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Port Moody Gazette Dec 4, 1886

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Array '. e-:_ i   ■
Jurt i'to-li) (Biutttr.
luui.imi u
i(*U»!< HIPTJUN  ir_T Yd-
.-.VAJllABLY   IS   AllVAM.'C.
ij .ij-nuiuuiciitiou* :«1 ii- -
1,1 \ I; i'i.*•-'*-     ■ * 'i.
rtill n ■'■•n't*, firumpt attention
vol.. 3.
PORT MOODY,  B.  0.,   SATlltDAY,    DECEMBER   4    1880.
NO. "il
OKKI.K   -ll.AI'.lvi; .NT UK 1.1
.addles * Harness-makers
Every Article In their Linf
A-lwiya in Stock-
Ki'ont St     -    YALE   B. V.
Port Moody
DON'T KOKt.ilOTT.-i.i) TO THK P0K1
Moody Shlnal- Mill, where tbi ir I
.,1 ohlnglet «**n I"' Bed at tl„. Iiranstpride*,
rboleaaja or retail.
.apply kept e-onatantly on hand.
.IOHN   fl, 'I'll TIN.
New Wash House.
•o fortunate M to make   bil   *~linlfl'
taoci*     I   little   umpeeted,   however,
^^^^H when    ite   paiod    v  Calcutta.
,,,        ,    ,. .._,.,„„   ,.,,1    _., I    t„   ll,'.        ,h      tll.lKXt   lime   I  we« destined     ll,
fjttm,   even!    di tt   hi.., it would Lea, Lord V.oliu-y
l»tion, fur I ked in in-|.in   tin 	
i.iaaith   niiiai.,.,,      M.a.     M'    OALOUTTA DURIKll
time mv BUM M -_t -t t ■-,__;   intir, I M1TIN.
Ht.ll lill.P .I'l-'il. I'ra ill. illy      tl" " 	
nnitbing  in   the etmoaph. re  oi
Central America which In, I u teii.l.'ina
ta mix thing* dp,    Por.iil.lyii   i-  -nil
hauiii.-il I.y ilii* lb nil i I'l/urn mul
Kiild anil Morgan, rii.rl free hooting
ind l.ui. iiiiei-riiiK influence hang
round  'lie lonely   wanderer   disgusted
wiih the ntneelntrndmrlii of modern
eivilizal iru,        1 la em si, tar as to learn
I Moral tigo Irom tin- piou, conspirator,
so that on my return with my twenty
men 1 could know li,.aa- to tii.il a friend
in i ia-of need.     After all lie was. only     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
proposing to ni'' to do on a small   -al. j prevailing sentiment whs panic
Tlie fitranrdiuary sensation pn>
iln ml I.y nur arrival at Calcutta. ai..l
the relief »hich the a[i|,i-untiii:e ot I
large bod* of llriiish tm.,|is at sociiti-
rial a juncture afforded tin foreign |»op
ulatiou, I alluded tu ii. a Look pub
lisln-d two years later; l>ut aa this
narrative had reference more especially
to net and diplomacy   in China, 1 may
'.CHIill'i ,,f   rirla bel He    lhe  |,*rt  l,f   I.III'i
Klgin U|,i.ii tb* ilcatiay of our Iiirliun
• -iiijiire has ever been -tillicienilv ie-
. o.maed an I a||.n ci.K. ■].
ITii- aiill.iissia.l.ii     was   at   tins    linn
■taring ns the guest of Ix.nl ami Lad]
Canning, with liis   brother  Sir   Kied-
' n I linn .■. ainl Mr. (noa* Su II' lira >
I. ii Ir. ai i'<.a,-, mm nt limine. Ill i. I
used coiisianlla lo dine, anil here I   r>
ineiiiiii'i meeting Ix>r«l 01yd. on 11.<-
evenlng ot his arrival in India to take
I In-ia,mn,anrl of the army. It gave
OM n I llrioOl -ciisatioii to pa— iln
native sentii'- al the gates ami in iln
corridors   of   the
in tin- ■  .-<
nf ..airiai-ii
now,   wlia'
hi* timely leverit)   maj imi
rented : it is eaay (or thoae
oomfortabl]   bv their owi
of the late < lovernoi I   n
it  ii  impoaiil la to    i ■.
mmaerci   by tbe   ni groe
tave pre
. I Dl ■   I
in,-, de   ■ .
' Merchant Tailor and Draper
Ci..\..kk Bt.. I'okt Moodv.
W:M_.   ELSOISr.
Bl.' •- UOgl i'.Ksl'KI I 'l I Ll.V 10
ai iii - i.l.l patrons and the paUk
at-argethat he haa ju.t ..panel a tirst-claa*
Tailor >i,.,|, at tin- Tenninu- ul thef. P, K..
•alien  ma;, is- found on. of Iln- largest aaaort-
BMnti ni
BROAD) LOTH*.,   M ii'lril   AM)  CAM
AI'I.WT'A ri-j- i i:i*\-chGOODS.
tt . ki..
'.In Hi" MainIn. i.  and   aa >,<•.- i Til.-rs will re-
  lit .tt.-iitinii.
' Olupl .tti'.-.i.
" .trnui7.    home  inansfartun   r •.    r   n^
l_MON, IV |
sit iu judgment upon men who bavp
•.In- tremendous raepoM-bilit) t,
md wbo bel that the Uvea of thou«-
andi of theii country men and women
depend upon thepromptitudeand rigoui
of tin n iieiinii; and   it would be well
: that    lies,    .mn i hair     iiumaiiiiaiiai
' -ln.uiil    leiiii-i her  lhat llie
which promui - tbem to sin
in "ii. i/ -1
■pirn |
-I 11 1 I    IHK)  \|ili)l)\'
Ooveriioi-Geiiiiul s j to an unfortiiiiiiii  govertKN   irbo mav   JJ.Jj, UliiAll 1 , f PO |J]?l6 uUI',
ure, commit an
residence, and  sei    them   all   keeping ! under this teirillic pressi
guard with ramrodj in their hands, In-[error of judgiuem, is just the tendenc)
l.e permitted   to neall the impressions I stead of tin  muskets of which tliey had   which would   lead tliein,    if they were
which Calcutta made upon me   at   tba! been dtpr-ISd, and 1 was much struck, I put in the place of their victim,  to acF
SIZNO-   SO-N"a3
i IfimiiiK nn short uoticc,
„u onlar.   Calls .Soi.iuitkh.
Lamtdry oppnaite  0. V  It.,   near
and   in  lirst
Selling Out.
•ii put
nils nl
u : 11 11 ■
|V(K UNIiEHSKJNKU, liaviuti ht
in poisea-jinn of th* Stock ot Oi
I the "London  House," will  w*ll   the
itock in 11-I,,.- at reducutt rates.
K.  B. LOG \N,
Uortgt^ee'i A^cut
iFor Sale or Exchange.
I   I'IKST.,:I.ASS   FKKN'CII    I llullSF.
.a   IVlgon, in ginul order,   Alsr,. a yoke
Itillan*,., w^llhrtiki'ii  Oxen, arith Yoke and
Chains.    Will ho sol.l a bargain, for CASH,
or avill in- esohangad for good Mil.ii Cuaas.
Apply to        T. .). POGDK,
Or to
Port MiMi.lv:
nu*- iiii'ip'i:
|i   HKKEBV   illVKN    THAI     I.    11.
. Spring is only half oavner of tin, i.'lark.-.
Ikow at Part Moody, as Ioavn lbs other half:
linrlflnHlT. la. Spring  has  no authority to
1*11 said seiiw.
in 11 rind urns what a clerical depu
ration live years afterward- prOpcaVfd
to '.lie Lrotlier of the Kmperor nf Aus
triii to do in Mexico on a l(,r_;i i BOO,
nnrl whioh that unhappy prince ar-
cepted as n religioui dm v
I hud n long >alk with the Kiiiperor
.Miixiiniliaii al Trieste ju-t before lie
started for Mexico, und gave tbe bene
Iii of lotnc oi toy Central American
experience*; for when I beard the
noule ami loft v ambitioni by which
iis soul wai fired, ] (oreww the Litter
disappoint in, nt in More fur him, tliougli
1 .-.,n J not anticipate bil tragic end,
"It il Iln'paradise   of  ml venturers,
sir,'' I remember laying, 'but not a
country for any man to no to wbo lias
a position to lose or a conscience to
obey," In my small way 1 felt, after I
bad .scaped from the influence of mv
yliostly tempter, that I Iind Loth, and
ilisini- id him run] his   proposals   from
my mind    1   watobed, however,   the
inn noes of Honduras in tbe papers;
and sur.' enough, not many months
"lapsid Lefore the Government was
overthrown Iiv a peaceful revolution,
as tlio father Imd predicted, and a new
president and administration were installed in its place, where the name of
the priest l.iu-elf figured more than
onou ai an important character iu the
politico of the country.
Almost immediately on my arria'al
iu England, n diuolution of Farliamenl,
follnaved by a general elect ion, took
place, and I avas actively engaged for
a for; night endeavoring to Blliboiter a
tonsli ni'iicv. 1 failed in the attempt;
Lut I was more than   consoled  Ly   the
fact that ddring tbe contest a .pedal
.in1 assy to China   avas decided   upon.
with l.ni'd Elgin as amhaaiador, wbo
offered, if I did not get into I'arlia
ment, to take me out with him as secretary. As ipecial eniliassies to China
are rarer event! than general elections
1 accepted my defeat with a light heart
iiioie especially as I knew I had madi
iu- scat secure for next time, and i
month afterward wai steaming down
the Lay of Biscay   rm my   way  to   fin
Cathay, with ray dmami of empire In
Central America relegated to the limbo
ol' the p"8t
IContractor &   Builder
Irl'ilUlAV STHKF.I'.    ■    POBT  MOODV.
IITWIMATES bj Mail, .a ..tli-i.ii     fori
I Ed   laiied on the alnnii'itiiiitice.
City Bhk^ki.y.
III .-.VINO pUKi-IIA-sKI. THK M'.ovi:
ll establishment, is noa supplying many
o.tiiini'is i„ the < ity with a flr«t-olu«
lailitjr ..f
Lager Beer,
Wblsh la„ im. i !;     ii
ii'toiiu prices.
Tho Beer will be _^^^^^^^^^^^^
l«ttons free of oharge.
Oraers left with COON, THK Dill ppp:|s'1
•ill Im nt-cnilud to at the tame rates.
K-^s  loi.l  Bottled nl
left at   tin*  lum SH "I
At a
fcve transferred our
selves from the P & 0. Company's
steamer in whioh ave had mode the
journey thus far, toll M.S. Shannon,
a 50-gun frigate commanded by Sir
William Pe I She avas n magniUonnl
specimen of the naval arriiitectuie of
those days ; and lier captain, who vans
justly proud of her. was, I think, not
altogether satisfied with the prospect,
ilurinK war-time, of the peaceful duty
of carrying aliout an an.banad.>r avhich
imd been allotted to him.   Poor fellow!
hit fighting propensities were destined
all too sunn to In- gratified, and the
brilliant profewional career avhich
•crimed to be in si ore for him to ha nL
rupih uml fatally terminated I
have never met a naval oilier aaho so
coiiipli tela realised one'i  .•<,»// ideal of
a tailor, "I in a.hi.ni ii thorough   know
ledge of and devotion io Ins profenion
wai i miiL mil with lucll a sound judg
ment, such gentle and amiable qaruitim,
and inofaobivaironi daring,     In some
points then- avas a marked similarity
in In- ihiii'iii'ler to that of lleiirral
ilnriloii. There avas the same high
principle, stern sense of duty, lofty
aspiration of aim, unbounded self-re
liame, and Intolerance of what learned
unworthy and ignoble, whether iii gov
I'liinients or individuals
It was ot < lalle that we hoard the
IIIt-t in »s of ihe outbreak of the Indian
Mutiny; but the appalling details.
reached us here, nnd determined lxird
Klgin, on his oavn responsibility, to di
vi it tbe dentinalitm of the China expeditionary for. •• from Hong Hong to
Calcutta. Meantime we proceeded
iiirselvesto    the    former   place; and
after staying therei few weeks to
transact so no necessary Lusiness, Lord
Klgin determined to proceed himself to
Calrnitn, with the view of affording
I.ord Canning all the moral support in
hia power. On ui return to Sinaapore
in company wi h H M 8. Peaii.com
mamled by Captain Botheby, we found
  iheOOthRcgiinent, together avith some
PlSSOlUtiOll    Of   PartlierSllip,''.,?Calcu7tr' Thetwere^mwffi
the twosliips. and \ae  pns-eeded   with
^•maathe "Pacific House." is this day I lie 90th Regiment had been wrecked
—j^lved by mutual consent, ami by the rr j„ the Straits of Sutida, and one young
■*"*wnt of   Angus  McLeod.    All   debtors  oflio(.r   haf|   p„rtirularv   diRtingui-h. cl
•*.£*n..m te,fi.rm tU t'r "tr ,al,".".    WftMelf in tim cmfusion artendan- upon
p* Payment to Jelin R.   raylor, ■ no is . ,
t .'.... ~    ...     , ,  --~AttmMhm% getting the men saf-ly ashore and put
l_ngtbf»n  under   canvas.      This   was
* in ; and a.   he   took
Real Estate Agents.
|Ciiii?eyancBrs & Accountants.
FOR   -Ai.l'-
F|>o aolery liable for all legal demand
lle We firm tn date.
JOHN* U. TA\L0n,
port Moody. Sept. 16, 1SW.
the   junior  capta
pasatfe with us in the Shannon,
1 WH
time, anl w idi areomiited in it. Or
tdlnly at the moment of ourarnvai |fte
^^^^^^^^^^^ Kach
lay wimesse.l tne appearance of te
fuge--s from upcnunin, with tales uf
fresh borrori, The whole cooolry
s»e,,iej slipping from our cr.asp : Delhi
and Agra were in the hands of the
Hn- mutineers; an Kngli-h garrison.
pith a numerous party of civilian., with
ladies and ohildren, were besieged in
Liu-know, which Haa lock had not yw
uccee el in relieving; the solitary
survivor of ihe Oawnpom msasscre bud
nly arrived two oi three dais lief.,re.
He was pointed out io me one nil i
noon in awe stricken tones by a friend,
Almost every private lou-c avas an
asylum for refugees. 1 was the cm-i
of mv old friend Sir Arthui Buller
Hnd s1 ared his hospitality, with two
ladies who ha1 been obi geil to Hi fur
their lives. One of them in parliiular
had a very narrow escape. She left
the starion ut which she wassiaain)- at
nine pin, feaiing an outbreak, hut
scarcely anticipating il ao soon. By
six o'clock the nexi morning even
in hi, aa .in in, a d child in the place ha I
been murdered, P«r two nights snd a
day she rode or drove witha double-
Imrral ed .un across li-r knees. Although she wns robbed of this and of
all the money she possessed, I er life
*as spaiel I.y tli" nitiaes sin- encountered ; bul during those '.hir:v-six
hums she tasted no food and I ie
member hgjng deeply impressed by the
narrative   of her  aiventure.,   though
these are all the particulars 1 can recall.
As evert body one met hid lust some
dear relative or friend, i r was in f everi-h
anxiety as in die fale of those fiom
whom no news hail been received, a
fearful gloom pervi led tim community •
ind this was heightened in the suspense
ri'l.n r.iri- to Lucknow where so manv
nltii'ials iu buih I, anclies of the service
.villi .iihcaii' women and children,
were collected. Every dav we expected
io he ii iln- mws of iis fall; and with
llie experience of Cawtipote fresh ill
.ailr mem.iri. s, ave knew that this meant
ihe uiasHacie, under the most revolting
conditions, of  eveiy  soul.    It imnn
wonder, under these circumstances,
that every aoldiet we brought WSa
huiried up to Hsveluck, and that a naval
brrgarle formed Irom the Shannon .ml
Pearl, and placed under the cuinm in I
of Sir William Peel, avas organised
without delay. The whole force was
dr wo up on the mnruiiig of ita dc-
-parch tn the from, and addressed m
a stirring speech Iiv Lord Elgin, when
ve paited from out shipmates, manv of
whom we should never eee agn n.
There can he ittlit' doubi th .1 ihesn ri -
infnicctiienls, airiaing vahen they dii,
ena'ded Havelock io teliev- l.uckno*,
und tint tne salvation of that place by
lhe Knglish was lhe lurni g point of llu
Mu iny. Tli' China force ihus div-ncu
by I.<.r i I. gin wiihout waning for in
sim, li ns from home, thereby In-
delii.iielv postponing his own uiissimi
aini'i'ii d to fiOOU men ; ani these just
nun     i ri it ihe critical moment.
as •■ i- iinoin in ihi« 1 cannot do bci-
ti i id ni mime a leitei iddress .1 j Sn
Helm Waid, whose position aa Oovei
no, of t'e.lon "iislilc I him to ju Ig* ol
i .■-nu .mul as well as uny mau, to
Lord Klgin :—
"You may think uic unperiiiuni,'
he says, ■ jn volunteering an opinion
upon what in the tir-t instance onla
concerns fast ami the Queen and Lord
Canning. But having seen something
of public life during a great pari nf mv
own, whicli is mav fasi verging ml" rhe
■sear an) yeHnu  leaf,' limy  venture
'tn siv that I never knew a nobler thing
ithan that which aou have d n>-, in pie.
ferring the safety of India to the
success of your Chinese negotiations. If
1 km w anything of E giish public
Opinion, this single act will place you
higher in general estimation as a siates
man than your w hole | ast career,
honourable and forrunate as it has heen.
For il i« nol ea ry man who would
venture to alter the destination of a
force upon the despatch of which a
Parliament has been dissolved, an l a
Goveiiimeni in ght have been superseded. It is nol every in in who would
con-ign himself for uiaua months to
political inaeiifinain ordei simply tu
serve ihe interests of his country. You
have set a bright example at a moment,
of darkne-Band calamity ; and if India
can be saved it is t" v»u that we shall
owe its redemption, for nothing short
of the Chinese expedition would have
supplied the means of holding our
ground unnl further reinforcements are
1 have v nmrai to iniro luce thus
quotation, because 1 do not think t> at
either in public estimation, or in tin*
accounts of the Indian Mutiny whicli
have   been   published,   the   important
aiiinl the universal exasperation, iiiin-
glcil with panic and gloom, whicli pro-
vailed, nt the perfectly calm and even
unemotional attitude both of Ixird and
Ladv Canning.    For not only  was lhe
Ooviiiior-iieiieriil overwhelmed imiIi
the lares and anxieties arising out of
tin-   formidable  progress   which   the
Mutiny aaas Dusking, but he avas exposed to the severest censure on tin-
part of the English community at Calcutta, by whom In- was nicknamed
Clemency Canning, and who accused
him of a forbearance in his conduct of
affairs and treatment of the natives
which had brought matters to their
present pass, and which tliey believed
impelilled not only the Indian empire,
but their own lives As nothing has
a tendency to destroy the faculty of
calm judgment 80completely as panic,
the violence of tlur language employed
wus usually iu proportion tothe degree
of alarm that was felt—a sentiment no
doubt exaggerated by the fact that it
was mingled avith contempt for the
race from whose cruelty so much avas
■'1 have seldom," suys Lord Klgin, iu
his diary during this episode, "from
man or woman since 1 came to the
East,heard a sentence which was reconcilable avith the hypothesis that Chris
tianity had ever eome into the world.
Detestation, contempt, ferocity, ten
seance, whether Chinamen or Indians
he the object. There are some three
or four hundred sera-ants in this house
(Government    House)      When  one
first passes by their salaaming, one
feels a little awkward. Hut the feeling
soon wears oil', and one moves among
them with perfect indifference, treating them not as dogs, because in that
case one avould whistle lo them and
pat theni. but us machines avith which
one can have no communion or sympathy. Of COUrie those who can speak
the language are somewhat more en
rapfs/rl avith the natives; but very
(lightly so. I take it When
the passions of fear and hatred are
grafted on this indifference, the result
is frightful, an absolute callousness as
to the sufferings of those passions,which
must be witnessed to be understood
or believed.'
I remember meeting one clergyman
who contrasted, in my mind, aery unfavourably with the filibustering friends
with whom 1 had lately been associat
ing. in the ferocious vindictiveness of
his language, and the fury avith which
he expressed his indignation avith Lord
Canning because the latter had re
moved some commissioners who, not
content vith hanging all the rebels
they could iuy their hands on, hnd been
insulting them by destroying their
caste, and thus interfering, in their
belief, wit li their prospects in a future
state of existence. Alluding to this
conversation,    Lord   Elgin   remarks;
"The reverend  gentleman  could   nol
understand the conduct of the Govern
ment ; could not see that there aaus
any impropriety in torturing men's
souls; Merged to think thai i guod
deal might bo said in favour of Inalily
torture as well. The e are '.our
teach, is, 0 Israel ! Imagine whal the
pupils become under such s lending I
The poor man avas evidently demoralised by fear. The holy father who
offered lo make ine War Minister of
Honduras was, 1 think, a better ipc.l-
nien of the Church militant here upon
earth than he. Perhaps if, during my
early experiences, I had not met such
a lingular verity of ecclesiastical ipeci
mens in different parts of the world,
instead of remaining n rolling stone to
this day, they might have builded me
into one of their temples.
as he did. Another very interesting
instance of the same kind sal brought
under my immediate notice in Ceylon
I was in that island when ■ uative rising occurred in ihe Kiindyuii province
in the year 1849. Lord Torrington
sou   Governor   at the   time,   as i mr
Just Received !
'IIML l'.Mil'l'--l>.\i:ii mapestfully  in
*     forms tin'i iii/-a. "I Pert Moody and
vicinity thai   lie  has just  received a lat_
and varied assortment   u ..'nsnnahle
father was the  Chief Justice.    It was
soon apparent ihat the movement was
not dangerous ; not a Kuropean life
avus taken, and beyond the gathering
ou one or two occasions of some hundred of natives, and the robbing of one
or two planters' bungalows, nothing of
importance occurred. Nevertheless,
martial law avas proclaimed, continued
over a long period —I forget how long
- -but from lirst to last some two hundred natives avere shot ur hung. The
sentiments of the English community
became divided : so strung a current
of public opinion set in condemnatory
of the acts of the Government, that ft
was thought best at last lo invoke the
action of the civil tribunals, and a few
acres were exempted from the operation
of martial law in Kandy. in order that
my father might try some of the leading rebels who had been captured, for
high treason. This wus u manifest
blunder on tbe part of tbe Governor ;
either the country was too disturbed
for the civil courts to sit or it avas
sufficiently peaceable to render the
action of the courts martini unncces
sary. As it was, while sitting in
court listening to thetedioostormalit.es
of the ordinary legal processes, I
aotually on une occasion beard the
distant reverberation of the volley
wbicb was terminating the existence of
a man who had been tried the sai
day for the siainc crime by a drum head
court-martial. This avas an insult
alike to the majesty of the law and the
(.'illinium sense of the community, and
excited lo strong a feeling of resentment   on the   part of   the latter, thai
it ultimately led to   Lord Torrington's
recall. At the same time I have always felt that if Lord Torrington committed as error in judgment, which  be
undoubtedly did. it avas   one for which
he avas   not to be   judged too   hardly,
considering the pressure which   at the
first moment of   panic    avas brought tu
bear upon him from   certain quarters, I
ihougb   it was   difficult   to realise the i
stale of mind which, after the insignili
cant ibaractnr of the movement became j
evident, led   hiin to prolong   the .sin'.'
of martial law,  and intrust the lives of
men to thr'   judgment of   two or thn
young military officers, when there was
no reason why they should not have the
advantage of a trial   in  a legally   con
stituted   court.    It may   generally bi
assumed   that wlien the    British con
uiunitv cease to feel that danger exists,
it has passed   away some   time befon
A governor   iiiua often have   to resist
their demand for severity ; he is safe iu
acceding to their appeal   for clemency
—and this wus  made by   tbe majority
ofthe  European! in Ceylon  for some
time   before   lhe   pressure   of   public j
opinion became so   strong ai Hnalh to
put an   mul  to summary   executions   P.Qllflfliail
Under    no    ciiciiinstaiices     have   the: U-l.llaUllC.Il
public ill    Kngland any    right  10 work
themselves up to a statu of excitement
upon a subject upon avhich their re-
niotcncss from the scene of action and
ignorance ol local conditions absolutely
disnualify tbem from passing a judg
ment.     By so doing they   run the rial
of committing  grave   injustice and ol
blasting the career of conscientious and
painstaking public servants, wbo if
they huve blundered, are certainly not
likely to have done sn wilfully, and
avhose action, avhich tliey so loudly con
demn, may have averted n very giave
The  only   exoitement   during   our
(J HOC B fai F. S,
Boots a ncl Shoes
Ready-made Clothing
Having bought the above Stock for CASH,
I inn prepared to sell at thn lowest
r.-Sfl PHICE8.
Vegetables and Fruits
money go to Kales k Co, for
Hardware,   Croceries,
Clarke Street,
China Wasli
Port   Moody
ition   Uashing and \-.nninjj fa
' First*clou •' j li
;    Refen rtci   ii l in
ON C. P, R. i:",Hi "i  W ^
st iti tiik\ innnus
Pacini Railway.
Real Estate Broker,
Etc., Etc.
At the same time. I must admit that j month's stay in Calcutta,   beyond that
the treatment of such a rebellion us
that with avhich Lord Canning had to
deal, involves very difficult and complicated considerations, as well from a
moral as from an expediency point nf
vieav. 1 tl ink there can be litile
doulit that if, when the rirst, regiment
mutinied at Barrackpore, the Gov. r
nor General had ordered them to be
blown from the guns, instead of treat
ing theni avith the leniency he did, the
Mutiny aaonld haa'e nipped in the hud.
while he avould have been handed
down to posterity as a butcher of the
most ferocious description, and his
name branded with universal execra-
ion. No one would have known avhat
thousands of lives and untold horrors
might thus have been spared, and hoaa-
merciful this act avould have been,
judged by the light of events *hich
only transpired because il was not consummated ; for had the Mutiny been
thus checked, there woultl have been no
apparent justification for an act of such
barbarity. An illustration of an op
posite kind occurred some   yean later
Town Lots for sale in
every part of the
attendant   upon   the   arrival of neavs j
and refugees from the interior, avas the        ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
anticipation of a riot—happily falsified rPntxrn      it,'
-during    the    great     Mohammedan | 1 «-M\ II  Sll.t*.
festival   ofthe   Moliiirrum.    Some of i
the more   timid  residents   adopted all i -C-_-/.__. 11 or, +   T?,i-.rv-ac,     +'/-...
sorts o' precaution for escapes   in case j HACelleilt   J. armS    tOl*
ofa   general   massacre;   indeed there I        S'llp •(^TTFAP
wasa   universal   sense of   living on a j *       *
a'olcRno, whicli imparted some piquancy
to an existence .hat during the heats o'f i Suburban Properties
August    would   otherwise  hnve   lieen; r        v*^-*-****
decidedly dull.
(to bk oonrtNtSD.)
There is no one remedy offered to sufiei iug
humanity whose use is so universally ond
frequently required as Hagj'ards \ellow;
Oil, for rheumatism, neuralgia, adds, tore
throat, deafness, croup, lumbago, and aches,
pains, lameness and soreness of all kinds, -
when internally and externally used.
suitable for market
gardeners, etc.
tr For artistic monumental work apply to
■ieorge Rudge, "Victoria Marble Works,
n-iuglaa Street, Victoria. C. R. Monck,
agent. New Vv*_ttminater
Every information
freely given,
POET MOODY, B. C. (Xbt port JUnobn (Bijtttt.
naught,   the Meluiiaja'i.ot   C-ulinietti
the Saw al, <*f Bhawulfi* ie. and aea era!
SATURDAY    ....    MOWM 4, 1*86. !      Uml Salisburya   +?*$™\ "J-*** I       din     ohan e,   ol   *rlou> character,
     the Egyptian que-tiut. have called forth : H"1"1"''      "■ b • ,
-   . = *   st0ra   ot   vitupemtion    Iron,   the! hangs  over  the*   whole of Europe and
THK WEEK'.**  NEWS Parisian   Pres«, and   the Timet aays in! war  preparation-,  are,  if anything, in-
arsJtTv replv:    "If    vou  really aaant to   drive'  :rcasjn.,.     Nothing   is   heard but i.om-
llUME I or, out in order to    take our   place and |       -vms
rule Egypt in future for your o.vii mI-| ^
hah end'-, then,,.- leai il "ill _•«
aery leM ti'""' Ottttm feM liii'l other
power* at all anxioua to «*a>ial you.
Krancr ban not many frieudaiii tstmf*,
and her   preaent   courw   of conduct is
"iSr TZt 7 .1,  PWU | -id .K.-.n, verv small.    Englieh so. ur-
 "j | l>ublili bieaserv, plopoH'tl to Mil out to
■*l'U ' a ayndicute . they tgreed to l*orrow
seaen niiliion ■>ouihIn steriinji in I>'ii
don, imd tlttjKOflOt weir oflkred in
upplicatious foi aliarea
I/)ld (ieorge Hamilton   Se.-i.-tary to
the Adiniralty   replying   t<> <*t itici«-ui>
on the   navy .-aid at the   Ural Mayora
' Here   in the centre ol our
ntuie to
V Pacific Australian cable will Inlaid early next year aud the rate per
word from this city to McH>ouinc avill
be only twelae cents. The pi era. rate
to l>e one-fourth of the regular rate.
Among those mentioned a- shareholder*
are Sir (Jeorge Steyenis, Sir John Macdonald, and Sir Donald Smith. The
capital stock of *10,000,000 is
by au imperial colonial {{uarantee..
Verbatim reports of -ipeeches delivered
at uight in Melbourne will be published
iu thi. journal the nest morning.
Pour houses were burned at Yale
»n Priday morning last week ; one of
them was insured for $4,000. Evt.ry
..ne iu Yaln says the tire was built by
an incendiary.    But — who is he i
At Hamilton. Ontario, Sir Johu
Macdonald aaid of the Ohiiit-se : —
"They ait, bad settlers, because they do
not settle at all.' The la* whieh
effectually excludes theni waa passed
by the present Government, and that
law was opposed by the liberal party
iu the Houae of Common... He asked
the electors:—"Do you waat a continuation of the IsKt eight years of
prospertiy, or a recurrence of the five
years previous, depression,' Uhoose
your tune," said tbe veteran chief.
"You pay your money aud may have
your choice," (roars of laughter.) He
continued—"I am glad to see the work
iug men coining into the House ; South
Went worth ban got a carpeatei' for a
candidate and I will welcome bim as a
fellow worker, la-cause you all know
that I have for years lieen—a cabinet
maker." And the multitude declared
him to be the only man in the Domin
ioo fit to make a cabinet for the
John I. .Sullivan, a slave of the ring,
an illustrous nose breaker, is coming to
Victoria to amuse tbepeople with a die-
play of hie skill. They should hire a
room close hy the ring where he is to
ii e the gloves, and get two bull dogs
to contend for a prize. The victoriuos
and the vanquished dogs should be
presented on tbe stage to John by a
deputation of citizens. And they
should say :—"We present these Blaves
of the ring to the great master of his
art aa a token of esteem."
Thu Hastings saw mill property has
heen sold to a company of English
capitalists. A local syndicate laought
the mill and timber lease with an extensive piece of property now forming
part of the townsite of Vancouver, for
*2G5,000. The Colonist hopes the sale
will relieve the syndicate from all embarrassment Uut—if there is to be
no railroad to Vancouver there is no
hope for these speculators.
Ten days ago an Indian »omau was
roasted alive in the swamp at New
Westminster, and there was no enquiry.
The local government refuse to pay
the expenses of witnesses and say it is
the duty of the Mayor aud Council to
do so The city fathers say, "no,"
and the result is very satisfactory to
murdereis. In this wide avorld there
is not a more useless body of men than
the legislators and by-laav makers of
this Province. They have no idea of
order, and may destroy all traces of
Debt represents wealth if the debt
has been incurred in making permanent
improvements. The drainage of swamps
ci-eates wealth hy providing fields lit
to produce cereals ; and the drainage
of cities destroys the trad.- of the
coffin maker', and the pill manufacturer.
But these are facts which a crowd of
taxpayers who reside in Victoria can
not comprehend; they believe that
stagnant pools in the city are not
dangerous to life, aud that muck is
luck. As it is, the city is a disgrace ;
if it were drained it would be the queen
eity of the Pacific.
lORKlOS   tfrAtftS
I'lit gloom and general sense of ini-
oi the war < apabilites of the
I n „l in bit |iarti<:i|>aiils in the coining
struggle. I'lu' dominant feeling is
clearly apparent in the great financial
centre - London, where money at call
is to  lit had   at nominal  rates,   the de
ofthe year
banquet ^^^^^^^^
great commercial capital, I
lay hefore you facta which indicate thu
il naval irhources of the Empire.
The number of Her Majesty's ship*
armoured and unaruioured, exceua
the combined forces of the three great
naval powers of Prance, Uerinany and
Italy. The steam tonnage of our
mercantile marine doubles that of the
rest of the world, while the producing
capacity of our aliip building yards is
equal to four aud a half times the total
powni of all the other nations combined We have in fact a naval re
Boune avhich is absolutely unlimited,
if it be properly administered nnrl
The divorce applied for by Lady
Colin Campbell has caused a sensation
amongst the upper ten in London.
Lady Miles was examined as a witness
and she declared that she found hi*
lordship iu bed with Mary Watson, a
housemaid ; and that he said "Mary is
a   good   little    thing   and  very   fond
of    ine."
ot the teati-
iii, >ii \ prove* that his lordship
is a rotten egg, and her ladyship a nasty creature. Henceforth "the Campbells are coming" will
not be a popular tune in any decent
house in the United Kindgoin. V, hen
the father of a house hears it he will
aay: —"I hope not, they shall not enter
my house." It is a downright shaoie
to make a lord of such a monkey as
Colin or a lady of such a trull as his
A correspondent of the London
Evening Post, writing from Dub)iin
says : "Dillon was offered the choice
of holding his tongue nr going to jail.
It pays to lie a martyr, and so he went
to prison." O'Brien will denounce the
government, and his paper will lie suppressed. When this occurs 'P«mell
will be compelled to appear upon the
scene in defence of his lieutenants, and
if the government ventures lo arrest
him there will be a civil war. If he.
issues the order, "pay no reut,' the
Irish will refuse <o give a penny to
the Landlords. The whole atmosphere of the Oreen Isle is surcharged
with the electricity of resistance.
General Bullar bas been appointed
Under-Secretary. He is popular be
cause the tenants believe he is just. In
Kerry he did not favor landlord or
tenant, and the tenants nre avell pleased
to hear of his appointment
Lord Dufferin has just completed his
round of visits to the Princes of India.
At Ijtbore he laid the foundation stone
of tie Punjab   chiefs college in   prea-
A doctor named David Weir of Oscoda, Michigan, was accused by Mnble
Clark, aged 20, of having brutally as
saulted her in tbe hospital where she
was a patient. She died, and he fled.
£2000 avere offered by her friends for
his arrest, and he was captured in Lon
dou, Ontario, '.bis week, and avill be
handed over tothe United Stains au
At Louisville, Ky., a terrible tale is
told. The charred remains of Mrs. Po*,
her five children, and tavo ladies, were
fouud in the ashes of her burned house
The illegitimate son of her neighbor
aays:- "My father cut their throats
while they avere sleeping; and my
mother piled the bodies on the floor,
poured coal oil over them, and then
applied the match. You avill find
their property iu the c.llail of my
father's house." A search was made
and the goods described by the boy
were found in the cellars. The
criminal records of this century contain evidence sufficient to prove that
a man is as mischievous ns a monkey
and as savage as a bear.
At New York, on Tuesday night,
Henry M. Stanley, the great African
explorer said :—"If the Belgian syndicate carries out its project to build 230
miles of railroaTl from a point 110
miles above tbo mouth of the Congo,
the future of that dark country avill
enrich the white man. The natives
are peaceful, quiet, and honorable, and
the country possesses unbounded
wealth." Such a people avill perish.
The honorable man who lines peace,
is no match for the burglar who loves
wealth. For those who avould protect
their homes against this "eia-ilizer-
the repeating rifle and the dagger are
ncc'ssaey ornaments. Assure the
burglar that the owner of a bouse is
peaceful, honourable, and rich, and he
will be robbed before morning. The
thing called civilization is rotten, it
means robbery.
William  Herbst   avas  president   of
the First National Bank of   Glenrock,
York county, Pnnsvlvaniu, and his sou
the cashier.    These two men and Jacob
Herbst, the brother of  Henry, formed
a co-partnership and   represented   the
firm of Herbst A."   Sons of   Glenrock.
They appeared to be respectable   men,
they wore   fine linen  decorated    with
diamonds; and they were pious.    But
—tbe Lord deliver us—the three were
iu the dock on Monday, charged    avith
stealing $750,000 from the hank.   Pine
linen and flashing   diuinonds  cover   a
multitude of sins, dirt, aud  ignorance.
Ijist    aveek  a gang   of   Anarchists
applied to  the   Mayor   of   Cleveland
for the use of a public hull where they
hoped to meet and air   their eloquence.
But his worship astonished them.    He
said : — "You -hull not have   the   hull
for such a purpose.    We do not   aaant
instructions  from   those   who  favour
bomb throwing and murder.    I advise
you not to hold the meeting, for just as
sun: as a revolutionary sentiment   is
utteredthere will lie trouble.   Go home.
You shall not meet in any public   hall
in this city."    That man is lit for the
office, and  is   u   true friend   of   the
Anarchists.    The ivhole history of the
past proves that disorder is doomed to
death.    Cold and silver are t'.e sinews
of war, and they avill  always   triumph
iu a contest avith the multitude.     One
half of all the men iu the world   could
be hired to butcher the other half, and
the butchers avould be   well   fed   and
make   short  aa'ork of the anarchists.
A   !>,,. 1,1.1     IM lll-IISI
The popular remedy, Hagyard's Yellow
Oil. is used l.ntli internally and externally,
for aches, paina, colds, croup, rheumatism,
deafness an.I disease- „f an iiifhimiuntnry
Ah ! old fellow," said a miitlcnnn, Inset*
iug another in the Htrect, " ao you an- married at last. .Ulna', mc to congratulate you,
for I hear you have an excellent wife." " I
haa'c indeed," waa the reply. " She is ao
accomplished ! Why, sir, she ia perfectly at
home in literature, at home In music, at
homo in art, at home in science—in short
ahe is at home every where except—" " Except avhat."    " Exoeptat home."
The council of the Liverpool Chamber of
Commerce adopted resolutions denouncing
the action of tbe Government in giving tha
carriage of the British inaila to America to
•'subsidized foreigu steamahipa." The noav
postal    arrauguinent,   avhich
ilia.**, are out of all proportion to the interest paid ; three |>ci cents idling at
ioi1,-., probably owing to huge foreign
investments.    Russia is no* coquetting
with Iranee, but where siu-b an alliance
will   lead   llie   republic   it   avould lie
hard to say.    Having accomplished all
lie  desires  at   present,  the  power of
buying up or  terrifying the patriots ul
Bulgaria,   Russia appear, to lie confining ber attention to diplomatic fen. ing.
What  her next move will be depends
upon the pliability ol the great powert.
Germany seeing  their  is no danger nf
an  immediate  rupture, is assuming a
bolder tone to please the public feeling
which   was  aroused by the brutal conduct of General Kaulbars in Bulgaria.
She is, however, steadily increasing her
war preparations,  which is evidence of
her very small faith in the prospects of
long continued  (icace.      The   French
papers are full of s|ieculation as to the
possible  outcome of a  naval warfare
with England and  notwithstanding the
boasts of French  admirals,  some   of
them  give but a gloomy picture of the
results of a contest.    The criticisms on
the  present  condition  of the  French
army are,   in  the main,  not favorable,
for, although  some of the writers insist
that the morale is excellent and equal in
drill and enthusiasm to the best days of
tbe first empire, the  majority insist that
the men are wanting in the great attributes of a good soldier—steadiness and
obedience to command and that Ihe
physique of the great mass is far below
the average.    But we must remember
that the first Napoleon with an army of
ragged  ill-armed  men beat avhat avere
supposed  to  be,  the  finest armies of
Europe, in his time.    Whether a second
Napoleon will appear to lead tbem if a
war takes place, is more than doubtful.
Italy is carefully increasing  her forces
by  land  and  sea; she  has ordered a
number of new torpedo boats and is determined to be  ready for possible contingencies in the Mediterranean, which
will probably Ik* the arena where some
great  naval  combats  avill  take place.
The  French  and   Russian  fleets   will
probably   combine   against    those   of
Great   Britain and Italy.    Turkey will
be able  to  do little more than defend
her own ports if she  can do that ; her
great strength lies  in her soldiers avho,
if led by good officers would be the best
in the  avorld ; their Moslem faith depriving death of all its terrors.    Austria
and  Hungary will provide some good
soldiers,  particularly the latter, if they
ate opposed to the Russians.    Although
Count Kalnoky, apparently, is avoiding
war with Russia as some say, from fear
of the consequences,  he is only playing
u previously arranged game.    No absolute cause of quarrel will be offered by
Austria ; she avill be the first to (eel the
brunt  of the  Russian   attack  if  any
movement is made on Bulgaria, so she
wants to have the moral sympathy at
least, of the rest of Europe.    She will
not want for allies if she is att.icked_and
Russia  knows that  well.    It  is  noteworthy that the king of   Roumania has
declared  to his government  that  the
next heir to the throne of that kingdom,
will be one of the Hohenzollern princes,
a relative of the I.mpcror of Germany.
This must be very galling for Russia as
it indicates  the anti-Muscovite feeling
existing  in  the  Balkan States.     The
stories about foreign  aid  to Irish malcontents  we  think  is  baseless,  but it
would appear  that the  British Government is determined to be ready for any
attempt  at  disturbance and have decided to strengthen the Irish garrisons ;
these additional troops will possibly do
more  in  the way of recruiting   than
anything  else.    It is said that Blaine
has greatly  increased his  chances of
being the  next president of the United
States.   This we do not believe, because
he is too much of a partisan and Republicans themselves will vote against him.
Il is not a question of ability or fitness;
it is the danger to commerce that the
election  of such a man would  create.
The  froth on the surface of American
politics gives no indication of results at
tlie  polls.    There is a strong body of
sensible men who never appear in politics, but who have large material interests avhich  they take care are avell protected.     Wben the emergency arises
these men throw in their aveight as they
did wben Blaine was beaten before, and
they can always turn the scale.    The
impression still exists  that the Federal
Parliament  will be dissolved before its
transatlantic    T         -.-...,
ence of the Duke and Duchess of Oon-' ours.
ampton to  the North German Lloyd stto-1 -^ the case we shall  have the elections
So far as the precious metals are concerned, this country has never been a]>-
preciated at its -iru'icr value. For the
most part, the miner, have been |>oor
men and generally from the United
States. They have not had the means
to prosecute mining in other than the
most superficial manner and indeed, as
a rule, there avas no desire to do otherwise ; the great object being, to realise
as much as possible and get back to
their haunts in the neighboring Republic. When they induced some of their
enterprising fellow i ounlryiiieii to invest
their money, it was generally avhere they
had ventured their own without tangible
results and lhe investment of tlie new
capital was based on their statements,
so that no one can be surprised if, in
the great majority of cases, failure resulted. But in ever)- instance it was
clearly demonstrated that both gold and
silver existed in paying quantities and
that many of the reefs were enormously
rich. Cariboo quartz, according lo
Mr. Koch, is still comparatively, un-
worked, and there are good paying alluvial diggings further north ; bul communication is difficult and the seasons
very short, so that it may be some years
before these gold fields are thoroughly
explored. But ave have a perfect Gol-
conda in the Selkirk range, which is
within easy distance of our chief commercial centres, and, if we arc to judge
from statements in the press, railways
are being laid out for early construction
avhich will afford every facility for the
introduction of machinery to crush the
quartz ; the alluvial diggings being
comparatively scarce. The riches of
the Selkirk range in gold bearing quartz
have been long known, but these mountains are steep and rugged. The
streams that flow down their sides are
really cascades, hence the rarity of
placer diggings. The quartz, however,
is plentiful and avill pay handsomely for
crushing. The extent of the reefs is
not known, but they have been found
in various places throughout these
mountains. We have very little doubt
that during the next few years immense
sums of money will be invested in developing the mines and that great
wealth will be extracted. Our object
should be, then, to secure as much as
possible for the benefit of our oavn
miners and merchants, by the rigorous
administration of our mining and customs laws. Our local Government to
whom ave entrust the enactment and en
forcement of these laws, have not only
been lax but corrupt. Aliens have been
allowed to take up large quantities of
valuable mining, timber and agricultural
lands, without any proper security lor
their exploration and working ; or if
any avork has been done it was done in
such a manner that not a single cent of
benefit was derived by this Province.
This shocking prostitution ol our natural resources, can only have arisen from
one cause a corrupt local ministry.
Our silver mining has never, so far,
been entered into with the proper spirit
or resources. That extremely valuable
silver mines exist over a large portion
of the Province, no one has any reason
to doubt ; but capital is lacking for the
erection of smelting works; the first
outlay in such cases being very large,
and the profits not so easily realized as
in the case of gold. All these silver
mines will certainly be avorked before
long and the progress ol the development will keep pace with the influx ol"
population and capital. The regrelable
part of the matter is, that the ultimate
wealth taken from most of these mines,
avill not benefit the original prospectors.
Many of our hardy explorers went
through great hardships and suffered
much privation in searching the rugged
mountains of British Columbia for these
silver mines, but some of them are
dead, others left the country and a fcav
still left, are hanging on Micawber like,
for something to turn up. We hope
that their patience and perseverance
will be rewardrd and that the hard-
earned wealth will not altogether fall lo
men who have never done anything beyond investing a little of their surplus
capital. Everyane knows that the
greatest portion of our wealth exists in
our mines and that our future progress
depends upon the rapidity with avhich
they are developed. We have a great
deal of timber and agricultural lands
still to be worked, but the chief value
of these lands depends entirely upon
the successful working of our mines.
It is true that iron, copper and lead
will ultimately be our great sources of
avealth, but the time is srill far distant
for the active development of these
minerals. The precious metals are not
only quickly realized ; they have a fascination of their own that attracts population, and although such population
involves many rolling stones, there is
always a good percentage of actual and
useful settlers. Few people in British
Columbia at the present day, have any
conception of tht vast change that will
take place within the next few years.
Our mild climate, extensive seaboard
and the new routes of travel from every
part of the world, avill attract to us not
onl) .. numerous but a monied population, andmining will be the principal
field for investment : because the means
of knoiving the value of the mines presents no great difficulties and they arc
the most lasting and profitable way of
investing money.
Merchant Tail
hai, orsunui , wtmre.
,../ /.. •/,- Mi/uiluiid 'ln./idiui.)
Ni.aa \oiik, Nov. 20 18SB.
many is new in-'iraaing her aiuiammit.
New Wentmiu'ti-
Kirst   l-*<K-r to  th*.*   Right   tn,.*, ( .
Ua»____     _.„,1 —'II  I      i ,-"*-U
Street, find will haveal
in onlcr ti' keep   pace with
hy Liini .ui*I w.
A i-tm»i<lt.r.-ble itiiifori.uiiK-nt ot troop*
lut*- him it nt to iliiniuli, by tla- -inti-tl.
Oori tiimittt. It i» i.niM-iattivi* to Coucludf*
tin mrlfl l.urtimh iii uritt-i to a.Unit of
flifOwwl Kn-ilrriek Robert V returning to
That*   Ih r-011.*-     It jKlt   .lrio.ll    tllitt dHLI.OIIh
Othtt iii the 111 iti-ili Cabinet; tin ri- i« nothing
however, known, in confirnii-tion.
<> Donovan Ho#«« hai bet n deposed trom
hi-. poKition of chief dynamiter ; It ii not yet
known onUide the dyuamit« circle who will
UtOOOoA hitn.
Tbfl lii-umli.tioii of the Canadian 1'arlla-
ment i.t lookr-d for at any moment.
Npw Vokk Nov. :40th IHno.
Tba I'm! ii. Parliament Ih t*. meet on the
thirteen of January next.
'Several lii-.li membera of Parliament, including John Dillon, have been arrested for
treason    felony*.
(icneral Buller has been appointed Under-
Secretary for Ireland,
Tho tenants in Kerry are re-dating eviction.
A fight between the people and the mili
tury took place in Sligo.
Great scandals in the upper circle*, of England have l)«en created by the Campbell
dlvoroa suit.
Tlie British troop* achieved a great
victory in Burmah when many of the rebels
were kilted and taken prisoners : the British
loss in killed and wounded waa aliout five
All danger of war in Kurope is now looked
upon as over till spring.
The    Herman   army   of   observation
Alsace has been greatly increased.
The irritation between Kngland aud Frauca
^^^^^^_ *»lv*_n
hand a full minli-^ j
Foreian and Domestic Good
AM" AT KKA.SON.alll.K fMl m.
.A.    PERFECT   Fpj
liuarunt-a-il in Rfsn I __,.
ft-VMS-M r :
Me-wrs Kosenlbal, I edcr ,\
" im   law,
Fine Boots & Shoes
MOMTO.N   AND MAN   IK.asil-,.
RUBBER <!0<>1*\
a .MPI.r   HOOK*. ;
New WentniiuHtel
There js no longer any doubt that the Czar
h.is l'i.<t the first trick iu the game played
for the possession of Bulgaria. The conspiracy hatched by ZaukofT aud fostered by
Kaulbars has miserably failed, and iti
c.iUapse is hailed with satisfaction by every
Kuropean power except Russia and France.
The fact attests a notable advance in the
power and rectitude of public opinion since
tlie laat century, when Europe approved
or overlooked the Muscovite intrigue which
brought about the infamous partition of
J t seems plain that tho Russian autocrat
was egregiously deceived with regard tothe
character and feeling*, of the Bulgarian people. He has taken foi granted that they
arc tic* same spirit-broken race which thry
uere commonly supposed to be ten yoara
ago,before their deliverance from their Turkish taskmasters, He assumed that their
raw soliliers would cringe and knuckle to
the Russian officers who had formerly com*
nmnded them, and that the civilian officeholders could be bought up like sheep.
These opinions he would naturally think
continued by thefacility with which the plot
to kidnap Prince Alexander was carried out.
The Mubscijucnt reaction against the abductors was apparently regarded by the
Oar as a merely casual and transient demonstration, due to blunders on the part of hia
Bulgarian partisans, and remediable by more
dexterous management. Gen. Kaulbars, accordingly, was aent to Sofia, was lavishly
supplied with money, and waahaaked by the
despatch of Russian war ships to Varna and
These presumptions were not altogether
unreasonable on the part of one who Ujwr*
i nit ted to hear nothing unwelcome. Thej
were, however, overborne by several facta
whom; existence or significance was hidden
from the Czar. In tho first place, aa the
issue of tho war with Servia demonstrated,
the discipline und spirit of the Bulgarian
army had been improved rather than relaxed by the Hubstitution of native for
Russian officers. Again, so many posts of
influence were acquired by men who had
been eddsated by .American teachers In
Roberta OoUegeotltbe Bosporus, that the
whole civil in I ministration and the legislature had become leavened with ideas of
independence and uatioi-ul self respect.
Finally, Prince Alexander, whatever may j
have been his weaknesses, had by his gallant
conduct in the contest againat Servia come to
penonify Bulgarian rehabilitation, and,
therefore, the Czar's harsh treatment of bim
inflicted a rude wound upon the nascent
dignity of the common wealth.
The neglect to recognize these facta led ta
a gross miscalculation of Russia's moral
authority in Bulgaria, and caused the galling
.nit-carriage ofthe efforts made by Kaulbars to foment a rebellion against tba provisional authorities and effect a second pro*
Russian coup d'etat. The frustration of the
Intrigue is unqualified, and will go far to
annihilate the Russian taction. The two
most conspicuous partisans of the Czar, Zao-
kolf and Karaveloff, are about to leave the
country, and there is now little likelihood
that the punishment of men convicted of
complicity in recent disturbances will be remitted. For the time, at all events the
patriotic party, at whose head are Stambu-
loli and Mutkurotr. is in undisputed ascendancy at Sofia aud Philippopolis. It will be
able, to select a ruler without provoking
any opposition in the assembly or the country, though it will doubtless be controlled in
its choice by tho counsels of the powers unfriendly to Muscovite designs.
The fact, on the   departure of Geu. Kaulbars and the Russian Consuls,  Russian sub
Has  moved to the store lately occupied I
Coulter k Co.,
Opposlt*  to Cunningham's 8toi<
ou Columbia Street
Formerly Manager of Ch* Hutch D«*m
ment •! h*»asn\ <V i.vuiiih.  >i..nti.«i|
tion with Mr. McNauphten, h>-ii
prepared to do all kinds of
_>.„J_» Watches
MTWatche,   lent   by    mail    01
attended to at oace.
Fred.    Eickhofj
Dry   ooodil
-aW-.. &<•
Of First-Class Quality
ANI.     AT
Moderate   Rata
Coiner of From   and  Begbi. R]
ZETO-R,  S-A-Ij-E*
I'he under-inner] haa on hand a U'H'Jj
i ol the vr.RV best Cudar Shiiigt.-'
ji'cts in Bulgaria were committed to the protection of the ripreaentatives of France ia
conclusia'o proof not only of a close understanding avith tho French Government, but
of the Czar's avant of faith in Bismarcks ai-
surances of good will. The knowledge or
even the suspicion that, when the pinch
came, Germany would lean toward the side
of Austria and England ought to dissuade
Russia from all thoughts of war. But do
one can predict the course of an irresponsible
despot, 'la ml it must be acknowledge that |
tim lu test reports from Moscow and St.
Putersbury are more bellicose than ever.— , To
_V. r. Svn. i^1^******1
he will sell in lots to suit, at prices
fore heard of in Britiah Columbia.
Send for  prices   before purchinmil
AddresB all orders to
Gazette 0.stick, Port Moodv-
Oil  -________s^_^_^_^
throat, deafness, croup, lumbago, and aches,
pains, lameness and soreness of all kinds,
when internally and externally used.
Hoi,. Thou.  White, Mt***»>*
Interior, Ottawa.
1 hereby apply for »Ji«',»,>..,l"te_ «
on a certain tract of land «itu»*e'
^^^^^^^    JOHN B- '
Harrison Hot Springs, Oct. 1. I9** : '•art ftlfloiiij vCajfttt
iK> KMBE1: I
B i, still a ijoa-tl demsuil la,
Atiyci. buil'linK . I. a. ■
mfii iavestiii' nl
r^engt-r ti-aiii'   on th.   - .P.It lias
pcatljr fur   tha la-i
rci^litiug has btenand I
jritu.il srslKv was hell in 1 -ii Moody
,j,lr| ,|K-il slartlii '   . li to ll.-
tic aal,.,
m.iit I" |
'"i    has   I'"' :
\   R    ll  s
m   aufoiu.ai'l   thai .tu   ■ sal
[pleads  ti. at spring,   planting uul
„, pro.|M
' I    Fruit I tl.
ant ti' I- rt—   "I   |.'lia Iii-'   Ill "    '■ '•
,1   |.t   i.i ii 1 v        i[.r. il I..)
, -anl' n I,  alibi)  Ii. A   II    II
K.irinSIl      Lit-       -.' I'.nnlallt    nl    the
■ ,ii, i-inii iii tin- C I' If    li a- t-btaHiod
ai'iMiiiitin.'iit in Portland     ,t-.
,. i _d a brilliant tutui..
Klnli.la aaas alistriliiil.'il lis , ;l
l   Un' following   |.l. ii a- [-   III   tett  I'"
_»!,,, J aia Bl'iickvill.-,   I tm   \V nog,
^Ottawa, -". a'ira Kili*-rs.ill, ami 'J Im   M   li
limit lil'ly i-uipl ...il M clerk on
bCP.K., hns received sr, a|i|» liutment ill
Loiter ii ciiiiiinercial hottM  v. liiirli  we nr.r
to stste   has  _,iv.ilia    improved his
imetlteot tin... I'. 1!  "Inn  »■•..'-us
Jdoiiiigtheilia'iharg ngi.f tin* ea-ln,..
i_siaurnlota convaye r thooargoeasrt oo-
j thr space   avhcri'ni'aa pile* ire being
jjns, is now pruo.-iidiug.
,1 tn    lirru',1 tll.lt Mr.   -I      -I ''
resigned his poaltl 'ii mi the i I.P.B
in- -liui'i stay  unoogtt  us he I,us
i-ni-iiv   fnclnli. * In.  aiin-irlv null him
viiic'e-s in his future mtceei
1.1'lllltrill, Imilili-r anil  tl a. tm'
Victoria, with bU-win,   ihivm bere aad
iitliegiii'st nl  Mi. s>. \\. I.'liniaii,   while
i to visit relatives iu  Winnipeg, foi
|j__plica In- loft ri-ririitlv a ■ ..iiiiianii'il hy
. ui-.,,  Mi-s Syl, 11   A     \r mslroug,   ol
t Mirorly.
abelU tt. w nmiili   ".\i>\\ remember
ridget. if Mr. Brown call, eay,  Tmnntal
Imt if Mr.   Smith   1.inn's take liim
tnitiitln' reception  r n and aay, 'l'i
l„*n ill ii lll'i'iii'lit ' "     Duller—" Ah I is
■ Aribella  DeWoW ut h i!"   Bridget
■elitatively) "Snre sbe gave me partioo
filers She says, 'If Mi Broaa n oalls,
Iui nat at Inline, but il Mr. Mr. Smith
ti.take lum rijiht in ied laj I'll br right
n.'    N'nW  avlm'll nil'' an.ml, -Ir?"
I Da petition praying fur Incorporation has
ra ni-ii'1'! by tliive-liiurtha of t ie bona fide
sidtnts uf Port Moody,  More names would
neWcii attached tu it. Im' there are many
klm *lm nre known to In' favorable tn the
fheme, hut ut tht:  priteat time are ab-t-nt
kbss-Msa iu other parte ol tin ...liny. Tin.
Hition   was   forwarded   to 11 »   Honor
: day- sinof.   .uul n reply  thereto isnx-
tct*il shortly.     V. i-   undferetand   that ,-a
suiter pi'tition is  to be oiroalated among
iii/rriia Iii New Westminster which
llcoum. will hraa-c aooffeot ae It is in  dlreol
utravi'iitimi nf the Aot, they muel I"' reel-
i thn   '-Till   nl     September    last.    Mis.
rchcr nf San Diego, Cal., while traveling
i tin- r. P. It., dropped a pair m  gold
tcUi-'liis nil- the  train  near Port   Haney,
lile the train  wet running about thirty
nn hour.    Mn- reported In i I'— I..
Endictur Gavin ran.I he placed tin- matter
lithe hands of Detective Devlin, who need
kllhru wit to recover tlur •pectaolei and was
■awful.    Last  week he oalleil on agen
li-iimi ivlin resiiU's i-t  Bequtmali  rind  re-
liat.il him  to return  the gltMM to Mn.
Wlircllci.    Sho  was iivci'ioyeil at tlur reiruv-
rol bar spectacle*, as tliey were a present
very dear friend ami she had titon
tern tip fur Inst.    A reaaunl of 1100 made
•cwiilriirtor ami detective imito.
Isi'Kiivesiks'ts. A plankwalk i- being
miini.ti'il  along  the north siilu of Clarke
tun the Clarke property extending from
"•(■las street   tothe   railway   rr .ssiuK nn
1 street.    The    Want ol   this   has lie. n
na; Lit ami It reflect* great credit un tbe
fcntlemim win, are instrumental iu carrying
fc> tlii- project.
laiKst ui   riii- nisK.a-i rii'iall'is a'. Af-
n u. in tiiv A -UMi'i.K aii'i'iimi.
r'"/i' rltitornf the A". .', fun,   -Sin,    Ity
Ulii's of the New York Board ol Health
ippears that tlurillg strven umntlis of last
there were  iu the city of Ncav Vork
rases of  dentil   Iroln pneumonia.     I»
nf this startling  Imt il seemed to ins
I ought to make pnblic ■ ooui     ol
'tmriit used by me fur tbll disease with
.varying success for tifty years.
llu' fatal I'liiirai'tfi' ol acate i uuiuiiui
'Hire easily accounted fur  il  We glance al
real nature of  tin- iIisimsc.    Tin' il.
li.tn primarily nf ■ dieebled, inflamed
of one or both nf thu lung-. Every
it'.l the heart is aending nto 'In- fllaablea
impure blood fur purification. The
urganisni te dependent lur anstenanoe
I Hie return ol thi, blood purified from
nog-, Hut the Lungs In iug suable to
km tbeir werkmturn the blond unpori-
to tin- heart. The heart asuda nut
•ieji.be body ibis Impure blood and the
Ml rcutiiv,. thoir slnaia'  nf tin-   vitiated
rmlllnellt.    Thus the whole Inula u .'.lll.'S
iW runt weaker, and tbe lun.*, air idy
'nrtml, suflur th ust.  because uvurpon
"Hy thesnecessi." floods from tin' heart,
1 are finally  unable  tn net.     The lung
*."■   themselves    become   tilled   ami   the
PfieQtdtea of inf-boatEnn.
Thi. treatment ft>r 'this iliseuse
found   siliri'esslul    is   this :
|>tient sit
If by placing
lower part of  the shoulder  blade vmi
"**' the Vibration of   the disabled lung,  the
which requires prompt action.
»>li the patient's  bank under the shoulder
^e-   Then touch with sweetened milk, n
|J»' Under and close   to the shmililer blade.
ftt iii leeches in a clean  ulas* about tavo
4 • half inches aa ide.    Turn the g.ass up
•d nlaec the month oloea against tbe flesh
l.mctly under the shoulder blade.    Winn
"ec that the leeches have taken hold—
one or two avill  fail to do sn—take
glass gently sway.     The patient efiould
i forward slightly sn ns tu support the
^•.es.    As soon as the leeches drop oft'
Jingeut Hannels dipped in hot avuter and
{•wu.'tr the leech cuts near nnrl over tbe
""•elder blade.    Keep renewing the ll annels
■•to have the application as lint n- tire
;;'nr   an bear il   for halt en hour.    Tin n
ready to put iu the sauur place three
al poultices.    A pound nf  linseed ni'.a!
■ least should be used in making them.
' Mi- the  poultices are on give tilt pal i. in
""1-warm   milk   and   lime  av.itu   -three
"• milk, one part lime wat.-r.    Fr un the
"»e the leeches  drop off the patient aa ill
"""the more freely every moment.
" would seem that it were criminal folly
* the part of phvsiciana to render naeles
*** a simple cure" as the above.    Vonre r,
J, SA*******. HfrjUfAtl".
■fttterson, N, J,
MiuisterVou   Boetticher   avill   ua.l
I'lu'tli [rora Xae ftrone to the Reichstag.
ruaaw's na,.
. members ofthe < al..Ionian and st.
. i dues-
Id*. In in. i'.Ium..! i,. ■   , ;„,;,,.,*
,, md i . tl..,-   '
it thai   I.   I. IVan^u
tin hall m tb        • I lei when
il. received his
rn   whil.
•  el    ■. i rii ii,
•in tin kitcbeo
!'"l'irrri- till   I ...    m state pre
ooaei I■. ■ I tb, piper, ami it waa
1*11 bafo, Sou to I. H the lum
i.ry like   Unit wa
thing, nil |u it  i  !il..   . ►.»
Ui •  Imt   tha   limine
lad, l.K>k>..i ,..» rra  when they saw thut ghost
• i I inn thr a winked at
uoeanother, ind took a Intl. wb-ekayaauoe.
ml i.
tli   psst.   Wh.a, dlttnei
lo miler,
ll    lb i    Ma
■  p     lie said
.III... I   .   lie Hilar.   ,,|    (I.,    I  ale.Ionian .-,!,-
i -• utl. awn.     I am pleaaed to meet
im.mil tin- i. in-, board to
n■• .i iv i .md I am _j_,i t„ ba able
to t. II ymi that mn   soeioty la progressing
very favorably, ami that our rank* have not
" ■■' be kl I. Hi i U" uu 1 l.'.at I feel Satis
Bad limn tin- liUiiil.. i aa iti, us lu re to.night
that we inai .ap. i greater prosperity iu the
liitui... A long hat ul toabts bus been plat '
iu iny haml. and before we _<.-t through, tne
hour v.ill bu early, ao we must be brief. I
riM' for the purpooe nf pioposiiig the lirst
mast on the lut, and I i .an assure you that
never since I hail the honor of tirsl propos
ing her .Maje-ty'a health have 1 ilune sn aailll
graatai plaaanra than I dn tonight, for as
you are awure before we meet iu this caps
city again, rrur- beloved Quan will haveaa-
riii'l ujion ln-r juliilee, and al Im amnngt us
will not he proud nt growing old undor the
reign uf a Sovereign eo nnrversally beloved.
How, gentleman till yonr giaaeeaand drink
rnlli" health of " Her grin-ions Majesty the
Queen."    I.nug may she reign.
I he tiiu'.i wa- reeelvad with all the hon
ors. and the ehul gave "The Prince of
Wales ami other members of the lloyi.l
The lirst obisftain, Mr. James l.anllaw,
then gave "His Kxeellency the lluvcrnoi'-
rleuernl anil his Honor the I.irut.-tiov-
nl'liur."     I'm- thev alar light good fellows.
"The  Dominion,   Pruvinei.il, and   Civic
Mi --is. Iiule, Ladnar and Orr responded.
Mi    Bole—I  am eallld lipun tu larspr.nrl to
i' iasl ai'iaii whieh I think thoreisaome
mlanndorstandiog, ;r.- I have no connection
with titliii tin- hninininii or Local govern
ment, hut as tha matter la intemled toem
brace the different legislatures, in the ab
-."lie of a member of the Dominion Huuse
I may be permitted as a member of the lower
II use i' briefly call yonr attention tothe
greater ■ of that country avith whose destinies the Dominion Parliament has tu deal.
' mull's area repreaenti one-aixteenth of
tli" whole glob', while it exceedl iu urea by
127,500 square miles that of our great nei^li
I. t, ths States. It is sixteen times as large
as the German Empire and is the third
maritime nation in the avorld. Mr. Bole
gave ra number nf eery interesting statistics
Sling un this matter, and  referring to the
local House, said there were several Important matters to engage their attention.
Auume; otbors, providingu cheap snd .speedy
I ira fi ir workingmen In recover their
aviiues, sn ns not tn leave theni at the mercy
nt lapaeiolls or dishonest i.'nnt.'itctnrs.    That
the connection of our city with tbe railway
system ol Canada avas only nne step towards
future greatness, aa in order to make nur
prosperity what it shonld be, connection
with the Northern Pacific Hallway was ub-
s ilutely necessary, and he avas ghul tn see
tr.e mattei would be liefurtrbiith the Dominion und lucsl Houses, After giving his views
on a number nf other matters ofpubliclm-
poit una' Mr, Hole   continued tn say that he
waa glad again to meet sn representative un
assembly nf _teo.oh._en us .acre gathered
that night around tbe festive board. Scotchmen knew how tn work, tu light and to enjoy themselves aa'hcn the occasion ottered,
rrrul it afforded him great pleasure tu notice
the dally increasing numbers ami prosperity
uf the St. Andrew and Caledonian Society,
and concluded a very interesting speech
witn some very appropriate lines.
Messrs. iin ami 1.minor responded ill
short speeches, and each promised to du bis
duty in the local liuusc.
"The army, navy, uud local foroes" was
proposed by Mr. Sinclair.
Capt. Peele responded, and in a short elo-
'iiiiiii speech referred to the services renderd
by Scotchmen tu their country. Theie is a
bing list uf the hemic dead, and the lust, but
nut the least.is the gallant Sir Herbert Mc-
M r. Atkinson briefly thanked the com
pany fnr tb" hearty reception they gave to
the toast of "llu- learned professions," and
he hoped tint all those avho practised at the
bar avould be ever ready tn defend the cause
nf truth nnd justice. (I,uud cries ot Hear!
hear I)
■'The hind we left and the laud ave live
in" was then given hy the chief, and a
oiesaage frmn the sons nt old Bootia, then in
llu- banqUet hall at Victoria, arrived by
telegraph and   received  a   Highland  wei-
. ume,
Mr. Robertson sang » song and was
loudly applauded.
"He I'liiiunericial, milling, manufacturing,
and sgrlonltoral Intoraets nl the province
was responded tu by Mr.  Donald Ohiaholm,
in blent of Hie board nl trade.    He said: -
"The commercial interests of the country
rue iii a guild condition, the manufacturing
Industries nre increasing, and I heliei'c the
lumber trade will immediately  expand   and
a-..i vast   proportions,      In   agriculture
ih, re i. a tstant advanoa, the farmers are
skilful, prudent and doing well, nut I hope
they will do better, When the river is improved the peninsula on which this city
stands awl] bee une one of tho greatest centres
of trade in tho world, Every creek in the
province contains gold. In fact nur re-
sources aro-'-nexhauetable. We have guid,
stiver, coal, and Iron, and the harvest) nf
the sea-are boundless, I have travelled a
mind deal, and I novel' snw a liner country
than our oivn.    He was loudly applauded.
"The Press" was responded tn by Mr. W.
Hn,un ni the Pomeo-wer HirraMand Mr. H.
A.  Menu of thr' Coli/n/lnan.
"The ladies" -had u cinavd of  friends
sing in chorus—
"Old nature savears the noble dears
Her noblest work she daises :
Her 'prentice linn, she tried mi man,
Anil then -she inni'm the lassos.
The songs were suitable,   mostly  all
looter!   hum  the   aaorks   nf   Riirnr
siirelv we mav venture to say here it was  a
iiirv'to  toro.'t   the   immortal   ploughman,
'•li,,. memory of Burns" slmcld be ii  standing toast at a-vary Scottish festival.    "The
str. -.round the   oaetle o'Montgomery
will goon murmuring his praise among the
banks and braes ami reminding men ot his
fame until the day of judgment.
\i two ,n tiro morning some mn' began to
T-ATJ* *<•_**•-.  i r**M«
Th. Kran, _ MMllsw of War an.l Marine
have M.lu.i.1 their budget- 'Jlgsj.ljoo fiance
-.. l.e,.- Baooaaad >„ iicorgc Boweu
ui' l«'ii appnnte.1 members of the Privv
Council *
Evictionproeaeaeaan baaag _ci.edon.0a.
tenants ,,„, ih raetlebai .mates of Lord
Karon Lie Sti-d and Cooot V, n liitzfeldt
.■ermaii Aml._s.iu.ur. had a Inn,. Interview
with Lord Salisbury
sii Solans'  BUoaerhaaeot will probabil
I" -appointed Under Vintaia In, Inland ii
I'lri" ol llobt. Hamilton.
A l.llsTal club hss Ik—ii loiin.d I
students nf t'anibri.lae t'uia.i-ity,
I IVS .dieted Mr. liladstniie pie-ident',
i.mi Kaulbars called upon Sir Wm.
W bite, the British Ambassador, _„d the
I itti i    nl,-. i|.umtly returned the a isit
Th.; Kuasiau crusiei Zslryakahw srrivad
itOdl ia with Capt NalsAod and other
I' ol. i      I lie   leeeut i, aolt at BoUTgU
The ta.'t that llsrou Hcltaal, tlie liussl.in
Amhaseador, ,s alsiut tu leave Loodoo tm a
prolonged holiday, is regarded in London a,
a pacitic sign.
Ih. -..earner (It}   of Chaster,   which ar-
ri.i "1 on November _-.'nd from New York,
tisik lire while lying at hei dock. The vessel
and cargo are badly damaged.
The President of the Sobranje. in au in
terview spoke aaith confidence ol the future
of tbe country. He said the deputation to
the Kuropean courts will endeavour to negotiate a loan.
The Paris states that M. DePreycini-t
before dismissing the English proposals wit!
reference tn Kgypt will demand that a    '
IV, an- na fun. we are na foil,
lint just a iliuppic iu onr ee,
Ih, rook mav ii'iiw the day may daw
But aye avc'l taste the barley ble,-
\nd then  the   whole company   sang   in
chorus, "niil.llang syne" and the   National
anthem closed the proceedings.   Every one
appeared to be aacll pleased.-I.mnliau.
IM Kor artistic monumental work apply to
ileorg-Rmlge. "Victoria  Marble  Works,
l>nuglas   Street, Victoria,
agent, New Westminster
C.   H.  Monck,
l.e 9x*d Im the "withdrawal  of th
troops from Kgypt,
Mr. t'ladhtone, writing to a friend, refeis
to Mr. Trevelyan as wholly without taction,
and says he avill rejoice to see him elected
to Parliament by the combined sections uf
the Liberals of Brighton.
The Russians stationed at Odessa comment
angrily em the humiliating end of Hen. Kaulbars'mission to Hulgsrin. OnaQeneral de-
elnred that the bitterest reflection of all is
that Uussia should he threatened avith impunity by such a power as Austria.
A baud of moonlighters recently raided
the house ol a fanner named Gleeson, near
I.istowel. A servant rushed upon the
leaders, tore the masks from their faces, and
dared theni to kill her. They decamped
after firing several shots in the uir.
The ('olo'.iiie Qatette contains a pathetic appeal to l.ei mans to bear iu mind the urgent
need tu preserve the streugth of the army in
the face of danger menacing Germany in the
east and west. The article has been badly
received in Berlin as unwarranted by the
present condition of affairs and causing uu
necessary fright.
A new outcry iu Paris has arisen against
the brasseries in addition to those of iin-
morality and the sale of German beer. Many
id the barmaids are Alsatians. Austrians or
I.uxcmlKiurgeis, and these are now suspected of acting as spies in the iuterest of
Germany, The public demands the abolition
of the Brasseries.
At Bill) limnia HOU tenants of the Moore
li'Fiirrcll estate marched to the agent's nlfiee
anil demanded thut their rente be reduoad
'25 per cent. The agent refusing to grant a
reduction, the tenants left ill a body without
paying. In some cases where (ivo years
rent avas due, the agent accepted rent for
one year and gave a deal receipt.
It ta reported that the Turkish Council
has adopted the programme of Gon. Kaulbars
..ud avill insist that lhe Bulgarian Regency
resign ; that the Sobranje be dissolved ;
that a now Sobranje be elected, and thut the
Prince of Mingrelia lie nominated for the
throne, the alternative being the occupation
of Bulgaria. The programme still awaits
the Sultan's approval.
(Jen h-aulbars will instruct M. Neildofl',
the Russian Ambassador nt Constantinople
iu all the details of the Bulgarian situation,
ami avill guide him in regard to the election
of a ncav Prince of Bulgaria. Neildofl' has
nut yet received authority from his govern-
ment to raise the question of an eventual
Russian occupation of Bulgaria. The
Turkish Government ountlnues to send war
material to Adrianopoi ami tn strengthen
the fortifications of the Dardanelles.
A London Newspaper called the Anarchist
publishes a wild appeal to Englishmen who
assemble in thousands in Cleveland Hall to
demand justice for the condemned Chicago
Anarchists. Englishmen are asked whether
any means are not justifiable to destroy the
cruel, cowardly, corrupt, and rotten American republic and are besought to leave uoth
ing uiiilnne to accomplish that end. The
article bears in large letters the caption
"Murders I" underneath a big black flag.
Lord Salisbury, iu replying to the memorial avhich the Socialists left at his residence says : The proposals contained therein aud avhich would imolve extensive legislative changes wuuld, without doubt, he
duly considered by Parliament if they were
laid before it. "I myself, however," adds
the Premier, "am unable to adopt or support
them, as I am convinced that the proposals,
if effected, would cause  additional  distress
and suffering tar eve ling avhat prevails at
A story is current that King Otto ot
Bavaria, having somewhat recovered from
his attack ol mania, was permitted to walk
outside the park nf Schlnss Pursteiiried, attended unla by Capt. Schubert, when an
exciting scene occurred on the high avay.
Otto Insisted upon throwing himself on bis
knees in tin- roadway, crying that he was in
paradise, and that he would never return to
Kurstenried. It cost a painful struggle and
a resort to force lo get him safely bnck in
the Sohluss. He is uow absolutely forbidden
to go outside the grounds.
Previous to the departure for America of
Henry M. Stanley he expressed his willing-
ness to undertake the ci intnand of a non-
military expedition from Kast Africa to
Uganda,and endeavour to induce the King of
that country to relieve Emin Bey, a German,
who, with 2,000 Egyptians, avas nt last nc-
counts holding Wndyly against a hostile
chief.    Stanley promised to place hisserviccs
at the disposal of the British Government,
and without cutailiug upon them any responsibility for the safety of his person.
The scheme hns been submitted to Lord
Iddcsleigh, Foreign Secretary.
In the French Chamber of Deputies M.
Rouvier stated that the budget committee
had accepted the proposed reductions in the
budget, but he strongly blamed the Government for rejecting them when they were first
suggested. Prime Minister DcFreycinet
said he regretted to hear M. Rouvier use
language avhich avas intended to excite the
Chamber against the Government. He relied upon the adhesion of all true republicans. He did not believe tbat those avho
avould vote against the credits aimed at the
overthrow ofthe Ministry but thought that
they simply desired to retrench expenses.
The debate oil the budget avas then resumed. M. Sadi Carnot, Minister of
Finance, refused to agree to a reduction of
300,01X1 francs ou the credit of the finance
ministry. A division wns taken and the reduction was approved of by a vote of 411
against 99. Tho result was snnouneed amid
I tho most intense excitement. The Deputies
agreed to consider a reduction of tavelve
million francs iu the commissions of the,
Treasurer General, and of five hundred
thousand francs in the commission of private
collectors of revenue. M. Enure proposed
the .discharge of 218 officials in order to eflect
a saving of 400,000 fraucs. II. Sadi Carnot
and M. DeFreycinet opposed the motion on
the ground that the object sought could
only be attained by tho introduction of a
special bill. The project was rejected by a
vet* oi 386 to 114.
I-.***.**-*AVT C t**T.-T*-
The following letter bu been addressed
to The I.iebiga Katract of Meat Company.
Limited, Loudon -"Accra, Gold Coast
Colony, West Africa, |6th September, 1886
Gentlemen, 1 enclose two labels taken from
C.*?,.-?-? Ui"in* -*.BIJMINABI.K COM
IGL.NDi, wh. h I nnd, altei niue mouth,
experience, tn be uit.-,ly ssflres They wen
supplied to tha Medical Departoeat here, i
suppo-e, as genuine ' Licbig. Having used
your e-tract extern*.»oly for tan years, I
eoii-idi-i  it a  ,,t  rateable  iiiomiallaai •
and -smc .,'., regret t Is p...ill.- fm other
firms to Impose swaIbises imitations ea
credulous people.    Your ohorrlont servant,
A WOUDBCax-Haao*, Assistant r.'lunial
Surg. on. Thi- is o,,e ut the many instances
showing that als.iuinablr compounds are
sold, unfortunately with the .auction ..t the
English law, uuder the mnn, ul l.iebit\ , i
liait ni Meat, which have ,Kit the slight,.t
mtV  t'   l»    all"! ba  lhat M*nil. and oousuii.
en aaill do  well  to ask for rl la -.rt
'j. 'i".l i-i tin mi Liable
The In I that ta»n hflsada Ol considerable
si-it have ranatty 'ten discovered in the IV
cith Ocean shows that wc have v,.t ssai b bo
laarn „f this great  watery Btnaaae,    The
latest diaia,i eiy ,,,,„ island lying less than
HKI miles irom the northern coast ol New
Guinea. It bas b.-en named Aliisou Island,
is neatly three miles long, rise, from 100 to
150 feet above the aea, and has abundant
Umber.   Beraral specks „f fertile aud in.
habited land, -nun ,.t then, much larger
than Allison Island, baac beeu lound withiu
a lew aenrs at s distance of one hundred to
two or three hundred miles from the Sew
Guinea coast, and similai discoveries are
made nine iua labile in various parta of the
Oceanic* is so large that no map ol it can
be given in an atlas except on:, initiate
scale. We sec bundled.- ol {roups and soli
tary i-lands huddled together on the maps,
the idea that the Pacific is thickly
f land. The tact
Is,   hi.aa ever,   that   vessels   may ..ail   among
these islands for many weeks without oucc
ciuniiig iu sight .1 li.ii.l Only a few months
ago a crew thnt had been shipwrecked in
the great island region of the Pacitic lowed
north fm forty days before they reached
Hawaii, the nearest land. Mr. A. II. Wai
lace, whi. has travelled widely iu the Pacilic.
expressed the opinion some time ago that
there  are  still   a   gnod  many islands there
mill aet
studdeil with verdant bits
that haac never yet been seen hy white men.
Once in a while a Pacific trader finds some
new or little known island, and opcus trade
with its inhabitants. If business thrives, be
keeps his secret us luug as he can, so as to
have a monopoly. It aaas found a while
ago, when the Woodlsrk Islands were ex-
plored, that au Australian linn had cant oily
charted the islands several years before, aud
had been ipjictly ti ruling then, nil unknown
tu the nther Pacific merchants.
Sir Henry Diuiiiuiond Wolf, the Britisli
Commissioner t" Egypt, has arrived in
Col.   O'Cullaghau
tenants   nt   Bodyke,
fusing to grant   him
s unable tu evict bis
the Government re-
hcrifl   oi   police pro-
Next dooi
to ('oon's,
FRESH.  _3R.___*_3D
Pies, Cakes, &o., kept constantly on hand,
ut til*' Inwct CaHU   PniGKH.
.i.VMHs KIMBLE, Prop,
OWN LOTS, at the C. I'. U. IVrmiiul
town uf I'ort   Moody,   ut'iitrully   mid
beautifully situated, on mote favorable terms
than lands has ever l>een offered for  sale, in
this Province heretofore.
Apply to
Murray Street,
I'ort Moody.
PwiHIvelj lures Diseases, and
Disorders or the Kidney and
Urinary Organs, Lame and
Weak Buck, and a sure enre for
bed*weuing children.
OOfT.] Wl-**ilU*M.ORT..20tUS«*pt.. 18R1.
MfcMKR Tub HrAKK KtORST Pad Co.,
I t.ikr- plt'iuuru hi iiifon-line }'•■••
thtt tin- one gri'f-" usartedDr, Stirr's Kidney !'■ 1*
ordered n'"m >■• i- trnv.-ll-f *.■■ ■■■■■rly ill tin1.1 I
"-ttuat aiiinit thnt I never titi) > :>i.-..-.-i .-■ t.Ui.t m :.i
«Q rn'H.lh hi. 1 ibat tf.ven ih ({-md nkliM u- !i> 11 gen
i-i illy.    I t'oulil (J*** >'*■"■• * hfiHtof t Htluioniiln lr.,iji
ttrtl h I libvr Hold t'i;   tti- y ira loud in praihtng
t. stiiT'n Kidney Psdt,  Bend ma sdonn more
ul   111.- |.]l«-.--.hl   llil'   <      "!/■',  'll    1   I i-t» I IH  •'     tU Ult*'.  .    I
llud they h-II Ute* ft. undebUf.
foots Ite..
None--That Mr. limy tsoueof tlieluM dm ;;i-ii>
tn Ontario, and Is honored with being tin   •. -inr.
ofthe   Pliarmanutii-al   ISROClltUn Ol   (till oily lur
ttils I'rovlm-**. Ontario.
S.K. P. 0->.
A. U. IlkUUIS.i   ami   P.-.Ul'KTIH It UO., Van
WftinlUHter, T,   MrNKIiLKT, I.aiinerV UudlUfl,
H. Mcdowell *• <:o., Vitaoourer. wmbi'KT*
CO., Nanalinu, an<i Wholassle or LANlH.KV ti CO.,
COUVKK UlCirO O.. Van<*ouvBi ; W. B. Mr.
OARTNKVk Iin<>., VsooVfer anil Kaml'iopa; J.
It LOVKLL, Yale; W. It. MKOON, Prlent Valley
CLARK k CO., Kaiuloi-pa ;  «ad all   Hi lur-ihi-.  in
iirai. :h in medotnes,
I   II      I   I r-    |  *********tmmm
Cowderoy & Taylor,
General Merchandise
Clarke St., Port Moody,
HAVK KKp'KIV K1> .a ,',iMl'I-KII   AXD -I.I.I..  i  -In. K
Which They  now Offer For Sale at Low Rates.
Port Mood), l•__**_I. Not .
Port Moodv, B. C.
Tlii.-a Hi.icl i-; tbe lii-i and mott
leis tu iind fiiiiu tin. 0. V
by i
nrrili ll   Ii.l   llnvel-
.. il. tenninnn. bj oitlii r Ktaae. Kteambost, or
ainlwiiv, beiiiK tba QeneraJ PMM&gei   Depot, and Headqs
Bngineu men aisitin.' tin- new Cih*.
inarten foi
Thu Tele|,l_ouo CMfioe u Located in tbe Houae, dviuu gueste the
uilviiiitnf-1. of s|„.nkiii^ v-itli tiii'iids  ai eithei New Weatminater Haa-
tiiitrs, or Vanconver.
Tbe Table is equal tothe bail on the M .inland.
Tim Parlor* and Bed-roomi are
ni'iiila fnrniahed and \..-II aenti
The Bar-room is burse, and supplied iritli Onrd, Pi
Tables, .ind the leuding Loeal, Canadian and Americi
for the entertainment and instrnction ..f Guesta.
mul H.llini J
Tho Bui is oonatantly supplied
(|uors nnd Cigars.
arith  Branda ot the ll.-st \\"ua
Tho Public iniiv rely on reoeivinu every Uourteey and Attention
from the undersigned at most REASON A JiL'E KATES.
Winnipeg 11
ntiii ss and co_afort,
Canadian, American
mntlv furnished. The
tables  aaill .ilaiav- be
height, is hard finislud throughout; has n Bar well stocked ut nil
times with 11 yood selection of the choices!
The Gentlemen's Sitting Uoi.ui is a model of u
where will be found, for the use of guests, the
and local newspapers, The Ladies Parlor i- elei
Dining Boom is large and handsome, and tin
supplied with the
The   Best in  the Market
The House has  the capacity for the   acommodatii t   "ill um-Hts.
having  over   20 rooms furnislied witbjj
First-class Spring Beds  and Bedding
and Fire Escape from each room,
aud has a commanding view of the beautiful [.arbor.    Thi
be couducted on lirst-class principles al Moderate Rate*
Patrons may rely on receiving
proprietor and his attendants,
Hi.ii-i  ..ill
I    '        'i "in the
R.   B.   KELLY.
The Clarence.
FRANK ti. RK HARIK Jr.. Lessee.
THE PfiOPBIETOB OF THE ABOVE HO. I I    ik< - ph asure
in announcing that the House   is   no**   complel ui
venienoe for the traveling public.   Till- TABLES*    ■ >■  11 -
with every article in season, and THE BAB thn well.
elected Stock of
XjIQ,TJO_c-S   &   ClGrJ\
THE BEDS rue aacll aired, ami   thi   r_tablin|l
the best of Feed always ready for Horses
It may he aaell tpi remind aisitin-- thai thin Hoti   i-- wit!
minutes walk of the laailwav Wharf and Station   and ' is) al
minus of   the   ncav  road.
Guests muy depend on receiving ever*; utti '  sheart*,
welcome from we ttndersigned, whose lon_  ixperien i   is a guarantee
of everything being comfortable and satisfactory
J. T. SCOTT, Manager.
Clarke St., Port Moody.
Pri.'cs Moderate.     Tourixts' Hcmliiuarters
First-Class in Every Respect.    Polly
Supplied avith all Conveniences
uf Modem Hotels.    New
and Kltr,yant in all its
Db. LeDuc's I'HIh »r.* tbe oldbht. more (generally no'iled. aurt mo^t iieluilk reui«dy tor ih* vara
dltiBRflet, -kii'i whe«*Tor they bav»* htn-n iutriiduced
have drlvoii every other romedy out of the niark<-t.
Tliey wcw first tntroitncod tnto Parti, rr»ur'*, by
Dr. LoDnc in 1839, ami bare §o gained the coufld
ence of tho public that tbey hive for yoa'abeou
thn itaudlng remerdy In every hon-fheld, Imt they
must n>'t be taken during proguaucy.-**. A. M. Herring, «nd D. S. Curtis * Co., New Wertininnter;
T.McNetluy. I-adner'a Landing I H. McDowell fc
Oft,, Vancouver ; Pltnhnry k Co., Nanaimo; and
Wholesale of Langley k O., Victoria Ilall. Victoria, d.-aler* in Medicine-Uaatlngv Sav Mill Op.,
The Va neon ver Dnte Co., Vancimver ; W. E. Mc.
Cartuey'ah rtro., Vancouver and Kamloops; J. B.
Lovell, Yalo ; W. H. Magon, Prtool VaUoy ; Clarko
kCt-> Immloopt.
Bcga to annouut'e that be httl opsncil tin-
above store with A well selected stock of
-joorfs at reduced prices, which are warranted
to give -.atififaction. He respectfully invites
RD inspection of tht.- same.
Nuii.-   ,    .,.  - thai   NORMAJi
KRASKK, Contr    I   -   I -n Moody, liai tt
si_niil all  In- -- U, chattels and   flecti tu
Die, for the benefit ol his ci-cditoi-a, Alldc-
iiiainls a_.aiii.-i him are to be modi i-'. and
all debte «ln*' t" liim to'be paid t" the under-
signed Fortha_-i.li
Tort \| la. n.l   -"Hi.. I8W
_pX_^lv_r"_T'0_R. SA.L_E
Containing ISO sere* ■ :*H) acres In a high
state of cultivation. Oood house and ham
thereon. Kor further infnrmatinn apply on
the premise- to
1. J. BOYD.
A Farm MntMning 160 acres of spla-iidid
land with farm house, barns sheds, de..
thereon—conveniently situated near school
and post office—will be sold a bargain il immediately purchased.
For further particulars apply to
Port Moody.
Or Oa.itte Oi tr i
To tho Minister of ihe lnr»rior. Ot-
I laeg U.ia'e tn apply for a license to eut
Timber on the west half of section "aTi, Town
ship 40, and the west hakes of sections 2
and 11. Toaanshrp 41, New Westminster
July 12, 18M. Cljt .port ftioofy &ajtttt.
■.■iv/DiHn!   a|i
m-meMa***-! •*•
I      XeWs h;l»
DE-.KMHER 4. ltuj..
John Maa-pherton aad tNt ..thef iaipn
snur.) Skve uwltan srcfi i»l'.,-_le<l recently.
Ao orange tree ..acr l"iir Imii.li,si years
uld, ta tht oi lingerie of Veiaailln, a.-a first
planted by Klcnorn .1,- CeetQlc, the ..'iff of
A youu^  lady i^ driving o -#*»   milt-ilui
The liattjt despatch hum Suhs.   is explicit ; Sbe a*l_s   thrice the ordinary Jut,   hew*
,'nl seemingly   authentic,  aod   it iadwttea   ahe aits bj th. sid'of h.remplnivi a, 1,1?,- -I,.
that the Ruaaian 'iov.rinua,:i has fiuallv ilfl | driaes Iti,...
tenniueal to take decisive nieaauias. Wo Truuoeis aie ts, Im ardrU largcl at tbe
are told that Oeu. K.null>_*»> and all the Run- kmvf ■„, vl|,„.|, _|,a,,ge wc an iliaiiklul,
.ian C.inulo in Bulgaria ami Ea-Uru llou- ,hl. „|,i Mtyle ilaanas bap tbere, anlea
■oarlia baa,. Latu rec.illard. Inappre.riati tlir t|„. „,.,l(.r |,,-. |,„ prnying dondinj)
change with their depaiture uny make iu
Uie situation,   il   i-   needful lo   -
iii.il..' iu
tM.iut     <H|t
111    -Mill'
important temjettu fiom U*» telegraph*.! i»
Thus wc U'-i. ilrtiirintd l.-( >'al'le rjuuii
ilaya ago that all tin pr i, • ixMoanwd in
im IWrliu treat, had mtilied Hms.a'-
ii'iiiiiiiatniu of Hrtaca -fieisalMoi Mingia!,,,
in tbe lt,ilt*eti_n tin.in' I'hir it jurt. which
we deemed incredible, and then WN did lot
notice, haa since been ilin.Mit" be without
inundation Theu, again, weaa.,. _dviwd
I.y a cable despatch thai, balm, tht <d
i- iininii.nt ol the I'reat Sobranjr al Tirnoai,
and the departure ol it, un ml-.i' (or ,-aotie,
the Regeutt, MeM... SUiiibuloff, Mutkurn.il,
aud Kar-<a''l<,r), had tcoignod, aud that, al
though a re-cleotiou was oftercl to tat two
Inrnier. they refuoed to leaume oflice. Tide
statement haa never beet, unitradicted, yet
now we licai ol Kaull«,.. addressing au
nltiinatiiiii to the llegouoy, uud we must inter that Sta.i.huloH. lalHatkaroC .re still
in power.
■Suili I'.rii^ tbe sl.il.' ol tbiuga, are nan ace
•»hy the deuiaud ul Kaulbars lor the ilia-
inia-ai of the couiuiandaiit at rhili|i.i|inlis
had no chauee of bciug gvauled, aad may lie
aaaumed to haa-e Isren made for the tola pur
|io»e of aupplyiug a pnteitt loi breaking oft
diplomatic relations ; ior the coiiiinaudaut
at the capital of Kastern ftotiinelia, wbo hud
arrested fur riotous bchaa-iur u Mouteuegr in
iitaiiier ol the Russian Consulate, in uo
other than flea. MutkuioU, who took the
chief )..., t iu the coiiuter re, nlution against
Prince Alexander', abductor", aviii, is Meg'
self one ol the Regents, and wbo ha? inure
iufluence over tbe army than any ol hi* colleagues. The insolence of Kaulbars may
Ik suid to have culminated in requiting the
degradatiou ol the bead of the patiiutic
party ut tbe bauds of hie own Iin ink Hut,
apparently, the mir|>ose »as, nuder cover
of this iuadiiiiosubte iiltiuiatiini. to abandon
the abortive policy ol intrigue ami lean lhe
in-Ill open tor miliiiiit a' force.
Only oue other inference is possible, name
ly, that the Czar doxigiiB to liack dowu alto
.ether. Hia personal eiperieuce iu tbe last
war, when Ruasia was forced to eutreat the
aoaistaiicc ot Kouuielia iu order to reduce
I'li-i uu, ahould have couvince.1 Alc.auder
III. that he could hardly hope to cope avith
the combination which uoav eeoiiae likely
to lie arrayed -gainst him. He ought
to foresee thut it Em-laud, Austria, and Italy
deoidc to co-o|*erate for the protection uf Bulgaria's independauca, Turkey, Roumelia,
aud Servia avill be found on tlie same sido,
and the pi-ulnhle upshot of a light against
such oiIiim would be the loss ol Bessarabia
md -latoum.uud the utter dettniction of the
Ruaaian floats und naval establishment* in
the Black 8cu.
But such hi, outcome ot his airogaut rupture of treaty obligations might have been
predicted three months ago, uud must have
been Kuggeated by the C'.nr'a adaiecis. I'he
loot that no heed was paid In tbem sup
plies strong ground for the impression Unit
their master avill uow show himself ctjtiully
self-willed and reckless. The iruly logical
sequence of the recall ol Kiiulbais. whose
attempts to foment rebellion Imv <■ niiscui ■
i ii-il, woulal be au invocation of armed force.
We shall soon *eu whether loyic uud pride
aual resentment can atifle iu the Russian uu-
tocrat the instinct of *elf-presc:,vati"ti. ~.V.
r. Sen.
Iln  auiilael-aiy uf the battle "I   MmuUa
I ..a,   .'l.aclaad   aaith    rcjoiciug.    ttuiNlgbbat
i Huli-aria     Prim.   Alaaauilcr   -<-nt   *   r.-l
gi.iin iliaiikii,'. tht   isgenU   i-1   llwti   int.
\'<oi«liiig   to the   Ram    I i iii.-i. it,..--
},.,(..as  n  Brit liltti .' un- In.. It, ii made in
.tlifo'i'i i this aeui than evoi Is ti.ir, ,,s .. re
null ol   .i..|,_riiiiriit-   in   gr.ii.lilg   tin    la st |
l*eii received in   I.nnd i
dtaostroiis tiie in   the   t<iwn   of '1'ore.l.i,    on
the island ol L,,»",i. 'In- Psr^e.i oftha Ptiillf.
pun  ^roup.
M.  Hlhollld, the lrt uill li.   .'lent  l.i'litial
iu Tunis, has accepted theoHic of Miniater,
resident in Tonquin, made raeaflt by ll.-
.I»,tli ul Paul Bert.
Tin ...Uiiniit I* mad. thai im li-i-iiii
ll'i.'iiniient before lir-jotiatiii;. i -ellleinetit
ol llu- Unitarian i|iu'btii,n will i, a -1 *-1 that the
Powers oomne) tin ill -ulutim. .1 tin
s..lii-.i.;* and tli.- i:< -i"u iii i tin Et,   . nt^
The I'liui. nl Miu^i'lr. baa arrived al Bt.
PeU i-liurgh. It is iiiiiioui.d tbat M- Neildofl, tin Kusaiau AmUisaadoi nt Con '.uili
in.pie.   baa notified   the   Port,   thet   Russia
aaill,iot Iui. i il.   ll.'  — u | .t I r  Ilnni,i, lia
ba Tuikia.
Sea era-lighting i DtfMrlad batwaaa tin
Biitish noil nati.t Uwemt ut Myogyet, in
M'hieh uata Uil, ,,,*-<■ aa. ,,- kllle.l ulnl a lai.--
lunula i a.uiiudi-il. Tin I'liti-I, I-.hs i* not
a|M.',:ifii:,lll*, -lil.'I. bul I. |H'its mtitual'' llelt
it i. aiiiall
A   Hav ma ,|e.|,.,u li  aay       a   U.ila
_i '1" - I,"in Kr.i„'i- aod fo'imany.                  j |>,,|i, •   mryriaod the ui.toiiiaia otitis,,    -lim
Au aiuatcui   gardlin   ha.   lound  Uml M   | "i"  'ud t>'" nth. i Imudils.   Jimloat made t
trulcnm p'Vll.'l miu tin   eii.aaii of Moll plants | «•"•<    n •Istalur,   ^tauumllllg fivi     |>  i men
A Queeusluud journalist tells in a Sydney
pallet- bow the press in his locality is
.Milked. He is Kuh-cdttui, ciinpiisitor, war
ioires|Minileiil, and looks after the. .lug
tights. The weekly sermon and the sporting intelligence sometimes get mixed, us iu
this way : "He said, 'Saddle inc. the lias.'
aud they saddled him ; ai.d he liually came
iu u good ti i Mt. Imating Bcu Holt on the post
by a ucck." The editor's disicgard for
linen has alienated the suiqiort ol the
auctioneer aod the c.hciniHt raud "the rest ut
the aristocracy." The leading article
"commences invariably avith a vicious attack on Prince Bismarck" uud cuds avith _n
nuecalote about the sagacity ut dugs. Thorc
is oue article avhich bos beeu in I \ p. ior two
v.,ars. 11 aan • iirinin.illy aaiitten attacking
Mr. I il.ulst.iin-, aud it has been used wceklv
ever aiuue with the propur names altered.
The paper supiHirts "Lord Suli.sliui a, the
Australian ulevcu, the dec|ieuiiig of the
town well, aud the opening of hotels on
Silnilaa "    Pall Hall (Invite.
Amongst men avho haae forced their way
in fame aud fortune, we may name, as au
example   to all    worthy of   imiti.Uoi,    the
l.mous and justly oe arbratcd  -humus   loi u , ,        *    fc    .    f^m   .
wav, better know,,     *™i.l'»''' »•     "«'.». , __,„ „«' „buiu_| t..,.tllU>
a,ule world   tor hi- Pilh and Ointment.    (I .   f A|neriolll, ,jflk.       '   ,,
pUllMIIV     t()
lift",  *
t lir-M* m«li-.tnea il u nut oor
.-.uvak—VtVfl not wvitiufj t out), Imt nuliJ
plain tm't., to thorn what -in Im done liy
_;ri-,it Hrenetli ot niiml ; and tlmt wbtt one
man Im* done Knottier may 'In, provided
tliat he ban the -ability nu>\ detarmlnatton to
i it with ull hia wttl
phii'ip',   UifaUaa,  aod   pUotalna will
kill  thnn,   bat in   riadiOaga umnal   \\ham
deep KMlted WOOth care nm.-i 1-   I ■ U«i 1 t..
Hood thcgra« with thr nil.
■'hid yon Bain tW-h hy gfltflfl bo Ww htoun
tliM   fOOt,   -irai-tly ?" '1   did,     indeed.
Bruwuloy i goAnmlloU puunda. ' Tihaw .
louowiUet Fact, my dear follow. CuoJe
up to th« houiu and I'll Introduce jrou to hi r.
\V»- wore niBrni-d lant week."
One uf tin* tnudt uuiukalil" tfUUnpIra o\
ill breeding dinplayivl ut the White Huu^e
raceptiuu wm that ut aargUiaa whoiiiie-
Iturted to have eanicd a pug dog under hur
aim, and _fter aliakiny; haudfl with' the
Pmldent held up the pug'a DBW tor ■• ibtkf,
too.    The IVt'iident didn . shake.
The lurtune ot the lata Ikuun Mtycr
Kothaehild ut fraokfort ifleatiinuUd at WJ$-
000,1)00. Tlie art (julleetiun, which i^ onu uf
the largest and linost in   thr   world,  U   left
tu th** Baronet Louiei fur Iter  lite, after
which it iti tu pahM tn I.ord Mutlmchild, w it
will Hud its ultimate home iu Kiiglaud.
Blind Hill, a uolutcd inmate of a Geoigje
pourhoiise, bai a must romarkahlc acnue of
touch. He oan tell auy i*nc whom he ha*
met We fueling of hin hand. A ni.iu m hum he
had not met fur ten yuara i-thuuk hand** with
him the other day, aud Hill at once called
him byname, though not a word Imd before
Infill f.]Miki-n.
A ahitrp yuung man haa been .-.wiutlliug
the Hhoe ilealeri. ut Kaot Greenwich by _cll-
iny them what eccuiod to lie a nuuarkably
line article of ahuc jn.li.ili, for wliich ho asked
75 net* cent, mure than tbe price for the
ordinary Freuch poli-.li. After ho delivered
the goodrt aud received the money it wat.
diiicoveted that each bottle cunUiincd alK)iit
tyro tableaiMwnfuli oftha polith mi top of
eiiwduat and gluo.
The American Annlytt tayt thst a mau
who rcueivtd a note fruiu hi* lawyer that
he waa unable to decipher stopped into a
drug a-tore aud hauded it to the ulerk with
uut a word. The clerk looked at it carefully
unit to the proscription ootiutur, andauon
returned witli a l*ttla of modicine duly
lahellod with dircctlona for Uiklnc:. After*
ward the lawyer aaid thr note ticked the
client to call at In- office next day.
The Kov. Waltci Home, the "Father"
of the Chore.) of Scotland, died at Kdin
burgh a fortuight .since- in bio eighty-ninth
year. Mr. Home wan ininiutcr of Polwatth
for forty-three yearn, and hin father and
grandfathor had roeeMslVerjl held the kiltie
pariah for one hundred and three yean previously to hia own appuit-tmetit. Iff was
"licenfred" al a minister in 182*2. Mr,
Home liclougcd to the ancient border family
of the Homes of BaaMndean. Hi** father
alto lived to be the "Father" of the  church.
A mnall do;.' fell Into a vat ot tanning
itjuid iu a new Ixmdon tannery ,wd was
ikfly to tlniwii, for it wai* at night and thn
buildiuu wa** eloHt'd. Hut in swimming around
ho found a peg :it>uut niv f«*et long that Htop*»
the hole in tbe bottom uf the vat, m here the
liquid in drawn uft» and his endeavor-*1 to
perch uu tho top of thin peg looaetwd it so
Lhat il popped out ot tho Dote, Then the
liipiid ran out and the dog wei fouii't thc
pevt morning nhivciiug on the liuttom of
tho empty vut. No eno saw all this, but the
circumatautial ev.drtn-r \i Htrungty in favir
of the explanation.
Tbe negro schools and colleges in Atlanta-
aays the CondittAfinn ot that city, arc much
inure costly and comfortable thau the leho^M
W t^» whites, U in true that mucli, ner-
li.ip*- the. must, of the money invented in
these edifice* came from tbe North, but the
fact that At hi nt m has I tern nelecteil an Lhe
Ptte aud centre of them speak? well for the
cnlerprisu aud lineal pridr ol the leading
negroes of Atlanta. Their cjucntional institutions arc not only very imposing
stmcturcs, but tliey are rally equipped ma
comfortably enduwod ; and, to all nutwaid
appearenoM, are doing a gowl work.
We learn from the A nUritMn Bookntafa r
that a number of American publishers have
lately found tbat. it pays to get their work
done iu Kurope. The eon stint dissensions
witb printer* In regard Ui prices is uot
known there, aud a hook un be contracted
for a year or two ahead and still both printer
ami puhlisher b«~ '_atMtied. Not only in
tbis dour. WoTM-
iar with the ourtmni
type in east of ex-
aotly the name face* that we use, A Having
iu ptioc is effected, and the liook in done u
well a* it Is here.     Wh«*n  imeesnary.   proofti
ere *eut.
Olll|1     IK
We read of   the  (treat  Napoli
ambition »nn to tuncjucr, but HnlUmay   ha-a j ■>)''
lur, foi, instead ot *.heddtnc ! **'ie
(me of the  iiin*i fhehionebU promenedee
n Kurope is iu   litigation,    Kveiy   one who
who.i« I knows  Koine   kuown   the  Villa   Horghcse
done Hotnethiug clue, foi, iu-ftca
oceans of human blood, he has cured
Ihoifde -"-'I spread great joy amoug
j.oui sous ami daughter* of -iflli-'l i-m by
wonderful Medicines; Although h« doe**
pretend to "raise the   dead,'    yot   he
given strength to the halt and souudnens to
the lame ; and if he had uot "opened the
eyes of the blind." he had soothed the pain
worm ; and comforted ther on tho brink of
the grave ; and in thu four ((uaituis of the
globe hit* prcjiaratiouH beve found their way
—uot by the force of the sword, not with
the aid of legions, but have been silently
horn* on the bosom of old ocean in our huge
merchant ships to every curnor of thr eivi-
lized worbl where suffrring mmi '•* ts* l»e
But to do ull   thm  gigantic   work, to ac
Lying outthlc the wall*, of tho eity, beyond
Porta urn Topolo, its grounds aie tothe
Homaii aristocracy what the drive nasi Hyde
Pari corner is to fashiouable I/mdou. Thr
death of Frincc 9orgfaWI has caused the
division nl in estate valued at more than
$20,000,000. The litigation, which has lieen
going ou nntr fur some months, :a between
the family aud tbe muu.cipn.Hty of Koine.
However it may ultimately end. it is oot
probably that kne Roman* will lofe thnv
favorite drive
A London correspondent geya that tbe
people of tbe English metropolis in a year's
Ume cat ..00,000 oxeu, 2,000,000 sheep, 200-
000 cidves, 300,000 swine, 8,tM)0,000 head of
fowlc, ."i00.000.000 pounds of fish, 500,000,
000 pounds of oysters, 200.000 lobsters,
aome million tons of canned goods, no cud
of fruit   and   other   stuff,   and   50,000,000
eoniplish ao wondrous >• deed, required much 11,^,^ 0f wheat. It takes 200,000,000
thought and much energy, for without these j q||Hrl9 0t beer to quench the eommou thirst,
combiued, this mighty work oouhl not have | ^ut lllore than this, they drink 10,000,000
Wen accomplished, And tbttl he ^i".'1- j 4>uarta of ruu* and ri0»00«ft00(> *jUHtt*_ of wino.
There is u wise saying, "lion t spare priu-1 f aki„g „ui the watei iMed for spiiukling,
tere ink !" and Holloway spared neither; 000|t|nU( ilUd fountains, and the aetmil
"printer's ink/' nor vast piles of the precious ; dHnking aupply is dc*»|Hiratoly small,
metal, gold.     He advertises in   alt the  Ian
images "spoken among eivili/ed nations*-
aad whether you <jo into France, Bulgium,
Hollaud, Prussia. Denmark, Ruasia, Greece,
Spain, Portugal, Switzerland -nay, wc
might say all the kingdoms uf the world-
end in * thousand tongues to talk of "Holloway'.-* Pills !"~-hi a thousand languages
they utter "Hottowey's Ointment !' Wc
are filled with bqnmlloss wonder and astonishment that oue man, .ine mind, one bead,
could plau and devise ull tbis ; and we say
that, if one mau has really dune so, there
must be some woudcrfnl curative properties
about his Pills nnd   Ointment, we.fiaei tJkat*t
/fiiffority-t Xettuxi,
In the majority of cases thr Russian priest
it. the son of a priest; sometimes he comes
from the email shopkeeping class or from
the peasantry. He [Kisses six yeara at the
UtocemtLiSeminary, where he is taught theology, the Scripture*, and a miry littloGreek
mid' Tariitin. Those only who satisfy the examiner arc ordaiued as priests, the m*
niaindea receiving the inferior degrees of
deacon and psalmist. The mcmbeis guuer*
ally of the Russian clergy form a ctwfl apart
und an: never invited either to the castle or
the bouse of their middle-class parishiouors
except fur utlieial pui'i>oses. In mouuy mat-
tcre they are exacting. Oue of them, a very
hnucat man, and in iutelligunce above tho
I average said reexntly i "Tne year has been
■ a bad one foi me ; thuru wore fow births aud
"I nuffered aith eruption nu   mv face tor I nian Ugca.   Tbeio was pleutvef interments,
over two vuars.    I determined to give Bur-   but peoblopay more ciieerful.y to l>c  mar-
dock Blood Bitters a fair trial  After taking
four bottles, I   can say it  was the   beat in-
vaetoiant   I   ever    mado.     Jeen    Clauay,
Deeneejoer, iianitoba. *
hed thau they do for burials,"     Sacraments
sometimes   are   refused   to   dying   persons
whose friends   cannot   afford   \o   pay
asual f eee.
heteee   he   wei   killed
ererr killed ehHo tiyiug t
lim Kaulbar*. •while on the way lo ( ..n
atautinoplc, trieif to dintriliut" otMei of tbo
uote aent by him to the Mulgaiian l.oviin
inent, but thr police prevented In doing m>,
(im. Kaiill-an. delivered a violent berengoc
prut-ofting stnngly igMUetthll ai-tion of .In-
Kmperor William has lueuvoied from tin
effeeta of hi** recent chill, though be tMM
miflercd from hoarseness end For soma days
has bc«n completely vpfceleas, Hia doetoia
iusist un alrtolutc rc|>osc. The Crown
Prim r. j returned to Berlin yesterday after a
throe months' nojourn in Italy. She visited
tbe Etnperorlim Iletdly upon  her  arrival.
Lord Aiihe ha» diaeutailed bin tamdv
•state in Forfarshire and Perthshire, which
extends to 70,000 acres, and be lias decided
to sell the deer forest of Caaulechan, in
Glcnisla—which for ita size (0,500 acres) ft
one of the best shootings in Seotland- ami
al>othe ancient castle and beautiful Leofa t>\
Clunie, with thr property which appertains
to them.
A special to the Hail from Loudon says |
Ijord Itrasscy'a book on the Kngli.ili Navy
has l>een isnued. Hu refers to the elasticity
of the H-.ouire, which i nu rich (Canada of
groat aeivico to the Kmpire. Newfoundlnud
is also a nursery for seamen, and an admirable croiuid for recruiting the sea militia.
Lord Rrassey noints ont the necessity for a
reform in the Navy Department* and edvo*
uates a greater stringency in insisting upon
Watertight compartments iu all ships nf
war, and an improvement for thr defenOQ of
tho machinery iu nnvnt vessels.
The BtidiscJieliinda ZtMttng statca that th«
fjorman Ambassador at Paris has been instructed tu iuform the Freuch (Government
that their application to the (Jhaml>cra for n
credit of 140,000,000 francs for military and
naval supplies, will be regarded by (Jcrmany
us a declaration of war. The statement has
caused a aensation iu Paris, although its
truth is doubted, the belief being that tho
German Ambassador was only told to enquire into France's relations with Rossis,
and to ascertain whether the proposed
crodits have anything to do with thou re
A Georgia newspaper illii-iti.il--> the
average .Southern negro's poor business
ability by telling of oue who asked the price
of coats in a store Tbe store keeper oft-red
him various garments oheep tor cash, but
thn darkey wuuld not buy, and fimilly tho
merchant picked out a coat tbat cost him
81.6.". and offered it to the negro tor *I0,
agreeing to take A2 iu cash and trust him
for the balance. The customer jumped at
the oBer, and, without even trying on the
coat, paid the *2 end went away happy in
his ability to owe $8. The store keeper will
not worry if h» door not get the money.
It is found that Wall-* laid up ot good,
hard burned bricks, in mortar composed of
good lime aud   sharp   sand,    wilt   resist   a
pressure of 1,000 pounds per  tannre Inch,
or 216,000 pounds per square foot, at which
figures it would require 1,000 feet bright of
I'J-tuch wall to crush the liottum coiincs,
allowing J3SpOUndlM the weight of each
cubic foot, ft also appears from aecurate
calculations and measurements that walls
laid upon tho same quality of brick uud
mortar, with one-third quantity of Portland
oemcut added to the same, are capable of resisting some 2,500 pound per square inch, or
360,000 pounds per square foot; this would
require a'hclght of wall 2,700 feet to crush
the bottom bricks.
The Zanzibar Arabs, iu their lung white
garments, who, Dr. L-'nz, the Austrian
tiavellur, says, make Stanley flails Station,
in Central Africa, look like a village of the
Zanzibar coast, have thrown off tbeir mask
of friendship and compelled King LfSOpOld's
white agents to abandon the station and retreat down the river. Dr. Lenz wrote early
this year that these slave dealers bad far
mott) iulluuuoc at .Stanley Falls than the
Congo white men wielded. Here, in the
heart of King Leopold's territory, they hnve
ut last upeniy manifested Uieir hustitity to
thu advancing white influences tliat are
threatening their supremacy iu Central
Africa. It was these gentry whom Ran,
Oordun was employed to ileal with just
hofore fate changed bis plans and sent him
to Khartoum hictuad nf the Congo. How to
manage theso powerful Arabs will henceforth
be a pu/.zling question. Meanwhile the advance guard of emliAatii.n ha** met its Hull
Kuu and retioatod down Ml* tivei before the
triumphant ulave dealers.
Percy Compton, au actor, waa committed
to prison let ently for eoutempt of court in
marrying a ward in chancery. Comptou,
« bo is 31 years of age, met at Brighton L *i
summer a girl named Mary Pater, aged 2(1,
and the two soon became engaged to Ik'
married. Miss Tator's mother, wbuu her
cunsent wai aaked, refused to permit the
marriage, on the grounds that Compton's
profession whs uot a desirable one, and tbat
hit scanty meanh and precarious income wns
Hot aufficiunt to properly support her daughter, who upon attaining bee majority would
come into possession ot £20,000 a year aud
large e«tates in India. Compton persisted
in hin attentions to Miss Pater, and repeatedly renewed Ids appeals to her mother.
The latter remained obdurate, and was supported in her opposition by Miss Pater's
guardians, who also objected to the marriage
and warned Compton that he would be im
prisoued if lie carried out his expressed intention of marrying their ward without
their consent. These threats bad no terrors
fur Compton, and he forthwith illustrated his
contempt for the opposition fo Mies Pater's
legal protectors and guardians by marrying
her. In court recently Uompton's counsel
pleaded hard for the release of his client,
who had boen impelled to the commission of
the act charged against him only by his
ardent affection fur the lady, lie did not,
counsel aaid,want her money,nnd was willing
that every farthing of it should be absolutely
settled upon her, To send Comptou to
prison would break his young wife's heart
aud prevent him from obtaining a lucrative
engagement which bad recently been offered
to him. The Judge, iu view ofComptou's
having been warned of the consequences of
his marrying Mibs Pater, refused to cousidcr
any extenuating circumstances, aud committed Compton to jail, from which he will
bo extremely lucky if he i* released within
three months.    The young couple   arc sym-
}utilized with on all sides, and Compton's
ricttds, who are many, arc lillod with indignation at his imprisonment. They say it
is notorious that Miss Pater's family at first
encouraged Compton's courtship of the
young lady, leading him to believe that
they desired his' attentions to result in mar*
A atroUing  /yp*i   ■*'*******' nWenl   Virginia
laruier   that   if   be   would   pUoa   **25 iu s
certain hollow   >tump ami le».»  U   t--
night ft would   W-ioiibl.d in    the   morning
■ i mer tried it, and sure enough
•500 iu the stump. Then tin- gypSST advised
tht-fanmrto put al! he had, 97W, iu th-
itnan and draw out 91,400 in [he moruiu£-
The larmer took this advice, and now i-
looking for a gypsy who h" sav-t has stolen
$700 from liim.
Theie is at Lecd«, Kuglau 1,    au   Omitho
logical Associatiun.      MBOng other   things j
tiny utuuy ti, .- ild   bird*.       N'-.t ;
long ago they pittei! a ttill-. -n__. *ei liniat,*.i
itifmingale againat a Vanltee ■oeUagbird
Tmysenn together aud thru they Hang apart. |
First the uightiugale led orf, until iv-1>
tningbs *»ang waa dnptteated and h__pM%ind
up..u by uur national *on_Mei Th* n tie
moekiugbird -.truck ..t! into a nrw li.-l.l ,,'
SOIIg.     The    niglitiiigal<    Ii  •• i.ed.     but    .let
it.-t repent.   Hi* pined away and die *
a men
'•loU' anil tbt: aurrouiiding eoiintr\ asd)
ten years ago was thr mviui! ground* of tht
Apaehe, and tbe skulking  coyote, with ton
aud then tha abode hovel ot a apBOMi. Uut
vi hat van then almuat a a lidei ie "- i- now
the site of a prosperous town, which ulinv--,
what American enterprise cau do. To the
SOUtfa if the town are tbe foot hills of the
Pinal Mountains, whoso dark blue, wooded
peakh rite above us in n [■<.*,< ful ailen,■■*, tm n
erests sprinkled With snow. The towu U
situated in a wide level guhh, through
which flows the Pinal Kiver, the nan
portion of tha gulch forming thu husine-i*
portion, composed principally of saloons,
while the principal residi-nces are on Nob
Hill, This is m good place for a temperance
reformer to get iu some work. Still ever)
place ha- it-* good point and its bad Ooes,
One may wt-.l nay that thii* district rivals
Aladdin'**   Cave.    Tin* mineral   belt of thi*
distriet »** saM to i«. the must exteaelre and
richest on the coast. All kinds of min<r*ralt
an- fonnd lu re, the principal are silver, gold
und eoppei. We are not far from the San
CarloK reservation, the country residence of
the murderous Chiracahuat. and other tribes.
Quite a number of peaceful Indians have
tracts set fur cultivating their small crops of
barley and corn, which nroduce i- in st ly
sold iu Globe* The government provides
poor Lo blankets aud other rations with
wagotiB nud harness, but not with homes.
The horseh they have, quite numerous, were
taken iu former incursions upon thu whites,
Other Indians stay in the vieu.i y of Globe
sitting dry bay, and packing it tu town by
means of tbe Spsnish grass, which they
strap across their foreheads, allowing the
hay to rest on their backs. The squaws do
most of the work, carrying more thnn 100
pounds for miles.
If wc imagine an observei contemplating
the earth from n convenient distance in
Hpace, and scrutinizing its features aa it rolls
before him, we may suppose him to be struck
with the fact that eleven-sixteenths of it*,
surface is covered mith water, aud tbat the
land is so unequally distributed that from
one point of view he would see a hemisphere
almost exclusively oceanic, while nearly the
wholo of the dry land is gathered in tho
oppohite hemisphere. He might observe
that thu great oceanic area of tho Pacific and
Antarctic Oceans is dotted with islands-
like a shallow pool with stones rising above
its surface—as if its general depth were
small in comparison with ita area. He might
also notice tbat a mass or belt of lund sur-
rouuda each pole, and that thn northern
ring sends otl' to the southward three vast
tongues of land and of mountain chains, terminating respectively iu South America,
South Africa and Australia, toward which
feebler and insular processes are given ofl bv
the Antnrtic continental m ..-■ . This, at some
geographers have observed, given a rudely
throe ribbed aspect to the earth, though two
of the three ribs are crowded together and
form the Kuru)>e*Asian mass, or double continent, while the third is isolated in the
single continent of Amrica. He might
observe that the northern girdle is cut acfosl
su that the Atluutic opens by a wide ipaos
into the Arctic Sea, while the Pacific Is
contracted toward thu north, but continent
with the Antartic Ocean. The Atlantic is
also relatively deeper and less encumbered
with Islands than the Pacific, whieh has
the bigger ridges near its shores, constituting
what some visitors to the Pacific const ol
America have not inaptly called the "back
of the world," while the wilder slopes face
the narrow oeeau, into which for tbis reason
the greater part of the drainage of i he land
is poured. The Pacific nnd Atlantic, though
both depressions or flattenings of tbt earth
are as wc shall find, different in age, character and condition ; nnd the Atlantic, thnugh
the smaller, is tbe older, and from the geological point of view, iu some respect**, the
more important nf the two. It our imaginary observer had the means of knowing
anything of the rock formations of the continents, he would notice that thone bounding
the North Atlantic are iu general of gnat
age, some belonging to the Laurentiau
system. On the other hand he would see
that many of the mountain range*, along tbs
Pacific are comparatively now, and thst
modem igneous action occurs in connection
witb them. Thus he might OS led to be-
lievi- that the Atlantic, though comparatively narrow, is an older feature of the
earth's surface, v-lide the Pacific boloUl ■
more modern times.—Popular m •■ n< •
.Wont hi,/.
load of t-ltveu tonsut silver ore from
Fjiuell.   British Culutnbm.,   arrived at the
SM Iting   works,   Cincinnati,  re
a hich yielded   in a ten-hours' smelt-
in/ H,7MI <-nuce* in silver and Jj.flC ounces
1     The   shipment netted the prunpec
sanity -*_&,000,   after paying sll   ex-
I'U    smelting,   et<.    Hamilton.   O.
hfl*.    \twrw.
I i.i   ltli.il i   WAV.
1 lo   only prope. way to curt a e.,ugh is to
loossnths  tough  mnaona u   phlrgm that
dogs   tlo-   bteoohinl   pipes.    This   :s  why
Hegyartta Paelafml Kalaam   is the moat auc
fnl n iin-.ly fm congbs,     old-*, throat and
lung iron bins
F-O-R,   S^.H,_l3_l.
CUBA      W)i;   CASH
lirnirrlj  ii.i-J in our Salnui, at Yal*.
Klgin Hun a-,  fort Moody.
1 intend to make application to  tha
P'lri'f Coiiimis-iuncr ot L.mls and Works
fnr [s'liiiissii.n to piircliue about 160 •cn-s
of l-ml man or Um, situntnl in New Wnt-
minstir iliatiict "i.niui, Oua," ud ducriUd
as follow. ;—t.'omniencing at a puint nu tbr
-bora Line ut Deep Cove on the northern
Lou Hilary of l..t 643 about IS chaioa eut of
the north west corner of lot -18, tbence weat
almut I.'leliains, thence south about 4ochains,
t lii-iie- west aliout 20 chains, thence uorth
rihoiit 00chains, thenee east about40 -hauls,
theiiee following meanderlngs of shore line
tO   |.«, 11 -1 Of ' "IIIIIH-llii-llll-llI
H. J. A. BURNEri'.
I'ort Moody, B.C., Sept. 7th, 1886.
Brick Clay for Sale.
I? class brick clay land, adjacent to CR
Railway, almut two miles from Fort Moody.
Sample mul information can be obtained
from A. R. HOWSE.
ileal Estate Broker,
Fort Moody.
Subdivision of Lot 233
:FO-EiT __v_;ooiD**_r.
. * all installments on Lotson tbe above-
iiiinitil iiroperty, must bo [aaid in strict con-
formit) aaith the stipulations, or the agreements aaill bo cancelled, and the payments
already tnaiie, forfeited.
New Westminster, Sept   II,  1885
1^1 all persons aro forbidden to purchase
front any person nr persons any lot, part or
interest in that certain scow now owned and
occupied by the undersigned and family, and
lying iii the aa-aters of Fort Moody.
T. B. SPIUNll.
Port .Moody, II. I'., April 17th, 1H8S.
Into partnership in the business carried
mi ot, the Farific Hotel, Clarke Street, Port
Moody, The firm name in future will lie
Taylor k Mel.eod.
J'.' HAIStk   ne ii
I intend to make application to the
Cliit'l t i.iiiiiiissioiirrof Lands and Works tor
iiei'iiiissioii to purchase about 200 acres of
laii'I, more or less, situated in New Westminster District, "Croup One," and described ns follows :— Commencing at a stake
about 40 chains north of north-west corner
of lot. 471 (alongside of J. J. Cowderoy's
I'lnini;, thence north about 45 chsins. thence
nest about 45 cltnins, thence south about 45
chains, thence east about 45 chains to the
place of commencement.
I*..at M'-iila. H. ('., Aug. 81, 1886.
\IH\(,LI,\, MUD
"I wns troubled '■l"' Uv#r complaint tor
tiiu-i yoot% tried many r«nii*di«s but nevw
found any that tins done ine to muuli yood ns
Uunluck HI.»od Hitt^'M.    Janes Hi^ -in   I. i-t
Templeton, P.Q.
JfotluiMy's Pilh.- Weary uf Ltfe.-De
an^nmunt of thu liver is one nf tin* must
eftoient onneas uf dangerous diHeast-s, ind
tli- must pmlitio M)iirceof thnsft mclaiu-holy
furebudings whieh aru worse than death
itsolf. A few doses of these notod Pills net
mauicully iu disptdling low spirits, and repelling the covert sttacks made int the
nerves by excessive heat, impure atntos-
phere, ovuriudulgeuce, or exhausting excitement. The most shattered constitution
may derive benefit from Holloway's Pill*,
which wil) regulate disordered action, brace
the nerves, increase the energy nf the intellectual faculties, and revive the failing
memory. By attentively studying the instruction* for taking these Pills and explicitly putting them in practice, the mont des-
pondiug will soon feel confident of a perfect recovery.
TRR  nKST   I'll Mill v \ rn..N
Tho best combination of blood cleansing,
regulating, health givinj herbs, roots nnd
barks enter iuto Burdock Blood Bitters—a
purely vegetable remedy that cures diseases
of the blood, liver and kidneys.
ADVICI Tn Mothers.— Are you disturbed
at night and broken of yonr rest by a sick
child suffering and crying with pain of
Cutting Teeeth? If so send at once and get
a bottle of "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup"
for Children Teething. Its vslue is incalculable. It will relievo the poor little sufferer immediately. Depend upon it mothers;
there is no mistake about it. It cures
Dysentery and Diarrhrea regulates the Stomach and Bowels, cures Wind Colic, softens
he (hints reduces Inflammation and gives
tone and energy to the whole system. "Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrtip" for children
teething is pleasant to tho taste and is the
prescription of one of the oldest and l>ent female physicians and nurses m the United
States, aud is for Sal*, by alio druggists
throughout the world. Price wenty-five
cents a bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup," and take no
other kind.
Fivt. hundred thousand
shingles for i-ale, at prices
never before heard 'f in Rrit-
ish Columbia.
Send lor priOM before pur-
ehaaing elnewhere.
Address all orders to
WM.   F.   PETERS,
Port Moody, B. C
J Street East, Toronto, or 81 St. Fran-
cois-Xavier, Street, Montreal, want a Gen-
end Agent. They are the exclusive owners
of the Schotield Patent Cake Griddle, the
Celebrated Emery Knife Sharpener (known
as the '•Carver's Friend"), the Emery
Scythe Sharpener, the Jay-Eye-Seo Wire
furry Comb, and other Specialties. If you
want to make money, write to theni at once
for au outfit, and to secure what territory
you can handle.
A wild steer avas pliot at Port Moody on
Saturday, October 2mi. Any poison claiming the aame is requestod to communicate
pr.rtlMoody, Oct. 4th, 1886.
Boot and Shoe Store
PQI'T   MtK>DY.  B   <'.
Thia Great HouBchold *]
cine ranks among the il
ing nt-coBsarie-, ot Lift "
Thfrnelainousl'ill.   „,,it llr
anil act most poaaeilulla    .,
on i he
-nl    IIOWEI.B.   glflul   	
..foi k, ui-.. K,P„ jiajN nj-j-aj
LIVE.    Th.-, are con.uml, r,,,,_J™
. n«»er (.Ili.iK mtMotif in a|
eonnilo'li'ii. Irom   akaUTi i
ruai. impair--'! or aaeskni. ,i,
■IrituU, effiaur-ion- iu .1:   ol,,,,.,,,.
}fJfmf^mamUmp»i ami  „t(_9
Its uoarching and utai
Properties tre kn.
throuKhout tbe Worli
F«,r llie cure .i »AU I.K ,.-.i;,
Old \l ounds. Sores and Die
• tie-, t_.tlla
li i- nu iuf.lliblt. towesty.   !<
be.l on t|,t neck ..i.,i cl (al, us
nCuies.-i)   ETHUOAT, ll obll,
Cugln, aud even A.>'1IIUA. Hi Cl',,
->ave.|iU((f, AliH.ease., I'd,-.   Km,,,,,
And«»fr.» kind nl .-KIN 1'icl , ;
never been known to Ull.
lhe I'ilin «ud Oimiiieni  r,r,   Uanafai
only hi
583 OXFORD r-TUJUET   l."Mn.
Anal »n- .oil bjr al, v mini- „: i..,
ibrou|jli,,ui il.i-civili-a-d «.. Iil.aill,,^
loi use >i, n DtOH' . ,r,y   ,uu raftl
Hi,   Ti-de Ualki ..f iiiaae Jin m
r,-gi«|. ie"   in   in.a*,..      li,.,,,  ,    „.
ihrnu_jliuiii tb,- Briiish PoM«a>l0M,,
ke-p iln- Aineriean l!oum*l .-,,- a-■„,
Ha propeciiled.
t_T* Pi.rrii-i-.,. s .honl.i ..,,,  i,   i
on ib< l'oi« iml Rnxea.   ii _j.. „, ,.,.
*i3.'l, Hiinrd -Ir. .1, l.nlidnli il,n „.
Soi.irrroR __n> Aituxnky. Ubai tun
Adkmt    ami    Cosvevas
->-s\.i-x«i_7- -.treat.,    .    .    r*-.-. i£l
BUILD-UK'     LOTS    101;
every aection of Port MoihIj,
-.uburban LoU,  liy the  Am-, innnmr
adjacent to tho Port Moody mirveve.1
Landa for aak-  on the North -i.it-
having   vrater   frontage   hi. Part
Harhor,  finely   aituated   uml
Also, Farm Land-, of isparii
ou favorahle tenna, in Sea
Carefully prepared Map.-, anil Plan
hihited, and the fullest intoiinntii-n m
ed. at Mr. Hamilton'a nffn
V    I
To Brick maker s, Woo
Manufacturers and olbe
moit beautiful apnta in thr I'rt"
there art iuaxhaiiatible b»dl "I dij
adapUd for tho manulailiiii "i »
There ia plenty of aauter bovm '" ™
mill, and any quantity of turl I > m
bricki. For a Woolen Mill the If*
wall adapted: the itiwatni '"
thiniigbout the year, and tli.'. r-f'"
pnarrr to drtte machinerv. Thr W
excellent ild land-1,a I.i-.1 mi lh<l**
haa any rfleet on shipping lying i» *
For partlculara apply at
m_*2 THIS HI7H
(*.HE UNDERSIGNED, succeaaor- to the
lata W. 0. White, is uoav thon.ughly
established at the Terminus, and, having devoted his life to his trade, is prepared to
supply the public with the best work in his
line to be had in tba province.
raMlshed evtry Trn-ru-at, al f 3-00 P*r"
Independent in Politics, THK*
appeals by a comprehensive T.-ahlf «
tents to the different taste "hi"1
within the circle of a cultured home.
An average of fifteen short, <ri»P »
ials is given in eaoh number upon t'w
American, and Engliah Politics "''
Amongst tho regular oontribaWJj
kessob Uoidwin SmitH; mid »ilni'jj
public man in London has kiiulla ur..l'
to supply regularly an Knglish UW-
and Washington Letters aaill W
regular intervals.
In addition there are special e°']l,jj'
from some of the ablest writer, in "*
minion and the United States.
haa uow entered upon iu third JVi
most encrmraging prospects, »"» ""i
features. „,-,,
u Jordan St., "TaT*
n.a.aii'i.r. ooriES krki:.
THE WEEK is one of the most"1'
Journals in Canada.—Truth, in"*;*'
"I Uke only one  English ««
The Spectator, nnd one Cauadlsn.
aud as a rule t should  be puiiw*" (
which I should misa most."—fjf" s
by Thomut Bughts. author of' '**
ieAcol J>o|r«,"


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