BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The British Columbian Oct 18, 1884

Item Metadata

Download

Media
dbc-1.0346379.pdf
Metadata
JSON: dbc-1.0346379.json
JSON-LD: dbc-1.0346379-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): dbc-1.0346379-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: dbc-1.0346379-rdf.json
Turtle: dbc-1.0346379-turtle.txt
N-Triples: dbc-1.0346379-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: dbc-1.0346379-source.json
Full Text
dbc-1.0346379-fulltext.txt
Citation
dbc-1.0346379.ris

Full Text

 Govern mont Gomu.
'•
THE BRITISH COLUMBIAN
——IB  PUBLIllilD	
Even Wednesday & Saturday,
— BT—
D. ROBSON & CO.
OFFICE, COLUMBIA STREET.  EHTIAKK TO Hi-
t0rialandbu9ihe8s depmtiknt thioooh t. r.
P«»jok*C-.|. Book * Stationery Store.
,1 totSmm.! p.j.H« In kiruiei. Sallsmd
by drier or Ag.nt, »1 psr qnsrtor, pay.til.
quarterly to Carrier or Agent.
AOENTS
T. H. Hiiim k Co. Victoria.
T. R. PlAslOK 4 Co You.
L. P. FISHES AdTstttllsg Agont, 21 Hsrolunl's
Kxchsngo, Son Francisco, tsanttiorlsed to receive
Advertisement, for tht. paper. '
Newspaper AuTertl,fng Unrest. (USprneo St.),
whore advertising contract, insy be mode for It Ir
■-   lhe gltitiah (ffohtmbian.
Baturday Honing.  Ocl. 18. 1804.
current Events and Opinions*
Russia hiB resolved to develop
her system of railway communication on an enormous scale, and for
this purpose haa juat contracted a
loan of $76,000, to be expended dining the next. few years. India has
already built lines of railway 'penetrating the furthest provinces. Australia has also made long strides in
the same direction. Next in order
is the Argentine Confederation, in
South America, which is building
four additional trunk lines of railroad at a cont of $28,000,000, to
connect Buenos Ayres, her principal
seaport, with the vast granaries
opening up in the pampas of the interior. In every case tho ultimate
purpose is to overcome all impediments-iu reaching the central grain
markets of Europe. Anil, in spite
of all this, American grain speculators continue tlieir efforts to artificially maintain the price of wheat,
as though there were a great deficiency in the supply of the world,
and the nations would have eventually to come to them begging the
privilege of being allowed to pur-
case some of their surplus.—British
Trade Journal
The cholera in a period of less
than four months hns slain 13,000
jteraona in Europe. The pestilence
firat appeared in the French cities
upon tho Mediterranean, but nearly
one-half of the deaths have occurred
in tho province of Naples. Filth
and the ignorance of the people
bave been the great feeders of the
disease. In the last week the plague
has appeared in three additional departments of France, and is daily
threatening Paris. The River Seine
is stated to be in a horrible condition,
and the pestilence is bound to thrive
along its route,. We in Canada,
being so far away from tlie countries
which are being ravaged, lmvo largely
recovered from the first shook of the
announcement of tho appearance of
cholera at Toulon and Marseilles,
but another summer will arrive in
due time, and it is not improbable
we may yet experience some of the
horrors now convulsing France,
Spain, Italy, and especially Naplos.
Ib is the duty of governments and
municipal authorities all over the
continent to relax none of. their
vigilance to prevent its appearance
among us, and none of their preparations for its reception should it
appear,—Globe,
Some remarkable changes in the
distribution of i the races are being
marked in the United States. The
new England "States which were
originally almost true Briton in race
and .strongly Protestant in religion
are rapidly and surely becoming monopolized bythe Irish and French
Canadian races with of course a prevailing Roman Catholic religion. It
is in Utah of atl places in the world
that the pure British are especially
strong. New York is becoming
Irish and German, and Wisconsin
largely the latter. In nil the north
western States the Germans aro a
atrong section of tho population.
Tho Scandinavians are to be found
aide by s,ide with their Teutonic
neighbors on this continent as well
as in Europe. Dakotah and Minnesota are strongly Anglo Canadian
and the south and south-western
States laigely colored; and Pennsylvania is overwhelmingly native horn
In its populutigtt. The Pacific slope
has as all know obtained a Chinese
complexion. If we except the Chinese and colorod peoplo the United
States presents to day pretty muoh
tbe same problem to tho thoughtful
observer that England did eight
hundred years ago. She waB then a
country peopled with diverse nationalities, with a strong native element
of Anglo-Saxon atock with whom
the Celts had blended. Will the
problem In the United States be settled from un ethnological standpoint
as satisfactorily as it was in England T The Chinese and colored contingents place a veto upon an affirma
tivo atrnwar; but there is n strong
hope tbat the other nationalities will
blend, and that tho Anglo-Saxon
stook will bo the predominant complexion. German women, it is true,
have strong national matrimonial
prejudices, but German men, accord
ing to an eminent American authority, "prefer wives of -other nationalities than their own." If we turn
to the Scandinavians, the reverse is
tho case; and "the affinity between
Scandinavian women and men of
other races is greater than betweon
German women und men of other
races," In this disposition to mingle
the ruoes lies the hope of the great
American lepublio, because it is only
by unison of iflco that the unison of
the republic is permanently possible.
—Ottatoa Free Prm,
The British Columbian.
VOLUME 26
NEW  WESTMINSTER, B. 0„ SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1884.
NUMBER 31
Sea Weeds.
O call us not weeds; we are ocean's gay
flnwers,
For lovely and bright and gay tinted are
we,
And quito independent of sunshine and
Bhowers. ..-L^
Thuii call ub not weeds; wo are ocean's
gay flowers.
Not nursed like tbe plants in a summer
parterre,   ,
Whoro gales aro bat sighs of an evening
air.
Our exquisite, fragile and delicate fonns
Are nursed by the ocean and rooked by
the storms.
An Amphibious Race.
An interesting account has been giv-
011,111 the "Transactions of the Anthropological Society of Wasjiioglim" of a
tribe called Innvits, who inhabit the
coast of Alaska frum Cape Jfewenham
nearly to Bristol Bay. The people are
of an amphibians nature, and present
somo striking features in their economy which seem to put at defiance all
recognized sanitary laws. The houses
are built so close to the sea that storms
and high tides frequently inundate
thein, compelling the inhabitants to
huddle together on the roofs, sometimes for whole days at the timo.
Their usual home, however, is their
skin-boat, or "kink," in the manage*
ment of which even the very young
children are perfect proficients. Iu
fact, the kiak is the peripatetic home
of the tribe, and it is much moro useful tban an ordinary boat, inasmuch aa
when overtaken by a storm the kink is
run ashore and turned over on ita side,
bo that the whole family can sleep under it. Ono peculiarity of the Innvits
is that as long as the head ia sholtered
the rest of the body protrudes unclothed from beneath the kiak, and
the appearance of a sea beach where
four or five hundred families may be
seen with their limbs all radiating from
the kinks but their heads and shoulders invisible, is perfectly unique. To
inure the body to exposure of all kinds
is the ohief education of a young Inn-
vitt, and no excuse is allowed on the
part of the old people, who are very
severe disciplinarians. The use of
water externally is unknown, for they
nover bathe or wash their bodies, the
cleansing process, such ns it is, being
only resorted to occasionally, when the
men light a fire in the Kashima, or
council-house, nnd jump about until
they are in a profuse perspiration.
They thon apply urino to their oily
skin and rub it into n lather, after
whioh they take a plunge into the
river. It is singular, however, that
with such dirty habits they keep their
weapons and boats scrupulously clean,
although tbey eat their food uncooked.
What water they do drink ia taken by
preference from stagnant pools, where
the fish are oleanod and offal Ib thrown
in; and when they go tosea, frequently for days at a time, they never take
frosh water with them, but prefer to
drink sea-water. Dirt aud hardship
aro common factors in the lives of savage races, but the faot of systematically drinking salt wator with impunity
ia an unparalleled feature.
A Big* Shot.
(Santa Cruz Sentinel.)
Probably thelargoatpioceof mountain
ever romovod in this state at one shot
was'that whioh was removed a mile
and a half above Felton Sunday laat.
At least 1200 poople wore on the surrounding hills to witness the sight,
Thore wore 30,000 cubio yards of
bluff to be removed. This was covered with trces'that have been thero
fur ages; rocks that have stood tho
ravages of time for decades) brush
that had become a solid moss defying
tho pickax to remove. To fulfil the
contract and have tho road completed
iu a certain number of days looked
like a losing proposition to J. J.
Cummings, the contractor, in view of
this groat obstacle,
M. C. Hyland, who knows as much
what powder can do as aity man ou
the coast, nnd Mr. Oummiugs, thought
that the best way to solve tho problem wob to blast it. Everything was
ready Sunday, and faithfully Cummings and Hyland worked to get
everything in proper shape. A tunnel fifty feet long was run into the
mountain and formed into a T. Tho
powder was put in three magnxines
Tho horizontal lino wus divided off
into sections. On the right wing,
forty feet long, wore placed two magazines, as tho weight of tho bluff rested on this side, On the end of the
other wing was a solitary magazino.
Thoy were connected by a battery
sixty feot in the rear of tho mountain. A wire extended down the hillside and connected with the inagnsinos,
forming an electric current. At 5:05
p. m. .1. F. Cunningham and J, W.
Hanson aet off the blast. So Instantaneous wns it that the loading wire
broke away from tho battery without
carrying it along. Tho bluff upheaved
and tall trees nnd hug* rocks went
holter-skeltor, like a lot of school boys,
from the mountain side into the
river, amid the cheers of the spectators, For an instant the great muss
formed a dam and impeded the progress of the river and forced it into an
old channel.
Four thousand and five hundred
Sounds of powder were placed in the
rift and aid the work so completely
that not a particle of sand, rook, redwood or piap was left tu show what
Boomed a rock of Gibraltar a few moments beforo.
The shock shattered windows in Fel-
' ton and was heard in this oity.
Four thousand pounds of powder
blasted eleven tall redwood trees so
completely last week that the limbs
fell from them before the trunks
touched the around. The grading of
the road will he completed within forty
days.     The bluff was 144  feet  in
height.
 ■», ■
Dr. Hammond, of New York, has
adviaod ladies who wish to be beautiful to eat mutton. Advice of this
kind to New York women ought to be
at a premium. The prico of sheep
may bo oxpected to rise.
m   II. MATHERS, M. 1>.
Office—Temporarily in Wise's building,
Front Btreet.
KESiDKNt'K-Ht. John street, opposite tlie
Fub|loSchool, New Westminster.
mliir»-tc
C,
N. TREW, Rl. D, BI. C. P. A §., O.
PHYSICIAN A 8UUGEON.
Surgeon B. C. Penitentiary, Surgeon New
Westminster -Tall, Coroner tor the District.   Office--Corner of Clarkson and
McKenzie Streets.   Residence, Mary St.
se-llt-tc
T\BS. HmoLEOD * MacSWAIN.
XJ PHYSICIANS & SUKOEONS.
OfflA, Columbia st., opposite City Hotel.
Ofllce always open, day and night.
Arch. MacLeod, H, A.. M. T)„ C. M. (Mc-
Gill), formerly of New York Polyclinic,
A, MacSwain, M. D. (Harvard), Licentiate of ltoyal College of Physicians, Lon*
dob, Eng, myll-tc
H
H. COOPER, B. A., M. ».,
PHYSICIAN A SURGEON.
OFFICE and RESIDENCE-Church St,
(next door to Farmers' Homo), near
Columbia St., Now Westminster, B.C.
OFFICE HOURS-8to 10a.m.; Ito8and
00 to 8 p, m, Calls In town and conn-
try promptly attended to. fe2to
JOHN 8. McGUIRE, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN A SURGEON.
Graduate of Trinity College, Dublin, as
nlso Assistant Surgeon late Honorable
East India Company Service, -wishes to
announce to the people of Lillooet District that ho has tnkon up his residence
at CLINTON and opened n drug store. All
commutations by mall promptly attended to. myl7-flm
DR. CIIEADLE,
■DENTIST,
Associated wltl. Dr. Welsh, enn bo found
nt his offlco, over D. S, Curtis & Co.'s drug
store, Columbia street, Now Westminster.
Offlce hours-From B n.m. to 12 m., and
from 1 to 5 p.in. Je2Me.
pORBOVLD * MoCOLL,
BARRISTERS, SOLICITOUS, AC.
Office—McKenzie street, New Westminster, B. C,
AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST.
100 columns and 100 engravings In
each Issue.   4!trd Year.    *I.IHt a Yenr.
Send two 3c U. S. stamps for sample
copy [English or Gorman] of the Oldest
nn<l Best Agricultural Journal tn the
World. ORANGE JUDD CO.,
David W. Judd, Pres.
751 Broadway, Now York. Joh-to
T   T. WILKINSON,
'CUSTOM BOOT A SHOE MAKER, .
ChltllwhocVt, B, C.   First-Class workmen-
ship. Repairing neatly and quickly exc-,
outed.  Terms strictly cash.       my21-5m
M
URRAY * FRY,
HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTERS,
Graining, Kalsomlning nml Paper-Hang*
Ing. Shop—Clarkson stroet, opposite tho
Now Westminster Jail, New Westminster,
British Coiumbin. ap2-to
R°
OYAL HOTEL,
CENTREVILLE, OHIIiLIWIIAOK.
Flr&t-Class nocoinmodatlon for Travelers,
MRS. Mi A. HARPER,
my21-'84-ly Proprietress.
It is impossible to. convince i\ Woman who arrives tivo minutes late at a
depot that tho engineer did not see
hor coming and steamed off just out of
spite.
M1
RS. M. A. HARPER,
CENTREVILLE, CHILLIWHACK.
Dry Goods and Groceries, Millinery and
Fancy fiootla.
Fl ist-Class Dressmaker In attendance.
m,y21-'8-Hy     ,	
HOWSE & RICKMAN
LAND SURVEYORS,
REAL ESTATE BROKERS
, Etc. Eto.
WISE'S BUILDING,
Opposite O. P. N. Oo-s Wmahf,
NEW WESTMINSTER.
se20tc _____
GRANVILLE,
Burrard Inlet, B. C.
ALEX. JOHNSTONE,
PROPRIETOK.
(JlyByl)
J. A. CALBICK,
BUILDER& CONTRACTOR
ALL KINDS OF JOBBING AND RE-
PAIRS PROMPTLY EXECUTED.
Estimates Furnished.   Saws Sharp-
til and Bet*
SHOP—Merchant Square, Columbia St.,
New Westminster, in renrot Thos, Oven's
Blacksmith Shop. fellitc
ia
F. KIMBLE,
CITY BAKER
—AND	
Produce Dealer.
Columbia St.,     New Westminster,
neStc
TTVGHR8 A ATKINSON,
REAL ESTATE BROKERS
And Conveyancers.    Accounts collected
nnd Loans Negotiated.    Ofllce, Columbia
minster, H. C.
J, C, HUOHES,
Notary Public
T. C. Atkinson.
C. D. RAND,
Notary Public.
Real Estate Brokers, Conveyancers nnd
Insnranre Agent*.
Port Moody and New Westminster Pro*
nerty a specialty.
OPFICE-Columbln Street, opposite Post
Office, New Westminster, II. 0.     JlySte
m   J. TRAPP,
AUCTIONEER AND APPRAISER,
Columbia Street Now Westminster
Parties desirous of disposing of their
farms, etc, will do well to placo tho samo
hi the hands of the nbove.
All commissions will receive prompt
and careful attention. Rest references
given when required. mhl2*tc
ry    II. FALDING,
LAND, HOUSE ANDQENERAL AQENT
Accountant, Collector, Conveyancer,
LIFE, FIRE A ACCIDENT INS. AGENT,
Custom House Ilrokcr,
Agent for P, T. Johnston & Co.,Seedsmen,
 —Victorin,	
And John Leahy, Brewer, Victoria.
OFFICE!
McKonzie St, one door f mm Columbia St,
NEW WESTMINSTER, 11. C.
 BpiMHc	
H. K. CHOASDAILK. A. W. JOSEH.
OROASDAILE & JONES,
Real Estate Agents and Brokers.
Particular attention paid to the sale of
furmlnj- Innds.
Money tu loan at low rates of Interest on
Improved farms.
Lnrge lists of (own nud country property
for snlo.
OffioK" Government St, near Brought on,
Victoria* B. C.     P O box 101.       npHo.
Every Man to his own Business
PRACTICAL
CHEMIST&DRUGGIST,
COLUMBIA   STREET
(On-. COLONIAL 1IOTM.I,
NEW  WESTMINSTER,  D. 0.'
rhyilolatis- Prescriptions nnd Family Recipe, a Bpeclnlty.
N.  B, — Only Genuine Drugs used.
Ovor twenty years' experience,    mr2ft
BOOTS and SHOES
FROM
HEATHORN'S
Boot & Shoe Manufactory,
VICTORIA,
AT   VICTOBIA   PEICES.
R. THOMAS,
8'iop under the new Oddfellow Hall, Columbia at., New Westminster.
W. M. JONES,
X-OGrGr—\—., SCO.
MUD BAY, B. C.
PREPARED TO FURNISH nll kinds
ol
Cedar Posts, Slats, Shakes,
And anything in tueccdnrllne,
M-ts Kowesltwioes,
(JylSHo)
J. BAGNALL,
IMPORTER * KANUFACTURER OF
PIANOS & ORGANS
AND ALL KINDS OF
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS,
IA/ILL VISIT THE   MAINLAND.
TV 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 W. H. Keary, N. W., will receive prompt attention, jy28tc
VV. R. CLARKE,
*  ATJCTlOtllBEB,
APPRAISER AND COMMISSION
MERCHANT.
Sales Room, Fire-proof Building,
Yates Street,
VICTORIA, - BRITISH COLUMBIA.
AT Liberal advances made on Consignments.
To facilitate the sale of Real Estate, I
have complete maps of Victoria, Esquimalt, New Westminster and the Districts.
N. B. Parties desirous of selling their
Stock, Stock in trade, or Funiture, and
Dot wishing the trouble of an Auction
Sale, can find a Cash Buyer by calling
on the above. Office of tne Biitish Columbia Wire Works. All sorts of wire
work done. Orders filled with neatness
and dispatch.,
Confederation Li
ASSOCIATION.
eiiM-Miee Capital .*i,ooo,«oo
Full Gov'm't Deposit
Head Office, Toronto, Canada
A H0ME~C0MPANY,
WE8T END
Plain and Fancy
11,   uiuiu-   iiuui  unmuu,
And Confectionery always on hand.
Delivered o any part of the City,
s.,   Columbia Street.
Jc2Mo	
Win. McColl
Has to West
Two Doors!
milAT INTO SAY, IIK HAR HKMOYRD
I hia well selected stock of neneral
Merchandise Into
Luiulbom't* Block, Coiumbin St.
He wishes to cull nl tent Imi to U1m Hploti-
did stoek of
MEN'S CLOTHING
-ANn-
Furnishing Goods
.HIST AI1R1VED.
snrlils nssiimni'iilaf i;KIII KKIIS AND
l>HO,'l*IOSri I'innml bo bent In Ibis oily
lor quality or prices.
Olvo bin) A cnl! nml Jiuliro lor yourselves,
tittle
TltXAJPSXja Xs-BA.jP
SALOON.
HAVING PimOHASEn THIS WELL-
known Million, on Columbia strep!,
wo lien to Hiinoiiiico tlmt we shnll lio Bind
to soo nil onrolil Irlnnils.
so24to Hl'KAY A CUltltlE.
R. T. WILLIAMS,
B'
OOK BINDKK, PAI-RR RULER,
and Blank Book Manufacturer.
Maps ami Drawing Paper Mounted.
File, of Magazines, Illustrated Papers,
ct i., neatly and cheaply Bound.
(iovornment Street, Victoria, B. 0.
This Association merits the
confidence the Public is reposing in it from the following
FACTS:—
flic Security offered to policy holders Is
uiumrpaused by any Company doing bunt-
ncKs In Canada.
It has no schemes of Insurance, hut the
well-established lines, hence the polioy
holders cannot he misted as to their contracts.
Its statements to the public can be readily understood, Its cash statement show-
Inn every Item of Income nnd how expended.
Its position Is ascertained annually from
a detailed valuation In which every Item
of liability Is Included.
Its progrcHH has been unexampled lu
the history of Insurance In Canada.
Its policies nro Indtsniitable after three
years, and non-forfcltaule after two ycarB'
existence.
lis profits nre distributed upon an equitable oasis. The profits to one clnss of
policy holders aro not lessened to give
larger profits to any other class, which
inetliodiiiTimU superior advantages over
the uniform bonus plan of distribution,
Liberal I'ondltlttR as It Mculdrnte and
Travel.
J. K. MacDONALD,
Managing Director.
T. R. PEARSON & GO.
Agents, New Westminster.
je7-2mo-nlternate.
COME AND SEE
THE PHOPRIETOR. JAMES TUEN-
BUI.Ij, hnving again taken possession
of tho 1'KHPKBANCE HOUSE fronting on
Columbia mid Church Streets, opposite
Episcopal Church, City of New Westminster, I). C, and now known as the
FARMER'S    HOME,"
Will accommodate all his old friends and
tho public generally who favor him with
a call, at old prices. Hoard per dny, 91.00;
Board por week, $5.00; Single Meals, 25
cents; Beds, 25 cents, ftarGood accommodation for Lndies nnd Families.    nu29te
Fresh Cranberries
PUT UP IN
Barrels of 25 Imp. Gallons,
1-2 Barrels of 1% Imp. Gallons,
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
KYLE & TILTON,
FRONT STREET,
New Westminster.
WALSH'S
Tailoring
Emporium
Opposite the Bank, Columbia street,
New Westminster, B. C.      [my20-tc.
. i iu J
 DEALERS IN-
BOOKS,
STATIONERY,
Fancy Goods, &c,
YALE,   B.   O.
A1.AROK    STOCK   ALWAYS  ON
hand.  Ooods not in stock will he
ordered promptly.
Newspapers   end   Magazines  supplied from nll parts of the world.
Prompt attention given to orders  by
mail,
Jnatfl     A. O. JOHNSTON, Manager.
-ROYAL CITY-
WOODS £ TURNER,
Oozvtreye.io.cexu,
leal Estate Ageats,   Land  Bnrveyers.
Draughtsmen, md insurance Agents.
Our property lists ue now very eoinplete, and we would call attention to the
following selections, which we are enabled to offer at very reasonable figures.
Titles guaranteed:
New Westminster City.
Lot 20, block XXXII—good residence
lite.
Subdivision of lot 10, block XXXV**
60x132 feet.
Southwest i of lot 17, block XXXVI.
New Westminster Suburbs,
Lots 7 and 8, blook V—jtruled, cleared
and fenced; odjoiutllg residence of 'V. 11.
Townsend, Esq,
lot. 118 and 70, Mock V.
Subdivisions of lots I and •', block 0.
Subdivisions of lots 10 and ll, block 7.
New Westminster Distriot.
Good farms in all parts.
165 acres on False Creek road.
450 acres at Matsqui—gooddairyfamt;
highly improved; to be sold with itock
aim implements if desired.
SOO acres at Sumas—a splendid chance
for dairy fanners.
245 acres near Ladnor's Landing.
320 acres on Lulu Island.
Port Moody.
A largo and complete list, embracing
all parte of the Townsite.
Land Surveying
In all its branches; maps compiled, tno.'
iugs prepared, and all descriptions of surveying carefully and promptly attended
to.   SO'years'experience.
Having been over almost the whole of
Xew Westminster District daring our
surveying tours, we are in a position to
give intending purchasers a correct description of the property offered.
Mouoy to lend on approved security at
low rates of interest,
Agents For
The Phenix, of Brooklyn, and the
Liverpool k London ft Glow Insurance
Companies,
The Equitable Life Assurance Society
of tho United States.
Gladding, McBcan k Co's terra cotta
chimneys' and vitrified stone sewer
piping.	
OFFICE-KllanTs Block, Columbia
Street, New Westminster,
apl 2 to
WOODS k TURNER.
COMPANY, LIMITED,
Richard Street,
WU UME. fi. C.«
MANUFACTURERS AKD DEALERS
IN ALL KINDS OF
ROUGH AND DRESSED
LWFER
Shingles,
Shakes,
Laths,
Pickets,
*
Net Floats, Trays
AND ALL KINDS OF
Wood Furnishing for
Canneries,
Doors.
Windows,
Blinds.
Frames.
Mouldings.
Brackets.
Railings.
Balusters.
Newels,
Plain k Finer * «" Kinds of
TURNED    WORK.
The Only Fire-Proof
in tbe City,
THE HIT IWfflNT
IS UNDER THE CHARGE OF AN
EXPERIENCED ARTIST.
get §alt ot 1&o Stat,
FOB SALE.
QEVEN WK8T-CLASB WORK OXE*.
H0810 UkIIECK MUOH.
FOB SALE.
rilVE SHADE AYIiSHIBE   HEiril
r  cuivcs,aiiiromnntaiMi<UtitM*i.
Also, two or three raws. Apply to
„   , DONALD M. 6TUWART,
Iisclm Sum«J,B,C.
Farm to Rent
THE  "BROOKHURST PLACE," slta*
ated 8 milos from Ladner's Landlai
and (l from New We-ttminster, f*~"~'''"
,,iti .,.^„iii.„i^i„..-i...j .j-.
itt I'-Iim r.>.<.r Ilr*t*cla*a laud, well adapts]
for farming, and especially adapted far
grazing purposes. Fine chance. Tarns
easy. Parties are Invited to call and in*
spoctci-op; jiyifu
THK UNDERSIGNED BEGS LEAVE
to announce to the Public tbat he
has purchased the above Hotel, where
everything will be found first-class, and
at reasonable rates.
The Parlors and Sleeping Apart-
meiU are under the superintendence
of Mrs. Austin,
Private Dining Rooms tor Ladies,
Families and Private Parties.
A Private Beading Room, commodious, comfortably furnished, aud
well supplied with bookB and papers, is
provided for the use of guests.
Ib supplied with the choicest brands of
Wines, Liqcobs, Cigars, kc.
JNO. AUSTIN,
Proprietor.
THE
HASTINGS, B. I.
THIS FINE AND COMMODIOUS
new Hotel has buen recently com*
pleted and is furnished with every convenience for the comfort of guests. The
situation and accommodations arc unsurpassed on Burrard Inlet, which has become the most fashionable
WATERING PLACE
In British Columbia. The prospect is
charming, the sea breezes are invigorating, and the facilities for bathing and
boating are excellent. Private Bitting
and Dining Rooms. Suites of apartments for families or parties. Tlie Bar
is entirely detatehed from the main
building.
AT The Hotel is under the immediate
superintendence of Mrs. Black.
First-class stabliug and feed for Horses, Busses to and from New Westminster twice a day.
GEO.  BLACK,
jy28tc Proprietor.
FURNITURE I
THE UNDERSIGNED HAS FLEA-
sure In announcing that he is now
prepared to supply all kinds of Furniture, kc., at the lowest 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 Soul's i Branch Furniture
Store, au5tc
O. R. & N. CO.
ITIHK STEAMER
"■ed-aLec©-
Will run betwofln
CiillhitfiU PortTownsvml, Honlllo.
mul liiKTiiu'illiite Ports,
us follows:
Iiavi T««w« mn SumwY n I >. a. miwih
n Ktw WtmuMTu Tutiuv Mommo.
In.! Nm Wiitwiiitu inn WcMtituw «
t «.«., MINIM at TstOKs THIIMMV bFTH-
HO0H.
REDUOTION OF FARES.
New Wutmwitii to rm TowmmD,   I..00
si.nii, •   •   e.oe
TsoOMa, ■    ■     • 6.00
SOMO O. E. CLANCEY, Asjent.
soiaio
ESTABLISHED 1859.
ROBT. DICKINSON,
BUTChlER,
Hcarly Opposite lhe Colonial Hotel,
NEW WESTMINSTER.
THK LARGEST AND   CHOICEST
assortment of all descriptions of
MEATS AND VEGETABLES.
Constantly on hand, and supplied to Families, Restaurants, anil Steamboats at tbe
LOWEST POSSIBLE TRICES.
FARM FOR SALE.
i-kPPOSITE CHILUWHACK LANDING
KJ on tlie noith side of Fraser rivtr,
Well Improved; good orchard; «Q (ralt
trees; a fine lotofsmall fruit; )• aeres la
timothy: good house, nnd barn. For further particulars apply either hy letter mt
person to
K. C. GARNER,
JlyWto Johnson's Landing, B.O.
rOR BAM.
A    A   FIB8T~0LAiW   DAIRY
CuiUihrl "nmnf. ^nmi* a; of*lai ■
prnirie, 170 fenced, 65 aeres In neadow;
itwelllni* hnune nf 7 rooms; aiOoddaln*
iind commodious hum and outbaildlnr*
There Is a aood orchard of choice fruit
bearlni
IKOC
Wl
iii be sold ~wftn"or without
stock, Implements and hay.   A
au28*te
FOR SALE.
W. II. KEARY
Wishes to dispose of his AfattMScrj* aat
Book M«re nnd the good will of the business. TEHJIS EASY* whieh can be ob*
tallied ou application (o T. J. Armstrong.
Mnreh 51st, 1681.       -     - ap2*te.
FOR   SALE.
Per Cent. Less thai GmL
Dry Goods, BootslSfioes
Well adapted fer a country Store.
One-half cash; balance ou time.
Apply nt
selOtc OFFICE OF THIS PAPER.
FOR_SALE.
1440 ACRES CHOICE
DELTA LANDS
3 MILES FROM LADNER'S
Landing, on the Trunk Wagon
Road; two other roads ronningtliroiigli
the premises.   Apply to
E. A. WADHAMS,
de22tc Ladner's Landlnc.B.C.
SECOND-HAND
EnkJorSalt!
CYLINDER 8xn, SUITABLE
for direct action Saw-mill! with-
Saw Arbor and two 62 inch Spafdlng-
tooth Saws; also, feed sear, donkey
pump, and shell boiler. The whole is
in good order, and may be seen at the
Brunette Saw-mill. Will be sold at 1
bargain.  Apply to
DeBECK BROS. & CO. --.
New West., 20th Dec., 188*.   [deiitc
zsrcriOsEL
la Ike Estate of Cea. raiksaa, Atttutt
tBlClUtf*.
ALL PERSONS INDEBTED TO THB
above Estate are required to settle
such indebtedness forthwith; andallper*
sons having claims against the said Estate must send In proved accounts on or
before the 8th November next,
Hated Sth October, 1881.
E. A. JENNS.
oolltd Administrator.
LARGE SALE
-OF-
100 HEAD OF STOCK
T
AT LANGLEY.
IO BE HOLD BY PI»U< A1CTMK AT
Henry Wtirk's farm. Langley, on
Wednesday, the Mid or October,
His entire stock, with that of the Hudson
Buy Co., coiiKist iiiR of about GO head of fat
cattle—cows, young stcerc, heifers and
calves. The stock Th all In prime condition. Also, about t» tons well saved Tlm*
olhy Hay, in sheds.
Six miii-lliK-ci-eillt will be given wrap-
proved sennit*;. Parties buying the fat
entile nnd hay vim have the use ol tbe
sheds to winter them In,  Hale to com
mence nt 10o'clock, a m.
A baud of 1IOHSKH will be sold at tht
same ttine. *
T. J. TRAPP, Auctioneer.
LaiiKley, 17th Sept., 1884. se!7td
GUNS!
Rifles & Revolvers!
BREECH-LOADING SHOT GUN8
From $10.00 to J1SO.0O.
BREEGH-LOADING RIFLES
FromS5.00toK5.00.
REVOLVERS
FromSt.50toe25.00.
SHOT, SHOT, SHOT,
All sites, from dust to 88 ball.
Emtle-Dock t Cirtls t Hirre*
ninniond Sralr* Pnrtcr.
Having imported direct bom the tm-
tory the largest stook of Guns, BUM uri
Revolvers ever hold in this Provtuoe, I
can aud will sell cheaper than any other
honso in B. U., iind what WEBB sajs
you can rely on.
Mainland Gun Store,
COIUWIA IT., WW WIITMMITM.
An ImmenM steak .1 lf«Msai Cm*,
FmIm-i CMIrr; anal TaMtrulsIt- Ma*
dries, and Fancy fieefls. auute NEW ADVERTISEMENTS THIS DAY.
Notice.,..' J. H. Gillespie
General Merchandise.... A. Gutmnim
Notice L. Wilson
Nurse Mra, Downey
Music. Miss MoBrido
Speoial. T. R. Poaraou & Co
■Jhc $xiMi Colnmbian.
ttalnrday Morn Ina,   Oct. IK,  IHM.
An eastern paper remarks tliat
Great Britain is a country of marked
contrasts — excessive wealth, tbe
moat abject poverty—lavish charitable endowments, extravagant outlays for sentiment Great as is hor
outlay for charity it might be greater
still without overstepping tho bounds
of prudence. When au Englishman
ean give $43,000 for u race horse, or
between $43,000 aud $55,000 for
an article of bed furniture or $30,-
000 for a single book, it is little
wonder that so many charitable institutions are springing up to divert
some portion of this useless expenditure into profitable channels.
Ttie Scotsman's special correspon
dent, who accompanied the British
Association to Canada, gives the
following opinion on the N. P:
"Striking a balance between the diverse opinions one hears, the general conclusion to be drawn is that
protection in Canada is doomed.
The only thing which can maintain
it and keep Sir John Macdoimld's
party in power is what the Americans call a "boom" of great prosperity, when the protectionists could
' point to the flourishing condition of
the Dominion as evidence of tha
wisdom of their policy. Sir John
Macdonald himself is said to be
tired of the system. Ho seos that
it is not a success, and thnt the advantages held out to the working
classes as certain to follow frum it
have not been realized. It has not
fostered manufactures, those which
were started on the strength of the
protection policy finding an inadequate home demand, while they
were unable to compete with England in the markets of the world."
It has been shown by the London
Times that there are in India 49,-
000,000 Hindoos and Mohammedans, under princes of their own,
who maintain armies numbering
349,835 troops, with an artillery of
4237 guns. In all the native states
a warlike spirit prevails, and the
discipline and the weapons ure, as a
. rule, excellent. The 100,000 soldiers of the Maharajah of Nepaul
would ask nothing better than to be
led to battle, whoever the adversary,
Before the consolidation of the
British dominion the troops were redoubtable antagonists to the best
European skill and discipline. Now
these soldiets are simply the toys
of the princes. They have no
duties to perform, for British rule
preserves peace from the Himalayas
to the ocean. But it is possible
that in tbe courso of time some sagacious and ambitious native prince
may unite these immense forces, resistance to which could not he offered
by the comparatively insignificant
number of soldiers undor Great
Britain's control.
not safe for passenger traffic. From
tho Mission up to Emory the road
is in better condition, and a good
deal of this section has been ballasted. Still, tho temporary trestle
work at Harrison Kiver everybody
kuows cannot bo safe for traffic,
The ditching is not at all sufficient
on tho lower section, where it is very
important. Mr. Haney, after do
daring the road as well ballustcd as
any on the continent, proceeds to
state a number of palpable absurdi.
ties which we have not now room to
notice. We shall return to the subject again, ami before we have exhausted it the publio may perhaps
arrive at the conclusion that the
uccounts of railway accidents published iu thu mainland papers (by
wliich he undoubtedly means The
Columbian) were not much exag*
gerated after all.
Mr. Haney's Report.
While at Victoria some days ago
Mr. M. J. Haney, of the C. P. R.,
was interviewed by a representative
of the Colonist to whom he made
some very extraordinary statements.
In another column wo publish the
result of this interview, not because
it may be.accepted tis a reliable report of facts, but partly in order to
show how seriously a person in Mr.
Haney's responsible position may
misrepresent and exaggerate for a
purpose. Among other things, for
example, ho declares that the railway line between Port Moody and
Spenco's Bridge is as well ballasted
and oh easy running as any line on
Uio continent! We can scarcely bo-
lievs that even Mr. Haney would be
guilty of such a monstrous statement. If he is, he has been guilty
of stating what is absolutely false,
and it is not possible to believe that
he Is ignorant of the falsehood. The
railway from Port Moody toSpence's
Bridge is not finished at all. Some
of li Is uot half finished, and a good
ileal has never been ballasted. The
road from Pott Moody to the Mission has been merely cut through
sufficiently wide to admit of construction trains, and temporary embankments thrown up across the
low lands. These embankments
generally (at Pitt Meadows, for example) are narrow, unprotected on
the sides, unballasted, and have
never been raised up to the height
of the bridges, of which thero are
MV'-ral across the sloughs. The
banks at Maplo Ridge and else
where have never been sloped, as
required bv the specifications, or pro*
tooted by riprap, Tlie temporary
trestle work still supports the track
ta a great many places, aiid we have
the Authority of a practical engineer of high standing who lately went
over thtt road for saying that it is
Trusted Statesmen.
In a lato number of the North
American Review Professor Seeleye
hus a very sensible aud able paper
on political morality which ought to
be read and studied by every politician and voter in the country.
There are three great statesmen
whose remarkable characteristics are
specially noted in this article—Lin
coin, Gladstone and Bismarck. Prof.
Seeleye lays it down as a principle
that the first and most important
quality in statesmanship is morality,
and that it is' nob safo to confer a
great trust upon nn impute man,
Having enunciated what he conceived to be the true principles of
statesmanship, the professor mentions the three men who, in his
opinion, come very near his standard. "Mr. Lincoln," he says, "was
conspicuous first of all for his hon*
esty. 'Honest Abe Lincoln' wns
the fame ho early earned, and which,
more than any other characteristic,
tirst commended him to the people.
That he Bhould do his duty, it wus
only necessary that he should know
it; and his unerring knowledge—
so spontaneously wise that it almost
seemed an instinct—grew out of his
unwavering loyalty to the right.
He knew few hooks; ho had no
large acquaintance with men or history; he was no scholar; he was not
brilliant;; but he had a reverence for
men of whatever station, simply because they were men; ho looked up
to the slave and looked down upon
no man, and this gave bim more
than books, or learning, or brilliant
gifts could have done, his rare political sagacity; and tbis more than all
else,.taught the people to commit
their' interests to his guidance and
to follow him with a loving trust
which they have never given any
leader before or since his time. His
power lay most conspicuously in his
moral purpose. In his own words,
which are likely to livo longer and
be quoted oftener than any words
yet uttered in America, unless it be
the opening words of the Declaration of Independence—he that dedicated himself to the task, 'chat the
nation shall under God have a new
birth of freedom, and thnt the government of the people, bythe people, and for the people shall not
perish from the earth.' Mr. Gladstone iB trusted in Europe, and most
of all in England, where he is known
best, for his unswerving moral pur*
pose. He is indeed a man very
different from Mr. Lincoln, He is
learned in books; he is a scholar; be
is familiar with history; he has had
a careful study of difficult questions
of finance; but in none of these
ways has he learned his statesmanship. The most prominent quality
of his statesmanship is its high
moral ground. He would control
nations as individuals should be
controlled—by the highest moral
principle, His aims in this respect
sometimes seem too high to be attained, and he has not (infrequently
been called unpractical in his views;
but he follows on unfalteringly, confronting questions more difficult
than any other statesman of the
present hour is forced to meet, but
facing them calmly, answering them
courageously, as his lofty moral
principle directs, believing tbat
nothing is ever settled till it is
settled right, and that right and
truth and love can settle all things.
Prince Bismarck is a very different
man from either of tho two named,
but he is like them both in tho commitment, of himself to a high claim
outside himself, to which both he
and Ills ngrandiziMiieiit have been
steadily subjected. From the timo
when he was Prussian secretary, at
the Frankfort diet—as his letters
lately published show—-he has seen
the need thut there' should be in
central Europe, for the peace of the
world, a great united German power, and he has bent himself with
iion will to accomplish this. But
be has not sought it for himself,
He has not been charged with seek-
ii.g his owu profit, His unswerving purpose had its birth, and has
had its constant food, in bis un-
doubting religious faith. "If I
were no longer a Christian," is his
utterance, which wo need not doubt,
since all his life bears witness of its
truth, "I would uot remain an
hour at my post. If I did not believe in a divine order which has
destined this German nation for
something good and great I would at
once give up the business of a diplomatist, or I would not have undertaken it. Orders and titles have no
charm for me. I owe the firmness
which I have shown for ten years
against all possible absurdities only
to my decided faith. Take from
me this faith, and you take from me
my fatherland," Some persons may
doubt the correctness of Prof. Seel-
eye's estimate of Bismarck's character, but there can be no doubt that
his ground is well taken and cannot
be successfully assailed.
Property belonging to the Ebenezer
Brown estate for sale hy C. D. RAND,*
MISS  McBRIDE
Is prepared to give
LE880NS ON THE PIANOFORTE
Also, In VOCAL MUSIC,
At the roflldenceB of pupils.      lsoclm
* NURSE,
RESPECTFULLY SOLICITS A SHARE
of tlie patronage of the Lmlios of
Now Westminster,  Address,
I'-oulm
Care of MRS. MONOK,
Douglas Street,
TSTOTXCE.
In re lhe Estate of BENJAMIN II. WU-
SON. IHwraaf-d,
A LL PARSONS HAVING CLAIMS
J\. against the estate of the late Benjamin H. Wilson, nf Granville, are lierotiy
request ml to send In their accounts to the
undorsigned ou or before 20th Novomber,
1884, uml all persons Indebted to tho above
estato must pay their aooounta forthwith
to LOUISA WILSON, of Granville,
The Executrix.
Dated Granville, Oot. II, 18S4.
oclGtd
A. GUTMANN,
DEALER IN
General Merchandise
COLUMBIA STREET,
Op|). 4'nloiiltil Hotel, Sew Westminster.
Guns, Ammunition,
Cigars, Tobacco, Candy,
itiaBsciBAtrii px-p-bel
1IIOUEST CASH PRICE PAI11 FOR AU.
KINDS OF FURS.
OOlStQ
asroTiCB.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
ilUdays after tlfttol Intend making
application to ihrt Chief Commissioner of
I .mills und Works for permission to lease
for timbering purposes tho following described Intel* of land situate In Const
District:
Tract No. 1-Cominouctng at a stake sot
on Hiiswcll Point in Topaze Harbor,!hence
north 80 chains; thonee wesl KM) chains;
thenoe south to shore line of Tupaxe Harbor; thence easterly, following meandering*! of shore lino to point of commencement] containing 1280 acres, moro orless.
Tract No. 2—Commencing nt a stnko set
on shore line of Chancellor Channel,
nbout 300 vurds southerly from .shorter
Point on Thurlow Island; thonco south
siu-l-uhis thence west UW ehalHsj thenee
north tofrtion* line of (■hiineellort.'lilinnel;
thence easterly, following meanderlnn
of shoreline to point of commencement;
I'oiitiiliiln-,' 1280 acres, more or less.
Tract No. S—Commencing nt a stake set
on the north "shore line of Cnrdoro channel, about due north of Green l'olnt;
thence nortii 100 chains; thenoo oust MO
chains; 1 hence south to shore line of Car-
dcroc.hiuinel; thenco westerly, following
meiuidci-lims of shore lino to point of
commencement; cunt alu Ing S.W acres,
more or less.
Tract No. 4—Commonolng ail a stake sot
on north shoro line of Sunderland Channel, duo south of Hpnrks' (lone; thenee
north So chains; (hence west liju chains:
thonco south to shore line of Sunderland
Channel: thonco westorly, following
meuiiderlngsuf shore tlne,to point of com*
incncci-K'iit; containing lL-so aores, more
or less. J. H. UILLEHjVIE,
New Westminster, 11. (.*., Oft. 17.1SSI.
l&oclm
TliodUtW*
ing fooling Of
woarlnoM,  of
TIRED OUT.
exliiiuHlloii without effort, which makes life
a burden to so tunny poople, tu Ouo to ths
fact that tho blood In poor, and the vitality
i-oni-w-iu'iitly feeble. If yon nre suffering
from such footings,
Ayer's Sarsaparilla
la Just what you need, and will do yon Incalculable gootl.
No othor preparation so concentrates and
combines l.lniwl-purlfyliig, vitalising, enrich*
Ing,- ami invigorating qualities as AYKtt'i
SABBAl'ABIIsLA,
pntll'AttKD 11Y
Dr.J.C.AyerACo., Lowell, Mais.
Sold by all Druggists; Sl.slx bottles fcf Ifc
Fashionable Sressmaking lliurjl
MRS. DAVIDSON IS NOW FRBPAR*
ed to make dresses and execute mil-
ry in tho latest American and English
styles.
Uk»iiienuk: —Quoon-H Avenue, below
Mr. Donne's, oolite
Saleof City Reserves
-totxci—\.
rE SALE OP CITY RESERVES AND
Gardens will tuko place at the Court
House Instead of tho Council Chambers,
City of New Westminster, on Monday. 'i*in
October, at 11 o'clock In the forenoon.
By ordor,      A, J. ALPORT,
C. M. C.
City Clork's Oflico, Now Westminster,
Utlt October, 1SSI. lfiocjt
a-TO-riog.
THE PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE
existing botween William D. Ptirdy
anil Thomas E. Henderson as Tlio and
Brick Manufacturers haB this day boen
dissolved by mutual consent. All debts
duethe late Arm aro to be paid to-Thomas
E. Henderson by whom alt liabilities will
be settled. Dated l;llb olior, IHKi.
WILLIAM D. PURDY,
lijoolm     THOMAS E. HENDERSON,
Just Opened Out
AT-
T. I Nil I HI
SM Copies Rcaslde library.
Including the Now Htylo,
Moherlson's it-Ill Series.
Vory Complete Line of
The Pons, Various SO Ies*
Mnrk Twain's Experience, 1 bit.
Job Lot of 26 cent Novels.
Richardson's piano Instructor,
Uetse's Organ Instructor.
Superb fiong Book, JI,
Song Folio, $1.
T. R. PEARSON & CO.,
Hooks, Htntloiiury, and Music, Columbia
stroet, Now Westminster,
Newton A. Wliite,
Importer aud Dealer In
Men's, Youths', Boys'
and Children's
CLOTHING
GENTLEMEN'S
Furnishing Goods,
HATS I CAPS,
Rubber Clothing
UMBRELLAS, ETC.
»THE BEST ASSORTMENT
-OF-
ENTIRELY NEW OOODS
IN THB OITY.
COLUMBIA STREET
Opposite Rank of British Columbia.
oelSto
NOTIOE.
MAIE OF 1.AND ON MAINE ISLAND.
XTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT
111 the vacant portion ot the cast half of
Section twelve, Mayne Island, will be offered for solo at public auction nt the upset
prico of 82.50 por acre, at the Lands and
Works Ofllce, Victoria, at 12 o'clook noon
on Friday, 7th November noxt.
WM. SMITHE,
Chief Com. of Lands A Works.
Lands and Works Department, Victoria,
B. C. Uth October, 1684. oclfitd
NOTICE,
THURSDAY, THE Oiu NOVEMBER
having been set apurl and appointed
bylllsExecllonoy tliu Governor General
In Council us n day of General Thanksgiving throughout the Dominion, tho public oftlees will be closed on that. day.
By Command.
JNO. ROBSON,
Provincial Secretary.
Provincial Secretary's Office, oth October, 1881, , ■    lSt>c2t
FjUMWIITER
GOODS
JUST HECEIVKD DY
JAMES
Ellard & Co.
20 CASES
OF NEW AND FASHIONABLE
DRYG00DS
CONSISTING OK
DRESS GOODS,
In all the latest sfcylea and shinies,
comprising Cashmere, Frenoh Foi-
iols, Faney Cheeks, Striped Homespuns, kc,
A large stock of BUTTONS and TRIMMINGS to match all Dress Ooods.
Mantalasse, Soldi and Brocaded
CLOAKINGS,
A splendid stook.
Ladies' k .Gents' Gingham, Alpaca k Silk
UMBRELLAS,
;'. ,     .Jh all sizes,
Whito, Scwlet, Ony, Navy, Fink, Ha.
nion, Cardinal, Striped (t Chocked
FLANNELS,
In all prices.
Ladles'  Knitted
SHAWLS,
In all shades.
Children's Knitted
Jackets, Hoods, &c,
A fine assortment.
Ladies' and Children's
, unuauiniuiuuiuiHuiii
In endless variety,
A large stoek of Men's and Boys'
CLOTHING
A full line of
GENTS' FURNISHINGS
NECKTIES, COLLARS, BRACES,
ke., ko,, in all the latest stylos,
JAMES ELLARD & GO.
LONDON HOUSE,
(oolite)
TERMINUS
Livery and Stage Stables I
COLUMBIA STREET,
Footot Donglus,    NEW WISTHINsTKK.
.   WM. B. TOWWEMDi' PROPRIETOR.
1J KliM, % II Line omingcs lo Port Mono*).
Special extra Ulgs when required.
Saddle Horses and Buggies for hire.
General Teaming promptly attended to.
600 CORDS OF FIRE WOOD FOR SALE.
Orders loft at tlie London Market will
bo promptly (Hied. oc8Io
Next Eweii's Cannery,
Columbia Street,   New Westminster.
SPEIRS & BEATON,
MACHINISTS AND GENERAL BLACKSMITHS,
The latest appliances In machinery anil
tools, and a good Job guaranteed.
of every description.   All orders promptly
attended to, oolto
STATION RESTAURANT
YALE, B.C.
CLOSE AT HAND TO THE IIAILRUAD
STATION.'
TIIE UNDERSIGNED having nttcd up
this newestulilisliniontasa flrst-class
restaurant, invite tlio ptiblicto givo him
a eall where Meals nre served on Ilie
Shortest Notice, Next door will he found
A Well-Selected Slock of
GROCERIES, GAME AND FRUIT
Also, a First-Class Bakery.
P. CLAIR,
.cum Proprietor.
IMPORTANT
Household Furniture
And EFFECTS.
JAM INSTRUCTED BY Mil. RANKIN
; to sell by Publio Auction nl liisrcsl-
once, Ferris streot, on   '
Tlmi-sdii*, October 2.1,1881,
Tho whole of Ills well kept Furniture, con-
slating In part ns follows:
PARLOR
Carpet, Centre Table, Softt, Chairs and
ltoekers, Ornaments, Pictures, L'hnmlc*
ller.I-'Iro Irons, Window Illlnds, Lace Curtains, &e.
DINING ROOM.
OU   Cloth,   Extension   Table,   Stove,
Chairs, Lounges, iio<-kers, Brackets. Lace
Curtains, Crockery, Glassware, Clock, &e
BED ROOMS.
•2 Walnut Bedroom  Suites Complete,
Carpets, spring   Mattresses,  Lace   Cur*
Inlns. lHnnkots, Comforters   und  other
Redding, Stove, Au,
PANTRY.
A-complete outfit,
KITCHEN.
No. 0 Range, nnd very complete outfit.
Persons wishing to Inspect the furniture
nuiv do so any lime before llie snle by
calling attlic residence,
TERMS CASH,
.IO!*! I'll <.OI 1>-*T0\K.
ocl Ltd Auctioneer,
Hard Times
THE PEOPLE (IV NKW   tt'EKTMIN-
sfcrand surrounding, country are Invited to soe llio
-S-Sr-GREAT REDUCTION
In the prloes of Goods at
The ROYAL CITY
Boot & Shoe Store
The people nro no doubt aware of the Superior quality of Boots and Shoes
and other Ooods kept by
MRS. E. GOLD,
Which ai'ounqucHtlouublythebestln this
City, mid cannot bo surpassed anywhere In tho Province;
now is'the time
To make purchases, when Goods ure sold
to suit the times, bocanso
Money saved Is Money Earned.
Tho following goods, imported fiom the
mimnfactories, aro ottered at n grout reduction, as tho stock, is larger thnn tlio
state of the market Justifies:
41) pieces Canadian Tweeds.
275 suits of Men's, Boys' and Youths
Clothes.
lHOdozvn White Hhlrls,  .
GO dozen assorted Shirts.
SI)dozen lino American Hats of the latest stylos and finest quulity.
10 oases of New Goods just received by
steamer Idaho,
Tlio following Is the reduction of prices:
30 per cent, oir Boots and Shoes,
25     ti     it     Tweeds.
ai     "     "     Clothing and Hats.
it'i     "     '!     Dry Goods,
40     "     !'     Fancy Goods,
Not for 20 days,
Not for 40 days,
Not to get rid of Old
stock,
I Have None
Not to make room for
my new importations
of fall Goods, they too
are to go, and of which
71 cases have arrived.
This Ureal Itcilurllon begin* nn
Tuesday, October 14th
AND WILL CONTINUE UNTIL
FMITIIEII NOTICE.
Mj.Country orilors will bo imiielnnlly
attended In,
NOTE THE ADDRESS:
MRS. E. GOLD,
ROYAL CITY
Boot and Shoe Store
COLUMBIA STREET,
0|i|i. Kwi'n's l.'nnllory,      New WeSTMINBUs.
- uclltc.
Not forced by circumstances to close out
business, but it will be
done all the same.
DON'T
FORGET IT
On and after the 15th
inst, my entire stock
of DBYGOODS,
CLOTHING,
CROCKERY,
GLASS WARE,
SILVER and
PLATED WARE,
GOLD WATCHES,
CHAINS, Etc.,
will be sold at oost for
cash OF COURSE.
Before the 15th I will
publish a list of the
principal LINES of
GOODS, Etc., and prices which will astonish somebody.
C.G. MAJOR
AMI BUSS,
-DEALER  IN-
Fir Cordwood,
Alder Cordwood,
and Coal,
Which will be dollverod anywhere In the
City at the lowest possible rates, and In
quantities to suit customers,
ATTENDED TO PIWMPTLY.
B" Orders may bo sent hy Telephone,
or left nt the
GROCERY
CORNER OF COLUMBIA ft BUCKIE STS.,
Where will be found a complote Stook of
Dry Goods, Groceries
and Provisions, Ae.,
Which nro oflhrod nt LOWEST BATES.
ARCHIE BURNS.
(oclltc)
WE HAVE JUST OPENED AT
iUU'slM
COLUMBIA SHEET
(Centrally located for convenience of
Ladies ordering), a Market to supply the
Public with all kinds of Fresh, Salt and
Smoked
Fish,   Game,
Vegetables, Fruit,
 AND	
General Farm Produce, &o„
Where there will always be found a good
supply oa hand,
GOODS DELIVERED FREE OF
CHARGE to private houses and hotels,
upon orders being left at the oilice.
We respectfully solicit tlie patronage
of the Publio.
tT Remember tlio stand—TWO DOOM
below Trapp Bros.
WINDSOR 4 NELSON,
Managers at Market,
JAMES TAFFANDOLE,
jlyfitc Manager Fishing.
EXPRESS RATES.
UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE the rates
of express freight ou tmckagOK and
parcols, safely and properly put up and
not containing any extra valuable or
dangerous compounds will be:
Between Victorin ana New West-
minster.
Packages under 10 lbs.... 26 ots, each
Packages over ll and under 25...50 ots. each
Paokagos over 31 ond under 60..76 cts, each
Packages over 60 at 1 cent per lb
From New Westminster to Yale-
Less than S lbs.... 25ots. ench
From a lbs. to 10 lbs 60ots. eaoh
From 10 lbs. to 251bs 76cts. each
From 26lbs. to 60 lbs,. ......$1 00 each
From 60 lbs. to76 lbs. (fl 60 each
From 76 lbs. to 100 lbs. or ovcr..2cts. per lb
TO LYTTON AND POINTS BETWEEN
YALE AND  LYTTON.
Less than 2 lbs 26 ots. each'
From 2 lbs, to 5 lbs 60 eta. eaoh
From 5 lbs, to 10 lbs..,,. 11 oo each
From 10 lbs. to25 lbs ■ m cts. per lb
From 25 lbs. to 75 lbs 8 eta. per lb
Ovor76 lbs (jots.perlb
To Sponco'B Bridge, Nicola*.Savons, Kamloops. Cooho Creek and Clinton, 20 ota.
■per lb.
To Barkorville and all points between
Barkerville and Clinton ..25 ots. per lb
On C. O. D. nnd valuable packages one
por cont. on value In addition to ordinary
rates. *
.MONEY  RATES
Between Vletorla and New Wesl minuter,
08 CTH. PER «100.
SHeinlttiiiii-es;iiisurod against nil risk at
"Lloyd's,-*
FRANK  8. BARNARD,
Manager B, C, Express Co,
FUED. HOMER, Fimjnt St.,
au2to Agont Now Westminster.
CIMAOGHTI
WATCHMAKER
-AND-
te*w-el:l-e:e3
Would call the attention of tho publio
to this eolobrated make of
AMERICAN WATCHES
Price, from SI4 Up.
For durability and timekeeping uno*
quailed. Every watch guaranteed for five yoars.
I HAVE ALSO ON HAND,
W&lUwB. Eolith ui Sww Watohei
IN OOI.l) AND 8ILVK1I..
CLOCKS, FROM $1.60 TO $20
I        Qold.Sllvorniul Rolled Pinto
JEWELRY
A large assortment of
GOLD RINGS,
NECK CHAINS,
SNAKE BRACELETS,
LADIES' GOLD WATCHES, Stem
and Key Winders.
_#	
A nno soleotlon ot tlio latest stylos In
Electro - Plated Ware!
Halve*, r«riU| ipaous, Ete.
•HPNONE BUT THE BEST QUALITY.
Prices ns low as any house In my|llno
and about 26 percent, loworthan thesame
goods can be bought for lu nny grocery or
hardware store In the Province.
Walekes, Clacks and Jewelry repaired
aad Mllsfliellon guaranteed.
Old gold bought,
Remember the Miami In Ihe
New Colonial Hotel Block
OOMhlBIA STIU3ET,
New Weitminiter, British Columbia.
MAINLAND
CIGAR
FACTORY
WHITE LABOR ONLY.
WM. TIETJEN
H
AS OPENED A CIGAIl FACTOHY
In tho
Holbrook Stone Building,
NEW WKSTMINBTEB,
And having had many years experience,
Is uow prepared to supply the trade with
a superior articlo at prices as low as can
be obtained elsewhere.      Look out for Ihe
"MAINLAND"
niUND OP OK1AH&
writ beats them all. so21te
City of New Westminster,
IMPORTANT
AUCTION SALE!
CITV RESERVES AND GARDENS
A PUBLIC AUCTION will take placo
J\ uttlieCouiu-il Chambers, City of Now
Westminster, on
Monday, the 27th day ofOctobcr
AT Kl.KVKN O'CLOCK IN TUB
FOKKKQON,
Wlimi thp following Lots will 1)6 submit*
toil tojinbllo competition In nceonliinw
Willi tlio Uml snlo IlyMiw, 1884, vlsi
Government Oflce fiirtlena, Block k
Lot* 1,2,1,0,8,10,13, IS, 17, IB.
Victoria flardena, Block B.
Lols 1,2,3,11X13,1:1,15, 18, 2D, 22, 21, 25
20,21,28,20,31,83,ari,stl,3a
Alice Gardens, Block K,
l.ol« 1,1,5,7,9.
louiso Gardens, Block 0.
Lots 1,2,4,0,7,8.
Clinton Place Reserve, Block f.
Lols I, 3, 5, 7,0,11,13, It, 18,20,22,23,21,
27,28,30,82,33,3*.
Merchant Square, Block 0,
Lols 1,2, J, 0,7,0.
Sailors' Hume, Block I.
Lots 1,2.
TEltlfS-anU twroont. mi tlm (oil of tin
liummer, :w!ii|)er«ioil. In threo months,
atltl llio Imhtlloo or tho mirclinso money In
six months train (Into of Hii lo.
Ily Onlor,
A. J. ALI*OIlT, C. M. C.
Holed nt New Westminster Iho 2ml ilny
ofHo|>toiubur,18fti, Dsotd
-THE-
West Shore!
SEPTEMBER, 1884.
THB OKEAT
ILLUSTRATED
«rDOUBLK NUMBER, •»
DKVOTKl) TO
BRITISH COLUMBIA
A MAHNlriCENT NUMBER TO HUNIl
TO YOUn KniENDf*.
ONLY 25 0ENT8 PER OOPY.
TiPMM
Bole Agents for the Mainland.
ael7le IK* f ritiisk Columbian.
Satnrtlay Morning, Oct. 18. MM.
Bev. ThoB. Croaby, of Port Simpson, arrived yesterday afternoon.
The Princess Louise arrired from
Victoria at 3:20 yeaterday afternoon.
Use only the celebrated " Louis " Velveteen. For sale by James Ellahd k
Co. *
Tho weather continues most charming, and we may yet have a very fine
fall.
Remember that D. S. Curtis & Co.'s
Drug Store is next door to the Colonial
Hotel se27to
It takes 9750,000 per week to pay
the expenses of the Gordon relief expedition.
Yesterday several acres of Coal
Harbor property changed hands at
^700 per acre,—-Colonist.
There is to be a sham fight near
Beacon Hill next Tuesday, in which
the naval and land forces will take
part.
The str. Teaser arrived from Chilliwhack yesterday afternoon with about
30 passengers and proceeded to Victoria.
Mr, Gntmann has taken tho shop
next Mr. Letter's and has added guns
and ammunition to the other lines.
See advertisement.
We understand that Mr. Ewen has
commenced proceedings to prevent the
proposed sale of Merchants' Square.
He claims $2,500 damages, This is
unfortunate.
The appointment of a general thanksgiving this year has been properly
announced, and we hope the day will
be generally observed. It is the Oth
of November.
From the Surrey counoil proceedings
it would seem that the steam ferry bylaw will probably be made to suit the
contractor, and the Blip on the other
aide will be built.
On Wednesday another lot of 800,
000 salmon eggs were mtfoly laid down
at the hatchery. We are sorry to
learn that Mr. Mowat, superintendent
of the hatchery, is laid up. ■ t
At the Kamloops assize court, on the
8th inst., Judge Walkom presided,Mr.
Eberts acted as crown prosecutor and
Mr. McColl appeared on circuit. There
were no cases of special importance.
We learn that a hotel keeper at Chilliwhack was fined 9110 the other day
for selling liquor without a license.
The people of Chilliwhack have wisely
determined that no liquor will be sold
within that settlement.
The Kamloops AntineMndignantly
repudiates the insinuation of the Na*
naimo Free Press that newspapers receiving govornment advertisements are
necessarily supporters of the government. The Sentinel need hardly have
beon at the trouble to answer such an
insinuation. '
Last Wednesday Mr. Watkis died
in this city, and was buried in the
Church of England cemetery. Mr.
Watkis has been mentally deranged
for some time, and had to ho kept in
confinement. We believe at ouo time
ho carried on a very oxtensive business
in eastern OntarioA'
We are authorized to contradict the
statements made by a correspondent
who signed himself "Surreyite" respecting day's work on Johnston settlement roads. Instead of 92.50 and
board, the men get from 92 to $2.50,
and invariably hoard themselves.
"Snrreyito" must havo been drawing
upon his imagination.
. A Tacoma paper Bays: "A capitalist
of London, England, paid this city a
visit the fore part of this week, his
business being in connection with a
proposed line of steamers between
China and Japan and the Sound,
touching at the terminus of the Canadian Pacitio and at Tacoma, the terminus of the Northern Paoifio,
We are informed that ttfo mail servico between this city and Langley
Prairie has boen changed from Wednesday to Thursday. This will enable
tht foreign mail arriving here on
Wednesday afternoon to roach Lang-
leyv Prairie the next day, but mails
from the prairie will have to lie here
two days! The change is not any advantage.
On Sunday afternoon a pack train
of about fifty animals arrived hero
with some goods for Mr. It. W. Me-
gaw's store, having come from Hope
by way of Nicola, Mr, Megaw haa had
part of his stock come by railway, aud
finds the Hope trail the cheapest and
best. Parties here complain that goods
forwarded from Victoria to come part
of the way by railroad have not arrived
yet.— Kamloops Sentinel.
Sir John A. Macdonald explained
to a reporter at Montreal recently that
he is quite accidentally accompanied to
England by Mr. George Stephen, that
his triji hu not tho remotest connection with Canadian Paoifio railway
business, hut that he suffers from gas*
trio catarrh and goes straight to Sir
Andrew Clark, who treated him for
the disease in 1681. He expects to be
back in Ottawa by the 5th December.
Last Sunday evening a peculiar
sceno was witnessed : An Indian having turned up at a Chinese grocery,
near tho mill, under the influence of
liquor, and, becoming demonstrative,
ha had to bo tied hands and feet.
Some Chinamen ran a pole across h<s
back and marched along Main street
towards the jail. In tho meantime
the "noble brave" kept up a howling
that would have rivaled a goodly-sized
porker. Finally the procession reaohed the govornment headquarters, when
the noisy savage was dumped Into the
"cooler," where his limbs were freed
and allowed to stretch at full length
upon the soft sido of a plank floor.—
—Setdinel.
Thb Minkral Lands,—Tho Ottawa
Free Press says: The British Columbian authoritlss are determined not
to yield the mineral lands within the
railway belt,. The miners prefer the
provinoial mining laws because the
Dominion mining regulations favor the
rich as against the poor man. The
provincial gold commissioner has posted a notice thst the provincial and not
the Dominion provisions are in forco.
Federal aggression has now its hand
upon British Columbia's throat, having
been thrown off by Ontario.
 ..»	
Tiik Coal Harbor Trrminus.—
There were rumors on the street yesterday to the effect that the papers
finally settling Coal Harbor as the terminus of the Canadian Pacitio Railway were in transit. The price of
property there previous to this was
firm at high figures, and no doubt will
be strengthened by this latest news.
it Is sincerely to be hoped that the
rumors are correct, and the terminal
point finally settled upon, as the uncertainty has Wen an impediment to any
Improvements being made in tho place.
It will also bring tlio rails some dozen
or so miles nearer the real terminus,
Victoria.—Colonist.
News for tlie Farmers,
Hay Presses and Hay Tedders substantial and cheap to be had from the
Albion Iron Works Co. Limited, Victoria, B. C. jy'Jm2
*» .
Lost.—In'this city, on Friday, a ring
upon which were strung a 82.50 gold
piece, 25 ct. gold piece, small knife, and
a carnelian heart. The finder will be
suitably rewarded upon leaving these
articles at T. It. Pearson k Co.'b.
W. 0. T. U.—Miss Moore, of Ohio,
a temperance lecturer of considerable
note, will deliver a lecture in this city
next week.   Wo- understand that an
effort will be made to have her lecture
at Maple Ridge and Granville also.
The date of the lectures will be made
known in our next issue.
.     __... I.. .
Methodist Missions.—-Missionary
anniversary services will be held in
the Methodist church in this city next
Sabbath. Rev. Thomas Crosby, of
Port Simpson, will preach in tlie morning, at 11 o'clook, and in the evening
at 7 addresses on the subject of mis*
sions will be deliyered by Mr. Crosby
and others. Collections will be taken
at each service on behalf of the Methodist missionary society.	
Indian Concert. —- Fourteen Indians, belonging to the Episcopal and
Methodist missions in ths northern
portions of British Columbia, who
have been at work in the King county
hop fields, will give a musical oonoert
at the Baptist church anjibftt Wednesday evening. One of their number will accompany the singers on tho
organ. An Indian concert is a novelty,
to say the least.—Seattle Post-Intelligencer,
Bank of B. C—A cable received by
the .management of the Bank of British Columbia here yesterday gave in*
structions for the erection of a building for offices of the bank to cost in
the neighborhood of 950,000. The
lot on Government street occupied at
present by Parker's butcher shop has
been secured from the corner to Hay-
ward's undertaking rooms, with a
depth to the back street. Plans will
he Bent from London and the con*
struction commenced immediately.—
Colonist.
■*»	
Large Herd of Buffalo.—A few
days ago a herd of buffalo, numbering
about 200, was seen crossing the Yellowstone near Glendive, Montana, going north. They had just come out of
tho little Missouri country, and were
driven before a score of red and white
hunters,- who were out on their trails,
and slaughtering tha bison for their
hides, It is said when first discovered
down the Cannon Ball river in Dakota
about six weeks ngo there were over
5,000 in the band, but at the present
rate of extermination, by the time they
reach the international boundary line,
there will he very few of them left to
cross into British territory.
Attempt to Escape,—On Thursday
Conviot O'Connor made an attempt to
escape from the penitentiary which we
aro glad to say was not successful.
On some pretense he came into the
office, and while attention wns diverted
ho jumped on*, of the window, grabbed
a ladder, nud rushed for tho wall.
O'Connor is a good runner and had
the bidder up to the wall and himself
nearly to the top beforo a shot from
one of the guards arrested his progress. He camo down with a bullet
through the fleshy part of hm-leg, and
was taken back to receive the Burgeon's
attention. This O'Connor is Judgo
Gray's ''scientific student'' who went
through Mr, Dickinson's safe.
'■ i. '   ■      -■■ ■■ ■	
A Sad Event.—It is with extreme
regret that we announce the sudden
deate of Dr. Archibald MacLeod, of
this city. Teu days ego this young
man was full of lifo and vigor, and had
as fair a prospect of along and prosperous career as any one, perhaps, who
will read this item. He was taken ill
suddenly, with inflammation of the
bowels, took cold at a critical period,
and died on Wednesday night. Dr.
MacLeod was bom on the 10th February, 1850, at Orwell. Prince Edward
Island. He is the fifth son of Capt,
Alexander MacLeod, of H. M. surveying steamer Gulnarc. He studied at
Prince of Wales College, Charlotte-
town, and McGill University, Montreal, where he graduated in arts and
medicine, aud -afterwards completed
his medical studies at the New York
Polyclinic, He was a brilliant student, showed great judgment and skill
as a physician, and had hefore him a
most promising career. He came to
British Columbia in August of last
year, and began the practice of bio
profession in this city, where he has
been very successful. Dr. MacLeod
was of a retiring disposition, and made
a great many warm friends. We need
hardly say that during his brief illness
he received every possible care and
attention from his medical attendant
(Dr. MacSwain) and many friends.
He leaves a father, mother, and 5
brothers. The relatives have determined that the body shull be interred in thu native town, and this
morning Mr. J. O. MacLeod leaves
with his brother's remains for tbo
other side of the continent, In hia
sad journey he will have many sympathies, which he mny curry with him
from this oity to the bereaved household.
 *.   .»»	
If yon would have appetite, flesh,
color, strength, and vigor, take' Ayer's
Sarsaparilla, which will confer them on
you in rapid succession.
       ,.» ————,. -
The Lighthouse Keeper's Fate.
DROWNED WITH HIS BROTHER AND ASSISTANT,
In our lost issue we published all the
facts then known respecting the fate
of tho keeper of the Bundhead light,
Sinco thon a search Iias beon made,
and there is no reasonable doubt but
the lighthouse keeper Ib drowned, with
his brother and tho assistant. The
keeper's name was Hugh Fraser, and
ho had as an* assistant a young man
from Victoria, a half-breed. On
Tuesday, tbe 7th instant, his brother,
William Frasor, went down on the
Princess Louise from this oity, with
some supplies for tho lighthouse. On
that day there was a very severe storm
on the gulf, and in this storm the str.
Enterprise lost her smoke stook while
going from Nanaimo to Viotoria,
When the Louise arrived off the lighthouse Hugh Frasor nnd his assistant
came off in a small boat nnd took William and the provisions on board. The
wind and waves were very fierce, and
several people on the steamer expressed fears for the safety of the small
bont. It started for tho lighthouse,
however, and that is the Inst ever seen
of it or its occupants. There was no
light shown in the lighthouse since,
and fears wero entertained that some
thing hod happened. On Sunday last
Captain Revely left Victoria to make
enquiries. He found no person at the
lighthouse and nn boat. The clothing
of the two men wns thore, and the
ropes by which the boat had beon lowered were hanging into the water. The
only conclusion which could be naturally reaohed, from all theso circumstances, was that the boat had been
swamped and the occupants were
drowned. On Wednesday morning,
Mr, W. R. Austin, brother-in-law ot
the keeper, went down in a boat to the
sandheads but found nothing of the
missing men. YeBterday morning Mr,
Norman Fraser and twu others went
down and will search for the bodies.
The drowned Frasers were well-known
and leavo two brothers, Norman and
John, now residing at Port Moody.
It is a sad event, and we are sure the
surviving relatives will have publio
sympathy.  ■
From the North-West Coast.
By the arrival of the steamer Barbara Boscowitz from Skeena river and
wny ports on the north west, encouraging news reaches ub from Lorne
Creek, whero the recent gold find has
been made. The creek is situated some
80 miles from the mouth of the Skeena
river, not at the head waters of the
river, as has been popularly supposed.
Mr. B. W. Wsshburne was amongst
the arrivals yesterday, and he brought
down with him a well-filled purse of
handsome nuggets taken from his
claim of Last Chance Company, a company organized and owned in 'by Mr.
Washburne. During a few weeks'
work tho company took out some
93,000, and other claims adjacent were
doing just as well. The gold iB found
principally on the creek and on the
benches. Within six hours 9000 was
taken out from oue of the claims. The
creek where the new strike has been
mado is reached by canoe and tho diggings are more easy of access than any
gold field the pioneers have found for
a long time. Mr. Washburne reports
that on the lst instant snow was falling, but to no groat extent, only the
hills, uot the valleys, being clothed in
the bonutiful. There are, probably,
about 60 miners in the vicinity of
Lorne Creek. The Last Chance Company would have hod no trouble in
selling out for 910,000, but. they declined. Dave French and Alex. Campbell, two well-known British Columbia
miners, are taking out good pay from
bench diggings, and, as a rule, the
olaims of that nature yield from 98 to
910 to the hand per day. The latest
advices from Omineca are tbat thein
dians have the tantrums, and are bent
on mischief. Hence some anxiety is
felt for the safety of the whito miners
and settlers in that locality. The brother of the murderer of Chas. Youman
now threatens to kill the first white
man he meets after he hears of the
death of hiB brother. Indians at Metlakatlah have nailed up the door of
Bishod Ridley's mission school house,
and have made themselves iu other
ways obnoxious. Indians at tho Forks
of the Skeena have broken into a store
and stolen the goods that were therein.
The general opinion among miners and
others is that sooner or later the Indians iu those parts will have to be
taught a severe lesson.— Standard.
♦
Why go about with that aching head?
Try Ayer's Pills. They will relieve the
stomach, restore the digestive organs to
healthy action, remove the obstructions
that depress nerves and brain, aud thus
euro your headache permanently..   . „
Hallway Progress.
WHAT SUPT. HANEY HAS TO SAY.
Superintendent Haney, of the C. P. K.,
while in Viotoria the other day, mule
the following statements to a Colonist
reporter, some of them being quito remarkable:—The land slide at Port Moody
the other day is of a trivial character,
and was soon cleared for trains. Moro
serious was that in the Black Canon Tun*
not some two weeks ago, when about six
thousand yards of loose rook caved in,
and this hod nearly been rectified, when
on Sunday last another cave of 2000
yards occurred. These cave-ins are due
to the loose nature of the rock, which ia
of slate formation and the wind and rain
loosen it. So soon as the tunnel is finished and timbered these cave-ins will
not occur. The work of construction ia
boing piiBhcd rapidly forward and about
5,000 men are employed, four thousand
being Chinese laborers without whom,
the superintendent said, work of great
magnitude could not be carried on in this
country without tremendous expense.
White labor which he had employed in
the east with great satisfaction, here
proved to be unproductive from a lack ot
energy on the port of the men or a desire
to get a "soft sit"; tha only way that it
could bo accounted for being, in the
superintendent's mind, something in the
climate whieh caused a feeling of laziness
and carelessness. Had not the cave-ins
in the tunucla occurred the track would
now have been laid beyond Barnes. As
it is, the line is graded and if nothing un*
forsecn occurs to prevent it, the cry will
be
THKOVC1H TO SAVONA
by lat December. Mr. Hanoy liss had
some rough work of construction during
his career, but that on the Onderdonk
contract is the moat difficult and dangerous that he has ever heen connected
with. His firat impression on going over
tho line was of alarm at the fearful
grandeur of the country through which
the road was to be built, bnt this quickly
vanished and now he would as soon travel, so far as risk is concerned, over the
B. C. section of the C. P. R. as the prairie section. Tho superintendent said
that from accounts iu the mainland pa*
pots the impression had been created
here that a passenger who traveled over
the road might as well say good-bye to
his friends; but the fact Is that between
Port Moody and Spenoo's Bridge the lino
is as well ballasted and ob easy running
as any line on the continent. It is the
nature of tho country through which tho
rout ran that appalled the inexperienced,
the sharp curves and imaginary dangers
ahead that made them fearful. It is a
hard matter to bring passenger coaches
Into this country, and as n consequence
the passenger accommodation now ia not
flrst-class, and trattic ia not catered for,
but so soon as tbo new coaches arrive
which are on the way, there will bo superior accommodation, and travel over
the line will be as luxurious as on the
eastern roads.   The
KAILWAY TELKURAl-lt MNE
between Port Moody and Yalo came into
operation last week, and there are now
six operators employed between those
two points for the running of trains,
Above Yalo the govemment Hue is used,
and a telegraph ollice is at every station.
The road Is Doing constantly improved,
and stations are being built at Lytton
and Barnes, while a handsome station is
now hi courso of erection at Yale, Track
walkers are going over the line night and
day to soe that trains are warned if slides
should occur. Mr. Haney being questioned as to whether there * as not, from
tlie nature of the formation of tho coun*
try, likely to bo constant danger of accidents for some years from rock falling,
said that he thought not, that thero
would be as little danger on this line as
on any other mountain road. The number and nature of accidents on the construction has been greatly exaggerated;
for a fact, there were but two deaths to
employees and not a passenger injured
since the road has been ta operation. Being
asked as to the probable amount of travel
likely to be secured by the C. P. R.
when finished, Mr. Haney said that he
thought when the line became properly
known, that it would be the
HOST POPULAR TOURIST LINK
of all the transcontinental roads. The
scenery through which* the B. C. section
posses Ib grander, moro picturesque and
varied than on the othsr roads. Thero
is not the same monotony of sage brush
and blead-Iooking mountains as on the
Union Pacific, but from tha grand scenery from Port Moody to Yale, it merges
into the awfully magnificent scenery of
towering perpendicular mountains on
the one side abysses beneath on the
other. In one stretch of thirty miles
the road runs along a perpendicular wall
of rook, with the raging Fraser hundreds of feet beneath. This changes
when Kamloops is reached, and the road
{lasses by the Thompson river along the
ittle and big Shuswap lakes, where
the mountains have a gradual slope, and
the scenery Is pleasantly picturesque.
The superintendent was questioned as to
the probable oost of the Onderdonk contract, and said tbat the average oost per
mile from Port Moody to Yale will be
about 940.000; from that point to Savona it will foot up to about 9100,000
per mile The heaviest part of construction i* now passed, and the 1A0 miles of
contract beyond Savona's secured by Mr.
Onderdonk will be easy compared ' to
the Yale-Savona section. When queried
with regard to the probable time when
this new section would be finished, he
said he had not the least doubt but
that they would have the rails laid and
trains running by the lst of September
next year, and that he thought' tliat
those working from the east would
meet them there, and that the trains
would run through
FROM OCEAN TO OCEAN    |
by the 1st of November. On thia new
contract the contractors will employ
about 9,000 men, 7,500 of whom will be
Chinese. During the coining winter
about 2,000 men will be employed in
tunnel and heavy rock work. When
asked about the probability of, there
boing destitution among the Chinese, ho
said there waB none, and that last winter there was no sueh thing among
them, but that they went Into huts for
the winter, and fattened up. Mr. Onderdonk was bringing in about 33,000
mats of rice. A mat is SO pounds,
which ia a Chinaman's supply for a
month. He said in the Chinese requisitions for supplies there wero about 200
articles enumerated, which seems rather
strange, considering the economical hab*
its of John. The mortality among the
Chinese was small, and among 0,000
during the past year only thirty deaths
liad occurred.
-*> —■
Mr. ft. A. Harrison, Chemist and
Druggist, Dunnville, Ont., writes: "I
can with confidence recommend Northrop k Lyman's Vegetable Discovery and
Dyspeptic Cure for Dyspepsia, Impure
Blood, Pimples on the Face, Biliousness
and Constipation — such cases having
come under my personal observation."
Communication*.
Card of Thanks.
Editor Columbian.—-We take this
method of expressing our deep sense ol
obligation to the many friends whose
self-Micrificrriihelirandtiho^iytitfathy
were contributed during tho last hours
of the late Dr. McLeod.
John O. McLsod,
A. McSwain.
New West, Oct. 17, 1884.
Furred Tongub and Impure Bbiath
aro two concomitants of biliousness rem'
edied by Northrop ft Lyman's Vegetable
Discovery and Dyepeptlo Cure. Heartburn, which harasses the dyspeptic after
meals, and all the perplexing and changeful symptoms of established indigestion,
are dispersed by this salutary corrective
tonic and celebrated blood purifier.
Bnrdette's Little Wire.
Robert Burdette, the well-known
humorist who has immortalised the
Burlington Hawheye, is one of the
most pathetic of writers. It is well
known that his wife, of whom he wu
passionately fond, wss a confirmed invalid, and a woman of most amiable
character. Burdette nursed her and
ministered to her with untiring devotion to the last. The following letter,
describing the closing scene of a singular life wss written by bim to an intimate friend:
Dear Mrs. Pilling; So many times
I have tried to write to you since Carrie fell asleep, and so many times I do
not write because 1 have so much time.
It is not easy to do anything when one
has too much time. 1 wrote mure and
wrote more cosily — I accomplished
more when there was a restless little
head to be soothed and petted; when
there waa a hot, tumbled pillow to adjust; when there was a helpless little
head tu hold until the ache wont away.
Now I havo nothing to do, and so do
nothing.
She did uot puss away in forgetful*
ness of y >u. Too many times your
comiug hnd brought comfort to our
In une; too many times you had como
with hope nnd courage and strength in
your hands. She thought of you in
the closing days, and often spoke of
you.
I wish you might have seen her
when she lay at rest. I would like
you to have that picture of perfect
rest, of eternal peaco, of quiet, untroubled sleep—the dear little face not
marked by une line or mark of pain
and sickness; I would like you to have
that picture of her to curry in your
heart-, because I know how dearly yon
loved her.
Ifurliiat Sunday on the earth was without acute pain, but she was very restless, her breathing was distressed, she
Hto nothing. She wanted us, Dora
and Kobbie and myself, to be nenr her'
all the lime, as for months past she
had constantly expressed the sums de*
sire. Many times she hoped we could
bu alone, just onr own little family,
when sho passed awny.
Several times this afternoon sho
aakotl, "How does the day wear on 1"
During the closing weeks of ..her earth*
ly life she had always used that ex
prcuion in asking the hour. Dear.
jiatient, little sufferer. The day did
indeed "wear ou" with her,
Suddenly night camo on; she was
weitry, but complained uf no acute
pain and seemed glsd. When the
darkness came on Dora took my plsce
at her side; nt sunset and until 0
o'clock I walked on the lawn; -for
weeks past Dora and I divided the
watching botween us, Carrie seemed
so content and happy to have one of
us near her nil the time.
When I came in at nine o'clock there
was no. change to make us apprehensive. A Bcore of times within the
year we hod felt more fearful that the
end was near. It made Carrie rest-
less "and distressed her to have us sit
up, so I partially undressed and lay
down -by her Bide. The night grew
cold, but she did not appear to notice
it. The windows wero wide open for
air, but her breathing was no easier.
She did not sleep. Part of the time
she closed her eyes, but for the greater
part of the nigh the soft brown eyes
were open, the patient light that blessed onr home shining in them.
At times her mind was busy with
persons and places and Bcenes remote
in time and distance. All the night
long I heard her whispering softly, as
though she talked with the angels who
were ministering unto her. When I
leaned closer to listen she would turn
her face toward me, smile, and bid me
neVermind; Bhe was only dreaming.
Constantly the position of her head
liad to be changed; her pillows grew
hot, she said. Four pr five of them
were kept in almost continuous rotation, changing every two or throe
minutes. She did not complain; she
did not appear to notice that she was
so restless. About 2 o'clook in the
morning she asked again, "How does
the night wear on ?" and then I wanted
to call the family, but she said, "No,
it was not necessary." "1 do not
think," she said, "the end is very
near.'
Tho morning air was blowing chill
and.strong through the room, but she
did not appear to feel the cold very
mifth, ana only had one light extra
blanket thrown over her. About 4
o'clock I heard her say softly and lovingly: "
"Sit closer to me, Dora."
And then she added:
"How quiet and beautiful the take
is to-night,"
Then I knew she was back in her
old home on the bluff in Peoria, the
beautiful home of her girlhood; once
more she was sitting on the white-
columed porch with Dora, her darling
sister, always dear to her, and always
hy her side, and they were looking at
the sleeping waters of the starlit lake.
Sho was sitting alone with Dora. Just
pluming its snowy wings for flight, the
soul turned back one moment to the
morning of life, and my darling nestled
close to the side of the loving and beloved sister.
The grey light of the early morning
was creeping in through the open windows, and on her patient face, glorified by suffering, was shining another,
fairer light, that I know was streaming
from celestial portals opening for her.
She smiled sweetly as I crossed the
room and stooped to kiss her, and
said:—
"Bob, dear, it is
' Tbe chill before the dawning
Between night and morning."
It wu the hour at which she had
expressed the wish that she might pass
away, and I knew that she referred to
a favorite verse of a poem that Bhe
loved.   I snid:—
"Yes, dear, I think the sun will
come very soon now."
Her face grow radiant as she smiled
again, and said:—
"Yes, he will come for me this
morning."
Dora was quickly at her side, and
we knew there were watchers whom
we could not see standing in tho room,
She who wu so nearly put all suffering was solicitous only for our comfort,
and in quiet, loving tones gave some
little instructions: "You must keep
well aud strong." *
Tbe nurse entered the room, but
Carrie could take neither nourishment
nor medicine. "I wnnt nothing," she
said. Her breathing became moro laborious. The doctor arrived, but she
could not swallow the medicine, and
he held her hand, bade her good-by,
and went away, promising to come iu
again during the morning. About six
o'clock Bobbie came into the room,
kissed his "little mamma," and stood
close by her side,
There was no fear, no dread in all
the scene. She could speak only in-
short, broken sentences. As I repeated the beautiful promises to her, how
her face kindled, u she smiled upon
us, turning her dear face from one to
the other. Even u she entered the
river she uid, "the sun wu shining
tin it." She did not shrink. The
waters were not so oold nor so bitter.
She had no fear, for she relied on the
strong, right arm of the righteousness.
Moved by a sudden impulse, about
half au hour before she passed away,
Robbie rushed to her side, threw his
arms about her, and holding her close
kissed her. She kissed her boy, and
-tenderly uid:
"God bless my baby."
It was her lut blessing on earth.
" Lord Almighty." she uid, in low,
broken accents, checked by her troubled breathing, "into thy hands I
commend my spirit." Still she looked
at us, smiling, until a few minutes be*
fore the end. She uked for a drink
of orangeade, but could not swallew.
"Evenso," she whispered, "come quickly, Loid Jesus." Her head fell back
in my arms. Lino a flash of sunlight
the "bright white light" swept across
her face, carrying away the stain and
cloud of disease, her face turned upward, and her oyes grew strangely radiant. "Mother!" the culled, joyously, ns a child would springing into a
mother's arms, "mother!" "iimther!"
and she wu folded in the arms of the
angel mother, who had passed away
when she was a child. Her face was
white as the starlight, her radient eyes
were nut dimmed when she closed
them, and, for the first time in ninny
yurt, she slept without a rain.
Velvet mosses cover the little mound
where she sleeps, and graceful ferns
fringe it around. She rests in tho
churchyard of quaint, old-fashioned,
Lord Marion Church. It wus her own
wish, made nearly or quite a yesr ago,
I think the angels must have been
very glsd to see ner come. So many
of thom had ministered unto her, aud
strengthened her in her pilgrimage of
suffering, and I know that they rejoiced when she came to be with them.
There never wu so brave, so patient a
life among men. There could be no
life braver, even among women.
We will always be glad to hear from
you, Mrs. Pilling. Wt will remain
in Ardmero, in the house sanctified by
her life and death, until next April,
anyhow.
Robbie and Dora unite' in sending
love to yoo.   You'd hardly know your
little white-faced bny, he's so ruddy.
Good bye,   Sincerely your friend,
Robert J. Burdkttr.
Surrey Council.
Counoil met on the 7th inst.; present,
reeve, and councillors Morton, Johnston,
Shannon and Brown. A number of communications were received and filed/
Coun, Morton wsb instructed to find and
stake out the section line between sections 5 and 6 and sections 7 and 8, township 8, so that the work on Milton road
may be put in proper place. The reeve
wai instructed to see whether or not the
council could lawfully build the steam
ferry Blip according to specifications; and
lie was also instructed to hire somebody
to see tliat the pilos for the same are
properly driven, Mr. Boothroyd was
allowed until April lst to complete his
contract on coast meridian road, and Mr.
Hart was allowed an extension of time
on his Hall's prairie road contract. Mr.
Wm. Shannon reporting tbe ditch on
coast meridian rood, Nicomekl flats, to
be caving in, Couu. Shannon was instructed to confer with Mr, Robs ami make
such changes in the specifications as they
deem fit in order to prevent further caving in. The job on Cann's road wu
awarded to Mr. Win. A. McCalluin,
who agreed to make 65 rods of road for
$37. The amendment to the steam ferry
bylaw passed through its three readings
successfully and willb-s reconsidered and
finally passed at tho n -xt meeting. The
bill of Mr. A. L. Hdok for cleaning ont
timber on McLellan road was ordered
paid. Counoil adjourned till Saturday,
November 16, at I p. m.
    •» ■■—
A letter from P. O. Shoreless, Druggist, Marion, Ohio, in writing of Dr.
Thomas' Eclectrie Oil, says: One man
was cured of sore throat of 8 years'
standing with one bottle. We have a
number of cues of rheumatism, that
have been cured when other remedies
have failed. We consider it the best
medicine sold.
stylo, Tlie Chinese losses arc throe
thousand killed, including their chief
commander. The Chinese invasion of
Tonquin has been arrested in the direction of Lang Soon.
Paris, Oct. 16.—A Temps despatch
from Hanoi, Tonquin, atntea that the
Chineso army wu completely dispersed
after its recent defeat, leaving killed and
wounded on the field and abandoning an
immense quantity of provisions. Many
mandarine killed. Weather in Tonquin
ia cooler and more favorable for military
operations. The press continue to urge
on the government the reinforcement of
the army in Tonquin as the only means
of bringing China to terms.
Paris, Oct. 16.—In the chamber of
deputies to-day notices were given of interpellation of government, especially in
regard to the course pursued in China.
The senate unanimously voted the gratitude of the country for services rendered
Franco by troops in China.
It Is reassuring to learn on what is
said to bo good authority that the
amount of counterfeit paper money
now in circulation is leu than it has
been for twenty years put. The most
skillful counterfeiters have beon placed
whero they ean do no harm.
Do not delay in getting relief for the
little folks. Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator is a pleasant and suro cure.
...... m
tTJtjveral houses for sale hyC. D. RAND,
HEWS FROM ALL PARTS flF THE WORD.
London, Oct. 14.—The marriage of
Ida Therese Foote, daughter of Capt.
Foote, of the U. S. Navy, and Lord
Montague Paulet, sou of the Marquis of
Winchester, took place at St. George's
Church. U. S. Minister Lowell and a
large and fashionable company were present. After tho wedding they break-
fasted at Kensington Palace, The newly
married couple started for Nice. The
wedding presents were many and coatly.
Queen victoria sent an antique diamond
bracelet and gold breakfast server. The
Prince and Princess of Wales sent a diamond necklace and Indian shawl. The
beauty of the American bride was much
remarked, Hor entire trousean, which
is of American manufacture, commanded
admiration.
Quebec, Oct. 14. -Four men are suspected of causing, the explosion at the
parliament buildings Saturday. They
ranged in age irom forty to twenty-one.
They all occupied the same room, in
which were two double beda, Madame
Molan, the landlady, not understanding
English, could not make anything ont of
thoir conversation. These men seemed
to have all the money they had with
them ou their persons. They were in
the habit of paying for each meal as they
partook of it, and also of paying for their
beds each morning. On Thursday lut
the youngest left, taking with him a
heavy valise, and did not afterwards return. All seemed to be well supplied
with American money, which it seems
they had some difficulty in getting exchanged for Canadian money to pay their
bills with. Saturday morning one of the
guardians of ths Central Quebec railway,
at Levis, stated that on Friday he had
heard the men sneaking in reference to
an Intended explosion in front of the station, and he at once communicated what
he had heard to the police of Quebec
and Levis. 	
Dublin, Oct. 14.—If the Parnellites
fail to obtain a pledge from Gladstone
that the government will recall Earl
Spencer from tho lord-lieutenancy of Ireland, and allow the crimes act to lapse,
u proposed by Captain O'Shea, M. P.
for Clara, tboy will not vote with the
Tories, but will withdraw thoir votes
from the Govemment.
Paws, Oct. 14.-VTho Congo yellow
book confirms the reports in relation to
tho Congo country, already published.
Bismarck writing to the French ambassador at Berlin, Sept. SOth, considers it
expedient to issue invitations forthwith
to six nations interested in the Congo
country, Including the United States,
and that other powers, Including Scandinavian states be invited, the latter to
share In the deliberations to secure general assent. In Paris bad impressions and
furs are expressed that Germany is duping France. Ilie Nationak of Paris
fears the tone of the yellow book will
accentuate the antagonism of France and
England.
Montreal, Oct. 14.—Special precautions are taken to guard the publio
buildings aiuco the explosion at Quebec
on Saturday. Trains and steamers from
Quebec are carefully watched by detectives in hope that the dynamiters may
bo apprehended.
Hong Kong, Oct. 14.—Admiral Courbet is reinforcing tbe French squadron
before Tarn Sui, Formosa, aud preparing
for a new attack upon that town. He
hu sent Admiral Lespes bock to Kelung.
Paris, Oct. 14,—A memorial diplomatique states that Queen Vi. toria requested Gladstone to submit iu the cabinet
for their conaitleiutiou of the nucation
whether apodal powers cannot be conferred ou the Prince of Walea to enable
bim to participate in the eonferciice of
sovereigns of Europe.
Loudon, Oct. Hr"—The demand of
Granville in a letter to Bismarck, qnali-
fving acceptance of invitation to the
Co go conference, limiting the programme of conference to regulation of
commerce in tbe Congo country, aiul not
to trench upon disputes as to territory
of tho West count of Africa, hu received
adhesion holding Portugal and Italy.
Until this matter ia settled* the holding
of the conference is doubtful.
London, Oct. 15.—It ia announced
that Bismarck hu acceded to the demand of Granville that tlie business of
the Congo Conference be limited to tbe
commerce of nations with tho Congo
country. The French government insists that the trade of the Nicer river
and country be also considered by the
conference.
Toronto, Oct. 15.— Walts Bros., jewellers, hove assigned; liabilities, $90,000;
assets, about 845,000. Jas. Campbell A
Sons, publishers, have assigned; liabilities, $250,000; assets unknown. The
Merchants Bank Ib interested $100,000.
Barber Bros., wholesale woolens, Streets-
ville, have assigned; liabilities, 8200,000;
assets, 8100,000. The Bank of Commerce is n creditor for 800,000.
Paris, Oct. 15.—Gen. d'Lisle tele*
staphs from Cim, on the Upper Loo
Chan, the following: Col. Donniter, after
a brilliant engagement on Friday, carried
tho heights commanding the fortress of
Chuu, forming a point of daphuy nf large
entrenched Chinese camp, which v u defended by casemsted forts. Tho Chineso
forces are very large, and their losses
during the engagement heavy. On Saturday they attempted to assume the
offensive, but oar artillery strewed tho
Cnnd with Chinese bodies. After los-
all thoir positions the Chinese fled
toward Lang Soon, halting near Phut-
rupng and Khauk. The Frenoh low Is
twenty killed, one officer; ninety men
nnd two officers wounded. Our troops
were animated with the greatest order.
The Chinese engacod wero part of the
best troops in the Empire, perfectly
Armed, and manoeuvred   in  European
YESTERDAV8JIESPATCHE8
(Special io the CWumWon.)
London, Oct. 17.—A Foo Chow dis-
patch in the Times says another engagement was fought on shore at Tarn Sui.
Two hundred Chinese were killed. The
French less is trifling.
Suakim, Oct. 17—It ia believed that
Osman Digma, the rebel leader, will succeed in massing hiB forces at Tamara.
The English have lost their chance of
crushing him for ths present. Both
weather and cropB favor hint.
Paris, Oct. 17.—Fresh foroeB of Chinese are invading Tonquin, Gen. de
Lisle telegraphs tliat there are many
European officers iu the Chinese army.
Donoola, October 47—A special messenger hu returned from Mody Garna.
He reports that the'inhabitants there declare the Bteamer which ran aground
a few days ago had some money on board
which belonged to the Greek Consul.
There were 40 Europeans and natives on
board. The Bteamer was armed, and carried booty which it hal captured by the
party in a fight witli the rebels. It had
also on board the heads of rebels who.
were killed. When the steamer ran
aground at Salamat the inhabitants wen
terrified. The messenger reports the
story of treachery and massacre, to which
the people on the steamer were subjected. He says there were no whites among
the prisoners.
Shanghai, Oct. 17—Five Frenoh men
of war are stationed at Kelung and
right before Tarn Sui. The Chiuese aro
fortifying the heights and refuse to surrender their positions. The natives itt
southern ' Formosa are harassing the
southern Chinese troops who are asking
for re-enforcements.
London, Oot. 17.—The Times says
England hu signified to Gennany her
acceptance of the principles On which
the African conference shall take place,
but haa not yet formally accepted an invitation to be present at the conference.*,
 i—     »**-    ......
H. Gladden, West Shefford, P. Q.,
writes: For a number of years I have
been afflicted with rheumatism. Two
years ago I was attacked very severely.
I Buffered a great deal of pain, from
which I was not free for a day, until last
apring, when I began to use Dr. Thomas'
Eclectrie Oil, and 1 rejoice to say it has
cured me, for which I thankful,
Dog Intelligence and Heroism
Tbe large Newfoundland dog Heck,
belonging to tho St. Elmo Hotel in the
oil town of Eldred, Pa., wu known
throughout the northern oil field for its
great strength and almost human intelligence, The porter of the hotel, a kind
hearted bnt intemperate person, wu un
especial favorite witli the dog. The
porter, a small man, slept in a little
room back of the office. The dog slept
in the office. On the night of Sept. 18
lut, tbe porter wu drunk when he went
to bed, and soon fell into a heavy sleep.
Some time in the night he wu awakened
by the loud barking of Heck, who wu
jumping frantically on the porter's bed
and seizing the pillow with hiB teeth.
The still drunken and drowsy porter
tried to make the dog go away, but the
animal persisted In his efforts, and it
finally dawned on the befuddled mind of
the porter that tho house wu on fire.
His room was full of smoke, and ho
could hear the crackling of the flames.
He sprang trom the bed, bnt wu still so
drunk that he fell to the floor. Ths
faithful dog at once seized him by the
coat collar, the porter not having removed his clothing on going to bed, Aud
dragged him out of the room and half
way to the outer door of the office, when
the man succeeded in getting to his feet,
and, unlocking the door, staggered into
tiie street. The fire wu rapidly spreading over the building, aad the hotol was
filled with guests, not one of whom hod
been aroused. The dog no sooner saw
that his helpless friejid wu safe than he
dashed back into the house and ran barking loudly upstairs.
He first stopped at the door of b's
master's room, where he howled and
scratched at tlie door until the inmate
wu made aware of the danger and hurried out of tho house, u there was no
time to lose. Tlie dog gave the alarm at
every door, snd in some instances con*
ducted guests down stairs to the onter
door, eaoh one of these, however, being
a stranger iu the house, which fact the
dog Becineil to understand iu looking out
for thoir safety. All nbout the house
aeemetl ta have lost tlieir bonds in the
excitement, nnd it is uid that the hotol
dog alone preserved complete control of
himself, and alone took active tneuures
to save the inmates of the house, In
and out of the burning building he kept
continually dashing, piloting aome half-
dressed man oi- woman down stairs, only
to at once rahtm in search of others.
Once n liuly with a child in her arms
trippi-il nu the -ttuiw while hurrying out,
and fell to tho bottom. The child was
thrown ou the floor of the hall some distance away, The woman regained her
foet, ami staggered in a dared May out
of the door, leaving the child in the midst
of the smoke that wu pouring from the
office door. The brave dog uw the mishap, sad jumping iu through the smoke
which wm now becoming almost impassable, and seizing the chdd by its uiijht-
clotbea, carried it safely out.
Notwithstanding this rescue, th - mishap that mado it uecessary led to the
doath of the noble animal. The mother
of the child on being restored bythe
fresh air first became aware that tho
child wu not with her, and crying out
wildly that "Anna wu burning np in
the house!" made a duh for the building, u If to rush through the flames to
seek her child. Heck had already
brought the little one out, bnt it
had not yet been restored to ite mother.
The dog uw the frantic rush of the mother toward the burning building and
heard hor exclamation that someone wm
burning up In the house, and, although
tho building wu now a mass of smoke
and flames Tnaido and ont, tho deg sprang
forward aud, u a dozen hands seized the
woman and held hor back from the insane attempt to enter the house, disappeared with a bound over tho burning
threshold, Tho faithful animal never
appeared again. His remains wero found
in the ruins. Thero is no doubt iu anyone's mind that but for the intelligence
snd activity of Heok the fire In the hotel
would not have been discovered iu time
for a single inmate to have escaped from
the building -vith his life; and that the
noble animal understood from the half-
crured movements of the child's mother
that there wu still another one in dan-
f;er, and to rescue whom he gave his own
Ifc, is accepted U certain. The remains
of Heck were given a fitting burial, and
his loss is regretted u that of n useful
citizen might m,
There are a number of varitlasof cons,
Holloway's Corn* Cure will remove any
of them.
Per atr. PrlucesH Louise, (rom Victoria.
Ofil.15.-Mr and Mrs Haney, Hev Mr and
Mrs Dunn, Mrs Austin, Mrs Stewart *
famllo. Mr* Mra Reed Hteve.LeCharop,
Cylo, Nelson, Gordon, Murray, CaptlUM*
aay, McGee, Southerby, and o
«I!er.5trvPrinee».8.'' -^atUt from Vletorla,
Oct.  17.-Dr A Mrs Bently, Miu Waft*
Ml*»r..j..-lHn-l,MrisRed|Hd,DChUbo|U,
• • Mill-. Orani, Hand, Wontbre-p. Ut
noy, W N Role, Baldwin, Reynolds/
others.
THE WEST MUSH I »■ Mil !■■■■■
-The (.real Illutrated Brill* CHUB*
bia Edition. A fnll saypiy in -•* bmmA
al T. K.Praraoii *<*<>'■., sale agsalsfcr
(he MalaUad, at U c4*. each. le
The Langley Salk,—Bear in mbr4
that the dato of the Langley otitis sale
hu been changed from the 19th Horem*
ber to tbe 22ND OCTOBER.      ocltd
Live Bear and Seal at the Fulton Uar
ket where you can order choice vegeta*
bles from the celebrated farms of Kirk*
land and Steves.- Adv.
Job printing of all kinds neatly dew
at the Columbian office. Pricw will be
found lower than at any other office hi
tlio province.—-Adv.
Mortgages,   Deeds,    Leases,   Agree
ments of Halo, and blank forms ei all
kinds, at T. It. Pearson A Co's.        •
Beautiful photographic jmnoroate
views in British Columbia, 75 ots. per
set at T. R, Pearson A Co.*a. •  .
I
EPORMED KPISCOPAl* ClMUVh
j Jtev.G. a Allen, Pastor. BortUom-l*
e Court Hon ne eve-y Hunday ai 11 a. *,
and 7 p. m. Sunday School at »fc«.
All are invited.- jtMe.
Methodist church, Mary M,
Rev. C. Watson, Pastor. Services at
II a. in. ami 7 p. m. .Sunday School sm
Bible Class 2:M)p. m. Prayer Meeting OS
Thursdays at dp, in. Beats tree; stranieti
cordially Invited. Je7*u*.
ft      UNION I.OIMJB Mo, t, A* *«
_#Vf * A. SI.—The regular Com*
lL^ mimical Ions of this Lodge mtm
/VV  held ou the first Monday In eaelt
month.  Sojourning brethren are cordially invited to attend      WM. HOWAY,
fe23*te Secretary.
TEMPBRMiCE. — Thc W. O. T. V.
ineetn every Wednesday afternoon at.
3.:« In the bnscment of the Methodtrt
Church, Mary Ht. The Blue Ribbon Club
moelK evory Wednesday evening at tht
skntlnj- Rink; musical and literary sn*
tertahiment from 8 to 0. Every one Ir.
cordially Invited. Bond of Hope meets In
the lecture room of the Methodist Church
every Saturday afternoon at half-paattwo
o'clock. auStc
If yon aro growing Ony tr BaM|
IT your Hair to Thin, Bmhy, Dry,
Harsh, or Weak;
| If yon are trouble* with Daiinfi
Itch! ng, or any Honor or M*
ease ofthe Scrip,
USK
Ayer'sHairVigor.
It heals nelil, mrj Jllisss psMdMr tt
the snip, elude, ths till—, cut ol Uw Hs*
and prerentl tt Irom tnrolnf gray, aad I, m
unequalled dressln, and toilet article.
Dr.J.C.Ay«r&Oo.,Lowtll,MMr.
SoldbjallDrcfileel.
ORGANS
MUSIC.
-FOB SALE BY-
T. R. PEARSON & CO.,
COLUMBIA STREET,
New   Weitminiter, B. C.
(nUto)
-THE taBHIB-
Doinii Organs!
Acknowledged by all Musicians to have
NO SUPERIOR
In Canada.
.OF THESE.
2
FINE INSTRUMENTS
J unt Received from the Factory, and
now ou exhibition.
We oiler these first-class Organs at ft
treinely low prices for cash. Call mmi
see thom.
T.R. Pearson St Co.,
Now Westminster, Sole Agent, tor British Colombia.
MONUMENTS
D. J. ROBSON,
NEW WESTMINSTBB,
Sole Agcit for Bruin rtliakli,
_ liujl ft Out Storj).
♦'Are you so suro that Hester will
marry him?" was all that Edward anitl.
"Mary him! Why, how could ho
hnvo so much as looked that way without oncouragoment? To be sure she
will marry him. Whero could she
find any one who imd so much to offer?
The girl is not a fool. Besides, her
mother would not let her if ehe wished
it; and of course she would not wish
it—an ambitious girl, to whom her
present position is intolerable. Don't
you remember her look on the Thursdays, which we both remarked."
Edward had romarked it, not exactly in ths aame wny ns Catherine
had done. Heater's laok had made
him ashamed of himsolf, but he had
not had the Btrength to go and display
himself at her side ns Harry had dono.
It made him furious to think of Harry
ntandiug there by her in the corner,
not caring what their patroness might
think. It was a courage of which ho
was not capable.
"Don't you think," ho said, softly,
"that we arc going too fast, Aunt
Catherine, in every way? Harry's
visit may be a chanco one. There
may be no purpose nt all in it, or it
may have some other purposo."
"He was thore last night, and on
last Saturday and Wednesday, and I
don't know how many evenings bo-
Bides. Oh no, thore can be no doubt
on the subject. It will be a great
amusement for the Vernonry; the
dear old ladies wnnt something to
amuse them."
This was aaid of the Ridgwaya and
Mr. Mildmay, who were all younger
than Catherino, aud one of them a
man. But that fact increased thu
pleasantry all the more.
The curiouB thing waB, that through
all this Catherine was aware that what
she wns saying was unworthy of her,
and in reality was disgusted with herself, nnd kept a mental reckoning of
all the meannesses of which sho had
beon guilty. There were first her remarks upon Mrs, John, which indeed
might bo true enough, but which she
ought not to have made; nnd hur certainty that scheming nud "encouragement" must have been used to entrap
Harry, and that Hester wuuld marry
him for an equivalent. No moralist
would havo noted these faults more
clearly than Bhe did horself, yet somehow sho went on with them nil tho
same. But it vexed nnd annoyed her
to find Edward so constrained. He
said, "Will you come and have a turn
in the garden?" but not in his usual
tone. That turn in tho pardon had
been doubly pleasant to her, because
he had made it appear that it was
pleasant to him too.
"I think not to-night," she said.
"There is a new moon. It is a
lovely evening," said he. "I think
ymi ou«ht to go. The sunset mi one
side, and that clear, pale, shining in
tho east on the othor, make sueli a
beautiful contrast. Como, Aunt Catherine, it will do yuu good."
"You think it will blow tho ill
natured thoughts out of my head,"
she said with a laugh.
"Hnve you ill-natured thoughts? I
was not aware of it," said Edward;
and then ns she did not move he nd-
ded—"If you will not oome I think I
must go and give a little attention to
some papers I brought home with me.
I hod nut time to look at them duping
the day."
"What papers?" she said quickly,
"Oh, only somo proBpectuaes nnd
details about investments," he said
with a careless air, and left hor, to
her t*rcitt surprise.
Hu had been in tho habit of telling
her of any work ho had, all nbout it,
and of sitting with ber for an hour or
two at least. Catherine was surprlaed,
but as ia natural in a first shock of
this kind, having got ovor the momentary prick of it, assured horself it waa
accidental nnd meant nothing, yot was
a little more vexed with that »iv\ and
with Harry, because in the same way
their concerns had brought about this
little'break, this momentary lapse in
the continuance. She could uot any
longer amuse herself with tho prospect of tho Vernonry and the little excitement of this dawning story. There
were, a great many pricks about the
story altogether, sentiments and sensations of which, when left alone and
without the support nf nny moral
backer up, of Meredith's stimulating
disclosures or Edward's assent, she
felt ashamed. It was wrong to speak
as Bho had done about the astuteness
of Mrs. John's simplicity. Why should
not the mother wish to place ber child
in the position which she, nfter all by
no fault of hur own, poor creature,
had lost? Catherine escaped from the
tingling of shame at her own pettiness
which had gone through her, by considering tho final arrangements which
she would have to make in view of
Harry's marriage. Practically she
was always magnanimous; alio would
have scorned a petty cutting off, a restraint of liberality, a condition to
her gifts. Her givings were always
large, and if her mind was warped by
the sense of benefactions unappreciated or kindness unprized, of reaping
envy and resentment where she should
have got gratitude nnd love, wns it not
tho fault of her pensioners more than
her own, the fault of human nature,
which she had boen forced to believe
she saw through, and wliich—-in order
not to break hor heart over it—she
was obliged to laugh at and despiso?
It would have given Catherino Vernon a sharper snook still if sho had
seen into Edward's mind as he went
away from her, bitterly feeling thnt
while other mon could taste the sweet-
neis of freedom and of lovo, he was
attached to an old woman's apron-
strings, and had to keep her company
and dc her pleasure, instead of taking
the good of youth liko the rest. It
was a sudden crisis of this bitterness
which had mado it impossible for him
to boar the yoke which he usually
oarried so patiently, and which ahe,
deceived in this instance, believed to
be pleasant to him, tho natural impulse of a tranquil and home-loving
disposition. Had Bho known how he
regarded it, how violently he suppressed and subdued himself, the
shook would hnvo been a terrible ono;
for she was slow to put faith m those
around her, and she clung to the one
who had been able to impress her with
• sense of trustworthiness, with a
double tenacity. Edward breathed
more freely when he got out of that
drawing-room whero ho had always
Mimed so entirely at home. The library In which ho snt when he was
alone was a little less oppressive in so
far that he was alono in it, but the
recollection of Harry going lightly
along in his freedom, going a-wxiing,
had raised suoh a ferment in the breiiat
of the other whioh it was very difficult
to quiet down.
Since the morning when ho mndo
her acquaintance first, Hester hm}
bnn an interest to the self-sufficing
young man. Perhaps it was only a littlo warmer than the interest lie felt
in his botany, in a now specimen, but
it liad continued through all those
years. Whon ho spoke that, little
aside to hor at tho party—with Iub
eyebrows and shoulders in a suppressed
and confidential attitude which placed
himsolf and her in tbe samo category
of compelled assistants at a lugubrious
merry-making where neithor of them
"got on"—he felt her, in her poor little muslin frock and her high indignation, to be far the most interesting
person in tho room, and he resented
the necessity whioh made it impossible
to him, as the official host, to separate
himself from the more important peoplo
and show the opinion he had of her.
Here, again, the disabilities of his
good fortuno woighod upon Edward.
He waB tho host; he was the first person thero next to'Catherine, her representative, tho master of all her wealth.
Harry was not of any authority in the
house, bo he could do as ho pleased
and earn the gratitude of Hester; but
Edward could neither go to her side in
her corner unr set out of a lovely
evening, in Iub pleastintoat clothes, to
woo her, us a free man might. He
was not sure that he wanted to woo
her, any more than as a fine specimen;
but ho could not boar the impudence
of the other follow who thought himself good enough to go after her, and
whom Catherino thought so sure to
win. It made him angry, it made
him furious; it made him for the moment tno much a natural man, too
sincere and real, to be capable of Iub
usual self-suppression. Barry would
have an equal share with himself of
the bank: they were equal there in
power and authority, and in tho profits
they drew. Why, then, was it that
Harry Bhould be Iub own master nnd
Edward tho slave of an old woman?
This was the uttemnco of liis passion,
of the sincerity which was forced upon
him by the enticements of the summer
night, the freedom of the air, and the
sight of all tbo privileges which Harry
oxeroiBed so easily without knowing
they were privileges.
No doubt the fellow thought himself good enough for Hester—perhaps
believed that sho would jump at him,
and was encouraging lum, and ready
to accept his proferrcd hand as soon as
evor ho should hold it out. This
thought made Edward's blood boil,
and the confinement of the Grange became so oppressive to him that he did
not know how to bear it. Ho indemnified himself by plunging into the
midst uf the bundle of papers which
he had not chosen to describe to
Cathorine. In theso papers lay far
moro excitement than all Harry's j
privileges had supplied. A battery i
of artillery planted in front of thia
peaceful Grange, with all its matches
alight, would scarcely havo been more
full of danger. Thoro was enough in
tho packet to tear the house up by
the roots and send its walls (lying in
a whirlwind of ashes and ruin. Edward aat down to examine it as another man might have flown to brandy or
laudanum. Dreams were in it of sudden successes, of fortunes achieved in
a moment—cnstles in thn nir moro dazzling than ever rose in a fairy title.
Hu revenged himself ou his bonds, on
the superior happiness of his rival, on
Catherine, above all, the unconscious
cause of his imprisonment, by this.
Hero wob enough, all ready uud in Iub
hands, to ruin them all.
IMPORTERS    AND    WHOLESALE
 DEALERS IN	
Provisions,
Liquors,
FRONT      STREET,
NEW WESTMINSTER •
(joKSto)
&
AJLr.ES!
BIIOB  *  OO.  AKE NOW PRE*
 pared to supply tlie vory best Ale
from tho WoHtmlnstor Brewery. Orders
loft with Mr. Clias. MoDonoitgu,* Front St.,
sliiil I have prompt at ton tion. Judlc
K
t=tO;
-f,
i
■ ££
- d ti
3
H
'...&'■ '-:'
• n   .
■ K   •
g
a
a
H
\£   ■
':d :
2
0
S
&
U
B
VI
C
'!
to
$
is
z
Ladner's Landing ...
Victoria..^.	
<
in
O
o
2
CQ
m
O
X
H
-IMPORTERS-
SHIPPIN& & COMMISSION
MERCHANTS,
FRONTS!., •  NKW WETTMINSTEK
OFFER FOR SALE
Extra, Supcrllnc and Gralmm
FLOUE
BARLEY,
GROUND BARLEY,
' WHEAT,
MIDDLINGS
MM.jm.SMkT9
Of alt the peoplo who discussed Iub
affairs and were intereatcd in hia
prosperity, Harry Vernon hiimolf
would havo agreed most entirely with
Catherine. Bo had no very elevated
ideal either of lifo in general or tavon
of lovo, though that influenced him
ut the present moment very powerfully. He had got to bo ''very fond,"
as ho would himself have described
it, of HeBtor. He thought hor vory
pretty, to begin with delightful, attractive, and amusing—-the sort of girl
with whom life never would bo dull.
He thought her clever—ono who would
bo able to manage his now somewhat too largo and unwieldy house
and take the trouble ofl' his hands; he
thought that, handsomely dressed, as
uf courBO she would bo, ahe would
look very nice at tbo head of his
table and make it popular — hotter
eveu than Ellon had done: for iu
Ellon's time it had been somewhat
fast and noisy, more than Harry, with
the instincts tif a reapoctablc citizen
and man of business, folt to be advantageous, though ho had onjoyed it
well enough.
In all theso particulars he felt that
his affection* were loading him wUely,
and that not merely love — always
avowedly mure or loas folly—but discrimination aud sense were in hia
choice. Hut ho would have thought
Catherine perfectly right about the
advantages on Hester's side, and he
would not havo been disgusted or
offended by tbu suggestion that
Mrs, John had schemed to placo
her daughter in the Whito House,
and done her bost not to let such nn
eligible suitor Blip through her hands.
And quite right, too, he would have
said. He knew that ho would bo a
"catch" for Hester, and ns sbo was no
fool, it was inconceivable thnt she
Bhould uot jump nt him. This idea
did not ofl'ond him at all; that alio
should marry him because he could
give hur rank whioh otherwise alio
would not have, was a natural, sensible, perfectly legitimate reason to
Harry.
Had thero been a rival in the field
with greater things to offer ho would
hnvo felt that ho had a right tu pause,
tu think what was must to her advantage. Uut as thoro was nobody,
ho thought ■ probably- that Hester
would be n great foul if aho made
any difficulty. Catherine had offend*
ed heraelf and offundod Edward by
her suggestion, but sho would not have
offended Harry, "That is about it;
that is tho truo state of the case," he
would havo snid. And it iB possible
that he might havo represented that,
notwithstanding the fact that she had
no munty, Hester would not be altogether a bad invoatmuiit; for ahe
had connections. Mrs. John might be
a silly little woman, hut alio was Sir
John WeBtwuod's cousin, and n littlo
more bncking up from the country
ponplo would do the Vurnons no harm.
Tims ho took a very common-sonso
view of ttio whole concern, thinking
it perfectly reasonable thnt Mrs, John
should Bchoinc and that Hester Bhould
consider the advantages. He thought
oven that she had probably calculated
tho lines of holding bnck, and that hor
expeditions with the old captain, her
disappearances nt tho time of his own
visits, were dono with a distinot intention of drawing n follow on, It
mnde him vory angry, especially as
mattors came to a crises, to Iind her
nbsont, and only Mrs. John, vory nervous nnd apologetic, waiting for hiin
when ho wont in; but nfter the tirat
bitterness of the disappointment he
wiili ready to allow thnt it wiib good
policy, and thnt ho was all the more
anxious in the pursuit becauao she thus
played with him nnd kopt him in uncertainty.
(To lm Continued,)
OIL CAKE,
OATS,
OAT MEAL,
CORN MEAL,
GRAIN  SACKS,
HAMS, BACON, LAUD, BUTTER,
DRIED  FRUIT,  COFFEE
AND SPICES.
Agents for Pacifio Coast Steamship Co,
(jaOte)
General Groceries,
Provisions,
Dry Goods,
Hats and Gaps,
Boots and Shoes,
Hardware,
Crockery,
Tinware,
Direct Importation
r pnniniH
« WINE & SPIRIT MEROHANT.O
luiiuhii
BEGS TO INFORM TIIE RESID-
ents of New Westminster and vioinity that he is constantly receiving from
Europe shipments of choice
Wines,
Spirits,
-AND-
GENERAL DEALER,
Brmnijir 1.
DeBeck Bros. & Go,
Manufacturers and dealers In nll
kinds of
Rough & Dressed Lumber.
Shingles, shakes, Pickets,
AND TRAYS.
Wo Intend lo keep a full stock or
Sash,
Doors,
Blinds,
Mouldings
Ac, A-e.,Ae,, Inflict
LMHMiE,
(ly23yl)
Liqueurs,
English Ales,
London and
Dublin Stout,
Which lln will supply
IN BOND or DUTY PAID,
In Quantities to Suit Customers.
Also, in constant receipt, direct from
W. A. Gllby-i, London.
Fine Champagnes,
Saumur's Claret,
Burgundy,
Genuine Sherry,
Fine old Ports
and Sherries.
E.  BROWN,
cox.xrjii3i-a. btbbbi,
New Westminster,  B, 0.
GOVERNMENT  NOTICES.
VTOTICE.
NOTICE IH HEREBY OIVEN THAT
the iimlersl-med will sell liy I'ulillr
Auction ut thu Uovcriimout Land Ofllce,
Now \VcHtiiiliiHtcr,at 12o'clock, M.,TneH-
ilny, llio '.*Htl» <lny of October next, at the
u-Htet pri'io of 82.50 per acre, that piece or
parcel of land Kllitnicon Westliain Inland,
Known and described on the Official Hap
of tlio District of Now Westminster as tho
noi-tli portion of Lot Wn, Group 2, nnd
containing 259 acres, more or less.
C. WARWICK,
Govornment Agont.
Shofvlhg the dates nnd placet mi
Courti at Assize, Mini Prim, and
Oyer fa ml Terminer for the year
1864.
WRING ASSIZES.
(On  Vakcouvkii lat.and.)
victoria,..-. iti outlay,.  vtu April
Niinnimo Wednosdny....... 4th June,
(On Mainland.)
Now Westminster,.. Wednesday,... 7th May,
Yule, Monday, 19th May,
Kamloops, Friday,... SOth May,
Clinton Saturday, TtliJune.
PALI,  ASSIZES.
IPn Vakcouviju Island.] ,
Vtiolorln, Mondny,... .24th Novomber.
Nannlmn Wednesday, 3rd December,
[ON  MAINLAND.J
Riclillold, Mondny,.., 8th September.
Clinton, Tuosuay,..80tll September.
Kamloops Wdn'sdnyHtli Octobor.
Lytton, Sat unlay ,,.18tll October.
Yulo. Saturday,..25tti Octobor.
Now West. W'dn'sdny,12th November,
SDUi Jn Hilary, 1884, fe2lc
County Court.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
the noxt Kitting of llio County Court
will be held on 1Yi-dn<-Mlny tlicr>tli<l»j of
November, 18H4.
E. A. JENNS,
oclttl
New Westminster.
DOMINION   GOVERNMENT
SAVINGS   BANK!
Wc
STEAMERJOTICE.
K AND AKTEH BEPTEMBEB 10th,
up-river steamers will  leave New
esimliister
Wedheumv at 5 A.M. FOI Ohiluwhuk HND WAV
Pouts, heturnino same dat.   .
Abo Satuhdavi at i A, M. foi Nope ami Way
Ports, retuhnino Monday.
thos. l. nniaas.
18 AsonlO. P.N. Co.
NOTIOE.
In re the Bit ale ef JANES WILLIAMS,
deceased, Intestate*
ALL PERSONS having claims against
tho estate of the late James Williams,
oi OuoyooB, are hereby required to send in
proved accounts to tlio undersigned on or
beforo tho tilth November, 1884, and all
persons Indebted to the abovo estate must
settle their accounts forthwith.
Dated 10th Sept., 1884.
E. A. JENNS,
2Qsolm Administrator,
THE UNDERSIGNED IIAVEEXTEN-
Hive facilities for
STALL FEEDING,
On thoir promises at Langley Prairie, and
are prepared to tako cattle for winter
Intoning or keep. Hatchers nnd stockmen who wish cattlo kept fnt and in good
order will And every facility, and moderate charges. Tho farm Is only 1,1 milos
from Now Westminster, nnd Is on tho
Trunk road. INNES  DROS.,
auBto
Langley Prairie.
Ta Railway Contractors
AND OTHERS.
KTOTIOB.
THE MUNICIPALITY OP THE CITY
of New Westminster are prepared to
offer tlio sum of
FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS
($59,000) as n Hon'is tonny person or company that will build, maintain and run a
Hallway from the City of New Westminster to tlie Canadian Pacific Hallway terminus at Port Moody. Said offers to be
sont In to this ofiiee on or beforo the last
day of November, 18S4.
By order,       A. J. ALPORT,
C. M. 0.
City Clerk's Oftleo,
New Westiniuster, Dili Sept., 1684.
IDseSm
Manufactured by E. PRENGEI-i
NEW WESTMINSTER,
IM TIIE BEST, CHEAPEST
AND MOST COMPLETE
Ever produced, malting small, neat and
tight bales with loss labor nnd expense
thnn nny other,
■WHco the VICTOR beforo |pnrchaslng
elsewhere. Send for circular.
Addross E. PRENGEL,
17so3m 'New Westminster.
That will bo required to
FINISH A  HOUSE
From bottom to top.
Orders for Scroll Hawing, Trimming
and Shaping, will be promptly and carefully attended to. Wo pay particular attention to tho manufacture of good,dry
Salmon Boxes,
And wo believe our customers will nenr
lis out In saying that we make
The Best Salmon Boxes on the KiTer.
Wo sincerely thank thoso who have fa*
vored us with thoir patrotingo In the past,
nnd bog lo solicit a continuance of their
favors. During tho past winter wo have
mado extensive additions to our Mill, and
enn now fill orders moro promptly and
cheaply thnn over. Wo have chartered
the steamer "Iris" for the season,and will
therefore he able to deliver Lumber
promptly. We hnvo also to announce to
thceltlxeiisof Fart Moody that we have
opened a branch of our business nt that
place, and will be able to fill orders from
thoro In n few days.
DrDEOK BROS. A CO.
Now West initiator, Mar 28tli, 1884. Ito
PACIFIC
Dissolution or Partnership.
THE PARTNERTHIP HERETOFORE
existing botween H, M. Walker nnd
J. A, Howes, liolinr business under the
name of Walker A Howes, is this dnv tils*
solved by mutual consent. All debts duo
to and by llio firm to be paid to and by J.
A. Bowes. H. M, WALKElt,
J. A. BOWES.
WlllieSNI JAMM WAII1II.K.
Hope, Sept. 20,IMI. loelm
WORKS
COLUMBIA    STREET,
New Westminster, B. C.
WAGGONS,
BUGGIES,
CARRIAGES,
NEW    SCHEDULE
•WA.C3rE3^
WHITE  LABOR
Canadian Facie Railway
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
New   Westminster  Branch.
DEPOSITORS ARE REQUESTED TO
present their Pass Rooks for insertion of interest np to the SOth June, 1884.
G. PITTENDRIGH, Agent.
N.W.tSopt.811884. neOn-2
Land Registry Ordinance, 1870
Lots Not, 5 mul n, Jlhck XXVII, tn the City
ofXew Westminster,
A   OKHTIEU-ATE OF INDEFEASIBLE
AM tie to the abovo mentioned lols will
be issued to James Morrison on tho2211(1
day of November, 1881, unless In tho
meantime a valid objection thereto be
made to tho undersigned in writing by
s-finie person claiming an estnie or Interest In said lots ors.nne part thereof.
It. W. ARMSTRONG,
Deputy Registrar.
Land Registry ORIoo, Now Wost minster
District, 'Jist August, IS8I. nu23-3m
"Lan^ F.egistr; Ordianncei 1870.
I
NOTICE.
PAKTIES LOCATING AND PRE-
emp'ting land are hereby notified
that land within the limits of tho Hast
ings Saw Mill Company's lease is not
open for settlement, nnd that any one
entering thereon will he prosecuted for
trespass.
MCITD H. ALEXANDER,
deS-tc . Manager.
m
NOTICE.
OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
.. the Municipal Council of Maple
Idge intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for to establish a publio highway 00 foet wide,—
commencing at N.W. euu of Haling street,
on tho map of Port Hammond Junction,
thonco along lot584 oil said mnp to railway fence lino, thonco to follow railway
fence line to the point of Intersection of
railway with boundary line between lots
222 anil 28(1, Group 1, thenoo to continue on .
said boundary lino to the N. W. corner of j
lot 280. PAUL MURRAY, '
2'solm Clerk Municipal Counoil.
TURNER, BEETON & GO.j
MERCHANTS,
miAKF STBEET ■ VICTOBIA. j
A^asasrTB tob
North British and Mercantile]
Insurance Co. Tor Mainland.
H.C.
BEETON & CO.,
36 Fiiisbury Circus,
London, K. C. ]
NOTICE.
OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that wo
. Intend making application to the
_jilof Commissioner of Lands and Works
for permission to lease for tt in boring purposes the following described lands situated In New Westminster Distriot;
1. Commencing at a post on Die shoro of
Gillies Bay, Texada Island, about one
milo N. W. of Sheltor Point, extending
along the shoro for a distance of 100
chains, with a depth of Sll chains,containing 1280 aores, more or less.
2. Commencing at n post on (bo North
shore of Cardero Channel, nearly opposite
Donliam Island, extending along the
shore for a distance of 100 chains, with a
depth of 100 chains, containing 1000 acres,
more or less.
It. Commencingnlnstake on the Bhoro
of Hemming Hny, Thnrlow Island, about
one-half milo West of Jnckson Point;
tlienco following the shore line 120chains;
thence In n N. W. direction L'lll chains;
thence Easterly UIO chains; thence South
to point of commencement, containing
3500 acres, more or less.
HASTINGS SAW MILL CO'Y,
RlUHl). H. Al.KXANDKU,
Manager.
Burrard Inlot, B. tt, 80lh July, 188-1.
auLlte
IMPERIAL
FIRE INSURANCE COMP'Y.]
1 Old Bboad St. and 16 Pall Mall,
LONDON.
INSTITUTED 1803.
FOR INSURING HOUSES k OTHER L
Buildiogs, (ioods, Wares, Merehan* H
disc, Manufacturing nnd Fanning Stock,  m
Ships iu Fort, Harbor or Dock, nnd the
Cargoes of such Vessols; also, Shins build*
ing and repairing, Barges and other Vessels on navigable rivers and canals, and
Qoods on hoard such Vessols, throughout''
Great Britain and Ireland and in Foreign
Countries,
FR0H LOSS OR DAMAGE BY KIttK.
Subscribed and Invested Capital,
£1,600,000 STGL
Rates of Premium and every information can be obtained on application to
w,
J. S. MCCUIRE, M. 0.
CLINTON, B. C.
D"
Lots Ses.», ;i, 4,5,0,1, tl, fl, 10,11, 19,13,
14,15 and It). Murk VI, In the Town nf
Vort Moody. nai-ki-'M survey.
WHEREAS, THE CERTIFICATE OF
Title of James Cooper Keith, James
William Harvey, nnd William Holland
Kearv, to the above mentioned Lota,bearing date the .'till day of June, PttH.has been
lust ami application lias been made for a
duplicate of sueh eortitleatc. Notico is
therefore hereby given that such duplicate
i-ertillcalc will be issued unless causo be
shown to the contrary In writing within
ono month from tlie dale hereof.
R. W. ARMSTRONG,
Deputy Registrar.
Land Registry ofllce, Now Westminster.
-Illi October, mt, 4oolm
NOTIOE.
Overseers $125 00 por month.
Rock Foremen.... 83 fiO to $4 00 1? day
Earth Foremen... 2 50 to   3 50    "
Bridge Foremen.. 3 50 to   4 50    "
Bridge Carpontera,
Ist class  " 50 "
Bridge Carpenters,
2nd class..  3 00 "
Masons 2 50 to   3 50    "
Stone Cutters.... 3 00 to   3 50     "
Blacksmiths,    1st
class 3 50 "
Blacksmiths,   2nd
class  S 00 "
Blacksmith  Helpers  1 GO to   2 00     "
Brillort  2 00 to 2 25    '•
Laborers  1 75 to 2 00    "
Hewers, 1st olass 3 50 "
Choppers, 1st olass 2 00 to 2 50    "
Scorers, 1st olass 2 50 "
All outside lahor 10 hours por day.
All Carpenters to furnish tlieir own
Chest Tools,
All Employees to find themselves Bod,
Board and Lodging.
Boarding Houses will  ho convenient
along tlio Lino.   Board—$5 por week.
It will not he compulsory for Employees .to board in tho Company's Houses.
Wages will bo pnid monthly, on tlie
10th of each month.
■VTOTICE IS HEREI1Y GIVEN, THAT
i> sixty days afterdate, I Intend making
npi'llcalion lo the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works fnr permission to purchase two unsurvcyed and unoccupied
Islands,containing Ioo acres, more or less,
and situate at the mouth of the Nortii
Arm of Frasor River, (South branch),
Southwesterly from Section H4, II. 5N., R.
7 \V., New Westminster Distriot.
JOHN HROCK.
New Westminster, 11. O., Oct. 7,1881.
8oe2m 	
NOTIOE.
TIIEKHIIY GIVE NOT1CB THAT I
I Intend to apply to the Chief Commls*
sinner of Lauds and Works for permission
to purchase the foi lowing described lands,
sl.imtcd lu the District of Now Westminster:
Commencing ut the NW corner of tho
Government Reserve, situated on the
southern side of Knglish Hay; thenoo due
south, along the western boundary of said
Reserve, lo Its southwest comer; thonco
duo west 110 chains, moro or less, lo the
eastern boundary nf Point Grey Rosorvo;
thenee due north, along said eastern
boundary, tn tho shoro of English Hay;
Ihenoo easterly, along shoro of English
Hay, to the place nf commencement, containing about WK) acres, more or loss.
R.T.WILL1AMH.
Viotorin, R. C.Urd April, 1884.        ap9*to
-AND-
Painting   and   Repairing
neatly done.
A STOCK OF COFFINS ALWAYS OK HAND
nog-tto]
10HNST0N & SMITH,
ri^piurroRH.
A.
ONDERDONK,
Gkskkai, Managua.
Office of tub Contractor*,
'Canadian Pacitio Railway,
Yale, Mareh 1, 188.1.
1TOTIOB.
In lhe Estate of M. Mlrband. lair of Pap-
cum, decease*! Intestine.
ALL PERRONS INDEBTED TO THE
nbovo Estate are required to settle
mien Indebtedness forthwith; and nil perilous having claims against tbo said Estate must send In proved iiceoniitsoil or
beforo the 8th November no.it.
Datea8thOctohor,I88l:AjRNNS(
oc) ltd Administrator
Legislative Assembly,
PRIVATE BILLS.
A LL APPLICATIONS FOR PRIVATE
J\_ Hills, properly llio subject of legislation by tiie Legislative Assembly of British Columbia, within tlie purview of the
"British Nortii America Aot,18tl7,»wlioth*
or for the erection of a Bridge, the making
of a Rullroad, Turnpike Road, or Telegraph Line; tlio construction or Improvement of a Harbor, Canal, Look, Dam, nr
Slide, oroiher like work; Mm granting of
a right of Ferry; tho Incorporation of any
particular trndo or calling, or of anyJoliit
Stock Company; orothorwlseforgrantlng
lo any Individual or individuals any ox*
elusive or pi'cullnr rights or privileges
whatever, or for doing any matter or thing
which tn its operation would affect tho
right h or property of other parties, or ro-
lute to any particular class of tho community; or for making nny amendment
of a like naturo to nny former Act,—Shall
require a Notico, clearly nnd distinctly
specifying the naturo nnd object of Iho
application, to be published ns follows:—
A iiotieojn the Ih-ltUh Columbia Gutette,
nml In one newspaper published In tho
District affected, or If thore bo no newspaper published therein, then in a newspii-
pel In the next nearest District In which
a newspaper Is published,
such notice shall be continued In each
case for a period of nt least six wookB,dnr*
I iik tin- interval of time between tho closo
of the noxt'proceeding Session and the
consideration of the Petition,
Before any Pet ilinn, praying for leave lo
bring lua Private Bill forllhe erect lon of n
Toll Bridge, Is presented to tho Houso, the
person or persons Intending to petition
for such Bill sball, upon giving theinotlco
Hb (treat Itemedv for Consumption In
Un tirst or M'r-.atl mIukc.
R. McGUIRE WILL AGREE to cure
__ Consumption In its first or second
stage under his advice and trentment, No
roe required If not a pertoot cure obtained.
Dr.  McGulre  treats nil disease of the
lungs without cod liver oil) Fellows'compound Syrup of Hypophosphfites, nr nny
other medicines advertised for lung disease. Tho Doclor has made thin disease
ills specially for tlio last fifteen years.
Thorough examination and advice, $1*1.
Thoso who cannot visit Dr. McGulre nt
Clinton, B. C, should send a full and minute statement of their trouble witli 6i*>,
and in return a full courso of medicino
will be forwarded. There are gooil comfortable hotels nt Olinton for patients, nud
tho Climate Is tho finest in the world; nnd
the Doctor recommends those suffering
frum disease of tho lungs to como to Clinton for a short time,
lOse-lm J. 8. McGUIRE, M. D.
BUY THE BEST QUALITY
Union Ma Rubber Co'i
J. AltMSTltONU,
Agent for New Westminster, j
DR. SPINNEY & CHS]
DISPENSARY,
NO. 11 KEARNEY STREET, |
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
DR. HP1NNEY. well kn-wniMtl.i-r.mil. J
der of tlm Montruid, 10. V.) Mi'ilk-tit Ii-Ml-1
tutu, Rial Into I'nmrlelor of ttio BI'INNKYYIM.B I
INFlItMAllY.gRould most m-i rot tally Inform!
hid pntlt-iita ami Ua-aflllrlv-t peiu-ndly, tlmt liol
"till coi-tlnmm to treat claunlc nml normal -lin-f
caie* with nn|iitrallelcd fincceu.
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN,
Hemember tlmt procniRllnation ii the thief ail
tlinuio '
COMB AND DE HEALED.
It nml tern not whnt yuur l i-i.i.1>L-h mny bo, com*-
Ami let (ho 1)'-ct'-r nxnmbio your awn. It wfll
ccit yon nothing for coniultntiou, ia jiluiutu cull
and Hittlity ymirsi'lvei. wla-ther ths Doctor under -
HtnmlH yonr riicii, JI liv can cure yon ho will tel
yon no- If not, lio will Ml yon tlint, for liu wil.
not iimh-itiikc a cuff uttlctt lie I* continent of ef|
fectluffttcure.
Pnrtioi nt n dlitanco wMilng trentment, by
uendln-* (i'i nml n minute il-wi]|itlon of their
troiililcB will recolvj in return n tail courso ol
treiitineiit recurely pnckeil so ns not lo oiclto cu-
rloslty.
UK. SI'INNKY will (niiirnnteo to Inrfi-it Five
Hundred Dollum tor evury mm- of any kind or
chnrncter which he undertnKi-i nml Hills lo cure.
I'. H.—Ver iH-H-fl-*---* uf idiint standing, n full
cuurso of medicines, snlUctent for u cure, with
nil ItiRtmctloiiB, will he sent lo any address on
receipt nf (10.
Call or Address
Dr. BP1KKKY tit CO.,
9'JS-ly       No. 11 Keitrne.v.st.,fiirjFniiia'l"Cii,Cid.*|
RUBBER BOOTS
Beware of Imitations.
Bo sure the boots are stamped CUACK
PHQOKon tho heels, uud have the l'ure
Glim Springs on tbe foot and instep, whieh
prevent their onieklngor breaking. We
are now making them with Rubber and
Asbestos Holes, which will mako them
last moro than twice as long ns any Hub*
ber Boots made. •
FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS.
All kinds Rubber Bolting, Packing,
Hose, Springs, Clothing, Boots nnd Shoes,
Etc. OOODYEAR RUBBER CO.
It. H. I'KABR, 8. M. RUlfYOK, AgOlltS,
aiiUMm Snn Francisco,
HI
AVING   ESTABLISHED
immediate connection with
paper manufacturers, wo ore
jnpand to furnish the various :
grades of paper, put up in quar*
ter-ream packages and upwards,
nt much cheaper rates than formerly. A teat lot will prove
this fact. Our stook also of
miscellaneous books, with tho
usual lines of gooda associated
with book stores and stationers,
is always kept complete,
T. N. HlBBEN k CO.,
iny3I*to /        Gov't Ht, Viotoria.
the same time "iind in the same manner.
(live noMeo of the rales whioh tliey lutnnd
i*i-M-iiii.-.l bvtiiu i-ri-c-cdliig rule, also at
... .. _   m	
iiotlno of tbe rates wnion nicy
to ask, lhe extent of tho privilege, the
height of the undies, tho Interval tu-tweon
tlieabiilnii-nisor piers fur the pnssagoof
rafts nnd  vessels, and mentioning nlso
whether tbey Intend to erect n drnwlirldgo
or not, and the dimensions ofthe same.
THORNTON FELL,
Clork of the Lecislntlvo Assembly.
so24te
ESQUIMALT ANDJANAIMO R.R
< ont* u-toii**- ofho;,
Victoria, Sopt, 32,1881.
SCHEDULE OF WAGES
Far While labor on lhe faqaimnlt
and Nanaimo Railway.
Rock Foreman fl) no to 84 oo per dny
Earth Foreman 2 fiO " It 00     "
Bridge Foreman ;i fit) "  4 W     "
Bridgo Carpenters  B 00     "
Blacksmiths, 1st class B SO    '
Drillers 2 00 •' 2 2f>     "
laborers 1 7fi " 2 00     -'
Hewers  «00     "
Choppers 1 7fi "2 00     •
All outside labor leu hours per dny,
. Alt carpenters to furnish thoir own chest
tools.
All employees And tliomsolvos board,
")•■>' and lodging.
Boarding Houses will   ho convenient
along the lino.
Board, Mprr weok.
It will not bo compulsory for employees
to board In thn company's bouses.
Wages will he paid monthly on the Kith
of eaoh month. *
ORA1IAM A BUSK,
oo4te Contractors,
DE. ALLEN'SJ
PRIVATE   DJHPEN8AHV,
SO!' Kearny St., Sau Franelico, Cal J
KmDuuiEti roa tint Hnminc and 8feot Cur-H
or Oiieome, Nksvous and Smciai Uibbasis.    ^
TIIE GXrEDfirECIAUST,
T\ll.  AI.I.KN, AS Ifl WELL KNOWN. IS AI
XJ ri---ular   (jniiliiiiti'il Miyikliui, otlllCBtrd >
Huwdoln CoUt'D*- nail Unlvmitj- of Miclilj-iin.   II
Iiumiluvut-'d a llfitlinu to tlieatuily of tho trt-nt.l
incut ami euro nf ilbieMU-a within lilt n|iccbdly.     '
Ami MIDDIX AUKDMEK, wlioareauflVrhiK ft**-
tlii-i'tl'i'CtB of Youthful Iiiill-m-tlmu or 1'ici -
In iiiiittm-i-.vi-ni-n.NrHVul-iiaii.l I'iivbicai.Deiiii.iit. ]
laFotfSDR, Lost Masiihod, rmifimiuti of ldi'ai,i
dull <■)■■"■, Avon-Inn to wciety, -linponitoncy, pbii-fl
plus on tlio face, Inn of energy uml memory, fro-^
i]iioncy->f uririntinif, nio. *
MY HOSPITAL EXPRHFENCK
Hn-rlnii beon surgeon In chnra-o of IwoleinJliigl
luii-iiltiil"} ermMi-j mo to treat all prWato tronblei!
Willi excellent remit Ih. I wlnli It -tUtlnctly imilrr-l
itood tlmt I do not clulm to |iorfortn lnii>oMlbiH-|
tioa, or lo lmvo mlrnculoii-i or miporniitiirid pow»r. f
I clulm only to tio a aklllmi nml iiiccow-fid Pliyil. ]
clan nnd Surgeon, thorouphly Infunneil In niyl
specialty— ■
DISEASES  UF  MAN.
All, applying to tno will rccebru my lament I
opinion of tboir QOtnplninU—No experimenting. 1 ■
will intnrAiitoo n piij-itlvfi euro in every cue 1 mi-
il--rti-|u-. or forfeit $1,00(1. Con mi Itnl ion In ofllce I
or by Idler MM ana iitrlctly private. 01iuri;esl
reajKin-tlde. Thorough examination, InelmlluK i
chemical nml mirrowoiilcal nnalyila of urine, anil I
advice, (6.00. Olflcoianira, 0 to3 dully, 0 lo Bl
evening.   Simtlny, IHn 12 only.   Call or wlilreiu f
DK.   ALLRNi
2'i}jt Kearney Hreet,  San Vriinclnco, Cid.
$$- ltemi'inlM-r, Hie Doctor lias n YMimiii.il
Compousd, tlio roanlt of many yearn of Hpfriatl
practice nml liatdatndy, which, under till -meciall
uilvleo, lam nover failed o| tntcWi in the cure ofl
Lost Manhood, phobtatoiuiiiia, ate.
THE GREAT ENGLISH BEHEDY]
Is n never-foiling]
Onro for Nerv-j
onaDebUtty.Ex-
linnstrd Vitality J
of any kind,]
Wenknfss, Par*|
alysli,   I'rnsta-
torrlioen.nnd nil'
the terrible cf-1
^—-m—-----—. '«•■ ofjouthful
follies, and exaessts lu maturer years,     ,
DR. MINTIK will   agree to   forfeit^
Five Hundred Hollars for a ens* of,
this kind the Vital KwtOMtlve (under
his special adrlco nnd treatment) will not)
oiim, nr for anything Impure or injurious
lomi-: !a It. |)K. MINTIK tronts all Dla-
eaecL    mprcssftilly   without   mercury.]
ConKnUnllflll fl'CU.   Thorough examl-1
nation and ndvire, $5*00, Pttce of VItill 1
KuNtomtlvr. $3-00 a bottle, or four?
times tlio qtiniiitty, $10-00; sent to anyl
address iijmn rrci-l[it of |irlco, or C O. D,, J
secure from '.-'■Ecrration, nnd in private!
name  H  desired, by A. K. MINTIE.f
M.D.
Those who cannot vl'Rlt DR. MINTIK
ID Snn Franclrco should send a full and
minute statement of their troubles with
$25-00, nnd In return a full rourso of
Medicine will he lorwarded, securely
j-nrkftl. so as not to excite curiosity.
All orders for medicine 0. 0. D, muat
bo accom-innicd with 91.00 (as a guar-f
Anita of good fnith), which will be de-j
dtictvd when the package Is shipped,
SAMPLE HOTTLR FRKK.~&ent on|
application by tetter stating symptom*,I
sex and ngc. Communications strictly!
confidential. , jnySMj
II Kearney Slreel, Ran rraitcltco, OK

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:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.dbc.1-0346379/manifest

Comment

Related Items