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The Pacific Canadian Apr 21, 1894

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Array ^5 a
1M_��#^
Vol. I.
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA,   APRIL, 21,1894.
No. 32
BUSINESS   CARDS.
HOTELS, Etc.
M 	
and Olgars kept constantly on hand
CASH. Proprietor,
JAS.
MERCHANTS'     EXCHANGE
ROOM.   Oysters fresh daily
in season.   Open duy and  night
all hours,   First-duss cusine   x
HARRY HUGHES, Proprlot
DINING
All game
Meals ut
No Chinamen,
One Dollar per Year.
The subscription price of this paper is
81 per annum.   The Pacific Canadian
!SAcS2 ^fe'etr0 rtf��  is the only ��1 paper published in  British
Columbia, and is certainly the best
papor published for the money in any
of tbe western Provinces of Canada. A
newspaper is an educator, and no
family should bo without one. The
Canadian is designed forafuniily paper,
and is always free of objectionable
matter. Every home should bave it.
Only $1 per year.
GROTTO HOTEL. This House has been
thoroughly renovated and refurnished,
and tho proprietor solicits a share of publio
nutionugc. MEALS. 35 cents. Whltooooks,
(i. K.s.MAI,I.. Proprietor.
mill". TELEGRAPH HOTEL, Front street,
1 opposite to Hie Perry Landtag. Nptli
Highlit oholooBt of liquors and olgars. Tolp-
plmue 108., P. 0. Hex 80. HUtiAN BEOS.,
Proprietors. 	
Ij-MCKOIT HOUSE, corner Front and
1_ Bogblo streets, Now Westminster. PlrBl
class boirdiind lodging, Rest wines, liquors
anil elgars supplied at the bar. lit II .x-
8WANBON, Proprietors.
OcciniONTAI. hotel, oorner Oolumbla
und Begbie Streets, New Westminster,
B c- Rates for Board and Lodging! Por
day. Jt.oui per week, 15.80. The best of Wines,
Liquors and Olgars dispensed at Hie bur.
.1. 0. GRAY, Proprietor.	
T\EPOT HOTEL, Oolumbla Street. New
A) Westminster, The best il.uO u day house
in Caiiudu. The rooms are superior, and Ihe
Hotel Is woll adapted to the needs of famines,
to whom special rates are given. Board by
the week at reduced rules. P,O.BILODEAU,
Proprietor.
THE HOLBKOOB HOUSE, Front Street.
New Westminster, This is the popular
Hotel ol 1 lie city. Airy and well furnished
looms, cusine department caretuuy supervised, and the dining tables supplied Willi
all the luxuries ol' the season, Banquets
Spread to order. Lute suppers prov
snort notice. Choice Wlni
Olgars in the sample room
Proprietor.
���<l at
iquors  and
VACIHIN.
CITY   AND   DISTRICT.
Mit. Brown bus culled a meeting in
Dnlon Hall lor tins evening.
A LUMBER camp lor lb" Moodyvillo
mill is to   be   opened   shortly   ut   Qrlef
Point.
John Doi.an wus committed for trial
at the police court lor raping an Indian
woman at Blaine, B.C.
A MEETING   Is   to   be   held   at   Maple
Ridge by those opposed to the Governmont for the election of delegates.
An IIkf., a Chinaman, was sent down
for three months for stealing a couple of
cans of tomatoes from theElckofl House.
Tut: salmon catch bus been better this
week, and it is expected to have two ear
loads ready for shipment by this evening.
The Victoria Trades and Labor Council have nominated Mr. Arthur Dutton
as a candidate for the Provincial Legislature.
hi:
Wm. Manson vs. Mary Howieson���This
case was heard In the Supreme Court
yesterday. The facts of the case are ,
that on March 35th, 1801, the plaintiff!
entered into an agreement with Mrs.
Mary Howieson, the defendant, for the
purchase of 45 acres In Lot 11, Group 2,
New Westminster Citv, the consideration
being $13,000,     Negotiations were con-,
I ducted through Mr. F.  tl.  Turner, real
| estate agent here. The property originally  belonged  to Mr. Donahue, of San
i Francisco, now deceased, and was sold
for taxes   to   tho   defendant.     At that
! time the value of property was at a low
ebb. But Ihe legal representatives of
Donahue, upon hearing ot the great increase of values in ism and the sale
aforesaid by the defendant to plaintiff,
ut once brought suit for recovery of ���
; possession, and a lis pendens wus duly
filed against tho property, thus shutting the plaintiff out from handling bis
| purchase, lu consequence of the In-
ablllty of Mrs. Howieson to give Man-
son a   clear   title   during   the   period of
the agr cent, the present action was;
commenced.
On Mondav last iu the County Criminal Court hold beforo His Honor Judge
Role, Lee Coon appeared having been
committed a few days ago at steveston
Oil a charge of breaking into the store of
W. II. Steves. He elected to be tried at
the Assizes, bail being allowed in tho
sum of 84,000, 82,000 In himself and two
sureties of $1,000,
An Aged Woman.
Mrs, Margaret Henderson, accompanied by her son, W. Hrown, of Laugside,
Kinloss township, Bruce county, Ont.,
arrived iu this city last week. Mrs.
Henderson is over 91 years of age nnd
Mr. Hrown is 07 yearsof age. Mrs.llen-
derson's father was James Harvey, of
tbe parish of Tarbolton, in Ayrshire,
Scotland, llo was a schoolmaster and
teacher of music. Living contemporary
with Burns, and their residence being
only a couple of miles apart, these two
were well acquainted, and James llnr-
voy is said to have given the famous
poet   lessons   In   vocal   music.      In  Mrs.
Henderson's younger days she was personally acquainted with   many  of tho
characters referred lo in IIIII'll8' poems.
She says that she bus watched tlie fame
of Burns rise, ami cun remember tbe
time when be wus bill  little   thought of;
hull she desired it would   have I n easy
for her to have got possession of lull li y
of his letters und old papers. Mrs. Henderson has been married three times,
twice iu Scotland and once in Canada.
She came to this enuniry in 18B3, and
lias lived in Bruco county ever since.
She lias only three   children,   all by  her
first husband, und. expressing a wish to of Interesting facl
see them all before her long   life   closed,   the 1.limber Wood
der slightly changed and accopted."
When Mr. MeFurland's letter was read
in council all the members of theFinance
committee acknowledged an indiscretion,
and asked that new tenders be called for
with one execution. Aid. Salsbury considered that his integrity bad been questioned, and promptly resigned. The
chairman of the Finance committee succeeded In creating a somewhat dramatic
scene in tbo Council chamber, and received many assurances from bis confreres that tliey still continued to entertain the highest opinion of his integrity.
Hut he was hi his mettle and refused to
be consoled.   There the matter stands.
Tin- Canadian   Magazine.
The April number of the Canadian
Magazlno is i scollent, both in the variety
and quality of tho contents, and In typographical appearance. Headers of this
most creditable periodical will bo pleased
in lind the llrsl Instalment of a new
narratlvo of travel In the far north, by
William Ogllvlo, F.R.li.S. The story,
whicli is that of an exploratory survey
on tho  Athabasca,   Poaco,   and   Liard
rivers,   is   entitled    "In   Norlli-Woslorn
Wilds," and is well illustrated,  and  full
and  incidents.    "iu
' another illustrated
GREAT NORTHERN STRIKE.
No Trains Running.���Coal  Miners Strike-
they had decided on the trip to her other   article, by E.C.Grant and Alan Sullivan
son, James Brown, who lives
Valley, in this Province, and
; has not seen for some, time.
i liable that Mrs. Brown will
British Columbia,
In Clover
whom she
It is pro-
remain in
Pure Bred Berkshire
Figs.
The underslgnei
. broodi
Berkshire Swina, l
���IS IllWII.)
all-lines, which  w
11  he  so
prices,   Apply to
'lire Bred
nid pigs of
reasonable
THOMAS SHANNON,
OloVordale. B.C.
HoKenBle StB.,
Cornel- of Ooluuinia
JfEVnT WSSlTSmrSTEH.
Ax Italian reports the loss of his lisliing boat and sails, valued at 850. Thev
were taken from   near  the   North   Arm
ship yard.
Last roports state that Mr. Moggridge
is doing ns well us could be expected and
if no complications arise his recovery is
assured.
,   ioudino to     '   ittle   paper  aboul
h ive lefl that pari to locate
in   bbi    r I   the   Saskatchewan,
;���
At the lust I of    i  Cit.yi ouncil
Alderma u Koan of a   Bv-
. ; 10,090 for stree
��� 1 om��nl .
At the C iiincil meeting on Tuesday
evening lasl the rcquos of tho fisher-
1 men for the use of tho City Hall wus
' voted down by four to three. !
Four carloads of cattle arrived hero
Ion Sunday from Calgary. One ear loud
,'wus sen! lo Nanainio und another to
, Victoria]
Robertson, the man   who assaulted]
the Chinese Methodist  Missionary last
February was brought before the Police '
Magistrate on  Wednesday.    The   case j
was laid over for a few days to permit of 1
the prosecution procuring the necessary
witnesses.    Robertson is a  logger from
the Mud Hay logging camp.
We publish today a list of names to be
transfcred from New Westminster Electoral District to other Districts. If any
persons' name appears In the list which
should not be there, they can huve It
changed by applying to Mr. Townsend
ii: Ills office in ihe 1 01111, houso.
I'm!  llrsl   number   .if   the I<
tail, a 1 -���������������' pti ��� or started
i   this   we'd;.
��� . lumi   fi nr
witl y  ol
graphically  portrays  the lumberman1
life iu the shanty and on the river.
Lleut.-Governor Scbultz, of Manitoba.
contributes a very interesting article on
"A Forgotten Northern Fortress," telling the history Of the hugeand still well-
preserved Fort Prince of Wales, which
LADNERS LANDING i looks out with its  rubbish-covered  can
non on the chill waters of Hudson'.- Bay.
The oddfellows will attend service at "a p|oa for Ireland," by E. Dowsloy, Is
the Presbyterian Chinch here to-morrow .,��� illustrated description of the scenery
at 11 o'leock. The Rev. J. II. Best, of around Killamey. In Frank Yeiuh's
Westminster, will occupy the pulpit. No 1 article on Sir Oliver Mowat appear sevi
services will bo held in the other churches, ra] portraits of the Ontario Premier, al
In the morning and all the choirs of the different ages, from 31 upwards. II.
town have united, so it is expected that Spencer Howell, in "Emblems and their
one of the largest gatherings for  religi-  Significance,"  makes  a  strong case  In
lias rented Mr.
has  moved on
ihe  Kootenay
al Rovi Istolte,
It  is   a   sin
nd    tarts out
i   news j
I!. W. .Nor:li main   0
# CAPITAL, all paid up, $12,000,0001
REST,    -    ���    -    6,000,000
A Savings  Bank
lEPARTMENT
Di
Has   been   opened   in   connection   with
this Hranch.
��� i
���  tor.
idk, son ol   ���   .   Wi t'-
li. C.  Penitentiary,
and   M .    Parmiter,   yoi
,lr, dins. Parmiter, il the
Delta, wore married on Wi dne.sday morning ui i he Anglican Church, i.miner's
; ., idl ��� .
in the libel suit of the Nanaimo Reform Club and the Telegram, Mr. Gallagher wus coipuijtted und bail lixed at
��500, to appear when galled upon. The
prosecution will have to put  up    500 to
guarantee tl ost before the case can
be proceeded with.
GtJNNKR ('.. TlT.NlU'I.I,. of   No.   4 Com-
; pany B.C.Ii. (-.A., bus received a letter
I from Lieut.-Colonel Thus. Uncoil, Seerc-
Voi-No white fish   to   tho amount of  tary of tbo Dominion Rule  Association,
1.700,(101) were shipped   by   rail   to tbo j Informing bim that lie has been selected
Oltanagan   lakes  by   the  Inspector of  a member of the team to go to  Hisley
Fisheries.   Tbey were   taken  from  the j this year.
Port Kells hatchery, and   300,000  were
put in tho Coquitlam lake this week.
ous service that Ladners has ever seen
will be thoro.
M r. Iloyi s. of Langloy,
11. ll. Benson's [arm and
to it.
Dr. Wilson, who purchased   a  steam
lu'. ch, expects'tb un Ive hen shortly.
The great event   of is in   bore
: vi and   ba    i  ���
,U.W.   Lodgo, No.   12,   to   tho
... i       ,      ill   I
ception \ ���
i   thn      :   .      :    ���   West-
���   , I orel "<       ' dsli the
.      ���       linients ..ill be sen  d
nlgliti   Tickets, 82.
inui icipalil y Intend doing consider-
. uUlug of the roads und  tenders
lulled  for   thn   same   in  tho
different wards.
VANCOUVER.
favor of a simple coal of arms for thu
Canadian Hug. Hon. David Mills In
"Tho Evolution of Self-Government iu
ihe Colonies," contends thai there Is
ample scope ��itbln the British Empire
for thi groat col inii s to expand i belt'
political power and   in terial  greu
tin the col ules  nnderts
er shai e In   : mperiul  i
siliili; les and oxi     tl   i      .    '1 lio article
'.���   hosts nod Thi
Gl 1'iico
,"' by A n bur J, Stringer; "Ri
. ' u   niirrul ive  ot  Princi    :'. ���
Island life of loug   ago;   "In   Various
Moods," by Rev. S. Lyle, and "'J h i
of Sure��� Edith," by Fidele  II.   Holland.
l'lie Canadian Magazine Is published :
83.50 per annum by tho Ontario Publishing Co.,  Ltd., Canada   Life  Buildings,
Toronto;
('apt. Cooper, of the steamer Courser.
bus asked the Vancouver City Council
.t for i bonus of S125 per month to run his
I boat bi-weekly between that place and
Chllllwack.
Merest Allowed at drat Rate, I^rtCi
At present three and one-half per cut.
Owixo to the strike on the Great
Northern roud the local officials are enjoying a semi-holiday, no freight being
billed or passengers booked. Tbe strike
is so extensive tbat even the telegraph
operators are out.
William Fj.ANNIGAN,   of  Wellington,
died at the hospital there on  Saturday,
having been taken to that institution in
a critical condition from consumption.!
years of age  and a |
hire.  Scotland.    He
leaves three children, two sons  at  Wei-1
llngton and a daughter  at  New West-j
minster.     His   wife  wus   accidentally
killed some, time ago by fulling  out of a i
carriage on the Wellington road.
The fishermen have arranged for tbe
I Opera House whore a meeting will be
! held  this evening   for   the  purpose of
��� considering white labor instead of Chinese
and .laps in the fisheries.
It is reported, as we go to press,  that
I Mr. Hrown has io give, up his position as
Postmaster or M. P. P. and   that  be  de-
! elded on giving up the bitter.
Ho.\. Theo. davii:. arrived in the city
last night.
TIIK MARKET,
GEO    D.
BRYMNER,
Manage
Mainland-Jrack and Dray
Stables.
NEW WESTMINSTER,
GILLEY BROS.
DrayioK & Teaming Promptly
Aiiendoil to.
ALDER AND Flit WOOD AND BARK
ALWAV�� ON HAND.
Agents forT, llombrough & Co.'s llrlck,
Tile and Potter? Works.
Orders received fur Gllloy A Uogcrs'Conl.
E. J. NEWTON
Importer and Manufacturer of
Harness, Saflflles, Etc.
SATISFACTION GUAEANTEED.
stock saddles! specialty.
64-7 Front St., New Westminster.
The creditors of the estate of Messrs.
T. .1. Trapp & Co. mot Monday night In
the nfhV ��� of the company. Mr. D. S.
Curtis, the assignee, presented bis statement, which was fully explained. It
makes an excellent showing and gives
good prospect of settlement of all claims
in full. After some discussion tbe creditors resolved to offer the business for
sale by public tender nfterdiie advertisement. Instructions were give the trustees In reference to various other assets
of the estate. It is understood that the
real estate will be held over for a time
till It is more realisable The meeting
then adjoin- I.
The market yesterday held steady,
thero being a fair numbor present. Meat
was scarce. Potatoes bad considerable
range, the market Clerk reports having
j 12 varieties of sesd on band. The following are the quotations:
Chickens and bens. 80 per doz.
I    Butter, 58 to 60 cents per roll.     Eggs.
i is lo :.':.' cents per doz.
whole, S to BJi cents: cuts, 10 to
Port
12 cents
Beof,
tors, 88
Veal,
forciiiiarters,    Si;    blndquar-
50; cuts, 8 to 121i cents,
live, li}., cents; dressed '.) cents,
mints by the carcase; cuts.
Pncci.iAii and laughable things do;
happen occasionally even though it is at
a prayer meeting. Some weeks ago dnr-'
ing a prayer service in one of our well
known oity churches, after a short and
very impressive peroration, the pastor
asked all to how their beads while a few
of the brethren led in prayer. One lady
who bowed ber bead very fervently did
not notice thut ber bonnet went ll little
too close lo the lady's bead who happened to be sitting just In front, but as \
the bonnet became entangled Iii the hair
tbey both soon realised   the   position   of
affairs and tried without  attracting attention to get the hair and  bonnet separated and al   the   siiiue   lime   to  keep
from giving vent to a   hearty   laugh as
ihe  comical  sideo presented itself   to
them.    The more they tried the worse it
became, and although in sheer desperation thoy would make a strong  jerk It
had no effect as the bonnet was too well
fastened lind the hair wus  not   "coming
out" just then.    To make things  worse
a number of gentlemen who were in the
seat behind  "caught  on"  and  a   faint
titter   of    laughter    could    be   beard.
Finally as they  bad braced themselves I
for a last and  final pull, a friend sitting i
close by happening to have   a   pair  of I
scissors bandy, clipped the hair  and  let
them part.    It Is   needless  to say  that |
they did not wait long when the benedic
Mutton, '.)'��
lo to 12J cents.
Hay, Sll to $18 per ton.
Oats, 825 to 830 per ton.    Wheat, 925
': to {j.'HI.
Potatoes, 818 to ��20 per ton. Turnips,
189; mangolds. 87; while carrots, 80; red
1 carrots, 810 to 811; beets, l.h; cents per
lb,; parsnips, IA cents per pound: onions,
none; rhubarb, :i to 4 cents.
Cabbage and apples are practically off
the market for the season.
Duty on Nets a Mistake.
A representative of tbe Vancouver
Nans-Advertiser called upon Mr. Hell-
Irving of liell-lrving A Co.. Monday with
a view of questioning blm respecting the
rumored duly of ,'lo per cent, on salmon
nets. Mr. Boll-Irving informed him that
this was a mistake. Immediately upon
hearing the report he despatched the
following telegram on Ihe I lib Inst, to
Sir ('has. Tupper, Mlnlstor of Marino
and Fisheries: "Please wire if true or
not, lisliing nets dutiable :i(l percent."
The reply dated the same day reads:
"It is not so Intended, pay under protest
and the duty will be duly remitted."
Such a duty would have had a bad effect
upon the salmon industry Undoubtedly
and the feregoiiig is satisfactory accordingly.
Vancouver's 85,000 relief fund bus been
used to advantage, but the cry for relief
is as strong as ever.
James Pation  is   suing   the  city  for
81.000 and W. .1. Gibbons   for 8500, fori
damages sustained by their falling  over!
a rope stretched across Water street.
Thieves stole goods to the   value of i
8150 from Mr.   Shearing's   tailor   shop, j
They broke a pane of glass und made off
witli all  the  clothes  displayed   in the
window.
About 1 o'clock on Thursday  morning
Philip Sentlll's shingle mill on  the Inlet
past the Columbia brewery was destroyed
by fire. The fire had made too much bead-
way before the brigade arrived for them
to save it.    The mill was built about 18
, months ago and bud been shut down for
I some time.    The origin of the lire is un-
| known.
Mayor Anderson's little girl, aged
three years, wus severely burned on
Wednesday afternoon. While playing
with matches she set fire to her bed. the
result being that she was severely burned. There are three doctors in attendance. Mr. Anderson was away at the
time.
Mr. Ilainmcrsley, city solicitor, has
written a long letter to tlie Council in
reference to tlie power of the city to sell
lands for arrears of taxes. In ils special
act of incorporation   tbe city is given |
power to sell  lands   for   overdue   taxes, I
but in the special act there  is   no  such
power specially  granted,   though  there)
Is power given to pass a by-law providing
for the sale ;.f  such    lands.     Tin-   City
Solicitor advised the Council to have one
or the other of   these   acts  repealed, so
that only one net will apply.   This legislation will be asked for next year. There
are at present over 880,000taxes overdue I enshh
to the city.
The Council  of   the   Hoard  of  Trade
held u special meeting  yesterday   after-
��� noon to discuss tariff matters, especially
las tho change affects  tho  shingle trade.
, It was shown Unit while both tbe Canadian and United States Tariff Hills pro-
! pose lo remove Ihe duly on shingles, the
Canadian tariff comes into force imtnod-
| lately, whereas the Wilson Tariff Hill
will not become law for soma time.   The
I Puget Sound shingle muniifucturers t bus
: have a decided advantage over the II. C.
' mills, and are preparing to ship to Manitoba lu largo quantities. The Hoard accordingly passed a resolution asking the
Dominion Government to rotate the duty
on shingles until the Wilson tariff comes
info force iu the In i led Suites. The Heard
also disc.iiSM'd the ruble and steamship
selieiims.
Turning the first sod.
Speuce's Bridgo, April 18.���This  is a
red letter day in the history of this
charming spot, lt was ihe occasion of
the turning of the lirst sod on the
Speuce's Bridgo and Nicola Vallcv Hallway, an event long and anxiously looked
for by the Inhabitants of this section of
the Province. The spot selected was
about a quarter of a mile from the
Junction of Ihe new line with that of
the main line of tlie C. P. 11. Mayor
Anderson, of Vancouver, performed the
job, and in a manner wliich showed that
lie was familiar witb handling the shovel
and spade. Amongst the cheers of those
assembled amongst whom wero Dr. Le-
fevre, president; J. W. McFarland, secretary: .1. McQueen, one of the directors:
Aid. McCraney. engineer Stewart, C. P.
H.: .1. M.   o'Hri    of the Vancouver
World, and a number of residents of the
district, and workmen with necessary
Implements, Congratulatory 'speeches
were made and the ceremony passed oil
with much eclat. The weather was perfect. The visitors from the coast were
delighted wiih tbe trip and were driven
over the ranches and drinking in the
glorious sunshine. Everybody is delighted with the prospects of the early
construction ol the ruadandare sanguine
thai a new era is opening up for the
country. The development of Ihe interior Is essential to its progress, and the
enterprise of Vancouver and other capitalists is highly lioinineiideil, Words of
good cheer are beard on all sides and the
bright prospects for the lutiire make
settlers happy and contented.���Vancouver World.
Omaha, April   17.���A   special   to the
Bee from Chadron. Neb.,  says:   At .'1.45
this afternoon,  while Alfred Whipple,
I  ihe  Crawford   Hanking cotn-
I pany, Of Crawford)   Neb.,   was   alone in
j the bank a stranger attired in   a cowboy
garb ontorod tbe bank and shoving 11 six
shooter   iu   Whipple's   fuee    demanded
money. Whipple, being taken unawares,
conld do nothing but   give   up   all   the
cash on Ihe counter, amounting to about
88,500,    The robber then compelled   Mr.
I Whipple to Ollter the   vault   and   locked
' blm iu.    About  twenty minutes later
Allen Chase   entered   the   bunk,   beard
Strange liolies proceeding from tbe vault
: and seeing no one  in   sight  hastened to
| the president, who lol  tlie cashier out.
Two men. one answering the description
were
town
given by Whipple of the robber,
noticed riding leisurely out of Hull little before I o'clock.
The Toronto Si reel Uullwny  Company
bus been grunted leave to sue the Queen,
us represented by the Dominion Government, for a rebate of 848,01)0 for; duly
paid ou steel rails, tinder the old tariff
there was a duty of 80.00 per ton on steel
rails for tramway purposes,   while   steel
tion was pronounced.,
There is some trouble over the sale of
the city debentures. .1. W. McFarland,
one of the tenderers, has this to say:
"R. Wilson Smith tendered for  the  city
debentures at 10174 without any sllpiilu-j rails for railway purposes were admitted
, Hon as to where Interest or  principal Is i [rep.    The Toronto company claim   that
Mr.    Boll-Irving   reports  prospective to be ijald.    Willingness to accept the | theirs is a railway and not  a tramway,
prices as  likely to be  dull   rrom present; sium, payable In Vancouver had been ex-! ���nd therefore they are entitled   to  have
indications, ihe lisliing season com- pressed by the City clerk and by blm to their rails admitted free of duty. The
mences Juno 15th on the Skeena, and U^e committee, whereas the successful' decision In thin suit will also have an
July loth^oii tbe Iiruser ^ , tender of Mr. Far roll was for 101..'id with I Important bearing on  Winnipeg  impor-
f principal and interest   payable   In  Hon-' unions of rails,   the   Winnipeg  Electric
The Ontario Patrons of Industry have ��� don.    The   place   of   payment of   the Street Railway   having   also   protested
now 52 candidates in  the   field   for tbe I bonds In the Farrell tender did  not suit I against the payment of duties on rails on
Provincial elections and expect to elect I the committee and  tbey waited  whllo| tho same ground as tbe Toronto railway
St. Paul, Minn., April 10.���Brief dispatches this evening from all the important points along the Great Northern
railway system are to the effect that no
trains are running along that Hue between Crookston, Minn., and Seattle.
Wash. The strikers gained a little
ground this morning. The bung up the ���
train arriving at 5.35 a.m. at Fargo,
thus suspending traffic between Fargo
and Crookston, .Minn. All the branches,
of the line are therefore tied, except the
St. i'uul. ISrei kenridge. Harnesville,.
and the St. Cloud ami Fergus Falls
branches,
At the general offices of the company
this afternoon there was a general Indisposition io tall;. President Hill wasi
In conference with the president of Hu
Montana Central, and it is stated that
they huve Instructed Supt. Bryan to
confer with the strikers ut Dakota unci
Molilalia points, A large number of the-
Brotherhood or Bnglneors and Firemen
along the line are willing to resiimi
work, but the American Railway Union,
refuse to man their trains. President
of the American Railway Union cume li,
St. Paul from Omaha on Sunday morning, but he has persistently kept out ol'
sight.
Columbus. Ohio, April 17.���The headquarters of  the  United Mine-Workers*
here is a busy scene, preparations being
rapidly made for the great strike. The
following address was   sent,   out  to-day
by President John McBride: "Miners, it
is now or never that the power of concerted action on your part must do its
work, the interest of homo, family and
organisations; the interests of the coal
trade, and the prosperity of the mining
communities demand that you do your
duty regardless of local and individual
interests. Act: promptly, act peaceably, act in line witli your craftsmen,
;i"i lo win better wages and condi-
tlon."
Chicago, April 16.���A local paper declares that within ten days strikos will
di clan tl on several norl h .vestorn
roads, Arrangements aro completed for
a struggle with the Pacific coast lines,
which is expected to result in the settlement of existing differences. The contest will involve all 1 lie i III brol her-
iv ' ������;. ; -��� older or in nlsatlons
will seek to annihilate the Americai
Railvi ay Union.
PROVINCIAL.
The people of Chllllwack are consider-
in'.; how they can utilize the water from
the fulls, probably for electrical purposes.
The Inland Revenue department ro-
colvod a circular letter from Ottawa..
staling that hereafter petroleum may be
sold from metal tanks and not the oi-
Igilial barrels as heretofore. Certificates of Inspection must be on ths
tanks.
The Boscowltz, wliich has reached
Victoria from the north, brings word
that Mrs. _azelton, who is endeavoring
to lind some trace of her brother, Jam*
L. O'Brien, supposed to have beefii
drowned on the schooner Mary Brown,
has discovered somo clothing of her
brother which she can identify. A number of cuts were noticeable in a coat,
which leads to the theory that there was
foul play. Hope of finding any bodies is
abandoned.
Edward Banna, an ox-Seattle policeman, and Ada Grant have been arrested
at Victoria with the swag of 20 small
robberies, valued at upwards of 81,500,
in I heir possession. They stole a watch
from a friend on Thursday, and a search
warrant led to the finding of the goods lit-
their bouse. Among the property la
some silverware fiom Beede's cafe in
Seattle.
.1. Donald, while prospecting up North,
found a huge chunk of some wuxv substance weighing about twelve pound!".
lie carried it about with him for several)
days as a curiosity, then cutting off a
small piece with Ills knife threw the-,
bulky substance overboard. When Mr-
Donald returned to town he had tli.-������-
sinnll piece analyized. lt proved to h��
ambergris, valued by druggists at about
S4il an ounce.
Charles Myers, a young German, tells
the Provincial police at Victoria a story
of how last fall, when Working at Seattle
In the hop fields, bn was induced by Indians to go north, since which lie liu*
been held by tbem as a slave in the-
vicinity of China Hat. Tlie pollen do not
take much stock lu Ills storv. lie is T/.
year.-, of age and lias served two years In
the United States army.
A largo consignment of fresh eggs in
now ou the way from Japan. Eastern
Canadian and local producers will havo
to get. a "move on"   to  compete  against,
the .lap.
Professor Saunders, Director of Em-
p -ri iital Farms, lias received a communication from the lion. Secretary of
the  Yorkshire  I'ni if  Agricultural
Clubs and Chambers of I oinnierce. representing in agricultural organisations,
asking for particulars as to the organisation and management of Experimental Farms established by the Ciiiiudiai'.
Government. The writer states thut i'
is the intention of the new organisation
to urge on tin 'English Government the
establishment of similar farms in Great",
Britain. Full particulars have been
supplied, and a set of the publications
of the Experimental Farms forwarded.
Including tlie reports of the imiry Commissioner.
1 two-thirds of that number.
���Mr. Farrell was consulted and  the ten-' people.
The directors of the Horticultural
Society and Fruit Growers' Association
have arranged to hold a general meeting
of tlie association at Mission on August
1st. A paper on Prunes will be read by
Mr. E. Iliitclioson, of Ladners, and Mr.
R. M. Palmer, Inspector of fruit pests,
will road a papor on "Pests." NEW    WESTMINSTER,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA,   APRIL, 21,1894
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Address:
THE PACIFIC CANADIAN,
New Westminster, B.C.
��hc  i��aciftc   ��rtuaMan,
HEW WESTMINSTER, APRIL 81, 1804.
AN OPINION.
The Province, a new weekly journal
Circulated m different parts of the Province, and which takes an un partisan
view of the political arena, has the following:
"It is tho general   opinion   that   the
(iovornment will   have   a   walk-over at
the coming elections, and although the
unexpected frequently happens in  poll-
tics, as in othor  matters,   we  shall   be
very surprised in   this   Instance if the
general opinion was wrong.    Of   course
the Opposition may have somo masterly
plan of campaign  in  the back-ground,
some subtle scheme   for   sqbduing   the
hearts of men in reserve,  but we very
much doubt It, for   so   far   they  have
given no qualities save disorganization
and   weakness.     Disorganization  is no
passport to public confidence and weakness never yot won public esteem. There
is no denying the fact that the Government, although   wo   consider it highly
censurable in the matter of the Nakusp
& Slocan Railway,  is   possessed of the
qualities  which  the   Opposition   so lamentably lacks.    It has   been   up and
doing   whilo   its   opponents   have been
asleep, and credit, politically  speaking,
is due to it on that score.     Seeing then
that there is practically no party in tho
Houso worthy of being dignified by tiie
title of "Opposition," wo are compelled
lo analyze tbe forces which go to make
Up the Independent section of the House,
We lind no greater evidence of cohesion
and   solidarity   In    their    ranks   than
amongst those of the Opposition.   They
do not appear to have anv recognized
leader nor  to   possess   those   qualities
which entitle them to be called a party
at all.    Hut none   the   less  should we
like to see their numbers   strongly reinforced at the coming election, as we believe the Independent platform Is a sound
one, the only one   in   fact upon  which
now aud  in   a   political   sense,  untried
men can take a solid  stand.     We   hopo
surprises may be in  store for us; that
several seats may bo   contested   in the
Independent interest by men  who may
be relied on to exercise without fear and
without hesitation their judgment in any
direction  which may seem to thom to
be for the good of  tbe  Province; who
will support whichever party may be in
power   entirely   regardless   of   results,
whenever tbey consider tbey   can conscientiously do so, and  who will on the
ether hand oppose   all   measures with
the same temerity if tbey  think it their
duty to do so.   We   are aware that wo
lay ourselves open to the criticism that
jtich an entirely Independent attitude
is we allude to hardly conies within tlie
jcope of duties prescribed  by  the term
"practical polities," but we maintain all
tbe same, even if the ideal be somewhat
difficult of attainment, that there can be
ao harm in aiming at  il.     Names   have
been mentioned to us of  men   who  may
possibly stand at the next  election   who
we believe, fully come  to  the  standard
nre have described and although   we arc
not at liberty to mention  tbem  publicly:
we can assure tbem of our beartlesl cooperation and  success   In   the  event  of
their coining forward to the polls.     The
House   wants   strengthening   badly   in
more   ways  than   one   and   the   public
would certainly be wise iu seeking for!
BUtslde elements wherewith lo  repair it1
rather than In trusting to those  within
its precincts  which   have  already   been
lasted und  iii  many cases found wanting."
We feal confident thut the Province will
ihange its views on tbe Nakusp _ Slocan
railway deal after the Iloynl Commission
bring In their report. At any rate judgment should be suspended for the pro-
lent. In its desire for now blood in the
Mouse, we can assure tbem that there
will not be may of the obstructionists
returned, for If public sentiment can
touiil. for anything tbo Drown, Cotton,
Kitchen and Sword combination will not
have the honor of gracing the legislative
Sails of the next Legislature.
ED1TOHAL NOTES.
Mr. Joseph Hunter, M.P.p., has a card
in the Courtrfay News announcing his
candidature of the district of Comox.
The Oppositionists are endeavoring to
run a man in Opposition to Mr. Hunter
under the guise of a Government candidate.
A very interesting meeting of the
friends of the Government was held on
Friday last. Tbe question of choosing a
candidate to represent the city was discussed at some length. Amongst the
names mentioned were Hon. Theo.Davle,
Judge Hole, T. C. Atkinson, A. J. McColl, Q.C., Alex. Ewen, and E. A. Jenns.
The meeting after numerous speeches,
etc., was adjourned until last night,
when the choosing of a candidate will be
gone Into.
It is strange that people of the name
of Kitchen should be political nuisances
everywhere. Here is a bit from the
lira nt ford Expositor: "The Expositor
will give a valuable chromo to the man
who can show that S. (3. Kitchen could
do anything for the fanners of North
Brant that W. B. Wood bus not done, or
cannot do, it will givo two chromos,
nmi demand no coupons, to the man who
can give any really good reason why Mr.
Kitchen should be iu the field at all."
This will lit In exactly to a certain riding
in this Province where gabby T. E. Is
thinking of offering himself as a candidate.��� World,
Mark Twain in Trouble.
New York, April 18.���Tbo assignment
of Samuel _, Clemens, "Mark Twain,"
and liis partner Frederick J. Hall, who
comprise the firm of Charles L. Webster
&C, book publishers, at No. 6 Fifth
avenue, was filed in the County Clerk's
oflice to-dav. The assignment was without preference, and the deed was signed
by Mr. Clemens in this city. The assignment caused great surprise, and is stated
to bo ou account of the failure of tbo
firm to obtain money which tliey confidently expected to get to meet obligations
just maturing. Tbo business was started
on May 1, 1884, by Charles L. Webster
and his wife's uncle, Samuel L. Clemens.
The linn started to publish the works
of Mark Twain, but afterwards added
the works of other authors, being principally subscription books. They also
bandied miscellaneous books. Mr. Webster withdrew from the firm in 1888, and
died in 18(13. Frederick J. Hill succeeded
Mr. Webster In the firm upon the hitter's
withdrawal, and has sinco continued as
tbe active manager of the linn's business. In 18111 tbe firm began the publication of the "Library of American
Literature," into wliich it was understood they put 8100,000, and which tied
up part of their capital. They sold this
part of their business In October, 1883,
to Mr. Evarts Benjamin. Early In January last Mr. Hall Btatod that the firm
sold part of their subscription book business, continuing to have subscription
branches, but were making trade books
Ihe feature of the business.     Their cer-
Neiv Zealand Legislation.
A desire for experimenting with political questions seems to d' ��� '"ate the
people of New Zealand. Tbey have
adopted woman suffrage to the fullest
extent, bave become converts to the idea
of the State ownership of railways, and
their latest move, made three years ago,
consisted in tbe adoption of the single
tux. According to the now system, all
direct taxes on personal property, and
improvements have been abolished, and
tbe revenues of the State aro derived
solely from a tax on land. The land
tax is graded, having something of an
iucoino tax tagged on to It, The ordinary land tax amounts to 1 penny to
tbe pound sterling of tho value of the
hind.   An exemption of ��500 is   made
THE DOMINION.
,   ��� i    .i    ,     i ,,   I creased,   while  mechanics,   miners   and
tain resources in the business amount to I mi! '
from   81.1(1,001)   to  1300,000 above   any
R. Oiillen, who is wanted at Regma
for robbery, has been arrested at Brandon.
It is said that a number of conductors
along the Canadian Pacific Railway
between Winnipeg and Montreal have
been dismissed, tho result of spotters'
work.
Quebec, April 10.���The Grand Jury returned to-day a true bill on the two
charges of obtaining money under falso
pretences against W. A. C. Baldwin, a
Hour broker of this city, who recently
failed with liabilities amounting to
$100,000.
A curious oversight iu drawing up the
until the owner's land and" mortgages |Ontarlo Redistribution bill has been dis-
dedueting the mortgages whicli ho owes, covered. The Government apparently
reach .-61,500. At this point the graded fprBOt all about Toronto Island and as
tax begins diminishing till tho net value the bill now stands the eastern section
of the estate reaches ��2,5(10, when ex- ' ��\ lh<! Island belongs to no constituency
emption ceases, and the ordinary tax
again become operative. According to
a report made by the United States
Consul at Auckland, in the three years
that tbo new system bus been in effect,
the revenues of the State have increased
from ��364,167 to ��374,088. The old revenue was collected from 20,327 persons.
The new has been derived from 17,209,
There are 00,000 land-owners on the
Island, and of these 12.30(1 pay tbe ordinary land tax. 1,491 the graded tax, and
11,4-18 pay the income tax. Hues required
of land companies and corporations, except banks and loan companies, have In-
It Is a strango fact that tho averago
man can be   so  oasily   fooled.     If you
have ever heard a confidence man  talk,
oh! how nice they can lay   it down, and
before you are aware of It you  are converted to their way of thinking.   Next
to the confidence man  comes the book
fiend, as he is generally called.    Ho will
talk you into the belief that he has the
greatest book ever published and while
he is convincing vou   of   this   fact,   be
quietly insinuates that it   is   for your
good and not for his own financial benefit
that he is talking.   There are politicians
who work more or less along these lines
and as an illustration of  this   kind we
will tako the   member   for New Westminster.    He poses as the workingman's
friend, and when   speaking he always
endeavors io impress his audience  with
tbe fact that lie is "Saintly Hrown" and
his opponent is everything that is bad.
While at tbe same time Westminster is
without a post office, as the one at present is called a country oflice. to enable
Mr Hrown to make in  addition  to his
salary as country postmaster (which will
amount to between $3,000 and 84,000 a
year) 8600 a   year   sessional  allowance,
and he at one time in  addition   to tbo
abovo amounts, received 81,000 a year as
mayor    We would ask. Is it the workingman's interest or Mr.   Brown's that
he has been   connsidering?     We   havo
sufficient confidence in the people of this
city to believe that, although  they were
fooled once tbey will   not   allow themselves to be led away by any  plansablo
and smooth words that he may  use, but
that when election day conies they will
vote for the man who has the best interest of the city   at  heart instead of
a man who cannot  see   anything   only
self.
debts. Mr. Clement is supposed to bo
worth from 8800,000 to 8-100,(l()(), outside
Bide of his Investment in the firm. Mr.
Hall says be thinks the liabilities will be
less than 825,001). The assignee mude a
similar statement and added: "Mr. Clemens is individually liable for tho debts
of the firm, as well as tho other partner.
How much individually means he has I
do not know, but I do not think ho has
very much.
Parliament of Religions.
The Theosophica! Society will onco moro
claim the attention of the public through
a convention to be held in San Francisco
on April 22, next. Coming so soon after
the great triumph of tbo Thoosophists
at the World's Fair parliament of religions it will doubtless bo a well attended affair. At the five public meetings
held iu Chicago 15.000 people attended.
The convention in San Francisco will
be of the American section of tho society,
but the European section has sent over
Mr. Ernest T. Hargrove, of London, to
carry its greetings, and he will be one
of the principal speakers. The chief
all ruction, of course, will he Mr. William Q. Judge, general secretory of the
American section and vice-president of
the whole  society    "~
New Political Party.
A new political party is being formed
in Vancouver. At a meeting held on
Saturday evening last tho following was
laid down as their platform:
1. Wo demand for the producers and
wage-earners tbe full product of their
labor.
2. That population be the only basis of
legislative representation.
3. That all obstacles to free represent-
tation be removed, and no property or
financial qualification whatever be required of candidates for an election.
4. That all members of the Legislature be compelled to resign their seats
at the request of a two-thirds majority
of their constituents.
6. That all citizens, irrespective of
sex, over the age of 21 years, be enfranchised, and that no other qualification be required for any election, municipal, provincial or federal.
(i. That all election days bo declared
legal holidays.
7. That the legislative system known
ns the initiative and referendum bo
adopted.
8. Tbat the poll tax and personal property tax be abolished, and that all revenue for public purposes be derived by
a tax on land values.
!). Tbat the Provincial Government
provide Immediate relief for the unemployed by opening up and operating coal
and other mines, and by clearing, cultivating and producing from the Provincial
lands many of tho necessaries of life now
imported.
10. That no subsidy of land or money
be granted to any individual, company
or corporation for any purpose whatever.
11. That all railways, waterways, telegraphs and telephone systems be made
national property, and that all water,
light and tramway services be controlled
by municipalities, and that no existing
franchises be renewed.
12. That all the banks be nationalized
and that tho Government issuo and control the medium of exchange.
13. That all education, elementary
and advanced, with necessary books, be
free.
14. That eight hours shall constitute
a legal work day.
15. That all contract system on public
works be abolished.
10. That the importation of labor under contract be prohibited.
ier classes of the laboring community
huve been relieved almost entirely from
taxation. Under the old system 2,212
working men of small means paid taxes
to the Government, while under the new
210 only woro assessed. ' The law is,
therefore, quite popular with the laboring classes.���Toronto Mall.
Newfoundland Crisis.
The Assombly met at 1 o'clock. After
tho retiring Government had presented
to the Governor the resolutions passed
last night demanding tho dissolution of
Premier Goodridge's Assembly, tho new
Ministry was announced, and ex-Premier
Whitoway moved a voto of want of confidence In thom. The Governor appointed tho President of the Legislative
Council, the Hon. Edward Dalton Shea,
brother of Sir Ambrose Shea, tho Gov-
vern'or of the Bahamas, Commissioner to
perform tho ceremony of prorogation.
Present Shea sent an usher with a
black rod to notify tho members of the
Assembly to attend him in Council for
the purpose of hearing tho reading of
an official declaration to the Wbiteway
party. The Assembly was still debating on the vote of want of confidence
and adopted a resolution declining to
attend till the debate was ended and
refused admittance to the usher. The
Speaker ordered all the doors closed and
the Council was compelled to wait until the debate ended. The want of confidence vote was adopted. Then, while
the Whitewayites went to the Govornment House to announce their declaration, tlie Government and others repaired to the Council and had the prorogation
of the Legislature completed. The Governor declined to accept the resolution
and lectured the members for not showing the resoeot duo to the representative
of the Queen.
There was a stormy time in the Assembly during tbo debates. The sentiment of the audience, which was composed chiefly of the laboring classes of
the city, was strongly with the Whitewayites, who started the cry ''Our opponents will give no labor to the
masses."
At a mooting at Otter Hall, Langley,
by those opposed to tho Government the
following delegates wero elected to attend the convention for the choosing of
a candidate: Messrs. S. C. llaiimgartner.
Robinson, and Albert Deans. The delegates were instructed to use their Influence for to have Mr. Sword noml-
aated.
first branch In America, and so is pru<- |
tirally the father of  the eighty-seven'
brunches now nourishing in the Western
hemisphere. Among thein nre branches
in Canada, South America, Mexico, and
the West Indies. California will be best
represented, having nineteen branches,
the largest number of any state iu the
Union. Other well known delegates will
he Dr. .1. 1). Buck, dean of I'ulli Medical
College, Cincinnati, nnd  Dr. Jerome A.
Anderson, of  Sail   Francisco,   author of
"Reincarnation," a book of wide circulation.
At the California  Midwinter  Fair a
parliament of  religions  will  be  held,
which will be the first re-echoing  sound
of the great World's  Fair parliament.
The Tlieosophlsls have accepted nu invitation lo take part, and have been assigned a whole day for the exposition of
their doctrines.      As the parliament will
take place at about the same time as the
Theosophlcal convention the bitter expect t9 repeat on a smaller scale their
success at Chicago. Among the subjects
which will he  lectured  on   are:   "Theo-
sophy the Basis of all Religions," "Necessary Unity of Religion, Science and Philosophy," "Rolnon million. Points of Agreement In All Religions," and "'Karma,'
the Immutable Law of Cause and Effect."
Wind on the Atlantic Coast.    %
New York. April 13.���A heavy rain
hail anil snow storm, wliich seemed to
come from every direction, raged on
Wednesday. The gale blew mostly from
the north-oast, and made things lively
for the craft on the East and North
rivers and  bay.     Pedestrians   found   it
ilo'~org;u.S"the | *������]},l�� ���?*t__!r W_?L"? ^^
Hid   adjacent  streets,   where   the   wind
blew with a velocity of 45 miles an hour.
Several big panes of glass  lu   Broadway
stores were  blown   In  and   signs   were
blown down.    At Block Island the wind-
measuring machines registered a velocity
|of 5(1 miles an hour, und  at Sandy Hook
i the wind blew at the rate of 04 miles an
| hour.
The storm extended along the const of
the Middle Atlantic and New England
Stales.     The   wind   and    sleet    pluyed
havoc with the telegraph and telephone
wires,  and  the  wires   south   and   west,
were in very bad   sbnpe.     Many  tra
Atlantic steamers were  delayed by
storms.
After dark   Ihe   streets   were   almost,
wholly deserted, and tbe attendance at
the theatres wns extremely small.
Portland, Me., April 111.- The north-
cast gule arrived ou scheduled time along
the coast of Maine.     The   fall  of   snow
, here this forenoon was the heaviest seen
[ In the city this  winter.     Reports  from
down the coast,  state that  the  storm Is
much severer from the South   Penobscot
river to Quoddy Head.    Incoming vessels
report a terrific storm at sea lust  night,
and the lower harbor is filled   with  vessels In for shelter.
Halifax, N.S., April 13.���This morning
The Ilcnmore makes a fast trip.
But for tbe loss of a few sales the
Britisli ship Benmore, now in Esqulmalt,
is none the worse for her remarkable
smart passage out from Liverpool, which
she made, according to the log, in 115
days. Bad it not been for a slight accident which befel tho British ship Bor-
rowdale, necessitating a stoppage for
repairs in tbo first part of her trio, the
Benmore would have boen a participant
in one of tbe longest races on record.
Tbo ships belong to the same owners,
and left Liverpool at exactly the samo
time; as each has a record for speed,
there was naturally much speculation
among mariners in the metropolis as to
the outcome of tho race around the
world. The Barrowdale, like tho Bon-
mero, was heavily laden, but on meeting
with an accident was obliged to discontinue the race. Tlie lienmore had previously mado tho round trip between
Liverpool and Rangoon in seven and one-
half months, carrying cargoes each wav
and also discharging the same. Captain
Scott, who commands the vessel, has
been lu the employ of the company for
the last twenty-live years. Ills present
ship, the Bon more, Is twenty years old,
a vessel of 1,400 tons register, built in
Glasgow by .1. Reid A Co.. and with a
well-established record of quick passages
between Australia and California. As
soon us she comes around from Esqulmalt, after discharging some naval stores,
she will unload Victoria   freight, which,
with the balance of her cargo,  amounts
to 2.1)0(1 tons weight.
all ^^^^^^^^^^^
In four months, Juno to October, over
: 16.000 letters passed between Canada and
Australia by direct service. Propositions
have been made for the establishment
of a money order service and parcel post
with the Hawaiian Islands, Fiji and
Australian colonies.
A petition has been forwarded to W.
Macdonald, M.P. for Asslnlbola, for presentation to the .Minister of Justice,
praying for the release of John Gordon,
now serving a term of 15 vcars at Stony
Mountain for arson ut Wapello. Gordon
has served four and a half years.
On Thursday Mrs. Robert McGenley,
aged io, who with her husband and two
sons lived In a wretched hovel noar
Oalrbank junction, was found unconscious lu a Hitch beside the railway track,
some distance from her residei.ee. She
was at once carried to her homo, but
died before reaching there. A number of
wounds wcru found ou the body.
Montreal, April 10.���The "Presso"
says that Mgr. Emard has secured a
document signed by all the Catholic
bishops of Canada, containing an appeal
to Her Majesty praying that the Imperial Parliament shall amend tho Manitoba School Act. Mgr. Tacbe and othor
bishops, it is added, have come to this
decision becauso they believe that tho
Canadian Parliament, owing to its partisan nature, is powerless to do anything
for Manitoba Catholics.
Ovor 8600,000 of redeemed Commercial
bank bills have been burned by permission of the court. A summons has also
been granted for the payment of all unpaid stock, tho balance payable being
8185,450. The names of some of those on
the list are: Duncan Macarthur, amount
due, 8137,140; G. Bannerman, sr., Kildo-
nan, 82,850; Mrs. M. A. Gray, Seaforth,
826,880; G. W. Girdlestono, 8800; Mark
Fortune, 8160; James Messervoy, 88,000;
E. W. Pearson, Minnedosa, 8800; T.
Taylor, mayor, Winnipeg, 8400.
Montreal, April 18.���II. K. Latimer's
carriage store and factory, with tbe adjoining establishment of Braley's Sons
& Co., wholesale druggists, the Imperial
Waterproof Company, li. lliigbman _
Sons, manufacturers of window shades,
and Thomas Hacking, were badly damaged by lire tills morning. The total loss
was 860,000. Messrs. Bralev suffered
the heaviest, their loss being 825,000, of
which 820,000 was insured. The other
losers bad no Insurance.
Quebec, Que., April 18.���A successful
attempt at forgery was perpetrated hero
by a young clork in the employ of P.
Garneau, Sons & Co., wholesale dry-
goods merchants. Tin) young culprit
went to tbe Banquo du Peuple, and presented a cheque for 8032.17 bearing the
signature of his einployors, to the teller
who accopted it and gave him tho above
amount. Tho culprit is 22 years old and
well connected in this city.
Shorthorn Bulls for Sale.
particulars upply to
H. D. BENSON, Ladners, B. 0.
CLYDE STALLION.
The thoroughbred Clydesdale Stallion.
"Prince Ciiari.ik." registered No. 514, will
make the season of 1894 tit Ladners, Surrey,
and Langley, commencing on Monday, Oth
April, IS'M.
TERMS���To insure, 115, payable on 1st, of
March, or when mare is known to be in foal.
11. D. BENSON. Proprietor
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed Tenders, properly endorsed,
will be received by the Honourable tho
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
up to noon on Monday, 30th inst, for the
erection of a Court House, at Chilliwack.
Plans and specifications can he seen
and forms for tender obtained at tbo
ollice of S. Mellaril, Chilliwack, at, the
Government Ollice, New Westminster,
and at the ollice  of the undersigned.
The lowest or any tender  not  noec.es-
sai'ily accepted.
W. S. Goro,
Deputy Coinmissoner of
Lands and Works.
Lands and Works Department,
Victoria, B. C, 10th April, 1894.
Estray Horses.
Strayed into tbo premises if tbo undersigned in the month of December
last, ono gray gelding and ono bay marc.
Tho owner is hereby required to call and
provo property, pay expenses and tako
the animals away.
W. J. ROBINSON,
Cloverdale, Surrey.
Cloverdale, March 0, 1894.
���AT���
NOTICE.
A meeting'of tho Stockholders of tho Now
Westminster Gus Company, Limited, will bo
held at tho works of tho Company, New
Westminster, on Monday the 2lst day of May
18U4, at 10,30 a. m.. for tiie purpose of ooDSla-
erinff the annual report of the Trustees, increasing tho Cupital stock of tlie Company
to $125,000., the ejection of officers and generally transacting: such other business as may
legally be transacted at sueh meeting:.
Dated this 17th day of April, 1894.
JAMES  CUNNINGHAM,
HENRY ELLIOTT,
WALTER THOMAS.
Trustees.
Mcdonald bros.
licst Hungarian Flour, $1.10 per sack.
Best Oregon Flour, $1.10 per sack.
Best Ceylon Tea, 35 cents per lb.
Granulated .Sugar, 20 lbs., 81.
Yellow Sugar, 31 lbs., 81.
Currants, 15 lbs., SI.   Raisins, 15 lbs. 81
Japan Rice, 18 lbs. SI.   Beans, 4c. por lb
Tomatoes, 10 tins, SI.
Corn, Peas, and Beans, 11 tins, 81.
American Coal Oil, $1.60.
Corn Starch, 10 cents por lb.
Bird Seed, 10 cents per lb.
Milk, 15 cents por tin.
Sago, 6 cts. per lb.   Tapioca, 6 cts. per lb
Pickles, 30 cents per bottle.
Worcestershire Sauce, 20 cts. per bottle.
Blue Point Oysters, 20 conts per tin.
Column's Mustard. 35 cents per tin.
Pearline. 6 lbs., Si. 4
Fresh Ground Coffee, 25 cents per lb.
Prunes, 12 lbs., $1.
Ev. Apricots, 6 lbs., Si-
Balance of Crockery and Glassware at
a sacrifice.
AH other goods at equally low prices.
IS" Cash must accompany all orders.
720 Columbia street,
New Westminster, B. C.
Hop Lee Lin Kee.
LAUNDRY.
ItVi Columbia street. P. O. Ilox S
First-class work In best style.   Washing and
Ironing of all kinds, the most perfect und
cheapest In the oity.    lbu> Lee Lin ICeedoos
Ids business himself, and does 11 right.
lluntsville, Ont., April 18.���Fire Ibis
afternoon destroyed the principal hotel
of the place, a grist mill,  tiie  BJplsoopal
XW~
?3��
J. HENLEY
Manufacturer of
Mineral Water,
Syrups,
Essences,
Bio., Etc.
T_A._3_L.__]
���Com.
Mr. Ewurt, Q.C., of Winnipeg, who has
returned from Ottawa and England, savs
that all the preliminary steps have been
taken for another appeal in the Manitoba
school case.
A company has been formed at Colling-
i wood with a capital  of $200,000  for the
j purpose of killing and ourlng moats on a
| large  scale.    Contracts for   expensive
buildings are about to bo given out. The
company will employ a large number of
hands and likely procure much of Its raw
material from Manitoba and tbe  Northwest.
I severe squalls of wind from tbe south
i east commenced and shortly after heavy
'. showers of ball set in. Although the
: wind has moderated the bail has fallen
Ull day and evening and still continues.
The streets aro in a frightful condition.
i No shipping is moving.
Chris Moody, a Hamilton jeweler, who
had a fisticuff encounter on the public,
street with the Rev. E, M. Bland, rector
of Christ Church Cathedral, Hamilton,
was sentenced by the police magistrate
to threo months' Imprisonment for assaulting and doing bodily harm to tho
reverend gentleman named.
ins-1 church, telegraph und telephone offices,
the I post oflice, tlie steuiuer Excelsior and B2
business places. Assistance wns sent
from Criivi'iibiirst and llrueebrldge but
arrived too Into to save anything, Tbe
loss is   estimated   nt  1130,000.     Many
people are homeless to-night
It ll curious  that  on   the   same  duy
upon which a blizzard struck Toronto,
Mr. Sutherland struck Mr. Martin, ami
the treatment which Toronto and Mr.
Martin received wns the   chief   topic of
conversation for some time aftor the
striking occurred. It is hardly possiblo
that the force of Mr. Sutherland's blow
caused the atmospheric disturbance In
Totonto, but It Is certain that Toronto
suffered more than Mr. Mai tin did.���Toronto Mail.
St. John's, Nfld, April 18.���Mr. Parsons, tbo editor, and Mr. Perfer, the proprietor of tho evening Telegram, wero
fined $112 each by the Supreme Court
for contempt In publishing articles attributing a partisan feeling to Mr. Justice Winter iu unseating and disqualifying Messrs. Woods nnd Moore as
members of tbe Newfoundland Legislature.
Showing Ihe Dales and P
of Assize, Nisi Prills,
Terminer, und General
for the year  1894.
laces of Courts
mil   Oyer   und
Gaol  Delivery
Factory In roar of I'liy Brewery.
Cuiininiihani St., New Westminster, B.G.
SPRING
ASSIZES.
iduy.
Nanalmo Tuoiday Lit May
New Westminster   "     nth May
Vancouvor Tuesday 16th May.
Clinton Monday 88th May.
Victoria Tucsdny 20tb May.
Kamloops Monday 4th   .lune.
Vernon Monday i Ith Juno.
"Donald Friday 15th June.
"Nelson Tuesday Ilitb June.
"Special Assize.
WANTED.
Wanted���a position as short-hand and
type writer. Lawyer's office preferred.
References furnished.    Apply,
A. I!., care Paeilic Canadian.
After Feb, 1st,
will be found iu
way nlll,'
the Store next to Train
lately  occupied  by
Davidson Bros.
HOTEL  noild I,AH.  cor
and MeKcn/.lc Streels
Tiler of Columbia
^^^^^^^^^ New Westmlus-
ter. AiuerlDun nnd Europoan pIiul Shaving
parlor attached, under tho management of
I). Walker. Restaurant open day und night.
Sample room forcommerelals. A.J.TOLMIE,
Proprietor.  Telephone III.   P.O.BOX224,
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE.
POR Side or exchange for property in B. 0.
one hundred acres of hind in Manltoulln
Island���60 acres cleared, balance good hardwood und cedar. Pour miles from county.
,,  .     , ,���, . ,    ,     i town, 1 mile from school, good house, irooil
on Saturday.     Ihey   wero  owned    by ] water,   Title  good,   Adress,  Suiisciiiiikii.
Buffalo men. ^Offloe PaolBp Canadian.
Port Colborne, April 16.���Two or three
miles of nets wero seized and destroyed
by Fishery Inspector Kerr.near Fort Erie
Best   and   Largest
Stock in Town.
Any   Style  of  Jewelry
made to order.
����� We make a specialty of repairing
Chronographs, Repeaters, and all fine
und complicated watches.
Orders by mail solicited.
JOHN  D.  BENNETT
New Westminster 335
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA,   APRIL, 21, 1894.
ANOTHER BOOK WITH A MORAL
THE BOTTOM OFTHE SEA
Hare   the   Vflelders   of   Feminine   l'��ni
Fallen Into a Rut?
A new novel by a new woman who
modestly hides her identity under the
nom de plume "Iota," has appeared in
London. It is called ''The Yellow
Aster" and follows the beaten path of
the latter-day woman novelist. It is on
the same general line as the work of
John Oliver Hobbes and Sarah Grand���
which is an excellent way medicinally.
The literary work of these women and
others of their school is, of course, su
perior to that of the old-time woman
novelists whose heroines wept over sentimental woes for three volumes and
married tho curate at the end. The
later writers are brilliant and keen. |
They have the power to tell strong
stories, the ability to tell them well, and
the old cry that humor is conspicuous
by its absence in their work cannot be
raised. But, at the same time, they
possess a sort of morbid liking for the
spiritual dissecting-room, nnd that is a
place where the average man and woman
does not care to go. Intro-spection, I
soul-dissection, revelations of feminine
faults, foibles and follies will grow as
wearisome in timo as the description of
heroine's hair and the troubled course
of her lovo affairs used to be. By and
by, when nil the morbid souls and unbridled, untrained minds havo been (lis
BOOted, the woman question will have
become uninteresting, and the woman
writer will be again at a discount.
There is a happy medium between the
young woman whose only charms wero I
her eyes and her woes and the young
Woman whoso whole existence is a pro- |
test against something. And it will lie
rather pleasant for tho reading publio j
when some of the women who know how
to write find it worth while to celebrate
one of theso happy mediums.
A Typical Aluurican.
Two young fellows walked up Main
street last Saturday night. They had
been talking about skill at games of
cards. One of them allowed that he
could play any game of which the late
Mr. Hoyle was cognizant. The other
was equally sure of his mastery of the
pasteboards.
"I will play you any game you choose
for money, marbles orohalk," said the
tall one.
' 'I'll just call that bluff," said the short
one.
1'What'll we play?" asked the tall one.
"Well, we'll go up here and play a
game of pedro."
"No. I ain't very good at pedro."
"Let's have a game of casino, then,"
"I never did like that game."
"I'll play you poker."
"That's a game I never play,"
"Pinochle?"
"The counting is too i_uob;t>otl>er,"
"Cribbage?"
"Don't know that game,"
"Hearts?"
"Hearts is no good."
By this "time the short "one waa disgusted.   Ho stopped and said :
"Well, you dog-gasted chump, what
will you play after all your bluffing?"
The tall one hesitated for a minute.
Then he said :
"I will match pennies with you,"���
Buffalo Express.
THi    GREAT   PRESSURE   8U8TAINED
BY DEEP WATER FISHES,
.      ..���--.   !_#_
.:'������ !'(������  -
ir
Street  Venders in Japan.
The horse is practically unknown in
Japan, and the peddlers must carry
their wares on their shoulders. Those
who sell food carry it about in square
boxes slung over each shoulder on a
large pole. In one box is usually a charcoal furnace, with a pot of sou]) over it.
The other contains a sort of curd, made
f, of beans, which is sold in square slices
that look like clear salt pork. On selling
a slice the dealer transfixes it with a
stick and besmears it with the soup,
which is red. and so thick as to form a
paste. The vender of sweetmeats often
carries his goods on his head in a box
surmounted with paper flowers. He
beats a drum as he goes along, and the
children, who seem always happy and
smiling in Japan, gather about him.
The toy peddler has a little cart (every
thing in Japan is little) covered with
paper windmills or other paper decora
tions.
In the country districts no other street
merchant is so frequently seen as the
lamp dealer, who has a box of lamps
over one shoulder and one of chimneys
over the other. He stops everywhere,
and it would seem that the Japanese,
like Goethe, want "Mehr licht." Closo at
this dealer's heels follows the kerosene1
merchant, with can and measure.���
Washington Star.
Foreign  llodiea In the Throat.
This may bo a very serious accident
whether it occurs in the windpipe or the
food passuge. It demands im mediate
action or tlie result may be a fatal one.
Send for the doctor at once, as he may
have to open tlie windpipe to save tbo
victim's life. Meanwhile slap the sufferer on the back between the shoulders'
Insert the lingers as far down as possible
to try to grasp tlie obstruction and re-
. move it. Turn the person's bead downward and slap the back forcibly.
If breathing ceases the patient should
be laid on the back, the arms pulled upward, tbe hands resting on tho top of
the head, then brought down and pressed on tho chest, repeating tho movements sixteen times in a minute.
iu Powerful 1.11..1.
Kate Field tells a story of a man and
woman who were horribly seasick oros
sing the channel.    The stewardess found
them sitting together on the deck, tho
woman leaning back with dosed eves
and the man's bend resting on her shoulder. Vour husband seems to feel even
worse than you do," said tiie stewardess
sympathetically.    The   sick    woman
oponed her eyes and glanced nt her fel
low-sufferer with a sort of despairing
indifferenco. Then she gasped, as she
closed her eyes wearily again: "lie's
not my husband; I'm suro I don't know
who he is."
A Word to the Dnwlio,
False learning is rejected by the wise,
and scattered to the winds by the good
law. Its wheel revolves for nil, the
humble and tho proud. The "Doctrine
of the Eye" is for the crowd, the "Doctrine of the Heart," for tho elect. The
first repeat in pride: "Behold, I know,"
tho last, they who in humbleness have
garnered, low confess, "thug have I
heard."	
To Prevent Odors,
If salt is quickly sprinkled over the
stove when the contents of a kettle boils
over, it will prevent all disagreeable
odors.
_ NotoI Experiment in Mid-Ooean��� Flth
Life in the Deep Waters Mot Without
Hanger -Some Peculiarly Interesting
Physical Conditions.
The peculiar physical conditions of the
deep seas says Sidney J. Hickson in the
Fauna of the Deep Sea, may be briefly
stated to be these; It is absolutely dark
so far as actual sunlight is concerned,
the temperature is only a few degrees
above freezing point, the pressure is
enormous, there is little or no "movement
of tho water, the bottom is composed of
a uniform fino Boft mud, and there is
no plaut lifo. All of these physical
conditions we can appreciate except the
enormous pressure. Absolute darkness
wo know, the temperature of the deep
seas is not an extraordinary one, tlie
absence of movement in the water and
the fine soft mud are conditions that we
oan readily appreciate; but the pressure
is far greater than anything wo can
realize. At a depth or S3,500 fathoms
the pressure is, roughly speaking, two
and a half tons per square inch���that is
to say, several tunes greater lb: 11 the
pressure exerted by the steam upon tho
piston of our most powerful engines.
Or, to put the matter in other words, the
pressure per square inch upon the body
of every animal that lives at the bottom
of the Atlantic ' Icean is about twenty-
live times greater than the pressure that
will drive a railway train.
A most beautiful experiment to illustrate tlie enormous force of this pressure
wns made during the voyage of II. M. S.
Challenger. 1 give tbo description of it
in the words of the late Prof. Moseley:
"Mr. Buchanan hermetically sealed up
at both ends a thick glass tube full of
air, several inches in length. He wrapped this sealed tube in flunnel, and placed it, so wrapped up, in a wide copper
tube, which was one of those used to
protect the deep-sea thermometers when
sent down witli the sounding apparatus.
This copper tube was closed by a lid fitting loosely and with holes in it and the
copper bottom of the tube similarly had
holes bored through it. The water thus
had free access to the interior of the tube
when it was lowered into the sea, and
the tube was necessarily constructed
with that object in view, in order that
in its ordinary use the water should
freely reach the contained thermometer. 1
The copper case containing thu sealed
glass tube was sent down to a depth of
two thousand fathoms and drawn up
again,    it was then found that the cop- i
Eer wall of tho case was bulged and
ent inward opposite tho place where
the glass tube lay, just as if it had
been crumpled inward by being violently squeezed. The glass tube itself,
within its llaiinel wrapper, was found,
when withdrawn, reduced to a line powder, like snow almost. What had happened was that the sealed glass tube,
when sinking to gradually increasing
depths, had held out long against the
pressure, but this at last had become too
great for the glass to sustain.
lt is only reasonable to suppose that
the ability to sustain this enormous
pressure can only lie acquired by animals
alter generations of gradual migrations
from shallow waters. Those forms that
aro brought up by the dredge  from the
aeptns 01 tlie ocean are usually killed
and distorted by the enormous and rapid
diminution of pressure in their journey
to tlie surfaco, and it is extremely probable that shallow-water forms would
be similarly killed and crushed out of
shape were they suddenly plunged into
very deep water. The fish that live at
these enormous depths are, in consequence of the enormous pressure, liable
to a curious form of accident. If. in
chasing their prey or for any other reason, tliey rise to a considerable distance
above the floor of the ocean, the gases of
their swimming bladder become
considerably expanded and their
specific gravity greatly reduced,
Up to a certain limit the muscles of their bodies can counteract
the tendency to float upward and enable the fish to regain its proper sphere
of life at the bottom; but beyond that
limit the muscles are not strong enough
to drive the body downward, and the
fish, becoming more and more distended as it goes, is gradually killed on its
long and involuntary journey to the
surface of the sea. The deep-sea
fish, then, are exposed to a danger that no other animals in this
world are subject to���namely, that of
tumbling upward. That such accidents
do occasionally occur ia evidenced by
the fact tbat some fish, whicli are now
known to be true deep sea forms, wero
discovered dead and floating on the surface of tlie ocean long before our modem investigations were commenced.
About Spelling.
That spelling is not thu necessary attribute of cleverness, or inability to spell
the necessary mark of a fool, is plain
enough.    No one who thinks for a min-
I ute or two on the matter will fail to ro-
member thai be knows one or two men
I whooannol write the simplest note without misspellings, nnd thut these are   by
j no means the most stupid of ids ao-
! quaintances, but often Ihe cleverest.
; The Duke of Wellington, it is notorious,
j could not Bpell,  and   there   have   been
I plenty of other men of his mental calibre quite ns illiterate. Someone has
lately collected a list of distinguished
I'reiicbnii.il who could not spell, and
heads with Thiers- who, though not a
genius���WBS certainly 0110 of tho clover-
, est men that ever lived. Thiers never
1 could manage to spell his native language, though as 11 writer ho was correct enough. ���Juniifws Miller Mngazinu.
A Bummer ot Nliown In Europe.
The list of big exhibitions in Europe this summer is a long one.
Madrid is to open a great international
show in April; Antwerp has a universal exhibition of fino arts, wliich will
be begun in May; Milan opens an exhibition in the same month, and Rotterdam and Munich announce important
shows. At Paris, of course, there will
be no ond of artistic affairs.���Philadelphia Record.
Cause For Thanks.
"Some of the people who call themselves
blueblooded seem to look down onus," said
Mr. Noorich to his wife.
"Well," replied she, "let ui be glad that
blue blood doesn't make greenbacks."���
K.linira Uazette.
Leiislative Electorate and
tion Act, 1894.
LIST OF TIIE  NAMES  OF   VOTERS
TO BE TRANSFERRED FROM THE I
LIST    OF    NEW     WESTMINSTER
CITY   ELECTORAL   DISTRICT   TO
OTHER DISTRICTS:���
Names to be transferred lo Victoria.
Briggs, Alfred Penuer, gentleman
Butler,   Nicholas    istr.   .loan)    master
mariner
Bovill, E. SI., government clerk
Churton, Arthur, farmer
Crawford, .lames, com. agent
CarlOW, Wilinot Wesley,  upholsterer
Dickinson, Edward, government agent
De Courcy, Thomas A., waiter
Korfnr, Thomas J., carpenter
Gray, James E.. carpenter
Gauvreau, N. Balleau, olvll engineer
Bowse, Charles Robert, moulder
Heard, ('. 10, tailor
Law, William, moulder
Manson, Phlnoas, cooper
Manson, Pbtneas, Jr., blacksmith
Maclure, Samuel, architect
Macrae, Lawrence, journalist
Monro, Ernest Alfred, clerk
Midlines, Thomas Robert, phpsiclan
McCrady, Frank Welcome, draughtsman
McPhee, Alexander, sr., ship carpenter
Mcl'hee, Donald, ship carpenter
Parkes, George Edward (Bank of B.C.),
teller
Phillips, Leonard, clerk
Shaw, William Henry (Driard), waiter
Worth, James, ship-builder
Wilson, David, teacher
Wilmot, Edward Ashley, civil engineer
Names to be transferred to Vancouver:
Armstrong, Richard Wallace, barrister
Brenchley, William Edward, farmer
lieggs, William F., tailor
Bell, Alexander, bank clerk
liurk, Henry, labourer
Bowman, John, reporter
Bickell, C. P., mill hand
Connor, Samuel Richard, stage-driver
Collins, Charles, cook
Charlton, Charles, dyer.
Cuminiiigs, James, fishermen
De Beck, George Ward, lumberman
Evans, Flitcroft, stenographer
Fraser, .lames I.)., tinsmith
Fraser, William, dairyman
Field, .lames Henry, telegraph operator
Gray, John Henry, machinist
Garden, John Sheiton, painter
Hill, Egerton B. L., druggist
Hillier, Charles, carpenter
Johnston, William A., carpenter
Kane, Edward .)., cigar maker
Mathers, Henry, farmer
Morrison, James, general agent
Mortlson, J., butcher
Miles. William, gardener
Mercier, (Jeorge, cabinet-maker
Macdonald, Daniel _., R. R. conductor
McMnhon, Philip, holer keeper
McCumman,   Charles    Legge    (Loland
House) civil engineer
MoMorran, R. A., drayman
McAllister, John, blacksmith
McWhinnie, Thomas, carpenter
McConvey, John, suveyer's assistant
McLennan, John (hotelkeeper), clerk
McNair, Ebenezer, carpenter
MeKim, J. B., lumberman
McKim, Thomas N., blacksmith
McLennan, Angus, contractor
Mcintosh, Finlay, dairyman
Norris, Henry P., fisherman
O'Neil, Michael L., butcher
Patterson, Donald, mate
Payne, Alfred, tinsmith
Rand, Edward E., real estate agont
Roy, Peter D., factory hand
Rnith, Frederick Thomas, engineer
Robertson, Hugh, moulder
Scoullar, Andrew W., painter
Stitt, J. R., clerk
Shlnabargor, J no. Jay, printer
Stride, Eben, bricklayer
Swanson, Alfred,, hotel keeper
Todd, William Henry, tinsmith
Tearney, James, saloonkeeper
Urquhart, John _., labourer
Wilson. William Bell, gentlemen
Ward. John, train band
I Woods, John (Jeorge. gentleman
Wize, Arthur, teamster
Williams, Russia, shingle cutter
Nantes lo be trans/erred to Nanaimo:
Anderson, David, blacksmith
I Campbell, Albert E.. bunk clerk
Clarke, Edward ('buries, civil engineer
Gulndon, Frank (Nth.Nanaimo)lumberman
I Irwin, Thomas, painter
Jamleson, Magnus, labourer
Matheson, Donald J., tailor
McKeon, Nathaniel dough, merchant
! McDougall, Archie, millhuiid
Oliver. John I!., dyer
i I'niTord. Frederick William, merchant
1 Raymond, George Rochfort, stage driver
Wren. John, photographer
Names to be transferred to Kootenay,'
I Allen, Thobiirn, book-keeper
1 Cblsbolm, John I... book-keeper
: demons. Ogden, lumberman
Cameron, John, teamster
Humbcr. Claud S. I-'., estate agent
Lilly. William Henry, saloonkeeper
Murohlo, Archibald, photographer
M<��� I lines, Angus, merchant
Mi I.cue. James A., tinsmith
McAlpine, Thomas, labourer.
Ross. Waller ll. (from District!
Btloknoy, Shepherd E., teamster
Nantes to he transferred to Yale :
Bryion, Hates, blacksmith
lleuttle, ,t. (")., II. It. cashier
Uriidshaw, E. w., contractor
Conlthard, J. II., gentleman
Croiicher, ''buries, clergyman
Cochrane, William Maurice, gentleman
Cottlngham, M. P., bartender
Fuller, Albert (I., clerk
Geoter, Henry James, wharf clerk
(iiiertln, Frederick, Il.C. clergyman
llatherley, Thomas II., engineer
Jackson, Oliver, tinsmith
Lelshman, Andrew, laborer
Murray, Hugh, teamster
Matheson, John E., merchant tailor
Miller, John .lames, hotelkeeper
Paterson, John ll.; blacksmith
Perry, Jacob 0,, R.R. clerk
Peters, Henry F., machinist
Park, John It., carpenter
Simpson, Jas., gardener
Tbibaudeau, Wilfred, civil engineer
Walsh, James Mary Joseph, clergyman
Name to lie transferred to Cariboo :
Jamleson, William Samuel, clerk
Names to be transferred to Lillooet:
Beaton, Angus, blacksmith
Keary, Henry James, clerk
Names lo lie transferred lo Delta , Riding.
Abra, Samuel Barnabas, farmer
Archibald, Alexander, carpenter
Browne. T. R., shoemaker
Btrrell, Peter, canner
Beadle William, bricklayer
Boyce, Frank M., painter
Clow, Charles Henry, architect
Crandell, James Gordon, carpenter
Culbert, James, labourer
Crandell, A. Elmer, carpenter
Carrie, Thomas, salesman
Crandell, Osear, mill hand
Cobb, George Henry, carpenter
Cederberg, Joseph, fisherman
Currle, Robert M��� book keeper
Cole, Joe, labourer
Clow, Alexander, carpenter
Collins, Patrick, teamster
Dwyer, James, labourer
Dyker, William, gardener
Dunne, John ll. C, labourer
Bills, John, shoemaker
Ellis, George, stoker
Eyics. Hen, labourer
Kin lu v. Robert, carpenter,
Gordon, Alexander, penitentiary guard
(i'orriini, George, carpenter
Gordon, Jim. Stewart, penitentiary guard
Green, James Matthew, mess'rbank B.C.
(iruy. James, carpenter
Herring, Henry llolbrook, trader
Hardy, John E., labourer
llunboroiigb. Thomas, potter
Hull, Duncan Hell, iron founder
Johnstone, John, stableuan
Johnson, Gust, mariner
Kerr, Thomas Weir, carpenter
Lansing, (iarrlt, hotol
Lnlfero, Henri W. L. law studont
Murphy, Jamos E., logger
Miller, James, millwright
McClinton, Robert, teamster
McConnan Alexander D., miner
McWhinnie, Arthur, carriage painter
McLennan, Murdock D., mariner
Mclsaac, John, lumberman
Mclsaac, Neil, carpenter
McDonald, Lauchlin, labourer
MeCaulav Geo., farmer
Payne, Cornellvs John, contractor
Prico, David, builder
Perkins, James H., painter
Rice, Joshua F., farmer
Welch, Thomas, blacksmith
Wilson, John 0., millwright
Williams, Warwick G., farmer
Windsor, Caleb, packor of canned goods
Watson, William J., farmer
Williams, Stephen, engineer
Names to be transferred to Richmond Riding.
BrcnchloY. Elwin, clerk
Booth, Frank, labourer
Brenchley, John Mercer, gardener
Bums, William Henry, carpenter
Burgess, John, labourer
Dickinson, Willard E., teamster
Devine, W. E., fisherman
Drake, James, (Moodyville) screw tumor
Dyker, Alex, shinil maker
Freund, Charles, fisherman
French, John, expressman
Grimmer, Lancelot,  painter
Oiles, George, foundry man
Julian, Robert, mariner
Johnston, John, shoemaker
Julian, Thomas E., labourer
Knox, John, fisherman
Lander, Ell, labourer
Male, Thomas, bricklayer
Millman, Robert, carpenter
Mead, (Jeorge, barber
McDermott, William, labourer
Mcintosh, Campbell, (Squamish) farmer
Oliver, George, contractor
Parsons, Philip, farmer
Parsons, Harold, labourer
Ridley, John, farmer
Ridley, James, farmer
Roberts, John Griffith, contractor
Steves, W. 0., book keeper
Stride, Jethro, joiner
Sorl, James, butcher
Woollard, John, farmor
Windsor, Charles Samuel, canner
Names to be transferred to Dewdney Ruling.
Austin, W.
Austin, William R., merchant
Bonson,  Lewis Francis,  road superin't
Bonson, Henry William, hotel keoper
Brehant, Albert, dairyman
Brandon, Philip, musician
Blackwood, J. IL, labourer
Clupcott W. G. C, farmer
Charters, David (Nicomen), farmer
Carmichael, William A., carpenter
Dell, John, logger
Demechaud, E. B., telegraph operator
Des. Brisay Alex, merchant
Foley, Matthew L., cutter in timber
(lalTney, Pat, (Portmoody) labourer
Gaffney John (Portmoody) millbaud
Haley, William, miner
Iluine, Edward, laborer
Law, Robert, foiindryninn
Lavory, Eugene, farmer     '
Morrow. T.. logger
Morrison. Angus (Wharnock), fishermen
McLennan, Duncan, logger
Scott, John Thomas, contractor
Vlgrass, William ll., carpenter
Walsh, John, tailor
Wells, Chester Philip, hotel clork
Wharton, George, blacksmith
Wright. James M., compositor
Worth, Benjamin, carpenter
Watt, William s., engineer
| Names to be transferred to < 'hiUiwach Hiding:
Brewster, James, telegraph service
Calquhoun, Ernest, teamster.
Calbick, Samuel, carpenter
Henderson, John P.. carpenter
Illcks. Harvey, teamster
Hicks, Albert, farmer
Jin'liiiiiin, Richard, printer
Lulfere, Richard 1.., civil engineer
Pally, Justinian, student-at-low
street, Oharloi I.., carpenter
Stinky, Joseph F., jeweller
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
MANUFACTURERS   OF
Timber,   lumber,   Shingles,   Lath,   Pickets,  Doors.
Windows,  Frames,  Mouldings,   House Finish,
Mantels,   School    Seats  and  Desks,
Fruit  and  Salmon  Boxes,
&c,    &c,     &c.
Importers   of  Plate,   Sheet,   and Fancy Glass
Lumber   accurately   Siiwn,
mill
Orders   Promptly   Filled.
The Toronto
Shoe Store*
We have much pleasure in tendering our second holiday
greeting and wishing you all the compliments of the season.
Our stock is large, of the best goods, and prices are all in
favor of the buyer. We believe in keeping the money moving, small profits and qnick returns, and as times are hard and
money scarce, we will help you out by cutting the profit to the
bone. The trade may squeal, as they have, but it is our customers we wish to please, and we are bound to do that with
Good Goods and Low Prices.    Call and see us.
M. W. MINTHORNE.
To  Contractors.
WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Importers   of  Hardware,
Paints, Oils and Window
Glass,    Lime,    Cement,
Leather   and   Rubber
Belting,      Crockery,
Lamps and  Glassware,
SEND for PRICES
Furniture: and: Uitetalii
E.
F
W1FALES.
L
E
S
IHE LEADING UNDERTAKER I
OPEK   DAY   AND   NIGHT.
Telephone no. comer of
P.O. BOX 58, Agnes _  MeKenzie Sts.
THE BON ACCORD
The abovo steamer makes regular trips
between Westminster and Langloy, taking Parson's Channel anil thus calling
regularly at llembroiigh's brick yard,
l'ort Kells and all other intermediate
points. Parties anxious to reach Cloverdale and other points in Surrey, and who
miss the train, will ofton  lind this boat
convenient.
Leaves Westminster overy day at ii p. m.-
except Saturday, when she leaves at
2 p. m.
Loaves Langley every day at'.) a. in. except Fridays, when she   loaves at S
a. m. for Westminster market.
Extra trip on Saturdays, leaving Langley at 5 p. in.
No trips on Sundays.
ALEX.McRAE
MERCHANT TAILOR,
Columliia Street. New Westminster.
THE  OLD RELIABLE HOUSE.
GOOD   STYLE,
OOOD   FIT,
'OOOD  WOBK.
OOOD   FABRICS.
The Latest anil Choicest Patterns tn Scotch
and English Tweeds, Etc., for fall nnd winter
wear.
Oct Prices!
MUNICIPALITY OF SURREY.
Conrt of Revision.
CASH TALKS.
ytOTITIC is hereby given Hint thoOourl of
1> Revision of tho AsBossraont Roll of the
Municipality of Surroy. for tbe vein' isw.
will lie held in I lie Tnwii Hall. Surrey Centre,
on Saturday, April 98th, 1804.
A. A. RICHMOND,
Clerk .Municipal Council.
VANCOUVKR ISLAND.
SEALED TENDERS, endorsed "Tender," will be received by the Honourable theCbiof Commissioner of Lands
and Works up to 4 o'clock p. m��� of
Tuesday, Otli March next, for tho erection of a Provincial Home for Aged
Persons at Kamloops.
Plans and specifications can bo soon,
and forms for tender obtained, at the
ollice of R. MacKay FrlpPi Esq., Architect, Vancouver, at the Governmont
Office at Kamloops, and at the office of
the undersigned.
Tho lowest or any tender will not
necessarily be accepted.
W. S. CORE,
Deputy Commissioner Lands _ Works.
Lands and Works Department,
Victoria, li. a, Oth February. 1894.
WHEN VOU  ARE BUYING  L
COOKING,     I      Q
S HEATING        0    >
<m     \ 3
�� PARLOUR \
7 ���CALL AT���
M SHIRLEY i>
& HOY'S,2
I   Dupont Block, Columbia St. ���
ALL placer claims and leaseholds 111
Vancouver Island and adjacent
I Islands legally held may be laid over
I from the 15th day of November, 1898,
I until the 1st day of Juno, 1804.
IS li. VERNON,
Hold Commissioner.
Victoria, 11. 0, 6th December, i8��:i.
WE SELL FOR GASH ONLY.
"Fire Insurance Policy Act, 1893."
NOTICE  Is  hereby   given   that   Ills
Honor  tho  Lieutenant-Governor
In Council has named the
1st DAV OF APRIL.  1894,
In Ilou of the 1st day of January, 1894,
as the date upon   which "An Act to secure   Untfprtn Conditions  Iu  Policies of
Fire Insurance,'' shall come into force.
JAMBS BAKER,
Provincial Socretary.
Provincial (Secretary's Ollice,
20th Decombor, 1893. NEW   WESTMIVKTl-
BPITISH   COLUMRIA,   APRIL. 31 1894.
THE EAGLE'S  WAYS.
THE GREAT STRENGTH OF THE MAJESTIC GOLDEN   BIRD.
?!<����__ In Switzerland, Oat Growing
Scarce In Othor FUeoi Whero Onoe
Thejr Were in Abnndanoe���A Telling
Deeorljltlon of the Kins of the Air.
The great golden eagle in one of the
Kiost distinguished members of its
mighty family. It is found in many
parts of the world, a kingly inhabitant
of mountainous regions, where it builds
its nest on rocky craus accessible only
to the most daring hunter.
This noble bird is of a rich blackish-
. -iown tint on the greater part of ita
body, its head and neck inclining to a
reddish color. Its tail is doep gray
crossed with dark brown bnrs. Some
largo specimens which have been captured have measured nearly four feet in
length, while the magnificent wings expanded from eight to nine feet.
The golden eagle is uo longer found in
England, but is still plentiful in the
Scottish Highlands, where it makes its
. nest on some lofty ledge of rock among
the mountain solitudes. Swiss naturalists state that it sometimes nests in the
lofty crotch of sonic gigantic oak growing on the lower mountain slopes, but
Audubon and other eminent ornithologists declare that nn eagle's nest built in
a tree lias never come under their observation.
The nost ot this inhabitant of the
mountains is not neatly made like those
of smaller birds, but Is a huge mass of
twigs, dried grasses, brainbli >, and hair
heaped together to form a lied for the
littleones, Here tho mother birdloys
three or four large white eggs speckled
with brown, The young birds are almost coal black, and only assume the
golden and brownish tinge as they become full grown, which is not until
about the fourth year. Eaglets two or
three years old are described in books
of natural history as ring-tailed eagles
and are sometimes taken for a distinct
species of tiie rovalliird, while in reality
tliey nre the children of tho golden eagle
tribe.
Eagles rarely change their habitation,
and, unless disturbed! a pair will inhabit
the same nest for years. It is very faith-
��� ful to its mate, and one pair huve been
observed living happily together through
a long life. Should one die, the bird left
alone will fly away in seni'c'n of another
mate, nnd soon return with it to its former home. Eagles live to a great age;
even jn captivity in royal gardens specimens have been known to live moro than
a hundred years.
Eagles are very abundant in Switzerland. Although not so powerful
ns the great vulture, which also
inhabits the lofty mountains, they
nre bidder n; 1 more enduring.
: ��� hours tho golden eagle will soar
i dr high above the mountain-tops,
and i i i wide-f circles with
a scarcely percepl bio motion of its
: i hty wings. V\ li i on the hunt for
prey, il   is   very   cnnnii I  sharp
;.    Its Bill ill        ��� igh
the air, fil    ��� " all the smaller I ,vith
terror. When ii approach! i its victim
i! ��� scream changes to a quick kik-kok-
kak, re ombling the barkingof a dog,
and gradually sinking until sufficiently
near! it darts in :; '. raiglit line with the
ra iflity of lightning upon its prey.
None of the smaller birds and beasts are
safe fro.ii its clutches.
The strength of the eagle is' such that
'it will bear heavy burdens iu its talons
V'or miles until it reaches its nest, whero
the hungry little ones are eagerly, waiting' the parent's return. Here, standing
un the ledge of rock, the eagle tears tho
Jotil into morsels, wliich the eaglets
eaglsrly devour. It is a curious fact that
near nn eagle's nest thero is usually a
Storehouse or larder���Borne convenient
ledge of rock���where the parent birds
lay up hoards of provisions. Hunters
have found remains of lambs, young
pigs, rubb..s; partridges and other game
heaped up ready for the morning meal
Over its hunting ground the eagle ia
king. Il, fears neither bird, nor beast,
its only enemy being man. In Switzerland, duriug tne win ter season, when the
mountains are snow bound, the eagle
will descend to the plain in search
of food. "When driven by hunger,
it will ">izo on carrion, and even
fight des;.. rarely with its own kind for
the possession of tiie desired food. Swiss
hunters toll many stories of furious battles between eagles over the dead body
of Home pour .chamois or other mountain
game.
Eagles are very affectionate and faithful to their littlo ones as long as they
need care; but once the young eaglets
are able to take care of themselves, the
parent birds drive them from tne nest,
and even from the hunting around,
The young birds nre often taken from
the a.���.-.( by hunters, who with skill and
daring scale tbe rocky heights during
the absence of the parents which return
to lind a desolate and empty nest. But
it goes hard with the hunter if the keen
eyes of i ��� old birds discover liim before
helms made his safe descent wih his
booty. Darling al him with terrible
fury, they : their utmost to throw him
from tneci ,11'; ami unless he be well arm
ed, aid use his weapons with skill and
rapidity, his position is one of the utmost
peril.
Thn vmvng birds are easily tamed -. and
the experiment has already beeii tried
wiili so jo Bllccesi of using them as the
falcon, to D   ii in hunting game.
Tho ���:<<, .i-ii eagle is an iiilialiilaiit of
tin' Unci v ntmtainB, but l�� very seldom so ii fn    iwr eastward.     Audubon
reports |1M\ ; noticed single pan-sin
Un- Alii I s. in Maine,  and even iu
thev.., , of tbe Hudson; but sucli examples nre very rare, for this royal bird
Is truly a c ��� il ire of the mountains, lt
fears in old nor tempestuous winds
nor icy so.i    les.
The eagle's plumo is an old and
famous i.i,��� .r.itiun of warriors and
chieftains, n .1 is constantly alluded to i dally in Scottish lope "i and r. The Northwestern
Indian- it their headdresses and
their v.. .ith Hie (nil feathers of
the e:i stituto  hunts  for  the
bird wi, -oro purpose  of obtaining
tbem. pri b   these feathers so
highly i will  barter a valuable
horse I'o -   :l of a single bird
Roy.. e   m   its   bearing, the
pogle In. ly been  chosen  as the
symbo . v i ml power, lt served
as one u ,     erial emblems  of an
cient 1. in employed at the pre
sent tin, . ihe regal insignia of different counuies. ilie bald engle, the national bird of the United .Stales, belongs
to the same great family as its goldon
cousin, and is a sharer of its lordly characteristics.
MOTION OF THE BLOOD.
PREVENTION NOT CUKE.
Experiments to Prove tliu Rapidity ot Clx-
w. ciiliitii.il.
Medical workers have mado many
curious experiments, but none more
wonderful than that by which they ascertained the exact timo required for
tbe blood to make ono entire trip
through the system, whioh all students
of physiology know means a complete
circulation through the lungs, veins, 1
arteries and the general capillary j
arrangements. Professors Dalton, Bering, Poisenille, Mattucci and Blake havo
been the chief investigators in this line,
the first named having become more
eminent in this particular branch of research from having the experience of
others to fortify himself with.
All the old school anatomists believed
that a considerable time elapsed, say
from three to nine minutes, from the
time when the blood left the right side
of the heart, traversed the whole system,
and then again returned to the starting
point. Dalton has shown that the time
is much shorter than was formerly generally supposed. Tho chief agent used
in his experiments was a salt known to
chemists as ferrocynnide of potassium,
which can be readily detected in the
blood on account of its chemical reaction. Professor Dalton describes the
operation in the following language;
The blood was drawn from the jugular vein on the opposite side, and the in- ,
terval wliich elapsed before the appear-  !
anco   of  the   foreign  salt iu the blood
drawn from the secontl opening indicat-
ed  the time required for the blood to
pass from thetpoint of injection through
the  vena cava to tho heart, from the
v.   lit    side    of     the     heart   through
I.ie lungs to  the left cavities, from the
left ventricle through the carotid arteries ami the capillary vessels of the head,
and thence downward   to   the   jugular
vein in the  opposite   side.      Dozens of :
carefully   tabulated   tests of this some- j
what   extraordinary  subject show that
the blood of man makes a complete cir- j
culation  onco every fifteen or twenty-
five seconds, according to tho  physical
condition  of  tbo subject experimented
upon.
ADVIOE AS TO THE HEALTH OP THE
GENERAL PUBLIC.
How to Moke 1 t,-ii111 i11,1 Fin, Hcruetlfl.
Stained glass screens mounted in brass
or wrought iron inane Ihe most beautiful lire screens, their rich colors being
glowingly brought out by the dancing
flames.
liiiporlruit Pacts For Women.
Abnormally developed waists and hips
are invariably the result of undue pros-
sure at these points. The muscles, ren- j
dered inactive by the force brought to
bear upon them, become weak and
flaccid, and as a result soft, flabby flesh
forms over them, When the pressure
is removed, and the muscles through
exercise grow active, superfluous flesh
naturally disappears, slowly but surely.
The stout woman can improve hev appearance by tho artistic study of dress
and proper en E the body; the thin,
angular, ill-develop*! woman can
aero, iplish won lei - by exi rcise. The I
cavernous neck, witb its ugly hollows,
may be made full and shapely by deep
li :bin tercises, rotary movements
o liead. i   -I  active position of the
ci wlding must be discard
ed to iu    cli in el n ce to re-
a sorttli in idves. Protruding shoulder
! . . ;1 bo pernm leni iial tened
wb     .     ncl '������������ bdeoi: io!,
( in will 1 imp rte I to ��� lotio i when
the i ies aro turned outward, nnd often
in ��� I ical vigor results from
conn", position of the feet in walking,
as it is averred by the doctors that
weaknesses of the pelvic regiouaro often
traceable to the intoed manner of walking peculiar to many women.
Lost   Ban���-notes,
A few days ago the Hank of England ,
presented a return to the House of Com-  !
mons showing that there were notes of j
theirs to the amount of  nearly ��10,000 :
that were issued moro than forty  years j
ago and had never   been   presented for
payment.    Bank   notes, likejitlier slips
of paper, occasionally get destroyed by  :
accident.   The Bank of England has al-
ways proudly declined to lake advantage :
of any  accidents  befalling   (heir notes,
provided they can bo assured of the good
faith of   those   who appeal   to   them,   j
Among the curiosities of Threadneedle
street  they have, or   they   had. not u j
great while ago, in a little glazed frame  :
displayed on  the wall, tlie  charred re- i
mains of a note that had been taken out
���of the lire of Chicago.    As a note it had
been completely burned, but the material of which Bank of England notes are !
made is of such a character  that it was
still possible to establish the fact that it
really had been a bond, and the number
ami value were still discernible.   It waa
therefore cashed.
SltHtillf,'    111   UllHHltl.
Skating is considered by the Russians
to be an absolutely necessary acquirement, and children of both sexes are
taught at an early age to become proficient in this most healthful exercise.
That part of the river whicli is set
apart for skating is brilliantly illuminated with different colored lights, I
.���im! a baud of music Btatiomvl nearby
Beemed to iusjpire ths skaters with new i
life and vigor. They would form liieni-
selves Into lines, nine or ten persons
deop, nnd, keeping time with tiei music,
intertwine in a series of grace ful figures,
the groups gradually melting off into I
single coii];|e.-, whicli eventually came
tog ther in lines of new figures, it is a
scene that one bos to witness to felly
appreciate. Those who do nut care to
skate glide about In large chain placed
on runners live or six feet long. These
chairs are propelled by a skater from behind, and I In- sensation of being pushed
swiftly iloiigin this manner is extremely pleasant.
For I'm- In llu- Kltilii-n.
Every well appointed   kitchen  should
��� contain an officii stool, sueli as  are used
bv men who write al uigu in-i.s.   Various
hinds of  work can be dono as well and
expeditiously Bitting as standing, and the
change of posture Is more comfortable
and refreshing than housewives are accustomed to consider.
How lo Preserve Ruisel shoes.
Do not use any  so called  russet polishes.   They are all harmful.   Simply
rub off the shoes every morning witli a
damp cloth and then polish them briskly
with a soft, dry brush. They will soon
show a beautiful polish without any
stickiness.
A fcttohen Ottoman.
But few trials will bo needed to convince you that an ottoman made of a
covered wooden box upholstered with
dentin or some other strong, washable
fabric, is an indispensable kitchen comfort.
What To Do With The llodlM of Thoto
Who Die of Infeetioui D_9M_��� Bverj
Ono Can Do Something- to ;_etp the
Authorities,
There should never be a public or
church funeral of any person dead of
cholera, smallpox, typhus fover, diphtheria, yellow fever, scarlet fever or
measles. The corpses of such persons
should be buried as quickly as possible,
and should never be transported in a
railway train or other public vehicle.
Public safety demands that all such
corpses bo wrapped immediately after
death in a sheet thoroughly wetted with
a solution of corrosive sublimate (half
an ounce to two gallons of water), and
the coffin then closed immediately and
permanently. Funeral services should
not be held in tho same room with tbo
body.
All this may seem a harsh way of
dealing with tho sacred clay of thoso we
love, but we cannot get away from the
fact that the safely of the living should
be our lirst consideration. NecosBary
prudence does not imply disrespect to
the dead. And surely none of us would
wish to be, when dead, the menus of
bringing illness and death  to the living.
1 have said nothing of the advances
mude of late years in treating Individual
cases of these diseases, because the real
progress has been in the way of prevention. The individual case must be treated by the physician, but the higher work
of prevention cannot be carried on without the hearty co-operation of fathers
and mothers���of all the people in the
community.
Every ono can do something. Every
householder can help by promptly reporting the fact when any infectious
disease breaks out in bis or her house,
by warning his neighbors of it so that
they and their children shall not bo exposed to the danger.
Many people have a foolish objection
to having an infectious disease placard
on their nouses. The objection is not
only foolish, but it shows a disregard of
tho riirhts of other people. It is a
crimo to be the means direct or indirect, of exposing others to unnecessary
danger.
As the treatment of cases of illness
costs money, so the efficient prevention
of disease must cost money. But, prevention costs less thm treatment in the
long run. The efficiency of a 111 llth
officer is not to be measured by the
number of epidemics that he stamps
out. but by the absence of epidemics.
If he keeps his tov n in s toll" sanitary
healthy condition thai infei tion liseasos
do not occur, he is worth ten ti uea the
money paid to him. li each village and
city were to pay annually for a health
organization as much money oa is ipi nt
for the fire or police department, the
money would bo invested at a ii _k rate
of interest.
A Negro Growing White.
A Philadelphia doctor Iras been'lecturing on i leculiar case lately.
Thomai ' Hevi id, a negro, commo dy
called "Uncle Tom." has evoluted into a
white man. Uncle Tom states thai he
is about 66 years of age. and says that
he was born in the neighborhood of
Washington, D.C., either in Maryland
or Virginia, At an eurly age lie and ins
mother and brother were taken south
and sold to a planter in Hart county.
Georgia. Prior to the war he worked
as a plantation laborer, and since then
has been what is known as a cripper. tilling tin) soil on shares.
At the age of IT his skin began to turn
white in patches. Now his entire epidermis, save a few patches the size of a
nicklo on his cheek bones, is white.
When these patches disappear, which
the doctor says will be probably within
a year or Bix months, Uncle Tom '.''11 be
as white as any man and have nothing
to distinguish him from a Caucasian
save his kinky hair and the oonforuitt
tion of his head. The doctor staled tha.
cases of a partial loss of pigment we" i
not unusual, but said that a comp]' J
loss of color like that; of Uncle Tom w*
remarkable and almost, the only one of
record. This loss of pigment, the doctor
said, was under the influence of the ner-
vous system. Itwa&nsnally associated
with some nervous disease, but in Imole
Tom's instance this um not uppi" j Be
the caso.
Prehistoric SnrictHms.
It must have been a highly remote
epoch when mankind did not know how
to break one another's skulls: for Prof.
Victor Jlorsley astonished bin bearers at
Toynbee Hall by the information that
even in the Stone Age prehistoric men
practised tlie art of trephining, ivhichis
regarded in these advanced days as a
difficult operation of surgery. T ley
managed to drill holes iu the in.iu .0.
cranium, and, with tneir stone saws���
for at that time thev wereignorn it of
the use of metals���cut out portions of
the hone���this, too, as was shown, for
the purpose oT relieving their friends of
pain. It may interest tbe Professor to
know I hat in tlie west of Ireland -as
He late Sir Dominic Corriirati'mied to
tell ids students���this primitive mode of
trephining was quite common in.ril recent limes. There was a great deal of
skull cracking in thou- parti . . ud rims,
perhaps, it was thai the daughters of the
Wild West became skiilcj iii their
primitive trephining. Or was it a survival from the Stone Ago?
- Chinese In Ihe I'hntoirrHplier'i Chair.
They are Ihe most obedient subjects
that ihe photographer has ever had.
They seem to be in awe of the big
camera when it is pointed nt I hem, und
apparently are ready to believe thut
picture taking is a process in wliich (hey
are as likely to be required to stand
on their heads as not. They awkwardly
try lo fix themselves in positions suggested by the photographer, and some
of their efforts havo grotesque results,
Nearly all of them pose with lixed
faces and staring eyes. If ill their po Ing
they were trying to bring about tin1 production of pictures in which it won!,I be
Impossible to distinguish one Chinaman
from another they could not Belect
moro effective methods���Providence
Journal.
A Queer Fact.
One of the queer things about juvenile
humanity is the fact that the boy who
bas the measles is invariably the one
whose society is most coveted.
"So vim have numed the baby 'Obadiah
T.' Vi'i it does the 'T.' stand for?" "Oh.
t'tat ine.ins 'Temporarily1���until he seta
ui* unu.e Obndllihs money, you know."���
.'Ins nn Home Journal.
THE CAR WHEEL PROBLEM.
The Banning wear ot Cars Is   Not Satisfactory.
"In almost every line of mechanical
inventions you see faults and difficulties
efercome which make it seem nearly
impossible to advance further. Viewed
in this light, the imperfections in the
construction of our railroad car trucks
are strangely inconsistent, for tliey are
palpably at variance with our high attainment in mechanical construction.
I refer to the custom, which lias never
been improved upon since railroading
began, of using wheels securely fastened to rigid axles. It would
seem that, on such an all important matter as this, some inprove-
ments would be made, but there has been
none. The running gear of cars, as now
constructed, is only adapted for use on
straight tracks. But, as thore must bo
curves on roads, the trucks are simply
forced around them. It is said that it requires one-third more motive power to
carry a train around an ordinary curve
than on a straight track. This is due
to tho strain to which tho wheels are
subjected. In making a curve the outside track is longer than the inside ono.
Now with a wheel on - each track and
fastened immovably to nn axle, both
wheels must make the same number
of revolutions. In rounding a curve
how is the insido wheel which has a
much shorter distance to travel, to make
an equal number of revolutions with
the outside wheel? It is done in this
way; Tlie inside wheel slips upon tho
inner or shorter rail, while the outside
one covers the longer distance. At the
same time the Inclination of the track
required in making curves throws most
of the load upon the wheel that is slipping, causing a great strain upon both
wheel and axle. It has been computed
that this strain is equal to double that
of the rolling pressure on a straight
track. To meet Ibis tho axle is mado
much thicker between the wheels than
at the journals, where all the weight of
the car and load is carried. Though it
has been long coming 1 think the day
will finally dawn when these defects in
car trucks will be overcome.
A splendid stock of Boots and Shoes, including ladies' slippers
Oxford Ties, and the celebrated English K. boot, all of which
will be sold at the lowest possible prices.
Misses' Oxford Tie,
Ladies'      ���'
Men's Lace Shoes,
$1.00
1.25
1.50
__r Don't *fail to give us a call, as we can do better for you
than any one in the city.
SINCLAIR & CO.,
Opposite Tramway Office,   603 Columbia Street.
MEDICAL HALL
Th�� Modern Chiu-ih.
Many people are coming to hove a now
idea of what properly constitutes a
church. They no longer think of it as a
place or an organization merely for
hearing sermons, nor are tley satisfied
with the idea that it is only for worship.
They wish to make it practical, and to
give it power to reach the actual needs
of men and women. Therefore they regard it as an organization for doing
good, and for helping, people in every
possible way.
It seems as if a church building wero
not utilized as it ought to be when it is
opoued only for three hours on Sunday.
"Can it not be put to use through the
week? Many persons are asking that
qui lion; and many aro ready to an- ,
swer in the affirmative.
If religion  is   to  reach men, then it
im   I meel them   overy  day,   and have
Bomethiug to give that   they wish   for;!
and it must show them   that   it is not'
I to il    I  villi   tho  world  in its
iu-: ...tl conditions.
ion  means something
moro t!:;tti preaching,    it means   b itter
amusements, gem  fellow: up of man
w . man, and thoughts that will quicken and inspire life, lt means going nut
to those who will not come to church
with such help as they need. It means
open doors in every good that can bo
brought to man, and keeping them open
so long as anyone needs help.���The Parish Outlook.
One of the Best and Largest Stocks of
��8
BRITISH COLUMBIA.
CURTIS & Co.,     -      Druggists.
New   Westminster.
"WHS LIE-iLID
-AT THE-
20 lbs. Granulated   Sugar S1.00.
31 lbs. Yellow Sugar81.00.
15 lbs. Raisins ��1.00.
15 lbs. Currants 81.00.
5 lb. Boxes I'uroloiv.i Japn 1 Ti a 81.00.
5 lb. Boxes Extra Choice Black Tea 81.50.
Shorts (Oregon) 81.15 per Sack.
Br  .... Iri   ������   1 DO ci nts      'Si ck.
KID lb Hacks Wheat (No. 11 81.S0 per sack.
100 lb. SttcksOran'l. Sugar 84.90 per sack.
tl Tins Green Peas91.00.
11 Tins Corn 81.00,
10 Tins Tomatoi - 81.00,
i lb. Tin Xo. I flaking Powder 25 cents,
b, Sal ks Rolled Outs ������'���'. 10 per suck.
in lb. Sacks Rolled   lats  U..I 15 per sack.
jo;, lb. Sai 81.00 persack,
���; lb. Sit tks S':! il sack.
Remember the Addres
DEPOT . __BLCi
Opposite Ci P: ��?.. Station, Columbia St���
An Actnr's Wig.
Mr. Irving and his company are said
to travel with 8,000 wigs; but that only
shows how far we have progressed since
the goo1, old times of the veteran actor
at Sadlers Wells, who is described in the
new number of the .Strand Magazine.
This relic of the "palmy" days used to
boast that he had played several hundreds of parts during "the last fifteen
years," and had made one wig do for
"every character, lie would Hour it, tie
it with a ribbon bow, and Io! he had a
George III. He would red-ochre it for
n carroty cranium of a comic countryman, nnd bo admitted once to block-
loud'-'g it. His make-up was equally in
'-"������.nig with his headgear. He burnt a
corlc for making moustaches and eyebrows, he utilize:'! the whitewashed
walls for powder and scraped the red
brick flooring witli his pocitet knife to
gain a little color for his cheeks. And
even then ho used to wonder how it was
he could never get his lace clean.
_oL
SUCCESSOR TO THGS. MM &, CO.
-WHOLESALE ��� RETAIL DEALER IN-
How tn   Host.
To begin with, women sit too much,
nnd women stand unite too much.
Standing about and sitting are not resting, however cleverly women may delude themselves ou this point. Absolute repose comes to the tired muscles
only when the body is in a reclining
position, and absolute repose comes to
the overstrung nerves only when the
muscular system is perfectly at rest���
relaxed, The middle aged woman
sb mid learn how to rest. Five minutes
of rest Ual on one's back on the floor or
on a bard, smooth conch aro worth half
au hour of so styled rest in an armchair
or in that unreposeful tempter, ihe
rocking chair. Some one has said to tbe
women of to-lay, "Never stind when
you can sit, never sit when you can lie
down." This exhortation, applied with
some elasticity, is the best recipe for
beauty 1 know of. 1 recommend frequent daily lapses into complete fallow-
ness.
SHELF & HEAVY HARDWARE,
PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, ETC,
Conllti' Itfittor Than tiuupowtler.
The London Daily Telegraph thinks
that the days of gunpowder as a charge
for naval guns aro numbered, as some
experiments just concluded at the
Governmont proof butts, Woolwich,
appear to prove a decided superiority
for cordite, A 0 inch quick-firing gun
was loaded witli 20 pounds 13 ounces of
the ordinary black gunpowder nnd
yielded a velocity of 1,890 feot per
second, with a pressure strain on the
gun of la tons per square inch. Tho
same gun was charged with 1-1 pounds
11 ounces of cordite, and gavo a velocity
of i, 37-1 1'oet pur second and a pressure
of 15.3 tons. More important still, after
2r>0 rounds had been bred there were no
signs of erosion.
Try, Try AffMn,
Before laying a carpet, Washing tho
V-'        ... turpentine lo ptvvt...  .<
PRICES THE LOWEST,
Orders   by   Mail   Receive
Prompt Attention.
ODDFELLOWS BUILDING,
NEW WESTMINSTER.
to ri
;: ii.1.
. min

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