Prince of Wales Dock. I May 19 p.m City of Cologne s 587 Hoare, ^Hamburg Hematope 56 Eastman, Gweek Hole Sir Waiter s 297 Winscombe, Vigo etc City of Dortmund s 458 Tyndall, Hamburg May 20 a.m Anglo Bolivan s 3519 Parson. Cardiff Sir Galahad s 599 Scarnelle. Rochester Perim s 851 Port LiEbon and Oporto May 20 p in Juno s 825 Hall Amsterdam Clonlee s 365 Woods, Rouen Blue Bell s 281 Owen, St Servan Earnest 90 Inge, Plymouth Petriana s 280 Clint, Rouen May 21 a.m. Gipsy s 193 Stephens, Hamburg Alacrity s 531 Bie, Harburg Thames s 675 Huntley, Rouen The Countess s 234, Masson, Rouen May 21 p.m, Refugio s 1678 Davies, Cagliari Aquilla s 82 Skelhorn, Belfast Luteee s 739 Jacq, Rouen May 22 a.m Templemore s 104 Kian, Londonderry Sunlight s 227 Dawson Liverpool OaKdale s 836 Trattles Genoa Savona or Spezzia J C Jacobs en s 700 Peterson, Genoa May Y2 p.m Jarnac s 370 Hutchenson, Charent3 Corufla s 578 Maurice, Bayonne Italia s 1740 Dallorco, Leghorn Horn s 1*7 Kollmann, Caen Achilles s 136 Moppett, Nantes & Bordeaux Balaton s 1524 Persich, Venice May 23 a.m Nil Mdy 23 p.m t Nil May 24 a.m Nil May 24 p.m Eppleton a 575 Evans, Rouen Val de Travers s 275, McLean, Treport Madeleine s 56L Esnol, Rouen Aquilla s 14u7, Andersen, Tilt Cove For later Sailings see page 2
List of Vessels Sailed FROM May 19 p.m. to May 24 p.m. North Dock May 19 p.w. Orne s 445 Jeanpierre, Trouville Faerder s 883 Jensen, NordKopping Brento s i536, Liguri, Castellamare Rhona s 280 Candlish, Cardiff Velocity s 62 BUIIOCK Bristol May 20 a m Cardiff Trader s 339 Rich, Llanelly Electra s 218 Vaughan, Rouen Concord 77 Ryan, Drogheda J. T. S. 107, Davies, Guernsey A I s 66 Poole, Bridgewater Isabel 40 J ames, Llangranog May 20 p.m Eliza Anne 31 Evans, Cardigan Marguerite 85 Kerjolis, Morlaix Etoile 40 1/3 Normand, Morlaix May 21 am Gobelas s 1106 Muructay, Tunis The Monarch s 232 McNeill, Dieppe Esperanza 77 Corroll, Wexford Standard 38 Nicolas, Watchet May 21 p.m Trio 36 Cox, Newport Uplands s 1.467 Moodie, Catania May 22 a.m. Segontian s 763 Jones, Marseilles and Savona Princess Olga s 438 Collister, Hull, etc May 22 p.m Sonja s 8s9 Gallard, Bayonne Princess Helena s 246 Cubbin, Portsmouth, etc May 28 a.m Aurora 66 Hole, Watchet Galgorm Castle s 74 COOK, Port Talbot May 23 p.m Nil May 24 a.m. Nil May 24 p,m Viking s 500 Anderson, Geffle Bronzite a 198 WalKer, Havre City of YorK s 24 Weaver, Bristol
South Dock I U" May 19 p.m Agra s 62 Jones. Padstow Jennie s 75 Hughes, Dublin Rachel 84 LeGall, Qnimper Tweed s 498 McConnell, Glasgow Truthful s 280 Williams, Manchester May 20 a.m Marie Eugenie 37 Allen., Bridgwater St Marie 46 Paranthoenc, He de Batz May 20 p. m Armorik s 237 Noblanc, L'Orient May 21 a.m. Osceola s 123 Hall, Avonmouth Mary^Emily s 91 Gregory, Plymouth Grovehill 72 Craven, Wells Catharina 200 Jaunkaln, StocKholm May 22 p.m Agate s 66 McGilp, Waterford Ophir s 99 Jones, Port Talbot Olivine s 240 Lamont, Fecamp Ruby 75 Sykes, Burryport Petre Alcide 149 Danic, Redoa Epney Lass 63 Silvey, Weston Velocity s 62, BullocK, Bristol May 22 a.m Ossian s 297 Thomas, Rouen Finihorn e 461 Hewitt, Glasgow Paul 78 Donafc, Quimper May 22 p.m C ambos 890 Tolles, St Nazaire Sunlights 229, Dawson, Liverpool The Lady Belle s 99 Cornish, Liverpool Agra s 62 Jones, Avonmouth May 23 a.m Raloo s 365 McConnell, Rouen Collier s 113, Wright, Avonmouth May 22 p,m Nil May 24 a.m Anitra 546 Georgensen, fcst Catherine's May 217 p.m. Pearl s 188 Walsh, Caen Osceola s 123 Hall, Portsmouth Burton s 344 Rees, Corcubian
tai Atcrvvi.uttrv ')P Da*^ Of tM millions of people who havr a fcmdS* povensity towards eats, few probably iave anj idea how, much might bip written ibout then pets from the side not alone of hUÃan associa- tion, but of distinguished companionship. A French writer who has been devoting fiimselJ to this aspect of pussy's history brings togetner fluite an imposing list of great names of both texea as lovers of the cat tribe. That tabby always falls on her feet, like some oarelesv bipeds, is a proverb, but not, many perhaps ha.ve beard that this enviable faculty is a miraculous privilege bestowed by Mahomet. Richeliou, it teoma, kept twenty cats; TaÂ«ao had the" fancy." and merely to mention Baudelaire, Chateau bnand, Victor Hugo, Beranger, and Manna* Xtnt, one almost regrets to learn that Petrarch after so far departing from the spiritual tone 01 has sonnets to Laura as to half cherish thoughts I ei euieide on her death, finally found consolation in the caresses of a cat whose skeleton may stijj be aean in the at Padua.
Â» EARLY RELIO CURES. That the tfterapeutic valua of prayc is one mi I Ow oldest beliefs is shewn by Dr. Hugo Maf I aUt in his book "Superstition in Medioirn* The early fathers of the Church sought to ia urease this therapeutic power by laeans of varl accessories and aids, which oven now surviv*, in this twentieth century. Thus the Gospel wat placed upon the affected part of the tody, or Nothing of a particularly pious man was ?r,ry.:>d Over the patient It appeurs that the sudarium and the <X)at of the Apollo Paul were held to possess healing power, and were, therefor* troquently employed as instruments of healing
iKEIGATTON IN PALESTINE. Whoever heard of watering a garden witA the foot? Certainly no one in the Occident, bus the Orient it is a 'n ily duty, says the Svndaft Of Home, incumbent on those who attend tc &e plots 'a which herbs and vegetables art- grown. In an Eastern garden the surface of tbt. earth is divided off into small beds each -abovir ft yard square. In these the .seeds are sown, and as irrigation is largely practised tho beds ant watered periodically. The water is usually brought from a near-by spring beu.g conduced 4fcrough channels to the bed-plot. But a rninia ture bank hinders the water from entering thi ttown bed- Here the watering with the foot' eomes in. For the cultivator, instead of using a oak from "â¢hitfh to water his seeds or plants, limn'v pusnes aside some of the earth bank w.rtJ his Lot and allows enough water to run in to aturate the little enclosure. In the same maa- aer he pushes baci ifr i earth and closes up thfl KtUe passage-way so recently opened. In thi; way, with only hip foot, and without lending bit back, the gardener ia able to water the plot nmi MflMroua beds ltiv.^cion.
THE FIREMAN'S lHAGtC TALIS. he said, as he mopped his brow with a fireman's handkerchief. "I used to know a gentle old cuss here on our run wh') d odd jobt and worked faithfully. Bp had a swest little flaxen-haired child. Can you use that? "Yea" Well, he used to come down town evenings 8Qd. we would meet at the Busy Bee to visit and play a game of 'Old Sledge.' We never played for the drinks, but we would often, when it was time to go home, offer to shake each other lor the drinks. I do not drink now, even beer." And what was this shaking for the drinksf w Why, nothing at all, only we shook dice fat tbt; beer, and the one who lost paid for it. Seel" "And how old war the flossy-haired child yom epeak of?" She was then twelve years old. At the time of the accident, however, she was about eighteen. It was a foggy night. We were late. You will XOtioe that I use good grammar. Put the printat on that, will you, please? Story firemen and ow Sneers always use poor grammar and spell â¢ tie queer. They also swear a little and life The actual fireman or engineer does not dc that unless he is filling up a young person. We gene rally talk very little to visitors in the cab. for we bare to look out for our trains. We are not here to sit. for our photography Or tell ple^wig prevarications to people who get large prices per column for them afterwards; but we have a little open stretch of road here, and ao will talk between work, as you seem to be a pfoin man, barring the high hat, which has as Jausiness on a locomotive." "Wellt" Well, it was a foggJ night, and we bad to bustle not only to make our regular time, but to keep out of the way of late trains. It was tight along here that I looked ahead between IDOOpa of coal and saw a girl going down the teaok with her back this way, and I concluded the was crying a good deal, for she had her muff ap to her eyes all the time, and, of course, that kept her from hearing the train. We whistled, bat she didn't hear. I told Harry, and be 1& versed and all that, but I saw I'd got to get out Ion the pilot and help, no doubt; to I crept out there in just time to catch this fai young girl by ber blonde and beautiful Psyche knot and swing her free of the track." "And did you save bee?" "Yes, I saved her. It wasn't romantic, sad rou'll have to change it a good deal if you print tt; but that was the way it. happened. "Who was it?" "it was this little blonde girl of MQesto.* "And what did he say about it?" Well, first he didn't know what to say, aa8 then he says. for he is not a man of many wonJe. and also he is a poor -nan, but he did catch me ty the hand and his chin trembled, for she wo hm only child and her mother is dead, but he took a scrap of cotton waste out of my pocket rd wiped hi: lyes with it and said: 'Old man, cannot recall what fathers do when their deac and only daughters are jerked from the jaws of death, but if you will excuse the bluntness of a %UQ old man I will shake you for the drinka,
TRAVERS AND JEROME. W. R. Travers and the late Lawrence IL lerome, known always as Ijarry" were is. aeparable friends, though forever victimising tach other with pi optical jokes. Once the two were travelling together on a train it. the Soatb. Just before the conductor was expected to come through the car Travert, fell asleep. Jerome slyly removed from Travers's pocket the pass on which he was travelling, and, going forward several seats, sat down and simulated IIwnber. When the conductor shook him and eeked for his ticket, Jerome pretended to qearoJa through all his pockets. Then, knowing exactly what Travers would say under the oimuai- ttances, and imitating his friend's stuttering tpeeoli, he said: I'm W-w-william R. T-t-travers, of New ffierk. I had a p-p-pass, b-b-but I c-c-can't find IL I'm a b-b-brother-in-law of Mr. Blank, the president of the road, and I assure you it'i all tight" The oonduotor acoopted the explanation a ad Fid on. A moment later he shook tho sleep- Travers by the shoulder. Travers felt for pass and then, like his impostor frienc^ â â arched through al* his pockets, the conductor IHgarding him with sudden suspicion. FinaMt |Â» stuttered out: "Pa W-w-william R. T-t-travers, of New Work. I had a p-p-pass; b-b-but I o-c-can't And H. I'm a b-b-brother-in-law of Mr. Blank, tba â resident of the road, and I assure you it's aM right." I guess not," replied the conductor. Tow san't fool me, even with that stutter. Y 011'1 have to pay your fare or be put off." Jerome permitted Travers to work himself into 0 lage of indignation, and then interposed witk Mm pass and a cigar for the conductor. -New York Trillâ
OL' NUTMEG'S SAYINGS. IFow can't borry money withaout borqw glow or less trouble. gJihrTim' *a' don't bo #