BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The British Columbian Mar 12, 1884

Item Metadata

Download

Media
dbc-1.0345745.pdf
Metadata
JSON: dbc-1.0345745.json
JSON-LD: dbc-1.0345745-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): dbc-1.0345745-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: dbc-1.0345745-rdf.json
Turtle: dbc-1.0345745-turtle.txt
N-Triples: dbc-1.0345745-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: dbc-1.0345745-source.json
Full Text
dbc-1.0345745-fulltext.txt
Citation
dbc-1.0345745.ris

Full Text

Array Gov®
iinrAHrt
Gazette
THE BRITISH COLUMBIAN
Every Wednesday ft Saturday,
— ■I—
D. ROB80N & CO.
OFFICE, COLUMBIA 8TKIT. EntMHTIIH-
TOIMLAKD OUllNin DlPAITHENT THIOUDH T. I.
Puma k OM. Mt k awnoHtiY Sim.
TF.BffM»By Mall, W.y.ari ,160 for6moa.i
tlfor8mos.t parable In Advance, lletl.ered
liy Carrleror Agent, fl per quarter, payable
quarterly to Carrier or Agent.
AQINTS
T.N.HlUEHtCo.	
T. R. Puimi * Co.~
 Viotoiu.
 Yau.
L. P. FI8HM AdnrtuHag Agent, 31 Merchant'e
Kxcliange, San FranclMu, la antliorlaed to roeelro
Albert leementa fur thia paper.
PAPER
Jewapaper Advertising Jlureau(10 flprneo St.),
where advertlilng cootracta may b. mail, for ii Iv
NEW YOUK.
liu §ritish QToInmbiiut,
Wednesday Morning, March M, IM,
The Queen's Own Book.
Lut month tho new book written
by Queen Victoria was made public
in London. It is comported prinoi|
ly of extracts from the Queen's diary,
nnd gives one a fair idea of English
royal domestic life. The period cov
««r'1rj' ttilrW-ent-tffi'-oxeehtrs from
1862, and the book is illustrated
from sketches by members of the
royal family. The following extracts
will be read with interest. In the
preface the Queen says: "Remembering the feeliugs with which our
'Life in the Highlands' was received,
the writer thinks the present volume
may equally evoke sympathy, as,
while describing a very altered life,
it shows how her sad and suffering
heart was soothed and cheered by
the excursions and incidents it re*
counts as well as by the simple
mountaineers, from which she leai lied many lessons of resignation and
faith in the quiet of the beautiful
Highlands."
THE OPENING W01IDS.
After the dedication to the "loyal
Highlanders and tspecially to the
memory" of the faithful attendant
and friend John Brown, the diary
opens with the building of the
memorial cairn in honor of the Prince
Consort It roads as follows:—"We
started off in r little pony chair, led
by Brown, Bertie (the Prince of
Wales) in front, Eleanor nnd Louise
on ponies, and the two littlo boys,
Arthur nnd Leopold. I actually
drove in the little carriage lo the
very top of Craig Lowrigan, Grant
and Duncan pushing the carriage
behind. Sweet baby Beatrice we
found at the top. The view was so
tine, the day waB so bright, the
heather so beautifully pink; but no
pleasure, lio joy—ull dead. Here at
the top is the foundation of the cairn
to be erected to my precious Albert.
I and my poor six orphans all placed
i stones on it, and our initials are to
be placed ou stones all round it."
Several succeeding entries in the
diary mention other visits to the
Prince's cairn, along with the family
records and remarks of the domestics.   The following may serve as an
i example of the latter:—"When near
the cairn Grant said, -I thought you
would like to be here to-day, on his
birthday.' So entirely was he of the
opinion that this beloved day, and
' even the 14th of December, the an
niversary of his death, must not be
looked upon as a day of mourning.
There is so much good and strong
faith in theso simple people!"
AN ACCIDENT.
In October, 18G3, when making
•n excursion from Balmoral lo
| Clova, the carriage was overturned.
The face and the right hand of the
Queen were bruised, and Brown's
knees were badly hurt. The succeeding entries recur t> Brown's injury :—"I was much distressed at
breakfast to find that poor Brown's
legs had been dreadfully out at tho
back of the knees, and he said nothing about it. But to-day ono became
inflamed and swelled so muoh that
he could hardly move. The doctor
said be must keep it up as much as
possible and walk very little, but
did not forbid his going out with the
carriage. I did not go out in the
morning." The next day, October
12, she writes:—"Brown's leg is
much better. The doctor thought he
could walk over the hill to-morrow."
When making the first visit to
Glassalt Shiell Mountain Lodge in
1868 the diary describes
THE IIOUSEWABMINd
M follows:—"Brown came to say
that all the servants wore ready.
There ware present Louisa, Arthur,
Jane, Lady Churchill, a number of
domestics, and the policemen. We
made nineteen altogether. Five animated reels were danced, in which
all but myself joined. After tho
first reel whisky toddy was brought
round for every one, and Brown
begged I would drink to the firo
kindling. The merry, pretty little
ball ended at eleven, but the men
went on singing in the steward's
room for some time, all very happy.
But sad thoughts filled my heart
both before dinner and when I retired to rest. I thought of my darling husband, whom I fancied I must
aee and who always wished to build
here. Then the sad thought struck
me that it was my first widow's
houso. But I am sure his blessing
rests on it." In 1871 the Queen
witnessed tho Scotch communion
service on Sunday at the Orathio
Church, near Balmoral. She writes:
—"The communion is most touching
and beautiful. It impressed and
moved me more than I can express.
It it impassible to lay how deeply
VOLUME 20
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1884,
NUMBER 20
we were impressed by thSnand
simplicity of the service. It *|as all
so truly earnest. No descriptifin can
do justice to the perfect dovotion of
the whole assemblage. I longed
much to join it. -To seealltlieHe
simple, good people in their nice
plain dresses, including an old woman
itr her mutch, so many of whoui I
knew, end some of whom had walked far, although they were in deep
snow, waB very striking." Since
1873," the Queen odds, "I have partaken of the communion at Crathic
overy autumn."
MARQUIS   OF    LOBNE'S   BNQAOgllENT.
On October 3, 1870, the Princess
Louise became enguged to the Marquis of Lorne. The event took pluce,
the Queen says, during a writ from
Louise, bad gono with Lady Ely, the*
Lord Chancellor,and Lorne. "Louiso,
on returning ut night, told me Lorne
had spoken of his dovotion to her
and hud proposed to her. She had
accepted, knowing I would approve.
Though I was not unprepared for
this result, I felt painfully the
thought of losing her. But naturally I gave my consent, and could
only pray that she might be happy."
The Bole reference to evonts in
France in 1870 occurs in speaking
of a sermon which she heard in the
church at Balmoral. She sitys
"Dr. Macleod guve such u splendid
sermon on war. Without mentioning France he sttid enough to mako
everyone understand what he meunt
when he pointed out how God would
punish wickedness and vanity and
sensuality. Tbe chapters he read
from Isaiah (the twenty-eighth), and
from Ezekiel and Amos and the
Psalms, were really quite wonderful
for the way in which they seemed to
describe France. It was nil admit'
able and heart stirring. Then tho
prayers were beautiful, in which he
spoko of the sick, of the dying, the
wounded upon the battle-fields, and
of niy sons-in-law and daughters."
DEATH OF TIIE PRINCE IMPKIUAl..
In Juno, 1879, the Qticon records
the receipt of the news telling of
the death uf the young Frince Imperial:—"Brown knocked nnd camo
in. Ho said there was bad news.
When I, in alarm, asked what, ho
replied:—'Tlio young French Prince
is killed.' I could not tako it in,
and asked several times what it
meant. Beatrice then came in with
a telegram in her hand und said:—
'Oh, tho Prince Imperial is killed!'
I feel the thrill of horror now whilo
I writo the words. I put my hand
to my hend and cried out, 'No, no!'
it cannot be true!' Then dear
Beatrice, who cried very much, as I
did, too, gave me the tolegtnut. To
dio in suoh an awful, horrible way.
Poor, dear Empress; her only, only
ohild—her nil, gone. I was quite
beside myself. Brown was so distressed. Every one was quito
stunned. Little sleep did I get
thinking of the poor Empress, who
did not yet know it. The Prince
was so good aud so much beloved.
To think of that dear young man,
the apple of his mother's eye, born
and nurtured in the purple, dying
thus, is too fearful, too awful, and
it is inexplicable nnd dreadful that
tho others should not have turned
around und fought for hint." One
section of tho diary gives recollections of "dear valued ftiond, Dr.
Norman Mnelood," Scotch cliupl .in
to tho Queen, who is "uo clever, so
agreeable, so kind and good." "Dr.
Macleod is greatly alarmed for the
Established Church of Scotland,
ho fears tho attempt will bo made
to pull it down, though, thank God,
should this happen, the Free Church
and tho United Presbyterians, with
the present Established Church,
wonld become one very strong Protestant body. I asked him about
Lord Lorne, und he said he had a
very high opinion of him.
ItltOWN AND THE REPORTERS,
During her excusions the Quecn'H
privacy wus greatly troubled by
reporters. When visiting Glencoo
aho writes: "The day was most
beautiful end culm. I sut down on
the grass for luncheon. Then I
sketched. Here, however—here, in
tin's oomploto uolitiulo - wis were
spied out by impudent, inquisitive
reporters, who followed us everywhere. One iu partionlnr, who
writes for some Scotch paper, lay
down and watched us witli a telescope, dogged me and Beatrice when
we wero walking about, and wiib
most impertinent when Brown went
to toll him to move. Ho went
away at last. Brown ottuio buck,
saying ho thought there would have
been a fight, for when Brown suid
the Queen wished him to move
away he said he had quito as good a
right to remain there ns the Queen
had. Brown answered very strongly
that the highest gentleman of England would not do what he did,
much less a manly reporter. Other
reporters came, up and advised the
man to oome away quietly."
brown's death,
The concluding page is devoted to
the death of Brown, It contains
these sentences:—"His loss to mo ie
irreparable, for he deservedly possessed my entire confidence. He
served mo truly, devotedly, untiringly. To say that he is daily, nay
hourly, missed by me, whoso lifelong
gratitude he won by constant cure
and devotion, ia but a feeble ex-
preasion of the truth,"
MARK S. WADE, JI. D.,
PHYSICIAN * SURGEON,
Wlslios to announce to tbo people of Surrey, Langley, Ao., Hint he-hus taken up
Ills residence on Southeast V, of Section
21, Township 2, nbout % mile north of the
Serpentine Hlver, on Const Meridian road.
P. 0. address, Clover Valley.       feltt-te.
ARCH. MACLEOD, B.A.M.D.C.M.
Lute of ttio New York Polyclinic.
Graduate of MoOHl University, Montreal.
PHYSICIAN ft SIMEON.
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE- Opposite
City Hotel, New Wen tm luster.
auMc.
JOHN GARROW, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN &SUEOE0!f
aPFICE AND RESIDENCE., next
Poor to Sun His iiio ftnloon, GIIAN-
-aJJjB, B. I. Offlce Houn-Btu 10 a.m.;
1 to 8, nnd 0.80 to 8 p. :u. All cnllfl promptly attended to. JaUKe
H.M. COOPER, B.A., M.O.,
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
OFFICE and RESIDENCE-CHurch St.
(next door to Fanners' Home), near
Columbia HU, New Westminster, B.O.
OFFICE HOURS-8tolQn,m.; Ito3and
8,30 to 8 p. in. Culls In town and country promptly attended to. fe2tc
C.N.TREW.M.D.
M. C. P_St. 8. O.
Surgeon B. O. Penitentiary; Surgeon New Westminster Jail;
Coroner for tlie District.
omCK-forn.r or darken. <t Jf cK. «.
El. Streets. Bcaldenee. Nary Street, sets
R. I. BENTLEY, M. B.,
. M. C. P^A. 8. O.
Surgeon to Royal Columbian Hospital.
Medical Officer to the Asylum for
the Insane.
OFFII'&.Agiios St., next Mr. C. 6. Major-.
residence, New Westminster.
 (aelfitc!	
p   XII. AnitSTUONO,
'  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,
tfcToT.A.R-sr   -pxrMXJsa,   sito.
Opposite Colonial Hotel,
NEW WESTMINSTER  B. O.
CORBOULD & McCOLL,
Barristers, Solicitors, £c
NEW WESTMINSTER,
BRITISH     COLUMBIA.
JOSEPH   80LDST0NE,
Auctioneer & Valuator!
CITY AUCTION ROOM,
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   K   C.
l'nrlles having- Furniture,or anything to
dispose of, would do well to communicate
with tho above. JnMtc
CD. RAND,
REAL   ESTATE   BROKER,
NOTARY PUBLIC,
Conveyancer and Insurance Agent,
NEW WESTMINSTER, a C.
PARTICULAR ATTENTION OIV<
J. on to tlio transaction of real estate
Business In Now Westminster City and
District nnd tho Town of i'ort Moody.
Money lo loan on flrnt*clnss security. .Best
ol references given. Jaitte
W. H. FALDING
ACCOUNTANT,
Land, .A-g-eaat,
COLLECTOR AND
CUSTOM HOUSE BROKER,
OFFICE.-Next totheCustom Howe,
deal-to
JAMES   MORRISON,
CONVEYANCER,
Land and General Agent,
—AND—
AUCTIONEER !
COLUMBIA   STREET,
f0pp.Oolnal.lll.tel)
NKW   VVBSTMI.NSTKR.
wSeveral good Farms for Sale and to
Lease. nolo
MESSRS.
Respectfully beg to Inform Ilie public of
Now Went minster mul Distriot thnt
they lmvo commenced business as
Land Surveyors ^Draughtsmen
Heal Estate Brokers & Agents,
Conveyancers, Accountants- 4c.
And nre now prcpnrcd to receive Instruction!) In tbelr sevi-rnl brunches.
All business plnced lu their hnndswlll
rocclvo prompt attention.
Tbey hnve for snle Town nnd Suburban
IiOts In New Westminster,
Town TjoIh at I'ort Moody, I'ort Ham*
innnd mul Lots on town silos at
nestings, Qrnnvlllo nud
English Hny
Also furmlnti lands on the Lower Firmer.
WD. FERRIS,
LAND.    HOUSE.
—AND—
GENERAL AGENT
Rent and Debt Collector.
SEVERAL GOOD FARMS FOR SALE
Ageil for the TEiVKHiEBS' LIFE
Mt ACCIDENT IXSUBAKCE CO.,
Hartford, Conn.
OFFICKi — Columbia Street,   New
Westmlolter. deO
O.E.
on. tim-ieii
WOODS I TURNER,
LAND SURVEYORS,
SEAL ESTATE AGENTS,
Accountants c Conveyancers,
coupau NTHF.F.T,
. NEW WE8TMD-8TEB,  B. C.
WE HAVE FOR SALE 1MFROV-
ed and unimproved Lands at
toTT RIVER,
MAPLE RIDGE,
LANGLEY,
MATSQUI,
MISSION,
BURRARDS INLET,
FALSE CREEK,
PORT MOODY,
TRENANT,
NORTH ARM,
SALT SPRING ISLAND.
TOWN LOTS AT PORTJHOODY FOR SAU.
unb sravn-Na ijaubullv axb
IHimi ATTENDED TO.
■•MY TO 1st All OS «OOD 8ECDBITV.
AOENTS FOR TUB
Nnli Fir. Ir.sar.11ee Co. of Brooklyn,
Ibe Kq.lt.ble Hire Aaanntuee Society
1 *f Ike filled Stales, and
Claddlaa, MeBeaaatfe-s. vitrified stone
Sewer aad Caemaev Pipes, .tardea
Vases, Ar.
WOODS * TURNER.
Nev Westminster, B, C,
April 2,1883. apt
Offluo—Promt stiibbt,
Opposite).'. P. K, l.mpa.ja wh.rf.
I.M0.
Every Han to his Own Business
JL..   FEELS,
PRACTICAL
CHEi&T&DRUGGIST,
COLUMBIA   8TREET
(OPP. COLONIAL HOTEL),
. NEW WESTMINSTER,  B. C.
Physicians' Prescriptions and Family Recipes a Specialty.
N. B. — Only Genuine Drugs used,
Over twenty years' experience.    mr2*t
COME AND SEE
TURNER, BEETON & CO.
MERCHANTS,
WHARF STREET • VICTOBIA.
JlOBITTS  fob
North British and Mercantile
insurance Vo. for Mainland,
H.C. BEETON & CO.,
38 Finsbury Circus,
London, E, C,
J. A. CALBICK,
BUILDER & CONTRACTOR
AM.K1NDSOF JOBBING ANDRE-
PAIRS PROMPTLY EXECUTED.
Estimates Famished.  Saws Sharped and Set*
SHOP—Merchant Square, Columbia St.,
New Woolmluster, tn roitr of Tlinu. Oven's
BIlK'kMllltllHIlop. folflto
GILLEY, MOONEY & CO.,
STEAM
FILE DRIVERS
WHARF-BUILDERS, &C.
Holsllne of all kinds, and Lighter.
Ing Ann. on short nolle..
ADDRU88-New Westminster, B. C.
(auKtc)
WALSH'S
Tailoring
■i
mHE PROPRIETOR, JAMES TURN-
X BUM., having awilu taken possession
of tbe ll mi-kkax i: iioihi; fronting on
Columbia and (,'iiiucli Sheets, opposite
Episcopal Church, city of New Westminster, B. 0., and now known as tho
FARMER'S    HOME,''
Will accommodate nil hia old friends nnd
the public L'cnerully who favor him with
ii call, at old prices. Board per dny, 11.00;
Board nor week, 8S.00; Single Meals, 25
centgtBfldR, 25 cents, nWQood accommodation for Ladies nnd Families,    nu20tc
I CEOSS'
MUSICAL AGENCY,
GOVERNMENT   STREET,
Vicioria,   -   .   BritUh   Columbia.
HTF.IMTA1 rutrtva
KIKKKAN PUIH
«lilt KEMMi IUIM
■AINEB PIANOS
W. IItil- A C OUPAMT, D1SANB
 tjnatel	
FURNITURE!
THE UNDERSIGN-SO HAS PI*KA*
sure in announcing that he is uow
prepared to supply all kinds of Furniture, kc,, at the West possible prices,
Cabinet work and Upholstering done
promptly and in first-class style.
UNDERTAKING
In all its branches. The undersigned
has the only HEARSE in the City. A
continuance of public patronage solicited.
Old stand, next Occident Hotel.
J. G. BUNTE,
Late Manager Sehl's Branch Furniture
Store. auSte
J. BAGNALL,
IMPORTER « MANUfACTUK* OF
ASD ALL KINDS OP
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS,
WILL VISIT THE MAINLAND,
on a Professional Tour, and will
be happy to receive and execute orders
for all kinds of Musical Instruments,
Pianos and Organs tuned or regulated.
Favors from the Mainland, forwarded
through VV. H. Keary, N. \V.,,will «.
ceive prompt attention. jy28to
Opposite the"'flank, Columbia street,
New Westminster,' B. C.      [inyai-tc.
WOTS^dSHOES
toom
HEATHOBN'S
&
VICTORIA,
AT   VICTOBIA   PRICES.
R. THOMAS,
Slop under tha new Oddfellow Hall, Col
ambit.',, N.w Westminster.
W. R. CLARKE,
AUCTIONEER,
APPRAISER AND COMMISSION
MERCHANT.
Sales Room, Fire-proof Building,
Yates Street,
VICTORIA, ■ BRITISH COLUMBIA.
HT Liberal advances nude on Consignments.
To facilitate the sale of Real Estate, I
have complete maps of Viotoria, Esquimalt, New Westminster and the Dis*
triots.
N. B. Parties desirous of selling their
Stock, Stock in trade, or Fwniture, and
not wishing the trouble of an Auction
Sale, can find a Cash Buyer by calling
on the above. Oilice of the British Columbia Wire Works. All sorts of wire
work done. Orders filled with neatness
and dispatch.
©Mm- ef Harbor Mauler and r*rt War*
den, (■»
6Y*Pr°<?K
<■ v<,'Vi
sa ws
—ik.-x.ao—
Engines, Boilers, Pumpi,
Wood and Iron-working
Machinery, Belting, Packing, Hose, ftc, ftc, ftc
L
got gale or to gtnt.
FOR RENT:
APIMTOGItAPHIC    UALLEBV,
well situated and very complete, on
Uoliunlilii Streot.  Apply to
HENRY V.EDMONDS,
-Mile ljuid Agent.
FOR   SALE.
1 QR ACRES OF LAND ON LULU IS-
1*70 lund, fronting on North Arm. Ensy
terms. Apply to
HENRY V.EDMONDS,
mhMc ' Lund Agent.
- DEALERS IN	
BOOKS,
STATIONERY,
Fancy Goods, &c,
tale, b. o.
OWi
I.ARGK   STOCK  ALWAYS ON
.   imn-i.  Goods not In stock will he
;ered promptly.
Newipaperi   and   Atngaxtuc*  uup-
plled from all parts of the world.
Prompt attention given to orders  by
mall.
Jaaetc]    A. O. JOHNSTON, Manager.
IMA BOB
Whiske V
Is acknowledged by eminent surgeons to
be the purest and finest known, and Invaluable to Invalids.
BIHMONDB- KENTUCKY NABOB
BOURBON WHISKY has been well
known for many years, being unsurpassed
for Its excellent quality aud del mate flavor. Everybody who has tried It Bay it Is
the best In the world.
Families supplied by the gallon, case or
bottle,
Nue Ceanlar Hales* My Ugutare Aomh
tfceCark-»"«. ttlaiMeMls."
-T Sold by A. B. GRAY A CO.. Wholesale Depot, Viotoria, and by all loading
Uquordealers. oc20tc
Iii calling the
•I,
Of this city ami surroundings, I wish
to state that I have
J13. c t  IReceived
A large and
sleeted St
Of Ijulies' nml Cbllilrons
BOOT AND SHOES
MONTREAL & PHILADELPHIA
I wish to impress it forcibly on tlieir
inimls that
No Store in this City
Cau show a Larger or
BETTER   ASSORTMENT
And that uo store
SELLS AS CHEAP
As nit!.
Country orders carefully and promptly
filled.
MRS. EMMA GOLD,
CalnmhinSt., opp. Kwen's Cannery,
no3*to,
C. P.N. CO., Limited
TIIK ABOVE COMPANY   h*rlnf
iiintln nrrngemonts with the
Cniimllnn Fadflc Kailway of British Columblu,
For tninuportntlim of Freight and Pasxon>
?:ers from Maple Ridge to all points In
iili'tlor iih furitN tin-i-oml hns beon com-
plotfldttllo Publio nro hereby notified tlml
operations will begin early In March,of
which -Ino notice will he given, nnd time
tnble pnMlulled.
JNO. IRVING, Manager.
T. L. HHIUttN, Agent, New West.      ftgto
VANCOUVER
BREWERY
VICTORIA.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
The Only Fire-Proof Hotel
in tbe City,
THE CULINARY DEPARTMENT
IS UNDER THB CHARGE OF AN
■    ■ EXPERIENCED ARTIST.
THE UNDERSIGNED BEGS LEAVE
to announce to tbo Public tbat he
hu purchased the above Hotel, where
•verythioe will be found first-class, ami
at reasonable rates.
Therirlort and Sleeping Apart.
laeitt are under the superintendence
of Mrs. Austin.
Private Dining Room* lor Ladles,
Families ud Private Parties.
A Private Beading Roam, commodious, comfortably furnished, and
well supplied with books and papers, is
provided for th. use of guests.
Is supplied with the choicest brands of
Wines, Liqr/oKa, Cioars, kc.
nro. Austin,
Proprietor.
THE
FOR SALE:
GREENWICH PARK and HOTEL,
Store and Orehrtrd.  The present pro*
priL-l-ji- Ik going lnto.bn8lnesn In Victoria.
Terms Onuli.   For price, etc., apply to
WM. PERKINS,
JiwlKo PontinnHter, Wnliiqul.
Farmto Rent.
rillUS FaIIM IS 8ITUATK IN CI.OVEU
X Valley, and known »s tin- Clover Valley Farm; about 80 aewu cleared and
fenced, and In a -;ood stale of cultivation;
with dwelling-house, bum unci cnttle-
Hlicds. For further particulars upplvon
ibe premises lo
WILLIAM SHANNON, Prop.
Clover Valley, March S, 188*. [5-lm
FOR_SALE.
THE JJOHTEST-ltOWING. PAST
cut-sailing, and best built Boat on
Fraser River; newly painted; thoroughly
equipped with mast, boom, and aaU; 2
pair ash oars; rowlocks, rudder, cross*
head and tiller, chain. &e. Price (100.
sulfite C. G. MAJOE,
To Lease.
A FIRST-CLASS FARM OF 260
acres of rich prairie land; good
dwelling house, barn, etc. Sixty, acres
under cultivation. Rent moderate. For
particulars apply to
W. D, FERRIS, Und Agent,
decl-to. New WestmtnBter.
FOB SALE.
ONE LOGGING OAK, BLACK-
man's patent, eight wheels, double
flange; woodwork, bolts, etc., all com*
plete, ready tor work. TVIU be sold
cheap for cosh, or on time with security.
Appfyto J. MANNION,
de8-to Granville, Burrard Inlet.
HASTINGS, B. I.
THE UNDERSIGNED
begs to inform the Hotel-
Keepers and others of New Westminster and vicinity that he has
been appointed agent for the delivery of the celebrated IFSll©
___le and Fcrter of the
Vancouver Brewery, which was
awarded two first prizes and a
recommendation at the late Pro
vincial Fair.
All orders will be promptly
attended to. Families supplied
by the keg, imperial measure.
W.D.F13RRIS.
New Westminster, 27 Nor., ISM.      (to
Dominion Saw 1 Co.,
(LIMITED.!
RICHARD STREET, NEW WESTMINSTER, 8. C.
Manufacturers and Dealers in  all
kinds of
ROUGH &
DRESSED
Shingles,
Lath,
Pickets,
Ac, Ac.
Orders   from   the   country
promptly   filled.
ESTIMATES
of quantity  anil coot of material  for
*  •"■ fully  r "
charge,
building   cnnfiilly   prepared
free of ('
I'ln-t'i-lnft*-  ffmln*i*d|rd  Fleering m
•weeteUf,
J. B. HENDERSON,
MSifto] Mahadir.
THIS FINE AND COMMODIOUS
new Hotel haa been recently com*
pleted and ii furnished with every convenience for the comfort of guests. The
situation and accommodations are unsurpassed ou Bnrranl Inlet, which hae become the inoet fashionable
WATERING PLACE
In British Columbia. The prospect ia
charming, the tee breezes are invigorating, and the facilitiei for bathing and
boating are excellent. Private Sitting
and Dining Rooms. Suites of apartments for families or parties. The Bar
ia entirely deutcbed from the main
building.
**■ The Hotel is under the immediate
superintendence of Mrs. Black,
First-class stabling and feed for Hones, Busses to and from New Westminster twice a day.
GEO. BLACK,
'°28to Proprietor.
Granville Hotel,
GRANVILLE,
BURRARD      INLET.
Kewlj lillt ui ifer-lr Firnlaked,
-   Ui-je ind ConM-odlous.
OH OF TM lEtTHOTELI Ml THI HAINIAHD
Communis an unbroken view of that
magnificent sheet ol water known as
Coal Harbor, the future terminus
of   the  Canadian   Pacific
Railway.
iim or mil ns
sr Visitors and Tourists will find it a
quiet and pleasant resting place.
The scale of charges will be found to
be strictly moderate.
Good stabling on the premises,
10SEPH MANNION,
Pkofmktok.
ESTABLISHED 1839.
ROBT. DICKINSON,
BUTCHER,
Se»rly Opposite the Colonial Hold,
NEW WESTMINSTER.
rK LARGEST AND  CHOICEST
assortment of all descriptions of
MEATS ANO VEGETABLES
Constantly on hand, and supplied to Fan>
Met, Restaurant., and Steamboats at the
LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES.
NOTICE.
■VTOTICE 18 HERKBY OIVEN THAT 1
il Intent! making: ni-pl lent lon lu the
filler Oommlsslonerni- i.nn-1-- and Work*
ror permlulon to uurchaHC Itto nores of
iiimurveyed land Hlfimtt- in osoyoon ilivti-
lon o/ YrIb Dlntrlot, and described as follow*] Commencing at it pout marked I
on the eaat bunk of the Okanagan river,
where It Issues from Nwwi Lake; tlienco
pant 40 chains to post marked II; thenee
south 40 chains to posl marked III; thenee
west 40 chaliiH to post marked IV; thenco
north 40 chains lo point of commencement. , ' HUGH AUMHTKON'J.
I-entlcton.Okanetan Mission, January
4th. 1HH4. "*    --I-"*
TO LEASE.
APIRST-CLAftB FARM OF 160
ncreK of rich prairie land; good dwelling houso :so.\3U feet; barn Ac; 85 acres under cultivation; Is well supplied with
furming tin]*)cmente which would go with
thcplncc. Also nbout IS head of cattle.
A never-fulling Bupply of good spring wnter.  Forpartlcularsapplyto
JOHN McKEE, Jr.
fe!!Miit Ladner's Landing.
Farmto Lease.
QUARTER SECTION* 18, TOWNSHIP 0,
in Bella Municipality, 160 aores. The
farm is prairie, all dyked and cleared, 100
acres ready for tlio plough. A good frame
house 24x80 hns just been erected, andn
barn 80x00, with thrimlilng machinery
driven hy wnter power. About 20 acres
under timothy. Also a young orchard.
Particulars on application to.
T. W. KERR,
mbS-tu New Westminster.
FOR SALE OR TO LEASE
THE SHOP AND PREMISES ON
Columbia St., next the Customs
House, lately occupied by Nelson Bros.
The situation is excellent for anv business purpose. Tiio building is divided
into two shops, and lias a good supply of
water. Will be sold at a bargain, or
leased to a suitable tenant. Apply on
the premises to
apiiltc W. J. FRENCH.
FORSALE.
1440 ACRES CHOICE
DELTA LANDS
q MILES FROM LADNER'S
0 Landine, od the Trunk Wagon
Road; two oilier roads runningthrough
the premises.   Apply to
E. A. WADHAMS,
de23tc Ladner's Landing,B.C.
ForSaleortoLease.
THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED Farms
centrally situated In the thriving
township of Chilliwhack: Lot 883, Group
II, containing lTTacres, about HO under cultivation, the bulance prairie; good slx-
roomed dwelling house; good orchard and
outbuildings; convenient to churches,
school and postoffiee; one mile and a half
from Chilliwhnck landing.
Also Lot 848, Group II, 1*10 notes adjoining above property; a prairie fnrm under
fence.
Also about 50 acres closo to the Chilli*
whack Landing; about 20 acres under cultivation; smiiir house and outbuildings:
Final I orchard.
For particulars nppty at ihisoffleeorto
GEO. h. ASHWELL,
deSMc Chilliwhack Landing.
SECOND-HAND
to.
CYLINDER 8xi2, SUITABLE
for direct action Saw-mill; with
Saw Arbor and two 62 inch Spalding-
tooth Saws; also, feed Rear, donkey
pump, and shell boiler. The whole is
in good order, and mav be seen at the
Brunette Saw-mill. Will be sold at a
bargain.   Apply to
DeBECK BROS. & CO.
New West., 20th Dec, 1883.   [de22tc
BARNES & COLLINS,
AVING ENTERED INTO PART-
nornhlp.are prepared to do all kinds
H
CARTING & TEAMING
On short nol Ice, and at fair rates,   Orders
may be left nt the c. P. N. Co.'« offlce, or at
T. R. Pennon ft co-n. fe6tc
R. T. WILLIAMS,
B'
OOK BINDER, PAPER RULKR,
' and Blank Book Manufacturer.
Maps and Drawing Paper Mounted.
Files of Magazines, Illustrated Papers,
etc., neatly and cheaply Bound.
fiovornment Street, Victoria. I, €.
New Fish Market!
H
JAMES TAFFANDALE
AS JUST OPENED A NEW FISH
Market on
FRONT  8TREET,
Eaat ol tho Holbrook House, when will
be found a full supply of Fish of all
kinds ami of the bost quality.
FurcliaHs delivered in any part of tht
.ety.   AwttfawllriW, -•■-'
t  » NEW ADVERTISEMENTS THIS DAY.
Easter Cards... ,T. B. Pearson & Co.
Barrister-at-Law \V. Norman Bole
County Court .E. A. Jenns
Auctioneer T. J. Trapp
Temperance W. C. T. U.
Tenders Wanted A. J. Alport
Wood Turner Duminion Sawmill
Notice W. S. Gore
Notice W. S. Gore
lhe § ritish Columbian.
Wednesday Hernias, Marek it. 18M.
The Salvation Army.
There has been great difference
of opinion expressed respecting tliat
very peculiar and eccentric organization known us the Salvation Army.
Their methods ate, in some respects,
so repugnant to ordinary people that
tlie common prejudice against them
need not bo wondered at. But
many men, eminent for piety und
learning, aud certainly not wanting in etiquette, have given their
fullest sympathy and approval to
the army. A very large public
meeting was lately held at Kingston (Ont.) at which Rev, Dr.
Grant, a Presbyterian minister who
eo'ild scarcely bo charged with hypocrisy or rant, expressed very decided opinions respecting the Salvation Army. Ho said lie did not
think that nothing good could emanate from it. He believed on a look
at the crucified one. He believed
in instantaneous conversion. He
did not enquire into how the conversions were effected, but he knew
that there were coversions, and that
was of more importance than the
"how." He sympathized with the
soldiers, and all good people should
help the movement along. The
modes of worship wero not objec
tionable. Some, he said, worshipped
with a liturgy, some with tambourines, and who nm I that I should
dictate to them the way to find the
joy nnd that they must worship as
I do? It wns gross impertinence, he
said, to take such a position.
A Game of Grab.
Having voted the government
resolutions granting a new loan to
thn 0. P. R. syndicate, some of the
provinces seem to he pressing their
claims for better terms. It was
some time ago stated in Tiik Columbian that the people of Manitoba
were making ib a condition of their
support to the C. P. R. resolutions
thut they sbould receive un extension of territory and assistance towards constructing the Hudson Bay
Railway. Quebec nlso usked concessions which were simply enormous, amounting, it is estimated, to
about *?10,000,000. it was believed
at one time that the demands of
these nnd other provinces would so
embarrass the government us to endanger its existence or the success
of the resolutions to which it had
been committed. One member of
the government, Mr. Oostigan, did
actually iesigu his portfolio, although
uftetwards he withdrew his resignation. While this critical condition existed tbe Toronto Mall, tbe
chief government organ in tho Dominion, announced that Hon. Edward Blake hud made an attempt to
bribe the Quebec representatives so
as to secure a defeat of the government. Tliis announcement produced
considerable sensation, but it seems
to have beeu made wholly without
foundation. Mr. Ouhnet, n landing
French member and n Conservntire,
denounced the Mail's statement as
absolutely false uud grossly insulting. He declared that although the
Quebec representatives had not been
aatisfied with the action of the government, neither Mr. Blake nor any
member of the opposition hnd made
any such proposal as stated. Mr.
Blake and Sir John Macdonald also
repudiated the slander of the Mail.
But it does not appear at all certain
that the demands of Quebec und
Manitoba are to be denied hy the
government. Indeed it is asserted
that Manitoba will have her boundaries extended, and a Canadian
ateumer will be sent up to Hudson
Bay by the federal government to
examine tbe feasibility of that route.
It is ulso said tbat the C. P. R. syndicate have expressed themselves
favorable to the Hudson Bay Railway. If this be true, it bears a
most suspicious look. If tho Hud*
son Bay Railway becomes a success
it will certainly become a competing
line for the trade of Manitoba and
the Northwest Hitherto the syndicate have vigorously opposed any
competing line, and the attitude of
friendliness towards the Hudson
Bay scheme indicates that they intend to get possession of it for themselves. This perpetual clamor for
better terms by the various provinces has become a most serious
and threatening menace to confederation. If Quebec and Manitoba
are to receive better terms, why not
British Columbia, Ontario, and the
rest!       '■■'■'■'    -'_   ■ '
Job printing of ell kinds neatly done
at the Columbian offlee. Prices will be
found lower thau at any other offlce In
the province.—irft'.
The License Muddle.
It iB difficult to comprehend the
action of the Dominion government
on the license question. Tho Dominion license act was passed early
in 1883. Against it several of tho
older provinces have protested, and
the opinion becamo generally entertained that it should not be enforced. The act itself provides that
the commissioners shall meet in
February, and that all applications
for licenses shall be filed with the
inspector before tbe lat of Marcli.
But as no steps were taken even to
appoint commissioners .-or provide
the machinery necessary for enforcing the act in British Columbia,
people made up their minds that it
had been abandoned. Now, near
tho middle of March, we learn
through eastern papers that commissioners have been appointed for
this province. Bnt how can these
commissioners meet in February,
and how can applications for licenses
be filed before the lst of March?
This is a question which might puzzle even a lawyer: The fedoral authorities have had nearly a whole
year in which to make these appointments, and it is very remark-1
able that they sbould havo been left
until too late to be effective. We do
not know now what action the
commissioner propose to take, or
whether there ib any possible woy
at all out of tho muddle. The act
provides that every application for
a license must bo made by the applicant to the Hoard of License Commissioners of the district in which
it is intended that the license shall
have effect. Every petition for any
other license authorized to be granted by tlie Act referred to must be
filed with the chief inspector at
least fivo days before tho day on
which the meeting of tho board is
to bo held. In case the application is made by a person who is not
already a licensee, or thst lhe license
is desired for premises not then
licensed, tho petition must he accompanied by a cettificate signed by
one-third of the electors entitled to
vote in tho polling sub-division in
which tho premises referred to are
situated. In organized districts the
certificate must be signed by at
least ten out of tho twenty householders tesiding nearest to the prom
ises in which tbe applicant proposes
to carry on business. This certificate must bear testimony to the
fitness of tho applicant to liavo such
license grunted to him, to tho adup
lability of the premises in which it
is proposed to curry on. the business, and to the desirability, on the
ground of public convenience, of
having sucli business carried on in
the neighborhood referred to in the
application. A fee of ten dollars
must be deposited by the applicant
with his application, tho money being required to cover necessary
expenses therewith. Ten or more
electors in tbe polling sub-division
in which tbe applicant proposes to
curry on business have the right to
object to the granting of tho license,
presenting in their petition the
grounds on which their objection
is taken. Fivo or more out of the
twenty householders residing nearest to the premises referred to by
the applicant iu liis petition hnve
the same right or privilege. Any
petition against the granting of a
license must bu lodged with the
chief inspector not less than four
days before the day appointed for
the meeting of the board. When
the chief inspector has obtained
from tbe applicant the certificate
authorizing the issuing of a license,
he shall, upon tho payment of a foe
of $5, issue the license to which the
applicant is entitled. Before the
applicant may be considered entitled
to the license, however, he must enter into a bond in tho sum of $500,
with two sureties to bo approved of
by the cliief inspector, conditioned
for the payment of all fines and
penalties which he may bo condemned to pay in respect to any
offence against any Liquor License
Act Uumi or thereafter in force,
Also, in any provinco In which, in
order to raitm tho revenue for provincial, local, or municipal purposes,
a duty has been imposed on any
license, before the license issues the
person entitled to it must establish
to the chief inspector that he has
paid or tendered such duty.
ADVICE TO HOTHKHN.
Are you disturbed at niuht and broken
of your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with pain of cutting teeth 7 If
so, send at once and get a bottlu of Mas.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children Tkktui.vu. Its value is incalculable.
It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Depend upon it, mothers,
there is no mistake about it. It euros
dysentery and diarrhoea, regulates the
stomauh and bowels, cures wind colic,
softens tho gums, reduces inflammation,
and gives tono and energy to tliu whole
system. Mrs, Winslow's Soothimi
Syrup for Children Teething iB pleasant to tlie taste, and is the prescription
of one of tlie oldest and heat female physicians and nurses in the United States,
and is for sale by all druggists throughout tho world. Price 35 cents a bottle,
(ap4eotly)
For diseases leading to Consumption,
use Allen's Lung Balsam, See adv, iu
another column.
W.
NORMAN BOLE,
BA R UI8TER-AT-L AW.
Lnii «l A lieu t.   Honey lo Loan.
New Westiniuster, B. C.
mliIMm
W
Wood Turner
ANTED.      CONSTANT    EMPLOY-
ment will be given to a thoroughly
Tenders Wanteds
I SOU LIGHTING AND ATTENDING
! to tlii' lamps in t-lils eity, and for caretaker of Council chambers, suld tenders
to bo at per month for such services, and
to bo forwarded to the Clerk's offlce on or
before Moiuhiv, the 17th Inst.   By order.
A.J. ALPORT, C. M.C
New West., Morel! 11,1881.       .   mhl2-2t
County Court.
VTOTICE IS IIKKKBY OIVEN that
l_i the next Kitting of the County Court
will bo held on Wednesday, the '2nd day
of April. 1884.
IHil.il llth March, 18S1.
E. A. JENNS,
Registrar County Court.
inhlMil New Westminster.
T.
J. TKAPP,
AUCTIONEER AND APPRAISER;
Columbia Street-! New Westminster
AiTuti|*'*in(>nis nre being made for an
extensive Auction Sale of Krai nutate, to
take plaee In Hny \e\t. Parties desirous
of disposing of their farms, etc., will do
well toiplaao the same In the hands of tbe
above.
All com missions will receive prompt
and careful attention. Best references
given when required.' mhl2*te
NOTICE
TO ARCHITECTS.
THE HON. THE CHIEF COMMISSION-
erof Lands and Works hereby Invites
Architects 11)submit, on or before the 10th
May noxt (competitive) Plans and Specl-
fts-ulloiis, and Estimates of Cost, bused upon Die subjoined data, for Die construction of a Gaol to be erected In the City of
New Westminster, British Columbia:
SITE—The site Is Isolated aud slopes to
the south, with a fall of about one foot In
eight feet.*
-HFRONT-Thc front elevation wilt face
the south.
MATERIALS-Tho materials used tn
construction will lneludestonefor foundation, brick for walls, wood, Iron, etc., etc.
CAPACITY—Tho building must bo of
sufticlent size to contain one hundred
prisoners; cells must either suitable for
either one, or more thau two prisoners;
there murt beat least four dark or punishment cells.
Also, quarters for one warden, officers'
rooms, Kitchens, lnundry, store-rooms,
offlccs and other essentials.
UEQU1SITI0N8-The general arrangement und disposition of the component
purls of the building must be with a view
to security ami convenience, modoru Improvements In ventilation und mode of
hciitlng; water must bo laid on and menus
of extinguishing lire provided; gas will
notbeiiBed.
COST—The cost of the building complete
Inclusive of all charges, must not exceed
twenty thousand dollars (9120,000).
Plans and Spec mentions must be signed
with a nom th plume and neeompanted by
u sealed lotter containing tho true name
and address of tho Architect.
Tho Architect of the design whieh may
be adopted (tf any) will be paid nwumiM
commission if tbe work Is curried out under hts supervision, or he will be paid five
hundred dollars (8000) without supertn-
deuee, us mny be agreed upon or decided
by the Government.
Tho Architect whose design Is deemed
next In order of merit will be paid the
sum uf SUM). Itojeeted deslnns will lte returned.        ■    w. B. GORE, Sur.-Genl,
Lands und Works Dept., Victoria, B. C.
MU March, 1881. milled
FOR SALE.
A SINGLE PLAIN BEDSTEAD, WITH
wool and straw mattresses.   Applv ul
mh8*tc THI* OFFICE.
Port Moody.
EOB SAlaS-.THE SOUTHEAST FI TOY
acres of Lot :m, Group One.    Apply to
mnS-te H. V. EDMONDS, I.nml Agt.
NOTICE.
British Columbia Penitentiary.
T) EQ,U1IIKD«A Trade Instructor
XV for B. C. Penitentiary, as Tailor; must
be a good cutter and fitter. Apply to the
Warden,      «--«-■—■
DRESS-MAKING!
MADAME TAYLOR and ME1.LE.
HARRIS beg to Inform the Ladies
of New Westminster that they have open*
eda Dressmaking Establishment lu
the premises ndjoliiing Mr. Bison's Tailor
Shop, Columbia street, and will execute
work In the Latest styles and at moderate
prices.   Fancy Work taught.        JniWinl
TheFamilyWelcome
THIS IS ONE OF THE LARGEST AND
best story papers publlsbod In America. It Is full of Story anil Romance, Wit
and Humor, Anerrtolc and Adventure.
In fact, there will not be a single line of
dull reading In lt. Published tno lst mid
15th of every month. Terms, 81 per annum hi advance. Agents wanted overy*
whoro. Samples free. Address, "The
Faintly Welcome," London,Ont, [mh8-lm
Change of Business.
MRS. ECKSTEIN WISHES TO
inform the public generally that she
disposed of her branch store nt PORT
MOODY to Mr. F. F. Nelson, who will continue to conduct the business. She wishes
to thank hor numerous customers at Port
Moody for their liberal patronage, and
hopes It may bo continued to her successor. 	
All persons indebted to tho above store
are requested lo mnke Immediate settlement with either Mrs. Eckstein or Mr.
Nelson. MHS. M. ECKSTEIN.
Fob. 20lli, 18M. fc2T-lm.
A LARGE CONSIGNMENT
JUST Mil!
Building Ground
Ou Columbia nnd Front StreelN, \. IV,
A BOUT l!5 FEET ON EACH STREET,
A or through from street to streot, can be
leased for building purposes: noxt the
Holbrook House and Webb's gunsmith
shop,  Apply to
If EN R Y V. EDMONDS,
mhiVte Land Agent.
Dissolution of Fartner^liiu.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
the partnership heretofore existing
botween Loftua R, Mclnnes and Thomas
II. Mathers, physicians and surgeons of
this clly, has been dissolved this day by
mutual consent. All persons Indebted to
the said partnership will please settle
wllh W. D. Forrls, Esq., without delay.
LOFTUS It. MclNNKS.M.D.
mh.-MoJ       THOS. H. MATHERS, M. D.
NOTIOE.
AFTER 20tli OCTOBER, 1583, NO
freight will be received or delivered
after 6 p. in. on New Westminster
Wharf.
THOMAS L. BIUCGS,
Agent New Westminster Wharf.
_ (ocHOtc)	
Man Wanted.
ONE WHO OAN TAKB CHARGE
of and run a Huntington Shingle
Shingle Machine. Steady employment
ani good wages to a first-class man. No
other need apply.
R. STEVENSON,
jy7-tc] ChilUwha-rt,
NOTICE.
TO ROAD CONTRACTORS.
OEPAUATE SEALED TENDERS, prop-
H crly endorsed, will bo received by the
Honorable tho chief Commissioner of
Lunds and Works tip to Noon on MON-
duy, the 21th Inst., for certain work required In ihi-construction nnd Improvement of Hie Wagon Rond between Port
Moody mid New west nt luster, In two section.',.
Specifications can be seen and forms of
tender obtained nt the Lands und Works
ollice, Victoria, or at the offlee of the Government Agent, nt New Westminster.
The lowest or nny tender not uecessarlty
:--vr-iti-d. ^'.s.uuui:, snr.-Genl.
Lands and Works Dept., Victoria; to. (.'.,
luth March, 1881, mhlMd.
JUST RECEIVED
m
m
>
I
M
H BIRTHDAY CARDS! _\
02 BIRTHDAY CARDS! <
p BIRTHDAY CARDS! R
"liaAiaoaH'isfif
.1 large, aud Hennlirul
SKI K TION «r
EASTER CARDS!
EASTER CARDS!
EASTER CARDS!
T. R. PEARSON & GO'S
T. R. PEARSON & CO'S
I -■■  •Provincial Secrktaky's Omen,
29th Febuary, 1884.
UNDER THE PROVISIONS OP SEC*
tion 10 of the "Mineral Act, 1884,"
HU Honour the Lieutenant-Governor in
Council has been pleased to order thnt
Section 9 of the said Act shall not Imve
effect in thoso portions of the Province
known as tho Electoral Districts of Cassiar, Kootenay and Cariboo. By command. JOHN ROBSON,
iiiliS-liu Provincial Secretary.
To Whom Maj Concern,
Special Sale
Of the following goods, to bo sold by
public auction, nt Kwcn's wharf on
Saturday, Marcli 15th, 1884
At 11 o'clock a. tn.:
Ten Ihiieii Broom*..
Ten Barrels Sugar,
Quantity oriirtKerles,
Steves and (Move In rn Hurt-.
LotorBope.
QiiMtlty of Blocks.
OuanlH)orttplkes,
Furniture and other Voods.
TEEMS,    CASH.
J. GOLDSTONE,
lahH] AUCTION EBH. [Id
JkLi CtptrtM WMMU Mi Liup it, 4 MMttj miu
THB WAT IT VILL AFFECT TOV.
It excites expectoration and causes the
lungs to throw off the phlegm or mucous;
changes the. secretions and purifies the
blood; heals the irritated parts; gives
strength to the digestive organs; brings
the liver to ita proper action, and imparts
strength to the whole system.    Soon is
TIIE  IMMKMATK   AND  SATISFACTORY Br*
feot that it it warranted to break up the
most distressing cough in a few hours'
time, if not of too long standing,   It is
warranted TO GIVE ENTIRE SATISFACTION,
even in tiie most confirmed cases of Consumption! It is warranted not to produce
costtvenoss (which is the caso with most
remedies), or affect tho head, ns it con*
tains no opium in any form, ll, is warranted to be perfectly harmless to the most
delicate child, although it is an active
and powerful remedy for restoring the
system. There is no real necessity for-to
many deaths by Consumption, when Allen's Luno Balsam will prevent it if
only taken in time. Physicians having
consumptive patients, and who, having
failed to cure thom with their own medicines, we would recommend to give Allen's Luno Balsam a trial. Sold by aU
Druggists,   ' jrtOlm.
T. R. PEARSON & GO.
eeecccceecoccee
ccceceeeeceeccce
oeeeeeeeeo eeeeecco
CO lip-
III K-te
milrnrn
A Liberal Offer!
HF.F.IM WORTH ('ROWING !
■nitEB! FREE I "THK FARM AND
r GARDEN,-'a reliable monthly paper
devoted to tlie ngrlculturul Interest,
Any person ordering $5 worth of SEEDS
from my Catalogue will receive the Fnrm
and Garden for ono year FREE.
Send your address on n postal card for
my list of the latest Improved varieties of
Choice Heeds, Reliable and True. Sent
free l<i nil whi)apply.
In writing, plense mention this paver.
Belter thnn Politics—Good Seeds bring
cbenp food and plenty of It, nnd you can't
utrord to do without them. "But for good*
ness Rake don't say I told fon."
THOS. TUGWELL,
Seed Grower, Sooke, B. C.
N. IJ,—Seed Store at your door.  Seeds
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
" On-ville, Ohio, Sept. 10,1882.
GOLDS, " ••-IV'"G boon subject to n bronchial affection, with frequent
colds, for a number of years, I hereby certify tlint Avek's Onsiuiv Pfxtoral gives
me prompt relief, nnd Id tho most effective
remedy I havo ever triod.
James A. Hamilton,
Editor of The Crescent,**
■■ Mt. Giloail, Ohio, Juno '26,1883.
" I have used Aykr-h Cherry
Pectoral this spring for a so-
voro cough and lung trouble with good
effect, and I am pleased-to-reeouumad U-
to any ono similarly .afected,.-
Harvey Bauohman,
Proprietor Globe Hotel,"
PRF.PARKD ny
Dr.J.C.Ayer&Co.,Lowell,MaM.
Sold by all Druggists.
BPENOE-B BRIDGE
SEED STORE,
nu'isery* oiiEEifnbtfSE! -••■•
-18 8 4:-
Fresh Vegetable and Flower Heeds-H
Packages Freo by mail for 31.00.
House Plants and Garden Flowers.
Cabbage, Cauliflower, Celery, F.gg,Pep>
per, Tomato and Tobacco Plants ready
about the 24th of Mareh.
fcoonel-crry, (English), ; Varieties, 83.00
pordoEcii.
Hardy Apple Trees, U7».j cents encb..
io,m poinds 4-inirb Ualvanlsed Iron
Wire Fencing, lo arrive by tho end of
Marsh. Price, nbout 14 cents por pound
at ftpenco'H Bridge.
linrtfcii aud Farm Implements.
Brantford Clipper Plows, Mollno Plows,
Garden Hand Plows,Mowers.llorse Hakes
Spades mid Shovels, spading nnd Hay
Forks, Garden aud Hay Rakes, Hoes and
Scuffle Hock, Pimleii Trowels, Giinlen
Pumps, scythes, SnnltliH uud Cradles,
Brush Honks,Grubbing Hoes & Mattocks,
Circular and price list sent freo by mall,
nihfi-2ui JOHN M1IHKAV.
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nniEETOUINSUEED?nn
unnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnn CONFEDERATION nnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnLIFEASSURANCEnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnnnn COMPANY, nnnnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnnnn Low Rates, nnnnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnLlliERAL REGULAT10NS,nnn
nnnnnnnnnunn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnllNDOUllTED SECURlTY.nnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nn The Confederation Life nn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nn is recognized as one of the nn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nn soundest and most liberal nn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nn Life Associations on the nn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nn Continent, nnnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnT.R. PEARSON & CO., nn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn
nnnnnn Agents for B. C.nnnnnn
nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnun
eeceeceeeee o eoeeceece
coocccceooo ecceceeeeceo
ceeoeeeeceocceeceeeceocee
eeececceeceeee e eeceeceeeee
oeoeceoeeoeeeeo ceoeccecoeeco
QGceceoeeceoeceecececcoocoeoee
oeeoeeeeeceoeoeeo eeeeeoeocecoee
eceeeeececoooeeoeo ecooeecceeceeee
eoeeeeeeeceoeeccoecoeooeeeeceeceeoo
ceo oeo
eee         eee
eeo XtSAD THISI
oee
eoe
eee
. eee
eeo
eeceeceeececececeeceeeeeoceecooGcoooeccD
eecoceeccoeeecceeeeeeeeeeeeeeeoceeeececo
coo
oee
eeo
eoe -
eee        EVERY MERCHANT,
eee
eoo
.000
cce                  ,-
eeo
eeo      EVERY 111rtlMHS HAN,
oee
eoo
eeo
eeo
eee  Should buy nnd use   tho
oee
ceo
eeo
eoo
eee
ceo
eee EXCELSIOR    [1   ,
eeo
eeo
ceo
eee
eeo
eeo                lirsi\i:-s
eoo
cce
ceo
oee
eoo
coo                                  RECORD
• oee
eoo
cce
oeo
eco
oeo	
000
eco
eco
eeo
oeo
cue ll Haven Time,
ceo
eee
ceo
eee
cce
eeo          It Saves Honey,
eee
eeo      	
eee eoe
eco 'It Saves Bankruptcy, ooo
eeo ■ eee
eoe eco
ooo   .coo
oeo eee
eoe eee
ceo It shows you nt a glanco what cce
oee aro your receipts and oxponscs eee
eee for nny dny, or week, or month ceo
eoe m any yenr. oee
eee oee
oeo It enables you to compare ecc
ooo your business with previous ceo
cce yeurs and And out tho Increase coo
eee or decrease. eee
eeo eee
cce It requires only nfow minutes ooe
eoo each day to make tbo entries, ooe
ooe and ouo Record will Inst ten eee
ceo years. eeo
— ceo
oeo"
oee   Sont by mall to any address eeo
ceo on receipt of $,1,60. cec
ecc cec
oeo        T. R. PEARSON A CO.,     eee
coo ooe
eco New Westminster, eco
cce cce
cce Sole Agts for British Coiumbin oeo
ceo cce
oececooecoGGeeeeeeeoeoceeeeeeeocceccceee
ccoeeccocceecececoeeeecececeeeocecccccoo
cce ceo
eeo eeo
eco __t "C tb^ X T I  Geo
oca eoo
ooe coo
eeoeocecoericceeei-ecceeecceoeecccooo
eccceeeeoocei-{*oecceceecccccecccoe
cecc o e o cec e oo u n c co cc ee eee c o eco e
occccoeccecueeeeeeoeeceoeeoceo
eceeececci-eceo eeeeeceoecccoo
cceoeeceeocco e ecccocccoeco
ecocceeeeeeeeeeeeeecccooc
ecccccccocc cecccccccocc
ceocoeecoc c ccceceeece
cccGececccoooccceceo
CGCCGGCGGO CGCCGGCD
oceecoecGcccecoe
cccccccccccecco
E. G. PRIOR,
Direct Importer nnd Dealer in
,      UU1UI II M-.UJ,
STEEL
 AND	
Agricultural
Machinery.
Sole Agent for
Herring Twine Hinders, Rnrheye Howers. Watson Sulky Rake, Hooslrr
Drill A BritmlriiNl Heedcr,
Haylonders,   Chtitliaiii   Wagons,
Minnesota -tiller Threshers, Etc., Kir.
.Planet Tr. Cultivators.
Government Street,
VICTORIA, 11. C.
fc2Mm
JlUllfUilllUWl/UlJ
WHOLEBALE k RETAIL
eeeeeeeeeeeceeee ececcceeeceeee
ecceeececceeccec ccecccecceecco
MEDICAL HILL
New Goods
New Goods
COLUMBIA STREET,
NEW  WESTMINSTER,   B.   C.
      (jaOtcl 	
UECKSTEi,
Next Holbrook's Stone Building,
COLUMBIA----STREET,
NEW     WESTMINSTEB.
IMPOKTKH AND DEALER IN
Dry floods, Clothing,
lints and Milliner--,
Fancy floods. Jewelry,
Boots and Shoes,
Crockery, Cntlery,
cigars and Tobaccos,
Fruits and Confectionery.
Stock large and well selected. All
Goods lirst-class, and will be sold at
very low prices for cash.
mhl. M, KCKSTKIN.
WM. M'COLL
Is constantly receiving new floods
consisting in part of
Day o-oojds,
Clothing.
HOSIERY, ETC,
A fine selection of
Always on hand.
Holbrook's stone building, Columbia
street. myitStc,
Port Moody!
FOR SALE I
Fronting on the best portion of the harbor,  auitable for Wharvca or
Warehouses, olose to the
Railway.
"^Tal'u.a'ble XjasicL ,
On the harbor, admirably adapted for
Shipbuilding, Foundry or otherman*
ii fact n Hug  purposes.     Special
advantages given.
By the acre, in favorable positions, close
to the terminus.
Town lots and land in the City and District of New Westminster.
Xn.tenea.izig* Xnvo»tors
Will do well to apply to
HENRY V. EDMONDS,
LAND AGENT,
Columbia St., New Westminster, B. G.
no7] P. 0. Box 38. tc.
ONCE   MORE
WILLIAM RAE
TAKES THIS OPPORTUNITY TO
thank the citizens of New Westminster for tlie good services they rendered at the late nre, whereby a considerable portion of his stock was saved.
He wishes also to thank the Imperial
Firo Insurance Co., of London, for the
prompt manner in which his claim for
Ions was nettled.
WILLIAM RAE
Has now recommenced business in
Lnndbom's New Building I
Next the Holbrook Stone Building, Columbia Street,
Wliere will be found a very complete
stock of
Dry  Goods!
 INCLUDING	
Millinery,
Dress Material--,
Flannels,
Blankets,
Cottons,
Sheetings,
Tickings,
Gents' Furnishings,
Hosiery,
Haberdashery, &c.
GROCERIES!
 INCLUDING	
Sugars, Teas,
Flour, Syrup,
Canned Goods,
Of Every Description,
Star Sugar-cured Hams,
Bacon, &c.
GLASSWAREI
TABLE SETS,
TUMBLERS,
GLASSES, ko.
EARTHENWARE I
A Urge and complete assortment.
 ALSO	
BRUSHES, BROOMS, STONE JARS,
AND WOODENWARE.
Most of the Stock is new, and first,
class, and prices will be found very
moderate.
WM. RAE,
Lundbom's Block, Columbia St.
(ja30to)
TENDERS WIIaL BB RECEIVED
by the "nderslinod up. lo 12 o'clock
noollVf Wclneaday, lathi SjarchinoiMM
certain repairs lo lie made on the'NOBTH
UOAIt. between Clarko's trail nnd Port
Moody. hs^^spessJfSS-fiM
oilier and tiUhe I'ort Moody Hotel after
TocVllaS nnt The lowest or any tender
not necessarily gSpjfd.^ EDM0NW,
F. F. NELSON,
HAS   JUST   OPENED  A   NEW
Store at
PORT   MOODY,
Where will be found a full stook of
Dry floods, Groceries, and General Merchandise,
Which will lie sold at New Westminster
Prices.
**T Next Door to Caledonia Hotel,
feji-tc
LOOKOUT!
For this Space. It
belongs to
ELM HcLEAN,
Real Estate Agent and Conveyancer, Port Moody, B. C.
jal6-tc
A OHANOE
At First Cost.
All tho remaining stook of
Ladies' Winter Jackets
Artd UUtore AT COST.
To look at tlio goods anil enquire the price
mall I ask.
o   C. G. MAJOR.
B. C. A. A.
1888.
FIRST PRIZE!
KURTZ&CO
-FOR	
CIGARS
[Signed] A. PEELE, Sen.
 (oomo)	
&
-IMPORTERS-
sn & COMMISSION
MERCHANTS,
FRONT ST., . NEW WKTTHIKSTJB
OFFER FOR SALE
Extra, Superfine and Graham
.FXiOTTIR
BARLEY,
GROUND BARLEY,
WHEAT,
MIDDLINGS,
JMk.mt9
OIL CAKE,
OATS,
OAT MEAL,
CORN MEAL,
GRAIN  SACKS,
HAMS, BAOON, LARD, BUTTER,
DRIED FRUIT,  COFFEE
AND SPICES.
Agents for Pacific Coast Steamship Co.
 (j_a9to)	
PACIFIC
CARRIAGE
WORKS
COLUMBIA   STREET,
New Westminster, B. C.
WAGGONS.
BUGGIES,
CARRIAGES,
-AND-
Apicultel Implements,
Painting   and   Repairing
neatly done.
A 8TMK OF COFFINS ALWAYS OK HAND.
noMto)
10HNST0N & SMITH,
PnopRinowi.
ALE!
SHOH * CO. ARB NOW PHK-
, piiri-d Ui supply tho very bent Ale
..-m the WeitmluHtflr Brewery. Orders
left with Ur. Chaa. MoDonough, Front Rt.,
■null have prompt attention, jn&to
fron ADVERTISING   RATES.
Transient Advertisements.—First insertion. 8 oto. per Hue; subsequent Insertions,
2 cts. per line. , ,      , ■    ,'       . .
Regular Commercial and Business Advertisements.—1 column, 812 per montli;
koali, tU por month; Wool.. $4 per month;
ainohoij, h per month; 1 inch, »1.W per
mouth. These rates to bo, charged on
standing advertisements whicli remain
ovor 8 months. If for a less period the
rates will bei 1 col., S15 per month: ^ •»■•■
•D; & col., SB; !2 Inches, $8; 1 Inch, $2.
Specials, among reading ma.tter.-lFirst
Insertion, 10 els, per line; subsequent Insertions, 5 cts. per line. -
Births, Marriages and Deaths, 81 eaoh.
Funeral notices accompanying death notice, 60 eta. extra; ' ....
•a-All transient advertisements will be
measured by a scalo of solid Nqnparlel,
which makes 12 lines to tho Inoh and 7
words Uj tho nlTe.'""Display lines must bo
ikliiK cstlm
nYlowod'forln makfn'g mlinotcs.  No advertisement inserter lor less than 81.00.
A UNION LODGE No, 0, A. F.
A A. St.-The regular Communications of this Lodge are
held on tho lirst Monday in each
month.  Sojourning brethren Mei cord tally Invited to attend      WM. HOWAY,
fe28*tc Secretary.
mBMPBRANCK--WOMAN'8 CHRIS-
1 tlan Temperance Union moots every
Wednesday nl 8 p.m. Band of Hope meets
even- Saturday at 2:B0 p.m. Blue Ribbon
and W.C.T.U. FrooRoading Room. Mary
street, open overy evoning from 7:30 to 9180.
Musical and Literary Entertainment.with
Refreshments, ovory Wednesday evening
from 8 to 9 o'clock. mhl2-to.
flu 9riiteh' ffolambmn.
Wednesday Meralag, March M, KM.
PAMENttUU.
Por str Princess LoiMse. from Victoria,
March 11-Uov and Mrs Powdney, Mr and
Mrs Clute, Mr MMOJ^iMmi
Byrnes. Look,LSHllj Larxln, McKinlcy,
Sunderland, Campbell, Conley, Hewitt,
Haldcny\ jPhlpps, Williams, McBrhle,
Qraner, Dyfcer, Calvin, Bell, Gregory, Hinder, Potter, Inches, 'Langley, Wllraott,
Morris, Miller, Newton, Oppenheimer,
Gray, Preston, Green and 15 othoi-s.
The license court for this city will
be held next Saturday.
The frame of Mr. Andrews' new
saloon, corner Columbia and McKenzie
sts., is now up.
The str. Reliance came down from
Harrison River on Sunday .nfternoon
with several paasengers.
The usual weekly Blue Ribbon entertainment wilt be held in the temperance reading room to-night.
It is stated that the cost of raising
the steamship Umatilla, sunk in Esquimalt harbor, will be $40,000.
Lioutenant - Governor and Mrs.
Dewdney, of the Northwest Territory,
arrived by the Princess Louiso yesterday.
Latest despatches from Kicking
Horso pass announce very rich finds of
gold and silver, and a great rush of
miners.
Attention is directed to the advertisement asking tenders for the Port
Moody road, and also designs for the
new prison.
The weather continues mild and
springlike. Flowers aro blooming in
the gardens, and shrubbery puts forth
its green leaves.
Seven steamers, with an aggregate
tonnago of 32,200, will be added next
season to the tleet of steamers plying
between Montreal and Europe.
Last year it cost tho Dominion government $17,349 to maintain the lighthouses in this province. This sum is
exclusive of repairs and construction.
It is expected that the new boilers
in the Dominion Sawmill will be ready
for steam next Monday. Part of the
machinery in the factory is already in
operation.
If the tide is. high onough the new
tug will be launched at the Royal Oity
Planing "Mil Ib to-morrow. If not, she
will be hunched as soon as the water
comes up.
The Canadian supreme court hu
given judgment in the Thrasher caso.
Judgment*** gainst both defendants
for $80,000 and costs. * The case will
be appealed to the privy eouncil.
We are informed that the children
at tho publio school are amusing themselves by burning the old fence torn
down last winter. Some bettor use
might be found for this material.
Sheriff Morrison has beeu instructed
from Ottawa that the execution of
Robertson, convicted of complicity in
the Bailey murder, must be oarried
out. He is to be hanged at the gaol
to-morrow.
Capt. Bristol camo down from Harrison River on the str. Reliance, arriving in this city with mails and ex-
Eress last Sunday afternoon. Above
tarrison River tlw Fraser is still
blocked with ice.
The end of tho Bothwell (Ont.)
election ease has boon reached at last,
and the supreme court has awarded
the seat to David Mills. J. J. Hawkins has occupied the seat for nearly
two whole sessions,
The atr. Princess Louise arrived
front Victoria at 4:50. She camo in
with sueh speed that she ran" the Reliance away from the wharf and the
wheel of the latter was broken against
McDonough's wharf.
Any person who looks at Columbia
street now must admit that tho money
appropriated for its improvement last
year was well spent. It is dry and
clean and excellent, whereas last spring
it was an unsightly piece of mud.
The annual report of the Union
Pacific shows the earnings to be $21,-
000,000, a decrease of $1,820,000 as
compared with last year. The income
from other sources was $2,500,000;
operating expenses were $10,008,000.
Attention is directed to Mr. T, J.
Trapp's advertisement in another column. Ai a successful auctioneer Mr.
Trapp is well known in this district,
and he alio- enjoys the reputation of
being an energetic and trustworthy
mart of business.
Mr. Robt. Bonson, eldest son of our
esteemed townsman Mr. L, F. Bonson,
has been presented with a gold ohain
by the gang of men qf which he was
foreman at the Querik Bridgo, about
40 miles above Tale, In addition to
this handsome gift the men entertained
him at an oyster supper.
The soiree held at Langley Prairie
last Friday night is reported to have
been a complete success. Mr. Boville
occupied the chair. The entertainment
consisted of speeches, readings, recitations, music, and refreshments, all of
whioh were excellent. There was a
large attendance.
A short time ago wo mentioned a
rumor that Messrs. Taylor and Graham had squatted on a portion of tho
Mclnnes claim at Port Moody, and
intended to contest the wholo claim,
Mr. Taylor informs us that they have
done nothing of the kind, and have
entertained 110 such intention.
The Winnipeg Free Prtts says; The
many friends of Miss Georgie Fairfield
will regret to learn that sho is shortly
to leave the eity, her parents having
determined to take up their residence
in British Columbia. The talented
young amateur vocalist is, howover,
not to be let go without accepting a
benefit from her admirers in the way
of a farewell concert.
The N, Y. Sun says: Now that the
layers of tin ore iu the Harney park
district of the Black Hills are demonstrated to bo practically inexhaustible,
block tin whioh now costs from $350
to $400 a ton can bo produced at tlio
new Dakota mines for less than $40 a
ton. Keeping in view that we import
something like $25,000,000 worth of
tin ovory year and that with the growth
of the canning industry consumption
is constantly increasing, the importance
of tho discovery becomes Bolf*evident.
Overlano Monthly.—The March
number of this magazine cornea to ue
with contents varied aud interesting
as usual. Among other things tho
Trip to Alaska, by Agnes M. Manning,
is a most instructive sketch, and beautifully written. Published by Samuel
Carson, San Franoisco; $4 a year.
.1 -—1      ■■»       -
Police Couht.—On Monday a young
man from Victoria was brought up for
being drunk and disorderly. Constable
Sharpe also produced a prisoner from
Port Moody. Ho had uoen drunk mid
very violent, and when put into tho
Port Moody lockup he smashed the
door and nearly carried the whole establishment away. He was fined $40,
of which $20 represented damages to
the lookup. Yesterday morning a man
named Schwilt came up on a charge nf
stealing $51, and was remanded.
Railway Time Tablk.—Nest,week
regular trains will commence running
oVjeiL the -<R. P. R. frow jPortjj-Mpoty
up to tho 50 milo post abovo Yale.
Trains will arrivo down ovory Tuesday
"nnd Friday, and go up on Wednesday
and Saturday. Passengers and freight
from Viotoria and Now Westminster
will be transferred at Port Hammond.
The fare, we believe, from Hammond
to Yalo will be $5.50, and from this
city to Hammond it is $1. The first
regular train will leave Port Moody
and Port Hammond next Wednesday,
The timo to Yale is expected to be 8
hours,
The Settlement ok Alaska.---A
Washington telegram of March 3rd
says: "Senator Pendleton introduced
a bill Friday which asks Congress to
grant $100,000 to build a wagon road
from Wrangol, Alaska, over to the
nearest point of the Canada Pacific,
and to give a grant of 040 acres of agricultural laud to every bona Gilo settler
in Alaska. Agent Leman, who has
passed three years in that part of
Alaska, said to-night that the railroad
was at least 300 miles away, and such
a road would cost at least $500,000,
most of the entire distance being in
British territory. Then when it was
constructed thero would be no one to
walk or drive over it. Also thai a farm
of 040 acros of agricultural land could
not be found in any one place in all
Alaska. Pendleton has beon vory badly
imposed upon."—Feat Intelligencer.
 .. .  ■» .     .
Thb Pkinceof Wales,—A London
correspondent says: "Londoners have
become tired of grumbling at Her Majesty's studious avoidance of hor capital; but hor appearance in public will
probably decrease rather than incroaso.
If the Queen lives until May sho will
bo sixty-five years of nge, and when
ladies get within measurable distance
of throe score and ten thoy prefer quiet
and retirement even to tho delights of
ruling. The str.to of semi-rotirement
in which Victoria has indulged for
many yoars has thrown much extra
work upon the Prince of Wales—work
for wiiich his extra allowance (from the
Queen) of:£20,000 per annum is entirely inadequate. What the Princo
has lost pecuniarily, however, he has
more than gained iu popularity.
Twelve or fourteen years ago he was,
from various causes, decidedly unpopular. Now he is the most popular
man in England, and, iu spite of his
German extraction, is oven more popular iu Franco than here."
From Cariboo.
[Uy Telegraph to the Columhian.)
Barkerville, Mar. 8.—Yesterday a
minor named Chas. Luublad, a Swede,
committed suicide by shooting himself
in tho mouth with a pistol. He was
found sitting in a chair with the pistol
in hiB hand. It seems to have boen
deliberately dono, as he had mado a
will leaving all his property to his
mother. No cause can be imagined
for the rash act, as he was not poor
nor, as far ub is known, in ill health 01
difficulty. Mining nows unimportant.
Burker claim on light pay. Weather
mild, and snow falling.
Canadian Penitenllarlt*.
The.annual report nf tho Inspector
of Dominion Penitentiaries just
brought down to Parliament shows
there was iu Iho year 1882*83 a uet incroaso of fifteen in the oonvict population of tho Dominion. The Kingston
returns show a docroase of 00; St. Vincent de Paul, a decrease of 8; Dorchester, increase 24; Manitoba, in
creasu 43; British Columbia, increase
22, Tho number remaining in confinement at Kingston on the 30th June
last was 512 males and 23 females;
total 535. During tho year 129 mules
and 7 female convicts woro received,
and 104 males and 8 females discharged. At St. Vincent de Paul the total
number of prisoners on the 30th Juno
was 389, all males; received during tlie
year 113; discharged 130.  At't>orchos-
ter the numor in confinement was 120
malos and 5 females; received during
tbe year 57; discharged 33. At the
Manitoba institution the number of
prisoners at the end ot the year was
90 males and 3 females; received during the year 73; discharged 43. In
British Columbia the number in confinement was 74; recoived during the
vear 39; discharged 17. The value of
labor performed in each penitentiary
was as follows: Kingston $19,457; St.
Vincent de Paul $43,902; Dorchester
$12,300; Manitoba '$2,831; British
Columbia $38. Tne expenditure in
oounectien with each institution was:
Kiugston $102,910; St. Vincent de
Paul $82,059;. Dorchester $41,800;
Manitoba $36,105; British Columbia
$19,847.	
Tlie 6. P. R.
PROGRESS OF WORK IN BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Major Rogers und Superintendent
Hanoy, of the O. P. R., arrived in this
city yesterday, via Port Moody. Major
Rogers has made a trip uver the line
as far as Katnlupps. Ho goes down to
Viotoria this morning and expects to
return shortly, Men were to begin
constructing the iron cantilever bridgo
over the Fnisur at Lytton lust Monday.
Operations will go on simultaneously
from both sides of the river, and it is
expected the bridge will he completed
by the lst of May.   A wire cable has
ASS
been erected across the river, worked
by machinery, by means of which
bridge material and freight is taken
across. The road has been ballasted
from Cat's Landing (below Yale) up as
far as the bridge, and from the Coquitlam River up within 10 miles of Harrison. Ballasting is being pushed for*
ward, and in a short time it is expected
tho whole road from Port Moody to
Lytton will bB ready for fast trains.
On the 20th of this month construction
beyond Lytton will be resumed by a
large force of men. It is not yet known
who wilt build the road beyond Savona,
but the contract will probably go to
Mr. Onderdonk. It is not intended
to begin construction east of Savona
in any case until Mr, Onderdonk-'e
present contract has been completed,
us there would be a direct conflict in
the labor market. Majot Rogers thinks
there is no doubt but the road will be
completed through' iii the summer of
1880. Regular twins will begin run*
niug from Port'jMoody next week.
Mr. Homer on the Loan.
We take from Hansard the following report of the speech delivered by
Mr. J. A. R. Homer, M, P. for this
district, on tho resolutions granting
further aid to the C. P; R. Syndicate:
"After the many able speeches we
have heard, there is little more to be
said. With regard to the financial
part of the question, tho government
ore receiving from the Canadian Pacific
Railway a guarantee of five dollars for
every dollar they are lending to the
company to enable them to complete
this gigantic enterprise in two years
instead of extending its construction
over a period of seven yean. There
is one point to which I wish particularly to refer, and which I do not think
any previous speaker brought out during this debate; that is the immense
benefits which must naturally accrue
to the young and growing manufactures or this Dominion by their early
introduction to the markets of Japan,
China, India, Australia, and the numerous islands of the Pacific Ocean,
as well as the entire western coast of
America, extending from Beluing
Straits to Cape Horn, containing in all
a population. of upwards of 700,000,-
000 of souls, One would suppose thia
would be a special reason, independent of the many others given during
this debate, why we should construct
this Canadian Pacifio Railway at aa
early a date as possible. The day on
which the first Canadian Pacific through
train will reach the Atlantic seaboard
from the Paoifio will be to the Dominion of Canada like the discovery of a
new continent already far advanced in
civilization and trade. Shall we then
vote for theso resolutions and complete
this great national undertaking in two
years, or vote them down and leave
their completion to an indefinite
period? By voting for these resolutions we open up new markets for the
productions of our country and will
give employment to the people and
general prosperity to tho whole Dominion. By voting them down we
will bring, howover, bankruptcy, ruin
and misery on the whole Dominion.
By constructing this road within five
yearn from the time it was commenced
wo show to the world that wo have
completed an undertaking of greater
magnitude than has ever been attempted hy the most powerful and wealthy
ntition of the world. It will also give
us n standing among foreign nations
which it would otherwise take us a
century to acquire. It will also stand
as a monument through time of the
vigor of this growing Dominion.
Lastly, by voting the sums asked for
iu these resolutions, whieh will enable
the Canadian Pacific Railway to carry
out this great and gigantic undertaking, tho present administration show
their intention to fulfil the terms of
union with British Columbia as far as
possiblo."
Another Version.
A great deal of interest hus been
awakened by the utterances of Mr.
Blake and Sir Chas. Tupper on the
western terminus of the 0. P. R., as
reported in the hut issue of The Colombian. The report then published
wus a newspaper report. In Hansard,
whioh contains the official report, we
find the language used slightly different. According to this authority Mr.
Blako said: "I well remember listening to the minister of publio works
when he declared * * * that Esquimalt
was and must be the Pacific terminus
of that railway. How far that view is
consistent with the arrangement under
which the road by whieh Esquimalt is
to be reached has been surrendered to
a rival Pacific railway, one of tho
Amorican Pacifio railways, I shall
leave it to the astute mind of the minister of public works***to settle.
* * * But, even assuming * * * that
the Pacific terminus of a groat transcontinental railway, whioh ia tp carry
so many thousand tons of precious
froight eastward and westward, faun
the European to the Asiatic continent
* * * is to be found on the mainland
of British Columbia, it is quite dear
from the concurrent and undisputed
testimony of the engineers, not un-
froquently cited in this house, that
Port Moody .is not, and cannot be,
such a terminus. English Bay and
Coal Harbor, further down the indentation -in whieh Port Moody is situated, have always been stated to be
the points to which the railway must
attaiu if it is to do a trade with the
large steamers plying on the Pacifio
Ocean."
Replying to Mr. Blake, Sir Chas.
Tupper, said: "As to whether Port
Moody or English Bay is the beat
port fur the terminus, all I can aay
is that the government selected Port
Moody as the terminus of the railway,
and in doing so they selected a port
accessible from (he Pacific Ocean,
and which is declared to be tho best
port that is to be found on the Pacific coast. Her Majesty's vessels
have, during the post year, surveyed
the harbor, aafl we have the declaration of the oftoera who have been
there (and thoy are the most perfectly
independent and aide sources vf information) that we haye mado the
most wise and judicious selection
whioh oould havo been made, and that
the port is simply perfect-, and that
thore is nothing on the Pacific ooaNi
superior to it And they hare now
represented to the admiralty the pro-
}>riety of making Port Moody tho
leadquarters for tho admiralty on the
Pacific coast, as being, the best location which il to bo found there. The
hon. gentleman, I duo say, would liko
ub to go down to English Bay because
it would have compelled the expenditure of $1,000,000 to get there in tha
first instance, and another $1,000,000
or $2,000,000 to make a harbor out of
an open roadstead where there is comparatively no anchorage,"
BSBSggB-Btt H   I     ■ '      'BB
The Nooksack Murder.
From the Whatcom Reveille. ■
Last Monday morning Coroner
Manly was called to Nooksack for the
purpose of holding an inquest on the
body of James Bell, who was found
dead in his house on Sunday, with a
bullet hole through his head, and the
house on fire. Sheriff Leckie accompanied the Doctor, as the circumstances pointed to robbery and murder. After searching the place the
Coroner impanneled a jury of good
men who examined witnesses and
thoroughly inquired into the mysterious case, returning the following ver-
$ct: "We the jury impanneled and
sworn to true verdict render, in the
inquest of James Bell, find that on
the evidence introduced the said deceased came to his death on Sunday,
February *.24th, 1884, and that his
death was caused by a bullet passing
through his head, supposed to be by
the hand of an Indian by the name of
Jack Sam." It appears that James
Bell kept a little store and batched on
the telegraph road two miles above
the upper crossing of the Nooksack,
on the north side of the river. He
was a peaceable old man, respected by
all and had not an enemy in tne world.
For a long time he bad resided in the
little house of two rooms, which also
served for a store room, containing a
stock worth about $600. Beside this
he served up lunch and meals to any
who might apply. Being of an eccentric dispeetuen, he -never kept a fire
arm in the house; and then he lived
all alone in the woods, aud eked out
a living from his little store. Sometimes the old man kept a few hundred
dollars in the house, and believing the
world honest, rather indiscreetly allowed everybody to know it, fearing
no danger.
James Bell was seen alive last Sunday, between one and two o'clock,
noon, by Wm. Osterman, who in passing was hailed by the old man to take
a letter to the postoffice. Within
half an hour afterward the Gillis boys
and others, in passing along the road,
discovered his cabin to be on fire, and
on rushing in found James Bell
stretched upon the floor in a pool of
blood, which had oozed from an ugly
bullet hole which had penetrated from
the beak of the head behind, passing
out just below the eye in front. The
foods   within   the little store-room
T» all afire, emitting intense heat,
the boys caught the prostrate body
by the heels and drew it out of the
burning building, when it was discovered that he wns dead, but the body
was warm. The arms wore extended
upward and he had evidently been
snot from behind, falling backward.
Tha little houso could not be saved
from the flames, but it was evident
that, the murder had been committed
for the purpose of robbery, and that
the house had been fired to cover all
traces of the crime and its perpetrator. ■   '     *     .
Strongcircumatantial evidence points
to a disreputable Indian named Jack
Sam as the murderer of James Bell.
Just before the committal of the
crime he was seen with a musket within five minutes' walk of Bell's store,
and it is believed that ho was in the
back room of the cabin getting lunch
when Osterman was hailed by Bell,
less than- half an hour beforo hiB life*
less body wm found in the burning
building. Osterman believes that ho
heard voices as of men talking in the
cabin after Bell left him on the road
to the house. It ia believed that in
making change, Bell displayed a bag
of ooin, whioh was a temptation greater than the Indian could resist, and
that he shot the old man while his
back was turned, with tho musket
which he conveniently carried along,
then fifed |he house to cover the robbery and murder. For some' reason
not explained the Indian left the main
road after tbe murder and took to the
woods, not showing himself on the
road till nearly dark, when he turned
aud doubled his track like a fox back
toward the British line. Beside this
he lied about where he had been and
where he was going, and told conflicting stories to different persons. Jack
Sam has a very bad reputation, and is
supposed to have committed oue or
two murders before. He is known as
a thief in and about New Westminster, where his father, Mean Sam, is
in jail for murder. If Sheriff Leckie
succeeds in capturing him, and it is
proven beyond a doubt that he is the
guilty villain, it would seem almost
folly to put the county to unnecessary
expense. A little Seattle justice, such
as was administered to the trio of
tooths in that city two years ago,
might have a very salutary effeot in
Whatcom county.
James Bell was a native of England,
68 years of age, and haa no known
relatives iu this country. He was
about to prove up on his valuable
homestead, whioh will uow have to bo
done by an administrator. Unless
legal heirs turn up, his little property
will escheat to the county.
Latest.—Sheriff Leckio caught the
Indian over the British line, and
turned him over tq Officer Campbell,
A crowd of good citizens took him
from guards and hung him last night.
No costs.
Communications.
A Critical Critic.
Editor Columbian.—Tho musical critic of the unmusical Guardian must bn a
veritable Rip Van Winkle. In noticing
tho Mechanics' Institute concert he
speaks of the Bell organ us having "the
latest novelty, Soribiier's qualifying
tubes," and aays' this novelty makes 2
sets of reeds equal to 0 or 8 sets! There
are very few musicians who do not know
that Soribuer'a patent qualifying tubes
have been in use nearly 15 years, iin-l
are to Ito found in a great many -lim-mit
organs besides the Dell. As to tlieir
effectiveness, thu critic's statement on
this poiut is alxmt as stupid . at it is. respecting the lateness of the invention.
It is simply bosh. In noticing the Choral Union concert about a month ago,
the fame paper told us that the Bell organ used ou that occasion wus "so constructed that the performer, withdraw*
iug a st'rp, can play octaves whilo only
touching one note!" Evidently the critic
is ignorant of the fact that this device
(the octave coupler) was invented nearly
30 years ago, aud there is not an organ
factory of any note on tho continent
whieh does not use it. People who set
.1 f_— _i 1.1
themselves up as
romember that all
musical critics should
ara not foots.-
Yours, ke., Octave Corw.uii.
Mareh lOi 1884.
9     9    f    P     f    ?
For all troubles of the Throat, -use
Allen's Lung Balsam. See adv. in another column.
Fockkt Ci'TLKRY.—T. H Pearson ft
Co. have recoived an assortment of Pocket
Cutlery direct from England.
County court.
Ferris v. West.—Action for $69
judgment for costs; Messrs. Corbould it
McColl for plf.
Howison v. Dawson. —Action for $49,
29; settled out of court.
French v. West.—Action for #63.29;
settled out of court,
French v. Sutherby.—Action for f 13.-
05; referred to registrar.
Law v. Baines.—Action for 174. The
dft. admitted the amount bat fn defence
pleaded that it had been settled by au
ordor from him on Adair k Co. Plf. contended that the order was worthless as
Adair k Co. liad failed. Judgment reserved. Mr. Bole for plf.; Messrs Corbould k McColl for dft.
Nelson v. Trembath.-—Action for $200,
the price of a quantity of hay taken possession of by dft. From the evidence
it seems that Trembath bought Nelson's
place at Maple Ridge last summer, aud
the dispute was as to whether the purchase included all the hay in the barn,
Plf. contended that it did not, and tbe
defenoe waa that it did. Judgment reserved. Messrs. Corbould and McColl
for plf.; Mr. Bole for dft. On application' of plfs attorney Mr. Parr, a witness
in this case, was arrested for perjury and
tried before a bench of magistrates. After
hearing somo evidence tno prosecution
waa withdrawn.
Kile k Tilton v. Yee Lee,-Action for
$242,50* confessed.
Nell v. French.-Actiou for $143.84.
Dft. had paid into court f 116.50 and
costs. The ooutt was of opinion that dft.
was liable for 99-78 more and gave judgment accordingly, with costs. Messrs.
Corbould k McColl for plf.; Mr. Bole for
dft.
U-iiej v. French.—Claim for S30.94;
settled out of court.
Knight Bros. v. McMullen.—Action
for 378.60; settled out of court..
City council.
Council met at 7.30 on Monday evening, His Worship Mayor Dickinson presiding. Present — Councillors Deane,
Hendry, Cunningham, Curtis and Johnston.
Communications wero read as follows:
From H. .V. Edmonds, culling the Council's attention to a wash-out on Columbia
street near Columbia College.—Referred
.eo Board of Works with power to act.
From the Provincial Secretary, concerning tlie city reserves.—Received. From
John Andrewjeski, applying for permission to erect a tank on Toronto Place.—
Received and leave granted, nnder the
supervision of Board of Works. From
R. Andrews, asking to use Columbia
street on whioh to deposit material while
building.—Referred to Board of Works
and leavo granted.
Bills: -Columbian, $8.91; Jas. Orr,
$20; A, T. D. McElman, $30.—Referred
to Finance Committee, to be paid if
found correct. Bill of W. Blackie re*
feried back for correction. W. H.
Keary, $13.00-referred to Finance Com*
mittco.
- The matter of sidewalk repairs on
Douglas street was laid on the table un*
til such time as the road waa completed.
On motion of Coun. Curtis, the Council went into committee of the whole on
the Salaries Bylaw, Coun. Hendry In the
chair.
Speaking to clause one, respecting the
salary of tho City Clerk, Coun. Curtis
said lie thought the. Clerk should have a
stated salary, but that as Colleetorshonld
bo remunerated by percentages.
Mayor Dickinson said that a good
cloik, one that did his duty, would collect the taxes up as dose as possible regardless of any extra compensatiw. he
thought tho present Clerk writtffl do tt;
if not, the Council should get one that
would.
Conn. Cunningham said, as there had
boen a change in the clerkship, he
Mum t<ht for the better, he liad no objection to allowing tho Clerk a stated salary
of $100 per month.
Coun. Johnston said he was glad to
see the Councillors coming around to his
idea of the matter, as expressed at a
former meeting. The Clerk had' been
given to understand that he wonld receive $1200 psr annum, aud why net
give it him.
Clause 1 was then passed without
amendment. Clause 2, that the salary
of the day constable be $80 per month,
was passed as read; as was also clause 3,
that the night constable receive $70 per
month. Clause 4, regarding the salary
of tho lamplighter, was laid over. Clause
5, fixing the pay of police court clerk and
interpreter at $120 per annum; Clause 6,
allowing city barrister $500 per annum;
and clause 7, fixing salary of police magistrate at $750 a year, were passed as
read. Tho committee then rose, reported
and asked leavo to sit again next Mon*
day night to complete clause 4.- Granted.
In regard to the location of the new
city jail, it was concluded to leave the
matter in the hands of the Mayor, to
correspond with the Provincial Secretary,
The bonds of A. J. Alport, City Clerk,
with himself, G. E. Corbould and Wm.
Rae as sureties, were accepted and or*
dered plnced iu the Bank of B. C.
Action on suburban property deferred.
The Clerk was instructed to advertise
for tonders for lighting lamps and attending to column chamber, tenders to
bo in by next Monday evening.
On motion of Coun. Curtis, It was ordered that the Council meet at 2 p. m.
Wednesday (to-day), to revise and correct tlie assessment roll.
On motion of Coun. Johnston, it was
resolved that the Mayor und Council
moat Mr. Van Home when he arrives
here, and make all uecessary inquiries
about tho New Westminstor and Port
Moody Blanch Railway.
On motion of Coun. Curtis, the assessment roll was ordtred to be laid before
the Council noxt Monday night.
Coun. Hendry reportod tliat Messre.
Woods k Turner woro preparing plans
for tlio grading of Royal Avenue.
The matter of placiug tho ehuiugang
on Royal Avenue was left to the Mayor.
It wus decided not to enlarge the tank
at the cornel- of ^Columbia nml Mary
streets',-1>ut to have it thoroughly cleaned
out and repaired.
Tlio Clerk was instructed to have certain blank forms printed.
Conn. Hendry ga\u notice that next
meeting he would ask for tho sum of $20
lo open up IVlliam Btreet.
Council then adjourned.
HS
AttS
Khaetoum, Mareh 10. -Gen. Gordon advises the appointment of Seoo
Bebr Pasha to succeed himself as governor of the Soudan and thinks Seoo
Bebr. if adequately supported, would
dispose of the Mahdi within a year.
He strongly denounces the proposed
British expedition to reconquer the
Soudan, and expresses deep anxiety
about the situation at Khartoum, unless the British act promptly in regard
to Seoo Bebr's appointment as viceroy.
Gen. Graham's action he thinks will
have heen useless to save bloodshed.
He does not believe in sending tele*
5rams as it is no longer a question of
ays but hours. It is reported that
Sheiks at Obeid on the other side of
the Blue Nile have risen. If this is
true the telegraph wires will be-cut
forthwith. The rebels will then attack Khartoum and will then try to
starve the city into submission.
Suakin, March 10.—Osman Digna
has written to the sheiks at Morghoni
declaring he is determined to drink
the blood of the Turks and their allies.
He will strengthen the religion of Islam
with the sword of El Mahdi. Advices
are that sheiks attempted a conversion
of the English to the Moslem faith.
eyi
Oa
NEWS FROM AU PARTS Of TKE WOULD.
London, March 10. — Telegrams
from Geueral 'Gordon announce that
he is unable to extricate the garrisons
011 tin* Blue Nile and White Nile without more troops. Survivors of tho
Sin bit butchery arrived at Suakin.
They report the rebels tore the body
of Tewfik fiey into pieces and devoured his liver in accordance with
their superstition.
London, March 10.— Gen. Graham
telegraphs that he will begin his march
against Osman Digma on Tuesday at
daybreak. . He has already pushed the
cavalry forward. Many Arab desert-
from Tamauieb are arriving at
Suakin and report Osman's forces
breaking up.
Suakin, March 10. — The Blaok
Watch regiment advanced 8 miles today and encamped. in front of the
enemy's lines. It is estimated that
Osman Digma has enrolled six thous*
and men at Sinkat,        ;..
A Mutiny at Sea.
DESPERATE REVOLT ON A SWEEDISH SCHOONER,
The Timet of India of the 11th January contains the following telegram
from its Calcutta correspondent: Oapt.
Lewis, of the bark Kaffir, just arrived
(January 10th, 10:20 p.m.), makes the
following report: "On the 24th of No*
vember, while on a voyage from Natal
to Calcutta, he sighted the Sweedish
schooner Natal, Capt. Enstrom, /mm
Boston to Brisbano, with a cargo of
'Yankee notions.' The Natal signaled
that she required immediate assistance,
that she was shorthanded, and that a
mutiny had broken out among her
crew. Capt. Lewis ran down to the
schooner and saw men on deck with
their heads bandaged. He armed a
boat's crew and went on board. He
found the captain and mate suffering
from severe wounds. The crew, consisting of three men, were kept at work
by fear only. The vessels were then
in latitude 37:10 S. longitude 74:47 E.
The story told by Oapt. Enstrom waa
that the crew originally consisted of
two officers and five men of various
nationalities. The ringleader of the
crew, who hailed from Australia, understood aa he thought, how the cargo
of sorts which the vessel carried could
be turned to account among the islands
of the Pacific. The man had given
trouble during the voyage, but nothing
overt had occurred until the night of
the mutiny, the 10th of November.
Capt. Enstrom on that night was lying
asleep in the cabin when he was attacked by the crow. Two men armed
with axes, attacked the Captain, while
another man, with a revolver attacked
the mate, who was asleep in his berth.
The man who assailed the mate fired
at him twice; bnt whether from the
powder being damp or the cartridges
old the shots wero not mortal. One
took effect in the hollow between the
i/es, and another in the chin. When
apt. Lewis saw the mate the bullets
were still in the wounds. As the man
attacked the Captain the axe caught in
a low beam of the cabin, bnt he struok
the sleeping man on the jaw, slicing
off. a portion of the bone and cutting
ihe neck. A second stroke, which had
lost its) force from the same cause,
crossed the tint wound. The sailor
who fired at the mate bolted. When
the mate rushed into the Captain's
cabin he found him struggling with,
two men, one of whom stabbed him
in the neck with a sheath kuife. On
the entrance of the mate the two men
left tho cabin. The mate and Captain
followed the mutineers, but were assailed with handspikes and driven
back. They then bound up their
wounds and got their guns. The crew,
seeing they were armed, ran forward.
Four of them got down into the hold,
but the fifth wob made a prisoner and
secured sit. The hatches were then
put on the hold to keep in the four
prisoners. On looking round after the
struggle, the Captain discovered blood
on the port rail, showing that before
making an attack on the cabin, the
mutineers had murdered the second
mate and had thrown his body overboard. The crew were kept in the
hold until Tuesday, the 20th of November. They refused all terms and
remained in a state of mutiny, and as
the Captain and mate were wounded,
it was impossible to navigate the ship.
The Captain had no alternative, after
fair warning, but to proceed to extremities. Two of the mutineers were then
allot, when the others submitted and
agreed to work the vessel. Matters
were in this state when the Kaffir
spoke the schooner. Capt. Lewis gave
what assistance he could, and being in
command of u smull vessel himself,
he could not make prisoners of the
mutineers. The leader, the Australian, hod beeu shot. Capt. Lewie
culled for volunteers from his crew,
and gavo Capt. Enstrom two men.
The Natal being thus strengthened resumed her voyage, the Captain expressing his  intention   to  call in at
Adelaide.
      ■».	
Klcklmr-Horse Pnss.
(By Hev. Dr. Grant)
Five miles on this aide of the .Summit,
the located line for the railway leaves
tho Bow Kiver, which had guided it thus
far into the heart of the Mountains, and
up the north side of which we had journeyed from Calgarry. At this point the
river, still broad and strong, is seen circling away to tlie north, while our courso
was across it and to the west, along an
angry stream tailed Bath Creek. The
origin of names all over the West is usually some personal incident. The Bath
received its name from au involuntary
bath that Major Rogers took on one occasion in its ice-cold waters to the great
amusement of subordinates, whose manner of life makes them incapable of sympathising with anything short of drowning, starvation, or death in some way.
After four miles of Bath Creek, we again
diverge to the west, up a streamlet called
Summit Creek, and by it we soon reach
ths Summit. Some engineers, dissatisfied with the Kicking Horse Pass, whioh
extends from the Summit down the western slopo of the main range of the Rookies to the Columbia, maintain that, by
following the Bow or Bath Creek farther
up, it would be possible—perhaps by a
tunnel or two—to strike the head waters
of the Bluelierry River, und so reach ths
Columbia by the well-known Howse
Pass. To determine this finally, and be*
cause it would be difficult to push work
down the Kicking Horse in the winter
months, railway construction ceased a
month or two ago near the junction of
Bath Creek with the Bow, and a party
was sent, under charge of Mr. Hogg,
C. E., to make new exploratory surveys
in north ami north-west directions. If
Mr. Hogg succeeds, his line will be veiy
little longer than   that   now located,
which, after reaching the mouth of the
Kicking Horse, hu to strike thirty milea
to the north before crossing the Columbia. It is of no consequence whether
this thirty milea of deviation from a
straight course is made on the east or
the west side oi the main range. Should
Mr. Hogg fail, the Kicking Horse Pass
will be accepted as a pis idler. It is not
an ideal pass, but it is no worse than it
has all along been known to be.
Prom Hillsdale to Castle Mountain
and on to Bath Creek, the scenery becomes more and more striking. Women
and children may aee it nowty rail. A
few months ago, only people in the most
vigorous health could assert that the
beauty was compensation sufficient for
the fatigues involved in an expedition.
Soon after leaving Calgarry, we met an
acquaintance with his face turned homewards. He had gone a few miles up the
valley, and had had enough ot the Bow.
All that he could tell us of the scenery
was that "it was terribly dusty." And
so it was. The endless teaming for the
thousands of men engaged on construction had cut up the rude trail, and it was
--terribly duBty"; and forest fires were
mingling thoir dense smoke with tbe
dust. But our luck stood ub in good
stead. Enough rain had fallen just in
advance of us, to lay the dust and put
out the fires. Near Castle Mountain we
passed through spruce and Banksian
pine that bad been swept by firo three
days previously. Two mules had been
burnt, and their drivers were thankful to
escape with their lives. Tho fires were
still smouldering, bursting out horo and
there up the sides of the mountains; and
the effects of tlie smoke curling up and
round the bare cliffs by day, and of the
fires burning brightly at night, were
superb. As wc neared Bath Crook the
smoke increased so much that we could
not see distinctly to any distance. To
the south, a magnificent range extends
from Hillsdale in a succession of clearly
defined peaks; a cone 5,000 feet above
the river, with a glacier curtaining one
of its sides; next a pyramidal mass, and
then a cube with one aide scooped out
And filled with snow. Tliis we were
told, wu Mount Lefroy — so called in
honor of General Lefroy, who, in his
younger days, did good exploratory work
in the Rockies. Next to it comes a
•addle-shaped summit, and other peaks
with crater-like depressions filled with
snow and ice} all alike bold and distinctive. To the north, Castle Mountain is
the most characteristic. Boyond it, the
blackened poles, that the fires had left
w grim monuments of their fury, gave
the country a desolate appearance.
Where the names had not reached, all
was beautiful; In ths valley, dark spruces
and the lighter green of scrub pine alternating with the more tender green of the
upen; along the sides of ths mountains
the forests extending upwards, at first in
solid blocks, then more sparsely, and
then u solitary trees and shrubs; and,
above all, the bare rock towering high fn
naked majeety.
Before starting up Bath Creek, we
completed our packing arrangements.
George, whom we bad engaged at Hillsdale u packer, had gone ahead to select
horses for as oot of a number that were
grazing here, and to engage Dave, a pal
of his, to act u cook. Our dunnage,
buffalo robes, blankets, tent, provisions,
cooking utensils and axes, were mado up
into packs, averaging as nearly u possible fifty pounds in weight, and of convenient shape. Three of these were tied
firmly by the diamond hitch to the pack-
saddle, and the horse wu then consider*
ed to have a sufficient load for the trail
before him. Each of us was Xnounted,
and we had aix pack-horses; Oalgarry,
Buckskin, Steamboat and Methodist being such knowing old stagers that their
names may be chronicled. At nightfall
we came upon two parties of engineers,
in a little grassy park through which a
creek wu meandering, about half a mile
on this aide of the Summit, and camped
with them. Next morning the sun shone
brightly through the cloudy atmosphere.
Our little park wu completely surrounded by spruce whose branches are small
and of the same size all the way to the
top so that the trees are not unlikemonu*
mental pillars. Lofty mountains look
down over these; to tne south, a double-
peaked Parnassus, the sides patched and
ribbed with snow; and beyond it a range,
like Salisbury Crags, Edinburgh, fissured
vertically, and ending in a great bluff of
rock immediately overhanging the Pass.
Right behind them towers a loftier peak,
with a glacier down its side; and farther
west, successive ridges and peaks. To
the south, we see only one mountain,
Moving slowly off from camp, we soon
reached the little lake from which Summit Creek issues. Here the Pass begins,
a level Plateau extending about four
miles from east to west; a string of three
lakes along it mirroring the great mountains, that rise upon both sides for 5,000
feet above the 5,300 feet that ia the altitude of tbe Pass. From Summit Lake
runs the creek to the eaat: Link Lake in
the centre neither receives nor, so far as
can be seen, sends forth the tiniest rill;
and from the third and largest, the Kicking Horse river, a fine stream fifty feet
wide ut the start, rushes out like a mill-
race, and every mile it runs its speed increases. From the side of the first lake,
the mountains to th- south open out,
tremendous gorges between them filled
with snow slides that extend down to
the spruce-clothed foot hills. Peaks,
bluffs and ridges, with the intervening
gorges, make up a magnificent panorama.
'This," remarked George, wbo had
seen all the transcontinental railways,
"will be tho boss route for scenery."
After returning bythe Northern Pacifio
we agreed with George. The Union and
Central Pacific I bad seen eleven years
before, only to acquiesce in the judgment
of the tourist who, looking iu vain for
the promised sky-kissing summits, returned, convinced that "there were no
Rocky Mountains." At Sherman, between eight and nine thousand feet above
the sea, the railwav winds along a groat
bare plateau, a few little peaks in the
distance more like mole-hills than mountains, alone breaking the monotony of
the scene. The Northern Pacifio railway
is much better, but the mountains, as a
rule, are too far away from the line to
be seen distinctly. At every turn the
guide-books call upon you to hurst into
rapture, but the raptures refuse to come.
But, up the valloy of the Bow, for sixty
miles from l'admore's, and down the
Kicking Horse, and across tho Selkirks,
we are all the time within touch of the
most striking rock formations I have
ever seen. Not so lofty u Mounts
Hooker and Brown, farther north, nor ob
Mounts Baker and Tacoma in Washington Territory, but they are so rich in detail
and so completely within tho range of
vision that they constitute a veritable
picture-gallery, Thoro is an endless
succession of pictures, each a complete
wholo, that satisfies the eye and mind of
the beholder. The beauty of mountains
Is not only in height and moss. To me,
the mountain forms of Mull and Skye in
the Western Highlands of Scotland hod
a fascination that I did not find in the
Alps; and I think that poets prefer the
Alps to the far loftier Himalayas.
The first day's march down the Kicking Home was toilsome enough in all
conscience. The trail ran straight up
and down a succession of precipices so
steep that it would have been impossible
to sit in the saddle, even if we had cared
to burden the horses with onr weight.
As we toiled after the pack-animals, I
felt quite sure of the origin of the river's
name. The poor brutes set so mired in
muakegs, or their feet and legs entangled
among slippery, moBS-covered boulders,
or in a net-work of fibrous roots, that
they an all the time kicking, plunging
and sprawling. It seemed to me that a
kicking horse would bo the one distinct
picture graven on the mind of every oue
who had ever tried to make his way
through this valley. I gave the explanation With the utmost confidence to the
junior member of our party, but he suggested, as a better, that It wu quite evident that no hone would have a kick
left in him at the end of the journey, -
These attempts were as creditable as the
guesses of the antiquary or philologists
with reference to the derivation of disputed symbols and words, but, unfortunately, an Edie Ochiltree, in the pencils
of some Stoney Indians whom we met fn
the evening, blew our theories to the
winds. They declared that the origin of
the name went back to an experience of
that Dr. Hector who accompanied Captain Palliseron his expedition. Hector
was a Highland athlete, who could outwalk, out-climb, or out-starve the toughest Indians. Stories of his wonderful
feats and medical skill and kind-hearted*
ness aro told in the North-West to this
day. Well, his horse kicked him when
he was iu this valley, and tiie Indians
attached sufficient importance to the fact
to give the river the name which it has
borne since, "the horse-kicking river"—
the name whieh is now known all over
the continent in connection with the
Kicking Horse Pass, Why the Pass
should receive its name from the river
that runs down the western slope of the
mountains, instead of from the one that
runs down the eastern slope, I oould not
find out. Certainly the Bow deserves
the honor. It is tho guide of the railway
for 120 miles from Calgarry to within
sight of tho Summit, and a more tempt
inyly open and beautiful roadway, into
the very core of a great mountain range,
could uot be desired; whereas the Kicking Horse is followed for only forty-seven milea, and u to the grades that will
be uecessary in that section, it is enough
to mention that a descent of 2,700 feet is
made by the river in its short course. It
is impossible to feel very grateful to the
Kicking Horse. When rivers get their
deserts, the Pass will be called the Bow
River Pass; but, until that time comes,
we had better continue to call it, under
protest, if that will help, the Kicking
Horse Pass.—We Wide.
Property belonging to the 1	
Brown estate for sale by C. D. RAND.*
Diaries tor 1884 at T. R. Pearaon t
Go'*.—Adv.
■Several houses for sale by C. D. RAND.
Business Directory.
The following Business Directory contains only the names of persons whose advertisements appeuc in the Columbian.
It will bo found convenient and useful to
-new-comers and persons wishing to do
business in this city. The names are given in alphabetical order:
Physicians.
Dr. Bentley Agnes Btreet
I)r. Cooper , Church Btreet
Ur. Oarrow ..Granville
Dr. MacLeod Columbia Street
Dr. Trow HcKenste Street
Dr, Wade Surrey Municipality
Lawyers*
K \V Armstrong. Columbia street
W Normim Bole. Columbia street
Corbould & McColl Mary street
Ininranee Ageali.
W J Armstrong, Front street
W D Ferris Columbia atreet
T R Pearson A Co Columbia street
V1) Rand .....Columbia street
Turner, Beelon A Co Victoria
Woods & Turner .Colombia street
Auctioneers.
W R Clarke Victoria
Joseph Got-li-toii ■*.. Columbia street
Set Morrison Columbia street
T J Trapp... Columbia street
Surveyors.
Howtin A Hickman .....Frontstreet
Woods & Turner. Columbia Btreet
Conveyancer*, Land Agents, At.
W. Norman Bole......
HV Edmonds .-.
Wil Falding ',
W D FerrlH	
Howse d- Hickman...
Wm McLean ......
Jas Morrison	
C D Rand...
...Columbia street
...Columbia street
...Columbia street
...Columbia street
 ...Front street.
....Columbia street
Woods dt Turner. Columbia street
General Merchants.
Mrs Eckstein ....Columbia street
Mm Emma (lold Columbia street
C 0 Major. ...™_,......Columbia street
Wm McColl ...Columbia street
F F Nelson Port Moody
Win Rue .....Columbia street
Turner, Beeton A Co (Wholesale)..Victoria
Hardware, *••       ,-v •   ■>
E G Prior. ,,, ....Victoria
Carriage Warks.
Johnston * Smith ...Columbia street
Commit**Ion Merchant*.
WRClarke .Viotoria
Homer & Son „ Front street
Druggists.
D S Curtis tt Co Columbia street
A Peele Columbia street
Moots and Shees.  V*
R Thomas « Columbia street
Furniture.
J G Hunk- Columbia street
Taller*.
John Walsh Columbia street
Dressmaker*.
MmeTuylorA Mile Harris Columbia st
Hair Drener*.
Geo Meade Columbia streot
Book*, Stationery, *c.
T R Pearson A Co Columbia Btreet
T R Pearson A Co ....Yale
Musical Instrument*.
J Bag-nail Victoria
Cross' Musical Agency Victoria
T H Pearson A Co .Cotumbia street
Cigars.
Kurtz A Co Victoria
Liquor*.
R Brown <t Co..... Columbia street
W I> For: Is (agent):... Columbia street
Kehoe A Co. Sapperton
Hotel*.
..Hastings
- .- , Church st
Granville [J Mimnlon) Grunvllle
Occident .1 Austin) Columbia fttrcet
Plih Dealer*.
.Jun Tuiin in late Front street
Butchers.
Until Dickinson Columbia stroot
Contractor* and Buildci *,
J A calbick Merchant Square
Carting; and Teaming-.
BArtlCS ACollins Pioneer Wharf
Pile Driver*.
Gllloy, Mooney A Co Address, Postoffice
Saw and Planing Mill*.
Dominion Sawmill Richard street
llrancli lumber yards at Port Moody
and Victoria.
Book Binding,
R T Williams. Victoria
Brighton (Goo Blnck)	
Farmer)-' Home (J Turnbull)....
Thos Tugwell...
Printing Office.
D Hobi-oii A Co (0*/wiuhiVni),....Colniubln st
Ruling and plain binding.
ORGANS
PIANOS
MUSIC.
-FOR S.I.IBV	
T. R. PEARSON & CO.,
COLUMBIA STREET,
New   Weitminrter   & 0,
(MlStC) ©ur (Stors.
NELLIE'S  MEMORIES.
But one who knew her well, and
wl;.) watched her tenderly, saw how
ihe uneasy color blazed nnd faded
auddonly on the small thin faco—saw
how often the lip trembled as it
smiled, and. the voice died away in a
quiver; and as we stood together that
night watching a large white moon
rising behind the ccdar-treo, she leant
heavily against me with straining
breath, and whispered—-
"Oh, if I could have died like Amy,
Nellie, how much better it would have
been for him and me,"
******
It was the ovening beforo the wedding. All day lorn* there had been
bustle and confusion and much hasting to and fro; but now tho last finish
ing touches had been put, and nothing remained to us but to wateh for
the expectod bridegroom.
An avant courier had arrived early
that morning in the person of Allan,
und towards afternoon Arthur Vaughan,
tho second groomsman, mado his appearance, turning up unexpectedly en
mute from London some hours oof ore
ho was wanted.
In the midst of our household cares
it was rather perplexing to have a
strange gentleman on our hands; but
tho boys came to our reBcue by carrying him off to see the Priory and factory, and other notabilities of the
neighborhood, whilo Seymour, as a
cliof-d'ceuvre, enticed him on thoir
way back, into tho parsonage, where
ho remained, turning over certain rare
and dusty tolios with that ancient
scholar, Mr. Egerton, until Dudley
fetched him out in triumph.
All day long Louie had moved
among ub with a grave wistful face;
now talking over manifold arrangements with her head bridesmaid,
Nellie — now laying dainty finger-
touchea on flowers and curtains, and
certain readjustments of furniture;
anon, lingering under the cedar-tree
with Bruce,' or turning aside to kiss
Rill's sunny curls, and murmur loving
words to Charlie.
But now it was evening, and it only
remained to welcome Herwald, who
was expected every minute; so while
some of the party went down to tho
station, and others sauntered to and
fro before the gate, Louio look up ber
station by the drawing-room window,
and looked out into tho sun tight,
while Milly and I, at the other end
of the room, made up thu whito satin
ribbon into favors.
Busily Miliy's nimble little fingers
constructed the bridal ornaments,
with their sprays of orange flowers
and silver acorus, laying each aside in
the garlanded basket ready for the
morrow's distribution; but my hands
rested often idly on my lap, and my
eyes felt full of unshed tears, for
Louie waa humming to herself softly
the tune of somo well-remembered
words,
"'Tis the night lief ore the bridal,
And to-morrow she must wear
The emblems of affection
Amid her sunny hair."
I listened.
"Hark, what is that?" Baid Milly,
pausing in Iter work; and thon Louie
roso and left tho room, and we knew
that Horwald was comu, even beforo
we heard the click of the iron gate.
"Thnt is well," aaid littlo Milly to
herself, and half uncnusciously I went
on witli Louie's strain:
"Hut not the orange blossom,
Or the diamond's coBtly blaze,
Can give her back the brightness
Of lior girlhood's happy days."
"That is a aad song you are singing,
Nellie."
"Is it?" I returned, absently; and
then Dudley put in his head and beckoned mu to coine out to him.
"Well, what is it?" I inquired, gathering up niy apron full nt the "flummery," as Herwald would havu called
it; but Dudley, still keeping his placo
on tho hull mat, only made signs to
mu to move quicker, with a mysterious face.
"Herwald wants you in tho dining-
room, Nellie: he and Louie are together there.1'
"Then thoy don't want me," I returned, deliberately; and I felt the
truth of my remark whon I opened
the door and saw wliat n pretty little
group I was disturbing, while Herwald
came forward to meet me witli quito
a boyish flush on his face.
"Dudley says that you wish to speak
to me," I stammered out rather confusedly.
"So I do. Don't look so bashful,
Nellie. Come and sit down." And
Herwald resumed his former place and
Louie's hand together.
"Well, what ia it about?'' I inquired,
rather mystified. "I suppose you
don't want tho wedding to bo put nflY'
"I supposo I don't," replied Herwald with au arch look at Louie; "but
I am going to surprise you, nevertheless, little sister, when I toll you Hubert Clivo is here,"
"Hore,' in this very houao!"
"In (this very house; and what is
more, in the Oak parlor this minute,
with Dudley to keep him company."
"Thon he must go away," I re
turned decidedly. "I urn very sorry,
Herwald, but if you will be so thought-
less, you must abide by the consequences; and I am certain of this one
thing, that Dudloy will never allow
such a meoting to tako place under
his roof," and I got up breathless with
excitement.
"Now, do Bit down and calm yourself," remarked Herwald, quite coolly.
"Of course, I should never do wlmt
Dudley dislikes; but he is quite of
my opinion, that a man may ask his
intimate friend to marry him if ho
chooses."
"But Mr. Egerton is to do that,
Herwald."
"Mr. Egerton will assist, of course,
but none the less have I set my heart
on having dear old Hubert to perform
the ceremony, ■ Now don't get into n
state about it, for marry us he shall
and will."
"I don't understand you," I replied,
Nellie arguing for an hour—what'a
tease you are to-night, Herwald."
"Because I am too happy to be seri-
oub, Bellamia. Well, Nellie, I have
asked Hubert here, because he wishes
to see Milly, and because Harriette is
dead."
"No, Herwald!"
"It is the truth, and this is what hns
kept mo ao long at Whalley. About a
week ago I was Bitting in the library,
just commencing a letter to Louie, m
which I meant to fix my return for tho
following day, when Hubert suddenly
burst in, looking wild and haggard; he
had heard thu news at Rome, and had
traveled day and night back to England as fast as steam could carry him,
but he had not courage to go down to
Colchester by himself to Team if it
weru really true, and so came on first
to Hurst Hull." ■   ;'
"Well, and what then ?"
"Well, I made him take wine and
food, and lio down, and when I had
seen him safely into my own room, I
wont down to Hose Cottage and told
Arthur, and novor rosted till he and I
together persuaded Milly to come to
you at once; wu hud hard work at first,
but in thu end I got my way."
"That was wise and right of you," I
returned, gratefully.
"Of course it was tho only thing to
bo done; but I novor folt comfortable
all that evening or tho next morning,
till I saw her safely oil', for foar of
some chanco meeting occurring boforu
we had ascertained the truth of the report; and then, when I had put her
under your wing, Hubert and I went
down to Colchester."
"And wbb it true, Herwald ?''
"Oh, yes! quite; poor Harriette had
been dead a month; but oh, you Bhould
have seen Hubert, Nellie. When
what ho believed to be thu burden of a
lifetime was suddenly lifted off hiB
heart, and he walked and talked a froo
man, his agony of joy was almost painful to witness."
"Painful indeed! there is something
torriblo in the idea of having to rejoice
at any human creature's death, hut
especially in that of a wifo.1'
"You must not judge of it in tliat
light; sho waB never a wifo to him, but
Biinply a burden of misery from tho
first. Think of what his sufl'eringa
wure, pour fellow, and you will understand hia thankfulness at being released."
"I do quite understand it, but I am
not sure ho iB doing right to come
hero."
"You mean that it is hardly decorous to come now ?"
"Yes, I mean that."
"Woll, I hinted something of the
kind, but lie would not listen to me.
He said it waB never too soon to mako
wrong right, that ho had worked Milly
a deadly wrong during his wife's lifetime, but that her death now gave him
an opportunity for redress; and whether she would have him or not, he
should consider it his duty to go to
her at onco."
"Did he really say that ?"
"He did indeed, and there was no
reasoning him out of it; and there he
sits, poor fellow, in tho Ouk parlor
yonder, wliite as a ghost, and telling
Dudley ovur and ovor again that he
knows that ho has sinned past forgiveness, and that Rhe will never speak to
him again."
"And do ynu want mo tu go to
him ?"
"No, that would be of little use; I
want you to break it guntly to Milly
that he is here, and Bee how she takes
it. Oo, Nullio, you know you aro our
miniaturing angel, and thia ia only another littlo mission of lovo for you to
undertake."
"Very well; I am going;-but first
you must tell me you forgive tho hastiness of my speech; and on your wod-
ding eye, too, Herwald."
"And is that any reason why those
pretty eyes should be full of tears J"
ho replied, with another brotherly embrace; "como, wo must have no rainbow faces to-night—as if you did not
know me botter than to suppose I could
be vexed by such n trifle us that,"
And ho I left them, and passing into
tho drawing room, still warm and ruddy with light, swuut April sunshine
aud ovening shadows mingling, I knelt
down by Miliy's side, and taking the
buay little hands fondly into my grasp,
askod—
"What was that Herwald. said to
you at the station, my pet, when he
took loavo of you ?— try to remomber
his very words, und repeat them to
mo."
And Milly answered simply and
readily, hor eyea full of a soft surprise
"I du not think ho said anything
but 'keep a good heart, Milly, for
there is many a worse lot in life than
a glitter and blaze of color that is
hiding my Hubert from me."
. As if she were the child she seemed,
I lifted her in my arms and placed her
in the low chair by tho window.
"Sit there, Milly, sit thero quietly
and patiently, and I will bring him to
you; do not move or stir till I come
back to you again." And kissing her,
I left the room.
It aoemed to me in my excitement
and bewilderment as if the Oak parlor was full of poople, but I found out
afterwards that it was only Dudley and
Arthur Vaughan j but not heeding
them, I went up to whero somo one
was sitting alone, with bont head and
shaded faco, and touched the thin,
white baud that I remembered bo
woll.
"Mr. Clive," I whispered, "Milly
wants you, come to her at once," and
then the faco was lifted up, and Hubert's mournful gray eyes were fixed
upon mine.
"Come to hor! ia sho not angry
then? do you think that she can really
forgive me?"
"It is not I that will answer you
theso quoationa," I replied, smiling,
"como and ask her for yourself," and
taking his arm I drew him gently from
tho room.
At thn threshold ho paused, howevor, wit.i au agitation that waa piti-
ablo to witness.
"But  do   you  roally think, Miss
Mortimer, that there is hope for mo?"
"Hush," I returned, opening the
door, "look and judge for yourself.''
Hubert looked iu and saw a little
figure in white lifting itself up in the
sunlight with fluttering hands, and a
sweet child's voice calling on his name,
and with a stifled cry he passed into
tho room and had her in his arms iu a
moment.
And as I turned away with a murmured word of thankfulness at my
heart, I came upon Arthur Vaughan
standing behind me.
"Can I Bpeak to you a moment, Miss
Mortimer?" said the poor fellow, gulping down something in his voice: "I
want a word with you so much,"
"Certainly, but I don't know where
wo can go," I returned with a littlo
laugh, "the dining-room iB ongaged,
and so in tho parlor; shall we take a
turn in the lane?" he nodded assent,
aud wo went out.
Thero was a red sun setting behind
the Priory, a distant chorus of rooks,
and a few faint warblings from the
elm - trees in front. Everywhere
breathed the perfume and freshness of
spring, when Nature grows in stillness
and beauty from day to day and hour
to hour, and for a few minutes we
pacod tlie grassy path in silence, content with our own thoughts.
Arthur was the first to speak, as
pausing at the stilo ho took off his
straw hat and lut the cool breeze stir
tho thick masses of his hair as he
tossed it off from hia heated brow.
1 'This is strange news we have heard
to-night, Misa Murtimer, and I want
you to tell me what you think of it,
honestly and truly in all its bearings,"
"You mean about Milly and Mr.
Clive?"
"Yes, about them both, but I never
thought latterly to hear those two
names coupled together—my poor lit-
tle.girl."
"She will bo a vory happy one now,
Mr. Vaughan."
"Do you think—do you roally think
it, that it iB safo to trust her in his
hands, I mean? You see I can speak
openly to you, because you have been
such a true friend to hor mid have
loved her so dearly."
"Not half bo dearly or so well as
sho haa ever buen loved by hur brother," I returned, looking at his kind
ugly faco as I spoko with true, heartfelt liking.
Poor Arthur turned away with a
sudden dimness iu Iub eyes.
"Heaven knows you are right, Miss
Mortimer; and that she has never
cared for mo one tithe of what I do
for her. I cau never remember the
timo," he continued, with a very tender smile, "whon sho was not the darling of my heart, and dearer to mu
than all tho world beaide; and when
our mother witli her last breath con
tided her to my caro, uo one know how
proudly and reverently I accepted the
charge, and how I prized and cherished
her, and worked for her day and night.
And then camo the blow, than when I
found hur innocent affection was misplaced, and her heart wounded to the
death, and when she shrank from my
righteous anger against tho man who
liad acted so blindly, and cowered away
from mo, poor little creature, lest I
should speak against him whom six
lovod; then it was that I read the bitter truth, liow little was tho brother
who  had   sheltered her all her life,
O. Gh
MAJOR
Has now on hand a full and
well assorted stock of Dry
Goods, consisting of:
T1PEM0MC0
COLUMBIA STREET,
New Westminster, B. C.
—IMPORTERS AND DEALERS «f—
LADIES'
pain.
'err much displeased,
"Don't understand me?" returned
Herwald, with a smilo--"poor little
Nellie."
"Np, I don't," I replied; "all your
life long yon have been unselfish and
generous, hut now you are gratifying
your own whim at the expense of a
girl's future happiness. Though it is
your wedding-day, Herwald, you must
Jive way in this, for with my consent
[Illy shall never see Hubert Olive
again."
"Nonsense, sho shall see him in half
an hour's time, and what ia more, with
your consent, and. Dudley's into the
bargain—oome* now.
I looked at him in silence, too muoh
offended to speak.
"Dp be quick and explain yourself,"
•aid .Louie, laughing, or we shall have
yoUM/VnTTio" grasped my hand us'T.u I compared to tho stranger with his
Spoko till I was ready to cry out with M-M* soft words and speeches. Oh,
1      • j        j i lt W(W i,art|t m188 Mortimer! oh, it was
very hard! and no one but I, who had
tho ono owe lamb and lost it, can tell
how I felt.
Suftly I put my hand in his and felt
how truly noble waa this man, who
could lovo so passionately and forbear
bu gently, who had nevor eluded Milly
by word ur look, though often and
often I knew ebu had voxed him by
her thoughtless folly and pretty childish caprices, but ever bore patiently
and tenderly with hor.
"And now it is over," he continued,
pressing my hand gratefully for tho
unspoken sympathy, "and a Divine
will hus broken down tho only barrier
botween my child and Hubert; but oh,
Miss Mortimer, do you think it will
be well with hor? for if it be uot, it
woro hotter that sho had nover been
born,"
"I think it will bo woll with her," I
answered steadily. "I think that you
can trust your treasure safely to his
cure, and I am sure that hu will guard
it woll; sorrow and trouble have made
him a changed man; and I am certain
he in a ponitout one."
"If that bo so, thon let him have
her, thu child's heart has lung been
hia; and perhaps, after all, I was
harsh and partial in my estimate of
him. The time was when I liked him
well and trusted him ub I trusted few
men."
"And you will trust him again; hay,
do not shako your head so sorrowfully,
you know that Herwald loves him.
Beliovo me. Mr. Vaughan, that however bitter ■ this change is to you, the
timo will come when you will learn to
rojoico in it; and when Milly will
learn the worth of her brother, and
will roward him with the lovo he deserves."
Hu leant ou tho stile a moment
without answering me, but his lips
moved and his e^ea wore fixed on the
littlo gray church just looming through
the trees.
Dour mother church," ho whispered, half to himself, "thero is refuge iu thee for many a weary son, aud
tho time has come when I, tho weariest
and loneliest among them, shall find
rust nnd comfort under thy sacred
shade—but come, Mias Mortimer, the
dews aro falling and tlio air ii heavy
with moisture, aud you are thinly clad,
let ua return to the house."
"And you aro sure that .there was
nothing else ?"
"Not a word; why do you ask?"
And then she trembled all over,
struck, I suppose, by the visible agitation uf my manner; "and why--why
aro your hands su cold, and your faco
so pale nnd strange? Have you anything to tell me?'1
"It what have I to toll you i" 1
faltered, uot knowing what to say for
tho moment, and fearful of too suddonly breaking the news.
Miliy's oyeB grew sick with a look of
intolerable longing, but alio answered
never a word. And with my heart
beating ao that I could hardly apeak, I
went on—
"Those were right and true words
that Herwald aaid to you, Milly, and I
would have you ponder thom woll.
You have thought your trouble bitter
and hard to be borne, and Heaven forbid that I Bhould say it waa uot; but
wo must remember, iny precious, that
every cloud has its silver lining, arid
what, if in infinite mercy its Bablu edge
should bo turned away from you and
light suffered to appear V"
Suddenly her features took tlm ashen
hue of death, nnd she put up her hnnd
to hor hend as if bewildered and in
pain.
"I don't understand," sho murmured, brokenly, "I don't think I
hear. What is it you aro saying about
clouds and darkness ? you hnvo como
to tell mo. I see. that he—Hubert—
my Hubert is dead, and why do you
keop me in suspense ?'
"No, no, my darling, what are you
thinking about? Nobody is doad that
you care about, and it is glad news,
not sorrowful, that I bring you, dour;
Harnotto,^ poor mad Harriotto Clivo,
is no more, and Hubert is hero in thia
very house, longing and waiting and
praying to Bee you."
Over her sweet fnce there Hpread a
crimson tide of joy, and shu sprung
to hor feet with a low, irruprussible
cry of "Hubert, Hubert," like the
soft, low cooing of a dove calling on
its mate; but even as she essayed to
move sho tottered and turned dizzy,'
and her littlo hands groped helplessly
hefore her like a blind man's feeling
in the dark.
"Where is he?" sho murmured, pit-
emisly; "let me go to him, I cannot
find him; there is a flood ef light before my eyes that seems to drown me,
(To bo Continued,)
In Great Variety,
BLACK   QUILTED
ALPACA   SKIRTS,
Fell & Tweed Sldrts
In all the Leading Colors,
LADIES' UNDERWEAR,
A full line, in English Merinos
and Canadian- Lambswool,
HOSIERY
Ladies' and Children's, in plain
and   stripe,    Merino   and
Lambswool,
Infants' Wool Goods
Hoods, Caps, Boots, Gaiters, In-
fantees, Polka Jackets, and
Wool   Skirts,
A nice line of Children's Hoods
and Hats .trimmed with fur,
Black   and  Colored VELVETEENS, in plain and brocade,
KID    GLOVES
Black and dark shades, White
and tinted,
LACES.
Real Torchon, Real Maltese, and
a nice variety of imitation
Laces,
DRESS  GOODS
A large and well-assorted stock
of plain and figured Dress
Goods,
Plain and P    ed bia .: SATINS
i.    SILKS,
Ladies' and Gents' silk and alpaca  UMBRELLAS,
Fur Trimming,   Buttons, Ribbons, SILKS & TWISTS,
A fine line of  Ladies'  Hemstitched    Handkerchiefs,
Table Napkins,White and Brown
Table Linen,Sheetings in all
widths, Towels, Cottons,
And a full assortment of other
Goods   too   numerous to
mention.
CALL  AND   SEE   THEM.
8ILVER JEWELRY
Gold mounted; a fine assortment.   Bracelets,   Lockets,
Chains, Earrings, Brooches, and Sets.
Other Silverware in great variety
Men's Clothing!
In large variety, good material,
and prices to suit.
Also, a large stock CUTLERY,
CROCKERY & GLASSWARE constantly on
hand.
A full and complete stock of
Groceries»Provisions I
EyGoods delivered  free of
charge in any part of the City,
CO. MAJOR
Cor. Columbia 4 Mary Sts.,
NEW WESTMINSTER,B.C.
(Mlllo)
Books,
Stationery,
Fancy Goods,
Pianos,
Organs,
Music,
Newspapers,
Magazines,
Toys, etc.
The Largest Stock on the Mainland,  and  second  to  no
House in British Columbia.
—SOLE AGENTS FOR-
01 Boston,
The Dominion Organ,
Of Bowmanrille, Ont.,
And agents for all the leading American
PIANOS & ORGANS
SPECIAL FORMS
' RULED & PRINTED
On the premise., as neatly and cheaply
as at any other establishment in th.
Province.
 AGENTS  FOR	
Confederation Life Assurance Co.,
North British tnd Commirolal Fire
Insurance Co.,
London k Lancashire Fire Insurance Co.
 Agents tor Firs'-Cli
II ul MSMUS SUB
BH1PPIM)   KKCEIPTH,
UEKDSl HORTOAUKS,
BILLS OF Ult,
Cl'BTOM HOimi BLANKS,
LEASES, PROM. NOTES,
ORDERS, RECEIPTS,
And all-kinds ol Blank Hooks and Blank
Forms on hand,
 All the Leading—
NEWSPAPERS
 AND	
PERIODICALS
Regularly received.  Subscriptions taken
for any Publication at lowest nit,.
t We Import direct Iran manufacturers, and cannot be undcnold In tliis
Province.
T.B. PEARSON k 00.,
COLUMBIA   STREET,
Vow  Wettminitor, B. 0.
flat*)
Direct Importation
LDIlflUttl
€ WINE & SPIRIT MERCHANT,**.
LUIIUHI1
BEGS TO INFORM THE RESID*
enta of New Westminster and vicinity that he ia constantly receiving from
Europe shipments of choice
Wines,
Spirits,
Liqueurs,
r.
English Ales,
London and
Dublin Stout,
Which he will supply
IN BOND or DUTY PAH),
In Quantities to Suit Customers.
AIbo, in constant reoeipt, direct from
W. A. Glib?'., London.
Fine Champagnes,
Saumur's Claret,
Burgundy,
Genuine Sherry,
Fine old Ports
and Sherries.
E.  BROWN,
New Westminster,  B, 0.
Canadian Pacific Railway
NEW    SCHEDULE
—OP—
TOT AG-ESS
—FOR—
WHITE  LABOR
—ON TM—
Canadian Pacific Railway
—IS   <
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
Overseen $126 00 per month.
Rook Foremen....$3 .10 to tt 00 V day
Earth Foremen... 2 GO to   3 DO    "
Bridge Foremen.. 3 BO to   4 60    "
Bridge Carpenters,
lst class  3 SO "
Bridge Carpenters,
2ndolus  3 00 "
Masons  2 50. to 3 60    "
Stono Cnttcrs.... 3 00 to 3 60    "
Blacksmith*,    1st
class    3 60 "
Blacksmiths,   2nd
class   3 00 "'
Blacksmith Kelp,
er.  1 60 to   2 00     "
Drillers  2 00 to 2 26    "
Laborer.  1 75 to 2 00    "
Hew.ni, 1st class 3 60 "
Chopper., 1st class 2 00 to 2 60    "
Scorers, lit class 2 60 "
All outside labor 10 hour, per day.
All Carpenters to furnish their own
Chest Tools.
All Employees to Old themselves Bed,
Board and Lodging.   'r
Boarding Houses will  be convenient
along the Line.   Board-aft per week.
It will not be commiUoji for Employees to board in the Company's Houses.
Wages will be paid monthly, on th.
10th ol each month.        ,..,'„ ,
A.  ONDERDONK,
(IB.'SIIAI. Maxauhr.
OfFICKOF THK COHTJUCTOUH,
''- Canadian Pacifio Railway,
Yale, Mnrcliii, 188*1.
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS
AT NEW WESTMINSTER.
NO   FREIGHT
WILL BK RECEIVED BY THE
PAOIFIO NAVIGATION CO. (LIMITED)
■ammm-mmm-mmmmmmm-
QOVERNMENT NOTICES.
Showing the date* and placo* mt
Court* of AhkIzc, NUI Prim, and
Oyer anil Terminer far the year
1S84.
SPRING ASSIZES.
(On  Vancouver Island,)
Victorin, Monday. 7th April.
Ntmnlmo Wednesday, 4th June.
(On Mainland.)
New Westminster,. Wodnosaay,... 7th Mny.
Yale,. Mondny 19th Mny.
Kamloops, Friday 80th May.
Clinton, Sntnrdny, 7tliJnno.
FALL ASSIZES.
[On Vancouver Island.]
Victorin, Monday,. 24th Novomber.
Nanaimo. Wednesday, 3rd December.
[On Mainland,]
Riehnold, Monday,... 8th September.
&*'nt-o->, Tiiesduy,..80th September.
Kamloops W'dn'Hdiiysth October.
Lytton, Hnturdny...l8th Octobor.
Jftlo, Saturdoy,.3Mh October.
New West., W'dn'sdny,l2th November.
20th January, 1884. te2to
NOTIOE.
VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
ll we Intend making application to the
Uhlef CommlHB loner of Lands and Works
for permission to purchase 480 acres of
land situated In New Westminster District, nenr Molnsplnn Straits, described as
follows: Commencing at the northeast
corner of Lot 450, G. I; thence cast 80
chnins; thence north 60 chnins; thonco
west 80 chains; thenco south oo chains, to
point of commencement.
Moodyville Sawmill Co. IIA.)
R. P. RITHET, Rec.
February 8th, 1884. fe28-2in
NOTICE
BRITISH  COLUMBIA
Exonpt on their own Printed Forms ol
(-hipping Receipts,' to be had at T. R.
Fubsok * Co.'s, Now Westminster.
apl I
JOHN IRVING, Managar.
Information, Employment
■       AND—
HOMES for EMIGRANTS.
Tho Government of   British Columbia
has established an
AT NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.,
And all persona wishing to obtain authentic information about the country
are advised to apply, either personally or
by letter, to tho Agent,
Pamphlets and Handbooks descriptive
of the country and its resources will be
supplied free of charge on application.
rcrsous wishing to engage laborers,
skilled or unskilled, in any part of the
Province, aro invited to place themselves
In communication with tlio Agent. Particulars Bhould be furnished aa to the
kind of employment and wages offered.
Tlio Agent will endeavor, as far as possible, to fill applications.
Office—Court House Building, Mar*
ket Square, New Westminster, B, C.
je20 tc]
Immigration Agent.
Lost-$5 Reward.
TN THIN CITY, ABOUT NOVEMBER
I Mill, 188.1, a pencil sketch o( Emory, B.
c. Tlio abovo roward will hopnlil If the
skelcli Is returned In gooil order.
r. II. ROBSON.
New Weal,, Feb. 20II1, im.        [*o2Mc.
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS.
4FT EH    THE    90tll   JANUARY,
1884, wharfage on jtoorts to betihip-
11111st be ji"ui ut time of shipping,
when tlio receipta nre signed.
THOMAS Ii, BHIGG8, Agent,
jalOmi Now Westminster Wharf.
ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
against the Colonial Hotel are requested to present thom to the undersigned at once; and all persons indebted
to the said hotel are requested to make
mmedinte settlement.
J. E. INSLEY, Proprietor.
New West., Dec. 17th, 1883.       ]delfl*tc
Notice to Shippers.
FROM DATE, AND UNTIL FUR-
ther notice, the steamer "Gipsy"
will make regular semi-monthly trips direct to New Westminster, B. C, sailing
from New Tacoma on the lst and 15th
of each month.
noUtc. C. E. CLANCEY.
Card of Thanks.
mHE HYACK FIRE COMPANY and
X the citizens of New Westminster
will please accept my best thanks for
their efforts to save my property at the
late fire. The publio are notified that I
have secured the premises adjoining
Messrs. Trapp Bros', store, where busi*
ness has been resumed,
del0-3m] GEO. MEADE.
NOTICE.
PARTIES LOCATING AND PRE-
empting land are hereby notified
that land within the limits of the Hastings Saw Mill Company's lease is not
open for settlement, and that any one
entering thereon will he prosecuted for
trespass.
ItlCH'D H, ALEXANDER,
dcS-to Manager.
■ETQTTOE.    '
NOTIOE IS HEREBY GIVEN thnt
wo iuh nil making application to the
uiiii-f Commissioner of Lands ana Works
for permlNHimi toptmihaso the following
desoribed hunt on iiowon island In New
WpKlmliiKtiT I'lMrlct:
(,'oiiimeiiclii-nii tlio H. E. corner of land
applied for .Iim. 21, im, by W. Hilton nnd
J. Miiniilnn.lli-'iii-u Kiwi "Oi'lialns, thence
Nortii Kit chains, thence West to shore
lino of Dnwcti Island, thonco southerly,
fnlit.wiiiK Hli-iro lino to Eaton A Man-
ill-Hi'-- N. \V. corner, thenco East to Raton
A Mini u Ion's N. H. corner, tinmen Hon th
xo.-hiiliis U> point uf oouiiucneemont,containing 800 acres, be llio same more or less.
Hoy a i. City Planing Mima Co, (Ixl.)
JOHN HKNDUY, Manager.
Now Westminster, H.C., Jan. 2ft, 18M. [80m3
WEIGHTS AND MEASURES
-A-ct,  1879.
PUBLIC NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN
I that the limpet-tor of Weights nnd
Measures has arrived in Now Westminster
to enrfy out tin- And Inspection under the
lllmve Act.
The iittcutlon of nil persons using
wcli-lils, mcasurei- and weighinginiiehlucs
for huslnosH purposes Is called to the provisions of the nbovc Act, and they are Informed that tho Weights and Measures
oilieo lias boon established in tiio Post
Ollice lluildlng.Columliiastreet, where all
inform nt ion (.-an bo obtained.
h. a GOOD,
Inspector of Weights and Measures.
New West., Fob. 20th, 1884.      [mhl-tc.
IN THE SUPREME COURT OF
BRITI8II COLUMBIA.
IN PROBATE.
In the Ooods of ALFRED MASTER8,
deceased.
k LL PBB8ON8 Indebted (• <k»
A Into Af.r-HBli Mahtkiw, formerly of
finuivlllo, In tlio District of New Westmln-
atop, I'hyslrhili, (locpnacll, who .lloil Intos-
"41"., nm lioroby rcoulrod to pny suob IB;
ilflilnliic*. to Messrs. Wooils * Turner of
New Wea-mliist.', forthwith. AH persona
having cliilms wulnst the Kstute of Iho
sold ileeetiaeil lire hereby notified to send
postpaid, addressed lo me, tit NcwWcat-
nilnaiiT, full piirlleulnra Ihcreof, duly
verified, before Eho F'riti day uf April, 1884,
after whirl! I shnll proofed to distribute
the sold Kstnlo nnd will not he liable for
iinv eliilms of which 1 ahull tint then have
notice. .    .       . . , _
Dnlod this 28th dt*,OtJ-mm, A. D.
1084, I*. A, JEN.
juaoid
Aammi.trator.
TIME J^ABLE
STEAMERS OF TBE
GanadianFacific Navigation
(UMITED),
Carrying E. M, Mails and
B. 0. Express,
Leave Victoria for KefrWealmlnster,
TUESDAYS 4 FRIDAYS at 7 n. m.
leave KewWestnlntter lor Victoria,
WEDNESDAYS k SATURDAYS, nt
7 a.m.
THOS. L. BRIOGB,
oegQto Agent.
IMPERIAL
FIRE INSURANCE COMP'V.
I Old Broad St. and 16 Pall Mall.
LONDON.
INSTITUTED 1803.
FOR INSURING HOUSES k OTHER
Buildings, Goods, Wares, Merchandise, Manufacturing and Fanning Stock,
Ships in Port, Harbor or Dock, ami the
Cargoes of such Vessels; also, Ships building and repairing, Barges and other Vessels on navigable rivers and canals, and
Goods on board suoh Vcasein, throughout
Great Britain and Ireland and in Foreign
Countries,
FROM LOSS OR DAMAGE BT FIUK.
Subscribed and Invested Capital,
£1,600,000 8TG.
■■ Rates of Premium and overy information can be obtained on application to
W. J. ARMSTRONG,
Agent for Now Westminster.
DR. SPINNEY & GO.S
DISPENSARY,
NO. 11 KEARNEY STREET,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
der of tlie Montreal, (0. K.) MoOlcnl InKl-
tuti-, nnt] Into Proprietor of tlie SI'IN'NKYVILLK
INFIRMARY, wonld most respectfully Inform
bin patlenti and tlie afflicted gonarallt/, tlmt lie
■till continue! tn treat chronic and nervous din.
•MM with unparalleled Bticceas.
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN.
Remember that pmcrMtluatlon In the tiller of
time io
COMB AND DB HEALED.
It mattera not what your trmible-i may be, come
mul let tlie Doctor examine your ciue. It will
coat you nothing for coniultntlon, io please call
and satisfy yourselves nhethur tho Doctor under*
stands your cam. It lie enn euro yon lie will tell
yuu aut If not, he will tell y<i,- that, for ho will
not undertake a case unless ho Is conlldcnt of ef.
fectinf- a cure.
Parties at a distance wl-ililng treatment, by
■ending 126 and a minute deflcrir-lloii of tbelr
troubles will receive lu return a hill course ot
treatment securely -packed so as not to excite curiosity,
DR. SPINNEY will guarantee to forfeit Five
Hundred Dollars for every caso of nny kind or
character which hs undertakes and fliila to cure.
P. U.—For diseases of short stnndin**, A full
course ef medicines, sufficient for a cun, with
all Inst ructions, will be sent to nnyaddnsson
receipt of $10.
Call or Address
Ur. SPINNEY * CO.,
9 28-ly     No.llKearn«y-st.,8an?Muclsco,Ca1.
DR. ALLEN'S
PRIVATE  DISPENSARY,
%B}_ Kearny St., San Francisco, Cal.
THE EXPERT SPECIALIST,
T\R. ALLEN, AS 18 WELL KNOWN, IS A
XJ regular graduated Physician,, educated at
Bowdoin College and University or Michigan. Ht
has dovoted a lifetime to the study of the treat*
ment and cure of diseases within hi* specialty.
And MIDDLE AGED MEN, who aro suffering from
tho effects of Youthful Iudiscretlons or Excesses
In maturer years,Nwtous ami PiirsicALDiBitKit,
Imf-itcnci. Lon Manhood, confusion of Ideas,
dull eyes, aversion to society, despondency, pimples on tho ftco, Iom of energy and memory, fre>
quency of urinating, ele.
MY  HOSPITAL   EXPERIENCE:
IHaving been surgeon In chargo of two leading
lOspltaTi) enables me to treat all private troubles
wild excellent results. I wish it distinctly under*
stood that I do not claim to perform impossibilities, or to have miraculous or supernatural power.
I claim only to be a skillful and successful Physician and Burgeon, thoroughly Informed tu my
■pt-cialty—
DISEASES UF HAN.
All applying to mo will receive my honest
opinion of their complaints—No experimenting. I
will guarantee a positive curo In every caso 1 undertake, or forfeit $1,000. CousultAtlon In office
or by letter ntM and strictly private.   Charges
reasonable.'' Thorough examination, Including
chemical and microscopical analysis of urine, and
a*lvlra, |6.00.   Offlce hours, 0 to 3 daily, fl to 8
evening.   Sunday, 0 to 12 only.   Call or address
DR.   ALLKtf,
Kli Kearney street, Ban Francisco, Cal,
*?■ Remember, the Doctor has n Vk-iitahlk
Confookd, the result of many years of special
practice and hard study, which, under his special
advice, has novor tailed ol snecpse In the cure of
Lost Mtmioon, nu-btatohhiiea, etc.
THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY
iBtinerer-fhiliDit
Ours for Nerv-
OQBDebilltj.Ex-
hnuBtPii Vitality
of any kind,
Wcnknrss, Paralysis, Frost a-
torrbuea,nnd all
the terrible effects ofjouthful
follies, and excesses In maturer years,
OR. MINTIE will agree to forfeit
Five Hnndred Dollars for a ease of
this kind Ihe Vital KcstorMWe (under
his special adrlco and treatment) will not
cure, or for anytlili-R impure or Injurious
found In It. DR. MINTIK treats alt Diseases mcccssfully without mercury.
Oonilltltlon fMe. Thorough examination and advice, $tV00. Pilce or Vital
Restorative, $3-00 a bottle, or four
times the quantity, $10*00; sent to any
address upon reoeipt of prico, or 0.0. D,,
secure from observation, and in private
name If desired, by A. R. MINTIE,
M.D.
Those who cannot visit DK. MINTIE
in San Franelico should send a full and
minute statement of tbelr troubles with
925-00, and In return a full course of
Medicine will be forwarded, securely
packed, so as not to excite curiosity.
All orders for medicine 0. 0. D, must
be accompanied, with $1,00 (as a guarantee of good fnith), which will be deducted when tbe package is shipped,
SAMPLE BOTTLE FRflE.-Senl oa
application by letter stating symptoms,
sex and age, Communications strictly
confidential. jnySl-ly
ll Kenney Simla Su VtemeUet, Cal.
mt,T,n,,Mn>«,'.^.*"~
 -i-wm

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.dbc.1-0345745/manifest

Comment

Related Items