BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Westward Ho! Jul 16, 1886

Item Metadata

Download

Media
westho-1.0083932.pdf
Metadata
JSON: westho-1.0083932.json
JSON-LD: westho-1.0083932-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): westho-1.0083932-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: westho-1.0083932-rdf.json
Turtle: westho-1.0083932-turtle.txt
N-Triples: westho-1.0083932-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: westho-1.0083932-source.json
Full Text
westho-1.0083932-fulltext.txt
Citation
westho-1.0083932.ris

Full Text

 rd Ho!
mAUAJLBa*~3LZC?Z^
BI-WEEKLY.
!)■
I
No. 10,
NANAIMO, BRITISH  COLUMBIA, J UL Y 16 th „ 1880.
Vol. II.
WESTWARD HO!
PUBLISHED BI-WEEKLY
A SONG FOR UNIONISTS.
Algernon C. Swlneburne's Contribution to the
Anti-Home. Rule Campaign.
London, July 2.—The following
verses are extracted from tho long
poem contributed by Algernon C.
Swineburne ia the limes. The Pall
Mall Gazette describes it as ''a song
after dinner" by the author of "Songs
Before Sunrise." It is entitled, "The
Commonwealth/—a song for Unionists."
Men whose Italian braved the world in arms
against our isles in union,
Men whoso brothers met  rebellion face to
face,
Show how worthy ve of long descent and high
communion,
Show the spirit all unbroken of your race,
What are these that howl and hiss across the
strait of westward water?
What is he who floods our ears with speech
in blood ?
See  the long tongue lick  the dripping hand
that smokes and reeks of slaughter,
Seo the man of words embrace tho man of
blood.
s
Hear the plea whereby the tonguester mocks
and chains the gazing gaper,
"Wo are they whose works are wrks of
love and peace. '
Till disunion bring forth union) what is union,
sirs, but paper ?
Break and rend it, then shall  trust and
strength increase."
Who would fear to meet a double-faced  but
single-hearted dreamer,
Pure of purpose, clean of hand and clear of
guile ?
His life is well-nigh spent, he sighs,  "You
call me shuffler, trickster, schemer.
I am old.    When young men yell at me I
smile.
List  of life,   thirst for work and days with
work to do in,
Drove and drives him down the road of
splendid shame.    I
All is well if, on our monument  recording
England's ruin
Time shall read inscribed in triumph Dlad-
stone's name.
Peace and time decide the right and wrong of
thought and word and action.
Crime is black as hell, till virtue gain its
vote.
Then, but—oh, to think or say'so smacks of
frauds or smells of faction,
Mercy holds the door, while murder hacks the
throat. ,,-
Far and near the world bears witness of our
wisdom, courage, honor,
Egypt knows if these,  our fame,  burns
bright or dim.
Let  but England  trust as Gordon  trusted,
soon shall come upon her,
Such deliverance as our daring brought on
him.
Far and wide the world rings record of our
faith, our honest dealing,
Love of country, truth to friends, contempt
for foes.
Sign once more the bond of trust in us  that
here awaits but sealing.
We will give yet more than all our record
shows.
A VYONDEHFUL FEAT.
LONDON SOCIETY SURPRISED.
A Philadelphiai! Runs the Niagara Rapids and
Whirlpool—A Trip Supposed »o Be       j
One of  Eternity.
The Queen's Entertainment of Colonial
Representatives.
|     The Tribune's cable special from London
Buffalo, July 11.—Very few of the thou- j says: The Queen's luncheon at Windsor Castle
sands of persons who visited Niagara Falls to.   to representatives of the colonies is reckoned
day had any idea that another adventurous  in  London  society as   the most surprising
man would attempt to swim Whirlpool rapids,   event of her Majesty's reign.    No precedent
Perfect rain, shame eternal, everlasting degradation
Freedom bought and sold, truth bound and
treason free,
Yet an hour is here for answer.    Now if here
be yet a nation,
Answer, England, man by man, from sea
to sea,
s> < •
A Mechanical Wonder.
A small gold penholder, resting in a rich
velvet case, lay on a jeweller's show case in a
New York store the other day. The end of
the holder was shaped like an elongated cube,
and was an inch long. A faint musical ticking that issued from it attracted a customer's
attention. The jeweller lifted the holder from
the case with a smile, and exhibited a tiry
watch dial, one-sixteenth of an inch in diameter, sot in the side between two other dials
almost as small. One indicated the day, and
the other the month of the year. The center
dial ticked off seconds, minutes and hours.
This is the smallest watch ever made, and the
only one of its kind in tho world. It took a
Geneva watchmaker the better part of two
years to fit the parts together so that they
would work accurately.
in which Capt. Webb lost his life. For sonic
time past C. D. Graham has ben making
preparations for the attempt, but few persons
really believed that his courage would hold
out long enough for him to make it, Such,
however, was not the oasa, At about 4
o'clock this afternoon Graham started
ON   h'lH   PERILOUS  VOYAOE,
whioh he successfully accomplished. Graham
had told Mr. Porter all about his plans, and
related that he would oarry them out at the
time he did, but requested that the time be
not given in publishing the article, for fear
that the authorities would prevent him in his
purpose, Accordingly very few were among
thc spectators. Graham kept the cask in
which he intended to make his trip In a saloon
in this city. About 11 o'clock last night he
loaded it in a wagon, and, accompanied by
several friends, started for the Falls. They
arrived there about 4 o'clock this morning,
and unloaded the cask at a point on thc
American side of the river below the Falls,
and about 200 rods above the cantilever
bridge. Policemen arrested him on suspicion
of being a Torawanda horse thief, but his
Buffalo friends secured his release on bail.
When everything was ready Graham got into
the cask and closed the manhole at the top,
At this point of the river the current is very
slight, and a small boat towed the cask out
into the river to a point where the current
would carry It, and where Graham was started
on what might have turned out to be
HIS TRIP TO ETERNITY.
The towing process took only a few minutes,
and then the stream caught the cask and
started it toward the whirlpool. At first it
moved slowly down, then faster and faster,
until the current dashed on it with its full
force. The cask bounded up and down over
the great waves, and several times turned a
complete somersault, but the wider portion
remained uppermost, although it turned
around like a top. The cask kept pretty
well in the centre of the river until it reached
the whirlpool, when it struck a strong side
current, and was carried swiftly through,
reaching the waters beyond in safety. From
here the journey was comparatively quiet.
The cask was picked up at Lewiston, about
five miles below the starting point, and Graham crawled out of the barret with only a
slight bruise on his arm. He remarked,
"When I struck the eddies it was one continued round of jerks, and I am not hurt a
bit."
Graham is a native of Philadelphia, 33 years
old, and a cooper by trade. He is a poor man,
and did the thing for "glory."
The cask is 7 feet long, 33 inches in diameter at the widest portion, 23 inches at the
top and 10 inches at the bottom. It is bound
around with iron hoops, which weigh about
230 pounds. Ballast, which was attached to
the cask to keep if in position, weighs 240
pounds. Graham will probably repeat the
trip. He says he will yet go over Horse-shoe
falls.
 •_►-»	
existed for such an invitation. No circumstance of splendor was wanting to enchancc
the impression. A special train took the
guests from London to Windsor. The Prince
and Princess of Wales, the Duke and Duchess
of Connaught, the Princess Louise, and the
whole royal household were present. Luncheon was served in the Waterloo gallery.
Then the guests were presented to the Queen.
The list of colonials and Indians fills an entire newspaper column, and Includes Sir
Charles Tupper and other Canadians, The
whole party came away charmed with the reception. London asks, wondejinglyi What
will the Queen do next?
The Queen has answered the question
"What will she do next?" by receiving at St.
George's Hall, Windsor, ninety natives of
India, Ceylon, Africa, Guli.ea, Hongkong
and Cyprus. The natives were arrayed in
native costumes, many of them picturesque.
The Indians bowed to the ground before their
Queen and Empress, and offered presents of
gold and silver, which the Queen touched
and returned. Recitations, singing and war
dances wound up the miscellaneous entertainment, all of which gratified the natives and
highly amused Her Majesty.
long address of that Minister, got up
and said: "I do not know anything
about the subjects on which the noble
Lord has spoken. I only know that I
have ordered all the public houses in
Hampshire to be opened, and they will
be kept open at my expense until the
close of the polls." The ballot was
the principal instrument in doing away
with those old lively electioneering
times. The expenses are now limited
by law to $3,000 at the outside and in
many cases to less, and need not exceed $2 so or $300. The candidate is
obliged to make returns of the exact
amount expended. The expenditure
of many of the Irish M. P's. at the last
election did not exceed $250, Mr,
Labouchere's return at Northampton
was only $150.— Toronto World.
11     '   S>« > 1     11        .
HON. THOMAS WHITE.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
JOSEPH M. BROWN,
WATCHMAKEE,
ON THE ROCKS.
The steamship Sardonyx while entering the harbor last evening about eleven
o'clock, from Departure Bay, where
she had taken on board 250 tons of
coal, ran upon "Sleeper R.ocks," opposite the Marine Hospital, and near
to the west shore of the harb6r, where
she still lies. At low tide, her bow was
high up and she lay well over to the
starboard side; but as the tide rose
again she resumed an even keel. An
effort will be made to-night to get her
off, and as she went on at slow speed it
is thought that it will be successful.
The ship is not much damaged, but
cannot remain long in her present position without receiving serious injury.
How the accident happened has not
been explained. A current report is
to the effect that she did not answer
the helm promptly, and in navigating
the narrow channel got out of her
course and went aground before she
could be backed. The steamer, which
is owned in Victoria, is said to be insured for $60,000.—Victoria Times,
1        »<«-
ELEITIONEERINU BECOMING  CHEAP,
ACCIDENT TO AC. P. R- CATTLE TRAIN.
A  Fireman   Injured, and 75  Cattle  Killed.
New Westminster, July 13.—The
cattle train running west was ditched at
ten o'clock last night at the point where
the New Westminster bianch leaves the
main line. The train consisted of an
engine and eight cattle cars and a caboose. Four of the cattle cars, were completely wrecked,—two others getting off
the track. Abont seventy five cattle
were killed outright, mained or escaped
to the woods. They made a terrible
bellowing. All hands jumped for their
lives; fireman Buckhus being the only
one injured, he receiving a severe scalding on one arm from having been
thrown on top of the boiler. The accident was caused by the switch to the
branch luje being left open,but whether
from acowegt qr design is not known.
The express corning west is twelve hours
late, caused by the burning of a bridge
in the Selkirks. The eastern express
left on time, the track haveng been cleared of the wreck,—Victoria Colonist.
Elections on the other side are far less
costly now than in theante-ieform days.
One memorable election in the West
Riding of Yorkshire cost Lord Fitz-
william $250,000, and the defeated
rival house of Worthley, Lord Wharn-
cliffe, $100,000. Fox's famous election for Westminster cost $125,000.
The elections in Galway and Mayo in
the west of Ireland cost the contestants
generally at least $50,000, and in nearly
every instance their estates, loaded
with incumbrances thus contracted,
passed out of their families. The
voters, brought many of them from the
seat of election, had virtually to fight
their way in hordes to the polls. The
Candidates, on their part, had usually
to figiit two or three duels as a necessary
accQmpariiment. On one occasion the
celebrated Col. Martin, on being asked
who was likely to win a certain election,
wrote back, "The survivor." The last
of the Martin family, his daughter,
died just after landing, in 1850, at the
Union Palace (present Morrison House)
Hotel. The liquor saloons, styled on
the other side public houses, instead of
being closed as here on election days,
were all kept open at the candidates'
expense. A 'Squire Fleming, who
successfully opposed Lord Palmerston
for    Hampshire,     in    reply   to    a
The following Is the coucluding remarks of
the Hon. Thomas White, Minister of the In-
terior, delivered at a public reception give*
to him by the citizens of Victoria on Monday
evening last:
During the last session of Parliament we
chartered one line of railway to run from the
C. P. R. to a mining district, and before ten
years are over you will find these branches
running east and wes., and British Columbia
will hecome what I have not hesitated t o say
in the  Parliament of Canada,  one of the
richest provinces in the Dominion,    Then
we are  looking for the trans.Pacific trade
which Is certain to come this way, and we are
about to realize the dream of the early voy-
agcurs,  who,  leaving   Montreal  and going
westward, gave to the little village of Lachine
its name as indicative of the way to China.
To-day we find "ourselves almost within grasp
of that dream.    When Sir John returned last
fall from  England he said that the real termini of the road were Liverpool and Hongkong.    Without wishing to refer to recent
events in England, it  must be a source of
satisfaction to us all to know that whatever
may be the result, strong imperial Interest has
been excited in  this question, for we know
that Lord Salisbury, before he left office, left
a minute of council recommending a liberal
subsidy for a line of steamers between this
point and Australia, and the Canadian government have authorized their high commissioner to invite a conference of the representatives of the colonies now in London for the
purpose of securing assistance for the construction of the cable from the Pacific coast
in British Columbia to Australia.   That cable
will be aharbingerofa trade certain to spring
up in the early future, and men here will live
ta see the day when it will be the favorite
route between China and Australia and Great
Britain.    In order that these things may be
accomplished union among us all is essential.
We must realize that we have a common interest iu building up this great Dominion of
ours.   You here have the honor and interest
in the future of this   country.   What  the
future has in store for you no one can fully
say, but if we are true to ourselves, and get
rid as far as we can of all locai jealousies and
troubles,   and realize that upon  individual
energy,  enterprise and patriotism must depend the future of this country, I venture to
say that we shall see  in Canada a land of
which we may all be proud, a heritage which
all may be glad to send down to our children,
a country worthy of the land from which we
sprung; worthy in all  respects, both as  to
material resources as to command development'as to  those high-and moral qualities
which have  distinguished  the empire from
which we have come, Let our hope then be—
"Fair land of peace, 0 mays't thou be
Even, as now, the land of liberty.
Treading, serenely, the bright upward rovl,
Honored of nations, and approved of God!
As thy fair fruit emblazoned, clear and bright,
Freedom, fraternity and equal right."
'IX7ATCHES   AND    CLOCKS
vv    CLEANED AND REPAIRED   AT  VERY    REASONABLE
RATES.
THE ISLAND RAILWAY.
The Contrat from Esquimau to Victoria Let.
The contract for the construction of the
section of Island Railway between Esquimalt
and Victoria was yesterday let by Mr. Dunsmuir to Messrs. McLellan & Earle. The terminus will be on the Indian reserve. The
work is to be completed in 35 days.
There is nothing like good advertising
An undertaker in London has stuck out
an original line in announcing his funerals in the following terms:' 'Why live
and be miserable when you you can be
be buried for £3 10s?"
ALL   WORK  done  on
the premises.
Next door to Jame» Brown's Tailoring Es*
tablishment,
FRONT STREET, NANAIMO.
tl Apl24.86
JAMES M. BROWN,
Merchant   Tailor.
Five Doors North of the Pott-Office,
FRONT STREET, NANAIMO.
West of England   Cloths,
Tweed.*, and Serges.
^"Imported Direct. ^El
ALWAYS ON  HAND, FOR SALE  AND
MADE TO ORDER.
TEMPERANCE HOUSE.
BASTION STREET, Opposite the Literary
Institute, Nanaimo, B. C.
Mrs. J. K. Gilbert,
Having furnished this establishment with all
the necessaries appertaining to a
First Class Boarding and Lodging House
Can now accommodate Transient  and Permanent Boarders or Lodgers.
13^Board and Lodging per week.... $6.00
Board and Lodging per day....  1.00
Board per week   5.00
Single Meals 50
Beds     .50
ROCK BAY SHIP YARD.
GRAY & DUMBLETON.
BUILDERS ANH DESIGNERS
—Ok—
STEAMBOATS,   LAUNCHES    ND
SAILING VESSELS.
 1	
IMPORTERS  OF   MACHINERY   AND  MECHANICS
TOOLS OF THE LATEST PATTERNS.
Agents for th* New Improved Coal Oil Engines.
VHTOHIA, B. C,
Dr. L. T. DAViS.
Graduate of Queen's University, Montreal,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
NANAIMO, B. C.
Office.—Smith's Building, Commercial St.
Office hours: 10 a.m. to 12; 2 p.m. to 4 p.m;
6.30 p.m. to 8 p.m.
D. DAVIS.
Short Bridge, Victoria Crescent,
Nanaimo.
BOOT AND SHOEMAKER.
Only First* 'lain Material I'aed.
No Cheap and Worthier* Quods Kept by   the Abov
rv m
:%:?■■■
ftdW.V*
jit#K-AJP
WESTWARD HO!
SATURDDAY
.July 16,   1886.
Perhaps one of the greatest needs of
the hour in this colony is that all officers
entrusted with the handling of public
money should be placed under bonds
as a safeguard against peculation. Take
the case of a political favourite of the
Government, overwhelmed with debt,
having contracted expensive habits,
blessed with a large family, one whom
long experience has perfected In devious
ways of doing business, entrust him not
only with the collection of the Provincial revenue, but with the dispensation of the government grants, place
him under no bonds, do not even give
him a salary, but permit him to make
his own salary by retaining out of thc
revenue collected a certain percentage,
and out of the monies that should be
sf ent on roads and bridges a respectable
slice, and you give a man the best of
opportunities for stealing. If such appointments are ever made in this district, and the country is awakened some
day by the echoes of. the retreating
footsteps of an absconder, the Govern •
ment should be held guilty of dereliction
of duty; and then, probably, when the
horse shall have been stolen the stable
door will be locked.
every   person  who aspires to any  re-,     Queen victoria has made Sir John.
spectabi>ity~r7ndependence.   There | R°se a privy councillor.   This is a sig-
, 1      ui        • .-    ..„• i nal honour, being the second Colonial
is only one vulnerable point in their | .   r   .
armour, and that is in San Francisco.
The trade policy of England has been
well termed a jug-handle policy. Free
Trade premeditates that cheapness of
production is the great desideratum.
To follow that contention to its logical
conclusion involves the acceptation of
the principle of low wages. Now, it is
a generally acknowledged fact that low
wages do not confer the greatest good
on the greatest number; for, notwithstanding the fact that the cost of living
may be low, there always remain this
result: That the margin of profit on
labour to the labourers is proportionately small, and the time required to
provide against the contingencies of illness and old age indefinitely prolonged.
The interchange of goods has been
stimulated, no doubt—the pulse of
commerce has been quickened, but
these results have been achieved at the
expense of the masses, and that prostration which follows over-stimulation
has permanently enfeebled the nation.
Groping blindly for the cause of destitution in England, but particularly in
Ireland, the political rostrum of Home
Rule has obtained the adhesion of so
great a man as Gladstone. But he
may not, perhaps, view the matter from
a commercial stand point. Lurking behind the impenetratable mask that Par-
nell has so long and so successfully
worn, it is probable, with his American
proclivities, that he aims at a commercial policy for Ireland based on enlightened selfishness and the reversal of
the doctrines of Sidney Smith and
Cobden. In the probable success of
the Conservatives, remembering the
move made by them in the direction
of a changed trade policy during their
recent short term of office, we see no
cause to fear protracted depression in
trade. On the contrary, should the
Conservative Government carry out the
retaliatory system of imposing duties on
imports from hostile countries, it will
do more towards relieving the distress
in Ireland, and more towards developing the Colonies and concentrating the
Empire, than could have been accomplished by Home Rule, however much
that cousummation was to have been
desired.
A HUGE BOYCOTTING 8CHEME.
The greatest boycotting scheme on
record is being perpetrated by Dunsmuir & Co. Not only is it their design to prevent any person whomsoever
from engaging in the coal business, but
every effort is being put forth to destroy
the business of the other coal companies working here. Not satisfied with
excluding men from selling goods in
Wellington, they threaten with annihilation every person who desires to invest
money in Nanaimo in manufacturing
industries—not satisfied with the support of the people of their own class,
they endeavour to drive out of the city
When the people of that city learn of
the infamous way in which they have
been robbed on the strength of a repu*
tation once deservedly enjoyed by Wellington coal .they will be certain to resent it. They are paying for tream
and getting skimmed milk. But the
worst feature about the coal trade of
San Francisco is the fact that many of
the retail dealers dare hot tell the truth
about Wellington coal for fear of being
fined or boycotted. The production
of Wellington coal is rapidly declining,
and the quality of coal produced at the
other mines, here, and on the Sound,
is steadily improving, and for general
purposes (including gas-making) is superior to Wellington coal. The people
of San Francisco are just awakening to
the magnitude of the boycott that has
been exercised against the Other coal
companies of the Pacific Coast, and
are likely to resefit it:1' Perhaps one of
the good results of what has been going
on for some years is, that Dunsmuir
himself has been brought to the verge
of ruin. Crocker and Standford fished
for him with a glittering bait, and like
a greedy pike he swallowed the hook.
A few more struggles and he will be
landed, and we are constrained to believe that judging by the boorish purse-
proud and overbearing manner in which
he has played the part of G. 0, M. for
some time back, there will be found
few to regret his relegation to obscurity
and siwash camps.
A correspondent wishes some instructions
in bee-keeping. Young man, you have come
to the right place for once. We are chuck
full of wisdom on the subject of bee-keeping,
and if you will take tbe advice of one who
has been there, a great many times you will
keep as far away from them as possible.—
Burlington Free Press.
Thankfully Received.
statesman
council
admitted   to   the     privy
The Oirl Who Gels Lett.
tt may be set down as the absolute truth
that when a respectable young man desires
the acquaintance of one who may sonic day
be his wife, Ite dries Hot go out nn the street
and seek to make that acquaintance by flirta-
tation; in direct opposition, such a one he
would not marry under any circumstances.
The flirting girl should bear in mind that she
is a by-word among those with whom she
hirts, and that thc prolonged indulgence of
her folly will but serve to fasten a stigma
upon her name, which will long outlast her
years of indiscretion, and will cause her to1
be shunned by the wife-seeking young men,
through knowledge of her former reputation.
—Pittsburg f'hronlcle.
j_&.:m::e3S  hahvby,
ffanaixno and Wellinjjtonj
Importer 0! English, Eastern and American
15* >£* f* "Kf   A   TOT £} I S 18S ■
rynnn?
Pnlffifi
A. Tl Johnston.'
IMMENSE STOCK,
T. W. Glaholm.
GROCERIES, FRESH PROVISIONS.
ft v
f3t|
Ciismamus
iluE.nO w
mOQIAW M
...,., MMANTS
The Confession ot a Smoker.
I heard a very amusing story the other day
in connection with the recent hurricane. A
gentleman quite well known in this city was
hurrying along to reach his home when thc
storm burst upon the city in all itsftuy. He
sought refuge in a house where there was a
number of ladies congregated, all of whom were
frantic with terror. After a little the storm
increased in fury, the house rocked and swayed before the furious winds, several windows
were blown in, and it looked as though the
whole building would be destroyed. The
women rushed around wringing their hands,
crying and bemoaning their fate, when suddenly one rushed up to the gentleman and
franctically besought him to offer up prayer
In a moment he was surrounded by the other
women, who clung to him and lieggcd him-to
pray. He was not by any means collected
himself, and besides was not up at all in
prayers, but there was no escape for him, so
he prepared to comply with their request.
He knelt down, but owing to thc excited
condition of his mind, and to the (act that he
had not prayed for a long time, he found himself utterly unequal to the occasion. He
couldn't think of anything. He was dumb.
Soon he became desperate, and without a
thought as to its appropriateness, he pronounced the following brief exhortation
which he remembered to have formed a part
of the grace his father used to say many years
ago: "Oh, Lord, make us thankful for that
which wc are about to receive." Just then
three or four windows blew in, a couple of
chimneys blew over, and the prayer-meeting
broke up in confusion.—Kansas City Journal
«■'»■-'■'•
A Generous Railway Kino.
Railway King Vanderbilt III, appears
to be a different sort of man to his
father and grandfather. He has under"
taken the erection, at his own sxpense,
of a large building for the convenience
and enjoyment of the employees of the
roads centering in the Grand Central
depot in New York- It comprises 1
library, reading room, baths, gym
nasium, hall for meeting, and other
provisions for the comfort of the men
Neither of the other Vanderbilts ever
took any such thought for the well
being of those whose labours enriched
them. A caynic might be disposed to
ask the question whether, supposing
they had been of sufficiently philanthropic torn to do so, they would have accumulated the riches they did. As a
rule, the man who gets rich has to give
his mind to it and ignore all such irrelevant matters as justice, humanity and
benevolence. '
Importers and Dealers in Groceries, Provisions, Grain, Feed;
Ilav and General Farm Produce, invite inspection of their
large and carefully selected stock of the above line of goods;
tow on view at their new stove, Bastion Street, under" tne'
Foresters' Hall, Nanaimo. Agents fov P. 0. S. Company's
line of San Francisco and Portland steamers, P.N. Company V
East Coast steamers, B. 0. Express Company, and Saanich
Lime. In stock, ICurtz?3 Cigars. The trade supplied with the above celebrated Cigars at Victoria prices.     ;
THE CELEBRATED EASTERN LIGHT Dili
In stock, the quality of which we guarantee.   Also Fish Oil,!.
Shingles (sawn and split), Nails in any size, ami quantity.1
, Orders solicited and goods delivered free of charge to  any
hat three drops of the oil of tobacco! par|. 0{ ^e c^y or vicinity.     We make  a Specialty in lea
i upon the tongue ofa rattlesnake or a , £       „   -       ^     j  tf      WQ t ftn(J  -\JX(l daily.
Ves, it is a terrible bondage. It is a slavery.
Yes, I inhale thc smoke, and then blow it out
again. It is very silly, is it not? I do the
same thing with my breath. Away with this
useless breath. Some breaths are much plea-
santer far, far away. Why do I smoke
cigars? Because I am the biggest, and therefore the cigar cannot help itself. It is an
economical habit; the smoke of the cigar
keeps the moths out of my hair. Then I use
tobacco to preserve human life. Science tells
me that
placed
dog will kill either or both of them in a
minute. I tremble to think how many times
1 walked in the very shadow of death before I
began to carry a plug of tobacco around with
me. Now when I meet a mad dog I am
secure. He may bite me, but I will kill him.
The cannibal who eats me will dream that
night that he got hold of the wrong prescription.—[Bob Burdette.
Gel Through In One Heat.
My son, if you want to acquire the ability
of making short speeches let me whisper In
your ear: Tell the truth. Just stick to the
plain, every-day, unvarnished truih, and you'll
never talk longer than fifteen minutes, and
sometimes you'll get through in one heat,
I :l I %.    If a man comes home from the brook
Law I
PIMBURY &
 DISPENSING —
Chemist s ax&d
CO,
gists
But if he begins by telling where he bought
his rod, how much he paid for it, how big a
bass he took with it last summer, what kind
of a reel he had on, what fly he used, the length
and strength of his casting line, and how long
he played the trout before he landed it—my
hoy, that man may begin with the honestest
intention in the world, but by the time he
gets the trout into the landing net he will lie
from three to five pounds in spite of himself
and a Christian mother.—[Bob Burdette.
Commercial St., ITaoaaimo, B. O.
and says simply •. "i caught a trout that l    All possible care is taken to avoid low priced drugs and
weighs 4^ pounds," you can believe him. chemicals, it being of the first importance to tho. gjck that
preparations used in compounding medicinws Mould be of
the required official strength. Physicians and others can de«
pend upon having their prescriptions faithfully compounded,
A set of chemical apparatus is kept for the purpose of testing
the purity of drugs.     The largest assortment in  the city of
Patent Medicines, Perfumery, Sponges,
Hair Brushes, Oombs, Tooth. Brushes
Toilet Soaps, Pure Drugs,
In fact all articles usually found in first-class drug stores
Canadian Ralls for Canadian Railways.
Some weeks ago The World called attention to the suggestion made by Mr. J. H.
Bartlett of Montreal, as to the feasibility of
developisg the iron resources of Canada,
which at present constitute a deposit of great
but comparatively unproductive wealth. In
a later letter upon this and kindred topics
Mr. Bartlett points out that Canade could
and should aid in the development of her
iron mines by encouraging the manufacture
of all the rails needed for her many thousand
miles of railway, existent and prospective.
Consequent benefits would also ensue to our
coal miners, and in a greater or smaller rela
tion to every other one of our diversified industries. It is sound and tenable protectionist'doetrine to say that it would pay this
country to give effect to these suggestions,
either by bounties, or duties, or both,' but,
chiefly by the latter. Some of the faint-hearts
who afflict Canada will recoil with real or
affected horror from this proposition, but the
same faint-hearts recoiled in horror from the
protectionist programme of 1878, though
there is not now one of them with the courage
or consistency to stand for Parliament as the
advocate of the old tariff. The same class
predicted that the C. P. R. would be a ruinous failure, but the force of accomplished facts
now compels them to silence on that subject.
Therefore, their opposition to a well-digested
scheme for the development of our iron resources would not count with a people who
have so often found them out in false pro-
phecy. A great opportunity to create a steel
railway Industry in Canada was missed when
the C. P. R. charter was permitted to pass
without a clause binding the syndicate lo
make—or cause to be made—the rails for the
road in Canad». In the end this would have
paid both the country and the syndicate, who
would have found it to their interest, in more
ways than one, to accept such a promise. It
is suggested that charters to lines seeking aid
from the country in future should contain a
stipulation of the kind, as part of a general
scheme for the development of our iron, steel
and coal industries. When Mr. Bartlett shows
us that during the first seventeen years of
confederation we imported iron and steel man-
ufactures invoiced at $230,009,000, $48,000,-
000 of which went for steel and iron rails, we
get some idea of what we might do for ourselves by manufacturing our own iron and
steel,
A.     L-AJS.GKE     STOCK     OP
BOOKS    AND    STATIONERY
ALWAYS  ON  HLAJSm
NANAIMO
Bstatolisneci 18*70.
QOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS
A Full Stock of Goods in our Line
0
R
CANADIAN PERIODICALS
To order at Publisher's rates with Premiums, etc.
V1G1GS1 ORESCENT, NANAIMO, B. C.  .
Orescent Store,
Dealer in all Glasses of
GROCERIES AND C
:y goods
Highest Caeb Price Paid for
FURS. SKINS and. HXDES I -
M
'I
Subscribe
Now
For
Westward Ho!
Published Every
WEDNESDAY
ANO
SATURDAY,
A Live Readable
!
Newspaper.
The Paper for the People.
Local
Provincial
Canadian
British
General
The News of the Day.
Price:
ONLY 50 CENTS
FOR  3 MONTHS
WESTWARD HO! will be deliver-
ed by the carrier as- above
TO ANY
Part of the City or Viclnlt y
50 cents for Three Months,
Apply to the   Carrier:
James Cowie.
!*,
Ta
W 4 HORNF
General Blacksmith a;;U  Wagon Makei. t
BASTION BTKKRTi NEAR THE Oil) BASTION. NANAIMO.
LOOK OUT
Hving i.rocureJ the services of a first-class HorwJ-slioer, I am pow prepared to fill all
Orders with Promptitude and dispatch.
DONALD    SMITH,
Notary Public. Conveyancer, Accountant, and Real Estate Agent.
RENTS AND DEBTS COLLECTED.
AGENT AT NANAIMO FOR
Phrcnln Fire Insurance Company of London.     Established  1872.     Losses paid eve
£14,000,000 Sterling.
Commercial Union Insurance Company of London, Capital, $12,500,000.
RISK'S   ACCKPTKIt   AT   CURRENT   RATES   OF   PREMIUM.
OFFICE—CoRNRB of Commercial and'Wharf Striets, |
Nanaimo, B, C.
IDENTICAL   HOTEL,
NORMAN SMITH,
PROPIET0R.
VICTORIA CRESCENT,     NANAIMO.
W.M.HOSIE.
Painter, Grainer, Gilder, Glazier,
Paper-Hanger,   Sign-Writer  and    Musician,
Cor. Wallace and Campbell Sts.  Nanaimo.
NANAIMO   BREWERY.
MILL STREET, NANAIMO.
JOHN     MAHRER,
' PROPRIETOR.
T.   D.   JONES   &   CO.
(DIAMOND DRILL PROSPECTING COMPANY.)
Are open to receive applications for Borings f jr Coal Oil, Coal
and other Minerals—BY CONTRACT.
ADDRESS
T.    D.   JONES   &   CO.,   NANAIMO.     ..
NEWCASTLE HOTEL.
COMOX ROAD, NANAIMO.
H.    P.   SMITH,    Proprietor.
rhe best!qualities of WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS dispensed
at the Bar.
OLD   FLAG   INN.
Near th* Mechanic!' Institute, and only three minutes walk from Steamboat Landing.
NANAIMO, V. I.
J. E. JENKINS, Proprietor.
SUPERIOR ACCOMMODATION FOR TRAVELLERS.
The Bar is well Supplied with the best of
WINES,   LIQUORS,   AND   CIGARS.
ROYAL HOTEL AND RESTAURANT.
The   Largest    and   Best    Hotel  in
the  City.
MEALS AT ALL HOURS.
Oysters, etc., Supplied at any Time.
A First Class FRENCH COOK has charge of  the Cuisint
R.    WATKINS,
PROPRIETOR.
JOHN HOOPER,
VICTORIA CRESCENT.
SADDLER    AND    HARNESS    MAKER.
Dress Making is carried on in connection with the above business
Special attention la invited to a select assortment of Hand Painted Velvet
suitable for brackets, etc.
J.   T.   O'BRIEN,
Albert Street Nanaimo, B. C.
Teaming and Draying Done on Short Notice.
Wood, and Coal Promptly" Delivered to any part of the Citjt.
-IN NEXT ISSUE FOR
KS
THE ADVERTISEMENT OF
Carthew's Hotel,
John Carthew, Proptr.
COMOX, B, C.
c. c. Mckenzie,
Land Agent, Custom's House Broker, Conveyancer Accountant
OFFICE—VICTORIA   CRESCENT.
May bt band ia the Office at other Hours, but always between 11a. in. and f p. in.
Town Lots and Farms or Sale,
Monty to Loan on Mortgage] at. Low Rates,
DEW DROP HOTEL,
HALIBURTON  STREET       -      •      -      NANAIMO. 2
George liaker, Proprietor.
First class acconmadationffor regular Boarders and Lodgers,! and the ^Travelling Public
MEALS:
Breakfast, 6130 to 8;   Dinner, 11 to a;   Supper, rjijojto 6:30.
NONE BUT THE BEST BRANDS    <
OF
Liquors, Wines, Alee. Porter and Cigars Dispensed it the Bar.
The Lansdowne Brewery.
H. Rosewall, Proprietor.
Comox Road.
ALB and PORTER.
NEW   BUTCHER   SHOP.
COSMOPLITON   MARK T,
Commercial Street, next door to the Misers' Exchange Hotel, Nanaimo,
E.   QUENNELL,
Having opened as above, will keep constantly on hand an assortment of
MEATS  ANO VEGETABLES.
And hopes te receive a continuance of the patronage so liberally bestowed d "In^ Ihe pas
ten years.
Meats' etc, delivered to all parte ol the City free ol charoe
THE   NANAIMO   PHARMACY.
G.   H.    BLAKEWAY,
Dispensing Chemist and Druggist, Bookseller and Stationer.
VICTORIA CRESCENT, NANAIMO, B. C.
Chrlatmaa aad New Year's Cards at Blakeway's Drug and Stationery
Store.
BTPRICES TO  SUIT  THE TIMES.^J
EDWARD HUGHES,
Lone Bridge,   Nanaimo.
STRONG   BOOTS  AND SHOES  FOR  WINTER WEAR
MEN'S, WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S
CHEP  FOR   CASH,
PROVINCIAL  HOTEL, s|
VIpTORIA   CRESCENT.
Under the present management this fine Hotel has been re-fitted and re-painted
and now affords
First-Class Mails and Accomodations for Travellers and tht General Public.
The Bar is Supplied  with the best of
WINES,      LimoUS,     AND    t'KJAHS.
BILLIARD ROOM ON THE PREMISES,
J. B. JOHNSON,     Proprietor.
ORIENTAL  HOTEL,
Victoria Crescent.
A.   EA8S0N, Proprietor.
The Bar, which has been recently beautified, will always be found well stocked with the
best brands of
WINES,   MQVORS,   AND   CIUABS.
A well supplied RESTAURANT in connection with the above.
G. MONTGOMERY,
Corner Albert and Commercial Streets.
DEALER   IN
Groceries,     Fruits,   Vegetables,    Cigars,    Tobacco
Candies, etc.
FREQUENT    CONSIGNMENTS     OF    FRESH    FRUIT.
         4 ■WESTWARD HO!
SATURDAY July 16, 1886
Home UNTews.
City, Island, And Province.
Weather very warm.
East Wellington pay-day.
A large number of ships in port.
Mr. E. L. Boyden leaves town on
Tuesday.
Captain Blackburn, of thc s.s. Alki,
is in town.
Remember the Caledonian Pic-nic
The event of the season.
Rev. Mr. Anderson has been ill for
a few days but is recovering.
Insure with Leighton, Donald Smith
or McKenzie.    See their advts.
The ship Nancy Pendleton has nearly
completed her cargo of V.C.Co's coal.
The S S Queen of the Pa< ific sailed
on Thursday with a cargo of coal for
'Frisco.
Mr. W. C. Halleck and family are
visiting friends on the Sound and in
Oregon.
The V. C. Co, are giving some additional employment to miners at
present.
The ship Triumphant is hourly expected from Japan to load coal for the
V. C. Co.
Fire would play havoc with Nanaimo
just at present with the prevailing high
northerly winds.
A few free miners' licenses have been
issued lately to parties who are supposed to be prospecting in the vicinity
of Home Lake.
The ship Oregon arrived on Wednesday from Japan in tow of the steamer
Alexander for a cargo of V.C.Co's.coal
for San Francisco.
The captain of the ship Oregon reports having encountered a terrific
storm, shortly after leaving Philadelphia, on his way to Japan.
Mr. Chandler, one of the principal
owners of the East Wellington mine,
and Mrs. Chandler have been spending
a few days at East Wellington.
Rev. Mr. Somerville of Glasgow, wko
is visiting the Rev. Mr. Anderson, will
deliver a lecture on the new line (C. P.
R.) at the Institute Hall, on Monday
evening.
The S S Alki arrived in port yesterday for a cargo of V.C.Co's coal.
She reports very rough weather and
head winds. She was six days making
the passage direct.
Mrs. Hoskins and a Mr. Roberts
are in San Francisco attending Court
in a trial brought against Dunsmuir for
criminal negligence, involving loss of
life and permanent injnry.
Still another son-in-law. It is to be
hoped "He speaks in whispers soft and
low," and does not interject at & political
meeting the favourite quotations that
have distinguished the other son-in-law.
Some of the victors in the late election including the versatile Geo Norris,
look rather blue. Perhaps they are
meditating like old Casper on the field
of Waterloo, "It wasafamous victory."
The tourists of the Alaskan steamers
and the other passenger steamships in
port on Wednesday enjoyed themselves
immensely. A picnic largely attended
was got up and a pleasant afternoon was
spent on Protection Island.
It is said of a certain/«ra».v that he
was introduced to the Queen, who at
that time was suffering from an inflammation of the knee-joint. '' Be heavens,
can you no walk without leempin'?"
said he. "No," replied Her Majesty,
"my knee is painful. It has beeu blistered." "Be heavens, I ken what that
is mysel. I had me feet blistered once.
You're no drinkin' noo, I presume?"
The Nanaimo Hospital Board met
on Thursday and re-elected themselves.
We will have something to say about
this close corporation soon; but the
utter apathy of the general public
should satisfy the Board that that in
stitution is generally looked upon as
one of the rings in their rings that characterise this community. Mr. Mitchel
has given much better satisfaction to all
parties concerned in the Nanaimo Hospital than did \V. L. Jeffrey.
FIRE!
The gross yearly revenue of the
Chicago Telephone Company is $6e)o,
000, of which $400,900 Is clear profit.
" What ate you going to do when you
grow up, if you don't know how to cipher?"
asked an Austin school-teacher of a rather
slow boy. "I am going to be a. school1
teacher, and make the boY9 do all the ciphering,'' was thc impudent reply. The next
tl'ing that boy had to sigh for was a soft
cushion on tho bench.—Texas Siftings.
"Mamma, are we all made of dust?"
"Yes, my son." "I was born in January,
wasn't I?" "Yes, little boy." "Hut there
ain't any dust In January. Thc ground is all
frozen in January, ain't it?" "For Heaven's
sake, Johnny, don't ask so many foolish
questions." "Hut lam made of dust, ain't
1?" "Yes, of course." "Why don't I get
muddy inside when I drink water?" "0
Lord, child, do give me a rest."
If you wish to insure your property
you cannot do better than call upon
Mr\ W. K. Leightxln, agent for the
Liverpool and London and Globe and
the ^Etna Insurance Company of Hartford, Conn. Risks are accepted at
current rates. *
G
nRu
tt.  CRAIG,
Blacksmith.
Horses Shod with Scientific Accuracy by a SMITH
of many y«ar»' experience,
Waggons cf all Kinds Made to Order.
REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONE AT LOW RATES.
GENERAL  BLACK.SMITHING   DONE WITH
EXPEDITION AND ACCURACY.
BASTION STREET, NANAIMO, B. C.
LECTURE.
THE REV. THOS. SOMERVILLE, M.A.
OF GLASGOW,
WILL   DELIVER   A LECTURE
IN   THE
INSTITUTE   HALL,
 ON THE....
EVENING OF MONDAY, 19th Inst,
—ON—
" The New Line, C. P. R„ liy One or the First
Over It, and Thoughts By the Way."
WITH CHARTS  AND  II.I.USTKATIQNa,
Doors open at 7.30 p. m. Lecture to
begin at 8 o'clock.
Collection to defray expenses.
Notice-
CALEDONIAN PICNIC
A. R. JOHNSTON A CO.,    nave     Deen
.1 ppointed Agents for the
rlKITISH 4 OI.I M1IIA FIRKINS! BANC K
COMPANY,
to act for Nanaimo and vicinity, and
are now ready to accept risks,
M. H. Cowan,
Secretary and Treasurer
Victoria, Mav *xst. iSP*.
Ladies' Fashionable Bazaar.
FOURTH ANNUAL GATHERING  |
—OF THE— |
NANAIMO CALEDONIAN   CLUB
Will be held at the Club Grounds on
the bank of the Millstream
SATURDAY,   JULY  the   17th,   1886.
PROGRAMME OF SPORTS.
Quoiting.
Committee—James Crossen, H. Mc-
Addie, W. Beveridge.
Quoiting—18 yarde—15 shots.... 1st prize, $3: and, $2
"     —14 yards—15 shots tst prize, $5
Entrance 50 cents.
[Putting Stone, Etc.
Committee—R. Gibson, J. Dick and
VV. W. Pettigrew.
P.itting Stone—21 pounds—ist prize, $3; 2nd, $1 50
Putting Stone—14 pounds—ist prize, $3; and, $1 50
Throwing Heavy Hammer—21 pounds—ist prize, $3;
2nd prize, $1 50.
Throwing Light Hammer—ist prize, $3; 2nd, $1 50
Tossing the Caber—Length 14 feet—ist prize, 3: 2nd
prize, $1 50.
Entrance 50 cents.
Foot Races.
Committee—W.   McGregor, A. Dick,
D. Smith and W. H. Morton.
Flat Race—100 yard —sist prize, $5; 2nd prize, $2 50
Flat Race—200 yards—ist prize, $6:  2nd prize, $3
Hurdle Qace—200 yards, 3M feet hurdles—ist prize,
$6; and  prize, $3,
Three-Legged Race—ist prize, $4; and prize, $a.
Kntrance 50 cents.
Boys' Race—100 yards, 14 years and under—ist prize,
$2; 2nd prize, $1.
Hoys' Race—50 yards, 10 years and under—ist prize,
$2; 2nd prize, $1.
Girls' Race—50 yards, 12 years and under—ist prize,
$2'. 2nd prize, $1,
Girls' Race—35 yards, 8 years and under—xst prize,
$2. yad prize, $1.
Entrance ,... Free
Jumping.
Committee—A. Galloway,   J. Gorden
and R. Aitken.
Winning Long Jump—ist prize, $3; 2nd prize, $1
Standing High Jump—ixt prize, $3; 2nd pri'e, $1
Hop, Skip and Jump—ist prize, 3; 2nd prize, $1
Vaulting with Pole—ist prize, $;j 2nd prize, $1.
Glass Hall Match—Prize. $5.
Tug of War— ta Men on each side.   Prize, $5
Kntrance 50 cents
Committee reserve the right to handicap all races,
games, {to, &c.
tVST In all Competitions there must be Three Entries or no prize.
I
Grand   Lottery!      j
On the Grounds at 25 cents per chance
Mrs. J. C. McGregor,
VICTORIA   CRESCENT.
THE PRINCIPAL  DRESS-MAK
i     ing and Millinery Establishment in the
City.   Carries a large assortment of—
HATS, BONNETS,
FLOWERS, LACES,
SILKS, FANCY GOODS,
AND
LADIES'  APPAREL.
Employs the Largest Force of Skilled Assist
ants of auy Dry House in town.
Agent for th': "WHITE"' Sewing Machine
PALACE RESTAURANT
AND
CHOP HOUSE.
OYSTERS,  CHICKENS,   GAME,
and every Delicacy  in Season.
Served at all hours and in the best style.
FIRE!
Liverpool and Lordon and Globe
Insurance.
JETNA INSURANCE CO
OF HARTFORD, CONN.
RISKS ACCEPTED AT CURRENT RATES.
W. K. LEIGHTON,
Agent.
HIRST BRO'S,
*
I COMMERCIAL  ST.,  NANAIMO.
The above Firm carry a Full Stock
of Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware,
Agricultural Implements, Jewelry, Cutlery and Fancy Goods, &c,
IMPORTED DIRECT.
DANCING
Will Commence on the Platform a'.
4 o'clock.
Admission—Gentlemen, 50 cts.: Ladies
Free.   Boys under 12 years, 25c.
Entrance to Grounds via Bridge across
the Milldam.
W. H. MORTON,
Secretary.
WALTER WILSON,
IMPORTER OF
Stoves, Grates, Ranges, Pumps,
Lead Pipe, Zinc, Etc.
AND MANUFACTURER OF
TIN, COPPER, ZINC AND SHEET IRON WARE.
Ai-SO METAL ROOFER.
RKPAIHINU DONE AT SHOUT KOTIfK,
COMMERCIAL STREBT, NANAIMO.
iniNr
UllliL-
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
RIM DRfiVlQIflMQ ?iniffHfW.
I
I
3lJGARS""^xtra lal'ge importation of finest grades sold ;
in barrels or smaller quantities at Lowest Possible Prices.
Island & Portland Flour
HAMS AND BACON,
Teas and Canned Goods.
Full aa9ortment direct from packers.     %v.
BUTTER, CHEESE, FRUITS   - ;
AND VEGETABLES.
A large and varied stock of Clothing sold cheap for cash.
The Fanners' Store, Comox.
Tbe Orescent Store, Nuoaimo.
ARTHUR BULLOCK,
DRY COOPS AND MILL
Go to Arthur Bullock's, the leading and fashionable dry
goods house of Nanaimo, where the public will find a large
and complete stock of Dry Goods, Millinery and Men's Fur-
niahing Goods. Being a direct importer from the European
and Eastern markets, I am enabled to offer Goods at most
reasonable rates. My stock of Millinery is now most com-
plete, and I can show a more fashionable and stylish class of
goods than any other house in British Columbia. Some
elegant styles in
ADIES' CLOAKS & DOIfflS
GREAT BARGAINS IN FUNNELS AND BLANKETS.
Terms Cash. ARTHUR BULLOCK, Crescent Store.
AGEHT NORTH BRITISH ANO MERCANTILE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Jas. AwiAMs. D. J. McLean.
VAMGOUVER OLQTHIMG HOUSE,
Jas. -A-ToraLins cSz Co.
Large ami complete stocic ot Men's, Youths', Boys' and Children's
OVERCOATS
-A.ISTD
QUANTITY, QUALITY AND CHEAPNESS NEVER BEFORE EMAILED IN
9)
Shirts, Collars, Gloves, Gents' Furnishings, Mitts, Ties, ami
Braces are Specialties.     A direct importation of a large
lot of Underclothing, also a large parcel of  French
HAND-MADE SHOES AND GERMAN SUPPERS
Never before introduced into this Market.
NO TROUBLES TO SHOW GOODS.
Farmer's Market.
E. HODGSON, Proprietor.
COMMERCIAL STREET,
NANAIMO.
Having purchased the above POPULAR MARKET from Mr. David
Hoggan, I will keep constantly on
hand a full assortment of
MEATS   AND VEGETABLES
Orders for Hotels, Families and
Shipping supplied at short notice, and
delivered free of charge.
<§T Dealer in Horses, Cattle, etc.
DISCOUNT FOR
CASH.
We have lately received a large—-in
fact the largest, cheapest1, and best line
of
ENGLISH MERINO
UNDERCLOTHING,
from $1.50 a suit upwards.
A large and well sclectad stock of
English clothing from $15-'td $22 per
suit. We have the largest siock of
white ai:d colored shirts, hats, caps,
and ties, boots and shoes in Nanaimo.
IJrSTThe above goods will be sold
at five per cent, discount for cash.
COME ONE ! COME ALL !
JAMES ABRAMS &. CO.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.westho.1-0083932/manifest

Comment

Related Items