Kawartha Lakes Public Library Digital Archive

Fenelon Falls Gazette, 12 Mar 1881, p. 4

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WW7 l but'k. out _ i [Mobil-it u not: a f Youth. 3 who: yesterdayâ€"If may Chapultepec. 1m forty rancid that day. Thatwas thatdsy,but thanlghtâ€" Thatnlxht a letter tame; it was «sized with black. I radit there by the camp ilrc’s light Among tbecypre-ea. arousal Chapultepec.) You know the cyprenta S rad Itâ€"Ido not know what it saidâ€"it was edged with black. I hovers:- be: any more. The around Chapultepec! And long mom waving in the night wind! Come.I :1 whbperlt to you; it is not moss, that, all» from the cyprcuea. I heard a wolf bowl awn ofl. They hid it was a well, t I knew, i knew u. Ills-tag: laughing. All through the long night Satan laughed at me While 1 sought him, Ever mph: ixust beyond 3y maidescdkrcccih. how my onucreep :ngt e ar rur no; And glide th h air, While I, bruised 1 falls. and torn, Btumbicd o'er the nopuls and the encloses. They-la.qu traced me on the marrow to where I y. At theth of a high rock, B shnds of cloth that hun' blood stulucl Upon the bristling points 0 cards lelves. And on the booked and barbed thorns of that Wild desert. Pshawl this Is a dream, aiying dreamâ€" Aml I an: young, and she is here. I will wake upâ€" To-merrow i will wake. WOMAN GOSSIP. The Princess of Wales and Her Daughtersâ€"Pleasing Effects of the Rivalry Between Mrs. Langtry and the Other Profession- al Beatles. Brides at the Breakfast tableâ€"Fashion Mattersâ€"Waits. arc Fashion Notes. The habit costume is in high favour. New tinsel lace is shown in steel for new bonnets. Shades of honeysuckle will be used on new bonncts. Mulberries are in great demand for mour- ing bonnets. Mahogany and geranium pinks are new colours in millinery. Vandyke red is the latest colour, a shade darker than cardinal. Dnehesse do Berry hats of black velvet and jet are very stylish. Indian beads cut in red jasper ornament new lace pins and earrings. New 0 on work Tuscan braids have border woven With gold tinsel. .‘rushed roses of pink and crimson will be worn upon spring hate. I t 0 Clear medium French blues are revived as y the latest rival of navy blues. Some of the new patterns in cambric im- itate embroidery in Roman pearls. Bishop's purple ercque is employed to rel- ieve delicate tints in spring bonncts. The torqucise is largely used set in rows side by side with diamonds or pearls. Only delicate trimming should be used on the open-work Tuscan straw bonncts. Immense bows of very broad satin ribbon have taken the place of belt bouquets. Japanese velvet matched in colours to the dress is much employed for dress trimmings. Artificial roses in the fine chifl‘on now in use are readily mistaken for natural flowers. A silver cub bear lying on its back with playful paws is a new ornament for the mantel. Embroidered collars for children are larger than over, and come in showy open-work designs. Turned down Byron collars are imported extensively in open-work and Irish point embroidery. The latest novelty is Irish point embroid- e , which simulates the open patterns 0 lrish point lace. Swiss muslin with gold dots is used for morning case. They are fastened with quaint pins of gel . The most fashionable rings are of lismnier- ed geld, made in pliable strips, and wound around the finger. After dinner cofi'oe sets in cream china. with bands of blue and gold. and decorated with gay little humming birds. Quaint point-shaped breakfast caps of pleated rows of Breton lace are trimmed with full rosettes of pale rose or blue. Wreaths of roses shading from deep da- maskto econcha~shell pink are used on bonnet: 0 yellow Tuscan straw. The English walking hat premises to be revived in rough and ready straw and fancy braids for spring and summer use. Cotton foulards are of superior quality and silky finish this seasonâ€" The new ones are very pretty in patterns and colour. The monastic style of dress is much in vogue. It is in exact copy of the Trinitari- an garb, except the Maltese cross and head- dress. Sets of jewelry are in forms of pansies pen with tall enameled in natural colours. A tiny ‘ and fl imbedded in the centre of the flowers. Wane. A swan-runs without a girl is a cold and aching void. 0mm“ who_ are continually farsigh- ing against fashion worshi should rcmcm r thatit makes a heap of di erencc whcsc dress is gored. A culVALlan exchange thi "s when a man marries a widow he thou d ‘ve up smokinn. “She gives up her weer "â€"be should be equally polite. lrwouldbeqnitc easy to ythe national dchtby mpcningia tax a: suty. There isn‘t a woman no: in the country who wouldnotdemsndto bemused. the latices a honey. com a ueymoou! honeycomb coal-to of a number of small cells, while honeymoon isono mutual. ' ' him.%i§mwb has jut finished phy. ‘ :‘ any notec, Susan!" H gnu“th rurald'ntricta): "No, 2):: aslkuowsou. butl'lllookuudertbepianny an’see." ' Whymournfor Grimâ€"his dath live; Oufachian‘sstnohwc dud 'cei. Andihey wear“OIdGi-iinca‘s coat." Allbutbaneddewnbehlud'em. Axuissccsatiopapa. cubuag‘ nested byurinhundvulglrfollowfnr m- i. may "euoofhn girls.“pvethit rather crushing reply: “Certainly. Which one wonByouprofoo-thcwsitro-crthoeeokr" ‘Imbfidawhohasbnnnadmg' an sedan-t of the condition of the public mmlhn-lulnmyauns. , 'j ; ,,,- ..... ) linst luv u be: : I'Ltr‘i-ydadq.’ you e me you won't go out 3’. Husband â€" “\Yhat’s m ' wootly afraid of 3" Nervous bri “ Why, it was only the other day that I asked you if you how to swim, and you told me you nI:' ll his-s Lam’s Limbs. It rippers, as the Brooklyn Eagle, that the second-rate ygenetics have conspired to present an aggregate of loveliness against which the features of Mrs. L . arias. listed, cannot cope. She has been success- ful in dealing with some of them in detail, like Mrs. “'heeler. whose arms are too slender for beauty, but whose lower extrc. mities are plump to the verge of distraction. This, Mrs: Wheeler accidentally discovered, and invented a new fashion which annealed theupper members and freely exposed the lower, than dealing Mrs. Langtry a cruel blow, for that exquisite creature is repre- sented as poaessing an arm for a sculptor, developed at the expense of the less public members. But Mrs. Langtry was more than a match for her rival, and after profound thought hit upon an expedient whose mod- esty, picturesqueness, and atriotismcombino ed to route the presuming Irs. “'beeler and place her just where she belonged. This was the adoption of a modified form of the Turkish costumes for ladies, which left the arms bare, but concealed in discreet satin trowaers, gathered gracefully in at the ankles and frin ed with lace, any deficiency in volume or Fuck of symmetry above the shoe tops. This daring counter attack was hailed with great joy, and Mrs. Wheeler was soon forced by fashion to adopt the odious uniform, which banished her charms and pitilessly exposed her weakness. Thus has the wise and beautiful Mrs. Langtry disposed of her enemies, until they have combined, conspired, and confederated to look prettier en masse than she can hope to do singlehanded. Add to this melancholy state of things the reflection that every day adds twenty-four hours to the age of all of us, and the crisis that threatens to blight the pale beauty of the “ Jersey Lily ” may well be understood and dreaded. Mrs. Laugtry, however, is equal to the emergency. It is not evento be hinted that the exclusive court circle which she so long adorned has turned to the worship of strange cddesses, and base indeed would be the cart of anybody who ventured to breathe a suspicion of such a thing. Still, Mrs. Lang- try‘s own court cost money to maintain, and perhaps it is just as well to extend the area of one’s empire in good season. The fair con neror having, perhaps, satiated upper ten em with her beauty new proposes to offer it at, say, half-price to lower ten thousanddem. She has been imbued with the democratic notions which are now be- ginning to saturate English society, and thinks it high time that the dear people had the satisfaction of gazing upon her mature charms. One would natnra 1y infer that she would give public exhibitions at some celeb- rated place of public entertainment, like Chang, the Chinese giant, the Zulu families. or Tom Thumb, but society would scarcely sanction that, and. indeed, though such may eventually be the plan, it is at present a little more exclusive. Mrs. Langtry is going on the stage. Brides at the Breakfast Table. There is no more trying time to bride and groom than too pear at breakfast. morning this wee , there were nineteen new- ly wedded husband’s and spouses distribut- ed among the prominent hotels. imagine the amount of sweetness concen- in one town i The hotel clerks can tell the newly-mated pairs at a glance, and a pecu- liar mark is affixed beside their names on the register which indicates that a bouquet of white roses will ere long find its way to the bridal chamber. Then there is another method for ascertaining if it is not a fresh couple. with a bold hand, and then hesitates. man leans down and adds "and Thculie gazes admiringly to see oung wife." nblic scrutiny. cels that he has become a man of family, and is entitled to some recognition. But the hotel dining-room. imagines that every one in the room has his eyes upon her. goes on at the tabch “Let’s be like old she is really just what she is. last weekyand the brides at breakfast look- ed at each other like sisters for consolation. was made upon the national capital. There severity of the weather. Alexandra and her Daughters. The Marquis Du Lac, says The Fiagaro, owns a statuette of white marble by a ecle- brafcd sculptor. It represents a lady of the court of He II. Her frail and pliant fig. ure is mold in u long brocade ctticoat, slightly turned up on one side. Icr bust is encased in a stiff waist, loaded with re- cious stones. The head is delicate and no lo, with a profile of the renaissance, and her fea- tures are chiseled as finely as cameo. A cap adorned with streaming feathers hide a por- tion of her hair. Such is this statuctteâ€"a jewel become a womanâ€"a little fairyâ€"half object of art, half a paritiou. It is the per- trait of her royal ugliness the princess of Wales by M. D Epinay. An exquisite and truly royal image, representing better than anyothcr an almost supernatural beauty. Once descended from her pedestal the prin- cess becomes a gentle, kind young woman, a careful mother. and an unprctcnding, almost citizen-like housewife. It is noticeable that when people seek to raise a princess they call her citizen-like, wliilc in praise of an or- dinary citizm’s wife they will say that she is a princess in manner. A blending of these two qualities, so vasily different from one an- other, is necessary to the real gentlcwoman. She must be a princms in heart, in soul, in generous sentiments, in courage and in up- rance, and a bonrgzoiu in hospitality, in thelove of the fireside, in the care of her children, and in principles of wise cconom . Every morning at 9 o clockthc three dough ters of the princess of Wales take their mus- leason. They have “ mamma " wakcd up, who, a few minutes later. appears in her dressing'gown and remains with them till the lmson is over. Nothing interests the rincoss more than the education of her ughiers. in music she can fully appreciate their progress. being herself a consummate musician. tier delicate, dreamy, thorough- ly Danish nature betrays itself in her touch. bhc doles, above all, on the melodies of Chop- in and Schumann, and she plays them with wonderful talent. The three young princesses, Louise, Vic~ toris and Maud, differ as greatly in character as in physiognomy. The eldest. hoist, has the fine features and the grace of her mother; she is gentle. y, and edible. in short, the Partsiennc of“! c three. {for}; the second daughter, is ' c image 0 er sthcr. She is ad, rather turned, and attaches her- little to people. When she does grow food of some one, however. her afi’ection never warns. She unites toe thorough conscious~ belief her own dignity a generous hurt, nllflymovod. wlIer intellect, which is great- Iy develoqu only renders births!“ meg: m e y sister, ‘ cons a can Ransom”): She is but Ii) ‘ of age. In magnate she bears a t lg; to her gran other. the Qoeeugtglie iILEI-wd-heartedmnd at times even a little scr~ Til! ' ment- of the rincm of “ileum ingham‘snd 5t Marlbor- ough house, are final up completely in the Punch it.‘ One would believe oneself mints to a mansion in the Change- Elyccea Scattered about everywhere cu One Just trated in those thirty-and-odd souls, and all The husband writes “ Mr. Smith " The clerk could dash it off in a second, but the how “ Smith and wife " looks on a book for He is an inch taller, and trying ordeal comes with the entry into the The bride blushes, and Such cooing and billing as married folks," she whispers; but that will not do, and the more she tries to disguise herself the more does she convince folks that Under one roof alone there were nine of tbcsu couples It has been many a day since such a swoop isalways a couple on hand, but when nearly a score meet it shows that business has picked up, and that the ministerial pocket- ook is swelling. Some people attribute this marked increase in doubling-up to the nmmms hears him drumming M headboard with his fat feet. Munroe It is very fashionableâ€"Old cold. «covered tables are an infini of knick- ks, such an anal] porcelain bird. cage: with stnfied birds, in china, tiny flowerstanda of «Sevres, inkatands, blowers, knives, and what not, just as in the_sbops of Rue de la Pair. The princess’writmgpapercomes from Paris, as well as her ' tabla and 911 the latest fashionable baubles. Her Mere-mt pieea of furniture are surrounded by low screens. which, in many uses, she herself has embroi- dered. Many objects in ivory, enamel, silver, and mother of pearl recall Prince " Bertie's" voyage to Indn‘ . Frendahip,gnce,snd kindnasâ€"snch is the motto of that royal home, where Paris is prondtooccupysolargeaspace. OUR YOUNG FOLKS. Cousin Charley’s Story. BY MARY HALLOCK FOOTE. Half-past five, or even a quarter to six o’clock, seems very early on a dark, winter morning; and as Robbie's mo- ther found it when he woke at that hour and sat up in bed, calling: “ Make it light I” Robbie went to bed at six o’clock, and no wonder he felt so bright and rested before dawn ; but mamma, who went to bed at ten, Was quite willing to wait until the sun rose to make it light. “Why don’t you keep him up an hour later, Helen l" Aunt J eanie said. “ Perhaps he would sleep later in the morning.” “ But Grandmamma said: “ Let him go to sleep as long as he will ; he will sit up late enough and lie shed late enough by and by. I always let my children sleep when they want- ed to, and slept myself when I could. ” Aunt J eanie’s little boy went to bed , at eight o’clock, but he was five years older than Robbie. Walter was eight years old, and Robbie looked up to him in all things quite as if he were a. man. One evening Cousin Charley was tell- ing Walter a long story. It was a story \Valter heard many times, but he was not at all tired of it. He never thought to ask Cousin Charley if he were tired of telling it. They sat to- gether on the sofa in the dimmest cor- ner of the room ; Cousin Char- ley told the story in a low voice, for Grandmamma was reading, and Aunt Helen and Walter’s momma were talk- ing over the pictures of boys’ suits in a book of patterns. “ Don’t you think this pretty, Jeanie, â€"tbis was one with a. sailor collar and plaits in the back?" Aunt Helen was saying. “ But don’t you think Robbie looks well in those large collarsâ€"his shoulders are so h'gh 'l” \Vhile the two mammas bent their bends over the book, Cousin Charley’s voice could be heard, although he spoke so low : “The rain came down, trick- ling down the trunk of the hollow tree, and wet his bed. So Mister \Volf thought he would look around for bet- ter quarters.” “Charley, don’t make yourself too fascinating,” said Aunt J canie ; “ It is nearly eight o’clock.” “ Ob, Momma! he’s just in the best part I” said \anter. “ I’ll give you ten minutes. you finish it in that time '1" Can lites more, but Charley talked fast to- ward the end of the time. The next morning, at five o’clock, all was quiet in Aunt Helen's room, the lamp was unlit, the fire unkindled, and a. pale glimmer of moonlight shone through the curtain, for the moon had risen late and was making the most of her time. Tick! tickvl sounded from the hall below, where the old _ clock talked to itself all night long and never slept. Quarter past- five, half past, and Robbie still asleep. Tickl tick l tick! â€"ten minutes’ more rest for Momma. pr there is it stirring and heaving of the counterpane 3 an arm, short and fat, clothed in white flannel, is thrown out. Robbie turns over on his back and breathes more quickly. Robbie is waking. Presently, uprises the tum- bled Wliite head : “ Momma ! Mam- mal Make it light!" Momma rouses herself, thinking she cannot have been asleep more than an hour. “Robbie, do go to sleep again; It is n’t morning yet. Can’t Robbie sleep a little longer '1” Robbie throws of the coverlet and and sits up in the bed. “ Robbie don’t want to sleep. bie did sleep I Make it light l" “ Come, lie in Mamma’s arms a lit- tle while. See how dark it is ! that is the moon shining.” . Momma takes Robbie close in her arms, feels his hands to know if they Rob- nre warm, and slipping one hand un- _ der his night-gown, softly rubs his back, and smooth fat legs, hoping: to soothe him into quite. “ Listen to the clock tickingâ€"tick ! tick l tick ! Everybody in the house is asleep! (lmndmnmma is asleep, and Aunt Jeanie's asleep, and \Valter's asleep, and Kuty's asleep, and pussy's asleep, dowri in the dining room, by the fire. Now, lobbie shut his eyes and asleep. too. May be a little dream will come I" Mamma is almost asleep herself by this time, and stops rubbing. “ “'ant to see pussy!” Robbie says, lifting his head. “ Mammal, get pussy !" “Mumqu could n‘t get pussy now. Poor pussy 1 She wants to sleep. Rob- bie shall see pussy after breakfast.” “ Where is breakfast? Robbie want breakfast I” ” There is no breakfast yet. Katy is fast asleep,-the kitchen is all dark, and the dinning-room is all dark, and the dishes are shut up in the closet, and the bread and butter are in the pantry. andâ€"Robbie shut his eyes and try to sleep. \Vhen he wakes up again, may be it will be light." “Robbie is 'wakel Make it light now I" Robbie placcq both hands on Mamma's chest and raises himself in bed; he crawls up a little higher and burica one hand in the pillow; a braid of Iilamma‘s hair is under the hand. “0h. Rob! Don't pull Mamma's hair! Do lie down 1" “Make it light l" Robbie says, and on the The story was finished in ten min-- looks at the watch and finds that he has only wakened at'his, usual hour, so she puts on her slippers and wrap- per, lights the lamps, places the semen beiore'it, and touches a match to the kindlings, already laidiu the fire- place. Robbie is so interested watching all these preparations for his comfort that he lies quite still. The fire roars and crackles,‘and a bright, dancing light chases the shadows scrum the ceiling. Mamma is just lying down again, when Robbie calls: "Ammalsl ammalsl Want my am mals l" Mamma phi: on her slippers again, and gets the Noah’s ark, with the animals rattling around inside, most of them without legs, and sev- eral of . the Species entirely extinct. “ And the boat 2" Robbie commands, from his high seat on the pillows. The boatis really the conifer-tray, an old fashioned silvei'oplated one, which had stood on the high Mantel, holding the anufi'ers, ever since Mainma could re- member. The snnffers had not been used for almost as long a time, and were very stiff in the hinges; but the y was still in active service, playing various‘parts in the children’s drama. At present it was used as a boat, in which the animals from the ark were fer- ried over the rolling-sea of bed-covers. Robbie had no faith in the sea-worthy qualities of the ark. It stood on the bolsters, and the piggy with one leg, left! He’p Robbie fin’ his amgnals, Msmma I” (T0 or: CONTINUED.) 9 With Liszt. (From Beigravia.) The bell of St. Croce, in the tall campam‘le over the cloisters which form part of the Villa (1' Este, rang out at 12 :45. It was a bad bell, like most Italian bells, and I nat- urally alluded to the superiority of Belgian bells, above all others, rather to my surprise, Liszt said : “ Yes, but how are they )lsycd ‘3 I remember being much struck by the Ant- werp carillon.” I described to him the we chanism of the carillon clavecin and tambour, and reminded him that the Antwerp carillon was much out of tune, Bruges beina superior, as well as of heavier calibre,nud Meelrlin bearing off the palm for general excellence. “’e stop- ed short on one of the terraces, and be seem- ed much interested with a description I gave him of a performance by the great carilloneur, M. Deny, at Mechlin, and which reminded me of Rubinstein at his best. He 0 ressed surprise when I‘nlluded tolV'an den ‘heyn’s compositions for bells, laid out like regular fugues and organ voluntaries, and equal in their way to Book or Handel, who were con- temporaries of the great Belgian organist and csrilloneur. “ But,” he said, “the Dutch have also good bells. I was once stay- ing with the King in Holland, and I believe it was at Utrecht that I heard some bell music which was quite wonder- ful. I have listened myself to that Utrecht carillon, which is certainly superior, and is usually‘ well handled. We had again reached the upper terrace, where the Abbate's midday repast was being laid out by his valet. It was a charming situa- tion for lunch, ' ommauding that wide and magnificent pro set to which I have alluded; but Autumn w for advanced, there was a fresh breeze, and the table was ordered in- doors. Meantime, Liszt, laying his hand up- on my arm, we pass throu b the library, opening to his bedroom, and-t 1131108 to a little sitting-room, (the same which commanded that view of the Campugna.) Here stood his grand Ernrd piano. “ As we are talking of bells,” he said, “I should like to show an ‘ Angelns ’ which I have just written ;" and opening the piano, he sat down. This was the moment which I had so often and so vainly longed for. When I left England it seemed to me as impossible thatIsliould ever hear Liszt play, as that 1 should ever see Mendelssohn, who has been in his grave for 33 years. How few of the present genera- tiorihni'e had this privelcge. At Bayreuth, I had hoped, but no opportunity offered it- self, and it is well known that Liszt can hardly ever be prevailed upon to open the piano in the presence of strangers. A favor- iie pupil, Polig, who was then with him at the Villa (1’ Esta, told me he rarely touched the piano, and. that he himself had seldom heard him ; “but,” he added with enthus- iasm, “when the master touches the keys, it is always with the same incomparable ef- fect, unlike anyone else ; always perfect.” “ You know," said Liszt, turning to me, "they ring the ‘Angelus ’ in Itst careless- ly ; the bells swing irregularly, and leave oil‘, and the cadences are often broken up thus 1" and he be u a little swaying passage in the trebleâ€"1i e bells tossing high up in the evening air; it ceased, but so softly that the half-bar of silence made itself felt, and the listening out still carried the broken rhythm through the pause. The Abbate himself seemed to fall into a dream ; his fingers fell again lightly on the keys, and the bells went on, leaving off in the middle of a brass. Then rose from the boss the song of t 1e An- gelns, or rather, it seemed like the vague emotion of one who, as he passes, hearsin the ruins of some wayside Cloister the ghost of old monks humming their drowsy melo- dies. as the sun goes down qipidly, and the purple shadows of Italy stca over the land, out of the orange west I “'e sat motionless â€"the disciple on one side, I on the other. Liszt was almost as motionless ; his fingers seemed quite independent, chance ministers of his soul. The dream was broken by a pause ;9'then came back the little swaying- passsge of bells, tossing high up in the even- ing air, the half-bur of silence, the broken rhythmâ€"and the Angelus was rung. I sfl Patrolling the Ocean. 9' (New York Times.) r . Has not the time come for the governments of England and the United Sgtes to take some action to diminish the risks of ocean navigation? Every municipal government patrols its streets, and there is no good rea- son why tbc great ocean highway should not be patrolled. “'ere England and the United States each to provide two steamers the route between New York and Liverpool couldbeihcroughly patrolled. These gov- ernment steamers could remove sunken wrecks, \varn passenger steamers of the la- cality of icebergs, and afford relief to ship- wrecked vessels. A steamer with her ma- chinery broken down would be towed free of charge by the patrol steamer, and would not, as is now too often the case, decline assistance in order to inve $30,000 or $10,- OUOof salvo c. A shipwrecked crew com polled to be c to their boats would have a reasonable degree of confidence that in two or three days' time a patrol steamer would pick them up, and the owners of a missing steamer would have good reason to believo that, were the in danger or distress, help would be not far off. I The cost of patrolling the ocean highway would be inconsiderable in com ' n With the benefins that would be secured thereby. Part of it might be paid by a light to: on vessels in the Atlantic trade, and the pay- meut of such a tax would probably be more than balanced by the decrease in insulate: premiums which would follow. We are com lied yearly fosend naval steamers on clings cranes" in order that the young students of the Naval academy may learn practical eeamansbip. Walnut": towva our practice ships into patro a 'pc, envy department their?“ additional expense, and e ‘ 0 ocean passage would be greatly incensed. The actor who meet draw is worse {than a blister. Sou» ls have bad a cold all winter. .Marriedhianlacs. (Show Herald.) Shorifi' lis'cluy, at Perth, has just held an in nest under the prisons act on a man who d3ed ii the lunatic ward of the senora' ; risen for Scotland. The evidence disclosed ssme eventful and romantic phases of this man's life. He had. been arraigned at a circuit court at Jedbn'gh for the crime of murder, but, tn proof that he had been and still was insiue, c was ordered to be de~ tained in prison during the pleasure of her majesty. He was in 1865 transmitted to the lunatic wards of the general prison. In 1875 he was so far restored that, on medical certifimtes, he was released on probation under an order of the stern of state. He then took up his abode at Coldstream, of which place he wuss native. Soon after his first commitment to the prison a woman in another county was also brought before a justi ' court charged also with murder. She in ' e manner was found to be insane, and accordingly was commited to the g - oral prison. The two had seen each other within its wall. She too, had. so far recovered, as aoonaf'ter his release she was also set at liberty on a‘probationary order. She wooded her way to oldstresm’, and there the two lunatic murderers were wedded together. The man soon rein intoa state of lunacy, and attempted to commit suicide, and there- fore was recommended to his old quarters at Perth. At no lengthened interval the woman, now his wife, also replased into lunancy and was sent back to the prison where her hus- band had preceded her. He died from cancer in the stomach on the 9th of J urinary last, and was buried in the veyard of the pris~ on. The wife is still an inmate of the lunatic ward of the general prison. -â€"â€"â€"â€"< -.-.- Why Will You Allow a cold to.advancc in your system and thus encourage more serious maladies, such as Pneumonia, Hemorrhages and Lung troubles when an immediate relief can be so readily attained. Boscune's GERMAN SYRUP has gained the largest sale in the world for the cure of Con hs, Colds and the severest Lung Diseases. It is Dr. Boschce’s famous German prescription, and is prepared with the greatest care, and no fear need be entertained in administering it to the youngest child, as per directions. The sale of this medicine is unprecedented. Since first introduced there has been a constant increasing demand and without a single re- port cf a failure to do its work in any case. Ask your Druggist as to the truth of these remarks. Large size 75 cents. Try it and be convinced. Wfik -â€"â€" Harm’s VEGETABLE SICILIAN Ham Rs- NEWER is a scientific combination of some of the most IOWEI‘IIII restorative agents in the vegetable in dom. It restores gm hair to its original co or. It makes the seal, white and clean. It cures dandruff and tumors, and falling-out of hair. It furnishes the nu- tritive principle by which the hair is nour- ished and an ported. It makes the hair moist, soft an glossy, and is unsurpassed as a hair dressing. It is the most economical preparation ever offered to the public, as its effects remain a long time, making only an occasional application necessary. It is recom- mended and used by emminent medical inch, and officially endorsed by the State 'Assa 'er of Massachusetts. The po ulnrity of H ’5 Hair Renewer has increased) with the test of many years, both in this country and in the forei lands, and it is now known and used in a the civrlized countries of the world. For. SALE nv ALL DEALERS. â€".__...__. Manufacturers of Reapers, liowcrs and Threshing Machines prefer "Castorlne" Machine Oil to any other. It will outwcar Lard. Seal or Elephant. and iswnrrsutcd not to cum. For sale by all dealers. THE reason “Dobyn's Sure Cure sells is because it is a sure cure for Catarrli and Neui'algin. Immediate iolicfis given from the most severe attacks of Neurulgia. “All seems infected that the infected spy, And all looks yellow to the jaundiced eye.” If you are low spirited and blue, do not lay it to your luck but rather to your liver; cleanse the system of bad bile and sluggish blood, arouse the torpid secretions and the eye will resume its wontod brightness, the step its buoyancy, and the mind its cheerful vigor. Burdock Blood Bitters cure all ner- vous diseases, purify the system and strengthen the weak. Ask your dealer for " Castcrine ” Machine Oil, and see that the barrel is branded "Castorine " as none other is genuine. Coorsn's have just received aichoice lot of cambric shirfing of the Patterns sent on application, 109 Â¥onge St. Toronto. As a nation of individuals we stimulate too much alike in the matter of food, drink and medicine ; we burn up our bodies with the use of too much fuel in the way of strong stimulants. Burdock Blood Bitters differs from other advortised tonics, inasmuch that it is not a fancy drink, but a purely medicinal tonic, alterative, laxative and nervine, whose effect is to purify, restore, and build up the impoverished blood and enfeeblcd body. Trial bottles, 10 cents: regular size, one dollar. For sale by all dealers. Toronto Oil Company are sole manufacturers of “Castorine” hiicliiim Oil. Infringements will be prosocutcd. Many a man has been crippled for life by an accident met with in toil, who might have been spared from the surgical knife had be promptly applied Yellow Oil. This val- uable remedy should ever be kept at handin case of accidents or emergencies ; it is for external and internal use; a specific for all painful inflammatory diseases and flesh wounds. Price 25 cents. Use “ Castorinc" Machine Oil for all kinds of ma- chinery. It is also excellent for harness and leather, making; it water and weather proof. For sale by all dealers. PICTURE MOULDINGB. anes.errom. Minn; Plates. Picture Glass. Pictures, duo, ac. ll. J. hIA'l‘ 'LHEWSiiiRO.,_91Yongc Street. Toronto. scaresâ€"r. for cts. by "Emmet GILBERT d: 00., North (.‘hutham, N. Y. Henderson's NEWCiiuiiiluwcnsenli-d) fur40¢., not 50. My llirly Scirlct Radish at seven cents per ounce. r lb. ‘13 centsâ€"not 30. improved Swede ’i‘urnggs, Remember, only-JAM IENNIE for raw Seeds. imuâ€"di Cbnicr King and fork Stet, “smegma; 9 Attomcy, 49 King Canada. Mark II. lr_ish. proprietor. Sam In by mail ii“. cents. Address ____W‘” 64 Kins-st mt, Tomnto. $551031: [Ema-m ._ __ __,. I 97 Yongc Street. Toronto, Ontario. W Tr” “may rasmanb‘ EiEXi'ii‘su‘ Durable, Light. Elastic, and Cheap. First Prize at Provincial Exhibition, Lon. mitccd. Address, J. DOAN k502i. Dnvitm. On Yecso & 00., 13 Wellington 50,. Put... T°'°"‘,£’.~_.._"Ff29_‘£‘,'l‘9‘" ,-_ _ tsining patents should write to lth‘ll‘i’ GRIET, Patent Solicitor. Ottawa. Canada; twenty years HETAL a: diff?- BKB Stamps nI . every description. BroouMed-II at Toronto Exilblilfm. 1590 Arm's 3'- Wuf- TWID:__--._._ .. The . I to limit/eta will and it to their ul- m “3:: wiihua flulnczibe for the Toronto. Palace Hotel of and GLOVE, mama, sells in. sizixi. G. H. WA'l‘SO don. Testimonials on appilutlon. Satisfaction gna- hint-ks, manmacuind by 1 u. ""N‘V‘ENTURS DESIROUS UFV'OWB‘ practice; I-o patent, no pay. noted. KEXYON STEWART IFG. CU., 36 King M A N I T O B A ! 00103 New, a pipe: giving Just the Information on r ulrc: 10:. to end of you. Myriam-Iii. 31.1le159“! free. Prittle‘s nomad party with sienna: an attached, will lave on ma lanai, prams, n11.“ a.m , and continue or other week during the season. um days 1 their tut knight train. momma Mac bacillus-L‘s. lantern em 3:. stamp for reply. ll. W. mums RCO H Kins-fl “Toronto. .______.._...._â€"â€"â€"â€"â€"â€"â€"â€"- (bacon: 'on has well been append to a worm in bad, that vitality from the fairest flower. It steals t_ e rose bloom from the cheek and robs the Vital spark from the stalwart and the strong. Bagyard’s Pee. tor-cl Balsam "hips the worm in the bud." lt' thebestcough win and amatefleetual Ion: healer knownto medical science. Price 25mpetbcttle. @RRINGER Chemist. M King street. 1brouio. STANDARD CHOPPING MILLS, W ear I“ “Elfin ‘ urn-ta “l. "mu suns. BIL w I! fill CV M " Riikki- turmwkmmvnrs-m 13 m L‘Wm: ‘ '1 FIRE PllDIlF ll“, I‘i’lDN ‘.i not reactive. In“ “- .‘uld the you up in Nov. L“. use 44.} Rum-E .~.v s Edi» l or .‘tv in h out popular and in lieu u-guw in Funds. Building 200 for lnS). order uni-I3 . .‘r‘al II. n‘ musings". ‘ â€"â€"â€"â€"â€"â€"-â€" U PORTABLE » v I I Gun-east mgran any lied nfgruh. fine M1118 _or (Aunt. mud as I'll.» a tour I.“ amine-e. ultimsz isms ms at. assumes. mm Our Specialties . Send for particulars. Address WATEROUS ENGINE WORKS (20., manwtford. Ontario. Oanad, a. .fi....._.._ -._ .. w..- LUXURIANT WIIISKKRS and alnuatschcs qualllbly proan by the weli‘kuou'n and ecleth moustache pm duccr. Ana‘s l-‘ouvu, in six weeks. Au lo and mu- erful stimulative Emolzienf. _ Sent In a ad'resa in Ctnsd: on reenlpt of the price, 25 eta hEST EASTER CARDS ! CHOICE SELECTION ll Suuplclots from 55c. up. Mailed ourccript of price Send for umpire) early. LYON 5r. ALEXANDER. 125 Bay Street, Toronto. anneal ru superior a - ’ mumfiuwuymm As in umerous unsumcssfui uppllmlliu“ .1. throughout the Dominion, purchasers of IUELAND MOSS 8000A l ' who canno'fhprocure it from tliclrlocal tin-initial“, are inform they can In supplied from the heron. It is without any-exception the Film: Cams over offered for sale In the Dominion ; and is said only uuderthe “ Rmisrsanu " label and signsiurnoi the inventor. The substitutes. Iwill solid to any pirt of the Dominion, per sample post a packwa this really delicious Dimes, op receipt of Ten Cents. Address PETER BLACK. The first maker of Coma In Ontario. 5 '7 .t O Temperance Street, Toronto. made El“ OUSNESS.â€"A CURE GUARAN- TEED. Sufferers from the above disease Ker- roiu Debi i‘ly will find permanent relief from II I'- i-zlls Milli-:1! '. Not a Quack Nostrum but the yen- m'ur prescription of the celrbnfed Neurologist and Physinlogist. DOCTOR ilOOl’Elt of Kings College IAIIIIIOII. Eugtand, Sample Ba:er 50 em“. (‘inii- lars ircc. Enclose stamp, wd. ll. NORTON & CL). Pharmaceutical Chemists. York Street. Tuimuo. public are riqumim to refuse all The untold miseries which result fromiudlscretlon in earl ' life iuav be allcflaied and curul. :xhsiisved vi- talllv. Nervous and Physical nobility. will become a dream of the pul. and vigorous manhood may be restored ai'd regained. ludubiinble evidence is al- forded of the truth of lhtlfll statements, Pamphlet in sealed wrn pars post free. Address N, D. institute, KingosL, oronto. .. -.._ -4-.-.... DIAMONDS WILL OUT. AND Tll l-l ImprovedDiamond and theHanlan Cross-cut Saws will out faster and stay in onlcr long- er than any other new In the world. They am unnu- facturcd only by R. E. SMITH & 00.. St. Catharinos. and Sold 1) the Hardware 'lrade every- where. Ta 0 no other. We aim make the Lance Tooth, nghlnluiz, improved Champion. Eclipse. in short, all kinds and patterns, including the Now ‘ I ' th l ‘81: catharmes am a: 1 GENTS WANTED FOR OUR CO YRIGHTED PORTRAITS 0!- Queen Victoria. & lion. Geo. Brown. ESSRS. RICHMOND ft 00.. POR- 'lR.-\['l‘ and Fine Ari. Publishers. Office and Factor : 75 ilny Street, Toronto. Portraits exc- cutcil In Oil, Water Colour, Stccl Engraviu '3, cm- ven and Carbon. Only first-class colour work Ilene We also execute special orders for Mounting and Finishing Pictures, SheuC srds. the. My Illustrated Catalogue for 1831 It now printed, and will be mailed free to ad Illicuillug purchasers who send their names un-l P. 0. address. art‘anucrs who wish a rclhibie chuth of Seal Grain. 0573., will please send their orders early. Price and samples on appi'citimi. ‘ . WILLIAM RENNIE, Sccilsuiau, Toronto Canada. BLICKBIRD NA VY TOBACCO. 1"} ,r. ,-. - twp .... tmrilm-h Healing Ointment should be used in connection with Murdock Blood Bitten I. curing Ulcors, Abscenes. Feverl, Sores. kc. him 'I‘. .‘illLllURN a (30.. :5 cents per box. . bots Acaurs. Toaom ‘ CANADA .. P This brand 'is guaranteed to be the very best Chewmg Tobacco in Canada, being manufactured of the finest sun-cured Virgmia Leaf. To avoid 1mp051tiqn see that each Plug bears the tin stamp, and, . every Caddy the Caution notice of , ERMAN ENT LOAN AND SAVINGS 00. This Compnuv is now lending mum-you |ll|t‘XCtl]I- tlounbln Real Estate security at. ermi'y ri-iluu-il rates of interest, on [he SINKING FUND PLAN. THE ADAMS TUBAGGG 00. ' Straight Lnafii’ifi Per flint. _,__“_,_;IEQIEBE£E- ~ j WM {$1433.31}; ill-“iKillfilliil.l‘lliiilill£3323 3::1' "' Pull particulars may In: bull from line Couriqu Appraisers, or from J. HERBERT MASON, Manager I'Ii'vicitâ€"zqumpanv's lluilcllmr, Torunm Hi... Toronto. ___.._.._._,A_--. _..- â€"_. .4 THE BEST LEATHER BELTIEW l ‘ ALL GENUINE "As A STAR 0n head of rivets SEND FOll CATAIOCUE / PRICE LIST. (ruins mun.) IN THEflARKET. F. E. DIXON & 00., MANUFACTURERS, 81 OOLBORNE STREET, TORONTO. .AJs'L Effectually kills the TicksJimprovca the usinfinml growth of the wool and prevents It from writing. spenmnnm as se-..ronom0. IMPROVED FARMS , F O R S .a. L E. Has no equal for the permanent cure of . . Coughs. folds. Sore Throat. Asthma. Group, I Whooping Cough. Bronchitis. and all Lung Diseases. l Easy Terms of'Paymont. CO. MIDDLESEX. 3. half Lot ‘2, like. 4. 34. If. lhl. 'l' in. ll'u rul. 100 acres. 70 arrmulvsri-I; in; [Ml-III' and stable. '1 miles from Mamba-mm. nil lllL‘ Canada Hduthcrn licuiwu. SIMCO E. lmf. 28. Can. I, W. .‘I. .‘4. Hi. Top. Humil- dale. 20) acres. (0 rlrniui, immu- hull-u! an! fl' Ev bottle aranieed to ply: satisfaction. T. mLBUR &CO.. Proprietors Toronto. FARMS FOR CO. i IIE FOLLOXVING FARBIS \VILL I lll‘nflill. :i llllll'1 from Angus uu ti..- .‘.' )l‘llli'l'il . a way. be sold at Very low rlccs and on very easy ' . lcnns,Immediatepossessiuiiwglvcn.’ Apply to ! CU. A, M, GOBBY, i I‘:.l|ll‘ but '2, con. If, 'l‘l‘wlll'llll I'l‘z'gir, we acre“. 40 clan-ml; u'rnl in; hull-w uml barn. U mlch fm :I M .Il'iz, u llirivin; f m4. Other farms for sale, apply in A. VJI LL18. 14, ‘ .ltn‘il listens Agent, fig Kim: him-M Emit, ’i'nmuin 8-! King-Hi. East, Toronto. , ACRES, \VEST HALF OF 50 Lot 2i. Concession 0, Township of liuron, Cs. , of Bruce ,' soil clay loam, 40 acres cleared. ACRES, LOT 3, CON Towrisblpof lirsni, County of Bruce; soil sandy and clay loam ; 40 acres cleared 40 parliaily : cleared: rtmainder in hardwood umber; frame ; ham anilgood log (luolilnu. siiuaitd near good mar» § kct. ,‘ . 10 ACRES N. \V.' HA Lli‘ Oi" 3 Int 34, Con n, Cninabe, Co. of Northum- : heriand ; soil son 3‘ 1mm wth .ls; buliqu ; 60 acres churn! mine miles from C(IllXII'HC. - ACRES, LOT 7, CON 12, Township of Tunrherry, Cu, uf Huron, an . exalient farm with good improvements. ’0 ACRES, REAR QUARTER OF O [at 14. Con 4. Township of Pickering C), . Ontario, sandy Ioixn; well situated, fair «lwcllfn, FIRE INSURANGE .UUMP’Y Authorized .Capital. $1,000,000, Courmuent Deposit for the Pmlectlfm 0! Policy- holdirs, ule isr‘ut of any Onisri 1 Fire Ibluflllw 00. find (files: 28 (£30 lorufo that limit l , g so . O . “~- are hereby offered In prizes for corn refill)" I} “4' Austria! Ithlbliian Toronto, boot. mill and “‘52. ‘4' V THORLE Y ’5 Horse is (little Fund Unmp’y; forhmsee, sheep and tutti. (rd, um, irur and vII months. respectively, on ‘ihovlsy Cattle Po AI . 1"" [articulate we circulars, or wait: to Illi’CUflljnhy ts John street ennui. flamian Ont. .. .. h...“ .. . â€". :- . ‘ ' J. -' ’ p i , I vuuwroits: . .. A ~ 1 nos 1 d. “Kills, Hit-isle! of Inland Revenue, B . BPll?lIl’;n\} r u r bill in ac. v i ’ f' 1‘" . .u . . . D.‘ .ce. ~ g , , “wear ‘- f “if Owe/Ir SPEC/H. Witt. fiOAI‘t'Nw. inflictflxgl \wol’roeldent. r I , ' rmanK‘ D. . . ... . .' { 1_-rvv_. »‘/r, “ass varnishes. Esq. wean-e llmham, ~~ "â€" L A -‘E a I”; I D N E , r .I / . martinis; be, Barrister. Turntable. . , -? / ,V/7F.‘ K [)H 1 {IN _ SAHU’ZII“II§ER;DK. PM” :N$::II.‘LJHIJML 0M. , ‘ lLli. '. «Budd. m. fl 0"“ .910 fomcdiee'on earth that well do ‘ serve attention, “21‘. £063,931. Will. Ont, aims slum ii. scans, rm. 6 not. taken at Equitable Rules and bun ? I ' rd'l Yellow ' ma ' Scuhdl’mptly. ' , KP ' Oil com ads especial a r. moons, Jr., Manager. ’1 firearm 'ppwcr u. m. disease, in A" ‘ Kim”! uh uh , ,c then: s none can throttle : can in ’ ' A . - . “m "° W“? palliative. and smother man“ “8 not m u” 9“"; bur “WY "9 I . in the bottle. thee teathey contain; (All runner of painful and influenza“?! neon h by witbihfyanl's' ectoral Balsamfit is " 3 am 1,, I ,- h . w. a man... 1...... we I... s... ...... .. .. mass: mail 8:..." expectonnts, prepared from harmless 11cc matiun, Sanctum.“ A, r, c , , mulceuts, roots, gums, and barks, are ‘ hints, Group, Bertha, 8%., F YB“... not. only. safe out thorough and certain in Datum Neuralgra,‘ BfiEJolauaad around! their action upon the mucous sun of every decorl tion like magic to it! 1’0“ 0‘ a“ that “‘d limp. 9018f. . Pans by ‘ , /" " .

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