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MENT. ' ' '

Mr. Tozer, In reply/toi à question raised on the health vote" last./oveplng, made some interesting statements" regarding-1 leprosy In Queensland«' KHe'said :-The^ board In New South Wales reported-that they did not regard the increase there in leprosy as serious, as it was only when the reporting of the cases was made compulsory by law that the friends and medical attendants of the sufferers noti- fied the board. That was precisely the case in Queensland, where an Act had been passed making the reporting of. the cases compulsory. On the 1st January, 1S94, there were thirty-six cases isolated In New South Wales, and of these only two were coloured patients, the rest being whites. Was it not a matter for very great congiatulation that while there were thirty-four white patients segregated in New South Wales for leprosy there were only six whites in Queensland Isolated as suffeiers from tubercular leprosy, while there, were not more than six coloured patients at Fri- day Island. The , latter had been gathered together over a period of years. The number of cases in Queensland was certalhly decreasing of late. No doubt there weie in all communities cases of leprosy, but Queensland was certainly not more afflicted with the disease than any other portion of the world. There was a most unreasonable panic about leprosy. Science had demonstrated that there was no known instance of con- tagion from leprosy. Segregation hadj however, been proceeded with in Queens- land, but with the exception of a boy the other cases at Dunwich must have been of from_six to »twelve years' stand- ing. There was no need to fear that the colony was being overrun with leprosy.



The sixteenth ordinary general meet- ing of the Castlemaine Brewery and Quinlan, Gray, and Co., Brisbane, Limited, was held at the company's office, Queen-street, yesterday. The Hon. F. H. Hart was in the chair, and there was a fair attendance of share- holders. ' The chairman, In moving the adoption of the directors' report, said that he regretted not having a mor* favourable one to lay before the share- holders. During the last three months there had been signs of an improvement in the mercantile branch of the business; but as regarded the brewery they had had to meet, and were still meeting, with severe competition and very reduced rates. To this and losses arising from their tied houses were due the poor re- sults he had to put before them. The general expenditure had had careful con- sideration, and reductions had taken place. From existing circumstances they were of the opinion that there must be still further reductions. It was hoped that the company's business would benefit by the gradual improvement of trade In Queensland. The Hon. E. B. Forrest briefly seconded the adoption of the report, which was carried unani- mously, and the meeting then ter-




The Federal Assembly of the Presby- terian Churches of Australia and Tas- mania meets in St. Stephen's Presby- terian Church, Sydney, on Thursday evening of next week, when the Rev. 3. F. M'Swaine, of St. Paul's Church, of this oity, will be inducted Moderator. The retiring Moderator's sermon will be preached by the Rev. Dr. Cosh, of Bal- main. The delegates from Queensland will include the Revs. Drs. Hay, J. I. Knipe, and the Revs. James Crookston, A. Wilson, R. H. Roberts, J. Carson, W. C. Radcliffe, and others. It Is under' stood that an attempt is to be made this year to incorporate the Presbyterian Churches of the various colonies,, end other important matters concerning that denomination will be discussed.


Alderman Jones, the Mayor of South Brisbane, having resigned his seat, the returning officer invites nominations for the position of an alderman for No. 4 Ward, which will be received up to 4 p.m. on Monday, the 9th September. ,



His Honour Mr. Justice Harding was somewhat better yesterday morning, though Still seriously unwell. In order that the trial of the Roma timber case might not be prejudiced by his illness his Honour decided to conclude his summing up, and put the case finally to the jury. The jury and counsel were accordingly ad- mitted to the Judge's chambers, and his Honour finished his summing up, and put the necessary questions to them. The effort severely taxed the Judge's strength, but happily no injurious effect followed. His Honour suffered an acute pain during these proceedings, but at a later period of the day he was reported to be much easier. Late last night his symptoms were less serious, and though still In a critical condition, he was said to be progressing favourably.


The last stage but one in the Roma timber case was reached yesterday. As stated elsewhere, his Honour Mr, Justice Harding concluded his summing up, and the jury retired to deliberate on their verdict. They arrived at an agreement at about half-past 3 o'clock, when his Honour Mr. Justice Real, with the con- sent of the parties, consented to take their findings. These amounted to a verdict for the plaintiff, Kinivan, for £188 16s. 4d. The amount claimed was £215 odd. Mr. Justice Real declined to enter judgment, and adjourned the mo- tion for judgment for a week in order that if possible it might be, dealt with by his Honour Mr. Justice Harding.


Ellen Lamb, a married woman living in Arthur-terrace, Red Hill, met with a   somewhat serious burning accident yes leiday morning. About 9 o'clock she was washing clothes under the house, when her clothes caught fire while at- tending to the boiler. She ran to the water tank and turned the water on to her burning dress. A Mrs. Roebuck, living close by, saw the occurrence, and ran over and pulled the burning clothes off the woman. Dr. Comyn was sent for, and on examination found her to be much burned about the lower part of

the body.


A tournament which excited a deal,of attention amongst draught players was bl ought to a successful conclusion on Monday last at the^School of Arts, Syd 'ney. The two first prizes went to players who formerly belonged to Bris- bane clubs. The first prize was won by Mr. W. E. Attenborough, formerly of the Brisbane Draughts Club, who slarted from scratch ; and the second by Mr. R. H. Overland, late of the Clu renee Club, South Brisbane, who re- ceived a handicap of four games. The third was won by Mr. C- Bremner, of the Sydney Club. Great Interest was taken in the final between -.Megsrs,' Overland and Attenborough, the; ¿cores standing at Overland 16& and Attenborough 20

games after two hours' play. Atten- boiough won the final from Overland by 1 game and 3 draws The final scorea .uete-W. E. Attenborough, 22% games; R. 'H. Overland, l8 games <wlth hand! cap); and^'Ct Bremner, 14 games. A tournament- is .to be started on the 14th September nejet for the championship of New South Wales. Both the Brisbane lepiesentatives have entered.


The members of the Moore Dramatic Company, including the Irish star actor, Mr. Charles E Verner, arrived in Bris- bane yesterday ftom the North by the Arawatta, and will Inaugurate their brief season at the Opera House tomorrow evening, with the produc- tion of the sensational drama in four acts entitled " County Wicklow." Uli which Mr. Charles Verner and the com- pany generally are' said to appear to great advantage "The County Wick- low will be followed by the popular drama " Shamus O'Brien" early in the

week. i


General business' notices of motion will take precedence in the Legislative Assembly to-day. The first on the paper is Mr. Watson's motion to go into Committee regarding a vote of £100 to the widow of the late Claude Storey,

engineer of the tug Lucy ; then follow,-. Mi Browne's ipsolutions in "favour of an annual tax to be levied on all em- ployers of Asiatic or African allens í Mr. Turley's motion In favour of A mini- mum rate of wages and an eight hours day on all Government contracts ; Mr. Chataway's motion affirming the neces- sity of further legislative and adminis- trative encouragement to the farm in- dustries ; and Mr. -Dunsford's resolutions concerning Chinese-made furniture, besides a numbeWof others.

3f > li« r. ?? au



The annual football match played in BUsbane between-the Ipswich and Bris- bane Grammar Schools Will be -played on the Association Ground to-morrow. Play starts at 130 p.m. Mr. M. Stevens has kindly consented to umpire. The following players will represent the local school -Full-back, Tozer , three quarters, Brookes," Abercrombie, Stan- ley, White ; halves, Hart, Evans ; for- wards, Walsh (captain), Morrow, Leth- bridge, Groom, Shepheid, Oxenham, Shelton, Harris ^ .


The proposal to do away with the early train on Saturday evenings to Logan Village, Jimboomba, Woodhill, Glen- eagle, and Beaudesert Is met with the most pronounced dissatisfaction (writes our Logan and Albert correspondent), as thlB was the only day on which residents living away from the railway line could manage to get home, or part af the way home, by daylight. This tyould also bring the speed of the fast train to Southport on that evening âovfn to the level of an ordinary goods train, be- tween Rocklea and Bethania. Mr. Plunkett, M L A., is In communication with the General Trafile Manager on the subject, so as to prevent the proposed

alteiation. i

_ ft <



The " S M Herald" states that a pas-, senger by the AU S.N. Company's steamer Katoomba, which arrived-from the New Hebrides on Tuesday last, feaid : -" There is something in the wind, "and a veiy little time will prove it. Annexa- tion either by the British or the French is on the tapis. Statistics are being complied by the principal French people and forwarded to Noumea. On the other hand, Admiral Bridge has had prepared statistics showing the British interests in the islands, and the captain of the Katoomba is making an independent report. A * round robin' has been for-' winded to the French home authorities asking for immediate annexation.", (The inquiry suggests Itself whether the visit of the French Consul to Bundaberg the other day may not have been Influenced by the necessity for a quiet chat'hy wire with thf officials in Noumea on sor^e

such topic as the above.-Ed )


The monthly meeting of the Sherwood Divisional Board was held on Wednesday evening. A letter from the Railway Commissioner stated amongst otljer things that the service between Corinda, and South Brisbane could not be con- tinued as it had'not paid in the past J the matter of a goods siding at Corinda would be inquired Into ; the department" would not make any improvement \o Carson's subway because it was at the request of the residents that it had been put in rather than a level crossing ; the department also declined to provld*

cattle pits at Corinda level crossing}

but hinted that.a future deviation might render these unnecessary. It was re- solved to finally take over the Indooroo- pilly ferry from the Joint Board, aha to pay a precept of £14 7s 8d. Issued ;by that authority It was decided after discussion tp again urge upon the Cdin mlssloner the importance of re-openlng the train service between Corinda atJd South Brisbane The chairman stated that he understood the requested goods siding at Corinda had been practically decided upon. The clerk was instructed to write further on the subject of .Car- son's crossing, and to point out that the roadway under the Une could only* be Improved by deepening the drains <lns}dk the railway enclosuie, and that the Hal billty for any accident that might occu through the, bad state of the road woUlt rest with the Commissioner. Discussioi also took place regarding the rallAvt" fares referred to in the Commissioner*

letter, and several member« expresse , themselves to the effect that the ordinär/ fares were decidedly excessive whl; admitting that the season tickets wçi reasonable It was decided to repl to this effect. One member Buggestó that a system of granting books ? d tickets to heads of families would greaftl] popularise the raliway. The Finam Committee j4 report showed total recélp

during the month of £28 5s. Id., and.thaî.î after meeting all engagements up to thi date, a balance remained of_ 18a II

Five tenders were received for-the leal "of the Indooroopilly terry, and »it wal resolved to^eáarejibe flnali¡dí>cisíOn Of th,

matter wltht the-members rof .SubdrvlBioJi No. 3, wlthrai recommendation that im) best tender, that of Mr. Thomas Simpson for two or three years, with the payme of £12 a year, and the lessee to keep "" punt and plant in good order, be

cepted, if, on inquiry, he was found be a suitable person for the work.

Their Honours the Chief Justice &*nè Mr. Justice Real sat yesterday to flea)

w'tb the remaining business of S the' Supreme Court Civil Sittings. ¡Vfaien Mr. Justice Harding was taken ill twá cases remained to be heard-the'éouttíl Australian Land Mortgage and Agency! Company v. M'Innes, a non-jury case   and Howsan v Howsan and another, a*,| divorce case. The parties In the formes 1 were not ready to proceed, and the'l Chief Justice at their request adjourned I it until Thursday next. The trial «f*l

the divorce suit was commenced before | Mr. Justice Real and a jury of four, and ,J at the rising of the court stood as partly .1 heard. , <\

The Rakaia, Q.R.M.S., from London, j arrived here yesterday, and Is at present jl berthed at the Norman Wharf of,the I

A U S.N. Company. The passage (roml j

London to Brisbane occupied fifty-sbf *< dnys, and fine weather was experienced *

throughout. The "steamer is one of th» Ji largest that has been here, and l8 built' [ more especially for,the carriage of cargo. \ She is fitted with chilling and réfrigérât- í

ing chambers, and is chartered by the -i B.L and Q.A. Company. Limited; 'I

Mr. Jj!, A,' Dickson announces that he , '

will address-Ins constituents in the School -À\ of Arts, Cleveland; to-morrow {Saturday} j

evening*.: ^ _ " -T\ j. 41



Business in the fruit trade yesterday was-only-moderate (^ays'the " S. M. Herald" of Wednesdav), but slightly bet- ter'than it has been for many a Tuesday. The continued warm weather is assisting the sale of all kinds of fruit. Apples met with fair demand at late current pi ices. There was a good Inquiry for lemons, both for local requirements and for the export trade. Oranges met with better request, but prices remain without quotable change Bananas sold fairly well, and choice bunchçs realised ad- vanced prices. There is an Increasing demand for mandarins, and large choice samples command high prices. Passion fruit was rather scarce; the bulk of the fruit offering is more or less of an in- ferior description ; choice samples sell at 8s. to 9s. per gincase. - Pineapples were In moderate request at quotations. The current quotations are .-Lemons : Small, 3s. to 3s. 6d.; good, 4s to 5s.; choice, 6s. per gincase." Pineapples : Moderate demand, 4s to 5s.; choice queens, 6s. to 7s. per case. Bananas : Moderate sup- ply. Good demand. Fair quality, Is. to 2s ; good, 2s. to 2s. Gd.; choice, 3s. to 4s. per bunch.- Passion Fruit : Choice, 8s to 9s ¡medium, 4s. 6d to 6s.; inferior, from 2s, '"öd. per gincase. Oranges . Plentiful, better demand. Small oranges, Is. to 2s ; goodfeating, 3s. 6d. to 4s. 6d.; large choice, 5s. to 6s ; navel oranges, choice 10s. to 12s., good 5s. to 7s., small 2s. to 2s 6d. per gincase ; packers Is. 6d. to 2s., choice 2s. 6d.; windfall oranges, 9d. to Is. per gincase. Mandarins . Moderate supply. Fair demand, Thornles, small 2s. to fs. Od., medium 4s. to 6s , large choice 8s. to 12s. ; Emperors, small 3s. 6d. to-Í4s v medium 6s. to 7s, choice 10s. to 12s.. per gincase Toma

Tt¿i%WWt£&Ma-; ereen

f 14 < ...- V 'at i

The Rev. Joseph Cook left Sydney for Melbourne on Tuesday evening. After delivering a course of lectures there and in Adelaide, he will come on to Brisbane From here he will go on to China and Japan.

Mr. Davitt told an audience in Sydney the other day that the climate of Queens- land was incomparable with that of any other countiy he had visited ; but he hastened to add that the sceneiy of Port Jackson was incomparable with that of any other harbour he had ever seen.

The seventh lecture of the present series On agriculture was given by Mr. C. C. Mair at the Technical College last night. It was said that there is no animal so generally kept, so little under- stood, and so neglected as the pig, while if given facilities in domestication for the exercise of its natural instincts, there was nd animal more systematically clean in its habits. It would thrive in almost any climate, and eat and extract nourish- ment from almost lany sort of food or garbage. Its sensa of smell was strong, but that of taste 'did not seem to be fastidious. In limited quantity, with Improved blood and judicious treatment, this was the cheapest way in which a first-class animal food could be produced. In America this industry ranks with wheat and cotton as an agricultural ex- port. The pig gave a very quick re- turn, and afforded great facilities for its improvement through selection, since the average number of young from a female before she reached 2 years of age was twenty-four, while with cattle and horses there should _be none befoie that age. As with other" animals, the pig was very much what we made him, and kind, con- siderate treatment was one of the chief factors in his profitable production. Pigs should not be allowed to waste even cast-away food, or to overgorge them- selves ; it ought to be economised for them. The ensilage principle, in a simple wdy, was recommended for preserving green stuff. Only pigs with improved breeding in them were profitable tp rear Some of'our enterprising curing estab- lishments, ,by Importing highly-bred ani- mals within the last few years, had practically demonstrated this to the far- mers of Southern Queensland Details regarding breeding, feeding, and treat- ment generally were given,

A crowded audience, three-fourths of which was composed of sailors from the H.M.S. Orlando,, H.M S Karrakatta, Talisman, Medea, Macmillan, and Jenny Harkness, assembled at the Sailor's Mis- sler) Hall for the usual Wednesday social. The programme was in the hands of Mrs. G. H Buzacott and her mission class of girls ftom the City Tabernacle, and was most ably carried ouf, much to the delight of the audience The principal items were Haydn's Toy Symphony, by all the members of the class, and a dialogue by sixteen mem- bers, " Twenty years' hence," which caused much amusement. Other musical items, vocal and instrumental, were con- tributed by Mrs. Buzacott, Mrs. Wheeler, and) Migs Silvester. The chair was occu- pied by Mr. G. H. Buzacott, who, on opening the meeting, briefly addressed the ;men. The sailors contributed, five iterns-namely, songs by Messrs J. W. Apter, W. Birch (Medea), and J. Solomon (H.M.S. Orlando) ; Shanty (assisted by all the sailors), by J. Smith ; and High- land, fling, by E. M'Neil (Macmillan). The ladles also kindly provided light re- freshments, and after the mission class, Mia. Buzacott, and the chairman had been formally thanked, the sailors, to show their appreciation of the evening's entertainment, gave three lusty cheeta

for the ladles.

Iklr. Manson, of Messrs. Renard, Man- son, and Co, displays a considerable ampunt of'ingenuity in bringing before tho« public the continental and other goods fcirjwhlch his firm are the local agents, goods for which his firm are the agents. HIsi latest endeavour in this direction hasvbeen in connection with the J. M. Mallo olgars, which are now favourably known -to lovers of the weed in almost every city and town In the colony. Mr. Mapaon has secured from a metropolitan photographer a large number of excel- lent, cabinet pictures of well-known personages, including operatic and other artists. iThese '-have been neatly en- closed In ¡a. llfehnoy-shapedïfframe, the lifebuoy rtofcicourtee!'.containing an an nouncèmDdtSWtthasference'tbithe cigar*. The whole arrangement"1st artistic, and certainly'reflects credit ort Mr. Manson andj those who have assisted him in the

work, >

A'committee meeting'of the Queens-

land Scottish Association was held last e-venlng In their rooms, Kent's Buildings, Mi. Leslie was unanimously elected treasurer. Mr. Crawford was appointed to represent the . committee in signing

cheques, &c, and Mr. Russell to act as

secretary in the temporary absence of Mr*. M'Donald.

Gunner W. Springer, of A Battery Permanent Force, was brought up from Lytton in the Government steamer Miner yesterday afternoon suffering froîn a sunstroke. He was taken from the Miner to Dr. Thomson, who ordered bis* removal to the hospital. On Inquiry last night" he was reported to be much

better^ ?>

&} meeting of the General Committee of the Caledonian Society- and Burns. Club' was' held in the rooms, Colonial Mutual Chambers, on Wednesday even- ing. The chair was occupied by Mr. Wm.' Orr. The balance-sheet of the larr 'concert and " dance was presented and-adopted. -It showed that the re isults of the entertainment had been" highly, satisfactory. Much discussion 'took place on a motion thal the annual reunion should take the form of a grand ball instead of a concert and ball a3 hitherto. It'was finally decided by a unanimous voté to give a plain and fancy 'dress ball Jn the Centennial Hall onMhe 3rd of-October. It was also de- cided to hold «asmoke concert early in September. The committee considered several'promises of^ books to, fdrniwthe nucleus of a library for the uBe of mern-' bera.- It* was resolved to~àccèpt_ the. generous offers made, and to have~sul£"

able bookcases made.

% ^¿-^V5t*S£<

Mf-ia* Mál^^^^és%*4

The Rev. Haskett Smith, who arrived In Brisbane yesterday by the steamer "VV odonga, will 'give his opening lecture at'the Theatre Royal on Monday cvei-' lng next. > The title of the 'first, lecture is "The Crescent and the Cross, or the Cradle of Christianity." The lecture will te illustrated with sixty iUuminated olcturps, most of them produced from photographs taken by 'he lecturer him- self. No duplicates of these are extant, and owing to a recent - decree of the Sultan of Turkey none can be taken. The box pian is now open at Nicholson s.

The allowing telegram has been *.e ceh-ed by Parbury Lamb, and^o., local agents of the P. and O. Company . "Homewfrd . The R.MS. Rome arri/ed at Plymouth on Sunday morning, the 25tli


A very sudden death occurred at Bullamon woolshed on the evening of the I2th Instant, says the '. Dalby Herald." A man named Oliver Malyn, employed as a shed hand, was sitting at a table talking to some of the other men, when he suddenly fell from his seat. On being picked up he was found to be stone dead. He had been doing his usual work on that day, and up to the time of his death nothing was noticed wrong with him. The deceased was about 60 years of age, and had been employed at the shed for four consecuttve seasons. Con- stable Horan, from Mungindi, instituted inquiries, and the usual order was made for the burial by J. S. Norton, Esq., J.P. Heart disease is supposed to be the Cause

of death.

The secretary of the Lady Bowen Hos- pital has received from Mr. W. C. Poole, hon. secretary of the Hospital Saturday and Sunday Fund, a cheque for £53 5s., being proportion of first division of the

fund for 1S95.

As appears from an announcement elsewhere, the business and stock of the well-ltnówn oil and" colour men, Messrs. Exton and Gough, Petrle's Bight, have changed hands, Messrs. Jas. Campbell and Sons, Creek-street, being the pur- chasers. The stock Is a large and well' selected one vajued at over £7000, and the new owners aie offering strong in- ducements to buyers in the shape of heavy discounts for cash. Glass of all descriptions, paperhangings, picture and decorative mouldings, are offered in great profusion, and In the latest de- signs. In this connection it is interest- ing to note that Messrs. Campbell and ¡Sons find a decided Improvement in business generally. Their large saw, joinery, and planing mills at Breakfast Creek are full of orders for some months to come, and they have found it neces- sary to add to their electric light In- stallation a set of arc lamps to allow the three large steam cranes to handle" logs expedltlously and safely at night. The firm's brick and pottery works are also better supplied with orders than for the past three years. Messrs. Campbell and Sons have an unbroken business record in Brisbane from the year 1854, and their testimony to so decided an im- provement is worthy of note.

The secretary of the Hospital for Sick Children has received from Mr. R. Wishart, secretary of the Friendly So- cieties' Demonstration, a cheque for £53 11s. 7d., being proportion of money col- lected on 18th instant.

There were present at this week's meeting of the committee of the Lady Bowen Hospital, Mrs Cowlishaw and Mrs. Davidson (vice-presidents), Mes- dames Edwards, Fewings, Perkins, J. J, Power, Saltón, Thallon, and C. A. J. Woodcock. The matron reported 3 patients admitted and 10 discharged»dur ing the week ; 12 patients and 10 infants lemaln in tlie institution.

The usual meeting of the committee of the Hospital for Sick Children was held on Wednesday, Mrs. Cowlishaw (vice president) presiding. There were also present Mesdames Edwards, Oxley, and Saltón, Miss Griffith, and Miss Kean. The report showed 11 children admitted and 13 discharged during the week ; there had been 1 death ; C4 children re- main under treatment ; 10 are at the Sandgate Sanatorium. Subscriptions, £50 9s. 7d., and patients' payments, £1, were' received. Accounts passed, £44

17s. 7d.

A special meeting of the General Com- mittee of the B.A.F.S. Medical Institute was held on Wednesday to elect a new medical officer. Applications were re- ceived from medical men residing in Brisbane, New South Wales, and Vic- toria. After careful consideration, Dr. Rendle, a gentleman well and favour- ably known in this city, was duly ap- pointed, and arrangements will be made to enable him to commence duty forth- with. A Special Committee was ap- pointed to arrange details, and full par- ticulars will be duly advertised in the evening papers.

Rosey, Annie, William, Florence, and George Trischmann were brought up on remand at the City Police Court yes- terday, before Mr. P. Pinnock, P.M., as neglected children. Rosey and Annie were ordered to be sent to the Indus- trial School for a period of seven years. No order was made regarding the other children, but Mr. J. B. Price, who ap- peared on behalf of the children, said that an uncle would take charge of two of them, and an aunt the tjjird one.

A final meeting of the "Davitt Recep- tion Committee (general) is announced elsewhere, to be held at Slawson's cafe, this (Friday) evening, at 8 o'clock. .

A painful accident by burning occurred on Wednesday morning at half-past 11 o'clock (writes our Ipswich correspon- dent), when a young woman, named Susan Howes, aged 20 years, was severely burned about the,body, arms, and legs through her dress igniting while remov- ing clothes from a boiler placed on a fire kindled in the yard. She is the eldest of a family of five or six boys and girls, whose parents are dead. They reside in Down-street, North Ipswich, near the Natiqnal Club. Dr. Geoghegan was called in, and having dressed the burns, the sufferer was removed to the hospital, wher» she arrived at about 12 o'clock. She rapidly Improved, 'and was doing well last evening.

Northumberland Hotel, ' Gympie. First-class accommodation for Tra- vellers and visitors ; buggy meets every train. R. A. Sim.-(Advt)

A South Brisbane correspondent writes :-The Musgrave Park is prac- tically the only place to which residents 1 of South Brisbane can conveniently

send their children for an airing, and. It Is largely availed of for that purpose. Complaints, however, have reached us that, owing to the large gates being fre- quently kept locked, nurseglrls iru charge of young children In perambulators are unable to get admission. It is stated that keys of these gates have, been given to two nurseglrls, and the only times the others are able to make use of the park Is when these two see fit to avail them- selves of it. In addition to that, they have to leave when these custodians of the keys determine to go home. It Is to be hoped that those who are respons- ible for the management of the park will put an end to this state of affairs, and make arrangements whereby ac- cess to the park may be obtained af any

time during the day.

Exhibition Suede Gloves.-This special four-button glove, first-choice quality. Is only 2s. lid. at Chapman and Company's.»