lat the battle of the Boyne, St. Mungo Cathedral noted for

its magnificient stained glass windows. Then said farewell to the land of 55.1). and return t0 $ cts., and whenI hear the peculiar dialect of people from England and Scotland I now know what section they come from. “All aboard” the “Anchoria” of the Anchor Line and soon we are viewing the great ship building along the Clyde river to Greenock.

N ow we are out on the ocean and enjoying the fine weather, but was soon under the spell of seasickness. In a few days, however, I was all right again. One morning the sea was as very calm, not a cloud in the sky, a few hours afterwards the wind arose and blew with terrific force, the sailors were ordered aloft to take in the sails, the waves rose higher and higher, the ship tossed and pitched about fearfully all night, men women and children cryed and prayed, thinking the ship would go to the bot- tom but the next day our first storm at sea was over, two of our passengers died on the way, one was a bride. It was a sad sight to see them buried at see.

Our return trip was a stormy one. We only saw two ships and some iceburgs near the foggy banks of New- foundland, and were getting tired of looking at sea gulls &c., when on the 13th day we came in sight of


The harbor with its many colored lights making a good impression on the new arrivals. Here I visited for a few days admiring the fine buildings, well laid out streets and par-ks, then returned home like a Prodigal son, having gained an experience never to be forgotten,

by yours truly,

\VILL PENNINGTON. Uttawa, July 2nd I894.