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The Weekly News Oct 19, 1897

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 NO.    257.    UNION  COMOX  DISTRICT,  B.  C, TUESDAY   OCT.,  19th,   1897. $2.00 PER'   ANNUM.  IJ  For the choicest meats we are head quarters.  If you have not tried our noted. sausages,  bologna .and' head cheese, you should do  so at once. Fresh .vegetables, eggs and  butter, salmon bellies, Mackerel, etc.  SHIPPING SUPPLIES-  FOURTH PRIZE  ARTICLE.  HmsnBaflSSSEfllssfiBsish-  STlMLOlSt   LBISBB  $xxtMam?ATmnt  Fresh Salmon,   1897   Pack,   in   Half  Tins, two for 15 cents.  ound  arjeixsvcmccvmjxsix&M&M&KantiXxza  B A. s      13  54WB rf  Whole Strips. Boneless  Two  Pound Blocks.  Hrct t^r^r ������������������*���������- ���������*-���������* -������=���������-=-��������� ������������������ '-m?x-x>jar cTvcxL-.wtn.^.j^.'v/ rm. x-vtrBAX^zoci3wsMtKima=Mrja3&?J^xxa2**  r> ~i d n  p..  in  1���������*i  1������  i-v 4������ ���������������. ."S-"*.*wv���������vii fnix-vt v..ct-*v:it**: *���������* * rftjo^Tjj-^n  :&���������������-. vci'i-xr,,>^*������lr/^^.-������������'.^"������MT������."-T.~*^*''lii^������*������*^^*^t*!"rt--;-".'J9^'?*"^c',K.'e'1**.  .n.  Full Lint* cftbsi ilE^T CaOCKKMCS for P\:i*nilv Trade.  Look -ii our FmII h-Luck in Mcii's, Ladies and Children's Cloth-  inLi' ixi'id Underwear.  ������������J  ?. 1 ���������*���������;. ' j L^Vi ; ������-M     A-T&Vi     few*  C117  I  tfiPi&fM^l!M^ iS������^s^^������3^^P^P*-^  "JT "~ff >���������  asassBi.  -**r ~v y        ~w ~v -v  _   "  -  ��������� :    -��������� - ���������-.,...���������  )///   '���������  j ust received a shipment of; ������  Rubber Goods direct from- the ������  from the factory, composed of #  Water Bags, Ice ��������� Bags, Syrjn- w  . ges, Atomizers, Tubing, etc. i|  GOOD   SUPPLY OF ALL THE   POPULAR  '���������;���������'   PA TENT ME  "        . skss^^ss^sssssssssssssss' "  Perfume and Toilet Articles, Soaps, Brushes & Combs.  Prescription   and    Family Recipes   Accurately Dispensed ......  HEADQUARTERS'  for   Stationery    &   School    Books.  Peaeey & Co. Druggists,  Union. f������  Open on Sundays from .10 to 11 o'clock a. m.  and from 3 to 6 o'clock p. m.  M. J.   HENRY,  N ursery man and  FLOBIST  VANCOTJVEH, B. C.  Greenhouse. , Nursery. Apiary and Post-  office Address,   Go4 -Westminster    Road.  Large stock of flowering bulbs for fall  planting at eastern prices or less.  Finest stock of transplanted three and  four years old fruit trees 1 ever offered,  An extra choice assortment of small fruit  plants and bushes, roses, ornamentals, etc.  at lowest cash prices.  NO AGENTS ! Send for catalogue before placing your order; it will pay you.  GORDON  MURDOCK'S.   . .  ������d{^������mssm*T^ LIVERY.  Sinsrle'and Double Risfs  to let  ���������at���������  Seasonable Prices  Near   Blacksmith Shop, 3rd St.  UNION, B. C.  NOTICE  All persons are forbidden to deposit night  soil or garbage upon  or near  the  hospital  grounds, under penalty of the law.  THE following article was  contributed by Miss Rose Ann  Milligan of Sandwick; and,by  one of the'* committee awarding prizes was considered the  best. Miss Milligan received  as a prize the "History of English Literature," offered by  The  News.    r  ���������omo������ district.  COMOX is a district situated ,on the  east const of Vancouver Island, in  proximity with the Gulf of Georgia, and  distant'from.Nanaimo about sixty miles.  The earliest settlers came to this place  in 1862 from Australia. They left their  various homes and went lo Australia in  quest of gold, but not being satisfied with  their discoveries, turned their attention  e.ist towards British Columbia where the  gold discoveries attracted the notice of  all those interested in the treasures of the  mine. These men, on their way. to the-  much spoken of gold-fields, heard of a  vast tract of land known as Comox  ���������inhabited only by Indians���������and thither  wended their wav. c  Oh ! how dreary must have been the  prospect of these immigrants as they  sailed into the rude harbor of Comox,  ��������� their eyes resting on nothing but the vast  wilderness and a few Indian Huts. But  the hearts of the unmitr'rar.is were not to  -'be daunted;.they set to work and hewed  out' homes for themselves; but norhavirig  ihe desired implements took quite a time  to make a marl-ed improvement..  Not long afic'r their arrival a quarrel  broke out among the* * Indians; seme  northern tribe- canit- and c:amp"d along  the beach and in -ome way incurred the  hatred of the native Indians. A dispatch  , was tent to Esquirnalt, \.hich was responded to by a warship being sent up  to settle the difficulty. A meeting was  held, the result of which wfV.s favorable to  the foriegn Indians, the whites contending that it would be better to allow them  to remain as they would be useful in the  tillage of the soil.  .The settlers had -communication with  the remainder of the island by a boat,  The Douglas, which. turned her prow  towards this now growing region once in  three weeks; and if not an advantage in  one way'it cmainly was in another, for.  the incoming settler had time to. look  around and take up a claim; whereas if  the boat were to return;the same week he  would very likely leave for pastures  greener.  The Hudson Bay Company established  a store near the Indian Reserve, which  served its purpose for many years and is  still to be seen as a land mark of by-gone  days. .   ,'  Many changes have taken place within  the last twenty years;' and the Comox of  to-day has a bright prospect for the  future. With her rich agricultural lands,  her coal mines, and supposed ore mines  she bids fair to be one of the most prosperous districts on the Pacific coast.  On Comox harbor is situated a small  village known as The Bay which contains  stores, hotels bake.rv, etc. Lying at  anchor in the harbor is to be seen one of  Her Majesty's ships about two-thirds of  the time. Many people take a trip to  The Bay to visit these safe-guards of our  coast.and are shown around their various  apartments. There is good hunting in  this vicinity and the scenery is delightful.  A drive from here brings us in a short  time to Courtenay. On our way we pass  over a dyke built to prevent the waters of  tbe gulf from overspreading-' all the  low lying land. Courtenay, a small village, is situated on either bank oi the  Courtenay river, three miles from the  wharf, and on the road which leads  into the Settlement. It contains many  places of business besides many pretty  residences. It is the favorite resort of  the angler, hunter, pleasure seeker.  On driving into the Settlement one  passes neat farm-houses and well cultivated farms, which now reward the weary  farmer after many  years of toil and  pri-  TIGBE;   BI^AITDS  ALL KINDS, QUALITIES & SIZES  Just arrived from the (3ait  Knitting Mills, men's sizes rang  ing from 36 to 46.     Boys' underwear,-a Specialty,  prices   away  down at ��������� ' '   ,  ^mmm^���������MePREK $ MOORE'S.  vation. On going six or seven miles  farther you pass over a'road with forest  trees 1 on either side. The ordorofthe  trees and flowers, the chirping of the  birds and the intense loneliness of the  place, impress one with a feeling of  pleasure mixed with awe.  Union, a coa J mining town or three  thousand inhabitants, is situated on the  foot hills of the Buford mountains, six  miles from Courtenay, and sixty from  Nanaimo. The mines of Union turn out  splendid coal, which is transferred over  the railway to Union wharf, from whence  it^ is shipped. Union contains many  business houses and is the market place  of the Comox farmer,  Comox  District is  represented  in the  1  Local Parliament by   Mr. J. Hunter, who ,  looks well after the needs  of the district  in the way of roads and bridges.  ��������� IF you want a knoby suit, call and  examine our stock of clothing from the  "celebrated" W. E. Sanford Clothing  House, Monteral. Cheaper than ever at  McPhee & Moore's.  UNION BOYS AT LAKE  \ *  BENNETT.  Mr. K. Sharp 12, writing to a friend  m Union from Bennett Lake, Sept. 29th,  says:  "Just a line to let you  know I am   still  pushin.i.- on toward the land of gold.   Our  progress has been  slow; we   have  made  only   fifty miles since the 3th, of August,  when we disembarked  from the  steamer  Danube at Skagw,ty Bay.   We all expected hardships, but not near like what they  have been.   We have been working every  minute of daylight ever since we  started  ���������Sunday as well; in fact there is not one  man out of    tenon   the trail   that could  tell Sunday from any other day;  and you  will hardly .believe it when I tell you that  it is   not  at all   uncommon   to hear, two'  men arguring about the  day of the week,  and  neither  right.    Such   was the  case  to-day with J. Greaves and D. Ennis.     ������������������;  Great is the excitement.    Every one is  making for the lake   where we are  now.  They   must   be here , this   week or Will  probably have to stay here all this winter.  The winter has siarted   here in   earnest;  although the lakes   are   not   frozen   yet  there is a lot of snow.    \\ e HOPE to leave  here tomorrow evening, but   we  may get  stopped before we reach the Yukon river,  as it is liable to freeze at any time.  This is .the only letter I have written  since I left; we have been too busy for  anything, and it is forced work for me to  find time, as McGregorand Hugh Miller  are taking the tent down from over me  now.  It would be useless to attempt to  describe the trail w(i have passed over, as  all the sights would fill a good sized book.  ^^^All the rest of the party are well;  also Dave Young and Ed. Woods and  their crowd; they are all here." ,  Mr. R. Grant writes they have shot  four of their horses. The weather had  been bad, and if it did not improve they  might have to stav until the ice on the  lakes was frozen. They were not in a  rush to get to Dawson City, bur would  like to get their mail of which they had  received  mme since they had left here.  NOTE.���������There are   from 2000 to  3000  people at Bennett Lake, and all   who left  here at the same time   appear to be there  together and in good health and   spirits  ���������Ed.  For the Best Patterns in A i r-t i g h t  Stoves, sro to the Un-  ion Store.  CKftASTT&CO.,   vs. PIKET.  The now somewhat well-discussed case  of R. Grant & Co.,' vs. Mrs. Piket of the  Cumberland,  in   which    judgement  was  signed for $900.00 and 'the Sheriff placed  in possession under a warrant of execution,  rwas disposed of at Nanaimo oh Tuesday  last, when  judge   Harrison   ordered that  ihe summons and all  proceedings be'set  aside with  costs.    The argument  in the  matter lasted two days.    The point upon  which the decision was based, is that the  judgement was signed prematurely.    The  statute   provides   a' form    of   summons  which requires a defendant within   eight  days after personal service INCLUSIVE OP c  the day of such service to  appear.  The punted forms which were distributed  ,by the government ,to the several   Registrars throughout   the   Province   omit the  words "inclusive of the day of such  service."    This omission  has the effect  of giving  a  defendant  one  day  longer  than' the form in the  statute'intends.    In  signing judgement    the   plaintiffs   were  within the period of time  allowed'by the  statute but were  wrong.only in   so far as  that the  mistake  in the printing of the  form was not noticed oranticipated. Had  the plaintiffs in ether circumstances signed premature judgement ��������� they   might be  ��������� liable  for  damages.     Judge   Harrison's  order which we have seen reads that it is  made, upon the "defendant, by her Counsel   undertaking  to bring no  action for  damages by reason of any of the proceedings herein."    The defendant  is ordered  10 pav the fees of the ShetifPs  bailiff for  eight days by   way of set off against the  costs allowed against the plaintiffs.  The plaintiffs are  at liberty to bring a  new action.  ���������CaLL at Tarbell's store, if you want  a good air-tight stove. L: Quality of material, ;;nd workmanship guaranteed.. No  cheap iron used in construction. His  prices for the fall trade defy competition. -.'''���������"  BLRTHS.  KILLPATRICK.���������At Union, October  13th, to-Mr. and Mrs. D. Killpatrick, a  son. .. - . rL ���������  .���������'" WHYTE.���������At   Union,   Oct-'i5th,   to  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Whyte, a daughter.  ���������Passenger   List.  CITY of Nanaimo Oct. 15'th, 1897 :  L. Hutcheson and wife, M. Hutcheson, T.  Wagner, Mrs. Wiggins, Mr. Kendall and  wife, Mrs. Comerford, T. Hailston, H  Newman, H. Cairns, J. C. Sieman, R.  Wallace, R. Irwin, A. Jouaha, Anderton,  R. McRea, M:, Alsgoard, H. McRea,  Couners, Mrs. Rogers, Mrs. R. H. Innis,  Mrs. Westwood, Mrs. Nightingale, Mrs.  Shoburn, Rev. W C. Dodds, M. Fletcher,  Miss Rushworth, A. Dick, J. E. Evans,  Atkins, Dr. Beadweil, Mr. Brown, J.  Berkly.   ���������MENS' Fall and Winter Overcoats.  Call and examine at McPhee &  Moore's.  Awarded  Highest Honors  Gold MedaS, Midwinteff Fair*  World's Falf|  A Pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder?  40 TEARS THE STANDARD  '���������   'I  KflBEflBB [ ���������nuK&MiuM'aMrir 4_iiii.  'FJ^.iwTV-SWL'.ifr'tr..^  S'J  I Subscribers-who do not receive their paper rejr-  ctfarly "will please notify us at once.  Apply at the office for advertisine rates.  THE NEWS.  SHOPPING LONG AGO.  SOME INTERESTING INFORMATION IN  "THE PASTON  LETTERS."  UNION. B;C.  ' The "Week's Commercial Summary.  The stocks of, wheat at Toronto are  83,343 bushels as against 98,253 bushels  a year ago. ��������� ���������   ���������'"-���������  , There has been an advance of 5 per  cent, in the price of Dominion Bank  stock the past week.   ,  The local wheat market is very dull.  There is apparently no demand, while  offerings are limited.  The world's shipment of wheat laBt  week were 5,322,000 bushels as against  8,424,000 bushels a year ago.  At the annual meeting of the Toronto  Stock Exchange on Tuesday afternoon  Mr. A. E. Ames was re-elected president,  and Mr. G. T. Ferguson vice-president.  Manchester spinners'are encouraged by  prospects of ah increased demand for  goods from Bombay, where a Monsoon is  reported to have broken. Relief will also  be afforded famine stricken districts by,  these rains.    ; '.   ���������"'/'"'.%'....  Some of the best talent in wheat are  inclined to short the market on the promising crop outlook. Mail advices from  South Dakota districts denied that grass-'  hoppers had caused any material damage  to the wheat crop. Snow's crop summary  for the week spoke of the spring wheat  position as very favorable and estimated  the winter wheat prospects at 300,000,000  bushels against 265,000,000 bushels suggested by the Government.  The visible supply of wheat in the  United States and Canada Is 22,686,000  bushels, a decrease of 1,764,000 bushels  for the week. A year ago the total was  49,4S6,'000 bushels. The amount afloat to  Europe is 17,440,000 bushels, a. decrease  of 1,128,000 bushels for the week. A year  ago the total was 30,720,000. Total visible supply and amount on passage to  Europe is only 40,120,000 bushels a decrease of over 40,000,000 bushels as compared with a year ago.  Wholesale trade at Toronto shows some  Improvement this week. The summerlike  weather has been beneficial, the demand  for goods being.stimulated.thereby. General 6tocks of merchandise are comparatively light at country points,' and the  outlook is .more encouraging. Prices as a  rule are firm for the leading staples., Imports of dry goods during May were  larger than usual.' The railways are doing a large and increasing business, and  bank clearings show considerable improvement oyer the corresponding periods  of two or three years.  The atmospheric conditions In the  Montreal district have been of a rather  more favorable character since last report,  and with warm settled weather from this  out it is believed much of the delay in  farm work and vegetation could yet be  made up. The country roads are also  getting into fair shape, and there is a  little more feeling of encouragement, but  buying generally is being done on very  careful lines, and the volume of trade as  a whole shows no very appreciable increase. City retail trade in the dry goods  and clothing line is better, owing to the  finer weather.  Mr. Geo. Anderson, of Toronto, who  has been appointed by the Dominion  Government a commissioner to investigate the trade question between Canada  and Japan, has issued a circular to manufacturers throughout the Dominion asking for information regarding their products, with a view to future trade with  the Japanese people. No doubt there are  various lines of goods made in this country in which an export trade can be  done, and this is an excellent opportunity  to introduce them in a business like manner. Mr. Anderson is a practical business  man, well qualified for the position he  has been placed in, and it is hoped and  believed that his visit will result in the  extension of the trade of the   Dominion.  \  Here and There.  ���������     Can a bicycle pump be called   a wind-  fmill?    '.;���������,.';' '.  |     Youth's   palmy   days   were   spanking  ' times.  |     The smaller the brain the more conceit  It will hold.  I     In some towns wheelmen must have a  (license to pedal.  Speaking of   shoes   a   man never feels  well un'ess he has a fit.  The man who owes for that   which he  [has not is most unfortunate.  The reputation of the rose is not due to  its thorns, but in spite of them.  v There are cases of consumption so far  advanced that Bickle'.s Anti-Consumptive  jSyrup will not cure, but none so bad that  it will not give relief. For coughs, colds  and all,affections of the throat, lungs and  chest, it is a specific which has never been  known to fail. It promotes a free and  easy expectoration, thereby removing the  phlegm, and gives the diseased parts a  chance to heal.  DEATH'S COLD SWEAT  \ Stood Oat In Great Reads Upon His "Face���������  ' A Victim of Heart Disease Snatched from  \ tho Grave by the Prompt Use of Dr.  ' Aenew'a Cure for the Heart���������Relief in  all Cases in 30 Minutes.  Dr. Agnew's Cure for the Heart positively gives relief within 30 mimites after  the first dose is taken. James J. Whitney,  of Williamsport, Pa., says: "Cold sweai  would stand out in great beads upon ray  face, and I indeed thought that my end  had come. But relief was found in Dr.  Agnew's Cure for the Heart. After using  it for a short time I feel now that tho  trouble is altogether removed." ltd  effects are magical.  Commiuioni Which W'Vea G*re to Their  Husbands In the Fifteenth Century Have  'a Quaint Appearance In Tbif "Age���������Dame  FMtou ai a Eouewife, <  In the spring of ,1440 Dame Agnes  Paston wrote to her ''right worshipful and dear husband" in haste, the  Wedneidaynextafter,,i)eu8 qui erranti-  bus" (the collect for the third Sunday  after Easter). Having commended the  gracious mien of the young gentlewoman her son proposes to marry, she says:  "The parson of Stockton told me that  if ye would buy her a gown her motber  would , give thereto a goodly fur; the  gown needeth to be bad, and of color it,  would be a goodly blue or else a bright  sanguine.''  The Mistress Margaret Mauteby, for  whom this gown was "purveyed," became the wife of John Paston, and her  letters, covering nearly 50 years, are  noteworthy in that famous collection,  .'The'': Paston Letters,' which reveal so  ���������many secrets,of bygone statecraft, but,  what is of more worth to us now,, giving glimpses of household economy and,  by clear connotation, the inner life of  the women of tho period. Margaret Paston appears as an active, prudent housewife, looking into every, detail of her  large establishment and, from her husband's prolonged absences, forced to assume many masculine cares.' She managed the several farni3 of their estate in'  the Hundred of Tunstead, Norfolkshire.  She planned new buildings, armed and  defended her besieged hall, conducted  lawsuits and arranged the marriages of  her children and grandchildren. But,  withal, she was a very woman, and it  is interesting to note the "ewig wei-  bliche" running like a thread of gold  through a long series of letters.  The orders sent to her husband and  son, who were usually in London, for  various articles of apparel are curious  to examine. That in her youth she was  fond of all gauds may be guessed from  a letter written not long after her marriage, when,, inquiring.minutely of her  husband's health during some slight indisposition, she had "lever than a new  gowne, though it were of scarlette,"  tbat he recover. Her commissions are  usually very moderate and limited to  the plain necessities of everyday wear,  as for example:  "I pray you that ye would.vouchsafe  to buy me some frieze to make of your  children's gowns. Ye should have best  cheap and best.choice of Hay's wife, as1  it is told me. And that ye would buy a  yard of broad cloth of black, for one  hood for me, of 44d. or 4 shillings a  yard, for there is neither good cloth nor  good frieze in this town."  Yet this town was Norwich, the seat  of woolen factories from the time of  Henry I,, their crude work later improved by the skill of Pbilippa's Flemings. It was evidently the nearest market and the source of ordinary supplies,  for Dame Paston had but just written,  "May it please you to wit, I was at  Norwich this week to purvey such  things as needeth nie against this winter. " /  Worsted and its neighboring Kersey,  which gave their names to the fabrics  there made, were in the east of Norfolk. In reference to the products of  the former Sir John writes from London to "mine own dear sovereign lady:"  "I pray ye you will send me hither  two ells of worsted for doublets to  happe me this cold winter, and that ye  inquire where William Paston bought  his tippet of fine worsted, which is almost like silk, and if that be much  finer than that ye should buy me after  ? or 8 shilling's, then buy me a quarter  and the nail thereof for collars, though  it be dearer than the other, for I would  make my doublet all worsted for the  worship of Norfolk."  Sometimes a bit of feminine vanity  is seen, as when Lady Paston writes  her husband:  "I pray you that ye would do your  cost on me against Whitsuntide that I  may have' something for my neck. When  the queen was here, I borrowed my  cousin" Elizabeth Glere's device, for I  dared not for shame go with my beads  among so many fresh gentlewomen as  were here at that time. "  And Sir John's memory for domestic  commissions was like other men's, for  in the next letter his wife prays him  that he "vouchsafe to remember to purvey a thing for my neck and to do make  my girdle," and in still another, "I  thank you that ye vouchsafe to remember my girdle."  It shows a pleasant confidenoa and  the assurance of her absent husband's  interest in every side of her life that  she writes him minutely of her plans in  making her gowns, saying: "I pray you  that ye would vouchsafe to buy a piece  of black buckram for to line with a  gown for me. I should buy me a murrey gown to go in this summer and lay  in the collar the satin that ye gave me  tor a hood, and I can get none good  buckram in this town to line it with."  The letter of her son William, written in 1459, gives us an idea of the outfit for a boy at Eton:  "I beseech you send me a hose cloth,  one for the holy days of some color and  one for the working days (how coarse  soever it be maketh no matter) and a  stomacher aud two shirts and a pair of  slippers."  ____,  This masculine stomacher seems from  other scant mention thereof in early  writings to have been a sort of skeleton  inner waistcoat, perhaps not much more  than the chest protector of today.  There is no more , vivid appreciation  of ^existing conditions of society: than  that which springs from their Comparison with life relatively of the same de-  gree'iu another age and environment.  As a suggestion of such fruitful study is  this glimpse cf the shopping of Margaret, later Lady' Paston of Caiator  Manor. ���������New York Post. |,  i  ii  DISTRESSING RESULTS FOLLOWING VACCINATION.  A Young Daughter of David McHarciy, of  "Fcrjrus, the .Victim-���������Has Suffered the  .   Most Intense Agony���������Doctors JFailtd/to  Help Her.   ���������'���������*''". ���������-������������������,.  From the Fergus News-Record.   '.  Nearly every person in   this   section is  acquainted with   Mr.    David   McHardy,  ''the   popular   leader   of   St.     Andrew's'  church   choir, . Fergus.     Our     reporter  called upon. Mr. McHardy9at his home in  Upper Nichol   recently,   and   from   him  and his estimable wife   a tale of   terrible  suffering was elicited,   suffering that has  brought a once exceptionally strong   and  healthy child to the   verge   of the grave.  The     subject' of'    the     sketch,      Lena'  McHardy, is fourteen   years   of age, and.  her parents say   she   has not grown  any  since her illness   began   some . two years  and a half ago. ' Her   terrible   suffering  dates from the time she   was   vaccinated  in June, 1S94,   and   what   she has since  undergone has aroused the   deepest sympathy of all tne friends of the family. In  conversation with Mr. McHardy  and his  wife, the following  facts   were   elicited:  "Two years ago last June," said   the father, "Lena was   vaccinated   by a doctor  in Fergus.    The arm   was very sore and  swollen all summer, and became   so bad  that   it   was   a   mass  of sores from the  shoulder to the elbow.   In October, 1894,  a large lump appeared on her  back, over  one of her lungs.  The doctor who vaccinated her,   treated   her   all that summer,  calling very frequently, but the medicine  he'gave- her   did   no,   good and she was  growing weaker and weaker.   When   the  lump broke , out   on   her   back   another  doctor was consulted,   who 6aid she   was  in a very bad state of health.    Her   constitution appeared to be   completely   undermined, and her appetite had completely failed.    The last doofcor called  in gave'  some outward   applications,    and lanced  the gathering,   but   it   did  not give the  patient any benefit. Nine such gatherings  have appeared Eince   that time, but each  broke and disappeared of its own accord,  only however, to be followed by another.  The child became   very puny,   ana, little  or no food would remain on her stomach.  At night she would fairly   rave with the  pain in her   arm and    back,    and consequently her trouble was aggravated  by a  loss of sleep. She had the best of attendance but to no avail, and she was slowly  but surely  sinking.    Friends   advised   a  treatment with Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills  and as a last resort they were   tried.    To  the surprise of both parents and   friends  Lena began to improve soon after  beginning the   use of the pills.    Her   appetite  returned, sho became   .stronger   and   her  general    health   much   improved.     The  sores have not yet left her back and arm,  but. her   constitution   is   being   so  very  much improved under the treatment with  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills that her parents  are looking   for   a   complete   cure.    Mr.  and Mrs.   Hardy   thank   Pink  Pills for  the present   improved   condition of their  child, as they have done   her   more good  than the   scores   of   bottles   of   doctor's  medicine which she took.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are a blood  builder and nerve restorer. They supply  the blood with its life and health giving  properties, thus driving disease from the  system. There are numerous pink colored imitations, against which the public  is warned. The genuine Pink Pills can  be had only in boxes the wrapper around  which bears the full, trade mark, "Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People."  Refuse all others.  It Was Time to Go.  He grew enthusiastic as he felt the  touch of the joyful season.  "Signs of spring on every hand," he  said. "All nature rejoices. There are the  birds and the flowers and the grass and  the trees-���������"  "And the shop windows," she interrupted in her suggestive, insinuating  way.  But he was half-way down the steps  before she could say more. He know  something about other touches than the  touch of spring.���������Chicago Evening Post.  You cannot he happy while you have  corns. Then do not delay in getting a  bottle of Holloway's Corn Cure. It removes all kinds of corns without pain.  Failure with it is unknown.  VICTORY FOR EAST SIMCOE.  Of One Thing Mr. \V. H. Dennett, the Conservative Standard Bearer in East Sim-  coe, is Sure���������He .Suffered From Catarrhal  Trouble and Found Spendy and Kixed Belief in Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder.  In the coming bye-election it will not  be settled until the votes are counted,  whether Mr. W. H. Bennett, who has  represented the constituency with ability  for years, will again be the successful  candidate. One thing Mr. Bennett is  perfectly certain of, whatever turn the  election may take: When attending to  his duties in Ottawa two sessions ago he  was taken down with catarrhal trouble  in the head. He used Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder and over his own signature says that it worked like a charm,  and quickly removed the trouble and  made him fitted for his parliamentary  -luties.  /'.I  I STRONGEST WHEEL  MADE $  W Agents   Wanted, W  yiv Write for Catalogue and Terms Immediately to JJT  v Sole Selling Apts w  J j     WOODSTOCK, ONT.     W  p k c  Doctors Recommend  "SALADA"  CEYLON   TEA  Ixsad Packets Only, 25c, 40c, 50c A 60c.  Safe, Certain, Prompt, Economic���������These  few adjectives apply with peculiar force  to Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil���������a standard  external and internal remedy, adapted to  the relief and cure of coughs, sore throat,  hoarseness and all affections of the breath-,  ing organs, kidney troubles, excoriations,  sores, lameness and physical pain.  Catarrh Cannot be Cured  with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot  reach the seat of tlie disease. ! Catarrh is a  blood or constitutional disease, and in order to  cure it you must take internal remediesi Hall's  Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts  directly on the ulood and mucous surfaces.  Hall's Catarrh cure is not a quack medicine. It  was prescribed by one of the best physicians in  this country for years, and is a regular prescription., it is composed of the best tonics  known, combined with the best blood purifiers,  acting directly on the mucous surfaces. The  perfect combination of the two ingredients is  what produces such wonderful results in curing  catarrh.   Send for testimonials, free.  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.  Sold by druggists, price 75c.  Colic and Kidney Difficulty.���������-Mr. J. W  "Wilder, J. P., Lafargeville, N. Y., writes:  "I am snbject to severe attacks of Colic  and Kidney Difficulty, and find Parmelee's Pills afford me great relief, while  all other remedies have failed. They are  tbe best medicine I have ever used." In  fact so great is the power of this medicine  to cleanse and purify, that diseases of almost every name and nature are driven  from the body.  Xh������y Form Good Collateral.  She���������They play baseball on a diamond,  don't they?  He���������Yes. And I have known men  who played the races on diamonds.  Mrs. Celeste Coon, Syracuse, N. Yi,  writes : "For years I could not eat many  kinds of food without producing a burning, excruciating pain in my stomach. I  took Parmelee's Pills according to directions under the head of 'Dyspepsia or Indigestion.' , One box entirely cured me. I  can now eat anything I choose, without  distressing me in the least." These Pills  do not cause pain or griping, and should  be used when a cathartic is required.  Skin Eruptions Cured for 35 iCents���������Kelief  ���������������1 in a Day.  Eczema, tetter, salt rheum, barber'8  itch���������all itching and burning skin diseases vanish where Dr. Agnew's Ointment is used. It relieves in a day and  cures quickly. No case of piles which an  application will not comfort in a few  minutes. If you have used high-priced  ointments without benefit, try Dr. Agnew's Ointment at 35 cents and be  cured.  Not a Common Carrier.  "George, I wish you'd leave this little package at the express office."  "Me carry a bundle? I guess not. Besides, I've got to lug both my tires and  a handle bar down to the repair shop."  ���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  The more we cultivate the spirit of lor*  the less time and room have L we for hating. '  MANITOBA "SSSSSSffi*  The Canadian Pacific Railway will run  Three -Excursions to Manitoba on  Jane 29, July 0 and 20.  From any part of 00 A A To any part of  Ontario      ZO.l/l/   Manitoba.  Tickets Good for CO Days.   See the Winnipeg Exhibition, July 10 to 24.  For any information, maps, etc., write to  ' W. I). SCOTT,  Manitoba Government Emigration Agent.  30 York Street. Toronfo.  ||  Wrinkles  H&2& Gan be Removed ancJ  |E?E/--' the Skin made Soft  ������*  "^yft and  Youthful  in  ap-  yfcyffc pearance by using  fref!  Peach Bloom  **  Skin Food.  To Purify the Blood, Tone  op the System and give hew  Life and Vigor nothing equals  Perfect  Health-pills.  HO ct9. each at Drug stores or sent  Srepaid on receipt of price.  ikown Medicine Co., Toronto.  Splendid Equipment and Good Solid Work  ���������Have placed the���������  OR TORONTO,  At the top. It has more teachers, more students, and assists many more younjj men and  women into good Dositions than any other Canadian Business School. Get particulars. Enter  any time. Write W. H. SHAW, Principal.  Yringe and Gerrard Streets, Toronto.  Just His Way.  She���������It's funny, but all the time I  have known Mr. Tigg he never has  paid me a compliment.  He���������Tigg never pays anybody anything. ���������Boston Transcript.  Too Patient.  "You protest that you love me, Emily, but I am still waiting for the first  kiss."  "Well, why do you wait?"���������Flie-  gende Blatter.  (  mH������������������������������B������an  TELEGRAPH  TELEPHONE  TIGER =,  Are the brands of  our celebrated sulphur matches.  If you want the best,  ask for them.  | The E. B. Eiy Co., Ltd.  Hull I Montreal I Toronto.  &?������&4<J>  It matters not whether yon are going t������ work on th������  farm, in the workshop, or the merchant's or manufacturer's office, you need a thorough Business Education  in order to succeed well. Write for the AnnouncemenJ  of the Northern Business College for full particulars.  Address-C. A. Fleming, Principal, Owen Sound. Ont.  I>1  H  \  id  *'-l  ���������J -.1  I,  ?1  *i'l  <**'.  'ji'' J  w  ''���������'I  I1...  '������������������'I  jt.T  )!<  Vf  .*'���������  V  1  ^.���������1  T. N. U.  121 f  -   - ���������"*������  IN  PARADISE.  |i '  Wnen MolUe laughs, you hear the rash  ������f -winds among the forest trees,  The joyous outburst of the thrush  When twilight prompts his melodies,  And other sounds as quick as these  To lift the heart.   The paths are, green  Life opens for her down its leas.  , She treads them blithely���������she's sixteen.  When Phyllis smiles, the darkest sky  Is    shot    with   sunlight    through    and  through,  For every dimple shown thereby  She gains a lover, ardent, true.  'Tis vain to sigh and vain to sue. ���������'  He best may fare who long can wait  For favors from those eyes of blue.  The years she numbers are but eight.  Order my life,' ye 6isters three,  As secmeth'best, but grant me, whiles,  Abiafcince in that paradise  WJlBre Mollie laughs and Phyllis smiles,,  ���������Henry Baldwin.  SIXES AND SEVENS.  *'My last day at Oxford!" sighed Mrs.  Homer as she lay back in tho punt and  put up her parasol. "Isn't it a shame,  Mr. Elsworth, that I have to go away oe  tbe first day of tbe 'eights?' "  Elsworth of Exeter, having moored the  punt carefully,' turned and sat down op-  , poslto Mrs. Romer, nursing his knees.  "Beastly shame," he said, with gloom  In his voice.    "But must you go?"  "Positively must," replied Mrs. Romer,  shifting her parasol and looking at hez  companion round the edge., "We've got  to go to a dinner party tomorrow night in  town and a theater und dance . the nexl  night, and���������oh���������something or other every  night till the- end-of-the season. Bui  . you're coming to see us In town, aren't  you?   You promised, you know."  Elsworth dug his heel into the floor ol  the punt. "You won't have any time to  spare for me in town���������like up here, you  know,".he said. gloomily. Then, mow  cheerfully: "We've seen a lot of each othei  the last week, haven't we? Seems as though  we'd know each other for���������foranyamounl  of time."  Mrs. Romer shifted her parasol again In  order to watch an eight paddling down tc  the starting point at Iffley.  "They look such nice, clean, wholesome  boys," she said. "That's what I like so  about Oxford. All the boys look as though  ���������well���������as though they hod a bath every  morning. What boat is tbat?"  - . "Oh, that's the House���������Christchurch, ]  mean.    But let's"��������� ,  . "And whois thatnttheend of thoboat?"  "That's Barclay. He's stroke, you know;  awful outsider."  "He looks nice, "said Mrs. Romer, following tho boat with her eyes.   -  "But, I say," said Elsworth, "can't  you cut the dinner party and stay on? We  could have such an awfully good time."  Mrs. Romer turned her eyes to Elswortb  and shook ber head. "I'm to be carried of!  by main force tonight," she said. "You  see, my husband is coming on from Birmingham this afternoon to pick me up,  and we positively must go to town by the  last train."  Mrs. Romer leaned back onhercushions  and sighed. "But you're not smoking,  Mr. Elsworth," she said. "I don't mind  your smoking, you know."  "I don't want to smoko," said Elsworth.  "I Eay," he continued after a pause,  "we've had a ripping good time this last  week, haven't we?"  "I've enjoyed myself Immensely," said  Mrs.  Romer.    "Everybody has   been  so  kind.    The Pethwicks are charming people and let ono do just as one likes, and"���������  "Yes," said Elsworth, "I shall always  be grateful to.the Pethwicks."  . "And you have simply devoted yourself  to me, an old married woman like me  * too!"  "What rot!" said Elsworth. "Why, I  don't believe you'ro more than���������than a  year or two older than I am."  "Ah, but I am," Mrs. Romer sighed;  shifted her parasol again and turned toward the river. "Wasn't that tho gun?"  she asked. "Does that mean that the race  is starting?"  "No. That's only the first gun," said  Elsworth. "But never mind the race.  Let's talk about���������I mean���������I want to tell  you"���������  "Don't be silly," said Mrs. Romer, sit-  ting .up and looking with great interest  down the course. "Of course J mind about  the race. That's just what I've come to  ������ee." ' ,\  "I believe you aro offended with  me,"  said Elsworth gloomily.    "I suppose I de-  , serve it.  I'd have begged your pardon last'  "EtigbtVniy I thought you didn't seem to  mind, you know."     ' l  "Mind!" said   Mrs. Romer, turning toward Els worth.   "Mind what?   I thought  you were particularly nice last night."  "Then you weren't offended���������really?"  "Why should I be offended?"  "At what���������what I did."  "Why, Mr. Elsworth, what did you do?"  Elsworth turned a puzzled face to Mrs.  Romer for a  moment.    Then, picking a  bit of fluff carefully from the knee of  his  flannels, "I mean,"he said, "Imean when  I kissod you."  "Ob!" said Mrs. Romer.  "I'm awfully sorry if it annoyed you,  but I did."  Elsworth looked up  boldly at Mrs. Romer, whose  eyes wandered vaguely round  ���������. the horizon.    Her eyebrows lifted.  "I don't remember," she said.  "Don't you  remember," pursued  Elsworth, "when we wore standing last night  ���������after supper at Brandon's���������looking into  the gardens? I was just behind you���������quite  ���������close-^-and"���������  "Yes?" said Mrs. Romer, quite gently,  as her eyes came to rest upon Elsworth's  face, which was still bent on the knee of  his flannels.  "Well, I couldn't help it, you know.  But you did know, didn't you?"  "I did not," said Mrs. Romer. "I  hadn't the least idea, and I can't understand"��������� '''."'  "I'm awfully sorry���������really," said Elsworth.  Mrs. Romer watched him in silence for  a few moments as he plucked at the knee  of his flannels. Then her brow wrinkled  a little. "Why are you so sorry?" she  asked.  "Because I'm sure you are angry, now,  ���������aren't you?"  Mrs. Romer reflected, rnjbblng the han  dle of her parasol gently agaimtfher cheek.  "Well, you see," she said after a pause,  "after all, I didn't know."  "But supposing you had known," said  Elsworth, looking suddenly up at her.,  "It would never have happened," said  Mrs. Romer firmly.  There was silenoe for a few moments,  Elsworth looking.moodily across the river  to the towing path, where the townsfolk  stood to view the races, and undergraduates were hurrying down to run with the  boats. ' Mrs. Romer" looked reflectively at  Elsworth.,  WI don't think it was very nice of you,  Mr. Elsworth," she said, "to���������to do that  sort of vbing without my knowing It.  Why did you do it?"  "There didn't seem to be���������any .other  way," replied Elsworth. Then, meeting  Mrs. Romef's eyes, he said: "But you  needn't laugh at a man. It's rough."  '- "I'm not laughing," said Mrs. Romer.  "I'm very much annoyed."  "But you said you weren't angry;" said  Elsworth.  "You havenlt told me why you did it,"  said Mrs. Romer. "And there's another  gun.    That's the start, fcn't it?"  "I couldn't help, it," said Elsworth.  "Don't you see, when a -man sees you every day���������talks to you���������and���������and all that,  doesn't it stand to reason, Vi���������I may call  you Violet?"  "Certainly not," said Mrs. Romer.  "Why, I'm old enough to be your mother  ���������very nearly."  "Oh,   rot!" said Elsworth.   "You look  awfully young and���������and jolly."  Mrs. Romer shook her bead.  "I put my complexion' on  every morning," she said.  "I don't believe it," said Elsworth.  "And I dye my hair," continued  Mrs.  Romer.  "I don't care," said Elsworth.'  "And I���������I'm married," said Mrs. Romer.  .Elsworth returned to tha obdurate bit  of fluff on his knee.  "I suppose," he said slowly, "that does  matter." Elsworth looked up straight  into Mrs. Romer's eyes. "You are laughing," he protested. "It's beastly rough  on a chap."  The shouts of the spectators on the  banks, on,the barges and in the boats grew  in volumo. A bell clanged, the, signal from  the bank that a boat was within bumping  distance of another. - Excited men tore  along the towing path with rattles and  shouted the names of their colleges in encouragement as the eights came up the  course. But Elsworth hoard none of these  things. He heard only the laughter that  bubbled from the lips of Mrs. Romer.  "Oh, you absurd boy!" she said. "There I  Exeter has made a bump, and you haven't  even cheered."  "I wasn't-thinking of the races," said  Elsworth. "A man doesn *t think of things  like that when he's"��������� r '  "We ought to be getting back," said  Mrs. Romer as she watched the eights  paddling back from the winning post to  their respective barges.  Elsworth unmoored tbe punt and began  punting up stream.- After a stroke or two  he stopped, and trailing tbe pole in the  water  behind   him   said,   "I   suppose   I'  mustn't come and eee you���������now."  "Why.not?" said Mrs. Romer. "I'was  hoping to see a lot of you when you came  up to town���������or down, you call'it, don't  you?"  .   ^'You mean it?" said Elsworth.    "Be-  oause, ,of course, I should   be���������-only the  thought   perhaps���������after   what   has   happened"���������  "What has happened?"  "I mean���������after   last  night   and���������and  what I've said today���������but I couldn't help  it, you know, but ,1 thought you might  find it a little awkward my meeting"���������  . "Oh, there's Dickon  the barge," sold  Mrs.   Romer.    She  waved   a welcoming  parasol, and a lifted straw hat on the Exeter barge identified Mr. Romer. Elsworth  punted alongside and was forthwith  introduced to Mr. Romer.   ���������  Mrs. Romer held Elsworfch's hand a moment at parting.   '  "You mustn't," she said, "take It too  seriously���������what-I said."  "You mean���������about���������about minding?"  "No," laughed Mrs. Romer, "about my  hair, and  so on.    Good by.    We shall see  you in town."  "Good looking boy," said Mr. Romer as  he walked up through Christchurch  meadows with his wife.  "Isn't he?" said Mrs. Romer. Then,  looking sideways up at her husband, she  proceeded: "And, oh, Dick, what do you  think? He's in love with me���������awfully in  love, poor boy!"  "What, another!   Really, Vi, the public  prosecutor ought to take you up."  "And���������Dick���������he kissed me!"  "Oh, Vi, come"���������began Mr. Romer.  "Ifc was such an absurd little kiss���������on  my back hair.    I could scarcely feel it,  and   I couldn't laugh  because���������beoause,  of course, ho thought I didn't knowj and  now he's so miserable about it."  "But why should he bo miserable," began Mr. Romer, "if he"���������  "Oh, don't be logical, Dick! You don't  mind, Dick, do you?"  "Mind," said Mr. Romer, selecting a  wignr from his case. "Of course not���������if  Lo doesn't."  They walked on for a little in silenoe,  Mr. Romer purring at his cigar.  "Well," he 6aid at length, "you're very  serious, Vi. What are you thinking of?  The silly boy?"  "Stupid old Dick!" said Mrs. Romer.  glancing at ber husband. "I was thinking of you. You are so sensible, Dlofr���������so  horribly sensible."���������Ludgate.  THE  RUSSIAN  CENSUS.  L.arjre   Increase   in   the  Population  Cities Shown by the Enumeration.  of  Russia is one of the few countries of  Europe in which statements of the population are based not upon official enumeration, but upon estimates sometimes  inaccurate. While, therefore, the population of a city, province or district of  Russia has been known in a general  way, an exact and detailed record, of the  number of Inhabitants at any given time,  such as is kept in London, Paris and  New York, has been lacking. Recently  there has been taken a census of the  population of, the large cities of Russia,  and the Novoe Vremya of Moscow gives  details of the preliminary count.  Fifteen years ago the population of  Russian cities was returned as follows:  St. Petersburg, 845,000; Moscow, 755,-  000; Warsaw, 430,000; Odessa, 240,000;  Riga, 170,000, .and Kharkoff, -165,000.  These were the six cities in Russia having more than 150,000 population each,  according to the estimates made at that  time. By the census just completed���������the  first regular census taken in Russia���������it  is seen that St. .Petersburg has a population of 1,250,000 or very little less than  the city of Vienna, and more than Tokyo,  Japan. This puts St. Petersburg seventh  in the list of cities of the world,' London  being first, the enlarged New York second, Paris third, Berlin fourth, Canton  fifth   and Vienna sixth.  Tho next largest European city after  St. Petersburg is Constantinople," tho  population of which has always been  somewhat, conjectural, for a detailed  enumeration of its inhabitants has never  been made, and, moreover, the number  of transients in Constantinople is at all  times considerable. The second largest  city of Russia is Moscow, the population  of which was returned by the recent  census as within a, small fraction of the  million mark���������997,937. Moscow is a much  older city than   St.   Petersburg,   and' it  Sas for many years the chief city of  nssia, but that distinction belongs to it  no longer; though, as may be seen, the  population of the old Russian capital is  largely on the increase. The third-largest  city of -Russia is Warsaw, with-a nopula-  tion of 550,000, and Odessa is fourth,  with a population of 350,000. Two Russian cities which have increased very  largely are Kiev and Lodz in Poland.  Fifteen years ago the population of Kiev  was 120,000, but it is now 200,000. Fifteen years ago the population of Lodz  was 10,000; it is now 150,000. Nineteen  Russian cities are returned as having upward of 100,000 inhabitants each.  Thirty-five cities in the empire have  more than 50.000 population. Samarkand  and Kokand occupy higher places in the  list than such ancient and important  centers as Tyer, Kursk and Poltava..  The complete results of the Russian  census will bo made known by the end  of-August. The marked growth in the  population of Russian cities in ascribable  in considerable measure to the increased  development of Russian railroads and to  the improved methods of communication  throughout the empire. The total popur  la tion of Russia, urban and rural, with  colonies included, is far in excess of 100,-  000,000, and the rate of increase is rapid.  ���������New York Sun.  ORGANIZED CHARITIES.  "Recovering- Copper From Water.  The Butte man   who   hit   on the idea  of   extracting   copper   from   the   waste  water of a mine deserved the fortune   he  is said to have made out of his discovery.  He noticed that the   water which flowed  from his workings was emerald   colored,  and he naturallly argued that if he could  precipitate the mineral which caused the  coloring, it would be to   his   advantage.  So, after the water had been allowed   to  run away for four or five years, he established   a plant   which   turned   it into a  handsome source of revenue.    He   afterward sold his   rights   and   the company  which   bought   them   is   now   realizing  $30,000 a   month at a cost of   about ������1,-  000 a month. Several acres of ground are  covered   with   wooden   vats, which   are  filled with old scrap iron.    In   this   way  the tons upon tons of old iron   the   company has been accumulating for  years is  profitably disposed of. Old hoisting cages,  water pipes, wheelbarrows, railroad iron,  or any old thing that   consists   of tin or  iron is appropriated to this service.    It ia  estimated that   for   every   pound of iron  put into a vat a pound of copper   is produced. The copper absorbs the iron completely within  three   weeks.    After   tha  precipitation   is   effected   the   water   ia  drawn off and the copper slime is   transferred to another tank.    This tank holds  about fifteen tons of copper,   which    has  the appearance of a   clayish    substance.  This is sacked into packages of about 100  pounds, and sent to   the   smelters.    The  product gives an average of 86   per cent,  pure copper.    The   iron   remaining in it  makes a fine flux, and when mixed with  other smelting ore it is said to bring the  ore up to a value of about ������300 a ton.  Of Course He Was Sick.  Caller.���������Is the editor in?  OfBoe Boy���������Naw.    He's sick.  Caller���������I wonder if���������er���������he got the  poem I sent him.  Office Boy���������I told ye he was sick, didn't  I?���������Harlem Life.  Ber Defiance.  "No; you can't kiss me," she said.  "I think I can," he replied, proceeding  to prove his view at once.  The maiden's eyes gleamed ominously,  while the young man, his bravado gone,  trembled for the consequences of his audacity.  She spoke excitedly.  "You're a mean thing. That's what  you are I But you can't do it again I So,  there!"  Stanley's Protegees.  Mr. H. M. Stanley has lately adopted  a little boy. The child has been christened Denzil, a fine old Welsh name. The  author of "Darkest Africa" has always  been very fond of children. Several of the  blacks rescued by. him from slave raiders  have since turned out successful men and  women. Indeed, one of his protegees is  now a prosperous widow in San Francisco, and she never omits to write and  thank her benefactor for all he did for her  on the anniversary of the day when he  saved her from the hands of her tormentors.���������Strand Magazine.  The present cent is composed of 95  parts of copper, four of tin and one of  zinc.  W. B. Bradbury, a San Francisco millionaire, was recently sentenced to  twenty-four hours' imprisonment for expectorating in a street car.  President-McKinley is preparing a new  arbitration treaty with Great Britain,  and a draft will very shortly be submitted to the English Government.  Ex-Queen Liliuokalani complains that  her people were not consulted as to annexation to the United States. , She says  out of a population of one hundred thousand only fifteen hundred Americans  favored the scheme.  Some Facts About the Great Convention to  be Held at Toronto in July.  Toronto is. being specially , favored by  large conferences this year. One of the  first of these great meetings is the National Conference of Charities and Correction, which opens with a public reception in the Pavilion on the evening  of July 7th, and continues in,session  until the afternoon of July 14th. This  Association is composed of the leaders in  the great charitable movement that is  doing so much at the present day jo  ameliorate the condition of the poor and  the afflicted. Every phase of benevolent  work will be represented at this meeting,  from the humble contributor to the  poor of his or her own neighborhood, to  the official heads of the great institutions  for the care of the insane and the cus  tody of the prisoner. Men and women  who have made a life, study of relief  work and who direct the charity organizations of the country will be present to  exchange experience and the managers  of reform institutions will state the de:  gree of success that is attending their  efforts. The mornings and evenings will be  devoted to papers and addresses of a general character in which all will be interested, while the afternoon meetings will  be given over to some six or eight sections, dealing with some special branches,  such as charity organization, childsav-  ing, the care   of   the , insane, municipal  /  5  1  ed and dependent children will be discussed at these meetings. Altogether the  gathering promises to be a most enjoy-  uble and instructive one. Special railway  arrangements are being made whereby  single tare rates can be secured, and it  is expected that many Canadians from  all parts of the country will attend this  - meeting. Hon. S. H. Blake is chairman  of the~iocal conjimittee, while the Secretaries are Dr. A. M. Roseburgh and Mr.  J. .7. Kelso.  Outside entirely of the benefit to be derived from the meeting, the opportunity  to make the acquaintance of so many  distinguished persons is,one that should  induce a great many Canadians to attend.  Easily Described.  Browne���������I saw an  advertisement   of a  pocket   fire   escape   for   fifty   cents last  week, and.sent for one. /  ' Towne���������What is it like?  Browne���������Any other bible.  IT STARTLED  HENRY.  a JLoTer*a  S.  H.  BLAKE,  Chairman Local Committee.  and county   charities,   social   settlement  and prison reform.  This Association has been in existence  for twenty-six years. The President is  Mr. Alex. Johnson, Superintendent of  the Indiana State School for the Feebleminded, while the Secretary is Mr." H.'  H. Hart, Secretary of the State Board of  Charities of Minnesota. *.  Among the different subjects that will  be taken up and a few of the speakers  that will take part, the following might  be mentioned: The Chairman of the  Committee on the study of Social Problems, will be President Gilman, of John  Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.,  and this committee will be attended by  the Professors of Social and Political  Economy from the great universities of  the continent.  Mrs. E. E. Williamson, of Elizabeth,  N.J., is Chairman of the Committee on  Municipal and County Charities. The  management of poor houses, the distribution of out-door relief, the tramp problem, and kindred questions will be dealt  with by such men as Prof. Henderson,  of the Chicago University, Homer Folks,  Secretary of the State ��������� Charities Aid  Associaton of New York, J. J. McLaren,  Q.C., of Toronto. Miss A.M. Machar, of  Kingston, Ont., and Mr. Ernest Bick-  nell, Secretary Board of State Charities  of Indiana.  Th? Committee on the Feeble-minded  will be presided over by Dr. F. M.  Powell, of Glenwood, Iowa, and the  main subject treated by the committee  will be prevention. Mrs. Kate Gannett  Wells, of Boston, will read the paper on  State Regulation of Marriage, and Dr.  Krohn, of Illinois University, will deal  with child-study as applied to the defective children, while Dr. C. T. Carson, of  Syracuse, will also take part.  The committee on the care of the Insane will be presided over by Dr. H. C.  Rutter, of Gallipolis,and the proceedings  will be participated in by nearly all the  leading authorities on the care of the  insane.  Miss Jane Adams, of Hull House,  Chicago, Rev. Percy Alden, of Mansfield  House, London, England, and Rev.  Robt. Ely, of Cambridge, will speak of  the Social Settlements in large cities.  The Chairman of this section is Prof.  Peabody, of Harvard University.  The Prison Reform section will be presided over by Philip C. Garrett, of Phila-  a. Matter   of  News   That   Made  Heart Leap Madly.   '  He was a frequent visitor at the home  of the young lady. He favorably impressed  her sisters and mother by his dignified behavior and sensible conversation. He  would probably have had the same gratifying effect upon her father, but as the  latter was completely immersed in his  business he was at home very little of the  time, and when he was he generally betook himself to his study in a quiet corner of the house. The young man had a  dim recollection of being introduced to  him once and speaking a word or so, but <  since that time had not seen him at all.  However, this didn't bother him much,  and his love affair came to a focus rapidly.  When heasked the young lady to become  his wife, she referred him to her father.  "I'll see him tomorrow, dear," he replied.  "No, I,don't think you can," she.answered ; "he's going out of town on a long  business trip tomorrow, evening, and so  will not be here when you come."  "tBy Jove, then," responded the young  man, "I'll drop in on him at the office."  The next day be turned up at the place  of business of his idol's father. He knew ,  he was president of the concern. He made  his way into the president's office and  there confronted a very busy gentleman  indeed. Asking for a moment of tbe latter's time, he said, "I have dome to ask you  for your daughter's hand."  The   man   addressed    stopped,   turned '  . around and looked at him a moment and  then said, ''I'm  sorry to tell you, young  man,  but my daughter was married a  week ago."  Without waiting for an explanation, the  horror stricken suitor rushed from the  building. He hailed a cab and drove  madly to the young ludy's home.  "What-^what   does   it all  mean?"  he  gasped  as soon as he saw her.    "Speak!  What does tit mean?. I have just seen your >.  father at his office, and' he says tbat you  were married a week ago!"  "Why, Henry," she ejaculated in a  tone of astonishment, "my father? Why  he left for New York last night."  A little further conversation revealed  the fact; that Henry had been talking to  his partner.���������Chicago Times-Herald.  Not Totally Depraved.  "Pardon me," said the polite highwayman, "but I must ask you to stand and  deliver." The coach stopped. The doo������  opened with surprising alacrity, and a  young woman with a large bat ��������� stepped  out into the moonlight. In her hand she  held a small leather covered box. "Here  they aro," she suid cheerfully. "What?"  said the highwayman. "My diamonds,"  said the lady. "I am an actress, yon  know, and"��������� The highwayman leaped  upon his horse. "Madam," said he, removing his hat gracefully, "you must excuse me. I may be a highwayman, bat  I am not an advertisement."���������Boston  Budget.  Even the Mummies Turn.  The mummy of Rameses III stirred uneasily. "This being buried in the great  pyramid isn't what it's cracked up to be!"  it murmured. "Egypt is getting entirely  too progressive!"  The mummy of the sacred cat yawned.  "Well," she said tartly, "what do yon  want for 25 cents?"  "I wish,"   continued  the mummy of  Rameses III sadly���������"I wish we had  been '  buried in  the United  States senatel"���������������  New York Press.  .  The Old Story.  A scorcher whose front name was Ike  Went speeding one day on his bike,  But a bicycle cop  Brought him to a stop  With such a round turn that Ikadolphus  was glad to get off his wheel and walk  meekly to the station, where he humbly  promised not to scorch any more, and in  proof of his sincerity guaranteed to pay  "Any blamed fino that you like."  ���������Philadelphia North American.  Keeping* Them Contented.  "It must have cost you a  great deal to  provide all  these comforts for your  em-  f)loyees," said  the  friend   who  had  been  ooking through tho  reading  rooms  and  gymnasium attached to the factory.  "It does cost a little," admitted tha  manager, "but, you see, we pay 'em such  low wages that the factory is really a better place than home. That makes 'em  contented to stay.'"���������Cincinnati Enquirer.  J.   J.   KELSO,  Secretary Local Committee,  delphia,   while   the   discussion   will  be  J. Barrows,  Warren F.  taken part in by the Hon. S.  of Boston, Hon. Charlton  T.  Spaudling, of Boston.  Child-saving work and Juvenile Reformatories are two of the largest and  most interesting sections of the Conference, and all matters relating to neglect-  A Natural Financier.  Dawkins���������If you had all the money,  Bill, you could possibly ever desire, what  would you do with it?  Kilsam���������Do with it? Why I'd invest it  somewhere where it would double itself.  ���������Boston Transcript. j  Formation of Character.  Character takes shape by a   very   slow,  process. No one becomes at a bound that  into which he   fully   matures.    Silently,.  and in a measure imperceptibly   also, we'  tend in this direction or in   that.    Then  God sends some   special   contingency  or  combination of circumstances, and lo! it,  is disclosed   what   manner   of   men   we;  are, upright or false,   manly or cringing,  true or   liable   to   equivocate,   strong or  weak.  * ���'�����*
ssued   Every Tuesday
At Union, B. C.
<M. Whitney, Editor.   ,
One  Year    ��� -������ $'200
Six Months       1 25
Single Copy ���.������-���    �� ��5
One ha oh per.' year J 12.00
..    ..   month         150
eiprhthcol   per year ���'.    2500
fourch '..'.     50 00
week,... line        .'  1��
Local notices,per line     20
Notices of Births, Marriages and
Deaths,  50 cents each insertion.
No Advertisment inserted for less than
50 cents. ���
Persons failing to get The News regularly should'notify the Office.
Persons having any business wiili T"-IE
News will p!e<ise call at the office or
licences all are as high as they will bear.
No one should have any advantage by way,
of lower taxes because he lives out side of
of the incorporated limits. There should
be no fat places for any one. For all
except the cleric, collector and- assessor,
the'honor of the trust imposed, should be
considered ample recompense. We
must not run in debt, nor draw in a town
of this size too strict lines. We must,
however, have good order.
fg^-There is Nothing  ���
TUESDAY, OCT. 19th,    1897.
The Liberal convention which met at
New Westminster should have come out
in favor of a straight Liberal provincial
ticket or kept its hands off.
THE recall of Capt. Gen. Weyler from
Cuba, shows the Spanish government
has abandoned the destructive methods
heretofore pursued. Let us hope the
beginning of the end of the terrible
struggle is at hand.
WE ought to thank, Mr. McLagan,
manager of the Vancouver World, for
recommending, one who desired to, purchase a farm in British Columbia, to
come to Comox. It was a great compliment to our'agricultural .valley and to
Union as a splendid market town. And
we were able to sell, because no where
else could one do so well.
THE report brought down from' the
north by the U. S. Seamer Alb'-rtross
shows the necessity for helping home the
mi--guided Klondikers, who left too kre
last summer to get through the passes,
and are now, stranded on the Alaskan
Coast without the means to return. The
government should   send   up a se.imer to
their assistance.
WHO will be our next provincial member? 16 a question which many are asking.
But isn't it a little early to answer. Our
observation has been that to bring any
one out a long time before election is to
kill him off. Three months of discussion
and comparison of views is ample. W hen
the time comes we should consider what,
is best for the district.
We hear some criticism of the late
Exhibition at Courtenay because the
charge of admission was 50 cents. Members whose dues are $2.50 per annum
���did not pay to get in. 'We think the
charge was reasonable.. It is worth that,
and a.great deal more, to meet the pp.ople
of the district and see their exhibits. Let
us at least have 50 cents worth of public
spirit, and be done   with this' everlasting
We learn with pleasure that the direc-
torite of the Comox Agricultural and
Industural Association proposes to give
some entertainments in their hall next
winter. -Why not begin this fall ? By
all means let the farmers and their wives
meet and work together. Their is too
much isolation, too little social life among
them, and altogether too little public
spirit. A few have had to bear the whole
burden of the late exhibition. They
have worked hard and deserve great
credit.    The new   move   is   in  the  right
' The fruit'exhibit was the  best we have
seen at the Fair here.
The heney exhibited by Mr. Bridges
was a little dark in color, but of fine
We are "some pumpkins." If any one
doubts this he should remember the big
pumpkins shown on the 7th.
Among the leading butter makers Mrs.
Childs has taken a front position���none
better than the butter she makes.
The tomatoes exhibited show they will
ripen here very well. A good many from
Comox valley have been in the market
here this yea.i.
Grapes will ripen here under favorable
conditions, as witness the splendid specimens seen at the Show. No .California
grapes ever tasted half as good.
The exhibitof bread and cakes was a
pleasant feature. That of Mr. Lucas of
the Bay was for variety and show most
excellent, but the bread by him and also
by Morrochi Bros, left nothing to be
desired. In home made bread the ladies
were closely pressed by Mr. Bouler who
has "'bached" so long be knows a thing or
two about cooking. ��� '���
If it is Well Put Together
So here it is : :
Single Harness at $lo, $12, $1". per set
and up.���Sweat Pads at 50 cents.
Whips at 10,  25,   50  and a good   Rawhide for 75 cents, and a-Whale Bone
at $1 and up to $2.
I,havcthe largest Stock  of  WHIPS   in
town and also the
Best Axel Grease a 0 BOzES
.Fop Twenty���Five Cents-
Trunks at Prices to Suit
the Times.
God times are coining. ^ With' eh cm wi'l
eniDe nr^at opportunities. Wh.i wiM maku
r,hrt niiisr. of -������nun oin��'i!'minfcie&? Will Uie\
.he we.i'v. piuiv. 11 ,s siti-.ricAiit u-en? OrvGil
tli!jv he s.-ruiif, fitrdv. i-nertj��*iu. sunhicioiw.
e.v<il !i<-!�� 1!ed .-��.-!t-r : ri-leur, men? These is
'nit, oiifc .<ua'.vor. He.i'lh is Uk: louud-f.ioi.
vif all
The {rryritt--* tr.iunn i" '" shft   ri   a.n��i>\l, a*
W.'ll iu'w th<* sSKfw'l .w-r il. are'marie by m��'
'���whose physic-i!. mea'al snii m-xiisM manhood
is complete.     Are you such-a man '!    if  yoi.
<r�� thcu you a���� prepared for uitf
*o"H'e. Bur. if vou are not such a man; if
\ on f:-cl t-h'a: Y'H\r precious-manhood ut alow
lv. yteii'-'ly. s-i!��H'..ly slipping away from
��� on; or it yon-have..Varicocele, .Hydrocele,
G-riorrhoea,'.GMfet, Stricture or -.Syphilitic
T.iints iu your system; or if you are tormw t-
mi with Rheumatism, Rupture, Catarrh,
Piles or any Blood or Skin Disease; or if-a
Chronic  Disorder is seated   in your heart,
WE will soon be called upon to consider the question of the new city government. Much will depend upon the men
chosen to administer it. No one should
be selected who is an enemy of incorporation. We want those who believe in
home rule, and are determined to make
it a success here.    The  true   plan   is rot
Lane-H, Liver, Stomach, Jvidneys, Bladder
or Urinary Organs���if that is your unfortunate condition, yon wiil hope in vain for
your share of the splendid prosperity that
will he enjoyed by others, uules^ you first do
something to recover your failing health.
No one ia better
than the well-known specialist, Dr. E. M.
Ratcliffe, whose wourlerfnl cures have created confidence and delight in the hearts of
thousands who had for years struggled in
vaiu against the ravages of disease.
always satisfactory. Therefore write if you
cannot call. Free Book on Nervous and
Sexual Diseases to all men describing their
troubles. Office hours 9 a. m. to S p. in. ;
Sundays, 10 to 12 a. rn.    Address,
Repairing I Ss^
'Wesley Willard
Drs. Lawrence  &. Westwood.
Physicians and Surgeons.
We have appointed M.r. James Ab-
rams our collector until turtner notice, to whom all   overdue   accounts
*^ay be paid.
Phystciax,    Surgeon    and   Accouchkur.
Offices : Willard Block, Cumbkuland
Hours of Consultation:   Cumherlanij, 10 to
12 a. m. Tuesdays and Fridays.
Courtenay, 7 to 9
A. M. AND P. M.
'p&iciSSc^SG^ SS2S^5&^icci^gS<j,*
$W.S. DALBY, D.D.S.&.L.D.S&
yj.        ' . >���'.;.
��    Dentistry in alii ts Branches   S:'
ri   cv
���tf       Place; work, tilling aud extrao-me      (M
S Office, opposite VVavf-r'v  Hotel,   Union  K^
,S  '- .        [V
i     Hours���9 !��� m. to 5 p.m. and from     C*0
b^rj -v
H o. in   to S u. m.
'&~<ry -y zr~ry 'V-:
Oiflce itoom 'I. .Mci'liee. & -.Moore B'id'jj'. and at
XAN-MMO.   1*.  C.
l\"n.   DH U.VKFt    18.
H, A. Simpson
Barrister & Solicitor, No's 12'& 4-
Commercial Street.
. .*t-r^.-*:T.j-i.x*M:o,'   *b: ' c.
Barrister, Solicitor Notary Public
Office:���First    Street,     Union,  B. C.
Corner of Bastion and Commercial
Streets, Nauainio, B. C.
Branch Office, Third Street and Dunsmuir
Avenue, B. G.
Will be in Union the 3rd  Wednesday  of
each month and remain ten days.
f ��1R    SBXB
FOR RALE a good   second hand bicycle
cheap.    Euquire at Nkws Ofkick.
FOR SALE.���My houae and two lots in
the village of Courtenay.
K. Grant, Union.
T^OR SALE, RANCH���One  mile and a
-*-   half  from  Union,   contains  160    acres
aud will be disposed of at a low figure.    Enquire of James Abrams.
For Sale.���The dwelling house and
lot on Maryport avenue belonging to Mr
J. S. Kendall. The house is il storey,
well built, good well of water and garden
Lot is full size. Will be sold at a bargain.
Apply to M. Whitney, News Office.
WANTED���A good canvasser.    Enquire
at "News Offick.
713 First Avenue,
Seattle, Wash.
A visit tn Sam Davis' wine celler shows
the Union  hotel is amply provided   with
pure wines and   liquors in large  quantity
great variety, and of the best quality. He
to attempt   too much;   go   ahead   slowly, | buys at first handj   and   no   one   can   do
safely, and   economically.     Keep the real ] better.    You   always get   here just   what
estate taxes where they   now are.     Hotel ! you want. *
FOR RENT-The boarding house late
ly occupied by Mr. A. Lindsay. App'y
to H. P. Collis at the Union Department
If our readers have any local news of in
terest, we will be pleased to insert same in
the local column, if brought to the office.
Visiting cards printed at the Nlf-WS
Office in neat script.
Esquirnalt   and  Nanaimo  Ry.
Steamer City of
Tne   Steamer  CITY of NANAIMO
will bail as follows
CALLING AT WAY PORTS as passengers
and freight may offer
Leave Victoria   Tuesday. 7 a. m.
"   Nanaimo for Comox, Wednesday, 7 a. m
Leave Comox for Nanaimo,        Fridays, 7 a.uv
Nanaimo for Victoria    Snturdoy, 7 a.m
For freight or  state  rooms  apply on
board, or at the Company's ticket office,
Victoria Station, Store street.
Society      Cards
I.    O.    O.    F.
Union Lodge,   No.    ii,   meets   e-ery
Friday night at 8 o'clock. Visiting breth
ren cordially invited to attend.
F. A. An ley, R. S.
Cumberland Lodge,
A. F. & A. M, B.C. R.
Union, E. C.
Lodge  meets    first   Friday    in   each
month.    Visiting brethren   are cordially
invited to attend.
L.   Mounce. Sec.
Hiram Locge No 14 A.F .&. A.M..1J.C.R
Courtenay E. C.
Lodge meets on every Saturday on or
before the full of the moon
Visiting Brothers    cordially  requested
to attend.
R. S. McGonnell,
Cumberland   Encampment.
���No. 6,   I. O. O. F.,   Union.
Meets every ;iltorn ite    Wednesdays of
each month at   S   o'clock p. m.    Visiting
l'rethren cordially invited to attend.
John Com he, Scribe.
Esquirnalt & Nena.mo
Railway Company.
Holders of Mineral Cl.ums"nn jinbccupi-
ed land within she Esquirnalt & Naiiainn--
Railway Company's Lam! ��� Crunt-���FOP
ONE YEAR UNLY fnim il-c thed;Hr <>:
this notice, the Railway Company wil:
sell their rights to alt Minerals, (exci ptini;
Coai and Iron) and the Surface rights of
Mineral Claims, at the price oi $5 o�� pei
acre. Such sales will oc subject to ah
other reservations contained in convey
ances from the Company prior to thi>
date. One-half of the purchase money
to be paid ten davs after recording the-
Claim with the government, and a dupli
cate of the record to be filed in the Company's Land Office, Victoria, on payment
of the first instalment. The balance of
the purchase money to be paid in two
equal instalments, at the expiration of six
and twelve months, without interest.
Present holders of Mineral Claims who
have not previously made other arrangements with the Company for acquiring
Surface and Mineral rights, are hereby
notified to at once make the first payment on their Claims, as otherwise they
will be deemed and treated as trespassers.
Leonard H.Solly,
Victoria, B.C. "1     Land Commissioner
June 1,   1897. J 2390
T. D. McL an
<^ Stationer
Dealer '��"    ���n^-'h
Watches, clocks, jewelry, books, magazines,
stationery and fishing
tackle. Special attention given to all kinds
of watch, clock and jewelry repairing. We
guarantee each job turn
ed out by us to give satisfaction. Give us a
trial and be convinced.
Just arrived���the new
Presbyterian  Hymnal.
T. D. McLean
unsrioisr b. o.
��3T*Dealer in
Stoves and Tinware
Plumbing and general
Sheetiron work
iWAg-ent for the
Celebrated Gurney
Souvenir Stoves ar.d
Manufacturer of tho
New Air-tight heaters
It publishes all that is worthy-of notice
It Gives
the cream of TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. ,
It Supports
TERNAL SOCIETIES, everything worthy of encouragement.
It Publishes Occasionally,
Bright Original Stories,
1 ii
Bright Original Poems,
Bright Original ������Chatter.%
And is the   ONLY   WEEKLY  COUN
TRY    PAPER    in    the     PROVINCE
which  has  a   TELEGRAPH ic' SERVICE.
It is the expmif-m of the rlistri<Mf- ar.d
by it the district will be judg-tl by , the
uuiside public.
.It i-; :!': Oil E.A P as* a l,'nnd paper tan
'ne produced in a countr\ uiMii't.
Ctive it \ euir j>vi"ii-i""us Mippoil and there
������-.ill ber iiiCi��j;i:��i.c' in-j>n vt rt:t r.ts*.
J". IrR-. l^^IL-IE GD
General Teamine. Fcwd��.r
Oil, Etc., HaUietf Weed
in Block-. Furnished.
I have moved into my new sl.(.p on
Dunsmuir Avenue/' wlicrt-1 anv prepared
to nianufaciure'and repair all kinds ol
men's,Women's, and children's shoes.
Give me a call.    -
Anyone send1n*r ��� sketch wm) description may
qulck'y ascertain, free, whether an invention ia
probably patentable. Commun'cationB ���Crietly
confidential. Oldest ajrency forseenrinr patent*
in America.   We nave  a Washington offlca.
Patents taken, through Hunn 4 Co. rao��lv��
special notice in tbe        -
feeatxtiful'.r illustrated,  lanreat ctrenlatloa
any 8clentiflr ' ��� --
fl.GOBix mo
Book on Patents sont free.  Address
nny scientitio journal, weekly, terms<SX0 a year:
Jl.fiOsix montbs.    Specimen copies and Hirt
MUNN   A.   CO.,
361 Br<td<lwn>, New York.
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.
We do all kinds of
Job Printing, anything
from a Dodger to the
neatest Business Card
or Circular.
i     c\
womm [/  DISSOLUTION  OF PAE.TZ7EBSHIP  The firm <>f Richanisou & Crawford, coru-  j������.j..<������d of Johu Richardson a.ad Frank. Crawford, heretofore carrying ou the buaiae^-j of  hotel keepiug ia the Waverly House, Union,  B. C, has this diy bean disolved by mutual  esaaeut, Frank C. Crawford retiring. Mr.  John Richirdauo will continue the bu������ined*  at the old stand in hia own name, and to  whom all bills in favor of the late firm must  be paid, and bills against said firm present-  ad for payment.  Josh Richardson.  Fkank C. Crawfokd  Oct. 1st, 1897.  NOTICE.  All water rates are due and payable  at the Company's Office, First Street,  on the last week of each month. Rates  payable to Geo. Stevens, Supt. or Law-  rence Nunns, Collector.  OFFICE    HOURS,    Tuesdays   and  Friday, from   12 noon    till I p.m.,    and  7 p.m. till 8:30 p.m.  F. B. Smith, Sec.  Teaming ScJ    Puntledge Bottling Works.  Livery....  1  $������  ')!  NOTICE.  NOTTCE is hereby u'veu that application  will be made to th������ Legislative Assembly of tha Province of British Columbia at  its next session for an Act to incorporate a  company with power to construct, equip,  maintain and operate a. line of railway, com  nencing at a point at or near the head of  narigat.on on the Stickeen River, iu the Dia  triet of Caasiar, Province of British Columbia; thence by the most feasible route to a  point at or near the south end of Teslin  Lake, in the District aforesaid; thence along  the aaid Teslin Luke, by the side thereof  which shall be found most feasible for the  purposes of tlie company, in a northerly direction t������ a point at or near the northern  boundary of lhe said Province ot British  Columbia.     ..  And with further power to extend  the aaid line of railway in a southerly direction by the most feasible route to a  point on or near the head of Portland Canal, or some convenient port on the  west coast of British Columbia.  And with further power to build, construct, equip, maintain aud operate telegraph and tele*.hone lines to be used in connection with tlie undertaking of the c.'Ui-  pauy, and to transmit messages thereon  for the public, and to levy and collect tolla  therefor; aud with further power to build,  equip, maintain and operate Rfeani-hipa and  other vessels to be used in coui.ctum with  the aaid railway, whether on the Sdl-ef.u  Kiver or elsewhere, and wish further power to expropriate lands for the purposes of  the company, and to acquire lands, bonuses,  ���������privileges, or other aid or concessions, from  auy government municipality, persons or  bodies corporate, and to make traffic aud  other arrangements with railway, steamboat or other companies; and for all other  usual necessary or incidental rights, pow-  eis and privileges as may be necessary.  Dated 13ch day of September, A. D. 1897  McPHILLIPS, WOOTTEN & BARNARD,  Solicitors for the Applicants.  2-5-3  NOTICE.���������All subscriptions in aid of the  Fire Brigade and its appliances, should be  aid to Mr. Frank Dalby.  SUBSCRIBE FOR "THE NEWS."  $2 00 PER ANNUM.  Referring to the above I desire to thank  the publio for past favors, and to reque-t  that the generous patronage accorded the  Ist* firm may be extended to the Wa-erly  Houjt; under its new management, where  the b<ut of everything will be kept, and the  beat ot hotel accommodation given.  Fkank C Crawford.  ���������   3=>&JLyjL.-r^   BILL  NOT! - IE.   ,  NOTICE is hereby given that application will be made to the Legislative  Assembly   of   the   Province   of    British  Columbia, at its next   Session, for an Act  to incorporate a Company with   power to  construct, equip, operate and maintain a  railway, either standard or.narrow gauge-  for the purpoae of conveying  passengers,  freight, and ore from a point on Douglas  Channel, at or.near the head of navigation on Ki'umat Inlet, along the Kitamat  Valley to Lakelse Lake; thence to a point  on the "Skeena River to a point at or near  the mouth of the  Zymoetz   River; thence  following the valley of the   Skeena River;  thence either by way   of Kitsum. Kalem  or   Kitwancool  Valleys,   or  by   Ktspyox  anii the old trail to the  Stickeen Riverto  a   point   at or  near   Telegraph    Creek;  thence  by the  most  direct   and, feasible  route to Teslin Lake, with   power to con  struct,  equip,   operate    and  maintain  a  branch   line from    Telegraph   Creek  to  Glenora;  and  with   power to construct,  equip, operate and maintain  branch lines  'and all necessary roads, bridges ways, fer-  ries,'wh:irves, docks and coal bunkers;and  with power to build, own,  equip, operate  *������nd  maintain   steam   and other   vessels  and boats; and with power to build, equip,  operate and maintain telegraph  and telephone lines in  connection   with the  said  nil way ,and  branches, and   to generate  electricity-for the  supply of light,  heat  and power; and with power "o expropriate lands for the' purposes' of the  Company,  and , to  acquire    lands,    bonuses,  privileges brother aids from any Government or persons or bodies corporate, and  to   make, traffic   or oilier  arrangements  with railways,  steamboat   or  oiuer companies; and with  power to luiild   waggon  roads to be   usc<i   in   tlie   cnns:rLicu������'n of  of such railways,   and   in  advance of the  same, and  to levy and   collect   tolls from  all    parties    usmy,   and   on    all    freight  passing over, any of such roads   built .by  ������he   Company,   whether   built   before  or  after   the   passage   of   th*    Act   hereby  applied  for,  and    wilh   all   other   usual,  necessary or   incidental  rights, powers or  privilrges,    as    may     be   necessary   or  incidental  or conductive   to   the   attainment of the  above    objects,   or  any  of  them.  BO DWELL, IRVING & DUFF,  Solicitors for thk Applicants  Victoria, 8th September, 1S97.  2530  , SUNDAY SERVICES  Trihitv Church���������Services in   the   evening.    Rev. J. X. Willemar, rector.  'Methodist Church��������� Services at the  usual hours merning and evening. Rev. W.  Hicks, pastor.  St. Geokgb's Presbyterian Church���������  Rev. VV. 0. Dodds Services at 11 a.  m. and 7 p. m. Sunday Schoo ^t2:30.  Y.P.JS.C.E.  at  close   of   evening   service.  DISTRICT DIRECTORY  GOV'T AGENT Assessor and Collector.���������VV. B. Akuekson-. Office,. Union,  residence, Comox.  STIPENDIARY MA8I8TBATE  and Coroner./���������James Abrams, Uuion.  JUSTICES of the Peace.���������Union,  A. McKnight, W. B. Walker, aad H. P.  Collis.���������Comox, Gt>o. F. Drabble; and  Thomas Cairns.���������Courtenay, J. ,W.  McKeuzie.���������Sandwich., Johu Mundell.  CONSTABLES.���������J.   VV,   Hutchinson,  and P. S. Soharsckmidt, Union.  COURTENAY. B. C.  COUllTKN'AY is a pleasant village situated  on both sides of the Counouay Hirer, and en  tho road u j tho Settlement, three miles from  Comox iiay.   The road to   Unior  also es  through it. It, has a central position. Hero  arc two hotels,' one first class store, a saw mill,  soda-water works, post oflic.u, shops, clc. It is  u favorite p'ace for fisherman and hunters.  C 0;U BTENAY  Directory.  COURTENAY HOUSE,    A.   H.   McCallum, Proprietor.  RIVERSIDE  HOTEL.,   J. J.   Grant,  Proprietor.  GEORGE , B.    I.EIGHTON,      Blacksmith nnd Carriage Maker.  c;o m-o x.  C'OMOX is a"vil!:iKe beaut ifulljr ljoatedjon|the  Imyofthe sitmc naiim, ia Comox District. A  Practice Hi������nj<e. Me-s flou-ie .uid Wharf, havo  lately been cst-tlT.isho-l on tho Sand Spit, which  forms th������ harbor, by thu naval authorities, an ���������  here some one of Hor Majesty's .Ships is te be  found two-.hhMs of the time. Here is a po*l  flv.������. hctuls. two store i, l������.������'.c������ry, ������fc. T.10  scenery grand, and j-ood hunting near. Tno  City of Nanaimo from Victoria calls hor* on  Wednesday*, and departs   Friday   mornings.  COMOX DIRECTORY.  H. C. XTJGAS, Proprietor, COMOX  BAKERY, Comox, B. C.  UNION.  THIS TOWN, the eastern part of which  is called Cumberland, is finely situated  on the font hiils, of the Buford Mouritians,  about 500 feet above the waters of the  Georgian Straits, :md 60 miles north of  Nanaimo. It is connected with Bayr.e  Sound, by a line of railway 13 miles in  length. Its principal industry is coal  mining. It turns out from 700 tons to  1,000 tons of coal per dav of the best  steam coal. This is transferee! over the  railway to Union wharf (Bayne Sound) to  the ships and steamers and tugs with  scows awaiting to receive it. The fine  coal is manufactured here into a good  article of coke which bids fair to grow  into an immense industry of itself. Extensive bunkers are being constructed .tt  the   Wharf in  connection  with the coal  industry.  Union is the market place for the  Comox farming settl ment, and contains  3,000 population. It has one large  Departmental Store besides two general  stores, four large hotels, two sawmills,  two merchant tailoring establishments,  various shops, such as dry goods, tin and  hardware, metal, harness and saddlery,  livery, jesvlery, stationery, bakeries, and  baiber shops, photograph gallery, brass  band, a graded school, four churches,  and a newspaper. It is reached by  steamer from Victoria and Nanaimo.  Why send away for your printing  when yon can jjet it done equally as well at  the News ? Our prices are reasonable, and  we are now prepared to turn out everything  in the line of Job Printing.  . 1 am prepared to  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming  At reasonable rates.  D. Kilpatriek,  Union, B. C.  x    also    X  HORSESHOING      AND  GENERAL   -  Blacksmithing.  Cumberland Hotel,  Union, B. C.'  The finest hotel building  Fixtures and Bar  North of Victoria,  4<\nd the best kept house.  Spacious Billiard Room  and new  Billiard and Pool Tables  DAVID JONES, Proprietor,    MANUFACTURER OF    SODA  WATER,   LEMONADE,   GINGER  ALE,  Sarsaparalla, Champagne Cider, Iron Phosphates and Syrups.  Bottler   of Different  Brands   of   Lager Seer,   Steam Beer  and Porter.  Agent for tho Union Brewery Company.  CURTENAY, B. C.  Best of Wines and Liquors.  Barber Shop  -  AND  ;  :    Bathing  Establishment  O. H. Fechner,  JAMES   ABRAMS  Notary Public.  Agent, for the Alliance Fire  Insurance Company of Lon  don and the Phoenix ol  Hartiprd. ���������������������������������������������  Agent for "he Provincial  iuiiding and Loan Asso-  'iaiionot Toronto   Union. B.C.  ������THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR.    ���������  ���������>   ���������   WORLD-WIDE CmCULATjON.;  ' Twenty Pages; Weekly; Illustrated.!  ��������� Indispensable to Mining Men.        <  THREE DOLLARS PER YEAR. POSTPAID. <  SAMPLE C0PH8  FRIC.  ��������� MINING ASD SCIENTIFIC PRESS,  220 Market St.,   San Francisco, Cal.,  Do you know tliat we can print you just  <*��������� nea*; ������ buaineas card as you can get in  auy other printing office in the Province,  and jnst aa cheap too ? Bear in mind, we  print meal tiokets also ? In fact we can  <lo anything in the line of job printing  Give us a trial.'  Nanaimo Cigar Factory  Phillip Gable and Co., Prop's  Bastion Street     ���������    Nanaimo B. 0  Manufactures the finest cigars and  employes none but white labor.  Why purchase inferior foreign cigars  when you can obtain a superior akti  CLE toi the same money  NOTICE  Any person or persons destroying or  withholding the 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. ( _T     . ,  'V.  E. Norns, Sec'y  J. A. Carthew  ARCHITECT and BUILDEP.  X**3i-riO>T,  B-  c.  T H E    NEWS  $2.00 a I ear.  OSIEJLP3  ���������EST  6TEEL  wine  CHEAP!! dBCZE^IF!!  WOVEN WIRE FEMGINC these  WIRE ROPE SELVAGE-  AS WELL AS  ^^^     Mc Mullen's  choice  Wt Manufactured and Sold by _   .... ������ _ . -  thiOntario wire fencinq co., ltd. Steel W ire JN ettina" for  Sicton. Ontario, O  Yards,   Lawn Fencng,  etc.,  Lower   this year,   than ever  Trellis,   Poultry  are   sold   much  before.  They are the best.    Ask   your  Hardware  Merchant for them.  FOR  ���������AT-  Xuw^t'SQIlc^  Prices,  If you have  anything to seSLo..  -in  THE "WEEKLY  P.tS Q"S : CU RE/f.OR  The Best Cough Syrup.  jTaatca Good. Use iu tlme.|  ISold by Druggists.  family,  and    I    am  to get it.    Undoubtedly it is the  I presume we have used over  one hundred bottles of Piso's  Cure for Consumption in my  ���������    continually   advising   others  I ever used.���������W. G. Miltenbergeb, Clarion, Pa.,  Dec. 29, 1894. 1 sell Piso's Cure for Consumption, and  never  have any complaints.���������E. Shorey, Postmaster,  Shorey, Kansas, Dec. 21st, 1894.  CON SUMP TION  lUBg :������^>'^'.^Vi*K'i-^^a^ajc^.^������^>to-iw-!!  r;.*jz������iit'.y tuds/i  l������^'4^x*tv*\4mr-ji *iJ "Wi*.��������� Hi  ���������'..  iwr������������JiiJjlii+-*p*ii<&.m&'i- JiWvwi.  ^j^gjg^^gy^  A  NEW STRAIN   OF  PINKS..  They Are Perfectly Hardy and a Valuable  '   ���������        Acquisition.  Her Majesty and the Emperor are  varieties, of the comparatively-, new  Btrain of hardy ((carnation'', flowering  pinks. .���������' These pinks are the subject of a  ���������letter written by an Ulster county (N.  Y.) correspondent to Country Gentleman.  He says:  Her Majesty and the Emperor are  ���������proving a valuable acquisition. All they.  ; ask is a small bit of ground room where  the sunshine and the rain alternate in  the usual way, and then these little  plants are sure to do the rest. They are  perfectly hardy,without winter protection here along the Hudson,.and the  plant is evergreen. For two successive  seasons they have bloomed profusely  with me, emerging from the severest  winter on record here in perfect condition without a particle of protection.  Her Majesty is pure white, fringed,  rery double and very fragrant, having  the much admired clove scent., -In size,  'fragrance, fullness and substance it rivals the finest carnation very closely indeed. It is a dwarf compact grower  with nile green foliage, and it never  sends up a long, sprawling flower stem;  blooms abundantly most of the summer.  Its only fault with me is a tendency to  burst the calyx, a trouble so prevalent  with'certain carnations. y  The Emperor is a dark scarlet form  of this hardy pink. It seems somewhat  less vigorous in growth, though just as  hardy as the other, and even more florif-  erous if possible, for it lasts until frost  cuts it off in the fall. The flower is not  as large as Her Majesty, nor so double,  but it remains fresh on the stem even  longer. It is, however, not as fragrant.  Like'the white form, it hasstiff stems  and needs no support. While not as valuable as the white variety, for the rear  sons mentioned, it is wholly.free from  the calyx split and should be grown for  its deep color and perpetual bloom.    !  There are now four or five other varieties of this hardy strain of pinks  which remain to be more fully tried.  One is white, fringed; another maroon  colored,, blotched with white; another  rosy carmine, veined with silver;: a cherry red, with pink and white variegations, and still another, white, tinted  with rose.  Dy cultivation or hoeing. until after  fruiting season. Apply a mulch of  coarse manure or straw, thick enough to  prevent the growth of the weeds, in and  about the hills and rows.  Berry boxes should be made before  the season begins. Clean, we']'V made  packages neatly stenciled on tue side  with name and residence soon become  your "trade mark."  for long shipment pick every day and  before the fruit is too ripe.. Never offer  poor,"berries for sale and never use a  dirty box or a poor case.  Let markets be as near as possible  and to regular customers. <,' ���������  SURPASSED.  RUSTIC WORK FOR THE LAWN  Artistic Flower Stands of Simple and In-  / expensive Construction.        ���������������������������-,''  It is hardly possible to beautify the  home "lawn, with too many flowers, but  fchere is ample opportunity for the display, of good taste and artistic effect in  their arrangement. Where, a9 is often  the case, the space is rather limited'and  the flowers cannot be massed in borders  or beds, some disposition ��������� of them like  that suggested in the . accompanying  sketch from American Gardening is resorted to. Rustic stands have the recommendation of being simply constructed  and inexpensive as well as artistic. They  can be made; at the home workbench  with little outlay of time or money, and  The strenuous gull beats .down the sweeping  wind, ��������� ,' '" ':      '|,;  ���������-  The lark, aspiring, sin������s in viewless sky,'  But I, -who have so hoped and dreamed and  ��������� .. loved,   ��������� .. ;���������; >' ���������;;,  , ��������� How less than these am I!  Oh, silver gull, thy calm of tireless flight,  , Unresting peace, be mine!  And thou, ;familiar of the skies, teach me    .  An ecstasy like thine!  rS^Grace Duffield Goodwin in Century.'  PASSING OF GAECIA.  A Few Good Cannas.  In spite of all the new introductions,  Mme. Crozy. has never ��������� been really superseded among the yellow banded sorts.  It is  still  the general utility  canna.  RUSTIC FLOWEK STAND.  when completed and set up on the lawn  they, will furnish a very effective and  becoming setting for choice plants from  the house that are to take a summer  outing. ;> ;  The sketch indicates the construction  of a double stand so clearly that minute  description seems unheeded. The authority'quoted says that the endeavor  should be to keep the wood as nearly as  possible asit Comes from the saplings  and trees, as its fustic quality is its  chief attraction. In the stand illustrated  plain boxes are set within the little rustic railings above  and  below, and; in:  Queen Charlotte is a fine thing without thege the*flowers  doubt but an^instructed eye does not lower ���������^ viueg m  see sufficient difference between it and  ,Mme. Crozy. Mrs. Pairman Rogers, introduced last year, scarlet banded with  yellow, seems to be extremely promising. We have had glowing reports of it  from New England. In spite of all the  new acquisitions, the old Ehemanni, a  tall growing variety bearing drooping  spikes of crimson pink blossoms, is still  worth growing. The flowers are very  beautiful. This is an excellent conservatory plant in the winter, says Rural  New Yorker, in this connection. A  "pink Ehemanni" was introduced last  .year.  Among red flowered sorts, Flamingo,  with its vivid coloring, continues to retain favor. Alphonse Bouvier bears  compact spikes of purplish carmine  < flowers. Chicago has dazzling vermilion  flowers.  A New Wbite Rose.  In the cut here reproduced from Rural  New Yorker is reprinted, greatly reduced, a new white hybrid perpetual  rose which originated in Ireland and  was introduced here under the name of  Marchioness of Londonderry. The flowers are described as of great size, meas-  are  planted. In the  be  set or euch  plants as droop or grow only to a limited height. \  '.,..���������  i ���������        . ���������*  The Best Sweet Peas.  W. T. Hutchins, the noted New England  authority on this sweet flower; is  reported in The New England Homestead as preferring Her  Majesty, Mrs.  Eckford, Lady Penzance and Ramona.  Mr.   Burpee agrees   to    the  two first  named,  but would  substitute for the  others Mrs. Josephine Chamberlain and  Blanche  Burpee.   In  bulletin 127, descriptive of another year's tests at  Cornell, A. P. Wyman found the varieties  to rank in this order: Dark purple, Waverly, Duke of Clarence; striped purple,  Gray Friar, Juanita, Senator; lavender  color, Countess of Radnor, Lottie-Eckford; white, The Bride, Emily Henderson;   primrose,    Mrs.. Eckford;   white  flushed with pink,   Blushing  Beauty,  Katherine Tracy, Eliza Eckford; striped'  or flecked pink, Ramona, Mrs. Joseph  Chamberlain; orange  pink, Lady. Penzance, Meteor; rose pink, Her Majesty,  Splendor; rose pink shaded with orange,  Firefly, Princess Victoria.  ' MARCniONESS OF LONDONDERRY.  taring five inches across, perfectly  formed, and carried on stout stems. The  color is an ivory white, petals of great  substance, shell shaped and refiexed,  highly perfumed. The growth of the  plant is vigorous, and the foliage is  very handsome.  , Among the Small Fruits.  i    M.  A.   Thayer,   Sparta,   Wis., gives  the following advice:  Look for  the  currant  borer at this  time.   When  the  leaves start, affected  oanes commence to wither and die. Cut  cut  the  affected canes below the black  center and burn at once.  .     All newly set plants should be  thoroughly cultivated.   Weeds must not be  allowed to grow, for they consume valuable plant food  and the  moisture so  necessary to the young plant.  ,k    The roots of currants and gooseberries  of  bearing age should not be disturbed  Codling Moth and Apple Maggot.  Popular notes are given by C. M. We,ed  in a bulletin from the New Hampshire  station of the two most destructive insects affecting the fruit of the apple in  New Hampshire, the codling moth and  the apple maggot. The first named insect has apparently not. increased in de-  structiveness during the past 20 years,  while the apple maggot is undoubtedly  increasing from year to year.  For the prevention of the codling  moth, spraying with paris green is recommended, applying the insecticide  when the apples are from the size of a  pea to that of a hickory nut. Two and  in case of very wet weather three applications are recommended. For the  apple maggot spraying does not prevent  injury, since the eggs are deposited beneath the skin of the fruit, and the destruction of windfalls and general clean  culture seem to be the best way of  keeping this insect in check.  Hardy June Roses.  Hardy June roses usually get enough  pruning when the blooms are cut. Of  course if we wish to induce a long sea-  eon of bloom, no flowers should be allowed to fade upon the plant, and this  care will also induce a scattering second  crop of bloom in the autumn, so we may  cut our roses with a clear conscience.  Mrs. John Laing, a charming pink, is  one of the best second crop roses. Indeed, it may be described as the best  hardy garden rose we grow.���������Rural  New Yorker.  When the future historian gits ready to  add the annals of San Buenaba'rdinb county, to the history, of the world, he'll want  to leave many pages fer the doin's at Bcbin-;  opolls. An when he takes his pen in hand  to write them, if-he jest roller's the brail of  Cap'n Jenkins, he'll ! hit on all the places  worth stoppin,;.:afc'<;!, ? We may point, with  pride today, ���������as Colonel Fegg'ers sed in his  , groat spoech last Fourth of July, to our  hoss car, our high school an our'lectric  lights; but, arter all, as he sed ���������ag'iri,'it's  men that makes a state, an it rollers that  it's men that makes a county or a town,  nn the world wants to know what them  men done. ���������'���������;���������.' . '���������'������������������,  Ev'rybody.knew that Jenkins an Garcia  had, it ''in for each;.. other. Jdnkinshad  spilled Garcia's family blood, havin wiped  out his fathor-in-law, Dunlnp, in a feud to  the death, nn Garcia had vowed vengeance  afore a hundred witnosses. If they should  fight in the open, we knowed that tho  cap'n 'd do him, fer all that he wuz only  'bout half Garcia's size, but Garcia wuz  sly an tricky, like all the Greasers, an we  wuz afeard that he'd.waylay tho oap'n  some dark night an stab him in the back.  . We warned the cap'n to'be on his guard,  but he didn't seem to take no stock in our  sespicions. The cap'n was a changed  man anyway fer a long time arter hia  feud with Dunlap, in which Dunlap,  had ' been sent over the river. He spent  a good deal of time at home with his  wiminin an childern, an seomed to' shun  his best friends. He wuz remark'bly slow  in axceptininvertations to likker, an wuz  even known' to shako his head when we  axed him to take.a hand at seven up.  This wuz a circumstance seen as none of  us had ever heered on afore, an.it made  us very sad.' ��������� !  , A lunger from Noo Yok, who bad planted out an orange ranch in Boomopolis fer  his health,' threatened to hev the cap'n ar-,  rested fer shootin Dunlap, an then" we all  looked fer trouble fer sure,  but the cap'n  only larfed when we told him.  That didn'  seem nateral at all.    But though all of us  boys   noticed   the   change   with    regrot,  yet   we    recognized    the   fac'   that   all  _- great men   has   their moods  an   tenses,  when   they   wants   to   nurse   their   private feelin's in  sollertude an when it's  the healthiest plan to let 'em alone. ' Still,  when  the cap'n  commenced to act more  like  himself,   we  wuz  tickled   'most   to  death, an ono day, when he licked a temporary barkeep at Doc Morey's fer puttin  too much sugar in his whisky, we all felt  as though  a great,   big  cloud had' been  rolled way from  the ��������� face of- the sun an  that nature wuz a-smilin ag'in.  ... Wew.uz the better pleased at this because  'nother 'lection wuz, a-comin ouan  Billy  Skinner, the marshal, and Johnny Burke,  the sheriff, wuz both willin to serve their  constitooents ag'in.   But the law an order  element,  so  called, wuz  dead  ag'in   'em  both, an it looked like wo wuz badly beat'  unless we could put up some kind of a job.'  This would hev been easy enough, with':a  leetle gun  play "fer a  bluff, if Garcia an  some of,his pals hadn't j'ined  in  with  them, law an order tenderfeet.    This com:  bination wuz  'bout as' reasonable as  the  devil an  holy water, but it seemed likely  , to; win, or at least to end in trubble. Now,  the cap'n wuz our right bower in a fight-  He weighed more on- sech 'casions than a  wagon load of  wildcats  oh   'count of  his  repertatioh'fer a dead shot.   A wave of his  hand, a  word, a  look, out of them  steel  . blue eyes of, his'n wuz enough nine times  ���������.���������in.ten,'. ,.   ;: .VS., .  But, as .bad luck would hev it, the cap'n  bad shook hands with Garcia an called the  feud off so fer as they wuz concerned.  This misfortune had come 'bout through  Jenkins' wife, who had sometimes a most  remark'ble control over him. She wuz a  strong minded woman, an' must hev been  a beauty when she wuz young, though a  trifle lank an lantern jawed now, arter 20'  years on the fronteer an 11 children. In  his softer moments, when he wuz a-tryln  to be good, she could wind the cap'n 'roun  her. little finger. It happened that she  went to Los Angeles to visit her ��������� second  cousin soon arter the shootin of Dunlap,  an afore she went she*got the cap'n an  Garcia together an made 'em shake hands  an agree that there shouldn't be no blood  lettin between 'em until she got back!'  The cap'n took the oath to please hiswife;  Garcia becauso hewuz a snake, in the grass  anyway an it suited him to lie low.  So,it seemed like our hands wuz tied in  the 'lection, an that half breed Greaser,  Garcia, knowin this, wuz as sassy as a  parson. As ,the day fer the 'lection come  along, some of the hints an remarks which  he throwed outaggervatod us sportin boys  so much that wo'd.a-kllled him in a minit  if ary one of us had had the slightest personal provocation. .But we couldn't in-  veegle him into a quarrel with any indl-  vidool. We went in a body to the cap'n  an stated the case an suggested that he  lay fer Garcia. But the cap'n only shook  his head. "I can't do it, boys," he said;  "I promised my wife." And the thought  of his helplessness in tbe premises cramped  him so that his eyes, filled with tears, like  a baby's when it hez the colic.  The siterwation wuz -certainly very un-  promisin. It looked like our liberties wuz  'bout to be snatched away from .us by  aliens. It hurt us "to think that the town  in which we lived���������long afore the cough-  in, orange growin tenderfoot arrived���������  would shet out them things which makes  life indurable���������a glass of whisky now an  then, a friendly game of keerds, an once in  Bwhile a hoss trot, to make room fer the  real estate auction, with its brass band  an free lunch, an the Salvation Army. If  We hadn't been so mad over it, we'd he?  wept. ���������-- '   ���������������������������  Waal, 'lection day come -'long in d,ae  course of time, an we wuz all on the kee  veevey. Us sportin boys polled our votes  bright an early an then sot down to count  fioses an bet on the result. The Law and  Order league had secured an injunction  closin all the saloons while the pools wus  open, but we had loaded up with bottles  fer the 'mergency, an so we wuzh't entirely disconsolate. They couldn't keep us  off the steps of Doc Morey's place, an that  wuz our headquarters. We kep' a-watchin  fer Garcia an his gang, but they didn't  appear till way 'long in the arternoon an  at that time we figgered that the 'lection  wuz 'bout a toss up.  I 6'pose success had swelled Garcia's  head an he couldn't stand prosperity. He  ���������lowed the world wuz a lookin at him that  day, an he wuz a-goin to git even fer all  past events an to cover hin-cplf with glory.  So he kep back his gang till the laetmlnlt,  In order to make a bigger show, an then  they marched to the polls in a body, bout  5*0 on em all told, with Garcia at their  head, walkin a trifle unstiddy, as though ho  might hev a jag on. The boys wuz simply  wild, an bout 20 of us lined up 'roun tho  polls, which wuz nek' door to Morey's.  The cap'n sauntered 'long with the rest,  cool as a cucumber.  i Now p'raps them Greasers might ho'v  been 'lowed to vote an go way ag'in if  Garcia hadn't took it into his head to insult the cap'n. But the drunken fool  waltzes up.to Jenkins .an shakes his fist  under his noso an says, '���������Cap'n Jenkins,  you old fraud, this is my day, d'ye see?"  An he waved his hand at his ragged gang  a-follerin, like a lieutenant of milisliay on  parade ������  "Stan baok," says tho cap'n very quietly. But,wo could see them leetle, blue  veins in his temple swell up like whipcords an'his shoulders come back square  with a jerk. ��������� Then he took two six shooters from his hip' pockets an a derringer  from under his belt an a dirk knife out of  bis boot an handed 'em all to me, an' then  he says: "Garcia, you see that I'm unarmed. I giv' my word to my wife that I  wouldn't kill you while she wuz gone, an  lucky fer you sho ain't got back yet. Now,  if you want to shoot, w'y shoot an be  damned, but be mighty keerful that you  don't make no false motions���������on 'count  of my friends here who haven't giv' their  Word to no lady." An the cap'n waved  bis hand roun at. us.  Garcia turned pale an red an palo ag'in.  He looked, roun at his. gang, but not one  - of 'em dared pull a gun. His law an ordor  friends wa'n't to be seen. They had been  true to their principles an had scattered  at the first sign of a row. Even the jedges  of 'lection, who wuz tod fur 'way to ketch  on to all that wuz a-goin on had ecrooched  down behind, the bar'ls on which their  ���������layout had been put. An the cap'n jest  looked Garcia squarely in tho eye.  "Now, then," he sed nt last In 'bout a  minit, w'ich seemed an hour, "I gin my  word to you, but not to them duffers with  you, an I swear to God that if ary ono of  your crowd tries to put a ballot into that  'ere box I'll shoot him full of holes. Now  you git put of here an take yer dirty rabble with you."  It wuz a Waterloo all right enough.  Garcia slipped back a pace or two an tried  to slide way out of range of the cap'n's  eye. But he didn't git off quite so dead  easy as that. Us boys raised a yell���������"Hurrah fer Cap'n Jenkins I"���������that shook the  bottles on Doc Morey's shelves, an then  we pulled our guns an fired A volley roun  Garcia's legs jest to see him dance. When  we wuz done with him, he sneaked way  like a big bulldog whipped by a yaller  fyee, an his gang follered him. Not a  mother's son of 'em offered to vote. When  they'd gone a,couple of hundred yards or  so, they got into a row 'niong themselves,  an * presently we see Garcia walk up to a  great, big, black browed, beetle eyed Mexican an smash him over the jaw, an the  feller pulled a knife an flung himself at  Garcia, but the others interfeerod an stood  him off. -An then they all lit out of sight  roun the corner of the plaza, swearin an  chatterin an hollerin like a pack of crazy  coyotes.  Waal, arter awhile 'twuz sundown  an  the votes wuz..counted, an we found that  the Law an Order league was snowed un-,  der by two votes.   I tell you us fellers felt  happy then.    Soon  as the result wuz declared Doc Morey, throwed his place wide  open an every man in the crowd insisted  on treatin the cap'n.    But in spite of his^  popularity with the boys the cap'n seemed  oneasy an dissatisfied. Ho kep' a-pacin up  an down the room, an half the time barely  touched his likker to his lips, an then sot  down the glass. We remonsterated at this,  an Cap'n Jenkins sed: "Boys, don't take  oo offense.    I don't s'pose you understan  'xactly how I feel, an langwidge fails me  to properly 'xpress myself.    I don't regret  what I done today, orrutherwhat I didn't  do.    The word of a Jenkins is a sacred  thing,   specially when  it's pledged to'a  ���������woman an that woman the woman who he  loves an hez swore to cherish an protect.  An yet the fac' stares me  in the face that  a sneakin, hulkin, skulkin Greaser shook  his dirty fist under my nose today an still  lives.    Boys, is this thing true?   Or be I  a-walkin in my sleep?"  We could all see that if this thing kep'  'long 'twould drive tho cap'n crazy. So,  jest to divert his mind, we started a game  of faro, an wo soon had the money rollin  high. I remember that I'd won $100 on  tbe 'lection an wuz feelin pretty good. We  all bet freoly, an being 'bliged to fix his  mind upon the game Cap'n Jenkins sorter  come to an acted a trifle moro liko himself.  The revelry wuz at its height when we  heered .two shots in quick succession.  There wuz a lot of money on the table.  The cap'n sprung from his cheer an spread  his hands out like the Prophet Samuel in  the Bible pictcrs an sed to the dealer:  "Jack, change in.    Garcia's dead."  We all rushed out of course an 'cross the  plaza an roun tho corner an into some  . vacant lots, an thero we found him���������dead.  Both shots had struck him, an either one  on :em would hev killed. There wuz a  hedge jest afore you come to the lots, an  behind it, as I wuz a-runnin 'long, I picked  up two empty shells, still a trifle warm.  'Twuz plain that some' one had waylaid  him.  The hull town soon collected on the  spot, but nobody teched the corpse till  Cap'n Jenkins took it by the shoulder an  turned it over. We all waited fer what he  wuz a-goin to say, an it wuz this: He lifted his hands .up toward the stars, like a  play actor in a theater, an sed in a deep  an solemn voice, "Thou hast escaped me,  O' mine enemfy I" Then he turned to me,  an speakin more like Cap'n Jenkins ha  remarked., "An.if.there'B revolvers in heav  en I'm agoin to shoot him right between  the eyes."-��������� William M. Tisdale in San  Francisco Argonaut.  7    !���������:  Had Seen Worse. ^ ���������  A stbry that is worth handing down to  posterity relates to a reception some years  ago at the dwelling of a social magnate  in a certain town. It was attended by  several persons of distinction.  During the evening one of the guests, a  gentleman with a poor memory for faces  and a little nearsighted, took the host  aside and spoke to him in a confidential'  whisper:  " You see that tall man over there near  that vase of flowers?" he said.  " Yes," replied the host.  "1 was talking to him a few minutes  ago  about,,the   terribly  cold  weather   I  experienced in Scotland in  the winter of  1803, and he yawned in my facel"  "Don't you know who he is?"  "No."  "That's Dr. Nansen, the arctic explorer."���������Pearson's Weekly.  .   'His Practice.  Smith���������Is young Flywodge practicing  law?  William���������I think not. He was called  to the bar, but I think he is practioing  ���������conomy.���������Illustrated Bits.  The Trolley Buzz.  "Ever hear of the trolley buzz?" said m  Brooklyn resident whose business Is In ,  Now York. "They say that some people  who travel. regularly on the trolley can  get the trolley buzz. .You know the sound  of the trolley, the bz-z-z-z that begins low  and rises gradually as the car increases In  speed, keeping a uniform tone when the  car is running at uniform speed, and then  declining again as the car runs slower and  stopping when tho car stops? They say  there are people who travel regularly on  the trolleys who hear this sound all the  time wherover they are, except when they  are asleep. They call, this having the trol-'  ley buzz.  "I never had the trolley buzz, hut the  trolley cars sometimes do me a great deal  of good. They cure me of headache., I  work here all day. keeping very busy,.and ���������  sometimes when I start home at night X  have a hard . headache. I get into a trolley car and take a seat over one of the .  axles. They say that no- electricity gets  into the car, but I imagine there must be  more or le6S of it in the air. I know there)  is something there that cures my headache.  I sit down in the car with the headache  bad; I get down from it after a ride of  abont three miles, feeling bright and fresh  and with'the headache gone. "���������New York  Sun.  A new paper In Arkansas is called This  Scorpion. We have had The Toothpick,  The Tomahawk; The Ripsaw, The Buss  Saw, The Thomas Cat, The Bazoo, The  Horseshoe and The Horn, but nothing so  like the "wild and woolly west" as The  Scorpion has ever made, its appearanoe In  this section before.���������Little Rock. Democrat.  The Latest Popular Music  For 10 cents a Copy.  .This music, regularly sold at 40 and  50 cents, wo will send postpaid to any  address on receipt of 10 cents per copy,  or 12 pieces for $1.00.  Vocal.  The   bridegroom    that   never    came,  c. Davis 10  All for you Burke 10  Don't forget your promise... .Osborne 10  He   took x  it     in     a     quiet,, good-  natured way (comic) David 10  There will come a timo Harris 10  Don't tell hor you love her Dresser 10  Star light, star bright Herbert 10 '  You are riot the"orfly pebble   on   the  beach .  . Carter 10  Lucinda's Jubilee (negro). ..Berlinger 10  Cause ma baby loves me..... .Wilson 10  Dar'll be a nigger missin'.... ..Bloom 10  Words cannot tell my love... .. ..Stahl 10  The girl you dream about..... .Stahl 10  Hide   behind   the   door   when   papa  comes...... ........ . Collin Coe 10  I   loved   you  better  than you knew  ............. '::���������.', ...Carroll 10  I love you If others don't... .Blenford 10  Don't send her away,John..Rosenfeldl0  She  ,may   have     seen   better    days  . ..... ...,................. Thornton 10  When the girl you love is many miles  away ...;.. .'.':'��������� Kipper 10  Ben Bolt, English ballad............  10  Sweet bunch of daisies  ..Owen 10  The   wearing   of   the   green/     Irish  national song. ....'.:  ,   lo  Instrumental.  Royal Jubilee waltzes Imp. Music Co. 10  Wheeling Girl two-step Imp. Music Co. 10  El Capitan march and two-step. Sousa 10  20th Century Woman two-step. .Norris 10 J  A story ever sweet and true. .. .Stultz 10  Murphy on parade, the latest hit, Jansen 1q ?  King Cotton march and two-step Sousa 10  Handicap march and two-step. .Rosey 10  Choochi Choochi polka. Clark 10  Yale march and two-step. . .Van Baer 10  Black America march  Zickle 10  Belle of Chicago two-step Sousa 10  Star Light, Star Bright waltz. Herbert 10  Nordica waltz...". .... .'. Tourjee 10  Princess Bonnie waltz Spencer 10  D.K.E waltz. Thompson 10  Darkies' Dream caprice Lancing 10  Dance of the Brownies caprice    Kam-   man 10 i  Rastus on Parade two-step Mills 10 j  Genderbn two-step. .. .Imp. Music Co. 101  Narcissus (classical) Nevin 10  In the Lead two-step Bailey 10  Semper Fidelis March Sousa 10  Thunderer march Sousa 10  Washington Post march Sousa 10  High School Cadets march Sousa 10  I  Liberty Bell march Sousa 10 S  Manhattan Beach march Sousa 10,  Love comes like a summer sigh   10.  NOTICE���������We sell only for cash, andl  payment must accompany all orders. f  We publish only the musio advertised!  in our lists.    New pieces issued weekly. S  Address all money and correspondence J  ������������������:./  W  I '1*1  *- hi  '< \  V.  ;i.q  ! St'  ���������IS-1  t'<  I  m  ti  ^  !i  #  -AT  m  i :i\  ���������  if  I  '��������� H'J  \  n  ��������� 'jva  \il\  11  \i  ��������� nil  if.Vil  I.  V'A  ��������� *i  ��������� ' I.  *i<"-i  i ���������  /''  "' I.  * ��������� i  " ,*.  * si  to  EMPIRE MUSIC CO'Y,  44Biy St^ Toronto.  <'���������������������������  m J: I  ;'hi|  ZENAS THE LAWYER.  REV. DR. TALMAGE   PAYS  A  HIGH  TRIBUTE TO THE BAR.  uexongs  He Treats the Profession of taw.From ai  Moral and Religious Standpoint���������Dnties  of the Christian "Lawyer���������Many Temptations.  Washington, June 27.���������Dr. : Talmage's  sermon to-day has a special interest for  lawyers, and all who expect to be, lawyers, and all who are the friends of  lawyers.- His text is Titus iii, 13, "Bring  Zenas the lawyer."  The profession of the law is here introduced, and within two days in the Capital City 303   young   men   joined it, and  at this season in   various,   parts :- of   the  land other hundreds'are takingtbeir   diplomas  for   that   illustrious   profession^  and is it not appropriate that   I   address  such young men from a moral   and   re-  ' ligious, standpoint, as upon them tiro now  [rolling the responsibilities of that calling  jl represented in   the, text   by   Zenas   the  I lawyer? .'.'.'���������������������������������������������     "'��������� 7:7  1 We all admire Jihu heroio and rigbus  side of Paul's nature, as when he stands  coolly deliberate on the deck of tho corn-  ship while the jack tars of the Mediterranean aro cowering in tho cyclone; as  when he stands undauncd amid the marbles of the palace before thick necked  Nero, surrounded with his 12 cruel lio-  tors; as when wo And him earning his  livelihood with his own needle, sewing  haircloth and rjroaching the gospel in tho  interstices; as when we find him ablo to  take-the 39 lashes, every stroko of which  fetched the blood, yet continuing in his  missionary woi'k; as when we find him,  regardless of the consequence to himself,  delivering a temperance lecture to Felix,  the government inebriate. But sometimes we catch a glimpse of the mild and  genial side of Paul's nature.' It seems  that he had a friond who was a barrister  by profession. His naino was Zenas, and  he wanted to see him. Perhaps he had  formed the acquaintance.of this lawyer  In the courtroom. Perhaps sometimes  when he wanted to ask some question  In regard to Roman law he went to this  Zenas the lawyer. At any rate he had a  warm attachment for the man, and he  provides for his comfortable escort and  entertainment as , h'e writes to Titus,  "Bring Zenas the lawyer."  This man of my text belonged to a  profession in which are many ardent supporters of Christ and tho gospel, among  them Blackstone, tho great commentator  on English law, and Wilberforce, tho  emancipator, and the late Benjamin F.  Butler, attorney-general of New York.  and the late Charles Chauncey, the leader of the Philadelphia bar,'and Chief  Justices Marshall and Tcntcrdcn and  Campbell and Sir Thomas More, who  died for the truth on the scaffo d, saying  to his aghast executioner: "Pluck up  courage, man, and do your duty. My  neck is very short. Bo careful therefore,  and do riot strike awry."  A Afiehty Pica.  Among the mightiest pleas that ever  have been made by tongue of barrister  have been pleas in behalf of the Bible  and Christianity, as when Daniel Webster stood in the supreme court at Washington pleading in the famous Girard  will case, denouncing any attempt to  educate the people without giving them  J at the same time moral sentiment as  j "low> ribald and vulgar   deism   and in-.  ��������� fidelity'; as when Samuel L. Southard of  j New Jersey, the leader of the forum in,  j his "day, stood on the platform at Prince-  ; ton college commencement advocating  I the literary excellency of the Scriptures;  ���������f as when Edmund Burke, in the famous  trial of Warren Hastings, not only iri behalf of the English government, but in  behalf of elevated morals, closed his  speech in the midst of the most august  assemblage ever gathered in Westminster  hall by saying: "I impeach Warren Hastings in the name of the House of Commons, whose national character he has  dishonored; I impeach him in the name  of the people of India, whose rights and  liberties he has subverted; I impeach  him in the name of human nature,  which he has disgraced. -In the name of  both sexes, and of every rank, and of  i every station, and of every situation in  ���������Sthe world, I impeach Warren Hastings."  Yet, notwithstanding all the pleas  .which that profession has made in behalf of God, and the church, and the  1 gospel, and the rights of   man, there has  ��������� come   down   through     the   generations  [ among   many   people   an   absurd    and  wicked prejudice against it. So long ago  j as in the time of Oliver Cromwell it was  I decided that lawyers -might not enter  i the parliament house as members, and  j they were called "sons of Zeruiah." The  ! learned   Dr. Johnson   wrote an   epitaph  for one of them in these words:���������  \    God works wonders now and then.  ''    Here lies a lawyer, an honest man 1  Two hundred years ago a treatise   was  issued with   tho   title, "Doomsday Approaching With Thunder and   Lightning  ' For Lawyers.''     A prominent clergyman  of the last  century wrote   in   regard   to  that profession these words:   " Thero is a  j society of men among   us   bred up from  . their youth in the art of proving, accord--  j ing as they are paid,   by   words   multiplied for the purpose that white is  black  , and black is white.    For example, if my  neighbor has a mind to my cow, ho hires  ' a lawyer to prove   that he ought to have  my cow from me.     I must   hire another  lawyer   to   defend   my   right, it   being  against all   rules   of   law   that   a   man  should speak for himself.      In   pleading  they do not dwell upon the merits of the  cause, but   upon   circumstances   foreign  | thereto.      For instance, they do not take  : the shortest method   to know what   title  ; my   adversary   has     to   my   cow,   but  ! whether the   cow   be   red or   black, her  j horns long or short, or   the like.     After  : that they adjourn the   cause   from   time  j to time and in 20   years they come to an  i issue.  This society likewise has a peculiar  cant or jargon of   their   own, in   which  all   their   laws   are   written, and   these  ', they   take   especial   care   to    multiply,  ! whereby they have so confounded   truth  and falsehood   that it will take 12   years  to decide whether the field left   to me bv  my ancestors   ���������,,.' -ions  to me or to one 300 miles off."     '  I say these things to show you that  there has been a prejudice going on down  against that profession from generation  to generation. I account for it on , the  ground that they compel men , to pay  debts that they do not want to pay, and  that they arraign criminals who want  to escape the consequences of thein crime,  and as long as that is so, and it always  will be so, justs so long there will bs  classes of men who will affect at any  rate, to despise thev legal profession. I  know hot how it, is iri other countries,  but I have had long arid wide acquaintance with men of that profession���������I have  found them in all my parishes, I tarriefl  in one of their offices for three years, where  there came real estate lawyers, insurance  lawyers, criminal lawyers, marine lawyers���������and I have ,yet to find a class of  men more genial or more straightforward. There are, in that occupation, as  in all our occupations, men utterly obnoxious to God and man. But if I were  on trial for my integrity or my life, and  I wanted even handed justice administered to me, I would rather havo nay  case submitted to a jury of 12 lawyers  ; than to. a jury of 12 clergymen. The  legal profession, I believe, has less violence of prejudice than is to.be found in  the sacred calling.  , .���������.-,   Temptations.  Thero is, however, no man who has  more temptations or graver responsibilities than the barrister, and ho who attempts to discharge the duties ' of his  position with only earthly resources is  making a very great mistake. Witness  the scores of men who have in that profession made eternal shipwreck. Witness  the man who, with the law of the land  under their arm, have violated every  statute of the eternal God. Witness the  men who Iiave argued placidly before  earthly tribunals, who shall shiver in  dismay before the Judge of quick and  dead. , Witness Lord Thurlow announcing his loyalty to earthly government in  the.sentence, "If I-forget my earthly  sovereign,r.may God forget,me," and yet  stooping to unaccountable meannesses.  Witness Lord Coke, the learned and the  reckless. Witness Sir^George McKenzie,  tho execrated of all Scotch Covenanters,  so that until this day, in Gray Friars',  churchyard, Edinburgh, the children  whistle through the bars of the tomb,  crying: ���������  Bloody Mackenzie, come out if you daur.  Lift the sneok and draw the bar.  No other profession more needs the  grace of God to deliver them in their  trials, to sustain them in the discharge  of their duty;. While I would have you  bring the merchant to Christ, and while  I would,have you bring the farmer to  Christ, and while I. would have you  bring the mechanio to Christ,I address  you now in the words of Paul to Titus,  "Bring Zenas the.lawyer." By so much  as his duties are delicate and great, by  so much does he need Christian stimulus  and safeguard. We all become clients. I  do not suppose there is a mari'50 years  of age who has been in active life who  has not been afflicted with a lawsuit.  Your name is assaulted, and you must  have legal protection. Your boundary  line is invaded, and tho courts must reestablish it. Your patent is infringed  upon, and you must make the offending  manufacturer vpay the penalty. Your  -treasures are taken, and the thief must  be apprehended. you want to^ make  your will and you do not want to follow  the example of those who, for the sake  of saving ������100 from an attorney, imperil  ������250.000, and keep tho generation for  20 years qiiarreling about the estate,  until it is all exhausted. You are struck  at by an-assassin, and you must invoke  for him the penitentiary. All classes of  persons in-course of time become clients,  and therefore they are all interested in  the morality and the ^Christian integrity  of the legal profssiom "Bring Zenas the  lawyer." '.'���������''.  Treatment of Clients. -  But how is an attorney to decide as to  what are the principles by which he  should conduct himself in regard to his  clients? On one extreme Lord Brougham  will appear, saying: "The innocence or  guilt of your client is'nothing to you.  You are to save your client regardless of  the torment, the suffering, the destruction of all others. "You are to know but  one man in the world���������your client. You  are to save him though you should bring  your country into confusion. At all hazards you must save your client." So says  Lord Brougham. But no right minded  lawyer could adopt that sentiment. On  the other extreme Cicero will come to  you and say, "You must never plead the  cause of a bad man," forgetful of the  fact that the greatest villain on earth  ought to have a   fair   trial   and that an  THE FERN GOLD MINING AND MILLING COMPANY,  LIMITED LIABILITY.  HE :   VANCOUVER,   B.C.  Capital $2O0.Q0O -        - In 800,000 Shares of 25c. each.1  DIRECTORS  P. C. INNES, President and Managing Director.  BOBT. G. TAT-LOW, Vice-President.  S. O. RICHARDS, Director.  C. O. BENNETT, Secretary.  THE FERN is a well develooed Mine WITH ENOUGH ORE NOW IN SIGHT TO  SUPPLY A lO-l  STAMP MILL FOR TWO YEARS.  The value of this ore has been ascertained by milling: and smelting quantities in a practical manner, and it runs I  from S10.00 to S300 per tori.: ;  FIVE TONS, taken from an open cut on the surface, and'Milled at the Poorman Mill near NELSON, OAVE ���������  A RETURN OF $61.00 PER TON IN FREE GOLD, AND SHOWED A VALUE OF $50.00 PER TO*  IN CONCENTRATES, MAKING A TOTAL VALUE OF $111.00 PER TON.  The tunnel at main level, which is in 400 FEET, on ledge, cut this same rich ore  at a depth of  about  160'  FEET below the aerface, and now SHOWS CONTINUOUS RICH ORE FOR ONE HUNDRED FEET, which  runs from $32.00 TO OVER S300:00 pes* ton.  - THE MINE IS PROVEN TO A DEPTH OF OVER 225 FEET.  ������������������' THE PROFIT ON ORE NOW IN SIGHT SHOULD BE SUFFICIENT TO PAY TWICE THE OAPI-'  TAL OF THE COMPANY.  Among tho reports on this property, embodied in the Prospectus, is one from the well-known Mining Engineer,'  JOHN E. HARDMAN, S. B., who speaks most -highly of the company's prospects. j  S    300,000 shares of the stock have bsen subscribed for by an underwriting ^yndioate, which guarantees all the cash-  required by the Company, and arrangements are now being made to equip the Mine with a 10-Stamp Mill, which it is:  hoped will be in running order in August. - !'.  ONLY 100,000 SHARES WILL BE OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC at par, and a large number of these  have already been applied for.  The Prospectus contains full information, and will be furnished on application to the Brokers.  'BROKERS  F. C. INNES,  Vancouver, B. C.^  GEO. W. HAMILTON & SON,  24 San Sacramento St., Montreal, P. Q;  attorney cannot be judge and advocate  at the same time. It was grand when  Lord Erskine sacrificed his attorney generalship for the sake of defending  Thomas Paine in his publication of his  book called "The Rights of Man," while  at the same time he, the advocate, abhorred Thomas Paine's irreligious sentiments. Between these two opposite  theories of what is right, what shall the  attorney do? God alone can direct him.  To that chancery he must bo appellant,  and he will get an answer in an hour.  Blessed is that attorney between whose  offico and the throne of God there is perpetual, reverential and prayerful communication. That attorney will never  mako an irreparable mistake. True to  the habits of your profession you say  "Cite us some authority on the subject."  Well, I quote to you the decision of the  supreme court of heaven, "If any lack  wisdom, let him ask of God, who giveth  to all men liberally and upbraideth not,  and it shall be given him."  What a scene is the office of a busy attorney ! In addition to the men who come  to you from right motives, bad men will  come to you. They will offer you a large  fee for counsel in the wrong direction.  They want to know from you how they  can escape from solemn martial obligation. They come to you wanting to know  how they can make the insurance company pay for a destroyed house which  they burned down with their own hands,  or they come to you on the simple errand  of wanting to escape payment of their  honest debts.  Mow, it is no easy thing to advise settlement, when by urging, litigation you  could strike a -mine of remuneration. It  is not a very easy thing to dampen the  ardor of an inflamed contestant, when  you know through a prolonged lawsuit  you could get from him whatever you  asked. It is no easy thing to attempt to  discourage the suit for the breaking of a  will in the surrogate's court because you  know, the testator was of'sound mind  and body when he signed the document.  It requires no small heroism to do as I  once heard an attorney do . in an office  in a western city. I overheard the conversation when he said, "John, you can  go on with this lawsuit, and 1 will see  you through as well as I can, but I want  to tell you before you start that a lawsuit is equal to a fire." Under the tremendous temptations that come upon the  legal profession there are scores of men  who have gone down, and some of them  froni being the pride of the highest tribunal of the state have become a disgrace  to the Tombs courtroom. Every attorney,  in addition to the innate sense of right,  wants the sustaining power of the old  fashioned religion of Jesus Christ. "Bring  Zenas the lawyer." c  Skepticism.  There are two or three forms of temptation to which the legal profession is  especially subject. The first of all is skepticism. Controversy is the lifetime business of that occupation. Controversy may  be incidental or accidental with us, but  with you it is perpetual. You get so used  to pushing the sharp question "Why?"  and making unaided reason superior to  the ernotions, that the religion of Jesus  Christ, which is a simple matter of faith  and above human reason, although not  contrary to it, has but little chance with  some of you. A brilliant orator wrote a  book on the first page of which ho announced this sentiment, "An honest God  is the noblest work of man I" Skepticism is the rfnghtiest temptation of the  legal profession, and that man who can  stand in that profession, resisting all  solicitations to infidelity, and can be as  brave as George Briggs of Massachusetts,  who stepped from the gubernatorial chsrtr  to the missionary convention, to plead  the cause of a dying race; then on his  way home from the convention, on a  cold day, took off his warm cloak and  threw it over the shoulders of a thinly  clad missionary, saying, "Take that and  wear it; it will do you more good than  it will me," or, like Judge John  McLean,, who can step from the supreme  court room of the United States on to  the anniversary platform of the American  Sunday School union, its most powerful  orator, deserves congratulation and encomium. Oh, men of the legal profession,  let me beg of you to quit asking questions in regard to religion and begin believing 1  The mighty men of your profession,  Story and Kent and Mansfield, became  Christians, not through their heads, but  through their hearts. "Except ye becoine  as a little child, ye shall in no wise enter  the kingdom of God." If you do not  become a Christian, O man of the legal  profession, until you can reason this  whole thing out in regard to God and  Christ and the immortality of the soul  you will never become a Christian at all.  Only believe. "Bring Zenas the lawyer."  SabbutH Breaking.  Another mighty temptation for the  legal profession is Sabbath breaking.  The trial has been going on for 10 or 15  days. The evidence is all in. It is Saturday night. The judge's gavel falls on the  desk, and he says, "Crier, adjourn Che  court until 10 o'clock Monday morning."  On Monday morning the counselor is to  sum up the case. Thousands of dollars,  yea, tho reputation and life of his client  may depend upon the success of his plea.  How will he spend the intervening Sunday? There is not one lawyer out of a  hundred that can withstand the temptation to break the Lord's day under such  circumstances, and yet if he does he  hurts his own soul. What, my brother,  you cannot do before 12 o'clock Saturday  night or after 12 o'clock Sunday night  God does not want you to do at all. Besides that, you want the 24 hours of Sabbath rest to give you that electrical and  magnetic force which will be worth  more to you before the jury than all the  elaboration of your case on the sacred  day. My intimate and lamented friend,  the late Judge Neilson, in his interesting  reminiscences of Rufus Choate, says that  during the last case that gentleman tried  in .New York the court adjourned from  Friday until Monday on account of the  illness of Mr. Choate. But the chronicler  says that on the intervening Sabbath he  saw Mr. Choate in the old , brick church  listening to the Rev. Dr. ' Gardiner  Springer. I do not know whether on the  following day Rufus Choate won his  cause or lost it, but I do know that his  Sabbath rest did not do him any harm.  Every lawyer is entitled to one day's rest  out of seven. If he surrenders that, he  robs three���������God, his own soul and his,  client. Lord Castlereagh and Sir Thomas  Romilly were the leaders of the bar in  their day. They both died suicides. Wil-  berforce accounts for their aberration of  intellect on the ground that they were  unintermittent in their work and they  never rested on Sunday. "Poor felidw!"  said Wilberforce in regard to Castlereagh;  "poor fellow, it was nonobservance of the  Sabbath." Chief Justice Hale says,  "When I do not properly keep the Lord's  day,'all the rest of the week is unhappy,  and unsuccessful in my worldly , employment. '' ,r  I quote to-day from the highest statute  book in   the   universe,   "Remember   the  Sabbath day to keep it holy."    The legal  gentleman who breaks that statute   may  seem for awhile to be advantaged,   but in  the long run the men who   observe   this  law of God will   have   larger   retainers,  vaster influence, greater professional suc-  cesF   ,than r those   men   who    break   the  statute.     Observance   of   the law of God  pays not only   spiritually   and eternally,  but it pays in hard dollars or bank bills.  Another   powerful   temptation   of the  legal profession is to artificial    stimulus.  No one except those who have   addressed  audiences knows   '-.bout   the nervous exhaustion that sometimes comes afterward.  The   temptation   of   strong    drink   approaches the legal profession at that very  point.  Then, a trial coming on.  Through  the ill-ventilated   courtroom   the   barrister^ health has been   depressed   for days  and for weeks.  He wants to rally his energy. He is tempted to resort to artificial  stimulus.    It is either   to get himself up  or lit himself down that this  temptation  comes   upon   him.    The   flower   of   the  American bar, ruined in   reputation and  ruined in   estate,    said   in    his last moments: "This is the end.   I am dying on  a borrowed bed, covered with a borrowed  sheet, in a house built by public charity.  Bury me under that tree in the middle of  the field, that I may not be   crowded.    I  always have been crowded."  The Great Future.  Another   powerful    temptation   of the  legal profession is to   allow   the absorbing   duties of the profession   *.o shut out  thoughts of the great future.    You know  very well that you   who   have   so   often  tried   others will after awhile   be put on  trial yourselves.  Death will serve on you  a writ of ejectment, and you will  be put  off these earthly premises.    On   that day  all the affairs of your life will be presented  in a "bill of particulars."' No  certiorari  from a higher court,. for this is the highest court.  The day when Lord Exeter was  tried for high treason;  the day when the  House of Commons   moved   for   the, impeachment of Lord Lovat; the days when  Charles I and Queen   Caroline   were put  upon trial; the day when Robert Emmet  was arraigned as an insurgent;    the   day  when Blennerhasset was brought into the  courtroom becauso   he   had tried to overthrow the   United   States   government,  and all tho other great trials of the world  are nothing   compared   with   the   great  trial in which   you   and   I shall appear,  summoned before the Judge of quick arid  dead.  There will   be   no pleading there "the  statute   of     limitations,"   no  "turning  state's evidence," trying to   get   off ourselves while others   suffer,   on   "moving  for a non-suit."    The   case will oome on  inexorably, and we shall be tried.     You,  my brother, who have so often been   advocate for others,   will then   need an advocate for yourself.    Have   you   selected  him, the   Lord   Chancellor   of the Universe?   If any man   sin, we have: an advocate���������Jesus Christ the righteous.   It is  uncertain when your case   will be called  on. "Be ye also ready.'  they be carried irffco the 'same room aud  laid down on sofas side by side that they  might talk over old times and talk over  the future. So they were carried in, and  lying there on opposite sofas they talked  over their old contests at the bar, and  when they talked of the future world,  upon which, they must soon enter. It was  said to have been a very affecting and  solemn interview between Mr. Wallace  and Lord Ashburton. My subject to-day  puts you side by side with those' not in  your profession who have departed this  life, some of them skeptical and rebellious, some of them penitent,, childlike  and Christian. ' Those were wandering  stars for whom is reserved the blackness  of darkness forever, while these others  went tip from the courtroom of earth to  the throne of eternal dominion. Through  Christ the advocate these got glorious  acquittal. In the other case it was a  hopeless lawsuit���������an unpardoned sinner  versus the Lord God Almighty.' Oh,  what disastrous litigation! Behold, he  comes! The Judge, the Judge, the clouds  of heaven, the judicial ermine, the great  white throne, the judicial bench, the  archangel's voice that shall wake the  dead; the crier, "Come, ye blessed; depart ye cursed!" the acquttial or the  (Condemnation. "And I saw the dead,,  small and great, stand before God, and  the books were opened."  A Everblooinlng- Plant. >  The new hardy climbing rose now being introduced under the name of Empress of China seems to be a really valu-*  able novelty. It is readily established  and grows very rapidly; its foliage is  dense, graceful and of a rich green oolor.  The plant begins to bloom the first season, and continues to grow and bloom  till after the coming ot frosts, and what  is especially commendable is the fact  that it is perfectly hardy. The prairie  roses are excellent climbers and produce  beautiful flowers, but their season is only  for a short period during midsummer.  The climbing hybrid perpetual roses  rarely make a satisfactory growth for a  pillar or wall and bloom but sparingly  during autumn. But here we have a  climbing rose that grows almost as freely  as a prairie rose, blooms continuously  from spring until late iri the autumn,  and will endure the winter with perfect  safety and be ready for serivce early in -  the spring, enlarging from year to year,  and yielding a display of flowers  throughout the season that elicits praise  and admiration from all observers.  The Empress of China, like other  China roses, is of medium size, but the  petals are rather broad and of good substance, and when full blown the form is  moderately full and the fragrance emitted is deliciously sweet. The buds' are  gracefully pointed and of a bright carmine rose color. As they develop, however, they change to tho beautiful rosy  white which is so much admired in the  lovely apple bloom. For the buttonhole  the half open bud with a spray of the  foliage is exquisite, and for a modest  hand boquet the vigorous clusters of buds  and flowers, with their accompanying  foliage, are all that could be desired.  "Grows like a morning glory and is as  hardy as a grapevine," writes ono enthusiastic florist. His enthusiasm may have  carried his,description too far, but this  new climbing rose is evidently one of  more than passing merit, and deserves  the attention of all who wish an ever  blooming, hardy climbing rose.-���������Woman's Home Companion.  Lord Ashburton and Mr. Wallace were  leading barristers in their day. They  died about the same time. A few months  before their decease they happened to be  in the same hotel in a village, the one  counsel going to Devonshire, the other  going to London. They had both been  seized upon by a disease which they knew  would be fatal, and   they requested that '  How to Clean Your Lamp.  "Do you want to know how to polish  the lens of your lamp?" asked the repair  man. '' If you do, here you are: First  clean the surface with a pad of cotton  waste and then cover tho pad with cotton velvet charged with fine rouge. This  will not only remove the scratches, but  will impart brillancy to the glass.  Lenses in lanterns should not only be  clean and clear, but should be brilliant  as well, and brilliancy comes partly from  polishing." <.���������  The stock of the Bank of England  notes which are paid in five years fills  13,400 boxes, which, if plaoed side by  side, would reach over two miles. If the  notes themselves were placed in a pile  they would reach to a height ��������� of five  miles. They weigh 90 tons and represent  1,750,000,000 sterling.  y- iH-E WEEKLY.   NEWS    OCT.,  19th 1897  PERSONALS.  Mr. James Dunsmuir paid Union a visit  last week.  Mrs. P*. Cessford is visiting with the  Piercy's Denman Island'  Mrs. C.C. Westwood of Nanaimo is visiting Mrs.Ben Westwood of this city.  Mr. A.'Urquhart of Comox was a passenger  home from Victoria on Wednesday's steamer.  Mr. and Mrs. GeoB. Clinton returned last  Wednesday from a month's visit iu the East.  Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Little left Friday for  Victoria. Mr. Little is expected back this  week,  Miss. Richardson who ha3 been a guost of  Mr. and Mrs. Calnau,' returned to her home  in Nanaimo Friday.  Mrs. T. Piercy and daughter of Denman  Island, who were over to the Fair at Courtenay, returned Friday.  Mrs. Acton of Victoria hag been visiting  har sister Mr3. J-O'Brien for some weeks  and will be here some time longer.  Mrs. J. H. McGregor, of Victoria, who  has been visiting hor daughter Mrs. J- J .  Wier for some weeks left for home on Friday.  Mr. McRae, brother in law of Mr. John  Nash, has been in town for a short time and  was greatly pleased with- it. He left Friday  for his home in Nanaimo"  Rev. W. C. Dodds will take charge of tho  Presbyterian Church here for at least a few  Months.-He is a fluent speaker and will command a good audience.  1.  Mr. Charles Segraves, who has been a  printer in News office for last i~i months  left Friday for Portland, Or. The News  wishes him success   in   his   new venture.  Mr and Mrs.F.B.Smith entertained a few  friends at their home," The Knoll" on Tuesday evening of last week'. It was their farewell whist party. They have been hospitable  during their residence among us, and will be  greatly missed in social circles.  Mr.and Mrs. C. C. Westwood of Nanaimo, formerly of Comox will hereafter  live in Union, Mr. West vood is expected on Wednesday to join his wife here  Mrs. Westwood is an accomplished pianist  and vocalist, and they both will bj a val-  ijble acquisition to Union society.  ���������Anderson's air-tights knock them  cold. Catch 'em at Cheap John's and at  the works.  LOCAL  Pay���������day, of the u.c.co here will be on  Saturday, October 30th.  ���������M O N E Y to loan upon improved  real estate. L. P. Eckstein.  Magistrate Abrams fined Tom Hardy  $5.00 on Saturday for shooting willow  grouse.  ���������The D. B. & L. Association al'  lows interest on deposits.  Mr. Horace1 Smith returned last week  from a hunt up north bringing a big elk as  the trophy of his skill.  Cascarets are a candy tablet to be had at  Peacey's drug store. They will give yon  good health, and a pure skin free from  blotches.        '.....  Comox is said to be excited. ' over  reports brought over from Texada by  some Union people. If was only a little  harmless wind.  Wm Hodgson living on the Lake road  has had   a  heifer  shot   by  a pit-jamper.  The toils are tightening and some one,  unless he pays damage, is liable to get  into serious trouble.  '���������CELEBRATION.��������� 5th of November; social and supper-by Mt Horeb  L.O.L 1676 at' I.O.O.F Hall. Tickets  admitting   gentleman and    lady    $roo.  This is sure to be a pleasant affair.  T H I R T Y-FIVE cases of Rubber  Goods just received at McPhee &  Moore's.  WIRINGS.  Symonds offer for a smelter for Vancouver has been accepted.���������Nanaimo police  are informed steam-schooner Florence  has been stolen from Union Bay.���������  Langstry,s "Norman" won Czarowitch  stakes of $500.000���������Sixty grain-laden  ships left Frisco during last two months  for Europe.���������Sharkey-Godd'ard match is  off.���������More cases of yellow fever in New  Orleans.���������E&N. Ry are filling in trestle  at Millstream, and surveying branch line  to Millstream for bunkers and wharves.���������  Dawson City can be reached from Victoria by Stickeen route upon completion  of C.P.R arrangements in 10 clays.  UNION SHIPPING.  Get. nth.���������The Thistle for Vancouver,  208 tons of coal for Miowera.���������The  Maude 33" tons of coal for-C.P.R.���������Tees  22 tons of fuel.-���������Str. Transit 3 r6 tons of  fuel.���������Tepic, 364 tons of coke for Trail.  Oct. 14th.���������Str. Lois, 220 tons of coal for  C.P.R. Oct. 15th.���������Tepic, 194 tons of  coke for Trail, and 21S tons cf coal for  C.P.R.���������Hope, 22 tons of fuel. Oct.iSth  Minneola for Frisco 3,400 tons of coal.  ���������Wedding   presents.    See  the   stock  new) of silverware at Leiser's.  EOAD NOTES.  The road this   side    of Huwe's   is being  put to a short distance in good condition;   i  but the company    should get to  work and  straighten it'out   in front   of their row of  new cotages.  Last Saturday there were three men working ou the   Trunk   road   near   Roy's;_five  working   on the   road a little   beyond tne  the Trent river   bridge,    and tvo working  on the road a little   this   side of Howe's.  Unless gravel is put on the road from  the Trent river bridge through the wet  laud it will not be passable after the first  fall rain3. The road is well graded and  rounded up here but sofc and without  gravel; caa only be   used in   dry weather.  A bad link in a clnin spoils it; so with  the Roy road; the miserable corduroy ia  terribly rough and in places old and rotten. A little money would suffice to,cover it with dirt and an overlay of gravel.  With a littic attention ��������� th.<;re would be a  comfortable road rouud to Courtenay. It  will take so little to do this, and it has  been left so long undone, that we intend  to play upon this string until theje bad  places are put in fair condition. This corduroy���������not long���������should have been covered  last spring.  ���������PEACHES for canning Sr.oo Box,  per 25 lbs. at McPhee & Moore's.  Hospital Ackno-wLidg-einent.  The matron ' of the Hospital, Mrs.  Reid, desires to acknowledge the receipt  of a large quanity of fruit and vegetables,  etc., kindly sent, by Mesdamcs Lever,  Duncan, Canvithen, (M.) Piercy, Roe,  (Eric) Duncan, and the Rev. J. X. Wille-'  mar of St. Andiews Church (Ciurch of  England) of Sandwick, after the. Harvest  Thanksgiving.  A NOVEL HOLD TJp  On Saturday, about noon a gentleman and  lady, driving over the trail toward Union ���������  wharf were suddenly confronted by two  men who emerged from the forest.  The younger presented Hs rillo demanding a "small bottle." While his companion���������an elderly gentleman who from a^.  pearance, demeanor and dress, would be  taken for a professional character, stood  by as a support. Upon the occupants of  of the buggy satisfying them they had no ,  bobtle, small or large, they were allowed  to proceed.  ���������Slater Bros' noted shoes for gents at  Leiser's.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby giv<>n that -.ipplie-i+ion  will i>������ made to the L.^'Hlativo Assembly  of the Province of British Columbia at its  next sessiou by The Tru->w a-'-d Guarantee  Company. (Limited); a corporation incorp--  rated in" Ontario under "The .Trusts C"*n-  'p.ny Act 1S05" and umler'The O-itarr.  Joint Sr.ock Companies' Letters Patent Act"  on tho 24th day 1 f February 1S07 for an ace  confirming and ronfr-rrinu up"ii it the po-.i-  trsof the i-aid lomoa ly a* he same atpp.'.r  in the Le te.'S Pat.ut de united in On-  tari > with, the Provincial Reg s-  trar and upon the approv.il of the Iyenteii-  aut-Governor-in-Uouncil, ai.d with ita con  sent that tlv) said company may bis appointed by any judge of the Supreme or County  courts of the Province of British Coln.-ubia.  to execute the office of executor, administrator, trustee, receiver, assignee, guardian  of minor, or committee of a Uioaiic without  giving security; and for all further and ihjc-  essjry powers as may b'J incidental or conducive to the attainment of the above objects or anv of thorn.  Dated October (>;h 1S97.  HERBERT R   A. ROBERTSON.,  8 Bastion Sijuav.. Victoria B.C.  Sollisitor for Tlie   Trusts   and   Guarantee  Company, Liu.ited"  Bayne   Sound.  -   Two neat cottages have   gone up during the past week.  The approaches to the bunker are  approaching completion.  Capt. Butler formerly Captain of the  Joan, occasionally comes up.  Mr. Mcintosh, the former purser on the  Joan, took Mr. Austin's place last week.  The railway switches- along the second  row of coke ovens now being built, have  been finished.  The Leis.er store building is to be  enlarged by, adding another building to it  also fronting on the street, and the boarding house is to be improved.  Mr. Marshall, manager of the coke  business here, infonns us that on Tuesday  ihe last pound of coke was cleared out,  by the steamer leaving on that date.  Mr. Geo. Howe has charge of lhe road  repairs from liis place up through the'  village; and the bridge near the Washer  is all finished but the railing, and travel is  now open from the wharf lo Union, but a  gang of men arc scill at work improving  it. -Mr. Howe has a horse and buggy  which we understand is for hire and will  add as the demand wai rants.  BLACK   DIAMOND  NURSERY.  Comos 1Roa&, IManaimo, JB. <T.  ' Fruit trees of all descriptions.  Ornamental trees and shrubs.  P. 0. BOX 190  X X X X X X X X X X X  H UTCHERSON & PE R RY.  Espimalt & lanaimo Ry.  Time   Table   No.   28,  To take effect at 8 a.m.  on Monday   Mar  29th 1S97.    Trains run on Pacific  Standard time.  GOING NORTH���������Read down.    ^  Sat.&    I Daily. | Sund'y;  Lv. Victoria for Nanaimo and | a. m.  | p. m.  "Wellington    |   8.00   |    4.00  At. "Nanahno |   11.48 1    7.25  Ar. Wellington  |   12.15 |    7.<15  GOING  SOUTH���������Read up.  I     A M    I    P M  I Daily. | Sat. &  .     ,,.       . Sund'y.  Ar. Victoria  |    12.oO I    8.00  Lv. Naimiino for Victoria. ..   j   8.40    |    4.33  Lv, Wellington for Victoria   |   8.15    j    4.15  For rates and information apply   at Com-  pnny'fl oliices,  A. DUNSJIU1R, JOSEPH HUNTER.  President. Gen'l Supt  H. K. PRIOR,  fien. Freight, aud Passenger Act,  ��������� MUSIC ri-o-H-. 3D^._tc*es.    ,  George Bisii is now prepared to furnish Music for Dances and Surprise  Parties.    Terms moderate.  Gordon Murdoch  Third St.       Union, B. C.  _  Blacksiqitl|i_Qg  n all its Branches,  and Wagons'neat-  ly Repaired--������_r____*s.  Subscribe  for  Tin;  News  $2.or  per  annum  _������3    ������33  _s ig___i e___a  _$3 ESP Sg^ _$3 _������,  \  1 Bifi  9     __   E3&_____  Q  if��������� I  -,  *.������W* **^v  _i3sr_*-y _  K_C_-_-  _c3_s_t**3CJ_-_jre**_i-_T__rr anzrz2taK2zxitas.-xax2mMsEx '.vaatiwn  ���������aMazxr^zxvx&Jxazavinan; tig g rr.^MX������_-a-p-f__-**aiBUKaBXSSUStarc^wvx^  ^Nj-cyjcgr-j-*w ^f---,^**ai*j-*aejt'^^ ������*c_e_������_*n_������  _B  ^fefg  ���������"���������'I-'       il:i >._-''<_t _*.__ _^_iji_ ���������"i-w-^ _.oi t>���������/ ���������*'  0)  T'"''*r**3i tvni irej .-=���������   ^    - V'   t.-y >..?��������� a ri ^  w fe���������ailiic^a-^:^4������;:H^������ lvja(_>&^l__i^__Mti^^__iM^^a  -..-itf  7-V/  mmwe  !���������_ i^f     U  .  *^   ^  ^  WmmP  "Sf  These Goods have been bought direct from the   Manufacturer and  are  Cheaper than ever before offered.in Union:  ^M^^^M^^^^^^S^^^!^^M^^^3^E^ME^^^^^S^^^^^^^^miS  We have just received a lot of the   latest improved  patterns  of Air  Stoves.     Call and see them before you buy.  Tiofht   Heating  _g__-_5_^*__g--____3^^^  u  I  i  Ail  m  m  vi  i,  A'tl  '���������;s j  i  _  1 * (1  J'MT  I  M  Vn\  1*1  1 tj  W  I'd  >j


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