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The British Columbian, Weekly Edition Oct 30, 1889

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Weekly British Columbian
Wednesday .liui-aluB, UU. UD, ISSII.
Thu monarchical principle does
not thrive on the virgin soil of the
new world. Lato events and por-
tents in Brazil are furnishing fresh
demonstration of this fact. During
the past two years republicanism
has obtained wonderful strength in
Brazil. The immediate cause of
this is said to be the great unpopularity of tbo crown princess, Pona
Isabel, wife of Prince Louis of Orleans, Oomto d'Eu. This lady
gained the enmity of the landed
proprietors and other classes among
the people by her share in bringing
about the sudden emancipation of
the slaves in May, 1888, without
allowing time for tlie substitution
of voluntary for forced labor in the
fields. Tho crops were unusually
abundant, but mnny of them were
loft to rot owing to the difficulty of
obtaining labor. The oonsequence
was that a very strong feeling was
aroused against the orown princess,
and incidentally against   the whole
royal family.   Ti, rks of repub-
licanisra, which are in be found in
all monarchies, wore fanned into
flame, and for somo timo  past the
The great immigration  question
has long been a matter of  moment
with far-sighted English politicians,
and the Pall Mall Gazette, referring
to the sulijeet, says   that   a   select
committee of the house of commons
foresees   a time when   it will   bo
necessary to enact the alien   law of
the United States.    The large cities,
and especially London, may be said
to  swarm with  foreigners  of  the
most poverty-stricken and degraded
class, many of them  being  refugees
from  foreign   states,   for   political
plotting in their own   lands.   .Such
men find a safe and convenient asylum in London, and not infrequently
repay the hospitality accorded them
by directing their genius in the direction of upsetting the constitution
which protects tbem.    Of this class
Herr Most was a notable  type.    A
walk from Aldgato through Whitechapel,Middlesex street and Hounds-
ditch, taking in, of  course, the adjacent alleys during tbe perambulation, reveals to the observant tourist
a large   urea inhabited entirely by
an immense population, all, or nearly
all, of whom are foreign Jews, most
of whom can speak not a word of English, and half at least of whom speak
dialects which perhaps twenty others
iu a population of   5,000,000   souls
oan barely understand.   This latter
statement is   literally true, as   the
case of Lipski, tried for murder   a
few  years  ago,   proves.      Lipski
spoke a mixture of Polish, Russian,
and low German, a dialect known as
Yuddish, and when put   upon   trial
it was   with the   greatest difficulty
that auy person in the   nie'ropolis
could   bu   found with   a   sufficient
knowledge of this tongue to be able
to interpret the    evidence  lor   the
benelit of the   prisoner.    A   school
teaoher  in  Whitechapel estimates
that in a population of 75,000   persons, 35,000 are foreigners, and   in
Lower Hamlets 75 per cent, of the
population may be put in   the same
category.   Hoxton, Shbreditoli, and
in fact the wholo of the east   end of
London, is one vast foreign   colony,
burrowing   in  cellars like rats or
swarming more thickly than Chinii-
msn do in our western cities, in the
rooms above.    Ten or a dozen   perr
sons, of both sex and   all ages, will
find ample accomodation for  sleeping, eating, working, and all other
purposes, in one  room twenty feet
oy twelve, and when every room in
a house is peopled in   liko  proportion, and street after  street  is  so
crammed with the   human  animal
that there is   positively no  further
room to squeeze in   anothe'r   specimen, it may be imagined   that   the
sanitary condition of the   neighborhood is not all that could be desired.
This picture of the state of the east
end of London is in no respect,  exaggerated, but, indeed, falls fur short
of the horrible reality,    The    node
of    living   of    these    people    is
extremely   wretched,    then-    lond
being  of the scantiest,    They are
willing    to    work     for    next   to
nothing, and the consequence   is   a
tierce straggle for existence,a battle
for   daily bread,   which  none   who
have seen these people can ever forget.    The gin palace is their liomo,
and who can   h ve   the   heart   to
blame them (although to tins   institution is doubtless  traceable   much
of their misery), for, as  a   scarcely
clad woman, with one young   child
at the breast   and   another   at her
skirts, remarked,   ''The stuff  helps
us forget it all now and then."   And
so it goes on, this   undying   battlo
for the barest subsistence, alternated
with the forgetfulness which a penny or two will purchase from the gin
palace,   protected   by the   state, a
life enlivened only by street   lights,
brawls, and   hideous   murder, until
one   almost   repeats   what   Victor
Hugo said of Pa.iis, that  if London
had   eyes, ''every brick would weep
tears of blood."
The Empire, in discussing the
various health and pleasure resorts
of the continent, concludes with the
following: "British Oolumbia is
likely to be generally recognized as
a winter sanitarium of much merit.
Tho winters are sufficiently decided
everywhere to compel the heating
of houses every day in the cold season. Yet many localities aro as
warm us the sea coast of Virginia
and Carolina. Tho sojourner cun
have this equal warmth, wet or dry,
as he wishes. He can choose Viotoria or New Westminster, if he
does not object to abundant rain, or
if ho wants as little wet as possible
he can go to Nanaimo or any other
locality protected from the rainy
winds of the Pacific by the chain of
mountains running lengthwise
through Vancouver Island. In
fact, British Oolumbia affords, within a radius of a hundred miles, every
condition of heat, cold, dryness and
wet to bo found in the Dominion.
The chronic invalid, if he doesn't
know what is best for Lim, can shift
himself from zero frosts to the baltri-
ncs3 of Southorn Franco in loss than
a day's travel I" In so few words,
our cotemporary gives a fair general
view of the merits of British Oolumbia, and of tho different sections
mentioned, as a winter sanitarium.
British Oolumbia is unquestionably
ono of tho healthiest and most agreeable countries to live in that could
bo mentioned, and not only in winter, but all tho year round. It would
existence of the empire has been in
danger.   The  emperor, Dom Pedro
II., who succeeded his father so far
back as 1831, is  now   advanced in
years, and the thought that his place
will soon bo filled  by his  daughter
is one that a very large section   of
the people refuse to entertain.   This
feeling has manifested itself in many
extraordinary ways of late.    Only
recently, during   the ceremony of
conferring diplomas at the imperial
school of medicine, one of the leading professors of the institution appealed  to the emperor, in a speech
which was enthusiastically applaud-
ed, to withdraw into private life, in
order to permit the establishment of
a republic.     At the last convention
of an organization of veterans, similar to the Grand Army of the Republic   in the United States, the
Comte d'Eu, who presided by virtue
of his  office as commander-in-chief
of the army, was greeted on taking
the chair with cries of "Viva la re-
publica."   Subsequently, whilst visiting the northern provinces for the
purpose of carrying   relief   to   the
famine   sufferers, he  was   received
everywhere with hostility, and was
accused by the press  of making the
journey  solely to  gain   popularity.
Just before the dissolution of parliament last summer, too, one  of   the
most prominent members   closed an
eloquent speech with the cry, "Down
with the monarchy I  Long live tho
republic I" and was tumultously applauded by a large   number   of his
hearers.    Theso incidents  illustrate
the depth and extent of republican
sentiment   in   the   empire.      The
enemies of the monarchy are   to be
found chiefly among the landed proprietors and  agriculturists, and the
traders and merchants.    The press,
too, is largely on their  side,  overy
paper in   Rio do Janeiro, with   one
exception, professing the   most   ardent republicanism.   So far has the
movement gone, in fact, that a. candidate for the position of first president of the republic   of Brazil   has
been selected, and  the   emperor   is
almost daily appealed to in the press
to abdicate in his  favor.    The government, realizing its   danger   and
that of the monarchy, wont to the
people at tho elections   last  month
with a programme   specially designed to win them back.    It promised
universal   suffrage, free   education,
the antonomy of provinces nnd municipalities,   absolute   freedom    of
creed and conscience, reorganization
of the senate, abolition  of  customs
dues on   exports, increase of   railroads and other facilities for  transportation, and the creation of  land
banks and credit establishments designed to afford financial aid to the
farming, manufacturing, and trad-
classes.     This   liberal   programmo
probably   had    something    to   do
with    the   result   of    the   elections,   which    were  overwhelming
in   favor of   the government, notwithstanding tho increasing republican sentiment. Good authorities say,
however, that the government victory
was more largely due  to judicious
manipulation of patronage,  and to
the display of military forco throughout the campaign.    Such means  of
achieving success will naturally have
the ultimate   effect  of stimulating
rather than discouraging republicanism.   The position of the  government, notwithstanding its apparent
strength, is   thus really precarious,
for, in  tho present  temper of the
people,  any arbitrary proceeding is
almost certain to lead to revolution.
Tlie chances are considered to   be
ten  to one, at all   events, that the
ompiro will not outlive the present
emperor, and he cannot have a vory
long lease of life.
NO. 44.
be a mistake to suppose that  there
are not many countries and localities
which it is just as  desirable, in the
interests of comfort and  health, to
get out of during the summer  as in
the winter,   Aud British Oolumbia
offers an almost  perfect  asylum in
either case.    If  the winters  are
mild, equable, and of short duration
—utter strangers to   the wild  blizzards, cruel  frosts,   terrible  snow
storms, and five months'  blockades
of eastern and interior countries—so
are the summers balmy and delightful—the fierce heat, with its  attendant prostration and inevitable sunstroke, so common in many parts of
the  continent,   being  happily unknown  in  this   favored   province.
British Columbia has long possessed
the climatic advantages that give
her such a premium over the greater
part of this continent ut least, but
the  world is just beginning to find
it out.     The now rapidly becoming
famed salubriousness of the Pacific
province is destined to be a very important factor in the speedy settling
up and development of tlie country.
A healthful  and agreeable climate
the year round  is un asset that is
not to be despised, oven when compared with more substantial advantages, of which the province also has
its full share.    The  resources   and
advantages of this   province, which
have been "under  a bushel," so   to
speak, are becoming  better   known
every day, and the next few   years
will witness such an accession to our
population and wealth  as will   outstrip the   sensible   growth   of   the
whole former period of the country's
history.      The   various   cities will
reap   largely in   this   harvest,   especially those that are   wide-awake
enough to prepare to gather it.    Nature has done  much for all of them,
but for none more than for tho royal
city.    With its beautiful   southern
slope, charming   surroundings   and
delightful climate, all   that   is   required is the   turning   of   these to
account,   by    supplementing     the
dower of nature with tho   improvements and   adornments   of  art, to
make this city the most   attractive
in the province and on the coast for
the   health, wealth,   and    pleasure
seeker.   To this end all street, park
and pleasure ground improvements,
the introduction of water works and
tho   construction  of   new   railway
lines,   tend;   and,  considering the
certain future   in   store, for Westminster, dependent in a largo   measure on the   practical   appreciation
of the fact by her citizens, all money
judiciously expended on the objects
above enumerated and for  kindred
purposes must in a short time ropay
its expenditure fourfold,
The Kaiser's Sister and the Duke
of Sparta are Joined in Wedlock at Athens.
Burns and Tillet Address a Monster Meeting of Workmen
at Bristol.
The Marriage of Miss Ncwcoinbe
and Lederer, the New York Actor, to be Annulled.
The New York Press says that
the heads of the Vanderbilt family
are as literally immersed in businoss
affairs as any tallow chandler within a mile of their magnificent homes.
They work us many hours a day as
their father did when conductor on
a railway, and almost as many as
their grand-parents when the one
poled a (latboat and tho other tended bar.
Edison, discussing the electric
light wire danger, says that "low
pressure is tho only remedy." Plao
ing the wires underground will result eventually in driving the danger
into the manholes, stores and houses.
High pressure currents are used
solely to save investing in copper
wiro, and therefore the companies
who refuse to adopt low pressure
are saving money at the expense of
In Louisville, Ky., a few days ago
there was u strange proceeding in
pursuance of Mosaic law. A Jew
had died without issue, and in such
cases the Mosaic law requires that
his brother shall marry the widow
and raise up children inthe name of
Ihe deceased. But in this case the
lady objected to marrying the brother. Tho only lawful alternative
was a divorce, and the ceremony of
divorcing the woman from her dead
husband was porformed by two orthodox rabbis, who were summonod
from Chicago for the purpose.
Those who attended to witness the
strange scene were charged 25 cents
Paul du Ohaillu differs with many
leading historians ns to tho social
condition of the vikings, the direct
ancestors of the English-speaking
people, whom he believes to have
been well civilized. He insists that
"tho people who were then spread
over a great part of the present
RusBia, who overran Gertnania, who
knew the art of writing, who led
their conquering hosts to Spain, into tho Mediterranean, to Italy,
Sioily, Greece, the Black sea, Palestine, Africa, and even crossed the
broad Atlantic to America, who
wero undisputed masters of the sea
for more than twelve centuries, wero
not barbarians," and concludes: "Lot
thoso who uphold tho contrary viow
produco evidenco from arclueology
of any indigenous British or Gallic
civilization w jich surpasses that of
tho North,"
Athens, Oct. 28.—The day was a
most beautiful one, tho sun shining ns
it shines only in Greece, and all the elements seeming to concur in tho huppy
auspices of the wedding of Prinoesn
Suphia of Germany to the Duke of
Sparta. A gorgeous precession, escorted by an imposing array of cavalry,
loft tho roynl palace at 11 o'clock.
Tho guests occupying the carriages comprised the Emperor and Emprosa of
Germany, tho Empress Frederick,
King and Queen of Denmark, Princo
and Princess of Wales, Princesses Victoria and Maude of Wales, Mario of
Greece and Victoria and Margaret of
Prussia; Prince Victor of Wales, Prince
of Meoklebiburg-Sohwerin. Hereditary
Prince and Princess of Saxe-Meiniu-
gen, and other members of the royal
families, besides a goodly number of
people of only less exalted rank. Following tho lino of carriages came a
maguitioent stnto carriage drawn by aix
prancing blackchargers, and containing
Queen Olga of Greece and tho blushing
bride. The moat brilliant nf all the
brilliant uniforms adoi-nini: the presence of loyally was that of tho Emperor William, which as well as the robes
of tlio Empress, fairly blazed with diamonds. Thero was great enthusiasm
aii'Hing the 'people, who thickly crowded the route of procession. Tlio wed-
ing service was elaborate, and occupied
au entire hour. Afterwards the cor
tegc returned by different rbute-i,
amid scenes of unabated demonstrat-
iveneas on tlm part of tho populace.
The marriage wns then solemnized
agiihi according to the simplo Lutheru
rite in the king's private chapel. At 4
o'clock in the afternoon the Duke of
Sparta brought his wifo from the royal
palace to his own palace amid tlio
cheers of the people. Tho bride, pnlo
but smiling graciously; acknowledged
tho greetings of tho throng with becoming grace. All the diplomats present in Athens were invited to tho bun-
quel in honor of the occasion to-night
nt tlie duke's palace. It, was a brilliant
affair and the display of wedding presents wus dazzling. Chiof among these
were the gifts of tho czar, consisting of
a set of brilliants, a silver and crystal
tea set, and a captain's uniform of Iho
Neva regiment tor tho duke.
Athens, Oct. 2S.—lierr Bnlaman,
marine painter, is in tlio suite of
Kaiser Wilhclm during hia trip in tho
oast of Europe and came with him to
this city. Ho was very busy all dny
Saturday and yestorday in making
sketches of animated and picturesque
scenes in the harbor of the Pirceus
and in Atheras. All the episodes attending the wedding Herr Snlsnian
made sketches, Tho aervicea at the
outranco to the cathedral were imposing, thousands of privileged spectators
wero ranged in acini-circular ascending
rows us at n {theatre. Opposite the
main entrnnco the appearance of this
vast crowd was impressive in the highest degree. The marriago sorvice ia a
vory long and exhausting function und
the king ordered the curtailment of it.
This wus a very good action, for thero
aro no seats and the crowd of
persons present made the hoat
very great and tho atmosphevovery uncomfortable. Tho array of priestly
oflicers in their rich roboa and paraphernalia mudo a gorgeous  spectacle.
London, Oct. 28.—Mr. Tillett, the
able lieutenant of John Burns in tho
recent London dockmen's strike, is
carrying on a vigorous socialist propaganda and work of organization in
the large cities of the united kingdom.
His latest and most successful efforts
have boon at Bristol. To-day he addressed a monster mass meeting of
workmon in that city. Competent observers placo the number of his listeners at C0,000. Tillett urgod tho benefits of combination, and held out glowing prospects of success based on tho
result in the case of the doekmeii. His
remarks wero not addressed to any
particular class of workmen, but applied equally to nil traders. It is noteworthy that regular radical socialists
do not givo a hearty support to tho
movomont initiated by Burns and
Tillett. A slight increase of wages, involving greater contentment on the
part of the workers with tho wage system, has no charms for out and out
socialists, who would on the contrary,
■o arouse discontent with the whole
existing social fabric as to hasten its
total overthrow, and tho establishment
of universal co-operation. Burns and
Tillett havo, therefore, been almost
read uut of tiie socialist party by roa-
son of iheir having descended to practical methods.
' London, Oct. 28.—Thoro was an ox-
citing fire at Glasgow early this morning. Tho wool market was destroyed
and the flames spread to a number of
thickly populated lodging houses Bur-
rounding the market buildini-. Thero
was an extensive panic among the thousands of inniatos and at least 300 porsons rushed into tho street clad only in
tlieir night olothing and without saving any of their effects. A number of
fugitives wero moro or loss bruised
and hurt, but no serious casualties aro
reported. Tho loss on tho mnrkot
building and dwollings is heavy, but
oxact figuros aro not learned.
miss Huntington's wedding.
London, Oct. 28,—Princo Hatzfeldt
and Miss Clara Huntington, adopted
daughtor of Mr. 0. P. Huntington,
were married this morning at Brampton oratory. Tho ceremony was neoos-
sarily semi-private on account of the
brief time allowed for tho arrangements and because of the absence of
many friends of the family from tho
city. About a hundred special guests
were present in tho oratory, which had
been sumptuously decorated with rich
draperies and growing plants. Prince
Hermann Hatzfeldt was best man nnd
the bride was given away by her fath-
father. Miss Ehrrall, of Washington, was the only bridesmaid.
The marriage was performed by Bishop
Emmons. Among thoso presont were
the Princesses Hatzfeldt, Count and
Countess Altshair, Count Paul, Gorman ambassador in London, and his
daughter, the Austrian and American
ministers to England, Counts Minsdurf
and Lutzen, and the mother and brother of tho bride. Count Paul gave a
wedding breakfast at tho Gorman embassy. After tho wedding tho newly
wedded pnir will pnss their honeymoon
in Italy.
London, Oct. 2S.—The Times reduces its estimates of the wheat harvest eight million bushels.
Glasgow, Oot, 28.—The market for
pig iron is excited nnd large transactions are taking piacc.
London, Oct. 28.—While tho Unionist candidate was addressing a meeting
at Camborne, ho was assailed with
stones and bad ogga, and finally dnvon
from the platform, Tho mob then reorganized the meoting and harmoniously adopted li resolution that the
conatiiueney was satisfied with tho record of Mr. Conybenre, tho Liberal
mum ber for thnt district,
London, Oct. 23.—Mr. Bradlaugh,
who hns been quito ill, is now convalescent. Ho expects shortly to tako a
sou voyuge, which will no doubt fully
restore his health.
Berlin, Oct. 28.— Thu National Zei-
tuiuj declares that Turkey occupies n
solid position in the European conceit,
and enjoys the protection guartoteed
by tho treaty of Berlin. If the Emperor William hud not visited the sultan, his omission to do so would admit
of tho worst interpretation.
ST. PjsterSboro, Oct. 28.—It is repotted hero that Princo Bismarck inspired Count Kulnoky, the Austrian
premier, to dissuade Prinoe Ferdinand
from returning to Bulgariu.
Paris, Oct. 28.—The pone has sort
Misa Caldwell a valuable present nud
an ntitograpli letter on the occasion of
her marriage to Prince Murat.
Chicago, Oct. 28.—Tlmnias Dunno,
who is believed in bo tho mun who
drove Dr. Cronin to the Carlson cuttuge, wns arrested last night, nt St.
.Joseph, Mich., and ia to be brought
here immediately. Tlio arrest is considered tho most important yet made
in thu caae.
New Youk, Oct 28.—"Prison Sun
dny" was nenutally observed tin',-ugh
out.Now York c.ty and state. Special
'church services weru held and collections taken up for the continuance of
tho work oE reformine criminals
Largo quantities of Uuwors were received at the Prison Ass-.-oiution rooms
on East Fifteenth street.
NEwYoRK,Oct. 28—Justico Andrews
supreme court, to-day, appointed Richard S. Nowoomba guardian ad libitum
of his daughter Ida Florrio Newooinbo
in ordor thnt suit muy be brought
against George W. Lederer for annulment of the marriage ceremony performed in Loiii; Island oity a few days,
ago, of which Miaa Newconibe and Led-
orer wero contracting parties. Lederer is now under arrest on a chnrgo of
bigamy. The w email with whom ho
was living having claimed that sho was
his wife.
Omaha, Oct. 28—Tho Pan American delegates spout a vory quiet duy.
This morning a largo number of the
party drovo out lo Fort Omaha and inspected that place. They witnessed a
dreBs parade of the troops, who afterwards inarched in review before General Cainuno of the delegation. They
partook of lunch ut Paxton. This
morning lho wholo party boarded a
train of cuts on tho electric railway and
rodo ovor to Council Bluffs. At dinner a pretty souvenir in the shape of an
ox horn polished and trimmed with
ribbons was presented tu each excursionist. Au informal reception was
held iu the hotel after dinner. At 10
o'clock tho visitors woro convoyod to
the train and wero soon en route to St.
Ohioaoo, Oct. 28.—Vice-President
McMullm, of the Chicago & Alton,
says tho Alton is not a member of the
Northwest Union Pacific's nlliance us
reported. Tho Union Paciiic, he says,
has mudo overtures for the forming of
a traffio agreement with the Chicago &
Alton via Kansas City, but so for thoro
lias been nothing definite accomplished, Arrangements may bo made.
a pat oorp.se.
New York, Oct. 28.—The funeral
of Annio Price, tho Irish giantess,
known as Barnum's fat womnn, occurred to-day. It took sixteen mon to
oarry tho coffin to the hoarse, Tbo
burial clothes wore tho namo as worn
by deceased whon sho appeared beforo
the publio. Tho family bible of her
family was buried with her in' accordance with her dying request. Her
husband, Edwnrd Price, "tho Albino."
and tho undertaker nnd his assistants
wore the only porsons thai followed
the remains to Evergreen cemetery.
SoiiANTON, I'a., Oot. 28.—Tlio Frost k
Wnrd blocks, containing the best busi
ness liouses in Dunmoro borough, were
destroyed by firo this morning. Loss,
§50,000; insurance, $32,000. The fire
department of Scranton saved the town
from destruction. The firo was of incendiary origin.
Baltimore, Md., Oot. 28.—Information has reached hero of the loss of the
schooner Francis E. Waters on Nag's
Head, N. C, daring a storm on Wednesday night. Nino men and ono woman
clung to the rigging for nearly 48 hoars,
and then, becoming oxhauated, wero
swept off one by ono. The lifo crow
wero unablo to save them on account of
the great height of tho surf. The Waters,
was bnilt at Taylor Isluud, Chesapoako
Bay from whence her crow was shipped
She was onsraged in the West Indian
frnit trado.
more railway alliances.
Chicago, Oot. 28.-Tho Herald has
a long article, to-day, stating that t he-
roads competing with tho Union Pacific nud Northwest will form an alliance to light tho Vanderbilt Union
Pacifio alliance.
Washington, D. C, Oct. 2(i—Bids
woro oponed at tho navy department
to-day in a socond endeavor to secure satisfactory proposals fm- tlio
construction nf the 3,000 tons cruisers,
authorized liy tlm net of congress of
September 7th, 1888. Bids not to include arniB or equipment, At noon
there wero present in Ihu office of the
seci'utaiy of tho navy, Harrison Luring, of Boston, William T. Noisier,
president of the Columbia Iron Works
and Dry Dock Company, Baltimore;-
Goo. vV. Quintard ami N. T. Palmer,
jr., of Now York, uud others. There
weru fivo bids opened ns follows;
Union Iron Works, Sun Francisco, for
one cruiser, 8775,0011; for tu-,, cruisers,
81,450,000, for threo cruisers, f.2,05-1,-
000, or 8uS4,C07 each, N. T. Palmer,
jr. S; Co.. New York, one cruiser,
§074,000; Columbia Iron Works, Baltimore, for ono cruiser, 8025,000, nud
for two cruisers, $1,225,000. This,
bid, which was tho lowest, was from
the contractor for tho construction of
tlio gunboat "Petrel." Bath Iron
Works, Buth,. Maine, for one cruiser,
8775,000; for two cruisers, $1,3,"0,000;
for three cruisers, §2,025,000. Hani-
son Luring, Boston, for one cruiser,
Britain's harvest.
London, Oct. 26*—Lowe's semi-
olliciul report inukus tho wheat harvest
in the United Kingdom 380,000,000
quarters; import, requirements will
be 18.* million quarters.
London, Oct, 26.—Henry Laboii-
choro ia stumping Scotland with considerable effect and hia speeches have
elicited the genernl approval of the extreme radicals. Their programme, as
enunciated by Labouchere,is now definitely formulated. It includes the
"onu man, one vote," principle, or
universal suffrage scheme of triennial
and not septennial parliaments. Disestablishment of tho church, accompanied by its diseudowineiit, the funds-
now diverted to ecclesiastical purposes ro bo taken for secular uses in
tho administration of the empire.
Such changes in the land laws as
would lend, ultimately, to tho extinction of great land-owning families and
divide their tremendous possessions no-
oording to tho theory of more even
distribution of property. Mr. Liibuu-
ohere was cheered fervontly on one
occasion when ho declared, "Wo will
mnke such a change iu land laws that
laudlurds will not recognize tho country utter wo hnvo put, our hnnda in it."
Another radical point is lho compulsory snlo of town leui.e holda for tho
huusitiK "f the poor.
Montreal, Oct. 20.—Tlm Club National of the Liberals held the stormiest
meeting in tlieir history lust evening,
soveral prominent members nenrly
coming to blows. It wub hugely ntteuded by thu leading men of the
paity, and there was a wordy war for
about two hours' duration botween the
two factions, ono made up of the irreconcilable of tho rouge Liberal sohool,
and tho other of the Nationalists
friendly to Mr. Morcior's government.
Tlioro wus an organized effort made to
oust Mr. p. Leboouf, tho president,
for having condemned Mr. Morcior's.
alliance with the Castors and it succeeded.
Quebec, Oot. 2fi.—The parishioners
of the adjacent parish of St. Catherines, Port. Nouf, are greatly excited
over the mysterious happenings in connection with tho recent lire at (ho parish church. It seems that a (lame
would suddenly or without any apparent ciiubo burst out in tho moBt unexpected places among the surplices, in
bugs nf clothing, brooms, in front of
lho altar, in thu carpets on tho floor,
and it iB ovon assorted that a table
oloth was consumed on tho table at
which tho euro wns sitting. At there-
quest of the church authorities, the
cardinal has sent up Monsignor Uuinol
and a couple of his othor household
clergy to investigate the matter.
Mainland vs. Island.
It looks bb though Vancouvor Island
was to have an exhibition of its own.
It remains to bc soen whether it is a
wise move or not. The provinco eould
have ono good show eaoh yonr, but
when it comes to supporting two there
is room for doubt. The action of the
Mainland, however, has forced this
course upon tho Island, and while wo
nro sorry to notice this widening of the
breach, whioh ia already too great, good
may como out of the evil; but wo don't
soo much chance for white-winged
peace to hovor, to any considerable extent, ovor the rival agriculturo associations.— Victorian.
 1 m 	
O' Soup, ono of tho Sioux chiefs,
bus placed the wants of his poople
before Lord ; Stanley. His tribe
wants a stallion, u doctor, a pedigreed bull, und a patent windmill.
What hotter evidence of tho advance,
of civilization can bo desired" VOLUME 34.
HM.1M..1 M,lll^»LWILI.,.,ll.l,,.,*L,.i,IW|,>,l*l..|JLI.***.!MI..!'.-J^.BHH»JW*J..MIIIIM   II II——»..»..—.fl™-—ff«**fl—
NO. 44.
Weekly British Columbian
Wednesday Moruing, Oil. SO, 1880.
(From Daily Columbian, Oct. 28.)
Forty young mon. attended the services at the Y. M. 0. A. yesterday afternoon.
.A good deal of snow is visiblo on tho
mountains. This moans, trot out tho
overcoats and winter raiment.
A large number of Vuncouverites
who cume over to see tho. lacrosse
match on Saturday spent Sunday in
The steamer Michigan arrivod this
morning with about sixty tonsof freight
for this port. Sho cleared at noon for
The week of November 10 Bpeoial
prayor meetings for young men will bo
conducted nt the Y. M. C. A. aftornoon aud evening.
At the Methodist church last evening, instead of the usual service,- a service of song was hold, which was very
interesting and efleotivo.
A roll of strong wire netting, 280
foet long by 30 inches broad, Iub been
imported by Mr. Jnmos Cunningham
for use on tlio str. Delaware.
■ The Louise left for Victoria tliis afternoon with 173 bales of hay, 200
sacks of wheat and a largo quantity of
genoral freight. Sho had about 40
Tlio travelling public who aro obliged to uso Port Moody Station would
feel deeply indebted to the C. P. R,
if it could be arranged to light and boat
the waiting-room.
Tho Y. M. C. A. string band meet
for practice to-morrow ovening. The
baud contains lino material, and under
tbo present leadership will mako itself
hoard beforo long.
Seven millions of salmon ova are now
undergoing the process of incubation at
the hatchery, and by Wednesday night
the whole number, eight and a half
millions, will bo safely stored.
Wo bavo reoeived a communication
on the early closing of stores, which
wo shall lio happy to print if our correspondent will comply with tho usual
conditioil .ind furnish his namo to. this
office, not necessarily for publication.
Lewis Johnson, of Victoria, is said to
havo discoverd a rich gold quart?, load,
from 150 to 200 foot wide, wliich will
assay from §20 to 8100 u ton. There
ia an open ledgo for DOO foot. Johns-
lou's claim is about 10 miles from Kamloops.
Two lino atreet cars for the Victoria
electric stroet railway wore unloaded
from the cars this morning at the depot The curs are the work of the St.
Catharine Cur Building Company, and
aro handsomo specimens of rolling
Tho Gladys arrived Saturday afternoon and tho Rainbow yestorday nfternoon, botli with fall envgoea and tho
average number of passengers. They
both left this morning for Chilliwack
and Victoria respectively, with heavy
loads of freight.
The numerous and heavy importations of merchandise into Westminstor this fall shows how fast the city's
trade is increasing. As an instance of
the vnluo of the importations it might
be noted that Mr. James Cunningham
has uow two car loads of nails, ono of
stoves and ono of building paper eti
rowfc to Westminster and expected to
arrivo in a few days.
The Irving arrived last night and
brought 88 boxes apples, 403 bales
hay, 288 sacks oats, 70 sacks potatoes,
18 sucks pease, 2 horses, 3 cows and a
largo quantity of other farm produco
and a number of passengers. It was 2
o'clock tliis morning wlion tlie cargo
was disembarked; somo of tho hay
went to tho lower wharf. The Irving
wont down to Richmond cannery for
3000 cases of salmon. Sho leaves tomorrow morning at 4 o'clock for Pop-
cum, whoro sho will tnko on a load of
grain and otlier farm produco.
Tlio Louise arrived this morning; tlie
following is tho passenger list: Mr. nnd
Mrs. W. R. Higgins, Mrs. Durr, Mrs.
Wright and child, Mro. Hicks, Mr. and
Mrs. W. F. Lord, Miss Murchisun, W.
A. Russel, R. Collistor, W. J. Cotton,
C. A. Wyld, F. Pemberton, J. McLeod, 0. Saxinith, AV. H. London, J.
D. Scott, L. Guichon, J. McDonald,
A. Anderson, A, It. Langloy, C. E.
Bompus, J. Thome, T. W. EngoloB,
O. D. Robertson, J. K. Gilmer, D.
Miller, W. Mcintosh, S. Reid, S. Pav-
ritoh, Sho also brought 700 cases of
salmon from down tho river for transhipment eaBt.
Appointed silpi'uilliii-y lUaKisti'nte.
His Honor Judge Bolo has boon appointed a stipendiary magistrate for
the province of British Columbia. This
appointment is to bo commended on
tho grounds that it affords persons
having important casos the opportunity of having them triod beforo n corn-
potent tribunal. Tlio muddling of
justico at Port Moody last wool;, in
connection with the chicken stealing
case, shows the importance of appointing only competent men to tho magistracy, so that it will not become a nub-
ject of ridicule and mockery.
Cruelty lo Animals.
A team of horses attached to a wag-
ou containing two bales of hay, triod
to drag the vehiclo up McKonzio street
this aftornoon. Tho load was not
heavy, but tho horses woro ovidontly
unablo to oopo with it, in fact thoy
seemed completely tired. The driver,
to romody this defect on the part of tlio
horsos, laid on the whip unmercifully.
Sevornl starts woro made, tho usual
result boing thnt tho wagon slipped
baok a yard or two. Sovoral gentlemen expressed themselves strongly on
tho subjeol, and said it wns one of the
worst oases of cruelty to animals thoy
had soon in a long timo. No polico
wero in sight or a stop might havo
been promptly put to tho disgraceful
l*roiiimiicci! Insane.
Jilriiest Gruuox is a Fro^cliuiaii and
ho is also crazy. He has been hanging
around town for about two weeks and
has had meals at the jail on more than
one occasion. Ho called at that resort
again on Saturday and his actions woro
so strango that Gov. Moresby sent him
down to tlie polico station in charge of
an oflicer. Yesterday Drs. Smith nnd
I. M. MoLean thoroughly examined
tho man and pronounced liim insane.
Grauex was taken buck to the gaol,
where ho will remain until tho asylum
is ready. His mania takes tho form of
complaints of injustice against everybody ho can think of, but ho is uover
violent or dangerous.
Au Indian E-'allH Head on lhc Slreet tills
Shortly aftor 3 o'clock this afternoon
nu Indian, whoso namo oould not bo
learned, suffered an attack of hemorrhage of the lungs and dropped doad
on tho streets. Ho was walking quietly down Columbia streot in the direction of tho Bwamp, having just bought
a pioco of meat for his dinner, and was
on tho Bidowalk near tho Cleveland
hotol when tho attaok oamo on. An
eyewitness of the snd occurrence says
tho Indian suddenly stopped, and an
instant later a How of blood rushed
from his mouth and nostrils; he thon
fell dowu and to all appoaranco was
doad beforo tho first person reached
liim. Dr. Fagan happened to pnBS the
spot a few minutes afterwards and on
examination pronounced the man dead.
The polico wero notified and removed
tho body to tho city look-up, where it
will remain until a coroner's inquest
is held, if Buch proceeding is determined on as necessary.
Another Challenge.
The lacrosso match of Saturday did
not givo much satisfaction to the
poople of the Roynl City although it delighted many hundred Vancouvorites.
But for the fact that Cullon's lacrosse
broko it is hardly possiblo that Van-
oouvei'»would have scored during tho
match." However, the match was decided a draw and it remains with the
tenuis to fight tho battle over again.
Tlio Westminster men are not content
to allow tho championship to remain
disputed and nccurdiiigly have decided
on the following challenge which will
be delivered to-night:
A. E. Suckling, Esq., Secretary Vancouver Lacrosse Club, Vancouver.
Sm: On behalf of the Westminster
Lacrosse Club I heroby challenge tho
Vancouver club to piny a match lor the
championship of the provinco in this city
on Thursday, Nov. 7th, at 2 o'clock,.p.
in,, rain or shino, on condition that no
new men be addod to either team, oxcept to replace those who have been obliged to return to the Northwest; that
tlio referco and umpires bo the same, aud
that tho Alliainbra cup be not played
for. If above date is not convenient we
will play your club ou any day within n
reasonable period.
Should your club refuso to accept this
challenge within three days from date, I
will claim for the Westminster olub the
championship of tho province.
J. R. Polley, Captain.
This will settle the matter ono way
or the otlier. If Vancouver wishes to
retain the championship it can only do
so by defeating Westminster in the
field. The conditions are fair and
reasonable, and no just exception can
bo taken to them. Lot Vancouver
como to the scratch and havo the championship Settled in a manly way; Westminster will olaim tho honored title
with great reluctance should there bo
no match.
lord Stanley's Movements.
His excellency tho governor-general
and Lady Stanley nttonded divine servico yeBterday, both morning aud evening at Holy Trinity church. This
morning at 0 o'clock tho vice-regal
party left for Vancouvor by special
train, and on arrival there was met by
the mnyor and reception committeo
and escortod to tho str. Premior, which
immediately left on a trip up tho inlet
and Nortii Arm.
Mayor Townsond had an interview
with Lord Stanley on Saturday night,
and discussod with his excellency tho
nature of tho reception to be aocorded
hiin on his official visit to Westminster,
which will bo on Wednesday woek.
His worship will submit to iho city
council to-night, a rough draught of
the proposod programme, and ho will
ask lhat a reception committee be appointed to carry out the arrangements.
Capt. Colville, A.D.O., will roturn
to the city to-morrow aud confe': with
tho mayor on tho arrangement); in connection with his excellency's official
visit. Mayor Townsond proposes that
tlio uddress of welcome Bhould be presented to Lord Stanley immediately on
Ins arrival hero ou Wednesday, (1th
November; that the local militia assist
in the programme by furnishing a
guard of honor; thnt tho municipal
councils throughout the district bo invited to bo present, and preaent thoir
addresses of welcome at the simo
timo as tho Westminster presentation; in tho evening a public
reception at HorringVi opera house, at
9 p.m., at which his excollency
will be pleased tn receivo everyone
who wishes to bo presented to him.
It is proposed for Thursday morning
tlmt tho vice-regal party should bo
takon up tho river for nn inspection of
the canneries and hatchery, and n trip
on Pitt Lako. In tho afternoon tho
party will attond tlio lacrosso match,
Vanoouvor vs. Westminster, if tho
game enn be arranged for that day.
It in suggested that a linndsomc arch
bo orooted at some suitable point, and
thnt it bo deooratod with suitable mottoes of Welcome, and this and the other
items on the programme will bo finally
deoided by the reception committee at
the city oounoil meeting In-night,
A. W. Lundbom, of Port Moody, is
in the city.
E. Rand, of Vancouver, formerly of
thiB city, was in town today.
John Sirr, of the North Arm, arrived here from Cargill, Ont., to-day.
Guests at the Queens: J. W. Donald,
J. A. Gilmer, Victoria; L. B. Blaisdell,
J. 0. Dockerill, of the Bank of British Columbia, left for Kamloops to-day
to take over the management of the
bonk agenoy there. A large number
of friends gathered at the railway
station and gave him a hearty send off.
Guests at the Colonial: E.L. Bum-
pus, Athena, Oregon; S. Roid, J. V.
Carter, J. Austin, J. T. Foo, Victoria;
C. G. Sexsmith, W. H. London, A. T.
Hobson, Lulu Island: L. Guichon,
Guichon Landing; F. Kirkland, F.
Lord and Indies, Li, F. Lord aud child,
Miss E. P. Lord, Capt. La Folia, T. E.
Ladner, Ladners Landing; A. W. Lundbom, Port Moody; R. Mnthicson, Jr.,
W. H. Sanders, Vancouver; W, Scott,
Police Court.
(Before T. C. Atkinson, P. M.)
Peter Miller was charged with the
theft of a watch. It was shown that
somo men, among them Millor, had
been showing their watches and handing them around; one of the men afterwards missed his watch and a search
being made it was found in Miller's
boot. Mr. MoColl appeared for the
defense nnd showed that thero was no
intention to steal tho watoh, and that
Miller hnd been sufficiently punished
by his incarceration sinco Saturday.
The bench adopted this viow of the
caso and Miller was discharged.
E. Monterey, a half-breed, charged
with being a vagrant, was ordered to
go to work to-dny or leave the town,
nnder pain of furthor polico discipline.
He promised to bo at work before
noon. Montorey is described by the
officers as n "bad ogg." He is nn old
jail bird and is just out of prison after
serving a term of four months.
W. Hammersmith and Mike Ambrose, two Italians remanded from
Saturday on a charge of assaulting a
Chinaman, were fined §1 eaoh and
32.50 costs.
Geo. Parker, an aged and respectable-looking man, was charged with
having boen drunk and incapable. He
was dismissed with a caution.
J. M. Wise, charged with having
driven some women of ill fame about
town in a hack contrary to the provisions of clauso five of the trades
license by-law. Mr. Eckstein, who
appeared for the defense, asked that
the case bo remanded until to-morrow,
Mr. i'nnntnglinui'g Veracity.
Editor Columbian—Sir:—You printed on Friday a letter from Mr. Thomas
Cunningham, iu which he statos that
"parties working in tho interest" ef Mr.
Corbould nro circulating a report that he
hns agreed to withdraw in that gentleman's favor; and Mr. Cunningham proceeds to denounce tho report as a discreditable election dodge, and states that ho
was asked to withdraw aud emphatically
irefii5ed to do so.
Now, I wish to use no hard words, and
to the first charge simply say, it is not
the truth, and challenge Mr. Canning-
ham to produco his informant.
As regards the second charge, the facts
arc these: Mr. Thoa. Cunningham, in
conversation with me, before the requisition to Mr. Corbould was circulated,
volunteered to retiro if Mr. Corbould
camo out, saying he would hold up both
hands for him, or words to that effect,
After the requisition to Mr. Corbould
was started, Mr. Gamble and myself
waited upon Mr. Cunningham, uot to ask
him to retire, but to givo him a chance to
keep his voluntary promise, and then he
did emphatically refuse to redeem that
promise, a course of action which did not
greatly eurpriso us.
I then nsked Mr, Cunningham, in the
presencoof Mr. Gamble, whether or not
he had voluntarily told mo tliat if Mr.
Corbould would como out ho would retire. He at once said: "Yc3,1 did say
so; but I won't do it now." Wo then
left him, saying it made no difference,
I will leave tlio public to judge who
has acted discreditably.
Mr. Cunningham lias published just
enough of tho truth to mislead;
C. G. Major,
l-'rom Oluimigan.
Mr. George Hutchison, nf Endcrby,
arrived down last night with a carload
of hogs, wliich wero sold to Victoria
dealers. Ho reports the establishment
of a now industry at Enderby—a pork
packing faotory—by a Winnipeg gentleman tunned Knight. The buildings
will bo erected at A. L. Fortune's
ranch, nnd it is oxpeeted tiiey will be
ready for the commencement of work
iu abbot one month's time. Mr.
Knight, besides packing pork in bar-
rels, will cure and smoke hams, and pro-
pare tbo genus hug in n variety of forma
for tho market. This industry isan important one for tie distriot, as it will
open a profitable homo market to tho
raiiohers. Owing to tho low prico of
wheat the farmers have commenced tlio
raising of hogs on a largo scale, and as
it is possible to extend tho business to
an extent only limited by the size of
the availablo markets for tho product
of tho curing establishment, tho pork
industry will probably assume very
largo proportions iu tbo Spnllumclicen
country within the next few years.
The woather iu lhe neighborhood of
Enderby is still mild nnd pleasant, although considerable vain had fallen.
The farmers aro busily plowing, and
still looking forward hopefully to the
construction of the S. Sr, 0. railway,—
Frid'i'fs Times.
Job printing ot all kinds neatly done
at tin* Columbian office. Prices will bo
found as low as nt nnv other oilice in
-he rro'. hies —Ado
(From Daily Columbian, Oct. 29.)
One car load of cattlo arrived this
morning ex C. P. R. for Nanaimo;
there are 20 head in all.
A boy named David Yeomans, aged
9 years, died of hip disease at the
Royal Columbian   Hospital yesterday.
Mr. R. F. Anderson was the luoky
winner of the appropriation of $1,000
at the building society drawing last
Saturday night.
The Tacoma Morning Globe has been
sold to a syndicate of Tacoma capitalists, who contemplate materially improving the paper.
220 bead of cattle arrived to-day by
tho C. P. R. for distribution to Vancouver, Victoria, Nanaimo and Westminster.   They are flue stock.
Mr. S. H. Wobb and tlie big drummer of the salvation army had a
slight disputo last night, which, it is
understood, Mil be sottlod in court.
His honor Judgo Bole will preside
over the county court proceedings at
Vancouver on Nov. 22nd, at whioh a
largo number of cases sre set down for
Mr. Thos. Earlo has beon returned
by acclamation to represent Victoria
iu the houm of commons, to Iill the
vacancy created by the resignation of
E. Crow Baker.
The officers of H. M. S. Icarus havo
been honorably acquitted of carelessness
or want of proper precautions iu connection with the grounding of the vessel
near Plumper's Pass,
The Hon. Alox. Morris, ex-lieut.-
govornor of Manitoba, and one of
Canada's most esteemed and distinguished sons, died at his residence in
Toronto yesterduy morning.
The Dunsmuir arrived this afternoon
from Nanaimo with a full load of coal
and soveral passengers. She will take
out 40 hoad of cattle and a large quantity of farm produco to-morrow morning.
The str. Irving will leave this port
on Thursday morning at 4 o'clock for
Hope to bring down a band of cattle
for Van Volkenburgh Bros. This will
bo the last shipment of Similkamoon
cattle this season.
The body of the Stickeen Indian who
fell dead of hemorrhage of tho lungs
on Columbia Btreet yesterday, was
taken up to the hospital to-day by his
friends, and after being laid out und
drossed, was decently interred.
Charles Mallory, engineer of the
str, Fairy Queen, and Mary Ann Win-
drim were joined in the holy bonds of
matrimony to-doy by the Rev. T. Baldwin. Immediately nftor the ceremony
the happy couple left on a short wedding trip.
There will be a general meeting of
the rille association at Mr. A. F. Cotton's oflice to-morrow night to discuss
arrangements for the annual prize
meeting, which it is proposed to hold
on Thanksgiving day. A full attendance of the members is requested.
Judge Harrison will preside at the
session of tho county court which will
be held in this city on November 8th,
instead of Judge Bole who has been
professionally interested in a number
of the cases coming up for trial, and
could not, therefore, judicially deal
with thom.
The mayor and council of Westminster havo been invited to attend the
reception to be given to the governor-
general at Victoria on Thursday. Mayor Townsend will attend in his official
capacity, and he will also attend the
ball to be given by Admiral Heneage
and tho captains of the fleet.
The following oflicers of Excelsior
lodgo No. 8,1. O. G. T,, have been
elected for tiie ensuing term,: C. T.,
Bro. 0. T. Williams; V. T„ Sis. M.
Bray; Supt. J. T., Sis. E. Latham;
R. S., Bro. W. C. Loye; F. S., Bro.
F. H. Moyer; Trens., Sis. W. Baker:
Chap., Bro. D. Cameron; Mar., J. J.
Johnston; Guard, Sis. M. Elliott; Sentinel, Bro. N. Preston.
On Columbia atreet, near the telegraph office, thero is a smell wliich
may bo aptly described ns awful (if not
offnl). It is certaiuly bad onough to
call for immediate sanitary discipline.
Soveral of the neighboring store-keepers aro fumigating, deodorising and
disinfecting tlieir establishments so
that their customers may transact business without fear of death from asphyxiation.
At the police court this morning the
information againBt J. M. Wiso for
having driven women of ill-fame about
the town, was dismissed. The magistrate recommended tHat an information
bo laid against Jas. Mooro, who drovo
the hack with tho women, and is employed by Mr. Wiss ns a hack driver.
Some very lively legal sparring took
placo botwoon Mr. POarco forthe prosecution and Mr. Sokstein for tho defence.
Mr. J. Keith-Wilson, accountant at
Victoria, will open a branch of the
Bank of British Columbia at Seattlo
about tho 15th. of next month. Mr.
T. S. Milligan assumes the position
vacated by Mr. Wilson in Iho Victoria
office, while Mr. Wyld, the present
teller there, proceeds to New Woatminster us accountant. Mr. Barnes,
the agent nt Kamloops, takes tho position of accountant at Portland, and
Mr. Dockerill, of the New Westminster branch, succeeds Mr. Barnes as
agent at Kamloops.
.   A Illow at Blnsllng.
Tho residents of tho uppor portion
of the city will bo relieved to know
that blasting operations aro to bo
stopped at last, so far as proximity to
dwellings is concerned. This decision
was nirivod at Inst night by the city
oouncil, aud a notice in this isBUe cautions all persons against blasting within a certain distance of any house, and
notifying persons bo doing (hat they
will bo held responsible for auy damages incurred, lt is to bo sincerely
hoped that this action of tho counoil
will bavo the desired effect, for the up
town poopio linve been kept ill a state
of terror lung onough,
Our Exhibits in the East.
Tho 0. P. R. cur containing the
British Columbia and Northwest exhibits was at Toronto last week and at
tracted a great deal of attention. The
car is divided into four sections—As-
siniboia, Alberta, Manitoba and British Oolumbia. The manager of the
car is Mr. J. J. Haslett, a magnificent
specimen of western ijemis homo. Aug.
Holm, immigration agent nt Winnipeg,
travels with him. Both aro inexhaustible sources of information and
very courteous nnd obliging to nil visitors. In the course of a week the car
will start on its United States tour
through Michigan, Wisconsin and
Minnesota. It will be back in Canada in February, and will then go
through the-eastern provinces.
Evory member of the foot ball club
is expected tn attend tho practice at
Queen's park to-morrow afternoon nt
4 o'clock sharp. Tho match with Vanoouvor takes place at Hastings on Saturday week, and, therefore, much
practico will bo necessary in tho meantime if Westminster expects to win.
Vancouver will take the field with
several now players who ure suid lo bo
among tlio bost now in the province,
and whose presence will make the
team much stronger than it ever has
been in the past. Westminster has
lost soveral of ita best men and their
loss will be keenly felt at, Hastings if
Vancouvor has its first fifteen on the
field. There will bo another practico
on Queen's park on Saturday afternoon.
Thoroughbred cattle.
Mr. J. T. Wilkinson, of Chilliwack,
arrived from Hamilton, Out., yesterday, bringing with hiin a carload of
thoroughbred stoek. Tho cattle are
nil pedigree animals and will prove a
great, acquisition to the ranchers who
are anxious to improve their herds. A
rom brought by Mr. Wilkinson is a
particularly line animal. It has boon
entered iu 43 competitions and succeeded iu carrying awny 41 prizes, a
record quite wonderful to say the least,
The str. Irving conveyed Mr. Wilkinson's cattlo to Chilliwack to-dny. Enterprise of this kind is rapidly extending among tlie farmers of British Columbia, and if it is maintained for a
fow years longer Westminster district
will contain somo of the finest herds on
tho continent. -
A Tight tar (he Color*.
Mr. Gorrio's flags are still flaunting
bravely in tho breeze, and it seems
probablo that thoy will soon be curried into the vory thickest of a great
legal battlo. Davio and Bodwoll aro
color-bearers for Mr. Gorrio and have
entered the lists armed cap-a-pie iu a
complete suit of Blockstono's famous
armor. Who will pick up the gauntlet for Westminster has not yet beon
decided, but several knights of the
wig aro both willing and anxious to
break a lance for the honor of the
royal city and the benelit of their private purses. It appears that several
of Mr. Gorrio's new standards were
lost on the voyage between Victorin
nnd Westminster, and he is determined either to recover them or get
revonge financially., The prospects
aro that the fight will bo a merry ono,
and fluga will probably be cheap beforo it is over.
GoliU-u Wedding.
At Upper 3'uinas, to-day, Mr. and
Mrs. E. B. Ackerman celebrated the
fiftieth anniversary of thoir wedding.
Every iillative of the family inthe
provinco was invited to bo present at
the reception to-day, und very fow of
them wore sbaent. The venerable
couple wore united in the bonds of
matrimony, in Pennsylvania, just 50
years ago. They ure a remarkably
hnle old couple yet, and give promise
of living to enjoy many more anniversaries of their wedding. Mr. and
Mrs. Ackermeu wore lhe recipient*-) of
numerous valuable and bountiful presents from their sous, daughters and
grandchildren, na woll ua from many
friends uf ihe family, The aged couplo
come to Britiah Columbia ubout leu
years ngiv and settled ut Upper Sumas,
where they aro generally loved and
respected by the wholo community,
The Columbian joins in extending
heartiest congratulations.
Ciiunly Cuurt l-ruci'ilur.**,.
A mooting of all the county court
judges of tho province will bo held iu
this eity ou November Sth, for the purpose of drawing up now rules of procedure for the county court,, as provided
fnr by tho county court unt. Circulars
have boon issued to tlm members of the
legal .profession asking for suggestions
with respect to the now rules, ns it has
been found iu practice tlint very considerable amendments to tho existing
rules are imperatively required, and all
the more so us we ore now virtually entering upon a now era iu the administration of justico in our provincial
courts. Few peoplo nro awaro that tho
jurisdiction iu contract and tort extends to §1,000, and in equity to $2,-
500, nml cases involving any amount
may bo tried in tho county cou: ts by
consent. By this it will be soen that
in futuro the bulk of the litigation of
tho country will bo disposod of in tho
county courts, bo that tho framing of
propor rules is a niatter of grent public
 -—«. <n» .	
luicroHsc E'oinls.
The ohollongo to the Vancouver
lacrosso club has been delivered and a
reply is anxiously awaited us the Westminster men are desirous of resuming
practices without loss of time should
the terminal cily men docido to play
tho mnteh. It ia generally hoped Vancouver will accept and thus settle the
championship matter definitely.
Mr. Eyiill, who arrived from  Bran
don last week and played in Saturday's
match, entered upon hi", duties with
1). S. Curtis Ss Co. this morning. He
is a valuable acquisition to the lacrosse
team and his coming was very opportune.
Mr. McDonald, whoso brilliant
playing was so generally admired on
Saturday, ia likely to remain in WestminBter. Several gentlemen are said
to have offered him lucrative employment, but Mr. McDonald will not decide for a week or two whether he will
remain or not. It is hoped he will
stoy. It is understood Mr. McBean
will leave for home in a few days.
• **>—•	
Where nre the Luhslcrs ?
Tlie question is often asked "when
is the fisheries department going to
send that carload of Jive lobsters to
British Columbia?" It waa understood
thai the lobsters, after the failure last
year, would be brought out early this
aeaaon, but nothing lias been heard on
the subject of lute. Tho American
govornment made a complete succeas
of transplanting tho caustacou from the
Atlantic to the wators of Puget Sound,
and many experts believe thnt if the
lobsters wero only planted in the
numerous inlots along tho coast British
Columbia would soon have n lobster
fishery second only in value to tho salmon fisheries. A fow years ngo Mr.
Mowat, inspector of fiaheries, and
Oapt. Pittendrigh made a careful examination of tho north arm of Burrard
lnlot and found the conditiona, both as
to temperature and food, highly satisfactory, which report may be seen in
tho fisheriea blue book of that year.
No move htiB been made during the
preaent year in the direction of stocking these waters with lobsters, and it
is to be hoped the government will
turn attention to this mutter at an early
Sudden Dentil.
Last night at tho Farmer's Homo an
elderly mnn named John Cliarteris
died of heart disease. Mr. Cbarteris
was quite well last night it eleven o'clock, although slightly under the influence of liquor, and retired to rest
asking that he migJi. oo called at six
o'olook this morning. Mr. Clinrteris
used ro be a prosperous wholesale manufacturer of cloths and woollens-at
Huddersfield, Yorkshire, England, and
met in hia later years in that city with
several heavy reverses and finally failed. He was eminently nnlittr-d tor life
in this country and tool: his hard fortune greatly to heart. Ho worked-at
anything lie could get, day laboring,
canvassingfor orders for liro extinguishers, usher in the assize court and such
work. But even in those humble vocations the air of former dignity and
respectability never left him, and he
was easily picked out from a group of
"horn'' handed sons of toil" as not one
of them. He waa a man of lino physique anct was u well-known figure on
our streets. Ho oamo to this country
about fourteen montha ago, and has a
son in-Victoria who has been telegraphed for.. Drs. Cooper and Fngnn wero
aware of the fact that Mr. Charteria
had heart disease' An inquest will be
Eov. C. Bryant, of Maplo Ridge,
was in lho city to-day.
Mrs. G. A. Worsnop, who was the
guest of Mrs. G. D. Brjmner&r a few
days, returned to Vancouver yesterday
Aid. Thos. Cunningham, left for
Victoria yesterday lo meet Miss Cunningham who has been paying nil extended visit tj friends in Salem, Or.
Rnrly Cliislng.
Editor Colombian,—Sim If I may
be permitted to write tvfe-w lines, on
early closing, to the mere-bouts, through
tbe columns of your valuable paper, you
will not only oblige the undersigned, but,
also, I have no doubt,.the majority of
the clerks ill the eity.
As it is well known the average clerk
works from seven in tho morning till ten
at night, (with the exception of thoBe
employed in the dry gooda stores) and
taking oil' an hour, ate noon and nt eve,
for meals, it leaves eleven hours steady
work, which is longar hours than in any
other work iu the city. Tlie early closing system, whioh some of the dry goods
atores in tliia city have adopted, is one
which their clerks feel deeply thankful
for, yet if Saturday afternoon were given, also, they wonld be able, to engage
in athletic sports,, with the other young
men of the town, thereby refreshing
thomsolvos, ain! getting exeroise, which
Is needful for ths hoaltb of man. Not
only of tho dry goods merchants, do I
nsk this, linl; more especially of' those
employed inthe grocery lino In Vancouver, if I mistake not, the principal
stores close ou Saturday awernoon.
Thanking you for your space, Mu. Editor,
and with a hope of soon seeing the suggestion herein contained, carried out.—I
remain- One Who Would Fi;i-:l Thank-
mi for Saturday Aitkrnoon.
Tho delegates to tho American
international congress nro really enduring a sort of martyrdom. For
instance, aooording to the correspon*,
dent of the New York 'Tribune, they
retired at two o'clock tho otlier morning after a banquet, in, Buffalo only
to bo aroused nt six to take tho train
for Cleveland, and their appearance
was decidedly "scody,"notwithstanding their manful attempts to look
otherwise. How they looked after
thoir banquet, at Manchester, N. H.,
a few days bofore, has not beon
stated, but it has leaked out that
that thoy were forced to drink sherry
out of ginger-ale bottles Now Hampshire being u prohibition slate. In
Fortland, Me., no suoh attempt was
made at ostensible compliance with
the law, wines being openly served
nt the banquet, VOLUME 34.
xciwisrsMSASijssiGXSsfssm- rxyza-^ss^mj,
Weekly British Columbian
Wednesday -Homing, Ool. 30, 1880.
Late Despatclies.
Paris, Oct. 21. - In u letter published
in L'issKifi-lle to-day, M. Jules Ferry
says that, tho occupation of Tunis by
tho French was expected by the English govornmont uftor England's fovci-s
had occupied Cyprus and thnt audi action wus also foreseen by Italy. M.
Ferry also says that while ho was in
office he made no engagement with
Prime Minister Crispi, of Italy, concerning Tunis. Continuing, ho saya
that in July, 1SS0, the Italian oovern-
ment conniutnieuted with M. Do Froy-
oinet, then premier of France, with regard to the compensation to bo mado
for tho occupation of Tunis. The communication, however, produced no result. President Carnot is making arrangements for a visit to Algiers.
Berlin, Oct. 22—Germany has pro-
climed a protectorate over tho oast
coast of Africa from Witto to J'ins-
ineys, conditioned upon the consent of
the chiefs thereto boing given. Tho
rights of nil foreigners are restored under the proclamation.
Paris, Oct. 22.---Tho correspondent
of the Figaro ut Rome snys thut Genernl IgiiutiefJ- lins arrived tbero on a
special mission from Russia to the
Vatican, bearing, it ia snid, un autograph letter from tho czar accepting
the arbitration of the popo in the
Balkan question, and leaving his holiness free to convoke a congrosB or
adopt any other courso which in his
judgment will lead to tho establishment of a modus vivendi between Russia and Austria.
Fredericksburg, Va., Oct. 22.—
Considerable excitement prevails in
the vicinity of Screainersville, Spotsylvania county, nt tlm "Adventists"
camj) meeting in that placo. Those
gathered thore predict that the world
will como to an end to-night, aud if
not to-night, certainly bofore the end
of the month. A number of termers
have left Iheir homes, turned their
stock out on the commons, and are
living at tho Adveutist camp. Others
refuse to work und only go homo at
night. Many have not sown thoir fall
wheat on this account, and say they
will not put a sniede grain of seed in
tho ground ns the Lord is certaiuly
coming this year. About 50 persons
are living at the camp waiting patiently and confidently for the end of the
married the family.
Buffalo, Oct. 22.—In 1882 Jacob
Schwinn was shocked to hear of his
wife's elopement with Chas. A. Boeck.
The couple wont to Hamilton, Ont.,
but afterwards settled in Toronto,
where Boeck kopt an umbrella store.
Schwinn instituted divorce proceedings, but the matter was dropped and
Schwinn died, leaving Iub property to
Betsy and Laviuia Schwinn, his daughters. About two months ngo Boeck
camo hero from Toronto and abducted
Lavinia, a girl about 18 years of ago.
The othor daughter, who is much
youngor, was takon seven years ago.
Laviuia had been living with Mr.
Wagner and Mrs. William Schwinn,
her uncle and aunt. A sequel has
now taken place, the girl Lavmia, it is
said, having married Boeck, laving
the mother out in the cold. Boeck
and the girl ure reported to havo visited Buffalo, obtained some of her
clothing nnd then dopartcd. The proporty left to tho girls cannot be touched until they reach tlieir majority.
Mrs. Schwinn, their aunt, is trustee
of the estate. It is thought that Mrs
Jacob J. Schwinn will probably return
to Buffalo. Tho elder daughter, Lavinia, will soon cumo into possession
of her own property, as sho is now 18
years of age. She will take care of her
younger sister, Bessie,
i hanged.
Pottsville, Pa., Oct. 23—Peter
Baronowa was hanged in jail here thiB
morning. The drop fell at 10:35.
The following is a brief history of the
crime: On Saturday, May 12th, 1888,
Baronows went to the house of Anthony Putlavish and Miss Mary Neil.
He previously boarded at the house for
a short time, and was known to the
two women. What transpired between
them is not fully known, liarouows
in his confession stated he went to the
house, askod Mrs. Putlavish for something to ent, which she refused and ordered him leave, at the sumo time
striking hiin with a poker. This enraged him and he struck her with a
rock, killing her. Ho afterwards took
monoy from a trunk and set firo to the
houso. Ab ho waa leaving Miss Noil
ran into the house nnd snid she would
have him arrested. He knocked hor
down and her body with thnt of the
other woman wns consumed in the
burning building. On tho ovening of
tho murder Baronows made some purchase ut ?- store nnd showed considerable *r"*nrty »l*on pnvinf- for the articles. This caused suspicion, as he
was never known to hnvo much money
before. On the 18th of May he was
arrested near Manck Chunk while on
the way to Buffalo, nnd was brought
back and committed to jail Nov, 19th.
His trial cume up and ho was sentenced
to bo hanged. Evor since conviction
he has beon partly boreft of reason,
chiefly, it is believed, through fear of
his impending fate. He had neither
money nor friends, but tho court appointed counsel to defend him, and
they did everything in thoir powor to
savo his lifo. Ho wns 27 years of ago,
born in Salicia, Austria, and camo to
this country four yenrs ago. Ho could
not speak English.
Louisville, Oct. 23.—A Bpeciul to
tlio Posl from Piuevillu, Ky., says:
"The trouble which has been browing
in Harlan oonnty for nomo limo past
betwoon tho Turner and Howard factions has broken out in earnest and a
bloody war is in progress. Jessie
Howard and Joe Blair arrived here
this morning from Harlan court liouse
bringing particulars of a fight which
occurred there yosterday. William
Howard has gathorcd about him 25
men and has openly defied tho authorities. He threatened destruction to
tho entire Turner faction and Howard
und his men were entrenched in nn improvised fort on Poor Fork near Harlan court house. Judgo Lowia with
40 men, mostly Turner sympathizers,
essayed to capture the gang, surrounded thu rendezvous, and quietly waited
foe Howard and his inou to make their
appearance. As aoon as the lattor sallied forth, they wore tired upon, and a
bloody battlo followed. Tho Howard
party suffered from the first volley,
uno ni.in being kiliod and six of tho
party badly wounded. Will Howard
hud a hall plow a furrow around his
neck. His brother, John Howard, recoived the contents of a gun and will
die. Two of Judge Lowis's men wero
wounded. Both sides drew away, and
Judge Lowis had his mon fortified in
tho court houso. Will Howard is
gathering moro men and threatens to
make un attack on tho town.
Raleigh, Q. 0., Oct. 23.—Governor Fowler to-day opened the colored
state fair here, and spoko to a lurgo
nndienco of negroes. He referred to
tho Chicago negroes' action in appointing a day of fasting and prayer for
southern negroes, and said that his
auditors were aa happy aa any
people on tho face of the earth.
Ho protected all their rights nnd
ho pledged them tho wholo power of
the stato to be exercised in tlieir behalf, just as much us in behalf of the
white men. The sentiment of the
negro towards the white, ho said, in
the south is kindly, und this is reciprocated. Negro schools and asylums
ill North Carolina uro na well cared for
as those of the whito people. The
Chicugo negroes who have sought to
set apart a day of fasting and humiliation will novor enjoy the samo attributes of freedom as the North Carolina
negroes. They nover evon seo the in-
Bido of a jury box. The governor
touched upon the negro exodus, and
said the negroes wero freo to go whero
they wished nnd would carry with thom
the best wishes of tho whito people, to
whose women and children they have
oeen so devoted during the late war;
but they would, in going, leave a state
where they were better protected and
happier than anywhere else. The
Rov. Mr. Leak, colored, secretary of
tho fair, endorsed Governor Fowler's
remarks, wliich were frequently applauded. Rev. Mr. Leak said that
the negroes' rights were more fully
protected in North Carolina than anywhere he knew of. He heartily denounced the exodus, saying that the
negro agents who were urging it wero
paid so much per head for each negro
whom they induced to emigrate.
New Bedford, Mass., Oct. 24.—A
despatch in the morning papers state
fears are felt in official circles at Washington for the safety of the Arctic
whaling floet, owing to a communication from Captain Healy, of the revenue steamer Bear, which left Point
Barrow on August 10th, just aB the
ice was closing in at that place. These
fears wore dispelled, however, by tho
receipt of advices which state that the
steamer Thetis, uow at Ounalaska, and
which was as far east as the Mackenzie
river, ou August 20th, four days later
than when the Bear left, got through
nil right by Point Barrow. The whaling schooners Cricket and Thresher
were east of the Mackenzie river on
September 10th and will probably
winter there.
for Infants and Children.
- "OostorinissowoUaaaptodtoclUdranthat I Cantoris cares Colic, Constipation,
Ul So. Oxford St, Brooklyn, N. T.   I Without injurious medication.
The CENTAim Company, 77 Murray Street, N. Y.
A Fine Line of lew M Dress Goods
st.-auierx la Be IVllliilriiwn.
The Times has it on good anthority
that a possibility exists of the steamers
running between thiB province and
China and Japan, being temporarily
withdrawn. At least it looks that
way. Report states, and has done so
for some days, that an order was issued a short time ago to agents instructing them to book no passengers
for China and Japan and to take no
freight for those destinations after the
arrival ot the Port Fairy which is due
at Vancouver the 22nd of November,
This is a disquieting rumoi and as a
consequence a great deal uf speculation ia going on among the company's
employees, who know of the proposal;
ns to the cause, different reasons are
suggested. A plausible one is as follows: The parties who own the presont
line of stoamers on the route, Sir Wm.
Pearce and others, are connected with
ono of tho groat shipbuilding linns of
Glasgow. This firm expected to re
ceive the contract for the new steamers
which was lot a fow days ago, and failing to do so, consider thot the C. P.
It. Co. has broken faith with them.
Thoy have therefore notified tho railway company of their determination
to terminate tho contraot of the tranB-
Pacifio stoamors, which will naturally
produce a great deal of inconvenience
to the lattor.   The stcamcro, boing an
inf*-.i*lor nlti'ip, havo not hrsnn dn>nf| ^n
business recently that they did in
starting out on this route, aud in this
anothor reason is furnished for the desire of tho ownorB to vitiate tho contract. Whether tho supposition, based
on the order issued from headquarters,
is correct or not remains to be seen.
New Art and Chenille Curtains,
_Z^uX*lcx  "FOIE2T^i.EIE3-HIiS.
The largest assortment of All-Wool Kidderminster, Tapestry
and Brussels Carpets, Door Mats, Hearth Rugs, and
Smyrna Rugs to be found in the Province.
We are now opening a repeat line of
Carpets and Linoleums, also, large invoices of White and Colored Blankets.
Our stock of House Furnishings is the
most complete on the market notwithstanding the immense sales of the past
Specials this Week:-
Cloths, all colors.
Linen Crumb
The ball at Banff, Monday night,
was a great auccess. Tho opening set
of lancers was danced by the following: His Exoellency and Mrs. Commissioner Herchmor, Commissioner
Herchmor and Lady Stanley, Sir Jas.
Grant and Lady Alico Stanley, Oapt.
Colvillo and Mrs. Wm. Horohmer,
John Edward Stanley and Mrs. Baker, Mr. McMartin and MiBB Lister,
Mr. Wm. Penrco and Miss Henderson,
Mr. Frod. Buchanan and Mrs. Harper. Mr. Matliows, of tho 0. P. E.
hotel, spared no troublo or oxponso to
mako tliis ball the crowning success of
his cxcolleucy's visit in tho Northwost
Ogle, Campbell & Freeman
Practical Watchmaker, Manufacturing
Jeweler & Optician.
A full line of Spectacles & Eye-Glasses in stool, rubbor, silvor and gun]
framoB.   Tho finest Pebble:; made, $-1 nor pair; all nights suited.
Spooial attention given to PINE WATCH HEPAIUS, Having learnti tliu
basinesB thoroughly from some of tho finest Horologera in England, and sinco then
managod the watoh.repnlri-.ig departments of it fen ui the best firms on the conti-
nontof Amerioa, io a sufficient) guarantee ol good wor! :u!.ii.. Formerly manager for noarly 8 years of tho well-known firm of So ,; ' Lyman, Montreal,
Chitrirps Moderate.
MoHTniiAi., J)oo., 1887.—Mr. If, Cm'/.-. Audw. Robertson, Esij., Chairman ol
Montreal Harbor Commissioners, Baya: "I nover found a Watchmaker who did so
well for mo as you did whou in Montreal, and I am sorry yon aro not horo to-day."
NO. 44.
Strayed Heifer.
marks on tbe left onr. Tho ownor
can recover sumo by proving propartyand
paying all oxpenseK.
woeflml Langley Prairie,
Business Notice.
to furnish plans atHls-peeincatiousfoi'
all clasfie-* of buildings (stono and briclc a
specialty,'. Will furnish nllthe necessary
drawings andsiiporimend work through a
competent foreman, and will guarantee
perfect, work for it per cent, of cost, Offlco
In Rank of R. 0. Building, up stairs, Now
Wostminstcr. JAMES KENNEDY,
dwselltc Architect.
Capital,   -   $15,000,000.
mVl-XLTNCiS. Hard or Lumber Finished,
100 feet from Hums, % per cent, for 1
year, or \y, per cont. for 3 years.
STAIiLES—2 por cent, for 1 year, or 1 per
cent, for 3 yoars.
J. G. JAQUES, Agent,
wau7m-l        Nkw Westminstku, IJ. C.
HS-Thoy aro not only mado of tho
Choicest Toliacco but thoy are of
Home Manufacture, and should be
patronized by all good citizens.
WM. TIETJEN, Manufacturer,
<3C   CO.
Real  Estate,
Financial Agents
Purchase Sell and Lease Pro-
Collect Rents,
Make Loans on Mortgages,
And transact all Business rotating to
Real Estate.
London Assurance Corporation.
Connecticut Flro Insurance Co. of
London and Lancashire Lifo Assur.
ance Co.
Canton Insurance Oflice, Ld. (Marino)
Columbia St., New West'r.
41 Government St., Victoria
T-«.^.sia-girirf«i-iw a. t»t.t|
(Late of England)
Comer ol Ohuroh and Columbia Streets,
■MPSatlslnotlon guaranteed.     dwfWto
10 Chapel Walk, South Castle St., Liverpool, England.
3 Bank Eulldincs, Columbia Street, New
Westminster, B.C.
SMppg and Commission
Cenerai Wholesale Merchants & Ihuwem
Any description ot Goods imported to
order an-' Custom and Ship Broking
transnetc, , Latest FrelRht and Market
(-.notations, dwnuito
Fruit Trees,
(Jrnaraent-il Trees.
Small Prints,
And GARDEN STOCK on hand in great
Everything flrst-elass und furnished in
lta.Mend 15 cts. for viiluiiMciffl-iiiiKO Descriptive Catalogue with (I beautiful colored plates.   Price Lists sent free.
II. W. IlttNIlY,
dwdelfltc Port Hammond, B. C.
! I
Douglas Steel; Nursery,
all tho loading varieties of
Apples, Pears, Plums, dicrrlcs,
8MAL1 lit! ITS of every description.
ISonquulH. Wreaths and -t'l-imsett mude
to order.
Udwapsyl P. LATHAM.
Columbia and Church Streets.
Alex. Hamilton,
Importers and Dealers In
Ground Potts $30 00
"    llai-loy  30 00
"        "   and Pean, mixed  30 00
"    Oats      "      " 1—4 peas 29 00
' ' 1—i   "   27 00
"    Oats  2000
TERMS CASH on doll very for tho above
low prices.
All grain thoroughly cleaned niter being
ua-Cash paid for flrst-class barley nnd
Langley, B. C.
Jau. Hassock, Proprietor. oc9w
Puyallup Nursery I
Grown in the famous Hop lleglon of Puyallup and White Blver valleys.
TONS of Grass and Clover Seed.
TOUm of Choice Seed Potatoes (lOklnds)
TONS of Choicest Vegetable Seeds,
 SEASON 1889 ft 1890.	
Enough for Dealers. Enough for Planters
New revised List nnd Prices just out.
Don't fool yourcclf by not sending for lt
immediately nnd Icnm what ls grown and
to be hnd elose at home. Catalogue free
to all. J. N. HULK.
wJeSinll Puyallup, Wash .Ter.
Mary Street, New Westminster, B.C.
ITsi.Epnorr. Mo, 85.]
14 CUKE HUAU, MALUM, bNliUhii.
London and Lancashire Kir. and
Urlll.h Umpire Lire Ininranes
Hew We.tmln.terBuilding Society.
Accountant's Office, Dloce.e of N.W.
Oity Auditor., 1880, lllll; anil 181111.
and other monetary transactions.
Have several good Investments on thoij
books, and all uow coiners will ilo well to
call beforo doing business elsewhere.
d widely


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