50
40
00
00
00
00
00
7(1
00—
111,401
00
00
28
25—
887
54
(,07,4211 66
Coupon Intbrest, vis.—
Streel Improvement Debenture Act ,f 1,5110
Bastion Street Bridge Account       150
Fire Hull ami Hydrant Account      800
Krection of Schools Account      800
Commercial Stieot Killing Account.      101
Street lightitg  2,180
Police Department  2,141
Jail Department     880
Oily offices   1.7R2
City pound          04
Schools 12,241
Fire Department  571
Elections  175
Leper stat' ui  127
Coroners' inquests  05
Legal  ... •     305
City Hull Insurance     loo
Sanitary      37
Charities      165
Donations     254
City Park         7
Contract deposit refunds      270
Interest on loans       141
Street line deposit refund         5
Repayment ol loanB  3,000
Redemption of land by tax Sale       40
City scales repairs        10
Street repairs  3,047
Bank BALANCE'S at JuneSO, 18110, viu.:
Street liiiprovem't unexpended Ac.    830 14
Fire Hull and Hydrant unexpended
Account      450
Special Rales Account   4,020
General Account       14
Cash on hand        33
00
00
00
oo
8S—| 2,441 25
05
43
75
27
00
10
80
41
71
00
33
00
85
08
00
60
00
41
00
00
70
15
43— 20,020 00
43
02
83
00-
5,058 32
Total  tf37,420 50
Examined nnd found correct,
.Inly 8, 1800. TUI.l.Y. BOYOE, Auditor.
Waiter,
Bring me one of Stevenson & Co's
Gents' Straw Hats,
A Neglige Shirt at 75 cents,
A Suit of Balbrigan Underwear at $1.25.
A pair thin dandy Black Cotton Sox, 25c,
A Summer Coat at $1.50.
Two Washing Ties for 25c.
And mind you get them at o:	
STEVENSON'S
Till il
CASH DRY GOODS and MEN'S FURNISHINGS STORE
Commercial St., Nanaimo, B. C.
Handled Only by N. E. P. Sj
THE CELEBRATED-
1
FLOOR
$1.50 Per Sack.
The outside or wood substance of wheat is removed nnd balance r
of kernel ground into flour, making a perfect flour for all'-
dyspeptics, and will aid digestion quicker than any othel"
in use. ^ j'
We claim to have TEAS, the best, the equal of which are nowhere | I
to be had. They will go the furthest and please the most JJ,
particular.   Choice Blends, 25, 40 and 50 cts. per lb.
The Best Groceries handled by us.   Give  us  a trial order this ml
month and save money for yourself as well as store.
%
Bicycle?. Bicycles. ]
ALL KINDS OF REPAIRS
To Bicycles done on our premises nt tiie shortest possible notice.
Mr. Cocking being a thorough practical bicycle bund, will be
pleased to furnish uli information gratis, and all  work
done by this linn willbeguuruntcedtobo lirst-clusB.
CBESSEL & COCKING,
Next to Sloan & Scott's Old Stand.
ii
P.   S—A large consignment of bicycle sundries just arriv-       „
from the east. ,,
*
-HAVE  YOUR.
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
DONE BY THE        —-a
r^ioneer Steam Laundry 1
„^. \ By bo doing you will PATRONIZE WHITE LABOR J i
■^ j And help to GET RID OP THE CHINESE!
Dye Works in connection t
P. O. Box 05. 1). M. STEWART, Proprietor.

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