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The Weekly News Oct 26, 1897

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 ���������a: .k-.\. i,A.iKgt/  NO.    2s8.    UNION    COMOX  DISTRICT. B. C, TUESDAY   OCT., 26th,   1897. $2.00 PER    ANNUM.  gg&S&i^^e&Sgg^  For the choicest   meats we are head   quarters.  If you have not tried  our noted sausages,  bologna and   head cheese,   you should do  so at  once.     Fresh vegetables, eggs ancl  -   butter, salmon bellies, Mackerel, etc.  SHIPPING SUPPLIES���������  BBWB&JSJXTJt  m M %i ���������������-���������  Fresh Salmon,   1897   Pack,   in   Half  Tins, two for 1 5 cents.  oimcl  Whole Strips. Boneless . Two   Pound   Blocks.  Cijm>i> i. mMfm.  n  Pp,  rraps for rPESEPVina  kevK-r-nwarcno.  D'������jM\*rn#T#*^*������eait3-������cr^J*,,ri'3������������������c������.*.������  -A Full Line .of ihe .BEST GkOCERIES_.br Fam.lv Trade.  Look at our Fall Stock in Men's, Ladies unci.'Children':*; C loih-  imr and Underwear. ���������  Just received a shipment of*  Rubber Goods direct from the K  from the factory, composed of ^  Water Bags, Ice Bags, Syringes, Atomizers, Tubing, etc.  1,   GOOD  SUPPLY OF ALL THE   POPULAR  PATENT MEDICINES.  Perfume and Toilet Articles, Soaps, Brushes & Combs.  Prescription   and   Family Recipes   Accurately Dispensed   HEADQUARTERS  for   Stationery   &   School    Books.  Peaeey & Co. Druggists,  g^p3 Open on Sundays from 10 to 11 o'clock a. m  and from 3 to 6 o'clock p. m.    1T  Union. ������  M. J.   HENRY,  Nurseryman and  FLOBIST  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Greenhouse.    Nursery. Apiary and Post-  o/rice Address,   (5o4   Wealminst'T    Road.  Large stock of fiowrrrng bulbs    for   fall  planting ai eastern prices or less*.  Finest stock   of   traiiKplanted  three   and  four years old fruit tree.-; 1 ���������-���������vtr offered,  An extra choice f.ssovtiner.t of   aniall frui*:  pknt3 and bushes,   roses,   ornamentals, etc.  yafc lowest cash prices.  "v-NO AGENTS!    Send  for  catalogue  before placing your order; it will pay you.  GORDON   MURDOCK'S .  . .  <d������m$m*m������-~-. LIVERY.  Single and Double Rigs  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 peu.alty of the law,  NOTICE.  THE s. s. City ������f Nanaimo will  leave Comox for Nanaimo at NOON  Thursday, the 28th, inst., instead  of Friday morning the 29th.  H. K. PRIOR.  Acting General Manager.  THE PARKERS,  A little over -a year   ago the  Parkers���������  Mr and Mrs.���������came herefrom Zeean, Tasmania.   They  were   good   singers and at  once   came to   the   front as   favorites in  concerts, and were  prominent in a church  choir.    There is a little girl in the family  - of about seven   years, small   of her   age,  pale and pinched in appearance.    It has a  fashion of crying out at times,    and curiously   enough   it    sometimes   exhibited a  bloody nose and mouth.    On   Monday   of  last   week the    child was   noticed with a  big lump on its- forehead, as if it had been  hit with a stick,    The kind-hearted neighbors finally  complained,    or at least some  one of them did, to the proper authorities  and a citation was issued for Mrs. Parker  to explain before  Magistrates Abrams and  McKnight.   The trial   came off on Thursday evening.    Mrs. Parker   denied having  struck the child,  on the   head;   said   she  noticed the lump-on its forehead  when it  came home, enquired   the cause; 'and was  told by her little girl   bus didn't know.  The evidence was   necessarily   oonfiaed   to  the  charge   of the 18th,   and as the child  was too young to   testify,   and as no   one  saw   Mrs.P. strike   it, the   case  was dismissed.    But the end is not yet.  There is another charge which has been  fyled in the Court of Public Opinion, and  may Mud its way/into the courts of the land.  The charge is a very serious one, and if not  true can be ve**y e wily^ disproved, and we  hope it may be. It is in effect that the man  and woman known.as Mr. and Mrs. Parker  and who have passed as such here, are noc  in fact married. This report is brought by  people coming from the same place that the  Parkers did. As a result thev are not wanted iu the choir when* they have be:n accustomed to appear, uor until this matter is  cleared up, will they be likely to appear ou  concert platforms. The News will gladly  publish evidence calculated to exonerato  them, if such evidence shall be furnisned.  Saturday evening 23d, inst.,   Mrs. Parker was again brought up belore   Magistrates   Abrams and   McKnight   on   the  charge of ill-treating-  lier  litt.e girl, .between July 1 st, and 15th.  J.  B.   McLean  testified: "1   reside  in  Union, I came home from  work on evening-in  question;  passing around   to the  back of my hou?e 1 entered it.    My  wife  went out shortly after my arrival and called me  outside.    She drew my  attention  to Mrs.   Parker's house  where the  little  girl was standing out-side leaning against  the wall���������the little girl  who goes   under  the name of Maudie Parker.    She seemed to be suffering; somewhat, judging by  her attitude.    My wife   went over  to see  what was the matter and I followed.   We  found,   on    examination,   blood   issuing  from her nose and mouth.   Mrs. McLean  entered   Mrs.   Parker's  house  with  the  object of getting some   water to put on  the   child's    neck;   and    Mrs.     Parker  appeared and ordered us to go home and  mind our own   business.    Mrs.   McLt-an  asked Mrs. Parker why she was treating  the child like that, when she replied that  she would   do  as she   pleased   again   if  necessary.    Mrs.  McLean    asked    Mr.  Parker, who was standing behind us splitting wood, why   he did   not   attempt   to  stop the bleeding and he replied: 'It's no  use; she means to kill her any way.'  Mrs.  Parker   drew   the   child into the   house  and we returned to our home."  In answer to a question by Magistrate  Abrams witness said: "1 took it for granted she had abused the child by its  appearance. It was about 5:30 in the  afternoon."  Mrs. McLean being sworn said: "I  corrobera-e my husband's statement in  every particular.    1 have  nothing to add  to it."  Mrs. Parker was then sworn in her  behalf and testified as follows: "I will say  011 the .day referred to I certainly did  strike the child with the back of my hand  and supple 1 htt her on the nose, but I  did not intend to hit her on the nose or  do her any harm. It did make her nose  bleed, but nothing to speak of, and her  mouth   was not   bleeding at   all.    I was  TIGER   IBIEEaA-HSTUDS  ALL KINDS, QUALITIES & SIZES  Just arrived from the Gait  Knitting' Mills, men's sizes rang  ing from 36 to 46.     Boys' underwear, a Specialty,  prices   away  down at  jmmm^^_]HePRE/S # M.OORE'S.  not aware I had  hit her  on   the   nose at  the time until I heard Mrs. McLsan blast  out something   in   the  b.ick  yard:    She  came inside my back   kitchen and took a  rag off of the   bench.    As   she   did  so I  followed her   to the back  door and  told  her to   clear out of   the yard   as soon as  she liked and mind her own business, not  interfere   with   me as I never   interfered  with her, or any one else;  that she whip-.  ed hers when she thougnt fit and I would  whip mine   when it was - necessary.    At  that Mr. McLean put in his   spoke and I  can't   exactly    say   what    I   said, but  I  slammed the   door'in   his   face and  told  him to go home, too.   I took the child by  the shouldei and put her inside the door  Her nose had   stopped   bleeding.     The  child's nose will bleed   most any   time���������  even when   she  coughs.     It   has   been  inclined   to   bleed   since   she   had   the  measles.    I gave her a smack in the face  for not doing as   she was   told.    It   was  three vears ago when she had the measles.  Her nose bleeds nearly all the time."  Mr. Parker sworn for defence, said:  "I  heard Mrs. Parker's evidence  and. I cor-  roberate   it   in    every   particular.     Mrs.  McLean   a->ked   me   10 try and   stop the  blood.   -1 told  her I would   not   interfere  between mother <md child���������h..vj nothing  to do with it.    Thai's   what   I   stated.     I  don't know   whether the  child   had   the  mea-le-.     Mrs.   Parker    wasn't    abusing  the-hid.    If I thought   there   was   any  ���������hin;.' wioi g I wouid   have   interfered.     I  did not in.erlere   because   Mrs.   McLean  ���������.wis doing  it; it   didn't   require   two.    A  si.tp in the mouth, what is   that?    Yes, it  is not   right to   strike a" child   in the face  [in answer to a question.]    I   thought   it  wasn't   necessary  to interfere as  long as  Mrs. McLean was  doing it.    That  child  is in bed.    I know of   no one  else being  in the house.    I locked the house when I  left   home;   the   keys   are in my pocket  [time   8:30 p. in.]    The   child   was   not  asleep   when I leit.    Think   it best;   the  child is best   in bed; think it all  right to  leave it so. The child waft not sick yesterday��������� don't   think  she   was   at   school;  don't know why."  Mrs. Parker recalled, said : "My child  is at home in bed; put her in bed about  7 o'clock; not asleep when I left I very  frequently leave her alone. She is locked  up; not timid; will go out in the dark.  Mrs. Thcrburn generally keeps an eye on '  the house I think it is perfectly .safe.  I wouldn't leave her only two hours at a  time. She has sometimes been in at  Mrs. Thoiburn's when I knew I was  going out. I will keep her from .school  after this, so she won't go to neighbors  and ask for food; will teach her myself."  There being no farther evidence the  magistrates retired for consultation.  They soon came back when Magistrate  Abrams announced their conclusions.  He said they were satisfied from the  evidence the child [aged 7 years] had  been ill-treated. He thought Mr. Parker  had not performed his duty by not interfering. He said several had complained  to him during tbe day that they knew the  child had been abused; one person said  he saw Mrs. Parker strike it with a  shovel, but at other times than laid in the  complaint upon which Mrs. Parker had  been tried. He suggested to Mrs. Parker that if she didn't want to keep the  child there were several homes which  were open to it in town where it would  be-r-iken good care of. To this suggestion Mrs. Parker s*.id she wouid not give  it up. Well, said the magistrate we  co-aid impose a fine of $100.00 and give  y< 111 six months in jail. However we shall  fine you S5.n0 and costs 01 ten days.  And we hope we shall hear no more  complaints in regard to vour treatment of  your child. Magistrate McKnight concurred m what hai been said, adding a  few admonitory words.  f BOIBJII1TT LAZ&  Editor News :  Bennett Lake, Sept. 26th.���������According to promise I write you from this  point. The boys���������eight of us���������are, all  well and in the best of spirits. We have  had a hard time in getting here from  Skagway Bay. The first three or four  miles a wagon could be used, but after  we started to climb the mountains, we  kept going up until I thought.we would  reach the sky ! Then we went down the  other side; then oyer rivers and through  swamps. There were hundreds of dead  horses on the route. Some died of starvation; others got their legs broken.' I  have seen them stumble down.the mountain-side hundreds of feet���������sometimes  dead before they reached the bottom, In  (pne case I saw a horse go down 400 feet  into the river and come up and go to  packing again; but packing after such a  tumble didn't often occur. At the  swamps you could step -from one dead.  to another. Often when they got mired  they were too weak to get cut.  When we left Skagway we had four  horses but before we got here we had to  buy twenty more, .without which I don't  think we could have made it this season.  The mules we got of Mr. Little, stood us  all the way through, though when we got  here they were about '"played;" so Joe  Greaves shot them rather than let them  starve, as there is very little feed here for  animals.  We are now nearly ready to go down  the river. We have two boats almost  complete. It is very hard to get lumber  for boat building. The trees are small  and rough. We had to whipsaw the  lumber   for our   two  boats.    Lumber  is  c selling here for $750.00 per thousand feet  or 75c per foot. I ofttn think of the lots  of lumber I left at home. If I had it here  I'd not go to the gold fields. Flour is  $25.00 a sack. At Skagway Bay horses  were worth from $200.00 to $500.00  each; here they can be bought from $5.00  to $25.00. Boats to go down the river  sell from $400 to $600, and poor ones at  that. The two boats we have built are  huge and   will take all  oar -'stuff-"    My  address   wll be hereafter  Dawson  City,  British Yukon.  Yours truly,  Robert Grant  20 "  21 "  22 d,  22 "  24th,  25 "  UNION SHIPPING.  19th. Oct.���������Str. Tees 48 tons of fuel.  ��������� "  Thistle 12 of fuel.  ��������� "   Maude 42 tons of fuel.  ���������Tug Vancouver251 tons of  coal.  ���������Tepic 217  tons of coal for  C P.R.,and 195 tuns of coke  for Trail.  ��������� Mamie 12 tons of fuel.  ���������Str.   Bristol 2,350  tons of  coal San Fiancisco.  San Mateo is loading.  Awarded  Highest Honors���������World'* Faif,  Gold Medal, Midwintef Fftitf.  CREAM  A Pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder.  40 YEARS THE STANDAJUX XlXl&AfJi.  li^'es-^-'-fc!^.?.^  J   t  Subscribers who do not receive their v&Vt ? ree-  . clarly will please notify us at once;  ������ *..��������������������������� ,  1   Apply at the ottice for advertisine: rates.  THE ���������iNW'S.  TJNIOX.E.C.  J     '���������...'���������'������������������ ���������"''���������.���������:"  j The Week's Commercial Summary.  Call loans on choice collateral are   be-  ,Ing made,in Toronto at 4 per cent.  ;    The net. eold  balance,  of   the   United  'States treasury is $143,570,000.  ! 'In some   quarters of   Ontario we   hear  of too much i-ain for the grain crops.  !     The wool market at Toronto    is   quiet  ;with prices easy.    Dealers are paying 18c  for wool in the fleece.  i The stocks of wheat at Toronto are  'now 98,384 bushels as against 112,793  jbushels last week and 64,149 bushels a  'year ago. ���������      ,  ! Stocks of wheat at Port, Arthur and  .Fort William   are   1,990,143    bushels   as  against 1,704,31S bushels a week ago and  i 1,635,916 a year ago.  The'traffic   r.eturns    of   tbe    Canadian  Pacific railway for the..week ended   June  7, 1897, amounted to ������469,000; for the  -corresponding week of lust year the re-  , turns were ������403,000.        "',-���������,'���������  '     The visible supply   of   wheat   in   the  'United     States   and    Canada   decreased  t2,445;000"bushels'lascweek,rand the total  -is now   only 24,450,000 bushels as   compared with    50,147,000    bushels' a  -year  ago.  The amount afloat to Europe is 1S,-  660,000   bushels, the same as   last week,  while, ay year ago-the. total'-was 30,720,000  bushels.-' ,������  The; quiet trade in wholesale circles at  ' Toronto this week is due in a measure to  ��������� the tinfavorable weather. "Trie sorting up  trade'in dry goods is backward, the de-  i ruand being slow owing to cool and wet  > atmosphere. The grain crops are not as  '.promising as a week ago for the same  'reason, but the hay crop is likely to be  vary heavy. Some improvement is reported in groceries, there .being a good  demand for teas and sugars.. The latter  are firm in prices, with larger purchase*  than usual in consequence of the. ap-  j proach of the berry season.   "  Trade conditions at Montreal are prao������  tically unaltered, and our general remarks of last week will apply at date.  Reports continue to oome in from different parts of the province regarding frost  damaged meadows, and delayed field  work.: The dry, goods trade benefited by  a few days fine weather after last writing, but unfavorable conditions have  again intervened. Travelers in this line  are now out with full lines of fall samples, but orders have not yet begun to  come in freely, and at the moment  wholesale business is confined to a moderate sorting demand j mainly from the  country.  The German   chemists, says    The    Toronto World, are busy at work on almost-  every conceivablei "scientificproblem.   Tha  latest victory is said to be  the   discovery  of a process for   making   dough   directly  from wheat, the   milling   process   being  entirely dispensed with.      The following  interesting facts in regard to   the invention  are   translated   from   the   German  newspaperyDie Neue Heibkuns.     According to that journal a factory running tin-  j der the new system has been   established  fat Altona, and the trade-done thereat   is  so great that additions to the plant have  become   necessary.    The   machinery not  only   transforms   whole   grains   directly  into dough, but also   at   the same   time  kneads it, no grinding or milling process  being employed at all.      After the wheat  is first   thoroughly    cleaned    in   the dry  state, it, is placed in running water until  the latter is   no   longer turbid, and it is  then allowed'to soak for a few hours in a  temperature of 50 degrees to    52   degrees  centigrade.      In the slimy   condition   in  which it is then found it is placed in the  dough machine; where it aoes through  a  patented process, whereby    the   mass   is  ���������vrigorously squeezed and a,t the same time  passed   .through    -i   seive.    The   doughy  mass is then passed through a serve with  finer meshes, finding its way into   wooden boxes and   then    into   souring   vats.  \ The quantity .of dirt   which   the   process  removes-from'the   grain    is   said    to   be  frightening, both   in    cleansing the   dry  {grain and during the  doughing   process,  2 when the surface of the water is   covered  jwith a disgusting layer of stuff' made up  iof dust, weeds and the ejections   of mice  and birds, all of which   the   machine   is  said to thoroughly remove.  The -writer of  the article claims that   the    bread   made  by this process is not only healthier ��������� and  ���������more   palatible   than   that   of   ordinary  {.manufacture but   also  more    nutritious.  All the nutritive portions are   preserved,  especially those   nearest  the    outer   surface, which   it   is claimed,    are   lost by  'milling operations.       That   none of   the  ^nitrogenous   substances are   removed    is  ! proved by the fuct tha albuminoid ratio  of the bread is 1.5. and even the most  jfibrous or woody portions- are in such a  fcondition. Finally, the new process is  Ssaid to be most economical.  THE LIMEKILN CLUB.  BROTHER    GARDNER    STOPS   A    DISPUTE ABOUT  NOAH'S ARK.  Odd Items About Money.  i*    The London people   tire  i spend ������6,000,000 d;iily.  computed   to  5     The   wealth   of   New  ��������� ,_$100.000,000 every year.  York   grows by  j Two hundred ami-fifty thousand dollars  i worth of gold is added to the world's  (stock every week.  I     The notes of the Bank of England cost  about one cent each.  Only 37 per cent, of the gold  rency is of the proper weight.  Standard gold contains ll-12th of  metals and 1-12th of alloy.  in.   cur-  fine  In Fiji the coinage consists chiefly of  ���������whale's teeth, those of greater value being dyed red.    The natives exchange 200  ��������� white"  teeth   for   one   red   one,    as   we  ' change nickels for a dollar.  Whether It Was Red or Blue, He Declares,  Was a Matter- of Little Importance���������He  Also Settles a Bow About Dan'l and the  Xion'sDen.  "Myfrens," said Brother Gardner: as  the routine work of the meeting had been  disposed of at the last meeting of the Lime-  kiln club, "I want to say to yo' right yere  i.n now dat bylaw No. 46,860 will be vigorously enforced dis winter. Dat bylaw,  us mos' of yo' know, am' to de effeck dat  uny member of dis club who shall start a  l-eligus discushun shall bo deemed guilty  of misdemeanor an render hisself liable to  a fine of $25,000. This club numbers Baptists, Methodists, Presbyterians, Unitarians, Univer.-alists, atheists,' Adventis'ts  an' spheral other sorts of religion among  its members, an dat bylaw was a wise fo'-  thought.,' If a man wants a ' pertickler,  brand of religun, dat's nil right, an he '  must raise no objcckshunsag'in somebody  else's brand. Let each one live up to his  own an make do best of it.  ;| 'Bout two weeks ago I was in a coal  ya'dv to ask if" coal had riz up or gone  down, an I run across Brudder Shindig  Wnckins nh Brudder 33;.dfoot.Jones. Brudder \V):skins am, a Baptist, an Brudder ,  Jones hangs out wid doUniversalists. Dey  had got into a dispute 'bout Noah's ark.  De one said it- was painted red an de other  blue, an dey had gob mad an was'figbtin  ober it. I took off my'coat an soiled in,  an if dose two members am still laid up in  bed it's only what dey desarve. Dat ark  may hcv'bin painted de,reddest sort o' red  or de bluest sort o' blue, or it might not  hov bin painted at all. What's de difference to us? ,: It am our bizness to pay our  rent, go to church on Sunday an ,keep de  ole woman an chill1 en in shoes, an de color  of Noah's ark or de color- of Noah's whiskers ain't; gwine to help us out.  "A fuwidays ago I went ober to call on  Brudder Waydown Bebee, who owes me  ������2, an 'pears to hev forgotten it. I found  a row in progress in his back ya'd. Brudder Comealong Thompson ^had called to  borry some"- butter, an dey had begun to  talk 'bout Dan'l in de lion's den. Brudder Bebee said dat Dan'l.was so skeert  when he was shet up w*id de lions dat his  lia'r all curled up. Brudder Thompson  contended dat Dan'l wasn't skeert 'tall,  Hut dat he jest looked de lions in de face  an smiled. Den dey called each other liars  an dodos an pitched in. I ar' happy to ob-  sarvedatl also took a hand in. It was  a sort o' surprise party to de crowd, an  dey hain't got ober it yit. What we got  to do wid Dan'l in de lion's don? He may  hev bin skeert, an he may hey had a reg'-  lar picnic ober it, but how does dat help;  us to keep de cook stove gwine? Whathap-^.  pened 1,800 y'ars ago hain't gwine to buy  codfish fur tomOrrer.  ".Tain't werrv long ago dat Samuel Shin  an Giveadam Jones got together to see  'bout church matters. Boaf am Methodists, bur. while Brudder Shin believes de  ���������'whale sw-illered Jonah, Brudder Jones  won't hev it dat way. Dey had no bizness  to bring up. dat whale, but dey hadn't  talked ten minus when up he riz an each  man begun to blow an shake his fists. De  natural consekence was a fight. I wasn't  dar to swing my ri.-.*ht, but it is consolin  to know dat -Bruduer Shin had his nose  broken, an Brudder Jones lost, a heap o'  ha'r an v.'ill limp around on one leg fur  weeks to cum. What if dat whale did or  didn't swaller Jonah? How's dat gwine  to keep flour in de bar'l- at home? Dar  was a whale or dar wasn't. Dar was a  Jonah or dar wasn't. Put" it either way,  an is it- gwine to rake anythin off de price  of a red flannel shirt?  "Neither Sir Isaac Walpole nor de Rev.  Penstock am yere in deir'places dis evenin!  Why not? 'K:.?e de two of 'em sot down  to play checkers a few nights ago, an dey  hadn't bin playin above five minits when  Sir Isaac ol.sarved dat he had bin readin  'bout Moses in de bulrushes an didn't believe de yarn. De Rev. Penstock fired up  in a moment an said it was all true an he  could lick de man who denied it. Sir  Isaac hit him on de jaw an got one back  on de left eye, an dey had a reg'lar scrap-  pin match an war' boaf badly used up.  What was it to either one of 'em whether  Moses was hid away in do bulrushes or in  a holler log? Mebbe dar wasn't no Moses  'tall. If dar was one or l'o' Moses, it wasn't  nuflin fur Walpole an Penstock to fight  ober. Dey hev got back rent to pay up an  debts to settle, an scrappin ober Moses  won't help 'em. I hev said to yo' befo' an  I want to say agin, dat de past am de  past. Lots of things happened 2,000 y'ars  ago, but de grocers don't let dat make do  price of 'tillers. If dar was or dar was not  an ark de price of butter am jest de same  today. Some folks say dat de chill'en of.  Kgypt crossed de Red sea. Kin yo' buy  bacon uny cheaper on dat account? Some  folks say dey didn't cross 'tall. Does yo'r  landlord raise de price oi rent on yo' 'kase  be doan't believe it:-  "A loi.j* time ago, befo' I got sense in  my head. 1 used to go around elaimin dat  Cain was ail right an dat Abel made up  faces at him an de-arved what ho got. Eb-  ery few days 1 run acros? an Abel man an  hev a row, u:i 1 kept; it up rill I had bin  licked 'bout Ten times. Den it suddenly  occurred to me dat I was backin a man  who -had bin dead ober 2.000 y'ars, an dat  it didn't make do least difference to him  whether I stood up fur him or went back  j vi him, an S'1 I quit.  "Iu my younger days I wa.-; a great  friend of Lot's wile, de woman who looked  ���������jack an was turned into a pillar of salt.  1 contended dat she had a right to look  -���������ick to see if a dawg w*as chasm her, an  dat it was a mean trick to turn her to salt  when she could jest as well hev bin turned  to sugar. I met up wid folks --.vho thought  different, an we argued an javFed -an fit,  an one day de man who was payin me $12  a week fur my labor knocked me down  an frowed me out. I've bin all frow it an  know what it's made of, and I don't want  no mo' of it. While I lean toward tie Baptists, I hain't got nuflin agin any other  sect. Religun am all right, an de Bible  am all right. But I hain't gwine to argy  'bout it. I'm jest gwine right 'long, pay-  in cash as fur as I kin, an shall lose no  sleep bkase sumbody don't believe as I do.  Pat's-what  I hope de rest of  yo'wi.U do  if yo' can't do it, yo'd better git outer dis  club, fur if dat bylaw am broKen agin dis  winter de men who break it will feel de  ������irth tip up on one side! Dat_'s all I'ys  got to say, an we will' now diow out ue  lights, empty de water pail into de stove  an break de meetin in two." ,  M. Quad.  '���������'':������������������ A CALL TO BATTLE.  Dr. De Witt Talmace Sends  Out a Rin-rina:  JSujrle Blast.  It seems to me that it is about time  for the 17,000,000 professors of religion in  America to take sides.  It is going to be ah out and out battle  between drunkenn ss - and sobriety, between Heaven and hell between God and  the devil.  Take sides before there is any further-  national decadence, takes sides; before,  your sons are sacrificed and the homes of  your daughters go down under the alcoholism of imbruted htu bands.  If the 17,000,000 professors of religion  should take sides on ihis subject, it  would not be very long be-fore the destiny  of this.nation.would''be decided in the  right direction.  I tell you what any of you may never  have thought of���������that to-day, not in the  millennium but today���������the church  holds the balance of power in .America  and if Christian people, the men" and  women who profess to love tho Lord  Jesus Christ, and to love purity, and to  be the sworn enemies of all uncleanli-  ness and debauchery and sin, if all such  would march side by side and shoulder  to shoulder, this eyil would soon be overthrown.   ,  ."' ...   ;...'.-,  Think of 30,000 churches and Sunday  schools in Christendom marching shoulder  to shoukler!       '     ' ,  ���������  How very short a, time it would take  them toput down -this evil if all the  churches of (!od, trans-Atlantic and cis-  Atlantic, were armed on this subject.  What a hell on earth a woman lives in  who has a drunken husband!  Oh death, how lovely thou art to her,  and how soft and warm thy skeleton  hand! > -  The sepulcher at midnight in winter  is a king's drawing.room compared with  that woman's home.   < ��������� .' . .-  It is not   so   much   the   blow   on the  head that hurts as the blow on the heart.  The: (rum   fiend   came   to the door of  that beautiful home and opened the door  and stood there and said:���������  "I curse this dwelling  with   unrelenting curses."  ���������"I curse that father   into  a   maniac."  "I curse that mother into   a   pauper."  "I curse those sons into vagabonds."  "I curse    those   daughters into   profligacy."  '.'���������������������������Cursed be bread tray and cradle."  " Cursed be couch and chair and family  Bible with records of marriages and  births and deaths."  '���������Curse upon curse."  -", Oh, how many wives there are waiting  to see if something cannot be, done to  shake these frosts of the "second death  off the orange blossoms.  ,; Yea* God is waiting-���������the God; who  works through human instrumentalities  ���������waiting to see if this nation is going  to overthrow this evil, and if it refuse to  do so God will wipe out the nation as  he did Phoenicia, as he did Rome, as he  did Thebes, as he did Babylon.  Aye, He is waiting to see what the  church'of GocU-vill do.  If the church will not do its work,  then He will wipe it out as He did the  church of Ephesus, the church of Thy-  atira, the church of Sai'dis.  The Protestant aud Roman .Catholic  churches to-day stand side by side with  an impotent look, gazing on this evil,  which costs this country more than $1,-  000,000,000 a year to take care of the  800,000 paupers and 315,000 criminals  and the 300,000 idiots, and to bury the  75,000 drunkards.  Ali on Account of the Wheel.  The bicycle sundry business has reached  vast proportions. Every article needed by  the wheelman, and some that he'll never  need, is the subject of fierce competition.  The competition not only covers the  manufacturer, but extends to the retail  dealer as well. Bicycle sundries can' be  found in all sorts of unexpected places.  Some of the dry goods people make a  specialty of them, and there are many  other concerns that carry them as they  would any prime necessity. Of course all  this makes competition fast and furious  at the regular bicycle stores. Here is an  illustration of the way the thing some-  time's goes:���������  An eagle eyed customer walked into a  Euclid avenue wheel depot last Saturday  evening and asked to look at locks. He  was shown a lock and chain and inquired  the price. The proprietor had sized him  . up and was determined to make a sale,  even if he sacrificed profits to do it.  "Ten cents," he replied.  A smile of ineffable contempt came  over the customer's classic features. He  held the lock to the light and viewed it  at every possible angle.  Then he handed it back to the proprietor.  "'Tain't worth more'n a nickel," he  remarked.  The proprietor looked at him in sorrow.  "If I had known with whom I was  dealing," he plaintively remarked, "I  wouldn't have put up the price on you.  Here, take it as a gift."  And the customer, with a gratified  smirk creeping around the corners of his  finely chiseled mouth, pocketed the lock  and went out into the night.���������Cleveland  PlaJji Dealer^   Made It a Kargain. .  "It's a swindle!" she said. "The idea  of charging 64 for that!"  " Under the circumstances, madam," returned the floorwalker who had been attracted to the spot, "we will make it $3.99  to you."  "Ah," she said, producing her purse,  "that's more dike it."���������Chicago Post.  The Nature of the Creature.  "Waiter, it is almost half an hour  since I ordered that turtle soup."  Waiter���������Sorry, sir, but you know  how Blow turtles are.���������Tit-Bits.  I STRONGEST WHEEL  MADE. |  Agents    NA/asntetd.  ^av Write for Catalogue and Terms Immediately to JY^  ���������^������������������.^p ^F������ ^F������ ^F. ^*^������ ^F\ ^F% , ^F������ ^P_������ ^^. ^0?* ^^. ^^F, ^F. aziJ'Bav  \ ��������� ^' ^' ^* ^* ^#/^* * ^k* ^-W ^^������ ^' ^* ^^������ ^.' "W  uwiim k  WOODSTOCK, ONT.  ��������� 3Tou must carry a������������������', purse deep and  capacious if you have any idea of travel-  lnsr in China. For a start, if you exchange a dollar for its eqtiiyalent in the  money of the Celstial Empire, you ought  to receive some 1,200 brass coins, in  various weights and sizes, every one  pierced with a square hole in the center  and strung on a string,   :  Doctors Recommend  '��������������������������� ���������'OEYJLiO'N   TEA.     '  Ixsad Packets Only, 2 5c, 40c. 50c & COc.  MANITOBA  Tho Canadian Pacific.  Three Excursions.t  .June 2D,. July  From any part of 00  Ontario  , -'L0*  Tickets Good for GO Da  nipeg- Exhibition  For anv information. iao.]  '    ��������� W. D   S(  Manitoba Government Ei  JiO Yur  liOMESERKERS'  .EXCURSIONS.  Railway will mil  o Manitoba on  G and 20.  eTo any part of  Manitoba,  ys.    .See tlie Win-  July 19 to 24.  |)S. etc., write to  ���������OTT,  lUij-Ttition Agent,  k Street. Toronto.  Catarrh Cannot be Cured  with LOCAL, APPLICATIONS, as they cannot  roach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a  blood or constitutional diseiisu, and in order to  cure it you must take internal remedies. Hall's  Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts  directly on tlie blood and mucous surfaces.  Hall's Catarrh cure is not a quack medicine. It  was prescribed by one of tlie best physicians in  this couutrv 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.  Taking- Things Good Xataredly.  "Confound you, what are you grinning  at?" asked'the, -man who was getting  himself held up.  "Oh. well," chuckled the footpad, "I  never was a man to t.'ike things seriously."���������Cincinnati Enquirer.  Dyspepsia or Indigestion is occasioned  by the want of actiou in the biliary ducts,  loss of vitality in the stomach to secret the  gastric juices, without which digestion  cannot go on ; also, being tje principal  cause of Headache. Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills taken before going to bed,for a while,  never fail to give relief and effect a cure.  Mr. F. "W. Ashdown, Ashdown,. Ont.,  writes: Parmelee's Pills are taking the  lead against ten other makes which I have  in stock."  Tho Necessary Size.  Colonel Ivaintuck���������I want hip pockets  in those trousers.  Tailor���������Yes, sir.  Large or small?  Colonel Kaintuck���������Half-pine sise.���������  New York Advertiser.  Cannot Be Beat.���������Mr. D. Steinbach,  Zurich, writes:���������"I have used Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil in my family for a number  of years, and I can safely say that it cannot be beat for the cure of croup, fresh  cuts and sprains. My little boy has had  attacks of croup several times, and one  dose of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil was  sufficient for a perfect cure. I take great  pleasure in recommending it as a family  medicine, and I would not be without a  bottle in my house."  A Ingenious Fellow.  "Chollieis real ingenious for a fellow  of his class."  "What has he been doing?"  "He ran over a broken bottle out in the  country and cut his tire too bad for repair,  so he took the stuffing out of his stockings  and filled it up sufficiently to get home."  ���������Indiana-  TJserul Poetry.  "Does your poetry pay?"  ./".Well, it just keeps the ��������� wolf from the  door,"  '  "I suppose you read it to him?"���������London Tit-Bits. '  ,",���������  The ton's Wait.  The Comedian���������There are some   terrible long waits in this piece.  -. The Sdubrette���������Well,    I   should  think  so.  I've been waiting for eight weeks for!  my salary.���������Yohkers Statesman. I  At the last census a number of people f  described their religious faith on thsirl  eensus papers as dollars and., cent*. ij  ���������$������&: 'XX^  |g|   Wrinkles  \Lt\(s Can be Remove! and  2^2J the Skm macie>Soft  j������  ^^ ...    and   Youthful  in  ap-  v^^fv pearance by using-  *^   Peach Bloom  '.  'V Skin Food*  To Purify the Blood/ Tone  up the System and give new  Life and Vigor nothing equals  Perfect  Health-pills*  fiO cts. each at Drug stores or sent  Srepaid on receipt of price.  irown Medicine Co., Toronto.  Splendid. Equipment and Good Solid Work  ���������Have placed the���������  OF TOR.OISITO,  At the top. It has more teachers, more stu-!  dents, aud assists many more youriff men and j  women into good positions than any other Can* f  adian Business School. Get particulars. . Entei; i  anytime. Write YV H. SHAW, Principal, j  Yong-'e and Gerrard Street3, Toronto. i  TELEGRAPH  TIGER.  Are the brands of  our celebrated sulphur matches.  If you want the  best,  ask for them.  Tie E. B.  Hull I Montreal  CO., ML  Toronto,  3y attending the Northern Business College, Owes  Sound. Ont. I f you want to know what is taught in oul  Bu.iin'-"5 Course besides wtiting, fend for Annual An������  io-   r-   ,'t:'. \v\.\c'". ':������������������ "���������    ���������       f   \   ^'"rriing, PrinX  M  ������*!']  ft L  m  :i  L  m  ?!  * '.���������  r*K  YA.--J  i'i'l  1  i  m  w  iii  M  ���������i ;>  f.i  i-v  ^.1  T. N. IT.  ISO SOME   BRITISH  TYPES.  Pictures  of Horses   That  Won  Prizes at  the Islington Shows.'  ���������  Every year in Islington, a suburb ol  London, three horse shows are given.  They occupy three weeks, one class of  horses following another, each class,  having one week in which to be exhibited. ." '���������   '." ���������        ���������''''.''..  At the last show shire horses held th������  first week.    ���������  ���������.��������� The champion stallion of this breed is  Jhown in the first picture.    He is a fine  CHAMPION SHIRE STALLION.  animal indeed, nearly as heavy as his  name, which is Markeaton Royal Harold. .'���������������������������>' ....j''- ' '-.;':  ������������������',  Mr. Alexander Henderson, owner oi  the horse with the heavy name, was  also' successful in winning "a prize with  his shire mare Aurea, whose picture is  shown in the second illustration.  English people feel'sure, that mechanical power will never be able'.to dispos-  PRIZE SHIRE MARE.      ���������    . "  ���������ess the great shire horse.   Still, never  is a long time.  ���������The second week of this three header]  Islington show was devoted to the hackney, of which-"there were 486 entries.  The noticeablefeature of the hackney  show was the increased^ average heighl  of the animals. Since, however, Mr.  Burdett-Coutts, the famous .British  hackney breeder and member of parliament, has given  it  as his opinion thai  CHAMPION HACKNEY.  ���������the greatest height of the hackney type  compatible with elegance of form and  appearance is 15.3 hands, it is not likely that breeders will encourage the tendency to greater height.  The champion hackney was Rosador,  shown in the third illustration.  After the shires and hackneys came  hunters and thoroughbreds.  One of the thoroughbreds, as the race  or running horse is commonly called,  A ROUND UP.  The Eastern  Tenderfoot  Has  IJttl* XdftS  What It Is Like. .   ,.  All along the western'. borders of  South Dakota the round up campfires  burn brightly. Far to the west, bounded 'only by the snowcapped Rockies,  hundreds,, of mess wagons staked camp  last night. ��������� The Missouri river marks  the eastern" border of the great western'  ranges. In Dakota alone at least 1,500  xiders are engaged in rounding up cattle  and'branding the calf crop. Twenty-  five Outfits have planned and laid out  their routes,,aiid at least sis weeks of  continuous riding will be necessary to  do the work. Fifty to 60 riders will follow, each wagon or outfit.  The outfit consists of  the mess wagon, drawn by four or six horses, loaded  down with provisions necessary, to feed  its crew; the bed wagon, containing all  the bedding and camp, equipments; the  horse  wrangler,   who  takes charge  of  the  bunch  of horses to be used in the  work, usually, consisting of  200 to 800  horses.   These horses are -gloved with  the camp, and whenever  a rider wants  a fresh horse he throws a rope into.the  bunch and brings out his animal. Then  follows the  scene  of  "bucking"  and  plunging, for often the bronchi) has to  be  " busted"   before he can be used on  the work. Camp is moved every day, or  at least every second, day, from  five to  eight miles  along' .the ������������������ route.   Every  morning the line  rider foreman leaves  camp with his crew of riders and takes  a course at right angles with the route.  Every half mile or mile he starts a couple of riders to ride parallel with the  route,   to  throw in  all the cattle they  find toward the route and camp.   After  five or, six lines are started out the foreman takes the balance of the riders and  swings around in front to. drive all the  bunches gathered toward camp, coming  in for dinner.  In the afternoon,the same course is  adopted in the opposite direction, and  both sides of the camp are worked. The  cattle gathered are all thrown into one  bunch,, which is known as the * 'cavvy,''  and are, moved along with the camp.  Calves are branded each day; and every  one is branded the same: brand as its  mother, no matter where or who the  owner may be. This part of the work is  done with the greatest care, and every  cowboy is faithful -to this trust.        .  Whenever 4,000 or 5,000 cattle are in  the "cavvy, ''and while cattle are on  their own ranges, the work of "cutting  out" is carried on. In this the peculiar  skill and ability.of the cowboy are drawn  out, and only men of well known ex-  pertness with brands and cattle areyde-  .tailed' to do this work. The cutting  horse must learn his part as well as the  rider. He must, be able to turn about  as quickly' and on less ground" th an any  other and dodge the attacks of the wildest steer with as much ease and grace  as the circus horse. The rider dashes  into the "cavvy" and separates the cattle of each particular brand belonging  on the range they are passing over. He  drives his animal to the outside of the  bunch and dashes back after another.  On the outside are a number of riders  who drive these cattle off to the owner.  Each brand held in this way is driven  back on its own ranch, for these range  cattle become located. This is called  "working the cavvy," and the main  bunch is pushed ahead until everybody's  eattle are cut out and the calves branded.  The cattle have been wandering at will  over the range the last winter and the  work of the roundup will be to separate the cattle bearing the brands of  different owners and to mark the calves  running with the stock, each calf being  given the same brand as that borne by  the cow it is following. To look up all  these cattle it will be * necessary to ride  over a section of country about 135  miles long and 90 miles wide, covering  approximately 12,000 square miles.  PERSONALITIES.  Prince Bismarck says he is a "bankrupt in nerves." . ."��������� -��������� y --  The infant daughter of, General, and  Mrs. Harrison was christened Elizabeth.  Lotta says that the thought of going  back upon the stage never seriously  inters her mind.  .-," Mgr. Allen, who ha3 just been appointed , bis-hop of Shrewsbury by the  pope, was one of the stenographers at  the Vatican council '27 years ago.:  Richard Olney told a crowd of lawyers the pther evening that the study  and practice of the law,"inevitably engender the altruistic'habit of man."  MrSr,Mary,Clement Leavittj who has  acquired an international reputation, as  traveler, lecturer and organizer for the  W. C. T. XT., has visited 43 countries  and has organized 130 temperance societies. .   ,  The birth of a daughter to the Duke  and Duchess of York makes the number  of Queen Victoria's1 living descendants  70. There are 7 living sons and daughters, 38 grandchildren and 30 greatgrandchildren.  Black Hawk, the chief of the Winne-  bagoes, will visit the Iowa state fair  this summer. The chief is' now 90 years  old and has not been as strong as usual  since he was stricken with paralysis,  Some time ago.       "'  Emanuel Lasker, the, world's chess  champion, has proposed the presentation of a testimonial to William Stein-  itz, who so long held that distinction,  and a committee is to be formed in  London to do this.  Colonel Robert Cranston of Edinburgh, commander of the Second battalion, Queen's Rifle guards, Royal Scots,  who is visiting in this country, thinks  that Washington is the best paved city  in the United States.  John Tannis and his nine sons voted  ; at the spring election in Sheridan township, Newago county, Mich., and had  to pay the penalty afterward byt sitting  for a photograph as the, biggest" family  of voters in 'the Wolverene State.  In his speech at the dedication in  Dallas of the monument to the Confederate dead Judge Reagan said,, "President Davis had\the-chivalric courage of  Richard Cceur de .,Lion and Cato's virtue,, constancy and love of liberty."  Henry M. Stanley and his wfe. recently paid a visit to Budapest, where the  explorer went to see Professor Vambery,  the famous orientalist. On their return  northward they visited Brussels, where  Stanley was to have a conference with  King Leopold over the affairs of the  Kongo State.  Father Phiambolis, the Greek priest  of Chicago whose zeal for Greece  brought him into public notice, was  born 55 years ago in Roumania and  has held charges in Bucharest and Athens. He came to Chicago in 1892,  bringing his wife, two sons and three  daughters with him. ' The oldest son,  aged 22 years, is a medical student.  Thought It Wm a Mnshroom.  Recently I met a former acquaintance  of mine in Ohio who went "out west"  to grow rich in a prairie boom town  several years ago. There was telltale  fringe at the bottom of his trousers,  and he was a walking exposition of  hard luck.  "Why, I'm surprised, Jimmie," I remarked.    "I  thought you were  doing  ..r-well and getting rich.   The last time I  1 saw you. everything seemed to be combing  your way.    You owned about half  the   town, and  it was  growing.like  a  mushroom." ,  '"!'���������   "Well, that's  what I  thought," he  j said sadly, "but it was a toadstool."���������  Chicago Times-Herald.  Our Illustrated Dictionary.  STAGE GLINTS.  THOROUGHBRED.  ���������was Four Poster, the horse represented  in the cut.  The Islington shows always draw immense crowds, showing the inborn love  of horses in the British soul.  than  A Roundabout Deception.  "Mrs. Sprightly must be older  flhe looks.''  "What makes you think so?"  "The way she  keeps that big daughter  of  hers  in short frocks."���������Detroit  News.  Not Worth It.  Prisoner���������Forty shillings for stealing  fi pair of shoes?  Magistrate���������That's what I said.  Prisoner���������Why, your worship, they  didn't fit. ���������Tit-Bits.  Explained.  "He seems to be a  remarkably well  ���������informed man. What's his business?"  "Everybody's."���������Detroit News.  Live Stocfe Points.  Among the leading beef breeds will  be found in any given herd cows yielding sufficient milk to supply the famines of their owners with milk, butter  and cream. In England even the Here-  fords are considered very good general  purpose cows.  At auction sales of live stock there  are too frequently bogus bidders who  do not want to buy animals at all, but  merely want to run the price up, and it  is a humiliating fact for honest breeders to swallow that these fellows are  sometimes in league with the auctioneer or even the owner of the animals.  Now, without mincing matters, this  bogus bidding is dishonest and only  brings disrepute on auction live stock  sales in general. In every case where  such fraud is practiced the right thing  to do is to leave the animal on the  hands of the bogus bidder and make  him take it.  The man who prepares to sell his  stock at auction should beforehand fix  for each animal a price below which he  will not lee it go. Unless the sum bid  teaobes at least that amount then let  the animal be withdrawn, but bogus  bidding���������never.  Do not feed brood sows too much  corn after they have weaned a litter. It  makes them fat and feverish. Their  food should be bulky and not too highly concentrated.  Count the teats on a young sow that  you intend to keep for breeding purposes. Unless the number is equal to a  large litter fatten that animal aud sell  her for meat.  It is said that Joseph Murphy will  appear in "The Kerry Gow" in London  this summer.  William E. Philp of the Bostonians  has filed his declaration ol intent to become naturalized. ;  Fay Templeton, who is now in Paris,  is desirous to return to America and resume active professional work.  Nellie O'Neil and1 Lillie Sutherland  have signed for two more years with  Charles E. Blaney?s attractions.  Sarony Lambert has been re-engaged  by the Hanlons as leading comedian  with "Superba" for next season.  Lillian Washburn, under the direction  of Jess Burns, will open her season early in August in "The Land of the Living. "  Richard Carroll has been engaged as  leading comedian for the summer production of "Le Petit Faust" at Manhattan Beach.  Vernona Jar beau's season in De Koven  and Smith's new musical comedy, "The  French Doll," will open on Sept. 6 in  New York city.  V. M. de Silke has been specially engaged by David Henderson to play  Hughie Jacqueson in "Gentleman Joe"  at McVicker's theater, Chicago.  Joseph Haworth has received, among  several offers, one from Charles Froh-  man to play the leading role in "Under  the Red Robe." He has also had a proposal to star.  John A. Stevens has just finished an  American comedy drama called "Nobody," which will be produced by Osmund Tearle in Plymouth, England,  next season, and by himself in this  country.        Toeinj? the Mark.  Wlster���������They say the boy Is father of  the man.  Lobkins���������That'a right. You know thafc  Griggs never opens his mouth but ha  puts his foot In it? Well, hundreds of  times when he was a baby I've seen him  doing the same thing.���������Boston Transcript.  ^-     -I  Collaborator-  Webster.  -n.  a  joint  worker.���������  ���������New York Journal.  He Understood.'  ' The professor of mechanics at an  English college records that he once  gave a lecture upon the locomotive and  was particularly struck by the absorption of one juvenile listener., He.spoke  to this student after the lecture and asked him,."Well, I suppose you understand all about the locomotive now?"  . "Yee," was the reply, "all but one  thing."  "And what is that?" said the professor kindly.  "I  can't make out what makes  the  locomotive.move without horses.  Bits.  '���������Tit-  Not Domestic.  He was 7 years old and was sitting  on the porch when the census taker  came around. It was Jack's first experience in this line, and he willingly gave  the names of the several members of the  household, winding up with that of  Bridget McCarthy. "Bridget McCarthy," repeated the census taker, "is she  a domestic?" It was a new word for  Jack, but he was equal to the occasion.  "No, sir," he said. "She's from Ireland���������Irish, and not domestic."���������Philadelphia Times.  The Modern Child.  "I sometimes feel,"said the old gentleman, "like taking that 4-year-old  grandson of mine and slamming him  against the wall."  " What has he done?"  "I told him that beautiful 'sleeping  beauty' story���������about how, as soon as  the princess was kissed, all the clooka  began to go and the servants began to  work and all that kind of thing, and  then he said, ' Who pressed the button?' "  ���������Cincinnati Enquirer.  The Reason.  Patient���������Isn't it a little dangerous to  administer anaesthetics? Must be terrible to have^one die in your chair after  you have given.him ether.  Dentistr���������Yes; it was for that reason  that we adopted a rule that where an  anaesthetic is administered the patient  must pay in advance.���������Boston Transcript.  Not at All.  Mrs. Dunleigh���������It is very singular  that your mother always happens to  call on me when I am out.  Little Flossie Dimpleton���������Oh, we  can see from our front window whenever you go away.���������Cleveland Leader.  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.  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.  Em-  Too Patient.  "You protest that you love me,  ily, but I am   still waiting for the first  fciss."  "Well,   why  do  you   wait?"���������Fiie-  gende Blatter.  Justice.  "So you believe in rotation in officer"  "Of course  I do.    Those who  go In for  politics should  go out for politics."���������Cincinnati Enquirer.  A TANGLED TALE.  carried tho  in London  Edinburgh,  use of pure  That of the Discovery of I'ure Chloroform.  Dumas, the eminent   French   chemist,  originally separated    and   identified   the  sub.-tance, about    1S31,    but, as an anesthetic   it first came into   use in   another  ���������forni some years   later.  , The   success   of  ether was no sooner  established, ,to- the  wonder and delight of the medical world  ���������and, indeed, of the public���������than enterprising   chemists    cast   about   for  other  drugs of like power; and it occurred to a  '"jir.    Jacob   Bell   that , "chloric   ether"  might,answer the purpose.    Dr. Bigelow  seems to have tried it in America   about  the" same time, but without, success.   Mr.  Bell, however, suggested it to Mr. Coote,  one of the surgeons of St. Bartholomew's  and he induced his   colleague,   the great  Lawrence, to try it.     So   the first operation took place under chloroform; but the  substance used, was  chloric   ether, otherwise ' known   as. spirit   of,    chloroform  ���������that is to   say,,  a   mixture  of   chloroform and alcohol.  It did not occur to any  of those concerned that the   alcohol   had  nothing to do with the  effect   produced.  That discovery was reserved   for another  chemist, a Mr. Waldie, ' who  news of what had been done  to Sir   James   Simpson,    at  and suggested   to    him   the  chloroform. Simpson was engrossed with  anesthetics at th0 time, and had some of ,  the new drug prepared for him; but, according tb the account of an eye-witness,'  he only came to use 'it by a   sort of accident.    He was   then   constantly   experimenting on the production   of anesthesia  by all sorts of agents,   with   the  help of  his pupils. Keith and Matthews Duncan,  both destined   to   become   famous men.  They used to meet   of an   evening,   and  test the'various drugs oh   themselves   by  inhaling the vapor from a tumbler.      '    <  One   evening   some : one   produced   a  small bottle of a heavy liquid from under  some lumber, and they proceeded   to put  it to the test with all the recklessness of .  scientific   enthusiasm.    That   night  the  learned conclave   became    a scene of  the  wildest intoxication.    Each   member    of  the party was   found .prostrate   and insensible   upon   the    floor,   or staggering  helplessly about the room, a   convincing  proof of the efficacy of the hew agent.  It  was chloroform,   and   Simpson    lost   no  time   in    applying    it y in   his   practice,  whence its   fame   spread   far and wide.  The story,is sure to be denied   by   somebody; but   whether   true, or not, it is a  good one, and probably not.far   from the  truth.    A legend has grownup and   obtained general currency that Simpson not  only discovered chloroform, but invented  anesthesia.    As a   matter of fact, he did  neither, but,   none   the   less.,'   his  name  deserves to be commemorated in -connection with both.   His high position in the  profession, his ardor in research, boldness  in practice and adroitness in.advocacy all  combined to.render invaluable  service,in '  establishing    the -   use   of   - anesthetics,  which, like   all   innovations,    met   with  much opposition. * It is amusing to   read  the objections   that    used   to be brought  against them in,the early days,.  One was  that   they were"1 sinful   and   contrary   to  divine   ordinance.    Simpson .ingeniously  disposed   of   this   fantastic' scruple     by  pointing out   that the   first operation on  record took   place   under   anesthesia divinely induced, when   a    deep sleep was  made to fall upon Adam   in   order   that  his rib might be taken to form Eve.  Can Have Two Wives.  Italy enjoys at the present moment tha  distinction of being the only civilized  country in Europe where it is possible to  commit bigamy without exposing one's  self to any danger of punishment. Sines  the constitution of the kingdom in 1S70,  says the New York Tribune, the authorities have insisted that ouly a civil marriage is legally binding. On the other  hand, the Church refuses to recognize  this form of matrimonial union as valid,  and requires the faithful to go through  the religious service, venting its displeasure on those who seek any civil sanction  to their alliance.  The Government has repeatedly ��������� tried  to secure the enactment of a law providing for the punishment of ' any priest  who should have performed the religious  marriage service without the latter having been preceded by a civil ceremony.  But the vast body of the people in Italy  are Catholics to the core, and would not  tolerate any measure which had the  appearance of encroaching upon the  rights of the Church. The result is that  to-day large numbers of unscrupulous  people take advantage of this condition  of affairs to have two wives, one iu the  eyes of the Church and the other in the  eyes of the civil authorities. And they  can do this without the slightest danger  of beina; called to account- or of being  punished.  Another Way.  "Bolt, sir?" said the statesman, turning and glancing ai the interviewer;  "did I understand you to ask me whether  I intend to bolt:*"  "That was the question. I thought  perhaps you might feel that you had uoc  been well treated."  "However that may be, I shall not  bolt. I shall stay inside the party., where  I can make trouble."  Shifting: the Blame.  "What havt. you got to say for yourself?" said the judge to the prisoner.  '���������This man says you took $10 from his  pocket."  "It was my first offense, judge," replied  the prisoner. "I was an honest man until  I met him."���������Yonkers Statesman.  The Old Story.  "Yes," said   the  pearl  reflectively,   "I  was a happy crain of  sand once, but  ten  years in   an o;> .ster has  ruined my useful-1  ness.     Why, oh, why"��������� !  She sobbed.  ���������"was a foldir.g bed ever invented?"���������  New York Press.  All Profit,  No Loss.  Lemuel���������Say, dad, do yer want me ter  kill ther old blind co%v?  Farmer Graball���������Naw, yer fool! Put  antlers on 'er an let them summer boarders kill the critter. Thar's money in it.���������  New York Sunday Journal. Til WlffiLI ,-BSfS  ssued   Every Tuesday  At Union, S. C.  ,    M. Whitney, Editor.  TE&MS OF SUBSCRIPTION.  One Year   .     S2 00  Six Months  ,.,  ...   .'  1 25  Single Copy   ���������  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  0 05  RATES OF ADVERTISING:  One inch per  year   ............ ��������� j  12.00  ..   month .......     150  eighth col  per year ...     25,00  fourth   .  ���������   *                *-���������           ������������������ ���������   l .........  50 00  week, ,.  line       ......     10  Locai notioes.per line   ..   ��������� ���������  20  Neaces  of   Births,  Marriages  and  Deaths,  50  cents each insertion.  No Advertisment inserted for less than  50 cc::ts.  Pei2ons failing to get The News regularly should notify the Office.  T-ereons having- any business with Tie  News will please call at the office or  write.  TUESDAY, GOT. 26th,    1897.  G?-'E law should be enforced as well as  weli as another. , ������  Disturbance of the peace is. a com-  moii" offense here.       ���������  We don't believe in an aristoracy of  learning or wealth, but of character. Let  us draw the line on that.  People who are constantly moving  from place to place illustrate the old  maxim  that a rolling  stone  gathers  no  moss.  "And the cat came back." We are  reminded of this as we see one after  another returning to find Union after all  the best place they have seen. "They  can't stay away."  Wr-i.'wN we notice the heavy   shipments.  of food to  Europe, we thank  our  stars  that we live near, the souTce  of supply.  There- is no sign  of famine  ever  visible  here.  jQ-������ MARTIN has become a solicitor  for B.C. We don't know whether he will  find much law business, but if he could  get appointed a police officer he might  obtain plenty of work in keeping the  peace among the Liberals.  We hlave no cyclones, no earth-quakes,  no drouths; but the croakers born amid  these visitations illustrate the force of  habit until we sometimes wish they were  compelled to go through a brief experience with all of them in a jolly mixture.  Ten  days  to   Dawson  City!    That's  the program by the Stickeen   route from  Victcrix  next  spring.    What a contrast  to the White  Pass journey of this fall?  And then   the  ease compared  with   the  hardship now!    It seems  as  though we  almost had the "golden fleece" within our  grasp!   And yet for most of us it were  better to think twise before we start.  O'er all that spread their wings to fly  A hawk' is hovering in the sky  To stay at home is best.  THE Rovernment has arranged for Mr.  Patterson, a practical mar; and. writer of  experience;  to  lecture in  the.   Province,  ana  aid i;.:  the  promotion  of Farmers'  Institutes.      These     Institutes    receive  goverriir.en'.al aid provided they conform  to the required conditions.    It   would be  a  good  idea  fov the  directorate  of the  Comox Agricultural and Industrial Association to secure his attendance  in   Comox.    We suppose the government pays  his expenieSj and we  ought to hear what  he has 'c say.  THE COUNTRY EDITOB'S WIFE.  ���������������������������,,('; :   : .'      ,  ��������� '"��������� '        '���������..���������'  You have heard of the  country editor's life.  With its care and worry aud doubt,  Of the shabby-genteel  of  his 3eedy clothes,  Of his diamond pins and his calm  repose,  His happiness, money and gout.  But say, have you heard of the editor's wife;  Of that silent co-partner, who,  With a,blending  of sentiment,   beauty and  ,"    skill,  .Wish a temperate knowledge, tact and will,  ' The whole of his labor can do?  It is she who embroiders the garments  worn  By the editor's hard old chair,   .  Now dressed up with cushions, soft and neat,  Andtrimed up with tidies and ribbons sweet  Which once was so poor and bare.  If the editor's sick, or away or behind;,  In need of more hands ancl more haste,  She directs his wrappers so they can be read,  And writes his leaders righb oat of her head,  And' willingly makes his paste.  She reads the magazines,   papers and books,  As the cradle she softly rocks,  While the editor sits in his easy chair,  With his fingers thrust in   his tangled hair,  She quietly mends his socks.  Then she reads the ads with the editor,  ,   Just to find out what each has paid.  "But the column ad of the jeweler, there,  So he says, ''tiie harness and human hair,  Must be taken out in trade."  So she wears the dresses he gete -tor ads,  And rattles his sewing machine;  She uses the butter and eggs ancl things  The country subscriber  so  faithfully- brings  With a cheerfullnes3 seldom seen.        y  But her life so full of many delights,  Has one dark cloud, alas!  Though she shares  his tickets to   the circus  and play, y.''i  To lectures and negro minstrels gay,.  She can't use his railroad pass!  When time hangs heavy on his hands  She beguiles his hours away  With joke and liughfcrr, music and song,  And pleasant talk, and thus ripples along  The whole of each leisure day.  Oh! who -vould exchange this sweet content?  This simple and trusting life,  Fyji- thab of a queen of royalbirtb?  For the nippiest woman in all thid earth  Is the country editor's wife.  ���������Selected .  fgrThers is Nothing  LIKE  If it is Well Put Together  So here it is ::  Single Harness at $lo, $12, $15 per set  and up.���������Sweat Pads at 50 cents.  Whips at 10,   25,  50 and a good   Rawhide for75 cents, and a Whale Bone  at $1 and up to $2.  TH E  DAWN  OF;,  PROSPERITY.  Good times are coming. With them will  come great opportunities. Who will make  the most of such opportunities?. VViil 'tiiey  be weak, puny, insignificant men? Or will  they be strong, h:iniy, finerc-e-tic, amincious--,  levelheaded self-U'u.fuiuni' men? There is  but'one answer.. Health is the foundation  of all  SUCCESS IN LIFE.  The greatest triumphs in the financial, as  well &3 in the social wwrld, are matie by men  whose physical, mental and sexual jnanhood  is complete. Are you such a man ? If you  are then you are prepared for the  GREAT  BATTLES  of life. But if you are not such a man; if  you feel that your precious manhood is slow  ly, steadily, silently slipping away from  you; or if you have Varicocele, Hydrocele,  Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Stricture or Syphilitic  Taints in your system; or if you are tormei t-  ed with Rheumatism, Rupture, Catarrh,  Piles or any Blood or Skin Disea e; or if a  Chronic Disorder is seated  in your heart,  I have the largest Stock  of  WHIPS   in  town and also the  Best Axei: Gpease a q bo^ES  ......Fop Twenty���������Fiv.eLrCent*s������������������������������������  Trunks at Prices to Suit  the Times.  < Promptly ant>  NEATLY DONE  Repairing I  ::WifilE^.Willard  : , PBOFESSIOITAIj.  Drs. Lawrence  &. Westwood.  Physicians and Surgeons.  "Cr^TIOIsr B.C  We have appointed Mr. James Abrams out collector until iurtner notice, to whom all overdue accounts  may be paid.  HARRISON1 P.   MILLARD,  PHYSTcrAN,    Surgeon   and   Accoucheur.  Offices : Willard Block, Cumi-kklanu  Courtenay House, Courtkkay.  Hours of Consultation:.'. Cumberland, 10 to  12 a   m. Tuesdays and Fridays.  CO URTENAY, ���������. 7 ' to 9  A. M. AND 1'. M.  I ���������  ���������ft  S. DALBY, D.D.S.&LD.S  Dentistry in all its Branches  JV     Plate work, tilling and extracting nj.  ������ Office,opposite Waverly Hotel, Union }y_  "y     ������ ���������-���������������������������*���������" $  '$���������     Hours���������9 a.m. i>> 5 p.m. and from TO  $} ', (5 p.ni   to-8 o.rri. ������  t   BARKER & POTTS,  BARRISTERS,  SOLICITORS,  NOTARIES,   &C.  Office Room 2,  McPlien & >iooro B'ld'g and at  NANAIMO. B.  C.  1". O.   llKAWKtrl.   18.  H. A. Simpson  Barrister & Solicitor. No's-.J2'& 4 *  Commercial Street. '-  ���������Nrji.isr^a.i'ivro,   s.   c  ^mmaaaaaaaimammammaammmavaw^aamwjmvmm^mmmmmmmmmMmammmmawmyammawmammwmv*  L. P.  ECKSTEI  .  Barrister, Solicitor Notary Public  Office:���������First    Street.     Union, 3. C.  M*ma**rnimwmMwmamatamawmwmmMam*mmmmwaa3amBaatMamawaaaaamammam*amawmMmammm  YARWOOD   &   YOUNG  BARKI5TEKS and SOLICITORS  mkWi^m   mm  txmi^mt  mxxxmm  \;iy        -X+VWk  A-:-.'. ������������������ .*������������������������������������-..v'-v/' m  Corner of Bastion and Commercial  Streets, Nanaimo, B. C.  Branch Office, Third Street and Dunsmuir  Avenue, B. C.  Will be in Union the 3rd  Wednesday  o^  each month and remain ten days.  ff. ������ 1R    s a X 36  \.  10$*:'::X'rS'���������*''-V.  '1W: '/^^?������  XX iX'X0  w'HA:2oI;, BOAD���������TB'CTK'K LINE.  THE fall  rains  have come,   and but  little if any more road  work  can  be expected.   'We regret   to  say  the road   to  Union wharf is not in 2 fit condition  for  trave!y  except en foot or horseback, and  if one goes  or.  horseback the  animal':,  legs are  liable to go  through   the rotten  uncovered corduroy  which disfigures the  Union-Roy branch.    The  contracts  for  road   work  south  of  Howe's,   for  some !  inscrutable  reason,   were  let, as was the j  case last year, just  before the fall rainy I  season. i  Lungs, Liver, Stomach, Kidneys, Bladder  or Urinary Organs���������if that is your unfortunate condition, you will hope in vain for  your share of the splendid prosperity that  will be enjoyed by othors, unless you first do  something to recover your failing health.  No one is better  PREPARED TO ASSIST YOU  than the well-known specialist, Dr. E. M.  Ratcliffe, whose wonderful cures have created confidence and delight in the hearts of  thousands who had for years struggled in  vain against the ravages of disease.  MAIL TREATMENT  always satisfactory.    Therefore write if yon  cannot call.    Free Book   on   Nervous   and  Sexual Diseases to all men   describing   thei  troubles.    Office  hours  9 a. m. to 8 p. m. ;  Sundays, 10 to 12 a. m.    Address,  FOR SALE a good  second hand bicycle  cheap.    Enquire at News Office.  FOR SALE.--My house and two  lots  in  the village of Courtenay.  K. Grant, Union.  ���������pOR SALE, RANCH-One mile and a  -*- half from Union, contains 160 acres  and 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 iJ 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,  at ' 'News Office.  Enquire  FOR RENT-The boarding house lately occupied by Mr. A. Lindsay. App!y  to H. P. Collis at the Union Department  Store.  713 First Avenue,  Seattle, Wash.  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.   i ��������� . r-  Esquimalt  and Nanaimo  Ry.  Steamer City of  Nanaimo  OWENS   MASTER  The   Steamer  CITY of 1TANAIMO  ���������will sail as follows  CALLING AT WAY PORTS as passengers  and froijfht" may offer  Leave Victoria  Tuesday, 7 a. m.;.'.'���������...  "   Nanaimo for Comox,.Wednesday, 7 a. m  Leave Comox for Nanaimo,      ' Fridays, 7 a.m.  "      Namiimo for Victoria    Saturday,'?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. ,0.    F.  Union Lodge,   No.   j i.   meets   e ���������en-  Friday night at 8 o'clock.  Visiting breth  ren cordially invited to attend.  F. A. An lev. R. S.  Cumberland Lodge,  A. F  & A. M, B. C. R.  e. Union, 13. C.  Lodge meets first Friday in each  month, y Visiting brethren are cordially  invited to attend.  '  L.   Mounce. Sec. ���������  Hiram LocgeNo 14 A.F .& A.M.,L\C.R  Courtenay B. C.  Lodge meets on every Saturday on or  before the full of the moon  Visiting Brothers cordially requested  to attend.  R. S. McGonnell,  Secretary.  Cumberland   Encampment.  No. 6,   I. O. O. F.,    Union.     '  Meets every alternate    Wednesdays ot  each month at S  o'clock p. m.     Visiting:  ^ Y^.  Brethren cordially invited to attend.  John Co.mise, Scribe.  "KIW-'iB  ������ Hbn*r e *u. ^ ���������jti  Esquimait 8l Nana.mo  Railway Company.  ,     NO TICE. '"':  Visiting  cards   printed   at  the   News  Office in neat script.  TO   PROSPECTORS,    Miners,   and  Holders of Mineral. Chums on   unoccupied land within the Esi;tnhialt & N;ur-iini>.  Rails*.nv Cnnipain's   Lai*!.!   Grant���������FOR  ONE YEAR ONLY from the tlie tlau- ot  this' notice,   the - Raiiwiy   Company ssili  sell their rights to'all Minerals, (excepting  Coai and Iron) and the   Surface, rights of  Mineral Claims, at the   price ������f $5.00 per  acre.    Such  sales   will oe   subject  to all  other reservations  containedin   conveyances   from the   Company   prior to  this  date.    One-half of-the  purchase  money'  to be   paid ten   davs after   recording, the  Claim with the government,   and a duplicate 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. McLean  A\atcfyrr}akep  & Stationer  Dealer in^-������aBk.  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.  D. McLreai}  *^"Dealer in  Plumbing^ and general  ��������� ���������  ���������  O --..���������,.      ��������� ���������    ;.   O-  Sheetiron work  PROMPTLY    DONE  '���������"'.'���������' tf3*Ag-ent for the  Celebrated Gurney  Souvenir Stoves and  ������������������Ranges������������������---  Manufacturer of, the  New Air-tight heaters  130 TOU  MB YOUK  LOCAL PIPER?  It publishes all that is worthy of notice  of THE LOCAL NEWS.  It Gives  the cream of TELEGRAPHIC NEWS.  It Supports  GOOD ORDER, PUBLIC ENTERPRISES, THE CHURCHES,'FRATERNAL SOCi STIES, everything worthy of encouragement.  It Publishes Occasionally,  Brig-ht Original Stories,  ' Brig-ht Original Poems,  Bright Original "Chatter.'  And is the   ONLY  WEEKLY  COUN  TRY    PAPER    in    the     PROVINCE  which  has   a   TELEGRAPHIC   SER-  VICE.  It is the exponent of the district, a::d  by it the district "ill be. judged by the  outside public.  It is as CM EAP as a gnncl paper can  be produced in a countrs distri'i. .-,.-.  , Give it your yem mus suppojt and thtye  -.^ ili l>- !iic:ic*;>.-c������i. impi < vrn.c i.t.s.  O  r  ���������-������������������  <.'  Hvlc  ICID  Pcwc.'f-r  General '  ���������Teamirie'.  Oil,   Etc.,   Hauled.     Weed  in Blocks .Furnished.  SCAVENGER   WORK DONE  CUMBEB3LA3\ID    SHOE    6HCP.  I have moved into my new shop on  Dunsmuir Avenue, where I am prepared  to ..manufacture and'repair all kinds of  men's, women's, and children's shoes.  Give me a call.  NELSON PARKS.  50  YEARS'  EXPERIENCE.  TRADE  MARKS,  DESIGNS,  COPYRIGHTS  tec.  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain, free, whether an {uvention is  probably patentable. Communications strictly  confidential. Oldest ajrency for securing patent*  in America.    We haVe  a Washington office.  Patents taken tbrouKb, Blunn & Co. rectilr������������  special notice- in the  SCIENTIFIC  AMERICAN,  beautifully illustrated, larcest circulation of  any scientific journal, weekly, terras $3.00 a yeart  fl.ftOsix months. Specimen copies and.Hans,  Book on Patents sent free.   Address  MUNN   &   CO.,  361 Hroudivtiy, New York*   ,  CHOICE     LOTS  For sale on Dunsmuir ave  consisting of lots 4 and 5 in  block 15, lots 7 and 8 in block  16, lots 3, 4 and 5 in block 10,  and other lots in Cumberland  Townsite. Bargains,  James Abrams.  T.  TXiLsnroiLsr  ib.c.  We do   all   kinds   of  Job Printing, anything  from a Dodger  to the  neatest Business Card  or Circular.  v.  '������������������J  I  ���������1  fe^x DISSOLUTION OP PARTNERSHIP  The/firm' of Richardson & Crawford, composed of Johu Richardson and Prank Cr'a.w-  ''������������������   ford, heretofore carrying ou the business  of  hotel keeping in the Waverly House, Union,  B. C, has this day been disolved by mutual  consent, Frank C. Crawford  retiring.    Mr.  -John Richardson will continue the  business  at the old stand in his own   name,,   and   to  -Y- whom all bills in favor of the late firm must  ba paid, aud bilis against said firm  presented for payment.  JONH RlCHARUSON. '  c FiiANK. C. Ckawford  y  Oct. 1st, 1S97. ,    ������-  Referring to the above, I desire to thank  the public for pa3t favors, and to requast  that the generous patronage accorded the  lat1" firm may be extended to he Waverly  H.>uao under its new management, where  the .bo-it of evarythiug will be kept, aud the  4)eaC of hotel accomihodat.io(i given.  "���������-, Fkank 0 Crawkouiv  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 Lawrence Nunns, Collector.  OFFICE    HOURS,    Tuesdays    and  Friday, from  12 noon  7 p.m. till 8:30 p.m.  till 1 p.m.,    and  Teaming &\   Puntie  Livery....  F. B. Smith, Sec.  SUNDAY SERVICES  Trinity Church���������Services in the evening.    Rev. J. X. Willemar, rector.  Methodist Church��������� Services at the  usual hours morning and evening. Rev. W.  Hicks, pastor.  St. George's Presbyterian Church���������  Rev. W. O. Dodds Services at 11 a.  in. aud 7 p. m. .Sunday Schoc ^t2:30  Y.P.JS C.E.  at  close   of   evening   service,  I am prepared to  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming  At reasonable rates.  D. Kilpatriek,   ,  Union, B.C.r  x    also    x  HORSESHOING      AND  GENERAL  Blacksmithing..  DAVID JO   ES, Proprietor,    MANUFACTURER OF    SODA  WATER,   LEMONADE,  GINGEFt ALE,,  Sarsaparalla, Champagne Cider, Iron. Ph.osph.ates and Syrups.  Bottler   of  Different   Brands   of   Lager  Beer,   Steam Beer  and' Porterr  Agent for tho Union. Erewery Oc-nTpany.  ' KEG BEEE SOLID FOE O^SIEU Oj^TXj"5F  CURTENAY, B. C.  isroTZ.,  BILL  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 harrow gauge,  for the purpooe of conveying  passengers,  freight, and ore from a point oh Douglas  Channel, at or near  the headnof navigation on Ki'amat Inlet, along the Kitamat  Va'.ley to Lakelse Lake; thence to a point  oh the Skeena River to a point at or,near  the mouth of the  Zymdetz   River; thence  .following the valley of the   Skeena River;  thence either by way   of, Kitsum   Kalem  or   Kitwancool   Valleys,   or  by   Kispyox  -and the old trail to the, Stickeen River to  a   point   at or  near,  Telegraph    Creek;  thence bv the   most   direct  and  feasible  a-ouie to Tesliri 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, ferries, vv ha rves, clocks and coal bunkers;and  with power to  build, own,  equip, operate  ?nd  maintain   sieam   and   other   vessels  and boats; and with power to build, equip,  ���������operate and maintain telegraph, and telephone lines in connection   with the  said  ��������� r-ulway  and   branches, and- to .generate  ' electricity   for  the  supply of light,   heat  and power;  and with power 10  expropriate lands for the  purposes 'of the   Company,  and   to   acquire V lands,    bonuses,  privileges or other aids from any Govern -  .'.yjuent or persons or bodies corporate, and  to   make   traffic   or other   arrangements  will railways,  steamboat 'orother companies; and with   power 10 build   waggon'  ronds to be   u*ed   in ;i he ' constriicii----n of  ol such i-ailwiVxs.   and   in' ndv.-irsce of the  same, .->nd   to levy and   collect   tolls fVonv  all    parties    using,   and   on    all    freight  p .S'<ng -iver, any of* .such ro;'d.\ buili. by  ��������� iu-. -Companv,   whether   built   before' or'  after   the   pi-s^age   of   the   Act   hereby  jpplied   foi*.��������� aiui ���������  uiih   all   01'her   usual,  neevss try"or   incidental  rights, pouers or  j)i-.vilege>,    as    may     be   necessary   or  incidental   or  conouctive   to   the'attain-  jneiit  of  the   above    * biecis.   or   anv   of  1 *       *  them.  HO U. WELL. IRVING. & DUFF,  Solicitor*-; forthic Applicants  "Victoria, 8th'September, ib'97.  2530  DISTRICT DIRECTORY  GOV'T AGENT Assessor and Collector.���������W. B. An dekson, Office, Union,  residence, Comox*.  STIPENDIARY UIASISTRATE  and Coroner.,���������James Abrams, Union.  JUSTICES of the Peace.���������Union,  A..McKnight, W. B. Walker, and H. P.  Collis.���������Comox, G-ao. F. Drabble, and  Thomas Cairns.���������Coobtenay, J. W.  McKenzie.���������Sandwick, Johnf Mundell.  CONSTABLES ��������� J.  W.   Hutchinson,  and P. S. Schakschmiux, Union.  Cumberland Hotel  Union, B. C. ���������  The finest hotel building  Fixtures and Bar  North of Victoria,  r\.nd the best kept house.  Spacious Billiard Room  - and  new  Billiard and Pool Tables  COURTENAY, B.C.  COURTENAY is a pleasant; village situated  on both sides of the Courtenay River, and on  the road u j the Settlement, three miles from  Comoxliay.   The road to  UnioE  also es  through it. It has a central position. Here  are two hotels, one first class store, a saw mill,  soda-water works, post office, shops, etc. It is  a favorite place for fishermen and hunters.  Best of Wines and Liquors.  Barber Shop  -   AND  :    Bathing  Establishmen t  CO UBTEIAY  Directory.  C0T7S.TENAY JHOiJSE, ��������� A.  o Galium, Proprietor.  O. H. Fechner,  PROPKI^TOR  H.   Hc-  "B,IVEBSIDa  HOTiSIi,   J.  J. j Grant,  "..:".'������������������������������������'       \     . Proprietor/;  GL30BGKE    B.y  LEIGHTOiSr,     Blacksmith aud GarriH.ge Maker.  JAMES   ABRAMS  NOTICE.  NOTICE ia hereby ������*ivcn that application  will be made to the Legislative Asseui-  T>ly of the Province of British Columliia at  its next session for an Act to incorporate a  company with power to construct, equip,  maintain and operates line of railway, commencing at a point at or near the head of  navigation on the Stickeen River, in the Dis  triet of Cassiar, Province of British Columbia; thence by the most feasible route to a  point at or near the south end of Tesliri  Lake, iu the District aforesaid; thence along  the said Teslin Lake, by the side thereof  which shall be tound most feasible for the  uurposea of the comoany, in a northerly direction to a point at or near the northern  boundary of the &aid Province ot British  Columbia.  Aud with further power to extend  the said line of railway in a southerly direction by the most fea������ili!e route to a  point on or near the head of Portland Cau-  al, or sotnf- CYi'ivouieuG [jort on the  west coast of British Columbia.  Aud with further power to build, construct, equip, maintain and operate telegraph aud telephone lines to be used iu connection with the undertaking of the c������������������--.-  pany, and to transmit messages thereon  for the public, and to levy and collect tolls  therefor; and with further power to baild,  equip, maintain and operate sto-im-hips and  other vessels to be used in o<H..i.CY.ion with  the said railway, whether on the Sr:.-.e'*i)  River or elsewhere, and with further power to expropriate lands for the purposes of  the company, aud to acquire lands, bonuses,  privileges, or other aid or concessions, from  any 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, powers and privileges as may be necessary.  Dated 13ch day of September, A. D. 1897  McPHILLIPS, WOOTTEN & BARNARD,  c o ^:o x.  COMOX is a7vlilfl<-:ro'b ;au!iful!y.lucated;nn3f.ho  bnyofthe WMiij ii.-o.n--, in Cumix Di.tr-Y.-L. - A  Practice Itahg'.i. 5i<;r>s limine and Wharf, li.iru  lately been est-ibiisho Ion ihe Savin" yvit. which  forms the harbor, by ch������ naval ���������tuthorities, an-1  hero some one of Her Ai.-ijo.ii.y's Ships is to be  found two-thif.ls of tlie time. '(.���������Hero is a post  ofiice,  hoV-fite.   two scores,   b.-iliery, mc.   T.ie  scenery     grand, and.good hunting near.   Tne  City of.Nanaimo from. Victoria calls here on  Wednesdays, and departs  Friday   mornings.  Notary Public.  Agent, for the Alliance Fire  Insurance Company of Lon  don and .-.-the Phoenix of  Hartford.   Ayent for the Provincial  3uilding and Loan Association of Toronto ������������������������������������  Union. B.C.  . THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR.  I*   ���������  C0310X DIRECTORY.  H. C. XTTCAS, Proprietor, COMOX  BAKERY, Comox, B. C  Solicitors for the Applicants.  2-5-3  NOTICE.���������All subscriptions in aid of the  Fire Brigade and its applianc-s, should be  aid to Mr. Frjnk Dalby.  SUBSCRIBE P0R "THE NEWS."  $2 00 PER  4NNUM.  UNI ON.  THIS TOWN, the eastern part of which  is called Cumberland, is finely situated  on the foot hills, of the Buford Mountians,  about 500 feet above the waters of the  Georgian Straits, and 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 day of the best  steam coal. This is transfered 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 fan* to grow  into an immense industry of itself. Extensive bunkers are being constructed at  the Wharf in connection with the coal  industry.  Union is the market place for the  Comox farming settlement, and contains  3,000 population. It has one large  Departmental Store besides two general  stores, four large hotels, two saw mills,  two merchant tailoring establishments,  various shops, such as dry goods, tin and  hardware, metal, harness and saddlery,  livery, jewlery, 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.  V  .���������   ���������   -v-J  WORLD-WIDE CIRCULATION. <  wenty Pages; Weekly; Illustrated.  Indispensable to Miming Men.  THXEE DOLLARS PES YEAR. POSTPAID.  SAMPLE COPIES  FREE.  ) ���������'   MINING AND SCIENTIFIC PRESS,  i 220 Market St.,   San Francisco, Cal.  Why send away for your printing  when you can net it done equally as well at  the News ? Oar prices are reasonable, and  we are now prepared to turn out everything  ia the line of Job Printing.  Do you know that we can print you just  as neat a business card s-s you can get in  any other printing office in the Province,  and just as cheap too ? Bear in mind, we  print meal tickets also ? In fact we can  do anything in the line ot job printing  Give us a trial.  Nanaimo Cigar Factory-  Phillip Gable and Co., Prop's  Bastion Street     ���������    Nanaimo B. C  Manufactures   the  finest  cigars   and  employes none but white labor.  Why purchase inferior foreign   cigars  when you can obtain a superior  article 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.  'V.  E. Norris, Sec'y  J. A. Carthew  ARCHITECT and EUILDEP,  TJ.iTIO>T,   *B.  C. '  HE    NEWS  $2.00 a year.  OECIELAJP! CHEAP!! CPIEAP  THESE  0E3T  6TEEL  WIRE  E"sxNra.x2<3 gps,  AS WELL AS  Mc Mullen's   choice  the Ontario wjBEFYeNoiNa co��������� lto. bteel Wire JN etting for  Manufactured and Sold by  O WIRE FENCII  Picton. Ontario.  Trellis,   Poultry Yards,   Lawn , ������ en org,   etc.,  are   sold    much   Lower   this year,   tiian ever  before.  They  ARE THE BEST.  Merchant for them.  Ask   your  Hardware  I presume we have used over  one hundred bottles of. Piso's  Cure   for   Consumption   in   my  familyr  and    I    am   continually   advising  to get it.    Undoubtedly it is the  ������������������a  !-* a Irk    i*  othe-rj  I ever used.���������W.  Dec. 29, 1894.   tion, and never have any complaints.���������E. Shorey, Postmaster,  Shorey, Kansas, Dsc. 21st, 1894.  I sell Piso's Cure ior 'Jonsurnp- ��������������� - *���������> -=1.  TIME'S  TEST.  ��������� j, -.���������"**���������  TI-'O lovers there are���������I know them well���������  Who learned the lesson love coives to teach,  Whose eyes are bright with the old, old light,  Whose hands seek each for each. '  ' And this love of theirs seeiKS a thing most rare,  For each of the lovers has silver hair.  His face is mellow with passing years,.  But .with never a line that is hard or bleak.  Her face is a rhyme of the olden time  With a tinge of red in her cheek. ,  ,And I deem this more than passing fair, '  Since both of these lovers have silver hair.  liet time go by, but love may last,  As 1%-rue as ever true love ri^y be.  fctay theirs be the smile that'-w'ter awhile  Shall wait for you and me!  Ah, sweeter would seem life's toil and cara  If there were more lovers with silver hair!  ' ���������Post Wheeler- .in JCew York Press.    -  sees  A MATTES OF VANITY  When I heard that Maud Jeffries was  engaged to Jack Meadows, I took an  early opportunity of congratulating  them both, for they were both old  friends of mine and charming people-  especially Maud. She was an artist and  ' painted very zealously in oil colors. She  was in her studio when I called. So I  went up to it and found her enveloped  in a linen apron covered with the varie-  ' gated colors of her palette. She was  Working at an unfinished painting, and  bo absorbed in it that at first she did  not hear ine enter. When she did, she  turned quickly.      .  "No, it's not Meadows. I'm sorry,"  I said sympathetically.        ' .' ������"  "Oh, but I'm very glad to see you,"  she answered. "And you are just in  time to help me. Do tell me what, is  wrong with this thing," and she pointed to the canvas.  "That   is   Meadows'   privilege,"   I  said.  T offered her my good wishes and  told her I was sure she would be happy.  She  blushed   prettily and said, "We  are very happy now."  "But how have you satisfied your  conscience?" I asked. "I understood  you had vowed yourself to the service  of your art."  "Ob, but I will never give up my  work, "she protested earnestly. "Jack  knows that. He wouldn't want me to.  I think it is bo wrong not to use one's  gifts.    Don't you?"  "Certainly, and  I'm, glad Jack  that.    He must be very proud of you  She hesitated. "I'm afraM he is not  naturally very fond of art," she said,  "but I hope he will soon learn to love  it. ���������.������������������ '���������'-,  " He is really awfully good about it,"  she went on. "He is going to let me  paint his portrait, and then we shall  hang it in our dining room."  ,'.'That will be delightful," I said.  "Look,   here  are   some  sketches for  it," said Maud, drawing out some panels and charcoal drawings.   "Don't you  think they are like'bim?"  I recognized Meadows in spite of the  varying   expressions  Maude , had given'  him   and  said  so   at  once.    She  was  pleased, and just then Meadows came  in.    .  "I am just admiring the studies for  the great portrait," I said genially.  "Ah, yes, they are only rough sketches. The thing itself will be quite different, won't it, darling?" he said, with,  I imagined, a shade of anxiety.  "Mr. Bailer thinks they are excellent  likenesses, Jack," she said happily.  He looked at me sharply, but I boldly repeated my' opinion.  A fortnight or so passed before I saw  anything of Meadows or Maud, then I  met Meadows. He looked worried, and  when I asked him after Miss Jeffries he  said shortly, "I believe she is quite  well, thanks."  "Ancl how is the portrait going on?"  "It's not going on at all at present,"  he answered.  "How's that? Is she dissatisfied with  it?"  "No, she's not," he said, emphasizing the pronoun.  "Surely you are pleased?" said I.  "Look here, JRaller," he said, with a  burst of confidence. "That wretched  portrait is undermining my happiness.  It's no more like me than that poster,"  and he pointed to a flaming placard.  "I'm not a vain chap, you know, but I  do bar being handed down to posterity  looking like a criminal lunatic."  "But it can't be as bad as that? Maud  would never do you injustice," I said.  "Not   intentionally, but  she  swears  to the good likeness, though I can't see  how she can.    When I suggested it was  a   bit  unflattering, she  said she  must  paint what she saw, and that she could  not tamper with the truth of art. I just  laughed   and  said,  joking,   that  there  was   room   for a little more truth, and  then she was hurt and   said she had no  idea that men could bo so vain."  "And you left it at that?"  "Yes,   if   you   saw   the   thing   you  wouldn't be surprised."  .'���������I should like to see it," I said.  "Come along then.   Maud is out this  afternoon, her   sister  told  me so.    We  will go to her studio, and you can give  me your unbiased opinion. "  So we went together and climbed up  to Maud's painting room. The portrait,  still wet, was on the easel. Meadows  pointed to it in eloquent silence. I was  silent too. It was so painfully realistio  that it verged on caricature.  "Well," said Meadows, "could you  live in the same house with it if it were  your portrait?"  "One might get used to it in time, "I  answered.  "Yet she is fond of you," I said.  "Surely if you ask her to suppress it as  e personal favor"���������  "She would only say it was my vanity," he answered gloomily. "Thereds  nothing to be done. She must choose  between me and my portrait, unless"���������  "Unless what?" I asked as he paused.  "You could persuade her. Tell-her it  doesn't do her justice, either of us justice. Do, there's a good fellow. She has  no end of respect for you."  I could not resist his appeal and  promised to do my best. "And surely  that is she coming up the stairs now,"  said I as we heard footsteps.  " Yes. Well, speak to her now,'' Baid  Meadows. - ;  He left me alone in the studio as  Maud entered.  She greeted me with a weary smile  and glanced directly at the portrait.  "You have been looking at it?" she  asked, mechanically taking up her palette and brushes.  "Yes," I said, and she seemed to expect,me to say more.  "It's a good likeness, isn't it?" she  remarked presently.  "It is too flattering," I answered, sitting down opposite it. ",  She looked at me suspiciously, but  my face was full of innocence. " Jack  doesn't, think so," she said.  "But he is so absurdly vain," said I.  "Not more than other men, I suppose, "she retorted. '  . Her back was toward me and I could  see her listlessly dabbing at the background of the, portrait. "Yet you say  he is not satisfied with that painting,"  I said.  "What fault can he find?"  ' 'Nothing definite; but he wants me  to alter it."  "However painful it may be, you  must keep your art pure. It is true that  in the noble cause of realism you have  accentuated his worse points"������������������  ''No, I haven'ir,'' she said with some  heat.'  "I honor you for it. Very few girls  would have.had the courage to treat the  portrait of a lover in so bold a way,  even to the suggestion of oaricature."  "But you said I had flattered him,"  she cried. ��������� '  "Truth is the highest flattery," I answered sententiously. '' And if Meadows  be not high minded enough to see it you  will not regret his loss. "  "His loss? What do you mean?" she  exclaimed.  "I saw him just now; ��������� He does not  appreciate your noble self sacrifice. He  said if you had really loved him you  would not have pointed out his homeliness to the world. He seemed to feel it  a good deal."  "Homeliness! He is beautiful!" she  cried indignantly.        y .  "Really, my dear young lady, you  can't say that with that almost speaking likeness in front of us," and I  pointed to the portrait. ���������'..."."������������������..  With a sudden movement she smudged  a brushful of paint over the face on the  canvas.  "What are you doing? Are you mad?"  I.said.  "No, cot now."  "But remember the fine technique."  For an  instant she paused���������but only  for   an   instant.    Then  she   took some  more paint and rubbed it violently over  the  portrait.    I saw Meadows  looking  round the door and beckoned him in.  "Your portrait is done for," I said.  She threw down her palette.    " Jackl  Look  at  it!"   she   cried, with a laugh  that seemed to catch in her throat.  There is now hanging in the Meadows' dining room a portrait of the master of the house. It is not at all a good  painting, but Jack gazes at it with satisfaction. It is by his wife, and when  her friends suggest that she has flattered her husband she smiles.  Once I saw her looking at it rather  sadly and I asked her if she were regretting the one she had destroyed. Perhaps  it was an indiscreet question.  She shook her head. "No, sometimes  I think I acted hastily, for it really was  good," she said.  "But surely this one is, on the whole,  better?" said I.  "Jack thinks so," she answered, .and  she sighed.���������Westminster Budget.  ���������Tcs or No?"  A pretty story of how Henry M. Stanley wooed and won Miss Dorothy Ten-  nant, though coming to us from private  sources, has been made sufficiently public to avert the charge of undue personality. Miss Tennant, it is well known,  was the original of Sir John Millais'  famous picture, "Yes or No?" It seems  that Stanley bad asked tho question,  and the reply was "No. "  The great explorer went to Africa  again, and after several years "returned  to London, to find himself the most talked of man of the day.  The thought of Misa Tennant was  still uppermost in his mind, and he  resolved that his first visit should be to  her home. In his impatience for the  morrow he turned over the cards and  notes with which the table was strewn,  and selecting one haphazard decided to  while away the time by attending a certain reception.  The first person he met there waB  Miss Tennant. They greeted each other  formally, but later in the evening Stanley retired to a small anteroom, to find  that Miss Tennant had likewise sought  solitude. A somewhat embarrassing silence ensued, broken at last by the  woman saying, with tbe manner of  one "making conversation:"  "Do you find London muoh changed,  Mr. Stanley?"  "No,I haven't found London changed,  and I've not changed either," returned  the  explorer, with   his usual  intrepid  ity.  "Have yon?"  "Yes, I've changed," answered Miss  .Tennant softly.  A   few days  later Millais  received a  note from his former subject, beginning:  ���������.. Mr Dear Sir John-  tion has been at last  and triumphant ''Yes  ���������Youth's Companion  The  momentous ques-  decided.   It is a joyful  When She Listened*  "Listen!" he hissed/ ,.  ; "No," she answered, and turning upon her heel brusquely she left him there  alone. ,   , .',���������������������������  For she was atelephone girl by profession; and it was not her wont to listen to anything unless she was sure it  was none of her business.���������-Detroit  Journal.  Jap Oddities In Eating*.  The Japanese preserve their potatoes  in sugar, pickle their plums and salt  cherry blossoms to infuse, as tea.' They  eat candy and other sweets at the-same  time with their soups, fish and vegetables. The more noise they make in tho  chewing of food ��������� the greater, is the compliment to the host. ..'..���������*  ON  THE GROUND  FLOOR.  How  Roundollar  Investigated . the Flying  ���������  ,    Machine and Got Some Stock.  His way had tho breeziness of the west  and at .the same time the punctilious courtesy of the south.  "It's the most remarkable discovery of  the century, "he told Mr. .Roundollar.  "I have entire control of it. At first I pooh-  poohed the idea just as everybody does  now.''���������': ������������������  "To what do you refer?" inquired Mr.  Roundollar mildly.    .  "You won't laugh when I tell you, will  you?"'   :'  "No.    I give you my word I will not."  "It's a flying machine."  "I'm much obliged to you for telling me  about  it, but I don't believe I  care  to  have anything to do with it."  "I'm not asking you to invest you?  money in any uncertainty, you know.  This is a sure thing. I am letting you in  on the ground floor.".  "Yes, they look all right on paper,  and there isn't any excuse in all the books  on physics for their not doing exactly as  you tell them, but they don't. "���������  "I wish.I could take you for a trip in  this one;'" ,  "If you could I would buy stock in it."  "Would it satisfy you to know that my  ��������� flying machine  traveled all  the way here  from Chicago?"  "Yes, if you can convince me of it."  "There's nothing easier. You know Mr.  Ruffedge.'   If you  will walk over  to see  him, he will corroborate what Isay."'  "All right. "'If Ruffedge says it's a good  thing, I'll trust it.", >/  "I'llwait here till you get back," said  the promoter. ..-. yy\-  As Mr. Boundollar walked into Ruff-  edge's office the latter looked up from his  desk and exclaimed ruther impatiently:  "I suppose  you want  to know whether  that flying machine came  here from Chicago yesterday."  "Yes."  "Well, it did. You're the seventh man  who has asked mo that question today.  I'm getting tired of answering it." And  he plunged his nose into his mass of correspondence once more.  Twenty minutes later Mr. Boundollar  had exchanged money for some neatly executed engraving on bond paper. In a  few days Mr. Boundollar called at Ruff-  edge's office, and, taking a chair, glared at  him with silent reproach for several minutes.  "I suppose  you're thinking about that  flying  machine," said   Mr. Ruffedge uneasily.  "lam."  "You're not the only one who has been  here this morning. I admit that I ought  to have taken more time to explain, but I  was very busy that day."  "You said that it had traveled all the  way here from Chicago."  "Yes, and it had. The fellow got me  bo interested in it that I went over to the  freight yards and with my own eyes I saw  them unload it from a flat car that had  just gotten in from the west."���������Washington Star.  Pure Charity.  "I wish," said the great sugar manufacturer to his secretary, "that you would  write a note to the new senator from  Scroodloodo conveying my compliments  and inviting him to visit our factory with  me. He seems to be good stuff, and it is a  pityforhimto bo without���������ahem���������refining influences."���������New York Press.  What She Said.  Little Teddie���������I guess sister Laura likes  you pretty well, Mr. Twiddle.  Charles Twiddle���������Indeed? Come now,  my little man, what makes  you think so?  Little Teddie���������When Sue Dollyers and  her was talkin about you yistady, she just  kept callin you that sweet thing all the  time.���������Cleveland Leader.  How He Played. It.  ���������'What do you think," asked the day  boarder, "of a man who will keep his  neighbors awake half the night by practicing 'Rocked In the Cradle of the  Deep' on a basB horn?"  "On a bass horn?" repeated the cheerful idiot. "That is what I should call  playing it pretty low down.���������Indianapolis Journal.    Faith.  Faith stands for the religion of the  heart; work stands for the religion of  the life. These two God has joined together. Let no man put them asunder-  for there is no genuine religion without  them in active union. Just as love in  the soul finds a way to manifest itself  so as to attract tlie attention, please  and benefit the one loved, so genuine  faith in the Lord Jesus moves its possessor to earnest, jo3rful action along  lines of practical Christian usefulness.  Where there is no such action there ia  no genuine faith.  EASY  FOR  HIM,  His Training  Made the Task Before Him  Simplicity Itself.   ,  "Harold?" -.,- :       :    .  The' bell toned voice of  the fair girl  fang with   interrogation, and a look of  ���������determined  inquiry nestled  in   the recesses of her violet orbs. ,,  "Yes, dearest."  "Dp you love me truly?"  '���������'   "By all  I  hold dear in this world���������  aye, on a stack of   1897 models ten feet,  high1���������I   swear  I  love  you   with   surpassing love;"  "And ine alone?". ���������       V  "In a world's congress of beauties,  my darlin'g, I would have eyes but for  you alone. It is with me as if all the  world, save you, had ceased to exist."  . With a sigh of most.exquisite relief  the fair ' girl* her doubts all lulled to,  rest, dropped her golden bead upon his  manly breast.  "Now am I indeed1 satisfied," she  said, "for I know you could not look  me straight in the eye and swear to a  falsehood."' y  He drew her close, and smothering  five or six peals of derisive laughter  with great difficulty, murmured to himself: "Oh, can't I, though. I'm not behind a 'washable honslirinkable non-  fadeable 'summer fabrics' counter for  nothing. "-���������George B. Creel in New  York Journal. .   ,.������  APPARENTLY A HOPELESS CASE  A Kincardine Hanker who Suffered Distressingly from Indigestion���������Apparently  si Hopeless Case of Stomach Trouble Until  Sou h American Nervine -was Used-���������His  IVords are: " It Cured Me Absolutely."  What this wonderful remedy for all  forms of stomach trouble can do is best  told in the~v?ords of John BoyerJ banker,  Kincardine, Ont. "About a year ago, as  a result of heavy work no doubt, I became very much troubled with indigestion ; associated with it were those terribly distressing feelings that can' hardly  be described in any language. I had tried  various methods of ridding myself of the  trouble, but without success, until I was  '.nfluenced to use. South American Nervine. The result, and I gladly say it for  the benefit of others���������this remedy cured  me, and I never hesitate ,to recommend  it to- any person -afflicted with any form  of stomach trouble." '  How the Cement Worked.  "Chadbrook got an idea that he should  stop himself from taking headers."  "What was the idea?"  , "He put cement on the saddle  and sat  on it.    But��������� he   took   a header, just the  same.'' . ,   -' Y,  "Didn't the cement hold on to    him?"  "No; it only held on to   his   knickerbockers. "���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  .: TEN YEARS A SUFFERER  Reflections of a Bachelor.  A man who will admit that he is sentimental has ho more of it about him  than a-frog.  The average woman goes to her grave  remembering what girl gave' her the  cheapest wedding present she got.   r  Old bachelors know more than married men because they have a more varied experience.     ���������  '--,.  The average woman would have no  use for a man if she could succeed in  reforming all his bad habits'.  A girl's idea of a lovely married couple is one that always gives a party on  the anniversary of the day they first  met.''; ';;.n'v"  When a girl who has pretty feet lies  down in a hammock, she always goes to  lots of trouble to cover them up-���������and  doesn't..'. ���������  The only thing necessary for a man  to know about any one woman is when  to take her at her word and when .not  to, and then not to.���������New York Press.  From Kidney Disease���������Gravel and Stricture���������An Absolute Cure Found in South  American Kidney Cure ���������A Hemedy that  Never .Fails in the Most Distressing Cases.  The solid evidence of experience is behind South American Kidney Cure. Mr.  Wilbur Goff/jf Chippewa, Out., is simply one of ciie hundreds who have spoken  in equally .strong terms. Ho says: "After  taking six: bottles of South American  Kidney Cure I am completely cured of  stricture and gravel, having suffered from  these complaints for over; ton. years. I  found great relief after taking ono bottle  but continued the remedy until I was  perfectly cured and I am now enjoying  f,e best'of health."        '  I.ove'8 Sacrifices.  "How do I know that you really love  me?" she asked. "What assurance have  I that you would be willing to make  sacrifices and endure hardships for my  sake?"  He looked at her in reproachful astonishment and exclaimed:  "What more can you ask? Haven't I  for six months refrained from laying  violent hands on your little brother?"������������������  Washington Star.  Could Not Stand Thar.  Weary Walker���������Say, I'm a-goin' tor  strangle rneself ter death I  Miles O'Day (in amazement)���������What  fer?     ���������' :a  Weary Walker���������Just listen what it  says in dis ���������'.paper: "Every time wo  breathe 100 muscles in our body are set  to work. "���������Judge.  WHERE RHEUMATISM IS UNKNOWM.  No Matter   How Intense   the  Pain   South,  ^American  Khcumatic Cure will Komovo  it Quiclcly���������A  I.ady    of   Hlffhsratc   Tells  .'What It Did for i>er���������Permanent Care of  a Case of Years Stand inc.  It has- been declared by scientists that  every disease has a remedy. The difficulty is to always find the remedy. In  rheumatism South American Rheumatio  Cure has been found a certain antidote  for this painful - disease. It is always  effective. Mrs. N. Ferris, wife of a well-  known manufacturer of Highgate, Ont.,  says: ".��������� '��������� "I was ���������.'"seriously-,." ail'octed with.  rh8umatio pains iu my ankles, and atf  times was almost- disabled.' I tried everything, as I thought, and doctored for  years without much benefit. I was induced to use South,American Rheumatlw  Cure. To. ray delight, the first dose gave  me more relief than I had had for years,  and two bottles have completely oured  me." '   , ��������� ,  Curse of Competition.  "Twenty-five dollars a month seems  a pitiful salary for a schoolteacher,"  sighed the applicant.  "I know it does, miss," replied the  director of district No. 14, "but we kin  git Miss Gilflippin of the Pine Ridge  neighborhood fur that, an she's twicet  as big a young woman as you be."���������  Chicago Tribune.  Seed Well Sown.  "My erring brother," said the Salvation Army worker, "do you not know  that it is just as great' a sin to steal a  pin as to steal a dollar?"  "Guess you got it about right," Baid  Billy the Dil. "After this I ain't goin  to steal nothin that ain't worth nothin."  ���������Cincinnati Enquirer.  Not Her Kind.  Mabel���������You have been wanting some  slippers. Here's your chance. A "gigantic slipper sale" is advertised in the  paper.  Amy���������You had better gat a pair  yourself. I don't wear gigantic slippers.  ���������Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph.  A Servant Problem Solved.  Mrs. Bonntonn���������Why does Mrs. New-  riche talk so continually about her  servants?  Miss Tonntonn���������If she didn't, how  would, everybody know she keeps 14?���������  New York Sunday Journal.  Another Turn.  First Villager���������There is no telling  how a boy will turn out.  Second Villager���������No, but since wo  got the curfew law we have the sati.������-  faction of knowing when he will turn  in.���������Indianapolis Journal.  Quite Probable.  She���������How do you account for the  enormous increase of the English sparrow in America?  He���������They're too ugly to go on women's hatsl���������Chicago Record.  Youthful Depravity.  Mother���������Now, Johnny, are yon telling  me the truth?  Johnny���������If I ain't, why do you want to  make me tell another lie by asking me  such a question as that?���������Boston Transcript.  Hands and Feot.  Family Friend���������I congratulate you,  my dear friend, on the marriage of your  daughter. I see you are gradually getting  all the girls off your hands.  Old Olivebranch���������Off my hands���������yes*  but the worst of it is I have to keep all  of their husbands on ' their feet.���������Tit-  Bits.  Tfeere never was, and never will   be,   a  universal panacea, in one remedy, for all  ills to which flesh.is heir���������the very nature,  of many curatives  being such that   were  the germs of other and differently seated  diseases   rooted   iu   the   system    of    the  patient���������what would   relieve, one  ill   in  turn   would  aggravate   the   other.     We  have, however,  in Quinine   Wine,   when  obtainable   in    a   'sound    unadulterated  state, a remedy for many and gfe'vfons ills.  By its   gradual   and   judicious   use,   tha  frailest systems are led into convalescence  and strength, by the influence which Quinine exerts on Nature's own restoratives.  It relieves the drooping spirits   of   those  with whom a chronic state of morbid despondency and lack of interest in life is   a  disease, and, by tranquilizing the nerves,  disposes to sound and refreshing   sleep-  imparts vigor to the action  of the   blood,  which, being stimulated, courses throughout the veins,  strengthening the healthy  animal functions of the system,  thereby  making     activity   a    necessary     result,  strengthening the frame, and giving life  to the digestive  organs, which naturally  demand increased substance���������result,  improved appetite.    Northrop & Lyman of  Toronto, have given to   the   public their  superior Quinine Wine at the usual  rate,  and, gauged by the  opinion of  scientists,  this wine approaches nearest perfection of  any in the market.    All druggists sell it.  Sharing: Their Troubles.  Willie Slimpson���������I put a pin in the  teacher's chair this morning, and he was  wild.  Bobby Smitem���������Well, he won't sit  down in such a hurry again.  Willie Slimpson���������No; neither will I.  ���������Tit-Bits.  How to  Cure Headache.���������Some   people  suffer untold misery d,ay after day  with  Headache.    There is rest neither   day   or  night until the nerves are  all   unstrung. ;  The cause is generally a disordered stomach, and a cure can  be effected by   using  Parmelee's   Vegetable   Pills,   containing  Mandrake   and   Dandelion.    Mr.    Finlay,  Wark, l/ysander, P.   Q., writes:    'T   find,  Parmelee's Pills a   first-class   article   for  Bilious Headache."  What They Saved.  they   save   anything  \  I  W-  li ?,'  I'y'  ft  V  .��������� i'j  Ml  1 m  ���������'������������������'I  I  I  Hi!  M  from   the  "Did  fire?"  "Well, Mrs. Wiser brought out the Are  extinguisher.''���������Detroit News, TfCTOEIA'S JUBILEE.  REV.   DR.  UPON  TALMAGE    PREACHES  A TIMELY THEME.  He Pays a Glowinc Tribute to Great Brit-  fain's Venerable Kulcr���������The  Capacity of  ���������.'���������        ��������� ���������''���������'��������� !.''���������.  !    Women���������The Splendors of Earth and  of  . '.-,, Heaven.  Beatrice, Neb., June 20.���������This   is   Dr.  .'", Talmage's third annual, visit to the  Chautauqua here, one of the greatest  throngs ever assembled on tnis continent.  He lectured yesterday; he preaches today. .Text; Esther v, 3, "What wilt thou,  Queen Esther?" y '  This question, which   was   asked   of a  queen thousands of years ago,    all   civilized nations are this day asking of Queen  Victoria.  "What wilt thou have of honor,  of   reward   or  reverence   or   service   of  national and international   acclamation?  What wilt thou, the queen of   the   nineteenth   century?"'    Tlie   seven   miles , of  procession through the streets of London  day after to-morrow will be a small  part  of the   congratulatory   procession   whose  ' multitudinous ��������� tramp   will   encircle the  earth.  The celebrativo anthems that''will''  sound Up from  'Westminster'   abbey  arid  St. Paul's cathedral   in   London  will be  ' less than the vibration of one harp string,  as compared with the   doxologies   which  this hour roll   up. from    all   nations   in  praise to God for   the   beautiful life and  th? glorious   reign   of   this oldest queen  amid centuries., From   5   o'clock   of the  morning of 1S37,   when   the   archbishop  of Canterbury addressed the embarrassed  and weeping and almost   affrighted   girl  of 18   years   with    tho   startling   words,  "your majesty," until this sixtieth anniversary of her enthronement,' the   prayer  of all good people on all. side of the seas,  whether   that   prayer   be   offered by the  300,000,000 of her subjects or the, larger  number of millions who aro not her-subjects, whether that prayer bo  solemnized  in church, or rolled   from '"great   brches-  \ tras or poured   forth by" military   bands  i from forts and battlements and in   front  of triumphant armies all around the  world, has been and is now, "God save  the queen!" Amid the innumerable columns that have been printed in eulogy  of this queen at the apnroaching anniversary���������columns which, put to gether,  would bo literally miles long���������ic seems  to me that the chief caii.se of congratulation to her and of praise to God has not  yet been properly emphasized, and in  many cases the chief keynotey has nor.  been struck at all.  ^   We have been told over and o'vei* again  what has .occurred in the   Victorian   era.  The mijghtiest   thing   she   has   done'has-  been .-almost ignored, .while, she has bcv.n  honored by having her name  attached to-  individuals and : events   for ....whom'   ami,  for which   sho had no responsibi 1 i ty. -.-We  have put   before us   the names of. potyjc  and'grandly useful men and women who  have lived during   her   reign,    but   I do  not   suppose,^ chat   she   at   all      helped  Thomas Carlyle in twisting 'his  in volvetl  and   mighty satires,   or; helped   Disraeli  in issuance or his. epigrammatic   wit, or  helped Cardinal Newman in his crossing  over from religion to religion,   or helped  to inspire the   enchanted   sentiments    of  'George Eliot and Harriet  Martineau and  Mrs. Browning, or   helped to invent any  of George    Cruikshank's   healthful    cartoons, or helped George Grey in founding  a   British   South   African     empire,     or  kindled the   patriotic-  fervor with which  John Bright stirred   the   masses, or had  anything to do with the invention of the  telephone or photograph, or the  building  up of the science of   bacteriology,   or'the  directing   of the   Roentgen   rays  which  have   revolutionized'   surgery,    or helped  in the inventions for facilitating printing  and railroading and ocean voyaging.  One  is not to be credited   or   discredited   for  the   virtue or the vice, the   brilliance   or  the   stupidity, of his or   her   contemporaries.  While Queen Victoria has been the  friend   of    all   art,    all   literature,    all  science, all   invention,    all   reform,   her  reign will be most   remembered   for   all  time and   all   eternity   as   the   reign of  Christianity.    Beginning with the   scene  at 5 o'clock in the morning in   Kensington palace, where   she   asked   the   archbishop of Canterbury to pray for her, and  they knelt down, imploring divine guidance, until this   hour,    not    only   in the  sublime'   liturgy     of   cher     established  church,   but   on   all   occasions,   she has  directly or indirectly declared, "I believe  She admires the hymns of Horatio Bonar  more than she does Byron's "Corsair."  She has not knowingly admitted into  her presence a corrupt man or dissolute  woman. To very distinguished novelists  and very celebrated prima donnas she has  declined reception because they were  immoral. AH the coming centuries of  time cannot revoke the advantages of  having had 60 years of. Christian womanhood inthroned in the palaces of England. Compare her court., surroundings  wiih What were the court surroundings  in t;k* time of Henry VIII, or what were  the court surroundings in the time of  iNapoieon, in the time, of Louis XVI, in  theitimes of men and women whose  names may not be mentioned in decent  society; Aias f������v *ha revelries, and the  worse than Belshazzar feasts, and the  more than Herodian dances, and the  scenes from which the veil must not be  lifted.  -".��������� ,,'    ���������������������������  You need, however, in order to   appreciate the purity and virtuous splendor of  Victoria's reign to contrast   it somewhat  with the gehennas and   the   pandemoniums of many of  the   thronerooms of the  past and some of. the thronerooms   of the  present.    I call   the roll of the queens of  the earth, not that   I   would   have them  come up or come   back,   but that I may  make them the background   of a  picture  in which I can better present the present  septuagenarian, so so.in to be an octogen-  .arian, now   on   the   throne of England,,  her example   so   thoroughly on the right  side that all the scandal  .mongers   in all  the nations in six decades have  not been'  able to manufacture an evil,  suspicion0 in  regard to   her   that   could   'be   made,  to  stick: Maria   of   Portugal,   Isabella and  Eleanor and. Joanna of Spain,   Catherine  of   Russia,    Mary   of   Scotland,    'Maria  Theresa of Germany,    Marie   Antoinette'  of France and all the queens of England,.'  as Miss Strickland   has   put them before  us in her   charming    12   volumes.    And  while   some   queen   may     surpass   our  modern queen in learning,   and   another  in attractiveness of feature, and : another  in gracefulness of   form, and  another in  romance of   history,   Victoria' surpasses  them all in nobility   and   grandeur   and  thoroughness of   Christian   character.    I  hail her,   the    Christian   daughter,    the  Christian wife, tlie Christian mother, the  Christian queen* and'1' let   the   church of  God and all benign and gracious institutions the   world over   cry   out,    as they  come, with music and bannered host and  million   voiced   huzza   and   the benedictions of earth and   heaven.    "What   wilt  thou, Queen Esther?"  Life Uncorrupted.'  Another thing I call.to your. attention  in this illustrious woman's career is-that  she is a specimen of high life uncorrupted. Would she have lived to celebrate  the sixtieth anniversary of her coronation  and   the   seventy-eighth   anniversary   of  almost ascetic, under a good. Providence,  account for her magnificent longevity. It  may be a   homely lesson   for   a sexagesimal anniversary in British places, but iti  is worth   all the millions   of dollars   the \  celebration will   cost . and the   laborious  convocation of the   representatives   from  all the* zones of the plaaet if the   nations  will, learn''..the....sanitary   lesson   of good  hours,   plain   food,   out   door   exercise,  reasonable abstinence and common sense  habits.    That   which   Paul   said   to the  jailer is just as   appropriate for you and  for me, "Do thyself no harm." And here  let me   say, no  people outside   of   Great  Britain ought   to   be more interested   in  this queen's-jubilee than our nation.  The  cradles, of most   of   our   ancestors   were  rocked in Great Britain.  They   played in  childhood on the banks of   the   Thames,  or the Clyde, or the Shannon. Take from  my veins the Welsh blood and the Scotch  blood, and the streams of my   life would  be a shallow.  Great Britain is our grandmother.    We   have   read   in   the family  records that without our   grandmother's  consent her daughter/our   mother,    left  home and married the genius of   American independence, and   for  awhile there  was bitter estrangement   But the family  quarrel has ended, and all has been   forgiven, and we   shake   hands, every   day  her birthday, had she not been' an example of good, principals and good habits? While there have been bad men arid  women in exalted station and humble  station who have carried their vices  clear on into tho seventies arid eighties  and even the nineties' of their lifetime,  such persons are very rare; The majority  of the .vicious die in their thirties, and  fewer reach the forties, and they are .exceedingly scarce in the fifties. Longevity-  has not been the characteristic of tlie  most of those who have reached high  places in that or this country. In'many  cases their wealth leads them into indulgences, or their honors make them reckless, or their opportunities of doing  wrong are multiplied into the overwhelming, and it is as true now as when  the Bible first presented it, "The wicked  Jive not out half their days." Longevity  is not a positive   proof   of goodness, but  in God. the Father Almighty, maker of  heaven and earth, and in Jesus Christ,  his only begotten Son.'' I declare it, fearless of contradiction, that the mightiest  champion of Christianity to-day is the  throne ot England.  The queen's book, so much criticised  at the time of its appearance, some saying it was not skillfully done and some  saying that the private affairs of a household ought not so to have been exposed,  was nevertheless a hook of vast usefulness from the fact that it showed that  God was acknowledged in all her life  and that "Rock of Ages" was not an unusual song in Windsor castle. Was her  son, the Prince of Wales, down with an  illness that balllcd the greatest doctors of  England? Then sho proclaimed a day  of prayer to Almighty God, and in answer to tho prayers of the whole civilized  world the prince got well. Was Sevastopol to be taken, and the thousands of  bereaved homos of soldiers to be comforted? She called her nation to its  knees, and the jirayer was answered. See  her walking through the hospitals like  an angel of mercy I Was there ever an explosion of fire damp in tfee mines of  Sheffield or Wales and her telegram was  not the first to arrive with help and  Christian sympathy? Is President Garfield dying at Long Branch, and is not  the cable under the sea, reaching to Balmoral castle, kept busy in announcing  the symptoms of the sufferer?  Victoria's Throne.   *  I believe that no throne since the  throne of David, and the throne of Heze-  kiah, and the throne of Esther has been  in such constant touch with the throne  of heaven as the throne of Victoria. From  what I know of her habits she reads the  Bible more   than   she does Shakespeare.  -.it-is prima facie, evidence in   that   direction.    A loose life has killed hundreds of  eminent Americans and Europeans.    The  doctors are very kind, and the  certificate  given   after   the   distinguished   man   of  dissipation .is vlead, says, "Died   of   congestion of the braiu,"   although   it   was  delirium tremens,   or "Died   of cirrhosis  of the liver," although   it   was  around  of libertinism, or   ".Vied   of   heart  failure," although it was the   vengeance   of  outraged law   that slew   him.    Thanks,  doctor, for you are   r-ight   in   saving tha  fee-lings of the bereft   household   by  not  being   more specific.    Look,    all   ye who  are in high places of   the   earth, and see  one who has been plied by all the temptations which wealth and   honor   and the  secret place   of   palaces   could   produce,  and yet next Tuesday she will ride along  in the presence   of   7,-000,000   people,    if  they can get within sight of her chariot,  in a vigorous   old age, no   more hurt by  the splendors that have   surrounded   her  for 7S years   than    is- the  plain country  woman come down from    her- mountain  home in an oxcart to attend   the   Saturday marketing.  The temptations' of social  life among the successful class have been  so great that every winter is a   holocaust  of human nerves, and the beaches of this'  tossing sea of   high   life   are   constantly  strewn   with   physical    and    mental and  moral shipwreck.   Beware, all ye successful ones.    Take a good look at the vener*-  able queon as she rides   through   Regent  street and along the .Strand and through  Trafalgar   square   and     by    the   Nelson  mounumont.     What is    the   use   of your  dying at 40, when you may   just as well  live to be SO?  If you aro doing   nothing   for   God or  the race, tho sooner you quit    the better.  But if you are   worth   anything   for the  world's betterment,    in   the   strength of  God and through good   habits, lay  out a  plan for a life that    will    reach   through  most of   a century.      Plow many   people  are practically suicides from the fact that  their gormandizing or   their recklessness  or their defiance   of   dietetics and   plain  sanitYiry law cuts short  their   days I    la-  deed, so great is the temptation   of those  who have bountiful tables   and full wine  closets that ��������� Solomon   suggests   that instead of putting the knife into the   meat  on their plate they   direct   the edge of it  across their   throat.    Proverbs   xxiii,   1,  "When thou sittest to eat with   a   ruler,  consider diligently   what   is beforp  thee,  and put a knife to thy throat if thou   be  a man given to appetite." I believe more  people die of improper eating than die of  strong   drink.     Tho   former   causos    no  delirium or   violenco   and    works   more  gradually,    but   none   the   less  fatally.  Queen Victoria's habits, self denying and  across the seas  At this queenly anniversary our authorized representative will offer greoting  in Buckingham palace,' and our warships  will thunder congratulation in English  waters. They are over there, bone of our  bone and flesh of our flesh. It is our  John Bunyan, our Wilberforco, our Coleridge, your De Quincey, our John Milton,  our John Wesley,, our John Knox, our  Thomas Chalmers, our Bishop Charnock,  our Latimer, our Ridley, our Walter  Scott, our"-Daniel-O'Connell, our Robert  Emmet, our Havelock, our Henry, Lawrence our William E; 'Gladstone, our  Queen Victoria 1 Long live the daughter  dof the Duchess of Kent!  Again, this international occasion impresses me with the fact that woman is  competent for political government when  God calls her to it. Great fears have been  experienced in this country that woman  would get the right of suffrage, and as a  consequence,.after awhile, woman might  get into congressional chair, and, perhaps  after awhile, reach the chief magistracy.  Awful! Well, better quiet your perturbations, as you look across the sea, in this  anniversary time, and behold a woman  who for 60 years has ruled over the  mightiest empire of all time and ruled  well. In approval of her government,  the hands of all nations are clapping,  the flags of all nations are waving, the  batteries of all nations booming. Look  here! Men have not made such a wonderful success of government that they  need be afraid that women should ever  take a turn at power. The fact is that  men have made a bad in ess of it. The  most damnably corrupt thing on earth  is American politics after men have had  it all their ownwayin 'this country for  ,121 years. Other things being equal, for  there are fools among women as well as  among men���������I say other things being  equal, woman has genorally a keener  flense of vWiat is right and what is wrong  than .has man���������-has naturally more faith  in God and knows better how to make  self sacrifices and would more boldly act  against intemperance and the social evil,  and worse things might come to this  country than a supreme courtroom and a  'senate chamber and a house of representatives in which womanly voices were  sometimes heard. ;  We men had better drop some of the  strut out of our pompous gait and with  a little less of superciliousness thrust the  thumbs into the sleeves of our vests and  be less apprehensive of the other sex,  who seem to be the Lord's favorite from  the fact that he has made more of them.  If woman had possessed .an influential  and controlling vote on Capitol hill at  Washington and in the English parliament, do you think that the two ruffian  and murderous nations of the earth  could have gone on until this time with  the butcheries in Armenia and Cuba?  No! The Christian nations would have  gone forth with bread and medicine and  bandages and military relief, until Abdul  Hamid would have had no throne to sit  on, and Weyler, the commanding assassin  in Cuba, would have been thrust into a  prison as dark as that in which they  murdered Dr. Ruiz I am no adovcate  for female suffrage, and I do not know  whether it would be best to have it, but  I point you to the queen of Great Britain and the nation over which she' rules  as proof; that woman may be politically  dominant and prosperity reign. God save  the queen, whether now, on the throne  in Buckingham palace, or in' some time  to come in American White House.  And now I pray God that day after  to-morrow the uncertain skies of England, so economic of sunshine, may pour  golden light upon all the scene, and that  since the day when in Westminster abbey,  the girlish queen took in one hand the  scepter and in the other the orb of empire,  there may have been no day so happy as  that one in which she shall this week  receive tho plaudits of Christendom. May  she be strengthened in her aged body to  ride the whirlwind of international excitement and her failing vision be illumined with bright memories of the past  and brighter visions of the future, and  when she quits the throne of earth may  she have a throne in heaven, and as the  doors of the eternal palace are swung  open, may the question of the text sound  in her enraptured ears, "What wilt thou,  Queen Esther?"  Two Coronations.  But as all of us will be denied attendance on that sixtieth anniversary coronation I invite you, not to the anniversary  of a coronation, but to a coronation itself  ���������aye, to two coronations. Brought up  as we are, to love as no other form of  government that which is republican and  democratic, we living on this side of the  sea cannot so easily as those living on the  other side of the sea appreciate the two  coronations to which all up and down  the Bible you and I are urgently invited.  Some of you have such morbid ideas  of religion that you think of it as going  down into a dark cellar, or out on a  barren commons, or as a flagellation,  when, so far from a dark cellar, it is a  palace, and instead of a barren commons  it is a garden, atoss with the brightest  .���������fountain's that .were ever rainbowed; and  ��������� instead of flagellation it is coronation,  but a coronation utterly eclipsing the one  whose sixtieth anniversary is now being  celebrated. It was a great day when  David, the little king who was large  enough to thrash'Goliath, took tbe crown  at, Rah bah���������a crown weighing a talent,  of gold and encircled with precious  stones���������and the people shouted, "Long  live the king!" It was a great day when  Petrarch, surrounded by 12 patrician  youths clothed in scarlet, received from  a senator, the. laurel crown, and the peo-  pl.i shouted, "Long live the poet-!" It  was a great day when Mark Antony put  upon Caesar the mightiest tiara of all  the earth, and in honor of divine authority Caesar had,: it placed afterward on  the head of the statue of Jupiter Olyirius.  It was a great day When the greatest of  Frenchmen took the diadem of Charlemagne and put it on his own brow. It  was a great day when, about an eighth  of a mile from the gate of Jerusalem,  under a sky pallid with thickest darkness, and on a, mountain trammeled of  earthquake, and the air on Are with the  blasphemies of a mob, a crown of spikes  was put upon the pallid and agonized  brow of our Jesus. But, that particular  coronation, amid tears and blood and  groans and shivering cataclysms, made  your own coronation possible.  Paul was,not a man to lose his equilibrium, but when, that old missionary,  with crooked back and inflamed eyes,  got a glimpse of the crown coming to  him and coming to you, if you will by  repentance and faith accept it,-he went  into ecstasies, and his poor eyes flashed  and his crooked bask straightened as he  cried to Timothy, '"There is laid up ior  me a crown of righteousness,-" and to the  Corinthians, "These athletes run to 'obtain a corruptible, we an incorruptible'  crown." And to the Thessalonians he  speaks of "the crown.of glory," and to  the Philippians he says, ."My joy and  crown. " The Apostle Peter catches the  inspiration and cries out, "Ye shall receive a crown of glory that fadeth not  away," and St., John joins in the rapture  and Says, "Faithful to death, and I will  give thee a crown of life," and elsewhere  exclaims, "Hold fast, that no man take  thy crown." Crowns, crowns, crowns 1  You did not expect in coming here today, to be invited to a coronation. You  can scarcely believe your   own   ears, but  in the.name of a pardoning God. and a  sacrificing Christ, -and an omnipotent  Holy Spirit, and a triumphant heaven I  offer each one a crown for the asking.  Crowns, crowns! How to get the crown?  The way Victoria.got her crown���������on her  knees. Although eight duchesses and  marquises, all in cloth of silver, carried  her train, and the1 windows and arches  and roof of the abbey shook with the  "Te Deum" of the organ in full diapason, .she had to kneel, she. had to  come down. To get the crown of pardon  and eternal life you will have to kneel,'  you will have to come down. Yea! History says that at her coronation not only  ��������� the entire assembly wept with profound  emotion, but Victoria was in tears. So  you will have to have your dry eyes moistened with tears, in your case, tears of  repentance, tears of joy, tears . of coronation, and you will feel like crying out  with Jeremiah, "Oh, that my head were  waters and, mine eyes fountains of tears."  Yes, she was during the ceremony seated  for awhile on a lowly stone called the  Lia Fail, which, as I remember it, as I  have seen it again and again, was rough  and not a foot high, a lowly and humble  place in which to be seated', and if you  are to be crowned king or queen to God  forever, you must be seated on the Lia.  Fail of profound.humiliation.  After all that she   was   ready   for the  throne, and let me say   that   God   is not  going to leave your exaltation half done.  There are   thrones   as   well   as   crowns  awaiting you.    .St. John shouted, "I saw  thrones!" and again he said, "They shall  reign   forever     and     ever..'..'..-. ���������_���������-Thrones!  Thrones !    Get ready for the   coronation.  But I invite   you   not   only to your own  coronation, but   to a   mightier   and   the  mightiest.    In   all   the   ages of time no  one ever had such a.hard time   as Christ  while   he was on earth.  Brambles for his  brow, expectoration for his  cheek, whips  for his back, spears   for   his  side, spikes  for his feet, contumely for his name, and  even in our time, how many say he is no  Christ at all, and there are tens  of thousands of hands trying to push   him back  and keep him down.  But, oh, the human  and satanic impotency! Can a spider stop  an albatross?    Can   the   holo   which   the  toy shovel of a child digs in   the sand at  Cape May   swallow   the   Atlantic?    Can  the breath of a summer  fan   drive   back  the   Mediterranean     euroclydon?      Yes,  when all the   combined    forces    of earth,  and hell can keep Christ from  ascending  the throne of universal dominion.   David  .the   psalmist   foresaw   tliat   coronation,  and cried out in regard   to    the Messiah,  "Unto himself shall his crown'flourish."  From the cave of black   basalt   St. John  foresaw it, and cried,  "On his head were  many   crowns."    Now   do   not miss tho  beauty of that figure.    There is no   room  in any head foi'   more than one crown of  silver, gold or diamond.   Then what does  the book mean when   it   says,    "On   his  head   were   many    crowns?"      Well,    it  means twisted and    enwreathed   flowers.  To prepare a   crown   for   your child and  make her the "queen of   the   May," you  might take the white flowers   out of one  parterre, and the crimson    flowers out of  another parterre, and   the   blue    flowers  out of   another   parterre,    and   the pink  flowers   out   of   another   parterre,    and  gracefully and skillfully work these  four  or five crowns into one crown of beauty.  So all the splendors of earth and   heaven  are to be enwreathed into one coronal for  our Lord's forehead���������one   blazing  glory,  one dazzling brightness,   one overpowering perfume, one down flashing, up rolling, outspreading   magnificence���������and   so  on his head shall be many crowns.  Cross and Crown.  The world's best music will yet be  sounded in his praise, the world's best  architecture built for his worship, the  world's best paintings descriptive of his  triumphs, the world's best sculpture perpetuate the memory of his heroes and  heroines. Already the crown woven out  of many crowns   is being   put upon   his  brow.  His scarred feet are already ascending the   throne.    A   careful   statistician  estimates that in 1950 chere will be 170,-  000,000 people in the United   States, and  by the present ratio   of uniting with the  church 100,000,000 of them will be church  members.    What   think   ye   of   that, ye  pessimists inspired by the devil? the deadest failure in the universe is .the kingdom  of satan.  The grandest throne of all time  and all eternity is the one that Christ   ia  now mounting.    The most of us will not  see tne consummation of this world, but  -we will gaze on it from    the   high   heavens.     The morning of that   consummation will arrive, and what   a   stir in the  holy city!   ,A11   the   towers   of gold will  ring   Its.-arrival.   .All   the   chariots will  roll into   line.      The. armies   of heaven  which'John .saw seated on   white   horses  passing in   infinite   cavalcade     The   inhabitants of Europe, Asia, Africa,, North  and South America and of   all islands of  the. sea, and   perhaps   of   other'worlds,  will join in a procession,   compared with.  which   that   of   next   Tuesday   will not  make   one' battalion.       The    Conqueror  ahead,' having on his .vesture and on   his  thigh written "King of Kings   and Lord  of Lords," and when he", passes   through  the chief of the 12 uplifted gates, all nations following, may you aiid   I be there  to. hear the   combined   shout   of  church  militant and church   triumphant.    Until  tho choirs standing on "the sea   of  glass  mingled with fire" shall   sound,   the triumph in more jubiliant  strains,'   accompanied by harpers with, their   harps   and  trumpeters   with    their     trumpets,    the  hundred   and   forty and   four   thousand  .  coming into the chorus,   I think we will  stick to Isaac   Watts'   old    hymn, which  the 5,000   natives   of   Tonga,    Fiji   and  .Samoa sang   when, they   gave   up their  idolatries for   Christianity, and   I would  not be surprised to see somo   of   you old  heroes of the cross, who for   a.  life   timo  have been foiling in the: service, beating  time withvyour right hand, a little tremulous with many years:���������  Jesus shall reign where'er'the sun"'.-���������..,  Does his sucessive journeys run; -  His kingdom stretch from shore to shore  Till suns shall rise and set no more.  Let every creature rise and bring ���������   _.  Peculiar honors to our King;       :.:������������������^._.y   j  Angels descend with songs again,    "'  And earth'-repeat, the loud amen. .'.'".    ;  ������ ���������     ' ''' -    -  SHE GOULD NOT EAT.  THE STATEMENT OF A LADY WHO  WAS A DYSPEPTIC. '  Afflicted With Pains in the Stomach, Nausea and Vomiting-���������Constipation, Headaches and Other Distressii'B Symptom*  Followed.  From Le Sorelois, Sorel, Que. \  '���������;y."..-'...' .'"..".'' '���������:'" i  Dyspepsia and kindred disorders of the  digestive organs are becoming   alarming  ly  .prevalent'   among   the., people of, all  classes, and it is   safe   to say that   there  are few ills   afflicting..- mankind productive of more real misery than indigestion.  It is said that happiness and   a good  digestion go hand in    hand, and th9 statement contains more truth than has  been  generally admitted.      It'may- be   safely  said,    therefore, thac the   medicine   that  will cure dyspepsia is a blessing to  mankind, a promoter   of   human   happiness,  whose good work   cannot be   too  widely  known.  Such is the   opinion    of Mrs. P.  Lussier, of Sorel, Que., and it is because  of this that she gave the folowing   statement to a representative of   Le Sorelois.  "For some time   past, "she said,. "I had  been suffering   fro.n    a   malady that   at  first I could not d>iiine, but which proved  to be a.severe attack of dyspepsia. ' After  each meal I felt a sensation of   over fullness, even   when I had eaten   most sparingly.  This feeling was accompanied-  by  severe pains   in the region ot   the stomach,and frequently by nausea, and sometimes vomiting.      Constipation followed,  which added to my misery. In the in terra! I suffered from fever and slight headache   and became   generally    indisposed.  At times   the   pain in the   stomach was  less severe.   My appetite was leaving me,  I had no taste for anything and   at   this  stage my son, Alfred, assistant   manager  of Le Sorelois urged   me   to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, at the same timo  urging me to read an   article   in   that paper  which related to    the   cure of   a   person  similarly afflicted.      I was skeptical and  did not believe the pills would help   me,  but a few days later I re-read the   article  and decided that I would try this   medicine and I have much   reas"n .to  be glad  that laid so.  I took a couple of Dr. Williams' Pink   Pills   after each    meal and  little by little perceived that my dig-.-stion  was becoming more   easy.      I continued  more than  the use of the pills for a litrU  a month, and have   pleasur.*  that my cure is complete.  At  in   stating  my age (06  being able  bless    the  years) ony greatly appreciates  to enjoy one's    meals, and    I  day   I began to   use   Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills, and    I heartily recomend   them to  other sufferers."  Dr. Williams' Pink'Pills euro indigestion, rheumatism, neuralgia, locomotor  ataxia, St. Vitus' dance, nervous headache and prostration, diseases of tho  blood, such as scrofula, chronic erysipelas, and restores pale and sallow complexions to the glow of health. They are  a sp-'ciflc for all the troubles peculiar to  tho female sex, and in men cure all cases  arising from worry, overwork, or excesses. Sold by all chemists and by Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont., at  50c per box or six boxes for ������2.50. There  .are imitation pills colored pink against  which the public are warned. The genuine pills are put up in boxes, the wrapper  around which bears the full trade mark,  "Dr, Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. ''  Take nothing else.  The amount of money actually in cir-  euation in this country is estimated to be  SI, 000,000,000.  J0.  A Matter of Opinion.  Swipes���������I hcerd o feller say dat de  loidy an de dawg was a case of beauty an  de beast.  Grimsey���������Well, de purp 6uttinly la a  beaut.���������New York Journal.  t THE WEEKLY    NEWS    OCT., ;26ch 1897  PERSONALS.  Mr. Ed McKim returned from Vancouver  last Wednesday.  Dr. Jeff*, formerly of-this tovn, is erect,  jng himself a residence ia Ravelstoke.  Mr. Harry VVatsoa is salesman and Manager of Mr. J. B. Holmes store at the Biy.  Mr. H. M. VVillia:uj, form*!y of TJ doa,  left Nelson last April for some place in Idaho  E.ev, J. X. Willemar is moving into his  new re*Mence this week. It is a comfortable and roomy building, solidly put'together, by that  master builder Mr McKay.  Mr  P. Hus-joy, Superiutoadeat of Proviu-  oial P.jlice    p-iid    th'i-3    district   *������.a official  visit last week.    He was aocotnpauied    by  his wife  Mr. J F Djyle, formerly manager of S:ev-  ensou & Co's dry goods braneh h9re, is now  mariag'ir. for'that;    firm's branch iu* Ravel-'  stoke, B C.  Mr.   John  Baird   of   Nob   Hill   is   agitu  amoag ui.    Tola  ti'atu hj  id  looasal iu thu  government   buildiag,    U".iii>u,    d.s-iu^   the  work formerly  doae  by' ex-03tac -Sjlur. ���������'  sohmidb.    It is a good selection.  Mr. and Mi'3. F B. S nith took a carriage .Thursday evening for Co.n<jx Biy  JY-Qing yiuimsliitely to tha s. a. City of  Nanaimo oa which they left Fiidiy m>r-  ning ehroute for thoic new ham' in East  Kootenay"  Mr. J.   B.   McL.3in,   station  ajpnt,   mot  -with   a   paiuful     asoideat    oa     Monday  of last week while  inxkiag ..sain.*' repairs bv  th* el-*3  of   the   Dilvce   car   roof.    He was  standing-on a ladder endeavoria^ to pull oufc  a soroW which  was  rusted  in.    It reqirre I  ������. onsiderable -mus-cle  and  when ic started it  cami by uo easy stages.   ;The result was tne  shock w������3 communicited to  the lad.ler and  Mr Mo Lean fell  thirteen  fees  s riking flib.  on his bao'c oa a spo*;  he hid th *   day previous oarefully  clsired  of   all atoaj*.     Hs  wa? badly  bruised bat forbuaatdy no bo ������as  ware broken.    It was a narrow  escape from  fatal injury. ���������   ''  For the Best Patterns in A i r-t i g h t  Stoves, go to the Union Store.  LOCAL  The infant daughter of Mr. D. Mc-  Leod died Saturday morning.  ���������A   good    oak     bedstead     cheap.  Enquire at News office.  It is expected Mr. John Thomson will  enter upon his duties ao constable here  Nov 1st.  Messers, McOdlurn, MoKim, Ossar Daw's  and Walter McPhee left Friday for Campbell  river on a hunting expedit-cn  A special says ������he entire arctic whal  ing fleet has been caught in the ice, and  that only two succeeded in escaping.  A birthday party will   be held  in the  interests of the Epwnfth  League at the  . Methodist Church Tuesday evening, Nov  9th  Snnday 17th was celebrated at Trinity  Church by Harvest Thanksgiving services.  The church was profusely decorated with  cereals and plants, aud the choir was stronger than usual adding to the impressive  services.  ���������The D. B. & L. Association al*,  lows interest on deposits.  Oa Monday of last week the Union Club  entertained at their second whist party.  These evenings at the Club prove very enjoyable and are anticipated with much  pleasure by the ladies, who are admitted  'within the gates"  on these occasions.  A pumkin pie sooial under the auspices of  the Ladies Aid Society of the Pres. Church  will be held in the Agricultual Hall, Courtenay, on Friday the 29Ih at 7.30 p m  Admission 25   cents.  ���������CELEBRATION.��������� 5th of November; social and supper bv Mt Horeb  L.O.L 1676 at I.O.O.F Hall. Tickets  admitting   gentleman  and    lady   $roo.  This is sur'e to be a pleasant affair.  As a sign of expansion we notice that Dr.  Lawrence is about to put upon the mirket  from 1 to 5 acre lots near the mouth of the  Trent river. This is the best of land for  gardening, and fruit, and at or near the  beach. And with the naw road to the  wharf, very desirable.  The serivces at the MethotJist Oiuroh were  conducted last Sunday by the Rev. Tho3.  Crosby, the venerable Indian Missionary.  The congregation in the evening was large,  and was highly edified by the interesting  description of missionary work iu waiuh for  35 years R?v. Mr Crosby has beea sucess-  fully engaged. Oa Monday evening tha rev  gentleman lectured at Courtenay.  A letter was received la-it weak from  Mr. Frank C. W utney, formerly of the  News, who was then in Java, expecbiu-<  the next day to sail for ManilU, the capital of the Phillipine Islands. He is on a  irnrchauts sailing vessel, aud will pa33  o;er the China aea, Indian Ocean, Suez  Canal, aud Mediterean sea, Ian ling at Liverpool in from five to seven mouths.  OFFICER  HUTCHISON  KESIGJSTED.  It has been known for,some time thac  Officer, Hutchinson was not satisfied with  his position heie, and contemplated leaving. His resignation will take effect with  fheclose of this month. We are gladto  know another field awaits him. He has  made many warm friends here, and a![  wish him much prosperity:  ���������CALL at Tarbell's store, if you want  a good air tight stove. Quality of mate  rial, and workmanship guaranteed. No  cheap iron used in construction. His  nrices for the. fall trade defy competi-  ���������t :>n.  A KINDLY   FAREWELL.  It was a pleasant party of ladies and  gentlemen which met at Cumberland Hall  Wednesday eveivnglast. The gathering  was select being strictly by invitation,  and was composed of the friends of,Mr.  and Mrs. F. B. Smith, and intended as a  kindly'farewell to them upon the eve of  their departure to make their home in  Kootenay���������at FcrSt ee!e, for the present.  Dancing was the order ; and no more  enjoyable affair has ever occurred in our  midst.  ���������Anderson's air-tights knock them  cold. Catch 'em at Cheap John's and at  the works.  Hospital Benefit  It is intended   to   give   an   entertainment'  after the November  pay-day,   ia aid of the  Hospital.    Ttie specific  p.irp >se is to r .vise  funds   for   a  furnace   to  heat   the hospital  buildiug���������a thing much needed.  ���������Wedding   presents.    See  the   stock  new) of silverware at" Leiser's.  NEWS SUMMARY.  Chas. A. Dana, the great journalist, is  dead.,.'''".,; ���������;���������';:���������'.';������������������ ��������� .'""--.y :;-.'-  Geo. Pullman of Chicago died suddenly Oct. 19th.  Sir , Edward0 Arnold has married a  Japanese lady.     .  Windsor, N.S. was almost destroyed  by fire on tha 18th.  The Corean king now calls himself  emperor and is said to have ,'thrown off  the uizerainty of China.  I is claimed the Chilcoot Road &  Transportation Co., will have a tramway  in operation from Dyea to Greater Lake,  by Jan 1st. A  Editor,' Greenier ge s six months  imprisonment, and lrni't give 'bond to  keep the peace for two years more, for  libeling Minister Tarte. ..,,.���������"  Mrs. Fanny Slinkard of San Jose, Cal.,  celebrated Oct. 10, her iroord birthday,  ancl is still in good health, .clear mind  and remarkable memory.  -���������Slater Bros' noted shoes for gents at  Leiser's.   <  Passenger List.  City of Nanaimo Oct. 23d,: Piercy*  H. Swatsky, P.North, M. Gillis, J. Boyd,  M. Franklin, D: GaUow.iy, Joe(Italian),  Joe. Beuch, J. Gray, Mrs. Gray, Mrs.Gillespie, Mr. Hanna, Mrs. Hunter, Mr.-  Hunrer, Ralph Hunter, Lewin Hunter,  ' E. McKim, Mrs.-Wain, G. Howe, M. A.  Crake, W. R. Scaife, Nora Horth, Mr.  and Mrs. F. Hussey, Hashim, Mr.Doran  T. O. McLean, J. Graham, Kwong Au  Lung, Yee cluing Lung, and twenty three  Japs and Chinese.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that application  will be made to the Legislative Assembly  , of tbe Province of British Columbia at its  next session by The Trusts and Guarantee  Company, (Limited), a corporation incorporated in Ontario under *'The Trusts Com-  pmy Act 1S95" aud undpr"Tbe Ontario  Joint .Stock Companies' Le'iera Patent Act"  on the 24th day of Februa y li97 for an/act  confirming and conferring ujjuu it the powers of theMid comiaay as thesame appear  in the Letters,Patent deposited in Ontario with the Provincial Regis-  trarand upon the approval of the Lienten-  ant-Govert-or-in-Courjcil, and with its con  seut that the said company -nay be appointed by any judge of the Supreme or County  courts of the Province of British Columbia  to execute the office' of executor, adminiw-  trator, trustee, receiver, assignee,'guardian  of minor, or committee of a lunatic without  giving security; aud for all   further and nec-  ������������������essary powers as may   be  incidental;or conducive to the, attainment of  the   above ob-  jectsor any of them.  Dated October Gth 1S97.  HERBERT E. A. ROBERTSON.,  8 Bti.at.ion Square,. \rIctoria B.C.  Sollisitor for The   Trusts   and   Guarantee  Company, '.'Limited'  . '    .,      '��������� '.;'��������� . ���������'���������  2-5-7  BLACK   DIAMOND  NURSERY.  Esgimalt feWanaifflo Ey.  Time   Table   No.   28,  To take effect at 8 a.m.  on Monday   Mar  29th 1897.    Trains run on Pacific  Standard time.  GOING NORTH���������Read down.   .  Sat,&  I Dally. | Sund'y  Lv. Victoria for Nanaimo and  Wellington  ,.   Ar. Nanaimo   Ar. Wollinfi-tor......   A. M.   | P. M.  8.00 | 4.00  11.48 | 7.25  12.15 |    7.45  GOING, SOUTH���������Read up.  A r. Viotoria.. .-���������'.   Lv. Nanuimo for Vietoriu. ..  Lv, Wellinfjton for Victoria  I   a m  |   r M  I Daily. | Sat. &  Sund'y.  12.30  8.J0  8.15  8.00  4.23  i.\5  For rntes and information npply   at Company's ollices,  A.DUNSMUIR, JOSEPH HUNTER.  President. Gen'l Supt  H.K.PItlOR,  Oeu. Freight, and Pa88enKer Asrt,  GEORGE Bisif is now prepared to furnish Music for Dances and Surprise  Parties.    Terms moderate.  Comox 1Roab, Wanafmo, J5. C.  Fruit trees of all descriptions.  Ornamental trees and shrubs.  P. O. BOX 190  XXXXXXXXXXX  HUTCHERSON & PERRY.  ���������M O N E Y   to loan upon improved  real estate. L. P. Eckstein.  Gordon Murdoek,  Third St.       Union, B.C.  n all its branches,  ancl Wagons neatly Repaired.  Subscribe for  The  Nkws $2.oc  pei  *J Mil 111*11 ���������*  annum  fa       P,   -vi-^   h  -^Kg^\mTrjtjTo**n*ori,T,irrvn-*n'M i i hi ������������������! n ��������� i "in' ���������iiuinrim ' '  i  uiuuwi ^nmmramtwmj -pw*-  Blankets9- waiite9  and  of the  These Goods have been bought direct from  the   Manufacturer and  are  Cheaper than ever before offered in Union.  We have just received a lot of the   latest improved  patterns  of Air   Tight   Heating  Stoves.     Call and see them before you buy.  >0L  li  ���������$1  '.ml  V:i  I.'-'*  ,<���������:!

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