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The Weekly News Jan 5, 1897

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 1 *=������''���������������  X'lnr  P\  J  NO.   .217.    UNION    COMOX    DISTRICT,    B.    C,    TUESDAY    JAN.  5th,    1897.    $2.00    PER    ANNUM.,  :<3s5S55i  UNION    MEAT    MARKET  ���������*,������  Choicest-   Fresh  keys   and  Meats,    etc.,    etc.,  Geese   For ' Xmas:  T  ur-  S.lMON    LEISER  SSeeggSc������������'3gS3������������*g5?g ^ggSS^^^gSg-?^^  how Us-  A successful merchant and we will show,  a   man  who  keeps  thoroughly posted  watches the cost  purcnases.  you  and*  every single  article he  ?aui3 Rule Applies to Economical to^Kesjers.  r. J1  x- "S  That's the reason the women of. Union use  our prices as a standard for what theylshould  pay for goods'ejsewhereV  Prices   at  jlsj   JlST ������U -7TD  You will find in my selection of this  fall's goods bargains never offered you  before. Fine black worsted suit  $35.00,  nice nobby Scotch  suits  $25.00  And  Overcoats From  $2000    up.  it  _������������������_  i J;  . ������ <;  : NEWTEAJfVS  The bells rang out with the birth of the  'New Year, the small boys exploded firecrackers and the gunpowder -reports  awoke the echoes, far and wide.  Some of the churches held* watch meetings'      .'��������� .  Tbe day opened warm and cloudy. It  is quiet, was a common remark. Towards noon a few bach ers were seen winding their way to homes from which a  friendly jnvitation had been sent.  In the 'afternoon the    gentleiinen  commenced their New   Year's   calls.    There  were -probably twice as many visits made  as last year."- No wine was offered���������only  tea, coffee, coke, fruit and  confectionary.  Messrs. Macdonald and Evans were  entertainirijf their bachelor friends in style  It is said some of the members are to be  expelled from the Bachers' Club for having entered into a contract of a nature inconsistent with their obligations to it.  We shal} be glad to welcome them to the  wider circle of Benedicts.  Ontario apples at McPhee and Moore's.  Nanaimo Harbour  -The di edge "Mud Lark" arrived Dec  31st     It-'s expected  that  work on dredg  ing" the harbour will  be  commenced im-  <w_.drately..  VAGRANTS   UNDER   GUARD  Twenty vagrants under guard of rifle-  armed police, are being worked hard every day clearing lots,, etc. As a result  the burglars' hold- ups have abrubptly  stopped.  Election Contests  Vancouver, Jan.i..    The election protests for Burrard District have been drop  ped, much to the relief of all parties.  Severe Gale  A severe gale was experienced at Vic-  tona Jan. I for a couple of hours. The  ship Indorea, which was anchored  at the Royal Roads, lost her anchor but  was picked up before the wind blowed  her ashore. All the boats are delayed.  Working Victoria  Victoria, Jan. i- The gangs, who have  been working the mainland, have evidently struck Victoria. Several complaints have been made of men demanding money from people at their  residences.  Not Shut Down  '* The statement published, some time a-  go that the " Duke of York" hydraulic  claim, at Alberni, had been shut down as  well as the Alberni Consolidated mines,  is now learned to be untrue. On Xmas.  the mines were still working as usual.  NOTICE.  Esquimalt  and Nanaimo By.  Co.  <��������� Steamer City of   Ndiaaimo* will sail asf  follows:' , " ,  Leave Victoria for Nanaimo at 7 a. m.  Tuesday'./***' Leave Nanaimo for Comox at  7 a. m. Wednesday. Leave Comox for  Victoria at 5 a. m. Thursday. Leave Vic  toria for" Nanaimo at 7 a. m. Friday.  Leave N������u.aimo for Victoria at 7 a. m.  Saturday. ���������*.  y      By Order, ' -        H. K.  Prior  **"     *"                                                                f    i   !. ���������L I '.  .J1".     ,       +     '  ������������������ .���������-.l,J_-..i.J ���������_._!_.! U-iU."  M -\ < 1  latest by Wi^e  PU-NTSHED FOR   STEALING.  Wm.S.Appleby vya's sentenced" to six  years, imprisonment.for breaking into and  Stealing-goods from the cabin of J. McLeod of-.Nanaimo "River." Wm. Jones,  charged with breaking into the house"  andjstealing-gpods of Mr. Eligae'-"'Priest;  1 found guilty and sentenced'Vo three years  imprisonment.;;.- ���������'  - ' l .*"���������-  Got ..the  Sack.   .  Vancouver'���������-,WhiIe, J.J. Breeno, treasurer' of the locaP'flodge, I.-O. O. F., at  Cloverdale,., was closing the lodge room  deor in the-rear of the .premises, a gunny sack was ..thrown over his head from  behind--and,hiS'pockets rifled of $100.00  , lodge rnone'v.    When he got the sack off  ���������h'is heiid'lhere was no one in sisht.  ' .     (1' ~ ��������� :k - ".-.- '  .'77 ~71.-.L from A Fall.  ,**   -    * ���������.������ :  Mrs.-   -La'naway   is - seriously    ill    on  McJLear-y.- ".street   'Nanaimo,   the   result  efii fallron; Victoria' Crescent during' the  sriow storm,"on'*; account dfthe ,snown6t,  beingxleared away.  Genenal Merchants and Butchers,  UNION and COURTENAY,   .    -       -���������       - B.  o  Masonic   Banquet  /  ^s;  -   -Wrecked at Sea."-  Calais"���������-The ''French"���������-> steamer   Doux-s.  hrfs founded and* 15 of'her crew drowned.  ���������    *       - '.<���������"���������<. -*!*?**,' . -~  '���������**-"7*;t"X"'*^&}wvi'i*G&*.r...   ".,'.," f*,---  s*v   Nanafinio,7T>rr:Yj���������S.s.   Jebson' sailed;  s s7 Cirvi-^jfEvereti.'.is due!     Wellington,  x"^ "V ������.' -V *       _    -.     . x *    ������  ship Samara sailed -.'ship, j-.G. Potter load-,  ing. o . i  Missing  Nanaimc, Jan. 2. .Mr. James Jamie-  son has been missing'from his home, on  Gabiiola Island, for some days. It's  feared he has been drowned while crossing from the island to Nanaimo.  Customs, Returns  Dutv collected���������$5o,564:,o7. Imports  dutiable���������$129,854,00; imports free��������� 62,  677,00',  .    'Selling Liquor  James Gordon of Nanaimo was fined  $50 for selling liquor without a licence.  Not Captured  The police have been so far unsuccessful in'capturing the burglar who stole a  large quantity of jewelry from Sehl's at  Nanaimo. The Chinaman arrested on  suspicion has been released, no evidence  being produced against him.  Mineral Claims Located  Nanaimo, Jan. r Five claims were recorded from Texada Island by Vancou-  ver parties.  Suicides  Victoria, Dec. 31. Alec. Smith, a  member of the Victoria police force, attempted suicide by shooting himself last  night. The bullet entered his heart���������  not expected to live. John W. Griffiths,  a prospector and well- ta- do resident of  Port Tpwsend, shot himself this morning  in his room, at the Occidental hotel.    J  Coal out-put     : '  The total out-put of coal for the year  iS<?6 is as follows: New Vancouver Coal  Co���������320,900 tons; Wellington���������321,530;  Union���������222,839  To Be Worked  It's stated the West Wellington coal  mine is-to be exstensively worked very  shortly, additional capital having been  secured.  No ,m6re Contests  HE banquet given at Rigg's Hall  proved one ,of the' most delightful  social functions ever held in Union.  The masonic oi;der ' is noted_ for its  excellent entertainments- and Cumberland Lodge added another to its already  long Jist of .successes. ' The members,  yisiin'" brethren and invited guest.-',  formed'a large and select gatheimg:  The chairman, Worshipful Master K.  Sharp, presided with, graceful dignity;  M r. McGregor" acted 'as vice-chairman.  The chairman made an'.ippropriale address of welcome, then proposed the opening'toast of the evening, a toast ever  dear to the hearts of British subjects, and  cordially received by every one who hon-(  ,ors a noble woman���������The Queen.  .The   'program   was    a   pleasing    one.  Where all   we're   .good it   is   difficult    co  bestow discriminating criticism; yet there  were   some   numbers that   won universal  approval, viz:   The instructive-address on.  Masonry,    its   principles,'   etc,   by   Mr.  Abrams.    Rev. Mr. Logan's humorous ancl  wittvresponseto the toast���������"The Ladies;''  the duet by Mrs.   Jeffs   and.Mr. . Logan;  .Mrs. JeffV solo���������"Now Moses;"'Rev. Mr. '  \\Hicks  singing-;   Mr.''". Whitney's - speech;,  j^Lss Laura Abrams���������'redf^ 1 on; and   Mr.  ^Ic.Allen's response on^behalftof "visiting,*  --brethren."   -. v        ,' ���������- 1. -"���������*���������-'  - T!icre*"twere other shortT^nnd bright  ��������� speeches_frqm.gentlemen^sQn.e of.whom  were 'unexpectedly" called upon, among  - whom- were. Drs... Lawrence,- Jeffs- and  Millard; Messrs. .Russell, Rogers, Eck-  stien, McC.rogor, McKinght, F. B.  Smith, J. .Roe.. Mitchell, Stewart and  Cock. 'There' were also songs by Miss  Williams, Mr. Stevens. 'Miss May Grant  was accompaniest and proved most  acceptable.  The banquet was supplied by Messrs.  Turnbull and Campbell; it was both  bountiful and excellent, there being sub-  stancials/dainties and fruit.  In the t-vvee small hours" the banqueters dispersed ixd there were glimmerings  of'lanterns from every direction homeward buund.  Reine.  GRAND  IvX IITS TK/ Eli-,  ENTERTAINMENT  Will be Given by the  Kurn Ber and  ON KLUB  r?  :  -   " '-at-  - c*  * - '  .AGRICULTURAL HALL  COURTENAY,  ON  Monday Evening, Jan-v  nary nth, 1897;  Doors open   at  7r30    Tipuble  com-  at 8 o'clock sharp.  Popular prices' of admission. *  chilclien were good-"forpeven the *ba-,  bies'were rememberedr-''. The program  we are unable to publish for want of space  tit.  League Social.  v?.  Thr. Ep-i'ori-h L-3-i.guo gave a  fruit aoctst  al-, the xchooKroo'n of the'Alethodisfe CKorch ,���������<  laa ^Tiuiisday uight..  It was ������ very rpleM-r '  ant affair.* ��������� Tlie room was 'crowdedvY ihom~  ��������� iug* considerable   interest".  ^ThereT-'jfss," '%  .*hi-rr, {jrogrotp. consisting , eff.-Mm^a^ .iiMtril-  -menuLl^  n.nfeic,    recitations " and". r*adinK������; '  ���������vi-ith a iien'fc tided tit*'*- froih'ths chtfirinan, Mr7"-  Kendall,-exp'aiuiug the objects of the league.  "Tx' _'  ���������    >'  *->. '  Bachelors Entertain.  Fresh  Eastern Oysters at  the  Union Store.  The Globe Ot  will be no mere  awa special says: There  political contests in British Columbia fo the present. As far as  protests are con :ered it's understood they  will.be dropped . ,t  - - Spanish victories  The Spaniards in two engagements  have defeated th; Cuban insurgents, killing lof   The Sjanishloss was small.  Union    Shipping.  The Minneola left on Dec. 29th with  3,140 tons of coal for the Southern Pacific at Port Los Angeles.  The Maud left,on Dec 29th with 125  tons of coal for,the-C..P.R.  The San Meteo left Jan. 2d with 4.300  tons of coal for ihe Southern Pacific at  San Frnncisco.  On the 4th of January the Tepic left  with 400 tons of. coal.for the the C.P.R.  and Sugar Refinery, at Vaucouer, the  Maud with'scow took 300 tons of coal  for the C.P.N., and the tug Vancouver  le/t with 150 tons of coal for the.corporation of Victoiia.  The Costa Rica is loading with coke  and coal for San Francisco.  Richard III and Minneoladue before  next issue of The News.  Trinity Church. Christmas Tree.  Though late in having their Christmas  Tree, the Sunday School classes of Trinity Church made a happy group of wee  ones on Sunday evening. The children  rendered some pretty songs and good re.  citations. Miss Chambers had taken  pains in preparing the little ones, who ful  ly repaid her by presenting in good style  the short but pleasing program. Dr.  Lawrence, Superintendent of the Sunday  School, acted as chairman and delivered  a most interesting  address.  After the songs and recitat'ons Santa  Claus entere 1 the front door of the hall  with a shout and bound, then distributed  the prizes from the heavily laden tree to  the good children; and it apears all the  Mr. L  0. MoDo.i'.d   a-id   Mr* C.   Bran*  en terra ticid their bichelor frieu<l* right  roy-  aly od New Year's   Diy.    A   buiquet a  la  -bach was the  order  of  the  day.    Mr.  K*  was chef of the occi-uoQ, and performed bta  duties most creditably.     O ir genial   friend,  L  C, acted the   hose  wich   mom thau his  usual ur.---.uity.    Toe   table  groaned  under  the good things provide I from the goose to  the whole gamut of delicacies that the "inner  man" relishes.    The  guests   were    mostly  from the land of  "The Thistle,"  "Mem������  England" and "Yankeedom."    For  braiiw^-  muscle, and moral stamina the guests aaaem*  bled would be difficult to discount in B. C-  The speech of the occasion wa������ that mad*  in response to the toast  of " The Ladies, u  Mr. E. excelling himself; brushing aside tbe.  labyrinth of cogs, wheels, and sprockets, etc,  that befuddled his mind, ho fairly enthused  his hearers.    Mahomet even might have applauded had his  shade   been  present.    Tbe  centra] idea   and   proposition   proved���������N������>  earthly Paradido minus tho ladies.  Then foliowed7 speech,  song,  reading,  etc.    It might be neticed that the undercurrent of thought and speech was tinged!  by a sense of failure and  disappointment  at having missed so   many  opportunities  that grow out of the   leap  year  that has  passed; but  with it   came a  dogged de_  ermination that the new year should r^ot  telose without seeing most of them happy-  benedicts.    So   if side   whiskers   mous-  t.ichios, blarney   whiskerine cam remedy  matters, Union will be short on bachelors  next New Year's day.    But  if all   these  good  resolutions   materialize What  wilt  become of those pleasant  and erst-while-  profitable hours that we  have  got accustomed to spend under the roof of our hos..  pitable hosts ?    For the  present  we  will  put these shadows from, us and wish, oar  entertainers every good gift   that a healthy mind and body may enjoy for the  new year.  A. Guest  We do all  kinds  of  Job Printing, anything  from a Dodger to the  neatest Business Card  or Circular.  ,/  -������  wm  trtSB  ������**mto*iW(MM^3*Nj&i*iJ>S^4*xl������-3i(; ���������"���������**  *c  Mir  ������'Jx e'.-,.  ���������'     *������������������>  ''H'^%,  A-Jxi'*'*'  a:i-K.  *.!-  7V-**  x^i      'I  . -S"--xSjS'  *, ���������  .6-  '��������� <-  m  ^  OEMC.  W7llfe  The Largest   Bear.  Dr! C. Hurt Merriam, oi' Washington,  has recently published a scientific account ol* the bears "of North America, in  which he states that the largest bears  of any species now living are tlie "Kn-  '- diak bears,-' which inhabit'"north western Alaska. They differ from ail "other  American species. ;���������  RICHARD  PARKS  BLAND.  A "VViae  Bird.  The same little captive described in  the preceding paragraph gave an  amusing proof of the excellence of its  memory and the quickness of its observation. The first time it saw a large  brown ant it seized the insect and,mulled it in its mouth, but finding the taste  disagreeable, instantly rejected the  morsel.    "The next' day the bird  was  . taken to the same tree, ancl on perceiving a second ant of the same species,  eyed it closely and deliberately, and  then-'shook its head and vigorously  wiped its beak with unmistakable signs  7 of recollection."  A Peep Polar Sea.  Doctor Nansen, who returned last  Bummer'baflled in his attempt to reach  the north pole, although he got nearer,,  to it than anyone else has ever been,  ' reports a fact which upsets old ideas  about the Polar Sea. He found that  the sea north of Siberia is shallow in  its southern portion, averaging only  00 fathoms deep, but that above latitude 79 degrees, it suddenly becomes  profound, the bottom falling to a depth  of 1,G00 to 1,900 fathoms. If *this applies co the entire polar basin, thon.the  north pole does not lie in shallow  water, as many have supposed, but is  situated in the midst of .a deep sea���������a  fact which has a bearing upon the  problem of now best to reach the pole.  Defeated  for   the Presidential Nomination, He Goes Buck to Conjrress.  Richard Parks Bland, of Missouri, is  perhaps congratulating himself now  that the eloquent Xebraskan snatched  the Democratic nomination for,President from him at Chicago. It will 'be  remembered that up to the time Bryan  made his memorable convention speech,  Blaud appeared to have the nomination  already in hand. Bryan's eloquence  turned the tide the other way. An effort to make Bland tlie vice:pre������iden-  tial nominee also failed: A few weeks  Later his friends at home nominated  him for Congress aud he was elected.  After an absence of two years Bland  therefore returns to the capital, where  for twenty years he was tlie most conspicuous advocate of free silver, lie  is the author of many free silver bills,  notably that which was merged in the  Bland-Allison act of 1S7S. The silver  bill 'of 1S90, which passed the House  and led to the Sherman compromise,  .also bore Bland's name.    He has been  warm. This water communicates with  the receptacle in the heel of the shoe,  and derives its ��������� heat from the heated  substance located there.  "Whn the owner of a pair of heatable  shoes wishes to go out intfi the cold and  sloppy street he opens the receptacle  Microbes Leap   Niasrara. '  Professor Frankland told some very  interesting things about microbes in  'water during a recent lecture at the  ���������Royal Institution. He said that these  little organisms sent into the Niagara  River from the';sewcrs of Buffalo take  the tremendous leap over the great  falls, and pass through the fearful turmoil of the rapids ancl whirlpools beneath 'with little or no harm. But  after they have reached tho placid  waters of Lake Ontario they rapidly  perish, and almost entirely disappear.  This and many other similar facts  were adduced to show that quiet subsidence in undisturbed water is far  more fatal to bacterial life than the  most violent agitation in contact with  atmospheric air. Hence Professor  Frankland argues that the storage of  water in reservoirs is an excellent  method of freeing it from microbes.  Floating Metals.  If a small rod of iron���������a straight  piece of wire, for instance���������be greased,  it can be made to float on water. The  grease apparently prevents the breaking of the surface of the water, ancl  the iron lies cradled in a slight depression, or trough. Recently Dr. A.  M. Mayer, experimenting with rods'  and rings of irou, tin, copper, brass,  platinum, aluminum, German silver,  etc.. found that" all metals, even the  densest; "will float on water when their  surfaces are chemically clean. A per-  f ecth'-'Jlean piece of copper or platinum  wire, fprdnstance,. forms a trough for  . itself on'the surface of water just as  if it were, greased. The same is true of  a small.,,rod:: of glass. Doctor Mayer  believes the floatingis due to a film of  air condensed, on the surface of the  glass or metal, because if the rod l>e  .heated to redness, and as soon as it  cools be placed on water, it will sink;  7but if it be exposed to the air for a  short time it will float. ���������  How Gold PcTictrnt.es Lead.  Very wonderful are the experiments  of Prof. Roberts-Austen on the "cliffu-  fiion of soLid metals." The professor  has proved, Cor instance, that gold,  without being melted, will diffuse its  atoms through a mass of solid lead. Of  course the amount of tlie diffusion is  slight, but it is easily measurable. In  isome of the experiments cylinders of  lead about two and three-quarters  ���������Inches in length, with gold placed atthe  lottom, were kept at a high tempcra-  ���������iure���������but not high enough to melt either  iof the metals���������for Vx?ripus periods of  i-tlme. In these days enough gold had  ���������passed upward through the solid lead  to be detected at the ton of the cylinders! Gold and lead kept pressed together for four days, without being  'heated above ordinary temperatures.  ,*were strongly united. Solid gold also  diffuses in solid silver and solid copper.  These facts are regarded as furnishing  confirmation of the view long held by  Prof. Graham that "the three conditions of matter, solid, liquid and gaseous, probably always exist in every  liquid or solid substance, but that oue  ���������predominates over the others."  EICHABD P. BLAND.  rightly called "the father of free coinage."  Bland was born on a Kentucky farm  in 1835. His father died when he was  7, his mother a few years later, but  the boy, dependent on his own resources, worked his way through  school. He managed to get au academic  training and then taught school in Kentucky and-Missouri. _ In 1S55 lie went to  California and spent ten years teaching  school, Studying law, '��������� practicing law  and fighting Indians. ' In" 1SG5 he returned'to "Missouri and in 1808 settled  on a farm at Lebanon, his present  home. In 1S72 he was elected to Congress'and served continuously, until the  close of the Fifty-tliird Congress, wheu,  having been defeated in the landslide of  1S94, he retired to his farm.  FIREMEN  ON   WHEELS.  Inventor   Arranges a Novel   Machine  for Use in Fire Departments.  An inventor of Racine has secured a  patent for a new bicycle fire engine  which will be of value at places where  there are good roads. The machine itself is very simple, yet it-is a complete  chemical engine. It is a three-wheeled  affair, but otherwise is built much on  the plan- of the modern bicycle. The  seat and handle bars are -arranged as  on an ordinary bicycle. Between, the  two forward wheels, resting on the  axle, is a .thirty-two gallon aluminum  tank, in which is the chemically prepared water for use at the fire. The  tank is galvanized and ��������� made rust  proof, ancl is covered with a heavy  brass jacket. The machine is fitted  with pneumatic tires and ,the frame is  made of heavy bicycling tubing. At  the top of the tank there is a pressure  gauge.    Fifty feet of hose is carried,  GOING   TO A   FrRE.  the hose being wound around the tank.  When ready for use the engine machine, without the rider, weighs 225  pounds. Several tandem bicycle engines are now being built on the same  lines. Each machine is equipped with  lanterns, fire axes, crow bars and pike-  poles.       ^   NO  MORE COLD   FEET.  Inventive     G-enius     Now    Gives ' Us  Heated Shoes for   Winter.  Paul "Wonneberger, a resident of  Dresden, the capital of Saxony, has  devised a beatable shoe, which will  cause his name to be blessed wherever  mortals suffer from cold feat- during  the winter season. The apparatus'consists of a tiny boiler and furnace in  the heel and sole of the shoe, which  causes a continuous circulation of  warm water around the extremities.  Within the heel of the heatable shoe,  which is hollowed out for the purpose,  the inventor has placed a glowing substance similar in its nature to that used  In the familiar Japanese hand warmers. The soles of the shoes are hollowed out for the reception of a rubber  bag covered with asbestos, and containing the water that keeps the feet  STORY OF THE RAVEN.  WONNEBERGEIt'S IIEAT.A TCI.,E   SHOE.  in the heel of the shoe, lights the punk  like- substance, closes the perforated  band that holds it in place and then  sallies forth to bid defiance to his old  enemy, the chills. Walking keeps the?  water, circulating, and at every, step  the grateful warmth is felt, the upper,  as well.as the lower surface of the feet  feeling its' effects.' The shoes, are a  trifle heavier than the ordinary ones.  The sole is but very little thicker than  that of the ordinary wet weather shoe.  LOST ART OF CHINESE POTTERS  The   Wonderful   Peachblow   Vase   Li  Sent to Mr. Wharton iiarker.  While Mr. Wharton Barker���������,the Phil-  adelphia'financier and agent, was negotiating for valuable concessions with  the Chinese Government,'Li Hung  Chang, to mark the importance of the  negotiations, sent Ma Kiet Chang as  special envoy to Mr.- Barker; also a  present commensurate with the magnitude of the undertaking���������the celebrated  peachblow vase. Curious looking, yet  commonplace, and valued at"'$10,000.  Made 1,300 years J3. C7, j'et looks as if  it might have been, made in Trenton  this year. A small white cMna1 vase,  ten inches high^ resembling in7 shape  an ordinary glass water carafe.   '  Microscopic examination reveals the  enamel inside and out as perfect as tber  most modern piece-of china. And this  marvelous bit of subtlety contains  within its Cretean whiteness a secret  committed to its care nearly 3,000 years  ago.    This fragile piece of baked clay.  THE WONDERFUL  PEACKBLOW VASE.  possesses the inherent quality of developing under certain conditions the  "delicate pink shade from which it derives its name���������peachblow. When dipped into boiling .water, into which a  quantity of sweet oil has been poured,  the vase undergoes a gradual transformation in color from pure white to a  delicate pink, which appears in vertical  stripes, as if painted on with tlie fingers, and remains for several hours.  Haste Wastes Time.  A gentleman who had an impediment  in his speech was dining in a restaurant, and was being served���������a great  favor���������by the proprietor of the establishment. This man was a bustling,  nervous person, with an exaggerated  opinion of the value of his time.  Soup was served. The guest waited  a moment, and at the, first opportunity,  began to say to the restaurant-keeper:  "I c-c-c-au't e-e-e-ea "  "Well, what is it, sir?" asked the  restaurant-keeper,  impatiently.  "I c-c-an't eat my soup "  The man snatched up the plate of  soup and was off after another, which  in due time he brought; but again the  guest began to murmur:  "I e-c-c-an't eat my soup "  "Well, pray," asked the restaurant-  keeper, "what may be the matter with  this soup, that you are unable to eat  it?"  "I c-c-c-can't ea-ea-eat my soup, I  t-t-tell you," answered the guest,  "w-w-withou-ou-out a sp-p-p-pooji to  eat it with!"  Then the restaurant-keeper compre-'  bended that he would have saved time  and temper if he had -waited for his  stammering guest to finish his sentence.  White SJcies.  An astronomer fays that the sky is  whiter over the cultivated than over  the uncultivated portions of the earth's  surface, because a good deal of coarse  dust is present in the atmosphere in  the former . instance, with the result  that a larger proportion of white light  is diffused.   Something happens every day to convince a man that le lets people see too  much of him to adi to his popularity.  ,.1  How Edarar A. Poo Came to Write tha  Poem that Made Him   Immortal.  The story ot the growth of any notable thing is always a matter of common interest. Even to-day the -minds  of the great historians have pondered  over the mysteries of creation; have  attempted to deduce -the processes by  which the dewdrop, xthe quartz crystal,  the blade of_.grass, or the universe  came to be what they are. So, too, in  the literary world there has always  been a keen study of motives and influences as they have been at work in  the formation of this or that masterpiece of rhyme,  reason  or, fancy.  It is sometimes more than the mere  inquisitiveness ' of the child who attempts to get at the works of a watch  that inspires literary students to solve  If they can the mental processes which  have produced the ��������� world's masterpieces in literature. But, after all, the  two inquiries have something in common; and, as men are but children of  a larger growth, even those who do  not pretend to literary insight or  knowledge take keen pleasure In hearing for the'first time the story of somo  literary work which has become a recognized product of genius. For that  reason it is likely that an article which  appeared in the Bachelor of Arts recently under the title of "The .Writing  of the Raven" is likely to' attract a  common interest among all.classes of  readers.   ,  From the story, as told by F. A.  Mathews, it appears that the fancy of,  Poe had long been pursued ^by -��������� the  thought of the perpetual melancholy  of the raven's croak. Ever since Poe'a  boyish days at school In Stoke-Newing-  ton he seemed]to dislike the raven and '  to hear "the sordid flap, of Its wings."  This recollection appears to have been  brought back to Poe's mind by the figure of the raven in "Barnaby Rudge,"  which had then been recently presented to the public. The poet confessed  something of this to Cornelius Mathews, from whose lips the story has  been handed down. The conversation  took place in the old Park theater in  New York, and the poet's friend was  surprised to find him .hardly an hour  later standing on a street corner In a  dreary winter raiii scribbling on a  piece of paper.   ' -   .      -  It was in that bitterly cold storm  that the poet's fancy had at last found  utterance, and there,* in the shrieking  winds and.the/jtinging sleet of the almost deseiS'ecf'. street, the , poet ��������� read  aloud "The 7 Raven.",, The brooding  thoughts of months had at last grown  into- something at which the world'of  letters still marvels,' _ for, despite, its  evident weaknesses, which verge dangerously near the incoherent, "The  Raven" is a strong poem', and will.live  much longer than many of the pass-,  lug fads of the present generation.-1,  Boston Advertiser.   FKISE    SIX.VJUI..  The coinage oi silver might have been  too free, but the free use of it in a small  sum may be a very big investment with  very sure and large profits. What it costs  to buy a bottle of St. Jacobs Oil for the cure  of rheumatism is within the reach of the  poorest. It is the best investment in this  line���������best cure, and the profits are sure, because it will surely cure. This is so we 1  known il is almost a maxim, and so much  Erood is wrought, out of the free use of so  little that a strong, active wurkman can be  made out of a man who before may have  been a helpless invalid or a hobbling  -���������ripple. -     _____ "   '  When a man has a little time in  which to improve his mind, he spends  It in thinking what the women ought  to .do.  AN    APrKAL    "FOB    ASSISTANCE.  The' man who is charitable to himself will  listen to the'mute appeal for assistance made  by his stomach, or his liver, in the shape of  divers dyspeptic qualms and uneasy sensations in the regions of the gland that secretes  his bile. Hostetters Stomach Bitters, my dear  sir or madam���������as the case may be���������is what  you require. Hasten-to use if you are troubled  ���������with heartburn, wind in the stomach, or note  that your skin or the whites of your eyes are  taking a sallow hue.  The production of Bessemer, steel  during 1895 amounted to 9,500,000  tons. ^___   Piso's Cure for Consumption is the only  cough medicine vised in my house.���������D. 0.  Albright, Miftl'mburg, Pa., Dec. 11, '95.   ..  State of Ohio, City of Toledo, j      .  Lucas County, j    "...  Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the  senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney ifc Co.,  doing business in the city of Toledo, County  and Ktate aforesaid, and that said firm will pay  the sum of ONE HUNDKE.U DOLLARS for  each and every case of Catarkh. that cannot be  cured bv the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.  FKANK J. CHENEY.  Sworn to before me and subscribed in mv  presence, this 6th day of December, A. D. 1S!;6.  A. W. GLEASON,  Notary Public.  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and  acts directlv on the blood and mucous surfaces  of tho system.   Send for testimonials, free.  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  Sold by druggists, 75c.  Hall's Family Pills are the best.  j peal j  No one would drink poor  tea if he or she knew the  difference in tea.  Good tea is not costly.  Your grocer will sell you  Schilling s Best, and return  your money in full if you  don't like it  A. Schilling & Company  San Francisco  883  A Good Showing,  What a Reporter Learned About  a Certain Medicine.   .;._'  From the Journal, Minneapolis, Minn.     ''  _, There is one proprietary medicine in  use in this city, the name of which'hat  beoome a household word and'thatis  the preparation known as- "Pink Pilla'  for Pale People."^ Shakespeare said,-  "a rose by any other name would smell  as sweet./' That may be so, but  pills put up by any other, name would  not have the same attraction-norjpopu-  lar sales that Pink Pills have in -Spokane, Wash. .  .    ,  A representative of- the Minneapolit  Journal started out the other day-to investigate the merits of this popular and  ���������widely-sold household medioine. The  evidence was on every hand. Hamilton B. Merrill, a young money loauer  of Spokane, was seen by the newspaper  .man. Mr. Merrill made no secret of  his remarkable ���������oure by these little  pellets.  "Do  I   know  the   effloaoy of Pink  Pills?" lie reiterated.    "I should rather think I do, they have been a blessing  to me.    I am not in the habit of praising  proprietary medicine, but I  must  say that  Pink  Pills  as far as my case  goes  have no  equal in   the world.    A  little over, a'year ago I began ailing and  commenced to lose, flesh rapidly.    The  doctor told me to' stop  smoking; this I*  did, but   the  result   was  eveii worse. 7  My heart beats,deoreased   to less  than  forty a minute. . I was prescribed for  by  my doctor, but' without - reqeiving'  any   benefit   whatever. .   I   continued"  daily toc_row worse and my parents became alarmed over my condition".  Some  one  suggested Pink Pills; I thought I  would   try them   anyway.    And I tell '  you I oannot endorse them too highly;  they worked   likeva. charm in my case."''  TMy heart  soon became normal again,7  my^flesh increased and I felt like a new-  man7\ To tell   you the truth I am still'  taking\them.    I have  a   sort of fondness  for\ them yet  and I  am loath "to  give them up.  "I know of a young lady living in  this city, whose condition was even  worse Mian mine, she took Pink Pills  andiiKone of society's gayest young  lj-tdies now. I wish I were at liberty  tta give her name, as I am sure she would"  only be too' delighted to give them a'  hearty send off. I believe Pink Pills  cannot be too highly recommended.  They are gems, indeed!"  Mr. Merrill is a young, man of 22 or  88 years of age and today is the pink,  of health. He has a splendid complexion and would be the last person to be '  taken for one who has been so seriously  ill only a few months ago. He is a  splendid athleto besides ,, and moves in  the best ciroles of society here.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain.'in'-'  a condensed form, all the elements  necessary to give new life and, richness *  to the, blood and restore shattered'  nerves. They are an unfailing specifio  for such diseases as locomotor ataxia,  partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous  headache, the after effect of la grippe,  palpitation of the heart, pale and sallow complexions, all forms of weakness  either in male or female. Pink Pills  are sold by all dealers, or will be sent  post paid on receipt of price, 50 cents  a box, or six boxes for $2.50, by addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Company,  Schenectady, N. Y.  NapO) eo-ars~WTri.  His will displays his qualities In their  entirety. The language sounds simple and sincere; there is a hidden meaning in almost every line. His religion ���������  had been, at best, that of a deist; at the  last he professed a piety which ,bV.  never felt or practiced. During his  life France had been loved and used ,a������  a skillful artificer", uses"his/ tool; the ^  last word of his testament suggest a"  passionate, devotion. To his eon herec-  Ommended the "love of right, which  alone can incite to the performance of.,  great deeds;" -for his faithless wife he  expressed the tenderes<t sentiments, and'  probably felt them. It was his hope that  the English people would avenge itself on the English oligarchy, and that  France would forgive the traitors who  betrayed her���������Marmont,,. A.u&ereau������  Talleyrand, and Lafayette���������as he forgave them. Louis he pardoned in the  same spirit for the "libel published in  1820; It is full of falsehoods and falsified documents." The blame for Eng-  hien's murder he took to himself. The  second portion of the document Is a  eeries of munificent soundirig bequests,'  disposing Of his" supposititious private  fortune, estimated by him at 250,000,-  000 francs, to a list of legatees, which  includes every one who had done the  legator any important service since his  earliest childhood. In codicil he remembers one Cautillon, who had undergone trial for an alleged attempt to assassinate Wellington. "Cautillon had aa  much right to assassinate that oligarch  as he (Wellington) to send me to the  rock of St. Helena to-perish there."���������  Century^.    ���������  There is a little girl in Columbus, O.,  whose mother is in the habit of using  the phrase, "Oh, don't mention it!"  when any one apologizes to her. This,  little girl was naughty one day and  her mother said to her: "Elsie, what  will God think when you tell him tonight how bad you have been to-day?"  "My mamma." said Elsie, "he will say;  "Elsie, don't mention it!' " I*-"'  m  is  V  -  1������'  % ���������������������������  fir  Lx  ���������,  i_*j^ -.  I  I:  ������:  i'l  tf  I  f  J.  $  LONDON  "TOSHERS.1  Go Throuprh the ?ewers to Search for  'Articles o-' Value.  Shoremen, or shorewor leers, th������y  sometimes call themselves, but their  most familiar appellation is "toshers,"  and the articles they pick up "tosh."  They really belong to another well-  known class, the mudlarks, but con-  sidei^themseh-es a grade or two above  these latter, for the' genuine tosher  does not confine himself as they do,  traveling throug-li the Thames mud and  picking up odd pieces of coal or wood,  copper, nails, bolls, iron aud old rope.  The tosher, when the coast is clear of  the police, makes his way into the sewers.-and will venture sometimes for  miles in quest of valuables that ocen-  'sionally find their way into them by the  kitchen sink or thcTstreot grating.  When about io enter the sewers these  men provide themselves with a-pole  seven or eight feet long; on one end of  which there is a large iron noe, a bag  carried- on the back, a canvas apron  . tied around them, and a dark lantern,  similar to a policeman's. This they  strap ou their right breast, so that  while walking upright through the  large sewers the light is thrown straight  in front. When they come to the  branch sewers and have to stoop, the  light is'thrown directly at their feet.  As they make their way they use their  hoe in the mud at their feet and in the  crevices of-the brickwork,-and .occasionally, shillings,and silvcrTspoon-s find  ������ a temporary resting place in the bag at  ��������� 7 their 'back or in-their 'capacious coat  ^..pockets.-     *  ."       /.L   r  -,-, 'rx"_o toshers generally go in gangs of  '-���������three.or four, both for the sake of coni-  -pany and .to be able to defend thein-  'n selves'from" the  rats  with  which'the  sewers, swarm.   When they come near  a street grating they close their   lanterns and watch an opportunity to slip  past' unnoticed, for otherwise a crowd,  of people might collect at the grating,  whoso presence would put the police on  the,alort.  They find great quantities of  ��������� money, copper money especially, in the  creA'iccs of the brickwork a little below  the grating, and not infrequently shillings, half-crowns and sixpences, with  an occasional sovereign or half-sovereign.  *��������� When "in luck" they find many articles of plate, spoons, ladles, silver-handled knives andjlorks, mugs and drinking cups,,and now and then articles of  , jewelry. They generally also manage  to fill their bags with the more bulky  , articles found, in the-search, such as old  metal, bones-and ropes. These they  dispose of to marine store dealers and  rag-and-bonenienf'anrt ,divide .t3*.c" proceeds, along with the coins found,  among the - different members od. the  gang. At one tiaue tins regular soshers  used to earn from 30 shillings to ������2 a  week each, but with the construction of  new-sowers, grated at iHic moufk, their  industry is not &o easily exercised, and  is .consequently much lfcss profitable.���������  London Mail.  RAILROAD  ON  TREE-TOPS.  A   Curious   Pisrlit   Ca-ri     Be    Seen     in  Sonoma County.  In the upper pail of Sonoma County,  California, near the coast, may be seen  an a/ctual railroad bed in the tree tops.  Between- the Clipper .mills and Stuart  Point, where the railroad .crosses a  deep ravine, the-crocs are sawed off on  u level with the surrounding hills'and  timbers and ties laid on the stumps.  4/  ?1  !  Try Paine's C^elery Compound, the SVIost Advanced Rem  edy That Science Can Give.  MRS. B.   K.   l-KATT,  " There sre very intelligent men and  women who still prefer open fires to  steam pipes and furnaces.  But only a very shallow-minded person would deliberately'choose an -old-  fashioned remedy in case of sickness.  Sufferers from neuralgia, rheum a:  tism or kidney trouble-want the .eisrest  and most advanced remedy science can  give them. r Getting well is not a matter, of sentiment, but,the most seriously  practical matter. That is why the nsost'  thoughtful and conservative .people now  use Paine't*.celery compound, and recommend it to friends and relatives who  are threatened or afflicted with nervous  exhaustion, sleeplessness, disordered  liver or blood diseases.  That wonderfully acute, and p'atiesit  investigator, lProf. Ed-ward E. Phelps,  M. D., LL. D.., of: Dartmouth college,  embodied in Paine's celery compound  the most progressive, yet thoroughly es  tablished, views on the cure of diseases  of nervous origin.      .J  AIL of the imitators of Paine's celery  compound���������every one knows how many  there as*8���������have proved to^-be -entirely  wide of the mark. Their promises of  astonishing curative abilities are easily  made on'.paper;' but they are  not kept.  It is easy to verify'every claim made  by Paine'-s celery compound. There is  no village so small but it contains families in which' this wonderful remedy  has made some member well. Men  who weig'h .their words and*are careful  what they write above their signatures  have publicly'given~this great-invigor-  ator its deserved credit for health-making powers such as no other remedy  ever received. , r  That Paisse's celery compound certainly cures such diseases as neuralgia,  sleeplessness &nd dyspepsia does not-admit of a doubt,    ft builds up the entire  MRS.   W.   ������7   JOHNSON.  nervous system,.plumps out the tissues,  starts the blood into healthy circulation  and regulates the action of the-neryes.  It makes peoplo well, strong and energetic. Mrs. R. R. Pratt of*" Center  Brook, Gonn., whose portrait is given  here, pays plainly: ,    , ,    ,  "I find Paine's celery compound a  perfect medicine. I took several bottles for general debility, and it did for  me all I could ask. lfc made me well. I  have recommended it to my friends,  and they ail speak in its praise."  Paine's celery compound' is the most  assured and direct means of getting  back a full store cf vitality. It is a  true nerve regulator. It exterminates  all vicious humors that linger in the  blood. It cures rheumatism, and is  used by physicians as a specific for this  disease. Says Mrs. W. R. Johnson of  Cape Rozier, Me.:  "I \yas  attacked    with   rheumatic  fever in its worst form. I employed  the best physicians, but received no  permanent relief. When I commenced  j to take Paine's celery compound my  feet and hands were swollen so badly  that th������.-y were useless. .1 could nol  walk a step, .and.was suffering very  much. , "When I had taken four bottlea  Jof Paine's celery compound " I coul<J  walk1 well, and 1 continued until I  took six bottles. It made'me perfectly;  well, and I have been so ever since. I  wish the whole world might know oi  its great value."    '   ��������� ,    '  Paine's^ celery compound makes, peb-*  pie well!'  Winter searches out the weak' parts  in the body; colds settle in the deranged organs and develop disease.  Make every part of the body sound;  build up the strength and be ready for'  the shock of cold weather by taking  Paine's celery compound.  Medical Students..  The, ratio of medical students to the  population in this country is about  twice as great as it is in Europe. The  reason of this .-curious difference * is  found in lhe greater ease with which a  diploma can be obtained in the United  States���������the medical schools of Europe  requiring more complete previous preparation, and competing the student to  undergo a longer course of study before  he is eligible to a decree.  Strength and Sex iiT Royality.  It Is noted that the women of the  royal families of Europe are, on the  average, much stronger, mentally and  phyeically, than the men.  Is  Tie test  M  -   No Choice.  Young Man���������Ah!   How do, Dick?  your sister at home? 7   ,  ��������� Little Dick���������Which sister? The homely one what's. gpirP'td have all pa's  money, because she's likely to be an  old maid, or the pretty one what ain't  goin' to have anythin ?     ��������� * -  Young  Man���������-Urn���������er���������both of them/  ���������-Woonsocket Reporter.  years pro?  er Baker  hocolatc  WALTER BAKER & CO., Limited,   Dorchester, Mass.  HOW   TO    BE    BEAUTIFUL"/  MME L RUPPERT'S FACE BLEACH.  Hew U,  Boston,  Phllai.elp.ili,  Chicago  AND  Portland, Or,  FOR PEOPLE THAT ARE SICK or  "Just Don't   Feel We'l,"'  im/provedIBVER 7 PILLS  are the Ono Thing to uae.-    ';"'.  Only One for a Dose.  Sold by Drusrgista at 25c. ������ boa-  Samples mailed free. ' Address  Dr. Bosanko Met!.- Co. Phila. Pa.  TjAnft For tracing and locating Gold or Silver  nil! IN ore, lost or hidden treasures; M.D.FOW-  AlVl/U I/En Box 3*17 South.ngton, Conn.  This.....  Fashionable Skirt  A Special Bargain to  , Mail Order Customers  of Portland's Greatest Store.  CAT.IFOKNIA IlAILttOAD   OX   THKE-TOPS.  Near the center of the ravine are two  huge red-wood trees which form a substantial support. These giants have  been sawed off seventy-five feet above  the level of the creek. This natural  tree bridge is'considered oue of the  wonders of the Golden State, nnd for  security far exceeds a bridge framed in  the most scientific maimer.  Cutting: a   Fieure.  In recent years, says a Western paper, we have heard a great deal about  the millions of tramps,- the millions  out of" work, and the starving ini'lions  or pauperized millions. Heaven knows  the number i? large enough without  exaggerating it. Let the men who  talk thus use a little common sense,  and they will cut down their figures To  per cent. We have never had anywhere near a million tramps in this  country; while as forcrinfn.il outlaws  ���������that is, confirmed criminals���������men  who live by crime���������outside of the penitentiaries, it is doubtful if there are  5,000 in the whole country.  A house is never in disorder to a man  so long as his things are "handy."  MimSSfW^^Mm^iSM  Many   thousaiid   dollars  worth of valuable articles  suitable   for   Christmas  gifts for the young and  old,   are  to be given to  smokers of Blackweil's  Genuine Durham Tobacco.      You will find-  one coupon  inside each  two ounce bag, and two  coupons inside each four  ounce bag of Blackweil's  Durham. Buy a bag of  this celebrated tobacco  and read the coupon���������  which gives a list of valuable presents and how  to get them.  MME. A. RUPPERT says: "I appreciate tha  fact that there rre thousands and thousands of  the ladies o<T the United States that would like  to try my World Renowned FACE BLEACH:  but have been kept from doing so on account of  the price, which is ?2 per bottle, or 8 bottler  taken together ?5. In order that all of thes������  may have an opportunity, I will mail free a  sample'bottl'e, safely packed, plain wrapper, on  receipt of 25'cents. ' FRECKLES, pimples, moth,  sallbwness, black heads, acne, eczema, oilines*  or:.roughness, or any discoloration or disease of  the skin, and wrinkles (not caused bv facial  expression,) FACE BLEACH removes absolutely. It does not cover up, as cosmetics do, but  It is a cure.  Send for.my book "How to be Beautiful," frea  on application. Address all communication*  or call on.  JWIVrK. A. RUPPKRT7  Room 6, Golden Rule Building, Portland, Ot.  _rJ6*r"Si'ECiAL Tekms to Agents.  It is the new eight gored style, in all wool  cheviot series, black [and navy; is full taffeta-  percaline lined, interlined to the knee and  velveteen bound.  We Offer it at        ft? >?C  Postage or expressage paid by us.    tpw. ^Jts  We will also send you our new Fall Catalogue  Free.  OLDS * KING,  FtTtrr Fill MS ill knitting Varus 2c ������  Uhh KB KvSBlfl skein; Liulies'Xatural  flflBl ill StiSMSI <-������������������*���������>��������� .'"lcoce Vests 2:!o:  IHB.L 13 I BH������M5S_ Ladies;Coodyearwelt  Shoes, extra value, ?-''.���������'.���������: ���������Ladies' Steel Hod  Gloria Umbrellas, worth -?.'. at ?I..'!0 till Dec. 15;  Japanese, pure .silk, Ilandk'.'rch efs, with initials, 2"e; Ladies* Black Wool hose, ISc. Mailed  free anywhere in the United .Stated on receipt  of price. CCAI.Y'H illli FA lit, 312 NVash-  ington street, Portland, Or.  MAILED FREE  To any address, our ....   Special l-*ric������ List ot  302 Washington St.  PORTLAND, OR.  Make money by successful speculation in  Chicago. We buy and  ��������� sell wheat there on  margins. Fortunes have been made on a small  beginning by trading in futures. AVrite for  full particulars. Best of reference given. Several years' experience on the Chicago Board of  Trade, and a thorough knowledge of the business. Downing, Hopkins & Co., Chicago Board  of Trade Brokers. Offices in Portland, Oregon,  and Spokane. Wash,  HOUSEHOLD GOODS. ETC.  This circular is issued for the benefit of our  country customers whocannot avail themselves  of our .Daily Special Sales. Send xis your address. You will'find both goods and price*  right. WILL & FIXCK CO.,  818-820 Market Street, San Francisco, Cal.  RUPTURE and 1'II.KS cured; no pay until  cured: send for book.   Das. Mansfield A  Portep.fiei.d, S.38 Market St., San Francisco.  SURE CURE for POLES  Itching nnd Bliod, Bleeding or Prolrndiuc PIlsc )i������Jtl itl once to  DR. BO-SAN-KO'S PILE REMEDY. stop������ '~*i-  log, itMorbn tumors. A positive euro.   C.rculur* scut !ree.   Prlc*  Mo.    DruKgi.u or mail.      I>l!. I'MSAXIiO.  I'l.Ha.. Pa.  far. -giMljy',.., >/Vf..-'..V: *-.-������i-   ^.',~:..- .   .... _x**.-������i������..> ..  A CUStS WHEIIE ALL tLSE KiLS- "si  0 Best Coush Ejm:p. Tamcs Good. Uw> (;*<  3 In tXa.   Pc'abvdrvr'Ki".*. f.;.r'  n,-*w"������A..p.'jL������-������. >ai.,;l],ia^n-'IT���������*���������'���������-"-* * J-**,***- 'inf. m y.c-  N. P. N. TJ. No. 678. -8. F. N. U. No. 765  n  .    ���������*,'  ���������\ !" V2. V  ' r*'r, ;  p.-    , .. ,      , _,_  :7   I ������**^.^rt4_*^!^fcw/V_t  VSffietnf^KW AMfilMtXlAA  tf . t iriAAMnM: ������V~*. OH j>������ fc.  ������lJU.  _������ja "tf^jrtSiWlt^-Ti^TE433aVfi!?OilVMl^ M  nv^:*rT''"','w'-'*'ratt*riiOT.'r  >  ���������/'  THE,  \yE������%,LY    NEWS    JAN.    srb/1^7.  Tflfi WIHLT NEWS  Issued   Every Tuesday  At Union, B. C.  M Whitney, Editor.  TEAMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.  XV   AJWAITCE.  One  Year    '.. 1500  Six Montlu 7    1 25  Single Copy '.    0 05  RATES OF ADVERTISING:  Oii������ laeh per year   ..    ..   month  ....  eight, col   par -fear  fourth   ..   '  week. .. line          Local cotiees.per line  5 12.00  .      150  .    26 00  .    5000  10  20  and  Nolices    of   Births, - Marriages  eaths,  50 ceAts each insertion.  No Advertisment insetted for less than  50 cents.  Persons  failing to fet The News  regularly should notify the Office.  Tuesday, JAN. 5,1897.  ���������*"*' ��������� ���������������������������-..'���������������������������������,��������� - ���������     u.������������������  -The'powers, like a lot of old scolds are  still talking to Turkey.  ��������� ��������� The   Crow's-   Nest    Pass    should  be  defended against the monopolist.  The bold robberies at Vancouver indicate that the police, there need looking  after.  The blood of Maceo may prove the  life of Cuba. With the cry of revenge  the patriots will fall upon , their enemies.  -. *'  "The   proposed    fortifications    around  Puget Sound by the Americans, coupled  with the increase of the.British fleet in  these waters wilb give a]martial air, and  improve our coal trade.  The legislature will soon assemble and  the wants of the  district  should be laid  before our member.    We  want  $i*oo.oc  additional, for the   Hospital.    Has   the  .application for this gone down?  MASONIC*   BANQUET.  The Masonic banquet given last week  by Cumberland Lodge was a. credit to  the order. .Wine was excluded out of  deference to the wishes of the ladies. In  the east when ladies attend, the toasts  at banquets are announced as sentiments,  and the chairman calls upon some gentleman for a response which is given by  song or speech. There is no rising to  drink or touching of glasses, which is not  considered good form���������suitable only in a  gentleman's banquet. is  God bless the Queen and  ladies too,  God bless the Masons one and all;  For all of worth our minds recall  Our praise but feebly sounds their  due.  THE ISLE OF BOREDOM.  As yon sail through life ' take pains  and  , steer '  Away from the island that lies too near  The Island of Boredom,  which all  me*,  fear.  The island sets np like a shelf of rock,  Bat woe to the sailor who lands at the  dook,  And offers the people a chance to talk.  For they talk all night, and  they talk all  dayi , ���������  And try as you will to gst away,  t, r  They pin you  down,  and they  make yon  stay. I ,  They talk of things they have done  and.  said,  They talk yen awake, and they talk you  ���������   to bed,  Till you almost wish they would talk you  dead.  And   the   queerest   thing,    and   one   to  deplore,  About the dwellers about that shore,  Not one of them knows that he is a bore.  So steer away from this island ehelf,.^  That in governed  they say  by a  wioked  elf, '_. '     ^        .  Lest you be  a  bore   and  not know  it  A   yourself.  ���������Ella Wheeler Wilcox.  Girls' School   Button  Boots for 90 cts  .: Leiser  FABMERS ATTENTION.  There is one thing our farmers are  interested in and that is the tariff impos -  ed on the importation of farm products.  The price of what our Comox farmers get  for their farm products is determined by  what it can be laid down here from the  o her sid������ of the boundary.  Mr.G.H.Hadwen of Duncan, Secretary  of  the    Dairy    Association   of   British  Columbia, has received an  invitation for  all who are interested  in the tariff to ex.  press their views.    Mr.Hidwen suggests  that   agricultural societies   take  action,  through   their   directors or committees  preparing   resolutions,   expressing   their  views, submitting them to general  meeting of their members, and  for approval.  These could be forwarded to Mr. Hadwen  or sent direct to Ottawa.  Let the Comox Agricultural Association Directors meet and consider the  matter. They need to look after their  interests as well as other people, and  m*w is the time. Mr. Roe, the Custom's  ������fleer would meet with them or furnish  ail seeded information as to tariff schedules on articles aiTecting them. Without  a tariff on farm products the farms of  Comox would loose half their vaJue.  HEWS REVIEWED.  Gilbert Parker,' the Canadian novelist is  out in defence of the Turk.... M, Anotole,  poet, literatuer,   has   been   elected   to the  French gA.cademy Kate  Field's remains  have reached San Francisco^.. .The Cuban  resolutions in the American Senate are taking a short nap .. .The Queen ia preparing  a biography which will appear thia year... .  The Iuberuatioual arbitration between the  United States and Great Bntian will last  live years���������au experiment... .Cattle have  suffered fearfully from the cold in the North  West..'. .Miss Frances Willard is seriously  ill, and her engagements cancelled... .In  Princeton, Indiana, an explosion tire damp  occured-in the mine. of, the. Maude Coal  Company on Dec.26ch, in ..which nine men  were.killed.and four injured..". .Mrs. Henry  Ward Beecher, on Dee S7th, fell and broke  her hip and will probably never be able to  walk .again. She is 8i...:.At the banquet  the Premier is expected' to dwell on the  school question and the tariff. -. . .The Spring  Hill mine disaster is not so bad as at first  reported and work will   be resumed in a few  days Mr.Frederick     Temple,   the    new  Archbishop of Canterbury is 75 years of  age and a broap-minded liberal man of  great force of character and energy... .Dr.  Nausen is being made a hero of and on Feb.  2d will deliver an address in London at a  meeting te be presided over by tbe Prince  of Wales.... Blair said at the banquet at  Calgary that it seemed to him that the railway (through Crow'a. Nest Pass) sbonld be  bnilt and controlled by tha government., or  its benefits would be lost 10 the people....  A tunnel under the sea between the mainland of Italy and the Island of Sicily is being constructed.  COMOX    BAKERY  Supplies the valley with first class bread, pies, cakes, etc.  1 .'       , __ j  Bread delivered by Cart through Courtenay and District every  Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.  Wedding Cakes made and Parties catered f >  H. C7 "LUCAS, Proprietor  \17 ANTED���������A good  * * at "Haws O-Fibi.  canvasser. '- Enquire  pOR 8ALE, RANCH-On. sail* and a  x   half,from  Union,  contains 160   acres  and will be disposed of at a low figure." Kn-'  quire of Jakes Abrams.  pOR SALE OR LEASE���������The Lindsay  ~ Houue on Penrith Avenue, containing  fifteen rooms���������Kitchen,- Pantry, Bathroom,  Waah-house, etc.    Apply on  the premises.  FOR SALE���������Cleared corner lot on Pen-  Penrith Avenue, sell cheap, terms easy.  Enquire at "Nsws OvflCB.***  ti-OTICEl  Cumberland arid Union Waterworks Company  Ltd.  Union, B. C.  Tenders will be received by  the above Company, for the  construction of a rock dam in  Hamilton Creek, Nelson District. . Tenders'"rto ba closed  oh 2 7thj January 1897. Plans  and specifications can be seen  by applying to the Secretary,  Frank B. Smith, ,  Secretary.  * ���������*.  *��������� -     1 , 1 (    #  ���������BKMBKaBneanBeBBm  Society*,. Cards  Ladies, have yon seen those fine shoos ia  N. Parks' window ?  IT WILL ALL BE KNOWN.  Isn't it aweful to think that all our shortcomings, will be revealed on the judgment  day?. ;.. -..  "Well there won't be much to be revealed  about Union."  The Inevitable Hoault.  I.   O-    O.    F.  Union Lodge, No. 11, meets eery  Friday night at 8 o'clock. Visiting brethren cordially invited to attend.  A. Lindsay, R. S.  - ' ' '     . >��������� '  1  Cumberland Lodge,  A F. A A. M, B. C. R.  ** Ukion, b: ������.  Lodge meets first Saturday ia. each  month. Visiting'brethren arc cordially  invited to attend.  Jambs McKim. Sec.  Hiram Loo go No 14A.F .* A.M..B.C.R  f Courtenay B. C.  ..  . Lodge meetsatj-h^ovcry. Saturday a* or  before the faH of the moon  Visiting Brothers; cordially requested  te attend.  .     . R. S. McConnell,  Secretary.  Cumberland   Encamasnent.  No. o,  J. O. O. F.,-Union.  ���������*-  Meets every alternate   Wednesdays ot  each month at 8 o'clock p. m.    Vitmiag  Brethren cordially invited to attend.  C.   WHYTE, Scribe.  IOT1C1    *  Any person or persons destroying er  withholding tbe kegs and barrels of the  Union Brewery Company Ltd of Nanaimo, will be prosecuted. A liberal reward  will be paid for information leading to  conviction.  ., W. E. Norm, See'y  Blow T.  Union Division No. 7, Sons   of  Tem-C  perance meets in   Free   MasonV Hall,  Union every Monday evening at 7:30.  Visiting friends   cordially   invited   to  attend.   ���������������������������  THOS. DICKINSON, R.S.  Esquimalt  and  Nanaimo  Ry.  Steamer City of  Nanaimo  OWENS   MASTER  Tho  Steamer CITY of *NANAIMO  will sail aa follows  CALLING AT WAT PORTS as Bassengers  aad freight^ mar offer  Lea to Victoria, Tuesday, 7 a. m.  " '��������� Nanaimo for Comox, Wednesday, 7 a. st  Leave Comox for Nanaimo,     - Fridays, 7 a.m.  "      Nanaimo for Tiotoria ���������   Saturday, T a.ai  For freight er state rooms apply on  board, or at the Company's ticket office,  Victoria Station, Store street.  , Drs  Lawrence & Westwood.  Physicians end'Surgeons.  ,   TJ3sTl6ajT 3B.C.       ��������� C'  ������el������T������ appointed Mr. James  Ab-'  rami ������*r collector until   runner notice, to whom all oTerdue   accounts  way be paid.  7 Hex. 1895.  l*Mo>a_a������enB������a,nneSs9MBMnV������Ss'BB  Dr. JEFFS  Surgeon and Physician  (Graduate ef the University of Toronto,  |L. C., P. & S., Ont.)  Office and residence, Maryport  Ave., next door to Mr. a Grant's  Hours for consultation^ to lo a m,  x   a to 4 and.7 te IO p mx 7  *     ��������� ��������� **���������  NDER50N'S  METAL WORKS  The following Lines are  Represented  Watches, clocks and jewellery  NEATLY   REPAIRED ������=  Tin, sheetiron, and copper work  Bicycles Repaired  Guns and rifles, repaired  Plumbing in all its branches,  Pumps, sinks and piping,  Electric bells placed,  Speaking tubes placed  Hot air furnaces,  Folding bath and improved  Air-tight stoves, specialties  Office and Works     Third Street, near  ���������Nkwb en.ee.  Store is vacant,  Sign "To let,"  Former tenant,  Had to get.  He, in sorrow.  Sits and sighs,  'Cause he didn't  Advertise.  ���������Seleoted.  ���������The  following    fanny    advertisements  are samples of how seme  people   advertise :  "Wanted, a room for  two  gentlemen about  30 feet long and 20 feet broad."    "For sale,  a piano, the property of a musician with carved legs."    "Mr. Brown,   farrier,   begs  to  announce    that he  will make np   gowns,  capea, etc., for ladies out of their own skins.'*  "Wanted, an organist and boy to  blow  the  same."    "Widow   in  oomfortable  circumstances wishes to marry two sons.  NOTICE.  Thia yes* wo intend to do a cash bnsiness,  Bad it will pay the people of the valley to  got onr new figores.  Sandwiek, Ddiccan Bros.  Jan. la t, 1897.  ���������A far-seeing editor appealed to bis subscribers in this unique way : "If you have  freqnent headaches, dizainesa and fainting  spells, accompanied by chills, chillblain'-,  epilepsy and jaundico, it is a sign that you  are not well, but are liable to die at any  moment. Pay your subscription a year in  advance, and thus make yourself solid for a  good obituary notice.  YARWOOP A   YOUNG  BARRISTERS tnd SOLICITORS  Corner of Bastion and Comsneroial  7 Streets, Nanaimo, B. C.  Bit-acK Omca, Third Street and JDansmaLr  Avenue,'B; C.  Will be in Union the* 3rd  Wednesday of  each month and remain: tea days.  BUHDAT S&BVIOSft  9r. GraoBoa's Pskbt-ukian CKcacav-  Rev. J. A. Logan, pastor. Services at 11 a.  m. and 7 p.m. Sunday School at 2:30.  Y.P.S.C.E. at  olose   of   evening   serrioe.  Mkthodiht Chubch��������� Sorvices at the  aenal hours meraing and evening. Rev. W.  Hieks. pastor.  Tkutitt Ohum���������������Services In the evening.    Rev. J. X. Wiilema*-., reetor.  F. Cur ran ^  SCAVENSBR  UNION, B.C.  CHOICE    LOTS  For sale on Dunsmuir ave;  consisting of lots 4 and 5 in  block 15, lots 7 and 8 in block  16, lots 3, 4 and 5 in block 10,  and other lots in Cumberland  Townsite,. Bargains,  James Abrams.  Riverside Hotel  f   '"���������'  Courtena.y, B. C.  Grant & Munighan, Props.  Best of Liquors  Finest of Cigars  and  Good Table  Courteous Attention-  The. Famous  DOMINION  PANTS CO.  M-t ass St. James St.  MONTREAL.  To order  PANTS  -tf  ^Sead for Sum pier,   Presaot dell*_p*    ������_.  icct flt guaranteed.    . rimm*1 ���������������"*���������������������.���������  Fes  Nanaimo Saw, W  ���������AND��������� ���������  Sasfa _id Soor  F A  O TO   R  Y  -������������������:o������-o���������  A. HAS LAM, Prop  (OFFICE-MILL   STRE*aVr;f' "  (P. O. Drawer SeV   Telepkooe Cal, 1-t)  NANAIMO, B.C.      J"  l^ A complete  stock  of Rough and  Dressed Lumber always on   band.    Also  Shingles, laths, Pickets', Doors, Win-  dows and Blinds. f Moulding, Scroll '7  Sawing, Turning, and all  kinds.  ..    of wood hnishing.furnished. '  Cedar0 White Pine;   Redw������^������.  G.H. TASBEE  ���������fDoalor in  Stoves and Tinware -.'  Plumbing and general.  Sheetiron work  PROMPTLY   DONE  ���������tVAgent for ta\o  Celebrated Gurney .  Souvenir Stoves arrd   Ranges-   ,C7  -*1:  ,  XanmiactmroT of tlio  New Air-tight heaters  I. J;  ml  M"I Sign tiiiUti  Paper-Hanging Kalsominirig  and  Decorating.  GRAININ-3 ��������� SPIOALTT.  All orders Promptly Attea������1e������ t*  I7miom, ������. ������.  SBSSiS^5  BXTBSOBIBS JTOB. "THE NBV8."  $2.00 FEB. AHNTraf.  Mining Shoes at Leiser's for $1 a pair  Fancy ehinaware, with a photo" ef the  town of Union, aro soiling very fast* at S*e  reason' aadCo's.  We do all kinds  of  Job Printing, anything  from a Dodger to the  : neatest Business Card  or Circular.  y  Brie Duncan's new roidms   of peonao' for  solo at $; IT; HeLoaaV  SchodI and office stationery  at E. Pimbury & Qo drags  St-^rc.  IVERY-  I 8A prepare)* t������  furnish Stylish R%a  smd do Teaming  At reasonable rwm.  D. Kilpatriek,  Union, B.C  7 "V,  I  EAMING-  ���������^djata-giff^gjg ���������"���������"������������������"  ���������eft  ���������->*..  /i  V 5  ;-*���������'  ..   THE    WEEKLY  SE'HV   JAN.     5th,'  i897.  v  W. C. T. U. NOTES  Women Who Drink Secretly.  -. .Dr.C.F.Coley,     writing     of    solitary,  secret drinking says:   This is a danger to  which women  are  far  more  open   than  anen.    For the most par. a man's  strongest temptation  to drink is   ompany; she  draeks alone.. A man drinks for pleasure,  a woman drinks to  escape from  pain or  distress.   Hence it happens that inebriety  is- so frequently   the  result  of a  habit  begun at the  recommendation  of some  ���������medical adviser, more commonly amateur  than   professional.   " I   h_ve   no   words  sufficiently strong to condemn the abom  iaable practice of administering  spirits to  . young women   for the   relief of neuralgia  and Other pains wbich are naturally liable  to   last  long- or recur  frequently.    Few  such case escape  without  at  some   time  being exposed to the  temptation  to seek'  respite from  suffering, by   this  doubtful  and dangerous 'means.    Il h /veil for the  victim, if the  wholesome leaching  of the  Baud of Hope leads  her to rufn.se it, or if  she is protected   byojudicious' parents, or  a conscientious-medical adviser.  ,,A. Simple Experiment.  A neat little experiment in elertricitj  is to f-oak half a sheet of stout foolscaj  paper in water, drjing it rapidly befori j  a lire, spreading, it while warm on 4  varnish-ed table or dry* woolen cloth and  then rubbing the surface sharply witbja^  piece of india-rubber. The paper becomes so electrified that it will stick to  a smooth wall or looking-glass, or attract  bits of (issue-paper like a magnet, and on  being laid upon a japanned lea-tray  which is stood upon "three thoroughly  dry goblets wiil. cause the tray togirs  out sparks at a touch of the flngar.  Not One Man in  ���������' ,  One Hundred  So invest* his money that it yields,  ia  twenty years, anything like the profit  afforded by a policy of Life insurance.  HISTOBT) The percentage of iudmda.aU  PROVES    r who succeed ia baiie,?!*  'J is small���������: r-'. ' ^"P  There will be a minstrel entertainment at  Courosaay on Jan. 11th,  see add.    And af  tor that there will be an entainment giren at  Uaioa tho first Monday after pay day.  HOUSEHOLD HINTS.  \y  v  FauiT Ca.ndfes  Take a spoonful of marmalade j*m, or  or stiff cf rait jelly and 8t.ir into it enough  coafeotioner't- sugar, to make a stiff dovgh.  Shape them iu any dwired manner and roll  taesa ia chopped nuts, making the candies  look rory mossy.  A .    ���������  Table Garnishing  Where flowers cvinor, i-a had, for a change  place at each' plate _ little   nprAy   of cedar..  plucked fresh and' frajrant  from   the  bus1"-,  A rasa of pressed f.^ru-i and wild red berries  ������a tho table centre with ribbon,arouud it.  Sharpen all kinds offish sauce with  lemon juice,  A'das'h of black p?pper greatly" improves vanilla ice'.creun. ,   .  Put plenty of salt pork into ve..l <!oaf,  tfof it is one of the" bis: 'seasonings.'  When .'miking- era bap pie jelly put in  some sticks pt. cinnamon .and a little  ten.on. 7 -' ; . i  When jixsj ajj. -.var.j 111 for fl -ivoring a dd  peaoh" extract: ��������� ���������'������������������"  with arrowroot-flour  And you"will be surprised at the difference  "Addya~"cjiip of gonrt cider vinegar* to the-  water in w'hich you l>oil fish, especially if.  it js' salt fish.  i**-        > -,  When'b.'iking fish pl.ice on top thin  slices of salt pork: it bastes the fish and  improves the flavor.  Put sugar "1 in water used for ba-sling  meats of all kinds���������it adds a flavor especially to veal.  Boston baked beans can be greatly improved by adding a .-tip ��������� of sweet cream  the last hour of baking.  To give an aposiizin-,' flavor to a broiled .beefsteak rub .. cut onion over the hot  platter with the   huiier. ^  Three tablespoonfuls of freshly made  Jap in tea with a pinch of nutmeg imparts  an indescribable flavor to apple pie.  Chocolate,is grately  improved by add  tag a teacuti of strong   coffee just   before  ���������erring; a teaspoonful of sherry also helps  To improve sweetbreads and give them  a tf ne iavnr soak them in mild lemon  juioo water an hour and then boil twenty  sniputes in beef stock.  :������w w nen just ng;_ -.van 111  J:  ."���������i,LV5;^^"?nr,J-J" ������"f  ���������   "-*     JtM_ke  snow-cake   v  a  iV  Dangarotj* -KitlTidropw.  (Ofeomao.,w������8diil know that it would  fc������ an utter impossibility for storm  ���������leads to form ana rain to fall were it  toot lor,the forty pd? miles of atmos  fAera that rises above onr heads. But,  ���������������������������posing' it 'were possible foi* human  befst* to exist -In an atmosphere tha**  ���������bly rolfe to a level with thefr months,  aad that storm clMtds eonld'form in thr  rsj'i.m.tf-r-rfr'"*" each n low-grade atmoe-  -ahaM. tiieti every "f-skxdroj) would prors  m f-tal to e*rth'y ereatnrt* aa if it were  ��������� sWlbttHet Area from a dynamite gun.  AU falihnr bodiw, whether they be  ���������traMtl rainaTOps er meteorites, fall with  what philosophers term ''a uniform ac-.  aatawted moMon������������������;" in other words, if a  ho9j 'bja'tisovi.hg ftt it certain velocit}' at  the ���������"Tpifa(t?f>n of one second. from the.  botg*noini?o'fi,!������B fall" it -vill be moving  with twice ttet -velocity at the oxpi:*������v  tion of two-"seconde, gaining in epeed af  uniform rate throughout the T.-hoIc  oouroe of its ia.1.  Careful eaperiment-s have-Bliov/n ,;..&.  the rat������ at which ������. body ftc^rdrc:*. velocity ia failing through the air is 32 feet  Kr second at tlie end of the first second  ������ra starting. At'the end of the next  eeeond4t is going: at the rate of 64 feet  Ber second, and so on through the whole  tame of f&'-img. .Where the velocity is  toovb the space through which the body  has fallen iertay be ascertained by imtlti  plying relftcfty at that period by the  -aosaher of seconds during which it has  ooenfallte^, and dividing the restrft by  two.  This rule applies, however, only *o  bodies fallittg through a vaciiutn. The  pssiatance ������four atmosphere materially  jpetards raiadrops, hailstones, aerolit������!  ���������ad all other bodies which fall through  fa, ea������d we're it sot for. the resistance it  pstoeents every rainstorm would be di.<*  Spforas to the human race, as each., dror  would falj with a velocity great enouef  far penatrate the full length of a f<&  man'-a body. ���������{From. N������t������-ra  Tenders ,-  Tenders will be received for. the purchase  of the Ifetheringtoo farm, being lot 107 o*  the official map of Comox, containing about  400 acred, more or less. About 110 acres  are under cultivation aud well fenced, with  buildings nnd orchard, caul rights are iaclud  ed.  The laud can ha divided into four parta of  about, 100 acres iu each part.     ft *  A --"koto*, or |jliu of the estate, showing  ihe propesi'.-d divisions, can be soon at the  otfit-e of Omasa aud Crease, barristers Temple Building, Victoria, to whom all applications muat he'mailed up to tho 31st. of  December 1896.  Parties tendering, will state Whether  for  the whole 400 acres or one quarter of < land.  By order of the executors,  Johx M uk dell, Colloator for estate  r c  ^^There is Nothing  LEATHER  THIS���������  No old-line mutual lifo insurance  has ever failed.  company  .   '     AS  tPRbTE*CTIOM  LIFE*  7.   ��������� ���������  <?=-  INSURANCE  tar  AS AN  INVESTMENT  PBITALLBD  Puntledge Bottling Works.  DAVID JONES, Proprietor,  ��������� MANUFACTURER OF    SODA WATER,  LEMONADE,  GINGER ALE,  8arsaparalla, Champagne Cider, Iron Phosphates and Syrups.  Bottler  of Different Brands  of   Lager Beer,   Steam Beer and Porter.  __ Agent for tho Union Brewery Company.  JESIBOr BEE^ SOXilD POBCASH C,1&TJ^  COURTENAY, B. C.  LESS THAN   .  ���������-Ten Cents a Day"*5^_  , Will buy for a man 35 years of age   a  $1,000 20-Payment Life Policy, one  olthe best forms of insurance written  in tho  Mon XiiM'tilb.  Insarance Company  Of Portland, Maine  I:  INCORPORATED  1848.  LIKE  A Sound, Safe,"Ably Managed,  Keliable Substantial Institution  which* irsvu stands  ' UPON TECHNICALITIES  I. B. BV-Liiffl;' Provincial Manager,  r.o. box' 693 ''        Vancouver, B. C.  For farther information call on   -  :      P. J. DALBY,  . - With James Abrams.  I presume we have used over  one hundred bottles of Piso's  __ Cure for Consumption ��������� in my,  family, and I am continually advising, othera  to get it.. Undoubtedly it is the  Best Goagb Medicine  I ever nsed.���������TV. C. Miltenberger, Clarion, Pa.,  Pec. 29,1894.���������^������������������I sell Piso's Cure for Consumption, and never have any com  plaints.���������E. Shorey, Postmaster,  flhorey, JCansas, Dec 21st, 1894.  PISOS   CUWf   FOI,  The Beet Crab ami  l. Uae In f  ���������Taste* Good. _   .   .  Isold by Drnggiste.  CONSUMP", ,u<  ���������*���������*"  If it is fell Fat Together  So here it is : : ..  Single Harness at $Io, $12, $1*5 per set  and up.���������Sweat Pads at 50cants.  Whips al 10,  25,  50 and a good   Rawhide for 75 cents, and a Whale Bone  "���������"' at $1 anci up to $2'.  I have the largest Stock of  WHIPS  in  town and also the  Best Axle Grease at  gj JSOxSS  . wop Twenty-Five dents  Trunks at Prices to. Suit  the Times.  RepairiDg 1  pROHPTLr  AN������  J.EA'iijY- D0JJE  Wesley Willard  r sv^mmmnm  Take E. Pimbury & Go's  Balsamic Elixir for coughs  and colds.   .  Cumberland Hotel.  Union; B. C.  The finest hotel building  Fixtures and Bar  North of Victoria,  And the best kept house.  Spacious Billiard Room  r ,��������� _, and >new  Billiard and Pool Tables  H. A-, Simpson  Barrister & Solicitor. No's 2 & 4  Commercial Street.  J. A. Cart hew  ARCHITECT and BUILDER.  ���������crariOT, s.* c.  GO TO  Tin: NE ws  Best brWines" and'Liquors.  FOR  ^^  *.-*3'*.Jv-  BUS  Subscribe for   THE  $2.00 per annum.  NEWS  J. P. DAVIS,]  Florist, Seedsman and  Landscape Gardener  SeeeTs, ornamental  Trees and  Shrubs always. _^  Alao   bulbs   in   Variety,   including  "Hyacinths,   Narcissus,  Fueaias,  Tulips and Lillies.  Union,  vB. C.  L. P: ECKSTEIN.  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary Public  OMoe:���������First... Btroot, Union, B. C  BARKER & PITTS,  BARRISTERS,  SOUCITORS. NOTARIES,  *C.  pnloo Room 2. McPhee k, Moore Bid's and at  NANAIMO. B. C.  v. o. DBAWsa IS:  CUMBEBLA-ND   0HOX   SHOP.  I  have nriored into my nsw shop on  .Dunsmuir Avsnue, where I am   prepared  to manufacture aad repair   all   kinds  of  men's, women's, and children's shoes.  Give me a call. .  NELSON PARKS..  W;3.- DALBY. DD;s.J-Lb.Sg  Dentistry In all its Branches  Plate work, tilling aad axtraeting  Ofloe opposite Waverly Hotel, Union  Hoar*���������9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and from  6 p.m. to 8 p.m.  CJooil Work  AT  Reasonable Prices.  We Print  Posters  Pamphlets  Circulars  Letterheads  GOOD PAPER.  GOOD INK  Dance Programmes Menues  Visiting Cards Mourning Cards  Billheads Statements  Envelopes Notehe'ads  &ee  !!  NOTICE  "An Act to  Prevent   Certain   Animals from Running at Large���������18������������"  Stock owners are hereby notified to  keep all Swine, Stallions of one year old  and upwards, and Bulls over nine months  old, under proper enclosure, as all animals of these descriptions, found running"  at large will be dealt with under the provisions of the Act referred to.  Comox, B. C.      W. B. Anderson,  June 7th, 1896. Gov't Agent.  mim  SUBSCRIBE TO  PER ANNUM.  The News    $2.00  VOTIOB.  NOTICE is hereby given that the  sitting of the County Court and Court  of Revision is postponed to January 6th  1897 at 2-p.m. and will be held at the  Coutt House, Union.  By Order. W. B. Anderson,  ComoxrB.C.Dec.4, 1196.    Dep.Rep.C.C.  Nanaimo Cigar Factory  Our   Work  Speaks  Our   Worth.  as  vcirccuBstdn&SMuc^n  MATSUKAWA  Contracts and Day Work  WANTED  Address���������Matsukawa, Japanese  Boarding, House, next Brick yard.  Barber Shop  AND  A FINE STOCKOF-  .���������    Bathing  Establishment  Phillip Gable and Co., Prop's  Bastion Street    ���������    *aTa&aizao 35. 0.  Manufactures   the finest  cigars   aad  employes none but white labor.  Why purchase inferior" foreign cigars  when you can obtain, a Superior arti  cle foi -the same money  O. He Fechner,  y^O^Z^IEiTO^,  JOHANNESBURG  This Inn, located about three miles out  from Union on the Courtenay Road  is now open for business. A good  bar will be kept, and the comfort of the  gaests carefully attended to. Give us a  call.  JOH.N PIKET.  Clocks, watches, books  and stationery.  T. D. McLean  * TJ3STI03ST, B. C  JAMES   ABRAMS  Notary Public.  Agent for the Alliance Fire  Insurance Company of Lon  don and the Phoenix of  Hartford.   Agent for the Provincial  Building and Loan Association of Toronto   Union, B.C. ���������$'���������'���������  :::..-:!-yyy.-ry.:  <\  I Ki  ll >  The Weekly News.  M.    WHITNEY,    Publlslier.  UNION BRITISH COLUMBIA  That nail trust will be driven to the'  wall if only the disgruntled parties to  it keep hammering at it.  The New York women who have  shortened their skirts have done well,  but they have started at the wrong end.  They should first retrench their hats.  There is nothing you .can do that will  finally   afford   you   more    satisfaction  than  keeping  your  troubles   to' yourself.     The trouble-people have,is an  -awful chestnut.  '���������Why is it that the inactivity of th.-  hen occurs just at the time when egg.-"  become dear?" asks the Minneapolis  Journal." For the same reason that wa  have "most of our cold, weather in the  winter season.  their going away from comfortable  surroundings and familiar scenes attests the aggressive spirit of the young  mon who have swarmed 1o Chicago  from every section of the country.  Meeting together upon a common  ground, where from the outset they  were at no disadvantage as compared  with the natives, tbe latter being in a  hopeless minority, it has been easy for  these men to fuse their energies and  aspirations, and to create that fine public spirit which lias been the chief factor in the upbuilding of the city.  Li Hung Chang has come near losing  his yellow jacket again on account of a  disregard of official etiquette while calling on the Empress. That's what comes  of skylarking around the world and f or-  getting^his manners.  Venezuela now finds a friend in Germany. The' bond of amity between  nations is often the more" enduring  when it is cemented by the ties of a  common hate of-another nation. There  is a great deal of human nature in governments.  The overbearing and often brutal  conduct of the officers of the German  army toward inoffensive civilians has  of late been the Subject of much comment. The German army, as a fighting  machine taken .from the_ people, has  come to be naturally looked .upon as  something distinct from the rest of the  nation. The Emperor himself, has told  his "recruits that when lie gives the  order they must shoot down the enemies of the Government, even if they  should be (heir own fathers and brothers; and so down to the privates they  hnvesbeeu surrounded with an atmosphere of .fancied superiority. Throughout southern Germany the towns are  now organizing meetings to protest  against military ruffianism, and the  Government has begun to realize the  necessity of reforming th'e code of military procedure. <  MONUMENT TO   BURNS.  The -Scotch   Properly   Commemorate  Tlieir Great   Singer.  ,A fine monument to Robert Burns  was recently unveiled at Paisley, in  Scotland. The Scotch are only just beginning to commemorate properly their  great singer. The so-called monumenc  in Edinburgh is a poor thing when,com-'  pared with the magnificent tower in the  same city erected to the memory of Sir  Walter Scott. Of recent years,' however, Burns has been receiving some  of the attention he deserves, and Scotland will doubtless some day give him  a monument commensurate with his  greatness. That at Paisley, a pretty little town near Glasgow, is in the form  of a statue of Bums.' The'sculptor', P.  W. Pomeroy. shows the poet leaning  upon the shaft of a plow, over the middle of which is thrown his cloak/ His  attire is that of the peasant of the  eighteenth century���������knickerbockers,  woolen stockings, ��������� swallow-tail coat,  and soft hat. In his right hand- he  holds a quill pen and in his left he  clasps'a book with his. fingers inserted  between the leaves. The face is strong,  gentle and exquisitely modeled.   It is a  MRS. WILLIAM   M'KINLEY.  The "Lady Who Will Succeed Mrs. Cleveland as Mistress .of the "White House.  According to the Loudon Times correspondent at Constantinople, the Sultan has issued an irade extending reform to tbe whole empire. What this  amounts to will presently be seen. We  shall doubtless.soon hear of a celebration of the irade by tbe massacre of a  few thousand moi'fc Armenians.  It was said not long ago that the United States Government was asked to ap-  propriate*"$i,000,000 for the suppression  of the Russian thistle in the Northwest.  Now a South Dakota mill'-owner has  offered ������1.50 a "ton for, all* the thistles  which may be dolivei*ed..*at his factory.  He says it is nearly as gdocl as coal for  '.fuel.  " ��������� ,. 7     '"'���������'  .,',, E'tircfpe hates- Eiiglaii'd because tbe  latter-lias done "so*,much land-grabbing  in recent7-years'.,. .-.Yet' since the great  scramble-to r lan.d;������began in 18S4 England lias, increased ��������� her holdings only  about' 0ii.'e7aii'd';one7tl"iird times, while  France. hh's.'increased hers three and  four-fifths,'Italy.*livb and one-half, and  Germany six times. What was it Lowell called "Kettelopotomachia?"  The reign of Queen' Victoria, which  now has been longer than that of any  other sovereign of Great Britain and its  dependencies, spans by far the mos.t interesting period of the same duration in  the history of humanity. Its striking-  events include most.of those which  have substantially revolutionized , the  business and social life of the civilized  world. It should be a matter of pride  to those concerned that by far the  greater number of discoveries and advances that have contributed toward  this result have been the work of representatives of the two great English-  speaking nations���������Great Britain and  the United States. While claiming credit for showing- the world the way to  greatness under,a republican form of  government, . w_e _of^thp_mpdel_J'eiyibfic  may rightfully regard Victoria 'as" the"  model constitutional monarch.  The servant question had many aspects and suggests varied possibilities.  An English religious paper has this  advertisement: "To Christians. Will  any lady take a tiresome village girl of  seventeen years as an under servant,  and try to train ber into steadier ways V"  The very frank and rather amusing  proposal, considering the difficulty' and  uncertainty of the task, was perhaps  consistently addressed to Christian's.  ' Sultan Abdul Hamid's cleverness i.s  extraordinary. There is only one person by whom the Sultan,can be legally  deposed���������namely, the Sheik-ul-Islam,  who is the secular head of the Mohammedan hierarchy���������and the far-seeing  Abdul Hamid holds the Sheik a prisoner in Yildiz Kiosk. Let the Ambassadors rave. With the Sbeik-ul-Islam  under lock and key the Sultan can defy  his would-be deposers. - What avails  Western sagacity against Oriental  wiles?  August Schrader, who had a picturesque career in the West, in which the  "laying on" of his hands and/the -"holding up" of the hands of his visitors were  the'chief features until the authorities  also went into the "laying on of 'hands"  business, has reappeared in a suburb of  Jersey City and seems to be doing a  thriving trade. He sticks .to his previous assumption of humility-, but has  added to a former simple equipment of  a tent and a quantity of 25-cent photographs of himself," the appurtenance of  a metropolitan entertainment, including the running of extra trolley cars to  accommodate the crowds. Mr. Schrader is to be congratulated on finding in  the "effete East" a field for his labor  which the people in tlie West were unable to appreciate or appreciated too  well. It is to be hoped, moreover, that  he will-stay where be is and not try to  make capital "in the provinces" out of  a metropolitan success.  MONUMENT   TO  BURNS.  "Just as a big wave came curling toward the lost vessel, Gunner Raehn requested tbe men to join in singing the  national anthem. They grasped one  another's hands, and with their voices  mingling with the howling of the storm,  they went down to death in the sea."  So reads the closing paragraph in the  account of the recent loss of tlie German gunboat litis, in the Orient. Bravery born of patriotism does not need  the .stimulus of an enemy of fiesh and  blood. These German sailors died for  their country as bravely and as truly as  though they had met death in battle.  The report, of the Third Assistant  Postmaster General for the year ending  June 30, 1S9G, shows a total of postal  expenditures for the year amounting in  round numbers to ninety million dollars. The .j'Teipts fell a little more  than eight ��������� million dollars short of  meeting the expenditures. This deficiency is less by sixteen hundred  thousand dollars than that for the preceding year. As the volume of mail  matter constitutes a kind of barometer  of business conditions, it is interesting  to notice that there was an increase of  about seven per cent, in the receipts for  postage over the current fiscal year.  The first quarter of the current fiscal  year showed a falling off in receipts.  The commercial community of Chicago is made up largely of young and  forceful men. From all parts of the  country have come vigorous recruits to  Iter business community.   Tbe fact of  It will probably be a long time before  electricity is used as a motive power by  railroads generally, if steam is. ever  entirely displaced for such service; but  a Buffalo inventor has patented an electric device that seems to point the way  to an application of electricity as an  auxiliary1 of the locomotive for the  drawing of trains on heavy grades. The  idea upon which tbe inventor 'worked  is that moving trains could be made to  automatically generate sufficient electricity while- running down grades to  help the locomotives to overcome the  resistance encountered on steep grades.  He has made some experiments, and is  satisfied that a dynamo operated automatically by a car can send enough  energy info a storage battery to overcome the resistance at an adverse grade  equal in length to the down grade upon  which the electricity is generated. In  operating this contrivance, the train  hands would have to use the dynamo  as a generator whenever the trains are  on down grades, and switch the current  back through.the dynamo and use the  latter as a motor when there is any  climbing of grades to be done. If this  contrivance will do all that its inventor  claims for if, the electrical apparatus  will probably be used by railroads that,  have heavy grades on their lines. The  supplemental force would reduce the  wear and tear on the engine and also  cause a reductionn in the amount af  fuel consumed. These items of cost are  important, and if an-j economy could  be wrought in regard'to them the railroads would gladly avail themselves of  it. It would seem as though the movement of a train could be utilized to the  extent at least of providing a safe light,  by the means of storage batteries.  splendid portrait of-the plowman poet's  features. The modeling of the figure.  .of--tl.e=.clf>-hhfts, the hands and the feet  is meritoriously done. The sculptor has  contrived to symbolize the character  and genius of the man in the accessories of the pen, the bopk- ancl tbe plow.  It is one of the prettiest bits of statuary in all Scotland.       '     ' '*'  NESTOR OF  PHOTOGRAPHY.  Napoleon Sarony Was America's Best-  Known Photographic Artist.  ^Napoleon Sarony, who died in New  York the other day, was probably the  best known of American photographers. Certain it is that no, other artist  in the country had for his subjects more  distinguished men and women.  Mr. Sarony was born in Quebec in  Every Man Will Try   This.  A good test of a man's symmetry may  be made if he stands with his face to  the wall. The chest of a perfectly  formed man will touch the wall, his  nose will be four inches away, his  thighs five, and tbe tips of bis toes  three.���������Cincinnati Enquirer.  Social life is crowded with unsocial  people.  Story of, a .Par.-1-sol.  In tbe history of the umbrella is told  a story,,of a beautiful fringed greens'* Ik parasol of the time of the French  Restoration.  One summer afternoon more than  seventy years ago two pleasant-looking  people sat in rented chairs in the  Champs watching tho passers-by and  enjoying the beautiful day. The gentleman looked as if he might be a prosperous tradesman; the young' woman  was beautifully dressed and very attractive in appearance.  When they rose to-go away the gentleman found that he had no "money.  The woman who owned the chairs  stormed and scolded, and denounced  them as swindlers, until, to pacify her,  the gentleman took the lady's parasol,  an exquisite affair of green silk, fringe,  and with a rosewood handle, and gave  It to her. He handed her one.of the  lady's yellow.gloves also, and said:  "Keep the parsol as a pledge of what  E owe you, and do not give it up to anyone unless he shows you the, mate to  that glove."  Then he and the lady walked away  across the Place de la Revolution and  the Boulevard de la Madeleine. Suddenly rain began to fall. There were  no carriages passing. The couple hurried into a doorway. ..............  Immediately the concierge' of the  house came out. and invited them into  his office. He gave them chairs. and:  offered them, if they did not wish to  wait until the rain was over, the loan  of,his fine green-serge umbrella. Tbe  gentleman accepted these attentions  gratefully, and he and the lady made  their way through the rain under the  borrowed umbrella.  An hour later a footman in livery returned to the good-natured concierge  his umbrella, with a gift of several  bank-notes and the compliments of the  Due de Bern, nephew of the king.  Then going to the Champs Elysees,  the footman sought,out the ungracious.*,  renters of chairs, and, displaying a yellow glove, said, "You recognize this  glove, madameV Here are eight sous,  sent you by the Due de Bern to redeem  the Princess Caroline's parasol."  NAPOTiliON    SARONY.  Wool Growing in the  West.  Montana leads all other States this  year in the production of wool, with  21,530,013 pounds. The National Wool  Growers' Association estimates the  crop this year to be, unwashed, about  272,474,708 pounds. When scoured the  total weight will be reduced about 60  per cent, or to 115,284.579 pounds. Oregon comes next to Montana, wiUi 19,-  SS9,976; California third, with 19,179,-  769; Texas fourth, Ohio fifth, New Mex-  ica sixth, Utah seventh, Wyoming  eighth, Michigan ninth, Colorado tenth,  Washington fourteenth.  1S21: and early in life evinced a taste  for photpgraphy. He went to New  York when 12 years old and in time became the head of a well-known firm of  lithographers. He was successful in  this under-taking and in 1858 went to  Paris to study art. Through the mismanagement of those in charge of his  property he ..lost everything while in  the French capital. He then opened a  photographic studio in Birmingham,  England, and in 1866 returned to.New-  York. He openedc a studio in the,metropolis.'which "he had since conducted.  The excellence of his work made him  known throughout this country and Europe and, many of the famous personages of recent years have sat for him.  Among some of the best portraits are  those of Peter Cooper, William Oullen  Bryant, Henry W. Long-fellow, Edwin  Forrest and John McCullough. All the  great-American and foreign actors and  actresses have been his subjects, as well  as statesmen and other celebrities of  world-wide , reputation. Mr. Sarony  also became renowned for liis exquisite  character drawings.  bicyclist.   He has madej-'orty-three cen- ���������  tury runs. .   . _     o  Prince Bhanurangse, tho elder brother of tbe King of Skim, has left that  country with the intention of visiting-  Europe, and Avill arrive in this country  in a few weeks.  Sir Henry Irving is one of the best  swordsmen in England. He has practiced scientific swordsmanship foi  many years. One of his fencing masters was Prof. McLaren, now of Olym-  pia.   '  Ex-Go v. Northen, of Georgia, is making an energetic and successful effort,  to bring1 immigrants to that State. Ho  has1 established some fifty agencies io  Illinois, Michigan, Indiana and Wisconsin.  Julian Story, the well-known Ainei'i-  ean artist, is putting the finishing-  touches to a splendid life-size portrait"  pi. the Prince of Wales, which he has  painted upon an order from Air. William Waldorf Astor.  Mrs. Augusta Evans Wilson, the au-  tbor of "Beulah," has been in feeble  health since the death of her husband,  five years ago. She has left ber country home, near Mobile, Ala., and is now  living in that city.  Dr. Howe, director of 'the Chamberlain Observatory,  iu Denver,  has detected    various    indications    of    mild  earthquakes     in    Colorado,  and  will, ^  therefore, set up special apparatus toc  record a.11 such phenomena.  At the time of the death of Trofx  Serbes, of the Jardin des Plantes; Paris,  in 1S7S, he was the owner of a collection of 920 dried human heads, tbe  whole representing every known race  of people on tbe globe. -  THE  IMP SEE-SAW.  "I have been informed that your  first attempt at a long-distance ride on  your wheel turneu out to be a highly  dramatic affair." "Very. I had to  walk back."���������Cincinnati Enquirer.  George Meredith, it is said, presents  a copy of bis novels to every servant in  his employ.  Prof. Franklin G. Robinson, of Bow-  doin College, has invented a disinfecting lamp which is attracting attention.  William Alvord has just been elected  president of the Bank of California at  San Francisco for the nineteenth time.  Lloyd Osborne, who has been appointed United States consul at Samoa, is a  stepson "of the late Robert Louis Stevenson.  It 'is said that during the last thirty-  three years the Prince of*,. Wales has  spent !$5,000,000,000. And yet they say  he is restless and unsatisfied.  Ranjitsinhji, the Indian prince now  being educated in England, is an exDert  Readily  Constructed,   and   the   Little-  Fellows Cut Up Queer Pranks.  Take two heated pins, and stick them'  into the center of a candle at right angles to the-wick, .which--should,be left  exposed at both ends. Then rest the  pins on the edges of two wine glasses-  and trim the candle to balance. Light  the wick, and beyond the flame at each  end, by means of a piece of wire, fasten  two little figures with tlieir joints hinged. Now, as the caudle begins to  melt, a drop of grease will fall from one  end (it is advisable, by the way, to put"  something beneath to catch it in), and  that end of tbe caudle  will    rise    a  A  XJTTLE  GAME  OF   SEE-SAW.  little above tbe other. ��������� Then a drop  will fall from the opposite end and a  gentle oscillation' will begin, until'the  little figures at the' end will perform  the most surprising antics at their  game of see-saw.   .  1  i  fi Ai  ^  4  4  ix>  ^=*  <"  A  i  -tf  ?  i  AMONG the early institutions of  riunias County was the migratory jcourt of; his Honor, Squire  *���������  Bonner.    ' V  Iu the summer of 1.S52 an appreciative  public Selected  Thomas    Bonner  Justice of tlio peace in Quartz township. ^  He was not the only early-day jus-  '   tlce in the county, for' the records of  Butte 'show that Edwin Fitch in 1S51,  J. B. McGee in 1S52, and William Robertson in 1S53, all qualified as magistrates in Quartz township, while S. S.  Horton,  Samuel- Carpenter, D.  F.  H.  Low, Lewis Stark aud H. M.  Gazley  did the same in Mineral township during the corresponding period.   *  ,    Squire  Bonner,   however,   seems  to  ., have been,the only one of the lot who  made any  special effort to discharge  '   the duties of his office.  Justice, as ho impersonated her, was  ' not merely a blind goddess, standing  " with balances and sword, by her,altar,  ready to1 hear the plaints of tbe afflicted.  Far from it.  She was rather a lynxTeycd detective;  -or, .more properly speaking, a kuight-  erraht, going from place to place seeking for an  opportunity  to  apply  the  balances and use tbe sword.  Realizing that but little business  would' come to him at Holmes' Hole,  on Rush Creek, where he resided,  "Squire Bonner put his "justice shop"  on "Wheels, metaphorically speaking,'  and traveled from camp to camp in  search of controversies upon which to  adjudicate and collect the fees.  Many aro the tales that the old-timers love to 'recount of-this worthy justice and his pioneer methods of dispensing. "gilt-e<"*--ed"_ law to tho guileless miner.  On" one occasion, fully equipped, he  made.bis appearance at Nelson Pdint'.<  and announced himself as prepared' to  , deal out justice with" a "liberal hand to  all who felt themselves in need of the  commodity.  Before his Honor promptly appeared  one Ramsliire. wiio wished to sue for  a writ of restitution and the recovery  of $500 damages, the defendant being  an individual who held adverse possession of a mining claim to which the  plaintiff felt  himself entitled.  The arrival of the wandering "J. r."  at the particular time in question served to prevent a personal encounter between the rival claimants, for they  were on the point of setting the question of ownership on the field of honor  when Bonner made his appearance on  the scene.  The two men then wisely decided to  let the law take its course and the suit  was duly,commenced, to the great dissatisfaction, however, of many of the  miners, who bad been accustomed to  see all difficulties settled among themselves, and therefore looked upon the  invasion of tbe migratory justice with  rather unfriendly- eyes.  J.ust here it should be stated that it  was one of the inflexible rules of Bonder's court that the fees must be paid.  That was what be held court for, he  said, and unless the costs of court were  ���������promptly liquidated there could be no  joy in life.for the 7 worthy <justice.   '' ������������������'  To make it absolutely certain that  he should not work in* vain, it was his  custom to decide against the, party  whom he judged was best able to pay  the costs. Taking bis somewhat peculiar view of things, good business principles would not permit him to do otherwise.  It so happened that as the Ramshire  case progressed his Honor began to  feel uneasy about the costs.  He had understood at the beginning  that the plaintiff had nothing, and he  ���������early deteijmined, therefore, to decide  In his favor, and thus throw the costs  upon the defendant. But something  caused him to fear that even from the  latter he would be unable to collect his  fees.      -      ".    '  He therefore made an order that the  defendant give bonds for costs of suit  and $500 damages, thinking thus to  insure himself against the possibility  of disappointment.  But this made the -defendant suspicious, and as he was not overanxious,  anyhow, to have the trial proceed, he  refused to furnish the required sureties. .  In the meantime the miners composing the large crowd which had.assembled to witness the trial had early become indignant at Bonner's methods,  and when the mandate in regard to the  bonds were issued their anger increased.  It was decided to appeal to the people at large, and a meeting was at once  called that this might be, done. After  considerable debate a committee was  appointed to wait upon the dignified  justice and request him to adjourn his  court sine die.  The members of the committee, which  consisted of J. H." Whitlock, chairman,  Dr. Vaughan, John Bass, Dr. Lewis  and 1-Jiram Walker, walked. into the  court and the chairman thus addressed the worthy magistrate:   .  "May it please your Honor, I have  been instructed by. the people of this  camp to say to you that we can find  no,precedent in law'by which the defendant in a civil suit can be compelled to give security either for .costs  or damages in advance of judgment."  "Have you finished, sir?" demanded  Bonner, adding, in a towering rage:  "This court would like to know w'horn  you represent in this tcase, sir?"  "I represent the people," coolly responded the spokesman of the miners.  "The people have nothing to do with  the case," shouted* Bonner.    "My ruling must-be complied .with or the par-"  ties will be bound over in contempt of,  court."' '7  . "If this court chooses to place itself  In contempt of the people," answered  the miners' champion, "it must take  the consequences. In the name of the  people I now command you to adjourn  this court and not to convene it again."  The uproar which followed was- tur  ner's behalf proved too great for the  valiant constable and he soon resigned.  Soon after he made his way to Victoria, where he became involved in a  difficulty with,an English sailor, whom  he killed, being in (due time banged  for the crime.-  Squire Bonner's own official career  was brought to an abrupt end upon  the formal organization of Plumas  County.  Then he took to literature, and in 1S5G  wrote a history of the life of James  Beokworth,- the noted mountaineer and  trapper of early days, the, volume  ���������abounding with, stories of mountain  life and adventure. Soon after publishing this book Bonner left- for the  southern portion of the State, and in  that congenial clime passed the rest of  bis eventful life in peace and quiet:  3������r  Morals of the Bathtub.  "It is very easy to find a direct connection between tbe cleanliness of a  people and their moral standard,''  writes Edward W. Bok, editorially, ol  "The Morals of' the Bathtub,"' in the  Ladies' Home Journal. "Of all the external aids to a moral life none is.se  potent as tidiness! An untidy man oi  woman soon becomes a moral sloven.  Let a man be careless of his surroundings, of, his companionships, of his  dress, his general appearance and ol  his bodily habits, and it is not long, before the same carelessness extends inta  the realm of his morals. We are al!  creatures of our surroundings, and.we  work and act as we feel. If a man lives  iii a home where carelessness or untidiness in his dress is overlooked, he very  soon goes from one inexactitude to another. He very quickly loses himself;  The moral fibre of a man, fine of itself,  can soon become coarse if the influence  of his external,surroundings is coarse.  I believe thoroughly in'7the effect of-a  man's dress.'and. habits .of person upon  his moral character. I do not say that  neatness of appearance and cleanliness  rifle and long continued.  fact,  was nearly supper time before something like order was restored. Then  tbe justice's voice was heard above the-  roar of the crowd ordering an adjournment until 10 o'clock the following  morning.  During the night, however, Bonner  evidently came to the conclusion that  discretion was the better part of yalor,  for long before tbe hour fixed for the  resumption of the trial the careful  judge was seen ascending the mountain, his legs dangling on either side of  a;"patient packiriule. -.7  7-He had a seat of justice in Onion  Valley, many feet higher in the air  than the river, and this he called his  "higher court," wmere lie sat to bear  appeals .'fromhis own decisions in the  lower tribunals.  Here he'- continued the case without,  the presence of the  defendant,    and  gave judgment, but was unable to enforce it or to collect the desired costs.  At another time Bonner undertook  to hold court at Rock Bar, but he there  so infuriated the miners that ne was  obliged to even more hastily adjourn  proceedings to bis higher court in Onion Valley.  Bonner sent his constable, Tom  Schooley, to Rich Bar in 1852, to serve  a summons and attachment on a miner  living there.  After considerable difficulty Schooley  found his man, and, having made  known his business, proceeded to read  his papers.  Tbe defendant was surrounded at  the time by a number of fellow miners, who, one and all, laid down their  implements and listened to the reading. When it was finished they told  the constable, in the expressive language of the miners, to "git."  After some hesitation he accepted  the advice, but, as he started away,  was foolish enough to drop some offensive remark. Instantly the miners  started for him with sticks and stones,  arid, it Is asserted, even to the present  day, that the very best record of a trip  up Rich Bar hill was that there and  then made by Tom Schooley.  The trials and tribulations attendant upon bis services in Squire Bon-  of person constitute the gentleman or  the man of honor. But I do say that  they are potent helps: And I' would  like to emphasize tbe importance of  this belief upon tbe" women of our  homes. For it- is given them to be an  important factor in these helps to the  betterment of the world's morality.'  * * * The man who makes a point of  keeping himself clean, and whose  clothes look neat, no matter how moderate of cost they may be, works better, . feels better, and is in every sense  a better business man than his fellow-  worker, who is disregardf ul of both his  body and dress, or either. He works'at  a distinct advantage. Tbe external  man unquestionably influences tbe internal-man. I would give far more for  the work done by a man who has the  invigorating moral tonic of a morning  bath and the feeling of clean linen than  I would for the work done by a man  who scarcely washes, and rushes intc  his clothes. * * * The time spent  upon our bodies is never wasted; on the  contrary, it Is time well invested. A  machine of metal and steel must be  clean before it can do good work. So,  too, the human machine. A disregard  of the body and disorder in dress soon  grow into moral slovenliness."  Should Sleep in Dark Rooms.  Children should be accustomed as  soon as possible to sleep in a dark room.  Unless they have learned to be afraid  of it the darkness is soothing to the  nerves, and the rest is more profound  and refreshing than when there is the  unconscious stimulation of light. It is  particularly desirable for children of  a nervous temperament that light  should be excluded, yet it is most often  the nervous, sensitive child whose imagination has been filled with fears of  the shapes the dark may hide.���������Ladies'  Home Journal.  When a girl comes home from school,  and is as nice and modest as a girl  who has not been away to school, it is  a sign that she has extra good sense.  The only way to take time easy is to  take it by the forelock.  ^c^^������^  '��������� *  j",  i   hi'  5 .1  ,������TlflOSB who have never been  I    down   to   their  last   dollar,   who  -**- have never been forced unwillingly to borrow, and have never pursued that process with the ^'private  bankers" of a large city, little appreciate the experience of those who have  worried by day and tossed sleepless-  ly by night, puzzling over a financial  problem uppermost in mind���������not a ratio of 1G to 1, but at a rate of 5 per cent,  a month safely clinched to the satisfaction of the money lender by a mortgage on the bit of property of the uneasy student of finance.  To all upon whom the disagreeable  necessity, for some reason or other,  has devolved, a day among the Shy-  locks of Chicago will be ,no novelty,  and they never forget the ordeal that  is'undergone.  To sit in a well-appointed office, the  furnishings of which bespeak opulence, and barter for a loan with men  hardened to withstand the distress of  others, who steel themselves against  any feeling of pity that might come  upon them, and calmly���������one almost  might say cruelly���������state in sharp yet  polite,, terms their rates for ! the use  of their gold, is an experience few people might choose to undergo, and yet,  day by day, the chroniclers of news announce the results of the relentless en-  gether with the first month's interest,,  is deducted from the gross sum. The  borrower receives generally about  ninety dollars, and is lucky if by some  hocus-pocus he has not been persuaded to pay an- average of 7 or 8 per  cent; for the ensuing six months.  These money sharks loan on all kinds  of personal property.. Occasionally  they cash an exceedingly well indorsed  note���������oftener they loan on watches,  diamonds, silverware. If money is advanced on a piano alone, they demand  possession," and here comes., in * their  new charge for "storage." Once a victim is in their clutches, they try to  keep him there, and when the first  'mortgage runs' out threaten' to foreclose and sell the security at a sacrifice, unless a liberal renewal fee is  paid.' Cases are known where in an  instance of this kind a bbrrower was  frightened and forced into paying'  what amounted to 38 per cent, a month.  When the shylock finds his customer  behind in his interest, he gives no  warning of his intentions. He sends  trusty, but unscrupulous employes,  who' seize the furniture, if such is the  security, hurry it- away into hiding,1  and when the owner has managed to  obtain the money to redeem it, he, is  either told that it has been sold according  to  law   to  satisfy   the  mbrt������  il   A  llillflttiill  yyyyyyyyfsfk  '$MyyyW&0.  ,������������������&:���������  i-a  i  ife  7������  Al  ���������hit\  m  "I WILL CHARGE TOU EIGHT PER CENT. INTEREST PER MONTH."  ergy of the usurers. A short time ago  an account was published of the commitment of a young man to an insane  asylum.- Friends and relatives of the  poor unfortunate did not hesitate to  assert that his mind had become unbalanced owing to his inability to meet  certain obligations due as interest on  borrowed money at the ruinous rate  of S per cent, per month.  When a customer approaches one  of the shylocks, he is made to feel  that money is scarce, that it is no favor to loan it even at exorbitant interest, and the money lender invariably shrugs liis shoulder dubiously,  even if the security offered is unquestionable. Should the applicant want  $100 on household furniture- the same  must have cost at least five times the  amount desired. He must execute a  cut-throat chattel mortgage upon it,  signed by his wife as well as himself;  he must insure it for half its value  and transfer the policy to the lender,  and the mortgage is so drawn that  the mortgagee practically owns the security, and can take possession of it,  if the borrower fails to pay interest  or principal to the minute agreed upon.  The usual charge advertised is 2%  per cent, a month. When the applicant comes to the point, he is informed that "this especial money belongs  to a client," who insists on double  that amount. Then the loaner must  make his com mission���������there is. besides  the insurance charges, a fee for drawing up the mortgage, a further fee  for recording it. and this amount, to-  gage, or is compelled to settle.on a.  basis of foreclosure charges, moving  charges, storage .charges, custodian's  charges, release charges, until a review of the cost of the entire transactions shows that he has very nearly  paid cent for cent for the use of his  money for less than a year.  "iXX-  An Indian C jntortionist.  There is an Indian 3*oga entertaining  the people of London now who is said  to be worth crossing the sea to behold.  He is a Brahman, according to one of  his admirers and celebrants; one of  the old, old sect of cave worshipers,  whose ancestors were practically intelligent men in times when ours ran  wild in the woods and stained themselves with wood. His elaborate contortions take the shapes of flowers,  fruits, animals and even buildings, and  he is the master of no fewer than'  eighty-four definite postures, every one  of which would be a painful impossibility to any ordinary contortionist.  Trained Down.  Wickshire���������You seem to be pretty  well trained since you got your wheel,  and yet I never see you riding.  Mudge���������I don't have to ride. It keeps  me thin worrying about the payments.  ���������Indianapolis Journal.  We never doubt the sincerity  woman's religion after we have  her at church with old clothes on.  of  a  seen  Most  women talk  faster than  they.  think,-  J>  -1  J ���������fae^^MfJSftafssaa^ .t*"-.: jar.. -xtvL.ax&iZZ:  ^5t?Tl_iTl!!-?  WBgm  W  mmsmmmM  I* i  l' j  I. i  I'.**  I::  - <  O  ���������?���������(���������  gift"* rnmkt**X r.L.-.,,.. u  G.������ A.: IVIcBain & Co.,   Real Estate- Brokers, Noiimmo, B.C.  3S  LOCALS  Boys' clothing for $i at Leiser's.  Tha - parsou who took aa umbrella by  .mistake from the masonic banquet will confer a favor by returning the same to Dr.  Jefljj. Two'unclaimed umbrellas are still at  the hall.  Mrs. A. Lindsay an I fatiiily left Thursday  to join her husband in Vancouver.  The News is th9 only  paper  published in  '    a country town in British Columbia tha had  a I. i.-^riuhio service.  Goal Oil ? 1.55 per  tin at Leiser's,  Mr, CI ark of Comox Settlement is at  the Hospital.  Mr.Cooksley, the charminj lecturer of  New Westminister, .is expected up next  week to _ive some lime  light exhibitions.  ���������X rays���������The latest Ame ican , T03*,  Fine for young or old. You can see the  buna.*- in your hamls a3 plain a3 day. Only  a few lefs. Price 50 cents each, at Steven-  sou and Co's., Uuion. 1  ,���������At T.D. MeLeau'.*., may be seen some  fine bibles, in cloth and finest 'rnorrocco, at  all prices, also prayer aud h) ma books aad  a fall line of the {.o ts.  By a notice'on the inside, it will be  seen , thit the Cumberland and'Union  Water-works- Co.Ltd.,' is calling for  tenders for the construction of a rock  dam accross Hamilton Creek.  Bargains in white and colored Shirts  at Leiser's.  ���������It is learned that Judge Harrison,   who  ..will hold County Court here  next   Wednesday,   January   Gth, intends  to   return   on  Thursday morning and cases nob finished on  Wednesday^ wilhbe^djourned for a  week.  ���������It is reported , and generally credited,  that Mr3. Adam McKelvey has begun pro.  ceedings in the court; to untie the marital  knot.  Nothing so nice as a Photo for a Xmas  present. Only $2.50 per dozen. Come  - every body.  Mr.A.Davis .of Philip Gable & Co , Nanaimo, paid the town.a visit last week.  ,'The-.Sons of Temperance now meet at  the Met:hefti 1 st school room every Monday  evening.        .    .,    '  Received at Willards, a fine, line of bug  gy wnips,. rangingor from 15 to'25 cents.  New dress,goods just arrived at Leiser's  Mr.K.Peiser   of Simon   Leiser &   Co., ���������  'w-a.4 up last week.      e.  Dr. and Frank Dalbv returned- Wednesday from a visit to Victoria.     ,  Buy your sugar at Leiser's $5.25 per ew  LOST.���������Between Stevenson & Co.,  and the bridge over the Big Meadow, a  parcel containing d:y goods. Finder will  please, return same to Stevenson & Co.  Ga.ll at MoPhee and Moores' and buy your  Xmas candies, as they are having a mry  _ha.ee assortment direct from the maiiafaet-  ���������ry.  This week is what is known as a^Wcek  of Prayer. The. meetings will take place  alternately 'at the Presbyterian and  Methodist Churches, being this Tuesday  night at the Methodist.  McPhee and Moore have jnst receivtd  from, .the F. F. Dalby Co. of .Hamilton, a  large consignment of their celebrated spices  essences, and extracts for the Xmas trade.  Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 cfclock,  there will be a meeting of the Ladies Aid,  in the Methodis Church.  Thursday at 3:p.m. the W.C.T.U. will  meet in the school roonvpf the Methodist  Church.  Men's new styles in Hard and Soft  Hats at Leiser's.  Christmas Photos. Only $2.50 per  dozen.  We Have received the splendid new  catalogue of M.J.Henry, the nurseryman  and florist of Mt. Pleasant, Vancouver.  It is very complete and is useful, as it  contains plain directions how to plant,  prune, fertilize and care for trees and  plants.    Send and get one.  Frozen QeeB������ and Turkeys at McPhee  and Moore's for Xmas to arrive on the 23rd  place your orders earl}7.  Grand display of Xmas goods  at the.Union Store.  ���������Subscribe for  THE   News   $2.oc   per  annum.  Visiting cards printed at the News  Office in neat script.  Chinese Mission Entertainment.  Quite a surprise awaited the guests who  accepted the kind invitation of Mr. Hall to  the Chinese Mission House, on New Year's  eve, \n the splendid entertainment given by  Mr. Hall's boy3 as he effectionately calls  them. The hall had' been very tastefully  deoorated for the occasion, with Chinese  lanterns and artificial flowers made by themselves, and the programme consisted of a  musical treat in the first place, in which the  Chinese converts took a prominent part,  singing well known hymns in both their  own and the English language. Mrs. Jeffs,  Mr. and Mrs. Logan and Miss Orchard also  contributed in a very pleasing manner. All  present numbering about forty, were then  asked to sit down to table, where the viands  were ot such quality, trariety and abundaac^  as is seldom excelled in onr own banquets.  It is needless to say that the company  present did ample justice to the splendid' feast,  which, a3 Mr. Hall explained, had been given by his boys entirely out of gtatitude  for  the teachings 1 hey  had recemd  fr. m time  to time.    During   the  evening "the  history  and progress of the Mission were  reviewed  and the satisfactory results cou'd^be noted  in the number of co "vert-i pe<se:u,   and   thi  general look of   intelligence   visible  in   tho  countenances a contrast to the dull, stobd.  a.id expressionless f'aee of the  aver-ige��������� Chi-,  naman.    An able addres-j was given by   Mr.  Hall, appealing   or the sympathy and co-operation of all   present���������in   the   work,    Mr.  Login a'so gave an interesting address,   and  short addresses were given by Mr   W    Mitchell,   Mr. Tarbe'L   L. C. MuUo.-a'.d,    Miss  Orchard,  Mrs. L'jgan,, Dr.   Lawrence   and  others.    All were   loud  in   their   praise for  the   handsome  entertainmeut  provided'.  Some more hymns  by  the boy3 under the  leadership of Mr. Hall, brought a well spent  ���������vening to a close.at; eleven  o'clock.    Mr.  Hall,���������the missionary in   charge���������is a   very  quiet, unasumiug, energetic  servant  of   his  Master, and has won the confidence and   respect of the European residents of the place,  as well as of the Chinese   among   whom   he  labours.    Tho brunt of the battle necessari-  falls upon   his  shoulders,   but  he  receives  able assistance from all the afore mentioned  besides    others     whom    space    does    not  permit of  noting  and  he  gladly welcome!  all who take an interest in the work.  IjfviTED Guest.  He -Decamped.  "Bob' a Jap, general factotum for the  Jays ���������*.!; ihe v-vhAif, left Mom-lay of last week  on the Monmouinshire witti about ^'700 belonging to the various Japs around there.  '*,  (RETIRING)  /j.  FROM  - BUSINESS."-  Great  Slaughter  Sale   '    .of  Dry goods,   Mantles,  Millinery, Clothing, &  Men's Furnishings.  NO RESERVE  Everything Must be  __ Sold--  snvmsQV & co.  M. J. HENRY,  NURSERYMAN  ,  AND  FLORIST  POST OFFICE ADDRESS  Mount Plkasant     Vancouver B. C.  .Send for new 60 page-Catalogue before  placing your orders .-for .Spring   Planting,  if you are   interested in saving money for  yourself and  getting  good  stock of first  :, hands.  Most complete stock of Fruit and  Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, Roses, Etc.,  in the Province. '  Thousands of small Fruit Pl^'s and  Vines of leading varieties, si tab ;' for  this Climate.  Fertilizers,   Agricultural   Implements,  ( Spray Pumps, Et'c.,j-best to be had.  No Agents. List tells you all about it.  Eastern Prices or Less.  Greenhouse, Nursery and Apiery  604 Westminster Road.  Officers Installed.  J. F.  UNION. B.C.  DOYLE, Manager  Water-works Co.  The following officers have been re-elected  Dr. Liwrence, President; Win. Lewis, Courtenay, Vice- President; F. B. Smith*, C.   K.,  I  Secretary and Robert Grant, Treasurer.  At the last regular meeting of Cumberland-Lodge, A. F. & A. M. No. 26 B. C. K,  held on Monday evening, Tec. 28 h, the.  following Officers ,werer installed by Rev_  Jno.' A. Logan,, Grand Chaplain, Grand  Lodge, A  F. & A. M., B. C.  Kendnck S'>arp. VV*. M., Henry McGregor, S. VV.; John R >gers, J. W.; James  Abrams,' Treasurer; Lewis Mounce, Secretary; Cuas. H. Tarbell, Tyler; Riv. J. A.'  Logan, S. D ; David Stevenson, .J. D.;.  Alex. Grant.'D. of C; John Williams, S.:S:  John .Robertson, J. S.; Win. Mitchell, Chap  lain; James Reid, J. G. ' -  Esquimalt & JfanaiiM Bj.  Time   Table   No.   27,  To take effect at 8 a.m. on Monday Hot.  2nd.1896.    Trains run on Pacific  Standard time.  GOING NORTH  Daily. 1 gar-ay'  Lv. Victoria for Xanaimfc and I -. m. | r- at  Wellington I' 8.08  I    8.9  At. 'Nanaimo [  U.iS \   gJSfc  Ar. .Wellington , |   1���������*) \  435  (L-M  3ft  GOING  SOUTH   ' '   \������������  *-*-���������, rv  Lv. Welliagton for Victor. 1 |   r_t' . 8|S*7  Lv. Nanaimo tor Victoria....  I  8.40    I   tiS  Ar. Victoria J   !_,������ {   7.00  For rates and intomati-M apply  at Cm.  pony's offices, (  A. DUNSMUIR.      ,      JOSVII HVNTIK.  President. '6ea'l Sap*  H.K. PRIOR,  Gen. Freight and PaaMBcer Ajt,  m+i  BIRTHS.  SMAROCCHI���������At Union, Deo. 31st. Mrs.  L. Marocchi, of a ion.  McNElL���������At Union, Jan. 2dd. Mri. Mo*  Neil, of a daughter.  HORNE���������At Union Jim. 3rd. Maggie  Home, of a sun.  McLEOD���������At Union, to the������wif* of   Mr..  1 &   ���������*���������  McLeod, (partner of Carran) a son. ,  School Entertainments  The grow receipt! cf the  late school  entertainment  were  962.25,' The   follovring'  expenditures   leaves,   $35*.00     ������������������   lhe 'net"  proceeds :    Ha'I rent, $10.00; organ. $3 00;,  dumbbells, $5.00; dray age,  fl.75;"   cleth.  91.00; prizes, $3.00; printing, $2.60; light*  ������1.00.    Total expense, $27,25. ,;--  That men mostJiJce to receive.    Our^!&_?e^tdis of Christmas everywhere.    Suggest*! ���������  ive hints in all the stocks, variety arid beauty you  can't get apywhere else,   is here,  lovelties in |ilj:goods that ^ive good appearaoc^and comfort to  i  Newness and novelties in^lPgoods that give good appearaoelTand comfort to geritfe-  men.     Every article on pur^shelves shows good judgment and care in  buying aheaiEp"  ahe^d of fashion, in many c&"Se������ alway ahead of competitors   to .ret  the   newest   #nd  -a few items which may suggest holiday gifts.      ,.   \:^,'t  SilK umbrellas, Beautitul silk mufflers,. Water-proof coats,  Black and white silk handkerchiefs, Collars and cuffs  Thelatest in neckwear,'   White dress shirts, Buckskin gloves.  Kid gloves, lined and unlined, Fancy,vests, Hard and soft hatS7  '.  Every Article New, Every Quality High, Every Price Low.  Our clothing department is filled with the latest styles.    We offer a big discount off Boys' and  men's clothing, for on*  J*,*  month only.  ���������pwepty per cept.  Men's suits from $4.75 tp $18.00.   . Boys' suits two pieces, from $i,.oq to  Boys':suits, three pieces, from $3.25 to $7.00.   Bpys' overcoats at a bargain $1.60  \^:      -i  Gall  ai]d  see  oiir  G^ristir^as   Display, N������^   or^  U������^.iImm<������mOXZ  , JDIJI ..'x  ocepes  We have a choice assortment of Christmas fruit: raisons, sultanas, -,currents, pe-els.  and choice candies. Flour is still risirig���������we quote Qgilvies, Lake of the woods and  Hungarian, at $6.50 per barrel, $1.65 per sack; pastry flour, snowflake $6.25 per bar^  rel, $1.60 per sack. Enderby���������or as some merchants call it, tail wheat flour, we  quote at $5.00 per barrel, or $1.25 per sack. f-  Our prices are lower than any cash store, we give thirty days credit.  ���������  reiser.  V  i\  J  r^f-^tUSi:^.  '"''������������������'W-WH.JfcJll^U'.      I    "- '���������**,  *.i!**������Jf- ���������t*^'i--.V.  A...  -J'i


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