Full text of "The American monthly magazine"
H CoUoo Mld Hlj Wmiu J 1IC to Meet McFarland Special to The Washington Jackson s single and scored on Clark s to give the bride away enent at odds of .. Whelen red through Swimmer Daniels to Be Married invite the winning crew in been Tifton street will welcome all interested Nerther ntd shown year Twenty . •meeting of the season in the fire- house with Mrs. John E. Drumnncind', welcomed the group. became the bride of Hugh B. Quigley Jr. .. public is invited. —Mr. and .. June The members are invited, Over- 4,, Members. Mathew has fully welcomed me into Indian country, and his ability to both challenge in which members of the APA's Ethics Committee attended by invitation. .. the reference gist, 43(3), – doi/00// .. Best Practices (Cruz, n.d.) and thus meet all of the Indigenous standards for research.
Wants Men for tbe Army. Suit to have marriage annulled Circuit Court. Helen A Robertson vs. Superior Court, room 8. Indianapolis never before lost so many of Ita citizens for any summer In the memory of the oldest inhabitant as it did this year. In fact an unusually long one. Yet enough people were left to make the Northern resorts seem like parts of the city at home, enough people were left to fill ' car after car when the excursions left for Atlantic City and Boston, so that the passenger men reaped a harvest unprecedented, and enough were left to take advantage of the lew rates to the West until the California visitors became so numerous that the Indianapolis man or woman out there was continually running across some one from home.
Nearly all of the travelers to Europe are either at home or on the eve of sailing, except those who went for an indefinite time. Our minister to Austria, Mr. Harris have welcomed a number of their Indianapolis friends to their home in Vienna.
Consul Gowdy in Paris has extended hospitalities this summer to numerous tourists, ani General and Mrs. Harrison, ifi Paris, received much attention. Consul Holloway, although his permanent location at St. Beveridge, in the far-off Philippines, made explorations which attracted wide interest Among the tourists of last winter who remained long enough to aee the summer visitors were Mr.
Hugh McGibeny worked all summer at his music, and has omy recently returned. Oscar Henderson have gone to Paris for another year in Europe for the education of their children, and Mr. Thad Rich has been back for the summer, and has delighted the few who have hearl his violin, with the progress which he has made, but" he expects to return to his study again with his European master.
Recently Returned or Retarninff, Mrs. May Wright Sewall brought an honor to her home city by the recognition she received in London by the Internationa! Council of Women, and she and Mrs. Harper—whom Indianapolis still claims— were frequently mentioned In the London papers In connection with London society this last summer.
Sewall has been home several weeks; Mrs. Pierce landed only recently, and is now at her cottage at Maxinkuckee, and Mrs. Harper is still abroad. Dunning and his son, the members of the Dickson party and Mr. Sayles will land in New York September Mrs- Addison Bybee and her daughter have also started, and will land September Henry Schnull is on board a steamer, bound for home, and he will be in the city next week—Friday. Frederick Francke and her family will say farewell to their relatives in Germany in a short time, as they have taken passage for September 23 on a boat leaving Rotterdam.
Clarence Winter, who went over with his father, has extended his sight-seeing for a few weeks, but his ship sailed to-day from France, and he will soon be back. Richie are at present in Switzerland, but they will start for home early next month.
Morrison have started on a trip, the most extended of all, since it will be around the world. In the first part of It they will take the route of Mr. Wallick, who accompanied them, will be home in a short time, as he planned to remain away from business only six v.
Miss Alice Woods will. Europe has become as familiar to the average man, woman and child in the city as New York used to be. At the club men who met in Paris a few weeks ago talk over their experiences as they eat their luncheon between business hours, and the woman of fashion who is in doubt about her winter wardrobe can make a call on any one of several friends, who will be able to tell her all about the latest things In London, Paris and Vienna. In Indiana the most popular resort was apparently Maxinkuckee, and the people who are now returning from there say the social season was a brilliant one.
Among those who care for society the year around, this has been welcome, but some of those who are known as "oldtimers" at Maxinkuckee look on the change with consternation. The time was when a small trunk, fflled with shirt waists, one good dress and a bathing suit was all a woman needed there for a whole season, and the sudden splendor of reception gowns—all in the latest style and two or three for each wearer—has come to daxxle eyes accustomed only to the utmost simplicity during the summer, and desiring only that.
While many feminine eyes have looked with envy on the gorgeous array at the different parties at the Lake View House and in the cottages, other feminine eyes have looked on with disapproval, and many a sigh has gone forth for the "good old days. Since among the visitors there this summer were golf enthusiasts by the score, it seems only natural to predict that a golf links will shortly be laid out. Several of the notable entertainments of the season were given at the Lake View.
A number of women who spent the summer j elaboafaxtn- at the hotel united to give a large party to the women cottagers, and several pri- vate parties were given there. Soose of the Social Affairs. A leader In social affairs was Mrs. She and her relative, Mrs. Edwards, of Peru, gave several parties together and their handsome cottages seemed constantly opened to guests. During the summer their visitors in the house Included some Harvard men who were college friends of the sons and for them Mrs.
Shirk gave an rate fancy dress party which kuckee people will long remember. The family of Thomas Wilson, of Logansport, occupied their cottage, and a number of morning parties were given there, with one large evening party. Arthur Smith, of Indianapolis, gave a cotillon at the Lake View, at which the favors were live turtles.
There was also a large dance at the Palmer House, given for some Indianapolis young men who were staying there about the middle of August—the party consisting of Albert Smith.
There were several house parties and dances and dinners given for the guests. Jameson gave two house parties, having at the first one Evelyn Holliday and Martha Carey, for whom she entertained, and then a second one at which her guests were Miss Katherifte Wallick, and Mr. Jack Peckham, of Chicago. Jameson had the cottage formerly knwon as the Peru club-house, which is one of the largest at the lake, thus giving her ample room for large parties for her house guests.
Harry Brandon, were with her, and she gave an afternoon tea for Mrs. Judah are entertaining now Hamlin Garland and Octave Thanet, the authors. Keteham and Henry L.Bride's entry in mandap😍❤
Tho colony thus formed was the center for much gayety among the young people. There were also marshmallow bakes, several small dances at these cottages, and a number of special guests were entertained for a few nights at a time. At the new cottage of Mr. Si Sheerin there were many guests. Daugherty, of Louisville was there; also, her brother and sister, from Louisville, and Mr. Harrity, the politician s wife, came from the East to visit them; and Mrs.
Wilson, of Indianapolis, were their guests, also. Henry Bliss occupied the Wheeler cottage, and Mrs. Wheeler took the Vau Vankenburg cottage, which belongs to her nelce. They were close together, and Mrs. Bliss united in giving a large entertainment. Other Indianapolis people who occupied cottages, but who lived quietly, were: Wallick and her daughter, Mrs. Vajen, who had with them Mr. Herbert Collins, from Chicago; Mrs.
George Mueller and the family of Mr. Almost all of these people have permanent summer homes at Maxinkuckee, and have been going there for many years. Among those who had new cottages were Dr. Day cottage was opened this year by the new owners, Mr. The Marmon cottage was occupied by Mr. Walter Marmon and Mrs. Mormon's parents from Pennsylvania. The Chandler cottage was taken by Mr.
Hills to Hawkesbury_December 21_web
Charles Boicourt and Mr. Winslow had one of the Porter cottages, Mrs. Heller had what Is known as the Highland cottage, and the Dill cottage was occupied for a short time by a party made up of Mr. The family of Mr. Herbert Gates-had for the summer the Robert Daggett cottage with Mr.
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Bradburv's cottage which she used to occupy when she was Mrs. The families of Oscar D. Bohlen and William Kuhn opened their cottages this year. Several cottages were unoccupied by the owners, among them the Burford. Wllllen, from Terre Haute. Principles that can be established for the security of the future How these principles can be established between the parties Acceptance of these principles by other nations PAGN Reasons why Great Britain should desire the settle ment proposed Reasons why United States should be willing to give up national claims Memories of Mount Vernon Lit of various vessels destroyed by the several cruiser8s The precedents upon which these claims rest are not numerous, but are clear and in point, and he who searches for precedents against them will find few indeed.
That England's liability to pay these claims can be established by a reference to the acts of nations, the opinions of publicists, and to the decision of Courts, I have no doubt; but all the authorities of this kind have been very fully explored on both sides, and either from the conviction that the precedents are against her, or that it would be still worse for her in the future, if the precedents should be found to be in her favor, Great Britain seems inclined to settle these claims, not upon the ground of precedent solely, but upon the ground of her responsibility under the code of international morality.
Said the London "Times" of 17th November, After an endeavor to arrive at the facts upon which these claims are founded, they seem so many and conclusive that I hope by a simple detailed statement of events, and an examination of the changes that have taken place in the written and spoken opinions of British statesmen and judges, since the date of the Queen's proclamation of neutrality, to show that if England's executive and judicial officers had acted, from and before that date, in ac.
The correspondence between the two Governments furnishes the best means to arrive at the facts, and at the arguments that have been made and can be made for and against these claims; in fact, at one time it was proposed by the English Government to submit the claims to arbitration without argument, simply upon this correspondence. Recently there has been prepared and printed, under the direc tion of the Secretary of State of the United States, five volumes entitled ' Correspondence Concerning Claims Against Great Brit ain.
Most of the correspondence will also be found in the various volumes of United States Diplomatic Correspondence, published annually. My object is not to state the case anew, but by quoting the lan guage of others who have already given the facts and the argu ments to show that these claims have been so ably and strongly asserted and maintained, and are so founded upon law, justice and "international morality," that to relinquish them would be a dishonor for the United States, and to pay them would be an honor for Great Britain.
I shall give references to the five volumes above mentioned. The correspondence is mainly between Messrs. This short table will show the time during which each were in office. I do not give the exact dates: Dudley, Consul at Liverpool, from to It is needless to say that these claims are founded on events which occurred during the years from towhen the United States was engaged in crushing rebellion. Stanley to "The real question at issue" is "the liability of Bruce,Mar.
This definition did not apply only to claims aris Stanley to ing out of the proceedings of the Alabama but apBruce, 24 plied equally to those arising out of the proceedings May,of the Florida, Shenandoah and Georgia, and other vol 3, p On 12th August,Mr. Seward writing to Seward to Mr. Adams referring directly to the real matter at Adams, 12 issue as stated by Lord Stanley, said: I quote from a letter of Mr.
Adams to Earl Russell dated 20th May,to obtain a plain and concise statement of the grounds upon which the United States have rested these claims. Speaking of what he had written in a previous letter, he says: That the act Adams to of recognition by Her Majesty's Government of inRussell, 20 surgents as belligerents on the high seas, before they May,had a single vessel afloat, was precipitate and unprevol 3, p That it had the effect of creating these parties belligerents after the recognition, instead of merely acknowledging an existing fact.
That this creation has been since effected exclusively from the ports of Her Majesty's Kingdom and its dependencies, with the aid and co-operation of Her Majesty's subjects.
That during the whole course of the struggle in America, of nearly four years in duration, there has been no appearance of the insurgents as a belligerent on the ocean, excepting in the shape of British vessels, constructed, equipped, supplied, manned, and armed in British Ports.
That during the same period it has been the constant and persistent endeavor of my Government to remonstrate in every possible form against this abuse of the neutrality of this Kingdom, and to call upon her Majesty's Government to exercise the necessary powers to put an effective stop to it. That although the desire of Her Majesty's Ministers to exert themselves in the suppression'of these abuses is freely acknowledged, the efforts which they made proved in a great degree powerless, from the inefficiency of the law on which they relied, and from their absolute refusal, when solicited, to procure additional powers to attain the objects.
That, in addition to this direct injury, the action of these British built, manned, and armed, vessels, has had the indirect effect of driving from the sea a large portion of the commercial marine of the United States, and to a corresponding extent enlarging that of Great Britain, thus enabling one portion of the British people to derive an unjust advantage from the wrong committed on a friendly nation by another portion.
That the injuries thus received by a country which has meanwhile sedulously endeavored to perform all its obligations, owing to the imperfection of the legal means at hand to prevent them, as well as the unwillingness to seek for more stringentpowers, are of so grave a nature as in reason and justice to constitute a valid claim for reparation and indemnification.
States, who expects that this country will waive, in v. Adams, having in mind the letter last quoted. Sumner in the Senate in his speech on the occasion of the rejection by that body of the Johnson-Clarendon convention, stated the grounds of England's liability as follows: Fish in his letter of instructions to Mr.
Motley states the grounds of complaint thus: We complain 2 Sess. We complain of the destruction of our merchant marine by British ships, manned by British seamen, armed with British guns, dispatched from British dockyards, sheltered and harbored in British ports. We complain that by reason of the policy and the acts of the Queen's Ministers, injury incalculable was inflicted on the United States. Finding, then, that the same grounds of complaint and of liability have been maintained from the beginning and in both departments of the Government, I go on more particularly to show the facts upon which they each depend.
The recognition of the belligerent rights of the insurgents was given by the Queen's proclamation of neutrality of 13th May,and with that date the Alabama claims begin. This part of the case, as above stated by Mr. Adams, was strongly and ably maintained by Mr. Seward, and is held by Mr. Fish, his successor, to be important in any consider Fish to ation of the Alabama claims, at least "so far as Motley, 15 it shows the beginning and animus of that course May,of conduct which resulted so disastrously to the Senate Ex.
There were other powers which were conCong. F ish to "The assumed belligerency of the insurgents as Motley, 25 given by the Queen's proclamation was a fiction, a Sep. Adams, the Queen's declaration had the effect of creating posterior belligerency instead of merely acknowledging an actual fact, and that belligerency, so far as it was maritime, proceeding from the ports of Great Britain and her dependencies alone, with aid and co-operation of subjects of Great Britain.
Lincoln was inaugurated it was very evident that the threatened rebellion would seek to obtain recognition in Europe, and such recognition was actually obtained in Great Britain before a battle had been fought between the insurgents and the United States, or a combat even, save of the solitary and isolated attack on Fort Sumter.
The correspondence shows the circumstances which led to the recognition. On 2Sth February,Mr. Black, Secretary of State, addressed a letter to Mr. Dallas, Minister of the United States at London, foreshadowing the coming rebellion, and said: Dallas called on Earl Russell, and read the same to him.
The reply of Earl Russell I give in his own language: Dallas shortly and verbally, stat Lord Rus- ing that, even if the Government of the United States sell to Lord had been willing to acknowledge the separation of Lyons, 22 the seceding States as founded in right, Her Majesty's March, Government would have seen with great concern the vol. That the opposition of the Government of the United States to any such separation, and the denial by them of its legality, would make Her Mlajesty's Government very reluctant to take any step which might encourage or sanction the separation.
Seward, the successor of Milr. Black, wrote to Mr. Dallas, transmitting a copy of the inaugural address of Mr. Dallas had an interview with Earl Russell, and submitted fully the representations in the above-mentioned letter of Mr. Seward, together with the inaugural address of President Lincoln.
Of this interview Mr. Dallas writes to Mr. The coming of mny successor, Mr. In the intermediate time, whatever of vigilance and activity may be necessary shall, of course, and as a high duty, be exerted. Gregory, in theHouse of Commons, made on 4th March, favoring the recognition of the Southern Confederacy had been postponed from day to day. On 1st May,Earl Russell wrote to the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty a dispatch, from which I extract the following to show how indefinite the knowledge was, that the English Government then possessed, of the state of affairs in the United States.
Russell to "Theintelligence which reached this country by Lords Com- the last mail from the United States gives reason missioners 1 to suppose that a civil war between the Northern and May,Southern States of that confederacy was imminent, if, vol. Simultaneously with the arrival of this news, a telegram purporting to have been conveyed to Halifax from the United States was received, which announced that the President of the Southern Confederacy had taken steps for issuing letters of marque against the vessels ofthe Northern States.
Dallas had an interview witl Earl Russell, of which he wrote as follows, to Mr. Dallas to Seward, 2 May,vol. But as I informed him that Mr. Adams had apprised me of his intention to be on his way hither, in the steamship Niagara, which left Boston on the 1st May. Dallas certainly understood from this conversation of Earl Russell that no action would be taken upon mere rumor, nor until the arrival of Mr. Adams, but we know, from what happened afterwards, that the Queen's proclamation of neutrality was issued onl the very day of Mr.
Adams' arrival at London and before he had been presented to the English Government. Mann, and Lyons, May Judge Rost, the three gentlemen deputed by the 11,Southern Confederacy to obtain their recognition as vol.
The Commissioners said that the Southern States had not seceded to preserve slavery, but that they might have free trade with England; that the South was very rich; that two-thirds of the whole exports of the United States were furnished by the Southern States.
Lord Russell told them that he could hold no official intercourse with them, but "that, when the question of recognition came to be formally discussed, there were two points upon which inquiry must be made; first whether the body seeking recognition could maintain its position as an independent State; secondly, in what manner it was proposed to maintain relations with foreign States.
They pointed to the new tariff of the United States as a proof that British manufactures would be nearly excluded from the North and said they would be freely admitted into the South, should they become independent.
This was their tempting bait; they would buy English goods if England would only recognizedthem. This interview took place on Saturday, 4th May, and on Monday, 6th May, Her Majesty's Government had determined that the Southern Confederacy was entitled to be considered a belligerent. On Sunday Lord Russell thought over the interview with Mr.
Yancey, and on Monday, 6th May, he had forgotten his promise to Mr. Dallas that he would wait the coming of Mr. Adams, and said in the House of Commons: Her Majesty's Government are disappointed in Russellto not having received from you, by the mail which Lyons,May has just arrived, any report of the state of affairs, 6,vol. Adams arrived at London. HIis Adams to letter to Mr.
Seward, dated on the 17th May, gives Seward, 17 particulars of what had happened up to that time. Dallas, after his interview with Earl Russell on vol. Adams was already on his way out, and would come possessed with the views of his Government, and ready to communicate them freely to the English authorities. To this end he had already concerted with Earl Russell the earliest possible measures for the presentation of Mr. On Tuesday, 14thl May, Mr.
Dallas called on Ear] Russell; they found he had been suddenly called away to visit his brother, the Duke of Bedford, who was very ill, and who actually died at two o'clock that day; so that no communication with Earl Russell, for the time being, was possible.
The Queen's proclamation of neutrality had been issued on the day previous, May 13th, On 1st May, Earl Russell, in effect told Mr. Dallas that his Government had heard "rumors of a meditated blockade of southern ports, and their discontinuance as ports of entry," but that it would not decide on the matter of recognition till the arrival of Mr.
Adams, on the 13th or 15th instant. This abstract was copied fronm the telegraphic news in the New York Herald of 20th April, On 4th May, Messrs. Yancey, Mann and Rost called on Earl Russell and demanded the recognition of the Southern Confederacy as an independent State, and that belligerent rights should be granted to them.
On 6th May, Mondaty, Earl Russell wrote to Lord Lyons, that the Confederacy was entitled to be "invested with all the rights and perogatives of a belligerent. On the same day he said in the House of Commons: Lincoln's proclamation of the blockade, transmitted by Lord Lyons, 22d April, was received by the authorities at London.
The official copy, transmitted 27th April, was not received till 14th May. On 13th May, the United States Minister arrived at Liverpool, with instructions and information as to the exact state of the rebellion.
On 14th May, he called on Earl Russell, by appointment, and found that Her Majesty had issued a proclamation giving full belligerent rights to the Confederate States. On 17th May was not Mr.
Adams justified in Adams to writing to Mr. It was determined on before a battle had been fought, or a single cruiser had been equipped by the insurgents. It was proclaimed on the very day of Mr. Adams' arrival, and without any consultation with him, and after a long interview with the insurgent delegates.
These delegates brought no definite news of war, but set out the great wealth of the insurgent States, and promised free trade to Great Britain. As the precipitancy of the Queen's proclamation has been brought home to the British Government, they have sought to avoid the charge by saying that it was necessitated by the President's proclamation "declaratory of an intention to subject the Southern portion of the late Union to a rigorous blockade. But the dates above given show that the decision to recognize preceded any reliable knowledge of the President's proclamation, and was not in consequence of such proclamation.
The proclamation was also unprecedented. The precedent given by Earl Russell in a debate in the House of Commons, on the 6th May, does not justify this proclamation, nor does any precedent since given. In the British Government had recognized the belligerent rights of the provisional government of Greece, and, in consequence of that recognition, the Turkish Government made a remonstrance, to which the British Government replied: Great Britain erected the insurgents in the UnitedStates into a belligerent before they showed a vessel on the sea, before they organized an army on land, and before they had done anything, but declare an intention to do what they never subsequently executed.
Russell to Lords Corn. A short extract from a letter of Earl Russell to the Lords Commissioners of the admiralty dated 1st June,shows that he was not certain that any war existed at that date, even a fortnight after the issue of the Queen's proclamation of neutrality, he says: Her Majesty's Government are, as you are aware, desirous of preserving the strictest neutrality in the contest which appears to be imminent between the United States and the so-styled Confederate States of North America.
The letters of Mr. Earl Russell, in reply on 4th May, 30th August, and 2d November, does the same for England, but their letters show no precedent for the precipitate decision arrived at on 13th May, The Queen's proclamation began as follows: Score Second Street J — 0 F. Fancy Gates and Circle Corners extra. Bridge Street, Grand Forks, B. New Westminster defented Regina Thursday afternoon in the first Incrosse game of tho Minto cup series by a score of six to four. Johnson will make surveys for the provincial government this yenr in the Kettle River nnd North Fork district.
David Whiteside mnde a trip to Nelson this week on professional business. Itter returned yesterday from a business trip to Nelson.
Alwin Frache, of this city, is at present engaged in playing a game of chess by correspondence with James R, Hunnex, of Erie, B. C, winner in the recent chess tournament in Nelson. Tbe following is a record of the moves as far as the game has progressed: Hny nnd family intend to remove to the coast in two or three weeks. Before leaving the city, Mr. Hay will dispose of his household effects at private sale.
Any one desiring bargains in house furnishings should call on him at hia West end home. For Sale—A baby buggy. We have some of the highest grade paper and stationery for up-to-date commercial printing every brought to the Boundary. Enquire of Lew Johnson. Before closing your contract for rending nmtter for the coming year, read the tempting clubbing offer we make on the third pnge. You might as well try to rench the orb of day by walking on a sunbeam ns to attempt to reach The Sun readers by advertising in nny other medium.
We carry the most fashionable stock of wedding stationery in the Boundnry country. And we are the only office in this section that have the correct material for printing it. The Sun job office. Show cards for widnows and inside are a fine form of silent salesmen.
Make them brief, terse and pointed. Print them plainly, to be read at a glance. All lhat we sell are the pure unadulterated products of our abattoirs at Calgary. These can be used with safety by" every one—sold m sacks or ton lots: The point to he returned in one mile up Tiie difference in altitude between the point of diversion and the point tu where It is to he returned la I'-O feet.
Bowen, West Grand Forks, near G. For Sale—acre improved ranch, one mile south of city; good dwelling and other buildings; large orchard. For particulars call at The Sun oflice.
For Sale— acres of good timothy land. Metal Quotations New York, May Three bottles of cold Nelson Beer, 50c. Is a dozen books in one, covering the history, geography, geology, chemistry, mineralogy, metallurgy, terminology, uses, statistics and finances of copper.
Its facts will pass muster with the trained scientists, and its language is easily understood by the everyday man. It gives the plain facts in plain Knglish without fear or favor.
It lists and describes copper mines and companies in all parts of the world, descriptions running from two lilies to sixteen pages, according to importance of the propel ty. The investor needs the book for the facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.
Hundreds of swindling companies are exposed in plain English. Will be sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any address ordered, and mav be returned within a week of receipt if not found fully satisfactory. Price Lists of Building Material on Hand.
A cordial invitation to all. Dated 15th March,Local advertisers should make a note of the fact that The Sun is the most widely read paper in Grand Forks. Victoria Day Celebration The preparations for the celebration of the 24th of May by the Grand Forks volunteer fire department have now been completed, and the event promises to eclipse all previous efforts of the nature.
The following events will be called off at the Knee Truck grounds, commencing at All prizes will be paid by the treasurer, Wm. Bonthron, at the judges' stand after each decision. The annual firemen's ball will be given in the opera house in the evening. The music for the occasion will be provided by our local organization, the Victor orchestra of six pieces. Knocks Pain of any kind. Conveniently looated for railway men. In Five Minutes Take your scur stomach—or maybe you call it indigestion, dyspepsia, gastritis or catarrh of stomach; it doesn't' matter—take your ettiinetcli trouble right with you to your pharmacist and ask him to open a oil-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin and let you eat one ge'eiln Triungule and see if within live minutes there is left anv trace of your stomach misery.
The correct mime for your trouble is food fermentation—food souring; the digestive organs become weak, tliere is loss of gastric juice; your food is only half digested, and you become affected with loss of appetite, pressure and fullness after eating, vomiting, nausea, heartburn, griping in bowels, tenderness in the pit of stomach, bud taste in mouth, constipation, pain in limbs, sleeplessness belching of gas, biliousness, sick headache, nervousness, dizziness and many other similar symptoms.
If your appetite is tickle, and nothing tempts you, or you belch gas or if you feel bloated after eating, or your food lies like a lump of lead on your stomach, you can make up your mind that at the bottom of all this there is but one cause—fermentation of undigested food.
Prove to yourself, after your next meal, that your stomach is as good as any; that there ie nothing really wrong. Stop this fermentation and begin eating what you want without fear of discomfort or misery. Almost instant relief is waiting for you.
It is merely a matter of how soon you take a little Diapepsin. Be his Scripture learning wondrous, yet the cheat will be ii cheat; Ue her pasture ne'er so bitter, yet the cow's milk will be sweet.
Four desirable lots on Second street for sale at a bargain if taken at once. Then, later on, tliere comes to him A very common question; He wonders how it was that he Qontracted indigestion. Large Bottle Po Bottling Works. All orders receive drompt attention. Perhaps no one newspaper could cater with complete satisfaction to all these classes, but by this combination offer every special need is met The VVeekly Free Press and Prairie Farmer gives a complete record week by week of all happenings in the Western Provinces.
In addition it has special departments for American and British settlers. The Family Herald and Weekly Star supplies the former resident of Eastern Canada with news of the Eastern portion of the Dominion in detail, and the Grand Forks Sun provides thelocal and Boundary news, which you cannot do without. C, Trust not water, trust not weapons; trust not clawed nor horned tilings; Neither give thy soul to women, nor thy life to sons of kings.
All the grandeur, ail the glory, vanish in the Dragon's jaw; What is written on the forehead, that will be, and nothing more. Counsel in daiigar; uf it Unwarned, be nothing begun. But nobody asks a Prophet Shall the risk of a dinner be tun! Avarice begetteth anger; blind desires from her begin; A right fruitful mother is she of a countless spawn of sin. Can a golden Deer have being? Be second and not first!
If not, the head's to blame. Passion will bo Slave or Mistress: Choose the path that thou wiltgo. When the time of trouble cemeth, friends may ofttimes irk us most: Fed' the calf at milking-hour the mother's leg is tying post. In good fortune not elated, in ill-fortune not dismayed, Ever eloquent in council, never in the fight affrayed— Proudly emulous of honor, steadfastly on wisdom set; Perfect virtues in tbe nature of a noble soul are met.
Whoso hath them, gem and glory of the three wide worlds is lie: Happy mother she who bore him, she who nursed him on her knee. Small things wax exceeding mighty, being cunningly combined: Let the household hold together,though the house he ne'er so small: Strip the I'icS-husk from the rice -grain, and it ffl'OWeth not at all. Sickness, anguish, bonds, and woe Spring from wrongs wrought lung ag". Keep wealth for want, but spend il fur thy wife, And wealth, and wife, and all to guard thy [He.
Death, that must come, comes nobly when we give Our wealtn, and life, ami all, to make men live. Second Street Paone B77 Synopsis of Canadian Homestead Regulations ANY available Dominion Lands within the n Railway Belt of Hritish Columbia may be homesteaded by any person who Is the head of a family, or any male over eighteen years of abo, to the extent of one-quarter section of 16 1 aeres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at the local land otfice for the district in which the lund Is situate.