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About The Medford mail. (Medford, Or.) 1893-1909 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 13, 1899)
STARVING IN CUBA.
Awful Suffering lu the Inland Parti
of the Island.
100,000 FiHou Are la th. La
taare of Destitution Hi D.inalr
' It ii difficult to describe the awful
condition of misery and starvation of
the people lu the interior of Cuba. They
die by scores every day cither from huu-
ger or from the effects of loug-enuureu
priva'Jom. Those who remain, epe
cially in Matauzas and Santa Clara
province, are so weak, aa the result of
fevers and need, that they are entirely
unable to work. It is to be borne In
mind that the poor country people now
remaining in Cuba are only the rem
nant of the reconceotrados, murdered
bv thousands by Gen. Weyler. After
over 200,000 of them were killed by
. lamftne or by the dreadful machete of
the Spanish guerrillero, the survivors,
penned up in the cities and towns, were
. released by lien. Blanco. 1 hey bad suf
fered over two years from insufficient
nourishment and all the sickness wnich
Accompanies 'privation and squalor.
They returned to their devastated lands
without means for tilling the ground
and they fed on roots and wild vega-
tables. They soon gathered again
around the cities, towns and railroad
stations to implore public charity.
They are now the very images of sor
row and death.
It is wonderful that they still live.
" When, the Inter Ocean correspondent
went to Mntanzns and saw at the sta
tions hundreds of these starving, dying
people, the majority of whom are un
able to stand, the horrors of the Cuban
war' were before his eyes in all their
ghastly truth. Be had seen Santiago
sacked bv Spanish soldiers. He knew
of the many instances of robbery and
murder which during the three years
of struggle between Cubans' and Span
iards shocked the civilized world, tie
hod seen the dire sufferings of people
thrown into Spanish dungeons. But no
misery or pain is equal, no crime com
mitted by man can be superior, to the
pangs of starvation and its ravages over
a country. One poor girl, about 14
years old, was literally skin and bone?.
Her eyes almost hung from their
sockets. She was a living skeleton.
"She is the only one left to me." said
the mother, whose appearance was no
less terrible. "I had six children and
"YTien did you begin to suffer such
"It was in April, 1896," she replied,
"that my house was burned and I and
my family reconcentrada."
How they could live until now was
the unanswerable question suggested
by these last words.
In the same condition are over 100,
000 people who in normal times form
the working country population. What
is worse still is that the Cuban army,
which could have afforded many la
borers for the sugar and tobacco plan
tations, is also starving on the western
end of the island. The soldiers do not
disband, because while keeping their
organization they receive some relief
from the committees of sympathizers
organized to help them in the principal
cities. But with the exception of the
negroes, who are few on this side of the
island and whose greater bodily
strength enables them to resist priva
tions more successfully than the whites
can do, the Cuban soldiers, on account
of famine, will be very poor laborers.
In Finar del Kio many of them are
actually perishing of hunger. Here is,
therefore a grave problem that will con
front the Americans during their mil--!
itary occupation of Cuba when they
ctart upon the work of reconstruction.
The first thing to do here is to raise
crops. But where are the laborers ?
The press censorship continues as
strict as ever. By order of Gen. Blanco
the censor4oes not allow to pass by di
rect cable a single word about the star
vation of the poor nor anything in
praise of the American people or gov
ernment. The Spanish officials believe
that the red pencil of the press censor
has not only power to stop the publica
tion of truth, but to destroy the. facts
themselves. The red pencil passes over
the pages of the correspondent and
then the Spaniard feels that Cuba is the
most happy land on earth, where every
one has plenty, while the Americans are
only a cruel nation of conquerors.
Chicago Inter Ocean. '"
Bad Jast Been "Advertleed."
' A small boy not many milesirom Chi
cago was baptized into one of the Prot
estant churches of the city. He was in
tensely interested in the ceremonies at
tending the sacrament and watched
very detail with eagerness and appre
ciation. He noted the attire of the cler
gyman and the reposes of his godfather
and godmother. When he could he an
swered the questions nBked himself and
when the minister addressed his spon
sors he nodded his head in conformity
with their replies. When the ceremony
was concluded he was eagerly anxious
to get home to his mother to impart his
exciting experiences of the morning.
Ife rushed upstairs on reaching the
bouse and burst in upon his mother
breathlessly. "Oh, mamma, mammal"
he exclaimed, Joyously, "I belong to
Cod now. I've just been advertised."
Kul Be a Hlatalc.
He Where ignorance is bliss, you
know, 'tis folly to be wise.
She I- know the poet says so, but
"till you don't seem to be of a happy
disposition. Chicago Evening News.
Caller (by way of introduction, brisk
. Jy) I am a bill oollcctor.
; Mr. Ten Wecklybones Ahl is It a
mania with you, or merely a fad?
AIRSHIP MAKES A LONG TRIP.
It ( Awar ron Ita Owa.r aa
Travels Over IOO Miles
Before It Lane).
An airship wenf'on a tear" one. night
recently on its own account. It trav
eled 600 miles in less than 13 hours,
went to sea on one wind, returned on
another and finally turned up much
the worse tor wear in a treeatMcKces
Many people of Trenton and Hamil
ton Square saw a red light and a white
light shooting across the dark sky. Dr.
l'earsoii YV. Yard, of Trenton, watched
the lights through powerful night
glasses. He mode out that they were
ou either side of a clgar-shupedttiir-ship,
which quickly sailed out of hit
view. That uight the airship,' headed
to the southwest, was seen over the
lower part of Trenton, N.J.
The flying muchlne is the invention
and property of Lieut. G. S. Nirdlinger,
of the Fourth Virginia volunteers, who
lives in Philadelphia. Lieut. Nirdlinger
invented some remarkable kites, and
has leave of absence to try to perfect
1.1. Sr.Mr fr mllitnrv niimnaea. Th.
.hip was moored outside a shop ,t
Avalon, N. J. In a high wind It broke
away. The gallant lieutenant started
in pursuit, on earth, of course..
He traced his wandering flyer to
Trenton, followed it across the state if
the coast, gave it up for last, was
much rejoiced to learn that it had re
turned in a west wind from over tho
Atlantic, pursued it to Pennsylvania,
and finally caught up at McKeesport.
where it had. landed in a tree. It start-
:d from Avalon at SMS o'clock Sunday,
and wound up at McKeesport at seven
o'clock a. m. Monday.
THINGS COMING OUR WAY.
Treaearr Statistic Show a La rare In
ra. la Export aad Correenoaa-laa-
Decrease la Imports.
The details of the reduction of $113,
XW.OOO in our imports and of the in
crease of $125,000,000 in the exports in
the nine months ending September 30,
1898, are shown by the monthly sum
mary of Commerce and Finance, just
asued by the treasury bureau of sta
tisticsc. To every grand division of the
world we have increased our sales,
while at the same time we have de
creased our purcliases from every j
trand division except Asia and Ocean-,
ca. To Europe we increased our sales i
from S50.S05.159 to $66.9S6,S39. while
our purchases were cut down from .
America our sules increased from $94,-'
SW.SGO to $108,931,037, while our pur-i
rhases fell from SS4.511.-150 to $76,048,-
519. To South America our exports in
creased from S24.S71.545 to $25,335,942,
while our imports from that part of
the world fell from $78,056,042 to $63,
513,878. To Asia and Oceanica our ex
ports increased from $45,754,340 to $54,
499,383; our Imports also increased
from $S5,004,SG7 to $06,259,960, this be
.ng mostly due to an increase in imports
jf raw silk for use in the factories of
the United States. To Africa our sales
increased from $11,934,338 to $13,555,077,
while our imports decreased from $8,
180,980 to $6,674,627.
Condition la Enatern Part of Coun
try Improve aad Promise Well
for Amerteaa latereat.
An encouraging sign for the future
is far as prospects of continued peace
are concerned is the report to the state
department from United States Con
sular Agent Mertens, at Qrao, on trade
conditions in eastern Spain. He says
that commercial affairs are in a more
promising condition, business activity is
noticeable and confidence seem to be
restored. A signal fact noted by the
consular agent is the abolition by tho
Spanish government of the war tax of
two and one-half per cent, on exports.
The effect of that tax waa only to ham
per trade, without Ispecial benefit to the
The returns of exports for Septem
ber indicated this greater activity and,
as the export tax is collected on these
goods, hope for improvement in the
snipping trade during the coming sea
son is well founded. Heavy shipments
of Spanish onions are reported, includ
ing 40.0U0 crates, and aa these are
packed entirely for the American
market Mr. Mertens says it Is a pity
that they could not be shipped direct, as
the transshipments by England must
lave increased the cost of this vegeta
ble, lie sees a large opening ror Amer
ican exports in Spain aeain.rarticular
ly tobacco, petroleum and sutves.
CHINESE HEIRESSES ARRIVE.
Three Danahlera of Ah Pons; Reach
San Fraaelieo on the War
to flew York.
. A dispatch from San Francisco an
nounces the . arrival in that cHy of
three of the daughters of Ah Fong, a
multi-millionaire Chinese planter ot
the Hawaiian islands. ' They ore Misses
Bessie, Carrie and Marie and thoy are
under the chaperonage of Mrs. H.
Humphreys and are accompanied by W.
0. Wilder, a wealthy Hawaiian planter
and banker. ,
They are coming to New York city
armed with letters of introduction to
very well-known people, and, as several
of their sisters hnvc married Americans
and a dowry of $1,000,000 goes with each
of Ah Fong's daughters, it is likely that
they will bo well received. . . ,
The father of the young women land
ed in the Sandwich islands without a
dollar, but within ten years he and his
Kanaka wife had amassed a largo for
tune at opium planting, - ,
Horse for Unman Food.
It Is stated that 14,000 decrepit horses
are annually shipped from England to
tho continent of Europe to he used for
LONG RIDE WITH DOGS
Tha Novel Team Used by a Minne
Ther Have Traveled All tha Wat
(ram Their Northern State to
California with Their faith
ful Canines, '
Mr. and Mrs. Blnndy are a Minnesota
couple who have just made a most re
markable journey. Leaving their home
at llruluerd, Miuu., one year ago, witt
their baby boy, four years old, the)
have truveled by dog teum clear tc
California, and are now in camp at
Sweetbriar, in that far-off state.
The Ulandys wanted to make a trlj
to the Taenia coast. They wanted U
fo leisurely so as to see the country.
Koonomy was an object, aa was also ar.
opportunity to earn something en
I onto. So Mr. Blnndy and his wife, de
cided to travel by dog team.
Dogs are used in the arctic regions.
"'ucu ""' "J" "UJ
- - , 1,, .,.. ,. I . . . V.
Their outfit consists of a small spring
wagon with one sent, and covered with
cauvas, the whole weighing 810 pounds
with the baggage of the traveler. Mrs.
Blandy and her luiby occupy the seat,
while Mr. Blandy sit in front on a roll
of blankets and a tent, from which
(tei-ch he drives his dogs. These are
six in number, huge cross-bred ft. Ber
nard and Newfoundlands, powerful of
muscle and kind of disposition. In the
rear of the wngon is a ruck of shelves,
containing dishes and provisions, while
pots, kettles and an oil stove are hung
from hooks above the ruck. The hack
etui of the wagon is made to let down
and, supported by sticks, serves as a
When seen by a reporter In the camp
at sweetbriar .Mr. lllamly had a tin cau
and a paint brush in hand and was "go
ing the rounds" among his dogs, paint
ing their feet with tannute of glycerin
io prevent sensitiveness. When travel
ing over rough roads he makes applica
tions of this preparation every evening,
to insure his animals nguinst suffering,
ind the faithful creatures seem to like
the operation, for they look at their
master with gratitude and affection.
"Those dogs arc far ahead of any
horses.'WIrs. Blandy said, emphatically,
when some one suggested that Shetland
monies would be preferable. "Why.
Jogs will carry you through snow to a
safe, warm place, and horses would give
out on you. And didn't we travel 210
niiIes on tne railroad? llnrsescouldn't
wn,k ties Bnd c"rr-v you - over long
restles a mile and three-quarters in
length as our dogs did. I wouldn't take
50 horses for one of our dogs. Would I,
Bruce?" and she patted n great, shaggy,
yellow dog on the head.
They traveled at a speed that was
?onvenient to the chorncter of the coun
try they crossed never traveling less
than ten miles a day, reaching a daily
maximum of 52 miles (at one time cov
;ring.S5 miles in two days) and slopping
.u townsto sell pictures or pick up a few
dollars by painting advertisements on
:he cnnvuKs of their wagon.
The Blandys always leave towns amid
roar of cheers and laughter. When
they are about to start Mr. Blandy
walks among his dogs and, Btooping
aown. adjusts all their feet, so as to pre
sent the entanglement of limbs In har
ness, quickly steps into the low wngon,
ieats himself on the bedding and tent,
-,nd, with lines In hand, he calls to the
3ogs and the are off. There is nothing
slow about these dogs they trot off
at a good gait, raising a big dust, and
never walk except when climbing hills
San Francisco Call.
Blamnrck'i Favorite Spot.
One strange result of Bismarck's
death has befn the stimulus that it has
riven to lottery speculation in Vicnnu.
Vcter since the terrible catastrophe at
tnc King uicater have the offices been
crowded by so many thouEanils of su
perstitious speculators. The age of the
jepnrted statesman 64 was, of
course, the favorite number, but it soon
became impossible to get even the frac
tion oi a ticket. All the factors and
multiples of the number were next
bought up with eager interest, anrl
there wnB a run on every other figure
even remotely connected with the
icro's life. Many serious gamblers de
spise these arithmetical coincidences
Mid follow the handbooks which assign
numbers to incidents and character
istics. One old woman entered an of
fice and besought the clerk to tell her
what figures represented "Heichskanz
ler." The compilers of the mystic lists
una omitteu ttiis important word.
'However,- said the official, "Stag's hill
was Bismarck's favorite spot" it is, in
fact, his burial place "and 'stag' is 20
a first-class chance." The good lady
planked her hard-earned florin on the
stng, but had no luck. Indeed, the
Jrawings so far have gone dead against
the believers In signs and omens. Lon
don Vanity Fair.
The White Man In the Tropica.
The attempt to acclimatize the white
man in the tropics must io recognized
to be a blunder of the flrut magnitude.
All experiments based upon the idea
ire mere idle and empty enterprises
forcdoomtd to failure. Excepting only
the deportation of the African races tin
ier the nilimllon of slavery, probably
no other Men wJ.Hi has held the mind
3f our civiilztftm. during the Inst 800
years lau (: so much physical and
moral nm'r'.-.-hig and degradation or has
strewn Vie world with tho wrecks of
so many gigantic enterprises. In the
tropics a white man lives and works
only tut a diver lives and works under
water. Alike in a niornl, in an ethical
and in a political sense, Ibc atmosphere'
he brentfier. must be that of another
region, 11, at viiif ii produced him, and
to which Te l'jicuu. Neither nlivii.
ly, morally nor politico.!!? can he h ax.
climated in tho Iroplcu. -Hcnjamln S.
t inn , . .
Look for It.
Here it is.
Now vou know by this
Medford Sash and Door Factory
J. E. OLSON, Proprietor.
& Mmmfuuturo timl Curry tn Stock, u CumpUtto lino of tStiH.i, Doom, 4
vi...i,.... iut...ii- h.i..i.h..,.h nH,ib..u I,'.,.
11 nitiun AiiiiiB mivm(Iiiiiiq uiitt nuiP) inn iiivO j'tvi
1 Large Stock of Lunfber on 1e Yard
: Wood Turning Done to Order.
IT IS UNFAIR
To soua out ot town lor articles that cuu lie procured st bom.
expeou all the peotilo of a town tu tratlo with him. Ami that Is qulto
prutiiT ami rtifUl, buouuiiu tt la a (ulr butt I nun jtruiulHou,
IT 18 JUST AS FAIR
tor mill men to cxjM'Pt mirrhitnu ud all builders to buy Ihnlr Door,
5ati, Moulding Flooring. kutllCi and all Mill 1'ruiluota at boiuo.
GRAY & BRADBURY'S
Is a homo Iraailtuilon. Why
We have a complete line of the Celebrated Case Black
Land Plows, both in Single and Walking (Jang. Steel
Frame Lever Harrows, Barbed and frmooth Wire, Mitchell
Wagons, Hacks, Etc.; Single and Double Harness, and in
fact everything carried by a first-class implement house.
J3r Send for catalogue.
D. T. LAWTON, Mgr. Medford Branch
LAST HIPPO. IN NATAL.
8traaT. Creature of the Barvh, On.
bjr One, Are DUappearlnaj
The last hippopotamus has been
slaughtered in Natal. All the larger
and more ourious creatures are dis
appearing io. fast that Oris will be a
monotonous world, at any rate for naU
uralists, in another century. Not so
long ago the hlppopoiumus haunted the
rivers of Cape Colony and Natal, mid
"lake cow bacon," as the salted layer
of fat underlying the hide is culled
was a favorite dish; bin now this huge
creature bat disappeared from both
countries. The hunter lias beca Its
enemy for many a century, but the
rifle is a far more deudly weapon than
I he assegnl, say the London Siundard.
The animal has tin uppHile propor
tional I (J ilk hii Ik. n nil run ni'i'o;ini;r,(liilc
a good di'iil of vcgt'tiilile proifuci'. lie
Mdcs I his. It ita wiineftil feeder, tramp
ling down and tearing cp much more
than it connumes, and n prefers culii
voited plums Io wild vegetation. Tliat
hus proved its doom In Nulal.
One herd was left al Seucow lake, a
coast lagoon near Durbun.und was pro
tected by the government. U consisted
of parents and a family of five. Un
fortunately, these, like young people
all the world over, loved "sweeties,"
und made noeluriml raids on Ihc neigh
boring sugar cane plnnlullons. ' The
owners petitioned Ihc government, a
warrant of execution wu gianlcd, and
the parental hull, who must huve been
nearly 60 years old, wim the tail lo fall,
und will henceforth be only an "ex
hibit" In the Durbun museum.
So the strange creatures of (he earth
disappear before the while man, the
great destroyer. The lilppopoiaiuus,
the elephant and the giraffe, lo speak
only of Africa, wilh many kinds of
unlelopes, are rapidly diminishing in
BIRDS IN THE CHOIR LOFT.
Two tweet SoDBBlera Interrupt the
Preacher with an Outburst
of Mature' Melody.
In a certain Methodist Episcopal
church uptown the choir lotls profuse
ly decorated with palms and olhtfr
growing plants, and among the green
foliage hang two gilded cages, each
containing a sweet-singing canary, says
I lie I'hiludulphiu Kccord. ' During the
opening musical service the birds, on
nouriigcd to emulate the melody of the
organ. t frequently burst Into song, but.
St, Jacobs Oil
Rtrtumillim, Neuralgia, Solillot,
umbige, SpnlN, luulwt,
MI.OCK8 WKBT OF HHKWKIIY,
Dot patronise II f
& Stiver Co,,
.in .. iij ... k i mi. i r 1 it-It-
heuilr- nivnv In rmth ilielr wlngi
lid sleep during Hie pnMor's sermon,
;ti8t as though Ihe.i ivt re regular mem
iers of the congiegiitioii. One Sunduy
vening, however, the birds were rest
'ess for some reiiMin or other, anil
uddenly, during n puiit.e In the sermon,
'here ciuniinli d from ihc choir loft n
few Joyous nntis tweeter thnn any
alaried soprano In nil this broad world
could ever hope :o ulter. The next mo
nlenl Ihe other bird had joined in, and
.1 rippling flood of melody neiil limiting
through the church. The pastor stood
and gazed upprcclmiveiy In I lie direc
tion of the choir lofi. 'I he members of
Ihc congregation sal in hushed admira
tion of the gratuitous song. For fully
:hrce minutes the two little songMcr
Jiud full sivny, and poured out a perfect
v'UKcnilc of trills nml quivers and de
licious cresceudos, When the melody
finally ei'iiwd the preacher, before re
turning his discourse, remarked: "I do
not know what I would not give to be
able to preach a sermon half so good
WORSHIP OF THE SHAKERS
la atatelr Manner They March Into
Church r Two to the Blnir.
ln- of Their lirmu.
Rabbojth worship Is usually conduct
id at the public church, where visitors
from the world arc free to attend,
writes Madeline S. Bridges, of the
Shakers of MU Lebnnon, N. Y., in
Ladies' Home Journal. Four sisters
and four brethren stand in the venter
of the room nnd form a double qmir
tctte. The Shaker dance, so mlsonlled,
Is in reality a more or less stutely iniirch,
In which nil the members join the
brethren In a procession, two by two,
followed by the sisterhood in like or
der. They move in step to the hymns
they are singing, either slowly or
quickly, as .the measure of the time dv-
mnnds, The ritual is of the sim
plest. Testimony of fiilth fervently
uttered by those who feel impelled to
speuk, a few earnest words of ex
hortation from the elders, the march
and the singing of hymns.
Something curious in regard to these
Shnker hymns Is the fact that I hey arc
(ilnlmed ,lo be largely liispiralionnl
the inuslo nnd words come together "ns
gifts," nnd frequently to those who are
not muslciil. For instance, very often
u tup will sound on the door of n mu
sical sisler, and nn unmusicn.1 sister
will enter with the announcement:
"Sister, a song has Just come to me.
Can you take the words and noto it forj
B00IKTIKB Of MEDt'OUD.
I, O, O. K.-I.oilmi No. ffl, moots nil, O. 0, If,
hull ovtiry Hutiircliiy ut ill b y, ui. VleltluM
brothers ulwuyM wuluouio, . ,
0. t) Tavi.hu, N. 0.
II, II, II.-.UVBV, iion, Hou.
I. 1), O. K. Itouuo Itivttr IQmiumiHiioiil,
No. Si, iuooIh In I, o. O, V. hull tho Minimi mid
tourtb Woiluuiiuuys of aiu'h month ul H p. ui.
(1. J. IKwAllli, U. I'.
W. IC. NminiiJiiiN, Hurlliu,
Ollvo Itoholiuli l.oiluu No. UH, liliititH ui l. C),
0. 0'. hull llmt iiml tiilnl Tui'mlnyn ot ouos
month, VIhIiIhk mInUtm luvllntl tn lutond.
VimilNU Wniiiiroiiu, N. U.
Mamin Ihaach, lluu. Hoo.
A. K. A A, M, lonl llrm Krliluy on or b
tore lull moon ut H u. ui., In Munonlo hull.
J. K. Kmvaiit, W. M,
W. V. Lll'I'lHOorr, Itoo, Moo.
K, of 1', Tnllmimii luilo No, HI, minim Moo
iluy oviiiiIiih ul V n, in, VUlllnv hrolliom ul
wuyH wnlKoino, J, II, llliri.Kli, U. 0.
J. 1 Wait, K. of II. sinl B.
It iilitlilM ill thu Miiwniioi.ii. Triumph Tnt
No. U, innois In roiiulur rovlow on tho lit toil
Ml Moinluva ol ouch month In A. CI. V. W.
ly luvlteu to ulUmil
an ui i niu. m, viiiiiiis Hindi uhiioord !
W. Lauiish, fouiinuudor,
V. T. V0MK, II. K
A. O. U. W DuKrito ol Honor Kulbor Initio,
No, M, nifoti ovoiy ui'i'onii mid fourth TunaJur
evonlUK ol ouuh moiiih. l A. U. It. W. hull.
Una. (Iahiiis M.Ciiuucii, 0, of U.
Mas. Dki.ia Doimjs, Uco.
A'V.-.': SiM,,n "o. US, mmna overt (Ira
uid lliiru Woilnoailuy In tha month ul So. a
u tholr hull In tho ornira uiook. Vl.lilua
brothara Invited to utloiiU.
. m ., .. Knur IIUUMAIU), M .W,
W. T. VuK, Kooordor.
Wooilmon of Uis World-Cump No, W, moola
every Friday ovonloif In Adklua-Uouol block.
Mudford, UroKon. '
, .... Wsmji, 0. 0.
Jus Hiions, Work.
Ohryauniliomiiin l-'lrolr, No. W. Woman of
WiHHloraft Slocla ovory WKilnoxluy ovunlnir
ul 7:41, p. in., in Woodmnn hull. Vlalllus
A1.A U. mu tfrk. KAT" WA,T' -
W. It. O.-Ohoaior A. Anaur ttorpa Ho. H
mopta aocoud uml fourth Friday of oaob
miiiiih ut o'oliH'k p. in., In WuoUiuun'a hall.
Vlalllus alilcra liivllitd.
.. Miut. !.. c, Itsiiusn, Proa.
Miut, CI.AUA M. Ilaimw, Mao.
A'i " ;rt;,"'","', A. Arthur I'oal No.
: ....,hbii i,Hi , dt, aocunu alia
fouiih Hatunluy olaht In cacti month ui7:K.
Vlallluir l.omrutloa cordially luvllod to utlcod.
,, IIUUKBII, KMUl,
P. M. Htswaiit, Adjutant.
Mrs. A. N. Havsb, Hco.
CH0B0HZ8 OF MBDVOtUD.
U.IHI fcl .. .1. U... .. .
II o clock. Ktv. m, Hurl, Ucclor.H.a. I'ools.
.u...w.,". vuurca II, H. Ki.umla.
"I'i't, ''""slaK ovory Hahbulb at II a. m.
and 7 :S0 it. in H,,nw ...i.,u.t . . 7.
Tbniiipiiuii, aupt. (,'laaa iiicoIIiik ovary Habiialb
Z ... , ' "' "rl '""ill, leaner. Kp
u"; Icaituo every Hablialb ovciiiiik at :JU, It.
?,n ?, w, cVl,P rt'"''ll owry Tburaduy
evenly ul 7:M. l.udlna acvilliK clr.le ovorj
twu Hvuka. Mia. Ileldleliiun, nma. Mlaalouurv
widioa inline nu.i loroign, nrat Krlduv In
each moillh, proaldoota, id re. Vuu Aulworp aud
I'roaliylcrlan Church-lter. A. Iluberly, pua
..... - h w a, a. ,. anil I .nu p. m. Hun.
T, wwii'ij ni a:m n. in. Hundav
o'olook 0n W,,,,DC",1"), ovnli' ul 1 M
llHItlUI M,ir..t,n V, ' ' .... " ' "
Jj.'.nill'J1 ,'rt,w""" "'""V Hunda'y uior"ning ami
We.lne.day ovenlng." ifaptut Vou"k IWIW
llnlou uiciiu ni SMOonBuuduy ooi.fai. nuo
duy acbool at lu a. m a
..'.VuchulJ-uf0,?'.' n,' uH5"7
Hunduy achoo, ., , B " JijfSg&k".
a p. ui.,v. l'. H. (J. K. ai Bill) n, ui. I'tayer
meellin, every Tburaduy evonln. l.adle.
du'iT j-iSV M',u,ry., -' wv"-K- ThSnT
1 1 '.'ii0'1 nio"h. Choral Unloo
. '-""f-m. iiiopeopio welootoe.
J. Plat paalor. Itealdea al tho church.
Miilliodlat Kplaoiipul Church Houth-Rcv. K.
F. llaon, piiator. I'rcucliInK ovory Hunduy ut
"i1 P. m.s Hunuoy a" Lool ul iSiVia "i
WJtU '"'" fr"or "id pralao nicotine
audi Hunduy ul 8 p. la. : I'rayor mcnllnu Wed uoa.
ovciiiiik at i o'clock; Woinun a ll,Vn,o Mlaiion
Hoclety, Boot. Ural Thl.r.duy In enebmon, h u?
?.Jp. iu. Mm. K. It. IMekcf, prvnidtMit,
FREE -: COLONIST -:- SLEEPERS
BOSTON AND ALL
POINTS EAST AND SOUTH
A. D. CHARLTON,
Assistant Gonoral Psssongor Afront
No. SWi Morrison St., cor, Third,
Or W. T. York, Tlokot Agont,
Bates Bros., Props
First olnss work In all brnnchea of tho
tonsoi'iiu nrt, HntlHrootlon
gunrantoad. , .
HOT AND COLD BATHS