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Port Moody Gazette Mar 12, 1887

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Array -THE —
subwuiitio.n nr post,
l\'\ Akl.-lrl.Y   IN   ADVANCE.
At coromiiui-atiiius adilresscil to
fg_   cJuardian   Ofl-cc,    New   Wttimln-
,ltr, will receive prompt attention.
___.. c_l_.a.:r,:k:__.
SaildlBB a HaraenB-raakera
f'gfery Article In thoir I.inr
Always in Stock-
Froui. Si.    -    YALE- )'.. O.
Port Moody
SHINGLE    Mild.
Muii.lv sliin.lo Ml
■riiiii'hs ran li
»i, I. il.- nr retail.
A upply kept ei
wlii'i'i- the   best
it tin;  lowest in il'eH,
ni b.itnl.
Onr Brewery.
eoitoiner*- in tin* c
ijUility oi
uw supplying many
with   a   flrst'olsss
Lager Beer,
[Whiuh lis furnUhes in   Ke^* ami liottles at
Victmiu pritio-..
Tlir   Bser   will   Ihj   left at   lhe   houses of
j (wtruiH tree of charge.
POUT MOODY,  Ii.  C,   SATURDAY,    MAHCH   12,   1887.
No. 10,
"'Hit turn was the very last. Kntign
Hanson,'Raid tlio Coiinnandaiit Bti-adily.
Eoaign Hanson waa certainly the first
who had required to hr called upon by
"Tho youth nroee. And though the
rest of hia fact' was of a deadly white-
ItSM, that* waa a spot of banting red
■ ui i-arh check.
" 'I don't think any mtOtmltmW should
be aaked todothia.'hi' aaid. I willgive
my wnnl of honour thut tin- Ixix ia not
upon my pe-rotm. I did Dot trim keep
it in my handa for a nionii-nt, I merely
look il and passed it on.'
" 'Too liigli-muulexl even tu look at
audi gew-gawi,' sneered a spiteful old
inrijiir, under hia lircnth
" 'What mm high in the service and
old ,'iiougli to lu- hia father have already
dune, Ensign Kanaou may safely do alto,'
aaid the Uoiniuandant, with a severity
which was not unkindly, for young
Rauson looked audi a I my among the
crowd of men, mostly stout and middle-
aged j and tht very suspicion suddenly
OWOfing over him made t he old officer
think of Ins own lada, growing up, and
not quite sure todo well for themselves
aft i-i    all.
" 'I would nover have asked it for
the sake of my box,' observed the
General, leaning back iu his chair, and
Inwardly wondering what Lady l\!i/.a
belli would say of his carelessness.
" 'lint we ask it for the sako of  our
honour, Qeneral,1 said iha Oommandanl
leaf ily.
'• 'And we do not. seem to have asked
it needlessly,' whispered the spiteful
•• 'I will not do this thing!' cried the
young Knsigu passionately, and he
looked wildly round the group as if he
nought for one face that would toinpfts
aionate hia misery. The face which
looked the kindest wus that of the old
lleneral himself, partly because it was
nol his hospitality which was uul raged,
partly because his general nature wee
terribly shocked at linding anything of
hia lhe cause of such a wretched act of
" 'If the General will come with nie
to the ante-room,' said the young man,
'I will convince him thrift I have not
touched his box. But this public exposure I will not submit to : our consent
was not asked, and '
•' 'Certainly   not!,    -General,     you
nm.l not think of indulging his insolent
sentences audi
rather thau his own, his   brother i strength and sweetness,   'when 1    vas]
officeri continued on   courteous   terms  here before, I waa a poor fatherless lad, |
witli hitn ; and ht had always   lieen so i owning nothing but my poor little pit  I iiv thf.
shy,and hold himself souloof, that per   taiure of pay.    1  fear I wee an  eye
haps he did    not  discover   there    was I to some o. you,    1 think  youf.lt that;
but little cordiality in their   courtesy.! my appearance did not do ju.tice to tb
And presently be exchanged into an
oilnr regiment, which went on foreign
"He was away for several years,
and in the fortunes of war he got
rapidy promoted, so that when he returned home, though be wu atill young
he was no longer a poor nobody.
When he landed in his own country he
found a letter awaiting him, written
by oue who hail sat near him at tbat
memorable rllnner party, and who was
now residing in the old Castle where
the I lineral and lady Kli/aU-tli had
then been guests. This letter preated
him, iu tlie   wannest terms, to   speni-'
dignity to our r.-giui. nl. 1 bcli.-.e I
often looked rather sliabb). but really I
could not help it.
"'1 had ouly one r.la'iini in lhe
world, and that waa ray mother
After mv mother died ahe had _■_■ a-
a mother to ine, alien our linnie Wee
finally broken up, lliere 'a- nothing
for it but she must be a gu.i'iiu.-
in a strangers hoose. And she did her
w ork courageously and dimr. ulljr
till her health failed, and nobody
wanted the aervice of a tick woman
"'8he hiil al nays la-en good to nie.
And we two bad only each other in the
world.    I could not   help   her   as  she
shadowed roam.
Atriioii oi   "in nn: M4D
mjr favourite habit of leading my--_lf to
tlt-e;. 1 put the candle on a little table
close to the head of my lied, but well
out of the way of the curtains. After
half an hour with my well-loved Elia I
dropped ijuietly off, leaving the candle
—a long one—still burning, a practice
I generally adopt when sleeping in
strange places.
(to bk oon.usual*.)
It waaj ii very foolish . oniptj' >
make, but i m.h Osri.r and I were .<
ri/i- * lien f.e.iiH ^things are often di
ixii'in.s uKstuvnr.n
I Ii'T-' i--   lit, " a- i.'in.-t. l.ii-.wn   tliat ha*
uror.'   cuiAtiv    pOWOt   ■'.ir   ily.)«i'|.-i.. ;itnl
9 '.i.i.'i'k Mood liitten
" I had ll.ei .  ,iij,»l_iiit and in} im-laiud w:i*
a.,    l-ul    with  dj   j- pail   llu.   li,   i-i,ulil  not
lal.'i.   Uu.  deasa i...ttii - "i  l.  It. II  hat
'•iiiililial    ui.   le-tl     r < .itti.irl   tu nur   u, a.I
wurl..     reports   ''r      l"hn  ,\. I siiipl.i-ll, ol
. N. Ii.
Real Efitate A gents,
toBjannera &Jp«BtMto.Js^-'j^-* ■"*■*.
poll  SA'l.R
on very side.
But the General rose,
rnmvN LOTH
1      town nf
,-ulaally und
vnrable terms
1 for  tale, In
 BlVirt   I ly
lieriiltilnlly situated, nr.
I than lamb has ever liin.it oil.
I this Province heretiifure.
A,,|,'V'"   I'. 8. HAMILTON
.Murray St.'1
Pobt M
.POjR.  Sj_.T_i.B-
_ 'Gentlemen,
he said, quietly, 'I have never yet re
fused to listen to an enemy's petition.
If you can satisfy nie, sir, perhaps your
comrades will take my word for you.'
"Theie waa a murmur of very reluctant, acquiescence, as the Enaign bowed
ami waited respectfully to follow the
General to theanteohatnber, They had
not disappeared behind the heavy curtains before all sorts of surmises were
whispered round the table, guesses anil
hints so wild and so sinister as
credit neither to the heads
hearts   wliich   originate.
ing man can give to  a   poor   winking
'• 'I took my aunt to lodge with the
wife of the miller's mall, in tin- little
black cottage la-side ilu- mill. Slu- wat
a kind, cleanly woman, though rough
and plain in her ways, and my poor
aunt used to call herself very nappy
there. Bu*. she could not eat the simple
food my scanty means could procure.
And the good landlady used to break
my heart by suggest im; that ber appe
tite might be templed by chicken! or
game, or other luxuries beyond my
utmost   reach.
" 'All the day of that memorable
dinner-party my aunt had been very
feeble and failing. When I left her I
really wondered whether she would Im
alive when I saw hei- again. Mv (pal
revolted at the sight of ilauties which
were no good to tne, and which I could
not convey to her who seemed dying
for want of them. Suddenly, a bright
idea sized me. I took a letter from
my pocket,and sprrnil it ou my napkin,
no/\ then, by an adroit movement, trans
tared tlte wing of a chicken from my
plate to the paper, and thence .•.mingled it to my   pocket.'
"The listening guests began to look
at each other with enlightened eyas.
The spiteful old Major felt that a very
full explanation waa being given and
ll loaf, that   he    need
■r ■ ntlenieii,   you    can
. rigs when   such uu
 ,nces thieateud    to
t 'cntlcinen,
er be
Tho (indartlgnedhatonhanilo larR
tit) uf tin. ...m bust Ce.lur Shlngl.'".,
In- »ill Hell iu lots to suit, at prima nev
Im heard nl i» llritisb CnlHinbia.
Demi l„i-  pried   bufr.re purchasing
Al'tii ill orders t"
i-■.. 11.. or i-ii-K, I'ort Mno.lv.
Mil) PARI m MIR.
ktern oontaining 180aorstol iplsadM
Und with farm hoots,  haras tlitflt,   .i'-.
lliereon -irunvei .tly tHnattal nerii; ieli»ol
•ml ,i„.t nfli'v- -will be ai.ld a hnr,-..!. II In.-
iri'-iliati'ly parohstod.
For further partionlari apply tn
'    s  W. I.KHMAN,
Purt Moody,
PPrili/KiTr. Drrn-s	
To the Minister of tho Interior, Ot-
1 hog leave to apply for a  llotnM tn cut
Tiuib,.. on the went half of section 3;., J own
•Irip 40,   and   the west
mul  II,   Tiiwnslip   H
■Inly 12, 18H«.
that none
halves of leotlont
New   Woatlllinsttl
mm op pftSt
Notice is hereby uiveu that M»'"A*
ntAHKR, Contrsutin, Port Moody, ht» «J*
■lined til hia goo.lt, chattels and eEfectt to
ffot tho htlirft of hit oredltnrt. All . ■
lnn.lt agslual him aro to ba made to, ami
all ,l"bt» due to bin. tn.be paid to the under-
PUKiied forthwith. ,I0IIN TAVI.01I.
I'.i. M I-, Oct. HBth, 1888.	
inrlltolfttf Ho*181*-
0,,po-.tinn Washing and Ireaiag doae iu
'"irst-olsas atyle.
Heferenee. if i-pipm-ed.
to   do
nor   the
  them.     The
lleneral and the Knsigu stayed a longer
lime in the anto-rooui then would have
■.ulliceil to search the Ensign's |i
twice and thrice over. Not
could be heaid. If any conversation
was going forward, it, must have been
in a very low voice. The t wo gentlemen
were away for nearly half mi hour. All
lhe military servants had been subjected
tlii'doniiiiiiniliuit's rigid scrutiny, and
lismisscd. It might lie as well
but the gentlemen of the
should know exactly what
the end wns, The delay grew lirst
awkward and then awful. Kven
Ihe whispers and rumours flagged into
un intent aud excited .vatcliiug.
'At last the General and the Kuaigu
rami'nut The Knsigu's faee was al ill
very pale ; what tlm.li remained upon
if had now mounted lo the eyes. The
old General waa blowing billUM,
'"Ensign Kanaon haa thoroughly
satislied me,' he said, iu his most genial
voice 'Never mind my l-ox. It haa
vanished hy one of those mysterious
accident! which will happen sometimes. It will be found some day.
And now, gentlemen, perhaps as we
have been thus broken up we shall not
settle down again very comfortahl
night, 1 hope we shall sec you
the castle before Lady Elizabeth and 1
leave for London.'
"'General,' said the Commandant,
drawing him a little on one side, 'may
I say   that I sincerely trust your great
generosity has not led you to '
"'Sir.'cried the General, 'can vou
imagine thai any niistak. n idea of kindness would cause me to make you a
companion of thieves? (.enllemen,' he
went on, seeing tbat the company
were not unaware of his little by-play,
lge vou my word that I am satis
--:-— lta-ann's honor, and
to lie
l to-
all   at
jletfli'fEnsign Hanson's honor, and who
ever dares to doubt him makes me
'is accomplice.'      ^ _   ^.^   ^
"And the old General seizi
young Ensign's arm and marched with
hint from tlie hanqueting-room, while
everyone sot dumb foundered, till the
spiteful major remarked that wonders
would never cease.
was nothing more fo be said.
_ _„__vered that Ensign Ranson
was not only invited to the Gastle with
the other ollicers, but was also asked
t here by himself, and actually was believed to have taken tea with the
General and Lady Elizabeth in their
deepest retirement.    For the General's
"There '
It was discov
:r:tt,,r:.' ::«:;*:—' I -'"- ■ ■•'* s
giatulatiug    him.       Ensign   Hanson,
smiled a littlo strangely when he  read
this invitation,   but he   wrote a
polite reply and accepied it.
Once more he sat in the stately old
baaqueting-rooin of the fort. This
time he liad not walked in from the
bleak east end of the town, but had
been driven from the Castle in the
chariot of the Castle's owner. But, as
In; took his seat in the chair of honor,
he noticed that every foce at the table
was, iu all ns changes, familiar to him.
All of the guests at the former dinner
were not there. Many of those, indeed
lie well knew, were sleeping on battlefields fai away Hut noliody was at
ihis dinner who had not la-en at that
ot her one.
"Once more the dishes were removed
and tht servants withdrawn. The
guest of this evening was no wonderful
story-teller, like the good old Genera]
who had now passed to his rest.
Colonel Hanson hud been shy, and he
even let the conversation Hag and never
•seined to notice it.
"'Colonel,' aaid the eldest gentle
man ofthe party, speaking with visible
effort, and giving a slight cough to veil
his embarrassment: 'Colonel, I think
we all remember another time when
we dined together here.'
' Certainly, I remember it,' answer
the Colonel, lifting his grey eyes, w ■
a cool light in them.
'"Colonel, we fancy yoff.th
Elizabeth, the good old Gener
widow. If wlat we are goingto d
in any way painful to you I hope
will pardon us, for we are only foil
ing her counsel. Colonel, there was a
a box lost that, evening.   Here it is.'
" Yes, there it was, gleaming ouce
more iu the light whicli danced gaily
upon it. The Colonel looked at it.
calmly, ami asked :
" ' Where was it, found Y
" His composure was exceedingly disconcert ing. Another gentleman, feeling
that the  lirst had done  his part, now
took up the parable.
"' It was fouud in the very chair on
which you are now seated, Colonel.' he
said. ' You will remember tbat the
General sat there ou that night. It
niusl have found its way bai I; to the
General's own band, and in (he interest
and excitement of his own story-telling, he must have intended to alip it
back into his pocket, which, if you recollect, was the first place where he
sought it. Instead of that it evidently
escaped the proper oriliee, anrl dropped
into tin- covering of Ihe chair; thut
oovering was very thick and heavy,
and hung in lappets about bis Icg9.
Part of it was unsown, and ihis l>ox
droppeil bet w ecu lhe damask and tlie
lining, and remained there safely and
unsei-ii till the chair was recovered
last year.'
" ' Gentlemen,' said the Coloml,
with hia accustomed calmness, though
In.-, lip trembled a little, '1 cannot
wonder if aome of you thought my
conduct suspicious I thank you
heartily for showing ma yonr brotherly
delight that those suspicions were un
" At the bottom of the table sat the
spiteful old Major (he was on half pay
now, and more spit, ful than ever), and
bethought within himself that there
was no knowing whether Ensign Hansom had not taken some subsequent op
portunity of getting rid of his dangerous booty into the hole in the damask,
and that the mystery could not be
called cleared up unless the Colonel had
explained «liy he had demurred to ihe
search. And" this spiteful old Major
would have said aa much to his next
neighbor, if he himself had not been so
teriibly deaf that he could not regulate
his own voice between a confidential
whisper and a mighty shout.
" The Colonel satin silence for some
minutes, and toyed with his wine-glass.
as if he quite' forgot where he was
Then he recalled himself with a start
and, drawing something from his own
pocket, said quietly:
"Gentlemen, I. too,
thing to show you.' ^^^^^^^^
" All pressed forward as he carefully
nnfolded the soft paper packet and laid
something on the table. What was it 1
What could it be!
"It was the  bleached I kelcton of a
chickens wing.
" -Gentlemen,' he said; in that same
voice, which   uo longer   sounded
but   rather   ful IJ of
We. weie, iu fa    \ nothing nioie than ■
. otl-ile of laiys      owever lllll'-ll  WO llllgll
'•boonc lo fam V    ou's.-lies  ne-li    of th
wirril     M\ career in lif.- «.■
diciil. <l 0800. I had elected in
au artist and earn my bread by mean
-j, j vt' my Urunh aud palette. 1 attcude.
'the Life .School assiduously, and hai
already exhibited at one or two of tin
minor galleries. I had a coupb o.
rooms on a third floor in I'loomsbury,
and my partii-ulm chum, Usric Iminy
bad the two iniinediately below mine.
It was not a part of the town that hia
own tastes would have led him to live
in. He had simply pitched his tent
in that particular spot in order that he
might la- near aie, although I was
nothing but a poor painter, while he
wai the sou of a rich banker, and, i.i
all probability, would mu- day be a
rich banker himself.
ilut that was a point wliich Osric as
yet could not make up hi* mind. lie
bated the name of banker, and at pies
aot was coquetting with the law, as he
had already coquetted with literature
and the arts generally, only to discover, after a greater or lesser loss of
time and labor, that he Iind no real
vocation for any of them. His father,
wise in fail generation, did no more
tlmii urge him gently, as one might
coax an obstinate but high spirited
horse towards tbe path he would have
him follow. .Mr. j un ay, senior, pro
bably judged that when Oiric should
have had "his fling," and, after having
tried half a dozen things, have thrown
each of thetn up in I urn, he would
setile quietly down into the groove
arranged for hun by parental foresight.
Ami the result proved the accuracy 0-
his calculations.
-    ;        td    latt    se__l>ll    f I "Ul
a.o.1  IiUiid   ;>l.OO0   CIS t lull
BO ' 0. theni t-' Iviriij"-
ll., -.', \ I
'if  '#.'11
Meanwhile Of ric bad plenty of pocket
money and very 1 it tie- to ilo, his li-cal
atiuli.a being hardly more than a pleas
ant fiction, at which he wu-. as ready to
laugh as heartily as any one. Our
evenings were nearly always spent
either in his rooms or mine, and many
were the wordy arguments, penm-uted
through and through with tobacco
smoke, in   which, we indulged p|
couple of hours with some of tin. r.uper-
subtletier; nf German metaphysics, out
talk wandered away into another
channel, and fell upon ghost-, appari
linns, eases of second sight, and such
lile- gruesome inut'ers, till at length we
io worked ourselves up that a louder
utile of wind   lo   the  chimney   than
 ' meet after such a
ryaail   voulil have.boen   bad   I
t-. an i      ■ welt'
" 'Heaven forgive us. Hanson,  but 1 I
can't sny you are wrong,'said one brave
gentleman, who had been a fashionable
dandy in those   days,   but who   had n I
wife and six children iu.w. | ^	
"'Gentlemen, I did not fear the old  ordinary made both of us start it
man honored and enriched by a grateful I eea't and   stare at
country.    The men   who have  fought frightened pyes.
the best battles of life have ever a piti-1     It w,ls oa this evening that the UOIII
ful respect for the poor and the friendless.    To him I eiiuld lay bare my |
little s   	
among the young —the   y>
having never conquer.
each   other   with
". ii i
Just Received !
rpiili   CMU'l'MirNKI.   r.r.peetfully  il.
a     forms the citizens of I'ort Mundy sud
vicinity thus  he  haa juat  received a larg
and varied as-nrtint-iit ol seos.'imble
U It 0 C E 111 E 8,
Boots and Shoes
Ready-made Clothing'
Ki.-.,   l'i..,
Having Ixnight the abm-e Ktock far CASH,
1 am prepared to Hell at the lowest
Vegetables and Fruits
Subdivision of Lot 233
_?o__it __v_;ooiD-_r.
lW       ill inStlll lit-  "ll  1."IBI'II tire  llluive-
u.iiii'-'I prop-rt.. inn?-! be paid in _ti'ct inn-
fiuiiii'V ultli the stipulations, or the agree'
meats will bo cam-oiled, pud the payments
alrci.lv made, forfeited.
New Wes! is.or.Xopt   II. 1885
Brick Clay for Sale.-
       uhl lay bar       	
ret.     But my   place   Ihen was
the   young,   who,
  I, always despise
the defeated -tin-vain,  giddy
extravagant with their fathers'
and '
^^^Tried    one
officer, 'it is your turn now witb a ven
that to-
Oh,   come,   Hanson,'
it is your turn now witb
geance.    Please to remember
night we are the abject   and  tha  da-
fuated—and be merciful."
"The Colonel   laughed.    And   they
could not  tell    whether   it   was    with
pn.-t which I have   already
as a foolish   one,   was modi
O.-ric   and   myself      We   a
whioheverol u^ died ftrsl
boi ivr-ell
agreed thai
sin.ill,]   (if il
i,l I
ith or
Vou art
Idle irony that
right,' and    th"
he re    was In
H ci
" * I ii that little i- n, yonder, I
my Bad   stoiy lo thai g I    gn it
who is gone      And    1   folded    Up
Queer treasure again,  for I could  not
leave it behind  to bear   witm        ind
besides,   having   paid  lUch   i   terrible.
piiieforit, I did noi see win  iny   aunt '''^ "
should not have it.     And slu- ate if finder supper that   Wy night j   and  next
morning, almost as soon as it was light,
there was the General   hammering  at
the cottage dour, with a basket of fowls
and fruit Harried in Ml own haml.
And, then uud there, I look this little
chicken bone, and vowed that I would
keep it till ihe snull box was found,
and 1 myself was such a man among
such men that none would smile at my
poverty, or even despise
"That is my story!
have   some
 ^^^^^^       said good   Mrs.
Ma-.tin. deft ly folding up the stocking
which she had finished off while she related it "That is my story, as told
me hy my own uucle, who was at both
those dinner-parties. And it has al
ways taught tne not to be too sure that
there can be but one sort nf reason for
secresy ! My dears, we should never
think evil while it is possible for us to
imagine good. I believe that it is be
cause Hod knows of so much goodnes-,
whioh we never hear al»out, that He
has patience with the world."
quiet 1^^^^^^
could and stern,
The prepsration sold by drugijists known
as I lanyard's Yellow Oil is worthy of all
confidence as a household remedy for pain,
it bae Iwen over a quarter of a century in the
market, and never tails to care or relieve
rheumatism, neuralgia, sore throat, quinsy,
ilea! IK-as.   hums,   senilis, bruises,    frost   bites
and internal or external pains and injuries.
Havo ynu tried Holloway's (
has no equal for rentoviug the-
esnreaceiises,  as   many   hsve
I bave tried it.
'orn ('lire? It
i- truublcsuine
te-titie.l  who
were, ro  permitted   by   the    l fnsei n
Power that rules the destinies oi met
appear to tie- survivor and warn  him
ofthe event that had taken place,   W-
were   very  much   iu   earnest    in   th -,
matter, and as a proof of nur
nation to carry out the agreement    it'
permitted to do so—we then nnd  thi re j
marie an exohauge ot ringf     I    hit i
wn were both   a little   bil   ■
our folly nix   morning, and  tht   topic
mi ill v  ever alluded to again be
ntltwecn   us      I'.ut   when,   some   four
months later, I larie and I .hook hands
and -nid good tiye,    knowing   »*ell that
we should   not   iee "ach   other foi n
long tiiiu io eome, his inst words to me
were,  "You have  nol   forgo ti i    oui
i iiinpai; '   .uul mine nn assui ini <■ that
there was no likelihood ol mj doing su.
was called rn Si otland  bj   tht
falling health ol ins father, and u week
afterwards 1 itarted lot ita y, and did
not   again set  foot  in  England foi n
couple "i yean
Ten yens came and went, durin
which i only saw Oiric some down
times ui all, .md thai was when In i am
to London on business ll. had long
ago scaled down inn i a Steady, plodding banker, and was all thai his father
could desire him to be. Sometimes
wben he came south I was in Cumberland or Wales, and at oilier times he had
not even an hour to spare, so that our
meetings wero necessarily infrequent.
Hut with the grip of each other's hnnd
the old spirit of good fellowship came
back on the instant —we were nineteen
again, with the world all before its, and
for the time being the years that had
parted us seemed to have no more substance than a dream.
October was here—October in Lakeland, bringing with it a change of i
weather that sent such brethern of the I
brush as, like late swallows, still lingered
flying southward as last as steam could \
lend them wings. 1, too, was one ol"
the fugitives, but 1 look my flight hy
easy stages, stopping for a night wherever whim or fancy dictated, and then
forward again next morning. On a
certain chill afternoon 1 found myself
at a quaint old hostelry on the hanks of
the Dove. I was charmed with the
appearance of the place, and decided
io take up my quarters in it lor the
night. Supper, and then to bed, at the
early hour of ten, pleasantly tired, but
' not so much so as to cause me  to omit
Kait w .i;
m in i 1, cl.;,' 1 in... adjacent tn C 1'.
, al'Oi't two miles fvin I'nii Hootly.
nml iitti'i iimtinn can 1»* ohtaliifd
A. U. H0W8K,
Id ,  IfctatB Broker,
\TiTiTnin mnii.m
Canadian Pacilic Eaitoay.
A.  I.. HOWSE,
fto.-il P.Htatc Btokor.
Etc., Etc.
Town Lots for sal** in
every part of the
Town site.
Excellent Farms ior
Suburban Troperties
suitable for market
gardeners, etc.
Every information
freely given,
' Bk
\ Ch. ^ort 3tioabn fttpttt
wmnrTM.m is^s—■
The system  of  manufacturing  tele-
Jack Frost is dying, ami in his death
agonies be makes ducks and drakes nf
the great railroad in tin- Selkirk's. At
the eastern end of the road tin re is a
gap wide snd deep ; at the western end
there is another gap, und DOOM knows
how many breaks in the middle. Iiii
luciiKc number, of men are employ, d ul
each end repairing, and the work will
lie finished when they meet in tbe
middle of lhat long nno» covered di-tih-
We may hsve a mail mciliind l.v tin-
lirst of May ; but those who know
something of the Si-lkirks say th'- mail
will nnt arrive liefore the 1st of June,
i'winiy pawtcngcrs with tieketi for
ihe east   arc   living al   tin     ■ ,|,'nse of
tho Oobpmj io the  Oolonlsl   natal, ot
v.-.. \V.-s:n,,,. tor, and forty oi thofroa
Thn »tipendl_.ty   u.ru.   ti"  with  bis
force of forty nun continui-s to  occupy
\ ui"   .. !    the i-sp*,i.       ro   thn
city is 41 Ml a day. This Russian
invasion from Victoria was rendir.-d
necessary I.y the conduct of the mayor
and city officials.
Thn first batch of Chinese driven out
of Vancouver returned to that city ou
Monday and are encamped un Carroll
street within range of the rilles of the
army of occupation.
At the late elections the Oonserva
lives made li ch'nn sweep ofthe I'll,
vince, and the (Irits paid forfeit.
Reports from the upper country eon
firm the rumors of cattle dying in
scores. Fifty per cent of all the cattle
_urnr.il out last November to look for
fond in the dried up fields, have
perished ; and fifty per cent of « hat is
left will die before Ihe 10th of April.
The Paddy-go-easy system of farming
is played out ; it is loo expensive The
vast cattle ranges will he abandoned by
the gamblers who slake live stock in
thousands, and will lie occupied by
settlers who will utilize the striauiH
and provide abundant supplies of winter
feed for their stock.
In tho local legislature Mr. James
Orr, M.PP., has given notice that he
will move-"it. is the opinion of this
House that the honorable John Hobson
has been guilty of using undue influence in order to procure his election
to this assembly, aud has acted iu the
capacity of chief commissioner nf hinds
and works without the authority tbe
statute provides; and has proved himself an improper person to act as a
member of the executive council and
adviser of his honor the T.icut.-
Oovernor." Every thoughtful man in
the Province knows that the accusation contained in that notice will be
proved, and that the servile majority of
New Westminster district the
audacious land grabber held the public
purse in his hand while he was soliciting votes ; but be is in office, and com-
iniinils a gang of fifteen who are ready
to swear that be is not guilty. The
seuni of thn creation has floated to the
top and it. rules this continent
A teleeiaiii from   Vienna to London j
on   tin-   Mi   in.-t.   nays: " It is cerium ,
tin- t'/.ii ha-givi-ii   notice of his with- ^gmm^^^^^^^^^^mm^^^^^^sm
drawal  from the  altfanoo „f the thr.. ;Srams. n"1 by  the  operators,   but,   by
I'lnpi-rortr, and  ivauhics his Ir lorn nt   the small newspapers, who  from  parsi-
action. niony or   *>over.y,   decline to  pay for
V  .liaugl.tM.iai,  iiaiu.il   l-'.-iry woo\AsmmJUt.le_**a.c'hes, has now arrived
di-iiii--.-.l friuii tie-Chatlmni navv yard | , ____.__.. j j
.,     ,       i   .   » ■___..__.lot such  a pitch, lhat  no deitnaence
Oil     .Monday     last    for     revealing    tho'easasssssssesssssssssssssssssssssssss^Bsssssssssssssssl
teen ts of naval designs to tha  United
States legation. The Telej,i.ifl: i imi-
iiii-ntiiig 00 the discbarge of this man
savs: "If it Ih. proven that the gov
eminent at WaahlOgtOO surreptitiously
tried to bribe a Britiah officer to turn
I traitor, a violent wave of indignation
.-.ill go ovei the country.'1 It i< not
possible io ascertain the true meaning
of the jargon prepared by the ignorant
deputy employed ss despatch tiiiikcrby
the associated press; but it is ipiiic
possible that some iiieudicr of the
American legation in Loudon has Iui n
trying to " make a pile' I.y nliiaiiiing
iiifiiriniitioii in the navy yard for Russia or France.
A telegram from Calcutta to London
on the 7th inst. says : "A great num
ber of incendiaries employed by Russia
are now in India trying to arouse tlie
martial spirit, nf the natives by assuring tliein that thn Ameer of Aflglninis
tan is preparing to wage a holy war
against the British." Patience is a
virtue ; but too much patience deserves
censure. A sound whipping or a little
hanging might be considered ns a useful hint to ench of these l.iissinn
agents, but the Britiah authorltii-s in
India tukn uo notice of them, nml
seem to think it ia impossible to distort the relatione of right good will m.«
isting  among «lit. native princes, who
an. all apparently loyal tothe ECmpreu,
Tint President of the French l.epuli
lie has resolved lo sen,I a special envoy
to Berlin to congratulate the (leiimui
Kmperor on (he ninetieth anniversary
nf Ids birth. The age of chivalry is
Hot. ended.
In the comity of Limerick Hie hoaim
of several wealthy fanners who paid
rems, were burned last (Saturday nighl,
and the police an- accused nf the crime.
Thu Admiralty by arrangement!
made with tbe White .Star Steamship
Company, hav secured to lhe mil inn
at peace prices their magnificent fleet :
and the agreement provides for the
construction of new vessels by the
company of a type to meet naval re
quirenients as armed cruisers Kach
ship will have twin engines, mid be divided into numerous watertight com
partnients. Himilornrrnngomenls will
be made with the dun rid and Inuinii
companies, and then England will have
a fleet lit to contend wiih the united
fleets of Europe.
The Russian Ambassador in London
has no! of late visited Lord Snlisluiry,
and the diplomatic relatione between
the two countries becomes more and
more embarrassed. I.ord Dullirin is
hurrying British troops to the frontier
nf Affghanistan to aid the Ameer, and
uu alliance was lately entered into with
Austria; our government is pledged
to support her at sea in cose of war
wiih Russia
It is announced ou good authority in
London that the Irish National leaders
have resolved to issue a ■ no tax"
Lord Ashliiirne assisted by Archbishop Croke, has completed a Imiil bill
extending the po.vors to purchase, and
snhatituting five for fifteen years in the
judicial lease. The hill fo I*, introduce.! next week in thfl House of
Sir Michael Hicks Beach,chief sec
retary for Ireland, is very unwell and
has retired to rest in the country.
Henry Weld Beecher is dead. II
waaln eloquent preacher and popular
among the self-made money gral.bers
of New York and Brooklyn. In his
sermons thero is no evidence of his
creed.    Was he a Christian !
The Senate Committee on Territories recommend that northern Idaho
should lie annexed to Washington Ter
ritory; nnd Senator Stuart inade a
strong plea In favor of getting the
southern end annexed to Nevada
Idaho will be nowhere next year.
lu the Senate at Washington, Senator Hoar quoted Sir John A. Macdon
old as saying:--"The significance of
the majority obtained by my govern
iiieni is ii declaration of confidence in
my policy, and my policy will compel
the I'nited States to open up their
markets." The Senator did not believe
there was a senator on either side of
the House, who would not indignantly
spurn tho notion that the United States
could be bullied by Canada.
The suit of Mary King who calls
herself Mary Kittson, against Hercules
Kittson, ton tO Commodore Kittson the
steamboat owner and stock raiser, began in the Supreme Court at New
Vork laat week. It appears from the
testimony of Mary that she is a prosti
lute, and that young Kittson is a mere
goose. In the witness box she said,
" Ile wanted to marry me in 1B83 but
I said ' he was foolish.' In 1885 he
came in my bouse with a man named
IBpillane, and asked me to marry him ;
iny housekeeper Lizzie went for Dr.
Underbill to the little church round
the corner,' and we were married."
Witness explained everything to Kittson, nnd told bim of her relations with
Spillane. Ihe crafty prostitute, her
burly paramour, and the booby son of
the nstute Commodore, formed a striking group in court.
Two hundred  and   fifty printers are
i    i   -•■<•>        :-     Mil......!.._,      T....
agreement, pledging themselves to stand
by each olhcr and bv new men to br
employed. The printers' protective
fraternity have engaged to supply nn
adequate force at ouce, and the typographical anion, which has for years
0011 trolled every printing establishment
in the city, will be broken \\{i.
On the 1st of this month the mayor
of New York in a letter to the Demo
cratic young men of Brooklyn denounced the Knights of Labor. Last
Monday night at u mass meeting of
Di'iniiirrits, the mayor was "read out'
of the party, aud denounced as the
enemy of the toiling masses.
Of tim education of (roadmen the
Ortgtmian says i—."The British Govern
ment plans iis public schools for freed
men in line with t'recly s philosophy
of labor and industrial education, and
in consequence its colored people are a
valuable class of intelligent citizens an I
niei-hauics. while a large per cenlage of
out freeilmen have burn educated to
no good piii'pnse whatever. Our system nf education makes them noisy,
fluent, demagogues, or ridiculous par
sons booming grandiloquent nonsense
from Ihe pulpit."
MiiKsachuiieftji has recognised the fact
that the true function of Cjverumeiit
is nol to give all men freedom to
rlnvelope according In their capacities,
Inn to relieve individuals of all care
and responsibility, and has, in aeoord
riiiei' wiih this noble principle, added h
iiiiihiry depart ment to hor public schools.
Babies, who would otherwise be a
source nf care nt home, are thus looked
.liter nt the public charge, and mothers
will have plenty of  time to gad about,
and gabble.
Ciiiimeiiiliiig this policy toils own
stau* the Milwaukee Sentim/ recom
mentis the establishment of state music
schools, and au appropriation for a
state dancing school. The Oregonian
declares -"Wo have here in Oregon
n proposition to establish free nurseries
in connection with the public school
system, and our Coventor proposes that
a bridge, to ho built by private capital,
shall be free to the public. He has
uol. yet got to the point where he would
make lumber fren to the people, but
this will como ho doubt as soon as be
sells his saw mill. Oregon is uot such
a slow country after all.''
M.S. I'm • was banged in New
York on Monday for the murder of
her husband iu 1884. She wasa frail
little woman bitter looking like n
weocel, and was assisted in the bloody
work of murder by the daughter and
son of her murdered husband ! With
the rope about her neck she described
the scene, "He was at breakfast,
Mary put a rope round his neck, and
pulled ; he fell back; I pnt a revolver to
his head and fired ; then the boys came
in; I gave them the pistil, and they
tired into lhe old man ; then I got an
axe and chopped oil'his head ; then we
uut up bis bodv and fed pari of it to
the hogs ; a man helped us." Holy
matrimony I Was Mrs. Druse a
female monkey and in pettycosts i
to Syria or forwarded to Egypt as necessity requires. The coming struggle
will do much to instruct people in geography who never thought it worth
their while lo study it.
can be   placed   on   the   sensationally
headed columns which  purport to give
the latest news.   The |iosition in Euroiie,
judging from the few grains of wheat lobe
gathered from the mountains of chaff in
the pa|>ers, presents almost precisely the
same threatening ,-ip]>earam:e we noted
two or three   months ago, but nothing
more,    it may be that the attention of
the  powtll  is directed   more to the
I lanulie  than  the Rhine, and   |>eoplc
now look  for the first  conflict  un  the
frontier of Russia.    If we could believe
tonic of the late published  despatches,
wc might conclude that Russian  agents
were busy in Bulgaria endeavoring to
pave the   way for the   armies   of the
Ciar.     The  idea would appear to be
that of securing the I fantibean fortresses,
and thus ensure for the Russian troops,
juariers on  their arrival,  and a  lodgment from  which  they could  not be
easily  ejected.     Attempts   have   been
made at Silisuba   Rustchuk and  elsewhere, but  they appear to have  failed
in every  instance.    No doubt, the object is to furnish the Czar  with the old
excuse to intervene in order to suppress
the   disorder  which his   agents  have
created, but the tiick is so well understood now, that the pretext  will not be
accepted by the olher treaty  powers.
Appearance, would, also, lead us to believe   that  the Czar has  just as little
faith in the  assertions ol   Bismarck  as
this latter  has  in the pretenses  of the
Czar.     The Iron Chancellor  has been
asserting that he has no interest  in the
Balkans   and   would   not   sacrifice a
single German soldier for the whole of
the peninsula.      The Russian Kmjieror
is  so accustomed to duplicity that he
accepts the  statcments.of Bismarck at
the value accorded to his own assur
ances.    This is quite evident from the
disposition of the Russian troops which
are  now  massed   in  large numbers in
Russian Poland, and on the borders of
Austrian Poland,  in Callicia.    As on
the Rhine the massing of French troops
have drawn, by way of a  set of, large
bodies of Oerman troops,  so  on the
Polish frontiers,  Oerman and Austrian
armies are being assembled.    A large
Russian  force has been collected  in
Bcsserabia for a  long lime, wafting the
uuuui, ue'inrown upon *Ri      Vnia and
Bulgaria when a favorable opportunity
oflcrs.     However threatening  appear
ances may be at the moment, there is
no evidence of any intention  to move
at the present  lime.    The chess board
is pretty well  covered  with the pieces,
large and  small, but lhe precise point
of attack  has nol  lieen developed.    It
is quite possible that the movements on
the frontiers  of Affghanistan have not
been sufficiently advanced, and until all
is ready, no forward movement will be
made,    'i'he  object is, wc presume, lo
make a simultaneous advance in several
directions at the.same lime, with a view
lo throw  the  greatest amount of  force
on the |ioinl  that yields  ihe most to
pressure.      Il   will   lie  a  great   battle
fought   with   millions of   men, at the
same lime, in widely separated parts of
the world ; and, as in the case of a single battle  field, the lorces will be dis-
|x»cd   in  sin-hwise  as  to be the most
efTctlive.     As  the  plot   devetopM,   it
hxiks as if Fiance and Russia had made
up their minds  to secure the complete
domination ot the world,  and this Ihey
could effect if they can jointly crush lhe
two   central   powers      Cermany   and
Austria.    Having   finished   this part of
tbe  business satisfactorily, tbey   would
then  turn  on   England,  and,   in   the
meantime they seek to weaken "|ierfide
Albion " by prodding her in  the most
remote parts of her empire.    France is
doing ber  best  to make mischief in
Egypt, while  Russia   is  fomenting disturbances   on   the   borders  of India.
The ill-starred   foreign   policy of Gladstone will cost England many thousands
of valuable  lives and many millions of
money to  defend  her  Indian empire,
which might all  have been saved if the
policy of Beaconsfield had been carried
out.    Talk and sentimentality are very
good weapons for old maids and hypocrites, but  when Russians and French ■
men are to be dealt with, another kind
of handling is  required.    So  far, England assumes a perfect altitude of tranquility,   intently watching   the   movements of the other parties to the game.
She merely suggests a move  now and
then,   but reserving  all her best pieces
for  the  critical   moment   when action
becomes a necessity.    I'he foresight of
Beaconsfield   in securing Cyprus for a
base, in   connection with possible invasion of I'm key by Russian troops from
the camps  around   Kars and Batoum,
will be  strikingly exemplified at a later
l>eriod.       It  will,  very probably,   be
the  great  point  of concentration   for
About a fortnight ago, we received a
special telegram fixing the majority for
the Conservative  party at  forty.    This
conclusion could only have been arrived at after a careful  survey of the
ground, aided by an intimate knowledge
of the  political  feelings in the various
localities and a true estimate  of Grit
boasting and  misrepresentation.     It is
unnecessary lo detail here,  our reasons
for withholding  the despatch from the
public,  but one reason, we may state
—it  was to see how far the Grit daily
paper published  in this city, would go
in iis usual mendacious course, and to
convince the public  of its *>erlcct un
trustworthiness.      The  figures of  our
correspondent  may be a little above or
below the exact  result of the returns,
but it is wonderfully correct when it is
rememl)ered that very few of Ihe elections  were heard from  when tbe telegram was sent off. The people throughout the Dominion  will  be very glad of
the result, not  because of the extreme
virtue and  high moral  rectitude of the
Conservative party,  but because of the
incapable,  unreliable and   shifty character ofthe Grit party.    To have placed
the 'Irits in power at the present crisis
woulu have been to endanger the status
of the  Dominion  and   very   possibly
bring about complications which would
have required  many years lo rectify if
ever that was achieved.    No one doubts
that  the Conservative  party alone, was
capable of threading the very tortuous
path that American and European politics have prepared for us, and, however
we  may object  to certain  acts of the
late Government, we are compelled, as
true  patriots,  to shut our eyes to their
faults,  in order thai the Conservatives
may preserve our national prestige.    Of
one fact there can be  no doubt; the
Conservatives are   weaker than   they
were before the   dissolution,  and  we
must be permitted to say lhat we regard
the loss of strength without regret.    The
enormous majority held  by the Macdonald administration before the House
was dissolved,  was  dangerous alike to
the commonwealth  and the Conservative party.     The perfect impunity with
which measures of a more or less questionable charjctgr^could be passed, un-
blind the leaders of tbe party to conse
quences.    We are all proud of tbe great
achievement—the   completion  of  the
transcontinental railway, but we should
all have been better satisfied if we had
seen the (iovernment able and willing
to control the too presumptuous and
overbearing conduct of the company.
We hope that  in the  new Parliament
with  a stronger opposition,  ready to
seize upon and make capital out of the
Government  shortcomings, the Conservative party will see fit to curb this corporation of insatiable  monopolists, and
to discountenance their reckless spent
tion on the  public  funds.    The statement that they have  paid back all the
money advanced to them  by the Government, may or  may not be true,   but
suppqsing they have done so, lhat does
not not absolve them from their obligations tothe people who gave tbem lands,
money and extraordinary privileges, by
which  alone they could  have accom
plished their task.
As we foretold al the commencement
ol the contest, Mr. Chisholm has been
lected. There were quite a number
of reasons why this result was the most
probable. Mr. Chisholm was well and
favorably known ; Mr. Trapp was little
known beyond the limits of this city ;
Senator Mclnnes was supposed lo be
interested in the return of Mr. Trapp,
and from reasons which we are not
prepared to explain, the Senator is nol
popular in this District; the manager
of the local daily was also, supposed to
have something to do with the nomination of Mr. Trapp, and the relationship
to John Robson was sufficient to destroy
anybody's chances of election in New
Westminster. Another great drawback
for Mr. Trapp was the assumption of
temperance apostle for the District, a
dignity that temperance people declined
to invest him with, and absolutely created antagonism amongst the very people that he wished to court for their
votes. The truth is, that since John
Robson advocated temperance and became a Methodist, all faith in would-be
saints ap|*ears to have departed from
our community. It has been noticed
that these •' unca guid " people are
noted for their want of principle and
honesty and are the greatest hypocrites
in the country. We cannot be surprised
then, tbat the association with some
well-known saints here, produced a feel-
added   to   the   Conservative   element
which  is in the ascendant  in this District, made any opponent, of a declared
sup'Kirter of Sir John A. Macdonald,
hold  a  very poor  chance of success ;
very   rare  |>ersonal   attractions   alone,
would  favor   such  a  candidate,   and
those Mr. Trapp did not possess.   Then
we think Mr.   Trapp was handicapped
with the newspajier supposed to be advocating  his  candidacy ;   the   vicious
personal  attack   on Mr. Chisholm and
the   hike-warm   manner   in which   Mr.
Trapp's claims  were placed before the
public,   were bad   enough, and   had
their due effect   in diverting votes that
would otherwise have been given to Mr.
Trapp.    But a very disgraceful circumstance  connected   with the nomination
of  Mr.   McCillivray   by  the  so-called
convention, and the -rabuquent repudiation of their action, by that body, has
placed   on   record   one   of   the must
treacherous proceedings ever known in
tbis   Province.    It  would almost seem
that the majority of the convention and
the manager of the Robson paper, had
ast aside every feeling of decency and
respect  for  public   opinion ; for it appeals, that Mr. McGillivray had written
to the   Robson   daily with  his vindication, and showing the manner in whil h
he had been so shamefully thrown overboard,   but the  manager held back the
letter  for a week,   foi   feat it would in
jure Mr. 'Trapp's chances of election.
Fred.    Kickhaj'f
ar.nr.LAL wulkk is
Dry    C3-oocls|
Of First-Ota Quality
AMI    .11
Moderate   lint/**
Coiner of Front    an I   llegbw Stli
MaW    WKHIMI.Ssii |
Ibis moved to the ature lately(".uai-i
I'tillllel k l'i..,
OppoKit'i to Cunningham-. _t.,«|
nil t'nllllill'ili Mi.at
ing of opposition amongst the really re-
British lorces, which can be thrown in-lspectable  people, and this   sentiment
Avalanches in the Selkirks.
Inspectors  without  Wings  Useless.
No Mails.
Kkvklntokk, March 7.
In New Westminster where mind in very
like matter, ye believe that Van Home ia u,
ktitg Mill Abbott a prime minister. A ptlt
of precious uohodioj without power. A-*
commanders of tho mice called men,tliey an
pear to hv dreadful realities, aud remark -
ible at oheeie*>uarere. But look at Van*
Home in tlie Selkirk!*. There lie iMQfltl an
impeluI decree—*' Keep the road open DO
matter what it eo«U." That ukase in not
worth u straw. Th«' avalanche is kiuv; of
the Selkirk.*, an imperial ileatroyer <.f for-
eHts, and a monarch obeyed hy the roouatoin
titi-eains. Ho isauoM his decree and behold I
the .stream that made ft cataract legBd.ng
in ziK*zag lines and in rippling .'rooks. Ten
days ago a wily courtier well known in the
valleys caino "up from the Pacific ocean
through u lODfl line of well wooded vales—
the Indians call him "the fush lefaw " or
hot wind. Ho kimtd the kiny's feet, and
with his hot breftth destroyed the founda-
tion.af a.thotwAetl -AHtWhiiW/BlftiW of
the mighty monarch who rules the streams
and woods in the Selkirk mount-iins.
There was a neaceful calm in the valley;
your corrospomlout was admiring the wilderness of snow and a wooden bridge when
be heard a crash, and looking up he saw an
■iVi'il'iiii'li.' descending ; it wax a broad iiimsk
of snow mingling with the wreeke it had
made; pine trees in it pointing upward:',
pine trees in it pointing tothe depths In1
low, aud two pine trees seated on it look log
like a pair out on a pleasure excursion. The
mighty mass incrcaied on it came ruabing
to thn bridge, and iu a moment it touched
that frail representative of human power,
which went under like a wet feather, and iu
a minute was buried at the very baee of tin1
hill under a million tons of the wreck made
by this destroyer. Vour correspondent had
just time to contemplate the iusignilicamc
of man's handy work when crash went
another of the potentates, a broad breasted
fellow whose feet li.nl been touched by the
hot breath of the rhiuook ; he caine douu
like a wave that g6o* swelling from tim
shores of Newfoundland to the westurn
coast of Ireland, and like the wave it turned
into foam when it crashed Hgain-.t the rook*,
It did uot take away a bridge in passing to
the depths below, becauao there was no
bridge to take, but it mado a gap iu the
rond two hundred yards in width.
My cabin is fixed   iu a dill'as Bolid as the
ro. I. <>f Gibraltar] there li no mow piled
above it OB an inclined plane, it DOlttot uu
der the breast of a perpeudieular rock in the
midst of au awful solitude; hut I mn ijiiite
at home, What; thi extent of the damage
done to thu great road in the Selkirk?! may
be is far beyond my comprebeutiou | but I
verily bidieve that you nood not upeet B
mail from thu east over this road liefore the
first of May. Al thia ood ol the Helkirki
we know that we cannot prooeod by rail to
the east ; at the other end the people know
they cannot come over tim road to the went.
An iM-|i.-i li.'u ia impossible. Au loapaotor
DU enow shoes would be useless if be wen-
nut a ghost. In truth the only inspector bt
to give any account of theroad.lt] the Selkirks now should be supplied with wings
1 provisions for a week. What in to lie
done T I answer—wait. I say that repaiis
to oh' at this season nf the year would be
wa**te. In June the road OftU be re-made,
the avalanches will leave behind theni traces
of destruction to guide engineers, and it la
quite possible that provision for a safe road
can be made next .'ummer. Remember
what  I  tell you   now--THEKK  WTLL BB NO
May. Beef is scarce, in fact, it is nearly all
bones. Here I met a man from K.amloops
and ho says that half the cattle iu that part
of the couutry have died cf starvation,
tt. M. I).
—Maiiihtntl t.'uardian.
An Arkansas lynching party was hanging
a pair of horse thieves iu mjreseo way, when
a buy, aged twelve, happened along, and
they hung him in order that his test-mony
might not be againat them. The Arkansas
method of suppressing witnesses is singular
ly effective,   bnt   will '     '*
I .trii-ci ly Mm-.ftfc**  of Ho- \\ ,,
mont ••! 'I.v.ij.-   .*- lAjnaan,
I-ii ii, |,
M. mn i
IJAVINfl   RRVT-UED   Ills ( dnskJ
t    lion with Mr. M. .\auf'liti'ii, l>. i,
prepared tu iln ull kind-, nf
by   mall   or i
rtTWatohea  sent
attended to  at onee.
B C.
Mcssr-;. Kos-'iiilial, Keder A ('«.|
Fine Boots &Shoes|
IIIISTIIS   AMI  SAN   l'i;AM Ial n.
'.'HKl'AI'K ANN MI. I'M'Till Si; 0
KTC, KTt'.. Kit
CUTY AUCTION MART, ('nveniiiml "■
New W_*»*lmin*.t*_i
Notice is hereby given that 1
make application to the Clilel 1'	
to purl
of tmontm and Worke fnr ,  _,
ohaae  two hundred   acer.-.t of land In W
Wantinluater district ae follows:
Oomtneuolng ate stake on thebucfc*-
Durrani Inlet at or near the eoutlieoii wot
of lot |98, thence foHofriofl   how lie" '•■■•■4
■onthweet corner of lot. Hi"   tlion   i   '"■
along   western   boundary  ol   md i"1
ohaine,   tbence  WotM   to  leymoui  ■"
linn." following said oreek aad li I
193 southerly tn the beaeh at poiot ofe«
V-il.eonver, It. t' , Kebruar> Srd. >ss*
not be  immediately
GVkefok a Felon.—An exchange gives
the follow ing : That woolen smoke is a euro
for a, felon, is certainly one of the medical
discoveries of the age. Could wo give the
name of the correspondent who sends us the
following, it would be at onoe recognized as
of authority sutheient to guarantee tbo
truthfuhina*. of uny assertion to which it
might be appended : " If yon ever endured
the agony uf a felon, you uill appreciate the
fact that it can bu cured by woolen smoke.
Place the woolen rag* under an inveitcd
flower-pot, and put coals upon them, or set
them on (ire in some other way ; then hold
the felon over the smoke aud it will extract
the pain. This has been done by a friend of
mine within a week. I assure yuu that iu
my circle we consider it as great a discoverv
as that ether will temporarily deaden pain."
Notice  is  hereby giveu that I iateii'i toi
make itppl.r.uion to the Chief Commie**!
of Lenoe and Worke for permission lo nvy
ehase two hundred aofeo of land in thi* a**'
Westminster District, described as toHoJ
Commencing at a stake set on the limn ■
Qurrard luletat or near the aouthcwtenjial
of Indian Reserve, thenco followtogegj
Hut. to tho southwest coiner nf lot 'J>h
thence north along west boundary of s-i.'l I"1
100 chains, thence west SO chain*, tlifu**
southerly tothe northeast corner nflw'***
Kescrve and along the Ootmtn hoottton}
Reserve to the beach at point of n-niineia-*
Vaiicouver.JI.. C , Feb. 3, 1887.
Clarke St., Port Moody.
J".   TAYS
I logs
Store with  a  wefl selected -**!JJj
goods at reduced prices, Which are ***}£
to give satisfactions    He respectfully lei '•
an impaction of tlte name. ^M	
_p*.a_k,-m: .f-O-E-l SA.J-J*0!
Contiiiiiiiis  li!0 sere* |   30 seres ■»'!'_!,.
ntatnof  iiiiltivstioii.    Hood   Imuse »•«''"  1
thereon.    I'm- furtlier iiifi.rniatiiin ri''!">'
the pieini-e. to HilVD'
am (gjjt ejtarl ftioaq *Ta)tttf.
SAUTHL»AV MAUCH  il, 1 t>S7-
TreaiiAY, tUrch H.
Mr.   Higgin*. moved lor uu l_Adl*MI t-o the
pj-jnt.-tioverni". ;.*-kiii^ Mm t<- point out the
Ji'e_llt-i*_>e*.   tn   ;:■>■   I ''.mil11'..i   .10.1   J u.;.-> 1 i.-.l
Cfvcrnmetita, oi steaiuara U-avioeor return*
the terniiiiu*' oi   the & V. I;.,   timed*
Vtotorli    After eome eapneeiuus ■ <!
j •freinent w ilb ti. ■ ■>■--..luti'tn. It we
||r. toi'Let.-! nioved foi su tddrcea to tiie
Uovaroui   1.- [ui -t iug 1 mi" atgjt thi
INQUB8T AT I'OKT MOODY. SOCIALISM. | rough-hew   them how we may,"  and  that
    1 bhnpiug w:'il b: for good.    In America there
A puidii- nieetiii'j wai called oa Salmday      What   _■■ BoobOeml   >\ hot do Boofalietol i* leea reaeon foi anxhity.   The  Kuighti. of
* v.-o.ii,* Uet, by the citizen** of Port Moo-ly, ' want, and believe tlay bav« a right t<> f-Lttfatl l*al»or do not idupl   HocUUsui or   anttOhy ;
olution.1 were (a   • 1 to the fleet j upon f    The [idlest and   most direct aimwern I and in li . of 6th Norembof lu.it
th,it an Inqaovt mi the body <d the in-iuitu- I to theae QUf-itlpni matin tube tin •-*-.* contained j there ban vrxoeUent article by 1'. M. Arthur
otttn nan QuaduBe-ttA, «a« r- iaau  artteSao)   ilnnlo Tteiiat. itiw-rted In
_u_,i\.    Io coufoimity   with tm- reaolu    the .lidy i.n'iib. 1,   !_*><;, of tbe    Wi
tions- mu  iaeiUtton   mas ■ruttotfac I ):»ii-ict ,/'"■•- ■■.    She l»>;ins by (jaotiog the 1u.y_.1g of
Profe-.-.-i   llo-.ley,
j>;iuiiiin»u Ooearnuieut totnnn tbe Railway
i^uniarioMrai  who ere I • ■■ i-u Winnipeg
.iiortly. to thia IVoviu a, 0 thai theqaw
;,.in'i hitrh   ral settled
u thcio ou a tm boa) 1, U 1, Kobeoa read a
■■.tit 1 from \,<n ti ii o.l Vanflorw tr. tba
Ait be woald ntoo Im bera on 1 would make
fUrythu,'f  ilgremliU*.      The 1*  oltttloa \. ia
\|r, All. n 'Up''1 d {..1 muittn   I
1 and bo-.pit.il.    (We  woudei II tboj
I luucheotiH   ii th ..,■ iii.iv'.-.i    llu ra
it,..11 paeeed.
Uf, (In   lieu. .1 !■•>    . 1. I tn ,1 i.|     ill (he Int.
•no io the rail* ij I wii im ■ I**., ■ 1 be re
otfttoH paaeoii
in reply to Mr.  Iliggiu-i, the L'roviueial
vn-t-iry aaid  th«ra wouhl  ba uo ohaoge in
tin Ki'ii'f'-'.it i-u .'i  \ ut. r-  Act tio ■ oeastott.
It mp laftved   nil uun inl ihat tbe Moooa
plain. oniioii'.'. nl   up].!, uext Tliureday.
Mr.   BiaVa bill lo   .1 nd the tan o|
ii-ii-v paaead t li ttae,
Uf, Orr in ' ed the -.<•. ..mi raadiu| ■ •! tba
Mta mttwaj   bill 1 th-   debate   waa   id
I 'nn.'I.
The SuuiaiM  Oj lun.; A< t ainendiuent bill
nl read a third 1 imc  md p 1
Mr. Uiggioa'   [Iallot e< 1 anieudinout bill
f«l 1. .1 to a Relict comifllttao,
tba Attorm j ( luroi    n 1 amend
np-nt bill exeniptiuy uffiuitni inentbure ol
i.iilitiii and ;'/■'.' Iln departmeute, waefor
raided a ring**.
QiaUooee adjourned till Wedueaday.
A  number   ot   notici 1   ol   motion were
taedeu ,.v'''. *■ |,'*lt   l|tben one by Mr.
Orr wbo will move that thi*. Houae Uol
qpioinu tba'. the II..n. .lohn Bobeoo baa
been guilt) ol uaiug undue bdluenoe io order
kt procure In** election t<» thii Aeeeoihly,
.nui baa acted iu theeapaettj ofCbtel Com
j    1 ,,t   1  ol    l.ilnU iiinl   VVorkl without tie
loibority   the   atatuta   provhlaa,   and  hm
d hiiiH'di an improper peraon t.' aot a.-
 iih*»r ol  the oxoeunva oonneil and ad
v. 11 ul bin honor the \.'u ut. ' lovernor.
\\ 1 ior.siiAY, March9,
The Attoiue;, -CJeneral moved for a Mleot
'■..ininittee to prepari 1 10 [ralul .tor.) "I*
In to ll-'i mo I lira ■ ■ M kjeaty on the
1-1 »ii ol her jubilee, li-* gave expreaalou
tothe moat lo- nl al 1 in bah all of
iiini-ilf, tbe ot 1. 1 ih. mb-i 1 ol the Ilovi 1 o-
nu-itt .md the poopln 'rl thia Province.
II.- wae followed hv Mr. Be a van, .sir. Role,
Ur, (iraoti Mr, Semlin and Uol, Baker-, who
each vied witli ua< It other, in glowing teruie
nt Injal praieo.   Tbo reaolutiou paeeed,
Mr. Dunainuir aaked leave to introduce a
Ull to amend Uu cou itUutlnn 1 > that biennf*
,.! iu-t. ad o! ujiuual Parliamenta would ba
provided for thia Province.
Tii.' Speaker roeerved till deuielon 1 ba
tii" power *>t .t private m< mber to Introduce
BOb il bill.
Mr. T. Davle'i bill regtrdlug abecondiug
'li-ht'ir*. wot read a iiuid (i'ii.: mid paeeed.
Mi. Solo's ovidancu bill wai recommitted
InT amendment.
The Delta railway bill paeeed aeecond
Tbe House adjourned till Tbureday.
•Ujutinu.—The incetiug at Clarke'*, hell
■ itSatm-tlav ni'dit laat, t" loiiat upon the
j'l'-jjn.'t.y of holuiug Enfjueita lu ull caaeeol
natth ii'1110 acciuant on tha railway, mark*,
•new departure, audoiie for which there
* m the AMteet naueaelty, The frequent
oftiaanl death on the railway or ariaing
fnen work oonueeted tli irewith, In whieh no
lotmiry waa ever inatitnted, wae a oooditioa
I'ftSiugH thikt ao citteem ol « free oountrv
oould aabinii to iu I 1 t iin Iheir ani*
Coroner, \X. l>.  Katrta, Baq., wbo promptly
li..  CoUowiug verdict v.a*- given by tbe
jury ;.. an InQUeet bold in I lalLe'i* hall,
Port   Moody,   ou the   7th iiiBt., on the body
of  David fjeafihenlmah. wbo ven killed ou
th. ' p. |i., aboot a mile aud a half from
Port MiW'dy, On I'Tiday the 1th in»t.t ut
aOdiO O'doek, by tlo* d.-ruilment ot a train :
" We, tlie juroii. for our Lady tht   Queens
iniiiiin'ii'd   U)   en.|iiire   bow    and by what
nu >'. David Quackaobaefa eaaae t>> bit
doatb -ui the i'. p. B.( on Pride*tba 4th
luit., an- unaiiiin.-u*.)) ot the opinion that
iteath waa ueaead by enoidentj and ... aotn*>
la) <■.'.m rut.* tin.- Mfineer aod conductor oo
the train at   the time   hotn   all l.i.ni.      A:
lum wo ooneidai that iftbepronae
Ippliinoae   wer** in I'.rt   Uoodyfoi turning
. 1.  in. -,   tin-   li (biiiti.-H   foi   ai h   j- cidatite
uld be raduoed.   1 M
1 iuto A. Cucki , Poreinao,
TheCoocudl met nt the Town Hall on
Aatnrdej the ."ith of March. Hreeenl a mil
I ba minute*, ni tin- •■*.■. i.i.i*. aaetilag won
t -  id   oil adopte-i.
A number .>f petition* were rrod end laid
Mr .1. II. Iluir wae granted nee ol th-»
road limit*, adjoining tbe %tto of the lawaUU
11 util re.piirt**! by eouie il.
.V aumberol awoonti wore paeeed and
..rdeinl paiii.
Kigbwey By Law IM7 paeeed its  Ut ami
2lld  lei.dill.,'.
The eh-rk waa iimtrueted t-. .*. mmunicate
with Meeare, Pembertonii swett, ud teeil
they had  any  ubjectlOtta   t--    ha\io_;a   i*. _.l
oaaottad along the Ineuta of fioutditch along
Canoe Paeatotbeiiulf ul (jeorgia.
By Law to amend tbe olerii eeeeaaor and
oolleotor Ity Law isso pu od iU thud reeA-
paeeed  i
Court of Appeal Ky Law iss;
third reading,
Revenue lly-Law   I8S7   paaeeil
readiuA ^	
By-Law for the return "I the IMta
Hnnioipal AaeMainont boll inst paeeed iu
thud reediog,
' aiuii. Sutlierby Wae added to the committee t'i wait upon the 1.1 .1-1 iniienl.
Coun. Kittaou ....■* aulhorined U>have the
hill iu Ward -1 repaired.
Dn motion Fridjy the l'.MIi iimt. wih ap
[minted for the io:.d .'o.nmiltee   to meet and
what  roadi were ueoeeeary l* have repaired.
(louuoil then adjourned.
I.Tiikiik N'-tmivi  l'i'*:!  -Tho  Victi
EUpan meal be   -oils   iHetreeaed   for a o*
EhlBB to nay prejodirtlal to tli 1 hnh -rat Port
Mopidy.    A few daya ago tlioy  gravely  told
tli.t'i readere   that   the      in the   harbor
formed a aei i."i 1  ohatriietloii  to na\ 1 -.ti iu,
and that the Priuei      L iui o, ateauiar,  had
HOohdifficult) io  iv.M-liihi ih ■   uharl '.    It
■■mild pusale the acuteat  Vk-iiirian to
loy ieo about the lut b.,r ac thai   they
'iinl Home new objection to the fluent I
in the world.
Prom Cur 0wn Correepondeut.
The* electlolii are OVCT now and We weary
iu >i tds ran rest amtred that the oonntry is
ul.*, we hone, for lour yeara to eome. The
a aether le damp, paroepttbly 10 ; the irtnter
breaking up in a good Wlid raiu, which haa
laetad   already   tor   three   day«, and yood
ebanote for keoptng ao. It in alwaye in order tO propbeaj bad  weather  here, for if it
looka Ilka rain there are hope*, of ItolearlDg
Mr. C. H. Sherwood, our telegraph oper«
at'-r here, reooived by lant mail trom t'owie
Uan. where be wat lately rtatfamedi a bemi
titul sold ohaifl and I'harm, with au ftddftte,
■igOed by many of the resident** there. He
Waa very |iopnlar at that plaee and bids
fair t--, bo so here.
U leeota at preeent a» if we, south of the
river, were to bave a railroad. It it reported tbat the engineer will lietfin thu lur-
vey* imim-ihately. Now if khu waa before
an election ou which it would have an inllu
efloa,   we wouldn't build muofa on it, u th"
writer baa Reenaeorvey in tba older pro
viaoee begun at evfotal dlBereat aleotloDe,
and bo dropped after each one. Thin, however, is after theeleutloDC| ao wc have a little lontidenee iu it, Kvery man BVpeOtl a
station on hii- raiiehe at least.
I.veryhndy ont here Hays it ia no womler
Trapp wan defeated, reaaon wdiy. be had the
- 'oltndmto booking him and that wai enough
Ui defeat tin* beat man in the dtetrict, It it
hadn't been for tbat he would have sived
hin tern hundred dollaraat laaet, Kvery
body intake well of onr deputy-returning
offloar  in  Surrey.    Tliey oall  him
pi turning offioer ever ween iu Surrey
enough  ont of the forty-eevon
1 tin
^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^       vote-*   ea*.l
Iind I there   was  uot  a  alnglo apoilt ballot.    I'he
inuet j vote wai -iii di ou aocount of the Inclemency
irb..r]of  th<
'that he wouhl 1 <_,. ■
have bean bora a lavage in one of tba Fiji
bdaada than ma London Jam,
tba EVolaaBor rkbt, aod givea reaeona, aot
oeeUv disputable by thoea wbo know whet a
London slum b, tor the 4oi leratiiti She
then tit-ite* the growth <*f Um flooti lna iba
exp-jUDiU : tiie itocay oi relbdooa belief
among the idaaaee baaareaOei^ So laluenoa
of foreign writ, ra, more eepechJtj v,- >'.•■]
man, and the modi6caUoM ol tie n dootllne
by the habiU of Ktiglir.li bf*: and th**n Damo
Mllo tendeii.y, and *n\m that '*oo men
abuae emu imIu the tiooieakt; uo mora
tailing »t names can move him : be botdl I
detmite MOeMM-do theory, whi'.li -houM
neither be rejected without examination,
oi   j     ■ pl.-d   without   Itttdy."     She   main
tains that HodaUeto aaeeut to all the sound
dootrinoa of political economy, and n-o-e
eapei-ially thai capital h tlie unooooumed re*
unit ot poet and preeent labor 1 bnt the) bold,
that individual property 111 lainl miut dm
appear, that the mul ou which a nation ll
bun and lives i.u__ht t<- belony to the nation
a* a whole, and be culti\ ated by inlis iduali
and CO-OpOfata groups holding dii.-ctly nnder
the .State ; that capital always has bcon, and
miifct be, obtained from the partial eon*
nana tion oi the raeulti oi the labor of other*,
and 1. imt found in the   bandit of the   labor
lone and indnotrione,   but ul tbe IdSan who
have protited by hucIi contiscatiou. She
aays, —the laborer is not free ; nominally he
may be, but iu reality he is no more free
thau the hlave. The slave is free to refuse
work, and to take in cKi-hange the leafa, the
priatm, aud tlie grave, and such froaoom
only has the laborer : it he refuseae to work
he moot take the lanh of hunger,   til-    pris >n
of the woikhoube, ur, on eontiuued mueal,
the gaol. The remedy is tin- abolition of the
landlord and the capitalist. Intel eh t on
capital has no place iu **>ociali»ni, -.trunglv as
it protesti againat the whole uysU'in ol which
landlord*, aud   capitalist., form an   integral
part, it 1. -ei vi-n it- iitti-i si reprobation for
tbo theory   which   justifies   a claim  of the
latter iu living solely on money drawn as in*
tercet on Invoetmeuto,   So long as aipital re-1
mains iu private hands   Internet   Wiubeda*]
maudad and |iaid perforce for it*, use, and ho j
long there wil] remain an idle class, a burden
on the industrious who may   labor for their
support.    Socialism   aims at   rendering the
Kiotenoa of an Idleoleai Impoeeibla. Healthy
adults w ill have to work tor the thing! they
require. Tin- very young, the old, the sick,
lie free from labor ; but tor thu strong
aud thu mature no bread of EiUoneM, UO
■ponging Upon other people. In thus condemning an idle class, Socialism does uot
assail tbe individuals who now com[>ot-.e it;
they are not to blame for the uncial condition-! iu which they have been born ; it is
one of tiie mOtt hopeful nigim for the Socialistic movement that many who are working
iu it ln-l.il;; to the very classes that will he
abolished by it; they can do uo good by
throwing their forium-s away, and plunging
Into the preeent competitive .struggle; all
they can do is to live limply, and use their
position as a pedestal on w hich to place their
advocacy ol Socialism, and employ then
money in Socialist propaganda. There i" UO
lear that individualism will be crushed.
Kxhausting toil and ever growing anvicty,
thane crush out individuality and stifle
genius. Socialism will give leisure m well
as work to all. lift the heavy hurdm of care
from all shoulder-*, and allow time to think
and to endeavor. She adopts the doctrine
of Malthus, except bin objection to early
marriages, for which she would rabetltUte
prudential restraint, and twits hun quietly
with having; cloven children, thinks the
doctrine is (.ssential to the success of
Socialism, and that highly educated women,
full of interest iu public work, and taking
their share of public duty, will not consent
to spend year after year of their prime m
nothing but expecting, bearing, and suckling
babies, and she concludes with the following
passage :
"A glance backward over the history of
our own country since the Iteform Uill of
183*2 opened the gate of political power tc
those outside thi sacred circle of tlie aristocracy will tell how an unconscious movement towards Boeiallem has been steadily
growing In strength. Oor Peotorv Aete, our
Mines Regulation Ads, our Land Acts, all
show the set of the current. The idea of
the State as an outside power is fading, and
li-u'd com-
In the
rand Chief of the Brotherhood ol  Locom
tire Engineer*. hi e I .■ taioi tbat
than 1 ao lutagooism between Ial tor and
capital wliich uaauot be easily overcome.
Heaaya, "Every mail of loduamone hai.it-
may hope to beooiiM a capitalist; Indeed,
tht d'-Mie to a- * 11 mi I it-- i*- one of the most
powerful Enotrnmenti foi tbe rej^etteratiou of
•i'leiety, it auppUoi lie- hards for individual
energy and activity. I bave no sympathy
with men wh" claim that might is right, and
that th<- rich owe the poor a livmg." Let aa
try t" diminish the amount of poverty, and
to miti.'ute iti evils by iMpnation in the
spirit ot that referred : » vith approval by
Annie Beaant, ind by dl other maani that
wisdom 1 r then is   the   highest
authority fm loiuu thia, by tbe exercise ol
brotherly krve and Cbriatlau charity lu the
higheet eenee, o! th ■ wont-,, but none for
eouAecetion, robbery, or riolanee. Poverty
has its bardablpa, and we tonal strive
1 arneel I) I it diminish theni ; bul
difllerenci ol wealth ur station bai but      - -.
limited mthe 1,. 1    nil humai.   h ippll
le a far leaa evil than win' Hoeialiein pro.
poaoi to aubatitute For it 1
"Order i> beavi 111 ftrat  11 ■   and    ifa 1 oufi it,
-".in. are   n.i>-, muat lie,   jpeauir thau
.Mori*  int., more *.*...'■; Bin  who liifon from
hew 0
Tha4   well en  happier,  ihoi h 1 all   '-onu 1
.sen-.- .'
Tht Week. W.
Ladies' French Kids.
a"_A_S. __R-OTJSS-E_A.TJ,
Will I.
S I'liF.I'.T,
1 20 |>er cent, below cost.
Bu 111 Bfl tut $5, Cliuap at $6.50.
Hen's Leather Boots at S>3.;.0, Cheap at $4,50,
Ladies' French Kids at 1150, Cheap at <&(i.
In- Wil
I early, u
rorth S8,000 mnnl be die)
1st      MAY
[From the Kaniloop  9entioet.)
Kioola la petitlmiing for e telograph non-
iK-etinii witn Npi'iiee'a Bridge ur kamloope,
Tiie people of < bllliootfu treat a drawback on account ol the ferry being all the
way up ut Sud,-' (took Inetead nl at t liimney
Creek, whii-h is ii.';iiir, and a better piece.
The  people  hero  an*  petltlouioe tbeir
inetuiii is   l'i   llAVO   the   rood   v\u'k   0000 by
oontrect. They thud, it cau be dune cheaper,
;md .ive better MttUfautlOUi than by day
Mr. John  Clapperton,  oi  Nicola, i.** lu
town.      lie  will   take  the Hint train east, I
being eu mute tn Rngtoud, Ireland and Scot-
land.    Mr**, Clapperton, who is m Kngland,
will return witli her huaband.
Plenty of feed at Pavilion for cattle. Mr.
J, Smith. »f Clinton, Mr. Boyd, of 70mile
House, and Mr. A. UoLean are wintering a
number nf their cattle at Mr, Ijehalt'i place.
Nu place like Pavilion Mountain for feed.
The greateet cold recorded by tbe ther '■
moinetor at Qrauito wai !1U degreee bolow ■
zero, liramte t.'ity Court Houae ii mppoeod
to have been dyoamlted by ume one to!
■how his disapproval of the mining rcoor*
der'l absence from his dutiej.
1 be   late  cold   map put Q Btop to iiiiiiing
on thebenobei of Oramte Creek, bnt opera*
ttoni will be renewed now that milder
weather hai* net iu. The Mainland Com*
uany renewed drifting on the 19th Kebruary.
The ground paye three ouno. - to the let.
(George Hody, a well-known prnipector
and ininer, better known as •' Poker
Ueorge," who wai brought from Prinoetuu
to (tinnito Clty< with a foot and hand badl]
fmzeu, oroeeed the great divide ou the 2nd
tnetii und wai buried uu the following (toy,
A large oonoourae followed the remain*, to
the grave.
A Chinese woman of evil repute died
lomo time since at Oraolte City, Her
friends took Immediate st^pa t'i ndmlnletcr
ber eetatOi and proceeded to raffle oil a
yuiini* Mongolian female, poateesed of considerable pereonal attraotioni) named Awn
Cha, who ha.l boen an Inmate of the de*
oeaeed'e eatabliahmont, tor the sum of |600.
The tickets at $10 each were eagerly purchased by whites ami Cbiueee, fn the
meantime aolaimautto the poeeeeilonof the
female iiAexprotedly appeared on the eoono
iu the p(_Nou of the dead woman*! huabaud,
and the looked for event will not take place.
ib< j iui m i.-etimt. and pay in -'Ash.
\phn ,--,..p.rt.m-nt.p! BUCK3KMM GLOVES-
Columbia Street, New Westminster, B.C.
am- auk '.mv  ei:i e\e.i.i*  [*0 Bl PPT.V   ine PI nil    wiin   IU, KiM'- M
Slippers, Cork-Soles, Rubber Goods, Day 8c Martin's Shoe
Blacking, French Dressing, Bon-Ton Polish, Nubian
Blacking, Rubber Cement,
And oi her arUeloe too numerous
io mention, Iml  whli h
ii'mi .nui -i.ue store.
are genanUl) i
Orders by Mail Promptly attended to.
Port Moodv. B. C.
This Hotel is the bi
lera tn nttil from tlio C. Y
railway, bcinu the Ooiieral
Business men visiting tl
ami most conveniently located for travel-
11. t.ii'initius, byeilhor stage, steamboat, or
»i.|ii.|. mul Qciulquarteri" f<• i
new Citv.
Tim Telephone Otlico is locate
advantage <>f gpeakiiiR with IVionds
tittgs, or Vancouver.
Mr, Tliomo. 'Crnpp hv witer-d > prutost
iflllul tin- r.-linii nl III r lii-.li.ilin. Tl'.-
'...I at.i|,  is tin'  psymsiitof $1,000.    Hi-
rn.ll'U rlli-l  tin- S-ii,.tiii   Mflll,   "I "-'II--. Sllll
.-rili.' that -i'ii-    mil  i I'"  I1''''1'""
•III Im I.i'.ii.I Aii-I If it In* nr-i.-'-'i ri"' Mil
pm_o?dIiiiM U'ei ■ iiiliiniwl a n."*v '-l*-'-ti"n
1 1'1,-ivl.   ami   then tli-  panple "ill
;;lla- tin- .S,'illl"lainl III-   lilt!    lloptlt)     Hull rl
■l"""( ,li.i|i|ini. il iii   ..ill curs till   I'm  nl
a.l. -,ni' I.i 'll-|'l.-.   ' ■ i.'r    li"   '-l-"|'i   if' ll"'
.'.' 11 'I III,. .1 ■ • 1'.
Trui   \||-,l,i,;i.ll.      Wl   hop*    ""l      ''
•nil ii.it alliiiw    Mi.   I'm ir"inr   to     t»rl    ' «
'I'liiii,    .litli'Mll.   |il"M'llHK     lum    »ith    rl
« ,1 "ii tli.  mliJM.t.il.mi right '" li»v«
tha I'-r .il   Lu:! iliu -   - ins ni i"l a" -"."r
r I lllilo III    ll ,    |ll II Till      ll'.ni'l.iir.l
i overiimsii li  this   t• >«:• th«   t»r •"
'■) law uml  WO In."' a right I"   III      I ' ,:    ""
limner buUtllnjt- loi th rpti .1 ol 1 nglue*
..ii .la,   1 a ' -  lb   "" "i thsiie
....    itru-Un        -   1    -   -     :   ' r'1"1 1
a unvwil n ■■ t.i  ■ .11   - Itiiwin iml   I'l'tli"'' I
-'■In mil 1.ul, ."I.i i" thi ln)nrj
' ,"t'-l
■   WI
ether,    A Brett number *>f tlie
■: i.v
.■•1.mi1 ovenQtht, were tipit on the
m there boumI as well hove been
U 100,
VhToKIA  Kl K('I lu*..-.. ■  ll.llter iiml   BlieltO*
ipeei . lupportere ol sir John, hart boon
olfcted be (erge m^Jortttee, Fell iiml Hum*
i*Iii'ie*s uli)   eppuftled   in   th
^  runulna  ni
Ml mre I CoueervttivM"eAveil their wt.vk.'.**:
11.ni Robei tsnii, end the Orlt Mel Solium, \>.nd
the f 'ii'ii.   A- ;i repeeeentotiTe  ukiu
11 111 luperior to Baker or ftbokeepeero
therefoto we regret hi-nleioit.
I'i.i.n n hi M1 i-- — le
nmotiou  juat
"Iter the i-..pi...i. r*tiu   i- uul plnaimul
Li-uot. ; but the wuret plei-ea
public roa*!**, whieh ought to he
peli by   the (iovernment.    Mr.
11 thfl
bent in ro*
Bole   very
A Nkw I.'ian       We   note tlnit tin   , . tent
ileepotohee homU A new loan ..f si'>,.M)-i,(kki
io be aakott foi l.> the r. p, |;. Oo.. when
thf Muii-M meete. 'I'he rtutemont ipnetn
• 1 eitroordtuery to on, tlut we av« louuneil
to think thnt it ll   merely nn elfi-tioi) Mjulb.
A r .,i,,|.my thnt .itieoinie.1 to remove the
torratnui from the pteoe eooopteil uulpro-
ulatmed by the rnflwey Mlnteteron bebeU of
the , iuvei nuient, \vher> i *.|iliinliil hm hor
exint*i,   tun \diu-i-    When   then- i*- DO hnh..r
•.ml whioh ia genernlty ur*flt for a torminei,
i-u merely Meeulntlve purpooee, bnol likely
to be ejitrui-leil with .my more "f the puhlie
Imiii...      We feel liielmeil t.i  iolt.pt tin-   oplu
f wmiii* |M-ojih' iu thin  Prormo
the i<l.a   of the  State M   au organ
inn ni ty is ooffllng into  prohrlnenoi
Womb of time the UOW oiyaniflio ia growing ;
ihnll the   new  birth  oome in   pernor  in
revolution, hernlil-;«l hy [latiunt en-leavor,
or hy the roar ot cannon '.' Thin 004 thing I
know, thut oome it will, whether men work
tor it or hinder ; foi ull the mighty  tureas of [ '*
evolution  make for Soeiettinufor tho *•*-'''
tnhli.innent ot the hrotherhoixl of man."
The Mtlole, «i whioh I  have endenvored
to give tho sulHlanci* iu 11 oonilflnecJ form  ;"
1 in tlie HomeBj ffiviug gueBta the
at either New WestminRter, Hat-
The Table is .
qual to tlio best on tho Mainland.
and Bed-roonw are neatly Furnished and well venti
■tl   the
16V .ii
*:il wi
• -,h:ill
ith   tin
loll  I
iiml ooneidering
eted from the
leoperly collwl the otteuttmi u\ the Govern
■"Mitto the di graceful ami dangeTone con
diUoo of the nuhlic roiidi
•In* large amount of t-ixea
Ptoftleof this town, hehad every ngM to
Ra i.. Whether anything will 1h> done even
t" make the roade piwahk. li more than we
■ 'I aay, Imt tlmro can !>-' no doubt of wilful
Bwleet on the part of the local Govern-
^^ ■
effect that the oompaoy deeltne t.» force the
I Mivernmeiit to   take   over the   line, an they
with   wih!
, ami
I oh
Tint Uiwrw* i"K-N ontm IUii-Roap.—
Pmm all the Information obtainable in eon*
"eetiou with the damage ta tbe railway
■trough the Selkirk.-, it may l»o readily eon
eluded that oo traffic will paeeover thai por
t'tpu of the li to, for ft Io'il' tunc to oome.
Tliwino vi«ry wrioui- ttate of alTairfi, first
•er the t'ompaiiy. who will Buffer Bf_J»* lo*
InUioeott of repair*, lam of ttnBe and
M-utatioo; but luppoeing hoeUlttlei hot
■■rukei-out in Rnrope end that the RrUiaB
''•pw-nimi'iit deeired to "end tttxips and
■ttiiritWi of wa. over tho railway, tfte
"nihility <.i the IMmpuiyto comply with
wch ret'niiremen^ would hav*. deatroyed e»
*e pniattge tliat the] have paid eo dearty
•"ie(iHire. Ae it is the detonUou ol mati-i
•wdtfrt laconveulenei to pa«rfngew jho
*Mforced tu RO hy aooll.er route, wil Inllict
net injury on the C. I*. Bailwa) and {****•
My deprfea the value of the iharct. It was
»»   itmiatake the adoption ofthe Selkirk ] „lhcr MlJll*k in the
utA will emit the   Company million'* ot
money to rep iii il      *-• 'llt'  ^'-'","',•
"ipiait But ill-fated  town  will lie
■■* enfaee aoything rurtbei i   done
"Pita repot l",',1"
hat it   i.1- not    i ip'.iiii.-hu'-    [* p il  awl
'■-haujtttiim innal follow toommhoiii.    What
have got thomselvem into a  itioAH
'•»' BpeenlaMoni aod want t-i got iway
the money they have realised   fnnn tlu1   sale
of their iharee. Thi*- we nl.imld eertainly
objeot to imh.Hs the oompaoy were willing to
giVe up DOOM of their plunder. The Hue wae
surveyed to b« oonetraotod vie the Vellow-
head p*!-** but the very smart men at the
head of thn Syndicate m-i-iei] upon oroaibifl
the Selkirks uml this has caused ;i great pArt
of the trouble. That an alternative
moot be nude by way of the V
pftM we tirmly believe.
ti t
<> ahead
Mkn of '240,1)00 ttXmXnt AflO— If the claims
of old il..*.*.. cut. were a jn-.titiahle source of
pride, the human race would feel elated tliia
morning on beiug assured be the wis* men
of the Uritish Association thut authentic
proof Imd been discovered in lonie Welsh
caven, that men nulliciently de\ eloped
from the ape to manufacture Hint im*
plcnienU, existed ou this plauet, 240,*
000 yean ago. To us it is a melancholy
reflection that wc should have taken &o prodigious a time to attain &o email a result.
Kven when the duration of the race is limited to the mx thousand yearn of history, the
can hardly lie considered a. satis-
md then- is something profoundly
udden   addition   of a
tneertod in the "independent section" of the
Herirtr wt% apart "for the reception of able
article-, whieh, though harmouiniDD with its
gener:.l spirit, may emtain Opiotona of
variaihe with the  p.irtienlav ide
urert it advoentei.'   Vera  able
wriiei lliowi her*.. It in the advocacy of the
view, md intentions of BootaUam, and it is
Well tbat UmeahouM be widely known, for
they i imeorn us all. forewarned is fori1
ii mi i. md knowing what thu;
be the Im tin   |in|iu< d t       '   J
end they strike .it the -ery root of eivilt*
Mtion md pregreei in abollabing the right oi
pi.p|" i ii. an 1 forbidding a man's enjoying
or leaving to hU children the  eojoyioeut ol
the h nit ot htl labor, which is the great
motive oi I'xtitioii, b.idily or mental.
To nil fair meani of promoting the more
general distribution of wealth ami diminishing the hardships of poverty, - by reprc-
scutatiuti, by tht? aaaoolattonOf worker
by laws such as the writer refers to us pa*
by tim r.i iii -it   Parliament,  there ia
jeoti-m, and I NJOlei with her at the spirit
whicli led to their enactment. The writer
has t.'ld ul what she wihlies for,
not tnhl us hy what means her wi*l
he oarried int*» etlTtct, dt what an
aotmenti by which she would provide for
the division of all existing wealth equally
among all, furnishing alt with work e-ptally
wjII paid, and compelling thorn to perforin
it. The raising of the common fund, and
the division nf it equally among all would be
no easy matter, and reqoirea explanation.
The scheme of general eon fist, ation would
probably be resisted. There must be government of some kind tti enforce it, and we
have a right to know how such government
is to be constituted and maintained. The
proper carrying out nf the Malthusian doe
trine which the writer declares (very truly)
to be essentia- tothe succe«s of Socialietn,
would require some rather difficult and
delicate legislation. With every wish to
believe in her g(K>d intentions, I can hardly
think tlie writer expects to induce the
millionaire to divide hin millions with the
laborers by mora! suasion ; and indeed her
last i-aragrsph would seem to imply
ble,   forcibly if we
Row to Take a Foot  Bath.—The best
time to take a foot hath is not at night, but
in the middle of the torenuoii, when the vitality is at its highest point. After immersing the feet for a tine* in hot water lift
them out of the hath and dash a dipper or
two of cold water over tliein and rub
briskly till dry. By this sudden appli ca* ;
Hon Ot cold water you hivi; closed the pores I
and left the skin iu a tonic condition ; you i
have also scut the blood from the lurface j
with moh force that it must of nooeerity, in
following the law of reaction, return With
force, thus toodlng to make the feet iilti*
inatety warmer, When thoroughly dry
draw on a p.tir of clean, well warmed hose,
pu. "ii your hoots ami you arc ready for n
walk or ride, without fear of taking eold.
Rubbing the fe»t. with a little sweet oil be
ve putting on the itocking le a still fur*
ther preventive of colds. If you take a
lialh at bed time do not omit the clean,
well dried itooldoge, or in  place of them,
wrap thfl feet in tl.muel iii end* r to keep the
heal that you have gained.- DeirbU Fret
Don't  rack   and   ruin  your   lung*, with a
tight, harrowing, distressing ouugh, wIihu n
fow doeeeol rlagyard'i Teetotal Buliam .nil
loosen the phlegm, ..oo.li.-s the i: i itatiolf,
tud Ileal the sole tlooat and 1)1*0111 tllol pipOB,
md may avert that deetruutlve dieeaee, oou*
Tlio Bar-raom is Largo, aud supplied with Card, I'ool nnd Billiard
Tables, and the leading L-ooal, Canadian and American Now«p*_^ieri
for the entertainment and instruction of Guests.
The Bar is constantly supplied  with  Brouds of the Best Wines
Liquors mid Cigars.
The Public may rely on reoeiving every Courtesy and Attention
front tho undersigned at most RBAHONABLE RATE8.
but she has
ics nie to
■ the en-
AM'   l-.Vl.l'    -llli-'l']-,    I'llll     «Q
1 it'll'
s with
I-,  ll.ili
I   _,.|llnl   '
IllUHllI '
..I' the
i i
L-. BTOl i
Burwell  locked   I
TKNIJ annlyliiK lothol'Ulef Conuulwiiuiici
of l di and w oiki for porinfMlou '.» uurohaau
two hundrwl e«re<i ni  tumi illuaiitn In \< *>
VVeetmhuler Dlitrlct. Qroup L, and detcrlbod
us rollOWl:
l ommeiieillK ill n -hilo' if.   I he N W
l.oi   in.  thenco  N   00 ehalm     '
uluilne, UieneeM, .id
to |K)int of eon
corner ol
    thence u. in
lialn*'. thouoo y. m ohnlm
rl Moody, March 7. isst.
j Faotory,
r.!« preeetug   in  the  	
. Mrtee of BnoeetMU  who Bpent 234,000  years
in marking time, mderd, but in making no
"    ~or\d. -{'.il! Mdl<*:r."-.
"ipiietly if pos-rib- .
Tbere may l»c a gentlfl touch of dynamite lu |
her ••como it will," To me her ssheme!
serins absurd as it is dangerous, and to be '
possible only if   and when   it  shall   please \
1^1 I intend to make application to the
Chief Uommieiionerol liandsaod Works lor
perini- -.ion to purchase abont -00 acrtH of
land, more or less, situated in New Westminster District, "Group One," and described as follows j—- Commencing at a stake
about oO chains north of north-west corner
of lot 471, thence north about .>0 clip., thence
Went about 40.chains, thence south about 50
chains, thence east ab.>ut40 chains to the
place of commencement,
I'ort Moody, B, C, March 7, JS87-
Oyer 6,000,000 PEOPLE USE
'''tn..,, l|„. \'i,-',"ia 1'i.li. ••   "i"1  :
""ii , tka r.nl...i.v. *«  f'ir tln-if o.-ciipa
tron isgoD-.
iieaven to anda. all of DM with equalstvengtli |
of arm antl brain,  with   tho   name   powers,'
wants, ami wii.li.-3, ami with pf.rfeot faith in
l^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      the Socialist  tli.pensation as   will preelmle
Last w.-1'k I iniiipsnv of latitl sharks, I all itei.ire of progress or improvement of cm-
n_0 hav,. their heail.iiianor? in Rsimr., i '»'.*>i°''-., •vl'**' ">•''■com" »" P-*9" "'Kurope
,       , .... 'With   its   c»er   incnauunc  population  ami
;.ur.-lias",l s.'v.',,tv niiio ^ nitllion   aer«l | ap|Mirent „„. ot „Mful employment for it,
in 'l"<x ..-.   M.xi.ii ami ColonWO     Cor-. _ d0 not kimw :   thoprospect is no:  l.nijht,
uul IftllH-TAta wilhottt soul--, i and even Pun.-Ii speaks   anrciously in wnials
tt1''of this  i-onli I au.l eartoou. ami the Laureate   .li'iioiin.vs it
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H in   patriotic   ami   propheti.- But
"there's a divinity   that   shapes utir  ends,
noralions 0
Villb.. Ott mwuen
In Ihe world.
Hlij«lr*Jt».l, 0*»-
For 1887
will hr m-iiled
FREE to Oil
applicants, and
totan r-M mart
without nr-
monm it.
eom *ui-lfj tffir-
dtm,  ft'ld or
•(.-.if for it. AddriMi
Windsor, Ont.
The (lentlexucn'ft Sitting Room ia i
where wii! be found, for tin
and local newapapi m. Tlie f*ndieR 1
Diinuc Room i.-> targe uml  hiiinlsoi
uppliotl witb tlit-
The  Best in
tud e 'iti■« it
.1 || Atllll     ''.ll!
i ,   :-ll'l Will
the M ii ke1
litis   tin
•jit rooms
foi il"    lci mni' ■ [   •'       ' "'"
'cl .mi
The ilnii-i-
IntviiiK   .IVt'f 	
First-class  Spring Beds  and Bedding
and Fire Escape from each room
■mil litis n oommostUng vie** of the boaittifnl biirbor.   The Bonne \. til
bu eondtteted nu lirst olasa prinoiplofl nl IVIoueiiatk Rateb,
Patrons inuv rely on receiyiug pvery in's.-ililt- attention  hum Um
proprietor ana liis attendants
T. L-E^TX,
Pm pnti tor
i  .1 j.i.i- i'
R.   B.   KELLY,
THE 1-T.OrKIl.TOII OF THE ABOVE HOTEL takes plensnre
in annonnoina thai tlio House is now completed with btwj eon-
venienee for the traveling ]ml>li.*. THE TA-BLE8 art ■ ill supplied
with every article in season, .-uul THE BAB is provided villi;, w, 11-
MII tl
olecled Stock of 	
THE BEDS are well aired, and  tlio Stabling is exteitsivi-
tlte best of Food always ready for Horses.
It may be well to remind visitors thai tins Hotel is pilhin i
minutes walk of the Railway Wharf and Station, and just al I lie  I. r-
minus of  the   new road.
Quests may depend on reoeiving every attention ami rt hourly
welcome from the undersigned, whoso long experience is a gnarontee
of everything being comfortable ami satisfaotoi v
J, T1. SCOTT, Manaobk,
■ Che -port ftioobn vE^ajette
The proposal of the A intra I inn Colonic to
contribute towards the naval expeiine.** of
tur Kaipire i*» iu ituelf a inurt important
•iU-p tow ar dn imperial Kederatiou. Wheu
M cooperation ik established, an moat
probably will be tbe caae, an the fir*-t outcome of tlie Imperial Conference, the Km*
pire will be dr jartv confederated —at all
event* aa far aa the eiterual world i-, ei-n
i**-rneil. Cooperation fur mutual matt*rial
ilefence ia the moat ore-woni;, ami at tht*
aame time the m<*t difficult, portion of the
|iroblein to be solved Were thia arranged,
the reat would ful low almost a* a ueoeatary
i*ouae«|U.m--*. Hut thia Hrat utep nie.m**
" fiiimry ; uml, a** rertMit eveutH ut horn*'
have sli..wn, there i** a tcudeney to aubof-dl
nate al I other .(uestioiu to tin* anxiei y tfl
uiake ioiii« allow of eeouumy to a fear of
making any propnauU tor iMMMUd Ww*
tion, (Mpociully f->i tin- nuintenain ■■ ot
" bh-atod ai inameota." The money grie\
Slice ia bad enough when it hat t'i M -l.-.tlt
with In a »Ingle emtutry; il- multiplication
by the number of ne pa rate OOUQtHtS cou
cerned iu any general mmuUm of llritmh
Imperial defence ii miriieient to nveruaaj thfl
nton test advoeate of ''naval ami DtUitflT)
federatimi." Not lhat the QiJooluu, to
judge by the apirit they have dfcplafffld in
tlie matter of defence, would hs more likely
to raiea " economical " dillicuttieathttii the
Mother Country. Still, any pfOpoub
which will tend to remove the question
from the region of petty economic!* is
worthy nf consideration, -md ou th'*-. ..round
the proposals recently put forward for turning the public debt to accoui.t- an a means
of meeting part of tlie expenditure on au
Imperial Navy d ewer ven careful examination. To turn a debt into an "a*-.'!'' up
peara a paradox, the explanation of w biflh i*
ai followa i—
The iiresent indebtedness of the Canadian,
A ust ralian, and South African Colonie*-
o mounts in round numberi to l'±_!0,iKM>,Ol>0.
These loam may lie taken to have heen contracted, on an average, at lhe rate of A per
cent, interest per annum, hut there is little
doubt that if an Imperial guarantee had
been given, theie loam could hive i-een
raised at 't per cent. The repayment of
loeui falls due at various period**, und they
will in molt iDBtancea be renewed. If an
Imperial guarantee were given the renewal
could probably be eaBily effected at
not more than :. per emit., which,
taking the present ave rag-j rate of interest at only 4 per cent., would amount,
ou a grost debt of £_>()0,<>00(0.)0, to a
saving of £'2,000,000 per annum. I hi
•um, or a portion of it, might l>c applied
to the military aud naval defence of the Kin-
pire, without coating une shilling either to
the Mother Country or her dependem-ies,
and, ui the money would not he the letmlt
of taxation, the intricate question of repr
lentation would not be directly rawed. To
carry ont this proposal, all that would he
required would be the consent of thfl Colonial
to the pausing of an Act of I'arliumeut
authorising the imperial guarantee of the
interest on new loans for paying off tin- existing liabilities of certain specified CotonicH.
If it ahould be thought desirable, the amount
to which the guarantee would apply iu each
case might be limited to a define..' sum, the
advantages of which would he twofold, (ji
the first place, no Colonial Legislature would
consent to auy interference or control in the
contraction of fresh liabilities, as the neoflfl-
ities of each Colony might from time to time
require ; and, in the next place, the Imperial
Kxchequer wouhl be saved from undefined
Thn saving thus effected might be apportioned between the various parts of the 10m*
pire, according to their needs and the proportion of their contributions tothe general
fund. Possibly it might be found noccasai y
to enter into special arrangements with individual Colonies—one requiring military
uud another naval defence—while the protection of certain coaling stations and military pofts might have to lie specified, hut
theae are matters of detail which could he
easily adjusted from time to time, and could
not well be defined by a hard and fast line,
but would be left to he gradually arranged
between the Home and Colonial Kxecutives,
until the time arrived whon some general
Itepresentative Council could he constituted.
This bare outline of the geueral scheme fur
ennvertiug the heavy liabilities of the
Colonies from a burden whicli is too often
pointed t» u:i source of weakness into a
means of greater security will suffice to com
-Ol  rn AUHlUALlA.
Oood and evil report may Ik* aaid to apply
to tbe Teetulpa Field*. The evil report-,
li>*ev_r, are beat cohtradn ted by a reference
t.; tu.iwn fuels. During tbe f..ur weeks or
thereabouts in whieh it ha.-, had au i.gency
at Teetulpa the L&, aud A. Chartered
Bank bar- piucha-ted about .1,000 ozs. of gold.
In additiou to this a quantity of tiie precious
metal is known to have found iu way into
the bauds of other buyer**, and it 'l suspected
tbat many of the diggers who have succeeded fairly well have not told the story of
tiieir good fortune, lu the circumstances,
then, it is contended that tbe diggings have
fairly established tbeir elaim to be cm*
-el. ied permanent. The woik of pfMU
iug is being extensively carried ou, aud, although the Hods iu the gullies ami ll >pcs
th.il hive lieen tested have uot in several
Ireeii encouraging, it has been
piuv.-.l tint gold)-, widely dispersed through
tbe iniuitry, ami it would give uu oOl jwi'ii
for mirprii-e if further liflfl dlflOOVflrifla WOtO
toon made. It is necessary to teim-niber
tli.it the diggers have Weu piosei-utiug their
l.lip|-.at tremendous odds. An essentnl tu
silr.-e.-.-lill op.-rstiou on an alluvisl Bflld ll ID
ample supply of water, and this has throughout liven wanting. That so nnieb vhnuld
hu\e Uieu done towards develupiug the ti-ld
in the absence of this indisputable lequi-nte
HMftiu volume**, for the determination and
perseveruii'-e of the diggers, and their betlftf,
wtu-lli.-i well t.mudeil Of uot, that per
MVflfSUUfl io the face of BSOeptloasI dirli
eulties is likely to be rewarded. Now tbat
the (Iovernment have done su much to se. ure
a water supply, aud ure making anunge-
ni< iit • for btiugiug water to Teetulpa by
gravitatioo for dirt-Washing purpose.*., tin.-.
on the field can prom-cute tb:*ii operations
with increased confidence. But it is not
only at Teetulpa that gold has been found,
It is Imped that the Peak* Fields will pivs
se.vtly turn out well. Then, some gold
heading quart/, has been examined in Adelaide, which is said to have been found within ">0 miles of that city, of which report
Hpeaka highly. Nor is this all. The Com*
missiooer of Crown Lands has in his poHses-
llon a splendid specimen of gold iu quart/.,
found by Mr. Leugord, in the Torreus near
the Cumeracha Bridge. The specimen,
which is aliout the size of a hen's egg, is a
really spleudid one, one aide being a mass
of gold, while the precious metal is plainly
vi-oble in several other places. The history
of its discovery is rather curious. I.cdgaid
when crossing the Torreus on Mr. Charles
Bfcnmondt' property, picked up a stone to
throw at some object and noticed it glisten.
He washed it and then found that be had
accidently made a discovery of some value.
I1'nr ther information on these discoveries
was being looked for with some anxiety,
Though it is matter of history that thu
Mount Morgan gold fields have, on the
whole, proved remunerative, it may he as
well to refer to disinterested testimony as to
their prospects aud value. A gentleman
occupying a perfectly disinterested position
■ .iy-. thut he recently vi*dtcd the Mount
Morgan gold mine, situated about 20 miles
from Itockluimptou, wheu he found that the
whole mountain for upwards of a mile is
oompowd ol dark ironstone thickly studded
with gold. The mount belongs to six persons
who have formed themselves into un incorporate company with a capital of 1,000,000/..
and taken all the shares themselves. The
quarrying has beeu doue straight onward,
and since tbe work was begun, about eight
mouths ago, although only four heads of
stumps have been used, tbe profit bas
averaged 15,000/. per month. Judging from
present prospects, tbe value cf the mountain
is estimated at 40,000,000/. All the stone in
the neighboi hood appears to be of the same
character as that from which gold in now
being extracted, and what is most lingular
ll that there is a peculiar kind of pitch-
like material running through it.
There is good news from Kimberley. The
< lovuminent KeMdmit at Derby telegraphs
that be has received a report of a .00 oz.
nugget having been found at Kimberley, and
ulso that a digger named Craig had reached
there vith a hundred-weight of quart/,
of a highly promising character,— Colonies
ami /rutin.
mend it to the consideration of thoughtful
minds intent on devising asystem of Imperial Federation free from the objections
which exist to any eut aud dried scheme of
proportional taxation aud representation,
The Colonies want a really Imperial Navy
-they would gat it without any addition to
their present burdens ; while Kngland wouhl
secure solid contributions from the Colonies
towards tho maintenance of the fleet ami tbe
fortification of coaling sUtion*-, whieh are m
much for their protection as ours. If such a
proposal could be carried into ettect, we
ahould hear no more of the cost of defending
the coaling stations being thrown as u sop to
the Cerberus of "economy," while the fact
that we ware under a guarantee to make up
any deficit uot in the power of the ('olonies to
pay the interest on their loans would be tin-
strongest bond between Mother Country and
Colonies that could possibly be devised. A
method would, of course, have to be found
for securing Kngland against the loss that
■night be occasioned by reckless mis govern-
inent ill the Colonies—hut such ■ftngmrdfl
ought not to to Ik beyond the skill nf tbe
united wisdom of the different pmvinoflfl of
the Empire.—**'ofo/-/*--! ....</ India.
The c.urreut number of Thr WeMSHOtt \,
a superb one, and fills the publisher's promise to improve upon oven the splendid issue
of last month. The magnificent scenery of
the Columbia river and Puget Sound is illustrated, and the engravings are accompanied
by entertain int/ historical aud descriptive
articles. O. fi. Kuykendall contributes an
"Ode to the Columbia," whicli has much
poetic merit. C. L. Henderson's entertaining description of Dunfermline is accompanied by eeveral engravings of the historic
ruins of that ancient seat of Scotch royalty.
In a poem, "In memory ofthe Pioneers,"
O. C. Applegate pays a tribute to the sterling qualities of those who laid the found
tion of society in the Wetst. The text is illustrated with a number of striking engravings. The first part of a deeply laid interesting story by O. W. Olney, entitled
11 Blue Dirt an Bed-Rock a' Fitchin'," is
given, ."and shows what a romantic charm
hangs about those early days of the gold en-
citeinent. "Santa Barbara," and " Snohomish, on Puget Sound," receive attention.
In "The Golden Yuba," Henry Laureuz
gives another of thoae entertaining sfcetcher
of early times iu the Western Kl Dorado. S.
Ii. Pflttengill supplies an interesting and
valuable paper on "The Covernment of
Oregon," and C. B. Carlisle presents, iu a
moat forcible manner, "Some Krrors in Fe
male Education." The West Shore is a magazine which shonld be found in every
family tn the West. Published by L, Samuel,
at Portland, Oregon, at $2.60 per year.
"For the paat four or five years," says
Mrs. Emery, of Cottam, Ont., " I have been
subject to kidney troubles. 1 was advised to
try Burdock Blood Bitters. It has done me
more good than what was claimed for it. I
oan recommend it to all sufferers from like
-diieaaw." .
Major Seluiek, an inspecting officer of the
Danish army, holds thut the nose is the
index of character, and has written a book
in support of bis th-'ory. Ifc has studied
thousands of recruit noses, ami, having
followed the subHcqueut careers of their
owners, has reached the conclusion that a
small and retrousse nose betokens cunning
and fin esse ■ a straight and thiu nose taMc
aud delicacy ; au acq inline, dOM, judgment,
reason and egotism ; u Bhapclous, clumsy
nose, intellectual dullness ami want of wow
flirt:—Seattle Pott IiitelHi/eum:
Almost at the door of the arid ami sandy
port of Massowah King .John's Abyssinian
soldiers attack"d arul nearly annihilated recently a considerable force of Italian solJters
'flu- fact is that two battles were onlWhe
most serious of a number of reverses m*int
have receutly beeu inflicted upon the Italian
soldiers and Nubian BashJ-Bu/^t'.ks who
garrisoned Massowah and Italy's three or
four inland posts.
Massowah is an Arab village on the Bed
Sea of littlo importance now, but capable of
much development as tlte nutlet of Abyssinia's products, and as the coast terminus
of a naturally easy and rapid route to Khartoum. Over two years ugo Italy, with
Kngluud'a consent, occupied Massowah, with
the undoubted purpose of acquiring large
territorial righth in Hast Africa. "It we
choose,'' wi id Count Uobilaut in the Italian
Chambcrof Deputies, "to hoist our flag at
new points in the interior, it will not be
haiilcl down again," Thi-*. remark was uot
prophetic. AtSnati, the point on the road
to Kassula where the Italians met their defeat recently, the Italian flag has floated ull
this year, und at laat accounts the Bashi-
Bazouks were about to build a fort there.
Italy happens to be the only European
nation that ib uow trying to push intothe
Egyptian Soudan. Sho has persisted in the
effort to open aud protect the route toward
ka;.:'ala, und has recently received at
Massowah many hides and much ivory from
the Soudan. With the aid of King John of
Abysiiuia she hoped soon to relieve the long-
beleaguered garrison of Kassala, and to connect the world with the rich valley of the
Ataara, whose muddy waters mingle with
the Nile, the source of Egypt fertility,
This is an ambitious and a risky programme, and it is not surprising that it hits
been interrupted. Massuwah itself is well
fortified, but if the Italians pnfeh inland
again from their little peninsula to which
ihey have retreated, we will doubtless receive some more war news from Soudan.
Not only are tho rebel tribes who upheld tbe
hands of Osman Digma hovering around the
road to Kassala to bur the wuy to the Europeans, but King John himself, whom they
have tried to propitiate, mistrusts them aud
fears for his independence if they get iuto
the country uu hh northern frontier.
Don't rack und ruin your lungs with a
tight, harrowing, distressing cough, when a
few doses of Hugyard's Pectoral Balsam will
loosen the phlegm, ooothes the irritation,
and heal the sore throat and bronchial pipe**,
and may avert that destructive disease, consumption.
Use the safe, pleasant, uud nflcctuat worm
killer, Mother Craves' Worm Exterminator;
uothing equals it. Procm-e a bottle uud
take it home.
At nine   H .'orenoou of March
I, 1871* thi.;c bine kOMVt lieluiiging to the
German army eutfliud Uw Porto Maillot,
proceeded up the A ronilfl of the (.rami
Army, and Walked then i.ui>a-*f slowly dowu
the magnifioi nl »v< Que of the Champa
tohnd uud fingers
upim tbti trjggpr. Theoe hussars looked
ejtelully iiiV I'm . .■■u prooofldfld
■lowly down the avenue. Baft ww people
were out at thai e,u!y booi in the morning.
Sunn iftflr thi*-*, !'. in..re bOMMtn made their
appearance by the tamo ruttf*. and every
few minute*- thereafter thfl number increased.
Then came [a tho main bu ly <*t the advanced
guard, numbering about OM thousand men,
consisting of cavalry and Infantry (Bavarian
and I'ii;- Ian), forming pari oj tha Rleventb
Corpi, onder the c anuuind "f Oeawal Kuna-
mtcuL     l'Y t.ii    tuna   Lie-  orowil on the
ChaOipi Bil 'el met  the
advancing • lernuuui •*• ith hi km and insults.
A portion of thi Oei man troopa b dted, and,
with gn at ib Iii- ratiun, loaded tbeir pieces,
whereat thn crowd, oompoaed mostly of
boyi and "ip-uj i . Incontinently tout to
then hi els tonjan rioni under*
■tending ai tg tb.-  rranon, all the ships
and  r< along   (ho route bad been
oloeod : but, uotwlth I ii. in. 1 !ii. ir \igoroits
.i. i .. i.'ttou . tliat uo uoualderatiou what-
e\e< mould induce tbem to look upon or
tpnoh  to the  Hruielant, 1 found, on going
■ low n    the ti> .pp.;     Iiv -     . -<l h.ili pa_t nine
o'clock, ■ largi unmoor of tbem attracted
Ibitlnr bs p ttrioiity whiuh thfly were unable
to milt Iii w.ilking ti..Uii the avenue to
the point wheie the main body ol the force
bad halted, in frmil of the I'uLcp- of Industry, notwiibftbaniUug the vehement protestations that had been made that no Frenchman would l"ol, at or speak to a (airman
soldier, I count.'I a body of twenty five
Krench people—men, women and children -
in the iun.-t oor J ial fraternisation with the
< lei-man ■oldicn. Stopping for a moment to
listen to tin* agreeable conversation which
appealed to b ■ carried on, a Oerman soldier
advanced to salotfl me, and ■ddrflMfld me by
name. He turned out to be tbe clerk at a
hotel ut Horn burg lea Bains, whon I bad
lodged during my visit to that place in ib(J7
and 1868, From what I could learn, the
great body bf thfl Oermftn troops were reviewed by the Kmperor at l.t-ng t'hanips,
before their entry into Pari*. Instead.
therefore, of the maaa of the troops entering
at ten o'clock, U bad Im.i-ji previously an- ■
nminccd, ii wus not until half-past oue
o'clock in the itftontOOII that the Koyul
Quard of 1'iussiu, in four solid bodies, bui-
rounded thfl Are dti Tiiomphe. Then a
company of Uhlans, with Iheir spears stuck
tbeir saddles, and ornamented by the
little flags of blue and while, beaded the ad
vaiiciii • c-luinn. They were followed by
the SaxotiH, with their light-blue coats, who
were -.uccccded by the Bavarian riflemen,
with their heavy uniform uud martial tread.
Afterward followed more of the Uhlans, aud
occasionally a »quad of tbe liismarck cttiras-
i*ioih, with their white jackets, bl'tck hats,
and waving plume*!, recalling to miod, perhaps, among the more intelligent French
observe! s, thfl oeluhratt d ottlraawers of Nau-
sonsty nml La Tour Maubourg, in the wars
of tbi first Napoleon. Now came the artillery, with Iti piee.-.. of aix, which must have
extorted the admiration ot all military men
by its splendid appearance and wonderful
precision of movement, Next fell into line
the Royal Cuurd of Prouia, with their
Bhiniug OASQUOa and glittering bayonets,
which had been massed around the world-
renowned Arc de Triotuphc, erected (and
with what bitter sarcasm,it might be said)
to the glory of the grand army. 1 witnessed
this entry from the balcony of the apartment
of a friend, Mr. I.'owdiu, of New Vork City,
which wns ut tho head of the Champs Kly-
seen. A good many I'Yeneb people were on
the i-idewalkH un cither side of tho avenue.
At lirst the troop! were met with biases,
_ut-c*ulln, and all Kurt*! of insulting crie;*i; but
as they poured in ^thicker and faster,-and
forming by QOtnpattlOS, as ttiey viwopt down
the avenue to the strains of martial nuiHic,
tho crowd seemed to he awed into silence,
and OQ Other lound was heard, but the tramp
of the soldiery uud the [occasional word 'of
command. The only disturbance that 1.
saw was oooasionsd bysomo individual ad
vanoing from the sidewalk and giviug his
hand to a German cavalryman, whereat the
crowd "went" for him. But his backing
seemed so powerful that the discontents
soon ditpersed without any further tli. Lurl
auee. The entry of the main body of tho
troops occupied about two hour*., and after
that they began to disperse iuto the various
quarters of tin city to which tbey had been
assigned, in search Of their lodgings, VVe
were busily engaged at the Legation altnoit
thfl entire day, endeavoring to BCCUre (notcc
tion forthe American apartments aud property,
JH'.l'ti'ia Troop* on Foretgmto,
been an increaae uf suffering, The Bourse
was closed by the order of the .Syndics of
Change. No newspapers appeared ou that
day except tbe Journal OffirttL No placards
were posted upon the walls oi Paria, and I
could bear of uo act of violence of any significance. It it but just to aay that the peo
pie of Paris bore themselves duriug alt tbat
cruel experience with a degree of digoity
and forbearance which did them infinite
credit.— $crifaot*r'* Magaziitt*.
At five o'clock 1 went to sec M. Jules Kavrc
in relation to the sudden and led tier indo^te
billeting of tlte German soldiers npon the
American resident!, and tosrueO from him of
the probabilities of the ratification of the
treaty of peace hy the Assembly .'it tto.deaux
thut eveuin*.-, and of llll hopoa that everything would be settled before the next
morning, when the-Owman troops would be
withdrawn from the i ity. He told me that
there would be nu doubt about lim ratification of the treaty. He hoped it would huve
been ratified thfl night before, and thus bave
prevented the entry of tbe Gei-mooi into
Paris at all. But M. Thi on unl'ottiinately
had been delayed In reaching Hoideaux, and
which bad poatponed tin: action on the
treaty in the Asaenibly until bhatdsv, M,
Favre was kind ct)oasb to tell in.) in thii interview Hut    hi   would send   mt  a notice of
tin- ratification of the treaty th.* moment he
received it ; ami h< kept hia word, for as
soon a*, the matter Was complete*, he sent
nn: the notice. lu letiuning Irom the
Foreign Office, on the other side of the Seine
1 found the bridge guarded by French
■oldlerSj who resolutely refused to let me
pant. Soon a large crowd of roughs appeared and attempted to loroe the guard,
and it appeared lor a short lime, us if a
sharp little battle waa to be improvised.
After standing around lur about an hour 1
wus enabled by the courtesy of a French
oHicer to slip through tbo s^uard and finally
to reach my residence. My coachman was
so thoroughly penetrated with fear of the
Prussians that he utterly refused to harness
his hor«ea again during the day. J wrote
an account of this entry of the Prussians
into Paris at eleven o'clock the same night.
The day hail opened cloudy and ■ombre with
a taw and chilly atmosphere.
Asipect of Pttritt.
A little after noon the rati hud oome out
bright and v/arm, and the close ofthe day
was magnificent. I sent two gentlemen out
of the legation in tho evening to go through
the city and report to me tho situation.
Frmn the Boulevard du Temple to the Arc of
Triumph not a store or a restaurant was
open, with the exception of two of the latter
on tlie Champs I.Ivsees, which the (Icrnians
had ordered to bu kept open. There were
no excited crowd-- on the boulevards. What
was vory retnaikablo, and without precedent
in the memory of the ol lost inhabitants, not
an omnibus was running iu the whole city,
and every omnibus oliice wns closed.
Neither wus there a private or a puhlic carriage to be M-en, utiles? a hearse could be
deemed and taken us a " public carriage " ;
unfortunately, tuo many of these were then
seen in every hour of tho day. Paris seemed
literally to have died out, There whs
neither song nor shout in all her streets.
The whole population was marching about
as if under ft cloud of oppression. The gas
was not yet lighted, and the streets presented a sinister aud sombre uspoct. AU
;>Utcher and barber shops iu that part of the
city occupied by the (iermans were closed,
uud if the people bad not provided themselves for the emergency tbere would havo
In l-i8ti seventeen Olouoester fishing
vessels were lost, worth $115,800, aud 115
I i* her men never came home. The year waa
remarkable for the small inshore catch, almost all the fishing being done ou the high
A Washington correspondent aays that
many young women iu society there are
learning to swear; and tells of a caller who
sent in hia card, and heard In au adjoining
room a yonng woman aay : "Damn tlie man!
Show him in."
Prof. Ordway recommends that water
pipes exposed to freezing lie covered with
glazed cotton batting. It is easily applied,
and should be put ou to the thickness of one
to three inches, according to exposure,
being wound around loosely with twine.
A baby dressed in expensive and elegant
clothing was fouod the other day in a snow
bank beside the Chicago and Northwestern
l.ailwuy track near Milwaukee. It had
evidently been thrown from the window of
a p owing train. When found it waa comfortably suckiug its fist.
Ai a matter of precaution for the safety of
employees, work is suspended in certain
Austrian coal mines, iu dangerous place-,
during a fall of the barometer, it hav ine
been proved by experiment that the quau
tity aud in tenuity of explosive gases greatly
increase as the atmospheric pressnre
A new revolver has been patented which
h expected to be less liable to be accidentally discharged than any of ita predecessors.
Ita main feature ia a concealed hammer, enclosed iu the lock frame, which cannot be
unintentionally manipulated, and the
trigger is so arranged that it cannot lie pulled
unless a .safety lever in the rear of the lock
frame ia tirst pressed.
The extent or degree of the oscillation of
chimneys haa been exactly measured by observation of the shadows cast by the sun
upon the ground. An instance in point is
that of a chimney one hundred and fifteen
feet high anil four feet in diameter externally at the ton, near Marseilles, France, the
oscillations of whicli were ohserved by the
shadow during a high wind to attain a maximum of twenty inches.
An anxious New York tailor who sent bil]
after bill to the home and office of oue of his
backward customers finally hit upon the device of leaving his dun at the Manhattan
Club, where he heard the debtor was a
member. The club's clerk returned the bill
marked "Mr. Blank is dead." On Nor. 1
iu came the bill again. Tbe clerk with a
grim humor, returned it once again writing
ou its faee, "This man is still dead."
Sidney Welsh, an English burglar, recently arrested in Cleveland, was apparently
dead when his cell was visited the other
day. Slaps, shakings, aud cold water failed
to revive him. It was thought that he had
poisoned himself, aud the doctor came with
a stomach pump and Welsh waa emptied.
He still remained dead. By this time the
doctor was led to believe that Welsh was
shamming, bo he gently tickled him in the
ribs aud then the dead mau smiled. But he
had proved himself a remarkable shammer.
Another geographical problem has been
solved. Less than two years ago the Hoyal
Geographical Society of London spent uu
evening debating the <*uestion whether
the Sanpo of Thibet, a river I.oOO miles
long, ii the upper course of the Brahmaputra or of the Irawadi. A dozen Chinese
maps made it a part of the Irawadi system.
Western geographers wero divided in
opinion, and the Mishmi savages made it
very unhealthy for every one who tried to
solve the problem. A while ago Lieut.
Needham followed the Zuyul Chu from tbe
Brahmaputra far east through the Mishmi
country, proving that tho Sanpo could not
very well join the Irawadi, unless it jumped
over or flowed under the Ziyul Chu. Since
then Col. Woodthorpe has visited the bill
ranges just south of Thibet and has seen the
infant Irawadi at its sources. There oan
now be no doubt that the Brahmaputra
River is 1,500 miles longer than some writers
have supposed, and "the everlasting Irawadi
question," as Col. Yule called it, is permanently settled.
In a communication to one of the scien
tilie journals, on the subject of paper and
tlie industries connected with it, M. De
Boutarel presents some valuable data showing the great increase in the quantity of
pens, paper, pencils, kc, manufactured lu
Kurope and the United States alone. According to this authority, the production of
paper, which at the beginning ofthe century
wus practically uothing iu tlte United States
some time sinoe amounted to 000,000 tons
ner annum, and this iiuantity Is just doubled
in Kurope-the value of tho straw, ragu,
and other materials used in the manufacture
of the paper being about tl00,000,000. The
value of all this paper, wheu manufactured,
is estimated at $300,000,000. The value of
tho steel pens annually produced, M, Boutarel Muds, to be not less than $4,000,000.
For driving he quite hud a knack,
So he took nis girl out ou the k track,
But he upset the sleigh,
And the horse ran a weigh,
And the  maid  promptly  gave  him the
He oft with her hud sleighing gone.
But wewr tonnttt Im r Dpi Ee 11
Nor, even, though they  were alone.
Had placed au arm around her waist.
When froae her ears the boreal breeze.
And she was shivering with the cold,
Ue never said, '\Love, if yuu please,
Will you a while the RMMM hold :'
As they a sleighing went oue day.
He said,   "Whir,   vou've   forgot   your
She answered, iu a quiet way,
" TU true, but you'll do well enough.'
Our pastimes IM »l various sorU,
And this for ample reason* ;
Our recreati'-ii, and oar spm t.-
Are governed by the sea«ons.
In summer iu the surf we play.
Where wanton wavelet** gamlxd,
Or to tie- nionntaiui take our way,
ThriMi^b nituie'-. wihU tn rMNNfl
lu winter wetobog Of i-kate,
Or with the riwgfaflffl m<n, le,
Ami spin away at rapid I <>'
While merry ■leign beUa jingle.
tin every MtWH fava attend.
In fixed ..r var > in;;  tiu.i- ,
But thereV a pa-tine  has no nid
PeranaJel i** the pUanre,
It kuoHK no interval*, nor st.-p*- :
In MMM aye tin   uit is ;
III summer we've our MWlflfl bofl
lu winter dun im; parlies.
Whatever joy each feeaflOU In in   -,
Teiprtiebuie eldiain I
We eii'l onr Mlppels,   fain   an I thin
With plain or fumy dam* a
It catches all, the great and small,
The mod.* t und himiba-ttic ;
They all delight to trip ut ni-ht
A while the light fantastic.
Terpsichore, to thee we sing.
Promoter of flirtation ;
In summer, winter, fall and spring
Be thou our dissipation '
1 ALES  & c
j I  YOU WANT THE V AU'1. o. v.
X    _M_Mf go tu Ksles h Uu. j0,       °
roam pas,
WAJ.l. I'AI'Kl.. '■'■
Hardware,   Crocerle,
^^^^^^^^  * SIIOKS,
'Inl..-   Mi.-. I, |
t.I,FMKNT&4i>.,OF.s\\l I IJ      1
/    Streot Kant, Toronto,   or M «i( inl
It is nf the utmost importance that home
good household remedy should be kept within handy reach in case of ualu snd accidental
injury. The most useful remedy nf this
kind la undoubtedly Hagyard's Yellow Oil,
for internal aud external use in all painful
When the Vital Current is vitiated
from any cause, scorbutic blemishes iu the
shape of pimples, sores and blotches soon
begin to disfigure the akin. In such a case
the moat effective purifier is Northrop k
Lyman's Vegetable Discovery and Dyspep
tic Cure, which expels impurities from the
blood as well as regulates digestion, tbe
bowels, liver and kidneys. For Female
Complaints it haa no equal.
Peter Keider, Buffalo, says : " I was badly bitten by a horse a few days ago, and was
induced by a friend who witnessed the occurrence, to try Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil.
It relieved tbe pain almost immediately, and
in four days the wound was completely
healed. Nothing can be better for fresh
We ore told that   iniraclen   have   ceased.
Possibly they may have l-een (Ilaoontlnitfld Efl
order to give full  scope  to   human   IntelH<
genoe.    Certain it in that the wonderful development** and achievement'-' ai nclence   in
these latter days have rendered direct ■Uper-
naturat in human affair* UHMOSeMfy.    Thfl
is especially true  of  the   improvements   in
Ult'diral .Science.    Two thousand years   ago
Thomah   Holloway   would probably   have
heen deemed a worker   of   mtrsolflfl.      The
cures effected  by   hii Pills   and   Ointment
would have  been considered   supernatural,
Kven now they  arc  looked  upon   aa   marvels ; yet wu know that the medicines whicli
have healed the  sick   in   all   parts   of   the
world are the legitimate fruit*, of profound
thought, unwearied study and research, and
a long scrici of practical experimenta.    It ia
a singular fact, aud oue tliat  estahliflhcH beyond Question Holloway's theory ofa   common origin of   disease,  that  the  pe.ple   of
every country   iu which   hii   medicament1.
have beeu introdtuud have   considered theni
specially adapted to   the  complaints   most
common  in such   country.      The reason i..
that thoy operate upon the diifltsrioai principles in the blood of the pa'ient,   whicli   is
the immediate cause of his   diuorder,   whatever it may he,   and hence   their   effect   is
always salutory.    in Canada   every   settlor
on new land who baa ever tried them in    intermittent or bilious   remittent   fever,   will
aver that there an;   no   diseasei.   iu   whicli
they work such wonders as iu   these.      The
Canadian:, also art; impre»scd with   tho    belief that the cut'ineoiiH  und   glandular   disorders to which violent extreme*, of heat ami
cold render them   peculiarly   subject,   are
more readily  eradicated by   the   Ointment
than any other   diseases   lor   which   it   is
prescribed,      It  is in   evidence,   however,
that just   what   thenc   great   remedies   arc
iloing for Canada,   they   are   doing   fot  all
nations nnder the sun.    It so happens indeed
l hut the ailment-, u]r.n    which  the    prepara
tions excitt. the most direct and powerful influence are   precisely those   which  are   the
chief scourges of British America, ami hence
they seem to be, and iu one sense are,   more
especially   required in that   region   than in
some other countries.    But their unbounded
celebrity, and the enortnom  Inoreass of the
demand for them iu all our colonies, in.ln ntfl
their   value   more   significantly   thau   any
eulogism that we could   bestow.     W itliin a
few years they have   booomfl   itsples Of thfl
medical market throughout North   America.
Tho constant Inquiry for them renders it inexpedient for any drug house or apothecary'.*
shop  to he   without   them.    The   druggi-t
wbo does not keep tbem, make-*, in   ell'ecl, a
tacit admission that he is unacquainted with
tho   wants of Ids   customers,    HisstOekfai
uot merely incomplete: it looks two M»tntlal
articles which   the felok   must and trill   have
from some source or other.
Much popularity as this is the meed only
of superlative ecoellene*, and it plaoes the
-.uporiority of Holloway's ItBHKOIM beyond
all controversy.— The Etontitoner,
Street ft ^^^^^^^
.■.ie. Aa\ ut,   Street, Montreal,  „ „
ei.il Agent.    'Ihev are the Kotlsh
.,t the   Sclmlield  Patent  Cake   i
i debrated  Kmery Knife .shar|M ,itT <L_J
.i.   the     ■■< sMTflfl    r'rieini' j.    "
Scythe  Sharpener, the   Jay-K>'e V, wj
Curry Comb, and other Bpoolaltiei
want t<i mike money, write to tli
Cor an outfit,   and to secure   what t-v-.^
you can handl
l™    I Intend to make applioaUos  1
•uimiKsionerof Lands and Workil
Chief < .
i.eiijiii.sioii to purchase about 200 :.t--.I
laud, more or less, situated iu New \\M
minuter   district,   "Croup   Ona." uial
Mtibsd as follows
p   One, ' ud |
_ _ ,_ .    Commencing at j _tij
about HI chains uorth of north-went fin
of lot 471   (alongside of d.  .'.  ('('.',il.rojj
claim), thence north aliout ■15 clianin,th'_i
west about 1 "i chains, thence sontli about!
chains,   thence  east about 45 . lum, i ;]
place of commencement.
H. J, A. lin.M.V) |
Port Moody, B. C, Aug. 31, 1880.
Bahki.itkk-at'Law, Notary Pi -.j
SilMCITOK A.NU ArruilNKY,  HtAl   I   uM|
AiJKNT     AM*      C'ONVEViS
C-a-rra^- Straet,
The most humorous man is not always the
happiest ; the man w ho has scrofulous humor
or any obstinate humor of the bloo.l, does
uot feel very lively, at h-.ist not until be la
cured, whieh, by the way, lUirdnek Blood
Bitters will do iu the moat tooubleaoms
blood   hinn.ii'..
li the North utile <..,i
frontage   on,   Tort   M-|
situated   and |
BC11,01 NO    I.OTH   KOH   sau;   |
everv section of Port Moody.   AliT
Suburban Lots,  by the  Acre,   itiniifpiiatdj
adjacent to the Port Moody ■nrveysdl^i
Lands  for sal
having   water
Harbor, finely
Al-io, Kami Lands of superior qualitffl
on favorubie terms, in New W ■ 'iii, :■:«
Carefully  prepared Maps and I'Uti
hihitcd, and the fullest information furiml
d. at Mr. Hamilton's office
Boot and Shoe Stum
i.UI'.KN  STtU-KT,
•(J1IIH l',M)Kll.SIO.\Kll, 100-fSsffl l"tj
■      lat'' VV. ('. W'liit.-.  is i."« ll ri.U-1
irstul'llNlll'il at til" T'Tlliillll., an.l, lia.lll«Jfl
vi.t.'l Iii-, lilt* In  liis tiailt*.   il |i'|..i"-rl
RJipply till'(illlilii' M'itll tht Irfnt .."ik In    1
lino tn lie hail in tlir {ii'ii. inn*.
To Br ickmakers, Woolei
Manufacturers aud ollii)in.|
llni'it I..•-.lit 1 tut n'Mltrl
W. VV. MeLellun, l.yn., N. BL, 'viH.s i
wuh  .itbi.teil   with   rheuni.ili»ui,   and   I
given   up all  hope* of a cure.    By ehauc
NollouKty's Pills. -The Groat Need.—The
blood ia the life aud on ita purity depends
our health, if not our existence. These Pills
thoroughly cleanse thin vital fluid from sll
contaminations, and by that power strengthen and invigorate the whole system, healthily stimulate sluggish organs, represa overexcited action, and establish order of circu
latinn and secretion throughout every part
of tho body. The balsamic nature nf Holloway's Pills commends them to the favor nf
debilitated and nervous constitutions, whieh
they soon resuscitate. They dislodge all
obstructions, both in the bowels and elsewhere, and are, on that account, much
sought after for promoting regularity of action in young females anil delicate persons
who are naturally weak, or who from »dine
causp have become so.
p all hopes nf a cure. By ehuueo I
saw Or. rhoma»'Kulcctiii: Oil rccnmineiided.
I immediately sent (litty miles) and pur
chased four liottlei*, and with only two applications I was able to get around, uud al
though I have not u.*u.d one bottle, I am
nearly well. Thn other three bottle 1 gave
around to my neighbor.*., and 1 have had so
many calls for more, that I feel buund to re
lievo the afflicted by writing tu you for a
Advice to Mothkrh.—Are yon disturbed
at night aud broken of your rest by a stel.
child suffering aud crying with pain of
Cutting Teeeth ? If so send at mice and get
a bottle of "Mrs. Winslow's Soothit-j Syrup*'
for Children Teething. Its value is incalculable. It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Depend upon it mothers;
there is uo mistake about it. It cures
Dysentery aud Diarrlnea regulates the Stomach and Bowels, cures Wind Colic, softens
he Gums reduces Inflammation and gives
tone nnd energy tothe whole system. "Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup" for children
teething is pleasant to the taste and is the
prescription of one of the oldest and best female physicians and nurses in the United
States, and is for Sale by alk druggists
throughout the world. Price wonty-tive
cents a bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrs.
Winslow's Sonthintt Syrup," and take no
other kind.
^^^^^^^^^—r J» tie-
It lore ;ire inexhaustible beds of elai
adapted   for  the  maaafaoture nl i*i^
Thero is plenty of water power t.. iiu-'j
mill, and uny ijuuntity of fuel to bw*8
t| brinks,    Kor a Woolen  Mill the MmI
' well   adapted;   the    streams    IM   o'H
throughout the year, and   there I   I    '
power to drive  machinery.     Tie
excellent and Unddoeked. h theteotl|
hii any sflWol on shipping lying in the ■**]
Kor p.nheiil-ii*" apply at
n« this Dimr.
applying to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for permission to purchase 100 acres of laud, Ifioffl or less, situate
in New Westminster District, Croup 1. and
described as follows: Couum ncing at a
point on east Bide of Scott's claim on right
bank of Seymour Creek, thence north 06
chains, thence east 13   chains   to Seymour
Published every Thursday, st 1300 ft am* I
Independent   iu   Politics,   THK WOT
appeals by a comprehensive Table of ****_|
tents   to   the   different  tasten  vMet
within the circle of a cultured home.
Au average of fifteen short, cri^p BH
ials ib given in each number upon Caiiidi**j
American, and Knglish Politicp and I**Hl1
Anmugst the regular contributors ill*
feshor Gold win Smith; ami a dlstingij]
public man iu London haa kiudlv »nicl**r*^ ■
to supply regularly au English Letter, r*"1
and Washington letters will -tfaaat *
regular intervals.
In addition there are special contriW*!
from some of the ablest writers in tM *™
minion and the United States.
lias uow t'nteretl upon ita thin! ysss- V]
liltwt ttiiprmragilig prospectF, uml in»uy,*a
"i .lorilsii St., Tort.i'    '
THF. WEEK is one of ti.e most ii.flof",i
joiiroals in Canada. — Truth, l.on/lon, ttt
"I take only out. English weeUv (.R
creek, thence soutlierly ami westerly follow-1 The Speetalor, and one Canadian, 1'lie H**
And as a r.ile I should he pauled te **j
whieh 1 should miss most."—Ftom o >**
by 7'1/nm/is llmilics, author of "Tom Be""
Hehool Days,"
ing meandering of ('i-i-ek  bide to jmint   of
Port Moody, B. C , 19th Feh. 1887    .


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